The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Pentagon Irked

, WASHINGTON, April 17 UP). The Army refused today
to confirm or deny a reported statement by Gen. Louis V.
Hig htower that Nike guided missiles will be installed in the
Panama Canal Zone.
An Army spokesman said the Nike information Is clas classified,
sified, classified, and indicated that he was not' pleased with state statements
ments statements Hightower allegedly made last Thursday at a Rotary,
Club meeting in Panama..
The Army spokesman said be understood Hithtower
pointed out that the Nike installations were part of a
world-wide 'program for U.S. defense and that he said It
would be reasonable to assume they may eventually be es established
tablished established in the, Canal Zone.
- The spokesman said there was no time table for the
program and that the Army considered all information on
the Nike confidential. ,'

Atmosphere Strained Between
Hammarskjold, Israeli Chiefs

JERUSALEM, (Israeli sec sec-tor),
tor), sec-tor), April 17 (UP) U.N. Secretary-general
Dag Hammarsk Hammarskjold
jold Hammarskjold met today with I s r a e I's
leaders in' search of peace. The
atmosphere was : somewhat
. strained. ; ,?'-.; .;
. Observers said Hammarskjold's
meeting with Israeli Prime Minis-
ter David Ben-Gurion and Foreign
Minister Moshe Sharett began on
a cool note for two reasons;
(1) Hammarskjold was reported
Siqued at Ben-Gurion for publish publish-lg
lg publish-lg a reply to one of. Hammarsk Hammarsk-josd's
josd's Hammarsk-josd's letters before Hammarsk Hammarskjold
jold Hammarskjold bad received the reply him himself;
self; himself; ,,
' it) Beo-Gurion's request that
i Hammarskjold intervene person personally
ally personally and demand that Egypt per permit,
mit, permit, Israeli ships to use the Suez
Canal'- v, i. s
The U.N. official was said to
' feel the -Egyptian blockade was
. outside the instructions given
him by the Security Council for
this peace mission. ,
Hammarskiold would not com-'
ment today oa his marathon tour
of the raw-nerved Middle v, East
and explained. "I seldom so e a k
I r r'"'-"''';i

0 t .1,4 bitwulittll ,''"'
fu-xibie."' -' ""' :i v ;
Hammarskjold flew to Lydda m
his specially-marked DC-3 from
Beirut and proceeded immediate immediately
ly immediately to Jerusalem for his, talks.,
" He expects to visit Damascus
and Amman later and may return
to Cairo for more talks with E E-gyptian
gyptian E-gyptian officials. .. ;
t Informed sources said Ben-Gurion
was interested in far more
than mere border settlement
with Egypt and would ask the
ecretary-general to 'Intervene
personally with Egypt in an ef effort
fort effort to open the Sues Canal to
Israeli shipping. hv.';W";'
' Efypt closed' the canal to Is Israeli
raeli Israeli shipping in 194 and has de de-,
, de-, fied a 1951 Security Council reso-
lution asking it to open up the
Canal and remove the restrictions.

Acid-C':rn:d RI:ssl; RI:ssl;-7crs:n$;
7crs:n$; RI:ssl;-7crs:n$; 0!ccr.3 :
NEW YORK, April 17 (UP)
Grave fears were expressed yes yes-Vterday
Vterday yes-Vterday over the condition of labor
columnist Victor Biesel's acid acid-burned
burned acid-burned eyes. ,
The crusading writer, burned
when an assailant threw sulphuric
acid in his face, was pronounced
-' in "cridcal condition" despite ear earlier
lier earlier hopes that his sight might be
at least partially restored.
'In view of serious complica complications,
tions, complications, 4he outcome concerning
1 his sight is highly uncertain,"
a hospital statement said.
. .' "'
Diesel has heen under" around-
' the-clock guard and constant me medical
dical medical treatment at St. Clare's Hos Hospital
pital Hospital since he was burned shortly
after 3 a.m. April 5 just after
leavine a Times Square rest a u
? rant. He had appeared that night
on a radio broadcast on which he
. attacked labor racketeers.
Police disclosed yesterday Rie Rie-ael
ael Rie-ael had been trailed for some
time before the night he was at attacked.
tacked. attacked. They were reported to
have picked, up some clues as to
the identity of the men wno : naa
.; been- followini Riesel. columnist
for the New York Daily Mirror
and nearly 200 other newspapers.
, The hospital bulletin said Riesel
wis suffer in? nain for the second
.consecutive day and attributed it
to-the "frequency and length :
examination, and treatment."
Red China, Egypt
Seal Trade Accord
' CAIRO, April 17 (UP) Egypt
ana l-ommumsl China announced
today they have concluded a trade
agreement. calling for. excange of
9ii.2uo.wv worth of goods,
.Under the accord". Red China

writ, send indurria! and agricul-1 Sarhse International Corpora Corpora-Mr!
Mr! Corpora-Mr! machinery to Egypt.' Theftion, and L. R. Sommcr, with
) Efivptiar.s will export cotton fiber! bids ranging tip to a top of $28, $28,-to
to $28,-to the feiping Communist regime.' 401. i

At Hightover

Ben-Gurion, has termed this in act
of .Egyptian hostility. ...
Israel meanwhile paraded its
British and French jets and heavy
artillery in a demonstration of it's
military progress since its birth
in war eight years ago.
Mustang propellor-driven fight fighters
ers fighters of World War II vintage led
Hie fly past at Haifa and were
followed by British-built Meteor
jets and r'rench build Ouragan
The 12' new French Myslere
jets reported to have been deliv delivered
ered delivered to Israel were not seen.
Ccnlrecli Av;:rd:d
For Purchase 01 8 ;
Old Zens Dui!;s
High bids totaling $5,186 for the
purchase and demolition of eight
old buildings in the Canal Zone and
for a gravel trestle at Mount Hope,
were entered by Chain Singh, and
John V. Carter and John V, Car
ter, Jr. Bids were rr--! (yester-
$3,2!)8 for the purchase of t hlit oui
buildings;,The Carters msde' f
high offer of $1,888 for the purchase
of the gravel tresue
Other contractors entering bids
were Deposito Lalli, and A. L. Liv
ineston. of Cristobal-
The. buildings .being offered for
sale include the, former Commis Commissary
sary Commissary retail store building at Pedro
Miguel; an official quarters Dunn Dunning
ing Dunning located at Balboa Heights;han
old quarters building on Hospital
Road in Corozal; a quarters build building
ing building in La Boca; and three obsolete
buildings, located in naiooa, Ancan,
and Santa Crux. i.
brcfl-dpdslng Cap
Acsi Ccco S:!i
Dccfor Dismissed
. A move for dismissal of a draft draft-dodging
dodging draft-dodging charge against Dr. Jai Jaime
me Jaime L. Barraza; a Coco Solo Hos Hos-oital
oital Hos-oital eye specialist was granted
todav in the enstooan Magis Magistrate's
trate's Magistrate's Court, and bail of $3000
was returned.
The complaint -a g a 1 n a t the
young doctor, who left recently
for Puerto Rico ior induction in into
to into the Army there, was dismis dismissed.
sed. dismissed. .'"- i-,'--'.:' t
The case developed after the
doctor received a notice to" re-,
port for induction in, Puerto Ri
ca while serving an internship
at Gorgas Hospital. (.
Since then he was Indicted by
a Puerto Rlcan grand Jury for
falling to answer the summons.
Barraza claimed he wrote the
draft board but never received
a reply.
His wife, also a doctor on the
Coco Solo hospital staff Is still
residing on the Atlantic side.

Sommer's'$ 381,512.50 Apparent Low Bid
On Converting Equipment To 60 Cycles

An offer of $381,512.50 by X. R..:
Sommer, local contractor, was,
the apparent low of fiv bids re
ceived for the conversion of elec electrical
trical electrical equipment in the central
area of the Canal Zone. one of
the major phases of the Panama
Canal Company's power conver conversion
sion conversion project.
Bids for this work and for the
installation of an emergency
feeder line to Coco Solo Hospi Hospital,
tal, Hospital, also a part of the cower con
version program, were opened
yesterday at Balboa Heights.
Apparent low bidder for the
12.000-volt feeder line to Coco
Solo Hospital wai BUdon, Inc.,
of curundu, with an offer of
Tnree otner contractors en entered
tered entered offers for this ioh They
were W. A. RoeersJ of Balboa.

If i I

Canal Traffic
Continues At
Record Level
' Ocean-ffnlnff nmmi!i1 traffic
through the Panama Canal conti continued
nued continued at a high level during the
month of March with 712 transits,
the second highest number for one
month in the history of the water waterway,
way, waterway, Last month's figures on corn-
thX'l" ,!!xcfe?de-t T1?
year. There have been three months
this fiscal year when traffic ex exceeded
ceeded exceeded the 700 mark, a total of 709
transits by ocean-going ships be
ing reported last uciooer.
In addition to the commercial
traffic last month, there werr'32
transits by large U.S. Government
vessels,, making a total of 744 tran
sits in March by ocean-going ships.
: Tolls on shipping for March a a-mounted
mounted a-mounted to $3,271,386. of which
$198,079 was in tolls credits for the
Government shipping.
' Both traffic and tolls for' this
fiscal year are running well ahead
of the previous fiscal year figures
Commercial transits in the first
three quarters of this fiscal year
were 6,140. as compared with 5.
961 in the comparable period of the
previous year, Tolls this year a
mount to nearly $1,900,000 more
than the preceding fiscal year.
More than 400 prospective buy buyers
ers buyers jammed Building No. 42 of
the General Storehouse in Balboa
Saturday and paid approximately
9e,uw ior a misceuaneous couec couec-tion
tion couec-tion of furniture, canned goods.
surplus tires, and paint, which was
auctioned off to the highest bid
der by the Panama Canal Company-
...A,, .'
.The bidding began at 9 a.m., with
storehouse auctioneer Richard W.
Chesson wielding the gavel, and
continued at a brisk pace through
out the day. By 1:30 p.m., every everything,
thing, everything, with the exception of a few
surplus tires, had been sold.
Prospective customers displayed
the greatest Interest m the collec collection
tion collection of surplus furniture, which
was divided into separate lots to
facilitate sale. Hundreds of oth
er itemsi including a road grader,
40 cartons of electric meters, 453
cases of pear nectar and five eas
es of chalk, were sold during 'the
day, ; v. .' 1
The Storehouse Division has an
nounced another auction to be held
May 26 in the Cristobal Storehouse
building. Items to be sold then will
include furniture, hospital equip
ment, and a shipment, of house
hold furnishings and 'clothing.
The articles may be inspected
during regular storehouse hours on
the three days prior vto the sale.
9:21 a.m. , ; 3:12 a.m.
9:49 p.m. w '1:41 p.m.
Five bids were received for the
central area conversion worx,
In addition to Sommers, offers
were received from Electric Serv Service
ice Service Company, of Balboa; Sachse
International Corporation, of
Lak Charles. La Almond Elec
tric Co., Inc., of Dallas, Texas:
and Electrical Contractors Asso
ciates, Inc., of Altoona, Pa., with
the bids ranging from second
low to high in the order listed.
And the highest plfer being
Both low bids for the two nroi-
ects wer within the fair and
reasonable cost estimate pre
pared bv the Panama Canal co.
.The central area conversion
program provides for the conver
sion -of domestic, commercial.
and industrial equipment In
Gambna, Paraiso, and Summit,
with the exception of a few large
Government installations. (.. th. In.
eluded approximately 450 items

TV Test Patterns
Schecfcls Due
in Day Or Two'
. The Army said today that
they expected to know within
"a day or two" when their
regular test patterns will be
telecast '. en Isthmian TV
screens. i
Earlier an Army spokesman
announced that these test
programs would be shown
some time in the "middle of
Alt the present time, they
are continuing their check of
TV transmission by ase of
card which is flashed on tho
screen from time to time.
Judp Sels April 25
For Deciding. GIrs -Vm
Forllew Trial
The v case of i a convicted
drunken driver who at first paid
his $100 fine and then appealed
the conviction, was continued
today in Balboa Magistrate's
Court until April 25 for disposi disposition,
tion, disposition, by agreement of all parties
It involves a Ft Amador sol
dler, Sgt. Samuel E. Harris, who
on March 14 was found guilty
of drunken driving on Gaillard
Hlchway. -
He paid his fine, but within
the five-day period allowed,' re
quested the fine be returned so
that ha could appeal the, con
In U. S. District Court lat
week Judtre Guthrie r. Crowe
re.1""t1 i'"-1,' aT-i-.-nl, pnl r
mi; I i V t t
lower court,.
" At that time, the deicuu .'it's
attorney, Woodrow 'de Castro,
moved for a new trial on the
ground that the defendant was
not familiar with the procedure
and of the fact that certain
evidence In his favor could have
been nresented.
He claimed Harris was also
unaware of the fact that once
hs fine was paid his appeal
from the finding of guilty would
not be heard on appeal by the
U. S. District Court.
Harris is attached to Hq.v7440
Army Unit at Ft. Amador.
To RctosD Aid ;
D::!h Ikrch Prcia-
17 (UP). A Marine Corps
spokesman : said a court of in
quiry will not complete its in investigation,
vestigation, investigation, of a nieht march
that cost six lives until after to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow "at the earliest"
The court held today Its
eighth consecutive day of hear?
ines into the auegecuy junau-
thorized march ordered by
8Sgt. Matthew C. McKeon, 31,
6f Worcester, Mass., more than
a week ago. : r
Six of the recruits on the
march were drowned In a tidal
Cant. Ralph C. wooa, puduc
information officer, said-there
was ?'absolutely -nothing" to re
lease about the hearings. Find Findings
ings Findings will be announced later In
Washington, he aaid. -H-. '
McKeon. whose platoon r of
trainees made the march,; has
been since confined to a brig
except for his mandatory pra
sence at. the hearings.,
with several thousand pieces of
individual equipment to be con
verted for 60-cycie use.
Some of the areas for conver conversion
sion conversion are to be made available to
the contractor next pctooer.
Anion the various items of
domestic equipment to be eon eon-verted
verted eon-verted and the unit price enter
ed by the Sommers firm were: -i
Sealed unit refrizerators. $112
open unit refrigerators, $41; desk
tans. $17.50: clocks, J6; wringer
type washing machines, $50; au
tomatic washing machines, $u;
and record players, ia. .,? ;r
CoL Hugh M. Arnold. Engineer
ing and Construction Director,
who opened the bids as Contract Contract-in
in Contract-in nfficr fnt thm fnnal r.nm-
pany, announced that contracts
for the two power conversion
nrniart trill , fteri
. n. t KM. ho." t,rt


.!':? :

MEMORIAL TO KARL MARX has Just been unveiled in Lon Lon-don's
don's Lon-don's Highgate Cemetery, Will Krush and Bulgy stop to, take

a look?

Bnfon'-in-Sfreef Comes Up Wiih..

i ii.
For Krush
LONDON, April 17 (NEA) Few
Britons expect Nikita Khrushchev
and Marshal Bulganin to become
good democrats as the result of
their eight-day visit to Britain.
But the majority feel the Terri Terrible
ble Terrible Twins from the Kremlin should
see as much of democratic free freedom
dom freedom as possible Muring their short
stay here;; ,. .,-'.. x ;'r:-
A State banquef ptven hy the
Queen In honor of the Stylet
leader Is unavoidable, but eth ether
er ether stuffed shirt events should
be tinctlled, Int he opinion' of
mail Brltsnt. '-'V
Let "Krush and Bulgy," M the
London cockneys call them,; mix
with the crowd. '
Let. them talk to worVars and
get their opinion of the oviet re-
Let mem tane soundings oi xne
British attitude towards a future
war. : .':.' : s
The Sev at leaders, alte, ahouM
be given, an opportunity to learn
something about ariusn msiory
and institutions, most people -feel,
remembering the "Hate Britain"
lies which they spread on their re recent
cent recent tour of Asia., .
In preparation for their visit visit-Krunh
Krunh visit-Krunh and BuIbv. no doubt, have
been boning up on Charles Hick-
ens.; '-":". -j,f .-'-;?'..''
Thev will arrive nere expecung
to see the gin lanes, debtors pris
ons, work houses and sweat shops
of 19th Century England.
They should By an means om
shewrt the remaininr eye-tort
of Industrialism th lum of
Manchester, for example, but
I at them the naw hout-
ln attatas for warkinf ela
famllias. sponsored by -lit
eevernment end carried out
by the Terles.'';,''
Thi. ii hnw a maioritv of Brit
ons feel about the coming visit.
Here are otner sugnesuon
which find popular support.
Speakers Corner m yoe rar
is as gooa a piaco j
Krush and Bulgy to learn about
free speech.-"': ,i: -! ,;'
Here they will find soapbox orat orators
ors orators advocating eveything front a
return to the gold standard to the
violent overthrow of the present
British- government, : 1
And there are na hmi; p'" p'"-ugliat
ugliat p'"-ugliat in plain-clothe taking
notes. The handful ef bobbia i
are there to prafaet th speak speak-ert,
ert, speak-ert, not ta molest them.
Khrushchev who recently told
the Burmese that ngianu
not exist as a country oeiore wu wu-li.m
li.m wu-li.m ih fnnaupror in 1 0 8 B,
might be mteresiea m vuuun uio
Dnmttfl nuns OI LiUUUUU. VI wu-
iniimJ' a it was then called.
w will flna mai neariy t.uw
vears azo the Romans bad quite
a flourishing civilization with tem-
pies, amphitheatres,
ven central
- H will find ether
l lAlkl'l OlOTlOUS tllT Ifl
i Westminster Abbey, and may be

And Bulgy
surprised to learn that Beatrice
and Sidney Wtbb, th pioneers
of British Socialism, lie burial
thtre alongside England's great
peats and statesman.
Khrushchev, the son of a Ukrai
nian miner, will want to visit one
of Britain s nationalized e o a i
mines (he already has an invita
tion from the 3,450 miners of the
Hatfield colliery in Yorkshire).
Here he will see what Britain'
postwar governments, both Social-,
ist and Tory, have done to im
prove the miner's lot: the model
housing, accident and sickness
benefits, labor-saving machinery,
pithead baths; canteens, holiday
and recreation, centers.
H should also stop off at Run Run-nymede,
nymede, Run-nymede, where the Magna Carta
was-signed -in 1215.
The Magna Carta or "Great
Charter," guaranteed Britons their
fundamental freedoms.
The eriginal document may be
scan )n the British Museum,
Where thoso grave diggers of
fradomr Karti Marx- ond
Lanin, ooeo spent most-of their
waking hours in study."
A visit (to the Karl Marx grave
in London's Highgate cemetery is,
of course, a "must" on the Soviet
leaders' itinerary. ? u -4
Here in a bronze bust .five
times bieeer than life is the bulg
ing brow of the man whose proud
boast was that be had given the
world a case of boils. '.';""
Khrushchev, in recent speeches
in India and Burma, has blamed
Britain and, ber allies for starting
World War II. ''"
"The Western powers "fed the
Nazi Blood-hound", for its attack
on Russia, he has said.
So. as a final gesture, it might
be appropriate to take Krush and
Bulgy to see the British Aiercnant
Marine Memorial. ;
Here they will find an imposing
monument dedicated to the 2,669
men who lost their lives on con convoy
voy convoy duty to Murmansk while car carrying
rying carrying vital supplies to Russia
with which to beat off the Hitler
invader. .,,
Harrison Away
Ti!l Kid-May r
Lt oen. W, K. Harrison, Jr.,
Commander in Chief, Caribbean
Command, will remain In the
United States until v approxim approximately
ately approximately mid-May, according to a
statement released by Head Headquarters,
quarters, Headquarters, Caribbean Command.
presently at waner iteea nos nos-pltal
pltal nos-pltal for treatment of a minor
ailment, Harrison plans to take
a brief leave in the States on
being released from the hospital
the latter part of tho month,
During Harrison's absence,
Rear Adm! O. B. H. Hall, com commander,
mander, commander, Caribbean Sea Frontier,
Is serving as Commander in
Chief, Caribbean in addition to
his usual duties at his San
Juan, Puerto Rico Headquarters.

British Cops Comb



&I(8zB Approach

? LONDON, AprH 17 W) Visitin'a Soviet Dolice

have asked Britain to issue "shoot to kill" orders in event

of any threat to Nikita S. Khrushchev and Nikolai Bulga Bulga-nin
nin Bulga-nin on their visit here, it was reported today. .::

: I here was no confirmation or denial ot the request
from official sources but a sudden wave of anti-Russian

incidents made the report seem likely. ;

r. British police traditionally

ry pistols on certain assignments. ;

British police combed lists

fanatics today in a grim effort to nip any assassination.

attempts against the Russian

They arrive by ship tomorrow. ."

Scotland Yard received assuran
ces fron leaders of 250,000 Iron Cur
tain refugees in Britain there would
be no violence. ;
. But it is the small percentage
of extreme fanatics.- that hat
made both Britain and Russian
official clamp, on th tightast tightast-curity
curity tightast-curity regulations in tha is-
lnH'f J-;..,rv.
dii i tii 1 1 ii a ou a i e So
viet J? news a ncy o;..ces in
Fleet Street and the paint spat
tering of the new Karl Marx mo
nument in Highgate cemetery Sun
day nignt. )
They still had no clue to the i i-dentity
dentity i-dentity of anonymous callers who
said "acts of hate" are starting
against the Soviet leaders.
Russian ambassador Jacob Ma.
lik called on -'the foreign office to
discuss the Tass incident yester
day, Moscow radio also denounced
. As tha Russian leaders ware
sighted steaming around D a n n-mark
mark n-mark In their cruiser, Ordihonl Ordihonl-kidze,
kidze, Ordihonl-kidze, Scotland Yard tat its final
security briefing for today...;
. While Soviet security chief Maj.
Gen. Nikolai Zaharov : conferred
with British security heads on
tightening precautions, a squad of
Scotland Yard piainciotnesmen cor
doned off an entire block surround
ing the Clandge s Hotel.
The Soviet leaders will stay at
the hotel during the London part
of their visit. ?, :
The detectives visited every a a-nartment
nartment a-nartment and office in the neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood and listed names of hun
dreds of occupants and employes.
Every window overlooking the
French Study Means
To Finance Algeria
'Gel ToughT Policy
PARIS, April 17 (UP) P a r-
liaraent returns from a long Eas Easter
ter Easter vacation today to consider
means f finding nearly $1 billion
to finance- Premier GuyMoUet's
hew "get tough" policy in Alge
ria. -: '.
The National Assembly 1 a 1 s o
must find ways to fit an expen expensive
sive expensive increase in old-age, benefits
into the national budect.
It appears certain the solution
will be to increase taxes a move
likely to arouse strong opposition
from, leitwtng radical l ea d e r
Pierre Mendes-France is well as
from the extreme rightist follow follower
er follower of Pierre Poujade. S
Reports from Algiers indicated
tne i rencn army m the big "over
seas province," which has been on
the defensive during ; nearly 18
months of hit-ami -run guerrilla
war, is beginning to carry the
fight to the enemy.
More than 200 persons were kill
ed in Algeria over the weekend.
almost all of them in battles ini initiated
tiated initiated by the French: The method
is simple and engage them in
combat, while reinforcements race
ahead by helicopter to cut them
off. j :v;"o-;-
Guerrillas killed two French
soldiers and two native civilians
in typical raids, but all the major
clashes reported were begun by
the French." '"
Finance Minister Paul Ramadier
estimated yesterday that new mil military
itary military measures in Algeria will cost
France $743 million this year, o o-ver
ver o-ver and above the cost of econo-
mic aid projects planned by the i
government :

W i

are unarmed, but can car
of known anti-Communist
Communist Party chief and
, .
hotel, where' the Russian party
will occupy 50 rooms on the sec
ond floor,' was listed.
Each, room was searched minute minutely
ly minutely and janitors and caretakers
were' questioned about the identi identity
ty identity of absent tenants,
. Police also visited tho, roof
'overlooking Claridia't andl ei J-.
At Portsmouth, where the
cow chiefs are scheduled to ar-,
rive tomorrow aboard the Ordyhoni Ordyhoni-kidze,
kidze, Ordyhoni-kidze, the Rbyal Navy held a re re-hearsai
hearsai re-hearsai on plans for the welcome.
Police prepared to cordon off the
naval base. Only the official wel-'
coming party and a small, care carefully
fully carefully screened group of newsmen
and photographers will be permit
ted te witness the arrival.
The special train that will take
Bulganin and Khrushchev to Lon London
don London is scheduled to make the run
in two1 hours, compared to the one
and a half-hour time for regularly
scheduled, trains which make five
stops along the way., i
It was believed the train would
take a devious route for security
reasons.- '.Qv ''a ,;'p" j
Pisne-boinlj Hurdsr
Trial Jurors Being
Rapidly Selected
.WTMOTB "Anrlt liiTTPJ .Tha
selection of jurors in the murder
trial of John Gilbert Graham is
proceeding at -.a pace which
should allow tne state to oegm
its ease late this week against
the 'accused killer of 44 -persons
in an airliner bomb plot.
- Prosecution and defense attor attorneys
neys attorneys made surprisingly rapid
progress in Initial questioning of
prospective jurors yesterday. it
had been thought it would re require
quire require up to 10 days to name a
Jury, but Friday should find in
complete panel.--;.-
, Court-appointed defense at attorneys
torneys attorneys tentatively approved
three of the 48 prospective Jurors
questioned in -.. Denver-" district
court yesterday.
The prosecutloit,' headed by
district attorney Bert M. Keat-.;
ing, tentatively seated IS who1
stated they weren't squeamish,
in the matter of death for a mur.
derer. --.---;-,:--
Graham, 24, confessed to FBI -agents
on his arrest, Nov. 14,
that he made and planted a ay-
namite bomb in his mother't
luggage before she hoarded
United Air Lines DC-6B airplane
at Denver. : ;; ..t "'?: m: ',
He Is charged with the lnsuN-;
ance-murder of his mother; Mrs(
Dalsle King. 55, one of the 44 ."
persons killed when the "plane
exploded in flight and crashed
near Longmont, Colo., on Nov. L v
Governor Seybold
Returns From D.C.
Governor J. S. Seybold return,
ed to the Canal Zone this morning
from a two-week official business
trip to Washington, D.C.
During his stay in the States the
Governor appeared before the Ar.
propriations Committees of both
the House and Senate on appro appro-priations
priations appro-priations for the Panama Canal
Company and Canal Zone Govern.
ment. He also attended the quaiv
terly meeting of the Board, of DU
rectors of the Canal Company held
-'last week in Washington. 'J


1 ?
i' ,.
4 it



r.ic two




7. H STErt O. Box 194. "anaha. II a P.

349 Madison Ave Miw Vo. ti?i N. v.
iocai v mii
Month m t I.70 I SO
SIX MONTH. IN """ -L 0 IS eo


Ml 1 .' .
Tke Mad las b m itum tat raaian at Taa Paaima Amaricaa
tNri tra aacajvaa' fralttiilhr aae or haae'led ia waally coafioaatial

RIRMff. r-
I Vaa reatrikate latter eWt fee imaatieat H eWn't aRRMi lb
eat day Letters aia aaIUKi to Ika eraat received. a
2 Pause try ta kaaa tk MHtn Ktoitea ta aaa aaaa mm ft a.

