The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Full Text

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"Li" fif people hnoit the truth and the country is safe Ahraham Lincoln.
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u dLluljLi iiwuUUUuUuubJLlLIL

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(NEA TelephotoV
waves to photographers aboard the French liner He de France
prior to his departure for Monaco to put the final touches on
the elaborate preparations for his wedding to actress Grace
Kelly. Father Francis Tucker (behind Prince Rainier), the
American chaplain who became a confidant of the prince,
accompanied him on the trip.


ALGIERS, March 20 (UP). Gov. Gen. Robert Lacoste clamp clamped
ed clamped a virtual ban on native travel to and from terror-ridden
Algeria today as part of his "ret touch" campaign against guer guerrillas
rillas guerrillas in the big overseas province. '
A new decree provides that the only persons who may come
or go freely are foreign diplomats and French soldiers, govern

ment workers, newsmen and businessmen.

Anyone else desiring to enter
or leave Algeria must obtain
special permission from Lacoste's
office and it appears certain
that few permits will be issued
to native Algerians. ; ;
' Thousands ot Algerian .mi
grants .recently have been flock flocking
ing flocking home from France, appar apparently
ently apparently on orders from, the guer guerrilla's.
rilla's. guerrilla's. The new decree apparently Is
Intended to halt this traffic. J
ijacusie iiau previuu.iijf uiucicu
thousands of reinforcements
here to strengthen France's
hand for an all-out drive a-
Vigorous Batista
Opponents Jailed
HAVANA, March 20 (UP) A-j
bout two dozen ot rresinent rui rui-gencio
gencio rui-gencio Batista's most vigorous op-
"pone'nls are in jail today, await awaiting
ing awaiting trial on charges they plotted
with agents of the Dominican Re-
public against, the Cuban government.-
The roundup of opposition "tough
guys" appeareo. to be a precau precaution
tion precaution against trouble while Batista
is in Florida this weekened on his
first trip abroad since he seized
power four years ago.
The President plans to fly Fri Friday
day Friday to Daytona Beach to begin a
three-day stay. He is to be pro proclaimed
claimed proclaimed an "Adopted Son" of the
Florida city at a banquet Saturday
Bight-'..'-; : -Y;:
Mention of the Dominican Re Republic
public Republic in charges against the pri prisoners
soners prisoners is an outgrowth of friction
between Batista and Dominican
strong man Rafael L. Trujillo,
each of whom says the other is
plotting aginst him. : ; 1
At Foreign Ministry spokesman
said early today Cuba is planning
unspecified "new measures" in the
Dominican dispute.
Tnree of those jailed ex-Col.
Lazaron Landeiras, union leader
. Jlai'cos Hii'lgoyen and former Ha Havana
vana Havana Councilman Candido de la
Torre are accused specifically of
plotting a revolt with "foreign Tru Trujillo
jillo Trujillo funds,"
. The other 20-odd prisoners ire
accused merely of seeking to over overthrow
throw overthrow the government with "for-:
eign aid," but there is no doubt the
Dminican republic is the foreign
nation meant.
All of the prisoners are support supporters
ers supporters of ex-President Carlos Prio,
' overthrown by Batista in the revol revolution
ution revolution of Marsh, 1952.
Contract Between
Pcron, Standard
Oil To Be Probed
(LP) A contract signed by oust
ed Dictator Juan D. Peron with
the Standard Oil Co. of California
for exploitation of oil deposits in
southern Argentina will be proved
by the revolutionary government,
qualified sources said today.
The contract was signed last
year and sent to Congress for rat-
iiication but, after long delays, the
congressional action was inter inter-rup'ed
rup'ed inter-rup'ed by the successful revolution


gaiuat, wie aiuu jaiueis
activities caused 28 deaths and
injury to at least 15 persons in
Algeria yesterday, j ;
e 01 Stowaways
Besides tourists, Panama leems
to attract stowaways. :
Two youths from Chile, who this
morning were taken off the Santa
Luisa, were lodged in the Balboa
jail awaiting deportation orders.
And two were due to arrive here
Friday on the Sussex, coming from
New Zealand.
In jail today were Angel V, Ro Ro-jas
jas Ro-jas and Luis A. Carvajal, both
20, who listed their occupations
as seamen. They arrived here from
Colombia on the Grace Line ship
which left after the men were tak
en Off.
Meanwhile, agent Norton and
Lilly reported that "they had 're 'received
ceived 'received a message from the Sus
sex that there were two stowa stowaways
ways stowaways on the ship who would be
taken off when she arrives here
Swallows Back
In Capistrano
if. March 20 (UP) The swal swallows
lows swallows came back to Capistrano yes
terday as they have been doing
tor 142 years on bt. Joseph s Day
This southern California com
munity was swelled by some 3,000
tourists, most of them with cam cameras,
eras, cameras, who turned out to watch the
birds return to Mission San Juan
Capistrano, founded" by Father Ju Ju-nioero
nioero Ju-nioero Serra in 1775.
The swallows, preceded Sunday
by the usual "scouts," were clock
ed in H 9:15 a.m.

(Department of Defense photo from NEA Telepho)
OFF IN A CLOUD OF SMOKE Amid a cloud of smoke from its jet-assisted take-off bottles,
JheJJavy's surf ace:tQr5urface.guided..jJtoUe,&egulu.oar8 -from -launching platforrrraboard platforrrraboard-the
the platforrrraboard-the 6ubiiianne Tunny off the California coast,


L-Z3 U

Snow Sform Death
Toll Soars To 155

NEW YORK, March 20 (UP) The death toll rose
today to at least 155 persons killed in two weekend storms
which swept across th northeastern states.
' The death toll from the first, which rolled in from tho
Midwest on Friday, was 88.

New England states reported 23
deaths in the second storm which
blew up along a hurricane pith
from Cape Hatteras to Cape Cod,
paralyzing parts of seven states
under one to two feet of snow.
Twenty seven died in New Jer Jersey,
sey, Jersey, nine in Pennsylvania, eight in
New York, for a total of 67.
The storm swirled out to sea off
New England today, cutting com communications
munications communications with outlying islands,
raising dangerous tides along the
Massachusetts coast and tossing 11
fishermen into a close brush with
death. Vr
Metropolitan' areas from Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia to Boston struggled to sort
out strangled transportation sys systems
tems systems and stranded citizens under
a snow blanket that glittered de deceptively
ceptively deceptively in the first spring sun sunshine.
shine. sunshine. The storm was the worst in 40
years throughout most of the area.
Snow removal went slowly de-
Tussle Yiih RP Cop
Earns US ten
Hemorrha 01 Eye
An Albrook airman has been
In, the hospital for the last three
weeks suffering from an eye ln ln-jury
jury ln-jury 'Jacurred-when he reported reportedly
ly reportedly resisted arrest by a Panama
The injured enlisted man Is
Luis Barreiro of Hq. Sq. 5700 AB
Group who was hospitalized on
Mar. 9, with an eye hemhorrage.
There was still some question as
to whether or not he would lose
the Injured eye.
Arcordlng to Panama police,
Barreiro will be called to answer
charges of resisting arrest by a
police officer In Panami City
when he Is released from the
The Air Force said today they
were "still investigating" the in incident
cident incident which occurred 11 days
ago, and did not have the details
as yet.
It iias been reported that the
altercation occurred in the "J"
Street area of Panama City..
Louis Bromfield
Dies In Hospital
COLUMBUS, O., March 20
(UP) Author Louis Bromfield,
lecturer and scientific farmer,
died yesterday at University
Hospital here, of a liver and
kidney ailment after belnu In a
coma for 24, hours. He was 59
years old. : :
He had received several blood
transfusions in New York City
arly In January and was ad admitted
mitted admitted to the Columbus hospital
Feb. 28.
Bromfield wrote dozens of
best-selling novels . and scien scientifically
tifically scientifically cultivated his Malabar
farm, near Mansfield, in Rich Richland
land Richland County, Ohio.


spite slightly rising temperatures
as plows were forced 'to move
or detour around thousands of a
bandoned trucks and autos.
Schools were closed throught
muc of the stricken area. Busi Business
ness Business limped back to normal after
a Monday estimated to have run
at less than half the area's norm
al rate.
Queen Tlary Ends
Nightmare Trip
Across Atlantic
S O TJ T HAMPTON, England,
March 20 (UP) The 81,000-ton
liner Queen Mary arrived In port
last night after a nightmare At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic crossing that Injured
nearly 100 persons.
The huge Cunard liner ram rammed
med rammed head on into a 70-mile-an
hour gale two days out of New
York. It didn't steam out of the
storm for another two days, dur
ing' which It rolled at a 48-de-
gree angle.
Six persons were hospitalized
when the liner arrived here last
night... Another two were taken
off at Cherbourg In France.
- Piftw of thos intured includ
ed -'the- crew. PasSengris wcreJ
flung from their beds. Some 6000
pieces of crockery were broken.
All dancing was cancelled and
swimming pools were closed.
Passengers were not allowed up
on the deck. The liner hove-to
for seven hours one morning so
breakfast could' be cooked.
MONTREAL. March 20 (UP)-
An announcement stating "thei
eight o'clock starting time Is im-
portant as everthing has been
arranged with split-second pre precision"
cision" precision" got an audience into Its
seats promptly last night for a
speech by Bishop Fulton J.
The Bishop, however, failed to
arrive. His plane was grounded
in New York by a snow-storm.
COLUMBIA, Conn., March 20
(UP) Ernest Payne arrived to
day from a job In Labrador for
a spring vacation.
"I don't know why I bothered,'
he said. "This looks like little
Labrador to me."
NEWTON, Mass., March 20
(UP) During yesterday's bliz blizzard
zard blizzard Herbert P. Smith decorated
a 17-foot spruce in front of his
house with Christmas lights.
"I thought it would look pret pretty,"
ty," pretty," he said.
OWLS HEAD, N.Y., March 20
(UP) Spring arrived here In a
deep freeze. It was 26 degrees
below zero.

LONPON VISITOR Former Russian Premier OeorgI Malen Malen-kov
kov Malen-kov strikes a Napoleonic attitude in London. At left is Soviet
Ambassador Jacob Malik and at right Is Sir Walter Citrine,
chairman of, the British Electricity Authority. Malenkov, who
is now Soviet Minister for Power Stations, heads a delegation
. which will is visiting power plants.

As Khrushchev Cranks Up

Anti-Stalin Band wagon...

LONDON, March 20 (UP)
Georgi Malenkov, chosen suc successor
cessor successor of the late Josef Stalin,
jumped on the anti-Stalin
bandwagon last night,
The pudgy ex-premier made
hls first public comment on par party
ty party secretary Nikita Khrushchev's
bitter tirade against the former
Soviet dictator.
Malenkov did not go as far as
Khrushchev, but he pulled no
punches. -
Members or the Brtish La
bor Party who heard him
speak said he gave the Impres Impression
sion Impression of disliking Stalin and
.that he was "obviously sin sincere.''
cere.'' sincere.'' He told the Socialist leaders of
Parliament that the Soviets had
cleaned up Russia, but there was
no need to worry and that they
had stopped the dictatorship and
an the wicked things."
Partially as a result of his re remarks
marks remarks little attention was being
given to a London press report that
Malenkov might seek asylum in
Britain because of the Khrushchev
The tabloid Daily Sketch said
"rumors" were circulating that
Malenkov would never return to
Russia because of fear caused by
the anti-Stalin speech by Khrush
But most' British droits btliv btliv-td
td btliv-td Malenkov had btin sent her
deliberately to prepare for. the
visit of Khrushchev and Premier
Nikolai Bulganin.
Malenkov began his 1,500-m i 1 e
tour of Britain s power stations to.
day but reliable sources said he
wanted to concentrate as .mucn
on culture-as he did on power
Interest in the Soviet situation
was intensified here by Russia's
abrupt cancellation of invitations
Series Of Strikes
Paralyzes Aden;
Violence Reported
ADEN, March 20 (UP) A se series
ries series of strikes virtually paralyzed
this British protectorate on the
Gulf of Aden today. There were
sporadic outbreaks of violence.
Five thousand workers at the
Little Aden Refinery went on
strike today, demanding higher
wages, recognition of public holi holidays,
days, holidays, union hours and revised rent
schedules for company owned
Aden Airways workers a J S o
were on strike. Schools were clos
ed and a strike of taxi drivers
and bus workers shut off Aden's
Tear bombs were used to dis
perse crowds in a brief-lived dem
onstration in which the commis
the lace.


to British lawmakers to visit Mos
cow next week.
Moscow's sudden cancellation of
the invitations to a group of BritH
isn fariiament members immedi
ately raised speculation here that
the Kremlin did not want any for foreign
eign foreign visitors at present.
There have been reports of riot rioting
ing rioting and other demonstrations in
Georgia, Stalin's home state, as a
result of Krushchev's attempts to
discredit the late Premier.
The invitations to an "informal
conference of world parliamentari parliamentarians"
ans" parliamentarians" Labor, Conservative and Lib Liberal
eral Liberal MPs last week. A group of
Laborites, headed by former Lab
or Minister of War Emmanuel
Shinwell, was t expected to leave
next week.
Two Labor MPs said that all
the British lawmakers who had
accpeted the invitations received
cables today from Moscow advis
ing of the cancellation. ',
They quoted the cables as say saying
ing saying "a shortage of time has com
pelted" the Soviets to postpone the
conference. ;
Malenkov yesterday made a half-
day tour of the British atomic re
search headquarters at Harwel
40 miles north of London. Malen
kov is now Soviet minister of e e-lectric
lectric e-lectric power stations.
He and 12 Russian scientists
were given a "red" security clear clearance
ance clearance for the tour of Harwell.
British officials barred all
newsmen but permitted the Sov Soviet
iet Soviet Tass newt agency corres correspondent
pondent correspondent to join Malenkov after
the Russians had protested.
The. Knvifft nartv tnnk thft same
guided tour of the research sta-
tion given a group of Russians
last fall "ftef tne Ge neva atoms-
fur-peace conference.
Eden To Talk
With Bulganin
And Khrushchev
LONDON, March 20 (UP).
Sir Anthony Eden announced
today he has set aside two
days for private talks with
Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulga Bulganin
nin Bulganin and party leader Nikita
Khrushchev during their Brit British
ish British visit next month.
Prime Minister' Eden, an announcing
nouncing announcing official plans for the
Soviet leader's first visit to
the west, said "full provisions"
have been made for talks but
he did not specify what they
might seek to settle.
The first of the two ses sessions
sions sessions will be a quiet weekend
at Chequers, Eden's official
country residence. Bulganin
and Khrushchev will stay
there the night of Saturday,
April 21.
The second will take lip
Wednesday. April 25, .,
They will come by warship
and will depart April 27.


U3 M

Zone Contractors
From Sl-an-llour

WASHINGTON; March 20 (UP) Rep. Corf Elliott
of Alabama said today he is "personally inclined" to re recommend
commend recommend exemption of the Panama Canal Zone from the
Federal minimum wage, as urged by the Administration.
Elliott headed a special three-man House Labor sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee which conducted hearings on the question in
the Zone last week.
Elliot said those hearings came close to convincing
him that contractors in the Zone should not be required
to pay the $l-an-hour minimum wage prevailing in the
continental United States, Alaska, and Hawaii, "T,

However, he pointed out that
his subcommittee has not com completed
pleted completed Its inquiry .In the Canal
one wage question. It will hear
tomorrow from Canal Zone Gov.
John S. Seybold.
Elliott said he felt that Canal
Zone minimum wage rates
should be determined bv special
Industry committees, consisting
of public, labor and manage management
ment management representatives.
ihe precedent for such pro procedure,
cedure, procedure, he noted, exists al already
ready already in ware-hour law provi provisions
sions provisions for Puerto Rico- and the
Virjin Islands..
Elliott said that It- was too
Measles, Chicken
Pox Keep Young
Tourists Aboard
Two youthful tourists on
board the Southern Cross yester
day were prevented from going
ashore and seeing the sights.
They were restricted to the
ship, docked at Balboa, because
one had measles and the other
chicken pox.
Although agent Andrews and
Co. said today the names of the
young' Quarantined passengers
were not available, he said he
understood both were "children
under eight years of age- I
The 20,204-gross ton Shaw,
Savllle and Albion ship left ear early
ly early this morning, bound for Ta Tahiti
hiti Tahiti and New Zealand. She ar arrived
rived arrived here yesterday from the
United Kingdom with 1,179 pas passengers.
sengers. passengers. France's Security
ijBoss T6 Testify
Behind Shut Doors
part! March in fnP t-.FratuV
"leaks" security trial goes behind
closed doors again today to hear
the country s top security boss
back up charges that American of
ficials received French military
secrets from a former Paris police
inspector. : jV
The sensational charge was lev
eled yesterday by Jean Mairey,
director of France's famed Surete
Nationale, who said ex-cop Jean
Didei had passed both verbal and
written material on the delibera
tions of a national defense commit
tee to an Embassy official.
Told to back up his charges,
Mairy asked to be heard in sec secret
ret secret session and smilingly added
"the Americans will not say a
word about their Secret Service, -j
The information was given by
Dides to Roland L'Allier, legal
attache at the Embassy Mairey
The Embassy refused comment
on the charge, but pointed out that
L'Allier had regular contact with
Didei and other French police of officers
ficers officers as part of his normal liai liaison
son liaison with local legal officials.
5 Africans Killed
While Eating
By Berserk Woman
NAIROBI, Kenya, March 20
(UP) Five Africans eating s meal
in a mountainside hut were killed
when a woman companion sudden suddenly
ly suddenly went berserk and attacked
them. .with. a. ltilxhca,iaifa polka
reported today. Three other men

were severely wounded.


early to decide whether the com committee
mittee committee would write a separate
report on the Canal Zona and
handle any proposed wage-hour 1
law exemption for that area
a separate piece of legislation.
Collsga Kid Foils
Vily RcpEa; Ccr,

SiHkc, t:;:;o ict
This Is the story about
snake th4.-i,sc."T"t a?p
However the wily reptile, for formerly
merly formerly resident of the Ft. an
Lorenzo area, hadn't figured on
the ingenuity: of a canal Zone :
Jr. College kid, Mike T. Letthko
by name.
It seems that Mike and a few i
friends went to the Atlantic- i
side picnic ground last Satur- I
day. Going Into the bush, Mike 1
found a three-foot boa, and de- f
cided to brine it baric tn h. r

friend Sam Beckly, a snake-fan- i
cler, of sorts.
Friend snake however had 5
other future plans. He Jumped I
out of the box onto the floor of I
Mike s car. where he had been
parked and ran into a hole in f
the side of the car.
-The youthful snake-hunter l
tried to get his quarry with a
piece of wire but finally gave f
up. Finding a hammer and i
chisel, Mike cut a whole in the
bottom of the car, but to no I
avail.. He started at the front f
of the car and worked his way I
to the back. Still no reptile, f
Persistently Mike cut and
hammered away for twn hour.

until he finally located his prize,

auuierui in a little corner in f
the back of the car.
Mike was lucky too. When f
the flit can failed to force the t
snake out of his hiding .place,
the plucky student just reached
in and pulled the snake out,
without being bitten by the captive.--

f sam s gettint his snake.
lnd Mike's getting a new floor
for his groundless car.
Squeeze Your Food
Like Toothpaste!
Student Suggests
ITHACA, N. Y., March 20 (UP)
Coffee, mustard, jelly and oth
er loods may be packaged in tub tubes
es tubes if the idea of a Cornell agricul agricultural
tural agricultural student works out.
Lester Feller, 23, of Monticello,
N. Y., said his plan will not save
money but it will be convenient.
Just squeeze the food, out like
So far, Feller has put four dif different
ferent different foods into tubes furnished
by an interested manufacturer.
"The tube is a strong contain container,"
er," container," he explained. "You won't Iv.s
any mustard, on a picnic this
way." ;
Feller is working on a prorejs
that would enable coffee drinkrrs
to say: "Squeeze me a cup."
He mixes instant coffee w: i
condensed milk and sugar until I t
forms a paste. Squeeze from t!-.
tube into hot water and you have
a cup of coffee.
Nehru To Visit
Ike Next July
WASHINGTON, March 51 -(UP)
Prime Minister Jar-..
harlaL Neluu- at InUu tAiMv An Announced
nounced Announced he will meet with 5
ident Eisenhower here next J



7. H Stmct P. O. Bo 134. Panama. M P.
TfLCF-HONe 2-074O 1 LlN
Pea til MONTH. IN 8 80 13 00
0 ONt VtA, IN fT""" tfl 0 14 00

mis i$ veu r crum thi readers own column

Tke Mart Bos H ape forum tor reeder of Tho PaiiiiM America,
ttfttri ere receive traicfullv oae r kindle i wholl coajfideahal
If eeatrfkirfe a letter don't be Impotlent 4oevi'l opptor rat
it day let ten ore published in Hie eracr receiveeV
PlMtC lr to Iht letter! limited 10 one poo length.
Identitr of letter writer it held m itrietes confidence.
Tan Mwtpaper eiiumu retaoausiliry for irate menli ol op into it I
atrtued ia lettcri treat reader.



i .iiii. nnliimn tl Orl4 tf) t.hp FPCCni

riease snow me spate i v U J j i;rmi.
views expressed on trie unsavory conditions and low moiaie
existing in the Central Exchange Service. f erhapav upon a Ut Ut-tle
tle Ut-tle investigation and a look at their new office at m Clayton,
you, too, will pause and wonder how these officials can get
WrobaDiy'you, too, will tie in the grandeur and spaciousness
of the atmosphere with the wastefulness and lacis of .mer .merchandising.
chandising. .merchandising. Hut again you might be misled with alibis and
miles whue the poor employes are being treated like people of
'ThaTwartheT'attltude of the previous officers? Too busy
working hard in promoting a sound business organization, pro providing
viding providing iunds for the general weltare of the troops, or harassing
end shouting at employes to the point of resignation?
Truly we are living In an age of improvements, and hence
criticisms may be necessary. But if you are the first to criti criticize
cize criticize you should be the first to commend. Modern business cul cultivates
tivates cultivates the technique of employer-employer relationship. Does
this exist in the Exchange Service? Only the fear for ones job
of f century of
service with the Post Exchange chucked away his job, along
with the assistant manager. Why? i,., nh
A garage manager quit and then was given another job.
Why? What happened at the Corozal Exchange, and now the
St recent addition to the mlliS a
charing- Dept. Could personalities be the cause? For sureiy
most of these people had excellent records,
f What can be the other plans for the lorseeable future with
th. Panama Treaty coming into effect or who will be next
in the firing line, and the replacements thereof?
'ii;ev say help a friend and you have an ally. Yes, before,
lur.dr ofh'r orflcers the Exchange Service did much in promot promot-waud
waud promot-waud tosunnit Rfod will, not only for the troops but for their
Jiatlon. Anu. by golly. 1 think that's a very good idea and
I An Observer


i A friend of mine who was in the United States of North
?Au.e.H:a uiot to be confused with the United States of South
"rti-iuc, or ihe United States of Central America) awhile back,
-visiKu mv scucuo and now knows all about TV.
Jit 6ayS that the Canal Zone is getting ready to practice
"the same Kind of discrimination as usual against us poor peo peo-Se
Se peo-Se in Vanama, where, as everyone knows, there is absolutely
no Clscriminatlon of any kind, hardly.
' -My friend says that the new television transmitting an antenna
tenna antenna on Ancon H1U was purposely placed in that location,
ikht nert to the Canal Zone border,-so that its front is almea
at the Canal Zone and Its rear aimed at Panama. n
This was done so that all of the TV programs will go out
to the canal Zone right-side up, with full power and no waste,
while all Panama will get from the rear side is a little bitty,
dlXupsiae-QOwn and backward picture, like looking tnrouga
sovereignty of this country. I, have carefully exarmnedthe
Wi treaty, and it nowhere says that Panama TV owners have
to look at backward programs consisting of back side views, as
of Arthur Godfrey, etc., and take a lot of back-talk.
When poor people In Panama, who don't even have enough
rice and beans to eat, have to pay $300 for a TV set, it is not
a Good Neighbor deed to give them only the rear part of the TV
waves wnien the canal Zone people don't want.
- The U s. of N. A. helps underprivileged people in other
carts of the wond, and it is their duty to also show some con consideration
sideration consideration of the world, and it Is their duty to also show some
consideration tor us underprivileged TV set owners in Panama,
M. I. Mizzable


I Just had my first baby at Coco Solo Hospital arul am
very angry at the way my case was handled. I thought from
the papers tnat we had unification in the Canal Zone. The U.S.
Navy must not have heard of this yet. r
I went to Coco Soio dispensary on the Naval base for seven
months. Just when I got to know everybody there and felt
good and not afraid any more they sent me out to a bunch
of strange doctors at Coco Solo Hospital.
1 was scared silly. I saw two different doctors there before
my baby was born and my baby was delivered by a total
scrims cr s
Unen when I got out of the Coco Solo Hospital was sent
back to the Coco Bolo dispensary when the baby was six weeks
old. When 1 walked in with my baby, everyone acted lute they
didn't know who I was, cause it was about three months since
they had seen me. I don't see why we can't go to one place
to get taken care of. ,V j ,t ,
Another time when 1 had something wrong, I waited, two
day 8 to get an appointment to Coco bolodispensary. Then
when I got there the doctor told me I had to go to Coco Solo
Hospital and gave me an appointment for two weeks later.
I think going to Coco Solo dispensary first, Just wastes time
and causes a lot of unnecessary trouble. If unification means
wnat it says, why don't we all go right out to Coco Solo Hos Hospital
pital Hospital like my neighbors in the Army dol -,.......

