| Material Information
||The Panama American
||Portion of title:
||Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
||Panama Times, Ltd.
||Place of Publication:
||Panama City, Panama
||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]
||Subjects / Keywords:
||Newspapers -- Panama (Panama) ( lcsh )
||newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
||Panama -- Panama
||Dates or Sequential Designation:
||Oct. 7, 1925-
||On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
| Record Information
||University of Florida
||All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
||oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
||lcc - Newspaper
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FOR -SAL- 1953 Plymouth Statlin
'Wao, Mi new. Six months old,
70O mile. radio and white tires.
Tel. 3.17TI3 East 29th St. No. 22.
FOR SALE--1952 Mercury. Accept
tradiln and cash balance.-Tel
ol '_4396 Inos. n
E:---Levin. Mecury In
T in a condition 650.00
ejinw Panama 2-333, A St.
Sed6m Excellenq edition. Best of-
fori apted.--Nvy 3544.
R SALE---1.94,.dmoble Coupe.
bUi ~ transportation. Phone 2-
OR SALE:-% ton Chev. Pick-up
1-942. Duty polde-Tel. 2-0103 or
.2-520o PnamM .
FO.- SA:L -8Frmsew, new point
$4U.00. P, 3-31 Afnarif
FORSA 4:-. Ford,.4,-, 4-door.
Sedan, rodio, Weat aMove, eel-
I ,r $ tion, 5495.0m- Phone
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FOR SAL~ -W95.r' Pri 6 ecypldt
4-door Sdan. Good condition.
Clean seat come. Rteonab-
Tel. .430. I5 WOmavomUn Avw..
FOR SMi-$200 und li, pricea
Ford. nef i VictoriI y .rse5,
white Awl tires, t
tronsmflsf, oolor imdutiiei,
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driven only .millr-Cpt 2-2l9-
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day Ofternow', .thu C Iw w
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catered by f s PanamO rilacks,
shortly bathing s i t flipp
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Panama 3- .. -
LEGAL N ,'. .. ...
2-211, Room 55 wftho've day
Contact Department' "Quortermqetw
regarding pr snf .wmiy In
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By CARL LUNDQUIST
1 W YORK, June 8 (UP)-Last year at tou
s$-e it W e Yankees who stormed thraagtc
S t on a ar.vietoriou trip aiinow it is teb
Sters wib ar# lwM ephin aside all oppoitios in
thfir OAy Campanellh waming,streak."
is no coincidence that In. the opener roo 'trisk
Brekjyn jO e victomy string Sulivan got by for bi%
61 S dined imultaneously vitoay e mn though he ave-p
Campy's return to the line- 11 hit. Boston scored
i after beig out i- weeks runs in the first threat I
a broken bone in his hand. Sammy White driving m In
SDOders have a long wa. with angles In the ngtscap,
fore equaling the Tankee Agatila opened the 12th Wt a
vdbtory streakL of 105 ingle, moved up on White?* sad
usa around al- re and scored on Milt Bol-
seems posalible. He 'U ling,'e.
st bome last night in a made 16 hits Including
rally that produced a homer and two singles by Don
vIcye over the Cardinals Lenhardt and three singles b
jo n catcher Del Rice so Ted Lepcio, Rookie K Olson=
it, he was carried off tOe had a triple double and single.
a ptretcher. Fred Hatfld ,hit a homer for
the Cardinals eame L'troiL .Reokie Tom Brewer
m tbgi n to Ne the seere at struck out 10 and scattered nine
Itfth rge runs off Preach- hits for his second win.
t nthe as Red -
g sheled, Stan
MI SS d-.&aydMid ET DAeM." Roy
Dun wbek- CampMet, a homer
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Stfielder WVirdon of
WLngs moved Rochester" nAM
International lagIt lead,
8. pushed Toronto down Into.'
ond place with one owing ot
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yfanks Commemorate Landing
k)n Utah Beach 10 Years Ago
1MB PANAMA AMERICAN AW tHMttttotHT RAIL? rfRWSP
TUESDAY, JUNE I, 1M4
UTAH BEACH, France, June I,
-(UP)The Americans came:
ack to the Normandy betchheadi
Sunday to commemorate the>
lay just 10 yean ago when they
armed ashore and smashed In-,
y the Nazi fortress in Europe.
