The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:00766

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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MRS. ANTOINETTE HUW AND SON DONAWD


CZJC Mother, BHS Son


Graduate Together


It was hard to tell who felt
rouder, mother or asn when
re.. Antoinette Huffj'wife of
IMenner Huff of the Panami


Mrs. iuff completed hers~tud-
les at the Canal Zone Junior Col-
lege this year and was a member
of the 1955 graduating class
which held its commencement
exercises yesterday morning.
Donald was "a member of the
graduating class of the Balboa
Sigh 6ejw and attended com-
mencement exercises las% night
at the Balboa Theatre.
Each attended the other's
baccalaireate services Sunday
and each was a guest at the
other's graduation exercises
yesterday.
A native of the Canal Zone,
dr& Huff was born in Ancon as
were her huSband and her three
young daughters. Son Donald,


Secudity l roiam

To Be Prested

At Pasi SMel
A special security program will
be emented under the auspices
of the Pa Civic Council next
week Thu at p.m. in the
science room of the paralso
sohol. *
.wllU be offered
as / ftuare of the reg-
iWmCivic Council meet-
flIg at the meeting
wll Prawoett, president,
of tharaiso Civic Council. The
S speaker will be Mau-
e'eywood. p bem r of the
Par y anti-Communist com-
i- along alx j wcet,
OftiJ a-- .I am1 labk w tIrk


u ea


Iwever, was born
ew Yor* "


in Brooklyn,


led te anal


ihool attended thW B-V
juniorr College for one year prior
her departure, f r the States
where she studied dress design
at' Pratt Institute in Brooklyn,
New York.
Since her marriage, she has
been a busy housewife and
mother and i wasn't until last
year that she felt she had time
enough to complete her Junior
College studies.
Donald will enter Renssalaer
Polytechnic Institute in Troy,
New York this fall to study me -
chanical engineering.
In addition.to members of the
immediate family, guests at the
Huff commencement exercises
were Mr. Huff's mother, Mrs.
Selma Maenner Huff, and his
uncle. Theodore H. Maenner,
member of the board of directors
Of the Panama Canal Company,
who is now on the Isthmus at-
tending the sessions of the spe-
cial committee to review budget
estimates.
is -
CZ Junior College

To Offer German,

Chemistry Courses
Budding scientists and lan-
language students will find two
courses of interest included In
athe curricuum.preptaed for the
summer. esl~o of, the Canal.
Zone College which will
begin Moa and continue un-
til Aug. 8. .,
The two subjects, both of
which are being offered for the
first time, are organic chemistry
and elementary German. Class-
es in both subjects w U be held
S l 9h 4o40- through
ak ssin an4 both will be
=a gh F by W.;A Fsch r, of the


Handcuffed Car Thief


ets 6 Years Gamboa

os. Antonio Stewart Mas strong or as IWtll.-
, vo *d been ulivi. g u t ou who a ear fnin


ary. t serious charges he face
Two yara of his punishment h Crowe insisted that Pub-
rere luap ed, leaving him six fender William J. Sheri-
ears to serve, less time oft 1o0 Jr., act in the boy's behalf.
oodbehavlor. fe r, a 1947 Chevrolet se-
ahwart pleaded guilty In US dan was stolen from.In font
Iiutriet Court to two charges of dr ie Tivoli Hotel on April 15.
randy larceny, both involving It ae foupd by Panama Nta-
he theft of automobiles. He al- tonal Guardsmen with radio,
o admitted having returned to aol and a few other things
he Canal Zone after deporta- missing. Stewart had also been
ion. spotted n an accident near the
SOlmpic Stadium.
The court was informed ha


hap confessed of two other au-
tolnoeies thefts on which no
charges have been pressed.
An upstanding, apparently
Intelligent young Panamanian
of West Indian origin, Stew-
art.appeared to be a far dif-
ferent type from the usual
dim-witted teenager who runs
foul of Chnai Zone laws. But
he has a long crimnai record.
He was conv*ited of his first
petty theft it the age of 12, and
of his first felony when he was
15. He was sent to the Gamboa
pen in 1952 and again in 1953.
Stewart grew up in Red Tank
and completed the 9th grade in
Canal Zone schools.
He faced the court hand-
cuffed. When Judge Guthrle
F. Crowe inquired the. reason
for this unusual precaution.
he was told Stewart had
threatened to escape and hurt
somebody. 'Outside the court-
M h shed with police
Maa rme about hrw. at eha

ding b ~uI ment, Siart
was asked what he wished .o say
in his own behalf./He replied:
"I would not have to steal if
I had a Job." "
Judge Crowe observed he was
well aware that Jobs were hard
to come by, but added:
"There are many many peo-


The next -night he tpok a 1947
Plymouth from under an Ancon
residence. This car, too, was re-
covered in Panama with radio
and tools gone. Stewart had
driven it to Colon and damaged
it considerably in an accident.
The "returning after deporta-
n" charge was based on the
t that Stewart's fingerprints
ere found last February on a
i0 Oldsmobile which had been
*tolen while parked in front of
te owner's home. It was recov-
in a ditch near Albrook
'-Stewart told police he had
trouble with this one because he
did not understand the automa-
tic gearshift.
.tewart also confessed to tak-
ing a fourth car.
District Attorney Rowland
I. Haiard sought a 4-year
tjrm for Stewart on each d
tpe larceny counts.
Sheridan -pointed out that
bar took automUea

was not a te a
typ He feltL On. each
count would te s t.
Judge Crows de ed on a
three-year gentenue for each
car-theft. -
The tw' ryear sbtence, sus-
pended for five years, was for
returning after deportation.


Judge Told CZ American May Have


Taken Son From Court's Jurisdiction


The U.S. District Court In An-
con was told today that an A-
mericai who was employed by
the United States Army may
have removed his young son
from the Court's jurisdiction
while the child's custody was
pending in a divorce action.
The information came out
when the divorce suit of Mil-
dred ~A Owens versus Ronald
B. Owens came uo during the
regular calling of the civil dock-
et.
The family lives, or lived. in
Curundu. Mr. and Mrs. Owens
were married in Barnewell, B.C.,
on AUg. 18. 1945.
In March of this year she en-
tered suit for divorce, charging
extreme cruelty.
Various charges, coun t e r
charges and pleas were made to
ft court for the custody of the
child. Ronald Jr..,. age eight.
At first, the wife sought par-
tial custody during the summer.
with the idea that the child
would spend the winters with

RP Fnoer Gels

Six ol h Jdl

For Jacklgh Deah
Awustln Vasqus ., a 2-
y-r-old Paoamanian farmer
was sentenced to six months In
Iall today for the :.qeccidentai kill-
g of a friend, while the two
wAre bunti wih J belhts.
In senteing VkE, Judge
Guthrie Crows e the
recommendation f Dittrlct At-
torney Rowland L Haiaid.
Public Defender William J.
Sheridan, Jrt, asked for a sus-
pended sentence.
Viaques faced a maximum
penalty o4 ten years la thea
pelatentiary for hcs erime, thit
of Involuntary manlaaughter. He
-ieaded Nuftt.


his father. The father sought
full custody. The wife then
sought to tile an amended com-
plaint in which she, too, asked
full custody.
Meanwhile, the. father took
the little boy to the States, pre-
sumably on vacation.
This Morning. Mrs. Owen's "'at-
torney. Woodrow de Castro, told
the court he had been informed
that the husband had resigned
his post with the engineering
section at Corozal and was not
expected back on the Isthmus.
Attorney William J. Sheridan.
who had initially represented
Owens, said he had no informa-
tion on the matter. He admitted
later he had not heard from his
client for five weeks or more.
Both attorneys agreed to ask
a continuance'"until the matter
could be looked into further.
Judge Guthrie P. Crowe grant-
ed their petition.


IB-ggest On s
Biggest On Isi


FMERGENCt LANDING.,n the beach neat Buenaventura caused
this Norseman, and- ts American pilot Coborn Webb, to be re-
ported overdue Saturday. The downed plane is seen here pulled
un among the trees, above the.tide mark. It was found by a Ft.
Kobbe search plane. An Albrook helicopter was to try to pick
I uo Webb today.


(USAF p


Albrook Helicopter To Pick Up


photo)


U.S. Pilot Down Since Saturday


to
American pilot Coborn Webb.
who was reported overdue on a
flight from Tocumen to Esmer-
aldus. Ecuador, Saturday, was
scheduled to be picked up today
by an Albrook helicopter opernt-
lag' out of Buenaventura, Co-


bour 20 1n3a u 1M'o B.fa s-
ventura, was sighted Sunday by
Capts Henry p. Leighton, of the
937th Engineer Aviation Battal-
ion, Ft. Kobbe.
HIs Peruvian-registry Norse-
m was pulled u among the
s above the high tide mark,
ppaMyently in good condition.
1w weth conditions in the
ard made it Impossible to get
himA out by helicopter before to-
d wdever, the same helicopter
as will tr*y to retrieve Webb to-
day completed another rescue
mission out of Buenaventra
yesterday.
Tile Air Rescue squadron
H-19, piloted by Capt. William
B. Peeli made a hoist pick up of
Lt. Jack D. Joiner, of the Inter-
American Geodetic Survey and
Dr. Madlerdo, of the Colombian
Mappinl Agency, from a motor
launch t the Sal Juan river
Uear Dolo, Colombia, approxi-
osatqly 60 miles north-northeast
oc Blenaventura.
Joined ad Madlerdo had de-
parted punaventura Saturday
n a sngle-engine L-19 IAGS
liaison aircraft to survey a site
80 miles to the north-northeast
of Buenaventura, but failed to
reach their destination.
The IAOS aircraft crashed In-
to the jungle approximately 20
miles northeast of Doido last
Saturday, but both occupants
escaped injury. They then pro-
ceeded on foot through the jun-
gle until reaching a mining
camp on the Cajon River.


--
The miners radioed their
office in Tumaco and through a
system of relays the information
reached the Rescue Coordinatio j
Center at Albrook.


Joins r.


In ntUl-


were sighted and .he hobt pick'
up was executed..
Madierdo was returned to Bo-
geta and Joiner was returned to
the canal Zone.

Only 75 Of 125

CZ Jurors Expected

To Appear Tomorrow
Only about 75 of the original
panel of 125 jurymen whose
names yere drawn for the June
term of ~V District Court are
expected- to appear tomorrow
mornl. The others are either
absent romn the Isthmus or
have been excused for other
reasons.
Of the four married couples
whose names were drawn, one
couple Is away on vacation, the
three other haubands are away
or have been excflsed.
Courtroom doors will not open
until a few minutes before the
session starts tomorrow, it was
announced. Also, in view of the
75 Jurymen who must find seats
in the courtroom, there will be
little %pace for spectators until
after the jury w chosen and
seated in the jury box.
At 9 a.m tomorrow the court
will hear the case of the govern-
ment versus, soldier Vernon 0.
elton, charged with attempted
rape.


Since War; A-


For Balboa Hei"


S0 m ,
All communities of the Canal Zone, both civillb
military, and the cities of Panam6 and Col6* will
next Wednesday afternoon in the first Isthmian-wide M
Defense test since World War II.
The exercise will be conducted in conjuncton wjn .
nation-wide tist in the United States under l aoua.l
of the Federal Civil Defense AdministratiflPart
ing will be all 48 States of the Union, Alaska, awaii'
Puerto Rico.

Plans for the participation on the Isthmu have .Me
developed by Civil Defense officials of the CanalZl k
Government, the Republic of Ponam6, and th' Disaster
Control personnel of the Caribbean Comm.and


The. test exercise, for which the new air raid waiun
ing signals will be used here for the first time, will .
for only a 10-minute period so far as the general public Is
concerned.
However, a more extensive exercise i? being plaonRnt
for the Canal Zone Government Civil ninse rgoanldh
tion. .r.-


.Civi


il n


af t!
>at. V


2. All non essential trafficc
stops. ,-
*. A complete ces*af of
work except that of an-M SatI
nature.
3. All persons seek imnsifate
hnlters. This means off lt grk-
ers, employes in Wl
plants, persons at home,. p.-
Festrians or others in tAih-o.
The two new air raid waritn
d9oals of the Federal CQv De-
ese Admin action which
Dfw been adopted for use on the
Dymtmus are:
THE TAB COVEB Signal
is a sounding of a -0
d blasts at flve-s aond
is for a period of three
te: This Ives a whblg
ad t sSe ar 0e as a
ndedlanth0 pastto Id-
an im mient attack.

AL .I SIGN4L con-
of a-eteady blast of
minutes on the air raid


sheao go to the
set for instrue-


general public and that ni
activities may be resumed.
The Take Cover signal
sound at 1:43 odoek Wed
day afternoon.


The hypothetical ag
blast wfl occur five m
later, and the Take Coer
ael, la ting ue q
te exer flU be ,
ten minuted"Pter the
sound of the sirens, or at |
o'clock.

This will be the first ge
teatof Civil Deoea
Uthmua sce WoW
The standards to be ud
Canal Zone hve been
e4 by the Fedva l CI
AdministratUo In
with the nattida
known as "Opera

The hypothetical
be the explosion at-
weapon directly over
mistratioh Buildli
Heights. .
Under this simulaed- ,
stan. it will hb amm-tad


the Pacific
son, the C
1 to be he]
antl Side,


Musical Activity In RP Improeses US Compo
Virgil Thomson, modern A- he enjoyed his summer o iday plastic audience at the US.8 -artist enthusiastically opera "Four Safs
merican composer and conduc- in Spain. The second lecture was covered "The Music Reviewer W how he came to ma Act ( retp
to., left Panama this morning delivered yesterday to an enthu- and His Assignment." i.ltour under he nw Intel-'was. tta bi
after a two- ey visit, greatly im- a P n i. ,
see"b theinications of p am. This is part of the many friedtform
oely5r0 by the indications ofv elt',.fud. an. o r..g
n musicalactivity"ein.n aboutsiix years ago States mhew0"
Panama cifq.. u, t American artists a- Thom
Thomson recently resigned his I ambamsLUtmat at he
t as mus critic of the Nwas 8. Conreis In Paris with
Y ork H er ld Tribune. 0et d 8 ,. ,.0 sor thi L "_e agai o m e.
"It smRveual for a ity of ..a. f u known as the Pros- American. pfmriml
,only I.SOM to have over 500 mat's fund. and off are com
students enrolled in the con- of their coup.rn'ta
servatory." Thomson told a Of this moneI *UGo.ooo I_ After t daysl
reporter ve~ierday. #prmarked for Wh exreSP- Panama. Thonmon
y. of brinft danesf draS4 mormlag by plane
Thomson for the pout 14 and_ mu_ 1 thoPecuntrle where he will


years m c cr itic of the mew
TOrk Hea8.. Tribune, came to
Pama _Hw fty on the first leo
or _eMu me and lecture tour
luc Oa a.ma. Chile, Ar-
gSm.tW n j and Brasl.
'Bg nl I zre in Panama
-w- I Instituto Na-
iesal- W Monday an
attemie by the publW
M a wo'fthe n-
|Kl who had been peo-
BJerry JaM,'
Sffierof the
on Serve'


taK- loatln might
t tle for the ar-
to tour.
Ob theme much per-
the Ballet Theater.
ndH1net l's "OGb-
Nitb ew York Phml-
lhe ftr, and te
i helped with their
fhey had
*JjK j. ^ec^-^. U


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der the agls oof

Queen L
BirthdoS

At St.

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1^;.THE PANAMA AMERICAN
"- ;-e MD AND PuAiLIIfD pY THE PANAMA AMEISCAN Pi- ". INM
PQIUMNDID NElO N I*U1UNSIVIL. IN tor
IAHMOD@I@ ARIAS. EDITOR
.'" 7. H IMSTr P. 0. ox I134. PANAMA. R. OF P.
TLIPHON 2-0740 11 LINES) :.
CABLE ADDRESs. PANAMERICAN. PANAMA
lp oiew ta.i79 CENTRAL AVENUE ITWiN laTH AND ITH sTnIIew
S. eOIlON RipNesENTATIVEG, JOSHUA B POWERS. INC.
345 MADISON Avg. NEW YORK. 4 17) N. Y.
LOCAL 9 MnIL
o n NT. IN ADVANCE 1.o7 13.50
SI YIMANTHS. IN ADVANCE 18.80 3.4 00
E VEAR. IN ADVANCE *18.0 240


STOUR FORUM THE READERS OWN COLUMN


HE MAIL BOX
, W1 -- o -
The Mall Box lis n open forum tor readers of The Panama Americen.
jL;eu are recolived gratefully and ore handled in a wholly confidential
r ?Ioe oountribute a letter don't be impatient If It doesn't ppewr the
t. day Lettrs are published in the order received.
PFlase tnry to keep the letters limited to one page legth.
Identify of letter writers is held In strictest confidence.
l Te n.wspaper assures no responsibility for statememto as oplnionm
weI in letters from readers.
-0-
.. DUPLICATION AND REDUNDANCY
Sir:
Apropos the proposed abandonment of the venerable Panama
R.4.od and the unconf'.rmed rumor that in its next report the
General Accounting Offhke will recommend the closing of one
er.d of the Panama Canul on the grounds of duplication, I am
moved to quote the following from the current issue of Harper's
Magcaine:
How To Be Efficient, With Fewer Violins
The flowing is the report of a work study engineer a
speoialith In nmthod engineering after a visit to.- symphony
concert at the Royal Festival Hall in London:
For considerable periods the four oboe players had nothing
t: do., The number should be reduced and the work spread moe
evenly over the whole of the concert, thus eliminating peaks of
ativlty.
Allhe tWelve violins were playing Identical nbtes; this seems
unnecessary duplication. The staff of this section should be
drastically cut. If a larger volume of sound is required, it could
be obtained by electronic' apparatus.
Much effort was absorbed in the. playing .of demi-semi-
qua'ers; this seems to be an unnecessary refinement. It is rec-
ommended that all notes should be rounded, up to the nearest
semi-quaver. If this were done It would be possible to use
trainees and lower-grade operatives more extensively.
There seems to be too much repetition of adnis musical paa-
samge. Scores should be drastically pruned. No useful purpose
Is servqd by repeating on the horns a passage which has already
been handled by the strings. It Is estimated that if all redundant
pumaages were eliminated the whole concert time of two. hours
could be reduced to twenty minutes and there would be no need
for an intermission.
The conductor agrees generally with these recommendations,
bift expressed the opinion that there might be some falling off
In box-office receipts.
In that unlikely event it should be possible to close sections
of the auditorium entirely, with a consequential saving of over-
bead expenses, lighting, attendance, etc. '
If the worst came. to the worst, the whole thing could be
abandoned and the public could go to the Albert Hall instead.
-Anonymous memorandum
circulating in London, 1955.
Credeo alhoun


CANAL ZONE EMPLOYEES

M RS OF U ARMED FORCES


IT'S EASY AS I"F UN6 OFF A LOG"
I L+p S)Hj'AE g '


AVE MONEY $ $

L. For your Retirement Needs
For your Children's Education
For that Extra Special Vacation
For any Purpose



-.OPEN.

S* a

VWELLINGTON FUND

!INVESTMENT ACCOUNT



AGE NCY "DICK" DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone Pma. 3.4984 or Pma. 3-4985

fe-I-----


'a


I saw it in the


rY -.,ASSRI"ED


I, PAJAMA AMERICAN ANl


Labor News
And

Comment

By VICTOR U lESL
Little did the Ford Motor Co.
realize 24 years ago that one of
its foremen would be very mufh
in its future. Few would have
thought it-for the foreman was
23 years old and had Qnly a small
section of 10 men under him.
But that-foreman, who was soon
tell a biographer that his hob-
es were "swimming and drawing
up e c o no m i c .and production
pinas' was Walter P. Reuther.
And it took little time for a fellow
with such a qdixotic hobby to real-
Ise that paralyzing the tool and
die section over which he was
foreman could tie up much of the
giant Ford plant.
There you have the clue to much
of Walter Reuther's strategy to-
day, just as the clue to his broad
campaign for a guaranteed annual
wage could have been found over
10 years ago In an article he wrote
called, "Why an Annual Wage."
Walter Reutber Operates like a
field general. 'He knows that a
union, like an army, moves on its
stomach. You have to feed your
men-and their famliaes-during a
strike. Otherwise picket lines fade
away. Militancy never really sub-
stitutes for meals.


