MAY 8 1956
tflJQX DAILY KEWSPATER
- nr. rttj Micvnr"?
iA peopfo know the truth and the country is Ahtahain Lincoln.
PANAMA. B. ?, FRIDAY, MAT 4, 1958
i ii jm i ii ii ii-
n n n n
1 n 0 -1
Gov. Seybold Plugs
f or Sea-Level Cancll
such a Canal arid other possible
types of lnteroceanlc waterways
would represent a needless waste
of mibllc funds. i
Meanwhile, employes of the
Canal organization, who recelv
red high praise from their chief.
received the following lareweii
message from him:
"The transition period since
the reorganization has oeen t
trying one for them,' his mes
sage to employes stated.
tinued. "the personnel of the
Canal agencies represent a sel
ectea group of extremely com
petent and cooperative employes,
it is tney who in large part
make the Canal enterprise so
successful and the Canal Zone
congenial place to live and
work," the Governor concluded.
Emphasizing that ha felt a sea-level canal acros the Isthmus should be urged
from ths standpoint of national defense, retiring Governor John S. Seybold offered his
views yesterday at 4 farewell press conference ield at Balboa Heights. ; -i
"It js my unqualified conclusionV he said, "that the construction of a sea-level
. Canal across the Isthmus in the Canal Zone is both feasible and desirable and, in fact
inevitable." ,'- r
When asked what he would miss most about Panama, the Governor replied "The
' people I've made aome wonderful friends here.'
Th finmrnor also sent a spe
clal- farewell message to Canal
employes. AHe told them he was
alncerely proud to have been as associated
sociated associated with the employes f of
' the Panama Canal organization,
; and pointed out me mga regwu
he has for them.
Seybold expects to leave the
. Isthmus May after having
completed his four-year term
of office. He ; said life future
plans so far are "to travel" M
he has ne- -set -j object5ve ;.ln
The Governor said that he
tisri hrnm well informed on
the operational problems of the
waterway, and has had occasion
tA review the sea-level Canal
His conviction that the sea.
r a nal In desirable Is in ac-
cord with the report suonuiwu
by former Governor" Joseph C i
Mehaffey In 1947, after an ex exhaustive
haustive exhaustive two-year study carrlea
out at the direction of Congress.
"No dm'l"t c'-tain m I n q r
changes might be introduced in
current piaiuims :.
ance. but on the whnle the 1947
f proposal wa and still is sound
and rational," Seybold Stated. ;
He said that although the 1947
estimates of cost would-: be -.increased
by the general rise In
costs since that date, :, he felt
sure that substantial reductions
In the estimates could be made
because of new developments
- and improved techniques. 1 1 ,
Seybold concluded by ex-
pressing the belief that the
sea-level project should be
: urged from the standpoint of
future requirements and na national
tional national defense." 1
He said It was also his opinion
- that further investigating com com-m
m com-m ittee. which had been pro
posed, to review again the broad
issues of alternative locations of
"Such act'ons as the exten extension
sion extension of the Income tax and the'
increase in housing rents and
other changes in policies have,
in varying degrees affected
their poeketbooks and their
morale," Seybold added.
Nevertheless', the Governor
said he felt that they bad as a
group eiven the canal enterprise
their conscientious help and loy
al support at ail times.
"In my opinion Seybold ton-
Ec:::::d To Vc!3
United States citizens resident In
the Canal Zone and Panama with
legal residence in Arkansas and
Arizona are entitled to vote in the
Presidential election next Novem-I
ber by mail. The fast air service
now available makes such yoting
possible. ; v
Gov. John Seybold" expressed the
hope recently that residents of the
Canal Zone would take part in the
elections when possible. Not all
States have laws making voting by
mail possible. ', -
Arizona bad state wide re-registration
is 1954, so that Voters who
did. not renew their registration
4lkMB will kaiia Ararri ut o TTniar.
ever, it can be done by mail by
requesting from the County Re Recorder
corder Recorder of the County in which the
voter has leeal residence "an" af
fidavit of registration" form.- This
form mar be executed before any
officer authorised to administer
oaths and then should be returned
to the County Recorder. '
.'Absentee ballots snay be obtain
ed from the County Recorder by
mail and after being executed
should be returned to him. They
may be marked with either pen or
pencil with an X. Requests lor oai oai-lots
lots oai-lots should be sent at least 30 days
nrior ta election and executed bal
lots must be received by the Re
corder not later than 6 p.m., on
the day of the election. ;
There are no registration laws
In Arkansas, but a current poll
tax receipt is required, except
from citizens serving in the arm armed
ed armed forces. That will cover Arkan Arkansas
sas Arkansas in the Army and Navy here,
p.equests for "Application for an
Absentee Ballot" are made to the
County Clerk of the County in
which the voter has legal residence.
Voting is like that in Arizona and
ballots are returned to the Counfy
Clerk not later than election day.
Any notary public can complete
the affidavit that accompanies ab
sentee ballots, ;
TcL:n Gil Vessel.
After spending two hours on
rough seas near Cape Mala
while trying to transfer a strick
en Dutch- fireman from his ship
this -morning; pilots- of an SA SA-16
16 SA-16 Air Rescue amphibian were
able to fly the sick patient back
to Albrook Field shortly oeiore
noon today. -
The rescue outfit was alerted
to the emergency at 3 a.m. and
the SA-16 took off two hours
The rescued man was Johan
nes Van der Reyden, who devel
oDed a straneulated hernia
which required wmediate hoa'
pitalizauon. Be was a iireman
aboard the ; Hoiiana-Amencan
shlD S.3. Duivendyk due to ar
rive at Balboa at 9 p.m. tonight
Because of tough seas, -the
rescue plane was forced to taxi
arouna live mnes to me snip
and was on the water two hours
before being able to effect the
Van der Reyden was lmmedla
tely taken by ambulance from
Albrook to Gorgas Hospital for
treatment. .-. ;
Five "tzx Mzzti
III JImhwiiI VViilWJl
. Judges for the Generals and Ad
mirals for a Day contest now be-
ine held in the Canal Zone were
announced today her by contest!
officials. There are five Judges,
three Veteran of Foreign War post
anama Rules Out
Use Of Invisible f
nk In Elections
The .National Electoral Jury yes
terday took steps against the pos
sible use of invisible ink during the
10 rtn coming elections.
la t resolution signed by tne
chairman, Dr. Bernardino Gonza Gonzales
les Gonzales Ruiz, the jury said the process
of marking out names on election
ballots must be done with pencils
or ink in common use. ;
The re '' t l.r.i'y rrohlbits
the use of invisible ink (known as
witches ink" in local circles) to
mark out the names of the candi
dates a voter does not want to vote
for. and ruled that such marks will
not be taken into account 11 they
appear on any ballot ; -.
It is prompted by the presump
tion that some candidates or their
lieutenants may use invisible ink
on ballots before they are placed
in the voting booths and smce the
ink does not show for several hours
voters will be deprived of the pri
vilege of voting for the candidates
of their choice. v :,.:'
The names of the presidential
candidate and his- running-mates
appear on one ballot and the nam
es of candidates to tne National
Assembly in the May-13 elections
and their alternates appear on an
other ballot. - ,,,..,,..:.,,.,.,-..,
(Voters can show the candidate
or candidates of their choice by!
crossing off the names of ail oth others
ers others except those which they prefer.
or may put the ballot into the box
intact, thus giving one vote to eacn
candidate.) '"- .:
In the event of arguments over
the validity over ballots believed
to be marked with, invisible inK
these will be decided upon by toe
National Electoral Jury, the-reso
lution said. 1 i
System 01 Hsndllng
A new svstem for handling pay
record and financial discrepancies
was announced this week by a U-
nited States Army Caribbean let-
The revamped policy affects the
Panama area, the Antilles area
and all U.S. Army mission posts.
The letter is a change in a standing
nneratinff nolirv. ? 5 ; t
In an effort to save time and
at the same time operate the Fin
ance Office more efficiently,- new
mree veteran 01 foreign war posi handiing financial
commanaers ana two presiaenis di encM-wiU incIude
Ladies Auxiliary groups. Lic. a method oThandlii
' Raloh Zachery. commander cfwepancies by, form; and the se-
End -Of -Session Congress
Rush Possible Obstacle
WASHINGTON, May 4 (VP). The expressed desire of President
Eisenhower to attend a meeting of the presidents of the 21 American
republics in Panama next month was regarded here today as likely to
encourage the other chief executives to agree to go to the reunion.
... ...:. i . :
US Chief s Attendance
WHa COULfl SAT NO to a poppy girl like Susan Gillette?
Col. Peter S. Peca, 65th AAA 3nup commanding officer, cer certainly
tainly certainly couldn't, and the money was to a-worthy cause too!
Susan la the daughter of SFC nd Mrs. George Gillete of Fort
Clayton. She was the representative of the American Legion
Auxiliary Unit 7 and het sale keynoted the poppy campaign
v .at Fort Clayton. i 1
Political Influence Privilege
the Lt. Frank P. Albrook Post
No.' 3822; Sol Kaplan commander
of the Gen. George Washington'
Goethals Post No. 3835, VFW; W.
Krankowski, commander of the
Capt.. Starr A. Waldrop Post No.
40, VFW; Mrs.' Mabel Alexander,
president of the Ladies Auxiliary
to the Gen.i Geothals post; and
Mrs. Ola Furman, president of the
Ladies Auxiliary to the Lt Albrook
post, were named as judges in the
contest wnicn enu next monaay.
Winners will be announced May U.
Seventh and eighth grade CZ stu
dents are writing essays on "What
Armed Forces Day Means to Me"
for the litest To the winners will
go honorary command of the Ar
my, Navy and Air Force here for
a day. dinner with the service gen
erals and admirals, and a tour of
their "command." -,. ...
'Judeing will be Wednesday at 7
p.m. Sealed envelopes with code
numbers will be studied for the
young generals and admirals.
lection of one man from each per personnel
sonnel personnel office to discuss these mis
understandings. V '; :r-
The "pay clinic," which wul be
open from to-8 p.m. on the fifth
working day after payday, will be
a review-and-adjust study. Besides,
inv individual who requests per-
. . tt:
mission trom nis personnel omen
may go in person and present his
case. In the past,- individuals could
resort to the Finance and Account
ing Office-at Corozal at any time
to discuss discrepancies. 1 v
From now on all inquiries con
cerning: allotments, pay discrepan
cies or other financial matters
must be processed tnrougn y unit
commanders on a Department of
Army form 109. In addition, each
Dersonnel office must select one
man either officer or enlisted
to call directly on the Finance Of
fice and discuss money matters.
Enlisted men, the letter, states
will in no case present their prob
lems to the Finance Office directly
or in person.
WASHINGTON, May 4 (UP)
President Eisenhower angrily
told a news conference today
that anyone attempting to ciaim
political influence or privilege in
dealing with- a government a a-swncv
swncv a-swncv should be banned from
contacting government officials.
Mr. Eisenhower s spiritea de denunciation
nunciation denunciation of persons claiming
influence In dealing with units
of his Administration was pro produced
duced produced bv ouestions involving
Murray Chotiner, Chotlner was
1952 campaign manager ior ve
President Richard M. Nixon.
Chotiner testified yesterday
before the Senate Investigations
Subcommittee that in represent represent-inir
inir represent-inir eiienta with federal agencies,
he had never traded on Nixon's
influence. -- ;:
; (A story ot his testimony Is
r-orrlprt on raee7).-
Thn President saia ne was now
conversant with all of Chotines's
testimony, but he wanted report reporters
ers reporters to know that early in his
Administration he had issued
twn unm-iflc orders:
1) Any person having business
with the government should be
treated with courtesy, me res resident
ident resident said he would not stand
for arrogance on the part ot any
z ii anyone ever ciaim
political influence or privilege
because he U a menu oi toe
President or someone in hjs of official
ficial official family, the person mak making
ing making such a claim is to be
throw., nut Instantly. '"
The president said that In the
Chotiner case as far as he was
familiar with it he' had no
reason to believe that either of
these orders had been violated.
Other highlights m Mr. Eisen
hower's meeting with reporters,
which had been postponed irom
' l) The Chief Executive1 said lt
was flisarmointine that '37 B-52
intercontinental bombers had to
be rejected by the Air rorcei
because of mechanical defect.
But he said It was not proper w
use the strength of the Air Force
as a single measuring standard
against the air power of Russia.
H nointed out tnat tne unitea
States has the most powerful
Navy in the world and this pow power
er power currently features naval air
strength which has not yet been
outlined for the Senate Armed
Forces Subcommittee on air pow;
; 2V Regarding his physical
ability to continue in tne presi presidency,
dency, presidency, he said his doctors told
him that he could continue on
his present schedule inaen
nitely. He said that if he is re
iMtd. h lan to resume
some of the ceremonial, social
duties which he dropped after
his heart attack.
8 Stormilv he rejected the
Democratic chare that he wax
delegating his powers. He said
no President can delegate con constitutional
stitutional constitutional authority and he
never had anv intention of do
ne so. Mr. Eisenhower sai a
someone else In his Administra Administration
tion Administration might make a decision, but
he Is the one who nas to taKe
the final responsibllltyj ;-"
There was no indication here so far, however, as to
the reaction of the other American Presidents,-and it
probably will, be several days before President Ricardo
Arias receives replies to the historic invitation that he
Issued to the other Presidents .to meet with him in his
capital on June 25 and 26.
Eisenhower has not yet given his tinal consent to at
tend the meeting. His press secretary, James C. Hagerty,
said the United States Chief Executive would like to at
At that season of the year, however. Congress always
is attempting to speed its work so that it can adjourn.
That is 'especially true this year because of the im im-oendina
oendina im-oendina conventions of the Republican and Democratic
political parties to .uuuc uicn j.uiiuiguic iui i)ciucut
in the next fSovemoer tttrmiz
r The" ConaTesslonat" rush may.l namai which Simon Bolivat ion
Iherofr,.. rsou re. the rresiaent w voitea id isai.
remain in Washington, during that
period and prevent nun from ac accepting
cepting accepting f e invitation of President
Anas, mucn as ne nas wu;reu m
would like to do so.
The meeting of the American
chief executives, if held, would
give added significane to the
commemoration of the 130th an anniversary
niversary anniversary tt5CongressofJN
i) He advised caution In Coii-' A coal-burnlng uV-f"-
mn Txt nn ruLiicr uiiuouot ui wmwuv
modern days-was transiting the
Because there are no more
coaling plants here to: the Zone,
the 10,000 gross ton Chilean
freighter Alamo cannot bunker
here. '-'..- - :-
This Is the second trip through
the Canal in three years for the
shin which is bound for Cuba
and Bait more via Valparaiso.
According to the ship's agent,
K. Cofer. the Alamo will
bunker at Vera Cruz. She Is car
rying a cargo of nitrate.
Aussies Find New
gressional consideration of any
constitutional amendment for a
per cent limit on income
taxes. Mr. Eisenhower said- the
ommon sense of America
ought to find some proper limi limitation
tation limitation on taxes ta avoid concen concentration
tration concentration of tax authority in fed federal
eral federal hands to the detriment of
state and local governments. 'But
he was concerned about what a
constitutional limitation might
to do federal finances in event
of a national emergency.
5) He did not like the form
of thm new farm bill nassed ves
terdav by the House, but said ne
would have to caserns iinai
Judgment on the measure as lt
leaves Congress after final pas-
saae. The President said he had
not studied tne new oui in aetau
but he understood it was poor
legislation administratively, and
would require secretary oi Agn-
Kcuture Ezra T. Benson to add
substantially to the size of his
Attempt To Evict
In Germany Fails
BONN. May 4 (UP) The
West German Bundesrat (upper
house! todav flatly rejected
government bill enanimg tamiues
of allied troops to live in requisit
ioned German bouses after, to
However, this does not mean
that allied families will be evict
The Bonn sovernment is bound
by treaty to maintain them in re re-ouisitioned
ouisitioned re-ouisitioned orooerty until construc
tion df new Dousing, now unaer
way; is completed. It has announc announced
ed announced that it will invoke an old Nazi
requisitioning law for this purpose
despite efforts of German bouse
owners to get allied iamiues evict
ed after tomorrow when tne cur
rent requisitioning legislation ex
' The Bundesrat's action followed
an earlier vote by the Bundestag
i iawer house) which nassed the
government's requisitioning bill
but robbed it of most of its pur purpose
pose purpose by refusing to make it ap
plicable to private homes. It would
have covered only such requisi
tioned property as hotels, stores'
and training areas.
CANBERRA. Australia. May
(UP) The Australian expedition
to the Antarctic has discovered a
new range of mountains on the!
frozen continent, it was announced
. The expedition reported the new
range Is extensive and nvais
The Council of 4he Organization
of American states (OAS) 'voted
unanimously earlier this week to
hold a special session in Panama
to commemorate the anniversary
of the Congress. It fixed no date
for its special session and agreed
to wait a few more days before
The dates of June 22 or July 16
have been mentioned as appro appropriate
priate appropriate for the meeting because they
are the dates on which the con
Tgress of Panama convened and
adjourned, .respectively, in 1826.
After the council agreed to meet
in Panama, Ambassador J. J, Va Va-llarino
llarino Va-llarino of Panama, expressing the
gratitude of his eovernment, sug
gested that the council wait a few
days to choose-a definite time so
that he could consult with his gov
ernment and determine upon a date
satisfactory to everyone.
The ambassador did not say
so. but the apparently had in
mind the plan of his President
ta invite the other presidents to
Panama, although the invitation
had, not been announced when
the council took its action-
Eisenhower already has held one
'summit" meeting with American
heads of government. That was at
White Sulphur Springs" West Virgi Virgi-nia:
nia: Virgi-nia: In March when he met with
President Adolfo Ruiz CortineS of
Mexico and Premier Louis St Lau
rent of Canada
He also had met with Ruiz Cor-
tines earlier when the two parti
cipated in dedicating the Falcon
dam on the Mexican-United States
border. - v.-.,
. If the Panama meetine Is held.
however, it would be the first time
At Lower Level
WASHINGTON, May 4 (UP) -President
Eisenhower said today
he hopes to visit Colorado again
this summer but doubts that he
will get into the higher altitudes
of the Rocky Mountains, y?
He : made the statement la :
Gov. Edwin Johnson of Colorado '.
and Mayo. William Nicholson of
Denver. They visited him at the
White House to present him Pa
state numoer oner fishing .1-
Mr.- Eisenhower said f I hone to
tget to use it. As a matter of fact,
if I get out,-there I will use lt,
but I may not go up in the -mountains.'
The Presidents suffered' his
heart attack last Sept 24 while
in Denver. On the previous day,
he bad been high on the west western
ern western slope of the Rockies at a
turning camp m Fraser, Colo. 1
Slander Of Dubois
Editor $25 Fine
size the Prince Charles Mountains i that all the American presidents
discovered in 1954. will nave met together,
Panama City Mayor Ramon ;
Hear today imposed a fine of $2J
on magazine editor Jaime Padu
11a Beliz for slander against Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Tribune c o r r espondent
Jules Dubois. ; ;
Dubois filed suit against Pa
dllla Beliz, editor of the weekly
pocket magazine "18," on Feb.-1
tor the publication of three ar articles
ticles articles concerning his activities In
Latin America which Dubois
considered slanderous. -
The only witness called In by
Bells' attorney, Romulo Escobar,
was former Argentine president
Juan D. Feron, who Is now a res
ident of Panama under the pro -.
visions of political, asylum
granted by the Panama govern'
The mayor ruled that Peron'i
testimony did not refute any ot
the statements made In the mag magazine.
azine. magazine. Even if it did, Real aaid,
the testimony of one witness
would not constitute ample
proof. ; i mi
' V (NEA Telephoto)
TESTIFIES Marine Corps
Commandant Gen. Randolph
McCall Pate tells the Houae
Armed Services Committee In
Washington that SSgt. Mat Matthew
thew Matthew C. McKeon was under
the Influence of liquor when
he marched his platoon of re recruits
cruits recruits into a tidal swamp. The
march ended in death for six
of the recruits.
NEW COMMANDER MaJ.
.Gen. Homer L. Lltzenberjf
(above), commander at Camp
Lejeune, N.C., wUl be the new
commandant at the Marine
Corps Recruit Depot, Parris
Island, S.C. Lltzenberg will
take the place of MaJ. Gen.
Joseph Burger, who will take
v Litzenberg's place.
llev Violations : :
.... i t n. r--""
By Egypt, Jordan :
JERUSALEM (Israeli Sector),
May 4 (UP) Israel charged to-
day that Egyptian and Jordanian
"infiltrators violated israeu ter.
ritory' only a few hours after -U- -nited
Nations Secretary General 1
Dag Hammarskiold completed his, '
"peace mission' in the Middle J -East.
.r,v ; -One
Jordan infiltrator was kill
ed in a clash with an Israeli pa patrol
trol patrol authorities said. 1
Israeli Army Col. ; Nehemla
Brosh said that in one incident an
Israeli patrol encountered Jordan -infiltrators
in the Gilboa region
yesterday and shot one. Gilboa is
near tne israeworaan uoruer,
bout 45 miles north- of Jerusalem.
r In a second incident, Brosn said,
Egyptians stole Israeu crops at ...
Nahal Oi near the Gaza strip.
There was no fighting or casualties,
be said.- ; i
. Both incidents occurred shorly
after Hammarskjold flew to Rome ;
to begin work on a report he hopes
will transform his shaky cease
fire agreements into a permanent
1 NHj'W-j'W3F t -)
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fH MAIL BOX
Looks Wee eome et us good folks have been taken for a
buggy ride. Now some bt us went down there to the stadium
I with spurs a-Jangling to ride Big Eyd but the place wax as
deserted as a haunted house.
J Could be that the transportation troubles arose when it
i came to stall arrangements. Maybe the white horses wouldn't
'feet in with the black ones, and the brown ones wouldn't Ret
' in with the black ones or something.
Anvwav. Warren's coin to hear about this and anothef
thing, how are they going to get
unless they are aeiiatea norses irom Texas, uai is wim we
wind out of them. v
It says here that Trigger is going to be here in person,
well, never thought that a horse was a person, that is, I mean
the whole horse. Always thought that a person could, be a
certain part of a horse, but not a horse a certain part of a per person.
son. person. '. ,'
Well those of you -who bought tickets know what I mean,
and if you don't then you'd better get back to Texas and get
the drift Sure sorry to lose that $1000 clams.
, ... wm Small 8yd
V The last time I wrote to the Mall Box was several years
ago.- My comments were in the form of a simple suggestion to
! the Banco Nacional to increase the number of paying and re re-J
J re-J ceiving tellers to facilitate customer transactions. Whether. or.
not the bank adopted my suggestion I do not know. However,
J shortly thereafter several additional teller's cages were installed
4 to the benefit of the bank and its clients.
' The following is another short story and suggestion that I
trust will also prove a benefit, not only to the Banco Nacional,
'hut to all banks, .tax-payers, home owners and citizens of Pan-
m8After paying rent for many years I finally decided to build
jjhr own home in-this fair land,, and prepare for my retire retirement
ment retirement which is not too far distant. Desirable property in fully
- developed areas is very expensive. Therefore I have, finally
'-settled on two widely separated new developments from which
to choose my intended home site.
1 One development la called Vifta del Mar located near Old
J Panama, and the other is named Los Angeles and it on the
Trans-Isthmian highway. . -...,...,
Both places are highly developed and completely desirable,
I except for one thing that makes me hesitate in making my
choice, and that is, the comparatively recent scourge upon the
! land, commonly called squatters. k'
5 Squatters, in one sense, can be a great benefit to a country
and will aid materially in developing unsettled areas.. For ex ex-!
! ex-! ample, squatters, who at that time were called oloneers, devel
oped the western halt of the United 8tates with the sanction
and blessing of their government
1 However, the squatters in and about Panama "Cltjr cannot
be called pioneers by any stretch f otie's imagination For the
J most part, they steal the material to build their unwholesome
shacks and live without any visible means of support. )
' Tii iinAanitarv renditions that oulckly develop where these
people decide to establish unlawful residence, is, to say the
3 least, a danger td the community,
I .Th firtndftl-risk due to
j property in building near these unsightly communities, need not
i be discussed here. ..'
As a result of my search for a place to bulld-my fiome, I
have, noted with interest the evident desire Ot a progressive
I government and its citizens to develop, build, beautify and
modernize the beautiful land area on which .Panama 'City is
J located. This desire to progress should be encouraged by all
serious-minded people and should be of primary importance to
' the government and to the citizens nd taxpayers of Panama.
It is my sincere-suggestion that the elected representatives
of the citizens of Panama face up to their duty, and take firm,
- positive action to solve this troublesome problem,. There -are
-' thousands of -square miles of virgin lartd in this country beg-
- ging to be developed, and I believe the honest, hard-working
1 members of the .squatter settlements would welcome the op op-l
l op-l portunlty to develop a small piece of land that .they could look
- upon with, pride Ahd call their home,
" A project of tWs nature would also partly solve the unem unem-'
' unem-' J ployment problem, and could be counted as ahird benefit.
inasmuch as this is a highly controversial subject on the
cva of the national elections, and the fact that I am 'only a
Gringo taxpayer who has adopted Panama as my home, I will
only sign this piece with my initials to avom any controversy
with my many, Panamanian friends. 0.
There is no easy solution to this problem, however. I be-
- lieve all falrminded people will render every assistance to the
I government in arrivlne at a course of action that will benefit
all concerned. I would like to add here, that my above re-
; marks are not to be construed as
or organization, either public or
DESTILADORA NACIONAL, I L
PANAMA, R. K
Notice Of Stockholder8, Meeting
By order of the Board of Directors, the stock
holders of DESTILADORA NACIONAL, S. A. (Th
Womack American Whiskey Co.) are hereby notified
that the annual stockholders meeting will be held
at the 'main offices pf the Company, located in Ave.
Bolivar, Panama City, R. P.,on the 17th day of May,
, 1956, at 4:30 p.m., for the followinj; purposes: v
, () To read the minutes of the previous ;
' (b) To elect, or reelect Directors; v
- (c) To examine and approve the balance, profit
and loss statement and the report submitted
. to them by the Board of Directors;
: (d) To consider and act upon all the matters
that the board of Directors or each Director
.- individually or any stockholder submits to
Panama, May 4, 1956
rrwaiN 1ST no iStm Bream
Iw raalan Tka PiMau AaHa
bm bmUM eeaMeBtSel
all those animals In a plane,
pllfersee and devaluation of
criticism of any one mamauai
V And '"
. This eohtma hit beea prepr prepr-ed
ed prepr-ed by Victor Riesel's sUil 10I 10I-kowing
kowing 10I-kowing a bedside coafereace wila
the slrickea columnist) :
falter Reuther- is out to split
the Democratic, party. He and his
aides sre now polishing up plans
td provoke southern Democratic
delegates into walking out from
the nominating coavention in Chi
cago-in August and then, from the
. This tactic was -seriously dis discussed
cussed discussed in Washineton at a series
of private subtests during the un unions
ions unions recent three-day "Education "Educational
al "Educational Conference" J which was virtu
ally turned into a Democratic par party
ty party forum. 'It is a maneuver de designed
signed designed to flive Reuther and his
colleagues, who 'already influence
important sections of the party;
still greater power within the or organization.
ganization. organization. If successful, the Reu Reuther
ther Reuther plan could reshape the entire
political picture 01 ue country
within the next five years.
