The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:03041

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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DAILY KEVSPAFHa
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CANADIAN UTIISICY
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'I! ita people hnoicthe truth and the country is $ae" Abraham Lincoln.
list TEAR
PANAMA, R. P FRIDAY, MARCH 13, 1936
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GOOD NEIGHBOR POLICY

' '

JOVIAL CONVERSATION Retiring Panama Canal executive Secretary Eugene Lombard
(center) smiles heartily during conversation with Panama Foreign Minister Alberto Boyd
(left) and Finance Minister Alfredo Aleman shortly after Lombard received his second decora decoration
tion decoration in the Order of Vasco Nunez de Balboa from the Foreign Minister.

Gene
Leave
Bv AMY MrmitMAmr

. .. '.
wiil pick up,: and I hope have!
wine iu jeu, me evening paper,
while yet a resident of .the Canal
Zone.
Ho and Alico will Uivo thtir
horn in Balboa Hoightt about
10 o'clock tomorrow morning to
. drive ovor to the Atlantic side
to board the Panama. I hope
the pier is largo enough to hold
all of the people who have plan planned
ned planned to wish them bon voyage in
person, as they leave to make
their homo elsewhere.
wnen I read that Gene receiv-
ed a second decoration on Wednes-;
day morning from the Panama-f
man Government, I wondered if
such an honor has ever been be-j
stowed on any other American
with so much sentiment attached
it.
- Certainly, no other American
has ever been fonder of the Re Republic
public Republic of Panama than he hat
.. been. Y 1 .,: 'T J
So interested has he been in her
history that it was he whom I al-;
waystcalled whenever I needed in-'
formation or data on past events.
I seemed to have lost all sitht
; of the fact that he was the execu-
live pmnmif mi me seven
years and a rather busy indivi-

', Isitions in that office until 1940' eluded public relations in theCa
: I am sad to think that this is' when he was named executive as-Inat Zone and the Republic of Pa-
the last time that 'Gene Lombard! sistant. . nama

ou at. 10 me, he was just Dick andov Scout work and active in theiver he wouldn't change a minute

tlaineii father and a cood neieh-
uuiy isuu ma uuuu neignoor .rou-;
cy continued throughout years;
Another unusual and I think un unprecedented
precedented unprecedented compliment was giv
en tne Lombards by Governor and
Mrs., John S. Seybold when they)
gave a reception in their honor
and" invited any or all of their
fiends from both sides of the bor border..
der.. border.. : A-.
me large crowd that attended
the party included those who knew
the popular couple over 30 years,
proving that they had remained
regular npnnlp uhn ntuar innlrl r
friendship lightly.
! Gene has known ant worked
with all of the 11 governors of
the Canal Zone except Goethals
.. and has bean on intimato terms
with as many presidents of Pan'
imi,
He Came tO the Isthmus in 1918
from Baltimore and was employ
ed in the Executive Office at Bal-j
Throvs CcnibshII
In Pi:!ii!::d LcII:r
BOGOTA, .Colombia, March 23
(UP) Ousted President Laurea-i
no Gomez today threw a bomb-'
hell into Colombia's seething po-'
lilical situation with the published'
charge that the present govern-'
'. ment is guilty of a "long sequence
of official assassinations" : t of
"bloody and frightful deprecation
of the public treasury." -j
Gomez, now anexile in Barcelo Barcelona,
na, Barcelona, Spain, made his charge in a
le.ier Published in Informacion,
the only daily supporting him
'ira has not been forced to sus suspend
pend suspend publication by official re restrictions.
strictions. restrictions. I
President Gustavo Rojas Pini Pini-11a
11a Pini-11a overthrew Gomez by an army
coup in June 1933.
The Gomez letter also attacked
Cristanttrcardinai -LtvitKr ins wh-
er high Roman Catholic nrclates
lor supporting Rojas Pinilla.
The letter tnok almnt thn Tntii.
front page of Informacion. !! o v
the newspaper, snivn t to
I inrship, v ,i rl to f
i ;:;:( n c, ..a 1. 1 i j
cial
l it

And Alice Lombard
Isthmus Tomorrow

.Km WotoM. TTa fcM
" v v..i aif ui? tv
In 1948 he was appointed assist-

am executive secretary ana tneities included liaison as the

following year was named execu
live secretary
u During .his. 37 years of serv service,
ice, service, Gene's ofiicial duties have
been concerned mostly with the
civil government of the Canal
. Zone. ',.,':'"'::. :..:
- Also he has served on numerous
boards, including the Canal Zone
Pardon Board, the District Court
Jury Commission, the United
States Panama Joint Contraband
Commission, the Disability Relief
mittee for Nomination to the U.S.
Military and Naval Academies,
Throughout World War II he was
the chairman of the Alien Enemy
Board which examined hundreds
of rP .f nomv iina in tu.
area
As chairman of the Canal Zone
Rationing Board, he played a mi-j
lor oart in formulating and en-
forcing wartime tire and gasoline
rationing regulations, in the Zone.
Active sn civic and welfare
Work, he has been a longtime
m,mh
tee of the Canal Zone Chapter of
th Amprioan UaH rm nH
acting chairman at the beginning
of world war.il.,
He has been associated with
tisn thA isthmian nietnHii
society..-
An ardent baseball fan, Gene
was a longtime official of the
Canal Zone Professional Base
successfully during World War
ball League which operated so
II and for
a number of years
later.

Seybold Presents Lombards

Retirement
Eugene Lombard,, retiring exe
cutive secretary of the Canal
I 7jnp wa nrpspnfpft hie retire.
mont pertirirat hv Cnvernnr .Inhn
Is. Seybold yesterday at a luncheon1
given by the Governor in honor of i
Lombard in the Fern Room of the
Tivoli Guest House.
Seybold read a letter addressed,
to Lombard expressine aoDrecia-
I tion of his many years of service;
with the Panama Canal Company.1

Dear Mr. Lombard:
It Is an honor to present to you the enclosed certificate of
retirement from the Panama Canal organization which you
have so loyally served for 37 years, 9 months, and 12 days.
In so doing, I recognize that the organization is losing the
services of one of Its most valued employes and one whose de devotion
votion devotion to duty has set a high standard. The record you have
established both before and since you achieved one of the high highest
est highest positions our Government has to offer In thi3 vital installa installation
tion installation is one which you can. look upon with great pride In your
retirement. ,
- With the exception of Governor Goethals; you have served
under every Governor of The Panama Canal and the Canal
Zone, and during the administration of most of them you have
had an important role as counselor and administrator. For my myself,
self, myself, I desire to express the highest appreciation for your valu valued
ed valued advice and assistance, particularly in the Important field of
relations with the Government and the people of the Republic
of Panama.
, As we bid you and Mrs. Lombard farewell from the Canal
Zone, I know I exprtss the sentiments of every employe and
resident nt the Tanal 7nn( In hpst, wish fnr t.ht future with

many yearrefoymenrndapptoessrrrhlryenrttchry-rje

serve after such a distinguished service record. I would also
add that we have a confident assurance that the adage of "the
'rinking of Cha?res waters" is infallible and that your.self your.self-mposed
mposed your.self-mposed exile will be of short duration
. . Sincerely yours.
- J. S. Sejbor.i;
Governor

IN ACTION

Vllil 101 UUUU 1U1 1IICI L V III"
As executive secretary his du
ftnv

ernora representative, with t h e; ""ul V"T 5
Panamanian government and with lj!V'p ".f.",
tt, Mm,i;. i-v. r..iicauUprccnce '. unpleasant end.

ma.
To the above information con concerning
cerning concerning Gene, I would like to add
that he is a good husband, a good
father and a good friend.
I understand that he also is a
good Democrat, but right off,
don't know which man he would
like to see as a nominee for Pres
ident.,. ;
I am glad that Gene and A.
iiee are now going to make that
- trip that they couldn't quite
awing when they were educating
children,, but I wish that they
were coming back.
I understand that Gene made
his decision to resign from the
Panama Canal on the day that he
received a letter from me request
ing him tobe the next President
of the Historical Soceity
I am sure that he didn t have to
do anything that drastic to get out
of holding office
At a recent party held in honor
of the Lombards, Gene made an
impromptu speech and he stated
mat ne naa naa a wonaenui me
here and that if he could do it o.
nf It
How nice and refreshing
find an individual, who liked his
work and his way of life. What
greater success could have he
attained?
Bon-Vovaze'.' Gene and Alice
We are already looking forward to
your next visit.
Certificate
Lombard also was .. presented
with a Certificate of Merit by the
American Red Cross for his long
and continuous service as a board
member and executive committee
member of the Canal Zone chapter,
along with a 20-year service pin.
The Red Cross presentations
were made by. Carl J. Browne,
chairman of the C.Z. Chapter,
Seybold's letter to Lombard fol-
lows;

A )

O
n

I

To Red Cop Serov, Britain's Greetings...

Thug, Murderer,
Ivan the Terrible
LONDON, March 23(UP)-1. The British press da.
nounced CoL-Cen. Ivan Serov as a thug and a murderer
today, but the visiting Russia secret police head laughed
at the charges.
Serov, who allegedly sent 2,000,000, persons from
nine countries to Communist slave labor camps, joked yvith
reporters on the Russian embassy grounds last night.
"Look at me," he said as he thumped his chest,
"Would you call me Ivan the Terrible?''

"Tht Daily Mirror columnist
"Cassandra" called him much
worse "an artist in dtath,"
"gorilla," am! this "beastly
bruto."
Cassandra added, "I condemn
without hesitation the appearance
of this murderous turnkey on Brit British
ish British soil."
The conservative Daily Express
admitted that Serov "looks like
anybody's favorite uncle," but the
Daily Mirror labeled him as the
"Himmler of the Soviet UnionJ
and his business is terrorVwture

fna in
ler was hea(l ofthe Nazt Gestapo,tom of the aircraft, and there, was
The liberal News Chronicle said transparent blister in the tail as-

i ...
Sero.v. nad. a Perfect "8"' to visit
icrmsn sou 10 cnecu on security
T .. i 1 '1 X I 1 . ..
uii;l'u nunc iu ma viciuue
mnA ,ifrt, nsef
' Serov arrived tn London yes yesterday
terday yesterday aboard a1 two-engine let
passenger plane which experts
said could be quickly converted
Into a medium bomber.
It was the first Soviet Jet pas'
senger plane ever seen outside the
Iron Curtain.
Serov came here to make se
pttritw flrrantfpmanta fnl n m V t

month's jisit by Soviet Trenjnder Jg

oarty chief Nikita Khrushchev,
"Serov the Thug Here Today,"
headlined the London Daily Mail.
The newspaper said in a front
page editorial that "He is a thug-
and looks it. He represents all that
is foul and inhuman in the Rus
sian Communist system. He is the
executioner
Serov was said to have set tip
elaborate arrangements for pro
tection of the Soviet Union s top
political leaders during their visit
in Britain.
The London Evening Star said
he suggested bringing a full-size
pdice force, consisting of 120 So Soviet
viet Soviet officers, to form the body bodyguard"::
guard":: bodyguard":: .);.
Under this plan, the tzecnosio-
Vakian and Rumanian embassies
which lie on the same private
road as the Soviet embassy would
be used as special police stations,
the Star said.
' It wax (ha bio silver and red
airplane instead of Serov that
captured most of the attention
at London Airport. Known in Rus Russia
sia Russia as the TU-104, the plane was
obviously a civilian version of
the Soviet's top medium let-
bomber, the Badger,
A bright hammer and sickle

TUNING UP Marine Pvt. George Sheldon, Patriot, Ind plays
his guitar as a work party arrives at the dock at Morehead

City, N.C., to help load his outfit's sear abosrd the USS Mon-

rovia (background!.
The 2nd
join t U.S.
6th Fleet

adorned the tail and a natty red
stripe ran the length of the fuse
lage
Round windows were located on
each side of the body, which ap
peared to have a passenger capa
city of about 30 persons,
Airport employes. quickly erected
a fence around the plane and news
men were not permitted aboard.
Close-up examination showed the
plane was fitted with a plexiglass
blister jutting under the pilot s
cabin for gunner or bombardier.
Facilities for radar equipment
. in.i i 111
sembly for a rear gunner,
f?t-iiliMf I m'imm
lirOIIILal LCn-jniIl
. ... .... ........
S chill er Trsg e dy 5
RIO DE JANEIRO, March 23 -(UP)
-Brazilian intellectuals voic voiced
ed voiced unanimous condemantton today
of a police decree banning Ger German
man German poet Schiller's tragedy Ma-
Stuart as unfit for youngsters
the famous classic, written in
1800, was translated into Portu Portuguese
guese Portuguese by the contempoary Brazi Brazilian
lian Brazilian poet Manuel Bandeira, but Lt.
Col. Joao Alberto Franco, head of
the police's Division of Public A A-musements
musements A-musements and Practices, ruled
that a dialogue in the second act
displays "an openly sensual trend
that makes it unfit for the young."
Local writers, poets and thea theatrical
trical theatrical people held that up to now
nobody in the world had I o u n d
Schiller to be immoral.
Battleship lower
Arrives Tomorrow
The 45,000-ton battleship USS Io
wa is scheduled to arrive at Cris
tobal tomorrow morning for a two two-day
day two-day visit to the Isthmus.
The Iowa, flagship for the Battleship-Cruiser
Force of the U. S.
Atlantic Fleet, carries about 2,000
officers and men.
She is commanded by Capt. J.
W. Ailes, III. Rear Admiral K. M.
McManes, USN, Commander of
the Battleship-Cruiser Force of the
Atlantic Fleet is on board.
The Iowa will sail Monday at
noon.
. 4
P. ilia
ion,
fiUi Marines are to
in t
litcrranean.

M

Group Insurance
Questionnaires
For US-Raters
Questionnaires are being dis distributed
tributed distributed this week to all full full-time,
time, full-time, U.S.-rate employes to de determine
termine determine their desire for group
hospitalization Insurance and
the type o fcoverage they pre prefer.
fer. prefer.
Employes are being requested
to complete the questionnaires
and return them to their time timekeepers
keepers timekeepers not later than April 8.
The questionnaires have been
prepared by the Hospitalization
Insurance Committee, of which
F. G. Dunsmoor is chairman.
The committee was formed
at the request of Gov. John S.
Seybold to study the entire
question. Members include rep representatives
resentatives representatives from the Canal
organliat'on, labor groups, and
Uie Civic CouncBs.
The committee hopes to de determine
termine determine the employe attitude to
ward group insurance for hospi hospital
tal hospital and medical care. The ques questionnaires
tionnaires questionnaires have been prepared
by yes-or-no answers to all ques questions
tions questions which make them easy to
complete. Employes need not
sign tne lorms.
In a prefacing statement, the
committee explained the ques questionnaires
tionnaires questionnaires as follows:
"Group hospitalization in insurance
surance insurance is generally designed
as including coverage for con confinement,
finement, confinement, surgical and mater maternity
nity maternity benefits, anesthesia, X X-ray
ray X-ray examinations, and other
miscellaneous expenses related
to the condition for which
hosptalization is r e q uired.
Out-patient treatment Js not
noi-niA.'LtTuluJed "bylnsur "bylnsur-anco
anco "bylnsur-anco coverage.
"In any plan of group hospi hospitalization
talization hospitalization for Company-Govern-ment
employes, certain features
are desirable.
"Among these are: Maximum
coverage for period of confine confinement:
ment: confinement: hospital coverage in both
Canal Zone and Republic of
Panama; local and stateside
coverage; absence of physical
examination; and provisions for
monthly payroll deductions.
"We shall try to Incorporate
these maximum benefits in the
approved plan.
"However, irrespective of the
specific benefits we may obtain,
the following two sections of
the questionnaire seek your opin opinion
ion opinion for or against group hospi hospitalization
talization hospitalization Insurance in general."

Former Featherweight Champ Dies
In Transisthmian Highway Smash

A well-known Colon prizefighter
died early this morning and one
of his passengers was seriously in injured
jured injured after the car he was driving
on the Boyd-Roosevelt Highway ov overpass
erpass overpass skidded before a bridge on
Madden Road and plunged over a
16-foot embankment.
The 24-year-old boxer, Pedro Te Te-sis,
sis, Te-sis, was the only fatality.
Of the three other men who
were in the car with him, only one,
Ernesto Acosta, a resident of Co Colon
lon Colon was hospitalized for a possible
fractured vertebra and head injuries.-.
' j'
All three passengers were driv
en to Gorgas Hospital by Miss:
Sara Watkins,'a Gorgas nurse who;
h append to come upon the accl-i
dent scene. .
After preliminary examination,;
Acosta Luis de Leon, 23 of Colon
and Jose I. Acuna, 18 of Rio Abajo
were taken to Santo Tom as Hos
pital. Acuna and De Leon were
treated and discharged. Acosta is
considered to be in serious condi condition
tion condition there.
According to police report,
the 1950 Pontiac Tesis was driving
northward left the highway on the
right side about 400 ft. before
reaching the bridge over Madden
Road.
On a sweeping left curve the
car skidded sideways on the grass
shoulder, missing the bridge, and
plunging over the 16 ft. embank embankment.'
ment.' embankment.' :
Tesis was pinned beneath the
cer and received crushing injuries
to his chest. He was pronounced
dead on the scene at 1:50 a.m. by
a Gorgas Hospital doctor, Ralph
Eichemberger, who arrived
promptly.
The. body was taken to the
morgue where an autopsy will be
performed. Police said investiga investigation
tion investigation of the accident was continuing.
Tesis, who was born in Palmas
Viejas in the province ol Colon,
returned to the Isthmus last rues
day from-rTsmpaign-abread,- He
had lost two fights in Cuba.

A former featherweight cham-jof Britain as head of state but
pion in the Republic of Panama,! kept the young nation within the
his title was declared vacant be-1 British Commonwealth. j
cause he failed to defend it within! Both Queen F.lizaheth and Prime'
one year after taking 0 crown! Minister Anthony Eden wired their
from Isid -T Martinez in "3. cor.;rSJ .. .,,;;s ,"Xrom London.

' y

ritain Gets

To Break Up. Ahj,
Arab-Israeli War

LONDON, March 23 (UP) Britain officially con con-firmed
firmed con-firmed today that it has completed a stand-by plan for
military action in the Middle East in case of war.
Official sources also said the Bia Three foreian min.

isters will meet in Paris next
F a. I a I .1
cost military pians or rne

France. '.
The formal British announcement through the For Foreign
eign Foreign Office was the firmest notice yet given by a Western
power that an Arab or Israeli act of aggression will be met
by Western force.
The announcement of Britain's readiness to inter intervene
vene intervene was seen here as a measure of the gravity with which
the Western Big Three regard the danger of war in the
Middle East.

A Foreign Office spokesman
said flatly that Britain has a
plan "which could be put rapid

ly into action" in event of emer-by Secretary of State John Fns Fns-genry
genry Fns-genry in the Middle East. iter Dulles, British Fore'fri fer fer-"YVe
"YVe fer-"YVe have worked. out a plan retary Selwyn Uqyd-anrt rxt-r
which could be put rapidly into, Foreign Minister Christian Pi-

action when it ts decided to doincau. -so,"
the spokesman said. This meeting will be hfld
"The plan provides for how, mainly to draw up coordinated
we could use our resources if we plans.
were to use them. It is hoped). But now, Britain apparently
that action, if necessary, could j feels the danger of war is great
be taken within the United Na-i enough to require its warning of

uons. ..
But the spokesman recalled
that the three-power declara declaration
tion declaration of 1950 commits the Unit United
ed United States, Br'tairi and France
to guard Arabs and Israelis a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst aggression by each oth other
er other through action "within or
vlllintit h. TTnltl Katlntu

I The spoicesman who disclosed
Official sources disclosed 'that the plan declined to give any de de-the
the de-the United States and Britain i tails. But the plan is believed
have accepted France's invlta-j based on the idea of swift action
tion to a Big Three meeting in, to keep any hostilities from
i ,.. .. .am- hi I enma rlf rter

1
r
i.
1'-
r
PEDRO TESIS
In his last two fights in Pana Panama
ma Panama he outpointed Martinez at the
Colon Arena on Dec. 12 and deci deci-sioned
sioned deci-sioned Armando Baragano of Cu Cuba
ba Cuba on Dec. 18, also at the arena.
' Tesis is survived by a wife and
son, and his parents, residents of
Colon.
Pakistan Becomes
islamic Republic
KARACHI, Pakistan March 23
(UP) Pakistan formally pro proclaimed
claimed proclaimed itself the world's first Is Islamic
lamic Islamic Republic todav.
Thr-rrmstitntirma i ch anger-sub-4
stituted a president for the Queen

ojjL

month to mesh the Middle
II. t a . K .
united States. Britain and
Paris on the Middle East ques-
nun next montn.
The delegation will be headed
readiness for military action.
The plan, which Britain
would put "rapidly into action"
is understood to include use of
the crack Brjf sh parachute
brigade based on Cyprus, and
part of the Royal Navy'a Med Mediterranean
iterranean Mediterranean fleet.
Egypli:n Officers
Reported Training
Eshlnd Ircn Curl:; J
.. .
LONDON, March 23 (UP)--The
Foreign Office announeed
today it has "reliahle rnn.t
that a considerable number ;f
Egyptians are receiving military
training; in Poland."
The SDOkesman skn alrt tt-.r
was reason to believe that some
communist Czech officers '.are
training. Egyptians at airfields
near Alexandria. ,-
Press reports said 200 officers
of the Egyptian army and navy
were receiving secret training at
a Soviet base near the harbor of
Gdynia in Poland.
They were said to be learning
how to us radar., anti-aircraft
artillery and submarines from
Russian instructors.
Egypt has received shiploads
of Red arms In the past five or
six months. :.
It is known also to have 're 'received
ceived 'received Soviet Miar jet fighters
and Soviet jet bombers.
. The problem was to teach the
Egyptians how to use them.
Orcbsfra To Tour
U!in America
NEW ORLEANS. March 23
(UP) The New Orleans SvmTho SvmTho-ny
ny SvmTho-ny Orchestra will board two '; r r-liners
liners r-liners here April 2 for a one-m. ..
tour of 27 cities in Latin America.
The tour will begin in Havana,
Cuba, touch on the Caribbean In Inlands
lands Inlands and Republics and then r"
into the northern coast of So,,
America.
The concert journey, sponsor
by the State Department as
of the President's, cultural af;',,
orocram. marks the first Aim--..
can symphony to leave the i
trnderthe-MtrrangemiHrt
American INational Ihcafer "-.
Academy (ANTA) organi:?''.
The Philadelphia, the f
NBC Symphony and She fu-.r
Philharmonic Svn" t n
Europe and ; !'
(' '. I",



f AGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMEKK AN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEYVSPAFElv
FRIDAY, MARCH 23, 1S3S

- THE PANAMA AMERICAN
rmmu to uuho mi thc Panama American putas. inc.
founpio T NIltoN HOUNSIVCLL H t(ia
HABMOOIO ARIAS, IsnM
I K STMCT P O. 8o 134. PftNlNA ft Of P.
TllIPMONI t 0740 '9 LlNIII
Cllll AOO(S PAMAMtRICAN. PANAMA
OLON Of! H I7W CCNIKAl AVtMUI TWICN 12TH AND 1STH iTHtrta
rOXIION FltPAFtNTT,vl JOSHUA B POWERS. INC
34S Maokon Avt. M oM. I 7 N. V.
- ct "An
MenlH """nt 70 1 so
Pon f II HONTM: IN a to IS OO
OR NI TSAR. IN I8.S0 t4.00

THIS H TOUR fORUM THI RIADCRS OWN COLUMN

11m Mad It mm mi forum Hi raadera at Tka Psasms Amaritaa

Utters ara CMmaa irarafully aae ara kSftdUs im a wlisll caafidaatUI
' BHHI.