":7~


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You can't feed 140,000 strikers
and their womenfolk and young-I
sters with soup kitchens-or even l
with a strike fund of $25,000,0001
for any length of time. I a
So Reuther's strategy and he i
is the "summit" for he alone has .
been making all m ove s -was
to push a possible strike closer .
and closer ta the summer time sse."
when he could shut the Ford plant ..... .
down with a shrewd move result- ,,h eo of e .. ..
Ing i the states' support int ar
tually all of the 140 000 trikers. R s
Here's how he could have pulled Russian alk
this off:
Automobile production already
s slowing down on the 1955 m od- By Ptar o
els. In a month or so the plants d n
will ease almost to a complete
stop in order to begin retooling -
for the sleek and beautiful auto
fa hions of '56. 1 WASHINGTON -(NEA)- When lik took his place. first tme they now accepted the
These models of the future how-the record of the United Nations It was obvious from the start principle of f I x e d, maximum
ever, can't come off the lines by Disarmament Commission's, sub- that Malik had no instructions oth- armed forces or the major powez
the millions unless the handful of committee meetings in London last er than to stall the conference. But there was a catch an dou.
men who make the tools and dies spring is made public, it will re- The old Russian proposal for a ble-talk in the fine print here, too.
and fixtures continue to work. New veal another amainsg performance one-third cut in armed forces was TDe Russian plan omitted any
cars are made only from these in Soviet double-talk. The full story brought forward gain. Western definition of what armed forces
tools and dies. In Detroit, there are has not yet come out, but certain delegates questioned alik to know would consist of. Secret police and
5,000 tool and die workers-most of highlights can be given. what base the troop steaths were internal pcurt forces i a eight not
them InaIndependent shops which ,This five-power meeting-U.S., to be cut from. They told what be counted in the total.
feed the giant auto company U.K., France, Canada and the U.S., British, French and Canadi. The key to the whole phony busi.
plants. U.S,S.R.-was held in compliance an forces were. ness, however, was found inthe
Reuther knows this well, for he with a U.N. General Assembly res- Malik's only reply was to accuse Russian proposals for inspection.
was a tool and, die man for Ford solution passed last faU. The Rus- the westerners of wanting to spy They called for teams to be lo.
for over five years. He knows that slass voted for this resolution. on the Russians by finding out how heated in specified airdromes, sea-
a strike of the tool and die people The assumption was that they many troops they had. ports, rail and highway junctions
would paralyze the auto industry would coo operate on trying to find His final concession was' that and key munitions plants.
just as it prepares for Its Aewl workable disarmament plans, after a treaty agreeing to cut This was the provision of. t h e
models. But the first proposal put for- forces one-third was signed-then Koretn cease-fire agreement with
uS, fer weeks, those e, clofe ward by Russian Ambassador An- and then only would the Russians which U.N. forces have had bit-
to the Auto Wo rkers Union high drel romyko at the February come forward th a statement of tar exparietees. After the inspec
co mat ly pre- opening would aay t back dis- what-strength they would ct toe : toon teams Were set up in the
di wold be' po armaient by T y This haanTg took another six specified ports of entry, the Con.
geIralt ,Yord work- On paper, si proposal weeks. It was the same old merry- 'niunlath calaly opened oter ports.
ers-but that Reuther would wait caled for the "destruction of all go-round that western diplomats Inspection teams were denied enl
until early uapmer then ull out atomic weapons. This sounded all had ridden so many times try and the Red prmt build-up be
the 5,00 too and de workers all right in rciple, but the western before. gan again.
of whom are members of the Unit- powers delegates wanted to know The Russians use the same Western delegates also ques.
ed Auto Workers. They work un- what would happen after the A and words that the westerners do. The tioned Malik about inspecting fae-
der separate contracts. H-bombs were destroyed. Russian offers to detroy all atom. stories which might not be listed
This would, in turn, have forced ic bomb and cut military forces as arms plants, but which might
the Ford Co. and General Motors On close questioning, it de- one-third sound wonderful by them- be making secret weapons on the
to lay off their hundreds of thou- veloped that what the Russian selves. But when the fine print sly.
sands of actual production work- were proposing was that the under these grand offers is exam- "Suppose we should want to in.
crs-the men who assemble the United States destroy its stockpile ined, it is always found that,the spect a button ,factory?" they
cars once the tool and die work-tof bombs and th Rupsians destroy words don't m nean the same thing. asked Malik in effect.
ers make molds from which the their stockpile. But after that, both Over ton years of negotiating In dead-pan seriousness he re
parts are punched out. sides would be fore to go ahead with the Russians, western diplo- plied, "Who would want to inspect
If the assembly workers we re and produce bombs as fast as they mats have become allergic to this a button factory?"
laid off, or simple told not'to re- wanted to. Russian fine print. And on this note the three-month
port for work for a while, t he y It took three weeks of frantic They developed quite an allergy meeting broke up.
usuld receive state unemploy- arguing to impress on Gromyko of this kind when on May 10 Malik The disarmament subcommittee
ment insurance p a y m ents. In the feet that this would merely be produced Russia's big new dis- is reconvening in New York to
Michigan, sa can run as high ending one atomic arms race and armament plan. tidy up leftovers of the London
as t a ik for a family. For starting another. I would be no On the surface, the new plan meeting. Its record will be trans
the FoPd w ers alone the disarmament at allr seemed to accept much of the mitted to the U.N. General Assoem
tate tsqd have hit o- Then Gromyko was recalled as language of a British-French pro- bly in September. And the G.A,
ver W=15onn0 wokly. Russian delegate oa the subcom- posal of lat year, which the Rus- will decide what should be done
That wuld h been enough to mittee. Ambassador Jacob A. Ma- sians had 'turned down. For the next.
take the urden of feeding the i- ------ *------'-


otuionscoan Walter Winchell In New York
die workers Iff the union a trea-
say, It, cm .would haive been
easier to 4rs a trdke sof 3,000 men
than to al[ ou Ford's 140.000.
There s m4 doubt the minds
of the autoUi aon's command
and of a informed regional /
ehlefs that tis was Reuther's ul- o --
timate strategy EVERYTHING Ella Logan's recent husband (F. Won't Take Low. .Life will dc
/ Finkelboffe) spotted her in the Gen. MacArthur's biog. .S.creea
MORE WAITING Everything I ever loved, I lost. Stork and sizzled because she was Stars mag's report: "Joan Craw
Everything I loved has brought wearing a ton of gems he gave ford is not in the marrying mood"
HARTFORD, Conn. (UP) me pain, her. ....Le Cupidon is trying to get a
After waiting four years f or The yellow kitten that I hugged "And people," he fretted, "think okay from the law for talmtM
a court hearing on a damage suit, too tightly, I lost my dough on horses!" Billie Holliday. .Medlcoas oe ri
Howard Williams was told he'd The doll I left out all night in Pier Angell to stay in bed u
have to wait some more. A juror the rain, We sure were surprised the im- the, baby arrives in Al. ISbM
admitted .she kn him and mis- The dog that ran across the t:cable Anthony Eden threw' 1,.the role of ma s M
trail was declared. street to meet me, his hat In the British ring. trd's LeonaJial VinCi fli. .%1
The evening dress I tore when Didn't think his tailor would al- "Ert Of our T e" author Mor
S- It was new. lov0 it. ray lema&an reports that Dudla


bg tob
qet


Ij .


asas vac-
SWIM 1w-


wal t o wn: daa
t wh 't comply
=and Gt
brand of rw O r bae i s are
threatened withat tes oil, raese
Wjust as thoe w .pre t f



erfoa have bern m orce ma t
movie.thoatre e bib t. to
stock up With



Thery bldeve that business
Amen are finding las and ees hi
propose that the oln and thcompanis be
just as the motloleture _roduc-
ers have been divorced from
movie-theatre exhibition.
They believe that Mlttle business-
men are finding les and less op-
portunities open and that they
must have at least free opportun-
ity in the retail trade.
The bill won't pass this session,
but Roosevelt plans to draft and
propose It this summer.


WHO COMES FIRST?
Silver-crested Spessard ilolland,
Florida Republican and Cong.
George Dondero, Republican of
Royal Oak, Mich got into qulte
a tiff over who should present a
desk set from Vice President
Nixon to Nicaragua's President


M n0 41Be -ppeacs
-e Owmants aft p
meat.
No. 2- r
in to p






Mthe on has bee '" ty in-
vted to vaistReaChina. should
he an aditonal paeflr.


No. 5-Se Knowland of Cal.
ifornia, sometimes called the "sen-
ator from Formosa," wisely de-
cided not to rock the boat with
any statement-making during the
British elections. He wanted'Bden
to win, knew his.4ough statements
played into Labor's hands. -The
irnowland silence worked well and
he may continue it. -.-
In brief, US. diplomats hope
and believe the Quemoy-Matsu
tempest will remain In cold stor-
age for the time being. It's bound
to lash out eventually, however.
PROBLEMS OF ATOMIC AGE


Somoza. A secret atomic energy report
The set was taken to Nicaragua warns that, in years to come, the
* by a congressional delegation United States will accumulate a
. junketing through Central America dangerous amount of radioactive
.and Holland argued that he should waste from our atomic factories.
y make the presentation because a What to do with it will become a
senator is more important than a problem.
d congressman. At present this waste is bottled
It P In thick containers and buried in
Dondero huffily replied- that he the desert. But the radiboetive
-was older and had been in Con- poison will eventually eat through
gress longer than Holland. Though the containers and might pollute
only a congressman, Donero snort- the nation's underground water
ed his senorit gave him protocol supply.
rights over Holland. After a dangerous amount of
In the end, both Holland and radioactive waste accumulates,
Dondero talked at once as they therefore, it piay be necessary to
delivered the desk set to the remove it completely off the earth.
President of Nicaragua. One method, actually under coa.
.. sideration, believe it or not, would
the same all over the world: All be to load the containh s on re6ktt
Sou have to, abiut is if ships an d hoot'then alto e ae.
Lo shTa wup. If the"roeket W Mtrsn .ti N
'DOY'M 5ow u"p^ inhabited plane that would lust
tfPflicity!, 'She has acquired a be their bad hekik"
certain glamour stat's dimensions .C T..
for her sexy role." CAPITOL NEWS CAPSULES
A big head? Is i sl -eChc
ti Russia S eincre? "shaneellor
SFancy-Shmancy: B.. Atkinson: Julius Raab has tipped fft the
S"There Is also 'a cunning anti. west that Russia's signing Of the
e phonal number in which Ninotchka Austrian peace treaty wilead to
interpolates dialectical comments a sweeping redeployment of Soviet
into the standard American bal- army and air forces in Eastern
lad." (He means she spoofs the Europe.. .Raab is convinced the
Reds in .a pop song) .Arthur Russians will give dramatic proof
SDaley: "The three game trans- of this. by pulling back hundreds
t pontine series." (Arthur means of, thousands of their troops and
over-the-bridge). B. Crowther: planes in the satellite countries,
h "evanescent moods." (Fleeting) replacing them with limited deten-
.Jack O'Brian in the Journal. sive units. If this does happen, it
' American: "Berle's ballet boys will be one of the most far-
Wore dancing pants." (Leotards). reaching *moves to establish real
S__ peace since the end of World War
News Item: "Next year's license U.
plates will be smaller." Dules' Nepotism J. Foster
Making It tougher to see who Dulles is not much of a senti-
hit you mentalist, but he proposed .a
h i __ .champagne toast to his sister
Myth Dept: The argument that Eleanor during the Big Four
it is incorrect to end a sentence foreign ministers conference. This
with a preposition: B. Franklin in startled Russia's Molotov some-
"The Way to Health" wrote: "Do what, bdt he raised his. lass along
not squander time, for that is the with the Freqch and British for-
stufflfe is made of." eign ministers. Reason for the
toast, Dulles explained, was that
We can remember when shows Eleanor Dulles, who works in the
had to wait to see how they came State Department, spent three
out with the critics. years of her career writing the
SNow critics have to wait to see Austrian peace treaty... .No sec-
how they came out with the shows. rotary of state in years has had
*- -- Iso many relatives on the payroll
Despite the two i's in critic some as Dulles. His sister is in the State
of them seem to have difficulty Departmqnt apd his brother head
I al eg straight. of Central Intelligence.


ra
A


The little opal ring that slipped Nighols d the creen v s o
my finger "Grapes of Wrath." Nualy
The white rosebush that Winter Dear Walter." memos Monte son scripted ,It from Steinbeck's
killed, and you. Proser, "I know you're busy para- tome. The Van Johnase sign
-Beulah Fenderson Smith in Good graphing about all those Irish- their letters to btmt ; Ea-
Housekeeping men named Lcvy but please don't beth and Phillip. ..Hk mn W;
forget jw rnew show at the Levy 57 fUbure an e -- -mM
This is one of those show-biz En Rose" for & KS. 2 M e. fi
stories you find only in The Daily -- ted dancer in 'a was
W. It's about a sightless 40 year Chicago is the Loop rnad to Memorial ya0. ate.
old Colored lark (an ex-band vocal- Las, Vegas I, the dupe,
lst) whose cronies agreed he had Hollywood is the Coast, --
Had It. That he was Thru. He was Broadwa is the Most.
politely called "a singer's singer' ^--Sara Vahant in WW. .*he'e; When yo. ia
(which means yoar style won't do) b8. thop yOu It'a sOwlt"
and he kidded down to canarying Baltihpore has the prettiest. hait won't isten. .W
in a arlem after hours spot -Howard Hoffman. ji ai d 0lat and e
for coffee-coin. I t I ;Nyot. tW
I One of Broadway's top overnightis tui am up
A young agent named Lee Ma- clicks strolled into Lindy's with
gid caught his act and phoned a an eutoaurg of 20 m a n a g e r a. The Torch is over N t
eesa newe to W him. "C'mon, prese a, booking agents, cm g plica ring a m ta .
Maa. straighten uand talk lid2. p et al
,tlea H er p of the envio choose your weppon4
bevinitn. 'T've heard that SoNg said f erything." C g or ears.
beIforeli' t si, s 'ft~~' edited a Broas As to .
nobody was av riu 'ls voice wa irept a friend." a Woman's Tears.
his ever-lavi' (Mrs. .) per- B'w~ ~O i us: You're a sc. -
im to t and n day ces i Imitators try to Ape --
eaot hi t tt waffle. A you kers try to make
ma Mash. ."Unealaed aon etle you. Me k M ,"A: 'A
Th. .he satin'i No. 1 -
Merd. DI. Jp- Norman Preomet a


ii ..--


THE MOT 5TrIKING WATCH

EVER DSCIGNERD
A iO S o 'tL -t lCT'"
. + .,- *..


"'' -"


* Mlk.4


Weal: Lily
bowig an


__ ____


A


___


;a


sl tvp


I











,, T N.w l t. .. .?ri.- :"e I c o I '


Broa oef Balbo a .
lt t... dur-n'.Mt "ed.