This sDlittins scheme is similar
to one advocated by a coalition
of CIO leaders and top officials
of the Americans For Democratic
Action four years ago. They would
have pressed for it at the 1952
nominating convention but Reu Reuther
ther Reuther felt that tha time was not
ripe for such action. At the last
minute he ana rus aaviser de decided
cided decided to ride with the regulars in
the Democratic party. -Now,
the Reutherites believe the
atmosphere is right tor uus aar-
ine oolitical venture. They are
convinced that the violent argu argu-menfr
menfr argu-menfr taint over the racial ques'
tion have provided tnera wun u
chance to push their plan and con consolidate
solidate consolidate their influence in the
nomnmtir let-UD. r
Reuther has told intimates that
he believes the Negroes will vote
pnuhiifn rieht now. He is con
vinced that only a very bold and
dramtic move to isolate me uix uix-Wntii
Wntii uix-Wntii can .twins the powerful
Negro vote to the Democrats. He
is equally convinced that this vote
pnmieh to carry the ticket
against Ike and Nixon or any eth
HOP inriifUtp. 1 ;
The peppery Betroiter-ecetttly
haUed as "presidential timber"
during his whirlwind whistle-stop
tour of India where he made 118
speeches-has painstakingly pre prepared
pared prepared .his plan and has come up
with facts and figures to prove
that his scheme is no political
pipe dream. i
He and his advisers sre ready
to write off Virginia,, Tennessee,
Alabama, Georgia, North Carolina,
South Carolina, Florida and Loui Louisiana.
siana. Louisiana. More than that, they are
anxious for Democratic party reg regulars
ulars regulars in those states to. bolt.
Tho nin tn eiv them a push
toward the exiU by fighting for
an ultra-militant pianx on wvu
htcA hnt that .the southern
er. nnnt ffn llntltf with it And
don t uunx waiuiey w. i
the "savvy" or the strength to do
just that. .
Th nM CtO unions but es
A.n(.ii Rnthfr'i Auto "Workers
IwiU march into the Chicago
nominating convention with large
batches ol votes irom
ti itiinnU, New Jer-
seyi New York, v Wisconsin and
Connecticut In, many aeiegauons
,k... .iii th controlling force.
And witn me nug miii
money and manpower at their dis disposal
posal disposal for campaign purposes, tney
can influence much additional sup-
They are "saying that 'the Demo Demo-Atali
Atali Demo-Atali iin win without the soutn.
They figure that they can count : on
244 electoral votes from 18 states
Which hsve uemocrauc
n.i. sn.ii,ti tt which tney
are Convinced wiU not bolt.. This
is based on their belief that the
anti-Gov. Shivers lorces u
r-. v.uknni nri I.vnrion JOhn-
son-will win in Texas and wiU
refuse to bolt wun we auuu m
of deep southern states.
All they neeo 10 win,
..Mtrriina in the Reutherites'. the
ory; are the 25 electoral votes
from California or the 28 from
m;.n!. in hnth of these States
the. Negto vote could be the dif difference
ference difference between .victory and de defeat
feat defeat Reuther believes his plan will
swing the vote to the Democrats,
who wilt gain stature by dumping
the southern segregations. -The
labor people are prepared
.nnn mnre time, money and
manpower in thia effort than ever
before in tne nistory 01 uu
ticipation in national pontics.
u h neither neonle can sue
ceed in putting this project across
-and especially if the Democrats
win in r56 they will be the
ereatest power in the Democratic
party, north and south. Fo-(On
the southern Democrats bolt, the
unionists will inherit the formal
party machinery which will give
them votes in future .conventions.
They will be in the position of
southern Republicans at GOP con-ventions-with
votes to cast even
though they have no reai unuiu-
With this tremendous influence
as a lever, Reuther and his cohorts
will be able to utilize the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic party to push labor can candidates
didates candidates locally V.,Miwir
And when national political recog recognition
nition recognition comes, ean Reuther be far
Of the People, By the People, For
y- H r- fe ,-': ; IN THE SEAT OF THE
MAN ABOUT TOWN.
One of Greta Garbo's escorts is
wanted by detectives of the S4th
Squad, .: a Harlem precinct...Lily
Lodge, actress-dghtr of the Am
bassador, snd wm. windom (01
"Fallen Angels") look like!...Liz
Scott's army of pursuitors (except
one) have been crowded out by
Ed Crowley.7 The "one" u her
favorite Hollywood producer...Ann
Sheridan s South American amour
has curdled.. His signora refused
to divorce him.. .The Michael
Rennie-Dorothy Dandndge clouds
are all pink... Julie Wilson, star of
paiama tame, wiu receive an
other merger proposal from
thrush Bob Anthony when the
division from her recent groom is
resolved...Pst Ogden, the coVer coVer-girl
girl coVer-girl who married into society, be becomes
comes becomes a-bride again at the St.
Regis Thursday. He is Robert
Futoran of Associated Mercnan-
disine Con...Jan McMillan
of Simon k Schuster (book pub
lishers) will blend with Psrker
Montgomery of Deweys law firm
...The Feds searched Frank Cos-
tello's mausoleum (for hidden
wealth) in vain... John Rmgung
North is unfair to dumb ammals.
AD the elephants in his circus are
The Cables: Merle Oberon's
favorite "-'escort in London is the
Earl of Warwick...The Belgian
monarch has gone limp for an
actress.. .Nassau's Nancy Oakes
has legally notified her Baron
(attending Columbia Business
School here) that sne wants a
auick Renovation. If he protests,
the courts will get the case...The
Madrid papers describe binaira
as "the husband of Ava Gardner"
.The Cairo sin -dens now feature
girls nude (from the waist up)
who wrestle anv man in tha house.
F.Loewe, composer of "My Fair
Lady," spent tus royalties on a
Mediterranean yacnt, .me weexiy
rental is S1.50O.
Life cover gal Kim Smith and
Edwin Altman, the 5th Avenue;
gem-merchant, have the El Mo-
rocco crowd sure they 11 elope.,.
Jack Carter, itemed playing the
field, prefers Gita Hall, nee "Miss
Stockholm." The Open Gate Club's
steadiest duet...It's a girl for de-
tiimer Valia DeMUly at Dr's hosp.
Her late husband was a UN figure
...It's a son for the Curt Rsmseys
of the. Lawrence Welk band...
Bobo Rockefeller has written the
lyrics for a ditty named 'In Love
with Love"...Chicago's Jamas
Kimberly and TV's Mary Hartime
convinced Stork Clubbers that
she's his No.l...The Duke W ales
divorce case starts today. He's
the Motion Picture Producers
Ass'n p.a...Janis Paige debuts her
"different" strip act at the New
Frontier r (Vegas) May 2lsU It
starts -with a bikini...Sandy Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, 22-year-old N.J. publisher,
just proposed to Chick James of
the Latin y., cnorus.
Comic Georgie Ksye and Eloise
Miltnn of "Fannv" will be mar
ried next Monday...'Producer Rob
ert Joseph ("Tiger At The Gates' )
hnaaA ftiltanre't phone booth
for 2 hours to woo Phyllis Kirk
on the Coast. .Celeste Holm's inti-
mitM reoort that importer A.
Hughes is the latest to offer the
gold ring and his mint...Cartier
veep Jules Glaenzer and actress
Julanne Caffrey have become s a
habit..Julie DeJohn (of the De De-John
John De-John Sisters act) and Gene Stan Stanley
ley Stanley are a new two...Jimmy Dorsey
and Anne Baxter (not the movie
utarVare the SpindletoP's top ro
mance-Alice Ghostley and her
agency are in combat over the
billing-treatment she got with
".Shaneri-La." Claims her name
was omitted from the ads after
stopping the show cold at the New
Haven premiere..:Hotel Madison
maitre A' i Alfred) .will press
charges against a prominent play playboy
boy playboy for bum-check-passing...Rex
("My Fair Lady") Harrison's se
cret love, British .actress Kay
Kendall, has been here quietly for
a fortnight. ;, : .
Latin Quarter star Mae West,
who enjoys being called "The
Most Sinful Siren," doesn t smoke
or drink...Betty George, runnerup
to Jsyne Mansfield for getting
mentioned most in the gazettes,
has had a filly named after her,
It debuts at the Atlantic City
track this Summer...Josanne Ber-
enger, who expected to become
Mrs. Brando long J ago, is : now
skeptical. Hasn't beard from turn
for 7 months.t.Martha Raye's ex,
Nick Condos. is in a Miami hosp.
Natalie Wood, starlet, who ex
changed Tab .Hunter for actor
Scott Marlowe, may decide on
Raymond Burr...Ray Bolger re
turns to television in the fall via
"Rose of Washington Square".,
Today is Danny Thomas' option
deadline. Danny's .talent cost is
Ex-Vice President G a r n e r's
niece 'Jane and socialite Ward
MacDonahue are a marriage
threat, according to the ChUnd
ler's gossip..;Almost 9Q, percent of
the legit actors are working as
waiters' (and In stores) because
their, stage income averages un
der $20 a wk...Beth Sharp is show showing
ing showing J. Cagney, Jr., the town..: A
too ballet company just cut wages
of the troupe to $50 a week on
tour. Almost impossible to live on
that sum traveling-.The district
attorney is gunning lor recording
execs who take any gratuity from
song-writers, publishers and new newcomer
comer newcomer .vocalists. Qoe music pub-
hshine firm s phone, is tapped...
Lennore Lemmon and batoneer
Lea Elsart are in Thythm.It't a
boy for the Chas. Bugbees. He's
backstage at "Cat." She is Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Conweli; ex-Hit Parade
dancer.. .They kid Liberace but he
has Margaret Lindsay and Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy ifalpn' on his- list.' -;
U.S troops' In' Germany are
bombarding kin here with com complaints
plaints complaints because the are not per-
m it ted to -see "Golden Arm" and
"Moon Is 'Blue." Who issued that
- MH'iii ifit fv'iii" n
f jK- j $ t I " L
ogMt ar AIR SWVICIS KIM PANAMA, INC,
y 14 rnoli Ava Tat 1-2331.
J WORLO'S FMST AIRLINE
si a a i -r. -rv t u. it- iy j i a ni n it
sappy ban?.'..Elsa Maxwell sailed
w.uiout reconciling with the Gil
bert Millers. Her most bitter feud.
Once inseparable and devoted
friends.;. But the war between
Marcel Pagnol and Fernandel is
Topic A abroad... While U.S hoi hoi-pollol
pollol hoi-pollol crowded the Rainier-Kelly
weddings, the : royal blue-bloods
attended the merger in Munich of
Archduke Ferdinand of Hapsburg
to the Duchess of Kent's niece,
Helen.. .Sarah Vaughan signed to
star at Atlantic-City's Steel Pier.
The first femme colored star to
play it...TV's Georgiana Carhart,
91, tnanks Mr. and Mrs. New York
for wanting to assist but she is
getting along peachy...Ex-NBC
chief John Royals eyeful at the
first-nights is actress Charlotte
Comedian Sid Gould and lovely
model Vanya eloped to Yonkers...
lieorge Dewitt'i used-to-be (Claire
Kelly) and the HoUywood traffic
coos had a large differencex of
opinion.. .Geo Moore, back from a
tour, sava teen-agers everywhere
beg her to autograph photos of
James Dean because she knew
him. ..Danny Stradella, prop, of
Danny's Hideaway. was named
Mayor of Tudor City (42nd Street
and the UN area) a tew days ago
Next morning he found his first
ticket on his car...Nora ("Fanny")
Havens and Jacques Monserrat
the Circus Pagliacci, aren't clown clowning.
ing. clowning. ..Hollywood's cwaziest casting
in years. Sophia Loren. as the New
England heroine in "Desire Under
the Elms", -Small irony In Janet
Blair becoming Sid Caesar's TV
wife, i She was the star in Colum
bia's picture. "Tars and Spars."
in which Sid- gbt his first, big
break playing a gob.. .Her chums
say Terry La wlor-will become a
bride -for the 5th time in June.
He's a, Philly, industrialist.. .May
Mann is back on the Coast making
it1 final with ex-heavyweight Buddy
Baer:..The N.Y.' Supreme Court's
decision, refusing to dismiss the
$l5-mulion, lawsuit by Hilda' M.
Cardy (against ex-husband Vernon
Cardy, Canada's multiest-million-aire),
means a field day for the
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WASHINGTON Intense poli political
tical political jockeying has been started
to get credit with the big mass of
Negro voters for: passing a civil
rights bill which would protect Ne
gro voting rights m the South. Both
the Republicans and Northern
Democrats are wooing the big city
Negro vote. - -
The jockeying has become so
weird that in a closed-door meet
ing of the House Judiciary Com
mittee last week, New York's Con
gressman Ken Keating, an Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower Republican who claims to
favor civil rights, helped sidetrack
the Democratic civil rights bill.
He did this by failing to use
three Republican proxies he had
in his pocket and voting them
agsiast .Southern Democrats and
five Republicans to recommit the
civil rights bill The vote wss 14-13
to send the Democrats', civil rights
bill bsck to subcommittee. Keating
voted for civil rights. But he did
not reach into his pocket and pull
out the three proxies which would
have reversed the one-vote margin
against civil rights.
The five Republicans who lined
up with the Southern Democrats
to sidetrack the bill were: Ruth
Thompson, Mich. Crumpacker,
ind.: Burdica, n.D.i Hyde, iia.;
Poff. Va. ,v"vv.
This made Northern Democrats
boiling mad. They, had been trying
to pass a civil rights bill for
months and could have done so with
a little Republican help.
What Keating and the Republi
cans were trying to do, however,
was to block the broader civil
rights bill introduced by Demo
cratic Congressman C e 1 1 e r of
Brooklyn on Jan. 5; in favor of
the late-arriving bill submitted by
attorney general Brownell on April
10,, following. moths of backstage
hassling inside the Justice De Department
partment Department over how far the Eisen
hower administration should go on
"I've got no objection as long1
as it s a step forward," announced
Rep. Irwin Davidson (D.. N.Y.)
after Keating proposed the sub substitution
stitution substitution of the Brownell bill fori
the Celier bill
Of course, practically every
thing in the attorney general's pro program
gram program is already in the Celler bill,"
noted Rep. Charles Boyle (D., 111.)
"in fact, the resident already nas
the power to do most of these
things by executive order.?
Keating s proposal to adopt the
Brownell bill failed, however, and
it looked like clear sailing 'for the
Celler bill until a filibuster was
started by Reps. Edwin Willis (D.,
La.) and L. Forrester (D., Ga.).
At this point the GOP members
lapsed into silence. They saw a
chance to let tne Democrats suner
from their North-South split per personality.
V- t v
"This is unconstitutional." Willis
and Forrester insisted, "an inva invasion
sion invasion of the federal government in into
to into a field that's purely the province
of the states." They were refer referring
ring referring to Celler's proposal to make
deprivation of voting rights a
criminal, ouense. .1
. "We' expected this sort of petty-
fogging argument from you, shot
back Chicago's Boyle. "This isn't
exactly unexpected in view or your
record of trying to negate the de decision
cision decision of the Supreme Court in the
Brown school case.'. . ij.
Suddenly Willis moved to recom recommit
mit recommit and was seconded by Rep.
Robert. Ashmore (D.. S.C.). -
-"I don't see why this should go
back to the subcommittee," ob objected
jected objected Rep. Thomas Lane (D.,
Mass.), who is chairman of the
committee. ''We held extensive
hearings there and we exhausted
"I appeared before the subcom
mittee. and I don't know what else
I could say if I appeared before
them again." Davidson pointed
out. "We ought to have a vote on
this, and we should vote it up or
we should Vote it down prefer
When the vote was taken the bill
was sent "down" back to Lane's
subcommittee. The five Repubu
cans who voted against it were
joined by the following Democrats:
Chelf. Ky.: Walter. Pa.: Fratier.
Tenn.; Jones, N.C.J Brooks, Tex
TILL TOMORROW ONLY
H continues the fabulous '"
never before seen in Panama ;
in STERLING SILVER ;
-at ONE DOLLAR PER OUNCE
ORIENTAL and MODERN RIVOLI RUCS
' ' t LOW, LOW BELOW COST
. THINK OF MOTHER'S DAY!
. . THINK EVEN OF XMAS! ,'
FINE STERLING SILVER AT- PRICES FOR SCRAP 1
. ONE DOLLAR PER OUNCE T
' ' AT '
ty drew F.n-;c:i
as; Tue k, Va.; Ashmore, S.C.;
Willis, La.; and Forrester, Ga.
COMPROMISE ON RIGHTS
Back in Lane's subcommittee,
the hot civil rights bill was worked
over so as to please both sides.
Some parts of the Democratic Cel Celler
ler Celler bill were adopted and some
parts of the Brownell Republican
- Chief difference between the two
bills is that the Celler Democratic
bill provides for tougher criminal
penalties if a Negro suffers death
or bodily harm as a result of ex exercising
ercising exercising his voting or other rights.
Brownell proposes no changes' in
the present law on this point
The present law provides that
there must be a proved conspir conspiracy
acy conspiracy of two or more people to de de-Drive
Drive de-Drive a Nettro of his votinff riffhti.
and in various cases arising in
Mississippi which were taken be before
fore before the Justice Department
Brownell has ruled that it would.
be difficult for him to prove a
consipracy. He has, therefore, re refused
fused refused to intervene.
The Democratic Celler' bill Im
poses criminal penalties if a Ne-
fro lufferi bodily harm reeardlesi
of whether there is a conspiracy.
xne Democrats om aiso speus
out civil riehts. imposes stiff crim-'
inal penalties, and prohibits se
gregation in interstate transporta transportation.
tion. transportation. r V
The compromise bill 'as finally
adopted in subcommittee included
the suffer Democrat penalties, but
adopted, the-BcowneU plan' when
it came to establishing a civil
rights division in the Justice De-
Note u and wnen tne re revamped
vamped revamped civil rights' bill clears the
Judiciary Committee, it must then
clear the Rules Committee and
finally the Senate, where a fili filibuster
buster filibuster is certain. If the bill gets
stuck in' the Rules Committee,
Congressman Roosevelt of Cali California
fornia California has lined up thirty private
organizations to get the necessary
218 signatures to pry it loose.
For Marilal Wrecks
WEST PALM BJACH, Fla,
Miv 4 riTPi Sonia Henie's hus
band today blamed his marital
breakup on his mother-inlaw and
complained that fie ana nis z-year-old
wife "has only two weeks
alone together" since their 1949
Winthrop Gardiner. 43. also said
he objected to his wife's refusal
to "come home and make! a
"I thought she ought to live up
to her wifely duties," he said in
divorce action testimony made
Gardiner, a Palm Beach society
sportsman, complained that his
skating star wife was influenced
by her mother.
"Her mother, was,. with her all
the time,"h e said.
"During the entire time we
were married, Sonja and I had on on-two
two on-two weeks alone together," Gardi Gardiner
ner Gardiner said.
- He did not think there was
much chanceo f a reconciliation.
"I don't believe it's possible at
all to live with, that mother -t of
her's," ha said..
LA PA'z,"Bolivia,"Majr 1 (UP)
The government reported yester yesterday
day yesterday that Hernan Roca, mayor of
Guayaramerin, was assassinated
by two political opponents; in the
first bloodshed over the" June .17
presidential election. ..
CONCORD, N.H. (UP)
New Hampshire's 195S "Queen of
the Fairs" also reigned over a
basketball court. Patty Buteau, 17,
a Lancaster High School senior,
scored 1,004 points in four years
on the girls' basketball team. '.
161 CENTRAL AVENUE. PANAMA
FRIDAY, MAT I, 195S
TBI PAXAM. AMERICAN 4N CfDtTENDENT DAILY NrffSPATYX
Fnlarnprf Snil Rank Inrliirlp'S'Mii
' i w w mm W M W V
n Farm Bill Passed By House
"WASHINGTON, May 4 (UP)
ine noose yesterday passed a new
farm bill, including an enlarged
$1,230,000,000 soil bank after
twice rejecting President Eisen Eisen-.
. Eisen-. hower'i request for authority to
make "advance payments" this
year. 1 .
The bill was approved by a roll
call vote of 314 to 78. It now goes
" to the Senate.
' .The bill does not contain the
rigid high price supports or two two-price
price two-price plans for wheat and rice
ch prompted President Eisen Eisen-nower
nower Eisen-nower to veto the first Democratic
Ml 17 days ago. It adds 50 million
dollars to the President's propos-
ed $1,200,000,000 soil bank.
Although it contained one fee-
ture opposed by Mr. Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower higher price supports fir
food (rains Democratic loaders
predicted Mr. Eisenhower would
sign h if it clears the Senate in
. Its present form.
Shortly before the final vote," the
' House reversed itself and voted
'208 to 186 against raising cotton
price supports. On an earlier
standing vote the lawmakers had
' decided to boost supports from
, $2.3 to 84 per cent of the "fair
The big fight came on two un un-,
, un-, successful GOP efforts to author author-v
v author-v ize the administration to pay
farmers is "advance" this year
for contracting to put surplus surplus-producing
producing surplus-producing acres into the soil bank
next year, .- -i
.-. Democrats, assailing the pro proposal
posal proposal as unsound, charged the ad ad-vanee
vanee ad-vanee payments would be used to
buy votes in the November elec elec-v
v elec-v tions. Republicans said the only
aim was to give hard pressed
farmers some ready cash,
v Before the first showdown j on
r this issue which the Democrats
, won 181 to 157 Rep. Wayne L.
, Hays (D-Ohio) tried unsuccessful unsuccessful-j
j unsuccessful-j ly to label the- proposed advance
, payment a "political expend! expend!-,
, expend!-, ture." ",v I
'. Members, amidst laughter, vot voted
ed voted down,, 125 to 102; his proposal
. to require that all such payments
be reported to the clerk of the
House, like other political outlays
The GOP made another bid for
approval of the prepayment plan
' Just prior to .final passage of the
bill but were defeated -by a roll
call vote of 211 to 184.
Only one Democrat Rep. Over
ton Brooks (La.) voted for the ad advance
vance advance payment plan. Four Repub
licans voted against it Keps. Ush
er L. Burdick (N.D.). James C.
FultotT(Pa.), Karl C. King (Pa.)
and Moan M. Mason (lit).
The soil bank, starting this year.
would provide payments to farm
ers of tip to $1,250,000,000 annual
ly for four years, but not' until
they actually have reduced thier
plantings of surplus crops.
Democrats insisted on adding
an amendment to remove any
doubt that payments could be
made this -year to farmers who
haven't yet planted or who. agree
to plow up a portion of crops al already
ready already planted. They said the de debate
bate debate might have given farmers
the idea they couldn't get pay payments
ments payments until 1957. i
The President, in vetoing the
earlier farm bill, proposed ."pre ."prepayments"
payments" ."prepayments" for promised reduc reduction
tion reduction in 1957 plating on grounds
that it was too late in the plant
ing season for farmers to g 1 1
much benefit this year from the
original sou bank which orignal-
ly was restricted to 10 major
crops to inciuae grazing ianas
The secretary of agriculture also
would have discretion to include
potatoes and all other field crops.
Administration leaders bitter
ly fought the graiing lands
mendment, but were licked en
the showdown by i roll call
vote of m to 195.
Republicans were, reluctant to
fight the feed grain provision on
the' floor, so they worked out a
backstage compromise with Dem
It would raise this year's price
supports 18 per cent for producers
of oats, barley, rye and grain
sorghums who voluntarily put a
creage into the soil bank this
year.' Non-commercial corn pro producers
ducers producers who participate in the soil
bank would have their 1956 crop
supports hiked 10 per cent. -As
part of the compromise Dem Democrats
ocrats Democrats agreed to revamp the bill
so that it would not scuttle -the
administration's unpreced e n t e d
program to provide price support
this year to commercial corn
growers who overplant their allot'
ine administration nas an announced
nounced announced that such farmers will
get $1.25 a bushel pnee support
this year, as compared with the
$1-50 rate for growers who comply
The bill would make It some somewhat
what somewhat easier for them to comply
by increasing the commercial
corn allotment from 43 million to
51 million acres. However, corn
farmers would be required to put
15 per cent of their crop land into
the soil bank to get the regular
$1.50 a bushel support price.
The catch-all bill contained all
of the non-controversial provisions
of the orignal vetoed bilL It could
make available an additional 500
million dollars for propping prices
of perishable farm products and
would increase finds for disposal
of farm surpluses abroad. :
It also would prohibit any cut
backs tnpianting allotments tor
cotton in 1957 aid 1858 and would
increase the allotment by 100,000
acres, all of It to be parceled out
to small farmers.
A!cnq China Ccasl
In Brazilian Town,
RIO DK JANEIRO,. May 4 -(UP)
A Brazilian news agency
dispatch from Sao Luis, Maran
bao state capital, said today that
guards at the governor s palace
quelled a local revolt in which
some to dozen rebels seized the
state police barracks and attack
ed the palace.
One bystander was killed and
several terons were wounded be
fore the rebels surrendered, the
report said ., t
. TAIPEH, Formosa, May 4 (UP
Chinese Nationalist and Com
munist -artillery dueled for 20
minutes today along the South
unina coastal front.
The Nationalist government
said Communist shore batteries
fired 62 shells at the Nationalist
offshore island of Little Quemoy,
One civilian was killed and one
wounded, a Nationalist commu
nique said. Island batteries re
turned the fire.
It was the first artillery duel
in the area since April 27 when
the Communists hurled 1,165
rounds t both the Quemoy and
Matsu ends of the Nationalist
offshore defense complex.
Radio Peiplne reported Na
tionalist artillery staged a one onesided
sided onesided bombardment from Que Que-moy
moy Que-moy and Little Quemoy on Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, May Day. It said four Na
tionalist planes also "intruded"
over tne China coast but were
repulsed by anti-aircraft batter batteries.
A- reauiem mass will be held
for the late Marceau Flblluel at
the San Miguel Roman Catholic
Church at 7:30 a-nv tomorrow tomorrow-It
It tomorrow-It was erroneously reported
yesterday, that the mass would
be held this morning.
SAGINAW,' Mich. (UP)
After 11-year-old Biuy Beits pulled
a kindergarten pupil from the path
of an auto, he. was feted at St
Helen's parochial school, with Ice
cream and cake and excused from
doing homework for one week. -.
New Hampshire's tiny 14-mile
coastline is well exploited by fish fishermen.
ermen. fishermen. The federal Fish and
Wildlife Service says 5,630 fisher
men invested nearly $600,000 in
boats and tackle in this region.
A luxury hotel is o ploca where
e waiter expects quarter tip for
serving a 35-cent bottle of beer
for 75 cants.
; Colon r. Motors Inc. (Dodge HUlman)
IN PANAMA AND COLON
Offers to the First 15 Persons who Purchase
New 1956 D0DG
' : (Guaranteed and Serviced by
ARTELEC, S.A.- 17-56 Central Ave.)
i 1 ' , jr ;
We cordially invite you to visit
our Showrooms in Panama and
select your NEW DODGE from
30 units available. You will also
admire the G.E. T.V. sets.
- 1 '"'" 1
CR1N AND BEER IT Germany, the land of Brahms, Beetho-,
Ten and bock gives wet proof of its distinction. Fifty-five-year- I
-ld Hans Off sits in a circle of 210 bottles of beer in Frank-
furt The bottles hold 1S.4 gallons of the brew, equal to the
; average consumption per person In West Germany last year.
' lo all, some 838 million gallons of beer were drunk there in '55.
..:. .Before you buy your television set,
'''nee the latest models of the famous ;
combined with High Fidelity :
lUDIO with RECORD PLAYER
!; : and TV Set
: jConsole Table Model Portable Models
From $235.00 h
Ey payment plans and larre discounts ori Cash Buys.
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: .... ii
LAST DAY at
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RING WATCHES 1
were $27.50 NOW $14.00 r
V $9.50.: ...
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( OPEN TILL 9 PX
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MODERN. TABLE LAMPS U 18.50 6.50 .95
BARK aOTH DRAPERY FABRIC....... ...... 2.75yd. 1.45 yd. .75
READYMADE CUSHION COVERS aU sizes 12.50 pr. 5.75 pr. 2.95 P'-
THROWPIUOWS from ....... 'i 3.75 1.75 .95
- RATTAN ARM CHAIRS from 57.95 45.95 3955
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PLENTY OF FREE PARKING SPACE AVAILABLE
Opm dU (Day Jonvovthw fa tyouh Shopping Connswuwui
' .' .!' !' .!'''). 1'' !' M !I 1 -.1 ; 'I'i ,..:! !",,, i : ..V;.!. .,.
