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:
AA00010883:03048

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS

list IEAR
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V$fc!!UCll
TOTS, POP
GET LOST
IN JUNGLE
' Although Canal Zone police
today report a rather quiet
Easter weekend so far, at least
one American family spent the
day yesterday in a totally un unexpected
expected unexpected manner.
What started out to be a (fay
picnic at Las Cruces trail turn-
t iniA totirhtmar for Mrs. Vi-
cu ukv m "'O" J j
dal Trujillo. whose husband left
tv. mnntins wtt.h their seven
ill 1I1C "v""'0 --
children, and two neighbors j
boys, and didn't return until 1 11
p.m., when poace oum irujmu
deep in the Jungle.
Trujillo, a hardy 50-year-old
American citizen, made plans
with the older group of children
to separate into two groups.
Because he felt, his youngest
two. Bernard 3, and Mary Ann 5,
were too little to Join the older
boys, he decided to take them
along with him. He startefl out
on the trail with the two tots In
Meanwhile the other group of
older children made their way
in the opposite direction.
This group consisted or Tru Tru-jillo's
jillo's Tru-jillo's oldest kids, Patrick, 12,
twins teo and Vito, 11. Anthony.
9 and Daniel, 7- In addition they
had taken slonar two neighbors
rhtMr'r JrihYr-CatriTrtrrHrll and
bis ia-jeftr-old brother: Doue..
natrollinR
ipr whft renorted that
Truiillo and the two youneest
rhildrert were missing. The older
children were escorted safely
home and the search began.
the Army sent a rescue
Jungle unit Into the area with
no results. At about 9 p.m. Fe
liceman D. S. Heilman started
scouting the jungle and two
hours later emerged with the
missi n jf trio. J; i ? r. s
Trujillo, who works for Point
IV as an material specialist, said
today that he wasn't the least
bit worried. He said the young young-s
s young-s t e r s nibbled away at their
lunches, and dldnt seem to be
too hungry. ..
Although he could near the
cars go by, he couldn't find the
path which would lead him to
the highway.
Resigned to having to spend
the night in the jungle, the re re-jnourcesful
jnourcesful re-jnourcesful father fashioned com comfortable
fortable comfortable beds out of banana
leaves for Bernard and Mary
nn. who promptly went to sleep.
When Heilman found them,
one mile from the Trans-Isthmian
Highway the children had
to be awakened. Trujillo says to to-dav
dav to-dav that despite the small dis discomfort,
comfort, discomfort, he enjoyed, the excur excursion.
sion. excursion. i ;:
Referring to his hometown of
Gainesville, Florida which he left
nine months ago, he commented
tori v:
' V.'e have some pretty rough
1nne!i there but at least I
know how to get out of them."
:.iT3Ci;
I i
A CI yrar old Panamanian,
soi. "i:i. v.as picked up In
r-s 1. a illaee near San
L.as l imit on the Atlantic side,
earlv this morning and broupht
to Albirck AF3 by a 26th Air
Rescue helicopter. .. : -.
M:uel Recero' was transport transported
ed transported to Panto Tomas Hospital fol fol-lou
lou fol-lou 1 ,s auival at the air base
at. f'.o a m. '
n: f : 1-13 Helicopter was pi piloted
loted piloted by. Capt. Paul Van Roven
ptI co-piloted by 1st. Lt. Oeorse
Lindptedt. Capt. Charles Barnes
s f 'n'M. sursfon and Capt. An An-toi'if
toi'if An-toi'if ue Fears, flight nurse.
Ifnur't for the mission waf
InifVM bv Hfctor O. Captillo.
a- 'nnfndent of Ean T.lns.
t, to a d plomatic. channf !s.
Or,
t.s Of Vor
" To GcV i
.::r:.;ips
The 1 anise Veterans CommiUet
Vittod unanimously today to give
colleee scholarships to some KM),-iy-A
1,1 ha i.f oien killH in rnm
iai in 1 ar II and Korra.

i f S m

U U Li u J CLx

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)

(NEA Telephoto)
CHICAGO FACES MIGRATION PROBLEM Chicago Is bursting at the seams in an effort
to absorb an estimated 2,500 Negroes migrating to the city from the South. Many of the new
arrivals, lured by tales of high wages, end up on relief. Here applicants wait to receive
benefits at the Welfare Commission office.

Russia Produces Disarmament Plan
LONDON, March 31 (UP) The Soviet Union is pressing the West to withdraw
atomic weapons from Germany, it was announced today.
This move, which would strip NATO troops of their most powerful tactical weap weapons,
ons, weapons, was part of the new Soviet disarmament plan introduced here last Tuesday..
The plan was revealed for the first in detail today -by ithtu-Soviet news Agency

Tass. .'
The Soviet proposal also calls'
for a big power understanding!
to
1. Stop hydrogen bomb te3t
blasts "at once."
2. Chop national military
budgets by 15 per cent, i
3. Reduce military forces of
the four power which have
troops in Germany to an extent
to be determined by each of the
powers "at its own discretion."
i Russia's latest disarmament
plan would also delay an ac action
tion action on President Eisenhower's
'open skies" plan and impose
an immediate ban on atomic
weapons in divided Germany.
Tass said the plan provides
that money saved through arms
reductions should be used for
UN aid to underdeveloped coun countries.
tries. countries.
Tass said the' plan the Rus Russians
sians Russians submitted to the five-nation
arms conference here this
week would put the U.S. Presi President's
dent's President's aerial inspection plan In Into
to Into effect only after "confidence
between states has been conso consolidated"
lidated" consolidated" at some lndefenlte fu future
ture future date.
The Tass version of the So Soviet
viet Soviet plan confirmed Soviet re reports
ports reports that the Russians have
dropped their demand for an
immediate ban on all atomic
weapons, but are still holdinq
out for a localized ban in both
East and West Germany.
The United States and other
Western nations will not reply

formally to the Russian propo-clal

WI-RDINT. VKY Artr-s
.iiijiit, hay.
Mu'"iciral
their niarrlape in

uLet the people know the troth and the

D n
Li y
sal unUl sometime next
but preliminary Western
week,
reac
tion has been generally favor favorable.
able. favorable.
One American source said the
Soviet plan appears to be sin sincere,
cere, sincere, in contrast to past propo proposals
sals proposals intended primarily lor pro propaganda
paganda propaganda purposes,
The Russian plan was the
third presented to the London
conference, following the intro introduction
duction introduction of American proposals
and a joint Anglo-French pro program.
gram. program. Russia reacted cooly to both
Western plans.
Tass said the Soviet plan calls
for gradual reduction of armed
forces and non-atomic weapons
during the years 1958 to 1958.
beginning with a three-month
neriod durln? which arms would
be frozen at the levels of last
Dec. 31.'
At the end of the three
months, it calls for the United
States, Russia and Red China
to begin reducing their armies
to ''levels pom 1,000,000 to 1, 1,-500,000."
500,000." 1,-500,000." Britain and France
would cut down to 650.000, and
other nations to a total of no
more than 200,000 men under
arms.
An ohvious joker In this pro proposal
posal proposal is the fact it would give
the major communist nations a
possible maximum of 3,000,000
troops to 2,800 ,000 for. the. West Western
ern Western zlg three powers.
The Russians propose ft spe
UN fund be created to chan-
im.e a
Court,

PANAMA. R. P., SATURDAY, MARCH JL 1958

n n

nr ir i

n rr
VJUU
try
nel money saved by disarma disarmament
ment disarmament Into programs for the de development
velopment development of backward nations,
Tass said.
On the question of control,
which has stymied every disar disarmament
mament disarmament meeting since. World
War II, the Tass report indicat indicated
ed indicated the Russians are sticking by
their demand for an Interna International
tional International agency covering specific
"big ports, railway junctions and
airfields."
This is the sort of "control"
which has been made a mockery
by the communists In Red Ko Korea.
rea. Korea. ft v 1 t
Morbsrl L Jcncs
Dies Suddenly
Norbert A. Jones, member of a
well-known Canal Zone family
died last, night at. his home'in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights, apparently of natural
causes.
The 47-year-old American was
employed by the Accounting Divi Division
sion Division at Balboa Heights., Last night
the Balboa fire emergency and
rescue company as well as a Gor Gor-gas
gas Gor-gas Hospital doctor arrived at his
home ; administered emergency
treatment which included the use
of oxygen and a resuscitator, but
attempts were unsuccessful.
Born in Culebra. Cana Zone.
Mr, Jones was a Canal employe
for 26 years, ;, '.
. One of his sons, Gilmore, an ap apprentice
prentice apprentice with .the Maintenance
Division, was summoned home
from Santa Clara where he was
spending the week-ened.
Mr. Jones is survived by a wife
Lmuse, another son, Norbert S.
who is stationed with the Army at
Ft. Jack son, S. C, and a daugh
ter Lynne who is a student at Bal
boa High School.
, Other survivors Include four
brothers, George of Margarita,
tgbert of Panama City, Edwin
of Ancon, and Walter of Washing
ton D. C, and two sisters, Mrs.
Belle Schrocder of Walden, Colo.,
and Mrs. Grace J, Carey of Ann
Arbor, Mich.. v
Funeral arrangements -. will be
announced later.
Protection From US
April Nuclear Tests
Reoucstcd In Japan
TOKYO, March 31 (UP) The
Metropolitan Assembly urged

Japan's government today to lake
action to proift. t the public a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst radioactive full out result
ing from America's Pacific nu-
clear tests next month-'
j A petition that will be presented
; to the National Government by
Gov. Sciichiro Yasui also "si'g-
t gestcd" that Japanese authori;u:s
.LubauL.ia anytlting' Uwy-ai t pruae
n o after nhe United States to cancel the
Calif. tests.: ..

country is tae' Abraham Lincoln.

mmhh

50 Families
Burned Out
In 15th St.
Two wooden apartment build buildings
ings buildings were gutted and four badly
damaged by tire In 15th Street,
near Santa Ana Plaza, shortly
after noon today.
First estimates were that as
many as 50 families may have
been burned out.
A brisk breeze spread the
flames swiftly in the old, dry
buildings. Firemen were hamper
ed by crowds, and by low pres
sure in the mams.
No tenants in the burned
buildings were reported hurtJ
but one fireman was taken to
hospital.
The area Is densely populated.
The fast work of the firemen in
confining the blaze saved many
more threatened homes.
The flames spread so fast that
many of the now-homeless 'fam 'families
ilies 'families had no time to save any Of
their possessions from the burn burning
ing burning buildings,
The alarm was sounded at;
12:25 p.m. It took 35 minutes to
get the fire under control.
Slate Dept. Debates
Over Sending Phil.
Symphony To Russia
WASHINGTON, March 31
(UP) The State Department
is trviri,to decide wh'-thrr it
should hclu finance a trip .to
Russia by the rhilari'iphla Sym
phony Orchestra, it was disclos-
ea yesteraayi
A department spokesman said
j the orchestra. Invited to Russia
by 'the cultural ministry of the
Soviet Union, has asked, the de
partment to help defray the ex expenses
penses expenses of the trip through a fl
nanclal grant under the cultural
exchange program.
The spokesman said the de
partment has not yet acted on
the request.
Lone Skipper Sails
From Zone TcHcCrroY
A lone skipper on a 14-tbn
cutter Erato which arrived in
Zone water two weeks ago. Is
getting ready to sail for San
Dietro sometime tomocrow,
.. The British captain and lone
crewmember, Evan ,W. Evans Evans-Atkinson
Atkinson Evans-Atkinson arrived In Cristobal in
the middle of March from Eng England.
land. England. He transited the Canal
recently nd tied up at the. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Yacrft Club in preparation
of his departure. '
Russia And Burma
On Friendly Terms
RANGOON, Burma, March 31
(UP)Soviet First Deputy Pre
mier Anastas I, Mikoyan arrived
here yesterday on his Asian
tour. He said there was a "bro "brotherly
therly "brotherly friendship" between T.us-
Sia and Burma.
Mikoyan and his party were
met by' Burmese Premier U Nu
when they arrived by air from
Calcutta,' India.
i.

-f t ii)pnt mRS MOYrrt'frr.TICTS Vit.Ue lUiva lhe tluw oi the Mesivta Zicnrort
M x,he Synagogue in New York after a false ceiling collapsed during Passover Services. Po Police
lice Police report that three of the 25 persons attend lng services were injured two seriously.

Moslem
Rise Up

o-Religionists

ALGIERS Algeria, March 31 (UP) Algerian vil villagers
lagers villagers and peasants have begun to rise up in arms against
their fellow Moslem countrymen who have been waging a
bloody "liberation" battle with France, it was reported
today. v
French officials said members of the National Al Algerian
gerian Algerian Movement (NAM), which has sought Algerian in independence
dependence independence through peaceful means, have started a
throat-slitting war against the violent National Libera Liberation
tion Liberation Front (FLN).
The reports came in as another 70 persons, most of
them rebels, were counted dead in the past 24 hours of
fighting.

The Intra-Moslem war has
centered in the Kabylle range,
the heartland of the National Nationalist
ist Nationalist rebellion against the French.
It stretches 130 miles eastward
from Algiers.
Last week, French officials
said, the: bodies of 16 khaki khaki-uniformed
uniformed khaki-uniformed Moslem rebels,their
throats slit and their eyes star star-ing
ing star-ing upwards into the African
sun, v-rre invnd bn fr -t"c)
patrol in the tnMiiiic'Ins,:. r
II' A t
Trc:ps Will Rcnizfn
Al Iceknd AifBase
WASHINGTON. March 31 (UP)
American officials saod yester yesterday
day yesterday the forced withdrawal of U.S.
troops from Iceland would serious seriously
ly seriously hurt free world defense strate strategy
gy strategy and give Russia a stunning pro propaganda
paganda propaganda victory, r5
.There was rising optimism in
diplomatic circles here that Ice Iceland
land Iceland would change its mind.'But
officials made no effost to mini minimize
mize minimize 6the seriousness of the situa
tion if U. S. troops are forced to
leave,, j
.- t v.. ;
The Iceland Parliament passed
a resolution earlier this week call calling
ing calling for withdrawal of U.S. froces
from the big air base at Keflavik,
a stepping stone for military and
commercial planes flying the
North Atlantic route to Europe.
The alarm with which ameri ameri-can
can ameri-can officials greeted the first
word of the actton was subsiding
somewhat as additional dcatils be-'
gan arriving here. There was a
growing feeling the action mere merely
ly merely was the outgrowth of Iceland's
hot political campaign and that
feeling would subside after the
Republic's June 24 elections.
: Consequently,' U.S. officials hop hoped
ed hoped the Icelandic government : a
member of the North Atlantic,
the grave consequences of such a)
withdrawal and refuse to, carry,
through on the Parliament's sug-
gestion. ; . : :
I I

Uu(o
Peasants
Against
They apparently were cantur-
ed and executed by the villagers
ana peasants in retaliation for
the FLN'g Increasing heavy tax taxes,
es, taxes, press gangs, commandeering
of crop's and livestock and even
reputed abuse of Moslem wom women.
en. women. Meanwhile, tht underground
Algerian "liberation army''
bPs'Vt it will f'' iurr rl f
French out of Algeria.
Propaganda leaflets distribut distributed
ed distributed by the "supreme command"
of the outlawed Moslem army
claimed that Arab soldiers are
ready to invade France Just as
Moslem Invaders did 12 centur centuries
ies centuries ago.
They said Islam rule would be
established over the southern
part of France including Mar Marseille,
seille, Marseille, Toulon, Bordeaux, St. Et Et-lenne
lenne Et-lenne and Lyons "the land of
our ancestors."
The boasting rebel tracts were
distributed as French reinforce reinforcements
ments reinforcements poured Into Algeria by air
and sea. Sharp clashes flared In
all of northern and western Al
geria,
France landed 1300 NATO NATO-trained
trained NATO-trained French troops .near Al Algiers
giers Algiers and transport planes con continued
tinued continued to airlift ; Senegalese
troops Into Algiers from French
West Africa.
North Africans
Battle Police
In French Cities

LONOWY Franco UTaW 1 leucr- ne, sala Mrs- nrPe lf
(UP) Thwi vrLl a JS?ii ,hp son she felt her action was
men were InlureV bpcause she ha" h
a hJnl with wnrfh amL asked : constantly t0 fne polm polm-who
who polm-who d i m o n t r ll AlS cal contributions to the Demo Demo-French
French Demo-French Zlcv in AW.ni cratic party and to buy tickets
French nolicy in Aleganla. tn mTwr.tiA rfinn.r

tbVmobrarMoit-am
and Herseranee but clashed
with about 200 North Africans
One officer was shot throuch

the thigh and -two others were'"' n"Lan f "U;T
stabbed. Some 150 persons were ?T.cll p5ly- B"l

arrested at Rehon.

FIVE CENTS

0
lj rifiiDrn
It 1 t A. 1
yt xi u & i ;
Arab League's
Pledge to Rebels
Angers Pineau
PARIS,-March 31 (UP) French'
Foreign Minister Christian PL
neau protested to Syria and
Lebanon today against and Arab
League communique pledging
all-out aid to rebels in Algeria.
Pineau was reported to ba
considering postponing his
scheduled Middle East tour- be because
cause because of the Arab League ac action.
tion. action. He called Lebanese Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador Ahmed Bey Aauk and
Syrian envoy Assad Mahassed
to deliver his protest.
Pineau told them he regret regretted
ted regretted the Arab League had pub published
lished published its communique, at attacking
tacking attacking French policies in
North Africa, just before his
planned trip to Lebanon, Syria
and Israel.
Pineau was scheduled to begin
his tour April 5.
The Arab League communique
said its members have engaged
to support the Algerian rebels
"with all the means at the
disposal of the ab countries."
The Arab communique also
protested French use of its
NATO troops to fight Nation,
allst rebels in Algeria.
It charged France was violat violating
ing violating the United Nations charter
and denounced alleged French
"atrocities" in Algeria,
Li Sf:b Fuds
LANSING, Mich., March 31
(UP) A woman who fled Michi Michigan
gan Michigan with $75,000 in state funds
claimed In a letter to her son the
theft was necessary to help pay
political contributions demanded
by the Democratic party, it waj
revealed today, r
Secretary of State James Hare,
the official for whom she manag managed
ed managed a branch office in the Detroit
suburb of St. Clair Shorn, im immediately
mediately immediately branded a letter writ written
ten written by Mrs. Ann Thorpe "a feeble
excuse for" fleeing the state." He
said "it appears to be e 1 1 h e r a
plea for sympathy or a product of
a mixed-up mind."
The letter, mailed i from Ed Ed-wardsville,
wardsville, Ed-wardsville, 111., to Mrs. Thorpe's
son, Frank, at Van Dyke, Mich.,
was turned over to Raymond Mc
Conncl of the Romeo state police
with the stipulation the contents
would not be made public.
But Hare revealed a part of the
1 u it. 1 x ni i i
?ver dma"ded PollUcal con.I
I"?, m.J 1. 1 " .
c",s wl? are ,brch. m?nc''s
i ,?ve "Ul uccu ""'"
He stressed he never had re
ceived and would not sreept any
campaign contributions from
branch managers.
Mrs. Thorpe disappcare-l from
her office March 2 with her hus.
band, Floyd, and daughter, Kay,
9. Before disappearing, she deed
ed her home to relatives.
4- k k k
Oy Lccd AFu5
Video Stat ion
Although the Armed Forcrs th
vision equipment is now fcfi--;
tested, there is no scheduled pat pattern
tern pattern in effect.
Military sources now empharr. empharr.-ed
ed empharr.-ed that the tests are not reeul r r-ly
ly r-ly scheduled and the insta'.;? insta'.;?-tion
tion insta'.;?-tion is not yet ready for a t
pattern.
Regular telecasting operju
by Armed Forces TV is fu.I
scheduled for sometime la Mav.
Of the two types of equipmcrit
tests, audio test which are mu music
sic music broadcasts have been picke:"
up recently on both sides of th
boundary line. The other tyr-,
virfo, t-.'-yci a sign whic
up i:if tt'-i that what comes r
on the screes is not a true j.
ture.



riGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN A.N INDEPENDENT DAILY NIlYSFAFEIt

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
mil UB FULIHtO T THC MANAMA AMERICAN NUI, INC.
rOUNPID WILSON BOUNaCVILL l 111
HAHMOOIO ARIAS IOITO
7 M arirr p o. Bo 134. Panama or P.
TtlfPHONf 2-0740 "S LlNtl
Cll ADO PANAMIMICAN. PANAMA
Cotefc Omct j.i7t On-thai Avtwut iitwicx i2tm anb iS'h tmn
POIl6M rlIiNTATIV- JOSHUA POWERS. INC
945 Madison Avt Nio Venn. 1 17 1 N V.
Pi Month m nAM- S 70 S 2 SO
OH SIM MONTHS Ut 8 80 13 00
" o oni ian in """ 18 90 24 OO

THU IS YOUX JORUM THI
Tka Msrf li h sa tonim
Uttsri r rattvia frattfuHv ana"

It i coarrihirra Itttef 'n't to Impatient W ostn't op
Mit day Lottors or auliiria' to th ardar roctrvssV
Piatt try fo lk lattast Umitti to omo 809 length.
Montity at letter writer it fceli nt itrictaat canfidanca.
Thai ewsseset ctismet m Nipaatibilirv lor ttatementi oolsiow
eaarauatf ia latter froai roidert.
THE MAIL BOX

OF.O.
Sir:
Those Army CPO schools
too brass take them, though.
simplification.
SWEET AND
81r;

You have so manv crackrjots writine to the Mail Box that

their words soon begin to bounce off me like water off a duck's
back. But Old Timer earlier this month really put his foot In
It I would like to answer the hypocrite in stronger words than
you would print
I will try to keep this short. Old Timer says quote "when

I see young Americans behaving
Let me tell that befuddled old
also ashamed to see him and
the cantinas, trying to con the
Sure you sit back In the
men with a maybe questionable
thlno- thev mav do. You are
-enirnize vou. and sdIII the beans
escapades.
You are happy the Kias'
buster, I am happy my kids

Timers and your barroom carousing.
You Bigned your name Old Timer as If you were proud of
it. But you follow the pattern true to form an old, leather leather-skinned,
skinned, leather-skinned, rum-brained, tropical tramp who because he has either
retired or Is on the threshold thereof considers himself a na national
tional national hero and above the reproach of any man.
Young Timer

THREE BIRDS
Sir:

In renlv to "Darn Mad Yankee": Apart from abusing the

Mall Box editor, you have said absolutely nothing. You ap apparently
parently apparently did not like my letter, but failed to point out anything
I wrote that was not an established fact.
In the event you should care to point out where I made
- any unjust accusation, I'll be only too glad to acknowledge
amAnd now a few words to "Fed Up" and "Dixie Joe.' "Fed
tip" has succeeded In throughly confusing an issue that Is a
fimple case of racial discrimination. How in the world he ever
got the Canadian Navy, the Germans, the Chinese, the Rus Russians,
sians, Russians, the new racetrack and Bulganin all mixed up In the ex ex-.
. ex-. nulslon of Miss Lucy from Alabama State University is a mys-

tery worthy of "Bheerluck Jones."
And now I shall dispose of "Dixie Joe": Miss Lucy (An
i American like yourself, though obviously more ambitious) was
'expelled from Alabama State University prior to any charges of
ninrter heino- chareed anainst her. Regarding her "poisonous

Ideology" Miss Lucy received
"The Voice of Americst to tell
hmne
rffli have ever nobably received
,JVU llB 5I l""""""

lot "Ole Suthern Screwballs" more accustomed to fat back and
collard greens, than good fair play.