. Meatiry at latter vmtti aj Data at emcresr aaaiMwaca.
J Tka aainaaaar anaaiai aa rataaaiifcllitv let itataaMjato at aaiataat
f I a l-lta f mm luiaii



iTM-lt n r C ft tAoe

straightforward answer to a straightforward question? -. s-
:His question: Do you support equality as such, or segrega segregation?
tion? segregation? Mr. C. C. S. D. went on to say .that be supposed I would
aay there Is no difference In the two. ;
My answer; I do not support equality as "such" or by any
other name because I do not believe in such rubbish. I do not
support Integration, because my moral conscience must be my
tafe and guide at til times. -.1,V r,
Now; are you surprised that I am not a deceitful two-faced
liar like so many of your past associates apparently have been?

I realize that a few oi our peopie oo jump worn siae to eme
' Irian effort to win a vote cr two front any minority group who

Happens to Dump meir guma. -pome vt
right now caught with a terrific squeeze In the middle. But do
-net allow yourself to be deceived into believing that all of -us
,ai stupid lust because a few have tried to bungle up the
My authority'for disputing social equality or equality In any
defcree Is first, the Bible from cover to cover. For reference you
might' start, with the very first book, Genesis. Beginning at
chapter you will see that old Noah found grace 1n the eyes
of the Lord and the Lord blessed him and his sons because he
. was a good and righteous man. V v, V. .V
Tbe Lord had many so-called chosen people which he plac placed:
ed: placed: before and above others, sue has Moses, Isaac, Jacob, Peter,
Jul and King Solomon, Just to mention a few. Solomon was
bed witoriches, honor and long life (1 Kings chap. 3). Now,
liupWUhese blessings werZ bestowed Just because these
naoDie were not auperior to others in any way?
i Now Mn C. C. a D, let's drop the Bible and get to the so-
. ?&1olw the only true way to' measure
mlZ SialTature isgby his moral and gg
"Let's Illustrate. Suppose you went to work and dedicatea
yXti-thi betterinent of &&&&,j&S
the great sciences and by giving yourself unselfishly to others
At Vst you aw a famous man indeed, You are welcomed and
honod throughout our country.- : Bli "; time
In contrast to this, let vs suppose that I spend au my time
waking 'up nim and chasing B-glr a every 'night, eventually
Kmythind a, well ulJ&J? g-gg-

ruirrmg my mma as weu as my -v- y ,r ...
Novu8uppose I. jumped up, nddemanded that all people are

qtial. We must have sociat equi-jr. a i -
Cf Stacf'it is dulte obviow that I do not 'iMeitoe mw
fc?eltalquairtles,t(v even neariy .StaSSj
menU. then the only, way I could accomplish this nJ

U the other foolish vt&-

,tt 1 Jnk of the- wdom and

Jt'- tt i.Aaar thiafanswer -ls not yet clear, then you -might
i Lh0W int Senators and Congressmen who recently
iim you hare as yet said nothing. Fare wen 1
...,".. ,41.;.''. Si .." v-fr : : f;,;


'Pull off maneuvets for to-day, v
Roll out an Army ship;
i Hold your breath while "Blabber-mouth
Takes another trip.
Immobilize our. fighting planes, . "...
' Brln oil nd gas galore:
For this old clown Is off again
To some far distant shore. ; ,
For twenty-thousand miles he goes,
To giv away our dough; fc
5 And keep us out of war, he says.
But this I'll have you know. ; V
It's by design and not by chance '.
He chooses a foreign shore.
It's the only place he hasn't stuck
His damned old iiose before.
Now look my friends, please listen here, 1 -
And you'll agree I'm right.'
When the Iron Curtain's ready
Russia's going to fight.
The strangest thoughts occur to me, ;
As homeward bound he comes.
1 wonder what the people think,
While Dulles beats his gums. ;
.. . j; Lord Helpus


, wili have 148
Big Car Roominess, Ride & Comfort!!
Let us tell you more about it
CIV A, S. A.

Don't sit and aft
for "Lady l ock" .
Go and meet her ...

It's a


effective setlittjr


nm-nA fnrttfarri ort1 rtViVA
1 c sr(i -anom
"mast" for

lahor News

The acid attack on Victor Risel
is the acid test for the AFL-CIO.
It puts the issue of cleaning the
ranlr nf lahnfr vttiarAiv nn lit th
national union chiefs who have
passed ue proper resolutions,
orated the right words and set up
they have to face up to taking
ine ngni acuon.
Slffnifiranilv mt Ipast nna Im
fWirtanf IaKav IosHai haa hrnVan
with an old, shopworn "tradition"
in labor circles that labor alone
can clean its house and you don't
run to the cops for help.
Thla traftiHnn.smachar ii Al -1
Hayes, president of the Interna-
uonai Association or nacninists
nl liaarf nt tha ATTnrt Rthlral
Practices Committee. In a public
-A.A a i j: a i tl it
staiemcni lmincuiatny iiier me
nntrnnum cc!lant nllhH int.
aIiiikIm aiAlil nf a tka aval a Pi a a I
wijiusv eavau uiiv iuc ca ws aivit
Havat atatad that "if thera ia any
one in ine taoor movemem wno
can help the police, it is ms re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility to come forward at
Simultaneously, scores of unions
rushed to swell the reward total
VfitK triala" AWA rinnatinna Mnra ara
coming in every day and the final
int a i mav Da imDresive enouna
to smoke out some information
that could lead to the anorehen-
lion of the attacker.
Most Important, however, nas
Kin ,tha racnffnitlnn bv uniona
anH iininn laariera from one and
of the country to the other that
the anacr stems irom some area
of labor racketeering and their in-
ioAnA that' it haa iwiaad a rhal-
lenge that the decent men pt labor
can no longer ignore.
The flood of messages to Riesel
from 1 unionists wm nave oeen
wasted if there is not an organized
effort to investigate the pockeU
t Mmmllrai and axnal those who
are unaea wnn ine unaerwona.
The: top officials of American
labor are aware of thesepockets.
Usnv nf thorn hava known about
mem for years. All of them speak
freely about tne croons ana suauy
characters in private conversa conversations
tions conversations Tt l nnthinu new to them.
They knew the score as far back
as 1940 when Joe ray, master
extortionist whose name is in the
kaaillinAA atfaln in rnnnM'tion with
the atubk on Riesel, slugged Da-
a i m il T A
via DubinsKy, neaa oi toe inter international
national international Ladies Garment Workers
TTninn fa trvintf tn ept an antl-
wu.u.a, av J -"O d
racketeering resolution passed at
the Ar L convention m new Or
leans. .. -
Tka run learn a little more. If
they need a fill-In at this stage,
from Lester Washburn, former
president of1 the old AFL .Auto
Workers Union, who resigned about
twojears ago 'because be was
nnr'---u cmg -,111. uia m uUt i- ..B
Ule moua UI ilia oigAuunuuu.
Thev can set more details from
Manhattan's District Attor Attorney,
ney, Attorney, Frank Hogan, who recently
convicted some peculiar laborites
hi New York for extortion..?,;
! They can get a complete run rundown
down rundown on the shady characters in
sections of the Teamsters Union
from a variety of sources, Includ Including
ing Including the New York City Anti-Crime
Committee, various congressional
committees and a host ol Federal
prosecutors in cities across the
nation. ,: -;v.v "-; -.
They can also secure uuorma uuorma-Uon
Uon uuorma-Uon from the Dept. of Justice
artnrttnniata and other crim
inals in the Painters Union, the
p actarari. the numoers. ue
Operating Engineers and many
more. - ..-
And, if we may immodestly sug sug-aef
aef sug-aef if thm pan aet some informa
tion inm viptnr RIpspI and his
.t.ff nrf at taa at a dozen Other
crusading newsmen who have fol
w is the time for the crusade
m) ih, isrutv apana pinaeiv.,.-
ty.t will win millinna of menas
f wiitmatA lahnr and render a
real service to thousands of com
munities- and millions oi aues aues-payers
payers aues-payers of the AFL-CIO.-h
UlKe WU1U, wira iiaa uu
Ina rtt an inaiirreption within hlS
rvnAp Wnrkara Union, hit
U WU AAMuapw" . aiTl
the nail on ine neaa uus wei.
Mike, in a letter to Risei, among
A,v. Klna aaid
'I fiillw asraa with VOUr first
public statement that the unions
at every level muai
active part in stamping out any
of rapVAtaarina and that the
Ethical Practices Committee of
the AFL-CIO must play a major
aI. AaiMla Kie Anrl
H,tA Atnrirftii labAr leaders
have looked the other way, side
stepped and apoiogizea. iney nave
gently slapped the wrists of Just
f.... nnlnna tha old AFL AutO
Workers and the Jewelry Workers.
.But on their top touncus s re
spected heads ot mignty interna
whlph hava subor
dinate groups that should never be
seated in tne oona uue waue umm
movement. -; ,
m Mma naa pnma lor acuuu.
WiU American labor accept tne
AllO MW --
challenge and translate tne proper
words into eiiecuva



vV3 J&&?Jt i

parting Interior Secy. Douglas Mc
Kay expects a dirty campaign
when he shakes the muck of
Washington from his feet and re
turns to Oregon. He will be
running for the job now held by
Democratic Sen. Wayne Morse.
"mere nave been a lot of per personal
sonal personal attacks oh McKay in Ore Oregon,"
gon," Oregon," McKay admits. "They've
convinced a lot of people I'm a
crook on this 'give-away' charge."
McKay stoutly maintains he
hasn't given away a thing. i"
He looks on-tae Oregon senato
rial race 1 this y ear a "a
showdown between private enter
prise and what leads to socialism.
They"! (the Democrats), 'deny that,
out iook at tne yecora, r---.
rBcsidPS," ne asks TBcrarpuy.
"What '.. .'.'syne Morse.. ever
aone'ior uiLbonj,;!, $x
Since Morse- is never, at a. loss
for 10,000 words, '.this gives a
rougn uea oc wnat to expect from
Oraffnn thiavaaf '-'.-.,t:i-,.-.-
- ; .
There is no doubt about Doug
uc&ays neart oeiongmg to Ore
gon. Three generations, of McKays
have lived there.
"Wayne Morse wasn't even born
there." he observes.
JucKay's greatest regret on leav
ing Washington is that he was not
able to see the Klamath' River
Sroject in Oregon completed. But
e lists .several things as the

Walter Wihchdl In

'Rex Harrison. "Mv Fair Lady"
star, who took over Tyrone Pow
er s rara Avenue teepee, also ap
propriated Ty's girL .Kim No-
vans inner circle report mat
she's finally .."decided not to
marry" poor Mr. Krim. Confirm
ing the Broadway tch-tchat about
tneir many "scenes . Rod
Steiger's idyll w:a Paramount
actress Elaine Aiken has reached
the stage where he hopes his es estranged
tranged estranged wife will be a good girl
and resim . Pat Ward, the
bride, and Delavan Smith, her
lawyer-groom, are depressed over
tne reaction of bis law firm. He
left to Join another on Park Place
. Igor Cassini has withdrawn
as co-parent of "Strip for Action."
Because, he says, of a difference
of opinion on "artistic matters."
Pod'n his lifted nose . .Stop the
pressesi ciasni ut. junsey, in san
Francisco interviewing chorus
girls, encountered one who hauled
off and belted him. '
"Strip For Action" producer H.
Hoyt and musical director Bus Pa
vis played an emotional scene in
Philly. Tempers exploded and Mr.
Hoyt allegedly started to choke
the batoneer, instead of the author
. .Mercury Kecoras is recording
the Rainier-Kelly blending and
will sell it for $3.98 a week later
. i .Geo. Abbott's ex-wifev(Mary
Sinclair is doing-the-town with
Barrister Ralph Fields. The item
is made public to make all her
other beaux insane. .This prob
ably explains why Betty Hutton
got so uppity with the teevee net
works. She is assured of 835,000
a year from Revere Camera stock,
a parting gift from an ex-groom
.Arthur O'ConnelL the "Picnic"
player (a bachelor all his life)
seems to be breathless at Major's
Cabin about Jo Wilder, lead of
"3 Penny opera."? j j
Broadwav & Hollywood Show
Bix Greats, who wondered why
Sir Laurence made that flicker
deal with Marilyn Monroe, may
find this the answer; He is guar guaranteed
anteed guaranteed $1,500,000 on a profit-sharing
deal plus salary. -Clifford
Odets' deal with Hecht-Lancaster
films will bring him only one mil million
lion million in the next 18 months. .Tee
vee dealers are. crocine aDout tne

Still Alive

' v-- :

eVs5 .A tt --U WW W

i em .. B' it r .

1 ,-vJ-

Fireworks Ahead

greatest accomplishments of his
three years as Secretary of Interior..--'
-v. ... ::
He is proudest of the Indian
education program. Nothing spec spectacular,
tacular, spectacular, he admits But it has
great human values.
"I'm an honorary Blackfoot," he
He is proud of the new
Operation 66 to. enlarge National
Park facilities in the next 10 years.
He is proud of the Alaska rail railroad
road railroad reorganization. It converted
this 525-mue government line from
a laser to ., a money-maker
$1,250,000 last" year, more this
year,':1 ; ,-' -1 1 -' f .-'.
Dept : of Interior aopropriations
were cut the first year of McKay's
administration.- But they have been
raised annually since then to a
budgeted 580 pillion' dollars for
1957. ifj. V ,, ;
U'Ajf WtAAirilak AritoW,. WA1iwA 1
aTaWOl. 1CVaJSaj- UUU m IVOllliV SVat
says McKay, ,- "but Interior is
rapidly becoming self-sustaining,"
"It's due to increased revenues
from Bureau of Land Management
umoer aaies ana tne amazing re
ceipts from tideiands leases." s-
McKay, "in terms of cold-blooded
He leaves Washington with the
all-time cabinet record of having
held only one Washington press
conference in his three-year ten
ure. He has been avauabie for
1958 models on the market They
sun nave over i million unsold
sets from '55. .Ex-Champ Jersey
Joe Walcott (a click in the picture,
"Harder They Fall") will angel a
restaurant chain. .What price Os Oscar?
car? Oscar? E. Borgnine got a puny $2, $2,-500
500 $2,-500 for his star-role in "Marty."
Since the Award he is asking
$150,000 per pic. The only falsles
in Gina's film- "Trapeze" are worn
by Burt Lancaster, .They are
wrapped around his ankle, to show
a swelling after a, fau.
D. Gimbel fhis wife It do tine
the Renotice) and exec Stewart
Cowley are trying to get Linda
("Strip For Action"). Harper to
make up her mind. .Diane Her Herbert,
bert, Herbert, the playwright's dehtr. who
thawt Lawrence Marks (Jack Paar
writer) was the one she's been
waiting for, is now sure he ain't
. .It's a many-splendored-thing
for Dean Hunter and Sarah Mar
shall of "Ponder Heart" . .Novel
ist Gene Fowler (Feeling fit again)
complains: "My memory is not
too good. I can't even remember
grudges" v .A leading actor in
a drama bit (torching for a Broad Broadway
way Broadway actress now in H'wood) caused
a scene at Downey's. Embraced
and kissed a brunette actress be before
fore before her startled husband, while
she calmly protested: "T h a t's
enough, You remaking me nerv nervous."
ous." nervous." ?:., '
Peggy Lee finally got maestro
Rugolo to take the hint. He is for forgetting
getting forgetting the starlet Doris Fulton.
(Goood Boy). .Skippy Colby, wid-'
ow of comic Donald' ; Richards
(killed in a motor crash), and com composer
poser composer Robert Merrill are a new
two. .Sandra Devlin, who doubles
between "Pipe Dream" and the
Cops, saves the spare moments
for George Wallace of "Dream"
, .Broadway wolves will appre appreciate
ciate appreciate the tip: Elaine Walsh, a danc
er in "Fanny." is the sister of
middleweight boxer Matt Walsh.
(Bye). .The Runyon Cancer Fund
again blows a big kiss to the
Fraternal Order of Eagles. Their
donations total $639,573.74. .New
Yorkers are reminded that the
coin they gave us (for tickets to
the Bravest & Finest benefit at
the Garden) several years ago
suu brings some comfort to wid widows
ows widows of firemen and police killed
pn duty.AsTreasurer of that, fund

r 'J- I. lL. II.

individual interviews and he has
held press conferences out of town.
He says he likes the give and take
oi necKiing. ., ..
McKay's one canital nresa con
ference was to announce the new
Republican administration electric
power policy. ... V:
"It wasn't my pollcy,H says
uoug. "it was ue s policy an announced
nounced announced in Seattle in 1952 but I
got blamed for it." McKay is, how
ever, au tor t n i s "partnership"
power oolicv. :-. ? ? s
He says he got blamed for the
decision to have Hell's Canyon
developed by Idaho Power Co. -be
cause he didn't testify against it
K;,t rhA flAi.ieitn ha ara n.
actually made by Federal Power
commission "a; New Deal
agency."-. ..-'.i
McKay, insists that the. Al
Sarena case, for .which he was also
criticized. Was; required by i the
1877 mining laws. "I. wanted the
law. changed in. 1953 to stop this
sale of timber on mining claims."
he says. "Congress 1 wouldn't g6
long' v.-' .:i
In this manner McKay builds up
his campaign. v
It was hlu wife, he says not Ike
who made the decision he should
go home and run for the Senate.
"l'A lib in an hnm anil fish
says McKay. "But once you get in
uus puoiic service Dimness, you
can t quit.
we signatured $3000 in checks to
six families of fire-fighters killed
last weex. ; -v
Hollywood's perennial bachelor
Hugh O'Brtan will probably sur
render to Margaret wniung.
Mirror movie-oracle Justin Gilbert
haa gone daffy again. This time
over f ran Baldwin, a dancing doll.
set for "New Faces" . .They say
movie actor Richard Greene and
ex-wife Pat Medina realized they
never stopped caring when they
met in Miami. .Latin Quarter
torso-flipper Yasmlna (an import
from Algiers) now has two mink
coats, a diamond ring and brace bracelet
let bracelet (and other doodads) from ad admirers.
mirers. admirers. She arrived here two
months ago with two dresses in a
second-hand valise . .Excerpt
from a letter to the prop, of Chas Chas-en'a
en'a Chas-en'a from a N.Y. medico-pal: "It
was terrible about Fred Allen. All
over in minutes. The autopsy re revealed
vealed revealed that he did not die from
coronary thrombosis" . .How
much mil any soap or cold cream
firm give the Runyon Fund for
the word "Benefacial"?,
Marilyn's leading man in "Bus
Stop". (Don Murray) and Hope
Lange (in the same film) are one
of the warmest romances Holly
wood nas seen off-stage in a long
time. The real refreshing thing. .
Their chums tell you the Arthur
lioew-joan umins romance is the
one that will stick. She even wears
his old sweaters. .Every con
tract player at 20th is listed on
the atudio's bulletin board, cora-
Slete with address and phone. Mar Mar-yn
yn Mar-yn is listed without numbers. .
CBS-TV Producer. Richard Bill
and Pat Archibald (a teevee beat
from Texas) will middle-aisle on
the 13th. Dorothy Dolan, whose
birth was noted here on- May 25th
1936, reports her betrothal. He is
Joseph Cardamone, a student at
Isn't Adlai going to make big
personal news soon? .' .Janet
Blair, rumor says, wilt inherit Nan
ette Fabray's role with S, Caesar
W a 1 1 n .11 I
month a tour of Israel (where they
adore him) because of the crisis
. .Gwen Verdon's understudy in
"Yankees" (Betty Carr) is leaden leaden-hearted.
hearted. leaden-hearted. Because after being prom-
(Contmned on Page it


"WASHINGTON Youn't want
read about them in the headlines,
but some of the hate groups so ac active
tive active in the 1952 campaign are al
ready maneuvering to snipe at Ei-
sennower, &eiauver and Steve
son. - ......
The reason you won't read about
them is because they hava adooted
the technique of latching on-to
aome oi ue splinter party groups
who want to get Iway.from the
American two-party system and
veer over to the French system
of myriad parties and myriad con confusion.
fusion. confusion. Fbr some reason or other, re-
urea aamirais and generals seem
to be the easiest nreV for these
splinter movements.. Perhaps its
oecause tney aon't understand pol-
itics. Some of them are also naive
lw n..f4lMM lk.M.AW. 1. .1. .'
t fruiting UiClIIBCfVCB Ul U1C Uftl-
uon oi opposing their own ex-mui-tary
man in the White House;
: One of these splinter move movements
ments movements is led by Clarence Manion.
ex-dean of the Notre Dame Law
School, whom Ike fired as chair chairman
man chairman of the Commission on Inter Inter-Governmental
Governmental Inter-Governmental Relations and who
has now organized "For America.'
Manion is no hatist but a lot of
natists are clinging to ms coat-
Allied with Manion is Gen. Rob
ert Wood of Sears, Roebuck, for
mer neaa ot "America i irst."
Manion,' Wood, et al are trying
to get enough independent slates
of presidential electors picked to
break the weight of the two major
parties and throw the final election
into, the House of Representatives.
there they hope anti-Eisenhower
Republicans and Dixiecrats could
swing the balance of power. :
Gen. George Stratemeyer, re retired,
tired, retired, is part of this movement.
Adm. John -.Crommelin, who was
eased out of the Navy during its
8-38 row with the Air Force, is
another malcontent. He is trying
to run against veteran Sen. Lister
Hill of Alabama.
Meanwhile, a new book. Cross
currents, by Ben Epstein and Ar
nold f orster, gives a penetrating
insight into the hate hangers-on
who have attached themselves to
ine splinter groups.
"The hate groups," '' diagnose
Epstein and Forster, "are welded
to one another by the anti-semi-
tism they ail exploit; latter-day
know-nothings who in their fear
of communism oppose civil liber liberties
ties liberties as a weakness in our ram ramparts;
parts; ramparts; extreme political reaction
aries who are unable or unwilling
to recognize the bigots among those
Joining their movement"'
as pan; oi me siop-iae move movement,
ment, movement, the hatist I pave started
smearing his brother Milton as a
danc-rnns "New-Dealer I Gerald L.
K. bin it !i even poiiits to the nam
ing of Ike,'s mountain retreat in
Mary'and, "Camp David," as sin sinister.
ister. sinister. References ire creeping out
regarding the alleged "Eisenhow "Eisenhower
er "Eisenhower Red Record." And Smith is
repeating what he did in '52 cit
ing the 1915 west Point Year Book
ana its Kiaatng reference to Eisen
hower as a "Swedish Jew" as
proof that. Eisenhower is Jewish
Mote a secret meeting neia
in Chicago's Conrad Hilton. Hotel
on January 27 to discuss ways of
atoDDina Ike included such notor
ious Pamphleteers as Merwin K.
Hart of New York, Myron Fagan
of Los Angeles, and West Hooker
of Larchmont N.Y. They agreed
en various tactics, botn open and
underground, aimed st the can
didates of the two major parties.
' A dollar-a-year man who has
done one of the best jobs of com combating
bating combating communism is Roy F. Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, Commerce Department of official
ficial official who bosses Uncle Sam's ex exhibits
hibits exhibits at international trade fairs,
The Boston industrialist has
traveled 100,000 miles to set up
shows of American products. Here
are some of his accomplishments:
' Forcing the Russians to back
out of fairs at Bangkok, Lyons,
Paris, Tokyo and Djakarta after
7 Works
II Goddess of
18 Indian weight
18 Visionaries
. Progress
' Administration
I French river
t Formerly
18 Italian city
It Horse's
11 Infarior
shacKie 17 Fell behind
20 Those opposedu European
21 Born
22 Rim
24 Bazaar
28 Horned ;
23 Challenges
24 Countenance
25 Eucbartstic
, .wine cups :
27 Place
32 Uva
34 Photographic
35 Revised
38 Worm v
37 Curves
39 Operates
40 Bewildered
41 VegeUbl
42 Make-up
45 Cooked
4$ Meddle.
51 Anger
82 Solar disk
53 Helen of
Troy's mother
84 Undivided
55 Misplaced
56 Soon
57 Boy's
nickname (
I Ago 1
3 Passage in the
1 brain

j f ". ", :"" "' ... ." Answer'to Today's PuiileT"
Animals 7"! NpvpS2
ACROSS ; $ Red flowers iL. I" ifc .' U-

the Communists learned of U.S.
plans for spectacular exhibits and
feared they couldn't compete.
. Ending the period enjoyed by
the Communists between 1950 add
1954 when they displayed goods at
133 fairs without any threat -of
U.S. competition v.
Concentrating this year en the
Far East, where the Red threat
is greatest, but where curiosity ;
about the U.S. way of life is wide widespread.
spread. widespread. ;
In addition to combating com com-munism
munism com-munism abroad, Williams also finds
time to combat juvenile delin delinquency
quency delinquency at home.
Though ha made only $10 a week

on his first job as an advertising
salesman for Vogue Magazine, he
hbeaan devotina hia lpisnra hour
(.. -i ...

to underprivileged kids, became
so absorbed in his hobby that he
has continued ever since., One kl4 ".
who benefited from Williams' sofU -beartedness
was Frank Elkins, son r
of Russian immigrants on the low lower
er lower east side and a member of
the. Tompkins Square Boys Club
of New York.
. Elkins was a fancy boxer. ''En-,
couraged by Williams, he worked
his way through N.Y.U., became
Babe Ruth's handball partner, fin finally
ally finally ended up as a sports writer
for the New York Times. Today'
Elkins is-Williams' public relations
chief at the Commerce Depart-
ment. They met in Washington, '.
after nbt seeing i each other for ;
30 years. . :
Note Williams will soon ask ;
Congress for a big boost in funds -over
his present $2,500,000 a year -for
trade fairs.4 The man he will.
have to convince is Rep. John
RooneyD.V N.Y.) chairman of
the House Appropriations subcom-
mittee who last year lashed the
Commerce Department merciless mercilessly
ly mercilessly for exhibiting brassieres at a
trade fair in Bangkok. .