It fa tntTlbtf tsttst 41 ks lfflotiRt If t daata't apaaai th

Mit San letters are publbhW to His ra'sr tactivsa.
fleiM lor ta kta the Isttsrs limit ta aaa Sags (sngth.
Utatirv at lartst writars is hsti tn strictsst cantidanca.

Tfcu aamaaaar aiiumat as taapaasibilirs tar ststssMRts as aeiaiaM

tarttssS' hi Isttsrs Irs rassart,
TH E MAI L BOX
:
FEROUISM IN ACTION ..",.'.:
I To "American Citizens";
You have the brass to call yourself an American Citizen.
Your title should be "A communist In Sympathy with Peron."
I All you write are meaningless words which make you more as-
taine and ridiculous as time goes uon. I've read every lying
word you have ever written In the Mall Box, and just couldn t
take It anymore so I had to respond.
You have the gall to put yourself on the same level with
"t Mr. Calhoun as an Informant on the affairs in Costa Rica and
'to Argentina, Well if this is so why don't you sign your name
I as Mr. Calhoun does go we can look up your record. Let's see
t who you are, big boy. .
I had occasion last week to hear the truth about Peron and
' his Government from a man who spent five years in Argentina,
the last five years that Peron was in power. But you, Foreign
Ambassador to Moscow, never mention the things that this man
mentioned. He said in effect, that the priests had to ask per per-i
i per-i mission to say Mass each day from the local police dept, and
had to pay a stipend to Peron for every mass read, or how he
I had faked priests In priestly clothes In cabarets with prosti.
tutes, or how he had the local prostitutes dressed in nuns
habits walking the streets with babes In arms, or how he had
the houses of prostitution set up in all the districts under the
direction and supervision of the police dept.
- Nor how he banned processions Which were a public man manifestation
ifestation manifestation of the Catholic peoples of Argentina. There are too
many other Communist methods that Peron applied than I have
pace here to write about. '';.
No, American Citizen gone Communist, you failed to men mention
tion mention those things. Your attitude of forgive and forget Just
doesn't hold up because there are some things true Americans
can't forgive or forget. ,
v A Real American Citizen

Labor News
And
Comment

Sunday School The, Guid to a Better World

ANSWERS AND QUESTIONS
To Observer of American Way of Living: . .
I would like to answer your questions as a first hand ob ob-sentr,
sentr, ob-sentr, not from a distant hearsay, baca-seai, ooservauon plat-
101"!jo your question number One; Any group In any Southern
stale vbve u uiey care enough, auom, tne paviiti o vot voting
ing voting w registtr aiiu pay a smau pou wx.ci in-out it a
'. ptiifoa '.' liui : iuiueid enoun m um nvme w uo uiaw
V.OU-U' be he inieiesi-ea nouiju n vote ii,biUfceuwji V ; .,
; u caoe yoa uuu i .uvw u, youf ceitam groups have
betu 00i;oi.aiSK Liuueooei lor ea4 wj lorce uituv m eui eui-piojts
piojts eui-piojts ui uitu- Kioui) ana, Wiis is uie lust Wue w iny .uweue
taut aly cuiiipttuy ulu. uoue nujuuli tAyu W uj( ttuu he
; puttutiui suvmeut,. i nave awn' muy m Uwau on nci
utuwy, oy cermm hioupa, ufediux- a ouaatfss lor leiuaui fitiy
ice w mem even vuoufeu ww ouMnesoiaau was paying uu xta,
heiPi taxta, tvc. aiso uwiieu wits oubuicmMmiu :t.s- uj
pajaig lor Uw rnercnaum&t: ou, uuu s uwuiv-u t-"
aay waom he coum uu uuswess vim.- it stfcms vu nit; n auuUiu
iV'!;W'nfr uiment was severe, yes, but is it Just id let teen teenage
age teenage ads ui wiy wi' Ro arouna .uoUiwuk iam6u wojuwii
; ies, wuttii anom, our pouuc icaw, kx eupuiwu, neavy
taxes at uidt, on uxpiytii w wu equat uub bt-didie acuoo. acuoo.-opwatiug.
opwatiug. acuoo.-opwatiug. aw Uieie .. u'e cttam bryupi4 ia tnj not- coiueUv
tu nave i-ne oppoiwuiuiy to eh an ;uucuuu, out, vouu pieiei
puoiicivy and niawon amtr vniu an cuuchmo.
as vo ooeyuig tne tuga Cuun, bo you nappen to know the
'Higa court ns iuitu mty tunes m oi equai uul acp!
jeuucauon ana omy once m lavor o mitu luucuwoUr iow
-iviu.a it auuutuiy ticcuiue bo nisutr i aey yuu vu imu u scaoo.
n tne bouto waere uie poor aontryuueu tso cau 'wupd go
",to bcaooi taat uoton t suipasa vne avwafce puOuc acnow ui jro'
country. i
i would like to ask you some questions:
if uie oauea totat a sucn a noiiiuie place and Its people
so ttmMie as, tne weos, pains, etc., are aiays screumints, wny
.are so many people always trying to get into the country?
Vvhy are so many people wanting to worn m tne canal
Zone u they are so uujustiy treated? Are your orotners as we
,oii across tne boraery. ,.,:i,-
! Wny do several of your people adopt (?) children so they
can ko to me canal Zone Scnooisv
J tVny do a many isegroes go from here to the' States and
take out ).a. citizenship if u Is such a.noirlbie piacev I don't
" know ot a case couunR nere ana takinu out citizenship in your
', country, uum the btates mat is. i
Wneie in an tne worm floes a minority group of any race
have Cae freeaoni does in tne U.S.A.?
!l, in a previous tiraoe toy for Panama, 1 believe) it was stat
ed he hau Uvea in tne States and now terriwy the Launs were
' treai-ea. in-the lust piace 1 would gamble nO to one he has
I never even been In tne states, and if tne Latins are treated so
paaiyPwhy ao we have to keep a large Doraer patroi to keep
the Mexicans frum leaving Mexico anu coming to tne States In
I any way uiey can get in xne patrol is not to keep Mexicans
trorn leaving the-States to go back to Mexico. I nave many
gooa irlenas oi Mexican ancestry and they aon't seem to lew
uiey are abuseu. ' '
Tne U.S.A. nas many faults, lor as long as you have people
'you wni have faults, but until g better country comes along
i'm sure going to keep my citizenship and expect to go bacK
' there even though I do like your country and most of its peo-
' PlC To Tired and Mad Damn Panameno, I'm getting awful tard
too of paying twenty percent of my salary to try and help out
a world tnat cares nothing' tor the 05. except a hanaout.
Tard Too.

By VICfOR RIESEL

President Eisenhower, in one of
the several conversations he had
with Dick Nixon, about the '56

election, asked the vice president

to run a campaign which would
go over the beads of the nation's
labor chiefs right to the millions

w iaoor voters themselves.

Word of this came from the
sources which told me flatly and
with methodical regularity almost
from the moment that the Presi

dent walked away from his sick
bed that the '56 Republican ticket

wouia te tisenhower and Nixon.
It is not surprising that the
President should say these things
to Dick Nixon. Judging from what

Ralph De Toledano, Nixon's close
friend, and author of the biography
"Nixon", published by Henry Holt
this week, reports in his book,1
Eisenhower has frequently turned
to the vice president on such mat-!

ters. ...

As far back as the summer of

1953. according to De Toledano's

book, Ike asked Nixon to attempt

to ease iaoor s enmity towards the

administration. The President

asked Nixon to go to the AFL's

1953 convention in St. Louis, read

a presidential message and ex explain
plain explain Eisenhower's position. Nixon

went.
I heard the booine and th de

risive laughter that greeted him.
The AFL delegates felt that Nixon

was trying "to con" them.
But there was still another rea

son for their allergic reaction to

the vice president. De Toledano re

veals this through the disclosure!

ui an incident in me ioyer oi ine
Jefferson Hotel's Brand ballroom.

just after Nixon had addressed

the 750 top AFL chiefs,
One of the most politically
shrewd labor chiefs. David Duhin-

sky of the International Ladies

Oarment Workers Union, had iust

left the convention floor. He ran
into a newspaperman friend. The
writer asked him what he thought
of Nixon. Dubinsky, with the char characteristic
acteristic characteristic twinkle that comes into
his eye when he discusses an op

ponent who has rwaneuvered
him for the mo" torted:

'That clever ,v,.ii." He spoke

right 0V' eads to the peo
ple.".;

a-.

mm

- Iiw

H m It

I liny- 0 o flo u; :o

t ensiv PSLansoii

WASHINGTON Needles fn!

say, mere were no Jonz faces ntav th WonrfmaHt'e ni;,uMM

& &blCf ll3? A C.,n:lIie has iust. PP'W or such perl

wt. :u fl .U1CI mission, ana it win be interesting
white House for their first legisla-.to see whether solicitor Armstrong

decides that there is a conflict of
interest involved, or whether, he
grants approval on the grounds
that Donohue neither "gave con consideration
sideration consideration to" nor "gained knowl-

,l, . , tuf,c awui uu ivasiii ill wiiuiliv :
whose own presidential hones weref, .,,, .kiu i. .;.i. t.;

tive meeting with President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower following announce announcement
ment announcement that he would seek re-election.

Even sober-sided Bill Knnwland

of CaUfornia, Senate GOP leader.

laration. seemed in hieh sniritc

Knowland joined lneoni?ratiiliini

we rresiaeni, remarKea tnat he
hasn't "looked better" since the
adjournment of the last Congress.
"I feel fine," agreed Ike. "Now
that the tension is off, I hope
we re all haDDier. I know I- m

The outlook for the campaign is
excellent. I've been getting splen splendid
did splendid reports from all over the country."

House leaders Joe Martin and

, MERRY-GO-ROUND
Secretary of the interior McKay
hasn't held a single, solitary press
conference since May, 1953. That'i
almost three years. Harold Ickes,
who kept a disagreeable though
watchful eye on the public domain,
held press conferences once a
week, sometimes oftener. .May .Maybe
be .Maybe McKay doesn't want to be cross cross-examined
examined cross-examined about how he let part
of the Rogue River Forest slip

-NEA Seine, Ine

i I

YOUNG COUNTRY'S PROBLEMS
To Lone Ranger: ..
Perhaps your letter to the Mall Box should be allowed to go
unanswered, but among all the other things that you wrote and
which I think are no pusmess of yours, supposing tnat you are
a Zonlan) there are two statements worth consiaerlng.
I'm with you a hundred percent when you suggest that the
methods practiced in some ot the Panamanian courts, especially
the traific court, are far from what they should be. I believe
in fair play and I'm In sympathy with anyone that Is treated
otherwise.
But on the other hand, if you have lived long on the canal
Zone, you will admit that the Canal Zone Courts do not have
a monopoly on righteousness. There is a Panamanian spending
50 years in Gamboa penitentiary for raping a white gin on the
Canal Zone. That was the swiftest criminal trial l ever saw
and the girl was not present.
Recently two Panamanian girls were the victim of two sol soldiers,
diers, soldiers, and after all of the exhloition one of the fellows got a
month In jail, and the other went free because the girl he al allegedly
legedly allegedly abused refused to go to court and put on another ex exhibition.
hibition. exhibition. So you see what I mean, amigo?
You said "But as you see, there is no discrimination against
the Negro on the part of the United states." You and I and
everyone else know that that statement is not true, no matter
bow you take it.
rn a democratic country the people Is the government and
the government is the people. Maybe you are one of those
Americans who are awake to 1958, but still you have to admit
that some Americans try to bring their : tactics right Into the
Republic, and don't talk about the Canal Zone.
But if what I've said does not sufficiently convince you that
you are way off the beam, Just take a look at almost any of
the dally newspapers and you will see what wonderful race race-relations
relations race-relations exist in your country, and those Negroes are American
citizens, at that.'
Manv Americans go to foreign lands to "civilize" the natives,
Hit I rtmk- hat those muiwae&. wouid.da theitountry.lot
of good if tftpy would ko to some of the Southern States and
tell them to stop acting like barbarians.
I know many nice Americans and I think they must feel
very much ashamed of their countrymen sometimes. But what
can they cio? J tut wait until they learn to do better.
That is j""t t.': wsy we feel about our Panama.' When your
ccur.'.ry v 3 J '!' n ci it was lu.'t creeping. So let's be good
r - I r'-rr V

Nixon's speech to the delegates

was an effort to put on record a

MENYAMA, New Guinea-Well,

;we made it. Evidently the Qanta's

boys always make it, for their
safety record is nigh perfect. But
my nerves shatter easily and you
could not pay me enough to fly
these mountain's in a singlc-en-gined
de Havilland Beaver as a
way of making a living.
Somebody once said that God
made New Guinea on a Saturday

talk which, when reported in theinight and I believe it. If moun

press, would appeal not to the 750, tains were saleable, this would be

iaoor chiefs hut to their 10,500,- the richest country in the worm

000 followers back home.

A half hour later, Nixon sat In
his Suite and discussed the booing
with the 'same newsman. The Im Impression
pression Impression the writer got was that
Nixon was not soon going to for forget
get forget the jeering.
Nixon asked if all labor felt as
the delegates did down below in
the auditorium. The journalist said
he believed this was true except
for a handful of labor men,
The report is that President
Eisenhower had some tart things
to say about the labor leaders in
good old-fashioned army jargon

I have been skipping over peaks,
twisting through coulees and diving
over hills for a week, and I fright frighten
en frighten easily.
It is very windy fight now and
thq hour's trip from Lea to Men Men-yama
yama Men-yama is about the gustiest I ever
made. We dived over a hill, ran
smack at a mountain, turned at
the last minute, pulled ourselves
inside out and landed in a 20-knot
crosswind.
This is interesting because the
DH Beaver airplane is construct constructed
ed constructed to take only a maximum eight-

knot cross-wind. The pilot touched

when next he saw Nixon and that the plane down as sweet as an an an-the
the an-the President was not likely to gel's kiss, looked startled and said,
forget what happened either. "My God, did I do that?"
De Toledano's book bears this mv friend. George Ellison, who

out. For the author could haveifw me from Onroka to Wau the

gotten his information only from

Nixon.
The President has now attempted
through two of his chain-of-com-mand
to approach labor leaders.
The first emissary was Harold
Stassen, before the 1952 election.
The other was Dick Nixon.

Last December Eisenhower de

cided ,he would make no more

uiui, w wuu utc uiiiuu icaucis.
And that was all right with, them,
too. The feud was on.

Word went out that President
Eisenhower was backing the bloc

in the Republican party led by

Arizona's Sen. Barry Goldwater,
who believes that unions should not

spend money on political action.
It can be accurately reported

that Dick Nixon is the informal

liaison between Goldwater and the

White House. Nixon and Goldwater
are close friends. Now the final
Republican strategy, on labor is

aeveioping publicly. m
When the union leaders open 1
their sledge-hammer attack on L
Eisenhower and Nixon, the Repub-1
licans will counter by blasting tile
Democratic candidate, whoever he B
is and Walter Reuther.- I

other day, made the milk run
yesterday and logged nine land landings
ings landings and takeoffs for less than four

I
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I
1
3
I

Flying Fruit
By BOB RUARK

hours in the air. The only flat land
we saw were the tiny strips which
spot the valleys of this. frightening-,
ly craggy country.
After George dropped me at
Wau, he took a load of fruit and
sundries, including one native, back
to Lae. He hit a spot of trouble
with turbulence coming in and for
15 minutes the cabin was full of

flying fruit, hurtling handbags,
chairs carried away and at least
one Kanaka who turned complete completely
ly completely white, which is difficult for a
Mclancsian.
One trip to Mcnyaraya is enough
to last? me forever because there
are saw-toothed, windy mountain
ranges all the way, and you liter literally
ally literally have to jump into a hole to
get down. But George will be mak making
ing making three round trips to the same
place tomorrow, carrying anything
from loaves of bread to newspa newspapers,
pers, newspapers, missionaries or criminals.
Laurie Jones, who flew me up
here, recently came back all by
himsclfwith five Kukukuku mur mur-derersf
derersf mur-derersf "My oath," says Laujie,
"they fetched these coves along,
handcuffed and roped around the
middle. Then they popped them
into my- kite, took off the rope and
handcuffs and bade me Godspeed.
'I flew all the way back with
their eyes boring into the back of

Charlie Halleck were ootim stiei.i. u i u.i.

S?S s f? e 8W8t J? 5 1 drSISpers:"s n d
measure that has -hieh un- . fh wiu.

nril,, f; u. m.... rcoacu vail, VI uc uuguic uu-

witj win, ciatriuiuwer. iiipv re

ported that GOP members of the

House Ways and Means Commit

tee we je confident that a satis-

tactory "financing plan" would be
worked out for the highway bill,
though not embodying the Presi President's
dent's President's original proposal for the
banks to float a bond issue.
Ike replied that he still didn't

favor the committee pay-as-you-go

tax compromise worked out by
the Democrats, but was willing to

go along if this was the only hope

or getting tne super-roads bill
through Congress. V
Note The Democrats have pro proposed
posed proposed taxes on tires, gasoline, die die-sel
sel die-sel oil, and a weight tax on trucks
to finance the super-highways.
They argue that a bond issue would
mean gravy for the big bankers
and shove the burden, of payment
on to the next generation.

akas in the toughest tribe in the

world. I reckoned if they started
a ruckus I'd give the fire extin extinguisher
guisher extinguisher a kick and fill 'em full of
carbon tet."
Laurie paused. "They seemed to
enjoy the trip immensely," he

said.
Th hM Dutchman Ahol Tac

man, gets half credit with the Por- D'Ewart, has now gone to work for

CONFLICT OF INTEREST
A possible conflict of interest
lurks behind the scenes in the
sudden opening up of the nation's
wildlife refuges to oil and gas leas leasing
ing leasing after 50 years of resisting the
oil companies.
An ex-official of the Interior De Department,
partment, Department, Harry J. Donohue for former
mer former aide to assistant secretary for

public land management Wesley

my neck five of the toughest Kan- umn

CZ3I (smmmbI

tuguese for finding New Guinea,

but I think the Wright brothers
are really the founding fathers.
This country operates on aircraft.
Its lifeline is the plane because
road's are still few and far between
and the airline is the pony ex express.
press. express.
The men who swoop, circle,
buck and pitch these murderous
ridges, hills and mountains are the
best bunch I've seen since the gay
old days of the war. Both in the

air and on the ground, they are

supremely cautious because you
make only one mistake out here.

But they fly under conditions that
would turn our CAA a brilliant

green.
As one pilot said after a particu

larly harrowing day,- "Let's face
it, if we operated under normal
civilized flying conditions, we'd

never get a plane off the ground

The Qanta's boys get 'em off

and they get em back I nope,
or you won't be reading this col-

CLUB ATLAS

The Republicans will be well)
ocked for this political fray. The I

GOP has gone into Reuther's polit-i

ical activity in Michigan specifi- aj
cally and his ties with Democratic
leaders in general. The Republi- as

cans have studied Reuther more
carefully than a mother han handling
dling handling a feverish baby. The GOP in
Michigan has particularly exam examined
ined examined the Auto Union's expenditures
on behalf of Gov. Mennen Wil Williams
liams Williams and Sen. Pat McNamara. 1
The Republicans will continue
with the line laid down by GOP
National Chairman Leonard Hall
the other day. He said then that
choice was between Eisenhower
and Reuther, insinuating, of course,
that the Democratic party is con controlled
trolled controlled by the old CIO and the

Auto Workers Union. o
This tactic is expected to an-,I
swer the Democratic -,Lbor co-L
alition charge that the choice is jj
between a Democratic candidate
and Dick Nixon because of Ike's 1

health.

ROCKY LOMAM
SENSATIONAL NEW SINGING DISCOVERY
r andb
' k dance contest featuring the darice craie of the year the" CHA CHA CHA
Big Cash Prizes to the winners of the contest
HEAR THE MAN WITH THE BAND THAT IS
CURRENTLY HAILED AS THE BAND OF THE YEAR
LUCHO MUflOZ
' and v
HIS ORCHESTRA
SATURDAY EVENING FROM 9 P.M. THRU 5 A.M.

I
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6

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0

an oil company. Donohue left la

terior within a few days after

new regulations were issued open

ing 252-wildlife refuges to oil and
gas operations. He has accepted as

one of of his first clients the Tok-

lan Oil Corporation.,

Interestingly enough, the Toklan
Oil Corporation, has an option on

20 oil-lease applications that were
filed with the Interior Department

by a speculator way back m 1951.

To date the Interior Department

has refused to grant the leases

The lands involved are in the

lower Souris National Wildlife Re

fuge in North Dakota, one of the

nnze refuges opened to commer

rial oil operations while Donohue

was still in the department,

; Queried by this column as to
whether he would be barred from

representing the Toklan Oil. Cor Corporation
poration Corporation In view of his recent con connection
nection connection with Interior, Donohue re

plied: "I don't think so."
"I've looked over the regula

tions." Donohue said, "and gen

erally speaking, a former em

ployee is only oarrea rrom aeiena-

ing a case involving a claim against

the United states government. My
clients are only interested in oil
leases, and they don't constitute

a claim.

Fact is, however, that Interior s

rules of practice prohibit a former
official from practicing before the

department "with respect to any

matter to which he personally

gave consideration or as to which

he personally gamed knowledge

while serving as an officer or em

ployee of the United States. .