...should have itnt

Penamot I Stret No. 5TfT.2-C573rto!on: Satoi BldjjTet.-1097-n
u h rn


Dissatisfied Navy Mother
it by Pon American

Labor News

Prince Rainier's pact with Grace
Kelly apparently is beginning to
run a close second in the public
prints to Jim Hoff's pact with the
eastern Longshoremen. Difference
is that the Prince will marry the
gracious Grace and live happily
ever after while Jim Hoffa, the
ninth of the Teamsters' vice presi
dents, must wait for the privy
council to approve his compact
next week in llawau aloDg with
the giving of the dowry.
It can be reported that at the
moment Dave Beck, the first, will
back Hoffa in winning approval
for the pact and the dowry, come
what may. Then Hoffa will lead
new organizing drives throughout
the south.
Unlike the monogamous Royal
Prince, the people's Hoffa can
make more than one pact. There
are those, ranging from Harry
Bridges' International Longshore
men s Union to waiter Keutner s
United Auto Workers, who need
the Teamsters. They are willing to
make such pacts with the contro controversial
versial controversial Hoffa. whose crew hair
cut is making the press and na
tional maeazines as once did Jonn
Lewis' eye shadings and Jimmie
Caesar Petrillo's caricature.
The simple fact of life is that
all labor needs the Teamsters
and where the Teamsters are Hof
fa, they, therefore, need Hoffa and
are wooing him.
Thus we find Harry Bridges,
who the more gentle writers de describe
scribe describe as left-wing, dispatching his
Secretary-Treasurer Louis Gold-
blatt, to offer Hoffa a compact
with the west coast Longshoremen.
Hoffa brushes that one off.
At about the same time, Brother
Hoffa is approached by a debo
nair, red head named toward tney
fitz. He is a Washington counsel
and public and labor relations
man. Cheyfitz, who recently de departed
parted departed the Teamsters, brings a
message from United Automobile
Workers (of the old CIO) vice pres president
ident president Dick Gosser. The Word is
that the leaders of UAW want
some sort of an alliance with
Would he sit down with them
right after he returned from the
Teamsters high council meeting in
Hawaii late in March? Hoffa says
his telephone is open to all.
The wooing of James Riddle Hof
fa by all sides is a testimonial
to the power of the Teamsters
across the land. The truck's the
thing. In the west the truck is
more important than tne rauroaa
for shipping. Stop the trucks and
you stop an industry oeaa in its
assembly tracks.
For example, the Auto Union
contracts with the aircraft indus
try are exmrins faster than the
basketball season. Stop the trucks
from supplying the aircraft plants
and you don t nave to go in ror
Westinghouse-like strikes. And
richt now the Auto Union just
can't afford any marathon walk walkouts.
outs. walkouts. Reuther's union won't o broke.
But it might have to spend an
enormous amount ot money on
such stoppages. Already Reuther
has become sensitively aware of
the high cost of living with long
strikes. His union has spent some
$15,000,000 on such walkouts in the
past two years.
Reuther's people have been
picketing Kohler of Wisconsin at
a price ot $8,ouo,oou ana mere
is no end in sight.
The Auto Union struck General
Motors in Canada for months
and is out some $4,000,000 'on that
The UAW spent $1,500,000 on the
hectic Red Circle strike in
The report is that Reuther nas
thrown a million dollars into Jim
Carey's vigil at Westinghouse.
Lest you think these are expen
sive let me- report that the
stoppaee at the Southern Bell tele
phone plants last year cost some
$7,000,000 tne loss eveniy spin
between comoanv and labor.
With Hoffa's support, many of
these strikes would have been won
earlier and cheaper. But James
Carey and Reuther have been feud-
ine with Hoffa in tne pumic prints.
However, these are practical men.
Co-existence can be of the domestic
brand, too.
So, white the public air is
troubled, the men of labor seek
peace pacts behind the scenes.
54 Japsiiesc Mines
Closed In Drastic
Lockout Maneuver
TOKYO. March 20 (UP ) Fifty-
four mines producing 80 per cent
of Japan's total coal output were
closed down by their manage manage-ments
ments manage-ments today in a drastic mass
leckout maneuver to bring 160,000
raise-demandine mine workers to
terms, y
Japan's 13 biggest coal mines
turned the strike weapon against
the coal miners union today after
the 160,000-member union ordered
a nationwide "Dartial strike" to
back up its demand for a 10-fold
increase in incentive production
Japanese officials estimated
that the strange lockout strike
would cost the country 83,000 me
tric tons ra coal production daily
and cause a combined lns nf
strikers of 100,000,000 yen ($278,-
ww uauy.
Guards standing behind barbed
wire barricades erected hnrrifrUv
ijuver3ewee,:cndJjeptout all
I mine workers e x c e p "essential
saietv pu and ground personnel
needed to prevent work stroppage
from damaging the pits.

' NEA Semct Inc
'.1' v-'--( wijgSriASiAii)). j-.;

Walter Winchell In

I spoke to a lonely sparrow,
There on a bough in a tree;
I spoke to the lonely sparrow
It flew away from me.
I spoke to a lonely puppy
In a window on display;
I smiled at the lonely puppy.
It growled and turned away.
I spoke to a lonely beggar
On a windy corner in town,
I smiled at the lonely beggar.
He answered with a frown.
I strolled along the lonely streets
I didn't know where to. .
And when I reached my lonely
I cried again for you!
Frances Farfone
Celebs About Town: Deborah
Kerr's rusty hair, green frock (and
natural 'beauty) giving the Stork
cubroom all of its glammer ...
"What? a pity her coloring can't
be seen in black and white mov
ies, signed James wageriy, ute s
press chief. .Dagmar presenting
a Runyon r und cnecK to tne Swed Swedish
ish Swedish Consul. Then both were strand stranded
ed stranded in the stubborn elevator for
what seemed like a weekend. .
Rita Gam, Grace's No. 1 brides bridesmaid,
maid, bridesmaid, making The Spindletop pa patrons
trons patrons appear self-conscious. Her
escort was Champion James J.
Braddock's son. .Our Town is a
Small Town like This: Betty Hut
ton and her new husband (Alan
Livingston) and recent groom
(Chas. O'Curran) dwelling at the
same hotel on 59th Street, Hamp
shire House. .Edw. G. Robinson,
the new star attraction at Lindy s.
Never misses a night.
Sallies In Our Alley: Morton
Downey was telling some of us
about a relative, who despised
work. "If he lived until St. Pa
trick's Day he would havei been
out of work exactly 21 years" .
Rocky Graziano waddled into a
cafe with no cravat and wearing
a dirtv snorts .shirt. ; ."I see,"
quipped Jack E. Leonard, "you've 1
ax mi Aaltno nutfit"
Groucho Marx, bedded with a se
vere cold, was asxea now ne
caught it. ."I was with Milton
Berle," he wheezed, "when he said
hello to Phil Silvers."
Midtown Vienette: A kindly busi
nessman never passed a shoelace
peddler on his way to the office
every morning without depositing
a dime in the peddler s cup. .ne
never took the laces. .Yesterday,
as he left the dime, the vendor
yelled after him: "Sorry, mister,
but starting today them laces is
15 cents!" -- u::-
I MomnV nf a Mirfnietiler: Pres-
rn iBwis. ioD-drawer socialite.
is reported toiling as misDoyi
. . Y , I
in a late Palm Beach place. To


Panama-American, prepared by
the Rev, M. A. Cookion, Episcopcl
Churches of Our Savlour-St. Mar Mar-garot.)
garot.) Mar-garot.)
Read St. Matthew 16:13-20. "But
whom tay yt that I am?"
OUR LORD asks this insistent
question of all of us, and it keeps
on coming at us until we answer.
The answer we give determines
our religion. There is only one
answer for the Christian, the
acknowledgment that !'Jesus is the
BEFORK w fan Inrnrnnratp
He around'ChrisFas The cenlcfDf
reference we must confess that He
is the center. For Christian dis-
ciplcship is the willing acceptance

Button, Button

learn how the rest of us live. .
Betty Kean and Lew Parker will
be knotted Friday at the Thunder Thunder-bird,
bird, Thunder-bird, Miami Beach. .Cathy
Downs' abrogation becomes final
on the 16th. She prob'ly will wed
Robert Brunson in May. .Rex
Harrison's estranged wife, Lilli
Palmer, and movie actor Carlos
Thompson are proud of it. .Singer
Roy Hamilton hears there was a
terrible mistake in Grace's wed wedding
ding wedding list. They invited somebody
who has no press-agent! .Ray
Hyson of "Plain and Fancy" and
Blue Angel thrush Jill Corey are
a new team, who really care. .
Mae West will have three blond
males in her new show. "The man
I don't like," she wires, "doesn't
New York Novelet: Decca Rec
ords just issued a scries of piano
recordings of Partok, the great
modern composer. ..The LP covers
of these Dlatters carry highly laud'
atorv notes by Paul Henry Lang,
distinguished music critic for the
N.Y. Herald Trib. .notning un unusual
usual unusual about this, except that in
sMr. Lang's massive history ("Mu
sic in Western Civmzation") puD'
lished in 1941. there isn't a men
tion of Bartok or his music. ... .The
composer was alive thenthbugh
his music was appreciated by the
few. .Evidently Lang was not
among them, .Four years- later
Bartok was gone. ; .And now
Lang gives him the praise he
should have written when Bartok
could read it.
Times Square Circle: Christine
entertained Libcrace : In Hawaii
Found him most chomming, Lotza
laffs. The gazettes there built it
into a romance. .Have yez no
ticed all the formality in shows
about the Negro? There was "Mrs
Patterson" (with Kitt) "Mr. Won
derful" (with Sammy) and now
"Mister Johnson," he-ever who?
. .Greta Keller is due back from
her tour on the 10th to greet Sir
Chas. Oakeley winging from Pic
cadilly. .The Viennese Lantern
landlord flew to Hollywood to see
Chas. Morrison, who wants to re retire
tire retire from the Mocambo. .Eartha
was met at the L.A. airport by
Mexican millionaire Carl Achillo
. .Ruth Roman's ex-groom is
maaad for Dorothy Malone.
Bobo has another title chasing her.
Count Alfredo de la Vega. .The
search is over. There's a Bridgett
Murphy at 346 E. 53rd. .Feuds
in High Places Dept: UP released
a story saying Hattie Carnegie
never wore hats. ,AP then wire wire-photo'd
photo'd wire-photo'd one with millinery on. .
The two words on the rear of a
car: "Dimit Damit!"
Ml 4) i .1 i t
cast oi viaraciers: cngiana s
top recording star, Ruby Murray,
of Christ as the focal point of all
our striving and the end result of
all our living. A person is in "an
arrested state of development" un until
til until he acts on his belief that Jesus
IS the Christ and comes close en enough
ough enough to confront Him face to face.
THIS brings us to the drama of
the Incarnation. We have come to
the golden moment when some something
thing something or someone must prompt us
"to vow." "For devotion means
to yield oneself, to commit one oneself,
self, oneself, to consecrate oneself, to the
object of devotion, without regard
to the sacrifice or suffering in involved."
volved." involved." In the Incarnation God is
trying to help us.
MAN is hard to reach. Man's fi fill
ll fill tteness-of -mind- 4 -battled by the
mystery of God. In order for man
tn h won in a oevouoH iu i""
beyond any shadow of doubt uoa

Mew Yoru
on her initial visit to the U.S. was
asked what impressed her most,
"Your very beautiful juke-boxes!"
she exclaimed. .Paul Roebling,
who plays The Dauphin in "The
Lark show. The wealthiest mem
ber of Equity. Inherited $1,250,000
when he was 2. Made another mil
lion since. .Jim Hagerty (Ike's
aide) revealing that when he comes
to N.Y. solo he never misses the
ballet at City Center, etc. "I know
this sounds like I'm a nance," he
said, "but I've always enjoyed
the ballet" . .Frank Sinatra, who
has had his share of raps in print,
gets a rave notice from Cong. Mc
Donough in the Congressional Rec
ord. .Wm. Saroyan, who may in inherit
herit inherit Kim Stanley's hotseat (She
called critics fatheads) by his ar
ticle m cue tomorrow. Of art in
the theatre Saroyan notes: "Vir "Virtually
tually "Virtually no talent of any kind at all
is required. Other than a kind of
i-idiot determination" .... iTallu-
lah Bankhead jilting an invitation
to a comedian's 25th ann'y in show
business with: "Dahling, I never
even go to my own!
Curtain Calls: The Ira Brandt
Trio at the Eden Roc Club.
Johnnie Ray's new disc,) "Ain't
Misbehavin' . ."Backlash,"
zingy Western with Richard Wid Wid-mark
mark Wid-mark and Donna Reed. .Joni
James' album, "In The Still of the
Night" . .The candlelight and fid fiddles
dles fiddles at the Chardas. .Carole Ben Bennett's
nett's Bennett's new recording: "He Loves
Me, He Loves Me Not" . .Luc .Luc-cille
cille .Luc-cille and Eddie Roberts at the
Broadway Owl: Arthur O'Con O'Con-nell,
nell, O'Con-nell, nominated for an Academy
Award (for his role in "Picnic"),
isa't even listed in the ads. . Is
Toots pricing a new site at 4 E.
54th? That's right behind Billings Billings-ley
ley Billings-ley . .Author Marion Hargrove
and his wife (formerly wed to
FDR's grandson) are having a
trial sep, but date each other con constantly.
stantly. constantly. .Vernon Kidd, the Arthur
Murray tutor (he was a brat in
"Blackboard Jungle"), and rich
divorcee Jane Ramsden aren't kid-
din' .Elsa Maxwell says her
favorite comedienne is Nancy Walk'
er. .My favorite is Elsa. .Those
18 tanks to Saudi Arabia will nev never
er never get across the desert to Israel,
which will soon get Jet intercep
tors from the u.!.
Temperance River, one of manv
trout streams that flow into Lake
Superior on Minnesota's north
shore, was given its name for a
special reason. It is the only one
of the rivers along the Northshore
Drive which has no bar (of sand
and gravel) at its mouth.
must somehow become man.
ONE DAY a bird flew in through
the open study window of a profes
sor who had doubts concerning
the Incarnation. The bird flew high
up close to the ceiling. The profes
sor tried to get the bird to fly out!
through the open window, but the
frightened bird beat its life out a
gainst the glass when the way of
freedom was near at hand. The
professor suddenly realized that in
order to make the bird understand
the way out, he would have to be
come a bird and lead the way.
Then he understood the Incarna-
tion, why God had to become man
before man could see the way God
had opened to freedom from futili-

pSarrJOTTtecame --fnan. Doeg7 srnrram

this help answer tne question ior


. U5RRY-b0-U0O

WASHINGTON If you shouldjof the entire Senate, yet who. he

see 10 civilian parachute jumpers
wun arawn revolvers standing
around a grounded airolane. don't
be alarmed. Thev are not men f
Mars, but protectors of the public
from radioactive rays in connection
wun tne new atomic reactor u-hirh
will power airplanes of the future.
This new atomic engine is now
being carried aloft in test flights
near Fort Worth, Texas. It is not
Being used to power the d ane vt
but is carried in the plane to see
how it reacts to certain altitudes.
II anything should haDDen to the
B36 carrying it, however, the Air
Force doesn't want the public be below
low below to suffer from radioactivity in
case of a crash. Elaborate precau
tions therefore have been taken.
irst the atomic reactor will be
parachuted to earth. Second, 10
civilians fly alongside the B-36 car carrying
rying carrying the atomic engine. Para Parachutes
chutes Parachutes are strapped to their backs.
And if the B-36 should crash and
the atomic mgine is bailed out,
the 10 parachutists bail out along alongside
side alongside with orders Jo surround the
reactor and keep the public away.
neenui mougnt airplane ac accidents
cidents accidents of the future are going to
be all the more dangerous. Ra
dioactive rays can contaminate
passengers in case of a crack-up.
Some significant backstaee con
ferences took place before and
after Sens. Wayne Morse of Ore
gon and Herbert Lehman of New
York made their fight against Sen.
James Eastland of Mississippi to
De cnairman of the key Judiciary
One conference took place the
day Detore the Jsenate fight when
a group of liberal Democrats tried
to persuade Morse from taking a
stand against Eastland. They told
him ne was sure to lose, was fight fighting
ing fighting a hopeless battle.
"Eastland's friends will retaliate
against you by cutting appropria
tions for public works, Morse was
advised, referring to the fact that
public works are important to the
f ar west.
"All you're doing is guaranteeing
that I make the speech," Morse
He went on to argue that East
land had virtually accused the U.S.
Supreme Court of treason, there
fore should not be in charge of
judicial matters; that he had inves
tigated the New York Times when
other members of his committe
knew almost nothing about the in
vestigation; and that in general
Eastland had out-McCarthy'd Mc
Carthy, To make a man of this
type chairman of a committee
which passes on 50 per cent of the
Senate's legislation merely because
of the accident of seniority, Morse
argued, was a mistake.
But of the liberals present, only
Neuberger of Oregon and McNa McNa-mara
mara McNa-mara of Michigan agreed to go
along with him on a roll-call vote.
Later from 7 to 8:30 that eve evening
ning evening Morse met with acting Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic leader Earl Clements of
Kentucky and Sen. Hubert
Humphrey of Minnesota who also
urged him not to make the fight
against Eastland.
I don t blame you, but I don t
think you're wise," argued Hum
phrey. "It will hurt your re-election
in Oregon."
Are you ready to go downtown
and buy me a new bedroom suite
if I follow your advice6" Morse
The two senators didn t under
stand him, ""
Because if I follow your ad
vice. Morse explained, My con
science will have to remain in my
nresent bed.
Next day Morse went aneaa wun
the soeech. He did not attack fcast.
land personally, nor the right of
Mississippi to send wnomever n
wished to the Senate. He did criti criticize
cize criticize the placing of a man at the
head of the Judiciary committee
who would act as the spokesman
Fill the Spaces
IDo or
4 A worst
than death
1 By of
hard work
2 Arrow poison
S that pass t.
,,"1!hA., 4 Surface of
V.UUHU uoiei
13 Wolfhound
14 A of glass
15 profit
16 Hinged
18 Seesaws
20 Bar of metal
a gem
9 Wing-shaped
6 Pendant

ornament 24 home
7 Compass point25 Foot part
g -thrift 26 .Pan

9 A --dog
21 Smell a
22 Minced oath
10 Preposition
11 Nuisance
17 Poisonous
19 Sample
23 Stand
24 Superlative
26 In addition
27 Five-and
cent store
30 Short coat
32 Fine
34 Professional
35 Detecting
36 Even (poet.)
37 Mind
39 African
40 Italian coin
41 Middle
'' 42 Estop
43 Profited before
' 49 Too anxious
! 51 Hurry
; 52 Play the
53 Apollo's
54 War god
55 the table
56 The of

said, did not represent the Senate.

Lehman of New York was the
only man who backed him uo
Though Eastland was kept in the
Senate cloakroom, there was con

siderable tension on the Senate
floor. The vote, as predicted, went
overwhelmingly against Morse and
Lehman, :
After the vote, several senators
came over to see Morse.
"Though I tried to dissuade you,"
said Earl Clements, "that was a
magnificnet job. No one can say
you did not keep it on a high im impersonal
personal impersonal plane."
"I've seen a man of courage in
action today," said Mansfield of
Montana. "Instead of hurting the
psrty, you've helped it."
Even fair-minded John Stennis
of Mississippi, who conducted the
defense of his Mississippi colleague,
came over to Morse on the Senate
floor. . ..
"I told these people that if yoo
gon who had challenged his right
you'd put it on a high plane," he
said. "That was a powerful
Finally Eastland himself came
out of the cloakroom and slid into
a seat beside the senator from Ore Oregon
gon Oregon who had challengde his j-ight
to be judiciary chairman.
"Wayne," he said, "I feel badly
that you were against me, but you
and I are lawyers, and I want to
thank you for the high plane of
your legal argument."
And as usually happens In the
U.S. Senate, the two men contin continued
ued continued to differ on issues but contin continued
ued continued to follow the traditions of the
"world's most exclusive club."
Ex-speaker Joe Martin of Massa Massachusetts
chusetts Massachusetts was being quizzed by
newsmen about various subjects,
newsmen about various subjects.
Finally he was asked what he
thought of Gov. Chris Herter from
Joe's home Btate as vice presiden presidential
tial presidential running-mate for Ike. "I gotta
make a speech," replied Martin.
"I ain't in the vice presidential
fight." He rushed off. .Some
right-wing Republicans are dead
against Herter, are threatening to
tell the White House so. .Joe
Martin called the White House aft after
er after Ike's TV announcement to say
that the "run-again" announce announcement
ment announcement was worth 30 votes to the
administration when it came toJv
passing the upper Colorado River
project. , .Ike did not tell the
TV audience when he made his
historic announcement one inter

esting fact about his family. Like
some other sons in-law, he had
er-in-law trouble, Mrs. John Doud,
who lives in the White House, was
opposed to his running and didn't
hesitate to say so.
Clash With Police
In Singapore Rio!
SINGAPORE, March 20 (UP)-Left-wing
demonstrators clashed
with police yesterday in Singa Singapore's
pore's Singapore's worst outbreaks of rioting
in more than a year. -.
Some 30 persons including po police
lice police were injured in an hour-long
battle at the unused Kallang civil
airport where a cabinet minister
and an American newsman were
trapped by the stone-hurling mob.
Francis Thomas, Minister of
Transport and communications,
in the Singapore government, was
trapped inside the airport building
before the riot subsided. Chief
Minister David Marshall left ear-
ly, barely escaping the sarr e fate.
Answer to Previout Puzile
HlAII it-1
iciAitioi mum ERWTo

IMleieiD e d "Tffe e ueTol
a jf if OX n- ZZZZ
A D Q R H 'Z AW I '" S Sa
'5 A 3 "T! P f""T' T 5J3
5 2. L r X 2. Rib "S K RTel
4. it JL N 1 '. .p 2. Pgs
2.4-2.1 n 2 ML u A

41 Moslem ;
42 Click-beetles
27 Change ships 43 Cry of
28 Unbleached bacchanals
29 Cape
31 Whole
33 Rims
38 Scolded
40 and
44 Blow below
46 Network
47 Ireland'
48 Beloved
80 Baba

I l 15 I "l Is I P I 16 jf o IU
a""""""" -j- .3-
1 ... i-- r
-a mirT 1 1 1
rrrr mmmmmmmt
' jBLlL '"
Ml Sj f "T.1 HI Ht
iT v mmpT
2" -5T : T
3 3- T
III 11111



Fred Allen Got Clean Bill "Of Health
From Doctor Hours Before Death

NEW YORK, March 20 (UP) After the autopsy Allen's body
A requiem mass for comedian was removed to the Plaza Funer-

Fred Allen, 61, was to be celebrat

ed today at St. Malachy's Roman

Catholic Church.
The baggy-eyed humorist suc succumbed
cumbed succumbed of a heart attack on a
New York City street Saturday
night, only hours after a doctor
bad given him a clean bill of
health, his family said. V i

Allen, who would have been 62
tn May, was stricken while out

for his regular evening stroll with
his dog. An autopsy showed the

cause of death was a heart attack,

although his doctor said his blood

pressure and an electro-cardio

gram registered normal the day

The dead comedian's wife, Port Portland
land Portland Hoffa, was reported to be
under a physician's care.
Allen and his wife were married
in St. Malachy's, known as the
"Actor's Chapel," in 1922. They
worshipped there every Sunday. J

al Home, near the modest apart

ment where he and his wife lived
quietly for years.
lie will be buried in Gate of
Heaven Cemetery, Valhalla, N.Y.
The droll humorist's death
plunged his fellow entertainers in into
to into mourning, but they followed the

theatrical "show-must-go-on" tra

dition by proceeding with the ree

ular Sunday night presentation of

What's My Line" (CBS-TV a

television show on which Allen

has appeared for two years. been feeling fit for some time.

