This item is only available as the following downloads:
Malenkov In Britain
' Russian Electric Power Chief Promptly Breaches
Scotland Yard's Efforts To Keep Him Under Wraps
LONDON, March 15 (UP) Deposed Soviet Premier Ceorgi Malenkov arrived in
Britain on his first trip outside Russia today behind a curtain of iron security pre-
xautions.'"- .' .-. v
Scotland Yard made it hard to get a peek at him through a thicket of elaborate
; safeguards. . .
But Malenkov chose to crack the' capitalist, protection screen by scheduling an
airport press conference right off the bat.
WASHINGTON, March 15 CUP)
The United States decided to
discuss atomic arms control with
Russia after an intensive study
of more than a year of the whole
disarmament picture, officials said
-The- general outline of the U.S.
plan was set forth in the letter,
made public last week, from Pres President
ident President Eisenhower to Soviet Pre Premier
mier Premier Nikolai Bulganin, in which the
President proposed a ban on East East-West
West East-West production of atomic wea weapons.
pons. weapons. .But it. we noted thaUhe-Pres-Ident
coupled hit proposed ban
with a condition that a "satis
factory" eperation of an air air's
's air's round arms inspection t system
' mutt first bt in effect.
Harold E. Stassen, Mr. Eisen-
hower's disarmament adviser, ex explained
plained explained later that at the forthcom forthcoming
ing forthcoming London talks, he would discuss
disarmament as well as inspection.
This constituted a shift in U.S.
policy, in as much as this Country
previously insisted upon working
out an inspection system before ev even
en even talking about a reduction in
The new American policy, it was
understood, is designed at answer answering
ing answering Soviet charges that this coun country
try country is interested only in inspection
and not in actual disarmament.
- Dixie Manifesto
By Southern So!:n
WASHINGTON, March 15 (UP)
Rep. Ross Bass (D-Tenn) said to today
day today he believes the pro-segregation
manifesto presented to Con
gress this wees was "designed
i primarily" to help re-elect Sen
t Walter F. George (D-Ga.).
i v He said the document, signed by
I 101 southern members of Congress
! is political and "doesn't really
I Amean anything." But he said he
j signed it anyway because his con con-;
; con-; stituents had been led to believe
S -that failure to do so meant en en-I
I en-I dorsement of the Supreme Court's
i integration ruling. .
! Bass said he believes the docu-
ment was designed mainly to help
(eorge in his probable contest for
re-election against former Gov.
Herman Talmadge of Georgia. -V'-'-
' Talmadge has been an outspoken
critic of the Supreme Court's rul rul-i
i rul-i ing. The southern declaration,
which pledges its signers to use
7. "every legal means" to upset the
1 "ruling, was drafted at meetings
f held in George's office.
J "Nobody has been able to show
me any purpose it serves," Bass
told a reporter.
Doctor Gives Ike
Brand New Pills
For External Use
WASHINGTON, March 15 (UP)
- President Eisenhower received
y. some new medicine from a physi physi-'
' physi-' cian today, s
It was a jar filled with golf
Dans. Anacnea was a prescription
saying: "For external use only.
, Use with discretion whenever
. weight of work-a-day .problems
The prescription -, and accom
panying "pills" came from Dr.
Philip Hover,, president of the
Buena Vista Country Club at
' Vmolandy ft .J.
, Sound trucks natrnl1ri th hah.
Wav outside I.onrinn aimnrt hlar.
ing "keep the Red beasts out" when
fliaienKov s plane new him in from
Moscow via Berlin for a look at
the Western world.
As Russia's current minister nf
electric power stations, Malenkov
came here to inspect .British pow
er plants including the atomic
Thus the honor of looking ov over
er over Britain's nuclear accomplish
mtnt$ went to the men who an announced
nounced announced two years ago that Rut Rut-sia
sia Rut-sia had the H-bomb.. -; ;
Malenkov's statement rpsnnnifori
to a welcome by tPower Minister
"Allow me," Malenkov said, "to
express my cordial- thanks you
have accorded to us in th nim nf
the people of your wonderful capi
tal, we city ot London.
"We arrlvo here f the invite invite-lion
lion invite-lion of the Central Electricity
Authority and Its chairman, Lord
Citrine, to acquire knowledge of
the system of public power sup supply
ply supply and of the operation of pub public
lic public power plants and factories
manufacturing power 'machine."
US 'llcpcfid Ilshru
Visit May Improve
Fer East Relations
WASHINGTON. March 15 (UP)
U. S.- officials hoped today that
a visit by .Trim Minister Jawa
harlal Nehru of India might im
prove deteriorating relations be between
tween between the United States and the
largest democracy in the Far
The White' House announced last
night that President Eisenhower
has invited Nehru to visit, him
here. The date for the proposed
visit was not set and Nehru's re
action was not disclosed. But dip
lomatic circles considered his ac
The Administration has made
no secret of its desire to keep In India,
dia, India, with its 360 million people
from slipping into the Communist
orbit. The recent highly success successful
ful successful tour of Soviet Premier Nikolai
Bulganin and Communist party
boss Nikita Khrushchev through
India caused considerable alarm
To counter this, Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles took off
on a goodwill tour of the F a r
East. Assistant White House press
secretary Murray Snyder said Dul Dulles
les Dulles extended the President's invi invitation
tation invitation to Nehru in New Delhi last
Friday. .. -' ; ... : ...
(U.S. Navy photo from NEA Telephoto)
WILL JOIN SIXTH FLEET The USS Forrestal, world's might mightiest,
iest, mightiest, warship, currently undergoing jet plane training exercises
in. the Caribbean, will sail lor the Mediterranean soon to Join
thefU.S. Sixth Fleet. The above view of the ship was taken
-during o shakedown cruise
"Many of us have come to Brit Britain
ain Britain for the first time.
"Therefore, we will be glad to
familiarize ourselves with the
achievements of the British peo people,
ple, people, both in the domain of indus
try and of culture.
"Great importance is attached in
the Soviet Union to the expansion
of business and cultural relations
with all countries.
"The mutual exchange of delega delegations
tions delegations and personal contacts which
have taken place with representa
tives of the U.S.S.R, and Great
Britain have contributed to further
improvements in relations between
US Army Private
Goes On Trial
U.S. Army Pvt. Edward J. Stroup.
stationed' ?t Fort Davis, went 'on
trial this morning in the Cristobal
Division of the U.S. District Court
on a charge ot involuntary man manslaughter,
Jurors selected to hear the case
were: Edwin Roads. Stephen Lea-
sard, Russell Dallaher, Mrs. Hen
rietta Bruce, Winfield Patton, Luis
Schuberg, Richard Sullivan, Thom Thomas
as Thomas Robertson, Reuben Seidman,
Sidney Smithson, Mrs. Helen Light
and J. Paul Bamberg.
The defendant who Iff married
and comes from Columbus, 0.,
faces the charge as a result of an
automobile accident which occurred
last September when another sol soldier,"
dier," soldier," Terry Walker, who was a
passenger in Stroup's car,- was
thrown from the vehicle and drown
ed. Attorney T. S. Frankel is re
presenting btroup. . i
Eleven government witnesses,
including three doctors, and 11 de
fense witnesses are expected to be
called. Only one government wit witness.
ness. witness. Pvt. Raymond T. Dozier. Ft,
Davis soldier, appeared prior to
the noon recess.
Dozier Is one of four GIs who
accompanied Stroup on the fatal
J. Morton Thompson, assistant
district attorney made the opening
address : and said that ne intend intended
ed intended to Drove that Stroup was driv
ing his car at excessive speed, ap
proximately 50 miles an nour, on
Sept. 20 after 10 p.m. He indicated
also that there was fog on the night
the accident occurred.
off Guanttnamo- BayCut
ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED Margaret Truman flashes a
smile as she arrives in New York with Clifton Daniel, Jr.,
shortly before her father, former President Harry Truman, an announced
nounced announced her engagement to Daniel; The wedding will take
place some time in April.
In his office at Kansas City,
Mo., former President Harry
Truman ; announces that his
daughter',, Margaret,' will be
married in April to Clifton
Daniel, Jr., a New Yorkjwws-
. paperman. .,
Red's Girl Friday
Executed As Spy
BERLIN. March 15 (UP) A
reliable western intelligence or organization
ganization organization reported today that the
chief secretary of East German
Premier Otto Grotewohl has been
executed as a spy.
The West Berlin Investigation
Committee of Free Jurists said
the secretary, Elli Barczantie,' 44,
probably died on the guillotine.
Another employe of Grotewohl,
Karl Laurenz, 51, also is said to
have been executed for espionage,
the committee said.
The commUtee, a private orga
nization,-said Miss Barczantie and
Laurenz were arrested in March
1955, and were tried last October.
NICOSIA, Cyprus, March 15
(UP) Cvorlot rebels machine
gunned a British police sergeant
to death and wounded a cyprioti
constable and a civilian yester-.vas.
day in downtown section of thisi The immediate curfew order
canita! citv. by Governor General Sir John
The British governor general:
promptly sealed off the area ot
the city under a curfew.
Rebels opened up on police
Sgt. Gerald Rooney with V
Sten gun from a shadowy al alley
ley alley and escaped desp te a
search by police and specially
The Cypriot constable and a
passerby fell under the hail of
bullets but survived.
Rritish tronns shot ft seven.
year-oM boy at Learnaca when
demonstrators stopped an army
truck:. Troops, fired into the
crowd and the boy fell dead.'
Authorities ordered dusk to;
dawn curfew in Larnaca which!
ha -beeu. th -source evei t
Irish Premier Wins
Hearts Of Ike,
WASHINGTON, March 15 (UP)
-'Twas a proud day Indeed yes
terday as the first imh "prime
hilniiter ever to set foot on A A-merican
merican A-merican sod won the. hearts o
President Elsenhower and cru crucial
cial crucial Hashineton. :.. ;i
John A. Costello's his name.
And he arrived, wearing as
broad an Irish grin as ever was
seen In these parts, just three
days before St. Patrick's Day.
1 Mr, Eisenhower, grinning just
as broadly, extended a warm
welcome to the visiting "taois "taois-each"
each" "taois-each" at the White House and
entertained him at lunch. Even
the new early-spring grass seem
ed a little greener on the White
House lawn. v r
Despite a chill rain Vice Pres
ident Richard M. Nixon, Under Undersecretary
secretary Undersecretary of State Herbert Hoov Hoover
er Hoover Jr. and a long list of dignita dignitaries
ries dignitaries greeted the silver-haired
Irish patriot at Washington Na-j
tional Airport. ,
The steady rain forced cancel cancellation
lation cancellation of many of the military
ceremonies that had been ar arranged
ranged arranged for Costello. But a 19 19-gun
gun 19-gun salute boomed out In his
honor. It seemed to please him
misrhtily. :. :,.
Nixon extended to him the
"warmest greetings of President
Eisenhower, the administration
and the American people."
"It is perhaps symbolic," the!
vice president aid..'"that vou
should arrive at this time when
very shortly the whole nation
will be blossoming In sreen in
honor of St. Patrick's Day." 1
Ghost In Capitol
' HARRISBURG, Pa., March 15 15-(UP)
(UP) 15-(UP) The mystery of the ghost
tramping nightly through the cor corridor
ridor corridor of the State Capitol was
solved today. It proved to he an
employe of the state property and
supplies, department who -staked
out living quarters in his office.
The ghost was ordered evicted.
rebel bomb throwlngs in recent
! days. v i
' Curfews also were imposed on
the town of Lapithos and Kara-
Harding caught many Cypriots
away-irom tneir homes,
Tough British soldiers with
fingers on triggers refused to
allow anyone in or out of the
area, which is almost exclu exclusively
sively exclusively Greek. : -v
Officials said the curfew, first
ever imposed on Nicosia, would
Britain's war minister,
Anthony Head, emphasized the
British "get tough'1 policy after
tour of military installations
ton the Mediterranean island,
L He told a closely, guarded
news conference in Nicosia that
Britain intends to keep Cyprus
as a "springboard" into the Mid-
U iai, piU-Greekpeaking
Danger Of War
In Mid East
WASHINGTON. March 15 (UP)
A dangerous rise in Middle
Eastern tensions has sparked a
new look at U. S. policies in that
area, including the controversial
arms-for-Israel question, adminis administration
tration administration officials reported today.
One indication of new deep deep-rooted
rooted deep-rooted Washington anxiety over
the Israeli-Arab dispute was the
fact that President' Eisenhower,
despite his heart attack convales
cence, has been working overtime
on the problem.
Mr. Eisenhower told his news
conference yesterday that "I have
been working lone hours lately.
going far into the evening" with
primary attention devoted to the
explosive Middle East.
The President and his advisers
have placed on Russia responsibi responsibility
lity responsibility for sharpening prospects of a
Middle Eastern war througn com
munist arms sales to Egypt.
Mr. Eisenhower was so con
cerned over the arms-to Egypt
deal, he disclosed yesterday, that
he wrote to Soviet Fremier wwo wwo-lai
lai wwo-lai Bulganin about it last October
while still bedridden in Denver by
his Sept. 24 heart attack. This ex exchange
change exchange of correspondence had
been secret until the President re revealed
vealed revealed it.
The arms deal, the President
told Bulganin, would not ease ten tensions
sions tensions between East and West, ut
Bulganin replied in October that
the deal was a purely "commer "commer-cial"
cial" "commer-cial" transaction between Checho Chechoslovakia,
slovakia, Chechoslovakia, and Egypt.
Because the Middle East situa situation
tion situation is-wownwr- ?' -r--v:
on cai1 thi -Ja r- if u i t ls t UAii"
ing every possible means of pre
venting a war inere.-ie -gam an
outbreak of fightjng would "every
gravely jeopardize" allied inter interests
ests interests in the Middle East.
Vanl Big Win in
WASHINGTON, March 15 (UP)
Some hard-headed democrats
voiced the belief today that Ad Ad-lal
lal Ad-lal E. Stevenson must win and
win big in Minnesota next week
to keep his presidential, cam campaign
paign campaign from stalling.
Postmortems on Tuesday's
New Hampshire primary indi indicated
cated indicated that Stevenson backers
here were shaken by his weak
showing against Sen. Estes Ke Ke-fauver
fauver Ke-fauver of Tennessee.
Although Stevenson had re refused
fused refused a direct test in New Hamp Hampshire,
shire, Hampshire, his supporters had expect expected
ed expected him to poll a larger vote In
the primary contests over na national
tional national convention delegates, Ke-tauver-won
all 12 of the New
Hampshire delegates against a
Stevenson slate, which was re regarded
garded regarded as strong but polled only
a third of the vote.
Democratic attention now was
swinging to Minnesota, where
both Stevenson and Kef auver
will be campaigning for the bal balance
ance balance of the week, Minnesota de democrats
mocrats democrats will elect 30 national
convention delegates In their
presidential primary next Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. :.:-."V
Just as Kef auver was favored
in New Hampshire, Stevenson is
favored in Minnesota, where he
has the support of the state de democratic
mocratic democratic organization. But Ke-
fauver is expected to get a psy psychological
chological psychological lift from, his New
Cypriot demands for union of
the island with Greece.
Head called Cyprds "vital" to
Middle East defenses.
"I believe if we are going to
top Communism dominat'on
and attempts at subversion we
must have British power In
the Middle East," he said.
Newsmen entering the confer
ence were searched by security
The building where the con
ference was held was thoroughly
searched before Head entered It.
Armored cars escorted Head to
Shortly after the shooting of
Sgt. Rooney, who was, ironi ironically,
cally, ironically, a friend of the Cypriots
and an opponent of harsh
'measures aga'nst them, securi security
ty security forces broke into houses to
search for the assassin or as as-sassins.
sassins. as-sassins. Half-dressed Cypriots
were routed out and carted off
Telecasting of a test pattern is planned tentatively
to start in mid-April on the Pacific side by CFN-TV, thV
Armed Forces Television Station in the Canal Zone, it was
announced at Quarry Heights, today.
The test pattern phase of the television installation
is required to enable final adjustments in television equip equipment
ment equipment before the station starring its regular telecasts for
Armed Forces personnel stationed in the Canal Zone.
The test pattern, in addition, will aid installation and
adjustment of television sets and antennas.
Normal test period for a new television station of the
size of CFN-TV is two to three weeks,
If the test pattern transmission goes off normally.
CFN-TV plans to start regular
mately the first part or May on the Pacific side only.
Test patterns will continue to be telecast throughout
the morning and early afternoon prior to daily television
There will probably be a two
to three-week lag on the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic side caused by the delayed
arrival of transmission equip
ment for relaying television sig
nals across" the isthmus.
Tt la ontlMnfltM :'hW'f
"'..ir' t; ftqulpmert'1') 8l..eS!ort '!m dirtbutio
soon tfn,s:ni.s.-,. i ;-tis distribution r-
Atlantic -sidonould st.iuvHft1th a
test pattern the latter part of
April. Ov.-': '-.
Regular programming shdula,
follow in the latter part of
. May, .;'; -.V ':.
The major portion of the
transformation -of the CFN ra radio
dio radio building at Fort Clayton in into
to into an up-to-date plant housing
both radio and. television studios
and facilities was completed this
Harry Garba, technical advis advisor
or advisor for the Dage Television Com Company,
pany, Company, the firm that constructed
the transmitting equipment for
the new station, arrived in the
Zone three weeks ago to assist
the Army Signal Corps techni technicians
cians technicians during the final installa installation
tion installation of equipment.
The Department of the Ar Army
my Army plan for military television
in the Canal Zone is part of
the Department of Defense
world-wide program to provide
- V. S. Armed Forces personnel
overseas yith the latest com-,
munications equipment for
training, information, edttca-,
tion. morale and tactical pur pur-poses.
poses. pur-poses. a.' ; 7
The Armed Forces Radio and
Television Service has also es established
tablished established TV stations in the Az Azores,
ores, Azores, Bermuda, Greenland. Ice Iceland,
land, Iceland, Libya, Saudi Arabia, Guan Guan-tanamo
tanamo Guan-tanamo Bay, Cuba and Asma Asmara.
ra. Asmara. Eritrea;
The new facility will have full
kinescope and film telecasting
equipment capable of operating
on a daily basis and all neces necessary
sary necessary equipment for limited' stu studio
dio studio presentations.
While technicians and engi engineers
neers engineers complete the physical
plant, plans for TV prosjam. prosjam.-min
min prosjam.-min are behrr formula trT.
A basic schedule utilistnn
kinescopes ef Stateside pro pro-prams
prams pro-prams and Armed Forces in information
formation information and trainina films
is being prepared to give the
Rooney was the first British
policeman to be killed by rebels.
Seventeen British military men
have been killed. i
He was cut down near Hippo Hippocrates
crates Hippocrates street in the downtown
section where streets form a
maze of twisting turns and blind
Observers said there Is no
doubt that he died in retaliation
for the British action in exiling
Greek Orthodox Archbishop Ma-
Kanos last Friday.
Makarios and three other de
ported churchmen arrived yes
terday at Mane .Seychelles Is Islands,
lands, Islands, in the Indian Ocean to
tajce up residence in a hilltop vi villa
lla villa surrounded by barbed wire.
Cypriots in other cities than
Nicosia gave vent to their rage
over Makarios deportation.
Demonstrators burned down a
school eight miles west of Kyre Kyre-nia
nia Kyre-nia and threw stones at British
telecast operations approxi
Armed Forces here a well'
Kinescopes, which are motion
picture films of previously tele televised
vised televised programs, will be made a a-vallable
vallable a-vallable to CFN-TV through Vr
Department, of Defense's tw..
vide. -Armed Forces TV siJL..
with the best television shows
for servicemen overseas.
These kinescopes are made a a-vallable
vallable a-vallable without charge to th
Armed Forces by the companies
sponsoring the original televi television
sion television shows and the national tel television
evision television networks.
As the kinescopes cannot b
altered when re-transmitted by
service stations, it will be impos impossible
sible impossible to eliminate those commer commercials
cials commercials appearing in the original
Such commercials as do ap appear,
pear, appear, over CFN-TV will not in
any way Imply Indorsement by
the XI.S. Armed Forces of the
products or services advertised.
It is stressed that these kin kinescope
escope kinescope programs are telecast
solely for Armed Forces per per-sonnel
sonnel per-sonnel here.
Tentative telecasting plans, a a-slde
slde a-slde from test-pattern opera operations,
tions, operations, call for a 65 hour-a-weelc
From Monday through Fri Friday,
day, Friday, CFN-TV will operate from
3 p.m. until 12:05 a.m. Satur Satur-dans
dans Satur-dans and Sundays the station
will begin its telecasts at 2
" Live or local programming,
other than news and official
Armed Forces films of an infor information
mation information and training nature, will
be only a minor portion of the
program during the first three
or four months of operations.
This will enable the staff to
consolidate procedures and train
new personnel without causing a
drop in the quality of the sta station's
tion's station's programs.
CFN radio will continue io
maintain its present 18-hour-
daily, 126-hour-weekly schedule
of diversified listening, includinsr
full news and live short-wave
Negro Takes flew
Wife Out Fishing
TULSA, Okli. March IS (UP)
A TuIm Ntgro, wh said h
wit born al Halana, Ark. in 1855
today planned a fishing trip to
caltbrata hit marriaga Tuesday
Charity Steward, who said ht
Wit 100 years old en Aug. IS,
19SS, married Beatrice Daniel, 5fl,
in a ceremony at hit hime. Hi
age wat disclosed when t he
couple applied for a marriage
license at the country courthouse
Tuesday afternoon. '
"I may take her out fishing,"
Steward said when asked about
his immediate plans. "I am a big
1 FRIDAY, MARCH 16
6:09 a.m. 12:05 a.m.
THE f A.MJU AXXE2CAX AN tNDLFENTENT D.lILf NrTVEfATi.
tiiit.sd it. jiAr.cn is. in
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
fVUM e PuautMIB TMC PANAMA AMfaiCA Pt. INC.
OUHMO NIUSON OUNtvlLL Ik ltl(
HAKMOOIO AIA. tCITOA
7 H STACtT P O. Bo 134.
TlLiMONt 2-0743 S tmc
CAilt AOOOI. PANAMIAICAN, Ptwint
COIOO 0"'CI 1 17 CfNTi. AvfNut BtTWHN 1 2TM N0 13TW STttTa
rOAIISN RIIINTTIVI JOSHUA B powui. INC
34S MIOHH Vi. Ml Oi. M7! N. V.
MONTH m '.TO t f so
... --...v. 8 0 09
0 ON IN 1 80 1 t4 00
fMtl tS TOUt fORUM THI UDEtJ OWM COIUM
TV LUJ Baa k anaa hna
Htrt ara MMivftf aratafull m4
It ya centribata a latter 4aa1 lmaitnt if ft 4t t aaaaar
Mil day Latter art ublita4 hi tha erief reteWeaV
fleate tnr I ap the lettert limitctf to eae aaae leafta.
leeatity ef tarter writers if htU ia rtrictett eafiere.
