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:
AA00010883:03045

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
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fJt people knotc the truth and the country is afe" -" Abraham Lincoln.
Slit TZAR
PANAMA, R, P TUESDAY, MARCH 27, 1958
nVE CEXTS

1 ;?

'Odious Thug Serov

Scutt es

LONDON, March 27 (UP) Soviet ecurity chief Ivan
Serov who was denounced in the British press as an
"odious thug" and a "butcher" cut short his visit to Brit Britain
ain Britain today and. left for Moscow in a Soviet airliner.
There were reports yesterday Serov would return to
Moscow sooner than expected because of the press at attacks
tacks attacks the Russians feared might backfire against the state
visit here next month of Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulganin
and Communist Party leader-Nikita S. Khrushchev.

HacHalenkov
' AYR, Scotland, March 27
(IP) Former Soviet Premier
Georrt Malenkov meets one of
his stif test tests today when
he visits the birthplace of poet
Robert Burns.
He has expressed profound
admiration for the Scottish
poet and will take a book of
Burns poetry In Russ'an with
him.
Officials of the Burns Trust
will welcome him. Some were
reported, skeptical over alle-
SatJons that Burns poetry can
e translated into Russian.
One official was reported
planning to ask Malenkov how
a Russian translator copes
with this line: "Wee sleekit,
cowring t'morous beastle,"
Undercurrent
Of Discontent
Felt In Russia
PARIS, March 27 (UP) There
Is a deep undercurrent of dis discontent
content discontent running through the
people m the : Povlet Union, ac ac-romng
romng ac-romng to an American Christ Christian
ian Christian leader juTt" returned fiiff.
"Mjsiow.
Paul B. Anderson, of White
Plains, N.Y., associate executive
secretary of the International
Committee of the YMCA, said
yesterday that the Russian do
not show It openly.
, "It Is ratlinr l'ke a sit-down
strike." he said. "They Just sit
tight and things don't get done.
In a country that la entirely oe oe-t
t oe-t endent on production for its
progress, that Is Impossible, and
the government must realize 1.
Anderson returned here Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday from a 10-day visit to
Russia with a deputation of the
National Council of Churches of,
Christ In the United States.
He said the current campaign
to degrade Josef Stalin started
.with decrees by Communist Par-
ty first secretary Nikita S. Khru Khrushchev
shchev Khrushchev on Nov. 11, 1954, con condemning
demning condemning religious persecution.
"There is a great religious feel feeling,
ing, feeling, and It was the government's
recognition of this in 1954 which
was the start of this new line
which attacks personal dictator dictatorship,"
ship," dictatorship," Anderson said.
''It Is a return to Lenin." i
Ex-FDR Aide Loses
U. S. Citizenship
warhtngtON. Mar. 27 (UP) I

t its h iin n purrie former ad-!luea"y Prea venicie, and torn
mmiffi5eB: 2S&fKrg. nwsm uld tow it
dent Franklyn D. Roosevelt, has,"1-.. .,,,. th.nv.A t,.
lost his U.S. citizenship, Vnt w2h ftn rrul
The state Deoartment said the"!. P"?' Griffin

Hm. whit. Mmise aid whn:'w

naturalized American,!
was a
lost his citizenship by remaining
outside the United States longer
than five years.
Ex-communist Elizabeth Bent Bent-ley
ley Bent-ley accused Currie in 1948 as be being
ing being a "source" for government
Information slipped to Russia by
a Soviet spy ring. Currie said be before
fore before leaving the country that he
did not know Miss Bentley and
to his knowledge never associat associated
ed associated with Communists or spies.
Ths Immigration and Nation Nationality
ality Nationality Act, with some exceptions,
revokes citizenship of naturaliz naturalized
ed naturalized Americans who remain out outside
side outside the country longer than five
veara A State Denartrrient
jtrmkesman said none of the
ceptlons applied to Currie.
"He has expatriated himself ",
the spokesman said.
Currie, a native of Nova Sco Scotia,
tia, Scotia, was naturalized in 1935. He
has lived in Colombia since Au August
gust August of 1950 and is now married
to a Colombian.
The State Department said a
certificate of loss of nationality
was dated last Oct. 3. The certi
ficate formally notifies him he
is nb longer an American citizen.

Tfe State Deoartment was un-,an idea of the
able to sav whpt kind of'cltizen.1 games follow."

ship Currie now holds.

Homeward

Criticism against the Bulganin-
Xhrushchev visit was mounting
hourly, and official protests were
placed before the House of Com Commons
mons Commons today.
Serov came here to check secur
ity arrangements for the visit of
nis leaders,
Soviet Ambassador Jacob Malik
said Serov would return with Bul
ganin and Khrushchev on their
ten-day visit in mid-April. He had
been expected to remain here un until
til until they arrived nut his .swift jet
plane departed today for Moscow.
Serov flew here last Thursday
in a twin-engined Soviet Tu 104
transport on a non stop flight
uom me soviet cipiiii.
The plane had remained at Lon London
don London air port under unusually hea heavy
vy heavy guard during his stay.
Bulganin and Khrushchev were
denounced in a public meeting in
Manchester last night as "season "seasoned
ed "seasoned professional terrorists" and a
former member of parliament
called Khrushchev the "butcher
of the Ukraine."
At the same time the London
Daily Mail reported that Khrush
chev had launched a purge or for
mer premier oeorgi Malenkov
friends in Russia.
It predicted Malenkov would
be hauled back to Russia before
ha ends hit tour f British pow power
er power station next week.
Foreign Secretary Selwyn Lloyd
was going before the House of
Commons later today to answer
questions on the visit of the two
leaders and the visit of Serov.
. Conservative John W. W. Pey Peyton
ton Peyton asked Lloyd why Serov was
visiting the United Kingdom.
Laborite ex-secretary of w a t
Frederick J. Bellenger demanded
how many secret police the Rus Russians
sians Russians were bringing for the stat?
visit.
Valeted Varlet
LONDON, March 27 "(UP)
Soviet Premier Nikolai A. Bul Bulganin
ganin Bulganin and Yugoslav Marshal
Tito will be Included In a list
of the world's 10 "best dressed
men," it was reported here to today;
day; today; .'
Evangelist Billy Graham also
will be on the annual list se se-lected
lected se-lected by Tailor and Cutter,
trade Journal of the British
men's clothina; Industry, the
Dally Herald said.
Bulganin was said to be fa
vored because he is "delicately
valeted." Tito because he ia the,
"ritziest dictator." and Graham!
for his "reasonable
as well as
sincere" qualities.
Do-It-Yourself
ALBANY. Ga.. March 27 (UP)
--Albany Herald reporter, Bill
urimn and photographer Jack
Holland were all set to photo photograph
graph photograph a typical traffic violation.
A policeman stook by. ready to
help. ;; ;' ;;.-.;..
ri ,
. Hey. that my car, .he yell-
ed
The car wasn't towed in, but
the reporter must again face
traffic Capt.. O. C, Smith. Grif Griffin
fin Griffin was doing the feature story
on gynlth'a department.

AAA Says Dixie Hospitality
Not All It's Supposed To Be

0
UnSTYM MarrVi 97 (JTP An
official of the American Auto-
V WU A A 1 tliMl lyll ail W A I A A

ex-lmobile Assn. said today south

ern hospitality Is not all it's
- cracMo up w oe i wnt piaccs
in Dixie.
Robert S. Kretschmar, execu executive
tive executive secretary of the Massachu Massachusetts
setts Massachusetts division of the AAA, said in
a statement the organization has
received reports that "skin
games" are tricking vacationing
motorists out of their cash "way
down South."
- Kretschmar cited the experi
ence ot a Boston couple "to eive
pattern tnose
Paying their check at an unl

Margarita
60-Cycle Job
Postponed

The conversion of domestic e
leciricai equipment from 25-cycle
to 60-cycle current in Margarita,
scheduled to begin April 2, will be
delayed approximately (wo weeks.
i was announced loaay at Balboa
neigms.
The. delay in the conversion
schedule is caused by the dilay
in the delivery ef the necessary
parts at a result ef the recent
Wettinghouse Company itrilco.
Since it is ncecessary to have all
the parts required for conversion
of a particular area on hand before
any of the area can be started
the failure of any parts to arrive
results in a delay in the conver
sion of the entire area.
Those units in the town of Mar
ganta tentatively scheduled for
conversion April 2, have been de delayed
layed delayed until about April 16 and oth
ers scheduled later may be cor
respondinely deferred.
All quarters occupants, however,
will be given ample notice of the
exact date as soon as it is known,
u was announced.
Jordan's Premier
Quifs Over Dispute
With King Hussein
BEIRUT, LE BANON, March 27
(UP) Jordan's Premier Samir
el-Rifai has resigned over dif
ferences with King Hussein, inform
ed sources here reported today.
The sources said the resigna
tion followed a dispute between
Rifai, who favors close cooperation
with Saudi Arabia, and the young
king whose Hashemite dynasty tra traditionally
ditionally traditionally has been cool to the
Saudis.
Informed sources here said the
conflict between Rifai and Hussein
broke into the open when the young
monarch met recently on the bord border
er border for consultations with Iraq's
King FeisaL
Rifai was "intentionally" left out
of the talks, according to reports
reaching here.
Informed sources here said Ri Rifai
fai Rifai submitted his resignation and
Hussein accepted it.
Further details of the reported
resignation were not immediately
available here. :
lumber Of Military
Plane Crashes Said
Dropping Each Year
WASHINGTON, March 27 (UP)
The number of military plane
Crashes has been dropping every
year for six years despite "some
recent spectacular accidents, the
Air Force said today.
"Preliminary reports Indicate
the military flying accident rate
is lower than it was at this date a
year ago,
man said
an Air Force spokes spokes-"It
"It spokes-"It is following a six-
year downward trend."
A number of more or less spec
tacular accidents recently do not
mark any over-all increase in the
accident rate. :
Operation of Increasingly com complicated
plicated complicated military planes requires
more knowledge, more skill, and
more modern aircraft control sys systems
tems systems than ever before. To meet
these conditions, the spokesman
said, the Air Force bat applied
extra training efforts. It has in instituted
stituted instituted tougher and more intensi intensified
fied intensified training of personnel, and has
provided better command supervi supervision
sion supervision
"In this way," the spokesman
said "the Air Force has kept down
the accident rate so far this year.'
The major accident rate in 1955
was 17 per 100,000 plane-h ours
flown, three fewer than in 1954.
There were four fatal crashes and
nine fatalities per 100,000 hours
flown, the same as in 1954. This
was the lowest rate m Air Force
history.
dentfied Georgia restaurant, the
husband was told that a red star
on the check entitled his wife
to a chance on an alligator bag.
The wife was handed a pair of
dice and told she had to make
10 points.
On the first roll, she made
five oolnts and. as a "come on."
Kretschmar said, was given $2
and a chance to try again for 10
points. But the cost of each fol following
lowing following throw was raised and the
couple had lost $480 before the
husband finally realized the
game was a flim-flam and called
a halt. Kretschmar said.
"Most southerners are friend
ly, but a vicious few are preying

n

SCAs

, LADY BULL (DOC) FIGHTER Little Marion Leeds, 15 months old, does a take-off on lady
; bullfighters as Brookhollow's Captain Kid, 10-month-old English bulldog, plays the timid bull.
.The action took place in New York City prior to the Bulldog Club of America's annual judging :
i for champion bulldog. Captain Kid is owned y Ernest Hubbard of Red Bank, N.J.

Giffs A Federal Employe May Accept:

Idaho Potatoes, YES; Star

WASHINGTON, March 27 (UP1
A House subcommittee told
President Eisenhower and the
Capitol ianitor yesterday it's all
right for them to accept a gift of
Idaho potatoes but not star sap sapphires."
phires." sapphires." The Question arose during con
sideration of a "code of ethics"
later approved by a House Civil
Service subcommittee,
While -the code has no kgal force
it is supposed to apply to ail fed
eral employes "from the presid
ent down to the janitors,"
Rep. Joel T. BroyhUI (R-Vs.)
wanted to know if he and other
congressmen should continue ac-
Opponents Sure
01 Sidetracking
Electoral Change
WASHINGTON, March 27
(UP) Opponents today were
confident of beating or at least
sidetracking a proposed con constitutional
stitutional constitutional amendment to revise
the present system of allotting
electoral votes in a presidential
election. .,,;m,:....,..-......,,,.,-,-.
Actually, several pro p o a e d
amendments were before the
Senate. All are aimed at chang changing
ing changing the present constitutional
provision under which all of a
state's electoral votes go to the
presidential candidate receiving
a majority however slim of
the popular vote In the state.
The fight, however, centered
around a compromise amend amendment
ment amendment co-sponsored by 53 Sena Senators.
tors. Senators. :
This amendment would provide
that a state's electoral votes be
divided be tween presidential
candidates in proportion to the
candidate's statewide popular
vote. Or as an alternative, the
electoral vote could be divided
according to the popular vote in
the state's individual congres congressional
sional congressional district, with two electoral
votes at large for the state as a
whole.
Stevenson Scores
Discrimination,
US Quota System
NEW YORK, March 27 (UP) (UP)-Adlai
Adlai (UP)-Adlai E. Stevenson said yester yesterday
day yesterday that until the United States
ends all discrimination- against its
own citizens "We shall stand be before
fore before the implacable march of
Communism as a giant with his
strongest hand tied behind his
back."
Stevenson's statement was read
to editors of the nation's foreign
language press at a lunch given
by the national Stevenson for
President Committee.
In it. the Democratic oresiden
tial aspirant, called for revision of
the "unconscionable inequities" of
the McCarran-Walter immigration
act and elimination of the nation national
al national origins quota system- as the ba basis
sis basis of immigration policy.
Stevenson said the United States
must strive "to undermine the
very basis of Communist strength
by demonstrating to all men ev
erywhere that democracy is the
last best hope for peace and
prosperity."

jar J '-
..""Tr ,a--v -. V.;"-:

V
cepting the traditional gifts of Ida Idaho
ho Idaho potatoes, Texas onions and oth
er such promotional produce.
Rep. Charles E. Bennett (D-Fla.)
who sponsored the code, replied
that I take a sack of potatoes
from Grade Pfost (Democratic
congresswoman from Idaho) and
I send out Florida citrus fruit."
"Now, if a congressman gets
something with star sapphires and
diamond that's another. matter."
he added, "ye knows it's more
than just a souvenir."
The code states that all Federal
employes must "put loyalty to God
and country above loyalty to per
sons, party or government depart departments."
ments." departments." Chairman Philip Young of the
Civil Service Commission warned
in a letter that the reference to
US Army, Air Force
Bailie Of Missiles
Starts In Secretary
WASHINGTON, March 27 (UP)
A Senate Armed Services sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee today summoned Army
and Air Force officials for a show,
down on which service has the bet
ter anti-aircraft efiided missile,
The hearing, to be staged bchindi
closed-doors, could resolve or ex
plode an interservice controversy
that has been boiling up behind ttm
scenes in the .Pentagon. I
On the surface, the question was,
which is a better missile for knock knock-ing
ing knock-ing down enemy bombers: ... The
Army's Nike, how, deployed around
most of the nation s. principal ci cities,
ties, cities, or the Navy-developed Tains,
which the Air Force plans to use
to defend some of its vital Strate Strategic
gic Strategic Air Command bases.
But in the background was the
question of which service in the
future is to have the mission of
anti-aircraft defense.
The Army, which in the past has
had the primary assignment for
anti-aircraft, realized its stakes
were high in the battle. It sent to
argue its case two of its top three three-star
star three-star generals Lt. Gen. C. Eddie Eddie-man,
man, Eddie-man, Chief of Army Ooerations,
and Lt. Gen.: James M. Gavin,
Director of Army Research,, and
Development.

ARRIVES IN NEW YORK ON MAIDEN VOYAGE The American-Israeli Shipping Compa Company's
ny's Company's new cargo and passenger ship, the Zlon, arrives In New Yorlc on her maiden voyage
',from Haifa, Israel. The ship docked In Brooklyn where a large crowd of representatives of
Jewish organizations in this country assembled on' the pier.

PC

'
i j h
5f,. 5 : V l
r y is
! j;

Sapphires, NO
God might bring objections from
persons who claim it is "contrary
to the concept of religious freedom
which permits the employment of
an agnostic or atheist.
"Rep. Katharine St. George (R (R-N.Y.),
N.Y.), (R-N.Y.), sponsor of an identical code
of ethics, said she was shocked
at Young's letter. The subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee left the phrase stand.
The code instructs all -federal
employes amostg-otherthings; ". r
1. "Never discriminati? iinfairim
by the dispensing of special favors
or privileges to anyone, whether
for remuneration or not; and nev never
er never accept, for himself or his fam family,
ily, family, favors or benefits under cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances which might be con construed
strued construed by reasonable persons as
influencing the performance of
governmental duties." i
2. "Engage in no business with
the government, either directly or
indirectly, which is inconsistent
with the conscientious perfor performance
mance performance of his public duty."
3. "Never use for private profit!
information not available to the
general public."
RP Baseball Player
Dies During Game
At Cocas Del Toro
A 25-year-old amateur ball
player fell dead today in Bocas
del Toro as he ran toward first
base during the playing of the
National Amateur Baseball
Championship.
Olmedo Sole; an employe of
the Banco Nacional here who
played shortstop for the 'Los
Santos team, stumbled and col collapsed
lapsed collapsed while running to first
base after hitting a single to
right field.
- He was rushed to the hospital
where he was pronounced dead
on arrival.
The Los Santos team immedi immediately
ately immediately decided to withdraw from
the competition and accompany
Sole's body back to Panama City.
This is the second death to oc occur
cur occur durin? the playing of Pan Panama's
ama's Panama's annual amateur baseball
championship. Four years ago
another plaver. Rico Cedefto
died after being hit .by a pitched
ball.
0

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I)

'No Replacement

Of US

y Panamanians

WASHINGTON, March 27 (UP) The United States
Citizens' Association of the Panama Canal Zone told Con.
gress today it is "vigorously opposed" to any policy aim aimed
ed aimed at replacing Federal employes by Panamanian citizens.
J, W. D. Collins, president of the association, express express-ed
ed express-ed the group's concern at the hiring of non-United States
citizens for the economy reasons in testimony submitted
to a Senate subcommittee hearing.
Collins returned to the Canal Zone over the weekend

but his statement was presented to the committee for him

by Lavern R. Dilweg.
The Merchant Marine
considering a bill to place

under the Lommerce Department and making other
changes in the company's code.

"We, as United States citizens,
must accept the basic tenets of
the treaty with the Republic or
Panama," Collins said.
"We do. however, vigorously
oppose any policy of adminis administration
tration administration which permits displace displacement!
ment! displacement! of incumbent United
States citizen employes with a a-lk.is
lk.is a-lk.is at lower rates of pay. while
exempting them from Iulillling
the iPnmrPtiets of presently
a .Vfa; kmuiJ Slates Civil
Pervice standards of proficien proficiency,
cy, proficiency, specialized training, and
their establishment as safe se security
curity security risks."
Collins added:
"We cannot condone any low
ering of standards, for the sake
of economy, which will undoubt undoubtedly
edly undoubtedly reduce the efficiency In
operation of the Panama Canal.
"We cannbt be reconciled to
logic that a non-citizen of the
United States could serve as
loyally a foreign government
as a citizen of the unitea
States would serve his own
country, especially if, in event
of a world conflict, he must
make a choice of loyalty."
The association's president
said he believes that replace replacement
ment replacement oX United States citizens
being paid, for example, $2 an
hour, with aliens receiving- 50
cents an hour "will help neither
our own nor the alien employes."
Collins said that while he en endorsed
dorsed endorsed the proposed change as
a whole, he would favor minor
amendments to guard Panama
Canal Zone employes for con contributing
tributing contributing more than other civil
Kobbe GI Killed
In Jeep Smashup;
Two Others Hurt
A Ft. Kobbe soldier was killed,
and anotner received concussion,
when a Jeep in which they were
passengers skidded and hit a
bridge rail on the Borinquen
Highway near Contractors Hill
at 6.30 this mornlg.
The driver of the jeep received
minor injuries, and a third pas passenger
senger passenger was unhurt.
The name of the dead soldier
is being withheld pending notir
ficatlon of his next-of-kin.

Citizens

and Fisheries subcommittee is
th.e Panama Canal Company
servants to federal fringe ben-.
ems.
O I -J vuiuiuvi AVI til.
citizens association, appealed
for equitable treatment of Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone employes.
tie also suggested that some
plan should be considered
"tvhich would provide the com company
pany company with reimbursement out
of federal income taxes paid
by the Zone employe, of
Vhkh -rchrv s tn the hZ,. '.
present tinu."
Scnale Blocks. Kov
To Reduce Safes,
Corporation Taxes
WASHINGTON. Marrh 57 nn
The Senate gave final congres congres-sional.
sional. congres-sional. approval today to a bill
mocKing tor another year a sched scheduled
uled scheduled $3,200,000,000 rednpti nn in fa v.
es on corporations and such con consumer
sumer consumer items as beer, cigarettes
ana new autos. :
The Senate lmanimnnclv on.
proved the bill by voice vote. It
had been requested by President
Eisenhower to avoid a drop in rev.
enue at a time when the ariminis.
tration is trying to balance the
federal budget.
The. bill continues present cor
poration and excise sales ""tax
rates until April 1, 1957. Without
the legislation, corporate income
taxes would have dropped from
52 to 47 percent the first of next
monm.
The measure also continues
present federal sales taxes on li.
quor, beer, cigarettes, gasoline,
automobiles, trucks, auto acces accessories,
sories, accessories, special motor fuel, and oth oth-er
er oth-er items. The rates were raised to
help finance the Korean War.
Sen. Harry F. Byrd (D Va.),
chairman of the finance group,
said it was imperative that the
Senate pass the House bill quick quickly
ly quickly without changes. Otherwise, he
said, the Treasury probably would
run into trouble in the collection
of excise levies.
Sen.'" J. W. Fullbright, (D-Ark.V
said that in view of this he would
withhold two proposed amend amendments
ments amendments that would have given tax
relief to small businesses. He said
he will fight to attach the amend amendments
ments amendments to some other tax measure
later this session."
One Cyprus City
Still On Curfew;
Success Reported
NICOSIA, Cyprus. March 27
(UP) Only one Cypriot town
remained under 23-hour curfew
regulations today as British au authorities
thorities authorities reported almost corn corn-plete
plete corn-plete success in Sunday's general
curfew.
Orders confining Cypriots ta
their homes during Greek Inde Independence
pendence Independence Day were lifted today
in 12 of the 13 cities in which
they were Imposed, The city of
Lapithos remained under curfew
as punishment to residents for
last week's clash of Turks and
Greek Cypriots.
Two soldiers were slightly In Injured
jured Injured Sunday night by a boirb
thrown at a British foot patrol
near Nicosia. Two Greek Cypri Cypriots
ots Cypriots were arrested.

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PAGE TVi'O

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

MMD ANO -UUI! THt PANAMA AMtWICA Mitt INC.
MARMODIO AHIAO. tri'O
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l MONTH W AOVAtlCl BPO 1 S 00

t MONTH IN APOHCf - 4 0O

THE PANAMA 'AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAITII

TUESDAY, MAF.CI1 27, 1":;

O ONI YtA IH ADVAMCC.

THIS IS VtiUR fORUM TMI MAOMS OWN COtUMH

TU Mart InkM Apt" o Th ff";" 72!SSl

Labor News
And
Comment

Could Boomerang

.. . k

If v.. cenfiibuto e letfe 4o. b. Imp.Hent
Mi day Ulttrc ro pybliihej in the rct(V.
f Ittw lf to kp the Utter limit.1 to on pago lentf.
Manttty of ktter wrilert ii Mi hi tritel r tonMnc.
: Tk Mwtpopm wmH m tpoibili t Itmtnti OfiaioM
Uhe mail box

LAWS AND TAXES
S: I think it is high time that America and American awake
ttfthe lact that in the eyes of the world they jrepresenta

a to wnetner ttrwm neurit nu --

If as you say. there is an uneducated mass, it Just auas
fuel to the "ire that there should -be better educational fa-

C fU eaklnfof law! how would you clarify the murder of the
teen! er- will?ul and deliberate, justifiable or excusabg?
If I'm not mistaken in that great "rla
tne U.S. is supposed to be, no man has the light to take tne
IS in his hands. Since when is the sound produced by the
wind forcibly expelled from the lung and trave ling .through
pursed lips (known as whistling to the uneducated) called paw-
n'. .j..,.t; rst uoVi a sound annovine as it may be,

punishable by law? and if so, is the complainant the executor
of said punishment; and if so, is the prescribed form to be the
.forcible and not to say the least, unlawful removal of he de delinquent
linquent delinquent lrom his home, the transportation of W delinquent
to toire deserted barn and the application of brutal blows to
the tody and for finishing touches (pardon the PunMhe
weighing down of the same and the subsequent tossing of it
HTMr" Fed ff&Uto this letter (I guess you're one
of those red-bloody Americans) I'd like you to state whether
the lavagery of the Congressman Is any way savage compared
to the above facts, and if the killers are white (of course we
all know that the acquitted men are not the killers).
Just how many white men (speaking in terms of color) do
vou have as representatives of such a savage race to be found
in the leading country of the world, incidentally, do you read
your detective magazines? They are not published
It's a wonder they are not classified as Communist-minded and
distorters of the truth like the picture Blackboard Jungle Is
supposed to be. (Opinion of one of your foreign ambassador.)
I agree that it natural for one to want to be with his own
people, and under such criterion I would suggest that Amer American
ican American missionaries stick to America where a lot of missionary
work needs to be performed (of course the risk of being scalped
or even worse is lust the same) instead of risking their lives in

foreign countries.