Under tne rules, uononue can

life Refuge to Ike's good friends,
Frankfort Oil, a subsidiary of Sea Seagram's
gram's Seagram's Whiskey. . .Attorney Gen

eral Brownell hasn't held a press
conference since Oct. 21, 1955.
That's nearly five months. He also
ducked eight invitations from Sen

ate committees to testify, finally
was out in such a hot spot that he

did appear before the Judiciary
Committee on Dixon-Yates. .In

England, it's a tradition with im important
portant important families to go into govern government
ment government service for the good of the

empire. The tradition isn i 101 101-lowed
lowed 101-lowed to the same extent in the
U.S.A., but the W.S.A. would be

better off if it was. Jo, congratula congratulations
tions congratulations to Ralph Gardner, son of the
late 0. Max Gardner, governor of

North Carolina. Ralph has given

nn s siircrative law practice in

Washington to run for Congress
in the 11th district of North Caro

lina. He should make a tip-top

public servant.

1

a.

ATOMIC "EYE" This soldier 1
is not looking a gift cigar in the j
tip.1 He's peering at (noti

through) a dosimeter, a new
pen-type device that reveals
radiation a body has been ex
posed to from A- or H-bomb.
1 Developed by Bendix Aviation
; Corporation for use by troops,
it was field-tested by the Sig Signal
nal Signal Corps Engineering Labora Laboratory
tory Laboratory at Tort Monmouth, N.J.
Dosimeter measures up to 600
roentgens of gamma radiation.

More than 100 roentgens will)

produce first symptoms of radi-l
a Uon sicknecs in most persons. V

Talented Performer

Answer to Previous Puzzle

ACROSS

1 Talented
performer,
Elaine -t
5 is an

64 Places for
repose
65 Golf mound
66 Sea mammal
DOWN

Later on, Nixon, fully aware, for
example, that the AFL-CIO mer merger
ger merger convention in New York last
December booed him in absentia
more than they did during his per personal
sonal personal appearance m '53, will cut
loosa,--,. ,1

1

Waich Jjoi Jhs Opsjiinq Og Jhs Qoabi Jo food

HUGH

HOWARD

SEARCH FOR TALENT SHOW

Amateurs notice

Auditions will

So this campaign may well be
run on the issue of Nixon against
Reuther with Nixon pounding
away on the claim that Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower did more for the working peo people
ple people of the land than their own labor
leaders.' But labor will have much

be held every Saturday morning from 10 a.m. thru 12 noon.
. Bring your own music.
Dancers, Singers, Acrobats, Jugglers e!1 Mn-'s It acts v nnlcd.

1
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c
c
c
-1;
1

actress-singer- 1 She has a

dancer
8 Cleveland,
- Ohio, is her
home
12 Bread spread
13 Cooking

25 Bucket

utensil

14 Iroquoian
Indian

15 Bird

on radio
2 Palm leaves
1 Weights of
India

4 Visible signs 26 Be borne

5 Health resort 27 Biblical

6 Torrid
7 Russian
storehouse

t Great fright

V &ML Pl0lLlgl TfeN
5 L 1 0 ovN Ob's
ik2p 1 iiT ,'t 1
5 2. L 2. u 2. 12 T"
.lEil2. "j? i s d b
1.1 J. RE.LjM.FhJOs
s N y. 3. Z 5 A t&. t!! A s
A g T A B P 1
P A J a O L i A t, g S
- 1 1 C ATuff E R TTze
A5 Q L l? A T OlfflS

47 Suit
49 Dull and
monotonous
50 Speed contest
51 Old I

30 Arabian gulf 53 Allowance for

garden

28 Story

31 Nurse

16 Indonesian of Mineral rocks 32 Individuals

Mindanao
17 Pause
18 City in
Germany
20 Analyzes a

sentence.
22 New (comb,
form)
24 Self-esteem
25 Gift
29 Muse of poetry
33 Assist
34 Vehicle
36 Low haunt
37 Fish
38 Note in
Guido's scale

39 Compass point

40 Slow (music)
43 Messages

46 City in
Oklahoma
48 Cognizance
49 Hung in folds
52 Hinder
53 Ktnrm
57 Exist -60
Tardy

'01 Genus of
I maples
'f 2 Through
If 3 Sea esgJe.

10 Sage

11 Seines
19 Born
21 Era
23 One time

waste
54 Volcano in

35 Tree cover .Sicily

41 Small candles 55 Stagger

"42 Poem

44 Crimson
45 Anoints

58 Scottish
' sheepfold
59 Before

l Ij. 3 1 S U T" i 19 iio In
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A-



FRIDAY, MAKCH S3, 1?'S

fSR-.' FA5ASI.I AMERICAN AN tNDtPENDE.V T DAHY KEWSPATta
pace ti:
WcsHnsfcrjss Pbl
Scons Of Tcmpcrury
'Hold Qui Strike'
FOX HALL
STERLING

I
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THE LA BOCA ALUMNI CHORUS Is shown practicing under the direction of Emily Butcher for the concert which it will
give at the USIS Information Center Library tomorrow from 5.00 to 6:00 p.m. This group, composed of 25 voices, will
present a selection of Easter music and American folklore spirituals. The public Is invited to hear this. Interesting concert
at the Information Center Library, which one of the regular Friday afternoon musical hours sponsored by the library.

TWU Votes To Call Strike
Against Pennsylvania RR

PITTSBURGH, March 23 (UP)
-The AFL-CIO Transport Workers
union yesterday voted to call a
lystem-wide strike against the
Pennsylvania Railroad on March
29 unless the railroad agrees to
negotiate with the union over the
proposed lay-off of 2,500 employes.
'me strike action was authoriz authorized
ed authorized at a meeting of 52 presidents of
the union's locals.
Andrew J. Kaelin, TWU vice
president and coordinator, said the
union's 25,000 members employed
by the Pennsy were no notice to
walk off their jobs at 12:01 a.m.
est one week from today.
"We expect the other unions in
the Pennsylvania Railroad system
to honor our picket lines," he said.
Kaelin said the strike was voted
because the railroad did not give
,- the union sufficient advance notice
cf the lay-offs, as required by the
Railway Labor Act. ' :
In Philadelphia, the company

withheld- "comment on the thrcat-

tncl strike.
itfvVe. met three weeks ago with
the.PRR and they said at. that
tiro they would notify us of any
changes in the work force, -the
union leader said. r v
'This the company failed'to do.
It insists on laying off employes

throughout the entire system, Our

only alternative is to atriKe tne
Pennsylvania Railroad in this sit

"However, If the railroad is the.

responsible people tney want ev everyone
eryone everyone to believe they are, they
will sit down at the bargaining
v table and work this problem out
in : a true collective bargaining
mariner.
"There -is no substitute for col collective
lective collective bargaining. If they fail to
do this, the responsibility for the
work stoppage lies solely with the
railroad."
TWU members; employed by the

Pennsylvania are mostly repair
and maintenance workers.

W. F. Rdogers, TWU. interna-;

tionai representative, said the
railroad has been laying off em employes
ployes employes "on a gradual basis" since
December, 1954. j
A statement issued by the pres presidents
idents presidents after their meeting said:
"In view of the managemnet of

the PRR arbitrarily violating the i
agreement without observing the
proper notice to the union re required
quired required under section 6 of the Rail-1
way Labor At, as amended, of its
intention to modify the agreement,
the union serves required strike
notice upon the PRR and the Na National
tional National Mediation Board.
"And unless the company ceases
and desists from instituting and ef effectuating
fectuating effectuating their proposed changes
in the agreement, the TWU,' AFL AFL-CIO,
CIO, AFL-CIO, will go on strike against the
company at 12:01 a.m., March 29."

nationwide Dragnet
Spread For Killers
Of Deiroil Couple
MEXICO CITY. March ?2 (VP

Federal police today doubled
their forces on the hnt-anH nlH

trail of two Americans -suspected
in the shotgun murder of Detroit
manufacturer Everett Kennison
and his wife, Pauline.
Despite a nationwide draenpt.

the suspects apparently entered
Mexico City with ease sometime
last night. Police lost their trail in
Tampico Tuesday afternoon.
A blood-stained stationwagon be belonging
longing belonging to one of the suspects was
found abandoned on a suburban
street here shortly after midnight.
" Police believed the pair had
spiit up and fled the city by pas passenger
senger passenger bus or train. Police have
the names and descriptions of the

Red Cross

Over 800 nurses served for the
Red Cross in shelters, at immu immunization
nization immunization clinics, and in other
ways to help maintain good
health conditions in the six state
eastern flood disaster last Au August.
gust. August. In 1954-55, another nearly
800 nurse assignments w e r e
made by the Red Cross to di disasters
sasters disasters and polio epidemics. A
total of 13,300 instructors were
authorized to teach Red Cross
home nursing courses in home
care of the sick and mother and
baby care. Join the Red Cross,
and through your contribution,
help keep these nurses on the
job!

two suspects.

Col. Manuel Mendoza. chief of

the 'secret service, said the fugi fugitives
tives fugitives apparently were sure the
car would be "quickly stolen and
simply disappear when thieves
dismantled it for spare parts, as
is generally the case."

PITTSBURGH, March 23 (UP) (UP)-Some
Some (UP)-Some 6,500 Westinghouse Electric
Corp. workers staged a shortliv shortlived
ed shortlived "hold-out strike" at two Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania plants yesterday, but
withdrew their pickets when the
company threatened to fire them.
Workers at Westinghouse's Shar Sharon
on Sharon and Greenville plants, mem-1
bers of Local 617c International
Union of Electrical workers (AFL (AFL-CIO),
CIO), (AFL-CIO), refused to return to work
despite Wednesday's new contract
agreement ending the IUE's 165 165-day
day 165-day strike against Westinghouse. i
They said they were balking be because
cause because the company had not re rehired
hired rehired nine employes discharged
from the Sharon plant for alleged
strike violence.
However, the company threat to!
fire the whole work force brought
a ouick withdrawal of pickets. i
Company and union officials

then went into discussions con concerning
cerning concerning the status of five of the
nine discharged workers. I
Frank L. Snyder, Westinghouse
vice president in charge of the
Sharon transformer plant, had
termed the walkout a "wildcat'
strike," which showed "a definite

breach of faith" by local 617.
The nine discharge cases are

among 36 who were orunnallv

fired for alleged violence during'
. U -: 1 ri'i. . T(

uie auuie. ineir suuus was
changed to "indefinite suspen

sions oy tne new national agree
ment. Each case is to be worked
out at the local plant level.
Moonivbiie. company negotiators
met with officials of another union.
w ue.i Electrical Workers in
talks to end a walkout by 10,500
woricers in 10 other plants. The
UE strike started Oct. 25, a week
after the IUE's 30-plant walkout
began.

By watson;;
A DIVISION OF
R. WALLACE & SONS

8 luncheon settings f rr.
2 table spoons
1 sugar shell
1 butter knife
1 mahogany chest

SPECIAL SALE
FOR CANAL ZONE
DELIVERY

STATES SIDE
8 LUNCHEON SETT.
$300.

155.00

7

Charlotte Fisk
To Wed Wm. Astor
GREEN BAY, Wis., March 23
(UP) Miss Charlotte Ann Fisk,
Green Bay, will be married June
1ft 4a William Acta if Mia tirnaWh,,

. ...... a,, ..u.wi v. it, c nvaiuiT
Tnl. T C At t At I

York.
Miss Fisk's mother, Mrs. Earl I
E. Fisk, said .the ceremony will ;
be held at the Union Congregation-1
al Church. Both Astor and the
bride-to-be are students at North-!
western University, Evanston,
Til tl. !. tk. c TrtV, T U

All. IXC 19 HID BUU Ul U11U tfavUU
Asotr III, New York.

LEAD MINE.
LA VERNE, Calif. (UP) The
Rev, J. Edwin Jarboe has a collec collection
tion collection of 20,580 pencils from various
states and countries.

km

sSECOND FLOOR

?V..;'i hi f

til

We are unpacking

V ; THERMOS BOTTLE
. .(1 Gallon)." Gallon)."-'ji;ltceps
'ji;ltceps Gallon)."-'ji;ltceps the water cold.

'J ALUMINUM BOXES
. To carry ice and
' refrigerate meals.
BARBECUE UTENSILS
. guaranteed no rusting metal
; BIG BARBECUES
with wheels and space
to place roast. ;
FOLDING CHAIRS
I Plastic and Aluminum
. PUSTIC BOXES FOR
. MEALS v
. ; in transparent color with
; j hermetic lock.
PLASTIC TABLECLOTH
;with Plastic Dishes and
i Plastic Cutlery,

! KNEED ft BARTON
IARLBOROUGII
the sweeping grace of the. 18th
century in solid silver.
U.S. Sales price $32.50 per 6 pc.
Place setting.
Canal Zone delivery
price $23.07
D haw's7

PANAMA

COLON

Strong

Long Lasting

Retreads

NOW only $9.50
(6.70x15) !-Let
Let !-Let FIRESTONE
retread your tires
and S-A-V-E up to
ONE HALF of new
tire,' costs
FIRESTONE retreads
give you the same
HIGH QUALITY
materials as
' new tires!

NEW TIRE

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mi

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ill

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KsfOWAANCI OATAi Dacron55 Rayon-45 Wushability-'100 Press requirement-Zero

WEAR

WASH QvhaNG U? DSIPPIMG W2T

dries rst

I5SZD

Wash Linenweave by hand. Wash it by machine. Wash it in the shower if you like. It'a
unequivocally washable. Hang it up dripping wet. (Give it juBt one break: Put the jacket on a
hanger and hang the trousers by the cuff.) The Dacron-and-acetate fabric is quick-drying, tho
exclusive Northcool Phantom Trim construction does the rest. Linenweave dries pressed, ready
to serve you continually, without ever taking a vacation at the cleaners. The crease stays in the
trousers, the coat retains its like-new neatness. Colorfast. Shrink-resistant; Pattern-master
designed and tailored by Sagner in two or three-button models, Select from many smart colors,
including favorite charcoal tones.

Dtttn 4Mrti for palytitw Kb

$ 58.50

MtSSfS ITSUf AS If DRIES

WITH 2 PANTS

LA

MASC

( 1 il h'

tr.
' A

dm.
(Hi
4
'4 .!-
" 1
' ("'
u u
if
-V
sue.
1 .
d 4
'...::
? i
x
1 1
r?

EOYTHEWTOCAYTr
jicc::d rioco of fiptii ave:ui
- and say: "Charge to my account''

Sctiiu&I TJikdiiuui Ojic.
Automobile Row No. 39
Tel. 3-4564



f' e rots

mi f A.YIMA A.MTRICA?? AS ENDEFEXrEST DAILI NWS?AFE3

FTilDAT, MAE C II :j, I'll

rf J

By OSWALD JACOBY
Writfan for NEA Servke

NO HUNTING That's the
trame given this elaborate mask
which seems to invite what it ;
J forbids. Twigs, birds, ivy and j
sequins make up this mask, de-,
signed for the brilliant1 Elf-'j
Igance Night festivities at a
J Paris, France, restaurant.

NOITH (D)
AAQ983
A J I

WEST
V Q J 10 6 3
M

EAST
A10S2
VA9I
QI5S
74S

North
1
2
Past

801TH
4KJ7
V 5 4 2
K 10 7 2
4 A K J
North-South vul.
Eaat Smtk West
Pass 2 Pass
Pass 3 NT. Pass
Past-

Opening lead V Q

j titfSzp Tru2 Life Adventures

SPORT FC PLAnTD-
EIDER DUCKS.

Hagnani Wenls
Brando To Bring
IJbr Ths Oscar

Today s band was played about
; year ago m tae Hit .Masieri
tinaiviauai Championship. Another'

session mis annual tournament:
takes place this week-end in Jsewj
Xork, and Norman Kay, tne young!
MercnantvUle mater, will defend
his title against aoout a hunareul

oi the most famous players in the

HAVIKJ5 KEACHEC THE SOTTOMfTHEy FLY SACK TO

THE TOP! AXJP SHOOT THg CHUTES A3A.IN AN P A(SAiM.

JlOME. March 23 (UP) Italian

film star Anna Magnani had hercountry.

ownioeas yesieiaay aooui recciv- Some 0 ., evnprts hid thP
ing her Osc.r and observing thJhg?ttaVKJ55g ot
At. .n.J. -iagram. Their argument was that

the cold statuettes from the Mo

t:Cn Picture Academy of Arts and

sciences gave meir inanics anai

no-trump counts ior more man any

suit, mat tne fcoutn had had no;

ruffing value, and that the hand

appreciation for a JV audience inf" llZr

the United States.

The sultry Miss Magnani, wtkA"'
Btmd before dawn in Rome to K,,? tJSp S?.,10'
leiro that she had Won the award dhtWbm!xttirt.
fn? he best actress in her ner- .. "t to tome point in playing

foimance as the widow in "The ?'nP il0UrH8'
K Tattoo -burst out in t h e trt Nortt playi toe
slV'e' typical of her 1 hand a dseclarer. At rubber bridge,
She toasted the event with a Sou. would. r"ise spaaes
rf.-.:h ninlr ihamnaona in ';i.it hlS Second tUHl. At kOUmamCDt

vtr Boblet and announced: P'V. SO"1" houJd bid three Clubs

I want Marlon Brando to come j" r",,!1""1' lu

ne is wuung to near a co-irump
bid if North can take care of the
hearts.
North can take ten tricks at ei

ther padses or no-trump, if he plays

the diamonds wisely, isorth can

hardly play the hand badly enouzh

to lose four spades, which is by
far the safer contract, but there

is nothing wrong with trying for

I the extra 10 points of a no-trump
WASHINGTON, March 23 (UP)! contract as long as the right mera-
Opponents today claimed suffi-iher oi the partnership plays the
cicih Senate votes to defeat a pro-i hand.
piiied constitutional amendment 1

wii ch would revise the present

sysitm of allotting a states elec-,

to ,Rome and bring me the Oscar."

flcso Decision
Seen In Senate
Fhhl On Elections

QUICK PLUMBING

tni'jl .'i'nit

Supi'Drters -conceded that -the: CHICAGO (UP) Plumbing
outcome will be close. :now comes in packages. One man-
ThP Ssnate entered its fourth ufacturer has worked out three

Is v of debate on the DroDosal to-1 basic "walls" which contain the

nay. It has agreed to begin voting

on it Tuesday.
3n. John F. Kennedy (D-Mass.)
p; edited flatly that the proposal
wirt fail to win the necessary two two-thids
thids two-thids vote required for a consti consti-tuijonal
tuijonal consti-tuijonal amendment. His predic prediction
tion prediction followed a strategy huddle of

opponents yesterday.
(Jenndy said "several" of the 5i
Scsators sponsoring a compromise'
anradment have swung against it.
h did not name any of the
Siaators. v
Karl Mundt (R-S. D.),;
jiisor of the compromise propos propos-sl.tsaid
sl.tsaid propos-sl.tsaid he knew of no such defec defec-tio$.
tio$. defec-tio$. But Mundt conceded the
vofc will be close.

plumbing to fict practically any

bathroom, as cost-saving meas measure,
ure, measure, the units are shipped com

pletely assembled for quick Instal Installation.
lation. Installation. The development was dis displayed
played displayed at the recent convention of
the National Association of Home
Builders.

IP ITn

16 ffiTE T-AT Vt fCK CT SP ? IN CAZi CL' P 5

nice nr-zi. ) c-astex pl.v e v-irtz sc-s at kt-ss m rt on l

. err fra.

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GET Fivr
7 TWOUSANP

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OH.TMEY HAVCMT

GOT THAT 7ci

C'

ALLEI OCT

Power Crash!

ft T. BAKLCt

111
MM to W W ta.

I DUNNO HOW I NEVER MNP

rru. TAKE TO or OW- BOTHERlMG

A GOOD LOO TWCTLU 110 BOTTLE

PR. MILLER'S J BE C3CO0 fT-. JUST

-.V 5 MEDtClNE.BUT I ENOUGHM BRING fT
' v '''''''

J ALL OGHT, -i"si
( HERE -tAm
VOJGOM LANDING, t

AND EXACTLY Ji,wcw
A SECOND LATER-v

BOOTS AND BXM BUDDCi

Dustf!

T CO OAS MACTS3

! PS

"Poor Pop! Did yojujim to work today?';

FREE LUNCH
4.6 p.m. DAILY
EL R A NC HO

Faltering Philip
rhtltp't Uf ts filled with brnlset,
(Tetl-wora tep and nigs he uses.
Srpairs wonld lean bis home like new.
?. A. Clsusifiedi fnt the right cine

T

id RIOBT OF MAKTBA WT

n'a Decision

8r WILSON SCRUGGS

waucutww?thaajb;

VDU AT LcAST s H&t AM

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AMP POOH WASH! WT SHE TRIEP I I YEAH I rtf WMTY

HtLLl CCHIT JU5T t TO 5ELL KELloVJ TO IftcXK TO a05E W PfAC

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MORTI MEERLE

By VICK CAVA1L1

TRISLILLA'S POP

Two-Ttme Loser

Bj ALTCRMEEB

TEACHER SAY V-ffV

SUE SAID IT WAS

HER'UNLUCKY DAY

ALL AROUND

'f UNLUCKY
BECAUSE YOU) (YES.J
WERE OLTTysZSZy
sicKrrT--
e
5. ' W
im ft IfM hf 4 Sarwc,, Inc.

-1SHE SAID THATV
WOULO BE THE 7
DAY WHENp-- -SHE
WAS K--v
OUT SICK. V

r LIKE TO CO

FOR A DRIVE? i

2-2fl

Hll

SOMEONE PHON6P F0CM THt
STATION THAT CADDY WAS STUCK

THEtfE ANDIu. HAVE TO

fT 30ANPC16TWIM

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Can't Win

like That?

SHY
OH.UNHAPPy ( SIXTY CSMTS,
f HOUR! I SEEAAV VA ALLEY
! ; TO BE A CAT BUM'
V FARTHIN5 OR ) J5a,
XTWOSHOCTy T- yfj

KwASH

THEAA
PISHES

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CALL IT

VOUR

6ENEI?0SITyiS

APPRECIATED!

KZ1Q Tin..

