The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02202

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
. t' j v APR '7; t , , V . t.;v

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"AND TO SAO PAULO ;
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Tel. Panama 2-0975

"Jf the people know the truth and the country U we? '46raam Lincoln.

PANAMA, IU r:, SUNDAY, APRIL 21, US1

TEN CXNTS

" "V In Jils Eister mesa"g to U S. Army Caribbean troops,
y i. Chaplain (Col.). Harold F, Donovan, U. p." Army Caribbean
Chaplain,' aid." '1 r - 1 U '
' av'v" '"'The splemn ; and aacred Feajsf of Easter will always
' 'b a source of 'unique spiritual Joy in 'the earthly' lives of

Christians, J

(

vwtVmt 'all'this holy, happy

;': i-5 Feast alway brings reneweo jus
! i' v ;itin nf mir hr.hef in the Uivt

' iiity pf Christ, He directed His fol-
- lowsrs.te took forward to-tf wander
which woulda amply Justify His
. 5"V y "claimsand teaching. In this tnat tnat-h
h tnat-h i ter He1 spoke" out first v obscurely
f V; when tie aaidr. "Destroy this tem-

f. ple and In three day I will raise
!v" V it iip(John'2-19K I
f- n J,VThen again- o Peter, James

V
'if

V

Vi.-j inhn .4heV came down

front the. Mwntam of Transfigura
-it csv a soeciiic direction:

felv4VIA AV !p- w -I 1 villi
Vrn .Nhi. :vi.nn to-'-no man. till

fte Son of 4aan be rs?n from the
dbad1 (Matt, 17-19).
Vfh. oioarftst- announcement ot

0 Lord, in this- nlatter, was giv giv-hi.
hi. giv-hi. riisrinles before '- His

trinVnnhai Titrv into Jerusalem

K wheVH said: Behold we-go to
' Jterurtlem and the Son of man will

d be betr,yea io w v
and the Scribes and they shall
i itondemn Him t 4eath and shall
dehver Him. to the Gentiles to be
ripckedi scourged and. crucified,
' anl the third day He shall rise
agiV (Matt. 20-18).
. "'The New Testament -writings

narrao tne- nesurrecuou ucuu
all- dobt- And Ouf'Lord desig-

nates. His i Kesurrectipn s on the

v

i

JredCfnibargojB

isv

' ernmenCsources sa -todvte
.' t Unitei States iias agreed U jelax

C The- sources isid the v. United
ct. o5v formal uoUticatioa in

' ; proposals sent to Japan and the
- -03 othei; member of the free world
S coordinating agency rords
the comniunist bloc CQCpM)5 1
i GeveWe'iWfldaltiMWi-the
' '-proposals were1 received-tA Tokyo
vesterdayHtflrougtti the apatese
bk..V ,4n i WosihinBton. 1 it y

U KNrcMannouncem'enl.-.cI

. V-i 'h.roposais hadoeen imaaevin
. 11 w..LiUnn thouch t U.S move

'to rela th China embargo nas
been expected for several weeks.)
I be VOCOM tions wUl take
vp the- proposals at their Pans
headquarters next Jftonth, the JJ
panes aourcea saidj : t
f Japan; greeted the U.S. decision
.wvw .mv. it baa been one of

" thrcountries juffering most trem

toe embargo

i

I.

r.

it

...
third day as the test by which

His claims and teachings stand or

fall.
"'No wonder then that we Christ Christians
ians Christians find Easter a source of spi spiritual
ritual spiritual joy because it proves that
Christ is God. -
t'lt confirms the truth that afl

His teachings and pronounce

ments and institutions are Divine.
It justifies, strengthens and sus sustains
tains sustains our Christian Faith-"

CZ Adults Slow
' To Show
For Salk Shots

: 38MMPH,Spacev!
Rocket lound 4 1; 1;-t
t 1;-t Ott 4-Stbry Roof
' WASHINGTON (UP The Unlr
ersity of MaryUnd has found its
mvlssintf. 3,800-mile-an -ouf space
" xocketr. '
It didat leave, for Jupiter after
alL jif-f, -r .'
It only went as far as the roof
-f the Unlyersity Administration
- Building. .. : rr-'
- r-Z-t:-'!3c?'. -, M ':''
Moreover," campus police who
; ,pent all day Thursdsy lookiag for
thi 15-foot long -Terrapin'.' and
' -campus Joker suspect it didnt
get the four-story high oot on
f-' its own powert ;t ;
.
The 200-pound rocket lent to
the nnivcrsity by Republic Avia Avia-:
: Avia-: tioa Corp. had been on duspliy in
i the Student Union Building.
- When officials opened up : the
; building Thursday morning, the
-, rocket waa gone, A note lying 4n
iu place said: v .
"Farewell,-earth people.

Less than 15 ber cent of the
Army Personnel and pedendents
65 years of age and -over in the
Canal Zone eligible for Salk plio plio-m
m plio-m yelitis vaccine injections have

started the series of three injee

Hons since September. 1956.

The Surgeon. U.S, Army Carib

bean, said, however, the number

oi people in tne younger age

groups who have started tne in injections
jections injections ; is "very gratifying."

Many in the lower age groups

have already received their sec

ond injection. -.w .,,"

MtmwhJie, Oepartmemof the
Armyj a circular; 40-3 dated
MrH t IWaajd, .Poliomye...
ttti vacein wiH Jb -vil-
able on a voluntary basis te all
military,' civilian, end depend depend-rtt
rtt depend-rtt persena 4er whom the Arm
,d F-orces normally provide m

'Those considered to be at the

greatest risk of acquiring paraly paralytic
tic paralytic poliomyelitis should be practic practic-ulariy
ulariy practic-ulariy urged : to, accept immuni

zation," the circular said, t -- V

Civilian employes of the Army,

Including school teachers and cer

tain, laboratory workers, .and all

others as defined in Parv 4, SR
4-240-1, may also receive" the in injections
jections injections on a voluntary basis. :'
About ne-third Of those, to the
age groups, over IS years in the
Canal Zone who have received or
started the series of injections
have been Army personnel on ac active
tive active duty, ; .' .'f i i .'-'i
. The surgeon said it ts strongly

I recemmedned alt personnel,
r i i i j :

ligiDI SnOUKI DBin Tn wria
of Salk vaccine injections at the
earliest opportunity to help pre prevent
vent prevent paralytic poliomyelitis..
The Armed Forces Press Serv Serv-cie
cie Serv-cie reported from Washington, D.
C, the National Foundation for
Infantile Paralysis said only 10
per cent of the 109 million Amer Americans
icans Americans under 40 years old have been
fully innoculated, against the di disease.,
sease., disease., -i ; y
Dr. Frank B. Berry, assistant
secretary of defense (health and
medical) earlier urged service servicemen
men servicemen and their dependents, partic particularly
ularly particularly in families with small chil children,
dren, children, to take the series, as a safeguard-against
poliomyelitis.
The Salk vaccine -wis- made av available
ailable available in the Canal Zone for the
first time in September, 1954. 1
Military personnel and their
dependents' may receive the in injections
jections injections at the dispensary where
they receive their primary medi medical
cal medical care. 1 "I
Civiliae employees may arrange
to take the injections at the post

where they work or where they

reside, 1

The second injection is given

four te six weeks after the first
and the third injection is given
seven to nine months after-the

first. .- . i
BALUOA TIDES
- . ,'
. MONDAY, ATEIL ti :
HIGH LOW
9:t a-m. ' . 3:27 a.m.

1:03 pjn. ' - 4:41 pjn.

"a ) DT
1 ' i k'.k-i's

MARINE CORPS HELICOPTERS,, loaded ,wlth' assault troops,, ti ead Inland after leavintf the deck of an aircraft carrier to land,
Marines ashore In a vertical envelopment maneuver.- During Exercise Carib-Ex Marines of the 2nd Provisional Marine Air Air-Ground
Ground Air-Ground Task Force will make an amphibious landing on Red Beach and will also conduct a vertiflcal envelopment move movement.
ment. movement. Following the landing of Marine assault, troops on Red Beach, helicopter-borne Marines will be moved inland to seize
and consolidate strategic enemy positions to the front. A vertical envelopment maneuver permits a commander to use speed,
surprise and selection of operating- aites in combat. ? The use v of the helicopter hit troop movements facilitates the by-passing
of strong enemy positions, reducing casualties, and carr- permit a commander to wreck havoc with ah enemy's communication
and supply lines. The use of the helicopter in troop movement also allows maximum dispersion in the event atomic wea weapons
pons weapons are used. Marine Helicopter Transport Squadrons OJfeht) 262 and 263,.flying; J0.R8 helicopters, will provide transport for
it. ji.. iha evorMoP ;,-;". ..r:-v, 1 ., : J. .- . v ... j..- Ill S; Marina f!nrna Photo)

Uic ivioii'eo ftl v ,J 1 r

US Aid To brae!
Is Belno Re$urnsd4
Aflcr 5-Monih Leg

WASHINGTON, April 20 -(UP-

U.S. officials disclosed toaay mai
American economic and techn'cal
aw- to Israel -is oemg. tesum tesum-ed.,r
ed.,r tesum-ed.,r 1
The United States cut off aid to

Israel last Oct, Z, imj, ,wnen Is Israeli
raeli Israeli forces attacked EgypU About
5o American personnel, assigned to
thk aid- nrosrams Were withdrawn

trom liraei. Only six remained be

bind in a caretaker siaius.

The State DeDartmeni March 14

announced that, Ulks oa resuming
aii auniilrt hpnin KOOn : : -'.

- Spokesmen for tne Siaie wpv
meat and the Foreign" aid agency

loia tne umiea rtesa mai now
"the American aid program to Is Israel
rael Israel is being resumed alter a stop-1

page of more than uve montns.

The State "Department spokes

man said tne oasic aecisioa u

resume aid had been-made, and

that American and Israeli officials

are discussing details here and at

Tel Aviv.

-! : ;
Ilavy Tests Rockel
Created To Launch
Earth Sa'fellife

WASHINGTON, April 20 (UP)

The Navy plans soon to test a

prototype of the small rocket that
will provide the final push Seeded

to bur the first man-made. earth

satellite into space.
Tk Nan aaM frt1' ttlp

firing will take place at Patrick
Air Force Base, Fla in the "near
future i -

l ; The prototype rocket, third
stage of the planned three stage
rocket that will launch the "satel "satellite,
lite, "satellite, will be esrried aloft by a big
Viking rocket in the test. The Vi Viking
king Viking Is similar to the rocket that
will be used eventually is the first
SU8'. V l- r- ' k j
The Navy said a "static test"'
of the Viking was held at Patrick

Thursday. The rocket motor was

a
4

V-i '? r -k'-v.k' T.v-t
. T k-i X f -t'jpili
, ':k-3'- 0 l -.-ki
Vk:. kk'-'j
... ;

AFTER THUMPING the-ground hard this paratrooper Is collapsing his canopy before atta-k-lnff
the Aeeressor during a training exercise. Paratroopers of the Second Battalion Com,, at
Team 325th Airborne Infantry, 2nd Airborne Division will parachute next Friday onto ,.ie
win Hato trainins area during the second phase of Exercise -Carib-Ex. ; As soon as the pa a a-oonerk
oonerk a-oonerk have seteed an alrhead.vthe Second BattaUon. 20th Infantry Regiment will airlnd
.irhPftrt and the two battalion combat teams that make up task force Hightower j .11

move out and defeat the Aggressor there,

'(U.S. Army Pho )

PonCanoPs PRQ
Attends APRA

Parley- In Philly '4

Wilfiant G. Arey, Jr., public

relations officer of the Panama

Canal Co., left by plane for Phi Philadelphia
ladelphia Philadelphia over the weekend to at

tend the 13th annual national conference-of
the Ameerieaa Public

Relations Association. i
Areywhd is president of the
Panama force of the American

Public Relations Association, will
also participate in the 8th annual

Intenationai niDie Keiaaons ins

titute being conducted in conjune-

fired while the vehicle was bolted ti on with the APRA conference in

10 IA6 jTOuIHaU rniuucpiusi wat,

Forcd Gov. Sets Date To' Heaf Massachuseth Demand
For Extradition Of Hiltiy's Jewish Foster Parents

: TALLAHASSnE. Fla- Apra 20 i extradition pipers reteived by the
fLP Florida, Gov. LeRoy Col-' governor's office and Mamacbua-

1ms set May 23 today te kear an du otiiciais are seeking the return
extradition demand by t the slate, of the couple.
r Missrhuwtts fof Mr. and Mrs The extradition hiring win be
Wflvin Ellis, whe are accused of, held in Collins' office and Diat.

kidnsping in year-old Hildy Ellis

ii aa inter-faith custody diprtC
Collins has said be would
the case himself due to the v.rft
pre id 'interest aroused in t: M
ts' efforts to prevent return ti t-f
girl to ber Enae CathoUe uioiv
r. J! ji rwiple u Jrwish. .
T E!!t are ehirged ei two
coucu of kidnaping the girl la thej

Mthi Lane of Dedham,
, ; expected te be present. ;
I i
tMhrr is trying te have

r taken from the eusto-

jury "are believed to be June 15

and June 16, 1955." -The
girl's another hat since mar
ried. 5

and turned ever to Mr. and Mrs.
Ellia the followiBg month.' Her
mother demanded her return two
months later but the Ellis' refus refused
ed refused despite later legal action that
named Hildy s mother as her offi official
cial official guardian.
The ertraditioa papers, signed
h MimrlmtfHi fio Foster Fur

rnla 4-harrd that air. and Mn.i

Eiln "did aecretly ronfioe and The esse has attracted aation-

i uii who hare reared imprisoa one Hildy McCoy" last; wide atterrtjon, and the governors
te infancy. The mother. Sept. in BrookUne, Mass., snd effiee here has been flooded with
I placed with a Catho-ithe following day "without lawful' mail, most of it beggmg Col'ons
" authority did forrih'y carry and rot to send the Ellis couple back to
1 ftas bora Teh. 73, 135J send one lUdj cCcy out ef thai Massachusetts.
, ...

0 Say Can You See?

Army Amasses 56 Umpire!

Commonwealth of Massachusetta.'
But the papers said the actual
dates of the alleged offenses for
which both Mr. and Mrs. Etna were

indicted by a Norfolk County grand training

Fiftysix officers, selected to be
umpires for Exercise Carib-Ex,
laat'week completed five days of
specialized training for their Job
in Caribbean Command's Major
joint training exercise that be

gins Wednesday. .-,

The school for umpires was es

tablished at Corozal April I under:

the direction of Brig. Gen. James

W. Coutts. exercise control com

mander. to give the 36 Marine and

20 Army officers serving as um

pire! during Canb-Ex, a toorougB

indoctrination in tne tactical eq equations
uations equations of the exercise and meth

ods of assessing the ground battle

m terms of combat and iossea.

ResooBsibility for the task of

ompiring the ground fighting in

Canb-Ex that will include a Ma

rine amphibious assault landing in
the Fort Sherman area of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone and an Army airborne
assault operation in the Rio Hato

area was delegated to

Coutts by -Lt, Gea. Robert M.
Montague, commander io chief,
Caribbean and exercise director,;
aa part of the control command's
duties.. "..? v ; -' '
' ' 'J "' -j-
In aa amphibious and airborne
joint training exercise of the sue
and scope of Canb-Ex. the control
command functions as the man

euver management agency tor

Aggressor

Heave-Ho

Gatun, Rio Ma to

to ml ;:
. ; f
From b

Troops, planes, and shins of the U.S. Forces irf CnnhL

bean Command's Exercise Carib-Ex are moving into posi position
tion position today ready to strike at rhe.Aggressor next Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday in the largest joint military training exercise to fce
staged in the Canal Zone since World War II,
More than 1 5,000 Army, Navy, Marine and Atr Force
personnel will be in the maneuver; T. m ;
Over 500 observers from the United States Central
and South America, Australia; France and Great Britain,

win ucg.n nmving i uesaoy to see jnejointvoperation.

ine ooservers nave heen in

vited ta the Canal Zona as guests.

or tne commander in chief, ca

ribbean Command and exercise

director; Lt. Gen. Robert M.
Montague. The euests will be

housed at Fort Clayton at "Ho

tel carib-Ex" during .the April
24-27 maneuver pejlod.
The exercis Is designed 1 to
train locally based U.S. Forces
with forces from the continen continental
tal continental i 'United States in ground,
v sea and ttr warfare xilb enu
phasls o attiphtblOBS and air-

, home operations. ..!

as essential part or tne
training will bd the simulated
nse of tactical atomic weapons
by U.S. forces and by the Af-rresser.

On March 28, a hypothetical

Aggressor landed In the Canal

Zone on both the Atlantic and
Pacific sides of the Isthmus.
-This attack followed an at

tempt early this year to invade
the West Coast of the United
States; however, U.S. forces de defeated
feated defeated this attempt and pushed
the Aggressor into .the sea.
On the pacific side, locally-

based U.S. forces were successful

emy forces and regain control
of: the Atlantic ; sector' ef the '.
Panama CanaL ..,-.. .f
FOUowlnir th fanrlinir a la,

rlne assault troops on Red
Beach, helipopter-borne Marines
will be moved Inland to seize and
consolidate strategic enemy posU,,

moub in me uaiun. oam area, ;
This method of maneuver, v
known as vertical envelopment; J
permits a commander to jusa
speed, surprise and selectioa t
operating sites in-combat. jf;"
It also' alfowmactlcal diaper- S
aiort of troops la the event atom- 1
ic weapons are used. -...r
After seizlne; their Initial b-,1
Jectives the two Marine vassault
forces will continue the attack; f
The Marine Corps landing forc-a
es will consist of the 2nd provf-'
sional Marine Air-Ground Taslt
Force. Principal ground -unit-of
the force Is, the Eighth Marine
Regiment, which is reinforce bf
artillery, tank and support com-
pany units, ; T.
A Provisional Marine alrerafV
group, consisting of two Marme '-attack
attack '-attack squadrons, a Marina -fighter
squadron, and two Marine :
Corps transport helicopter r

in driving th Aggressor out of .squadrons, msrtce up the air arm

the exercise director.

The control commander and his
staff handle such things in addi addition
tion addition to umpiring the exercise aa
preparing the operating scenario
for Aggressor, -control of Aggres Aggressor
sor Aggressor forces during the tactical com

bat phases and collection of data

oa the progress -of the exercise

from a military -. training stand standpoint'
point' standpoint' .-r
There will be no air umpires

Coatlnneif Fare a.

the Canal Zone and be is now in
a defensive position: awaiting re reinforcements
inforcements reinforcements in the vicinity of

Rio Hato. .

In the Fort Sherman area en
the Atlantic side, Aggressor
forces established a lodgment
on the West bank of tbe Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal at Gatun Leeks. Ag
gressor forces there are deny-'
Ing the ase of the waterway te
U.S. forces. -On
March 29 the commander

in chief, Caribbean Command,
requested additional forces from

tne united states to assist m

defeating the enemy.

During the period March 29 to

April 23 both U.S. Forces and
Aggressor remained in defensive
positions.

During this time planning Tor

amphibious assaults at Fort
Sherman and subsequent air

borne landings in the Rio Hato
area have been completed. April
24 has been set as D-day.

The first phase of tbe oper operation
ation operation will see an amphibious
aasault In the Fort Sherman
area, followed shortly by a
helicopter assanlt landing ef a
battalioa of 'Maria es In the
Gatua area.
Preceding the a m o hlbious

landing will be air strikes by B-

57 Tactical jet bomoers or a
composite, air-strike force from
the Tactical Air Command team

ing with Marine Provisional Air1

Group tactical aircraft.
These offensive air operations
will Include both atomic and
high explosive weapons in softening-
up the beach.
; The first wave ef the Marine
forces will stoma Bed Beach in
. the Fort Sheiwiaa area at 9:00
a.m D-day Wednesday. The
; miss ten f the Marine landing

force la te hod aae destroy ea-

of the Marine force.:

The seeoad phase of Jhe ex-
ereise will r see Task Fore
Hightower, with twe Army
battalion combat teams com
prisma; the majsr forces, '.:
launch an airborne aasaaltnf
Rio Hate with the mission trnt t
establishing an airhead and
destroying the Aggressor tberew
Pre-assault air offensive oper ;
ations by Ah- Force composite -air
strike forces and Marine te
tical air both utilizing hlgh jex
plosive and simulated atomic
strikes will soften up the. flroj
zone ....... j ;
Following atomic air' strikes,,
paratroopers from the Second
BattaUon Combat Team, JlSlh.
Airborne Infantry, 82nd Airborne
(Continued on page t'
- - -i
Governor Lehman S
Appeals To Ike ::B
To Visit South v.;'f
NEW YORK, April 20 -TJP-Former
Sen. Herbert H. Lehman
appealed te President Eisenhower ,.
today to tour the South te meet
what he called the most serious
internal crisis the United Slates
had faced in a generation. :

"I prophesy that if President

Eisenhower should continee ta
stand aloof from this crisis, he
will be subject te the very harsh
judgment of history,' Lehman 1
said.
Lehman ah recommended that
the President immediately con convene
vene convene a White House confereace of
white and Negro leaden from the
South te reestablish communica communication
tion communication lines between the two group.

- i i i i i

A B-S7 JET BOMBER of the TacUcal Air Command leaves the ranway during a tra.nl. r ex exercise.
ercise. exercise. B-57 bombers will be among the planes making ao the composite strike fwjre r
atomic and hlffh explosive weapons are employed to soften to the aggressor fc Ton -.-xaaa
and Rio Hato this week, as Exercise Caria-Ex gets uaierway.

7
i



. i
JAGK TWO
4 'v; SUNDAY,. APRIL 21,951
i i
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
I

i,

ill I H-1LV3W

1 i WJ5-i''' i' 1 '. ? -" !-i-:.f(W -.!.' i. (';. -.'..;.: :,,;-? .:.-..,, :r
' l-.'ini r Ty. ,V-.. ; J. I -' A'
i '2 """"" "' ... T"""- 4 mJ-Lmmi V,-. J I f! I
, '. : . I Y f -t 1 I t
. J 1 III S ,IJ (
X, ,., 1 I ir 'i'v, 1 f 1
1 '-TT. j niu't f ivi ) ' 1 1 ;f Ron. Harper tt HaCand Pat Qutan "as MfV.fwe a moment
If; j -V ij ..f" t :;f j I iil. f ?
p)I p;'
,.. niMiwniw'iMMMMOTWMmtMiiiiwiti mwiiihiihiI im -rnin ir-rmii" in mi ' Vf I

- ... I i ill '.-

: I r--

tiMiTTTP mn A fikr 1ar1c.1cnif off th hich dive" savi RoniHarnftr ( second f rom lef tS as Millie fGwen McCulloufh) listens

Left to right are Millie, Harper, Anne Pruitt, Bill Kilgallen, Pat Quinn and Phil Sanders; Claude Aycock sits in foreground.

it
t

eatre Guild's Newes f, P i cn i c

Opens Tomorrow For 6-Night Run

"Honey, I're fot to be cettlnir home," Bill Kilf alien says to
Anne Prultt.

r "PICNIC," the Pulltzer-prlze wlnnlhy play by William Inge

wnlch also won the New York Drama Critics Award opens to-

. morrow night at the Theatre Guild Playhouse in Ancon. It is
a "story about a small-town picnic that became dramatic when

: two people didn't go. Simultaneously toucning and hilarious, 11

tells now tne presence 01 one man reveais me secret iceimgs

beneath the calm exteriors of a group of women,
"v tiThe settinir for "Picnic," is the backyards of two houses a
. bit too near the railroad tracks and grain elevators of a small
Kansas town where, in the placidity of a hot Labor Day, the
neighbors are preparing for an evening picnie to liven up the
monntnnv nf their lives.

Ijto this quiet atmosphere sud- about athlete a handout is played

oy Liauae avcock

Phil Sanders has the role of the
well-mannered rich suitor of the

pretty girl whose kindness to his
vagrant fraternity brother is ill-

repaid. Others in the cast include

Dora Hardy, Ellen Bailey and

Michael Fallon.

Since Mr. Inge can write come

dy as well as drama, the first stir

rings among th girls and wom women
en women are amusing. But "Picnic" Is
a deadly serious play and before

it is over, whatever was unreal
in the last scene is brutally real

in the ast act.

denly erupts a former college foot-

bau hero, handsome, out little Det Det-ten,than
ten,than Det-ten,than a tramp, who upsets the

routine with his blatant mascunn-

Jty.t (
Rjon Harper will appear as the
f Interloper, authoritative only when
his j physical maleness is assert asserted
ed asserted land Pat Quinn as the pretty
.gist who throws away her chance
iorja rich marriage.
, Alice Plencner plays the moth moth-'
' moth-' er-6f the two-young girls who is
unset because her daughter is

' following so closely in her foot footsteps.
steps. footsteps. Gwen McCullough will be
seek as the tomboy younger sis-
ttrr
, Ahne Pruitt has 'the role of the
spisster school-teacher who loses
her'pride to fight for the marriage
she! wants to achieve with Bill
MeCulloueh. The role of the next-

doc negihbor who gives the rousta

"Picnic", under the direction of
John Aniston, is scheduled for six
performances Monday through
Saturday. Curtain time is 8. For
reservations telephone" Rena Sar Sar-tain
tain Sar-tain at Balboa 1068. Please refrain

from calling Easter Sunday.