More coming up if Fed Up follows up.

Just Getting Up

Sir:

SOME WORDS ON TEXAS

t ViaA a few words to sav about Texas, if the character

who started this is literate enough to read them.
Texans sure must be real stupid, all right. At the present
time, we have a Texas-bom man in the White House, a Texan
(Sam Rayburn of Bonham) presiding over the House of Repre Repre-antoHiH
antoHiH Repre-antoHiH n .a fpvan (i.vndnn B Johnson of Johnson City)

ps Senate' majority leader. Too bad Texans are so stupid, or
Texas might haye some say about what goes on in Washington,
huh1, .v":-".;'- ,k,;..-'-;?

rest of the United States put together. There are more private
airplanes in Texas than most countries have in their air forces.
Houston, over fifty miles from salt water, handles more
cargo tonnage for the deep seas than any port in the United
States except New York.
According to the latest issue of World Almanac, Texas leads
the U.S. in the production of petroleum, beef, sheep, wool, mo mohair,
hair, mohair, cotton, sulphur and a few other things.
Too bad Texans are so very stupid, or they'd probably own
thm rst f th Ti fl lock, atock .and barrel.

Texas A tt M is the largest military school in the U.S., and
there were more commissioned officer graduates of Texas A At M
in the Armed Forces in the la3t world war than from West
: Point. '.
Too bad Texans are so good-natured it might be kinda
rough if we declared war on you smart people.
........ Proud to be a Stupid Texan
DO NOT JUDGE QUICKLY
Dear Mr. Fed Upr ----f !-
1 am an American North American. I do not pose in the
name of justice, liberty nor freedom; for to pose would only be
. half the pursuit. We as Americans live in and with Justice,
liberty and freedom.
Unfortunately, however, there are those of our flock who
nave gone astray. They call themselves Mr. American-born,
and proceed to disgrace the true spirit of American democracy.
To these do I SDeak as one American to another. Silence thy

self brother, and search into thy person. You are looking
through small and clouded windows, with a small and defamed

.mind,

' Awake and look about you! The past is far behind my
friend, and the present is at hand. We are faced with a prob problem
lem problem indeed. Bwtsare we not know for our proficiency in such
matters? Let us not be cynical about the matter. Rather, let
ua oe cautious and sensible,
Yes, we are Americans. We must not deviate from the
steadfast spirit ot our integrity. We must use our minds as we
never used them before; for we are being watched by the entire
world, not only Panama. Our mlslson is an extensive one, and
America is our home black, white and otherwise.
' To you who observe America be not too quick In Judging
our wav of life.
Despite our small segment of chaotic minds, the day shall
come when you may share the true glories of our great and
noble nation.
... An American

By VICTOR RISSEL
On the morning of Wednesday,
March 21, just a few hours after
the bitter Westinghouse strike end

ed, strike leader James Carey

mailed a batch of mimeograpnea;
documents to the nations mostf
influential labor chiefs. i
These unpublicized sheets out outlined
lined outlined an 'action program by a spe special
cial special AFL-l 10 division, led by
U:lt. Drt.ifknH TKfl nfinn nrn.

TiaaiLC JCVCUUiCl A wv avuwu f'w
gram could, if successfully imple implemented,
mented, implemented, throw a combine of unions
against a corporation or an entire
industry, in the future.
Thus a single union would never
again find itself alone in a show showdown
down showdown with a company as did
Carey's International Union of
Electrical Workers during the past
23 weeks. i
The documents are "the pro proposed
posed proposed program" for the now fa famous
mous famous Industrial Union Department
which has 7,000,000 members and
actually is financially more sol solvent
vent solvent than the parent AFL-CIO
itself.
What makes a cheery jingling

in the Department s cash box is
lirst of all a million dollar legacy
given the division by the old CIO.
And on March 15, when the De Department
partment Department leaders met in Washing Washington's
ton's Washington's Hotel Willard to hear
Reuther outline the action pro program,
gram, program, they all paid their dues.
At two cents per man per month
this will come to $1,680,000 a year,
giving the secretary-treasurer,

James B. Carey, a neat operating
budget for the next 12 months.

The documents now oeing care

fully read by labor leaders all
nvpr the Hand oropose a series of

tmion coalitions in each field of

American business. Not just for

the steel industry alone, for ex

amnle. or the machine Held, or

plectrical eauiDment manufactur

ing, but for these related uiaus uiaus-tries
tries uiaus-tries combined. j
. ,. MENYAMYA, New Guinea-The
Some labor men have said thatlKukukuku tribes short iercei
such an action program may re-b ow.and.arrow experts who fight
vamp unionism; in America. contantly or un are possibly
Specifically, this is what Reuther; ... the stnnp A man

proposed to the nation s most ag any human
powerful labor officials: j whiJe the Australians have made
Set up committees of unions n constant effort t0 "tame" them
one i field and in related 'eWs. In. New Guinea's Highlands
fact, the first such labor coalition, Ji...j u.. nmbju..

Me?d.y mw,J i M33 the Kukukukus have stub-
the "Metal, Machine Manufactur- ,
: pKH;in rnmmitioo oorniy resisiet.

A8 ,1 i 7 L 72nJ The area in wh ch they ve s
On this body are leaders of unions k and mounlainous. Teir agrf.
mJste?K:"t mic.h'ne;iirir?" culture is confined to sweet po-

rrt, tatoes, on poor soil. They have
y&ras- no flocks, and only an occasional
This would cover Westinghouse 1 P for r!m..ni ...

enfrlxmnle Cs union in miserable huts on the hi8hest
.'nSK-S7.vS'n th?rPnH Pottle ridge,, and run up and
,pi?nnwli!2 U.S"! down mountains all day. For food.

mccinc wip. i""'"!fh.r nro litprallv tin animals fn

' It. P

Culture Vs Nervous System
By BOB RUARK

Ji- v it it illi W I Vi i
F.1erry-6o-PiOu;:d
r DREW PEARSON '-

WASHINGTON Inside fact! tion. More than one iDnliraiinn

use me wora "atomic has been

turned down

a b o u t the selection of horn-

rimmed Sen. John MeClpflan f

Arkansas as chairman of the Se Select
lect Select Senate Committee to investi investigate
gate investigate the gas-oil lobby is that this

was always tne secret play which
the Republicans and Sen. Lyndon
Johnson had up their sleeves.
McClellan even confided to news

men in advance that the Republi-

tu uu ouerea mm iae com committee
mittee committee chairmanship.
Obviously they would not havp

done this if they hadn't been sure
that "Honest John." who has vot

ed Republican on crucial issues
almost as often as he has Demo-

cratic, would steer clear of any
investigating avenues that led to
big GOP .pil-gas contributions or
that might embarrass pro-gas
Democrats.

All you have- to do is look over

McClellan's background to under understand
stand understand how little the oil-gas lobby
needs to be worried over his in

vestigative zeal.

First, McClellan's law firm rep

resents btandara oil of jNew Jer Jersey,
sey, Jersey, the Seaboard Oil Company

of Delaware, Tidewater Associated

Oil, and Carter Oil Company, in
addition to several railroads, pa

per and lumber companies. This
is taken from the authoritative
law directory, Martindale and Hub Hub-bell,
bell, Hub-bell, which also lists McClellan's
firm as handling the "general

practice of oil and gas hues.
LYNDON'S FRIEND
In addition, McCellan is on
friendly terms with H. L. Hunt,

one of the three or four wealthiest
oilmen in the world, who got his
start at El Dorado, Ark. McClel

lan was generously backed by
Hunt and the oil interests during

nf cuMon irritahlp Thf AiiRtrilifln Government.

antagonism. Some say that alti-! which is trying for 100 percent
tude, plus high wind, combines "controlled territory" meaning
with incessant betel-nut chewing, the tribes have stopped warring

poverty and malnutrition to make and are -being integrated into
him surly. modern times has been able

Sir:

LITERARY PIRACY

For the cast several weeks l have been beset by a problem

which I hope your readers will be tcood enough to help me solve.
I have been wondering If there is such a thing as a law here
in Panama which prevents any newspaper or magazine from
lifting articles from Stateside publications without acknowledg acknowledging
ing acknowledging the fact 'that It is a reprint or a rehash.
. A certain Spanish magazine published here In Panama has
been printing sensational exposes blatantly, announcing them

with such self-praise as: "Here we present for the first time...",
and -so' on.-" Naturally, this is the first time this magazine is
publishing the articles as what publication will do a repeat?
, But what the magazine neglects to mention is that the ex expose
pose expose appeared originally in American scandal magazines, and is
now being presented In Spanish to the Panamanian public as
an original write-up. after careful sleuthing by the Panamanian
magazine.
So far, this flashy little pocket-size publication has pub published
lished published articles concerning Peron and his child sweethearts, the
inadvisabllity of pursuing extra-curricular activities, the tooth toothpaste
paste toothpaste fraud, the newest challenger who Is sure to dethrone a
boxing champ. . The write-ups have all appeared originally In
the TTnlted states in American Duplications.

The last-mentioned article concerning a rising young boxer
Is being presented in the local magazine as the brainchild of
a Panamanian sports writer. An Interesting point is that the
Panamanian magazine mentions that it will be sued by several
American toothpaste companies for the write-up. It should be
oulte absorbing to watch the developments.
Now I know that anv writer resorts at one time or another
to references. This is common practice in exposes. But these
references are acknowledged as such and are often italicized.
But to lift an entire article, practically word for word amd
then oresent It as original well, back home we call it "piracy"
and it is punishable by law,
Mv niio-tinri is this: Can this local magazine continue

p:.t;i'1g-aitic:eslronTmn4caTrTuWic8tions-nd-ifo--unpHniai-

1 Ruth Chandler

oDcns on Scot. 1. 1958. GE is the

biggest employer in the field' and
deals With 90 unions, It will be
a tough opponent then, when
Carey and his colleagues open
neffotiations and insist on the

Guaranteed Annual Wage.
The company has said, and it
is actually so written in the con contract,
tract, contract, that it will discuss the mat matter,
ter, matter, but it is not now nor will it
be enthusiastic about geting u
GAW.
Under the new action program,

Carey could call on all the In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Union Department unions unions-the
the unions-the teamsters, the machinists and
the Electrical Brotherhood to help
him in his bargaining and in a

strike assault on GE. He would not

need Jo fight alone as he did

against Westinghouse,
Specific provision is made for
such cooperation. On Page four
of the action program there is the
following:
"The objective of the industry
committee structure is to provide
a clearing house through which
affiliated unions can explore and

agree upon ways of meeting com common
mon common problems. This aspect of the

given considerable thought and

discussion.

"An illustration of how nn in industry
dustry industry or an industry group com committee
mittee committee could conceivably operate
may be seen in the soft goods
group of industries, that is tex textiles,
tiles, textiles, apparel, clothing accessories,
shoes, etc.

"These soft goods unions have

many common problems. very

much concerned with. . migra

tion of industry and attempts to

entice unionized plants ?nto non nonunion
union nonunion areas through tax and other

uheirtiM : t h e v employ

large proportion or women woric woric-r.
r. woric-r. A Soft Goods Industry Com

mittee functioning througn tne re resources
sources resources of the IUD could un un-iniihtrilv
iniihtrilv un-iniihtrilv do manv things that the

individual unions could not do

singly.
There was discussion of tne de department
partment department store, the building serv service
ice service and the hotel and restaurant
fields the vast and last un

organized areas of American dusi dusi-ness.
ness. dusi-ness. .
This may indeed revamp Amer American
ican American unionism.

hunt, with the exception of an oc

casional tree kangaroo, the odd
cassowary -A an ostrich-like bird)
and an occasional 'possum or bush

rat. .'..., '.; :-

Although they are ceremonial

cannibals, the Kukukukus have

never hunted man for food. Their

attitude toward their own dead is
unusual.

A dear departed war-leader is

preserved and carted about 7,000
feet up to a niche in a mountain

and left there to survey tne valleys
and ridges. These mummies are
seen easily by plane, and Colin
Simpson, an Australian author,
once trudged laboriously up the
sheer scarps to photograph them.
The Kukukuku wears a perman-

Basic insecurity would make him

perpetually testy, for no man can
say when he leaves his ridge that
he will find his hut or his family
when he comes back.-
Living in the constant presence
of violent death will do strange
things to people's culture by way
of the nervous system.
The Kukukuku faints dead away
for no reason anyone has been
able to ascertain when he is

emotionally disturbed. But he is
as brave in battle as any living

creature, because when he is about
the business of killing he is not
emotionally disturbed. This trait
makes-him difficult to get at.
, They put him in jail, and he
loves it, because nobody, can kill
him In iail anrl hp aleeDS Warm

and eats the first good kai-kai he
ever experienced. He i w 0 r k s
around the Government compound,
and often stays on when his jail
term is up. Jail is, therefore, a

holiday.
To hang him for fighting is silly,

because a man who is embarrassed

or has lost face often will hang

himself. Death is.. nothing to be
feared, since it is only a reunion

with your ancestors, in any case
a man who lives by the bow-and

arrow exnects a violent exit, as

a boxer accepts a punch in the

nose.

However, the SEC

has now approved the Atomic
Electronics and Chemical Fund,
whose intials are AEC the same
as the Atomic Energy Commis Commission.
sion. Commission. It may be significant that
one of the organizers of the AEC
fund is A. J. Goodwin, Jr. who
retired only a few weeks ago' as
a SEC commissioner. .New Jer Jersey's
sey's Jersey's Congressman Harrison Wil Williams
liams Williams has been able to get two
wives out of Czchoslovakia' for
the first time in years. They are
Mrs. Anna Gola and Mrs.rZofia
Kocachek, who will join their hus husbands
bands husbands in this country next week.
MERRY-GO-ROUND
Many Democrats will be secretly
disappointed if Vice President Nix-
on isn't on the ticket again. They
had prepared recordings of "The
Ballad of Richard Nixon," sung
by Joe Glazer, the Akron United
Rubber Worker crooner. Several
thousand of these Nixon record recordings
ings recordings have already been made and
are ready for sale. . .Russell
Harrington, the new internal rev revenue
enue revenue commissioner, has been do doing
ing doing an A-l job. He is the personal
appointee of Secretary Humphrey,
was not a political choice like his
a move he inherited from Andrews

Harrington, incidentally, wasn't re responsible
sponsible responsible for proposals to close
down small internal revenue of offices,
fices, offices, including that in Ike's home
town, Gettysburg, Pa. This was
a move he interited from Andrews
. .Congressman Clyde Doyle of
California is the man responsible
for spiking one of Senator Mc McCarthy's
Carthy's McCarthy's favorite gimmicks a one one-man
man one-man investigating commit committee.
tee. committee. Doyle put through the new
congressional rule that two mem members
bers members of a committee have to sit

his re-election campaign in 1954

ni t n inM h mann inlbefore it can investigate. No more

which gasoil money has. been mdm grand lur es

.Czecho-

nent Si inv senator's election slovakian and Russian arms are
spent in any senators election m,v.r.mill1y. nroducts

to offer acceptable substitutes for
past habits to a good portion of

the natives.

But the Kuk, as a people, stands

firm. To update him would be
roughly like trying to explain tele

vision to the Cro-Magnon man. xet
there is faint hope. Young Kuks
who have grown up around mis

sions and outposts, with lull Denies

and security, physically cnange

in appearance ana meniaiiy in

attitude.

I have noticed this all over New

Grinca. The old timers are almost
all physically deformed, and look

like cavemen, i ne younger ones
are much more symmetrical, and

there is a different light in their

eves.. i

Assistant District Officer ; Ken
Chester, who lives his work, says

he has hone for tne imikukukus,

if s o nt e economic approach to

them can be made.

"In tha frnnhla tha nther riav

(a massacre)," he said. "OneTfcuk
came on another, u n a r m e d. He

took him by the wrist and said:

'I could kill you. but the Kap

(district commissioner) says he
doesn't like that sort of thing. So

now I let vou go.

"That's the first sign that we're

getting anywhere with them,"

Chester said ruefully. "But basic
cally, they're still no-hopers."

Brannan Plan Cross Up
By PETER EDSON

WASHINGTON (NEA)- House
of Representatives may change it
all around later, but the new farm
bill iust passed bv the Senate con

tains of all things several modi

limit on conservation reserve pay-
ments to any one farmer in any
one state.
And the Jenner (R-Ind) amend

ment would put a $25,000 limit on

fied provisions lifted right out of i annual payments made to any one
1 .... I a. ..aaflataa Aleak IP I.Ann AIIIB M tA I

the old Brannan pian, I1"?".'" i".""1

minisuaiiun new ouu uaiis, yiait.

President Eisenhower's good

friend and loyal supporter, Sen.

Frank Carlson (K-Kansj, is respon responsible
sible responsible for one. His amendment calls
for a two-Drice olan for wheat,

with 100 per cent of parity for

wheat consumed domesucauy as
human food.

Spn Ellender's fD-La.) two-price

plan for rice would be another, if
it finally becomes law.
The Williams (R-Del.) amend amendment
ment amendment is another. It puts a $100,000
annual limit on price support loans
payable to any one farmer, for all

When former Secretary of Agri

culture Charles F. Brannan first

DroDosed a ceiling on the' amount

of government aid the big corporation-type
farms could receive, it

was called "immoral."

The Repuoncan piatform of 1952

declared. "We condemn tne cran

nan farm plan . to socialize

year, the government would then
pay farmers the difference be between
tween between the market price and a mov moving.
ing. moving. 10-year average support price.

Under the Carlson plan, all

wheat would be sold on a free

market. But for each farmer's 10 10-year
year 10-year average quota of wheat go going
ing going into domestic human consump consumption,
tion, consumption, he would receive a Certificate

for the difference between the

market price and 100 per cent of

parity.
This would provide a consider'

able increase over the present 76
per cent of parity price support
level. It would give farmers an

incentive to grow more of the hard
wheat going into flour, less of the

because others might then suggest
that he also probe his own con contributors
tributors contributors too.
McClellan is also heavily obli obligated
gated obligated to Lyndon Johnson. For dur

ing his 1954 primary race against
popular ex-Gov. Sid McMath of
Arkansas, Lyndon got up for Mc McClellan
Clellan McClellan a petition signed by more
than 40 other senators telling the
people of Arkansas how important
McClellan was to the U.S. Senate.
This was in violation of the ac accepted
cepted accepted rule that Democratic sen

ators do not Decome invoivea in
Democratic primaries against oth other
er other Democrats.

McClellan had so much money

to spend, thanks to gas-oil back backing,
ing, backing, that he used $35,000 alone for

a newspaper aa reprinting me Lyn

don Johnson-inspirea letter irom
senators: also spent $50,000 re-

nrnting j the letter in pampnici

form for circularization all over
tha xlatp. -''i:-. '" '!' ;''''

So, as chairman of tne &eiect
Committee it's not likely Senator
McClellan will issue any subpoen subpoenas
as subpoenas that will disturb either Lyndon
Johnson or Sen. Styles Bridges,
the New Hampshire Republican
who was so anxious to block the

probing of Tennessee's Senator
Gore. It's much more likely that

McClellan, will turn toward tne
probing of labor contributions.
WASHINGTON WHIRL

The Republican National Com Committee
mittee Committee is trying to coax President

Eisenhower into fuming a one one-minute
minute one-minute TV commercial, plugging
GOP candidates. All Ike would
have to do, the politicians are tell telling
ing telling him, is make a short state statement
ment statement on how important it is to
have a Republican Congress. Then
Ike would announce,' "Here is the
candidate from your district and
my friend ". The local candidate
would fill in his own name after

the Eisenhower introduction. ....

The Securities and Exchange Com

mission has mysteriously departed

from a firm rule. In the past, the

SEC has not permitted investment
funds to use a name that might

give the impression of official
Atomic Energy Commission sanc-

going to Egypt, Tne Egyptians
have just placed an order with
Communist Hungary for a high high-panapitv
panapitv high-panapitv 45.000-kilowatt thermo-

power plant to be erected at Al-

yadim on tne mie. . xuus'"3"
man Peter Frelinghuysen (R., N.
J.) may have something in his
claim that the 84th Congress is go going
ing going to "outdo-nothing" Harry Tru Tru-man's
man's Tru-man's "do-nothing" 80th Congress.
So far, the 84th Congress hasnt
done anything except pass an abor abortive
tive abortive natural gas and a highly du dubious
bious dubious farm bill.

f
t
Atwtaa

Variations between the original nft wheat coin? into stock feeds

Brannan plan and the Carlson plan! The plan would become operative
as applied to wheat are slight. onlv if wheat farmers accented it

Under the Brannan plan, com-. fa a two-thirds majority referen-
,A V mAA AM 11.. . 1 1

mouuies weie w ue uiu uu iaum vote, ii wouia appiy w we

market lor wnatever price tney

crops.
Annfhop Willi nmc amendment

along the same line puts a $7,500 would bring. At the end of the crop

RUNNING ACAIN-Fuller,
.Warren, Florida's governor i
from 1949-1953, has announced!
he Is once again seeking hisj
state's highest office. Warren,'
who once said he would never'
again seek public office, is
pledging himself to maintain
segregation in Florida, His first'
administration was plagued
with scandals, and his oppo opponents
nents opponents this year are expected to
bring them up again. i

Familiar Sayings

Answer to Previous Puizle

ACROSS
1 "Go and
it"

4 suey

DOWN
1 Schools of
whales

2 Revise

(Continued en Page 4)

(A Lenten feature of tha Pana-they may be one." The first thing

ma. Amaririn. nriniria dv ins.iiiiai nauitu ivi vbiiwia

Rtv. M. A. Cookson, Episcopal

1 .,

LIFT UP" YOUR HEART

Churches of Our Savlour-St. Margaret.)-
V';'V",'-.'

"THAT THEY MAY 'BE ONE"
Road St. John 17. "That words

soak Josut, and lifted up his oytt

to hoi van, and said, Father, tht

hour ia coma. . I pray tor thorn...
for they are thine. . that they

may bo ona." :'':;

THIS nraver in St John's Gos

pel is called Christ's High-priestly
oraver. It was prayed at the end

of Jesus' ministry when He knew

that he would soon die. 1 recom

mend that you read it carefully

in your private devotions during

this Holy week. Here our Lora

teaches us how to pray for one

another.

condition .of peace and agreement
among the children of God. He
prayed to the Father for unity. A A-bove
bove A-bove everything else, He wanted
men to be able to live in such a
way with other men that there

would De no occasion ior suue
and discord among the.

HIS first request was, "That

JUST recently a young married
couple came to seek pastoral coun counsel
sel counsel about their unhappy marriage.

How frequently we see this prob

lem among our friends and neigh neighbors!
bors! neighbors! What more Important thing

could I ask for them in my aauy

a thousand-evils. They are separ

ated by the fact of color. They are

separated by the fact of racial

heritage. They are separated by

innumerable rivalries. They are

separated by suspicion and by

prejudice.

8 "Bite off more 3 Send by wire

"than you can 4 Old woman
5 Lifted
12 Lemon 6 Music dramas
13 "At the end of 7 annum'
your 8 Blocks up
14 thy ... 8 Sharpen
neighbor" 10 "To break

15, Wire measure

16 implications

A R A R A T JOSHUA!
if E M O" T E AVAILS
A E5"OA B'O SAJ
P" A Y M P M T
i.iil' R .!.2.
2.Disr"rN2.Ii
i relTase
A R B OLH O R K) A T eTi

25 Individuals
26 Kind of tie
27 Gratifies
28 Upon

18 More severe young manr- r renin seas
20 Representative" Mexican dish 31 Giants .
21 and 18 Respond 33 German eity

haw" -, (-' zaJungieamgs oi ony

ll"Go.