AN f SJ HCK

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fVK 7W OUT

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TO MAKE 250 QUICKER f!fh

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fURM 60CU

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Me , w

1



rr.IDAT, MARCH 23, 1558

TU3 FAN ASIA AFRICAN AN ES'D EF END TST DAI1T NEWSPAPER

Adlai Admits He Didn't
'Ger Across' in Minnesota

DECATUR, El, March 23
(LP) Adlai E. Stevenson, seek seek-ing
ing seek-ing support in his native Illinois,
admitted last night that ft fail failed
ed failed to "g rt across" to the voters
in the Minnesota Presidential
primary.
Stevenson came to Decatur to
make hU first campaign speech
since his upset loss to Sen. Estes
Kefauver in Tuesday's Minnesota
primary.
His speech had been planned to
boost the organization Democratic
state ticket But that was before
Stevenson's defeat. i
lit nrned out to be Stevenson's
opening gun in the April 10 Il Illinois
linois Illinois primary and gave hi
downstate Illinois backers a
chance to show they're 'still be behind
hind behind him.
An enthusiast! overflow crowd
of 800 persons jammed the hall.
Many of them told Stevenson they
badn't planned to come, but chang

ed their minds because of the Min Minnesota
nesota Minnesota landslide.
Stevenson responded with "a
personal word" about how it feels
to lose when you expected to win.
"When, as a candidate for pub pub-lie
lie pub-lie office, you believe in some something
thing something and yon believe in it strong strongly
ly strongly and you try to say it to peo people
ple people and yon lose a round in an
election battle, as I have in Min Minnesota
nesota Minnesota yon don't feel injustice,
or even defeat," he said.
Meanwhile Kefauver brings his
"howdy" campaign to the voters
of populous southern California to today.
day. today.
The Tennessee Democrat was In
the second day of his five-day vi visit
sit visit to the Golden State a visit he
hoped would yield him 68 votes in
the Democratic Presidential con convention.
vention. convention. The California primary is Jim.
5. It will be the last one to pit

Million!

Thousand rouixh

. -. n

io
C( Ai 7 ?
V I IKEA NiwkwII

t I r t I 1 i I I I I i i

1950

1955

20 L

1940 1945.

BOSSY'S IN HIGH GEAR-Bossjr gave more milk In 1955 than
ever before, but there were fewer milk cows in use. That's the
picture presented by this chart based on Agriculture Department,
figures. Long-term changes in dairy farming account for the
increasing milk production of cows. A new record "high 124.5
billion pounds in total milk output was achieved in 1955. With
average crop and pasture conditions, milk output. In 1958 it ex
pected to total between 128-127 billion pounds.

him against Stevenson before the
convention makes its decision.
Kefauver arrived in San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco yesterday, showing the po politician's
litician's politician's traditional eagerness to
shake as many hands as he could.
He even fed candy to babies.
San Franciscans appeared to
warm up to the senator's folsky
approach. He strolled down Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery Street in the heart of the
financial district, greeting every everyone
one everyone in sight policemen, cab driv drivers,
ers, drivers, of ficie workers and business
executives.
To everyone who crossed his
path, Kefauver said:
"I'm Senator Kefauver. I hope
you'll help me."
He made appearances in the
working-class Mission district and
in th nredominantlv Neero Fill

more district. In the latter di district
strict district he spoke of the necessity
of obeying the U.S. Supreme
Court's decision on segregation.
Meanwhile Sen. H u b e r t H.
Humphrey, who backed the loser
in Minnesota, said that Stevenson
and his supporters should exploit

the lessons learnea irom aeieai in
the Minnesota Presidential prima primary.
ry. primary. The Minnesota Democrat belongs

to that school of Stevenson pacK pacK-whn
whn pacK-whn insist that their candidate

was not hurt fatally by being up

set in Minnesota.
"Any defeat Is a setback,
Humphrey admitted in an inter interview.
view. interview. "But out of defeat we some sometimes
times sometimes learn.
"Stevenson supporters must re-

that ha ia nnw Tn unuer-

dog and show the same dedicated

zeal that tvetauvers nave

Humfirey expressed ine ; oe oe-lief
lief oe-lief that the "crucial test" be be-tween
tween be-tween Stevenson and Kefauver
will coe in the California prim-
J7 a ..-.IM.t.a tnt Tlfl.

ine iwo cauuiuoics ivi
i Dwiaiilantiiil nrtminfition

are also matched in Alaska April
24 and Florida May 29.

Humphrey aiso saia no oai
that Iocs cam-

Stevenson iiHiins ------
paign time should be devoted to

addressing mass ",ccl,s
a. i.:...m1, marcnnal contacts

more ro leiamstj
-a technique which Kefauver has
used so successfully.

Supersonic Sound
Barriers May Take
Place Of Zoo' Bars-
COLUMBUS, O. ( UP) -Supersonic
sound barriers rather than
iron bars or cages may some day
be all that separates animals from
visitors in zoos.
Marlin Perkins, director of tele television's
vision's television's "Zoo Parade" and of the
Lincoln Park Zoo in Chicago, said
that as more and more is. learned
about animals, better wavs of
confining them are being found.
"We already have bird houses
where the only thing that keeps
them from flying away is the dif difference
ference difference in light inside and outside
the cace." Perkins exolainprt

He said supersonic sound may
work the same way with large
animals.
"The sounds won't even be
heard by humans, lut the ani animals
mals animals will hear them and stand
back," he concluded.
Warships Named
After N. E. Towns
BOSTON (UP) The Nm
has yarned 11 patrol-type small
warships for communities in five
of the New England states.
j Such vessels previously had been
designated only by hull numbers.

among me types of ships involved
are rescue escorts and submarine I
chasers.
New England communities now!
represented by vessels in com-1
mission include Amherst, Ipswich
M a y n a r d and Provincetown, I
Mass. Farmington, Kittery and
Skowheffan. Me Manu.'iu bj

---o :j ... i ...v. auu
Westerly, B. I.; Somersworth. N

C:j!-C;:n:3 Vim
Is k: FI:::rJx

JOLIET, El. (UP) The
well-shod horse this season, or any
season for tha. matter, is hkelv

to be wearini, a Phoenix horse

shoe.

The reason is simply that the

Phoenix Manufacturing Co. here
is the world's largest maker of
horseshoes. It turns out more than

8,000,000 of them a year, and com

pany officials believe it's a good
bet that any given horse is likely
to be wearing a shoe from their
plant. i

The Phoenix outfit managed to

survive in a business that becamei

pretty dreary when the automo automobile
bile automobile age moved in. It quickly
branched out into rubber goods,
r.ater it alsj got into the steel
buisness.

But the horseshoe division has

managed to hold its own. It has!

78 employes turning them out for
race horses, work horses, ponies

and mules.

LITTLE MEN I
DOWAGIAC, Mich. (UP) -I
Cass County Normal, which hasn't
any male students this year, bor borrowed
rowed borrowed two teachers and two stu

dents from Dowagiac High to ap

pear in male roles in its annual
play. The play was "Little Wom Women."
en." Women." '

Y7K

v

idtama

AT ALL CANAL ZONE, ARMY, NAVY,
AND AIR FORCE OUTLETS

By THE BOTTLE
By THE CARTON
By THE CASE
' AUTHORIZED BOTTLER
THE PANAMA COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY

of

5
- I

M

MOTTA'S

Panama Colon
m1

" ir inirrrrMMWM iiiWI'nu iiii iiiijili iiiwwnni i miliii ifpi i. l.iMli .inn ii il nil i

; .. 'Takes pleasure in announcing that it Tins appointed
' UNDO & MADURO, S. A. as its General Agent In the
Republic of Panama and the Canal 2ona The following
' authorized travel agents will continue to handle your
reservations in the United States and to Xuropr, Africa
.and Asia, , ...

JN PANAMA!
BLOK TRAVEL AGENCY
.17-04 4th of July Av.
' BALBOA EXPRESS
No. 1 Via Espona
BOYD BROTHERS, INC
No. 3 I" Street
FIDANQUE TRAVEL SERVICE
No. 1"B" Sfrtat
GISCOME TRAVEL AGENCY
No. 12 Rochet Street

PANAMA TOURS
No. 20 Tivoli Av
PANAMA TRAVEL SERVICE
No. 36 J. F. de la Ossa
PERSONS TRAVEL BUREAU
No- 117 Via Eipana
TIVOLI TRAVEL BUREAU
No. 8 Tivoli Ave.
IN COlONi
COLON TRAVEL AGENCY
No. 6007 Front Strtot

UmO Cx f.lABUQO, S. A.
Ctntrol Agcnti for T W A Tram World Airline 3 09 ,79th Sfrttl Panama, R. P.

FREE LUNCH
4-6 p.m. DAILY
EL RANCHO

IT COSTS YOU LESS

T

Si i i X

! UU

- tr
i "' .' ' '" """"""

at
STATES
PRICES
on direct delivery
to the Canal Zone I'

See 1956 Models on Display
ORDER YOURS NOW!

No. VIA ESPAflA
Phont 3-0383

fcafrfoh JhnA the time for gifts from

f IBM!

Jill

in Lit

111 Ml

1

Aluminum Chaise
Lounge, all colors

in the Rainbow 28.95

Aluminum Stack
or Folding Giairs

with Saran.. 13.95 ea. tf

Hammocks Single i r v fc

29.50 it ;

Hammock Twin V vf

Hammock Covers
8.75

11

Cl l;

IDEAL Wrought
Iron Bunk Beds Head
and Foot Boards
in Brass Trim
Your Guests
Will Love Them
The Children
Do Too-
Priced from
100.00 Set

A

r 7
V

A

if -tii
if . I 1
' i"
cV-
A
2
if' h

r

.

T.V. Chairs Converts to Arm Chair or T.V.. Diner ; 1 :
For Baby Collapsible Auto Crib, Car Seats with' Steering
. Wheel, Aluminum Folding Chairs, Jumping Jack Chairs,
t ; ; t Dining Chair Boosters, .Etc;.:;';.
C03IE IN BROWSE AROUND BUY ONE WIN. ONE
at the TWO for ONE STORE

(Rattan SKeaJquarters

Home of Vertical Blinds and Pla$t?-S

i 1 If ft

. . V

-I

fV

1
co y l

COarJQB l!and DAnje.U 0rilEETz7El:2'2IQlt

"OUR FURNITURE GRACES TUE LOVEL1LST HO'iES"

QPJNJiLkLPAYSAT.URDAY2EQRJCQURSHOPI!NGj

NO "-DOWN-"PAYMENT!.

i

1
n



TfiE PANAMA AMERICAN AN I.NDI.FF.NTENT DAILY NEWSFAFEIt
FRIDAY, MARCH 23, !?:
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
f
Hi
t f i J
0 H
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

PAGE SIT

. r ( 1
" i h
J

JBRERIA PRECIADO .LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE FARMACIA EL BA1URRO
TStrn4Nc.il ISI La Carrae.uilla A. TIU Xe. 4 J- Ice. e la Ossa aWe. Jie. 11 Pare,oe Lefetre T Strecl
Agendas Internal. d Publicaciones FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY FARMACIA WSAS"
tie. J Letter? Flan No. 2 "Br Street US Central Ave. Jiute Atkhwu Ave mi 33 SL Via f arras 111
CASAZALDO MORRISON FARMACIA LUX 1 FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS NOVEDADES ATHIS
Cealral Ate. el 4U of July Are. J St. 14 Central Ateoae S. Street Xe. i3 . Via fepaaa At.

-MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
31IMMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

v
M
' S

-COMMERCIAL fir;
PROFESSIONAL ;

FOR SALE

Household

I CANAL tOSt rOLTCLINlC-
DENTAL-MEDICAL
DR. C. I. MB EGA. D.D.S.
DR: K AVILA JR.. M.D.
TItoII (llh of July Ate.. Xa JIAJI

J (aptMe Anrm. School riayr-i

lei.

FCA $ALt- Om a1 ratter vti
mirror $7; a yaatk peeY com complete
plete complete S25. 221 1 -I Curtsey.
Pheoe 5110.

fcOR SALE
Real Estate

RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
. JIM RIDGE
Phone Panama 2-1552

FOR SALr: Ha rlk 3 M M-rooms,
rooms, M-rooms, tain, parlor-e'irufig ream, -hitches,
garage. 6th Avenue No.
12, San Fraacrace af. la Caleta.
Information: Camilo A. Porta, i
43rd Street No 44. Bella Vista.

FOR SALE

Antomobilcs

BARQAIN: 155 QUICK SPE SPECIAL
CIAL SPECIAL 4-eJr. Riviera Sedan, sw
tuneless tires, eVnarlew, Sana
malic radio, wiae'shiele' washers,
complete safety raaa. 1500
miles. Caa at financee1. $2495..
Fart Clayton 2171. after 4 p.m.
6143.

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCCN, C.Z.
BOX 121 1. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.

FOR SALE
Miscellaneous

FOR SALE. S3 Pontile Chief Chief-tain
tain Chief-tain Deluxe. Duty paieV radio,
heater, back-up lights, foam
rubier cuihioni, directional tif tif-alt,
alt, tif-alt, txcallent condition. Orijin Orijin-al
al Orijin-al awner. phoa Panama 3-0898.

FOR SALE: Horte ad uddlc,
$40. CaU Navy 3315 day.

TRANSPORTIS BAXTER. S A.
Packet ShiWf Meof
Phonet 2-2451 2-2562
Learn Riolni at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Ridinf t Jmpil clawei doily
1 to 5 p.m. Phone 3-0279

at fcf aaeautrmenr.

Leo Hayes Cops
Atlantic Area
Tennis Crown

FOR SALE: 1951 Studekakcr
V-B Commander 2-door, radio.
Fhone. Blbo 1713 early eve-
nines

FOR SALE: 1950 Chevrolet 4 4-dor
dor 4-dor (tdan, food condition,
clean, excellent paint, $450.
5435-A, Diablo, after 5 p.m.

"Wo ahape jW flftire"
BODY-BEDl'CING
T fanwtw MtLevy Mhiea
weeriki MaoafC Sleam Bath
for ante and lenxalo
0RTEPED1A NACI0NAL
(Or. sVhoIri)
SI Just AroteatnMi fa. t-2217

HARNETT & DUIU1

AIXROOM DANCE STt'DIO
albeat t-4251 at f an.i S-UCt
-TtACHtS Rfflt TOO tff ARS"

Studio El Panama Hotel

r Tickets On Sale
Ca. lUvf If Dlaw

Tickets for 'The people v.
Marine Lowe." to be staged at
the Diablo Heights Theater on
April 11 went on sale yesterday.
The drama will 'be the second

play or the season irom uanai
Zone Junior College.

Leo V. Hayes, chief of the!

USARCARIB Schools ArUllery)
division, cleared the first hurdles
Monday in shooting for his third i

consecutive Panama AU-Servke
Tennis title bv copping the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Area singles champion championship
ship championship and, teamed with Eugene

rranm lor douoies honors. j
Piayinsr on the Margarita;
courts, Hayes landed the singles!
trophy by taklne three straight

sets from Frankel, his doubles
partner, 8-2. 8-0,- 6 0. The local
court star recently took top sin singles
gles singles and doubles honors in the
El Panama Cabana Tennis Club

; Invitational Tourney In Panama

Later In the morninft: Hayes

teamed with rrankel, company
i'A", 723d Ordnance battalion,
to win over Walter Dalsimer and
i Walter RtcllHe In doubles play.
' Again, It took just three sets, 6 6-il,
il, 6-il, 6-1, 6-0.

The Fort Oullck officer will

move to the pacific side of the

isthmus lor the Panama Area

championships between April 1

ana lotn, A site has not yet been
selected.-
Trophies were presented to the
winners Monday by Lt. Col, Roy
H. Carr. Fort Gullck deDutY nost

commander. First place awards

went to Hayes and Frankel while
seconcf place honors were Shared
by Fankel, palslmor and Rat Rat-cilffe.
cilffe. Rat-cilffe. :,; .,,

FOR SALE: 1954 Ford 2-door
odan, cadet blue. Call -739,
Gamboa.

FOR SALE: Genuine Actrakhan
fur coat, brand new. Value $600,
aellina for $250. Phone 2-3078,
10 to 12 mornings.

EASTER BABY ORCHIDS, cor cor-sagei,
sagei, cor-sagei, bouquets delivered any
where United States, Canal Zone,
Panama Phona Pan. 3-0771,
Cristobal 1033. 3

FOR SALEs Hallicrafter radio
receiver model S-40B, 25 or 60 60-cycle.
cycle. 60-cycle. pood condition, all-band,
$55. Call Balboa 3167

Seat Of Trouble

Help Warned

WANTED: Maid to sleep in.
Laundry, cooking., housekeeping.
After 6 in. 6-566.

Wanted to Buy

WANTED TO BUY: V- Smooth
tires, suitable for reconstruction.
Reconstructed National, Pern
Ave. 7. Phone 2-0406.

WANTED: Motor for Dodge
Commander only, in good condi condition.
tion. condition. Garcia, Balboa Police Sta-

WANTED: 4-hp. 2 5 -cycle
motor for Thor washing machine,
Phona 2-2695.

Islhinian Lov-lid$
Olher Ccnslruclors
On Parking Lc! Job

FOR RENT

Apartrnents

FOR RENT

Houe

ATTENTION G. I.I Jus built
modei o furnished apartment, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold vratei.
Phono Panama 3-494.

FCR RENTl-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, good location, 32nd Street
No. 4-08, corner Ave. Juste At
semcna. Phone 3-U79.

FOR RENT: Small comfortable
apartment, furnished. Phone 2 2-0710
0710 2-0710 and 3-1177.

FOR RENTs Very nice -apartment
in new building, hot wa water,
ter, water, bedroom, sitting-dining
room, all targe rooms, very large
kitchen, balcony, well ventilated.
Well furnished $110; unfurnish unfurnished
ed unfurnished $80. Avenida Nacienal and
S Street, in front Firestone A A-gency.
gency. A-gency. Call Mr. Miro, Phone 2 2-3436,
3436, 2-3436, Panama. V

FOR RENT. Furnished chalet,
two bedrooms, refrigerator, ga garage,
rage, garage, garden. 1 8th Street No. 8.
San Francisco. ;

FOR RENT: 3 -bedroom house,
furnished. 2Vi months from A A-pril
pril A-pril 9, Phone Panama 3-0691.

RESORTS

FOSTER'S COTTAGES. On mila
put taiina. Law rata. Phono
Balboa 1866.

tUlt.AC.0. Marrh 23 1l"P T. Tcthmian rnnctnirtnre Tnc

Mrs. Wllma KarEard. 38. aprrinrilnntprprt annarfnt low hlH "todav

to call of hef divorce suit a- for the construction of a new

OR SALE: 1947 Chrysler 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, nila auj ...j:..

$280. 2013-B Curundu Phona !8alnst her husband, Russell, 40, parkins: area along Clinton
'83-6159. - i yesterday when he promised to'street opposite the Balboa Com-

FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished ane-bedroom modern
apartment, garage. 168 Via Be Be-lisario
lisario Be-lisario Porras. ;y

FOR SALl-Dodge 4-door se se-a.
a. se-a. 1952 model. 25.500 miles,
good condition, $1000. Duty not
paid. Phont 3-0059.

FOR SALE: 1954 Buictt 4-door
Special. Standard shift. 15.000
miles, excellent condition $1800.
Phone Curundu 3121.

FOR SALE: 1954 ar 1948 Ply Plymouth,
mouth, Plymouth, condition good. Call
Gamboa 279

FOR SALE:-,1954 BelAir Chev,
rolet 4-door, 2-tone, wsw,
powerglide, radio, rear speaker,
mted glass, excellent condition.
Beit offer. Phone 3-2700. House
al 3' $'tet. New Cristobal.

maKe her "queen for a month."
Her terms: for 30 days. Kar Kar-gard
gard Kar-gard must do all the cooking,
bedmaking, dish washing, plus
a complete spring housecleaning,
repair of the back fence and
shrub trimming.
She will sit in an easy chair
and offer helpful suggestions a a-bout
bout a-bout other things he can do.

IN JUDGE'S POCKET

this;

missary annex. Bids for

work were opened this morning
at Balboa Heights.

The firm entered an offer of
$20,035.55 for doins the work
and no vino, thp urea, with as

phalt, and $21,449.70 for paving

with concrete, no otner nrm
made an offer for asphalt pav-inp-
but two bidders, Bildon, Inc.
and Dillon and Hickman Con Construction
struction Construction Co.. entered bids- for
concrete Davingr. Specifications

for this work provide that the

Panama Canal co. lurmsn cer certain
tain certain materials for the job.

The contractor will have 45

BRIDGEPORT. Conn. (UP)
uru:i ; . v V I-

vuue superior court judge James

w onannon was listening to ; y
criminal case, a thief entered his I days to.mP1616 Jhe paving -aft

cnamoers and took $41 from his
coat pocket.

FOR RENT: Two furnished a a-partments.
partments. a-partments. $55 and $65. Mili Military
tary Military inspected. Via Porras 99,
Phona 3-2068.
"FOR RENT: One 2-bedroom
apartment, hot water, furnished,
unfurnished, near Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama Apply 2034 7th Ave, Es Es-pina
pina Es-pina (Sabanas), Phone 3-5692
after 6 p.m.
fOP, RENT Furnished studio
apartment. Also furnished room
with private bath and entrance.
El Carmen, Ave. Primers No. No.-77.
77. No.-77. Phona 2-0434 or 3-4207.

v This most recent or the

jamash-hit plays based ,on a
- courtroom trial, successfully re re-v
v re-v captures the spirit of the sue sue-tl
tl sue-tl cessful "Night of January 16"
t; which was presented here sev-

t

Along The Fairways

LADIES CERVECERIA NAL. IN

VITATIONAL
The fourth annual Ladies Cer-

Louisville, Dayton To Meet
In NIT Finals Tomorrow P.M.

By JOHN GRIFFIN

J

NEW YORK, March 23 UP

ine national Invitation Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament heads into the nationally nationally-televised
televised nationally-televised final round tomorrow af afternoon
ternoon afternoon with the big. burning ques question:
tion: question: can Louisville beat Dayton a
third .straight time witi the title
at stakee v

ine odus-men say "no, and

Wral years ago and was more re- vecerm Inv.t.tion.l will start on make .deV t'on ver?
tently repeated on the Atlantic APrtl 5. Qualifying rounds will bejllight f.Wite. y

Aide

over a period of four days starting

: innrsrtav Ann I S anri anrlins dm

1 .r i f V. HKU J. V. 1 1 1 fcJUll

"The People vs. Maxlne Lowe" j day, April 8. All players will quali quali-was
was quali-was copyrighted in 1955. and thefy bo come on out gals, and let's
production here by the local col-, have at least seven or eight flights
lege will be the first time that (There will be eight players in a

lt performance has been per

mitted outside of tne continental
United states.

flight.