ADLAI, KEEF AND CREDE
! I bleed for Crede! The poor fellow put all his eggheads in
one basket and now learns, to his utter dismay, that his ele ele-J
J ele-J gant and witty champion doesn't even have the appeal of a
. coonskin cap. ''''..'" ''V;':'' 'L:r,:
I don't hate to say, "I told you so," Mr. Calhoun --1 enjoy
It Immensely. And further, in the unlikely event that we are
J to be burdened with a jackass during the next four years, allow
me to plump for the Keef as the least objectionable nag In the
J stable. .. . .
Mahout

I SECOND DOSE
To "No milk, No honey":
I I thank you for your autobiographical reply to my recent let letter
ter letter concerning the employment of Panamanians in the Canal Zone.
You have characterized quite well your reasons for being here and
Vour philosophy of life. You did this inadvertently, as it were, your
Tiurpose was to expose my reasons for being here, which are real really
ly really quite different. Can It be that the attitudes you express are rep rep-tesenUtive
tesenUtive rep-tesenUtive of Uorth Americans in the Canal Zone in generair.
You tell us quite unmlstakedly, dear "No milk, No honey, the
. ., j r a a vnr Hot. oripliiriM such noble

considerations as the 40-hour work week two months vacations
with pay, the lact that you can do work of poorer quality than in
the mates and still "get by," etc. ,
The picture you paint of yourself and your fellow workers is
none too flattering. I have no doubt that you had to work and
work hard for every nickel" in the States and that It nearly kill killed
ed killed you to do it, Judging from the philosophy of "do as little as you
Cns?AryyTuebaatCleast consistent, but how do you answer my
contention lhat Panamanians ought to have at least an equal on on-liortunlty
liortunlty on-liortunlty for employment In the Zone? You say "Sure Its their
country, but who developed it." ' '
Thi t would rmwpr hv savlnff "Not vou. sir. certainly not you

personally." By your own admission you are here purely to get

What yOU Can Wlin me leasi eiiors. iieany you m icoa ucociiis
than the Panamanian. At least this Is his natural home.
May I make one last observation. One often hears a "30 year
man" complain bitterly about conditions in the Canal Zone. He
usually compares his lot here unfavorable with life in the States.
The one thing that he sees that makes it worth while for him to
)stay is what is tulgarly known as ''job security."
I How ironical it is that this single compensation is fast being
lost. As "So milk, No honey" remarked "the way things are going
Jtve will probably both be pushed to the pier long before we are 62."
, But does such a man deserve more? Is this not the price one
always pays for moral and intellectual laxness the penalty for
having abandoned one's self-reliance In favor of the "hand-out"
philosophy of life?
Ironical yes and just also.
Although it is of little Importance, let's keep the record strlght.
I don't work 40 hours a week but 60 to 80, my salary Is $3100 per
years, and I don't see you at the pier unless you leave in a few
months too.
North American Doctor.
, NODDING DOING
Mr. Economist:
Please leave our dispatchers alone. Through you and peo people
ple people like you they have closed the railroad stations, and have
the firemen so upset they won't let one hang around the fire
, house swapping stories any more.
Now you advocate doing away with the dispatchers. Where
In tarnation do you want us folks to have to go for a choice
bit of gossip? Did you ever go into one of those dispatching
places in the States like airports, railroads truck and bus ter terminals?
minals? terminals? Well I guess not. You should try It some time.
Now those places' have some mighty fine looking gals doing
' the dispatching, but do they stop to give you a smile and pass
the time of day? You're durn right they don't. They are too
; buiy earning that $50 a week.
Now that is not so with our tarzans of the telephone. They,
'-, bfh-.z $S0OO and $10,000 a year men, they realize we taxpayers
f are paying them that big salary, and so when you drop around
I to exchange a choice bit of gossip, they will take time out from
that strenuous labor they are burdened with and do such.
v0T ijrfrff p.wnv out to the lock for this time-passing
TWl l" i.aH.a'g.AlxciU,e t.yerifthe-'gtYardnet-yoriri I
doubt if the locktna.er would have time enough to give you any
nu re than a nf;tl, the same as tfcoseeood looking gals do in

ni :..! i in the
States.

RIADEKS OWN COLUMN

tat radn The Pim AMtkii
art kmi4 is wholly eonM'l
SCHOOLS
are tops. They should make the
Just keep me away from work
Old Hand
SOUR VIEWS
in such a manner. ." unquote
fogle of an Old Timer that I am
his sort around pay nights down
B Girls.
Clubhouses and stare at young
girl, but not to discourage any-
lust scared maybe one will re-
about one of your bi-monthly
I
parents cant see tnem. wen
won't be here to see you Old
WITH ONE STONE

anct accepted an wvnauun irum
the world of her ideals. Can you

jvas from sour draft board.-

j."

...... t

Darned ired and Mad Panameiio

" -.' :
Repertoire

Peter Edson
Washington

WASHINGTON (NEA) Presi
dent Eisenhower's last weekend
motor trip to his Gettysburg farm
threw a real scare into reporters
and photographers following the
White House cars, when they avoid
ed a pile-up by the narrowest of
escapes. The President's car in the
lead was not involved.
The motorcade left the White
House in a delayed take-off just
before noon.
The President's car. a '56 Cadil
lac, was followed by the Secret
Service car. This is a '56 Olds
special job with conventional gear
shift for greater control.
Third car was a Ford station
wagon with baggage. Fourth was
a Mercury carrying the President s
physician, Mai. Oen. Howard Met.
Snyder, a White House driver at
the wheel.
Back of them came the six press
cars.
Bv agreement, the three wire
services get the lead. This time Bob
Nixon of ins drove nis rora sta
tion wagon with Pat Wiggins of
UP, Ed Creagh of AP and Larry
Byrd of Chicago Tribune as pas
jsengers. This was car five
Car six carried the photograph
ers in a Mercury driven by Stanley
Tretick of UP Photos.
Car seven, a Chrysler, carrying
newsreei men and driven ny wtur-
.rav Alvev of Pathe.
Bringing up the rear were three
other cars wit 1 newsreei, raaio ana
television men.
It was a nasty day. There was a
fine misty rain with some wind.
Visibility wasn't good. The tem temperature
perature temperature was close to freezing.
The near-accident happened be between
tween between Gaithersburg and Frederick,
Md., on Route 240. U is a four-lane,
divided highway with a wide grass
strip in the center.
Suddenly Bob Nixon's car num number
ber number five in the motorcade hit a
thin film of ice. It swerved to the
left into the grass, knocked down a
road sign, skidded and went back
onto the road crosswise. Nixon
brought it to a stop across the
right-hand lane with the front
wheels off the road on tne rigni rigni-hand
hand rigni-hand shoulder.
Tretick in car six was about
three lengths behind. When he saw
Nixon's car go out of control he
put on his brakes but couldn't stop
quickly enough. He swerved to the
left, passed Nixon's car and
stopped ahead of it, on the right.
Aivey in car seven likewise was
unable to stop. He wove around
Nixon and Tretick and went on
As soon as Tretick saw jNixon
straighten out his car, he, too, went
on. For the rest of tne trip, wixon
brought up the rear. They com completed
pleted completed the trip to Gettysburg with-;
out further incident. Total driving
time under two hours.
But it was too close for comfort.
Coming back from Gettysburg
Monday morning there was snow
on the ground. All cars drove with
far as Frederick, Md.,
where the road cleared. For this
trip they took two hours and a
half. ..
It is 79 miles from the White
House to the President's farm. The
speed limit in Maryland, across
which most of the drive Is made,
is 55 miles in the country, 25 miles
through the towns.
White House drivers insist mey
An nnt violate the speed limits.
There is no motorcycle escort, no
pilot car. ,
When the presidential party
passes another car going In the
same direction, it's the rule for the
Secret Service car to pass also, so
that it stays ngnt Dcnmu wc
President at au times.
Cars following the lead pair have
to take their chances in passing
and often fall behind. Catching up
is difficult.
When the President's car comes
to a red light, it stops till the light
if tho Hsht changes after
the President's car and the Secret
Service cars get through, cars fol following
lowing following plow through the red light
with horns blowing so as not to be
l6The?r 'assignment is to stay with
the President.
1
EARLY START Only 20
. montlis old, Angela Maria EclL.
has learned to roller skate.
This photo of the Hyattsville,
Md., youngster was taken one
week after ber first Wson.

"MustVe Taken a Wrong Turn

WAU. New Guinea Doris Booth
does not look like a lady who in
1924 walked here from Salamaua
on tne New Guinea coast on a
seven-day hike with cannibals for
company.
She does not look like a pioneer,
or the owner of a gold mine, or a
professional nurse, or a member
oi tne order of tne British Empire.
uut sne is au or tnese things,
rosy-cheeked, smooth-skinned.
comely lady who looks no more
than in her late 40 s.
She came in as a nurse and I
expect for romantic reasons as
well just after the big strike of
gold at Edie Creek, where the
Nami and Karango rivers merge
witn tne uuioio. bnc walked every
foot?' at a time when each yard
of bush contained a cannibal.
Parenthetically, bearers who
came in with the miners used to
disappear methodically, and the
explanation was that they had be become
come become frightened and run away.
One miner got suspicious one day,
and-found a group of local gentle gentlemen
men gentlemen had done in a straggler, and
it later developed that all the sup
posed deserters had been given the
same treatment.
Mrs. Booth learned an enormous
number of things about the na natives
tives natives in etnding the sick among
tives in attending the sick among
reported he nad been cursed, and
would surely die.
Walter
MAN ABOUT TOWN
Faces Out Front: Lili Palmer.
Hildegarde Ncff and Lilo eivinc a
lesson in glamour (to the chorus)
from the ; Latin Quarter ringside
June Andrews, leading muse-
hopper in "My Fair Lady, and
her former beaumance (writer
Wm. Bernay) trysting at the Voy Voyager
ager Voyager Room. ... .Sad-orb'd Imogene
Coca and her sad-ditto cocker-span
iel, challenging the slush along
Central- Park West. .Martha
Raye being mobbed by autog autog-raphters
raphters autog-raphters while shopping in the
Saks 5th Avenue men's shop. (Who
he?) v. .Cyd Charisse, star of
Meet Me in Las Vegas." looking
just as beautiful despite her snif sniffles.
fles. sniffles. .Playwright Guy Bolton (in
Sardi's) pouting because the ga
zettes quoted his age at li.
"when I'm only 71" .Met canary
.. J.. n.M
.Deborah Kerr, winner of 20th
Century-Fox's Harry Brand award:
"In all my 35 years of working
with movie people she is the swell swell-est.".
est.". swell-est.".
Sallies In Our Alley: They were
saying that Sid Caesar won't be
happy with any leading lady un until
til until he can get Cleopatra and that
he will have trouble finding one one-after
after one-after what happened to Coca and
Fabray. "Who'd want a tempo temporary
rary temporary job?" . ."In Teevee," re reminded
minded reminded another former favorite,
"every job is temporary. Especi Especially
ally Especially the star's" . .Reminder:
Broadway is like a theater. Only
one entrance and so many exits.
Runyon Fund Vignette: Mrs.
Laddie Sanford and her many gen generous
erous generous society friends enriched the
nunyon fund again in Palm Beach
at Club La Coquille. .They all
purchased keys for a new Cadillac
Udorado. .The key that fit the
car won it, .The fund got $35, $35,-000.
000. $35,-000. .Henry Ford, 2nd, served
as emcee. .He also bought a table
for 50 persons. .His tip to one
waiter was a Ford car.
Memos of a Midmchter: Viola
Roach and Philipna Revans in thei.
"Fair Lady"' click are mother and
agntr. .ltie tax collectors are
summoning show folks to explaip
their expenses. One comic had to
explain why he needed so many

Magic Lady
By BOB RUARK

"He was dying, all right," sheiing," Mrs. Booth said. "I had no

says. "So I decided that black
magic was the only shot to cure
him. I told him that he had been
cursed by an old man in another
village I described the old man, ;
who could have been any old man;
and that I would consult with!
my ancestors tms nignt about now
to remove the curse
"Well, next morning, he was
just about gone. But when I said
I had talked with my ancestors,
he brightened up. I told him that
my ancestors were very powerful,
and had eaten the ancestors of the
man who cursed him. He perked
up still more.
"Then I said that as a sign
from my ancestors, smoke would
pcome from a dish with; no fuel
in it, and he would be well. I
mixed up some glycerine and per permanganate
manganate permanganate of potash, which natu naturally
rally naturally caused a smoke. He got well
immediately. ...
"After he recovered, he went to
the mission and told the mission missionary'
ary' missionary' that he wasn't going to
church any more. The missionary
asked him why, because the man
was a solid convert.
"The man replied: 'Me fella ho
stop along church, all finish close
up. Big fella Masta im walk along
sky (God); im got nothing on Mis
sus.'
"it was just a touch embarrass
si
SlCilQ

tuxedos. .Life Mag is Dlannine.has 54 theater-parties booked.

a story on Hollywood agents. Es-
pecially those who 'control the
field. Charles Feldrran was told
he would be named No. 1 man. He
wouldn't pose. Ditto Wm. Morris
Agency Chief, Abe Lastfogel. .
Anna Magnani says the U.S. has
only 4 great stars. : Bette Davis,
Kate Hepburn, Spencer Tracy and
Brando. That should make her last
co-s tar (Burt Lancaster) feel
peachy. ."The Most Happy Fella"
musical, Broadway-bound with its
Boston raves, has 183 backers.. .
The Dave Garroway-Pamela Wilde
merger skewp was Winchell'd to
all editors Sunday eve Jan. 15th.
Midtown Novelet: It happened
the other day at Harry Winston's
place on E. 51st. .His jewelry
is famed all over the world. .A
man and a woman (in their sun
set years) came in. .They said
first visit to the big town. .They
planned being married here and
had read so much about Mr. Win
ston's gems they decided to buy
an engagement and wedding ring
from hinw-. ."But." said the man,
"I can't afford over $100 for both
rings" . .Mr. Winst6n, who heard
the chatter, wok over ... He tcia
tha hiM.la.t a.Ka in cnlnpt urtiat hn
wished. .She picked two simple
rlnnt unrth o fnt mnro than imO
. .Not all New Yorkers, you see.
are money-mad.
Spring has arrived on W. 52nd
Street. Ed Peck of "Sgts" and
Janet Ward, a cutie in "Middle
of the Night," met flirting from
their undressing room windows windows-opposite
opposite windows-opposite each other. Now a steady
thing . .Diosa Costello's next
middle-aisle rendezvous is with
oriole Don Casino of her cast ..
John Kerr, about to be inducted
into the army, was deferred be because
cause because of his twinfants. He will
play the role he created in "Tea
& Sympathy" on Broadway for
Metro. .Groucho Marx's former
wife Kay is adored by Arthur
Murray tutor Everett Strauss. .
Mickey Rooney is in constant
agony but won't uadergo surgery
. .Prettiest ferlle at the Gold
Leaf 'tllotcl 'UHS' a' fonnerCnpa
cutie, who refused to shed her
marriape name. So it comes out:
Kitty Kelly Tannenbaum. ,. '."My
Fair Lady" (which noyjs, my help)

Somevyhere"

"

intention ot competing with thei
Aimignty
On another occasion, Mrs. Booth
nursed a high war chief of the
local cannibals back to health, and
the tribe was highly impressed,
To show their gratitude, they
sent her tne best present they
could imagine as suitable. They
sent her a smoked human foot.
"They were great days, the old
gold rush days," she said. "Every "Everybody,
body, "Everybody, was coming here, hoping for
a big strike.
"The man who found it was dy dying
ing dying of fever and starvation. He sent
his boys off to trade for food and
when they got up there" she point pointed
ed pointed at Edie Creek "They stopped
for a drink and panned the water.
They came back with' a panful of
gold. They showed it to their mas master
ter master and he recovered from fever
and starvation immediately.
"Everybody stopped everything
and rushed over here to look for
gold," Mrs. Booth laughed. "There
was a ship in Salamaua, full of
gold fever, and even the captain
jumped ship, leaving her high
and dry. 1
Mrs. Booth wears an ornate gold
brooch of a miner's pick, pan.
and other sluicing gear. It is very
good gold, and Mrs. Booth ought
to know. It came out of her own
mine on the Bulolo River.
Meiv
From here Feb. 1: "Bill Johnson,
who says he doesn't date the la
dies, dates Jet MacDonald, ui
vorcee. at Upstairs at the Duplex'
. The Mar. 24. headlines: "Bill
Johnson of 'Pipe Dream' and Jet
MacDonald were married today
Broadway Owl: Sonia Henie and
James McKinley Bryant discov discovered
ered discovered it doesn't really matter.
He may reconcile with his former
- ' 1 If.lfMH... M.t
wue, ncn ijorraine lYicmuiray ui
Texas ... The Joseph Kramms
(he auth'd "The Shrike"), who
wed last January, quietly can
celled it in Mexico amicably
Jack Carter of "Wonderful" and
Marian Schaefer (of the lifted
ninkv crowd) are cloud-riding.
But so are Gleason's director F.
Satenstein and Virginia Bailey, the
Glamazon. .Susan Strasberg's
most serious pursuitor is young
producer David Ross, Betty Gra Gra-ble
ble Gra-ble and Harry James (sued by
El Rancho, Vegas, for $53,000)
will pounter-suit Nunnally John
son's daughter, Nora (23) sold her
first story to the New Yorker. .
Adding insult to injury: L.
Traube, the publicist, at St. Clare s
Hosp. with two broken ankles, was
hit oy a car anveu uy u
Curtain Calls: Richard Widmark
LnH rinnnn Ttier in U-I'S thrillm.
! "Backlash" .The thrushing of
.' Laura Leeds at the WarwicK s
Raleigh Koom. .josepu ctu
bera's thesis on Budapest in Es-
quire. -The cnarm auu cic6,
of the Ascot number in "My Fair
Lady" . .Susan Hayward's grace graceful
ful graceful disappointment in not winning
an Academy ribbon.. "I'll simply
have to try harder next year.
Coast-To-Coaster: Corey Ford,
the writer, and Dave Chasen, the
restaurateur, were in a. recent
t, Sevpn weeks of pain, iney
were 'on their way to a medico
r. .hoririin .The other car s
occupants were not injured. Their
car had no brakes. But they wore
safety belts. .The idyll between
Elsa Martinelli (back m movie movie-town)
town) movie-town) and Italy's top comic, Wal Walter
ter Walter Chiari. is over .Chaplin s
fiCXt-tlctt:re,-J"The' King -ofc-ew
York, will feature Dawn Addams,
the actress who 'deserted Holly
wood to become Princess Massi Massi-(Continued
(Continued Massi-(Continued on Page it

VOKi

" 1

i!i2 IVas!ii;:gto;j
toRY-Go-RounD
t PHEW PEAflSOM

beSKSern nSSI
tacking the Supreme Court IS that
most Southern senators siened it
reluctantly; Virginia SeSr!
cyru, wnose cnerubic face belies
his political prowess, mainly in inspired
spired inspired the document and wangled
his Dixie colleagues into signing
Chief resistance, surprisingly,
came from two outspoken conserv conservatives
atives conservatives Sens. Spessard Holland
of Florida and Price Daniel of
Texas. They succeeded in toniug
down the original inflammatory inflammatory-language.
language. inflammatory-language. The first draft scathing scathingly
ly scathingly denounced the Supreme Court's
desegregation ruling as an "illegal
and unconstitutional seizure of
power by the nine men composing
the Court," j
This was reduced to the simple
charge that the verdict was a
"clear abuse of judicial power."
uuier smouiaenng passages that
were removed included such words
as "flagrant and unjustified" and
"hwasion of state sovereignty."
Holland and Daniel warned that
the first draft was a declaration
of anarchy. They also managed at
the last minute to insert a calm
paragraph acknowledging major majority
ity majority rule.
The manifesto idea was concoc concocted
ted concocted by Byrd, who had already
gone out on a limb urging "pas
sive resistance' to the Supreme

Court decree. He wanted ore his du ie me'anwh e was spent
comDanv on th limh m h ont,:i.i: icoiiwiiiiB, was spent

company on the limb, so he got
Dusy oenind tne scenes.
CIVIL WAR AGAIN?
Byrd easily recruited South Car Carolina's
olina's Carolina's unrepentant Dixiecrat, Sen.
Strom Thurmond, to be his front
man. Surprisingly, two Southern
moderates, John Stennis of Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi and Sam Ervin of North
Carolina, eagerly joined Thurmond
in drafting the first angry mani manifesto.
festo. manifesto. j
They quietly lined up what sup support
port support they could, then presented
the document as an accomplished
tact to tne rest of the Dixie sena senators.
tors. senators. Southerners were faced
with a tacit ultimatum that they
must sign it or be branded as
pro-National Association for the Ad Advancement
vancement Advancement of Colored People.
With the temper of the South what
it is today, the NAACP label is
political poison below the Mason Mason-Dixon
Dixon Mason-Dixon line.
Alabama's Sen. Lister Hill,
whose state is torn by racial strife,
almost tripped over himself in his
hurry to sign the manifesto. An Another
other Another who wasted no time was
Louisiana's Sen. Russell Lon.
Though both moderates, they are
running for re-election .this vear.
John Sparkman of Alabama bung
hflir ; a,a ci,. t.-tit J-j
0 ?,d Smather M'f lorida.
Holland and Danic however, lei
the backstage fight against 'thel
manifesto, but signed it alone with
the rest after watering down the
language. They warned that the
document, at least in its original
form, challenged the Constitution,
itself. They also pointed out that
the signers could do nothing about
the Supreme Court decree, short
of declaring civil war again.
. Pressured by Byrd. the remain remaining
ing remaining Southerners reluctantly affixed
their signatures. Georgia's solemn
Senator George, as dean of the
Dixie bloc, unhappily acted as
spokesman for the sisners. though
he, too, privately disapproved of
ucii rasn acuon.'-'nT
Most Southerners who nienerf th
manifesto admitted privately that
they were only adding fuel to an
cAjjiusive situation.
Note Only Southerners who flat flatly
ly flatly refused to sign were Kefauver
and Gore of Tennessee. Lvndo'i
Johnson or Texas also did mt
sign. He statd that he was not
asked to do so.
DEFEAT FOR DEMOCRATS

Disgruntled Democrats, who hai turn H over to the children when
counted their parity chickens be- the highest bid was only $220.
fore they hatched, are blaming Councilmen ordered the truck sta.
their Senate Leader. Lyndon John-.tioned in Optimist Park where chil chil-son,
son, chil-son, for the farm bill's defeat. Jdren will have free access to it.