-:....

i2T 1 1 ., L 7 i

1

LinMMMiaiai'iilw''''?il i "' i 'i JjT

HONORED PETS Beloved pets of aU kinds are laid to rest
in an unusual graveyard in Ilford, England. Three-year-old
Peta Sklngley, of London, carefully arranges a floral tribute v v-at
at v-at one of the graves. Many of the animals are memorialized
by costly headstones and markers.

TODAY and
TOMORROW

DRIVE-IN
THEATRE
WEEKEND RELEASE!

7:00 9:00
60c. 30c.

: i. j

THF TlUrH BEHIND THE BIG MOB'S No. J MISSION!
AMERICA'S PLAYGROUND BECOMES GANG-WAR
BATTLEGROUND!

Rival mobs fight for the billion-dollar
"take"... on the fabulous "pleasure "pleasure-coast"!.
coast"!. "pleasure-coast"!. .

hued In Cuba.
. ind Florida.

Starring
LEE J. COBB

Li EXPOSE Jt-

1 "mjMdimM.

LLf PAIRICU

MEDINA EDWARD AKMU ia

iMta turn mw

ToJoy Encanto 35- 20

Robert Taylor Deborah
Kerr In
"QUO VADIS"
In Technicolor I
- Also: -S
TOM-JERRY'S Shorts!

Today IDEAL 25 .75
Bill Haley In
"Rock Around The Clock"
Faith Domergu In
. "SPIN A DARK WEB

(DRIVE-IN

see. I t:N

if liif $

BOTHERS PRODUCTION mnoeucwo MICHEL RAY1

liTlitWE! NAtif fSANKUH I MEtSILL t WHITE STalTiTcE UK itUM lit

"Nominated for this year's Academy Awards' :
Received the "OSCAR" for the Best Story.!
CENTRAL Theatre MAY 1st

v CAPITALIST LANDLUBBERS, las meddlliVg- wltr; a
meases of -mead n Jos' Hideaway tht other qaywhen
I fell to reflecting, on the strange ways in which political
and economic theory and "practice art get upsidfr xldwn
with care" .;v.T ? 'y '
j ., w ..4 :; ,? w,..- - : . .;
; Kl Foi instance, when spla-shed, through ;the Ca.oar
aboardt tye'Russfan freighter JMicolai 'Ostroveky the tther
day. th crew, though presumably Communist-conditioned,
did nothing about this ffrom each according to his ability,
to each according to his needs" routine. Not at all. They
took a capitalistic siesta on the after; deqk, while the -Canal
operators hauled the neat little motor-ship through the
locks. y t. v fx,
- , ''-1 t.r i'.,,Lv"! '.if K 'J '!f
Now take contrast such a. capitalist Dtece" of

transport is Red's Carjtuta Cab; When it is neoesi&ry to'go
anywhere aboard the Cantutar all hands; have to pile but
according, to their abljityNnd push .ETtakhariovites. accbrd accbrd-ing
ing accbrd-ing to the'Cantuta's needs.:,:'i,k. j L.,, -,f

This is confusing to the deep.thinking political theo

rists in the various intelligence outfits which dot the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus like measles. V. '-'t V ' IJ;. ','

. t

How about the. thought Wt If JCarf Marx hacf-ridden

in the Canttita Cab (they were cfontempor&ries) his. econ

omic and; social; theories' might all havedifsolvedc'Tn a
lather of sweat and sump oil? 'It Is a noteworthy fact that
no one has ever emerged front' the Cantuta.Cd) with arty

coherent' thoughts, whatsoever.. , .V

Had Marx ever, had occasion to take-the Cantuta Cab

from. sayii '.'J'NStreet 1o San Francisco dec la CaleU,; 'the

whole pattern of the world today may have been different.

On" such small points, does history, pivot.' Have you 'ever

thought of that?-You 'haven't?. Well get thinking, you
dreary books!

I did not bring up the foregoing, dialectic .with .the

Nicolai -Ostrovsky's sandyhaired Capt. Vladimir Skalkrn

during our transit of the Canal because, the pace at which
we rocketed through' left me but -of breath. :
- Not that I can countenance an v suggestion that there

was retributive delay of the Russian ships here because
of treatment U$ ships may someme have, received in

Murmansk. Anyone .who does not truly believe that it took

the adrneasurers ajjtltle longer: to- dtf their ,worlc, 6hfy be
cause they had forgotten to bring"; along Anything -larger

than a foot ruler is nothing but a troublemaker.

Showing at Your Service Center Theatres Today

i

LAST DAY )

1 1- V ukoka ruveaoiM

I

SI

I
I
I

bttCMStaMkOS I

I - mt tm nir

ml v "

CAPIIOLIQ
nZZ
THl GREAT MAN
. Also:
. GO" FOR A
COWARD
la CtoeaiaStsope!

tj v oi r
ZS. ' JMe.
--- i
BEAST OF THE
- AMAZON
' Also:
iWlNBtL

CECILIA
Great Double Program l
Tab Hanter. Natalie Wood
- In
THE BURNING HILLS
- Also: -SATELLITE
IX THE SKY

RIO

X5c

tte.

In ClnernaSoope!
MOBY DICK -with
Gregory Peck
- Ho:
8ETE MCT
FROM KOrT

VICTORIA
tit, ; Ue.
WALK THE
PROUD LAND
7 Also:1-.
SIGX OF ISHTAR

DIOBLO HTS. 2:30 7?0 GAMBOA 7:60
Richard Burton 7EA "d wjAi;:
Fredrlc March Tues. "Alexander The Great"
"ALEXANDER THE GREAT" GATUN 2:30 7:0
ClnemaScope-Color! "The Unguarded -Moment"
i-0 Tuesday "Magnificent
Mon. "New York Confldentiar Roughnecks" '
MARGARITA J8:30, t:5, iTsO CRISTOBAL 2:30 7:01
Glneer Roctm ; Alr-Conditioned
MSl RSle Robert Wagner
iwicnaei enme Jeffrey Hunter
"TEENAGE REBEL" "TRUE STORY OF
- . JESSE JAMES"
Mon, "UndercoTef Agent Also Showing Monday!

M-6-M presents

-Conditioned

6;I5 :4S

. m Cinemascope and Metrocolor
rWLON BRANDO
GLENN FORD
MACIIIIW KYO

in

THE TBAH0USH
OF THE
MGusr -mooft-
ALSO KHOWTNQ MONDAY"

PARAISO CilS 1:50
Deborah Kerr
THE KING. AND T

LA BOCA 7:M
Stephen McNally
"Stand At Apache RWer"

SANTA CRUZ 0:U
Robert Mltchum
"BANDIDO"

:1S

CAMP BIERD 0:15 0:10
Jane Ruiwell
-RfTolt f MamW SUrer"

The Nikolai Ostrovsky, having beer already admeas

ured, went through the Canal a ;coupl of rdays after- the

Russians had protested agairtst alleged stalling4 tactics, f
was minded of the manner in which Jeddy, Roosevelt blew

up the dam. at camboa, to let lha water into the cut, by

pressing a telegraph key in Washington. ?

' The lock gates swung open and shut with such speed
athd; smoothness Jor the, Ostrbvsky it Wa just as if they

were being operated pusn-otittot; trom somewhere in wash
hieton sar thev,Se6atrtrerrh-i,t. ws

By .way, of illysWating-how totally differont the Rus Russians
sians Russians are. from regular folk In aU respects, permit to
point out some Idiosyncracief of 'this fellow SkalkiiJ You
would never, find an American skipper sharing these RedV
tinged; views,-fMV'-y '-fUl. ''"'-ii
v. fA Skalkim did. not Uki; fyiig out i jn. the)-- bpy (m
January when his Ship could have been von the moVO.

earning its living, "It costs me 7000 rubles a day to per

.oio mi snip, yynertwe siop, we mane no rumes.
. 2, .Skalkin does not care? much for foreignrmed
guards on his bridge,' and elsewhere on his ship.. jH eyed
some of the Cov. William Potter's other-oustomere that

day, 'nvoketC meniiOries of who' did most fiischief to whom
In, a recent difference of international bpinion,,'i's'eV.t!er bpinion,,'i's'eV.t!er-man
man bpinion,,'i's'eV.t!er-man ship. No soldiers. -1 see Ja'pan ship.- No soldiertTWhy
Just niy ship7 I have rib" bombs." Nothing; I'm not a gang
star.; Pma:-aiIbr.,V;-;.v.;. W.- ':.;J iZitl&TtW iZitl&TtW--
- iZitl&TtW-- ,:3.- Skafkinoesn't go much 'for alt crew., camera
having to. be impounded in 'hit charge for theduratitm-of
ht' trnit-"Ma"y tourists' from."J.alcer!Belglurn',', every-'
whore visit .my country .v:Theyrgo'1 to Moscow, Leningrad,"
many cities. Every where ttro take pictures. Jn- Belgium7
my crew.;take alii the" pictures theyJike. In ; Londoh 'l
photograph the grave 6f Karl Marx. In 'Havana my crew

takes their cameras with them everywhere. Why should
they not have their cameras here?'' v
' How reassuring it is to know that an American
skipper, blessedly free of the Muscovite taint, would relish
his ship swinging round the anchor out in the bay ("Gives
the engines a well-earned rest"), would welcome foreign
armed guards crowding his bridge ("Always did think I
had too much personal authority up here. Undemocratic."),
and would hail the impounding of his crew's cameras
("Does their eyes jio good at all, forever squinting through
thost little viewf inders.") ; -v '
- Heartening it is too to knbw the spirit In which an
American skipper would accept the suggestion that th
harassments he is undergoing were nothing. personal,
merely diplomatic retribulton. rf
-"If we have been stupid with their ships, I 'welcome
the patriotic opportunity to let them be. stupid with mine.
If -the diplomats consider a stupidity contest to be what
this troubled world most needs right now, J arn indeed
content to be delayed. Hallelujah!" v'- v
None of this Kremlin-bred carping. T-...;y -.J "f'"''
Skalkirr rrixed the story that, on being-refused Carib Carib-ban
ban Carib-ban charts here on. bis northbound trip ,Irt January, ht
bought a set in London and mockingly posted it back to the
Canal authorities. ;
Seema that actually he borrowed a tet of charts from
a British ship which happened to be here southbound at
the time, kept his part of the bargain by mailing them back
to the agent In time for the British ship to pick them up
on her northbound voyage. . V
Let us proceed then to the end of the transit, 'when
Canal pilot Capt. William E. Hopkins returned control of

the Ostrovsky. to Skalkin. : -V :
Vladimir from Vladivostock would not 1st his guests leave
without a hospitable, vodka. Versed in the Western adlje,
"You can't walk home on one leg, the gi lists accepted
two shots, headed for the launch.
Promptly they. were harpooned by a Russian adage:
"Every house has four corners, cried skipper Skalkin,
pouring the third and fourth corners with the firmness of a
man who was once more running his own ship. The guests
obeyed. V y ..
. o

PERCrS PEERLESS, PORTENT, this week owes all
to the H , i i
- 2756 '
tons of Cuban sugar which are now. on thir wrjto
Vladivostock, city of four-cornered houses, aboaroTtht
Nikolai Ostrovsky.
- .' K

O

v



' V; THit SUNDAY AMEltlCAH -' ,v J" , 1

SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 1957
Treasury r Department Eager
To Accept Senator s Refund

O)

1

, ( LI.

V1

u

BAND CONCERT-ln commemoration of Pan American Day, Aprir;14, the 79th Army Band, under the direction of
''CWO Ernest K. Hoch, appeared in concert bn the grounds of the University of Panama Hundreds of( University
itudents and' faculty and their guests,' arid prorhihent Panamiian and U. S,. officials, their guests and Panama City
residents enjoyed tho; program of Pan American-music Included on the program were the pan American Overture
by Hurrell; La Paloma by Yradier; Xeroy Anderson's Serf nata ;0ossec's Military Symphony; and the, national an-

thems of the United States and, Panama: 1 -? . t, . -s. i

Latin American
R oddbu i I dj n g A t

Oft

icers Practice

Caribbean ScHqq

I

PBiiiiiiiiiii

4. ' t

v

KG

4

'

-.'Aati.Ai,i im 7iiiiiT

EVER'OPERATK A BULLDOZER? Capt Carlos ,Zeledon (right) of Costa Rica and Lt. .Hum .Humbert
bert .Humbert ,AvUa (left) of .Nicaragua, who are -now enrolled in the engineer division of the U.S.
Army Caribbean School at Fort Gulick, are operating one as part of their training In jeam jeam-lng
lng jeam-lng the difficulties involved in road construction.' Supervising the operation .with back to

camera) Sfc. Albert Duncan,. an. inswucKr. y;' .

dirt, large spreaderr pick-up the

dirts and deposit it in "the proper
place and giant bulldorerg clear a a-way.;
way.; a-way.; vegetation and other obstacles
as, well as level the new road ur ur-face.All
face.All ur-face.All the equipment is operated
by these Latia American fflceta
under the, supervision oi (J.SwArmy

All these operations take place at

the same place and time, giving

the casual observer the.; impres impression
sion impression of dodgem cars at an amuse amusement
ment amusement ptrt trying tp rpn into each
other. The. biggest miracle to the
observer is that the huge machines
never collide and. from the seem

ing confusion broad military high highway
way highway is the end -result. The conclu conclusion
sion conclusion reached by- the students after

the project is eompleteov is.- hat
'pactice makes perfect? and

they have learned more in a -few
weeks of practical work then they

could have in many months of class

Students attending' the Engineer

Officers course: .at the: U&.-Army

Caribbean School are from the fol

lowing Latin American i republics:

Argentina, Bolivia Colombia,' Cos Costa
ta Costa Rica, El Salvador Guatemala,
Honduras, Nicaragua and Venezue

la.

f

SEALED IN -r- British troops
ire reported : to have George"
Grivas, head of the Cypriot un- '?
ierground, inra trap, ; At Nicoi
lia, Cyprus, 1 Jt U understood
that 3,00Q British troops have
waled off a 50-square-mile area'1 -n
the .Toddos Mountains and"
ire moving in on his hideout

WASHINGTON. April 20 (UP)

Treasury Secretary G e or g e .ML
Humphrey .today offered to accept

in person a n.soa.ze reiuna irom
the expense account of frugal Sen.
John J Willia nss4( R?Del, Jv i

In a sharplyiworded statement,

Humnhrev said Williams must

hive been mistaken -when he told

the Seriate yesterday "that t b e

Treasurv had rebuffed all his ef

forts to return tne money w wncie

Sam. xPW'i-i ?'y r

"I1 cannot find any -represents

tive of the Treasury .Department

witu whom Sen. Williams, has dis

cussed this matter:'- Humphrey

said. "If Sen. Williams wm oner

me a check for the amount, r will

be glad to receive personauy'

Humphrey : said he wouw not
want anyone to get the impression

that the Treasury would spurn- a
refund from ( Williams or anyine

else.-

i'he Treasurv is interested not

only in Sl,508 but .even in zs cents,"

he said,

Canada Threatens To

Flow Of Data To US' Agency

WASHINGTON," April 20 (UP)

The United JStates ; has assured
Canada It is giving "serious at-

tention",, to the Canadian threat

to halt the flow of security in

formation between the two coun countries.",
tries.", countries.", the State Department said

today.!' r

The department said Deputy
Undersecretary of State Robert
Murphy sent ; an interim reply to

the Canadian note late yesterday

to :'S;i:IVf Rae; minister of, ithe
Canadian. VEmbaSsy here,
fin the. note, Murphy said the

matferilL. be 'irsued vigor

ously". and the threat relayed to
all : appropriate U.S. executive

agencies. HyJv -; : ; nA" :-, :v -x
The Canadian threat, contained
In an Anril io note, was nromPted

by the auicide of E. Berbert No

man. Canadian t amoassaoor 10

EevDt'.lrwhov leaped to his death

from, a Cairo rooftop April 4.

At -' first, rh many canaoians

blamed v Norman's death- or the
revival of old Communist, charges
against him py the Senate Inter Internal
nal Internal Security.'- subcommittee. ,The
disclosure since then' of two sui suicide
cide suicide notes by Norman has failed
to clear up the mystery,,,

News dispatches from wanaaa

have indicated that the matter

may become an important: issue
in the coming Canadian ; election
camoaien. Some Canadians, were

reported angry about their govern-

Designed To Aid

nuLjju iMi

Soti no will tarry you smoothly
: ;. thru the. ironing hour,

...

. ; 4

Eliminates slicking, C j r

pulling, bunching.
r Yts, adna makes yoiir iron fly -cuts down'iroiw
' ing time on every starched item in your basket.
Mix Satin with your hot, ready-to-iron starch and
set just how delightfully easy it is to iron the.
Satina way. ; Ye cWHws will Ue-kenJ tay tmp 9l
cUo Unger, onl sumII divWiefy frelil
Cef your boa cl Satina today th
, BIG honing aid in fha iff pockogtf

Many people p r a c i i e e many
things such as golf, musie, athle athletics,
tics, athletics, driving -an automobile' and so

forth. Perhaps one of the most un

usual things currently being prac practiced
ticed practiced is roadbuilding by the offi officers
cers officers from the Armies of nine La Latin
tin Latin American republics in. the en engineer
gineer engineer division of the United. States
Army Caribbean School at Fort
Gulick-, '. t - - f
- There are many preliminaries
which these students at the U. S
Army Caribbean School must go
iu rough io prepare them for the
actual practice building of a road,
but this story is concerned with
the 'practical, application of "what
these men learn so the description
of classroom'training will be brief.
.In classroom lectures, similar to

those conducted in a college, stu

dents receive instruction in survey surveying,
ing, surveying, the theory of grading and soils
oalysis, laying the proper founda foundation
tion foundation and the- operation of various

p.cjes of equipment used by Army

engineers. .u

, the ftM the attxtents are
iyan the ppertunity te apply

wkat they have learned in t h e
cUasreomt. The preteat cli I a ;
eHendins the school is new U the
field stuiMin a read, et Fart;
Sherman, which will be eteet by '.
military vehicles.: ...
The practice construction goe
something like this: A preliminary
surrey is made of the route the
road is to follow. When this is com completed
pleted completed the students determine what
solutions will be necessary to com compensate
pensate compensate for drainage, removal of
geological obstructions.. bridges and
other natural obstacles. After these
things are worked out by the stud students,
ents, students, they art given a period of -pe
rating instructioe on the, heavy
consrtuction equipment to be used
on the job. -
Cnce hiring mastered rhis ma

chinery they are assigned -their
individual outies in the pro ecL and!

the actual read construction be-1

igins. Mechanical scrapers gougs upa

W r 111 IMLa- f SLSl

rm

, aiM.tri jrtv-t<fiCiUtncyj

would be to keep porents off the
streets ot night. ;

1 jrtn

Washington; April 20 (ut)-

President Eisenhower ,pians;r to
send Congress a new tax plan de designed
signed designed to stimulate the flow : of
eanifal ti small business by allow

ing a quick write-off of losses, it

was teamed, toaay.
s If aooroved. the new plan would

take some of the risk out of small

business investments.
' Under the plan, anaone who in invested
vested invested In an established small bus business
iness business and lost money would be al allowed
lowed allowed to deduct x his loss or part
of it from- his income tax return.
This could save literally thousands
of dollars for wealthy investors
and make such investments much
more attractive. (

Small- businessmen nave com complained
plained complained they cannot get the: capi capital
tal capital they need to keep their firms
growing in an expanding economy.
As a result,, the President early
last year created a special cabinet
committee to study the problem.
The committee reported i last
August that it was "studying a
proposal to help small concerns
attract capital by allowing inves investors
tors investors to deduct from their ordinary
income a limited amount of losses,
in the. event that losses are sus sustained
tained sustained from investments in .small
businesses." ; .'
An administration official who
has been working on the, proposal
told: newsmen the plan now has
been put in the form of, a, bill.
; It would work like this: I

II a man .wnn an income oi

$100,000 a year invested io,uoo. u
a amall business and lost his men men-v.
v. men-v. h -would be oermitted to .de

duct the full $10,000 from ois. or

dinary, income in a single year.
This would-, save him ; a whop

ping $8,437 in his income taxes.
Thus his loss would be a mere

$3,563 instead of the full $10,000.
The investor has an added' in incentive
centive incentive under preaent law. If his

investment turns out to be profit

able he nays only the maximum 25

per cent capital gains tax when
ne sells hisl; stock. t I

ment's original lack' of candor on
the case,'- y" ?if'i", '."-''v
In the April 'lO note, Lester B.

Pearson,, Canadian secretary of

state for external affairs, de

manded that this country "give
its assurance" that U.S. executive

agencies wilt not pass on Cans

dian ,", security information to

groups outside their control with without
out without the. prior consent of Cartada
Without such' assurance, Pear

son said, "tne Canadian govern government
ment government must "reserve the right in

the future not to supply security

information concerning Canadian

citizens to any United States gov
ernment agency:"

American security agencies
have been unconcerned about the

Canadian threat.' Informants said

they regard 6 it as essentially a
political statement designed for

home consumption 'during 'a hot

election campaign.'
These sources said there has
been no break in the traditionally
warm- 'cooperation between the
FBI and the Royal Canadian
Mounted Police, which is in
charge of Canada's internal
security, ;
They noted that the Mounties

still maintain a liaison officer at

rBI i headquarters here and the
FBI still has an agent stationed
at RpMP headquarters in Ottawa.
Aerican security ."agencies
were aaid to feel that any break
in this arrangement would incon inconvenience
venience inconvenience ."Canadian -police agen agencies
cies agencies more than. the FBI.

State .department cress officer

Lincoln White told newsmen that
all. U.SL. jjnvestigative agencies

are dcuii consuiiea aDout. tie

reerson threat. He said he as assumes
sumes assumes that Murphy's interim
reply, lias been relayed to the
Senate -subcommittee. ..'
American officials have ex expressed
pressed expressed doubt, that- the U.S. gov government
ernment government can giye Canada the
assurances it demands. They said
the State Department has no con control
trol control ever other agencies and, that
there is always a chance an

lnaivwuai might "leak" the tc tc-cuify
cuify tc-cuify inform a ti6n to others
against department orders.

Williams, who helped uncover
the. 1951 tax scandals, said that

last year he spent only $291.74 of

the $1,800 allotted him by the gov

ernment for such office Items as

writing paper and paper clips.

He said he tried to return it but
the Treasury refused to 4 accept

the money. What S more, he said.

Treasury officials advised him to
spend it any way he could or be

subject to income taxes on the
funds. n '.,

Humphrey and Internal Revenue

Commissioner Russell V. Harring

ton appeared to differ on whether
Williams' unexpended balance
could be returned and whether it

would be taxable even if returned

by the senator,

The Senator inserted in the Con Congressional
gressional Congressional Record i letter from

Harrington asserting that any un

spent funds remaining in senators'
stationery allowances "m a y be

withdrawn by them in cash at

the end of the fiscal year.

Thus, i Harrington sain, t n e s e

funds are included in a, senator'a
gross income for tax purposes

whether or not withdrawn,"
Humphrey said that 'the money

in question is in a Senate contin contingency
gency contingency fund. If Williams does not
draw out the money, he said, "It

cannot be spent by anyone else and

eventually will come back to the

Treasury as unexpended.''.

"So there is io chance for tnis
money to be lost, or spent for some,
thing to be 'sent to the chy dump,'

as charged by. Williams," Hum Humphrey
phrey Humphrey said. ;.'".; n- f f.

WH-A-A-T

YOU
.HAVEN'T
HEARD

"WAR and PEACE" I
y Lasts mora than 3 hours r
Release LUX THEATRE (May 1st

T '. .
This picture will not be shown in, any other

Theatre in Panama during 1957,

' '

AOVAS PANAMA fWAK

PANaMA-MIAMI
one way

i f er-i t w ev aj a) t

MIAMI-HAVANA

PANAMA-HAVANA

Today's jy Program
Courtesy ef Aerovlas Panama Airways

20.00
7S.00

. 1:00
S:IS
4:00
;00
S:15
:30
7:00
7:30

NEWS SSO
ARMED FORCES HOUR :00
Encore Highway Patrol 30
4:30
NEWS ia:0
Induatry On Parade 10:30
Pran Confaranea 11:00
Jack Benny 11:05
Stag Sevan

Ed Sullivan Shew
Man Agalnat Crime
PhU Silvan
Omnlbue
Prontiar
Talent Scouta
NEWS
Encore: Kaiaer' Aluminum
Hour.'

PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA 3-1604
PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699

Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday
PRE-SALE REDUCTION
of 33 13 on all CHINA and CRYSTAL WARE
PANAMA COLON

OUR ANNUAL SALE
THE SALES OF SALES
April 27 May 1, 1957
PANAMA ONLY

A- T ."