. THE PANAMA AMERICAN ASflXDJCPESDENl DAILY NtWSPAPIS
rniDAT. mat i i?:t
rlU M jaU UP MARTHA WAX
Bj WILSON sriiLGGS
lESSI AM) TUX PtSATti
KJ gioegi irrxPE
firmrjoe rctr.TmtU'S lavo-
; A MAN ICEAZ CEAlW
; ME&TT, OCMTS Cf A6FT J
SHOP, CaTET TO THE V
BLACK LACE WiL BE AtOST CiNy j
(ON ME. I '4
v f 4e7AWAy RQvTfl'Vt MAIKTA1ME? A rtgNIREP,
7 ' -mEyCV-vpJ-1 J LAC7UKE ATTITUFE, LOtS
IcWJOffN AT" (cCvDE.'aYCEAgE VDO-IT 6AS nS j
I JUST LOOK
AT YOUR SOCKS,
Bl AL reRMEEK
IT SEEMS ALL'S
II DO AROUND J
feis DARN, DARN
L ift DARN!
1 1W to WA
Mil irrT mi i
1 THAT'S THE
FIRST TIME I
Income and Ou(g
m aufcsiLt mossu
I VvHATLL IT X OF VEAL... AND
i mmsrX sown, eufl 6et me a table-
to eat yTrfuuNoey CLOTH Of? I TAKE
OFFA AINTBACK MY BUSINESS J
a BA(?e Nv titi r eisrwwfter
mmmAl CANT AFFORD T LOSE
t v p mi ""Zr V l
4 ' I
Burl Ives Rocks And
Rolls As Fan Only
By DCK KLENER
Gueis wbo'i I rockand-roll fan
f- Burl Ivei. The heavy-duty folk
finger not only luces that music i
put is one of Us most staunch
I feel that mck-and-rolri pop
ularity," he says, "is a protest
against perfection. Popular mus music
ic music was too period the vocalists
were always right on pitch, the
prchestra hit every note perfectly,
there was never a mistake. Well,
that may be fine but it results in
' Impersonal music.
, 'Now rock-and-roll Is different.
- You listen to it and you can un-
' jerstand it and: most people get
the feeling that, they can sing it,
too. It's personal music and tbats
" fihy-sit'B popular.
; 'I got 0 listM fo it first while
I was acting la 'Cat On A Hot Tin
' Roof.' On Saturdays, between- the
matinee and the evening perform perform-i.
i. perform-i. nc, I'd relax in my dressing room
. and turn on the radio. By accident
' one day, I caught some reck-and-
roll. Frem then on, I was a fan.
, "I play it at home for my seven-year-old
son. ,1 wouldn't do that
: if I thought there was anything
; wrong with it. He likes 'Blue
'Suede Shoes' that's something
he can understand; the singer
' doesn't want anyone to step on his
new suede shoes. Its an idea even
, a seven-year-old can grasp."
' There's no' chance of Burl turn turn-.
. turn-. lni into-a rock-and roll perform
' r, however. He says, quite frank
ly, he cant lini it. He'd lika to,
; but he can t
! Instead, he'll stick to bis trade
: which is pretty nice sticking.
' Btight now, he has an album of
' sea songs in the can and is work work-trig
trig work-trig on-his next project, an ak ak-,
, ak-, bum of rlth folk songs. All this,
;' 4f course, .on Docca. ;
i-v -....- "'"'
: Now that his days' of playing
' Bisf Daddy in 'Cat" are over.
JiurLia about to resume hi movie
arcer. 'And he's definitely bitten
ky the stage bug, but he's going
tf be choosy about what part he
:i "As actors" go,' he says, "Im
fery lucky. Most actors have to
fj-ke the first -part that comes
along, to keep eating steady. I
San wait. If times get bad, I can
hvays take my old guitar and
hit the road." ,-.v,
t SHORT PLAYNG The Colum Columbia
bia Columbia version of. the new musical,
t'iThe Most Happy Fella," will be
on two records,; the longest long long-jftaying
jftaying long-jftaying musical comedy yet
. (Jaedmon Records, now expanding
after its fourth birthday, has big
plans including Bible readings
l(ke Judith Anderson reading the
Ruth and Paul Muni -the Book of
Jpb like old songs? You'll
like a new book. "The Song-Dex
Treasury,"; which contains words
lid music of 740 old-timers .
' It was compiled by veteran musl-
try artists, he's trying his hand at
rhythm and blues "Subtly," ho
says, v so- my rans won't rocog
DICK'S PICKS: Georgia Gibbs
has a hit in "Kiss Me Another'
(Mercury. Others: ""Honey Love"
(The Four Lovers. RCA) : "I'm
In Love Again" (The Fontano Sla Slaters,
ters, Slaters, Dot; "Standing On the Cor
ner" (Doan M-artm, Capitol); "900
wues (Biuy Merman, President;
"The Rock n' Roll Express
(Vaughn Monroe, RCA); "Let Me
Be the -First One (Rosalind
Paige, MGM; "Delovely" (Mor.
gana King, Wing); "Play for
Keeps' (Jaye P. Morgan,, RCA;
one Arabian iMignt (Pour Top
. New pop albums you'll like:
"My Fair Lady" on Columbia has
Julia Andrews, and Rex Harrisonj
and the best musical comedy score
in a long while; Corals new
'Pearl Bailey" album has Pearl
with some old and new. songs;
Decca's "Rendezvous In Tahiti'
With Eddie Lund and His Tahitians
captures the South Pacific' flavor;
Percy Faith, on Columbia,' plays
spirituals orchestrally on "Swing
Low In Hi-Fi."
Fine new classical releases
Harpsichordist Wanda' Landow'ska
nlavi Rrh' IS twn-nart Inven
tions and his Concerto in DMinor
(RCA); David- Oiatcakh, violin,
and Vladimir Yampolsky, piano,
duet on Frokonev s sonata no.
and Karen Khatchaturian's Son
ata for violin and piano "(Angel);
Cor Do Greet,: piano, and the
Vienna Symphony play Mozart's
Concertos Nos. 12 and 13 for piano
New Nesting Area
Of Trumpeter Swan
Found In Alaska
WASHINGTON. May 4 (UP)
The Fisth at Wildlife Service said
yesterday a fishery biolozist nrs
discovered a new nesting area of
the once nearly-extinct American
Previously only two other nest
ing areas ot the sonorous birds
were known. The new nesting a
i :v.-::-:'-'::w:'Wv.-.-:;:-:--:-.v...-:-':v.k r
This WANmr- .VMATrat? J
CONFOUWOtt 1 FATHER
INCOME TAX I POtNT
TAKES A I FUME-
fHIUDCLPWA; I .OVER ir
LAWYER ID I 116
POTHtSE k DO
Me saip Me
PATIMfi TAX ON
f3Uf HESfSE WOULD ICICXN
tP He WAP TO PAY ONE ON WIS ; ftf-lL
Coast It Is
jCJ1. YEAM, MAN, WE :
IflitA VWONT HAVE lM XWEU-.THASSA A
fkxfom X- BLARNEY- A BREATHING REUEF, BELIEVE T 1
raMJ BLEW A TIRE, ) DOVVM OUR ME! NOW MEBBE
tIi WPmMA NHX5 ANY I I CAN LET UPON
i''Vv MORE .-jV THIS CRITTER. v
lAwS WGHT, fA5EV.
fi OFF, BOY...WE CAN t
PRACTICALLY COAST E
i IN K WINNER jeff
FROM HERE? J:
BOOTS AND KM VJttbBM
Always comfortable ....
. comfortobU all ways
You'll too the difference in their hand handsome
some handsome styling. YouU feel the difference in
their fit. Shorts are roomy .'. their special
contour scat and pleated crotch never bind
or chafe. Undershirts and T-shirts, too, are
cut for utmost comfortk.
. .Choose wjsely in style and comfort
choose ARROW Underwear! ;
WW! MQUL"D)0n BE WftSD
TO r)WT QMH SjTEKDWS
iM ft VTfTLt :
T V x -f
Ji NOT TNE --
' CAPTAIN RAMI
OWM, GEE I'LL "BET
tySP O WC- ";' "'H rM. VI
X KDQAO MARTia
THERE'5 OWW OWE
f LBS LIE TtlRNIB
' VEA FIRST H6 tW16T LOCATE-
Tun Muinnw nv tu uku
TOU B0V ALL I OllWCFD THfi PLWOT t ROU5HT
ET ON Ek6Y veAe4. kao, amd swamoco
lVOU SE, i to&r ( -WHY? DO
AND WISH TO WAKE l&OWE AXE
HER FEW JTO GRIND?
AMP HAPPY A
1AL40. IWI4U TO Dr4CU5
I " l m
CERTAIN -ER- ALTERATIONS VRoeRATJON?
IN A SfAALL H0P 6ESI0B Tlr-y
the plant; mOA had- 7 TEARiNS
AH- 6UfifiE$TEI I PRE5E?; IT POiNM ID
AS THB SITE WHERE HER I W IWOW
HU5BAKIP 5TARTEP HI V FOR A NEK
CAREER.. rN. VAPPIWW
Tou Can't Keep 'Em Out
By VICE CAVALU
ARROW UMonhlrto ARROW Sh.rt.wltD ARROW ra n
or. camfortobly roomyt- titstlc tidtt or Holistic tnittod to Bold to you
tini0 tar obwlut. frtt- wtittbanil."Siiiforlztd". ligur. Always fivorlto-
. son ... toni-Ujtun. bjoalad for parmanant t. pratarioS by tportimm.
clan Goorgo Goodwin after 14 ( re a is in the lower Copper River
years oi.researco. t ; oasin in Aiasxa.
'One of the top guitarists now
plucking Is RCA's Chot Atkins.
And he s a Chot of meny trades
y-f he runs the guitar gamut from
country'tunos to joir.
"I make a living boHor playing
cjuntry tunes," soys the Tonnos Tonnos-,
, Tonnos-, tiee-boni Atkins. "But, for my own
Personal pleasure, I play more
" a Uxjr livr eausra you ta
jufr.r from lndlMon7 'hi
mT.IV.N n" 'onto to tbo
oaajr uio ti txtttr tonurro.
PANAf.U W.1ERICAII J
aaajaj I 1 auMuw.
., i. e. af T T7-.7'S- ...
CAf FILL rOlR NEEDS!
1 in -u.r
At jTSwilli i
' jef Cs?J LEARN
PICK 1 '. f
ciiAU-i u.f. VJ vf
IHt k, KA toniu. In. U
JUR BOARUUfO HOL8B
MAJUat BOOTlatO'1' ,,B w,
ati i. R. WIUIAKS
-'- 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' " .. v 1 HEAKD VOU FIGHT SO TH1 YAWP HE'S OUT NCXJ HAVE
4yfi-.VM..Jfy.ft,rt,lr 1LI5TEM,S0N,lEAlM'T IN.TKE gAgl I MAU..-O0 VOJ MIND TELLlN'J TALItWa TOTH' VOU 61RL J
E6AD, FATHER.' WHAT IN AMPAKk t.EASL)-.HEu5ft j aak TM' TOP WE16HT& -1aARaAAE awi V pomostmV
HILL ARE- VOJ UP -TO THAT H FOR THB PLUSH -AMD "A !LAU- WrTERBNTJ KaT uwpertH' eATMoOAA.-
FORMAL KAtMEMT ? UCK A He ED 8 HOnl X- i ' rggL- J iSi
PRliHPiUS 16 RJR SPECIAL Ai LOaED W TAILS, SO WHY : fiTjTTf TKiC TtCfrwc-B J
OCCMSOXS-BUT M AW I TO fcNOT tT TH6 6Al FEA4Tj l ) I VrMlTu
V-l0ULO(T WEAR FULL, j "SETHIS LATER IF WE- I r ifil CJ ljrVC"VJ
-yjlLL-J M AMN?6AL iZK"- i lF;" tlFrS LOWEST M.MUTE
RMbllMaaiBMaiatMRRMBTHaMPtaR J RRMBRI BMO)tWBIRRaaRBIMBMBa)mHRaRaT
Right now, like so y many coun-
.yW-ly rite 'ym.'f'" i'Mx-M J.-'"'.'.
; FRIDAY; MAT 4, 193
..TEB TA5A3L1 AMERICA A ETOEPEXDENT TJAItT.KrWSPATEB
Week, Miichell Agree 1956
Will Be Good For Business
WASHINGTON, May 4 fCP)
Labor Secretary James P. Mit
chell and Commerce Secretary
Sinclair Weeks said yesterday they
believe 1258 will be a ."good year"
for business despite soft spots in
the auto and farm equipment in
Th told : senarate newt feon-
ferenee that ADril employment
figures will show an increase of
one million oyer the Karen, total.
Of -3,078,000c'ij ? I
They also said the total number
of jobless in April will decline "a
little more than seasonally from
the 2,834,000 total in March. Spe Specific
cific Specific figures will be announced lat
Both Mitchell and 'Week con-
mHmI there are "soft loots in
th jwnnnmv especially in the
automobile and farm equipment
industries. But they based their
Antimistie outlook for the economy
as a whole oa these offsetting de
velopments: '; r,
1. A boom vin the ; construction
industry one of the strong points
in the economy which has taken
up any alack in overall employ-
- s wise nave increasea uvm
21 to 25 cents an hour during the
past three yeara. r V
j A Commerce Department re report
port report shewing that Americans
made more money in March than
aver before. It said personal in
come of Americans in March was
at. an annual rate of. 314 ouuon
Sc!:n Rcporls US
Has $5.6 Billion
In Unspi Funds
' WASHINGTON May 4 (UP)
Sen. Harry F. Byra D-va.) saia
tnriav the administration has
ano nrmnon in unexDe n d e d.
report disclosed that manufactur-j funds available from previous
dollars, and' Increase of $1,600,000
000 over February.
4. ine cos i ox living lor iu past
three years has remained relative relative-ly
ly relative-ly steady.
Another utmmerce uepanmeni
era' sales ana new oraers in
March declined somewhat from
the February figures. ,;
March sales were at an annual
rate of $27,100,000,000, a decrease
of 100 million dollars from the
February, rate, while new orders
were at an annual rate oi io, io,-900,000,000.
900,000,000. io,-900,000,000. off 700 million dollars
But the backlof of unimea or
ders in March reached- an annual
rate of $57,200,000,000, 100 million
aouars nigner man in ramuaij
and some 9 billion dollars above
Weeks told his news conference
the automobile industry "has not
come along as well as I hoped it
would. But he refused to be pes
simistic about the overall econo
"Naturauy rwe oont use ine
soft spots," he said. "But I have
seen nothing to date that would
make me discouraged at me out
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NJSA Service-
. V4I :
. Openinf bed faf.
Ernest Hovers in his snlendid
: new book, "Point Count -Contract
Bridge complete," writes: "if pos possible
sible possible a high card should first be
; played before taking a single fi
nesse. This play safeguards
against the missing card being
ainEleton." w t
Ernie illustrates the point in his
book -with the hand shown today,
The defenders' lead three rounds
of hearts, -and South ruffs the
' third. South is worried about both
' black queens and must also knock
out the ace of diamondsHe has
his work cut out for him.
. The first step is to lead out the
ace of spades. Fortunately, the
aueen drees, and South has no
further worries, about, trumps. If
the queen .hadn't dropped. South
would plan a finesse. The point
is that South would lose a trump
trick if he began by taking a fi finesse.
nesse. finesse. He avoids this loss by play
ing a high card first, exactly as
Ernie Rovere -recommends.
South isn't yet out of the woods.
If he draws all four trumps from
the East hand and then leads dia-
mnnrla hit Tllavr hfl hll the
ace of diamonds may still have
a heart left. If so, that heart will
be a winner, for South will be out
.,, of trumps. ; f
South therefore leads diamonds
to knodt out- the ace while dum dum-my
my dum-my still has a trump to stop any
possible heart return. East takes
the ace of diamonds, but the de de-;
; de-; fense is washed up. ; :
South wins any return, draws
the rest' of -the trumpp, and dis dis-oarrfa
oarrfa dis-oarrfa hi bisinff club on dummy's
fourth diamond. This makes it un-
nerMsarv uv take a finesse m
clubs." ',. I- i"
Consul In Manila
MANILA.VP.' I. May 4 (UP)!
The Chancellor of the Spanish
Consulate here- accidentally shot
and killed Acting Consul Horen Horen-cio
cio Horen-cio Millaruelo today with a .45 ca caliber
liber caliber pistol, police reported.
The Chancellor, Juan uarunex,
y Godinez, 52, told police "it was
accidental r ; v '.
Police Szt. E. Jumanog -said
Millaruelo, 40, asked Martinez for
certain racers in the consulate of
fice shortly-before noon and that
Martinet went over to his desa
while Milaruelo sat opposite him.
The investigator said Martinez
told him he found the pistol on
top of the papers inside his desk
drawer and uiai n weni on wnen
he lifted it to get at the papers.
Millaruelo was hit in the chest.
Millaruelo stood. un but fell to
the floor and was prounced dead
by a doctor summoned' by Marti
nez' f : v
appropriations for i ; toniga
aid program. ... ; ;
Bvrd. one of the leaders of the
Senate economy blavsaid that
If Congress grants president Eis Eisenhower's
enhower's Eisenhower's request for an addi additional
tional additional $4,900,000,000 for foreign
aid, it will mean tnat ine admin administration'
istration' administration' has $11,900,000,000 -vallable
for the program.
Bvrd made the statement as
chairman of the Joint commit committee
tee committee on Reduction of Non-Essential
Federal Expenditure. The
statement accompanied a report
by the committee on unexpended
balances In the aid program.
The committee said the $3,-
800.000.000 in unsDent funds' m
eludes $3,300,000,000 in "unre "unreserved"
served" "unreserved" funds and $3,100,000,000
"reserved" from old appropria appropriations
tions appropriations for military aid.
"Bvrd's renort was' exbeeted to
strengthen the hand of lawmak
ers in both houses wno eoniena
that the '$4,900,000,000 request-
an increase of $200,uuu,uuu over
last year is too high.
Board To Funclbn
' ... ...
". . MORE BULGES THAN M.M."-Thafs this housewife's;
complaint about her house and others in East London, England.)
Citizens there are urging authorities to demolish sagging homes'
and build new ones. Note wooden beams holding the walls' apart.
Residents in the area are cooperating in a house show called,
t satirically, "Ideal Homes. ExhibiUonJL :, ;.-;.-t-X.
RBI III HWI
Meet Maureen Ann McNulty,
making her camera debut ia
Hollywood with her famous
actress-mother, Ann Slyth. The
latest family addition was bora
to Ann and her husband, Dr.
James McNulty, last December.
.POPULAR (?) NUMBER
. MT. CLEMENS, Mich. (UP)
The information switchboard at
the Michigan Bell Telephone Co,
office here has been deluged with
calls because one number was
omitted in the new telephone di
rectory. The number was that of
the Internal Revenue Service.
; t,,F .... m W hi
''-mi ailliiililWlf ' r-.rrT
W JlllllliSlipiA Iv-T'Ni.
' An Important 'meeting of the
Summer Recreation Program;
Board was held recently In the
board room of the Administra
tion building at Balboa Heights.
: The followinsr Issues were dis
cussed, voted upon and carried.
1. It was decided to earry cn
the Summer Recreation Pro
gram without a coordinator.
Each community is to select
their own chairman plan their
own program ana do tneir own
purchasing unless It is possible
for the groups to get together
and purchase in quantity.
S. Communities that had
dropped out of the urogram will
still be eligible to receive their
allotment from the Community
3. To date, there Is no chair
man for Margarita, Cristobal,
Balboa, Diablo or Los Rios. Any
one -who is .- interested, please
contact vaiiey Bright, 2-4118,
4. Closing date for registration
wiu be june 8 lor all communities.-
5. The next meetlne will he
neia ai ix. uiuick, rose aaqs
Duuamg, wo. 214, on June 9 at
10:30 a.m. All communities not
present at the previous meeting
are urgea w ,sena representa
tives. v :
Gelling Up iilghb
If yon auffer from OtttTnr tTs
riifnts, Mckacha, Us Palna,XoM
of Vigour, Mervounan or wink.
.naaa yau ahould hln
- Glnd IramedlatelT wi
Thla wondar medlolna makaa
5r,ou "! atronfar and
RECAPTURED BTT POLICE Groanjng and screaming, Leonard Caesar lies Weeding from shot-"
gun .wounds, his arms pinned to the ground by police who recaptured the escaped convict la
New Orleans. Caesar, who escaped from prison April 20 after shooting the warden, had been
y ; V neia on cnarges raping sevenu womeu. 5
No. 1 Via Espafia
(Guarenlee good in U. S. A.)
, and here!
when YOU buy it!
' Th life of the FIRESTONE DRI-CHARCED BAT BAT-TERY.begins
TERY.begins BAT-TERY.begins with you!. Unlike wet;cell batteries,
the FIRESTONE DRI-CHARCED BATTERY does not
-' age on the service station shelf a not even a
, second! Your battery is activated, aftfr you buy
it . its life begins with you I
' MADE IN U. S.A.
. Available at your Service Station
" t-v : : ,,
i d d cm m en cu
OUR 2nd NEW SHIPMENT
SHIRTS HAS ARRIVED!
5 - 1 I
f) 1M4 If MA 111',.. 1.14
j MVYhen you heir the tone the time will be seven a.m.r
' - -
to 1 twri
CIA. CYRNQS, S.A.
block from Tivoli Crossing
Phone 2-1790, .Panama .....
. j j,". '' j !...! : -...';
NOW 8KB AND DRIVE
v Here b an opportunity, you can't afford
to miss a chance to see and drive the
exciting new METROPOLITAN! See -this
. entirely new idea in motoring the first car '-
, of its size to meet all the standards of com-;
- fort and performance Americans insist upon.
See the amazing new economy winner that
gets up to 40 miles a gallons See this out outstanding
standing outstanding combination of beauty luxury
, t '. and utility in choice of smart hardtop
, or open convertible complete with custom
features. , .
Drive it : thrill to a new kind of
handling ease. Don't wait . corns in today
Offers its clientele the famous
,. ,"..,7 "(.f". 'V
Who sew, stitch and embroider their wedding
shirts completely by hand in' various stylet
See Our Up-To-Date Assortment
Traditionally, Mexicans paint and em embroider
broider embroider ffceir Wedding Sport Shirti for
Nuptial celebrations And now toe are'
pleased to offer you an assortment of
these shirts in Panama.
:' ".'',;. "j .'', v.. J ,:'.' '.
1 131. Central Avenue 55
Tie Store With the Tempting Shirts
: 365 DIFFERENT STYLES
THX FAN AMI AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT Dm -NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, MAI 4, 195
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
fluwxpmsivQ Wwmti Adds Wmmg tmMMl
LEAVE YOUR AD VITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
LIBRERIA PRECIADO V
T Stmt No. IS
Agencias Internal, de Publicaciones
' No. 1 Lottery Plan
. CASA ZALDO
MS U CamHitUI
' -;v II. M V itxert'
' tn t JaJy At. A J It
Ave. Then No. r
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
,. MS Canl At
t. Fco. it U On At. No. 41
Juts Anccawaa Ave and J3 St.
FARMACIA VANIdER-DMS h
.' M Street So. U
FARMACIA EL BA1URR0
. Far, Ulnq 1 Street
Via rmt 111
'Via Cipaaa Ave."
V 12 Jl'ORDS
. FARMACIA LUX
IM Central Itoh
t 12 WORDS
f AGE SCC
- canal tost rottcumc
. DR. C t. FAIREGA. O.D.S.
; DR. I. AVILA JR.. M.O.
TtveV 4th of ''Lli'Ailiit
(DDMit 1mm School Plavireno)
eL W Pua
. J.W RIDGE
Phona Punu t-ossi
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. SA.
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding Cr Jumping close doily
V to 5 p.oj.-rhn 1-0279
or y appointment..
Wfi win relieve tout"
(Dr. Scholia trained)
Five Executives Of
Jailed For Slander
MONTEVIDEO, May (UP) -Five
executives of the Peroniat or-
iri PimhM r in tail todav
pending inveatigstion of charges
rJt "potential slander, UDei na
other illicit acts."
The principal member of t h e
group 1 Omar Diax, released on on-lv
lv on-lv recently from the prison where
hY spent twoi years following-: the
suppression of his previous news news-ptDer,
ptDer, news-ptDer, Ia Escoba.
His fellow-prisoners Luis Bri Bri-tuela,
tuela, Bri-tuela, Damaso Munoz, Washington
Campos and Jose Mizraji served
laser terms for their work on La
Escoba, an outspoken supporter
of Argentine ex-President Juan D.
Peron. .. ..
TiiHo. Ttoptor T..' Odriozola or
dered the arrest of the five- men,
j.io.fln that Pueblo differs
from La Escoba in nothing but its
name. Ha saia n was repeaung
the aame attacks on foreign au authorities
thorities authorities that were ruled libelous
in the case ol La fcscooa.
In the six issues it has printed
El Pueblo has demonstrated clear
sympathy for the ousted Peronist
regime in neighboring Argenti Argentina
na Argentina and hostility to the revolution revolutionary
ary revolutionary government that has taken its
what Whiot Din( I
yours for the picking
yours for the asking
Corner "H" and Darlen 8L
. Frea Parking Space
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
? Ouotatieni hy
tAtUS. MATtSSI A ASSOCIATES
Abattoir Naclonal ......
Banc Fiduclarlo ...... (11
Cenento Panama ....... 70
Cajrvecerla Kaclonal .... SO
CBlrlcana de Leche .... 1011
Coca Cola S34
Pref. wiut Com.
IMatlladora Naclonal ...
tnt with Com. .....
Finanzu, 8. A.
fret with Com. ......
Fuena y Lux Pref. .. 4(34
Fuena 1 tua Com. ... to
Hdtelet Interamerlcanoe. J 4
Coneral de Se(uroa .... SS
Panamefia de Aceite it,
Fanamefia de Fibres ...
Fanaraefia do Sefuroe .. 11 '
Panamefia da' Tabace 10 11 17
Teatr BellaviaU ...... :' 7M
Toatro Central SM
f K" (Commercial Nottcel
FOR SALE? Vnfian blinds for
cottage. House 0932 Amador
Read. Tl. 2-2964.
FOR SALE: Dining roe set,
fjs, water heater. Reasonable.
FOR SALE: Aatiau Chineie
teakweod beautifully carved
' tint mm furniture; boy's bi bicycle;
cycle; bicycle; card table; movable ma ma-hojany,
hojany, ma-hojany, beokcatel, everythinf
almost new. Phone Panama 3 3-4577.
4577. 3-4577. FOR SALE-r25-cyle rafriaara rafriaara-tar
tar rafriaara-tar washiitfl machine, Ratlaa liv liv-inf
inf liv-inf ream act, 2 beat, Quarter Quartermaster
master Quartermaster furniture aa4 ether
household effects. House 6425
L01 Riot, telephone lalbea 1743.
FOR SALE I' Frijie-iir porce porcelain
lain porcelain refrigerator, $100.00 and
small 4 burner gas stave. 6-40
JFcdetico Boyd, corner Via Stpa Stpa-na
na Stpa-na upstairs. Phono 3-3126.
FOR SALE: 25-cycle washer;
Servel refriferater, 25-60 cycle;
25 cycle roTriflerator; badroom
set; 3 piece; 2-3 beds. Phone,
FOR SALE: Refriferater, 60 60-cycle,
cycle, 60-cycle, $50.00; dressing table.
$10.00; double-burner gas gas-stov
stov gas-stov with wooden aland, $12.-;
Royal portable typewriter almost
new $75.00. Call 3-1017 mom mom-inn.
inn. mom-inn. FOR SALE: Tables, buffet,
Shelves, radio and record player,
vacuum sweeper, electric clock,
tewing machine, aluminum Vene Venetian
tian Venetian blinds, roll down shade!,'
trombones, guitar, flower pott.