I They returned to stand before'
simple memorial on Utah Beach
ascribed with the words "IB
roi'ii memory of our dead."
. The last time they came here
rat .through the ihellfire of D-
bay* June , 1944. The man who;
fcnt them, now President of the
fnited States, gave them a torch
place before the beach in a Iw-,
ig remembrance of the great In-,
By OSWALD JACOBY af
Written UF NEA Service
"Beast settle a disturbing and
difficult problem for us," writes a
San Franeiaeo correspondent. "It
a question of ethics in a poker
"aven o us were playing one
afternoon, all of us women, who
play fairly regularly about once a
week. The game was draw poker,
"Only two women were left in a
particular pot after the draw. One
wonpn bet a chip and said to the
other woman: 'Don't call if you
can't beat a royal.'
"The other woman, who had
four eights, didn't call. Since the
game waa in my home, I felt It
was up to me to ask the first
woman to show her royal flush.
All she had was a four flush.
This was very embarrassing.
We didn't know whether it was
right to say out loud that you
had a particular hand unless you
were telling the truth. Did the pot
really belong to the woman who
bluffed, or .should it be turned
over to the woman who had the
"Regardless of who wins the
hands, please tell us what is the
correct thing to do. Would you
say that the Muff was completely
ethical, completely unethical, or
somewhere between? Is it
proper for a player to misinform
1 other players deliberately in this
There are two problem* here.
f The first is whether the first worn-
' an did anything wrong in saying
', that her hand was s royal flush
when it was actan only a busted
flush. The second problem is:
What is proper conduct foe a par*
tieolar poker game?
. The answer to the first problem
is very easy. The first woman was
completely ethical and within her
right In saying that she had a
royal flush. The other woman
made a mistake ia believing the
Traditionally, poker players oft-
en make statements about their
hands. Some are true; others, un-
true/ Only a very naive player
would feel entitled to rely on an
opponents bosst. After aU, you
opponent's boast. After all, your
toi>eat younot to help you.
Si "a very friendly women's
gan*; it may be better to say
nothing at all rather than tell a
fib. "We have great respect and
admiration for the truth, but w
must confess that we wouldn't rec-
ognise this kind of poker game!
Irr t b e absence of any special
agreement, we rule 100 per cent
for-the first woman. In fact, we
atfmira her nerve!
vaslon be led as supreme com-
Henry Cabot Lodge, U. 8. dele-
gate to the United Nations, told
some 5,000 Frenchmen who gath-
ered to Join the ceremony that he
wss certain that if the men who
died here could spesk, they would
say the battle had been worth
The ceremony at Utah Beach
was the climax of two days ef
10th anniversary ceremonies a-
long 50 .miles of northern Frsnce.
Seven destroyers stood in the wa-
ters of the beach, snd M Ameri-
can Jet planes stresked low over
the waves and rolling surf.
The French had erected a* stand
to sell candy to the crowd, and
now most of the noise csme from
brass bands instead of guns.
President Rene Coty of France
came to the beach to Join the cer-
emony, and Journey from town to
town in Normandy dedicating
memorials to both the Americans
and French who helped liberate
The town through which they
passed brought memories to offi-
cers and men who came back to
see the scenes they knew 10 years
ago. One such town wss St Lo.
But because of a mistake in
routing the procession, most of
the Americans failed to get there
At St. More Eglise, the honor
guard over a memorial to the
82nd Airborne Division was led
by ('apt. Stephen Wasecka of En-
dicott. N. Y. He landed on D-day
a few miles outside the town. In
his outfit were six other men, all
still in the Army, who landed at
the same time.
On the beachhead, an American
flag raised there 10 years ago
was raised sgain by the same
mn. He was Maj. Gen. Eugene
M. Caffey, now judge advocate
general of the U.S. Army who
landed on D-day with the 1st En-
The torch which President Ei-
senhower sent was carried before
the Utah Beach memorial by M-
Sgt. Dan L. Pope of Clsrksville,
Tex. It will Journey from here
through towns liberated by Amer-
ican troops from the beachhead
Ledge re-read to the crowd
''resident Eisenhower's order of
the day June 6. 1941, telling the
troops they were embarked "ob a
"The world may wonder now
how the men who died in the
fighting would feel if they had re-
turned and saw that their sacri-
fice had not brought 1 a s t i ng
peace," Lodge aald.
