The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text

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GI Held After

$11 BarStickup

An Army private was being held by the Pneam6
Secret Plice fteday after he avrid n tMstified Amer-
ican held up the La Patmita hr last night.
the sildie, Pvt. Jack 1. tickler, Jr., waM caught by
the bor's owner, Gerald Smith, as h trid to escape in
the Canal Zone.
The other man managed to pgt ai y.
Pickler was faken to the CI-
nal Zone Central Labor Office e m
by the police oday In order to gW WC m
attempt Identification of his
companion, known -to him only l k
by the name oft "Bert." IWA lWY( WW WI
Aeoording to the soldier, his
accomplice in the hold-up Is a ToA MI ridmuf
cvUlian employee who works at IW 9 IVf *IEy
frrt Amador and lives In Diablo .
Heights. Thirty-one mefibers of the Ca-
nal zone ollo e and m1 ea-
The known American alleg- dets from Ze a 5th Sh1
ediy puld a revolver in the bar ROWTC un '- "
lUt night at 8 o'clock and in- xervkesn
Airucted Pickier to take the farewOa'a 'thWe]-
cas in the box, which amounted boa R g19 .r Gee-
to 11. ernor F. K. WnXBN
Sen both menl ran hto the a aThemor
cans! tot..They wre A m0beVhl dIa
atey pursued by Smith and eev- t r about
era bystalSders. AU em of ;.. py
Oht1y Pikler vs caught. I will hIe I- l
as i apoachedthbl P wll. bet' 6t. a
T r ;= .. SL. B

Civilians From Panama &CZ

To See 'Operation Jackpot'

CviC leaders from the ~epub- tg of air d snlrec ne mll-
lie of PanamA and various Canal t pots, followed by a s-du-
Zone communities will lead the tile air attack at 8:M0 and
paade of observers for tqmor- a a.-elear at :31 a.m. mu-
row's "Operation Jackpot" on all r Control operations wIN en.
military posts of the Canal Zone. time tkrouhout the day.
Participants will include mill-
A military command avel- tary pereonrel, their dependents
IsB. of the day's aetivitits wilg ac perOns working or residid-
be oonducted by snior office on military posts only. Cl-
ot the Caribbean Command, who vi an residents of the Canal
will be guided t 1brou the l- Zone and the Republic of Pans-
mulaed disaster area by U. CoL n are not affected.
John P. Mial. director of the Dis- Motorists are urged to drive
aster Control Center. aefully since troop movements
by military vehicles will be in-
A 4ligation of It observes volved In the operation during
from as RepubUe of Pannma o eptre day.
w*1 be added by Lale Carloe Ridenta of military posts have
aldam. ehief of the Natlonal be6n reminded that all military
Cftl defense Committee of the rwge on the Pacific Side wl
RepebMl of Paamas. be~a tomorrow and children
wi ba tended in child care cen-
0. O. Kellar, hef ofl the Pan t everypost.,
Call safety bIset, will gM r of school age will take
thl visit tte nhieot the r luanchea and remain in
deerels. is mflta o akumistaft m i during the noon hoir, No
wllt be Capt. Wl O t v f AnW fBtsol bases wll be oper,
Albok raW. s the noon hour.
Russell Wise, asltant chief of nnlt oeeww Mage
the slety branch, Iw guidea & iWbLam
Krou3 of 1 repr-entatlveof M9
Onil Zone Civic OaneBl ls.

at" La Baem e n 16.t1 what h&
M t q 40ou of o0Mrv ; am O f a..mi ae .
IWY~to ~elWeCM

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Shooting Fc

Huge Chiari

ewom spamt a quiet t bte d* N .
lag I* first outlset f pre-SLetIow.111n.
H and eorly this wuIag Nsumtay i.ft*
IN idiut pornd* and de monmtroii for
Cad dat Robrto E Chieri.
Clashem broke out betwem-ChierVs
Remenistas backerss of Govermen Ct dl*SJ
Remi4) when the former were r tgS ft O
dalusw ration favoring Chiari's
Svteral shots were fired dr1-l a liS
mby wn sriously hurt. One Ma i
stone. A fw cars were also pf
The trem le occurred in the
isle p rwt e f S am r t "o

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(.' 71T H PTRIE7 P 0 B iS4. PANMA. R. .OF P.


4 00


I The Mll Box is an open forum for readers of The Panma Amo-
_. Lefers are received gratefully and are handled I wholly con-
nuial manael.
if you contribute a Wete don't be impatient if It doesn't appeis the
dA oe day Letter ar published in the order recesvead.
Please try to keep the letters Ihnited to one page h.nehl
Identify of letter writer is held in strictest confidence.
This newspaper assumes no responsibility for stotefmets or opinions
impressed in letters from readers.

0 -----
O I managed to come across your name and address in the
American 'irade lDrectoiv last night and this served to give .ne
at extraordinary loy the like I had iot felt in days before.
1 I am Minkailu Oladipupo Otubu of the Olu-lwa College ill
'; Ijebu-Ode. It is a long time since I have been managing to be
14 contact with any friend from your area.
I am five feet eght. inches tall, dark-haired, dark-colored,
blue-eyed and 19 yeais of age.
I am centrally placed in a position to offer African manu-
factures to any friend. Afitc n shoes, raffia bags and goods,
bas. dresses and Afrian fruits.
t My parents are rich dealers in professions and African pro-
ducts My family is made up of two brothers and'two sisters.
: I need permanent pen pals of 'any sex to whom I can con-
vey any African products he or she requires.
I shall be glad if my requirements are most urgently pub-
lished out. I give prompt reply to all letters.
With hope of immediately reply,
I stop with sincerity.
M. 0. Otubu
P. 0. ox 28
Ijebu-Dde, Nigeria.

Bear General Rice,
Since you're a short timer here, won't you please find it In
bur heart to do one more thing for us plain folk who live in
S-ver since I was born, "Tom," in the Balboa Dispensary, has
dressed my wounds and washed the fungus out of my ears, and
ilVI my morale a lift.
He is doing the same thing now, for our children, in his
quiet. efficient way.
And I've lu-t learned that Tom is being retired, involun-
tarily. even tlou'h he Is still strong and efficient, and even
tough he has a family to maintain on the $25 a month the
i' Oanal pays
Look. General Rice, you've come down here and done your
tbur of duly and you're going.
But we live here. we mothers and daughters In Balboa.
And Tom Is one of the mainstays of our home life.
When mv little boy was scalded, It was Tom who cut and
eeled Utq clothes off and stopped my frantic tears with i
w words.
When I was a child, sir, just learning to walk, Tom dresse'
my cuts erd scrapes Just as he has for thousands of plain Ca
nal Zone folks.
There are a great many other non-U.S. citizens who art
Sworkine beyond Tqm's limit.
S t An4 t ey may be good workers, not one of then-
sr an 4ku ...ny people as Tom does.
Etet- .' d nurses come and go. Even our dis-
l ut please, -ir.^u a favor to us and a kindness to a loyal
Sman, won't yma let us keep Tom in the Balboa area?
S kr-W ll sincerity,
c tA Balboa Mother.

S .
A terrible thing happened a couple of nights ago on the
t1fans-Isthmian highway One husband dead, needlessly and
Ohe bereaved wife.
i All bec"rse there apparently Is no law enforcing the plac-
Sag of lights on pr around vehicles stopped along the highway
-r and no law enforcing the parking or such vehicles off the
SThIl is the observation of one who has made repeated tripe
across the Isthmus. both by day and bv night, and can testify
flrst-hnnd that vehicles make no effort to leave the highway
7 to place warning lights for passing motorists.
Vehicles especially trucks and busses stop with no prior
warning -- the\, simply lam on the brakes, swerve In or out,
block the highway -- never seeming to consider the man behind
or ahead going or coming.
I am amazed at the accidents that do not happen in these
I thank God I have good brakes on my car and have over
2 years of safe driving to my credit.
I It takes a veritable master behind the steering wheel to
drive across the Isthmus with any degree of safety.
: I've been fortunate indeed that I have been able to avoid
a. smash-up with chivas. trucks and passenger cars on the
'Frans-Isthmian highway.
I've been forced to almost leave the road to avoid a colli-
a with a car meeting me Just because the driver was a
rad hog. 1st class.
Driver courtesy Is almost entirely absent from the make-up
Oi the average motorist here in Panama and the Canal Zone
SThe atttudf seems tu be "full speed ahead blow your
horn and to H with consequences."
: This applies to operators of both commercial and private
A Just about anyone can obtain a driver's permit to operate
, vehicle and sometimes kill. One can read the paper and
s e items surh as "Joe so-and-so" was fined $15 for a 15th vio-
il tion of traffic regulations
This is outrageous. It is an Insult to any kind of law en-
If4reement that deals with traffic violators.
The law prohibits the carrying and licensing of firearms.
b lt will arm a person with a driver's permit and a 2.500 pound
S apon and turn that person loose on the population with not
I thought that the person mleht be a potential killer
Many items appear in the Mail Box giving voice to what
Viople think about cost consciousness programs. honilne, opera-
t' n of the Panama Canal organization. etc.. but little Is said
About soinethine that takes lives almost daily not only here,
I Why dr~sri't someone worry about staving alive rather than
-aplace tn live? Without lile there is no necessity of finding a
place to I've.
Is'it It about time people banded together and tried get
almelie interested in the traffic situation"

I happened to have had the misfortune of landing nl Pedro
'ldoel in the middle of Incubator Row where there are as many
SWpozsing from the woodwork as there are termites.
SThte Isno such thins as a aulet hour along Incubator Row
f the children are allowed to scream, run up and down the
porches. throw anything from rocks t tthree-foot Sticks at
mangos which land on the tin-roofed quarters with the
of a clap of thunder.
4' Radios are run at top volume and the native birda lend
I.W sereechlng son, to the souall of the masses.
Snow that children must be born to keep the world pop-
and It seems there is little else to do In Pedro MIguel
you can't sleep, but I have a suggestlon which has proved
worthwhile In the Stnt'es Please someone In power heed
end pet a television station in the Canal Zone"
7-works mi'-ucles at keeping those beloved little imps of love
r^|M and aulet.
tais prevents neighborhood fights among the children and
UI poor men who work night shifts have a chance to
last A Vine Leviayg Beatiint.

Y Cam'I P

Wlubr Frf Re

Puce Zephyrs


Breezes which seem to bear a
hope of peace are blowing In
from the East these days. But
spring and Joe Stalin being the
unpredictable institutions they
are, it's hard at this time to tell
a peace breeze from another A-
pril wind.
The latest zephyr from Moscow
bears tidings that the retiring'
Indian ambassador there says
Stalin, believes there's no major,
world problem which can't be;
solved by negotiation.
The diplomat, Sir Sarvapalli
Radhakrishnan, who based his
statements on a farewell Inter-
view with Stalin. said the Rus-
sian leader thought "every ef-
fort" should be made to get
leaders of major nations toge-
ther to talk things over.
Later, in London, Prime Minis-
ter Churchill said he would be
willing to sit down and talk peace
with Stalin "if the circumstan-!
ces and the situation were favor-
able." ,
That qualification, of course.
could mean almost anything, but
't lao-i Churchill didn't take a
negative attitude.
What gives the Indian ambas-
sador's statement some point, is
that it follows shortly after Stal-
in, unexpectedly as a spring
squall, chose to answer a series
of questions sent to him by a
group of American newspaper

iVann W '.sMa.r $':!7. T
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True, he didn't say much.
Rather, it was What he didn't .. _
say that gave some season for
optimism. He indicated his be-
letf that another world war
was growing no closer. He said H a
nothing particularly ominous.
These things in themselves By Bruc
signify little. The world has
tried too long to read hope into
the breezes from olf the Rus-
sian plains. But hoe" springs
eternal and i1hat season is Harold E. Stasset's story is one of the saddest
more eternally fraught with case histories on the recent American political
hope than sprint? scene.
It is a supreme example of what can happen
Which brings us to another to a man when he Ir bitten by presidential am-
noint for optimism. Observers in bitions.
Korea report a persIttent, if al- At 31, Stassen was an aggressive governor of
most Indefinable, feeling that an Minnesota with a bright future.
armistice there Is not far off, de- In his mid-forties he is,a forlorn figure with
spite the continued deadlock in no political prospects at all. And that because
formal negotiations. he allowed his higher yearnings to consume him.
In the light of his record at Minnesota, his
Reporters on the scene say service L the.NaVy. and hhi performance as a
then are indications the Cum- delegate at the Un ea Natt es O harr Gon-
mu lstt appear ready to make t nee 21 l0t, a-t O Stssen d rved a
. possible compromises. oha noe~,'ti or that opotta...ity by
A ------ built hi Mu for that opporttuity by
This cautious optimism was groposlng him in 1944 while he was still in the
based partly on radio broadcasts RPaiflc.
from China that the Reds will
grant immunity to all prisoners Nobody took his candidacy too seriously that
returned by the Allies. time nor was it Intended they should.
Four years later Stassen made his real bid.
But any political weather- He had begun by avowing his candidacy two
man specializing In the Crm years before nominating time. He pounded back
muistpclimate In wnell tawar and forth across the country in vigorous pur-
munisof the phenomenon of be is well awar.. suit of convention support. .
dof trighe phenomenon of belowil-ngHis earlyfortune was ot bad. He won pri-
adefin Red wirds blowing fome marines in Wisconsin and Nebraska, then captUr-
all quarters at the same time. ed Pennsylvania on a write-in.
sometimes signifying little, Thereafter, however. he seemed to ovprreach
sometimes meaning much. himself. He claimed 14 or 15'delegates In con-
A test against Senator Taft in his natice Ohio but
And it would be a foolish fore won only nine. Next came his Oregon debacle.
caster. indeed, who. inothis this trie Governor Dewey of New r."'-" lacerated Btbs-
ky month of April. would sa\ sen in radio debate over hill designed to
what the present winds portend control Communists In ^A- Dewey's Ore-
I -on stumping outparce" -
They could mean that the -- --
"spring" of peace Is really here.
or they could mean only that the
worst of the "winter" of war Is
At worst, they could mean that
we'll have another heavy snow t
before "summer" really eelom6s.
-. C

WASHINGTON-1 NIA)-U. 8. delegates to tW e
S*O recent Economic Commission for Europe meeting
In Geneva, Switzerland, came back pretty wen
Don' beat down.
William H. Draper. Jr.. new U. 8. representative
on the North Atlantic Treaty Organization Coun-
S ll was designated chief U. S. representative to
S&*, but he couldn't be in Geneva much of the
r ead L t h i time because of the NATO reorganization and
removal from London to Paris.
In his place. Paul Porter. Mutual Security Ad
if* administrator for Europe and Robert E. Asher.
rf 7i former bead of the U. 8. permanent mlision to
hIf o u ECE In Geneva, had to hold down the lId with
their staff of trade experts and advisers.
Criticism of America revolved around two main
First was a feeling of too much AmericaN nter-
Sference in internal affairs of friendly eountres.
ia II Second was a feeling that the U. 8. was now
concerned only in military defense nd had h u
You wouldn't more Interest in the economic reowery of t-
YOu WOudn t b: arn europe.
Specifically the oriteim centered an m tainI
Interested S. foreign trade laws.
One was Alabama Congressman Laurie 0. at-
tie's bill which bans the giving.of American aid
BUT if you're a wide-awake to European countries that export strategic a-
-businessmanconcerned terials to coomunisat countries. wA w 6eo-I
usine an concerned with tion 104 of the Defense Mib
the advertising and salt pro. Thi is Ithe '0=t" ai
motion of your progressive cuts down the of etN l
dairy products into the unagi
ousIness. you'll want to know A third sore spot tht tlllhitrt is the require-
that our CLABSIVIND )ment that 50 per cent ef upMaai. Plow
tat our L had to be shipped in AwwMn wpt. =lIj
COLUMNS offer you the fast- freighters were pulled ut of moutbb to d
est, most economical, most this traffic while some umpean Ultppil R e-
meined idle. r
convenient way to reach cus- A fourth resentment was fond to -e bo g
tomeral from European manulaeturpm who were a to
quote prices on defense annlsX O WFT ert elow
R moth. eve Amertican levels, but still were U "Ns to a ke
fRery month ... ever? W sales because of presasre W ai tIe to "ay I
... every day-THE PANAMA American."
AMERICAN carries M Deleqates to Geneva ftromn the iM*4 Mlle eOn-
WANT ADS than anl eatw policies, concentrated their 'da attack
da papers nl PanamA em. with arguments that the PiI w refali-
i f t .y UK -iln.tere sstod in Cu r Isi .
Mus:l Itwas sad that all V111 1a to
dpad Its own ekporti1M b'Be