Before Taxes. AFL

A tribe of wandering hunters and -fishermen
roamed over, upstate
New York some 5,500 years ago, -according
to a prominent arched-
ogist. f .- : ':
Dr. William A. Ritchie, stale
archeologist for New York, recent -ly
disclosed the -"Lake .Lamoka -people"
have been dated to, 3,500
B..C . ,
By measuring! the amount of ra- y
dioactive carbon contained in
toots, and weapons .left by the La-,
moka tribe, tha doctor explained,
scientists were able to determine (
the -exact age of, the implements; e
- c Dr. Ritchie, unearthed the sits
of the ,triba 25 years Hago nar
Lake Lamoke in Schuyler County.
' He said the people, were nomad-
khunters and fishermen who wan--
dered about the area in small
bands, never staying very long at
any one camp site, r v
. Dr. Ritchie said there is strong

evidence the Lamoka people were
"wiped out" by another tribe that
moved into the area.-
Tempo Teamwork
At Anniversary
' BOSTON (UPy A recording
commemorating the 75th anniver anniversary
sary anniversary season of the Boston Sym-;
phony Orchestra features the
group playing the same piece un-'
der the batons of three conductors.'
Three recordings ok Berlioz
"Hungarian March" made Over a
period of nearly half a century
wer edubbed together electronical electronically
ly electronically to sound as one continuous per performance.
formance. performance. -"! I
- Karl Muck, who became cbnduc-
torin 1906, starts the march. The
la te Serge Koussevitzky "takes
over" in the middle section and
Charles Munch,- the present direc-5
tor, concludes the piece.
26 Gaze fixedly 42 Iranian coin
27 Place ; 43 Atop
28 Paradise 44 Shosbonean,
29 Spreads to dry Indians 1
31 Rubber 46 Religious boo)
33 Fathers 47 Sea eagle
38 Tip 48 Act
40 Representative 50 Southern
41 Hymn of Joy atate (ab.)

i.: ii' 1 i iaii niui t, j. vi


I 12 13 1 U p Ik p I Id W IB 11
r" -" 3 -r
T T f : y
ar t f x S T T
r T" t """ v
. s T
r-" -j-----r""""
rr""""!""""" iv
3"""T" j- ;


PACK texts t-i
Reds Way Use Military Power

TtrSDAY, AfPIT, 1?.

Gan Nof O

. Priced to Compete with the
' Let us give you the details today
C I V A, S. A.




To Blackmail Free Countries

" )
1 i

J WASHINGTON, Aprif 17 (UP).r- Congressional
Democrats conceded privately today that they cannot
.....l .ranntli tft nvprr'iA President Eisenhower's

IIIMllfl CllUUyil Jlivniii y ; T
j veto of the farm bill. ; .; ;
'.They made a show of, lining up rotes for tomorrow s
1wmu(auii in li HftiKe ." -.'.V:' ".t'V, 1' 4c-'i'

tv But behind the scenes the problem they really were
Concentrating on was how to regain the offensive in the
(battle over farm legislation. ; ; r .

"i Hmh ir Hivereine views V 30B

Vng Democrats as to whethe.,
lieir next move should be;,
F To give Mr. Eisenhower exact exact-W
W exact-W what he had. asked in the way
jf Tiewvfarm legislation a

'hank nroerant and noining eue

i ciuh mnv nme Democrats ar

I J ha tha host WSV Of

strengthening their ( party's dec-tion-year
charge that theXJOP is
not doing enough to help the f arm-

-lio 'enact the soil bank, Jut

Include provisions rasing P'e
..mnnrif atwivc the minimum '82-

i n r Mitt of narity level at

,hih Mr Elsenhower set them

yesterday but keeping them under
the 9a per cent level provided In
. ,k will e4A;

the vetoed Democratic bill Advc-4 July 1.

ihi. Alan Mid Mr. Eisen.

mkU nnt risk vetoing It and

Democrats still would get credit

1 for boosting farm income.
V t nH the President a slight

I !y modified version of the bill he
1 vetoed, but pne which would be
t basically the same: Those favoring

1 1 this move sara woura hum v--,
Ueven in the face of another veto,
t f that Democrats were uncpmprom uncpmprom-R
R uncpmprom-R ising .on whaV they feel is. essen-

.itiai to tne larmers. v ... .

In a radio-television speech last
,? night aimed chiefly at 'farm iolks,
I t vs..iimiai- 'H i) he vetoed tne

JUL Wlw w I'll
original DemocraUc farm bul be be-cauV
cauV be-cauV i w?i.d bUL for the

country ... wu ... -.
Hte)d the nation he was wra.
log Congress t pass straight
1 soil bank bllK "a promptly as
passible" because "rhe farmers
f America have right to de demand
mand demand and expect that."

In a sternly-worded veto mes mes-.age
.age mes-.age yt the HouseteMr.

fcisennower announce u
i;(,.tinn itself .will take

"prompt and decisive" action to

aise pnce uppui u -----

tops an aaii7rPwutw

s perisname jarm cuiuwu'
tl. A.rtniiiur DDirtmtm es

timated the new admimstratloii

plan would pump anew
l:ih. iiaiian mare inte tne

farm economy, this .ar. Dwwj
crate said the vetoed bill would
have raised farm Income by ;l

..' J- art.

"". i- : . t j: 1l.M-

, r Vila I...- l' v

JUr. Eisenhower. as.ed Congress
t pass straight soil bank W
w "as promptly as possible.
A $1,200000,000 soU bank plan
' ptopVsed brMr.-Eisenhower was
in, the catch-all bill.
But Democratic leaders announc announced
ed announced that the House would .vote
Wednesday-on a motion to over over-Tide
Tide over-Tide veto. They appeared to
Sbavelmost nd chance,, however
Uf mustering

tr-. t November. Senate ue-

million dollars for e e r n

growers, 200 million dollars far
rice farmers, 1 and 10 .raiflion
dollars for dairy firmer. The
vetoed bill called for ft per cent
suoDorti en basic crops.

The administration will increase

the price support of manufactur manufacturing
ing manufacturing milk to $3.25 a hundred pounds
and butter fat to 58.6 cents a pound,
the same levels provided in the

farm "bill. -.

Thev- compare with previously

announced levels of $3.15. and 5.62

nts restiectivelv. ;,.

- .r . tn

The admuusuauon aiso w w i

strengthen- prices of perishable

farm commodities with Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture Department funds of more
than 400 million dollars starting

M id west Republicans Join

WASHINGTON. April IT (UP) Sen. Milton Youn rft.N.TJ. 1

Some Midwest Republicans joined a member jof the Senate AgricuP:

Democrats yesterday udenounc-iture Committee, said he is "ter-

lng President Eisenhowers veto nbly sorry" Mr. Eisenhower ve-

ot tne tarm Dui. iney cau it aitoed the bill.
serious economic Wow to farmers. : ;


Carte leaders count Pn to win them,ftr Senate De-;'d6B,John;'d6B,John-Kid
Kid;'d6B,John-Kid Mr. Eisenhower couldj

fur "Cpogress is nov guui
v Vnd Ply ?d at the crack

he bill Because .n
di?tory ',?He eited the provision
for Restoring rigid 90 per cen price
Supports1 and other jrWUjM!
Mid would increase "price-depres-
-mi throe-point administration
Veiram te immediate price
rinlf V farmers "suffering re-
I .rotary J. Benson said Ws
department already is werlcing

' Mr. Elsenhower said price sup supports
ports supports on wheat;vcort, cottoiv pee
Snd peanuts will be. raised to at
lestP242 per Tent of janty.
Farmers will be garanteed a na-
itional minimum average of
bushel for: wheat, $1.50 a bushel
ior ,cora and $4.50 r hundred

r Actually; in sweetening his veto
with higher supports, Mr. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower raised price props to i about
' at pen cent on wheat and 86J per
Hnlron corn- the two biggest

' field crops in the politically-import

ant Midwest wrm oeiu
The beosts will mean about 171
million dollars m additional m m-come
come m-come for wheat farmers! 'about

Mr. Eisenhower urged' Congress

to pass a separate sou bank bill

as soon as possible so the pro program
gram program can get started before farm farmers
ers farmers start fall. seeding of. next1

He said sucn a dui coma m

xed "in a very few days n tne

leadership in Congress will under-
fair tha task.";

, "This, combined program of ad administrative
ministrative administrative action and legislative
enactment will begin now to im improve
prove improve the income and welfare of

all our larm s tamuies, ; oo iu
in his veto message. ; ; ?n-:-i .; ',;
'H.r i a" rhallenfe for both

the leeUlative' and 'e x e u t i v e

branches ot me, leoerai govern government."
ment." government." 1 ;' "'.' 'V;"' vnl
Mr. Eisenhower vetoed the bill

thnrtlv after three uur eovernors

from the Midwest farm belt made

futile attempt- to persuaae mm

tn iim it.. Im Heoeh of Iowa. Fred

Hall Jot Kansas and Joe Foss.' of

South; Dakota presented;
auments at a. 45-minuto VY h i t

House conferences f s
But "Mr. Elsenhower"1 said he
was forced te veto the bill "with
intense disappointment and re regret"
gret" regret" because "It would do harm
te every agricultural region of,
the country and also te the Inter:
a Mia consumers." t

tHe sinaled out four "unaccept-.

able provisionsr- 90 per cent sun-

ports (dual parity tor wneai, cum,
cotton, and peanuts) mandatory

m-ii' mi! s:.!.!3 i f od t.

and two-price plans for wheat and

nee. ... i 1 1 t

"The effect of these provisions

would be to increase the amount
of government control and further

add. to our pnee-uepressum iui-

pluses," he said. .

Ccn!:mpl Citafioh ;
ACEbst fcmzn,
TV Dircckr So:


The Senate Judiciary Committee

voted today to seek contempt pro prosecution
secution prosecution against Herman Liveright

of. New Orleans, La. and Mrs. Ma Mary
ry Mary Knowles of Plymouth Pa. for

their "uieeai refusal", to answer

questions about Communist' activity.,:,,-
;.;vi.v,:, V
liveright, former, television pro

gram director for New Orleans
station WDSU, and. Mrs. Knowle?.
a librarian, both appeared before
the committee's Internal Security
subcommittee. Liveright appeared

last month and Mrs. Knowles last
September. '--l "Cr
Liveright contended the subconv

mittee nad no. ngnt to inquire mto

his political beuefs or associations.
He did not invoke the Fifth A A-mendment
mendment A-mendment against possible self-incrimination.
: :..

He refused among other things

to say whether he is now or ever
has been a Communist and wheth

er he was sent to the South on

a mission for the Communist par party.
ty. party. ...

Mrs. Knowles' likewise refused

to say whether she was a Com.

munist and challenged the sub subcommittee's
committee's subcommittee's jurisdiction to ques

tion ner on tnat suoject.

The contempt citations : sow
must- be approved by the full
Senate. They then will be sent to
the Justice Department for a final

decision on prosecution. -j, ;

and a political mistake.

Senate Democratic leader Lyn

don B. Johnson (Tex.) 'called the
veto "a crushing blow to the

hopes and legitimate desires of
American asriculture.H, -' i

Sen. Price Daniel (D-T e x.)
whe supported Mr. Eisenhower
in 1952, said ."It is one of great greatest
est greatest mistakes be hat made since
becominr President." f ...

' Johnson, who asserted that
"Consress is not. going to roll c-

ver and play dead at the crack of

a whip, said tne rresioent s ac action
tion action in raising basic support pric prices
es prices "is admitting they .were in er error
ror error all along." 'cv.
Republican leaders generally
praised the President's decision.
But some GOP congressmen from

the Midwest farm belt, complained
bitterly that the veto .would hurt

the Republican party , and tne
President politically. .' --.-'
Rep. Wint Smith (R-Kans.)
aid it means' "that about IS Re.
' publicaa congressmen from she
Midwest will be unseated by
Democrats in the "elections next
' Chairman Allen J. Ellender (D-
La.) of the Senate Agriculture

Committee, chief Senate architect

of the vetoed measure, predicted

the vetowould cost Mr. Eisenhow

er the White House next Movent'
ber. 'V'- .';'"': !v-': 1

He said he intends to cau Agri

culture Secretary Ezra Taft Ben Benson
son Benson to explain to his committee

'within the next' 48 hours" now

the support price on wheat can be

raised administratively to 82 per

cent oi parity.

, He saia "it win be tanm na

.farmers whose net income has

dropped 41 per cent in the past
five years.? :

' But House Republican Leader

Joseph W. Martin Jr. (Mas s.)

said the DemocraUc controlled
Congress should now enact the

soil bank- proposal without any
rigid supports. ; 1

'JIf we have the real interest1
of the farmer at heart, this will

oe done,: ne said.

'Every day of delay hurts the

farmer. It is high time to quit

playing politics with the farm
problem and give the farmers, the

legislation they need and want."

Senate Republican Leader Wil

Ham F. Knowland (Calif.) also de

fended the veto. He said "I do

not believe that anyone in the

countrv believes that the Prest

dent desires to keep farm income



Gen. Omar N. Bradley warned to today
day today that Russia may use her

growing military power to "black

mau" other tree nations into de

serting the United States.

- Brandley, former chairman of

the Joint Chiefs of Staff, said Ice

land s recent move to oust Amer American
ican American troops is "proof that R u s

sian propaganda is beginning to
have an effect" on the western

alliance. ... ..- .,

Bradlev and Gen. Walter Bedell

Smith, former undersecretary of
state, were the first' witnesses

called bv a Senate Armed Serv

ices subcommittee in a broad in investigation
vestigation investigation of how U. S. air power

stacks up with Russia s.
Chairman Stuart V Symington
(D-Me.) snd Sen. Henry Jack
'sen (O-Wash.), a subcommittee
member, both have charted
that the administration may be

letting the United States fall
behind because of budgetary
camideratiens. '..-s s -'

This eharse was echoed today

bv Trevor Gardner, former asslt-

ant Air For j orce secretary, in a

copyrighted interview in iioox

mazarine. He accused the admin

istration of hiding "disturbing

facts" from the public.

Gardner said the goal of 137
ah, wines by mid-1957 was "a

tragic ijlusion." He said it is "well
known by responsible Air Force
leaders that the 1958 and 19 57

budgets can only adequately sup

port aozo-wing ait r orce.T
Bradley and Smith, famed

World War II generals now serv-i

ug as private industry executives,1
stressed the need for strong air
power. ; , 1

. Smith, a close friend of Presi President
dent President Eisenhower, said it would
be "disastrous" te lose air su supremacy
premacy supremacy te Russia. Conceding
that he and "a great number of
ethers" underestimated. Soviet
technical capacity, he said Rus Russia
sia Russia has steadily been "closing
the gap" in this field.
, Bradley predicted that a new

war would "start with an attack
on the United States." This means
he said, that "There will be no
time to prepare afterwards."

He voiced concern over tne re

cent resolution passed by the Ice Icelandic
landic Icelandic Parliament calling for re

moval of U. S. forces. This would

mean the loss of a strategic base
for launching a retaliatory attack

on Russia as welt as intercepting

a soviet' attack, he said.

Sen. Herman Welker (R-Idaho)

suggested that. Russia may have
"blackmailed" Iceland by raising

the possibility of. a long-range mis
sile attack on the U.S. base there

Bradley replied that ) sue h
threats could be made to any
country in close range of Russia
although he did. not know if this
were the case In Iceland.

TSSfity co v e rbloom;






By Colbraith

ATHOL, Mass. (UP) .C.
Hill,. 80r who became a newspa newspaperman
perman newspaperman in 1896, figures he has
walked more than 30,000 miles
while' covering his beat for the
Athol Daily News. ;i

MARS Relisves

Of His Vorriss
' Pfc Charles Lapham, Head-

Quarters Battery, 65th AAA

Group, fori ciayion; is convm-
i ii i . ,anm ..11

cea oi uie vamc oi maivo v mm mm-tary
tary mm-tary 'Amateur Radio Stations).
recently,' Charlie received
word that his mother, had been
in the hospital Although by
that time she was convalescing

at home he was, understandably,

still worried about her. :

someone suggested tnat ne wy

to contact hi. New York home

through the MARS facilities at

Ft. Clayton.
Such a call Is ordinarily quite

difficult to make, dependent as
It la upon countless conditions of
weather and radio traffic affect

ing the reauired radlo-Dhone


That evenine. however. In a

short time, MARS operator SP-3
Bruce Brown was. able to con contact
tact contact a ham station In New York

State and arrange a radio-telephone
, conversation between
Charlie and his mother.
' The results were completely
satisfying Mrs. Lapham was
well on the road to recovery and

her son was relieved of anxiety.
So, through MARS, in a matter
of minutes, there was accom accomplished
plished accomplished what would have taken

a week by mail.
The MARS station at Ft. Clay Clayton
ton Clayton has been In use for some

time as a Special Services facil

ity provided by the Army for

the troops of the Command, and
it is manned by personnel of the

65th AAA group. ;

1. u Xh9 Ct:iY Ksn-Clc? r:i;!;! to
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.... , J tcaitMikaf Tourist fare
' ... Twice o wsek from Mexico City I

V.'!ndsor( Detroit and the Midwest v
Caawif rr fovarit Trawl Asat

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To Win SccjI Da

SPRINQFIELD,. W.f April -l

.vr) a pouo-cnppieo. ooy cour courageously
ageously courageously plodded 20 rugged miles

on crutches to qualify for the Ea

gle Scout badge, highest honor
in Scouting. ,
Joel Shaefer, 13, overcame the
last barrier between him and the
cherished award last night when
he hobbled into Springfield after
13 and one-Half hours on the Abra

ham Lincoln Trail from New Sa Salem
lem Salem Park to here.
- "I'mpratty find," Jaal tela, j
phoned his pa rants in Chicago.
. The boy, crippled by polio since
he was one year old, is improved
enough to walk without crutches
most of the time. But the rigors

of the 20-mile hike forced him to

use his crutches.
He was accompanied on the hike
by Scout Mister Phil MacHala.
Joel's triumph msde his mother,
Mrs. Harold G. Shaefer, "T to e
nrnfutost woman ill Chicago."

Mrs. Shaefer said she did n't

think her son could mske the hike.

"He's such a little thing." she

said. "But he had' his heart set

on it."-:
y r; ' i m
" RetkiessrfrSafe?,


Ohio State University sociology

professor is an adviser on a high high-iwav
iwav high-iwav accident study sponsored by

I the school and the state's depart depart-t
t depart-t ment of highway safety. His name

Tb Em Pcnlist "JTRATO-Jir
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Mli'T'l'1'' under abnormal condi-
:' A '"-'AnL uom. This construction' jT' '' f
' V&J ensumwmpletelywate.--yi; : J
I Jof I a.rM.,.i;r:aa...ii;M0.. m: V A.1 ' .5

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t; MOVADO W4TCHES are sold and serviced by leading
i Jewelers all over the world. In jVejo York it's Tiffany'
and in Panama it is Casa Fastlich.






is W. t. Jiecuess. i

nut Four,

TTTSDAY. AFF.rt 17, 1?!!


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Written for MEA Service




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iff. 55:
Opening lead 44 -;t

HOUSTON, 'Tex.. April 17 (UP)
It would take U. S. fliefs only
six nronths to photograph every
inch of tno Soviet Union with
earner powerful they can record
the "(Tuples" on a golf Jjall from
more than 6,000 feet. Attorney
General Herbert Brownell Jr. sajd
Brownell, speaking at a Houston
Bar Assn. Meeting, said "people
everywhere" are rallying in sup support
port support of President Eisenhower's
proposal for mutual aerial recon reconnaissance
naissance reconnaissance of the United States
and Russia. v
The President's plan, "a simple
one for avoiding the danger of a
surprise attack,' calls for the li linked
nked linked States and Russia 'to fur furnish
nish furnish each other with military; in information
formation information and allow unrestricted
aerial photographing, ha said.
"When the extraordinary capa capacity
city capacity of modern aerial reconnais reconnaissance
sance reconnaissance is recognired," Brownell
said, Vwe cannot but have, con
fidence in the President's plan.:
Brownell said it might take a
Inns time to win Saviat atcDt-

JSouth could count only eight surei anct of the plan but that tha
tricks at his three no-trump coneause is too important to- felax
tract in today's hand. The ninth in eilorts to push it through.
trtflr fIAtti has thai kiritt : nf fiasBi-f a I ' . .. r-

or setting up the clubs-without a

heart lead through his kine.

' r'or this reason declarer won the
furst trick in the dummy with

tue queen of spaces and immedi

WareV Winchell
(Continued from race 2)


afely returned alow club from thei tne leading way rote aunng
dummy. Gwen s month s yacatwn they

! ,Nw f ut yourself In East's place,
ftoifld you hop up with the queen
of clubs? This would cost a trick
if' your partner had three clubs
headed by the jack. Despite this
danger it would be correct to step
up with the queen of clubs, but it
would take a player with both skill
and courage to do so.

: When the hand was played. East

lacked one or both these qualities.
le played a low club at the second
trick, and the defense collapsed.

West was forced to win the sec

ond trick -with the ten of clubs.
If West then made a neutral lead,
declarer would win. take the ace
of clubs and give up a club. The
clubs would then be established,

. .. be$f thing -that's
-to canaries!-


hired Sheila Bond. 1 .Alex Guin

tiess is getting younger. The '54
edition of Who's Whc (in HVood)
lists him as 37. .The .'56 edition

lists him as 32. .Tune Pan Alley

is still gabbing about another brawl
in the Brill bldg. on the 6th floor.

The publisher and the composer of
No. 1 hit, "Rock n Boll Waltz,!'

slugged it-out. The writer's un

huhney stopped j a flying inkwell


But the one over at Reuben's

was a darling, .Some, critic oi ma

estro Les Elgart- flung a- pot of

lava and the pier 6 er was on.