"That they would feel that the
battle bad been worth fighting is
beyond doubt. The missions of the
men who are buried here was to
preserve for us the ability to go
forwardto keep fighting.''
Tags To Have
BATON ROUGE, U. (UP>-
Louisiana's IMS auto license plates
will have their own built-in safety
The numerals and lettering will
be done in cream-colored "reflec-
toriied" paint on a black back-
Missing, however, will be the
words "Louisiana Yams'' which
made their debut on this year's
platea, boosting one of the state's
leading agricultural products. The
familiar Louisiana pelican will still
CHAMPAIGN. 111. (UP)-Two,
University of Illinois football play-
ers and a Navy man found they
were no match for a waitress with
her dsnder up. They got into an
argument over the wsy she was
handling their order. She warned
them to behave or she would douse
them with maple syrup. They
didn't so she did.
High Blood Prtssuro
It Tllh Blood Prcaaura rnakaa
tou Sissy, hivo paint arouaS
hof/t, kaaoairkaa, akoct braetk. la-
dlssatloti, salpltailan, and awellaa
ankle*, yu can *( almoat iaataat
rallaf from thaaa dansarout ymp-
toma with HVNOX Ask roar
ehamlat for HTNOX today and faal
gears roangar la a raw ears.
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROVAL CHARTER ISM
Royal Mail Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT ANO PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
SJ. "COTOrAXr (Maiden Veyage) . _:^ tun* "
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, HAVANA,
NASSAU. BERMUDA. CORUNA. AND LA PALLCE
M.V. "REINA DEL rACIFICO'' (II, Tons) ;_; **__ T
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT-
M.V. "8ALAVRBRY"..............................'"" ]*
S.S. "CUZCO".................................... -*ne "4
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD /HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "DIVENDYR" ..............................'"
S.S. "LOCH GARTH"..........................*
All Ballings Subject to Change Without Notice
rACiriC STEAM NAVIGATION CO Crlatehal TeL: 11547a
M, -_ . /PANAMAA?e. Peri #55. Tel. i-ltilft
FORD CO WC. iBALBOA-Ten- Bide. Tel t-IHI
riUlBXlfa AMU mi r*.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
GreRt White Fleet
New Orleans Service
S.S. "SIXAOLA" ....;............
S.S. "PLTANO" ...............
S.S. "AVENIR" .................
*tS 'Y*OI!E" ...............
HaadHni efrhjantaa Cklllad and Oaaarsl Cart*
... June It
... June 17
... .June 21
Now York Serrlee
S.S. "SAN JOSE" .........,......................Jane I
8.8. "HEREDIA" .................................June 15
S.S. "MABELLA" ................................June 1
S.S. "LIMON" ....................................Jnne U
S.8. "FRA RERLANGA"..........................Jane 29
S.S. "MAFALDA" .................................Jnly I
Weekly sailing, of twelve passenger ships te New York.
New Orleans. Los Angelas. San Franeiseo ani Seattle.
Special round Crip fares from Cristobal to Now York,
Loa Angeles, San Francisco and Seattle.
To NiW *#fk ,......... .afaW
To Los Angeles and San Francisco..........W79.M
To Seattle .................................W45.ee
CRISTOBAL Jill PANAMA 1-2504 COLON M
Too Big, Bad!
1 V. T. SUMUM
FIVE OR 5.X
IMMC Ul) RIGHT. 1 ees... ^v NOVV LETS 1 7 VEAM'rf \ G0 6EE W.6 202,) WHAT THE J wm 1 6CORE 'M Eli IPr
'^^55 RW ."^^kfc .1s
UUia AND MAM Mttlblkal
X RIMaAR MARIAN
CAT 1A1* bAK
On Way Out
Ml UULU XURMEH
MR.STORY OP MARTHA WAYNE
BY WILRON SCRUGGS
Sou oeawtve, *wnc* rfrma*
woiap Natr PURuarv-
PRlbCllXA S POP
A Study In Blues
I X VKKMERR
. '1 DON'T MIMO
THE BLACK EVE..
BUT WE DIDN'T .