.4aJll o atcov Wr-lWONYGUR TftllfEBSE-Francolse A
"i- **--- IY K lInH,.. e d b latt : i "'aby don. S- aMrs, M lUn."ranrll, n beigtl-' -
tdo Mrs. gt rand, elgor- THE GOOD I3EPHERD-C. S.
Off l l 0 Boys State ltipns" will hood chlMaasasisted with the Forester.
r V wf 3nl thry of gov- cndle ti ng ceremony. NOT TIME FOR SERGEANTS-M
Lu. ?. e.--r eesQerhm hi a "d'mwort they Bo flyi up were: Frida Hnyman., -.
S .ata v.wiBlI ona field trips to va-Abadi, Mary 1hrett, Lynn Bos- THE VIEW FROM POMPEY'S
aional .dons at-government functions well, Sandra Burket, Bonnie Con- HEAD-Hamilton Basso.
Ior gn atb have kila, C a mts u, Linda Dlamnid, SOMETHING OF VALUE-Robert
in. .oer hy e Hfae Irn lse ,Mmann,. uarktt
t L t sprv'AUNeIEal MAM,-.--.t iLcv G Denonise. DinIcu MMhV n," nsO.,
tr V1a RUN SILENT, RUN DEEP-Corn- amazino-i uU,
educatvar ads r, Ed. ho e eeiens ford so Phelan. lathy Russilw, w e er mander Edward L Beaqh. Ms A 5 -
y w educate ein asa r, Ed a ey ty, and state officials, flow up in an ,earlier ceremony to
ona Serv ice Center ortQ Gupra over and taking part in enable them to leave for the Non--Fl e tionP vc do Ma S,"
Jef the' bhs swim bi .oeh mock d a. states. a I, duckOS a i 5. j
GIFT FROM THE SEA-Anne t.a b .E ,
/D Troop.'48 will begin the te w Morrow Lindbergh. '5 ssak..
:r T y wo he a s utig year in c Septeber wt ith THINKING-Norman Vince nt
... r aymesGoesTo-Reno 17 members. Peale.
_U apeaikitlf .at onde at mleltoi of Demadfits 3 GERTRUDE LAWRENCE AS
S. C.r rW) tries Ito sal"e his point To Fie rt ea Treep
.Arant 'started over wI should have the honor am-y O l te II Z ,lrhip e o.jgayl _d boa, o-
.-o beca party and an investiture ceremo- ,
--.-ny at their regular weekly meet- I
..-. Il .HOLLYWOOD, June I (UP) zenship in the opinion of le ga l ing recently. .
', W rl .Singer Dick Haymes announced counsel. Other eases like mine inie
SI I ay he wUl IIy to Meno, Nev., to pve since been allowed to gam The program opened wt a fla
fi'r,." IbiJK..tW y .i le for U. S. citizenship "because citizenship." ceremony after which the follow-
Brn V. GuT want to correct te og kof lg girls were invested by the .
United. Press Staf Cforrespondet pi aa and erase I er troop leader, Mrs. R.G. Nichols-:
Uini ni Ud d. Pesg.ta fro 12 t. 1 aeeat ISmsamst hi sa .I. sI -_ ._ PI.A Barbara Detamore, Carol F a r -
11 .I--I'NEW YORK -, UP)- A:, three- Bty, a WALDtJACO. aymes, encouraged last (I mon, Susan Unrau, and ZBet h-
SORK A thrdere y of haCe, e ede alaourtc but 1 wanWhitmore. Mrs. Nichols, was as-1111
.I K HO~N l s.,. June 8 ( eP) legged buper Jak designed to Wte -tNorIA Senice -that h was nt-deportable will listed b Mrs Cha Morrison and
& Weir confessed keep ..fron toppling while you :l to Rleno tomorrow t higs at- Mrs. H. Doan assistant- leaders.
th at d ,uhoolteaeher change 'afat tire oh your auto Also present were Mrs. Bailey
w- .because she was "better e- The tripod- "Bumper Jax" fe- NORTH a torney, Welburn Mayock, to file in
dcteand mai e more money" tures two rear safety legs which 104 ashoe ounr hs eg resi- Hacktroop committee chairman and
than he, plie reported today. come with chains attached. A ball- nrJh M H t r committee
Authorities prepared to file see- bearing top on the device doesa *103 The singer established his Ne- member. Other Brownie mothers
and -deg-re-murder charges a- awy with the need for stoo t ng -o .AQ54 vada resoience last year w~k en Present were: Mrs. J. )etamore,
gais ire Lbs1 ..29, in h.,e pump up the Jack..' .ST EAST (I he and Rita Haywort lived in se- Mrs. J. Hague, and Mrs. Sol Farb-
g t v ~:.xE A ST, aT .e lu s io n a t a L a k e T a h o e.Wi.... tren .
death of wife Julena, 33. A folding cold-forged steel han- 4AM0 652 6873 clualon at a Lake Tahoe CA in to
lins earieriqr said he found hit dle completes the set. The com- Q VI 9 6ls oi d publicity.
wif in eda whenb e cam e pany ys. even a 12-year-old-boy *"9#J 0 87 04I wan foble a"mprse ciitiv o i o e
ba work last T ursday can lift the ritor rearof an auto s 4K9 want fo anAmerl remember pedant Ho-
m bt he was ker unde with it easy-to-operate jack. s n anyone e vr want- ey ailey, -N ey Cotton, Jacky
rnees i -a s ok re- (Stnyde manuatrinCa. PIt d ac NSoUe P.ed anything," the crooner said., Oan, Janet Fields, Terry Lee
suve nahe wh ven (dera,-n". long as the deportation thin Glynn, Ma Bet Hack, Kathy
sealed 'she was ld r delphia, ,Pa.) nA1764'32 was hanging over my head Hague and yra Nhols.
byist,.... com2int-s thought it would be presumptuous, Guus nlue:btt ogii
A e said Linsh ie mt wrmd smo i Liquid rubber and a-special ne- 41087 .2 for me to apply.Gutrludrr n
day lmorni shi 1 ob ndy his t ienmeat team up to form a new floor North-South vul. But Townsend. council resident, Mrs.
confessed the killing. material which ."gives u" with- amt South Wsht North cIince to become a t he Maggie Brand, Baa Neighbor-
"My wife wa..a.oury naffins out eraeking under heavy loads.. 34 Pass 36. Double said "The,,,, ... t, .-Jus ticehood chairman, Mrs. Ann Walth-
perso.n at tmes" n a n-- -2d i "Latricrete" is a versatiloe con- Pass 4# W Double Pai I e an either ot ers, Senior leader, Mrs. Ali ce
his confesn. 'She ws orked as asrpisctwon material. It dampens Pans 4 Double Pasts an ith oaoo the op t-- pHagborg of Curundu. Mrs. J. Ev-
is s didhession. d his wo fe. das the o e a.. ..landidrubberldowiaa thRde I was read If di d c .. ... .. c -' .re
sch.i teacher. T r. supplement O,",.d,,our shock e-- and noisear, resists th e ac on Pass to assh w ta1 on th 7r Coum i R
Income at. e moreinney of alkalies and mild acids, andc Open lead-K. I cause of miy ralie n 4 -dur inman.
than tdid.-She had a better educa-'Offerse n-sl t.-- t a ls the war." ha a errbl
tion. -We had several argulr t waterproof. amsnghn d, to mi Haymes, a citizen of Argentinda, I P P
overk monthey. sm.l.-xotmtn"o thiue d 1 An amusing hand comes to mind. tai tlr he also wanted lto, clear his
AuthOrities said Lins made $q5 slab whenhardened can be benta w oneve 1 ink abvoul th ike toGclarify yreordo-Tae enLme.
lashio l rerong,' saidhealsopHmo wanted 'tcerd i b n
week athis job tandb a2 and h w e i lto n ir hand.l o oat "he liex toay y reord t
Swear oldabbl....anhis wiemto a circe rte d .n ix spaAhedes w0a e. and I wun .h tbre- and erase the 'slacker' stigma,,oh,, i" rhitut
$We i sa rortosduring.thei.i nne The concrete-rubber .mix.is a centy when tWe Eastern btatesbhe said.
months of the school year s he surface coating which.may be used i tournament was held in New I tried to get into theserviceo
worked. She..made about $20 more either .nnew imsstal atioi s orin York. When the biddig ended, tprice. Both times I was classifiedl
a mon when she wasworng repair work, comes two 1Iarts and I had to put the North hand 4-F because of a heirt condition. I
Linssaid hand his wife. argued -the powder and-. aliquid rubber down as the dummy,i was read I didn't duck anything caous-_
agiin early Thursday when he -ani- prepared-like regularcon tre Sinwold in or a ly
came honi fromt his night. shift create. (U.. S. Rubber Co., Noew Yorki of used chewing gtM ad some "I took-alien exemption because
at ef a as.l -Morse' o.i t Ty old bottles. (Ir-should admitthat of a family-crisis in 1944. My wife
Sboecm vWis e angr-iored r bse ss wh I have since. changed my-mind.) then Joanne Dru had a terrible
S became very an d Talored for businesses which time with the birth ofour second
grabbed. b lte esaid cksnd chok- need more warehouse spate a bn'c hildnd I felt I should be with n AERIAL PICK-UP dre
her a, he said. became flexible manni r Is a new nstrai$nht- a_. s .evening b h thne.o he rgJoisthapeb
u e d.q went l eoep wall" pi'-fabricated ste build .ond swY_ a.,txpcal shntout.h. W,,bo.
our ala 'o wa ll"ver theafai e steel atuild "'al e t asnver withdrew te dfeaett.o" ho
Aubw lthea said the slaying as There are no interior sp4rth atwhers For a.t tee ne' o aseoas a hei.ll-
shock to the o maul-ermsur Itr yi the structure made of gaugee tem slame bid wtorut thekngf eerLactor saidcaptor c e her over the
of Darien where Los lived and oavanized steel. The trussless con- clurs, considering he favorable tThamesRiver i n London, Eng-
was known as very goo fami- truction allows greater stoiag e ability. West knew t hOs te'enship automatically for x- land-old ro
y man" a Mrs. Lie head taught sopace.hpartner had 'a bad r ada bt h" e eIapting himself from the raftdd e -aar-ldne
din a' toneom ,Country school and still wh nted.rto, ta gto ne waa en.eHoIw v hdhalh'1952 e pickedupb RUBaBbus i
was the mother of two sons, 2 and The building is essentially "port- Hisexploto bid of t Ae w e dpin1a9touh lo
years d.. able." It canbe erected within six spade, as everybody at the table on the pier. like frash fruit just
S 'ryhour;y only two workers using knew, was forcing for one round., Ieason for non-service to ,bar -any.- n ... piericked from frut"us
simple nut and bolt fasteners. .onfrmIs th Flasificationithke free.
i .imMamaAem "Walls-rise vertically to a heights Under,.these circuumstances my "Itwasthe4-Fclassification,
Mof nineofeet before cuirvg to form double'-of th;ee spades was a bus[-. nouto exemption, that kept meG
."mircularroof. ness double.- If I had held a very ,Therdgre,",:;eymesfora i d. r f610k111t
aA m sei-"rlrstrong two-sulter in the t un- ore m eligible for citi- color, loo. 010131T
iM I-I.Uto= Sizes -of the straight-wall building bid suits I would have ade 4acue-_Whenyou________iiii__
UL His range in width from.-'30 to 50 feet bid of four diamonds to demnid a -".Ahop, get
"A need, (Woader Building Corp. of have, in' fat), but 1 ,wentd to
HONOLULT. Jne' -8 (UP).-A indicate a favorable opening "lead.
young M-ii'lfee private Was held A .ieca. Chicao, 1 The .. rest 'tie n
for-mi~ltary trial todayafter-ho nightmaree to nie.'M d p a s took
rammed bayonet into t"'atom-his wfe ahisffewas...eual the bit "mL his t t .ebit-i n....


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F.Ml' .
. ,. 4-. -'-
.6..


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-~


e~~i- tv~rav*r AM3~srIar


.J Tells Old Army Buddie


s'Concept (

T POINT, N.Y. Tune 8 -
l-President Elsenhower yes.
y denounced the prevaill
e" notions that leadership L
of name-calling and Lha
pounding and mUltar
makes a man "narrow.
ership is something : o
heart and of the aiead." hi
"It is not merely of a flu
stand wicked tongue"
chief executive said a mar
be a strong leader and still
'itld, if he is sure of himself
reat leader has berom<
in spite of himself. it he
had to pound desks to gel
the top, he said.
e President returned to the
tary Academy for the 40thl
.0veresary reunion of his class
i51915,
I 4fqpoks briefly and Infor-
Sjl' at an alumni lunch in the
'luge Washington Hall, where
the cadet corps usually takes,
1' ow.'
"Mehe President. obviously filled
'wlth emotion at being reunited
With bis old Army friends. ex-
-pressed his gratitude at being
given a chance to greet them all
At once.
"My life does not have the
freedom that it did once that
would allow me to search each
of veou out and exchange a word
ps I would like to do." he said.
The President said he wanted
to pay tribute to the academy
for its methodology, more than
anything else.
"...My experience In my new
life is short but it has been ra-
ther intensive, and I have had
a very great deal of opportuni-
ty to compare standards and
methods and practices that we
know through 40 years of serv-
ice with my associates from this
academy and others that make
up the armed services.
"We are trained to deal in
facts. To be truthful. To present
our case as forcefully, as elo-
quently, as our talents may per-
mit. to accept the judgment
handed down by our command-
er and to perform our duty to
the very best of our ability


)f Leadership
.r __


"We learned long. ago from
examples of those leadeOr 'c
admire, that bad deportment is
never to be confused with
strength of character.
"If a man is sure of himself
and the integrity of the process-
es he has used to reach his de-
cisions, he can be strong but he
can be mild.


n "In the life that we find out-
1 side of the armed services, there
[. seems to be a prevalent notion
e that If you calf enough names,
e if you hammer enough names,
t If you hammer enough desks,
that you are a great reader.
e Happily, this academy has never
subscribed to any such false be',
s lief."
He said there had been a
- "prevalent notion" also that "if
you were trained for the mill-
tary, you were necessarily nar-
row.
He vigorously denied this,
pointing out that the academy
turned out more Rhodes Schol-
ars this year than any other
school in th ecountry.

Senate Committee
iOKs $1 Minimum
Interstate Wage
WASHINGTON. June 8--(UP)
-The Senate Labor Committee
today approved a bill to raise
the minimum wage law from the
present 75 -cents to $1 an hour!
The law aoplies to firms oper-
ating in interstate commerce.
The $1 figure was 10 cents a-
bove President Elsenhower's 90-
cent recommendation, which
mustered the support of only
two Republicans on the 13-mem-
ber committee.
If enacted, the bill would
mean pay Increases for an eld-
timated 2,100,000 of the 24,000,-
000 covered by the federal wage-
hour law.


AMROW
a -1 1 TA-mMAlK ----a




A AT


. pL







MAIN STORE ONLY
No. 21 Central Ave.


a_


S .'. *. .





SHIRTS'




LA PARISIE N
113 Central Ave. (near the Savings Bank)
PANAMA


...i' .-.r.


'~-V '~~*---


Unprepaiei ~


v..*)'a


Taking It UEAt


Arrow is the style leader in.

COLORED SHIRTS


Arrow Shirts set the trend. And the trend this year
is in Arrow Colored Shirts. You get all the favorite
collar styles, quality fabrics and comfortable wear of
an Arrow White Shirt plus a wide variety of smart
pastel shades and striped designs. Of course, Arrow
Colored Shirts bear the "ANFORIZED" label.' can't
Shrink out of ,fit 4 Lo ple]
'" /Sent your Airow Col6rid
Shirts, with_ the other, style
leadcrs--Arrow Ties and
Arrow Hndkerqliefs. Sold
at better stores everywhere.


R mOW
sa.sC4"


By Clurtt, Peabody & Co., Inc.


I,
~ -- I.


tR STORT OF MARTHA WAIhly


4
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9
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~'3ut ILLA~ POP


Laying Down the *w


Heavy Date


*: WO* N CRBOGUS


TI AL VSEUMe


moh's~~ AJDEK


CAU VW


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Still Missing


The Yo-Yo


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VC SI j VligA
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0(1*. 30h5D114G IIOIJSE


MANOI OIIIOIT Ol GM WAY


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Drop Us a Line


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Ii was:


S. AGNES S. MOLZ
Mrs, 3 Of VFW '
ArriviBy Panlma line Teday
Mrs. Lhomas F. Holz, of Phila-
delphia, Pa.4 National Presid e nt
of the Ladies Auxiliary to the Ve-
terans of Foreign Wars of the U-
nited States, will visit Canal Zone
for four days. J
In her honor, the Lt. Garvin
Moumblow Memorial Auxili a r y
Post 38 76 of the Veteran's Of
Foreign Wars will give a banquet
tonight. The gala dinner will be
hela at the Post home on 14th
Street Cristbal 6:30.
Mrs.. -eiz wan elected President
in August 9SI4 at the 41st Antnupl
National Encampment of the La-
dies Agailiary, held in Philadel-
phia, Pennsylvania. Mrs. H o I z
just completed her term as presi-
dent of the Ladies Auxilary of
the Department of Pennsylvania.
National offices Mrs. Holz has
held in the past include National
Senior Vice-President, Nati o na I
Junior Vice-President, Natio na I
Chaplain, National Conductr es s,
National Guard and Nat io n a l
chief-of-Staff.
Mrs. Holz served as National
Chairman of Membership for 19-
'Ine Ladies Auxiliary annually
devotes more than three million
dollars, and many thousands of
hours of volunteer service, to
work for hospitalized veterans and
their families, to community serv-
ice, education In American isa p,
assistance to youth groups, cancel
research, civil'defense, and sap
port of leislatiqn benfltting vtr-
ans anffthir 1tvllie."rhdrS
izatio4 al1o contributes sub i-
ly to the support of the VFW Na-
tional Home at Eatop -I a pids,
Michigan, a honee or the wi-
dows and orpaham of war veterans.
Diplomats' Wives
IHoaor Mrs. Cecila' Fabrega '
A tea in honor of Mrs. Octavio
Fabrega, wife of the Minister of
Foreign Relations of Pandma, will
be given by the Ladies of the Dip-
lomatic Corps today taHotel El
Panama.


0510, 2= 1-"----

The guest ; BM r a.
sillo Gerl, mother a .bride-e-
lect;. Mrs. George H. EgR., t-
er ofher $ine asa.; n eq-
mzit de Martines; Mrs. A. R. m d-
die MrsHn..Anbt POetWo, Ms.. 31-
iv.ell Mrs. Vicente iosanSa,
ra Pb. may de PabQn, -Mrs. El-
d -' Mrs. -WORM' ,G4 f
kra. & V... ByMer. M .-90 amuWl
aBr, Mrs. R. Perilo tti, Mrs.
A, le2eg, Mrs. Colome Lboi,
rs: David CofRey, Mrs.
l Esger, pJr., Mrs. William H
gser, Mrs. '. J. Egger, .Mrs.
Hersfie de Herrers, nrs. Laura
de Toledano, Mrs, Roat de Sqhet-
SM Mary de Thplassnos,
Mrs. Harold, ra. Catits de Oso-
rid, Mrs. Starfold L. Churchill,
Mrs. Richard G. Condon, M r;.
Parker Hanna, Mrs. Edward E-
der,'Mrs. Maria de ardcci, Mrs.
Joana Theoktisto, Mrs. Pat Hous-
ley, Mrs. Teresa de Quiros, Mrs.
Carmen de ban Felipo, Mrs. So-
phis de Canelopulos, Mrs. Eldon
Rouse, Mrs. Carlt Newhard,
Mrs. Herman Keepers, Mrs. Clin-
toj Bonannon, Mrs. E. P. Banach,
Mrs. Gilma Bell, Mrs. Irene do
Costarangos, Mrs. Maria Arose-
mena de Hugues, Mrs.- Georgp
Hudgins, Mrs. Wmin. H. Casswei,
Mrs. Gunther Hershtield, Mrs.
Enrico Barlando, Mrs. Roy Hear,
Mmrs. Iirai J. Robinson, Mrs.
Clarence D. Howell, Mrs. Lu i
Hoper, Mri. Jilia Emiliani, Mrs.
Yoianda de Reyna, Mrs. Walter
U. Hunnicutt, krs. Mercedes Nu-
nez, Mrs. Marts Nino, Mrs. Isaac
Basso, Mrs. Sidney ferro, 'Mr s.
Peter Ender, Mrs. Howard. Fi n-
negan and Mrs. B. Donald Humph-
re y.
Also the Misses Veyra Villalez,
Ewuaia uuaruia, Mdaria A. uaus,
juanus Mi nueA, maruja Franco,
aonia I ranco, Yoianua B e v e r-
aoun, ,usana Jaeu, tlcia Afguue-
ra, iutaa ae la istriitea, 'ixuesma
ieignauier, 'ieiima tnerera, u-
ra wumueio, iena 'lagaropMuos,
vsay Lagarupuv s, Mdar".a Laga-
!opuls, ,iara t tancnus, Maria
ugasupuiof, itouta rtrnanuez,
juueta vives, Laamua Vives anu
JOunn -hunlipurey.
.dargaret Smith a Watercolor
,anow 11ta, rti"vou '
Ms. jL, 4 tret naner Smith, of
Panam -Wa k q ur, Laoeun t,
mCaa.i- ectoi" uz Ru-
'4k opom nL 4,. i e
ruup, OL WacetIolors
i.. The- consisung of Piha-
nm acZ s, will run through Lme
iluntflu 0 ,tlne.
Point 4 reception a Be Held
at Union Uuo triaay
Director oni Potn i and M r s.
Vance Rogers and the personnel
of the Inter American Institute
have issued invitations for a re-
ception from 6:00 p.m. to aIM
p.m. on Friday, June the 10th, at
lte Union luo.


Fraes Geri To Wed nternati l Mouse Association
Hareld uEgger Sunday hetig rostpue
Mr. and Mrs. Basilio Geri of Co-. he gular meeting of the Pa-
Ion announce the engagement and nama B n apter, international
approaching arrive of t h e i r House Association hs been post-
daughter, Frances eri, to M; phoned from June 8 until June 15,
Harold F. Eggor son of Mr. and at 7:30 p.m. at the United States
Mrs. Geprge kgger of Marga.- nformatio Service, Wsameeting
rita. is for the election of officersedUr-
The wedding will take plate ing the coming year, and al memi-
Sunday, June 13th, at 8:00 p.m. at bers are urged to attend.
Our Lady Of ML Carml. Church Breakfast
in Colon.- Communion' Breakfast
Both Miss n ert and her fiance For.SL Mary'sClub
attended Cristobal High School The Discussion Club of St. Ma-
and popular residents f t h e ry's Church closed the year with
Atlantic Side. Miss Geri is em- a Communion breakfast Sunday at
played by C. B. Fenton and Con- the Army-Navy Club at Fort A-
Plany in Cristobal. Mr. E ger, mador. Prestet were the Misses
recently discharged from the U.S. Jo Ann Euper, Judy Jensen, Diane
Army, hais returned to his posi- Hannigan, Alice Hanigan, Bren-
tion at te Cristobal Fire Station. da Cunningham, Pat Tubbs, Kath-


"e Silver Chalice" Is Th (lest

Saoy of Good and Evl E Told,

Ever lived, Ever Made Ile

A No P tPic t


aLUEfAdTK. opens nxt t5" t d ti -
M U Advt


y .


m the
wM.l-a


B IMlarlow, Mr. and Mrs. ebaa.I
W, summer, oMr. and Mrs. Jerry
Steiner, .Mr. W. G Oolan Father
Jpa A Doyle, C.M., ad Father
Paul Lan, C.M.
Gut speaker was Mr. William
J. Sheridan, Jr.
sets g ma Phi. Mre Sale
Te W* At LiI H*ome
Miss Juanita Brungardt a nd
Mlss Diane Parker, will be guests.
of the A. P. LIn family for t wo'
weeks in Panama. The girls are
from Kansas City. Miss $runga"dt
is Assistant Editor of the 'uMh
Ma aWe of the Beta Sas Phi
soroy and Mias tDiase yaIsk PM
one of the feature writers of the
same magazine.
They will be in Coleh for two
weeks.
Beekleys To Sall
On Panama Line
Mrs. Anne Beckley with her
sons Sam and Lawson, are sailing
Saturday on the S.S. Panama for
a vacatin in-the United- States,.
They will visit friends and rela-
tives in Port Washington, Sarato-
a, Lake ,George, New York and
Hyans t, Massachusetts. |
DIana Chitlr's Art And
Crafts At JWB ,
Currently showing at the JWB
Gallery is an exhibition of native
arts and crafts bythe well known
Diana Chiari de Bruber. Arranged
in cooperation with the Canal
zone Art League, the exhibit will
remain until June 29th.
One of the master craftsmen of
Panama, the artist uses the native
influence in her subjects, utilizing
her own made dyes and designs.
In her artistic manner, she devel-
oped the art of bates decorating
which is presently one of the pop-
ular crafts on the Isthmus.
A cordial invitation is extended
to military, personnel and their
families, and the public, both of
the Canal Zone and the Republic
of Panama, to attend the exhibit.
Brass Key Club Members
invited To Buffet
la New Rooms.
Members of the Brass Key Club
on I Street in Panama City areI
being notified of the opening of the
club's air-conditioned room t hi-a
Saturday at 1:30 p,.1.
Ft celebrate the opening ot
i*W Ih there wil b. buf
op the house for meihebrs only,
Kdfs Win At Bridge
For Secoed Time iee Retuhir
The wlO er at the Breidge
games played Monday at the TI-
vli were: first, Mr. and Mrs. E.
Kohn; second, Mr. H. I. Hom a
with Mr. W. M. Kennedy; third,
Mrs. E. Boon with Dr. R. J. Hol-
dren; fourth, Mrs. McKenzie with
CoL C. W. Houns.
Cake Sale To AM
Bethel Ch rch.
On Wednesday, at 6 p.m the
Womens Missionary Society of
the Bethel Mission Church will
held 4ts bi-weekly cake sale under
building 127 the sale is in aid of
the new church building.
Friends are Invited to patron*e
this worthy cause.