Elgart bravely went after i him,
underestimating the other guy's
punch-power. ; .Johnny Carson and

Jill Corey rendezwoo at the
ben. .Richard Killmar has med

kos baffled. He's had the measles
3 times (catching it from his tots)
even though all the medical rules,
say it's a thing you get only-once
. .They say J. Gleason may take
action of the embarrassing inside
stuff in the Look series. .The
estranged Elsa Maxwell and,. the
Windsors sail for Yurrop "on the
same liner soon. Oughta be some

fun. w

'(ftiSE&zfi Tru2 Lif o Adventures


American freshswater

(or Plsmpkm Seeds

J OP F16HT1N6. .yXy'S

7 When ajcousep,;

... TWgV TRV T? 5i-r

if X





"Myemi'tonary talked, he'd ask
for French's VITA-RICH diet
. f Bird Seed and Biscuit to keep
j him healthy, Imflng t singl"
argeSiefling BIRD SEED
l. Also available at
rour local commissaries.

and South would be sure of "ten! ;
tricks.? . '. ,
-West made his best play by lead leading
ing leading a low heart at the third trick.
This wfiuld save the day if South
had the tuicon instead of the, king (

of hearts. M it turned. out; soutn
got a heart uick as a result of this
lead, and declarer then, wisely ran
his nine tricks to make sure of the
game contract. ; V
If East had stepped up with the
mieen of clubs at the second trick.

he would have led the queen of

hearts. This would defeat tne con-
tract..,..,. :
POTTER, Neb. (UP) The
children of screen star Alan- Ladd

own mineral interests in -a section

of Cheyenne -County land lour
milei north of here. Also appear

ing on the deed is the name of

Harry V- wosoy, nener Known as


i "You mean you called tne all the way back to tell ma
' 1 ,t i , H wae late?H f v

Faltering Philip i
.'hiJip's tit is tilled Ub broiset, ,
Well-woro ttepa and mp he
Repairs wool! iMTt hit home like neW-
A Classifieds, fatt the right eluef







i ,S TO TSE&m Ut,
Jbaww,Ts is mi coex I

just oswreo ai w Fmima vk mi a T3
imi iiuimre o- uuf mitu tui





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B(OpN, IVY-v.

Ht WANTtp-


Peering Into the Fast

m f. T. BAKUR



Take a Look!



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Shell Wait!



Home Front Strategy.





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TtEbDAY, 1PK1L 17, 195t


t i
octal ana

J?,, Staff? ;

U, m8 L mdJ.t, Ufl"
. : I

at thf INSTILLATION DINNER HELD to welcome th ne
JLT2.l? ?i,YhRfttu-dav ivenine at the Post NCO Club are,
VWniMvnhSumtUn Joan Flscus
Maxine Simmons, the new president.

Miss Bererly Grace Chan, dauthter.of Mr. Harry Y.'
Chan, Sr., et Balboa, C Z., became the bride of Mf- Charles
Joteph WlHiams, ,on f Mr. Mrs. Charle, F. WHUms, .1
Balboa, C. on Saturday, AprU 14th at 9:30 a.m. fatner
Michael J. Wye, C. M officiated wor.
r The brie, who Was fWen in marriage by her father, Jore
a treet lenrth dress of white Swisa organdy with fitted
lAtll wL riewes The round neckline was outlined
!S1r.ffieSSS daisie, and pearls. Her short yeil
II. hJu i ta atocT hr T headdress made out of two concentrio
k!rSI with pearls. The bride carried a
iwcJnt1 shaped bou,uet of white rosebuds and gjj-gj,
Miu Trit. Funr. of Panama City was the pnaea ningwi
.HHail T Shi wore a frock of light blue cotton Sateen
and "htpsters we U Wrd Kunkle and Wr. Richard
T-m!lr thf emmonj i reception was held at the Fern
' th fTio Guest House. Out-ol-town guests .who
Room of e ti -. n t nmriauez. Miss Ann Marie

"!!!d eie. MrtCoUta
Henrique, Mr. and Mrs-..m

Miss Roseanrf Stewart ?uS& Herman J. Hen Hen-nnr
nnr Hen-nnr A. Jones of Margarita, c. k.,ih. on

tlqnei, nephew oi w ';; -v- "u" ,erved as altar boys. -f
"A? Mrs,MWUliaK i WreYereen7. librarian, at the
! .itaSTSia Mr. WUllams is a locomotive;

. nrtneer with the Panama

"S""". -Hr th7pan,ma Railroad.

con, C. Z., to make their home
U..LL c'r,. Punt.

' u..h hn h beenias,

.riiina hr nlans to leave tor
Mrs. uj ui""'4 -
Cerro Punta on Wednesday. She
is registered at the Panama Ho Ho-tel.
tel. Ho-tel.
Vacationing In The
' United States ... ;
- Mr.' and Mrs. William Affletrin Affletrin-ger,
ger, Affletrin-ger, accompanied by their three
children left Saturday by the SS
"Ancon" to spend a three month
vacation in the United State s.
While there they will visit both
his and her parents.
Return To Panama
Mrs. Margaret Arias, Mrs. Y Y-'
' Y-' niu Burnett and Mrs. Bebel Pa-
redes accompanied by their chil-
dren. have all returned to Pana
mi after spending the summer
- months at their El Vail homes,
Mr, and Mrs. Richard Conover
of Los Rios announce the birtn
on Sunday, April 15 of a daughter.
The baby will be named Michelle
Mane. This is their first cnua.
The baby's maternal grandpar-

- enti are Mr. and Mrs. Humberto
" Leignadier of Colon, and paternal

.-tTandparents are Mr. ana Mrs.
Anthony Maggiori of Gatun.
Mrs. Conover is the former
Thelma Leignadier.
Delaney-Yarborough Nuptials
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Delaney of
Margarita announce the marriage
of their daughter Diane Evelyn to
Clovis Dean Yarborough. The wed
ding took place on April 14 at 6:30
p.m. in the First Methodist
Church. Texas City, Texas.
The newly-weds are at home at


fLw rt-0749 m 20741 U

if v Jib h


iawson, the Mie. Patricia.
" Bu- of u,,
New York, Mr.
f .x- .tile
G"ott .HourtQ;.T'
Returns Prom Costa Rice
vin Winston Daniel of El Can
grajo has returned from a three three-mnnth
mnnth three-mnnth 'vacation to San Jose, Cos
ta Rica accompanied by her sons
Winston and Lawrence, ana ner
mother Mrs. W. is. uroaa.
Cocktails At The
Luis Vallarinos
A cocktail party was given oy
Dr. and Mrs. Luis vatiarino at
their residence on Saturday night.
The party later attended the Pan
American Bay uaia uau ai me
Union Club.' '? ?
Luncheon And Cards
Mrs. Isabel Daniels was hostess
at a luncheon and card party re
cently at her home in Bella Vista
tor a group oi ner inenas.
Fort Kobbe Officers' Wives'
Club Luncheon '
' The regularly scheduled lunch
eon of the Ft. Kobbe Officers'
Wives' club will begin at 1:00 p.m
Thursday at the Ft Kobbe Offi
cers' Open Mess. Entertainment
for the meeting will consist of
bridge and canasta following the
luncheon; high score prizes will
be awarded.
Hostesses for the afternoon will
be: Mrs. John Harth, Mrs. Ray
mond Hubbard, Mrs. Charles
Fries and Mrs. Jack Coffman.
Reservations can be made with
Mrs. Eugene Tapscott, 84-5203
until Wednesday noon.
Series ef Monthly Ordnance -Luncheons
To Start
The first of a series of monthly
Ordnance luncheons was held at




pi: si
president of the Fori Kobbe
left to" right,, Mrs. Ethel Hyde,;
vice-president, Mrs. Simmons, and
the Fort Clayton : Officers' Club
r nnav.
Colonel Elmer w.' nniDDS, ura-
nance Officer, USARCARIB, ex-
nlained that tbe purpose of. uie
Catherines is to. Bet Ordnance civi
lian and military personnel from
all divisions and branches togetn
er in order to create a better un
derstandmg of overall Ordnance
operations and current problems
The luncheons are expected to
provide a closer unity and under
standing among Ordnance person
Guest speaker for the f 1 r s t
luncheon was Mr. James Carney,
Philco Corn. Field Engineer, who
spoke on the Department of De
fense s utuization ot v,onirci
Field Engineers. .
iPanamant C it
Among reu guests at the 1'a-
namonte Inn, Boquete, have been:
Miss Helen .Thompson,' Balboa-;
Miss' Valeria Phillips, Balboa; Mr.
Jose Barranco,, Panama; Mr.
Enrique Kochman,- Panama; Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Alberga, Santa
Clara; Mr. George Edwards, San-;
ta Clara; Mr. J. Marmel, Santa
Clara ; Mr, W a 1 1 e r Rutherford,
New York; Mr. F. Robinson, Pa Panama;.
nama;. Panama;. Mr.- Thomas A. Duncan,!
fanama; sir, nam oasieazoro,
Panama: Mr. B. F. Eibner, .'Co
lon; .Mr.. O. H. Wenborne, Pana
YMCA-USO flower Show
Last Night ,' r i
Over 1200 peopl viewed the
211 flower arrangements at the
Balboa YMCA-USO last night.
, Admiral and Mrs. Milton ,JE.
Miles were guests of honor and
cut the ribbon which opened the
show. This affair was the cul
mination of a series of eight les
sons in flower arrangement under
the leadership of Mrs. Pat Mor
gan, assisted by Mrs. Louise
Morris who was also in charge oi
the show.
The judges were Mrs. Jean
Kirch, Mrs. Hortensia Alfaro de
Aleman, and Captain John Leit
Prizes were presented bv Mrs,
Doris Little and Mrs. Jerie Mag-
nuson with Miss uorotny nay
ward and Miss Connie Bishop as
listing. Winners in Class I, Cut
Flowers: First. Airs. J. u. bastro;
Second, A. Giavelli; -Third, Roaa Roaa-rio
rio Roaa-rio Gonzales; honorable mention,
Feodora de Delia Celia and Nan
L. McKay.
Winners in Class If, Fruits and
VegeUbles; First, Mrs. J. G. Sas Sas-tro:
tro: Sas-tro: Second, Mrs. Madge Kleas-
ner, Third, Mrs. Roberta stnriey;
Honorable Mention. Rosa O. Chia-
ri, Margarita Undo; Nan L. Mc
Kay, Eyelyn Meyer,
Winners in Class HI, Dried and
Exotic: First, Dora A. de Ber Ber-man.
man. Ber-man. Second. Isabel Benedetti,
Third, Mrs. Roberta Shirley; hon honorable
orable honorable mention, Nan L. McKay,
Annie M. Heyman, Betty rrencn,
M.rtfsivt MarOfpll -i
Judge Guthrie Crowe, chairman
of the Committee of Management
of the YMCA introduced Admiral
Miles and presented him with a
certificate in recognition of his
B.P.O. Ilks 1414 to Hold
Spring Dance Friday
The first annual spring nance
will be held Friday evening, in
the Home of the BPO Elks 1414
located on La Boca Road, Balboa

I A i I Mi '4 j
h I 4 P v 1 Ik J I 1

last Saturday morning axe, left to right, "Mr. G erald Nesd, best manr Miss Telva Fung, the
bride's attendant; Mrs. Williams, the bride; Mr. Williams, the. groom, Mr. Harry Chan, the
bride's father, and Mrs. CharlesiF. Williams, the groom's mother.

American Society To Hold Barbecue
At El Panama Hotel Saturday Night

The American Society has an
nounced a barbecue to be held at
the El Panama Cabana It Tennis
Club next Saturday at 7 p.m.
t or tbo purpose of bringing to
gether the members and their
wives, this organization now un under
der under the leadership of President
Elton Todd, has decided to have
this very informal get-together.
It has been announced that .pros
pective members are aslo invited
and to all American citizens who
are newcomers to the area, and
are elegible for membership, they
will have an opportunity to meet
a large n u m b e r or Americans
working in the area. There will be
no invitations sent. ; i s
For the information of an. mem
bership in this Society is open to
any male citizen of the united
each 'tlc-fr lnctaiUn ta IhU,
Wlaaui ahwiii akmittcS la
Wfitlca Inn aat autiM la U i
the kaa amben lifted iUy ta "S- -ial
aae OUMnwlM,".a- 4liTn4
bj haad t lh Ificc Natlcaa l
; aMtiiBK eaaeot k accepl4 kjr 11 1- V
Americaa Legion Auxiliary r
To Meet
The regular meetme of the A
merican Legion Auxiliary, VCnit
No 3, will be held at thebom of
Mrs. U tonnell, 8180 JB Mars. U.
04' Wednesday, w
Cristobal Emblem Club
Meet Tonight ,
Tbe Cristobal Emblem Club will
hold its regular' Social' meeting
tonight at 7:30 p.m. at the Elks
Home. r
Nature Study Group 4 ife
To Meet .:, !7:-;-;''r:"
The Nature Study Group of (he
Canal Zone College Club will meet
at the home of Mrs. H. W. Schull
Jr., 151. Balboa Heights, Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, promptly at 3:30. The group
will proceded from there for t a
planned trip.
This will he the last meeting for
this group, all members are ask
ed to attend.
Women's Auxiliary -
To Meet
There will be a meeting of the
Woman's Auxiliary of the Church Churches
es Churches of St. Margaret and Our Sa Saviour1
viour1 Saviour1 at the Parish Hall of St.
Margaret s Church on Wednesday,
at 2:30 p.m.
Doric Lodge No. i. AJF. A.M.
Special Communicatioa
Doric Lodge No. 9, A A.M,
AIL masons, are invited to at
tion lor the conferring of the E. A
Degree, at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, at
the Masonic Hall in 7th Street
and Santa Isabel, New Cristobal.
Refreshment, after ceremony.
will have Special Communlca
The Lucho Azcarraga Trio will
be on hand to furnish music for
the dance. All Elks and their
guests are invited to attend.
An admission charge of $1 per
person will be charged. Tickets
are now on sale at the Elks Home
Balboa or from members of Lodge
1414. Music for dancing will begin
at 8:30 p.m. ;

Personality plus with a voice to match! ...
is our lovely singer.Tht Chiqulta Banana Girl"!
. with the latest hits in the
Bella Vista Room every night
3:30 A 11:30 p.m.
Minimum 1? I


See us TODAY

States, 21 years of age or over,

residing, engaged in business or
exercising a profession in the ter territory
ritory territory of the Society and not re receiving
ceiving receiving any salary from the Gov Government
ernment Government of the United States or
the Panama Canal Co.. with the
exceptions of reserve officers not
on active duty or retired members
oi uie uovemmeni services! wuitu
includes, retired .Panama Canal
Co. employes as well as members
of the American Diplomatic and
Consular Services. These last
named are definitely elegible for
membership in the Society.
A barbecue with all the fixings
Including draft beer will be avail available
able available for everyone. The swimming
pool will be open and those not in interested
terested interested in swimming may engage
in ping-pong or tennis., For those
wishing to play tennis, the. Com Committee
mittee Committee suggests they bring their
own rackets and tennis x b a 1 1
plus proper tennis attire, including
rubber-soled shoes.
Panama's famous Lucho Azca Azca-rraga
rraga Azca-rraga will furnish music for danc
Committee members win oe
on hand at the door and1 name
cards will be pinned on those pres present
ent present to aid in identification.
The Board of Directors of the
American Society is most anxious
to promote acquaintanceship a a-mongst
mongst a-mongst their members and also
to acquaint all elegible non.mem non.mem-bers
bers non.mem-bers with the fellowship available
and the fun to be had by being a,
member. All wives are' invited and
those not married maybringa
eirl friend.
The overall cost for the evening
for both refreshments and enter-.
tainment will be $1.50 each,' pay pay-ahle
ahle pay-ahle at the entrance. There will
be no advance sale of tickets and
the official, dress for the evening
will be sports clothes. Joe. Cun Cunningham
ningham Cunningham manager, of the Hotel El
Panama, who has cooperated in
nlannine this affair, has offered a
special prize jor me man inspir
ing toe most attractive ipn
Scientists Break
Hemoglobin Down
Rochester. N. Y.- (UP) -Two
University of Rochester scientists
have broken down the structure
of hemoglobin a feat expected
to aid reseach into blood disordrs
and anemia.
After one and one-half years on
their nroiect. Dr. Martin Morrt
son and Dr. Jean L. Cook, were
able to "bust" blood hemoglobin
into its three molecular eempon
n ...v..., :
The scientists explained that
their discovery would not be of
ImmediaU aid to people suffering
from anemia or blood disorders,
but they said it was an important
step towards discovering, a cure
for such maladies.
The research project was spon
sored by the National Heart n
Ttrnwer. an ardent hi-fi fan. dis
covered that his new FM radio
nnrtihia antenna broueht in dis
tant Stations best when placed on
his bed. So Brower now spreaas
the antenna out on the bed and
goes to sleep on tne noor imiciuob
. m t. am 4V. wmAin
10 gova musii; uiv

for more details
S. A.

If,-when you are a patient, In
a hospital, you ; receive more
flowers than you have room for,
why not send some to a ward or
ask a nurse II there is a patient
wno would enjoy a vase oi flow flowers
ers flowers or a potted plant.
Thinking ,6f others helps to
keep an '11 person from thinking
too much about himself.
Church Pays Off
Ancient Mortgage
A mortgage odet .than Finney
County and almost as old as -Gar-
den City has been released by di
rectors ,oi we irst Methodist
Church, ,. ; ..
The mortgage goes back 73 years
when the denomination's Board of
Home Missions in Philadelphia fur furnished
nished furnished the Kansas pioneers $250 to
help erect a small frame church.
The fcWlr'fioihr-biclr -to the
board -to-be-used to help .start some
new church. Garden City's church
is completing a $600,000 edifice.
r r T" T T 1
I Sec Gloriously
Smooth Skin
' In 7 days
When you Urt usinf Cuticura
1 Soap and Ointment-blackhauU,
oily shine, externally raiuod
pimple ana rasnea an
relieved. Your akin
look aoft, dear, radiant
-in 7 days! Buy at
your favoril atort.
cuiicusa I
1"M 1191

. r. ii


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Relieve labs
this MEDICATID wayl
Me umiuitcttti fwia ni
hVw yew baby's DitpmRafh.
. Ditptr Chlt. Urint Sc14 a4
. Prickly Hut Raik as Anmeas
Powder dotil .,'
' For AauneuhiptcisUymtaV
.estcd te tottht, proittt sa Mp
kttJ irritates' ikie. Abtoroi noi
tars woedarfully -an4 is se sofu
: it promotes keaua( by ceihioa
, kg Mfi chafed skia agsinat
further rriution. Get A mat eat
Msdiattd Fowdtf today.
, fill Trj Amaiens at our ca
Moset Fot tria' sua cu abie
wtely fne, stau i. poilcwd with
jaur name tti addrnt te Ocpt
- c icWaUMvioiC ULid
(dter expires Dec. Jf 1956J

V Strikingly different I
" at

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oec i7ju iiiuucis uu

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f -it


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' nnnrn' rrl Tt-o "K'fW7 1

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eaywaaanway tH i Ht WtlSW ttf ltlWlT' '.M'f.M.WlW

I' sSsi a II

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! i He should weigh twice as much as he -:
i ; did at birth. ;
I e Haf ekniilri Um mnt'inn mm tnlirl inftAi.

jl He should very lilcely'be sitting up. y f

Nourishing Quaker oats is the ideal milk sup-
plement. There's no need to buy special foods.
for the normal baby because Quaker oats is a"
' wholesome, easily digested food that is already
' available in most homes. ' T. ? ', .: H
Quaker oats Is the ideal firit solid food for:
baby; It provides 40. times as much strength-
giving iron as whole milk ... 11 times as much
, body-building protein as fresh bananas. More
iron and protein than eggs, rice or any other t
wholet grain cereal. .' ; ;
Your baby deserves the best QUAKfR Oats

How to pnpan Quaker oafs tor bob.
, ' Quakes Bottle Feeding (
4 swanirM waitr J nuaturt QvAtEt oalt
' Bring water to a boil add Quaker oats and
pinch of salt cook 10 to 15 minutes, strain,
add warm milk or water to the liquid. Stir to
obtain desired eonaiattney or uie u directed
by your doctor.
Quakes Seoea Feeding
5 Mature wattr I awatMrc Quaker oalt
Cook as above strain -add warm milk or
Water te liquid. Stir to obtain desired con consistency
sistency consistency or use as directed by your doctor.
QtiABBB Porridge
(Su Kanat T in)

helps children grow strong t

au s 9 ?

i it;
to oicnlheTlXEST.:.

I I I I ? ttllikkiMii

R-rs ...
C on direct delivery j
to the
Canal Zone!-

r- J v i via rpaaf

ll Phone 1-0383 ?

NO IV . a Milk afone
is not enough for baby!


helps grown-ups sfoy strongi

Tuesday, Arnx l?.
I Stmt No. B
Agtinciai Internal. da Publicacione
v ; y" r uaar ite
' Control Ave. 41
1U La Cansaquilla ..
' 4tkf Jaly AnAJBL-
An. Ttrell He.
v ltt Central Are, (
7' 14 Central iWM
J. Fee. do In On AikJc 11
v ,MinMMN Am and n St
, m sttMt jt. a
(Via Item Ul
vuKtnaaa Are.


if 111



M. C I. f AIM6A, 0.0J.
f Vacatteav until uv ut.
TtwH (ttk 'of Jil-2
(MDMltt Ancon School FUypuJ
n jm ridge
Phont Paosns z-1551
Packed Snipaer
hone 2-2451 2-5r
Learn Wh J-,
1 1 5 mono
Wt win raUeva
, WW
. (Dr. eUa.tiamed j" ;.
u jot
l!:l RiRj Cole's
Allicken Oii Trial
BIRMINGHAM, Ala, April 17
(UP). Four accused of attacK-
-ur. aWir Kat. KinK Cole
on a concert stage here opened
their delense in cuy uouii. w-
The prosecution ; restedT its
.,ctorrf!iv with the Intro-
-c actions written tatem"
by two ol the men jay tag they
thought they were taking; part
i ,,vat.lnnist demonstra
tion, not a planned riot'j
ous misdemeanors, are accused
of taklnn part la wWtag
to start a riot by tinhf
Neero on the stage of the muni muni-.riuyriiim
.riuyriiim muni-.riuyriiim hecause ol
their whiU supremacy views.
.The other suspects are to .le
charges of assault with Intent
tj murder later.
Disgrace In Letting
Cockroaches Stcjy,
Bug Acis Claims
' ITHACA, N.Y. -(UP)-- There's
ho disgrace in finding coewgacnes
In the house; it's in letting them re-
Th oroatojit hindrance "to get
ting rid of these pests is the shame
felt by people who are plagued
by them and their hesitation to seei
help, said, Prof. Ray X, Knner,
Chlordane-and dieldrm are. the
" most effective insecticides for con control
trol control of- roaches, he said, but they
. daneeraus and are reepm-
miiiMi fnr not treatment only,
To prevent a roach invasion,
Kriher explained housewives
should keep a close watch on bas baskets,
kets, baskets, bags and boxes that are
brought into the home. Also, It is
Important to fill cracks in wslls
and baseboards.
'The University of Michigan was
first in the nation to offer regular
instruction in forestry, in lsai.
in.. r...t t v niitmort a com-
mercial fishing Industry which ihas
a .otal or. more mau ,w,
000 pounds a year. ;
".'i ; OaaUtSan by

- 914' Ask
Abattoir Hadonal
Banco fidudario 41
Blokmigoo Iv
Ccmento Panama .,....
Cerracaria Madonal .... M
Chirlcana do Lecho .... 1011
Clayeo ....... l
Coca Cola il

Cuentaa Comcrclalaa
. Pret wlUi Com.
ttktlladora Naclonal ..
Faunclera Istmcna f
fnt. with Com.
, FinanaSt S. A. i.
; Prtt-with Com. .....a
ruT j Ltu Fraf. .. 4184
fuerra y tua Com. ... So .
Hotelcl Intanmoricanoi,' 134
General da Sefuros .... SS
Panamcfla da Acaitai
PaiumeSa da Pibraa '.
Panamefta do Scfuroa M ;
Panamefta da JTabaeo ..19
Tdatra BelUvbta
Tsatro Central ..,..., :-
J0 40