WAVE TO CALL
1 IT WIS F/fST
[pasxvBg.A Y -'T' \
-jB j ( TRa LIBWTLV, J ^^s\e>frrur^^r--^; Sty,
^2------' < -^3 Ir^S-Tb
ULfc UttAXilNG HOU^R
OH OUR WAK
MY J. . H1UUMI
TUESDAY. JUNE 1.1954
PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAFR*
tZ. 17, &A- PUe, BJLm 3S2
MARRIAGE SOLEMNIZED IK NEW YORK
The naarrtmee ef Miss YHn IIWWI, **-** ef Mr.
and Mra. Bey M. *.....Mi ef Paaasna. te Mr. Nu ee ta
0rS?^IMr., Irs, Enren? A. to awJfcijg*-
inste*. D. C wma sslsaaatsii Jut X la 8t. Menace's Caareh,
^wfihi cewa^.Mr.end Mr.JUhrta4e saGanr-
Ala we Mats tee a recepta* hM at heir heatc fee their
** Mhm*leeeas'i a gradate ef the Maryasnant College,
Tarrytetm, New Torfc.
Arrive Para Ntw Orle
Mr. Paul Damerau accompan-
ed by hi. daughter, MUs Mil-
dred Damerau. arrived Monday
by United Fruit Line from New
Misa Damerau, who will vaca-
tion with her parents for the
summer, was at home to her
friends from 5:00 to 7:00 p.m.
Monday at the home of bar
uncle and aunt. Dr. and Mrs.
J. A. Pretelt of San Franciaco
Margatet Beauregard, and Mrs.
_ From United Sutes
Mr. Reginald Mlidhurn, First
Secretary of the Britten tmU*
ay. has returned to the Isthmus
after a short vacation spent in
Washington, D. C and in New
Far Mrs. Adams
Mrs. Cora Adams, who has
been visiting on tha Isthmus a
the house guest of her aon-ln-
law and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. *a la Caleta.
Robert A. Herr. of Balboa was
2r ""Mr. "fT? F^pStwS Certee*
S3 r hoase-ia'Dubio. -r.^ *&&&
Guests included Mrs. Elsa Bai- fee given by Mrs. J. C. Rhodes
ley, Mrs. Annie Rathgeber, Mrs. at the Fort Amador Army-Navy
Arthur Cotoon, Mrs. Paul Sulli-
van, Mrs. Georaj; McKibbon,
Guests included Mrs. Milton E.
. Herr. Mrs. Earl Unruh, Miles, wife of the Commandant
Mrs. Donald Howerth, Mrs. John of the Fifteenth Naval District;
Runck, Mrs. Beben Van Wag- her mother. Mrs. C. H. Jerraan;
ner Mrs. Lillian Cotton. Mrs. C. her daughter-in-law, Mrs. W. B.
L. Johnston. Mrs. Gladys Bald- Miles; and Mrs. B. E. Beall,
Mrs. S'Bass, Mrs. A. H. Clark,
Mrs I. N. Curtis, Mrs. H W
Englund, Mrs R. E. Fisher.
Mrs. T. L. Greene, Mrs. R. L
Hock, Mrs C. L. Hovey, Mrs.
W S. Lanterman, Mrs. D L
Martin, Mrs R. D. McBain,
Mrs. D. M. Miller, Mrs. C. W.
Musgrave. Mrs R. S. Paret,
Mrs. Harry Ransom, Mrs H. T.
Schmidt and Mrs. M. G. Stucker.
win. Mrs. Stewart Trail, Mrs
Roger Williams, Mrs. Charlea
DeYoung, Mrs. Donald Jones,
Mrs. Clyde Le Claire, Mrs. James
Wood, Mrs. Walter G. Nelson,
Mrs. Carl Browne. Mrs. Billy
Galloway, Mrs. David Gatz, Mrs.
Columbia Relmann, Mrs. Zelda
Glaesburn, and Mrs. Leo Cagley.