THE SOFTER GENERATION
IARTFORD, Conn. (UP) -
Walter G, Davis said on his 100th
birthday anniversary that hi (t*l-
dren don't visit him too often in
his third-floor apartment, "I can
climb the stairs," explained Da-
vis, "but they can't."


RECORDS
3 Big Shipments

COLUMBIA
Montilla Cook
Epic Livingston
Westminster Angel
S HI-IDELITY

45 St. .3
+. e Tel. 3-165



Now-Fast
COUGH



If your throt Io tr Sa4 or
ftr o,,iN djnt di s... et

tbae thpad ptlon-... -ItM
iat ywr .mou a aa..te .. m
aldmy. swaD it. Feel it -nad
6isWu yu. tMget* =m g u
td, to dsohing, ,aon.as

Ab:i.. 78 02


tast"ng, Isunlv areaeu'a
C-4 MfalMi~lh


eIxt.eek five finallats will
The Pel td and on June X
MlM. Mawuil wl. be w.e.M..







United State oldest Mutali
Pounds, added upwarls of $ 000.
000 to ifts resources in the 2
months din March 31 lai.
At that dt 'the net assets of
this ear-old Mutual F d a-
lm un ,t ~41,842,276, 1. 631.04
a sl* on the 16,764,*3 shares
ien' outatldling. "
Thi com red to assets of $311-
08, or 1.22 a share, on- the
'14,667,3 shares outsta a d in g
March 31, 154.
T'e increase was due to increas-.
ed market values of securities in
the funds portfolio, plus linv ea t-
ments by new shareholders
Analysis of nearly 2,000,00 sbar-
es in the fund indicates tha the
investors fall into three main ci-
tegories.
tihe fus there are individuals with
c* of less than $10,00 yar-
ntsy investments by regul ar
purchie or dividend investments.
Second, there are. lndluhd u ats
with. larger incomes who are too
busyto manage investments, or
people who for other reasons want
fre i rom managing their
own investments.
Third, there are Institu t on s
such as schools, olleges, pension
trusts an and so forth whose fix.-
ed dollar investments have suf.
feared through the dollar's falling
purchasing ,power. To lessen this
risk, these Institutions want pro.
festsonal management of t pheir
funds, as well as a chance to
have investment in many compa-
Shareholders in the Wellington
Fund, founded in 1 have in-
creasd from a lndf of Phila-
doalians to 144, 000 rson o ev-
ery state of the Union and ii 37
foreign countries.
Anyone wanting any further in.
formation of the fund may call me
4a snagna 3-4964. -


1~ ~~~7? 'na iST-v S
1-k -.- f y


QyROT^

Uw4trot


.WpV .

How to mqlk the

BEST

SANDWICHES

you ever atel
Flavor your sandwiches with
French's-ad tast the differ
encel Blends better, flavors better
-it's doubly geod because it's

Sprd predh'as eho an sHied
met or cheew, (extra good used hi
plaef of btfer, too). Or add French's
to drophd meat, or sh for
wonderful sold spreads. Alow 1 tsp.
of Frtah's M/aard per sdwich.
Flmmber--nly fPRenc's Mustard
brings you ti richer texture-richer
Maver. avy a jar today.
PES New *edpe tlae, "10o weys a
TawlwSl dwtsI I Wries e. T. Frmee
C. bls- 9, New Y

SFRWCHW'S

W. -A


a e: or

6iay, `$bi a


:=-Msc For wmtea spy
4:00-Feature Revtw-
4:30-What'a Your Favorite -
(renqpta -plaeue phone

:r-Wha Y our, Favorite
(con )
6:00-Serenade In Blue (USAF)
: 15-DLU RIBBON SPORTS
6:30-Melachrlno Mualcale
6:45-Sce1=e On The JMarch
7:00-NXBCAFS ORGAN MELO-
.DIMS
7:15-Freddie Martin Show
7:30-Report From the USA
(VOA)
8:00-NALSON EDDY'S PENT-
HOUSE PARTY (Sea-
grams V.O.)
8:30-Adventures of PC 49
(BBC)
9:00-You Asked For It (re-
questa -please phone be-
fore 7:30)1
10:30-Music By Roth
11:00-Symphony Hall
12:00-Nwat-81n Offf


Tomorrow, Thursday, June 9
A.M.
6:00-Sign On The Alarm
Clock Club requests -
please phone before 7:00)
7:30-Morning Sebon
8:15-Church Tn The Wildwood
8:30-Musical Reveille
9:00-News
9:15-Sacred H1art
9:30-As I Be It
10:00-Off t'he Reerd (requests
-pleas phone before
8:30)
11:30-Mieet The Entertainer
12:00-News
P.M.
12:05-Lunchtime Melodies
12:30-Sweet And Hot
1:00-News
1:15-Music Of Manhattan
1:30--ons Of The Pioneers
1:45-.81irit Of The Vikings
(RNIS)


2:00-Instrumental Capers
2:15-Singing Americans
2:30-Tex Beneke 8how
2:45-Hank Snow And His Rain-
bow Ranch Boys
3:00-Organajrs
3:15-Frdddy Martin Show
3:30-Mulic For Thursday
4:00-Feature Review
4:30-What's Your Favorite (re-
quests-please phone be-
fore 3:00)
5:30-Nowa .. .,.
5:35-What's Your Favorite
(cont'd)
6:00G-French In The Air (RDF)
6:15-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
6:30-Interlude For Rhythm
(BBC)
6:45-Do It Yourself
7:00-NESCAFE ORGAN MELO-

7:15-Freddy Martin Show
7:30-Report From The USA
(VOA)
8:00-NELSON EDDY'S PENT-
HOUSE PARTY (Sea-
grams V.O.)
8:30-Take It From Here (BBC)
(BBC)
9:00-You Asked For It (re-
quests -please phone be-
fore 7:30)
10:30-Music From Hotel El Pan-
ama
10:45-Time For Verse
11:00 apony Hall
ftxplanaf- of Symbols
BBC Brdtih Broadcasting Cor-
RDF- odfuslon Francalse
RNIS-Royal Norwegian Infor-
mation Servlee
USAF--U.S. Air. Force
VOA-Volce Of America.

Surb ackache
NVLN, Backaoie. Leg Pain.. Loam
of Vigourt Nrvouaaneu or weak-
nim.ou Should help your Prost te
Glan Immeodhtay wth ROOEIA.
This wonder medicine makes
you feel younger, stronger and
sleep Witiout interruption. Get
A from your chemist today.


~B~A


,- e
14 .


tU i un wi0W' B W wqondl'e or
breaking under an Jatolerable bur-
den of k W&y only indirect.
ly aeBm > In CHA .OF COMMAND
(Random house) Thomas Goe-
thaI 'tells SO story of Lt. Jack
Claybourne, who was brought to
the erge o0uaanity by feelig of
guilt and .iuWtration .that finally
were relieynoy imuqwr. '
The .leutegu t's itory Is told
against a baer dOf beadquar-
ters politics and chicanery well-if
not fairly-calculated to feed the
combat soldier's conviction that
staff, officers don't really give a
damn what happens to the troops,
Goethals Is weli-quallfied to
write about the army-be is a
grandson of Maj. Gen. G. W. Goe-
thals, bumder of the. Panama Ca-
nal and himself served in G-2 at
t m~r arm tu headquarters dur-
ing WorA war l s-but it is diffi-
cult to esape the feeling he is
deliberately lilaying to prejudice
In the military pages of this

personal relationships, however is
entirely admirable, particularly in
his flashback and stream-of-cons.-
ciousness development of Clay-
bourne's disintegrating personality.
Over all an exciting and absorb-
ing book....


The most recent addition to the
literature on Abraham Lincoln
comes with the memoirs of Wil-
liam 0. Stoddard, who served on
Lincoln's White House Staff dur-
in the Civil W r.
INCOLN'S THIRD SECRE-
TARY (Exposition Press) has
been edited by William 0. S t o d-
dard Jr., son- of the author of the
memoirs. Stoddard met Lincoln in
the town drugstore of Urbana, RI.,
a favorite gathering place of law.
years.
It was Stoddard, as editor of
the Central llinois Gazette, who
wrote the first editorial proposing
Lincoln as a presidedtidl candi-
date. Because or that, Lincoln in-
vited him to Washington to join
John G. Nickolay and John Hay
on his secretarial staff.
Stoddard, a good reporter and
writer, was able to give, in his
memoirs intimate pictures of Lin-
coln and Mrs. Lincoln. Stoddard
incidentally regards her as a
much-misrepresented woman.
A highlight in the book is Lin-
-oln's wartime visit to Gen. Geo.
3. McClellan, whose inactivity as
commanderr of the Army of the
Potomac was becoming a matter
or anxiety. Lincoln did not sum-
'non McClellan to the White
House. He just picked up his stove-
olpe hat, told Stoddard to accom-
3any him, and went to McClel-
-an's house for a conference. .


From the broad canvas of the
American uti ary war, Eliz-
abeth Pra p4g THE VIR-
GINIA ,B*X ott) has
isolated a tiny4 itigoificant
in this trouk4ed ra. s
Miss Ving, wg o cr ted some
thing of a literary senation sever-
al season ag with herfirst effort
WINDOWS OR THE CROWN
PRINCE, tells the ttle-known tale
of a group of Pennsylvanians,
most of them members of the So-
ciety of Friends (Quakers) who
were banished to Virginia when
they refuse to subscribe to a loy-
alty oath.: .
Caleb Middleton, Jr.. one of the
Friends, felt it was right to resist
British tyranny, but when mistake.
enly arrested in place of his fa-
ther, he decided to stand firm
with the others. He traveled with
his banished companions to the
mountains of Virginia where, un-
der the hardships of the unfamil-
iar frontier, the group worked
out their relationships with each
other and with the occasionally
hostile local inhabitants. As any
young man in his early twenties
would, Caleb chafes at his con-


iroti
Of 7


As AUTPMATM. M^gai
eli watch wthk sl
in i a"
Cme. It 4 .kiStWa.'-- --..
Three an im-fMt i4>
pnti with a full stock of po
ov e -r th we ln.. .


'S IPawa cJurces II as tel,

11:56 4M oRan.d-vm. '
Sacred Reart Chapel nla An-
con: 5:55 a.9n. Snd.5 p.m.
St. Theresa's tn Cocoll: a.m.
: St. Theresa 'sla La Socs: 5:30
p.m.
Our Lady of Fatima In Curun-
du: 6 U.m.
St. Joseph's l Paraio: 7 a.m.
and 6 n.m.
St. Vineent's in Pd man City:
8 a.m. and 6 p.m.
0 TIRE TROUBLE
DETROIT -(UP)- One out of
every four emergency calls re. I
calved by the American Automo-
bile Club last year involved tire
troubles, the AAA reported. Of the
46.000,000 emergenev cans the
AAA received, 11.500.000 were
caused by tire trouble. Battery and
electrical failures ranked second.

finement, but derives spiritual
comfort from the calm and phil-
esophical attitude of the older
akers. His lot is somewhat en-
livened by an idyllic romance.
The book is an absorbing novel
written with an Incredibly beau-
tiful prose and with a nice discern.
ment of individual struggle and
Quaker integrity. Nevertheless the
story Itself never gets off the
ground, although it strikes a blow
In defense of liberty of conscience.


-- :r.


BOYS


BOYS


BOYS


AGES 4 11
There Is still time to register for 3 months of summer
Tumbling. Classes start June gth t BaJ boa YLCA.
Ages 7 11 Meet Monday and Wednesday 11:00 a.m."
Ages 4 6 Meet Tuesday and Thursday 11:00 aim.f
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL: 7

DOROTHY CHASE
PHONE 2-1751

IL TIWEKSSEIL1


THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL:


ASH TRAYS!
-CERAMIC. GLASS, ALABASTER, RODIRON-
BEAUTIFUL STYLES, LOVELY COLORS, ESPE-
CIALLY DESIGNED TO GIVE YOUR HOME
THAT SMART, MODERN LOOK .
,PRICES UNBELIEVABLY LOW.
But remember: UNTIL WEDNESDAY, ONLY


9(ORRIS ON'
(Opposite the Ancon P.O.), .
.Sr -.,


U


p
S







a-.
I"
i


ii- ~ ~ ___


ii


A SWELL SUMMER (
for a


Boys and Girls g


TABOGA ISLAND

YOUTH CAMP


JULY 25 AUG. 6
SWIMMING BOATING FISHING -
GOAE SPORTS CAMHA.S
REASONABLE RATES ..XPB.ENCBD OIKBI
REGISTER NOW S.95


CALL 2-1727


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
BALBOA HEIGHTS, .. Z,.


* "


F -. .
_ ^ c '-.. .


9 4 -


DAILY VACATION
BIBLE SCHOOL
JUmN I 14
9:01 1:WI DAILY
RANDCRAF SINGING GAMES
B FMfO"APO R TIONE


__


UNO


----- -- -- --


-w


t .


...r, o.'


-A
CW

mo


y











gafgnww Wbw A


: ...L


Of 1A."'"ITH" O' UW A'""TS


LIBRERIA PRECIADO
I SErem No. is
MORRISON
4lb of July Ave. & J S.
FOTO DOMY
Jate Arnemmena Ave. ad I St.


LOURDES PHARMACY

CASA ZALDO
COemal Ave. m
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
SNe Learey Plem


FARuMAIA LOMBARA
Ferfth e Ar Ave.
Agenola Internal. do Publica
U CMuadm Am..
FARMAOJA LUX
a^e- I w S-ed


.- -.'-S '., .. m- ... ..= .g_.-'. ...-,

Ave, I "W61,"
., ;. ; ..", A v ,neg .

F ACIA ESTAo UNIDOS

FARMMIA VAf.DtDLIS
som elger X& -a


NO. do de iK 'ma ,a
THE ANAMAMi ARICAN
"'. wafi,, A a
NOVOWA90 ATHIS 12
te g-ga Jto


RCIAL &I
SSIONAL,


fkETIREMENT. LIFE
EDqAIION ,INSURANCE

-RIDGE
. *2i Panama 2-0552


Canal Zone Dental Polyclinie
Dr. C. E. Fabrega D.D.S.
Dr. C. A. Roy D.D.S.
Deatre-bridge work-ai brasivew
OGnermal ractle
tvelt.t4th of July) Ave N. SIAN
(oepMpta Ancon Sehool PhIrrlOla
S-ilephoue 2-211-PIKnS .


Match-Stick Bamboo
Drapef
Venetian Blinds
Traverse Curtains
laas or Weeood Jalousie,
Call 2-3063 or 3-4904
Estimates Given Without
Oblgation! I
Distributed by
Productos de Madero, S.A.
Central Ave. (b Ween Kodak
rIsid a .. 1Fifth Ave. Store).


FOR SALE
Househld


FOR SALE:-25-cycle refrigera-
tor, used 6 months $125; sile o
and double bed' double lawn
chair, girl's English bicycle;
large tricycle; dressing table
with mirror and steel..Coll Cris-
tabel 3-2919.


FOR SALE:-Meple fnith eouch
and matching chair $35. Posnee
Bolboa 418 r house S324-A
Empire Streat.


FOR SALE:-0-Oe Ie.tliefr 9-
cu. ft. mfri rtr, I t
teve. $200 for K (w 4=,1l,
Hollywood beds wltM hNierpripng
mattrtses $80; ba solid me-
hogaay dining reeom'tbil and 6
chairs $80; e.M G e el tw
1s o i.d mahoany). .P9 one.,
youth bed $10. NAll f excellsent
condition. NIcner Ofirrie Ave.
No. 23, Apt. 3,'-Aneynif Apte.


FOR SALE:--Irsnd eww dining .
room set.~upholliteed, I dain.
table, china clcet., beflet. Bar-
gai. Pename 2-2123.
FOR SAll:-Double bed, spying
and mottrs; .Nnity drtqr,
large lirros'; kitibo uiltebf.
adds eAd aond. 'ChOp. Phone
Bohalb 2870. HMse 535 Ancen,
FOR SALEM-4lvlg s m -fueni
ture, cheMp. "D"'jt.rt. El Coa.
graej. Phone 3-1412.
SE ALQUILA: Plants alto dq"
noe ass, fti* e*t suave HIpi-
drom 1.45.00. Tel. 3-0241.


FOR SALE.- pse larg mehel-
any dninl table and 4 chin.r
Good condition. 125-A PCrriso,
C.Z. Phone 4-303.
FOR SALE:- 60-cycle washing
machine. gas water heater, four-
piece plastic covered living room
set, four-burner gas stove, sin-
gle metal abed with spring and
mattress. play pan. 44th Street
No. 22. Apt. 4. Panama.


FOR SALE
AaUiHoMlb-


FOR SALE:-1950 Jeeap "Lend
Rover," perfect running esndi-
tion. Can be seen at "Le Me-
derna" Iss GeGs Statifn on 50th
Street, selm Vista.
FOR SALEs-1953 Buick with
automatic trnsmission and lots
of extras. $1495. Tel. 83-7144.
FOR SALE;-1949 Poentic Do-
ze, radio, hydrametic, excel-
nt conditten. Albrook 2192.
*Am *AI I.L __J .


FOM 3MhA.-EI i 1Ford Vicorl
hardtop. rdJe. heter. Fordoam-
tk, turning lights end ceOtl.
mental kit $95. No reasonable
offer refused. Leaving fr Z..1,
Phone Gulick 88-116. See car
at 6.0-D Ce Slit.


FOR SALI-.- 1t55 Ford hard-
top.. oen 2000 miles, hbig dis-
eount for seshe, mell trade ea.
cepted. .MAel ffer.86-6223.


FOR SALt: 195t Chevrolet
Station W agn, L ll metal bdy.
4-de, 1-pwmenger, fully -
lqupped,- lUsel nt condition.
Will l to rinet reasonable cash
offer. Albreok 5219.
FOR SALM:-Fordor Chevy '48.
* Leksi god fires perfect, color
black, excellent mechanical con-
dition. See it et 2557 Cocoli or
phen .25 .1t1.
FOR SALE: .1951 Chevrolet
4-duo sedan, black. good c n-
dition, new broke, bargain.
Belboa 3243 after 4:30 p.m.

Help Wanted


MISCELLANEOUS FOR .ENT RESORTS
"AWthOLICS ANOb' A- _, "_ __ __ _.
.OX 201, A .o.. C.Z.., ...... ..
2031 ANCON cZ ATTINTION 9.1.1 Jt belitiea, 2-edesep 2t1
DR. SCHOLL'S trained Chinarpe- eder1 fflg *l~ e t I, 9050.
diet. Alexander, Justp Arese- 2 ad r m m h we. i-n- "li ... .
no No. 51. Phone 3-2217. Phkme Puage mh 1.4I raemidch'. Sloe Claoe B
,, enRRI. Moderate d&A- mea
"MODELOS" has just received FOR RN go ** Mesale UK heds Ghmbes
Sweeter. and Bloes in the let. furnished 2 4.-sem madem 6-441.
t styles. "Le Post.," Central apaertments. ~ ALHAM- ------
Ave. 13-142. Pheon 2-2814. BRA APARTMINT. 10th St. Sirqpne'r h iii ns .
Phone 13a Coal. beach at Sem Clete. Telephone
FOR SALE FOR RENT:- Fupbed pa. *, 772.
Micllnont. very eel and n lv. PHILLIPS nede Celtage,
Miscellaneous suitable far iarwo* ,.l, .Samoa,. B- ox 4.


FOR SALIs--MAHOGANY end
construction lumber. "Sen Cri-
tobel Lumber Yerd, 35th Street
and Central Ave. 7-13, Old CM-
in. Garagee.
FOR SALE: Boy's bicycles.
Will also trade for weldilg equip-
mont. 2-3775 Blbee.


FOR SALE: Flowering white
enthurium, $4 each. House 535.
Ancen.
FOR SALE-Bargains. Excellent
3-speed R.C.A. radio console
$175; boy's bicycle. electric
trains; tank-type air pdlinting
unit, all attachments. Phone
Belbee 2781.
POR SALE: Radie Victele
combination, 25-cylel $55; liv-
ing room set. 3 pieces. Ratean;
3-piece mahogoay with plastic
strapping, coffee table and end
table $95; chain miscellaneous.
wood. metal, wicker with end
without arms; Simmons studio


--I


couch, good condition $45; bed
double with spring. mttssm and
spaed $15. Phone 2-6393.