BVaBaMnfwft- .it i m
VrUllllim LI an KtTWJ


;FOR SALE: Beautiful 10-piece
European hedreem brand
mahogany, dining room, 9-piece
Rattan living ream, movia cam cam-afa,
afa, cam-afa, 2 mm, projector, ecreen,
, baby tender and various hoti hoti-bold
bold hoti-bold furniture and appliancai.
Ricarda Afiat Sfrtef, "Cariba"
Apartmant 3, Phona 3-3120
Paaama. '.
FOR SALE-Watinjhaiia ra- f
frigarataf 10 en. ft full-width
ircaxar, automatic aafrostar, 25
eye lot, 2 yam old, parfact caa
ditien. $185. Phono 6-322.
FOR SALE: Mahogany china
dasat, mahof any Might tabla.
Phona Curandu 5122. Quartan
2233-t Curandu.
FOR SALE: Living room Mt,
rubbar, now, parfact conditioa.
PhaiM 3-6600.
FOR SALE: Utad lurnitura.
mahogany: wirdrobo with ihaWaa
man'a wardroba, bad, complati;
chiffoniar, buraau with mirror,
Ea 45th Straat No. 12 or 4 4-124.
124. 4-124. Phona 3-4899.
FOR SALE: Rafrigarator, gat
atova, comfortabla tat, mahogany
wardroba. All parfact condition.
Tivoli Avanua 18-64, Apt. 10.
FOR SALE. Twin boda com com-plat
plat com-plat with chart of drawan $40;
washing machine, 25-cycla, $20.
110-A Gambaa 6-433.
; FOR- SALE: Bamboo tot con-
aiitlng of 2 tofat, 2 ; chain, 2
footrtooh and 1 tabla. in good f
r condition, aacently upholstered, ;
for $75. Call 3-1266 at 3-0292.
FOR SALE r Wartinghouia raV
f rigarator 1 1 Vi c. ft., f raaiar
chatf acTon, lalf-dofroiting, 2
yaart old, 25-cycla, vary good
condition, $200. Phona N.C. 3 3-3211.
3211. 3-3211. ,.,
Along The Fairways

TO f RESENT PRIZES SUNDAY Held at the Atlas Gardens,
Vl vr v.V V' Kitti iVt'Vv with, musics served, up by Lucho
Summii Hllla Vlnlf in,fH,ir,ti,trni! anrl Mi oreniv over 100

oummii Hills TiniT and rram.
try club and the National nis.
tillers Jointly announced todav
that the prizes for the. National
Distillers sponsored Best Ball
Tournament recently completed
i uie summit jhius aoil Club
have arrived and will be pre
sented to the various winners
this Sunday, April 22, 1956 at 2
p.m. (ti we summit uou Club.
The following eolfers are re
quested to be present for the
presentation ceremony: .Messrs;
Bill LeBrun, Jim Hmkle, Mary
Chadwlck, Tom Connors, Bill
Wheeler, B11J Coffey, Jack peran-
ue, larry Drennan. Vlreil Ed
strom, Frank Favreau, Chuck
Matthews. Chris Castanada. Mai
colm Wheeler, Bob Coffey, Fred
ayes,. Terry Honn, MacMcGoW'
an and jbiu Gross.
Bobbl e Hughes won the Fort
Amador Ladies Tournament Low
Gross last week with a best score
for even holes and half handi handicap.'
cap.' handicap.' Betty Hayter won low net
prize and Alyce French copped
second place. Lowest putts went
to Bev Dilier. There will be a
Ladies Tournament as usual on
Tnursday, AprU 19.
Pianos Up y
cording to figures released by the
National Piano Manufacturers As Association!
sociation! Association! January piano sales
jumped 18.3 per cent over the fig
ures xor ine same monu in 1955.
That was the 3rd consecutive
month that monthly piano sales
exceeded those of comparable
months of the previous year. In Industry
dustry Industry sales in 1955 were the great-j
esisince isz. t
Ave. Eloy Arfaro 15-159
rel. 2-0610 fc

L0TS fof


FOR SALE: '38 Packard Coupa,
6-cylindar. Houta 5 29-A,. Lra
Placa, Ancon. .-.-.
FOR SALE 1952 Ford Tudar
; 6-cylindar, axcallant condition,
$775. Call Balboa 4123.
FOR SALE: 1952 Chavrolat
EtalAir, duty paid, axcalwnt con
dition, 27,000. milat. Phont 3
3120 Panama.
Shot-Put Titans
O'Brien, Nieder
In Kansas Relays
The first mftch of ffte year be
tween the world shot-put record-
holder. Parry ,-O'IMen. anJ the
collegiate king, Bill Niedef .-s is
scheduled in connection with the
Kansax Rplavs. ADr. 21.
O'Brien, the only 60 footer Jn
history, will shoot at nis own Of Official
ficial Official American and' world mark
60-10, On Feb.' 15, the 233-pound
ex-Southern Californian now com
oetina for the Travis Air Force
Base in California, exploded 61-
5-H winnina the National Indoor
Amateur Athletic Union c h a nv
nionshio in New York.
He put together the greatest
weight double in history: at the
Santa Barbara, Calif., Eastef Re-
lays, 0- in Ul suui, xovim ju
the discusv He is. to compete ; jn
the discus at Lawrence, too.
v The 6-3, 220-pound Nieder, Kan Kansas
sas Kansas senior, put the shot 59-9-14,
the Joneest ever unwound by a
collegian, in the Big Seven Indoor
On The Alleys. .
The post-Bowling Tournament
Banquet and dance, held over
the past weekend, has been
termed a"huge success" by of officials
ficials officials of the PanCanal Bowling
Mufloi and hid organ, over 100
bowling fans attended and saw
the awardine of trophies for the
recentlv-comnleted tournament.
The program was Broadcast
Curley Bates acted as master
of ceremonies for the event
Altogether, more than 20 teams
and Individuals were awarded
troDhles and awards.
Team sponsors Seymour A A-gency,
gency, A-gency, El Panama Hotel, Austin Austin-Nash,
Nash, Austin-Nash, H. I. Homa Co., Tahiti
Jewelry. Fuerza y "Luz, Tasco
Auto Service, and TJlck Denim
erg Agency were honored first
with prizes.
Award winners recognized and
eiven eifts Included:
(Five-man teams) "Margys of
Marearita. with Hoan and Hop.-
oe. doubles and singles. Kutsch;
Second nlace team. Sioux of the
commercial League; xnira piace,
H. I. Homa Co.. Major Lea true;
Fourth place suikers of the Bal
boa Men's League; Fifth place,
Mohicans of the commercial
' (Doubles) Bus and Reynolds,
second place; Schlrmer and Bur Bur-els,
els, Bur-els, fourth place: McElrov and
Ellengberger, fifth place; Klump
and Helton, sixth place; Aimeaa
ana Mcuarvey, seventh piace;
Pahl and Amato, eighth place;
(Slneles) Larrabee. second
Cox, third placer Zeletes, fourth
nlace; Keeflln, fifth place;Mc place;Mc-Elfoy,
Elfoy, place;Mc-Elfoy, sixth place Motyklewecx.
seventh place; Granata, eighth
place: Helton, ninth place
Banks, tenth place: McKeown
eleventh place; Reynolds
And (All Events) Kutsch, see
ond place; McElroy, third place
Pahl, fourth place; Granata,
fifth place; Zeletes. sixth place
and Bus, seventh place,
Thelma Camby heads the Pana
ma Canal Zone Women's Bowl-
mg Association for 1956-57
At the meeting- held at the
American. Leelon club. Ft. Am
ador. on Saturday, after the
luncheon eiven In honor of the
outgoing secretary, Marge Har
vey, Tneima camDyi was eiectea
as president. Ethel Gloss as vice
president, Ruth Tortoricl,secre-i
tarv and treasurer ano isisie
stilson reelected Set. at Arms of
the canal Zone Bowling Associa Association
tion Association for 1956-57.
The meetintr was one or the
best attended and, much credit
is due Mrs. Alfreda Zeletes and
her co-workers as well as the
loyal workers from the Atlantic
Side. Mrs. Harvey was presented
with a beautiful pair of unborn
calf gloves, shoes, belt and bag.
Tie Pnalla
and eSta St

V i "' wssse
a) 3
- Minimi
I. . Vie tobss ona Pie

, ... . ..
M votv nmninii


OX 2031, ANCON, CX, r
FOR SALE.-Two Frigidaira air air-canditionartt
canditionartt air-canditionartt Ona) 1-ton unit
220 V.; (Ona) aa-tea anit 110
V. Both in axcallant conditioa
for $418.14. Tal. 3-09110915.
7 a.m. to 2 p.m.
FOR SALE! Navion 205. 913
hoara total tima, 2S3 tinea top
ovarhaul. 20-gal. aui, tank. Fall
gyro panal, LF tranacaivar. A"
CAA mandatary ballatina ap.
Navar damagad, vary clean $8,
000. Phona 3-5418 Panama
Sailed bidi, for opaning la pub public,
lic, public, will bo rectivad at tha office
of Suparintandant of Storahoaa Storahoaa-at,
at, Storahoaa-at, Balboa, for the following
fittingi, 'Yerk" rafrigarator
parti, welding ringi, albowi,
flanges, reducer and teaa TO
BE OPENED 10:30 A.M., April
20, 1956.
INVITATION Na. 249 Cocki
and valvea. TO BE OPENED 2.-30 :
P.M. April 20. 1956. t
INVITATION No. 261 Flag,
pannantt, angina parts, foundry
and, card tiie at eel cabinets,
wall clocks, costumert, glass,
glass blocks, linoleum paste, ad adhesive
hesive adhesive cement, cotton felt, twist
ed wicking, screw anchors, shut shutter
ter shutter bars, ball bearings, balls,
bolts, brackets, various type
brushes, buckle and lantern
burners.'; TO BE OPENED 9:00
A.M., April 24, 1956.
Invitations may be obtained1 from
office of Superintendent of Store-
houses, telephone 2-1 SI 5,
FOR SALE: Gas water heater, :
20 gili., SS0; gas stove $45.;
Both $110. Good conditioa Ru Rudolf
dolf Rudolf 3-5707,
r i
Canal Zone
United 8tatm District Court Per The
, : District of The Canal Zone
Balboa Division
In the Hatter of ths Arinntlrm nt til.
dene Gay SUrbird Archibold. a minor
under the are ol 14 years,
No. 431C CivlL Citation. Patttlnn fm
aaopuon. v.
To: Alvaro Veoa Starhlrd v
You are hereby reauired tn annav h.
fore the United State District Court for
the District of the Canal Zone, Division
oi naiDoa, at Vie Courtroom. Ancon, Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, on the 12 dar of June 195.
at o'clock in the forenoon of that
day, then and there -to ehow cause. If
any you have, why Richard X. Fisk and
Uldenc Fisk should not be permitted to
adopt the minor above named, Uidene
uav starDlrd Archibold.
Witness the Honorable Guthrie F.
Crowe, Judge, United States District
Court for thr District of the Canal Zone,
this IS day 4jf Aoril
cT. Mccormick, Jr.
Clerk of Court
. by s Lola E. Harrtsoa
Deputy Clerk
Tn; Alvaro Vem SUrbird
The foretfolne citation is served noon
you by publication pursuant to the or order
der order of the Honorable Guthrie F. Crowe.
Judge. United States District Court for
the District of the canal zone, dated the
16 day of Anrll 1958. and entered and
filed of record In this action In the of office
fice office of the Clerk of the United State
District Court, Division of Balboa en the
IS day of April 19SC t
' j. T. meiwinicK, ar.
' Clerk of Court ..
Iiy hi Lou b Harrtsoa
Deputy Clerk
Buy PROTO for aD of your home,
farm ar shop tool Deeda-lba quality
brand preferred by profe$tionaU.
Psnsma Au!o, S. A.

s for


- lloiise ;

FOR RENT: Chalet 2 bedrooms,
' living-dining, Wtaid't ream with
bath, garage, all scree nod. Tele
phona 3-1275. 3-3341 Trans
Isthmian Highway.'
. FOR RENTs Vacation auarten
3 bedroom cottage, available
My 26 to August 28. Suitable
for. I family with children or 2
couple without children. House
159 Williamson Ave Gambea.
Phona 6-430.
: FOR RENT. 3-bedroom chalet,
12th Straat, PaitilU Na. 97; aba
two I -bedroom apartments each
with bathroom, Via Porta Na,
64. Prone 3-1863.
, FOR RENTs Small 2-bedroom
house, furnished or unfurnished. -Married
o u p I e or bachelor.
Cheap. Call Panama America,
second floor, mornings.
New Books
A biography of William Ho Hogarth,
garth, Hogarth, one of the greatest paint
ers of 18th century England. Is
among- the books nlaced in cir
culation this week by the Canal
Zone Library. -Written
- bv leter Quennell,
who Is already admired for his
studies in this period, the book is
a portrait of the artist cast a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the background of that
fascinating age. ;
The text Is fully documented
with reproductions, both of indi
vidual paintings and of a series
of plates, from Hogarth's most
famous nictorlal narratives.
The complete list of new books
and their authors announced by
the library this week follows:
Non-fiction Sane Society,1
Fromm: The Exploration of the
Moon, Clarke; Automotive Elec
trical Equipment, rjrouse; Mr.
Gould's. Tropical Birds, Gould;
How to Sell Your Way Into the
t3f ifnnov finillvaTi saVillf' Tlriinr
es of the United States and Mex Mex-icoi
icoi Mex-icoi r Duekanr HoW: to Write
Clearly and Effectively. McClos
key; A 'Treasury of American
Ballads, Kennedy; Invitation to
an Eastern Feast, coates; jane
Avril of the Moulin Rouge, Sher-
clif : Charles Darwin. Moore: H&
earth's Progress, euenneu; Tne
Man Behind-Roosevelt. Stiles;
This Way? Miss Jessel; Plus XII
Pfister: Dvlan Thomas, in Amer
ica, Brinnin; The story or me
Declaration ol independence,
Malone; A History of Latin
America, Herring.
FlcVon .The Rare Adventure,
Fereusson: Davlleht and Dark,
Fisher; The Best That Ever DM
It, Lucy; Red Umbrellas, Linde-
mann: Bill of Particulars, Mar Mar-but;
but; Mar-but; The Unknown Angel, Morri
son; The Last Hurran, oi;onnor;
Mungo stare, O'Connor; xne
Scarlet Cord. Slaughter; A Lem
on and A Star, Spykman.

LJU : ; 1 m rlrlllilg
r : : APRIL 15th Z s U
; : 1st prize 2nd PRIZE . 3 PRIZE
: 720223 l 239925) 258172 (I n;

Present your tickets before Friday Your tickets
' ,'. TOTAL...
1 $800.00 (Accumulated) 2- $60 J)0
v .. , s, .Get them buying..

Ron Qahia

end dl prci:tb: cl 'TOCOU LICOriRA :JLG DISTiLETJA CKITWA" j

, Apartments

ATTENTION & 1.1 Jam baiM
modara furnished aaartmaata, 1,
2 hodreema, hot, eotd wataa
Phona Poaama 3-4941.
FOR RENT.- Modern apartment
at El Ceng re je: 2 bed room, atb,
- garage. Far mere detaills phona
3-4946 ar 3-6737.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart
moat including refrigerator. Good
surroundings, all scree nod, tiled.
112 Via Balisaria Partes, near
FOR RENT 2-bed room anrr anrr-ment:
ment: anrr-ment: livingdining roam, hitch
en, bathroom, maid' room with
bath, Phona 3-2 MS.
Sewing Made Easy
With The Synthetics
spring the fabric counters display
mora of the synthetics than ever.
If you plan to include some of I
tnem in your own or tne children s
wardrobe, remember the man-
made materials require a little
more attention, in cutting and
stitching. ....
The home sewing institute for
the Pfaff machines offer these
tips: Use well-sharpened scissors
and cut the fabric witi long, even
strokes. Leave a generous seam
allowance and pink the edges
the fabric has a tendency to raveL
Use only chalk for 1 marking.
Crayon or wax may leave hard-to-remove
marks. In sewing or mark marking,
ing, marking, use fine needles and pins to
prevent holes or snags. The tough toughness
ness toughness of synthetic fibers dulls nee needles
dles needles faster than the natural fibers
. It may be necessary to change
the needle mor onn. .
Mercerized cotton thread will
work on most synthetics, although
if it is sheer or of all nylon, better
match thread to fabric to guard
against seam pulL -
cut, don't Dreax, tnreaa. uit ana
sew with a tissue paper backing,
if tha material is sheer. -
If seam bindings, interfacings
and linings are -used, be sure they
are fully prcnshrunk and color fast
t -v .eaBaaBnimiinsmsanmmmiea' -. '. J
World Journey 7
For Credit Slated
Students with wanderlust will get
another break this year at White Whitewater
water Whitewater State College. The school
will conduct a world tour for cred credits.
its. credits. Prof. Clay 1. Daggett said that
26 persons already had signed for
the trip and that only 55 can be
taken aboard the chartered plane.
The tour, which costs $1,700. will
include stops at Newfoundland,
Greece, Egypt, Israel, Iran, Paki
stan, India, mauand, the rniup-
pines, Hong Kong, Japan and Ha Hawaii.
waii. Hawaii.
Students can earn two or six
cred- its on the trip. ?

Quia, dbn Tfoniejitma "ffjw"


AT 4000 FT.
offers the best in climate, water,
feed and accommodations. Rate
including 3 meats, from SS (in-,
tie and S 14 double, occupancy.
Wire reservations.
Baldwin' furnished apartmant
at Santa Clara Bleach. Telephone
Smith; Balboa 36S1.
Swim aad relax at Shrapnel'
'heeh hemes, Santa Clara. Phone
Tbemptaa, Balboa 1772.
, beech house. Ona mila past Ca,
aiaa. Balboa 1866 .
PHIUIPS Oceensid.,
Santa Clara. Baa 435, Balboa.
Phona Panama 3-1377. Crista Crista-hal
hal Crista-hal 3-1673.
- f
Seal Estate
FOR SALE: Beautiful chalet.
San Francisca Read No. I29i 2
bedrooms, aervant' room, gar
dea, fruit tree, large garage,'
ate. Apply within. Phone 3-2577.

MISS VIRGINIA FLESHES, Fort Gulick librarian, for the sec-,
,ond consecutive year won a cash award In the annual USAR- :
CARIB Publicity contest -This year, Miss Flesher won second ':
prize, good for $25. Last year she took first place honors. Lt.'
CoL Doy H. Carr,' Fort Gulick's deputy post commander,'"
presents the check while Lt. Ralph J. Cooley, special service .
i . officer, looks on. ."

are valid for a whole year Keep tnem careraiiy
(Accumulated)' 3-$1,000.00 (Accumulated),

. Boats & Motors

FOR SALE: Mark '55 long
ahaft Mercury outboard with re re-mete
mete re-mete controls aad extras. Pur
chased ia January 1956. Contact
Capt. Vernoa D. Adams, Albrooh'
AFB. Call fat. 6275 Albreok ;
after 6 p.m. .' .r ...
FOR SALE. 17-h. beat, cabin,
cruiser, 5 ft. wide, 36" high with v
trailer, 250. Can be seen at
' 2003-C 1st Street, .Curundu. 1
Phona 83-6226 after 4:15 P.
FOR SALE: New aiotor $10.
1 3-hp. 110 watt, 25-cycla.
356, Apt. 2, Ancon.
FOR SALE: 15-ft. outbeirj
with 15 horsepower Evinrude.
cruise-a-day tank, trailer. Fully
equipped, many exfras, axcallant;
condition, Balboa 6344, V
....... 1 ' J."
WANTED Cook and laundrat'
, with experience. "Almace a Cm,
aos," Tiroll Ave. Mr. Stainisr.
Cbih BahA


- i '
rrj r.iAMA axxxican a independent-, datlt newspaper

r BANK NIGHT! c. c
WEEKEND RELEASE' I MT T JOc. J 80c i 30c. Spanish Doublet ,1 Three' Pictures!
SONOFSINBAD cSKel 7tF$, ?N!VZ!kSSJffl .' .um1 New Child StW. JUvt ALLEN and Denna REED Double Prohibited For Minors! ;; Cantinflas; taur ..CHINESE DEVILS
Also: B4CK Don KE0 Barbara HALE, im IB Tun HMT, i thp .fuuu -aakii i V.ARAVAN OlN5 - v
i : .pfusf- THE FAR HORIZONS PRIVATE WAR OF THE BENNY GOODMAN Plu; : Ako: ' with a stranger
;:';".T MARGIN-' ...TOMORROWS Shawa: "iris l:SJ t-M : tu 1:M 1:44 -J:5i -MS- 1:33 JB. '-'V In TECHNICOLOR I : DUSTBIN THE SNOW, J V CRCZ DIABLO V Vt RUBBER HILL


... I

Alabama Death Toll Now 23;
Rescuers Seek More Victims

BIRMINGHAM. All., April' 17, damaged 162 others and left 1,113
(UP) The death toll of the1 persons homeless. About 400 of
year's worst single tornado climb- the homeless were' from McDon-

ed to 23 today ana rescuers: aids inapeL

Chrislim Service
Fcf:rl!sn Haines:
Soven llsw Officers

; wwtfviUi&kl&i

UNSEASONAL WEATHER William. Shelansky surveys a nine''
foot' snowdrift which piled tip- beside Route 179, near Bark-
hamstead, Conn., after sn unseasonal snowstorm hit the area.

J W A MQVIIS TV kiDIO .: j j n
f fcy fokine Mnson J
'J it J l "l -'-' Q- '

searched more than 3000 smash smashed
ed smashed homes in fivs towns for other

doossible victims. a

More than 100 were injured and

1,100 left homeless. Several still
lay in critical condition at Fair-

field, an industrial center just

- west of Birmineham where vic

tims were taken from the outly outlying
ing outlying storm belt.

Althought the weather bureau
still had no direct confirmation

that the giant windstorm which

flattened the area late Sunday
was a tornado, the- havoc conld

only have been created by a fully

developed twister, disaster work

ers agreed. T -. 5 "H-
Two weeks ago a series f tor tornadoes
nadoes tornadoes cat across the Midwest
with a total death toll of 4( but
the worst single storm toll then
was 17 at Grand Rapids, Mick.

' The Alabama storm, which con

tinued east with 50 to 70 mil e

winds across parts or Tennessee,

Georgia, and South Carolina, ap apparently
parently apparently dissipated itself at sea.
But a cold front moved north
from its' path bringing predictions

ot rain and even snow in trie ast

for today's major league baseball

epeners. -v-

unerai nomes tentatively Wen-1

Tuied 22 dead 'in 4he Alabama

storm. The Red Cross reported the

winds demolished 166 homes in

the five-community area,

The Alabama National Guard

moved in to block looting while
Salvation Army, Red Cross, aad
Civil Defense crews aided the
homeless be moving what little
th kaH Uft fram th itarm.

. Mrs. Morris Cohen wandered
through the rubble of her wrecked
hv,m looking for a kitten and un unmindful
mindful unmindful of her injured leg.
"I don't have any place Jo go
and I can't find my kitten," she
said. Neighoors said the -woman
had been seeking the. pet since
Sunday.,:; .?: r- v-r'-?
- Others iust -sat in -their- yards

and wept. Most are employed at
the -giant Tennessee Coal and I I-ron
ron I-ron division of U.S. Steel several

miles away.-. ; -i ? 1
The hilly la wn of McD6nIlds

Chapel looked like it had been

run over by a great power mow mow-tr."
tr." mow-tr." '"' -,' : --'v,c
Col. Henry B. Graham, com-,
, maader ol the 117th Infantry;
Rest., said the search was con

tinuing for bodies "but I believe

they .have all keen

Witnesses told eonflicting

ries about the storm warning

John Porter, 30-year-old. miner,
said he saw nothing r"but a big
black cloud." -.
" Mrs. Gladys Johnson, 31, said
"It just hit That was all." She
landed 50 feet away in. a neigh-

badly bor's houses

i 1 11 1

New officers of the Panama
Federation of Christiari Service
were installed by Rev. Paul N. W.
Olander at the 14th semi-annual
meeting of the group held recent recently
ly recently at the Margarita Union Chtirch.
They were: ;
' Mrs.1 Harry F. Butr, president;
Mrs. W. C. Berchant, first vice
president; Mrs. Claude B. Stro Stro-bridge,
bridge, Stro-bridge, second vice president;
Mrs. James F. Redmond, record recording
ing recording secretary; Mrs. Vernon J.
Maxwell,- corresponding secreta
ry; Mrs. Clarence Jacobson, trea treasurer,
surer, treasurer, and Mrs.-Jtmes Mable, as assistant
sistant assistant treasurer.
Mrs. (Frank N. Sule of Gatun
wii in eharce' of the urogram

which included an address by Rev. I

Oscar W. Olson, pastor of the Bal

boa union cnurch, special music

by Mrs. M.' M. Hartman and. re reports
ports reports from various groups.
Mrs. Hodgson, wife of Capt. E.

W. Hodgson of the Salvation A

my of Balboa, spoke briefly of the
work of the Salvation Army's
school for the blind in Panama.
Mrs. LouUe Fiike of the Seawal!
Methodist Mission in Panama
told of work being done in the in-

aeeeaatediterior of Panama.


( :

HERE COMES TOMORROW This sleek futuristic bus is scheduled to be built in Turin, Italy.
The plastic bus will be powered by a gat-turbine engine and will have a cruising speed of about
il mJp Clled Vhe "Golden Dolphin," the streamlined bus will be built in two versions, wiU ;
18 and 32 seats respectively. .-, : t .. ...