Taw amoapor etma ae reiaeaitbilitv la ttatetaeeti at ealaieat
MKiM4i to lettert Irera reae'era. i
L THE MAIL BOX
'.;.. .: WE'S 'IS
Please relay thU to Mrs. "Whuz Wright" through your most
-fcloved and well-read Mail Box column the one who hollered
to i much about the word -"we."
! Due to the fact of a wee bit of knowledge obtained on psycho psychology
logy psychology prior to my arrival on the Canal Zone in May, 1920, I lm lm-"J
"J lm-"J mediately realized that auch placing of words by Whui Wright
i could come from no other than a female.
l Did you ever try driving a car behind a female chauffeur?
h Quote Unquote 1 Amazed, eh! You're lucky you escaped that ac accident.
cident. accident. Wham, audden breaks, v ;;. :,
This changes the scenery somewhat and puts me up to bat
M for "Fair Play." Ball one thrown low and putside. I do think Mr.
Fair Play holds a responsible Job against the wishes of Mrs. Whuz
"Wright. Maybe her husband, who is a "scab." works under Mr.
-j Fair Play who, I reckson, has only been down here a year or so.
" Back home Mrs. W. W. wouldn't have the time to write that
type of letter because she would be too taken uo witn ner nou-
: h'nw rhnres. hut down here.' as "us" know, she has a maid doin
" all her duties something she
Now, now. don't et mad at
referring to Mrs. W. W.. elthoueh
w with some of Mr. Lovemays esnieng: ver, i must so-ennw nis nis-V,
V, nis-V, rree with many also. Mr. Fair Play Is 100 per cent right In most
of his remarks.
" Doe anyone franitlv believ It sensible, afte snendintr lav lav-'
' lav-' lshlv a vast amount of money or the buildine. of nw nuarters.
a civl center and the mskintt of a new comm'srv for the Pan Pan-'
' Pan-' manlnl llvlntr on the Canal to then Mrn around and
! rhase them.lnto Panama to llv' Wht v will the vcnt vr vr-;
; vr-; ters be, except to eerv $ bomb-proof shelters for wild animals
In case of an atomic attack?
Plewe Inform "m" oUMim'era. did Mr. Loveladv. or did he
'l! not. since he's accutomed mk1n so mnv recommenrttioni,
pronose tbg scheme for Loci ?a firemen lo? Hold vour horses,
' row: don't pet me wrong. I didn't sav he did. but instead of "n "n-i
i "n-i ," f'o'nir that already done, whv not si'St imt nayinc them a blh
i cr mt-hifh wae ao that "us" can be eligible for something high high-'
' high-' er also, Including our 25 per cent differential?
After all. "us" lust, sit around 24 hour and ?4 h"UM off.
i" what? The fact 'is too man re""mmendatIon.i down be' ate
. r-"oinr everythlne to eo hvwire. B1! two and beio" he Vnei
' T,oveiadv' rtnnosition to the crtverinor of the non-U.S. citizens
,!' under the Civil Service retirement system.
! ; "Us" citizen will aaln If the Pannlarn rv a raxtMn nr-
'ntage nut of thel arnigs. th entitUnt them to the' benefits
obtaVrable fev law. Aft a.lU one deerve to jereive ''TMhln for
' "'bat he p. "U" f 11 bf eavlne f iextr. money which Pw 1s
,;; wl"r,YaW((freA o 'hnrtev for rer rnt '-ed n svmthe'
hackrVmPt' onlv. Ti.ii refers t s '"-aid dUUiN rett rett-iv
iv rett-iv Tn. ad thev munt hv a-tmi'iatM ?i or more yeats, payable at
f 1.50 per year up to said '30-year period.; j,
..' :-'. i ''.' : ;
If you're falr-mlnde Hk Felr lav; which would oir rthr
'. invest vour own monev in? Okay, likewise myself, the Civil Serv Serv-;
; Serv-; ice retirement system of course.
h ' '",-"; "' f;'
J. Ball three can be thrown widev regardleVof the' replacement
" U.S. citizen or not. The main thing to do to eradicate thi Is
'( t treat everybody like h'iman being live and let other I've.
. tnvbody can be a truck driver. or a fireman, so why worry? It'i
not like an engineer's or crartman's joo.
The locality rati doesn't beneiit tha Panamanians, either,
'Jice they're considered to be taking the Jobs for less money than
' But what can they do If their hands are also tied? So, vou
e. you could agxwe!l throw ball
TMr Play mav deliberately stretch and blast It over the fence for
JJ jljomerun with three men already on base. ,. c :r .""r:
g I f i .." .-.'.'
it You newcomers won't score narv a marker because you want
ioo much for so little von know, including your short service and
JJ vwklng calibre. But '"us" old-timers can Just be dinlomat'" and
et along a thousand times better without I"!" the ability to
think as an American as mentioped by Mrs. W. W.
J! Fair Play's voice always win be beard lon and loud. Further-
f t. the President of the United States, the Congressmen. Pe-
" -ubllcans and Democrats alike, and all thoe who agreed with the
hi mreaty transactions, were no dooes either. "Us" Americans da not
five away hard-earned dollars In treaties unless "us" are sure of
JJ letting It back threefold In return.
II The onlv thing preventing "us" Americans from sneaking like
" al Plav ls'"!" is scared of being soueeaed and stiven the works
I', on tha tob by the higher ffjcials or of being called Communlsta
as has been done to many.
JJ ? Thumbs down. W. W. newcomer, shut u or get out: vou can't
catch the next boat because right here you're tn a paradise never
dreamed of back home.
"J And why ga back? There's too much competition back there
tor the little you eroduce. Furthermore, you wouldn't have left
JJ there in the first place if you were efficient.
S .:. so. bye-bye now. If I'm wrong, and you're a he instead of a
J! ahe, please accept my devout apology.
S -."Us" Whuin't Wrong.
0 GOLD FILLED
O 17 RUBIES
0 LEVER MOVEMENT
to, raaaifl f Til FlMma Amfkt
ara fcadle aotl eaatiaWial
never dreamed of having back
me, you other women. I'm only
I must amlt I do agree, like her,
four way. way outside or else
By VICTOR RIESEL
There never has been a strike
like this one. You can't total the
heartaches and the ulcers. But
some day Umvac will disclose that
the HesUDBhouse mdustriai war
cost close to a billion dollars. And
that its ramifications touched even
the shores of far-off Formosa.
'This is now more than a strike
This is a journey through the night
of deep emotion, unrest and fear
among ue working people as well
as the men who lead them and
the men who employ them.
The grip of trus fear on the
minds ana ambitions of those in involved
volved involved is of iron. It has provoked
a run-sway strike. The men down
below lost so much in wages it
will takt them over six years to
make it up. They owe Westing'
house over $3,000,000 in loans.
Their union has spent $2,000,000
ust on relief. Other labor groups
lave contributed millions more,
There are reports that the actual
cost to Jim Carey's striking Inter
national Union of Electrical Work
ers and the other unions support
ing it IS $14,000,000.
Total wages lose now reacn vir
tually $100,000,000. "Millions more
have been slashed from the execu executive
tive executive payrolls. The company's lost
business was nut at over SK,-
000.000 some time ago. The impli
cation is that suppuers oi west west-inghouse's
inghouse's west-inghouse's 30 struca plants are out
scores of millions of dollars. So
are hundreds of retail stores, mo
vie houses, car salesmen and the
rest of the good folk who help
make our way of life.
So serious a crisis was this con
sidered last week by two of la labor's
bor's labor's best friends mediators
David Cole and Prof. George Tay
lor that they said, in euect, in
a confidential report that neither
side any longer nsa me moral
right to reject their proposals and
continue the strike.
They insinuated that reason has
failed in this situation.
Such a statement especially
from two met who in the past
have been chosen by labor's top
officials to settle internal union
feuds is unprecedented. This
confidential statement also said:
"There are some fundamental
propositions involved in this dis dispute.
"The freedom to strike and to
endure a strike as a technique for
contract-making has been pressed
tn tha ultimate ooint ana nas
raited nnestions WHICH are 01
great public concern.
"Westinghouse is a very large
employer and is a substantial
source of the Income of many
The mediators said, too, that
the parties no longer had the right
to fight it out in a showdown test
of strength. - :
. "Contract makina Is a voluntary
effort If in. an enterprise as
vant i this fcne the parties assen
an unqualified fight to have their
agreement determined sincuy oy
their relative abilities to endure
a strike until it terminates itself
by attrition, the voluntary process
based en reason has failed.
The mediators, who are Intimate
friends, of the'national labor lead leaders,
ers, leaders, then made recommendations
wnicn tney oeemeu to
honorable and workable terms of
The company accepted. The
tinion rejected. That is the record.
What is behind the record? How
does one settle such a strike? Gov Governors,
ernors, Governors, Senators Mayors and Cabi Cabinet
net Cabinet members have failed.
The company went to AFL-CIO
president George Meany. -Ha ex explained
plained explained that he wanted peace but
that he couldn't move in without
being asked by one of his own
unions and that he would surely
not come out against his own fol follower!.
lower!. follower!. Even if he- moved m,
Mesny asserted, ne naa no pw
to force the union to settle.
It was then up to union presi president
dent president Jim Carey. He finally was for
Lit wkoW. But word came
from dissident forces ; among the
strikers that they wouia noi aeiu
on the terms the tpedistors had
suggested and Carey bad endorsed.
Carey was ready to go along
because he felt e could go no
further. The wage increase was
right. The remaining disputes in involved
volved involved only 38 men charged with
ft 1 job at f line violence and some
iOOO out of 55.000 whose wages
might be eventually affected by
So the strike rolls on past what
labor's two gooa menu
called the "ultimate point," How
does all this end? That's the billion
dollar question t U
BAKERSFIELD. Calif. (UP)
A highway patrolman s work is
a limitaH tn keening an eagle-
eye on the delinquent motorist, oi oi-ficiers
ficiers oi-ficiers Jerry Gavin. A. T. Zink
and Jeff Overstreet helped deliver
a 40-pound call wnue on ruuuue
- "V.: '"a,
--i.-., n..-" iiiM'''je
WASHINGTON (NEA) Wide
spread criticism of U.S. foreign
policy naturally raisea the Question
of what changes to make.
ASKea aoout a reappraisal at nts
last press conference, President
Eisenhower replied that he want
ed more flexibility in foreign aid.
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles, in 'his statements to Con
gress just before taking oil on his
world tour, tried to give the im impression'
pression' impression' things were dandy as is.
He said Russian poucy oi the
past was a failure. The Commu Communists
nists Communists were said to be "revamping
their policy from A to Z" and
"playing our game now. And' I
am sure we cad beat them."
Reality paints a less rosy pic
ture. And it is notable that Dulles
did not talk in this same- vein
when he, appeared before the
Southeast Asia Treaty Orffaniza.
tion'a meeting to Karaihi, .i'skisfj
tan. i v;. -.
Return of Dulles from his talks
with India's Prime Minister Neh
ru and other Asian leaders may
tnerefoia provide the opportunity
tor general .foreign policy re reappraisal.
appraisal. reappraisal. 'V '-'v.;
U.S. foreign policy u Constantly
being reviewed by State Depart
ment experts, but it is seldom
Amone the questions how being
considered for ways to meet the
Walter Winclid I In
Mamas ef a Girl Friday
Dear WW: The Tallulah Bank-head-Tennessee
is over. This time because of his
long letter (last Sabbath) to a
drama page editor. The author
praised the star's performance in
his 'Streetcar" show trying to
debunk the reports that he hated
it . But Tallulah considers the
letter condescending, patronizing
and it "disgraces me with de defense!"
fense!" defense!" ... In Mr. Williams' val
entine (which Time mag reprints
under People) he called her "a
small, but mighty woman,'' to
which she rebuttals: "He's a
mighty small man!" , At any
rate everybody get outta the way
. . She is writing her reply to
the drama ed, who prob'ly can't
print it in a family paper.
The Jack Barry "Surprise Pro Program"
gram" Program" dismissal is Topic A along
the Llndy-Reuben s Circuit. The
emcee feels he shouldn't have been
dropped considering the show is
in The Tod Ten .. The bosses.
however, say they picked up his
option twice, despite the sour no notices
tices notices (for him) when they started
. . The DeJohn Sisters (recording
stars have a terrible oroblem.
Both have large crushes on singer
Don Cherry ... I hear Esther
Williams will have the most im
nortant assienment at Grace's
wedding; Tying tin cans to the
Jean Pierre Aumont. the French
star (once linked with Grace), has
lost lnt'1 News' Hollywood reporter
Emuy Belser . Aumont, I hear,
has been telling opposition report
ers that Emily misquoted him
That he never said he thawt Grace
could have "done better" . Miss
Belser assures you be did say it i
to- her! And isn t there anytning
one can do about actors who claim
"misquotes"e ... Actor Douglas
Rodgers appears to be Sloan Simp Simpson's
son's Simpson's new. No. 1 ... Imogene
Coca's hew interest is comic Mick Mickey
ey Mickey Deems. Saw them doing the
cozy bit at The Downstairs.
Sunny Tufts called from H'wood.
Says the trade reviews were great
notices for his next film, "Come
Next Spring." It stars Anne Sheri Sheridan
dan Sheridan and Steve Cochran. The
H'wmxt Reporter eaUed it V rural
Martv." Varietv (out there) said
"one of the best in years." This is
"Is He Going Up or Going
Foreign Policy Planning
' By PETER EDSON
Soviet's new challenge of econom-
ic penetration are these
Should there be a new Marshall
Plan for underdeveloped countries
particularly m Asia?
Should the North Atlantic and
Southeast Asia pacts be converted
into economic cooperation agree
ments, with less emphasis on the"
purely miliary aspects?
Shotnd more reliance pe placed
on neutral nations to combat in-!
ternaticnal communism? j As long as an atomic stalemate,
Is there more hope for libera t-lor a guided missile stalemate ex ex-ing
ing ex-ing the satellite countries through ists, the danger of war is consid-
neutrai nations man tnrougn mui-
It can be stated authoritatively
that there is no intention to scrap
the NATO and SEATO pacts now.
President, Eisenhower say no
American wants to see this coun country
try country or its allies become militarily
But- there lr 'a 'growing b'-!f
that it may not be best to iyt
all countries outside the Iron Cur Curtain
tain Curtain join various military defense
pacts to thwart Communist ag aggression,
gression, aggression, '. v
- t v f
Switzerland and Sweden, it Is
pointed out, are strong bulwarks
against communism, though they
are neutral. By the same token
it is recognized that a neutral In India
dia India might be a stronger ally.
One of the weaknesses of the
the film he went back to do after
getting bounced from a Broadway
musical . So you see, he
adds, "actcrs never know how
lucky they are!" . The talk
persists that the Sinatras see more
of each other every day. There is
really no other woman, he once
told me. He says he no longer
takes sleeping pills to fall asleep.
Just reads all the guesswork about
his alleged real love.
Kim Novak and Mack Krim ap-i
fiarently fooled them all back here,
f their romance is over why are
they only dating each other almost
24 hours a daye ... I notice the
Dean Martins reconciled almost
right after you said Fred Astaire
thought Mrs. Martin, was ; such, a
lovely golf and dinner companion
. . Gloria Marshall got the ring
from Lynn Stalmaster, He's cast
ing director for Mark Stevens pic
tures . Ooops! We had Grace
Kelly's brother in an item last
week. The chan was Nancy Kelly's
brudder. Philly readers, wrote in
bunches correcting . Bway in
siders say Lee Shubert's estate
will total about 100 million. ;
Don't forget to mention the an annual
nual annual Polo Ball for the Runyon
Fund. March 17 at La Coquille,
Palm Beach. All society there will
buy gold keys for the one that
starts the caauiac ttidoraao,
which Gen. Motors again donates.
Mutual Network giving 30 minutes
on a cost-to-coaster March 141
to nlus: it . John Roosevelt's
firm is finding oil in so many
places (it says here) that his set
now calls him "the rich Roose
velt" . Music critic Paul Lang's
friends point out that his history
of music only went as far back
as 1900, which is why composer
Bartok's music wasn t included.
They were good friends . Fash Fashion
ion Fashion designer Betty Metcalf (shed (shedding
ding (shedding her titled Italian) is wby
Chas. Sweeney postponed his re
turn to Blighty.
Judr Atwell, an Iowa-born gal,
is oroduction ass't at the play,
"Inherit The Wing." She suddenly
sailed to France. Will dwell in
Paris where she will marry an
American banker, whose name no
got . Big romance in the record recording
ing recording field. Elvis Presley (Victor's
hot'eateriu.warUeriiltmtl';.... ; ;
Roman (Decca's ditto) The.
date and scene for the marriage
Southeast Asia Treaty Organiza
tion is that its members are so
scattered geographically. There is
no one country strong enough to
serve as a base for the military
Coipled with these considera considerations
tions considerations is a belief that Soviet Rus Russia
sia Russia does not want war. Russia
needs the certainty that the west western
ern western powers could be completely
If Soviet Russia should set a
medium range, 1500-mile guided
missile into produciton before the
west, the value of all NATO bases
in Western Europe would be de
stroyed. A recasting of American
policy would then Je an absolute
must. .:-:,- i 4
- A decline .'.in U-S'influfffca:
throughout the world U seen as
the danger. It would result from a
do-nothing-more policy followed
from now on in the serene belief
that the cold war has been won
and everything is O.K
The President's plan for sharing
tne atom lor peaceful purposes is
regarded as good, but not a com complete
plete complete answer. Ther is a gap which
has1 not yet been bridged by cur current
rent current policy planning.
of Lee Walls of the Pittsburgh
team and lovely Joanne Droste:
Palm Springs (her home town)
on Oct. 6th ... Coasters insist
Margaret O'Brien's real love is
actor Don Anderson . Jackie
Carlin (a waitress at tha Bowlern)
got so many compliments on her
figger, she quit to become a strip
INS confirmed that jet intercep interceptors
tors interceptors would be given to Israel the
day after we ran it. Quoted vari various
ous various Washington solons. It is being
done by France but they are
U.S. jets ... Just had a phone
tip from you-know: The top com com-mond
mond com-mond of the Commy Party is hold holding
ing holding a ton secret meeting (for sev
eral days starting yesterday) at
tne Jefferson school downtown.
Columbus editors phoned. Wanted
more on what you said Sunday
night about Reds infiltrating Ohio
State U J I told them the FBI
knew all about it, so why not
check there . Ed Murrow was
all set to put his cameras in Mr.
Billingsley's home next week. Mr.
B. cancelled it. -
Irving Berlin gave his famous
song, "Pretty Girl Is Like a Mel Melody,"
ody," Melody," to the "Follies" people for
$1 after he was assured Billie
Burke (Ziegf eld's widow) shared
in the profits ... When Roberta
Sherwood completed her first re recording
cording recording for Decca the musicians
applauded. Decca execs told Ber
lin: "Hers is a different sound
... Just what you've been saying
all along ... I like TV producer
Kermit Schafer s line on teevee
and the stage: "In the theater the
actors take tha bows: But on tele television
vision television the sponsors steal them!"
Broadway is speculating about
Saroyan's next play, "The Bounc
ing Ball." It' about a young di divorcee
vorcee divorcee trying to crash the theatre.
Could he mean Gloria Vanderbilte
. . NBC refuseu permish To Art
Linkletter to take over the God Godfrey
frey Godfrey Talent Scout show on CBS
while it is in Cal. No more ro romance
mance romance . Gina claims another
victory over arch rival Sophia Lo Lo-ren.
ren. Lo-ren. The Italian tax collector de demanded
manded demanded another 30 million lira in
back taxes from Gina. Only asked
Loren for 12 million. They tell me
these gals really detest each other.
Gabriel Fascal's wwowivaie-
tcontinued on rage it :
a.w w ii twiiinw i
sy cn;v rrAns;j .
;. .u.. --.uuj viicm-iwiu iuiu some meant nf r.j1.n
b utm lS'lVSZ? PetroJeith expenditure T without 2
"n,.tU,:?,s.e1 'frhener" inline our national iiaf.n. weaKeB
has been banned
n ire i
srate, its use m bread was fought
successfully by the food -and dnig
administration three years ago
but it s still used to freshen other'
bakery products because of com complicated
plicated complicated legal procedures that to today
day today 3 hamper the food and drug
pubfc 1StraUOn protcctin toe
Congressmen, certain food manu manufacturers,
facturers, manufacturers, and food and drug ad administrator
ministrator administrator George P. Larrick are
trying to Dlue the Innnhnl. i
law by requiring government ap approval
proval approval before chemicals can be
added to food products. They point
out that during the last 15 years,
approximately 25,000 such chemicals-have
been screened by manu manufacturers,
facturers, manufacturers, of which 14.600 have
been discarded as unsafe." More Moreover,
over, Moreover, of the 400 now in use it u
estimated that 150 have never received-
adequate testing. Polyoxy Polyoxy-ethelene
ethelene Polyoxy-ethelene monostearate is just one
Tragically, it is just one lone
congressman, battling on behalf of
the chemical industry, who is keep keeping
ing keeping the loophole from beins rlnet
too tightly. He is Rep. Joseph P.
ln" v., oiinnj, autnor or a
bill that ostensibly would close the
loophole, but which actually would
leave the food and drug adminis
tration sun virtually powerless.
O'Hara's bill would force the
government to prove its case in
court every time the food and
drug administration protested a
food chemical and found it dan dangerous.
gerous. dangerous. This would tie up the food
and drug administration in endless
legal red tape.
J. M. Gillet of the Manufacturing
Chemists Associations, Inc., is the
chief source of the pressure on
O'Hara, He has the backing of
several representatives of the food
and packing industries, including!
jonn a. uosneu ot tne Adnesives
Manufacturers Association of
America and H. T. Austern of the
National Canners Association, Nine
food industry groups are also back backing
ing backing the chemical firms-in their
drive to keep the door open a
crack, among their spokesmen be being
ing being Glenn G. Paxton.
CHIEF JUSTICE IS OPPOSED
Chief Justice Warren and the 11
chief judges of the Federal Ap Appeals
peals Appeals Courts are opposed to the
position of the chemical industry.
Since they believe the overworked
federal trial courts are not com competent
petent competent to decide highly scientific
matters. They agree that the food
and drug- administration should
IfeHarol. trial Miirli in nnt ,.
have the power to enforce its find-
inss and sent Judce John fiispa xvarsmn, nowever, was noi jo ue
7-g" Jn.KfK,J"?A!y?r.A1!!.easny mollUied. "Before we leave
Wore the House committee;'-
'Congressman O'Hara, however,
"We do not ask physicians for
legal, advice, and we should not
ask judges or juries for medical
advice," argued William W. Good Goodrich,
rich, Goodrich, assistant general counsel of
the .Department of Health, Educa Education,
tion, Education, and Welfare.