WANTED: Maid for general FOR SALE--Leaving, Steinway
housework 5 days weekly. Ref- Baby Grand Piano ./4, built for
orences required. 0830. Plank the tropics. Perfect condition.
Street. Balboaee, between 5 end 7. Call 3-3452.
FOR SALE:- Philco air-condi-
FOR SALE tion unit *. Five years gUre.q-
tee. Cheep. "Lo Postal," Central
Motorcycles Ave. 13-142. Phone 2-2814.
FOR SALEi:-Wissr moetr bike FOR RENT-- Werhowe,. First
as is $25. Call 25-3111. Strmt, PerelH. For infeonretenI
Phone 3-41046 r 2-1228.
LESSONS FOR SALE:-Purebred BOXERS.
AKC registerdsOne mfw lh. 1
WE UY. Sl. and Manage 'ual years; one male and one female,
Estate. "The Imperial legle," 7 months. "Le Chose," 5007
Cathedral PJI.p.Penea. TTIs. Juan Dies Read, near entrance
Phone 2- Old m


maor bus st e, cembHory. 4o-.
star end srvin tatein. Apply:
120-A Vie Psesl. Phme 3-
5024.


FOR RENT:-2-.bdmsim seme
apartment. Iting-dilq room.
screened $65. olbelrio Pem
No. 56. key epennent Ne. 4.
Phone 2-2316 or 3-0234.
FOR RENT.--Mede apartment
furnished: living rea, dining
room, prch. kitee. garage.
46th Street NMe. 42. nPhoe -
1423.


FOR RENTi-- FPrnhMd a prt-
ment, living rtm, dining room,
2 bedroom, sove. mfrrator.
Bella Vista, 43rd Street Ne. 64.


FOR RENT:- Charming, eol.
furnished apartmet. living-din-
ins room. bedrom, both. kitch-
en. balcony, bet water, $90. Tel.
3-1701.
FOR RENT:-Modem two-bed-
reem furnished apartment, front
terrace. 46th Stree corner Ven-
e*uela No. 19. Phone 3-4780.


FOR RENT: Apartment at
"Diable Town," 4th Street. Rio
Abelo. For infoermtion phone 2-
0364.

Position Offered
ONITED STATES erganisation
desires salesmei with engineer-
ing background. Must e bilin-
gual, between the W of 25
Jad 30. Reply in writing to
Sale IEginer. lo 31-9 Pame-
ma, rtating full quelficatio
and teaching phate.
WANTED:-Stnegraepher. cm-.
patent, capable taking shorthand


Copies Of Ike's William G. Bingham Wins


ivessagen To ene Junior College Honor Award,
61yen To RP Envoy _._
WASHINGTON, June 8 -(UP) William 0. Gingham, son of
-Ambassador J. J. Vallarino of Mr. and Mrs. William U. Bing'-
Panama weuit to the State De- ham of Los Rios, was announced
apartment yesterday to receive yesterday as the twenty first
copies of the message which winner of the Canal Zone Junior
- President Elsenhower recently College Honor Awakd.
sent to the Senate requesting The announcement was made
ratification of the revised trea- by Dean Roger C. Hackett dur-
ty between the United States ing exercises of the 1955 grad-
and Panama. uating class at the Balboa High
School library.
The Ambassador h a d a brief The award, which has been
visit with Henry F. Holland, given since--1 35, is the highest
Assistant Secretary of State for venor which can be given to a
interamerican Affairs, and Wil- graduate of the Canal Zone Ju-
liam B. Swash, officer in charge riduc ol e
of Panamanian affairs, nor CoopTe .nt, whose name
When a reporter asked him The student, whose naame i
afterward his opinion on pro- engraved on a plaque presented
posals to build an all-Canal by the first graduating class, i
Zone highway and abandon the chosen by the college faculty as
Panama Railroad, th'e Ambassa- the one who has contributed
dor replied that it would be a most to the spiritual, intellectual
good thing to build the highway. and extra-curricular life of the
He opposed, however, abandon- schooL
meant of the railroad. The honor winner this year
was graduated with an over-all
"Don't scrap therailroad," he average of A-minus for the two
said. "Spending more money to years.
keep the railroad active s not He was president of the Stu-
.ng to unbalaneel'"the Un-i dqnt Association this year and


PhM P Manes 1.1377, Crifs-
al 3-.1l67.
FOSTER'S CrOTAA, Me m l
pet Semts Cla. Lw mos--
Phmne lblke 11 .


ridwMi'I ertments loe rant at
Seats Clori. Phem lBalboa 3ill
for remervotle.


FOR RENT


A ,,S, ... ,,shell ,,,. t-
~o-mAd,- owse -. OR WFOR Tr
Jose do Sop Mar 0t A1ve. No. ResiH ald.w .
d. dowM ltabs. partlears e
FORS &NT FLUT n". fli- '"
L0taa--, Pei dn c nAnl 2-3432. FOEG LDN
FOR it-VmtwOses rfre, WAN TD
Je-a2s to August 25. S-bed-
ro. sotge". CSeIL CelN 25- MBUE.anaeoi
314 *----WAT1Ds-. W4eNeTEm;
pertly Or eempletely feeM
LOST & FUND c on I
LOST:-Pdet dos me. It2go. FOREIGN LADY MaA h
Vicinity'Siweilt. R-ssiaa wir Rished room", Ay ISO us
haired tfer. 35 Nwerd W. J. of July Av. or avi. Psl
Hetchtt, phome 2.-4465. Home American family. "Ae
OI .-A Akes Street. 1779, I.C. Panama.


l -*


6n Ileliie toriS aue s .. e. m S 'i He was a member of Phf'Thets
p anue. t- he. e Requiem Massle ea te wKappa, national honorary acho- year recaved a certify teefor lil'
....^ y^ ^.nx s y. B^ ear recelved'a eert-'lf5te-r hik-g
Sb l. ArePtlem man will be held apositi a lege de The ambassador commended plastic fraternity, and a member pbli anasm
SBalboa Womn's Club O "mornl At6 O' f FOR SALE: c.e t h t of l ese.o h highly the trip that senator and officer of Delta Pal Omega, had earlier been elected t6 re-,
t m rnmfr at senca tar the frop W 1k veawlisid Wffftv
The Blboa Woman's Club Crd Homer E. Capehart gave the top national honorary drama fra- ceive the award presented an
( NTIGroup will meet at 1:00 p.m. on Mr Clara Loul.s Mlltm, Coee. Rpsenable offer l ankingnually at the college drama ban-
Thursday, June the 9th, at Mrs. wh died ouere l at W lcolmde apted Write C.Courvile, Apply ats and some high Unitedquet as the "most valuable per-
Marie Wentzel, 2183-C on 8th St.whodiedhere Bol stW ldn esday.s
AMarie Wentzel, 2183C ln 8th St. tex 1007 Ble. 5 States government officials to During the year he was featur- son in drama."
'. in Curundu. For reservations call attendteMemorial Day auto-ed as a player n two three-act Outside of college ctvitie
... Mrs. Wentzel, 273-5164 or Mrs. Va- BLO SAL S o In.mobile race in Indianapolis on plays given by the College at the and studies, he was a great as-
"......" da Pece, co-host, Balboa 3777. d .. -( Care Can O.0- nuare May 30 He said the trip enabled Diablo Theater, appeared In two distance to various adult dr-
da Pence, co-hostesdrug store here has about 2 meters, rter. 4 bade. SAL the diplomats to become better one-act plays, and was an hon- matic groups, especially with
fam Ino.er cn I Smpworthter Recreation R tofo cigarthat were smoked table, e.i implements, i : acquainted among themselves, orary cheer leader In charge of technical assistance in lighting
PIhmInaiurauo Coulee, Is. nRe risereaions for the Summer
( ra Oce) Registrations for the Summer I v ed b in l h it circuit stove,. .ef rig~t or ionvenien 6a Motors with the government officials, of the "tween stunts" at the home and staging
( 5 r u n c h O ffrce) d ev e lo p e d i n a h u m id i tie r a t th e I v ie w i n th e
N. a Reatreaion Program w .1 be Jeeld Ioea tobac um er at the el rer, view -n th. whom Holland was one, and games during football season. In the fall, he plans to enroll
Phone a t~oW a.m. to .. o u a.oan store's tobacco counter, causing a place. Phone 3-0088 Pnoma, FOR SAL:-Cabin cruiser. 30' with the inhabitants of the He was also active in science in the University of California
.(Amr e from Anosr Post oarac Saturdtay, June the 4th, at the Bal- efer flo'cle, length, 10' eem. Good price for State of Indiana, which is in the and laboratory field work, and at Los Angeles to continue hIl
S"boa Elementary School. For fur- quick sale. ulick 812. Interior of the United States. at the annual Awards Day this college education
other information call Mrs. Peggy
i Me-, 1 4 2. Purchase Of Savings Bonds


ort Ie BysPC Employes ShowsGain e Irust In Adenauer Unshaken
Court .unu e r isM -e iwos a Aqereation
theb riit'laS F SeTo i3 on',Fiday. June the 10th, at
dominatee and elect new officers 9:00 a.m. at the Balboa Elements.

Wfr e EiSE Pay Bl te rtary School. Nearly 4o9 employes of the other 381 signed up for a otat Ere d p. a ie o
E Eleer,. please contact rs. Peggy as Bonds b i e ll deduction Capt. B. A. Daruden of Civil Af-
Parkelr, Balboa 1412. lt was disclose ay. fairs has 99 more new U..-rat-
USVILLE. Ky.-(UP)-Po Over 1500 adinalmloyes era signed u, which imoreNTON. June 8-(UP) ble to find new ways to dent suggested he might stay
were ubosafrteS d T Mold signed up during the campaign than any oth bueau added r
Sea ar. rLehman' r To rais f3 charit the 500 r ad enroled alne the th5 e a expressed his utmost confidence The President was asked about The president was questioned Tia
room apartment bt failed to sisterhood.ofi Shearitht cap n (The ds not n- 5 ach of the other bureaus that West German Chancellor hir s warning in an address yes- about the possibility of reaching
SIthe burglar she i d e hold l'l y ot Wrul crlue several (Thshundred buyon- ade substantial orea Konrad Adenauer will remain terday that the world should be an agreement with the sovlets
b through a window. .ldal al the rd m at several hundred buyers all, it can be said hat this year's faithful to the Western allies cautious about getting Its hopes on the basis of neutrality. The
gi hiding "ndoe a.be. -waleuneotper111 t1.0and p ohe remaIi"g.mat vitativfor denermatMr. eorquickUysaidhep..
man in omm ty Ad of their increased the amounts campaign was quite succeful The President told a news too high. A reporter asked what Russians have been camp n- OneYear Ten
|man di 'tgive up. She ound in e Community all Ad Of their deductions for bonds. and reached Its goal, which was
an hdgu a will be one doll, r pe rasponr ra gs--- ndO office Norm-a'n to c-,e h .go h cas conference that Russia's drs- about chances for accomplish- ing hard to create a neutral boc.
S-avings Bond Officer Norman'to Close half or the remaining -,-Invitation for ido,,,er --gn. Mr.Eienhwerquly adhe
will include refreshments and aJohnson stated that the canvas- gap between the level of arti- e ae qu
door prize er committeemen and ha ci- to to Moscow was a loil assumed the questioner didqt
eraor priers, commnitteemen and ..bhaer- citation of all federal emploves development following recent The President said that he mean to include Germany. Then
C IC For reservations que, 3-con562tact Mrs.menroud of each bureau can be in the U.S. and employes of the European events in which West had also pointed out in that he noted that Yugosla Marshal
D.M .tra i H anqe, 3-62; M nuber of boin n breased th e Panama Cana C anal Zone Germany regained its sver- speech the United States will Tito has rejected the peutralty
MICROPHONES iria alman, 3- number of bond h yer by about government eity. aver cease searching for new idea. A woul-b pur na r,
Ralbw Meetin Critob drin th camain last The crit oes to the more The President said the ques- avenues of ace. The President said tat hbtua etty the nd a mna
Crai tbal Assembly No. 2, Ord year and this year. than 300 workers who carried tion of wjbat to do about the So- He said he has pointed out honest neutrality for who returned to the Canal
SCri th bal o sbl Nfor Gs wl hol rdr vel of US-rate employee outthee campaign and to all em- viet invitation is the excluave before there is a great faith European satellites np e doretation wre
of the Rainbow for Girl willhrew 1954tncreased ur loy who igne up to help decision of West Germany. In the world that the "sum- a grest advantage. tenced t morning to one 3e6
term Thursday evening, June th e cnt It gn from 16 held to t least 2seves ernment and them- But he said the United States N talks might s up a i Gmbo Penitentiary.
at 7:00 p.m. at the Cristobal Ma-ercentda bybuyin aingBods, knows Adnauer and the w path. t The Soviet offer to
now about 36 per cent after the yearutmost faith andconfidence in all he has tried to do s e the new West German ove- Allpleaded guity. They
I""; '. r,. s" Pamela Hawthor.ne-, ne- n camoa36n SPORTS him. He said this country knows ten against getting hopes too ment and establish diplomatic Panamanian citizens.
tailed worthy Advisor,. 155 campaign. Adenauer will stand by his al- hih. and trade relatons wa made la
S 1".r .'', t thDe meetings which patron jumped frm$t o p ------ Ues. the first note ever sent by Mo- In sentence on the r-
Sformal one for businessand cent lastear and in this 16 pr TE TROUBLE But at the same time he said cow to Bonn. turneJu Crowe noted tha
cent l has year and In thi yas aLAWRENCEVILLE, M. -(UP) in Bonn, the West German there should be an effort to find U.S. officials said It was to be while the man had beeobServ'
SEstern Sars and Master brecapa has almost caught up -A tire blowout disrupted tele. government said It welcomed a new path. expected, but conceded it cae ed several times in the oe
S. ~asons are cordially invited to tby arena level over 32 per phone service here for about nine I the Soviet note calling for nor- And if that is successful, he sooner than they had thought It and was looking into every
SThe Community services Bu urs. Friction after the tire blew mal diplomatic relations be. said, the goal of peace should be would, along Fourth of July Av.pe
.-- reau whC h mn W outIgnited a fire that destroyed tween me two naUtions uerd- courageouly no matter I n.. ... when he was picked up. he ~ 'a.
I s aa W' ma n's Club reau, whose chairman i J. W. the truck on a road five miles sout The German government .Im long it takes. i pointed out that iot auht in the ctual
e11pe i!ame The Curundu Woman's Club will Hare, leads among U.S.-rate em- of here. The fire occurred close added that it hopes the re. If that ia so. the Presdent was wo llc entirely natural for i
0 hold a meeting on Friday at ployes with over 71 per-cent par- enough to telephone lines to dam. Nia's will lead t a o* asked, why is it necessary to the
am. at the Community ida nut cinpation and 57 per cent for lo- age the wires and foul phone serv- ere between Adenauto A I A lt the heads of state meeting trade and d lomatL c relations in Thte Distric Attorney
N ,.T 0 t, e CommWynn .Spooner, a l-rat employes. This bureau ice. sad statesmen of the aB to three days? view of their geographic proxi. sought a two-year term for
Mwi spcorak aneties Consultante Iieest pyear. TWO LEVELS He pointed out there are Con- mty- nndo Ramos Goa es
will speak on "The Use of Cosme.lincrease over last year. sTWO LEVELS sutiuUonal limitations on the
Personnel Bureau chairman TERRAVILLE. S. D. UP, -As Weic Oftmany's three largest absdent fwloih keep oimun frm hetka jke, valued
Almembers and their guests OtoHelnerichr and his aid Hary inneY dv hiscarout of Get-O also hagled theb hromsetrmscur
are invited to attend. aligned up66 per cent of U.S.- Its garage, it hit a patch of I"-Ruaa Vote. long. He said sometimes it's I Womapeitkad
rate e mPyws and l per cenA of skidded and landed asn the porch besa to be available when scro Pansa
All Star Circle th local-rate group. roof of the Doithy McGriff home The Preldent raised nsom esends bills to the White
I g l m deMrs. Blanche Schilming will en- Kathleen McOuigan and the That', not ble in Terr.a-hopes.U some progress may .i 'dLi'
I. -rtain the card group of the A oMtroUler's Office have a cred- ville, which is t oh a hillside be m t this summer's Big e'
r C dr HmA her ome i W et t per cent for U.S. and The porch roofwas level with Pour -Mate meeting "Thus, the President said. it Is '
e t JT +T n" __' ._".from the chfe* 6 .er cent for locIl-rate em--, the street on which minaey lived. 1= -be he ,h sre -'to have an agreed .m. -j Roberto O.ho. SS, salda*
to the inter lor,. on.'He the recent trip Bn the conference's duration whe he tried to
i ay June 22. Thia will be Tansportation and Terminals RAI, CrT s soviet Nikolai Bu'gpan it would not look like he was 'w nfro
ir *i s w,.l a day outing and there will greu chairman N. E. Demers CHICAGO -(UP)- "'Chic ,o" and 8. Khruachev, So- the conference ithe ivoU Cr ltsa The "
i p at lack dinner so be sure sdi/ his crew made te second is rt of the tae tbeans ,mammM bu. to rup od to lave.
Silr..ta i yud'sh. Also your owa sgmi t percentage Increase a- l.railroad p 5 1Bpt sad lasviaM o new Soviet invt* beto MsM farther t' ""
ta nI i for tho who wiah to aIto tm e UA-rats, going from present, the A..a- of Amen ion to m unwauer to establh W reaemdy et to aw ny-.l I .dp--voM-ad4- -ut,, Den.e,'.
lea bring as tne*- 41 C1ent ca s aIibadrs.I 1b other city diploaNtib latitons with Wedt smno weMid to wiek em atotty pr da< g eied
^eleph1anLt. For fur. mt9.iIureau chairman M. in the. worM llM -d ..elt t ie e, e ia f arm"Mowri, i OaN"1ri a 9r.. api.
lonlease canu Mrs. brt, es so well aupo rted m a-so oeue _apw e.1 udm ersaid Inn such 11m so .bet be tm ml..
S. ,'I I, I Sm ls hata a sn- a eia Kt clas atmosphere it ma q 6 i .i .t,.-- -h-


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ROMB Ga., June 8 (tJP) -Two
'9 e federal prisoners
aiIM4 uu a alal window
a delo ll today and s-
oftilit= te wo being hed
Ow tf i ji dves was George
dlu, 9i, w d bean-Indited
only 34 hours earlier for kidnapping
a 58-yea.rold womah in Chatta-
nooga, taking her over a s t a t e
line and raping her in Chieka.
mauga, Ga. Three other men also
were accused of the rape-kidnap-
ing.


The second escaper was identi-
fied as Franklin D. Robinson, 30,
who .was amused of robbing sev-
eral small Post Offices In north-
west Georgia. Robinson was ecn-
sidered dangerous and KrullU'ex.
tremely dangerous," said FBI
agent in charge J. K. Mumford in
Atlanta.
Krull his brother Michael- Ed-
ward -iufUs Bice and Paul Leroy
Alien were accused of the Chatta.
nooga crime. Michael Krull is still
a fugitive but the other three sues
pects were seized by FBI agents
in Atlanta three days after the
crime.