' PLY PAN AMERICAN'S

Super Stroto Cruisers or DC-7 Clippers
TIMSS WEEKLY TO HONOLULU

, -Si-

, - .. "

miss-

'm... f "al fac SretW atM"

f I W PAM AMfSrCAafl

. I MTUIHrUNaii

"vio Los AngelH or Son Froncisco.
FROM CALIFORNIA CHOICE OF
FIRST CLASS OR TOURIST SERVICE

at nist rtt

L aw PAA Im.

- . 1

foneeaot I Street No. J, Tel. 3-0670,
CcJon, Solos lid?. Tel. 1097

1

41
'ft
-i
til



, SUNDAY, APRIL 211951

,TH SUNDAY AMERICAN
1
Gene Austin s -Back
Box i34;
octal an
By Staff en
On Discs Once More
ranama
' -v.;.,. ......
"I.
A
y
V.; ''. Jt mil i h uLLhm
'3-Q740 2 074 f Llw id mtf
By DICK KLEINER

r
.-
'
i- 4

I

-
m
' m

UIIWMWIWWMMMWIHIRIMMIIilillM
:.; ..,. v.
J i -i 4
l"" ' M
i'i V; J I1
V !? II

GIRL OF THE TEAR Kay Klontz of Margarita has been

. aelected girl of the year by Beta Sigma Phi Sorority. She will
I be feted atifc.gala dance to be held at Coco Solo Officers
m Club, May 4.

BALBOA WOMAN'S CLUB WILL HOLD GALA
CHARITY PARTY AT AMADOR TUESDAY NIGHT
1 The Balboa Woman's Club will state a gala charity card
party Tuesday evening; starting at 7 p.m. in the Officers'
, Open Mess at Ft. Amador.
This annual affair-offers, the community an opportunity
i, to participate jnihe many -charitable adtlvities of the Club.
I TicVetaOiiai be .trtirjcb4Vd-ifi.' advance at fl per tierson from
' any membei' of t4e Balboa Woman's Club or they may be

r-f :.- i ; ... .-. :

JJ3fi CluK a? sponsors ot the Ca Ca-'
' Ca-' nftione Tuberculosis Association,
astists the other; Woman's Clubs
of the Canal' Zone in: the Sale of
Christmas seals. Proceeds form
the sale of Christmas Seals in the
Canal Zone have purchased a cer ceramic
amic ceramic kiln, a sewing machine and a

weaving loom, which have known
no idle moments since their instal installation
lation installation in the Chest Clinic at Gor-

eas Hospital. Supplies for tooling

oil painting and other handicrafts

are made possime mrougn tne
Christmas Seal Sales. The Balboa

Woman's Club annually purchases

tna. Christmas trees ami uecora

DlU tortus ; UVU1 ;Utvti Uf UICU

txutu luuu yk wt r Vv uO

th jaiuiu u auOvuui; iiecipteuk v.

tu Vu uiOUrt tuuiriu tmu Viui

MAt BVUVUi M Midi UitX UUlO 1W

lM4iljr 4MAOA 44 Jin f J 041A 1 Ck AJ

Vue reoiu'tuJu bii .j vni

AMiiU .AMW. MfttV. 1HM

nuu' JUlo M iiiiUUlU 4UU
jaiViiiiou mm buuuut lur 1 11

uuOUil uicu Ciuus kDu joi juiiai-

iV Ui utsiu ucil'rtJ' UlC UOsPmU CA'

jeiiCa. u iv is mueed a lcai ihiui
... li.ulTi.i..J I..' Iilu rlfli.l.l

OU UlC VOlUUtuUl Ju tv UlU OVUUUi

ior uie ciuiu, uoatumg net uuie

luan suu.iias oeeu,

'All card, games and bingo will

be iuayeu. rtueuuBut is uv ucc

uooi ui'es, uuuuteu uy civc iumu

en UuuViuuitiS auu luCiCuaiii-S. it

ouiotls oania Ciuia wtiiwU. uOii;

oubs; iuco awery, u Jut any

size car, will ue me puze oi omv

lucky puuauuitui., iKuUj, 4ivt

Agency is kiviii a utv iu u

baa ia isianus; .we oy! vuci.

auu l"e i i auuHi tiwa. i

eaca giving aiiuituv lvf vcisoub,

tragrua t avors, compumeuu a o

juaouro, wui oe iveu w euu wi-

ay guebi wuu i iiuip moum ui

aieues wm o ou u laoies iur

tne Pleasure of au guests; dona

tions nave also Deen receiveu to

date from Angehni's, i'astlich's,

Goodyear, Mauurtto's, iiercurio 1,

Morrisson s Salih s Bazaar Hin

dustan), Shaw's, Solomon's, add
Troplcana. The drawing for the

door prizes will be held at 9 p.m.,

after which home-made refresh

ments and Sitton ; coffee will be

served. I ...

Plan an evenini'.oLytutf favor

ite charity. ,,.'..'.,;,

(CONTINUED ON FAGB

"

teEESSS

No more bother, with: tea .bags or-leaves.
Just hatt a spoonful of Nes'iea ia a cup. Add
hot water. Tea's ready. A graad-tascing blend -of
Pekoe and Orange PekoejrppH, jove at
first sip. Never too strong or too weak. Simply
; perfect, every timevTop Jrour shopping list '!
. with Nestea this week.. It's economical too!

i f 'ii
, i ..llMrfniKMtCMMlK.- I SjV. f F

m- MOST
ECONOMICAL
P". 2
' FLIGHTS
WEEKLY

NON-STOP

GUATEMALA
ONLY
$ 50.00
ONE STOP TO
MEXICO
. ONLY
$90.00
Economical Comfortable
GUEST Tourist flights.

ALL 4 MOTOR
EQUIPMENT
Immediate connections
at Lowest Fares to
United SUtet and Canada
FLY NO Wl PAY UTERI
Passenger I Cargo Servica

CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL

ACENT 1

or

GUEST

MEXICO

Can

tl CSBfftl

Apt4. IU

Tela. t-IKl 4cH

J:

WEEKEND VIEW FOB FOUR -f This Is the view that four lucky people will 'enjoy for a
weekend at the home of Mrs. Genell Bliss at Santa Clara. Mrs. Bliss has offered a week weekend
end weekend for four at her Santa Clara Beach home as a prisa for the Balboa Woman's Club Char Char-ity
ity Char-ity Card Party, which will be held Tuesday evenlng'at Ft. Amador.

' 5 -.;i;q-;H
I t ' i
I i I )
t I ( i'V'.;
5 11"'

THE INTEE-AMERICAN Women's Committee, for the'ASllo de
Nuestra sefiora are of ferine- a lewel-bedecked to v poodle wear-

ins: $1,000 worth of jewels in a charity-raffle for the orphan orphanage.
age. orphanage. The poodle can be seen' at Mercurto's. t Tickets,, atr $1
each may be purchased from. Hub tnemhers, or ,by calling '.the
IAWC headauarters at-thr Tivoll HoteVr vln the'.'above Photo.

Mrs. Vlckl McOrathi chalrmanj of Ahe;firQm3t5 JsJshOfe sell selling
ing selling tickets to paifianta's first Lady,- MraTfcrne'sto, da la. ftuar-

aia. jr- wnua iwo ornnans rrom -.int .scnooi mok on, riciurcu

on the left Is one of the girls "who ; lives "at the orphanage.

The lAwc is hoDinz ot raise enoueh lunos to ouiid a new

homa for the Asilo whlr,hls now housed in a condemned

.. .- t , ouumnur in gnorruio.. . ...

"7

ReDublicanism

By Economy-Mi

WASHINGTON, April 20 (UP)

President Eisenhower s modern

Republican" legislative program

appeared in considerable trouble
today at the midway point of the

first session of the 8Stn Congress.
Members of the House and Sen

ate headed borne for a 1 10 day
Easter recess with most if their

work still before them when they

return April 29. After hearing con

stituents, most may be more firm

ly fixed on their No. 1 goal

budget cutting .and perhaps tax

cuts.
So far this year Congress bis

done only about what it had to do

extend corporate and excise
taxes through June 30, 1958, and
approve the Eisenhower Middle
East Doctrine.' It also raised the
interest rate on U.S. savings bonds
to 3 1-4 per cent. :.'
After a political f row, it gave
Postmaster General Arthur Sum Sum-merfield'an
merfield'an Sum-merfield'an extra 41 million dol

lars to ran the Post Office for the
rest of the fiscal year. It also put
up some' other deficiency approp

riations to carry the government
until June 30.
But most of Eisenhower's leg legislative
islative legislative program is tied up In com committees
mittees committees and the future 1s dark for
such top items as school construc construction,
tion, construction, civil rights. .Taft: Hartley

amendments, immigration act
cbangea and increases in postal
rates. -:..--f, .,
: In addition the budget cutters
can hardly wait to get at the

president's S4,400,ooo,ooo foreign
aid program. Jt is their big chance
to pare government spending to

tne point which they might claim

justifies a tax reduction on Jan. 1
Some foreign aid advocates in

sist that only an all-out fight by
Eisenhower can stave off crip

pling cuts in nig program.
The House Rules Committee has

scheduled hearings after the East

er recess on the President's civil
rights program. It is expected to
clear the House but the big ques question
tion question is whether it will pass in

time for the Senate to ct before
the end of the session. f r.

But even if Jt does., if. is famil

with the threat of a Southern fili

busters Last year he House acted

sq late cn,civu rights that Senate
leaders decided it was. useless to

bring the program' before the up

per cnamoer. .. -

bchool construction may be sac

riflced in the budget-cutting drive.

The House Education .and Tjhnr

Committee, has slowed action on a

five-year, -two billion dollar pro

gram, nopmg to-present it later
when the economy drive may have
eased off, f ':.. -.

iff tr

NEW YORK (NBA) After
hnnt ss vears of noisy retirement,

Gene Austin .. has been prevaUed
upon to come back, If you didnt

happen to be ar.iund 25, years ago,
vnn mv not remember Genebut

in the late 20s and early '30s, he

sold more records tnan any omer

singer. .

He quit in 32 or w, ne md

remember which. "The record
fpll BDart then." he says.

"Vnu rnulH have made the i best

record in the world and -it sun

wouldn't sell. I didn't have to wont

so I quit. I'm a lazy guy, any

how"

: Ha ant' trailer: followed the

race horses around and has been

having r-a happy ; quarter-century,
Th trailer has two baths and i

piano, so you can see Austin has

Deen living a-pieuauv ,
Sam of his friends talked him

Info this comeback there'll be
e TV show on April 21 some sin single
gle single .records and an album on RCA

and mevie.i Nomina n-irwy
haut ..Can' Austin. : :.'.,.&",.-;

. Airenriv thnuffh. Austin notes

some differences between '32 and

J'Nowadays people come and go

faster.. A Kid maaes a mi re,

he's a star. If he doesn't get an
other hit, he's a bum.
'So manv of the sineeri go a

miinrt tn see the DJs. I never did

that I just stayed in New York,
looking for new songs. You don t

need to go around if you;ve got a
good song you can sing it in
the bathroom and it'll be a .hit.
Of course, you can take a piece
of nothing and hustle a lot and
make it a hit. I call that kind of A

song a pulmotor hit

Garry Moore TV fans may have
noticed the serious-looking musi musician
cian musician on the bass fiddle in Moore's
band. He's been there seven years.
On th side, he's one of the top

jaz; bass players around piayea

with tiienn Miner s oia orcnesva
a long time. t
His name is Trigger Alport and
vaii can hear him iazz it un On a

new Riverside album, .'"Trigger

Happy It's a good release.' ;s

The record business is like any

other business it has its strange
moments and Edie Adams has

just experienced one of tbem.

mie is one oi most amazing
girls she's as nice as she is
beautiful and as beautiful as na

ture allows. And talented, too. Aft

er all these years of an snows,

Edle Adams

Gene Austin

Edie picked them out, Mearned
them, rehearsed them. Then she
got a call from RKO-Unique.
"Somebody had a bright idea
she says. "They thought they'd like
to do an album of little known
Rodgers and Hart songs," o
... And so Edie Adams js now leant
ing a new album-full of material.
Edie's husband. ; Ernie Kevacst.

is off to Hollywood for his first

movie. He'll play s bumbling' Arm-

I captain 1 in a film with "Jac
mmon. This leaves? Edie 'fcnd

their two oaugnters aione tor eignt
weeks. -. iJ f:t'
"It'll be awful'-ihe- sayCt ; But

It'll ha a ffwiii rhancn to learn thi

new songs..V'.. ?:J
DICK'S .PICKS!' Those "girls are

here again i-v Patience end Prud.

ence have anotner aeiigniiui tcc
ord' in "Dreamer's Bay"-Liber-

Storm,. Dot); speaK to Mr; tson
ny James, Capitol); ."Hotta. Cho Cho-colotta"1
colotta"1 Cho-colotta"1 ( Ells Fitigerald, Verve);
'Till 1M. FlnafV' Ruddv

WhisHer, Liberty)- '"My Love
Song for You" (The Casuals, Dot);
"How Long Has :This Bee Gom

On" (Audrey Hepburn; Verve);
'"Five Days, Five- Days Gene

Vincent, Capitol), ; v?,

Calvoso albums Harry- ieli.

lonte includes' calypsd, among eth ether
er ether things, in his latest greatlre.

lease, "An Evening With I Bela Bela-fonte"
fonte" Bela-fonte" (RCA); Maya Angeleu ia
billed as "Miss Calypso'' .on her
exciting 1 Liberty X album f the Le

Motta Brothers and tne virgin
Islanders write their own in "Mod

ern. Calypso" on,Vik; the Easy
Riders- who had a lot'todoiwith

popularizing calypso, have their
first- album, "Marianne and Oth

er Songs You'll Like" on Columbia,
i Some interesting new classical

releases Benny Goodman teams

up with- Munch -aivi me vosron
Symeheny ea Mozart'i Concert
for Clarinet and. Qroheatraand his
Clarinet Quintet on RCA; Mark

vlch and the Philharmenia Orches

like her current "Lrl Abntf," andLtra collect-some elsssie -examples

TV and everything,: she's.finally.

gouijj m urn c rcturuB. ;.- r
RKO-Unique signed her and to

gether? they, worked tip plans, .for
an album of Mack Gcjrdonctagsv

v

f

of "Russian Ballet !f in cl u d 1 ng

Tchaikovsky's "Swan Lake" on
Angel;, Stall end the Cleveland Or

chestra play orchestral highlights

from Wagners', Rug, Operas.

told Milk Constantly" Ort ap
With New Kitchen Dispense!

WASHINGTON, April 20 (UP)' all agreed that1 the convenience p!

DARIEN LODGE v.;:&M
A Special' Communication will be held .for the
purpose, cf '. conducting FuneraL Services over
tha remains of
BRO;' LINDEN WILLIAM FOSTER
t at the Scottish Rite Tmp1e, Balboa, C. 2.
Monday, April 22, 1957 at 1:30 p.m.
. FUNERAL SERVICES at 2:30 pjn.

PHRA A. ASH BY
V Secretary,

JOHN H. TOWNSENDSr.
' .'".r. Master V

Etch aotlea fei ImWiSo la thh
cahtms should be submitted hi
tyaa-writtee torn and mailad ae
the baa number listed daily ht $ $-cial
cial $-cial aed Oth1rwia,N er dallverad
y kz4 H the eHice. Netwet at

Mattasa. caaaet be accteet er
.toksbaM. ;. j'- j
Mrs. B. A. Darden 'i ";
Will Review -
Adventwrewe Stery -
j. :
The book review group of the C

Z. College Club will bold its final

meeting of the year Thursday at

9:30 a.m. to uie nome of Mrs.
Samuel Friedman No. 3a Diagonal
Street, (formerly known as 550th

Stand Jose Stu aiarun ranama
Mrs., B. A.Darden will 'review

"Tha Walls Came T n m b I i g

Down" br Henriette Roosenburg,

an adventurous story of the vic victim
tim victim of four Dutch political prison prisoners
ers prisoners from a German prison to their

homes ia Holland. -.

Ca-hoateaa for the eoff ee which

will preceded the meeting will be

Mrs. Pardea 5. bneaeu. --

-

a dispenser would mean more

milk used in' homes." ' :.
The experimenters foufid the
dispenser fits into only 57 per cent
of the kitchens. Where it would
fit, families were interested In
buying it. But they were interested
in buying only, if Ssving on' the
price of milk warranted It. They
wanted it to save from two: to
six cents on a. quart. Nearly 'all
said they preferred a durenMr in

quart or half-gallon containers.,
Home Builders ftar
Chaos (n Indusli ri
WASHINGTON. Anril m'tVP

The nation's home' buildfera nra.

diet widespread economic reoer
enssions unless Congress eases the
mortgage money shortage.
George S. Goodyear, head of the
National Assoc! ation : o,rtome
Boilders, has .; advised the,, law.
makers that "every .day. that pas pas-ses
ses pas-ses means a lo of nearly 1,200
homes which, might have been "pro "produced."
duced." "produced." He previously urged Con-'
gress to act before ita Easter re recess."
cess." recess."
. k ..... ; .

r The Labor Department receutly

Tstimstea mat jasi aew heme
stsrti -win- be the lowest in; eight
years. It said new building actv actv-lty
lty actv-lty probably will fall to 830,000 830,000-214,000
214,000 830,000-214,000 less than one year age.
Goodyear said the slump, initial initial-ly
ly initial-ly will cost the nation's construe construe-tion
tion construe-tion workers more than five mil mil-1km
1km mil-1km dollars in pay snd block ex
penditvrc of two and a half billion

dollars ia direct construction.
He -comparedtoe mortgage
squeeze to a "chain reaction" that
win be felt nationwide unless Con Con-gress
gress Con-gress incresses interest rates inds
lowers down-payments on govern government
ment government kicked mortfifts. -The.
immediate impsft of fewer
housing starts, he 'predicted, .will s
hit manufactureri cf ba;!rfSng 'ma 'materials
terials 'materials and household cqti.pnient-

li snd their employes. Ht -sain the
. Cutback will cost the lumber indue-
Inlrry sale of 2 billion board feet of

home refrieerator because milk! wood and brick yards will sell 1W

bottles and other dairy rodutUj million less bricks.
will be in the dispenser. I In sddition. be ssulf 400 million
Unless the householder locks outi fewer -gaDons of paint and., mil-

tbe milkmaa. and if the kids dontj Uon few Ulchea cabinet, wui oe

The milkman of the future may
come to the kitchen, door lugging

3-gallon containers instead of the

conventional quart and nau-gauon

bottles or cartons.

' Such bulk delivery is a possibi

lity with the new home milk dis

pensers now on the market,, mese
are small models of the commer commercial
cial commercial disDensers used widely In

restaurants' and institutions where

large quantities of. milk are

handled

The Agriculture Department re

ports that its Idaho and Colorado
experiment. s t a 1 1 o n s have been
making studies to learn whether
families are interested in the new

appliance. The department s inter interest,
est, interest, stems from its desire to en encourage
courage encourage greater use of milk.
' leeks Like Refrigerator

"The home' milk dispensers look
like the small refrigerators they

are.. The milk can be drawn into
a cup, .tumbler or pitcher simply
by lifting a valve handle. The

appliance is white enamel outside,

stainless steel inside, and mea

sures 2 feet high. 2 feet wide.

and 1V feet deep.' It holds two

removable: 3 gallon containers,
each with 'its own tube .leading, to
the dispensing valve. It also has a

compartment for such dairy .pro-,

ducts as cream, butter,, ana .cot .cottage
tage .cottage cheese.

The electric refrigerating unit
which holds the interior at 33 de degrees
grees degrees Fahrenheit haa a cord which
plugs into a wall outlet. The dis dispenser,
penser, dispenser, may stand on -a table,
cabinet, or be put sway in a
corner.
Department home economists
point out these advahtages:

Mils: is kept colder man m tne

family refrigerator and at a tern

perature most people prefer for

drinking. The temperature m more

even because the dispenser is

opened only when the milkman
delivers new containers.
Homemakers don't bavs to wuh
milk bottles. .

Milk Is Cheaper

Milk delivered in quantity
cheaper. -

There war De more space

have a field day with the (Us-

good supply of cold milk at all
times.

The Idaho station already Has

distributed the dispensers to 477

families. All the

tail milk route

normally receiv

quarts at each delivery.

sold. The grpsnm board industry

also will be hurt. j
He said it wis particularly
significant" that almost all the
cutbacks id new home starts will
occur in the medium and iow

price bracketj. Mortgage mowy

i families are re-? price bracketj. Mortgage motny
customers who; for higb-pneed homes was vrfit- N
e four or more able eves at the height f the a a-delivery.
delivery. a-delivery. Almost! -tight money" situation.



-'v'V- '-;-ihi; ;-....',. r j pemo Leader Sees Latest Of IJceVf;1
:fynd::m Proposaj,As; qd FoV Lead? -Hpy
t 'V -f ( , 'mm Continued ' f ' ', ,V '-' 1 i

tv r I ,v. .i:m I nuii b nrtwmAM

Mrs. M. I?' Wieman
Entartaina s

ft" ,4r. H. Crooks
Mrs. M. B. Weiman gave de delightful
lightful delightful tea party at her home in
' Balboa yesterday afternoon in hoo hoo-ir
ir hoo-ir DiilrtviiQmer Crooks .who will
fee leaving the Isthmus shortly,
r About a ladies attended,

Paeiifc Navy Wivts.'
Plan Trip
T Panitsntiarv

; Pirifir Navv Wives' Club held

their monthly business meeting A A-nril
nril A-nril is in the community room of

iha Coaoli-Clubhouse. Plana for a

trip to the Gambtfa fenijentia
ry wcYe discussed; ; ? f.

New i members pledged w r t

Girl Cf Tha Yr Nancy Johnson, Kathryn Wilson,
D.ie- Af C0V Sol Thelma TerreU, La sVerna Knap-

WWClMbM.y4-;L, J, P.tay Kelly Jetty

The Beta aigm:a rni um u ew pi.-uuuid
the Year.Ky Wont will U ieted field..- ; j

-in uour hii j wo w w

jLight refreahments were ferved

atter tne roeeung.

mtthewrl ot we r m-

Club May 4.. The Girl of the Year
'-' 1. : MV, H hSIS Of Ul-

' standing achievements during the

year in addiuon i reuumr uuw.
Tha danca eomroittee headed by
Jean Coffey and consisting of A A-,
, A-, "lice McGann, Boots Mitchell, Ma-
rioa Grte.' Ann Butcher, Norma
s p .VWl. Betty Slaughter. Porla
teeser, tlnd .Jtuth .Worrv -ppom.
. it that- this dance wiU'be Vie
" ipirklirig highligW 9i to yr, --.
Vancing" wUl be to the music ot
, ihe 60th Army Dance Band begin begin-;
; begin-; int t Broo p.m, .There ill ba a
. wonderful floor ihpw nd door
lPrizJl.';;.i'"j' i rm -tnk .' tickets

, may be obtained rom wembera

it 0"-. " ;
1 Pinhar t' Uie Clufc .! i
, WH barbate Branitf
f r-lnugural Flight v i ..'
I Invitations are being issued to a
ainn'er' MondayApril 29r.in the U U-.
. U-. lion lub celebrating tha pre-mau-
fural rJUght- ot Braniff Airwaya
C-7C plane, -"El Dorado,", which
, will-arrive here next Sunday for
hort J Visit i the istlinius. Mr.
' Charlea,, 3ard, .President of
s Iraniff Airwayi, from Dallas, Tex
iawill bo host to the. group,
which includes officials from ?ana
tna and -tht Canal Zona, diplomats,
travel Industry representatives,
m and other prominent mea of bus
v 'atr! Beard also will ba host to
amaU eocktaik party Sunday eve-
iaf April 21, th B)boa
: Eaomf 1 Panama, i "V;

Spring Baxaer ;r-, j f, v
Will Ba Sponsored-' t r i r
By Pern Leaf Chapter-
: h Poi-n i.af; rhaoter No. 4. 0.

E.S. will sponsor a Spring Bazaar
to be held next Saturday at the
.TnmDle from : 65

p.m. until P.m--- 4fcl

Tickets are now o ." t
Swiss Steak dinner to be aerved
('mm fi n.m until

7 B.m:The cost is J1.25 for aouiis.f.

75 cents, each for children.

There wilt be a nanaworn ouum,

b iiinr sinre. bake Dooin, par-1

..l hhnth. OES Sift B t 0 f

Iplant booth and fish pond.

their friends are cordially invited.

drives or rides in a car pool to farm where they can save on, rent

Ul M V WW MTU.. r-

hind him has probably gone into few truck crops for the table ot

and let their women folks raise a

Pad Price
la Best Speaker. . j
m.. ..mile mpnntf of tne ism

i- 'fn.itmaitorl No. 1788.

To.stma.tera 'i: .rain nf irrmakini iioev. saving it and

House.. Guests Included. lea mm; aaa weary larmianos nmw i-- -

i j a, m.m 4k m i u u i x nfinninoM nnn met fFi3aiii.M

t.., Vik mrui Don Holman. shackled to the same endless rows

Treasurer Of the 'Panama notary of stalks1 for more man a cemury.
.l: n himn't hannnned evervwhere.