:e Biossat

Dewey won that primary and the 1948 boom
iur Stassen ended forthwith.
Ohio was actually the start of his downfall
l-ut it was that unsuccessful radio debate In
Lregon which hurt him in public eyes.
For there it was revealed that Stassen did not
really understand the subject he was discussing.
Re appeared concerned only with the Impact he
was making on the voters,
His entire 19S2 catipaign has been character-
ized, bf this safe feature. Stassen has endeavor-
ed to be all things to all men.
He has promised a great deal. He has In one
breath sounded like a stalking horse fqr Gen-
era; Elenhower and in tha next sounded like
his ow" man.
He has sought to' make himself a rallying
point for discontent of all sorts, however vague
and ill-defined.
In this 'latter respect he Is the Henry Wallace
of 1952. The effort was doomed from the start.
With the possible exception of fllinois, where
as a candidate on the ballot he managed to out-
poll by 10,000 votes the write-in gained by Ei-
senhower, Stassen has made a dismal showing
in the nation's primaries.
Any man capable of facing the realities would
have pulled out weeks a go. StasAen stands re-
pUdiated by the voters. His convention strength
will be but microscopic.
If he Imagines he is somehow earning a cab-
Inet post in some other Republican's administra-
*ion, he is probably grossly mistaken. His op-
ponents have lost respect for him.
Politically Stassen is a punch-drunk fighter
with a cauliflower ear.
It is time f '- him to stop ating as If he were
Louis In 1r-- -time.


i Edson

that was also repeated at the mere recent Mos-
cow trade parley.
A secondary effect of this development Is that
it has weakened American insistence that the
European countries break down their own in-
ternal trade barriers and develop a freer market.
One other effect is that when the United States
shuts down on Imports from Europe, it forces
the European countries to seek other narttts.
The most natural place to look for these mar-
kets Is In Communist-dominated eastern Europe.
where, before the war. there had been traditional
E1-st-West trade. In re-developing this trade.
complications immediately arise.
A few examples illustrate.
Several of the countries hardest hit. by U. S.
cheese import restrictions depend heavily on
Poland for a consl'ferable amount of their coal.
Recently the Poles made it clear that they
would not stoply coal to western Europe unless
they would' furnish strategic machine tools in
exchange. I
Ordinarllv. these countries would have turned
down the Polish request without hesitation and
bought their coal from the U. 8.
But after counting the dollars that they could
earn by selling less cheese to the U. 8., and all
the dollar-aid they might receive in addition.
they found they could not possibly afford to buy
American coal.
the cheese amendment could have been re-
pealed1the problem coulA hAve been solved with-
out Ilty
If it can't be repeal, the alternative seems to
be itve the coal away. to the detriment of the
Leslecurity program which might well use
the money for munitions to better advantage,
and at the expense of the American taxpayer.
aofthern m offers another o r emue of how
the cheese eamedaent has worked against Am-
errican In li.t
uAfter a a otorant ypor. With a eat
deal of ta0i wi. it has been a fertile
.round for m att.
Betr e me adment was passed, one
dutV inhSe abrios Rib was a do-
velong h expertS to Ameria.

'mnnri Wm



For moe f write the Director

Aprtade 3412, Estafeta No. 1

Drew Pearson Says: City bosses ft l Vtwver victory;
Tough attorney general could pot cllr IdtitMi gtt
of business; Both political parties went tW' trol
Justice Depoartment.
WASHINGTON.-Naturally you can't get an
cratic high command to admit it, but the fren
sidetrack Rates Kefauver largely boils down to a d
zied fear on the part of the big city boses of havg hi wr-
he could control the Justice Department.
That's the reason why a lot of northern money las ia
down to Florida, gambling money and otherwise, to try to d45
Kefauver with another Southerner-Russell of Georgia.
It isn't so much that certain Northern Democrat ve tU
sell; it's that they figured Florida was a key state to Wet back
To understand exactly what this means you have to under.
stand the cardinal strategy by which the Democratic Party has
won its victories in recent years.
This strategy is to control the big city machines.
Such control does two things.
First, it gives the party a huge block of votes to lead offt In
any national election;
Second, the power and patronage of the city mnae fa b
more important to some leaders than -a national vict .
That is why Washington has long witnessed the
position of certain Brooklyn, Manhattan and Chioaao
men who consistently vote for liberal legislation in WiSMlO
then go home and vote conservative on local issues.
What this means is that, in return for their votes on na-
tkonal issues in Washington, these congressmen and these city
machines are given complete power at home.
This complete power, however, depends on a friendly, co-
operative Justice Department. Without this, city machines can-
not safely operate.
For part of their campaign revenue frequently comes from
gambling and underworld sources; so that any attorney general
who gets tough about the corrupt practices act or tneolne-tax
prosecutions automatically jeopardizes their business.
That Was the real reason why Attorney General Frank Mlur-
phy was boosted up to the Supreme Court When he got too
tough with the big city machines; and t is also why the De-
mocratie leaders of those machines are deathly afraid of &
crime-buster named Kefauver.
LikeWise it is why Governor Fuller Warren of FloriaS Is bit-
terly opposed to Kefauver.
For Kefauver helped expose the huge amounts of gambling
contributions which helped warren get elected-a total of $14,-
079 coming from Mhicago's William H. Johnston, big-shot own-
er of dog tracks who dominates dog races In the entire state
of Florida. .
It was Murphy who, as attorney general, sent Boss Pender-
Nast of Kansas City to jAll, prosecuted five members of the Old
ney Long-gang in Louisiana and started to InvestAgate the
Jersey. City setup of Boss Frank Hague.,
About this time, howls of anguish from Democratic leatdrl
were so loud that FDR had to listen to them; and Murphy was
promoted to the Supreme Court. .
Protests over Murphy were somewhat similar to the-protests
Calvin Coolidge received when his attorney general, HarItn
Flake Stone, started to prosecute the Aluminum Corporation Of
America under the Sherman anti-trust act, despite the fact that
the head of Alcoa, Andrew W. Mellon, was sitting as Secretatry
of the Treasury n the Coolidge cabinet. -
The protests at that time came from big bualnes, and Stone
promptly was promoted to the Supreme Court-even though ht.
was a very close friend and former Amherst clasma= ,' Io
Ever since shortly after the Civil War, when the once radical
Republican Party became the defender of business, ts campaign
c h2 h e r A br 0
ontribution from certain hdowy figures who support big
dity machines.
Jimmy Hines. the Tamany leader who later went to jall
for his underworld connections, attended the Demoratic on-
vention in Chicago when Franklin Roosevelt was first nomin-
ated, and Frankie Costello, the gambling king, was with him.
Likewise the $S00,000 shake-down which Boss Pendergast
collected from Missouri insurance companies did not go into his
pocket but into the party's campaign funds.
This gives an inkling of why certain leaders are so sore at
It also gives an Inkling of why control of the Justice De-
partment is so important.
In the case of the Democrats, they need control of the
Justice Department's criminal division which has the power to
put people in jail.
In the case of the Republicans, they hanker for control of
the antitrust division with its power to prosecute corporations.
The first Democrat since Frank Murphy who really disrupt-
ed this unofficial alliance between the Justice Departteft mtd
the big city machines is the gentleman from Tennesaee whob'
now running -for the Democratic nomination.
Kefauver had the nerve not only to push a crime investigate
tion through the Senate, but to probe such cities as Chic .
and New York just before elections.
Kefauver was urged by Democratic colleagues to concentrate
on Philadelphia, a city where crime was bad, but which was
controlled by Republicans.
Instead he began with the President's own home-Kansas
City. then moved up to Democratic Chicago, and on to Demo-
cratic New York where he seriously embarrassed the ex-mayor
of New York, Democrat William O'Dwyer.
Ordinarily, party bosses don't shy away from a winner. On
the contrary, they rush in his direction.
Results from all Democratic primaries prior to Florida indi-
cate that, measured In the terms politicians understand best,
hard cold votes, they have a possible winner in Kefauver.
For instance, total Democratic votes cast in all primaries
prior to this week is 1,417.600, out of which Kefauver has won
1,124,804 or about 80 per cnt..
Here is the break-down:
Democratic votes case up until this week ...... 1,417,660
Kefauver ..................... ..................... 1,124,804
Humphrey ....................................... 102,527
Stevenson ....................................... 88,1
Truman ..................................... 55,603
Kerr .............................. ............. 42,004
Russell ...... ................................... 1.904
Harriman ......................................... l
Barkley ......................................... 443
However, when the party bosses foresee a hostile Justice
Department plus the possible threat of Jail, then the normal
appeal of backing a winner just doesn't count.
The last thina they want is a Justice Department in the
hands of another Frank Murphy.


Located in the suburb of the city offen

you3 H11h Schoel education in Spanish,
besides the advantages of being interned
with vocational inM uctiou.


A .. -; : A P-' -Fr

louse Gro ..Votes

Foreign Aid By $1

WASHINGTON,. May 7.-(UP)- the
louse Foreign Affairs Committee voted yes-
erday to cut $1,010,900,000 from President
'ruman's $7,900,000,000 foreign aid program*
nd ordered the entire reduction in European
nilitarv aid and defense-support assistance.

he Senate Foreign Relations
imittee last week voted a
00,000,000 across-the-board
action In the program.
he Senate -Armed Services
imlttee will open hearings on
bill tomorrow with secret
imony from top Defense and
te Department officials.
chairman James P. Richards
8. C.) said the House com-
tee decided against an
oss-the-board cut.
funds for military, economic
I "Point Four" aid to the
r and Far East and Latin
erica were left unchanged.
Ult the congressmen voted to
th military aid for Europe
m the requested $4,145,000,-
to $3,316,000,000.
fense-support aid forEu-
e was cut from $1,819,200,-
to $1,637,300,000.
~ichards said the reductions
re made after careful const-
ation of "such matters as
. needs in Europe, unexpend-
funds,'our own economy and
capability of Il S. iqdus-
al plants to furnish the need-
tichards said the committee
?ed to complete action on the
I tomorrow. He did not ex-

E hing

dV tW

pect any further change in the
figures, but through some lan-
guage changes might be made.
The Senate Armed Services
committee will near tomorrow
from Defense Secretary Robert]
A. Lovett and Secretary of
State Dean Acheson.
Later witnesses will include
Gen. Omar N. Bradley or other
representatives of the Joint
Chiefs of Staff.

French Famnly of 11

Treks Sahara Desert

With Refrgeraor
NEW YORK, May I -By the
simple device o1 taking along
an American refrigerator, a
French family of 11 persops, the
youngest just two years old,
ve been able to make an un-
precedented trek across the
burning sands of Africa's Sahara
The Servel refrigerator com-
pany disclosed the feat here this
week, after receipt of a letter
giving details from the Socidtd
Commercial de l'Ouest AIricait
in Paris.
The French family, consisting
of Papa Mahuzier, Mama Mahu-
zier, and Louis, Philip, Jacque-
line, Anne, Janine, Yves, Ren-
dos, Due and Alain the two-year
old, left Sidl Ferruch in Feb-
ruary to cross the desert to the
almost unknown territories to
the south, where legendary
tribes, half-human and half-
gorrilla,oare reputed to live.
The refrigerator, which oper-
ates on kerosene and thus ob*
viates any need of being plugged
in to non-existent power lines,
will be carried in one of Mahu-
zier's three specially equipped
jeeps, and will enable Madame
Mahuzier to keep up house-
keeping en route.
It was pointed out also that
if Papa Mahuzier meets anV
hostile tribal chief oh his Jour-
ney, he will be able to offer them
iced drinks.

'Sales Price Starting at $1595.00
To be Reduced $25.00 Until Sold.
Buick Chevrolet

Undercover Story -

SomsoONrALS move
I Covered row
of shops '
u ntsd oe a B a
"Iundar I B~aywItadow
14 Pompous show10 Proporion
15 Eye part t1qw-Iedm
1 Staler stmuan
SObserve 1 Weight of
18 East (Fr.) .ndia (p1.) 2
20 Years between 'Porses
12 and 20 Bachanal
21 Everlasting rykof
f230 32 Baok of nek
28 Apricle 23 Loed
27 Lina 4HeUlivedM 8
SO In the year sa 4(Bib.)4
31 Viper Poker take 4
32 Transmit 21Camera'sey
33 Drivel
34 Route (ab.)
35 Preposition
6 CoampasspoW
47 Unit of
38 Genusogeo nese -
239 Abandons -
41 Wheyofetulk
45 Banuot ir i -
48 Musical
52 Short arla
(veeafte 3
SSPlots I -
3 Algonquian
Indian I
4 Bustle 1

People Drinking
Less Milk, Eating
Less Meat Today
?INCINNATI, 0. (UP).-A Cor-
nell University nutrition expert
says Americans are eating less
meat and drinking less milk to'
day than they were five years
Dr. Herrell DeOraff of Cornell's
school of nutrition estimated
meat consumpteu averaged 17
sounds. ietP}.4W PIn 1t5I1
t ran Im 3.t Ioanewythi
he said, was down 70 poun1 0
from the post-war high In

He told the annual conference
of the Distiller's Feed Research
council here-that the nation's
meat and milk supply are not
keeping up wit hthe population
"Meat prices in the butcher
shops are reflecting not only the
general inflation of our pric.
level and the high purchasing
power of consumers, but also the
declining per capital supply," he


"The most beautiful thing on wheels"


C.Z. direct shipment


New York City

Liberal Trade-in Allowances.



Your Pontiac-Cadillac Dealer





Your Community StyIam

Ww" 100,000 Peete MS"
|L --
000 Pre lents


He then returned to the States
where he was in the' Harbor De-
fenses of Naragansett Bay until
134_ followlng which be Wsi a

kt' JfU~~de, l7 ^ at n Ao,,alat W,

41tIn 1947 be. "as 0-s
4:10--What's Your Favorite sectioA, Army Field Orcet Fort
6:00--Unl's FPirst Love (Cla. Munroe. From hre he seaved as
Alfaro, SA.) Senior Army Artillery Instructor,
0:15-Evening Salon Orgattzed Reserve Corps, New
7:00-Over to You (BBO) York.
REVIEW With Cordell In his C anl Zone
7:45-Here Comes Louis Jordan quarters are iits wife Reaba and
8:00--News, Sports and Com- his daughter Barbara, also na-
mnentary by Ray mon d tives of Texas. The Cordells
Swing (VOA) have two sons, Men Jr. 27, and
8: I--Jam Session (VGA) Olenn, 22, who is a member of the
8:30-The American Book Shelf class of 1952. West Point.
8:45---0omment atolr Digest DI. -
9:00-Shantles a"n Forebitters .
9:30-The Hauntin 11"our m To 8. Fu urft
10:00-The BBC PlayhoUse
o(BBn P) PMrm
11:00-The Owl's Nest on 00 rogram
Midnight-Sign Off.
-s". .m N ZW YORK, May 7 (U7SIS)-
T ban y, rMauy TIn the heart of Manhattan Is-

6:00-1ign on The Alarm
Clock Club
7:30-Morning Salon
8:15-NEWS (VOA)
8:30-Cras y Quilt
8:4--Jerry Sears Presents
9:00-N- WN
9:38-As I See It
10:05-Off the Record
11:05-Off the Record (Contd)
11:30-Meet the Band
12:06-Luncheon Music
12:30-Popular Music
1 :15-Personality Parade
2:15-Date for Dancing
2:30-Afternoon Melodies
2:45-Battle of the Bands
3:00-American Debut
3:15-The Little Show
3:30-Music for Thursday
4:00-Fads and Fashions
4:30-What's Your Favorite
S00-Linda's First Love-Ca.
Alfaro, $.A.
8:15--Evening Salon
7:00-Make Believe Ballroom
7:45-Jam Session
8:00-News, Sports and Com-
mentary by Raymond
awing (VOA)
8:15-Arts and Letters (VOA)
8:30-Radio University (VOA)
8:45-C o m m e n tator's Digest
9:00-Emma (VOA)
*;30-Take it from Here (BBC)
10:15-Mudeal Interlude
10:30-JAooonllht Mood
1:00-The Owl's Nest
12:o00-Ig. Oftf -
pleastlem of Symbels
VOA--Voes of America
o BroaadeastlWA
5DP--Radiodlffashm Prancalsa

land, from a school attended by
pupil of many races and faiths,
The Voice of America will broad-
cast a novel and exciting pro-
gram on May 15.
On the Xnnglh-languae pro-
gram "Am e'ican Journal" (5:15
p.m. PanamA Time over HOG).
Voice of America listeners will
hear the fourth grade pupils of
New York City's Public School
137 discuss their real and Imag-
inary visits to young friends In
many overseas lands.
The broadcast will feature a
description of the Achool's varied
educational aetMves as well as
interviews with slme students-
the more Interesting, as Public
School 127 counts among its pu-
pils many who have only recent-
ly arrived from other countries,
such as France, Ceehoslotakia,
Germany. Greece, Italy, and the
Middle Eat.