MrTand Mrs. Valgone Ebeling
of Balboa have as their house Farewell Party Heeers Three
uest her sister. Mrs. Gloria Mrs. Barbara Perkins, who
rewo. who is visiting on the;will go to Ft, Meade, Maryland;
Isthmus from her home in Lub- and Mrs. Mary Ellen Heaaa, who
bock Texas. will go to Ft. Meade, Maryland;
ton, were the guests of honor st
Ueatenant And Mrs. Crayne a farewell party given by the
Entertain N.C.O. Wives Club of Fort Clay-
Lieutenant and Mrs. C. L. ton following their regular meet-
Cravne were hosts for a buffet in g.
dinner given at their home in Mrs. Perkins and Mrs, Carroll
honor of Commander R. L. were each given a hand erabroid-
Holmes and Uentenant Com- ered Guatemalan tablecloth. And
mander and Mrs. Lester N. An- Mrs. Hessa received an alligator
derson pouch bag as a farewell gift.
Guests included Mrs. Isabella
Bolton, Mrs. Henrietta Baggott,
Mrs. Joan Casaus, Mrs. French
Ford, Mrs. Ethel Hardy, Mrs
Cocktail Ballet Far
Mr. And Mra. Cde Baca
Dr. and Mrs. Benjamin Bird-
sail were hosts for a farewell!Marie Hochreiter, Mrs. Lerena
cocktail buffet given at their res-' Kalbarsyck, Mrs. Joan Torain,
dene* Jft3l Cangrejo for M r. Mrs, Alfreda toletes. Mrs. Min-
and Mrs. Alberuno C, de Baca,|nie Mae Freeman, Mrs. Anna
Moore, Mrs. Helen Skely, Mrs.
who plan to leave the Isthmus
in the near future h make their
new home in Mexico City.
Arrive Frees Norfolk
Lieutenant and Mrs. A. C.
Boyette and their, three children
have srrir^enAjjhnhAus from
ing their home IT TafasgL
Lieutenant Boyette wffl as-
sume the duties of Lieutenant
Commander Lester N. Anderson,
who with his family will leave
tha Isthmus June 15 for Wash-
ington, D. C.
Leave Per Kansas
Commander and Mrs. Vance
W. Adiar and their two children
left the- Isthmus Saturday by Na-
vy transport for the United States
to make their home in Hutchin-
son, Kansas, where Commander
Adler will be stationed.
Capwells To Visit Daughter
Mr. and Mrs. George Capweil
and their son, Robert are en
route to the United States for a
vacation of three months, part
of which tima will be spent with
their daughter in Trey, New York.
Miss Heeert Arrives
Miss Katharine Hebert, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. He-
bert At Diablo Heights, has return*
- ,i to' the Isthmus from the U-
nited States where she has Just
completed her freshman year at
the Southwestern Louisiana In
stitase, in Lafayette. Louisiana.
She is a member of the T r 1
Sigma National Social Sorority.
Kn Reato Te'u. 8.
Miss Evelyn Mohl. daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Psul W. Mohl
of Bslboe, is en route to the U-
nited States, where she plans
to spend the summer months with
her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs.
Arvid Hanson < Valhalla. New
York. Miss Mohl Is a sophomore
student of the Balboa High
Retaras Ferat Mississippi
Mass Anna Kathryn Galloway,
daughter of Mrs. Blllie GaBo-
way of Balboa, has returned from
the United States to spend the
summer months with her mother.
Miss Galloway has completed
her sophomore year at the Mill-
saps College in Jackson, Missis-
sippi, where she is affiliated with
the Phi Mu National Social Sor-
Properties Go Up
For June 16 Play
At Galon Theafer
G-atun Clubhouse is resounding
with the noise of hammering and
sawing as the stage setting for
House Without Windows" gees
up amidst the sawdust.
The Gatun Civic Theaters, next
production will go befara the
footlights on June 16 and 17 at
Mary Reynolds is cast as Ann
Man in this thrilling murder
drama. Mary's first work in
amateur theatricals began whan
she moved to Gatun three years
ago and was starred in "Har-
vey." since then she has appear-
ed in "Be Your Age," "The Cur-
us Savage" and she has be-
come an earnest supporter ef
As Ann, Mary has to portray
an unhappy, vindictive and seme-
times hysterical woman. She
fears and dreads one woman,
"But now it has become after
noun for mo soon it will be eve-
ning and then night. Then she
will have conquered ma we
shall be Just file same."
Ann's son Arthur Is a. young
man, a brillam pianist and com-
poser, although handicapedfor
he is blind. Arthur resents his
parate watchfulness over him,
and he longs for someone to
share bis secrets with him.