' Ccrvecerta Xacional. (Balboa
Beer the sponsor of the tourna-

' While the setting, theme, andiment, has provided beautiful silv silv-"
" silv-" jnood of a murder trial play are,' prizes for the medalist, winner,
1 V I ways the same, by necessity, ; and runner up of each flight. Watch
;hn story and the characters are (this paper for the date and loca loca-'
' loca-' completely different. The drama tions for the display of the prizes.

. o be presented by the local col-
pge has the advantage of re-
-capturing: thP best of the several
j courtroom trial plays of past
vears. v : ..

Over 20 colleee students.- un-

The usual refreshments will be on

the course by courtesy of Cerve-

ceria ivacional, t Balboa Beer.)
Competition for the Cerveceria

crown win te Keen this year.

But a lot of experts say "yes,"
and tab second-seeded Louisville as
the coming champion.
A crowd of U.125 lhaf saw
both score oasy victorias in last
, night's (ami-final round at Madi Madison
son Madison Square Garden came away
baffled. First thay watched Louis Louisville
ville Louisville pull 22 points in front end
Breeze home, 89,79, ever St. Jo Jo-soph's
soph's Jo-soph's of Philadelphia. Dayton
would have to go some to match
that. '

But the flyers more than match matched
ed matched this showing by crushing St.
Francis of Brooklyn in the othpr

semi-final, 89-58. Trailing by 20-19
after 12 minutes of play, Dayton

Anne Utile won. the title in 1955L l:1"0 shmb'es

j vumivi U UIC 1C1MCIS in me
next 17 As minutes by an incredible

44-9 count. The Dayton bench-

warmers ran out the final 12 min
utes. .

' el am fUjn' unApirlniAM AnH H i roT rn

a WCl bUC DULtciViiull CLm viliwvviuii
i.ef Subert Turbyflll. are prepar-
tnt? the play for the- April 11
--t aging at the Diablo Heights
heater.
I ; r '';
r Fishing For Coins
In Wishing Well
- Causes Big Splash
' MIAMI BEACH, March 23 (UP)
f --lt's all right to throw coins into

: a wishing well, but lishing them l '"" wi """ug 4nd rCDeate(i bv 59-56 in rVeula

dents today when they found! flay will be in 3 and 4 ball
- them dripping wet with $14.60 in! matches, or as the committee di-
coins in their pockets near the!rects- ,
; Fontainbleau Hotel's wishing well. I Finals will be played on Sunday,
Hotel officials caled the police j April 29.

,-arier neanng unusual spiasnmg in

when she defeated Cleo Burns on

the J8th hole in a match that kept
the gallery in suspense until the
last putt was holed out.
Ruth Lincoln and Ra Hughes
were the finalists in last year's
flight with Ruth Lincoln winning
the flight. V
Cleo Burns will be trying for
that championship again this year
along with Sylvia Carpenter, Peo Peony
ny Peony Daniels, Pearl Trim, Marion
Judson, Mae Askew and any num number
ber number of girls who just might get
their game clicking and sneak in.

Lady members of all local clubs;

"We had a good one," whisper

ed uayion jeoaen Tony Blackburn,

a laryngitis victim.

"We played our game in the
first half, then eased tip," grinned
Louisville? coach Peck Hickman.
. Both wins were so easy, the
record book was called on for a
comparison of .the two teams. It
shows that Louisville beat Davton

64, in overtime at Dayton Jan

with IS points each, were the
b'B men in the Dayton romp.
Paxton hit seven straloht naint.

to touch off the 44-9 spree end
Palmer was called by St. francis
coach Danny Lynch "the guy
who broke us."
As Lynch pointed out. St. Fran-'

cis fell apart whim Donnv'

Mannix was forced from the game
by his bad ankle. Lynch believes
Louisville will beat Dayton, how however,
ever, however, "because they match 'em in
height, and they're faster."

lyra tuned up for tomorrow's

er receiving notice to proceed.

In addition to the paviner. tne

work involves the installation of

lighting for the area and for
this, work the contractor will
have 120 days for completion.
The new parkins; lot is de designed
signed designed to accommodate about 90
cars. Entrance to the lot will be
from Clinton Street and the exit

will be on Roosevelt Avenue. The
need for additional parking" in

the Balboa Commissary area is

caused bv the closing or the

Ancon Commissary annex early

next month.

Change Foreseen
In Way 01 Paying
For Medical Care

WASHINGTON. March 23 (UP)

A doctor told several thousands

duet with L hi by zipping in 29?of his colleagues today that

kKkiii si. joscpn s. ue lea
the Cardinals in a surge to a 45 45-27
27 45-27 halflime lead. St. Joseph's bat battled
tled battled hack to trail by nine during
the second half but that was all.
Coach Hickman credited the first first-half
half first-half shooting that smashprl St .in.

sephs' zone defense with building

up. me uig ieaa, pius clever passing-off
underneath to Tyra and
Bill Darragb.

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, including refri aerator.
Goe4 surroundings, Kreened, til tiled,
ed, tiled, $60. House 112, Via Beli Beli-sarie
sarie Beli-sarie Porras, near Roosevelt The
ater.

Cyprus Governor
General Replaces
lackey Willi Turks

J NICOSIA, Cyprus, "March 23 I
j (UP ) -British iiov. General Sir1
I John Harding replaced his Greek
1 household servants with Turks
.(yesterday to prevent another at-
tempt on his life.
! All the new Turkish sen-ants'

t were required to take an oath that!

they would defend Haraing s life.

ine oreek servants, many of
them in British service for; as
much as 10 years, were broken-

i hearted. But a British official said
;the move would serve as much to
I preserve them from pressure by!
j Greek Cypriot extremists as to
strengthen security, j
I British police still had not been!
able to track down the household,
(servant suspected of planting a

time Domo in Harding g bed. The
bonrb failed to explode.

Rebel Cyrpiots set fire to two
automobiles last night causing
$144 worth of damage to one of the
cars which belonged to an Amer

ican consular oflicial.

Grimlich's Santa Clara Beach
Collates. Modern conveniences,
moderate rites. Phone Gamboa
6-441. :
PHILLIPS Ocaansida Carfaiee,
Santo, Clara. Box 435, Balboa.
Phone Panemo 3-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-I673-

Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
Shrapnel's furnished hemes on
beech et Santa Clare, Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
FOR SALE
Boat & Motors

FOR SALE: Cabin cruiser 17'
long. 5, wide. 3' depth; No. I
condition, newly painted $300.
Trailer special built to handle
boats $50. Can be seen at 2003 2003-C,
C, 2003-C, 1st Street, Curundu. Phone
83-6226 after 4:30 p.m. P. O.
Broome,
INDUSTRIAL KANSAS

TOPEKA. Kan. ( UP) Kan Kan-sas,
sas, Kan-sas, the nation's No. 1 wheat-grow-

i ins state, gained 80 new manu-

laciunng piams aurmg aaw. tne
farm state will have a manufac
turine payroll in 1956 in excess of

.half a billion dollars for the fifth

straight year.

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, living room,
dining room, pore h, kitchen.
Beautiful view, centrally located.
Cool, quiet. Phone 3-0276, 3 3-0811
0811 3-0811 after t p.m.

FOR RENT; Screened com completely
pletely completely furnished one-bedroom
apartment, hot water, near trans transportation,
portation, transportation, located at El Cangre Cangre-jo
jo Cangre-jo Available at once. Call 3 3-4644
4644 3-4644 between 3 p.m. and 7 p.m.

FOR RENT: 1 -bedroom apart apartments,
ments, apartments, maid's ream,, garage,
$100 and $110. "Irma Build Build-inj,"
inj," Build-inj," F Street, El Cangrejo. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 2-2718.

FOR RENT: Modern two-bedroom
apartment, screened, maid's
room with bath, garage, $100.
House No. 51, 50th Street, near
"El Baturro" market. Phone 2-2718

the normally placid well.

Lelatid Fairchild Perry. 20, Unl

Tersity of Miami student' from

ONE-WAY PLAY
NEW YORK (NEA) -West

'Jersey City, N.J., and Peter Phil-i Virginia Tech, which paced the
1 1 t n m L. i I nalitri'e 'email s-vll nrtne in arArinrf

lip Herzog, 21, a Georgia Tech stu

' A dent from Buffalo, N.Y., were

charged with petty larceny

disorderly conduct.

nation's small colleges in scoring

with a 103.6 average, was not a

and mong the first 27 in team defense.

. Richard Jay Gilligan, 22, anoth another
er another University of Miami student
from Teaneck, N.J., was charged
wOa disorderly conduct.

HEAD THIS!

Are you interested for a ridi ridiculous
culous ridiculous low price, in a beauti beautiful
ful beautiful lot at Panama's closest
and finest beach resort? Inn
can pay as you see fit. We
want nice neighbors and
money in ni object. CORO

IMnqj'en 4? rnHeiJrora
truiy. Call Lifntuann Pan Panama
ama Panama 2-4505 or see Castilla at
, Coronado.

LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OP AMERICA
Canal Zone
tnilrd Stales District Court For The
. District of The Canal Zone

Cristobal Division
In (he Matter of the Estate of Ernr-ftt
Alexander McGregor, deceased. Mo. 298
Probate. Notice to creditors.
Notice Is hereby given that all per per-vmn
vmn per-vmn having any claims against the Estate
I of Ernest Alexander McGregor, deceas deceased,
ed, deceased, are required to file their claims, sup supported
ported supported by vouchers and properly verifi verifi-ed,
ed, verifi-ed, with the Clerk. United States Dl-

itrict Court, Cristobal Canal Zonei tho

t Administrator, W. J. Sheridan, Jr., P. O
Box Ancon, Canal Zone or the at-
I Inrneys tor Uie Administrator, VanS iclen
Ramirez St de Castro, P. O. Box 124,

I Ancon. Cnal Zone, on or before the

?Ut. rlav

' fur ct-rr

I Ancon, Canal Zone

i Dated; March 15. 195$.
1 M W. J. Sheridan, Jr.
; Administrator.

lt also shows that six-eieht Char

ley Tyra of Louisville outplayed
seven-foot Bill Uhl of Dayton in
both games. In the first, Tyra had
30 points and 18 rebounds to Uhl's
19 points and 10 rebounds; In the
second, where Uhl collected three

personals in the first five minutes
and was benched most of the time,
Tyra had 18 points and 17 rebounds
to Uhl's our points and seven re rebounds.,
bounds., rebounds., i
Uhl was a factor, but six-eight
Jim Palmar ana) Jim Paxson,
, ;,t

Argenflna Mourns
Dealh Of Former
President Lonardi

BUEN03 AIRES. March 23

(UP) The government today or ordered
dered ordered 10 days' national mourning

jui cA-iiiesiuenixauarao i)naroi,
who died in a military hospital
here last night at the age of 59.
The .body Lonardi, who serv served
ed served briefly as president following
the overthrow of Juan D. Peron,
will lie-in state today and early
tomorrow in the Champagnat Ca Catholic
tholic Catholic School. The funeral, will full
military andv presidential honors,

win oe neia at iu a.m

Hoiks, G P.O.
G2H.3 Rdned Out;
Set For Vedn3$cl3y
A heavy downpour in the top
of the first inning with Mottai
leading- .1-0 over the C.P.O.
team forced the postponement
of this vital game untl next
Wednesday.
' These clubs are presently
tied for the lead in the second

half of. the Atlantic Teenage

League

; i. iu. a i

be iatrfd.-T "TTrchedurras fonousr

"change is coming" in methods
of paying for medical care and

"we cant' block it.
"The decision as to what is go going
ing going to be done,'' Dr. Francis C.
Wood said, "will be made by the
public." r
"Wood, who teaches medicine at

the University of Pennsylvania,:
addressed the American Academyj

of General Practice. He proposed!

that doctors avoid fighting every
medical payment plan that comes
along and concentrate on "the
overall objective,"
"This, he said, "is to preserve

private enterprise in the practice
of medicine and to oppose national
political control." ;
Wood said if medical science
progresses as it has in the past,
"Nothing is too fantastic to pre

dict." But he said the economic
future of medicine "is really pre precarious,
carious, precarious, and the profession stands
in a fair way to lose something
we all prize very highly."

. He conceded that medical Care

costs are rising and probably "will

continue to rise." He attributed
this mainly to "better and more
expensive methods of diagnosis

and treatment, and to inflation.

r- in view or -tnese rising 'costs,

l n ) 1 u .1 ; .. I

G-I.iwrl-,, I )UUU UXUPUKCU .lUllb llIC JUCUIlTdl

- V iu a. Alt, uaiu uuv. . ...

An offer to let the bodv lie in Pr.Le.sslon ?Ke, me pos uon mat;

state in Argentina's "White inc P"0"? serves to nave m-
. v n rt n v r-4 nnln ft rrr-h ill

House" was rejected by the Lonar Lonardi
di Lonardi family.

FOR. RENT: From April first,
. 1 -bedroom apartments, hot wa water.
ter. water. New building, corner of "L"'
Street & Alberto Navarro Street,
El Cangrejo. Phone 2-2718.

surance against catastrophic ill

ness.... The public deserves 'vje

fense against a doctor who charges

Aramburu exorbitant fees."

False face Flees
Fun-Loving Teller

President 'Pedro E,

cut short an official visit to the
provincial capital of Cordoba to
return here for the funeral. Army
Minister .Arturo Osorio A'Ana will
speak for the government at the
last rites.

The ex-nresirlpnf who ua NEW YORK. March 23 (UP)

I retired maior eeneral. difirl st i.ti A man wearing a false nose, false

p.m. less than, 24 hours after he glasses, false mustache and false

entered the hospital for treatment; eyeDrows stepped Detore Dank
of an illness diagnosed as "influen-i te'ler William Blaha today and
za complicated by congestion of handed him a piece of paper which

the lungs.

He returned to Buenos Aires
Wednesday after spending several
weeks recuperating from a major
operation performed in the United
States in December. The precise
nature of the operation was not
announced.

DESERTED STREETS

read

"this is a stickup. Hand over
$10,000, I need the money and I
mean business. Do not look on

either side. Just hand it over.

Blaha took a long look at false

face.-
, "Are you kidding?" he laughed
False face ficd.

Dulch lllsck Dulles
For Paying Tribute
To Indonesians

THE HAGUE, March 23 (UP)
-r-The Dutch government today
expressed its "shock and disap disappointment"
pointment" disappointment" over Secretary of

State John Foster Dulles' trib

utes to the struggle for indepen
dence In the onetime Dutch col
ony of Indonesia.

It was the second time in re

cent days that Dulles has been

attacked by a non-Communist
government. India never has for-

eiven him for supporting Por

tugal last year in the Indo-Por

tuguese quarrel over the enclave

of Goa on the Indian subconti

nent. ...

Joseph M. H. A. Luns, Dutch

mlnister-without-portfollo, told

tne- lower-house of parliament

that Dulles cave the impression

that the United States aDDroves

Indonesian abolition of pacts

with Holland.

Luns said the government was

"shocked and deeply disappoint

ed, and had so informed U.S.
Ambassador H. Freeman Mat
thews.

On March 13. Dulles told ln:

doneslan President Dr. Sukarno
that the United States is strong strongly
ly strongly sympathetic to Indonesia in

its struggle for independence.

Luns said Dulles at least
should have tried to use a "mod

erating influence in Djakarta

He insisted the United States
was fully aware of the difficult

course of, recent Dutch-Indone
slan talks.

UNCLAIMED WINNINGS

TRENTON, N.J. (UP) The

MILFORD, Conn. (UP) -The
town parking committee asked

for suggestions on bow to relievei State Racing Commission reported

'parking congestion. ChairmanAl-jthat bettors Ja il cj ,4to j: ashJri
tvln C. Smith said "the only one i JuG.OOO worth" "of winning pa'ri-

Monday C.P.O. vs. M.R.A. j received was from an anonymous mutuel tickets during the first half
Tuesday Mottas vs.' Buick. writer who said, "Take off the of the 1955 racing season in New
Wedcnsuay Mot t a s vs. 'streets all the cars that aren't Jersey. The money goes to the

.... .M -w

V In. i-usuA ... I i

C.P.O.

paid for."

state when unclaimed in 60 days.

Some oeoole not only keep you

from being lonely they make
you wish you were. hao

... ALL JIAKb . i
Used Cars
Best Buys at
CO LP AN
and the new
C0LPAN OVER-FLOW LOT
across the street

This Woek't
LUCKY BUYER SPECIAL
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COLPAN Recondiiioned
COLPAN Safelv Qiecked
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'52 BUICK
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50 OLDSM0BILE
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750.
495.
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FAST FRIENDLY FINANCINGS

LISTEN: COLPAN brings you the lottery drawing!

Sundays: 10:55 a.m. Radir Panamerlcana
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b)



! I
4
111 )
S i I H i
C API I O L I i
35c. 20c.
John Wayne and
Lana Turner, In
THE SEA CHASE
- Also:.
Fd. fl. Robinson, in
I LIE GAL
i V O L I
BANK NIGHT'
BLACKBEARD
THE PIRATE
- Also:
CRY DANGER
CII1T0AL Thcatrn
75c. : 40c.
WEEKEND RELEASE!
An exciting drama of the We.it...
Ki;k Douglas and Lisa Martinelli, in
INDIAN FIGHTER
in Cinemascope and Technicolor!
Shows: '1:15, 3:10, 5:65. 7:09. 9:00 p.m.
LUX 'THEATRE-
.DRIVE-IN Tiicnire
CECILIA THEATRE.
RIO
VICTORIA
75c.
48c.
6 Of.
30c.
Bank Night $300.00
Gold Prize!
James Mason, in
PRINCE VALIANT
- Plus:
Anne Baxter, In
OUTCAST OF
POKER
-BRONCO
BUST H
1 Plus: 1
CATTLE
R I V E R
WEEKEND RELEASE! Out of Pan Pan-cho
cho Pan-cho Villa's fabulous saga, comes this
living story!...
Rory Calhoun Shelley Winters
Gilbert Roland, in
The Treasure of Pancho Villa
In SuperScope and Technicolor!
Shows: 2:55 4:31 6:41 8:51 p.m.
Popular Night! $1.10 PER CAR!
CLARK GABLE
LORETTA YOING
in
KEY TO THE CITY
In cinemascope and Technicolor!
Burt Lancaster Diana Foster, in
THE KENTUCKIAN
Also: Ralph Meeker Mala English, in
DESERT SANDS
In Technicolor!

c

SIDE GLANCES

ByCoIbrcith

r

i Mo
. & A

' ,ri

-1

I-

T.M (. U.S t. L.I.
t 1IU T Sir.,. If.

2-71

."Such dumb problems! I wouldn't be able to stand that
school except tomorrow teacher'e going to let me help
her with her income tax!"

INSPECTING a' platoon of Military Policeman during a honor guard ceremony In his honor is Ma.. Gen. William H. Maglliy
U.S. Army Provost Marshal, who is currently touring Canal Zone Military Police Installations. With the general is Maj.
Davln L. Cantor, commander of the review troops from the 33d Infantry at Fort Kobbe. (U.S. Army Photo)

HOLLYOT

MOVIES v TV HAD,

Erskiae Johnson

HOLLYWOOD -(NEA)- Guys
and Dolls: Susan Hayward is count counting
ing counting i last-act curt Sin any,, day
now in her long battle with Jess
Barker. Legal decisions have fa
vored,her recently and, there's a
possibility that she will be divorced
and free to marry again by June

. French-pastry Josanne Bcren Bcren-ger,
ger, Bcren-ger, all out for a movie career, is
getting.no help from Marlon Bran Brando,
do, Brando, the star to whom she was once
engaged. Hasn't seen, him in
months, she insists . Judy
Garland and Sid Luft aren t over
the rough spots yet. ;
Shf wasn't playing Miss lm lm-mil
mil lm-mil civ when tht want te stt

i.uuir ihnui a divorce, .thtn

changed htr mind.

ill LU w M 1

Ch r i

X k 11 1 I

Even with, Tita Purdom winning
an uncontested divorce from hubby

JSduiund, he and Linda Christian.

are, stacking to that just-good-friends
'story.' ;
But they date two and three
times a week.
Miriam Nelsen won most of htr
demands in the divorct settlement
with Gene Notion. -'

Will
.it fmm
w ).:: J
T

!

1

1 1

.1"

C, M.' KEEN AN AND- H. E. SMALL receive certificates of recog recognition
nition recognition for their contributions to the USARCARIB Suggestion
Program from Col. G. S. Leone, Surgeon General, USARCARIB.
The two men. worked, out an improved vehicle utilization sched schedule
ule schedule which' increased available man-vehicle hours in their dc
partment. Keenan is supervisor, Malaria Control Branch, Pan Panama
ama Panama Area, and Small is supervisor of the Atlantic Sector of
, .that department.

had her

. .... rn f fi.m innl

share ot aumeiuu. "' y'"
unny'side of the street with her
painful spinal condition. Medics
t.., ...rroH hpf to a v ot d all

... ; .-jiuw wiaii iu vuiu juiiiun viiii&tidii

strenuous activity jor a wuul, jis anybody's guess. Interesting that
that includes acting. ; Ty turned down an offer to by-line

NEW NAVY CAPTAIN Comdr. Charles H. McCarthy (left)
wen home to lunch Wednesday, and before the knew what
was happening, he was being sworn in as a captain. Admin Administering
istering Administering the oath is Rear Adm. M. E Miles, commandant, 15th

ment in Honduras" a few years ... i u
back, workel in separate pictures Naval District. McCarthy, who is assistant chief of staff for

logistics on the staff of Miles, and his family will depart the
Isthmus in mid-April for his new duty station in San'Diego,
. Cal. (Official U.S. Navy photograph)

Glenn Ford and Ann Sheridan,'
who stopped speaking to each:

other when they finished "Appoint-

on the MGM lot at the same time

recently. Still no "Howdys" &x

.changed between them. ;

Tyrant Powtr will remain in
Europe for more than a year, and
whether it has anything to do with
his wish to avoid Linda Christian

i.. P.i.r droDoed out of sight

after filing for divorce from Stuart,
Cramef. Ill, and is out-Garboing
Garbo as Hollywood's No. 1 riddle
girl . Doe Avedoh, of the Big
Town TV stanzas, and Director
Don Sieg'el are way up on the ro romance
mance romance summit. Her first marriage
ended tragically ... Uberace and
Margaret Lindsay are dating.
nivtVa'hnit to the exit door

at MGM -was long expected. Now
that she's prdved she can lark it
with the best of them, she'd like to

leave filmusicais tor neavy ui .."
$ttvo Cochran's behind tht
tomoback of host pal Sonny Tufts.
, Michael Rennie and his estranged
wife, Maggie, now. living in Eng England,
land, England, decideu r against any legal
solit for the time being . -!F
' fr d to camble

make. het. wuignj -w -

a magazine article titled, ."What
I've Learned About Women." He

sums it up hi one word: "Nothing."
Keefe Brassclle, all broken up

over his busted marriage and film
career reverses, is self-exiling him himself
self himself to New York Insiders
expected fireworks between Charl Charlton
ton Charlton Heston and Anne Baxter when
she demanded and got story
changes in their new costarring
film, "The Mavericks." Nothing

happened, though.