rf you n or- GttlS UP
Hrita, tiu, AIolf 4L Palns, rM.,
of VIcovr. Swvans or weak.
neo yeo, ini, r4wrProsmt a
Ot laa Inu iWLd l th ROQILENA.
This wonder er JWin.r mak.
you r feel uw, stronger and
EISO P) wItR*M Ptien. 001
KpA I, aw So--"

Camned Hams

are offered by

..... ....
|L~|M-EW s
^^f^^"K T^w^i

Winfer Of Basket


Mw 0G group US Amry C' 61h

1W. Uisrdsoh AwaY MtituWfre

Phi.sHi Wa OM On UsTo Pam ing
Army can't even give away its
mules abroad because they are
used to too high a standard of'
arTha conclusion was reached
after hearings before a House ap-
propriations Subcommittee. The
g ood life" has resulted in the
vrtual abandonment of mules as
pack animals and transporters of
mountain artillery, according to
Maj. Gen. W. 0. Reeder, deputy
assistant chief of staff.
The subcommittee learned
from Reeder that in other coun-
tries, the American Army is at
a considerable disadvantage in
using American mules. It has
been principally because the
mules "are accustomed to the
same high standard of living asT
we are."
As an example, the subcom-
mittee heard that when a ship-
ment of mules arrived in India,
it was impossible to give them
away because they ate more
S. f than any man except possibly a
a o t.'en e. Cordell, newly as- wealthy man. When asked how
ceed commander of the 65th horses exist in the Orient. Reed-
Group, Fort Clayton, under- er added that rich men have
stands thle viewpoint of the pri- horses, "but they train them not
#ate. He ued to be one. to eat."
A Ieattye of Houston, Cordell The Army's chief mule buyer,
served in ah infantry training Maj. L. 0. Hill. of the quarter-
unit in Texas during 1918 which master corps' remount branch.
as preparing for overseas serve added that the 98 mules that the
fee. Army hopes to buy in fiscal 1953
Following the end of the war, will cost $200 each.
He attended Texas A& M where
8 studied civil engineering..The HARD MAN TO BEAT
colonel then took flight training EAST LANSING, Mich., (UPI-
in San Antonio and was gradua- It takes more than a bum on
ted a second lieutenant, the head to discourage John
Hellwege promising sophomore
The next four years found him diver at Michigan State. He
with the 1th Coast Artillery Restruck his head on the aluminum
with the 1thoastArtery diving board inan early season
giment at Fort Monroe. Virginia. meet at Indiana. Doctors needed
Another four years commanding 65 stitches to close the wound. Six!
a mine battery In Corregidor pre- weeks later, Hellwege was back
ceded a tour of three years as in action ano walked off with I
Artillery Engineer at Fort Scott, first place honors against Pitts-1
California. burgh.
The colonel's next major a.-
signment was the cominmand of
Battery "C", 18th Coast Artillery
in Hawaii from 1930 to 1938.
From there Cordell was assigned
to the Harbor Defenses of Bos-
ton followed by a return to Ha-
wail at commander of the heavy
He was awarded the Bronze
Star for "meritorious service in
connection with military opera-
tions al&inst the enemy" during
the period 1942 to 1945.

jus3 in imeor ti 'afltA,s


Evening Cooktail

Casual Sport



new Skirts
in Nylon Pleated
and Plain



21 Central Avenue

8 Tivoli Avenue

l' i

,'SSES .
7 .

* Spwt W*-y 0s6Wy
Come ehooese freedom owam fresh, new e...
ia pastel flattering style.
New Fashion BLOUSES
In cotton and silk

Thene eaWy ,
sinkg asu as
any bear of


102 Central Avenue Panami



ror VALU


mSIniUI -- ,

Sparkling Ne


The diamond she wants .
- and you want for her -
is at Casa Fastlich. Our gems
range from modest to magni-
ficent and at every price lev-
el. You'll find their cost far
lower than in U.S.A.



1he Debonair Social and Sport-
ing Club tody was still holding
a basket of groceries for the win-
ner the prie offered to ladies
during a barn dance held Satur-
day at the Club Tropical.
A spokesman for the club said
the winner did not come forward
to claim the prize Saturday
night. but may still get it by get-
ting in touch with any member
of the club.

aaee have L n Bte
tet tos if such rs
grown on a profitable b ,

AMORY, Mid., (UP),--A W11
sum hunt that lbegiut Are
on for two ds a"d M e
Kansas City M., and bak.
animal got in the engine
winery of a ris tra m4
caught until the trail wenly
Missoqri and back.




. .. .. ; 1+.;.. .:- f .- ..
. 4 .'. +' ** .* --. ,

Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes- Arrivals and Departures

Shipping & AirLine News
elI Sur" Transhipping Goodman Ntho directed the re-
na Fish Today !cent civilian anti-aircraft pro-
The 117-foot tuna clipper Del pram. Col Goodman is accom-
,Sur is transhipping tuna fish atpanied b.% his wife
'Pier 15. Balboa to the John Line The complete advance passen-
sship M.S. Golden Gate whichh gel list follows:
Swill transport the fish to San Pe- Mis Miguel Acoca nd daugh-
dro. ter. Leslie, Dr. and Mrs. Ri-
Upon completion of the opera- card J. Altaro; Miss Georglana
tion. the Del Sur will be repaired Benjamin: Mrs. Dalila Berry;
In Cristobal. There was slight Mrs. Carmen Budney and daugh-
a damage to her hull while fishing ter; Mrs. Laura Casement; Mrs.
#outside of Panama Bay.v Lillian B. Clarke and daughter;
: Panama Agencies is the ship'slE. J. Compton; Mrs. Ora Comp-
'agent. The Del Sur carried aIton, Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Dodge;
*crew of 22 RichardH. Egolf; Mr. ald Mrs.
ce ." 2 I. M. Elich hlWttee children;
Tanker "R6yal Oak Mr. and Mr tf4,F; Evans;
Bound for San Francisco Mr. iand Mvrs. lttr E. Fen-
The Royal Oak, a well-known der; Mrs. Agusta Foley; Mr: and
tanker around the Canal Zone Mrs. Floyd W. Forrest; Mr. and
:waterfront in 1947, transited the Mrs. Roy A. Fort; Mr. and Mrs.
Canal recently, bound for San C. R. Fuller and daughter; Miss
* Francisco from Texas. Nancy Gilder; Karl D. Glass;
I The Royal Oak, a Cities Serv- Mr. and Mrs. V. J. Gonzalez;
ice tanker, struck a reef off Ga- Col. and Mrs. S. J. Goodman;
lera Point, and caught fire in Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Greene; Mr.
the engine room in March of and Mrs. R. F. Haining and
1947, and the damage amounted three children; Miss Ruth Har-
to repairs for $450,000. dy; Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Hajwvi-
Both auxiliary generator units chorst; Mr. and Mrs. R. G.
were rebuilt completely, the Haynes and daughter;
electric control panels repaired Mrs. Martine Kane; Mr. and
and damaged structural and Mrs. J. R. Kinsinger; Mr. and
o other steel items were renewed Mrs. Benjamin Levine; Mrs.
and renovated. Beatrice B. Lucas; Mr. and Mrs.
STwo local tugs, the Navy tug John W. Manush; Mr. and Mrs.
Recovery and the Panama Canal E. W. Mlllspaugh; Dr. and Mrs.
salvage tug Favorite went out to J. R. Mitchell and daughter; Mr.
her aid then and brought her and Mrs. J. J. Morris and three
back to Balboa where she was children; Paul Moser; Mr. and
drydocked for three months. Mrs. F. E. Mounts and two chil-
dren; Mrs. Matilda J. Neely;
S.S. Crlstobal Gov. and Mrs. F. K. Newcomer;
To Sail Friday Judge Benjamin Novins;
Governor and Mrs. F. K. Mr. and Mrs. G. A. O'Connell
I Newcomer are sailing Friday for and daughter; Mr. and Mrs. G.
New York aboard the SS Cristo- C. Orr: Mrs. Ralph H.i Otten
bal of the Panama Line heading and son: Gaspar R Pacheco:,
a long list of passengers Many Mrs. Luetta L Portwood and
of those scheduled to sail Friday daughter: Mr. and Mrs. R R
are Company-Government em- Potter and two children; Miss
ployes who are vacation-bound. Francisca E Prieto: Sgt. F.-A.
Also sailing aboard the Cristo- Rasmussen: Mr. and Mrs *D. R.
Sal are the outgoing chief of the Rathgeber and two children: Mr.
Aids to Navigation Branch. Cap- and Mrs R. H Rathgeber and
tain Floyd W. Forrest and Mrs. three children; Mr and Mrs. R.
v Forrest and Colonel Sanford J. D. Reece an dtwo children; Miss


M.S Wuhlniton .. ... ........ .. May n
S.S VI1 .............. ... Ma 12
S S. ayux .. May 21
M ChiOU ..... ... .. ............ .. May.v 21
lie De France ... .. ... ... .. May 1"6
Colomble .. ...... May 25
Crl taoim: rREINCl LINE. P.O Sox M15 Tel 3-.2476 & Isi
PanamA: LINDO V MADURO. S A Box 1i8
Tel PanamA 1.19l2 1-1191

-IMlsl WELKIN, Planter

-woypL CKer4ET,
: ...



Great White Fleet


lay 11
lay 1I
lay 11

New Orleans Service

"S.S. Quirigua ..................... M
S.S. Inger Skou ........... .... .
*S.S. Chiriqui .. ... ... M
*Handlbin Refrlgerated Chilled and Gemwrl C*rg

New York Service Crist6wl
S.S. Hibueras .................................May 1i
S.S. Talamanca ..............................May
S.S. Cape Cumberland ..................... May 11
S.S. Veraua ...............................May 17
S.S. Cibso ............... .................:. .May 17
I Welle lly SaUnt Ito New York, Mobile, Charlestduo, Lo Aaeha,
San Francasco iad stltj.
frequent freight sallings from Cristobal to Wet Coast
Central American ports.

Crist6bal to New Orleans via
Tela, Honduras

Sails from

S.S. Chiriqui ..... ....... ............... May 6
S.S. Quiritta ..................................May 13
S.S. Chiriqui ...................................May go
(passenger Service Only)

Lydia B. Reyes; Mrs. Helen M. Mrs. P. L. Thompson and
Rhodes; E. V. Romigh; Mrs. daughter; Mrs. Omnah B. Tick-
Elizabeth E. Romigh; Mrs. Veralner; Mr. and Mrs. Preston M.
H. Ryan; Trim;
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Watts;
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Salterio Mrs. Jeanne L. Weber and son;
and son; Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Wein-
Saunders ahd two children; Dr. stein; Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Will-
and Mrs. D. Senzer and son; lams; Mr. -and Mrs. W. D.
Mr. and Mrs, C. J. Sheets and Wright and son; W. K. Wlkings-
daughter; 0. E. S8hockey; Mrs. tad; Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Wynne;
Frances P. Smith.; Mr, and MrI. Mrs, lanche Wright; Mr. and
1. Spector and four childrenn; Mrs. solomon Yudine4 and Mr.
Mrs. P: K. Stein; Mr. and Mrs. and Mrs. E. W. Zelnick alkd
R. C. Stockham and daughter, three children.
~ ~ ~ ~ -i-- --- ...n...





I W. Andrews & Company
* Phone 2-1251 Phone 8.2161

Dr. Budd Landing

/ I TRT NOOOy.THE --e-

IN& -A12.0.01B2IN&1

Peril of Parenthood



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OPUWI&J. NI2~~Lk ID ~ai

ma_ ___IN

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Time Lo Go

Y's BoyvS MrAWV 7tw o EmTdisuer -
CSvEsr AtNr 7t0A E4TMty--- Je MAYVWA PICK
(BOlomWf!LET*" KhEP g S fT ff1 L l
OPEN IT-L-- OL Oi z f f i L ,





Watch It, ulster

BT V. t. HAM

. oW X I i .4 "- -



At the Statioa

WoU WE'RE HOlD -A 1M Xr TW \



MRE MAU t noo -
- wMe f bwwA TN



ADUCB th. Z'\ -TE~elcNT aP j

A p3PRIATE \ We'LL RecHIatsEEm
S-sMM'D! \ -HrE. *r ATan *ru l

T OUR WAYB______________ J. WILLIAMS
_r-r^ ~ e


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1. .


Pa. s. a ,t .. ;. .- ,

I 001 u .. ,, ,

Invte I3thwin atwe rN

ueneSn A I duties Tuesday S i

Diplomats ops FetesI S 119 A4 u iate Ht a "
As a "despedida (Qoeryvnorb biuAw.Gray bal, M .L Y W Murs. Wt 2Ar
of the sana cal ad Mrs. il pMesit t.1he aw ln por- mi d thr tw o sns, aed si wen An 6ee

ed to th- Iankm ul Govern- attend. Guests will be welcome. /r hae. en eu ty (if a8,
o-mer e tsitmlg ree_ tnl o */ie en. andS eer.
at the anama Golf Club from At -Zhlbit ,at WB Cee ..tin f. ter eld doman.nid
amen to 1 pon The exhibition of el p alnt n of the Armed pa BiSpeelal 14
SIy Lea Lane, sponsored bi the Weapons P t with h ad
Canasta-Luncheon Canal Bone Art Ieague, Wil be quarters At sai Base, Albu- AK I174
For MHr. Ne id c ditSAi the Jewith Wdlfare queirqu f New Mioe. M ,s
y b. Hwtwe o no alb lidterl It.iheGrn of O,
olr. , P rt Clat,. -wo of e teek Wal kIwrer sueeds isri J. wI1am- i
eot ~ ga l a rewel lnthe on d o nw sben nfrd fa h s nv
aa eto '-atil a.. 1 T rk to a speelal temporary po ad- 6 m I a
t the Panaaelltheo CrtSe a t WinneohsA t as tetgenCe vt Cseo in d radi ator 0d
a.m. to Iqel Of. fcerxs C lub dTh ionfe al pa. Dupine atse Stl-s nhot erm. e. n -
e eL, s ih b el dge tournasentinthensea ri ot-it*ead
oenreta Pha aMr Canre. Card R om of the Hotel -, -
dCanatoguel cheo Canal lone Art m n k We. t be waters ~rtroBan Albu- i nth7 eer
Pedro Mi'uel Womens Club ws. ,if Theo ir, tied o1 Helern iem il-,eji o nfeiv the 'win 'nte Ime n the Van-
Col. *ewitt QorthClayton, was of 680k. 2 a eeh arlni.W d o pia al a1
hosted. fl a p fatewell luncheon Sm. who partbeepntd i *n And Pa s1 'o

held In the Fern Room of the tan.oe. i. ltt aand Mrs. f l n hoblt
irt 1o, eonday noone. /CTe Muecuroran a Mr T. A..r ei gi-Tnd wlP uamPber that
Ms. Reuell Meirone. obr r and rMd a nsti, Ued ntiles In, the Mis Panama" ithe Vne sI a oteot 0or
lowing new officers:, resident, Mr. and MS" os e poe, y Hoe tembrd teem of furi ply er
drs. tail s omraowl l bind Mr. d iUs. hola en ma, are being received at
hpresdennt Mrs.Rlic of th e a e tteady u oby the Heoteli pwad, Lt's suppose thatra one of
.screay Mrs. o reported today. these contort. a tem of four;
P ?yeroiul Wm C bwaK aga in W* W mens alwyeS ra almost a tm,
i r i u .thr er .n theremRs.m M tTrnAnng the naohr ,ssr T o the. go lrimen. Te women wotha
HoTndke, ofyfour noon.rgHdlr.C60 He CTs in
Dern the nanme of members of '0 p. m. tonight i hn te Corn (Dayof Bauty May 5 when he et and West ts. In an-
he clubs ne Tmpte on Central Ae- te fis c ntea wo tate plae doth I room the arran ement
Ou wfoerw n guests sothe rdn- nt hiont es eone Panm ae two women occupying the stdo.
ton, president of the fambo a 'The Court recently admitted Donso n ole o the ,bHote l b N lalbrest eandoW ewapa yersa t er