The doctor said Alien once had

; comedian Steve Allen, no reia- suffered from high blood pressure,

Tinvt roni a nan n ron a ah An rna

Benny said. The American pub public
lic public has lost its greatest wit. Fred's

numor and brilliance was compar
able to that of Will Rogers.

"I know that I have lost a very

dear and treasured friend. I spoke
to his wife, Portland, this morn morning
ing morning and was stunned to find out
that Fred had been given a clean
bill of health on a physical check

up Saturday.
Allen's brother-in-law and attor attorney,
ney, attorney, Arthur A. Hershkowitz, said
the medical examination was a

routine one and that Allen had of a crime involving moral turpi-

Russfea te&assdar
Given Enfry To US
The Senate today completed

congressional action on legislation
to permit Polish refugee who
killed the Soviet ambassador to

Poland in 1927 to enter the Unit United
ed United Stahs.
Because of the"crime, Boris Ko Kowerda,
werda, Kowerda, 47, has been unable to en enter
ter enter the United States, although his
wife, daughter and his aged mother-in-law
were admitted to this
cotnuy ss refugees
Tfie legislation would waive the

nro.ion tnat a person convicted

program after the dead co m e-

dian's wife requested that no spe

cial program of tribute be staged.

In Hollywood, comedian J act

which forced him to ease up on his

radio and television work. But Al

len had overcome he condition in
recent years, the doctor said.

: roruana is in very Daa snape,

Benny, privately a close friend of said Bill Todman. co-Droducw of

All I a. 1 1 1 -it L! ...... . L

Alien s dui wno leuaea wiin mm

publicly for years, was stunned.

"This is a most shocking thing.

In Minnesota Primary Fight

MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.. March The race between Stevenson and

20 (UP) Adlai E. Stevenson and Kefauver, who have campaigned

Sen. Estes Kefauver clashed in

their first head-on test of strength
in today's Minnesota presidential


Stevenson said he would be sat

isfied with a narrow margin of vie

tory 55 to 60 per cent. Kefauver

predicted he would get more than
30 per cent of the vote and might
core a major upset.
It is the first time the two ri rivals
vals rivals of the democratic presiden presidential
tial presidential nomination have met in a pri primary,
mary, primary, although Kefauver scored

an impressive victory over a slate

of delegates favorable to Steven

ton in New Hampshire last week.

A heavy turnout of between
450,000 Democrats was expected
to vote between 7 a.m. and 8
p.m. today. No major trend in
the returns ia expected until late
The weather was mild, but clou
dy, throughout the state, strength
ening hopes for a bis vote.

Republicans hoped for a hefty
vote of confidence for President

. Eisenhower on the GOP side of
' the primary. He is running against
the token opposition of a slate of

delegates pledges to Sen. William
F. Knowland of California. Know Know-land
land Know-land has said he would have with
drawn his name after the Presi

dent entered the race if Minneso Minnesota
ta Minnesota law permitted.
GOP leaders do not expect a
repetition of New Hampshire
write-in vote for Vice-president
Richard M. Nixon. A N i x o n
write-in would either not be
counted or would invalidate the
ballot, they laid.
Stevenson, here for a last min minute
ute minute radio and television plea for
votes, said last night anyone who

drew 60 per cent or the vote
should be satisfied and, that he

would be content with a 55 per
cent margin. He said newsmen
called it a landslide four years a a-go
go a-go when President Eisenhower

' pollco. a 55 per cent vote.
Earlier, enthusiastic Steven Steven-.
. Steven-. son supporters had claimed the
1952 nominee would beat Kefau-
ver 3 to 1. 1
Kefauver claimed he was gain gaining
ing gaining strength daily and said he
might carry four or five of the
( state's nine congressional dis districts
tricts districts if the weather is favorable,
lie said given ideal weather he
might carry the statewide ballot balloting,
ing, balloting, which will decide 21 of the
30 delegate votes at the Den o o-cratie
cratie o-cratie National Convention.

more intensively in the state than

any pievious presidential hope hopefuls,
fuls, hopefuls, completely overshadowed a

nominal Republican contest. A
slate pledged to the President, but

Knowland has not campaigned.
Stevenson said Kefauver's pre prediction
diction prediction he would carry four or
five districts "doesn't agree
with estimates I have had from"
Minnesota supporters. He em emphasized
phasized emphasized at his final pre prima prima-ry
ry prima-ry news conference that he will
not withdraw his bid for the
presidency under any circum

Even if Kefauver should win in
Minnesota, he said, he would con continue
tinue continue the primary trail in Illinois,
Florida, California and Pennsyl Pennsylvania.
vania. Pennsylvania. Kefauver also opposes him
in Florida and California.
Stevenson spent the final cam campaign
paign campaign day in television and radio
appearances and gave a speech in
nearby South St. Paul before, the
United Packinghouse Workers u u-nion.
nion. u-nion. Stevenson had the almost unani unanimous
mous unanimous support of the Democratic-Farmer-Labor
party organization

of Sen. Hubert Humphrey and

Gov. Orville Freeman. Kefauver

has made capital of charges that

the DEL leaders tried to keep nun

out of the state balloting.

Kefauver said that on the basis

of claims by Stevenson supporters

he should be able to claim a "vic

tory" if he received even 30 per

cent of the vote, "But of course
I am going to do much better than


Freeman, who earlier forecast

the 3-1 victory for Stevenson, ad

mitted Kefauver had made some
gains, but continued to predict a

sweep of the nine congressional

districts for the former Illinois


"What's My Line." "It was a real

close wonderful relationship such

as you don t find very often

Allen, born John Florence Sul Sullivan,
livan, Sullivan, May 31, 1894, rose to the

top of the entertainment profes
Tbe fame and following that
Allen acquired on radio did not
follow him oa TV. He died while
most of his fellow entertainers
were gathered at the Waldorf Waldorf-Astoria
Astoria Waldorf-Astoria Hotel a few blocks away
for the annual Academy of Tele Televisions
visions Televisions Arts and Sciences "Em "Emmy"
my" "Emmy" award dinner.

Mrs. Allen usually accompanied

ner husband on his nighuy strolls,

but Sunday night she stayed home.

Allen was stricken in front of an

apartment house near where he
lived. He was carried into the lob

by and was pronounced dead

A party had been underway In

the building where Allen was tak

en. Leonard Lyons, a columnist for
the New York Post, had just left

the party and recognized Allen.
Mrs. Allen was summoned and
she and Lyons accompanied Al Allen's
len's Allen's body to a police station to
await the arrival of Dr. Milton
Helpern, New York City's chief
medical examiner.
Allen was one of the hardest

workers in show business. He had
a huge joke library and did much

of the writing of many of his

shows, which were memorable for

Miss Hoffa s high-pitched "Hello,
Mr. Allen," and for performances

by "Mrs. Nussbaum" and "Sena

tor Claehorn."

He also took a cynical view of

his success, especially after he

had been working hard.

"Life is an unprofitable episode

that disturbs the otherwise bless

ed state of non existence," he
commented in 1946. "All life is


"If you have a house, it disin disintegrates.
tegrates. disintegrates. If you have money, it

disintegrates. You just keep

struggling, until finally they put

you in a pine box."


iuae may not be admitted to the

United States.

On June 7, 1927, Kowerda, then
19. fired six shots that killed Rus

sian Ambassador Peter Woykow.
Kowerda confessed to the crime,
but said he wanted to kill the am ambassador
bassador ambassador because he was direct
participant in the execution of the
Czar and his family" and also for

his-"inlhmous acts of persecution

against the Russian people.

Kowerda was sentenced to life
inprisonment, out the sentence

later was changed by the Presi

dent ot Poland to 10 years at hard


During World War II, Kowerda,
along with his wife and infant

daughter, was a slave laborer of

the Germans. After the war he

and his family were issued refu

gee quotas to come to the United


Kowerda is now a stateless refu

gee in Western Germany. His wife
has been employed as a laborato

ry assistant by the Worthington

Kumps corp. in flew jersey.

Silver Sculpture
the sweeping grace of the ISth
'century In solid silver.
V. S. price $34.75 per C pc.
Place settinr
Canal Zone Delivery
. price $24.67






C0H?ADtMME A TICKET!-Worried .bout an overtime
.parking ticket? Not this fellow in Fort Scott, Kan. He Just wants
loose. Anyway, this must be what Is meant by "a dog's life"
especially when a feller has to stav outside iMh,i

meter while his mistress eats In the restaurant in the background. J

Solon Scores I!avy
For Bonus Payments
To. Air Executives

Rep. F. Edward Herbert (D-La.)
criticized the Navy today for al allowing
lowing allowing aircraft company execu executives
tives executives to collect "bonuses, incen incentives
tives incentives and high salaries" on mili military
tary military plane contracts.
,. But Assistant Navy Secretary
Raymond H. Folger said "its im impossible"
possible" impossible" for the Navy to set a
limit on individual salaries and bo bonuses.
nuses. bonuses. .
, Ho said the government "does
not own or manage these com companies"
panies" companies" and can only be guided
by whether the overall amounts
paid to a firm's officers and em employers
ployers employers are"reasonable."

roiger gave me wavy's views
on the issue at a hearing of the
House Armed Services investigat-i

: ui& ouuiuiiiiuukec. llie group,
headed by Hebert, is trying to
learn whether aircraft companies
are making excessive profits on
government contracts.
Previous testimony has shown
that the manufacturers charge off
as costs on military contracts such
things as bonuses, advertising and
contributions to charitable, eriiirn-

tional and scientific groups. j
Hebert asserted that the Indus-i
try "exists solely and only by gov-j
ernment contracts" and that "fori
all practical purposes these com- ;
. panies and their officers are gov-'
ernment companies and officers."
. "Do government officers depend
on bonuses, incentives and high
salaries fixed by themselves in

Rep.- Charles P. ivelson ('r
Maine) replied that if the envprn.

ment is t,oing to "take over the
internal affairs of the companies"
by setting sa!ai?s it "mi?ht as

Wreckage 01 Piano
Fbund Off Bahamas;
5 Persons Hissing
MIAMI, March 20 (UP) Sal Salvage
vage Salvage crews searched the twisted,
sunken wreckage of a private
plane today for the bodies of two

socially prominent couples and a
pilot. y-
Coast Guard officials said there
was still "some hope" that some
of the passengers had escaped

from the plane before it crashed.
The Coast Guard reported there

was no visible sign of bodies or
survivors in the vicinity of the

wreckage lying in 10 feet of wa

ter off Eleuthera Island on the
outer edge of the Bahamas.
The twin-engine Beechcraft was

spotted late yesterday afternoon
but surface craft carrying salvage
crews did not arrive until dark.
They waited until morning to look

through the fuselage of the plane.
The wings of tho craft were
wrenched off and parts vere
strewn over 100 yards of ocean

floor. The wreckage was located
about 10 miles west of Rock Sound
on Eleuthera. where the plane

took off Thursday for a flight to

Aboard were Mr. and Mrs. G. C.
Cocoran of Miami and Washing

ton, Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Grelling
of Miami Btac'j and Tyler, Tex.,

and the pilot, O.S. Barrow of Fort

FBI Adds flame
Of Brinks Robber

To Tanled' lisl

Boy Dies Despile

Heart Operation

DENVER.' March -20 (UP)-The

son of a Canadian government of

ficial died in a hospital here last
night despite a complicated heart

operation to save his life.

Richard Winters, 13, son of Mr.

and Mrs. Robert R. Winters, of

Ottawa, had undergone a six-hour
deep freeze heart operation Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at General Rose Hospital.
Winters is the Canadian minister

of public works.
The comparatively rare opera

tion was to close a hole between
Richard's two lower heart cham chambersa
bersa chambersa condition the boy suffered

from since birth.
The boy was flown to Denver

from Canada last Monday. His

parents were on hand for the

operation which was performed by
a team of Colorado University
Medical Center surgeons.
In the deep freeze operation,
Richard's body was encased in ice
to lower his body temperature. The

method, doctors said, reduces the

patients demand for oxygen and

allows the surgeon to open the
chest and operate on the heart
under direct vision.

The FBI today added James I.
Faherty, 44, one of the partici participants
pants participants of the million-dollar Brinks
robbery, to its list of the "10 most

wanted fugitives.

It said Faherty, a case-hardened
criminal, may have been the

brains behind the 1950 robbery.

The FBI announced in January
that the case has been solved with

the arrest of six alleged partici

pants in the robbery.

Faherty and Thomas F. Richard

son, 49, two of the 11-member gang

accused of pulling the job, are

still at large. Two other gang
members-are dead and one is in


The FBI said Fahertv. a bald

ing ex-bartender, was first arrest

ed in Boston in 1934 for armed
robbery at Somerville. Mass. He

jumped bail and hid out for two
years before he was re-arrested

and sent to prison.

While at large. Fahertv and

three others robbed a railway ex

press truck in Boston in 1935.

Faherty was paroled in 1944
six years before the Brinks rob

bery. During the lengthy Brinks

investigation, faherty was in cus

tody seven months when his pa

role was revoked in 1954. At the
time, he was not suspected of the

Brinks case.

xne t ui aescrioefl ranerty as

a heavy drinker, with a fondness

for precise speech, filter-tip ciga

rettes and prize fights. It said he

is armed and should be regarded
as extremely dangerous.

He is of medium height, with

Worth. Tex. The Grellines a n dla lonz scar running down the riehi

lorcorans naa peen vacationing i side or his jaw. lie sometimes

on tne island. wears a mustache.

4-6 p.m. DAILY

and the famous
Cjcrniaine Iflfjonteii
are offering during
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday
from 9:30 a.m. and 2:30 p.m.
a course in facial beauty treatment
and make-up
oCucy Viadero
Mill be in charge
In this interesting course you will be able
to make-up while Miss Viadero gives you
the necessary instructions.

Doubts !
Insist on


to assure
j. Performance
for your

Cars and Trucks


You can be SURE...
If you buy THROUGH...

tin v
irti 1



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pimsm sw?!8 twf tmt

Cenvcnlsnt csnnsc!isn via Gvttt
L-4 ti Lu' w t4 Li



V (1! ttl

Calaway t ell KdrthMst U.S.A.
Twice-a-wiak from Mexico City t
'- Windsorl Detroit and tht Midwest

"ConivD your favorfff Trf jr

AV. T1VOU 14 PANAMA R. t. TEL 23-107

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as in a dictator-


TrESD.IT. MARCH 29. 'l?3f
Democratic Farm Leaders Hope
For Compromise Price Support
fcrDrr True Life Adventures
i i:f i i ncw locv ht.E. wvoc
9C U liKcLY rxEFEK KX..
HER WtKNAL instinct

WASHINGTON. Mirch 20 (UP) er possibility would be to raise
House Democratic farm leaders; the present 74 per cent "floor" un un-predicted
predicted un-predicted today they will salvage der basic crops. He conceded the
something in the way of higher; administration victory on the w w-price
price w-price supports when House and sue of fixed versus flexible sup-Sens'-
negotiators meet to bam--ports.
nier nut a compromise farm bill,. ?he twe Democrat gave their
Chairman Harold D. Cooley (D-l view to a reporter as the Sen Sen-NO
NO Sen-NO of the House Agriculture. at prepared to resume tomor tomor-Committee
Committee tomor-Committee said it was not im-j row its marathon consideration
possible" that the House Senate j of the omnibus farm bill. The
conference group would agree to! Senate since Feb. 27, Senate
restore flat 90 per cent of parity leaden hope for final action by
support on basie crops for one tomorrow.
year. Facing the senators tomorrow
Rep. W. R. Poage (D-Tex.), whojwiil be an administration bid to
also will represent the House in! knock out a section of the bill to
the farm negotiations, slid anoth j.-aise minimum supports on milki

used 10 maxe 100a proaucis. aen.


Written for NEA Servict

4 3 10
A53 4764
if Q 10 3 3 K":4
North-South vul.
South Wct NortL East
14 Past 2 4 Pass
4 4 Pass Pass Pass
Openlnj leadw 3

Perhaps today's contract is
slightly overbid, but it isnt at all
unreasonable, South should make
liis game contract against normal

ast wins the first trick with

the ace of hearts and returns a
trump. How should South proceed?
If South can ruff twice in the
dummy, he is pretty sure to make
JO tricks. The trouble with such
a plan, however, is that South
must iut the opponents take a club
trick tclore ho can ruff a club
in dummy. The defenders will then
lead a second trump, leaving only
one trump in. the dummy. Since
South cannot manage to ruff twice
in dummy with only one trump
he must give up this attractive
plan. -' t
Because short suits will not
work, South must rely on-a long
suit. The, idea is to establish dum dummy's
my's dummy's long diamonds.
At the second trick South can
win the trump return in either
hand, but he must return a dia diamond
mond diamond and play low from both
hands. If trumps are returned,
South wins in his own hand, leads
a diamond to the ace, and ruffs

a third round of diamonds with
high trump.
: This establishes dummy's long
suit, and South gets to dummy with
a third round of trumps to the
jack;. This d-aws all of the out outstanding
standing outstanding trumps and puts declarer
in, dummy at the same time. Now
he can cash the' high diamonds,
obtaining all of the tricks he needs
for his game contract.

r-:;vr its P.

The Dessar lies some pkv ami? aspims, but a I is in pboskes-j in the ctstat MaiNTAiNai ;

Allen J. Ellender (D-La.) h oped

for a compromise providing for a I
smaller increse in dairy income.!
The milk proposal was one of)

a sizeable stack of amendments
still standing between the senate
and final passage of the measure.
As -t stands, the Senate mea measure
sure measure would continue the adminis

tration's flexible program under

which basic crops are supported
at from 75 to 90 per cent of pari parity,
ty, parity, authorize a two-price system
for wheat and rice and launch
President Eisenhower's "soil

The House by a narrow five five-vote
vote five-vote margin voted last year to
restore flat 90 per cent sup supports
ports supports on wheat, cotton, rice
and peanuts. The Senate reject rejected
ed rejected the idea 54 to 41.
One the Senate completes ac action
tion action on its bill, the next test will

come in the House when Cooley
moves to send the conflicting ver

sions to conference. House GOP
leaders plan to offer a motion at

that time to abandon the fight for
rigid high supports. 1

Cooley predicted defeat 01 tne
Republican move. He also said he
expects all five House negotiators

to stand tirm tor rigid supports.
Poage said he believed the final
farm bill "will be somewhere in
between" the House and Senate
versions. He said the support lev

el was bound to be "lower than
90 per cent" in view of the Sen Senate's
ate's Senate's rejection of fixed high gua guarantees.

' ,ii Df-ncr P'OdlKtlWW

vjst amp mist; thb flash flood cotAze rakins
.....:..-. DiMraw4 kf Km ky"

Presidential Poll
Of U. S. Teenagers
Slated For April
. MIDDLETOWN. Conn., March
20 (UP) Junior and senior
high school pupils throughout
the nation will be polled next
month to determine their presi presidential
dential presidential preferences.-
The voting the week of April 1
will be conducted with ballots

mailed by the department of
school service and publications

of wesleyan University.
The ballots will include the
names of President Elsenhower,
Sen. William Knowland (R-Cal.),
Sen. Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.)
and former Illinois Gov. Adlal

Stevenson, ana space ior write write-ins.
ins. write-ins. Results are scheduled to be
announced May 7.
A university spokesman said
' the purpose of the poll Is to "ac "acquaint
quaint "acquaint tomorrow's voters with
the electoral process at the pre precinct
cinct precinct level."



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Double Benefit!

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We Know You


l just finished my rout at the end of the block block-picked
picked block-picked up ft hitch-hiker on the way back!';

Faltering Philip
fniHp'i life is filled with bruise.
Well-worn ttepg and ruts ne uses.
Rtpalrt weald let re bis homt like new.
?. A. Classifieds, feat the right clue?





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A DISTINGUISHED GROUP is seen here at the French Embassy reception Saturday night at
the French Embassy residence on La Cresta. The reception was given in honor of General
Belgade and Mme. Marcel Penette. Seen here is the French Ambassador and Mme Lionel Vas Vas-se,
se, Vas-se, Monsignor Paul Bernier Apostolic Nuncio and Dean of the Diplomatic Corps, Julian Fiske
Harrington Ambassador of the United States, Mrs. John S. Seybold wife of the Governor of
the Canal Zone, General Beigade and Mme.PeneUe.

The British Ambassador and Mrs. Ian Henderson gave a cock cock-tall
tall cock-tall party at the British Embassy on Monday, as farewell to the
Reverend WilUam Armstrong, Superintendent of the Panama
Methodist Church, who is leaving for England this week. Reterend
Armstrong will be greatly missed by his many British and other
friends on the Isthmus.