London stage, sties
wi"le and all, m August tor
r'iin Prihce," her film

with Sir Laurence Ouvier.
D,.r, M.rtin and Jerry Lewis!
l.-.M v,.,b ,,n their teamship, but

onlV for occasional solo flights on, acting career.
?uii. n Rnth stars are eager fori

a change of pace and are r..cre cr
f ingreement that shor divi division
sion division is mathematically healthful
for them.

Anita Ekbtrg't British htart,
Anthony Stool, it on ttop awiyi

from an important Hollywood flick-:

tr tHignmont Gloria Grahamo
and Cy Howard art still trying to
iron out thoir domestic problems,
but thoir intimates are pessimistic.
Rock Hudson and Phyllis Gates
made some important changes in
their list of close ; friends after
their marriage.

' v

BALBOA

STARTS
TOMORROW

Whispers that Shelley Winters
and Tonv Franciosa are secret.lv

wed just won't die down. He's due

in Hollywood this summer for an I p

-.:iu.M;j:m
- Mt

, f

5.1,

The

I V-INema5cOPC

COLOI by DE LUXE

X

J-

X

J.

- LATE SHOWS TONIGHT, 10:30 P. M.

DIABLO HEIGHTS MARGARITA

"CARNIVAL STORY"

"SECRET OF CONVICT
LAKE"

J

SHOWING AT YOVR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TOXIG11TI.

Balboa 4:30, 6:10, 7:50

!. (INI.ITIONkl

8:00

ire

" i IINIVFB.UI.INtF8NlTinilU PiniiK
Sal. "LEFT HAND OF GOD"'

DIABLO UTS. 6:15

Ralh- MEEKER
Maria ENGLISH
"DESERT SANDS"

Saturday "I.OVF, IS A MANY
BPl.F.NnOWEP THINd"
GAMBOA 7:0ft
"Bobby Ware Is Missing"

RtHrltT "IKSFRT SANDS'

C.ATUN

John WAYNE
"HIGH ano the MIGHTY'
Sat. "Stranger On Honcback"

MARGARITA 6:15 7:55

Joel McCRIA
"Stranger On Horseback''
m

Saturday "OFNTI FMFN MARRY

a n BRUNETTES"

PARAISO 1:11 S:t
O HUDSON
;"BENGAt BRIGADE,",:.

SANTA CRIZ 1:11 M

, 0 Doris DAY
"LOVE ME OR WAVE ME"

it:

i

CRISTOBAL 6:15

Atr-Cnndtllnnctf
Oxeorge MONTCJOMERY
Nancv GATES
MASTERSON of KANSAS"

Saturday "RING OF FEAR'

II A POCA

"DAWN AT SOCORRO"

"Kind Hearts And Coronets'

ICAMP BIF.RD ' ;5 J:15

JmM CAGNEV
' "RUN JOR COVER"

iTHEY'VE SEEN A LOT OF HISTORY From George Wash-'
. ington'a presidency to the Atomic Age-that's the amazinf period
claimed to have been spanned by the lives of a single father-son
combination. Oscar Cornelius Jones of Pittsburg, Kan., above,)
is 82 years old. He was born, he says, when his father, whole,
picture he is holding, was a surprisingly robust 78-year-old plan- ;.,
tation owner in Tennessee. That's 160 years of U.S. history,
accounted for right there. The senior Jones, Sam Clemens, was
born Sept. 15, 1795, when Washington was president. He died!
Jan. 7, 1887, at 1he age of 1. Oscar Jones is now a retired
carpenter. According to the War Department, he is the only saw
viving on of a soldier who fought in the War of 1812. y

l H

r

u

YES

, i ( T A HIT I S )

I f VP'SX"" silJj I ''AOS l J
i "r ,r :

7:09 l :

4 6vrt DIW Got

7:45 1 Btt(.:. i

DOUBLE YOUR MONEY FREE!
T A H I T I D
. J 18-47 (137) Central Ave.

I

There are all, sorts' of ways to travel-have you tried the "LA GANTUTA'

Balsa Raft? come and see it at your, own place, the.

RANCHO GARDEN VISITING HOURS

And Sunday you may visit it pROE from 10 a.m. till 5 p.m. during the matinee dantc-you'll
enjoy Pcnsmanian music, featuring Panamas foremost singcrf.lARGARITA ESCALA

EL

10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
5 p.m. to 10 p.m. t

lJOTETSHE'lTrAUOSIN(rSATURDXY NiCrT"

FREE SNACKS DAILY 4 TO 6 P.M.



FRIDAY, MAr.CII 23, 13:S.

f AGE TEN
THE PANAMA AMERICAN A.N LVDLTEXEIXT DAILY NEWSr.lTEIt
w yv TV T O "?1 TTTn flTl TT TTl OI
Class D
olMJ IvMe Mace iobs Jiaan-Mancoam

Reynold Picked Again;
Lifeboat, Cachafaz,
Eric Main Contenders

The Stud San Rafael's promising Chilean colt
Reynold is once more the prospective mutuels favor favorite
ite favorite to cop tomorrow's featured $600 one-mile race
for Class D imported thoroughbreds at the Juan
Franco race track.

The brown son of Whitehall-Relation
went off an odds-on mutuels
favorite last Saturday and finished
second to Topocalma, despite in interference
terference interference by the latter and an al al-legdly
legdly al-legdly deficient ride from jockey
Luis Giraldo who was set down 12
meets because he didn't get Rey Reynold
nold Reynold home first.
Leading rider Alfredo Vasquez
has been assigned the difficult task
of bringing Reynold under the wire
in front tomorrow. Main opposi opposition
tion opposition is expected from Lifeboat, Ca Cachafaz
chafaz Cachafaz and Eric Lifeboat was
third behind Reynold last week.
Jockey Juan Gongora, who rode
Lifeboat last Saturday, also got
a 12 meet suspension for allegedly
not extending his mount to the ut utmost.
most. utmost. Madcap Chilean rider Cris Cris-tian
tian Cris-tian Rebolledo has been assigned i
the mount on Lifeboat this week.
Sj K,.,v'
He ..'

I 2
Uf

' .. .v ': M .J '-:'
:'.:"'''' '11

tiiliif

SHOW 'EM. WILLIE Monte Irvin, his old roommate, lifts
Willie Mays' cap so the people can get a better look at the
Giants' star Irvin, now a Cub outfielder, met his pal before an
exhibition game at Phoenix, Ariz. Veteran is big hope. of Bruins.

Toyland
IS OPEN
ALL THROUGH
THE YEAR
at

FELIX'S New Store
Come to our Toyland on the 2nd floor and
you'll find many. . many just-right toys for
every child of every age!
Our special "HOBBY-SHOP" has everything
for model-planes, motors, etc. ...
THERE IS A "BRONCO-HORSE" FOR THE -YOUNG
ONES TO RIDE ON!
At Our New Store Only!

No. 22-06 Central
Established

.nnnnr?r?rr m

SCOTCH WHISKY

!4C DONALD S MUin

Cachafaz and Eric have both

been dropped down a class after
repeated failures in the upper
hrarkpt hut both showed improve
ment in their most recent starts
and are in good enough shape to
score at a price tomorrow.
Jorge Phillips, riding to his best
form at present, win De aooara
ric while apprentice jockey Segun Segun-do
do Segun-do Carvajal will have the leg up on
Cachafaz.
n ernnia fftrmilin Rapzal. Maria
Stuardo (Fernando Alvarez), Igua-
zu (Hector Ruiz) ana Braaomm
(Raul Gamero) round out the eight eight-horse
horse eight-horse field.
Eleven other races,, including a
$500 special in which Town's Wall
and Hurling Park tangle in a vir virtual
tual virtual match race, complete an in
viting program.
TT"T'
Nlf
v. L$
Ave. Tel. i-1773
cm
1893
Cuee::
LIMITED, D.itillr, Laith. Sctlt

Juan Franco

f.P. Hors
Jockey WgL

lit Race "I" Imported 6'i Fji.JW $375.00 PmI CIcmi 12:45
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Panzaretta F. Alvarez 115
2 Tom Collins R. Gamero 103
3 Qullacoya
V. Castillo 118
j4 Firenze
J 5 Choya
A. Vasquez 118 -R.
Gomez 118 -B.
Baeza 102x 102x-A.
A. 102x-A. Creldidio 107x 107x-G.
G. 107x-G. Duarte lllx lllx-A.
A. lllx-A. Valdivia 110 -V.
Ortega 115
o uaucna
7 Batatazo
8 A. Fulmar
9 Cames
10 lncalca

2nd Rac. "H-2" Imported 7 Fgs.Pwn $400.00 PmI CIoiw 1:15
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Amln Didi
2 J. Fiddling
3 Must Be
4 Espagirico
5 Kensington
6 Panlcus
7 Dixie
8 Discovery
9 D. Duchess
10 Bedulno
R. Gomez
S. Carvajal
J. Jimenez
A. Creldidio
T. Alvarez
B. Aguirre
R. Cristian
C. Lino
A. Vasquez
F. Hidalgo
115
107
105x
105x
106
112
108
115
115
113
3rd Ract "G" Narivci 6Vi Fji
ONE
1 Muneco
V. Castillo 116
C. Ruiz 115
A. Gonzalez 105
B. Baeza 102x
F. Hidalgo 115
A. Creldidio 105x
2 Volador
3 Wlnsaba
4 Sirena
5 Little Blue
6 Bugaba
4th Rac "E" Nativti 6'l Fgs

QUINIELA

lUyuyuy G. Montero 99x
2 Carlota J. Avila 118
3 Filon A. Vergara 108x
4 Dr. Bill A. Creldidio 105x
5 Redondita V. Castillo 115
6 Panchita J. Phillips 113
7 Elenita A. Va&quez 110
8 Blscaya C. Lino 107
5th Rac "D" Nativi
7 Fi
1 Justlna
R. Cristian 110
2 Rabiblanco R. Gomez 112
3 El Pasha M. Guerrero 113
4 Rlna Roi B. Aguirre 117
5(Joe F. Hidaleo 118
6 (La GuarVefia V. Brown 113

6th Rac "G" Imported 1 Mil Purl $450.00 Pool Clowi 1:15
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Emp. Magic
B. Aguirre
F. Alvarez
110
115
115
108
105x
108
106
108
2 M. Melody
3 Fellac
4 M. Maker
5 Gay Spot
6 Tilama
7 Pugilist.
8 Ciprodal
rM. Guerfero
R. Gomez
A. Creldidio
R. Cristian
F. Hidalgo
H. Ruiz

7th Rac. "H-I" Imported 7 Fgt.Puri $400.00 Pool Cloui 4:05
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Happy Abode V. Brown 115
2 C. Prince
R. Gomez 115
3 Lanero
4 Supersun
5 Don Dani
6 Vedette
7 Nesscliffe
8 Opulento
J. Jimenez 105x
B. Baeza 107x
F. Alvarez 108
J. Phillips 115
R. Cristian 110
C, Ruiz 118

8th Ran "H-2" Imported 7 Fgs. Punt $400.00 Pool Cloiti 4:40
. QUINIELA

1 Dona Beatriz B. Baeza
lOOx
llOx
102x
113
115
108
107x
2 G. Wonder A. Creldidio
3 Alo Alo
A. Reyes R.
J. Phillips
6 Matruh
1 7 Marianina
18 Lucky Test
S. Carvajal
. P Aonilrr
110
9 Trirreme :
V. Ortega 115
9th Rac "D" Imported
1 Mil
ONE
1 Begonia
2 Eric
3 M. Stuardo
4 Cachafaz
5 Iguazu
6 Lifeboat
7 Bradomln
8 Reynold
B. Baeza llOx
J. Phillips 115
F. Alvarez 108
8. Carvajal 115x
H. Ruiz 108
R. Cristian 108
R. Gamero 113
A. Vasquez 115
10th Ract "E" Imported 6a Fflt
1 1 Lexdcn
; 2 Onda Real
1 3 Donny Boy
A. Creldidio f7x
J. Adames 97x
J. Avtla 119
R. Cristian 108
A. Gonzalez 118
B. Aguirre 115
F. Hidalgo 110
EIKO
5 S., Girl
6 Orn. Star
7 Lion's Claw
11th Rc 'Special" tmfv-'s Ffi
1 R. Stream F. Hidalgo 110
2 Melrose R. Gomez 103
3 H. Park B. Aguirre 113
4 Town's Wall F. Alvarez 113
5 Blue Comet G. Montero lOOx
6 (Semlpleno S. Carvajal lOOx
7 (Dun G. Prescott 109
12th Ract "C" N.ti., iVt t
1 Nacho 8. Carvajal 107x
2 Portal J. Phillips 115
3 Ika E. DariolO?
4 Don Brlgido A. Vasquez 110
1
; J J
1
'II IL vl rt

T! 4

v ,1-1 n:

Graded Entries

COMMENT
ODDS
Early speed only
151
10-1
21
4 1
5-1
'31
31
30-1
15-1
25-2
i
Longshot possibility
rorm indicates
-Dangerous this time
Dropped in class i
Will be close up
Depends on start
Nothing in months
Shoing improvement
Has shown nothing
Hard to beat here
Usually disappoints
Hasn't shown much
Nothing in months
Big flop to date
Should fight it out
Good finish expected
Would pay off
Rates good chance
Bad legs hamper
f
2-1
4 1
15-1
10-1
5-1
2- 1
3- 1
30-1
4- 1
5- 1
Pum $275.00 Pool Cloiti 1:45
TWO
Ran well in last
--Should fight it out
Must improve here
Has strong finish
Back in top form
Returns in good shape
4- 1
2- 1
5- 1
3- 1
3-1
21
Purtt $275.00 Pl CImm 2:20
Quits badly in stretch
-rDropped in class
Ran well in last
Returns fr.- m .tff
Depends on start
Could score again
Usually disappoints
Excluded from bettinj
8-1
8-1
4-1
4-1
3-1
2-1
(Fracti (Fractious)
ous) (Fractious) Pun $300.00 Pool Ctom 2:55
Returns from layoff
3-1
10-1
2-1
2-1
EVEN
EVEN
Returns; not ready
Could make it again
Hard to catch here
Poor recent races
Was never better
Racing to good form
-i-Seeks third victory
Could be upsctter 1
Not good enough
Would pay well
Nothing in months
Dangerous contender
Distance to liking
' 2-1
; 3-2
10-1
15-1
10-1
15-1
3- 2
4- 1
Returna from layoff
10-1
25-1
2- 1
15-1
3- 1
3-2
2-1
xxxx
Nothing to indicate
Worth another bet
Weak effort in last
Fastest at getaway
Back in best form
Jockey should help
Excluded from betting
Ran well In last 3-1
Not against these 10-1
Should be close up 4-1
Nothing recently 15-1
Mutuels favorite 1 3-2
Hard to beat here 2-1
Nothine to indicate t 25-t
Has strong finish 2-1
Excluded from betting XXXX
Pun. $600.00
. TWO
Pool Clous 5:15
Returns from brief rest
Could be upsetter
Distance to liking
Ran well in last
Has god finish
No. 1 contender
Dropped in class
Seems best of bunch
5-1
10-1
4- 1
3-1
5-1
2-1
15-1
EVEN
Purtt $550.00 Pol CIm.i, 5:40
Nothing tO Tecommend
Blazing early speed
Dropped in class
Could go all the way
Could score at price
Gets stillest test
Good recent races
30-1
20-1
15-1
, 2-1
S-l
EVEN
3-2
Pur $500.00 Pool Clowi.
Not ready yet
Good early speed
25-1
30-1
EVEN
3-5
8-1
Hard to beat here
Should finally make
it
Longjhot possibility
Disappointment thus far
Ran well in debut
31
3-1
Urn $125.00 Pttl Clet.i....
Tjcks real clans 2-1
Rturns from layoff 3-2
Not good enough 5-1
-Hard to beat here EVEN

v Tb Pc:.r TslIO El ARRAIjOUE
playt Fridays and Saturdays at thv i

CLUB-4r3 0

?w In tU sir-conditioned B
from mldniaht to 4

" .... r..

fm ,., ,,)! rtu.! .'. i HJ

Al Lopez Says Score
Soon Will Be Best
Pitcher In Baseball

By CARL LUNDQUIST
United Press Sports Writer
TUCSON, Ariz. Manager Al
Lopez of the Indians declared
Thursday that "in two years or
less maybe by next season Herb
Score will be the best pitcher in
baseball.'..
Score was warming up for an
exhibition game and, although, he
wasn't throwing at full speed, the
ball did tricks. His fast ball 'took
Off."-- i ;
"Wild? Well, he managed nv t
of the time now to get the ball
where he wants it, but the batters
don't dig in on him.
"I feel better now about being
in the big league," said Score.
"But honestly, there was a time
last season when I didn't think I
was going to make It.
"There was a stretch of three
or four games when I couldn't do
anything right. My control was
way off and when I eased up try
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Second Half Standings
Team Von Lost Pet
Gibraltar Life 5 2 .715
Lincoln Life 4 3 .572
Police 4 4 .500
Sevmour Aeency ; 4 .ww
Elks 1414 3 ; 4 .429
Spur Cola i .' 2- 5 .285
Seymour Agency 2, Spur Cola 1
Tn hatiiitlfiil onrl wall nlaVPfl
Alt n MVutaiw c
game Wednesday, afternoon Sey-
Fastlicb
- -.
League
Won Lost
Palomas .............. 5.3
Ocelots ................ 5 4
Pumas ................ 5 5.
Conejos ,, 4 4
Macaws ............... 3 6
Jack Sutherland's Ocelots beat
the Pumas Thursday afternoon
to make the Fastllch League
race for the second half one of
the closest in years:
Moe Schoch, on the mound for
the Ocelots, gave up but one hit
and retired the last 14 batters
in a row.
The league will resume play on
Monday, April 2, with the Pumas
meeting the Macaws.
The box score:
Ocelots
McGrlff. c 1
Ab R II PaA
3 0 0 9 1
W. Engelke, cf ...
3. Morris, 2b .....
3 0
3 1
0
0
0
4
Engelke. rf ....
2 111
Ammirati, 3b ....
Schoch, n i
3 1 1 2
Thompson, ss ......
Laatz. lb -.
Tubbs, lb' ....i;..
jas. Reynolds. If
McNall, If
R. Morrlss x
Totals...
23 4 5 21 8
Pumas
Trower, If 3
Priest, 3b ........ 3
0 0
1 0
Hele, cf ., 2
1 0
Reynolds, p ..... 2 0 1 2 2
Webb, c 3 10 3 0
A. Scott, lb 3 0 0- 5 0!
Roe, rf : 1 0 0 0 0
Pearl .....r.;.... 1 0 0 0 0
Schwarzrock, ss . 3 0,0 5 2
Cunningham, 2b 2 0 0 1 1
' Totals ' 1 '23 2 1 18 5
, x-R. Morrlss ran for Laatz.
Pumas 011O00 02 1 2
Ocelots 000 112 x 4 5 3
SUMMARY Errors: J. Mor Morris,
ris, Morris, Ammirati, Thompson, Priest,
A. Scott, Cunningham. Runs
batted in: Joe Reynolds, Schoch,
Ammirati. McGrlff. Two base
hits: Joe Reynolds, J. Engelke.
Sacrifices: W. Engelke. Double
plays: Joe Reynolds, Priest. Left
on bases: Ocelots 6, Pumas 1.
Bases on balla off: Schoch 3,
Revnnlds A. Rt.rik nuts Viv
Schoch P.evnnldH 3. Wlnnlnir
pitcher: Schoch. Losing pitcher:
j oe Key noias. umpires: Moni Moni-Dlaz.
Dlaz. Moni-Dlaz. Scorer: Magee. Time: 1:25.
Balboa Bar
30 a.m.
r.

ing to get the ball over the hitters

teed oil on me.
"Rut what nra reallv ere it t
bout it was the way Al stayed with
me. He didn't take me out of the
oitchini rotation or put me in tne
bullpen. Every time it was my
turn to pitch he let me work.
The way he stuck with me
helped my confidence. Mel
Harder, our pitching coach,
worked with me and told me to
be more relaxed. And I guess
more than anyone else, the good
Lord stayed with me,".
It rieve.lnned that it was the
faith that moves mountains. For
after the all-star game at mid-season,
Score settled down and had
an 8-3 won and lost record during
the last hall of tne season, wnere wnere-as
as wnere-as during the first half he was 8-7.
He would up with 245 strikeouts,
a record for, a rookie, and he had
154 walks, an excellent ration. He
easily won rookie-of-the-year hon honors
ors honors in the American League.
rnour Aeencv ; moved into a tie
with Police for third 'place in the
Pacific Little League by virtue
of a two to one win over Spur
Cola.
Gary Anderson pitching for
Seymour held the spur coia
lads to four hits. The first hit
off Anderson came in the fourth
innine with one out when Dilfer
got a double. The-only score for
Spur Cola came in the bottom
of the sixth -inning. Freddy
Chase led. off with a single, and
stole-second. Zelnick grounded
out second to first Chase taking
thir don the' play. Bobby Diner
got his second hit of the game
and drove In Chase for the only
run, Dilfer advanced to secohd
o na passed, ball ana with one
out and the tying run on sec second,
ond, second, Anderson' settled down,
struck out Boswell and got Ry
bickl on a ground ball third to
first to ena tne ball game.
Ryblckl pitching for Spur Co
la also gave ud just four hits but
Seymour was able to push across
two big runs. With one out in
the fourth., Barty Mallorv lined
4 single, -went to second on a
single by Bobby Boatwright, both
runners advancing1 on a wua
pitch. .Mallory scored on a
ground ball to third, the: batter
being thrown out at first. In the
fifth Kenny Anderson led off
with a single, advanced to sec second
ond second on a walk to Gary Ander
son, however a ground ball hit
back to the pitcher by Brockman
erased Kenny Anderson at third.
with runners on at first and
second. John Carlson hit safely
and Gary Anderson scored what
proved to be tne winning run.
For Seymour, Gary Anderson
won his first same of the second
half, eivinar ud one run on four
hits, tust one walk and eieht
strikeouts. Ryblckl lost his first
game of the second nail giving
up two runs on lour hits, walk
lng two and striking out two.
Two beautiful fielding gems
were turned in during the game.
In the first inning, centerflelder
Albritton for the Spur cola
team made a running catch of
a fly ball by Boatwright, fell
down, but held on to the ball for
the third out of the inning. In
the third,, second baseman Ken Kenny
ny Kenny Anderson for Seymour, rob
bed Albritton of a hit -when he
stabbed a hard line drive.
The box score:;
Seymour Agency Ab R H
Carlson, If ....... .,... 3 0 1
Corrigan, C. rf ........ 300
Mallory, lb 2 1 1
Boatwright, 3b 3- 0 1
Huddleston, ss 3 0 0
Dubbs, c 2 0 0
Anderson, K. 2b ........ 2 0 1
Anderson, G. p ........ 1 10
Brockman, cf 20 0
21 2 4
Spur Cola
Bowen, 3b ............. 3
Albritton, cf 3
Chase, ss 3
Zelnick, If ............. 3
Dilfer, lb .............. 3
Boswell, c 3
Ryblckl, p ............. 2
Perantie, 2b 1
Feeney, G. rf .......... 1; 0
Bradshaw, C. rf ....... 1 0
23 1 4
Wov f ncanto .35 .20
Clark Gable Jane Russell
, in "THE TALL MEN"
, ; o In Cinemascope 1
Andre Morrell, in
"GCLESN LINK"