When Bob Johnson portrays
Arthur Man-, it will be his first
appearance in front of the foot-
lights for the Gatun Civic Thea-
ter group. He has worked back-
stage on a number of productions
and be directed "The Curious
Savage." Bob came to us with a
wealth of experience -derived
5om acting in college dramatics.
e if also our next potential di-
Hugh Redgers and Semen
Theriot are the men wielding the
hammers and Myrtle Redgers
and Nola Wiliford are lay
scouting props for the stage set-
ting. Barbara Cunningham la
distributing the tickets which ar
on sale at Mottas. Margarita
florist shop, Margarita beauty
shop and Gatun beauty shop.
Invitation Fer Women's
Members of the Women's Clubs
of the Isthmus and their friends
have been extended an invita-
tion to attend the Navy Officers'
Wives Luncheon Tuesday, June
15, at the Army-Navy Club.
Rear Admiral Milton E. Miles,
UB.N., Commandant of the Fif-
teenth Naval District, will be
the guest speaker and will give
a detailed account of his activi-
ties in guerrilla and underground
warfare in the Chinese area
during World War II.
Reservations may be made by
telephoning Mrs. F. H. Ogle, Na
vy 3738, or through Presidents
of the Woman's Clubs.
Mary Bartlett Circle Notice
The Mary Bartlett Circle of
the Gamboa Union Church will
hold its regular monthly meeting
tomorrow at 8:30 a.m. at the
home of Mrs. J. R. Campbell,
128-B Sibert Street. Mrs. Hans
Pederson will be the co-hostess,
and Mrs. Norman Lewter will
lead the devotinals.
To Meet Teasel in
The Vesper Circle of the Gam
boa Union Church will meet to-
morrow at 7:30 at the home of
Mrs. G. E. Cooper. 157 William-
son Avenue. All members and
friends are cordially invited to
AS Star Circle Laacheen
The All Star Circle held its
regular monthly luncheon at
the Scottish Rite Temple. Bal-
boa. Mrs. Lena Haas won the
white elephant raffle, a souven-
ir plate of Panama donated by
Mrs. Edith Vosa.
Members attending the lunch-
eon included Mrs. Ells Brown,
Mrs. Ethel Clark, Mrs. Maude
Clinchard, Mrs. Celia Currie,
Mrs. Lena Haas, Mrs. Bessie
Pope, Mrs. Columbia Relmann,
Mrs. Kathryn SeUens, Mrs. Flor-
ence Yard, Mrs. Agnes Coleman,
and Mrs. Olga Roe.
Meeting f C. t.
The Canal zone Aquarium
Society held its regular monthly
meeting at the JWB on La Bo-
ca Road, Balboa, with the fol-
lowing members in attendance:
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Jonas Mr.
and Mrs. P. W. Hohl; Mr. and
Mrs. H Panzer; Mrs K And
rest, Mrs E. Mohl, Mrs. E.
Wirts, Mrs. H. Hook, Miss M
Wstson, Mr B. Haskell, Mr. D
Psradis, Mrs. C. rWhVT Mr
L. Friedman. Mr. D. Searle,
Mr R. Denny, Mr. B. Kriieger,
and Mr. L. Reynolds.
A board ef governors was e-
lected. Those chosen to. serve
were Mr. Pettier, Mr. Peevlsy
and Mr. Krueger.
Members who were net pres-
ent at this meeting are asked
to telephone the Clubs Secreta
ry, Mr. Paul Mohl, 2 2M0.
The Fort Clayton N. C. a
Wives Club will hold an instal-
lation of new officers this eve-
ning at s:30 p.m. on the top floor
of the N.C.O. Building.
Benefit Card Party Jane 11
The AH Star Circlt will spon
sor a benefit card party June
II from 1:00 to 4:0 0p.m. at the
Scottish Rite Temple, Balboa.
Light refreshments will be serv-
ed. Admission is 25 cents.
CANAL ZONE and
1 out of every 3 people will pay a
hospital bill this year. If you ara net
covered we can hela you!
H. W. SAftdet AfAtxy
THE LINCOLN NATIONAL
UFE INSURANCE COMPANY
12 rea Ave. Panama 2-2SS2
The good listener is usually wel-
come in any group, hut sometimes
the good listener gets tired of hat
ing and would like to do some of
the talking for a change.