iWomen's Club Mrs. R. Wh t the first group of females t will ut the otest In D- men North andouth
bell, president of the Cri stobal membership, after having l. anu e an td
oyl se, aon oMrs. Ma -, oLtoed authority from ti e e asl a bwt
onerens Cdhet a mof eb. ato Ofr- beputve council of the Oder i A Dn O beinat organsed comes alndWt si.hich mot of
Out oto t there Ie starcn t wIt a notfroe o the rslvlne the high aldb iare nwt t North
eon a Mrs. Jmoentthe Tt eonorted b. Part of the fun htwo woe hold ts Ocu i cards.
rtors a A on announces .At b e branch ofr the Ot r of will be a tripto Tabhoa in El- The hand wR evntulj l te
Wme Cu thMrs.u agentss of Arh- Firestry on the Pacific ni of pana'nds luctty launch "The played in the ad.t0OSu where

baby daughter, Carol Ann, born the initiation ceremoiy whleh Virginia" ____________
oSaturday May 3, at G orgas Hos- took place April 1t. between sth as o 1 and 2A8
pan shoftRoyal KinGeorge Lodge No. r Agod character and of Panied s-
of Herrick Heihts announce the nular meeting at 7:30 r. m. to- winner will receive a corn-
birth of Cu. Robert John. on morrow In the Morning Star tewrdrome rithe
Sunday, Mgay 4, at horgas Hos- Lodge Hall. "petswaobnartoe 11 Jnt
ptal. OUnited Steftee, where she will '4 '
Dean and Mrs. Raymond T. new dispensation, which hss etOf pae/l.l" "MIS kg itI ."
Ferris of Ancon atoune te erthebeen mus wed r he Grand At Virgini1.d
birth of a daughter. Caro erineLodgethe America, will be dim- eb A
Louise. on bedwaye e s 5, at ersend.
Gorges HospItay.4.a ,d ay s,,wheesh ill
Dea ad Ms.Rayon T ne dspea~io, wic ha )ISVua. a- ltvU~aam5u

the --u,,ld,,inl,,g." dou,,bked.. "vspde. tho- fin,

rerent results, *at ence Ot* ed. de doWd to th bdn
Sthe "mearesult with those # 0ther ni at heurtsdoubtW'4=' n fie aehno&$.
WNW hih eards. fIfeUMlit aWee of spade[ to -- na.
called a "swing." t"the see asd kmfn of club, ruffed a- e meetrct of five spades, po ins M _
An unusual eamlIe of AIa clb in dummy with the nine'phed by Wedt. could have been nlsI f te t e
in, shown In todar hand, of hearts. and then led the klh gdefoted if North had onueed R"ea of 212 poted."
fid the champ In the of heart from dummy. ch* 7* Worth* opened the -
f Vanjderbilt CaP ka ", he and West made .
nt. The victorious tam mde' Bat could take the ace of the contract. A Ogttr lat
with the North-Soutb hherts. but then South could i West hepn by tPking the first A. Pfckett oined to
ein one room and anotherAlelm the rest. The slam was trick with the ace of hearts. He time after 5 years.




meV Ye'I/kne

, ,.

* F,.,

.4 od

Col. N. H. Schulz, department of the ndunrle#tN
chaplain of the United SBttas her planned to he0 r
Army Caribbean, will be guest by Xenneth KWppwte. i
speaker. One night before
After the services, light re- scheduled talk, his ag
freshments will be served. noaneed thak the explo
be unavailable.
Gamboas Vesper Circle Meeting The agent explained t
The Vesper Circle of the Gam- pene set off in the jui
boa UNion Chqrch rVill meet this Peru in search of an
evealhn at 7:30 at the home of mine last fall and had
Mrs.O. B. Cooper. 156-A Will- heard fron since.


At prices lower than In Canal Zone.
3 Street NO. a1, -o(te Auto gerwtee.

Perspiration I




fust Sfweeze e B tle...
and a fine, spray qui&.
ly banishes perspintio and in
odor. Safijumds your natural
Eftcde. Odorono Spray efec.
Sively dhed peqmsptiao
Ar*MsnkAr. Hunuddsd of sprsp
in every bottle. Use Ie--
S4. OdornoSpray aso id.-
te aosual ski-. Wilt tan
Hk Udy. PHisMe pieooik -ou
*** r*i B4ur -hq*-


Semerald *
Isn't been SPI

... with Inadeqo factletlm
no certain IoD, adw e
o parSnPEI-wben y a
s. a mev amt eoe esuw-

.... ONDAY thro THIRSD
|.. The can i had

| o t iniChadm smof .

SM a. ste Wiems. Mu r.
oBpe ALO ei AL
I i li
IS A~tt~t W

Kl NEW 'Es0ona"





lt dim, trim UV
.*.. litsia sto Mw "n
I ** mislhi- w
w st m w or duis i eaoiw

yle EMbr iuod-. So oft,e
ys.3 a|m-MW Sdcivathe v


B n
P ^


V'5 7


Tel. 2.1033 --2.1036

i ,

-* I


v green


not for minutes...but ALLAY ONG.!

NOW-a tootbp.ete made with chblarophyll
- It't gum mabtanee ma pkants w lB ass-
"voft dH B comical and oniit Into-Ufe-
giving nwrui'sin lna new Cikaodeat Tooth-
pagl, it perform a miracle in yew nm ati
Chblmadet doesn't Just cove up mouth odor
but hmase tk atutly ... -mm p1ibh em-
p*s --rotta. By now bge pmw-moih-
-prIfrby aft er Ma-you Can
shb w hmouth all day teol
e m tim., Chlorodemt hlI teth dho
ewmaMsus ommo gem dhsoad it pm De
bAge upmse Iin your sonils beca.u it plum"s
me th eas. Chldmm hloveihe loaty laver.
Goa oodmt at any drut counw. Ask your
dnh *qr' s r your u um a's masu jtrmnds
ld-w *m-y Aw -aW

*w a

. gmt M
ckwmin1 msm
=- d o

-r. d .- ov -" w..

- *C. 4

... *..
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dU.. AJb^ P^ 3.o43









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Mo. ^^


diMtaee NS--f*-,n*
wm i r oat 16*24

dmW@W hd bms amm
Ameran....m wom a ssd pend
ah" .in Masof dt wsW dam@ asneam%





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i':'* '

Sell 'em.. When You Tell 'em thru P.A. Classifeds!

I rave vour Ad %nith one of

Lewis Service
t4 Tivoli Ave.-Phone 2-2281 and

Fourth of July Ave.-Phone 2-9441

our Agents or our Offices io No. 57 "H" Street Pabama
No 12.179 Central Ave. Colon

Salon de Belleza Ame:ricano
=55 Welt 12th Street

Carlton Drmg Store
10.059 Melbbdes Ave.-Phone US Col6n

Agencia Interoacional de Publicaciones Propaganda, S.A.
r3 Lortery Plaza Phcne 2-3199 'H" Street carver Estudlante St.
Phobaes 2-2214 and 2-27N8

Minimum for 12 words.
Sc. each additional word.

G AT .1...T-

WA snip AM- -_ A&.A-- ---- ... ....a
"-- -"""_ .. .. am i l m I-m & AI ~I S% I ~ -Pa Ji ii

Huuehhl I Automobile
sAL Apr w.h..g na:h.e Ser..ce Personnel and ,-.l.Ian
Hou e 8 '0-C l~lb. Goernmen Ermplo,,es
-- -in .,n t or
kR SALE --6 p hoc er Government Emptoes'. Co.
2 ci:. cor ic.. cu. When sc.u tincnce %our ne*
21 12-C E. i. 'i C' 'ndu Ph'rre or used car
,83-31c.2 a0te, 4 o. m AGENCY DEHLINGER
FOR-SALE Complete i.g .n No. 43 Automobile Row
FOdrO-m tfurn,ture. C .r, bed- F.if Phone 3-4914 3-4985
;', ,..:ta Herr oa houS'e C The biggest used car sale in the
.SALE --Hou.- i-..'d g.Q-.d au.jr. history of Ponemi a. All makes, all;
lerra.rrer Led ar.d m.irre: ^ood- models, all prices.
e n d re-,e ., oL'. .,r -,n-,,I SMOOT fr PAREDES
top ,r.:he-. ra it, ,1eI ch.ldJ Your Buick, Chevrolet Dealer
ordrobe .-ur, bed b:I .:-.e. : FC; LALE 9 '. ,rr r a.
S rp ,: ,le r H ,:,u : : ar,:,r-, Pe rt c i. c,-:,r d niC n H ,ou,. C ,-42 .-A .
YO R SALE.--W e inr,ghu.e .', t .-.
refrigerator, excellent condition, FOR SALE--1951 Morris convertible.
rboy's bicycle, good condition, ex- Duy paid. Excellent condition.
cept paint Tropical fish and bowls.! House 2041 3rd. Street, Curundu,1
'Hou-e 309 Ancon, Tel. Balboa; C. Z. Phone 7141.
'P83 SALE:--aytg 25 cyc The biggest used car sole in the
"-OR SALE: Maytagc 25 The history of Panama. All makes, all!
ing machine. $75. Three piece models, oall prices
': -bedroom suite: double bed with SMOOT & PAREDES
:'.Simmcns Beauty Rest innerspring. Your Buick, Chevrolet Dealer
rindttress, dresser, chest of draw-
:ers, $70 Small dinin room table,' FOR SALE- -1949 Ford Station Wa-
*:3 choirs. $12. Three 3'. one 8' gon. 826A Empire St. Monday thru
,* :bairsboo window shade, five regular, Thursday.
ream colored window shades, all FOR SALE:-1950 Ford Four Docr
: shades for $5. Table 2' x 2,. $2. Custom Sedan. $1,100. R 17A
-Phone 2-1652 after 5:00 p m.. Rousseau.
;r house 1429-C. Carr street, Bal-
boa The biggest used car sale in the
oa.- history of Panama. All makes, all
*,qR SALE:-95 feet Westinghou- models, 1l prices.
*i,,refrigerator, porcelain. $100.0(. SMOOT & PAREDES
"''Gamboa 6415. Your Buick, Chevrolet Dealer
P SALE:-Boamboo furniture, foar FOR SALE:-1936 Chevrolet Sedan.
tces, good condition. 818-B En-- Excellent transportation. $150.00
pire St.. Balboa 2815. cash. Diablo. House 5513-B, Tel.
Voisition Offered 2-2-8-.
TE:-r-B, o I .0 Lightgray, red etlr upholstery,
lED:- tB mngual ~e e, white side wills new. 18,565 miles.
tle d Ioon r Errgi'-, and r,- This car is like new. Priced low for
I ,&ne Ierm :.... quick sole.
'F. r ca re r.'n A..",j SMOOT & PAREDES
S39.. FOR SALE:-1949 Buick 2 door Su-
A IID --Experlei'ed donr. rooaj P"- Low n1iteW. nqw point, new
POt r Perfr,-a i ,r,,ter%, or timr Priced t eA .
-"otor Perra" "' tee- "or SMOOT & PAREDES
PI*WO Serv.ce Curundu --. MOOT PARI
FOR SALE:--1951 Dodge 2 door,
WANTED beoth" uphelry. low mil-ee.
; Mimelf ,s __"...
- 19ANIED: 25 cycle Automatic FOR SALE
*Wa her with agitator. House 5437
'ADOh+t) "J." Diablo
'ANTED:-.-Amrican couple desires FOR SALE:--Fies 500 cc. Britdh
w 2 or 3 bedroom apartment. hot motorcycle with all extras. Price
water. V y be a Camo $400.00. Call Panama 2-4859.
; Alegre. Call Mr. Robv, Hotel T.-i Ci -Pnm2-8
vola. FOR SALE:-Cushman motor scoote,"
-- ----- -- good condition. $100.00. Cristobcl
--L E SSO N S Phone 3-1345.
,pular songs, swing iozz and pop- FOR SALE
. ulor piano cla ssic thought Ze o oa Mo r
Bennett's Pia.oO Studio Nro. Goat & Motorp
Juan B. Soso Tel 2-1282 POR SALE:-Boat 32 feet long, light.
n _cruiser, with all equipment. Perfect;
condition. See Vassil Loarforcogf at'
Oting O Atlantic Pen Prieto._,

aamera Club Featured
With Slides, Movies
* showing of color slides on still
photography was accompani-
by a tape-recorded lecture of;
tne B. Dewey of the Pho-
aphy Society of America.
monday's meeting of the
ntic Camera Club on Mon-
e meeting was held in the
Sr-American Women's Club
ding in New Cristobal.
e slides and recorded lecture,
ted by Fred L. Jones. of the
ern Baptist Home Mission
r4d, covered the first part of
l eetlng.
fM ond part of the program
of two movies. One of
gHored the PanamA Canal
DlJouras of construction In
tl.eother was a more re-
on Panami. Both were
to the club by Charles

during a business meeting.
ich followed a short recess, the
b voted to accept an IAWC
er to rent space In the build-
for future meetings.
r next meeting of thp club
S be held on May 19. It will
Color night.
gather and Son ea Jury
SA. Mich. (UPI An
recedented father-and-son
turned up at the assault
of Bernard Kwlatkowskl.
Gehrke and his son. Har-
served as jury members.

opet Ipart Ceoup.
idlo, seat
i- t. geed
-p ihts, fsr de-
e. es aTeLt m
B. A. latb i.
ik* *l TL-



James W. Montee, 0, of Los An-
gles, Calif., the nation's ldest
licensed airplane pilot, will set
thfethrill of his life when he Is
taken up for himb*al WMe n a et
fihtor plane. Moutoe, who first
soloed at the age of 60, bas flown
41 types of aircraft, including an
ancient Jenny. He wrote to *a
comr- r:ing general of 3l D1Oe
Mal : 'r Station at UiSts Ama,
Ca rcquestlng tae de, Mand
DeL.ense Department meII
gave iteit oel.


Do you have a drinking problem? Phillips. Ociecsildel tae. Sainlt!
Write Alcoholics Anonymous. 1eoi Clara. Box 435. Belboo. PhoI
2031 Ancon, C. Z. Pqnomo 3-1877. C.ntoblt 3.1673
TRAVEL OPPORTUNITY: Enjoy Gramlich's Santa Clara beach-
0oui vacation In cool Costa Rico. cottages. Electric ice boxes, goa
Fl, LACSA. PAA alfiliale. only stoves, moderate rates. Telephone
51- 00 round trip. Inquire Pon- 6-441 or 4-56.
aoma Dispatch. Tel 2-1655. across
ho- Ancon bus-stop. FOR SALE
FOR SALE Real Estate
Mi llCOTTAGES. Santa Clara, Landscaped.,
Miseellagneuis lurn.shed, two bedrooms, wII tfin_-
FOR SALE--Riding horse. once 826-A Empire St. Monday:
I hand, English saddle. bridle thru Thursday.
ei: Call Navy 2388 between 30 R
,nd 5 or 7 and 9 p. m FOR RENT

FOR SALE- Caterpillar D-14 i.w.
Bull-Angel Doozer, Winch, toois,
etc. 620 working hours, last model,
Apply Barriado Visto Hermosa 304
between 5-7 p. m.
orchids, delivered anywhere in
United States, accepted until May
9th. LOCAL ORDERS May 1 1th.
Bouquets, corsages for oil occa-
sions. Telephone ORCHIDS GAR-
DEN, PonOma 3-077). Atlantic
'ide, Cristobol 1033.
For sale to the highest bidder Build-
ings Nos. 31 and 36. Gatun. Seoled
bids will be received in the office
of Superintendent of Storehouses at
Balboa until 10:30 A. M., May 14,
1952, when they will be opened in
public. Form of proposal with full
particulars may be secured in the
offices of Superintendent of Store-
houses and the Housing Manager at
For sate to the highest bidder Build-
ing No. 65, (Gamboo Clubhouse),
Gamboa. Sealed bMs will be receiv-
ed in the office of Superintendent of
Storehouses at Balboa until 10:30 A.
M., May 19, 1952, when they will
be opened in public. Form of pro-
posal with full patticulras may be
secured in the offices of Superinten-
dent of Storehouses and Gamboo
Clubhouse Manager.
FOR SALE: Craftsmon Portable
Belt Sander, with carrying chose and
ten belts. Used two hours. 25 or
60 cycle. $50.00. 1470-B Holden'
St rV3lboo. -
FOR SALE:-Winchelter double Ior.
rel. 12 G. Shotgun. like new.
$40.00, 107-B, Pedro Miguel,
phone 4-506. '
FOR SALE:-60 cycle Whirlpool, ful-
ly automatic .washer, I year old.
Phone 87-6212 $175.00.
(mouthbreeders black swordtail^.
etc. GOLDFISHES, A q t i c
11 Via Espaiia, opposite Juan
Fronco Stables, phone 3-41*32.
FOR SALE:-Typewriter, single mat-
tress and coil springs, bothinette,
bookcase. Telephone 2-3775, Bal-
FOR SALE:-Deep-freeze, 25 cycle,
excellent condition, porcelain in-
side and out, $200.00. Also radio
for Packard car, excellent condi-
tion. $55.00. 649, Cascodas Rood,
Balboa Heigh ts. 2-1214.