Screen Star
ACROSS
5 Exist
6 Cuddle
7 Female horses
1 Screen star,
Y7 nn n 1 14
7He appears in !.1"(ividua1..
th, Dlt name-
the
13 All
14 Beast
15 Small rocks
IS Surface a -
street anew
17 Peak
18 Pedal digit
20 Medical (ab.)
21 Harasses
25 Racer
28 He also has
, appeared on
video and
32 Angry
33 Couches
(ab.)
10 Mohammedan
priest
11 Roof edge
12 Winter vehicle
19 Over (poet.)
21 "Shooting
star"
22 Poem
23 Troop (ab.)
24 Swords
25 Perches
26 Supplicate -'27
Merit
29 Low sand hill
34 Weight
deduction
35 Doctrine
36 Ecclesiastical
council
38 Legacy
recipient
40 Grumbles
42'Age
45Color
46 Defunct U.S.
federal agency
49 Venerate
52 Joined
55 Shops
55 Withdraw
57 Verb forms
58 Excesses of
calendar over
lunar months
DOWN
1 Pause
.2 Vithia. Xcomb.

r i 5 ET IJ jtt p 110 III 10.
3
" '' y"'? T"mm
I I I rr-L-L-t
i p- -H
.1 j
' -hJ; fr 1
4 Wi m :4y 'y a y "TTT"
m- a- -J-
,? J A A 'J A

form)
3 Above
4 Cotton mill

R,ica
urn r If in a m n w.A- l f ?

v.,V 5 v -a 0WI 47
,12"? KJ?fe
rrvo pnune lining up
i: ies IW wexioie supports,
while Johnson was flying to Texas
for rests and worrying about the
natural gas fiasco. The White
House even wooed away six Dixie
senators from under Johnson's
nose by offering thera high sup supports
ports supports on cotton.
The White House strategy was
astute and shrewd. First, a dele delegation
gation delegation of White House aiUi went
around to break down wavering
senators. These aide warned that
tne President would have to vetd
a men-support bin and that Re Republicans
publicans Republicans would be putting him
on the spot by voting for it A
presidential veto, they argued
would create worse publicity and
antagonize the farmers even mora.
On top of this, Ike put throueh
personal phone calls to the un un-persuaded
persuaded un-persuaded Republicans and turned
on the charm. Result was an over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming GOP vote for flexible
supports.
Benson's trade with the cotlon cotlon-bloc
bloc cotlon-bloc senators was more than
enought to catch the Democrats
by surprise.
.What time Johnson devoted to
unrttin" a ren'-'n'Brd aefirm nn th
natural gas bill. He all but ignored
the farm bill while maneuvering
and manipulating to hamstring the
Senate lobby Investigation.
With the heto of New Hsmr
shire's potent Sen. Sfvl Bridr,
Johnson took the lobby prohe
jway. first from Missouri Sen.
Tom Hennings. thin from Tenni.
see Sen. Albert Core, both anU anU-eas
eas anU-eas Democrats. Now it Is safely
'n the handi of Arkanias' sten
Sen. John McClellan, who backed
the nttvl bi'l and. in turn,
is backed by the oil and gas bovs.
Many Democrats comolaln that
Johnson bas seriounly hurt their
el"tinn chane" hv pljtvW rwi
with the oil lobbv and bv letting
the farm bill lose by default.
POLITICAL POTPOURRI
Minnesota's bright, brash Sen.
uuen nuinpnrey, wno staKca nis
political prestige on Adlai Steven Stevenson
son Stevenson in the Minnesota primary, is
still close personally to Senator
Kefauver. Humphrey withdrew an
amendment during the heat of the
farm debate so Kefauver could
introduce an amendment ahead
of schedule and return to his cam.
paninR. j nis cosi numnnrey nis
amendment which was itir -int
."1". men,V wmPn w,as lrer ,0st
j' V
former price boss, is showing
surprising strength in his race for
the Ohio governorship; He show showed
ed showed tip for a speech in Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati during a storm, 1 ex expecting
pecting expecting turnout to be poor.
But the crowd overflowed the
halt. ... Di Salle's daughter is
studying at. Strayer's Secretarial
College In Washington. Cracks Di
Salle: "She thinks she's' training
to be a stenographer, but she is
really getting to tyoe envelopes
at my campaign headquarters.". .
Bob Considine is having trouble
getting a book published about
Eisenhower. Publishers tell -him
that Eisenhower books, strangely,
don't sell -. . Pail Press will soon
publish "The Kefauver Story,'' a
bioeraohy by Jack Anderson and
Fred Blumcnthal. x
KIDS' FIRE TRUCK
PORT HURON. Mich. (UP)
Poit Huron children have a fire
truck they can rail their verv own,
The city council put the 1920 mod-
aI wirilr tin f t nnl. Utif- A J J i.
Answer to Previoua Puzzltl
TX!i
30 Roman date
44 Shakespeare'!
river
46 Auricular
47 Saucy
48 Fruit drinks
50 Bitter vetch
51 Sheepfold
53 Fiber knots
54 Greenland
'Eskimo
31 Hops' kilns
35 Bind :
37 From
38 Hasten
39 Last
41 Iron
42 Formerly
43, Anatomical
network

U Oljg $1 I lAlttl IS HI A H
'5JKi lATTHPAV"
5 5 N A ifF- "t'
" A A '5f A T
2Ii J ii fe" ."-i--KI
j p i t "o :"" c g if "5 u
R is OP1" 'WlF
"" m o, k 1r c o "r
j-ilo o u "". "i u" a n r
"C on V Tr Z sws "aI
a nFF "f '-dAji j2 L. J T



SATURDAY, MAr.Ol 31, 135S

THZ PANAMA AMERICAN A.N INDLPENDENT DAfLT NEWSPAPER
PAGE JZ2Z'2

St. Ptttr's, La Bee

i The Rev. John Sper, who hasitiate the day for worshippers In
"'1 charge of the mission, will be pre-! their attendance at their re-

With St. Peter's church in La! sent for evensong at 7 30. M-'mn spective chapel services. A full
Boca oermated for Easter by the! of the Woman's Auxiliary will at- morning program of worship

2 Senators Supply Leeds For Probe
By Special Senate Lobbying Group,'

Pacific Evergreen Garden Club,

social services will be held tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow in observance of the day.

Sponsored by the Parish Welfare

tend this service in a body

Sunrise Service, Amador

Easter sunrise services, spon-

Council, a breakfast will be served sored by.the Protestant chap-

; iv.. ... rich hall fter rtuirai mm- lams ut wic (uw

V- r 7 Itt... tv,.

munton, starung at o:a a.m.
The choir stalls will be occupied
by 'he junior choir for a children's

Forces of the Canal Zone, wili be

held in the large grassy area
facing the beach, adjacent to

the Post Chapel, at Fort Ami'

services will be conducted iu
the chapels of the military posts

of the Canal Zone where they!

recuon or Our Lord and excel excellent
lent excellent singinjr by special children
and adult choirs.

The sunrise Service will be!

Droaacast,

eucharist at 10:30. when the priest! dor. beginning at 6 a-m. tomor

in eharee. Rev John Spear will

?ain nfficiate and deliver an ad

dress. Pupils of the church school

row

The personnel and activities
of .the Protestant chapels have

Z JL.il ", wo.' combined their efforts in prep-

:r"::". ration for this annual event.

v ui.j p !-.. iwhirh Ktran cPvprnl VMrs

j .' : t and has crown in popularity. In

"T "iff? ST U thl Providing inspiration for thou-!

VVr rVv. Malcolm r! Ma' nd8 of wsmppers

Dosald, dean of the Cathedral
St. Luke.

Explosion Rips
Side Of Oil Tanker
AI Baylown, Texas

WASHINGTON. March 31 !UP)
Chairman John L. McClelbn D D-Ark)
Ark) D-Ark) !aid today that two st-nators
have suggested "interestiiu" leads
for possible investigation by his
specai Senate Lobbying Commit Committee.
tee. Committee.
Ho iaid the leads were tupplied
in reDlv to a committee Ictfr

seekirg Information from alll sen

ators. "Between 35 and 40 s e n n-ators
ators n-ators already have replied to the
request, he said. McClellan did

not iiame the two who suggesiea
noss'hle lines of inaulrv.

McCtellan. who also heads the

snecial Senate Investigating sub-

comiliee, emphasized that th? in

formation contained in tne two let
ters c'd not appear to be W-

standing." But he said he relieves

Adlai Laughs Off Reports
Of 'Scrap Stevenson Move

the Senate furor over the discl
sure t.y Sen. Francis Case (R-SP)
that tbe had turned down a !, !,-500
500 !,-500 campaign contribution ofIered

by n oil lobbyist working for the!

natural gas bill.
President Eisenhower subse subsequently
quently subsequently votoed the bill after disclo disclosure
sure disclosure that several other senators
had been approached by repoesent repoesent-atives
atives repoesent-atives of the gas industry.
Another special Senate Investi Investigating
gating Investigating Committee, headed by Sen.
Walter F. George (D-Ga.) pistpon pistpon-el
el pistpon-el until next week its report cc
the Case incident.
George said there is "no dhagre
ment" among the members about
what the report should say.

it is a question of now to for-

WASl'INCTON, March 31 fUP fUP-The
The fUP-The Interstate Commerce Corrmns-

CHICAGO. March 31 TUP) his honor. A loutfsoeaker svstem slon l(Klay scheduled pub'.! hear-

AdlM R St.evensonsn begun an carried his voice to the audience. ilnSs for APril 25 on a pronc-Mfd-S

Easter vacation from camoa'.gn ar-i Kef auver, referring to his upset P" ce"1 increase in passeng-

Passenger Fares
May Be Increased
5 For Railroads.

the lobby committee will be "lntei, mujte JV he said.

who as-l BAYTOWN, Tex., March 31

r semble at early dawn to hear the, (UP) An explosion ripped open

message or me Kesurrecuon m u uo i n iui laiiiier aocnea
Jesus Christ, the Rev. Oscar C.it Paytown last night, injuring on-!

rt xf,n4, nioht fi n.u Olson, -pastor of the Union ly two crewmen but triggering
On taster Monday night tiff pJ- ,-h 1V -jh v- .stlshnrt-livoH fpar mnni riH.nl.

Tish will be entertained .with a gar- ? lof this wTrt citv of a Zr,m nf

. ... u .hnwh infii1-"'" .. r .

Special music will be rendered tbe 1947 Texas City, Tex., disaster,
bv combined Protestant chapel! Baytown is only 25 miles from
choirs of the Canal Zone, under i Texas City, where 512 persons
the direction of Miss Emily twere killed In a series of explo explo-Butcher
Butcher explo-Butcher and A-lc Maurice Al- sions that rocked the port April 16,

1847. The blasts were touched off
by an explosion aboard a French
vessel, and property damage was
estimated between $40 million
and $70 million.
The Baytown explosion came as
kerosene was being loaded into a
3,000-barrel compartment of the
Esso Patterson, a 10,000-ton vessel
operated by Humbled Oil and Re Refining
fining Refining Co. and moored to a Hum Humble
ble Humble dock.
Two seamen were blown into the
water and two others hurt. One of
those soaked but uninju red, Do Donald
nald Donald Ayres, 22, of Hillsville, Va.
said, "I saw a flash and I was
gone."
Early today the firm issued a
statement saying, "we're back in
business. The crew has returned
to the ship."
"We have not determined the ac-

! tual cause of the explosion," the

statement went on. "We had just
started loading kerosene and she
went up and ruptured the side of

the vessel.

den r rrty in the church lawn and
parish hall by the Woman's Auxi Auxiliary
liary Auxiliary ;
St. Simon's, Gamboa
Easter services at St. Simon's
church in Gamboa will begin ttn
morrow morning with a choral ce celebration
lebration celebration 8 o'clock, during whic
the Woman's Auxiliary will make a
cornorate communion in observ observance
ance observance of their anniversary.
The Bev. Jesse K Re new, assist assistant
ant assistant pHest at the Cathedral of fit
Luke, will be delebrant and preach preacher.,
er., preacher., ':
Presentation of Lenten mite box
es bv the church school and re-eiv
ing of gifts will take place at a
service 3 p.m.

fred, accompanied by S-Sgt. Wil

liam A. Johnston at the organ.
The Church call, prelude and
oostlude will be played by the
776th AF Band under the direc direction
tion direction of CWO Lloyd P. Overton.
The public Is Invited. Special
bus service will be provided, de departing
parting departing Ancon Post Office, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Circle, and Curundu Club Clubhouse
house Clubhouse at 5:30 ajn. Personnel de desiring
siring desiring transportation from their
military bases will find transpor transportation
tation transportation departing from post chap chapels
els chapels at approximately 5:30 a.m.
The Sunrise service will inl-

Bolivian Elections
Postponed 14 Days
LA PAZ, Bolivia, March 31
(UP) Presidential and congres congressional
sional congressional elections originally sched sched-ueld
ueld sched-ueld for June 3 have been post postponed
poned postponed until June 17, a top gov government
ernment government official said today.
Vice President Hernan Siles,
who is the presidential candidate
of the government's National Rev Revolutionary
olutionary Revolutionary movement, said the
two-week postponement was nec necessary
essary necessary to handle the registration
of some 1-million new voters, in including
cluding including women and illiterates.

-1

HONORED Gen. Nathan F.
Twining, Air Force chief of
staff, has been awarded the an annual
nual annual General William Mitchell
award of Aviators' Post No. 743,
American Legion. Presentation
will be made in New York City
by Gov. Joe J. Fobs of South
Dakota, World War II Marine
flyer and Congressional Medal
of Honor winner.

Seven To Graduate

From La Boca JC
Hex! Wednesday

ested

McC'ellan made the statement

as the eight-member grop settled
down in earnest for its inquiry
with Georse Morris Fay. former U-

S. attorney here, as its chief

irr-nrUrata lsuf nrflrtir in Wjf.hinS-1 VOIVefl,

ton.
The committee was set un o in

vestigate any illegal or improper

attempts to influence of Congress

or the executive branch. It has set
no time-table for the start of its

investiration, but will hold secret

hearings before opening a public

inquiry.

It was set up in the wike of

Sen Edward .J Thve (R Minn S

a GOP member, agreed there is no
controversy over the substance of
the report The committee wants
to "shorten it and sharpen it,"
Thyc said, and "pinpoint the res responsibility"
ponsibility" responsibility" on individuals i n-

uvit:es today and laugned ot: re-victory over Stevens-on in tae
ports of a "scrap Stevenson"! Minnesota primary, said, "i,had i
movement in his home state. wonderful time in Minnesota Oiv
The former Illinois governor sum-' organization is really clicking."
med up his two-tiay campaign in J The Tnn$ senator Hdd
CaliMrnia by saying he thought he; "I thought whn I announced I

set the record straight on had a good chanco of winning or

chafes by Sen. Estes Kdfauver
that Stevenson was "the Bosses'
candidate."
"Evidently evtrybedy who re refers
fers refers mi for Prttidtnt is bos
in California," Sttvtnton ca id
upon his return ytstorday. He
ttrmid his visit to California "a
groat trip with some fine met met-ing.."
ing.." met-ing.." Stevenson will speak Monday a.
a Democratic rally in SprirgfieM,

I wouldn't have tried

The banquet was one of several

planned throughout Tennessee U;

boost funds for Kefauver's Presi Presi-denti?!
denti?! Presi-denti?! primary bids.

Kef ?uver visited open house at
his state campaign headquarters
in Nashville, where he said Steven Stevenson
son Stevenson might profitably emulate his
type of hand-sharing, grass roots
stumping.
"I imess maybe he found i is a

fares by eastern and western xai' xai'-road.'.
road.'. xai'-road.'. The rate increase would be ef effective
fective effective May i, ,
The southern railroads. It-was
lamed, are expected to file a simi similar
lar similar proposal shortly. This increase
would be effective May 15.
A meeting of southern railroad
executives will be held next Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday in Atlanta to discuss the pro proposed
posed proposed increase, it was said.
The ICC set April 19 for the filing
of objections to the eastern a n 1
western tariffs.

tot
Boca

Commencement exercises

seven graduates of the La

Junior College will be held at 7:30
Wednesday night in the La Boca
High School auditorium.
Sigurd E. Esser, superintendent
of the Canal Zone schools, will
present the diplomas after the pre presentation
sentation presentation of the members of the

class by C.A. Dubbs, director of
secondary education and dean of
the La Boca Junior College. T h e
The commencement address will

be made by Ellis Fawcett, princi princi-nal
nal princi-nal of the1 Paraiso School.

The invocation; which will fol follow
low follow the opening processional, will

be delivered by Rev. W, H. Stew

art, pastor of the Bethel Mission

Church, Paraiso.
Clifton Henry, one of the era'

duating students, will deliver the
welcome address. The farewell

speech will given by another gra graduate,
duate, graduate, Waldaba H. Stewart Jr.
The commencement program

will also include choral selections

by Emily Butcher's Alumni Chor

us and music by the La Boca High
School Group directed by Gilberto

Perez. :,
Graduating alone with Henry

and Stewart are: Byron J. Ather-

lev. Jean C. Duncan, Rita O East

man, Talbert O. Prescott and

Lctha O. Wilkinson.

Sao Paulo Officials
Plan Tour Of States
SAO PAULO, Brazil. March 31

(UP) A group of Sao Paulo

state city mayors and other mum
cipal officials will leave for the U
nlted States May 24 on a month'

long tour or 12 cities, it was an

nounced today. r
The tour, sponsored by the U U-nlted
nlted U-nlted States government, is in intended
tended intended to establish personal rela relationships
tionships relationships between Sao Paulo and
American city officials.

THE SAVINGS BANK
. Institution Guaranteed by the State
' t '(.'.'--- C.-j
' '.'-'J ' V ')' -1
Pays 2 Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
'. INITIAL" DEPOSIT $5.00
W make loans with guarantees on first mortage
or other securities.
25c. 50c. $1X3 end $5X3
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
deposits arc accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sizes.

OFFICE IN PANAMA
109 Central Ave. at
corner of "I" Street

COLON ERANCH:
Front St. at corner
of 7th St.

Red Cross

Last year an engineer in a
Tennessee milk plant saved two
fellow workers from asphyxia
tion by reviving them by artifi artificial
cial artificial respiration after they had
been overcome by gas fumes.
This year at least ISO lives will
be saved through the efforts of
the Red Cross Safety Services
program. Every year the Red
Cross awards Certificates of
Merit to Red Cross trained indi.
divnals who have utilized first
aid or water safety skills to
save a life. Every day the Red
Cross is on the job training thou thousands
sands thousands of people to save them themselves
selves themselves and others in emergencies.

Wherever people of distinction
-meet you'll always find

To offer t PALL HALL is the highest
compliment yoa can pay.7",

M

At the polf course or at the yacht
club distinguished people always
imoke PALL MALLS,
FALL WALLS art made of the
world's finest tobaccos especially
blended for people whose
good taste demands the best
PALL MALL'S longer length filters
the smoke giving you cooler.
longer-lasting, full-flavored smoking
enjoyment If you haven't
discovered the enjoyment of smoking
PALL HALL try one today!
Ml HI
far tast

Slri!ing Farmers
Refuse Price Rise
Offered By Dairies
DE 1R0IT, March 31 -(UP ) -Detroit's
major dairies agreed to

day to pay farers about 1-4

cent a more for each quart cf raw
milk in an attempt to end the
strike which has choked off 75 per
cent of the city's milk supply.

ou picxei action ,ny a group 01

ment trom easing the critical milk

situation in the nation's fifth larg largest
est largest city.
' The picketing farmers, wha are
backing up a demand of g group
called the Fair Share Bargaining
Assn for a prce of $6 50 per hun hundredweight
dredweight hundredweight for milk, kept picket
lines massed around 11 of tho

state's biggest milk receiving de depots
pots depots in rural sections of Michigan.
Farmers send their milk into the

depots whereit is gathered and
then chipped on to Detroit. The
pickets have prevented milk from
moving in and out of the denots ex except
cept except in a few instances.
The picketing created a niA

situation in many of the state's ru rural
ral rural areas but there was no violence
at the milk depots. The only re reported
ported reported instance of serious violence

111. Afier the meeting, he w'! spend pretty Eood way to campaign" Ke-

several days in Florida with his! fauver said. "1 expect he'll do N-t

20-year-old son, John Fell.

T'ic Democratic Presidential as aspirant
pirant aspirant chuckled when asked what
he thought of a "scrap Stevenson"
meeting scheduled in Springfield
the same day of the Democratic
rally.
On, I'd ba unalUrably .op .op-pottd
pottd .op-pottd to that," h said. Sttnon
said ht had not haard of tht oppo opposition
sition opposition and did not know who orga orga-nizaJ
nizaJ orga-nizaJ the maating.

John R. Asher, a Democratic
state central committeeman, cal

led tre "scrap Stevenson" session

after he announced he was switch
ing his support to Kcfauver.

Meanwhile Ketauver told som

450 Democrats in Johnson City,

Tenn., by telephone that his
"chancres are growning brighter
and brighter." He predicted he

would win the Democratic nimina-
r, : j

a ernim of n nesuieiu.

farmers who want a raisa nf nmro Kefauver spoke over a Ion" dis-

than 4-lMi2 cents a quart in pricesi tance telephone hookup from Hen-

paiu vnem prevented the agrpeUy" sonvme, icon,, io uemjtruis

ter

ing

with that kind of campaig.v

When o fellow's outgo exceeds
his income, it isn't long before his

upkeep is his downfoll.

Buy it
Today!

attending a $10-a-plate dinnoc in

was the -dumping of 3,500 "aliens
of miii by a group of 12 to 15 car carloads
loads carloads of farmers who sto'jpei a
milk transport truck on 4 highway
leading into Detroit.
The picketing has Leen done by
the Fair Share Bargaining group.
This group is made up of mem member
ber member of the Michigan Milk produc producers'
ers' producers' Assn. wnose 12,600 members
funish 90 per cent of the milk from
the Detroit market.
This group, claiming to repre represent
sent represent a majority of members of the
producers' association, demanded
that a price of raw milk he jump jumped
ed jumped from $4.41 per hundredweight
to $6.50 and set up the picket lines
this defiance of the parent body of
milk farmers.