Attendants at the federal build-
ing where the escape was made
said' t two men. a squeezed
through a window only 10 inehes
wid between celia after removing
the window glass and frame. Th7U
emerged from ans unlocked ell
Ia.n and sipped out of tIe court build-
in%=g d a lunch D es.
iiifii21 deputy marshal had fed the,
S "".-'-. .... prisoners at 12:55 p.m. EST id
."/ ---. u at l o'clock thy walked out,
ll-.. t- -'-'-' __ .." /.';. .' ...... .- The .two u brothers came
00,V (E A)- Holly'- med opposition, we MUST con- oriinally from Pittsburgh.
the (i _i ..B chi b.r.g their parents, since their eB- l aa.r .a&5l ll
dream e lf la t lertainment dediresi influence the --aw*'R 84 IV -
the I o t '.der people, sie they do in-r al.
mIn A.7... most everything the family buyk.' X aIi
At's i same time, he $ onal Comments ). R. Wilkerson, pull- '
:legtie sndDsmmw ,,-dl*tg4 li sher of -the movie trade papo.lIm -.,_llt l \ "
i)ady Vl'reit-dotig 'a "te- 'T"e-drop in family attendance l Wi P lint
hInieados easl'f!Iq. nh' mer wil mean te ,,,rop of the whole i. .
of okiectinale p eatres and d-picture business if it continues." ... ... -,p
ploring the nil lsaheeptaae of' 'With Hollywood now preparing' WASHI TON, June 8 (UP)-
'"immoral" s. more family' type telefilms ike A House' appropriations subcomn-
This despiterthe,.Filun Prolduction ."My,Friend-Flicka" and "Mr. Bel. mittee today tbrew a mamor 'road-
Code Administratioti "dtfder which vedete;" there will be more pro. block in to way of the eontrover-
bars have been .r ep.et dly, tests from theater owners. sial Dixon-Yates power project
dropped," the Legion charges,' "to; Added zip to movies started the by denying', Presldenit -lienhow.
permit .. considerableble 'material" bot-office bells'ringing, in Holly. by denying President Elsenbow-'
which any code worthy of the wood', tough competition with TV; Ier's request for $6,500,000 in trans-.
name would be expected to .ex .Npw Hollywood is making family mission' one funds. ;
clu 2." 'type telefilms for TV series, and .
Lego, ... T a the theaters are yelling about los. Instead, the subcommittee voted
ST Legion,' via Rev. Thomas F. ing the kiddie attendance. 8 to 5 to let the Tennessee VaeI
LiL.e, executive secretary, says, Well, I've said it before and I'll ley Authority use the money to
that film producers "as a matter s ayit gain start work on a 90 million dollar
of Aoaliberate, policy" -have been 'he-only answer is movies "For steam plant to. increase its own
contracting "for a considerable Adults Only" and movies "For generating capacity.' -
amont of literary material which Kl a Only." Rep. Joe L. Evins (D-Tenn.) said
gravely offensive to the moral Have you ever seen a child un. the subcommittee turned do w n
!-a'" der. 12 reading "East of Eden?" Mr. Elsethower'q request by a 10
ne Octobe .l us r A adah eadft, e. ntim eat to 6 vot.
movies of which 72 were give par- .' The issue will be considered by
tielly objectionable ratngs and an- LOST AND FOUND the full Appropriations Committee
ot'er o ik were condem nea. MIDLEBURY, Contn. (UP) Friday when the TVA budget willI
.ie case for the theater owners Mrs. Raymond Grant's diamond be voted on. Evins predicted the
!nd the asserted decrease in. ilms engagement ring is back oa her subcomittee's action will be sU-
'uitab ftor the whole famtiy, was hand afterr 23 years. A re ativ tame,ine caued it a major vie.
a aevea t ma ers .o. found it 'blBe digging' in his, back tory for yVA supporters.
rom ,lo me g Mlwes..movie yard; i | If the senate and the House go
chains, pr ted by the movie trade ._______. i along with the action. the Dixon-
pr',er, This bollywood Reporter,. j Yates plan would in effect bei
The eyebrow-liftlng wordage fol- .-uttled, he said.
lows!
.. Oit Wf you know about this, I Otterwise, be udded, the sube m-I
b, ior. purpose of -again re- mittee approved the TVA budgetI
inindi, he attendance through substantially as requested. No newI
out our ',reut dropped 80,000 ni n," i construction funds had been ask-
the fiMtl.(w. Is of :195. Alarming c on'.-'., ii 'ed.
0s it, ce r"i is, the greater e
alarm Is that re#fourths, or al- As the subcommittee was vot-r
most 60,000, of the drop is in kid. ing, the Securities and Exchange
le attendance. Commission opened hearings on
."ia teans simply thaof the chil-y proposed financnig of the Dixon-
ren the age of 12, formerly rates project, the general cuttines
ne big daltions of ouar of which have already been ap-
atten c, are atayiig way from t proved by the government agen-
our thepters, and for a number of cies concerned.
esOa 1s. I -. OpT1onents of the project said it


"*St2thiPf cause, of course, is
the faic thiat Tollwood producers
are now faking pitures aimed al-
iot. mtilrely at the adult trade
nd app ptry pre not concerned
iWth r Jidie bsineU, because
ioUywood mid its distributors feel
ii.tir patronage is not Lmpot-
"B.ntt definitely poses a prob-
lern ithe conduct of our theaters.
Becnd4v,-TV has grabbed most of
5r bM s 4 ims with the type
program nmd pictures shown on
BlrmUMlM, the type entertain-
t we used to have on our
Icrems. 'Jiat attracted 1 1 the
young. rade.
As a eassequenee of this com-
' *


I


will be necessary to can witaes-
sea from t" l insurance companies
and 24 banks.

Mrs. A. Orville
Dies; Funeral
Services Tomorrow


Mrs. Augustine Orville. a
Martiplouan resident of Pana-
ma Ctav. died at er hon= in
Rio Abato yesterday morning
altm a lliperi Ulnmesa. he waa
178 wears nid.
Funeral setviese will be Feld
tomorrow afternoon at 3:30 In
St. Vincent do Painl' "Chureh.
Interment will follow In the
Amad O ieFW1o Cc&netery.
sqarvlved b w Ho
VIrwinla and Madalena, in and
ditlon to her brothers, Imaor.
*Neator and Vrribll Carda, pev-
emrl nieces, nephews and other
rllativea.


e tin .Anes, 4 we te aeltm tal

a.- 80-dese w e t victim of at lM ais
greet tby Wohsr ,a.W.lw .M w e tl.
New TVl Cty' *I hm Air. ^
all-1


I Movie seW% las
,.et.rmeob, -rt ha
SHel on -- Ga-ll
ilvs aeeen DbOWN
Setel iin ILets tal
e ihn picture 2 it'.
-- 3LoO4 F d

14 Iroquolan 5 Attempter
Indn Possessed
15 BIblical name 7 Infinite
1 Irish duration
17 Roam 8 Flowerless
18 Pompous show p ant
20 Substance Jor 9 Presser
circling milk 10 Organ of the
- 22 male saint body (pl.)
(ab.) 11 Encounterp
23 Goddess of __ .


is Mouwrnfl onreAt(a.)
21 Early 0i6i01
(a6.) 42D.nM
24 Diminuti )t 43 Make turgid
Edward 4 Exclamation
27 Auricles of surprise
29 Points a 45 Comforted
weapon 47 Annual
31 Massive income (Fr.)
buildings 40 Crecendo
33 Showers (ab.)
36 King's son 51 Narrow lUet
37 Be present 4 Eggs


race Line Announces ection
-- -ge-


'1


'a."'

'4.


In recognition of their efficient and loyal services to Bralnff Airways during ei hsetf
cutive years Mrs. Apalia A. de Quijano and M. J. Cueal6n, Jr. received from R. H. Burck, Jr" '
Braniff's general traffic and sales manager here- from Dallas oh a business visit, the Braniff
gold-and-emerald pin. ,
On extending the company's congratulations and appreciation to Mrs. Quijano and Cacul6nu
Burck referred to the growing Importance of Panama as a center of air traffic, both pas- .
sengers and' cargo, atnd tferred to the substantial Imphu.e and great advantages f -b e derived
from dirtet air service between Panamaiadd aN-w York (o be inaugurated as soon as the last
detail are worked out on the interchange agreement between Braniff Airways and Eastem
Airlines.
The photo above, taken at the emplyeS meeting at the Hotel El Panami, shows left to right
Miss Carmen Linares, C. M. Doolittle, BralfPfs manager for Papama, Mrs. QuiJano,,Burok, Cu-
cal6n and Camilo FAbreeg, sales manager in Panaman for Braniff Airways. (Aladino) !

Adm. John Daiel PormnountNamtoesL.

am rrManlder New Executive N
ice Preside,
O A. .an.ii i ~James Perkln een
WAS --I :: o Paramount- inter ena,
near Adm. C. '"' P"e. Iofilms, I, it waralftto'unred tO0-
served. on the Korean armiticedI nc Iy 'George Weltner Jn ll-i.
delegation today ,was.4nated n by aGleo wi de't in
wander,. Atlantic Flee destroy- charge of world wide l s for
ers to succeed Adm. Arieigh A. Paramoun
Burke. Perkins, who will headquar-
S e eter inNew York, peviously was
Burke recently was j ui mp e d, chailnan and ,manag-ig dtrec- ll. -
from rear admiral to admiral and tor for Paramount InternptionRil I'l/ I
named new chief of naval opera- ilm for t Ute Kingdom,
tions' to succeed Adm. Robert R. with-offlce$: in LLondbn. ,
Carney Aug. 16. j .


I The Navy also announced that;
tRear Adm. K. M. McManes, as-
sistant chief of naval operations,
will become commander of the At-
lantic Fleet Mine Force, succeed-
Rear Adm. Harry Sanders for
ewA a Pesiwem no ne. assignment was an-
-Cs -lwifA. iphai, President nrionced.
Ca .a CMalory, Chairman Grace Line lpe.
ot the World, Grace Line Inc.
t -193t4-it .ihich time be' wVas|T LI-. lll J
The board of directors of Grace transferred to New York. He was, |t t LoW Il 0
Line Inc. has elected Casius C. elected treasurer of Grace Line in
Mallory as chairman; and Lewis 197t and a director in 1950. Mal-
A. Lapkam, as president to suec lory was named as president in I SM l
ceed Iildory, it as announced. January l953 succeeding the late"
atory, who ha been associat- Lapham joined Grace Line in
ed with transportation companies August. 1B as executive vice pres-, I
during this entire business career, ident and a director immediately I NEfKiRCHIN. Saar June
was born in Heppner, Or e. He following his resignation as pres- r d
served with the United States ident of the American Hawaiiauanands ix-te inerw in the eil-
Navy in WOrld War I and after Steamship Company upon tha tl ased o f ers inured n e cal
his return to civilian Life in 1919, company's suspension of its inter- me el "1,500 feet" under a a r-
he was appointed assistant comp- coastal service. A native of Brook. ground yesterday
troller of the United States Ship. Iyn. he was borfi Into a family ron y rday.
ping Board at Bam' Franciscn. He which for fout generations has tra
joined the Grace Line in 1921 as been active in the shipping indus. when en miners were trapped
Auditor of the Pacific Mail SS Co. try. tne10 crashed down a n ewly erected.
in San Francisco and after t he tunnel crashed down around them.
sale of the Shipping Board shins1 In June 1945. La p m a n was The bodies of six miners were
operated by this company to the named exeuctive director of the brought out yesterday. Two oth-
Dollar interests, he assisted in the Pacific American Shinowners As-lers were brought out in a critical-
organization of the Panama Mail sociation and reorganized the acti-.ly injured condition, and died lat-
SS Co. and became its assistant cities of that organization which er in a hospital.
general manager and treasurer. 'represents American-flag lines on
In 1930 be was made vice presi- the Pacific Coast. Eight more miners were
dent of Grace Line, remaining in brought out during the night,. two
San Francisco in that capacity un- Lapham id lf vice president and of them dead. The others w e r e
Taken to a hospital where their*
-condition was not serious.
SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER j
THEATERS TONIGHT! Lion of the Port of New York; Di-
rector and member of the execu-
a BALBOA 6:15 7:45 DIABLO HTS. 6:15 8:05 Uve committee of the Bankers
*n "i 'tri" 0 Stewart OGRANGER Trust; director of the Federal In-'
Oraett KELLY surance Company; director of the
"ORBEN FIRE" Vigilant Insurance Company; and
Cinemascope Color' director of the Barber Oil Compa-'
S i Ty.He is a resident of New York
Abe alnaf THUSDATI CMy and New Canaan, Conn.
P WAWI


iGAMBOA


7:M


"Drums Across The River"
*PtdU 'LIMPING MAN"
BMAXGA4TA 6115 1:40
SLkV4 IDGNES
-rat Iun!o MAN"


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That's because of Eno'
pcial buffering utacid action.
s enomeo overets- of
Scas something that doesn't
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And Eno is so axharlat
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es you sN tim your la, you.
i d oe oth to! Alowa k-ep Eno's
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4ck, Ha Could..,uId Be



lut Maniger, Pitcher fiiterati


Revitalize Ball Clib League


--o---O
NEW YORK, June 8 (UP)-Hack imd Hacker
nads like a strange partnership betiveen a bad
nalist ai4 a bad golfer, but it coulQ well be the
,to the big success yarn of the 1955 baseball


STe other manager Stan Hack
and 1A veteran knuckle-ball
pit fWarrqn Hacker, have
redvt .Ithe Chicago Cubs and
e more -than ai
*rn m". names Involved.
teled up the remnants
of hi eventh place 1954 Cubs
and conUentrated on building a
strong pitching staff. Hacker,
who rad won -only six games
while loinig 13 in the- previous
season, looked like strictly-a lia-
bility, but his comeback has oeen
typltqL of the entire club.
S"Wast I.like best about Back-
er i" that he can both start
an a rqlieve," maid Hack. "One
day this season he relieved in
a game late and started the
next day."
Last Saturday Hacker a:mned
a 12-inning relief victory over
tOe Giants, two days after being
knmocked nut es a starter: Lpsi
i ih as a starter he was knyoed
gain but gained his sixth vic-
f.ry, 4-3, -,pdi the Cubs scored
All their rWu in the sixth, to de-
fait the .I'R1Vtes. The Cubs nm-
royed their- second place poi-
tl with the triumph which was
Lchieved when they struck five
%la Jes and utilized an error for
wir rally. Dee Fondy drove In
the last two runs with a key hit.
Brooklyn won its 22nd game
S at home against only five de-
feat 4-0 from Cincinnati on a
five-hittpr by Johnny Padres,
Milwaukee took over Aecond
place from the Giants with t 13-
4 victory that included homers
by. Hank Aaron and Bobby
Thomson in a six-run second in-
niAg, and St. Louis edged Phil-
adelphia 5-4, Stan Musial driv-
ing in three runs with a triple,
double and safe bunt.
SOwner Arnold Johnson of the
Athletics who presented new
wmdts of clothes to his players
w.:-n they swept a double head-
er in Detroit recently, must have
felt like countering with lawsuits
l st night when they dropped a
pair before the home folks. 3-2
and 7-3, to the wobbly Washing -


ton Senators. In other American
League games, the Red Box
spoiled Herb Score's 22hd birth-
day party by defeating the In-
dians, 9-5 and knockoin but the
rookie phenom with a *-ee run
blast in the first Inning while
the Tigers topped the Yankees
In 132 innings, ..at Detroit on
Fred.Hatfeidl's home. The Chi-
ca o-Baltlmosersame was rained
out. '
Frank Kellert, qee f11l-in first
baseman, set th or tBrook-
lya with three "t whie odes
chipped in wttwo in Wmining
his sixth game.
Musial was .the whole show
at Philadelphia, even anmag-
ing to get thrown out twice at
home plate. Del Linais and Jim
Greengrass hit Philly homers.
Johnny Antonelli again ran
into trouble, suffering his sev-
enth defeat and equalling his
entire loss total of 1954 at the
Polo Oround.
George Shkde, Jr., 2 yesr-old
son of coaO George (Opod Iid
Suse dof Ka8as city, pitched
one-hit reliball from the first
until he tired in the ninth, to
g ive Boston its triumph at Cleve-
and and the "old man" an item
to cheer about despite the dou-
ble loss of the Athletics.
Hatfield's' homer gave Ned
Oarver his first victory over the I
Yankees since Aug. 31, 1949, but
it was well-earned, an eightl-hlt-
ter in which he walked only one
man in 12 innings.
Kansas City, lepdinf, 2-0 in
the opener, dropped It when
Bob Kline doubled home two
runs and another scored on Bill
Wiso 's three-base muff. of a
fly* t- center. Ed Fitz Gerald
homered for Washington and
Gus Zernal for K. C. in the
nightcap in which Mickey, MC-
Dermott yielded 13, hits but won.
YESTERDAY'S STAR Stan
Muslal of the Cards who drove
in three runs with a triple,
-double and safe bunt in a 5-4
triumph over the Phillies.


Gibraltar, Unisport


Play For Atlantic Cage


League Lead T_ fight
-a -
STANDINGS takes to the court lin the second
game of the night. -
Atlantic Basketball League
Won Lost Pet. Universal Sports have no dy-
Gibraltar ........ I (o 1.000 namic scorer and it is a good bet
Unisport .......... 1 0 1.000 that no member of that quintet
Naval Statiodn ..... 0 1 .0001 will figure too prominently for
Powella ......... 0 1 .000 he annual award. But Unisport
Toa:ght's Game probably has more balance of
Powells vs Naval Station power than any other club In
Gibraltar vs Universal Sports the league and, as the season
--- wears on, they will probably
By TREVOR SIMONS prove that theirs 14 the beat de-
S, fenalve five In this year's race.
The Atlantic asaketball League, r
now settled down to its Asw M O1e more important player
schedule and in full swing. ply will be on the Unisport roster
its second night of ball tonight for tonight's game. John Hayes,
at the Margarita gymnasium 6-4 ex-UH.S. star returned from
after the night's activtus are college for the summer and fig-
concluded either Gibraltar or res to carry the load of the
Universal Sperts will be enjoy- Unport scoring this year.
,ing a one game lead in l.he young I t nI
1955 season. First ame tonight begins a
..-7 o'cc. If the opening night?
To begin activiteSr- the Naval r ooww" tn op innht
S .ation.five,', ..ch... crWd Wa any sg O things to
St defend com,. then fans are urged to get
of the loop, will face Powelt. there early for a good jeat.
The Navy b~ys were victims Of ...... ___...__.....
a five-quarter 74-12 defeat ,
the hands of Gibraltar opening
night, but,.even in defeat, look- UnvIam Wins urA h
ed like serious contenders for a HlalUla IIn1 I 11
repeat championship. ,o ..
Tonight they meet a deter-
mined Powel teim. Their lo Iral To ain
lst Wednesday was a 54-44 af-
fair against Universal ports, On I Loop Lade
but they hung close to their vic- VIW Lo U svad
tore right through the end qofI
thb third quarter and did not NEW YORK, June 8-(UP)-
falter until the final stanza of The Havana Sugar Kings, rolling
play. along on a four-game winning
It was the general opinion of steal., moved to within five and
many fans tht Naval Ctation one-half games of the first-
made a mistake in the 1954 sea- plAce Toronto Maple Leafs today
son by 1eespng Jerry Hall close in the International League.
to the benL The rangy tar eon-
tr .to bearout the truth The Sugar Kings, trailing 3-2
of those onions by dumping Jli oInl to the last of the ninth,
tsa aSiJ the favorfteetr mmw out a 4-3 victory over the
Powell have st t. Wnl. In tho nly other
tbi' seoringpowoer a. Buffalo Bisons de-
m Ramon es tA" arom et= we Syrcuse chiefs in
was not sined time to i of t*-niht double-
Soningnight, but will be header.
6 _orVUton tonight.
S1teap Battle Lead Singles by Clint Hartung and
.a jna of the t will Xmillo Cueche altear two were
teap which wi fea- -out In the ninth accounted for
11 1 and No. 2 favor- te tying and winning runs. Har-
n_1, Gibraltar and ry (Duke) Markell, who was
e. Cltain a battle to cot along on a 3-2 lead un-
lead early IN tit Me let dIteh Havana rally,
*c. .. was tagged with his flfth los of
SArfor penn night the year against the same num-
a e.o Jdlldon that as her of victorle0
fn wasl by Caplte.arer started for the
"tlti Q t =.miiT[lr N am Wsa ve" iL u a wa t


wC r.iaf0i t s-ab venth. t
wasHarris' first victory of the
.a, 's been defeated three

falid won the opner, -0,
the two-hit z hing f
ib and* secomvn
5- behand Mti sevenk- .
^^~~im<^J i>


y UNITED PRESS


Toronto ..
Montreal ....
Havana ..
Rochester
Richmond
Columbus
Buffalo ..
Syracuse .


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(First Game) 7 innings)
Buffalo 010 000 1-2 5 0
Syracuse 000 000 0-0 2 0
Schultz and YewcLc; Spring
and Erautt. HR-Sanford.
(Second Game 11 Innings)
Buffalo 000 010 030 02-6 7 3
Syracuse 000 100 000 00-1i 7 2
Bunning and Streull; More-
head and Heyman.
Rochester 000 300 000-3 5 1
Havana 200 000 002-4 6 0
Markell, Jacobs (9) and Rand;
Marrero, Harris (7) and Montal-
vo. WP-Harris. LP Markell.
HR-Jok.