0819 Plank St., Balboa. 8:00
a.m. te 5:00 p.m. Saturday.
FOR SALE: 4 burner gas stove
$35.00, 60-cycle refrigerator
freexer compartment $50.00. A A-partmertt
partmertt A-partmertt available. Balboa 4256.
FOR SALE. Wasting house re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator 25-cycl-, $45.00.
Paraiso,. house 347-A. 2 Vene Venetian
tian Venetian blinds.
FOR SALE) peep v frees 17
cubic feet International Harves-
tr, $200.00. Mahogany double
bookcate $25.00 a Mah Mah-f
f Mah-f any double bid and night
tablet; $100.00, tablet and
chairs from $1.60 to $5.00, Chi
nese Teakwoed cabinet, $10.00.
Other household articles, ,JU
FOR SALE: 9' Coldspot re re-frigerator,
frigerator, re-frigerator, $200.00; Kenitior e e-.
. e-. lectric -. rang with- deep well-
. cooker, self time, oven, $1 70.;
. Maytag eUctri lrnr, $120;
all 60 cycl. lik new. Kebb
84-5186. Lawn Mr 16" rl
FOR RENTs Carage. Ediftcio
$uta, 44th and Colombia St.
FOR RENT In new centrete
building, space for ffk, beau beauty
ty beauty parlor, or commercial, In
elusive "El Cangraje",' on Ar Ar-Hitina
Hitina Ar-Hitina Ave., hout "Mont- i
rtty, Sao Do Castro. Avenue I,
9-42. phone 2-1616.
Pan American Wins
1955 Safety Award
Pan American trnrM AWa
v v wu (ill TV tjtjty H
Latin American nivUtnn tn
Ttilira auCCeSaiVa VMr. ha K--n
- w., swt aaa v
presented the 1955 Aviation Safe
ty Award by the Inter-American
Safety council. Tn
the division last year recorded
a total of 30,274,157 flying miles,
with 9fl3,065,ooo passenger miles.
over a 52.56fl-mll network of
routes without an accident or
rataiity to passengers or crews.
. The division now haa rhallrnl
up 3,247,587,000 consecutive safe
. That's the equivalent to flyin?
one passenger around the earth
izv,vu9 times witnout a mishap.
Ave. Eloy Alfaro 15-159
l"irffa t i i'
I 'T aft i I
FOR SALE : 1952 Morris Ox Oxford,
ford, Oxford, excellent nditrv. CjN
Manama 3-1660 (Max maitre
d'hotell.v ; ,
FOR SALE: 1951 Butch hard hard-top
top hard-top convertible, many accessor accessor-let,
let, accessor-let, excellent condition $750.
Day 17-5109, eveninjs fi-
FOR SALE-Must tell 1953
Studebaker hard top many a a-cetserie.
cetserie. a-cetserie. First $900.00 takes it.
Dial 2-3204. tafboo. v
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet Se Sedan.'
dan.' Sedan.' Eaceflent condition, $95$. $95$.-Pbon
Pbon $95$.-Pbon Balboa 6-449 during day.
Balboa 6-412 after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE:! 949 lineela Ce Ce-politan
politan Ce-politan top shape leaving Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus seen. Best offer takes. Call
Navy Pacific 3506.
FOR SALE: 1951 Oldsmobile
Super IB. One ewner, eicellent
condition, priced for quick tale.
House 6425 Dei Bocae St. Let
FOR SALE: 1951 Henry J.
Duty paid $275.00. Call Balboa
4274. heme 2355-8
FOR SALE: Must sell 1952
black Ford Tudor. 6 Cyl. $700.
Call 3-1 75L Cristobal.
FOR SALE: Truck, dump Inter Inter-national.
national. Inter-national. Price $275.00 at h.
Call Panama 3-1655 9:00 a.m.
fo 12 noon.
FOR SALEi 1949 Ford, 6
cylinder!, 2-door tedafl, duty
paid. Call 84-5147.
FOR SALE: 1949 Piymeutk
SP- Clean, dal second car,
$475.00. House 887, Morgan
FOR SALE: )9S0 Cedilla.
Coupe do VIII. Priced below
book value. Calf 83-3246 after.
FOR SALE: 1951 Plymouth
Convrtrblo, perfect condition,
now tires, on wnr. Cash
$600.00. lalbea 2-3459.
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet
Sedan, Mutt laerttk. rtrtt reai
tonable off, accepted. Phenol
lalbea 6-449 and 6-412
FOIL SALE.1 954 Ford Taunut
ho-ton tedan, white tfdewatl
tiret, teat covert, In perfect cm
dition, $1000; boy's Humker
English bicycle, almost new $25.
I FOR SALE:-! 954 Stdb.k
Commander Sedan. Overdrive.
; $1500.00. Tel. Balboa 1581.
FOR SALE: 1949 Champion
Studebaker. Best offer. Also
f',e refrigerator. Call Panama
3-2261 after 5:00 p.m.. ;
FOR SALE-1 941 Studebaker
A-1, $200.00 Phene t-4316.
FOR SALE- 1953 Menttmy
Mwcury hardtop up(. two
t 32,000 mihtt, n twnr. 3
rpe living room set, Maytag
: washing machine, Frocfticn xig xig-)
) xig-) xag tawing machine, bexed
4 springs and mattress, Phen
FOR $ALE-!950 Frd Custom
4 f-'r, radio, geed tiret. T1.
83.5171V 2031-A. Curundu. v
sailing southbound from New
York one day late this week, ac according
cording according to a message received at
oaiooa, neignts irom the New
York Offices. Th. ahin win eB
At 4 o'clock this afternoon in instead
stead instead of. the usual, sailing day
The delav In the h)n'
ihe is caused bv a riplav in rirv-
docking the Cristobal during its
stay on me nortnDouna trip. The
Cristobal will nrrive nevt. Tnr
dnv In Haiti anrl In rvlctAhol nn
I Thursday instead of Wednesday.
I Tf nrlll anil k
. av mu oou vii 4ta ictuisr uuy
from Cristobal for New York-
leaving Saturday, May. 12.
Twenty-four nasseneeri are to
sail for the Canal Zone on the
Cristobal this trip. Among the
passengers win oe capt. John
Andrews, Jr., Cristobal port Cap
tain, wno nas oeen on leave in
the United States.
The comulete advance list of
the Cristobal follows:
Cant. John Andrews. Jr.! R. J.
Brown; Mr. and Mrs. Lester M.
Hirtenstein; Mr. and Mrs. Ray
mond Just: Mrs. Esther M.
Moore; Mrs. Viola- Preble, and
Mr. ana Mrs. Artntf a. rrtie.
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Roth:
James B. Shaffer. Miss Kathryn
Shanahan; Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Shaw; Mrs. Elsie Slattery; Mr.
and Mrs. Sumner Swain: Mr
and Mrs. Mills Ten Eyck: Mr. and
Mrs. Peter vaast, and Miss Eve
ATTENTION G. LI Jut built
madeia furnished aaortmtnlt. 1,
2 bedroorua. hot, cold a t s.
hot) Pcnaas 3-4941.
FOR RENT Furnished or an an-furnished
furnished an-furnished apartment: X bod bod-rooms,
rooms, bod-rooms, 2 bathrooms, etc., in
Bella Vista. Phone 3-6097, 2 2-2504.
2504. 2-2504. T
FOR RENTv Apartment 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, dining room, sitting room,
maid't room with bath, ; larg
kitchen, larg bithreom, Sjent wa wa-tor,
tor, wa-tor, apartment all tcroond, 25
sejuare meters inside apartment
far laundry, drying and ironing,
large closets, garago. House No.
5, Eutebio A. Mora let Ave. in
El Cangrci, cornor bout, fhon
FOR RENTt Apartmont. $65.
96 Via Porrat. Phone 3-2138.
FOR HINT: Furnished apart apart-ment
ment apart-ment includino; refrigeratet, all
tcreened, tiled. Good surround surroundings.
ings. surroundings. Nous 112, Via Belitarm
' Porras, near Roosevelt Theater
FOR RENT j Extremely cool,
completely furnished two bed-,
roam apartment at El Cangreje.
All conveniences. For informa information
tion information phen 3-6796 Panama City.
FOR RENT: Large, cool two
bedroom apartment in 111 Vis Vista.
ta. Vista. Call 12-1455 from 8.30 a.
M. to 11:30 a.m. 2 p.m. to 4
FOR RENTs Two bedroom
$85,000, across Panama Hotel.
Apply Via Etpaila No. 106, Apt.
FOR RENT Modern Stadi 1
bedroom apartment. Hot water,
atove, refrigerator, air condition
d. Excellent rotation Camp A A-legre.
legre. A-legre. Tel. after 6 p.m. Pan. 3 3-4242.
4242. 3-4242. )- -:. ':''.
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartment: two- bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, two bathrooms, living living-dining
dining living-dining room, maid's room with
bathroom, garage and hot water.
Phone, business hours, 2-0321
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment 47th street. Two bedroom,
very cool, elevator, $110.00.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedroom, hot water,
newly 'decorated, inspected. 82
Via Ferret, Phone 3-6115
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment furnished, ground floor,
parking Space, inspected. The
best you can find in for thit
price. Cool and independent.
$75.00. Jos do Fabrega Ave.
No, 16, Pasadena.
FOR RENT: Apartments, en
bedroom unfurnished, cool. U U-,
, U-, roguty St. Ne. 2.
FOR RENT: Modem two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment In Bella Vista,
Slit. St. No. 42. Call Zubieta.
FOR RENTt Ideal one bedroom
apartment for a bachelor or a
'couple, modern, hot water, very
asy to furnish near th El Pan Panama
ama Panama Natal, $65.00. Call 3-3421
FOR RENT: Apartment Q St.
11-31. Jneulr 4:00 to 8:00
p.m.''.' ? "'"
" FOR RENT? On room apart apartment
ment apartment with hot water, kitchen,
closet, very spacious, $50.00.
, "Ricky Building", facing Firc Firc-atona.
atona. Firc-atona. J. t. d la Ossa Avenue.
FOR RENT 2 bedroom apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, living room, dining room,
. kitchen. 13th St.. San Froncisc,
Via Porras. Phono 3r2457.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, $65. Military inspected.
Via Porrat 99. Phone 3-2068.
FOR RENTs-' Attractive on
bedroom apartment. Franconia
Building 4st St.,. Boll Vista.
Phone Panama 3-4805 Or 3 3-'
' 3-' 1279 from 8-10 a.m. and 2 to
$ p.m. r--
FOR RENTt Furnished apart apart-:
: apart-: went for cSuple, Clayton neigh neighbors,
bors, neighbors, regular transportation,
$45.00. Tel. 3-0471.
FOR RENTt Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment $.60.00. Via Poras No.
101. Tolephoa 3-2568.
FOR RENT: Apartment unfur unfurnished,
nished, unfurnished, 2 bedroomt, : mtid's
room, 2 baths,, trtting-dining
roams, porch, garago, $100.00,
in exclusive 'El Ceng rejo" on O
St.N. 2, building "Caracas".
See De Castro, Avenue '" No,
9-42, phone 2-1616.
FOR RENT-Unfurnished a a-partment,
partment, a-partment, 2 bedrooms, maid's
room, 2 baths, sitting dining
rooms, parch, garag. $100.00,
in Bells Vista, N. Obarri St.
Ns. 23. building Anayansl", t
De Castro, Avenue "I" No. 9 9-42,
42, 9-42, phen 2-1616.
WANTED. American family
desires for long term rental 3 or
4 bedroom chalet lolls Vist. El
Cangrcis tt Camp Alegrd CaM
3-6392 efter 6:00 p.m.
, ALCOHOLICS ANONTMOUS
' BOX 2031, ANCON, C.2.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
Pony ridet for children. Sat.--day
from 10:00 to 3:00 p.m.
Panama Riding School, Old Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. F. S. Rudesheim.
DO YOU WANT ME? Owner's
leaving Panama. Nka good dog
homo- 1 2th St. San Francisco
FOR SALE: Box er puppies. A,
K.C. registration. Excellent pedi pedigree.
gree. pedigree. Celt after 4 p.m. Navy
FOR SALEs-Cheap telling out
miscellaneous used lumbar, doors,
windows, pip, steel rods, pip
fitting equipment. Cleaning ev everything
erything everything out. Com in and make
an otter on anything. Via Etp Etp-a
a Etp-a final, 2 houses after Radio
FOR SALE: Collins transmitter
model 32V3 T.V.I, proof used
very little, purchased now. On
owner.' Phone Balboa 2-3147 -after
FOR SALE: Concrete buggies,
$ with tires, 2 with metal
wheels. Used en an job only.
Price $125.00 for th seven.
Call Panama 3-1655, 9:00 a.m.
FOR SALE: 1941 Chewie, Un Underwood
derwood Underwood noiseless typewriter,
boy 24" bike; child's two
wheel sidewalk bike, electric
fan. Call 2-3538 after 4:30
-p.m. ':. .''v i.-';"-.'
FOR SALE: Shotguns 12 Ga.
automatic, 410 pump 166 mm.,
movie camera, -metal dresser 5
drawers. All cheap: Phen 83 83-4144,
4144, 83-4144, Curundu.
"FOR- JALE: Large almost paw
baby carriage, $15.00 5511 -A
Nairn St. Diablo. 2-2426.
. for s Ale
FOR SALE: 21 tt. cabin crui cruiser,
ser, cruiser, completely overhauled,
; ready to go; bunks, heed. Ra Radio,
dio, Radio, 90 h p., inboard. Call Bal Bal-boa
boa Bal-boa 2-3147. shot 4:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: Motorcycle 1954 1954-Royal
Royal 1954-Royal Infield 500 ee. single.
Excellent condition. Phon 2-'
WANTED TO PLACE: Maid:
bilingual, wonderful laundress
and cookr Available Mey 15th.
Call after I p.m. lalbea 3459.
WANTED: Air conditioner A
1 Ten. Call Panama 2-5474, 9
WANTED: Good cook With ref reference.
erence. reference. 50th St, N. ,30 up
stairs. ''."': '.':"'"'; ''-,'. -r
- WANTED: Spanish housekeep housekeeper
er housekeeper under 30. must be able to
cook. 1048-C 3rd. St. Marga Margarita.
rita. Margarita. .-'",".
WANTED Experienced per
son to wash and iron only. 50th
St., between 10th and 11th fac facing
ing facing San Joaquin house, Faitilla.
: f ff t m
SUPERIOR SERVICE awards were presented by Gov. John S. seybotd this week to six employes In the Canal organization
under an extension of the Incentive Awards Program. The ceremony was attended by heads of the bureaus and divisions
In which the six are employed. Left to right: Richard B. Potter, Col. Hugh M. Arnold, Leon M. Warren, and Mrs. Faye C
Minton, Engineering and Construction Bureau; Sigurd E. Ess er. TV C. Tavares, Henry L. Donovan, and Ellis F, Fawcett,
Civil Affairs Bureau; Lee Kariger and Captain Frank A. Munroe. Jr.. Marin Rurean arm Rnvhnid ,
DO YOU want to enjoy a cool
climate visit the Hotel Country
Club, only 2 hour autentobif
ride from Panama. American
management $14.00 irjfi for 2
persons everything .ncluded
(meals, swimming etc). All
rooms hav private bathroom,
lingo game every Saturday
. PHILLIPS Oceentid Cortege,
Santa Clara. Bex 435. lalbea.
Phone Panama 3-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1671.
Gramlich't Santa Ciara leach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gembea
, Swim and relax' at Shrapnel's
beach homes, Santa Clara. Phono
Thompson, Balboa 1172.
. FOSTER'S COTTAGES and larg
beach bout. One mil pail Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Balboa 1866'
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur fur-nished
nished fur-nished housekeeping room, dou dou-ble
ble dou-ble couch, refrigerator, kitchen
cabinet with attached stove, bath'
and entrance independent. N. 3
52nd. St root. Phone 3-0631.
FOR RENT: Clean furnished
room. Independent entrance and
bathroom. Cooking facilities.
43rd Street No. 13. X
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
room in respectable home, Bella
Vista. Private entrance and bath
room. TL 3-1817.'
LOST Cr FOUND
LOST: Panama Foreign Cedula
' No. 8-29690 and Armed Serv Serv-ice
ice Serv-ice privilege past IC No. 6519.
Finder pleas call Panama 2 2-5563
5563 2-5563 Reward.
AWARD NOMINATION Civ
lian budget officer for the U.S. Ar Army
my Army Caribbean, Daniel F." Snyder,
above was nominated this week
for the National Civil Service
League Career Award. Snyder has
been working for the government
here for 17 continuous years.
Snyder has posted a r e c o r d
matched by no one here He climb climbed
ed climbed from a low rung on the civi civilian
lian civilian employment ladder to one of
the highest in 13 years.
In 1953 he won the Meritorious
Civil Service Award. ;
A native of Hagerstown, ,' Md..
he is married and the father of
two children. He is also a Mason
and a member of SL L u k es
" -' Y
$7- t I 'M
I r ) j v'l 7 :f
' i y r r 4
''i w ' A' r
, FOR- RENT: Available after i
May 5th Roomy House with
larg ground area in coed Las
Cumbres. Call 2-2271 Las Cum-:
brat or Panama 2-2386.
FOR RENT: New chalet: 2
bedrooms and maid's room, liv living,
ing, living, room, dining room, 2 porch porch-es
es porch-es ( garage, large kitchen, garden
on 12th Street, Airport Road,
Faitilla No. 97. Phone 3-1863.
Bridges Urges Air
Power Critics To
Gel Whole Picture:
WASHINGTON, av 4 fUPI
en. styles Bridges (R-N.H.) sug suggested
gested suggested today that Democratic cri
tics of Administration defense no
licies bold their fire until they get
tn wnoie picture of the natron t
air power...; ,:, :..-.. v.-
Bridges' sueeeslion : was aimed
in particular At Democratic mem members
bers members of a Senate Armed Services
subcommittee who have been ac
cusing the Administration of al allowing
lowing allowing the United States to lose
air supremacy to Russia. The
subcommittee is in the midst of aa
investigation into the relative air
power of the United State and Russia.-
- ; : )', :
Defense Secretary Charles E.
Wilson conceded at a news conference-earlier
this week that Russia
is outstripping' the United States
in production of modern mtercon
6 Superior Service Awards
Presented To PC-Employes
Citations of Superior Service a-! Kariger, Potter, and Warren
wards were personally presented. were presented citations for supe supe-this
this supe-this week to six employes in the nor employe performance of spe spe-Canal
Canal spe-Canal organization by Gov. John S.'cific jobs and the others won a-
Seybold m his office at aaiDoa1
UA. ., ... V ... ...
Aitendina we ceremony were tne
I Bureau and Division chiefs who
supervise tne-six employes. t
The srouD was a part of elsht
employes to be awarded citations
unaer an extension, oi me incen incentive
tive incentive Awarda Program recently au authorized
thorized authorized by Seybold, which ; pro provide
vide provide for two new types of honora-
S awards in recognition of supe supe-or
or supe-or employe performance.
The highest of the two awards,
a Distinguished Service Award,
was presented earlier this month
to Livingstone Reece, an employe
in the Electrical Division, for his
part in saving the life of a five
year-old boy at Hideaway Beach
A Superior Service Award has
been approved for William .G.'ed to recognition and rewards for
Mummaw, lead foreman in the
Maintenance Division, for his con contribution
tribution contribution to the success of the.
Preventive Maintenance Teams. I
The citation is to be presented at
a later date as Mummaw la pres presently
ently presently in the States.
The six employes to receive Su Superior
perior Superior Service awards from Sey Seybold
bold Seybold this week were; I
Ellis P. Fawcett, principal of
Paraiso School; Lee Kariger, ad administrative
ministrative administrative assistant in the Lotks
Division; Mrs. Faye C. Minton,
administrative assistant to the
Engineering and Construction Bu-
rea; Richard B, Potter, technical
assistant in the Electrical Divi Division;
sion; Division; T. C, Tavares, head janitor
at Balboa High School: and Leon
M. Warren, architectural engineer
in tne Engineering: Division.
WANTED: Aircraft radio me mechanic.
chanic. mechanic. Calf Mr. William Kent,
Pen American World .Airways
Inc., telephone 2-0670, ex ten tension
sion tension 49. between 8:00 a.m. to
4:00 p.m. v
WANTTD: Person with televi television
sion television and radio knowledge. Mutt ''
- speak English and Spanish. Writ
to Boa 537 giving address, tele- i
phono, tend photograph.
Ft. Kobbe Service j
Club Schedules jv
'Battle Of Bands'. ;
A "Battle of the Bands" in ob observance
servance observance of National Music Week
will be held at the Fort Kobbe
Service Club Sunday at I p.m.
Each band entered will be al allotted
lotted allotted 15 minutes and will be judg judged
ed judged on audience reaction with priz prizes
es prizes due for the best bands in the
"country" .and "popular" categor-
es.: :' j
'All-Armed forces 'and civilian
bands both from the Canal Zone
and Panama are invited to enter
the contest. Anyone desiring infor information
mation information may call Mrs. Dorris Bv
Caldwell, Kobbe Service Club dir director,,
ector,, director,, at 8-6123. i t
tineotal bombers, although he did
not. compare the total air power
of the total nations.
Thus far,' Bridges said in an in interview,
terview, interview, the Senate subcommittee
has not obtained "the whole pic picture"
ture" picture" of the nation's air power, r
wards for their outstanding work
t ... ...
u1 The two new awards may be giv-
en with or without monetary re rewards,
wards, rewards, depending upon the .type
of service performed. They are
apart from the yearly employe
performance ratings under which
can employe may be given an out
standing rating lor a full year's
The new plan to recognize ex
ceptional performance by Canal
employes is in accordance with a
plan which has been given the ap
proval of President Eisenhower
and the U. S. Civil Service Com-
mission. ; -H::
In the past the Incentive : A A-wards
wards A-wards program has been restrict-
individual actions which result in
time or monetary savings to the
improvements, or improvements
In working conditions. -'
To be eligible for one of the
New Incentive Awards, an em employe
ploye employe must be recommended by
the supervisor. The recommenda recommenda-tioA
tioA recommenda-tioA is then subject to approval by
the Incentive Awards committee
and by the Governor.
Chairman of the- Incentive A-
wards committee is John D, Hoi-
ien, chief of the Executive Plan-
ning staff." Members are C a p t.
Frank A. Mimroe, Jr., Marine Di Director;
rector; Director; Col. Hugh tt. Arnold. En Engineering
gineering Engineering and Construction Direct Director;
or; Director; and Leonard M. Brtckman,
programs -coordinator, wBo is sec secretary
retary secretary of the committee,
a jr 1
FRIDAr, MAT t, 1956
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT LAILT NEWSPAPER
S'nouS, T,yot' CENTnAL Theatre LUX THEATRE DRIVE-IN Theatre CECILIA THEATRE ncroa-.'!
' BANK NIGHT! ; 75c. : 40c, 6c. 40c. ; Mr: 30c. BANK NIGHT!- : '?
InCinemaSiope!" - Weekend Release in Technicolor! ' , , Popular Mght! IL16 PER CAR L THE BIG SKY ;
- Weekend Release in Technicolor! Richard YYIDMARK, in WUliam Holden, in
JackSernas.in BORDER RIVER vj,M Wyman ft Rack Hudson, in Stewart Granf & Jean Simmons, in Linda DARNELL k Robert, NEWTON 1 PRIZE OF THE GOLD BOOTS M ALONE Also T
Helen oe troy Also: ALL THAT H EAVEN ALLOWS ""t ,T? ;: 1 LD boots malone . aiso...,
-Also: How much does heaven allow a FOOTSTEPS IN THE FOG -in- Also: Patricia MEDINA, in -Also:- AFRICAN
, i BEND OF THE t woman in love! Intriguing Suspense Drama! . DIIFI IN THF MKC-KCippi THIEF OF
Richard Conte, in pi krv KCADH TUC DID ATT PUtl, IN int Mllddlrrl ADVENTf F.
TARGET ZERO RIVER 1:05 1:58 4:56 6:54 1:55 p.m. MO 5:05 7:66 8:55 p.m. BLACK-BEARD THE PIRATE In TECHNICOLOR! . DAMASCUS AUVtrtTlKE
Against; Nixon's 52 Campaign Manager
rYAMr I t
MOVF5; TV MDO
'; HOLLYWOOD. -i (NEA) Mar Marilyn
ilyn Marilyn Monroe has some new com competition
petition competition in the wiggle department
since' Lana Turner took up golf.
"You should sat iny wiggle on
the tee," Idaho's sweet potato gift
to .Hollywood laughed.' "It's a spe special
cial special movement all my own. Really,
I corns unglutd all over."
Lana,- who just wiggled put of
tier exclusive MGIvf contract alter
17 years, has been taking golf
lessons in Acapulco from a Mexi Mexican
can Mexican pro -"who doesn't speak much
English.. "But it works out fine,"
.l. i.u i. t iii'm huit thd Hall
- sne lUiu me. i iuiiir
with a Spanish accent."
IT'S NOW' Lana Turner; Inc.,
"president of her own movie com company,
pany, company, and she's' glowing over the
opportunity foe a sett-guided ca career.
reer. career. A gorgeous 115 pounds, she
Twas .-at "-Mum ior u years
,and I had no idea about what was
on the outside. I had no choice in.
imy stories, They, never, let me
?read anything, including my con contract
tract contract Now I'm reading everything.
I'm looking for modern stories.
,mcm weishted me down With cos-!
-tumes and whatever no ,one else
would do I did. -i
"Nnw t have to offset those cos
tuiti : stinkers with a couple of
MMrin, IM lika in An a WPSt-
era with a good story or a musi musical
cal musical comedy with a little drama."
But oven without hor own com com-tny,
tny, com-tny, Mrs. Lox Barker Is doing all
right. She has a participating deal
for- big film at U-l, and will
do a movio a year t;MQM for
tno next five yoar.;t ;-
But there will be no TV for
Lana, who already has nixed a
big CBS spectacular.,
"I'm a motion picture actress,"
she says. '--.,.."
SHE'LL BE on TV, though, if
MGM sells those Andy Hardy
filsm to home screens. She was
Mickey Rooney's sweater girl in
"Love Finds Andy Hardy" and
she's already laughing: ',' Won't it
admits, "until I got a tough bus!'
As she tells it: "I go window
shopping now instead of paying
$350 for dress and then order
ing, four more just like it in dif different.
ferent. different. colors." ,- '!
Her worse financial boner.
though, was paying $5,000 cash in
1942 for a "bis, blck linousine
I just had to have.' .'.
'it was the most knocked out
car ever, with mirrors and com
partments for powder and "per
fUme. But I found it was like buy
ing a yachting cap. I couldn't
drive it myself so 1 had to hire
a chauffeur. To get the chauffeur
I had to hire his wife as a maid.
And to nave a chauffeur and a
maid I had to have a bigger home.
It cost me thousands."
She finally sold the car, "To
a.mortuary,V he. laughed. ;
"THB POSTMAN Always Rings
Twice" and "The. Bad and the
Beautiful" are Lana's favorites of
all her films. "The Prodigal", was
one of the worst "Why it made
money I'll never know.- lf; ( ;
"I always did as I was told.
(But I took a nly one suspension, for
six months. I was right about the
picture I refused to do.. It laid
an oao." '.
The star about the current crop
of film ; glamour queens: "That
Kim Novak is the one. This girl
Lana's dying to do a movie with
Bill Holden or Marlon Brando
She thinks it would be ; "good
chemistry." i-. ;
: U would be a celluloid H-bomb
as far as I'm concerned. All by
herself Lana Turner is good cnem cnem-Now
Now cnem-Now it's Debbie Reynolds and
Eddie Fisher expecting the- stork
in November and scheduled to co-
star in RKO's "Bundle of Joy."
These two sKoutd be starred in a
film titled, "Born for Headlines."