J1EED 8t BARTON
Silver Sculpture "y
the sweeping grace of the 18th
century in solid silver.
U. S. price $34.75 per 6 po.
Place setting
Cana! Zone Delivery
price $24.67 ..
Vv
Dhav s!'-'-

PANAMA

COLON-

' J

THE

NOVATED

0

No. 16 TIVOLI AVENUE

b

Q)

U

n n

Ml

V

mm

n

i,
I 1
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r -1.- S
1 1
I 1
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Lw nuiif Mr w hoc tttai it, ajl

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I
f

1
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1

I.:

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NO RETURNS
A. De ROUX,
Manager
CARLOS MOUYNES V,
Sub-Manager
HOURS:
Froai'S:C3 a iaTlo 12;
33 p.m'.
fUUtH.
( i
' J
li III li I 1 I I I I .1 ll t 1 .1 1 1 I .1 t,,, H i, k.. t ..i
SATURDAYS: from 8:00 a.m. to 13:00 p.m

CASH SALES ONLY



SATXRDAT. MARCH 31, 135
PAGE FOUR
SI AND TI3 P12ATXJ
1 ? rmV Welter Winckell
? i"" A f J C -mo.- He vows the movie will m
'- -p ho Pn in th US .Jo
tiM&tesfi True Life Adventures
MifJmP'3. The Amejkan BLASK BEAR
U. .? ; A HEA.KTY EATEK--W1TH AM
4L. v AMAZIKi5 CI5gTTVE SVbTEM.ALMOT. :
IAtUOS-ZE FOR t055iNO'
CIV THAT THE FOKW"E$
nev-
XV, TATTOO, BUT WHtN KJ
iJE TAPH CWCE C, LET '5
k i w n M teen in th U S .John
5TU.WK.Ei7 INTO V AKWS i
L ACC3Y CM CSIDn Loder, once wed to Hedy Lamar
. i ha namfd an artcr in tendon
! I m Itlj 1 EvVTHllC3 Is OM H!5 MENU--FLESW,
I I J 1 w P:SH, VEGETABLES AK'P FRUITS.
I REAU:S7 TC WANTEP
TATTt7 T
(initials T. W.) as. co-respondent
Jin his divorce case. .Remus Tzin Tzin-icoca,
icoca, Tzin-icoca, director of Orchestra Da
; Camera (it debuts it Town Hall
iApril 11th) was in a Dachau con concentration
centration concentration camp. ."My Fair
,Lady" producer H. Levin told
Stork Clubbers the wedding with
Dawn Mclnerney is next month
. It's girl for the Ted Mallies
of WOR at Kew Gfrdens General
Hospital-
By OSWALD JACOBY
Wntttrt tor NEA Service
',' iff t-t't'
rW. 1 .Tj-1 1 r 1,1- .l, .-. V
NORTH (D) I
4A87 4
Q
A K 6
AKQ10J
CAST

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NIW!T APES

UC.S OP r KE5fE!sP50..fj

Xvcv ( w 4

y

WEST
A 10 5 -K
1084 J
J10 7 2
44

4QJ9S
VAJ72
M
9 2

North
2
3
Pass

SOITH
K2
865
Q933
J73
Kaither side vul.
tut South West
Pass 2 N.T. Pass
Pais J N.T. Pass
Pass

Opening lesd 4

! Sounds in the Night: At Si Bon:
"One thing you've gotta say about
Miss Kelly. She picked a husband,
who wasn't anyone else's" .. .At
;Bob Olin's: "She clings around
him like the S in the dollar sign"
. .At the Boulevard: "She used
to be in Who's Who. Now she's in
Ha'Ha" . .In Lindy's: "Nashua
out of the mone for the 1st time.
And we lose Fred Allen. A rough
iweek for thoroughbreds."

AN 7 FOR FESdESTT"--BEKIES,
OK HONEy
SPlCEP WITH BEE.S.

When you open with two of a
suit, you assume responsibility for
a game contract oi some Kinu.
V our partner may be forced to bid
no-trump just to keep tne uiuamg

oien, arid you can't rely on such
no-trump bids to show stoppers in
tue unDid suits.

id today's hand North had a
douotlut wWO-bid since he couldn't:
really feel confident about game ifj
" tue hand had to play in clubs!
opposite a weak Souta hand, tic:
mould have leit even less confident
aoout.no-lrunip.
North discovered that his partner
had weak hand, since his lnsii
' response was two no-trump. He
next discovered that South didn't1
nave four-card support for spades,
since South couldn't raise that suit.
That's ail North knew. He knew
nothing about the hearts or dia diamonds.
monds. diamonds. His pass at three no-trump
was a sheer gamble. He stiouiu
have bid foui clubs, intending to
play the hand at game in cuibs
unices outn could come through,
with a belated diamond bid. Hi
Souh bid four diamonds, North
would raise to five in that suit.!
There would have been far less;
guesswork if North had opened;

with only one ciud. bouui wuuiu
respond with one diamond, and
NJi'th would now jump to two
spades. South ould make a
forced response of three clubs,
whereupon North could show dia diamond
mond diamond support by bidding thre

diamonds, wow aoum cuuw vm,
i thre spades, .and North would j
""have a good picture of the South ;
-hand: three-card spad support,,
three-card club support, some i
weak holding in diamonds, and noi
.strength in hearts (because South!
consistently avoided bidding no-j

Trump; worm wouiu iuwuuij
"'"five clubs.
There was nothing to the play
at three no-trump. The defenders
took the first five heart tricks,
setting the contract before South
could get started.

CODE CHANGE ASKED
DETROIT (UP) The Fed Federal
eral Federal Civil Defense Administration
has ured Detroit to change its
building code so residents can build
backyard bomb shelters, Maj. Gen.
rivHn V: niiiisrhprtv of the FCDA

: complained that "the building code

is so stnett he average nomcown nomcown-er
er nomcown-er coulu imt possibly build an ap approved
proved approved type shelter."

'.' .'

t-J' 2$ ,. He's not just a slutton."'"

LijG KESERVe FOR HIS WINJTER! H I BE gN ATION

i 1
lr m 9.. f
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KOY ROGERS DALE EVANS RED HARPER
on
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9:30 p.m. HOXO 760 Kcs.

Faltering Philip
fhiltp'a tile is filled with brnlaet.
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S Ml HI) AY,

tnZ PANAMA AMERICAN
AN 1N5 I rrNT'ENT BAIL! NEW 5 PAPER
FACE I ;

V I
Jocial and

J Ji L lj

Engage J

MI. AND MRS. HERBERT KOFOED PETERSON announce the
engagement of their daughter Mercedes, to Eugene Talmage
Sltff of Atlanta, Georgia. Miss eor hftiJSa
versity of Houston and is a member of the Alpha phi Omega
sorority" Mr. Salter Is the son of Mr. and Mrs Austin Earl
Salter of Margarita. Canal Zone, and is H indus ml engineer
major at Georgia Tech,, and a member of Pi Kappa Alpha
fraternity. The -weddta ilU take place In September.

DINNER FOR BAN-AMERICAN

. Mrs. Carmela A. de Boyd, wife of the Foreign Mimsier
Alberto Boyd, had a get-together at her home for ladies of
the Diplomatic Corps and Panama society to formulate plans
for the ctlebration of "Pan American Day. ,
The Union Club was chosen as the letting for a dinner
and TsrietY program at which there will be parade of society
matrons and debutants modeling the national costumes and
flags of the countries of this hemisphere.

Tsi And Card Psrty t
Hener. Dtpsrtets
Mrs. S. Shilkrot gave a tea and
eird party in honor of Mrs. Fir da
AltniHi and Mrs. Rose Wei?, who
are leaving soon.
Mrs. Alimsn will be leaving Fa Fa-natnn
natnn Fa-natnn after living here for many
yea". She will be going to Calif-
Mrs. Rose Weir is departing for
New York after attending her
daughter l weoaing nere
f Csstre-Kslston Wedding
Mi-. -and Mrs. Frank de Castro
announce the marriage of their
daughter, Alice on weanesimy w
Pfc. Donald Q. Ralston. The mar marriage
riage marriage ceremony will take place at
the unsionai iugiiraic tuui i i-The
The i-The couple will be at home to
their friends at Coco Sohto.
Weekending At
Cerjnado Beach
Capt. and Mrs. Herbert 'Vol If e
Jr. of Miami Beach and Mr. and
Mrs". Arwin J. Janssen of Rod Rod-man
man Rod-man and their children are sivnd
Ins ha ureelr.vnri at thft COlintrV
homo ot Mr. and Mrs. Georre Htl-i
Bert at Loronaao neain.
In Ei Valle
The Minister of Uruguay and!
!rs. Felix Pnlleri are Soeridinz a!
few days in 1. Valle. Tney have
as their house guests, Mrs. Adela!
C. de Sosa and Miss Angela Aran-
go. ;
Vaettioning
Mrs. Rose Marie Porras and
Mrs. Matilda de Aran go a-?
spend:ng a few days in F! Val!ei
accompanied by their children, i
In Cermene
Mrs. Elia de la Guardia and her
ionMr. Belisario Porras are
spending a few days in CermenOj
as the guests of Dr. and Mr?. Au Au-gusto
gusto Au-gusto S. Boyd.
Farewell Party For
- Ch. Akin. .
Mr. and Mrs. Joaquin Vallari Vallari-nn
nn Vallari-nn .lr sav a farewpll nirfv at
.1..;.. ...u vn,.n.;nr tiJ
turn lauiu iaiaiiai iui uii 1
and Mrs. Charles Akin who arc'
leavm? on a two week vscationj
to me uuuea siaies.
Returning to U.S.
Mips Millred Drew, who has
been visiting on the Isthmus l?fl
by p'r.ne Thursday mornins for
her home in Riverside, Connecti Connecticut.
cut. Connecticut. While here Miss Drew was
the puest of her brother-in law',
Mr. M. Von Krusenstserna )of
Ancon.

rill
KJthevwisc

By Stajjeri Rot 503 7, -Ancon

Pmm 2-0740 m J VUt Lu
DAY PLANNED
Returning From Honduras
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Wellman afe
returring Monday from a honey honeymoon
moon honeymoon trip to Honduras.
The young couplewilf -be' at
nome to ineir irienus at .neir a
partment on 46tb St.
Baby Shower Honors
Mrs, Charles M. Koenan
Mrs. Charles M. Keenan was
honored at a surprise baby show shower
er shower At the home of Mrs.' Robert
Keenin of Curundu Heights on
Monday evening. Mrs. Carl Serf
er and Mrs. Robert Keenin were
hostesses for the affair.
The table was centered with a
beautifully decorated cake topped
with a crib complete with a baby
holding a bottle. The sides of the
cake were decorated with hang hanging
ing hanging baby clothes.
Guests present were Mrs. Wil William
liam William Hollowell, Mrs Wilson
Crook, Mrs. Gordon Field lies.
San Granding, Mrs. James Mc Mc-Namara,
Namara, Mc-Namara, Mrs. Eari Engel, Mrs.
Merritt Bender, Mrs Wylie Pat Patterson,
terson, Patterson, and Mrs. George Daniels.
Flower Arrangement Classes At
YMCA-USO Balboa
Classes in Flower arrangement
will be held at the Balboa YMCA YMCA-USO
USO YMCA-USO cn Monday, at 9 a.m. and 7
p.m. -'
This week the subject to r stu studied
died studied will be dried objects, includ including
ing including driftwood and exotic mate materials.
rials. materials. .:
Mrs. Pat Morgan will analvze
arrangements made by the stu students
dents students and offer ideas for improve improvements
ments improvements of arrangements.
Grace's Easter Hat
Present Of Prince
NEW YORK, March 31 "-(UP).
Grace Kelly said today her
Easter bonnet will ha a Pari w
selected by her fiance, Prince
nainier in.
Miss Kelly sad if the
gift arrives in time she will wear
it Easter Sunday! n Philadelphia.
If not, she plans to wear a pink
straw hat.
Her Easter outfit will be navy
blue silk chiffon rirees onri s no,,,.
blue wool straight rnal uith
small round yolk and collar of na
vy Diue shk tatfeta.

K0 Pcre Ir.stzr.t Ccfoa
Better Flavor
Cup after Cup!

& !34, Panam

or
9,00 A mtf
UEETIIGS
Each nolle tor lne!mie la this
(lulus should lohmuted la typt typt-riltea
riltea typt-riltea form and mailed lo one ol
tho kox number lilted daily la "So "Social
cial "Social and Others isr." or drlivered
by baad ta la (k. Noiicaa ol
Bitelmp caanet k accepted BJ ll
'' phon.
Easier Sunday Services
At Satun Union Church
Easter Sunday Services at tho
Gatun Union Church will he ob
served at 11:00 .a.m. with Hoi y
Communion and reception of now
members. The Chancel Choir and
the Childrens' Choir will sing to-
gothf i. The morning message
"The Living Lord will be deli delivered
vered delivered by the Rev. Ray Blakely.
At 7 W p.m. there will be an Eas Easter
ter Easter Pagentin Joseph's garden.
Co-directors are Mrs. C. T, Swar Swar-ingen
ingen Swar-ingen and Mrs. C. Clement. The
pub'ic is invited to attend.
Isthmian Historical Society
To Hold Mooting
The Isthmian Historical Society
will hold its last melting for this
year at the Tivoli Hotel, 7.30,
Tuesday.
Historical Scrap-Bcoks will be
presented to the Canal Zone Li Library
brary Library by the Society, and M r s.
.Lucy M. Kelly will give a talk
on Library work. Mr. Frank Mas-
ingiil will also be a guest speak speaker,
er, speaker, and there will be display Of
rare books and documents.
This will be an important meet meeting,
ing, meeting, including election of new offi officers,
cers, officers, and all members and o'.hers
interested in the Historical Socie Society
ty Society are urged to be present.
Easter Sunday Program A
Methodist Evangelical Church,
Cristobal
The Easter Sunday Program at
the Evangelical Church (Metho
dist) at third and Meledez St., in
isew Cristobal will be as follows:
A Junior Church service at 9:30
a.m. with a special sermon bv de
partment Sunday School classes,
all of which will be concluded
within the hour.
At J0:45 a.m. the pastor, Touis
M. Fjske, will preach on "Easter
Makes Life Timeless." The
church is bilingual. Spanish
speaking and English speaking
friends are invited.
Easter Sunrise Service
At Pan American Institute
Easter Sunrise Service will be
held on the grounds of the Pan-American
Institute, on Via Espana.
Las Sabanas, this Sunday at 5:30
a.m.
The Seawall Methodist Church
invites Christians of all faiths to
unite in the celebration of Easter
at the early morning service.
lnis ouwoor ceremony will
have special numbers and special
music. This Sunrise Service has
been organized by. the Youth
League of the church and the
sermon will be delivered by its
president, Mr. Humberto Perez.
Kenfuckian Nabbed
For Thrc!:ning
To Kill Eisenhower
DENVER, March 31 (UP)-The
Secret Service office here said to today
day today it has arrested a 35-year-old
Kentuckian who threatened to kill
President Eisenhower.
-The man was identified as Sam
Slepp, a transient from Inez. Ky.
The Secret Service said Stepp
declared in a bar in Buena vista,
Colo., Monday night that "Preis "Preis-dent
dent "Preis-dent Eisenhower is a German S.
O.B. and if I ever get close enough
to kill him, I'll kill him."
Stepp will be arraigned here be before
fore before U.S. Commissioner Harold S.
maximum penalty of five years
President. Conviction carries a
in prison and a $1,000 fine.
A NATURAL
EL SEGUNDO, Calif. (UP)
Official roadside signs disclose
without fanfare that the population
of this southern California com community
munity community is 11,111.
HELD OVER
. by popular demand
our lovely singer
ANITA RAVEL
2 shows nlshtlv:
, 8:30 & 11:30 p.m.
Bella Vista Salon
Accurate Dosage M(T''
Orange Flavor

sp Trusted

Spring coiffure that draws hair back from brow into a swirling
n.,niathVu,C,f 01 ihl hed WM P'Md by Grace Kelly
This style, by Char es of the Rita of New York, has a diamond
bracelet around chignon and a curl going forward over each
earBy ALICIA HART, NEA Beauty Editor.

ARE YOU BORED, FRUS
TRATED? MAYBE TREES NEED
CUTTING
"Cut Yourself A Vista" pleads
"House Beautiful" above an article
on landscaping.
The phrase so intrigued me that
I read on: "Have the trees grown
up and shut you in? Have they cut
ott the view you once enjoyed?
Here is how you can open up that
view.
Then came the thought that what
most bored, unhappy, frustrated
and discontented people need is to
cut themselves a mental vista.
That might mean you if you have
let yourself become hemmed in
with a round of activities that no
longer interest you. I
Or if you haven't looked beyond J
your own home and your own
family for ways of enriching your
life.
Or if you are so burdened with
routine that you haven't looked up
from it to see if there isn't some something
thing something better to do with, your time.
Or if you are so frustrated by
small problems that you can't see
beyond them to where you are
going.
Most of us do need, now and
then, to open up a new view for
ourselves. If we don't we find that
we are hemmed in by the familiar,
discouraged by-drudgery, confined
by lack of courage for the new and
different. i
Our lives are small and narrow
and boring because we don't bother
to cut out the deadwood among our
activities. We should trim time time-consuming
consuming time-consuming habits, uproot lazy
attitudes, and cut out the complain complaining
ing complaining that keeps us from having a
Infants'

ihaventy

Every mother should recognise teething trouble restless
nets, inflamed gums and fretting. That is the time fot
Ashton Parsons Infants' Powders. These famous powders
reduce high temperatures, ease baby's distress nd soothe
him into restful sleep. They act very gently and are ab absolutely
solutely absolutely safe. Be sure, you get the genuine Ashtoo &
Parsons Infants' Powders ask for them by name.

III

' BY TETSY WADE
NEA Staff Writer
Many parents are quick to buy
new shoes for Baby when h i s
toes touch the end. This is good
for his feet. But sometimes these
same parents are less careful
about sock and slipper sizes
These are equally important.
A plastic bag in a far Wr
container fop riirtv rli.inore ,v,,iQ
... j u.wio, niuic
vismng, man a waxed garbage
nag. One mother found this out
when the nnnnnp earhaoa h
was hurled down the incinerator
. 1 r w a m.
oy the hostess under the illusion it
was garbage.
A tiny Baby will take his nap
omuoors in an Dut rainy weath
er, providing he's comfortably
dressed and well-settled in his
carriage. Let him nap on the
porch or in the yard where you
can herar him. He'll benefit from
the air and you can get some work
uonet fti j .
Zinc ointment, ointment with
cod liver oil in it or a silocone-
base skin lotion is recommended
for a diaper region that's red and
sensitive. Which one works for
Baby depends on his skin, so
keep sampling until one clicks.
happier view of what life has to
"Cut yourself a vista" is good
advice. And it applies just as much
to your lite as to your pronertv
If you don't like what you see
around you, perhaps all you need
is to cut yourself -a vista .so that
you can get a better view.
Poadors

-j... ....

m

metric an
en it
V'e talked about spring chicken
for Easier with manha Tupper of
New Ydrk. Tnis .uisun;ui'he.1 hne
economist broucht -up the subject
of ma;ie. Masic? Yes and here
is exactly what our gourmet ex export
port export said:
"The food world is fall of magic
tricks. Kor 'instance, everyone
should know the magic-that mono mono-sodium
sodium mono-sodium glutamate makes on chick chicken.
en. chicken. It acts as a flavor hetcntener
by increasing the glutamate con content
tent content of various foodstuti's. It will
enhance the natural flavor of al
most any fish, flesh, fowl, as well
as vegetables. Possiblv because
chicken has such a subtle yet dis
tinguished flavor, it does especial especially
ly especially fine things for it.
Aever overlook Ihe magic of
herbs'; either. For Easter we are
choosing a broiler for tenderness,
but we're frying it for a change.
A pinch of several herbs added
to the frying pan after the chick chicken
en chicken has browned in butter will com complement
plement complement the natural chicken flavor.
"Wine is still another kind of
magic in cookery. With wine as
with herbs, you have a wide range
of choice; only remember that the
delicacy of a broiler calls for a
wine with a light touch."
Broilers in Herb Butter Sauce
'( Yield : 4 servings)
One 'broiler, cut in quarters; 1
teaspoon monosodium glutamate,
Va teaspoon salt, M teaspoon pep-
per, j teaspoon paprika, 4 table
spoons butter, 1 can (3 or 4 ounces)
mushrooms, la cup dry white wine,
if desired, or water; 1-16 teaspoon
each savory, rosemary, thyme and
marjoram, optional, 1 tablespoon
finely chopped parsley, 1 bay leaf,
3 cups hot cooked rice, optional.
Sprinkle chicken on both sides
with monosodium glutamate, then
with salt, papper and panka. Melt
butter in skillet; brown chicken.
Drain liquid from mushrooms; add ;
to chicken with wine or water, j
Sprinkle with herbs and pars-j
icy. noo Day jeai; cover ana sim simmer
mer simmer 45 minutes. Turn once during
cooking; add small amount of wa water
ter water if necessary. Add mushrooms
last 10 minutes cooking time. Serve
with hot, cooked rice. NOTE: One One-half
half One-half pound fresh mushrooms may
be substituted for canned; substi
tute cup additional wine or wa water
ter water for canned mushroom liquid.
MAKE f RMS
Dieting takes a lot of self re
straint. Not just to stay on the
diet, but also to keep from talking
aooui it constantly.
If you are tempted to talk a
bout your diet, remember how
bored you are when your friends
talk about theirs.
'fo
Deodorant
Discovery
Si OPS OS on
Summer time, at work or play,
calls for extra deodorant curs.
Don't risk offending any time! Get
full 24-hour protection against
underarm odor with MUM.
Used once daily, fragrant MUM
guards against odor bacteria longer1
-better! Safe for normal skin and
fabrics tool :
M-3 is the secret!
Exclusive deodorant
based originally on
doctor's discovery
contains M-3. which
destroys odor-causing i
Bacteria... perspira perspiration
tion perspiration odor cannot even
tart.

'SiJ! Doctor's

V-

It enjoyc tr.e largest sules volume In Panama. Tr.'ea
States nJ o;h(T countries, mamlv eau'e it die net
create difficulties wt'h your hair. It dees not itctf or
otherwise tother vour scalp:
It never fails to ?ie the results desired'
Distributor u hr Republic of Panama and
the Canai Zone
JULIO VOS
No S "A- Street Te J-2S71 Panama

1U;X PHARMACY

THE CATHEDRAL OF ST. LUKE
EPISCOPAL
ANCON. CANAL ZONE
SCHEDULE OF SERVICE, 1956
EASTER DAY
6:00 a.m. Holy Communion
7:00 a.m. Misa de Comunion en Espaflol
(All Souls' Chapel)
8:30 a.m. Holy Communion. Easter Music
by the Cathedral Choir
10:30 a.m. Holy Communion, Easter Music -by
the Cathedral Choir
Sermon
4:30 p.m. Church School Service,
. presentation of Mite Boxes
7:00 p.m. Evening Prayer and Sermon
EASTER MONDAY
6:00 a.m. Holy Communion
8:30 a m. Holy Communion
EASTER TUESDAY
6:00 a.m. Holy Communion
8:30 a.m. Holy Communion

Plan lo attend Church this Easter Smith

AT

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
BALBOA HEIGHTS. C. 2.
8:30-EARLY WORSHIP SERVICE
9:30 BIBLE SCHOOL (Classes for all ages)
10:40 MORNING WORSHIP
"BRING EASTER IP TO DATE"
Children's Chapel 10:40 Robert Snyder
6:30 BTU TRAINKNG IN CHURCH MEMBERSHIP
7:30-EASTER CONCERT
Baptist Choir and Soloists
NURSERY PROVIDED FOR ALL SERVICES
Children's Chapel at 10:40 only
Rev. W. II. BEEBY . Speakinc
RADIO OUTLET HOXO 760 Ke.