EVERY human relationship has

within it the fact of separation or

the latent possibility of it. Our ten
dency to pull apart from our fam

ily, from our neighbors, from our
co-workers, from our fellow citi citizens
zens citizens is so strong an inborn weak weakness
ness weakness of human beings that the
Christian religion calls this fact of
life bv the name. Original Sin. It

is the root sin behind all acts of

intercessions than'thay they may! sin.

be one?"
WE MUST nray as out Lord,

THE FACT of senaratinn In hu-ithat the relationships in which we

man relationships is the most im-Jdaily live be healthy, cooperative
TiArtant nrnhlpm of mankind. Men. and free from tensions which de-

are separated frenrone-another bystroy-pace'TUatJheyaxJeL,j7OTentaI M,n
.'.'. one." .

22 Charity MHateau

24 Metrical time
unit
26 Continent
27 Uncle
30 Puts into
effect
32 Oily ester
34 Infective
35 Advisor
36 Residue

37 Rocky hllU
39 Drinks slowly
40 Cloy
41 Legal matters
42" -a
bridesmaid"
45 Sore
49 Changes
51 Anger
62" -hearted
Hannah'"
53 Arrow poison
54 Self-esteem
55 "Ins and -'
56 Japanese

outcasts

40 Dispatches

41 Ascends
42 German king
43 "Herr and
.11
44 Pastry
46 Region
47 Press
48 Man's name
50 For shame!

I v 4 3 I 1 15 U 1 I IS 9 llO III
t i7"
. m 1
3Ti5 lb 26
55" " "" si W n. "31
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'mmmmmm m ... ni ..... mmmmm
IT" N """"W"1 il Hi
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I I I I.I I I 1 I I I It

i



r'-??AT. ir.rn r

A::rr.icAN an rvsmxcrxT daily Nnvsnrra
Air Force Uses Shock-Firing Ccnnon
PiEED DAF.T0:t
g a
t)0
To Offset Missile Friction Problem
m mm,

(NEA Telephoto)
ACADEMY AWARD WINNERS. Four smiling film stars stand on the stage of the Pantages
Theater In Hollywood after the presentation of the 28th Annual Academy Awards. Left to
right: Jack Lemmon, best supporting actor; Jo Van Fleet, best supporting actress; Grace
Kelly, 1954' best actress winner, who made an Oscar presentation; and Ernest Borgnine,
best actor.

World Merchant Fleet Jumps
Three Million Tons Over '54

LONDON, March 27. The world
merchant fleet increased to 100,
569,000 gross tons last year as
booming shipyards added vessels
at a pace faster than old age, ac accidents
cidents accidents and other attrition could
take them away.
The annual report of Lloyd's Re Re-gister
gister Re-gister of Shipping made available
today showed that the fleet aggre aggregate
gate aggregate jumped 3,147,000 gross tons
over the 1954 level.
With its vast reserve of war war-built
built war-built ships, the Unitcd States con

Auto Powered By Cyclone In Box'
Starts 3000-Mile US-Vidc Jaunt

NEW YORK, March 27 (UP
a sleek 1956 Plymouth powered by
a "cvclone in a hn" inohrd
through New York traffic today on
tne start of a 3,000 mile cross
country jaunt that may herald the
birth of a. new era in auto travel.
The nr i nnwprcd hv n rpvn.
lutionary gas turbine engine that
ooes away witn radiators, cooling
Systems,, carburetors, distributors
and transmissions.
Chrysler, the nation's third larg
est auto producer, sent the car
on the coast-to-coast trip in an
effort to get information about the
turbine and find out how it holds
up under varying road conditions.
The gas turbine has been nego negotiating
tiating negotiating Detroit streets for about
two years now. Chrysler engineers
felt it was ready for the big test.
The "low-whine" of the turbine,
which had New Yorkers scratch scratching
ing scratching their heads in bewilderment,
will be heard in a dozen states
"before the car arrives in Los An Angeles
geles Angeles around Friday.
Outwardly, the gas turbine car
looks like any other new P 1 y y-mouth.
mouth. y-mouth. But under the hood it is
radically different.
The turbine epgine is 200 pounds

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tinued in the top position during
the year with 26,422,683 gross tons.
A close second was the British
Commonwealth with 23,230,456
while Norway with 7,249,087 tons
was the only other maritime na nation
tion nation that toDDed the 4.000.000 mark

in fleet atreneth
However, the fleet strength of
the United States must be- meas
uen aeainst the nation's hnpe vo
lume of aging tonnage. A round
80 per cent of American 8 f la g
shipping is in the 10 to 14-year-old
category. Only 5 percent of her
lighter than the average piston piston-type
type piston-type engine, has less vibration, re requires
quires requires very little oil for lubrica lubrication,
tion, lubrication, uses a wide range of cheap
fuels such as kerosine and fuel
oil, and has two-thirds less parts
umy one sparkplug is used in
the engine, and that just for start
ing.
The gas turbine has been com
pared with ja small-scale let en
gine. A jet of burning, expanding
gases is directed against the
blades of a turbine wheel, deli
vering power to the wheels of a
car; The water wheel and the
windmill both are examples of the
turoine principle.
However, Chrysler engineers
point out the gas turbine is not
just around the corner for Ameri American
can American motorists.
The major obstacle to harness harnessing
ing harnessing the scorching, cyclonic fury
of gas turbine engines for the low low-cost,
cost, low-cost, volume automobile is cheap
metals which can withstand the
terrific temperatures generated by
the gas turbine. The experimental
unit in the Plymouth is made
largely of nickel, cobalt, and oth other
er other expensive metals.
Telovisbn Inc.
fllzs to
Ul ONI WAY
VICF
I

tonnage is under five years old

ana oniy 3 percent is in the five to
nine-year group.
The British Commonwealth is in
better position in the matter of
modern bottoms with 19 per cent
Under five venrs- 15 9 nor oanl in
the five to nine group and 24 per
Pont in tViA in U A
vw. u juj w xt-cdl category.
Norway has a relatively new fleet
with 63 Der .rent nf her tnnnnn
under ten years old and another 14
per cent under fifteen years.
T Spain end Russia go the du dubious
bious dubious honors of optriting the old
est f loots afloat. Of Spain's 1,383,.
239 tons of merchant ships, 57 par
eont it twtntyfivo or moro years
old. Russia is only one point bo bo-hind
hind bo-hind with 56 par cent of hor 2,.
505,850 tons of shipping 25 ytars
nd oldor.
The Lloyd's Register yearly re-
"icu in a i as 01 JUiy 1, 1855,
42.6 Der cent nf thp mavnh
ant tonnage was classed with the
oucieiy. ine tonnage now under
Lloyds Register supervision a a-mounts
mounts a-mounts to 42.911.723
net increase of 1,676,153 tons over
me previous twelve months. The
number of vessels .classed by the
Society is 10.100 or ss mn th
in July 1954.
During 1955, Lloyd's Register
completed and classed 567 ships
nH 11 1 rnn a ..."
w. j.twxi gross ions, un Dec. 31
another 733 shins nf aifii Ron nni
tiii.v inns i in iiaa ?i i
were him
built with a 'view to
Classlflcati
Passeneer shin mm nlo to1 An.
ng the year were the 21,717-t o n
liner Ivpmia snrl tn tn wi
Southern Ons nthov
completed under the Society's sur-
w mciuueu iour ore-oil carriers
One Whalp factnrw li .-J
five tanker all IE nnn :J
, M.. 10,IJU K1U95
fonts. ea.cn- In addition, 14 tankers
were bein? pnmniatui
under
Lloyd's Reeister
In connection with eh in mU..;:
i-
canon, the annual renort nnterf
that good progress was mart Anr.
ing tne year in arraneino1 f nr
structural moaitications. The clas classification
sification classification committer fmmH it ne
cessary to reCOmmflnri phnnsp in
certain types of dry cargo ships
uv in me period ot transition
between riveted and wplrlpri
structiort and als n
- .1. n V" VI U1C
larger type of tankers.
Howovor, in no case was It no no-canary
canary no-canary to ally tha recommends recommends-tions
tions recommends-tions to class continuance. Tho
Committoo praitad tho ready co co-operation
operation co-operation of owneri In their ef efforts
forts efforts to insure an adequate marg margin
in margin of safety for their ships.
The annual report disclosed that
269 vessels were taken out of clas classification
sification classification durinsf thp. vpbp nf
these, 82 failed to comply with
society regulations or had known
defects. The society found it re re-high,
high, re-high, uniform world standard nf
high, iniform world standards of I
snip maintenance tnat some of the
snips were accepted by other clas
sification Societies.
Llovd a Register strpssprf fhat
IworR in concection with the 1948
Safety Convention and with snfotv
equipment surveys of cargo ships
nag conunuea to increase. The So Society
ciety Society issued 2,250 loadline certifi
cates aunng me' year, oringmg its
unai to more man v,wu snips so
covered.
The society found no outstanding
advances in propelling machinery
umuig iajj, it, uiu nine a irena to toward
ward toward placing machinery aft as in
the new liner Southern Onss w
also remarked on the propeller of
a new vanaaian jracmc ferry,
electrically driven through a tun tunnel
nel tunnel in her bow .'and a rahln hin
with an elect-ically-driven propel
ler moumea in ner ruaaer.
Commenting on nuclear ener energy,
gy, energy, the society said this power
source for ships is probalby 10 to
IS years away.
Thn annual rpnnrt nnfpif tTiat a
panel appointed last year to study
me proDiem ,oi provmmg structur structural
al structural steel of the reauisite notch
toughness for welded ship con construction
struction construction is continuing Its work. It
L. .1 . ilv. 1
uas approvea an outline specula speculation
tion speculation for a steel of extra high
nnth tnnrrhnpss fnr tisp a. a harripi
to cracks as an alternate to longi longitudinal
tudinal longitudinal riveted joints.
the Society is also rnntimilnff
and expanding its work in the non non-marine
marine non-marine field and is supervising
construction of atomic e n p. r e v
plants' oil refineries and power
plants, i i
The annual report includes eight
comprehensiye tables giving fleet
strengths of maior nations, a e e
distribution, types, flags, propul
sion, fuel analysis, classification

By OSWALD JACOBY
Writtan tor NEA Service

NORTH I
4K878
VAJJ
6
4 Q 10643
EAST
AOS4
WEST
4 A9JJ
V.Q7 4
Q9S43
7
V 1063 2
J52
4KJ9
SOUTH (D)
4 J 10
VK98
AK107
4A632
North-South vul.
West North East
South
1
INT.
3N.T.
Pass 1 4
Pass 2 N.T.
Pass Pass
Pass
Pass
Pass
Opening lead 4
In today's hand West sienaled
twice, but his second signal was
based on more intormaunn and
therefore meant more.
West ooened the four nf dia
monds even though South had bid
me sun. inis particular South was
known to be a deceptive bidder.
and it was miitp nnssihln that thp
diamond suit was his weak spot.
&ast put up the jack of dia diamonds,
monds, diamonds, and bouth won the first
trick with the kins. Declarer next.
took the ace of ciubs and led an
other ciuD, upon which West dis-
caraet tne aeuce ot spades.
West didn't want tn hptrav thn
location of the ace of spades by
a signal; ana he wanted a dia diamond
mond diamond return anvwav. East won th
second round of clubs and return returned
ed returned the five of diamonds'.
South finessed the seven of dia diamonds.
monds. diamonds. West had tn shift tn a dif
ferent suit since it was unsafe to
lead diamonds up to South. When
West led the three of spades, South
nut un dummy's kine without tell
tale hesitation. The fall of the ten
of spades from the South hand
was clear indication nf how I hp
land lay.
Declarer led another rlnh frnm
dummv. and East wort with the
king. This time West discarded
the three of diamonds," just as
his earlier signal had said "Don't
lead spades." Which signal was
East to believe?
East DroDerlv believed thn later
signal. A switch to spades now
produced two spade tricks, defeat defeating
ing defeating thn contract. If Rat haH rnn.
tinued the diamonds, South would
nave maae his contract.
Osscrvafore Romano
,i
f
JWiyi1 fliil
By Armenian Bishop
VATICAN CITY. March 27
fTTP) Tha npwinonpr rcirtr
tore Romano charged today that
a vlsitine "Orthodox" Blshon
k.kln tv,. t. n..a.l. I.
A-UHI LGUUJU bJLIC Al Ull VUl bam is
trying; to win over Armenians In
nsservfttnrp vm cnmmpnHnir
on n current visit nf Rumanian.
born Armenian Bishon Vazpren
saigian to Armenian commum
ties 'In Venice and Milan, num
berlng about 6,000.
Balgian, 47, Is "Cathollcos1
(universal rtelecrat.e nf Kchmlnri
zln in Soviet Armenia. He has
just completed a visit to Armen
lans In Lebanon.
f)ssirvatnr itald "pirpnwi.
stances Indicate clearly what
role the Moscow (rovernment has
entrusted to the trusted Catholl
cos oi cnmiadzln" in lt rlo
tions with Armenians outside
me soviet union
"These visits indlraf f.Tiaf. th
Armenian communities can play
an important role in the eyes of
MOSCOW. Tx It a matUr nf
ivlncing them to migrate to the
ooviet union
Red Cross
A Marine sergeant travelled
six thousand miles and arrived
home in time for his son's fu fu-neral
neral fu-neral because In any emergen
cy the Red Cress is en the job.
Three days after Sergeant H
left for overseas, his son was
killed in an accident. The Red
Cress flashed news of the tra.
gedy across the country to Ha Hawaii.
waii. Hawaii. There the. Field. Director
recommended to the military
authorities that the fa tha r be
granted an emergency leave end
transportation back to the Main Main-land.
land. Main-land. Almost as soon as tho ship
en which he was travelling
docked, Sgt. H was on his way
home to comfort his grief-stricken
family.
Commy Green Gets
Three-Year Term
For Jumping Bail
NEW YORK. Man 97 MTP
Communist Gilbert Green was sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to three years in prison
todav for ilimninp hail ann iaVina
refuge in the underground during
the five years he should have been
serving a federal conspiracy sen
tence. .. .., ;. ,.,
The new sentence is in addition
to the five year term for conspir conspiring
ing conspiring to teach and advocate the vio violent
lent violent overthrow of the U.S. govern government.
ment. government. 'Green, a former member of the
old Communist International,
chairman of the Illinois Commun Communist
ist Communist party and a key member of
the U. S. Communist "Pnlifhnrn

WASHINGTON, March 27 (UP),es of its kind." It is described as
A "cannon" that fires 18,000-j"a distant relative of the wind tun-mile-an-hour
shock waves and gen-!nel."
erates 15,000-degree temperatures, One of the toughest missile flight
is being used to create conditions: problems deals with the ternlic
comparable to those intercontinen-i temperatures generated by air fric fric-tal
tal fric-tal missiles and ; earth satellites ; tion when a missile hits the at at-will
will at-will encounter. mosphere as it curves down to to-The
The to-The cannon, powered by gas un-i ward a target at 15,000 miles an
der tremendous pressure, is work-1 hour.
ing for the Air Force at the AVCO J These temperatures would vapo vapo-Research
Research vapo-Research Laboratory at Everett,! ize at least the outer areas of any
Mass., it was revealed yesterday. known material. The AVCO can can-It
It can-It is 100 feet long and consists of' non Eives scientists and engineers

several shock tubes. The largest of
these, AVCO believes, is the "big "biggest
gest "biggest hypersonic research devc-
mencan menu
N.J. MARINER GIRL SCOUT
GRILLS PEEP-SEA TREATS
By CAYNOR MADDOX
This week of March 12th cele
brates the founding of Girl Scouts
and Campfire Girls in 1912. So
let's see how these young girls and
their young boy friends go about
making good things to eat without
any help from grownups.
"I call them deep-sea dreams."
That's the way Ann McKnight of
Summit, N. J., member of a
Marmer Girl Scout trooo. describes
her newest snack.
"Actually they are erilled sand
wiches, like toasted cheese dreams,
but the filling is a surprise it's
made of fish, mixed up with a lot
of things like catsup, pickle, horse horseradish
radish horseradish and stuff. A real dreamy
combination.
Ann likeSvto serve these treats
when the crowd gathers at her
house. She prepares the filling
ahead of time and stores it in the
refrigerator. Then when refresh
ment time rolls around, it's a mat
ter of minutes t o assemble the
sandwiches and brown them in a
sandwich grill or skillet. Ann's
mother approves, too, because one
package of quick-frozen fish fillets
makes six hearty deeD-sea sand
wiches.
Grilled Deep-Sea Sandwiches
(Makes t servings)
One package (1 pound) ouick-
frozen ocean perch fillets, or skin
less haddock or cod fillets, partly
thawed; Vt cup water, Vt teaspoon
salt, Vi cup light cream, V cup
catsup, 2 tablespoons chopped
sweet pickle,' 1 tablespoon grated
onion, 2 teaspoons prepared horse
radish, Vi teaspoon salt, dash of
pepper, 12 slices bread, softened
nutter, cheese sauce, (optional),
Cut fish into 1-inch pieces. Place
fish, water and Vi teaspoon salt in
a saucepan. Cover, bring to a boil,
and simmer 5 minutes. Drain and
flake the fish. Combine cream,
catsup, sweet pickle, and remain remaining
ing remaining seasonings. Add the flaked fish
and mix well. Spread fish mixture
on bread, making 6 sandwiches,
spread outside of sandwiches with
softened butter. Brown In sandwich'
grill or saute in a skillet. Serve
with cheese sauce, if desired.
A
S YT

A cl .aVX if& t t.Vmw .a
r$ A wppi
jiff 1Ik 4 S.-4 t:r-im(i
l: -- Wi 'L A rLlt-M -i

it ." m ii v. i : i ,i ti. m il l, Ji' m

."t. r. i ii i i i lit

lift h

N V -s-'r....', , 1. ' 'fit:1 k?-4 JT

V. ,M5!b iSi mmrtrf, mn aaT aW'oamaalny t at "Moaaaa. raV aamlaaa M. Ik taMa4 U b eA blal
iS""1"1' T T r ejaWlrWa T afciili aaa deakjaMuatlD& allamt TbaWb ataMaak dafiae SwiaaaataaTle .V.-.
" ' X -lV If rvt 'y&& b a u aoee u4 TUilm, a priM M xk M UM

a closc-up look in the laboratory at

these conditions.
When the cannon is fired, a
shock wave bursts from a thick
and massive "driver" section at
one end. It races the length of a
tube, four inches in diameter, at
speeds so great they can only be
clocked by electronic means.
Heart Attack Kills
British Actor
Robert llevfon
HOLLYWOOD, March 27 (UP)
Robert Newton, English stage
and screen star who won fame for
his role of Long John Silver in the
film "Treasure Island," died of a
heart attack at his home Sunday.
He was 50.
Newton began his theatrical ca career
reer career as a scene painter and stage
hand in the Birmingham reperto repertory
ry repertory theater in England. He came
to the United States in 1948 after
achieving major stage and film
stardom in England.
His American pictures included
"Treasure Island," "Androcles
and the Lion," "Les Miserablees,'1
"The Beachcomber," "High and
the Mighty" and "Blackbeard the
Pirate,"
His wife, Vera, said her actor
husband suddenly collapsed while
they were in the living room of
tneir uenemct canyon home,
"I had just given him a glass
of water when he suddenly choked
and gasped," she said. "Then, he
was gone. He had been under a
bit of a strain recently, but every everybody
body everybody in this business is."
-'Vr.j -Sf

.jug m

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TtTSDAT, MiECFt 27,
rxcz rem
TORI AND TZZ PKATT3
to GJTOSGE WUNPEa
Peron's Brother-ln-Law Slain,
fcs Truo Life Adventures
L7
NO WWL WCC (55TIU. hi SA
rti5 KAUTY TREATMENT H OA KXA )
X MV CHA.N5E
Argentine Investigators Opine
Aftroachin A SCHOOL
I'LL f F TAOC HAFFESS TO PE Si

THE PANAMA AMTKICA-N AN IXDErEXEENT DAHI NEWSPAPER

i J

M&NTA RAY

UPd ClfX Of- THE

1

'I
T(
Ii

ri
at
Th
Co
1
H,
m
th
Pi
th
at
111
IJ
Al
ed
G
r.t
T4
O
ft
v
U
aq

nrrv. in?rc Miu 77 : rd in hi I aUao Mreel aDartment.

i. ...... -- --- . ;
'(LTi Government Invest.gators. s the official version said, and
sa-d today that ousted iictator that none of the occupants of
I iaaD. I'eron'i brotlier-in iaw and) numerous apartments above and
f.iivate secretary Juan Duwte was' below Duarte's heard the shot,
mumercd and did not come it ?ui The report of the investigators
cide as the Peron government an-; said the evidence pointed to a
corniced in April, 1953. Iconspiracy between Peron. former
Djarte's wide pukk lied "suicide Judge Raul Pizarro Niguens, A A-letter"
letter" A-letter" in which he asked Peron's! pold and others to hush up the
forgiveness, was a forgei, the: murder and make it appear a
investigators opioned. It was pre-; suicide.
pared in the photographers room Miguens, the report said admit admit-of
of admit-of 'the presidential press secreta-ted there were legal faults, omis omis-riat
riat omis-riat with the direct participation sions and even untruths in the
of former Peronist Propaganda' official version of the case, but in in-M
M in-M Jiister Raul Apold, the investga, sisted he still believes Duarte corn corn-tors
tors corn-tors said. mitted suicide.

Armv and university experts wiguens was qUuii as saying
wiv collaborated with the inves-j Peron told him Duarte's death was
t 'lttors examined Duarte's exhum-jthe result of his disorderly life,,
ed body and concluded that Duaf- in which he became involved in
tewas struck several blows onbusiness scandals, sexual troubles
tlie head with a hard heavy objectj and contracted an incurable di-i
and then shot from a distance of scase.
about eight inches. . j The investigators' report made I

The investigators said the shot ; disciosures as t0 how or where!

Duarte, formerly a humble soap
traveling salesman who became
one of Argentina's most influential

men after his sister hva married i

i'eron, was aone to aeain.
The generally accepted version
is that Duarte was stopped and
killed either at Moron or Ezeira
airports outside Buenos Aire
when attempting to flee the
country.
It was recalled that at the time
nf his death. Peronist masses were

in a sullen mood due to the rocket-

VVAT6K AKP

m .. ri hAii.

w. ii mm 'Him Hit ,-, 1

L... Ji: ti -.

j lie
that finished Duarte was not fir-

Ex-Employes Oiler
To Work For Nothing
To Help Factory
SHELBYVIIXE, Ind., March 27

(ui'i wnimia o- m a sullen mooa aue to tne rocKei-
whose 75 former employes agteea mg cost of living domestic meat
to work for nothing for a month snortagM an(1 a iong series 0(

to enable his nnanciany-suiticu, bombing 0lltrages.

lurnuure lactury w '"umc
duction. said today he was "over "overwhelmed"
whelmed" "overwhelmed" bv mall offers of help.
A week after the plight of the
Bpiecel Furniture Co. was publi publicized
cized publicized nationally by United Press,
Spiegel's desk was piled with 50
letters from all over the country.

v -. -" Hz-gi
SESuAKW WITH A1WARIN4 TMPeWtAP

An Easterner sent a check for
$20 for "use as you see fit."
An Ohio salesman wrote he
was Drayins; nightly that "God
above will bring you and these
1 Tieonie who work for

you out of his."

A Geneva, unio, dusuibotujb
offered to "invest a few dollars"
in the firm.
" "I am going to have a mass
said for vou and your employes
for luck in anything you may
Idesire." a 'Port Arthur. Tex.,
businesswoman wrote.

' These expression touc n e a

Spiegel.

nnartp thpn. as his secretary

Jorge Antonio later, was the center
of vast Peronist business deals, his
name was linked with several fam famous
ous famous Argentine stage and screen
stars.
Shortly before Duarte's death,
Peron vowed in a balcony speech
from the government house he
would jail all profiteers, even if
thev were amone members of his

own family.

Peter Edson
(Continued from Pace Z)

1957 and later crops, if approved
by the House and not vetoed by
the President.
Rep. Cliff Hope (R-Kans.) intro introduced
duced introduced a similar plan several years
ago, but it was defeated.
One major objection raised
acaintif. the. two-Drice nlan is that

l it ivnulri rweiilt in "rinmnins" U.S.

suroluses on world markets at re-

' it certainly gives me ft new; duced prices.
...... l.i. A.. inforect It is not a hi i that the Senate

.thatT others can have In our, turned down a two-price plan foi.

problems," he said.

Tn. an vin oreater morale

builder to Spiegel was the reac reaction
tion reaction from his customer!, credit creditors,
ors, creditors, suppliers and trades people.
' An Illinois supplier whose ma materials
terials materials Spiegel buys to make his
: furniture wrote that "you can
.take your time on payment of
our recent shipment as much
time as you need."
'' Three customers who placed
' $200,000 In orders with Spiegel
last fall order? he believed
might be cancelled because of
delivery delays prompted by the
factory's closing wrote they'll
.-oi inn n necessary.