Vice-Preident James iaciNam- uut h w apreaowig i nwui
ra president assisted by Jaes spreads and as each new paved
.u.jn.M.v r Tnnlr KTa.nt1 Alia mo. A rut a little ricenptr into the

ivittliuiicj pa .wrn avu v- -r-rr

r.mHr Fordham Tabor as Toast- Southland s rural core.- D arm ten-

master.. Bon Ely 'wai General E- ancy ia on the wa,y xut

:rara-V5BBl More than 55,000 sharecroppers

Price.

;prixie Shirley-Maclaine
SNeyer Gpmbs Her Hair

i ;-n

, ....

HOIXVWOM)"'- CNEA) It's
uat:aiiastf Mollywoo rumw that
SWay MaeUino b wat.
kelored taif wHki aa tU h"tar.
t eiair lafe
h. told a w5"fH H2u
lyiMod la pnnklug aUrtfuat all
ver hat' eraiy tr'

'urW-wv'Vwti half" U
iiyara M W, B
tbi acissra ani whaak away," aha
frltwiM. "lf nvaf tvafl .hi
v; rtTtkajifh. kl
, rrr-r aM I pevar iw vhtra
" U I yW:"d ShirUy liughiBrit
Tjt with Stave AU.a o tht 7TV
: -o!et f Bouywood't "Around
-ttoTWorld ia 10 Dy'' Prea1'?.'
r'if you'va jeen Jhiarley in Mike
;'Todd' big pictwa.jou'r due
r BLi; M..LANB who
iama to "Hollywood comadi comadi-nne.'iiiaier
nne.'iiiaier comadi-nne.'iiiaier "dancer just played a
Wgh jeltate 4rUc rola as
Shirley Booth'! daughter, in,; the
. 410m Ha SpelL;
! Within eUttloid melting love
a..-. k. Vi titl

-i Wnriii when I read-tta

c erit.'r ayi Shirley. ''"d hf"
. m.m im mm fM I had to tra

' Ctavanair raa Mt busbspd. Hao-

Mt, H i Qm nh; way aould hav

4k. WnrM in M I) ITU

wt oUntr food but anes suu

aiailanat vtiv h hi 111 fh 'Die

nrklaviai a "Hindu Scotcb-

Xrinh princesf" la a black wig.
( "Bw tfcafa ieMnt,' ahe'a

' laasHi' "I taw Mike Tadd tM

:Nir av ami nu t

But tha pfctura" vn -n -aeWeYe-eaLfor
Sershe tiya; heanae!
had t Mderplaywrerythiag;

rf"

!... .-,,. I.-.

two HAIR M-I kLrL3

tylea'-lsnt recommended fori
mummm hut it has said off ton

.mm r, riri fjiha) save she cuts

v. M..a arfthMit looklna anal

ever combs them was le&turedj

I Pay," and tas a big rote -to

' "Uotspau." aer avtngta nun
ha fo tbt ruttcolQred mop J

1 -I
Just stood around doing nothing.
B I. 1

iveryoD' wno auiowa ma was ny
ltnni,l I v ithnil ill

Like. exDlatnin whv hr fnrmal

gown was torn whaa aha arrived at
a UnllvwAArf 'ttrmir.; VaiiHuh

Hollywood designers reached for

ma jyiutowns aa koiriey said: "Be

causa I've worn it. .too many

Or hex description of her short-

croppea wua nair. ane mates a

key trombone.. Or how she hap.

peoa to nave aucn a wua a sir do

in the first place, -s 1 : u; ;

I was dancing lit tha cherus af

On nighf Ricnard Rodgere slunk' off
aw it in a pail af water, handed die

tna

"Cur

...

NAVAL WIVES' OFFICERS Pictured here'are new ind retiring of'fl'cers of -the Naval Officers' fives' Club. tft" to.rWM.
j.J1p n fiiinn nast recordine secretary-R. A. Sexton, recording secretary;. .J. M. Park, past treasurer; J. B. Mc Mc-Elrof
Elrof Mc-Elrof treaTurer N ?n&rS'M president; W. H. Clark corresponding secretary; O. W, Carroll,
SstyprersideS "'c. L C. h.ono?ary president and J. A MtwOoa;. past vice-president. rs n
tor, past corresponding aecretayy. The" six month' term of offl ce commences In May. ; (Official U.S. Navy 'potdr

llutXmm.

A

J

Radical Chanoe Takes Place ; In Rural South

As Tenant Farmer Turns To Jobs In Industry
'.'',; .. - i a 1 IJ etna. ii J' .. M f niknH oVll4Ultt

T.AWRENCEVILLE. Ga. April 20, a few as pool cars to the General

(UP) The' sharecropper,- laueren aon euiuiy tumm ot ,uV

v c..i.k I... m.t uilU list nArth nf Atlanta Vnr tO

symDoi 01 a xcuuai ouuiu, pu ,--

on a leainer jacitei ana ko" n n.ucra
-1. rnoroi Mntnrs . Hp I "Manv of them still live on t

h a ve dropped out of the farming
1 1 IAEA iVi n .niltAM.

picture vuice x.iuv ju wc Bviiuiviu

States 01 Aiaoama, rionaa, ueor ueor-wio
wio ueor-wio Miaalinni Tpnnesse and

the Carolinas. Their departure, has

also brougnt a snarp arop in me
number of arms as well as the
umber of multi-unit operations

where a farm is worked by an

owner and at least one tenant or

by two,or more tenants. -.
Around this Gwinnett County

seat 90 miles from Atlanta -the

change cornea into snarp ioeus.
Gwinnett 1 County, once produced
30,000 aeres of cotton.' Since 1946,
it has lost 11.000 acres. This year,

the eottea allotment- waa nly
4.358.S -acres fof -T37 farms.' And
n tbia. ammint j2.aaS' acres were

Blaeedla 'Jtna-i aou -Ban .twoer

wmcn larmera are paia gov gov-ment
ment gov-ment reftujijs- for land taken out
nt nmrtuction abd slanted in cover

k V Mii 4ank half- BAt dlS

placed the tenant it is not anowea
to do so Undw the law. The ten ten-ant
ant ten-ant has merely found a bigger and

more certain income in muunry,

lMviii th landiera nttia aiterna

"Cotton farming atanea piaying
out in Gwinnett -County several
yeara ago,'" aaid 'Hoka O'Kelly,
formerly a large cotton producer

iii Vntl Aiainiuttt : aiul arltoiniaff

Walton County. Tva been losing
tnnt frtilw nvnr" tha veara.

One quit "a month ago to take a
Job in a steel plant in Atlanta.

- 7i,very morning you can ace mm

caiiiu, uiiims u,"
Lawrencevflle of Loganville. They
'a. 1 M A 1

will pars- some 01 luera ana taas

Tn. nthur rural Vnnntlpt irmin1

Atlanta th pronomie nattern also

changes-daily. The same forces
are at work in counties around
. -mm fl la At

savannan. and Macon na an me
nnchrAnminff inHnstrial rommiin-

ites of Georgia and, the S 0 u t h.
Manv hiir inHnstrips have located

well outside a major city ahdL

immediately 1 grabbed"1 a large
chunk -of the surrounding area's

farm manpower..

S!:!.i G!r Lived V
h Terror 01M:n::
Vb Accpslsd Iter

Thousands 'if 'other southern

"farm hands "or tenants, w h i e s

as well at Negroes, nave iiocicea
tn thn industrial cities of the North.

The cotton farmer left on the

lapd has grown too old to work
hi prnn without helo and ."he is

a little sadlv

but with security in the form of

sou panic payments, pensions' or
non-farm income. In 1954, only. 12
nor nant nf fjwinnptt Cnuntv farm-

era relied sojeiy pa income irom

nnttntt nrrnurprar llkft H O K e

O'Kelly, however, are not sorry to

o n a 4 Via chorocrnnnpr &a inne a

down-at-ihe-heels figure shuffling

through the history ot tne, aoum,
better his Ufe,; .' ,y.

'it ahnwa vnn ran't have a serf

dom .In this, country,'!. ; p'Kelly
said. ,' .-,''- .'

r

-.

:

N.

r ... iV

i- i runiii iniuiif( i new life'- for Veuna

!GiU? is 014 Glory, Butt-ring from Its etanT on the SS Inde-:.
pendene, as it ateawia up New Vorlf By,Tht ,HS!2
unknown, waa eaw oC M Italian arphans arriving in the United

Btatea for -adoptlOBi ' '., m .- ,- .'

; "WAR and PEACE"

- i.axa mora nn muui

Release LUXTHEATRE May Ht

. . a a 4 ..... .J.L

: Tbi.prcturt. will no? oa anewn in any ower ,. ..,

. , Theatre in Panama ourmg aip.

ci.in Tatriria '. and had been

livlnfin terror of a aiaa who
had tried to aeiseher along
a a 1 i -a. t -a.A

" V qarKenea streets ai teaai uro
grueaoma aound that'a a Mend f .im ip the last two months, a
a jet motor at takeoff and an oH- friend of the victim Mid today.
if PV trlvmhAna fir lino, Vi M . j l..

. ine aienaer i-year-uiu gui wuv
was beaten by a claw hammer
and left in the gutter of a rain-

,u ,;rZ'9 nnnwwi gotked Brooklyn street weanea-

",w -wuwi n Biwowif ana day night.
I had lone hair. Every time 1 1 Her skul

'' "r. very Time 1 Her skull fractured in IT placet
twirl! H smacked m in the face, wniit apparently trying to fight

una, mom Kicnara Kooaara tfliinlr. 1 .m.., u 1

a race attempt. Miss Kuuna

il iwk m nAni4l wtthAltf rtfaifl

M'r ef aclttors and said, I in. consciousness.

-hut I didn't have timeim,. is .aid that Mixa Ruland

t y ef4i Mmb it. I've navarl t..i t.u narnta f tha

to ma ia caana It Bwarvthuaai ..n:. L v..... .a W. Ji4

"f I not want to worry them.

Gaa'! Broadway and becom- police that the victim had told
ing its atar the third night when her that the man had tried to
A a I.,,. .V. ..Wt.- A. . A 1. J

viwi mutj mule uci iue. igraD ner several times out ma
her understudy. Shirley slaved the fricrhtnr(i off br her

role for. a month, during Which iaereams. Hiss Ruland told her.

she won a fUaa contract front Hal the aaid. that tha man enee
txr.it:. 1 . : . t u

p, a ins. 1 1,1m aaa ar n rrnm nin aiirr.

AFTER SUPPORTING a corpse aha aaid Miss Ruland had been:

in. xna mm, -ina irouoia w ua go terronred by her assauant tnai

Harrs," .and clowning It up with aha could only describe him as
Peaa Martia. and Jerry La wis ia an "older man," possibly la his
"Artists and Models," Shirley says late thirties,
she got "itchy fingers." She want- The disclosure in id a it appear
ed to prove she could act and did. that Miss Ruland may have been
On the West Coast stage in "The seized and forced Into a car while
Sleeping Prince." In the role Ma- walking home from a aeighbor-

rilya Monroe just played ia the hood luncheonette where she bad

mavie. The reviews were erf at

and Shirley waa happy. "1 get de despondent
spondent despondent sometimes," she ex-ptiins,-
"hut I dont know why.
The pixm from Richmond, Va-,
who first attracted attention as a
Broadway chorus giii-. "because
I sang LOUD" lives, at MaUba
Beach now with her husband,
producer Steve. Parker and their
su-month-old daughter, Stephanie.
"At first aaya Sktrlay, "l 4i4
net want Stephanie ta ba an ac-

traaa. But than en ifttrnaen I

cawsht Kar watching an eld weve
an MUleaV. JX... j

"Haw an yew htterfatw
Hut Mh-!",.v

had coffee with two young men.

both friends. A neighbor said she
ssw Miss Ruland walking towards
home at about 10:30 p.m. Her
body waa dumped from a car a
mile awsy about 70 minutes later.
A tall, blond young man who
attempted to sle an 1 year-eld
girl near the Ruland home lets
than a week ago also was sought
by police.
Afire Mc Cann, II. told police
that a ta!L blond man wearing
a tweed coat had grabbed her
nrar the Ruland borne last Satur Saturday.'
day.' Saturday.' She sVd be hit her en the
beid. but jumped int a parked
car and fled when aha screamed.

A K-ssk-Is love Story

','IilE DAHHETS cf VB 'POLE STREET

On Vc.2jd;y el Ih3 DELIA VISTA

A glowing leva story, Munificently enacted I by J-b-nifer
Jenea, John Gielrnd. BiU Travera and tirrima Me Me-Renna,
Renna, Me-Renna, t tinfolded Wednesday at the BELLA VISTA Thea Theatre
tre Theatre la THE BARRETS OF rVIMPOLE STREET", M-G-M'a
flljnaratian af one f the theatre's treat plays.
THE BARRETS OF WLMTOIR STREET telle the atory
f twa fameva library firwrea, tUaabeta Barret and Robert
Brewtttng, wboe love affair waa forbWdea by Elisabeth's
tyrannical father but who aneceeded ta achieving their
. hapr'" dl'te hia determinatn ta ee-mratc then.
. THE BAKkvETS OF WLMPOLK ITRELT ts Intntnewa
wtotioH pietore which will enrich the wiewiary af all w ho ae
it. Remember, it piaya at tha BELLA VISTA ta Wednes
day .- ,.,,.-., AdTt.

- McCormack said he agreed with
Raybura., But he declined to say
whether the tax cut would be en
acted this year or next. He said,
however, that a reduction in taxef taxef-"mti
"mti taxef-"mti hannen verv ouicklv."

i. MnrArmttIr.' r aairi. that. t.

mipatinn Af the budeet. the ROr"

publicans in Congresa .are .UputJ

tifitf im - a

na ri-

I. M intrrp 1

f h: .a :

-;r AVU-

t i f i II,

IS vA"

WASHINGTON. April 20 (UP)

TTmicA. namAAratip T.aflAT. John

W. McCormack (Mass) said today

President Eisenhower a latest
budget-cutting proposal waa an
attempt by the President to-- ra ra-gain
gain ra-gain the leadership of Republicans

in congress.
McCormack said GOP members
n( fnnci-Mi hava htt followini

the economy policies of Treasury
secretary George M, Humphrey

more than they nave tne f resi resident'
dent' resident' programs. 3

"They all like Ike, but they are
voting against him," he said.' "He
nrnhahlv. rennvniz tha maforitv

of hia own party is against him

and ..he is trying to regain -tne
leadership. But I think it. is too
late." x ;lt f
Cut Apprepriatiena
Eisennower told Congress' Thurs'

day that it could, cut $l,808,558t

000,000 from his appropriations re requests.:
quests.: requests.: Some 600 million dollars of

the. contemplated cuts were'eaw -V -"..f ',. J lr

marked for spending in the 1958h ."SOMETHING came up at' tha
ficAgl var urhiAk atarta7 JnlvM vl la'ct '' mrtmnit Jc tha alllii Of

the rest in "the following year. those who are habitually latp..fiut'
it doesn't just happen tha soma
' TU a. IlMAnSJji-itla nrnniial 4tlavafi (inM-rt- alA nuifAire mliliflt' I 'r'haV

fore, would reduce Eisenhower's! are the ones who allow -fir thf

uuugct lux uatAl iboo Alum fiir uiloAuct wu.:: hibm':ii" j

Speaker Sam Rayburn (U-Texjjself a Uttie more iune tnan jon ;
promptly followed up Eisenbow-i think you'ii need. to. get t aiUP- '.

er'sT proposal, with a reduction polnlment. n' iu 'S '.nl

that taxes would be cut, effective j Then you will usually matte; w
next Jan. 1. 'an time., ,.!'-.' 'ira

''wawcaeaTaasssaBBSsseaBaABaaaaaBaax :
. 1 11 . ." .'; ; ...y-. &
, ? t ,i j, ",.' t- sm"
Jake Advantage of Our Summer4 RaL

and Spend a DelightfuiVacafioi 3?

in

Hotel Robert-UM

Sai'rWXECc: J:

jaaw t

r A pita t r.Alhi-C 0 1 0 a n e.

.West Germany, lent shapely
: HiMa-anla Kuehn to the CBD

ital city of Bonn for tht eompe-j

; tition to atlect entries, tor tne
I "Mia Germany" beauty eon
!test. The t0.year.eld w4end w4end-i
i w4end-i lease" beauty wotv the :?Misa
i Bannt title. -A.musle atudent.

'she waa disqualified la last)

1 lu.. aa rilnruUa rfa

their hor cte a hJ9!LjJl
i,T; i","' ...

Special rates from April it ta- Pecember..lst .-'

Single rooms, from $4 daUy,: $.4' weekly i75 .montrS"

boubla r9om..frpm fS datly,30 weeky,90 VontWr;i
' Enjoy tha -facilities ancf friendly aimospbere W tie 4
Robert Cly Hotel, locatad ip downwwn Miami, hut r

faw steps from tht ihopa. reatauranu,,' theawev;

. ehurchai, aU., and reiw

and' have fun at' our

A olymple sire swimming
pool and cabana cluh.
. ror further Jnformatioa.

', and reservation!
write; to,,

Misa Chlehl Aley
Hotel Robert Clay
Miami, Florida

, !22"J

ir fsrff ffirrf ijrHff ;

HQTELS IERNATIONAI; INC

8. E. 2nd Ave. at 4tn Si

V acta IMvs afava aa
Dr. D. r. der, rreaideat -r Fre :jt ftnlnn, Manager

.t

It's 'time till two of you. got together-?

Four Roses

Bourbon i

TpQ and tbjmaitrpieet of real boor ban art
euro to bt tha beat of friends for many yeara
tt) come. Today 'a a tna time ta make the ac acquaintance)
quaintance) acquaintance) of richer, smoother, flntr Four
Roaea Bourbon.'

f" "i i ". j
. w
" s'h' : i.

, .3 i.'''- ... .. '.- .-
'. '. '" f. -r"..' f. v ' m a in.
'.. V FOUR
' .-( i'n ROSES
m F&ir -'y : boubbon. :
V i aTeWaVI' ,lranala
I T 1 1 a-aa-Aa,iiniiM inam
J r 1 j A .: aa, ama aa laa mm ut
" -v.

-: When it's time for the finest : ; ? ,yt
Four Roses Bourbon
'". AVAILABLE IN YOUR CANAL ZONE CLUB. --:..
GtA; CYRNOS' S. A.

J



Over Muscle Put

77T

77 : ":"
Vr Trfn tk M

1

1

. Jlfc '.V 17 :Wia,
i ; Jitr"'?: iiii'..iif iiii5 .?. :-,;' 7 i
' U ;f
1 tV" '..
I v'"' ''
9iKJ) xk i t .0 i -;hm iff

Tonjr Anthony
lt ta new business,
everything' $ easy.

Dutch Uncle Lecture By Campy
Seems To Have Made Over Cimoli

1 tfy OSCAR FRALEY
" ?'KEIW, YORK (UP)-Eight years
of stration may be over today
I foi ,GiB0 Cimoli because of ,a
' "Dutch' oncle" lecture from 'the
' "did "pro" of the Brooklyn Dodg Dodg-ers:v
ers:v Dodg-ers:v
'i-' .
BIS.' 1 fast and the owner of
4 stiiotta 1 arm, Cimoli always had
baseball talent, xne one uung ne
: lacked' was determination.
Jtoy-Campanclla, who -has ig ignored
nored ignored injuries and age because
"We're lucky' to be ball players,"
finaHy-.couldn't take Cimoli's at-
Pro Cagers Succeed
In-Ypling Grievance
Ruling Into Books
.ST. XOUIS (UP) Players of
' he National Basketball Associa Associa-ss'trtm
ss'trtm Associa-ss'trtm succeeded at a two day
j Jeagua meeting here to put a
I tri ievtnce ruling on the books.
I Club owners ; met with three
I player representatives at a. final
I I sssion late Thursday to reach
I f treement grievance p r o c e e-I
I e-I dure;.,.;.' ;' . ..
1 It wis agreed that a player, In
1 dispute with W owner on a mat-
t tor not covered by his ? contract,
may appeal to the league presi president
dent president lor a;ruling. If, the presi president's
dent's president's -ruling is unacceptable to
the player, the player .then may
appeal further to a, board of tnree
"governors" to be made up of
clan owners' of his own selection. I
Te decision of two members" of
I the 'board, of-governor will be
I .... ., -V - A. .v i
i vuni, ,.t j ..11 ....
h St Louis was awirded the
i nmial casi-west r 1tiamei,
to be played next Jan. ZLx-.
, ,The association., also .voted- to
coniiue .mc uaies pi uib pr6taii
72 gameseason OcU122vtp March
'i3-Jm-:, ': v ? r ; ,.',

irt'WAIt and PEACE"
Zn "i- Laits rnor than 3 hours

Slease LUX TH
;1
;trrThfs picturt vill not b

. Theatre In Panama during 1957.

'II':
developing Service j
37-144, Via Espana, Panama jtjtl.

: ia fiw-v- j
H CAMERAS li Cr ;
ttU- FILMS
f AGFACOLOR : Nw

: lake 1 our Snaps &ny
' '. : '-. ; . . 4 i

Tony Anthony ( Ti Anthon

liFe're like, a teamti
you feel good. .
titurie nv lnnei.r and th law h
laid down mdy have "made'
1 a. vi ,(o,.,n h,J ..moj..
young Gino.
The new attitude already has
started to pay off. Gino won the
season's opener with a home run

seasons opener wim a nome run!rnnai, -n-nj
and in two games already has. 0enagh? -silver tea and coffee serv"
equalled the four hits he made in

-.36-at bats all last season
ai
I have to thank

CamDv forlBuhart silver tea

everyimng, says me z-year-oia
San Franciscan. "Ud until this
year I just didn't give a hoot. I
didn't seem to be -getting any anywhere
where anywhere and last year I didn't
hardly ever get to play. Sure, I
had a bad attitude. I was really
down on myself."
But when the Dodgers made
their post-season tour of Japan
last fail, Campanella took the 16 16-foot,
foot, 16-foot, 1,-in'ch Cimoli aside and
dressed him down,
"He had quite a talk with me,"
Cimoli grins ruefully. "He con convinced
vinced convinced me I had the ability to be
a regular big .leaguer and that I
would have to change my attitude.
I have. Now 1 hope I'm going to
be able to make up for, lost
time."
. t
two games don't make a sea season.
son. season. But, from the manner in
which Cimoli is hustling, be seems
a cinch to finally be on his way
to the top. t
y Hia.tlcntJiarhr an k I
toai, ai i, ne was abi to squeeze
$20,000 bonus out of Branch
Kicity, no- mean feat in itself.
The Yanks, Indians. Red Sox,
ruui ana rirates au were alter
him.' -. '
He has been," until now, a dis distinct
tinct distinct disappointment, Last year he
rode he Brooklyn bench except
wnen usea as a late inning de defensive
fensive defensive replacement.'
- His new attitude put him in
left field, long a Brooklyn sore
spot, as the season opened. And,
from the new look in his eves.
Gino is going to be mighty diffi
cult to get out of there.-
EATRE
May 1st
shown in any ether'

I

You shoot them out,
beat him to punch1

Panama Marlin
Club News
The Panama Marlin Club held
"s "jjiuar mommy meeung ai me
it 1 .. . . ... J I 1 . 4 : .. a 1 1
; canai zone mice ldge on
Wednesday. After the meeting the
prizes and trophies were awarded
t& the following winners; ;
1st orize- Marlin John .T. Mr.
2nd prize marlin
James R.
and coffee
service.
3rd. prize Marlin Edward E.'
Keunerd silver entree dish.
4th prize marlin -' Hary What What-on
on What-on silver pitcher and : martini
mixer. -ry A"-
5th prize marlin Harry Walder
silver cocktail shaker.
6th prize marlin Harold E. Rf Rf-ges
ges Rf-ges marlin -trophy.
1st prize sailfish James
er silver coffee service.
2nd prize sailfish Chaa
Gowan sailfish trophy
Slov-
M,c-
3rd. prize sailfish Chubby
wrigni silver entree-dsn. ?
. Largest aaiberiack,-'BertrrJlar
horn silver sugar andV feamer
and tray. 1 ;
Largest dolphta. WllQami Holl
zle trophy.- -r-::;. '---:f
Largest fish rahght hy" irom irom-an
an irom-an Virginia Spencer silver en entree
tree entree dish.
Panama Marlin, Clh "per manent
trophy awarded for largest marlin
by a Marlin Club member for the
year 1956 was won by John J. Wr-
uonagny for nis 478 id. Wars: mar marlin.
lin. marlin. . t; i.'.-. -ji 'v.?,,-
Marlin Cluh- members i who
caught their fish I marlin during
1956 and received Dlaaues were as
iollows: ' i
Paul C. Davis: Ham Chlpoeaux.
Robert King, Les Krziza, Harold
Kogers, Harry Wheaton; Hany
WUder. ;:-W
' Marlin Club members' who have
received plaques and. were award
ed repeatersfor additional catch
es made were:
' J. R. Burkhart. Harry Chip-
peaux, Edward Kennerd, John Mc-
Uonasny. Harold Kodeers. Virgi
nia Spencer two repeaters, Louis
Schmidt.' Robert. Vik. Frank Vio-
lette, Harry Wilder two repeat repeaters.
ers. repeaters. ':
NBA Tells Archie
y
To Defend Title
Against Anthony
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. (UP
Light heavyweight, champion Ar Archie
chie Archie Moore feinted with his left
Thursday night and National Box Boxing
ing Boxing Association President Floyd
Stevens threw a haymaker right,
back, saying Moore will fight To
ny Anthony or lose hi title.
"Moore will fight for the title
on the day he's signed to fight for
it or we u. take the title away
from hire, that's au," Stevens
said.'' ; f
"Moore, who is as hsndyor
handier- with words than be is
with, his aging arms, aaid la Es Essen,
sen, Essen, Germany, that he is de demanding
manding demanding -a $100,000 guarantee t
meet Anthony. He added that he
hasn't signed to fight the hand handsome
some handsome Harlemite. ;-..- t
But a contract was exhibited, to
newlmea in Detroit March 25
which Moore on hand hid pur purportedly
portedly purportedly signed to meet the win winner
ner winner of the Anthony-Chock Spieser
fight June T at Detroit Olympia.
"We've beta very patient with
Bin. Stevens .said. "As far as
we're eoacereed he signed a blad blading
ing blading contract,"
LONO HISTOBT
Toledo. O (NEA) paver
rves club, sceae of this year's
United states Open. June 13-15.
also was host U the 1731 Open
in which Billy Burke defeateo.
George Kim in a 72-hole playoff.