Todm IDEAL 70 TO
"ADV. OF CAPT. AFRICA"
Cha pters 6 and 7.
"CO. Kir AND GASOLINS
ALLEY"
"n thi5.0u!!aw Trail"

by
JOE WILLIAMS

MIAMI BEACH. JUST WHAT DID HAPPEN to Nashua
The big bay colt was beaten off too badly for the weights to
have been a factor. Condition? Actually, he was in better shape
than. when he won the Wldener a month ago, making his bow
as a 4-year-old. The track? It was cuppy but fast and he'd
previously shown a liking for the strip. Bad racing Juck? It
couldn't have been that. He was off well and at no subsequent
time was he Jammed or crowded. And yet the odds-on favorite
was able to beat only two horses in a field of seven and never
looked. worse. How come? ; v. ..i :
' After sleeping on it, Sunny Jim Fitstslmmons, the patrl
archal trainer, told me: "I've always known it was foolish U
try to talk to horses and I'm beginning to think it's also a mis.
take to try to think for them... anyway, from now on I'll
let Nashua think for himself. He can run his own race. If
will be up to him and Eddie (Arcaro) to decide whether they
want to set the pace or come from behind. I don't believe
Eddie and Nashua will have any trouble reaching an agree,
ment. Nashua will see to that"
THIS IS THE CLOSEST I've come to a rational explana explana-tion
tion explana-tion of the young season's first major upset. Because of the
top weight (129), the distance (one. mile-and-a-tjuarter) and
the presence of sharp early speed, Arcarc- was instructed to
hold his mount under restraint for the first half, or three three-quarters,
quarters, three-quarters, and then move with him. Nashua seemed to coop coop-erate
erate coop-erate congenially up to the point where the jock signified the
moment had come to move.. Then his attitude appeared to be
"Nuts tOt you, Mr. Arcaro. When I felt, like running, you
wouldn't let me. Now, if you're, in such a hurry, call a cab.B.
"He acted just like that in the Cowdin Stakes when he was
a 2-year-old," recalled Mr. Fitz. ul guess when he wants to
go, youve just got to let him go." In effect, the old master
was saying Nashua can't be rated with any degree of eonfi.
dence. If this was true when he was 2, it obviously is nothing
new, and presumably the syndicators who paid all that dough
for him have no reason to be alarmed. Still, it would be futile
to attempt to deny that Nashua lost considerable prestige, or
that many will insist that he come back and prove It was all
a mistake, before listing him with the turf's super dupers. V
RACING PEOPLE HAVE WHAT might appear at first
?we ,.inc2nuous ay '? regarding such improbable epi.
sides. Thus, head synaicator Leslie Combs is typically self self-assurlng
assurlng self-assurlng when he says: "I would have felt mtich worse if he
had gotten beaten by a nose." The reasoning is this: A close
marking defeat would have Indicated a true test, with Nashua
proving unequal to it. and having no ejSisSMgTB
fi6"!8 P1 so little zest for the job, it was clear
that there had to be an explanation, that this cerlainly wasn't
his real form How sound this reasoning is; as applied "o
Nashua New York rail birds will be able to determine for
themselves pretty soon. The colt ships from here this week
S Town PIeSe Plans are t0 8tart hlm next in the
As even the newsboys in Uwer Slobbovia must knsw fcv
now, first money $83,001 in the Gulfstream Handicap would
have enabled Nashua to break Citation's record as T racing
leading money earner with thousands to spare. Instead th
best be comd" do was $2500. Probably it's just aswei thaf J
Nashua t(they,cau hin Mr. Millions down here) didn't have to7
tL hi?.? f,c,,.eUry' ?"ic t0 co,,ect b money in person.
irttW2 t 1 flum trout his four-footed recklers
might have been a greater humiliation than he cduld stand.
nnJS, raETIME COME to inquire whatever became of
Commissioner Ford Frick? Or has he -officially delegated Ted
WiUiams to speak for baseball?" it ia hardly likelv that the
Red Sox hitter's blanket indictment ot "SZ ScS ind
"gutless draft board" (the "gutless sports writers Tare of
course unimportant) did much to U-SSnSodS
baseball in Washington. If Frick hasn't already moved tc Jacifv
henT&t he ude intemperate bapP.
ne isn t the smooth, diplomatic operator he is nichirH kI
BiUy Martin echoed Williains' abuse, toen s2 ?Si h.
noted, quickly denied that he had, tKLKS?
u na long been the position of this denartmm that .n.
boardQTed swiftly, 'jggg Podres

Early, Easy Success
May Have Spoiled
. Mickey Mantle

' By OSCAR FRALEY 1
. United Press Sports Writer I
' 'TVEW YORK The major ques question
tion question in the major leagues today is
wueuier, w paraphrase another
hit show, success spoiled Mickey
Mantle.
For the kid from Oklahoma,
there can ..be slight question but
what success came too easily. It
is equally undebatable that he
hasn't earned it, to date. '
v Which is why they are saying
that 1956 is the year of decision
for. the commercial clouter from
Commerce.
Mickey was only 19 when, in
1950 he took the gigantic leap from
juyun in me class L- Western
Leaeue all thn uiu nn ih. v..
tj wff v. v. au-
kees. Immediately he was hailed
uie new joe uiMaggio. I
Before you take this as a knock,'
let's face the fact that Mantle was
the American League home run
cnampion in 1955 with 37 shots out
of the Dark. But thin ia nnr .il
ly homerie. Admit, too, that'Wil-
ue mays 01 uie uiants won the Na-
uunai league nue witn 51.
Going along with those statis statistics
tics statistics are the Mays' batting aver averages
ages averages of .345 to win the NL title in
1954 and his "lowly" .319 of last
season against "Mantle's all time
best of .311 in 1952 and .306 of
last season.
The answer, as admitted a a-round
round a-round Mantle's own club, is that
ma-star Mirkpv is tinm.min.ra
-tf: He is, like a lot of others, ; in-rj
uuencea oy Kaipn Kiner s re remark
mark remark that "home run hitters
ride in Cadillacs and high aver
age hitters ride in Fords."
To be Sure, Mantle has deliver delivered
ed delivered some mammoth belts. One of
the worst things that could have

ngton in 1953 and if you are look look-g
g look-g mentl indications he is
pm0 'Wt of the spring training
camps to be most proud these
lys of M5? last delivered...,.-

Cardinals ,gainst the
This it would seem,- is not the
mental mechanics of a young fel fellow
low fellow determined to change his
ways or his batting average.
Maybe you can come up with
someone who is fleeter of foot
than the Oklahoma Antelope but I
cant. Steaming down to first, he
goes quicker than the rent mon mon-ey
ey mon-ey on opening day at Belmont
Th,,s m can reaUy step it.
Which Ion? has ansaH M,.

er Casey Stengel to. observe that
Mantle, if he so desired, could add
a cool 20 points-at least-to his
batting average by applying him
self to the business of getting on
base.
Butaparently Mantle has bis
mind set on being a great home
run hitter. As such, he is a' free
swinger and, like all such, he
must take more than the accept,
ed number of strike-outs. When
that happens he frets himself
right into a vacuum.
"I'm through with going for
those sucker pitches," be insisted'
this spring. "I'm going to ctf I
down on those strikeouts." ,.
If he doesn't, he'll crack 'some
more tremendous home runs and
Tnfl Ttrncntu

Which is why the Mantle1 story
remains to be told.

BCSY SO FAR
BLOOMINGTON, Ind. -. (NEA)
Wally Choice closed out his col collegiate
legiate collegiate basketball career by spU
ts a tew l:-..!.asa f 1 i r 1



TEE PA.NAJLI AXESICAN AN l.NDEFENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PACE ELEVEJI
) .. '
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V il w y v

FRIDAY, Mir.CII 23, 155S

216 Athletes Ready
To Go In 18 Events

By ten o'clock tonight, the seventh annual Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Relays will be history. Before that time, how-,
eyer, the track fans of the Canal Zone and Panama
will be treated to 18 events of razor sharp compe competition
tition competition among the best that the Canal Zone has to nt nt-f
f nt-f er. From the future track stars in the elementary
schools through the established performers in Junior
College and the military, it is anticipated that f in-
ishes will be closer than ever before.

The brief opening ceremony.'hand to make the presentation

which will honor Charles Magee

for his years 01 service w w"
Zone School athletics, will get
the colorful track and field car-

ii Aff tn a. treat sian at 11

n.m. Tne iirsi nnais ;
i.in t. 7-sn and from

time until the final event has
been written into the score book
things will happen fast and fu furiously.
riously. furiously.
Relays Queen Shirley Ransom
will officially open the meet dur during
ing during the pre meet ceremonies.
Miss Ransom along with t Louise
Tate and Angela Lee will be on

of trophies to the top three Indi

viduals or warns in eacn event
AlhrnnV Alp Form Rase has

been established as the favorite

get! to take the team title, but

that

Grapefruit

gue

Baltimore -410 001 002-8 13 0
Cleveland 210 100101-6 10 2
Wilson, Lockr 1, Dortah &
and smith; Agulrre, Nichols -(8),
Daley -7), Ninnick (9) and He He-gan
gan He-gan yHR-Adam8 (Bal), Wilson
(Bal) Segrist (BaDWP WU WU-son.
son. WU-son. LP Aguirre.
rki.. mnnnhnno 17 1

v --- --- f.
v m ?onnnoi4x 8 9 0

Minner. Andre 6), Davis (8)
and Landrith, McCullough J6) ;
tuji. Tirviir AV a.nd Kail.

Schmidt (8). HR Bresoudf (NY

Spencer" (NY), Sauer (UW,
Mays (NY). WP-Liddle LP LP-Minner.
Minner. LP-Minner. Montreal 126 000 000- 9 13 3

II, Aiiy io

s gcnossier, unnsi r "r

Til.- MrDev tt (8 ana buu,

-fitnato (5 : Arnold, portocarre portocarre-!
! portocarre-! re, Alex Kellner (4,'Al Romber Romber-i
i Romber-i cer,(7) and Joe Ginsberg, Mc-
Kenzle:(7). WP -KeUner,LP-f
Faust. ;'.

Boston, (A) 000 000 0112 1
Pittsburgh 000 000 100 1 9 1
F. Sullivan, Brewer 8V and H.
Sullvan; Friend, Llttlefield (8)
and Kravltz- WP Brewer; LP
Llttlefield..,.-

GUN CLUB
NOTES

City Bowling Tourney Results

SINGLES EVENT

(with handicap)

r.AMBOA CVS CLl'B

The Gamboa Gun Club will LEADERS FIRST NIGHT OF LEADERS IN THE ALL EVENTS

hold its annual Easter -Ham
Shoot starting at 9:30 a.m. on

Sunday, March 25. -Guns
will bp available for per

sons not having same. Winner of,

each event will receive a 12 id.

canned ham. Runner-up will al

so receive a consolation prize.

BATTING .500
BALTIMORE. Md. (NEAV -Of
the last 10 Preakness winners,
five were named "Horse of the
year." They were Assault. Cita Citation,
tion, Citation, Capot,. Hill Prince and Nas Nashua.
hua. Nashua. ,'

Name

Kutsch
Larrabee
Keeflin

jZeletes .

Motykiwlcz
Granata .
Helton .
Banks .
Reynolds'
Pahl .
Coffey .
Best .

Scratch
. 643
. 594
.533
. 581
. 556
, 553
. 520
. 529
. 512
. 474
.602
. 581

Hdcp
50
60
106
58
74
74
106.
94
106
142
8
22

Total
693
654
639
639
630
627
626
623.
618
616
610
603

Kutsch ..1873
Pahl 1867
Granata 1847
Zelctes 1845
Bus i 1841
Motyklewicz ........... 1825
Aimed a.. 1796
Banks 1794
Larrabee 1775
Kunkel ............... 1767

CiricL 040 030 03010 10 0
Wash, v 000 000120 3 17 2
ipnwir nnri Rureess. Sllvera

rot Rrodowskl. Clark (6) Grob

(9) and Courtney, WP Fowler;
LP Brodowski.
ninnsniwrt fl 10 1

rhr-an (k onn nn?. 40x 8 12 1

Burdette, Cave (5) Sleater (6)
Johnson (7) and Rice, Roselil
(7): Pierce, Stuffel (6) Papal (8)
and Lollar. HR Dobv (Chi), 2.
WP-Stuffel; LP-Sleater.

TJrnnlflvn OOO (1(10 4004 7 0

Detroit s OOft 002 0002 8 0

TemnUtrin' rnl. (fil Walz (7)

and Campanella; Gromek, Aber
(5) Wojey (8) and P o r ter,
Tliomrjson (7). HR Porter

(Det) ; Snider (Bkn) WP Cole;
LP Aber.

St. Louis 101 011 1117 12 1
N. Y. (A) 020 010 020 5 10 1

mwau T .nPim d and Ear

ni, Rand (7); Turley, De Palo
(7) Staley (9) and Silvera. HR-
Rchoendlenst (St. L.) Moon (St.

L) Muslal (St. L.v Rand St. L.0
WP Mell; I P-Tu'-lfly.

the

potent Athletic Club team and

a cnanenging b.h.s. ouuu nave

plana to make this a real inter interesting
esting interesting affair. The Flyers will
hav tn xnrpAd their 14 man

team over a lot of events, while

the A.C. has 20 and bhs zs io
cover the same events. This Is a a-hmit
hmit a-hmit th onlv thln that will

keep the Flyers from adding the

Relays trophy to tneir couecuon.

Tn nrrtpr tn ocpnmmndate the

fans the box office will open at
A nm ith nil cpflt.a Kpllinff for

50 cetns, except elementary
school children who will pay 251

ppnrx .Tumor ana senior nigu

students with S.A. cards will be
admitted free of charge.
These are the records that
some 218. athletes will be trying
to break in the Balboa Relays tonight.

Tn1 Vault: 11 ft. 10 In. 1955,

Curtis Jefferies (JO.
Rhnt Put' K4 ft. 2i. In. 1953.

Ramon Rosarlo (504th FA).

High Jump: 6 it. 2j in. mi,
Bob Gibson (AC). i ; -.
Broad Jump: 21 ft. .11 ln ln-1953,
1953, ln-1953, Noel Gibson (AC).
Discus: 141 ft. 1 in-1853, Ray
Nlcklsher (JO.
High Hurdles: 14.4 1954. John
Mclntyre (AC).
10A Yard Dash: 9 8 1952, Oliver

Swabe (AC).

Mile Run: 4:50.2 195?, rausu rausu-no
no rausu-no Lopez (Panama).
Elementarv 440 Yard Relay:

57.2 1955. Fabrega, Horton, Camp,
Perez. (Ancon).

Low-JHuraiesL zu.u m,
Mclntyre (AO.- H

440 Yara Keiay:
Richard, Grennion.'Lashley, Wil

son (Panama).
7th Grade 440 Yard Relay: 52.8
1953. cazorla. Olivarez, Colon.

Curdts (BJHS).
u.Hl.v R.kv S0 1!)SS. Mc-

Neely, Travis, Gudlet, Smith (Al-

brook AFB. . ....

8th Grade 440 Relay: w:i iva.

Mlzrachi, Matos, Lotfe, Smith

(CJHS)
880 Yard Relay: 1:34.3 1952,

Richard. Grennion, Jacob, Wil

son (Panama). I

7th Grade 100 Yara uasn t t
1955. John Peddlcord (BJHS).
: 8th Grade 100 Yard Dash: 11.0

1955. Charles French (CJHS).

Mile Relay: 3:3.o iou lrouu

Thompson, Schulte, McArthur

(JO, ; .v . ..
Juan Franco lips
By LL'IS ROMER
1 Firenze Qnllacoya

2 Amln Didi ranicus
S-JBuraba
4 Elcnlta Redendita
5 La Guararena (e) El Pasha
Meledy Empire Magic
7 Lanero- Vedette
g Lucky Test Cartillero
9 Cachafaz Reynold
18 Ornamental Star Lion's Claw
11 Town's Wall Hurling Park
12 Nacho Don Brigade

READY TO GO Say, boys, it Isn't legal with three batons, even If it Is easier that "way. Well
anyway, you can't blame Kenny Wheeler, Dan W 1 n k 1 o s k y, Owen Sutherland, and Charlie
French lor trying to find some way to speed up their 440 and 880 yard relay teams. These boys
will be running in these events for Balboa High in the Balboa Relays tonight. They figure to
finish well up In the money with a best time of 46.8 in the one lap event, and 1:37.9 In the two
" lapper.

ARROW SHIRTS

Just say:
"CHARGE IT"

LA PARISIEN
Central Avenue 113 (near Saving Bank)

Vii..5'ft'!,.:i.','7 i

i.. y sat

-.I
'4

CUMBERBATCH SHARPENS BattHn' Byron Cumberbatch, who fights Toto Ibarra in a
'tcn-rourid return match at La Macarena bullring Sunday, wallops the heavy bag at the Ma Ma-ranon
ranon Ma-ranon Gym as he hears the end of his .training for the big bout. The Calidonia battler
(will finish up his drills today with skipping, ca asthenics and five rounds of sparring. He de defeated
feated defeated Ibarra by TKO at the National Gym D ec. 18.
WhHe Sox Getting Big Boost
From Doby's Spring Clouting

-'BlllMBIRfci i- in iliigiV-iirrrrt'niiiliiiir.

By FRED DOWN .Sox' lineup. .He's making one of
the best spring showings of his
NEW YORK, March 23 (UP) 'career and White Sox enthusiasts
Larry Doby flashed a .438 batting .believe he has a good chance to
average today as proof the Chica- win his third American Leagtie

go White Sox made no mistane nome run uue ims year,

when they traded shortstop Chico

Carrasquel to acquire him1 from

the Cleveland Indians.
Manager Marty Marion was
seeking power when he aurrender aurrender-ed
ed aurrender-ed the slick-fielding Carrasquel to
get Doby- and p-o-w-e-r is exact exactly
ly exactly what the 31-year-old center-

fielder has injected into the White

So far, the frees winging Doby
has clouted 14 hitsincluding five

homers and two doubles, in 32
times at bat in the Grapefruit

League. He's scored eight runs,

driven in 12 and compiled 31 total

bases. r
Doby was almost the whole
show ytttorday when ho hit two

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

I

MADUUITO'Si

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Equipment of all kinds, .
and for all ages!
' BASKETBALL
BASEBALL
VOLLEYBALL
UNIFORMS
RACKETS
SOCKS
o BALLS
o SOFTBALL
TENNIS
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I pA9K0AIL PAIS

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-.-L-f.:.n.DUnO,-Jr;

PANAMA COLON

4 (.. A

Diamond Diggings

By Victor Gray

Ninth of a torlot of closoups and
evaluation of Major League Clubs
in the 1954 Pennant Race)
. ,. .. i
BALTIMORE ORIOLES (A. L.)

The 'picture that presents Itself

today in tne Historical cny oi Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore is far different from that of
iqi whon snaiMmm Memorial Sta

dium was rehabilitated as a Major

League ball park. The prevailing
utitiiation was one of iov over hav

ing major league ball after an
absence of nearly half a century,
and every fan thought it his or

i -..... A... tha,. utinonun

tnr th hnmn tpsm.

Ai9t Tn iqw wa find the same

fans in a most unconcerned mood,

and the lot of tne once-cnensnea
Orioles is now being discussed in
a rather half-hearted and disin disinterested
terested disinterested manner.
pui Richards, who at the end

of '54 quit the White Sox to ac

cept the position oi general man manager
ager manager "d field boss of the Orioles,
hi Hint mnv sleeoless aieht

I trying to figure out some way to

give the fans a winning oau ciud,
even going to the extent of invest investing
ing investing close to half a million dollars
ih. nlnh'a mnnwr in untried kids.

