The Panama American

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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:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01858

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Related Items:
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Full Text
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INTERNATIONAL. AIRWAYS'
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and EASTEL'J Air Lines
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. PANAMA, S. r THURSDAY, MAT S, U5C
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IlBN:, DAILY NEWSPAPER"

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UIC Exporters
Get Go Ahead
For Red Trade

, LONDON, May 3 (UP) BriU
' ain told it businessmen today
they may accept the "greater
part of trade with Russia ef
,. fered by Soviet Premier Nikolai
Bulgama and Communist Party
chief Nikita Khrushchev.

Board of Trade president Peter
' Thorneycroft, the cabinet minister

; charged with enforcing the west

ern strategic embargo, said most
of the items requested by Eussia
are clear of the embargo.
The announcement was interpret-!

ed as good news for hard-pressed
-' British, exporters worried over the
embargo' effect on the billion-dol

lar offer made by the Soviet lead
ers during their recent London vi-
The Offer was first assessed as

' 1 an attempt to lure Britain away
. from the embargo on strategic ma-

. terials. - rv :

;r' However, when a Socialis askea
- in the House of Commons if Bus Bus-f
f Bus-f '- sia. wanted to go ahead with its

non-strategic orders even if Bnt-
ain refuses the strategic ones,
i thornycrott laid yes,

.. . 'lt (the Russian offer, is not

conditional upon removal of me.
' strategic list, and the great part
' of the Soviet proposals is not tt---'
fected by the strategic list," the
Board of Trade president said."

;' He said" V detailed list of per-;

. published later this week. ;
" Buleanin and Khrushchev offer

ed to increase Anglo-Soviet trade
- to as much as $2.8 billion ever the
next live years without the atra-

" tegic embargo, t
Britain's refusal to scra6 the re

w atrictions woum trim mat total
heavily, but the remainder of the

. -r. Sow t f -T frr "a wide rn"e

-"fi)! u,n,oi .. aaa uw n.a-

v tenals" wouid help solve a .seri .serious
ous .serious problem for export-hungry Brl
tain, -"-"'
Sp3 ljiFt.il
Fra 2-krl kii:r
. A tree cutter suffered fracture
of the spine yesterday when he
., leu zu li. 10 uie gruuna waue vw
miner, .a. tree. ..-.".
The accident occurred when two
part of an extension ladder : he
was using yesterday afternoon in
. Ancon collapsed under him,1 He
has been hospitalized af t Gorgas.
- According to police, Jose M, Mo Moreno,
reno, Moreno, a 42-year-old Colombian had
been trimming a tall tree at the
rear of the nurses' quartes in An
con when the accident occurred.
He was descending to the grouod
' by means of the extension ladder,
' consisting of two halves connected
end to end when the lower part
of the ladder collapsed.
Moreno fell about 20 ft. to the
ground, and then rolled several
feet downhill. Friends and a pass passerby
erby passerby helped him to the tcp of the
.hill where he was found by police
, and taken to Gorgas in an ambu ambulance.
lance. ambulance. (c"rli-!!:;;::IFcr,
0Yai::s CiYilimj
.Eyed CII:;!iCcal
WASHINGTON, May 3 (UP)
The Supreme Court planned today
to take up the question of whether
civilians accompanying the arm armed
ed armed forces abroad may be court court-martialed
martialed court-martialed for crimes committed o o-verseas,
verseas, o-verseas, Two widely-publicized murders
committed by .Army wives
brought the issue to the court's at attention.
tention. attention. Lower courts have hand handed
ed handed down conflicting rulings in the
two cases.
The high court was scheduled to
v take up the cases this afternoon.
The outcome wilt determine
whether the uniform code of mili military
tary military Justice gives the military ju jurisdiction
risdiction jurisdiction over some 20,000 civi civilians
lians civilians employes overseas and a a-bout
bout a-bout 250.000 civilian dependents.
One .of tie women involved is
Mrs. Clarice B. Covert. 36, of At-
lanta, Ga. She was convicted in
England by an Air Force Court-
martial of the ax-murder of her
' husband, 'M-Sgt. Edward E. Cov
ert. id 1933.
' Mrs.', Covert now is free on $1,-
000 bond following a ruling by
Federal District Judge Edward A
,Tammi that the pertinent section
of the uniform code is unconstitutional.-
'" -The
other case stemmed from
the 1953 conviction by an Army
court-martial in Tokyo of Mrs.
Dorothy Krueger Smith, daughter
W)f Lt. Cen. Walter Krueger, Ret,
for the fatal stabbing of her hus husband.
band. husband. Cob Aubrey D, Smith. She
is now serving a life sentence for
the -slaying.

House Group OKs

Defense Budget
Of $33Mlion
WASHINGTON, May 3 (UP) The House Approprit Approprit-tiont
tiont Approprit-tiont committe today approved with only "minor reduc reductions'
tions' reductions' President Eieenhower'a, new $33.6 billion defense
budget. J : ; .. ,v:,; :.
;; The committee called Af generally adequate but n6t
big enough to keep ahead of Russia's growing airpower.

The bill 'approved by the com
mittee would appropriate about a
half-billion less than the President
requested. ;
The committee said the bill w
support total defense outlays of a-
bout $35.9 billion in fiscal 1957 in increasing
creasing increasing the strength of all three
fOrCeS..'. V V
The committee said the new mil.
itary budget is geared to new wea weapons,
pons, weapons, increased air power and
greater emphasis on research. All
told, more than $5.5 billion will be
spent on military research and dev
elopment, v : -:
As usual, the Air Force got the
biggest share, a total- of $15.4
billion, compared to $14.7 this
year. The President asked for
$15.1 billion. The committee said
its cuts woe't interfere with ex expansion
pansion expansion as planned.
The Navy got $9.9 billion, com
oared to 9.1 billion this vear.
About half the total cut proposed
by the committee amounted to a
bookkeeping saving. The Army
wanted $228 million to substitute
for marks it had planned to spend
in Germany but which it said it
might not get from the German
government., The committee said
maybe the marks still will be forth
coming and denied the request
The biggest part of the remain
ing cut was $187 million imposed
on the Air Force. The committee
said this comprised a "few minor
reductions in non-essential news.
For buying planes- and related
ifpms the committee Five the Air
i oi ce tae full i biihou requested,
of Which $1.1 billion fill go for
guided missiles and another $o7
million fqr. missile parts, f
The committee said a fundamen fundamental
tal fundamental question had to be resolved in
setting the Air Pore figure, t
lt has become evident that
Soviet Russia will probably
qual the U.S. in offensive air
power capability within a very
few years unless the U.S. is t
expand the overall site of its
Air Force and substantially step
lip production ef aircraft,' it.
said in report to the House.
"The question to be resolved is
what to do about it, Should we at attempt
tempt attempt to stay ahead of the Soviets
in the overall size of our Air Force
and in the numbers of aircraft to
be produced, or should we attempt
to maintain what is determined to
be a sufficient Air ; Force equip equipped
ped equipped with the best modern aircraft
to act as a neierreni w any pos possible
sible possible aggression?' '."-
It said the President's -budget,
based m testimony by top de-
$100,000 Catcher
Denies Fathering
Baby Of Dancer
NEW YORK, May 3 (UP)-J
W. Porter, $100,000 rookie catcher
for the Detroit Tigers, today de denied
nied denied he fathered the unborn child
of an "interpretive dancer" 'who
filed paternity charges against
him. ,, ;
The bonus baseball player en
tered his denial in special sessions
court. He was released in $1,000
bail pending a hearing Sept 20
after offering to take a blood
test. v:-f- :- ;'-?'
The charge was filed by Joan
Vosney McKinney, 23, who ; said
she is expecting a child in June.
She said she was ingle when she
met Porter but since has married,

25,000 West Indians Invade England Yearly,
Lured By Relatively High Industrial Wages

LONDON, May 3 (UP- The
calypso refrain fills the ugly hall
in London's squalid Brixton area.
Half a thousand West Indian Voic
es join the chorus:
"i he comes from across the
sea, ', ;,- :.; j
"For he will make the big men i
YY .-, i'J .'
i. "But he won't bo no million
, aire, :
"And the London soot It (Hi (Hide
de (Hide alr."-i .. ..
Happily singing the lopsided Ca
lypso verse, the West Indians new newly
ly newly arrived in England can forget
for the moment the bewildering
English customs, the cold, rainy
weather, the sordid housing, t :
About 25,000 West Indian Negro Negroes
es Negroes pour into England yearly. The
eastward migration is a complete
reversal of migration trenda for
the last 2,000 years.
, Two out of every five erowd Into
working-class Brixton in South Lon

fense officials, was based "upon
the latter determination."

The committee said the overall
nuaget looked satisfactory.
earring unforeseen develon
ments," it reported, "the amount
appropriated is generally adequate
to fully implement our projected
munary requirements ... and will
enable the department to five the
country an increasingly strong
ana weu-Daiancea lorce. v
The committee assailed the De.
fense Department's public relatione
section lor "continued leaks and
premature disclosures of our mili
tary secrets and called for "dras "drastic
tic "drastic administrative Action" to plug
me security notes; y v '. v
USAF Rejects f ;
SomeOf H-Bombers
Built So Far
' WASHINGTON. Mav.S (VPY
Gen. Curtla E. Lemay disclosed
today that nearly half of the 78
globe girdling B52 hydrogen
bombers built to date have been
rejected by, the Air Force for
"serious', mechanical trouble.- -Although
the mechanical dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty was "serious.' he told a
special Senate Armed Services
sucommitfe it was "correctable
in a relatively short period of
time" ?r.d "we now -have a solu solution."
tion." solution." He described the difficul difficulty
ty difficulty as a "component failure.'
Lemav. chief of th fitxsitcif
Air v Command, Tepeated his
warning that Russia is outstrip outstripping
ping outstripping the United States in the
DrOdUCtion nf tntirrnnHnontl
Jet bombers and will have "sub
stantially more" than this coun country
try country by 1958-60 unless American
production is stepped up.
r.Tcrc r.Iul3 ncd::$
In US Amy Then
r.klcs. Scion Says
WASHINGTON,' May 3 (UP) '..-
Jtep; Edward T. MUler (R-Md.)
says the Army has more, mule
doctors than if has mules,
Miller rand several other mem members
bers members of a House Appropriations
subcommittee want to know why
the Army Veterinary corps has
466 officers snd men even though
the Army owns only 124 horses
and 314 mules. That's more than
one man for each animal.'
The criticism was, disclosed to
day when the subcommitee made
public testimony from recent
hearings. MillT wanted to know
why the Veterinary Corps couldn't
be abolished and its meat inspec inspection
tion inspection duties turned over to civilian
or qualified enlisted personnel.
Maj. Gen. W. S. Lawton, Army
budget officer, said the corns has
been responsible for meat inspec inspections
tions inspections since it was established in
1916. He denied that it was given
the duties just to keep it in exist existence.
ence. existence. '- ."'"'';; 1 ;.. v-.' -;',',: : t
, He said 332 officers and men
of the, Veterinary Corps now are
assigned to meat insoection du duties.
ties. duties. He said such activites have
increased in recent year is because
of the corresponding increase in
the size of the Army.
f.
don and other slum areas of the ci
ty. The rest go to industrial areas
is northern England and the mid midlands.
lands. midlands. .-'!
Why do they come? i What do
they find?
The main hire is the relative high
wages paid by- Britain's labor
scarce industries. At home they
might earn $8.40 to $11.20 a week.
Here the unskilled laborer can
make the equivalent bf $19.60 a
week and the average: industrial
pay is about $30.
But he soon finds that his ap
prentice training is usually not
good enough to qualify him for the
same post in Britain that be held
at home. Income taxes snd health
nlan deductions eat into his sala
ry before he even sees it Living
costs are higher. Housing is scarce
and often hedged in by "European
only" restrictions. The welcome at
the local pub is lehs than enthu

siastic. ,

Czechs To Ship
$307Aiilion jn
Arms To Syria
LONDON, May S (UP) The
Daily Telegraph sid today Red
Czechoslovakia, Russia's agent in
the mideastern arms deals,. is
shipping some $30 million worth of
weapons ana ammumaon ro ojria
at bareain nrices.
The Telegraph said the shipment
was agreed on six -weeks ago.
Some arms .already are believed
to have been unloaded in tne Sy Syrian
rian Syrian nort of Latakia. i :
Equipment being, shipped to the
Arab nation memoes iw lanes,
50 of German and 50 of Russian
desiirn: nearly 100 armed ears;
heavy anti-aircraft guns and filed
artillery in undisclosed quantities;
25 Russian-made MIG jets; 10,000
submachine guns and- ammunition
of various kinds, the newspaper
said. .'
Communist experts, are being
sent to Syria to train troops in the
use of the new weapons," the Tele
graph said, and -some Syrian offi officers
cers officers will receive special training
in Csechoslovakia. ., ,s
Syria is'said to have agreed to
pay for the arms on the Install Installment
ment Installment plan, partly in cash and
partyly in farm products. ; ?
.The Telegraph said the fit at
weapons were already on the way
to Syria when the Russian inciat-
ed last month they migm pe wm-i
ing to modify their policy oi am.ng
tl.P' Arai .sUleS.againrtljr8cl.
The newspaper added that -"U
l not clear", whether arms ship
ments to Svrla have continued
since Soviet rulers Nikita Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev nd Nikolai ulganin declar declared
ed declared here that they will do their ut-
must "to end the armaments race
in all parts of ,the world."
S:!xn Crushed
To D:::yi'n;:r Cr
Of J:'.!:d Wcm:n
NEW ORLEANS, May 3 (UP)
A jilted woman crushed her boy
friend to death, yesterday be be-nth
nth be-nth the wheels of a ear because,
she said, "God and I .are tired of
men taking advantage or women.
Beatrice P. Adams, and .attrac
tive 33-year-old stenographer, fa
tally injured Max jernigan, w
pound automobile salesman, and
was booked tentatively on charges
of attempted murder. . ;
She did the job in the presence
of another car salesman wno leap leaped
ed leaped beside the moving ear to rip
out wires and finally bring the
death vehicle to a halt m V V-.
. V-. "it was the most cold-blooded
exhibition I've ever seen,", the
salesman, Jack Holland, ssid.
Jerrican died early today from
Injuries that included fratures of
the left leg ana now arms, ana a
oinehal riffht r.f.
"I feel no remorse over having
killed him," Miss Adams said. I'd
do it again. God and I are tired
of men talcing advantage ox wom women."
en." women." ;:'--.,
Holland the salesman who rip-
ned the wires to stop the wild
driver, said "God knows how ms
ny times she ran over Jernigan
she would hit him, back down the
drive into the street ana get an
other running start
But he finds no Jim Crowism
He needs no labor permit He
can come and go as he pleases,
stay as long as he likes in Britain.
Most of Uiem stay at least a year
or two, some permanently. But
IvO de Souzs, Colonial omce west
Indian specialist, suspects the fig figures
ures figures do not tell the whole story.
."Jutt became a man stays,"
he said in his soft Jamaican ac accent,
cent, accent, "does not moan ho is hap happy.
py. happy. Few like to go homo and ad admit
mit admit thov failed."
A woman welfare worker from
London County Council stood on
the platform at Victoria station
tnis weea ana waicnea we un mi
grant train pulling in.
"There'll be a number of men
here to see if they can get girl
friends," she said. "We have to
take care of these people, see that
thev Let housing for the night and
make .sure the single girls don't

get uuy trouble.

Palestine Peace Mission

Successful, Dag Reports

UNITED NATIONS, NX, May
(UP) Secretary-General Dag
Hammarskjold today reported
success ln his Palestine peace
mission.:--':
In a preliminary report to the
United Nations Security Council,
Hammarskjold said his negotia negotiations
tions negotiations with Israel and her Arab
neighbors for a ceasefire along
their strife-torn borders "have
In all cases been concluded with
Dositive results."
"The ceaseiire I nave aimea
at under my mandate from the
Security ; Council" Hammarsk
Jold reported, "Is one governed
bv a reaffirmation by the gov
ernments, riven to the UJt.. to
comply unconditional! with the
fundamental clause tn the vari various
ous various armistice agreements and
establishes anew the legal situa
Batista Determined
To End Outbreaks
OfVioIencelnCuba
HAVANA, May 1 (UP w Pres President
ident President Fulgenclo Batista Is deter
mined to end the outbreaks of
violence directed against his re regime,
gime, regime, a top government official
said today., r : ?k. 4 t .;
Minister- of Communications
Ramon Vasconcelos, who acts as
government spokesman, warned
that the government no lonaer
will, remain passlvt before the
-permanent state or -mnrrycia-tion."
He. said the Batista ad-
i t i i i i i j i i
"the hour has arrived ta halt
threats and violence."' ; i
Vasconcelos said that the 45-
day suspension of constitutional
guarantees Voted overwhelming
ly by the Cuban Congress, was
a "necessary pause for reflec reflection."
tion." reflection." He called on the Cuban
press to take the Initiative in
leading the country out of a
blind alley.";- ';-
Army authorities in Matanzas
announced they would bring im immediately
mediately immediately before the court there
mors than 90 persons detained
on charges of direct or indirect
participation In last Sunday's a a-bortlve
bortlve a-bortlve revolt. j- ,
England's Version
Of Marilyn Monroe
Pulls News Switch
CANNES! France. May S (UP)1
Diana Dors, billed as England's
answer to Marilyn Monroe, be became
came became a news correspondent today
in a sudden change of form at the
Cannes Film FestivaU t I
The British film star, beginning
this morning, was covering the
festival from the other side of the
footlights for the London nespaper,
Daily Sketch., -
PINNING THE POPPY on CoU

b taVft-OT,.) f J :
t i i -.
. : 1 t J

ficer, is Patty George as the Buddfr Poppy campaign gets underway on the post of Fort
Kobbe. Looking on i Patricia Ann Gallowey whose father ,Sfc. Joe Gallowey, is a three
year trustee of the Veteran of FoiVMgn Wars 3835. Fatty is daughter of Pat George, unit
president of American Legion Auxiliary unit No. 1. ' (VS. Army photo)

tlon on which the armistice re regime
gime regime was to be founded".

' Hammarskjold't report, -ed
pom Jerusalem yesterday,
said he intended to conclude
his Palestine mission today.
He was expected back at UM.
headquarters this weekend. His
final report to the Security
Council was anticipated by the
middle of next week.
He left for the troubled Mid
dle East April 6 under a Secur Security
ity Security Council resolution authoriz
ing him to conduct a personal
survey of 'compliance with the
Palestine armistice agreements.
He was instructed to report by
May 4 :
, "I have considered it appro
priate," Hammarskjold reported
"tit thA aim A Vi nmln.
W K1TC NIC BUU VI UAAv WW.
tlon and interpretation accord according
ing according to which I should not mere
ly survey and report on t h e
state of comoliance which exist
ed at the .time of my arrival in
the region, but also try to get
the parties to reestablish com compliance
pliance compliance to the greatest extent
possible." !-:.--f m.,..
Be noted that his first suc success
cess success was in achieving a cease ceasefire
fire ceasefire between Israel and Egypt,
effective April iti
'Negotiations fdr similar reel
nrocal assurances- uncondition
ally, to observe a ceasefire, with
a reservation as to self defense,
have been conducted .with the
narties to the other, three armis
tice agreements (Israel with
Syria,. Lebanon and Jordan),'
he iidri....
: "The negolla lion have In all
cases been concluded wun posi positive
tive positive result." ,
Eden Pleads Willi
Reds For Release
Of Church Leader
' LONDON, May 3 (UP) Sir
Anthony Eden personally pleaded
with Jtussia's leaders for release
of Archbishon Josef Beran of Cze
choslovakia and 200 other anti-corn
munist leaders still jailed behind
the Iron Curtain, the authoritative
Manchester Guardian reported to
aay. ;
It said Eden brought up a de
tailed list of imprisoned church
men, political leaders snd World
War H military heroes during his
Summit talks Isst month with
Soviet Premier Nikolsi Bulganin
and Communist Party leader Ni
kita Khrushchev.
. Eden "seems, to hsve succeed
ed... .in making the point that peo people
ple people should not be imprisoned be
cause of the opinions they held,"
the Guardian said. i
The Prime Minister's office snd
the Foreign Office both refused
comment on the Manchester Guar
dian's documented story of t h e
move on the grounds of the Eden
B and K talks were confidential.
RoHert E. Coffev. 33d Infantrv

i

(?(?6

Corp

Going

On Sgt. McECeons

Superiors-Solon

;- WASHINGTON. May 3
(R-Ore.) accused the Marine

on the officers in taking disciplinary action for the death
march" of the Parris Island, S.C., training center.