Chicago furniture aesigner
" red free service throughout

Indianapolis mausinai
.m nffoit of nrnducts

;it.?nlay cases at Union raiiroaa

.iiaiion.

cotton, introduced by Sen. Richard

B. RusseU (D-Ua.K
fine reason riven was that Secre

tary of Agriculture Ezra Taft Ben

son had assured senators tasuana
and Stennis(D-Miss) that they
could have tljpir cotton cafldyand
at it Inn: '. :':

The Eisenhower administration
had given promises that if the
South would accept flexible price
supports and the soil bank plan,
cotton price support levels would
not be cut below 86 per cent of
parity, and this year's cotton acre acreage
age acreage allotments would not be cut at
all.
Similar assurances are reported
to have been given corn state
farmers. In two earlier votes, the
Senate had accepted flexible price
supports and the soil bank plan.
The deal backfired when the Sen Senate
ate Senate kicked over the traces on
wheat.

t 1 j
i

i

in
r.M. in u pt. off.

rZXCXlJES AKD Eli nxxxs

Part Time Mad

liv- tr Bur.Mitwt.iDu sajp irr
rfuu JT V -(OUV NEVER. SPf K To JTmats )
ns witpA. A mom i AS y k T!J

TME STREET 10 KsVJOftS TME FACf

HAl iuu WCKB cvcn

Vr

;

J X I V,9 J

But I DfON'r meam
YOU coulont ee polit
AMD CALL NOW AMP
Thcn -yxi INC0NSI5-

PD ATP RFAT'f

1

ALLK1 OOF

"Thaff not th correct time! I think it'l fast!"

Faltering Philip
Philip'! life t filled with brulset,
rfetl-wom atepi and ran he asei.
Repairs would lem his home tike new.
. A. Classifieds, fust ttie right clue?

yargi -i. 1 -

V7vL3L A -T couliavb left probmlv m T T. 1 ip th' 5W!ie by th&m she'd
ILrSV) 'XTirrTH THRU THSItOOl POOR LET -1 L 3 lyCkSwt PMEM MUMD WW 5afSuTT0
llX-t m ?iw!25 TTBeHN0 mer!-- i.ernmA J fT'kj I wcwlpwt hwe been jano iatk thki p
lAvri ?.PLf5 LIWI6K 'W, ir -4 ,;, i K0P6 WtCXJNP f 'Uf 1 ENOUAH WiATlOM LEfT6f WOPanni TiUiT

rX.J r l r??- "l P III THI5 riPB 6HB I L TO GWE Wf .V HER. SHED KHOWU KSuoiil

:UE iXUE, O, MARTHA mi WILSON SCBOGO ;L C. t
rr 1 ruvALTnjMT J"1 1 H tstj. wcnrtwcE cwabmin6lV heights l Utec I (thats Riw.OPEBsroeJjl -Rfet1- l-W L. JcooSSnJlSe rL-i rrto-l

luf r '- ... . iff I nRTeD M Uy t!t 'l a tn.lWWr HIT', 1 i I It 1 1 I I 1 1 I H 1 1 i. r E 'ir?6. II "V '81 .i""? "J

- r .ni; ... zzi u -t e 1 7. ..... ..- ;

0i KY EL VfW r'rWC H W.KJTHTOP.' fyVvQ" nOi I PW? VOU HEAR THAT? I f LET'S TIPTOE 7 A i

i : fa S Lip ES iff ,i

r i n.i i r I i r.u iiwwia. : vrnwiw N kwu.4wc h i u a h i i ..m

j FRISCILLA'S ror Please Stand By Bl AL TtRMEEB J U- V F J f II J -lO,

II, 11 -X! n I VllSMr feWMWBM II ir ...XII f I I II A I ITT ES J I I I I I I i I I II T s. ; I I II 4 A WZJ I LJ 1 Hi IFIff ( V I ,4

.- : imm !- l c f HPMra" :

i .11 III 'is. jT II B f V I IIIV 1J X I I I J VmHI i IV ..1 ? 9 I I I I I If MINI Mf l-'I Jiatr'MAA I - - w,.. r. H ,i ilY ISSHHBMIHHBEa V i i

....u. an nn Like TttatT TU, .'V -ir-r tau I It JI fty U S I!

- . t w mmtt( lzJ- tin Mvsi t
I VI jnWT pav -1 1 t .1 I wA5r niucy i 6ot tic j' JfesV 'T S R 1 I!
M r77r,T APSUEW,TH UPY'lAyPx V flat tipe while nxJZf cii U'A:9 Jtsr 4T r
WfATCEE. PETUNIA! V-hYMfc S.WgJWHERE,BUSS?T7 T- tv hr.t .V

l P ftS ik SK '

ff'-rfZa DCC Mr-?
MI55EP TH' TW5GET V
1 THI5 TIME! THIS SURE fftStm
AJNt NO PART V ,--v 5 -iVtWY

Wronf Timinf!

By T. BAMUN

u i

ANf GOSH, t PON'T
THIMVC THATS ALL HE
MISSED NEITHER... rVC

WNt EVEM 70

(i tIM V) MP W. It sf V OH.

BOOTS AND BZR BUDDCS

Like What?

T EDGAR MARTLB

DO TWl ytPTTUl?

Ktt r ' wt5 Tjowt sowt

35

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1

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CAPTAIN RAS1

Fifuring It Out

By LK8LR TURNER



ITT.? DAT, MAECn Z", 1'"

Ti:E PANAMA AMERICAN AN II)F.rEFF.NT DAILT NEWSPAFEU
FACE FIJI

Social an

d 0 titer

wide

Panama

or

By SlajjerS

Box 5037, jii

icon

; Ui mS t "mJ.'t uUfL 3-ono 3-ow Lu MO aJ mft

Metrolhel

' i '
1 v'i

nd Mrs. Bill Clark, Mr. and Mrs.
Gerrv Neal. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh

Graham, Mr. and Mrs. BUI Jarvis,

(apt. and Mrs. Clint Baverstock,

Mrs. Saily Mann, ine Misses uo uo-lores
lores uo-lores ChaDut. Nancy Herklotz. Sa

! die Haigh, Liz Kennedy, and the
Messrs. John Hannaman, Paul
Walker, Jack de Grummond, Tony
I Rocchio and Pepe Ehrman.
I To Costa Rica -I
. The Ambassador of Costa Rica,
Carlos de la Espriella, Mrs. Es-

Ipriella and the children have left

f for Costa Ktca to spend no ly
I Week. '.I

To Venezuela :

Mrs. Alesia de Chalbaud Cardo Cardo-na
na Cardo-na wife of the Ambassador of Ve Venezuela,
nezuela, Venezuela, has returned to Caracas

to spend Holy Week with her fam family.
ily. family.
Peterson-Jordan Nuptials
Miss Shirley Elaine Peterson,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
K. Peterson of Colon was married
recently to Mr. Thomas Jordan.

ftAieAi. j

MRS. FRANK OTIS BRYAN, the former Claire Theresa Haines,
daughter of Mrs. Elizabeth Mary Haines, was married to Mr.
Frank Otis Bryan on Saturday, March 10th, at St. Mary's
Church, Govans.

a, daughter of Mrs. Elizabeth
Haines and the late Franklin G.
Haines of Baltimore, Maryland,

and Mr. Frank Otis Bryan Jr., son
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Otis Bry Bryan
an Bryan of Balboa, Canal Zone, was cel celebrated
ebrated celebrated -t St. Mary's Church Bal Baltimore,
timore, Baltimore, Maryland, on Saturday.
Rev. Father AloyisiOus I. Allen
officiated at the ceremony!!
The bride was given away rjy
Mr. John Andrew H a i n e s, the

bride's brother. She wore a floor.

length gown of tulle and white lace
with full, length, sleeve com in g. to

a point over back of the hand. Her

finger) tip veil was crowned with
seed pearl leaf tiara, and she
carried a bouquet of small white
orchids and white roses with satin
streamers.
Maid of honor, Miss June Ceci Cecilia
lia Cecilia Haines, the bride's sister, wore
a frock of pale blue net and a
large brimmed sweetheart hat of
the same material. She carried a
nosegay bouquet of pink roses and
satin ribbon. r
Best man for the groom was
Mr. Franklin G. Haines Jr., broth brother
er brother of the bride, and Mr. Robert
Lee McKenney, brother-in-law of
th bride. was usher. j
The bride attended grammar
scuool at Balboa and graduated

from the Hallahan Catholic High

School, Philadelphia in 1953.

The groom attended grammar

school at Pedro Miguel and is a

graduate of Balboa High School,
class of 1952. :
Following the wedding ceremo ceremony
ny ceremony a reception was given at the
home of the bride at Cold Spring
Lane, Baltimore, Maryland.
The bride's going away costume
was of light blue linen with navy
accessories. ..;V:''"

Mr. and Mrs. Bryan will be vis visiting
iting visiting in the Canal Zonrv until the
end of March when Mr. Bryan
will return to his post with the U-

mted Mates Army in t rance on
April 5th. Mrs. Bryan will return

to the United States where she will

live with her parents for the present.

To Spend Holy Week
In Taboga
Among those spending Holy
Week in Taboga are Dr. and Mrs.
Luis Vallarino and their son Luis
Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Arias
and children, Mr. and Mrs. Anto Antonio
nio Antonio de Roux and children, and Dr.
and Mrs. Juan Morales.
Dinner At Tivoli Guest House
For Miss Helen Drew
Mr. F. H. Kruesentierna will be
host at a dinner tonight at the
Tivoli Guest House for his sister-in-law,
Miss Helen Drew of River Riverside,
side, Riverside, Connecticut.
Guests at the dinner will be Mr.
and Mrs. Crede Calhoun, Miss
Sheila Calhoun, Mr. and Mrs. C.
S. McCormack, Miss Helen Mal Mal-loy,
loy, Mal-loy, and Mr. John Jacobs.

"Champanada" Aboard Ketch
"Tondeleyo"
Mr. and Mrs. Wally Pearson
entertained with a "champanada"
aboard their ketch "Tondeleyo"

on Saturday in honor of Miss Ju

dy Johnson and. Mr. Bill Wymer
who are to be married in June..
Among those present to congra congratulate
tulate congratulate the newly engaged couple
were Miss Dot Johnston of Phila Philadelphia,
delphia, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, Mr. and
Mrs. Chuck Van Steenberg, Mr.

- v ...
Mushrooms and cream
make a heaven! team

Tea At The American Consular
Residence Saturday
Mrs. Robert W. Weise, Jr., wife
of the American Consul to Colon,
gave a tea in honor of Mrs. Allan
Perkins, wife of the British Con Consul
sul Consul to Colon, who will soon be
leaving for Greece, where her hus husband
band husband has been assigned Consul to
Athens.
Especially invited to the tea
were the ladies of the Consular
Corps of Colon.

Roberto Noveys
Have House Guests
Mr. i and Mrs. Roberlo Novey
have as their house guests in Ta Taboga
boga Taboga for Holy Week, Mr, and Mrs'.
Guiilermo de. St.. Malo,

(Continued on Page 7)

Voure sure to Wee CAMPBELL'S
CREAM OF MUSHROOM SOUP

It's easy to e why this luxury oup
h become in everyday family favor favorite.
ite. favorite. Campbell's Cream of Mushroom
Soup is smooth as velvet ... its flavoi
is rich yet delicate . and plenty of
tender pieces of mushroom are added 1
You'll find Campbell's Cream of Muih Muih-room
room Muih-room Soup makes a marvelous pour-on
sauce, too it does wondera for such
dishes as: chicken, seafood, meat loaf,
and vegetables. Try it! You'll love itl
' CREAM OF MUSHROOM SOUP

A-USHROOtf

, COUP

CONDENSED FO GREATER VALUE

-ICQ fO Oil EEfrAMQ-WHili

"Is ihero
a Canary in
your heart?"
asks Jtv
Charlie Chirp x

Sft This htalth-buildins H

BISCUIT is th
j "v j big plus in French's 1

jt 111 Vita-Rich Diet for
VLuzJ "canaries!

French's amazing diet of Bird
Seed and Biscuit is just what
your pet needs to "keep healthy,
happy inpij!0 There's noth nothing
ing nothing like this Vita-Rich Diet.
Start your pet on French's
healthful food today. It's pure
and clean, hygienically packed.

FREEI
Beautiful 72-

page color booklet.

"Your Canary."
Write teR. T.French
Co., Rochester 9,
New York, U.S.A.

V l 4 J

French!

World's
largest
selling
BIRD-SEED

5 Yx

CJ-

'I I i- I "i '' !' I ln I

i f

W XV:

The one ot the top of the heap
often forgets he's still o port of :
'. the heop. ttiAa

HELD OVER
by popular demand,
our lcj-eiy singer
ANITA RAVEL

2 shows nihtlv:
8:30 & 11:30 p.m.
Bella Vista Salon

e

MEMBER OF THE WEDDING Actress Grace Kelly (right), who took time out from her
trousseau shopping to attend the wedding of her fellow actress Rita Gam and book publish publishing
ing publishing executive Thomas Guinsburg, stands with the happy couple after ttieir marriage in New
York. Miss Gam will be a bridesmaid at Grace 's wedding to Prince Rainier next month.

S X

armouiut'

STAN I

See How Easy it is to Buy Tires on SEARS Easy Panamanian Payment Plan

DOWN DOWN
SIZE AMOUNT PAYMENT MONTHLY AMOUNT PAYMENT MONTHLY
' 600 x 16 2 tires $5.00 $5.00 4 tires $10.00 $8.50
670 x 15 11 ,v ') ii )i n
700 x 15 " " " 12.00 8.50
650 x 16 " " "

Dont Forget That You Can Obtain New Tubes Without an Extra Down Payment

r

SPFt

5)

hm3

INTRODUCTION PRICES

BUTYL TUBES
600 x 16 $3.33
670 x 15...... 3.44
710 x 15 ...$3.55
..650 x 16. 3.66

MLL ii
"f

6Q0 X 16 ALL STATE 18.88
COMPANION"
670 x 15 s's 19.8
COMPANION v)au ti'res
fejgSMsSMBaBkHBaSJMSJSHBJHBHBBSM
710 x 15 n s" 20.
coiwpanion"5ts;dees

SPECIAL OFFER
650 X 16 AIL STATE 22.88
"SUPER SAFETY"
OUR BEST TIRE

v.k-ii'uu'iuv'

PANAMA Tivoli Ave. Tel. 2-0931

. COLON Melendez Avenue and 10th St. Phone 1137
iOS-ANCELESr-TRANS-ISTHMIAN-RD.

'1



L

i " -' .- r,
b ...

MLNBITJM
FOR
12 WORDS
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
CANAL tONI POLYCLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
DR. C. I. FABREGA, D.D.S.
DR. K AVILA JR- M.D.
Thell 4Ui of July) Ave., No. HAM
(opposite Anren School Flaytroojid)
Tel. J-WU Panama
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM JUDGE
Rtons ranama t-0551
TRANSPORTS BAXTER. S.A.
Pockets. Shipper Mover
Phonos 2-2451 2-2562,
Lear Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding Jumping elestos daily
I t 5 P.m.- Phone 3-0279
r ay appointment.
"We chip tour Hsure
BODY-REDUCING
femoue HcLevp Mechlnea
Swedish Maseaie Steam Bath
loi mal and female
ORTEPEDIA NACI0NAL
(Dr. Schous)
II Juste Arosemena Pa. S-221T
HARNETT & DUNN
BALLROOM DANCE STUDIO
Balboa! i-1239 or Pan.t 1-166
TEACHES UNTIL XOU LEARN"
Studio El Panama Hotel
Survey Indicates
Trisli Picl'i?'
fa Employment Soon
' WASHINGTON', March 27 (UP)
A survey of employers in 149
major industrial centers points to
'a relatively brisk pickup'' in em em-ployment
ployment em-ployment this spring, the Labor
Department said today.
The department said employ employment
ment employment probably won't expand as
much this spring as it did a year
asn. But it tinted that in mnct
areas the number of persons with
jobs already is higher than a year
ago. ...
- The department said employers
in 130 of .the 149 .major, industrial
centers anticipate job increases
between ) now and mid-May. In
most of the 19 areas anticipating
declines, the slump is expected to
be very small.
Total employment, including
arm workers, stood at 62,577,000
in February, 2,639,000 higher than
February, 1955. Unemployment to totaled
taled totaled 2,914,000, almost '500,000 low lower
er lower than February 1955.
Although the Labor Depart Department's
ment's Department's survey of industrial cen centers
ters centers covered only non-farm em employment,
ployment, employment, farm employmenfTalso
normally rises in the spring as
farmers get their crops in.
The department said the usual
spring expansion in construction,
lumbering and food processing in industries
dustries industries probably will spearhead
the anticipated spring employment
pickup. v
It said slight-to-moderate job in increases
creases increases also are expected in most
durable goods industries, including
the important automobile industry,
and in chemicals and petroleum
refining.
Landslide Disaster Disaster-Kills
Kills Disaster-Kills 40 In Santos
SANTOS, Brazil, March 27 (UP)
The death toll in Santos' second
landslide disaster this month rose
to at least 40 today. Several per persons
sons persons still were missing and be believed
lieved believed buried.
Twpntv nf ttiA Vnrram fatolitioc
were children raneaje from a few
- J a.wTT.a --v-.
months
T,,otvW VoV.. ,.mo
hs to 14 years.
r.. i.:iij
tin a similar mishnn nn Marrh
v- v.- I" .......
A 14-hour torrential, rain begin
n iv-iiuui tvit tin, iiaiii utgiir 1
ring aaiuraay nignt crummed me
earth in the hills above the city.
Scores of homes in the
Sao
Viprrite a 11 h 11 r h antnmnriilpa
trucks and buses were engulfed by
hundreds of tons of earth rolling
down the slopes.
I1EAD 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? Yon
can par as you see fit. We
nant,nicerifi,hhfrs and
money, is n oMed. C?RO C?RO-NADO
NADO C?RO-NADO PE'CM 49 milps from
Fp-fv.' CI -nn Pan Pan-am
am Pan-am 'b or see Castilla ai

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE

LIBRERIA PRECIADO
I Street No. 11
Agendas Internal, da Publicaciones
Me. t Lottery Flaia
CASA 2ALDO
Central Are. 4S

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: Coldioot refrigera refrigera-tor.
tor. refrigera-tor. automatic defroster, like
new. $250. Call 3-1039 from
1:30 t 4:30.
FOR SALE. Bedroom tat. Frig,
idaire, stove. Sea at Apt. II,
house 44. 46th Street.
FOR SALE: 2 5-cycle Easy
Spindry, $65. Call Phone 2 2-3631
3631 2-3631 n Men., Tuei., Wedi.
from I to 12 or 4 to 6.
FOR SALE:- Furniture. Cheep.
Buyer hat option t apartment.
Just Aroiemtne Avenue Ne.
97. Apt. 4.
FOR SALE: Studio couch, rec record
ord record player. Phone 2-3775 Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. FOR SALE: American baby crib
$17. Phone 3-2263 Panama.
FOR SALE: Rattan 7 -PC. living
room tot; mahogany bookcase,
neit of tablet; wicker: 3 chain
wcushions, table; 2 occasion occasional
al occasional chain, floor lamp, plui misc.
items, all for $350. Fort Clayton
5 36.

Five Adherents Of High Price
Support Join Farm Bill Group

WASHINGTON Mar.h tt nm
The House has appointed five
oupijui icrs oi nign, rigid price sup supports
ports supports to the Senate-House group
charged with drafting
mise farm bill.
The House Aui'lrMiltMf. rnn:t
tee also recommended that the
- O 'vihiui VUUI 111"
House npffnttatnr. tinht i
voluntary
basis. The Sen a to vntort
in. moi,
it commilsorv.
as ine conferees met for their
first Session thp hoarl nt fh. TTn,..
conferees. Chairman Harold r
Colley (D-N.C.) of the Agriculture
r un.,uVU .. nui
press ior an eany shwdown on
me price support issue.
The House bill, approved last
year by a five-vote margin, would
restore rigid 90 per cent price
supports on basic crops. The
Senate measure technically would
retain the administration's flexi.
ble program. But it contains
provisions that would .boost sup supports
ports supports to or near the 90 per ceit
level.
ine senate-House conference
committee must resolve these and
other important differences in the
The Senate-House eorifprpnpi.
iwo versions and still satisfy
Eisenhower. The President has de denounced
nounced denounced the Senate version as un unsound
sound unsound and unworkable.
US Cost Of Living
Holds Steady As
Food Prices Drop
WASHTNfJTrtM Marnfc vt mrt
The Labor Department reported
uuay wai me cost ot uving held
steady last month, with a decrease
in food prices offsetting a slight
rise in the cost of other consumer
goods and services.
At tne same time, the depart department's
ment's department's Bureau of Labor Statistics
said the average "take h o m e"
pay of factory workers was un unchanged
changed unchanged from Janury, but at a
record high for February.
The average pay after taxes for
a factory worker with three de de-Dendents
Dendents de-Dendents er than February 1955.
xne nureau said tnat its con consumer
sumer consumer Dries index in mid-Pohrim.
ry stood at 114.6 per cent of aver
age ivu-w prices, uncnangged
from mid January, and three three-tenths
tenths three-tenths of one per cent above a
year- ago.
The decline in fnnd nrinea tVi
fifth straieht
brought them to their lowest lev
el since ueceniDer 1350. Tne Feb February
ruary February drop was due mainly to de decreases
creases decreases in the price of eggs, beef,
frankfurters, and fish.
flood. items showing slight jn-
creases included nrok. no
. ..a.VT.M,-. 0Uf.ll
mciuded prok, poultry.
fresh fruits and vegetables,
..-j x z. i
"'Tix
yuicau icpuiiCU 0U5III ilS"
TV A kitnnrin i.nnni.J .1S..LL
cs in tne cost of nousing, clothing
transnnrtatinn mprlical run r
reation and other consumer goods
and services
Meetings
Maraarita Union Church

rne women s Auxiliary or theiBUV;c w oe eia oy umo Aiia Aiia-Margarita
Margarita Aiia-Margarita Union Church will holdi"11 on Saturday, April 7, at the
its regular monthly meeting on Ylna Ael Mat Garden In San

Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in t h e
Church parlor. Devotional Leader
will be Mrs. Frank Sulc of Gatun.
Lt. Col. Lerov Glodell. who has
been very closely connected with
the work and excavation of Fort

ir.r uv j the club's guests.
r San JrensolLspeand show r"
.slides. r"trar!bsrvlsKcT'Ws"S'ofiOfS

Anv women who are new to
.. TT . ,i
would like transportation m order
to attend this meeting are re-
quested to call 3-2296. .-

YOU CAN PLACE

LOURDES PHARMACY
18J La Carrasqallla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
Jio. M V. ilmt
t MORRISON
4th ef July at A J It

FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE: Triumph TR-2
Sports Car, 6500 miles, white,
black top. Call Curundu 13 13-3218.
3218. 13-3218. FOR SALE. 1954 Ford 2-door
Mainline, excellent condition,
$1190. Call 6-739 Gamboa or
27-2-2248. Aik for Allen.
FOR SALE: 1949 Ford 4-door
tedan, radio, new seat covers,
food condition. Balboa 1127
after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: 19SO Chevrolet
Deluxe 4-door sedan, radio, food
upholstery, good tiros. Perfect
mechanical condition. $600 cash.
Call Panama 3-2654 from 6 to
8 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1948 Plymouth,
black, good condition. Inquire:
"Estacion Csngrejo,' ask for
. Carlos.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Baby sifter for aft afternoons
ernoons afternoons and evenings. Must
speak English. References. Call
3-3604.
Besides Cooley, the House con conferees
ferees conferees are Reps. W. R. Poage (D-Tf-),
E C. Gathings (D-Ark.),
Clifford R. Hope (R-Kans.), and
August H. Andresen (R-Minn.). AU
voted for high, rigid supports last
year.
uiuey was not to hopeful the
. v" wupciui
Eflstpr rBooeo w i. tj rl .. J,
J. "".r""' "Ul "c ne will
... t "v "w DOIU I1C
do evervthintr in mv
o J u n
to
cuuc ngreement.
But he told the House the 69 69-page
page 69-page Senate bill was written on
the Senate floor and turned out
to be somewhat of "a Sears
Roelsuck catalogue" reauirinr
careful study. ,
Senate Democratic Leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon B. Johnson said Democratic
congressional leaders will "do
everything possible to expedite ac action.
tion. action. Mr. Eiserihower wants the
bill nassprf in timo trvr rm..
. r --- ....v .ui laiiiiua lu
benefit from the soil bank this
year.
Johnson made his
er conferring with Speaker Sam
Rayburn and Senate- members of
the rnnfprpnrp rnmmiit.. n
, vvuuuiHV&i . (. J
burn said the compromise could
ue caneu up immediately after the
Easter recess if thp mnfouu
. vwua.va. VVS AIU
ish work before then.
Johnson cautioned the President
against vetoing a compromise
without heeding "the advice of
Congress and the advice of farm
ers who seem to be making their
ieenngs aoundantly clear."
Yummee! Elephants
Fried, Bsked in Old
BALTIMORE 1VM YTTP i
Johns Hopkins University profes
sor reports evidence tnat man
roasted and ate elephants on Santa
Rosa Island, 30 miles off the coast
01 vamornia 29,000 years ago.
Dr. Georee F. Carter said srrhp.
oloeists formprlv hplipvpd sarlv
man was not in the region when
tne dwart mammoth roamed Santa
Rosa. It was thoueht that man's
presence in the area dated back
only about 6,800 years
Carter and Philin C. Cirr rnrafnr
01 aninropoiogy at me anta uar-
oara museum 01 natural History,
riisrnvprpii hurnpd plpnhant Knnp
in what was believed to be a man-
made tire pit. carbon 14 tests com-
nlptpd nn Iht hnnos at PnlnmWa
University recently indicated the
i ciiiDLUiiv ucoois wrjirj V9iCU 111
primeval camp fires 29,650 years
ago.
Carter said he learned during
his l-psparrh that manv nprannc
were surprised that elephants were
eaiDie.
'The elephant," he said, Vis the
original large economy-size pack-
I Plans Completed
For Altamira s
Springtime Dance
All details have been
ed for a ala "Springtime
Francisco ae la caieta
The club has received the as
surance of the Vina Del Mar
UKl IVIar
management
that everything
will he done to
the club's guests.

mica" Hrfhestro. will nlav fnr t.hl"1d. st'a District Court for the

, r: -
(surprises for lucky guests. Guest
cards will be collected at the
'door.