Luncheon Being Planned
For Visttar
Mrs. William Russon of Dtablo
Heights is planning a luncheon
Friday in honor of Mrs. Edith

siarnei.. whn u ihe hmisp umvit nfitirne. The Bonniers Were station

her sister; Mrs. Feme Burton of;ed here when Captain Boomer was

Mrs, Slarnes will be visiting
with her sister and brother-in-law
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Burton for
Itf few weeks.
Dr. And Mrs. Robrt Karigtr
Announce Birth o -f Daughter 1
Lieiit. ltobert L. Kariger L'SMC,
and Mrs. Karieer of Camp Le-
jeune, Worth Carolina,' announce!
the birtroof a daughter, Cathy Sue,
born SatardayvMarch 10th. r-
Mrs. Kariger, the former Ly-r
nelle Hankins, is the daughter of
Mr.- ana- Mrs. k.'.js. Hankins ol
Osborn, Missouri.
The, baby's paternal grandpar
enls are Mr. and Mrs. Lee Karig
er of Diablo Heights.
Dinner' Honoars Vacation
Baund Humphreys
Captain and Mrs. Humphreys
accompanied by their children Ca Cathy
thy Cathy and Billy, are sailing today on
the SS "Santa Luisa" for a three
month vacation in New York.'
The departing, vacationers were
honored at a family dinner party
on Sunday at the Brazos Brook
Country Club by Mr. Lennart Mo Mo-berg
berg Mo-berg and Mr. and Mrs. David Ver Ver-ney.
ney. Ver-ney. Mist Katharine Finchy
Te Giva Tea
Miss Kathcrine Finchv
Organizer of the American Feder Federation
ation Federation of 1 Soroptimist Clubs, will
give a tea party Thursday, at the
El Panama Hotel from 5 to, p.m.
to meet some of the ladies who
have shown an interest in the
Soroptimist Club Movement.
Miss Finchy is here to organize
a Soroptimist Club in Panama a a-mong
mong a-mong the professional women of
this! city.
Ingagemant Announcement
From Tampa
From Tampa, Florida comes
news of the engagement of Miss
Loise Elaine Murray, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Murray, to
Lt. Verne D. Calloway, Jr., USAF,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Vera Callo Calloway
way Calloway of Winder Park, Florida, for former
mer former residents of the Canal Zone.
The bride-elect is a graduate of
the Plant High School, Tampa and
. attended business colleges in, lam
pa nd Cleveland, Ohio.
Lt. Calloway is a graduate of
Balboa High School, and received
his AB degree from Trinity C o 1 1-lege,
lege, 1-lege, Duke University, and his
LLB from the University 1 a w
chool where he served on the
board of governors on the Duke
Bar Association. He. is a member
of Sigma Phi Epsilon and Delta
Theta Pi.
Lt. Calloway is at present sta stationed
tioned stationed at McDill At'B where he is
assistant staff judge advocate.,,
Plans for the wedding which is
to take place in June will be an announced
nounced announced later. ,
Returning From El Valle :
.Miss Wally Arosemena and Miss
Ruti Ehrman have returned to Pa-
nama after spending the weekend
in El Valie as the guests of the
Ambassador of Uruguay and Mrs.
Felix Polleri.
Arriving From Cali, Colombia

v: Mr. Michael Dawson has arriv-,

ed irom Call, Colombia to make
the acquaintance of his little
daughter. born recently at the San
Fernando Clinic. :
Dessert Bridge A?
Mr.- Frtnk Ctrvfgit'
. A dessert bridge party was

en by Mrs. Frank Ccnavaggio at'ston, Marion Howe, Virginia Maul Maul-her
her Maul-her residence on Saturday after-din, Martha Miller, Barbara Par-


2-0740 H 2-L'74t
noon for Mrs. George Boomer and
Mrs. J. N. Garrett, :
Captain and Mrs. Boomer and
their daughter arc visiting oh the
Isthmus after an absence of some
Assistant" Port Captain in Cristo
bal. They now make their home
in Sandusky, Ohio..
Airs. J. N. Garrett is from Eng.
and uncle Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
Kidd of Brazos Heights.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Austin Acly are
entertaining wilh an informaf pool
sme cocktail party at the Union
Club 'on Thursday from 6 p.m.
'-' t '.':
iS'rvo$ P$chali Rsidenc
scene ut tngagtment Party
ie oidvios rasenaus resiaencel
on Via Lspana was the scene of ai
f. .
party Sunday night at which the
entrnonmnnf nt Mi.... T)-
-"bv i.,vifc jl alias) ouJtJlA s B!f
chalis to Mr. Lacky Costaragos
was announced. Miss; Paschalis
the daughter of Mr. and' Mrs.
lU.nlhna Ti,ni rlnn ir. T-i...
Costaragos is the youngest son of
Mr. and Mrs. Conslantine Costa Costaragos
ragos Costaragos of Colon.
,. , .......
Those attending the party -were
Mrs. C. Costaragos, mother of
the groom; his brothers and their
wives, Mr. and Mrs. George Cos Costaragos,
taragos, Costaragos, Mr. and Mrs. Nick Costa Costaragos,
ragos, Costaragos, his sister and her husband,
Mr. and Mrs. Pablo Tagaropulos,
Miss Maria Tagaropulos, Miss Hel Helen
en Helen HaUax. Mr, and Mrs. Genre.
iBrumas, godparents of Miss Sn-
Pn.'a Paschalis and other close rel
Opart DaMolay Installation
Tuesday at Crittobal
Robert W. MacSparran will be
installed Master Councilor of At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Chapter Order of DeMoley
at an open, installation of Officers
to be held at 7:00 p.m. at the
Cristobal Masonic Temple on Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday evening.
Jay Cunningham, who Is com completing
pleting completing his term as Master Coun Councillor,
cillor, Councillor, will be the installing offic officer..
er.. officer.. The Rev. Milton A. Cookson,
guest speaker, will give the ad address
dress address of the evening. The tradi traditional
tional traditional flower talk, a tribute to
mothers, will be given bv the Mas-i
ter Councillor-elect, Robert Mac-1
The officers "and "members of
Cristobal Assembly No. 2, Order
of thf Rainhmv fnr r.irlo h a w a
been invited to participate in the
i installation and, as in previous in
stallations, will be escorted by
the new DeMolay officers.
All parents and friends are in invited
vited invited to attend. Refreshments will
be served in the banquet hall fol following
lowing following the installation ceremo ceremonies,
nies, ceremonies, ... j ..
Guests At Panamonte Inn
Among recent guests at Pana Panamonte
monte Panamonte Inn, Boquete have been;
Colonel and Mrs. Emory Keely,
Albrook; Dr. H. Feriz, Holland;
Mr. and Mrs. D.i L. Abele, Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, Mr. Leo Meyer, Panama;
Mr, WE. Watson, Costa Rica; Mr.
and Mrs. C. J. Ginns, Balboa, Col
onel- Edwin Gunner, Balboa, Mr.
.and Mrs. J. L. Evans, Balboa, Mr,
H. S. Cissler, Panama; Mr.
Jerry James, Panama,
Senior Service Scouts
Camp Out
Senior Service Scouts
Of Troop
80, Balboa, anxious to
their 5-point requirements
irnday night camping out
the Gamboa Little House. Mrs.
Ray Wilson, Troop Leader and
the Girl Scout Secretary, Miss Jo Jo-Ann
Ann Jo-Ann Johnson, accompnied the fol following
lowing following girls: Betsy Allen Sue Bar Barrett,
rett, Barrett, Oori BleaktyfC-r 1 y n
giv-.Corn, Sandy Dunning, Ceci Eegle




nam a
x 503 1, -Air JJ
btvrm 9;00 t mff
ker, Mickey Walker and Caroline
Passover Seder For
Military Personnel At USO-JWB
The traditional Passover Seder
for military personnel and their
families, sponsored by the Nation National
al National Welfare Board, will be held at
the Hotel Tivoli, Monday, March
26 at 6:30 p.m.
Civilians desiring to ''attend ,will
please call the USO-JWB Armed
Forces Service Center, Balboa
Vfi2 before Friday, their reserva reservations.
tions. reservations. (Continued on Page 6)
Officers Wives
Feature Lunch, Hals
"A '''Make If Yourself Easter;
I Ifat' Show, will' he the feature' of
: the Albrook AFB Officers' Wives'
I t'hllv nn.'liilnit tninnccnm of
iU..v,ivv .......... t j.uw
p.m. at the AlbrooK Officers' Club,
Each ladv is to wear a hat of
her own creation. -The hats will be
judged in the following cataeo cataeo-rics:
rics: cataeo-rics: originality, beauty and hu humor.
mor. humor. There will be .prizes-for each
Fran Thompson. OWC 2nd Vice
President and Heicn William, So Social
cial Social Chairman, aro in charge of
The Luncheon will use the Eas Easter
ter Easter theme in decorations.
Silvera To Show
Wilh Gulf-Carib
Art Exhibition
Paintings, sculpture and cera ceramics
mics ceramics of some 150 artists living in
the region around the Gulf of
Mexico and the Caribbean S e a
will be brought together for the
first time in a comprehensive ex exhibition
hibition exhibition at the Museum of Fine
Arts of Houston, Texas.
Panama will be represented In
the exhibition by two oil paintings
by Eudoro Silvera, one entitled
'Bull" and the other "Three Fig Figures.;
ures.; Figures.; Originating in Houston, "T h e
Gulf-Caribbean International Art
Exhibition" is the first in a scries
of such biennial exhibitions, Fol Following
lowing Following its display in Houston A A-pril
pril A-pril 5 to May 6, the exhibition will
travel to several other museums
in the U.S.A. ..
Ten prizes totalling $5,000 will
be announced and awarded at a
special preview and reception at
the Houston museum on the eve evening
ning evening of April 4.
' Sponsored by Brown and Root,
Inc., Engineers ai'd Constructors,
the Gulf Caribbean Internation
has been originated by the Hous Houston
ton Houston Museum of Fine Arts and will
travel the United States for a year
until' May 1, 1957.
,,This is the first time that such
a show his ever been gathered. It
will include works from the cul cultural
tural cultural area surrounding the Gulf Gulf-five
five Gulf-five of the United States, the Ca Caribbean
ribbean Caribbean area, and part of South
America. Presently sharing many
common social and economic in interests,
terests, interests, tho countries will be in po position
sition position to further cement their cul cultural
tural cultural relations through this un unusual
usual unusual show.
Works chosen f o-- the s h o w,
which will concentrate particular particularly
ly particularly on new directions and talents
since. 1950 including 100 paintings,
50 ceramics and about 15 pieces of
sculpture, will be from Colombia,
Costa Rica, Cuba. Dominican Re Republic,
public, Republic, El Salvador, Guatemala,
Haiti, Honduras, Jamaica, Mexico.
Nicaragua, Panamn, Puerto RicoJ
burmam, Trinidad, Venezuela, A A-labama,
labama, A-labama, Florida, Louisiana, Mis Mississippi,
sissippi, Mississippi, and Texas.
Travelling the Latin American
countries on request of Lee Ma-
lone,; director of the Museum of
Fine Arts, to choose works for the
howjba--been 4)e,- Jose ime(
bicre, Chief of the Visual Arts
Section f the Pan American U U-nion,
nion, U-nion, Washington, D. C.


Fah es!ir tor Inclusion la (Mi
rluma should tubmiltrd is type-
writlen form an mailed I H ml
the box aumbrrs lutrd daily In "So- j
rial and Oihfrswivf," r delivrrfd
By hand l the olf if e. NeltrM I
WMDnjs cannot b accepted by tela
none. ...
Rinbew Meting la
Cristobal Thursday
Donna J. Humphrey, Worthy Ad Advisor,
visor, Advisor, will preside at the regular
meeting of Cristobal Assembly No.
2, Order of the Rainbow for Girls
to be held at the Cristobal Mason

ic Temple on Thursday, at 7:00
The meeting will be formal and
will include business and initia initiation.
tion. initiation. : : :.
All Rainbow Guls. Eastern
Stars and aster Masons are in-
vited to attend. Refreshments will!
be served in the banquet hall aft after
er after the meeting.
Regular Monthly Meeting
Of Fort Gulick Officers'
Wives' Club
On Thursday, at the Officers'
Club, the President, Mrs. Har
ry J. McGinness Jr. Prrsided
at the regular monthly meeting,
A most delightful buffet luncheon,
hostessed by the Mesdames J.
Smith, H. G. Ruthe and E. A.
Burgos, was most thoroughly en enjoyed.
joyed. enjoyed. A detailed report on the
annual Easter Egg hunt was made
by the Co-Chairman Mrs. K. E.
George and Mrs. J. A. Matos. The
hunt will be held on Saturday, 31
March and all the children will
meet at 9:30 a.m. at building 400.
Prim will be given, in three age
levels, for the most eggs found
plus a special award for the luc lucky
ky lucky discoverers of the golden eggs.
Mrs. Raymond White, Secreta Secretary,
ry, Secretary, read a letter from Mr. Miller
explaining the Safety Slogan con contest
test contest now in progress. All members
v en urged to encourage their
children to submit entries. M r
R. M. Herrera and Mrs. R. A.
Arms have agreed to act as judg
es. Mrs. White also submitted a
report on the purchase of a pho-
tocranh and records to be present
cd to the Home for Old People at
Puerto Pilon. -.. : V
A letter of appreciation of the
Club 8 ruppnrt of the Girl State
program was received from, that
organization and placed on tccord
Mrs. R. A. Arms was asked to act
as the club's representative to the
Cub and Brownie groups, nlso to
assume charge of the remaining
money In the Charity Fund until
tire new officers can arrange lor
its .,:nal disposition.
A .eneral discussion on the
Summer Recreation Program iol
lowed. This year each Post is to
handle their own program for
their own children. All present
were asked to be prepared to
make suggestions at the n e x t
meeting, and to participate in the
work in as far as possible.
An invitation to a fashion show
being given the Fort Gulick N. N.-f!f
f!f N.-f!f Wivps' Club on Wednesday
March 2f,"was extended to mem
bers. All interested in attending
were asked to contact Mrs. W, E.
Hiibush for tickets. The commit committee,
tee, committee, comprised the Mesdames F.
E.. Favreau. R. White and R, L.
Harllce, planning the Installation
Dance, announced the date decid
ed upon for the- dance as April 7,
Further details will be available
as soon as they are-completed
Since this was the last meeting
of this term, final reports were
submitted by the Chairmen of the
standing committees, Mrs, L. M.
Clodell, Hospitality; Mrs. H". A.
Arms, Reservations; Mrs. E. L.
Donaho, Hospital, and Mrs. W. T.
Drydale. Publicity. The club then
proceded to the elections. Mrs. L.
V. Hayes, Nominating Committee
Chairman, presented the slate of
v-andidaies. ,.
For president Mrs..R. B. Shriv-'
er and Mrs. J. W. Spiller. Nomi Nominated
nated Nominated from the floor Mr. H. G.
Ruthe; for vice-president Mrs. M.
A. Fernandez and Mrs. A. A. Re Reyes;
yes; Reyes; for recretary Mrs. H. R. Gar
za and Mrs. w. t. Hubusn; lor
treasurer Mrs. L. W. Dull and
Mrs. R M. Herrera. Balloting re
suited-in the election of the fol
lowing. Mrs. Shnver. President;
Mrs. Fernandez, vie piesident,
Mrs. Hiibush Secretary and. Mn.
Dull Treasurer.
Nominated for th? Board of Gov Governors
ernors Governors were the M'sdames O. U.
Carr, II G. Ruthe, J. W. Spiller.
H..M. herrera and J, R. Snod
trass. With three to be elected,
the voting resulted in a new Board
Relieve Baby's
this MEDICATED way I
No unmedicated powder cm re relieve
lieve relieve your baby's Diaper Rath.
Diaper Chafe. Urine Scald and
Prickly Heat Rash as Ammans
Powder does!
For Ammens is specially medl
cated to soothe, protect and help
heal irritated skin. Absorbs mois moisture
ture moisture wonderfully-r-and is so soft,
it promotes healing by cushioning
baby's chafed skin against further
irritation. Get Ammens Medicated
Powder today.
FREE Try Ammens at our x
pense! For trial siie can absolutely
free, send a postcard with your
nam and address to Dept. GK.
- BfoA.Myf Ct .Hilitdy - Wi'
(0Cr expires Dec. 31. 1956J

aanini.nnWiiiti"(fil fiiliiii L' iV-'-Yi -y ,--

Gano Zone
Holds Exhibit

The ISO JWB Armed Forces!
Service Center was host this week-;
end to the Canal Zone Orchid So-'
ciety which presented its third an-!
nila AvhiKit in t Vi at n o m at ajmm .t
the Service Center on Li Boca
Road. ; V '. I
The room had been transform transformed
ed transformed beyond recognition by sections
of 'wh.'H lattice work against a
green burlap. Against this attrac attractive
tive attractive afll artistic setting and collec collection
tion collection ;f profusely blooming plants
was displayed with pleasing re results.
sults. results. The plants were well spaced
allowing eacu one to displey us
composed of Mrs. Carr, M r s.
Ruthe and Mrs. Spiller, The near
100 per cent attendance of a mem membership
bership membership which has nearly doubled
in the past six months, indicated
a very keen interest in the club
and promises its continued vitali vitality
ty vitality in the future.
Farewell gifts were presented to
Mrs, J. E. Lopez and Mrs. J. M.
Trinidad who will leave the Post
shortly. The door prize, an at at-tractive
tractive at-tractive hand-carved wooden sal
ad fork and spoon, was won by
Mrs. R. J. Glogovscan.
Guests it the Luncheon includ included
ed included Mrs. Henry La Grandeur visit visiting
ing visiting Mrs. Spiller; Mrs. J. Brewer
presented by Mrs. J.' E. Smith;
Mrs. F, J. Medal introduced by
Mrs. L, C. Weygand and Mrs. W.
H. Harris invited as the guest of
the Board of Governors. The next
meeting of the club, with the new newly
ly newly elected officers officiating, is
scheduled for the 19th of April.
College Club
Book Review Group To Meet
The Book Review Group of the
Canal Zone College Club will meet
Thursday, at 9:30 a.m., at the
home of Mrs, Roland Williams,
506 Terminal Drive, C u r u n d u
.Mrs. William Allen will serve as
co-hostess. The Lost City of the
Incas by Hyrum Bingham will be
revieved by Mrs. Delbert Thorn Thornton,
ton, Thornton, and colored slides of Macchu
will be shown. All members inter interested
ested interested in the Book Review Group
are invited to attend.
Nature Study Group To Meet
The Nature Stud Group of the
Canal Zone College Club will meet
Wednesday, at 4:00 p.m. at the
home of Mrs. Roger W. Adams,
124 Ridge Road. Mr. Walter R,
Lindsay will discuss tropical
The Archaeological Society
To Hold Meeting
The Archaeological Society of
Panama will hold its regular
meeting it the JWB-USO 792-X La
Boca Koad, Balboa Wednesday,
at 7:30 p.m.
The discussion will be- about Ve Ve-nadn
nadn Ve-nadn Besch.and final action. Re
freshments will be served.


.... 1 w f.

r v
I Si ;


Health-building EiSCUIT is the big plus
in French's Vita-Rich Die!
Only French's gives your pet this combination of
Bird Seed and Biscuitan amazing new complete
diet that promotes all 'round good health.
'And how a healthy bird love? to sing! Feed
: your canary rrench's and listen!
lerler heelih-French'e Vita-Rich Diet of Bird Seed
and Biscuit supplies all the protein, vitamins; and

minerals your Dim necda
keep healthy.

Barter faotharinj Glossy
feathers, health v color

French's healthful food
your pet looking as good
he feels.
. Better growth French's
Vita-Rich Diet is a body bodybuilder
builder bodybuilder ... keeps bones
snd musclea strontr.

Remember, French's Bird

beed ta pure, sir-washed,
and comes teahd in
the package,
FRt:i iMutiful 72-pag clr
booklet, "Yaur Canary." Writ te
. T. French Cei, Rechaiter
New Yerk, U. $. A.
firvrn -ss
l . I I i m I l i
at jour local

Orchid Society

Two pumps were especially fca-J
lured tms year, the pure wnite
Cattleyjs from the hybrid fjikc fjikc-tson
tson fjikc-tson of Mr. Harry Dunn and a
group A orchids native to Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. In the latter class several
species of genus oncidium includ including
ing including stipitatum, ebrachtiatum. am ampliation
pliation ampliation end teres were displayed
in full bloom. The genus .iden-arvin-
was represented by the a a-tropururem.
tropururem. a-tropururem. imatophyllum and
the rare Epidendrum Schuman Schuman-nianum.
nianum. Schuman-nianum. Another rare bloom dis displayed
played displayed was the Nemoorea inorate.
All four types of Mormodes, in full'
flower, theatropurpurea, igneum,1
collosus and buchinator and one
Swan orchid or Cycnoches chloro-i
chilon, flowering out of season,!
were represented. Also in full
bloom was the Star Orchid or
Huntlea moleagris from the Rain
Forest of El Valle. j
An interesting feature of thj ex exhibit
hibit exhibit was tiie miniature collection
of Mrs. Percy; Wallers Jr., con containing
taining containing plants with blossoms so
small that their distinguishing fea features
tures features could hardly be seen with-!
out being magnified.
In mother grouping of native!
orchids were to be found the Lae Lae-lia
lia Lae-lia Leudemanni which if found on only
ly only in this country, the Ant orchid
ot Hollow Horn which also grows!
in Jamaica. These were the Dia-i
criums, species Bicornatum and
Twining in and out among the
orchids on one of the shrives was
a vanilla plant. From this, Pam Pam-pona,
pona, Pam-pona, comes our commercial va vanilla.
nilla. vanilla. When in bloom this orchid
is pure white.
Completing the native group
were several Coral Orchids or Ro Ro-drigueza
drigueza Ro-drigueza Secunda and a graceful
IonoDsis. ...
A silver bowl of Vanda Joaquin
complimented the white hybrid
Cattleyeas displayed on another
table. Dominating this group was
the magnificent Cattleyea Bow
Bells, a pure wnite nioom oi gh
gantic proportions. Also shown
were Susan Hye alba, another
English hybrid and Ganges Cop Cop-pei.
pei. Cop-pei. '.
From Costa Rica were the Skin Skin-nerli
nerli Skin-nerli Alba often called Guerrea
Blanca and Guerrea Maurada a a-long
long a-long with the national flower, Cat Cat-tlevea
tlevea Cat-tlevea Dowiana or Ture Alaba,
In another section of the room
R.K.O. Latin America
Supervisor Arrives
Michael Havas, Latin America
supervisor lor R.K.O. Radio Pic Pictures,
tures, Pictures, is xpeeted to arrive here
Mr. Havas Is making a long
trip, In order to contact all ex exhibitors'
hibitors' exhibitors' In Latin America to In Inform
form Inform them of the latest news
concerning- the outstanding pro-
!dlctlQns that this company will
release during the present year.
Charlie) Chirp says
canaries want
to sing!"
1IUIU lultSdl iEinHZ







were the sUap l---af bandas, mu'.ti

coiorea ana proiaic ana too num- pect mat me exnious wi increase
erous to list in detail. in magnitude each year.
Featured on a side f'ab'e were!
corsages, wedding "oosiquets and; Chairman of this year's show
flower arrangements using Van-'was Dale Meriwether of Anmn. Ii
das, Cattleyeas and Ep'dendrums. was assisted by Capt. ard V.r X.
Outstanding was a weddine spray 'Elich of Balboa, ( apt. and i'.t$,
of white amablis from the Phihpp- Clifford Torstenson of Los r;m
pines and a corsage of Swan or-jsnd Mn. Percy Waiters Jr., of
I'hids. j Fort Amador.

The Holy Ghost orchid, which
has been an outstanding feature
of the previous orchid exhibiUonss.
was not on display this year since
there were no blooms available to
be exhibited.
All members of the Orchid So Society
ciety Society have contributed and work worked
ed worked to make this show. a. success
and feel that with the increasing
interest in orchids and orchid col-


-' v.-.,:

Yes, Anita gets an enthusiastic reception at her two
presentations each night at 8:30 and 11:30 in the
air-conditioned Bella Vista Room! With reason, too.
Our new -songstress renders Spanish and English
songs In a sultry, smooth voice that's as captivating
as her beautiful apearance.
Hear her any night this week or weekend. If you
can't catch her first show, drop in after the movies
for-her second.


Call Mix, l-IIH
lor table rntrvalioiu.

A Klrkehy Hold


a- k

m mm



e He should weigh about 3 times
as much as he weighed at birth ...

' .Hp. probably wants to stand alone ...
fie should soon be taking his first steps, helped
.' by his1 parehts
He requires more nourishment than nursing
provides . he bdw needs Quaker oats feed
, ing regularly.

nOVJ. . Milk alone
:;is not enough for baby I
QuXker oats helps your baby to grow taller
and 'stronger. It provides your baby with 4 times
as much body-building protein as whole milk .
1 1 times as much protein as fresh banana.
Quaker oats gives your baby more strength strength-giving
giving strength-giving iron and food energy than any other
whole grain cereal.
Quaker oats is packed in tins to keep pure
f and fresh . safer for baby. Feed baby easy-to-digest,
economical Quaker oats and watch kim
grow stronger and healthier. .
Your baby deserves the best QUAKER Oats

r.'jw (o prtpar QUAKEK eats krbaby.
Quaker Bottle Feeding
neiuuret water t mtature Quaker oain
Brlnj water to a boil add Quaker oats and
pinch of salt cook 10 to 15 minutes, strain,
add warm milk or water to the liquid. Stir to
btain desired consistency er use as directed
by your doctor, j
Quaker Spoon Feeding
3 neaturu vattr 1 mtasurt Quaker oatt
Cook as above strain add warm milk or
water to liquid. Stir to obtain deeired con con-aistency
aistency con-aistency or use as directed by your doctor.

Quakes Porridge
(i'ee Recipt on Tn)

helps children grow strong ; helps grown-ups sfay sko;';!

lectir.g Itcre is every rion to

4-6 p.m. DAILY
every night I

m F


Jr i'



kmm-mmM-Mmm-J I I in I I I I I i ,1 I II I I I M II
MINIMUM T Street No. 13 182 U Camsouilla Ave. TlvoU No. 4 J. Fee, it la Ossa At. No. 41 Farque Lefevro T Street
FOR No. 1 Lottery rUu No. "B' Street 141 Central At. Juito AroseMitna Ave. end XI St. Via rona 111
1 Central Ave. IS 4th of July Ave. A- J St. 164 Central Avenue Street Ne, Via Espafia Ave.