" WASHINGTON, May 4 l,UF) senate investigators said yesieraay iney naverre naverre-liable
liable naverre-liable information the Justice Department has ordered its attorneys to deaf "cautious "cautious-'
' "cautious-' ly'ViWith Murray M. Chotiner, Vice President Richard M. Nixon's 1952 campaigtv
manao-er. . v .V. ; ..... ..; -:
Chairman John L. McClellan of the' Senate Investigating subcommittee mada
the statement to newsmen after Chotiner testified that White House aides telephoned
ether government agencies to make appointrrients for him and to find out the status of
his lezal cases. . 1
But Chotiner swore he never used NixonY name or influence in behalf of his
clients, 'who included two blacklisted uniform makers and a 'top hoodlum' in the New
Imiu mil Pkilnrlslnhin Are. ' , ''
Recalled to the witness stand
sometime after he had concluded
his testimony, Chotiner was asked
by McClellan: , r
"Do you havo any iclcrmation
that the attorney general or his
deputy issued n order or mem
orandum to autorneys in tne just justice
ice justice Department that they deal
with you cautiously when, you had
business m the Justice v e p r i
"This is the first I head of it,'
Chotiner replied. -A
McClellan later told reporters
he has not seen the order, but
that he believes it exists. He said
he intends to ask the department
for a copy. ; t
Chotiner. a Beverly Hills, Calif.
attorney, alse testified that he nev-j
er used Nixon's name in fighting
a deportation case against, Marco
RegineU), descriDea oy me sud sud-cbmmiltee
cbmmiltee sud-cbmmiltee as "the top hovllum in
the New Jersey and Philadelphia
area. ,. ...r.;t ,. ,; '(.
Chotiner cited two Insiames in
which Max Rabb, a top-ranking
White Honse aide, and former
White House staff member
Charles Willis called government
agencies which "had something
to do" with legal cases he was
Extra Training No
Call. For More Pay
CHICAGO (UP) It's com commendable
mendable commendable if a government worker
goes to school on his own time,
but extra training should not
bring an automatic pay boost,
three out of four personnel ex experts
perts experts ruled.
The majority of experts polled
by the Civil Service Assembly
said that so long as a man keeps
the same job his performance alone
should be the test of whether .his
pay should be raised.
They said advanced training
sheuhi make a worker more adept
McCarthy said the subcommittee at his line of work and enhance
has received "strong indications'! his opportunities for promotion,
that the Kravitzes made payments But he must demonstrate his in-
creaseu vaiue iu uis agency, uicy
The assembly said the majority
view was voiced by Frederick C.
Mosher professor of public admin administration,
istration, administration, Syracuse University:
Achille R. Albouze, personnel of-
ncer or me caiuorma ueparunent
of Social Welfare, and Robert P.
Wray, deputy secretary, Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania Department of Public As-
Kennedy said Begmelll had
been arrested II times, convict convicted
ed convicted six time and was "involved
in three murders, including one
in January of this year."
.Sen. Joseph R McCarthy (R (R-Wis.i
Wis.i (R-Wis.i said the subcommittee has
information that Reginelli was in involved
volved involved in payoffs to or from the
to government officials.
He asked Chotiner if he could
"shed any light" on die mutter.
"I cannot." -Chotiner replied.
"If they did. 1 do not know about
As for Reginelli, Chotiner' said
that as a hwyer he represented
many persons with whem he would
not associate. Kenncy said Regi
ucfli is "delirious" in a Baltimore
hospital aad cannot be Questioned.sistance.
Sign outside the, door. of.
For the last 10 years. Lana con-! You Trust Your Wife?" writers.
tided, 'she's boon saving hor mon-samn Jacobs and Martin Rag Rag-oy.
oy. Rag-oy. Something, she. didn't do, sholaway: "Keep Out Clover Pea,",
0'R:1V E- r 'IN
A RELEASE PICTUREL
, and Jaxs
PETt RtLLVr-' V : Akm I
! X-o- i
). i- r mi-if-r) Koiir'Yiirr--ri"- -',-' mmuamu nsiiliniiiiaiii. nmm iriiiw u.mmwm,f :..-Mil
But' he testified the White
House calls had no connection "in
anv shaoe or form" with the cas
es under the subcommittee's scru
tiny. The senators are investigat investigating
ing investigating ReBineUi and blacklisted uni
form makers Herman and Samuel
KraviW and Joseph Jey-Abrams.
Chotiner also told subcommittee
chairman John L. McClellan (l
Ark,) that "At no time have 1
ever. used the name of the vice
president m connection wiu any
client ... oeiore any agency ui uie
United States. 1 never discussed
with the vice president any mat
ter I was handling on oenau oi
my clients." ;
. Chotiner. Nixon s long-time po
litical adviser, managed) the vice
president s national campaign in
1952 and previous campaigns for
" He said be ofted used Nixon's
capitol phone for political calls
but walked down the hall to a
pay station when ho had a priv
at eall to make,
.. He said he received a $3,000 legal
fee from the Kravitzes. Herman
Kravitz of Atlantic City, N.J. was
convicted of misappropriating gov government
ernment government furs and fined $5,000. The
attorney said he was hired to help
Kravitz locate a new plant in Cal-
DO, rhntinav alcn calrl ha rcrplVMl
$1,000 from the Kravitzes to- come
East to talk with. them. -,
On this trip, be said, he talked
with Justice Department officials
about the possibility of dropping
a false statement charge against
Herman KravitiThU later, was
Chotiner said he -has received
no fee from Abrams but has con conferred
ferred conferred with Justice Department of officials'
ficials' officials' several times on an indict indictment
ment indictment sfainst AbramS for theft of
eovemment property. Abrams al
so is under income tax investigation-
r"At no time in representing
Kravitz or Abrams did I endeavor
U use any influence with anyone
in the Justlde Department or any
other department,"- Chotiner de
clared.,".-. .wik.; iCv.V-'.'" 1 ;
Subcommittee counsel Robert!
F. Kennedy spent considerable
time questioning Chotiner a bent
The "notorious hoodlum" w a i
granted U.S. citizenship in New
Jersey in June 1955 but the lower
court verdict was overruled by the
New Jersey Supremo Court The I
U.S. Supreme Court refused to re-j
view the esse last iionaay. :
''is i-J J ' I
:,,:.. ,JT , .' t u, m ;
I f- C 'M Urn: t. I
"Harry says he only drinks for business purposes he
must have sold all your guests insurance this evening!"
mmWte&em. CiMrt-tACCf C rVARHERCOLOU hhimmims
Was His Undoing
BUCKHANNON, W. Va.'-UP)
conservation officer R. O.
Withers found out the- other day
that it is a small world, after alL
i Withers heard "shooting In the
woods near his home during the
off season. He entered the area
and discovered a man had a gun
in one hand and a squirrel sticking
out of a pocket 1
Withers arrested the hunter Im Immediately
mediately Immediately and later found that
the man had been arrested for a
hunting violation several years be before
fore before in a nearby county.
You guessed it Withers had
been the arresting officer that
Showing At Your Service Center Theaters Tonight!
Balboa 4:30, 6:10, 7:50
' ..-MitH'3 k
I" tiont I I
Saturday rHf sraRt-ET COAT'
DIABLO HTS. 6:15 & 7:50
All Cartoon-Comedy Show
. Satorday "HUX'S ISLAND"
v late show tonight 10 -SO em.
-fITV BFVEATH THE KA".
. "A RACE FOB XIFE"
Sltrfdy rartoort Show!
"ITS A DOG'S LIFE"
Bat. r.wn ThatVoti The Wwt"
MARGARITA 6:15 & 7:45
' Paula RAYMOND
"Gun That Won the West"
Lata tww -tonight' 10:30 pja.
"CITY IS DARK
SrIS 7:45 '
Pe'.ar CRAVES it Inma VOHS
PARAISO S:1S M "THS WAKED STREET"
Lata Show Tonight 10:30 4-'H-I E HtO1 SPACE"
t.A ROf A "CraiT Ovtt Horiw" ft "Roaring Wfrtward"
HANT CRPZ S:15 7:5S "MS Vn'DAS DEI, CHA-CflA-CHA"
CAMP B1ERD :1S S.M 'TIRE OVER APBICA"
Ut Sliftw Tonight 10-30 4- "MY SON JOHN"
M-CM BHINCS TO
LIFt THE STORY OF
WHtHf tl V-
"TIN COLOR AND
M -Xf-hi I TIM l
- m J
K .v y W
- t 1 7 I I M 1 f y"' vtftwsr,,,
? ;f t
mmmmmmmmmm m jaMaaaaJSJl IMssSBSSMMalSMWMalSSS sWll'lllflf 'AIT I IISS1 jSjflisslSSSMsSa lV T' ""H l I ' H "aa. rTimiMssssMIWIl IT "fl J
Pt ANNFFt fiFTTiran FOR LONDON LANDMARK London's St. Paul's Cathedral is to set a
new setting. The area surrounding it almost, completely demolished during the war, is to be re- gi
built in the style shown in above -model. The new style, was planned to complement the cathedral,
which was designed by Sir Christopher Wrefi. Architect for the redevelopment is Sir William
HoUord. j Buildings at left are offices which will rise over a new shopping center.
the complete line of English ; fr:
LUXURY in a Small Package
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Made famous for endurance and economy
in International Road Competition
, POPULAR... rated the fin finest
est finest ''Economy Car" of the
world ; rugged de-
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PREFECT .... 4-dbor comfort
. . rugged, econo m 1 c a 1
performance ... Easy 3
speed shift . another big;
value at a low price.
' CONSUL ... has achieved
world Wide reputation for
pert ormance In inter international
national international road competition
...will be harder than
ever to beat with its new
SQUIRE .-.-j Beautifully f in in--
- in-- ished . roomy station
wagon . made famous by
its performance in inter -natl
o n a road competi competition...
tion... competition... Gives vou more than
. 35 miles per gallon, tool
ESCORT . The dutiful.'
beautiful runabout ... has
the load capacity of a. U
ton truck . converts"
quickly to a 5 passenger
car. , ,
ZODIAC ... bright new star
in the world-wide line of
Ford built cars . t h i i
handsome powerful car ;
has had astounding suc success
cess success in endurance races
around the world. bis;-,
Rest, most .luxurious car
In its class .. new 6 ',
cylinder 86 h.p. engine.
THAMES'.. One of the 3-
- way economy Ford-built
trucks .. .Sa v e s fuel
work time. The perfect
xh ton panel van with
"cost cutter" engine. Built
for style, comfort and
2EPHTB;.:See the hand- J
some convertible . Ideal ;
for the tropics . features
new added horsepower .up
, to 86 h p. in a 6 cylinder
anglia ... built for style.
service and economy..
. big car value at small car car-price.
Comfort Styling Economy Maneuverability
flfou qsd. mths. foi yowi rwtuuj In any FORD-BUILT (pAodiuJ
' t ; ...mate In boh, p&Affunjcuw, and Aedafadlott
TRAPr-rXS ACCEPTED lAsTBtsTu .iTaitiiTT FAST FRIENDLT FLNAXCINO. t
PAN A MA
' ' : .: 7 r 77. ; i
TEC rm AMERICA? AIT : ETOITENDEXT BATXY K1WSPAK3
FRIDAY, MAT 4, lS5f
Social and Otli
80s 134, P
Slick To Ikrriss
NEW YORK. Mav 4 (UP)-Mrs.
Pretty Salad Production;
1$ Mother's Day Treat
Margaret Kelly said yesterday she
thinks her daughter, Princess
Grace, should not make any more
Mrs. Kelly said she did not
have "the slightest idea about
what she (Grace is coins: to do."
WWPM Hill II. Illl IKIW" W.-ll .HLIIWIW'MWWWW 1
N ; two"1'- I'
mmm 2-0740,m 2-0741 Lot 1:00 mi A mlf.
But she added:
I' I .t Vif 1 v.V etv Tar mmir-ii ii IL
L i fJ i 'I i Hv--- -7 i-"
, I rfirmiL3- 1 m IT MAa isa.l i
tHE OFFICERS WIVES iCU OFORT CtA YTON' h.lda lovely luncheon lo the Bella
ftaU Salon ot Ho el il Panama T Wednesday which was attended by MO tadtej- Jn W
the head table we see from left.to right: Mrs. Peter Peca .Mrs l Clyde J. Mtton. Ites
Heath, Mr.. A. M. Patterson, Mr. w. k.. nam son, wt. d. wui., .-
fearr, Mrs. Gines Perez, Mrs. W. C. Morse and Mrs. Robert Coffey.
OCKTAIL PARTY HONORS COUNT DE VOGUE
! A cocktail party was fiven by the Charge d' Affairs of
1 France, Marcel Olllvier, In honor of Count Jean At Vogue
who is visiting on the Isthmus with the Countess. The party
took place at Mr. OlUviec's residence in Panama on Tuesday.
Dinner for The Seybolds
fir. and Mrs. Ignacio Molino en entertained
tertained entertained last night with a dinner
ai the Union Club in honor of the
Clnal Zone Governor and M r s.
John S. Seybold. The dinner swas
attended by many high dignitaries.
oil Panama and the Canal Zone.
Fir The United Statts
Mr, and Mrs, Arturo
remain on the Isthmus for a few
days. Mr. Dominguin is the fa
ve left by plane for the United
Stktes where they will remain for
a (few weeks. t
Rlturn From Mtdtllin ''
Mr; and Mrs. Luis Miguel Do
minguin have returned from Me-
dellin, Colombia, They expect to
Lt. Colonel And Mrs.
R. D. Hickman Entertain
Lt. Colonel and Mrs. D. R. Hick Hickman
man Hickman entertained recently at a din
ner party for Captain and Mrs.
H. II. Tabert who are leaving
shortly for the United States, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by their son. Twenty-!
four guests attended.
Carl Kalkefant Ltaving
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Kalkofen,
who have finished a tour of duty
on the Isthmus, are leaving by
INTRODUCING) tff) IIIoWb Y OORHAM
FflOM THE NEW AMERICAN MODERN SERIES OF
Youll lo?e new Gorham Willow" for its
sophisticated use of simple nature form, so
. typical of the best in Far Eastern art And
; you'll love the way this pattern functions
for you, to provide maximum use with a
' minimum of pieces. The knife has Gorham'a
ftmoas one-piece knife handle that resists
dents, never rattles. Individual serving
pieces are designed to perform an unns-
- aally wide variety of functions. It's the
American Modern idea in sterling you find
. ealy in Gorham.
5m aTwr Gorimtfi new "Theme, mbov. It's the America Moier
pollen Mat derivet tit cool tlean-twept look from ScandiMvio.
plane for the United States
route to wasmngton, v. v.
Laavlna On The SS "Panama"
Mr. and Mrs. N. D. Davis of
Balboa, will sail tomorrow for New
York on the SS "Panama" accom accompanied
panied accompanied by their three children and
Mrs. Davis' sister. 'They expect
to return from their vacation trip
at the end of July.
Mr. Davis is connected with the
Accounting Division, at Balboa
Mrs. Ella Rhode Leaves
Mrs. Ella' Rhode, accompanied
by her young daughter Elita, has
returned to Guayaquil; Ecuador
after spending some time on the
Isthmus visiting with her family.
Mrs. Rhode is the daughter of Dr.
James Zetec of Panama and the
OP AT Luncheon For
Mrs. Mary Seybold v.
Mrs, Mary Seybold, wife of the
ROSARY SPEAKER The Tery Rev John J.' Fisher (above), J
will be the principal speaker, at the Family Rosary -Day sern
ivces, which will be held at the Mt. Rope Stadium on Sunday
eveninr at 7 p jn. Father Fisher, who is from St. Vincent's
Seminary In Germantown, Pa is currently on the Atlantie
side giving a series of Miraculous Medal Novenas. Before the
services there will be a procession, starting from 16th St. and
. -, v .. . Central Avenue, Colon, at t:15 pjn. C7
Governor of the Canal Zone was
tendered a luncheon on Wednesday
by the volunteer lady 'workers of
the Of AT at the tort Amador of
Those attending were Mrs. 01 01-ga
ga 01-ga de Arias, Panama's First La
day: Mrs. Julian Harrington, Mrs.
Mercedes Galindo, Mrs, Ignacio
Molino, Mrs. Harrison, Mrs. Ma Mary
ry Mary Lowrie, Mrs. Berta Healy, Mrs.
Boulitrao Fragoso, Mrs. Manueli
ta Valdes. Mrs.Thelma Quijano,
Mrs. Emma Paredes, Mrs. Lupe
de Alfaro, Mrs. Mary Rambo, Mrs.
Rosemary easier, Mrs.. Mary Ar
nold. Mrs. Irene ..Donovan, Miss
Betty Hutchinson, Mrs. Argelis
de Garcia, Mrs. Blanca Fisher,
Mrs. Momque wolf. Mrs. Rey
nolds, Mrs. Abraham, Mrs. Ligia
de Armas, Mrs. Teresa Lucer Mrs.
Ralph Shinner, Mrs. Eleanor Ja Jacobs.
cobs. Jacobs. Mrs. George Dunlap, Mrs.
Edward Jennings, Mrs. Roy
Reece, Mrs. C. W. CTiase, Mrs.
Harold Feeney, Miss Lilia Rojas,
Miss Rosa Cstillo, Mrs. Rpthman,
Mrs. R. Hackete, Mrs. Lilia de
Avila Mrs. Fulvia de Rivera. Mrs.
Elida do PazminoMn,'A de Ve-
This Specialised tablet is approved by
more doctors, trusted by more mothers
than any other brand. You're sure of
accurate dosage,' Your child will like
its orange flavor. Refuse substitutes
get St. Joseph Aspirin For Children.
mm UKEST SElLMt ASrlllH FOI CNIUin
larde, Miss E. Gonzalez, Miss Vic
toria A, Martin, Miss R. Calvo,
Miss L. Juliao,' Mrs. Sigerd Esser,
Mrs.- Anne J. Roby, Mrs. Louise
Schultz, Mrs. Ann Womack, Mrs.
Hudemann, Mrs. Evelyn Claseton,
Mrs. Kay Frederich, Mrs. Judith
Rodriguez, Mrs. Edith P. Garcia,
Miss Armiio, Mrs: McKay. Mrs.
Price, Mrs., Wade; Mrs. James,
Miss Lowleader, Mrs. Ainsworth,
Mrs. ha. Browder jr., Miss E.
Garcia, Mrs. Edith Dean, Miss
Margaret Johnston, Mrs. Elsie
Standish, Mrs. Geneern Stockham,
Mrs. ora o Leary, Mrs. Vent en,
Miss Juanita Jones, Mrs.; Edith
de Garcia, Miss Coralia Rodri
guez, Miss Ros Tason, Mrs. Hert Hert-gen,
gen, Hert-gen, Mrs. Evelyn Dyke, Miss A
Sanchez,- Mrs. Lesbia de Sabaneh,
and Miss Berta Fernandez.
(Continued on Para S))
POWNAL, Me. (UP) Steph Stephen
en Stephen J. Myers, Jr., 15, is doing a
man'a job in this section of Maine.
He is chief "of the Five Towns
Ground Observer post and directs!
tne say scanning activities ,oi
aauik vuiuiiieu. j
w parsley, butter, French
fries, one vegetable, salad,
. bread and butter.
w smothered onioru or
horseradish parfait and
French fries, vegetable,
- salad, bread and butter.
Restaurant & Bar
"I think Grace should be nrettv
busy with her career now without
Mrs. Kelly seemed to agree
with Prince Rainier who has de
clared Grace will not make any
The prince and princess are
honeymooning now in the Medi Mediterranean.
terranean. Mediterranean. Mrs. Kelly said she
received a cable from them a few
days- ago. v. 1
Mrs. Kelly denied that Rainier
had offered to confer titles on the
"There was no talk about it
whatsoever," she said. "I don't
know if an offer is coming or not
It doesnt make any difference.
"Maybe if we were Europeans
it would be different, but as A A-mericans
mericans A-mericans we are not interested in
titles," she said.
Wayward GIs Taught
Fads 01 Livjng-
WASHINGTON fUPV For
the soldier gone astray in today's
Army all is not lost While he
serves time, time serves him.
The erring GI has the ooDortu-
nity to improve his education or
learn a particular trade or skill
And he also is taught how to de
velop a sense of responsibility.
The Army now maintains five
disciplinary barracks under the
supervision of the provost marshal
general s office. Their objective is
to restore a man to honorable serv
ice or to return him to civilian life
as a useful citizen.
The imprisoned soldier is gain
fully employed eight hours each
day. Competent instructors teach
him woodworking, tailoring, shoe-
making, farming and other trades.
Recently, the Armv said, a grad
uate of its machine repair school
took a civilian job and- proved to
be a top craftsman. He was so
good that his employer offered to
ire anyone the school could send
, No Solitary Cells
This emolover had no wav of
knowing the soldier became skilled
while serving in a disciplinary oar-
racks. The information wasn't on
the school certificate- nor was it
volunteered bv the barracks.
The military penal system has
kept up with; social progress. -The
musiy, aaricenea somary cgiuuie cgiuuie-ment
ment cgiuuie-ment cells are gone forever. Now
each man in isolation gets enougn
light, the Army said, "to read the
small prmt of tne uime. r
And the toughest pumsnment is
only the restriction of privileges
and food. However, he is sure to
receive more than enough daily
calories to sustain the average hu
man being. .-
A continuous education program
attempts to instill in a man an in insight
sight insight into why he broke the rules.
The soldier is taught to follow a
positive attitude so he can live a
- v .-so
l X'1- ....... :
TiFrORATTVB as well as llavorsome, this red apple
cotUce cheese salad wfU be a hlrhlirht of Mother's Day..;
By CAYNOR MADDOX
,NEA Food and Markeea Editor
A young daughter eager to honor
her' mother on Mother's Day, May
13, may wisely surprise her with
a beautiful red apple and cottage
cheese luncheon salad. It is called
A Slimmer' s Salad Plate and is
low, very low, in calories, and
high, very high, in eating pleasure.
- Slimmer's Apple Salad Plate V.
Salad greens, carrot curls, cot-
Use cheese, fresh or canned
grapefruit, Winesap apples, may-i
onnaise or rencn aressmg.
Select small, leafy greens like
chicory or water cress and ar
range on large salad or chop piate
in an X, ... forming four open
triangles on the plate. Heap crisp
carrot curls in center. Heap cot
tage cheese in two opposite ; tri triangles,
angles, triangles, allowing approximately',
half a cup of cottage cheese to
each serving; Cut spples into thick
slices and core. Place grapefruit
sections in a bowl and add apple
slices so the slices become coated
with juice. Arrange apple and
grapefruit sections in remaining
two triangles. Serve with mayon mayonnaise
naise mayonnaise or French dressing ;
Here's another Mother's 1 Day
luncheon salad using fresh fruits:
Molded Fresh Rhubarb and Or Orange
ange Orange Sa lad with Fresh Straw
berries The rhubarb will be
cooked in water and the juice used
as the liquid for making the gela gelatin.
tin. gelatin. Of course, citrus fruit juice is -added
to it. .;',.
1956 Maid Of Cotf on Favors
Black Undies, Rich Husband
cook, refresh et : Sr
5 S mmUm tkla -&
il irrltatloa. A
1 relbble SMieaUa 7SJ
WASHINGTON. May 4 -UP)-
The 1956 Maid of Cotton, demure
brunette Patricia Anne Cowden,
favors black lingerie and is lock
ing for a "rich husband, jv -7
The 21-year-old loveiy x r o m
Raleieh. N.C. isn't being mercena
ry about her marital wish j u a t
practical, v M -j
- Unless rich husbsnd j comet
alont, she told a news conference
here, "I don't know what I'll do"
with the 55-pieee wardrobe and
30 pairs of shoes she Inherited
with her tills. 77
The reference to black lingerie
came up .when -Pat was. asked if
the maid wore cotton inside as
well as out. Sne said she did and
addea that black was her favorite
color for unmentionables.
The. attractive. Miss Cowden is
on leave from her job as secre
tary to the vice president of Ral
eigh's Security National Pank.' She
isn't sure she wants to go back
to being a secretary when she
winds up her Maid of Cotton
tour with a trip to Europe next
month. . -
She said she's afraid she Is
"New York struck" and would
like to try something In the enter entertainment
tainment entertainment field in the bright-light
A voice student' when she won
the title,. Pat .favors semi-classical
"I love pop songs,? she added,
"but they just don't sound right
when I sine them." -
. Pink is Pat's favorite color, be because
cause because "it's most flattering." She
wore a. pink ball-gown when she
won her title from 23 other final
ists from 13 cotton belt states.
But the two. favorite gowns in
her new wardrobe are both white
one. an elaborate ball gown and
the other a harem-skirt coktau
dress in chiffon-like cotton. ;
the best milk!
Pure ; Safe . .Dependable -No other
milk you can buy gives you such dependable nou
ishment as Klim. And every tin of Klim milk supplies 1
exactly the SAIvfE uniform iraurislunent Klim comes -,
in the specially packed tins, as fresh-tasting as the
day it was made.
Recommended by Doctors
' Klim milk is so nourishing and pure
... so EASY to digest, that it's re re--
- re-- commended by doctors for feeding;
, babies. For your growing children,
; Klim helps build strong muscles and
sturdy bodies. Give your children
' Klim EVERY DAY for good health.
loks 4 pam ef svn wntat- Q Q Q
auxsndyMkna fm, Sofa Milk
Twutwo vi wootts em roe mors tmaii 99 tiaei
You can have golden-brown, fluffy-light pan pancakes
cakes pancakes whenever you want them now that Aunt
Jemima pancake mix is packed in the new her hermetically
metically hermetically sealed tin! In the tin. Aunt Jemima
keeps fresh idefiUla. It's always pare and
tafe so you ean keep a supply handy all the time.
Whatever the occasion Sunday morning breakfasts, holidays,
or "snack times" and especially on Fridays and other meatless
days during the year, your whole family will enjoy a special
treat with Aunt Jemima pancakes. So quick and easy to make
... so appetising and fluffy-light every timet
Buy a tin of Aunt Jemima pancake mix today help yourself
to GOOD eating I .v.
7 r ri- tta
HOUSEWIFE MAKES MISTAKE
IF SHE DEPENDS ON PRAISE
' Some of my women readers oh-
jected violently to a recent article
claiming that a woman doesn't
have to, hate housework. 7 t
IThey all say pretty, much the
same thing, 'How can a woman
LIKE housework if her husband
doesn't show any appreciation of
, 1 1. .. ...
now nam sne, worns,'
"After aU ."- they point out; "a
housewife doesn't get a? pay chek
or promotions.-, All she works for
is appreciation, u she- doesn't get
that, why shouldn't she: dislike her
job?" v .. -st- .'s.'ir ,.
..Perhaps we women put tod much
emphasis on appreciation and not
enough on results and self-satis
faction. :' ---i'- 7;.'. .,...
If a woman is doine a iob well.
should she- allow all pleasure in
her accomplishment to be wiped
out just because ; her: husband
doesnt bother to applaud?.,.
A Bitter Lesson of Lffe-j-',7
Sure, it's more fun for the home-
maker to get some thanks .and 1
some appreciation- from' the man
of the house for the job she does
day in and day ; out. ; 1 .-
But she shouldn't be dependent
on that praise in order io feel, her
own worth. v ,
If her husband is too uhseeing or
too stingy with his compliments
to tetl her she is 1 appreciated.
she can still take pleasure in the
knowledge that she is dome a good
We don't live by thanks alone.
A job well done should give us
satisfaction whether it brings us
praise or not -
Most human beings have to learn
this lesson of life sooner or later.
And the sooner the housewife
learns ft the happier she will be.
A HEAD FOR BUSINESS-.