YOUR AD AT 14

OF OUR AGENTS

LEWIS SERVICE
. '; At. TivoU No. a
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS-
ltt Central At.
FARMACIA LUX
1M Central Aram

(MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON. CZ.
IOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Large mahogany
desk. $30; office chain, largo
unfinished mahogany work ta tables
bles tables which can be also used as
(helves $10; electric typewriter,
addressegraph, mimeograph, etc.
Everything in perfect working
condition. Also bicycle, refriger refrigerator
ator refrigerator (GE), stove. See: Calle 29
3-15, above Lindo y Madura, or
phono 3-3226 between 2 and
4 p.m. Monday thru Friday.
FOR SALE: Young and old
ducks for Easter. Ave. Ernesto T.
Lefevre, Parque Lefevrc, house
32.
FOR SALE: Drafting table,
fishing rods, Venetian blinds,
basement picket fence, 200 ft.
poultry netting, miscellaneous.
Phone Balboa 1602. 0861 Ole Oleander
ander Oleander Place, Balboa.
FOR SALE. Small upright pia piano
no piano in good condition. "U" Street
7-21.
New Books
A CollwHnn -nf shapf thuoIp
from more than .1(1 finnnlsh and
Latin American songs and
dances, many of them well
known favorites, are among the
books placed In circulation by
tne Canal Zone Library during
the week.
Most of the selection, which
were collected by Denes Agay,
hftVP thp lvrlrs in irno-llah onH a
number have the words in Span-
isn aiso. mere are six copies or
the collection available.
New books and their authors
announced hv th lihrnrv this
week Include:
NON-FICTION: What is De Democracy.
mocracy. Democracy. Ketchum; Fifteen
Weeks, Jones; Group Annuities,
Black; The Great Story of
Whales. Blond; Everybody's Fa Favorite
vorite Favorite SDanish and I.flMn imr.
lean Songs and Dances, Agay;
Sweet and Sour, O'Hara; Red
Plush and Black RrpnH mo-inn..
The Story of Thomas More, Far-
iow; ine journey, smitn; pris prisoners'
oners' prisoners' Bluff. Mao-pnpr- TWIalva
Battles of the Civil War. Mitch-
eu. ;
FICTION: The' Headland,
Brink; Country-House Burglar,
Gilbert; German Officer, Grous Grous-sard;
sard; Grous-sard; Midpoint, Holt; The Pillar
Of Salt. Memmi- onrt fattu
rac, Monsarrat. .. . ,
CHILDTJWN'H nnntre. m,.
King's Stilts. Gelsel; Treasure
Beyond Red, Mesa Langdale; A
Dog Came to School, Lenskl; A A-nansi
nansi A-nansi the Spider Man, Sherlock;
Bruce and Barbara Oatps- a
Child's Book .of Mankind
TnrOusn t.ha a. tree- n.A..n. mu.
Wrt Davy Crockett;
!.0ni lhe uPony ExPress. Ad Ad-?,mf
?,mf Ad-?,mf 'eysburg, Kantor; and
The Winter at Valley Forge, Ma Ma-son,
son, Ma-son, Funeral Tomorrow
For Ernest Brown
At Corozal Chapel
tnm'ineral se"ices will be held
GSniJn
03- A4WUyiiai.
A rpt.iriH rjnnn. . j.
74 vearhenMaS5 J,a?aican "and
?hpy.earlold- Burlal will follow
theervlceslnthe Corozal Cem
' .... J ; ...... .. . .
He was a vnai.I- rT'.""
PiacraK tj "lt-'"ucr qi Mount
S1.5" Lodge No. 82, Order t
wiean Fisnermen. Ha has rTn
known relatives. 8 1188 no
LEGAL NOTICE
united states of America
t i. (-anal Zone
UnltfStates District Court Pot The
Diatrict ot The Canal Zone
Tnth.-:.DL B'bo.
T r-1 j wMiwn, 1-lalnt ff vs. OTaa
divorce. J. r- u
v.thMboY'"named Jefendarit:
XOU art hrrhv vaa j a.-
h, Vi: : zrj"s. ry j fter
'-- i jjuuncaiion.
ID rn.np rf vaii dinii. x
V? win be W.
ffainsf Vnn I J ..... . .
m..7Jk : ior tne rellel do-
mandea In th Rnmhi

comDlet-L.wj?e",.. S"or?ie Guthrie f.

Sourt to, 'tXrZZ .ffSL:!
thia Mafh o. 19R6
C T. McCormlck, Jr,
riarlr
(Seal)
Br Sara e la Pcna
Chief Deputy Clerk.
To Olga L. Goodman:
Th f nr ffnln MimMM.. I. .
. .. 'iwiia o iwvni upon
iV-w,rSE,., S ,ie..or
I .". "-.."."vFio.uuwine r. Lrowt,
Judg. .United States District Court for
he District of the Canal Zone, dated
Msw.fi 1 a lord ...i I ,n j i

'"Tthte-ewn .Wie f'tfeo heClerh-

uivision or ipio". on i"ar"i is, isas
T, McCormick, Jr.
i lent.
Bv Sara de la Pens
Chief Deputy Clerk.

DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY

OR OUR OFFICES
FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION C I.! Just built
todera furniehed apejitaMnta, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold watei.
Phone Panaaaa 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Newly furnished
and unfurnished apartments. Al Al-hambra
hambra Al-hambra Apartments, 1 0th Street
No. 06l. Phone 1386. Colon.
FOR RENT: Apartments: living-dining
room, two bedrooms,'1
maid's room. Call Phone 2-2577.
FOR RENT: Apartment I bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, sitting-dining room, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, bath, $60, at No. 20 Via Es Es-Pna.
Pna. Es-Pna. See Da Castro, No. 24 "B"
Avenue, Phone 2-1616.
FOR RENTs Modern apartment,
2 bedrooms, 2 baths, maid t
room, krtcfien, porch, garage,
SI 00 at 'Anayansi" building,
Bella Vista, N. Oberrie Street
No. 23. Sec Oe Castro, No. 24
"B" Avenue. Phone 2-1616.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apart-"nt,
"nt, apart-"nt, 2 bedrooms, living room,
dining room, parch, kitchen,
beautiful view, centrally located,
cool, quiet. Phone 3-0276, 3 3-0811.
0811. 3-0811. FOR RENT: Furnished apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, very comfortable, hot we we-tor,
tor, we-tor, one bedroom. Pcrejil, Sec Second
ond Second Street No. II, Phono 3 3-2694.
2694. 3-2694. FOR RENT: Modern unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished apartment: 2 bedrooms,
2 bathrooms, dining-living room,
maid's room with bath, garage,
hot wafer. Phone, business hours,
2-0321; Sundays 2-3525.
FOR RENT: Furnished all com com-fort
fort com-fort apartment, inspected, screen screen-ad.
ad. screen-ad. Via Eiparia, bouse before
Juan Franco.
FOR RENT: Screened com com-plotely
plotely com-plotely furnished one-bedroom
apartment, hot water, near
transportation, located at El
Cangrejo. Available at once. Call
3-4644 between 3 and 7 p.m.
21-MiIIioh-DoIlar
Suit Dismissed
NEWARK" W.T HyfoM. tt tt
' 1 1 ATA WAS e&f WIT I
n"1,11110 dollar suit aFainst
seiman A. Wakeman and twri
other defendants was dismissed
III Tedprf)l jrmirf Viafn 4- i.
, , ucic ouuay WX1CIJ
the plaintiff failed to appear for
a pre-trial, hearing.
The suit
vember hv Mice a
Marcus, of New York, who claim-
ca waKeman used her Ideas In
his discovery of streptomycin, an
antibiotic used mainly In treat-
niciii ui luoercuiosis. -Hiss
Mflrrtia also nomas! tVi
Rutgers University research and
endowment foundation and the
Merc and Co. pharmaceutical
firm:
Pt PRIZE

i 1

i i

958276

Present your tickets before Friday Your tickets are valid for a whole year Keep tnera careiuny
TOTAL... $1,500.00
I. $500.00 (Accumulated) 2- $120.00 (Accumulated) $880.00 (Accumulated)
Get them buying. e
dion CaJda Vleja, Wfontsiputia "Oiw", Cbih Bahix

'cA dl prcds

AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE
1. re, a h Octa At. Ma. 41
FOTO DOMY
Jast Araaemena At. and BL
FARMACIA VAtJ-DER-DIJS
M Street Xe. U

LESSONS
Learn Your Favorite Dancest
Cha Ch Cha, Mambe, Moron Moron-gue,
gue, Moron-gue, Guaracha, Rumba, Samba,
Tango, Tamborfte, Pasillo, Pol Polka,
ka, Polka, Rock'n Roll, Sluefoot, Jit Jitterbug,
terbug, Jitterbug, Foxtrot. Wafts b all
Party dances. Studio El Panama
Hotel Suite ill. HARNETT b
DUNN.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Lett, 175 meters,
at San Francisco, only $1800;
lot in Parque Lefevre $1200.
Agencies Thomas, Central Ave.
259, Phone 3-1069
k. a. k w & w w .

HOLY WEEK SERVICES

Cood Friday
8:30 a m. Ante-Communion
9 a.m. Children and youth
service, "In the Cross of Christ I
uiory."
7:30 o.m. Prenaration aervlce
ior Easter communion.
Easter Eve, Saturday
4 p.m. Holy Baptism.
Easter
7:30 a.m. Holy communion.
11 a.m. Choral Eucharist and
sermon.
4:30 p.m. Joint Church School
lesuvai service at St. Margaret's.
si. MARGARET, Margarita
Monday through Maundy
Thursday
8:30 a.m. Holy Communion.
. 7 p.m. Evenine Braver, even'ne
series of four lectures: "Meeting
ram."
Good Friday
Noon to 3 n.m. Three-Hour
Passion service.
Easter Day
7:30 a.m. Holy Communion.
Kentucky's Famous
Elm Healthy Again
NEW, YORK -4V?) American
citizens have an investment of
more than 40 billion dollars in
privately supported institutions of
education, religion, health and wel welfare,
fare, welfare, according to the American
Association of Fund-Raising
Counsel.
These figures were presented in
"Giving U.S.A.," a pamphlet pub published
lished published by the association, contain
ing a compilation of facts relating
to philanthropy.
"The people of the United States
and Canada invest more than five
and one half billion dollars in
philanthropy every year," the
association reported.
BILLS, BILLS, BILLS
WASHINGTON (UP) More
than 9,000 bills were introduced in
the House of Representatives dur during
ing during the first 13 months of the 84th
Congress. More than 1,000 House
resolutions were submitted. Presi President
dent President Eisenhower signed 880 bills
I into law in the same period.
,2nd

' t ft

s "'ffw

763599
i

cl "VlICCLA UC03ERA..J3 DHBEllA iWl

FARMACIA EL BATURRO
rarqae Leferre I Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
. Via rtrru in
NOVEDADES ATHIS
VU EspeAa Ave.

FOR RENT
Hon
ses
FOR RENTi New modem con concrete
crete concrete building, space appropriate
for office, beauty parlor er com commercial
mercial commercial business. MoMerrey'
building, Ave. Argentina, in El
..:?? Sm Castre. No. 24
Avenue. Phone 2-1616.
AID wibmiua
CRANSTON'. H T tttj
f l"l A
vieusmn lirm ii arian in.tn,,..i.
Co., Inc.) recently designed a new
safety device that antnm.tin.n..
notifies the driver of a vehicle, by
uicaus oi an electric flasher
luuuntra on ine dashboard, of the
WSS of air in anv nna r, th-
vu ms venicie.
'
9:30 a.m. choral Eucharist Eucharist-sermon.
sermon. Eucharist-sermon. 4:30 n.m. .Tnlnf rkiiAU paUami
restiyal service. Presentation of
Easter Tuesday
'Ji!l3ifh. Ho,y Communion.
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH, Panama
' 1 Wednesday
6:00 a.m. Holy Communion.
7 p.m. Stations of the cross.
Maundy Thursday
6 a.m. Holy Communion.
7 p m. Tenebrae.
, Good Friday
Service "!-iiuur rassion
Saturday
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
ti-u j J Canal Zone
niBi!? Dl,lrlct Court The
District of The Canal Zone
Division of Balboa
Barnard X w.i..
v,.th b,s',-n'ned defendant:
xOU are harhv r.nnir. 1 ...
- ."rai wiuim ninety days after
the first date of publicaUon:
In case of vnni r.n,,-
end answer, judgment will be takm a a-Sainst
Sainst a-Sainst you by default for the relief de demanded
manded demanded in the complaint.
. Witness the Honorable Guthrie F
Crowe, Judge. United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone.
uua marcn zu, 185.
C. T. McCormlck, Jr.
Clark.
(Seal) (
By lif tols E. Harrison
Deputy Clerk.
To Jean T. Watson:
The foreanln mmmMii I. ..n..4 IM
you by publication pursuant to the or-
.TllHtf- TTnlt-rf CtBt rktB4l,
the District of the Canal Zone, dated
marcn n, isdb, ana enterea ana rilM In
this action In the office of the Clerk.of
oM TTnlt- Giatmm Fkl.,!-, r..
Division of Balhoa, on March 14. 1956.
u. r. MctormicK, r.
" Clerk.
By s lots E. Harrison
Deputy Clerk.
I
MARCH
PRIZE ;

V

I
MINLMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
RESORTS
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. Oac mil
past Can' no. Law re tea. Pbeae 1
olbee 1166.
PANAMONTE INN, BOOUETI
AT 4000 FT.
effort the best in climate, water,
food and accommodations. Rerea
including 3 meals, from $S sin sin-to
to sin-to end $14 double occupancy..
"ire reservations.
Gramlieh'e Santa Clare Reach
Cottages. Modem conveniences,
TiV, fh Camboe 1
6-441. ..
Raldwin't furnished apartments
f Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
PHILLIPS Ocecns.de Cettagee. i
Sent. Clare. Bo, 4S5, Bolke!
Phone PanesM 1-1177, Crieto- t
bel 1-1673. t
Sorry can't accommodate mere
of eur friends Easter Week I Re- I
'. available beginning J
April 1st. Shrapnel's Santa Cla- )
'i;- 0" T'wpwn, Balboa 1
ill.
Position Offered
NTED:-. 2 young laai., ,f
ed appearance for waitresses.
.? p-f,k.l"Bfc. SPh per per-fectlv.
fectlv. per-fectlv. fin.. ..I I
a 77. wnop auev
m. iwoon and 6 te 9 p.m.
a t
WANTED j
-.. v. F" meri
joco 'utr. 0Brw- Call 2- )
t,r wr,t4 HWr 1657.
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OP AMERICA
,,.. Canal Zone -United
State, pi,trlc, Court Tor n
District of The Canal Zone
In h t5:r'"tobI Division
Ileanor jT.n" ..f
n"r jcmis. o. lbbd Civil.
F'i?'10"-, Petition for adoption.
XOU mrm hatfekKaa a a
fort th ITnH-rf Ctct.- mi.l V
in r,i7, -k l.ne. ou'woom thereof,
or June 19.MI t ia .'.t..!. -F
r?" th da''' then ,n there ta
7;".i .''J1 ,nv ou "ave, why the
petiUon of Robert George Wells for art
order viral iw -ni ...j. .L
, -wiiiif name ine or-
der of adoption heretofore entered here-
Wlmekcai 4Viaa TJ 1.1 a..ii. ..e
CrOW. JllHflaft TTr.14. Oe.a t-i : a.
- V. JMiitr umiricv
Suri,,0T D1,tr,ct of the Zone,
iu iuy m marcn ivtnt
v.. i mciormicK, jr.
Clerk of Court.
11 Dayld M. Jenkins
Deputy Clerk.
To: Warren Spiegel
The forevnln ..I.;- I Mu.
. i mo "rr 1 t:vi u jn III
you by publication pursuant to. the or-
ucr m me nonoraoie uutnrie F. Crowe.
Judpe. United States District Court for
th T"H.tHft rtt iV- Pnmnl .V.
m.v uni.n. "Wit. U.ICU UIQ
20th day of March 1A56 and entered end
filed in thl action In the office of the
Clerk of the United States District Court
for the District of the Canal Zone, Di Division
vision Division of Crist6bal, on the 20th day of
March l5fi.
C. T. McCormick, Jr,
Clerk of Court.
(Seel')
s DavM M.
Deputy Clerk.
Jenkins
1
25th
3rd PRIZE

990395

"i r-

i



an rsnrr.MTvr paili Nrr.sr-Arra
I
1 I
A
f
f CAHT0L10
T IV 0 Li
33c. 20c.
TARAN'TILA
Plus:
THE NAKED
DAWN
CENTRAL Theatre
75c. 40c.
WEEKEND RELEASE!
An exciting drama of the West...
Kirk Douglas and Elsa Martinelli, in
INDIAN FIGHTER
in Cinemascope and Technicolor!
Shows: 1:15, 3:10, 5:05. 7:09, 9:00 p.m.
LUX THEATRE
60c. 30c.
ACTION RELEASE PICTURE!
reter GROVES and John VOS
- in
FORT YUMA
DulVE-KJ Theatre
60c. 30c.
VIVIEN' LEIGH
- in
WATERLOO BRIDGE
CECILIA TIIEATuE
R I O
V IC 1 OH A
TEARL OF SoTtH
FACIFIC
- Also:
BEWARE FROM
LOVELY
"bank mght:
Richard Todd, in
"R03 ROY"'
Also:
35c.
!0c.
60c.
30c.
In Cinemascope!
Robert Newton, in
LONG JOHN" SILVER
Plus:
Richard Wldmark. in
HELL AT HIGH
WATER
In Cinemascope and Technicolor!
Burt Lancaster Diana Foster, in
THE KENTUCKIAN
Also: Ralph Meeker Mala Enjlish, in
DESERT SANDS
In Technicolor!
T E M B O
7

mr fa v' i",rzic.KS

SIDE GLANCES ByOltoiH. .J n,J Qtl,

30 MM. til

1 (Wl J. J iff 1 1 I M I

I I : m .'. M. el

erwiAc

donlinuael

T'My psychology book ay$ to Ignore uch performances
' Jimmy't just trying to attract attention!"

cfPfD)

i 7i by CrsKint Johnson

6h

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Exclu-f This Is Hollywood, Mrs. Jones:;
sively Yours:, .Ike, iinally made up! A TV interview with Producer Joe!
his mind, but there's still a ques-j Pasternak ahout his autobiography,!
tion mark, about whether GraceT'Easy the Hard Way," recalled;

Kelly will continue running forltne. nrst mg movie hit, "Three

Christening

The infant son of Mr. ana Airs.
Rir-ham Swparineen was christen-

eri Sunriav March 2.rith at the Ho

ly Family Church in Margarita
with Father James M. Kelly, C.
M. rvtfiriatinff Thp hahv received

the name Paul Michael. The ba baby's
by's baby's godmother is Ml. Ann Hall
of Margarita and Mr. Louis Pe-

cieaux oi Haiooa is ine paoys gou-fathcr.

Akn nrpspnt were the babv S

gical-grancimotcr, Mr. Mario Die Dieter
ter Dieter Farrell of Newport, Rhode Is Island,
land, Island, great-grandfather Mr. John
C. McOougall of Margarita, Miss
Ann Mcrinnpall preat aunt from

Balboa; maternal grandparents,

Mr. ana Mrs. U l. sweanngen oi

Gatun.

A hnffpt dinner for 90 Bliests

I was given at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Swearingen in

Margarita following tne ceremony.

Penn Hall Students
Visting Panama
The following students at Penn
H511 Junior College and Prepara Preparatory
tory Preparatory School, Chambersburg, Penn Pennsylvania,
sylvania, Pennsylvania, have returned to their
homes for Spring vacation:
Miss Manuelita.C. Arias, Miss
Charlene Hazel Beeson, Miss Ber Bertha
tha Bertha Emilia Chambonnet, Miss
Graciela Elena Chambonnet, Miss
Vilma Stella D'Anello, all of Pa Panama
nama Panama and Miss Helcne Louise de
Boyrie, of Colon.
Daughter Born To
Mr. and Mrs. Porret, Jr.
Their first child, a daugherwas
born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles

Perret, Jr. on Saturday, March!
24 at the Amador Guerrero Hos-
pital. The little girl's name will be
Catherine Yvonne. I
Maternal grandparents are Mr.;
anri Mrs Paul Hirtxel -of Marin,'

Switzerland, and the paternal

grandparents are Mr. anu ivirs
Charles Perret of Colon.

Officials Defy Orders To Bare Talks
On Relaxing Strategic Trade Curbs

Mr. Robert Shepard, Mr. and Mrs. WASHINGTON', March 27 (CP) gress is being denied information
Allen K. Miller, Mr. and iMrs, Bro-, Administration officials todav ton thp nrthfv nf nm- envprnmpnt

die L. Burnham, -Mr. and M r s.i defied senatorial orders to makelas to the shipments of our allies
Daniel J. Paolucci, Mr. and Mrs. public the negotiations that led to1 to Iron Curtain countries."
Johnny Vaucher, Mr. and Mrs. Da-; a relaxation of East-West strate- The subcommittee has been try try-vtd
vtd try-vtd Coffey, Dr. and Mrs. Eldon D'gic trade curbs. They said such ing for some time to get informa-

rence. air. ana mrs. a. u. frea-iaction would "jeopardize our for- tion about the 1954 Paris confer confer-enck,
enck, confer-enck, Col.; and Mrs. Holsinger. eign relations." -if nee. at which strict controls of

2 Groups Answer
PNIA's Coll For
'Day Of Prayer'

I a day of meditation tomorrow a s
!a result of the South" opposition

i to integration rulings

l i.o. supreme court.

by

Mrs F. S.

Rudesheim, MrJ Their stand touched off a sham ahnnt ?nn strtPPip itm r rA

Charles F. Schonert, Mr. Everett, ; row. Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy (R- laxed. The United States agreed
Heady, Mr. Peter Unrau, Mr.! Wis.) raised the possibility that to the relaxation.
George M. Hall and Mr. and Mrs.! the action might hurt chances for MeClellan accepted the offer by
Harry Corn. i congressional approval of Prcsi-Weeks and Hoover to testify in
T 'dent Eisenhower's $1,800,000,000 secret session. Even in secret, the
( . iforeign aid program. i officials said, thev could not re re-.
. re-. u,ti' Chairman John L. MeClellan (D- veal documents of the Joint Opcr Opcr-Mrs.
Mrs. Opcr-Mrs. Earl Schilling t 'Ark.) had ordered the officials to ating Committee, a government
Mrs. Earl Schilling of Westwood; produce the secret trade data at group which considers trade con con-Farm
Farm con-Farm will be hostess to the Balboa; t public hearing of his Senate Per- trol policy,
Woman's Club on Thursday. A "pot: manent Investieatine subeommit-i

Y itilr' li ririhArtn tirill Ha cartiAH at i. I

12:30 ut members can come anyj Commerce Secretary Sinclair
time after 9 a.m. Weeks, Undersecretary of State
, , Herbert Hoover Jr. and foreign
Those desiring to play cards arc aid chief John B. Hollister refused
asked to bring their own. Guests, to produce the material. Hoover

. ... I f
fr X

are welcome

Amtrican Ltgion Ctltbritts

Birthday

offered to give the subcommittee

some of the information in secret
session.
Sen, Henry M. Jackson (D-

jWash.) touched off the wrangle

when he told Weeks he had better

be-

Orchestra's Tour

Canceled Because
01 Red Tain!