. He particularly charged
over" the responsibility of the

of the assistant drill instructor who ted six Marine recruits
to their deaths in swampy Ribbon Creek during the night

of Aoril 8.

Norbldd fired the charges in a letter to Maj. Gen.
Randolph McCall Pate,; Marine Corps commandant who
this week ordered jo series of sweeping reforms and dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary moves in the wake of the tragedy which shocked
the nation, '' 1 ' -,

The assistant drilf Instructor,
Staff Sgt. Matthew;C. McKeon,
was charged with jSelng ''under
.v.- nian nf Blenhol" when
he ordered the 0scipllnary night
march. He will be fcu"rra?r11:
ed on lour charge, including
:maisilauBhteTAAK.iJi
In addition. Pate ordej.ed the
..neff nf t.hi Parris Island
enmmander and Other officers
named a Congressional Medal of
Honor winner to ride herd on an
Marine corps .recruij- ue
i.,mnhii an "extraordlr
narr" reoreanlzatlon 1 of the
whole training system.
Rep. Paul Cunningham m-la.)
said yesterday be thought rome
hmiif sharn the man
slaughter charges lodged against
Norblad, iike Cunningham a
member, of the House ed
Mmmittee. wrote Pate
. 'that the "time-honored mili-
taru maneuver vi "'",'-"'"
officers in circumstances like
this certainly does not satisfy
. '"It seems evident that t h e
Mnmnano rnmmander has a very
rnajw responsibility to know
exactly the caimer ana
of .the sergeants under his im immediate
mediate immediate command and to he in
fairly constant touch with their
activities," Norblad said.
"This seems particularly true
in view of sortie of the rather
peculiar disciplinary actions be being
ing being taken by the thill Instructors
at this base.1 ;;'.
4'7 sftouW be very Interested,
in knowing whether there was
any lack of responsibility on
the part of the company com commander
mander commander or negligence- on his
part in not knowing of the
" (U.S. Army photo)
Regimental Commanding Of

Easy

(UP) Rep.,Wlter Norblad
Corps today of going too easy
the( corps with glossing
immediate superior officers
' i v,
octtuffiej an actions of those
under his immediate com
mand.
Norblad emphasized he did not
Intend "in any way to shift the
blame from Sa;t; McKeon as I
feel that under the circum
stances the-' MarineCorps MarineCorps-acting
acting MarineCorps-acting properly in ordering the
court martial procedure.?
nut tne transrer of other Of Of-f
f Of-f icers,,,, he added. 'r.ert.inhp
doesnt answer the posisblllty of
zurtner negligence wnich may
be involved herein."
Norblad told Pate he t w I e
raised this question when Pate
appeared before the committee
on xuesaay.
"In my opinion you glossed
over my inquiry as to the actions
oi me immediate superior offi officer,
cer, officer, whether he be a lieutenant

or Captain in -.charge of these s

paracuiar units," NorDlad said. -Maj,
Gen. David M. Shoul. a
Medal (of Honor winner, was'
named vesterdav tn the new nnat :
of Inspector general charged
with, keeping a close watch on
ine Leatherneck training pro
grams.
Death March Platoon -Graduates
Next Week
PARRIS ISLAND. B.C.. Ma' 1
(UP) The survivine members
of Marine Recruit Platoon 71 arc
scheduled to complete their
"boot training here next week.
Although the tralninr sched-
ule of the olatoon was susDend-

ed for two weeks after six men :

drowned during a n eht march
Into a tidal creek, officials said

we platoon would "graduate" in

10 weeks as scheduled.
The 68 survivors are schedul-. ;
ed to receive 10 days "boot" 1
leave beginning May 8.

Alter leave, the men will re-

port back here for reassum-
ment, probably to combat in-
mntry scnooi at camp Leleune.
N.C. -
Embal!!edMolhsrs:'
Readv For Shovdo v.ti
Fihj On Play Area ;
NEW YORK, May 3 (UP)
Mothers who formed battle lines
of baby carriages to prevent bull
dozers from ripping up their chil children's
dren's children's play area got ready. today
for a showdown fight in court to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. 1
The mothers have gathered
strength and support almost every -day
since they first took, on the
bulldozers on the western fringe
of Central Park last April 16.
They got. their greatest backing
yesterday from Supreme Court
Justice Samuel H. Hofstadter.
"Once nature has been ravished
she cannot be restored," the judge
said in granting a temporary in injunction
junction injunction to the mothers to keep
the grassy play area from being
turned into an asphalt parking
lot...-.':. ".
He said the mothers were enti entitled
tled entitled to an early hearing on their
appeal lor a permanent injunction
to forbid forever the parking lot
plans. f i v
Then the judg set tomorrow
for a hearing on the mothers' ap appeal
peal appeal and moved the case to the
head of the docket for that day.

; i

y:V

V



'rtC- : 'it.-.

TUTSSSAT, MAT I, Kit
PAGE TWO
TSS fAXAJLI AKZSICAS AS EfDCTESTEVT DAI11 NETCSPAFO
3

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
(M AMO AuattSMAO THt PANAMA AWIMieAN MM INC
ounc at HcuaoH noUNacvtVA, m us
MAAMOOIO ASIA. 0ITA
- ?. M Intn .P. 0. Box 134. Panama. ft or',
. TlL(ONI 2-4740 S LtN
CAM.I ADWftk PANAMIBICAN. PANAMA
'M4 Ometi 7 CINTHAL AvtNUt (irWIIM 1JTM AND I3TM AltTA
,, rolM RtMIAtNTATtVtS. JOSHUA B. POWERS, INC
, S4S Maoiaon; Av. Ntw raK, I7 a: V.
. lOMl t AI
f m MwnM 4 4.70 t.a
'OP SIX MONTH. Nt (10 it eo
awirtA. m i.0 S4.0O

Soviet Advertising Campaign
O
Labor News
And
(Comment

1 l7AS!:.::3iO;i
r.ERRy-Gp-Rou::D

II
-':
A
t
if
:.
I
4
it
'1
ii
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fc"
'ii

THE MAIL BOX

' Thil eeJiuu hu bees prepar prepared
ed prepared by Victor liesel's staff iol iol-kowiag
kowiag iol-kowiag a bedside conference with
the strickea columnist)
Two powerful legislative lobby lobby-tag
tag lobby-tag croups ere eettinc set for i

knock-down fight that will affect
close to 5,000,000 workers and more
than 700,000 employers raneina

from large department stores to

smau main street merchants in

ail parts of the country

The battle will have important
political ramifications, coming as

u aoes in a presidential election

year and involving, as it must,
hundreds of congressmen and sen senators
ators senators including scores of those in

marginal districts' whose reelec
tion is uncertain.

.In one corner is the relativelv

unpublicixed but mighty influential
American Retail Federation, a co coalition
alition coalition of more than 700,000 affil affiliated
iated affiliated 4 tore owners and trade
groups, with national headquarters
in Washington. The ARF is the
spokesman on legislative matter

for all employers and associations
of employers in the giant retail

i cllnchea. and who hre&ka ciean.

i Bat he and Nixon will meet on the political stage not in ;

the boxing ring. Governor Clement can do just as competent

x THREE FROM TENNESSEE ......
'Sir: ."--V. :
t Tennessee is a border state of the V3. that has gone
Republican in national elections, but more often it has gone
'Democratic. The state has an area of over 42,000 square mlies
! and a population of vnree million. Tennessee is expected to go
Democraue next November. The attempt to sabotage the Teu Teu-!
! Teu-! nessee Valley Authority tnrough the lntamous Lnxon-fates con-
tract will lixely keep the sUte in the Democratic column.
Tennessee U represented m puouc like today by tnree men
I who are outstanding Democrats: two as Senators, hefauver and
Gore, and one as Governor of the State, f rank G. Clement

1 Kefauver is suing Inter the Democratic convention with a lot

of delegates he has practically picked by hand and he may
come up with the nomination tor President
J But. if Kefauver loses, Tennessee has another candidate,
who may tet the nomination for Vice President He is Gov-

j ernor Clement, a veteran with a good record and a speaker of
j the first line, easy on the eyes and' only 35 years old. The

(UCUUUIU U1KJ D1AKU UDVUUW IslBUlcut Bgaxuail WC U-nmci-
ican boy. Richard' Milhaus Nixon. And. whue speaking of fight

'is th mihili will finn that Clement lx a. Mean imhter wno

I does not hit below the belt, who does not gouge and bite in thejindustry of the nation. Its repre-

avuieuTcs UQTC IT1UD VVULflV-la (Jll

; The- Hill and are formidable cam

paigners,

a'jbb of spell-binding an audience, as the principal Repuolican

I campaign orator, v. r. Nixon.
; He does not use the Nixon tactics of sneaking insinuations
and truth-twisting, but he gets across. He does so welf that he
, may be picked to make the keynote speech at the Democratic
National Convention and that might plummet him into the no no-jmination
jmination no-jmination for Vice President according to well informed political'
i opinion. ,J.: . v -t-
i It is known that Senator Lyndon Johnson, Democratic lad-

,j er, is booming Clement for the keynote Job. He has pointed
out that Clement will make a good opposite number to Nixon,

t the slick television actor, who saved his neck in the last cam
jpalgn with a cloth coat and a cocker spaniel puppy, and was
' called "clean as a hound's tooth" by Gen. Eisenhower, his .run-
' 1 nlng mate. But Checkers ft no longer an appealing puppy and
ithat cloth coat; must be pretty well worn by now., But don't
3 forget that Dick will have another trick.
I I've said before that comparisons are odious and it is only
i circumstances that force me to compare Governor clement with
i V. P. Nixon. But Mr. Nixon loves comparisons .and the "odious "odious-:
: "odious-: they are the better he loves them. v -' v
. Here is, one of his finest examples ironr a speech he made
in the 1952 campaign. He said Mr. EisehhQwer,would have only
one test; "It Is good for America?"- (That,-of course, was be-
. fore General Motors got into the picture.) v . v i
- "Compare that," -said Mr. Nixon,"with Harry Truman, parry
VVaughan and O'Dwyer, and all the rest of these brooks and in-
- competents." Nice clean talk that at the highest. Nixon level.

Reporters covering the speech wanted to know whether Mr.
t Nixon really meant to call the President of the United States
' crook. His press secretary consulted Nixon, and reported back
1 that "Mr. Nixon meant that in the administration around him
'were crooks and incompetents, and that Mr. Truman was one
cf the incompetents." .
r (Mr; Truman, incompetent compared to ah, but I've al already
ready already said that comparisons are odious arid I do not want to
plagiarize one of Dick's most frequently used tricks.)
: Harry Vaughan was President Truman'a. mliiUry aide, fa fa-.mous
.mous fa-.mous for ten deep freezers he had distributed to friends. Wow

-tney wox ute smau potatoes compared to "perquisites of some

or we now resigned members or the administration or sou

t Oeneral O'Dwyer was not In the Trapi&rr Administration' ex-

; cept as Ambassador to. Mexico, where- is not believed that he
'stole any of the Embassy silver. s i

v. r. Kixon usea uie same iricg wnen ne saiai "inousanas

of Communists, fellow travelers and other security risks have
'been removed from the Federal Payrolls by the Eisenhower Ad-

t ministration." Now what are the facts? There was not one

Communist on Dickie's list and a majority of the so-called fel

, low travelers and other security risks had been hired by the
Eisenhower Administration, s v

But the serious part of this 'matter Is that Nixon will be
'really the Republican candidate for President. Gen. Elsenhower
: is only the front man, the window dressing, the shill to get the
"votes. Even if President Eisenhower is returned to the White

! House, I do not believe that he will stay long. .i f
' Then Nixon, with his high questionable regard for the
'truth and his nig peculiar sportsmanslp, will be President of the
lUnited States. -.- . ,.
I Crede Calhoua

FUND FOB BOMBERO

:sir:

contributions received to date to help send a Panamanian
Bombero, Orlando da la Guardia, to the States for a serious
ceart operation are: .V'
- 0.1. International Assn. of Fire Fighters. $1TK).00
' The American Legion, C Z. Post No. 1 10.00
Mr. & Mrs. Arthur A. Kopf ...... 10.00

De la Guardia's fellow employes in the Engineers
Section USAR-CARIB. . . .... ...... ... .. . .
Henry Maduro L.. i . . v. .......... . . .
. Mr. & Mrs. Henry E. Sellner..

American Red Cross, C. Z. Chapter
' P. C Lodge No. 1414

425.15
15.00
10.00
S0.O0
10.00

: .. . ., .. $630.15
This is considerable under the amount needed for the op-
J&tContributions to the De la Guardia Fund may be mailed
direct to the Chase Manhattan Bank, Balboa, or Mr. CleghOrn,
!plub de Clases, Cuerpo de Bomberos, Panama or Joseph f. Do
lan, Box 1059, Balboa,; C-Z.
t
JJ v R. G. Condon,
President, -,
Local IS, I.AJJ.

DBT1LAD0RA NACIOIIAL, S. A.
PANAMA, R. P,
'- '. .:! '- 1 t '. !'' .i
Notice Of Stockholders' Meeting
' By order of the Board of Directors, the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of DESTILADORA NACIONAL, S. A.' (The
Womack American Whiskey Co.) are hereby notified
that the annual etockholders meeting Will be held
at the main offices of the Company, located in .Ave.
Bolivar, Panami City, R. P., on the 17th day of May,
1956, at 4:30 p.m., for the following purposes:
(a) To read the minutes of the previous
- meeting; ' :
(b) To elect or reelect Directors;
(c) To examine and approve the balance, profit
and loss statement and the report submitted
. . to them by the Board of Directors;
(d) To consider and act upon all the matters
' that the board of Directors or each Director
individually or any. stockholder submits to
them.

Panami, May 4, 1956

THE SECRETARY

Ranged against" them are the

top-level lobbyists and legislative
experts of the AFL-CIO who are

readying new ammunition in their

drive to make a bigger dent m the

retaiT field, now only ten percent

's These labor tacticians have chos

en to join the issue immediately,
not on the organising front di

rectly but on the legislative front

u tney succeed they will have a

ready-made springboard for fu

hire mass organizing efforts among

5,000,000 -or more non-union re retail
tail retail and distributive workers from

coast to coast . ",.

.The -goal of the unionists is to

extend federal-minimum wage law
coverage to workers in the var

ious retail fields most of whom

are currently exempted.' The pres

ent minimum wage is sl.oo an

hour, although the unions are seek seeking
ing seeking tb have that lifted to $1.25,

However, the labor people private

ly concede that they, will take ex

tended coverage this year and lore-

go a boost in the minimum.-

- Biggest push in that -direction

is coming from the Retail, Whole Wholesale
sale Wholesale and Department Store Union
headed oy Mix Greenberg. They

have taken the lead in the extend

ed coverage campaign and have

arranged for a giant hoopia in

Washington on May 2 aimed at

putting every solon in the capital
on the legislative hot spot

From all parts of the country
the RWDSU3 will bring, in bus.

train, and planeloads oi memners.

A rally will be held in tne wiuara
Hotel and George Meany, presi

dent of the AFL-CIO, will kick

off "Operation Buttonhole' a
fanning out on The Hill by the

1,500 delegates from 24 states who
wilt trv to oin down their law

makers to a promise that they'll
vote for extended coverage. v
Greenberg is trying to get other

unions with a stake in such legis legislation,
lation, legislation, to follow the RWDSO's ex example
ample example with follow-up demonstra demonstration,
tion, demonstration, He has also enlisted the
tuDDort of the powerful Teamsters

Union with t whose Central States
Conference he has a mutual assis assistance
tance assistance pact These two unions are
jointly planning and organizing
white collar and retail employee
drives. f -'
The RWDSU-Teamster links have
disturbed leaders of the Ameri American
can American Retail Federation. They have
said specifically that retail union

pickets In front ot stores we
tough problem hut "it Is more

..Mfk. n wnpn uie icauibici

follow up by picketing the back

doer to cut off incoming snip-

m5S' itur U iware that behind

Uie legislative push by the retail

unions there is ine snaow -n..
nrsanizins drive later on.

They know that if coverage is ex extended
tended extended under the federal law to
presently-exempted retail wort wort-in,
in, wort-in, the unionising drive will get
a powerful shot in the arm. They
therefore, doing more than

just lobbying against extension.
They have prepared two book

lets on ''Organuauon un
stvi. Thi! first has already been

distributed to employers. The sec second
ond second one is being completed now
and will be ready for ARF mem members
bers members shortly. In simple language
these brochures spell out the
"how"' and "why" of unions and
advise the employers especially
th .mailer ones on how "to

handle themselves when union
...ir hit their stores.

Tha hnnViet now in the hands

of the employers deals with the

rights of employees, uw uiuu
and the retailers. It is concerned
primarily with what happens be be-h
h be-h union asks for a contract

or throws up a picketline. The sec

ond booklet wui oeai wuu
. n mttmr such situations de-

So,the two hard-hitting lobbying
set for' a showdown.

to the middle will be the Washing

ton legislators wno nv w w
with both groups back home, where
they get their basic msnpower and

money suppon w.imwww.

Grisly Tale
By BOB RU ARK

MANILA, P.L We were stand- lost in rapid Tagalog. He turned

WASHTNriTnV DnA Ul.ru).

ing fact about the Dewey crowd
is that they never give up. -If they
don't sncceed the first time, they

uy, uy again.- --

witness the backstsce maneuv

ering of the ex-governor of New
York and his close friend, Elliott
V. Bell, to put the latter in the
next Eisenhower cabinet if there

is one.

Pall HAW ju(i(n --.1 ...M.L.

uuif, fuiwi uu UliSIiCi

business weex, nao one ot tne
greatest disapoointments of his

uie second only to Dewey's

wnen ueweyJound that he wasn t
elected President in 1948. Bell had
been the chief architect of the

"don't rock the boat, play it safe.

we are in, don't attack Truman"
campaign strategy; and he has
never forgiven, himself for that
eRO..-vrl vh.v

Burning in his breast has been

nt soejd in saSoeqj maa

Ac a accuuq irrm,. ad a eu na
told friends that the cabinet in the

second-isenhower administration

wui oe even more powerful since
Ike will delegate more power .thaa
ever. ' -.'
Note Bell's magazine has been
strongly pro-Eisenhowr.( He even
relieved Murray Rossant the one
lone Democrat who had replaced
Gabriel Hauge, Today the editor,-
ial page is supervised by Dewey's
old labor aide, Mel Pitrele, the
man who brought James Mitchell,
now secretary of labor, to Dewey's
attention. Pitzele, now promoted'
,to"senior editor," is in a bostioa
to produce editorially for fte and
for the man who wants to be ike's -next
secretary of the treasury.
: KENTUCKY FfUrPlS

Kentucky friends of the late and

the .desire .for-vmdic.tion..He to'B45SCeVe

the Ike administration Brownell,

Uuues, MitcheU, McKay, Nixon,
all owing their jobs to Dewey
and Bell has wanted to. be there
tOO.- .. -,v

However, Eisenhower hasn't par particularly
ticularly particularly cottoned to the economic

genius who steered New York fi

nances when Dewey was governor.
So a quiet campaign has been
started to maneuver Bell into a

spot in the next Eisenhower cabi

netas secretary of the treasury,
This was behind an 'inconspicu

ous press handout issued by the
State Department announcing that
"four prominent citizens have ac accepted
cepted accepted the invitation of Secretary
Dulles to serve as adviser" at the
multi-lateral tariff conference in

Geneva.