Sumili To Hold

s1s Annual 4-H Full

Handicap Tourney


Summit HILls Golf and Coun-
try Club will be the scene of
what is hoped to be the first an-
nual 4-H full handicap golf ,nur-
ney for Summit members this
Saturday, June 11, beginning at
9 o'clock a.m.
Prizes wil be awarded to the
low net and low gross gulfers. A
prize to the golfer using the
least number of putt has alsq
been put up by ,Buster Hare,
Fred Hayes, Terry Hon nand Jim
Hague.
It has also been announced
that the ntonthly party will be
held at the club on Saturday,
June 18. ticketss at obe dollar
per person, may be purchased
anytime at the clubhouse.
Barbecued steaks lad beer
will be served starting at 7 o'-
clock p.m.

On The Alleys...

Teehaleal Serviesm Officers
League Holds Banquet
The Technical Services Offi-
cers Bowling League held its
4a -an9 u I banquet at the Fort
Cil Onicers Cl onriday
therd ef June 19. An excel-
lent meal and suitable refresh-
ment were served to the keglers
and their ladies thanks to the
efforts of the banquet commit-
team made up of Maj. Jennings,
Captain Cousins and CWO
Johnston.
Trophies, which had been pro-
cured and selected by the tro-
phy committee, composed of
Major Dooley, Capt. Mueller and
Capt. Saal, were presented by
the League's President Colonel
L. C. Pittman with appropriate
remarks.
The league's final standings
revealed that the Quartermaster
team was the winner and the
Transportation team the runner-
up for the spring session 1955.
Tne two teams were presented
lare team trophies, as well as
in vtda trophies for each
member of the first and second
place team& .The quartermaster
eaIm wa.Uaso awarded the ABC
League Champion Chevrons.
Large inIvldividlal trophies were
presented to Major Dooley (TC
for the season's highest aver-
age, Captain, Cousins (QM) for
the season's highest series and
Colonel .BMa t (Fin) for the
season's highest games.
Other trophy winners were
the holders of the 8e Lond
through the tenth high aver-
age: Major Cutler (Engi, Major
Ball (Eng) Lt. Col. McNelly
(Med). Major Aspden (QM, Lt.
Cathell (Med), Captain Mueller
fOrd), Major Hidy (Medj and
Captain Hall (Clayton). High
Series and High Game trophies
in different average groups were
awarded to: Major Ball 'Engi,
Captain Blae (TC), Captain Ro-
per (Clayton), Captain Franken-
berg (Ordi, Lt. Cathell (Medi.
Captain Field (Med), Captain
Redden (TCY, Captain Fuerst
(Fin) and Captain Dippo'(Fini.
Captain Puerst of Finance was
also presented the ABC Achieve-
ment Award for the most im-
proved average.
A most enjoyable evening was
experienced by all present and
those bowlers, who were not a-
warded trophies at thie time, are
eagerly looking forward to the
start of the next season on Ju-
ly 14, 1985.


S I-


.1 ,, 9


r:..


...


PRESIDENT BUTYS FIRST TICKET R.P. President Ricardo Arias buys the first ticket for the
Joe Brown-Nate Jackson ten-round 16-pound, bOenefit bout June 12 at the Panama Olympic
Stadium. Oil Gonzalo Garrido, director of the Panama Physical Education and Sports Depart-
ment, is shown handing the ticket to the i.hef Executive. Minister otf education Victor C. Ur-
rutia looks on. Joltin Joe Is working oat dally at the Panama Gym, while "Killer" Jackson
goes through his paces at the Colon Arena. Both bays are reportedly in excellent shape. Prof-
its from the fight program will go into the'ftnad for the construction of children's playgrounds.


WINNRb dRT AMADOR GOLF CLUB LADIES' HANDICAP AND RINGER TOURNAMENTS
- (L. tor.) Marion Tubbs, Alyce French, Jonnie Stovall, Phyllis Bass. Irene Conley.


Along The f irwa y
-


GOI.IN0 WsI iAOM THE
AMABOR LADIES
The golfing Ladles met at the
Army -Navy Club on Thursday,
June 2 Jor a luncheon and a
business meeting. The meeting
was conducted by Peggy Falk,
A.W.G.A. chairman. A new com-
mittee was elected and the four
mBirBs,_ttizt U take office
are: NtheIran e, chairman;
y Rowft, vice chalzlnan;
Haytr, publicity; Irrpe
Co1 eY, hadicaps. Appreciation
was' expressed to the outgoing
committee,, ap congratulations
to the new edmmittee.
Mrs. Seybold, honorary chair-
man of A.WiO.A., was unable to
be present to award the tourna-
metn nrBy Peggy Falk award-
ed lovely j .ver pieces to the fol-
lowin .t1 iont. winners:
tLadeWsl~lp~-Tournament
First FiI Ih.'ylva Carpenter,
Jonnie aStua L
Second ight: Alyce Fremqi
Marion T .

Th' packed
New York' AB H O ..
Norefl If ......... 5 0 0 1 0
Carey 3b ...... 5 0 0 2 4
Berrac .......... 4 0 2 2 0
Mantle cf ....... 5 1 1 2 0
Robinson lb ..... 4 1 1 16 0
Collinsrt ....... 5 2 5 0
MeDougald 2b ... 5 0 0 2 4
Hunter s ........ 5 0 2 4 4
dirim p ......... 2 0 0 0 1
Morganp ........ 1 0 0 0 2
a-Howard ....... 1 0 0 0 0
Konstantyp .... 0 0 0 0 0
b-Skowron ...... 1 0 0 0 0
Sturdivant p .... 0 0 0 0 0
totals 43 3 8 34 15
Detroit
Kuenna s ....... 5 0 1 3 1
Tuttlect ......... 5 0 0 5 0
Kaline rf ........ 5 1 3 1 1
Fain lb .......... 4 .1 1 11 4
Delin If ....... 4 1 1 4 0
Hatfield 3b ...... 4 1 1 2 3
Wilsonc ......... 4 0 0 2 0
Malmberg 2b .... 4 0 0 4 3
Garver p ........ 4 0 0 4 1
Totals 39 4 7 30"13
x-One out when winning run
scored.
a-Popped out for Morgan in
10th.
b-Hit into force play for Kon-
stanty in 12th.
rr'oml: sti ; *% 5: 1Robin-
son 2, ColliaM, in. Dels tn.
Hattield. Doubles: Kallne. V :
Robin, o. Deo, Ht-
field. s8arn ".Fan. ,uble-

New Yor S, Detrolt 4. Base en
balls: Qe .1, Morgan 1U ,'mr
(faced l tera in7 ).- r
gan 1-3, '.Btanty 1-2. Stt ri.
vaat 1- R- uns and avped
rx. Sturdiyant-14i,
'by pfinhr:* ar


sThe Jp raI
MAJOR LEAGUE LEADERS
Ay UNITED PRESS


Third Flight: Irene Conley, LEADING B
Ethel Browne... .
Med a : Peggy Johnson. (Baed en 1 off
R Tournament NATIONAL
First v aight: Peggy ohnson-
Low Gross, Johnnie Stovall Flayer and club g
Low Net. Ashburn, Phila. 41
SSetod Flight: Aline Wood-- C'nella, Bklyn. 51
Low: Grois, Marion Tubbs-Low Klus'ski, Cinal. 47
Net. .. Mueller, N.Y. 49
Improved: Phyllis Ba~. Virdon, St. L. 41
W 'ere sorry that Peggy
Johnson was In the hospital aid AMERICAN
coAd not be present to redGA e .
her prizes. Sylva Carpente )e KaUne, Detraot 50
Wood and Ethel Browne, -io Kuenn, Detrolt 42
are 1h the states, were maised'at Power, K. City 43
the luncheon. -. Lollar, Ohicago 40
Vernon. W.. AhG


The "Flag" tournament last
week was won by:
Marion Tubs (3 strokes to
spare).
'11 Dilfer (in the cup In tie
lath).
Betty Hayter won the gol ball
foa.the least putts.
A "Points' tournament. is
WOb.d.ld for this Thitdaday,
'wlt',.% handicap allowed., Oue
point for a bogey, two point$ for
ar. three for birdies and lur
Orf-.efgles. Keep score bn ptta.,

Cricket News

The Surrey Cricket Club, At.
lantle side champions and Sears
C.C., winners of the Mereurlo
Cricket League on the Paselfl
side, will play a series of two.
friendly matches beginning this
Sunday, June 12, on the La Boca
Oval. The Sears club will be at
home to the Colonites who will
be on hand to start the game at
1' o'clock sharp.
The next Sunday, May 19, po-
sitions will be reversed as Sur.
rey play hosts to the Pacifilc 41d.
ars on the Mount Hope awtd,.
.Crcket tans on both sides of. the
Isthmus will thus be able to see
the winners of both leagues In
action against each other.
I


ATTMERS
icial at bats)
LEAGUE
ab r h Pet.
158 30 56 .354
191 38 64 .335
1$8 30 63 .335
20a'p5 87 .332
15524 51 .329
LEAGUE
196 41 74 .378
.166 V5 60 .361
1M 630 54 .327
128 22 40 .313
177 25 55 .3 11


HOME RUNS
Snider, Dodgers ........ 17
Campanella, Dodgers .... 17
MUys, Giants ........... 16
Klussewali, Redlega...... 15
Mantle, 'Yankees ........ 14
Zernlal, Athletics ....... 14
RUNS BATTED IN
Snidef, Dodgersa ........ 57
Campanella, Dodgers ... 55
Berra, Yankees ......... 39
Mays, Giants ........... 39
Klusaewski, Redlegs ..... 39
Kaline, Tigers .'......... 39
RUNS
Man Yankees.......51
Snider, Dodgers ........ 48
Smith, Indians ......... 46
Bruton, Braves ......... 45
Kallne, Tigers ........... 41
Bauer, Yankees ......... 41
HITS
Kaline, Tigers .......... 74
Aaron, Braves ........... 67
Mueller, Giants ......... 67
Campanella, Dodgers .... 64
Kluszewski, Redlegs ..... 63
PITCHING
(Based on 8 decisions)
Pitcher ad olab Won Loss Pet.
ewcombe Dod. .. 9- 0 1.000
ecoat, Cub .... 6 0 1.0QO
Wnn. Indians .... 7 1 .875
Pord, Yankees .... 7 1 .875
Arroyo, Cardinals 6 1 .857


NA LAGUI

S ..... I 0 $
MIk a*3 a 8s1.0

E St. i .. i% .
phlladphl..21 0 41 .
Pittsburgh .16 32022

TODATS GAGS=
Chicago at Pittburgb (N)
Cicinati at Brown (N)
MiClWukee at New .york
8t. Loaw at Philadelphia (N)

TESTEBDATi Bi"ULTS
(Nf ht Game)
Chicagd 000004000-4 10 1
Pittsburgh IOO 03W0-3 9 2
Hacker (6-3) Hlllman, Jeff-
coat, PoUlet and Chitl.
Surkont, King (1-2), Face and
fAtwell.


Cincinnati
Brooklyn


000000000-0 5 1
020000 00DX-4 10 0


Podblelan (1-2) Nxhall, Min-
arcin, Freeman and "Burgess.
Podres (6-3) and Campanella.

(Night Game)
Milwaukee 160 10 005-13 17 1
New York 002 000 200 -4 10 1
Nichols (5-3), Spahn and
Crandall.
Antonelli (5-7). Giel, Wilhelm,
McCall and Wgstrum.

(Night Game) '
St. Louis 200110010-4 12 0
Philadelphia 202000000-4 6 2


'>, ^-


"' i. ... .,*

(Night Game)
Boston 31400001-4 -8 0
Cleveland 800000002-5 68
Parnell Suace (2-1) and White
Score, Ioutteman (4-2), Wight,
Narleski and Folles.


(First Game)
Wash. o0qe 003-3
Kansas city 000'1 0100-2


8 1
4 3


Pascual (2-3), Stone and Fitz-
Gerald.


Kellner, lain (1-4)
troth.

(Second Gape)
Washington 7
Kansas City 3
I .'


and As-


N. Y. o00000000000- 8
Haddix (3-8), Smith and Sar- Detroit 000009 00001-4 7 1
ni. I A 1. 0 O I .
Grim, Morgan, Xonstanty,
Simmons, ickson (3-4), Mey- Sturdlvant (1-2) an-4 Berra.
er an dSeomnick. Garerr (5-7) and Wlison.



FLOTA MERCANTE

GRANCOLOMBIANA. S. A.




HOU STONE and NEW ORLEANL
Salifg: Every Ten Days for:
NEW YORK-PHILADELPHIA.BALTIMORE
(Gulf Vessel call at YVRACBUZ and TAMPICO
(MEXICO) every ixz weeks)
APPLY:
WILFORD & MCKAY,. INC.
Masoenie Badlldn, Critobal. C.
TELEPHONES: CRISTOBALi: N8 170 UB




XXXVI EUCHARISTC CONGRESS

Rio de Janeiro, Brazil July 17-24, 1955

BOYD BROTHERS, INC.-PANAMA TOURS takes
pleasure in announcing that thpy have someI limit.
ed accommodations still available in the group from
PanamA and Colombia leaving Panama on July 4 via
Call, Quito and Lima to attend the XXXVI Interna-
tional Eucharistic Congress to be- held In Rio de
Janeiro from the 17 to the 24th of July. The group
will travel under the spiritual guidance of the Most
Reverend Francisco Beckman, Arohbishop of Pan-
gmA, who will accompany the group to Rio" de
Janeiro.
After the Congress, the group will return via Sao
Paulo, Buenos Aires, Montevideo,. Santiago and ..I
ma. Since only a limited amount of hotel resrvu-
tions and other accommodations are available, it is
essential that those wishing to make the trip to the
Eucharist;c Congress in Rio apply early.

BOYD BROTHERS, INC.-PANAMA TOURS
P.O. BOX 1626
PANAMA, R. P.


I FLOTA MERCANTE GRANCOLOMBIANA, S. A.
ANNOUNCES THE ARRIVAL AND SAILING OF


*V "CIUDAD DE CAU`
o JUrN o.tha can 3 5o
ACCH GEN3AL CARGO FOB

Bt INAVENTURA MANTA GCAYAQUIL
car t*- ,-or ,Ms _C_ nla && m ,

S&'r UlIGE D SPACE AVAILAE '

^.. c x .
MR -ap T t


195s,


.1g.


___ __ __ _


. .- .. .*.-' .


,


.


; v urari Mon&.,


I


q1


Ajwl







w % ''
1 v '- ,' : .


'Ta "


. '. ,-


, : r x,- .


I~PW1~i'd I ~
0
". ':-- -~ *.~ -'
--V.'


.LIMOCY-..Walter Alston pitches batting practice for his Dodgers.
I-em rooklyn manager, who played first bass in the minors, was
1s-" .. a .sandlot pitcher that he was nicknamed Smokv.


by

JOE WILLIAMS

SAN MPAitC18ICO. -- 'ie pudd e-0e.. .. .e
9hamick in amateur sports. is the wel-known mabe under
.weh the tar a d off. Thee Wes sse moer -
n ftos a pmi ir aseeted practices
The virtuous attitude. we affect in these matters must be
puzzling to the Russians, who resort, neither to the fiction of ex-
Dense, nor to the clandestine payoff. Instead, they openly sub-
sidize their muscirskilid.bg
leicarcely a week ge by that one of our more pompous badge-
wearers doesn't get up on his hind legs and take a belt at the
Sevaers gphilO of amateurism.
ovs the only basic difference between the Russan ol-
cy odour is nefO t om. I anything, the aussians method
Atte v least, it is more forthright and therefore less
Ptittilaw way. Does state ad maie an athlm It
amateur than the surreptltlouA devices nge o1J thie wo the
Uluplon ot amateurism? Any attempt to concle tl two ap
oiFeches must bring the ranfe answer In t ad .... ...
The plahid truth is that bl miot o a o so rtsp a stan ou .h
late cannot afford t4'0 an amatur. -Not it 19I seo01 t a1,
ticipate in eoat-to-coat mto n.fo .. .. ,,,. ,ow ,..
and as a, resalH they arre t h wXl=nm .e with th
fbig 1t is accused of maklnI a deal'whereblhe Is to get
000 forgive races within m1 oftly in CalMornil. Not surpris-
Inaqlyv, our p tIJ lrh0 S i'ti acusatlon. Posdbly
the ..sum I -it L dkern.ed',& %btier- -' l 61dtt Feason to be-
hlevi the accusatio j4,enPaY p trrsct :

OEW AMATEURS UNA '
"What's all the shooting for?" Asked Dink Templeton in a
phor coowersatlon with this paVce, iTfl.j^ of tlng hAsbeen,
gomIo nfor generations." Templeton would know better thaM
most. Until hi rettr6eimt he was one of the world' better-
known coaches in track and field.
Instead of heaping scorn on Bantee, I think it would be more
fitting to strike a medal for him. Prom now on any spokesman
for American amateurism who challenges the purity of Russian
athletes Is going to look mighty ridiculous. Or rather, he's go-
ing to loqk more ridiculous than ever ..
Whether Avery Brundage- (who happens to be truly deadiat-
,d to a0t "dal) or' ay~ et'her apostle of sMnon-purrsm lIkes It or
,nol, we are. getting farther and farther away from the odrigiu
amateur concept, and, in due time, I suspect, amiteurism, a we
used to know it, will have ceased'to exist.
Our chaging oeal and economic systems will see It does.
'Much of this has;ready. taken pilae, Practically all of our
major football teams are corrupted in one way or another, and
the same is true of the college basketball powers.
Amateur tdatIs the worst of all. Players of the Gardner
Mulloy and Art Larsen stripe practically make a business of
amateur tepnls yearly, here and abroad.
Oly amateur golf stands above reproach, thanks more to
the vigilance and unrelenting discipline of the leaders, than to
-any excess of idealism on the part of the players.


THE WAR GOLF DOES IT
Indeed, so earnestly do the golf fathers apply themselves to
their appointed tasks, that as soon as an amateur wins the Na-
tioral he promptly turns pro, for it has been made all too clear
to him-that no amateur is ever going to make a business golf.
TIis would seem to suggest, and strongly so, that there would
'be no Santee case If the track and field fathers brought the same
unmitigated bonsolentlourmess to thbir problems.
The golf fathers' 100 percent s-ueess against tho devious is
attilbutable to the limited number of tournaments an amateur
golfer I, permUted'to play. B means of his' restriction the
fathers are able to keep a sar g eye on their charges.
What 6ct-pfla- the obmB In trackli that no sch limits
are I ,pu ed and h rs pmers uare eaeurased by the fathers
them We 1 to expi headline perfortu, whb, in turn, are tacitly
itavite gtd what they ean. There Isonly one rule to which
they n timwanviIY adhere-deat get caught.
emC Wih i Set "at the set. Like the time
StRaTA ndeal s b hers and abroad for peeing as
yr-fte writer for syndicated newspapers.
"UMle uel fr s.a" at ie time anP m entered the French
fNatlof als5 wu thin the biggest b -offlee attraction In
tepni.
Naturally, the trench promoters were eager for his appear-
anne. They solltehd the help of Myron T. Herriek, then our
a..basador to France. Hertck eostacted the State Department.
'SowretMng wa sa aborat Interpational amity. TiUden played
M UtZhs tncdent you can that keeping amateuft honest
is notsple propostio. I believe the time will come when the
problem wi resolve itself There just won't beany amateurs, ex-
cent in minor, nonoommeclal porter.


I L.