Friday evening, at the American chCck his statement carefully

Legion uuo, ranama v,anai rmi jore reading it aloud.
No. 1 celebrated their 36th birth-j if this is a political pcrsccu-
day. i tion," interrupted Sen. Karl F.

movie gtardom. .'Will, she retire
from the screen after becoming the
Princess of. Monaco
Her prince-to-be says she will.,
But MGM. still-insists. Grace will
costar with. Jimmy Stewart in "De "De-aigning
aigning "De-aigning Woman", after the honey honeymoon.
moon. honeymoon. The star's latest words on
the lubject at this writing arer
"Anything hit highness withes is
fine with me."

Hollywood insiders believe Grace

Smart Girls," : starring Deanna'
Durbin, and its sequel. "Three!
Smart Girls Grown Up." oid-l
timers blinked a few seconds later

wnco Helen Parnsh appeared as
the show's commercial spieler.
Helen was Deanna's costar in the
sequel.
TV Alley hears ABC-TV nrobablv

will not renew the "MGM Parade"

will continue, liar career, after aishow. . U-I is reissuing "Tap

time, but that she may not returnl Roots, film version of James
to Movietown. .There will be plenty (Street's Civil War novel, which was
of opportunities for her to work in box-office click in 1948. Van Ilef Ilef-American
American Ilef-American films in Monaco's back! lin and Susan Hayward are the
yard Europe.. If the citizens of I stars. ... Donald O'Connor and
Monaco, .that U,. approve of a! Gloria Nobel will tie the marriage
working princess. I knot on May 18. .. Fess Parker
.. I bought a ranch near Onion Creek,

u s bus slop at i ox. ior .uan-j icx.
1yn Monroe but a missed bus for j i
her dramatic coaeh, Natasha Ly-i I
less. When Marilyn returned to the! Frantic TV note: CBS-TV just j
studio, Natasha, her mentor for the, inilld telephone in the eleve eleve-last
last eleve-last three years, checked off the ton of its three-story building at
lot. The Don Murray who won thei Hollywood TV City.
role of the young cowboy opposite i
Marilyn, in the film is her youngest Ihgrid Bergman's Hollywood film1
leading man to date he's only 22.comeback this summer in "Anas-'
He played the sailor in "The Rosei tasia" will have unexpected com-i
Tattoo" on Broadway and ap- petition. Another version of the:
peared opposite Mary Martin on1 Broadway play hit, starring Lillr
TV in "The Skin of Our Teeth." iPalmer, will be filmed in Munich1
CONFESSION from Judy Gar-about the same time., Lilli's ver-
land: sion will be bilingual German'

'When MGM fired me I was and English, s
broke. I went to work for the;
studio when I was 12, was' there' Hugh O'Brian'i TV emotine as

16 years, but left with no money) Wyatt Earp won him his first star-!
because what i earned was poorly) ring role in a movie. Yup, it's a;
handled. It was my own fault. 1 1 western, "The Brass Legend," but1
didn't know how to count. But IHugh will step out of his Earp
know better today. I always learn! character. . Marlon Brando and!
everything the hard way." (Elizabeth Taylor in "Marjorie
- I Morningstar," to be filmed this'
The witnet: Allyn Joslyn about fall, is the current casting tareet

a new French movie: -."It's very j at Warner Bros. But all the de de-unusual.
unusual. de-unusual. Everyone in the cast it tails can't be settled until this
married." aummer.

Elk't Moonlight Crime

On Gatun Lake- '
. niin pni Tina Papifin Power

Squadron met Saturday evening to

attend tne .ik s aioonuBm uu
n.tnii T oL-o Tli nartv honor-

UII VJn'-"" r
ed members who were graduated
. i ni m. Tit

trom tne rcceni cicmeuiaj y i -loting
Class. They were: Harold

O. FredericK, woracn, nomi,
Hilton F. Hughes, Allen K. Mil Miller,
ler, Miller, Charles F. Schonert, Donald
H. Spencer, Dr. Irving J J-Strumpf,
Strumpf, J-Strumpf, James L. Whitmore and
Wells D. Wright.
Members and guests on the
cruise included Commander and
Mrs. William N. Taylor, Dr. and
Mrs. Gene L. Whitington who will

leave the istnmtis soon aim ac
also honor guests, Mr. and Mrs.
Worden French, Lt. Col. and Mrs.
n.i n,.i. M and MrR Hilton

V. Jlughes, Miss Lydia Czapek,;

Miss Florence wungei, u, vam,

NEW YORK, March 27 (UP) -Officials
of the Symphony of the
Air said today they will go to
Washington tomorrow to protest
the State Department's decision to
cancel a Middle Eastern cultural

. 1 1 II 1 1 I IV lilt: WI LIIL Jll H Ul.IIU''V

, IMunOt (K- U.), I m not going 10 i f'nmmnnist activities b
Legionnaires and guests w e r eisit ify bv... Sen. George H. Bend- d.
received by Post Commander and;er (Rhio) said it w'as "shock-!some o ,ls embers embers-Mrs.
Mrs. embers-Mrs. Alfred Gauvin, Department mg- tnat Wecks was not allowed1 The officials said they still have
Commander and Mrs. George to fjnjsn a sentence without inter-; reCeived no word from the State
Black and the National Command-) ruption Department about the cancella-
er of the American Legion and) n00vCr's prepared statement tion of the $500,000 government government-Mrs.
Mrs. government-Mrs. J. Addington Wagner. I was dealyed for more than an hour i Sp0ns0red tour, although it was
. ... i because of the row between suh-i disclosed to the press last Friday.,
During the evening Post vice(.omH)itlee members and the ad-l Thev denied anv knowledge of

commander Armando uaspe "( ministration officials. i Communist activities or leanings
and Armed Forces Radio and lel-j Fjnanv he said that public (lis- among anv of the 92 orchestra
evision Station, C.F .N., reccivediflosiire ot the lracie information members and said' thev would ask
recognition for Meritorious Serv.,wou)d jeopar(ize our foreign re- state Dcparlment officials for a
ice to Post No. 1. Presentation orations an() flc preiuriinal to the fun exptanation of the charges,
awards was made by the National! nationai interest." He also said it
Commander of the American Le-!wm11 bp a breach 0 faith" with The orchestra played for 17
gion "Add'' Wagner, with Major ppg. ajips vcars under the direction a! Arluro
John Morrissey receiving the ctta-,'. McCarthy told Weeks: "The Toscanini as the NBC Cymnho-iy,
tion to CRN., i thing that 'bothers me is that Con- Since Toscanini's retirement two
. .; i -v.,- I k.s. .,a in mnrn. vpars off a. the musicians have

Highlight of the evening was the j,je $3 goo.000,000 for aid for our played together as the Symphony!

L-uiiiiis ut """"""j 'rallies, anu ai uie hiiiis uihc-wu' ul uw-nw

the wives ot tne rom, j."-p(nuiciii

The Panama vnihle mfifnt r

has pledged to make Good Frt- ;

aay meir J)av or Pravef" fnr

Negroes rights in answer to a w .1 ...t I t 1
call by the Panamanian Negro If UZZtY t:.::Sl

Also answering the call Issued
by the PNIA for tomorrow was
the Ouachapall Division No. 244
of the Universal Negro Improve
ment Association.
The "Day of Prayer" propos?
was originally made by U.S. Rep.
Adam Clayton Powell, who called
on all U.S. churches to join in

Truman May Take

Austrian Holiday i
SALZBURG, Austria, March 27 j
(UP) Former President Truman
may spend a two-week vacation in
Austria this summer, it was re-ir
ported here today. j
Stanley Woodward, former U.S. ;
ambassador to Canada, was re-;
ported to have informed Salz-1
burg's provincial governor that
Mr. Truman"nost likely" would
vacation from May 24 to June 6!
at the mountain village of St. Ja-:
kob.
Woodward hat a villa at St. Ja Jakob.
kob. Jakob. It was reported Mr. Truman1
would be accompanied by his wife,
and probably by his "daughter,:
Margaret, and Clifton Daniel her,
fiance.

Reli'tva Boby'i
f KIN IRRITATIONS
ritit MEDICATED woyl
No unmedicaltd powder (in re relieve
lieve relieve your bby'i Diaper RuX
Diaptr Chat, Urine SrcU and
Tritkly Htm Rash at Ammeoi
odtr doei!
For Araoieni It iptciafly me
eetf) to ioothe, promt ud keif
ho! irritated iktn. Absorbs moit
hire wooderfu)Ivand ii 10 wft
It promote healing by cushion
biby'i chafed (kin tjaiaat
further lrritauon. Get Ammene
Medicited Pender today.
Mil Try Ammea at eur es
Cnwl Fo: tri' size an itae
tely free, ttni. i. postcard wit
your Aim enrj addreit to Dept.
(Offer expires Dec. 31. 1956 J

r

i7

and National Commanders, flies

dames Rence Gauvin. Muriel

uiopV nH virffinia Wasner. a

brief introduction of Wagner by
Department Commander Black,
and an address by the National
Commander after which he was
presented with a set of book ends
fabricated from Old French Rail Railroad
road Railroad rails and ties. Mrs, Wagner
was presented with a corsage and
earring set made from the scales
of our native fish designed "and

prepared by Mrs. Patsy Ryan,
wife of Past Department Cora-

mander Pat Ryan.

BALBOA

WE DNESD A Y.

ADULTS ..... -60c.
Children . ,25c.

LUCNO MUfiOZ
at the Organ
J. C. TRIO

M

SCREEN ATTRACTION!
6:75 9.05

f sin i.'r JL yy
I MUSICAL 1 f

KAREN MAGNUSON ROSITA BARCIA
AL MARCH ESE and His Accordion
15 PIECE SONORAMIC BAND
AL LOHMAN M.C.

SERVICE CENTER
MATINEES
TOMORROW!

BAIBOA 2:00 P.M.
James Slewart
Wincliester '73M
Uurgarita 2:30rM.
Spike Jones (
"Fireman Save
My Child?

TROPICAL
0.60 TODAY 0.40
Great fortune Night
$150.00 PRIZES!
Be one of the Lucky Winners
of these Cash Prizes!
1st Prize 51C3.C3
2nd 2500
3rd 15.00
4th 10.00
On the Screen:
GREAT DOUBLE FEATURE I
Lewis, and Martin, In
"3 RING CIRCUS"
Silvano Mangano, in
" M A M B O

SHOWING AT YOVR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT!

BALBOA 6:15 5:20
AIR-CONDITIONED

'I

10KI m MOWCflONt nml
' KATHARINE HEPBURN
ROSSANOBRAZZIW'

urn 4

urn nCKMICHOI 4 14

Idtll Thru Unll. Atllilt f

it I

Wed.

"SINCIN" In THF. KADi"
" 1

DIABLO IITS. 6:15 7:50
"MY OUTLAW BROTHER"
Wei). "NAKKPt DAWN"

OAMBOA '00
"KING RICHARD AND
THE CRUSADERS'
Wed. "N AK FD STR KET"
GATUN 1 'I0
"THE NAKED STREET"
Tlitir. "Mn AT THF WOnt.B"
MARGARITA 6:15 7:45
Arleim PA1H.
"THE DIAMOND QUEEN
Weil. "MAD AT THK WORl.n'
CRISTOBAL 6:15 8:15
Alr-Cnnrtlltnnri)
Charles LAUGHTON
"HOBSON'S CHOICE"
Wed.-Thun.: "The KenturkUn"

-3

PARA1SO 6:15 S:30

"DIG THAT URANIUM" end
"EI.KPHAiT STAMPKDE"

I SANTA CRUZ :15 8:05
Guv MADISON
"THE COMMAND"

CAMP BIERD 7 p.m. "RED RIVER" anil "THE MOON IS BLV'E"

J

a
pick-up
date
with
a soldier

'4 -a
picture
'iiV ofvery
r K very
J; special
Neatness!

OPEHiriG TlIUnSDAY
at the CEfJTRAL ;

drl-y Tacey had been many
things to many men

. ::. . ...UUK VILIJ Villi., HUB gOiUVIC7.

took her as he found her...
and loved her for what she was!

1 ?

J

UniwuMnternational Picture starrinf
AfuiH'DAXTER' HOCK HUDSON

I JULIE ADAf.lS wtti CARL BENTON RE10 NATALIE WOOO

OFEtJirJG 4
TIIUHSDAY V

aovj. :

He should weigh about 4 timei as much, as ;

I he weighed at birth

He should run happily around the house ...
He should have a vocabulary of about a
hundred words or more . .

if

now.. Your baby
needs QUAKER Oats daily

JL

Quaker oats is the best supplement to your baby's
diet. It's so very easy to digest, and baby loves its
delicious flavor. Quaker oats provides your baby
with more protein and food energy than any other
whole grain cereal i 11 times as much strenjth-1
giving iron as codfish. Qvakbr oats also provides
baby with 15 times as much body-building Vitamin
Bi as whole milk.
Quaker oats is used throughout the world lor regu regular
lar regular infant feeding. It helps baby grow stronger and
healthier . it is sold everywhere and is so easy to
prepare. That's why so many doctors recommend it.
No other whole grain cereal offers
greater nourishment than Quaker Oats:

Howfo prepan QUAm Oofs for baby.

Quaker Bottle Feeding
t meatum water 1 measure QUAKSt oalt
Bring water to a boil add Quaker oati and
pinch of taJt cook 10 to IS minutes, strain,
add warm milk or water to the liquid. Stir to
obtain desired consistency or me as directed
by your doctor.
Quaker Spoon Feeding
J maoturea water I meaturt QuAtBK oati
Cook aa above strain add warm milk or
water to liquid. Stir to obtain desired con consistency
sistency consistency or use aa directed by your doctor. :
' Quaker Porridge
(Set Recipt on Tin)

A.

:T1e!p chiliitrt grow tfrengTT". helps firbwn-u?l ifsy srre-;f J'



titsda r, ma r. cir mi

tttf fnm ArrnirAN an ixrrrrxrrNT duly Nr.vfPArrs
.AkfoMelli
Causing
,0 o
.71 m 7
t y MM 11 Mf i
Grapefruit
League
New Yorkers Pinning
Hopes Of Recapturing
.World Crown On Lefty
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
A
Cinci. rN 100 000 200-r- 3 8 1
St. L. (N) 000 001 000 1 10 2
Lawrence and Burgess. Flow Flowers.
ers. Flowers. Miller 7, Smith (9), and
Sarni. WP Lawrence. LP Wil
ier.

Jy JOHN GRIFFIN
NEW YORK, March 27 (UP) A champ in '54,
a chump in '55, lefty Johnny Antonelli looks so good
in spring training this year that they may regain
their lost world championship.
New York's one-time" "bonusjment: heat aid medication to re re-hahv"
hahv" re-hahv" wa the ton Ditcher In the lieve the pain. The prognosis:

National League in 1954 when
he racked up 21 wins
against
only 7 losses, and the
Giants
became world champions. He
llonoed badly to a 14 won. 16
lost mark last year and the Gi Giants
ants Giants Hopped to third place.
But it looked like old times
yesterday at Scottsdale, Ariz., as
handsome Johnny pitched seven
innlnffs for the first time this
spring and got credit for the
win in a 14-1 rout oi me aiu aiu-more
more aiu-more Orioles.
Rolling alonr with a bis
lead, Antonelli never allowed
the Orioles more than one hit
in any inning: and just one run
over the seven frames in an
impressive workout. His con control
trol control was qurte sharp yet six
walks but he only bore down
when necessary and then
the Orioles could do nothwg
with him.
What's the reason for John Johnny's
ny's Johnny's comeback? It could be Just
a matter of hard work. Giants'
official Frank Schellenbach in indicated
dicated indicated yesterday. "Shelly," the
pitching expert, says Johnny is
"working hard again, Just as he
did in the spring of '54."
Whatever the reason, Antonel Antonel-ll's
ll's Antonel-ll's comeback gives the Giants
an ace pitcher once again and
It's also giving them pennant
notions.
Meanwhile, the Milwa u k e e
Braves and Cincinnati Redlegs
are a bit more concerned about
their injured stars Gcne Conley
nnH Tcrf TCluszewskl.
Righthander conley, sidelined
most of last year Dy a sore arm,
Is aching again and yesterday
he underwent a three-hour med medical
ical medical examination by Dr. Michael
Dl Cosola of Sarasota, Fla. The
verdict: "An Inflamed tendon on
the right shoulder." The treat-
Sports Briefs
BASKETBALL
new YORK. March 27 (UP)
The big man in basketball got
rapped on tne KnucKies again dh
the men who make the rules.
A new rule has been approved
by the National Basketball com committee
mittee committee of the United States and
Canada who are meeting In Chi
cago. The rule will prevent a lot
of tip-ins ana easy lay-ups oy
big players during next season.
The rule will forbid a play player
er player from tipping In a shot of a
teammate while the ball is in
flight toward the basket. Tne.
big plaver will not be able to
touch the ball unt'l H has hit
the loop or backboard.
Another rule will not allow a
player to move into the free
throw lane until the free throw
shot has hit the backboard or
rim.
The Committee says the rules
are directed to cut down the big
player's advantage over smaller
players.
The team which finished third
in the Denver Tournament may
have won a permanent job for
itself. The five University of Al
abama starters played there un under
der under the banner of the Ada Oil
Company. Bud Adams, Junior-
president of the oil concern-
says he wants to hire those five
boys for his company. Adams
eayg he'd like to enter the team
next season in the National In
dustrial Basketball League,
; In baseball: The Chicago
White Sox have released pitch pitcher
er pitcher Al Papal outright to their
(Memphis farm club. The 36-
year-old knuckle-bailer won 23
and lost seven for Oklahoma
- City last year. ,,
In racing: Lincoln Downs in
Rhode Island will resume on
Wednesday w!th the program
scheduled originally (or last
Saturday. The racing strip is
covered with Ice and the park parking
ing parking lot is covered by three feet
of snow from recent New Eng.
. land storms.
In Tennis Captain Harry Hop Hop-man
man Hop-man of the Australian Davis Cup
team says the preliminary Amer American
ican American team this year shows "much
promise"... In France, calif or -nianjT
Budge Patty and Hush
Stewart have reached the singles
imai of the Cannes' Internation
al Tournament.
Todov'incanto 25 -.
WAIIOO! $115.00
Marlon Brando, In
-DE SI REE"
. Jack Palance, in
"MAN IN THE ATTIC"
IS
n-idfal ?n 10
"ADV. OF CAPT. AFRICA
Chapters 8 & 9
"FFTST TIME"
"LIGHTNING GUNS"
zzx

should come around if lean Gene

will rest the arm a few days.
confine his practice to running.
Slugger Kluszewski, who has
played only two innings tats
spring because of pains in his
lower back, may be left behind
in the Redlegs' minor league
camp at Douglas, Ga., next
week when the Redlegs start
barnstorming northward.
Cincinnati manager
Birdie
Tebbetts said the 47 homer
clouter may be "inspired" by be
ine left behind and "might be
able to work himself into condl
tion better than he would II ne
had to undergo the rigors of the
barnstorming trip." Birdie said
doctors agreed Kloo's trouble will
"work itself out" and he doesn't
fear the big first baseman will
miss any of the regular season.
Elsewhere around the camps:
Outfielder Dale Long delighted
the Pirates with a 400-foot dou double.
ble. double. 415-foot triple, and 385-foot
homer during 16-9 win over Mil Milwaukee...
waukee... Milwaukee... Brooks Lawrence be became
came became Cincinnatis first hurler to
go nine innings, beating the
Cards, 3-1, on a 10-hitter... Lar
ry Doby of the White Sox con continued
tinued continued his heavy hitting with a
triple and a single, now has a
.419 sprin gaverage. .American
League batting cnamp Al Kaline,
took batting practice lor tne
first time in nearly a week, will
test his sore throwing arm
Wednesday ... Warren Hacker
pleased the Cubs with six shut shutout
out shutout innings vs Cleveland. .and
Yank manager Casey Stengel
learned not to pitch Mickey Mc McDermott
Dermott McDermott against the Dodgers if
the same two teams meet in this
year's World Series: the Bums
clobbered Mickey in an 11-run
inning.
Kansas City A V
Like Hector Lopez'
Play In Outfield
WEST PALM BEACH, Fla.
March 27 (UP) Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian Hector Lopez, one of the
outstanding rookies of last
season and a top flight third
' baseman, seemed today on the
verge of solving a problem lor
the Kansas City Athletics ) in
the search for a centerfielder.
Lopez, who last week was
sent by manager Lou Bou Bou-drcau
drcau Bou-drcau to centerfleid, has
,shown that he handles the po position
sition position as welt as he does third
base.''-;
Trainer Harry Craft, onetime
outfield great, says Lopez has
the ability needed in the out-,
field.
The Panamanian ball player,
on the other hand, is ready to
make the change and appar apparently
ently apparently is induced to take the
matter under consideration bv
the fact that today outfielders
are paid the best salaries.'
Lopez hit .290 last year, bat batted
ted batted In 65 rpng and hit 15 hom homers.
ers. homers. In the present exhibition
games he has a bating aver average
age average of ,300.
Pihof In Comeback
-For One Game
BLOOMINGTON, Ind, (NEA)
rete nnos is going to come out of
retirement.
But before Coach Hugh Devore
and the rest Of the Philarirlnhia
Eagles become excited, Points out
mat us only against the present
varsity in the Cream and Crimson
spring football game, April 21.
Pihos was an All-America for
Indiana in 1943 and led tjhe Hoosiers
to the Big Ten title in 1945. He
wound up his fine pass-catching
career with the professional Eag Eagles
les Eagles last January in the Pro All All-Star
Star All-Star game at Los Angeles
Atlantic Teenage
League CPO-MRA
Game Rained Out
Yesterday's Atlantic Teen Teenage
age Teenage League game between C. C.-P.O.
P.O. C.-P.O. and M.R.A. was canceled
on account of rain.
The schedule will be resum resumed
ed resumed this afternoon with Buick
playing Mottas. CPO and Mot Mot-tas
tas Mot-tas are currently deadlocked in
filrst place.
RULE OF THUMB .'
Palm Beach. Fla. fNEA
Practice on his game at the Sem-

inole.Coiintryjpititjas.juslponcdU.Ncw .York.. LNEA) .-LcoaJL.
three days afler Ben Hoaan (Chieii Miller- is startina his 2Gih

slammed Claude Harmon's car
i door on his thumb.