By, JIMMY BRESLIN

Nmy YORK (NEA There
is more to fighting w)th your
lists for a living tnan takmnr a
punch on the chin and throwing
one- back. Tonv Anthony; once
iu( Anoiner ngnier wno got
:nocked out here and there, now
a mucn taiited of ligm-neavy-weight
challenger," shows .you
this.
Anthony, tall. julck-talkins:
22-year-old from New 1 York's
Harlem,- arrived as a; 'fighter,
most say, simply because he put
on 15 pounds and two inches of
shock, absorblns; muscle on his
neck. v i
But this is not the whole sto
ry. "It's a new business for me
nn.m tVia lnVif ,nri "T
good know I can ao every-
tning. .1 leei better, aoimr any anything
thing anything training, .fighting, Just
plain talking." tj
This was the attitude which
Into Chuck Spieser for. a knock
out, looKing use a Dig iignter ev every
ery every punch of 4he way.
The chnjig;from Tony Antho
ny viewedover the -years was
startllngAln 1952. kid bythe
name of Abe Hillard hit him with
a right hand in the final round
of an amateur bout at Sunnyslde
Garden,' a smalt fight club. An-
thonv took it. but tnen turnea
shv and stayed away until the
light-ended.. ,r :- v
Or there was the July night In
1954 when he boxed Willie Troy
at Brooklyn's Eastern parkway
Arpna. Anthonv fousrht well for
the better part; of three rounds,
had Trov reenn" and on- ine
flnnr. Rut he had caution to his
movement and Troy bulled him
and made him get out oi mere
In the fourth round. ..,
What b'rourht the rhang r ?
He finally1 thinks he's a fighter,"
Teddy Brenner, trie matcnmaK-
er. sav.i "You see. tnis was a kio
who always was around top
fighters.' He started out in a gym
ud on 116th Street and they had
Ray Robinson and Johnny sax-
ton and Gene Burton and guys
like that around. He always
thought he was the water boy.
When he got in the ring he act
ed that way. too. He wouson i
step out on his own. -. j. a"
"And he was an immature kio,
the kind who needed a lot of
back-patting, somebody; to talk
to him and tell him he was a
good fighter. The minute they
went to work on that he came a-,
round fast. Now he knows he be belongs.:
longs.: belongs.: He can be everything, they
say he iB.--.:-?. .'i.i"vv
f Ernie Braca. ho puts a little
old-time class In the fight man managing
aging managing -business, feels the same
j Thls kid hid; thing r o his
mind. He never had al thing
wrong: with his chin. W put
Seorgtf alnfOrd and; Jimmy
tor to-work n hUntiH Inside
of av year, here- h Ui The other
guy will mt you?- tney a teu mm.
WelL what's going .to ..happen
When vou hit .the other guy?
Maybe he won't be around. Did
"When Anthony first '-"came
Aown to Stillman's Gym, he was
just another kid. He'd sit on the
bench for an hour waiting to get
a chance to box-r-if anybody was
available. Then Jie'd go- upstairs
and punch bags and he was Just
one of a mess of guys dolng the
same thing. ; r l j r
i ; "He needed different treat treatment.
ment. treatment. And he had the talen to
rate-It. We-sent him' away 'with
jimmy Kinjr to tarin hlm.'' They
were down at a camp -to'. New
Jersey for a couple of months at
. time. Tonv always had some
body right with hlm working on
him. .- i !- -V
"Now the fighter starts think thinking.
ing. thinking. 'Heck.-I'm not alone.' When
the bell rings he doesn't have a
thought on nis mina except
suckering the other guy Into a
good stiff counter, k w'.
"He's rlrht,7 Anthony- says.
"We have like a team now. Makes
you feel good. Take a thing like
hand speed. They keep telling me
how fast my hands are and to
take advantage of it. Well, you
go in the ring you think they're
right Then you shoot them oul,
they beat the other uy U the
punch. You know it now and it's
great. Like I say. a whole new
business."
Right now. a June title matcn
with Archie Moore is the big
item on Anthony's calendar. But
in the future la tne big one, per perhaps
haps perhaps a match next year with
Floyd Patterson. Anthony has
arrived, but he still has a long
wav to co.
Manager Braca'a figures prove
this. Ernie took a $921 loss as his
share of the spieser proceeas.
FRESH HANDS V
' South Bend. nd CN1A
Three sophomores Don White,
neat-M Txo and Henrv Wuke
are in the running for the Notre
Dame quarterback spot vacated
by Paul Hornung. -:
0afatnch
warm centos
CINTtM avtHU. fJIAMA

:

IdutvSb

P

i

HERE'S HOW- Sarri'Sriead

on wie ciuDnouse au Augusta, ua., -wnere ne tuoK part in me
Masters Golf Tournament. Snead looked like the winner for
quite a'' while -until Doug 'Ford, of Mahopac, NX, caught
!i up with him. -' t
""!'AA.'.;'.'iAiA-" 1 A)
Rush ;For Grid Cold
OnlnPenhsylvdhia

PITTSBURGH (NEA)-rYou
use Route 1 to get from this city
to the open country around Un Un-iontown.
iontown. Un-iontown. pa.v but you might as
well be stuck back in a mid-town
woiin; jftiii in new iui.h 11
For there are enough college
coaches, from every part of the
nation motorink throughs this
area to create pig-city snarls a a-round
round a-round such towns- as Washing
ton or Centerville or Brownsville.
It is .spring In western Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania and that means the. re recruiting
cruiting recruiting gets heavier and a lot
rougher as the big kids from this
area perhaps the best football
player producing; section In the
nation are sought by the high
budgetACoJleges. ,
After :! several long-montht' of
hearing coUege ; athletic diree-
tora and pious scnoor presioenta
decrv modern:methods for ; "as-1
sembung winning teams, it is a
relief to see the ones who count
the1: eoaqhes but here totally.
Ignoring anytnuig-wmcn; as
been read Into the records.
7 Word has spread -around that
this year's crop of Pennsylvania
schoolboys is the best in some
time. So coaches from all ever1
are hitting these ; smoky towns
where hardworkmr peqple- and
big-shouldered kids live.
Centerville,' a" miiiinsr spot, has
one of the better known attrac-.
tlons iri Bob (Red) Worrels, a
6-L 208-pound fullback. He' also
flgures.to.be a stern test of.ev-
erybodys honesty.. Red, you see,
Is married an.the recent, father:
of a daughter. ? ; t ; V li
"J gnesa he's had 50 offers
his coach, pete. Daley," former
Pitt star, says.- "Oh, places 'like
UCLA, Houston ..West Virginia,
North Carolina, Pitt, Michigan
State you .know,.' the. works.
They've- been after himi I' stay
out of It. People start saying I'm
trying" to Dull :a Bevo. Francis
you had to sign his coach to get
hlm-sq IU .keep clear and let
the boy make up his own- mind.
r lost twlv. 12 games in nine
years down here, so if X K
college as a coach I'll do; lt,op
'"As far' as college recruiting
V
I

WCH 'ROLLER General IDuke beat Bold Ruler in the .- -Florida
Derby, but Calumet's hnt horse wis tent rifhtiback'.
to ork en the training strip by B. A. and Jimmy Jones,, who
tram -him.. Gwerl Duke, another-Bull Lea colt,. i the. big 4
faWite-forthe-Kentuekr IVrby nd others three-year-old
cUstic. Calumet exercise boy is up-here.' : ? -

; Am, 1 1
f
' "'if '-,
;.' : :
ii illllllllllilB
ill h

points as 'he talks wjth reporters.
goes,, J'd say. it's gotten, heavier
in the- last couple of years."
- Another big rush is being made
over at Charleroi for Myron Pat-
tios, a 200-pound quarterback
kwho wiey ay uue cvpry wims
Everybody -waxitr Pattios. -but O
hio .state probably will .wjnd up
with him.' i :v : ;:Ai f ';' -.
"John Galbreath has taken an
Interest in the boy," a Universi
ty of. Pittsburgh man tells you
Galbreath, one of the ; more
nromihent Broad and High Quar
terbacks In Columbus, does more
than his share for, Ohio State
and, while his Pittsburgh Pirates
may lose. John himself rarely
does when it comes to getting a
kld : ...!, i 1
This areai audits high 'school
football the Western Pennsyl
vania-; interscholasUc Uague AI
produces sQTnany top : couege
fnntbal) nlaven that only the
states of Texas, and Ohio rank
With it.' "t r:,y-.ir;:::l?::.:rU Vfv
-Th reason if or-thuu is as old
as sports. Down" here, ,you' get
thi hungry; kid. the -one wno
walks instead of drives a car and
the,' one who spends his .time
banging around.? somebody else
' field rather than his money
to sit in a movie or soda fourH
tainj He comes, irom a wwib
tnan.- family and he, has the
on.HAVf)nr)pd hands and arms
Kok nni mimmers of hard work
V AC. V' T J
m a mm-or 'nue"
"Ohio and Texas may rank a-
toith. thut-country, but it's
-
wf
cinch thev don't send out any
hot.- vaiinlftvers." PaoDV Wai-
.inrava imlrf durincr his days
at Northwestern.; and California.
r..t. nontrViori-o nf Michigan
Stite maintains fth. kids around
v,.,-.. I'fro into the mine with a
flour-sack., load it uo with coal
chunks, ; then go r out and, have
pillow fights." v. '-'O''-u:
There isn't a big coach to the
country who doesn't know- it
and can't teU you .that Johnny
Luiack came from Connelsyme
and Arnle Oaliffa -Irom Donora
and that jit youj work hard
enough down here; you're bonnd
tn iU r with another ; like
them.

Editor; CONRADO 8ARCEANT

Richmond, Miami,
Score Victories In v.
Infernafional Loop j
NEW .YOTJIC. Anril 9ft fTTT L
Pitcher Bill Bethel, oromoted 1 to
in iticnmrnd : virgimans after a
fine season; with Binghamton in
the Eastern League, owned his
first Victory in', the International
wague today a route v going
eignt hitter over Rochester
Thursday. r
The Virginians staked you h g
Bethel to a four run lead and he
pitched shutout ball Until the eighth
out. easily registered his first win,
4 w i. Lat year. Bethel, compiled
an 11-2 won V: lost record with
Binghamton and he posted a neat
i;u earnea run average. ;
The victory was the Virginians'
tnird in as many starts in the cur
rent season and left them with a
clear lead over the, field.-, i
The Miami Marlins, the Toron Toronto
to Toronto Maple Leafs who battled to a
3-3 tie in 16 innings Wednesday
night in Miami s iome opener, got
a fine, performance out of form
er Philadelphia Phillies bonus-ba
by Tom Qualters for a 6-1 win ov
er the Leaia:':'..'".' ':... j1.. v
i Qualters oermitted the Leafs on
ly six hits, i
no otner games were scneouiea.
Sports Briefs
LAS VEGAS. Nev.i April 20
(UP) The ; American Power
boat Association has granted of official
ficial official sanction for the second
annual Sahara Cup races for the
world's fastest boats on Lake
Mead. Oct. 12-13.. The nation's
too hydroplanes' and drivers are
expected to compete in the race,
which probably will be conduct
ed over a three-mile course in
stead of j last year's
course. i
3.5. mile
LINCOLN. R.L.' April 20-(UP)
The: $10,000 added Pawtucket
Handicap, a seven furlong spin
for three-year-olds and up. fea features
tures features today's program at Lincoln
Downs. Helf ast. -' under ton
weight f 121 pounds, is expect expected
ed expected to go off the favorite in the
iieia oi nine. v. -..'
HOLLYWOOD. Calif April 20
(UP) Detroit boxing promo
ter Nick Londes revealed yester-
dav he has signed Baby vasoues.
Mexican lightweight, champion,
and Kenny ine or aiusKegoo.
Mich., for a do-round nationally
televised bout weanesoay, way
22, at jon.:;,x--'fA:A:AA;-AtAV
loW Angeles. Arrii!20 (up)
--George Allen, coach at Whit-
tier, Calif., College for the last
six seasons, nas signed as a
coacn wun tne jlos Angeies warns
of the National Football league.
Allen, 35, a native of Detroit, at
tended Marquette u n i versiiy
during World War n in the Na Na-w
w Na-w officer training nrogram
and played end there In 1943. He
previously coached at Morning Morning-side
side Morning-side college In Iowa. JA v W
SAN FRANCISCO.' ; April 20
lrro Panln Rnsl th 1rhth
ranking lightweight contender
from Italy, meets Leo Alonzo of
the Philippines in a 10-round
bout at the Cow Palace on May
9. Rosl scored 'a 10-round decision
nmr Tnhnnv flonsalvea in his
last fight, while Alonso dropped
a decision to Baoy vasquez cu
last time out.--A?
Tjr AritrT VM anril 20 (UPV
Pittsburgh outfielder Bob Cle Cle-mente,
mente, Cle-mente, out of action for nearly a

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

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Weekly uiGflii c! twelve ptssenjer ships 1 New S
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TELEPHONES:

CtWTCBAL 1121

j, j v

Sorry; Fella
Gals Drive
WellAfterAll
SUN -VALLEY, Idaho (UP)"
Sorry fella, the women are pretty
good drivers after all.
The Mobilgas Economy Sun-
which finished. Thuridav. nrnvH

.. ... : ; .- r---- 1
lt A -V T ' V,'-v 'Jr

For the firt ,llm tn th 1i
years of regular competition the
laaiea were- allowed to pilot autos
in the contest that, is intended to
establish the most economical
cars, gasoline-wise, of the current,
year's American production, 5-' '"
The eirl turned in a hn11pn
rating only 5-100ths of a ton-mile
less than the menfolk,
This equals about, two bis drom
of gasoline over ,a 1,568 mile
course from Los Angeles to Sua
VaUey,- A ;. .....
?.'What we need is more'experi-'
ence," said Mary Davisrfa wiK:
lowy blonde, from West Holly Hollywood,
wood, Hollywood, who was the only woman to
win a class division in th. mm..
She took- first in Class ; A, low-.
priced cars, driving a Plymouth
Belvedere t j 7
Last veSr'i iwnstilc winner
Mel Alsburv Jr.. I jo Ani?elM ni-

loted to sweepstakes victory the
1957 version flf the Chrvsler Tm- I

perial he drove last year,
uiner man juiss uayis apd -Als-bury,
who -won the Class D ."high
priced", competition in addition, to
the sweepstakes the winner
were: 7
Class B (tow-mediuraV-Wilfiani
J Losher,' Pacoima, Calif.; Dodge
Coronet "500," 22.0047 miles-per-gallons-average
55.8920 tons-miles'
per gallon average. i

Class C (upper madiuml'
George Alsbury, Los Angeies;
Chrysler Saratoga, 20.7082 mpe;
57J267, tmpgv; George : Js SjIaPg
hrnthor Ha Mlakal. III. uk

hirthdavrAn tha third dir.J.Iha
four-day competition. j. $
Alsbury turned in a 2QJ4BI mp(
and a M.5153 tmpg rating. ', Miss
Davis '- recorded 21.S907 and. i
52.6211 tmpg. . ; : :
week with 'a back Injury, is ex expected
pected expected to start today iwheths
Pirates meet the Brooklyn Lpdg.
ers. element, who has noeea
suffering-: from backaches since
spring training started, reported
he felt much better yesterday; ;
.'(V'il-lV.J.V;
-tj, Bill? VI
, : ; V Cristobal
: Arrive,'
"A Cristobal b
PANAMA. 2-2904

A bV7



FAGS KTT
gO'DAY, APRIL Si, 1957
TBEVXDAT AMERICA.
TO
TIioFQMghlireds
Chi
coma- series
J, J
r
?fe iwlGW J'rade- Me' Shbiifld Bei:
U : - : - .j j Hiw

$750
11. it i

' I II'-'
seball
V t 4 -1 K M-

Double Four, Jai Alai II,
'I f
Comatose, Eric, Gavilan,
Mossadeq Match Strides
Six of the track's best imported thoroughbreds
- will vip for a $750 Durse this afternoon in the seven-

. r
Yankees And Dodgers h?

furlong niain event for

Tha pinfiilMl starters asevGa
ilan. Comatose, Double, Four,
Tnc!ir1.n Krir and Jai Alai II.
.The probable mutuels favorite is
President Ernesto de la.Guardia's
, imuiv nnnhin Four which led in
the one mile and quarter National
r; ftimrri classic last Sunday for
thin seven furlongs while
- cutting out a sizzling pace. ;
- ? Comatose, Eric and Jai Alai
It should be heavily backed in;
the mutwels also. Mossadae, end
Gavilan shp up as outsiders
but both are sure to hava sub
. atantlat play in Ha mutuels too.
Tbi race on paper shapes up
as "a wide open affair with any of
the six starters capable of bring bringing
ing bringing home the ba :on.
' Oouble Four will haije the bene benefit"
fit" benefit" of his favorite rider's handling.;
Braulio Baeza has been able to get
more out of the1 speedy grey horse
than any other local Jockey to date.
-But the same may be said of Co Co-''nutose;
''nutose; Co-''nutose; and Gavilan also.-

Race Track Graded Entries

f.f. Herts Jockey St, Comment
1st Ra.ee th jSeries Imp. Fgi. Purse $409
- 1 FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

WPonton
S Curale
.Rada
. T. Hidalgo 105
C. Igleslas 113

S; Hernandez J07x Returns from layoff -V.
Castillo 118 Rates best chance

Reynold;
" Polizon
Remozada
. M. Bravo 100
R. Vasquej us
11 nd Race "O Natives ftfl.
''tND, RACE OF
1 Mimi J Rodriguez il3
2-FHlI Moott'v S. Hernaiu lOOx
, jiOuararj r; ? F. Hidalgo 108
- 4-Tinela V R. Cristlan 115
,- 6ertamen f K.-Ouatine 102x
ft Avispa KQ. Montero 105jc
.7 Filon A. Credidio 111
. S-iWinsaba f H. ,Ruiz 105

- w': v ONE
I WTskeaway. B. Baeza 104

aiiiJA A --!.-..JL, Ycaza 120
3 Justina-. H. Gustlnes 105x
4 Yoaikit. O. Montero 112jc
5 Lady Edna R. yaaquej 112
4th Race "Non-Wlnaera' Natives
' -yl-CarmeUta Ri Criatlan 110
SAock'n Roll A. Gonzales, 10$
panch6 lope F. Hidal 112
f 4 Jlpi japa. H. Gustlnes I05x
f' fW-MeUlzo,-". J. Philllps-112
6 AAgellta i'' O. MoOtero' 105x
7 VUraa P R, Vasques 113
t tigafioso' B. Baeza 112
t-i Guaeamaya! O. Chanls 105
10 IH .Pequeno C Iglesias 105
Ith Rsea'MC and V Native TT.
1 Marcelitai : AI CredidlO 115
' 2 Black Bee H. Qustines 102x
.1 Mr, Tlvoll H. Bull 108
4 Ika S. Hernandez. 08x
ft Rablblanco B. Baeta 11S
Esteban ., R, Criatlna 111
)
IU Ra b Series Imp. I Fgs.

-v-v v v ; FIRST RACE OF THE DOtBLE :
' i-" '. -..'i. v 1 ...-:
: I Eacasay i' tA., Ycaza 110 In weaker field here :
i 8 El .Fakir-v..' B. Baeza 100 -Strong effort last
1 Maria' Stuardo H. Ous. 107x -Usually close up ;
4 Chivllingo J. Phillips 110 Could surprk .'
- Iroazu R. Crlstlan 110. Rates good chance too

itk EaeV jth'seriea Imp. Fgs.
. i V' 2ND RACE OP
1 Mrs, Halllgan A. Ycaza 112
t Oourmet B- Aguirre 10S
. 5 Golden Corn H. Gustl 103X
4 Cambelwell P. Hidalgo 104
i Greco F. Gatica 105
e Can-away A. Credidlo 10,
7 Trlrreme B. Baeza 115
' I Tlburtjn -V. Castillo 115
Jlh Rae rHIa." Natfrea t Fgs,
' I Currlta Currlta-S
S Currlta-S Jue Lindo,.
5 Bagdad
' H. Ruia 103
V. Castillo 115
C. Ruiz 118
4 Uboria
5 Linda Susy.
. Phillips 115
B. Baeza 108
F. Hidalso 107,
cocmss
7 tto Oallito 8- Hernandf s 103x
tFnrreida A. Credidlo 115
;anUa : R. CrUUaa 115
.tn Race 4th Sertea Imp. I Fr.
' "-r i '-' ONE.
. 1 Disticgt JCnufia 115
2 Klne H. Gustlnes 105x
5 Volcinleo O. Montero 107x
4 Opuiento A- Ycaza 115
" 5 Empire Honey .V. Cas. 115
Dawn Boat A- Credi. 110
1 PlaUado, B. Aguirre 115
15th Raea tad Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
1 Gavt'an J. w. Bravo 108
5 Comatose R. Vasques 115
rum E. xcx i 1J
4 Mosjadea H. Fu!s 105
5 Erie H Gustlnes lOCx
5-JalAUl n R. CTia,Uan .115

fecond series horses at the

Comatose was an Impressive sec second
ond second to the classy Melendez his
previous time out but Gavilan has
been able to whip Comatose in the
mauritv of their meetings. Rubca
"Caliche", Vasquez, the; track's
leading rider, will have the mount
on' comatose as usual, jose m
Bravo cets the call on" Gavflan
The latter was a trailer his last
time out with Hector fiuiz in the
saddle.
Jai Alai II will have te eut eut-sprint
sprint eut-sprint Double Four If h Is to
make It here and the malorlty t
the experts don't--think Je n
i do it.
JErie apparently need a "rougn
r" rider than little Heliedore
Gustlnes. He is always close up
hut iut can't seem te make it.
Slow starting Mossadeq could
talr advantage of the certain sizz
ling 'pace that will be set, but that
seems uniiKeiy. '.,,.!
Nine other races are inciuoeq on
this Easter program. -
Odds
Would surprise ;
Nothing recenuy,
PI
' 20-1
EVEN
Dangerous this tim
Shouldn' bliss here
" Purse $275 ;
THE DOUBIE
-Could t...- again
Good early speed f
t-iTrailer in last
--Notorious quitter
-Form indicates,
-Doesn't seem likely
Runs well for rider.
Not good enough
i 8 -1
" 10-1
80-1
5-2
EVEN
' 15-1
, 84
. 201
TWO ;
Not in best form - '-10-1
Distanea to liking
-Could score again
Could go all the way
Usually bests these -.
2-1
5-1
-
.iff.,
QUIN1ELA
Keyhaven-Carmela H
Good early speed v
Barretin-San Souci
-Still a bit, green
-Keybaven-Stalaban'
-Not good enough
Form indicates
Tameais-Sensitivx
Hao early speed
Has shown nothing
52
10-1
. 5-1
- 4-1
5-1
15-1
2-1
4-1
50-1
'50-1
Parte
Dangerous this time
Racing to top form
Returns from layoff
Fastest at getaway
Form indicates
Excluded front betting
! I III 'i '.-'.
21
"5-1
t-
S-2
XX
.- purs 500
10-1
Parse 1501.
.THE DOCBUE i:7
V-Seems best here s
-distance suits style
Usually disappoints
Has strong finish
Early speed only
Bad quitu toi
Highly overrated
Dangerous this time
EVEN
5-1
4-1
4-1
30-1
25-1
2-1
51
Porte 1271
Cheap, no class'
Back in best form ;
Has late foot
10-1
5-1
a-i
-Could, be upsetter -
Gooa early speed
Last was dubious
4-1
8-1
' 5-1
2-1
5-1
Form indicates
Nothing to indicate-
.Excluded from betting
XX
Parte llfrt
two -:-:-'(
-Not with this rider
Wss never better
Blazing ea-ly speed
-Should beat these
Enjoving good from
Should be -lose up
JJinferoui eorteoder.
' 19-1
5-1
10-1
EVEN
. 3-1
' 5-1
5-1
Pane 1755
IHuaily close up'
-Will fight it rot
5-1
2- 1
3- 2
41
5 2
3-1
x tvi r 11 1 y iuiid
Would surprise
Always dangerous
.' In thick of fcfiht too