This piqued the congressman
"You have given this bill about
the most distorted view of any anybody
body anybody I've heard," he told Good Goodrich.
rich. Goodrich. He is still blocking the Food and
Drug Administration in its attempt
to protect housewives.
Secretary of the Treasury
George M. Humphrey was discuss discussing
ing discussing the advantages of a balanced
federal budget at a closed-door
meeting of the House Appropria
"As long as we can balance our
income with our outgo we will not
go bankrupt," declared Humphrey.
Rep. J. Vaughan Gary of Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia agreed:
"I am very much in hope that
your estimates of receipts will
prove correct for the fiscal year
86 Garden of
4 Cloy DOWN
I Fruit used for 1 Rapid
12 Fruit drink
15 Weight of
16 Male falcons
22 Doves' calls
27 Master of
30 Citrus fruit
36 Compass point
41 Walloon (ab.)
45 Kind of cedar
51 Negative word
52 Toward the
Fruits and Nuts
m m 9
1.1: S3id- Congress
treasurer who is not 100 per cent
in support of that if it can be
"I feel like the fellow who woke
up and found a burglar shining
an electric torch in his face
Humphrey continued. "The burglar
said, 'I hear there is $500 in here
and I want to find it.' The fellow
in bed said, 'wait a minute I
want to get up and help you look."
McKAY TALKS DUCKS
Secretary of the Interior McKay
had a sharp verbal duel with Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Frank M. Karsten (D.
Mo.) over bird refuges at a recent
meeting of the Migratory Bird Con Conservation
servation Conservation Commission. It was one
of the hottest arguments involving
a cabinet member on Capitol Hill
The commission was discussing
a parcel of land in Kansas for
ducks which McKay wanted to buy
at $133 an acre. Rep. Karsten
thought the price was too high,
asked that the purchase be delayed
a month in the hope of getting a
McKay, however, was Impatient.
He urged the congressman to fol follow
low follow his advice and approve the
"Of course," remarked Rep. Au August
gust August H. Andresen (R Minn.), "if
we are going to give blanket ap approval
proval approval to everything that is pre presented
sented presented to us, we might as well
"This isn't blanket approval
though,' snapped McKay, irritated
that a fellow Republican would
side with a Democrat against him.
Both Karsten and Andresen take
their responsibilities as commis commission
sion commission members seriously, feel that
it's their job to see that the hunt-
ers' money isn'J squandered on
small parcels of high-tost land.
STRICKEN FROM RECORD
"You make it difficult for the
administration by petty things, in
my opinion," McKay told Karsten.
"I don't like to be accused of
stalling, Mr. Secretary," Karsten
"I don't know what you call it,"
continued McKay.: "I did not coma
down here to engage in personal personalities."
"I didn't either, Mr. Secretary,"
replied Karsten. "and I resent it.
I ask that it be stricken from the
"Strike It from the record, or
deredMcKay "It is okay with me.
Strike it from the record if it is
in there." :
Jjf, VZ8! it a. T
sonalities, I can do it as well as
you caiu 'i:
"It was stricken from the record.
What more do you want?"
"Frankly, I don't think you had
any right to make it."
"I am a free-born American citi citizen.
zen. citizen. Do you want to do business,
or do you want to quarrel with
"I don't want to quarrel with
you, but you are the one who ac accused
cused accused me of stalling," declared
Karsten, getting in the last word.
Rep. Charles Boyle of Chicago,
Democrat, who is 48 years old,
recently became a father for the
ninth time and now is tied with
72-year-old Rep. "Gus" Kelley of
Pennsylvania as the "Champion.
Dad" of Congress . Republicans
won't like it, but Democrats are
getting laughs with this grisly joke
about two Democrats meeting on
the street One says, "Wouldn't it
be awful if anything should happen
to Ike and Nixon became presi president?"
dent?" president?" . To which the other
Democrat replies: "What about
if Sherman Adams died and Ike
Answer to Previous PuzzI
si j s oa
A I N T 'T A T TJ U
c i V 1 A N N
Hp -" a TTb!" f-t V si
L5LE Z1Z ?LL 1 Sj
g L "Ta U. 7i" & T
o k V TlT I
B; f? A JM. "o L. jjE I
X. i3EL 'T-'"J. 'Tin
8 Seaweed 23 More mature 38 Group of eight
6 Bridge holing24 Residence 40 Grades
7 Even (poet) 25 Algerian city 41 Females
" Removes fruit 26 Egret r 42 Persian poet
covering 27 Continental 43 Govern
9 Falsehoods parts ri; 44 Common kite
10 Preposition 28 Let it stand 46 Gaelio
11 Disorder 29 Food fish 47 Rake -1
7 Epic poem 31 Zodiac sign 48 Simmer
19 Mixed (var.) 33 Wide 50 Charge
i ;t 3 T
1- .r p
, ;ny u,
H ''ZVk I M
n:r mnm. SMrsicAN an ixtmtexiient rmY xfwspaimi
By OSWALD JACCBY
.Written for NEA Sirvict
" North-South vul.
South Went Korth tt
JN.T. Pass S
JN.T. Past Pass P"
Opening" lead 1
!1 kf Dpf ...
1 I iiiiii J tiWteiki
TRENTON', J. J., March IS -(UP)
An heroic Roman Catholic
priest and a rectory housekeeper
perished today in a lire that swept
St. Mary's Cathedral here. A sec
ond housekeeper was missing.
aisgr. Kichard T. Crean, 55,
vicar general of the Trenton dio diocese,
cese, diocese, was trapped by the flames
after reentering the blazing rec rectory
tory rectory to rescue others.
"I've got to go in," he said,
brushing off the midly restraining
hand of a fire man. He was found
on a stairway between the second
and third floors.
The housekeepers were identi identified
fied identified as Mary Dunellon and Mary
Brennan, sister of Mercer county
Sheriff Thomas Brennan.
Fire Chief Thomas Dovgala esti estimated
mated estimated damage exceeded 2 million
dollars. ing. But church officials said they
iso trace oi miss Brennan had1 were positive she had been caught
been found after hours of search- in the flames, Dovgala said.
To CCtiif wi3 1 iiiiC
Fcr licit i;p!!:!s
LONDON, March 15 (UP) -"Progressive"
American jazz ma maestro
estro maestro Stan Kenton has been com commissioned
missioned commissioned to compose ceremonial
ballet music for the Prince
Rainier-Grace Kelly nuptials, the
London Festival Ballet Company
Kenton, now touring Britain, has
never written for ballet. His com composition
position composition will be entitled "Home to
The London Festival Company,
which will provide ballet perform performances
ances performances during the April 18-19 wed wedding
ding wedding ceremonies at Monte Carlo,
commissioned Kenton to compose
DRIVING HAZARD-Were'i what drmn in 30-degrees-below-zero temperature is like. Scene
u downtown Grand Rapids, NJ., wher extreme cold caused automobUe exhausts to rivVoff
steam-hke vapor that cut driven' visibility practically to zero. w pvt. on
; $ ;felix- .
in a new $7.00 size
No. 22-06 Central Ave.
No. 6 Ttvoli Ave.
The key maneuver in today's i
band is known as an "avoidance"
play. The idea is to keep the dan dangerous
gerous dangerous hand out of the lead.
When West opened the' seven of
spades, East put up the ten and
South won with the queen. It was
now clear that South was in no
danger if he lost the lead to West,
since another spade lead from
West could do no harm. The con contract
tract contract would be defeated, however,
if East gained the lead, since a
spade from this direction would
allow West to set the contract with
the rest of the spade suit.
South saw that the bulk of the
tricks for Ms contract' would have
to come from dummy's long dia diamond
mond diamond suit. He saw also that the
suit had to be developed in such
a way as to keep East out of the
The problem was solved in a very
straightforward manner. At the
second trick South led a club to
dummy's king. He next returned
a low diamond from dummy and
let this ride as a finesse through
East. West was able to win this
trick with the ten of diamonds but
could do no further damage to the
When South regained the lead
he could cash the ace of diamonds,
enter dummy with the queen of
clubs, and take the rest of the
diamonds to make his contract
with an overtrick.
There would be a very different
story to tell if South developed
diamonds in the "normal way
by taking the ace of diamonds and
then finessing dummy's jack. East
would win with the queen of dia diamonds
monds diamonds and return a spade, where whereupon
upon whereupon West would take four spade
tricks to set- the "contract., two
tricks. 1 ''
By JOSEPH W. MICHALSKI
United Press Stiff Correspondent
NEW YORK (UP) For the
8,000,000 hard-of-hearing Ameri Americans
cans Americans there's a new hearing aid
which comes in the form of elec electronic,
tronic, electronic, eyeglasses. These promote
"full circle" hearing, eliminating
the dead spots of the ordinary aid,
the manufacturer claims.
The new device, called the "Lis "Listener,"
tener," "Listener," places an Invisible elec electronic
tronic electronic ear on each side of the head
where the frame of the glasses
fits. This enables the wearer to
capture sounds from all directions,
the manufacturer said. v
The device is completely transis transistorized,
torized, transistorized, and a dime-sized battery
replaces the more bulky power
supplies found in other aids. A ro rotary
tary rotary volume control permits, easy
sound adjustment without remov removing
ing removing the spectacles, while a tiny,
flexible plastic tube conducts the
amplified sound from the eye eyeglasses
glasses eyeglasses to the ear. (Otarion, Inc.,
Dobbs Ferry, N.Y.)
" First aid bandages may set a
new fashion trend. They're coming
out in colors now red, green, yel yellow
low yellow and blue. The new bandages,
designed primarily for youngsters,
also contain a medicated gauze
pad that doesn't sting or stain,
the manufacturer states. Another
innovation is an easy-open wrap wrapper
per wrapper with two tabs that pull apart
The manufacturer reports after
surveys that teen-age girls strong-
ry favor the bright colors because
thv ran mafoh thom urith thAii
clothes. (Bauer & Black, Chicago
A new home appliance, supposed
to keep entire meals hot for hours
without loss of flavor or appear appearance,
ance, appearance, is now on the market.
The new product, the Hot-Food-tainer,
is a two-drawer,. Stainless
steel affair which can be built
right into kitchen cabinet bases.
Hot. air circulates around all six
sides of the drawer, providing uni uniform
form uniform heat and thereby reducing
movement of air over the foods
being held in the drawer, the com company
pany company said. .'
A moisture control knob regu regulates
lates regulates the amount of moisture re retained
tained retained in the drawers, and
eliminates the possibility of food
becoming either too dry or too
moist. (McGraw Electric Co., El Elgin,
gin, Elgin, 111.)
4-6 p.m. DAILY
WP1 1 2
Alii M j
HOURS 8:30 A.M. lo 5:30 P.M.
Super Mart, 11.4 cu. ft.
Super Mart, 9.4 cu.ft.
Kenmore Automatic Washer
wsuds saver, 9 lbs. capacity
Kenmore Wringer Washer
7 lbs. capacity ......
Kenmore Wringer Washer
9 lbs. capacity ,.
Kenmore Wringer Washer
9 lbs. capacity
mm p vmmmmm"'
... .... mmmmmmmmm
Kenmore Automatic Washer 100
9 lbs. capacity $349.95 $ (jJ.o8
High Speed Kenmore Automatic Y
Dryer, 9 lbs. capacity ...... 289.95 mLJL'
H.P 379.95 jj j.33
Coldspot Freezer, 10 cu. ft. .... 419.95 388'
Coldspot Freezer, 14.7 cu. ft . 519.95 .88
Kenmore Electric Stove ....... 279.95 244
Kenmore Electric Stove 319.95 288'
Kenmore Electric Stove ....... 389.95 344'
Kenmore Cas Stove '..s. 219.95 88
Krnmort Cas Stov 329.95 288
Kenmore Cas Stove ; 229.95 99
Cas Water Heater, 20 gal. 139.95 122-2
Cas Water Heater, 30 gal 169.95 J.44
Window Fan 20" $ 69.95 $
Iron with visual heat indicator .. 5.79
Iron with automatic-signal light 15.95
Iron with steam or dry ....... 19.95
Blender 2-speeds, 13 H.P.
motor 25 and 60 cycle 39.95
Non-Automatic Electric Toaster
completely chrome .......... 4.98
High-Pop Automatic Toaster-
fully automatic ..... . .. 26.95
Automatic High-Pop Toaster ... 31.95
Automatic High-Pop Toaster, .... 33.95
Kenmore Automatic Grill Waffler.
Kenmore Automatic Grill Waffler.
Kenmore Automatic Grill Waffler.
Deluxe Electric Roaster $114.95
Electric Coffee Maker ........ 39.95
Deep Fryer 31.95
Cooker Fryer 39.95
Electric Skillet 28.45
Portable Washer 59.95
Kitchen Tools ............... 13.55
Waste Baskets ............... .98
Canister Set ...1.98,
Pread Box s. 2.98
Step on Can ......... 3.29
Cake Cover Plastic 3.98
ftep on Can 6.98
X ; : "-:,-;iX"' ,:-X.': XXK.X'X'-- X-X-X;--: f i X, :
Electric Rotissierie ........... 59.95
USE SEARS EASY PAYMENT PLAN Ask any salesperson about this convenient way to use your credit at SEARS.
--COLON- Melendez-Ave.-and -10th-St
THE PANAMA AFRICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
.fUn5DAT. MARCH IS.
Police Probing Death Of Coed
Found In Blazing Automobile
ALVA, Okla, March 15 (UP) (UP)-At
At (UP)-At 18-vearold college student was
questioned yesterday about the
death cf his 22-yeat-old coed aunt
whose bodv was found in a. flam flaming
ing flaming automobile on a lonely coun country
try country road,
Police ordered an autopsy m the
belief Mrs. Mddred Ann Reynods
almost certainly had been raped.
The charred body of Mrs. Rey Reynolds,
nolds, Reynolds, who was married to high
school basketball coach R. D. Reynolds-
less than a year ago, was
found by a farmer yesterday.
Both the automobile and the
body still were burning when the
farmer' came upon the scene. One
of Mrs. Reynolds' legs was burned
off at the knee.
Jim Hucklebee. the dead wom wom-jms
jms wom-jms nephew, was questioned for
IThours before police finally let him
go home. Hucklebee lived with the
!! Reynolds and attended Northwest Northwest-"crn
"crn Northwest-"crn State College with his aunt.
" Sheriff Ed Doctor said Huckle Huckle-Jbce
Jbce Huckle-Jbce was with Mrs. Renolds a In
Mnv woman who weighed only 100
" pounds, until about 1 p.m. yester-"d-y
He was the last known per-
son to have seen her before she
Hucklebee told police he usual usually
ly usually rode home from school with his
aunt, but last saw her at lunch
m Alva about 1 p.m. yesterday.
Her body was found about 49 min minutes
utes minutes after that 12 miles southwest
Officers also questioned M r s.
Reynolds' brother, Eddie Newun,
and Reynolds. T a o e recordings
were made of the questioning of
Reynolds and Hucklebee.
Doctor said he was looking for
a second vehicle that was believed
to have been at the death scene.
Stale Crime bureau experts said
there was evidence that a highly
inflammable liquid had been pour poured
ed poured on Mrs. Reynolds' body and
Police said Mrs. Reynolds' car
annarentlv left the road and ran
into a tree and then had been!
backed up to the road again. A'
blood-stained shoe identified as I
Mrs. Reynolds' was found n e a r i
the tree and tall, dry grass there
had been mashed flat.
Two blood-stained thistles were
found near the road.
ItM&tszfi TruD Life Adventures I
The babv BABOON V. ) 'V-'.-, f
TRAVELS. ON THE LOWER J : :J.t Z '1
POK PEAK. UPE. 1 tX'i iV44t-' "V
1 1 v
FACE-LIFT This smiling
water tank hasn't alway
looked so cheerful. In fact. It
looked so dull and dreary ;
perched atop the roof of a;
Chicago, 111., publishing com-1
pny that company omciais ae-
eided t(i give It a new face.!
They hifed sign painters to put!
thia serene, smillnj face onii,
in maraon, blue and white. 4 j
1'QfTLB klX 1
Onnortunities ore never lost-
the other fellow tokes odvontoge
of the one you miss. cau
'Right To Privacy'
Defended By Veeks
WASHINGTON, March 15 (UP)
Commence Secretary Sinclair
Weeks told Congress today it is
"wrong and unnecessary" to force
businessmen to disclose their pri private
vate private financial interests when they
serve the government without
Such a requirement was written
into the Defense Production Act
last year to insure that "WOCs
--persons who work "without com
pensation" do not use their gov government
ernment government posts for personal gain.
Weeks urged the House Banking
Committee to repeal what he call called
ed called the "invasion" of business businessmen's
men's businessmen's "right to privacy." His de department
partment department employs in a temporary
capacity a number of businessmen
who remain on industry payrolls
during their stints with the gov government.
ernment. government. "I am positive they wouldn't
come down here to take any ac action
tion action they shouldn't, and I do n't
think they could if they attempted
to under out set-up," he said.
I j ti-' Bur when dL
r k-i 'i- SROWlNS LAP, HE
frr ;. TO USE TM6 KUMI
JUNIOR 15 A
(Continued from Pace 2)
rie) told chums she is .worried.
GoA. a caII informing iier that
her most'mportant witness (in her
suit over Pascal's will) suddenly
perished. The woman (Margaret
Scott) fell from a window. It was
listed as accidental. "You,"
said the mysterious caller, "are
next!" Sounds like the dist atty
should be interested . Broderick
Crawford and his wife had a din
ner date to discuss the finaf settle
ment and it looks like he will wed
Lisa Ferraday. after all . The
press will find Art Buchwald, their
big threat at the Kainier-Keiiy
wedding. . Art's friend (Aristotle
Onassis) invited him to make his
headquarters on his palatial yacht,
which is equipped with wireless
and all the caviar and wine any
newspaperman could hope for.
Your Girl Friday.
MYou thould hav Wrd 1 : baby sitter. Mrt. Simpton!"
Philtp'i Uf it to filled wltb bruiset.
(Fell-worn steps d rn$i ha uses.
Repairs would leave bit home like new.
?. A. Classifieds. Jut the right clue
tUC STORY OF MARTHA VI AY
knurr it no. onascs! M
Wf, WABSHAa, ACB Wt )WTYX WMf, AM3 MX'S
07 WILSON SCRUGGS
Sib WWBBTTWIlW'rOTNBOWA J J
MOWV WTOJCH U CAR WEDCW3 Nl
PLANS THAN TO TAS WE THf UTOC
UOST LkTW TO BECOME A HOPELESS
BMUO.' v -ry
' I WiW NO JTEWT10f4 OF DSCUSSHSl
. VOW? CASE WITH AWOJE.'fM SUITE
Its lV vflifli MAI MO TBOUSLi" WKCHJfi
IM A40THE7 COCTOe.eQDO 0
MZ. MAkSHMI. 1 flltlT
ltHI awhfc M. T H. W M, OW"
Perils of Parenthood
Bj AL TtRMEEB
f O" CLOCK.' V MOMi
AW, LET WELUV
THEM SEE YALL Riewf.'
ONE MORE, J BUT JUST
rrn (good! we'll
CTI Stake the f ;
N f midnight V
I THAT WASCAL BU65 CANT
P CLOBBER ME WITH A
J ICE CREAM
- 3 iV
TJt, K. U.t PM. ft
rrrr.i and tts rin.ATxa
f J UOiiGE WLSl'f
. 1 V r- r .
I 1 .. 0 r TERRY -TERiJy LE8 .Tl
' AH!7 IT l AH L VW 1
5 I tTJ A LC,Y N C-HT. Vv, E5 l0;Ely S7
iO J5S T rT. ER- A HAT tf x -vl THE WOR?
I YOL'R NA.ME ANYWAY? r--J il
rMVMVM...WiriP IN ThE TE
' ThE 5TAR5 ARE SO 9&... VO
YOU HAVE A IISHT?
YiY, TcW IEE... new pip S. .
OU KNOW 7-AT A TCEVPMNV i'
SO 6CCP fC A AL'5 r Jt i-? A J
ruccia akd sis rxizsrst
Br KZKRIU 8LOSSIS
Sr MY I 1 NEVER.
HEAOVAS USC SUCH,
What DIP 1 1 merely re-
SAYi MARtcEP TWAT
TMENT J "TOO MAO MOW
rS 1 ABOWC TOUR. SHOUL-
I V-rrVR OCRS-WAN ANYONE
TV Jf 1
f-Vja Weil "fa ATS
Here They Are!
Bf f f OANLI.1
VW. DOC, OOP&Y ewMT.)
art of jaju hit 17
j?-J IT NOW AW' OUU v
HEY THATS RIGHT, YES, BY ALL MEANS- Lf 1
UJ I'M BACK OOP -LK5HT I TELL US ALL HBOUTr
. HOME!(Tl AN' SIT A V YOUR CAREER i
- .. mmmm .I
BOOT8 AND EXR BUDDCS3
T CD GAS MART13
S EftUV STIWG TO E
TV VOO SftV fV"TrtS TWYW&S ftfcOOT TW'
TM' WWllDS,- W HEJP)W MftWNiBftL WES
TM fKVPS, W LOfttW TW MOSXFTS M
MOSTLY ftVV uvwr i VE
TRACKED MOt VVJ TM' WOOSV.
Iih. TM IU UJ. Fml Q.. I
fey LESUB TUBNIB
. THER6 WA5 A I
l tuc -irv ar
YEM.FKOWk RAPIOACTIVE aOUt5
PR1FTING EA6-TWAKP ABOUT 500
WILE A PAY. A5 METEOROLOGISTS
HAP PREDICTED, POLLOWlMfl MOWIC
TEST IN NEVADA FOUR PAYS A60
A SHOWER PUMPED
2i0 OP A ROENTGEN I
THRUOUT THI AREA
ANP WINUTE5 LATER.
IAAny 6ARWENT5 IW
THE AREA CAKEAmT
AT THE 6?ANkS, THO
. 1 he WBKIW WtKC
WA THAT VkOJT SHOUlPKrT
ENOUGH RACXATlOM AffttT ANY THHEAfr
TO DISINTEGRATE I KNOW Ofi THAT
THE COTTON THREfcpJ AMOUNT IS HAWWf 53
WHICH N EACH CA66 SINtt IT DtSftMiTE
HAD BEEN SUPPllEP A PW OR TWO. J
BY THIS PLANT V':--
ft Hjt l vtw. W. M U.8 Pl W'.'Tf
Turning It On
By !)ICK CAVALLl
morty. rrfe time
TffflT WEHAPA6ERIOU6 1
I HI TALK. OUST WHAT I
J 1 1 1 ARE'iOUU INTENTIONS
J rJLA TOWARPSMY
MR. WORTLE. MY MOTIVES ARE
LOFTY, AND AS PURE A6
THE IKIVtN WJrV
1 1 u-yn
I'D BE THE FIRST TO
ADMIT THAT LUCKY.