Dn'f dt lad waft
ofr "lady Luck" .. .
o ud et M r .. .
1 *. ,


I's a 'ma" for


"l .'- '"
*., : --.. .-:. ** ,.


eenM re
=;. BIW--lalimin' Sam
he may lover


.41% W M iA.' as h onetai
know, to _ai-eona T League ftt
is a-wad ganme guy. The odds


the Uk. Ope are that he i finished as a pitch-
,' s~ ~I r. But Blackwell won't admit it.
c tSb o If you. are any kind of a base-
bgan-i d. because they were standing SweUl
that tat Sam'ii tum up beside such as'Bob Fe eor ad
that waye an take him touge the other pitching greats at .the
than ever when the golfing elan and of the 1947 season.
either at Aitn Francisco June .... ..
16-18 for the blgest tournament That was the year he scored 22
of. them victoriess for the Cincinnati Reds.
He a y aled before because In the prices, with a weird w
he ard and this time'up that seemed to hurl the
he' ll& at all -lrom third base, he tossed .Mlm
"v .ry lar I go in the front self a no-hit, no-run game and rean
door Sthe favorite and come out up a skein of 16 victories in a
the back beaten," he said. "Some row.
day I'd like q sneak in the back
door and come out the front with Three times after that thee
the titlMe but I guess it's too late." lona, lean hurler fought his way
Four times nead has finished Iback from near oblivion. '
second in the Open usually in l In 198 he suffered a shoulder
some glorlous fashion like 1939 InJury. In 1949 he underwnet an
when he came breezing up td the operatuon-for removal of a kidney.
72nd green needing only a par In IMU he seemed to have maex
five to win and a six to tie. He It back with a 17-15 record when
blew it with a horrendous eight he underwent an emergency ap-
"I've won 'most a hun dred pendatomy.
tournaments," recalled Sn e ad Yet th next season he stilted
wt. wr s.m."b .h t.I Yet the next season he stited
with a wry smile, but that that lc-abod Crane frame out to
doesn't menn mut n except lat? the i oun: d and won" 16 for ti
b .an der t.m d.aturally hapless Reds. That indicated, not
I'm grateful for that only heart, but plenty of talent.
"Nowadays, though, they're jig- e t roo fe in. -
gering up the courses so much TAo rmi r e 2upfsorereai l
rea l b-rdym .0n s7 "u sore. And in 1952. when he had
"real hard on't win ...t won-on*l three games against 12
A fellow Y who ou, t Ju defeats he was waived out of the
for the ride and keeps swnmgmig 'Natia League and the pitobing.
away relaxed isv the one who cas _" ___,- ___
win it. Ypu'H see more and more
dark horse winning every year humorous legend, being buried in
as long as they keep tricking up tomato cans his backyard down
the courses for a test of nerves home. Yet the failure to win the
and not..sill. "big one!'" undoubtedly has. left
TbeU is no resentment apparf sears that show through his bat k
ent in Snead as he speaks of the balance.
tournament jinx that has kept his This time, he is making eovry
name. effteester of great U.S.- effort to treat the open as.: Jst
Open -h.amplaei. He has wpa ev another golf tournament.
erything ese, -ome many times
neludl .tlr veteri tb o l not raining at al he
PGA.5 U'ae9 the Masters, and said. was lucky winning _the.


four In the gfrMing w 9 ole am ro4 reain so easily oui io
Beach Sa n tl y b band i okay an
"I eat siie ," he y ay but bav't
said 'T guess I won more tourn- felt r6al good in a month. Seems
aments than anybody st i11 ar- like I just don't want to get up
found in the adding any more."
All those triumphs have brought He sounds like a man who ex-
the slammer fame and fortune, pecta to win the U.S. Open -ac-1
th fortune part, according to cidentally on purpose.
I. .- -. *


'*-' -'' By BEANb B tAkM M
r- 24 Years in Na t
hungry New York Yankees pick- Writtsn~i r .rWm2=
Sinceth en, the "Whip" hasn't QUSTIO Is an differ-
ben anywhet, phaseially..l e bet i- -e e- ps
uf t an st s to Iut
.isa spri 'OW twoto foth. r se a
B sn6% .a Ya.kees Idt if ,,, Vh
to"- .- t the.-- t .'the standsU tieabth a ball before
.attl..l b .. mt tQuch o .l eatis?-Ed Arndt
Bsir On to r dancisco. e d Ac -e ..es. b atrh s
When he broke Ven in two deci- b.lefr e ai adS da- te
ions, he was released. a before ci w e to
Th."thin man" still refuastl o to he al.it as
i"" whether he eTa g5 -s ball before
He has signed now with. th e or ater M-ag the seats
Seattie club, managed by former Q. Junior Gllialn missed for
major league pilot Freddie Hutch- the third strike. His bat hit Wee
inson. Freddie was graspln. at Westrum on tie head, dasn.g
straws- and so was Blahcwe him. Gilliam made atcond base
before the catcher was a ble to
They say, around the baseball grope his way to the ball. W a s
circuit that "The W hi Ip" i is legal?--ddfe olfg.
through. But Blackiee doesn't a- A. es-as la g 5 the umIlr
green. rules it an Lu=k1tePI 11ua S ekuem:.
"I aim tO go up there again," Q. What beeams of Boa Necca ,
he says, grimly, the Pirate farm 1aad who struck
I out 27 batters In a game?-Buddy
And you've got to love the big Eberhardt,
guy for trying. Keep your f i n- A. A victim of ulcers, Neerdi re-
gers crossed for him, too. cently retired from baseball.


Ltt Leaguers w way tt w
for Hcuulmsht was a tfi
&who. eaptamud the Uniolfo
the Seators imedIatelv aft


rrstono

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EVER see a "hardtop" where the front seat
passengers didn't have to move to let someone
from the rear get out? *
You see one pictured here. It's the Buick Riviera
with Jur doors-and it's fast becoming the biggest
hit in hardtops since Buick originated the first one
six years ago.
But look again, if you please, at this brand-new
kind of automobile.
It has all the sleek raciness of Convertible styling,
with a solid steel roof overhead-plus the complete
absence of center doorposts above the window
line-a "must"for the trueJharuoP.
Yet it's also a true sedan-with separate doors to
the rear compartment. hker wes have the muc.h-
w -eted counawns ef f sr-dewr extry and nit-plus
rer-seel leate am-Akeadreem as aitra iweress as
a Bkak-LAse family sad..


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As we said, this rock-firm beauty is headed for the
best-seller lists--and for more reasons than just
style and comfort.
It's tagged at really modest prices-for it's available
in Buick's budget-priced SPECIAL Series and the
medium-priced 236-hp CENTURY Series.
And you can have it with the spectacular perform.
dance of Buick's Variable Pitch Dynaflow*- the
"switch pitch" wonder drive that's taking the
country by storm.
Sp why not drop in on us and test-pilot a new Buick
-just for the sheer thrill of it?
That way you can also take a firsthand look at the
4-Door Riviera-- and judge for yourself how smart
it is to place your order promptly for what is very
definitelyy the last word in automobiles.
*Dmwou Dre asu sndard on RoadaMer, opsouid sl o xtra con
os oaher Seris.


ThInsl of the ysr eis ulok

- M M -- _K "- ... I- nil- I I- nl III
N11W1 SUCK ofq


Local Delivered Price of
the 1955 BuIck SPECIAL Sedan
mea 41 (iliustrMed)
s less than ome models of

the best-known smaHler cars
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IEAKrERS at the Balboa High School gradation ceremonies last night were (left to right);
Charles Hummer, Jane Jennison, Jim Stevens class president, Mary A e and Fred Smith.


BALBOA HIGH SCHOOL
Responsibilides of the graduat- Haydn's Surprise Symphony, and Michael Drennan Ill, Carole Jean
lag Lass 1oz 1 aiboa Hgih School! by the four speakers. Dunn, Pablo E. Duran, Rita E.
were defined last night to th e After the last address, all of Duran Brid.
graduates, members o, the school which were short. the Prcnestra, ju.j.. orina Ehrman, David
S acuity, and parents and frien.is played Ippolitaw-lwanowos P r e- Alfred Eos, Fernand Manning Es-
of the students during the comr- session Of the Sardar.1 piau, Elena Isabel Estenoz, Wil.
cement exercises eld at the In hsnal oress to the class, a Rutherford Evarts, Jr.
S Basboa 'heater. which preceded tce presentation ol I Andrew Keith Fazenbaker, Til-
S iLe speakers were four of the the diplomas, cl as s president cia Rebecca Femenias, J ame s
h o e a es'gene Fitzpatrick, Robert Ira
Hiti Scnool s nonor grat.uates. James Stebens told the graduates E'gene Fitzpatrck, Robert Ira
speaking on "Responsibility to'that the opportunities for leader- Fogel, Guillermo Alfredo Ford,
Gou," Mary Abele, tne iirst speak- ship and service which the tu- James Tnomas Ford, Loretta Kay
er, told the audience that it is "an dents had enjoyed during the i r Frangioni.
Inacrn quauty of man to worship." high school career woula be use-
She commented that t would ful in the "adult world we are Adolfo R. Garcia, Laura Jean.
seaen that people of today are try- soon to enter." Inette trau, Richara henneth Gau,
ing to eliminate God, and added The graduating class was pre- Paul Douglais Glassburn, Estella
t.dt "to say tat people are so sented by BaLboa High School prin-l1Oderay tunzalez, Sally Jane Gore,
saed sufficient as to be able to get cipal 'I heo I.. Hotz. to Roger W. Vielka Helen de Gracia M., Rich-
ang without od is the same as Collinge, who awarded the diplo- ard Bruce Gramlich, Mary Jolen-
aaing that we can get along mas after a brief talk in which he la Greene, Robbrt King Greene,
S wsiout the sun." stressed the privileges and respon- I illiam Lharles Gr e en e, Jr.,
'red Smith discussing the grad- sibiliues of education. Dawn Diane Griffiths.
Uate s responsibility to their coun- Among the graduates was Col-
try, emphasized the military ser linge's younger daughter, Sarah Sylvia JoanHagb Helen
ice which faces all of the male The commencement exercises Joseph Edward Bertara Son Ged,
graduates. "To be a citizen of the were closed with the singing of Joseph Edward Hlararl Sian Gon.
Democracy," he pointed out, "is the Senior Class Song, which had Harari, Robin Elizabeth Harrison,
pf the greatest privileges which been written by John McGinnis of Reginald Mason Hayden, Jr., Wil-
anyone can enoy.", the Class of 1945, the benediction ham Earl Held, Jr., Doris Maria
jane Jennison s theme was "Re- by, the Rey. Paul C. even, C.M. Henderson, Edward R. H e an ry,
ansiUIty to Ourselves." Sne and the cremonial recessional of HoanIrvsa HenAsler, Stephen Aaron
ssd that "what We -put into the graduates. heard, William Sandberg Hlnkle, A
ur lives in quantity and quality :.,Paula CeSilla Holers on
1I avry likely what we are going Members of he graduating class aHO, Paula Cecilia Holgers o1n,
trecei've,."art:4udithAnne Hoopes, Winters Oli.-
to receive." ar: Donald Blchard
The final student speaker was Mary Rose Abele, Eunice .Ca ver ope, Donald Blchard HUff
harles Hummer, whose subject roll Adams, Sonia Judith Aliponga aDixiter Hum mer s, Jr
*as "Kesponsibily to Posterity." P., Boris Angel Allara, Eva Mar- Walter Hummer, r.
Peace, he said, wod be the garita Altuna, Gladys Amar, I ames Hardy Jarvis III Mari
deal gilt which graduates of to- leana Clementina Angulo, Charles James Hardy Jarvis Norm a Ann
day could leave for posterity, and Harold Apple, Jr., Bey Mario A. Dolores Jenkins, N or Jennso a An
a *Heing memorial to our rosemena, Miguelda Arbaiza Ro- Jenks, Jane Elnor Jennison, An-
tlme1" 'moero, Edna Natividad Arjona, Ju- na'Lulsa Johnson, Juanita N il e
Heta Arosemena Alba, Judith Las-.Joes.
STo achieve this goal, however, a t ona Avla, David Tomas Az-Anrew Kaska Jean Ka
graduate needs "strength, cour- rraga, Klly nia Lea K isel. r
age and faith," to combat "de. Sally Lou Banton, Cohen lt Co aLea Kinsel
deit, cunning and hate." Barnett, Ronald Lee Ba u man, L.ieonicda Irlanda Larrinaga, A-
e commencement exercises Samuel Christopher Beckle Wil-lice Yvonne Le Blanc, Glenda Rae
be-an when the seven graduating mur BAsil Blackaby, Alfonso A- Lee, Nancy Sharon Lesley, udith
students whio play in tne h gan berto Blackall, J a m e s John Ru Ricarday, Raquel Cam i I a
4e*hool orchestra were escorted to Boughner, Julia Frances Brinkley, Lope, Ricardo Enrique Lop z,
NasM reBoVlma Mary Lopez.
their seats. Bin Marie Brown. V
Immediately afterward, the or- Patricia Ann Caldwell, Arman- lorrest Bruce Malcolm, L a m-
c9estra began Batiste's "Entree do Calvo, Charles William Carden, bert Anselmo Mantovani, Jr. Su.
4e Procession" while four Junior Jr., Marcy Howell Carpenter. Els-an e grader Marva, Car
dents, Sally odges, Margaret da Castellanos S., Pedro Chaluj Ban Magruder Marshall, Carn e nM
S adler, Jay Clemnirhons alid Daniel J., Carlene Clark, Claire Evelyn Martinez H., Georgia Anne M c-
ggleston lead the proce Claxton, Sara Jean C o 1 ing, Gin, James McKeown, Jr,, Bur.
ton ad oc n ,F Mead, Gladys A.
capped and gowned ors own alpha Albert Connor, Eresto a Melendez Me, Fa s S.
the two aisles of the theater aind berto Cordovez r-Denis Rob yentMaott, Donna Ann Murchison.
seated them, in alternate rows of Glenn Crooks, Juanita Alice Cor- E Da Isabel Navarrete, Edward
s boy and girl students, in the cn-. rigan, Clare Page Costello, O George Naopleon, Carol An New
t RIiao' 019"inGeorgreoee Hubrt Otero.
--The invocation was pronounced d Maria Cruz, Margaret Louise Js e Humberto Otero.
S by the Rev. William W. Baldn. Curies. d e e Carlos Garcia de Paredes, Lloyd
This was followed by an orbches. Mario Delgado, Vilma Delvalle, Stephen Park, Isaac Antonio Pe-
tral selection, the Andlante from Frances Anne Dillon, Lawrence rez, Phyllis Ann Phillips.


CENTRAL- TODAY I

075 0-40. RELEASE I
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-Patricia Teresa Quinn.
Cecil Herbert Raybourn, James
Joseph Richardson, Lee Anderson
Rigby, Gloria Dale Rinker, Luris
Milena Rivera, Bryant Winstanley
Rogers, Judith Ann Rogers, Ricar-
do Rafael Royo, Maria Araceli
Rubio.
Natalia Alda Sager, Pablo Er-
nesto Salas, Johii Santos Samson,
Mildred Eleanor Sandrone, D o u-
glas Clinton Sehmidt, Joh n C.
Scbmidt, Carol Ann Schrantz, Le-
on Neal Sharpensteen, Gerald Un-
derwood Skelly, Frederick Antho-
ny J. Smith, Thomas Stanton
Smith, Lois Ann Spencer, Patricia
Mary Steinet, James Franklin
Stevens, Sally Rae Strope, Ida
SaP1- SPa18.
Margaret May Tewinkel, Helen
iOnsc luey, Judith Titus, Jeanne
Arline T noedano, Henry Allan Tur-
lington, Jr.
Eleanor BRuth VanZandt, Ramon
Evarista Vpgae Cesar Von Chong
Hidalgo, Joseph Arthur Vowell, Jr.
Richard V. Wslae, Mar th a
Nell Webster, Robert Hegry Whit.
us, Sadie Grace Williams, Jeneth
W'noe. AI'hia Winberg, Joseph
John Wood, Jr.
.nac .ueane Yates, David Conrad
* Yerkes.
SMargaret Zeat, Robert Freder-
ick Zqmbado.


* *


1-


MARS m the junior class lead the Balboa 1'igh Sbhol gradut
monies. The marshals are (left to right): Danny Iggleston, Margaret
and Jay Clemmons.


CRISTOBAL HIGH SCHOOL


Some 68 Cristobal High School Fundamentals"; Diane 8chel- Helehe Louise; Brassel, Maryann:
students graduated at Com- degg,, "We Select a Career"; Brennan, Joan Patricia; Cham-
mencement exercises last night. Carol Newhard, "We Enter the bers, Alice Ruth; Chan, Marilyn
Six speeches by members of Community"; Leolla Bailey, "We Victoria; Dignam, Virginia Ed-
the National Honor Society were Become Worthy Home Members": monia;. Ducruet, Carmen Alicia:
scheduled under the general and Alice Chambers, "We Use Edmonson, Louise Marie; Fer-
theme of graduation, "Education Our Leisure". nandez, Mary; Hatgi, Goldy;
isa for Life." I The list of graduates Is: Hawthorn#, Pamela Ruby; Jan-
Speakers and their subjects, as ko, Martha Jean; Kelley, Patri-
proarmmmed, w e i e: Andrew oGIRLS cia Elizabeth; Kirby, Martha Ma-
Bleakly, "The Statement"; Vir- decline.
ginia Dignam, "We Learn the Bailey, Leolia Livia;:' de Boyrle,


Lee, Peggy Ann; MacKenzie,
Joan Bearse, Murray, Avril Kay;
Newhard, Carol r:han; Parker,
Deonne; Perez, Maria Isabel;
Reynolds, Esther Margaret; Rod-
dy, Patricia May; Rosado Anto-
nia; Rudge, Maroa Loreen;
Scheidegg, Diane; Sievers, line
Kathryn; Smith, Alberta Alce;
8ogandares B., Lydia Helena;
Tobin, Shirley Anne.


CANAL ZONE JUNtIOR COLLEGE


GlADUATES OF THE CANAL ZONE JUNIOR COLLEGE posed yesterday at the college building in Balboa just before the corm-
niencement exercises in the Balboa bigh School Library. They are:, left to right, front row: Isabel Wood, Elisa Chen, Marta
Brnd, Nancy Bateman, Helen Barr, Mrs. Helen Oster, Mrs. AntoinetteHuff, Alice Hagborq. Alice McKelvy. Second row, left to
right Regina Kam, Enith Romero, dward Amason, Richard Coy, William Bingham, OGutavo Troncos, Robert Fishbough and
Marilyn Betington. Third row, left to right: Joyce Chen, Elvia Chung, Maria Faraudo, German Castillo; Cesar Slu, Rosalinda
Reimann, peanza Lopez, Elalne Clark, Helen Hasemann. At right rear, behind top row: Jacobo Blasser and Norine billman.
Seven of the graduating class were absent when'the photograph was taken. .They are: Mrs. Kathleen Braid, Luis 0.
Davila-Fontagez, Rogello Ho, Vanlece Roberts, Diane Skinne', Leslie M. Spencer and Lorna Stone.


TODAY-BELLA VISTA
PRICES: .75 & .40 SHOWS: 1:00 -2:30 4:40-- 6:50 9:05 P.M. *


.AVever before has the screen


the boundary lines
Sr


BOYS
Albright, John Norman; Ale,
guas, Richard Theodore; Bleak-
ley, Andrew, Jr.; Corrigan, Joe
seph Murray; Cotton, Ernest Lea;
Cotton, Lawrence Frank; Craw-
ford, Jame W.; "Datis, Joh.
James, III; Drot, W ianm R
chard; Emerick, Rbet Hardelk
Pacer, James Sherwo favorite
Benjamin Engelke; flpsr, An-
drew Walter; Oeorg ~niel Ho-
race; GIbson, ThpMni Fielding,
Jr.; Gonzalez Araz, Drio Hen-
son, Robert Alexander; amis,
Nicholas, Jr.; Lane, David Lin-
coln.


Lees, Roland Joseph, Jr.;
Letchko, Michael Thomas; Lewis,
Herbert, H., Jr.; Lowe, Joseph
Albert; McOaughey, Howard Et-
gene; Morrison, Michael H.; No-
oa, A. Anthony; Pabdn, Johnny
Raymond; Perez, Manuel Anto-
nia; Price, Will Ray, Jr.; Qucza-
da, Raymond; Reyea, Matlas;
Smith, Dudley; Smith, Harvey
Don, Jr.; Smith, Stanley Patrick;
Stevens, William Charles, Stone
Malcolm John; Storch, Joel Law.
rence; Tagaropujos Halwany
Demetrio T.

Theatre Guild
Selects Next Play
fOt July Staging
ihe ''atW uld hs chope
Samuel Taylor's "The Hap
Time" for its nxt production.
The play will be directed by
Gene Sipson and is scheduled
for production In July. Tryouts
for The Happy Time" will be
held at the Theater Guild Mon-
day and Tuesday,Jphe 13 and
14, ,at 7:30 p.m.
The cast Includes eight males
and four females. In addition to
actors, there is a need for tech-
ician sand other backstage
workers.
BALBOA TIDES
THURSDAY, JU1 9
H IGH LOW
6:15 p.m. W p.m.


dared so boldly to cro


lor and intolerance /


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-.aROBERT WAGNER 'JOHN LUND* DEBRK

-iROBERT L. JACKS
o wM, ROBERT WEBB
slao n.w DELMER DAVES
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