. Heading the list, followed by
quite a biographical buildup, was

tne name of Elliott v. Bell.
; HOW CABINET. IS PICKED

ine in the rain on a ramshackled

ferryboat crossing a river in North

ern Luzon so that Ramon Mag.

saysay, President of the Philip-

Magsaysay put band on her;

snouider, .. .. .-
'Your mother is alive? Your
sisters? What about your broth-

back to the woman. "I know the

case," he said, "How" does it con
cera you?". , 4

"The man they killed was my er"

pines, could, dedicate ;a tew. wa-father." she said. Her voice! "They killed him last year,, v
ter project in a little barrio.- ; dropped lower. "Mr. President, I Mr. President."-
- Magsaysay got but of the car, don't want the mastermind of those I "So you are the head of the
stretched his lonv lets, and im. murders commuted. See." She shv-1 family' now?"

mediately was surrounded by peas ly held out a picture. "Yes, Mr. President" Again her
ants. He laughed and joked and, It was a bad photograph of a eyes filled.
shook hands, looking very hand- man. lying sprawled, dead, in the Magsaysay t u r n e d and said
some in his windbreaker and open-j compound of a cottage. Near him something to his aides. He swung
necked shirt, : , v i I woman obviously pregnant around to the woman once more.
Suddenly. a ,. woman. wearing aj also- was dead. A small boy was '.'Would you be satisfied with

Red Cross pin on her lapel movedj lying dead, too. ' k j life imprisonment for this man?"
through the knotted people and ad- "The man is my iather She The woman's eyes flashed, and
dressed the President She, had aisaid. "The others are people' of this time her-voice was strong.

Her voice broke

face set suddenly

was 'very soft ant- controiledif itatoa hhnl mask. is-v?

"Mr.-President,'' she said, ana' You are convinced this So-and-

hauntingly lovely face fine-oopedi the ho u s t.'S I
and gentlel a face nke Dolorps def jlightly. -V
Rid of 20 yaw age. Her voicer Magsaysay's -4t

J s:u Y
I ATA I l

No. Mn President. No! f

Magsaysay patted her slim shoul

der again. TH see what ican be

done.' Thank you for coming to see
me.'"''-' '-
: "Thank Jrou, Mr. President" President"-'
' President"-' The woman smiled and went a a-way,
way, a-way, clutching her grisly photo-

T im alkali 4 kAeMk- ,MM arkn mm 4am aa a Im4a kM ahaa ltvtrh Maffsavcav tntfflal1 In mat

A .- fliuvui uiuav ssivu tv aav eai i icais ,aiiic miu lici CJCQ. itespu (uasej anj ui m,u vy tv
ud for commutation for murder." "My father defeated this man and grinned sardonically.

Magsaysay turned -to an-aide.' for the office of mayor. He threat-; "And tney say. i see too, nutcn

"That would be. ." The rest wasened to kill him publicly." of my people.: he said.

moved closer.

'Yes,'! Magsaysay smiled. "What
can I do for you?" "."!

So was the instigator?".

"Yes. Mr President" For the

first time her voice shook and

'This announcement was by no

means spontaneous. Quite a bit of

maneuvering was behind it. includ

ing a meeting between Dewey.

Bell; and Gabriel Hauge, the eco

nomic adviser to the White House.

Hauge was told to line up an over

seas assignment for Bellsome Bellsomething
thing Bellsomething hard and without glamour
so that a pitch could be made to
Ike later that Bell had done his

share and deserved a reward,

Hauge was told to help. He got

busy. He used' to work for Bell

. T Tt- . T" . 1 1 1 .U

rfonn rusier uunes was aiso "u'u' elements
to-line uy; foreign assignment!

for Bell. Resultr adviser on multi

lateral tariff problems in Geneva.

Meanwhile, to prepare for this

cram cruise to join -the next Ei

senhower cabinet. Bell brought an
"associate publisher" in to handle
Business Week Bayard E. Saw

yer. A special title was even cre

ated for him. .

Thus, the. cabinet buildup for

Elliott V. Bell was duly launched.

Dewey and Bell figure various

-;. . ,t-',- ""''.;. -' "j,..i.'-'r '. .- "- '-:k.
Posies And : Politics
By PETER EDS0N ''

-

WASHINGTON (NEA) isort of a centerpiece' would 'you tion for the tuffet table?
"Vim.,... im...i.l" I... kiuit f a v J An. N

Flower Arrangement" has never

been -one of the Washington in indoor
door indoor sports that. this, department

nas teit obliged to cover. But

times are changing. ? ty

The political significance of this

subject is brought into focus by
a "Flowerama 1956" contest It
has just been announced by the
Wesley Heights-Spring Valley Gar Garden
den Garden Club, which holds forth in the

Washington suburb where dwell

Vice President Nixon, Sen. Estes

Kefauver and their ilk.

IF' is to be the theme of

the show," it says in the advance
publicity. The contest centers as assorted
sorted assorted celebrities were coming to
your home as guests. State De Department
partment Department protocol is. involved in

this, so it becomes necessary to

know all the background and have

the latest trends properly inter

preted. ''
Here, then,, is the test, with cer certain
tain certain gratuitous answers thrown in

by. the writer, just to nil out the
space:'.' '.-r'- ,'.:;.'..';' 7fr-"
I. If the Japanese ambassador
came to call, what kind of flower
arrangement would you have on

your ball table?

Ans. Like as not, you'll get
i . i m i

caugni wiu unmese waier uues

and China asters on the table

2. If you gave a dinner party for
the bride and groom, Their Serene
Highnesses of Monaco (they mean
Grace Kelly and the Prince), what

have?

Ans." Since this was a pretty

pnfortunated. exhibition of mar-;
nage manners, we suggest a flor-

oe toiiowing Happy Chandler's ad

vice to vote for ex-Congressman
Joe Bates in the approaching Ken-

lucsy pnmary race for the Senate.
They have never forgotten how
Fred Vinson, when he retired from
Congress to become a court of
appeals judge, picked. Joe Bates,

men ma onscure cierx of tne court
in Greenuo Countv. and nut him

in Congress. Without Vinson's pow-
.i .

enui, inenaiy suppon, nates would
still probably ne back clerking in

ureenup uounty. e
Later when Vinson was working
for Roosevelt in the White House,
he asked the man he had put in
Congress to help him' pass some
legislation. Bates turned him down. :
"An ingrate. and a, louse," was -.
what Vinson called Bates after
that- : : ii- ': ii.:.-;' :
To his dying day, the chief, jus justice
tice justice never forgot, the manner, in'
which Joe Bates let him down.
Nor did his Kentucky friends. Ken-"
tuckians have long memories, and
a lot of them will be voting against.
Happy Chandler's attempt to de-
feat Assistant Senate Leader Earle Earle-Clements
Clements Earle-Clements when the primaries are
held in Kentucky. t
Note Bates got sore at Sena Senator
tor Senator Clements, when Clements waa
governor of Kentucky and it be-
came necessary, because of shrink-.
ing population, to reapportion the
state's congressional districts. The" The"-areas
areas The"-areas with less population neces-.
sarily lost but, and Bates, whose
district suffered, blamed Gov.

LUCKY SOX

PORTLAND, Me. (UP) A
doctor said 11-year-old Michael '-
Reitran- could t n a n kr hik hiekvv

socks that he didn't suffer a-broker

en foot wheq a wrecking, truck ran
over it. .The-accident happened,
during a storm and Michael had j
put on six pairs of heavy socks so

his :

feet wouldn't get cold and wet'.

.Ans. No pizza

8. If Anne Lindbergh were re reviewing
viewing reviewing "Gift From the Sea in

your library, what flowers would

al decoration consisting entirely of, you have on the table?

a pungent weed. : - i Ans..- Shoot tne works. 'Annie

3. If your weekend guest were, isn't exactly the orchid type,, put

the First Lady, what floral offer offering
ing offering would yon put on the break breakfast
fast breakfast tray v.- V;L '",-
Ans. --r!She wouldn't come, so
why worry? But what's to keep

her from getting up and coming
down to breakfast with a forget-me-not
in her bangs, to est with

4. If a small showing by Chris Christian
tian Christian Dior were held in your home,

what composition would you have

on the mantele? j ; v
t Ans. This is the night not
to come home and find out.

5. If, at your- after-theater par party,
ty, party, Noel Coward were to enter

tain "your guests, wnat nowers
tion for the buffet table?

Ans. Crepe paper-chrysanthemums.
They're the only kind they
ever have on the stage that show

people know anything about.

6. If Princess Margaret were

due at five, how would you ar

range flowers for a smau tea

table?

Ans. Put vine leaves in ydur
hair and send the family to the

movies.
7. If Ezio Pinza came for pizza
how would you make a composi

why not scatter rose 'petals all

over the carpet, ankle deep 1
8. If Ed' Murrow were inter interviewing
viewing interviewing you for "Person to Per Person,"
son," Person," what sort of flower arrange arrangement
ment arrangement would go on the TV?
Ans. t- Go to the dime store
and get one of those jmitation
buttonnole bouquets attached to a
small rubber tube with a bulb full
of water on the other end. If he
starts to ask embarrassing ques questions,
tions, questions, squirt That'll fix him.
10. If you were preparing a bar barbecue
becue barbecue for your best beau (or girl),
what decoration would you make
in his (or her) honor? -
Ans, Well, dandelions are in
season.

11. If Cinderella were coming
to your birthday party, what sort
of flowers would you arrange for

the table? v
Ans. Ladyslippers. Ha! Hai
Hat Ha! Ha!
12. If you knew Peter Pan would

fly in the window one fine spring
night, what sort of flower arrange arrangement
ment arrangement would you have on your
dressing table
Ans. This reminds one, it's

time to put yp the screens,

A TLA S

a f SJ

flM&MttA

1 r

The Highlife

of

;

I. v.

J

BY THE DOZEN Six Dutch immigrant couples are signing the registry in Blenheim, Ont, Ca Canada,
nada, Canada, after being married In the biggest one-family wedding ceremony in modern Canadian
history. Four of the brides and two of the grooms are f'hildren of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Dorsser
who came to Canada from The Netherlands two years ago.

Nite Life
: i ,-.-.( : :, ;V,-,-.,'; . ,,1 ',
EVERY FRIDAY
! ' i-'V'-' f ' '-'
SATURDAY EVENING

'slSsalaBsSJSsW
.-10-' --m-M)
'PJft- ; ... MIDNIGHT

o

O;

f.



1

THURSDAY, MAY 3, 1356
TES FAXAMA UfERICAN AN DTCEPEXPtNt DAILY MTWSPAm
riGx rrsa

Ad.?.:rds Disrc:
On k
Lf2:r BIj US Ci!::$
By DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON, May 2 -The
armed forces are running
into increasing trouble with the

SENIOR GIRL SCOUTS from Balboa and Explorres from Curundu enjoy hamburgers and
hot dogs on the banks of the CocoH River recenUy. The girls of Senior ;Troop 80 were
guests of Curundu Explorer Post 7 at an. all-day picnic and swimming party. ..

Scout News

" CZ Art nd Craft Exhibits v
1 tor GM Scout Roundup
The ludee of the Canal Zone

fcjirl Scout Americana exhibit of
arts and crafts have selected two
articles to be submitted for in inclusion
clusion inclusion -in the national arts and
crafts exhibit which will be held
at the Girl Scout Senior Round Round-Up
Up Round-Up at Highland State Recreation

- area near runu nuuusau.

ii One of the selections is a. 16

Inch oval batea, mads by Karen
' Coate of Senior Troop 88, Crlsto Crlsto-bal
bal Crlsto-bal It la painted -with natural
clay colors in a stylized scorpion
" deslen. The other, a fish-scale

- torsage, made by Claudia Davis

hdaDtation of the "tembleaues."

hair ornaments worn with Fan-
fcma's beautiful polleras. "
The giant display of arts and
crafts made by Girl, Scouts

' throughout the United States
will be shown during the entire
twoWeek encampment from
June 29 to July 11, .1958. The

- 1 ment of Girl Scouts in the Unlt Unlt-ed
ed Unlt-ed States, will be attended by

approximately 5000 Girl scouts
said leaders from all parts of the

point out "that the two articles

were selected as most. typical w
the Panama area and its histo history."
ry." history."

In addition to the arts and

crafts 1 selected for the Senior
Roundup, eight girls from the

Canal Zone will attend. The pur purpose
pose purpose of the 1956 Roundup is to

give teen-age girls an opportuni

In making the selection for the

Americana arts and crafts dis
play, the special panel of judges

Sprinkler System

Contract Awarded
To H. R. Knapp :

A low bid of $11,033 was entered
by H. R. Knapp, S.A., for the
construction of sprinkler systems
at the Palo. Seco Leprosarium.
Bids on the work were opened this
week at the administration Build

ing at Balboa Heights.

Offers were also made on the
project by Wright Brothers, of Co

lon, ana u a, Higa

The work at Palo Seco will con

increasing population of the U.S.,
in locating air bases. Latest prob problem
lem problem is that of locating a modern
jet navy airfield which -threatens
to blast suburban Washingtomans

out 01 ineir Deds at night
Construction of the field has
been ok'd by the House Armed
Services Committee. But though

the Navy won't talk, the base is
slated for Davidsonville, midway

between Washington and Annapo Annapolis,
lis, Annapolis, which has broueht a howl

of anguish from homeowners In

tnt area. 1

The Navy plans to take over

i.wuu acres of land around David

sonville. which residents claim

would blieht at least 100 souare

miles of valuable residential, farm farming,
ing, farming, and seashore areas in Anne
Arundel and Prince Georges coun

ties. t

The Navy frankly admits that
the area is becoming densely pop populated.
ulated. populated. -. T

"The countryside in the eeneral

vicinity of the Naval Academy is

undergoing rapid development,"
conceded Admiral Walter F.

Boone, former commandant of the
academy.

This growing concentration of
population didn't worry" Admiral
Boone, however. On the contrary,

ne viewed it as just an added rea

son "for the procurement of the

land for an airfield at the earliest

possible date." '.

By contrast, a wholly different

ty to broaden their- horizons by sist essentially of the construction

meeting and working with gins, or a complete sprinkler system on

all- floors of Wards Nos. 18. 19 and

20 of the Leprosarium

their own age from, all parts of
the country.

tiiri scout Leaders wornsnopN Jn,i. n,..tin i i k. niir i,n.

Uolds Monthly Meeting IJ-T

Thetlantic Side GUI Scout, Tnl. will;be the last meeting
Leaders', Workshop ; held their of ro untu Qlrl gcouts
monthly meeting at the ; Marga-,resume. gSptemoer, All Inter,
rlta Scout House recently., ested a well a leaders

position has Deen taken Dy the
Navy's top-ranking air admiral,
Vice Admiral T. S. Combs, who

lit: mwoWWMl

"SHADY" LADY Wearing ;
sunglasses with slats to shade
her eyes is Vickie Linden, va-
cationing at MiamJ Beach, Fla.
The Chicago gal finds the,
"Venetian bUnd" glasses help-'
ful in fighting the glare on
the beach. .'

is the desire of Pentaton officern

for a near-by airfield, at which
they can conveniently keep up their
flying status. t ww

Following a short business

meeting Mrs. Louise'. Rainey,
chairman of the W 0 r kshop

Group, taught many new and
interesting forms off art and
crafts In Brownie, intermediate
and Senior urogram levels.

Those attending the Workshop

learned many clever new nandi

craft 'projects to teach In their

Troop programs m ine coming

scouting year.

tountry. ris m.st -",vi The next meeting of the tM eaten his personal mail, a sticker

shoo will be held May 26 at 9:00

a.m. at the Margarita Scout

and committee members are cor

dially welcomed. : : r

, GOAT-dETTER
NORTON, Va' T (UP) In

surance agent Paul Irwin almost
was eaten out of business by a
billy goat. Irwin said he returned

to his car after making a eollec

tion call to find the goat had

House. The program planned for the automobile.

?

off the windshield and was start

ing to chew up the front seat of

wants iet bases kept away from

densely populated cities.
.Testified Admiral Combs before
the House Armed .Services Com Committee:.
mittee:. Committee:.
"The airplanes that we have
coming along right now, the very
fast ones, are terrifically noisy.
They have afterburners on them
and those afterburners at low al altitudes
titudes altitudes really are unbearable."
As a result, Admiral Combs
asked for funds to move Navy jets
away from San Francisco though
his colleague. .Admiral Boone.

wants to move them closer to

Washington.

The Navy claims inai uie nera
at Davidsonville is needed to fam

iliarize midshipmen at Annapolis

with aircraft. However, no oatue oatue-ships
ships oatue-ships or carriers are needed- at An Annapolis
napolis Annapolis to "familiarize" midship midshipman
man midshipman with shins. When asked by

this eolumn about this contradic contradiction,
tion, contradiction, the Navy replied: "No com comment
ment comment The same answer was giv

en when this column asked if the
Davidscraville site had CAA approv approval,
al, approval, in view of possible threats to
commercial air traffic; -- 1
Note Residents of Davidson Davidsonville
ville Davidsonville allege that the real reason for
locating the field in their backyard

9

J

f

faQ. ill

;o)1q)

Sfock No Description

6100'
6106
6108 :
6110
6114
6116
6120
6124
6186

Regular Price

.17" Table Model Mahogany ,. $249.95.
17" Table Model -r Mahogany k ...... .259,95
r , v' T x " x:-
17"; Table Model Ivory .... I 279.95
21" Table JWodel Mahogany 299.95
' 21" Table Model Mahogany . t 319.95
21" Table Model Ivory i 349.95
21" Consolette ftlahogany v . v 369.95
24" Ili-Fi Table Model Ivory 429.95

24" Console Hi-Fi Ivory

.

499.95

, Introduciory ;
Price to May 15
$219.95
$219.95
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$439.95

URBANIZACIOM LOS ANCELES

' TRANSISTHMIAN ROAD

J"

4 t

'Hit 1C:

COLON Melendez Ave. and 10th St Phone1137 PANAMA -Tivoli Ave. No. 18-96- Phon 2-0931

HI-FI
"WILLIAMSON"
AMPLIFIERS i
Made In England
by v
Goodsell, Ltd.'

No. 1 Via Espafta
t TeL S-938J

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mi.
$237.50 and u?
i .

There MUST be a food reason

why. Admiral is the biggest

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. MUEBLERIA
(ASA SPAIMI

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next to Encanto .Theatre
CXUB CREDIT CASH i

.1

! What this new
self-winding chronometer
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.. . ... : .. t ;
A chronometer is a "super vatch"

it
n
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2

It has been specially made, specially are awarded a distinctive notation j
adjusted and ; has passed stringent "especially good results' printed or;
government tests for accuracy. Every tUs certificate. Before you boy
Swiss chronometer is sold with an chronometer, look' to i see s whethef

. Official Rating Certificate showing just 11 is officially certified with "esp:3

xiuw ii pcuuimca in inesc government ciaiiy good results, livery Umeg
tests. Particularly good' chronometers Constellation is!

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engraved oa the back
of the case your guar
antee of an "especially
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Amiable in Staybritt steel or 18 carat gild. S&ock-pro-tected
and antimagutic. Also available In waterpmj ease.
For spedarprcsentation purposes ;
t.i Omega Constellation de Luxe in Its extra heavy
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- delivered in an exclusive' presentation box of sterling silver,

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Before you buy. COMPARE!
' Oniy W EST I N G H b U S E
offers ALL these Features!

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i( "True-Fidelity" FM sound system with
DUAL 1ATCHED SPEAKERS
BUILT-IN VHF ANTENNA
1c New "NOISE-KILLER" eliminates interference
'V The picture tube ia guaranteed for' one year.
' All other component are guaranteed for 90 days
a 18 months Payment Plan! ;

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r YOU CAN BEV SURE. .. IF irS WESTINGHOUSE

-I

V



THTRSBAT. MAY S, 15JI

fr,r rwi
THE t AS A MA AMERICAN AS I.VDEPESDEN1 DAILY NZWSP.1PE31
lt Jflv'KT CF tUKTBl Wil
A Step Into Banter
ey rrasux s EiGCh
rtsKi am tut rtKA-ro
- HI UEOKGK If UMe
7":
.gas; cot to z
75
TUCJC'AlttATISNrrY l' v 5 ?!
LETS SEf .SW5.-ON
EN0U5H, X3U CH4TTE5N,
ESBNyi;, J
P WIV THE EYDLff BOY WAS SO
SHE -APES' THAT KEjL'i
fTOiKE.TH0l)3WT RESENTED
it WCIX7PE THE CHUN
If BASES HC'SBANC! MMM
: MUST BE THE NiNETr-
oorsMnx
THIRD HFAKTKy.
f

r ?

i wttEEvass'rT acmes exmssnrFsTj

1 kHAT

ft

- I .v. u '" as'. few

. his' I t

r w- mm

Emm

rtuatiUA'S ror

The Watting Game

By 1L rcRMEEB

WHEN J r
STARTS ?3fM 8

aai TUAT5VJHAT

YOU ALWAYS SAY-.