Chicago ( A) 000 203 4009 9 0
Boston (A) 000 0011002 7 2

Consuegra, Dahlke (5) and
Battey. Brewer, Kiely (7), and
White, WP Consuegra. LP
Brewer.
Mil. (N) 201 300 003 9 11 4
Pitts. (N) 310 413 22x 16 17 0
Crowe, Paine (4), Nichols (4),
Robinson (6) and Roselll. King,
Trimble (4), Purkey (5), Donoso
6,. and Kravitz. -WP Purkey.
LP Paine. HR Long (Pitts).
N Y (AV 0 11 010 013 7 15
Bklyn N 0(11)0 000 31x 15 18
1
1
McDermott, Kucks (3), Gar-
mon (8) and Berra, Johnson (5)
iKoufax, S. Williams 6, Craig
8 and Campanella, Walker (3t
WP Koufax. LP McDermott
HR Robinson.
Phila. (N)
010 050 0006
7
6
Detroit (A)
002 000 0002
l b. Miller, Morehead (7),
and
Lonnett. R.. Miller, Maas (6),
Black (9), and Porter. WP B
Miller. LP R. Miller. HR Jones
(Phila), Ennis,( Phila).
Cleve. (A) 000 000 050-5 9 1
Chicago (N) 026 010 00X 9 14 2
Narleski, Pilette (7) and Foiles.
Hacker, Dodge (7) and Fanning,
Hannah (7). WP Hacker. LP
Narleski. HR Meyer (Chi), Fan Fanning,
ning, Fanning, (Chi), Rosen (Cleve).
Haines (Cleve).
NVY. (N) 530 311 001-14 13 1
Baltl. (A) 000 100 000 1 5 1
Antonelli, Ridzik (8) and Katt.
Moore, Schallock (2), Harrison
(5), and Gastall. WP Antonelli.
LP Moore.
Injured Argentine
Sports Car Driver
Improves Al Sebrinq
SEBRING (UP) Carlos
Menditeguy, the famed Argen Argentine
tine Argentine sportsman who narrowly
escaped death in the Grand Prix
Of Endurance, was reported "do "doing
ing "doing all right" Monday in a local
hospital.
"Everything Is favorable," said
Dr. H. Weems, head of the hos hospital.
pital. hospital. The 40-year-old" sports car;
driver from Buenos Aires was;
seriously injured Saturday when
his Maseratl overturned at a
tricky s-turn on the winding
course. He had Just completed
his 39th lap around the 5.2 mile
circuit when the accident oc
curred.
"More rays will be made to
determine the exact nature of
his skull fracture," Dr. Weems
said.
Menditeguy was still com complaining
plaining complaining about headaches Mon Monday,
day, Monday, but h's nurse said he
seemed cheerful. ..
He appeared cheered by a vis
it from his good friend, Juan
Fanglo, the .world champion
driver and winner of tne Se-
brlng race."
Menditeguy also suffered a
broken hand, as well as numer numerous
ous numerous cuts and bruises on his face,
chest and hit) when he was
hurled from the rolling car. Vet
eran drivers said if Menditeguy s
safety belt had been fastened he
would have been killed beneath
the car.
Dr. A. J. Merkin .of Cumber
land. Md.,'and Dr. Paul Wallace
of St. Petersburg, two specialists
serving as track doctors, voiced
doubts that Menditeguy's skull
was fractured,, claiming further
X-rays would be ne necessary to
be certain.
Seamanship Training
Course To Begin
Thursday Evening
A course in seamanship will
begin in Room 104 at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School at 8:00 p.m.
March 29. The course is de
signed by the U.S Power
Squadron and will be taught
by Professor C. R. Bob Bowen,
The prerequisite is a comple.
tion of the Power Squadron's
Piloting Course. Classes w ll be
held one night weekly for ten
weeks.
Volfpack Aces
Keep Busy In
Cage Tourneys )
RALEIGH, NC. (NEA The
schedule said Vic Molodct and
Ronnie Shavlik, North Carolina
State's top cagers, didn't have to
play any more basketball.
But it didn't work that way for
the two stars. Shavlik headed for
Denver and the National A.A.U.
Tournament once the season end ended
ed ended and Molodct was booked for
the Shrine East-West game in Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City, March 26, then in a
similar game at New York, March
31. Following that he was to head
back to Kansas City for the Olym Olympic
pic Olympic tryouts, April 2, 3 and 4.
STEADY JOB
season as coach of The Citv Col.
lego Of New York lacrosse squad.

STILL AT IT Milwaukee's Bobby Thomson, who never really
flpTfng trainiTslide in 1953. s still at it. Here, he goes into

Ted Kazanski of the PhiUiM
.5.
t
t
I
-N.x
i
AiDi!VLA'??u RTLiate
and Lou Skuas of the Yankees

Balboa High School To Hold
Aquatic Show Next Week

An aauatic show is beine plan-i

ned for the first week in April by terested in synchronized swim swim-the
the swim-the Balboa High School: stu- rning. ;
dents. This group is composed' For the past two decades,

5'

PAAF ALL-STARS PITCHER Ed Monahan, Fort Clayton's
ace1 righthander, is the probable starting pitcher for the
P.A.A.F. All-Stars in the opening: game of their series April 4,
6 and 7 against the PAAF champions at Balboa Stadium. At
present, Fort Amador holds a wide lead and looms as a sure
v winner in the Service League.

hu" .... ...... ;

MAKING SURE It'? baseball
Sam Houston Slate is wearing
Southern Methodist in Dallas.
the nrst game ot the season.

who oivots on double clay.

afternoon shadow? of White Sox' first barman Walter DropotTeft?
merge as a pickolT play faik during St. Petersburg exhibition test!)

entirelvof students who are ln-
despite the fact that Jim Ray pf
a football helm'ef bat'tinE' aeainst
a
Ray suffered a broken jaw m
Hasecau neimet was not enough, j

Si

V 1
La
got over the ankle he broke in
seeond base in a try to upset
""1
;
. i
)
VV 7 !-
synchronized swimming has
been gaining in popularity not
only in the U.S., but other
countries as well.
xne wora "synenromzed" was
first used in Chicago in 1933,1
when Norman Rosg presented
"Modern Mermaids." After that
greups started organlzme and
began using music for back
ground effects and later started
to synchronize the movements
with the beat or rhythm of the
music. It was accepted by the
N.A.A.U. for District Champion Championship
ship Championship in 1941. and the first Na
tional Championships wer held
in 1945.
From 1945 to the present
time, synchroniied swimming
has made tremendous prog progress,
ress, progress, it was demonstrated at
the 1951 Pan Amercan Games
and Synchronized Swimming:
is expected to rank among
other sports In the 1956 Olym Olym-pics,..;,:.
pics,..;,:. Olym-pics,..;,:. Be sure to mark April 4 on
your calendar of events, for a
trip to the "Land of Dreams."
Tne show will start at 8:nn n m
at the Balboa pool, with a cast
oi tniriy.
NOBODY MADE IT
New York: (NEA) There were
no 20-game winners in the Ameri American
can American League last season.

I rf: i..-'4 ':!.-,-- .-'A ,-.

) SOMEBODY ALWAYS LOSES Chuck Bauer of L Grange
Ilf, walks off the floor dejected and alone while Hinsdale High
players grab each other in joy after winning a state high school
tournament game by two points. Cager's life can be very tough.

ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE
W
, 7
, 5
3
3
2
0
GB
T
42
6
Coco Solo Braves
Police Pals .......
Mutual of Omaha
Morland Pirates ...
Coco Sollto Cubs ..
Coca Cola Bottler
The Morland Pirates defeated
the coca Cola Bottlers 5 to 4
Thursday afternoon Jn a game
which featured a thrilling finish
as the Bottlers fought to pull tne
loss out of the fire.
Trailing by one run, the Bot Bottlers
tlers Bottlers came to bat in the last in-
nine and George Cotton, the
first batter, singled. Hutchinson
was then walked arid Rankin
was safe on an error filling the
bases with none out. Don ston
rer the next batter filed out
with the runners holdins. Bill
Dockery hit a ground: ball and
the throw home nabbed 'Cotton
at the plate.
Pat Dockery then hit a eround
ball to pitcher Drohan who
threw home to force Hutchinson
and end the game. Drohan and
Green of the Pirates deserve
most, of the credit for getting
their team out of the bases load loaded
ed loaded situation without a tallybe-
Insr registered.
Both teams were managed for
this game by 12 year olders who
are claying their last season of
Little League ball. For' the Cubs
oeorg;e Cotton, John cronan ana
Larry Wilder: aid the master
minding. For the Pirates Eddie
Green and Paul Ebdon caljed the
shots. John Cronan allowed on only
ly only three hits but was tagged with
the loss. Ray Scheidegg was the
winner although relieved : by
Tommy Dronan in the iqurtn.
Tne Friday afterdnoon game
between the Coco Solo Braves

STRANG tEffOlD
- 1 '.........: ,.:

r.

and the Coco Solito Cubs was
postponed so that members of
the Cubs could take part in the
relay races at Balboa. The sched scheduled
uled scheduled Saturday fray between th
Mutual of Omaha Cluh and th.

Police Pals was also postponed
due to rain. Both of these games
will be played next week after
the completion of the regular
schedule.
The box score:
Pirates
.Ab R It
Hilty, c-3b
Green. 3b-c
.. 4
Sanchez, lb-ss
..... ......
3
3
3
0
3
Ebdon, 2b-lb
Chin, if ....
r-.
Hulka," cf 2
Herschfield. rf
Scheidegg. p
Jj. J. Chrlstoph, cf-ss
Will, rf .............
Hickey. cf
L, Christoph, 2b
Totals
23- 6 S
Bottlers
L. Wilder, ss 2
D. Wilder, lb 2
Cronan, p ... 1-
Cotton, c .,4 3
Hutchinson, 3b ...1
Rankin, 2b ............ 2
Stohrer, rf ..,.. 3
Burns, if ..,.,.,.,.. 1
McLeod. cf 1
Taber, cf ,..... 0
B. Dockery, rf ......... 1
P. Dockery, cf ........ 1
Crouch, if ............. 0
1 2

Totals v u i j J
'. '' : I
Score By Innings
Pirates 023 005 3 2 i
Bottlers 211 00 4 3 4 I

0 0 J



TUESDAY, M.ifvCn 27, 1333

TZ2 fAN.t.'U AHPJCAN A.N INEFriNCENT DAILY NEWSPAPIJt
PAGE NINS
r j
f 2
e
rf mi f r
1 1 WwUjI LJ

so

Device Keeping Wrist Rigid
'Skyrockets Bowling Scores

r

SPECIAL ASSIST Leather
and light metal fits like an ord ordinary
inary ordinary wristband and extends
over the back of the hand.

CANTON, 0. (NEA) A new
device of leather and light metal

that straps on the wrist is getting
enthusiastic praise from men and

women bowlers in north-eastern O

hio.

It keeps the wrist rigid, pre

vents flexing.

It fits the wrist like an ordinary

wristband and extends over the
back of the hand with a strap

across the palm. An aluminum in

sert in the back cushioned in

foam rubber provides the stiffen
ing.

Users reporting upped averages,

say the device gives tnem
stronger bail, helps maintain
more consistent delivery with

special assist in the follow

through.

Johnny Risher and Sam Mar

tin, the inventors, point out that
the positioner, as they call it, pro provides
vides provides rigid support at the time of

delivery regardless of individual

style or form.
A natural follow through per

mits the thumb to come out first,

assuring the proper lift with the
fingers and imparting correct top
spin. The result is a very effec

tive hook.

Eisner wore the device rolling

a 300 game, jumped to first place

with ,785 in the uty Tournament

Martin fired 696 in tournament

play.

by
JOE WILLIAMS

MIAMI BEACH. In Varying derrees, each of the to ur pro prospective
spective prospective contenders in the American League. . starting with the
Yankees . has a shortstop problem, in the National though,
the situation is exactly the merse. Consider:
The Brooks (champs) have PeeWee Reese.
The Braves (runners-up) have Johnny Logan.
The Giants (third placers) have Alvin Dark.
The Phillle (fourth) have Granny Hamner.
These four may not prove to be the best clubs this year
but last year they were and It was no caprice of chance that
they had the best shortstops. Competence in this position has
always been a key factor In the winning formula.
You may recall Duke Snlder's comment In the midst or the
Brooks' championship bedlam last fall, "We couldn't have
done it without PeeWee." There were no dissenters.
If that was true then, it must be true now, because, sub substantially,
stantially, substantially, these are the same Brooks. "We'll do all right if pur
pitching comes through" is Walter Alston's stenciled appraisal
of the future. That Reese will continue to be Reese is taken
for granted. Either that, or the manager grimly blinds him himself
self himself to what might happen should Reese turn out to be some someone
one someone else '. say Zimmer of Fernandez.
' The Little Colonel has reached a stage where there can be
lio guarantee as to how many games he may play or how well.
He will be 37 in midseason, and counting the three years he
worked for Uncle Sam, this makes his 17th season as big
leaguer..-,-''
Few shortstops have lasted longer, or even as long. Both
Honus Wagner and Rabbit Maranvllle were still playing in
their 40s and had careers of proportionable length hut in their
closing years they served more as museum pieces than as
journeymen ballplayers. r
Lou Boudreau was through as a regular at 34, Frankle
Crosetti at 35, Marty Marion at 33, Joe Cronin at 35, Joe Sewell
at 35, Roger Pecklnpaugh at32 and Everett Scott at 32. All
Rood men and true. And at one time or another they played
on championship teams, too.

ALREADY OVERDUE
Scott set a record by playing 1307 consecutive games And
was called nv iron man. But he, had only l. seasons In which
he played 100 or more games and at 32 he was through. All
told, he played in 1654 big league games. Already PeeWee
has played in 1857.
Reese has yet to make his first appearance in a box score
this year. At the start of training he pulled a back muscle,
bending over to pick up a ground-hit ball. This could have
happened to one of the kid rookies Just as well.
Still, the older the player, the more liable he Is to injury
".. . and the longer it takes him to come back. Reese was luckier
than Ted Williams, who fell and broke his collarbone trying to
field the first ball hit to him on the day' camp opened a year
ago. Williams will be 38 this summer, and says he'll be satis satis-field
field satis-field to play in 100 games.
On the basis of Reese's play over the last two seasons, it
Would seem, age notwithstanding, shortstop Is the one position
the Brooks need not worry about at all. In '54 the Little Colonel
was a .300 hitter for the first time since he became a profes profes-sional.
sional. profes-sional. And last year he made 156 hits in 145 games and hit 10
home runs for a .282 marks, the two best back-to-back seasons
he's had. -t :;
No ballplayer likes to be reminded time Is running out on
him. Reese tells you he doesn't give the matter any thought.
"I couldn't do much about It anyway, could I?" he asks.
"Who knows? I may still have a couple of real good years left."
CHEATING ON TIME
A player going on 37 can't get; around as fast, and hasn't
the mobility of a playeu going oh 27. Right?
Reese agreed . "But pretty soon, almost subconsciously,
you find yourself revising your pattern of play, trying little
schemes? Making step-saving experiments, all with a view to
.compensating vf.iat you've lost to the calendar.
"You do more thinking about the hitter. Yeu rely more
on your sense of anticipation. You try to be where the hall
Is hit. In short, you let your head help your feet."
The Little Colonel didn't want to manage the Brooks after
Charley Dressen Quit. Me isn't sure whether he'd ever want
to manage any team. Or whether he'd even want to stay In
baseball when he's through playing.
- I 'don't think sbout thc "tnHysr ritlK1,v)rtti"?'ely,
I've saved some money and I have a profitable interest in a
Louisville commercial enterprise and . well, I don't think
they'll have to hold a charity day for me, thank the Good Lord.1

By JIMMY BRESLIN

NEW YORK (NEA) 'Same
time in the middle of next month,
Ray Robinson will move to Gil Gil-more
more Gil-more Springs, Calif., lo start the
final phase of his training for his
fourth meeting with Bobo Olson in
Los Angeles on May 18.
This is contingent, of course, on

his personal transportation ex experts,
perts, experts, railroad passenger agents

and long-haul moving van people.

When Sugar Ray Robinson
moves from his Greenwood Lake,
N.Y., camp to the desert, it should

be one of the largest expeditions
to head west since the days they
make movies about.

f
i

til

, 1
Bobo Olson Ray Robinson

V - 's.' Y 1 l JI

fram

ULETTE

(BLACKJACK)

J? CRAP TABLE

SLOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE
4UCndllloBe4 (or

Robinson will have 16 people
in his entourage. Based on past

performances, the middleweight
champion's party averages three
and a halff pieces of luggage per

man. The movement, however,
will be much bigger this time.
Robinson is even carting his own
training ring to the Golden State.
"We are now involved in the
logistics of transportation," Ernie
Braca, one of his five managers,
says. "Robinson has been in camp

steadily for the past month.

assume this is proof enough that
the fight regardless of cockeyed
rumors will come off as sched

uled.
"Truman Gibson of the Interna

tional Boxing Club has told us

Olson is in training.

"For our purposes, the fight has

to take place now.

Braca was referring to the

Johnny Saxton-Carmen Basilio ver

diet. That one hit the Robinson

camp like a sledgehammer. Nego Negotiations
tiations Negotiations had been under way to
stage a Basilio-Robinson bout at
Yankee Stadium, June 28. Rob

inson expected to make S25,ouo,

When Saxton's hand was raised,
telephone wires hummed around

New York. From Greenwood

Lake, Robinson and George Gain

ford, another manager, phoned
Braca, who watched it in a New

York television studio.

"How do you like that? It could

only happen to me. Basilio won

that fight, Robinson moaned.

"What am I going to do about

the Cadillac I ordered?" Gainford

moaned.

"All I know is that I had a

liquot store and a Cadillac bought
at 10 o'clock that night. At 11, I

sold them for a loss." Braca said

' "Somebody ought to think of

Uncle Sam. Think oi an the tax

money he blew," Robinson said.

With that, all thought of aide aide-stepping
stepping aide-stepping Carl Olson to get the
big Basilio money went out the
window. The middleweight cham-

nion is guaranteed $75,000 for

meeting Olson and he can't get it

any place else.
The Olson bout now becomes an

important one. Probably the big

gest job facing both fighters is to
clear their minds of action.
Robinson, immersed in income

tax difficulty, counted on the Ba

silio go to clear it up. His payday
this time will not satisfy the

eovernment.

Olson has mess of family

troubles.

He also has to get over the three
iosins bouts with Robinson, in

two of which he wound up flat
tened.

Boxing people are inclined to

toss out the two-round knockout

Robinson scored in November,
"Robinson didn't o two rounds

How do we-Jcnow what would

happen to him if he had td push

himself into late rounds He's an

old guy they say. "Olson has lo

be given a big chance."
Philadelphia Five,
St. Louis Choices
In Pro Cage Series

NEW YORK, March 27 (UP)-

The home court edge makes at,
Louis and Philadelphia the favor

ites in playoff games in the Na National
tional National Basketball Association to

night, with St. Louis thus gaining
a berth in the championship finals.
The St. Louis Hawks held a 2-1
edge in games gver the Fort Wayne
Pistons in the Western Division fin finals
als finals and need only a victory tonight
to cop the best-of-five series. If
they miss tonight, however, they'll
be in trouble, for the fifth and
deciding game would be in Fort
Wayne on Thursday.
Coach Bill (Red) Holzman of the
Hawks doesn't think his men will

muff this chance, just as they did
when they lost to the Pistons, 107-

84, at Fort Wayne on Sunday al alter
ter alter winning the first two games.
"We made too many mistakes
at Fort Wayne," said Holzman "It
will be different tonight. After all,
we were due for an 'off night af after
ter after those three in a row, weren't
we?"
The Philadelphia-Syracuse series
is knotted at one victory each
The Philadelphia Warriors winning

the lust game and the Nationals
taking the second game, 122-118, at
Syracuse on Sunday in a game
that let a playoff record for total
points by two teams.
The Warriors, regular season
winners of the Eastern Division
crown, remain the choice to win
the playoff series because, includ including
ing including tonight's game, two of the
lit xt three games are scheduled in
Philadelphia.

. T.no Pistons and the Nationals
met in last year's championship

finals, with Syracuse taking the
t'tte, py, .four games to three.

Pacific Softball League

By GILBERTO THORNE SUMMARY Stolen bases:
Dunn, C. McArthur. Bases on
STANDINGS MARCH 25 balls off: Moran 0. Hilzineer 3,
Struck out by: Moran 1, Hilzin-

GB ger 11. Winning pitcher: Hilzin-

ger 5-0. Losine pitcher: Moran!

2Vz 0-1, Tune: 1:10. Scorer: Thome

-

Glud Agencies Stars

Signal .............

American Legion ..
Cer. "Pan Liquido"

26th Engineers .. ...

W
. 9
. 6
.'4
3
,2

Kritchell Okays Siebern

As 'Big' Yank Outfielder

BY HARRY GRAYSON

26th Engineers 001 002 25
Signal 004 002 x 6

ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (NEA)

j 2 most major league clubs now
8 5 have the so-called Acceleration
(Schools, but the Yankees continue

This week's schedule: Sienal eked out a win over the to get Jhe most out of them.

Mar. 26. American Leelon vs. Fnrinpr n rimanoiFrt t hnH Mickey Mantle and Gil McDoue-

Pan Liquido. i0nto second Dlace in the P.S.L. ald tame out of the first pretrain-

Mar. 27, Glud Agencies vs. 26th Hearv vnn his third anme iriv. ing season school held by the A-

Englneers. line ud three hits and striking merican League champions at Pho-

Mar. 28, Pan Llauido vs. Sie-nut oirM mn Ariam riitrhPrTenix in 1951. Andy Carey was the

nal. Drettv onad hail but surrendered; bright young man of '52. Bob Grim

Mar. 29. 26th Enelneers v?.' .taht hit or, a dv r.,n nn nm emereed from the Marina Corns

American Legion. ,too many, for his 5th 'loss. ToD:nd the Wales, Fla., course

hittrt :pr. Adam, 9.7 fn th in 54. and a vear aco it was John-

Amer. Legion 100 000 01 2 3 Engineers and Mohn. VoltatinaJny Kucks.,

mis inp s vumciucr iMn ni
Siebcrn, Shortstop Tony Kubeki
and Mark Freeman, a gigantic i

1 right-hand pitcher who only has
E to get the ball over the plate.
0 Fresh from Fort McPherson,
0 Ga., and two years in the Army.
0 Siebern 22, 6-3, 200 has a grand
1 chance to open the season in left
0 field.
0, '.
0 Paul Krichall puft an emphatic
0 OK in Siebern, and when a player
1 has that he's made. Kricheil has

Glud Agencies 002 302 x 7 12 I and Tingler 2-3.

The box score:

Lou Hilzinger pitched two hiH

ana one run in winnfng the

"Stars" 9th ball game, his 5th.

Hiizinger struck out ll men

makintr a total of 50 strikeouts
in 35 innings. Moran lost his
first for, the American Legion.
The box score:

Amer. Legion Ab

Dunn, rf ........ 2
Fuller. 2b ........ 3

""""" .l ....
Hartman, 3b
Gorski, ss
Tindal, If

Newman, lb .....
Bradshaw, c .....

Moran, p

R
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

H Po

0 0

22 7 2 18
Glud Agencies
E. McArthur, If . 4 2 2 1
J. Pescod, lb 3 0 1 7
L. Jones, cf 4 0 2 0
A. Husted, ss .... 3 O 0 0

L. Hilzinger, p ... 3 0 11
a McArthur, rf .. 2 1 10
R. Dunn, c ...... 3 1 210
B. Stock, 3b .'. r. 2 2 1 0
D. Lacy. 2b 10 1 0
B. DelaMater, 2b 0 0 0 2

C. Glavelll, 2b ... 3 1 1 0

Engineers
Turk, c ....
Carluccl, ss
Russell, 3b ;
Adams, p ..
Richards, cf

Knissell. rf

ui Veres, lb ..
0 Norrls, If .
0, Williams, 2b

M 27
0 Signal
2 Hill, ss 4
O Matsomoto, 2b ... 3
0 Stewart, If ...... 3
- Mohn, 3b 3
3Voltatina, rf ..... 3

Tingler, lb 3

Ab
4
3
4
3
3
3
3
1
3

R H Po
0 0 5

0
0
2
0
0
0
0
1

5 3 18

0 Ellis, cf 2

0 Wirth, c 3
0 Heary, p 2
0' 26

1 SUMMARY

been digging up ballplayers since

2 the Spanish-American War, and,
i like the late umpire Bill Klem,
1 never was wrong in his life.
0 "Siebern is a 'big' Yankee ball-
0 player," enthuses the grizzled
1 chief of scouts, watching the large
0 St. Louis lad smack screaming
0 liners and move in the field and

0 on the bases in the Grapefruit

2 League.
0 Siabern'i arm is under wraps,
- but the board of strategy knows
5 he can throw.
I Because he was a late starter

Stolen bases:; throughout three years in the

6 8 21

O.Ellis, Tingler. Bases on balls off: minors, the handsome, hazel-eyed

0 Adams 2, Heary 3. Struck out by : auburn-haired Siebern brushed up

v Aaams 3, weary b. winning m the Mexican Winter League,

u.pucner: Heary 3-i. nosing pitcn- where he suffered 'a muscular in

" er: Adams 2-5. Umlrpe: Methe- jury falling on his shoulder chas
28 7 12 21 liny. Time: 1:10. Scorer: Thome, ing a fly ball.

V.

if

LITTLE PROFESSOR Phil Rirruto fives tip lo Tftnr Kubek

ai Miner Hugitins Field in St. Petersburg, rn. The Milwaukee

youngster way succeed the veteran it shortstop for the Yankees

t,.Si.fabern.'s Sieady "PWniMt -(stick out somewhere -in the In In-he
he In-he has played more than any oth- field or outfield. There has been

,x:v",..v:n. .ru"" uoiins wrong with him

Hiuuii iutii ui wum Kacy oicn-

gei nas in mind

'THESE DON'T COUNT, KID'

h jo.- ( t v 1 1 f vrfl' ,.'''!',' rfl
t r x ,( M
Mf n mi S l y
rf; j f y&? 'f X; r-, A V
JmMS ;
:v;, mm

"I liked this' feller at tlie Lake

waics recruit camp three years
ago," says the 01' Perfcsser. "I

like him better now.
A left-hand batter and right right-hand
hand right-hand thrower, Siebern hit? .370
helping Fort McPlierson to the
Army championship last season.
As a 19-year-old, lie manufac manufactured
tured manufactured 21 home runs and drove in

97 runs batting .281 for Birming

ham of the Southern Association.
In addition to the power of his
poke, a sharp eye kept him among

the leaders in drawing bases

balls.