Ttvoll (4th of July) Ave.. No. 21AM
(opposite Anron School Flayiround)
Tel. 2-2011 r- Panama
Phone Panama 2-05SS
Packet Shipper Meyer
Phono 2-2451 2-2562,
Learn Riding
Riding t Jumping elaitee doilt
J re 5 P.m. Phone S-0279
r by appointment.
"WIS will relieve Your
corns, callouwes, nails
(Dr. Scholls trained)
SS Jnsto Aroiemena Ph. S-2Z17
Soybean Speculator
Jailed In l iBinphis
MEMPHIS, Tenn., March 20 -(UP)
Landon V. Butler, social
ite speculator, left a multi-million
snarl for the courts today and be
. ln i tnree to five year prison
term for selling $3,164,488 worth
ot non-existent soybeans.
' 'Butler, who made $1,000,000 In
one day of cotton trading, pleaded
guilty yesterday to a charge of
obtaining money under false pre
tenses, uis sentence was fixed by
He was led off to the countv
jail immediately.
Butler was accused of obtaining
money from the Continental Grain
Co. of New York last spring for
139,839 bushels of soybeans re represented
presented represented as being stored at the
Alabama Grain & Elevator Co., of
Mobile, Ala.
i "Soon thereafter,'' the state
charged, "the Continental compa company
ny company ascertained there were no soy-
Butler went into bankruptcy,
touching off a welter of litmntion
over his deals involving millions.
Continental was joined by other
litigants in suinfc Butler, his wife
, and former .associates.
Leval & Co., also of New York,
and Continental together: accused
Butler of selling them more than
$4,000,000 worth of imaginary soy soybeans.
beans. soybeans. A trustee for the Alabama grain
firm which Butler had controlled
filed a $5,000,000 sujt.
Butler, 41, began his fantastic
career with a job as squidge
(clerk) in a cotton office here on only
ly only about 10 years ago. He became
a multi-millionaire before plung plunging
ing plunging into bankruptcy.
hss Murder Spree
Ends Viih Arrest
Of ll:!i:n hmti
BRESCIA, Italy, March 20 (UP)
-Police said today they had end
ed a three-month murder spree
with the arrest of Vitaliano Mo Mo-randini,
randini, Mo-randini, a middle-aged farmhand.
They said he had confessed to
nine murders, yicluding that of six
tvwiutrii, ...... 1
Morandini began his murder ca career
reer career Nov. 11 by clubbing his cou cousin
sin cousin Giovanni and then tying him
to a cow which dragged him over
a precipice. He said he had been
"annoyed" because his cousin de denounced
nounced denounced him to police for steal stealing.
ing. stealing. After that, police said, he club clubbed
bed clubbed two women and a boy to
death on Nov. 20 and burned their
house; slew two elderly women in
a lonely hut Dec. 28; massacred
Cesare Breno and his wife and
daughter on Jan. 22.
iivvJ a Wl v4vls
j for screened applicants for
ii any position. Personnel se se-jj
jj se-jj beted to meet your re re-j
j re-j quirement at absolutely no
I' erst to yea; Prerrpt & Con Con-i;fidential
i;fidential Con-i;fidential service. Call Pan Pan-j;ama
j;ama Pan-j;ama 2-4?55 or write to
' P. O. Box 683 Panama for
! ('etails.


FOR SALE: Mahogany bar with
china closet, upholstered chairs;
also beautiful flower pots. Easy
payments. Telephone 2-2298 er
FOR SALE:- Beautiful Kemble
English piano, good tone, prac practically
tically practically new. Upholstered living
room set: 3 chairs, one sofa,
center table and 2 end fables.
9''mI2'' rug. Dining room set: 4
chairs, table, liquor cabinet and
sideboard. Modern bedroom set:
double bed, 2 night tables at attached,
tached, attached, vanity with large mirror,
chiffonaire, chair, Good price.
Phone 3-0505 Panama.
FOR SALE: Hollywood double
bed with box springs, $50. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition, Phone Kobbe
FOR SALE: 3-piece mahogany
living room set, large mahogany
wardrobe cedar lined, other mis miscellaneous.
cellaneous. miscellaneous. 3-6042.'
FOR SALE: Living room, din dining
ing dining room, bedroom sets; new
water heater; stove; refrigerator.
Can be seen at Apt, II, house
44, 46th Street.
Standings March 18)
Coco Solo Braveg
Police Pals .
Mutual of Omaha
Morland Pirates ..,
Coco Solito Cubs
Coca Cola Bottlers
The Coca Cola Bottlers and
the Coco Solito Cubs tangled on
Thursday afternoon and when it
was over the score stood at iu
runs apiece.
The Bottlers started In high,
and piled up an early six run
lead but the Cubs came back In
the fifth with a seven run
soluree to take a one run lead
Tn the last of the sixth, Larry
Wilder doubled and George Cot
ton singled to centerfield to tie
un the game. As the time was
after 6 p.m. another inning could
not be started.
Extra base hits were the or order
der order of the dav and George Cot
ton of the Colas carried off the
tlugsinfr honors with a bases
loaded home run. three hits for
four and six runs batted in, Ca
macho of the Cubs collected
three doubles, Patton clouted a
triple and a double and Luro
"ontributed a triple. For the
bottlers Cronan and Larry wild wilder
er wilder hit doubles.
The box score:
Coco Solito Cubs An R II
Patton, 3b 4 2
Ouinn, lb ........ 4 1
Camacho, c ............ 4 2
Jodice, rf 2 0
Lugo, 2b 2 1
Villamarzo, p ..3 1
Fahey, cf 1 1
Davenport, 2b-rf ..11
Leignadier, If 1 1
Ellzey, ss 2 0
Totals 24 10 10
Coca Cola Bottlers
L. Wilder, ss 3
Hutchinson, 3b 2
Rankin, 2b ............ 2
Dockery, 2b 1
Cotton, c 4
Cronan, p ............ 4
Sanders, rf .2
Crouch, rf ............. 1
D. Wilder, lb 0
Taber, lb 2
Stohrer, If 2
McLeod, if v....,'. ; 0
Peterson, cf 1
Burns, cf .............. 1
25 10 10
Score By Innings
Cubs 300 0710 10
Bottlers 351 0110 10
In a battle for third place in
the league standings, the Mutual
of Omaha team pinned a 5 to 2
defeat on the Morland Pirates in
a game played on Friday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.
Chuckle Bath pitched fine five
hit ball and was never in serious
trouble throughout the game.
Ray Scheidegg started for the
Pirates and was charged with
the loss, his second of the sea season.
son. season. Tommy Drohan took over in
third and finished the game.
Bath with three singles and
Wainio with, two were the only
I boys able to collect more than
I one hit. Four of the Pirates hits
were' doubles but in only one in in-!
! in-! nine: were they able to put two
i hits together.
The box score:
Morland Pirates Ab R II
Sanchez. 2b-ss 4 1 1
Hilty, 3b 3 1 0
' tiren. -e-rrvrrr rr.-rrrrrr 9-D 1
Ebdon, lb' 2 0 1
Drohan, ss-p .......... 2 0 0
rihinn. If 1
!IIickry, cf .' 1
rnerschficld, rf 1
cTMCie( p l
Iluika, 2b 1 0 0



Real Estate
FOR SALE: At Santa Clara,
chalet "El Pino," 7200 square
meters, $5,500 cash. 4 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 3 baths, living room,
dining room, kitchen. House
completely furnished. Tiled floor.
Call Panama mornings 2-0027,
afternoons 3-4603.
Wanted Position
PRACTICAL NURSE, specialis specialising
ing specialising in care el aged and children,
leeks employment. Call 6-512
after 7 p.m.
Wanted to Buy
tires, suitable for reconstruction.
Reconstructora Nacional, Peru
Ave. 7. Phone 2-0406.
. WANTED:- To buy a pick-up
truck, good condition. Call Mar Margarita
garita Margarita 3-3256.
Alberga, rf 2 O Oj
Murray, cf 1 0 Oi
Christoph, c" ., 10 1!
23 2 5
Mutual Of Omaha
Bath, p 3 2 3
Field, c ..11 1
Wainio, lb ...3 0 2
Billison, cf 3 0 0
Tobin, 3b .,. 2 0 0
Wilson, if 2 0 0
Lum, ss 3 0 0
Burza, 2b .............. 110
Sanders, rf 10 0
D. Billison, rf 2 1 0
Seeley, If .............. 0 O 01
21 5 6
Score By Innings
Pirates 000 0202 5
Omaha 102 0005 6
On Saturday afternoon the
Coco Solo Braves had to come
from behind to down a fighting
Ponce team 6 to 4 in a game that
was loaded with thrills.
Brian Lutz nicked un his 8th
straight decision, as Keith Ken Ken-way
way Ken-way was taking hsi second loss
of the season.
The Pals posted an early four
run lead but were unable to
hold the advantage as the
Braves kept.. the pressure on and
put across six runs before the
game ended. Doubles by Lutz and
Ravesi aided the Braves cause.
Derek Eeeer's double in the
2lsecond inning scoring two runs
was the big blow. for the Pals. In
the field Coffin's catch of Ra Ra-vesi's
vesi's Ra-vesi's foul fly and Keriny Smith's
snaring of Reld's line drive
helped keep the Braves score
The box score:
Police Pals
Kenway, p 4
Kleefkens, cf 3
Smith, lf-rf ............ 3
Bialkowskl, c 2
Carpenter, 2b ........ . 3
Leon, ss ,, 3
Egger, 3b 2
Cooper, rf
orr, If
Coffin, lb
23 4 6
Thomas, i-f ..T..T.T.7 4 0 2
Rlccio, c 3 0 0
Lutz, p 3 1 1
Hytenin, lb 3 0 2
Raskin, 3b 3 1 1
Ravesi, cf ....... . .... 3 2 2
Peters. 3b 2 1 2
McFarlln, If 2 0 0
Reid, 2b 3 1 1
26 6 11
Score By Innings
Pals' 031 000-4 6 2
Braves 022 llx 6 11 1
Paraiso Sports
The Troans defeated the Pi Pirates
rates Pirates to the tune of 7-8 in a
thirteen inning softball thriller
that had 300 fans cheerin?? and
yelling. Leading the hitting
were: R. Klrten 4-7, Cecil Wil Williams
liams Williams 4-5 and F. McKenzie 3-5.
The winner was R. Samuels,
loser, E. Gordon.
Fielding gem of the game was
made by E. Blades.
Table Tennis
C. Harewood outslammed
MOTTfll, tl-tt, 21-1T:
W. Maynard outstokea
Beckles. 21-14. 19-21. 21-15.
E. Blades did likewise to R.
Morrell, 21-12, 21-17.
A. Butcher outslammed and
outpointed A. Walters In a hum
dinner. 21-10, 20-27, 21-17.



"The Servicio Cooperative) Inter Inter-americano
americano Inter-americano de Salad Public''
sells to the best offeror the fol following
lowing following automobiles: A '5 1 Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet carry-all, a '51 Willys Sta Station
tion Station Wagon, a '51 Chevrolet Se Sedan.
dan. Sedan. Information concerning this
ale could be obtained at the
"Minisferio do Prevision Social."
3rd Floor, office No. 302.
FOR SALE: Late 1954 Ford 8 8-passengcr
passengcr 8-passengcr station wagon,' 17,500
miles, excellent condition $1625.
Can be financed. House 8574,
Margarita. Phone 3-2175 er 3 3-1311.
1311. 3-1311. FOR SALE: 1954 Taunus Ford
with radio, wsw tires. Attract Attractive
ive Attractive price. Phone 2- 2298, 3 3-1034.
1034. 3-1034. FOR SALE: 1950 Pontiac Cat Cat-alina
alina Cat-alina hardtop Sport Coupe, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. Phone 3-1606,
House 5615-C Hodges, Diablo.
CIAL SPECIAL 4-dr. Riviera Sedan, wsw
tubeless tires, dynaflow, Sono Sono-matic
matic Sono-matic radio, windshield washers,
complete safety group, 8500
miles. Can be financed. $2495.
Fort Clayton 2171, after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan, TTP. radio, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, $1050. Phone
FOR SALE: 1947 Chrysler 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, radio, good condition $280.
2013-B Curundu. Phone 88 88-6159.
6159. 88-6159. One-Day Canal Trip
Planned For April t
A trip through the Canal from
Gatun to Pedro Mieuel has been
planned by the Colon Chamber of
commerce for Sunday, April 1.
The trip will be made in a 50 50-passenger
passenger 50-passenger launch licensed by the
Panama Canal, which will "leave
Gatun at 8:20 a.m. the arrival time
of the morning passenger train
from Balboa.
Slops will be made at points of
interest on the passage through
Gaillard cut and the Canal, and
commentary wm De ottered By a
tour conductor.
Those going are advised to take
picnic lunches and to wear com
fortable clothes. The group will
meet at the Balboa Railroad Sta Station
tion Station at 7 a.m. passengers may also
drive to Pedro Miguel and board
the train there at 7:15 a.m. Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic siders may stay on the launch
and make the return trip to Gatun
on the early evening train. 1
The cost of the one-day trip is
$5. Military personnel, will call
the USO-JWB Armed Forces Serv
ice Center, Balboa 1072 for reser
vations and further information,
and civilians, the Colon Chamber
of Commerce, Colon 807, between
2:30 p.m. and S p.m.
Social and OtLerwide
(Continued Front Page FIVE)
Clayton Golf Forum
Continues March 25
The Fort Clayton Service Club
will hold its second golf forum for
all interested personnel March 25
at 7:30 p.m.
Purpose of the activity is to
explain the etiquette and rules of
golf and to publicize rule changes
made during the past year. These
changes are said to be favorable
to the player.
Jack Brophy of Massachusetts.
distinguished PGA member, will
conduct the forum.
Legion Birthday
Elbert S. Wade Pott No. 3
On Sunday afternoon, a fish fry
was held at Rancho Ramos cele
brating the 37th birthday of the
American Legion by Elbert
Wade Post No. 2 of Cristobal.
The Legion Auxiliary of Post
No. 2 prepared the food as well
as the traditional birthday cake.
Past DeDartment Commander Gil-
lev directed the fish fry 1 with the
assistance of Comrades Brown
and Kramer while Comrade Gay Gay-ner
ner Gay-ner dispensed the beverages.
The assembly' was called to or
der by Post Commander Rainey,
after singing "There's a ,. Long
Trail" Department Vice Com Commander
mander Commander O'Connell made a short
address covering the history, aims
and purposes of the American Le Legion.
gion. Legion. On conclusion of the birth birthday
day birthday exercises the fish and fixings
were served to a gathering of ap approximately
proximately approximately fifty Legionnaires,
their wives, sweethearts and fam families.
ilies. families.
A pleasant time was had by all
and Post No. 2, together with their
Auxiliary are to be congratulated
on a job well done.
Lions Elect National Sweetheart
At ihe Lions' -Onvetifm held tn
David. Boquete. Saturday night,
Miss Maria Elena Anzola, who
9i pliptprt SwPAlhpart. of the

Lions Club 6f Panama a few?j
weeks ago, was chosen to be Na-

itional Sweetheart
of the Lion s
i Clubs of the Republic of Panama.


BOX 2031, ANCON, C.Z.
FOR SALE: Camera Rollieflcx
2.8C with accessories and flash,
like new. Phone 3-6369 Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. ...
Leon C. Brathwaite. Office 2nd
Street Amador Guerrero 2006.
Telephone 3 12-A, Colon.
Sealed bids, for opening in pub public,
lic, public, will be received in the office
of Superintendent of Storehous Storehouses,
es, Storehouses, Balboa, for the following
INVITATION No. 234 Cocks,
brass connections, couplings,
valve disk, faucets, tube fittings,
gaskets, and pipe fittings. TO BE
OPENED 10:30 A.M., March
INVITATION No. 239 Light Lighting
ing Lighting fixtures, floodlights, lamp
guards, lamp fixture parts, elec electric
tric electric lamps, street light parts,
armunicarors, signal vibrating
bells, bushings, drill parts, fucos.
fuse elements, insulating mate material,
rial, material, and insulators. TO BE
OPENED 2:30 P.M.. March 23,
Invitations may be obtained
from office of Superintendent of
Storehouse, telephone 2-1815.
FOR SALE: 1 portable electric
sewing machine, 25 60 cycle,
$35. House 251 1-B
FOR SALE: Beautiful violet
roses for Easter gifts and many
others. Phone 1464 Balboa
All-Out Atom War
Depends On Navy,
Adm. Burke AVers
BLATIMORE, Md., March 290-(UP)-.
Adm. Arleish-A. Burks
said today America's ability to
continue fighting after the first
blows in an all-out atomic war
might depend on its Navy task
The chief of Naval Operations
said in a speech before the local
Executives Club that the Navy
would be "among the first" to
retaliate if an aggressor started
an atomic war.
"Peril aps after both sides have
made their initial strikes,-' he
said, "the United States ability
to take further action will depend

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l ,. ,-Mfr'i --.I. J........ fJ. .;.-f.-ntt-mI.l-.y.V.S.-.jl.rtt.- f

1st PR I ZE


Present your tickets before Friday Your tickets are valid for a whole year Keep tnem caretuiiy
TOTAL... $1,300.00
1. $400.00 (Accumulated) $60.00 3. $840.00 (Accumulated)


end -ril presets of "VlICCLA .UC03DIA A!!D DZ5TILEI1IA CEiiT3AL,r


ANOTHER VINNER!! "TIie"2nTrmrr 120.CO ; (accumuiateJ) was won
on Sunday, March 11th bv Mr. Alberto Serrano, Jr., of David, Giiriqui, with'. ticket
N? 257519. i 1

:i r:


ATTENTION G. 1.1 Just built
modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedroom, hot, cold watea.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Modem furnished
apartment. Will sell furniture
cheap. Juste Arosemena Avenue
97, Apartment 4.
FOR RENT. Furnished 1 -bedroom
apartment, complete with
linen, dinnerware and hot wa water.
ter. water. For further information call
Panama 2-2835 between 8:30 and 5:30 p.m.
FOR RENT: Modern two-bed.
room apartment in Bella Vista,
51st Street No. 42. Call Zubie Zubie-ta.
ta. Zubie-ta. Phone 3-3337.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment $50. American neighbors.
Phone 3-0471.
FOR RENT: Best location, 2 2-bedroom
bedroom 2-bedroom apartment with I arge
balcony, but atop. Call 3,-0934.
FOR RENT: One 2-bedroom
apartment, hot water, furnished,
unfurnished, near Hotel El Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. Apply 2034 7th Ave. Es Es-pana
pana Es-pana (Sabanas), Phone 3-5692
after 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, dining room,
two bedrooms, stove and refri refrigerator.
gerator. refrigerator. Bella Vista 43rd Street
No. 64.
FOR RENT: Large, cool and
comfortable two-bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment in Bella Vista. Please call
3-4603 from 8 to 1 1 :30 a.m.,
and from 3 to 5 p.m.
Mamie Van Doren
Gives Birth
To Baby Boy
SANTA MONICA, Calif., March
20 (UP) Actress Mami Van Do Do-ren,
ren, Do-ren, and her bandleader husband
Ray Anthony today proudly dis
played their first child, a son.
Perry Ray Anthony was born to
the glamour queen prematurely
yesterday at St. John's Hospital.
He weighed six pounds one ounce
at birth.
on the mobile striking power we
have dispersed at sea."
This was an obvious reference
to the growing line in naval circles
that land bases on both sides could
be knocked out quickly in a nucle
ar war, leaving seaborne atomic
striking forces to carry, the brunt
of succeeding attacks.
Get' them 'buyin



FOR RENT: Chalet unfurnish unfurnished:
ed: unfurnished: 2 bedrooms, office, servant's
room, and all modern facilities.
Near La Salle College, El Can'
grejo. Call 3-1382 between 5
p.m. and 7 p.m. .
FOR RENT: Chalet: two bed.
rooms, bath, porch, living room,
dining room, kitchen, maid's
room and bath. Aquiline de la
Guardia No. 24. Phone 2-1878.
FOR RENT: Chalet: 3 bed bedrooms.
rooms. bedrooms. In Parque Lefevre.' Tele,
phone 2-0364, Gelabert Office.
FOR RENT: A room for men
only. Plaxa de la Loteria. Tele,
phone 3-3016.
FOR RENT: Furnished room
with private service & entrance.
Corner Chile Ave. & 38th St.
Phone 3-1103.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 18-ft. cruiser, two
25-hp. Evinrudes and trailer, en
aqua lung and skin diving gear.
Phone Cristobal 3-3151 after 4
Vave Of 17Fires
Sweeping Chicago;
Arsonist Suspected
CHICAGO, March 20 (UP) Po
lice suspected arson today in i
wave of 17 fires which have killed
four Chicagoans and caused close
to $850,000 damage.
The rash of fires started Satur Saturday
day Saturday night and Is still continuing.
The burning buildings were bunch bunched
ed bunched in some cases and arson has
been definitely established in some
of the blazes.
In the latest flareups, two west
side buildings started blazing al
most simultaneously on the same
block yesterday and an heroic po
liceman dashed into a blazing a
partment building to save 12 per persons.
sons. persons. Authorities said the west side
blazes were started by burning
newspapers and appeared to be
the work of an arsonist. They
were only four blocks away from
another building where two per
sons died in a Saturday night
Earlier yesterday, two men
were killed when fire flared up in
3 c:
3 1

TUESDAY, Mvrxn :3, 1"J

I. S 1
I I j I
your headquarter for hunting
and fishing in the Chiriqui high,
lands. Jungle jaunts, picnic and
excursions. Wire reservation.
Baldwin's furnished apartment
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
Shrapnel' furnished house m
beach ot Santa Cloro. Telephone i
Thompson, Balboa) 1772.
past Casino. Lew rot. Phone
Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceonside Cottage.
Santa Clara. Box 435. Balboa, i
Phone Panama 3-1877. Crista-
bol 3-1673.
AMERICAN FAMILY need 4 4-bedroom
bedroom 4-bedroom or combination 3 and
1 -bedroom house or apartment, I.
Bella Vista preferably. Phone 3i
EXPERIENCED professor teache
Spanish to foreigners. Apply:
'Gloriela" Building, apartment
II, telephone 3-6553.
Modern piano lesions taught.
Lesson in your hem or studio.
2EZ BENNETT, Phone 2-1282.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Experienced cook
and laundress with references.
No. 16 Tivoll Ave. (Cyrnos).
WANTED: Maid to sleep in.
Laundry, cooking, housekeeping.
After 6 p.m. 6-566.

Red Light District
Tour Information
Hastily Withdrawn
NARA, Japan, March 20 (UP)
Embarrassed city officials with withdrew
drew withdrew from circulation today a
travel guide designed for touring
Authorities discovered it gave
complete information on the city's
red light district including the
number of women and their rates.

the boiler room of a south ide
hotel. Police said that another
south side fire which occurred at
almost the same time was "defi-
nitely a touch-off."
18th i


2 1

' 11


T! ?FT?AT, MAKCII 13. J";S




1 r
i I 1 1( t i(

Humphrey Bogart, in
Plus: ;

J I V 0 L I
35c. 20c.
A Great Double!
- Plus: -GROVE





' The story of a labulous guy...
A wonderful girl... And the excting
music they made toeether!
Shows: 12:55, 2:38, 4:45, 6:52, 9:00

75c. 40c.
In Technicolor and Cinemascope!
That Joyous New Musical Hit!.
and Betty GARRETT, in
Shows: 3:00, 4:02, 6:25, 8:50 p.m.

BniVE-IN Theatre
60c. t 30c.
- In

60c. 1 JOc.
, Picture!
Plus; Another Exciting Feature...!




Double in
Anne Baxter, in
Leslie Caron. in

VIC 7 Oil A


vtnvr nnNATION Ma). Gen. Reuben C. Hood Jr., com com-U.
U. com-U. Col. Donald L. Peck, chalrma!! o I the : CMC "" J
Time aiive ."'"". .. .,.. t ,a ,,, last, vpur.

conducted mamauai auvca ttv n.v

Ike Asks $4.9 Billion Of Congress
For Stepped-Up Foreign Aid Plan

Union Officials

To End Velkoul

President Eisenhower asked Con Congress
gress Congress yesterday to approve a step-ped-up
$4,900,000,000 foreign aid
program, including long-range aid
commitments to most Russia's
new economic challenge.
Earmarking the lion's share
$1,900,000,000 for arms aid, Mr.