That basket-like hat she's wear-'
tng is actually a bakc-"v'
basket.' This TrinWnd ":-f
uses It in her burTs k
fruits and Bowes In Pc,t-rf-s
Spain, the capital. 1
rsnvvr, Mir 4. 193
TTZ FA.NAMA AJJIRlCAJi kS IXDEFEyTEXT OAUT KITTSJAPER
lalboa Assembly No. 1
Ordtr Of Rainbow for
Girts Sponsoring Card Party
Balboa Assembly No. 1, Order
of Rainbow for Girls is sponsoring
Silver Anniversary Founders v
Bay Banquet - ;
A Silver Anniversary Founder's
Day Banquet was sivea at the Co
co Solo Officer's Club, Monday
26,000 QdL 3,i Xlnifovm
card party at tne Scottish Riteievemnjf. by Beta.ChaDter. Beta
Temple Auditorium (aircooled) I Sigma Phi Sorority. Members of
en May 15, from 1 to 4 p.m. TherejAlpha Chapter were invited to' -at
will be table and door prizes at; tend the celebration. Mary Dan Dan-well
well Dan-well at refreshments. Everyone istielson was General Chairman for
welcome to attend, t or reserva reservations
tions reservations call Balboa 1556 or Balboa
am. -.-: -.' ,.
No-Hest Luncheon To Honor v
Mrs. Georga f ngtlkt"
Mrs.- George N. Engelke will be
honored -at a no-host luncheon on
Saturday, May 26, at the Hotel
Washington. -.The -Cristobal Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club is sponsoring the lunch luncheon
eon luncheon for its Past President and
Honorary Members. All friends of
Mrs., Engelke wishing to attend
may- make reservations with Mrs.
A. L. 'Logan, 3-1921, Mrs. M. F.
Dunn,. 3-2328, Mrs. W. F. Grady,
the affair assisted by Anna May
Butcher. She had transformed the
stage of the lub into as enormous
birthday: j:ake. with twenty five,
three foot tall silver candles, a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst a backdrop, with the Sorori Sorority
ty Sorority letters and a Silver "25." The
banquet-tables were placed in a
square and silvered Driftwood ar arrangements
rangements arrangements were placed at vant vantage
age vantage points. Fishnet and silver
conch shells with pale yellow ros roses,
es, roses, the 'Sorority flower; completed
the : attractive settings. At the
speaker's table, tall yellow tapers
were-held in the large Driftwood
arrangements. Palee cards.- man-
Andrew Metzgar, 'kins and programs carried out the
Lt. Cofonal and Mrs,
R. -G. Davay Civa Dinner t
Lt. Colonel -and Mrs. S. L Da Da-vey
vey Da-vey was hosts at a dinner party
at their home at Fort Kobbe for
Captain and Mrs. H. H. Tabert
on Friday. Captain and Mrs. Ta Tabert
bert Tabert are leaving for a States side
vacation. Twenty-two guests were
invited. f ; : i ..-'.;; ;
SamatimUl Luncheon Sehedularf
Par Saturday v- ;'., v
. The newly formed Soroptimist
Club of Panama will hold a lunch luncheon'
eon' luncheon' Saturday at 12 noon at the
Washington Salon of El Panama
Hotel Members unable to attend
are asked to contact Mrs. Charles
Smith, Panama 3-0377 between 6
and 8 p.m. this evening.
Catholic Daughter Te Hold
i lection of flew Officers
On Monday evening at 7:30 the
Catholic Daughters will bold an
election of officers followed by a
rehearsal for the recetion which
will be held on May 29 at the Mi
raculous Medal Hall.
Following this reception of new
members a banquet will follow at
the Washington Hotel, with Father
Burton Fraser S.J. as guest speak speaker.
er. speaker. Father Fraser has recently ar arrived,
rived, arrived, from Boston and is. station stationed
ed stationed at,. Tort Gulick., Reservations
for Catholic Daughters husbands
and guests may be made by call calling
ing calling Katherine Trimble at 2-3419,
Rita Washbiugh at 2-1884, Cynthia
Lyew.at 38-186 or Mary XSrey 3-
1687. i iif.i.3l. '" .
Anniversary theme, note, with
Beta Sigma Phi and the year 1931 1931-1956
1956 1931-1956 engraved hi Silver. :
The evening began with the singing-
of the National Anthem, fol followed
lowed followed by the Opening Ritual. The
Beta Sigma, Phi Grace was given
by Polly Zon of Alpha Chapter,
iter a delicious turkey dinner,
Nancy Ramsey. President of Beta
Chapter gave a welcome to the
"Our Twenty Fifth Anniversary
Alpha Chapter Summary' was
given by Betty Boyer, telling of
the high lights of the past year,
and the Summary for Beta Chap
ter, was given by President-Elect,
Kay Klontz. Mary Roddy, Beta
Chapter, read a poem "Proudly
We Stand" written by Margerie
Scott, International Honorary
Member. A message from Mr.
Walter W. Ross, Foundet of Beta
Sigma Phi was. read by Mary
Robertson, Alpha Chapter Presi
dent. At this point. Nancy Ram
sey, introduced Beta Chapter's
"Girl of the Year," Betty Jo
Slaughter, with a resume of her
past year's works. The Founder'
Day Pledge was then recited, with
Betty Slaughter, leading, and all
in attendance repeating the inspi inspirational
rational inspirational words. Gemmie Branham,
President-Elect, of Alpha Chapter
proposed a toast to the Silver An Anniversary.
niversary. Anniversary. Mary Danielson rose"
and asked members to look to the
future and proosed a beautiful
toast to the Golden Anniversary; of
Beta Sigma Pbi. : ; v
Ruth Morris gave most Inter Interesting
esting Interesting introduction to a most in
teresting : person. Miss Dorothy
Brickman, Assistant Director of
the USO-JWB. Miss Brickman
(to)fe-True Life Adventures
OP THE I W PI AN 0CEAN CUMV
V : i THEIR OPEN MOUTHS
, TOGETHER AMP
0U A TU9 OP WAR,
. .Or .?,.,! Cfwkt IM
WWI4 15 TH5
f W '. .ry.
r jf--.in nit ,, it 'i
I Answer to Today's Puiilo
. Travel Talk' '. M4 FFFn M
tr. vi v .v. s ... lj !. 'i
aTi'lvJ'a s, a n ;s s. vlvl
tM. ,. jg i m. n. Sfli :
IT S g H N 3 jf
UN' x v s a o stjt'
. i ... j. S win j"i j vTTT
a "" 3p a v n ;i f I
oJTgJ Ailvij j-; J I 'Itvr5'
: I Ocean
7 Arabian gulf
10 Arrow jxrfjon-
16 Closer -20
' Good Hope
15 Sang love
24 Dance sfep
27 Was borne
29 Solar diilc.''
32 Kitchen tool
34 Spanish lady
.as rut flown
87 Petty tyrant
J9 Women vi
itt wiinorawai i
28 German city;
30 Ages- .'
31 Back of r,eck
43 Push ewiy
45 Declaim -48
47 In addition
48 Major or
51 Male deer
. 52 Essential being
55 Musical notes
42 Indian weight
. !49 Wipe out
83 Fourth -
,81 Epasush aunts
.89 Put en
0 Scottish .(
1 81 Rim-.
-- bow :
i a. B w S k h .ja I prpTT"
r--- r "T r-r
T "T T
X T" W'fi j- : ;
3 ; 3 ---5
i :- 3" r--
. .. .. : -. ............
Glials ,MJiat Jke k)i$e Giius JCep -Asltinq
Psychiatrist Reveals Schizophrenia
May Be Inside Body Instead Of Mind
CHICAGO, May 4 (UP)
WASHINGTON (NEA- "Whyi
would a sweet young thing like!
you join tne wacsy
As far as 24-year-old Marjorie
Hiatt is concerned that line diedh
tta Kut ih. tilt liar it
mm. MJfcV, WW. a"b V.M. MrmW
from "clever" types.
Marjorie is a Specialist First
Class or corporal in the Wom
en's Army Corps and works as a
secretary at the Pentagon. sae
receives $122 a month, lives in a
barracks, takes college courses at
night, has pretty dimples and goes
out on dates.- -
But the wise guys still hand her
that old routine. She isn't the only
one, however. r
"Whether or not we re sweet or
young, women in the' service al always
ways always get that question," she ex explains.
plains. explains. "I usually say it's to save
income taxes and let it go at
Although most of the tali laags
off the remark, its implication is
clear.; Furthermore, top female
brass in the Army, Navy, Marines
and Air Force are ; ware of this
situation, and it burns them up.
"Plenty of tins arte reluctant to
join the W AC because they have
the idea it nas a aa name, says
one officer. "We claim it's unde
served, but at the same time
we're doing all we cad to build up
today all the branches of the
service are making a major effort
to convince the public that worn
en are important in the military,
and that their caliber urst rate
"The country still had to be ed-
iuted on accenting women in the
neacetime military, says km. Ju
lia E. Hamblet, Commander of the
Women Marines. -: ....'
"We're here for one main pur
pose," sne explains. : man, i
nrnvuin rn ooeraune nucleus ui
women in case of all-out mobiliza mobilization
tion mobilization ". ..i v. ; .
As a result, only about 26,000
women are serving today jn the
four feminine contingents: t in e
Array's WAC, 9.00 we; wavy a
WAVES, 6,500; .the Air Force's
WAF, 8,500, and the Women. Ma
rines, 2.0OO.V i. v.
an th women's branches say
thev are ': now stressing- quauiy
rather than quantity because they
do not need large numbers. For
example, Col... Irene Galloway.
nirMnr at the WAC. points out
Asufv.w. . I . n
the WAP reiccts eigni oui ot v
. u thr' nv need at all, it's
for more college educated women
' r::A.r.T;-,i"Wfc(w ---.-S ,.n-i., in-'"" il iiilin
, 1 v "r 71
""A r : tA'i M"
' I ,-V
WAC IN ACTION la 8fc. Marjorie Z. Klmmel, here sounding
"assembly" for recruits at WAp Center at Fort McClellan, Ala.
who can serve as ofticprs. nus,
recruitment programs are
centrating on the campus level.
"Every girl we take in isicare-
fully screened," says Capt. Ixu-
ise K. who wno n e a a i ie
WAVES.: "We're making, -sin
cere effort not to accept anyone
with a questionable reputation.
"AU of,the womer. services
stand or fall together.", .e m p h a a-iTH
iTH a-iTH rot Oallowav. "One un
fortunate Incident can. hurt all of
us, and we know it." -In
addition to the possibility of
going oyerseas, k.numuei; oi wom women
en women join up vith the hope of find-,
ing a man to marry,, according to
most of the directing officers. And
a grest many of them succeed, it
is reporled. '.;';--:.
Other advantages include free
meals and living quarters,, .free
whose xeal r service to others
is well known, sketched the dif different
ferent different phases ; of, her work. "She
has pioneered in t Volunteer Serv Services
ices Services in well dmown hospitals --round
round --round the world from her. native
uc..hntt ta Denmark and so
to Panama. The need for each of
us to devote time in helping oth others
ers others and the many opportunities for
Service, was orougni oui in -cinating
manner, with Case Histo Histories
ries Histories of "Memories" of Miss Brick Brick-man's
man's Brick-man's work during the war years,
with the sick in body and mmd,
and the just plain lonesome per persons
sons persons she recalled so viyidly. She
harminslv summed up her talk
with a bit of poetry "It Shows on
A Pledge," the prize winning
written bv Lois J. Hawley of
Chicago, was done as a musical
recitation by Betty Slaughter, -e.
compamed on we piano, peatery
Danielson,' i.'jj.,,;...;!,.;., ;;-
The' Closing Convention Ritaul,
given for the first time on the
Isthmus, with it's beautiful. Sym Symbolism
bolism Symbolism completed the evening.
Luncheon Party Sponsored By
Officers' Wives' Club
A luncheon sponsored snd host hosted
ed hosted by the Fort Clayton Officers'
Wives' Club and participated by
members of the Fort A m a d 0 1,
Fort Kobbe. Fort Clayton and
Quarry Heights Officers' Wives'
Clubs was held at the Bella Vis
ta Room of the El Panama Hotel
on Wednesday at 12:30, The lunch
eon was a farewell for many or
the ladies who sre leaving the Isth-
Entertainment was furnished nyU
Mrs. Moselle Sherman, young snd
talented singer, and Mr. Ben Whit-
ten, popular concert pianist
Army Navy Club Dante Tonight
, The Army-Navy Club at Fort A A-mador,
mador, A-mador, will hold a sport shirt
dance tonisht Music will be fur
nished by Lucho Azcsrraga and
St.'etei Mutual Benefit '
Society Flen Outing Mererial Day
At a regular meeting of the St.
Peter's mutual benefit society
held last Tuesday at the usual
meeting place, members were!
brought up to date regarding re recent
cent recent developments on the outing
... t . .. i i i i . r
wnicn is siaiea 10 oe rem on ikiem-(
onai uay, in we mienor town oi
Penonome. According to the in.
formation received, all plans are
Every effort of the committee is
being put. into play to make the
event the' best of the year. f t
, .Tickets for the occasion may be
obtained from any member of the
committee on an easy payment
plan which was decided upon re recently.
cently. recently. Messrs. Chris E. Haywood
and William. Myrie are agents for
the La Boca district. To date as
far as the transportation is con con-cerned,
cerned, con-cerned, busses will leave the
church premises at 6:30 a.m., on
we ceieorauon oi we tweniy-mnui
anniversary of the society will be
reported on "at, the forthcoming
business meeting on Tuesday night
commencing at 8 p.m. AU members-are
asked to attend.
...!., 1 I
psychiatrist said today he has
Isolated a blood iragmeni taseu
from schizophrenics which can
produce identical mental disor disorders
ders disorders in normal human beings.
Dr. Robert Heath's revelation
raised the possibility thai schizo
phrenia, tne mosi prevaiem ci
serious mental derangements.
may have its origin in the body
instead oi the mina. f
Heath told of his experiments
at a round-table discussion on
the frontiers of psychiatric, re
search at the 112th annual meet meeting
ing meeting of the American psychiatric
Association. He told newsmen of
his discoveries earlier.
Heath." a Tulane .university
nsvchlatrist. said he and his roi
leagues isolated a proteln-relM-j
ed blood part taken from -per-!
sons suffering from, schlzophre- j
nia. '..(- .-; ii
It was injected Into two volun.
teer prison inmates.
One oi tne scnuoiu piooa
donors was a paranoiac. The
prisoner, who is perfectly-sane,
developed all the symptoms of
paranoia when this schfeoid's
blood was injected, Heath said.
He even became violent and
doctors had to restrain 'm
when he tried to wreck the of
lice., v. "-
Another schizoid donor is of
th ratatonic. or', trance-ukc.
type'. His blood produced all the ;
signs or catatonia in anomer
mentally normal vol u ntefir,
Heath said. ; ; .
; Similar results were obtained
by Injections into rhesus mon monkeys,
keys, monkeys, Heath told the psychia psychiatrists.
trists. psychiatrists. .The monkeys promptly
developed the clinical attributes
of schizophrenia, ne saia. r
. Heath said the artificially-induced
lasted from one to two hours,
although one monkey was de de-raneed
raneed de-raneed for 24 hours. .
The experiments are so far'
strictly perlimlnary, he empca empca-sized,
sized, empca-sized, especially In the case of
If further tests and research
bear out the experiments, Hsath
said, the next logical step would
be, an. attempt to develop a neo-
tralizlng agent which might
cure a-schizoid by eliminating
the blood fraction; : --1
. Psychoanalysis the probing
of the mind has never been
successful' with mychotics. Heath
pointed out. Electro-shock, snd
Insulin shock, treatments have
produced some improvement, but
mis latest development opens up
new vistas in psychiatric re research,
search, research, he said.
. At least 44 per cent of .the
mental -patients in the nation's
hospitals are : schizoids. The
number Is possibly.; greater..
Heath' said, because some pa-
Mrs. Quarless -Dies;
Tomorrow At 3
Funeral sendees will be held st
St-Chrlstopher's Church, Ri9
Aba jo, tomorrow at .3 p.m. for
Mrs. Mathilda Quarless, a Bar. :
badian resident of Pansma city
who. died Wednesday In Sant
Tomas Hosnital.:. :
? Burial will follow in. the Pu8-
bio Nuevo Cemetery.. . .
The 68-year-old Mrs.. Quartos
Is survived by three daughters
snd her grandchildren, Alcides,.
Belgxave and Mrt' Daphne Kerj
tients are diagnosed as manias
depressives-pd -many- psychla
trista believe, this, malady is ft
type of .'schizophrenia, v.1- i
Gladys Heiirlentalla Ballel Sc
' v; v MATRICULATION.OPEN .; :
7 45th Street 4-91 v. ' elf K-Phone- J-1570
COL. IRENE GALLOWAY is
boss of the Army's 9,000 WAC.
LOOIC CIRLS! A sflver
. lame evening Jacket for men,
that's what she be, with a silver
lame tie to match are modeled
at the 1958 National Fashion
Forum in New York City. The
outfit has black trousers to
match the black lapels. i
. COL. JULIA HAMBLET is top
lady of 2,000 Women Marines.
medical and dental service. re
tirment at half pay after 20 years
of three-fourths pay after 30 years,
Sio.ooo tree insurance and 30 days
annual leave. Fay is exactly the
same for women in the service as
men, grade for grade. ;
The great majority of the gals
nave no intention oi maKme
career in the military,. however.
Most. of them expect to get mar
In the meantime, a number of
them feel they have more pres prestige
tige prestige in the service and an oppor
tunity to do more interesting work
than civilian life offers them. Oth
ers take special training which
will equip tbem for a food civi civilian
lian civilian job' s j
Pays To Play!
1 relaxation A-l Spirits friends v
these are some
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every night in the
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SUNDAY BRUNCH DANCE
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delicious brunch menu, with organ music bv LUCHO
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' '' All for 2.2$ per person
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. .Znioy yourself'-r--it's cheaper than you think at
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. A Kirkcb Hotel
US Health Service
Reports 74 New ; ;
Ccses Of Polio
WASHINGTON, May 4. (UP)-
The U.S. Public Health Service
reported today .that there were
74 new cases of polio in the na-.
tion last week, sharply less than
during the same week last ytar..
There have been 1,370 reported
cases so far this year compared
to 1,450 for the" same period tn
1955. But naraly tic-case have
been running somewhat higher
751 so far compared to B29 dur during
ing during the same period last year. :
You owe it Wtmidk tpv enjoy
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of:; hew' ' -v. ".
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TO PANAMA AMERICAN AH IXDtfEXDENT DAIIT NEWSPAfni
FRIDAT, MAY 4, 1931
in jiiaii iH Fane T .earare-o
Albatross Top Contender;
Persian Countess Could
Score In Upset In Sprint
JT Isaac GustinesV promising Chilean colt Eric
" : goes out tomorrow in quest of his second consecutive
'victory in the featured $600 six and one-half furlong
Class "D" sprint at the Juan Franco race track. Eric
l!;will be opposed by Pappa Flynn, Persian Countess,
' Supper Girl and Albatross. .
and is further handicapped by the
The Gustines stable also appears
to have a "lock" on the secondary
attraction in which King is anoth another
er another big stickout Nine other races
are included on the program.
Juan Franco Tips
Desoite his somewhat erratic re
cent performances, Eric seems to
t good lor tne opposition, ne was
an easv cost to Dost winner is the
lower bracket. Previously he had
had been performing creditably
against some of the track's best
horses. Bias Aauirre will do the
; bootinff tomorrow. V
4 Albatross, second his .last two
" times out will again be under
"rristian Rebolledo's hustlmg ride
ChivUingo and Comatose beat the
S-Waras Carinthia colorbeareer in
hi nrevious starts. -v V.
Persian Countess, always dang dang-trous
trous dang-trous when under a good ride, will
" have Guillermo Sanchez m tne saa saa-ile.
ile. saa-ile. The Countess was third in her
last start. ''''-
Supper Girl and Pappa Flynn
are the rank outsiders. Supper
! Girl, which will be ridden by An-
dres Gonzalez, appears to be out out-classed.
classed. out-classed. Pappa Flynn, which will
Carlos Lino in the saddle, is
slowly recuperating his lost form
rx. Hoist Jockey- Wgt COMMENT r ODDS
1st Race T Imported 1 Mfle Purse $375 Pool Closes 12:45
1S1 RACE OF THE DOUBLE Vi
3 S. Windsor
O. de Leon 102x Could score in
V. Castillo 110 Lacks real class
A. Credldio 96 Dangerous this time
B. Aguirre 110 -Form indicates ;
O. Chanis 113 Could go all the way1
J. Oongora 112 Dangerous in mud
B. Baeza 102 Has shown nothing -J.
Jimenez 107x Returns from layoff
By LUIS ROMER
5 Tilin Tilin
6 Naranjaso i
. Don Brlgido
t JOE WILLIAMS
2nd Race "Hla." Imported 7 Fgs.Pnrse $400 ... Pool closes 1:15
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE :
1 Dona Beatrix F. Alvarez 110 Form indicates ; : EVEN
2 Gav Soot R. Crlstian 113 Dangerous here. ; 3-1
3 Vedette : S. Carvajal 112xRates good chance ,!, 3-1
4 Fontalnebleu B. Baeza 105 Depends on start 2-1
5 Merry Mason A. Credidlo lOOx Could score too : 5-1
3rd Race "!'
1 Regal Bliss
3 Henry Lee
4 Y. Prince
Imported 1 Mile Parse $375
F. Sanchez 115x Returns from layoff -L.
Oiraldo 118 Jockey could "help
B. Baeza 106 Depends on start
A. Vasquez 112. -Reportedly ready. -J.
Gongora 115 ,-Mutuels favorite
6 (Golden Corn J.. Phillips 113 Could take it too
, -. 5-1
Runs In Needles' Farfiily v
And Florida-Bred Has Reauired Late; Run
4th Race "Elimination" Imp. 7 F.Purse $600
3 My Dear
7 Double In
- A. Ubidia, 112 Runs wide ont urns
A Mena 120 Should beat these
A.' Valdivla 110 -Usually fractious -G.
Sanchez 110 -se nmnd on turns
A. Ycaza 108 "S0" d 9 J"
J. Gongora 108 SSJSr Z wtin.
C. Igleslas 105 "cluded b bettinJ
hnrh tn n.hnt Auausi dau in '21 when Tex
Richard, the contemporary Mr. Boxing, Posted the press at a
Rtitmnr luncheon, and Gene Tunnev got up and made a speecn,
the gist of which was that he was retiring us fieamjweight cnam cnam-vion
vion cnam-vion of the world. '; w
He had lust stabbed plodding Tom Heeney dizzy, forcing Wm
1 J surrender in 11 rounds, and for this, perhaps tht easiest fight
,rfJ he ever had, his pay was a flat guarantee of $500,000. He was
ajVonly 30, stUI at his peak. oll
,!: '-He'll be back tor more," the older writers said. "They ail
come back foi more." "'' H,
i'f some of ws didn't think so. The ring no longer had any--fcl
thine to offer Tunney. At the outset he had embraced prize
" 'lighting as a suostaiuie ior a more enenuuu uu
''Jfesslon. It was a profession In which a man with a strong boay,
.tMif v.Arf onrt n nni hss4 pouki make a lot of monev In a
etn Kace -a-" Natives 7 Fga. Purse $375 Pool Closes 2:35
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
Don Brlgldo F. Hldaleo,106 Racine to ton form .i
2 Don Pastor R. Gomez 112 Seeks fourth straicht -i
3 Rlna Rol A. Credidlo 9flx Early speed only 5-1
4r-La Guararefia V. Brown 107 Dangerous contender : 3-1
5 (Petite B. Baeza 105 Could reoeat here s.1
6 (Don Grau "R. Gamero 105 Rates chance too 3-1
7 Daniel) , B. Aguirre "110 -Should be close m 2-1
8 Naranjazo) S. Carvajal 109x -Will fight it out 2-1
' few short years, acnulre a certain distinction and get to mi
Important people. v, . ., ; .
on this August noon day as Tunney spoke . I remember ne
"troke boxing dowg into three classificaUons: The truckman who
reveals In' slugging.ithe thinker who makes his opponent fight his
kind of fight, and the perfectionist who never deviates from the
(classic formula... On- this day Tunney was a millionaire, he was
Mamous In a way, he was oil first-name terms with men of pow power
er power wa(th and creative talent, and in a short time he was to
take as his bride a gracloua young lady of social prominence.
. What if eU the others, the Corbetts, Jeffries and Dempseys,
had retired ana returnear acre me circumstances wer w
. ly different us to make comparison absurd. There wasn't one
inhfln. i tt miJinn Tttnn mould e.vet liaht aaain.
. You fan safely Bay the same of Rocky Marclano. The ring
lTljas notlung more to offer him, either; Except Rocky wouldn t
put it that way. He'd say he has notmng more to oner tne ring.
hIn this he would be wrong, but that would be the way of this
":.,rtincommonly modest, humble and grateful young man who will
'' '"always look back upon hla success and the many wonderful and
"'"exciting things that accompanied it, as an Impossible dream that
"'somehow was not a dream t all
' A FINS; DECENT MAN
f The parallel between Tunney and Marclano ends,, however,
- ;nrtth ttifllf tninnlnit tha chamnlonshin and. after a time, eivine
Ar It up. Tunney took each succeeding advance in stride. It there
was elation, it was repressed, and, of course,' there was no cause
"lor surprise. Things were simply working out according to plan.
Rocky had no plan at all and because his tastes were slm-
tl pie, and possibly because he couldnt ever quite picture himself
-i ,its the heavyweight champion of the world, anyhow you know,
he had hoped to become a big-league catcher his ambitions
tCwere never pretentious. .. ..... ,:.
i And yet all the money in the world couldn't bus what this
m.,3i-year-out son oj an Italian immigrant out of ttrocKton, mass.,
" takes into retirement with him, along with a record unmatched
in ring history. ,.
'The sincere respect so many people have for him, the ad ad-?
? ad-? mlrable reputation for decency he's earned, the complete whole-
' someness of character he's demonstrated... these are the things
a real man likes to be remembered for, over and above his finest
r"n In Its darkest hour the rowdy old racket has suffered one
-1..0I Its mo,t crushing blows, for Rocky was a real man as well
as a real champion In the truest sense of the word.
, RID HIS LEVEL' BEST
n -, Rocky has made a smart decision, even though he could
f -'Have picked up at least one more sizable check at no great risk.
Al WeiU puts his bank value at "close to $500,000." That'll be
more than he and his-family will, ever need. You may prefer
Broadway,, but for Rocky there's nothing wrong with Brockton.
Rocky might have had trouble staying on top if he tarried
' around for another year. He wasnt getting younger or better.
In fact, I think he was at his best the night he won the cham
pionship from walcott in '52. At anv rate, it was his greatest
fight. .-.indeed, one of the greatest fights anybody ever saw.
The way Rocky fought, winning didnt come easy.. Keep in
mind he "didnt start until he was 24, and as an. after thought,
at that. As a consequence, he had to learn .moves that come
i .naturally to most fighters who start early.' ..
; never knew a fighter whd worked harder to improve him himself,
self, himself, trained more faithfully, who tried more earnestly to make
every fight the best of which he was possibly capable. He'd miss
a lot, and at times he'd look dreadful but he always kept com coming,
ing, coming, and he always kept punching, and neither cuts nor hemo-
rrhages nor tightly closed eyes could make him pull back.
Charley Goldman, the trainer, and Rocky maintained a com com-eJorting
eJorting com-eJorting little fiction that they, the professor and the pupil, were
J actually making -progress In mastering the finer points of box-
ing. And in the camo workouts Rockv did seem til ha pptWnff
But once the bell sounded, and the fellow in front of him
began to pepper his nose with Jabs, Rockv would crack uo, and
let fly with the old Sunday pHch. .There's plenty of proof he
had a lot on It, for no one ever beat him.