Police To Give
Lost 'Jackpot'
For Right Answer
The Canal Zone police today
were ready to give away a
"Jackpot" to the person in per-
sons correctly answering some
pertinent questions.
Police were Interested In con-
tacting anyone who lost money
within the past few days n a
Canal Zone theater.
Claimants will have to give
the denomination of the money
Just A Misunderstanding
PORTLAND, Ind. (UP) -When
police stopped a car for leaving
a service station without paying
the bill, no one was more surpris-
ed than the motorist. The driver
pointed to his companion and
said. "I thought he paid It." The
equally surprised passenger an-
swered, "I thought you paid it."
The men Immediately paid the
$3.10 and were released.

Modern furnished uifurnlshed apart-
want.. Mold service optional. Con-
toct office 61. 10th Street,, New
Ctistcbol. telephone '86 Colon.
FOR RENT: Completely furnished
bachelor oportment. 'BeUo Vista.
Telephone 3-0190 after 5:30.
FOR RENT: Site, corner of Justl
Arosemeno and 37th street. Suit-
able for business or clinic.
FOR I'ENT:-Two lartg rooms for
bachelors. Near Arton'P. O. Phorte
Balboa 2708.-

FOR RENT- s ng Do-
Lesseps Prrk,'-ha4iross of-
fice. No. 3 'L-*st floor.

Cancer Faud Drirt

Opens This ,wlh
An appeal for pulile support
for this year's cancer FUnd cams.
pain to be held' during the last
half of this month was issued
today by Governor Newcomer.,
Chairman of the -Canal Zore
Cancer Committee Mf the Ame-.
rican Cancer Society, Inc.
This year's capa open,
"lv 1andL Olwss rou4
' i rit ofwh illh I ll de.
taila of the drive will be an-
nounced by the Canal Zone Can-
cer Committee within the next
ifew days.
The following general .appeal
for funds was contained in a
general circular Issued Nt Balboa
Heights by Governor Newcomer:
"The challenge of cancer has
faced our Nation for many years
and has been met, within the
lnits of 1ur powers, t r an ex-
panded program of research,
control, education and service ac-
tivities on the part of both pab-
lic and private agencies.
"In spite of these efforts and
the great advances made in our
knowledge of cancer, this disease
continues to be the second high-
est cause of death In the United
States, taking more than 200,000
lives each year.
"The President of the United
States has proclaimed that the
focusing of public attention in a
special way upon the problem of
controlling cancer will serve to
give renewed life and vigor to the
efforts directed toward solving It:
and has invited Governors of the
States, Territories and possess-
ions and all interested agencies
and individuals to unite in pub.
lic dedication to a program for
the control of cancer.
"The Canal Zone Cancer Com-
mittee, operating in cooperation
with the American Cancer Socie-
ty. Inc., has been organized in
the Canal Zone for the specific
purpose of aiding in the pro-.
gram for control of .cancer both
locally and nationally.
"As Chairman of the Canal
Zone Cancer Committee I hearti-
ly endorse this program and urge
your cooperation in the local
campaign for funds during the
last half of the month of May.
Seventy per cent of the funds
contributed in the Canal Zone
are retaied locally for further-
ing Ocacer detection, public and
professional education, and fin-
ancial assistance to those unfor-
tunate victims who otherwise
might not be able to afford the
most modern cancer treatment
available. Such assistance is giv-
en regardless of race, color or
"All of you as residents of the
Canal Zone are urged to render
eur whole-hearted support and
vIted to participate in thti
Treat human t a r i a n cause
ough the contribution of
funds to the extent that you feel
fnancally able. The frequinq
with which cancer strikes
t a vry personal matter tous
itl us."


And now
tells you what a wonderful
Insecticide CHLORDANE is
In the April asue.
(It's the Killer In Real Kill)
Buy It In the agricultural
grade for your farm
or garden.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-O10t

TeL 3-1713
#22 E. 29th St,

A hotel El Panami
Fuern y Luz (preferred)
Fuerza y Luz (common)
Panama Trust Co.
ABett Urraesa and Brewery
TeL 3-4719 900
I-- I-------------

SUpeover Reupbholtery
Vis OUa SOW-.00M
A. I. d 8 1 U. i(nAmMoV atw)
F-ree tfmab^a Pickup & BelmyUw
Tel. *.-a8 S:t ifnt to fa eo.m.

7th St & Justo Arosemena
Ave Cel6tTeL457

tyuiew., 6xtef S. A.
Shipintg, moving, storage.
Wo paok and orate or move
anything. "Phone 2-2451,
2.2542, Panama.

or1ite best values ia both
new aUd reconditioned fur-
41 Automobile Row
Tel. 3.4911

Lebrnuou, year orld ex-
baniker, has been named by the
French eabelat to be hgh eom-
mismlow for "rench Inde-Chlna.
He has boew en acting commissioner
since the death la January of s
prodeaso;r, tse late Marjshal
Jena do Lattie de TasigaM.

THE ABOVE PICTUE ahows members of the Yale Club of
Panama who attended the first luncheon of the newly-
formed organization.
Seated, are, left to right, Willard H. Carr, Vice-Presl-
dent John H. N. Scribner, Proeident Carlos Icaza, LeRoy
Watson Jr. and Andrew M. Wright. Standing, left to right,
are, Carv Waldradt, Daulton Mapn Jr., William Y. Boyd,
Miguel Acoca, Demetrio Pabrega and Dr. Oilberto Arias.
Members elected Dr. Icaza president, Mr. Scrtbner vice-
president, and Stephen T. B. Terhune, not shown above, sec-
Present at the luncheon, but not appearing in the photo-
graph, were Reginal Bragonler and Dean B. Chandler.
Roberto Heurtematte. Panamanian Ambassador to the
United States, also a Yale men, Ws unanimously elected
honorary president of the organization.
if- --- -- --



UNDER THE WIA*INWV Wj -A AmerWea I pari fmae.
tively places his amus about two 'omis KRean em nas. a e
reMad a plaque of deeatlta at thdo U. S. Mariae Fl ner
Pohang. Krea. OffMces and enitei sm" of the & =. Air
Wbig tsKon corlbuted ever 3M t toO f thu Ierpea04
v Ndothe land an which it stfnm/i_

TINY TAXI-A model lad a decorative touch 4to t* obmerwie
utilitarian "nMoro-Taxi" just unveiled at the Milan, Italy, industry
Fair. The three-waeeled midget taxi, designed for two pM ,
Is really a motor secoter with a special housing. D i tic h ela-s.
it t *aB au"r tfi s mood eed and as,--nvbg mi-im.

US Business Trends Reflect

Economic Gains By Negroes
LOUISVILLE, Ky., May 7 gineers'and an Important figure
(USISI-The substantial econo- in its Industrial relations d4-
mic and social gains of Negroes apartment is a Negro.
n the life of the United States Among other large employers
are reflected bi the evolution introducing Negro workers to
of the employment and market- higher Vfd Idbs where dis-
ng policies of leading business crimination is an Issue are U. 8.
irms. Steel and Itemington at Kansas
Industry calculates that Its tCty, and RCA and AnacoMda
market among Negroes has Wire and Cable and Blo pgO0-
grown to an' annual power of ducts, in Marion, 0.
15,000,000,000. Its search for an
expanded market tles into ac- The decision of General Cable
count the fte that Negro In- to deviate from the community
come rose 4n per cent more hiring pattern In ft. LOuis, MO.
than did thoseat other seo-brought the threat of a serious
meonrc durin- **ho IM ton' Isfi lka-tie.

and that Negro bome owner-
ship is up 119 per ent ontpar-
ed with 11 par omit for 1oter.
A survey of large Industrial
employers whole police ,on the
matLer of race%. in kret with
the national picture, lave ever
loomed large, shOwa that they
are steadily etending racial
equality in plants the operate
in communities where discrimi-
nation had been the custom.
In its PIs tA here and at
Nashville, Tean. latsatlem-
al Harvester, the ftar sch-
liery CU-my7b = aem0rali-
ly LenSS s aw better-
paying pitMiM eamflong tor
A.t its plants ti various parts
of bhe'U. S.. the Ford Motor
D 4 & alsW has hired Negro
Pb7ydes and en-

However, Dwight R.. Pal-
mier, the board Chairman, a1d-
dressed all these ilfts of work-
era at the Ooelmal Cable plant
and described the Me1d for pro-
duction. and stated the prin-
ciples on whikh the natUM Is
founded. The strike ended and
teway w ea paved for qualied
Negroes to be placedIn higher-
paying jobs. .

I nmath 4-deer Be-
S,. .a e covered.
=a Oef *s -a atgu esa
0i8lniutt l.A. 16th St.
mlAvole.. Cel6. Tel. Mg.
^ ^ ______tif

Geed transportadmto. 19 4 1 PraUcaly new. 1M 191
Studebaker 4 deer Sada. relet 4-door Sedanu pelald.
reed ties. easy. p lment. m ey payments. F r oah Ma
For ale at SmnoM y al- u mooeet y .nni cutt S. IA
outt S.A., Coeln, Mi. ".9, I 1th1 s. Central Ave.. CuMiq,
16i St. Central Ave. TdI. An.

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a*@ ftrAft TAFos 8was. A Woo
YDYONPOIaNT he Canal Me OoSibuzllty 11 aBb SWf 110.0 and Morton Gould trylag to quiet Jane Rutull wears a sweater on'
Mt S a ,- ileik idbrk ot, Ma-t~r at J 1 Cheat reorgantsh. a* th em. Mature walked out In a the screen for the first time n
aIrtNo L- ftefat by P. R ine e ad MV* i l Rehean -' --
enry C. .Deap ..s i .. ... ... Mae ae- 8 I.nne-finally t a-
Ie b i M V ae l thie The. M e 5 alture f a ut ron d te akin te Marie
decor i a UMl i Id tht m. ia w wht dm thought of TV's Dag-
at the tea t nd coffee sentee. S. x e all ws faor shtbout th So of Jotn US bI naGe right a to the top "I never saw anyone act so
Scha rg o*t the gMest tok. ,-',ebr th a dated Aly ah ast e flah If rasteay's "I,- dumhb," she mid. "She must be a
Mrs Middlebrook with herd R Sldet t o yeMVy. aO0-h" It ohet hear geniaU.
three young children will ail L 3h,7 dI ftalGh'. .w.o(sis od the sti. -
from the Isthmus May 10aboad.V.Seheldeg- Gloria Swanson's pals. defend-'
the 8.S. tApcol lt make her A luncheon a at16toC Weleas II kinig plansft bo against "phony" 1t-!
rhihteT rented hera his eighth birthda. tsm HIghr e role tin Hollywood move. whO r nouneed the maybe-mar-
et'h pch thesll- A birthday cake 91.-eorkted with aual opting tdslc to- ta W.'14 *94 eM-bae's trying to Make hr r s ad what ehe could o-
aver dllars i- ,thwhichthe -ya- was_ tov i-niht in the h hool audi. V.- uidl. win she had him for her direc- ti -i under the circumstances
ver dollars with which she was toy air lanes mand candles can- r m ate i0 o30i toa ut go along with the gag? Me's
showered. I teed the table. Places were ,twIumat 1:90 iS.!KlS^.1i l tr. tat f along wlth the rNC? e'1
Those who attended from Bal- marked with apltane pencil T6atv wIb held in ob- --t waillbeol win -- lher buMaaes manager.
oa included Mrs. George Her- sharpener favors and a colorservanee of National uic |u m st M a d re.a Marion Brando's constant a n e mATON ST. eM
an, Marso uer, schep er df. whis a and rWeak under the direction ba 0. t go go at mee." flame around Paris these.days Is Baal Rathbone's telling It on vendor does a land-oice t
man, Mrs. Mo n A. Turneriffith. hee of red white d blue Jorstad. The public is w blonde. volatile ena Reche htaself. The late British actress, up thrown to buy
Arthur C. Payne Mrs R. J R- Twelve young friends enjoyed e W An ean Oe ihld star is who called herself Prinee D- Mrs. Patrick Campbell. one e- t the saint is o
ber and Mrs. Jack C. Suthe- the elebt. Mrs.s he fowinro am will boe Tlpg thel barbeeo treatment to Haroout in Hollywood last year. tarred to Basil as "two profile 7 1 to ItM .A, .and is mb
land Mrs. Ja. uthe isthe ed the hotels presented: Part arch s t i-M -B tr uinteima who dream She has a bit part as one of the stuck together."
Ot ets waered. D. A. astedihhotes lque, (Von Weber), Overturdt motle stardom fotf "Ir kids. beauties from Maxim's In "IThe Later. when he asked. her why
WadOt, eats were Mrs a D. AMrs ilsah red "OyM Festival" (Iaac). Cristo Me as (M1 ) Ja., making a MeTry Widow." she said that. she retorted: "Ii
Wadll, r.Mrs. B. W Tread- Mrs. Mllpauh H ed balHgh School Orchestra; CWG fln omil.ek at in "Chicago -- take It back. You look like a I fs MOW
Royell, M ha. Mrs. H. At Paryllen R. nn of Gatn not Soo0, "La RoMlta" (Du n" let the vwrds fi with a Jeanmnrle, the French balle- folded umbrella taking an eloeu-
Kee. Mrs. Har1 B. sn. Mrs. J.rrane dessert bridge father Salvador Aleguas, bornet Ma. rina in "Hans Chriatan Ander- tion lesson." i
James Recla. Mrs.. M. Morrn- home Monday noon bi n voy t rleha Tagarppulos, pilaeni. "A- parents with movie ambitions son," asked Director Charles VI- -- flWO LC
son. Mrs. Erie A. lFgeberg. Mrs. home MtoMrs dward Mhiau mwrcans" (Herturth) "The Old for their h n aould ret dor the other day what "leOe ma- Hollywood mother to her star-
A n.Mr Er Hollis geberMrs. o w Mrallabdward tMisau Cris-e Viol" (toder). Cristobal it. Most of~ worked wth esty" meant in english. Vidor let daughter:
Ion, B r. T. MBllon. Mr-whowbal day ato vacation the hehoo Orchestra, Leol as a ah ha ff o to be toldher: "Saying 'No' to Samuel! "But you can' marry him. BALBOA 0 A
8. M ann, Mrs William States rdy to vacton n he Bey and-KatherineArgo. bass- istrated. M"ts n-beenD," Goldwyn." dear. He'- a nobody Why. he's, A,.rd'.md
8. D. Mann, Mrs William States sla --- --- even-llad In the telephone M:s as
Brooks, Mrs. John M Fahnes- HtIh score for bridge was a- amaed. I difficult to believe but booked the telephone se
tock, 8r.. Mrs.- Rseburn Brian. warded to rs. toward R. Har- art11:"'OD the Road to Man- Vgi a A T stiolamaed It's difficult to believebubookHTS.
Mrs. Howard Henning, Mrs. Geo. ris and Mrs. lemon Theriot won dtD" (SptrnS?, Cto "Madame Jan-h Ata eei art O A said, a ,-
Martin, Mrs. George Roth and .second Oise. Mrs..Milspaug Oetth" oMts n. Cristobal High ter selint, b ,e l f ist h hyootne
Msr. iBarhm. ransted ,Croft. r., Mrs. A. Cunning- '. M TIAU wit. "K-n- wothit dtyand. blen TV for A u C0CO0LI
M.S. 2' Orden A MrsG- h R. 3. H.B. Ward Mrs. tucky Babe" (Dctbeli. Boy's Glee having disceyred 4:11
W" lrdMKenedy Of Fort Davis re- -P. GibsOn and Mrs. ]Club; "Pirate Dreams" tHeurterp Ie..... .T O D A Y
e. k IngedM "Only a RuSe" -(PrImelr. irlgs' V.inmas bdn o sums sice
cently entertained with a mornt aletger. Glee Club; "Let MyPeople 00,Lasse was a pup. i A
l coffee for three of their .I. I 8hews: 3: :509 7:0 *:00 p.m. MB
friends who are leaving the Isth- Speelal Camera Club Meeting ro sptual ar. by oo, Dean Martinand Jerry Lewls
mux during the month of wMay Lu aTonight .Old Ark's a' Mo.ern" (Negro a trIl m and -i s
make their homes in the States. I There will be a special meeting spiritual ar r. by CarIn. Cristo- T r ..h oM. e up.
The party was held at the Ken- at the Atlantic Camera Club in hal High School Choir accompan- _opea Lear ae-e u
T st hd aEthe Ken- bmeen b e M ag puos ,..~I UNRESERVEDLY RECOMMENDED MARGARITA
propriately monogramed were MW. Frank Moumblow of 0p- (;gly. Overture "Pioneer" a l but tu e no. |n h -A GBERS! |
Iven to the honor guests: Mrs. tun wilm conduct a special cltto).ThBell' t, not beetn told, but t hre s nom on-u E-, -,
ames Scarborough,Mrs. GeorgeIn Dlark Room Teehniq at the MM (Ada lemons fromand C-TV. t' handshake CISTO
D. Poole. Jr. and ,s. William A. re sldence of Mr. and .Mraarh enr -,th "Merry.. e w"(Lihri-byCRS' deal.... It wlleoules astur tle
Donahue. T. McKenzie. Cottage 195. 6t rtheh rsttbal Mehool nd, to tongu-wam who ,
land Porto Bello St.. New CrIsto- A"iain" nfrhOm the Seconud ,tooew*a teS, .i w .o nav eut
Other guests included Mrs. bal. Aoeriin.NPhwrettt(Gould). beek t tng a--o-er rift. but
Renry PF. Taylor. Mrs. Williamr ; Slv dork legas. cornetist. fly to London I W slhe
J. Bennett. Mrs. James Storey. Pareat of Mof Reese @ The itarpale w.i. ll remain wi Ib ughout
Mrs. Leo J. Hock, Mrs. Henry! Arive O Itogtlp (Nmth), band, choir and audl- ilting f his nw mrit movie.
Hartwig, Mrs. D. E. Shine. Mrs.! Mr. and 4.i. LouAs C, Duys- 01ne0s1.8fili of his niw ritt Movie.
M. D. Smith Mrs. T. L. Ben termss of 8ma, L Islad N. A-ce whte. the iWt movie
nett, Mrs. Raymond A. GuyetteY.., arrived oU the Ismhu by uartg t Si cb UQe. tl hefaI fdt te MW York
Mrs. Bdyington K. Ogan, Mrs. plans recebtly itW w wter '- -- n--4 for a cometadel v ttel Voe.r
Pedro Moscaro, Mrs. George D cWasghter, Mrs. e T T a ..U b to
Poole, Sr.,Mr Mrs. William Clark s. reede, whod eI nm i T night I where she jtwM -l whip
huMarg r ta, is tOfl1&tI wromh... .
and Mrs. manillo Rodriguez. erit, p In.. a The reg lar mee t tl of the up a ni t-olub staging st
Jimmy Society for the Preservation and I
Mirthai Party- concert at Cr'ltabal 11chOurafelMOnt of Barbershop
Mr. and rs. P. Boggs of Un on ureh Sing in IA caac. will b Vie Mature an his Doroth
Gatin arranged an afternoon Mr. L Caardopa and his pu- heldtoihtat 8 the hrin- had another a their pubo f
Ay for their son, Jimmy, t plsl wiltr et a concert at the her's Clubr m thi Toli n t the 9 Trop
a tho ured day afterno ri l8Ml 1 huh WThe ofiers," w at- their WwliUe| |
b thday annieray. Mrs. Tkc a' e available from In- V. F W. ht. o- m a .
pioggrowas"CassIsted by'Mrs. Per- offie r Ae H eld B h wiUeUD
The young guests IncludedWahildr am ? .ii e
ivan Klasovaky, Mary and Orrin. "r <. "flA Halt Director, w shedBle me or
Clement, Billy White, Henrv and M al-Colo (nCl o toavn early Wednedr vem... 1"mm
Susan Shirk. Michael William- a e I by plane for a Brief.inest, ,m
son, Bill Hatting, Cone hita -The Cristob t.T ,ngbtoY S plane for a brWC He iel '
Graves, A. J Metzger. Beverly ind 1 will hold.It anir- nmttee, which o f he wfbe ae t* Canal M
Grman Marilyn Roth. Lindar evr tneetig we tranget.o ade oflcers. were "*0 Mace- Z ne for about a week. |I
Brundage, Edith Satebritz, Cora Q114 t 1 I Lean and George C=asl. P
Lee Marcum, Jack andRobert A;- M .J Jr. cha- embe well take their co- Durina General Bice's absence. C I MA
drich, Shellsa LaPorta and Jim- *an ohp itlt C eAt pies of 'ar bershop Memort" Col. Cliford C. oh will be ** ml LCT WDNESDA
y's brother and sister, Ralphu ana rlerB tJl of tie adl to the ameeteg. tactl Health D or.
and Kitty. Znme Cqanty Cheat, will be Good Prls -
A trip to Costa Rins via T