HOLLYWOOD' -4NEAM Holly-I i Not In the Script: Mickey Roon

wood on17; There's a good deal! ey, -about why he junked his' tele tele-of
of tele-of snieeritig, "in New York and! film format for a new idea next

even in Hollywood, about the. fatal fall." "This one is better but there

ot z,uup major stuaio movies neaa-j was motnmg -wrong witn the old
ed for television. The public, it's one. The only thing they forgot to
said, -,my yawn and dial out Iftf 1 do was to' sell it ;
changip" tunes, tastes,, d''" .1 -"o r T? i
the si,ii tf big stars a, .....!; i)rt(, Am uc a x ctacu ctacu-'
' ctacu-' grown la-to. 20 years-youiiKW, in ilar of "'1 he Search lor Bndcy

East German Gunman Admits Abortive
Red Plot To Murder Refugee Leader


Hollywood's best movies of the

30's and. most, of .the 4Q's. t
I doubt it. .--
- .-- If Hollywood's bid B movies; can
build up' big audiences, the; old.

.Hollywood classics due on TV this

Murphy'" Jracie Allen will be

Bndey and Re-In-Carftation will
be the 'sponsor. "! ."'
i This is television, Mrs. Jones:

One of Art Linkletter's kid guests

fall and winter will make an even i said she'd like to be a mother

bigger impact on home .viewmg when she grew up. "At what age

bsdiu.' : j
Changing times, tstes
dress carv bo fascinating
youthful Cagoeys.f flynns

Crawfora c.avf tmg ; i oo

screen wu be a lure

TViewers mast

would you like to be a 'mother?"

asked Art "Sixteen." replied the

and I kid. "And at' what ace do yon

and! think you'll get married?" asked

and Art "Seventeen,'-, was the reply.
the a. ; fS i-'i .! I, . .'

to all I Nanette Fabray may wind up at

4 CBS"with her own show after leav-

Sid Caesar.

A youthful,' tflim Jtn Wayne in ing

western on TVt wwher aight -. -caused-7
a Holl&maa "to! Jimmy Durante and Texaco are
chuckle and move .of to another calling it a dayi The sponsor

program,'" But mveryer-oid wanted more live snows but Jim

diuebter.'- home frou coileee.

made a comment about Use same
Id Wayne movie that may be
Indicative ot things to com.
"That's' John Wayne!" h e
glowed. rt VWowt Man I bet e
'wishes he' looked like that todiy."
It's a "Modem Cleopatra" role
for Zsa'Zsa Gabor in "The Baby Babylonian
lonian Babylonian Heart" bn NBC's "Mati "Matinee"
nee" "Matinee" April 19 s" Th Bill Robin Robinson
son Robinson story may become a TV spec spectacular
tacular spectacular atarrine Sammy Davis Jr.

before Xl-l getsjiround to making;

the movie . Kicnaro ureen s

the play for a movie. James Mac

Arthur, 17year-old son of Helen
Hayes, .would repeat bis T role.
But the titlef RKO an an-nouneed,
nouneed, an-nouneed, would be "1 This Our
Son?" .

Other day RKO decided the new

FRANKFURT, Germany, April
17 (UP) The anti-Communist Rus Russian
sian Russian refugee organization, NTS, re re-irted
irted re-irted today that Red police hired
i East German gunman in an ef-

it 1 to assassinate the leader of
the refugee group.
The plot against NTS chief Vla Vladimir
dimir Vladimir Poremsky failed, however,
because the Commumst gunman
gave' up to police on the eve of
the I planned killing, NTS official
Gleb Rahr told a news conference
here, . v.-..-
Rahr identified the triater man
as Wolfgang Wildprttt, a 24-year
Id German. H said th asses'
situ! ion was planned for last D.
cember but details were whh whh-hld
hld whh-hld until leday.
fWildprett still is held by West
German police, Rahr added.
A spokesman for the West Ger German
man German Federal Court in Karlruhe

confirmed that Wildprett had sur

rendered and confessed tliesplot.
Federal police authorities .arc
checking the truth of his story,
the spokesman said.
Rahr said Wildprett telephoned
Poremsky's office the night before
the scheduled assassination and

He. said he

I' I J IL- T- i. s, i

Deal A Blow"' ; urrman to

RKO purchased """fi" "fi

marks $119 f Rahr said. He told

refugee' group officials., he 'had

my prefers film.

Tale of a TV title: It was
"Strike" a Blow" when Robert
Dozier pinned it on his Climax TV
t -.. i . T-u wr

faced-with a strike at the time,1"8 JS,

changed It to
Last February

New FEVAPostTo
Meet On Thursday
The Federai Emnloves Veterans

Association,, Panama Canal Zone

rost no. 17, wiu bold its Initial and
organizing meeting Thursday at

7:30 p.m. at the Margarita Club

house meeting ball. ;
i This will be toe 'first regular
meeting bf the newly -organized
Post which recently has been gran granted
ted granted a Charter by the National Of Office
fice Office of the FEVA. ,;,.t.

t. The purpose of the- meeting will

be-to discuss any business brought
before the Post and "nomination
and election of Post officers. ; ;
Any person working for the U-
H if mA Cf miata iiuAmmAnt And varUn

been. promised 20,000 marks Wri has veterans' preference status is
773) if he killed, Poremsky. ,J eligible to become a member. All

i wo years ago aoviei lecreiijppiic.ntg for membership for the

pouce v agens uum mww next o dlys are eligible to be

gave, nimseu up m .sinuiar come charter members.

cumstances aner neing sent nere

to murder another .NTS .leader,
Georgi Okolovitch. , i ;
tr V'"'. 1 i'K;''--". :

0.60 TODAY 0.40
Great Fortune Night



Bt n of the Liek? Winners

' of these lasn jrnseai

1st Prize S1C3.CD

2nd ........ Zl.ll
3rd 15.0


I "b

"Robin-Hood" TV click is' brine- ntle sounded toe much like s

ing him movie bids again. He was preachment. Current title is back

a top romantic star at zotn ten- to "Mriae a mow. m the late 30's. seems to be happy.

He said Wildprett tald NTS of

ficials he had been hired m Bast
' Berlin by a "middleman" in th
presenca of tw man In civilian
clothes who spoke enly Russian.
The "middleman," ha said, was
an East German secret police
' man.'-
i Wildprett' said he was liven a

Everyone 'Pistol with six rounds of ammuni-

uon, a laws itch uerman laenu-

ty card and 500 West German

- Vivian, Vance (Ethel Merts M, As Charlie McCarthy sees it:

l Love' Lucy',)i will spend thet;"Marilyn Monroe gets all the
summer in Hawaii, Vivian will be: right parts, simply because she's

On the Screen:. --' i

'.' in Technicolor
-- Alsot-




-- -in i IriiaiSiha I'm i'Tiii i hut -mrr -. d-itw M-rr-nm

BATTLE OF WITS. Claudette Colbert proves to. o-star Barry Sullivan that she can tame
giants in the world of chance as well .as giants of the cattle ranges in this scene from
"Texas Lady." Miss Colbert stars in a western picture for the first time in this Nat Holt
production for RKO in Superscope and Technicolor, directed by Tim Whelao from- an ordin ordinal
al ordinal story by Horace McCoy. -,!,,,' , 1 Advt,


got all the right paKs.":

.SUQmiSG'AT tOtin SERVICE center

DIABLO. HTS,,.t:15 .7:50

' Judy CAOVA ; V
"Carolina Cannonball"
" "";7r;i"'J'

tjATt'N1'.' T-N
Ihort, "RING OF fEAK

MARGARITA 8:15 :7:50

. Et(zaiwth TAYLOR



riir-i rwiiMiiirw
Verdi's "A IDA"

Wed.-Thnrs. "MAN Hh A CVN'

f t-.:; B : A1L;:;B o A
,;.".'.' -r- PRESENTS
: X '
Curtain 8 p.m.
Wedntaday-tbundar "GIRL Ts THE RED VELVFT SWING


. "SHACKOVT ON 1(11''



SANTA CRUZ f :1$ S:tl
Robert A11TCHUM

CAMP B1ERD :15 iM "Robben Roml" "Return Ta Paradise"


The DAMEL Society :. ;
' proudly presents the
1 new omiansK::

Ami 23
, at t:30 p.m.

Urrdar tha auspices of THE AMERICAN NATIONAL'
and tha. Department of Culturt in4 Publication
of tha Panama Ministry of Education, r 4 J
Prices. V J $1.00 $2.00 $3.00
' Reserved Seats. ;. . ,Vr. . $4.00


r-' i r. i l r m ll r :,

'Uomtio, ,- .-MAM-'

,'.- j: r,

'II 1 l I J I I

' Bui YtiliUltitJte inietelt

r kite i&uUc oA you

'(Mtvt icAvant a iU ceniufef

Ktito K


X-... "!

Will be off in
Central Avenue between
34th and 36th East Streets

, Area of Perejil.


. It takes lof; of, work Jo keep
pace with your demands for more
and more electricity. Every year
new facilities must; be planned

' ."....'.' : j '. ;. .- .. .,. -.,
for and added to enable us to meet the arowinq electric needs of Panama.
So, please consider this brief interruption of your electric service "as a. sign of growth

land progress. The work will be done at o time when it will cause the least 'inconve 'inconvenience
nience 'inconvenience to you. A short interruption now will mean more power and more dependable
service for you in the future ': r :

ChPammem dc uctzay lluz


' wj
..(i tli-. -,
. .i. hkl '
"'.', '?
5rA".V (,
.; 9Tl I. ,, j'
- ..
' :.-5,;i'.
r i.
:.Vi-J '-
.. a
w "?
' I

4 lUJM f




IT 0


President, 250,000. Fans
Slated To Attend Openers In
' Major League Parks Today

' NEW YORK, April 17 (UP)-Possible showers
were predicted this morning all over the major
league map but not even that discouraging forecast
could dampen the inaugural day spirit of President
Eisenhower and a quarter of a million fans, who
were expected to be on hand today for the official
1956 baseball openers.

The weatherman said there
was "a chance of rain" in seven
.of the eight places where Big
League openers were to be held
Chicago, Detroit, Boston,
Brooklyn, New "York, Milwaukee
and even Washington, where Ike
was slated to throw out the first
ball. ..:
Cincinnati, where the Redlegs
were to play host to the St
Louis Cardinals, was the only cl cl-tv
tv cl-tv In which some rain hadn't
been forecast, and even, there
the prediction was partly cloudy
with the
In the
T Still, a total of 258,000 base-
ball-starved fans were expect expected
ed expected to pass through Major
League turnstiles today, gorge
: themselves a little more than
. they should on popcorn, pes,,-
nuts and botdogs, and root on
their individual heroes for the
first t'me since the 1955 cam-
; palgn ended last September.
The opening day crowds were
to come out to the parks in a cu curious
rious curious and expectant mood. They
were curious about the three
new managers, Hutchinson of
the Cardinals, Bill Rlgney of the
Giants and-Bobby Bragan of the
They", were anxious to know
whether the cardinals, who
wound up the Grapefruit League
Champions this spring, are real
ly as mucn unprovea as roey
have been advertised.
They were j also eager to
know whether the two pennant-winning
- pilots of last
seasons-Walt Alston of the
Dodgers and Casey Stengel of
" the Yankees ar merely cry cry-ng
ng cry-ng wolf or actually hurting
due to an assortment of ail ailment
ment ailment which they claim are
' plaguing their clubs.
1 Such individual, stars as Ted
Williams.' Mickey Mantle, WlIHe
Mays ana-tvQoiu nuucim ncujr
are on record with predictions
for banner seasons. Williams, as
aTnattcr of: fact, has gone far farther
ther farther out on a limb than the others.-.--
"If I don't eet hurt or sick,
cald the Red Sox slugger, "I'll
really have a treat season."
Having heart such statements
from their stalwarts, the fans
ar now anxious to see for them themselves.
selves. themselves. Y ..
Milwaukee and Detroit were
expecting the biggest open'ng
day crowds despite the "pss "pss-bl
bl "pss-bl showers" forecast for both,
cities. Each anticipated a
crowd of 45,000, anyway.
The Braves, looking to unseat,
the Dodgers as National League
champs, were to send Lew Burr
dette. who won 13 games and
lost eight last season, against
Bob Rush, who won 13 games
and lost 11 last year for the. Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Cubs, at Milwaukee's Coun County
ty County stadium.' -; w,,v ;
The Dodgers were set to open
their season at -Ebbets Field
gainst the Philadelphia Phillies
and 25,000 of the-faithful were
expected to. give the World
Champions a typicllw enthi'sJos enthi'sJos-tic
tic enthi'sJos-tic Flatbush sendoff. Roberts,
who was 23-14 last season and
Is shooting for his seyenth con consecutive
secutive consecutive 20-game year, was to
face shuffling Don Newcombe,
who had a 20-5 mark in 1955.'
With Rlgney at the helm in
place of the departed Leo Duro Duro-cher,
cher, Duro-cher, the Giants were expecfd
to attract 25,000 to the Polo
grounds for their ooener with
the perenially last Pirates.
tsoutnpaw Johnnv Antonelll
(14-15) was Rlgney's pitching I

The Pacific Sf earn Hawaiian Company


S.S. "CfZCO" AprK 18
M.V. "Rf:iN DFli PAC1FICO" (18.00Q Tonsi'.i.i .Anrll V
S.S. 1COTOPAXI- J, April 28
M.V. "RBINA DEL PACIFICO" (18,000 Tons) .May 15

S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" (2025 Tons.) f
(Alr-Conditioned) (

M.V. "SAMANCO" ... "i

S.S. "DRINA- a Aoril 23
SJB. -PILCOMA YO'' ................... .' ; April 26

All Sailings Subject to

1 FORD CO. INC ffANAMA Ave. Pern No. 55 TeL S-12578

i ihalbua Term. Bid r. Tel; 2-1905

choice while Bragan named his
ace right-hander Bob Friend

, WUmer (Vinegar Bend) Mi Mi-tell,
tell, Mi-tell, fresh out of the Army,
was to try to get the Cardinals Cardinals-started
started Cardinals-started in the right direction
at Cincinnati where Joe Nux Nux-hall
hall Nux-hall (17-12) was slated to hurl
for the Redlegs before an ex expected
pected expected crowd of 33.000.
' Over in the American League,
much of the interest was center
ed around the nation's capital
where 30,000 fans, including the
president, were to attend the
Yankees-Senators inaugural.
- Big Don Larsen (9-2) was the
Yankees' pitching choice and
Washington manager chuck
Dressen was to counter with Ca
mllo Pascual (2-12).
The Kansas city Athletics
were at Detroit and it was to be
righthander Frank Larv (14-16)
pitching for the Tigers and Alex
Kellner (11-8) going for the
Athletics. c
.-" ,.. ,.'Y ." ;',Y .'
At Boston, where the weath.,
erman said there was even a
possibility of snow flurries, a;
crowd of 20,000 was looked for:
by the Red Sox, who were to
open against the Baltimore
Orioles. Frank Sullivan (18-13)
was to pitch for Boston, and
Bill W'ght (6-8) for Baltimore.
. Approximately 35,000 was ex ex-oected
oected ex-oected for the opener between
the Indians and White Sox at
Chicago, Bob Lemon (18-10) was
Cleveland's pitching choice and
Billy Pierce (15-10) wa8 to be the
Chicago miner.
Mrs. Burkharf Given
Two Fishlnq Awards
MrsAVelma Burkhart, local
fisherwoman,, has been present
ed two monthly awards bv the
international women s Fisning
one award went to Mrs. Burk
hart for "most sallfish released
in one month." She caught eight
on pinas say, ana one near La
drones Island in the chlriqul
Tne second award ; was for
raicnui? a 37-pouno aoionin oiri
Piflas Bay. Thes activities too
place v during the w month of,
March''V:;s.;;'-r f
Mrs. Burkhart alsd holds the
Women's Panama Bay record for
marlin and sallfish.
Big Tim Road
Course Rocina
The nation's first major frfoek car
road race has been scheduled for

a-jthe Elkhart Lake Road America

course, Au. 12.
There will be more than l5.ono
In prke money for the 250-mile
went for late model American pro production
duction production passenger cars.
This marks the return of big
time American road course rac racing
ing racing which has, had its upr and
downs since the early days of the
famous Vanderb'lt Cuo races. The
Road America, 60 miles north of
Milwaukee, opened with, a sport
car race last year, was bunt at a
cosi pf more thin mi"inn Holing,
is the only one of its kind in the
United State?. It features four mile-.
of. asphalt with up and down grad-
es and twisting turns
June 19
..April 17
..April 25
.......April 17
.a; ....May 8
Change Without Notice
Co.. Crisiohal Tel.: 16541

Fori Kobbe Sweeps Sweeps-Firsl
Firsl Sweeps-Firsl Four Places Iri
Rifle Championships
M-Sgt' Charles Roberts of Co,

"G'V33rd Inf. Regt Fort Kobbe,
won three medals in individual
competition and one. plaque as
captain of the winning team last
weet as Fort Kobbe's : sharp sharpshooters
shooters sharpshooters virtually monopolized
the 1956 Panama Area rule
championships. kY-,v" v
me four teams entered' by
the 33rd Inf. Rett, swept the
first four places in the team"
competition, outsbooting teams
from Fort Gulick and the 65th
AAA Group, Fort Clayton, and
Lifeliners placed first In each
of the five individual matches.
Roberts left no doubt as to
who was top man, firing; the top
aggregate score, which included
the first 'four matches, with a
total of 573 points out of a pos-
sible 600. His score included 23
dead-center bulls-eyes.
The Ft Kobbe ulatoon ser
geant also won the fourth match
with a score of 231, including 14
bulls, placed second by one point
in the second match and was
third in the third, also by one
- Sp-S Cleo Betts of Hq Co,
33rd, won the first match with
a score of 90. Pf c. Richard Dill Dill-man
man Dill-man of 7440th AC, Fort Ama Amador,
dor, Amador, placed second wtth 88,
while Sf c. Thomas Allan of
Hq and Hq, 26th Engrs, Fort
Clayton', also fired 88 but had
one less bulls-eye than Dill Dill-man..
man.. Dill-man.. -.. -.: . .'
First place in the second
match went to pvt. Ricnard
Long of Co. "B." "33rd. with a
snore of 06. He was followed by
Roberts with 95 and eight bulls,
and SgtY; Charles Griffith of
146th MP Platoon tsvcj wim so
and five bulls.
Sfe Donald Barenaba of Co.
"L,". 33rd, and Pfc Dillman tied
for first place in the third
match, each firing a 40-round
total of 175 with nine bulls-eyes.
Barenaba placed second in tne
fourth match with 218 points
and 10 bulls and was followed oy
Pfc. Richard Sonstrom of Hq.
Co., 33rd, who also shot 218 but
had six bulls. j
Dillman conned second place
in the aggregate score, six points
behind Roberts with 567 points.
His score included 27 bulls-eyes,
the highest of the meet. Sfc. Wil William
liam William McFeeley ot Co. "I," 33rd,
took third spot with 567 and 20
bulls. 't
Members of the first team,
which scored a total of 1,286'
points with 62 perfect shots,
ret M-Sgt. Roberts,. Sfc. Cecil
Stevens of Co."K,,, Pfo. Frank
Greer of Ck W Pfc. Son Sonstrom
strom Sonstrom and Sgts. McFeeley and
The second team, which fired
1.283 with 51 bulls-eyes, com
prised Pvt. Long, Sgt. Ernest
Laurendine of Co. "F. Set
Teunis Schurrman of Co! "H,"
M-Sgt Glenn Thompson of Svc.
Co., sp-3 Johnny west or uo
"G" and Sn-3 Betts.
Members of the third team,
which scored 1.224 points with 31
bulls, are: Sgt David Watson of
co. I'A," Sgt. Thomas Tasker of
Co. "L." SP-3 Joseph Bennett
and Sfc. Tyrel Minlck of Heavy
Mortar Co.. Cant David M. Le
vltt of Co. "G" and Sp-3 Vencll
Estep Of CO. F. i t
Brig. Gen. Louis V. High
tower Chief of Staff, USARCA USARCA-RIB,
RIB, USARCA-RIB, arr'ved at Empire Range
for the final team competition
on Fr'day and presented- a a-wards
wards a-wards to the winners. Also on
hand was -Col. Robert E. Cof Coffey.
fey. Coffey. CO. 33rd Inf. Regt.
"; It is expected that th mem
bers of the flrst three teams will
represent the Panama Area at
the USARCARIB championships
to b held here beginning April
30. Following these matches, the
representatives of USARCARIB
in the All Army championships
at Fort Benning, Ga., next June,
win be selected. r-r
Pistol matches, which are cur
rently in progress, will end with
tne presentation of awards Fri Friday
day Friday at Farf an pistol range.

Eddie Machen Gains Unanimous
Decision Over Nino Valdez

(UP) 17-(UP) Eddie Machen. boxing: a
round the ring like a gamecock.
crashed into the big-time heavy
weight picture last night by scor
ing a unanimous 10-round deci decision
sion decision over Nlflo Valdes of Cuba
before a wildly partisan crowd of
about 6,000 at the Cow Palace.
. Machen rolled up h's points
by scoring regularly from the
outside wJth crisp left books
to the head which often made
the cumbersome dock worker
from Havana blink. Machen,
who now is undefeated in 13
professional 'fights, weighed
193, 19 pounds less than the
towering Valdes who came in
at 212.
Valdes never did begin to eet
un tracked until the last round
when he suddenly staeeered his
Redding, Calif., opponent with a
solid left hook to the head. Ma Machen
chen Machen had to hang on for the rest
01 tne session, put by then Val Valdes
des Valdes had gotten started too late.
judge Toby Irwin scored It for
Machen 56ft to 53&, Judge Fred
Apostoll. 56 to 54. and referee
Jack Downey, 55 ft to 54 ft. The
unitea r ress saw it 57 to 53.
For the 31-year-old Valdes it
was his fourth loss in his last,
six fights as h's box In r career
1 seemed to be near tne end.
Machen, mighty cocky. in, the;


way. Westbury, N. Y-'a length behind Mighty Green, John Simpson in the sulk. WaynVMcI
Pherson unseated Bud Pullen at the start of the mile. The four-year-old geldinfwaT Srt. Tl

. non-starter, of course.
To Open
MONTREAL. April 17 (UP)
TheMnternational League, base
ball second oldest,' opens -its
73rd season tomorrow bubbling
over with optimism from t all
eight cities scattered throughout
three countries and a prediction
by league president Frank
Shaughnessy that 1956 will be
the "best year since 1949." i
The 1956 setup, "tbe ljest Jt s
been since the Majors began
pulling but with the advent of
television," sec o r d i n g to
Shaughnessy, will see four new
managers make their debuts;
three clubs sporting new front
office talent; and the -shaky
Syracuse franchise moved to
M'ami. '
The International League, sec
ond only to the National League
in length of service, nopes to
shore-up its sagging turnstiles
with revamped community-own
ership installed at the 'weak
D0intS.'j' -'; t ',.'.-:(
"The addition of Miami and
new ownership groups at Buffa Buffalo,
lo, Buffalo, and Richmond and renewed
Interest at Columbus make the
International League the strong
est its ever been," Shaughnessy
said. All four clubs boast "high
class financial support that
maKe tnem non-aepenaent on
the Majors. r h v v v 3
Tne 154-game acneauie opens
hi the four "southern" cities,
Havana, Miami, Richmond and

Managers List, Lineups Far
Little LeagueTeenage Game

TPlayers who will represent the
Atlantic Little League graduates
and the first-year "men" of the
Atlantic Teenage League in the
game at Mount Hope Stadium
tomorrow night, were announced
this morning by managers Hen Henry
ry Henry Lutz and Mike Greene.
The game has been organized
for the purpose of giving Teen
age. League managers an idea of
what their rookie crop looks like
for the 1957 season.
The rookie squad' Is made up
of players who recently finished
their last year of Little League
play., .Their opponents are boys
with just one year or. Teenage
experience unuer tneir pens.
frlendlv atmosDhere. scored ef
fectively at the end of the sixth
and' seventh rounds After the
bell ended the sixth, he caught
Valdes with a right to the head
and then he surprised the Cu
ban witn a.iert hook to the head
after the seventh round ended
but no points were deducted by
Downey. t .f
Machen'a left hooks were' his
best shots although he often got
in a soiio rigm to vaiaes' law.
In the first round he brought the
crowd up yelling by connecting
with three snappy, left hooks to
the head. ? .', '-.Is
" Valdes was on the receiving
end of three more left hooks
to the head In the following
round as Machen constantly
beat him to the punch; ;
vaiaes- main trouble seemed to
, . ...
be his inability to set off anv
kind of a blow and usually wound
up taxing eounter-snots. .. -(
Machen started to bleed from
the mouth and nose in the sixth
round from a stiff left to the
face. Then In the eighth he tore
into Valdes as the round opened,
trapped the blsr Cuban in the
latter's corner and rocked him
with a fusillade- of lefts and
rights to the head,

MacPherton finishes second minus

jteiunas were made to those who wagered on him.