5th Race "H" Natfvea VA Fgs. Purse $275 Pool Closes
1 Avispa v- L. GiraIdo 118 -Runs writ
2 Tilin Tilin A. Gonzales 103 -Lacks eailv foot O.
3- Volador O. de Leon 107x-Rates good chance
4- (D. Barbara V.. Castillo 120 -Dangerous contender
5- (Arranquln G. Cruz 118 -Rider handicaps- ;;
7th Race "D" Imported 6'j Fgs.Purse $600
. 2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Erie '"! Bi' Aguirre 113 Should score easily
2 Pappa Flynn C. Lino 110 Gets going too late
3 P- Countess G. Sanchez 115 Watch out this time
A. Gonzales 109 Apparently outclassed
R. Crlstian 116 No. 1 contender
4 Supper Girl
Pool Closes 4:0$
8th Race "H2a.n Imp.
7 Firs. Purse $400
Pool Closes 4:48
1 Must Be'
3 El Regalo
G. Vasquez lOOx Early speed only 15-1
A. Credidio 107x--Quit badly in last 3-1
B. Baeza 109 Could be upsetter 10-1
O. de Leon 97x Nothing recently ; 15-1
E. Ortega 105 Dangerous this time 2-1
B. Aguirre 115 Seems best here 3-5
S. Carvajal 103x Could be winner too 3-5
E. Darlo 113 -Excluded from betting (fracti (fracti-s
s (fracti-s ous)
9t Race "Hla." Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $400
Pool Closes 5:15
,i' ( .' . .. ..
1 Irish Profit
2 White Apron
8 Encachada v
F. Alvarez IPS Bad trailer in last
B. Aguirre 108 Bad start in last
F.Hidalgo 106 -Rates fair chance
R. Crlstian 108 Should be close up
A. Vasquea 113 Could win again :
B. Baeza 113 Not against these'
J. Jlmeneg 112x Dangerous contender
V. Castillo 113 Hard to beat here -V.
Brown 115-Poor recent efforts
. ly HARRY GRAYSON
; NEA Sports Editor
LOUISVILLE (NEA lltfm
have worked far into the night try
ing io Diiua a case ior otners in the
82nd edition of the Kentucky Der-
oy, may 5. j
jbw regaroiess ot wnere vou
go with the figures, you're g o t
to get back to Needles. No other
colt has been as impressive as
was. the D and H Stable' xtran.
pmg son oi ronaer m the Fla
mingo Stakes and the Florida
W I n n i n t Derbies runs In
Needles' family and the b a v
trained by Hugh Fontaine has
tne sustained late run reauirerf
to win v, the mile-and-a-ouarter
t. : ..
nun ior me uoses. .:
Her Should be a KnlirT faunrito
ana .emulate bis sire and grand grand-sire,
sire, grand-sire, Pensive. This "would make
it only the second time that
tnree oi direct male descent ac
counted for the big heat. Reieh
Countr Count Fleet and Count
inn lorm tbe other triumvirate
Behind Needles, this handicap handicap-per
per handicap-per places C. Y. Whitney's Career
Boy and D. A. Lozzi's Count Chic,
which came down to the wire
with the Florida-bred Needles in
ue Florida Derby v'
Any hide trainmi by Ben A
uiicb auiumaucaiiy oecomes a
contender in the v Derby. Plain
Ben -points for the ; big heat like
a football team does for Notre
uame. ine old-timer out of Par
neu, mo., has won six of'..' them,
and they haven't all been favor favorites.
ites. favorites. Ponder, for example, drop dropped
ped dropped down at 16-to-l in 1949.
Calumet Farm's Fabius became
Jones' .top candidate when Pintor
Lea -developed- 'soreness: Jones
was encouraged no end when the
son onutatioo won a hiehiv a(i
factory- seven-furlong race going
away at Keeneland. 1
- Ten of an oneinal entrv list nf
117 are expected to go. This is
another striking 'illustration of
just how difficult it- is to get a
three-year-old to Churchill Downs.
Hunnine at Needles. Carmr Rnv
Count Chic and the Calumet pair
will bev tha other- half of the
Whitney entry. Head Man. and the
Brandywine, Stable's Counter
mand, w. E. Britt's No Regrets,
Rex C; Ellsworth's Terrane. T. A.
Grissom's Reaping Right, Henry
u. uaggio ana J. J. Gregory's
Ben A. Jones, Joe Gavegnano's
High King and the Revevirie Knoll
Farm's King o' Swords.
Prize money totals $156,900. of
which $115,000 goes to the winner.
lhey made excuses for Career
Boy after the Blue Grass Stakes.
The track was off. Eric Guierin
didn't hit the son of Phalanx
once. Surely, Syl Veitch wanted to
win the Blue Grass, but the
main event was coming up.
Before leaving for Louisville,
we rbumped into the portly fig figure
ure figure of Jack Amiel -on Eighth
Avenue in New York. t
"Who do .yor like?'; was the
age old question. '.'','
"I don't like Veitch's stuff stuff-the
the stuff-the Whitney entry,", replied
Amiel."; "I know Ben Jones isn't
high on Fabius. Looks like
Needles, I guess, but I hope I'm
''Young" see,, people always says
I am the only non-rich guy ever
to win a Derby. But my borse,
Count Turf, has another title.
He was the first to make it three
tn a line, follow in tne footsteps
of his erandfather and dad.
"If Needles wins, I'll only have
the title of being the poorest guy
ever to win a Derby."
SIXES AND SPIRES
AW DEVELOP ONE
WITH 7m tZAft
NEW LOOK OH
THB SPIKES AT.
CHURCHILL PC 0$
" t v
t' v' ,-',')
. -HP h i tip
7 V-"' V:;-'.; -v." S..?.
Hill Gail Duplkateti 1:35 2-5
Mile To Give; jdnes Sixth
10th Race "F" Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $500 Pool Closes 5:40
1 Cartillero G. Sanchez 112 Could get up .
2 Hurling park B. Aguirre 115 Mutuels favorite
3 (Ornamental S. B. Baeza 100 Nothing recently
4 (Don Cttto A. Valdivla 115 Same here '"'"
5 Opulento) V., Castillo 118 WiU fight it out
6 Iguazu A. Ubidia 105 Lacks early spedd
11th Race "E Imp. 1 Mile
1 Charlie McC. C. Lino 110 Nothing in months
2 M. Stuardo V. Castillo 112 Distance to liking
3 Empire Magic O. de Leon 99x Would pay off
4 King A. Vasquez 114 Seems "sure thing"
5 Andes B. Baeza 108 Rates good chance
MACDONALD MUIR LIMITED, OiMillan. Uith. Ctl.
HEADLINER Don Drysdale
catches us with the news. There
is early evidence that the 19-rear
01a pitcner s going to make plen
ty oi 11 wiin tne last-moving
f EDITdR'S NOTE: Ren' iones
' Is out to win his seventh Kentu Kentucky
cky Kentucky Derby, May 5. In this, the'
last of six exclusive dispatches,
America's greatest trainer tells
about the other six victories for
NEA Service and The Panama
. ...... .- -f.
,. .:.', s By BEN A. JONES- f
Calumet Farm Trainer
LOUISVILLE '(NEA) Hill
Gail's performance in Louisville
twice during Derby Week in 1952
pretty much tells the story of his
racinp career. ? r .-v
He won the Derby Trial Stakes
in 1:35-2-5 on Tuesday and four
days later ran the first mile of the
Kentucky Derby in 1:35-2-5. That
in itself Is ; quite an accomplish
ment. Not many horses have run
the mile as fast two times within
five days- ; t
Hill Gail's tremendous. speed
made him something of a prob
lem child, and made his train
ing schedule differ so much from
that of any, of my five other win
ners of the race.
Hill Gail' always wanted to put
everything be had into workouts
Consequently, I, never worked
him more than six furlongs as
long as he was in training. Given
the chance, he vould easily have
overworked himself. 1
From- the' very first, Hill" Gail
displayed .considerable racing class
He won his first', three races,
but as crazy as it seems, I wasn't
too pleased about any of them.'
For some reason. he lust wasn't
running those races the way I
wanted them. run. Sure, 1 liked the
fact that he- was winning, but it
was the way be was doing it which
displeased me. .,, k -.
Hill Gall is the only one of
the six Derby trainees I trained
the six Derby- trainees X tra dcu
the starting gate opened and hold
it all the way.
His Derby six furlongs Were-run
in 1:11. threc-tiiths of a, second
faster than the time for the same
distance, that Whirlaway ran in set set-tine
tine set-tine the race record.
And it was au taaie Arcaro
could do to rate him in behind the
pace and hold him that slow for (he
first three-quarters. After all, Ed Eddie
die Eddie is a past master at following
He rode four of my Derby win winners.
ners. winners. '."
i ', ? 'A ",
ALL THE WAY Hill Gail, Eddie Arcaro up and Ben A. 3one4
we gate ana Bold it au tne way. .v .-" ..-v
Master Your Game No? 5
Make Use Or Iron s Loft
) MASS MOVEMENT
New Yort-NEA) I A total of
17 people made up Sugar Ray Ro Robinson's
binson's Robinson's entourage for his trip to
Los Angeles and final training for
the Bobo Olson middleweight title
doui. May is.
"1 ; r'
a,..,,.' ; ; -'
- By JACIE BURKE
' Matter of the Msttr
: Written for NEA Service,
BUNTING the ball with an Iron
from the fringe of the green does
not constitute a chip. ;,- .- ,.
'Unless one particular -motion is
applied to it, such a shot depends
entirely on .Iuck.i
The motion is downward, the
essential action in all iron shots.
The chip is, In j essence, a bil
liard shot. Whether the pin is 10
feet away or 100, the ball must be
hit down upon. ?'
This imparts spin and spin
means control. .-'".-;
Without a downward blow you
are. not taking advantage of the
loft built into each iron for-a
purpose. That's why the manufac manufacturer
turer manufacturer made nine of them.
To create a golf shot,"? the ball
must ride on the face of the club.
held there by the turf against
which you hit down until the com compression
pression compression of the ball propels it
forward. This holds true whether
the ball is hit 200 inches or 200
yards. - V -,-,-.'
- The forward direction in which
the ball is propelled is built into
the iron by the manufacturer.
S 1 I
.-'.' '-'.;':'-'", ;
Beyond eeneratine a nrfaln i vi
amount of clubhearl knont tharm a"
is nothing you can do to increase
this, j i ..
Get confidence fa the lnft" nt
your irons from the chip.
in KDowieage wm erase your
fear of the longer irons.
NEXT: The tix-iran is your
best choice for the ordinary chip.
, -- ' 1 . , . 7
TES PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Ifydwms' Opemiiug In High :Gem-
FRIDAY, MAT 4, 1958
Gama Follows Through
With She-Hitter After
Lemon, Wynn Victories
By FRED DOWN
JNEW YORK, May 4 (UP)-It was like 1954 all
over again for Al Lopez today with the Cleveland
Indian? fabulous "Big. .Three, operating in, high
. And nobody could blame, the
popular Cleveland manager If he
"That's right, the experts were
wrong again l v-,
For the Indiana are rolling
with seven victories In their last
eleht games and It's hone other
than Mike Garcia, Bob Lemon
and Early Wynn who are carrying-
the big pitching load. The
experts predicted this- spring
that the "Big Three" ,was over
the hill but they've accounted
for six of the Trlbe'i eight wins
Garcia, who had an 11-13
'record last year In his only
losing campaign In organ'ied
baseball, struck out seven bat batters
ters batters and hurled neat six-bitter
last night as the Indians
scored an easy 7-1 victory over
the Baltimore Orioles. With
Lemon's t-1 reeord and Wynn's
8-0 slate, It gave the "Big
Three" a composite mark
. forthe' campaign .,-;'.
: nut of oven treater satisfac
tion to Lopea was the fact that
mmta'a vlctorv followed Imme
diately on the heelg of wlnntaK
performances by Lemon ana
Wynn. It marked the first time
- in sent. ioll in 1954 that Lo
pez saw the "Big Three" put to together
gether together three straight triumphs,
without needing help -from, the
Center-fielder Jim Busby, ae-J
quired as a "throw-in" when the
Indiana traded Larry Doby to the
Chicago White Sox for Chlco
CarrasqueL drove in three runs
, with a homer, double and single
to Dirk Cleveland's 10-hit at
tack. Al Rosen also drove In
three runs when he delivered a
single with, the bases filled and
all runners going In the first ln-
Smirhnaw Bill Wight, who has
been knocked out In four straight
starts, suffered his ...fourth,..,. loss
after yielding three runs In five
' Jim Lemon blasted a 475 475-foot,
foot, 475-foot, three-run homer fci the
. seventh inning to give the
Washington Senators a 7-4 tri triumph
umph triumph and knock the Chicago
To Win Derby
White Sox out or first place in
the American League. The New
York Yankee took over the
top rung despite an 8-7 loss to
the Kansas CUj Athlet'c. .
Lemon's blow, which hit ; two
rows from the top of the left
field bleachers for one of the
longest homers in the 44-year
history of Griffith stadium, also
dealt Billy Pierce his first de
feat. Bob Chakales who allowed
onlv three hits In 7 8-3 innings,
picked up- his second -victory in
tne senators' lastxnree games,
Ponderous Gus Zernlal's sur
prise bunt single advanced Enos
Slaughter, who had doubled, In Into
to Into position to score the winning
run on Harry Simpson's sacrifice
fly and rive Kansas City a
ninth-inning decision, over, the
Yankees. Ed Burtschy shut out
the Yankees for the last 4 1-8 In Innings
nings Innings to win while relief pitcher
Tom Morgan suffered his second
Frank Sullivan pitched a six six-hitter
hitter six-hitter to give the Boston Red
Sox a 5-J win over Detroit and
run his lifetime mark against
the Tigers to 8-8. Dick Gem-
ert and Frank Malione hit
two-run homers tor the Red
Sox, we climbed back to the
.500-mark wth a 8-8 season's
' In the National League, Roy
Campanella,' f Gil Hodges and
Carl Furillo hit third-inning
homers as the Brooklyn podgers
snapped 8 four-game losing
streak with a 7-3 verdict over the
St. Louis Cardinals. Don New New-combe
combe New-combe won his third came al although
though although h needed, help ; from
Clem Labine in the ninth.
Bob Friend's five-hitter and
two-run homers by Frank
Thomas and Dale Long ena enabled
bled enabled the Pittsburgh Pirates to
beat the Cincinnati Redlegs, I I-L,
L, I-L, in the only other .: game
Blared. The loss snapped the
Redlegs six-game winning
streak.. .'.' ,,
YESTERDAY'S STAR Urn
Lemon, whos 475-foot home
run enabled the Senators to
defeat the White Sox, 7-4:
LOUISVILLE, Ky., May 4
(TJP) No Kentucky Derby favo
rite has won in the last three
years, but trainer Hugh. Fon
taine was confident today that
his Needles will come through
on schedule for the Derby Day
crowd at Churchill Downs to
morrow. ; ""
Every other trainer of the IS
three-year-olds entered in the
82nd and richest running of
the first of the triple crown
classics agreed that the breaks
seem to ride with Fontaine
and his colt,; which has won
1208,800 this year. But they
weren't afraid of Needles.
-:.j. -....:?; v t
The only trainer who wasn't
particularly Interested In getting
the No, 1 post position was Fon Fontaine.
taine. Fontaine. But he drew It for Nee Needles,
dles, Needles, the stretch-running son of
Ponder who has won two $100, $100,-000
000 $100,-000 added races this year, the
Flamingo Stakes and.' the Flori Florida
da Florida Derby. 'v ;.v
Actually hit slow-starting colt:
mignt nave been better off far farther
ther farther out from the rail when the
bulky field is sent after a win winner's
ner's winner's purse worth $123,400. Nee Needles
dles Needles then eould not get caught
la a lam. ,--W.
. Also trying to stay out of 1
jam when the starting gates
are sprang at 4:30 p.m. (CDT)
. on Saturday will be the Calu Calumet
met Calumet Farm's entry of Fablos
and P ntor Lea, C V. Whit Whitney's
ney's Whitney's entry of Career Boy and
Head Man, Count' Chic, High
King, No Regrets, Ben A. Jones,
Begomer, Come On Red, Ter Ter-rang,
rang, Ter-rang, Jean Baptlste, InvafU
date, King O'Swords, Black
Emerorp,: and Countermand.
One of the entries, Reaping
Right, already Is an unlikely
starter because he was Injured
in a training accident yesterday
Managers Announce Lineups
For -t Tomorrow s Opaner
In Teenage. Baseball Series
' The Mne-ups ot the Atlantic
and th pacific All Star teams
' for the opening game of the
VF.W.' Teener Baseball League
' season at the Mt. Hope 3tadium
at J 'p.m. tomorrow, have been
' announced by the managers. A
second game will be played at
Balboa Stadium at the same time
, on Sunday afternoon. f
After finishing its first season
with a regulation diamond, the
Atlantic Teen-age League, from
which the Atlantic All Stars were
chosen,; "has shown vastly im improved
proved improved play and should give as
much competition as the Pacific
All Star can handle. The Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic boys show a, well balanced
aggregation with steady pitching
and a number of boys who can
bf relied upon to smack that
ball in the clutches.
For the Pacific side, a snappy
defense, power when needed and
N a bevy of good pitchers should
. force their opponents to extend
themselves every minute of ev every
ery every game. George Barbier, sched scheduled
uled scheduled to start on "the mound for
the first game, has had a chance
to rest a bit after being over overworked
worked overworked during the regular aea-
: son. He should be in tip top
Both teams have scheduled
- practice for today and will ease
' off with a light workout tomor tomor-'
' tomor-' row. Although working as units
hut. hnrt time, thev are al
ready welded Into smooth work working
ing working combinations which should
be a pleasure to watcn in wis
. ... ... ...... S '.
' Xjfanniror Tnm T. Thnmtvtnn Of
the Atlantic All Stars bemoans
the fact tftat one or me oneni oneni-est
est oneni-est lights in the Atlanlc Teen-
r I 1.1IIL.1- W
of ae and eould not be jPlected'
lor bis team, ;
. r ;
George Trimble, who ran away
t with batting honors and display-
' m nil smiinH talent, was 1R vears
old in April and therefore could
not be considered for the All
Stars. According to the rules set
forth by the National Teener.
Baseball Tournament- officials
any boy wha reaches his .16th
birthday before August 1 is In
Pete Corriean ;of the Pacific
siders and manager : Thompson
of the Gold coast boys announce
the following line-ups for Satur
day s contest:
... Pacife AU SUrt (
, Corrlgan, P. 2b .
Ammlrati, F. 3b
- French, c. as
. Pedersen,- ... lb
Barbier, O. p
. Engelke, J. rf-
Godsey, J. ef
. McGriff, C. If
Atlantic AU Stan
Hytinen, O. 2b
' Eberenz, D. 3b
( Crawford, C. c 1 1
McGraw, J. rl
Gibson, Wm. lb
' Wilmouth, R. of ... -'
" Bruce, D. If '
Pernigotti, L. ss
The tentative batteries for
Sunday's game at Balboa are
Gibson and Humphreys for the
Atlantic All stars. For the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific AU Stars, Chase and McOriff.
!.i '1,t:3 G
NEWMARKET, England, May
4 (IP) Honeylight today
won the 1,88 guineas race with
Midget II and Arietta the run run-nersup.
nersup. run-nersup. t. r,S. i ...
' Honeyiieht scored bv two
leng-ths while Midget II held a
three length mauh over Ar Arietta.
ietta. Arietta. The odds were 100 to 8, 108
to 30 and 33 to 1 respectively.
The race was for three-year-old
Betaia, La Boca
lill'e & Ponv Loop
' The Bethan'a Little Leaguers
and Pony Leaguers series a
gainst the Little Leaguers and
Pony Leaguers of La Boca wilt
continue today at Paratso at 4
. These clubs wUI travel to
Santa Crus tomorrow with the
starting time set for I p.m.
Residents of these communi communities
ties communities are requested to attend the
games and support Little
League baseball in the local
rate towns. .
The f'rst game of the exhi exhibition
bition exhibition series was played at the
La Boca dtamond on Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday with the La Boca Little
Leaguers winning over Be-
thania 4-2 In a thriller.
The Bethanla Pony Leaguers,
who are also traveling with the
Little Leaguers, defeated La
Boca's PnJ Leaguers 7-2.
Ilsep VsmpUui :
Cleveland '' Ab R H Po A
Busby cf 8 3 3 1 0
Woodllng If ...... 4 0 1 2,0
AVUa ZD ......... I 1 z
Wertalb 3 1 1 11 1
A. Smith rf 4 0 1 0 0
Colavlto rf V 0 0 0 0 0
Rosen 3b ........ 4 0 2 2 1
Carrasquel ss .... 4 1 12 8
Averlll c ......... 3 1 0 6 1
Garcia p 2 0 0 1 2
33 7 10 27 14
Ausey 3b 3
Adams 2b ........ 1
Boyd lb-rf ....... 4
Philley lf-3b ..... 4
Trlandos e 4
Francona cf ..... 4
Gardner 2b ...... 2.
b-Hale lb ....... 2
Nelson rf-lf 3
Miranda ss ...... 3
Wight p ......... 1
Besana p ........ 0
Dorlsh p -...... 0
c-Pyburn ........ 1
Held p 0
Totals 33 1 6 27 14
a-FUed out for Wight in 8th.
b-Grounded out for Gardner
in 6th. ....
c-RoUed out for Dorlsh. in 7th.
300 000 2027
100 000 0001
SUMMARY Error Werta.
RBI's Rosen 3, (Boyd scored on
Werta's error In 1st). Busby 3,
WOOdllng. Two base hits Mi Miranda.
randa. Miranda. Busbv. Woodling. Home
runs Busby. Sacrlfic hits
Garcia 2. Double-plays Triandos
to Gardner, Philley to Adams to
Hale. Left on base Cleveland 4,
Baltimore 6. Bases on balls
Garcia 1, Wight 1, Held 1. 8.O.
Garcia 7. Wieht 3. Besana 1, Held
2. Hits off Wight 3 in 5: Besa
na 5 in 1 2-3: Dorlsh 0 m 1-3:
Held 2 in 2.' Runs and earned
runs Garcia 1 and 0: Wight 3
and 3; Besana 2 and 2; Held 2
and 2. Hit by pttcn werta oy
Wight, wild pitch Garcia. WP
Garcia (l-l). LP Wight 10-4).
.rs..v A -v--
' -C '. (NEA Telephoto)
DERBY FAVORITE Needles with Jockey, Dave Erb up, goes
through an early morning workout in Louisville,. Ky..' Needles
- Is favored to win the Kentucky Derby on May 3.
By Victor Gray
(Delayed Typesetting Difficulties)
. . AMERICAN LEAGUE
Rain and cold weather played havoc with the schedule In
the second week of play, causing the postponement of 18 con contests,
tests, contests, 10 in the National League and 8 in the American. t
. The Chicago White Sox took over the leadership of the
junior circuit, as the New York Yankees found the going some somewhat
what somewhat tough on the road in Baltimore and Boston. The White
Sox were able to. play only one game during the week, a slug slug-fest
fest slug-fest with the Kansas City Athletics, coming out on top by a 8
to 7 score. Winning- pitcher was Billy Pierce who went, au the
way to rack up his third win of the season, The slender south southpaw
paw southpaw of the Pale Hose, so far, is the winningest pitcher in the
The New York Yankees' Whltey Ford, Don Larsen and John Johnny
ny Johnny Kucks, each with 2-0, the Baltimore Orioles' Jim s Wilson,
also 2-0 follow in that order. '.',".', r -1
- The White Sox- defense continues to be outstanding with
flawless play in the five games played while the champion New
York Yankees have shown up miserably afield, booting, the ball
arov' on 18 different occasions.
- Washington Senators have made the most basehlts, 113,
while Oriole twlrlers have given up the most 122.- The sluggers
continued their merry pace last week polling a total of 44 home
runs, the Cleveland Indians copping the weekly honors with 10.
. ; Here Is a table of American League teams' accomplishments
lortne ween against eacn other; ; .,.
s By HERBERT MOISE
Jacobo "Babv" Salas'vDark Mil-'
lionaires of the Rainbow City O O-pen
pen O-pen Classification Softball League
backed into the 1956 cbampionsnip
on the. crest of an uiexpiicaoie
four-game string of forfeits by
last place Powell.
Prior to the Powell forfeits.
Dark Millionaires led the league
by three games, with two games
remaining on their schedule while
second place Agustin cedeno bad
four remaining contests. An in.
teresting situation developed as
AC needed a complete sweep of
their four games to gain at least
a tie, while the ultimate champs
seeded Just one victory to clinch
the diadem. Adding to the interest
was the. fact that fowell had sud-
dnly come to life with a series
of surprise victories that kept' the
pennant ugnt. v
Backing into this champion championship
ship championship should deduct none of the
laurels that go along 'with a
championship team like the
Dark Millionaires. Under Rodol Rodol-fe
fe Rodol-fe "Fifi" Tom, this team bat battled
tled battled fiercely all the way yield yielding
ing yielding ao ground with a stout stiff
baitle. On and off the field, this
team displayed a true competi competitive
tive competitive spirit.
This spirit could be the keynote
among the contributive factors
that went to make up this chain
pion team, but the spectacular
unorthodox pitching of Fred "Mr.
Incessant" Sapp could also rate
high in selecting the outstanding
feature of this ciud. rrea s see
son's record. is a very deceptive
6 and 3. He clayed in aU but one
of his club's .games, pitching in
all but three contests.
A quick realization and an ear early
ly early season change in playing tac
tics worked miracles for "ifi Tom.
Sensing that his potential power
was remaining dormant, he had
his team running and that they
did to win the league.
The 26-ltt2-inch trophy to be a
warded the DM will be on exhibi exhibition
tion exhibition on Monday at the Rainbow Ci City
ty City playground when the champions
start a series against an all-star
selection lrom tne lags Mayor de
SoftbaU of Colon. The series if be.
ing played in honor of Heraclio
Barletta, candidate to the second
vice-presidency of the Republic.
Information from league presi
dent Joscelyn Everina tells that
presentation of team and indivl
dual prizes wiU be on Friday, May
11. Time and place will be an
nounced later. .
St. Louis .
New York .
Brooklyn at St. Louis (N).
Philadelphia at Chicago.
New York at Milwaukee (N).
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati (N).
Pittsburgh 202 100 0008 7 1
Cincinnati 000 000 0011 5 1
Friend (3-1) and Shepard.
Nuxhall (0-2). Jeff coat Scan
tlebury, Lawrence and Bailey.
(Night Game) ;
Brooklyn 403 000 0007 12
St. Louis 100 000 200-3 11 1
Newcombe (3-1). Labine and
Flowers (1-1). Miller. Jones
Jackson and SarnL
New York at Milwaukee
Philadelphia at Chicago
Baltimore 1 "...
The season's totals are as follows:
New York ;
159 288 37
381 676 86 381 676 86
(Including games of Sunday, April 29)
v NATIONAL LEAGUE
The fit. Louis cardinals managed to get in two games dur
ing the week, and by winning them bothtook top honors in
the percentage department. The Cincinnati Redlegs with Wally
Post s potent bludgeon exploding for five home runs in three
contests were second best with four wins and one defeat, while
champion Brooklyn had to settle for third place honors as an
inspired Pirate team soundly trounced the Bums on Sunday in
both ends of a twin bill by overwhelming scores. Robin Rob Roberts
erts Roberts continues to display his mastery in the senior circuit as he
hunir un his third victory of the season bv defeating the Giants
last Saturday at the Polo Grounds by a 6-to-2 score. He has
gone the route on all three outings. The week's homer output
was 45 with Cincinnati leading the pack with 12.
Here is the lowdown on National League teams' perform
ances for the second week of the 1956 season.
Season's totals are as follows:
58 287 26. 158 287 28
R HE R H E
36 48 S 26 68 8
50 83 13 44 89 13
'49 88 8 44 89 13
52 101 9 52 104 6
43 88 12 44 84 15
45 77 16 53 95 19
45 94 15 42 74 9
35 83 6 52 91 7
355 662 84 355 662 84
New Teams-New York
Louisville fNKAi rf
dies wins the Kentucky Derby, Flo Flo-rida
rida Flo-rida would become the 11th state
to he tne ) thplace of a Run for
the Roses winner.