5U0 ~

- U b 5

6:30 p. m.

7:30 p.m.





YEAR... !



For td Aw -Weight
: frWarMrt


A! 2

All the magic and splendor of
the mystic India In a picture
filled of adventured
S A B U, in


EPH" DY-A m -
il es in ftome. ItWl. em
the delicacy on -. JegphO' I
ae c the mot Important of the
abrited with ew mee and

ietme TONIGHT!
,ana/ &cAeatevs- ia..

Alum sh wti Tmunetr
Thunday "30DM YM r DAY*

Thurghisj~f3&t m 'row
ow' "sms ufmaW"
Thuruday '9tF WNV' *-
Al 'rThntonI
Also Showing ITmftr -


-A 'Vrena' Watch puaran-
teed by Tahiti A week-end
In Taboga A Lottery Ticket
- Tickets for the IRaffle of
the Chalet of Perlodinta -
ottl. of CoIac CabellrTo.
On tOV Scree' -

AM. mM


- -

Sar ROW INSON'.vs.- Rocy GRAMU

"e amI O rcT YOAranI CnT
*figt Aadmy Awardal
^V^ ^K _________ _^ ^ M

Wallace Beery. In
Also: .
Jane Powell Fred
Astaire. In

1..M Free a at.d p.m.
Abbeoa end Comela. La
Alm: -

John Derek. in
"MA of the AV3NtW
(In Technicolor)
Also: -
Johnny assemalle In

Jwm w I., In t
TIo 'aI om.. In






, BALBOA Tirji

7:30 P. M. 630 P.M









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*'afiU: i~W


Dodgers Regain NL Lead With 5-4

en Initif


NEW YORK Ma 7 Ait? Jim Turner Yinkee tchn
Houtteman. hard luck pitch-r of aoli considers Houtteman just
the Detroit Tigers, insists he's about the best young pitcher in:
lucky on one count the fact the American League. I TEAM- Won Lost Pet.
that he's a ball player. I "Don't stop with the Ameri- Boston 15 5 .722
"Baseball gives me an escape can League either," Turner cau- Cleveland 13 7 .650
from my troubles," Houtteman tions. "He's just about the best Washington 10 7 .588
says. "I've tried to plunge intolyoung pitcher in any league any st. Louis 10 9 .526
the game completely. Then I place." New York 8 9 .471
won't think of some of my bad, Chicago 7 11 .389
breaks. Houtteman throws standard Phladelphia 6 10 .375
Koutteman's misfortunes go stuff fast ball, curve and slid- Detroit 4 13 .335
far beyond the usual troubles of er but he throws it with good _
a pitcher, like losing one-runi control and savvy beyond his TODAY'S GAMES
games or developing a lame arm. years.
, Only last month he suffered "He knows how to get those Chicago at Boston.
the loss of his seven-month hitters outta there," Turner, a St. Louis at Philadelphia (N).
old daughter in an automo- fine pitcher during his career, Detroit at Washington (N).
bile:crash. Houtteman himself says. "No waste motion. No Cleveland at New York.
nearly lost his Hfe in a sim- junk pitchers. AH stuff. --
llar'accident several ears ago. "He doesn't frighten easy eith- YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Manager Red Rolfe and the er." Turner continues. "The good
TigeE players have rallied hitters get the standard treat- (Night Game)
around their brilliant teammate ment strike, strike none of R H E
In an effort to keep his spirits that base on balls stuff that kills Chicago 000 000 200-2' 4 1
as high as possible. ,so many young pitchers." Boston 312 100 04x-ll 14 1
They constantly talk and joke| Houtteman, who had a hide- Dobson, Brown (4), Aloma (8)
with him on the bench in a'ous 2-16 record in his rookie sea- and Lollar. Nixon and White.
heartwarming group effort to son. is given an excellent chance __
keep his mind off his troubles : o win 20 games this ye.r despite (Night Game)
According to Rolfe. the strat- the weak Tiger attack. St. Louis 020 010 200-5 9 0
egy has worked perfectly. E Phila. 100 000 000-1 8 0
"Art seem to have shaken His current record Is 2-2 but Pillette and Courtney. Hooper,
off the shock of his latest bit of both defeat were by one-run Fowler (8) and Astroth.
hard luck," Dartmouth-educated margins. Rolfe is certain to start __
Red says. "His attitude Is fine. I him every fourth day so he may| (Night Game)
don't think this will affect his reasonably be expected to total Detroit 000 100 010-2 6 2
career at all." 34 to 38 decisions for the year ,Wash. 200 030 00x--5 7 2
Just about everybody in the If at least 20 of those decisions Houtteman and Ginsberg. Ma-
league thinks his career will be aren't victory, Rolfe. the Tl-;rrero an Grasso.
one of the most brilliant In the gers and just about every hitter ___
Major Leagues. in the league will be surprised. (Night Game)
Cleveland 010 000 000-1 5 .
m yrL New York 0000000 000 -0 4 0
Oklahoma Prexy Admits Deliberately and Berra. Tebbet Reynolds

Violating 'Big 7' Conference Rules National League
-- U -

a TEAM- Won Lost Pet. :.
NORMAN, Oklahoma, May 7 euce if recruiting rules weren't Brooklyn 12 4 .733 .
President George Cross uf liberalized. New York 12 5 .706 4
the university of Oklahoma Cross says he did not 1and Cincinnati 12 7 .632
s~ys his school is deliberately the Conference such an ulti- Chicago 12 7 .632
vIdlating the Big Seven Confe- matum. But he says he did sug- St. Louis 1 9 .526
*Snue recruiting rule. He ca.ils gest adoption of the- A. C E. Boston 7 13 .350
the rule "silly-" recommendation. Philadelphia 6 11 .353
Cross wants the Conferen A. The present Big Seven ruic Pittsburgh 3 18 .143
to adopt the recommendations prohibits a coach from contact
Of the American Council '" ming high school athletes even TODAY'S GAMlES
Education on recruiting instead -hen visiting in the boys home Philadelphia at Pittsburgh (N).
of continuing with the present town on other business. New York at St. Louis (N).
policy. Cross says Sooner coaulcht Brooklyn at Cincinnati (N).
The president made his corn are talking with high schjc; Boston at Chicago.
ments after a newspaper r, players whenever and where,'er
Enid, Oklahoma said he nad they find them- He said they're YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
told the Big Seven that Okla- making no secret of it. Oklah>- IB 4uf-9 d ox
homa would quit the Confer uaa couldn't play against b'g- (Night Game) P a.Idl x
time schools, Cross says, it ft R E o cr eacllate a
had to follow Conference reg- Brooklyn 011 000 200 1-5 6 0 st as from
F Gl ulatlons. Cincinnati 001 110 001 -0-4 11 0 own business. esilt of rhma' T1
Frs t lance.SpoKs The A. C. E. Roe, Loes (51 and Walker. ow .u t o rbarb:
S t that coaches be granted perm's Wehmeler, Raffenaberger (10)
Baelb IiUe s 195 W n s taken a stand against tnclr (Night Game) Id l Ie b'
fering scholarships. A E. Phila. 000 040 110-6 13 0R o binso n
but in Upset W n says all scholarships should Pittsburgh 000 00000-0 2 0
administered by a faculty cltt Roberts and Burgess. Carlsen, ,,,.-. T
NEW YORK, May 7 JUP). niuttee on an equitable basis. Main (6), Muir (7) and McCul- La.-l. ,
Owner Al Vanderbilt's "First lough, Garagila_ (7). Settled F o
Glance" was first over the fin- Youngster Loses (Night Game)
lab line yesterday in the featured New York......... 4 .
Polynesian Handicap at elmont St. Louis ............ 9 NEW YORK May 7 (UP).-
Park. eg-Still Smies The title bou between Light-I
The five-year-old was over- -S Boston 000 000000-0 3 0 Heavyweight Champion Ioe y
looked in the betting. The crowd; Chicago 000 020 000-2 5 0 Maxim and Ray Robinson is
of orite9 ma de "Battlefield" the BOSTON May 7 (UP) -A 15- Bickford (-3), Jones and Coop- preteaUly st ne sealed and
favorite and ao banked heavily year-old youngster lay in a Bos- er, Burris. Kllppstein (20) and ready to be devered June 23 in
uck Derby winne 1951 Ken-ton hospital bed today and said Atwell. New York.
on.. "Co wntrf."IIMaxim and the middleweight
For a while it looked like the wistfully- ,- champion agreed to terms yes-
fans had the right idea. First Guess aguy can't playmu right leg still gave him trouble.terdain t offices of the In-
Glance took an early lead In the baseball wi hone leg u hu Dick got the bad news last Sa- ternational -oxing Assoelation-
six furlong feature, but was can still be a, fan. Somebody has turday The doctors said it was after a two-hour argstent.
eased back and Battlefield went to, watch the other fellow play cancer the riqht leg would Robinson had demanded a 40-
ahead. Jockey Ray York brought and I guess that's for metlkin hl've to come off. percent cut of the gate in a re-
Plrst Glance on at the last turn It was Dick Nizzar talking. Dick just looked up and said- turn bout i 4he takes the title
nd the brown horse overtookUp until l ast year, D first ba It's okay Do it's okay." from Maxim at Yankee Stadium.
Battlefield In the straightaway pretty good game at first ase Sugar Ray wanted Maxim to set-
to win by half a length. "North- for the junior high school team The operation was performed te for O0-percent. But Iobimma
ern Star" ran third, with Count in Newton, Massachusetts. Then yesterday. When he came out of finally agreed to 35-p11eent in
Turf fourth. Di~ck's legs started hur6tig He he ether Dick looked at his return bout.1thilm winWgetS.
Turf fourth.h Dick's legs started hurting. He ,finally agreed
First Glance sped over the fast had to give up his morning and mother and said "Hi. Mom, I return bout. Mabom will ut -be
course In one minute and 10 see- afternoon paper routes. feel fine. I'll probably be out in within t days of June 23rd.
onds-- one fifth of a second off One year ago Dick Nizzari went .,en or eight weeks and I'll be S.Ct Director Hairy
the track mark-and paid $52.80, to the hospital for the first oall right soon as I get used Markso a;lnson and Max-
$14.70 and $.30. three serious operations, That o crutches." im each will receive 30-pereent
t of the June SS gate. However. it
is believed Sugar Ray will get
Driver Makes Sure 35-pereent and Maxim 25-e W-
S 'RARTFORD, Conn. (UP)-A sce t sMa xi inda let are
V*L ;state motor vehicles inspector.for the June bout today before
given a lift to work, was asked New Yerk Boting Commis-
by the motorist, "Do you think g00n.
A. FLY to near by COSTA RICA I drive all right?" Assured that Maxim brushes the return bout
his driving was first-rate, the off as a "silly piece of
motorist replied, "Good, guess paper."
o ) rell go in and take my test for Says the light heavy champ -
( 25. one way) a license." "This a onoam ntract sl never
S d (0 da y) need to m. o oMnson may give
S 35. round trip (90 days) e a od ft for six rounds
^Sbut that he is a gomer be-
eanie of myi weight aid"vtage
B. TO MIAMI = = I ns and says-
VIA COSTA RICA & CUBA mS a ha .woeI^n s.
-used "fighting heavyweights.
r1lm tnng a big chance with1
Enjoy all day time flying p,.takiM a&big chance
Mariam wel5h 185 pounds Init
and wee more for your travel dollars o scale about n 1
T r the f Sugar Ray says -
Only $ 83. one way Wo s a't in at r,** than

(S 150.75 round trip)





Tel 2-165b

Ancon Bus-stop.

Or see your travel auent


thanks Is be a low as a sit-
ting L I h."