NO WINDUP As Bob'Tiirley learned In the World Series, the
an the ball So. in the New York Yankees' exhibition garner the

Diz Never San
Garqantua Hit
FORT MYERS, Fla. NEA
-Binr Crosbv appeared at a Pi
rates' exhibition game to see
what lie is getting for his 5250,
rroshvrailv decked out. does
not tee many games,, but be loir
Iowa the big leagues closely i
'Listen, on the radio, too," he
was tayiiig. "I caught Dizzy Dean
and Buddy Blattner doing that
TV Game-of-the-Day. They did
mi: arithi the Reds last : MSOH
and Blattner commented on Ted
Kiuszewski's museiet. '
"Blattner eaia he tneugns
Hth was the only player ne
could recall with muscles like
Klu's.' You could see Dean nod j
dinr In agreement. Then Blatt-i
ner said Kin reminded him of
Dean scratched, his head.
stammered ft Bit ana west in u
seriousness, spoke up. -"r,
-That r.argaatua was before
my time.'? i if
r TAMPA.:1-'figvi' NEA j j-Tbronghout
Tbronghout j-Tbronghout last team, Birdie
Tebbetta of the Redt pnlled out
all the stops on Lew Burdette,
the Milwaukee pitcher. 1.-: v
n-l don't'tay Bordette throws a
epitter," Manager Tebbetta would
berln. "but be does tome Illegal
things. Lots of people say he does
throw ft spltter. ,r
So th year, tcdomm w
handed Raul Sanchez, a Cuban
relief pitcher who was obtained
from 4h Washington Serjaters.
What little renntation Sanches
bronght with him
the fact he threw the Illegal
tpHtef. : V-'. "'-J;ii
People who listened t Tefr
betts-on-Biirdettt t h r e Bghout
158 now turry over to Wm here
at Plant Field add ask- about
Saiwbes. ;r-
'He haa.f Tennesse
"an excellent rtW ';4
"I think he throwt a fork ball.7
Jimmy Dykes, Birdie's ejuiekr
tonraed eoach. taya, -i
When Sancben "made an J
( Mine. Larrr Napp
the umpire, moved closer 1 te the
mound and gave the pitcher
tearcniBT
"Rut that." said
Vfuk McCormick. "was
an.
American Leagne umpire,
cant trust oatwf.thote..
lorn
Cells' Ourd:i!
3
Ch::!!: $pi;'j:!!cr. ;
MILWAUKEE UP) Manager.
Birdie TebbetU of the Cincinnati
Redlegs says Milwaukee Braves
i.,.w Burdette is "a cheat-
tag spitballer" and today wanted
the National League .to clarify. the
ruletv --' ' 't I
An aneried Tebbett said he
..nt ; rimiiest for mterpretatii.n
to league President-Warren Giles
"to settle once ana tor au-,
miiititi soitball Ditching so
everybody will know." ' 1
Tebbetts said Thursday after
Aurdstts had won is SixtA
straiEht over tne eeaiegi m iwb;
seasons- that "I'm tired of Mm
ttis awiv with murder." The
manse er rharrta uai earaeiuH
hss been trowing spitballs ior
three years.
The Redlegs field chief said
Burdette constantly put his bands
to his mouth, then wiped them on
fhis shirt or used the resin sack.
Tebbetts said umpires say ns
all ridst if the ciUber wipes his
hands on his shirt or picks up the
resin sack after putusg bie nanas
te his mouth.
"But the rule book Hys you
can't put your hand to your
mouth and Burdette does it every
pitch," Tabbetts fired out.
Burdette.- often a ceased of
throwing a spitter, answered by
saying. It's the best pitch
cot. but I dont use tt."

Birdie Defines
The Spitter.'

When asked why he doesn't file'caa't prove it." j

, -'

if

jQtie&hletes Geftlri Condition,
Pff Or Sip Doesn't Lose Game

-i i By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA)
There was considerable entnus'
lasm among physical culture exr
perts when: Don Larsen of the
Yankees began this spring with
the proclamation that he did not
Intend, ta go for anything more
frothy .than whirlpool bath.:
t To most people, it ,ame as
something of a shock when Lar Larsen
sen Larsen pitched That Game. Com Compounding
pounding Compounding the felony,, was news
that between innings that aT
he was found v. e 0 m f 0 rtably
slouched in the dugout runway,
pulling on a cigarette.
For the' athlete, according to
common conception, is a strong-
backed guy who la very heavy in
the milk department and sleeps
like he sets paid 4o tit v.
So It always comes as sort of
a shock to walk, into a '.locKer
dul
durlne a bis tournament
and see. Ben Hoean casually or
der a scotcn ana soaa or to nna
Yoffl Berra. can of beer lit One
hand; -tigarettt in the r-pther,
sitting atop a clubhouse trunk
after catching a tough game;
f And the other day, Willie
Knapp, the old Jockey, finished
a pre-lunch cocktail and struck
what, aeemed".to be.';'ft.!i mighty.
blow'tor- temperancoi'in ths
world; of flports.v It. was .' WUUi
tne race Charts show, woo guid guided
ed guided ,Tjpset to victory, over. Man &
War at Saratoga In that stlll-
talked-of race. v i '.
"I knew I was going to win in
the morning,'.' Willie said. '1 had
art idea Johnny Loftus. who rode
Man o' warr wasn't feeling tot)
well. He had bees out the night
before. I kind of tricked him at
the start. You could do that in
those- days, and he didot catchJ
as quick as he might nave." ?.-'.
- Knapp changed the subject to
his present occupation, supervis supervising
ing supervising the give-away of a 815O00
Your Host colt in a: plck-the-name
contest run by Kentucky
Club, lest somebody get the no notion
tion notion he was pinning Upset's vic victory
tory victory on happenstance away
from the track..' .u'
Which he really" didn't have to
aOr rot some time, extensive e e-search
search e-search has been made on this
subject, conclusions drawn seem
to run alontr the lines of an ut utterance
terance utterance by Morris rwbitey) Bim
stein, the fieht trlnfr, r
- "Couple drlnka," Whltey nqtecT,
''don't hurt nobody. Some of the
uy I hsndle could do with it.
too. -.- Might make them forget
themselves and 0 out and nut

Ken uocn,up a ngm. .,- 4 -.i

Whitey and most other fight
i R 3 te tra ck TipsT
'vt- '9T. CONRA'DQ V'J'r
vl Remotadt- r?-; Reynold
; 2 Tinela i-f ; Certamen
3 Lady Edasi.. ( J
4 Cannelita Viuna P.
" 5 Rabiblance v ,trcelita
; S Irvazn --.y- El Fakir
7 Mrx. Halligae
8 Linda, Susy
ft fipalntT-l
lft Gavilan
Qu L'ndo
jC King
. Eric
DETROIT fUP-diuek Speiser.
the No.' I light heavyweight con contender,
tender, contender, until be was knocked, out
by. Tony Anthony on April 5, and
Miss Pat CampbeH of Detroit will
be married on June 72 or June 25.
GOOD BACKGROUND
University park. Pt. NEA1
Joe Eabol. captain of Penn
State's football team,- clayed at
Coal Township High, Shamokln,
Fa., :
'". SUGAR BOWL-
New Orleans NEA The 1
1957-68 New Orleans Mid-Wlrtr
Sports carnival win cpea with
an later-city amateur -. boxing
and invitation tennis .tourna
ment, Dec. 77, and close with the
New Year's Day football fame.
fnrmul romnlilnf lffifhl Rur-

Sport

l'v;rieU, TebbetU said "Thst'a a
'rood ouetion. I'm itumped. I

i
- if;--
i $
IV-

pitchet- doesn't need an elaborate
wg right-hander simply .lifts his
trainers -- always, has a potent,
mixture. or nranay in ms Kit ior
petween-rounas aaminuienng toi
his. fighters.-
V Earlier this spring, Mickey
Mantle was observed by a dili diligent
gent diligent research at Miami Springs,
Fla.. Mantle was perched on a
stool which was drawn up peril perilously
ously perilously close to a bar. The Yankee
slugger probably will nit his non non-mal
mal non-mal ton. A .200 hitter might gam
some Important knowledge from
this, r
' 1
Physical condition for an ath
lete, you see, is not a thing which
pan be lost or attained
overnight. .You get in shape and
stay that way throughout a per period
iod period of years. A drink here and
there isn't going to make much
airierence.
v',4"

ansiBnaaassmt9BaBtBBK9B(aESHBnBaasae

USE OUR HUDGET PLAN FOR ALL YOUR PURCHASES'- r-

-
v-. rC-

. s
II
if J-!
V, t" 'A J
I f 3 f
( "11 j

windup if he Jias something
leg, pulls back and Are.,
''Nobody' Toots Shor rasps,
fever .mew a pan game m my
joint. Tney lose on tne xiem, not
here.'
This carries over to sports
Writing. There was a top BoRton
columnist. for example, wno naa
to be hastily dried out by his
paper when the story broke that
the Braves were leaving towu for
Milwaukee.
Shakily, the writer Informed
his public that he was hopping
mad at Owner Lou perini, but
"as I do not feel so well today I
cannot summon my full wrath on
this man. Tomorrow I shall do
so.". .
- The next day he blistered Pe Perini
rini Perini with a column from which
many still insist the style for
Peyton Place "was taken.- j

TRANStSTHMIAN H1CHWAY

Return Stars

'V
, R HARRT niTlTSON
' ST. PJERSBURGTla-'-f
TNEAJ 15 ooesni require, an
overpowering amount of baseball
intelligence to know that all of
the Brooklyn phee-noms are go going
ing going to. be sent out again.
,v- An observet who doesn't catch
on too quickly gathers this from
talking to Manager Waiter- Al Alston.
ston. Alston. Fresco Thompson, super supervising
vising supervising the drilling of and ap appraising
praising appraising 300 more athletes at
Vero Beachj backs him up. ;
The Yankees will also return
to the higher echelons bf their
chain players who would crash
spring headlines as members of
10 other major league outlits.
The infield which came up from
Denver Marv Throneberry; Bob Bobby
by Bobby Richardson,. Tony Kubek and
Woody Held would be that of
several other big league clubs,
for, example; Yet Kubek is the
only one of the four being given
serious attention by Casey Sten Stengel.
gel. Stengel. . ,
"PLAY ME OB. TRADE ME"
should be the byword of superior
performers being shuttled back
to farms because there is no
plaqe for them on the parent
club. This most .certainly would
help the movement toward a
fairer distribution of talent.
Hank Greenberg years ago
showed the kid who really wants
to play what to do. Young Han Han-kus
kus Han-kus Pankus saw Lou Gehrig at
first base for the Yankees and
signed with th Tigers. The lad
with more than one scout on his
tail is a sucker to sign with the
Yankees or Dodgers, that is un

less he is a Mickey Mantle or ftUcg.

1 '-i 1 1 1 in imi 11 1 ii 1 i
' '" i 4 w T 4

4
Oil 1
-r-r, v.
r
. .X,
TEL. 3-1501

to fermsiL

-. ? iH ,! '"'4 ill
Duke1 SnldehrTnat's'the'tioublft,
Most kids believe. they are fft
Mantle or a Snider. .',.' .t
, The boy who wants quickac quickaction
tion quickaction should line up TyUth one, of
the have-npts.j 1
' - 7. ,4
WE STARTED OCT WITH thft
Dodgers, so let's wind, up wjitls,
them, clubs now must be down
to 28 men on opening day, which
means that a half dozen-ol? so
prospective Brooks who would br
front line material n"other big" t"
league outfits are headed bqplqtpj
the minors before, Apr. 16". '
Included among them are Qu-
fielder ppn-Demeter, pirst Bast-
man Jim Gentle Shortstop Bob
Lillis, Third Baseman Dick Gray
and Catcher Johnny Roseboro. -
Demetcr 1 m a n ufactured 41" -homers
and drove in 12?;' runs
for-Fort Worth of the 'Texs 1
League, Demefcer is so accom-i,
pllshed in center field that Roy's,
Campanella nicknamed htmjd.
D., alter the non-pajell, r?lMari
aio of course. - .Ti
FARM DIRECTOR THOMPV
SON, the long-time lnflelder ndi ndi-as
as ndi-as fine- a- Judge of ivory as :thro'H
is, says jthis youngster la thewi'5
ly piece of Brooklyn property hs -has
seen who might make-a feff
fielder out df Snider. rf'rt
' Gentile : had 40 four-masferg"
and chased in lis run forrort"'
Worth. -?";: :
So, j these, two young mert.faiu
least," have a right to ask.-'-Jniitl
how feopd do, you 'have to betc,
get a chance with Ihe-Dodffis?"
. welVthe, bohus,; if any, Wiuid
have been as tie or bimeer'tromA.
say the Cubs,, Orioles ortAthlc-w
it
r
w4
Vi
Ii:

WmL



f agx nam

MONTHLY
INVESTMENT PLAN!
S S I F I ED 5
V, MONTH
!r ; A MUCB AS' TOO WISH
1 WILLIAM. B. LTOJf, Dtetrirt MBf
-' B (2M Phone I-TM1
j-';....:,v."''.f;. Panama R. P. .
VII IK1
, ruitdA.1
5) (QJjlia,

f

.1.1 HKAlIt m Mk .a BBBar-S

m
i

l& Houses ft K". I I i i Apoitjneite;tf

FOrfc RENT OR M SALt: SALt:-SpeeJeus
SpeeJeus SALt:-SpeeJeus eleaanr widwW.Jn v
Bella Vista to xcellent "'
tion, furnished mr wnfurnithd,
' twe large bedreem, Lr
cenditioned, 2 bath, perth, Hv-
f n:rom 5x m, dining rconv
2 maid's room, with
l.r8. IU. WS.
square m. MAT BE SB EN
FRIDAY AND SUNDAY by
collins 30932.' Thursday and
Saturday coll 24012 offico
hours
151000 Troops
J Vconttnaed irom I
' Division will parachute from Air
Fore C-I19 planes Into the area
and ielM an airhead.
Asfaoon- s the airhead is e e-,
, e-, eure Another battalion combat
'! teanf from the 20th Infantry
' Regiment, Fort Kobbe will air airland?
land? airland? in Air Force C-123 assault
tending planes.
Trfes' combat' teams will be
reinforced with artillery, tanks,
heavy mortars,. Engineers ana
reconnaissance units;
Trie forces press the attack on
jAggressor and by D plus 3 Sat Sat-(nrday,,
(nrday,, Sat-(nrday,, tht "enemy Is defeated
'there. 1
At the same time, the Marine
amphibious forces have linked
QO W succeeded in destroying
' the Aggressor in the Fort Sher Sher-'man
'man Sher-'man area.
..xh nuhlfa Is Invited to to to
Rio Hato to observe the second
"phaa of the maneuver. Ob-
aorvera should arrive at Rio
, Hato no later than 6:30 a.m.
. Friday. However, due to the
heavy military traffic using
" the Fort Sherman roads on
Wednesday, only official ob ob-'
' ob-' servers will be able to see the
- .amphibious landing.
- in addition to the two days of
'maneuvers, static displays of va various
rious various modern equipment, and
tee&riques of the .Armed Forces
wm. be staged, at Howard Air
FrcrBase, Fort Kobbe on D
plus 1,. Thursday for official ob
servers.
The visiting observers will In Include
clude Include representatives from the
following countries: Argentina,
; Australia, Bolivia, Brazil, Chhe,
Colombia; Costa Rica, Cuba,
Dominican Republic, Ecuador, El
n.ivortnr France. Great Britain,
fujatemala. Honduras, Mexico,
narairtia. Panama Paraguay,
Peru, Uruguay. Venezuela Unit-
ed- states ana memurn ui
4ialnniaMi inrnl tn Panama.
. :.n .Hrtiiinn to the dlznltaries
from the many 'countries send
ing observers mere w nu
than. 40 representaUves from
United States newf media to
' cover the exercise.
ik i '" '-
iii t.i. ; tIasI
MResclions
Ice-Box Trap
Washington .(up) -Govern-
meol-researchers have lured 201
tiny tots one by one mto a re-frigerator-sixe
"playhouse" to test
- tfjelr reactions when trapped.
,Jne result was a government
proposal to prevent "ice box
Secretary of Commerce Sinclair
Weeks in a report to Congress
Monday night proposed standards
for an easily operated release
mechanism for escaping from in inside
side inside a closed refrigerator.
He said the standards were set
after a series of tests by the Bu Bu-'
' Bu-' reau of Standards and Children s
' Bureau with 301 children ranging
in age from 2 to i.-
- The report aid the children
' one by one were lured into a
"playhouse" by showing inside a
Mickey Mouse Donald Duck car car-toote
toote car-toote The plywood "playhouse
inside was the sue oi ine average
family refrigerator.
Once, the cntia was insiae iuci
cartoon stopped, the "playhouse"
doer was shut and the child was
left in darkness.
Child oevelopment experts b-
'iHved the trapped chii.lren s he-
naviur uiivuftu "- r- i
Infra-, red motion DlCXUTCf wot
aade. Sound recordings were iaa-
cn of the children's outcries.
- The report said three-fourths of
the children found a safety latch
od tne "playhouse" door and re released
leased released themselves In less than
three) minutes. One tenth of these
cot out in less than IB seconas.
t.Tfce tests revealed that ome
children made a purposeful effort,
to escape By searcning mm
latch while others engaged ta "vi "vi-aitnt
aitnt "vi-aitnt action both directed toward
joscapc and undirected."
-Becaaee some youngsters aid
nothing at all, test observers con concluded
cluded concluded a eatery release win be
JOB per cent effective.
Jti .Tl JOlf

mm

M aV r m 1M y H f Vv IT

to or y tenders ilet. iloa end Uea the lead m
- 'f"Sojta) Pacific ior the JUbms Ci-
tOperaAaea. i
--.4-- .i '

ATTINTION. 0. LI Josh bnlll
modem femtobod apartsfcVlc
2 bedrooms, .hot cold Water.
bono Panama 3-4J41. V

FOR RENT: furniibod
partments on VI Porras, oy;j!
erlookmg SAS commissary, bo.i
aide Roosevelt Theatre.
FOR RENT: r Furnished a-.-,
partments on Vi Porras, No. i
120, overlooking SAS commit- ?
Sary, beside Roosevelt Thea
tro. Telepone 3-5024. ;
FOR RENT: Two room a a-partmonf
partmonf a-partmonf with service, ample;
water supply, $27.50, 13th St,
No. 27, Parque Lefevre.
Resorts
Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences
moderate rate. Phone Gam Gam-boa,
boa, Gam-boa, M41.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and laigo
beach house. One mile past Ca
sine. Phono Balboa 1SC6.
PHILLIPS Ocoenside Cettagos
Santa Clara. Box 1(90 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phono Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-H73.
HOLYWOOD (NEA) Behind
the Scenes: Mavh it' not wan
that Horace Greeley isn't around
today advising chorus girls.
The -cream of the rianrmcr rhnx..
cake had to eo. East in thn last
few years. For the-same reason
Chpreographer Earl Barton went
East. too. to cast the ooenin ahnw
of the new Tropicana Hotel in as
vegas, He couldn't round up e e-nough
nough e-nough beautiful dolls in Hollywood
supposedly the land of beautiful
aoiis ror ine Mevada hot spot.
And a Las Vegas hotel without
chorus and showgirls might just
as well have a dice table without
dice.
"All the beautiful girls went
wood ftopped making 15 to 20 mu musicals,
sicals, musicals, a year. Now they're in Broad
way musicals, on TV, and in the
big eastern night clubs which fea
ture dancers. That's where I had
to go to cast a Las Vegas show."
IMPULSIVE MEN? Shirlev Mac
Laine tags Mike Todd the greatest
oi uiem au after working in "A
round tne world in so Days. Mike
cast her in the cicture one morn
ing and had her working in four
nours. Later she discovered it was
just Mike being normal.
'We were in Duranso. Colo.."
she recalled, "when he suddenly
asked for 3,000 sneep We waited
for the 3,000 sheen and finally they
came thundering over a mil. As
soon as ne saw them. Mute said.
Tve changed my mind. Send
back the sheep.' The sheep thunder thundered
ed thundered home. But the next morning he
changed his mind again and once
more tne sheep came thundering
over the hill. This time he photo
graphed: them for his picture."
HOLLYWOODITIS Are Talking
About: Paramount studio finally
deciding "If it's a Paramount pic
ture it a on TV. First batch of old
films will net the studio $25 million
Loretta Young renewing her TV
contract for next season. But she
lost art argument. She wanted to
film only three shows a month. The
show continues on a weekly basis.
Ingrid Bergman telling Fox she'll
appear in another movie next win winter.
ter. winter. This time maybe in Hollywood.
Alan Ladd and his Sweet Sue
'celebrating 15 years of marriage.
Lawrence Welk's howler when
he guested on TV with Jack Ben-
ny Jlck ked him to opefl
Ue o champagne and Welk groan-
uf 1 in :. ai uuuuie.
Aly Khan's phone calls to Piper
Laurie in Hollywood, They re recently
cently recently had dates in New York.
Tony Curtis up for the role of
Artie Shaw in his fUmbioersphy,
"The Trouble With Cinderella.1' If
they show all seven of his mar
nages, in the film, those mamsge
license clerks will add up to the
year s biggest cast, it could ne
eighth, too, if Shaw weds his cur
rent gui friend, Evelyn Keyes.
THE SURPRISE written all ov
er Jane Wymaa's face whea'ber
TV show was axed. She didn't ex expect
pect expect it.
Alvays-on-the-go Jerry Lewis.
: lated ix e London ao-
- Then be will entertain U
g. troops stationed in Germany.
The title merry to round oa
HAlaa Le MaVe latest book. The
fjUnfortive.'' A magaxiM will ae-
nalue it smder the title, -uowa
Moool" Then Bart Lancaster's film
company win tun t into a movie
titled. "The Siege at Dancing
Bad.
MGM i4 Hcw-rd Kt4 VJin
3 ). He hia aci a cimeri
n k w A

Wm MVItS TV KADlofi
lill YbVErskine Johnson ll 1

LEAVE YOtftt AD WITH ONE OP OUB AGENTS OR OUB OFFICES AT 13-W "H" BTBEET. PANAMA LlBREKIA PRECIABO T Street No. 13. O AOENCIAS
INTERNAL. DE PUBLICAClONKS No. 3 Lottery Plata CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACV 182 La torrasquillo O FARMACIA LOM.
BAKDO No. 28 "B" Street MORRISON tlh of July Ave. J St. a LEWIS SERVICE Ave. IlvoU No. 4 FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIOOS 149 Cental Ave.
FARMACIA LUX 14 Central Avenue O HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE I. Fo. de la Ossa Ave. Mo. 41 FbTO DOMY-Justo Arosemena Ave. and 33 St. FARMACIA
VAN-DF;mJI-5 Street No. S3 FARMACIA EL, BATUBRO Farque Lefevre 7 SUeet ) FARMACIA "SAS" Via Porral 111 MOVED ADES ATHIS Betide
the Bella Vista Xheatro. s , t r n f it i '

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 49 Oldsmobile
Good condition S300.r Call S4-
FOR SALE: Chevrolet Sta.
Wagon 1956, 4 door, pass.
Call Gamboa 6-450,
FOR SALE: 1951 Mercury
Sport coupe,, overdrive, radio,
like now.' Original" v-ownor. ,.
Phono Balboa 3767. 6; 00 to
7:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford- eust-
ont Tudor sedan, Mack and
whito w w radio.. Call 5-310 or
3-1341.
FOR SALE: Must sell. 1949
Buick tudor with, dynaflow.
Winston upright Grand Piano
No reasonable offer refused.
Albrook 4116.
FOR SALE: 1951 Mercury
I door. Clean throughout. Can
bo financed. Call Navy 2362.
FOR SALE: vt '51 Buick 2
tone, 4 door, radio, excellent
condition. 3 now tiro. Balboa
3234.
TOR SALE: 1947 Chevrelet
aore-sodan. Radio, good tiros,
$250. Tel, 2-4286 or see at Apt.,
5623-B Diablo.
FOR SALE: Beautiful blue
55 Pontiac Convertible.: Looks :
now.' perfect condition. , duty ;
paid. $2,100 or highest offer.
Contact- Goorgo Hamilton,.
PAA, Toeumen. ., I.!:,: .!):
FOR SAL E:. Plymouth 1955
4 door sodan automatic; Belv Belvedere.
edere. Belvedere. Excellent, trad cheap
car. Phono Balboa 4474.'
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet
210 four door sedan, two-tone
paint, driven 4100 mile. Phono
Cristobal 3-1391.
FOR SALE: Mercury 4 door
Sodan 1952, now tiros; good
condition $950. Call Navy Pa Pacific
cific Pacific 3541.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Aeent
Gibraltar T,lfe Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
TeL Panama t-0552
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S. A.
Packers Shtpoors Movers
Phonos. 2 2451 2;25jS2
Uam RidhTg et.
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding Jompinfl Clsssos daily
3 to 5 pan. Phono 2-2451
or hy apoolntiiiont.
Sfrvicio
TCLCVjSION
ELEWStON SEBVin
'uuti.jrnri.a
JEL.Z.4SS7
"Bliai ton dtw dowo"
BODI REDUCING
McLevy ttoehtoea, Maeaafe -Steam
Bath eaale ami teaaale
Medical kelts, erta brace.
ORTOPEDIA NACIONAL
ts Av.'ioeto Araeemena S-Z21,
Dr. BXHOIX trained Chlropedlsl
A
BAGGAGE ROOM This
tnetoi trunk, designed for tie
Cema "Volkiwaren," need
not be teinoTed when the hood
over the car's motor rn rear is
lifted. When opened, tbe lid of
the true con be ued, tor a
p.cn,r bole, as aetn m bottom
photo. The trunk was dis displayed
played displayed et the annual camping
.hih.tira. u West Berlin.