WHEN J. M Ui-uczx:

ft

- Ml

BY

THAT

TIME I'LL

PROBABLY

HAVE

BEARO

it

nxcMua urn bis nuxs

And Not to Eat

f HZKBOl. bLOSSU

. She Finds It

Uk That?

iTM CEITTAINLY 6UlO V
1 T0 6ETI?100P. slv6

rr njturrA rf a l

RELIEF TRACK OUT

WITHOUT 8UMP1N'

IMTA IT,

PETUNIA!

M

3 PCerS Retire In April I (ikfg&a True Life Adventures

f .Three eniDloves of- the Cnal or

?anization, two of them with more
' ft. 35 vears of service, retired

from active service at the end of

.'lose retiring, their positions,
ard length fit service follow:
.Anson ff. Kinsman, Marine Su Superintendent,
perintendent, Superintendent, Terminals, Divi Division;
sion; Division; 39 years, r J W,
Wilfred Morris, constructjori In In-tnrnr
tnrnr In-tnrnr rnoinpprinB. and C 0 n-

stiuction Bureau; 16 years,, six
'Months' and five days. '-
Mrs. Marie Arias Smith, cleark,
Oorgas Hospital; 35 years, vfour
months and 12 days.
Kinsman, who is retinng with an

rt in aa vpars of continuous Canal

se-vice to his credit, was bora in

Winsor, Mo. and came to .the Isth
ws in 1917.
tin was emoloyed as a time. In

sr"tor in the Accounting Depart-

Panama Line
Sailing1

rh fthftma Liner Panama 1s

tcheduled to tail from Cristobal

Saturday witn lis passengers wr
N?w Tort and three passengers j
ei rout to port-au-Prlnco, Hal-j
ti
trhose booked, for Haiti are
Mts. Dellne de Catrel and Mr.
arid Mrs. David Kagan.
The complete advance passen passen-gef
gef passen-gef list for New York follows:
John Aranosian; Mr. and Mrs.
Egbert L. Blaney and three chil children;
dren; children; Mr. and Mrs. Louis H.
Cliarles and son; Mr. and Mrs.
: E.iS. C-happelear; Mr. and Mrs.
Josenh coffin and 6 children;

Ms. and Mrs. George Coleman

arM 2 children; Miss Lauro Dan Dan-ieli:
ieli: Dan-ieli: Mr. and Mrs. Mahlon D.

Davis and 3 children; Miss Kath Kath-rjn
rjn Kath-rjn Delaney; Mr. and Mrs. Fred

A.Durllng and aaugnier; Mrs.
Fejicia Durling: Mr. and Mrs.
Noel Farnsworth and 4 children;

jtcjbert F. Fearon; Mrs. Loretta
Geddes; and Mr. and Mrs. Albert

E. XJreene and 2 children.
Jfr. and Mrs. Murray J. Ham Ham-6r.
6r. Ham-6r. Mr. and Mrs. Harry C.

Haines and 3 children; Mrs. Lou

ise" Hanbury and daughter; Mr.

- ntf Mrs. Parker P.. Hanna and

3 children: Mrs. Alice Hess; Mr.
and Mrs. Edward V. Koch; Mrs.

Aurora Lawrence; Mr. and Mrs.
barren E. LeDoux; Mr. and Mrs.

Kueh Maloney and son; Mr. and

;M. Samuel F-Masbn and 2

rhildren: Miss Soledad M. Me

!lende2; Mrs. Maruerlta Mitten

i and daughter; Mr. and Mrs.
jjohn Montanye: Miss Juaha M.
'Mufioz; Mr. and Mrs. V. J. Ne Ne-mec:
mec: Ne-mec: Miss Margaret M. Neu

mann; and clarence & New-

. ccvr
Vr. John F. Oster and son;

Mr, and Mrs. Winchell Pennock

nd 2 children: Wilson H. Price

Mrs. Bertha Rosethal; Sanviel
Kosenzwelg; Mr. and Mrs. Fred

Raslander: William F. Shirreff;

Mrs. Maria Arias Smith; Mr. and
Mrs. J. Robert Speed; Arthur W.

EOrtnsstead; Joseph A. Sprms Sprms-etead;
etead; Sprms-etead; Mrs. Josephine Squi: Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Sulc, Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert H. Tabert and son:
to. and Mrs. Benjamin L, Thcm Thcm-t.s
t.s Thcm-t.s and 2 children; Mr. and Mrs.
Edward D. Thomas; Felipe To Tonus;
nus; Tonus; Mr. and Mrs. Mclvin E.
Walker; Mlss'Ann wie'likor: and
Mr. Leonard B. Wilson and son.

ment and in 1929, wis transferred

to the Receiving and Forwarding

Agency in Cristobal as a clerk

He was promoted to foreman oa

the Cristobal piers in 1928: to fore

man .stevedore in 1937; and to
head stevedore foreman in 1938
before he was transferred to Bal Balboa
boa Balboa in 1942.
, He war made principal iteye-

dsre foreman1; in '1948, and assist

ant to the Superintendent of the

Terminals Division in 1952. He has
been in charge of the Terminals
Division work on the Pacific Side

since that time.

After his retirement. Mi, and;

Mrs. Kinsman plan to make their
home in the State of Washing

ton. -,..;
.A native of Trenton, New Jersey,'
Morris served with the U.S. Na-
vy during the First World War)
and came to the Canal Zone in;

1939 as a foreman carpenter with
the Constructing Quartermaster
Division in Balboa.

He was promoted to construc construction
tion construction inspector with the Contract;
and Inspection Division in 19 5 2,;
which position he held at the time
of his retirement.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris plan to re-,
main on the Isthmus following his'
retirement. I
Mrs. Smith was born in' Pans-1

! ma and was employed by the Com-

LAKE GEORGE IN ALA6KAfTKAPPBI?
BEMINP KNIICGLAER, VS 15 MILCS UK)6 ANR

- wr t i; r.ir r v. a

mm oJm

6UMMSR 6UN WEAKENS TW8-'V
ITS DAM TUC LAWB VMfS 1 T.

- ODT A 34ANNEU 5 MILES r'

TMTOUaH TH1 IMFWtjONIMe K

4LACIERAKP

I THE SEA.

AIXSI oor

MOW MUCH DIP

ITSCTTOU

PACK TO SEE

T7

BlXX. I

f(Mk H

Balomey
X SAWIOU

WAT ur in
TMS BAiCOKT

AEU-L,I RMP

flFTYcmrsteR

vwi if w. r

L

SsrU t

Last Lap

4 S9 f t. BAMUS

to

BY fiADFRY. OSCW?,

WE'VE JUST A80UT YEAH, IF

SOT ff MADE. X ONLY TH15 MU.

WWA MORE LAP f fiETHER FOR i'

, JUST ANOTHER

Pfes f SOE5 BACK; j

rTfrA THERE? J,

UUSfL f"

Mi,ili,ittMi-.-V it -LT'

BLARNEY 60LPFIELP

BLtW UKt;...rv!

THAT D0E5 n, BOY?

YEZSR-.HES THE

ONLY CUE EVEN

n rce m tie

SOOTS ikD BXJt BUUDXtfl

I SBQAB MABTU

GW STUW&

lsXTTi J

V V. 1 L5WKT i WEhV

W SCHOOL OF JCORMftUSW MSrjWWUJT
to ftyrEwiuyftVOT.OMhvVT' kwouw

1DL-

'fiL!M b' HA terwt. TJt las. tl J. ru. oiu

CAPTAIN EAS1

Sounds Rough

B LC8US TVftNBB

missary- Division in 1919 as a

saleswoman in the Aneon Commis Commissary.
sary. Commissary. She resigned in 1922 and was

employed the following month as

a clerk in the office of the Dis District
trict District Quartermaster.

Jn 1933 Mrs. Smith transferred

to the Mechanical Division; was

promoted to junior accounting
clerk in 1942, and to accounting

cleric in 1943.
'When the Mechanical Division
became the Industrial Division in
1950 -and the main offices trans transferred
ferred transferred to Cristobal, Mrs.' Smith
was transferred to the Health
Bureau as a clerk at Gorgas Hos Hospital,
pital, Hospital, where she remained until
her retirement
Mrs. Smith plans to make her
future home in Panama.

lATt? VJHEN TREEZIN WEATHER CAUSES TMS LACIEff

TO AjSAIN CLOS& TH8 tSHAMNEt LAK5
ouerv suiutNd rrs strength pok. thb next oteakoot.
if .. jt v : h i SlSW Sy KSB) JBB BiSSp

THAT THE SMLL

PtOAW WITH THB PLANT 1 STARTED MIS CAUSE.

YOU 80U8HT PRO WK. 8B tE$eVEt INTACT

POVLB A) 1910! WHAT W...A A MONUMENT TO

.THE RE8UEST HI WlFf HNX yg i'je MM

I

Kefauver Criticizes
Adlai proposal To
Halt Nuclear Tests

- FT. WALTON BEACH, Fla. May

3 (UP) Sen. Estes Kefauver. of

Tennessee criticized Adlai Steven Stevenson
son Stevenson for proposing that the nation
stop its nuclear tests as a demon demonstration
stration demonstration of its peaceful intentions.
"Our military preparedness
should be 'modified only after a
proper disarmament agreement has
been negotiated and put into ef effect,"
fect," effect," Kefauver. told reporters dur during
ing during a campaign visit here yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Kefauver, opposing Stevenson in
a Florida presidential preferential
primary May 29, rejoined his cam campaign
paign campaign caravan early today after a

surprise flight to Miami last night

after the news conference.
Kefauver attended a Sigma Del Delta
ta Delta Chi journalism fraternity's an

nual "ribs and roast'' dinner at

which the students in one skit lam lampooned
pooned lampooned the Tennessee Senator and
former Gov. Fuller Warren for
their roles in the Senate Crime
Committee investigations of 1950.
At the time Warren refused to
appear before a hearing of Kefaov Kefaov-er's
er's Kefaov-er's committee in Miami and. bit
terly accused Kefauver of using the

publicized investigation of inter interstate
state interstate crime in Florida and else elsewhere
where elsewhere to boost him politically.

MILK OS

OhJni

t jy

m.f ru. ik( at m m.

t mt ki mi Wf-ct. im.

' I'J in

WOnUNIEnT TO

"VD OR I i nn'

5 cd hr

I HAP TO A6REE NIVfcB, V tW NOW IT'
TO DETR0t IT WITHOUT 1 IN THE WAY 0

THE COWSEUT0F WS. 150WlE FURTHER

EXPANSION YOU

TO MAKE?

I DOLS. 0RHERMEIR4! J

1 M cGfe

EXACTLY! YOU HAVE
A NICE WAY WITH ElPERlV
lOwgNi EA4Y. JU5T5H0W
POYLB'5 WPOW THAT HER
$BNTIHENTAL 6ESTUR6

l NO LONGER PRACTICAL;

' IN OTHER W0RP.
I'M TO BROWBEAT
A FEEBLE 010 LAPV

IWT06IVINSUPHEX.

PRE AM, WHILE TWO

PIEPIN TO v
RECORD IT FOR

A UAAIiflMPl

......

1

MORTt MEEKLB

What Were We Saying?

By UICK CAVAIU

yOTVE BEEN S0ARWN6 WITH)
U9ALM06TAYEARNCW, ...
. IF. I WR.PUPL6Y l'ftA
W I I JUST LIKE m I
1 L V HAVINfi nl 1
"J 7w 4 MY OWN ) I j
fix. xvu ill

inwY RF C!LLY ITi&

CTTEXYOti CfTHAVE

A WIFE KUNNINO Ur ;
aasoNYOu,NAaaiNd

VCU1DFIXTHINS9AU.

THE Tlfc.

NAfiCilNfi,

ALL THE TIME

NA3

;,NA6SIN3, M 0

4

l

CAVJALU

f HOW POTHE PENNANT
u5uTH9 YEAR, fTt

iv n imi

ft Will

"Will you bring your cow tomorrow for u to ?"

Faltering Philip
fhiltp's Uf b (Uled with bruises.
iPeii-wom tteps ui ragi a ase. j--Repairs
woild ietro his home tike new
A. ClaasittedL fort the Hchl elue'

"Af EHIM A5 A.61LLYOLD

DOES CN6: BtaiN HUWri-e rmwo- kj u,,- ,A II

TO COOL AN OLD "fm COlDSMCe WANT AND i

.yyZZT I CHAU-EM6E MB TO

WITH newer r i-c v-c WCS5.TLE; WilA.TO.

raKW.HB WAS MCCE

IK

, ALU
RISKT

IflKU HOOP I MAM
l OP FWtEy CM. : Hid

COULDM'T SOI I TA.-re

' MC,TPBt UMV f I ike

I COULP &6E I THE

rr prom mv ladv

BEDROOM .OMTMEl

EVEJ 1- WHITE

MORSE. J

TOO

r-r

it :;: ifeET outa themj iS
j.- i PICKED FER MER6--Y w'i'J
I 'i ,1 A NICE DBLUCUT '4?
SV''-,! LADVOMAWHITB f-Tk

lfp, i:QUiETWEI6HBOR- A
I, T if if VhOCP LIKE THIS"

A 6TOUTA IM

SI as-f I Ll

I'. 'I1 15 V I TT

i L.i j1 Lsrr. i

'ASP,

if A ....

.. f BQgM-rHnrrv years, too 600M ifiJ'"7



TTCRSDAY, MAY S, 1954

S 13CCSICA5 . ECEEFEXEZST DAILY MffSf AFE3
PAGxrm

5

T

V'-'

CONGRATULATIONS of Gov. Seybold are beta (t received by Mrs. Marcl Van Home, secretary
to the Health Director for an outstanding performance rating received last year. Beaming
in the background ia her boss, CoL Charles O. Bruce,: Health Director. Also receiving the.
high mting and citations signed by the Governor -were Miss Mary Maguire, left, and f Mrs.
Beatrice Leer Attending the ceremony in the Governor's office when citations for the high',
ratings were presented Included Harold ?L PeranUe, r. G. Dunsmoor, Paul M. Runnestrand,
John D, Hollen, Col. Charles O. Bruce, and L M. Brockman, supervisors and members of the
Incentive Awards committee who recommended and approved the ratings, respectively. ;

v.

3 PC Women Employes
Get Outstanding Ratings

Citations signed by Gov. John S. exceptional work In all phases o-

Seybold nave, Deen,penonauy mc mc-sented
sented mc-sented by him to' three '- women
employes jn .the Panama Canal orT
canization for outstanding p er er-formance
formance er-formance ratings on their Jobs for
the year ending m March -of this

This Is the highest possible rat

ing under the system aoopieu ur
Federal employes in 1950 and has
been achieved by only twa other
Canal employes, previously.
. Thtf three to receive outstanding
ratings this year were Mrs. Bea Bea-ri
ri Bea-ri iff ie Dasseneer traffic

clerk in the Administrative
Branch;OiSss Mary F. Maguire,
secretary to the Governor-President:
and' Mrs. Marcia Van Horae,
secretary to the Health Director.
This mas the first year in which
MAM thaW rniA'-emolove or any

woman employe'received this high
rating which is awarded, only for

Woman Prof Fails In Try To Deprive
HST Of Degree With A-Bomb Protest

OXFORD, England, May S XUP)

A woman philosophy professor
tried unsuccessfully yesterday to

block the award of an nonorary

degree to former President Tru

man oecause ne uruereu uie auuu-

ie combines that destroy! two

Japanese cities. in World War H.

The ruling convocation 01 ux-

ford University overruled the ob

jections of Miss Gladys KUzaDeto
Anscombe and eavt final approv

al to university plans tor tne pre-i

sentation of a degree to ur. itu itu-man
man itu-man when he visits Oxford June 20
on his European tour. -.
It was the first time in living.
Memory that a member ef the
facalty had tried to veto publicly
an hoaorary degree which had
keen approved by nniversity ad administrative
ministrative administrative officials.

Alan Bullock, a historian known

for his work on the life of Adolf

Hitler, eloauentlv defended- Jar.

Truman. S'

Miss Anscombe, -who teaches at

one of Oxford s four women s co
1ppp Protested the former Presi

dent's ofe in the bombings of Hi

roshima and Nagasaki.
"If you do give this honor,"
she said, Vwhat Nero, what Geng Genghis
his Genghis Khan, what Hitler or what
Stalin will not be honored in-the
fiittiref" -. i" -. .'

Bullock. dean vof St ; Cather

ine's saioyit was jot possible to

U5ARCM13 Olliri: Tio PerniHnsnl Jobs

single out Mr.- Truman as being
solely responsible. v -.
He had the advice of a i d e s
"and the. considered opinion. of his

military advisers that by doing so
it might avoid the invasion of
Japan with the loss of life which

would inevitably be en tailed, Bui'
lock said. J ; 4-

Bullock won the argument AH

the capped and gowned professors

except Miss Anscombe approv-

ea ue aegree oy voice vote. -.

The following Job vacancies
were announced., by the Civilian
Personnel .officer,. TJSAKCARIB,

today. l: v I
. A supervisory purchasing agent
position is open to a U.S. citizen

wishing a permanent-position. Thej

qualification include urea Mill

one half years of general expen

ence in purcnasing and contract

Tri i::l:::rphrcdll3

Successfully Cured
By I!6ro Urblogisl

WASHINGTON. May S (UP)

Physicians reported today t h e y
have successfully performed cor corrective
rective corrective surgery'1 on a baby born

about eight months ago as a.true
hermaphrodite.
A harmanhrndite IS a perSOO

wth both male and. female sex

organs. True nermapnrouHes
roritip with only about

llicuai.a
ca orifiPri tARpjt-reported in au

medical history.

Dr. W.- Lester Henry,- u cu-.
docrinologist,' determined .from a
series of test thatshe female sex
was predominant in the child... v
- Dr. Frank Jones A first Negro
urologist on 4he staff of George Georgetown
town Georgetown University? Hospital here,
: then performed-a series of opera opera-Uons,'
Uons,' opera-Uons,' completed iabot four
months "ago, which 1 transformed
the child front a hermaphrodie tor
to a normal girl, i ;
Dr. HenryJtsaid 'the'. prU'fa
'doing beautlfuliy" and eventual-,
ly will be able to bear children.
2ChabrPrMi8$
Offer Cheery View :
For. 195$ Business
WASHINGTON. May S (UP) -Two
presidents Of the U.S. Cham Cham-er
er Cham-er of Commerce predicted today
1956 will ; be "our best business
Main UAr riPKtiite soft spots m

the automobile and farm machine machinery
ry machinery industries. J"1
Boyd Campbell, out-going Cham Chamber
ber Chamber president" a'd John -S. Cole Coleman,
man, Coleman, new Chamber president, said
in a Joint statement that "these two
soft spots don't signal to business

a major downturn in me cv-unu. j.
"Thes? adjustments may w fact
" take some, pressure' off already
- cimnlipa: and.: for the ume

Mat! forestall serious price

rises," they, added.
. The two Chamber, .presidents
said the '.'slump in automobiles
and farm machinery and agricul agriculture
ture agriculture in general can not be over-
, 'ut 'they said despite these sott
spots the outlook is "cheery.
- They pointed to estimates that
the total value of goods and serv services
ices services turned out this year will be
"over $400 billion" compared to
last year's record $387 billion, -"This
year's increase won t ne

as large as last yearX nut a win,
be going up to.ve us- as best
as we can measure the future
now our bestbusiness year ev-

CampbeU is board chairman of
the Mississippi School Supply Co.
of Jackson, Miss. Coleman is pres president
ident president of the, BuixoughsCorp. )
ALL JOHNS054':'
OLATHE, Kan. (UP) W. B.
Johnson heads the campaign to
ficht Johnson grass in Kansas
Johnson County., He's the noxious
weed control supervisor.

ver an enure year. t

v The others -.were Paul W. Mor

gan,' supervisory medical X ray
technician at Gorgas Hospital, and
Harold L Perantie, chief of the
Administrative Branch, v
. The outstanding rating must be
spported in writing by an em em-olove's
olove's em-olove's 'snervisor and the record

is subject to review and approval

both by the incenuve awards com
mittee and by the Governor.