DRESS PARADEf...ariorfe Raines, left,-adjusts a spur before boarding, her IBOnRit~ h 's l
Dutchman for a pre-Olymp Games workout at Scarborough, N.Y. The er-.old Gwyrined Vtlley,
Pa., horsewoman is the only girl on the United States Oly m pi Equestrian team, will be one of ee
e American dressage riders competing at Helsint next Summer. (NEA)

Cardinals Stop Giants

9-1; Indians Edge Yanks

NEW YORK, May 7. (UP) Billy Lm
pitched the Dodgers back Into first plate In thw
National League by winning his third game of the
teason in relief roles, stopping the Reds 84 in a
ten-inning battle in a Cincinnati night game.
The Dodgers took the top spot when tih
Cardinals stopped the Giants 9-4 in a St. Loui
are-light contest.

In other National League
(ames, the Philllel blanked the
Pirates '-0 at Pittsburgh in a
night game and the Cuba edged
the Braves 2-0 as Johnny Klipp-
stein pitched a three-hitter in a
Chicago afternoon duel.
Loes, taking over for lefty
Preacher Roe in the fifth inning
with one out. made Bobby Ad-
ams hit into a play in which a
run was scored but after that he
was in command until the Reds
tied up the game 4-4 in the ninth
on a single by Joe Rossi, a balk,
a passed ball and a long fly.
In the tenth, however, An-
dyPafko tripled and scored on
a fly by Carl Furlllo and that
was the ball game. Gil Hodges
and Duke Snider homered for
the Dodgers earlier.

The Giants, by losing to the
51 Cardinals, ended a seven-game
winning streak. The Cardinals
clinched the issue in the third
inning when they battered ex-
teammate Max Lanier for five
runs. Wally Westlake's double
scored two runs and Del Rice
singled In two more.
' -

Sr LOSu Boudreau arWed untilhe was b ue in the face on Ums re
Me. b reso s o E "mpres i eve and B IMe. -i
Saa;_ a w while Ied Sex Coach Oscar Melillo re-
e Sshington First Baseman Mickey Vernon minded his
rpd out, Boudreau ejected from game. Senators won, 3-2. (NEA)

Maxim Purse Split

r June Title Bout

Joe Presko, after a slow start,
gained the victory. He yielded
only one single after the fourth
inning. It was his first win of
the season.
Robin Roberts, who defeated
the Pirates six straight times last
year, handcuffed them again
with two hits to run their losing
streak to six games and to 16 in
their last 17. Del Ennis homered
twice to pace the Phils.

The Idilans neLd t the
Yankees 1-0 at the Yuakee
Stadium in a -lie pitehin
battle between Stevet Gnome
and Allie Reynolds as the R.t
Box topped the White efo n .2
aided by Clyde VoHlmArs two
homers in a Bosted night game
to retain the Ameriast League
In otl1er American League
night games the Browns broke
their five-game losing streak by
walloping the Athletics 5-1 at
Philadelphia and Cuban Connie
Marrero hurled a six-hitter to
give the Senators their fifth
straight victory 5-2 over the Tig-
ers at Washington.
Gromek, who hadn't started a.
ainst the Yankees since August
948 despite the fact he Is one
of the few pitchers in the Majors
with a winning lifetime record
against them, made it 12-6 for
his career with his glittering
shutout and yielded only four
Reynolds yielded only five
singles and struck out seven.
But the Indians made three of
their singles in the third by
Dale Mitchell. Ray Boone an4
Luke Easter for the only ran of
the game.
The Browns' rookie Clint
Courtney and oldtimer Marty
Marion both homered as Duene
Pillette spun an eight-hitter. Ed.
die Joost was the main Brownie
worry, getting four of the Ath-
letics' hits.
The Red Box were in command
all the way to keep their one-
game lead in first place over the
Indiana. Vollmer's two homers
accounted for five runs. He also
got a double, single and a walk.
Willard Nixon held the White
Box to four hits, including Tigter
rookie George Lerchen's homer.
Walt Dropo also homered for the
Red Sox.

The hose aI aMpprn
a comeback in Maew o
lice were notified of the theft of,
two saddles In the same night.
KNOXVILLE, Tenn.. (UP), -
A Knoxville utilities 'board em-
ploye, while, setting up "Danger,
Men Working" signs for the pro-
tection of his fellow roadside
workers along Maryville Pike,
was struck by an automobile.

Pick "up YOU4

liod Mooer's King!n a pears to be Junior,
ey maot perched onroom Earl Brown hou r, some
jride dope onam u p B# race. Junior is an attentive listener.
trusts he isn't being given the monkey buwsinea. 4NEA)

Accepting Passengers for


tS: JEPPESEN Maerk Line
(MUI cabins wth private bathroom)

Tel. Crist6bal 17*1 Balboa 1OS6


Come in today

In any of these

and make arrangements for mainland
color and model of your choice.

(OT A-1bMO".L"i ROW)
TeL. 2.1033 0 2-1036

- .'.-' .

Baseball Helps Houtteman

Forget Personal Troubles
United Press Sports Writer



by .


lina he _Z nu to s b .. uwe
h1nere, ls a a t dhe .. flew
kor trdtl, aIit gtIghIt quf t D, b49t the ip ilre, euan
h penned S inlulhty euuualt fi ae& 1* Afro. too,
a IrUS K=l -rtb-weaup the ruusot of aafanp while he
ihtl hav i it p to get a pileee of t si t he waneit going to
th the lhe way he was going.
How It A tmlht have go e on a muddy track Is academic. Hill
iU might hale satll been the, wineqr, 'wn thoughhis heavy
ck credefatlls i Vaguet. Mud would have moved Sub Fleet up
Ilderably iad It's concAivable he might have made it two in
row for Count Fleet's blood lines.
John Hert; and his minsu (they own and won with Count
eet at the old traok) eore-on hand to cheer him on, but he
eded mOre than that. SIpeclially, he needed another race:
ill was only his third start a-ds the waybe _Improved off the
!rby trial suggests additional work would have made him a
lid menace. Peg him for the ehnmolnt and don't let him
t away from you on a muddi track.
Swoop was the last horse to enter the Derby and the last to
m the finish lisle, much to the embarrassment of Eddle Burke,
e old Celtics bkasetballer, who ownsu hitn..."Tbhe l possible
an he hat was mud." urke samitted, "but zef mi h-
d hIm I decided to let him get some ewmr a i S.
hktes Mr. Butke thin exereose is wonmlstil ..r5 .and.
ast. Whoever grouped the field horses kn ew. ". Tlm
tre four In the field and they accounted for thl Mar, l
ns at the finish. The crowd made the ftelq 151As Iarn-s"
ring that Count Turf, a fielder, had woiA d a VU a
I'm afraid I must sue my old frlW. ill Cftu.; ._
t C. V.t (onnyboy) Whitney's flatena In s the oreL, .
kei on Derby Day and didn't even ot a tu for "- ."
fs 2-year-Qld filly bolted before the tptt iB ga llg mi e
fore an outrider caught her. She Wie obvyMly r uh.~eO
y allowed her to start and, of course, she~$ a bi488 he
ped home last. She should have beeej w -
and thteab stgeney (tler was U t

Dwey SUght

Favorite At

5.To .7' Odda


Bays WiWh- sayy I
took It fr -these?. Well, money
is not bqd but We took the
fight beeaus We. 1 win and
get at Oaliln."
Daey ts lut as confident.
The _.year.old former Air
COBr. na0tgat llysi "10
WIlIam. didn't hu t me in
March and I don't think Vejar
oan either." ,
New Grass May End

'Divot Digging' Days

Of Average Golfer
lw YOL X I (UPl-The
days of "diot l* may be
over fqr ~If a r
A Aridmi im f~ h~ .. n ran

r or t ooassu-


elon Higgins, 3, plsv a kiss on Chn lri
net the ropes after a tough bUtli in the
Anals at Annapolis. From thlIoks of
ad eyes, the other guy won. (l]A) j

U. S. Ofrqk top To Averap

Six Feet Pve at-has la Height
,,TIM= M_^s5.M' I

aon. I-

o is
now tr

h elections to be held
a this weekend the
a the Paeific a8d will
to drive over to Fort
. nest week's matches

metes If
L *tia


m .,m


5 1 00
I 'pIi iii.i'

-. O 0 0 0 0 A
p o0 0 0o 0 ha

I6.1,- f410 OI I n
'IttM .. I'O 0 0 4 0 w il
r f.A M R A o e .
I 3 0 0 0 0
3 lb.. 3 1 1 0 w
a" ..' 1 O8 lthe
I .3 214, 0 whi
i. .!. 1, 0 I0 a O a
r-O --- -- 0 ok
IMAM&el- 26 2 5 27 140 the
.o~rmIn h. U
out for Dickto ftord

t. Battery "D" hau for
aiA I e to give the
fM' t efeet record to
hre Wi be no game V

Tn sm.t finalgam
hu rO-*-,U ,T B alaws

I atI
'e ve

pin from t e elbh po andt I t alk .t t a s .l Dr. Gra u says tests at 9ilt, ville Se'en I aree' ers ballo* shte Bileet a I a url
-ijilk Ito theadsOf- wantn o. it eTn 9111111
howuisaulnoprPwa' .; WUR1anI'
,do to Couin : Don' vbothert __ .e -outt 'Wrtm5res 'berl- to Ao rne

woodY of aoib eeinoss, and e ndl t uri;er huab la- othwua,"
-. 5.- k rk *r.- I- -o nev dcm b or em leaesBU EGEte.5atfu
Fshteling Phli t kW ]MOWout thdAt!mhaW.L.
owbutg n nreed n ad prwandsadolf er does age upa

S 4If place. cgtofhuers weretlbS pl ein a i e h o rr.
-tthe a S lASlbse righo aforDOi a Xayearsaat

t oh tiops iam#tiona Idagg

FteptfreterL~al. o 'on_ Wr. D orN.,.ey.a .
h yaenOeu rO b e I the b
a ing the turf. he new "OM-logwe ,

Tom w... Gin 1920.e t wan06lW61near
esao to hanind leha ItwrsdtadeCerl plt I -
Sran bask to ehoi race in the Derb TriA dwhiskewel., u.nd erldivotein'tsreoTsoeiy",wlld .
po front t he eighth pol e an In d in str s erecnrd th me. tnowT sothllANta t onw nt to,

layerMsnth.e o.-_, oet. dn
ehil yompo ss l y pick aaoinsto hflecolrs it a d U i Dr.Gr. inon- sayr s lteats at Beltsvile ball 2- .nd oreu wihnouncrin

C O O R' +- ] __ b l o a ,*I3M e',- Ol h ... .. ..... .r c ury. t._ ..,
WanldgoulweadhtrenrtheIstretch and io, hv wien.e Whic.n h Iprce-have been successful but warns.player Ably pickagainst k5 C~cou Seven members are lmiteswmIhMto n Wa l w IT Scne ..........s4e
11nwled ir nth tethad tl *t.Whc s "1 thmy e fv er eoethe from to ]t p 1 t@ 3 .M.T is i-' e 0SgW. a dUromt reaking m. n
wahei.Sb ltrnu the final quarter a funh second it maly bseosfive yeastrs]Pt. r .

beoee non fleeO-trno pj- emnt in -Intzial t m finp I a nl straw jus mth
d. BobFle.t new.grassiseIn general-use, sponsore by OP-

whatuhe IRd oIa --"n'esadd
a r i d iw swellt t ao

ter-.f.lef._ f.ence.,0 ltc, oye t nott am-. onLot B man ot'l4 1tlii'i
rULUot hutqalll dua at Preliminary come top

LogIlaa.T. o a aisI&Rudo h
TeU. C tS. Golf A mo.on hm n dt e)on hranc Itsmain0 1- LA nth b h has a ina o tu
ibeen .fooling the bill for the ex-COi p .l .i Je. p rov ide wh dnmso y- a o m....... .puna.Iden tIc al9 to t ou ..'
i..em. ..thyTRAsdirectorsann Dr ruidrco.thep ts'en corse w.
ItnnNto mwas somehow pleamI-ing to a.m Profofandsl essorpof the sa n t u s a
tempt to force, the resignation of youngJon faa uio. ftso =,w onfif e er Mpa rtin al Highit
el nofleman. Drayton, executive secretary. arm gunFB, still According to Dr. OGnu, even t;lssei Athletsper- hi olhas bee n a l Higtb hrow Teams uWarifle,

e atlon heha:sth osodistoflasha"shield andpulDay'sa Worn Lst
Io Dncopw Wdnourr o W. 4a d
hinks W 1= theof bal9 ofor 1982...ket-,Ulh r. A. or acour
hint allvhehastoed 611cun. This I l gams ~a wonderful thing. Says Union -theAU) arule-msag ur v Ei.ball ise allof. lifhoor basksiet- 8oth Re A.......4 3
leldabloutwhot h p esseA-dnothing, though he's not Dr. (lau -'t' od o rdn a eao.Th onrws ie 1tReaefo curc hayenu

..nosaety. atch., -it'mustgndalbmte
Aboy t trying ho theellxaALSpproach, lawns too. It virtuallyTa s. inAr o
ur matteryi.g ttone sch occaiontdthe -pleasure .02giving eliminates that lawn wateringy.Marptinof our his con s ent in-Marine
matters.lonuoneamuchLOccasioarI hierahAM IDf our' ftc the Barbor Defeo ..rmn A

at sa.yoiIer. bardat
im an excellent view of the back of my eck cbore most of us hate. Mowingye
,m n 1the f i nou tro le." uA ath*Naval District.2 2 titlve Isto
tfhetwtoffo peen oughytnot have *ThN Fe I" WS ise asonfitive A. A. 0.C...1 5 The .sA Ct
hlye) of rewocmiv sa d c am-bltve em -Wle as.D.atrigger mus i fttrepunh,'
t-ld, -.rB.the .45 au

ponf, Ors ItstIL IBM Par -0. Celtics, Ryaleultnt Roaeff Wobett13
& thera. ou he"win a, n Iotolox wnh ew h M.
4'600-bWar,-ol wi l compee for gb 70t & S,..5.thanmiddig m eu ,
Faltering Philip! is RylSlA&MUa4 es ArToieam-WnL0 5 nes o'
lno" sa theeT1h0f.sinehisOfe24s'"o e dlAr ic..... U have alrea
~SJ aA wifllComptroller .4 .. .. *.
tatrsesA-ireplayed on i seds Lo2t.i
5518W 117-Fqid=st and Friday. o-W2t4egood lli
whte ie IS fllMW amb"& b1011 A16t.082101tp ec4~t8a IMaWft FL n1 rgest
028 f r gahrn rR ...... 1 4 aiteoftor,~ on o pei ng Aan.... ..0 6 you or therle..4'
*nauri a *-ffl %_. 'D 8 EANS RADON An 9tumo.-itoo
S24- ys ino National League bar-an4--w
P."--- "s rAfor-'N0AServiceOO TA

Swin.eoin.1920. You ipmed4
OkdeWlll iii1scd Eddie 6Cl-OM IM

,I II =Me= Ii- 81"
USIn that Weren'tto=amfor
barremd from baseball In tMaheiids
F trof 1919 for belngsflhled cota r odI
up in the scandalwI G
,411 Meadow St.

the Chicag.o A.erica e In W419
Lwere met barred until afte
campaILn.Wnlliam Ua2,
Q. A friend- of mine Asked -i
'C"NA Anintrick question I haven't yet
been able to figure out. MaflaIdea
11110010vmWCOGNAC. oma dhgive mittEdits~
Thb~ge loaded. The bat-
ter over heecus-IFNL _
tsr-floE. fence, yet not a manb
srwos. NOW came?
Lanig Islandi N. Y
AL it was a gWrs' ame. 4
4 Wbt b4- am artComaUseeand ohm" ooor

"bu fmos' sinceGo yourself yqu'H be mere

skied s... j-7,

.- I-:-
- A .