Eisenhower warned that the Sov-j dollars

icts have not abandoned their "sin "sinister"
ister" "sinister" drive for world domination
even tough they seem to have
"put aside temporarily.... aggres aggression
sion aggression through force."
But he President emphasized in
a special message to the House
and Senate that the United States
also must have a "flexible" econo economic
mic economic aid program fo counter Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's "ceaseless" attempts to ex exploit
ploit exploit underdeveloped areas of the

of the President's arms aid re-1 500,000 for point four aid; and
quest. I $100,000,000 for economic aid to
Mr. Eisenhower asked i total aid! Asian nations.

appropriation of $4,859,975,000 for Mr. Eisenhower said the Middle today on a

the 1957 fiscal year starting July 1. East and Africa where Russia hasjlo end their

This would be an increase for a- i been making new advances, 'arc
bout $2,200,000,000 over the current I areas in which it is especially im im-year.
year. im-year. The $2,925,000,000 arms aidlportant to build new strength

request would be nearly 2 billion i friendly to us

agreement early today until latenterday and into the early morning
today. iwrth the conference board stand-
The proposal already accepted intr by. But, at 2:15 a.m. the neco-

h J A- IM-1D.V tn company was scheduled to tiators abruptly called a recess.
ucSuiccKCu un Hian, '"'.pt the unin ?

iin-iiiufi ii c.MiiiKauuMc tuinri ciiix i ine conierence ooara. amin njgn
i board latur today along with the hopes that the union would accept
committee's recommendations for the proposal, was scheduled to
ia final decision, i meet last nieht. A union spokes-

The negotiating committee held man said today' meeting would
a marathon session all day yes- not fce postponed. i

Key members of Congress serv served
ed served notice they plan a "long look"
at Mr. Eisenhower's request. He
sought authority to make commit commitments
ments commitments up to 10 years to help under underdeveloped
developed underdeveloped nations build such long long-term
term long-term projects as Egypt's Aswan
Sen.' John J. Sparkman (D-Ala.V
a member of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, summed up
available reaction. He said he fa favors
vors favors some long-range economic aid
but believes it should be subject
to annual review by Congress. Oth Oth-ers
ers Oth-ers voiced doubts about the size

higher than this year.

Obviously aware that his long-

Actual foreign aid spending in

fiscal 1957 is cxDccted to run ahout

$4,300,000,000, about 100 million dol- "We should be aoie to assure me
lars more than actual spendmginations of the Free World that we
this year. The appropriations fig-! will continue to participate in par-

WASHINGTOX, March 20 (UP),
-Ollicials of the AFL-CIO Inter International
national International Electrical Workers Union
became deadlocked temporarily

compromise proposal
156-day Westinehousc

Electric Corp. strike.

The union's negotiating commit committee
tee committee recessed its attempt to reach

term aid plan faces rough going injtraditional Soviet objectives and in
Congress, Mr. Eisenhower said the entanglements to which ac

ceptance of their offers may lead."

urg is higher because some of the
money would not be spent until
future years.
The President said the higher
appropriation was necessary be because
cause because carry-over funds from other
years have been spx'nt and a new
backlog of appropriations must be
built up. This will permit contracts
to be let for complicated modern
weapons in future years.
In this conntction, Mr. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower said tht Dtfonte Depart Department
ment Department wants to launch a program
that will equip U.S. allies with
latest guided missiles similar to
those guarding! key American ci cities
ties cities from atomic attack.
Other major items in the aid

ticular non-military projects

that will take a number of years
to complete."
To this end. he asked the law

makers to authorize this govern-
ment to commit up to 100 million I
dollars annually for such projects

for the next 10 years He said this
will enahlo nation receiving such 15

help to mobilize their own re-1
sources and plan more intelligent-1
ly. I
Mr. Eisenhower said this coun-i
try would welcome Russia's newj
offers of economic help to under-i
developed nations "had we ny
reason to believe that Soviet lead-;
ers had abandoned their sinister,
objectives and now shared our ownt

Sen. II. Alexander Smith (R-:
J.J.). second ranking Republican
on the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, said he was "particul "particul-ary
ary "particul-ary glad the Mr. Eisenhower want wanted
ed wanted a more "flexible" economid aid

program, lie sain mis would as
sure the "best results."

program included Jl,l30,700,ooo high purpose oi neiping wntr n n-for
for n-for "defense supporting" economic I tions to develop freedom and mde mde-aid;
aid; mde-aid; $170,000,000 for "development ipendence....
assistance" it the Middle East,! "Its danger for us and for other,
Africa and Latin America; $157,-free nations, however, lies in the


UW by Ersk.n. Johnson j L I



good box office," Purdom con confided
fided confided on the set of "The Intruder,"
his first movie in a year.
Allegedly the intruder who
broke up the Ty Power-Linda

marriage, ruraom s saying, xou

about! are now looking at a happy actor"

HOLLYWOOD (NEA Close Close-ups
ups Close-ups and Longshots: Errol Flynn,
one of the most colorful swasn swasn-Kiipkllnu
Kiipkllnu swasn-Kiipkllnu heroes in movie history,

who finally buckled under
strain of his own swash

ntiriifttf thu "hraver-than-evcr since his releaser irom mum. om
v-Ty& i J he's stnl snaPPing htat huis quotcs
"iSust nt to be in good pic--are unchanged about the possi possi-tureUany
tureUany possi-tureUany Wnd-and never mind.bility of marrying Linda when
istanmu. still squared-off in a legal hassle
. Now able lo work in Hollywood' ith wife Tit8j pur(iom grinned
again without ducking .alimony tnat ne "mav drop in" during her
process servers and c r e d i t o r s. movietown night-club singing cn-Flynn-8
making his first Hollywood gagement
movie in four years and saying.) picking o "The Prodigal" as
"I'm really going to work witn ajone of the yrar.s 10 worst films by
new gusto" ; ,.!the Harvard Lampoon obviously
The Star and wife Pat Wymoie amuses purdom, but all he'd say
fled to Europe four years ago toab(mt jt was; ..j siruSgied all the
escape creditors andt he demands; way through the picture trying to
of two ex-wives. .'make the lines sound real."
Flynn may have looked !. The Leer of the year.T can spill
cay unworried blade leading Pat s;jt. locay cost a movie producer
apncot-colored poodle around on a, Jg coo
lavender lcasli but: 1 Bob Mitchum was wearing the
Their "castle" in Spam was a leelv fjjm censors said, when lie
two-bedrooni, $125-a-month thomchand(,d Ursuia Thiess a towel as
and his ledgers wcree ngulted injsnp stUlll one leg out of a shower

red nk. 1 bath tor a scene m eantuuo.
v . ,ni, fnr i . i i it,,l,,.H.

1'roduccr jacas auu nuitnuni

I both protested

oovvri to tii cm








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0.60- TODAY 0.40
Great Fortune Night
$150.00 "mz.v
Be one of the Luck? Winner!
of these Cash Prizes!
1st Prize $100.00
2nd 25.00
3rd 15.00
4th 10.00
On the Screen:
Robert Mitchum, in
Jane Russell, In


He fought thie

Sioux as
as .he loved
one of their


as The

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ufnitm- mmw .n m mm k .m for m

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it 9&f I

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at the CENTRAL






vu i7 nnn he s receiving

- JLlt.i-m tv spries to

in Ktialand in April and .i ot onlv didn't leer." said

another U-I movie this summer Bobi ..j haf ciosed my eyes."
will help end his financial woes. The censors .didn't believe either
Erroi on the new crop of im. ot (hpm
cuties he saw for the first time; ..Rti!inoot it," they ordered. "It
It the Golden Globe Awards ban- was leeri..
ouet of movietown's roreign Cor-j producer jacks reshot the scene,
resnondents: "They looked P',it cost $5,000. This time Mitchum

innil. hut I was sunns - risn I leti tng. "' p.-"-


nia tav. ha has a sort oi a anincy

Temple expression. Just so the
censors wouldn't again object.


tt. .m-vivnH a few sea

Inarid Bergman clicks in her Hol Hol-lyfood
lyfood Hol-lyfood movie comeback th sum sum-mer.
mer. sum-mer. "She's a wonderful person,(

ErmidPurdrand1 Lindai NEW 1IAVEN, Conn. (UP) -Christian
who have been co-j Thieves threw, a brick through a
star Sg in the headlines, haven't ;liquor store window and made off
liven ud hope for a co-starring ; with five bottles full of colored
movte' "I think it would be verywater.

. Showing At Your Service Center Theaters Tonight!

RAI.ROA 6:15 8:15.

Wed.-Thun. "The Kentuckin"

DIABLO HTS. 6:15 7:45

C Arlene DA 111.
Fernando LAMAS



"Gentlemen Marry Burnettes
Wed. "BOY from OKLAHOMA'

C.ATUN 7:09 p.m.


Tburt. "Bobby Ware is Missing"

MARGARITA 6:15 1:00.

"Madame Butterfly"
Technicolor :
(An Italian Opera!

"Bobby Ware it Mlssini"




Air-I imntlfnnril

Wednesday "QUEEN BEE"




SANTA Cni'Z 6:13 8:05


f AMP Bll tin i:15

S:D3 "Bolihy Ware h Miwlng" "Star of Texas"

Shows: 12:30,
9:00 p.m.





A cwntpnt vitliae
la the let, Benny
Gee dm an le
Sown here with
hit icreen wife
Danna Reed and
hit rent wife,
the former Alice

For the firal time in 17 yean, the famous Sonny Good Goodman
man Goodman Quartet got together again for the film. Shown here
(I to r) Oene Krupo, llonel Hampton, Goodman and
Teddy Wilton.


Impromptu jam lenient on the eet were the rule when-
aver Ihora wat break between "taket." Hero Steve
Allen taket over on the bait fiddle with Sol Yaged on
he clarinet and Gene Krupa an the drum.

One of the highlighti of the film it the
raenactmont of Benny Ooodman't fWtt
engagement at the Paramount Theatre
in Now York where excited youngitert
i got up and danced in the aiilot.

Steve Allen very proudly wotchei hit
ton Brian get made up for hit bit
role in the picture.

No matter where ho wat on the tot
Steve Allen wai conttantly practicing
the clarinet, oven when ho wat being
made uf

Benny Goodman wat on the tot fro-,
ajuontly to give Steve Allen lipt on
haw to play the clarinet

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Panama 5th of May Flazb. CCLC'J



Players Could Cause
A.L. Champs To Make
Shambles of Loop Race

NEW YORK, March 20 (UP) The New York
Yankees are lording it over the Grapefruit League
today and they're liable to be doing the same thing
to the American League this summer if Don Larsen
and Mickey Mantle continue their spring paces.
Tabbed by manager Casey ;MeLish but Frank Kellert. Mon Mon-Steneet
Steneet Mon-Steneet as two of the A.L. jte Irvln and Bob McKee all horn-

champions' key men, Larsen andjered in the bie nintn. j
Mantle seem to be reaching at Ted Kluszewski, ailing first i
long lost for the great heights; baseman, made his spring debut
so many have predicted for for the Cincinnati Redlegs yes-,
them. Stengel has tabbed Lar-terday but had to bow out of the,
sen at the potential ace of his frame after only two Innings al-j
mound staff and. of course, has, though his teammates went on:
repeatedly touted Mantle as onejto beat the Pittsburgh Pirates.;
of the game's all-time stars. 5-2. The Redlegs were aided bvj

Larsen. who s rarneo. in nis
knnV thim mrinff in favor of
coach Jim Tamer's black book
on the Hitters, nuriea rive oru oru-hant
hant oru-hant innings in yesterday's 11 11-1
1 11-1 rout of the Milwaukee Braves
while Mas tie weighed into the
vnkes' la-hit attack with
three hits to four tries.
Larsea, wha yielded nly one
bit vesterday, new has pitched
"eight scoreless tnn'ngs this
Fprktf while Mantle is bat tine
.1 Si w ith IS hits in 25 trips to
Ute plate.
"Asm result, the Yankees have
taken over the crip efruit
League lead with a record of
e:ht triumphs and only two de defeats.
feats. defeats. Yesterday's victory was
their fifth in a row and their
current overall record Is their
best ever during Stengel's seven seven-,year
,year seven-,year regime.
The Yankees were able to take
-Over the Citrus League lead
"when the Chicago Cubs rallied
lor six runs in the ninth inning
to snap the Cleveland Indians'
.seven-game winning spurt with
e 9-5 verdict. The Cubs were
"View trt one hita three-run
ihomer by Ernie Banks for eight
;jnnings by Bob Feller and Cal

By Victor Gray

" Fifth of a ssrlts of clostups and
valuations of Major Ltagoo clubs
lor the 1?54 naion)
It would be considered some
thing bordering on the impossible
if the present Giants should win
.the National League flag. This
'statement is made with all due
) respect to the sympathizers of the
Polo Grounders,-but the way things
shape up, in our opinion the men
from Coogan's Bluff can do no
better than wind up in the second
With f dilapidated pitching
corps comprised of Jim Haarn,
Ruben Gomti, Johnny Antontin
and Don Liddt, plus tho export exported
ed exported assistance from neweomtrs
Worthington and Ridxik, it would
' moan nothing mora than added
work for thir bull pan artists.
Hoy Wilholm, Al Corwin and
- Marv Grlstom.
Who will be on first is the ques-
tion being askeo by Giant fans.
Gail Harris, brought up from Min Minneapolis
neapolis Minneapolis in the middle of last sea season
son season proved to be no ball Of fire.
In fact, his work was of the medi mediocre
ocre mediocre variety. He and rookie Char Charlie
lie Charlie White from Dallas, promoted
at the end of the season, Whitey
Lockman, whom critics maintain
is a much better outfielder than
he is a first baseman, are candi candidates
dates candidates for the post.

PAi Amateur Golf Tourney
Semifinals This Weekend

Th Pan-American Airways,

Amateur Golf Tourney eoes lntoiuams 7 and 6; Taylor over Davis;

th semifinals at the oumooa
Golf Club with the favorites dis displaying
playing displaying some fine golf.
Ray Barnes, medalist, had a
comparatively easy win over
Shaw 3 and 2 as he continued
his way through the champion
.hi rnM. in miMtnf the top

saot In his coming match witblMacCoubray; yvunjf nyt OIU
JimDesLondes 8r- he should 1 1 P n the iKa tie; tvyz
win easilv After that, he vtilr&)i$ by dfliult. i

have to contend with two fire I W-A w va try f
golfers either Jim fitovali or-delamt irwn iMAtxr: rvwn, Chtmp'mnMp Flight
Jack Smith. !t,vr i: Mcjdwtawai Vm w Mrfler 4 and 3; Oliver
Stovall defeated Bill Dickens 6 ClArry- ;trm.wiii wr tu4 U McClain 9 and 3; Har Har-and
and Har-and 5 as he toured the tou' y 4 1,l t- Vxa Ar f;rcia 3 and 2; Lund
Gamboa course in even par. Jack '"Ktf -ow-r &w4 (f.nb 4 and 3; Shanholtz
Smith had an impressive win''t rfl 6. Vwi vi .A 3 and 2; Bean over
over Ben Eewell, both playing if nu,-a V : W'Am v?r fmt! I sA 2; Rittcr oulasted
mnrf n1f thmnirhout th maWu. otk vr -Klii 4

On the 14th, emits went one up' aXIh u, ,f B h J-,K,'-v,ui",i'
on eewell held it through fie de.eiU-o i Hav-i 3wikfcth, w
17th when Eewell two-putted for y1' 1 !p,.nt 1S i
1 bogie to lose 2 and 1 T' 4
DesLondes Sr. won over Finds lvAl:.
2 up. It was anybody's iwWc?.
they went uO and down-jubt yM
matter of who was up as they be n tluoay. ytr;1

In the first flight, Perez won
over Matthew 2 and 1: Lnf-elk?

an over Dirfcel 3 and 2. ,"''' J"'' 1
- Fecond Flight Kincaid v,oo l-'-'e ?Ul'v
over Henry g and 3: Dcs Lorcli'f"''" -r.
Jr. ov?r Spencer; Wvsocki oven ' u-f-t t.
Coffey; fcll(t Lally over Your;-(M 'J-''"-
bld'Kl. ( ,4'i ..,),. I
Third Fl'I'ht McGinn de-j Barw. vj iA-.uw,-


seven waiss 111 me lira y-
nintrc inri tnp pirates avprieu a
shutout on Dale Long's two-run
Roy Sievers drove in three
runs to lead the Washington
Senators to an 8-6 win over
Uie Boston Red Sox despite a
j rand slam homer by infielder
Billy Consolo. Sievers, the ma majors'
jors' majors' last holdout before he fi finally
nally finally signed for about $19,000
made his sprng debut Sunday
with a homer.
Pnnlrl. nntfielripr .Tim Pisnnl hit
two hnnwi and Tito Francona
one to spark the Baltimore Orio Orioles
les Orioles to an 8-6 victory over the
New York Giants. It was the
fourth straight loss for the Gi
ant1! who ODened their Grape
fruit League season wiin iourt
consecutive wins
Richie Ashburn scored first
has With the aid of an error bv
Ken Boyer to give the Philadel
phia pmmes a 4-3 win over we
St. Louis Cardinals. Ashburn
raced to third on Marv Blay Blay-lock's
lock's Blay-lock's seventh-inning single and
continued home when Boyer
fumbled the relay from .the out-
Foster Castleman, another ret returnee,
urnee, returnee, will fight it out with Wayne
Terwilliger for the second base
job with Castleman being the
better hitter. Over at third base,
veteran Hank Thompson will be
having the time of his life re
taining his position against Darryl
Spencer, just out of the Armed
Forces, and Gardner from Min
neapolis. Al Dark is about the on
ly infielder certain of his job at
Willi Mays and Don Mauller
stand out in the outfield, making
tho positions of right and contor contor-fitld
fitld contor-fitld secure. Bu loft fiold still
remains problem. With Lock Lock-man
man Lock-man available, manager Rigney
could consider himsolf sot, as
neither Dusty Rhodes nor tho
newcomer George Wilson ar ca capable
pable capable of filling the bill.
Giant catchers Ray Katt and
Wes Westrum, although good re receivers
ceivers receivers are nothing but interna
tional outs at the plate. It is quite
possible that a trade could be
swung with Cincinatti, whereby the
would give up one of their left left-handed
handed left-handed hitting backstops. What
the Giants would be able to offer
is left to be seen.
The Giants shape up as follows
Catching; good field, no hit.
-INFIELD: Uncertain.
OUTFIELD: Good, with the ex
ception of left field.
PITCHING: Unreliable.
FINISH: Fifth.
Mills 2 and 1: Fish over W. Wil-'
Fourth Flight McGinn cte-

feated Murphy 2-1; Comle verjare several good matches on ap
Mills 2 and M Fish over W. WU-iwito club champ Wes Young meet-

uams 7 ana c; luym (ntt
vis 6 and J.
Fourth FUitfit Mia vt
over jmaxwue; fciui,n tnt
tM '-i.-i1itJ iuil- aiu
P'"? vs
lit- pw
.jif tivtt n i


; -Manile !3imi

TOTO TRAINS Bantam Bantamweight
weight Bantamweight contender Toto Ibarra
(In above picture) viciously
pounds the heavy bag at the
National Gym while trainer
Alfredo Peres holds it steady
in preparation for Sunday's big
bout at La Macarena bullring
against Battlin' Byron Cum Cum-berbatch,
berbatch, Cum-berbatch, who banded him his
only defeat in six pro f :ghts.
Perer, who has been trying
to improve Ibarra's left jab
and defense-strategy, has mov moved
ed moved the Chiriqul slugger out to
a shack on Tocumen Highway
where the rule is "early to bed
and early to rise" up at 5 a.m.
for three miles of roadwork
and calisthenics, and wood wood-chopping
chopping wood-chopping every other day.
At right, Ibarra takes a show shower
er shower after .a strenuous workout.
Cumberbatch- TKO'ed Ibarra
in the seventh heat of a sched scheduled
uled scheduled ten-rounder before an
overflow crowd at the Nation National
al National Gym last Dec. 18. The Chir Chir-iqui
iqui Chir-iqui youngster had been ahead
by po'nts oh the officials' score
cards when he got careless and
left himself wide open to the
crafty CaUdonia battler.
;51any experienced ring on on-servers
servers on-servers believe Toto has now
learned his lesson and should
be a winner this time prob-
ably by kayo.
Sunday's four-card program,
sponsored by Caras Nuevas
S.A., gets under way at 8 p.m.
General admission is $1.

Trimble Bats, Pitches Buick
To''4ridory Over C.P.O.

Several Upsets Feature
First Round Of Play In
Rodman 'Cap Tourney

The first round of the Rodman
Handicap Tournament was com
pieied wis weekend, several up
sets were scored with a few of the
higher handicappers going all out
to beat the players in the lower
handicap group. In the champion
ship flight George Wise fired a 5
: George wise fired a 5L,
over par 77. His 13 stroke handi-T
cap made it a net 64 which is
! tough to beat in any competition,
The second round gets under-
way this week. All second round
6:39 p.m, Sunday, March 25. There
w Clyde Shaw in what should
wwe one of the most interesting
Jfi'U of the tournament. In the
iMm divuwn Ann Todd meets
Ua.rt-r Bt in an "anything-can
U-ra" matc't.
Hi rewlu of the first round are
f Jf.t flight
4wl f light 1
jKurfA.v? ft rtLondes Jr.
)f;vw t liiy,
TK4 f light
tth flight
wmUtit 'r-
- ;.ii(i-i n jrfTiworth.


Humble 1 up and tyffer over Sul
livan 2 and 1.
First Flight
Holt advanced on a forfeit by
Collett; Johnson, McGinnis and
McCue drew byes; Bell turned
back Boyett 3 and 2; Best over
Hazy 4 and 2; Young defeated Had
ley 4 and 3; and Shaw lucked out
Ria J T,
Second Flight --beat
beat --beat Marcelo 3 and 1:
Long, Helm
and McNulty drew
byes; White had to go 20 holes to
defeat Schable 1 up ; Hochstadt
edged Claunch 1 up; Melnick was
an easy 5 and 4 winner over bird
and Chapin beat Kitto 3 and 1.
Ladies Championship Flight

Ann loaa naa w go i noies to
edge Sue Chapin 1 up; Barbara lfj.P.O.
Best over Maxine Ritter 4 and 3;lByrd, ss .....
Max Sullivan defeated Marie Mc-1 Ambrose, 2b
Nulty 6 and 4; and Bernice DavislEberenz, 3b

oyer isDeu 4 ana z. i
First Flight
There was only 1 match played
in this flight. Sue Helm upset Liz
Hadlcy 3 and t. All other matches
were byes.
The second round matches to be
completed this weekend are listed
below. All players are to arrange
a date and starting time agreeable
to both contestants.
You can obtain your opponent's
telephone numbc by calling the
club manager at Navy 3691.
Championship Flight
Wise vs, Oliver; Harrison vs.
Lund; Shanholtz vi. Bean, Rit Ritter
ter Ritter vs. Pyffrr.
First Flight
Holt vs. Johnson; McCue vs.
McGinnis; Bcil v. Best; Young
Y3fcSh.w r, rr M
Stcond Fiiuiit
Hudson vs. Long; Helm vs. Mc Mc-Nuity;
Nuity; Mc-Nuity; White vs. Hochstadt; Mel Melnick
nick Melnick vs. Chapin.
Ladies Championship Flight
Todd vs. 13'Jf.t; .Sullivan vs. Davis
Ladles r irt Flight

Sicmpcl vs. Weber; Hazy vs.illie lowest average 16.6 points

i"lm, - - - -i


Ml Ji ll Ji
Teams ... Won Lost Put.
5 2 ,714
Mottas 4 2 .667
Buick ....... 3 4 .429
M.R.A. 1 5 .1R7
(at Coco Solito)
Buick 5. C.P.O. 4. ,,
George Trimble of the Buick
club starred at bat anj pitched
a three-hit game yesterday to
put a crimp in the plans of the
CPO team to win both halves of
me Auanucx eenage League
Harry pockery's Motta team
gut a snoi in tne arm as a result
of this victory and they are only
a half game out of first place.
- 1-nmoie got, three "hits for
mree times at Dat and aided his
own cause on the mmmH k
starting a double play to snuff
out n y.r.u, raiiy m the top of
the fourth, inning it went
pitcuer w second to first.
The box score:
Wilmouth. cf
ravonte, p
McGraw. lb
Crawford, c
Karpinskl, rf
Marshall, If
21 4 3
W. Will, cf..... '........ 1 l
J- Will, If 3 1
Pernigotti, Ss 1 2
Trimble, p ,. 3 0
Donahue, 3b 3 0-
Palumbo, c 1 0
sSandcrs, rf 2 0
Morland, 2b ,.... 2 0
Hanna, lb ............ 2 1
18 5 4
Los Angeles (NEA Thn
All-Pacifc Coast Conference firs
cage team is made up completl
of the league's top s c r e r s.
George Sclleck of Stanford had