In presenting the letter notifying

the three employes of their a-

chievement, Seybold warmly con

gratulated them.
. Attending the brief ceremony In

his office were John D. Hollen,

chief of the Exective Planning

Staff who is chairman of the in incentive
centive incentive awards committee; Paul

M. Runnestrand,, executive secre secretary;
tary; secretary; and Leonard M.. Brockman,
programs coordinator and secreta secretary
ry secretary of the incentive awards commit committee.
tee. committee. '

Attendlngiwlth- Mrs. Van Hoffil

was CoL Charles 0. Bruce, Health

Director, who recommended her
rating, and with Mrs. Lee was F,
G. Dunsmoor, administrative as assistant
sistant assistant to the Governor, and. r Pe

rantie, her supervisors who rec-

Bnef quotations from tne cita cita-ing.
ing. cita-ing. ommended her outstanding rat rat-tions
tions rat-tions to the three employes by .the
Governor are:
For Mrs. Lee: "The record In Indicated
dicated Indicated that you have handled the
matter of transportation for all
Company -- Government employes
and their families who have eith either
er either been recrited to or repatriated
from the Canal Zone with such dis dispatch,
patch, dispatch, indstry and cooperative-

ness as to warrant the highest per

formance rating possible .under
the Performance Rating Act of

1950." -
For Miss Magire: "It is gener generally
ally generally apprecited throughout the

Company-Government that your
tact, reliability and capacity to
work under pressure have been
of great value to. both the Office
of the Governoo and. the bureaus
and subdivisions throughout the
organization." ," ;
For Mrs. Van Home: "The rec record
ord record of the Health Bureau indicates
your outstanding qualities of char character,
acter, character, personality and ability have
enabled you to exceed favorably
the requirements one would nor normally
mally normally expect from an employe in
your position." v

Cocoli Scout Troop ,
Make Trip To Gergona '

Scout Troop No. .13 left Cocoli

Friday evening at 4:30 p.m. and

returned Sunday at 5 p.m. :
Transportation was furnished by
the troop's scout leader and the
Scout Committee. Enough food was

taken so that each scout could

leant how to cook and make soft
drinks. Some Of the scouts, slept in

tents, shacks and garages.

During their stay the scouts had

plenty of entertainment hiking.

jumping, wrestling and baseball.
Some of them fried hamburges,

hotdogs, boiled potatoes and made
iced cocoa, koolaid and coffee.
Thirty-three scouts made the trip.
The Scout, leader and the com committee
mittee committee are teaching the scouts all
they should know and encourag

ing them to work hard tor advance

ment.

Duke Of Edinburgh
Calls Off Flight

In Navy Helicopter

LONDON. Mav J (UP) The

Duke of Edinburgh yesterday call called
ed called off a scheduled flight aboard a

helicopter of the same type as one

that crashed Monday, awing wree
ixrsons. -'

The -husband of the Queen was

to have flown in a Koyal wavy
helicopter to make a tour of Suf Suf-folfc
folfc Suf-folfc countv on the East Coast.

-The helteonter was a Westland

Whirlwind. The helicopter, that
crashed was to have been deliv delivered
ered delivered to Queen Elizabeth and the
Duke. ."-ai
T The British Admiralty announc announced,
ed, announced, it has ordered all helicopters
of the Whirlwind type grounded
only 90 minutes before the Duke
a lit.. i:

was to nave maae ue lugnw

ices; and preparation of partial or

final payment documents for mate materials
rials materials or services furnished and
terms of contracts.' ; 1 :

' Another permanent positions Is
open to a non-U.S. citizen as a

oress' onerator helper. Applicants

for this position must have abili

ty to operate, set-up and measure

ing for industrial engineering sap- iuate' clearances of single color off-

pues sucn as .ramner, pami, naru presses up u uu iuuwui

ware, plumbing and electrical e e-ouioment
ouioment e-ouioment commercial gases.

tile and asphalti' preparation : of

of bidsr awarding' contracts for

suDDlies and equipment, or serv-

x29, and experience in mainten maintenance
ance maintenance such as .greasing, oiling,

cleaning and -making minor re-

specifications, and active partici-pairi and adjustments, able to use

nation in analysis and evaluation

the micrometer, and mix ink and
Ml4;M.aaa r

Applications for both Jobi should

mm
In some- eases sJTenot mef hi.
Qd&n-in others ifs Jutf

be aubinittei to the Civihan Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel Division, USABCAEIB,
Building 23, CorozaL

NOW!

Down1 Month

Mahogany Double

Beds with Spring
and Brand New
Mattress .... 10.00

Modern Wardrobes

with Large -Inside
Mirrors lO.Ofl

Beautiful New

Living Room
Suites Choice
of Styles and,
Colors 15.00-

Modern Mahogany

Dining Boom
Suites ....... 10.00

Metal Panel

Double Beds
with Spring
and Mattress 1.00

6.00

1.00

1.00

1.50

1.00

; ": aiso; :
Licoreras, Dressersv J
.Vanities, SprinjiJ,
Mattresses, etc
: We'll accept your old
furniture at a ; trade-in
or pay you spot cash
v-.; -rv- for it ; y :
HOUSEHOLD
EXCHANGE
41 National Ave. Auto Row)
Call; S-49U -,

or

G

enuine

Satisfaction

DISTRIBUTORS

MOTORES NACIONALES, S. A.
Panami Tek 2-0787 2-5387 v'

.4

THERE'S STILL TIME TO VISIT
TAHITI'S ANNUAL JEWELRY.

Watches ..$ 4.9?

Key Rings ....... -, 0.95
uv &ahqj juj (Day
- FrehcK- Costume Jewelry Sets
were $24.50 New $3.50
Credit ?As UsuqI 0

TAHITI
AND yOU DOUBLE XOUR MONEY FREE
t 1847 (137) Central Ave.

), 500

' 7 ; 1

Our ANNUAL SALE is over
and now we are offering

NEW DRESSES

Just imagine how many ijeautiful,jiew
and, seductive, up-to-the-minute styles.

This whole assortment of beautiful
evening, cocktail and sport dresses
arrived this week by air.

.AU Prices :

'1

: At BOTH OUR STORES

MAIN
, 22-06 Central Ave,
Tel. 2-1773

BRANCH STORE
' 18-60 Tivoli Avo.
Tel. 2-2126

LOOK NO FURTHEIl YOU AN SAVE HERE!

'
r-

THERE

TAKE A

TO

IS STILL TIME

DVAMTA6E OF OUR

PEC I A L

REGULAR $340.00

INTRODUCTORY PRICE s 304

VALUES

s SAVINGS

PRICES

.... Regular Sale "Clearance;
Rattan Wall Bracket Casitas 35.00 19.95 16.25
Rattan Magazine Racfcs .:. 1 12.95 9.95 7.95
Rattan Baby Table fir; Chairs- 27.50 17.50 11.25
Clothes Hampers 10.25 6.25 5.95
Lamps 18.50 6.95. 2.95,
Rug- Fiber, Cotton, Nylon, from 54.50 27.50 21.50
Clothes Drier...:;. 9.75 8.95 8.25
Drapery Fabrics 2.75 1.25 .75
' HURRY! Take Advantage of Our Sensational Offers!
You Save and Win in our FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE!
V ; Home of VERTIKAL Blinds and PlaStl"oam Ty
CO RUB Q ll a rid' DAME N STRE ST f 1.2-2IBI
PLENTY OF FREE PARKING SPACE AVAILABLE
. .... '..".,.;;,,. .u,;.
m-;. ; ;: i , ,,... . lyw- ?. rrtr?

m i

i :
4
u
11
f;
V
i
r

vfrlY

1



THTRSDAT, MAT 3, 1958

PAGE SIX
TH5 PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILf NEWSPAPER
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN.THE CITY
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

Em

Mr

.. I I
I ( V LIBRERIA PRECIADO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE FARMACIA EL BAIURRO
1 SXIftlMUM t Blrttt No. 11 WUCiimiQilli At. TrvoH No. J. r 4i ta On In. M tt Far. Letem T Street ', MLll.UlJiU .
I '. 1 Agenciat Internal, dt Publicaciones FARMACIA LOMBARDO v FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY FARMACIA "SAS" FOR
j V FOR No- t Lottery Plus M "V Screes .' 14 Central At. Jatf AmraMu At. u4 13 St. . .: Via Perms 111 '
; AbtSc'i ; CASA2AUDO ; , ,0 MORRISON. FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS '"-. NOVEDADES ATMS .. 12 WORDS r
. 12. wOKLI Central At 41 -1 4lh f Jul? Am I M. 114 Central Arena Btreet Mo. ft ... ;' ; i Via CspaAa Ave.
f f

r

M
it
ii
i V
" r i-
. i.

COMMERCIAL Cr
: PROFESSIONAL

j CAMAL lONE'rOlICUNlC
' DENTAL-MEDICAL
DR. C I. FABREGA. D.D.S.
OR. K A VILA JR.. M.O.
(wit Anr ScBl riavfToun)
' lei. 2-M1I Paaama
' RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION .INSURANCE
M JUDGE
-.
fhon Pambu MS5S ..
TRANSPORTS AXTBR. SA.
Pk.Sklr.
Phenos 2-2451 2-2562
Lnra Riding ot
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding Jumping
W T aapim
HARNETT & DUNN
BAIXBOOM DANt Biti.v
"TEACHES UNTIL IOU LEARN"
.iMt at PH. S-lMi'
Studio tT Panama Hotel
1 (arnou McLevy M"1",,
ORTEPEDIA NAC10NAL
is:-pi,t-i
It Jt

John tomlinson ;
i Dies; Funeral
'Tomorrow At 12:45
John E. Tomlinson, .Jtrntlean,
iJ yesterday at his home J ta Ota
va Chica. Canal Zone. He "8rat
X U p the Isthmus 1906.; Funeral
services wUl tak ptart1 ; the
Corozal Chapel tomorrow at 12.45
..p.m. .t . .. wife. Re

becca, his daughters, n&
rr ... k. ctnivin unit his son.
Walter.

17 Colts To Run
:ln Kentucky Derby
LOV1SV1LLS. Uav -3 Mf--?
Eighteen horses were entered
. triay 1or SaturdayrKentucky
Derbv. Howecer. Reaping
I iliffM njurf hftnielt only
minute oter fc woj named
1 lor the classic and was with-
' drawn, reducing the fild : to
' 17. - 1

Sale??
what a Whing Ding!
Bargains??
yours for the picking
Credit??
yours for the asking
Corner "IP mnd Darlen St.
ilt el, i
Tree Parklnj Space
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
- qtatims by
' AKIAt. MATVSSX A ASSOCIATES
'j .t- BM Aft
J Abattoir Naelonat ...... M
;fcnea Nduelarto ...... 411
.felokmigon "...7. 18
', Ccracnto Panama TO
'Ctrvtcrxla Ndcmjl W
'Chiriaana 0 tech .... 1011
iCIaye M.
JCoca CoU SJ4
ICimrtai OAerdaa
' i Pret with Com. v U
DoUladora Nadonal ... . Sl4
'financier Istmefta
; Pret Uh Com. ... 1040
ifinaniat. S. A.
! Prtf. with Com. M
tma f tMt-fnt. .. 4414
-Pucrza t Lua Com. ... SO
;BoteIes ttittramcricanoi. 434
Ccnanl 4 Stjuroa .... ii
Panamcfia i Aceltea ... M
'namtft I Pibra ... 30
panamefia da Scfurot .. 11
Panamefla d Tabace .,10 II 12
Teatr BeMavMa ...... : 750
'Tcatro Central S60
. (Commercial Notice)

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
' I0X 2031, ANCON. CZ.
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL: CX
Pr rtdet far ckildrea. tarur
day frm 10:00 r 3:00 f .m.
Panama Ridinf Sckaal, Old t t-im.
im. t-im. F. S. Rdheh.
FOR SALE
Antomobilefl
FOR SALE Chevrolet 4-doer
tedan, 1,000 mil. Cat only
$1190. One owner. Phone lal-
boa 1 591 mornings.
FOR SALE: '53 Pontiae Chief-.tain-l
Deluie, standard shift, ra ra-di
di ra-di and heaHr, wiw lira.
cedent condition. Can be financ financed.
ed. financed. $1 100 or $370 down. Phono
84-2170.
FOR SALE 1952 Morris Ox Oxford,
ford, Oxford, excellent condition.' Call
Panama 3-1660, maitr d'hotel.
FOR SAL!: 1951 Bulck hard hardtop
top hardtop convertible, many accessor accessories,
ies, accessories, excellent condition $750.
Day 17-5109, evenings 13 13-2191.
2191. 13-2191. FOR SALE: Must sell 1953
StudcbatO hard top miny ac accessories.
cessories. accessories. f,'it $900.00 takes It.
Dial 2-3204. Balboa.
FOR SALM954 Ford cuttom cuttom-lino
lino cuttom-lino Deluxe 4-doer soda. Car
looks like new. 2-ton paint, 4
lew WSVY tirs, now battery, r r-ti,
ti, r-ti, vinyl plastic upholstery,
Guaranteed perfect condition,
SI, 5000.00. 2317, Las Cr.ces,
Balboa Av.
FOR SALE: 1950 Dodge Cora Cora-net,
net, Cora-net, 4 new tiros, radio, direction directional
al directional signals, gyromatic, perfect
condition, new paint. Must sell,
wner leaving for States. High Highest
est Highest after. Call 12-4134 during
'duty hurs.s
FOR SALE; 1953 Chevrolet So So-dan.
dan. So-dan. Excellent condition, $950.
Phone Balboa 6-449 during day.
Balboa 6-412 after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE. 1949 Lineal Cos Cos-politan
politan Cos-politan top shop leaving Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus soen. Best offer takes. Call
Navy Pacific 3506.
FOR SALE: 1951 Oldsmobile,
Super SB. On owner, excellent
condition, priced for quick sal.
House 6425 Dos Bocas St. Let
Ris.
FOR SALE 1951 Henry j.
Duty paid $275.00. Call Balb
4274, house 2355-B.
FOR SALE: Must sail 1952
black Ford Tudor, 6 Cyl. $700.'
Can 3-1751, Cristobal.
FOR SALEs Truck, dump Inter-'
national. Price $275.00 at Is.
Coll Panama 3-1655 9:00 a.m.
to 12 noon.
FOR SALE: 1949 Ford, 6
cylinders, 2-doer sedan, duty
paid. Call B4-5I47.
FOR SALE: 1949 Plymouth
Coup. Clean, ldal second ear,
$475.00. House BS7, Morgan
Place. Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1950 Cadillac.
Coup da Villa. Priced below
book value. Call 83-3246 after
5:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1951 Plymouth
Convertible, perfect condition,
new tint, one owner. Cash
$600.00., Balboa 2-3459.
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet
Sedan. Must sacrifice. First rea reasonable
sonable reasonable offer accepted. Phonos
Balbaa 6-449 and 6-412
... ANGLO-CANADIAN
PEN CLUB,
. with world wide member member-ship
ship member-ship seeks new members.
Write. Miss June Birtler,
, 6 Aldwych A?e., Toronto 6,
Canada.
tV CHOICE
Sk
1 LOTS for
4
Ave. Eloy Aifaro 15-159
Tel. 2-0610

FOR SALE
.Household

i
FOR SALE: Venetian blinds for (
carta twu 0932 Amador
. Road. Tl. 2-2964. i
FOR SALE: Dining room sat,
gas. 'water heater. Reasonable.
Call 3-2145. I
FOR SALE Ham Radio Col-;
lins transmitter 32V2. National
receiver IS3, Microphone, 10
motet rotary beam, speaker, :
voltage regulator and record I
player, $675.00. Call Panama
3-3347 i
FOR. SALE Antique Chines
MakwdJ beautifully carved lit-
ting room turnitur; boy' bi bi-cycle;
cycle; bi-cycle; card table; movable ma-
hogany, bookcases, everything
almost new. Phono Panama 3-
4577. ..
FOR, SALE: 25-cyci. rofrigera-
tor washing machina, Rattan liv-
ing room set, 2 bads. Quarter-;
master furnitur and other
, household effects. House 6425
Los Rios, telephone Balboa 1743.
FOR SALE I' Frigidair pore- f
, lain refrigarator, $100.00 and,
; small 4 burner gat stove. 6-40 ;
Federic Boyd, corner Via Espa-
Aa upstairs. Phono 3-3126. i
FOR SALE: 25-eyclo washer;
Sarval refrigerator, 25-60 cycle; 9
25 cyde refrigerator; bedroom
set; 3 piece; 2-3 bods. Phn
2-4197. f i

Puerto Rkoi Cops Three)Spots

In Army E ntertajment

Theater audience and radio. listi
eners heard the U.SI Caribbean!
All-Army Entertainment finals last
Saturday nignr. Approximweiy j,
600 people packed the Fort Kobbe
theater while thousands la the area
tnncrt in in the broadcast over ra
dio station Caribbean Forces Net
work (CFN ,'' '..., -Starting
off the one land one-half
hnnr rvn with its arrinsement
of "That's Entertainment"fWM the
60th rmy Band under the baton
of John Jenkins from Fort -Gulick.
The band played selections before.
during ana at tne unaie oi uie per
formance. Master of ceremonies
was CFN's Gary Hannes. v
Oft he five contested cologo cologo-rlos
rlos cologo-rlos reeretontod, Puerto Rico cop cop-nail
nail cop-nail throe notitient. .In the vocol
group diviiion the Henry Bar
racks auartet billed as "The
Contlnentali" won first place
honors ever the "Kobb Four"
with their inlna ef "Mood in indigo"
digo" indigo" and "Make Yourself, Com
Piar-inff first in the instrumental
soio category uwm ru j"-"
was saxophonist Joseph Dombrer
nlo cateeorv from Puerto Rico

ski Jr. who captured the judges' thre, new plants to produce zir zir-fancy.
fancy. zir-fancy. with his arrangement of COnium for the Increasing d-
'T.. Vnr T Third : Wintter n.Hnn'i afninlK

wmner
id w.
from the Antilles was the 'New
v,w uillKillv" lark KnrthmD who
York Hillbilly" Jack Northrup who
yora nuiouiy Mmuuf
left the audience hilarious with his
rendition of "Fertilizer." Northrup
was juagea i cumj u w v-
cialty performer category, j
First place victors from the Pa
iiliMul Fnrt Clavton a
UOUlfll t H.v.vuw
, trwarilfl whnf
vocal suiuiak jmiuiv x.un..uu
VOCBl 80IU1SI I.UU1C Jjun.tuo ni.wi
turn.., f1 .1 nt..b VTo rtin'1 in

sang Auaw uiu i"ev apeiiuiiig auoui, i uiuuun ui-
the accompanyment of Kenny A hars a year for the output of the
J .-J h.,Onih AVmV Rann'lVa nianta VTnat a( tt. vtr.

a a III 3 iiu siio-vwu -"j ",
and "Tne Mionigmers irom run.
. j 3 .U .nMialftf' Cfmiin
Amador, in the specialty group
category, witb tneir seiecuon
"Down the Road Apace."
Alt taking first diviiion hen
ers was the "Kobb Combe" ft
uring Peter Petrille and Leonard
Fedeiol Roofing,
Homo Enter Low t
Bids On CZ Job
The Federal Roofing and Paint
mg Co. and H. I. Homa Company
entered low bids on two projects
involving repairs and alterations
to the, Balboa, Service Center. Bids
were opened Wednesday morning
in me AamiHisiraiiuu suuuaug
at Balboa Heights.
A bid of $1,121.50 was entered
by the Federal Roofing and Paint Painting
ing Painting Co. for the construction of a
now roof over part of. the Balboa
Service Center. Chain Singh and
C. A. High, also made offers on
the work. :
H. I. Homa made a proposal of
$3,488 for the work of installing of
a tile floor and wainscot in tne
Service Center Bakery. The Homa
Company was the, only contractor
to make an offer on this project.
WiBSO gOSt
CISfeMS V
f.t-)( I
14:iHi f...ttkAsiiiits
QgggqpyP -anpej TTnstaoejBtu