'via the bonus "route:

The Thin Man of Watchihow.
koo, starts the sotton of 1956 with
a tem which i doomod to fin finish
ish finish in stcond division.
A pRching staff of ri'tht-lnwlrrs
Jim Wilson, Erv PaUa, Hcclor
".Skinny" lirown, Ray Moore, IUH

Hon to southpaws Bill Wiht and
Art Schallock is not liable to create
any degree of surprise to rival bat batters.
ters. batters. :'
The possible infield of Gus Trian Trian-dos
dos Trian-dos on first, Bud Leppcrt or Wit Witty
ty Witty Quintana at second, Kal Sep.

nst at third and Cuban Willie Mi Miranda
randa Miranda at shortstop, cannot be count counted
ed counted upon to supply the necessary
defensive strength.
In the outer gardens, the bright brightest
est brightest spot appears to be young Jim
Pisoni, who this spring has shown
surprising ability as a hitter. Ve Veterans
terans Veterans Dave PhHlcy, Cal Abrams,
Chuck Diering and Dave Pope are
still with the club, but according

to manager Richards, none of
them is capable of supplying the
club, with the much needed "long
ball."
Hal Smith, who along with Gus
Triandos and several other play players
ers players eame to the Orioles from the
Yankees in exchange for' "Bullet"

Bob Turley and Don Larsen, will
do the bulk o" the catching along
with Gus Triandos.
Speaking of Triandos, the big
Italo-American is currently being
sought by the Cleveland Club, but
the Orioles front office have turned
dowrr all -proposals' A- long-ball
hitter' and RBI man are the prin principals
cipals principals demanded in the exchange
for Big Gus.
Our final analysis on the Oriol Oriol-ts
ts Oriol-ts it follows: Pit.-t : Weak
Irifk'd: P' 'V. C-' : feeds
jnrtfi I I ,. -i s. C- : Fair

homers fo load a 12-hit attack
that gave the White Sox an 1-4
decision over the Milwaukoo
Bravts and stretched thair win winning
ning winning streak to three games. The
Sox' overall Grapefruit League
record is 7-4,

It was the fifth straight defeat
for the disappointing Braves, who
saw pitchers Lew Burdette, Paul

Lave. Lou bieater and &rnie John

son pounded without mercy by the
White Sox. The Braves rallied for

three runs in the eigth inning but

Al Papai, trying to make the ma)

ors again after a 23-7 record at

Oklahoma city, came on to out the

Art, Fowler, 33-year-old right

hander who had an 11-10 record
last season, became the first big
leaguer to pitch nine innings this
spring as the Cincinnati Redlegs
downed the Washington Senators,

10-3. fowler yielded 11 hits in all

but pitched six shutout innings

before tiring. ..

The St. Louis Cardinals came
up with a rash of homers by
Stan Musial. Red Schoendienst,

Wally Moon and rookie catcher
Bobby Rand to score a 7-5' triump

over the New York Yankees and

take a 3-2 lead in the spring series

Rookie left-fielder Norm Siebern,

making a strong bid to win a reg

ular job with the Yankees, suf

fered an injured lent knee when
he collided with the outfield wall
but won't miss more than a day

or two.
Norm Zauchin't pinch tingle
with two out in the ninth scored
Jim Piorsall and gave the Boston
Rod sox a 2-1 win ever the Pitt Pittsburgh
sburgh Pittsburgh Pirates.

Relief pitcher Harry Dortsh

snuffed out a bases-filled, none none-out
out none-out threat in the ninth inning to
preserve the Baltimore Orioles' I-

6 victory over the Cleveland In Indians;
dians; Indians; Duke Snider's t h r e e-run
homer his first round-tripper of
the spring enabled the World
Champion Brooklyn Dodgen to
down the Detroit Tigers, 4-2, and
homers by Willie Mays and Daryl
Spencer paced the New York
Giants to an 8-1 win over the Chica

go Cubs in other Grapefuit League
games.

i V'.. 'it-' h '
f j n
P-'H v it

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Youn

For Boycott of Segregate

L

$1000 "TO HELP" Arriving at court during his trial in Mont Montgomery,
gomery, Montgomery, Ala., the Rev. M. L. King (right), charged with leading
the boycott against the city's segregated buses, receives a $1000
check from James E. Huger, general secretary of the Alpha Phi
Alpha fraternity. Huger and Louis .0. Swingler (left) said the
fraternity hopes to raise $5000 "to help the situation here."
King was found guilty yesterday and fined $500. Notice of
.appeal was filed immediately.

Indiana U. To
Boycott Areas
Af f I
legation
I If NOflf Onatlrtn
Wl WVUIUU.IjIWII
, :
":" ::
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., March 23
(UP)-Indisna Umycrsity athlct-
ic teams will schedule no further

competition in areas wnere negro vention will nominate a candidate,
athletes are barred, officials an- and write a platform that will be
nounced today. (unacceptable to the southerners
"The ruling would apply to bas- on the explosive racial segregation
ketball, football or any other sport issue
where we might have a Negro boy I " t'
on our squad," said Athletic Di-1 Predicting a new thud- party
rector Frank Allen. i will take the field in. Novembej,
Dr. John W. Ashton, universityi he said the movement will'resem will'resem-vtce
vtce will'resem-vtce president, made the an-ble the 1948 "Dixeicrat" move move-nouncement
nouncement move-nouncement against playing in nfnt which swept the stouthern
segregated areas, on the eve of the states of South Carolina, Alabama,
baseball team's six-game southern Mississippi and Louisiana,
tour. f The sources, who asked not to

. Local laws will f orb it N e e r 0

catcher Eddie Whitehead from; many southern Democrats a r e.ciences guide them in the boycott
plaving with the Indiana team on! supporting because of his "moder- He was the last of nearly 40 de de-the'
the' de-the' trip, but spokesmen said the' ate" views on the segregation is- fense witnesses who virtually all
r, ti & a. 1 ; .if 1 U 1 4. XT i 1

game agreements were maoe-oe
lore ofiicials were aware of the
laws. 1
ihe university in the future
. -ii j ' 1 j 1.. -.I.

wm nor 8s f" "I u "i "T.V 'r,s I
.! ol which does not or is for- auver in the crucial June 5 CalL
bioiea by local law to pro vKla ..fornia primary J
ijual treatment to all athletes re-1. Support for a new Democratic
Sardlesa of race," Ashton said, -revolt was first voiced by the man

iinokesmen said whitehead will
ti'avcl with the team, but will not
play in fames starting Monday;
with F onda State, the University
tn rionaa Siaie, me university
Florida and Georgia Teachers
i.f
College,
Negroes are forbidden by Flori-
da and Georgia Jaws from laying'
in non-prolessional athletic con-,
tests with whiles in those slate.
"Our attitude,' said Allen, "will
be that if we cannot use all of
cur players we will not play anyi
school in athletics if we have to
kave some of them borne.

L U X StodayS CENTRAL

040
Al 8:51 p.m.
GOLD FOR VILLA I
'I'm hro
the dough
Is good
-:ir -frirf'ViHrJ:

1

Mil

it 7

v. .1 4

Megro

" ? r it i
V

(Racial Issue May
Touch Off Third
party Movement
ATLANTA, March 23 (UP) -A
highly Placed southern political
figure predicted today a new third
party movement will erupt from
the National Democratia Conven-
Thi," Source,' in close touch with
the nationaI political scene, said
he is convinced the National Con-
'be quoted by name, also predicted
that Adlai E.' Stevenson
whom 1
u uui i m -iuiihihk iw
cause of his bruising defeat in'
1 Minnesota bv Sen. tsles Kefauver,
(D-Tenn.). He also predicted an
aIU.m Jnf.t a... V
wno ran as vice presment on tne
states' rights tickets eight years!
ago. Former Gov. Fielding Wright!
01 Mississippi aeciarea mat nowi
ui urviaicu uu,. nuw 1
is the time for us to start a third'
,part.v movement aimed at getting,
control of
the
the
south's electoral,
vote from
ties."
two existing par-
KALKOA TIDES
SATURDAY, MARCH 24
HIGH LOW
:46 a.m. 1:01 a.m.
.2:1 C p.m.
S:32 a.m.
VJ5Z
0.40
fought the Sioux as '-
fiercely as he loved one
Jl-m of their women!
.J.iVtt'-l
KIM
DOUGLAS
'V n 'Ihe
INDIAN
, MttOWOwIh H'.'allJ
r
& ,.s v s iff ra ns

I

AN He

Minister Find

! MONTGOMERY, Ala.
March 23
(UP A young Negro minister,
the first of 90 Negroes to lie tried
for violating a little-used Alabama
anti-boycott law, was found guil guilty
ty guilty yesterday of boycotting segre segre-'gated
'gated segre-'gated city buses and fined $300.
Circuit Judge bugene carter
returned verdict of guilty a a-gamst
gamst a-gamst the Rev. M. L. king, pre prefacing
facing prefacing the announcement with
the remark that he thought King
"started a fire he couldn't stop."
Carter continued the bases a-
gainst the 89 other Negroes.
Defense attorneys immediately
appealed the verdict to the state
Cu-cuit Court of Appeals,
KING NOT SURPRISED
King, a 27-year-old Baptist
preacner, said afterwards that he
dSHutra
timistic enough to "hope for the
t.. I .umj.a,a L
. .. .. .
u m ct" aiuiiuc hA
to look for the worst but he pre-
;hi ,J i mow
U'hnn orUi urhof ntfaft
thnuerM kA .mtvi m j oKt no., nn
this city's large Negro population,!
he said "It will serve to make our,
people more determined.
King was convicted under a 1921
state law making it illegal to en enter
ter enter into a boycott to the detriment
of a business without legal grounds
or a "just cause."
' CALLS KING LEADER
In summing up the prosecution's
case Solicitor W. F. Thetford call called
ed called King the "leader" of the Mont-
gomery improvement Assn., tne
guiding force behind the boycott.'
Thetiord said the MIA was "a
selfish little group of men-seeking'
power in tneir own ngni.
' II tney were loosing tor puD-j
licity, they got it," he said.

Negro attorney Arthur Shoresi
spoke about 25 minutes in conclud-j The state charged the MIA col col-ing
ing col-ing the defense. In an impassion-ilected and spent $30,000 for a pri pried
ed pried appeal, he claimed that "the.vate automobile transit system in

spark tnat set oit uie protest was i
spontaneous."
Shores said the association was

born "to control the emotions" oficott. has it not? asked Solicitor

Montgomery Negroes aroused by
the arrest of Rosa Parks last Dec.
5, the action which touched off
the i5-week-old boycott.
He said that after the Negroes
submitted their request for more
courteous treatment, first-come,
first-served seating, and Negro
bus drivers, Mayor Wt A. Gayle
"instituted a get tough policy
and told his police force to crack
down."
40 DEFENSE WITNESSES
TRpfnm lh trial wpnt tn TniW
,Brt irSS 11 entU liS
Carter, King testified that he told
his lollowers to let them c 0 n-
mk umi many eisioe iufjiu
riding the buses because of mis
treatment from drivers before the'
boycott began.

Hllo l"lL, r. T Morse last night told the eighth
du pressu e was used I to m k e'. ri conferensee on clvl liberKties
N.f8r0" i.te''i'neto would challenge the
eling to work in private m 0 1 0 r, en,,,!..-. nnA H aiH it f in
pools. I mSoiration "'V V

They all denied, also, that
un
j. h. uagiey, manager 01 tne
city bus lines, was recalled and
questioned again by both state and
aeiense
ueienae.
He said the local line was owned,
by the same firm as the Mobile
bus line, the National City line,
but was not aware that the Mobile
buses followed a more integrated
seating policy than the ones here.
Six white bus drivers appeared
as rebuttal witnesses for the state
and all said they had not had dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty with Negro passengers.
When driver J. B. Sadler said
the policy was to ask a Negro
"to kindly take i back sea t,"
muffled laughter camt from
Negroes, many of them defend defendants,
ants, defendants, in the audience.
King was the final defense wit
ness. He denied that he had "urg-
ed" members of a new Negro or-'
ganization, the Montgomery lm-'

' ARRIVE FOR TRIAFi Miss Rosa Parks and Rev. E. D. Nixon
' (left), two of the 93 Negro leaders cn trial in Montsomery, Ala.,
! charged with leading a bovrolt of the KfgiT?atcd buses in the
i f city, arrive at Slate Court. If found fiuUSy, they face s,u-monta

c!
provement Assn., to refrain-from
rming tne ouses.
KING'S TESTIMONY

7
jU

1 5aid, t'our .""science be-Kinsman, of Balboa, who is assist assist-your
your assist-your guide, he said. ant to the superintendent of the
He, said under state questioning Terminals Division,
he knew of a resolution presented,
at the first mass meeting of the! Mr. Kinsman was born in La La-group
group La-group as December asking mem- nUt, Illinois, and came to the
iers of all races to stop ndmg the Isthmus in 1904 to Work as an
buses. He said he did not read it operator with the Panama Rail Rail-aloud
aloud Rail-aloud to those gathered. lro8(1 in Co)on j,e left raiiroad
The state contended that Kinz s ..- .-.... u...

reading of the resolution was the
go-ahead for the boycott. He is
president of the ( MIA.
King testified his home was once
bombed and. he had received "nu-
merous threats,
. Some time after
me IVegrOCS
1 : I i t,- i
him and made a compromise rttar'
lyr Beu""s Ule uttpme.
r...i nv,j u.
19 seats would be reserved Jor,
ia xi ,uJ
i.f k.;A u
..ritM... u
Gayle also promised the white
drivers would behave more
courteously, he said.
OFFER TURNED DOWN
But this offer was
turned down
by the people," who insisted
on
equal rights to all seats and
the,
assignment of Negro drivers
t King1
predominately Negro routes
said
King testified that no salaries
were paid to ouicers oi the im
provement group, although seven
of ice workers were hired.
He admitted that the MIA spent
about $3500 wekkly but said he did
not know about financial arrange-
ments or
itation.
contracts" for transpor-
competition with the bus line,
"The MIA has spent all its
money, some $30,000 on the bov-
William Thetford
"I would say most of it," King
admitted. He said he wasn't sure
any other money had been spent.
Horse To Answer
Dixie Manifesto
On Integration
wui, juitu 40
-Sen. .Wayne Morse (D-Ore.)
WASHINGTON, March 23 (UP)
is

prcparing a manifesto to answer, ployes of the Internal Security Of Of-a
a Of-a Southern one attacking the Su-j fjCe. Mrs. Mazie C. Schwarzrock

preme Court's school integration
ruling.
- tj, p nilli, niWn tne1
,ifith.
.' z,J,. riij
I lor opposition to it.
' ..-A hi.
He said his manifesto would re
affirm that "decisions of the Su Su-!
! Su-! preme Court should be supreme in
,..:. ... : fhftrv
acum weu m..we!r'
He said it would call on mem
bers of the Senate to "rededi "rededi-cate
cate "rededi-cate themselves" to the policy
that' "the constitutional law of
the land is the law declared by
the Supreme Court of the Unit United
ed United States."
Rep. Kenneth B. Keating (R-N.
Y.) told the conference there
would be far less talk about "abus
es of power by the judiciary" if
more people analyzed t h e Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court's decision on segre segregation.
gation. segregation. He said what the courts had to
decided "was that the fact of seg-
regation, by itself, does constitute
discrimination and a deprivation
of equal protection."

Former PRR Vcrler
Dies In California
After Long Illness

Frank Kinsman, well-known re retired
tired retired employe of the Panama Rail Railroad,
road, Railroad, died yesterday morning in
x Anpfklpf California tvhr h
had made his home since 19."He
was 8i years old and had been in
ill health for the past year.
Word of Mr. Kinsman's death
tt'Sf TrvA hv hit net-thaur A C
.mninv.j in 1Qns ...:.
c.nt nd remaineH with ih. Pan.
lma Railroad continually thereafter
until he retired 0n August 3l im
During his iong carseer with the
railroad he worked as' a dispatch-
.fatinn onf rtnrins ha Mniinu..
'wVolV mo? o"f "his
rvic-WM on the Pacific side of
service was on uie ratuic aiue oi
lsuimu?
Mr.' Kinsman was a veteran of
the Spanish American War and had
Bcrvea
in the Philippines as a
sergeant under
General William
Mitchell, then a second lieutenant.
He was active in Masonic affairs
and. was a Past Master of the Ar Army
my Army Lodge, A. F. and A. M.
Survivors include two sons and
four daughters, all living in the
H"it.S.l,aL":.'nd his nephew to
Six PanCanal Uiiils
Compleie Reports
On Red Cross Drive
Six of the smaller units of the
Panama Canal Company-Govern
ment have submitted final reports
of their office drives for the 1956
Red Cross campaign for members
and funds.
While chairman and solicitors
throughout the" Canal organization
are busy contacting employes, fin,
al reports of the larger units will
not be made until the end of the
month. Response has been good in
the smaller groups where, in near nearly
ly nearly every instance, all employes
have contributed to the drive.
Reporting for the Printing Plant,
Administrative Branch,, Mrs. E. N.
Stokes, solicitor, stated that over
one-half of the employes received
membership cards, while all in the
group contributed to bring the total
to $57.75.
Seventv-one percent of the mem
bers of the Executive Planning
Staff contributed a total of $25.00,
James G. E. Macuire. chairman;
whi e each of the thirteen em-
chairman, received membership
cards. John A. Michaelis reported
one contribution of $20.00 from the
Balboa Magistrate's Court.
Previously reported, the offices;
of the Governor-President and the
Cristobal Magistrate's Court both
participated 100 per cent in the
Red Cross campaign.
Female Senator
Flays Present
Convention Setup
WASHINGTON, March 23 (UP)
Sen. Margaret 'Chase Smith (R (R-Maine)
Maine) (R-Maine) called on Congress today
to make it possible for a woman
to aspire to the presidency or vice
presidency.
Mrs. Smith, the only woman 1n
the Senate, said that under the
present convention-Electoral -Col
lege .system, candidates are nom nominated
inated nominated in "smoke-filled back
rooms" ""
"It is practically impossible fori
a woman to have a cnance to oe
considered, much less to be nom nominated..",
inated..", nominated..", she said.. ".Yet the major majority
ity majority of voters in our country are
women."
Once Bitten. .
OKLAHOMA CITY, Mar. 23 -(UP)
Robert Simms Popejoy,
18, paid a $7 fine yesterday for
taking a bite out of someone
else's hamburger.
The youth told Judge James
Demopolos he thought he saw a
friend eatine a hamburger in a
restaurant, picked it up and took
a healthy bite before he realized
he never saw the man Deiore.
THE STORY OF

AMP R.Y THEY" DID, GSSYAND 5K1TTER,OUT
THE WINDOW AND OVER TH ROOPTOP TO
TWff 5KYLISHT OVER ERAMP'5 TOYSHOP...

J THIS

SPRING IS JUST AROUND THE CORNER This was the scene In New York's Time, In,?,?-

area.

neic wmicr iook a aying- giap at
m parts of nine states from Virginia to Rhode Island

snow on

Army Unveils New 'Missile Master'
Aimed At Control Of Enemy Raiders

Ft. MEADE, Md March 23
)up) The Armv todav unveiled
the "missile master a hute e
lectronic brain' whose lightning
like action can-launch scores of
Nike guided missiles against ene
my air raiders,
Army Secretary Wilber M. Bruc-
ker said that missile masters will
be installed at major industrial
population and military centers to
control the fire of Nike batteries
against attackers.
Rhee To Run Again;
No One Surprised
SEOUL, Korea, March 23 (UP
President fcyngman Rhee in an
announcement tnat surprised no
one said today he was bowing to
public will and would run for a
third term
The 80-year-old Rhee said he had
received more than 22,000 letters
and petitions signed by more than
3,000,000 persons calling on him
to run.
"I was horrified," he said, "to
discover that some of the petitions
were written in blood."
Rhee announced early this
month he had decided not to run
again for President and would let

a younger man seeK tne 300. me mg major target areas, nave naa
announcement was followed by na-to operate independently. As a re-tion-wide
demonstrations of pro-' suit, there was danger that .in a

test.

BELLA VISTA c P TODAY-i

1
If- mush
be Dove
Aat makes
you feel
socjoo
20th Ctntyry.Foxj
If 4-.
1
-T r v
" 1 'I
A
Hit fMMHtl'M.M- Wji.lwiviv, Wuj'

ECCBERT An Easter Adventure

IS VONDE?F0L,y

.fteac

..it
i'-i
I V-
The Stcrttary created a flur.
ry by asserting that the electro electronic
nic electronic brain, can dtttct aircraft
'and mifiilts," and control
counterattacks on such Invadtr.
Army officers conducting a dem demonstration
onstration demonstration here at first refused to
say wJhat kind of missiles Brucker
referred to. But eventually it be became
came became clear that he meant the wing winged
ed winged types that travel about the same
speed as modern bombers. He did
not mean, it was clear, ballistic
missiles against which defenses
still have hot been devised.
The Army said that plans for
constructive missile master facili facilities
ties facilities throughout the country are
included -in its program for the
fiscal year beginning next July 1
and are currently being consider considered
ed considered in Congress.
It made public its plan at a time
when the Senate Armed Services
Committee has raised questions a a-bout
bout a-bout the comparative effectiveness
of the Army's Nike and the Talos
missile developed by the Navy and
planned for later use in continen continental
tal continental defense by the Air Force.
Army officers said that tht
missila master, a combination of
lactronic computers and long
rang radar, can.ba utad to con control
trol control tha firing of "any currant
anti-aircraft m'milt," including
th Talos.
Up to now, Nike batteries, ring-
mass5 air raid, uncoordinated fire
.ifii .i luun
: BOOK-0F-7HE -WOWrH TtACHER
111
ROBERT STACK
mil t NGEL HENRY K3STE8 EILANORE

r I
i''
SyK )...APicrve of

g VrtO

-hi inns. v 100

7

Znr. ..-.JN I iNfiirjE tuc -mvuro 1

HtKt Wt V-J UUUK.: Hts . - y.
ARE AND MAKIN6 A r THAT'S A LOVElA

Grandfather: e6s--mq, it's A l patch ofhair'
r--K A LITTLE AAl! -Jfcjt CAM'T HAVCXDU (
V ir BamfJr Srnkt eoiwe. about

sory on page JJ

the eastern seaboard, dumDine
uumpmg

would -result in some planes elud eluding
ing eluding the Nikes while others were
attacked by more than necessary,
Monaco (.lay View
'Razzle Dazzle'
Fire-Works Show
HAMMOND, Ind., March 23
(UP) A fire-works manufac manufacturer
turer manufacturer says he will be glad to
"shoot the works" in Monaco for
actress Grace Kelly's wedding if
Prince Rainier's little country will
pay the price. vy
Art Bricse of the Thearle D.
field Fireworks Co. said Mon t
must pay $7,500 plus round tff
transportation for him and a help help-er
er help-er if they are to put on a planned
"razzle-dazzle" finworks show.
"They've' offered me two mil million
lion million francs," Briese said. "Right
now I'm waiting for the govern-'
ment to raise the appropriation."
Briese, an old hand at staging
spectacular aerial displays, would
set up a "portrait" of Miss Kelly
and -another of the prince, and
possibly a 40-foot replica of the
crown of Monaco.
"The portraits of the bride and
groom would be about 20 feet

high," Briese said, although the
details aren't worked out yet.
PRICES: .75 .40
Shows:
:00 2:45 4:50
6:55 9:05 n.m.
1
L j' asr w -- -k.
- V 1
' 1 Wf!-f f
' hzL
OHIfFIH "u .Ji
BY WALT SCOTT

O