Here's a letter from a woman
who is fed up with always being
tha quiet member of a group. She
"I can talk well-and, I think,
fairly interestinglywhen I am
with one other person. But when I
find myself in a group of even
five or six, I never seem to man-
age to get a word in edgeways.
"HI ten to say something,
somebody else breaks in sad takes
fcg!Zi ** *' up and go back
to listening, smiling and nodding
and laughing at the right moment.
"Is aere some trick in being
aUe to break into a conversaien
and have your say?"
If you are talking about getting
a chance to have your say in a
troop of women, then you are
probably Just being too polite.
When a group of women get to-
gether, the ones who do the talking
sren't timid about breaking into a
conversaion In a loud enough voice
to command attention. And, once
they get the attention of their au-
dience, they area't too modest to
hold it until it is grabbed by some-
The women who da the talking
in any crowd usually have several
things in common. They are viva-
cious, sad a can make even the
moat trivial smsU talk sound* im-
portant. They aren't hesitant in
alking about themselves, or tak-
ing up someone else's time by go-
ing into detail over what they
think where they've been, and the
people they knew.
And they apeak fast enough and
loud enough to drown eat any com-
.That's all the trick then is to it
But since nobody ever put her foot
in her month by being a nod
Hstenerand plenty ef big talkers
are always doing just thatdea't
worry tee much ever being the
Awed listener who is always we*,
came in any crowd.
Ike Tells Collegians: Don't
Let Government Be Busybody'
CHESTBRTOWN, Md.. June 8
(UP) President Elsenhower
urged a group of young college
Sraduatea today to resist at-
rnipta by any branch of the
federal government to become a
busybody'' in their lives.
He said the American people
must safeguard their llterties
and be ever alert to prevent un-
warranted federal intervention
in their dally pursuita.
Accepting an honorary doctor
of laws from tiny Washington
College the President warned
that federal services and powers
must be limited to "what must
be and what is needed."
He said people must be alert to
the danger of the government
overstepping its authority and
getting Into the "busybody
The President spoke briefly
after a "non-political" tour of
Barts of Maryland and Delaware.
Is entourage included Sen. J.
Allen Freer Jr. D-Del. and Rep.
Herbert B. Warburton (R-Del.i.
Frear's would-be opponent in
most November's elections.
It was a warm day as the
President and bis party drove
through parta of the two states
in an (men convertible after fly-
ing, to Dover, Do., He waved gaily
to hundreds of flag waving
school children who were releas-
ed from clames for the day.
President Daniel aivson of
Washington College, which has
an enrollment of 378, deplored
the fact the world now is "torn
with suspicion, doubt, warring
political philosophies, recrimin-
ations and hatred forces which
threaten to subvert our entire
He said "the America we love
and wish to make better is not
and I hope our guests will par-
don usIs not Washington, D.C."
2 Little Sisters
Die After Eating
PLYMOUTH, Ind., June 8 (DP)
Two little slaters died today
from eatlnsr rat poison they mis-
took for a breakfast cereal.
Patrici Krlng. S, died two days
after eating the poisoned grain.
Her sister. Linda, 7, died eight
Coroner Otis Bowen said death
was due to internal poisoning
traced to an element found In
The girls' father, Edmund,
aid he had sent Patricia to a
barn Friday night to bring a box
of poison to the house. He said
The President referred briefly
to such parts of his legislative
program as the expansion of so-
da/security, slum clearance, ed-
ucation and the farm program.
These, he said "all proper
spheres for governmental action
in working for 180 million peo-
ple." But, ne told the graduates,
don't let the federal government
"overstep" Its bounds and "be
not afraid to live by those
things in which you believe."
He warned that "all govern-
ments are greedy.. :They like to
reach out and take everything."
He urged the American people
to be constantly alert to this
Dean Joseph Boyle presented
the chief executive with the
22nd honorary degree he has re-
ceived during ceremonies on the
broad lawn in front of the col-
lege's administration building.
No Farm BIN To
Rigid Price Support
WASHINGTON, June 8 (UP)
Senate Republican leader Wil-
liam F. Knowland said today It
would be bettor for Congress to
pass no farm legislation than to
extend the present rigid 00 per
cent price supports on basic
The bitter controversy over
farm price supports will move
closer to a head today when the
House Agriculture Committee
begins voting on provisions to be
Included In Its omnibus farm
bill. A rebuff for President Els-
enhower's request for a lower,
flexible price support program
seems almost certain.