1

; "wS. I VU Pana
pV.-A OSnd 4Slh HU

FOR SALE
Miscellaneous

4
mattress, $1 5.00; youth bed and
. mattress. $10.00; baby cariiog
and mattress, $1.00; I H.P. mo motor,
tor, motor, 3 phase, 220-440. 25 cycle
$7.00. 759- Samebcy St. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 24413.'-
Ti
FOR SALr: Bor puppio. A.
; K.C. rgistratioa. Excellent podi podi-gre.
gre. podi-gre. Coll after 4 pjn. Navy
nit n
FOR SALE: t Inch circular
- taw. mounted on' bench with or
without 3 horsepower 2 5 -cycle
motor. 3 w blades. Balboa
6344. '-
FOR SALE: Cheap soiling out
miscellaneous used lumbar, doors,
'windows, pip,- stool rods, nip
fittings quipmnt. Cleaning ;
rything out. Com in and mak
an offer a anything. Via Espa Espa-fia
fia Espa-fia final, 2 huss aft BUdio) )
Miramar.' ' ' -:-t
KM SALE Collins transmitter
model 32V3 T.V.t proof used ?
vary.littl. purchased now. On
owner. Phone Balboa 2-3147
after 6:00 p.m." -r '
FOR SALE : Concrete buggies, ;,
5 with tires, 2 with metal
wheels. Used en one fob only.
Price $125.00 fef fhe' loTon. u.
CaU Panama 3-1655, 9:00 Am.
to 12:00 noe.,- ... 'I-. ,'.'
' i s h a !.
Dawi on tha tax, Donald Jack,
drumt, John Nicholson, bats, and
BUI Laielle, piano, as well as the
25 member "Kobbe Chorus" un
der the direction' of Jim Miller.
Both representatives had previ
nuaiv rnn in the Panama Area
Armed 4 Forces instrumental and
regimental chorus group respec
lively ana were uncontested in me
Caribbean finals.
'Winners 'from each of the e
tegorips will depart on June 2 to
rnmnrt in DeDSrtment of Army
finals ini New York city. Repre,
senting the Panama area are the
"Kobbe Combo" and "The Mid
nigbters." ;
AtEC Orders 3 Kevi
Plants To Produce
More Zirconium
xne Atomio "tnergy commission
hjJ oraerei the construction of
mands of the nation's atomic
LUAUvLS IL
programs.
rrv. ni.
The plania will be built at
'ine -plants win oe uuiii, at,
Parkersburg. W.Va., Penaacola,
yiaf an Ashtabula, Ohio. They
are cxpeuiea mj un uui, ounic
n million pounds of high purity.
zirconium metal In t five-year
un - .. j
Utl 1UU.
irk.
I j i 1 .. , MnilM jai
i i ic nr. I. tuuuutia
The AKC contracts call for
mubi jiui4. mwi vt uc AJk
conium ana tne Dj-proauci nai
wtiiM ..tit. will a 4. t V, XI n ,t.
nium oxide will en to the Navy
rne revit; wui db usea y iur
commission."
mi a. l l a 1 iUa
Th AsMahnla nlonf. will he
i built, hw National Ttlatillm Prod
ucts corp. win supply aDout
one million pounas, or, zirconium
The Pensacola plant will be
constructed dv src Metais
tional Research Corp. of Cam-
onage. Mass. it win turn out a
hnut Tflft nnn rvnnl onnnallv
T'Vi m nlonf t Xorlrrhnvfl. will
be built bv Carorundum Metals
jo. it wui supply aout ouu,uuu
pounds each year." -" ?
Production is expected to get
underway at the new plants late
....
UI 1931.
.Ticket
' CHAMPAIGN, HI.. May 3 (U?)
Banker Thoma A. Haean Jr,
got even today with police who
ticketed his car for blocking his
own driveway.. Hasan paid bis
S3 line witn a ticket he had
bought to the policemen's ball
for 3.'V-w--. : s ..ii
Magistrate Virgil Burgess ac accepted
cepted accepted the, payment and said he
would try to sell the ticket. J
"Anything to keep the peace,"
Burgess said. i
Requiem Mass
. A requiem mass will be held
for the late Flbliuel Marceau at
the San Miguel Roman Catholic
Church at 7:30 a.m. tomorrow. ;
- SKIING NOTI
MT. WASHINGTON, N.H.
(LT) Tuckerman'l Ravine on
the eastern slope of ML Washing Washington
ton Washington is the Only true snow bowl
east of the Rockies and boasts
skiing into June att imes.

FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION & l.l Jut built
modern furnished ape it m art, 1,
2 bedrooms, bet, cold W a t tv
Phone Poname 3-4941.
FOR RENT Furnished ee un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished aparhnent: 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 bathroom, etc., na
Bella Vista. Phen 3-6097. 2 2-2504.
2504. 2-2504. .-' ',,'
FOR RENT r Apartment 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, dining room, sitting room,
maid's room with bath, large
kitchen,. large bathroom, hot wa watt,
tt, watt, apartment all screened, 25
square meters inside apartment
for laundry, drying and ironing,
' largo closets, garage. House No.
5, Euscbie A. Morales Av.' in
El Cangreje, corner house. Phone
Panama 3-0579 a
FOR RENT.- 2 very large rooms
(apartment) in new building,
very cool, hot, water, maid's
bathroom, $60. Riqui Building,
Jose Francisco d la Ossa At.
And S Street, in front Firestone
Agency. Phone 2-3436
FOR RENT: Apartmont, $65.
96 Via Porrat. Phen 3-2131.
FOR RENT. Furnished opart opart-meat
meat opart-meat including refrigerator, all
screened, tiled. Good surround surroundings.
ings. surroundings. House 112, Via Belisarie
Perras, near Roosevelt Theater.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,.
ment,. apartment,. 2 bedrooms (screened).
45th Street No. .4-200. Bella
-Vista
FOR RENT: Extremely cool,
completely furnished two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment at El Cangreje.
All conveniences. For Inform-
lion phone 3-6796 Panama City. :
FOR RENT. Large, cool two
bedroom apartment in Bella Vis-.
ta, Call 12-1455 from B.30 o.
m. to 11:30 a.m. 2 p.m. to 4
. p.m.:. ...
FOR RENTTw bdrom a
partment, dining-living room, C
$15,000, acrou Panama Hotel.
Apply Via Espana N. 106, Apt.
5. : "... V
FOR R I NT Modern Studio
bedroom apartment. Hot water,
. ttovO, refrigerator, air condition!
ed. Excellent location Camp A-t
logre. Tel. after 6 p.m. Pan. 3-!
4242. V s
FOR RENT i Furnished or un- s
furnished apartment: two hod hod-rooms,
rooms, hod-rooms, twe bathrooms, living-1
; dining room, maid's room with
bithreem, garage and hot water.,.
Phone, business hour, 2-0321;
Sundays 2-3525.
FOR RENT-Ready to be ec ec-cupied,
cupied, ec-cupied, very easy to furnish,
modern one bedroom) apartment.
Ideal for a coupt or a bachelor.
' Hot water, very cool near the
, El Panama Hotel. Call 3-3421.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart.
mnt 4th street. Two bedroom,
very cool, elevator, $1 1 0.00.
Tel. 3-I64BV ?
FOR RENT. Furnished apart apartments
ments apartments in Bella Vista one bed--rm.
$65.00 and $75.00. $75.00.-Telephone
Telephone $75.00.-Telephone 3-1 648.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartmont,
mont, apartmont, twe bedroom, hot water,
newly decorated, inspected. B2
Via Perras, Phone 3-6115
FOR RENT: I bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment furnished, ground floor,
parking space, inspected. Th :
best you can find in for this
price. Cool and independent.
$75.00. Jes d Fabroga Ave.
N. 16, Pasadena.
FOR RENT: Apartments, one
bedroom unfurnished, cool U U-ruguay
ruguay U-ruguay St. Ne. 2.
FOR RENT. New modern one
bedroom apartment 2nd. Street
Perejil Via Espana. Phone 3-
1277.
.lofting Exclusive
About Southern
California's Smog
' CHICAGO (UP) Smog such
as plagues southern California
may occur elsewhere with the
growth of industry and urban
areas, according to the American
aociety or Planning Officials.
Impurities in the air at New Or
leans, La., last fall cost two lives
and sent more than 350 asthmat asthmatics
ics asthmatics to the hospital, the society
said. .
Other places where "California
symptoms", have been reported in include
clude include Elizabeth. N. J.. .New York.
Baltimore, Philadelphia, Washing-
ion, V. u., Detroit, Seattle, Port Portland,
land, Portland, Ore., London and Manches Manchester,
ter, Manchester, England, Copenhagen, Pans,
Algiers,, Sao Paulo, and Bogota.
"Air pollution is no longer a
problem limited to the great refin refining
ing refining centers and coal-iron areas,"
the society said.
"It is likely to be found in any
industrial or urban area."
The society said there are In
general two types of air pollu pollution
tion pollution the smoke from burning
coal and fuel oil,, and the fumes
and eases arising wherever com
bustion and evaporation take
place. The latter includes fumes
from cars, smouldering refuse

RESORTS

MAKE PANAMONTE INN,
BOQUETE
your headquarters for hunting
and fishing in the Chiriqui high highlands.
lands. highlands. Jungle jaunt, pknics and
excursions. Wire rosorvations.
GENELL BLISS Saata Clara
GUEST HOUSE. Overlooks can
jurrounded by shade trees...
private stops to beech (2 min.
wal). Gat range and refrigerator
..accommodates S. Playground
(lighted at night) barbecue,
badminton, pingpong, putting.. -Ircen,
croquet, hers shoes etc.'
Currant rates. Navy 3112. ;
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith. Balboa 6SI.? ,-'..
PHILLIPS Oceonsido Cottage,
Santer Clara. Boa 435, Bslboe,
Phen Paname 3-1177. Ciicto Ciicto-bel
bel Ciicto-bel 3-1673.
Swim end relax t Shrapnel's
beach homes, Santa Clara. Phono
Thompson. Balboa 1772. '.
, FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo
beach house. One mil past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Balboa 1166
FOR SALE
Boats & Motor
FOR SALE: 21 ft. cabin crui crui-tor,
tor, crui-tor, completely evcrbsuled,
ready to go; bunks, head, Ra Ra-diot
diot Ra-diot 90 h p.. Inboard. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-3147. after 4:30 p.m.
FOR SALE; 12 ft olmvuaJ h.
5HP outboard. Both A-l $150.00.
ox trailer $40.00. Gatun 5 5-366.
366. 5-366. Vs- V---.,
FOR SALE: 1 horsepower 25 25-cycle
cycle 25-cycle motor. Make offer Balbea
6344.
FOR RENT
Itooml
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur furnished
nished furnished housekeeping room, dou-'
Ho couch, refrigerator, kitchen
cabinet with attached stove, bath
and entrance independent. No. 3
52nd. Street. Phone 3-063 S
FOR RENTt CUan furnished
room. Independent entrance and
bathroom. Cooking facilities.
43rd Street No. 13. V
vHeh Wanted
WANTED: Good cook with ref reference.
erence. reference. 60th St, No. 30 up up-.
. up-. stairs. 'j-.-
WANTED: Spanish housekeep housekeep-.
. housekeep-. er under 30. must be able to
coek. 804B-C 3rd. St. Marga-
rita.C'.,
WANTEDExprionced maid,
general housework, cooking and
; laundry. Live in 6-566 between
4:30 and 1:00 p.m. s,
WANTED : Experienced per person
son person tb Wash and iron only. 50th
St., between 1 0th and 1 1th fsc fsc-mg
mg fsc-mg San Joaquin douse, Paitilla.
piles, sns and oil stnv nA ,hm
ical nlantu
Air pollution problems now are
likely to involve the latter type,
the society said, because "the tech-
uiiiucs oi conirouing smoxe emu
sion have been pretty well mas
tered."
MIO, Mich. (UP) Ray
Kinney decided to investigate
wnen tne electric pump at tils well
near here seemed much too busy.
He found two toads sitting on the
switch, causing the pump frequent
but frantic exertion.

A contract to present "The Rose Tattoo" In Panama, was signed between Mr. Francisco Fabrega, Qj
Manaper of "Circuito Central" and Mr. Mario Ghlo, Manager of Paramount Films in Panama
The Rose Tattoo" has been honored with many awards, culminating in the selection of Anna
Magnani as the best actress of the year by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Science
A tempestuously frank and dramatic story by Tennessee' Williams, the directorial wizardry of
Daniel Mann, the. superb talents of Burt Lancaster, and the Academy-A ward winning perform-
ance of Anna Magnani has made this picture one of the most widely discussed films of all timer'
The photo show the moments In which Mr. Fabrega signs the contract, while Carlos de la
Ossa, from La Hora. Ignacio Mallol from El Panama America, Mario Ghio from Paramount Films
and Julio Bricefio from La Hora, look on. (Commercial Notice)

FOR RENT
v ; Houses) ;

FOR RENT Available after
May 5th Roomy House with
large ground area in cool Las
Cumares. Call 2-227S Las Cam Cameras
eras Cameras or Panama 2-2386.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom chalet.
2 batkreoent, living-dining room,
kitchen, porch, maid room, 'ga 'garage,'
rage,' 'garage,' I, BOO square meters- lot i
with bearing fruit trees, $150. 5
monthly. Telephone 3-2131 Or
.2-3697.. Golf Heights, 7th,-St.
No. 27.
FOR RENT
f Miscellaneous
FOR RENT. Gtrage. Edificio
Sous. 44th and Celombia St.
Tel. 3-0372.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED TO PLACE: Maid:
bilingual, wonderful laundress'
and cook. Available May 15th.
Call after I p.m. Balbea 3459.

H iMiimiiiw i jimnuiiw,. i ii wiiniiiminiiiiiii '.'.1
fTi k if Jn
! 'A hi- i i
' V f p ( : f t i
!,' ..- 1 1 -1

tit. liFpvif tRnOTn U"5 lnter American Qeode Qeode-5.Sey
5.Sey Qeode-5.Sey HeadQarters, Col. Robert R. Robertson, Director
R Somi' FwMn,iCKei;tifl?te8 0( "dement to 1st iXjohn
R Dome (left), 37th Engineer Company (AVN) (LAGS), and
740nd Army Unit :
' Dome's certificate states he "demonstrated outstandine outstandine-;
; outstandine-; f"W toitlauve and devotion to dutv while rl
forming the duties of an Army Aviator in topographic field
operations in support of the Inter American Geodetic Survey
in the Brazil and Nicaragua Projects." The citation -was I or
the period Nov. 3, 1952 to AprU 17, 1956. "
,...,Gonyo's Certificate states he "displayed Outstanding skill
initiative and devotion to duty while performing the Tuties of
administrative officer, supply officer and motor officer which
?e mJH 1 8UP?rior manner, thus contributing Immeasurably
toward the Peru Project being rated "superior during the FY
1956 Annual General Inspection." The citation was for the
period July 5, 1954 to AprU 17, 1958 while assigned to the Perii
project as administrative officer..; x v
.' ' (U.S. Army Photo)

TIIE

J

Position Offered

WANTED: Accountant with
knowledge of '.manufacturing
cost procedures. English essen essential.
tial. essential. Write, giving ejeperiene
and background," to Wince, A A-partado
partado A-partado 923. Panama. R. P.
WANTED.- Bookocper for -pert-
time work. Experienced with -references.
. Irving Zapp Com Company
pany Company S. A No. 31 Francisco de
la Ossa Avenue.
WANTED: Aircraft radio me me-.
. me-. chsnie. Call Mr. William Kent,'.
Fan American World Airways'
Inc., telephone 2-0670. extent
ion 49, between 1:00 a.m. t
4:00 p.m.
FOR RENT: New chalet: 2
bedrooms and maid't room, liv-.
ing, room, dining room, 2 porch
. est garage, large kitchen, garden
on 12th Street, Airport Road,
Paitilla -No, 97. Phone 3-1163.
LOST & FOUND
- LOST: 4 months old al
; banting hound Extra long oars'
black body, white underneath,
, small brown spots on all legs.
$25.00. Reward, f hen Bal'aoa
3214. 1
i-

nlMam-lXn

liiaBSsailtlai



THURSDAY, MAY S, 1958

THE MNAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT EAILI NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
"T
C AH T OLIO
J I V 0 L
J5c 20c.
Spanish Jrogram!
QUE, SIGA EL
VACILON
Also: -AMOR
Y PEC ADO
CENTRAL Theatre
LUX THEATRE
60c i 30c.
Weekend Release in Technicolor!
Stewart Granger fc Jean Simmons, in
FOOTSTEPS IN THE FOG
' Intriguing Suspense Drama!'
J:10 5:05 7:00 1:55 p.m.
DRIVE-IN Theatre
0c. SOc.
Jonn McINTIRE Rkhard KELLY
THE PHQENIX j
CITY STORY
CECILIA THEATRE
Mc : 30c.
, Richard W1DMARK, in
' PRIZE OF THE GOLD
... Abe: Patricia MEDINA, in
DUEL IN THE MISSISSIPPI
, : t In TECHNICOLOR! ;"'
R I O
VICTORIA
BANK NIGHT!
' Tony Curtis, In
'BEACHHEAD
" Also:
Ernest Borgnine, In
- M A R T Y
75c.
40c
In Cinemascope!
LA DONCELLA
DE P1EDRA ,
-Also,,.'
CON QUIEN ANDAX
NUESTRAS HLIAS
' Spanish Doublet
Weekend Release In Technicolor"
Jane Wyman k Rock Hudson, in
ALL THAT HEAVEN ALLOWS
How much does heaven allow a
TWO
GOOD
PICTURES!
J:
woman in lovel
1:05 2:5S 4:54 8:54 1:55 j.m.

ImU i ,-17 N

n

t

f i.

I-'

J. -4i-i .n.n ctntinn riiirlnor the Disaster Control Exercise

'SZJftVvZZ ':Threxerc lasted for two hours, after an imaginary

Kioot r nmo 9.n Vnintnns ias observed near -Aiorooic.

disaster training exercise staged at Albrook this year.

This was the first full scale

(USAF oniciai Fnoio)

IN

HOLLYWOOD

Solon Jays He May
Have To Co Back
To 'Rabfcil Tobacco'
WASHINGTON, May (UP) -Sen.
W. Kerr Scott, who chews
and smokes, said today he may
have to go back to using "rab "rabbit
bit "rabbit tobacco."
The 'North Carolina Democrat
made the wry comment during
testimony before a Senate sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee investigating the use
of reconstituted tobacco by cigar
and cigarette manufacturers.
"Rabbit tobacco' is a' small,
leafy plant sometimes used by
boys for their "behind the-barn''
smoking Reconstituted tobacco
utilizes tobacco stems and scraps
as well as the leaf.
Kerr said the only good aspects
tot he growing us of reconsti reconstituted
tuted reconstituted tobacco was that it might
lead to "a good nickel cigar once
more" If manufacturers pass a a-long
long a-long their savings to smokers.

A

PARTING 6P THE VAYS A cockpit capsule which shoots
off from the plane with its pilot, instruments and equipment
inside has Just been unveiled by the Navy. Developed by
Douglas Aircraft, it was shown in model form at the recent
Aeronautical Association meeting in Chicago.; The capsule,
forming the nose of the plane, is equipped with stabilizing tins,
a "drag" parachute for use in the first stage of bail-out, and
a main parachute system. Sketch shows how pilot sits in cap capsule
sule capsule and operates device that jettison it. The capsule -"may be
ready" for use in 1958. ',

Rep. Edmonson
Named To Probe
US Coal Resources
WASHINGTON, May 3 (UP

.rZrV i .:' yesterday the United Nations
? med chairman oflhould e ,sked .)t0 do eveo'thirtg
IX il0U.ie IWti?r sl,bcom- in its power to prevent further
mlttee to investigate, coal re-1.,. ,h.ic- ne. hncnitai,f

sources and possible ways to bol-jby Chief Soviet U.N. Delegate Ark

ady Sobolev and his staff.