INDEED THAT JILL HAS
6H0WN EVEN A SMALL
INTEREST IN ME.-
JILL IS A alKL
IN A MILLION'
I WOCSHIf THE VEKYfiHOUNDOH
rA WHICH SHE WALKS. llDaiM
fiJLfSm HWHEST MOUNTAIN,
MM WIMTHE PEEPESJA...
I L OMJL$L
Ml' 001 1 t II
f i 1 tfETiNio If 1 I !i :
I I THESE 1 J I
j XTrilNgS? j R
OUB BOARDING HU158
MAJUM HOOPM JL1 OH WA1
YF;I WA4 TEACHIN&
LEAMDEP? A FEW FlWE
POlS OP TME MAMLy
ART AMD I TO
DOCKf-r MUST $AY
THAT S'CALAVJAS 15 A
eeiSHT 5T0DEHT we
IMY word, FATHER.' DID OJE OfK
I YOUR PU6IUSTIC PUPIL& -X
j SCORE A TOOCWg 0(4 YDUR J
f ETCH A 6TEAK v
I for A Black J
I EYE p v---l t ,1
LHeHHEHA--feX'. : A
111 1 11 f m rr -s 1 1 r .- ifti m
... eg jr yf7 li!ii
WITH HOLLER IN'
MU STARR KETCHU??
, AN LIIUNS, EVEN
BE A CREEP
1 ii it 1 nup
but a soom
AS THEY ET
OUT OF AAA' A
BULL MEAT AN
PRU6 TC6 1
AN IT UAS
t us1 (fc:. !- s.- v .....
VS.,. 5"' U- F-"k
THE GOURAAEI T.,
,,T::rn-rY, mrm is, i?s
rnn fanama at:::.:-in an rTrrrcrrxT daut KrusrArr.K
Nancy's A S
By DICX KLEINER
NEA Staff Correspondent
KFW YClPTT fX'TTA The
funniest woman in the world glided
around tne empty rouer-sKaung
rink. She looked down at the floor.
She skated slowlv. She did no
tricks. She wasn't very funny.
That's Nancy Walker, off-stage.
On stage, in "Fallen Angels," she's
capitvated the New York theatri theatrical
cal theatrical critics who called her perform-
finra "hilarimic Kovpral usprt the
phrase "funniest woman in the
Rut. lik most nrnfessional fun
uy people, she is a pretty serious
person in muiu. ueiween mms
around the rink, she talked about
her life and her career. Once in
a while, she made a funny face.
She's a small girl with dark
hair snd pvpc She has a thin
face and a friendly smile. For
. several years now, she s Deen tne
darling of a growing circle of
fans. She's been in several musi-
cals and reviews, and her clowning
has always been top-notch. In
"Fallen Angels," she's making her
first bid at a non-musical role.
She leaned on the rail of the
rink, practicing a maneuver.
"You wouldn't believe this," she
said, "but I always used to come
here on first nights. 1 was so ner nervous.
vous. nervous. But I found roller-skating
relaxing, just rolling around with without
out without thinking. I didn't come skating
on 'Fallen Angels' first night,
though I waa too petrified to
move at all." V ,
She took a few steps backward,
thinking. .. -,
"I have two favorite pastimes
roller skaing and eating chili.
When the urge strikes me, I'll
go skating. Or eat emu. aomeumes
both the same aay.
She came up to the seat, loos loosened
ened loosened the laces on her skates and
talked about when she was a
"My folks were in show business.
.u AinA T. urae
wnen my mumci u'i y-
around nine. My father was left
to take care oi me as ueai i
could. He'd have to go to work
and he had nobody to leave me
with, so he'd leave me at Lindy s.
"Mr. and Mrs. Lindy. would take
care of me. They'd sit me in a
.hopth. And then she'd say, ;Would
you like some noodle soupe And
I'd say yes and she'd bring me a
big bowl no soup, just noodles.
"And the Lindy gang would take
care of me, too. Somebody Nick
the Greek or somebody would
yell, 'Hey, kid, want a beer? And
they'd bring me a glass of beer.
"And I'd go out and walk up
and dows Broadway. It was per perfectly
fectly perfectly safe because there was al always
ways always 'somebody looking out of a
I couldn't sleep and I'd. walk up
and flown jjjoauway.
the boys, maybe Johnny Broderick,
would come up to me
Kid, it's 1:19. You better come
home.' And he'd take me by the
hand and walk me home.
All this time. -Nancy Walker
dreamed of becoming a great star
a sineer. a pop ballad stylist. But
the wa"' an old lady of 16 before
8h"AtUwefnmy family I was like
a bum. Sixteen and not working
" She skated around the rink once
or twice and then came back and
leaned on the rail again.
And she told how she auditioned
for "Best Foot Forward," the
George Abbott musical. She audi auditioned
tioned auditioned as a pop singer, but Abbott
took one look and one listen and
started laughing. She was terribly
hurt, but Abbott convinced her she
was a natural comedienne and she
Kota part and a start.
Then there were the other shows
, i A KicTfrar and hfit.ter
ana niuvie M.6tw. ... r vsj
narts and a husband and a babyf
f ..... 111. Than nme I
ana a preuy iuh mo. .;
Fallen Angels," a straight play
without music. Was this something
she'd hankered fore
She laughed. '
"I took the part because i
couldn't get a job in musical.
She started to skate off, then came
back and added, "But I've wanted
to do 'Fallen Angels since 52. I
tried to get Noel Coward he
wrote it to let me do it in sum summer
mer summer stock thatjear. My agent
called him on the trans-Atlantic
phone and he just barked 'No.
Nearly took his head off.
"Then he saw me in 'Phoenix
55 last year and my husband
aid we should try again. So the
producer called hint and Coward
said, 'I've been waiting for, her to
want to do that play. I told him.
'Are you sure you talked to. the
right Noel .Cowardeir,tr-:'7?;,7i
"He saw the play second night,
nd backstage,, afterwards,
I thanked him for letting me do
it and he said, 'Thank me6 I was
An" Nancy Walker skated off,
tiny figure on the big skating
I I US Servicemen
Arrested For Thell
01 ta, ScjjEjs
YOKOSUKA, Japan, March 15
(UP) The U. S. Navy and Japa Japa-arrested
arrested Japa-arrested 11 A-
enrainArnon ana 15 J 3D ft
111 CI 11 a U a,. yvw
nese in breaking up two r 1 n g s
which stole muitary supplies uu
weapons, authorities said today..
A Japanese newspaper said the
thefts included at least one trench
mortar, 162 carbines and two ma machine
chine machine guns. It said they were stol stolen
en stolen from the Marine base at Camp
McGill last year.
A Navy spokesman said two
ailnr and nine Marines were
held. Japanese police arrested 15 j
of the theft of metal from the Yo Yo-kosuka
kosuka Yo-kosuka naval base. An American
official said the two cases were;
ious Skate-'nCj'llsy '2,vs "osy P'c,itire;
Record Spending In 56 Seen
NANCY WALKER ON SKATES: A small girl on a big rink.
JF.. j ., i-
8usines$ men a over trie wsrlcf
vse Pon American y fUnt j
' Ponomo; StrMlHovSritS-CdiXoTon; SgTai ITJv.Jir.Utf
WASHINGTON." March 15 (UP)
Businessmpn. snnarpntlv rnnfi-
4t .C 1 I
a record, 35 billion dollars for new
plants and equipment this year,
the government reported today.
It also said that every group of
major industries expects 19 5 6
sales to top last. year. Manufac
turers look for a six per cent in
crease, trade firms anticipate a
four per cent rise, and public uti
lities a nine per cent hike.
A joint report by the Commerce
Department and the Securities a
Exchange Commission said that
plant and equipment spending this
year will be 22 per cent above the
record JS.TOO.OOO.OOO spent in
Manufacturart ixpect to boost
their spending 31 per cent and
the railroads 42 per cent.
Economists consider, such
spending a barometer of the busi
ness community s confidence in
the future. The rise in spending
last year followed a decline in
such outlays in 1954 after four
straight years of increase.
The auto industry plans to spend
$1,900,000,000 on expansion this
year and the iron and steel indus
try $1,300,000,000, and increase of
more than 50 per cent for both o
ver last year.
The auto plans show that while
the industry may expect a slight
Accuse Each Other
Oi Raiding Village
TffTJTTSATtflW Tsraul TWarHi 15
(UP) Israel and Jordan today
accused each other of shooting up
the divided border village of Bar Bar-taa
taa Bar-taa and killing a total of four
As tension Increased along the
Arab-Israel borders, the United
States announced it will bolster
its 6th Fleet in the Mediterranean
next fall with its new guided mis missile
sile missile cruiser division.
The fighting at Bartaa coincided
with Israeli charges that Egyptian
forces have been keeping up hit
and run raids on the Gaza Strip
border settlement of Kissufim, a
control point on Israel's Negev
Desert water pipeline.
An Israeli spokesman accused
Jordanians of shooting and wound wounding
ing wounding an Israeli policeman at Bartaa
hich lies half in Jordan, half in
Israel, not far from the equally
divided city of Jerusalem.
The Jordan government accused
an Israeli patrol of making two
attacks on the Jordanian side of
Bartaa' in which an Arab .woman,
and three Jordanian home guards guardsman
man guardsman were killed.
Jordan said the Israeli forces
used mortar fire on one four-hour
attack on Bartaa.
drop in car sales this vear, it Is
confident that the increasing popu-
lauon ana "two-car families will
steadily increase sales in future
The report found the "great,
est strength" among the rail rail-roids
roids rail-roids and manufacturers of such
durable goods as washing ma ma-chines,
chines, ma-chines, TV sets and refrigerat refrigerators.
ors. refrigerators. Railroad investment it ex expected
pected expected to hit $1,300,000,000. Do Do-rable
rable Do-rable goods manufacturers art
ready to spend $7,600,000,000.
Producers nf nnn.forrnnc
particularly aluminum, and mak makers
ers makers of non-automotive transporta transportation
tion transportation equipment, plan to boost their
spending by more than 50 per
The Survpw fnnnd that Viinn.
-J ...uv uiiSci
spermine for exnanmnn nf uni
ties was planned by firms of all
sues, wun me larger ones plan-'
ning relatively prpatpr rates f jn
crease. Expansion programs will.
In 1955 about 45 per cent of such ;
SDendinff wpnt fnr
facturers this year expect about'
ou per cent oi meir outlays to go
toward increasing capacity.
The report's spending expecta
tions were Bdiusted to take care
of some increase in the price of
However, the report said those
contacted in the survey were a a-bout
bout a-bout evenly divided between busi
nessmen who expect an increase
in prices and those who believe
thev Will remain linrhanooH nnl
a "handful," the report said, be
lieve capuai goods will drop in
oHiS her t lhe thc ar ak fan
1nr, -- "! uaviug us ucepesi Bnowiaii nve mcnes and more iauin
not' Shnnwff 1 "f 00 Jln' 1948' But "-yd Nancy seems delighted. And why,
not? School was let out at noon because of the snow.
An ARROW collar
designed for yont
ideal for picnics
with metal base base-Small
Small base-Small Portable STOVES
with "Venus" Mattresses Mattresses-Special
Special Mattresses-Special Price $26.90
r "" : ri i i i till
variety of styles
Ninet CHROMIUM SETS
An A A
JCi S A ... S JELQJI. T. S. jV
FURNITURE e HARDWARE HOUSEHOLD ITEMS
A F I L I A T E D
All Except One Of
'Ten Most Vanled'
WASHINGTON' ATarrn nw
The FBI reported today it has
captured all but one of the dan
gerous criminals on its original
"ten most wanted" fugitives list.
There have been reports that
the last nf the "elitp place'' hont
robber and narcotics peddler Hen Henry
ry Henry R. Mitchell was killed in a
gangland duel. The FBI said it has
noi oeen awe to confirm these re reports.
ports. reports. The FBI nut out its first snr.li
list exactly six years ago today.
aince men, as ot the 94 criminals
listed have been captured. As each
criminal is captured, he is Re Replaced
placed Replaced on the list by another fu-
Mitchell til thm rrn flaw In i
record. Exactly one month after
ms release irom prison at tsauord,
Fla. he and another thug turned
up at a bank in Williston, Fla.
Holdine riistnln n pmntnvp
they shoveled $10,353 into a laun
dry nag ana sped away in a sedan.
Mitchell's companion later was
captured but the stocky ex-convict
was never heard of again.
Those of Mitchell's original
"class" died In prison, four more
still are behind bars and two
others have served their time and
Members of subsequent .lists
have gone to the electric chair,
died in gun battles with police' or
met with death from underworld
vengeance. But the aging Mitchell
has defied the best efforts of the
law to run him down.
The FBI said reports have been
received that the 61-year-old Lex Lexington,
ington, Lexington, Ky. native had been
marked for death by gangland, but
investigations never have eon eon-firmed
firmed eon-firmed the grapevine whispers,
4-6 p.m. DAILY
ARDF.N 4 50
1 1 V
CURE YOUR SHIRT PROBLEMS
Down ....... 5.50
Bl-Wty Spread 4.50
FREE CONSULTATIONS with
Dr. IIEDIAN STREIM, M.A.
THURSDAY thru SATURDAY 10:00 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
4:00 p.m. to 6:00 p-rru
March 15th thru 18th
The man in the white coat Is here.'. :
here, for 3 days, to diagnose your
shirt problems! Come In nd meet
Dr. HEIMAN STREIM, M. A. emi eminent
nent eminent specialist... let him cure your
fit ills, prescribe the collar style most
flattering to yon! You'll enjoy talk talking
ing talking with our visiting Doctor" he hat
such soothing counter-aide manners!
You'll like our Main Street window,
too... witbth newest Arrow atyletv
k.v i;A '".": r;-:''-. .''.';..."'-.'' '.r.-v:
AiROW'DART" comei in.V.
- w ,J
13 14 15 18 17
31 x x x x xx x
32xx x xxx X x xlT
S3xx X 'XX x xx X X
34 j x j x xxjx x x x x
35 I I xTT
Most popular ihlrt In the land, and dmerodly to, for iu famous MHoia kdy
cut fit, fin count white bioadclolk, lte buttons that aro town m the Amir
way, to itay... and Its rang of 37 different tins that lneludt Just about vars
Starter of Amw
No. I2-M Central Avt.
Next to the Chas Manhattan Bank.
PAHAM MOTTA'S PANAMA
and the famous
are offering during this week from 9:30 a.m.
and 2:30 p.m. a course in facial beauty
K treatment and make-up
iSS oLucu Viadero
11.' 1 1
1 1 vm oe in cnarge
In this interesting course you will be able to
make-up while Miss Viadero gives you
the necessary instructions.
MAKE YOUR APPOiraiENT TODAY
nut connected, . .. .
niE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, .MARCH 13. IV.?
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
Unif 'r"jr?l7T v rr.ljf. A fi Wnrnn if.r, rr n
I -V v 1 f I i
M Ml 1
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
CANAL ZONE POLICLINIC
DR. C. E. FABREGA. DOS.
OR. R. AVILA JR., M.D,
Tlvell 4th of July) Ave., .No. 2IA2
(opposite Ancnn School Playground)
Tel. 2-20U Panama
Phone Panama 2-0552
TRANSPORT! BAXTER. S A.
Packara Shipper Mover
Phones 2-2451 2-2562
Lear Riding af
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding ft- Jumping cloti doily
to 5 p.m. Phona J-027.9
ar by appointment.
"WE will relievo Your"
corns, callousaes, null
(Dr. CHIROPODIST-(Dr. Scholli trained)
SI Jutlo Arosemena P(i. 3-2217
Can Be Real Fancy
CLEVELAND, Ohio (UP) -Name-changing
is common, but a
clerk: in Cleveland federal court
had to watch his p's and q's when
some changes were approved for
new citizens recently. ;
Mii4a Vli 1TilTvhi .marla rur
I.IUI.LB, .111, iu,v.j.-'""
name Martha Vera KulczycbavAnJ
ton Roszczafcowski is: now Anlonj
skyj decided on Roman Tresniow-i
Margarethe Szllberleitner. is sat satisfied
isfied satisfied with her name as it is.
Just A New Twist;
Dog Runs Over Car
FORT MX, N.J. (UP- Some
soldiers will go to great lengths to
preserve their pay and .freedom
from encroachment by females.
: Two of them were found cram cram-"
" cram-" med Into a telephone booth here.
One talked Into the phone, while
tha other fed: a. newspaper into a
portable electric fan.
"These two gals are trying to
come down to Dix io see us 'Sun 'Sunday,
day, 'Sunday, one explained. "So we've
told 'cm we're at the airport
catching I plane for Europe.
1 of MOULDING
PICTI'KK f K.IMES,
16-26 Central Ave. -TeJ.
Ave. Eloy Alfaro 15-159
" Tel. 2-0610
Street No. 13
Agendas Internal, de PuSlicaciones
No. 1 Lottery Plan
Central Ave. 45
.FOR SALE: Mahoe any bedroom
suite $150; rwiit foam rubber
mattresses $ 1 00;. 25-tycle radio radio-phono
phono radio-phono $45. Phona 2-3631 from
8-U. 4-6 p.m.
LEONARD 9-u. ft. refrigerator,
25-cycle. Used little over a year.
Perfect condition. Can be financ financed.
ed. financed. Originally $398. Now $198.
LEONARD 4-cu. ft. refrigerator.
Uied littla aver a year. Perfect
condition Can be financed. Orig Originally
inally Originally $260. Now $160.
LEONARD Freeier, new, 7 cu.
ft. (box ityle). Can be financed.
Originally $395. Now $295.
HOOVER washing machine, 25 25-cycle,
cycle, 25-cycle, new. Originally $98. Now
WHIRLPOOL Bby washing
machine, excellent for infants'
clothes,, handkerchiefs, diapers,
etc. Bargain for only $15.
WHIRLPOOL' dryer, gas, new.
Can ''b financed. Originally
$385. Now $245.
WESTINGHOUSE electric stove,
used, good condition, $69.
UNION water heater for small
(ink, practical and efficient $30.
HALMAN, S.A., Via Espana 1,
FOR SALE: Westinghouse re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator 8-cu. ft. Phone Balboa
6416, Ancon, R-ayano .St. 0589.
FOR SALE: One" refrigerator,
electric, like new, $250. One
lady's vanity $30. Call 3-1791.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse re re-frigerator
frigerator re-frigerator 10.5 ft., excellent
condition $100; water heater, 30
gals. $50; 2 Simmons twin beds
$30. Phone 3-1568.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse 9-ft.
refrigerator, 25-eyele, only 6
years old, $100. House 760-C,
Barnaby Street, Balboa
FOR SALE: Bendix automatic
washer, 25-eyele, Phone Balboa
Pm Host To 13!
Army, Navy Reserves
U.S. Army Caribbean School
was host to 13, Army and Navy
reserve men recently when Capt.
K. E. George conducted a brief briefing;
ing; briefing; and tour of the Latin Amer American
ican American School, j ;,, ,.
Georce. TTSARf!AnTn Rnhnni
operations officer,, conducted the
weekly meeting- for 7490th USAR
Regiment (Reinforced Training)
uu iavy iteserve uomposite
Company I'5-l, both Canal. Zone
The Latin : American.' Schoolj, Mrs Crar' vnrfrii vnrfrii-enrpspntativ.
enrpspntativ. vnrfrii-enrpspntativ. horror. rv. iflwr.,"i.rs' u"ce. Vanderslice
- - Hsafi-i, & aKtills UljllVVt
representative began the lecture
wun an explanation or tne his history
tory history and function of the Fort
Gulick institution The briefing
lasted from 8 to 9 p.m.
From the conference room, the
Army-Navy group moved to the
Automotive and Communica Communications
tions Communications division. A brief explana explanation
tion explanation and trip through classroom
areas ended the tour.
(On hand from the Army unit
were Lt Col, Willard F. French,
MaJ. James F. Redmond, Ma.
Aloys C. Sandusky, and l-Lt.
Vern H. Chrlstoph. All are as assigned
signed assigned to 7490th.
Representing the Navy
(Iflr M R Nlflfpl PHr V T3
:Ralner, Lt. Cdr. M. E. Finnegan,
1.1.. ur. a. tv, wnaer, Lt. R. J.
Danielson, Lt. T. McAndrews,
Ch. Mach. J. T. Burns, SN R. E.
Detore and S. F. Mason.
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Ualted Slates District Court ror The
Dhtrirt af The Canal Zone
TtlirMII V.rila, Inlapn.timi.l
of Shipping, a corporation, Libelant vs.
'H. W. Findlev and SS Jonenhln Iji.
nasn, her enitines, boilers, tackle and
In admiralty civil No. 2037. Legal No Notice
tice Notice .......
Whereas on the I2th dav of March.
1 QMi n,,r.n,. l..-:i. ,...",: 1 n
lister of Shipping, a corporation, filed a
nh.l in n.i'unnn.n ,I ...... f.. 4..
eign attachment In the District Court of
uie unnea states lor tne (Jr stoba D v
Sion. AD.'linut U. Af. FinHUv an1 Q
usepnnie uinasa, ner engines, boilers
tuck and ennlnm.nt In a ,.ih.
C.nnlrnrr. C. vll nnd Mnrltim.'
And Vi hereas, by virtue of process In
iiite rnrtrt nr law tn n.. .1 ..,..1 v.i,,n
nh! nn Iha 9Qlh rf.i 1
have seij-ed and taken the said SS Jo-J
ruii lie Ljnuva niv an, nM nni ... ....
,and have her In my ciistodv;
mmce is nereoy given, mat session
of the District Court will be held in the
United States District Court Room, In
Cristobal, Canal Zone, on the 29th dav
f Mnrch. 1956 it 10:00 o'clock in the
forenoon thereof, or as soon thereafter
S Cnitrt mnv h in .cinn tnv th. Irll
of said pi dtiisei. and the owner or own owners,
ers, owners, and all persons Who may have or
clnlm any interest therein, are hereby,
cited In he and p.nrna at the tlmA and
nlace xforesBifl. to show .cause, if any
tney nave, why a final decree should
not be entered as nrayed.
Jmeph i. fciavgaid.
I Ditrict of the Canal Zone.
;f S. Carrlngton 1
IProcior for I ihclant
"OB No. 621
i Ancon, Canal Zone:-1
18! U Carrarquilla
H. it Street
4th of July Ave. J St.