I . i .
I. ; fx
L )l
I,iJ ii,.iiihi a no

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Boston Terriers.
5 weeks old. Podigroed moth moth-,
, moth-, of. 30th Street No .14-16, Pa.
name Farmacia Tason. .Tel:-
3-6125.
FOR SALE: w 1952 Ford 4'
door Custom,' Fordomatic, ra radio,
dio, radio, heater,; clock, now tiros,
brakes, plugs', coil, relay etc.
Undercoat, A-l condition, one
owner $700.-; -O.iderwood -.
typewriter,; office, compioteiy
- rocondjtionod like, now 550, Seo
at 1025-B Old CristopaJ 3-3105.
FOR SALE: 21". G.E. I5-o0i,
cycles television -., $145.4
2 1x3 1-4 Speed Graph'e cim cim-era
era cim-era $90.' 88mm. Revere Movie -camora
$40. Phone Ft, -Clayton v
87-2227.
SERVICES
Specialists in Television, Hi-Fi,
Radio, Phonograph, Tansmit
tors. receivers, and all elec
tronic equipment. Service calls J
$2.50. Call by 7:00 p.m. tor,
same 'day service. All work
guaranteed. Phone U.S. Televi Television
sion Television Panama 2-4416 ,C
The best dinners and drinks,
ere served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria, grill and
bar. Hotel Intomacionat "Pla "Plaza
za "Plaza S do Mayo. i- i ;

1 1 LjOitiDLsr

To reverse the creatures' nor.
ma I sleeping habits, a brilliant
fluorescent light Is new switch switched
ed switched on when darkness falls-; this
sends them to sleep until morn morn-ing,
ing, morn-ing, when the lights are dimmed
and they prance around in arti artificial
ficial artificial night while daytime visi visitors
tors visitors watch them through dark
Such a scheme could furnish the
IHaal anMHnta tA tIM TDUcn EOIO-
ich rnntamnlatinn at London Air-
'port, and would certainly be in
keeping witn mis moaern, rusn
ful, split-eecorid ace. -i,
'Knlit.PPonH". bv the war. Is
becoming too cumbrous term for
ina meucuioua uu-KCuut uun
being acmevea. ,
At tha Phvsirfll SOcietv'S Cxhi
bition in London, Visitors have just
been shown a new atomic cioc
whirh Vepr time to an accuracy
n n n.,t in i Ann nm.nflo.
After only two years' develop
ment at tha Koyai Aircran x, x,-t.hiuhmcnt
t.hiuhmcnt x,-t.hiuhmcnt FarnborouBh. this
amazing instrument, is now avail
able in portaoie lorra ior wsiam.
use in any courtry in the world.
ANOTHER MAYFLOWER
Th. Tn arm Fathers would have
given much for such a navigation navigational
al navigational aid when they sailed from Ply
mouth, England, to tne new worm
across the Atlantic 337 years ago.
FT-itomnt ia miuntine in Brit
ain over the scale replica of their
ship, the Mayflower, which is to
mab th ame vovaffe under Cant.
Alan Villiera from Plymouth in
tha next taw weeaa.
Mayflower U, like her predeces-
cn, ii o feat lone ana caiTies a
larffe unread of Sail. But. unlike
the Pilgrim Fathers ship, we
will be equipped with radio and
life-saving equipment and fitted
with electric light,
But we remember, too, tne mree
.) mttinm that aailed the erev
waters of the Atlantic in 1607, 13
years before tne mayiiower.
After a veyege mat iot
nearly four month, the Susan
Constant, the Godspeed and the
Discovery dropped anchor at'
Jamestown Island, Virginia, to
found the first British, settle settlement
ment settlement in the New World, later to
become part of the United States
of America.
The recent 350th anniversary
eaiehrationa at Jamestown, at-

Science Is Stranger Than Fiction:
New Gadget Flies By Seat Of Pants.

CAMBRIDGE, Mass., April 20
(UP- Scientisu have packed in into
to into a nearly foolproof, jam-proof!
mechanical package ior a
missiles or outer space ships the
old-time pilot's abuity to "fly by
the seat of bis pants,- it waa dis disclosed
closed disclosed here yesterday. 'a
The new gadget wears no panU.
m m naad a human in
,b yww ....
the air with it- la somewhat the
tne ixuiea rjre
hMimii niUa but with infinite-!
ry greater preeiaiom,
each change or ipeea uw
tioa without a look at the mooa,
stars or earth, and without aa elec electronic
tronic electronic tie to anything. .
TJie "inertial navigation 'system
a inetanthr tranafev that aenae
inta aa arm rate "fix" O tU Posi
tion aod automatieaily" edjusti
flight control to keep itself on on-course.
course. on-course. TV avatam waa desrribed bvi
Dr. Cbaries & Prapec, bead d

General

alcoholics anonymous
: drawer "a," diablo
' BOX ... 1 2 1 1, CRISTOBAL, Ctl
Real Estate
- FOR SALE: Modorrl '2-bed-
' room, chalet, maid's -room and j
bath, hot and eold ,, water,
croonod,- yard, patio, sliding ;
i door closets, etc. Phone Ama Amador
dor Amador 5193 from 8 to 4.. 104 Callo
, 84 East' between Via Pe-
tras and 50th St. t
Sf. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA :
DITCH DIGGERS HEAD HEAD-:
: HEAD-: QUARTERS. We sell good va va-'
' va-' lue I Attractive: homes at roa roa-sonablo
sonablo roa-sonablo prices. Also can assist :
hi you irr obtaining -.' reasonable
rentals. See TROYs HAYES,;
president Panama Canal Socio-,
,ty. e-o A.F. WHITE, Realtor
195 9th St. North. Telephone 7 7-0344.
0344. 7-0344. ,
- FOR SALE: Buy rich coffee
land In Costa Rica. Write. Mi Miguel
guel Miguel Llm. Box 138, Alajuola,,,,
Costa Rica. T' ,
FOR SALE: A 15 acres cof cof-fee
fee cof-fee farm, fight in the city of
Boquoto; you can; reach it
walking from the center of the
town. 4,000 coffee trees 'and a
: good house. Write P, O. Box'
o8-Balboa. -7 .p
tended by the British Ambassador
to the. United States and Viscount
Hailsham, nave been watched
from Britain not without pride.
As one national newspaper put
it: "The British were not the lead
ers in exploration. 1 .But they a-
lone founded in North America a
new State, European in stock and
subsequently sovereign, indepen independent
dent independent and mighty.
"When we survey the power and
predominance of the Parliament
ary Nations, all sprung from these
British islands, and all still allied,
we can look ,with respectful awe
upon those pioneers of Jamestown,
Virginia.''
BRITAIN'S BRAND OF
COLONIALISM
Though few of us can travel to
Jamestown today, there has been
keen interest in the united King
dom in the. Jamestown otday.
there has been keen interest
in the United Kingdom in the
Jamestown Festival, and special
satisfaction that so much, of tne
British Pavilion there should be
devoted to the story of the Com
monwealth.
It is felt to be extremely ap
propriate and timely, too, that
eenerous soace is given to the
progress of colonial areas to seu-
government.
"Colonialism'', as the newspa.
nAi,tt aut has had tome
sour things said about It of late.1
But without he form of eolo eolo-Aialism
Aialism eolo-Aialism developed by the British,
It i safe to say that much of
the world would still be raw and
uncivilised, if not e e t u a 1 1 y
caooht uo in medieval slavery.
Countries that have tried throw
ing off the shackles of other forms
of colonialism have felt that iron
heel of oppression and been plung
ed into bloodshed.
Britain's "colonialism has led
the way to enlightened indepen
dence the way taxen Dy unana,
Central Africa.-Malay a and the
Wnt Tndiea. ---i
This is the way Britain his will willed
ed willed it. When the children of the
Mother Country grow up tney may
choose to leave the parental roof,
hut thev mav still stay, members
of the family, bound oy au ine
biunds that this implies.
That Britain Jets them go is,
for us In the United Kingdom, a
source oi nouung out prrae.
the Aeronatical .Engineering- and
insirumeniauon Lifparuneni oi me
Massachusetts Institute of Techno-
tntfw vKa ail fti UmA hMi WArkina
ea a, -vim vr, nuiji tritutiwi
The system passed its first maj major
or major test four years ago. In Februa
ry. 1953. it guided a B-2S from Bed
ford. Mass.. Air Force Base, to
Lea Anreles. coming within 10
miles oi its target before the hu
man puoi tooc ever to una we
plane.
Draper said it bad beea ia ose
I- iL. a rAM, ftir mru Km, Tt
is understood to be particularly, a
aapiaDre ior awe ra auiuiag un unmanned
manned unmanned anissilet. But it is equally
n.hU rJ euuline a tank, a a,ib-
manne, a amp, a space roexot r
?TZJt2lZ!3Z?t? "i
,"oJ.T": M M ,iaJ
" T "Z-.J. u. .a
in from outside ns earner anoi
iucif essila m electronic er eUer

Home Articles

FOR SALe;: Bed type couch
; with bolsters and cover, $30.
Phono Balboa 2-3676.-
FOR SALE: All porcelain
9 C-F. Westinghouse rofriger'. rofriger'.-:
: rofriger'.-: a tor, -$100.- G.E. wasing ma machine
chine machine $60.. now 60 cycles units
Phone Gamboa 6-441.
FORSALE: Complete sot
of Vonotian blinds $15.00, Suit Suitable
able Suitable for- family bedroom
quarters. Balboa 2385.
FOR SALE: Mahogany Di Dining
ning Dining Room sot, pieces me- f
tal sideboard; 2 metal night r
stands; light mahogany table
' 36x36; 1 basket : chairs; crib;
Chinese chest, miscellaneous
items. Phone 3alboa 2833. V ;
FOR SALE: 5 piece maho mahogany
gany mahogany imitation bamboo' living
; room set.- In. very good condi.
tion,; (custom made). Ernesto
Lefevre Avenue No. 40, Par-
'que Lefevre. Phone 2-4970
9:00 a.mr to 12:00 and .2:00,
4o 5:00. , v.
' FOR" "SALE rs Futuristic
' Bamboo fibre chairs in c!rs,
S12.95. Jewelry 4ore, Estadie
near to "the Ert canto Theater.
FOR SALEr 13' deepfreeie,
1 automatic washer, ? other
- household goods. : .Phone Al Al-.
. Al-. brook 2217.'
FOR SALE f Frigidaire au automatic
tomatic automatic t washer porcelain
throughout (no rust.) perfect
condition.: Tape recorder RCA
console Hi-Fi used lets than a
i month bargain Gtrs.'101-B .Al .Albrook
brook .Albrook -86-3214. ni tr ;-,
King Hussein's
Chief Of Staff
Quits After 2 Days
AMMAN. Jordan. April 20
(UP Mai. Gen. AU Havvarl
resigned as chief of staff of King
Hussein's Jordanian army today
after- onlj two' days in the pest
tie immediately went w Damaa
cus, &yrla.- v-.:-r. i
Hawaii's successor was not
immediately announced. He had
been named Chief of Staff only to
day to- replace Mai. Gen. All Abu
Nuwar who -had fled, to Syria fol
lowing failure of an attempted
Leftist ciup. -i-
Young King Husseirl today met
with top government leaders in including
cluding including Premire Hussein Khalidi
at the home of Deputy Premier
Said el Mufti. The reason for the
meeting was not known.
.
Army, Amasses
(Continued from rage 1)
assigned during Carih-Ex although
tactical air operations by both Air
Force and Marine aricraft and
Air Force troop carrier forces will
play an Important role in the. ov
er-all exercise.
There will be no umpires with
Aggressor forces either since the
plan of action of the Aggressor
will be under control of Coutts
and his staff throughout the exer
cise.; '. -
impulses, the system 1 less vul
nerable to detection or jamming
than other navigational automat
ons. . y .- .
' Key to the complex system is a
mechanism which simulates a
plumb line to the center of the
earth, permitting the instrument to
know at all times which way Is
down, plus a virtually inexplicable
complex of other instruments in
cluding gyroscopes ana a ciock.
I

Ttr'aT motor VESSEL ALBACOftA iabove, will beold to the

- V.s.i t the fflre of
I r ,,..7.. k" Vi rr.ft

am. Tuesday The 83 ft. craft was built tn u otnenoenr seorn. in j w. m
bebtaiaetl tnm. LUa L'S District Mir.nai office, iixx Ba-to .

SALES REPRESENTATIVE
" Opportunity, well known Amor Amor-v
v Amor-v lean firm seeks ; experienced
man 27-38 travel Nicaragua,
. Cotte Rica, Panama submit
" resume all- replies absolutely
confidential. Write S. R. Box
' 134 Panama.

Lesson
Learn Spanish with Mrs. Ro-
mero'e Conversational System'
tern, beginners and advanced
Pupils.; Lessons: Mornings, aft-,
, ernoons and: evenings. 4th. of
July. Avenue T 1-352, in front
of Quarry Heights..'- t

Fort Kobbe Pfc. Stays In Touch
With Art Professipn In US fipmy

poiimwiimiiiii ii i '"in nimmwiymim iu"

Pic. ; William D. Robinson of
Headquarters and Headquarters
Company, 20th Infantry Regiment.
will find himself still in tout h
with his chosen profession when
he returns to civilian life.
The Fort Kobbe soldier, who
spent his. college years learning
the craft of the artist, now spends
much of bis time on projects sim similar
ilar similar to those on which he was
employed as a civilian..
A native of Micaville, N. C. (a-,
fsuburb of Asheville), Robinson
has recently ,at ;.wor..411us.
tra ting, the various phases of the
code of conducv training being
emphasized throughout Army com
mands. Dealing as' it does with
conduct in the "face of capture by

I N

BIG LEAP From bronco buster to enlisted aoldier to officer
In the United States .Army Reserve is the story of MSgt.
James O. Perrett above of Headquarters Battery 764th Anti Antiaircraft,
aircraft, Antiaircraft, Artillery Battalion at Fort Davis, perrett. who. halls
from Luverne; Ala.,-before entering the Army was a profes professional
sional professional rodeo performer.' His specialities were bull riding, bare bareback
back bareback toronc riding, calf roping and trick rldinav'He decided
that he ought to get into, something safe like the Korean con-
fllct and. hence enlisted In the U.S. Army in the fall of 1S50.
The climax of the sergeant's career came last week when ht
was givn a' commission of second lieutenant In the U.8. Arrnjr
reserve. He and-Mrs. Perrett reside at Fort Davis.

its'

"I-
-1 1
- I t.
r

the US District Court. Administration Buiiawa, uw-

ti. built In O other. bent S1

' i i i i i

American family wants a good
f cook, with references,' has. to
live (n, good salary.Tel: 3-1231
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Locale formal,
iy occupied by Lavenderia Rel. -:,na,,$50.00
Bocas del Toro-St.
Noi 4 Phone 2-1295., ;
(he enemy, this series has present presented
ed presented Robinson an opportunity ior
some striking illustrations,
Graphicy portrayals for A r m y
training and information- are this
Sykesman's specialty After ? h i a
graduation rom the- Richmond
Professional Institute of Commer Commercial
cial Commercial Art in 1955. Robinson worked
for a year with an advertising a-
fency in the Virginia capitol. HH
four years of work at the Institute
led directly to the pisitkm of lay
out artist. ..,'i: '.v-'j
la, addiuon v performing hiftfu hiftfu-tiea
tiea hiftfu-tiea as trained Xttitorr 'operator,
Robinson has spend .the majority
of ms seven months at fxrt Kob Kobbe
be Kobbe -turning out posters 'Vllius
trating classroom wprkr ; y
'. j
.t- -'-' ;
hichest bidder for cash by th;
at 19

' La

m mm tmm m



.1
Directs Csdiicat
M
oman
r I

rCr

I

SOMETHING NEW for your
Whole chocolate chips In M
CAYNOR
A feed and.
EASTER JS the time for some
thin newTiere is a new caste.
jmond Fr0itd ChocoUt
Chip Cake i
- t ... : r
, One package instant chocolate
4hin rak mi3C' 1 CUD Water.
eeas. unoeaieu,- il teaspoon salt,
ftnnlv rhODDed toasted al
mondi.. -buuer jrosting slivered
toastel almonds,
Empty cake mix Jnto larie bowl
tAA uiuttrr eees and salt; J8 e a t
2 minute until smooth and cream-
y SUr TO cnoppea nui.. rwui w
teir into, tw round 8-inch layer
ni-timed n'. bottoms with. pa
per. Bake in moderate over 375
lflerees. ril .25'tO-3ttWmutP5. VO".
henDreoare ; butter f r o f l n g
Spread between-fayers and -over
ton and aides of cake.; Carefully
press slivered aimonas into irost-
up over top eage oi cane.
" Birttw FfrofSn: r- Sift 1 pound
confectioners' sugar (a b o u t 4
ciing u Cream tablespoons but
ten, add dash if salt and part of
sugar gradually, blending after
each addition. Add rest or sugar,
alternately 1 with about 3.. table
spoons of milk until right consist
ency, mix in i teaspoon tbuiuji,
rv. ' r:
aragul. egg and Annvr
Siatf t eervings) :
Oneukaee American French
salad VSssing mix, vinegar, wa water,
ter, water, oil, 1 package (10 ounces)
quick-frozen asparagus spears,
salt and. teper, 4 hard cooked
eggs, alicedVanchovy fillet, W cup
mixed dressing, 2 tablespoons fine
lydiced- pimento.
Combine salad dressing mix vin vinegar,
egar, vinegar, water and oil as directed on
the bottle or package. Cook aspa asparagus
ragus asparagus spears as directed on. pack package.
age. package. Drain and season with salt
and pepper. Chill- Place about
asparagus spears, on crisp lettuce
on a salad plate.. Arrange row of
sliced eggs on asparagus and gar
nish 'eggs with anchovy- fillets.
Combine mixed .dressing and pi pimento.
mento. pimento. Pour over salad.
I ASTER DINNER; Freshnfrsw. Freshnfrsw.-berry
berry Freshnfrsw.-berry and avocado cup, roast leg
of lamb (mint or wine jelly), pan
roasted potatoes sprinkled with
parsley, buttered green peas and
scallions, Easter egg and aspara asparagus
gus asparagus and anchovy salad with A-

r iri ) j il nil 1.1 ? n. n

' : V ( O S . -,v . - -.- -..

j
f i .
t
C (
I ii J i

rA Craeefalaew lamas take the spotlltlit. The fluted, tapered era
kw ot lams at teft Is sealed for desk; it ku taller eaaiM
far room corner. Sksde Is flecked forUma. A Ula dymasty

flcotxm iniptrtd tne ua
ITS going to be bard to bide your
ugiu nnaer a bushel this spring.
Aa lamps row to towermg heighu
and are embellished with-rich fin finishes
ishes finishes and luxurious ahardes,' your
light is more lifcelj to grab the cen center
ter center of attention in a ranm

I Lower tables in contemporary
1 rnltur' be stepped up the ira-

;vinu lamp. A lamp height of 41
.chea ii not on common.
One he -lenmg nott for the
amp'
shopper hit as regal as some of.
prices!

Chocolate Chip Cake
Is Easter Surprise

lite
r
1
Easter dinner to enke mix with,
that do no ro during bklng.
MAJDOXt
Markets Editor..
merican French salad dressing
mix, almond chocolate chip cake
with orange sherbet coffee, tea,
milk.. .. V : v"
Ceauly Tips
Spraying on perfumft-iiwithyan
atomizer is the most satisfactory
way 'of applying 4t. Itcreate a
cloud of scent about ou. "'
If yowTiands. aren't reallv pret-
ty-you' can camouflage their de
fects. Let your' nails grow -suffi
ciently long so that you can use
nail polish. This will take care of
stubby fingertips. Cream ; them
regularly at night. And wear, the
prettiest, most' sparkling rings you
can find. But not too many" of
them.
The women who have retained
then good looks in the mature
years are the women who have
disciplined themselles. They've re
fused that piece of. cake, gone to
bed earty at least three 'nightss
weex, exercised faithfully and tak
en scrupulous care of hair and
face.
.Though your legs may be slim
and pretty, don't wear short skirts
to show them oft if your are hea
vy. Looking down at them, your
legs may look attractive to you,
but when the whole picture is seen
by others, you assume the outline
ota pouter pigeon.-
If you wear scarves to briehten
up sweaters, be sure that they are
blean and pressed. Nothing will
make you look shabbier- thon a
wiltedVreased scarf, except per-
naps a drooping aruciai liower,
"An advantage to a calorie-count
ing died it that it doesn't irritate
your family or friends the way a
diet of abstinence may. They can
eat as much as they want of the
foods set before them and you can
limit your intaku without being
conpicuous.
samp enuer wnasn m
are not so high. IV e sees several
handsome ones that cost between
$15 and $40.
BASE SHAPES of
these high-
cumomg lamps sre simple and
rracefuL You can detect some Kir:
Esstern inspiration, some Scandi-
naviaa. Classic urn and gourd

shapes, with their variations, a r ejlace encrusted on colored back

prominent.
Highlights of brats and wood
brighten ceramic bases.
What gives sdded interest and a

0

I'-'' ; A ;. irrtt- v i-
'(x 1 : 4,( fir i i
I I n I f.W; .'C'- i. t t '."e
11 11

) N

Soft, light fabrics and a feeling of relaxed elegance tell a fashion
story in these new designs from Dallas. .The Oriental influence
is evident in the harem draping (left) of this short silk chiffon
evening gown by Jean Thomson. The same soft draping la need
to outline the arms and the waistline. Young .gingham (center)

By CAILE DUCA1
v.-' -v-'.-i-
DALLAS '(NEA) Three great
fashion favorites tell the silhouette
story from Dallas this season. They
are the shirtwaist dress, the sheath
and the two-piece suit. 4l
sBut in each case, they are brand brand-new
new brand-new versions of old favorites, -In
shirtwaist dresses, open and
BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
MRS. AGNEW. the divorced
mother of 10-year-old Frank, is a
happily married wife.
Yesterday was an anniversary of
ner wedding to f rank s fatner. Re
membering this as she washed his
stepfather's breakfast cup. she
told herself that regrets were o-
ver and done with long ago.
Frank's father had simply had.no
sense of responsibility: and she d
had too much. Why, the very car
he'd driven her off in on 'their
wedding day had been reclaimed
by the finance company later!
Yet that had also been the day
that he had said, "I'm your date
every night for the rest of y o u r

iaekes to bolanee low eon temporary table. Fmltfc Is gold hastcr
aoinst gray. The textured fljOaa of ths gowd-thaped Ump
base (rtcktl Is whlto stoBekM ver eassa. Shad of this 11.
Uch lua M tUl-oaJKle4 white pUrtic

new look to many lamps Is the fin
ish. One prestige collection of mod
erately priced lamps introduces a
gold luster finish a jnosaie gold
design against gray, off-white or
turquoise back-ground. A subtle
blend of beige and cocoa is used on
another lamp base. White stone-
grounds also brings texture to elaa-
sic shapes.
Lamp shades in various fabrics.
plastics and woven slats are fU

be Skeme

eaance

m. -.-
plunging necklines are. framed with
wing, .middy or shawl collars.
Sleeves offer the rolled cuff and
are generally fuller than they were
last season. There's a relaxed look
through the bodice, achieved by
Mousing. v.,
Much back interest attaches to
the shirtwaist dress. .This year,
it in 4he form of panels attached
life." The unforgettable words. He
hadn't meant one of them.
AND with-this thought, Frank's
mother felt the old pain again
break through the barriers of rea
son she'd carefully built against it.
It darkened the rest of her day
with depression and in the eve
ning made her snap at the new
husband she wouldn't have chang changed
ed changed for anyone else in the worlds
Next week the same thing will
happen to her child. As bo leaves
a Scout meeting, another boy will
ask, "Are you going to bring your
stepfather to our Father-Son tour tournament?"
nament?" tournament?" When Prank gets
home, the old hurt in him will
burst out in the cry, "Nothing's
the matter with mel Cant I even
amps
-1
en touched with gold .trimmings
ana oraiaa.
NOT ALL LAMPS are as tan
ss a rive-year-old child. For deska,
bedside tables, and similar spots,
new shorter lamps are keyed to
men- uuer smers la shapes and
unisnes. i
If you need at all la mo and a
shorter one in the same room, you
can find a harmonious com binatioo
of similar pieces that aren't carbon
copies of each other.