Sen.. Eas!!and Urges:
Aclion Against i
Soviet U!l Delepafetf
WASHINGTON. May 3 'U10) U

Sen. James O. Eastland (D Miss'

ster the industry.

Rep. Clair Eagle

IT a art n rift rhairmnn fit th Kan

CD-Calif.). im Intornol CAmiritu CtiknmmittAA

chairman of the full Interior, referred to efforts on the part M
Committee, created the SUbCOm-1 Soviet riinlnmaU tn nrnHp So.

mittee in accordance with a tes-jviet seamen-refugees to return to
olution intrnrinfprf hv Ron Tnhn Innli

- M J .irajr. w. liyruRi

P. Saylor (R-Pa.) and nassed by

the House.

Edmondson said the subcom-

Tbe United Stales last week ex

pelled two members of the Soviet
U.N. staff and chided Sobolev for
their part in the re-defeclion of

mittee will meet tomorrow to. five Soviet sailors who obtained
plan its inquiry. He said initial 'political asylum in this country ;
hearings probably will be held I Eastland, whose subcommittee;
here, with government, industry Investigating the incident,-.url
and labor witnesses, and that the Ambassador Henry Cabot Lode.
group later will visit coal min-ihief U.S.-delegate to the U.N.'Jto
tag areas. "call formally" on the United rto
" tions to take preventive measures.

. By ERSKINE JOHNSON
.'HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Ex Exclusively:
clusively: Exclusively: yours: Arthur Godfrey
was the leading contender in the
"Who is it?" guessing contest
itarted by "The Great Man," Al
Morgan's book about the radio and
TV jungle.
Joia Ferrer's movie version will
have people guesting again but
Jet It predicting: t "Even Arthur
Godfrey will b convinced it isn't
Arthur Godfrey If he sees the pic-tweAV.-iS-vt"
"It's' simply the classic format of
behind-the-scenes radio and TV,"
author Morgan told me. ITve had
letters from people ..convinced the
book was about Dave Qarroway ;
Milton Berle, Jackie Gleason,!
Steve Allen, Robert Q. Lewis and
Don McNeill. Why, I even had .a

woman -in lowa wno

pnrrentlv not interested in TV,

He's collecUng $200,000 from Para Paramount
mount Paramount for helping write and then
starring in "The 1 Buster Keaton
Story." v. Dan Dailey, who
played Di2zy Dean for 20th a few
years back, will do another base-

hill frcaL iianK wiiuauio,

"Ynnr Cheatin' Heart."

Tha Witnet : A new W movie,

"fiim Fnr s.a Coward." 'cued

ttudio man's auip: "And then we'll

make a, sequel titled, "Son Of I
Gun for a Coward.", i ; .1 5J
' ThJs islloSywood.' Mrs: Jonei:
A pretty extra in "Raintree Coun
tylf wearing pedal pushers be
neath her 1860 hoop skirt, ..

nvforin the 'script: Van Heflin,

aK't limiting his TV appearances
to one .or two a year: "I don t

want to be a waixing sanuwiuu

InHnP ffAlYl a

harh.-id me 'for writing such a board for a sponsor.

nnefv hnnfc nhfiut LlberaCe..

. ;int Maxi Rosenbloom ,is

writing his -autobiography in col
laboration with Alan Wilson. One

time lieht-heavyweight king, actor

(62 films) ; and night: club' star,

Maxie says: "I made three mil million
lion million dollars and lost it. If that ain't
.. . nrhnf JO"''

a SUCCeSSIUl; Mica, nu.i
Producer') Eugene Frnfcoand
Jack Barron haven't given up
hope of landing Marilyn Monroe
for "Tho Brother Karamazov.'
Only now their script has boen re rewritten
written rewritten and retitled, "Gruthenka
and the Brothers Karamazov."
Orson Welles' partnership with
Desi Arnaz and Lucille Ball's
telefilm .company for a TV dra dramatic
matic dramatic series has Hollywood won won-iaring
iaring won-iaring will Orson star in "I Love
Orson"? -' : f J''T ;
No wonder : Donald" O'Connor's

Ralph Guldahl, Jr.; ton of the
famous golf pro; ttarred in a one one-act
act one-act play, "Summer Comes to me
Diamond O." at the HoUywood
Rapertory Theater. When ho told
golfing pal Tom Cast he would be
playing a cowboy, Cats flipped:
"Ara vau aoino to ute branding

iron or a teven iron?" '.

in. m pnHnrance contest as

well as a starring role for Mont
v.m,., riift in ."Raintree Coun

ty." Jle'l in 212 pages of the 220 220-naee
naee 220-naee scriDt which has a 105-day

shooting schedule.
u.uuu.i tuirt Tua: Five

year-old Jung-Kyoo Pyo,, one of
the 25 Korean orphans imported
to Hollywood for "Battle Hymn,
won a couple of big scene with
Rock Hudson. Cunous about tne
lad's background for publicity

.nrW th studio checked wiin

tl

7

j

Q

the Korean War drphans Society.
Only information available" about

Jung-Kyoo was a one-iine biogra

phy:
"Found near Seoul. About five
years old. Named by Society. Par Parents
ents Parents Unknown."
' Cornel Wilde's beaming over the
reaction ',of teen-age fans to bis
hard-boiled, realistic ''S t o t m
Fear.". He. was worried about
switching ; from romantic swash swashbuckling
buckling swashbuckling but says: "The only fan
mail T-received was- from old
ladies who said they preferred to
see me as the romantic hero."
He's loving it up in costume
again In "The Loves of Omar
Khayyam,", ; t v
Director Jerry Hopper on the

set of "The Shark Fighters":
"Child actors spoil ; too easily.
They're like paper cups to be
used once and thrown away."

KIDNEYS

MIPS

mi
(LEAK
OUT

Tour body cImdi out nreu Arid
and poisonous wastes tn your biood
thru 9 million tiny delicate Kidney tubes
or Alton. Poisons in tha Kidneys or
Bladder may make you suiter from
strong, rloudy urine. Getting no Nlrhts,
Nervousness. L Pains, Circles Under
Kyes, Puckache. Arhuia Joints, Acidity
or burninf passaces. Cysttx, now Im Imported
ported Imported from the lr.S. A., starts working
promptly, helps make you feel younger,
stronger, better In S ways; 1. Helps
your kldnevs clean out poisonous solos.
t- Combats germs in the urinary system.
S. Roothes and calms Irritated ttwraea.
Ask your drugaist for Cystsx today.
Sea how quickly It may bslp you.

COL. GUISEPPE IXAUDI, military attache to Washington from
Italynleft), and Dr. Riccardo MoscaU (center) Italian Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador to Panama, call on MaJ. Gen. Lionel c McGarr, com com-mandine
mandine com-mandine general, U.S. Army Caribbean, during Inaudis recent
visit to Panama. U.S. Army photo)

KeptliGmone
jump afed!
' Having fun and playing
' hard; children constantly
burn up energy. ROYAL
GELATIN helps replace It.
ROYAL GELATIN ij simple
te make.., thrifty, toe I
7 glorious
fresh fruit flavor! I

i :syl

a ........... r

. k5?i V w

SISTEMA NATIONAL BELLAS HESS STORES INC.

'

Specialists in ladies apparel, sportswear, lingerie
and accessories. A cic shipments of the very netcesL
ttyles arrive every week ... Chosen just for yon,
you . and you. Garho brings you complete lines
of infantstcear, girlsvcear and hoy swear. And remem remember,
ber, remember, Garbo sells only first quality merchandise.
Never, but never a "second" or "irregular" in our
entire stock.

All the wearing apparel needs for your toddlers
"little miss" or youhg.miss you can be sure to
find them in Garbo1 's complete assortments of
young fashions'. All Garbo priced. Here too,
Garbo s low prices mean savings to you.

HI-fASHIONS FOR THE TODDLER
AND LITTLE MISS
GIRLS DRESSES

The very newest silhouettes
in Sun-drenched colors and
pastel shades polished and
embossed cottons.
A gamut of ttyles and co colors
lors colors Solids, plaids, checks,
stamps, white ground prints.
Sizes: 1 to CX 1 to 14

89

others to 5.99

' t The Latest in Coordinated Play Togs
GIRLS PLAY WEAR

The very latest styles, fabrics
and deslRna Pedal Pushers,
Shorts, Midriffs. Halters,
Bathing; Suits, Beach Robes Robes-Cotton
Cotton Robes-Cotton Twills and Poplins
High Shades, Navy and Pas.
tels.

59

Sixes:
. f

S to 14

others .99 to 4.29

GIRLS' SKIRTS 'N BLOUSES
BLOUSES S9
Sleeveless styles novelty details' White and Pastel '.
8hades Cotton and Rayon Linen Weaves t Sises: 3 to 14

SKIRTS

2.89:

Variety of color, fabric and designs to slx-and-match with
blouses. Full circle skirts, flared and shirred designs. ,
Sizes: I to 14 f

'Bouffant Petticoats "just like mother's" r
GIRLS LINGERIE

front

Lavish sweeps, dainty trims In Nylon

marquisette. Laces, Polished Cotton

Sizes: 4 to M (

taffetas, fishnet

White and Pantelx.

is,

"i-.c.-r

The very latest in feminine wii

Fashions for that
Cool, 'cool look
DRESSES

only

DRESS SKETCHED
1-pc. sundress Warn,
sutta cotton colorful
Print Washable 2
Rhinestone Buckles on
Straps. Sizes: 7 to 15

Other Dresses in this Price Group; Wide
assortment colorful prints, solids, and
the ever popular black and white prints
in 1 and 2 pieces styles. Wamsutta and
everglaze cottons, aolid broadcloths and
Rayon Linen Weaves. Full Skirts
Crinoline Petticoats All Washable.
Sizes: 7 to 15 1 to 2C -16!. to 244

' ' '

. GARBO STOCKS a COMPLETE
SELECTION OF IN FANTSWEAR
; AT LOWLOW PRICES
Cotton Blankets 29c
Diapers. ,1.w p ph 4 5
Quilted Pads....;... 39: to 79c

1.69 tor 2.99

HAISD-MADE DRESSES

SLIP and DRESS SETS.

'i, -S "l l'-,f ;'.;''' '-. 1'. Y':F'?.i.;t i ?' . A -.' i,v.'
Whatever your baby heeds, you wyi find in Garbo's Infantswear depart-,
ment. Above are Just a few of the values. Many others in our complete
Infantswear stock. Come in to Garbo for your one stop shopDlmr. Rave
time ..and as always save money with Garbo's low nrtces.

Shop and Savfttt GARBO Central Ave; an d 20th Street opposite the Central Theatre



THE fOAlll AMERICAN AX DflrtTESDENT EATLT' HCWSrAITS

THURSDAY, MAT S.ISoT

s

octal ana xs uteri

& 134, Pc

anama

or

fert

Box 5037,

neon

. ,l w-

Witt ? v.l I VV l

. j i$ .-, 'i
- ?.i.vV :Z
. tv-

4

w mm

AT THK RECEPTION Riven by Mr. and Mrs. P aul Duran of Golf Heights last night or,the
CounVad Cotots ae Vogue,; are, -left to right, Mr. Paul Duran, Rear Admiral Milton E.
MilesChargV fl'Affafts of WnceMarcel OUlvler, Count de Vogue, Minkter of Foreign Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Alberto Boyd, Governor of Panama Provl nee Alberto Aleman, and Mr. Samuel Lewis.

REAR ADMIRAL ANT MRS. MILTON E. MILES
TO GIVE BARBECUE
ImadnatlTe and entertaining Invitations have gone out
from Rear Admiral and Mrs. Milton E. Miles inviting friends
to a Tabognilla Jaunt and barbecue on Saturday starting at
1:10 p.m.

Reception Abotrd HM$
"Protector"

A reception was given on board
the visiting war ship HMS Pro

tector on Monday evening, by

the Commanding Officer, Captain

J.V. Wilkinson, BSC, UK and his

leuow oincers for Panamanian oi oi-f
f oi-f icials, officers of the United
States Navy in the Canal Zone and
members of the British communi community
ty community and their wives.
Colonel And Mrs. Charles -:
O. Bruce to Give Reception
The Chief Health Officer of .the
Canal Zone and Mrs. Charles X
Bruce will be hosts at a reception
at their quarters on Herrick Road
on Sunday evening.
- The reception will be a welcome
for the new superintendent of Gor Gor-gas
gas Gor-gas Hospital, Colonel Norman Wi Wiley
ley Wiley and Mrs. Wiley, and, at the
tame time, a 'despedida' for Col Colonel
onel Colonel William Nichol who is leaving
the Isthmus shortly.
Farewell Lunch for Cspt.,
And Mrs. Hodgson 1 -V 1 1

The British Ambassador. a n d

Airs. Ian Henderson gave a fare

well luncheon on Wednesday, for

Captain and Mrs Hodgson of the

Salvation Army who are shortly
leaving Panama for England on

iransier o a new assignment.
Leaves Panama
. rnntn A T D WKii nCf

R.N., British Naval Attache, left

for Chile on April 30. He has been

. the house guest of the British Am

bassador and Mrs. Ian Henderson.
Visiting In Guatemala

Mrs. German Araraburu, wife of
the Peruvian Ambassador, r left
yesterday for Guatemala .where
she will visit with her daughter

Mrs. tiena loneuo. v -Return
From Miamf.

Mrs. Emily Motta and Mrs. li-

nette Motta hava returned from

Miami where they spent a short

vacation. r;

Morning Coffee and Baby Shower
- Mrs. Harry Casler was hostess

at a morning coffee party and ba
by shower for Mrs. Francis Lan

bert on Wednesday. Guests at this

affair were the ladies of the Unit United
ed United States Embassy.

Professor Cardan

Widely Entertained

Professor Leo C a r d o n a, well

known piano teacher and compos

er was widely entertained by nis

many Panama and Canal Zone

friends and pupils on the advent
of his birthday on Wednesday.
Doipedlda For Cot. George S. Lull

Lt. Colonel George S. Lull; Chieti

Radiologist of the X-Ray Depart Department
ment Department of Gorgas Hospital who is
leaving next week for a new as assignment
signment assignment in Denver, Colorado," was
guest of honor at a farewell lunch-;

eon at the Tivoli Guest House ten

dered him by the personnel of his
department. - ..vi,-',. ;

Panama motif was carried out

in the table arrangements, and a

pair of pollers and montuno figu figurines
rines figurines were presented to the guest
of honor,

Fa rowoir Party At

The David Hartwells

' Mr. and Mrs. David L. Hartwell
of Cocoli entertained with a fare farewell
well farewell barbecue in honor of Mr. and
Mrs.- John H. Powell, on Saturday
night. The Powells are leaving

on i vacation which will be spent

m St. 1 Petersburg, Florida. They
expect to be gone for amoth.

Losvlng For Europe

Mrs. Marie Arias-Smith will
leave tomorrow for Europe where

she will join members of her fam
ily in France. ..
Shower Honors
Miss Both Hatchett

The Fort Amador Army Navy

Club was the scene of a shower

given in honor of Miss Beth Hatch Hatchett,
ett, Hatchett, who is being married to Mr.
Walter Trout on May 18.

One hundred guests partook of

the refreshments. Hostesses for
the shower were the Mesdames

W. Hammond, G. Fox, Clara God

by, H. Gardner, B. Mable, B.

Thomas, Lloyd Kent, sister of the
bride-to-be, Adele Meissner, and

Miss-Shirley Million.
Announcement

The door prae of a silver coffee
and tea service at the Charity
Ball, Orchid Chapter No. 1 OES,
which took nlace recently, was

won by Mrs. Olga Roe, holder of

the winning ticket no. 1355.
Speakers Selected For
4th Annual "Family
Roiarv Niaht

"To pray the Holy Rosary for

Peace was the request oi tne mes messed
sed messed Virgin to the children of Fati-ma."

With this in mind the City of Co Colon
lon Colon has made preparations for
it's 4th annual family Rosary

night which will be held on May
6 at the Mount Hope Stadium at

7 n.m.' The English speaker chos

en will be' 'Father John. Fisher,

CM. who for the past few weeks

has been holding novena services

in different parishes her in Colon.
The sneaker for the Spanish ser

mon will be Father Jose Correa

CMF, known to all Isthmians and

a native Panamanian, born in Los
Santos. Father Correa is well

known, for his sermons conducted

at the Cathedral of the Immacu
late -Conception,.
Thousand of people are expected
to fill Mount Hope Stadium. A A-mong
mong A-mong those who will participate
in the family Rosary will be The
Nights of Columbus; The United

States Armed Forces; three differ different
ent different bands and all the church choirs

on the Atlantic side along- with
all church societies.
The procession will start from
Powells garage: at 6:15 and will
proceed to Mount Hope Stadium
for the evening ceremonies.
'(Continued on Pare 9

HAD ENOUGH
PROVIDENCE, R.I. (UP)
Enough is enough, says Earl
Jenckes, a Pennsylvania manufacturer.-Jenckes,
who is 80, has
declined to accept a $100,000
r. y ni, the Rhode Island
estate of his sister. Said he didn't
need any more money..

oCopez-ffolinson Tluptials

mm .m vm

-. 4

4

i. V

ifc,. fc w ..-h.Ut
MISS VILMA LOPEZ became the bride of Mr. Richard A.
Johnson at the Fort Amador Chapel at 5:00 p.m. on Saturday, Saturday,-April
April Saturday,-April 21st The bride Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Manuel
Lopez of Balboa, C.Z., and the groom is the son of Dr. and
Mrs. Carl Johnson of Panama. Following the ceremony a
family reception was held at the home of Mrs. Mercedes de
Diego de Howard, the bride's aunt, in Los Rlos.

g.. KW'' ,n,m l'" l"IMI" 'I" 1 .UJW)MUTOH"Uil
-f"" f
!
I
n

LEADING OFFICIALS of the Veterans of Foreign Mars tald

call Tuesday at the onice oi uov. jonn o. cy uuu im.
their appreciation for his support In the Jyal,ty.?Tivr
aervance in the Canal Zone.fu.In the picture above, left, to right,
are: R. W. Zachry, Department Loyalty Day.chalrman- A. J.
Kucikas, department commander; E. J.- -Egllnton, national
VJ W. councilman, and Seybold. The Loyalty Day observance
was sponsored by the V.F.W.

METISGS

CM

; Mh notice (ot Inclusion tat thto
column itaould iubmitltd to type
written (ana and milled tome at
the box Humbert listed dally In "So "Social
cial "Social and OthenwUe, or delivered
by hand to the oUlce. Notices ol
mee tings canaet ce accepted by Ula

phona. v v

You owe it to yourself to enjoy
the best. A wide assortment
of new
1956 Zenith TV
has just been received
, See, Hear and enjoy, to the fullest with
: ZENITH
Remember: Zenith has less service
headaches. The quality goes in
before Zenith name goes on
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
"J" St No. 13-A-30 Tivoli Av. 18-20
-
, Tels. 2-2142 2-3265 2-2386
, t j,,,,' v.

Justice Lodge No. 832

Several Important items are

on- the agenda of a meeting to

be held tomorrow nignt by Jus

tice Lode No.'832. IBPOEW. at

the La Boca Lodge nan.

The meeting is scheduled to

begin at 7:30 p.m. and a large

attendance is anticipated.

WELL SHOD

CONCORD, N.H. (UP) New

Hampshire, one of tne smallest
states, ranked fifth in the nation

jn production of shoes in 1955.

a--

if f :, v, "'v
1 li einfi tf 1 TT 1 nil in mine

Need lots of pep?

Drink..

J 'at'te' v-ea
V '""f eM
MJtr ef
' CanMri
' "'ii miir "'

' The Juices ef S different, a'ardea
. fresh vegetable are blended int
this taaaw drink. YouTl love it
lively flavor, and thrive as it vita

, snin-packed good good-.
. good-. Dees. At mealtime
- or between meals
V-8 fives you the

, refreshment yon,

i khment von need. ; 'W

fajsaa tWMMsaUAf IVaVpVV'tfte 4fe ririat

f m Shrf pftMjf
Lh m i ii Liitwiitis

lc:rnTol!:!:3lco

Crc:.iS:i:$ h" US

William Galvin and Herber Law-

renson, both senior assistant bar barkeepers
keepers barkeepers for the Cunard Line, are
spending three weeks in the Unit United
ed United States learning to make iee
cream sodas, frosted and sundaes,
which will be their special pro provinces
vinces provinces when Cunard's new Carin Carin-thia
thia Carin-thia makes her maiden voyage in

june ox wis year.