FOR SALE: '53 Pontiac-S 4.
door tcdan with hydramatic, 4
new tires, only 18,000 miles,
$1200. Balboa 4180.
FOR SALE:-V4S Cadillac 4-dr..
fully equipped $695; (as clothes
dryer, 60-cycle $99. Phone 86 86-2200.
2200. 86-2200. FOR SALE 1948 Buick Super,
excellent condition, radio, duty
paid. Reasonable. Call Balboa
FOR SALE: 1954 Cadillac
Hardtop coupe, cobalt blue with
all the extras. Hydramatic trans transmission,
mission, transmission, power steering, power
brakes, radio, directional lights,
back-up fights, white sidewall
tires, etc. Car in excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Will trade for older model
car in good condition. Call 83 83-3281
3281 83-3281 for appointment.
FOR SALE: Packard sedan, '49
model, duty paid, very good con condition.
dition. condition. Any demonstration, $400,
Room 331, Tivoli Hotel.
FOR SALE: 1951 Deluxe Tudor
Chevrolet. Power glide and radio.
Phone Balboa 2474.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford OH V V-V8
V8 V-V8 2-door sedan, turn signals,
heavy undercoating, exceptional
condition, $1290. Call (-739.
House 0258-D, Gambaa.
FOR SALE: 1950 Pontiae Cat.
alina hardtop sport coupe, excel excellent
lent excellent condition. Phone 2-1606.
House 5615-C, Hodges, Diablo.
FOR SALE: 1939 Ford Pickup
Truck, property Balboa Gun
Club. Call Balboa 2192.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet
Club Coupe. High power V8 en engine,
gine, engine, power glide transmission,
radio, custom interior, wsw
fubeless tires, tinted glast, di directional
rectional directional and back-up lights, de deluxe
luxe deluxe tutone finish. New, Must
trade for old carfinancial rea reasons,
sons, reasons, Balboa 2-1515.
FOR SALEt 1953 Hillman
Minx Convertible. 2354-8, Balboa-
We buy automobiles Models
1950 ta 1955. WE PAY CASH
ON THE SPOT. Autos Eisen.
man, S. A. (Beside Coca Cola
Plant 1, Phones 2-2616, 2-4966
Dies In Bbcmsburo
Aller leng Illness
of George J. Vanderslice. former-
ly of Balboa, died at her home in
Bloomsburg, Pennsylvania, Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday after a long illness, according
to news received by relatives on
the Isthmus. She was 77 years
Mr. and Mrs.
Jnea.nal 40nc "ora 1907 until
i-'i. uunng that lime Mr. Van
acrsnce was ;an office assistant
with the Maripe Bureau' in Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, After leaving the Isthmus, they
made their home in Blpomsburg
where Mr. Vanderslice had a le legal
gal legal practice.
In additinn in her h
survivd hv f ft II r rlaurrkinw.
Mrs. Marjone Jones, of Ancon: t
x iiaLiiia iviki vhi urn nr in.
dianaj Mrs. Betty Roberts, of
Bloomsburg; and Mrs. Nancy
Shannon of Long Island; and three
sons, George J., of Hershey, Pcnn.
mester, and Robert, both pfiT
Bloomsburg. ,. r
Now If Minnesota
Just Hod A Lake. .
.MINNEAPOLIS'- (UP Al Although
though Although Minnesota U iicmqMv
the land of the innnn laire ..
. I 'm. V "V, 1U11VJ, V11C
state actually has 11 nm lot.
within an area of 25 acres or
If lakes wilh leca than "is
of surface were counted, the state
would have 20.000 lakes.
AH this water covers 2,597,760
Ninetv-fiv ner rent nf the ctoto
residents live within five mile? of
Bank Has New Type
Rainy Day Service
ROCHESTER NT V ttp
Customers of the Genesee Valley
Union Trust Co. have something
new in the way of service, and it
doesn't cost a cent
The bank has installed a rack of
caught without protection on rainy
nays. An attached sign reads:
"Yours to use, yours to borrow;
Please return, it' may rain tomor-i
' LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. Tivoll No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
Its Central Ave.
164 Central Avenue
BOX 2031, ANCON, C.2.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
The new ideal VENETIAN BLIND
is superior at amazingly low price.
Match-stick bamboo drapes. For
free estimate call Roberto, Phone
3-4904. Workshops at Productos
de Madera, S A., Kodak Yard,
FOR SALE: Skeeter, good con condition.
dition. condition. Suitable for 10-hp, $20.
1 950 6-cyl. Ford.' radio and
heater. Good condition. Call 6 6-294.
FOR SALE: Saw mill. If you
are interested in the machinery,
it may also be acquired. Call
FOR SALE: Venetian blinds,
all fixes. 38th Street 4-78 (13).
Morris To Try To Stage
By JACK CUDDY
CHICAGO, March 15 (UP) -Promoter
Jim Norris will try to
stage a return welterweight title
fight between re-crowned Johnny
Saxton and Carmen Basilio at the
Chicago Stadium in June because
of the stormy dispute over Saxtoi's
upset but unanimous victory last
oaxiou, siee, veii-iwiiuu-
1 rj..Hnl.1.m Mnm.A MnliDn ruuiamn
Saxton, a sleek, well-proportion
DIUUMU HCIU Ulfumi, uvvhiii.
the eighth tnan in ring history to!
recapture the 147-pound crown last
-;u, ni.. rSnliiln' imt oil ntan.1
infill. U' -1 fl""
nprl stick and move, stick end
Waiflhing,14aV4.J)aunls to Ba Ba-silio't
silio't Ba-silio't 14a, johnny not only wrest wrested
ed wrested away tha title in Carmen's
second defense, but he broke tha
popular ChiMenango, N. Y maul mauler's
er's mauler's unbeaten strinj It 15.
TI,a licnutA anrl iha imvrlri Afl.
ly large gate of $104,288 paid by
1,2,110 ai uie oiauium uiuufcin mi
afJKiCLIauv, fciv-"ii iv y
Norriss' eyes today. He said, "Both!
Norriss' eyes today. He said, "Both
fouBlit so well mat a return nout
in June would make a top attrac attraction
tion attraction for Chicago. I'll begin nego
tiating as soon as possible.
m .. .a., r: -1 J n a. t
Tinnt ri.,A ,t,i, aU Cnvlnn'a in-
J vtlll-livo-jt, -will iiBMvii n in-
and-out tactics with left jabs and;
On The Alleys. ..
MARGARITA MIXED LEAGUE!
Thursday, March S
jCometruers ........ 9 3
Rrieht Llrht ...... 8
Gringos ........... 5
Colon Cats o
Mindi Marvels ... 5
Naturals .......... 4
Saints ............. 4
Tobin ... 128
699 696 749 2144
E. Gloss .
C. St. John
. 763 756
152 168 185 505
ni loo fiT
HI f 00 llo 4d2l
iw AAC : "mn.- urea posts, a
m ? onn!necla,schedulcd
1!3 181 202 506 Week. Wl havo nnl' UL
672 806 828 2306
VACATIONING IN PANAMONTE
at 4000 feet is an experience
Nobody should miss. Famous for
its food (specialty: smorgasbord!
and fine accommodations'. At-
tractive bar lounge with fire fireplace.
place. fireplace. Wire reservations.
Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
Shrapnel's furnished houses en
beach at Santa Clara. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1 772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mile
past Casino. Law rotes. ; Phona
PHILLIPS Oceoniid. Cottage.
Santa Clarj. Box 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1877 Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673
Baldwin's : furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach., Telephone
Smith. Balboa 3681.
left hooks, and his speedy combina
tions whenever forced to close
quarters, won the unanimous ver verdict
dict verdict over the 11-5 lavorite. Bnt a
United Press poll of ringside writ writers
ers writers showed 11 for Basilio and sev seven
en seven for Saxton. .-",.
Basilio, '28, forced the fighting, iu
every round and landed the hard-
.if Thimbu,,.. I) , U iL.. : i
puuvnca, uui tuc unec ling ui-
firlnld' annQinntli, m,,, nr,t..r, n.l
-- Vll,lJ 1ICII! VMbiV(llU!
by Saxton's speed grace and ;re-i
markably effective left jab. j ;4 I
- .' "W
They favored the taller, rangi rangier
er rangier Johnny on riO-polnts must sys
tem as ioiiows: rcieree rrank (;i
tner inrloTA T,w XlAATtin
I -'-I 'ift- VC.11IV.O ,I,V.IIH
us 147-140; judge Ed Hints. 145-138.
The Uniled Press had Basilio a
L.. J ir in
' I The complete advance passeri-
For more than five mimilec tVio'ser list, fnr rvlftnhal fnltnn-
J t I. I .
Bui pi imcu laiis uooeo me decision
ludis ii'iiiiiiisccru oi mac ue-
at. a iiiiouviJiiiti in doi bickt, ivir (tllU xvirs. jrcuueri W
when Saxton won the title for thnlBavle: Mrs. Fredertrk Rers- Mr
when Saxton won the title for tho'Bayle; Mrs. Frederick Beers; Mr.
fll'vt 1 1 111 a nil a ,ttA . JT..n I, . -, 1 i
,..Mv mi a mule luniuiy un-
nnnular verrlipt nimt vA noniiun
r i ...v iv,u unuiaii.ji lliuuicu, VVllliaUl OClllllgCi
Johnny lost the title in his firjt'Mr. and Mrs. Jorge Centano; Mr.!
i(.iibi luujr uciuaitu
Hnclun U.I ln-11 , 1. r:u..i
"'.null laai sipiu 1, lilt; liillc
in his career he was stopped.
T.J... ,i .
tvumj oaauto angruy aeciaraq,
I won the fight but I didn't
pet it. I'll never fight again in
Chicago, ft ws th third time
I fought hare anrJ tha thirJ.
i tosr on a bad decision."
He was particully ansered at the
uinciaung or reieree Gilmer, an at
torney from Libcrtyville, 111,, aod
a former college boxer. He claim claimed
ed claimed Gilmer broke him almost every
:t: ':"rK oax on inI
,Cjla"g J?A cl08e lusters Th crowd
r y 6iccu wun vani'fri
-iioecause u nooed GUmer lustilv at
y.V least twice for his breaking, in the
V i eeventh and ipth rounds.
I Saxton was too delirously hanpj
to negin thinking about a retuml
nKiii wun carmen, whom he de-
a atet tn.trtV, r: ..u
who hurt me m the second round,
and was wearing me down in the
lied Cross Field
Director Gives Talk
On First Aid
738 amli'ataey, M, Aoak' Atant'c Area Red
truss field director tnlrl a nrmm
of women recently during pradua
. . v. u b.tj-:,,,
Aciviacs ill con UU11CK. t
Principal speaker at ceremonial
for classes 48 and 49, the Red Cross
field representative went on to say,
"c""s PPear weekly in doily
"ii'eiB inrougnout the world
435idefc",b.mg- the Mesaving. action of
oLuuui-irainea women both in and
away from the home,"
Forty nine women were gradu-
iiuni uie iirsi aid course
aaciiiuiag", ,WOSt people COID
ment first aid treatment" with
Z nt l"c:r.e s mr.
u.Mers, out mere is another be
iZ;' i""?"!'. important.
L;IH. .""ywaay treatment in the
Hume, ne conciuded "has savea
ja reproduciora chirriaba cons
many dollars in doctors bills and.
pprtainlv mon.. n
t The Graduation exercises upped
the ratlO Of first airt lrainnrl ....
CTl !! thp Allantif or on i.ro nH
. .., w" i.wiiicu W'JIU-
cent. Capt. James E. Smith, area
distaff rlirpr-tnp iu. i.
. vimuia me ltucbi
Iicure as an arpa rnpni-ri
'iue.pians call for training of i
wnrkino nn Atinn,;. I
Ian emDloVPS anrl mil'ii,,, j i
- ... ... mu l'UUr.Se, i y lagoiiip ui H J7 Ulliv V a, a n
In pointing out the importance, ro,P. the Valley Forge was open open-of
of open-of first aid training, Kloak told .the :'ed to Latins American students for
J. f co. de la Ovsa Ave. No. 41
Jutlo Aritwmcna Ave. and 33 St.
it Street Xo. 53
ATTENTION G. I.t Just built
modem furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water,
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Apartments: One
small, one big. 29th Street No.
9. Inc.uire: Central Avenue No.
FOR RENT.- Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, living room,
dining room, porch, kitchen.
Beautiful view, centrally located.
Cool, quiet Phone 3-0276, 3 3-0811
0811 3-0811 after 1 p.m.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished two-bedroom apartment.
FOR RENT: For three months
starting April 1 5, completely
furnished I Vi-room apartment,
hot water, linen, etc. Phone 2 2-0143
0143 2-0143 or 3-0679.
FOR RENT; Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment one bedroom and bath, na
kitchen, Bella Vista, $65. Phone
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
at "El Cangreio": 2 bedrooms,
etc., garage. For mora details:
Phone 34966 or 3-6737.
fOR RENT: Furnished modern
apartment. Screened, inspected.
One bedroom. Call 2-3065.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, complete with linen, din din-nerware
nerware din-nerware and hot water. For fur further
ther further information call Panama 2-t
The Panama liner Panama Is
scheduled to sail from Now vnrir
Thursday with 71 passengers for
Cristobal and 42 passengers
booked for Port-au-Prince; Hal-
Among the passengers for
Cristobal are Otto W. Helmer
J inhe aVsIa? Af lu Pn,nln.,-..t
' ,,141A Ul lilC CiillJlUy lllCllll
Branch of the Personnel Bureau,
! and Mrs. Helmerlchs.
iwrs. Kusseu Baney; Mrs. clay
nuu in la, iiciu.y Ba. pcruner ana
lo h!H, ... TininnK. r.ut
iiiaiiu ivHs. jonn uonzeiman; iwr.
and Mrs A T fnnlr Mr anA
Mrs. Allan B. Cook; Eduardo Do-
minguez;.Mi-s. Jan Duggan; Mr.!
ana Mrs. y. rmz; Mrs. Kay
B. Fuller: Mr and Mrs T M i
Conslll; Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Cop-!
sin, jr.; Mr. ana Mrs. Harold1
all; -; I
Mr. and Mrs. Otto W. Helmer-
ichs: Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hess-
mer; Miss Cynthia M. Jennison;
Dr. and Mrs. Robert K. Johnson;
Mr. andMrs. Harry Kalb; Mr.
! and Mrs. Jerome J. Kataman
and Mr. and Mrs. E. H. KHeben
and Mrs. Jerome J. Kataman
Donald S. McKinley; Mr. and
Mrs, Matthew T. Morean: Misa
Christine M. Mosler: Dr. ; and;
Mrs. George W. PaDen; Mrs.
Robert Piel; Andres Ponce; Mr.
and Mrs. George H. Richards;
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrason. Riggs;
Dr. and Mrs. Saul Ritchie;
Mr. and Mrs. Victor G. Sam Sam-met,
met, Sam-met, Sr.; Dr. and Mrs. Marco
SheDDe: Mr. and Mrs. Frerl S
Southerland; Mr. and Mrs. See.
va speare: Mr. and Mrs. C. C,
Steward; Earl V. Stoody; Mrs.
Ruth L. Turner; Mr. and Mrs.
Andrew M. Underhlll; and Miss
Shirley Young. ; ;.:..-
lllirlNlr IIm Taaaaaa
kiiiinii.nl a .a
maae.:.iHa. a.;., a a a o
IHHIII Vll I VMS
Of Vallay Forge
The U. S. Navv was host to 460
Latin American officers, cadets
and enlisted men recently when
the USAFCARIB School moved in
mass to Cristobal for a tour of the
aircraft carrier USS Valley Forge.
flagship of a 10 unit task
a two hour conducted tour. Mai
Fred Vigil, Command and Staff
division. U. S. Army Caribbean
School, coordinated with Navy re representatives
presentatives representatives jn organizing the
The ship's crew, along with U.S.
Army interpreters, explained in
rtrmy lnierpreters, cxpiamcu
"'detail operation and functions
,k. OOO fnf Marina Cfftina-
inc .ooo-iuui taiui.1, iwi !&
five minute intervals, students
from 16 Central and South Amer American
ican American nations boarded in groups of
25; in i most cases, for their first
look at a large U. S. warship
look at a large U. S. warship.
genuna, uoiivia, orazii, unit, vu-,
j. m' cl l linn.
Ij..L' ..: Kn...n Para.
FARMACIA EL BA1URR0
Pariie Lefevre I Street
Via Purras' lit
Vi Cspana Ave.
FOR RENT: Three-bedroom
House, garage, maid's room, stove
and refrigerate, L Cumbres.
Call Balboa 3179,
FOR RENT: Furnished room in
family home, with independent
service and entrance, garage and
telephone. Best residential area
ntar Hotel El Panama Call 3 3-5941
5941 3-5941 after 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Clean furnished
room. Alt modern conveniences.
Best residential section. 43rd St.
Throws In Sponge
BEIRUT. I.ehannrt Marr-h 1f
(UP) ThP I.phsnnn rnurnniDnt
rpiiienprl tnrlav ""'"v"
Premier Paclilrl Varom
ted his Cabinet's retinnatirm
n -j i j. 7, ;, a '
President Camille Chamoun in
move that, had oeen expected.
The 34-year-old Premier told
parliament he deciderl nn the mn.
after four ministers left the cabi cabinet
net cabinet earlier today in protest over
fall ostensibly was a dispute over
suusiuizmg pnvaie schools.
But nhservprc ocrreerl fho .ali?
net was forced out by both Right
ana Lett wing opposition on home
and foriegn policy issues.
Musical "Great" present Cavalcade of Jazz in
"THE BEIIJIY COODMAII JTOSY"
coming soon at the CENTRAL Theatre!
i W t, v.
Benny Goodman coaching Steve Allen in trie proper
fingering for the clarinet playing Allen supposedly does in
Universal International's Technicolor musical biography,
"The Benny Goodman Story," which co-stars Allen and Don
' na Reed. The clarinet playing heard in the picture is that
of Goodman himself, the visual playing being taken care
of Alien, who portrays the King of Swing. Advt.
.Ur--- 4iSBfc ""
'H aeaaaa aa, a. BCN rlCCHT
ew a. RUOOim MATS' a.
SOON at lli2
j 1 f j
i ... j
aaMIBWHiiw " "" r
FOR SALE: BSA I25cc, very
good condition, good tires. $125
cash Balboa 2-2438.
FOR RENT Space appropriate
for office, beauty parlor, com commercial
mercial commercial business, etc., in new
concrete building named "Mon "Monterrey"
terrey" "Monterrey" on Ave. Argentina, "El
Cangrejo" district. David F. de
Castro, Ave "B" Na. 24. Phone
tNITED STATES OF AMERICA !'
Lnilfd Slate DLstrict Court For The
District of The Canal Zone
' Henry P. Lanasa. Libelant Vs. S S Jo Jo-xepbine
xepbine Jo-xepbine Lanasa, etc.. Respondent.
In Admiralty Nq. 20U8. Legal Notice.
Whereas on the 12th day of March.
1956. Kenry P. Lanasa filed a libel in
personam in the District Court o the
United SLatf fnr ihm Pi-lutAhol ni.,iB;..n
, o usBfiuiiie ianasa, net en.
'gines, boilers, tackle and Mtilnment: lit
ni..t C C 1 L: T
i" "use. of Contract. Civil and Maritime:
- r And Whereas, by virtus of process in
due form of laf to me directed, retlim-
able on the 291h day of March, 1956,
I have seized and taken the said s "S
?ePh,n Lanasa. her engines, bpllera.
elc- ana nave ner ui my custody:
a I Notice is hereby given, that se-
tfion. of the District court wm be held
.... w,.,.M mimics jlmsuivi wouri noom,
in Cristobal, Canal Zone, on the 29th
day of March, 1956, at 10:00. o'clock in
the forenoon thereof, or as soon there.
after as Court may be in session, for
r -- ...-j ., swivii, lur
the trial nr uM nrmicis .nj ,h. .......
er or owners, and all persons who may
have or claim any Interest therein, are
hereby cited to be and arjrjear at th.
snouia not be entered s prayed.
Joseuh I. Kim-aid
United States Marshal for the
District of the Canal Zone.
CnarlM E: Ramliw
of Proctors for Libelant
Ancon, Canal Zone,
sxien hckmt MatmiNt nurcwNON
a, aa,wja nai ,aaa jM
.,..,.,a, UfJUIlU- Utllcta, lliCAtLU. 1,11.011 aiia,
guay, Peru and Venezuela.
T":iT.:r.v. ;"nni i". irs
THE fAXM AMi nifN AN'' INDLfEXBESl" IUIIT NEffSf.itti
I II I
1 I Hi
.4PIULI0 I f VOt'
John WAYNE Lana TURNER, in
THE. SEA CHASE
In Cinemascope and fachnicolor!
Edward G. ROBINSON, In
J 35c. 20c.
Plus r i
Randolph Scott, in
RIDING SHOT GUN
John AGAR Mara CORDAY
In Cinemascope and Technicolor!
In Technicolor and Cinemascope!
That Joyous New .Musical Hit!.,,
Janet LEIGH Jack I.F.MMON
and Betty GARRETT, in
Robert Mitchum. hi
MAN with THE GUN
THE BIG KNIFE
Audie MURPHY, in
TO HELL AND BACK
The exciting true-life story of
America's most decorated hero!
Shows: 12:55, 2:38, 4:45, 6:52, 9:00
MY SISTER EILEEN
Shows: 3:00, 4:02, 6:25, 8:58 p.m.
MOVIES TV RADIO
- HOLLYWOOD -(NEAV Holly- Jimmy Durante unveils a gal
wood on TV: Television s pace is pai, u -year-old June Blair, on a
fast and furious enough, but it'scoupIe of his forthcoming filmed
also a race with the stork on Rose-1 shows, and he's already predicting
mary Clooney's side of the camera! stardom for her . It's eight TV
in her first series, "The Rosemary i star assignments in a row for May
Clooncy Show." Stanzas are being) Wynn, who Jcft Columbia studio
ground ouf at the rate of two and i after clicking in "The Caine Muti
three a week so that 20 or the w
shows will be on film before Rosie
looks like an ad for matcrnuy
duds. ,' :
Wendell Corey will star in a new
f!RS tnlefilm series titled "Probe.