Kansas dty at New York.
Detroit at Boston.
.Cleveland at Baltimore (NK
Chicago at Washington (N
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS -Kansas
City 050 020 0018 13 ,1
New York 001 150 0007 9 1
sCeccarelli, Burtschy (1-0) and
Larsen, Byrne, Morgan (0-2)
Detroit 000 000 0202 8 f
Boston 200100 02X-5 10 1
Maas (0-1), Aber and House.
Sullivan (2-0) and White.
(Night Game) -Cleveland
300 000 202-7 10 1
Baltimore 100 000 000-1 6 0
Garcia (1-1) and Averill.
Wight (0-4),-Besana, Dorisft,
Held and Trlandos.
Chicago 310 000 000-4 i 0
Washington 400 000 30x 7 9 4
Pierce (3-1), Fischer and Col-'
By TREVOR SIMONS
Joyous cries that the miffhtv ha
fallen can be heard on the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific side of the Isthmus ss the
wistobal High School Tigers, five five-time
time five-time champions of C.Z. interscho-
lastic basketball and now reeling
the bill. Reyes, a tremendously
improved ball player over list
year, towers over anything the
Tigers have to offer and anything
he might lack in ability is easily
made up for in height.
- The point is that the Tilers have
not taken the count They have be-
under the impact of an VS to 65 1 fore and can again get up from
irpuncing at tne nands of Balboa the canvas and come back fight-
rugn nas peen prematurely count- tag. The story of the 1956 basket basketed
ed basketed out by many Balboa fans. ball season cannot then be written
xoese cany ceieoranis couia oe unm once again Balboa proves
In The Majors
. LEADING BATTERS -(Based
on 15 official, at bats)
PUyer and Club g ab r h pet
Boyer, St. Louis 12 46 10 22 .478
Bruton, Mil. 8 27 8 12 .444
Walls. Pitts. 13 33 6 14 .424
Long, Pittsburgh 14 57 12 23 .404
MOOn, St. LOUIS 12 43 9 IB .UU
Werta, Cleve. 13 45 10 19 .422
Mantle. N.Y. 14 53 15 21 .395
Gernert, Br 'ton 10 28 5 11 .393
COurtney, Wash. 9 26 4 10 .385
Lemon, Wash. ; 13 42 8 1 .381
- '- HOME RUNS
Post, Redlegs .......
Long, Pirates ....
RUNS BATTED IN
Mantle, Yankees ........ 18
Berra, Yankees ......... 17
Musial, Cardinals 16
Jablonskl, Redlegs 14
post, Redlegs ........... 14
Mantle, Yankees ........ 15
Yost, Senators .......... 15
Bauer, Yankees 14
Lone Pirates ...
Dark, Giants .'.
lobrts. Phillies .
Ford, Yankees .
Wynn. Indians ....
(6 tied with 2-0)
in for a disappointment, and pre premature
mature premature overconfidence might tend
to work against the powerful Bull
dogs as they prepare to make a
clean-sweep of 1955-56 lnterscho lnterscho-latic
latic lnterscho-latic sports. s ,':
Cristobal High bounced, back
from their opening game set-back
by downing a weakened Junior
College five 53 to 25 at Balboa
last Tuesday. With Jack Corrigan
and Ramon Quezada out of the
line-up, J.C. was not at their best,
but on the other hand, neither was
Sammy. Morris who scored 33
points against Balboa and could
net no more than 8 against J. C.
It was Jerry Robnette who took
the offensive against the College
auintet and scored 15 points in
le Tiger's winning effort. Jerry
had only accounted for 2 points
against Balboa and can be expect expected
ed expected to be much better than that
the next time they meet For not
only did Robnette suffer an "off"
night against the Bulldogs, out his
rebounding and hustling was sore
ly missed in the fourth quarter
when the Tiger center left t n e
game on fouls.
Eddie smith, too has been una unable
ble unable to get into high gear, but once
underway this Tiger can be ex-
Cristobal's scoring power the nextiy'ory the Royals' ninth in
that they can take the throne out
from under the defending cham champions
pions champions of five years. running,,,
Montreal Vil! I!eed
Extra Good Hilling
To Repeal In I. L.
NEW YORK, May 4-(UP)-It
the Montreal Royals hope to re re-peat
peat re-peat 'as International League
champions this season, the hit hitting
ting hitting will have to, be extra good.
Thus far the Royals have been
struggling along with a ragged
pitching corps which has been
giving up as many runs as the
hitters score. Thursday -night,
the Royals were five, runs be behind
hind behind before the first batter had
even stepped up to the plate.
Veteran outfielder George 8hu
ba got the hit narade rolling
Iwlth a grandslam homer and
Montreal had seven runs before
the inning was over. Rocky Nel Nelson
son Nelson chipped in with two round
trippers and Montreal wrapped
up the Columbus Jets, 13-8. The
time they play their rival school
from toe Pacific Side. -
Looking back at that mghtmar
ish 85 to 65 defeat handed Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal tn-April 27 at the Margarita
gym, there is another point that
can't escape our attention. This is
the fact that Cristobal lost the
game in the first quarter when
Balboa piled on a 27 to 10 lead.
So even was the battle from that
point onward that the victorious
Bulldogs were only 'able to add 8
points to that advantage by the
end of the game. And it cannot be
said that Cristobal hung on only
because of an "ease-up" game
played by Balboa during the sec
ond half; the records show that
Ramon Reyes, Balboa's ace eager
who led his team's offense with 31
points, scored 17 in the second
Working against the Tigers will
be that big man from Balboa, Ra
mon Reyes. He is the lad who win
have to be stopped if Cristobal is
a i nnn to entertain tnougnis oi a repeat
a i api championship and up to this writ
a i nnn ing no one has been able to fill
w wv . . .
John Mackinson spaced five
hits and protected an early ad
to. enable .the Rochester Red
Wings to defeat the Cuban Sug Sugar
ar Sugar Kings, 4-2,. and the Toronto
Maple Leafs rhoved over the
winning run in the 11th lnnlrg
to aown tne Richmond Virgi Virginians,
nians, Virginians, 3-2, in other games. A
scheduled r game between the
Miami Marlins and the Bisons
at Buffalo was postponed.
Indianapolis (NEA) At least
59 cars, two more than last year,
will compete for the 33 startin"
positions in the 500 mile race St
the Indianapolis Motor Speedway,
(Including games of 8unday, April 29)
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
fodow tncanio 35 20
k In Cinemascope!
Richard Egan. hi "t
"SEVEN CITIES OF GOLD"
' ;Plua:" Phvllls Kirk. In
Today IDEAl .20 W
"Flying Disc from Mars"
"HOMICIDE FOR THREE"
CLAY ALLINSON AND
. v BEN THOMPSON"
In the mood for late fun?
then drop in at our popular
mldnlte' to 4:30 am.-
every FRIDAY tt SATURDAY
In the BALBOA BAR .
Featuring : -RAY
COX and hin
TRIO EL ARRANQUE
informal, friendly atmosphere atmosphere-ask
ask atmosphere-ask Ray to play vour
Nightcap "on-the-HOuse" v
at 4:30 a.m.-
MAY 8 1S55.
: r f!
n it n
Read storv on ooas 10
4,700 Zone Elementary, Piipits
Offer Special Music Programs
AN INDEPENDENT 5 DAILY
I i i
3..- (NEA Telephoto)
V AS DEATH APPROACHED Sen. Alben Barkley, 78, (D., Ky.)
; 1 addresses "students at' Washington and Lee" University, Lexing-
f toni Va., moments before he collapsed and died. The former
Vice President slumped to the
at the students' mock
' . "fr
if i .
vi.v.':.j:: ".; -: - ; : ;
; is ; i tr
. 'I I. 1 1 f 1 .
1 1 N a "t.: .. fc
: K I I
' ; (NEA Telephoto)
IN TRIBUTE TO BARKLEY The flag. atop the Senate Office
Building in Washington is placed at half mast following the
death of Sen. Alben Barkley of Kentucky.
1:10 5:05 7:00 8:55 'p.m.
Winn he 1
to her r, 1
I. eounnuienmaMi i
floor during his keynote address
WEEKEND RELEASE I'
1:05, 2:5, 4:56, 6:5i, 8:55 p.m.
THEIR BEST PICTURE 1
THE V. J
Of "MAGNIFICENT 1 r
-AGNES IQ0REHEAD' CONRAD NAGEl ,;
"Let the people
Clergyman Accuses Hungarian
Of Terrorizing, Blackmailing
WASHINGTON, May 4 (UP)
The State Department is quietly
investigating attempts by a numb
er ot Soviet satellites to force tne
return -of refugees who escaped
toe iron Curtain.
A department spokesman said to
day the "whole question of invol involuntary
untary involuntary repatriation" is being look looked
ed looked into "with respect to all coun
Officials said any flagrant viola
tions will be the subject of repri reprimands
mands reprimands like those already issued
to Russia and Poland.
. Bill Virga, txiltd tpakr of
th Hungarian parliament told
Senate Inttrnal Security subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee yesterday Hungarian dip diplomats
lomats diplomats have uted "terrorism"
and "blackmail" to force the
return of refugees.
The subcommittee called a clos
ed-door session on the most widely
publicized incident in the world
wide Communist "redelecuon
campaign the recent mysterious
return to Russia of five of nine
Soviet seamen who sought asylum
Chief counsel Robert Morns
said the subcommittee wants to
get "the whole story" on the inci
dent which is viewed in some
quarters as a Cold War propaganda
defeat for the united Mates.
He said the State Department,
Central Intelligence Agency, Im
Clare Ewing Named
To Succeed Kinsman
(n Terminals Sopl
Clare E. Ewing, superviroy ad administrative
ministrative administrative assistant with the Ter Terminals
minals Terminals Division in Balboa has
been appointed to succeed Ancon
tr. Kinsman as assistant to the
superintendent of the Terminals
Division in Balboa. The appoint
ment win necome euective May
has been an employe of the Ter
minals Division, formerly the Re Receiving
ceiving Receiving and Forwarding Agency,
since 1925. He was promoted to
principal clerk in 1041 and to bis
present position in 1953. Most of
his service has been on the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific side.
Kinsman retired at the end of
Arpil after completing 39 years of
continuous Canal service, most of
L !..; j m
wmi uie neceiving ana rorwara rorwara-ing
ing rorwara-ing Agency and the Terminals Di Division.
vision. Division. He left the Canal Zone A-
pril.,7 for the West Coast and
plans to make his future home- in
tne state of Washington.
Plunges 43 Floors'
From Empire Stale
NEW TORK; May 4 (UP)- An
unidentified red-haired woman
jumped or fell 43 floors to her
death on the inside of the EmDire
State building last night at almost
the same moment city and state
officials were ceremonially lighting
Deacons a lew uoors aoove.
Police said a red change nurse
and purple coat were found on an
84th floor landing of the build
ing's enclosed fire stairs. The worn
an's body hit on the 43rd floor
landing with a thud which brought
tenants immediately to the scene.
tier tegs naa oeen cut on by a
cross beam at the 54th floor level.
mere was no identification in
either purse or coat and police
said they had no clues to her iden
tification 12 hours later.
On the 86th floor observation
deck, Mayor Robert F. Wagner had
unveiled a bronze plaque bearing a
poem of MacKinley Kantor. One
line read: "What offer you to God,
Dulles Warns NATO
ISeeds More Power
To Counter Soviet
PARIS, May 4 (UP) Securi Security
ty Security of State John Foster Dulles
called today for the strengthening
oi imatu to meet tne new soviet
offensive of smiles.
The secretary of State warned
that the Soviet smiles were only
a change in tactics and not In do-
licy. He advocated building closer
policial cooperation among the
NATO to meet Russia's peaceful
Informed sources aid the Sec
retary did not unveil American t t-deas
deas t-deas for streghthening the organi organization
zation organization economically in this morn
ing I speech, v
know the truth and the
PANAMA, R. F, FRIDAY, MAT 4, 195S
migration Service and Internal Re-
venue Service will be represented.
varga. a Roman Catholic cler
gyman who was once speaker of
the Hungarian Parliament, yestew
aay also tola the Senate internal
Security subcommittee two legation
aides participated in the campaign
against anti-Communist Hungari Hungarians
ans Hungarians who have found asylum in this
Morris made1 public a series
of lettert to Soviet Ambassador
Georgl Zaroubm from the five
Russian seamen' who 'recently
returned' to Russia after receiv receiving
ing receiving asylum in this country.
In the letters, the five expres
sed a strong desire to remain in
tne muted states. .
This was directly contrary to
the statements of the sailors in
Moscow that they were pressured
to remain ; here and orevnted
from writing to Soviet diplomats.
four other 5oviet sailors who
stayed here told the subcommit
tee they believe the five were pres-;
sured by Russian officials : into
returning to Russia.
The incident led to the ouster of
two officials of the Russian delega delegation
tion delegation to the United Nations.
The Chinese embassy, mean meanwhile,
while, meanwhile, rejected at 'potently false'
the charge of the; five returned
sailers that they were "syste "systematically
matically "systematically beaten" on Formosa in
order to make them betray their
country. The sailors' ship was
captured by the Chinese Nation Nationalists.'.
alists.'. Nationalists.'. ., '.'v'.: '.'v'.:-Varga's
Varga's '.'v'.:-Varga's testimony marked an ex expansion
pansion expansion of the subcommittee's in
vestigation to include pressures by
Girls 12; Boys 8
Vwelve girls and eight" b oVs
were born at Gorgas Hospital dur during
ing during the week ending at midnight
April 30. according to the regular
hospital report During the same
period 203 patients were admitted!
and 20 were discharged.
The names and addresses of the
parents of the girl babies follow
LL and Mrs. R. G. Blanchard, of
Amrooxr Mr. and MrsD.E. Myers,
of LosRios; Capt.- andMrs. C. J.
uupont, ot Aibrook; Sgt. and Mrs.
E. C. Disney, of Fort Kobbe: Mr.
and Mrs. W. K. Price, of Panama
City; Lt. and Mrs. R.' J. Ellis, of
ron AooDe: Mr; ana Mrs. u. Ba
rrios, of Gamboa; Mr. and Mrs.
A. Brathwaite. of Panama: Mr.
and Mrs. W. G. Neptune, of Pa'
nama: Sgt, and Mrs. K. E. Saauld-
mg, ot rort Kobbe; Mr. and Mrs.
m. j. uesiiva, of Panama: and
Mr. and Mrs. H. Christ, Jr., of
v-ocou. .... 1 ;
Boys were born to the following
Mr. and Mrs. J.' A. Holder, of Co
lon; Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Ander
son, of Diablo Heights; Mr. and
Mrs. K. R. Hogan. of Paraiso: Mr.
and Mrs. S. A. McKenzie, of Pa
nama City; Sgt. and Mrs. J.' H.
Griffin, of Cocoli; Sgt. and Mrs.
J. R. Morris, of Fort Clayton: Mr.
and Mrs. A. Francis, of Panama;
and Lt. Col. and Mrs. J. G. Ap-
pei, ot ton JMiooe, ....
FIND NOTHING Some men
of Sir Thomas Walslneham in
search for proof that Christopher Marlowe wrote Shakespeare's
plays. 'American literary detective Calvin Hoffman and some
British associates found only a pile of sand when they opened on the first floor and the remov remov-the
the remov-the tomb. They found neither documents nor visible evidence ial of the canopy over the north
. of the three bodies believed to be buried In the tomb. ; entrance. .'
country is ae" 'Abraham Lincoln,
all Russian satellites against anti-
Communist refugees here.
Varga, who fled Hungary after
World War II with a Russian
death sentence hanging over him,
charged that three Hungarian dip diplomats
lomats diplomats have "committed acts of
terrorism 'in the United States
against selected innocent victims."
He identified the diplomats as
Hungarian Minister Charles Szar-
ka and two of his staff, Lasxlo
Hars, and Second Secretary Vince
Csapala. He said Hars already
has left this country ?v
"In circumvention of their oo-
legation to the United States gov
ernment.". Varea said, "they have
been travelling in the United
States visiting their prospective
victims, threatening, terrorizing
and blackmailing tbem with re
prisals against their families in
case they refuse." v
Ho said "secret Communist
organisation" reports to Hungar Hungarian
ian Hungarian officials "about the activities
of all refugees "who may bo of
political Importance or who could
be. used' for propaganda purpos purpos-es."
es." purpos-es." Varga, who has relatives in
Hungary, said refugees receive
"shrewdly conceived letters'' from
family and friends by. mail ..and
from Communist diplomats who
then jise various enticements ana
threats to induce the refugees to
Varea told the subcommittee
staff later that he was approached
before the hearing by a strange
young man who raised the ques
tion of the wisdom of his testuy-
uie in view of the fact that he nas
relatives behind the Iron Curtain-.
Canal Co. Hires
" Eieht new permanent employes.
three of whom were hired in the
United States. joined the Canal
organization during the month of
April according to information
from the Personnel Bureau
Col. Norman H. Wiley, new su
perintendent of Gorgas Hospital
and Commander Hugh S. Knerr
new chief of the Industrial Bureau
both joined the 'Canal organiza
tion during the month.
One employe worked for the Ca
nat. organization previously He is
John F. Gilbert, Jr., who was born
in Panama City and who attended
the Canal Zone schools. He was
employed as a student assistant in
1942 and in 1943 and was a mem
ber of the Canal Zone Police force
from 1950 to 1953. He was re-employed
in April as a policeman
and will be stationed in Cristobal.
New. employes from the United
States, their birthplaces and posi
tions are as follows:
James E. Huddleston. of Rich
land,. Ore., powerhouse operator.
Electrical Division; Stephen V. NJfta. But the President and his ad
foweison, oi New. xora, in. x
general finance analyst. Office of
the Comptroller: and Carroll B.
Robertson, Powerhouse Operator,
, New personnel employed locally
are La Verna Golden and Nelda
Gothie, nurses as Gorgas Hospital
are shown digging In the tomb
Chislehurst. England, as they
The staff questioned the uniden
tified man and sent him from the
hearing room. ,
Morris proposed to look into the
matter further. But Varga said the
whole incident "may have been a
misunderstanding. w v
Another Hungarian refugee. Dr.
Sandor Nyrijesy, testified, that one
of the diplomats Second Sec Secretary.
retary. Secretary. Csapala tried once for an
hour and a half to persuade him
to return to Hungary. v
Nyrijesy. another former mem
ber of the Hungarian Parliament,
said Csapala visited his home and
mentioned his sister who is still
in Hungary. But be said Csapala
made no threats and he has no
complaint against him.
Molino To Vacant
Former Panamanian Foreign
Minister Iganacio Molino yesterday
was appointed by President Arias
a a i K. a-i
as minister oi Agriculture, vim
merce and Industry.
The prominent Panamanian at
torney took the oath of office at
noon yesterday and this morning
took over the ministerial post
which has been vacant for the last
few months .since the resignation
of Assemblyman Eligio Crespo who
is running for re-election to the
National Assembly for the prov province
ince province of Herrera.
In addition to being Foreign Mi
nister in the cabinet of the late
President Domingo Dias, he .has' DIABLO .HEIGHTS Fourth,
held several other important gov- fifth and sixth grade pupils will
, 1. inroca. "Mi. Dtt tViaa Ua..lrl"
U.S. Dodging Issue
Of Red China Trade
?rior lo Elections
WASHINGTON, May (UP) I
The United States may try to
dodge until after the November e e-lections
lections e-lections a decision being demand
ed by Its allies tm whether trade
controls with Red China should be
...... ,,i...-:wJ..,i.sl,il,'. .j;f(.,i;, ;;....)'.:.,;-;-;.,.'.'!
... ."' vj. i
The issue has worked its way
up inside the Eisenhower admin administration
istration administration to the White House and
the National Security Council, the
nation's ton. policy-making body.
' Even if a decision comes before
November, it will not be made for
several weeks, oflicials said.
President Eisenhower 'is report
ed to favor some relaxation of al
lied trade controls with Red Chi;
vicor thifl HilffmillA!
uauc mill iv cu vitum. auv iioi.
eludes Britain, France, West Ger Germany,
many, Germany, Belgium, some Scandina Scandinavian
vian Scandinavian countries and Japan. If the
United States does not agree to
reiax ; controls, we wnoie owea
Control Structure COVenng U-aaeith(( Ziayvtiv tram I-nnHnn til
with Russia and her European sat
ellites may collapse.
2 On the other hand, any re
laxation of trade controls on Red
China would stir up a battle in
Congress in this election year. A
Senate committee- only -recently
undertook an -investigation of the
Administration's 1954 decision to
permit increased-trade with Rus Russia
sia Russia and eastern- European satl satl-lites.
The trade question now under
top-level study : concerns Ameri
can approval of allied trade witn
Red China. This country itself
does not trade with Communist
China and doesn't plan any in the
For Com my Annex
Solicited By Canal
Bids are being solicited by the
Panama Canal Company for alter
ations to the Balboa Commissary
Houseware Annex: they are
schedule to be opened the morn morning
ing morning of May 11 in the Administra
tion Building at Balboa Heights.
The alterations will consist es
sentially of the furnishinc and in
stallation of glass jalousies to re
place existing windows m the com commissary
missary commissary annex;
The work also will involve the
removal of the six of the rolling'
Jsteel doors on the first floor of the!ty received a water bill of $171.
i buildins. the enlarrin of window
Approximately 4.700 minus from
the Canal Zone elementary schools
on both sides of the Isthmus will
present special music programs
next week in honor of the 33rd
annual observance of Music Week.
which begins Sunday and conti
nues through May 13.
parents, friends and all inter
ested persons have been invited to
attend the programs, some : to
bo held an the school hallways,
gymnasiums and auditoriums and
some to be classroom programs.
All will be held during the regular
school hours. r
The Music Week observance will
start Tuesday with programs at
the Fort Kobbe and the South
Margarita Schools. At Fort Kobbe,
tho pupils in the fourth, fifth, and
sixth grades will present a series
i "bulging futures at 10 o clock
uesday morning in the school au
ditorium, separate r o o m p r o
grams also will be held during
tne morning. i ...
Second grade pupils at the South
Margarita school .will sing songs
and the class rhythm band will
play selections at 8 a.m.. in the
school library. ,. :. s
On Wednesday, programs will
be presented by the pupils in Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, Ancon, North Margarita,
aoutn Margarita. and Gatun ele
mentary schools on tho following
BALBOA Program by the
first, -second and third grades at
8:15 a.m.; in the p a 1 1 o of the
ANCON General urogram by
all pupils at 8:15 a.m. in front of
the school building.
north Margarita Puoiis
from grades one to six wul pre present
sent present Melody Train at 10 a.m. in
the Margarita Gymnasium: K i n
dergarten pupils will give ; two
programs one at 9:M a.m. and
the other at 1:30 p.m.' in the Mar Margarita
garita Margarita Gymnasmm.
,r .. -. ... ...... ; ... .. .,, rT
: iSOUTH. MARGARITA The
South Margaraa Choristers at
p.m. in tlie School LiVaiy.
GATUN First grade rhythms
and songs it 8:30 a.m.; second
and third grades, dances and
song at a.m.; and lourth and
fifth grades, ; musical pantomine
at 9:45 a.m. '.;, 'i
On Thursday, rp'grams will be
presented by the Cristobal, Diablo
Heights and Cocoli schools on fol
CRISTOBAL The pupils from
all grades will present a program
a ,, j j .
oi ainginK ana uancing si xu a.m.
m the school hail. v
present "Music 'Round the World
at 10:30 -a.m. in the school gym gymnasium.
nasium. gymnasium. Cocoli Pupils from kinder kindergarten
garten kindergarten to sixth grade will give
"Music in the Air," at 10:45 a.m.
in the school gymnasium.
On Friday, programs will be giv given
en given at Gatun, South Margarita and
Has First Accident;
Viclia Gls Smile
LONDON, May 4 (UP) Mrs.
Avice fechutt orobably had hf r
wifely suspicion? when her hus husband
band husband apologized for his lateness
by saying: "Sorry darling, I had
an accident with Princess Mar Margaret."
But Leslie Scbutt. 26, a pa'nt
salesman, was telling the truth.1
His car was hit in the rear Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday by the Rolls Royce driven by
the Princess her first accident
since she-learneot o dnve eight
car hit by one driven by a Prin
cess I felt" a bump," Schutt
aid today.- ' '-'
Schutt said he was driving to
his homo in Hertfordshire for
j h tl GrMt North Eoadi
'u,, North hent' he accident De
curred. The Princess was .driving
to London from the royal palace at
Sandringham. v v :
"I was going along at about 30
miles an hour in a stream of traf traffic
fic traffic when the car in front of me
braked suddenly,' Schutt eaid.
"I had to slam on my brakes,
and as I pulled up I felt a bump
behind me. 1 got out .tq look at
the damage." a
Schntt said ke was "amaied"
when bo saw the Princes sit sitting
ting sitting ot tho wheel of the car be be-,
, be-, bind his. -"She
smiled at me and I start
ed to walk to her car," he said.
"Then two policemen, who seem seemed
ed seemed to have appeared from nowhere,
stopped me. and asked me to pull
to the side of the road. : r
"While the policemen and I in
spected the damage to my car
the trunk was slightly dented
the Princess smiled charmingly at
me several times. She seemed
very interested in the damage to
the back of my car.
For Water Shutoff
CLEVELAND. May 4 (UP)
Charles Hlavac of suburban Seven
Hills Village is waiting gleefully
for thO city of Cleveland to shut
off his water-supply.. He expects
the action shortly since he recent-
"The ioke will be on them."
said Hlavac, "since we get our
water from a well in the back
Gamboa an the folio win a e h d.
dules: . j
GATUN Sonzs-of Stephen Fos
ter at 3 p.m. by the p B p i 1 s in
sixth grade; Kindergarten Review
at 10:30 a.m., and 2:30 p.m.
SOUTH MARGARITA 1 "0 u r
America," a musical' play at 1:30
p.m. by pupils of the third grade.
uamdua i -.r'araae ot too
Months," at 8:30 k.m. iiv the Gam.
boa Civic Center by pupils in all
Room programs will also be pre presented
sented presented by the pupils in the Pedro
Miguel Elementary School at v 9
a.m. Monday, Tuesday,'- Wednes Wednesday,,
day,, Wednesday,, and Friday mornmgs.
In connection with the celebra celebration
tion celebration of Music Week, the South
Margarita School will present a
May Day Pageant and the Oper-
H "TWa. nlala. DIWUI. B
a.m. May 34 in the patio of the
school. First grade pupil assisted
by sixth grade pupils will t a k a
part in the program.
$2!,C:3 Rewsrd For
Olfered By Brilish :
NICOS"IA. Cyprus. Mav 4 fUPl
The British colonial government
toaay posted a S28.000 reward for
the xapture -of "Dighenis," k the
mysterious leader of the Eoka ex ex-tremist
tremist ex-tremist organization. '- -
The t government also offered
free passage by air-or sea under
British protection to any part of
the world for the person divulging
information leading to the arrqst
ot"Dignenis". if tnat person de desired
sired desired to leave Cyprus.
Police notices with detailed" de descriptions
scriptions descriptions of a man resembling
George", Grivas were p o k t a
throughout the islands" They ear earned
ned earned four pictures of the wanted
man; including one in whica he
wore a Greek army geneial staff,
- It is believed Grivas and "Di "Dighenis"
ghenis" "Dighenis" are the same man.V'But
some Cypriots contend the name
'Dighenis" represents a 10 man
committee which, directs the anti anti-Britisa
Britisa anti-Britisa campaign on the island,
i;:;:,, 1 f M
Jrivs, M-. native Cypiot, foughlv
uermans and Jta'uns dun. g tho
ccupai on oi (ireuce. He also
fought against the Communists in
the Greek' civil war He cooperat cooperated
ed cooperated with .British forces then and
his name was often mentioned
British reports of fighting.
1:00. 2:45 4:35, C:45,t:0S pjn
i. LANA TURNER
V -.EUGENIE U0NT0V1CH