Knowland's statement raired
the possibility of a presidential
veto If farm state congressmen
succeed in pushing through a
one-year extension of 90 per
cent supports on the six basic
cropswheat, cotton, corn, pea-
nuts, rice and tobacco.
President Eisenhower said last
week he would not compromise
in principle on his proposal that
supports on all basic crops but
tobacco be reduced r.3xt year. He
and Agriculture Secretary Ezra
T. Benson want a flexible system
with price props ranging from
76 to 90 per cent of parity on
Knowland said "I don't see
any Indicationat least out of
the House committeeof getting
any bill along the administration
lines. If it is In a form not ac-
ceptable to the administration,
there is Just not apt to be any
new law and the flexible provl-
by OSWALD JACOBY
Written (or NBA Service
NORTH It !
*J42 4 1087
? 43 ? AJ87I2
? 10B74S None
Seatb Went North East
1* Pass I ? Double
3 NT Pass Pass Pass
Opening leadW Q
one girl became 111 Saturday
afternoon bat the parents were
not concerned until the second (stons of existing law would go
was affectecL. into effect.1"
Processing Service 35 16 and 8
millimeter NOW AVAILABLE from
Kodak Branch at Mexico City in 10 to
KODAK PANAMA LTD.
PANAMA e COLON
No. 98 Central Ave. e" No. 5001 Front Ave.
East was ready to bid two dia-
monds over North's response of
one spade. It was possible, how*
ever, that hearts would turn out
to be a better suit than diamonds.
East therefore doubled to ask hit
partner to choose between the two
If West had four hearts, they
would be ssfe in that suit. Other-
wise, East would almost surely be
able to scramble out safely at two
diamonds, and would therefore be
no worse off than if he had bid
two diamonds to begin with.
East should have had a better
hand for his takeout double, but it
i is perfecly possible to use shaded
takeout doubles of this kind with
sn understanding partner. In this
case, West could tell from the
strong bidding of bis vulnerable
opponents that the double had been
i rather light. Hence West refrained
from any energetic action.
The takeout double had an im-
portant effect on the opening lead.
East had indicated support for
both of the red suits, and it was
unthinkable that East would use
the takeout double unless he had
a good four-card support for the
unbid major. On the oasis of this
logical reasoning, West properly
decided to open hearts.
When the queen of hearts held
the first trick, the situation was
quite clear to West. He continued
with the see of hearts, dropping
declarer's ten. Then West lea his
last heart, enabling his partner to
win two more tricks In the suit.
East hereupon cashed the ace of
diamonds to defeat the contract.
When the hand was played at
the other table in a team match.
East bid two diamonds instead of
using tbe takeout double. West
opened a diamond, having nothing
to guide him to the killing heart
East could have defeated the
contract still by winning the first
trick and the ace of diamonds and
returning a low heart, but he hid
no way of discovering this defense.
The opening diamond lead there-
fore enabled declarer to make his
aastof itts u
dir/ully lt/1 *ni
Mtqr J . *" my
family dtn't hki tht iWr /
"Nfilhn ihnuld I. madam.
mad* from late foam,
which has little in common with
What it tin Jijffrnnttt"
"Well, aesiemie <
completely porous for one
thing and that matea all
tha difference in tha
" Thrn it SNSt'l -
get htt and sfirJry f
"It can't I
ancntof your body aenda *r
air circulating through it to get ri4
of body mount. MSlomie,
moreover, abaorbe little or no atm*. ?,
But will it hut t"
I I've <. lr
almoM a lifetime I
bad a IIILIII
for nearly 20 yeaxa and
ii'i till aa comfortable and apan,,
aa the day I bought it."
"WtU, thmt'i wry*-,,
tl trmtinf. Can I aa
A DESIGN for EACH
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NJ. iOfJer expire Dec. U,
Campbells Chicken GumboSoitf
A grand old recipe is the secret ef
Cnmpoe/fg Chicken Qumbo Sotan,
11 is so delicious and different that
it's just the dish for starting that
special dinner party.
Pieces of chicken, fluffy white
rice, ripe tomatoes, and tender
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