A.
THE CRITERION OF Gq6rTASTJt
M THE WORLE) OVER j
L 7
i
A vta.
-J: 'V ' I-
Mil Jr I"

1 J
V for

YAIJDLE? SHAVING iOWl. AN AER-'sHAVINO

if "ALS0 "OHVINC STICKS

AND SHAVING CWAMS

Don't be misled!
Dlsi f gar J tht price!
Dc.i:nndfQUXTi;:T
at z Wxzs

COLON
av
THE
luxurious s'vfng
1 VjvV

CREAM DEODORANT
, (mil nit dry nut in tbtf'

Doctor Approved.
YARPLEY 33 OLD, BON qS Tf 5 E N C C H ...



EATrr.DAT, jurxn si, x::i
e.w.r. six
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
I
4
I
! V
If
.1 j!
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET,-' PANAMA

TZZ fAXAMV AMTF.ICAN AN EVDEFEXEENT DAILY NXTVSTATnt

MINIMUM
FOR

12 WORDS
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
CANAL ZONE rOLTCXINIC
DEI1TAL-MEDICAL
DR. C. I. FABRIGA, D.D.I.
DR. R. AVIU iU M.D.
Tivoll Oi of July) Ave, N. A4
(aapoiit Am-on School riayireaiid)
. ScL t-HU Fanama
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM JUDGE
rtaon Panama Z-055J
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S A.
Packers Shlppere Movers
Phana 2-2451 2-2562,
lair Rldint
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Ridini fir Jumpina ?"
I ta 5 P.m. "ant 3-0279
or by oppointmonr.
"WE will relievo Your"
FOOT-TROUBLE
corns, caUouiaes, nail
-CHIROPODIST-CD.
Scholia trained i
0RTEPED1A NACIONAL
U Juito Arosemma P -S2W
Housewives Grateful
For Cole's Congress
On Housing Program
iir i CTiTXTT'rnM Murrh 31 (UP)
T1AOUlllUAVt
nt Vi nit Kin 17 ClUei Al
"UWV UU I a-i a
r.rt M. Cole said yestscrday tha
housewives have responded en en-thusia9tically,'
thusia9tically,' en-thusia9tically,' to his pUns for
"women" congress on housing to
k held here next month
woiisn have answered his caU lor
letters on what they want in mo mo-tiern
tiern mo-tiern 'home. He said the letters
r,iiri,i. in Mm in at the rate oi
200 a. day. One woman wrote that

the conference was me esi u
"sinc the Boston Tea Party.
' muiu rnta did not sav so. his

c.itnmint ;noarenty was aimea
at Rep. James M. Quigley, who
said any good builder flready
knows what women want in the
way of homes.
Qirigley, whose congressional
a:,-m inpliiflpa President Eisen
hower's' farm, also protested that
thn conference would be run oy
larfv. who is a
Washington apartment dweller.--Miss
Annabelle Heath, an assist
nf iiriiqintf flHministrator.
Miss Heath took no direct no no-f.
f. no-f. nniiiWi rnmment. But,
tr, rni' npws release, she
said letters received so far show
one thing-many woemn waiu
big kitchsn, one that can be turn turned
ed turned into a rumpus room when cooR cooR-ing
ing cooR-ing chores are done.
' About 100 women win im""
here April 23, 24, and 25 to discuis
their indeas of a perfect home.
Some will be chosen from the let letter
ter letter writers and others will be se selected
lected selected by Cole and housing and
real estate associations.
ADOUT FACE MasayukI
Tani, foreign minister under
' Gert. Hideki Tojo's wartime re re-'
' re-' f,ime, is Japan's new ambassa ambassador
dor ambassador to tba U.S.
you lateresled for a rial rial-f.!fixs
f.!fixs rial-f.!fixs low price, in a beautl beautl-i
i beautl-i J l it at Panama's closest
$-1 finest beach resort? you
i i rav as you see fit. We
-1 nice neighbors and
-v Is r-o r.i-rt. COHO-
y. t
or s-oe t ;ia at

LIBRERIA PRECIADO
;-..;-'.. sut n. la
Agendas Internal. de Publicacionei
M. I Letter? flasa
CASA 2ALD0

Ctntrml At. iS
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE:- Complete tt Min Min-rea
rea Min-rea china an' cryttal. Home
5160 Diablo. Phone 2-2911.
FOR SALE: Items of club fur.
nitura, loo: at Ft. Kobke NCO
Club. H4t will le accented ua-
til 1200 fir.. 5 April 1956.
FOR SALI: Matal heusehele
furniture. Phone Curanau SI 10,
4 ta 6 e.mv
FOR SALI: I lac trie stove
(new) $200; alactric clothes
dryer $150; IX cubic ft. due
frecter (like new) $300; din din-ana
ana din-ana tat (nw) $70; blonda
madam dining raam tat $300.
All appliance 60-cyclo, Gener General
al General Electric. Quarter 30. Phone
2181 Albrook.

FBI Agents Nab Most Wanted'
Criminal In Swank Hotel Court

MEMPHIS. Term., March 31
i (UP) An FBI surprise raid
j early yesterday snared Nick (the
i Greek) Montos, twice one of the
nflilnn'. in mnef sfOntf4 rtiit.lairA
and a fellow desperado on the
waiting Ust for the "who's who"
of crime.
About a dozen FBI agents
"moved In" with the two fugi fugitives
tives fugitives at a swank tourist court
here and snapped shut the trap
sn smoothlv that thev never had
a chance to reach for their au-tomobile-load
of Runs.
Choking ana crying ana wicn
hands outstretched, the balding
Montos and wavy-haired Robert
Lloyd Jones, stumbled from their
room after agents fired three
tear-gas shells through the win-
Thev walkoH Into a rinor of

Joistois held by their unsuspected
O i it V. .ftn.f

neignDurs across u tuuiu.
"We caurni us two very du
characters," gummed up a-fent-in-charje
C. E. Piper of
the Memphis office when the
desperadoes were arraigned la later.
ter. later. U.S. Commissioner Leslie
Nicholson set their ball at
$100,000 each. Handcuffed and
chained together by their legs,
the silent prisoners were led 30
feet from the hearing room to
iuin th sjipihr County Jail.
The FBI relaxed then ana win.
nnrt nf .h storv of the C8Dt
f wirlr t.hr nreek. a hieh
states robber susnectefl in an
$89,000 bank haul at Tampa,
Fla., last week, and Jones, a
life-term murderer. They es escaped
caped escaped together from the Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi State Prison at parchman
on Jan. 10, 1988. rna was wion wion-tns'
tns' wion-tns' fifth rscane and nut him
promptly on the FBrs 10 most
wanted list for the second time.
Jones, conv cted or cutting tne
throat of a fellow-convict In a
revmo slavlno- at Parchman.
would have been placed on the
list "on trie very next opening,;
olrt tln(r
The federal officer declined to
say how the FBI got on the track
of Montos ana Jones, am mere
was a very broad hint that they

Ayres Says Democrates Ousted

Vet To Make Job For Perjurer

WASHINGTON, March 31 (UP)
A Republican lawmaker charg charged
ed charged Thursday that Democrats
dropped a disabled veteran from
the Capitol payroll to make a
job for John Maragon, former
White House hanger-on who was
annt'tn nrlsnn for neHUry.
"If the Democrat leadership
wants to take care of their ex-
convicts this way, tnere'8 very
little that can be done about it,"
Rep. William H. Ayres (K-unioj
as d in A statement.
- n sunnose we can look for Al
ger Hiss to be added to the staff
of the House un-American Acti
vities Committee, I, ror one, how'
ever, protest."
Speaker Sam Rayburn (D (D-Tex.)
Tex.) (D-Tex.) denied that the Democrat Democratic
ic Democratic leadership gave orders either
to hire Maragon as a laborer In
the House folding room or to fire1
the veteran, Ralph Scalzo.
"That isn't true," Rayburn
told newsmen. "The first I
heard about Maragon was
hen I read it in the newspa newspapers.'
pers.' newspapers.' Rep. Herman P. Eberharter
(D-Pa.), who. helped Maragon
larid his iob. also criticized Ay-
res' allegations. "I think it was
a dirty thing- for him to do." he
said.
Eberharter said Mare Ton was
down and out" and "I wrote
him a letter of recommenda
tion." The letter was directed to
the House Democratic Patronage
Committee, but Eberharter said
no natronage was Involved as
far as he was concerned.
Maragon, a 'close associate of
some White House aides during
line Truman administration,, was
; convicted in 1951 of lying to
! congressional investigators dur dur-iins
iins dur-iins the famous "five percenter"
inquiry.

LOURDES PHARMACY
IB la Cmasqtulla
ARMACIA LOMBARDO
Ji. XS "V StTMt
MORRISON

tk of July At J It
MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
OX 2011. ANCON, CZ.
OX 1211. CRISTOIAU C.I.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Extra Urf uif.
case, aicallant condition, $15;
, G.E. tabla model, radio, large
aiia, practically nw, $40. Phono
2-3214 aftar 4:30.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED.. Trailar far 14-ft.
baat. Phana Curundu 5110, 4 ta
6 p.m..
nirlcerl th worst nnssihle Inrlff-
ings last night when they check-
ea in ai me iasmonaDie ttonaay
Tnn Mnt1 tmnm th sinst al.
tuwvvti atwiaj wm miawwu w
readu ririst.ered was an FRT a.
gent ana tne description oi tne
two iugiuves were viviaiy etcnea
on the minds of all G-men.
The trap was set quickly and
quietly. Motel manager Walker
Gray first moved guests out of
rooms adjoining or facing No.
222 where the well-dressed
criminals had checked in with
their 1956 Bulck, and Its seat,
full of weapons, parked out outside.
side. outside. On agent stood guard until
Piper and a "large number" of
agents arrivfed. FBT men moved
into No: 221 across the court.
Mrs.- Pat Perry, motel night
clerk, was alerted. At 3 a.m., Mrs.
Perrv rkmr room 222 and Pioer
got on the wire.
"jones answerea tne teie teie-phone,"
phone," teie-phone," he said. "I told him who
we were and to come out. He
turned to Montos. I could hear
them talk. I said 'I wUI give you
30 seconds to get out of there."
"I could hear Montos say, "Well,
they ar out there, we had bet-
Piper said the fugitives did hot
come out immediately and he
ticked off the seconds. 1
"We fired three tear gas
shells. We fired the first two and
thev rlld not annear. We Eave
them five or 10 more seconds,
and fired the third gas sneii. Al Almost
most Almost at this moment the door
nrwnrl. find the two men rame
out coughinpf and rubbing their
eyes. Tney orierea no resistance.
They had on shorts and trous-
ers." :;.. --:...::v'T
The capture wa carried oil
go smoothly that other guests
were unaware of It.
CanVt nrlsnnpr f-arrlei ynnre
than $2,000 In cash. Montos had
one pistol In his pocKet ana an another
other another on his bed. In the Buick,
Qoonfi fnnnil sly nnr mm in.
eluding a shotgun with all but a
iew incnes or tne oarrei sawea
off. ".
He turned up Tuesday on the
temporary payroll of the fold
ing room, where congressional
material is prepared for mail mailing.
ing. mailing. The 1.61-anhour post
was his first regular job since
he was released from the fed fed-eral
eral fed-eral reformatory at Petersburg,
Va. in 1952 after serving 19
months of a two-year perjury
sentence.
Avres said Scalzo. a Republl
can who comes from Akron,
Ohio, was laid off by the folding
room Feb. 1. He aald the disabled
former Army sergeant has
wife and two children to sup
port.
"The manager tells me he was
forced to fire him by tne nemo
cratic leadership and I assum
ed It was to make way for a good
Democrat" Ayres said. "The
morning paper clarified It for
me. I find that John Maragon,
convicted five percenter, has
been added to our House pay-
roll.V
Ayres, who said he put Scalzo
on his own office payroll, told a
reporter later he did not know
whether the dismissal of the
veteran was directly related to
Maragon's hiring.
Scalzo said most Republicans
In the folding room were re
placed when Congress chang changed
ed changed hands in 1955, but he was
kevt on until recently.
"I don't hold any grievance
toward anybody," he said. "But
it does seem rather odd tnat
they would hire somebody who
has come back from prison as a

nve-percenter in nrererence to
a disabled veteran."
fjvlaragoh himself wastoavalF
able for comment. Although naid
by the hour, he failed to show
up for work last Thursday.

LEWIS SERVICE
At. TlveU No.
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
14 Central Ave
FARMACIA LUX
i 1M Central Avenue

FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1954 Fard 2-door
Mainline, exctlltnt condition,
$1190. Call 6-739 Gamboa or
27-2-2241. Aik for Allan.
FOR SALE: 1950 Pantiac Cat.
alina Coup, excellent condition.
Cih only. 5615-C Diablo, 2 2-1606.
1606. 2-1606. FOR SALE: 1940 Studabakar
4-door tadan. Phana Curundu
5180, 4 ta p.m.
FOR SALE: 1941 Ford one-ton
pickup. 1948 engine food ma ma-chanicaf
chanicaf ma-chanicaf condition. Canal Zona
inipetd. Phana lalboa 3169.
FOR SALE: "53 Pontiac, radia,
heater, white idwall tiri. Or.
(final ownar. Phono 84-2170,
Fort Kobbe. I
FOR SALE: Chevrolet 4-door
uitn, 210 Serial, standard thift,
two-ton, ww tire, excellent
condition, $1300. Phono Balboa
1462.
FOR SALE: 1953 Buick Super.
On owner, 15,000 miles, fully
' equipped, $1600. Kobbe phono
84-6284.
FOR SALE: 1952 Plymouth
Relvedere. Phone H. J, Chase,
2-1751 or 2-2111. House 744 744-A,
A, 744-A, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Clean 1953 Stu Stu-dbakr
dbakr Stu-dbakr Commander Coupe. Will
sell or trade for alder car. Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook 86-7184
FOR SALE: '53 BelAir Cony.r Cony.r-tibl,
tibl, Cony.r-tibl, wsw, radio, standard
shift, no-rust, $1400. Pay 13
down, balance up ta 24 months.
Phn Kobbe 3277.
0;
xoatiVi-fii-ii
LEADS FINNS This lg Fin Finland's
land's Finland's new president, Urho Ka
leva Kekkonen. The new presi president
dent president succeeds Juno K. Psasl Psasl-kivi,
kivi, Psasl-kivi, who did not seek r-elec-tion.
,
iiii
TO HEAD ACADEMY MaJ.,
uen. james E. Bnggg will be become
come become superintendent of the Air
Force Academy on Aug. 1. Now
assistant deputy chief of staff.'
for operations at Air Forct
headquarterg in Washington,
he will replace Lt Gen. Hubert
R. Harmon, who is retiring.
Conductor Kubclik
Hurt As Car Spills
VIENNA, March 31 (UP)
Hafael Kubelik, Czech-born or orchestra
chestra orchestra conductor at London's
Covent Garden Royal Opera
House, suffered serious injuries in
an automobile accident nere yes
terdav.
Authorities said Kubelik broke
s&Keral ribs when his car turned
over. i
, Camboa Union. Church
The young people of the Union
Church are sponsoring an Easter
sunrise service tomorrow on the
grounds of the golf course at a
point looking out over the Chagres
River just below the Clubhouse.
It can be reached by turning right
at the Gamboa Post Ouiee and toi toi-lowing
lowing toi-lowing the street below the hill to
the Clubhouse, thence down the
hill to the parkin space.
"""The exercise : will bcsln at
m. and will last about so minutes

-

Rev. Walker M. Alderton will lead

the service and give use message,

FOR RENT

Apartments
ATTENTION 6. I.! Juat built
anodora furauhtd apart maart, 1,
2 badraann, hat, cold wo tap
Phono Panama 394 J.
FOR RENT.- Newly furnished
and unfuiniihtd apartmanti. AU
hambra Apartmanta, 10th Street
No. 8061. Phono 1386, Colon.
FOR RENT: Apartment 1 bed bed-room,
room, bed-room, wttinf-dininfl room, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, bath, $60, at No. 20 Via E E-pana.
pana. E-pana. See Do Cattro. No. 24 "I"
Avenue, Phono 2-161$.
FOR RENT. Modern apartment,
2 bedrooms, 2 baths, maid's
roam, kitchen, parch, farafa,.
$100 at "Anayansi" buildinp.
Bella Vista, N. Obarrio Street
Na 23. See Do Castro, No. 24
"B" Avenue. Phono 2-1616.'
FOR RENT-Twe-bedroom fur fur-nithed
nithed fur-nithed apartment Carraiquilla
637, rental $60. Phana 3-2737.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, dininf room,
two bedrooms, stove, rafrifora.
tor. 43rd Street No. 64, up.
stairs.
FOR RENT: Ideal ona-bedraom
apartment for a bachelor or a
ceupla. Vary modern, hot wa water,
ter, water, all screened, near Hotel II
Panama. Call 3-3421.
FOR SALE: Unfurnished no no-bedroom
bedroom no-bedroom apartment, food resi residential
dential residential district. Call 3-2097
Panama for details.

CZ Weatherman Expects

To Get Wetter In Apri

The following weather condition's
are based on past records and
may be expected to occur in the
Canal Zone and vicinity during
April.
WEATUEtt Thnrn will a a
change toward rainy-season condi-
tinnt rinrintf the latter half Of the
month with a general decrease in
wind movement, an increase in
humidity and consequent uncom uncomfortable,
fortable, uncomfortable, muggy weather. The av average
erage average rainfall for April i 2.64 in
ches at BaiDoa HCignis, z.ao mcnes
at Madden Dam, and 4.08 inches
at Cristobal.
TEMPERATURE; Anril Is nor
mally our warmest month, and
thm hiphpst temperatures of the
temperatures of the year may be
expected, xne normal mean tem temperature
perature temperature is 81 degrees. Daily high high-ost
ost high-ost and lnwest temoeratureg will
average 90 and 74 degrees at Bal
boa Heights ana o ana b aegrees
at Cristobal.' The Highest and low lowest
est lowest temneratrues on record for
Anril are 97 and 64 deereel at
Ra hns HPiunts. hs ana eu aeerees
at Midden Dam, and 84 and 72 de-
i Ul IMiniTVi Relattva humiditv
will Increase considerably during
the latter half of the month. The
average for the month is about 77
per cent at all station.
clouds AND SUNSHINE: Clou
diness will increase as the rainy
season approaches. There will be
nf ahnut seven hours
pf sunshine daily or eu per cent
of the amount possioie.
inAC. Viahttim and r1v
morning fogs may be expected oc-

IYOU'llL: TIRGIQ...

j. . of turning tcrefi with
a kitchen knife
... of turning nuts with
poor fitting pliers
'rS
- . 1
V l.lsllttlr. --"II"
I "
su, and

Ml

long lasting tools you need for doing your work rljtt!
-PANAMA-AUTO,-SA.-
PANAMA

a.

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. Fee So U 0M At. No. 41
FOTO DOMY
Jut Araatmrna At. St St.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
M Stroot No. U

I Position Offered I

WANTED: Ixpeie"ed Amort,
can beauty operator. Call 2 2-2959
2959 2-2959 or writ Bex Holder 3657,
Balbea.
WANTED: Salesmaa. experi experienced
enced experienced in sale to Army and Navy
nthe Canal Zone. Send appli application,
cation, application, references ad details to
Apartado 1721 Panama, R.P.
WANTED: Young, experienced
salesgirl, preferably with know),
edge of the jewelry trade; mutt
sptak English, good reference.
Writ Bex J23, Panama.
LESSONS
ATTENTION WEST BANK!
Ball dancing classes are avail available
able available to you now. Ann Lettin's
School of Dance, Cocoll Club,
bout Studio (upstairs). Monday
evenings 7:30 or phone Balbea
2-4415.
ATTENTION COCOLI : Regis Regis-tor
tor Regis-tor for new classes, children and
adults, April 6. Cecal! Club
house, 3:30-5:30. Beginners Tap
and Ballet, Hawaiian and Paly
nosian. Classes begin April 7.
Register for Ballroom class April
9. 7:00 p.m. Phana 2-1300.
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (UP)
Yale graduate student Edward Ed
mund O. Loohey has asked for
superior court permission to
chanee his last name to Lowney.
lLooney plans to become a psychi-
atrxs;.
casionally over the Gaillard Cut
section of the Canal and the cen central
tral central section of the Isthmus along
the Trans-Isthmian hichwav. but
none aro uiceiv to occur ai eiiner
of the Canal entrances. Most of
the fogs form around midnight
and dissipate before : a.m.
WINDS: Northerly winds of an
average velocity of about 13 will
prevail on the Atlantic Side. The
Parifie Sid will have northwest
winds predominating with an av
erage gpeea oi about mpn. juax juax-ximum
ximum juax-ximum velocities greater than 35
are not likely to occur on either
coast. The one generally severe
storm on record occurred on April
3-5, 1915, when a maximum wind
velocity of 37 mph wag recorded.
Hiffh winds, heavy rains ana
rough seas lasted, for three days
Campos1 Condition
Serious Following
Stroke In San Juan
SAN JTJAN. Puerto Rico. March
31 (UP) Pedro Alblzu Campos,
leader of the vuently anu-Amen
ran Nationalist nartv whose mem
berg ghot up the U.S. Congresg in
1954, was in senous condition nere
yesterday following a stroke.
. TWtnr at Presbyterian Hosci
tal said he suffered a cerebral
thrombosia which paralyied his
left side and destroyed his power
His condition wag complicated
by arteruclerosis ana neart cus
ease, the doctors laid.
. . of euttini; wir witi
scissors
...or using tools sf
1850 vintRgt
v ooo tj
fntn L. J
la.UU L. ....i
buy ths high quality, torrh,
.

FARMACIA EL BATURRO
rrqo Ltfovre f StrMt
FARMACIA "SAS"
via rRt m
- NOVEDADES ATH1S
- Via EspOa At.

FOR RENT
House
FOR RENT; New modem con,
erete building, space appropriate
far effiee, beauty parlor or com com-merciaf
merciaf com-merciaf business. ."Monterrey'
building, Ave. Arger-rtna, in El
&rrfr' N- 24
B" Avenue. Phop 2-1616.
LOST h FOUND
tOST- !dKk V.W with -Jriv.
i
WT mm .'s A amta LA
IfWIOOB JS-
41 reward.
Grand Jury Indicts
3 NY Bank Robbers
KEW YORK Mirrn Si tTD
7 A federal grand jury yesterda v
indicted three men for rnhhorv
and kidnaping in the $188,000 hol holdup
dup holdup of a Port Chester, N.Y., bank
uu iuarcn t.
Those indicted were Arthur L.
Paisner, Angelo P, John and Roc Roc-co
co Roc-co Tateo.
t The hdnaping count alleged they
mrciuiy neia nanx employe, Mrs
marv Jin.trn nx
The men were alsn rharpn'd with
taking part in the robbery of a
mount vernon, N.Y., bank on
Sept. 24, 1954,
telllllllli
...