Every club in baseball would!

like to have Siebcrn now, yet for
some reason the Cardinals passed;
him up as an all-round athlete in
high school.

Kubtk -1?, 4-3, 188- is a blond
out of Milwaukee who can hit,
run and throw. He's going to

thin

pnng at shortstnn wharf! Urn

played throughout two campaigns
in the lower minors.
t Freeman 25, 6-6, 210 Is a
right-hander with speed and a
sharp curve. A class boy and an
alumnus of Louisiana State, Free Free-man
man Free-man was a lieutenant at Fort
Jackson, S. C, where he man managed
aged managed the baseball team, His minor
league record is nothing to write
home about, but he struck out
more than he walked and had
highly satisfactory earned-run av-'
erages the last two season with

Binghamton of the Eastern League

onjand Birmingham.

Further recommending Siebern
and Freeman is that they have
returning serviceman status, can
be lugged along in excess of the
player limit. This also goes for Bil Billy
ly Billy Martin and Johnny Kucks.
The Yankees always have some
thing extra running for them.

How fresh

Campy

s

Bad

News For Batters:

Wait'll You See Williams Drysdale!

By HARRY GRAYSON
MIAMI. Fla. (NEA) Discus

sing the Dodgers' pitching. Roy

Campanella looks beyond the staff
that made a shambles of the Na National
tional National League race and won Brook Brooklyn's
lyn's Brooklyn's first World Series.
Ask him about the young fel fellows,
lows, fellows, and the Lurly back-stop's
brown eyes light up, as he leads

oft witn a pair of towering 19-year-old
right-handers, Stanley W i 1 1-liams
liams 1-liams and Don Drysdale.

Theyu go out this spring, of

course, but Campanella. an autho

rity on tne suDject, assures you
that they'll be back.

' There s a couple of cuys what

can pitch," he says, watching the

young giants warm up in front

of the Brooks' dugout at t Miami
Stadium.

When Walter Alston was seri seriously
ously seriously considering pitching the bat bat-boy,
boy, bat-boy, or 'maybe a peanut butcher,
last mid-July, Don Bessent and
Roger Craig dropped in from St.
Paul and Montreal, respectively,
to sweep a double-header, straigh straighten
ten straighten out the staff and permit the
Superbas to maintain their momen momentum.
tum. momentum.
Campanella is certain that the
Dod?erii havn annlhpr nair whn

within a year or two, ; perhaps, j

sooner, win De reaay 10 do tne
s a me thing.

liiyilZil

sN.

1;

KQDLS

are even fresher.

mm

,.K. At 1

Koy campaneua SUn wuuaaia
INDEED, IN HIS FIRST two
exhibition appearances against
the Braves and Tigers the six-foot-five,
205-pound Williams acted
as though he intended to stick with
the parent club as of right now,
after no more than a season and a
half of organized ball. He yielded
only one hit in seven scoreless in innings,
nings, innings, striking out five and walk walk-ins
ins walk-ins the same number.

"He throws nothing but peas,"

repeats uampanena. whistling to
stress the point. "All he has to do

is get a piece of the plate. They
ainTt a-goin' to hit it.,!
Williams' curve at the moment

is mediocre, but, like Walter John Johnson
son Johnson and numerous other firehaiiara

before him, he's a sucker to get

a wayfoio-jiia -uva-ufo-

WUliamS Tl tn Via inhnnlaJ Im

..HM W UV.JIVU,feU til
fielding bunts and throwing the

ubu 10 second case, but he's a high highly
ly highly intelligent lori whn 117 ant a

ov awu 11 iiu irnuM lu
be a great pitcher, and it won't be

iwig ociore ne 1 letter perfect
WILLIAMS, A HANDSOME na na-tive
tive na-tive of New Hampshire plucked
out of a Denver high school, last
season broke Johnny V a n d e r
Meer's B Piedmont League record
by sriking out 301 while walking
158 and leading the loop with an
carned-run average of 2.42 winning
18 and losing 7.

much in the fast C California
League that he was elevated to
Triple A. He started well for Mon Montreal
treal Montreal and then, boy-like, hurt his
hand opening a soft drink bottle
and Went home earlv ii'ith 11.11

11 complete games in 27, an ERA
Of 3.3 and 80 strikimi nrl n.

more than 68 bases on balls in 173
innings. He's extremely swift with
the slingshot delivery and big
windup of Ewell Blackwell.
Don Drysdale, who could be mis mistaken
taken mistaken for a romantic lead in the
movies, was signed fresh from Van
Nuys High, a 2-iron shot from Hoi Hoi-lywood.
lywood. Hoi-lywood. The Dodcren' cfsv nn nn k..

grabbm' 'em before they know any
better.

That's really freah Not as fresh as KOOL

cigarettes, though, That's what you'll
think when you light up a KOOL.
This "different" cigarette is wonderful
when you have a eold, because
the lightly mentholated tobaeeoa
produce a pleasing, soothing sensation
in your mouth and throat.'
And when you don't have a eold.

moke KOOLS for the sheer,
, downright enjoyment of it! The cork
tip adds to the pleasure, because it never
gcU damp nor aticka to your lips.

f 1 1

j msf0Ji
s i aooi-ass I J f I

,1 I ,VV-.I 1 1 1 -- -



r-f
I 1

1 1
If
fi
u a u
i i i 4 I
till
U U u lr i-
Read story on pago 8
James L Doran Did Not Assault
H limphrey Advises Adlai
To Hustle In California
JLY INDEPENDENT
DAILY NEWSPAPER
Lewis Wood With Deadly Weapon
A.

i 1

LOS ANGELES. March 27 (UP) lonj

Sfii. Hubert Humphrey (D-Minn.)

said yesterday Adlai Stevenson will
have to carry California in the
June 5 primary or his chances of
winning the Democratic Presiden

tial nomination will be remote,
Humphrey, a Stevenson sup supports,
ports, supports, said hit candidate will
have to get oyt and fight for the
California vott in tho im way
at tho Tennessee tonator, who

hard in

with tho rest of tho party.

will support him..-. Either man

could beet Eisenhower in Nov Nov-ombor,
ombor, Nov-ombor, although Stovonton hat
better chaneo."

Meanwhile. Sen. Alben W. Bark-

ley said today the Democrats
should hang on to control of the
Senate next November but that no
political party dares to take an

election for granted.
The Kentucky Democrat, a par-

new it campaigning nam id iiy paiimn.ii uu mimiiuisc, n"
southern California. agreed at the age of 78 to head the

Humphrey denied he was drop-.iy:6 uemocratic campaign to Keep
cine his support for Stevenson to' a Democratic majority in the Sen-

mmo -on Retauver s oannwdK"".

He said he felt Stevenson stood a
better chance of bringing together
all the separated elements in the
partv than Kefauver, but added:
"There it littlo difforoneo be

tween Stovonton and Kofauvor in
their liberal pointt of viow. If
Kofauvor it tho nominoo, I, a-

ate.

Bocauto of tho linoup of tho
Sonata toatt at ttako thit yoar,
tho Dcmocratt have boon high highly
ly highly optimistic abott) their chancot
of retaining Senate control what whatever
ever whatever the outcome of the Presid Presidential
ential Presidential and House elections.
- "I never take any election for a

certainty, Barkley told a report reporter,
er, reporter, "but in all probability I think
we'll win the Senate."
He declined to make predictions
about specific states and caution cautioned
ed cautioned that his own party must not be
overconfident about its Senate
prospects.
"The man who takes an elec election
tion election for granted is apt to slip up,"

HAMBURG, Germany, March 27; he said, "and that Is true of a po-
litical party, too.

u.mhiin tnriav still had no com-1 Senate Democratic Leader Lyn-

ment on the Norwegian whaling don B. Johnson meanwhile refus refus-court
court refus-court arrest writ against part of ed to say whether he would per per-the
the per-the whale oil production of the 0-, mit his name to he presented to the
nassis whaling fleet here. I Democratic National Convention as
Onassis representatives and the "favorite son presidential
crew members of the 18.790-ton. candidature of the Texas delega-

tanker Olvmoic Sun also refused Hon

to sav'if the 9.000 tons of whale

Onassis

Mum On Norwegian
Whale Oil Arrest

"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.

31st YEAR

PANAMA, B. P., TUESDAY, MARCH 17, 1956

rm CENTS

Dig
By

World Profoems Revewecf

lite, Cortines, St Laure nt

WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, W. they went into their business meet

Va., March 27 (UP) President, ing

Eisenhower and the Canadian and

Mexican chiefs of state today re

viewed the troubled world situa situation
tion situation and ways to strengthen conti

nental ties.

Mexican President Ruiz Cortines

As the huge battery of photo

graphers lined up for the picture picture-taking,
taking, picture-taking, Mr. Eisenhower jocularly
told St. Laurent they were about
to face "my firing squad." Ruiz,

who does not speak English, look-

and Canadian Prime Minister Louis ed at bit puzzled. Col. Raymond

St. Laurent joined Mr. Eisenhower A, Walters, the American mterpre-

around a big mahogany table in ter for the conference, explained

"The is a question for the people

of Texas to decide." he said.
Johnson, who tuffered a hetrt
attack last year, hat beer) tug tug-getted
getted tug-getted at Texat' "favorite ton"
candidate by Speaker Sam Ray Ray-burn.
burn. Ray-burn. The idea was quickly endorsed
hv Sen. Price Daniel (D-Tex.), and

arrived Saturday with the oil pro- several other southerners have

oil affected bv the court action in included
cluded included the entire cargo of the tank tanker.
er. tanker. Dr. Werner Schoen, lawyer for
the Norwegians, said that the 9000
tons were the oil which had been
unloaded from the tanker Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon when the arrest writ

duced in the latest unassis wip wiping
ing wiping expedition to .the Antarctic re region,
gion, region, was still in port at the Hansa Hansa-matex
matex Hansa-matex pier here today.
BALBOA TIDES

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28
wir.H LOW

5:00 a.m.
5:16 p.m.

11:02 a.m.
11:25 p m,

looked upon Jdhnson as a possible
candidate.
The Missouri Democratic State
Committee meanwhile endorsed
Sen. Stuart Symington (D-Mo.) as
the party's nominee for president.
The unanimous endorsement
binds the state delegation to the
national convention more strongly
to Symington than a "favorite son"
endorsement.

the first, such "good neighbor" con

ference in history.

The north American "Big
Three" canvatted world prob problem
lem problem from tho Middle East cri cri-tit
tit cri-tit to the taik of forging greater
continental solidarity against the
Ruttian strategy of economic penetration.

Secretary of State John Fosteri

report on nis re-

that Mr. Eisenhower
photographers.

meant the

White Hcfuse presi secretary
James C. Hagerty emphasized a a-eain
eain a-eain that no agenda was before

the meeting. He said Mr. Eisen

hower's aim in, calling the confer

ence was "getting to know each
other better."

Each principal

State or Foreign affairs, plus top
specialists in hemispheric matters.
The conferences also were join joined
ed joined by Dr. Milton S. Eisenhower,
youngest brother of the President
and one of his principal advisers.
Dr. Eisenhower is president of
Pennsylvania State University. In
1953 he made a tour of Latin A-merica.

Debbie Reynolds
Expecting Child

RELEASE TODAY
LUX THEATRE

0.60

030

IN ALL THE ELCGD-LREKCKED AXNALS
C? APACHE WARFARE...

this was ths most desperate

kattk!

Mil
-VOHS -HUDSON -TAYLOR Q -i
UUmi thru Uniltd ArlUH ""-A
. . . '
-yiwpM .inn. i -""" 1 y ."

'loZr'the nfe'rence by his Secretary of

and an analysis of the Middle t-ast
crisis and the Far East situation.
The conference was held in the
dining room of Mr. Eisenhower's
lavish suite at the Greenbrier Ho Hotel.
tel. Hotel. i

There was much -shoulder-slap-1 HOLLYWOOD, March 27 (UP)

ping as the tnree cnieis oi sime Actress ueooie neynuiua, whc
posed for photographs just before; of singer Eddie Fisher, IS expect-

ing -a cnuu ncxii uuvciuto, v

mother says.
Mrs. Maxene Reynolds, the
young film star's mother, said
yesterday her daughter conveyed
the news in a telephone call
from New York because of sever several
al several inquiries about whether she
might be expecting a child.
Debbie went to New York to
be with Fisher who is working
there on television. The actress
has Just finished the Picture,
"A Catered Affair." After the
film it was stated there were no
immediate plans for her return
to work.

The couple were married Sept.

WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS,

W.Va., March 27 (UP) Secret
Service agents last night were

investigating- a mysterious 111

ness which struck passengers
who travelled only a short time

before In the private railroad

icar whi-h hrnriffhh President El-

BldS are being SOlICIiea oy me ..nhnwpr hri from Washlnirt.nn

Panama Canal Company for the Sunday night.

re-roof ing of part o the Anconi xj. E. Baughman, chief of the

was flanked in oruci ocivitc, anu iuc &un;ikni

PanCanal Solicits
Re-Roofing Bids
For Ancon Laundry

Sleuths Probing
Mystery Illness
In Ike's RR Car

James L. Doran.

ent of Lockport Hospitals, was ac-'gave support to thisVnd tended to
quitted late yesterday after a long! connect the defendant wiU, h1
and tense trial before a jury in the; time and place of the attack

United States

Crossroads.

District Court for

Tha iury took txactly .ight
minutas to find him innoeant cf
tha charga that, en th night of
March 20 last, ha assaulted Lew Lew-it
it Lew-it Wood with deadly weapon.
District Judge Christian Hearon'i

courtroom was crowded with soec-

.tators including City Manager
Danny Winklosky and other fig fig-I
I fig-I ures in Lockport public life. The

verdict was a popular one and the
sentiment that justice had been

done was frequently expressed.

Aennetn Morns, an emplove of
the Lockport Clubhouse, described
aspects of the incident itself but
wasunable to swear that it was
the defendant who was responsible.
: Detective Mike Kocher told tht
jury how he had discovered a aec
tion of pipe in a gutter near the
defendant s residence that corres corres-sponded
sponded corres-sponded with the pipe that Police
Officer William Dolan found at the
blood-spattered scene of he crime,
and which was clearly the "deadly
weapon" involved.

But the defense had a ease of

Doran was defended bv Ronald its own. Brian M. Co ,.,!

C. Smith, prominent Lockport at-,urSy expert, cast substantial donht

torney. and the government's case the theory that the two pieces
was presented by District Attorn-. of pipe had connections with each

Homo Will Install
Acoustical Tile
In Ancon Building
An offer of $3,488 was made by

H. R. Homa for the installation of

acoustical tile in the ceiling of the

main room of building No. 365 in

Ancon. 1

Homa was the only contractor
to enter a bid on the project, bids

for which were opened yesterday
morning in the Administration

RnilHintr at Balboa Heights.

Formerly the Ancon Service

Center, Building No. 365 is now! 28 last year at Grossinger, N.Y.,

occupied by the payroll urancn aiier a ions engaeeineui. wi
of the Fiscal Division. itracted wide attention.

The work will consist of the re removal
moval removal of existing standing seam
galvanized iron roofing from two
areas totalling approximately 5,300

persons were two employes of
the Chesapeake and Ohio Rail Railroad.
road. Railroad. One was a woman now
hospitalized in Washington but
later released. He said they be-

square feet and re-roofing the a- came iu on Saturday.

reas with mineral suriacea rooi-i The president boarded the car

ing.
Bids will be opened the morning
of April 6 in the Administration
Building at Balboa Heights.

Britain Orders
lOOOmph Bomber
LONDON, March 27 (UP)
Britain has ordered development
of a supersonic "super bomber,"
it was reported today.
Because of developments In the
guided missile program, it may
be Britain's last nuclear bomb
carrier to be piloted by men.

The report by the Manchester
Guardian said the proposed 1000
mnh bomber would fill a gap

foreseen for the early 1960s when

Britain's new bomber fleet now

entering service will be obsolete

Government Can Force Balky Witness To Talk
In Espionage, Security Cases, Court Rules

normally used by railroad
president Walter J, Tuohy In

Washington last night for the
overnight trip here to meet the

President of Mexico and the

Canadian prime minister.
Baughman said the two com company
pany company employes were aboard the

car Friday night while it was in

routine company transit, and

became ill later.
Railroad officials suspected a
soft drink might have been the

cause of the illness but the Se

cret Service also was maklne

cnecKs into iooq.

The Secret Service, convinced

mat me msident was In no

danger, was not concerned lm

mediately about him travelling
In the car. but they wanted to
find out why the two employes

Became ui.

ey Jim Watson.

The issue was In doubt from
the moment the trial begiin, for
the prosecution's case was any anything
thing anything but airtight and Attorney
Smith exploited every gap in the
evidence against his client, and
subjected the District Attorney'
witnesses to close and sometimes
harrowing cross-examination.

The principal testimony for the
government, was given by Wood
himself. His head was swathed in

bandages as he made his way to

the witness stand, and his batter

ed appearance no doubt created

much sympathy for the District

Attorney's cause.

wooa loia me jury now, at a

ooui iu:u p.m. on ue hi; m
question he approached his car in

the parking lot by the Lockport
Clubhouse, and was struck on the
right shoulder by. a person to his
rear whom he was unable to see

clearly or identify by other means.
Wood then testified that, just
before the blows were struck, he
had turned his body to the right
to confirm his suspicion that
someone intent on foul play was
behind him.
This testimony may well have
been the turning point in the eyes
of the jurymen, for shortly there thereafter
after thereafter Attorney Smith dramatically
established the fact that the de defendant
fendant defendant was left-handed.
The inference was over-whelming
that a left-hancftd person
could hardly' have struck blow
from that position in relation to
Wood so as to cause tha inju injuries
ries injuries on the right side of Wood's
anatomy. (
Until that point in the triaf Di District
strict District Attorney Watson's case seem seemed
ed seemed persuasive.

Robert B. Hamilton testified that

he had heard the defendant threa

ten to "take care" of Wood."
i

otner. tieve Griffin, a ft- nd f tK

defendant, testified that they had

uen lugemer mrougn the evening
in question until at least 10:30 p.
m., and perhaps as late as 10;
p.m.. ;
Had Griffin's testimony gene
unchallenged with respect to the
latter time, the government's
case would have been discredit discredit-ed
ed discredit-ed to a great extent, but close
cross-examination by the District
Attorney forced the witness to
retreat to the 10:30 p.m. hour as
the latest he could swear he was
with the defendant.
Theadore Herrman, who went to
the Lockport post office to pick up
mail that night, testified that he

saw the defendant and Griffin to together
gether together at about 10;30, and perhaps
a little later, but .was unable to
state an exact time.
When Attorney Smith's witnes witnesses
ses witnesses had completed their testimony,
the learned District Judge explain explained
ed explained the rules of law governing the

case to me jury and advised them
that the government was bound to
prove itr case beyond a reason reasonable
able reasonable doubt. A few minutes later
Doran was a free man.
The trial in Crossroads District
Court was only one of a number
of activities in a day during which
the American Legion Boys Staters
concentrated their attention on the
functioning of courts in the demo democratic
cratic democratic community, -.:
Earlier that day the Guthrie F.
Crowe, Judge of the U.S. District
Court for the Canal Zone, explain explained
ed explained to the young students of govern government
ment government the organization of Canal
Zone courts and the fundamentals
of Magistrate's Court in Balboa,
Judge Deming presidng, and there thereafter
after thereafter heard irom him detailed
answers to their many questions
about procedures in his court.

WASHINGTON, March 27 (UP) Department official, must serve a In another case, the court

six-month jail term tor retusing to greeo 10 review me convicuuii ui
testify before t New York federal two Communist s leaders whose
grand jury investigating Commu- cases pose a new constitutional
nist subversion. test of the Smith Act. The case
UHman, 48, was promised lm-involves Communists Junius Irv-

munitv. When he refused, he be-, ing Scales and Claude M. ugnv

came the first person to be charg

ed with contempt under the 1954

The Supreme Court ruled yester

day that the government can force
balky witnesses ,to testify in es espionage
pionage espionage and other national securi security
ty security cases by granting them abosp abosp-lute
lute abosp-lute immunity from persecution.
It upheld 7 to 2 the constitution constitutionality
ality constitutionality of a 1954 law which the Jus Justice
tice Justice Department plans to use in
tracking down charges by ex-Com-munist
Elizabeth Bentley. She
has testified that two Soviet spy
rings operated here during World
War II.
The ruling means that William
Ludwig Ullman, former Treasury

foot.

The Smith Act makes it a crime

law. Miss Bentlev had accused to teach or advocate the violent o-

him In congressional testimony of verthrow of the government or to

being a member of one of the Rus

sian spy rings.
The court held that the Fifth
Amendment's protection against
possible self-incrimination d i d
not apply in Ullman's case!

THE STORY OF ECGBERT An Easter Adventure BY WALT SCOTT

WHAT'S THIS BC,J WE'VE GOT YtHEK) NOU TnO-MO, MOTHIMX ON TME1rT BUT rtoWrNTHeiT SEC HOW 1
RUSH ABOUT? rTO B IN) TMS VlWlSH UP UKG THAT! WE, ) BEOSJ J J BeAUTIFUL MX) AP IF THEY
,Wlae before; im some: dancm Ar-r-rX asleep? rrr7TZlf

twe cHiLORfrJ rfs ukcstap-N awo ths best part cf all is frtiKrs oor rswarofor ailim-I
Off AM THer SEE) PPEAW IN6. SORT J THAT WHEN TH6Y 'SEE'US, J I BUT WEVE SOTTO 8 OW OUI2 WAY.' A
US DANCE! IP X OFf rTlZ JU1 SMILE I j H&G we fiOr--
TMEY WERE ISVERY Nlr7 TE(?E,S V V. Vt)
AWAKE THEY I IrTcOrOFUSlNfi! J ( NOT-IIW6 50 WONOCPFuL) f V")
COOLDM'T J V n f kSt ASACMILDSSMILCr .1 A UWVrTd
ii i otNkiriittMiw i"2i .... :,.,"7Y

belong to an organization t h a t
does so. The court already has
upheld the validity of the provision
applying to conspiracy to ''teach
or advocate." ;
In the new case it will decide
the constitutionality of the provi provision
sion provision making it unlawful for any anyone
one anyone to be a member of an organ

ization advocating the violent o-!
verthrow of the government, ; if
the member is aware of this aim. I
In other cases, the court:
1. Agreed to let the government ;
file a new lawsuit directly in the;
Supreme Court in iti running bat-j
tie wth Louisiana over submerg

ed oil lands beyond the tnree mue

limit in the Gulf of Mexico.

Louisiana claims the oil out to
nine miles. The federal ; govern government
ment government claims all rights beyond

three miles.

2. Refused to intervene in the

practice under which the secreta

ry of labor fixed industry wiae

minimum wages for firms wun
large government contracts. Two
Southern textile mills Covington

Mills, Covington, Ga., and Alaba

ma Mills, Birmingham, Aia., naa

appealed from a lower court order
upholding the practice.
3. Ruled unanimously that three
Florida tobacco processors must
pay about 300 plant workers the
$1 an hour minimum wage speci specified
fied specified under the Fair Labor Stand Standards
ards Standards Act. The majority of the em employes
ployes employes work on farms when they
are not at the tobacco plants. The
companies are J. T. Budd Jr.
Co., King Edward Tobbaco Co. of
Florida and the May Tobacco Co.,
all of Quincy. j

Soviet Official
In New Delhi

NEW DELHI, March 27 (UP)-

isoviet first Deputy Foreign Min Minister
ister Minister Arastas L Mikovan arrived

here yesterday on his Asian tour
and conferred for two hours with
Indian Prime Minister Jawaharlal

TODAY-BELLA V

PRICES: .75 k .40

SHOWS: 1:00 t:40 4:45 6:50 9:00 F. M.

California at th c
crossroads choosas faith.,
and fights to glory I

I I f

M'r .-.s'
Mill ; v r. -wnm"
'Century'-Fo' -1 J
1 aW a-e

: i a? i j

fc- I m I kFH m I I

HIS v-VJV

ill i

It ,7 1 ''-3.

i

,STaii 1 ttJB0 wmi

I

1

Out of thalr

draams of mplra
rota tha wondrous
mission oltlas
of tha Ooldan Ctatsl

r

COLOR by

DEI LUXE

STEKOWWWC SOUND !f

EC!fevra:aJtiii-aniE:iiu'CiiaIlci-!il.'2j

nru.