It's a combination of "Dragnet'
and "Medic," with Corey playing a
police chemist in
ny ... rresno. Calif.: Dan mai :
"So you didn't like Harold Lloyd's
old 'Movie Crazy' on TV. Weil, ray
family did. There' nothing wrong
with good clean fun. You can have
today's sharp comics with the dou double
ble double meaning jokes." Mrs. M,
The Liberace telefilms have been
sold in Australia, starting in Sep September.
tember. September. But at this writing, there
American Red Cross repre representatives
sentatives representatives war en hand at Hong
Kong last ytar to bring a fail failing
ing failing of being at homo again to
1ha U. S, flyers and civilians li liberated
berated liberated by tho Chinese. Your
Red Cross, through its c lost re relationships
lationships relationships with tha Intemation Intemation-al
al Intemation-al Rtd Cross and ethtr nation national
al national Rod Cross socittias, is con constantly
stantly constantly striving for tha ralaaso
of datainad war prisoners. Join
tha Rod Cross and keep its
worktrs in international fields
on the job!
a crime detec-J isn-t one Tv set in Australia.
Jackie Gleason's extra poundage
it putting a big strain on his once
badly busted leg. He's keeping it
taped on orders of his doctor.
Edmund O'Brien's dickering for
a series based on My MX von'
victs." He'd star as the prison
psychiatrist . Imogene coca
takes off in June for a European
vacation . The fact sncei on
Gordon MacRae's new once-a-week
.NBC-TV show (replacing Tony
Martin) eives his wife, Shehah,
olo credit in the writing depart department..
ment.. department.. ; .v'.'-
Wariv 71 ner cent of all U.S.
fcnmM now have TV sets 39,800,
fx xi of 'em on last Jan, 1. Another
s onn nno are exDected to be sold
Now it's patience as a new rea
son for a TV comedian's greatness
George Gobcl has it, says his di
rector, Bud Yorkin.
"Durine several days of re
riearsals," explains Bud, "George
has to read the same gag at least
20 times. All TV comedians do
The first rnuple of times the gag
5Kets a laui'h W tM fcMtf anfl
crew then nothing A'lot of other
comedians then wreck their own
gags by ad libbing, switching and
lidding to keep the crew laughing,
''George doesn't. He- stay with
ft, He1 has the patience to wait a
week for the laugh that pays off
the audience laugh."
Angela Greene, who won movie
stardom at Warner Bros, is back
in career high gear following birth
of her third daughter. Leaping
from one big TV show to another,
Arthur Treacher, who won movie
i stardom as the screen's perfect
butler in- the Jeeves films, gave
up tray toting for New York TV
pmotinc eieht years aeo. In Holly
wood the other day for a Climax
show, he told me no one mentions
his film butlering days now "ex "except
cept "except in elevators and I'm very
happy about it. I served so much
tea I can't even look at those 'Take
Tea and See' commercials."
Of Taking Indecent
Film To Australia
SYDNEY, Australia, March 15
(UP) Orchestra conductor Eu-
genfe Goosseas was accused today
of trying to bring indecent pho photographs
tographs photographs and film into the coun country.
Customs officials served a sum summons
mons summons on the conductor who has
led the Sydney Symphony Orches Orchestra
tra Orchestra since 1947 and who conducted
the Cincinnati, Ohio, symphony
from 1931 to 1946.
The conductor arrived in Sydney
last Friday from a world tour.
Some of his baggage was seized.
WESTERLY. R.I. (UPC A
woman driver whose car collided
with a truck here and kept right
on going explained to police that
she didn t stop because sne was
"late for church."
Red Infiltration Of NAACP
Revealed By FBI Counterspy
CHARLOTTE. N. C. Macrch 15
(UP) An electrical worker, who
acted as an f Hi counterspy in me
Commmst -party, -testified today
thi nartv assisncd him to lnfu
trsfp the National Association ior
the Advancement of Colored Peo
ple-.. ... ...
Odis neavis, oi, w whimuu
Salem, revealed his counterspy
role before the House un-American
Activities Committee. He said he
, , Ht UWM I. T
The Witnetv When a Hollywood tsent to Durham to attend an NAA-
eomedian guested on Milton Berle's
TV show from Las Vegas, some someone
one someone isked him if he was going to
gamble while he was in town.v
"No thanks." the comedian re
plied, "Being on the Milton Berle
show it gambling enough.'
Not In the Script: Zsa Zsa Ga Ga-tor
tor Ga-tor after her hour-long TV per
formance on NBC's "Matinee"; "I
loved it. but it was really hard
vnrk. I'll bet I aged an HOUR
during the show." -
Flash from Bob Hope about Lon London:
don: London: "They ran kinescopes o fmy
how over there and had to make
a special ruling for the English
pubs. While I'm en the screen no
'This is TV, Mrs. Jones: British
ctress Pat Medina's played a
southern belle, a Mexican spitfire
and a New England schoolmarm in
her last three telefilms. Next week
she'll probably not be the type to
play a British doll.
' "We were not part of the or or-ganiiation,"
ganiiation," or-ganiiation," ho said. "But we
were Instructed t aid In NAACP
Rea vis was the only witness at
the final session of the commit committee's
tee's committee's study of Communist activity
in North Carolina. He was the
third FBI" undercover man to tes testify
tify testify at the hearings which also
produced 11 "uAcooperative" wit wit-ncsscs
An employe of the Western Elec Electric
tric Electric Co., Reavis said he was a
member of the Communist party
in this state from 1949-52.
He said he belonged to Com
munist cells in Hieh Point and
winston-Salem and was active tn
th l ahor Youth League and the
National Negro Congress,: Dotn civ
ed as Communist-front organiza
Reavis told tha packed court courtroom
room courtroom during 75 minutes of testi testimony
mony testimony that tha Labor Y Q u t h
B A I B O A
S ATU R D AY
. NO Htf CKIAMTK S
raPTHe'siMoWe ; S
KinssJf! NIs fuss! His pr!s! I
AastHaUliliattir tta at W aj
SUNDAY AN D
Itailt.ii It,. .Aii
Miiunaif VvAHNta Bros.
" LATE SHOWS FRIDAY 10:30 P M.
DIABLO. HEIGHTS I MARGARITA
"CARNIVAL STORY" I "FIVE FINGERS"
League In North Carolina was
headed by Mrs. Cladys Scales,
wife of convicted Communist lea leader.
der. leader. Junius I. Scales.
"My job, with the league was
that of literature director," he
He cited as an example of the
literature, a pamphlet entitled
Bring Our Boys Home From Ko
rea and which branded America
as an aggressor nation.
He saia he left the party after i
he married a Winston-Salem school
"The communists don't 1 1 k e I
you to marry unless it is with an
other member or a possible re recruit,"
cruit," recruit," he said. "They didn't
think my wife wis a possible re recruit."
He said the party "also was "get
ting mighty nosey" about his work
at the Western Electric plant
which produces radar components
for the Defense Department.
Reavis said that the party prob
ably was "very surprised" when
he revealed himself as an FBI un
dercover man at the hearing. He
said he had received "Christmas
cards from the comrades" after
the break-off and just recently one
member tried vainly to bring him
back into the party.
''Make no bones about it," Rea Reavis
vis Reavis said. "Their ambition is to
gain world power and they will
use any means at their disposal
to gain this end."
m 1 1
4 iW .-,r-,s
' v ; f
tm, u.. Pu. en.
"W're i oducing mori tnd fater than var befort m
history our kids surt will havt to hustli to beat
" our rocordJ".
Showing At Your Service Center Theaters Tonight!
Jtff morrow iXT!rTlv
FAIIH 00MEIISUtVL23 i T J J
Frl. -Masleron of Kinsas"
DIABLO IITS. 6:15 7:40
"MARRY ME AGAIN''
frl. "Stmnrrii Howthtfk"
"THE BIG TIP OFF"
Frl. "IVMFjyrO HEIX"
MARGARITA 6:15 t:15
- John WAYNE
, V ISLAND IN THE. SKI',,1
frl. "Brlnj Your Smile Alone"
O VICTOR MATURE In
"CHIEF CRAZY HORSE'
. AJo Showing FRIDAY!
r a n a km ;15 7:40 IS A NT A CR1I7
itoirrn eta I I .. .
nvr.num.r- ino. I I "BOBBY WARE IS 1HISS1G"
nd "STAR OF TEXAS"
CAMP B1ERD 1:15 7:55 Geo. Montfomery. In "Stmlnole Vartoln"
Sf. Joseph Players
To Stage Religious
Play On 3 llighls
A Passion-time play, "Thy Will
he. Done,"- will he staged three
rnnsipcntivp oupninKs hv tha Nl- .In
seph players, Colon's newly form
pn nramaTip ornun
Onsninff nrpsntsHnn will ti t
- m r -w
i it : n, It
inr rxri sii- iiirfl pp' no ivirinriBV
March 26, then the Atlantic Side's
two presentations win ne at tne
St. Joseph Church Hall on March
u ana 28.
This play will be the second en endeavor
deavor endeavor of the St. Joseph .Players
who made their public bow on
Dec. 20 staging Charles Dickens
"A Christmas Carol."
"Thy Will Be Done" centers its
story on the crucifixion of Jesus
Christ and the undaunted faith of
many of his followers among
whom are Constancia, to be play played
ed played by Norma Brown; Sarah, to be
played by Dorothy Benhett and
Ester,; by Marjone Cummings.
Trying to undermine the faith
and hope of these women are the
Unbelievers, Gallus, to be charac
terized Dy HerDert Moise, and his
two sidekicks, Alarcellus and Cor Cornelius,
nelius, Cornelius, played by Ronnie Malcolm
and Herbert Holt, respectively.
Verne Richards, who will play
Elias. constantly ppU
fore he' finally bolipvpQ Tii. rrin
pled son of Gallus and Constancia
will be Claudius, who is portrayed1
by little Raymond Cameron. The
miracle of Claudius' walking aft J
er being touched by Christ's blood
on his father's arms bring the
piay 10 a aramanc cumx.
Tickets are holn? snIH ha lUr.
cast on the Atlantic Side and by
a committee of. -the- Para nar.
. Insist on
. to aggure
Cars and Trucks
MADE RIGHTV:;f ;T'f IT RIGHT
. PtAST LONGER
You can. be SURE. A
If you buy THROUGH...
, i i
The largest "on Automobile Row
Hordly The Sort
To Carry Around
NEW HAVE.V. Conn. -(UPV-A
king-sized slingshot is the key
"instrument" in a research project
being conducted at Vale.
The Yale engineering school
dean. Dana Young, and an assist assistant
ant assistant professor, Henry A. Lepper,
Jr., are doing research on the
pnysical changes which occur in
meiai wnen it s xuhiptH tn n,i-
That'i WhcrO llincchnt Anmar
in, ail 30 feet of it. Powered by
tnree large rubber cords, it is load load-ed
ed load-ed by means of a winch and fires
a three-foot aluminum rnrf h9i.
on, at a second rod.
Brains Of Schizos
Use Little Oxygen
' SAN FRANf iSCO (UP) If
you've noticed yuur brain has been
using less oxygen lately watch
out! You ma" be' a schisophrenic.
A group of scientists it h I'ni.
Vet'SltV flf ralifnrnia nAlX
-- u. UIU iiicuiLai
school here hava fnnml that
chronic schizos with an 4 1 .mil rt
...... huh tin VI
four years or rrore used "notir-
ably less oxvent, in thoir hi-uin.
of shorter duration did not ihow
a rate of oxvprn hgp KJanifipantUf
below par." thev said. f
The phsyicians said it did nn!
appear mat the defect in brain
chemistry was th- ran nt h
ailment. But, they said since it
apparently shows up only after
several years, it would
be a result of long-standing
IIST AND NOTHING
THI IIST IS LAIILIP
Teddy Tills You Why...
I I iZ.1 I
ifost Gompate 'ern all
i A .v: J
"COMPARE My Msuntain-Grovn Pea,.. on your left!
"It's tht world's sweetest, tenderesf, greenest, :
plumpest pea. Uniform in size, smooth-skinned,
never tough like the other.
;. "My Snow Crop Peas grow high ; thanea grown in the lowlands.
' in the Idaho mountains where .hot Picked at the very peak of flavor, : -days
and cool nights make peas Snow Crop. Peas are deep-frozen '
' sweeter, firmer, far more tender t while they're still dewy-fresh."
""Each sweet, tender
bean ia deep.frozen to
fast that it reaches you"
with all the flavor of
limas fresh from the
field. Choose tinyy
tender Baby Lynas or
large, luscious Ford- i
hooka, whichever you
Snow Crop- -Strawb.rrittl
"Famous West Coast
alicf d strawberries.
Each berry is a deep,
rich, ecarlet, sun-:
ripened red all the way
through. So sweet,
juicy and delicious.
Great with sugar and
cream or in a
Snow Crop Corn!
"Each tender kernel of
my Snow Crop Corn
tastes as if It were,
grown and picked in
your own back yard
and popped right into
the pot. It's ail famous
corn . whether Snow
' Crop fresh-frozen Corn
on the Crb or Cut Corn,
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, MARCH 15, ,19: i
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
Southpaw Limits Former
Teammates To One Single
By JOHN GRIFFIN
; NEW YORK, March 15 (UP) The Yankees
-admit they're a bit afrai4 of the Boston Red Sox,
and a determined ex-Yankee named Bob Porterfield
;ave them another good reason for that fear today.
"!"r Porterfield, acquired by the Bo- now figure on Erskine as a definite
Socken in a winter deal with Wash-starter in the regular rotation.
kiB flu hi it in Rrtttnn
flannels yesterday and held the
mr 1 A- .inrtla Alia Vll"OD 1
,1 Yankees to one single over a three
' inning span to set tne stage ior
: 2 0 Boston victory.
The 31-year-old righthander, who
i il- : n V.n.
1 first reached the majors as a Yan
! kee and then went off to Washing
,; kee and then went on to wasnwg-
ton where he made a eomebacic
' enm arm. figures as an inv
' portant man in the Red Sox hill
n i it t, cVimvi he can turn his
i 10-17 mark of last .season with a
( lu-ii marn ui -. -
.'last-dace team into anything ie
'! ai 17-10 mark, and if Mel Fwneu s
sore arm responds,
; hfrve tremendous new pitchmg tor
' pennant bid.
., raiucu icjniv. ... d R.ansas wiy sprainea a wnsi wnen
- arm "feels strong and now rori- hc crasned the outfield fence try try-erfield
erfield try-erfield seems to be rounding mto ing to nab a fly outfielder Hank
, Add thoso two to a staff that
already foaturos Frank Sullivan
V and Willard Nixon, and you can
'f soo what Yankee gonoral man man-.
. man-. agar George Waits meant a few
days ago whon ho said ho is fear fear-ful
ful fear-ful that tho Rtd Sox may bo
' building a roal throat to tho Yan-
koos' American Loaguo domina
' The World5 Champion Brooklyn
. Dodgers were com saa ana giau
; today because tney ve lost one
.'. nlirhep and "pained" another.
.The announcement that lefty
- Johnny Podres wm enter me ar army
my army next Monday surprised the
champions who thought the World
! Series hero might be around for
1 the opening of the season, at least.
'' But veteran Carl Erskine, a form form-,er
,er form-,er 20-game winner held to 11 by
A sore arm last season, breezed
easily through three hitless innings
against Cincinnati and was marked
down as ''cured." The Dodgers
- 1 hl":: lz
- ly HERBERT MOISI
Dark Millionaires and the Pow Powell
ell Powell Garage teams will blow the lid
off the 1956 campaign of the Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow City Open Classification Soft Softball
ball Softball League this coming Monday
on the Rainbow City playground.
This will be the third season of
- the organization that will also be
undergoing its third name change.
The league started as the Rainbow
City Softball League then chang-
Aed over to the Rainbow City Major
Softball League. The latter name
. caught on immediately because
Atlantic Siders and many Pacific
Siders reported that the calibre
' was the best on the Isthmus.
rThe governing board has, now
decided to substitute; "major" with
t words "open classification"
tiich will give the league a better
f ascription. Players from the arm-
1 services, Colon, Panama and
e Canal Zone are all eligible to
1 ly in this circuit.
..During the same meeting the
loard named its umpires. The rost rost-includes
includes rost-includes Felix Francis, Percy
'v'fipleton, Louis Williams, Hanrow
ijiruey, Vincent watson ana rran rran-rwco
rwco rran-rwco Brown.
LA MAC ARENA
March 18, 1956
Organizer: SALOMON VARGAS
With the permission of the authorities and weather
permitting the ninth bullfight of the season will be held
FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE CHILDREN
OF PATIENTS OF PALO SECO
"THE GOLDEN EAR BULLFIGHT"
4 PURE-BRED BULLS 4
SPAIN vs. MEXICO
Manuel del Pozo
WITH THEIR OWN CREWS OF "BANDERILLEROS"
PRESIDING OVER THE CORRIDA WILL BE
MAYOR RAMON REAL.
Doctors: Samuel Velarde, Anlbal Ramos, Ijrnaclo
2nd and vd Kuws .........
Central A dm
Ticket! on sale: "La Concordia"
And another pitchtr, rlghthtnd-
&a niol 1 AHAU M au at Ika kaM
-J tr Dick Donovan, was tho hero
t tho Chicago Whito Sox' camp
bocauso ho turned in tho spring's
bost hurling job yesterday six
1 1. L II
innings of no-run, no-hit ball a-
flain$f ChirMton of th Amtr!.
ciI AMoej,tion in wnieh ht fie.
can Aftcociatian in which ha fae
od tho minimum II battors.
Elsewhere around the camps:
tiiants manager Bill Kigney ap-!
e K -nprimpnt
Giants manager Bill Rigney ap-
with Don melet as leado(f bat.
ter) dropping him to No. 3 and re-
storing whitey Lockman to No. 1...
KooKie oumeiaer uave Meuon oi
Bauer of the Yankees growling be-
cause ne s iannea nve siraigru
times in last two exhibition games
... Washington Senators still bub
bling over tneir nine run inira in inning
ning inning in a 10-6 victory over the
Phillips, whirh featured a bases-
loaded triple by rookie Julio Bee-
quer ... Cleveland inaians sent six
rookies to their minor-league camp,
hut not Earl Averill. son of the one
time star, who's clouted two hom
ers in tnree eames ... Ana uetroit
sent nine players to the rookie
camps for "more work" but insist insisted
ed insisted they weren't being cut yet.
FROM ITALY This statue, a
replica of the famous "Discus
Thrower" by ancient Greek
; sculptor Myron, Is a gift to the
' American people from Italy.
Shown in front of the White
House in Washington, it was
; presented by Italy's President
Giovanni Gronchi during his
, recent visit
SOUTH BEND, Ind. (UP) -Park
board executive secretary
Edwin Davies received a telephone
call from an irate woman com
plaining the ice at a park skating
rink was melting. In answer to
his question ".What can I do about
it?" the woman replied: "What
can you do about it? You can
come right out here and fix it,
that's what you can do.
VnShidert & Shtdt Vniiided
J1 AO S2 SO
It 1 j i
i K 1
" E : ; :WJ;
drugstore. Cafeteria ABC, Iberia Cafe,
Boston (A) 100 100 0002 9 0
N. Y. (A) 000 000 0000 4 2
Porterfield, Bauman (4 J, ca-
sale (7) and H. Daley; Byrne,
Morgan (4), Sturdivant (7), Gor
man (9) ana serra, euvera idj.
WP Porterfield. LP Byrne.
Chirac (N) 220 000 001 5 7 0
N. Y. (N) 0UUUU1U1U I i
Jones, Kaiser (4) Briggs (7
and Fanning; Burnside, Rldzik
(fit and Katt. HR Eaddv (Chi).
WP Jones. LP Burnside.
Phlla. (N) 101 000 310 6 12 3
Wash. A) 009 001 OOx 10 9 1
Vfnrchpftrf Neirrav f4). Card-
well (8) and Seminlck, Niarhos
( 5 ) ; Cle venger, Wlesler (4),
Hvde (7). Groves (9 and Berbe-
ret. WP Clevenger. LPMore LPMore-head;
head; LPMore-head; HR Klllebrew (Senators).
Milwau. (N) 100 0013005 11 2
K, City (A) 000 010 001 2 6 2
Sleater, Giggle (4), Nicnois
n and Crandall: Shantz. Kret-
low (4), Boyer 7), Braaiora
and Astroth. WP Giggle. LP LP-Kretlow.
Kretlow. LP-Kretlow. Cincl. (A) 000 006 0008 6 0
Bklyn. (N) 011 000 1003 13 4
Taylor, Klippstein (5), Fowler
(7) and Bailey; Erskine, Lenman
(4), Roebuck (6), Drysdale (8),
Templeton 9) and Campanella,
C. Thompson (4).
New York (A) "B"
004 000 001 8-8 12
Pitts. (N) 000 020 030 0-5 9 2
Larsen, Depalo (4), Staley (9)
and Johnson; Friend, Raydon
(6), Sawyer (9), Swanson (10),
Munger (10) and Kravitz.
000 000 0000
Chicago (A) "B"
100 001 30x 5 5 0
Coe. Woodeschlck (6) and Wi-
tucki; Donovan, Johnson (7)
Won Lnst Pet.
Alfredo Aleman Jr. 5 1 .833
T.A.T. Bridgestone 3 3. .500
Arsl Cola ......... 2,;3. .400
Cerveceria Naclonal 2 5 .286
Friday. March 16, Cerveceria
Naclonal vs T.A.T. Bridgestone
at La Boca. 1
Friday. March 16, Alfredo Ale-
man Jr. vs Arsl Cola at Paraiso.
Monday, March 19, Arsi Cola
vs T.A.T. Bridgestone at Santa
Monday. March 19. Alfredo
Aleman Jr. vs Cerveceria Naclo
nal at Paraiso,
Monday at Santa Cruz, the Al Alfredo
fredo Alfredo Aleman Jr. "Politicians'
smashed the "Beer-lassies'. of
Cerveceria Naclonal in an error error-packed
packed error-packed came. 12 to 4. with G.
McLure gaining the victory while
allowing three hits.
The Aleman girls took an ear
ly lead by scoring six runs in the
first inning on three walks, two
errors and singles by Layne,
Qrirntn -and Reyes.
With two mates on base, G.
Layne clouted the game's only
homer in the 4th inning while
the Cerveceria nine made their
runs in the early frames. E.
Stewart was charged with the
loss after she was superbly re relieved
lieved relieved in the fifth by M. Morrell,
Score By Innings
A. Aleman Jr. 600 32112 9
Cerveceria 110 0204 3
James Brathwaite president
of t hWomen's Leatrue. an-
jnounced that there will be a
meeting on Friday, March 16, at
the Paraiso Civic Center com
mencing at 7:30 p.m. All con
cerned are urged to be present
Cafe Playoff Today
NEW YORK, Mar. 15 (UP)
The Syracuse Nationals and the
New York Knickerbockers clash
in an aiternoon playoif game
today for the last berth In the
National Basketball Association
The two teams finished In
tie for third place in the East Eastern
ern Eastern Division last night when the
Nats, who had been in third,
dropped a 122-103 decision to
the Boston Celtics in Boston and
the Knicks whipped Philadel
phia. 115-108. at New York.