-. .. i a i *

L ..* -



art sots bout hi T7ii
Shooting Editor
We often spk of a trigger as
iFlag 4*pound pull. y that
mean a weight of M ousel
I exert enough doaiAward
I1 nm lie trigger16 o mmse
sear and stiker notches to I
apaut and so let the gun m "
Ik tat mut shooters don't .I"
II a trigre. i
We should squeeze or press
a trigger. It makes not one
it pf dilffoine i c tMf I"l
use. gy * word weeea:
SnaooU steady increase of
strolled prweare, exerted by,
Ssenslttv pad of the fore-
ger's first Joint, which bear .
M t k gt &fia the trig. II Ih u u e_-t. 'I
r r Itl tSo t hisis the exact t IIm 1,&.
loit of the pSI whinh usual- .r ih it
oeo Ibs a yank or a Jerk. S L e1 Mp
1htal, patrolled trigger o gn
II e t probably the one most sl_ .. flgr
al put of aMeurmy or high o RiK wpg
Ies in both pistol or rifleI
oti.g It. If for example, you
t the trigger of a superdoop- up the gtu. But we 6 ut u Ml
. lmflre match rifle only the shot charge c It
SenouIgh to move Its mssle at the moment when we'o
tlth of an Inch off line, up enough ahead Of the
11 be ut of the X-ring by a or clay target, with Just en
ie cl nhed at 50. feet, off lead so that the target wlW ,
1010 yrd* by a full foot. splattered by cigar-shaped ,a
Mly with the shotgun do we string. o *e pull. ;,
ftWty pull on the trigger, Some good shotgunneW*e
In fst to mN the firing alap the trigger, t
puth the primer tly right forefinger .a.l
1m we want it to. Smooth- e trigger guard until trS
e shooting Is a game of gun- stance of exactly propI .
stnng not of aiming. We arrives. The breaking p@4jllj
i't suit hatrs In shotgunnery. a simoothb.oe trlwiggs m.n1
mhe pattern spreads will take no lea than about four f6aa
e of mall errors in lining but It ought to be ,iA. J
........ s- pongy, s0 you am i I,1
i H apia g. Just as that drake mae
f" IHOW L Mgue hangsh le a balloon ove
h M Vnen t* TU
nw wM be one game tonight hand wn._et li U .
MZ p.m between 15th Naval Mquee the @g wooer i
wn.Rajas -HArbor DiI



-. .I -




Mad Dog Bistany

Still On Griller "

In Schuster Job
"Let the people know the truth ant! the county e Abraham Lincoln.
PROVIDENCE, R. I., May 7 .
(UP)- Harvey (Mad Dog0 Bis-
tany today was linked to a three FWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, MA I2, 198n FiVE CENT
state string of holdups, shootings --
and safe cracking jobs and de-
tectives continued questioning
him about the Brooklyn slaying
of Arnold Schuster. lffa W S W sp
Assistant Dist-Atty. Louis An-
dreozzi of Kings County, New
York, said "we have definitely
linked up" the one-eyed bandit ;
five safe breaks in Brooklyn.
wThough Bist any d e n at Hoeson urviv rs
knowledge of the March 8 kill- -I
ing of the man who "fingered"
bank robber Willie Sutton, An- NEW YORK, May 7 (UP)-
dreo0i said he had not been The captain of the aircraft car-
eliminated as a suspect, tier Wasp wept yesterday when
At the New Bedford, Mass., his crippled ship reached port
jail, New York authorities also with the 61 survivors of the
aylor, 24, identified as Bistany's Capt. Burnham ster. McCaffree
girl friend.Capt. Burnham C. McCaffree
Seized in a Taunton. Mass., ho- shed tears over the 176 men who
tel, Miss Taylor was ordered held went down with the destroyer-
in $5,000 ball after pleading minesweeper Hobson in a mid-
guilty in district court there to Atlantic collision with the Wasp.
a morals charge. But hundreds of persons on
Andreozzi said New York police the dock wept with joy when
had definite proof she and Bis- the survivors stepped ashore.
tany had dined with Sutton be- The Wasp, a 75-foot saw-
fore his capture. though at first toothed rip in the bow, moved
she denied knowing him. into the New York navy yard
Bistany had already been at Gravesend Bay at about 8:30
identified as one of the ban- a. m.
dits who shot two men in an The carrier had a slow 1,500-
attempted holdup at Worcester, mile trip home, and on several
Mass.. and Andreozzi said "that occasions traveled stern first
makes him a potential killer." because of heavy seas.
"Therefore we cannot discount More than 400 Joyous wives.
the Schuster angle," he added, parents, friends and relatives
Andreozzi did not specify the rushed forward to embrace the
Brooklyn area robberies but in- Hobson survivors after McCaf-
dicated one of them was the theftI free had bid them farewell.
of $26,000 worth of mink pelts, McCaffree spoke words of
and another was a lumber yard' ..... .
robbery that was expected and the Hobson men who had
field $15,000 but produced only n survived the wors t peacetimen wo a
2 6in loot. Survived the worst peacetime I
istany and two pals. Manuel disaster in modern naval history
B. Orfao of Norton. Mass. an,,j the night of April 26.
Dennis Lytwin of Fall RivL' IHe spoke Into a microphone
Mass., will be arraigned here on'on a table on the Wasp's flight
charges of carrying concealed!deck.
weapons. bHis voice broke and tears .
Besides other possible charges blurred his eyes midway in his "-
Bistany faces action or, a New speech. ,
York parole violation which "Only once before In my 26 oT. ."U
Iince the trio was captured had a more dificult duty than collision with the USS Hobson, as the 'o i 1
Sunday night in a Providence that of talking to you today." Rescu Hoson crewmen ga
diner, Bistany has undergone McCaffree said. Rescued Hobson crewmen gave
intensive questioning about the "The once before was the theireindividual experiences n hin
Schuster killing and a wave of sending of an official dispatch the rescue, and to a man they
robberies and breaks in the announcing the loss of 176 men praised the Wasp's crew for its
Miassaebusetts Rhode Island of the U. 8. S. Hobson. bravery.
area. "That dispatch was sent with The survivors were plucked
Police said two members of a the full and saddening realiza- from oil-covered waters as the
Worcester. Mass., family iden- tion of the anguishand heart- Hobson sank.
tifled him as one of the gunmen ache which it would cause among Stories of being awakened by
who burst into their apartment families and friends, a gringig crash, scrambling for
attm p c, day les In my not being able to sea were told over and over
wounded and a brother receivedthe va
eaminortls, to give a full and detailed ac- "'re back," a e
Federal authorities also hold a count of why the Hobson and girl screamed as she threw her
warrantcharging him with ar-the Wasp collided and the small- arms around a young saman.

fice in Brooklyn April 9, 1951. He said his difficulty lay in ed around Seaman Arthur
Four others have been seized and "my limited knowledge of the Schmidt Jr.
are awaiting trial. events leading to the tragedy. "I want to see a sweeping In-
Massachusetts states police' If I were to tell you all I knov QuirY Into. this disaster," the
said Bistany has admitted .akhmg it would give you an Incomplet father said. "I don't want to
art in a $900 motel holdup at picture" see this happen again. It's a
Westport, Mass, April 25. The captain said any com- shame about what happened to
Providence police sought moments on the cause of the disas-ithe other boys."
connect him with the slaying of ter must be postponed, to spare Lt. William A. HEde er .Tr.,
Dominic Frienze. liquor store".needless anguish" for the Thomaston. Ala.. the surviving' a
clerk, during a $300 holdup a parents wives, children and senior officer aboard -te..o1-I e
week ago sweethearts of those who were son, talked to newsmen' the
lost receiving station. I
A naval board of Inquiry is He said he was on the 'bride f
A ,...... i'munS~Ao:scheduled to open Its Investiga-/with the ship's captain d v-/ U
Acleson Denounces:lon In Brooklyn tomorrow. eral Junior officers 'Wen the
collision occurred.
-..J U Uz.... _in "The sea swept up on us in a
Re Ud llUe-M o ei n Cl er i .. I -&moment and- I. found le ef
LdI I washed out alone," I ff e 11A s
.. .. ... ... ..ay 7 UP- a- |"I tried to find the captuI,= bt
-.-"of- StatDe';an Acheson ReT- IdT.neither I nor ayone eale ever|e
eused the Soviet Union today of-I Lt. (aJ G. Donald m a Cum-
an international crime In charg- D. "f
In the United Nations forcesI rn d aEll nl In a'l ,lbm [mings. n&ini Ca h .
Korea with waging germwarfare.NeutraM l In Elections the officer of the day and the ,,-eeho
captain swam off the brIdge to- 'M A Telephoto i
Acheson speaking in unusually QUITO May 7 (UPI-Foruign gether. and the captain p- ESCED His body' -.McIntyre o '
blunt terms at a news conference Minister Neftall Ponce w feared .all.r, Mass., ge.eevator o
warfare, the recent Soviet fight- net today to emphasize to the was operating under alasuted 1,. -'

Ge.manv's incitement of West neutral attitude during the on each ship. 'gea.J ,NOmed .

hate Sovp.i.t 'ung. P o Minister. .said the government "The Wasp simply ch ed -
by he soviet ,non. .'believes the activities of some right through us." C b
Acheson said th hate-monge- is contrary to the modus E 1j SCabne

w to reduce world tn n e said' Pres. Galo Plaza's ad- ari. r n

Stocklhom On Treat man ority of Ecuadoreans e --..hal by the I
S To Visit US Canal Catho heunl rag th in their$D h f O-- ..... AAC.... Io today.

a hcmpanied by Mrs Stockhamls under no obligation to make two workmen eletric .r-_na,
ww~aa~u wz ~ ~ UIMLM1 rcen sttemnt, in cdisia- Te dsastr ocured n ahea

S visit to the locks of the St Marv ticalpublications telling Cato- e atr ocurrd a hea- .e li g .-.-
Canal at Sault Ste. Marie,i h o- v when one traintravellingm .o,
.which connectsto vote. Am ong them .
ccnaotmnvote fr Cts igst eedcrashed into an-.
orand Huron and which is 'was one which said that Catho- otherstan di atk the station.1 ......... ......
e route for approximately 85 lcs cannot vote for Communits. ,,^ ..t .a.i.. ri.n. the f i '. ., ....1 ,1,-.
'meet of the iron ore produced Socalists on Liberal Masons. but Put .f It 50- yard along -thc, -'m ---e' i W t. l .p-
bI' United States The Stock-onI'v for Conservative candi- trkandteesoping stel and|iLW0 .'. gto OM b e
Wll Spend the vacation dates wooden carrlages., .. : at t:1.1S.the
E their tri in Colorado ut The dead and injured were x- PLAN .OF b 1 b
Epectto rtr here aboutS DAUGHTER IN STEP traced from the tangled mass ally portrayed have the o.
-; .de of Augut. BETHANY. Conn.. UP-Mar- of shattered steel, wood and Mutilu Security ._ ll l i ,---
-arl1Itg BStockham's absence, jorne C Urauhart is training args g gram for an earLy l i
VUltam A. Van Biclen. Super- a state police rookie She and Rescuers found cores of bleed- balauned collective Ij ; Ii.totesOomMsOM
m ,et of Gatun Locks. will be her father Cap. Ros V Urquha t. in shocked men, women and rope, strong nouma ,e
%Oe f of the L "cks DIV- !make the Connecticut state po- enuhdren taggern around the l awmn t tourist 35j *
lice's first father-daughter team. wreckage. ,- C*g" nra"

SURVIVES COLLISION Seaman Albert Dear oilers oft lll River, Mass., one 1f the $ ui
vivors of the USS Hobson disaster, arrives aboa rd the US8 Wasp via helicopter. He Was &ho
the 22 men picked up from the Atlantic by the USS Rodman and taken by 'opter to th
Wa-p. -- .. (.. Navy photo..

(US Motorists Near Bottom Of Tank;

Oil Strike Costs 10 Million Barrels
DBNVER, May 7 (UP) The meeting Tuesday and said that which represent the 7,000 atril
nation counted a loss of 10,000,- the WSB'a request to "resume' ng oil workers at the wrk
000 barrels of oil last night as a work and production immediate- largest refinery w a
result of the week-old strike of ly" is being "considered by all At Kansas City Me b a.ytu
90,000 oil workers and some of groups involved. Our reply to this Sands vice-charaA ofl
the nation's 60,000.000 motorists request will follow at the earliest of thee' same uioh, al
were riding on what may be their possible moment." pected "something to deve
ast tank of gasoline for the du- oon e
rateon. Thy added that "we regret the His local repr"nq the w
board's action at this time and ersa at the lageSugai Creek
The Wage Stabilization Board point out that it night cause an ern at the S standard rl ,
entered into the dispute foi the immediate breakdown enlotft-. Air lilnelwerefMi it
first time yesterd ay, urging tions, whic have been pr6gresa. cesar to tr m ift k t
union *officials to call off the sing favoreMy in several arzth." logw% raiFfln
trite 'and summoning union and Reports m around the, a hich nto e t
industry leaders to a board meet- tion as to an early settlement mitgaL. asoune cnau.l
ng next Tuesday. were Onfllcttn. the r e was ti to 'iteinrt of the '
Board chairman Nathan Fe- Indicate that 4 aret meant isin |
inilngaeracotaeted representa- sight ,
tlves of the CIO, AFL and In- 8
dependent unalet e strike as -- '
wee as office sal0s of ilt eos- 7 oil m beir I1o
panes and called on them to Ch Q OII h a h, l
"--resume work and production e rn
immediately." '-e- ,Dl o...t. .wy
Healso asked them to continue W .MS..r m.., ,
collective bargaining and to make The inu t a-a Oh n.Bi
i"full report" to the board neXt oil industry 01_oO_. ..
'uesday on the status of the dis-that the o .l strike W a n ahad a v i d tr
pute i meant t phe, lM of uerW00 bar- their satviVes stilrn o
Union officials in Denver repli- Iels of oil, in ending 5 O bar- tnites. .I's.
d that they would attend the relsof gasoline. Meanwhile, vemt .o
In Philadelphia, Henderso n dae yes by
MI AL E N--Blast Supplee, Jr., newly-elected pre- ortato ad- tst*rgtei-
N Ato Blast sdent of the Atlantic Refining .la
- Atomi o., said the strike has cut the In maybe le ia, *
Snu.M.ea bla-. o* a company's crude oil production corner "
*Odn Nood a at t one-third.eOfficials said there i .
Nebraska producers said pro- plans to ration g olin.
d dill._ f i uc tion in western Nebraska an d ran a.
1Illide Wo dsv 31st northeastern Coloi'ado had been
Was Wed..- 31... cut by 75pr cent. h
M. o0. A. Knigst, president of the Panama F lwh
MT CHARLESTON, Nev.. May International Oil Workrats Union, ."
S(UP) Atomic scientists fired said in Denver that the striking = '
nuclear blast from a steel tow- oil workers, who originally were mI NM rmal
r before dawn today at the demanding a 25 cents per hour
Yucca Flat proving grounds. wage raise, would now settle for
The brilliant flash momentar- 18L cents. Pan Ameriean Airways, B.r
ly blinded observers 45 miles a- Most oil companies were said niff Aloil sad Paaga, ano
ay and then dissolved Into a to be offering 15 cents. .rnome _sbw W y that tea
beautifully colored fireball. Negottuoins were resumed yes- wra oM Lom(ft ORoom"'
terday between Standard Oil of sehulithoufh Pan"u=l
The flash and shock wave Indiana and the Independent both for paenMger and freight
which accompanied it caused one Central States Petroleum Union flights.
mall child who observed it to -
become hysterical. She was tak- -
en to a hospital or ttAtty- u
ne Antomner Panty Hunting Professor
sion confirmed "a shot" ...
fired from a towers asnd troops 7 LA.
ere Involved.. Had, 17 Research Assisfants
The commission also said they
will return to the area followiSg 0 -
radiation checifly t tan tf .- G .AM8RG. Mass., May 7I exuberant englinea ti'lu
ioned there. (UP) --. dean at Massachu- the girls dormitoryt r "
The blast was s aettas RItute of Tehnology ties" and 'tun."
high explosive detonatlons. It Is wound a eM t the same. Passett, who dp, e1 r
the customary practice of atoale charge -a 17 of h.t...os to- court to plead for 1-0 .
scientists to check the direction day when police said Inelt- his charges, was c
shock waves will take from a nu- ed a bra-an ty.-pantyrald on police with "I citingj gtl 1
clear burst. Radcltffe College grls' derml- turbance and droUliU"
The steel tower probably will tory. bags filled with waterr
never be found aga. At best Prof. Frederick 0. P sttJr., lice cruisers.
pieces of. what IkeR moten an. associate dean at M. t All but one of the x
teel w illbe f l Baker HOus and 1.' t pleaded gulty and all.
.onti S e were cbheJotnnLeUdita were contain u
The atomic t ornfed annew -_ e

at the bane as ay preius' ... .. .n
in rthe Nev fla ewrt, an three I .t:h .Tus'.
times as wide ta final nig t ..- -
test in the Jnary-.February fe- ... "
ries of tee m in5M.
TToday's teA t wenthe first In
pre-dawn dhAIDI iN2ce tbenB
and the S1lt knw atomic ex- 1 K.t L ,k fI
plo.ion in h i .-r-. .


Te best to faeel at hoi,
o e there 4
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