S.Rft TexaTM Tally Ham-;
Dallofil Tar ta Atlanta to publicize 'Alexander tne oreao. J

TAT

SPEEVAK b

Batteries
Tires St Tabes
No. 31
Automobile Row
Tel. 2-4624 ;

NEW
Guaranteed 12 Months
1st Line
100 Level
Dtt Clack White Wall
eoOx.fi 15.50 18.50
670x15 15.95 18.95
710x15 16.95 19.95
760x15 18.95 22.95
600x15 23.95 25.95
820x15 24.95 26.95
' " ft "j'
..... vitMJ

BIESX1ITBI
FOR
12 WORDS

RESORTS
aldwin'a furnished aptrtmonta
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephen
Smith, Balbea 3681.
PHILLIPS Oceansido Cottaga.
Santo Clara. Box 435, Balbo. (
Phono Panemo 1-1877. Crista.
frol i-1673.
Sorry can't, accommodate 'moro
of our friends Eaiter Weak! Re.
aervationt available beginning
April 1st. Shrapnel's Santa Cla Clara.
ra. Clara. Phone Thampsan, Balboa
1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. Om mile
past Casino. Low rat. Phono
Belbeo 1866.
French Communist
Head Swaps Views
On Stalin In Italy
ROME, March 31 (UP)
French Communist leader Mau Maurice
rice Maurice Thorei swapped views yester yesterday
day yesterday with party chiefs in Italy on
the confusion created by Moscow's
denunciation of Josef Stalin.
The French strong man confer confer-lo
lo confer-lo Pajetta and planned to! meet
Italian party boss Palmire Togliat Togliat-red
red Togliat-red with leading Italian Commu Communist
nist Communist Deputies Luigi Longon and
j Giancarti later tonight or tomorrow.-.
. :
1
.4'
M
V

-JZL. tr avmUnch. David Ballard.

WAINBERG
1
TUBELESS
She
70x15
710x15
7C0x15
200x15
820xtt
Clack White WaD
,18.95 21.95
19.95 23.45
21.95 26.45.
26.95 29.95
27.45 30.95
'i P .t?:."!' ;v:?,:,
IS b

y!3



S Mt'RDAY, MAKCH 31, 13SS

TEt fASAMA AMlfJCAN A.N LNDLMNCE.Nf DAILY MWSr.iflil
page: sxyo
j S
I H i it IU
i M 1 1 1
( Si v
i )i i a i

Japitouo. nnyot,.M CENTRAL Theatre-. LUX THE iAT RE DniVE4lFTfieairp CECILIA TNEATOE 0 7 yicroRfT
' ' WEEKEND RELEASE! WEEKEND RELEASE! 30c. 60c. 30c. LOTTERY NIGHT, ADVENTURES OF r
Sterlins Havden. In Burt Lancaster, in (m iv ,.,...., . k ... AIDIE MURPHY, In Cecil B, DeMille's unforgettable THE BRIGAND CAPTAIN AFRICA I
TIMBERJXCK vr irrvrrrimv Jn WYMAN and an JOHNSON, in Tacey had been many things to dramatization oX Christ s Life i l
PL thekentickian MIRACLE IN THE RAIN many men- TO HELL AND BACK THE KING OF KING5 "Also:- chaftors 7-9 (,
-Plus-- Pick-up date with, a soldier a picture Anne BAXTER Rock HUDSON The true liff story ol a soldier who mt mixu vr minuj Cornel Wilde, in I OCEAN" DRIVE "11
Rod Cameron. !a of very... very special greatness... and Julia ADAMS, In came back from Hell... Plus: ..,..-,. n. I
P-SSAGE TO rkkic rrciD c vALlrUKMA ana i
SANTA FE TOP GUN 12:45. 1:13, 4:27. 6:41, 8:56 p.m. ONE DtiIRt ; In Technicolor and Cinemascope! SINS OF JEZEBEL CONQUEST FLASHING HILLS 1
1 "" "'-J"L-" 1 : ' " '

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

t.M. Kit V t. .l t.
lHlilfcn'

A buck when a girl quit to get married, and now a
buck for a gift for. ber baby? Be sure to let me know
when she becomes a grandmother, won't you?"

HOII.YrJ

w .mm mm rs- I f.

MOVIES : TV MDtO
by Er$ki Johnson

Mitt KYI

Parisian Cabbies
Ordered To Lower
Flags, Take Fares
PARIS March 31 (UP)-Aulhor
ities today ordered the city'i 12,-

000 individualistic, cab drivers to

lower their black flags and start
taking passengers where they
want to go.
The edict was considered revolu revolutionary
tionary revolutionary here where taxi drivers
have exercised the privilege of

turning down riders at will.
The new regulations were pub published
lished published in today's municipal gaz gazette
ette gazette and are effective tomorrow.
As a concession to the cabbies, au authorities
thorities authorities authorized an increase in
the basic fare from 50 francs to
100 francs about 32 cents.
The cab drivers charged t h e

order violated free enterprise. But
it was good news to tourists and

Parisians who battle daily with
the cab drivers stubbornly refus

ing to drive where they d o n't
want to go.
At present the cab drivers sig-

nuy meir "way nome" on small
black flags hung over their me meters.
ters. meters. They wait patiently at the
curb-side until they can find a
passenger going in their direction.

i wot since vvona war ii has any

body Deen able to climb into a cab
during the rush hours and go
wherever he wanted if the taxi
driver wanted to go someplace
else.
Today's edict forbade the use of
the black flag except in case of
accident or "other valid reasons."
The penalty for jviolations will

range from a

Brazil May Open
Consulates
In Every US Port
RIO DE JANEIRO, March 31 31-(UP
(UP 31-(UP Brazil may open consul consulates
ates consulates in every United States port
as part of its drive against furth further
er further illegal shipments of automo automobiles
biles automobiles to this country, foreign min ministry
istry ministry sources said today.
In the first two months this
year 396 motor vehicles allegedly
arrived In the port of Bio illegal illegally
ly illegally and another 150 were reported
to have arrived so far in March.
Brazil is fighting illegal automo automobile
bile automobile imports on the grounds it is

draining much needed foreign ex exchange
change exchange for an unessential commodity.

Nationwide Strike
Idles 70,000 Danes
COPENHAGEN, March 31 (UP)
Union and management officials
agreed to government mediation
today in a nationwide strike wave
that has idled 70,000 Danish
workers.
Striking unions. Including those
in vital fuel transport industries,
are demanding wage increases
and improved working condiio s.

fense to revocation of the hack li licenses.
censes. licenses. The averaee age of Paris cab
drivers is 59 and their individual individualism
ism individualism is known and feared. A few
years ago they went on strike
rather than to submit to commil.

warning on first of- sory eye examinations.

r

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) On- be' your, escorts. I. guess they're
Stage, Offs-tar,t; pjut Upstage: Linda; all operator'!." - ...
Christian's ;j .pec. ccut of Tyrone! Major Caudiil is the lad who re-Power's-
earnings, .won't yield her,cenUy invited a tribe of 50 Indians
anything to get excited about in the living near AlamoKorda to visit the
next'ifew months, while Ty stars' base Checking with one of them
in a i British stage production of ion the name of their chief, he was
"The Devil's. Disciple." j told:
He's doing it for peanuts. The "We have no chief, We're all
star will remain in London for a just Indians."
year, but denies i that he's de-!
velopcd an anti-Hollywood attitude..! Film Producer 'Joe Pasternak's
He says: ...... - i advice to, Deanna Durbin about a
s 1 movie comeback is a great morale

"No, I don't hate Hollywood. But booster for all stars when they J

l ve been mere long enougn. i reacn tne "l-aon't-tninK-the-public-was
getting into. a. rut." I wants-to-see-me-any-more stage."
. m., '' Or when producers thmk the public
Dorothy Dandridge had to omit is fed up with certain stars,
the word "papaya'.' in the Calypso. ( In his entertaining autobiogra autobiogra-number
number autobiogra-number she sang, .in her record-; phy, "Easy the Hard Way," Pas Pas-breaking
breaking Pas-breaking engagement at the Sans ternak says he told Deanna:
Souci, Club in Havana. It means!' '
a tropical'fruit in this country, butj "YOU TALK about them the
it's a naughty word in Cuba. audience as though they get fin-
- ,. ished with people and, throw them
Robin Raymond bumped into an-: away as a child discards old toys,
other actress on' the RKO lot andil'U tell you one of the few se se-comm'ented
comm'ented se-comm'ented on ,the fact she wasi crets I've .learned from the- thca thca-oarrying
oarrying thca-oarrying a copy of "The Search for ter. The public is never 'through'
Bridey Murphy" under her arm. with a star.- It's always the star
The actress then confided she was, who is through with the : public,
consulting a hypnotist. -! "People say there's a new gen-

."It's more fun,'' she chortled, j eralion of moviegoers- -and v they

He s a r r e a a y regressed mei aon t rememoer the great stars of
through four ex-husbands." i last year. Maybe. But, listen, the!
' ' thing that made the auuTcnce of,

; uean aiarun ana jerry twis, iasi year love you will make the
as a couple of tourists, visit Para-1 audience of this year love you be be-mount
mount be-mount studio in "Hollywood or: cause they are average popl and,
Bust." Two of the stars they meet basically, people don't change
are Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis, much." v -.'-
But it's a double-take howler. i Errol Flynn met Grace Kelly's
Dean speaks with Jerry's voice, Prince Rainier in Europe last
and Jerry with Dean's. j summer but says he doesn't know
him well enough to rate a wed wed-There's
There's wed-There's no censorship of ?'The ding invitation. Error's quick char char-Man
Man char-Man With the Golden Arm" in acter study of the prince:
England,, but the theme music "He's a reserved, quiet fellow
from the 'film, though it has no who takes his job seriously," Then

SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE
CENTER THEATRES TODAY

DIABLO HTS. :15 8:10

Jack WEBB
f Janet LEIGH
TETE KELLY'S BLL'ES"
: CmmScpp ... Colors
Suiir;"6lHF.r CRAZV AoRSE"

GAMBOA :1S
"DIG THAT URANIUM"
Sun. 'THE SEA CHASE"

GATUN 7:00
"DESERT RANDS"
Snnitir "KINO RICHARII A!fD'
THE CRUSADKRS"

MARGARITA 6:15 S:30

Virginia MAYO
"KINti RICHARD AND
, THE CRUSADERS"
tlnemaScoB Color

Sun.

"PETE ItJxWS BtUES"

ICRISTOBAL 8:15-8:40

Humphrey BOG ART
Gene TIKRNEY
"The Left Hand of God"
CinemaScope Colon
Alia Showing SUN. MON.

f

BAffBOAue

Air-Conditioned

4:25 .6:25 8:25

2 JEME DATiA DAVID

'rt-WAtNei Bros.

f 1 f

f

in

- y v, A Af W : ii TiTllW

SAM MAIKaT. 1. MORRISON aMOULIN fMol

Sundav Monday THE SILVER CHAUCE"

PARAISO

"BOY FROM OKLAHOMA'

"CASABLANCA 1

rl3 T:50
kHOMA" I I
V 1 1

SANTA CRUZ

Joel MeCHKA
"WICHITA"
Hl.l,j--,j.m4f"

f:15 T:M

Camp Bierd CIS 7: "Daw at Socorro" & "King HearH or Coronet"

lyrics, is banned by BBC.

he grinned: "Like me;''

TOtRING THE llolloman, N.M.'. """ f
Air force base before the premiere MISSING ELtPHANTS v
there of "On the Threshold of . -- :r--',-
Space," 60 Hollywoodites werel TRACY, Calif (UP) Police
bneied -by- Oie base's information are searching for 500 -stolen ele ele-ofiiccr,
ofiiccr, ele-ofiiccr, Maj. Orley B. Caudiil. See-'phants which have disappeared
mg several unattached young la-, here during the past six months,
dies in the" group, he announced:: Mrs. Clifford Harmon of Tracy re-
"Several Air Force lieutenants-ported th theft when she discov discov-are
are discov-are standing by to operate as es-'ered her, miniature carved ele ele-corts."
corts." ele-corts." Then he grinned and cor-Jphants, valued at about $3 each,
reeled himself:- "I mean they will were missing.

DA ID

u r u

TOMORROW AND
MONDAY!'

e

THOMAS B. COSTAIN'S RECORD-SETTiNG BEST-SELLER!

0 S S s

'...for this was
ihe time of
Temptation, and
this wai
the day of Sin...

5-V CC'7TAn,JTm

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iSOMETHINC FISHY Latest novelty In children's books Is this

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j aquarium with artificial fish. By turning the pages, the young youngster
ster youngster views different underwater scenes. The book was displayed
i recently at the Frankfurt, Germany, Spring Fair.

TODAY DRIVE-IN
0.60 0.30 :
SUNDAY AND MONDAY!

All THE HEART, HUMOR, GUTS
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.OiOeFiS Q BFIEg if1 OTM WY mill iiia

Phillies' Righthander
Has Glittering 0.9 ERA

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, March 31 (UP) Robin Roberts'
glittering 0.90 earned run average provided ample
evidence today that even a 30-victory season is pos possible
sible possible for the great righi-hander.

A 20-earne dinner for six
straight WA t?"ffit
phia Phillies 29-year-old firebali firebali-er
er firebali-er is in the best shape of.his ca career.
reer. career. No big league Pltchrhas
Ion 30 games since Dn
reached that total ta .1934 but
Roberts certainly looks like. .be
can make a strong run for it
with any kind or support from
his teammates.
Roberts showed the Ameri American
can American League champion New
York Yankees why ties con con-Jaered
Jaered con-Jaered the ame's No. 1 pitch-
yesterday when he mowed
them down with two
seven Innings the BJm.
cored a 2-0 triumph, BoberU
struck out two ttet"dn
horror of horrors walked W

in all, Roberts has pitched a
total of 20 innings i in theGrape theGrape-iruit
iruit theGrape-iruit League, .:OjL
hits, two runs and that solitary
fcase on balls.
The odds archeaviiv .against

-any pitcher, winning a.v,
in a season but the records show
that most hurlers who reached
that total were about Robins
present ae. This list ..include"
leftv Grove, Christy Matnew Matnew-S
S Matnew-S Walter Johnson, Jim Bagby
and Grover Cleveland Alexander.
Roberts himself came close to
the magic figure in 1952 when
he won 28 games, lost seven and
had a 2.59 earned run mark. He
posted a 23-14 mark last season.
The Phillies-Yankee game was
the only Grapefruit League ac action
tion action on Good Friday but the axe
fell on many a spring hopeful as
the ble league teams reduced
their rosters for the Ion barn barn-storming
storming barn-storming trips ahead.
The Cincinnati Redlegs op optioned
tioned optioned pitcher Charley Rabe to
Havana in ef IntoraaUoaal
League. A 6-foot, 1-inch left lefthander,
hander, lefthander, Babe T"
rd and 2.01 E.R-A. with Co-

The Yankees reduced their
- roster to 44 flayers when they
Vigned catcher' John B lanch-
id and pitcher Jim O'Reilly to
Birmingham, pitchers George
Maier and-Jim De Palo to Den Denver
ver Denver and pitchers Jl mCoates and
Plln in Richmond.

: Th rhicatro White Sox cut

lown to 36 players with the op optioning
tioning optioning of pitchers Bill Dufour,
Paul Stuffel and Russ Heman
and infielder Joe Kirrene to
Memphis in the American Asso Association.
ciation. Association. Gene Bearden, who won 20
cames as a rookie in 1948 when
he helped pitch the Cleveland
Tndians to the American League

uennant. was assigned by the

Milwaukee Braves to Sacramen Sacramento
to Sacramento in the Pacific Coast League

Bearden had been working out

with the Braves although he did

not have a contract.

Competition on the Citrus Cir

cuit resumes today with the

Dodgers vs. Redlegs at Tampa

Fla., Cubs vs. Indians at Tuc

son. Ariz., Braves at Atlanta. Gi

ants vs. Orioles at Phoenix. Ariz.,

Phillies vs. White Sox at Clear

water. Fla., Pirates vs. Athletics

at Birmingham, Ala., Cardinals

vs. yantcees at St. Petersburg,
Fla., and Red Sox vs. Tigers at

Laseiano, Fla.

Philadelphia, Ft. Wayne Open
'Besf-O-?' Pro Cage Series

S t

Sports Briefs

NEW YORK, March 31 (UP)-

Veteran racing driver G i u

! ROCK AND ROLL This -tuaily
is action in a boxing
match between Pvts. James
Smith, left, and James Small at
Fort Riley, Kans. Small won a
decision as close asjhis clinch.

was has named George May win-

Diamond Diggings
By Victor Gray

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

(Twelfth of a series of closeups
and evaluations of Major League
clubs In the 1956 pennant race).

two grandpops are Herb Score,
Art Houtteman, Hank Agufrre
(no kin to Juan Franco's Bias),
and Jose Pantalones Santiago.

CLEVELAND INDIANS (AX.) The relief twins Narleski and

After hreakine tne long esiao-i i.....,,

lished record for gaPesftWn." The infield as usual presents a
a single season, (111 in 1954), tne!pr0blem. First base is a toss-up
Cleveland Indians were forced tOibetween Joe Atobeli an(J ViC
settle for second place honors WertZ- :The former is nothing to

last year, tnree games ue"uu shout about, while the latter,
the victorious New York yan- wno recently recovered from a

kees. whose 96 victories were Dout with the dreaded polio, is
ficlent to see them througn. yet to prove that he is able to

Injuries to aging stars e-"' play. Bobby Avila, he with the

seppe Farina has entered this ncr of its 1955 award lor outstand

year's Indianapolis 500-mile auto ing contributions to golf. May
race. The former world champion sponsors the annual tournaments
is the first foreign driver to race at the Tamr-O'Shanter course at
in the "500 in four years. . I Chicago. .

Wynn and Bob Lemon plus the
lack of sufficient help from sec sec-nnri.iinp
nnri.iinp sec-nnri.iinp nitchine. were the main

reasons for the Tribe's collapse.'

Another contributing iacwr
last year's debacle was the ap apparent'
parent' apparent' rejuvenation of .the Red
Sox and the Senators in their
games against the Indians.
The Red Sox in 54 were only
able to win two of the 22 games
played with Cleveland, while the
snnnt.rvre wnn three out ol ii. m

rk.-KR tho ppri sox nresented the

The Lincoln Downs race trackl Stewards at Hollywood P

in Rhode Island ran off a com-irate :'Swaps" and "Bobby Broca-j Indians with some strong oppo-

piexe program yesieraay, even to on par wiui Eastern cnam cnam-though
though cnam-though snow fell during the last pion "Nashua." The stewards
three races. Lincoln Downs re-o-i have assigned the same weight
pened Thursday, after being snow-!i27 pounds to each horse for the
ed out for 10 straight racing days...1 $100,000 Californian next May. .

annual salary troubles, will a a-gain
gain a-gain be at second base, while the
third base job will go to either
Al Rosen or Rudy Regalado. Ac According
cording According to the Tribe's front of office.
fice. office. Chico Carrasauel's short-

stopping should mean the differ difference
ence difference between last year's second

spot and the pennant.

Heralded to make the fans
forget Larry Doby Is "Rocky"
Colavito, a young slugger from

Indianapolis. He is a candidate

for the left field nost. Jim BUS'

by, if he shows any improvement

m nis mtting will play center
and Al Smith, one of the shinine

ngnts or last year s club win be

PHILADELPHIA, March 31
a!P) The Philadelphia Ward

nors, top team in me tast, ana
the Fort Wayne Pistons the West s
top quintet opened a best of-sev-en
series and convention Hall to today
day today for the National Basketball
Association title.
The game was televised nationally.

"ine second game wm De piay-

ed Sunday nignt at Fort wayne,ipoweUs

me iniru ai cuuvemun nm xucs xucs-day,
day, xucs-day, and the iourth on Thursday
at Fort Wayne.
The Warriors, under first
year coach George Soixesky,
came on the court w i t h the
smell of prize money in the air,
determined to gain their first
NBA crown and make Piston
coach Charlie E c km a n eat
some words.

Eckman. who lead his club into

the finals for two straight years.

was reDorted locally to nave said

in mid-season he aid not think
the Warriors were much of a
club.
The Warriors, who edged the

Pistons. 5-4. during the regular

season, were the second highest

Powells Cop Second Straight
Atlantic Twilight Loop Crown

STANDINGS (Final)
Atlantic Twilight League

Won Lost Pet.

2

Army Atlantic .... 1

.666

.333

WEDNESDAY'S GAME
Powells 3, Army 2
By TREVOR SLMONS

For the second successive year

Powells are champions of the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Twilight Baseball League.
But Army Atlantic, the team
that captured the second half of
nlay and participated in the

Dost-season playoff against Pow

ells, lost no prestige in defeat as
Atlantic Twilight League fans
were treated to three thrilling

baseball games before the cham
plonship could be decided.

.ririna rlnh in the NBA. The Fort

Wavne club, one of th few to But Powells are the champions,

hoat tho pniiadoinhians nn thein and they did it the hard way. t?o

home court, were the 1 e a g u e ing eight innings for a 3 to 2 win

leaders in defensive play. over Army Atlantic weonesaay
The Warrieors. rated as much' night. If Powells supporters had

All America Bill Russell has Jockey Richard Griffiths has
been chosen college basketball i been taken to a hospital after his
player of the year by the Helms I mount fell at the Tanforan track
Athletic Foundation. It is the sec- in California. Grifliths suffered
ond year in a row the San Fran-icuts of the forehead f.nd possible
cisco Star has received the a-' fracture of his right hand and
ward. ., I wrist. .

French middleweight contender!
Germinal Ballarin won a 10-roundi

decision over former welterweight

champ Kid Gavilan today at Par Paris.
is. Paris. Gavilan and his manager pro protested
tested protested the decision, but the crowd

cheered Ballarin s victory. ...
The Golf Writers' Association

MINCED MEAT
BUS MOINES, la. (UP) A
California woman wrote Gov. Leo
A. Hoegh in the interest of the hog
farmer and suggested he declare
Feb. 2 "Sausage Day." She ex explained:
plained: explained: "You know, Ground Hog
Day."

iaraano

Tocfoy Fnconto .35 ,20
In Cinemascope f
Frrol Flynn, In
"THE WARRIORS'
- Yvonne de Carlo, in
rrONIGIIT'S THE NIGI1T"

Seriously

Thinking Of Retiring

Woodling will be ready to step

in, in tne event Colavito fails to
make the grade.