C 1

Balboa High
Swim Meet
On Tonight
Approximately 150 swimmers
from the Balboa Junior High School
win te on hand tonight at the
caiDoa rool to vie for honors in a
sixteen event swim meet.
Tbe contestants will be battling
for the homeroom championship
trophy which will be awarded to
the homeroom having the highest
total number of points for the pre preliminary
liminary preliminary meets and the Champion-
snip meet tonight.
Each swimmer participating in
the meet earns one point for their
nomeroom in addition to the points
awarded for the first three places
in the preliminary meets and the
first five places in the Champion-
The meet will start at 7:00 p.m
Seating accommodations are li limited.
mited. limited. The public, is invited to at
List and order of events (All
distances are meters):
40 Free Style Girls
40 Free Style Boys
40 Breast Stroke Girls
40 Breast Stroke Boys
Diving 1st. part
60 Individual Medley Girls
60 Individual Medley Boys
40 Back Girls
40 Back Boys
Diving 2nd. part
80 Free Style Girls
80 Free Style Girls
160 Medley Relay Girls
160 Medley Relay Boys
160 Free Style Relay Girls
160 Free Style Relay Boys
Presentation of Trophy.
Margarita Schools
Track & Field Meet
A track and field meet for
boys and girls of the 5th and
6th erades. North and South
Margarita schools, was held on
the South Margarita play playgrounds
grounds playgrounds recently.
After some spirited activity,
winners were declared in the
various athletic events and priz
es and refreshment were given
the children.
Besults of the field day;
Potato Sack Race, Girls, grade
5 First, Beverly DocKery. sec second,
ond, second, Cecelia Cronan.
Potato Sack Race, Boys, grade
5 First, Kenny Cooper. Second,
Richard carpenter.
Potato Sack Race. Girls, srrade
6 First, Tom Marcy, Second,
Margaret Stevens.
Potato Sack Race. Boys, grade
First. Robert Rankin, second,
Charles Brown.
40 Yard Dash, Girls, grade 5
First, Margaret Goiding. second
Cecelia Cronan.
40 Yard Dash, Boys, grade 5
First, Richard carpenter, sea
ond. Joseph Wynne.
60 Yard Dash, Boys, grade 6
First, Howard ciarK. second,
Tommy Bowers. ,
Softball Throw, Girls, grade 5
First, Zandra Zimmerman.
Second, Marg. CBrlan.
Softball Throw, Girls, grade 6
First, Susan corrigan. Second,
Evelyn Messer.
T4asebali Thow, Boys, grade 5
First, Rusty Fields, second,
Richard Carpenter.
Baseball Throw. Bovs. erade 6
First, Tommy Bowers. Second,
Harry McGinness.
Standing Broad Jump. Girls,
grade 5 First, Cecelia Cronan,
Second, Marg. o Brian.
Standing Broad Jump, Girls,
grade 6 First, Margaret Stev
ens. Second, Elizabeth Glogov Glogov-son.
son. Glogov-son. High Jump, Boys, grade 5
First, Kenny Cooper, Second,
Gordy Sanders. v
High Jump, Boys, grade 8
First place tje, Paul Anstine and
James Manning.
Juan Franco Track
$leY2rds Mala Oul
Stiff Suspensions
Juan Franco race track stew stewards
ards stewards broke out in a rash of sus
pensions over the weekend when
they meted out some of the stlff stlff-est
est stlff-est penalties in months to eight
The move was Interpreted by
most local turfites as the begin beginning
ning beginning of a drive to keep the riders
on the "straight and narrow
path" now that the new Presl
dent Remon race track is near-
ine completion.
Humberto Reyes received the
severest penalty of the group. He
got eight meets for changing his
course and crowding with Cne Cne-panlta
panlta Cne-panlta and an additional elgnt
for being disrespectful to the
stewards., s
Luis Giraldo was given a
twelve-meet vacation for appar apparently
ently apparently not doing his best aboard
Juan Gongora got 12 meets for
the same offense aboard Life Lifeboat.
boat. Lifeboat. ..' -
Guillermo Sanchez was also
set down twelve meets for not
urging Empire Honey to the ut utmost.
most. utmost. innrFlofeS'Tecelveiriy'mefits'
for a dubious ride aboard Mossa-
Albmo TJbidia got eight meets
for changing his course with Ly Lyrical,
rical, Lyrical, i
Osvaldo De Leon was penalized
eight meets for changing; his
conr and crortw pvnni-ri jn



THE TOP POINT GETTER for the Bulldogs of BHS this voar
has been Bill Coffey, shown here just about to hit the takeoff
board in the broad jump. Bill has made It a habit of winning
he 5as beenln llT h,h 3umP ln most Of the S
March ST JhPhLS yea, He wW ha,ve h,s work cut out come
Seventh kmV? wllIK gainst the best during the
19 ft 7 in n fhl1!18 Balboa stadlum. He has a beat of
ia it. t; in. in the long jump, and has cleared the bar at 5 It
10 in. in the high Jump.
Picking Winners For Seventh

Balboa Relays
It's about that time again when
some one aiways tries to pick the
winners in the Balboa Relavs. This
year is no aitierent from the previ
ous ones in that it would hp inct
bout as accurate to pull a name
out of the hat. Be that as it may,
it is human to trv and spp intn tho
future, so here goes for the 1956
There are four individual races
in the Balboa Relays that count in
the team totals. These are the high
ana ww nuroies, tne 100, and the
mile. You have to start some place
so this is it for this first article,
the four individual races of the
Balboa Relays.
One thing seems certain in all
events this year, there is not a real really
ly really clear favorite in anv one event.
There are anywhere from two to
rour men or teams that could win
each event.
Take the hieh hurdles as the
first one. Danny Mescall from Al-
brook was made the best time, a
practice run of 16.0. But Dick
Richter of BHS has a top compe competitive
titive competitive time of 16.8 and has been
improving each meet. ;
Then there is a fellow from the
Navy at Coco Solo, who has ex extensive
tensive extensive track experience at R.P.I.
in New York. He was captain of
nis team his senior year, with this
kind of background be has to be
reckoned with.
Going on what has btm utn,
howtvar, it looks lika Mtscsll
first, Richter second, and Davis
of the Navy third. Billy Gibson
of CHS, if ha is right that night,
could place as high as sacond.
Might just as well move to the
low barriers now. There is an old
saying that you should string a
long with the champion until some
one proves otherwise. This cer certainly
tainly certainly applies to the returning title
Hilzl-nger: 1-IIHIer
Gives .Glud -Agency
Win Over Unisporl
Atlantic side sonbau fans saw
Lou Hilzinger, ace right hander of
the racinc coasts Glud Agency,
at his best Saturday in the Mt.
Hope stadium as he pitched a one one-hitter
hitter one-hitter under the lights. His fast
ball was moving, causing the Un Un-isport
isport Un-isport batters to strike out or
ground out to his efficient infield-ers.-
. 1
Tom Brians, Unisport first Back Backer,
er, Backer, was the only chap to solve Lou's
deliveries in the hitting depart department.
ment. department. Hilzinger aided his own
cause with several FBI's in the 5
to 0 shutout of Unisport.
In the second game of the eve evening
ning evening the Unisport club reversed the
situation. Donning their hitting
togs, the Atlantic side stickmen
solved the offering of pitcher A A-dams
dams A-dams for an 8 to 5 win, Arnold
Manning, Charles Magdaleno, and
Alec McKeown carried the Uni
sport attack while Hilzinger and
Charles Giavelli aided the Glud
Agency stick attack. : ;
the homestretch while riding To To-pocalma.
pocalma. To-pocalma. ,
Catalino Iglesias, who was
serving a two-meet suspension,
got four more for being in the
paddock when he had no right
to be even on f ve prpmis.


Tough Chore4

"hoider.'lAl. Guidet of Albrook, kQ
the lows. No one has come close to
mm this year, and he ahould be
considered a cinch.
tBut it isn't that simple. Al has a
strained tendon and is entered in
a devd of a lot of events. Will he
have the necessary speed and sta stamina
mina stamina for the finals of the lows af after
ter after running a couple of hard re re-lay
lay re-lay laps? See what I mean, this
picking winners is a tough racket.
Mescall comes back into the pic
ture in the lows, so does Davis,
and George Detore of CHS. Two
others that must be given consider consideration
ation consideration are Rivas of the A.C. and
Hake of Ft, Kobbe, not to men mention
tion mention a surprise entry from BHS in.
the person of quarter miler Ed
This is where wt couid raally
pul 'tm out of the hat. O. K.,
so it will finish liko this, Goldtt
of AFB. first, Rlvas of AC stc-
ond, and Mascall of Albrook in
tho snow position.
The mile is easier, if for no other
reason than it looks like a three
man race at the best Eddie O' O'-Connell
Connell O'-Connell of the AC, Bob Fogel of
JU and Jim Moore from th Ma.

rmes should fight if out.
Bob Tootman of BHS seems to be
about the only other one to chal challenge
lenge challenge this trio, but when 17 men
hne up to start a race it must be
understood that most anything can

uu ums uappen. ,
O'Connell's great, experience as
a college distance man should pay
him rich dividends here, for he is
rated as the gold trophy for Friday
?i?h' IgeI secnd. and Moore
third. This should be one of the
best races on the program, and if
rated a better than even chance
of setting a new relays record.
The 100-yard dash again presents
a returning title holder, Leonard 1
Travis of Albrook. It is expected
that Al Guidet will hold himself
out of the 100, so we aren't figuring
him at all. Next to Travis com . .:
two local boys, Charlie French of
BHS and Carl Tuttle of AC.
Francis, Tuttle's teammate $s of
unknown quantity to the. write
but he has heard rumors that he
will take it all, This has to be prov proven
en proven and until then it still looks like
Travis, FrencL, Tuttle in that ord-
Thoro probably won't bo tho
width of a razor blade btfwacn
tho first three or four in tho fin fin-a
a fin-a Is. This one will really mike
tho iudgts wish tho stadium waa
equipped with t photo finish dov
ico. .
There you have it At the' end
of the four individual events Al Albrook
brook Albrook takes a commanding lead
with 16 points, followed by Athle Athletic
tic Athletic Club with 9, BHS 6, Junior Col College
lege College 3, and the Navy and Marines
1 each. Next we will take up the i
five field events and see what han.

pens there.
Today Encanto 25
WAHOO! S115.0I
Dane Clark, ln
Paulette Goddard, ln
Tode IDEAL 20 10
1 A Chapters 4-5


TirsDAT, march 23, 1535

FA02 XI?-
u J)
If ill-.

v- J J) U


' 1




(OLD FRIENDS -Monte IrTin talks with his old boss, Horace
I Stoneham before an Arirona exhibition came.


MIAMI BEACH. '"This could be the biggest story of the
year," The speaker was Joe Cronin, and although the general
manager of the Boston Red Sox had not hitherto been promt'
nent p.$ an authority on news values, it night just be that he
' had something. ..'' 4
Maybe the Republican situation had shifted 50 radically that
now Mr, Nixon was dropping Ike. Much ol Mr. Cronin's 1 earlier
baseball life had-been spent in Washington. He knows his way
- mL. i. .ll A. IA Mn f

urouna ine capiiau, ine mma, buc u v.
"I'm talking about Sisler's kid," frowned Mr. Cronin. I
think he's going to make it and don't tell me that wont be a
big story a big, happy story."
Dave SLsler is a tall, bespectacled right-hand pitcher, whose
dad, George, was as great as ballplayers come. Dave follows
In the footsteps of two older brothers, George Jr. and Dick,
neither of whom was a standout.
It was in the winter of 49 or '50 that I first heard of the
,,.,n..t v, cioio-o TV, a KrixViloran fnnfhall tpnrn was in

New York to play Army and there was a pre-game gathering
of Wolverine eld grads in the grill at the Downtown AC., among

mem, ueoree ar., a campus uaseuau new, m uojfo 6"" j.
He told me young Dave had matriculated at Princeton
and that he had every reason to believe the boy would do
very well as a college pitcher.
"Whether he'll ever try pro baseballr 1 don't know. He
thinks he'd like to do engineering. I'm all for that, too.
But if he gets the urge to try baseball fll do nothing to

"I was never too happy about George and Dick turning to

Daseoan at ine siari. i was auuiuus nuuui uwu vj w ""
die top-flight baseball. I don't feel that way about Dave at all.
)I think he', got-it and If he does decide to make & career of the
sport he might do very well, Indeed." ,v .. ...
How Dave happened to wind up In Boston, rather than
Pittsburgh, where his dad directs farm activities, has been sue
cinctly explained by the young pitcher himself. i ;
"They offered me more money."
. ...
Arm arid Bean
, When you ask Mr. Cronin what it is about Dave that makes
him so confident he s a coming big-league star, the Irishman
taps his head significantly and confides. "He's got it up here."

IXla UtlC- iiilllabiuii uuv sw w v
financial bidding for his services would tend to support such

a statement.
"That's not what I mean," said Mr. Cronin. "I mean, he
knows what he's doing in the box. He's not just a thrower.
Yon can see he's made a study of pitching. And 1 guess
George has helped him a lot, too."
Mentioning the senior Sisler caused Mr. Cronin to wince
und beam in turn.
"What a hitter he was. I wondtr If young Dave realises
what a lucky break he gets tn not having to pitch to his
old man."
It suddenly occurred to me that one of the main reasons
Mr. Cronin was talking up the son so big was due to the atV atV-miration
miration atV-miration he holds for the father. That would help to explain
. why it could be the "biggest story of the year." ;
At 50, Joseph Edward Cronin of San Francisco still has a
' bsiscbsill idol.' (i
He should have mentioned, however, that the father wasn't
a bad pitcher, cither. In his day, he was to the Big Ten what
. nni iit. tn ha tn thm Tw T.pncmf He nit.r.her 70 innlnes

his first year up with the St. Louis Browns and had a ERA of
. 1 nr. I I .. -M.9 1.1. 1?0 A .a m 1 fin

2 83. wexc year ne worsea i imiiiijjj mm mo f"n a .u.
Of course, by then he was playing regularly at first. Only time
he'd pitch was when he was in a batting slump. Generally
snapped him out of it, too
Lethal Batter

Mr. Cronin couldn't have seen George Sr. when he was at

the peak of his brilliance, the years ne lea tne American league
at .407 and .420. When he took charge, he didn't fool, as you
can see. .. , .
Billy Evans, the umpire, believed George would have had
two or three more .400 years if his vision hadn't become af affected
fected affected after the 1922 season. That was the year he hit .420, a
mark matched only by Ty Cobb in the AL. 4
Incidentally, an almost forgotten item in baseball history
is that Mr. Cronin and George were members of the Wash Washington
ington Washington team the same year. That was in 1928. The former
-wai makinn his debut as an American Leaguer. The latter
was on his way out and was to end his major league career
with the Boston Braves in the other league two years later.
Mr. Cronin was one of the best hlttinsr shortstops in base baseball
ball baseball There came a time when he couldn't stoop to conquer a
crou'nd-hit ball, but he was a menace at the plate until the last.
Tn tart in 1934 he set a record with five home runs as a pinch

hitter. I suspect it might be an even "bigger story" if young

Dave was a hitter insteaa 01 a piiciier.




HESA, Ariz. (NEA) For

severl weeks early last season,

it looked axe Man Hack was go

ing to restore some of the luster
that rubbed off the Cubs after

World War II.

Ernie Banks started off in the
form that was to establish him as
baseball's premier shortstop. Bob
Rush got enough help to give the

pitching a passing grade.

But Hack' never did get around

to assembling a workaday out

field, and in the end the short-

comings in that department se

cond division for the ninth conse consecutive
cutive consecutive year. It's been a long time

between hot toddies. Hank Sauer
didn't hit, and even more signifi significantly,
cantly, significantly, the personable Hack nev never
er never did locate a fellow who could
catch the ball, in center field.

That's tht major objective here

in the neat Mormon settlement
that is sun-baked Mesa, the de desert
sert desert town you hit before Tempe

on the main pike going into Fhoe


"There is a lot of wide o pen

country in the outfield that has to
be filled," admits Hack, his sharp

blue eyes watching what passes
for talent at the pretty Mesa ball
vard. "Happily, the promise is

there. In making our roster
chanees. we concentrated on the

outfield. There is a chance that
we could come up with an entire

nw combination.

That's what Hack, the old third
baseman, would like, b u t he's
been around long enough to be

the first to realize he could be

kidding himself. He seems to be
most confident about Monte Ir Ir-vin,
vin, Ir-vin, the old Giant wheelhorse who
admits to 37. So the Cubs' new

look is really an old one. The
Bruins drafted Irvin from Min Min-neaDolis.
neaDolis. Min-neaDolis. where he hit .332, and

Monte himself seems to be con

viced that he is really fit for the

first time in a couple of years,
"l auaui I'm lust an oldfash

ioned guy," says the scholarly and
likable Irvin, for whom all hands
are nulling.' "I'm a much better

daytime hitter than I am at night.
I'm sure the all-daylight schedule

at Wrigley Field will boost my a-

verage. I ve always nit wen
with Irvin on Hack's appais-

sal, virtually set for right or left
field, camp attention meanwhile
is centered on another Negro, 25-

year-old, swithch-hitting & o u y
al, virtually set for right or left
squad, can roam for a fly b a 1 1.
pHv works and Bast perform

ance pick him out as the kid who
mieht finally solve the center

field nroblem. That was the feel-

ins i vear aeo. too. but for two

vsr he's been a hard luck lad,

nfferinff one maior injury after

another; He finished apparently
sound last year at Los Angeles
there U hich hone.

Walt Moryn, who accompanied
third baseman Don Hoak in the
deal that gave the Dodgers Randy
Jackson, will get a good look, and

could, for want of someone better,
round out the brand new outfield.
ti. knit h hull a fair mece. Ed-

J1C M 1 J ...w r
Aa Mivi Jim Kinz and Tea

Tappe don't hit enough and Gale

Wade lacks ine power oi ue
TTntii iat neison. the Cubs

principal trouble was inability
properly handle balls hit past the

infield. Last season mc u v..v
had this difficulty, but it was
multiplied by J lack
ers who could hit the ball out of

the infield themselves.
This season it could be a little
bit of both, and that is hardly en encouraging.
couraging. encouraging. -


Won Lost


pumas .




Jack Sutherland's O c e 1 o ts
-,nert im into third place in the

Fastlich League standings Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon, when they defeat defeated
ed defeated the Macaws in a full seven

inning aliair o-z.
ira.r, nitpher BMt UD 5 hnS.

hut. walks and errors proved the

downfall of tne Macaws, iw
fast double plays by the Ocelots
shut off scoring chances on Pete

Corrigan's team.
Moe Schoch was the winner
although relieved by Ammlratl
In sixth frame. McGrlff was the
leading hitter for the Ocelots
jetting 2 for 4.
The box score: ...
Maeawn Ab R II Po A

Eberenz, cf 2 1 1 2 0
Days, 3b 3 0 11 0
Durfee, c 3 0 0 7 1
p. Corrlean. n .... 3 0 0 0 3

Hitchcock, ss ...t 2 0 10 2

v. rorriean. lb ... 3 0 0 5 1

Amato, 2b .. 3 1 1 2
nesLonrtes. If .... 2 0 11

Dubois, rf ...... 1 0 0 0 1


Sto theba,

KkoYpif to firstweker Ted Klu. ri l0sin "P B "" te ti I
fit thif.fJ. l "c Ted Kluszewski u the CmcinnaU Redlees opened intra-souad (inn

- -i a mmm yaac. -

College, Pro Coaches Pick
All-US Hi School Cage Team


much more difficult to pick an

All-America High School team

than, a similar college sauad. It's

impossible for any group of ex

perts to see every outstanding

high school player in the nation
But Haskell Cohen of the Natio

nal Basketball Association has

taken a nation-wide poll of college

and professional coaches and

scouts and sportswriters for NEA
Service. From his digging, has
come a mythical high school
squad of the 11 players all agree

are the most sought-after in the
country by colleges. It follows

that the pros will be after them
next. Bulova watches will be pre presented
sented presented to the 11 NEA stars.
Here are the players the ex

pertsbasketball men who must

know about these youngsters for

a living have picked as the ones

they want the most:

JACK PIRRIE of Maplewood
Hieh School. St. Louis, Mo. Pir-

rie is a 6-5 youngster whs may be

selected by the NBA's St. Louis
Hawks as their territorial draft
choice four y ears f r o m now.

Cpac&.Rred Holzman of the Hawks

says, "Time has all uie moves
for NBA ball right now. After four
years of college, he can't miss

making it Dig.
Rockford High School, Rockford,
III. Gentry is 6-7 and was selected

as the best player in the last

year. A high jumper, he is an out
standing rebounder.



,f ;
J 1 A
'!f":-i!- ?;..;SV-,:f-
: I
K 1 m


Pacific Softball League


March 19

Glud Agencies Stars
Signal ..............
American Legion ...

ibia Engineers

. 4
. 4


Cerveceria Pan Liquido 2

5 Ym

a fancy "Willie Mars bucket
catch" of Lawyer's fly baU to
center to end the ball game.
Lane gave up seven hits in including
cluding including home run by Lawyer ia
winning his first game.

Glud Agencies 700 000 1 8 7 5

cerveceria 230 180 x 14 18 5
In their first meeting, pan Li-

quiao aroppea a 5-4 decision to
Glud Agencies. Yesterday, Pan
Liquido scored 14 runs and didn't
come up to bat in the seventh
Bill de la Mater became the
Stars only losing pitcher, surren surrendering
dering surrendering 18 hits and being on the
wrong end of a 14-8 score. Every Everybody
body Everybody hit for Pan Liquido includ including
ing including Hamlin who clouted a homer
and a triple in the fifth. Pan

Liquido's big inning. Roach hit

saieiy in trips to the plate and
Chinn hit 3 times in 4 attempts.
The seventh inning was well
plaved. After Glavelli tripled,
and Melant walked, Koslk stop stopped
ped stopped Dunn's sharp hit to third
and whipped to Kllpatrlck who
relayed to Roach to complete a
flashy double play.
Herrera covered quite a lot of
territory, 30 or 35 yards, to make


Tampa, Fla. (NEA) The
Chicago White Sox led the Ame American
rican American League in shutting out the

opposition jasi season with 20
They were blanked on 12 o c c a

Houston. Tex. (NEA TOn

Hill, Rlice Institute's letterman
quarterback, is a top golfer, too.

He holds the course record with
a 64 at his home town a t Free.

port, Tex.

The box score:
Glud Agencies
C. McArthur. If

J. Pescod. 2b-rf-n 2

, 4

L. Jones, cf

A. Austed, ss ....
B. Stock, 3b
C. Giavelll, 3b ...
V. Melant, lb ....
H. Foster, rf ....
R. Dunn, 2b .....
R. Lawyer, c
De la Mater, p-rf

Ab R

4 1




28 8 7 18 5


iKosik, 3b ........ 4 12 0 0
Carlin, cf-ss .... 5 2 10 0
Woodruff, If .... 4 12 1 0
Lane, p 4 12 0 0
Kilpatrick, 2b ... 4 1 1 11
Hamlin, ss ....... 4 1 2 0 1
Herrera, cf ..... 0 0 0 1 0
Roach, lb ....... 4 2 4 13 0
Pettigrew, rf-c .. 4 2 11 O
Mikez, c 0 0 0 0 0
Chinn, c-rf ...... 4 3 3 4 3
Totala 37 14 18 18 5

SUMMARY Stolen basesr
Jones, Husted, Stock, De la Ma Mater,
ter, Mater, Kosik, Roach, Chinn. Two
base hits: McArthur, Roach.
Three base hits: Hamlin, Giavel Giavelll.
ll. Giavelll. Home runs: Lawyer, Hamlin
Double plays: Kosik, Kilpatrick,
Roach. Sacrifice hits: pescod.
Bases on balls off: De la Mater
1, Pescod 0. Lane 2. Struck out
by: De la Mater o, Pescod 0,
Lane 5. Runs off: De la Mater
14, Pescod 0, Lane 8. Innings
pitched by: De la Mater 5, Pes Pescod
cod Pescod 1, Lane 7. Winning pitcher:
Lane 1-7. Losing pitcher: Da la
Mater 0-7. Umpire: Metheny,
Time: 1:25. Scorer: Thome. t

Fred La Cour


mara Is the only player in
York history to score over

points in a career.

Then mere s wair .mangnam,

6-3, of New Castle, fa., nign.
Mangham set a Pennsylvania
high jumping record of six feet,
six and three-quarter inches.

Votes forced Cohen to aoa dod

wiikincan as a sixth man on me

second team. A 6-1 La Porte, Ind.,

High ace, he has a 3J.z league a


i Gentry Nolden j Oscar Robertson


La.. High School. Moreland. 6-7,

has big boosters in Adolph Rupp
of Kentucky and Ken Locffler of

Texas A. and M. As a pivot man,

Moreland averages 60 per cent

from the field and has a free

throw mark of 90 of them coming

in one game. He has averaged zt
rebounds a game during the last

two seasons.