Columbus. The defending
League Champion Montreal
Royals Invade Columbus in the
only day game, while Toronto
is at Richmond, Buffalo is at
Miami and Rochester to at Mi-
ami ;.,,?.,"';, i -v
Reele Otero, the former FCL
first baseman, Is starting his!
third year as a pilot of the Cu Cuban
ban Cuban Sugar Kings, while three
other managers face the sopho sophomore.
more. sophomore. Jinx Greg Mulleavy at
Montreal, Nick Cullop at Colum Columbus,
bus, Columbus, and Dixie Walker is back at
Rochester after relieving brotner
Harry after mid-season, v
Don Osborn. a former Pacific
Coast League pitcher' who has
made the managerial rounds in
the minors, will direct a Triple Triple-A
A Triple-A club for the first time when
he fields his Miami Marlins a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst Buffalo.. The Bisons, who
cleaned house .from top to bot bottom,.
tom,. bottom,. have Phil Cavaretta at the
helm, veteran .- of 22- Major
League seasons, 2Q of them, with
the Chicago Cubs.
1 Two other managers will be
mak'ng their debuts when the
Toronto Maple Leafs open the
season at Parker Field. Ed Lo Lo-1
1 Lo-1 pat, former New York Yankee
southpaw, assumes his first
managerial post with the Vir-'
ginlans. Burno Betxel will be
making his "debut" with the
Leafs, succeeding Luke Sewell
: Tomorrow night's lineups: 'l
. Luts, lb ' -Wilder;
2fc ;
Egger, 3b
Leon, ss .
Kleefkens, If
- Thomas, rf ; y
' Cotton, e '
Kenway,, p ..
Carle, lb
Morland, 2b
- Donahue, 3b 'r
-f Hytinen, ss
" Ender, rt ,-' "7f
; McGloin, cf
Karptnski, if
; Palumbo, e
f Fields. 1
All players should be at the
ball park tomorrow night not
later than six o'clock. The game
win start at 7 o-cioct.
Too Ma hy People ;
Cause BigJCanje
To Be Postponed)
MADRID, April 17 (UP) A
promoter's dream an overflow
crowd turned into a mghtmere
yesterday when a chamoionshin
football match had to be postpon-
eo oecause me vast throng con
stituted a menace to public safe safety.
ty. safety. ;-.,-.-.,.:.- ,. ;,,
Public interest in the match be between
tween between (he Atletico Club of Bilbao
and the Alaves of Vitoria was at
fever pitch because a victory, for
uie dudio team wouio nave giv given
en given them the league chamninnshin
But when fans stormed the gates
i an cany ana mere was no
end in the procession to the sta stadium.
dium. stadium. TXllir dHiHMl tha un.
grave danger of many people be-
' r l
ing trampled
on and .seriously
It was decided tentatively i 1.
t , ., . -
rscneauie me maicn for 1 0 d a v
when most fans will be .Working
and smaller ; attendance can be
Tucson, Ariz. (NEA) -'Arhona's
baseball team has stretched its

winning streak to 24. r

hia Arivw n,..u :

onal League

wh6 moved out to the FCL to
utuule the Seattle Raineers.
Burno is perhaps one-of the
senior men in baseball. A veter
an of 46 years In the game and
an International Leaguer since
1944, he has managed four dif-
fert clubs for a total of nine
years Montreal (2), Jersey Ci
ty 13) ana Syracuse (4) Jtie
boasts two .' nennants. one at
Montreal and one In Jersey Ci
ty. For tne past two year8 he
was sewell'i first lieutenant at
The Royals, with their strong
Brooklyn' Dodger affiliation
and a record of six pennants
and four-seconds In the past 11
years,; re tne pre-season
choice te repeat. tf
"Mulleavy figures. he may be
short '"on pitching, losing 22 22-game
game 22-game winner; Kenny Lehman
and promising rookie Don Drys-
aaie, to BrooKiyn;-Tom La Sor-
da to Kansas city and reliefer
Pete Wojey to, Detroit, but the
Royals should make up for it
witn- their heavy ; bats. Jtocky
Nelson, the minor leaeue'a No. 1
slugger and triple crown winner
with 37 homa runs, 130 RBI's
and a batting average of .367.
Brooklyn returned former Royal
slugger, George (Shotgun) Shu Shu-ba,
ba, Shu-ba, plus Bobby Wilson (.317),
slick fielding shortstop : chlco
Fernandes (.301) and veteran
catcher 'Dixie Howell (.262.)
"Toronto and the Cubans
both have one-thing strongly
In their favor," Shaughnessy
said after a tour of the camps.
"Both are fairly -well set at
most positions. I look for the
Leafs and the Cubans to get
way fast."
Betzel's major problem seems
to be deciding which one of his
two slugging first basemen Lou
Limmer and Ed Stevens to
piay. ; r, ,.v,i
Rochester. Miami and Rich.
mond will do as well as the tal-
ent they receive from St. Louis,
Philadelphia and the Yankees.
Lopat. who plans to restrict his
tantalizing soft stuff to Sunday
appearances aiso nopes to nnd
out what 180.000 bonus bahv
Frank Leja can do after warm
ing tne Yankee bench for two
years.':: :---i.-.. -n-.v.-'.-v-.i-.;-.-
Tne league doesn't have a
top-flight catcher, but there
are nwre heavy-hitting first
basemen than can play. In ad addition
dition addition to Nelson, Stevens, Lira Lira-mer
mer Lira-mer and Lela, Buffalo has the
fabulous Luke Easter, Roches Rochester
ter Rochester has Joe Cunningham baek
again. Butch McCord at Co Columbus
lumbus Columbus and M'ami th'nks it
has the league's top rookie in
Ed Bouchee.
And as usual, Shaughnessy has
come up with something extra
for IL fans. For the first time
in Minor League history, the IL
All-Stars will play the Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee Braves of the National
League in an exhibition game,
July 23 at Toronto. ,.
On too of that, Shaughnessy
said; 'Til be very dhaopoinW
If the league doesnt hit the 2,-
uuu,uuu morx. an increase of 400, 400,-000
000 400,-000 over 1955..
. 2000 SMtttn
Sensible rates hdude radle,
Many reems with TtlevisiM
Table Atdran: THETAFT




You,, too, can be a serene highness. All you need ko do is
get yourself numed manager of a team like the Yanks or th
Brooks, and before you know U you'U be m top of the basebaJ
world, wallowing In adulation plaques and Goodyear ssuob. y,
When the Supreme Court ruled baseball Is jiot monopoly,
tne nine black robes patently were unacquainted with what goes
in the front office conducted by George Weiss and Walter O'Mal O'Mal-iey.
iey. O'Mal-iey. An examination of their operations for the past 10 seasorn
yields forceiul evidence to that effect, ,,.Y;v ,7-yC-v
.i9Ter. tfch'.Weli;taW''w-m
O MaUey's split five and five. Actually they didn't miss making
noti? 22 lw11X.,nH?h-,i wer tettett In playoffs by the
Caws In '46, and the Giants In '51 and home run by Dick Bis Bis-ler
ler Bis-ler of the Phils" on the very last day of the season stopped them
in 50. ..'-.,',. 1 ','..-.'.!, i , -. ,v
. hi Peering Into the '56 future, the, question the peerer
asks la not can the Yanks and Brooks win again, but how caa
they possibly lose? Having sensibly decided they cant, not notwithstanding
withstanding notwithstanding the admitted genius of Casey Stengel and Walter
Alston lor accomplishing the Impossible, the secretary accord
ingly is instructed to proceed with the annual nonsense of pre presenting
senting presenting the order in which the teams will finish.

1 Y.nki
2 ladiant
I Rt4 Sox
4 Whit Sas


- J Bravat .'
' . 4Red. .- Y-f

k r wo JY "ft games last season, the Yanks by
, only three, though they were in fuU command at the finish.
irJr.nfLw Pplar, to K STen tnger. Besides help from th
SSSft,?? fikkSd ded strength, to the open market. ;Th
Brooks got Randy Jackson from the Cubs and the Yanks got
Maurice McDermott from the Senators. y i
" ' Z
. ; r Park Vital Factor ';
, ' r-t.y.
J.cks0?' ?' cour' f rfcht-handed hitter,' and k equipped
Rr2iv.H?Umc1?- ta 00 met. happenstance that the.
Brooks' batting order Is always predominantly loaded with right-
1&Ete1?leir "il1? til1Lt, to recognition; of the eomple eomple-,
, eomple-, mentlng nature of their park. a? : y ,',-1,.-.. r
r TilelrJ!lIH Phenom, Charley Neal at second, Impresses mi
??,nl!ihc material; he's better' playmaker than
Junior GiUlam, and heretical as it may sound, I think he'll even
help PeeWee Reese on the pivots... assuming that spring camp
Injuries don't continue to: harass the admirable teteran one
ihe bell rings.

Thai's the one thintf th

abouU Time is catching up with their key men . Mmul, Mmul,-Roomson,
Roomson, Mmul,-Roomson, Campanella and Furillo. 'Even Hodges doesnt at attend
tend attend Cub Scout meetings any more. Campanella .t mcfis-l
. pensaole because he has no replacement. Injuries reduced
him to a 307 hitter in '54 and the JBrooks losU- Last vear
he was MVP and they galloped. ,. v
' The Brooks won 20 of their first li last spring. Every rival
NL manager I talked with In the South said, "They wont do
It again." I don't imagine they will, but to use the fast get get-5wly
5wly get-5wly n w-rKraent against their repeating smacks more of
wishful thinking- than firm conviction. t.
' iP'v800 5ere e type of team capable of .winn'rg- 23.
of 22 whether at the start. In mid-season or down the stretch,
and that was the vital point They beat good clubs as handi handily
ly handily as the patsies. They had the best power In the kar se, pitch pitching
ing pitching that was better than adequate, and 77 garnet l raa park
.that gave them an advantage that didn't shew In titVscerds.
, ; ; Yanks Are LoadeL jf .
r,mnP?nl?ks play !n t?uhw omr. 'e'jeaiue. where th
Hpp5r.fllghters i?.88 jJt'POMd to i M the same hand the
fi r0Snd' The Red fj. and White Box also
.traded to make personnel changes, 1. so Porterfield Uvea
Boston another starting pitcher, Dobydds a big bat to the
Chicago attack and Carrasquel tightens the Cleveland Infield,
v. J? r?n cwWn'f beat the Indians last season, and a
7 il-ll standoff was the best they could do against the White r
Sox. They scored 2 of their S&unns over the second division
teams. They were plagued by injuries, disappointments and
' Sf!iffePv'SdeB5 io overmanage. iStUl, they won, and de-
P a shattered outfield, stayed with the Brooks until the J
seventh gait in the Series. 7
This year, the Yanks start with a team that is stronger in
every department, has so much, added depth, and new pitching
and Jong-ball possibilities, that they might run away and hid
from the field before August. The Red Sox? Give .'em' on'e on'e-moreyear.
moreyear. on'e-moreyear. , ,


' Great Waht fleet
New Orleans Service t :

S.S TEsLDE ,.k sv4.'svr April 17
S.S. "SIXAOLA" .April 22
SL TlrVIVES,,( ft.fiosel:ejA..MeApffl 2$
S.S. "CIBAO" i......... ........May I
S.S. "SIXAOIA" ..May 12
S.S. TIVIVES" .May 19
. ' I f :s ::,
'Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Carge :

New York Service

S.S. "IIMON .April t
r S.S. "CHOLUTECA" i...................... ..April 21
S.S. "HERED1A" ......;....AprU St
S.S. "COMAYAGDA" i ...MaVv 1
S.S. "SAV- JOSE" Y.. .....May 14
S.S. "PAKISMINA" .May 21
'l 1 ".
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
. York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, Saa Francisco ';
' and Seattle. - ;
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New York,
, San Francisco and Seattle.
' To New York, and Return 240.00.
" To San Francisco and Seattle .... $365.00


Cr.'3TC3AL 2121


"5 Detreir'
T SteaHrt'
I Orbits
,V tl
nronlc minhf
. Arrive'
Panama 2-rr-


pics m

Wagering is Simplet, So

More Is Boi Than Dn Rgcihg


Most people express surprise'
when toid lhat more people bet

.more money on baseball than on

Yet any. bookmaker will tell you;
tbac. :
You know what is paid into pari-

ruutuei machines in 24 states
( each year. It was 2,m,M,bX ii
' 1955. that's a matter of public rec-,
ord. People reaa ol $2,UO0,U00 dai daily
ly daily iiauaies at a single track; uie
majority tail to take intoonsiJer-.
aticn tuat tflis is money wagered'
'over kgain on as many aj eignt

: races.--

I 'ine government licensing book-

i maker drove practically at- c Uu
more important onts out of the'
racing business. Acquiring a gov
jernmuit sump, tne oooKie titi-

I ns nntt. Uovernmi nt auuwnufci
notified the local gendarmes anu
mat spelled hai-assmsnt.
. 'ine res alt is comparative!?

small' bets with the dooks: Xbere
! are nvo reasjus :or tnis. "lhc
bookie doesn't know w n a t tne
'price will be. Ine oetior can't tiul
sure .ol his mom in case nb

horse bounces at a tat price J

&o pwyers making sizable wafers

o to ine tract ana Knock u-v,n

u pWce on the horse they like.

GOLFERS MEET President Elsenhower (right) shakes hands
"with Bobby Jones, president of the Augusta, Ga., National Golf
Club, and former golfing great. The President had Just arrived
-.. at Augusta for a week's vacation.

Master Your Game . No. 4
Grip, Stance And Swing

' Master of the Master. -;
Written for NEA Service

nin Sarazen pointed "out thati

if a player masters the correct
rin. h makes the right stance

second nature. -..

Pacific ; Women s
Softball League

. -Th.'. uthmian female .Softball

Championship that was scheduled
te start on r'ridsy night April 20
at Mt. Hope, has been changed, to
Monday -mgnt April, 23.


sons reasons way more money is wagered
on baseuall than racing.
More people, are interested in
baseball l(w million, according to
Commissioner Ford r rick doub.e
what any other sport can claim.
The 100 million may be divided
into tnree categories: those who
bet with each other, those who
participate in weekly pools' and
tnose who bet with boomes. Prac Practically
tically Practically every office, business
house and. lactory sponsors a pool
of some sort,
. Everybody seems to have his
own baseball bookie, and for tome
inexplicable reason be isn't hound hounded
ed hounded by the cops like the host varie variety.
ty. variety.
Betting on baseball is much

simpler than betting on horses a-

way irom tne tracK. mere are on

ly two teams involved. This fact

encourages more substantial bets.
The run gimmick reduces the odds
on one-sided names.

Off -course betting on horses rt-i
quires slips. Neither bookie ; nor
player can memorize and after afternoon
noon afternoon of 2 and 2, if money, round
robins, etc. There is evidence fori

the cops.

RIES, SERIES, odds on baseball are neith neither
er neither published nor broadcast, yet

were u a line m every village.

town and city in the nation.' In

the larger centers, the bulk of the
business is done by telephone,'
In smaller communities, the

bookie is usually a shopkeeper or

A L 1'

I 1 i mi n-rrrtBit" T-:..fc -, -t,i m. f--'

TROPHY PRESENTATION. The Fort Amador golf team recently won the Armed Forces ;
' Team Champlonshio in this year's tournament in the Panama Area. Here 8fc. Richard Good"
man, manager of the Ft Amador Golf Club and captain of the winning team, receives the
first place trophy from LL Col. R. W, Garrett, Post Commander, Ft.- Amador, as Major C.'v
; Jagoe, Commanding Officer, Headquarters Detachment, Ft. Amador looks on. Runner-up In 1
' the team match was Fort Kobbe. ( (U.S. Army photo)


Who Fanned TheM ighty Casey
In PoemXasey At The Bat'?

wh tirct urn nt thn series will

. .' i.on n A s r thp Tf vnit fop I irpt hr" multitlff- 1

lizhts Allreuo Aleman Jr. -Paci-,shot, you probably have the cor-'business man whose secondary oc oc-ific
ific oc-ific League champions and tiis- rent stance. .'. cupation is 'common knowledge,"
h. .nari.r will olav the -l The proper grip and stance. reports Johir -Davenport. "Even

nenina -game. Oiscombe invaders,1 leads naturally and easily to a1 the austere figure of the local.un-

' ine -eaamps- -of, .Hie, Atlantic ie one-pwee swing. .. .-- -Confident
that they-can defeat the)? "',.'.
champs-of the Pacific,-,. . J .Sometimes '.you can. break ten-
. ;.. u. r's'O" by bending the knees alight alight-t
t alight-t Maestro 'Desuw.knd his-(n-jy ,1, f y
cbroia Band will be on hand for It, Bardly Becessary for me to

me opening giuc. "'k,"?,teu yottttbat'a poor stance en-

will probably send 4tneir ace hurn gend ; bad iwmg;
' er:Miry.;DeUm

Pacific champs will

f:ives m trouble.

acrianer nas cecn Known to ex
tend his black-gloved hand to pay
off and 'collect."
Davenport, authoring a piece in

Esquire, studied the nuances of!

the game for 20 years, gives let let-tors
tors let-tors "the tools with which one
can accurately evaluate when ma major
jor major league teams will win and
when they will lose."

The first -mandatory rule of his

NEA Special Correspondent
) ': V --,,,-i'..-.

. CONSIDERABLE progress, has
been made toward uncovering the
name of the pitcher who struck

out Mighty Casey in the immortal

poem, "Casey at the .BaU"
Volunleer- sleuths are appear appearing
ing appearing from every quarter. : 1
Although various characters

were identified by the author of

the verses written in 1888 by
Ernest L. Thayer,' the pitcher
who performed the homeric feat
that blighted Mudville remained
anonymous and defied all efforts
to bestow on him the honor that
certainly was his due. Not even

a sequel rhyme, by the late

Grantland : Rice, that appeared

in 1908 and found Casey gaining

sweet revenge by clobbering that

selfsamcf pitcher for the game-

winning home run was tne
moundsman mentioned by name.
Plainly, history was: 'being

cheated. But. we may be getting


pnmhinatinn Of Dillon. - JMlluii.i uij :,.

Mf.kland and Beid is correct the lesg without f address.

How far from the ball you system is: never bet on a team
V ;w( itand is dictated by, the length of. unless it hu won its preceding

" ', ' . ; xne ciud, wnicn is iaia, not piacea,i game. ,
TTie Dipar glris have lout hurl-tte baUi the ,0ie resting Baseball is a game of momen momen-ers
ers momen-ers that captured the Pacific evenly on the gr0und. ; s i turn, you see.
; League easily. U the Invaders can Don t get shut out.
hammer the pitching of Joseph, The feet are spaced wide enough. :?
Mc Lure Bailey, and Layne, it to gUpport your balance with alllT!t f'fAiill tlt,
wUl be something for the public the fce necessary to the shot.f I 13 MOUlU 1.126
to see. ,; v s v : On a drive, therefore, the feet are V : -v
inm Hoss Plavcr

D.nsmi vi t:nlnn.a(i V lOal. x m i ui- t i ........ v

girls ,wiU play-t h e 1 1 n vjing (oo far

me' witn me invaaer,.t j on

their feet

Thl. nKl tha hft (mm'rl IaUJ)CI Ull

Wrens,, ,: ..fJ When the hips can't turn, the
, -..'. '"''-'i,,' i ;. hands are not in proper position
The latter hails from ttainbow at tne top ot lhe jWil)gi jj,, resuit
" City, and is ahead ot many oth-, s giice.- -c
i er teams on the Atlantic. They are Address the ball with the feet
tinder direction of Cuthbert L.'at varying distances apart until
Rowe, manager of the Campjyou fjnd y,e stance in which you
Bierd Service center. Fans from1 fi tne most felaxcd..
the Pacifie side of the Isthmus. -.

will journey, over to the Atlantic ,NEXT: Position in relation to

to cheer the Dipal girls. 'the ball. .


of turning screws with

if nen nue

j' a

... of cutting wire with'

... of turning nuts with
poor fitting pliers

r u

i -

. .cr using tools of
3850 vintage ;

, liawsJ Cw-a3 13
FuOTO fe::i;,::rlm

Ilia ttnu uuy xuga quwiy. m'lKii.

long fasting tools you need for doing your work right!

NEW YORK (NEA) The horse
player has become famous, through
the ages, as the queerest human
breathing. :
He has not changed, '.:.
A breed-improver -J' Brooklyn
sidewalk variety announced in
the (Jamaica clubhouse, "I need
a sandwich." t
About to head for a counter,
he stopped.

'Why," ne asked, "should I

pay?"- vk :1'--V;--'':.-i

' He dug up two dollars and

played a top-heavy favorite to

show. The Horse won and the
player strolled to the cashier's
window to collect $2.50. He looked
away from the clerk, a bit em embarrassed
barrassed embarrassed about his cheap way

of playing. 1

, I get a sanowien. free, any anyway,"
way," anyway," he said.
'Not up here you don't," the
cashier said. "A cheese sandwich
is 80 cents here. You better go to
the grandstand they're only a
half a buck there."
As the player turned .to go, the
cashier gave him one parting
"By the way, don't tip anybody
or you'll take a loss on the race.

Saul 'Parris dropped by and

left a recording on which, he

says, the pitcher is named. He

picked up the record in a used
furniture' store "some years ago,
This flue will have to wait, how however,
ever, however, until a neighbor with a

olayine device will consent to

lend it out for a night. v
' A lad? called and said the

pitcher's name-was Hagan. The
Official' Encyclopedia of Baseball
lists only one Hagan, Arthur,
who pitched for Philadelphia and
Buffalo in the 1880s. Whether

his meanderings- ever took him
to Mudville remains a mystery.'.
Next heard from was. Bob

Alexander, a 14-year-old junior
high school lade He says the
pitcher's name, wis Riley. Bob
found it, he declares, on page 66

of Aunt Minnie s scrapooon.

The Rileys are slightly -more
numerous than the Hagans in the
Encyclopedia. There are four-i

James Joseph, James Norman,

Leon Francis and,' William J,


Sled Dogs Still Going Strong ..
.' Dog Editor .V.,'i: "in

built for short, driving strides.
Straighter than the average breed

that is, not as "bent" in stifle or
("let down" thev are well boned

THE latest Antarctic expedition and thickly muscled and. termin

of Admiral Byrd and his party ate in feet that arc covered with

reminds us of the part that sled hair for warmth and for traction

docs have played and are still and protection on ice.

playing in exploration and dis- They carry their tail over the
coverv. I back when traveling. This keeps

ir.i .... -it.m" ciK-i.-'the tail free from snow and frees-

kiri :'mv.H .nH "u8" whUe under way. The
?nklJl, "a,JS5" ; tau serves a. a cover for feet and

rr l" j If f i i T nose whett the dog is curled up

crossbred dogs have carved a
special niche for the sled dog in
world history,
This time, as In the past Byrd
expeditions, it is the Chinook, a
strain of Alaskan Malemutes bred

and trained by Mrs. Milton Seel-

ey, widow of the late

Seeley who founded the famous
Chinook Kennels at Wonolancet,
N. H., that will constitute t h e
teams held in reserve for rescue
work and wherever else they may
be needed.
What are the special attributes
of sled dogs that make them par particularly
ticularly particularly fit for the work they do?
First they are well furred with

long, coarse guard hair and a
thick undercoat security In the
coldest weather.
The hind legs are quite differ

ently constructed from those of

other breeds (we must remem remember
ber remember that the chow, Norwegian elk elk-hound
hound elk-hound and keesnond. belong to
this family, too)..
The hind legs of sled dogs, are

When treated well, the sled dog
breeds belie the stories often
told about their fierceness a

.characteristic necessary for surv

iVival in their native environment

Milton ',n(1 make toe best 01 comPan


kWM;,,; IZT'-I


From Pulpits To Speedboats

BAY CITY, Mich. (NEA) -Les
Staudacher, who builds swift wa water
ter water craft for men with money, al also
so also manufactures church pews, pul pulpits
pits pulpits and fixtures.
Speedboat enthusiasts pay Staud Staudacher.
acher. Staudacher. 44. as much as 120.000 for

a craft completed and in the wa

ter. -;
In- his neighboring Kawkawlin
boat works, Staudacher turned out

'four and Is working en a busy win-Lhis boat works.

ter. He built Miss U. S. for George
Simon of Detroit, a boat to race

this year similar to Henry Kaiser s

Wagner, phoenix oil man; and. a the family garage, where he built
"spare" craft which meets the rustic furniture. He grew up
specifications of the latter two. I with a fellow named Don Morin,
The Boeing and Wagner craft i now foreman of his boat-building
were made from designs by Ted shop. Together they branched in in-Jones,
Jones, in-Jones, who blue-printed the Slo-j to making closed metal and wood

Mo-Shun craft of

Sayres of Seattle.

J. Stanley

Hawaii-Kai, which was clocked at. VII. It won the Silver Cup, Presi
1(11 Ml. knu. k.fn.. il.iit'a fill nAU..nAV.