'ihe backstopping duties will
be equally shared between vet veteran
eran veteran Jim Hegan, and Hal Nara Nara-gon,
gon, Nara-gon, who last year surprised
himself and Isthmian fans bv

hitting for the grand average of

us. Hans jj oiies wm be around

Today IDEAL 20 .10
Dane Clark, In
" B L A CKOUT"
Alex Nicol, In
"HEATWAVE"

RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil,
Marth 31 (UP) World Heavy Heavyweight
weight Heavyweight Champion Rotky Marciano

said yesterday that he is setious-i

ly thinking of retiring from boxing,
at the urcine of his wife and

friends who "want me tu qu't
while I'm on top."
Marcilano, 33, vacationing
htr with hit wifo, aid howtv howtv-r
r howtv-r that h Will make n deci-

tioii until h talks with hit man man-gir.
gir. man-gir. Al Weill, in Now York. A-
pril 18.' -
Marciano, who never has ie;n
defeat el in 49 fights as a profes professional,
sional, professional, said he has been consider

ing retirement since his latest, ti title
tle title defense last September. In tha
bout, he knocked out Light Heavy-

weiRht Champion Archie Moore in

nine rounds.
"My wife has been with me all
the way and has seen me through
60 or so fights," said the s o f t t-spoken
spoken t-spoken champion. "She's begin beginning
ning beginning to wonder just when it ad
will end.
"I have been talking about re
tirement among my many clos

Wit

;.4

frienc's since a little before my
match with Moore," Marciano re

vealed "Most of them havi been

encouraging me to step out while

I'm still champ.

"The main problem is to decide

when is the best time for me to
retire,'-. Marciano said. He em emphasized
phasized emphasized that he feels in ?oo'.l e e-nouijh
nouijh e-nouijh physical condition to con continue!
tinue! continue! boxing for at least another
year. v :
Should Marciano retire and nev never
er never enter the ring again, h wil
become t. the first heavyweight
champion in boxing history ever
to go through an undefeated ca cared.
red. cared. Weill, Insisting in New York
that h "knows nothing" of Mar.
ciano't retirement plans, said
h he would make no effort to in-

f!un the champion's deicision
at their April meeting.
"Jf Rocky wants to retire tlut's

okay

sltlon, breaking even in the 22
games, while the surprising last
place Senators, helped the Yan

kees to the championsmp oy oe-,Jn rlRht fled Smith hit 22 hom
f eating Cleveland in 12 or tne a ers las(. year The veteran Gene

contests.
This year, it Is our opinion
that not only the Injury jinx
will stalk the Tribe, but the
dreaded slackening off brought
about by old age will also play
a major role in the Tribe's
downfall.
The "Big Three" of Wynn,
Garcia and Lemon each have
added another year to thei
lives and it must be remembered
that between them they failed
to total 50 victories last year.
Their percentage of complete

games also was iar Deiow uie
accustomed Cleveland total of
years gone by. Had it not been

tnr tvio en pnrttn reiier wor& vi

Don Mossi and Ray Narleski,
and some brilliant pitching by

tha crmatinnal Herb Score, mat

t.er would have been much

worse.
The trading away of Larry
Doby from the "wigwam" will
rrpnt.iv tmnair the Tribe's chanc

es this season.. We join the
throng of squawkers in acclalm acclalm-ine
ine acclalm-ine this as boner No. 3 of the

Tribe's board of strategy over

the past six years. The otner two
being the gift of Orestes Mifioso
to the White Sox and the trading
of Rav Roone. Al Aber and Steve

Gromek to Detroit for Art
Houtteman and- Joe Ginsberg.
Boone last year led the Ameri American
can American League in RBI's with 106

and performed wonoeriuiiy at
the hot corner for the Tigers.
Houtteman, with the Indians,
proved unsteady and Al Rosen,
the Tribe's hot corner guardian
experienced one of his worst
seasons.
With "greybeards" such as
pitchers Bob Feller, 38, Sal Mag Mag-lie
lie Mag-lie who claims to be 39, infielder
George Strickland, 34, outfield outfielders
ers outfielders Gene woodling and Dale
Mitchell, 33 and 36, respectively;
alone with catcher Jim Hegan,

35, fighting a courageous and

gallant rear-guard action a a-eainst
eainst a-eainst Father Time, Indian fans

can just imagine what to expect

faster all-round than the Pistons
hoped to offset a Fort W a y n,e
edge in experience and reserves
by getting hold of the ball more
ottrn.

Although tHe Pistons limited
their opponents to an average of

93.7 points per game, tne war warriors
riors warriors went over the 100 mark

three times out of the five wins

and averaged 103.1 points per
game for the season.
In offensive tactics, the War Warriors'
riors' Warriors' forte was a pivot play
from center Neil Johnston. The
Pistons effectively employed a
corner offense with the accent
on breaking forward George
Yarrilpv loose with the ball.

Prior to the game Eckman said

he was confident tne western it
t.iists had a more balanced team

"Phillv is well-balanced... but

r think we have the greater bal

ance and that will nuke the dif-

fprpnro he said.

Philadelphia, with a record of
45 wins and 27 losses, finished six

games ahead of their nearest ri rivals
vals rivals to take the Eastern crown,

Th Warriors took the lead m
the sprnnd month of play and was

never headed. The Pistons finish

ed four games ,. ahead and edged
St.. Louis. 3-2. in the semi finals

after losing the first two games

the key to the city they would
have to break it into many piec pieces
es pieces to share it with the entire

Powells team.
Noel Gibson, who pitched Pow Powells
ells Powells into the play-off, then toiled
all three games, held the hard hardhitting
hitting hardhitting Army Atlantic nine to a

mere four hits in tne iinai game

of the season.

with me," Weill said. "I've

never tried to convince anv of my! when the season gets half-way

fighters about such decisions. If Slated to help out the once
Rocky feels he's had enough, ... .1 great "Big Three" In the ln ln-wouldn't
wouldn't ln-wouldn't talk him out of it." I dians mound corps, and the

FLYING STANDSTILL A
conveyor belt enables doctors
to check physical reactions by
means of wires connecting the
athlete and meters. This one is
installed at Hamburg Univer-

j sity sports unit in Germany.

the lower half of the fifth frame,
getting to Klussman for three
hits and a pair of runs. Highlev
walked to start the rally and
Rinehart forced Highley at sec second.
ond. second. Dockery was out on a fly
ball to right Then the guns
started to fire as Dedeaux, Hall
and Swearingen followed with
successive singles that scored
Rinehart and Dedeaux and put
Powells in front 2-1.
Army Atlantic camp, hart fi.At

ing in the sixth frame. Tucker,
who wound up the evening with

a neat z ior z, iea oir with a
triple to right and York followed
with a single in the hole between

second and first.-The next three
batters were retired in order and
the score was all tied up.

. That set the stage for a thrllU
ing lower half of the eighth.
Hooper, was given a life on an
error by Rice, Army third-sacker.
Gibson sacrificed Hooper down
to second. Vlnce Ridge singled
to right, Hooper stopping at
third, and Ridge going to second
on the throw to the plate to halt
the run. With Highley at bat.
the Army braintrusts decided to

loan tne sacxs with an inten intentional
tional intentional pass. The second pitch
was thrown a bit too close and
Highley laid down a perfect bunt

uh me nrst base line, with
Hooper coming in from third
with the winning run of tha
game.

to catch Herb Score. He came to
the Tribe in '55 with the reputa reputa-tinn
tinn reputa-tinn n the nnlv man able to get

the best out of the sensational
young lefthander. Earl Averlll,

son or tne iormer greau uiuian

centerfielder of the same name,

is also making a bid to be re retained
tained retained with the club -as one of

the r6C6iv6rs
From the way things shape up
the final analysis on the Indians
is as follows:
PITCHING: Doubtful. CATCH CATCHING:
ING: CATCHING: Fair. INFIELD: Weak at
first and third. OUTFIELD:
Lacks power, FINISH: Fourth.
GUN CLUB
NOTES
The Gamboa Golf and Coun

try Club cordialjy invites all
members and guests of Isthmian
Golf Clubs to be present at their
club on Sunday. April 1, 1956 for

the presentation on the Pan

American Airways trophies.

Free cocktails will be served

during- this program.

Fans will not soon forget Lau

rel Highley who squeezed in the
winning run in the bottom half
of the eighth, when the Army
pitcher was trying to give him
an intentional pass. Nor will

thev foreet Vince Ridge's back

hand stab of York's bid for a hit
in the first Inning. York, a left
hander, hit down the third base
line with a runner on second, on only
ly only to have Ridge make a beauti

ful catch and throw to first to

retire the side.

Possibly the greatest play of

the game came from the glove
of Leslie Rinehart, Powells' left-

fielder, who. with one away in
the top of the eighth, raced all
the way to the wall in foul terri territory
tory territory to pull down Rice's foul fly.
That made it two away and

broke the back of an Impending
Army rally.
Army Scores First

The Army Atlantic nine drew
first blood in their half of the
third frame, when, with one out,
Terry singled to left and stole

second. Rash struck out, but

Tucker singled to left to push

Terry across with the iirst run

of the game.

Powells moved out in front In

Buckeye Swearingen and Lau Laurel
rel Laurel Highley each had a pair of.
hits to lead the Powell eight-hit
attack against Klussman, while
Tucker's 2 for 2 accounts for half
of the Army base hits. Tucker's
triple in the sixth was the only
extra-base blow of the game.
The box scores:
Army Atlantic AbR H Po A
Terry, If 21 1 1 0
Rash, lb ......... 4 0 0 11 0
Tucker, cf ....... 2 12 3 1

YorK, 2b 2 0 1 0 0

caneie. 2b ....... i n n o 0

Rice, ss 4 0 0 2 3

Mitchell, rf 4 0 0 2 0
Pennella, c ...... 3 0 O S 0
Taylor, 3b ....... 3 0 0 0 3
Klussman, p ..... 3 0 0 0 4

28 2 4 22 11

Powells
Dedeaux, ss ...... 4 1

Hall, lb 3 0

Swearingen, c .... 4
Hooper cf ....... 4
Gibson, p ........ 2
Ridge, 3b 3
Highley, rf 3
Rinehart, if ...... 3
Dockery, 2b ...... 3

1 2
1 11
2 5

29 S 8 24 12

m i iimh

Open Nightly fren
t:00 a.m.
ROULETTK
21 (BLACKJACK)
CRAP TABUS
POKER
8LOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE
Jt-CmdltlmMI Blp

lOfitOSTdW

wATO

Ml GUAt

tD' CLASSIC ELIMINATIONS

lomorrorj

7th Race 1 Mile
"National Guard Classic Elimination"
Purse: $1000.00 Pool Closes: 4:05 p.m.
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 KADIR J. Avila 121
2 GREY JUAN S. Carvajal 118
3 ERIC J. Phillips 107
4 HOSIER . . R. Crislian 121
5 OPULENTO ............. F. Alvarez 107
5 MELENDEZ A. Vasquez 121
' f rv y:yn-yy;Vyyy -.r-:-:.

11th Roct
Purse: $550.00

"E" Imported

Pool Closes:

1 Lifeboat R. Gomez 118
2 Donny Boy F. Godoy 109x
3 Double Four R. Cristian 113
4 Maria Stuardo F. Alvarez 115
5 Lion's Claw F. Hidalgo 112

7 Fgs. 10th Race 1 Mile

"National Guard Classic Elimination"
Purse: $1000.00 Pool Closes: 5:40 p.m.
1 MOSSADEQ F. Alvarez (3) 121
2 TRIRREME V. Ortega (4) 107
3 PAPPA FLYNN F. Hildalgo (5) 121
4 FOLEMON R. Crislian (6) 107
5 SUPPER GIRL A. Vasquez (7) 115
6 -(TONY J. Phillips (1) 121
7 -(KING (2) 121

DOUBLES
1st, 2nd 6th. 7th RACES

O N E T-VO-
.TrJ snJ h RCFS

COLON:
For the convenience of
our patrons ye are now
opera ting both at the
"COPACABANA11 and
"SAVOY."

'A

QUINIELAS
4th and ,8th RACES

chiMrJn Strictly Irohibitcd 7
Enter Racetrack AccoinpahietT
By Farents cr Net.



f. TVHDAT, MAF.CH 31. 1?"5

TIIS FAN A 14 AMIRICAN AN tNTTFENDINT DA II I NITY SPAT Eli
FAGS NIN3
0
,J0
i y v
''V-X v H

Paraiso Sports

, ; TENNIS

The Paraiso Tennis Club Tour-,
namcnl g'v- underway Wednertay.

afternooa witt two tnniuns mstcr mstcr-es.
es. mstcr-es. 1
.J Sinclair defeated 0. Siinmops
In the first 8-6, 6-4. The second
went to E. Browa over D. Smythe
6-2. 6-C.

Th finals will be played be

tween Sinclair and Brown at s lat later
er later date.

Peanuts Again
Scarce, Expensive r
For Baseball Fans
WASHINGTON, March 31 (UP)
Tho Agriculture Department to

day uncorked doleful forecast
for baseball fans.
Hot roasted peanuts will be rel relatively
atively relatively scarce and rxpens vo a a-gain
gain a-gain this year, department ex experts
perts experts said.
Supplies of most types of pea peanuts
nuts peanuts have increased. But for Vir-

Ikntfo In Upset
Spill Dcci:!sn
Over Car Costa
NEW YORK, March 31 (UP)
Cherif Hamia of France, profit profiting
ing profiting by hi countryman Charles
Hunter' lota lest week, starteJ
fast tonight and kept up tho oact
all the way to score an viot
split decision ever Carmelo Cos Costa
ta Costa of Brooklyn in a 10 mind
bojt which moved Hamia in'o
the forefront at a featherweight
contender.
Hamia weight 124-1 Vj2 to Cos,
ta'i 130. The Frenchman is oi
ly eighth-ranked among 124 124-pounders
pounders 124-pounders while Coita i third -ranked,
but he won impressive impressively
ly impressively to-iight even though it was a
split decision.
Jodge Joe Eppy and referee
Al Berle each scored it f I v
rounds for Hamia, four for Co Co-ta
ta Co-ta and one even, as did the Unit United
ed United Press. Julge Jack Gordon
saw it 5-4-1 for Costa.

einii tvne peanuts, ihe kind at

ball narks and the circus, the pros

oect is still "comparatively short

supo'v and high prices'

Fontaine Gives Racing
Another Story Book Colt

By HARRY GRAYSON
HALLANDALE, Fla. (NEAl
Needles, which right now looks
like a kick in the pants to win
the Kentucky Derby, is the spittin'

image of his old man, Ponder.

Derby horse. Ponder had shown
very little, and it easily could have

seemed even less to the Jones

boys after having had Citation and

Coa'.town as an entry the year before.

Anyway, it was not until the

Needles' record run in the FloriJ night before the Derby that Ben

. ARROW SHIRTS

Just say:
"CHARGE IT"

L4 PARI SI EN
Central Ave. 113 (Near Saving Bank)

da Derby was almost identical to
that of Ponder's in the Kentucky

Derby of 1949. The only difference

was that Needles was much betterl

known than was Ponder when the

son of Pensive dropped out of the

clouds to bag the Run for the
Roses at 16-to-l.

: Needlws came from next to last
in a 14-horse field to account for
the Florida Derby. Ponder charge
ed from dead last in a 14-horse
field to win the more important.

edition at Churcmn uowns.
Needles appears to be the "big"
three-year-old of 1956 and as good
a story book horse as has come
along. If Hugh Fontaine; the train train-er,
er, train-er, had a tough time keeping
Needles on his pins and getting
him in racing trim, it was nothing
to what he had done on himself.

"mm -mi

jUin iUaglie

s 4

r

FOUR YEARS AGO, Fontaine,
a flying ace of World War I, was
living on a houseboat at Fort

Lauderdale, convalescing while

struggling with that common race
track affliction, the f i n a n c i a 1
shorts. ' v
A yacht conveying the present

owners, Bonnie Heath and Jark-

son Dudlev. nulled aloneside for,

mooring. Fontaine previously had front of me, so I really went to
befriended Heath and Dudley. wh work on Ponder heading L'.o the

Jones, after a conversation with

the late Warren Wright, put in a

telephone call for Steve Brooks.

BROOKS WAS AT PIMLICO to
ride Coaltown in the Dixie Handi Handicap.
cap. Handicap. The long Derby program wis
on when the contract rider arrived
at the Downs by plane.
"I didn't know there was a horse
named Ponder in the stable said
Brooks after the race.
"I never saw B.A. less enthusias enthusiastic
tic enthusiastic about a horse anywhere, let
alone in the Derby. There was no
walking around the track, no in

structions. He just told me to go

cut there and let the colt run his
race.
"Going to the post, I asked the

exercise boy on the lead pony a a-bout
bout a-bout Ponder.
' 'No account." he said.
" 'Sitting up here, he looks like;

Coaltown, I told him. Th. exercise
boy laughed.
"So, as B.A. told me, I just let
Ponder run his race, and to my
surprise he started to pick up
horses on his own at the three three-auartcr
auartcr three-auartcr oole.

"Rounding the far turn, there

were only a half dozen horse J in

-
J

A... . e

BOARDING HOUSE REACH- First Baseman Tom Alstona six feet five Ind 'arms to m.trh
SlTpSaSSi: hrf.d hlt fn,Und bU m Uuis CudiMW. exhibitor? JE.MK

Field, StT Petersburg, Fla.

arc

Lan(

Young

Polio

Victims

Letters

Spur Wertz In His Comeback
TUCSON. Ariz. tNEA) Let-i "That sounds rrav. hut it instishp w tnnVina farwai-H (a It

ters written to him by youthful showed me what wonderful people1 How could you let anybody like hioii i nd

Make Burns

Of Yanks?

TUCSON, Ariz. (NEA) Sal
Maglie is havim much nlmi t

the tail-end of his major league.

career, out me 38-year-old Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland right-hander thinks he sees
an "out."
"The Yankees," Maglie Insists,
"have a lot ofhitters like the
Dodgers. Isaw enough of them
last year to feel I can beat them.
And it'll mean two victories for
my club every time I do.
"That's the way 1 figured it
when I used to pitch against Brook Brooklynone
lynone Brooklynone victory for us and one
loss for them."
Manager Al Lopez gives Maglie
a good chance to stick. "He looks
better than he has in years," Al
says.

BUSY COUGARS
Houston, Tex. (NEA) Th
University of Houston'i entire
athletic program was in operation,
at the same time spring football,

basketball, track, golf, boxing

polio victims give Vie Wertz an there are in this world. I received

auiieci incentive to come back. 1 14,000 letters, more t h a n 200
"I guess," says the bald Clevc- pounds of them, along with 150 te te-land
land te-land first baseman, "they feel legrams and gifts of fruit, flowers
that if I can play baseball again, and other things,
maybe they have a chance, even
though very few who have had "One lady. 89 years old. from
polio came out of it as luckily asNcvada said she had seen me
I did. I didn't have any after ef- play in Arizona and that she was
feels, except pleasant ones, you1 coming back this year and I'd

see. better be in shaoe to nlav because

that down?"

tennis.

later struck oil in Oklahoma

They decided to nut their old

I friend back in business.

Embellishing the story is the

stretch and, by golly, he was Coal

town!"
There is. considerable of Coal

town in Needles, too., at the head

fact that Needles derived his' of the stretch, where the real rac-

sharp name as the result of having'
suffered from pneumonia when on

ly a few weeks old. Shots of peni penicillin
cillin penicillin kept him alive.

Needles is individualistic in not

only coming from far back, but

he's easy to follow. All racegoers

and television watcners nave M

ing begins.

FAVORITE COUSINS

St. Petersburg, Fla (NEA) -Of
his 18 victories last season Ed
die Ford, Yankee left-hander gain

art 13 nt Hipm at I hp eynpnsp nf

do ts watcn tne wnite Danas on in Kansas City, Baltimore and Wash

jwug-aicu uaj o iuic aim iiuiu

n(;iii aiihies swiicu vy.

Getting back to Needles' 111ns.

trious sire, in the spring of 1945

the Jones boys were telling people

KEENELAN'S TWENTIETH

Lexington,

Ky. (NEA)

that the then fabulous Calumet Keeneland's 20th race meeting

Farm had nothing in the way of a opens for an 11-day run, Apr. 12.

Wertz is

runs as the
sacker.

again hitting
Indians' No.

' homei
1 first1

confid-

Al Lopez has supreme

ence in the slugger.
"Vic is a professional," ex explains
plains explains Manager Lopez, "and I
know I'm going to get a profession professional
al professional job regardless of where I play
him."
Each spring there is a ball

player attempting to bounce

back, but the entire country is root
ing for the likeable Wertz.

ALWAYS ON TOP
Orlando. Fla. (NEA) Eddie

Yost, Senators' third baseman, is

one of the few major leaguers who
never played in the minor leagues.
He came direct to the Senators
from New York University in 1943.

Wertx, just turned 30, says he
did not indulge in any particular
training program after he over overcame
came overcame the dread disease.
"I was told to take it easy," he
explains. "I'm a little overweight
but that's good for me at this time
of the year."
There Is no doubt in Wertz'a

mind that he can come back. I
"I know I can still play ball,"!

ne says.
"And for once I'd like to go;
through an entire season without1
anything going wrong."

AVOID VENEREAL

DISEASES

After wowi, alwive

uii liDeratorytisttt
SANITUBE anitrlkte
by ietltrt tine 1112.
fit M risk yur heaithl
(tt SANITUII 1nm
iruiilit er har har-mielit.
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- WtUtltritlmlndiiittUit
THE SANITUBE CO.. NEWPORV t t t

-s

tauiHiit

" I' I ...... -. "l
; by

JOE WILLIAMS

When Wertz was stricken last
August, no one, including himself,!
thought he'd be able to play
again. Today, Wertz even can gag
about his attack.
"I can even Joke about it a
little and say it looked like the
worst came to Wertz," he smiles.
"But honestly I'd have to say
that coming down with polio was
about the nicest thing that ever
happened to me.

r

The Popular TRIO EL ARRAKQUE
playing ONLY TONIGHT this weekend at the
CLUB 4:30

In the alr-condltloned
from midnight to

Balboa Bar
4:30 a.m.

Meet Your Friends Hera Listen
To Tour Fatorlta Music
(Nl(htcip On The Hottt et 4:SI i.m )

Ell?r.:

OIT. AND THAT'S a very Interesting pallor you j, J f ... T L
say so. And now about this Florida-bred Needles, I fftOlilC I II f MeO
l to beat him In the Kentucky Derby, if he stays ; I VWfr J I I I I W

Look up to par
in an ARROW PAR

Enjoy- the confidence of being
well groomed you get with an
ARROW PAR. Its soft, widespread
collar lends an unmistakable air of

dktinrtinn.

And it is' tailored throughout
with all the skill and craftsmanship

for which ARROWis famous. n

"Sanforized ...for permanent ht,
Available at better stores.

mum

ws

tOITIPin TKAOf MK

First in fashion with nien's white and fancy shirts, ties, handker handker-,
, handker-, chiefs, underwear, sportswear, slacks, swim trunks and boys' wear.