FRED LA COUR of St. Ignatius

Hieh School. San Francisco, Calif.

The 6-7 youngster is regarded as

the best prep school player l n

coast history.


pus-Attucks High School, Indian

apolis, Ind. The smallest man on

the first tive, KODerison, ai o-, w

one ot tne ocaaucsi snuuiers hi
the sDort. He scored 62 points in

one game this season.



On the second unit, Cohen's poll

n aces Garv Kasltr, 6-8, ot wu

N. Y. (AV 200 140 22011 18 0
Mllwau. (N) 000 001 000 1 3 0
Larsen, Terry (6) and Berra,
Sllvera (6); Conley, Bearden
(6), Paine (8) and Crandall
Rice (6). WP: Larsen; LP: Con
ley. HR: Slebern (NY), Collins
(NY), Skowron (NY).

Jack Moreland
The honorable mention list in
Corky Withrow, Central City,
Ky.; George Ramming, Union Hill
Hign School, Union City, N. J.;
Dennis Price, Norman, Okla.;
Earl Nan, Mt. Pleasant, la.; Bob Bobby
by Bobby Freeman, Oxford, Ala.; Albert

Nealy, Phoenix Union, Phoenix,!

Ariz.; Wayne Yates, North Little

Rock, Ark.; Dennis Boone, Ma Manuel
nuel Manuel of Denver, Colo.; Mike Di
Napoli, Hillhouse, New Haven,
Conn.; Mel Peterson, Idaho Falls,
Idaho; Charles Chevalier, Char
lestown, Mass.
Also, Al Butler, Rochester East,
Rochester, N. Y.; Tom Stith, St.
Francis Prep of New York; Ron
Johnson, New Prague, Minn.;
Earl Irvine, Lincoln of Seattle,
Wash.; Jim Altenhofcn, Portland
Central Catholic, Portland, Ore.;
John Frazier, St. John's, Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, U.C.; Dick Harvey, Oma Omaha
ha Omaha Crcighton Prep Omaha, Neb.;
Al Donaghuc, K. C. Wyandotte,
Kansas 'city, Kans.; George Bir Bir-ti,
ti, Bir-ti, Cleveland High, St. Louts,
Mo.; iack' Pcrrine, Jamesburg
Hign School, Jamesburg, N.J.

Boston (A)

Wash. (A)

000 500 1006 4

301 001 21x 8 11


From Tee To

Casale, Smith' (5), Schroll (8) j rAnUflnl ftn U-ll


and H. Sullivan; Wleslcr, Stone

(6) and Berberet. WH-stone,
LP; Smith. HR: Consolo.

Cinol. (N) 230 000 0005
Pitts. (N) 000 000 2002
Scantlebury, Taylor (6)
Railevi Trimble, ..... Sawyer

Swanson (8), Waters (7), fepper, lnc Democrat!

(9) and B. Hall. WP: scanueDU-i()ccn Ni c Dr

N. C. -(NEA)
Golf World" points out how se-

8 0

4 4 rionslv the SDort has taken Presi

and dent Eisenhower's presence in its

w ira" 'ts,-. r

mayor of Aber-

E. M. Mcdlin.

St. Louis (N) 100 200 0003 5

rt tr:U II- I... 11 nn nHPni a. IN 1UU UZU 1UX O

veV.geVnd'is mrt thij Haddix Schmidt (5) Kinder
E.,,i. with him re such as (8) and H. Smith; Wehmcler,

ry; LP: Trimble. HR: Long. formed a Stevenson for President

1 ft n ii n irl of He mAtinff

I beat Ike even at golf."


22 2 5 18 9


McGrlff, c ....
W. Engelke, cf

J. Morris, 2b ..

J. Engelke, rf
Ammirati, 3b-p

Schoch, p-lf ..
Thompson, ss
Laatz, lb .....
Reynolds, If .
R. Morris, 3b



Horace Walktr or Chester, ra.,
uah fi-3 rehoundins demon.

Al.n on the second team is

Frank Radovleh, 6-8 shotmakcr

from Hammond. Ind.. High. He

has scored 1,000 points in the last

two years. With him is Jim we we-Namara
Namara we-Namara of St. Agnes High in New

York City. The smallest man on
the squad at a mere 6-L McMa-

Score By Innings

Macaws 000 011 02

Ocelots 000 032 x 5

2 Thompson. Runs batted in: J.
0 Morris. J. Engelke. Schoch

Reynolds, Days, DesLondcs. Two

base hits: Days, DesLonaes. sto stolen
len stolen bases: Amato, Thompson
Double plays: R. Morris, Mc McGrlff.
Grlff. McGrlff. J. Morris, Thompson, J.

Morris, Laatz. Left on bases:
Macaws 2. Ocelots 7. Bases on

19 5 5 21 10 balls off: P. Corrlgan 8, Schoch

II. strike outs by: P. Corrigan 2

Scnocn z, Ammlratl l

4 pitches: Corrlcan 1. Schoch

1 Passed balls: Durfee, Winning

pitcner: scnocn. liOsing pitcner:

Ross (6) Lonnett. WP: Ross; LP:

Schmidt. HR: Blaylock, Boyer,
westlake, Muslal.

Chicago (N) 300 000 0069 8 0
Cleve. (A) 002 120 0005 11 1
Kaiser, Brlggs (5), Hacker (8)
and Landrith, Chiti (6); Feller,
McLlsh (4), Murzewskl (8) and

Averui. wf: HacKer. lf : mur- j
zewskl. HR: Banks, Regalado,' I

Kcllert, irvin.


IVcrH's most

K. City (A) 113 000 00813 16 3
Chlca. (A) 200 143 21114 23 2

Shantz. Craddock (5). Rom

bercer (9) and Astroth, Gins

berg (9); Johnson, Fornieles

(3), Wimcies (9), cam in ana

Lollar. WP: Cain; LP: Romber.
ger. HR: Simpson (2), Marshall.


Baltl. (A).

200 100 410-8 13 0

d N. Y. (N) 200 002 0116 12 3

Wight, Besana (6) and Smitn;
Burnside, Margonerl (5). Gris Gris-nm
nm Gris-nm (7) and Wenim. WP Be-

SUMM ARYErrorsr Ebrenf Corriiran.r Umpires r- DiBM3haeenfc-LP-.MaraonerUHR-Piso-L

Days, P. Corrigan, Hitchcock, scorer: Mead. Time: 1:45. nl (2). Franconna-

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SS. "MARNA" .March 28
S.S. "CIBAO" ......April 15
S.S. "SIXAOLA" April 1
S.S. "TIVIVES" April 8
S.S. "CIBAO" ..March 28
Also Handlinr Refrigerated and Chilled Carg

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S.S. "CANDIDA" .March It
S.S. "COMAYAGTJA" i.March 2
S.S. "SAN JOSE" ......April 2
S.S. "CHOLTJTECA" ............April 8
S.S. "PARISMINA" ...... ... .............. ..AprU 0

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships fo New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New York,
San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York and Return 240.00
To San Francisco and Seattle .... $365.00

Bo iff uflffL um I

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Keep bandages cImh with
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with user's name and specifications by Cia,
Atlas S. A., Telephone 2-3458-
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' ' f

f v
r t 1
t i
Oii JO
.Read story on pzgo b
Anglo-French Disarmament
Plan Pleases US, Russia

' ...... . j. (NEA Telephoto)
TRUMAN IS NEW YORK Arriving hi New York during a
snowstorm, former President Harry S. Truman is greeted by his
daughter, Margaret, and his future son-in-law. Clifton Daniel,
Jr. Mr. Truman came to New York for a brief visit and a
"quiet dinner" with Margaret and her fiance (right).
Canal Co. Offers 7 Apprenticeships
In Mechanical, Electrical Trades

Keuon npw aonrenticeships five

In the mechanical trades and two
in the electrical trades will be of'
' fered by the Panama Canal effec effective
tive effective July 2, 1956. .
' Interested young men who meet

the qualifications are urgea io
made application without delay
and not later than Thursday, April
12, for admission to the competi competitive
tive competitive examination Saturday, April
21. upon which selections for the
apprenticeships will be based ; in
Candidates must be male Unit United
ed United Slates or Panamanian citizens
of good character; who will be at
17Wi years of age, but who will
not have reached the 23rd birth birthday
day birthday as of July- 2; -1956;. who- arc arc-high
high arc-high school-graduates; and who
have a reading; writ t vtrtni vtrtni-speaking
speaking vtrtni-speaking knowledge" of v English:
Preference wirV toe Rrvtm w Isuk
mian rtsidents. Certain limited
exceptions as to age requirements
may be made for veterans.
In Qtntral the oponlnos in mi mi-chanical
chanical mi-chanical trode will i n v o I v
working on the Atlantic Side,
and tho electrical on. he .Peek
ic, though there may be excep-.
, .. Tions.
Panama Canal Co.- apprentices
start their training in a
field, such as mechanical or. elec electrical,
trical, electrical, and later specialize increas increasingly
ingly increasingly as their training progresses.
It is expected that the new mecha mechanical
nical mechanical apprenticeships will lead to
naiaii7aHnn rrfriceration me
chanic, machinist, shipfiUcf, weld-j
er, pipefitter, ana
shectmetal i
at the

THE STORY OF ECQBERT An Easter Adventure

IcKMziKMiftiOti. WE(?C SHALL 1 &cT 1 CWA? iTZtiaJWDffyW ARCW? WfGptPYOUCDM

F.K EK'&HI-F.K TD Cite? CM

The electrical apecializations
may include electronic mechanic,
wireman, cablesplicer, and auto automatic,
matic, automatic, telephone switchman. For
mer apprentices returning from
military service may cause some
adjustment, though it is not ex expected
pected expected that the total number of
new apprenticeships available to
others will be sharply reduced.
The electrical specializations
must be made on a special form
accompanied by a Standard Form
57, Application for Federal Em Employment,
ployment, Employment, together with the appli applicant's
cant's applicant's high school transcript and
his college transcript if he is at attending
tending attending or has attended college.
The special' admission form and
the Form 37 may be obtained at
the Employment and Utilization
Division; Building 69, Roosevelt
Ave.; Balboa; or at the Central
Labor Office, Cristobal.
Aspirants are reminded that
preparation of the transcripts by
their schools may require a num number
ber number of days; therefore, they
should request them without de delay
lay delay Individuals selected for ad admission,
mission, admission, to. the examiniation will
be notified in time to attend.
The examination will last all
day,' and will be held in Balboa.
Details concerning time and place

of examination will be supplied at
time of notification of selection for

Further details may be obtained 01 T"nTrVr,
, .... Ail.!. n...... l .tat on for camDus race now a-

utilization. Division, Building
irom me wuei, ciiiuioymem, ano
Roosevelt Ave., Balboa (2-3449 or
a soldier
of very
, very

. s- -Yv rVi -,rn uont iashfcAK-ui.,Mi; it
!'' WV-A 7 !plammm6oN60in6jh f k V i wsarp "ttxj HtmiOH J
- r : V 3-lZl '" 7 1f A. A ,.'V,i ywwwwr'"-"-.1

"Let the people

31st YEAR

State Lines Up
In Racial Bus

MONTGOMERY, Ala., March 20,
(UP) The state lined up 49 more!
witnesses today against a young!
Negro preacher charged with
leading a 15-week racial boycott
against the city's segregated bus buses.
es. buses.
A fifth prosecution witness was
called for the second day of the
trial of the Rev. M. L. King, 27,
president of the all-Negro Montgo
mery Improvement Assn., ana onei
of 90 accused conspirators.
Solicitor William F. Bedford,
said he would build, "block by
block," proof that the associa association
tion association was formed to operate car
Sools and otherwise foster the
oycott In violation of a little little-usid
usid little-usid state boycott law.
Kin2. Baptist minister, had de
scribed the boycott as a spontane
ous movement of passive resist
ance against "oppressive" meth methods
ods methods used to enforce segregation on
the buses.
The Rev. A. W. Wilson, Negro
Baptist minister, testified the as.
sociatmn was formed io improve
the general s'atus" of Montgome
ry Negroes and "see better treat
ment of them "
However, Mrs. E. A. Dungce,
asked as financial secretary Io
identify more than 50 checks is issued
sued issued by the MIA, testified hat
most of them were used to pay
for gasoline used in ear pol of
the boycott? rs.
Mrs. Dungee testified the W
had $30,000 on deposit in the Alalia
ma National Bank in Montgomery
and $5,009 on deposit in King's
name in the Atlanta (da.) citizens'
Trust Co.
A panel of Negro attorneys lm lm-moHiniplv
moHiniplv lm-moHiniplv nut tin a barrace of ob-
ipctions vesterday. most of them
4 V
2 Negro Brothers
Jailed, Beat Up
Student For Revenge
TUSCALOOSA, Ala,, March 20
iTTP Two Neero brotners
todav beean servmsr iu-monwi
laii tPt-tn. for beatinz a Univer-
! i,.. ii' .,.,jAnf In atal
"rt mt.h.rln-T.u.
Arthur Washington, 23, and
his 19-year-old brother John,
were sentenced yesterday for an
attack on 19-year-old Samuel P.
Taylor. They were convicted on
assault and battery charges in
a one-day trial. .;
Each got the maximum six six-month
month six-month sentences with 120 days
added to each sentence in lieu
of $500 fines. If the -fines
paid, th? 120 days will be whack whacked
ed whacked off the total time.
The state tried the two Ne Negroes
groes Negroes for assault with Intent to
murder, but the Jury returned a
verdict of eullty of assault and
battery and recommended max maximum
imum maximum punishment.
The Negroes, in a written
' statement, admitted last month
I they attacked Taylor, a fresh-
man In the engineering school,
"to Ret even" for the race riots
lover the enrollment of Miss Lu Lu-Icy
Icy Lu-Icy in the all-white university.
I They were arrested imniedl imniedl-!
! imniedl-! ately after the beating and hust hust-Itled
Itled hust-Itled to a jail at Eutaw, Ala., 34
'miles away, because officials said
l racial tension here endangered
i their safety. ...... .. ."
I .Three witnesses ..testified for
the state. Arthur Washineton
was the only defense witness of offered
fered offered by the state-appointed de defense
fense defense attorneys. :
RALKOA tides
10:48 a.m. 4:35 a.m.
11:24 p.m. 5:11 p.m.

r(T rrw m

n ti il u rtii till ill I r t

know the truth and the


sustained, as the state called the
manager of the city bus lines as
lirsl witness against iwns
J. H. Bagley, manager of the
Montgomery city bus lines, de described
scribed described how King had asked the
transit system to assure Negroes
more courtesy from drivers and
"first come, first served" seating.
The number of defendants was
cut from 93 to 90 as the state
decided it did not have enougn
evidence against three, including
some of the 25 Negro clergymen
originally indicted.
Demurrers contending that the
defendants were charged illegal illegally
ly illegally were denied by Circuit Judge
Eugene Carter before the trials
began in a creaking ante-bellum
courtroom where, the crowd was
limited to 100, nearly all defend defendants,
ants, defendants, for fear the floor might
Calling King as the first defend defendant.
ant. defendant. Judge Carter told other de defendants
fendants defendants they "might as well go
home" because King's trial prob probably
ably probably would last "two or three
days." But virtually all held their
King is the recognized leader of
the boycott, which in its 15th week
has plunged the bus system into
economic chaos.
He told a prayer meeting on the
ve of the trials that the demon demonstration
stration demonstration has given Negroes "a new
sense of dignity and destiny."
Judge Carter refused to admit
a state exhibit, later described as
a handbill calling for a mass meet meeting
ing meeting of Negroes to discuss continu continuing
ing continuing the boycott beyond Us original
one-day limit. He said the prose
cution would first have to prove a
conspiracy wxisted.
Alabama Gov.
Wants To Fight
For Segregation
FAYETTE, Ala., March 20
(UP) Gov. James E. Folsom,
making a "report to the people,"
said yesterday he wants to drop
his obligation to support the
Federal constitution so he can
fight Integration.
Folsom said that If the present
special legislative session does
not ask voters to approve a con constitutional
stitutional constitutional convention to deal
with the segregation, he will call
another special session.
Folsom is touring the state
make an election promise to "re "report
port "report to the people."
Folsom said he would ask the
c o n a 1 1 1 utlonal convention to
write Into the state charter a
new governor's oath that will not
bind mm to support tne reaerai
constitution. f
This would elve him and suc
ceeding governors more power to
fight attempts to integrate tne
races, Folsom said.
Folsom took credit for pre preventing
venting preventing Negroes from filing In
tegration suits involving Aiaoa Aiaoa-ma
ma Aiaoa-ma grammar and high schools.
He heaped praise on himself
and his administration and add added:
ed: added: "You ain't seen nothing yet.
I'm really going to put the boys
(legislators) to work this year."
Speaking of Autherine Lucy,
the first Neero ever to enter the
University of Alabama but who
was later expelled, Folsom said:
"This one entered while I was
out of office. It was too late for
me to do anything about It."
Miss Lucy entered her suit for
entrance In 1952, between Fol-
som's terms as governor.

country u safe" ', Abraham Lincoln.

40 Witnesses
Boycott Case

All the defendants were charg charged
ed charged with conspiring to interfere
with the normal carrying out of
a business under a little-used
1921 law originally enacted to
combat the Ku Klux Klan.
The boycott began after a Negro
seamstress was convicted of viol
ating the segregated seating law.
Bagley testified that Negro trade
on the segregated buses, where an
adjustable wooden barrier confin
es Negroes to the rear, had drop-
'ped 90 to 95 percent during
When Bagley began talking
about the Negroes' "demands"
on the company to provide e e-qual
qual e-qual seating privileges, Carter
upheld defense objections to the
phraseology. Again, he said, the
fact of a conspiracy would first
have to be proved.
Six Negro attorney conferred
repeatedly with Arthur Shores,
Birmingham Negro lawyer who
was barred by Judge Carter from
actively defending the case be
cause he is not a member of the
local bar.
Shores was attorney for Auther Auther-Ine
Ine Auther-Ine Lucy, the Negro coed recently
expelled from the University of
ine state insisted mat it was
hoping to present an "overall" pic
ture tnrougn uagiey s testimony
but Judge Carter upheld defense
objections that maiy of Bedford's
Mt W. STr.GL



At t recess for lunch yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, King was cheered by some
100 Negroes on the courthouse
grounds. ,'
He told them the arrest of Rosa
Parks, the seamstress, had been
the primary cause of the boycott
annougn that only climaxed a se
ries "of humiliating events to Ne
He emphasized that the boycott
was "passive resistance" and said
one of the great glories of Ameri
can democracy is that we have!
tne rights to protest for out
Judge Carter at the outset grant
ed separate trials but the defend
ants had waived their right to be
neara oy a jury.
Cases dismissed were those of
Alfred Ellis, Booker T. Holmes
and the Rev. M. C. Cleveland.
Defense attorneys asked that all
the charges be thrown out on the
frn-unds the old anti-boycott law
was illegal, but Carter overruled
their demurrers.
About 25 reporters were the on only
ly only White persons, in addition to
court officials, in the courtroom.
M. V. Kamath of the Press Trust
of India, Ltd., was seated with the
White reporters after a bailiff ques questioned
tioned questioned his race.
Rep. Charles C. Biggs (D (D-Mich.)
Mich.) (D-Mich.) took a seat with the Negro I
He said he had brought with
him $5,000 collected in Detroit to
neip Montgomery negroes run
their car pools in competition with

I Oil.ll. i

.75 AO I J&lXXZll W'AW


of QSDeSi to iDOO!
Our favorite teacher, Mis Dove, is unfolding her wonder
ful life on the screen at last!
A joyous reunion will be going on tt every performance!

All the famou8"old grada"will be back! Doc Baker, whom
she made the biggest surgeon in town! Mr. Porter, whose bank
she saved! Playwright Rab Levine who learned his first English
words from her! Jincey, whose jilted heart she taught to love
again! Preacher Burnham, whose feet she turned from Hell's work
to Heaven's! Billy Jean, the unmarried mother whose nightmare
she turned into a dream! Bill, the "bad boy" she turned into a
good cop! And Mr. Spivey, who was smart enough to know he
was the principal-but she was the school!
I v . ."; .. .............
Flan now to join the gang coming down to tee

-.-i n?! isAi:ua a ekgel

- .X 1

LONDON, March 20 (UP)
com tne united States and the
Soviet Union were reported today
to have given favorable reception
io an Angio-rrencn disarmament
Informed sources said the Amer-
cans were "quite favorable" to
tne plan which is reoorteri in nil
for immediate cuts in the size of
conventional" arms and armies.
Andret Gromyko, the Soviet re
presentative, was pictured as pleas
ed at the angle of the olan callini?
for immediate cuts In the size of
armies and weapons.
ine delegates attending the V-
nited Nations subcommittee on dis-
armament took time off today to
study the proposals which were
submitted at yesterday's session.
informed sources said the Unit
ed States still objected to some
features of the plan and differs on
"many questions of a far-reaching
nature." The plan was cabled to
Washington for study.
Gromyko, in one of his most
cordial moods in years, was over
the blueprint intently while Euro European
pean European diplomats hoped for the first
break in the disarmament dead
lock since the end of the war in
1945. : -J.:'
Neither the United States nor
tlegro Suspended
For Boasting
About Inlegralion
lV V.l CcBls ffil!!!.
a Negro Assistant State Attorney
of his duties today for allegedly
boasting that his Miami office was
integrated and white stenographers
took his dictation.
Collins sent a telegram to State
Atty. George A. Brautigam in Mia Miami
mi Miami ordering him to relieve Henry
Arrington, the Negro aide, pending
a full investigation of charges he
is guilty of "Breach of confidence
and misconduct." The governor
said he would suspend Arrington
if the charges are proven. j
The issue of Arrington's atleg atleg-made
made atleg-made in a radio interview, was
brought up Wednesday in a camp campaign
aign campaign speech by Sumter Lowry, who
is running for governor on a pro pro-segregation
segregation pro-segregation platform. i

ZZ&ijj, 1:00, 1:45, 4:50, 1:55, 1:05 p.m.

AU Alum


4.. w ivEmooYi yF.Rv II

henry koster

ELEANORE CRIFFIN Stereophonic Sound

the Soviet Union have submitted
their own plans to the subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee meeting attended by the Unit Unit-ed
ed Unit-ed States. Britain, France, Cana Canada
da Canada and Russia. They were expect expected
ed expected to do so before the group is
much further along in the five-or
six-weeks meeting.
France and Britain introduced
their plan at a secret session at
which U.S. representative Harold
E. Stassen also presented Presid President
ent President Eisenhower's last letter to So Soviet
viet Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulganin.
Us 5. Marines Sail
To Join iili Fleet
In MediJerransan
March 20 (UP) A reinforced
battalion of U. S. Marines sailed
today to join the Sixth Fleet ia
the Mediterranean.
The Defense Department an announced
nounced announced early this month that the
Marines would go to the Mediter Mediterranean
ranean Mediterranean as a routine training exer exercise
cise exercise but Washington officials said
it was designed as a show of
force. ::
The 1,800 Marines boarded na naval
val naval transports at Morehead City
just before sailing time t o d a y.
Tanks, artillery, equipment and
supplies were loaded aboard the
ships yesterday.
The six-ship flotilla, led by the
command ship USS Taconic, flag flagship
ship flagship of Rear Adm. John Sylves Sylvester;
ter; Sylvester; will rendezvous off Cape Look Lookout,
out, Lookout, N. C.
The unit is the ,2nd Battalion.

8th Marine Regiment of the Sec Second
ond Second Marine Division from Camp
Lejeune, N. C. It is reinforced by
a shore party, tanks and artillery
units. The battalion will be over overseas
seas overseas about four months and prob probably
ably probably will take part in NATO am amphibious
phibious amphibious maneuvers in the Medi Mediterranean.
terranean. Mediterranean. '.
The flotilla includes an attack
cargo vessel, two attack t r a n n-sports,
sports, n-sports, a landing ship dock to car carry
ry carry heavy weapons, a fast assault
transport and the USS Taconic.


1:00, 2:45, 4:50, 6:55, 9:05 p.m.

mMM hi

aCINzmaSccP: pictuii I r j j
crDrru mv ev II

am am au wm a i w MP


i '.