The winner of today's single-
game playoff will move into the
Eastern Division semi-finals a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the Celtics, opening in
Boston Saturday afternoon.
Last night's final action in the
regular season also saw a tie in
the Western Division, but this
was for less-vital second place
Loui Minneapolis ealned tne
I by downing Fort Wayne, 100-W
and will clash witn cs. ijouio u wm seicut uuwtauuiiiK iojno
a playoff for second place to- of his team to complete the All All-morrow
morrow All-morrow in St. Louis. Stars.
i :4 s
CHS 880 YARD RELAY TEAM -r- Cristobal Hi gh has traditionally been a strong entry In the
880 yard relay each year at the Balboa Relays. With a team made up of the four boys pic pictured
tured pictured here they will be even stronger than usual, and will also make their presence felt in
the shorter 40 yard relay. These four fine runners are, Jerry Roblnette, Kalzer Bazan, Eddie
Smith and Bob Lowe.
Atlantic Teenage Loop Lead
Seventh Balboa Relays
To Be Held March 23
MnrrVi 23. the seventh consec
utive running of the Balboa Re Relays
lays Relays will take place on the track
nj ftoiH nf Raihoa stadium. The
colorful opening ceremonies will
aft underway at 7 p.m. and the
first events will start at 7:30.
tvnwi then nn it will be ft succes
sion of spine tingling thrills as
the 18 event program is ciuim ciuim-ed
ed ciuim-ed by the awarding of the cham championship
pionship championship trophy at 9:30.
Over the years the Relays have
built tip a small army oi ians
Championship Series Standings
Balboa 1 1
National Distillers 1 1 M
League Championship Series
League Mmu ;,,. ..RpBr
men" and the National Distillers
T3,immiPs is even with tne
"Beermen" taking the first game
on Monday, 3 to 0 while the
"Rummies", broke away on Tues-
rfaw w t.h a in to 4 win.
In the first game, the Cerveza
Balboa boys penina me suyeiu
t nifphino- of their ace
Eduardo Morrell, blanked ttie
"Rummies" in a thrilling 7 in inning
ning inning feature, 3 to0. ; ...
Morrell neia nis rivia uu
until the fifth when Arias lined
a single through the middle for
tmchiio... first, hit. Cerveza Bal-
boa scored runs In the Iirst,
tviiri onri fifth innlnes with
Rdchill. Morgan and
Campbell, who also homered for
the winners. John Morris was
tmrarea witn me loss, uuwib
nnlw -R safeties.
TiiPsHav. manaeer IrlC Mor
gan, usins his second string
atoam nounded the leagues
champion pitcher, Morreu. ior
nir mn onri lour mis in vnrcc
inningsMaking five runs in the
second inning, the "Rummies"
came back in the third with four
runs following five walks, a sin
gle by Linza ana a grana siam.
homer oy Anas. oman
homered for the winners oft re
lief pitcher E. smith wno gave
un one run and two hits In three
innings. Amos jwnwoou, uuw
lers ace. held the "Beermen
brilliantly in six innings, to four
runs and three nits.
Presentation Game Today
With the championship series
slatri tn finish vesterdav. Ru
dolph Prince, president of the
Pacific Divisional Sof t b a u
League, announced that today
at the La Boca Ball Park, the
"Presentation Game" between
the 1958 champions ana an au au-Star
Star au-Star team which has been? sel selected,
ected, selected, will take place at 5:00
Pre-game highlights will be
the distribution of trophies to
the 1956 Pacific Division Softball
League champions, runnersup,
batting champion, home runs
champion and pitching cham champion,
pion, champion, by Robert H. Beecher, prin principal
cipal principal of the La Boca Latin Amer American
ican American High School.
The following players have
been selected to comprise the
All-Star squad: V.1 Colona, K.
Cox, P. Walker, R. Roberts, L.
Springer. H. Nelson, G. Rave-
neau, E. Cragwell and F. Spen
cer an W. Raveneau (coaches).
The manager orthe"runnersup
will manage the All-Stars and
and followers who jam the Sta
dium to standing room only on
the night of the meet, competl
tion will be keener than ever
this year with practically every
team entered In the meet flgur
in on takimr the trophy home
with them. This is the 'kind of
competition that In the past has
provided tr,cit and field fans
with -some of their greatest
thrills. The 195ft Relays promise
to give them more of the same.
Thirteen events figure in the
final scoring for the coveted ti
tle. They constitute an tne
events except those held for ele
mentary and Junior high school
boys. In spite of that, it is these
latter events that have grown to
have a special appeal to many
fans. This' is where tne future
track stars of the Canal Zone pet
their start, and many of the
boys who in past vears were run
wnn tnst Pct.lninff in elementary or junior
Ll i- a. 111 Xl-1..A.. iUU
"Bn evenvs wm prweuw m
2" S "5., v "KS
Balboa High Is the only team
bf-ithat has won the Relays more
than once. The Bulldoes accom-
pilOilU Vina 41.4 laiia Civa -'Wf
while in 1954 and 1955 they fin finished
ished finished in the runnerup spot. The
Athletic club emerged the vic victors
tors victors in the '54 Relays, while
United states Army Caribbean
was the troohy winner last year.
AiorooK afb was secona m 1953
and third in 1955. but from all
indications they are the boys to
beat on the night of the 23rd.
Order of Fvents for Balboa
Event, Time, 1955 Winner
Opening Ceremonies, 7 rvm.
Pole Vault. 7:30, x-Jefferies
(JC) 11 ft. 10. In.
HigfrJump, 7:30. x-N.' Gibson
(AC) and Mangual (USA) 5 ft.
Broad Jump, 7:30, McKeowfi
(JO 21 ft. IV, in.
Shot put, 7:30. R. Nicklsher
(JC) 48 ft. 4 n.
Discus. 7:30. Baker (USA) 135
it. 8 in.
100 yd. dash, 7:40 x-Travls
(Ar t 10.4.
Mile. 7:45. Belizaire (AC) 4!
Elementarv 440 Relay, 7:55
x-Ancon (Fabrega, H o r t on
jamp, rerezi 57.2.
Low Hurdles, 8:10.
440 Relay. 8:20, x-BHS (Suth (Sutherland,
erland, (Sutherland, Zumbado, Von Chong
7th Grade 440 Relfrv ft-SO.
x-BJHS (Mendenhall, peddlcord,
kuiz, iaoieri 53.7.
Medley Relay, 8:40, x-Albrook
wcneeiy. Travis. On det. Rmith
8th Grade 440 ttelav. s-snJ
x-Djna inarKer, KirKianO, La
. TlTTTn ... . 1
880 Relay. 9:00. t-CHR fSmit.h.
Lowe, rerezj i:37.3.
Jth Grade 100, 9:10, Peddicord
8th Grade 100, 8:15, French
Mile Relay, 9:20, x-BHS (Stev (Stevens,
ens, (Stevens, Perez, Scott, Raybourne)
Presentation of Champion tro trophy,
phy, trophy, 9:30. (
.x-Will return to defend title
either as individual or organiza organization
tion organization will have a team in that
On Page 6
ATLANTIC TEENAGE LEAGUE
Standing (Second Half)
Won Lost Pet.
C.P.O. 5 1 .833
Motta 3 2 .600
Buick 1 3 .250
MJI.A 1 4 ,200
Tuesdav afternoon, the C.P.O.
team, first half champions of
the Atlantic Teenage League,
took the lead in the second half
of the schedule when they blast
ed three Motta pitchers for 14
runs on the same number of
Eberenz was the hitting star
or tne game, gettnig three sin singles
gles singles in four times at bat. Favo Favorite
rite Favorite was the winning pitcher and
was In complete command all
the way,, only allowing two hits
The box score:
Ab R H
33 14 14
x-Batted for Bruce In 6th.
Eberenz. of the CP.O. team.
pitched a fine game yesterday at
coco sonto ban park to increase
his team's lead to one-and-one-half
games. He allowed the op opposition
position opposition two runs on seven hits.
Billy Gibson, for the losers,
continued his good Btlckwork by
getting three hits In four times
The box score:
Ab R H
4 1 1
i t l
, rf a 0
I f t I I
I'-VUllbC, J .............
29 9 5
Irving, 2b 3'
Marshall, c .. .......... 4
Carle, rf 2
, i . v.
Gibson, lb .............
Cabanlllos, ss ...
Han, ii . i
Phillips, p .............. 0
27 2 7
The International Associa Association
tion Association of Approved Basketball
Officials Atlantic Side board
will hold a meeting and cl nie
"at the CiJ-.tobarY.r,I.C.A.tiext-Monday,
March 1J, at 7 p.m.
Those desiring to become an
official are cordially invited to
attend this meeting.
By Victor Gray
(Third of Sorioi of Closoups
And Evaluotiofi of Mojor Loaguo
CINCINNATI REDLECS (N.L.)
Birdie Tebbets' cluh this VAor
remains the same as last year
witn very few changes. Still lop lopsided
sided lopsided with left handed batting
Dower, the RpHIpp ar i
doomed to be plagued by enemy
Once more it will be a couple
of Euvs named Jha
shoulders will rest the' pitching
burden: Nuxhall. teho last vnr
won 18 games, and burly Joe
Black, who in 1953 with the Dodg Dodgers,
ers, Dodgers, was nothing short of being a
Of some assistance will be
Brooks Lawrence, fnrmer Parrfi.
nal Negro right-hander who came
i. at i ...
10 me ciud in a trade for left lefthander
hander lefthander Jackie Collum; Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian southpaw Pat Scantlebury,
who last year with Havana in the
international League, posted3a fine
earned-run average of 2.36 while
winning 13 and losing 10,
Back for another try is rangy
Jim Pearce, 6 ft. 6" whom many
sportscribes hailed as the next
Blackwell. Pearee nerfnrmort hara
in Panama ( during the Caribbean
aeries, loing two games to uies uies-terfield.
terfield. uies-terfield. In the first defeat he suf suffered,
fered, suffered, it took the nnnnsitinn 11 in.
nings to edge him 2 to 1, with
oui atewart s nomerun provmg
the deciding blow. In his second
mitinff he did not last sn innintf a
Clyde Parris' grand slam in the
initial irame sent mm to an ear early
ly early shower. Of the other members
of the staff, very little is expect expected.
ed. expected. Aside from Big Ted Klewsewski,
who holds sway at first base, the
Mantle Says He Through
Biting On Sucker Pitches
; By MILTON R1CHMAN
United Proso Sports Writtor
'ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. Mic Mickey
key Mickey Mantle, the free-swinging Yan Yankee
kee Yankee slugger served a warning to all
American League hurlers today
that he's all through being "a
pushover for sucker pitches."
"It's about time those euvs got
off the ravy train," said Mantle,
jerking a finger in the direction of
two pitchers warming up to face
the yanxees in an exniDiuon game.
"Tv been helping 'em plenty by
swinging at a lot of wild pitches,
but from now on I'm starting to
Mantle kept one eye pooled on
what both pitchers wore throwing
but hit concentration didn't Inter
fort with his train of thought.
"Ted Williams told me I'd Tiave
to learn the strike zone and learn
it good if I wanted to hit for a de decent
cent decent average,". Mantle said. It
took a while to sink in, but I
know exactly what he meant now.
"Ever see him swing at bad
pitches? Never. You take what I
did last season. My average was
.306 but I struck out 97 time. If I
can cut my strikeouts down by 20
this year- arid I think I can half
of them might be base hits., Add 10
hits to my average and you d te
surprised how much it would go
.. jtJ'a hawa
rvtantto, or coun, wiu...
tho figures handy but a
tnematicai cnoK uisiw-
hit evorogo would have boon .325
a 0 S.. 4A l J kak nllMta.
inta or oroy
td 10 mort hits last ytr.
rv. u i. ii- ioi1 almost to
. 1 1 j wM:nrt mien.
himseit, "i n urea m ucui f
over for sucker pitcnes. wn,,
...i. Tv..i.. ciar a lint while to
learn the strike zone but he got
it down pretty good now. i
can do it, too."
The game was about to start
in a lew mmutes uu m'"v -fnr
glasses. After adjusting them on
his navy oiue Daseuau .my,
i.. kit hnii his nhvsical con-
aZn,-a subjecT ih.trh.s .iway.
been of great concern w
eThe knoo that gave mo trouble
rest of the infield can be consider
ed average. Johnny Temple at sec second
ond second base, fast baserunner as his
19 steals last season bear out, is
a steady fielder but does not hit
often enough to get on base.
Milt Smith, who held down the
hot corner for Cuba's hustling
Cienfuegos in the Caribbean Series
will probably be the club's third
have a real cent. Gu will h hunt.
short, a good fielder, but poor
hitter should be the defenders of
the inner cordon.
In the outfield with Cm nii
real heavy hitter, performing in
we miaaie garaen me Jtedlegs
Have real gem. Gus will be flank flanked
ed flanked on his right by Bob Thurman,
another southpaw slupppr whan
the opposing pitcher is righthand righthand-ed
ed righthand-ed and Chuck Harmon against
left-handed flingers. Harmon is no
stranger to isthmian fans having
played her with Caguas .in the re recent
cent recent Caribbean Series.
In Smokey Burgess and Ed Bai Bailey,
ley, Bailey, the Redlegs boast two fine
receivers. Burgess is one of the
most feared hitters in the senior
circuit, while Bailey, who spent
most of last season in the Pacific
Coast League with Sacramento
where he compiled an average of
.276 is about ripe for Major
Bailey was one of the few bright
spots on a dismal Valencia team
which performed in Panama for
the Caribbean Series. A left-handed
hitter, with plenty of power, it
is likely that the Reds will use
him as trade-bait to acquire an another
other another pitcher.
In our opinion, the Redlegs
shape up as follows:
Catching: Good. Pitching: Un Unsteady.
steady. Unsteady. Infield: I .arks nnnrh Out.
field: Offensively, good. Defensive
ly, lair, rmisn: sixth.
In tho World Series, the right ono,
it still a little weak," he admitted.
"I don't ever- think it will be what
you call real strong.
"But the way it is now, it won't
bother me too much, except may maybe
be maybe a little on fast turns. What I'd
like to do this season is play in 154
games. If I do, I know I'll have a
good year. This is my sixth year up
here and I ain't never played in all
the games yet. Maybe this year,
Army Goes After
Atlantic Twilight Baseball
Won lost Pet.
Army Atlantic .....6 1 .857
Powells 5 3 .625
Navy 2 5 .288
C.H.S. ............. 1 5 .187
Army 14, Navy 4
Powellg vs Army Atlantic
By TREVOR SIMONS
Knowing that a win over Navy
last Tuesday night would cinch
a second half tier Army Atlantic
opened up their big guns on
their service rivals in the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Twilight League, in game
that saw Navy pitchers parade
to and from the mound in an
effort to halt the Army. 14 to -4
Army lost no time putting this
one on ice with eight big runs in
the top of the first. The barrage
drove Navy starter from the hill;
he shifted to second base, only
to return to the mound before
the onslaught could be halted.
The Army 12-hit attack made
Rice's job an easy one for the
night.. Going to the hill in the
bottom of the first with an eight
run bulge to work on, Rice pitch pitched
ed pitched easily and still limited the
hapless Navy, nine to ,4 hit,
while striking out
Tonight at 7 o'clock 'lit Mt.
Hope Stadium Army Atlantic
will have the opportunity to
wind up the regular 1956 sched schedule
ule schedule of the Atlantic Twilight
League. Army -and Powells, -originally
scheduled for Friday
night, had their game moved up
to tonight. An Armv win vr-,i
ring down the curtain and set
the stage for a tnree-0v uit ., .,-off
off .,-off series between the latter and
the first half winners Powells.
Powells will be seeking to keep
alive their hopes, slim as they
may be, of forcing the second
half of play into a deadlock. If
Powells can top Army tonight,
then the soldiers will have to
finish off their schedule wiha"'
game against Cristobal High
School before they can start cel celebrating
ebrating celebrating their second half win.
0,, B ft
M V-J fciu arf m m
f m m
? S $
- t fi ,,SH i;'
fc-Mi' If w
m s j, m m m
THE PAN. VA AMfltTCAN AN ITtFENDEXT DAILY .VEWSFAFEn
MIAMI BEACH. Though they do have a common denomin
ator, there ts not otherwise any marked similarity between e
mass baseball intervieto and a Presidential press conference. And
in some particulars the differences art most noticeable. Respect
for office, tor instance.
None of these Al Fresco quiz shows down here ever end,
ana he could even be a Harvard man, too, with a sports writer
landing and savine. "Thank you Mr. Manager." Instead, abusive
needling ts more likely to be the poor bloke's reward.. "IX you
didnt spend half the night playing hearts you'd be more help
ful to us." i
The truth is there isn't much a manager can tell you about
his personnel in the spring. Veterans are taken for granted.
Even if they've had it, it rarely shows in camp because they
co little more than go through the motions.
Tm not worrying about old Sam," the manager will say.
"I know what he can do. When the bell rings, he'n be readv."
, San e tcith the newcomers, only in reverse. AU the manager
knows- about them is what the club's scouts have told him. Some
will look better than others. Indeed, some may look as it they
can't miss. But until the manager sees them in big-leagut vlay
under pressure he can't possibly knoio for sura. Nor can anyone
else. So, in the main, interviewing managers is merely barber barber-tng
tng barber-tng at a professional level.
Mickey Hingint leads the Boston Red Sox into another season
full of hope. There were" times last year when Mr. Higgins. mak mak-1na
1na mak-1na his bow as a big-league brain, ran with the leaders, and
even as late as Labor Day was still in contention.
One of the idiosyncrasies of the Red Sox is stagger and
stumble in the stretch. According, they eventually finished
fourth, much closer to fifth than first
Nevertheless, the nerformance established Mr. Hiegins as
jomethtng of an expert, with dsrk horses, and since additional
strength In pitcher Bob Porterfield and first baseman Mickey
Vernon has been supDlied, the manager is a popular subject for
Florida press conferences.
'Won't Drop NixonV
Certain disparities !n matter nd manner have already been
noted with resoect to the Washington version. There is cur currently
rently currently still another. On a subject about which there is consid considerable
erable considerable diplomatic artfulness in the capital. Mr. H)"ins Is strlk strlk-.
. strlk-. inslv tineaulvocfll. He's not going to drop Nixon. (Wilisrd Nixon,
right-hander, who was in 31 games last season, won 12, lost 10.1
Mr. Higslns said. yes. the Re. Pox are .itrone' but whether
they are stronc enough to "go all th way," remains to be seen
It has been 10 var alnce the Re Sox hve made the full
run... or gone "all the way". ..so it'i possible they may also
? need a guide. ;, '.':.'
Mr. Uingins mid a lot depetitf on how many games T&
William plays. Williams was in 114 last season; hopes to make
it 125 this season.
"Evenbody know what a hitter he it," sold Mr. Mioains.
"Just the bent. But h'v presence is almost as important to w
his bat. I mean, the effect e has on the team. We were
15-16 games behind last year when he joined us. Right away
we srartea winning."
Earlier reports had reached there describln Williams' emer emergence
gence emergence as en old school tie plaver, how he had been first to
reach the field this year, and his red'ness to die for dear old
Tom Yawkey. Such calumnv coulri have emanated onlv from
the minds of malWous sports writers, nd yet here was Mr.
Kiegins testifying that it was really so. Bourbon isn't the only
thing time mellows.
Pressen a Meanie :
. Mr. Hagelns is experimentine with Don Buddin. up from
- Louisville (.2921 at short; if Buddln's good enough.-Billy Klaus'
. will have to fight .Billy Goodman for second. ."Buddln breaks
faster for the ball than Klaus," explains Mr. Hip-glns. t
Vernon's as old as Williams but still swines a vower bat.
The home park handicaps a lefty hitter, so Mr. Higains may
play Vernon mostly on the road, using him for pinch hitting
at other times. However, Porter field's the fnake-or-break guy
on the team. '
The ex-Yankee right-hander won 22 In "53 to pace the
league's pitchers. Another vear like that would lust about do
it for the Red Sox. Porterfield was only 10-17 with Washington
last year. Dugout scuttlebut was he had lost his fast ball. But
Porterfield blamed Charlie Dressen; said the manager didn't
handle him properly.
Probably wouldn't let him stay up for the late show.
NEW YORK irP .lM...rn.
ed Bill Russell, the phenomenal
center w !an rrancisco i unbeat unbeaten
en unbeaten national champions, todav was
acclaimed college basketball's
"player of the year" by a nation
wide united Press poll.
It Droved to be strirtlv
test" in the balloting, just as the
six-foot, 10-inch Negro star has
made so manv of the Rons'. m
this season "no contest."
A total of 117 snort
broadcasters cast votes this year
ana iiusseu receivea nearly six
timer as many as any other clav-
er. .:, ....
H attracttd It voti, a clear
majority, to 34 for runner up
Robin Frttman, Ohio State's
brilliant jump thoottr, and 24
for aix-tan Ronnia Shavlik of
North Carolina Stata.
Russell has been the most tiv.
ed-of player in the court sport
for many months. His fluid style
of play on defense, where he
slides quickly about blocking
shots before they get going, in intercepting
tercepting intercepting passes, and hogging
rebounds, and his catlike style on
offense, which features lay up
shots backward over his head and
jammed down through the cords
have been the talk of the nation.
His regular season statistics al also
so also speak for themselves, in 25
games, Russell averaeed 20.6
points, zu.3 reDounas, bad a 51.5
field goal shooting percentage, and
committed only 35 fouls, never
fouling out of a game.
Naturally. Russell has ber'nme
the "pin up boy" of the profes professional
sional professional coaches.
His pro team, depends, howev
er, on the draft of the National
Basketball Association and which
quintet will get first choice.
On the other hand, Rutttll
hai Indicated he'll liittn to all all-other
other all-other offers before ioining an
NBA team. The world famoui
Harlem Globetrotters, tha tour touring
ing touring Harlam Magicians, and sev several
eral several American Athletic Union
teams are mighty interested in
acquiring hit services.
Then, too1, Russell may sidestep
all these in order to try out for
the United States Olympic team.
Kusseu was named to the Unit
ed Press All America team last
week for the second straight year
In so doing, he received a record
85.5 per cent of the votes cast to
shade the old record of 95.4 set by
lom uoia ol Lahalie last year.
following Russell. -Freeman.
and bhavlik were: Si Green of Du-
quesne and Rodney Hot Rod Hund Hundley
ley Hundley of West Virginia, 13 each; na national
tional national "scoring champion Carrell
Floyd of Furman, 120 six eight
Charley Tyra of Louisville, 10;
Jerry Harper of Alabama, and
Bill Ridley of Illinois, six each;
K. C. Jones of San Francisco J
five; Lennie Rosenbluth of North
Carolina and Willie Naulls of
UCLA, three each, seven, players
with two votes each, and 12 play
ers wyn one vote eacn.