i

teamed with snowy white organdy makes A party dress a girlr
would love. Striping' at -neck and deep hem is in red embroid-i
ery. This Is a Mary Carter design. Pineapple scalloping appears
on an elegant strapless dress in mauve rose silk organia (right).
Taffeta banding marks bodice in this dress by Clifton WUhite.

at yoke and waist, tucks and tabs
and pleats.
Pockets came single, double and
triple. ome are really pockets and
other are just for fun. Belts are
wider for 1957 and there are many
draped cummerbunds.
The sheath acquires an open back
this year, along with a softer bod bodies
ies bodies and more skirt interest. The
sheath is no longer basic; it offers
Fashion Facts
A single piece of good costume
jewelry is far more effective than
four or five. When you buy cos
lume jeweiry, ouy me nest you
can afford. And be spraring in its
use ...
Good way to spice up a solid co
ior sun mis spring is to add a
air of gloves and hat in mathing
print silk. If you're clever at sew
ing, maxe tnem yourself.
White neckline touches are fine
if you don't have to fuss with
them endlessly. Since they should
laundenngs, buy several sets at
one time. Or. ss an alternative.
look for oretty neckline fill-ins in
pleated nylon. These wash out like
a pair of stockings, need no iron
ing. . ;
ueing wen-dressed is chiefly a
matter of simplicity. This doesn't
mean going around in all black.
It means trim lines, a neat look,
no fussiness and a wise use of co
lor.
The love of a bargain has led
many a woman into a fashion fias fiasco.
co. fiasco. Then she's faced with two pos
sibilities: wearing something she
dislikes or letting it stsy around
in her closet. Moral: Approach
any sale with caution and an ex exact
act exact knowledge of your fashion
needs.
Best scarf idea to come out of
Paris in a long time is that of lit
tle ribbon ties that keep a scarf
from popping up out of a neckline.
wish I
had'
my own father for
once?
HLs mother will not be too dis
tressed if she will remember how
her own pain has had to be stilled
agam and again.
A CHILD of our divorce can
keep us very unhappy if we allow
his backward yearnings to make
Uk feel guilty.
Frank's wish for his own father
does not mean he's dissatisfied
with his stepfather sny more than
his mother's regret for lost love
means she wants it back again.
It just means that hurts as deep
ss those we and a child s a f f e r
when our minis re is wrenched a-
part take a long time healing.
We will work over them and O-
ver them until we're sure ao bit bitterness
terness bitterness is left. Then one day a
chance occurrence will suddenly
remind ns of the tost husband, the
absent father and we will re
spood with pan that forces ns to
struggle back to the truths that
have led ns to acceptance and
peace before.
At these times of relapse, what
the child of divorce needs is not
lour guilt but reminders of good in
'his present life. He needs what
I we need ourselves at such times.

side wraps, panels, draping and

sometimes a sheer-redingote.
me new suits from JJalias are
elegant and take favorably to the
silky: look. Jackets are brief and
frequently belted; The open jacket
suit worn with print blouse is strong
equally important is the blouson
Jacket curved over a eontour waist
band. Suit collars are larger and
lapels are notched agam.
Jeep dkart
On WeJd
By AICIA HART
BEAUTY should operate on a
schedule. If this sounds inflexible,
remember that the rewards, both
in time saved and beauty results
are great.
Like any schedule, a beauty
schedule takes planning. Right now
js a good time to start planning for
the way you'll look in the Easter
parade. After that, comes your ap appearance
pearance appearance at the beach in a fairly
revealing swim-suit. -
For most teeners, the harden!
part of any beauty schedule is that
concerning weight. Most of you
don't mind spending hours on your
nair or make-up.
' But shedding weieht involves dis
cipline in giving up those favorite
gooey sundaes, banana splits and
candy bars .Against this discipline
balance a picture of yourself as the
pudgiest girl in the Easter parade.
Or again, of- yourself 'pretending to
oe good-natured when you re called
"fatty-' at the beach.
To keen track of the rounds vou
lose, weigh in once a week on the
bathroom scales. Keep a chart on
which you put both date and weight,
This will give you tangible proof of
accomplishment. v
.
r
A teenacer's reward for the
willpower to ship sondaes and
ieandy bars Is watching the
tpewnde ranlsh. This gal checks
:her welrnt weekly and marks
dew bet date sad weight,

1 fi

V if

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ij,..'.'.-V.ui.'4l-lp.!-.-'...'iliiiji,ii....iiiii. pwiummsaa m mm m ii. i-jww m,vmmmmmmn.T-
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, "m Hi
i i i in in ii i i II"

In company with her staff, Miss
head of the EducaUonal Materials
newly published texts.
WAHINGTON (NEA V Just a
few steps down the street from
the U.S. Capitol you'll find one of
the most unusual laboratories in
the world. And it's directed by a
woman. -' ,
Hidden away on the fourth
floor of the masive Health,-Edu
cation and Welfare Department
buildna. this laboratory hardly
comes up to the usual specifica
tions, however.
First off, a wide assortment of
people poke around in it. School
kids rub elbows with diplomats.
A teacher from Hackensack, N.J.,
might find herself next to a Hin
du from India, or a Russian.
To complicate matters more,
there are no test tubes or such such-just
just such-just text books.
THIS IS WHERE Uncle Sam
collects the latest school books
used by children and teen agers
alt over the United States. Off!
dally, it's called the Educational
Materials Laboratory.
"We think that, the books tnat
are available to', our v youngsters
are the best in the world," ex
plains Delia Goetz, director of th
laboratory. "Our collection gives
educators and foreign visitors a
chance to see and study the
wealth of materials offered in
schools across the nation,
The laboratory has been in o-
peration for nearly four year and
in that time teachers, students
and officials from 49 countries
have dropped by to have a look.
Many have stayed and studied tor
weeks.
The long list of visitors includes
education officials from Liberia,
Egypt, Nigeria and Korea and nu
merous cultural officers from em
bassies here. The Soviet Union's
observer at the White House Con Conference
ference Conference on Education made a spe special
cial special point of seeing the laboratory.
MANY OF THE. foreigners who
2)on 't Cjive
Steel Joo
By KAY SHERWOOD
THE favorable nod we home-
makers have given stainless steel
products has not only boosted their
production plans for 1957 but it has
brought us to the attention of the
industry's engineers. They want us
to know how to get the best service
from stainless ateel, whether it's
used in' pots end pans, sink or stove
tops, flatware or hollow ware.
It seems we often give sit too
much csre! Methods that are pro
per for servicing other materials
are not necessarily correct for this
shining metal.
Our practice, for example, of
automatically picking up a steel
wool scouring pad every time we
approach a dirty paa should be
halted. A stainless steel utensil.
engineers explain, won t rust in
ordinary household use. But it can
be scratched by steel wool.' Furth
ermore, slivers of steel wool csn
become embedded in the surface
and these will rust and discolor.
Becom mended treatment for
the greasy, scorched or stubbornly
dirty psa is to soak in hot, oapy
water and finish the cleaning With
household araiive cleanser. Or

' lliadlimqtc

Delia Coets.' extreme Htht,
Laboratory,- examines somo 'Miji
, t. r- : .,
frequent the laboratory-are i4ht
United States under the Teacher
Exchange Program. During SJi st
fall just before the opening of
school they come in by the dozen.
One afternoon after. 109 teaahers
had spent several hours poring-o-ver
the books, a, worker in thowta
boratory gasped, "'If this i beets
up' we'll never have to dustMine
books." ; t :
Although the laboratory ,is -Wsn
to any parent, or child, Ml s
Goetz emphasizes that the., books
may not be taken but on loanTj.-
Tne 5,000 publications ar$ipr
vided, by textbook publishers Who
are members of the Ameffean
T e x t b o o k Publishers Institute
Whever a new edition.' cometf'otit';
it is promptly delivered to ithe
laboratory by a publisher's rerfr
sentative. JJ,
In adlition to shelves fuflu.of
textbooks, the laboratory pro provides
vides provides many other services, 'ac 'according
cording 'according to Miss Goeti. Requests
often come in from UA S. repre representatives
sentatives representatives overseas W&i$$j$r
They ask for everything .ftohi
maps printed in Arabic to InstBuc?
tions for making a eharcoal-flnrn-ing
kiln. The labora try also sup supplies
plies supplies tesching aids Such, as Mad Mad-uals,
uals, Mad-uals, standardized -tests, '.picture
and handicraft exhibits.,.,
THE LABORATORY STAFF!
so prepares a publication for 1$.
schools called "Teaching Aids if er
Developing International U n d Jfi
standing. It helps teachers find
realins material on othe Lmi
or cultures for social studies! an
recreational purposes.
Miss Goeti is proud of the iigB
standards of school books ottered
to American school kids today
and as a writer of childreX
books, she should be a go-e-d
judge.
At present she's completing a
fourth grade geography book and
her fifteenth publication will sJI
be off the press.
Stainless
1 17
itch Lc
arty
use scouring pads of stainless steel
wool, which won't rust."1 ; r&i.ier
SOAAETIMES I'VE let stain stainless
less stainless skillet get too hot and tho me metal
tal metal discolors. This "heat tint."
doesn't harm the metal and it can
be removed with s paste of abra abrasive
sive abrasive clesnser and water. To scflib
stainless steel, apply cleansenutsf
the direction of the polish liner on
the surfsce "with the grain"iol
the metal to prevent scratching
and preserve the high surf acertQft-
15H. -j
it r-s
The housewifely habit of waxing
appliances and countertops is not
advised for stainless steel trinn'o?
tops. A clean steel surface Uiyi
bright by itself; exposure lohthe
air, actually helps to keep it ah it,
way. p$jfi
If you note spots or streakSioit
trimmings or taps, blame leftove
soap or mineral deposits in&e
water. You can avoid them dtwhh
ing off the wet steel with a dfy.
cloth which polishes as it dries.
SCRATCHING wont hurt inet inet-aL
aL inet-aL but M does affect the ipflar ipflar-ance?
ance? ipflar-ance? Such Scratches can be pefcsh
ed out with an abrasive cleanser
applied with a rag and a strong
right arm.



" ', v V- .VJ ''J''i W.", tt-'V M-S- 'i.';'-':. "v..r'..;i':f'i':V -'."v UV!'yi..;v ;; k
v r V"' :w'-;Tv. ...

1 ..

1
APR 22 1957;
n n
mors
1

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i ii -ii i r-. i -.'j--.5" -. i

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. ... -ft . . : '- l
v .. i

ft."''' 4

L THE STORY: Jim Final rides into an Apache
preservation where he finds several soldiers held pris prisoner.
oner. prisoner. He impresses the Indians and their sub-chief
Xhuleh into respecting him by holding a cherry-red
3ive coal in his left hand as he lights a cigarette. The
awestruck Redskins watch in silence as Final cuts
'the bonds of the captives. The sub-chief accepts his
challenge to a fight to decide if the prisoners are al

lowed to go free.

Next Wednesday
CENTRAL Theater
Its extraordinary
sentimentalism
Its touching story
reaches the soy I!
La historia vendica
del cle'rigo que "' t
cambio su pulpito

por uo avion
de combate.

.1 1 TXtA JLv

6 1

v

ONauScOPf -TECHNICOLOR.

P uprotawiu4(

MARTHA HYFR i

rtAN miPYPA

90 Will kn .1 Kjft tj

UH UttUKfWKA IUSHFI

DCXMAHONET-w

xxvui.

EACH fought furiously to keep
from being pinned down by the

other. A sharp stone dug into Fin

al's side. He1 expected any moment
to feel a rib go. To get away from

this danger he had to turn and Chu-

leh, grunting, drove him all the
way over, dodging the knee Final

thrust at his groin, flattening Jim s
back hard against the ground. Jim
braced his elbow held the knife

away from him. Sweat, rolling off

Chuleh's chin, fell into his face

The dreary groans of the troop

ers, the swelling shouts of Chu-

leh!s followers: grew dim.

Digging into the ground with
the heels of his boots Final tried

spasmodically again to get his
back up but the round kept break

ing away, ignoring me mme ""'
went suddenly limp.' Pain splinter splintered
ed splintered through- him as the steel sliced
into the bulge of a muscle. Before

the Apache could whip it clear

him's legs had come up, his knees

locked around Cftulen s head.
All of Jim's strength went into
that hold, inexorably tightening,
bending the A p a c h e backward,
tearing him off his leverage. Now
it was the troopers that were
whooping, but Jim didn't hear

them. Everything- he had was be

ing poured into that "terrible scis

soring that was dragging the In

dian up off his knees. As the knees
cleared Jim's chest1 the Apache

flung himself sideways, taking Jim

with him but not breaking Final s
hold.

Jim rolled, grinding J h u 1 e h's

face into the grit, grinding the

lashed wrist into it also, but the
Apache wouldn't quit. Jlis fingers
kept their sweaty grip locked with

Jim s bout the shaft of the knife.

Now he wrenched .the blade over.

pusnmg it toward Final s stomach,
by a sudden switch in direction
shaving two inches of hide off
Jim's leg. Jim involuntarily flinch

ed and Chuleh tore his trapped
head loose, rolling with their lash

ed wrists hugged against him in a
deliberate attempt to snap Final's
arm.

Breath shrilled through Jim's

teeth but he blocked that try by
twisting. Then Chuleh's knee
slammed into bis groin and for

what seemed an eternity Jim was

utterly helpless, but all- of his
weight lay across the lashed
wrists and Chuleh was not able!
to get the knife off the ground. He
slugged at Jim's kidney with his
free left fist; then, stiffening' his

fingers, jabbed them into Jim's

facfe.s Final, twisting his head, sav

ed his eyes, but the Apache' got a
finger into the-corner of his mouth
and forced him to roll, taking his
weight off their wrists
Chuleh lunged to his feet, drag

ging Final with him. They 'were

both gagging for breath. Blood wasJ

sticky slick against Final's leg and
there was blood on his chest from
the rip in his shoulder. Chuleh forc forced
ed forced him to roll, taking his weight
off their wrists. . ; ; ..
Chuleh lunged to his feet, drag-'
ging Final with him. They were

both out of breath. Blood was stic sticky
ky sticky slick against Final's leg and
there was blood on his chest from
the rip in his shoulder. Chuleh
forced the knife up and Final let
him, suddenly dropping, throwing
his whole weight against the Apa Apache's
che's Apache's shins. Chuleh went over

Jim's back with a yell. He struck
hard and went- limp, his right

arm unhinged.

6000 Feet Is Par Forthe Course' But

' 'Read -story on, page 7.,,
r I PT El f U T C O Qx

MARINE COR PS FURY J El" FIGHTERS

LANpyiN 31pf EEET-AT 'FRANCE FIEID

QUAIL had been frightened by

me gamDier s account or wnat Jim

had done to that gunfighter. She

had felt the touch of terror when
Rockabye had wrested the rifle
from her sister and tried to knock

Jim out of the saddle. On t h e

whole, however, she did not feel

she had done too badly at facing
up to her responsibilities. But now
with quiet restored, the. cooled
horses put up and Strunk long
gone she was filled with dread, too
wound up for relaxing,: too un unstrung
strung unstrung to know her own mind.

Like Rockabye -.-though she re

sented the comparison she was

finding Jim's presence in the barn

with her sister assuming an Im

portance which she kqew it didn't

deserve.

Quail flushed with embarrass

ment. Her hands came together;

she stared unseeingly at a prayer

rug on the floor, bhe was remem

bering Rockabye's fury, the
whole malevolent look of him as
Marcia had come out of the barn

with that rifle.

The range boss believed she had

been shining up to Final and

he d been right. Quail saw this
now. Marcia had tried her wiles on
Jim and, stung by his indifference

... Yes. That was how it had been

(TO BE CONTINUED
NEXT WEEK)

Most people ore not only tired

offer a shopping trip they're ob-:

'spent. w j

By,Sgt TOM.r,yi-Ej
' it t -h f
Staked into the shallow

jungle soil on the; edge of a

runway in the Canar Zone

it 40-ton j) chunk of ap

paratus used to. bring power

ful jet fighters' to a i stop

wiimn i scant -econas ; aner

they touch the gHund, ,

Strangely enough. ;thi ; weighty

equipment is considered mobile by

a military organization famous for

its moving from dot to dot on, the

globe. ( i
1 i -..

This particular set of mobile ar

resting gear ( MOKES T) at trance
Field was transported fover 2000
miles from its home at the Marine

Corps Air Station, Cherry. Point,

At th tdg of the thick lutv
flit, 14 men of Marine Air Base
Squadron 24, part of Amphibiout
Training Group 1-57's ProvUio ProvUio-nal
nal ProvUio-nal Marine Aircraft Croup, have
set up,v ad are operating the
twin machines which bring, Ma Marine
rine Marine Fighter Squadron 312'a Fu Fury
ry Fury jtt fighters, also from Cher Cherry
ry Cherry Point, to a halt cm 410 feet
of runway,

Designed to bring aircraft" to a

stop safely in as short a runway

distance as possible, the arresting

gear is considered mobile enough
to be included as field equipment
for Marine units in a combat zone.

The heavjc apparatus .may be
moved into a partiallyrdestroyed

airstrip, rendering it immediately

available for landings by Marine

fighters and attack, bombers.

Startin as an entirely "green"

crew at Cherry Point in January,
the MABS-24 detachment has de developed
veloped developed into a well f coordinated
team of. Morest operators accord according
ing according to 1st. Lt. R. L King, its of-ficer-in-charge.

.-

4

L

-

,' t

ovn,.i,v,iiiv, nALiM. A-ury jei ngnier irom ivianne rirhter Sanadron-312 I. cauirbfTiT th nmr fmrtinn f mr

ond after its. tail hook crabs the arresting- rear cable at France. Field,- ..The rear, is desirneA j.!tft.-tnn.K afKi. i- N

kiutu,! nn.clKl. v..nn.o. Jl.t.n.. TC u rn ... 7. r ? ., r' -T

BMV 9 JlVDaiUll, UMVVJ WOfHW.

zr a Morest crew, keeps a
squadrons will participate

Miami, Fla., are also-4rainl

arrested landings using

equipment,

V; .. ;ri: ; .4,
The mobile arresting gear,, al

most identical to that of the Navy,

also helps train Marine pilots for

carrier landings.

, (ofN l. j, BMD1.U, iiuu-commissionea omcer jn cnarre OfMarln Air Rasa KnimHrnn. v

close watch on 4hr mobile arresting apparatus in the foreground The Cherry Point, -N.C.i
In Carib-Ex te take place this; week,:' JXymMUKXidt-ohoto bvSfft. Boh Camnbellf

tng ta I awaiting arresting gear; I ': .H -V GraduallyV1 the 1 imachmeS -1 ln-l; eM second ,'lnuni:r 4 i

UlS'tSamei U lUCh :S landing. .-'th r nlanp IrrpusM it rooKitnripa until .(, i-'i J, ". :, JTi V

Making use of a system of sta

tionary mirrors land lights on the

Marine Attack Squadron 324's edge of the runway,' a pilot is en-

Skyraider attack -bombers f rem tabled to guide his aircraft onto the)

runs ever the pair of one inchsteel
cables- strung across the runway

uummw uuvuga uiB' cv ion
arresting -machines, on each side
of tha.ronwaj
The plane's1 tail hook catch

hold of one of the -cables elevated

two to six inches above the ground,
and' the More,st allows the cable
le""runout. v ...

craft comes to a halt only- 4100

Vithout arresting gear a fury

lt wouia require approximate approximate-lr
lr approximate-lr 000 feet of runway on which
to land. ... ". ..-

hjf'UutinM'Mi the V"

Morett ; sear auring thev'Carib- .
heart, exercise ia 'serving that Ma-
rineVCorp a -three-fold purpoSev
" la addition to. training tlie
MABS-24 team and 'Marine pilots
in the use of th gear, the journey X

to the, Canal Zoner has familiariz

ed the Morest crew -wilh 1h mn

The cable Is retracted hydriu-

nesiiy e that a -weil-eoerdinat. pUef features of theapparatujtv-V'
md crew can land alreraft' ef 20 itaporUnt W Maf Keijorns

Skyraider Squadron All Set To Go n. Car5x

a utitch in time; saves nine

could well be the motto of a unit

such as Marine AttacK quaaron

324 from Miami, Fla.

uhn Marines battling on the

ground find themselves in a tight
soot, and the solution to their plight

is an air strike, a Marine Attack
Smiadron fVMAY is thrown into

the fray to provide the necessary

added punch.
Unless the attack planes can

ir RELEASES

1:20 2:49 4:50 :51 : P:M,

LUX CENTRAL

0.75 0.40

the screen
turns a searing
spotlight on
too nation's
least known
most dangerous
man...

(
1 1

(Mum

M

IT 1

u

JOHN PAYNE. :3CCC3

3:01 6:11 9:30 p.m.
Of oil tfit heart-stopping
moments the screen has
brought you -TWJr
THE MOST TERRIFYING!

1:44 4:53 -. S:1J p.m.
BROTHER
against
BROTHER
BLOOD-FEUP
. .Riding
Roughshod
Across the
Rockies!

warie

s, jet ',.

V

(Official.UA Marine Corps photo by gt. Bob Campbell) ,:

:s more of a -wallonl attack ''bombers can be' 'on 1ir-iinf ettin th. trra

than the-famous Flying Fortress aet" in' a matter. of mindtee. wound in th

!r which packs

of World War II, the unit will serve Keeping a unit combat ready re-jsible. '.'-. f

as an mtegral part f the Marine iqaires. a Jot f doing; idoing. as Sr that there will be no delay.

i'u"u nHiutwnwauii me i j ui un very uiuigi necessary wnen uie grouna Marines need an

4Vvv v.;

J 'MffSuy
VICTOR J 7r--sfii (rll
MATURE A Vktl
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JWAN YOUR PLANES Marine Attack Sqoadron-324 pilots rash' te their, "Skyraider attack bombers dnrlnr an atr' strike

uteri mi wucu boiu.
snleasb ,thtir; lethal toad upon
the enetny on rime, however, the
trip to rh target may be a
weeted one. If th aerial attack

it late, H may tak "nine" mora
air strikes te product the same
effect as one would have ac accomplished
complished accomplished bad it been, en time.
For this reason, VMA-324, whose
mission is- close air support of Ma

rine grouna units, must gear its

training to getting to the target
area and destroying the objective

as quicjoy as possible,

exercise. 'Ito-win an actual batue as. are

wnen an a tr strike is called for, practical in peacetime. And VMA

During CARIB-XX, an inter-serv-l

e exercise to be held here this

ilce

week, the squadron, commanded

by MaJ.;Don H. Fisher, will demonstrate-just
bow prepared for an
actual air strike it js. t

Equipped with the ATX Skyraid

er. a sjnEle-enemed attack bomb-

as will be the case during- Carib-

i,x,inere caa be no diUy-daUy-

uig around. No nne has time for a
last cigarette while waiting for the

pianes 10 be -readied for the strike.
Tht planet stand read for
take-aff at all times. In many
cases, time-is-of auch essence
that flights -of plane-era kepi
"on station" fat the air ever va.
Heus erbit points.
.- Such flights -may stay "on- sta

tion" boly a moment; or for an

324 has been doing,

" Currently ; parr f the' Prevf.
sional Marine -Aircraft Group
basM here la the Canal Zona,
the attack sqnadren has vbeen
blasting targets at Jtie Hata and
thar bambing ranges' with can
aen, rackets, napalm, and bombs
einea early March. Last month,
tha unit averaged approximate
ly 40 aarties or 10 hours of flight
time par day..

Its pilots and ground "trews

been

nour or mure. Thus, when an air I have been nracticina air strike reidv to

sunre ,u imperative, me Marine i-alerU", to- perfect the procedure' time,'

aHy from' the air, the ground

crews must caeca, reiuel and load
the planes with, ordnance v after
each mission. ; r ;
- In addition, the aircraft must be
kept clean. Dirt can. decrease the
air speed of a plane by as much
as JO knots. .;',;
In s combat situation, pilots and ;
ground crews must be on hand at
all times.-- '." ,' ,'
With- pilots highly trained.' and

painstaking ground crews, keeping

the Skyraiders operating at maxi maxi-mum
mum maxi-mum efficiency, .VMA-324 stands

deliver Uje "stitch in-

.TREMENDOUS DOUBLE PROGRAM!

... - . 1 . i

PRE-BBirnNG RELAXATION Marina" Attack Seaadren-124 atlata lake It earr tht readT-rm before belnr alerted farw

an air strike at the Car Sala Naval Base. Frem left ta rlfht are 1st tU Ed Heise, Opt. "Cap" fiayaea, 1st Li. Larry Can.

nintham, Zn4 JU. "Chick" Urely, 2nd Lt. John. Eddy and 1U U- -Rirk" Tarter. w
j .. : - (OXfidai M&. Marlns CXirps photo by fcgt. Bob cCbeSl;

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