-ft

I I m

ARROW

SHIRTS

1 If I

""N't Sture Central 22-Ub (Keside Chase Manhattan Bank)

THANK YOU.

have, If I may

nothlne's coins

sound, tor course, tma aoesnt mean me KjiocK-uown-wie-Favorlte
Club isn't going to be In there trying.) The astonish astonishing
ing astonishing feature of Needles' latest $100,000 triumph was his blinding
speed: He broke the Gulf stream track record for a mlle-and-an-eighth.
Ponders aren't supposed to go in lor the winged
Mercury business.
Needles' pop came from dead last to win the 1949 Derby
going away. That's the way Ponder ran all of his races. Nee Needles
dles Needles does, too, for that matter, but he dawdles less. In Satur Saturday's
day's Saturday's race he was 13th at the quarter, 12th at the half and
ninth at the three-quarters pole. Then he started to pull away
from the others as if they were social lepers. Like his pop, the

longer the race the better he can handle Ana tne ueroys
an eighth-of-a-mile longer than any race he's ever run.
CURIOUS THING ABOUT Needles is that most of the horse horsemen
men horsemen fault him. They say he runs like "something's pinching
him," like he's "got a sore knee," or a "suspicious ankle." They
say that's the reason his trainer, Hugh Fontaine, who downed
five German planes and a Kraut balloon In World War I to be become
come become one our first aces, doesnt work Needles much. . "He's
afraid the colt will fall to pieces on him". . nothing like that
has happened so far. On the contrary, Ponder's most distin distinguished
guished distinguished son seems to get better and faster all the time.
Th hest ii9sehall rookies in Florida? Danny Kravltz, catch

er, with the Pirates is one. Don Buddin, who looks as if he
might make it at short with the Red Sox, is another. Add Norm
Slebern, an outfield prospect with the Yanks, to the list, though
there's a rap on his throwing arm. And word comes from the
wide open spaces in Arizona that the Indians may have a lethal
muscle man In Rocco Colavito, who parked 30 in the stands at
Indianapolis last season. The Indians can use another big bat
to make up for the absence of Larry Doby, now with the While
Sox. Only the Yanks' Mickey Mantle has stayed close to Doby
as a power hitter this spring.
THE CINCINNATI REDS are trying to pry Bob Friend loose
from the Pirates. The addition of one winning pitcher would
make them a pennant threat. Friend was 14-9 and had a 2.84
E.R.A. with the cellar dwelling Pirates last season. It would
take a lot to get Friend, and the Reds do not have, much to
offer. The Reds have been dealing directly with Joe L. Brown.
This would seem to prove that he has replaced Branch Rickey
as general manager. In fact as well as name. Incidentally, the
Yanks are also trying to deal for another pitcher, probably on
the reasoning that pitching is one department in which no club
can ever be too strong. Do the White Sox still yearn for Andy
Carey? Might be available soon. Jim Konstanty, also.
The best golfer in Florida this winter? Ben Hogan. Little
Stone Face has been working on his game for a month with the
inflexible dedication of a man with a mission. Sam Snead says
it can mean only one thing, that in spite of his announcement
to the contrary, Hogan will be back trying to win the National
Open again in June. "If he does well in the Masters next
month," says Snead, "you can bet all the tea in China he'll
play in the Open."... Anyone ever figure out just how much
tea there is in China?

THE DODGERS GOT their first look this spring at Al Ka Ka-line,
line, Ka-line, the young Detroit outfielder who led the American League
in hitting last season. What Impressed them most was his abil ability
ity ability to hit the long ball to all three fields. He particularly re reminded'
minded' reminded' Bill Herman of Joe Gordon, who used to play second
base for the Yanks... "Same stance, same swing... Kaline
had 27 HRs, drove in 102 and hit .340 to give the Tigers their
21st batting championship. (Fellow named Cobb accounted for
12 of 'em.) V
-,

You nick uj football news in the sunny South, too. Like I

this: The pro league has offered the Wolfners "several hunj
dred thousand dollars" to get out of Chicago. They own the
Chicago Cards, a static operation out of which nohorly makes 'I u
money, They- are overshadowed hy""the" Bears" in personnel, """""
enterprise and jtood Mill. Tip is this will be their last year. L
Next stop? There's always Jersey City. I

- i

bin 1 1 Li

CARTA VIEJA
CONTINUES TO PAY

Prizes for April 1st:

A.

J i

$600.00 (Accumulated) J
1 80.00 (Accumulated) I
I

920.00 (Accumulated)
TOTAL... 51 ,700.00

DK1NK THE 'BEST AND WIN MANY DOLIAKS
(Bill ibn Cwda Viea, fbn Whjitipwia "Oho", (huh Qwm
and all products of
lINICOLA-LICOUIA-tiiitl-OESriLKUlA-CKNillAL-



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.eac sory on pan 2' 8
Quiet Weekend
For Eisenhower
At White House
kH INDEPENDENT
DAILY NEWSPAPER

WASHINGTON. March 31
(UP) President Eisenhower
today began a quiet Easter week weekend
end weekend devoted to otilce work, re relaxation
laxation relaxation and prayer.

The p r e s ident scheduled a
series of appointments including!.. VPi VPi-a
a VPi-a private meeting with Sen.f1" Xt-AK
Georee W. Malone (R-Nev.). The

President has met privately at
the White House with only one
other Senator Walter F. George
D-Ga. since his heart attack
last summer.
Mr. Eisenhower also scheduled
a meeting with Gov. Walter Gor Gordon
don Gordon of the Virgin Islands nd re retiring
tiring retiring Secretary of Interior Doug-;
las McKay. 1

The P r e i d ent and Mrs.
Eisenhower will attend Easter
services tomorrow at Nation National
al National Presbyterian Church. Mr.
Eisenhower was expected to
wear one of seven new spring
hats purchased from her fa favorite
vorite favorite designer, Sally Victor.

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

PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, MARCH 31, 1956

nn cents

Millions of Christians Join in

Solemn Rituals, Observances

The President will officially
open the traditional Easter Egg
Roll Monday on the White House
sou'.h lawn for thousands of
ehl'dren. ,
The Eisenhowers yesterday
attended part of a special
three-hour Good Friday serv service
ice service at National Presbyterian

rhnrrh.

They arrived about midway in
the service and stood in the rear

of the church with otner mem

bers of the congregation unin
the time for the next part of thr
program to begin.
Bentley, British
P?tective Story
V'riter, Dies
LONDON. March 31 (UP)
British lawyer and detective
story writer E. C. Bentley, au author
thor author of the classic "Trent's Last
Case." died yesterday at the age
of 80 after a short illness.
His fictional hero Trent poked
fun at fictional sleuths who un un-rave
rave un-rave lied tangled crimes by
brain -rower alone. Sherlock
Ho'mes was his obvious victim.
Edmund C. Bentley also origin origin-etprt
etprt origin-etprt the "clerihew," a f'se

JULJl-Uilcu jiuiliuiuuj yjiM ill. nn.
name was drawn from his own
middle name, Clerihew.

HA I.IK) A TIDES

VATICAN CITY. March 31

(UP) Millions of Roman Catho-

i lies and other Christians around

i the world yesterday commemor

ated the agony and death of Christ
on the cross with solemn rituals

and observances.

All Roman Catholic churches
shrouded crucifixes, holy statues
and sacred images in purple

drapes of mourning.
Holy water fonts were empty.
Ceremonial bells were silent
Thousands of pilgrims w h o

came here for the Holy WeeV join-

ed""Romans In services at St. Pe Peter's
ter's Peter's Basilica and Rome's 447 oth other
er other churches.
For tht first time in three
centuries. Catholics received
Holy Communion in Good Frl
day services.
Since the middle of the 17th cen

tury, only priests and persons in

significance of Holy Week and totain in such languages as JCiech,

permit greater participation uij Hungarian and Romanian.

the rites commemorating the cru

cifixion, death and resurrection of

Christ.

Vatican quarters said reports
from Italy and elsewhere indicat indicated
ed indicated the decree had brought in

creasedand sometimes record record-participation
participation record-participation in the services.
The Vatican announced last
night that the Pope will dtlivtr
his annual Easter message to
the world at noon (4 a.m. EST)
Sunday. The formal announce announce-mtnt
mtnt announce-mtnt said the Pope will speak
from St. Peter's Basilica.
The message and his apostolic

benediction of the world will be
broadcast directly over 23, net net-works
works net-works in 17 European and North

African nations.

It will be transmitted later by

networks in the United States,

danger of death could receive theiCanada and Britain, the Vatican

sacrament of the Holy Luchanst press office said.

on this day.

MESSAGE BEAMED TO

CHANGED LAST NOVEMBER RUSSIA

Pope Pius XII ordered a change! The Vatican radio and Radio

in a decree last November design-1 Free Europe will beam the mes

ed to impress on the faithful the sage to both sides of the Iron Cur-

Pilgrims In Jerusalem
Retrace Christ's Steps

SATURDAY, MARCH 31
HIGH IOW
:59 a.m. 12:43 a.m

7:11 pirn. 1:00 m. rosa.

JERUSALEM, (Israeli Sector),! The faithful walked through

March 31 (UP) Roman Cath-the garden of Gethsemane and
olics and Protestants conducted past ancient olive trees in the
a solemn commemoration of same area in which Christ and
Good Friday in the old city of his disciples sat.
Jerusalem yesterday, retracing The procession paused to
the last steps of Christ through pray and listen to" sermons at
the narrow, winding Via Dolo- each of the 14 stations of the

"It can bt calculated that
some hundrodt of millions of
parsons will be spiritually prat
nt in St; Tatar's Square to hear
tha voice of the Holy Father,"
the press office announcement
said.
The 80-year-old Pontiff did not
says Mass as usual in his private
chapel yesterday morning, but se secluded
cluded secluded himself for prayer and
meditation.
Later, in another departure
from tradition, he received a del delegation
egation delegation of Western Eruorpean U-

nion officials

British Reds Open
Annual Convention
With Self Criticism

LONDON, March 31 V(UP) -British
, Communists opend their

annual convention yesterday with without
out without so much as a side-longwlarcc
at Moscow's new anti-Staliti line.

POINTING OUT THE SIGHTS President Fi. . (NBA Telenhoto)

ieature of the landscape to Mexico's President Adolfo Z7nrnt,,,out an Interesting
Prime Minister Louis St. Laurent before i a m ri! U z Cortines (left) and Canada's
White Sulphur Springs, wVa oeiore a mo rnlng conference at the Greenbrier Hotel in

V

James

Party members played :
by concentrating on self
cism of their own failure to

safe
criti-

xploit

T-L-l.il.... i. o It &vayik- Ul V V 1U 111 U II I Ul

7jf I. s a I throughout Britain

imiiiiicuiui hlcu in auiciiiu aim

lorful marches in Rome and else elsewhere
where elsewhere around the world.

1 r 1
WKMaaHMSMHSNIiWiMMta

PRICES:

- TODAY

75 & .40

IT

!) '!' 11;

fill

til-.

f

oft, 2:'Q. 4:45, 6:50. 9:00 p.m.

BP"

20th Ctntvry Fox protmts

cross, marked by tablets on the
old city's gray wall.
The first station was the site
of Pontius Pilate's Hair of Judg

ment, wnere Christ was con con-idemne.
idemne. con-idemne. From' thpre th nlluritii urn.

Iceeded slowlv riown a ih of offices in wastebaskets.

steps to the second station. ''It 'Is now quite obvious why our

where the cross was bound to' omces were seized even though

Revenue Men Seize
Subscriber Lists
From Daily Worker

NEW YORK,' March 31 (UP)

internal Revenue agents today be

gan moving records, including
subscriber lists, from the office of
the Daily Workers despite pro
tests from the staff of the Commu

nist daily.
Harry Sacher, attorney for the

worxer, nranaea tne action an

illegal seizure" for the purpose

of supplying the Federal Bureau

of Investigation with a list of the

newspapers subscribers.
Sacher strenuously objected to
the removal of the paper's records
to Donald C. Moysey, district di director
rector director of the Internal Revenue

Service. Moysey replied that his

department was removing the
records for auditing purposes and
that they would be returned Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Earlier, John Gates, editor of
the paper, said he saw Federal

tax men trying to remove sub subscriber
scriber subscriber lists from the newspaper's

In speeches from the floorXrank

and file members of the p a r t y
roundly criticized the leadership

for "complacency," But .neither.

they nor Secretary Harry Pollitt,
in his keynote speech, mentioned
Moscow Party Leader Nikita
Khrushchev's speech which knock knocked
ed knocked down the Josef Stalin myth at
last month's party conference.
Pollitt, who has been rumored
on his way out as party leader
in Britain, mentioned the Com

munist congress only once during

his 31-page opening address y
One speaker charged British
Communist leaders with b i n g
content to recruit new members

instead of propagating the Com

munist line among those already

m the party, several others

charged the party hierarchy was
out of step With the rank and file.
Delegate John Birch charged the
central committee never changes

"because each year they prompt-1!

ly resign and Just as promptly
nominate themselves again.''
"Thus we have the same old

crew year in and year out, with

out the injections of new blood

necessary to keep the party a a-breast
breast a-breast of the march of socialism,"
he said. v
There was no mention at today's
meeting of the forthcoming British
visit by Khrushchev and Soviet

Premier Nikolai Bulganin.

CinemaScoPE: I y

rTCTEOPHOfHC

SOUHO

RICHARD EGAN ANTHONY QUINN
MICHAEL RENNIE JEFFREY HUNTER
RITA MORENO

Christ's shoulders.

They walked alon? the same
rouEh pavement trod by Christ
in the darkness of early morn

ing.

we did not owe any taxes," Gates
said. "What they are after are

our file cards with the addresses

of our subscribers."

Gates said he and Sacher found

At the ninth station, where i'ax agents loading wastebaskets

unrist fell for the third time
under the. weight of the cross.

Latin Patriarch Msgr. Alberto

won celebrated mass at sun sunrise.
rise. sunrise.
Silence was observed from
noon to 3 p.m. to mark the
hours Christ was on the cross.
Hymns were sung in all lan languages
guages languages along the procession of
sorrow, but one symbol was the
same for all the wooden

containing the Worker's files into

a freight elevator.

Gates said file cards with the

addresses of subscribers and oth
er files were placed in the waste

baskets "to make them look like

legitimate trash." He said he and

Sacher stopped the agents."

Later the agents returned and

began removing the records de

spite Gates and Sacher s protests,

Kevenue officials are studying

crosses carried by many of the written financial offers from the
pilgrims. v Worker and the Communist party
Protestants held united mH-'for the release of their offices
day services In the church of which have been guarded by tax

oi. Aiiuiewa, jusu soutn or agents since meir seizure Marcn
Mount Zlon. 27 for tax delinquency.

THE STORY OF EGCBERT An Easter Adventure

BY WALT SCOTT

VSKIT? HUO'S SriT? MDO jWUST HAVE BEEfO TAR- IKtHAMK DU SlR ? )f OH J ALMOST F0R6OTCISSVI lVf BRO0iT
. pg6AM-gSgy VOU'R WALKING ff J V. JUASTER PRE&EMT--MIS AJAM
' fZb, vtS6RAMf?i CAN WALK! V fciffiltoi!' THAMtCVOU.VN
Cj CjTj 15MT IT WOKJOCRFUtr I'LL J I r riMTW6 OD W

6ccs8TfAJowpc)UKAow)cu,rs just a X feATt4s!Yy :.jS4 ( HAPPY EASTCRV Lj
I AMD HIM G&&&EBT? -AND(I CEATHERTMAT SKITTSBf LY J --7. C 66 BERT I I
WHAT'S TRAT FQATUER YOU'&C J I FCULOFP SnTER!S 66G5RTY kj J m f
HOLDING? r 1 v Vwyhat! Gess tm GET, 1 ; V)

Watson, Brian M. Cox Named

CZ Representatives to Boys Nation

418-Foot Destroyer,
'John Paul Jones
Commissions Soon
BOSTON. March 31 UP)

The John Paul Jones .will be
commissioned Thursday at Bos

ton Naval shipyard, it was an

nounced yesterday. It will be the
first Navy shin to bear the full

name of the Revolutionary War

hero.- :
The 418-foot destroyer, John
Paul Jones, will be commanded
by Cmdr. Robert Ward Havler.

Jr., a native of Muncie, Ind.
Four previous ships have
borne the name Paul Jones.
Communists Make

Hungarian Farmers

Work Over Easter

The selection of James Watson
and Brian M. Cox as Canal Zone
representatives at Boys Nation
In Washington, D.C. was an announced
nounced announced at the final program, of
the Arrrarican Legion's Cross Crossroads
roads Crossroads Boys State at Fort Clayton
on Thursday night.
Christian W. Hearon and Owen
C. Sutherland were named as
first and second alternates, re respectively.
spectively. respectively. The program closed the 1956
session of Crossroads Boys State
after a full week of activities,
during which the Canal Zone
High School juniors who partici participated
pated participated studied the institutions of
democratic eovernment at the

municipal, county and state lev

el,
An overflow crowd of families

ana irienos or the boys attended
the ceremonies, together with
distinguished guests of the

American Legion.
After the advance of the colors
and the Invocation by Brian M.
Cox, Crossroads Bovs State

Chaplain, guests were welcomed

Farmers' Financial
Position Improving
WASHINGTON, March 31 (UP)
The nation's farmers showed a
slight gain in their financial posi position
tion position from mid-February to mid mid-March
March mid-March for the second month in a
row, it was disclosed today.
The Agriculture Department re

ported that the prices farmers re

ceived for their crops and live livestock
stock livestock rose two percent in the

month ended March 15.
This increase was only partly
offset by a rise of two-thirds of

one per cent during the month in

farmers cost of production

living expenses.
The department said farmer's
actual return in mid-March aver

aged 82 per cent of parity, com

pared with 81 per cent in mid mid-February
February mid-February and 86 per cent in mid-

March, 1955. The mid February
level represented a slight gain o o-ver
ver o-ver the 80 per cent of mid-Janua

ry. :
' Parity is a legal formula for

measuring a farmers prosperity
against that of the rest of t h r
economy. When a farmer gef- 100

per cent of parity, he is said to
be getting a fair return 'for his
prodects.

S,3;tS!rnjr'. Jamgion in

,v, aim ma successor as
Mayor of Lockport, Joseph C.
Galloway.
Elected and appointed officials
of the Boys state were introduc introduced
ed introduced by Lt. Gov. Robert B. Hamil-

tun. ,. -y-:i.:
. Claude E. Campbell, the direc director
tor director of the Bovs stat nrnora m In

the Canal Zone, then expressed

w uie voiunieer staff of advisors

ana counsellors the American

region s appreciation for a Job
well done.

Guthrie F. rrnwe tt n t eA.

rti-i . W W VM

aiaies district Judge for the Ca-

nai zone, tnereafter presented

mj eacn oi me Boys staters a

truncate of Good Citizenship,
expressing his faith In the value
of the program. Jn educating

juuun in responsible citizenship.
The lieutenant governor of the
Canal Zone, Col. H. W. Schull,
presented to the Boys State Gov Governor
ernor Governor James Watson the Claude
E. Campbell Citizenshln Award.1

i special recognition of
standing leadershin he

strated during the course of the

The Claude E. Campbell Cltl-I Laoritem'emhprnf v(VP
zenshin Award ,t..hHh.Hi-1?6ont? ,m?mber of Parliament

bv the Panama rnl rnn- nmJ".VV the United States

Baird Declares US
'Indirecfly' Pdd

ri special recognition of the out- TA f.UI,,,-. n.J.
landing leadership he demon- 0 JsDOlnS IlCClS
trated durlnir the course of the: M .YruY "WMi

honor

contribution to the organization
Thf tate Program here.
The judicial gavel, symbolizing
his achievement and presented
each year to the winner of the
Award, was received hv nM.

nor Watson at this time.

George A. Black, jr., com commander
mander commander of the Panama canal
Zone Department of the Legion,
then presented to Campbell a,
certificate expressing the" Le Legion
gion Legion recarrt inr Vi( ,i. .T

fee turn with the Boys State' ac-

Entertainment by the boys,
mcluding an ungentle satire of
?ri?bean PlrI Staters, compleU
ed the evening.

partment of the American Le-

muuecuy iooiea ine Dill lor the
sabotage of an airliner carrying
Chinese Communist officials last
year. .- v-
John Baird said that the ''Amer ''Americans"
icans" ''Americans" indirectly paid a Chinese
Nationalist mechanic at Hong
King Airport $112,000 to sabotage
an Air India airliner carrying Bed
Chinese delegates to the interna international
tional international conference at Bandung, In-

uuucaia,, un ftpru u., I33. f Uteen
persons, including 11 Red Chinese

44 had an averairo i? inesouin tnma bea which

US Post-War Baby
Boom Still Roaring

WASHINGTON. March 31 -(UP)
The post war "baby
boom" is still on, the Census Bu Bureau
reau Bureau reported yesterday,
A siirvev In ri-ll losj nii.f

ed that women of" child-bearinji?318!. were kflled in the crash

age15 to

of 1.6 children. This was an ln-

and!Crease f about 12 ner cent over

wjc i. average in tsu.

ine bureau noted that the

and

Red China blamed on "U.

Nationalist secret agents."

Baird said the money acutally
was paid to' the mechanic, who

number of women In this aeefinceh;.s "turned to Formosa, by

bracket who were or had been!"'" -i "Vil VZ eV,scnce agen"
married rose less than one mll-j but.Jhat the intelligence agen agen-lion
lion agen-lion in the four-vear rierlnd. v ot money from the United

Thprpfnre It MticlrfJ fViot fVil OtatCS.

Australian Leaves
Horitnae Of Kids

SYDNEY, Australia, March 31

VIENNA. March 31 CUP)

Hungarian Communist leaders, (UP) Charles Dennison died to to-have
have to-have ordered farmers to work day at the age of 110. He left a
through? the Easter holidays to heritage of 72 grandchildren and

maice up, ior aeiays causet by 99 sreat-erandchildren. Of his nu-

the recent rold wave, Radio1 merous sons, the oldest is 84. The
Budapest said today. 'youngest is 19, by his fourth wife.

increase In the number of chll

dren was due to a Use in fertili-

7.-,:, '"!;, .
KpIIv's Prince Asks
US Official Attend
Monaco Weddinq
WASHINGTON. March 31 -(UP)
president Eisenhower
may send a personal representa representative
tive representative to Grace Kelly's wedding to
the Prince of Monaco Aoril 19,
the White House, said yesterday.
Press Secretarv Janres C Hag-

erty said a fnrmanhvitation fo

the United States to have' an of

I Submit, however." that since

the Formosan government is main maintained
tained maintained by the financial and mili

tary subsidies of the Americans

and could not exist without their

support,, I was quite justified i

what I said," Baird declared.

Rueful Bartender
Proves His Point
PARIS. March 31 (UP)A bar.
tender said today hig. alcoholic
rule of thumb for honesty turned
out to be only too accurate.
He tried tojirdertwo clients out
of his bar in the early morning
hours because they were "too sob-

ficial euest jit the weddinz has er to be honest." He was right.

been received. He said the mat- They hit him on the head and

ter Is under consideration. cleaned out his cash register.

L UX -TODAY CENTRA

Shows 1:00 3:05

0.40

4:39 6:44

i!

5:49 p.m.

AliliE CAXTER
noa; iiuoson
JULIE ADAMS

b:iiik, t-. -A : mmr iw m

wth CARL BENTON REID NATALIE WOOD

TECHNICOLOR

Shows 12:45

0.75
2:73

0.40

4:27 6:41 8:56 p.m.

UN FILM HY ESPECIAL.. UN CRAmA KRANDICCD! N

lirvr.mrr

vnri

En film d Y

. Warner Bros, 1

"uIHACLE 111 THE uAi.7

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