, I ....
Armed Fcrccs Lcop
Champfcns To Phy
Starting April 4 at Balboa Stadi Stadium,
um, Stadium, the Panama Armed Forces
champions will meet an All-Star
Army team in a two nut nf thro.
series for the benefit of the Cross
roads Boys state program.
The first game is scheduled to
start at 7:30 D m with hi ah lrn
Navy and Canal Zone officials on
hand. Also hich-liehtprf nn th nma.
ram is music by the 23rd Army
Band and the Balboa ROTr nt.
or guard. :
The Hon. Guthrie F. Crowe, U.S.
District Judge of the Canal Zone,
MTOMEN BOWLERS Members of the Pacific Women's Bowling League during presenta presentation
tion presentation awards recently at the Fort Kobbe Of fic ers Wives' Club- pose here, following the
completion of their bowling season. Members Include; First row (left to right), Dee McGhee,
Fran Frankenburg, jeannetta Doan, Alma Sebesta, Mlmi Metzger, Evelyn Prelnt, Lottie John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Dorothy Carney, Marge McGlasson and Kitty Harvey. Second row (left to right), Frances
Arnold, Keeta Schmann, Isabell Ash, vt Woletarsky, Ruth Meeadon, Alfreda -Zeletes, Beav
Lombrola, Doris Lee George, pearl Simms. Third row (left to right), Becky CarriUo, Bilva'
Vermeet, Amy Wesoleck, Barbara Lats Jean Long, Juanita Pool, Jean Hume, Peg Spaulding,
Betty Thum, Pauline Ray and Kathy Jean Ernst. And fourth row (left to right), Jean
Crush, Gerrle Mastrucci, Phyl Dunn, Marybelle Williams, Alice Krueg and Eleanor Fisher.
(U.S. Army Photo)
I : 1
I : S I ; I r s '1
. ... jt x "' !'
will deliver a short address en
The All -Star team now being se selected
lected selected by Post Commanders
consist of three eight-man tea""?,
four pitchers and a manager. 4
ballots'for the positions on the
Star team will be secret and tn
votes will be counted by the Pa Panama
nama Panama Armed Forces Protest Com Committee
mittee Committee in the office of the Chief,
Special Services, Fort Clayton. The
umpires will be furnished by the
Canal Zone Umpires Association.
Tickets for the series, are pric priced
ed priced at $1.00 each, which will entitle
the holder to see probably two or
three games for the benefit of,an
affair which is helping the youth
of the Canal Zone, .. ',
Tickets are on sale this week at
all Army bases and the Canal Zone.
Get your tickets now! And help
RIFLE SHOOT WINNERS American Legion, Department of Panama, Junior Rifle Shoot
last Saturday at Far Fan Gun Club. Left to right, standing, Sgt. Wallace, Balboa R.O.TC:
N. E. Gibson; George Black, Jr., Department Commander; Mel Millard; Jack O'Connell, Na National
tional National Committee of Marksmanship. Winners front row, Class A, Jeanette Orr: Class B, Bill
Gibson; Class C, David Eberenz.
ship in p
PW. MM M H
Discharging cargo frorrl
Miami. Kingston, Ciudad
Trujillo, San Juan
' 1 4 and Miami.
: r.irr;GiRATED ctf DcArxa scrio
: gufw and DtpnlAh ScMuht
SKIPPERS IMPORTERS EXPOXTEStS
For Sailing Dates and Complet Schtdults, Consult
Oislobal Telephone: 2161 .Balboa Telephone: 125S
Standing Mar. 14, Second Half plays: Chassin, Musser, McGow-
a .11 A
WASIITNr.TnW MurnJi It fTTPUCeiUlS
nuf Punonlnt In tha AnfarM!. MCWS ,,, .........
are catching the baseball fever.
A staff writer for the National
Geographic Society, who accom accompanied
panied accompanied Rear Adm. Richard E.
Byrd on his recent Antarctic ex ex-oedition
oedition ex-oedition "Operation Deepfreeze,"
told of one Penguin who "umpir "umpired"
ed" "umpired" a game.
The writer, Andres H. Brown
of Wood Acres, Md., said the Pen Penguin,
guin, Penguin, a "particularly friendly and
inquisitive fellow," wandered over
"Tin" a softball game being
played on the smooth ice by expe expe-uit'on
uit'on expe-uit'on members.
The Penguin found the most ad advantageous
vantageous advantageous place to watch behind
the pitcher and "there he stood,
waving his flippers and craning
his neck, exactly as if he were
calling balls and strikes," report reported
ed reported Brown. i
"Finally nno hatter hit tM.
ding ground ball across the infield McNabb, c
and dashed for first base. Where- u"?c' V.
upon our white shirted 'umpire' ley' 11
wadd ed lust as fast to see -what e?'BC- 11
the play would be at the bag."
Conejos 15, Macaws 4
Jim Million's and Mickey Kler
man's Conejos had no trouble
yesterday afternoon at Fastlich
League Park when they took
Pete Corrigans' Macaws to the
tune of 15-4.
The Conejos collected ten hits
off two Macaws pitchers who
also gave ud ten banes on balls,
Chase was the leading hitter
for the Conejos gettine 3 for 3
including 2 doubles. Hitchcock
and Pete Corrigan were the big
guns for the Macaws.
The box score:
Frangione, 3b ....
Chase, c ,,
Ab R H Po
Main Officei Miami, Florida
. 2000 spotless rooms
Sensiblt rates Indudt radio
Many rooms with Television
7th AVE. pri'f Vf 'i
at SOt SLliCW lllilil
ON I1.V.LS S0UAHE AT JtADIO CITY
26 15 10 15
Amato, If 1 1 0 1
Eberenz, If 1 0 0 0
Hitchcock, 3b-ss 2 2 2 3
French, rf 2 0 0 0
P. Corrigan, ss-p 3 0 2 0
Durfee, c 3 0 1 4
Days, 2b ......... 0 0 0 2
Rager, 2b ........ 1 0 0 2
E. Corrigan, lb-3b 3 0 11
Pearson, cf ...... 0 0 1
Dubois, cf 2 0 0 0
DesLondes. o .... 0 0 0 0
McGowan. 2b .... 0 1 0 1
19 4 8 15 6
Conejos t 0 12 1 2 015 10 0
Macaws 1 0 0 3 0 4 6 4
SUMMARY -.' Errors; Hitch
cock 3, Durfee 1. Runs batted in:
Hitchcock, French, P. Corrigan,
Durfee, Godsey 3, Chase, Hadley,
Seise.. Two-base hits; Chase 2,
Godsey 2. Stolen bases: Hadley
4, Fimngione, Seise,- chassin,
muest HiicncocK 2. Amato.
in unassisted. Left on bases: Co
ncjos 5, Macaws 1. Bases on
balls off: DesLondes 4, Corrigan
6, Godsey 7. Strike outs bv Cor Corrigan
rigan Corrigan 2, Godsey 2. Hit by pitcher,
by: Godsey, Hitchcock. Balk:
Corrigan 2. Wild pitches: Des DesLondes
Londes DesLondes 1, Corrigan 1. passed
balls: Durfee 2. Winning pitch pitcher:
er: pitcher: Godsey. Losing pitcher; Des
Londes. Umpires: Mphl-Diaz,
Scorer: Mead. Time:. 1:45.
focov Encanto 25
Barry Sullivan, in V
-' "Badmen of Tombstone',.
Sterling Hayden, in
neaaquariers jor opon
Equipment of oil hinds.
and f or all ages!
a DAoNbl BALL
I. L. r.lADURO, Jr.
Wherever people of distinction
meet you'll always find
Tod IDEAL .20
Stewart Granger, in
Esther Williams, in
'yaVVL X. L.l.
; 1 v 1
, 1 J 'iiiiii I i I Jumi, JL. MA Al ill I4J-J
aw mi 1 1
11 ? 1
26 modern "Santa" ships uniting the
- Americas with fast and frequent
. WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
f fA MARIA" Due Cristobal, C. Z., March 18
S.S. "SANTA OLIVIA" Due Cristobal, C. Z.f March 20
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
Sails Cristobal, C. Z.. March 20
.Sails Cristobal, C. Z March 22
S.S. "SANTA LUISA"
S.S. "SANTA RITA"
FROM U. S PACIFIC & WEST COAST
r;) BAI BOA AND CRISTOBAL. C. Z.
S.S. "SANTA FE" Due Balboa, C. Z.. March 26
S.S. "SANTA ANITA" Due Balboa, C. Z April 11.
FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. Z. TO THE
WT CUST CENTRAL AMFRICA & I'. S PAC'HC
S.S. "SANTA FE" Sails Crlsthal ti i.rii 1
'Balboa tuiy ... i
PANAMA AGENCIES CO.
CRISlOBALs 2131- 2135 PANAMA) t-055S G5S7
BALUUAS 1501 2159
To offer a PALL MALL is the highest
compliment you can pay.
A delicious drink, a pleasant
companion, and a PALL MALL
For people who insist on the best, ..
there is only one cigarette ..
PALL MALL For PALL MALLS, in
their distinctive bright-red package,
are especially blended for people
whose good taste demands something
special in smoking enjoyment v
The longer length of a PALL MALL
filters the smoke to bring you
the rich-tasting, pure flavor of the
world's finest tobaccos.
If you haven't discovered
the enjoyment of smoking
PALL MALL, try one today!
for good tatte
,- x w"Jr ff n J
" u j
RABAT, MoroccoMarch 15
(UP) The government has
smashed a plot against Moroc
co's newly-indepenaeni regime
and arrested scores 01 persons
1 ppnnrt fld tori a V.
. Members of the plot were said
to be responsible for a series of
nightly terrorist attacss ana ex extortion
tortion extortion of wealthy officials.
The Istiqlal party reported
the plot in its official news newspaper
paper newspaper Al Alam. lt said gotern gotern-vient
vient gotern-vient officials seized an "im "im-.
. "im-. portant" arms cache.
The arrested persons were
charged with endangering the
security of the state, officials
said. Al Alam said the plotters
included several provincial offi officials
cials officials dismlhsed recently by Sul Sultan
tan Sultan Sldt Mohammed Ben Yous Yous-sey.
sey. Yous-sey. The newspaper reported the
plotters held secret meetings at
the home of Bousselham Leh Leh-rlde,
rlde, Leh-rlde, former Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce chairman at Port Lyau Lyau-tey
tey Lyau-tey and purported leader of the
plot. The paper charged the
meetings were attended by
, Officials said they had been
- inforvied of the secret sessions
eight weeks ago. The group
was alleged to have extorted
large sums of money from
wealthy persons, threatening
them with reprisals if they re refused
fused refused to pay.
.:. Al Alam said police uncovered
an arms cache In a farm house
fiwned bv former official Mo
hammed Ou Id Zazia, seven miles
from Port Lyautey. ine weap weapons
ons weapons Included machtneguns, pis pistol
tol pistol cartridges and shotgun am ammunition.
munition. ammunition. Keilh
Csdsl Al College
Keith C. Moumblow, of. Gatun,
an electrical enginnenng student ai
Oklahoma A & ivI College has been
selected the ousistandmg senior, ca ca-tlet
tlet ca-tlet for the month 6 February in
the college's U.S. Air Force jttui'C,
in wnicn he is cadet captain.
The selection was made on the
basis of outstanding performance
in the Cadet Corps and is the same
honor held in liw8 by his brother,
the late Garvyn 11. Moumblow, who.
aiso attended Oklahoma A & Al.
The son of Francis J. Moum Moumblow,
blow, Moumblow, control house supervisor at
Gatun Locks, and the late Mrs.
Auce D. Moumblow, he attended
the Gatun Elementary School, the
Cristobal Junior High School, and
was graduated from Cristobal High
bchool in 1952,
:S ' :
He entered Oklahoma A & M in
1352 and is majoring in electrical
- DIAMOND SHORTAGE
PHILADELPHIA -(UP)- There
is a world shortage of top-quality,
iiem diamonds according to reports
irom the diamond mining area
around Kimberly. South Africa.
"Too many people are chasing too
few diamonds, said the Diamond
News, an industry journal pub-
rneo. in Kimoeriy.
THE STORY THAT SHOCKED THE WORLD!!
V pans expc:s J
Pi.... JJ iwil
IVllluUll U l
"Let the people
WASHINGTON, March 15 (UP)
Southern Democratic leaders in
Congress today maintained a re
served silence to President Eisen
hower's plea for "patience and un
derstanding" on the school inte
But from the Northern. Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic side the President came un
der criticism from one leader in
the civil rights bloc sen. H e r r-bert
bert r-bert H. Lehman (D-N.Y.).
Mr. Eisenhower urged at his
news conference yesterday that
the American people approach Hie
desegregation problem with in
telligence, patience and under
And ha said that "xtramiits
en tithtr tidt r not going to
htlp tho. situation."
' Lehman took issue with what
he interpreted as Mr. Eisenhow
er's suggestion that those urging
compliance with the Supreme
Court's decision are extremists or
opposed to patience and modera
"Tho wholt issue," Lehman
laid in an interview, "it wheth whether
er whether all the people of the United
States are going to accept the
ruling of the Supreme Court or
are going to defy the Constitu Constitution
tion Constitution a interpreted by the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court,"
"All those of os who are "fight-
, SOMEBODY SQUEALED Mrs. Ruth Vale of suburban Cleveland, Chio, studies her birthday
i secrev wnicn one 01 ner rnenas maiscreeuy t oia tne world. Some time during the early mom
Ing hours, this sign, revealing Mrs. Vale's age, w as placed on her lawn. "I'm the last one in otu
t gang to reacn 3U, she explains,
As Fine Perennial
CHAMPAIGN. 111. (UP)
Gardeners who want a hardy and
colorful perennial can't go wrong
with the daylily, a University of
Illinois floriculture specialist ad
The perennial blooms in great
masses each year, thrives in al almost
most almost any soil and has lew natural
enemies, according to G. M. Fos Foster..
Early blooming varieties can be
obtained, but most of the daylilies
are at their best in June and July,
when the orange, red, purple,
brown and pastel colors are most
welcome. The flower normally is
planted in late summer or early
tall so it is established by winter
PRCfS: .75 4.40
3:15 4:45 6:35 9:00 p.m.
know the truth and the
PANAMA, R. P THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1956
ing for desegregation are asking,"
Lehman said, "is that all Ameri
cans accept the edict of the Su
preme Court, which is in itself a
Mr. Eisenhower yesterday urg
ed forces demanding immediate
compliance with the Supreme
Court's integration order to be
"patient without being compla
It will "take time," he said, for
Southerners to "adjust their think thinking"
ing" thinking" to this doctrine.
But he also made cleer he will
not shirk hit duty "to defend
and uphold the Constitution" if a
direct challenge to that authori authority
ty authority ever arises from persons
seeking to defy the anti-segregation
The President delivered a long
and earnest discourse on the need
for moderation when asked at his
news conference about the "mani "manifesto"
festo" "manifesto" signed this week by 101
Southern Senators and Congress Congressmen.
men. Congressmen. I
This document, in which the
signers pledged themselves to use
"every legal means" to overturn
the Supreme Court decision, has
been vigorously attacked by civil
rjghts advocates' in .Congress. ,1
ben. Pat AlcNamara (u-Mich.)
told the Senate the declamation
JI have my suspicions as Us who
CHECK HIM! A real fancy pants in new Scotch plaid trousers
tMafs "Billy," a three-year-old rooster owned by Gerald Botjmer
w eue ween, wucn. me wnue kock cock has several pairs of
pants, but these new ones are for Easter. And they are really
' something to crow about, what with their red buttons up the legs.
Naturally, Billy's a neighborhood curiosity as he struts around
the Botimer yard in his classy togs. i .
: NOT THE STATE
KNOXVHXE.i Tenn. (TP)
Hugh Newcomb. a union bus ter
minal ticket agent, caught only
the words "ticket and "Georgia,"
so he asked his matronly cus-
! tomer, "What part of Georgia?'
country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
"will forever be a dark page in
He said it "may not be out outright
right outright sedition, but it certainly is
subversive in its intent to un undermine
dermine undermine the integrity of this na nation."
tion." nation." There was some 1 talk among
Northern senators of issuing their
own manifesto expressing their
approval of the court's ruling that
assieninn Neeroes and whites to"
separate schools because of race
Noting that the Southern law lawmakers
makers lawmakers specifically spoke of us using
ing using legal means, the President
said : "No one in any responsible
position has talked of nullifica nullification"
tion" nullification" a direct effort by a state
to challenge Federal authority.
Any such move, he added, would
create a "very bad" situation.
But the President said he is not
thinking in terms of "coercion. .
using force" in dealing with the
He said .he is relying on the
"good common sense" of the peo people
ple people to bring about the gradual in integration
tegration integration envisioned by the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court.
The President also was asked
about the possibility that South Southern,
ern, Southern, senators might block Senate
confirmation of his appointees to
the Federal courts if they regard
; WINDSOR LOCKS. Conn. fUP)
Donald F. LaRussa received!
a quick apology from the Connec-l
ticut Humane Society after one of i
its workers called to complain I
ShOIlt th Afier "ti.H nnteia oil
-: 1 r a- ;
ed them as anti-segregation ap appointees.
pointees. appointees. He replied that he probably
would make a public issue of the
matter "if I thought there were
unnecessary blocks." 8 t he
said he didn't want to get into
a discussion of the Senate's
"right to confirm or not c o n n-firm."
firm." n-firm." The President was asked if he
thought it would be "useful" for
him to call a bi-racial White
House conference as proposed by
Adlai E. Stevenson.
Such a step was endorsed hy
Sen. Richard L. Neuberger (D
Ore.) as a means of dealing with
"this groing crisis before incalcul
able damage has been done.
Mr. Eisenhower agreed the pro proposal
posal proposal might be of some value.
But he said he would prefer that
Congress comply with his request
to create a special bipartisan com commission
mission commission to look into the whole field
of racial rights.
The President said there has
"already been some progress"
in complying with the Supreme
court's 1954 ruling "except in
certain areas where the difficul difficulties
ties difficulties are greatest."
Until that time, he said, the
South had been acting "in com
pliance"' with the separate but-
equal doctrine laid down Dy me
Supreme Court in 1896.
Thus, he said, it is obviously
"going to take time" for adjust
ment to the new interpretation.
The President added tlh a t he
was unwilling to amke any guess
as to the length of time that may,
be required to accomplish deseg
Boys 9, Girls 7
Nine bovs and seven girls were
born in Goreas Hospital during
the week ending Monday, March
12, according to the regular hos hospital
pital hospital report. During the same
period, 218 patients were admit
ted and 185 were discharged.
The names and addresses or
the parents of the boy tables
follow: Mr. and Mrs. D. Mendez,
of Panam'a City; Mr. and Mrs.
M. T. Clovis, of Panama City;
Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Sharpensteen,
of Balboa; Mr. and Mrs. J. R
Fisher, of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. N. L. Russell, of Ft. Clay Clayton;
ton; Clayton; Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Stanton,
of Panama City; Capt. and Mrs.
L. P. Fuerst, of Fort Kobbe; Sst.
and Mrs. M. Nunes, or Pedro
Miguel; and Lt. and Mrs. R. J.
Reintles, of Farfan.
Girls were born to the follow
ing; Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Law
rence, of Panama city; Dr. and
Mrs. w. T. Bailey, of Ancon;
Capt.. and Mrs. J. C. Coffman,
of Fort Kobbe; Mr. and Mrs. J.
S. Catanzaro, of Gamboa: Mr.
and Mrs. G. A. Bryan, of Pana
ma City; Mr. and Mrs. D. Res Res-trepo,
trepo, Res-trepo, of Panama City and Mr.
and Mrs. R. J. Johnson, of Co
SHOWS: 3:00 4:02 6:25;- 8:50 P. M.
THAT JOYOUS NEW FUN HIT f
Km m mm mums m itoun
..t .. i ninnr r
I ' .,. tucv umjM
f' ' ' ..... ' : IV
USING A FIRM GRIP to hold this ten foot Boa Constrictor are Pfr t?nv c,KQrno t
Frank D. Sanyour of the 33d Infantry Regiment who Twerp It' Pn&Zd fegt
nlEht to give a lecture on "Jungle Plants Ld FoSdJ Ind "JuS S Hint? MCA TUeSday
(U.S. Army Photo)
MEMBERS of the 33d infantry Regiment visited the' Balboa YMCA Tuesday and rave loc-
1st Lt Charles D. Beaumont nave a lecture on "Jungle Plants and Foods'" then 1st Tt Jer-
ome H Anderson discussed "Jungle Hints." Here Sgt. Frank -D Sanyour' Is showing Chris ;
Skeie Jr. (left) and Dale C arko (rieht) hnth n boikA nA?RL ls ?wln c,hrl!
with manv nther nnimal, frnm
Bomb Shelter Fine
Port During Storm
FORT WORTH, Tex. (UP) r r-Leroy
Leroy r-Leroy Bowlen, an aircraft worker,
has built himself a bomb Shelter
but not because he fears a bomb
attack. His wife fears storms.
"Anytime she is apprehensive she
can take the children down there
and relax,' Bowh;n sad.
The igloo-tvpe bomb shelter cost
$950 to build. It is made of con concrete
crete concrete with six-inch walls, is If feet
in diameter and eight feet high at
the peak. Entrance is by a trap
door and stairs.
"It's a handv place to eet away
from it all," Bowlen said. "Nice
and quiet for sleeping, and that's
important when you work nights
as I do.
Bowlen said the only drawback
is that the shelter is so popular as
a playroom for the children he
"may have to build another for
rJi, vi 1
ouwc mwiimami m-. t
y it a vi f- '
ft liwWfc ' "iiSeifcsemiiiMfl
1ST LT. JEROME H. ANDERSON of the 33d Infantry Regiment
is holding a baby spider monkey, from which Ross Cunning Cunningham
ham Cunningham of Balboa is getting a big: chuckle. (U.S. Army Fhoto)
. 0.75 :
SHOWS 12:55 2:38
THE GUTS, THE GLORY, THE
OF THE KEN YK0 WENT...
. MARSHALL THOMPSON CHARLES
.A UMVF.'l-INTFRVATIOri'Al PICTURE
$1crv on doop 70
BIl uww wiucn was aiong
(U.S. Army Photo)
f i' : f 7-
4:45 6:25 9:00 P. M.
HEART ANDHimM STORY
DRAKE GREGG PALMER JACK KELLY
Sh replied, 4'Why, all-ot rgiJ ni8ht'',.iairont-his-tore. The
Shet my daughter."
deer is metal statue.