193 miles per hour before rudder
failure disintegrated it in. Honolulu


truck bodies, cabinet making and

wound up building boats in 1942.

In four years they progressed
to cruisers, producing up to 50
by the time Staudacher got his

first contract to buud the ongi

nal My Sweetie for Ed Gregory

and Ed Scboenherr of Detroit.

Horaee Dodge bought this boat

8n 1950.

John Hackey. Detroit, designer.

dent's Cup, Governor's Trophy at. was attracted by Staudacher's

Staudacher's artistry in design designing
ing designing and building speedy marine

vehicles has attracted representa

tives of slick paper magazines to

Staudacher-b u i 1 1 craft have

held all competitive records.' He
turned out Guy Lombardo's Tempo


work, soon be was throwing busi

ness the Kawkawlin manufacturer's


Madison, Ind., and the Internation

al Cup at Elizabeth. N. J., with

He hill t the ftrieinul and a newiDannv Foster it thn wheel Hale wa v.

Gale V for Lee Schoneth of De-'IV came from his shop, as did Les Staudacher built the Miss

troit. to replace the winner of. Miss Thriftway and Rebel Suh for Pepsi series for the Rossin broth

last year's Gold Cup race;, a boat) Designer Jones. -: : iers of Detroit, three more My
for Bill Boeing, Jr., scion of the After high school, young Stau-j Sweeties, all conventional stepped
plane manufacturer; one for Tom dacber started a small shop in hydros, and went on from there.


(Pigtail). James Norman and

Leon Francis are out because
they came along at 'a much later

date. The other two will be in

vestigated. f

A hot tip came from Henry De

Muth, who said a poem appeared

in The Pittsburgh Press, Aug

14, 1943. which would clear up

the entire situation. No trace

was found of any poem, nor was

there any mention of Casey.

Perhaps DeMuth slipped a day or

so on the date. He will be fur

ther interrogated.

It" should be remembered that

the man for whom we are search searching
ing searching may never have acquired
sufficient' stature to get his name
in the Official Encyclopedia of

Baseball. .(

There is alwayt the 'possibility

that fanning Casey was- the only
thing of any consequence he
ever did.


ich League

Th Palomas under Moi De La

Pena and Arthur Cotton took

the first game in the series to

decide the Fastllch teen age
champions at Balboa Stadium
last night when they defeated
Pete Corrlgan's Macaws 5-4 in ft
full seven-inning game.
The Macaws jumped on Ceo.,
Rarbier in the first two innlnes

when they scored four runs, but, Macaws

after the second the Palomas
settled down and played good

Pete Corrlgan started for the

Macaws but was replaced by
Charley French who was charg

ed with the loss.

Norm pedersen of the Palomas
and Dan DesLondes of the Ma Macaws
caws Macaws were the leading fritters of
the night, each getting 2-for-S.
These two teams will meet In
the second game at the stadium
Wednesday night at 7 p.m.

Along The Fairways


The box score:

Ab R h r

Amato, cf 3 18 0

Days. 2b-3b 3
French, ss-p ..... 3
P. Corrlgan, p-2b 3
Durfee, c ;.. 3

Hitchcock, 3b-ss

E. corrlgan, lb
Dubois, rf .....
DesLondes, if ...

' Totals

23 4 3 18 9


Ruiz, 2b .....

This Saturday, April 21, an IF S?5im"- c.f.

Tournament wilfl be played tt


pose of the IF Tournament is to,""""'

affnrrt the memher in nnnor. """"a1?"

tunity for a warm-up before the ?"-


Championship Tourney

begins on April 22.

The IF Tournament wm be 18

holes medal score and may be
played any time Saturday prior
to 1730 hours. The tournament Is
open to both men and women
members of Rodman who have a
Club handicap for April. Mem Members
bers Members who do not have an April
handicap may play but will not

be anowea any if snots.

The rules of Diay are simcic.

Each competitor is entitled to

the same number oi if snots as
his or her handicap. An IF shot
Is any shot which the competi competitor
tor competitor chooses to replay. The shot

replayed does not count in ine
score of the player. A player may
use any number of IF shots up to
the number of strokes In his

handicap but is not required to

use an his snots.
- Also no more than one IF shot
may be played from the same
He. Once a ball has been declar declared
ed declared an IF shot and a second ball
hit. the second ball must be

played and counted-' Unused IF
shots may not be deducted from
players final score.
Four prizes will be awarded to
the four low scorers. The ladles
will be in competition with the
men in the chase for the prizes.
The usual fifty cent entrance fee
will be charged. ;,
: Lawrence, Kans. (NEA) As a

player, Dick Harp, Kansas' new
basketball coach, perfected t h 4
"half in front" post. defending tech technique
nique technique with marked, success against
the 6-4 and 6-3 college giants of


Sander, rf


21. S 5 21 t

"" Score By Innings
Macaws 130 000 04
Palomas 010 oil X 5
: SUMMARY -1 Errors: Days,
French, Pederson 2, Barbler 2,
Garcia. Runs batted in: French,
DesLondes, Pederson 2, lander
1. Two-bae hits: Snodgrass. Des DesLondes.
Londes. DesLondes. stolen bases: p. Corrl Corrlgan
gan Corrlgan 2, Dubois. DesLondes 2, Gar Garcia,
cia, Garcia, Pederson 4, Barbler. SacrU
flees: French. Left on bases: Ma-'
caws S, Polomas 4. Bases on
balls off: Corrlgan 5, French 2,
Barbler 3. Strikeouts by. Barbler
6, French 3, Corrlgan 4. Hit by
pitcher, by: Barbler P. corrlgan,
Durfee. wild pitches: Barbler 3.
Winning pitcher: Barbler. Losing
pitcher, French, Umpires; Hll Hll-zlnger,
zlnger, Hll-zlnger, Neville. Dlab. Scorer: ;
Mead, time: 2:05. :

Todr-v Encanio JS .15
WAHOO! S115.00
' Victor Mature, In
Plus: ; -.

"orfev IDEAL' 20 JO
- Chapters 5 6 f',

"Bandits of Dark CanVon"


fly one-plane service to


one ticket one plane all -the way

... Brsrtiff and Eastern Air lines join to bring
you this superb new services Offering
El Conquistidor, the very finest in luxury or
tourist accommodations, straight through, to
New York and Washington. From those stra stra--
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EASTCrJ Air Ur.:s

foi Information and I'tservatlom call your travel agent er Iranitf at Avanida Tivell II,
Mlephone 2-0975, Hotel El Pinami. telephone 3I660, Ext. 130, or Panama 3-472.

Col6n Ticket Office, ttlephona 779 or 797.

H TTit .i, 111;; t W jjn-jrr I "
!rri mj. ii ... ..'y2zp '


bw-""" 111111 '"ilvaM
- ; Rend stoly on apoc2 3
7 Negroes Enroll 11 i Itefuso
After Winning Tvb-Year Fight
ov -v -v o w-. m r s






i'1' j : .it

I 4
if i

Internal Revenue Commissioner
Russell C. Harrington, wanred yes

terday tnat ms auaiiors wui uc
checking mm income, tax return
this year than ever before.
Harrington's statement was made
as many of the nation's 58 million
taxpayers struggled to complete
their returns and get them in the
mail before iasi nignia jiuuuiu
deadline. 1
He said a n.OOO-mart staff will
tike hard leek at 4 million ef
the tea forms, about twite as
many as the service has check-
m m tow ,
D., UaiM-ihfftnn Mid this doeSn I
necessarily mean "we're going to
He explained that thet tax col collecting
lecting collecting agency has "wechanized a
lot and this frees more at pur men
to concentrate checking
AsT usual, thousands of late-
. starters were engaged in 1 i nee--tic,
lasVminute rush to -Me, their
195S returns.' m
Anybody who failed to make
the midnight .deadline will have
to pay five per cent Interest
month en the money he ewes.
Wiring i:ni-
Harrington said about 34 million
lucky people ww prounuij
m 1- a b-
His aides said they expect about
95 per cent ot ine reiunus w
After that date, the government
by law has to pay six per cent
interest on uie money
P Harrington promised that his
agents will' be "firm but fair" in
handling returns. ' ; in'
But he made plain they will ;
deal sternly with eheatera.; At
. uiinaunti are
jnm t -- -
' charged six per eon? interest on
any ahertaae m moir ronir. i
By tradition the service never
discloses what income or occupa occupation
tion occupation group it may concentrate on
Murderers, Rapisls
Drawingi Pcnsioif
As Former Soldiers!
- WASHINGTON, April 17 OT. OT.-The
The OT.-The House Veterans Committee to today
day today turned up scores', of cases in
which cx-Gl's in prison for such
' crimes gas rape' and murder draw
naiuinni fnr nresumed need
' and disability not due to .military
A second survey showed that In
1 thousands of other cases the gov-
nminl ihrftush mnnthlv C 0 m-
.1IHMU v..- o
pensation checks and" insurance
payments, has piled up for mentally-incompetent
veterans estates
that probably will be split eventu eventually
ally eventually among relatives. .'
' In many, cases the estates total
$50,000 or more, k '-'
Chairman Olin E. Teague (D (D-Tex.).has
Tex.).has (D-Tex.).has introduced bills to cor correct
rect correct what he considers abuses in
both fields ? ,v'-''.--"
In New York State prisons alone
the committee found 90 cases in
which v prisoners -were drawing
' (pensions; n s u a 11 y $68.15- 'per
fnonth. Federal prisoners reported
; a number of such cases involving
mail theft, narcotics, forgery of
federal checks and other offenses.
A woman serving 8 to W years
in a state prison for manslaughter
in the death of her common-law
husband, was found to be drawing
a monthly Veterans- Administra Administration
tion Administration pension of $50.50. This was
because her legal husband, : now
dead, had been a veteran...

lODrV f 0.40 -RELEASE!
SHOWS: 12:51 1:5$ 4:1$ 8:33 1:52 P. M.





IMPORTANT: Also with the release of "THE FAR?
HORIZONS" we will present the ihort
VistqYision "VISIT JAPAN."

in any one year. "This helps keep
everybody honest," an official

. lut h't a pretty sure hot that
the service will take a harder
took at the returns of bij tax
payers and the self-employed than
of those who are subject to au automatic
tomatic automatic withholdina taxes. -X
The reason: There?, a bigger
chance of recovering more money,
Returns from the big popula
tion areas of the Middle West and
East will be speed-checked for ad
dition and subtraction with elec electronic
tronic electronic machines at special centers
in Kansas City, Mo., and Lawrence,
Mass. In other regions as usual,
there will, be human checkers.
Returns with apparent errors
and those chosen tor spotcnecxing
will go to the 12,000 auditors for
close analysis. .' '
Where there Js any eviaence ot
fraud, the service's 1800 intellig intelligence
ence intelligence agents will conduct exhaus exhaustive
tive exhaustive investigations; t. ;
Babs' Girl Friday
Discounts Divorce
Rumor From Mexico
parts Anril 17 fUIM l Barba
ra Button's secretary said today
ihr i "ahxnlutelv nothins" to a
report from Mexico that the dime dime-store
store dime-store heiress and her husband of
five months, Baron Gottfried von
Cramm, are getting a divorce.'
,'If only the newspapers would
leave them alone everything
would be all right," said the sec secretary
retary secretary by telephone from the Ritz
Until vihr Mi Huttoii and Von
Cram m checked La day b e f o r e
yesterday. t
The aecretarv said the' couple
would be staying in Paris ior
"quite a wniie, pernaps a monm
or two.".
The secretary, who like a fam
ito frinri contacted this morning
declined to give her name, said
th riivnrr reooiT waa : aosoiuie-
ly lncorrect--i aon t see wny anyj
ooav snouia want u a uiuik
like that.?' k:::;-
Asked if either Von Cra mm or
Miss Hutton would make a state
ment about the report, the secre
tary said, ''There will be no state statement
ment statement because no statement ia nec
essary." ;', '- y."Jj ,. H ;
At Iwo-Shima
TOKYO. AorU 17 (UP) U. S.
Marine riflemen fired a salute on
Io-Shima yesterday in honor of war
correspondent Ernie Pyle who' was
killed in a battle on the tiny Fa
cific island 11 years ago.
Some 700 U.S. servicemen and
civilians made a 48-mile pilgnm
mage from Okinawa to attend the
memorial services at the site of
a World War U combat.
- A squad from the 8th Marine
Regiment fired salute at a
marker which states: "At this
spot the 77th Infantry Division lost
a buddy, Ernie Pyle, 18 April
19." ; .- -5
: An Air Force band played and
eight floral wreaths were laid at
the marker. Members of the four
armed services, Boy Scouts, and
representatives of the American
Legion and Veterans of Foreign
Wars attended.


Th Story of thi
Lewis and Clark Expedition...
And of the Indian Girl ;
Who Made It Possible!

"Let the people
list YEAR

Jewel Thieves Have Field Day


MONACO. April 17 UP)-A New
York detective invited by Prince
K aimer to attend his wedding was
put to work today with four French
inspectors in an attempt to atop the
jewel thefts that have plagued
guests for the prince's marriage
to actress Grace Kelly. .
The detective, Frank Cressi. act
ed as the prince's bodyguard on his
recent New York visit. V v
,The latest theft reported was the
stealing of about $6,000 worth of
jewels from Mrs. Maree Panto.
wealthy Philadelphia socialite and
one of Grace s bridesmaids.
The jewels were removed' from a
black zippered bag in her room at
Little League
Boys 5, Girls 3
Eight babies were ., born in
Coco Solo Hospital during the
week ending at midnight Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, April 11, according to
the regular hospital leport. Dur
ing the same period; 87 patients
were admitted and 84 were dis discharged.
charged. discharged. ; v . i. v ,. .: .-
Babies were born to the fol
lowing Americans citizens: Lt
and Mrs. Wilbur L. Palmer, Jr.,
of Coco Solo, son; Lt. (jg) and
Mrs. Charles C. Ferrell, of Coca
Solo, son; Pfc and Mrs. Sammy
R. Ford, f Coco Solito, -daughter:'
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Dock-
try, of Margarita,, daughter; and
AN and Mrs. Howard Cooms, of
Coco Sollto, daughter.
Babies were born to the fol
lowing parents of Panamanian
nationality: Mr. and Mrs. Ar Arthur
thur Arthur A. Barrow, of Catlva, son;
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald F, Payne,
of Colon, son; Mr. and Mrs. Ga
briel Martinez, of Colon, ion,1!
Tax Cut Though!
Impossible In New
Briljsh Eadgel-
LONDON, April 17 (UP)
Chancellor of the Exchequer
Harold A. MacMillan presents
Britain's new budget to the na nation
tion nation today. Economic circles said
few if any startling surprises
could be expected.
The 61-year-old cnanceuor
was to begin speanmg oeior
the House of Commons at 3:30 and was expected to nnisn
some two hours later. ;
The budget for the coming
mr will be a stiff test both for
MacMillan and the government
of Prime Minister Anthony
Eden. Britain la faced with an
economic crisis brougm on oy
inflation and sagging export
markets.1 rt .. :'-:'
i For that reason, economic cir
cles predicted MacMillan has no
choice except to continue the
stiff measures the Treasury has
destened to keep the country
walking steadily on the econ economic
omic economic tightrope.
Little tax relief was expected.
Many observers predicted new
Indirect taxes to keep consumer
spending at a minimum.
Cocoli Housewife.
Must Pay Damoges
In Backing Mishap
An American housewife; Elsie
Ettinger, was placed on 30 days
probation today In the Balboa
Magistrate's Court on condition
that she make restitution to the
owner of a car, she damaged.
Mrs. Ettinger, a resident of Co
coli, was found guilty today of
failure to back her car with safe
ty while driving on Frangipam
Street. A minor accident occurr
ed as a result.
The extent of damage to the oth
er, person s car was not revealed,
but the defendant was given an
imposition of sentence suspended
and asked to make restitution.

; ..: '. with ,1 ;

ii 4 .. 4 tfr 4 if 4

know the truth and the


the swank Hotel de Paris. They
were originally estimated wortn
$10,000 to $20,000.
It was the Second theft report reported
ed reported by police, but rumors swept i
the Principality that several oHi-
or guoita had been -robbed. Fo Folic
lic Folic refuted: even to dlscutt the
known thefts, let alone discuss
the rumored ones.
The first theft was that of $45.
1 000 in jewels from the suite of Mat
thew McCloskey, publisher of the
Philadelphia News and treasurer of
the Democratic national commit committee.
tee. committee. Monegasque police said at first
they knew nothing of that robbery.
Mrs. Pamp said she left the zip zipper
per zipper bag of jewels in one of her
dresser drawers when she left for
church yesterday to take part in
the rehearsal for the wedding. She
returned to her room late in the af afternoon
ternoon afternoon and discovered it w a s
missing. ...:':!: ',. V---The
wedding rehearsal took
place in the midst of a now up uproar
roar uproar occasioned by the abrupt
arrival of ox-Kina Farouk of I I-ypf
ypf I-ypf as a guest.
Farouk threatened to cause a
diplomatic squabble between Mon Monaco
aco Monaco and Egypt because he signed
tne palace guest book with the
title of King of Egypt
But despite mat incident and
Rainier's feud with photographers
which touched off a donny brook
Sunday night,' both iheprince and
Miss Kelly were cheerful and re-
Rebuildir.3 Of Jap
Air Power Okayed;
1). S. To Bear Cos!
TOKYO. Japan. April IT (UP)
The United States and Japan sign-
ea an agreement today to rebuild
the Japanese aircraft industry.-
America will shoulder most of
the cost. -v,v ,:-. -'.
Gen. Laurence S. Kuter, F a r
East air forces commander, and
Keikichi Masuhara, vice director
general of the defense agency,
signed the document.
- It provides for Japan to expand
me production or jets tier to 360
during the next two years.
The United States will furnish
tooling, raw materials, c on p o-
nenis ana pans.'"'.;; H-vy,.y.
But the Japanese government,
under the terms of the agreement
which will be completed in June,
1958, eventually will assume pro production
duction production of these items. :
The Japanese industry will pro
duce or assemble 180 F-86F jet
fighters and 180 T-33A Jet train
ers. : ..; ;w-
: The agreement was in accord
ance with terms of the mutual de
fense assistance agreement.' be
tween the two countries., :,
Western Link-Up
Disarmament Plan
Rejected By Reds
' LONDON,- April ,17 (UP) Rus Russia
sia Russia has rejected a western demand
that disarmament be linked with
a settlement of German reunifica reunification
tion reunification and other East-West issues.
- Soviet delegate Andrei Gromyko
turned down the demand at a ses session
sion session of the United Nations disar
mament conference.
uromvko Said Russia's new
three-year, disarmament plan was
meant to proceed independently of
other differences dividing the wes western
tern western and Communist bloc nations.
' He spoke after U.S. delegate
Harold Stassen- and Britain's An Anthony
thony Anthony Nutting said the : West in
sisted that disarmament cannot be
enectea wiuiout settlement in
freedom" of such issues as Ger
man reunification, and the Far
East-crises,. :
Gromyko's statement was his
first reply to the previously out outlined
lined outlined western position on these
"other issues."' ,;'" :.
It caused disappointment at the
last session of the arms talks
before the conference is interrupt interrupted
ed interrupted by the visit to Britain of Soviet
Premier Nikolai Bulganin and
Communist party chief Nikita


4 4 f f w T 4 4

country is safe Abraham Lincoln.

Wedding Guests

laxed at the rehearsal in the Cathe Cathedral
dral Cathedral of Monaco.
Rainier even allowed photograph
ers to stay and take pictures al although
though although one of them knocked over
an altar screen trying to get a shot.
' LQtt any bridegroom,: Rainier
was more hi the way than a help
at the rehearsal. And he loudly
announced that "All I pant to do
is get as far out, to sea as I
tan.", '-.".-' .;.-"...
l Mis Kelly also appeared gay
and at ease. It was learned dur during
ing during the day from protocol officials
that there will be no question of
her dual citizenship. -
sua will continue to hold Ameri
can citizenship.
The blonde actress has expres
sed a desire to return to New
York, and vote in this year's pres presidential
idential presidential election. ;-'- ;.
1 Miss Kelly wrapped nor arm
through the prince's and held his
hand during the run-through of
the Thursday religious ceremo ceremony
ny ceremony in her first public display of
affection for the prince. He beam beamed,
ed, beamed, rv V.:-.
' The bride-to-be'a mother stood
in for her at the rehearsal before
Bishop Giles Barthe at the altar,
as is customary.' Pwit'.'.-'v;
Outside, a heavy rain pounded
on the' cobblestoned streets. Per
sons in the church tracked in wat water
er water puddles. Rain has fallen, here
for the past five days. ; ;
Applause burst out when Raini
er and Miss Kelly practiced the
march down the aisle, but it quick
ly subsided as the audience recal recalled
led recalled the religious surroundings.,
Miss Kelly wore a light brown
suit and the now-familiar white
hat which looks like an upside
down flower bowl. The prince wore


' 1 rsf ... -'f -



a blue suit, with silver-buckled
black shoes. :
Despite the fact that photogra
phers brawled with police Sunday
night wnen Rainier and miss &ei
ly went to a party, the prince
waved his hand and let them stay
in the cathedral yesterday when of officials
ficials officials moved to eject them. :
Farouk did not attend the re rehearsal
hearsal rehearsal but secluded himself at
the Metropole Hotel after arriving
from Rome, where he had an announced
nounced announced only two days ago that
he would not attend the wedding
The portly ex-King signed : the
palace register book "Farouk; R.",
Egyptian Ambassador to France
Abdul Nam saw it and became in
"This (the" singly signature) was
quite a false qualification which
should not have been accepted,"
he said. -A
Monegasque official suggest
ed to the angry ambassador that
perhaps Farouk did not mean the
"R" as the traditional letter- for
king. '': v; .-- -yy.
Perhips he has taken a French'
name, "Raymond, perhaps,-or Re
ne," the Monegasque said. .r! y a
V -,!
1 HARTFORD. Conn.-i (AU)i-: A
city ordinance requiring payment
of a S3 lor a dead fox is all right
with City Treasurer John J. Ma Ma-hon.
hon. Ma-hon. But after receiving the first
two foxes killed for bounty in 25
years, Mahon complained about
that part of the ordinance requir requiring
ing requiring him to split the ear 'of the
animal. "I can t even delegate the
operation to someone less squeam squeamish,"
ish," squeamish," i Mahon ,said. r


HILLSBORO, Ohio. April 11-! within", the i Webster ichool dla-'i
(UP) Seven Nesro children tivltrlrt -J ... I

day were enrolled In a predomi-t
nately white elementary school
iter a iwo-year legal battle over
the rezonlng of school districts,
other Negro children refused to
enroll them. '.
They objected to the assign
ment of the children to the same
grades they were in two years a a-go
go a-go when they withdrew from
the school. : i b -w
The children, raneine in a
from 6 to 12. had been tutored
by their parents sine thev left
school. .r : .:;
The Hillsboro board of erinrn.
tion made the assignments nn
the basis of tests compiled and
graded by the State Education
Department t .-.
The re-zonlnv of schooh. di-
tricts two years aeo by the board
resulted in 24 Negro students be being
ing being barred from the Webster Webster-Washington
Washington Webster-Washington Elementary School.
The 24 were assigned to the all-
negro Lincoln school district.
However, after the re-zonlng,
U Negro children were stUl

THANKS AMERICA" A big "Thank you- to the nation fo i
making scouting possible for girls is presented in the form of a
scroll to Mrs, Dwight D. Eisenhower, honorary president Of the
Girl Scouts of America. .Making the presentation 'at the White
House are, from left, Margaret Solem, 11, Alexandria, Va.; Mrv
Roy F, Layton, Girl Scouts' national president; and Mary SiberV
11, Alexandria. ... .;. .. .

' SHOWS! 1:)5 4m tltt
"The men in my life

v David, my first love.; The bathtub
gin and :wild parties helped too. I was.

spinning" on a mad merry-go-round and

couldn't get off. kIt was
live-it-up;..fall-m-love and

was darkest, I always said .'..iTJ Cry TwnmowV


ThO 1 sic'

f T 1

They were admitted and aria
attending Webster.. They werti

not invoived in the integration; j
dispute. . : t ',1
The UJS. Supreme Court tw
weeks ago upheld a Federal" Federal"-Court
Court Federal"-Court of Appeals decision whicH f
ordered the 24 Negro students in-'
entire Hillsboro system. i
Of the 24 nrotestinir student. I
only 19 appeared Friday to taka r
me placement lesis. one og
those who took the tests failed. I
Of those enrolled todav. ; six :
were assigned to the first gradg
and the seventh to the, third
grade, u v-' -ry .-c-',
Those in the first grade are a 1
bout two- years older than th
average of their classmates.
School authorities said ths
seven enrolled students will bt
promoted to a higher grade it
they can pass examinations at
the end of the current term May
28. :': v;-"i';:.v ,.
They' will take the same testa
as other children who have at
tended all year,
D' A 'iX
9:t P.M.I I
helped me forget
clrink-it-down. J
-when the night