The Carinthia is the first Cu-

narder to have a soda fountain, al although
though although all ships' in the fleet are

equipped to cater to the Ameri

can sweet tooth whether it be

mountainous desserts of ice cream

or a simple soft drink well iced.

Galvin and Lawrenson will

spend two days in Philadetohia

where they, will visit the Dolly

Macuson ice uream u. rnev will

then return to New York for an
extensive tour of the metropoli metropolitan's
tan's metropolitan's ice cream and soft drink

manufacturing companies. Also
included will be visits to drug

stores for firsthand experience be

hind the. counters and as custom

ers.

The Carinthia is the third of four

new 22,000-ton Cunard liners built

primarily for service to Canada,

but., like her sister ships the Iver

nia and Saxonia, she will call at
New York during the winter

months.

QUEEN WITH TAlLS-Wtth
pigtails and conservative (for a

beauty queen) coswme uw
native region is Mooiquo Frey Frey-burger
burger Frey-burger o Alsace in France.
. irk. ia.Mav.niit has been elect"

J ed Queen of Alsace by Alsa-

itians Jiving m ram.

: Yhips Fast Fast-Stays
Stays Fast-Stays VhipncdL

With 30 butterfat,1
fou can depend on AVOSET

- to whip quickly and

'' vtostaYwhipped'
for hours.
ItVmadefrom.
real cream, then ;
tteriuzed to keep sweet
for months.

Top your best desserts

with safe, healthful.

- delicious AVOSET.

Florida Offers Swiss Steak

i!' With Tangy Grapefruit Juice:.,

. :. '"sV

MS?:'

SBBBk. aT : .M a a s.

sterilized -.
WHIPPING CREAM If If

Kalk Wltteti

FOOT-DRAGGING IN MARRIAGE
WILL TARNISH THE SPARKLE

Mrs.'G thinks she is a good wife
and often wonders why her hus husband
band husband is so difficult to get along
with despite the fact she almost
always does what he wants to do.
What Mrs. G. doesn't realize is
that she never does anything with
enthusiasm. And so, even while
she is technically going along with
her husband's plans and ideas, she
is still being a wet blanket.
If Mr. G comes home enthusi enthusiastic
astic enthusiastic about a business-venture Mrs.
G starts right in to point out all
the things that MIGHT go wrong.
In the end she usually says re reluctantly,
luctantly, reluctantly, "Maybe you are right
Go ahead if you think it's best but
I'm not convinced it is."
If Mr. G suggests as simple a
thing as going to a movie, mis. G.
isn't sure at first that she wants, to
go. By the time she makes up her
mind to go along, Mr. G is no
longer certain it is a good idea and
would just as soon stay home.
Are There Always Reservations?.
When Mr. and Mrs, G meet a
new couple and Mr. G confides
that they see'm like nice folks Mrs.
G isn't so sure. She couldn't help
but notice this and I notice that.
Immediately Mr. G starts to lose

some of bis enthusiasm for the
new friends. When Mrs. G finally
invites them to dinner she makes

it quite clear that she invited them

because' "you seemed to like

them." '

Women like Mrs. G are sure they

are good wives because they even eventually
tually eventually do most of the things their
husbands want them to do.
But their poor husbands know
how little fun there is in the com companionship
panionship companionship of anyone who never
shows 'any real enthusiasm.
They also probably know it would
be much easier to live with- a
woman who vetoed some of their
ideas and accepted others en enthusiastically
thusiastically enthusiastically than with a woman
who always says, "I'm not sure
you are right, but I'll do whatever
you say." '
Henry Fonda Gets

Divorced From

Susan Blanchard v

RENO. Nev.. Mty, 3. (UPV-Act-

or Henry Fonda was divorced yes yesterday
terday yesterday on grounds of extreme

mental cruelty by the former Su Susan
san Susan Blanchard of New York City.
Mrs. Fonda was awarded custo custody
dy custody of their daughter. Amy.1 2.

The couple was married Dec. 28,

1950.

TUCK IN yeuf napkin and dlf Into ft New Englaad boito
elituier for a. hearty, treat rasa the pickled beets, pleaaav. j v V

r t i 1 1 t 1 5

By GAYNOR MADDOX"
NEA Feed and Markees Editor

I.

As historic and traditional as

New England baked beans is the

boiled dmner. Mrs. James H.

Stanton of Cambridge, Mass., a
community health' educator, gives
us her recipe.

Use corned beef brisket, a fairly

thin, flat piece of boneless meat

with layers of lean and fat. uood

quality has four times as much
lean as fat' :

The secret of a good "boiled"

dinner is simmering. Cook brisket
in a large kettle completely im

mersed in water.. Bring to a boil
and then keep at simmer until the
meat is done.

New England Belled Dinner
. (Yield: servings)
Four to 5 pounds corned beef, 6

medium potatoes, pared and cut
into pieces, .4 parsnips or 2 white
turnips, 1 pared and quartered; 1
medium cabbage, cut into wedges.

Wash corned beef and place in

a lsree, deep kettle. Cover with

cold water 'and bring to a boil.

Reduce heat" and simmer 3 to 4

hours, -v or until tender, About 30

minutes oetore meat is aone, sum

excess fat from top of cookin;

uqwa. Add potatoes, carrots and'
parsnips or turnips and simmer IS
minutes. Then add cabbage and
simmer 15 minutes longer or until
all vegetables are just tender tender-crisp.
crisp. tender-crisp. Slice corned beef and -art,
range with vegetables.
, Horseradish Sauce
(Yield: 3 cups)

One small can (2-3 cup), evapo evaporated,
rated, evaporated, milk, M cup day-old bread
crumbs, V4 cup horseradish, Vi
teaspoon Tabasco, teaspoon
salt, 1 tablespoon lemon juice.
Spoon 3 tablespoons of the evap evaporated
orated evaporated milk, over bread; crumbs..
Add horseradish, Tabasco and
salt; let stand. Chill remaining
evaporated milk in freezer tray of
the refrigerator until ice crystals
form around edges. Turn milk into -chilled
bowl -and whip with rotary
beater or high speed .of electric
mixer until milk is stiff. Add lem lem-on
on lem-on juice and whip until very stiff,
old in horseradish mixture.; Serve

immediately with ; New Englan
boiled dinner.",,. ' '.

Wort largest
Selling Aspirin
ordiMren

Approved by more
doctors,, liked by
twn mothers and
children than any
tkw brand. Each

tablet is 1M trains,

-the

SUOSEPH
L ASPIRill
r:ic.,::r,"'r

ItJ lt5Sa-I ""Wlle.n i
Idosaf taeasora. ;

CMAeM I RaIW I ?4ktaa

aT-ieuw. 1

3880 sneneis Mem

SensTwIe rates ktdude rode
any reems wi;h Television
-jhT"" IIOTEl

atS0thSLia.ll lt...t
OM CMS SCIIAS AT IADI0 CUT

r:
1
1

New CUTICUttA TALCULl

1 Acts like MagicJ

I r I fjutican

I

tit's the softest, finest,- most delightfully,
fragrant talcum you can buy. At the same
time it is lastingly deodorant and antisep-'

tic Yes, magical C-8

in new Cuticura Talcum

"I

I

(Hexachlorophene) Jl't-
aim keeps the skin iv:."J'!r-.?'r

fresh anii sweet, relieves sunburn, prevents;, v- 1 il
and relieves heat rashes and other skin J 3
irritations. Wonderful for baby and every-': -1 :
ono..Buy Cuticura Talcum today.
-., ..'..,...- -.-t,i,i

aaaiBSisBBawaiSBaBBssBsBiaaiasaBBasiaBaBaaaaiaBBBiB 'it. ..

mm,

4

rtr. i M'i-:Jat

Ikn t-,. In tin l

aalMlllVnblaf W IV l U.

SHAMPOO WJ J H EGG d

.

V.

that puts .SiUu7-:4K faIr-M

Bacaoat k is natara'a
ewn hair hcaotifter, the
(ill Richard Hudnat
nriehad Cratna Sham Sham-pa
pa Sham-pa fiTca year hair
g lariously soft texture
and brilliant sheen
takes it easy to man man-am,
am, man-am, aiUcy and shiny
hibrkata the hair a
it -eltaaa, withaat
Irjraaa.

n

1 -.-

.-:...

stasi sev se

y w kslfihHM
eetf tt wstktl
sad tosttiSti (A

Richard Hudnut
enriched creme ahrnpoo viikerj

c



THTESDAT, MAY 3, 155J.

TCT FANA.MA AMIEICAS AN rXDITENEEXT DAILY NETYSMTEK
fAGE KM

3'

Scresn Star

Answer to Today's Puzz'e

ACROSS ;
I Screen star.
Stevens
I He is t home
on a movie
I He wai born
in Cleveland,

11 Century plan!

i reoai oign ;

I Tear '
S poetic bland
I Individual ;
r Facts -I
Unit of

currency ;
20 Interdiction
: (var.)
21 Before 4
v22 Narrow Inlet
23 Gradient
26 Negotiator!
30 Goddess of
j the dawn
31 Number
32 Mover's truck
33 Fourth

i DOWN
1 Female
servant
2 In addition

3 Roster
4 Said of certain
water vessels
5 Shop
6 Eternity

t Golf mound
Trying
experience
Warmth
10 Preposition

II Harem rooms

19 Exist
20 By way of
22 Lease

2$ Low haunts
27 Wicked
28 Unusual
3 Fillip

31 Type of -.

reservoir
37 Went by
steamer ;
38 Worthless bit

23 Machine part 39 Observe
24 Play part 40 Handled
25 Continent 42 Iron

43 British
streetcar. --
44 Anger
45 Wolfhound
47 Soviet city
48 Measure of
paper
49 Edible -:
' rootstock
31 He slept 20
. years
82 Greek letter

34
35
39
41
42

Social insect
Man's name
Motives
Starchjetuber
Nosh's craft

Writing

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"Trrrq! Church Of Latter Day Saints Chapel To Be Inaugurated

n J

i

By OSWALD JACOJT
VYrittea for NEA Service

WEST

XOITB I
A2
VQios:
4JMI2"
. CAST

KQ10ST1 ASM
V2 VMS
9113 AKIO
JatQlOIT
. SOUTH (D)
A J!
VAKJI7I
854
- AK
' Neither side vuL ...
8 rata Wast- Nerta Eaat
l .14 2V 2
4 V Pass .Pass Pas
Openinf lead X

t

1- ri

' 'V.f J

r i v
I I
i ?

t I
I 1
I I
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OPEII II CLOSE IT
250,C:3 times

and your,'

Hand

Illirig Cabinet 'ill 0
Mill bens good as ever!
r

Th naurlv rnntnirt(xt Pacific

branch Chapel of the Church of

: . ' Jesus Christ of Latter-uay saints
."Please seifle an arjument,'-! Jkv 1U opening senric,
writes a Milwaukee fan. "Which." Bext unday.
line of play gives South the best! Lt i. w,ti
chance lor his contract? 1 I Th J" .r'SSu BJ5S!

, Miiuau oppusue uiv omuva runic

S octal and Otfi

v

Panama Section of Amarlesn
Secfety Of Civil Engineers
Te Hold Dinner Meeting
The May meeting of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Section of the American Socie Society
ty Society of Civil Engineers will be a
dinner meeting at the Tivoli Guest
House Ballroom at 7 p.m. on Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
The guest ,of honor aiid princi principal
pal principal speaker. Major General John
S. Seybold, retiring' Governor of
the Canal Zone, -will -talk on the

, Member!) of the Society of A A-merican
merican A-merican Military -Eneineers and

of the Panama Society of Engi Engineers
neers Engineers and Architects,- and all en engineers
gineers engineers and others who are inter

ested in engmeenng are lnyitea.

Tickets for the dinner wiu oc
M ttaf fwrinn PlAAn nntifv Tia-

iit- 1. 'Martwell -Sprrfitarv-TrM-

irirot i"Nav tpUnhnno 2875? "Cftl-

onel Arnold's secretary at t e 1 e e-phone
phone e-phone 2-2323, or Mr. Cclso Carbo Carbo-nell's
nell's Carbo-nell's secretary at Pnam8 3-0883
not later than May 4 whether or
not yeu plan to attend.
Dress: Regular business suit.
Leyilty Day "Program "At -'
VPW(- Pest 387
Lt. Garvyn H. Moumblow Mem Memorial
orial Memorial Post Ho. 3878 held its Loyal Loyalty
ty Loyalty .Day Program at the Post Home
in Cristobal Tuesday, at 4:40 p.m.
The opening address was deli delivered
vered delivered by Mr. W. W. Huffman, Lo Loyalty
yalty Loyalty Day chairman. He gave a

ter wide ;

dm tin it0 J

Station. The inauguration will take

icu uiauiuiius i wive wwanis me T Ui... i ,. a. p
dummy. The odds were 3 to 1 that M' u Xi n rf- S
Woct i,m k. tral-Amencan Mission of the

fenders eot three diamonds and :iv.fw -v-..,

spade. Was South wrong or just
unlucky?"
South was both wrone and un

lucky. He should have known that

East had both
so that anv, i

u l-- e i.

wuun. ue isbbim iiht new.chapel is moderB de.

West's Opening lead located, the d W
king and queen of spades. It wasiby s ashlar stone front. The build build-therefore
therefore build-therefore clear thi? East had 8 a conditioned and contains
..:., j t.. ...j.. hk .iu the ehaoel. class-rooms, offices:

spades or hearts, and with at besti'nd a recreation haU with stage
. : -L.t tu. ..u Und kitchen facilities.' A larse mu-

tify the raise except possession ofVI depictmg the bapUsm of Christ
..It. J5 jf . hw.Tnhn th Hantist 'ta- off the

ooui nign uiamonusi , v i
A far better line of play was
available. After taking the first
trick with the ace of spades: South

should cash both top clubs. He
then gets o dummy with the nine
of hearts to ruff a dub gets back
to dummy with the ten of hearts to
ruff a club with the ace of trumps

and sets to dummy with the oueeri

of hearts to cash dummy's last

club. Thus tec tricks are assured

The public Is invited to the con conference
ference conference sessions. A morning ses

sion -will be ehld at-10 a.m. and

hofthet wm b5 teId
., other line of play4 2 o m (' .7

brief histnrv nf Tivalfv Dav fat

in? that "IjlValtv Dnv rolohrat.

eeach year on May 1, was ori

ginated some decades ago by
VFW in the East as a coUn
ter : tfl thl annual Mav Hav

demonstrations of Communists, or

toy ajty as opposed to disloyalty."

Mr. Thomas Sellers, a Past!
Commander of VFW Post No. 100!
and president of the Cristoba-Mar-

garna civic council spoke on re renew
new renew your citizenship." He quoted

benerai Graves B. Erskme, U. S.
Marine Corns. retirpA in nnintino

out the advantages of .our Amer

ican nemage ana me. tact tnat
most Americans take.thjs.for grant granted.
ed. granted. 4 ..)'..

The next speaker C h avo lain

Ralph Arms, spoke on "Loyalty''
He used the Seal of the' United
States and the 'Seal of the VFW
as a basis for his1 talk. He spoke
of the unquestioning loyalty dis displayed'
played' displayed' by soldiers in combat and
said' it would be well if we follow followed
ed followed their example.1 He conlucded
his talk with a short prayer.
Commander G. Bonzoumet
thanked all those who hleedpot
thanked all those who helped to
make the program a success. Then
he and the Girl Scouts led the
group in the "Pledge of Allegi Allegiance."
ance." Allegiance." An Army color guard re retired
tired retired the colors. Music was fur furnished
nished furnished by the 60th Army Band
under the direction of Warrant Of
ficer Dials.

by-John the Baptist 'sets: off the

baptismal fonh Quarters have also The "building was designed by
been provided for the missionaries! the firm of Schay and Holier and
of the Church laboring in this a-(constructed by E. O. Hauke of the
rea. . I Hauke 'Construction Co. r I

. .y

" .v-r- i h ail'

Ycun movies;

SIGNS OrSP'RING-Or some such thing. This spicy verse
' to catch the ej'e is plug for a drive-in movie on highway .
" between' Saranac Lake and Lake Placid in upper New York. -'""Somebody's
striving to get spring customers for!a colq-oouna

- drive-in.

s

(1) SLIDE has "10 roller bearinRs-functlona v i
smoothly and effortlessly even tfteT i

, 550.000 opening nd closlnjta! . ...
2) FRAME -has the strengths rigidity and
durability, of, solid steel; construction,'
.'(3v SHELL ii welded together-'and t the :
irame-f orminc a -oitpieeei case, that
; can take years of hard ,ue. ;
H) DRAWERS Jsupport their ,-lod6 without.
: 8ageinfr or sticking. ; Drawer -latches can
be released wlth .tinRertlp pressuw. ; ,
5X FOLLO'WERxKlides easily W non--,
. rustinpt rinc. rails. .' :

TIGHTEN HP BUSINESS EFFICIENCY;

,. WITH SYSTEMS BY ".

.1 vVi

Are. Jose Fco. de la Qssa Ne. 39

" f I
1 i

Tel. 3-201 J

S.J.

1

,Y-

,ereyer?p1eof distinction';;
' ' meet You'll always find : ;

Eczema If ciS ;

Uuictily Fonnlil
Don't let Itching Ecnan, Pimplea,
Ringworm, BiackhMda, Aona, Piorlc Piorlc-aU,
aU, Piorlc-aU, i'oot Itch, Athlote'a Foot (Allpufirm)
or other blemtshea dtafifur your akin
and cmharraaa you another day without
trying Nixodorm. Thla great madlcin
combat the germa and paraaitaa which
often are the real cause of akin troublea.
That la why Nixodarnt ao quickly makea
your akin aoft. .claar, amovtk and at attractive.
tractive. attractive. Gat Nixederm from your drug'
glat todays see how mneh bettor your
akin looka and faela tomorrow. r

I

"ALL RAPT UP-Kalian film

tar Sophia Loren looks ."real
fone" as she learns the fia-
menco In Madrid, Spain. She's j
there on location for the new
Stanley Kramer, production of
"The Pride and the Passion." i

4Night Of Fun,
To Honor Cragfwell,
Williams, Dave
1 of"' I ':" ..f
A "Night oi Fun" will be spons spons-ored
ored spons-ored tomorrow night by the Gar Gardenia
denia Gardenia Club in honor of Assembly-
Cnan Alfredo Cragweli, and news newsies
ies newsies Leslie Williams and David
Nonstable, who are seeking elec elec-:
: elec-: tion as principal and alternate
candidates to the National Assem Assembly.
bly. Assembly. The party, lo which all friends
aii oupporters of the three can-
didats are invited, will be held at
the home of Airs. Leonore Taylor
at 37 Eighth Street. Rio Aba jo,
and will begin at 8 p.m.

Showing At Y6ur Service Center Theaters Tonight!

: BALBOA 6:15 i:30
AIB-tO!rMTItJ
tt- """""

mm.

I
i

Frills "Rrtnrn of Jark Slde"

DIABLO HTS. :15 ft 1:10
Verdi'j ."AIDA"
' Friday AUCatMi Shewt

GATUN

- Bartwra STANWTCBT
Fred MacMUKRAY
"There's Always Tomorrow,
Friday "IT'S A DOG'S LIFE"
MARGARITA :13 7:5
Lucille BALL
WilUam HOLD IN
"MISS GRANT TAKES
- RICHMOND"' ..
Friday "Gun That Won The Weal"

- TRIKTCIRAt i. 'anotLelgh Jack Lemmon Betty darreit
is l a "MY SISTER EILEEN"
. Friday TOUT Yt'M."
pi it atso "si'nrr-y ixsr.rw" v "the cNr.STFn" '
santa rwrz 'tfvf mn to vt.ww
CIMP BIFPI "Man from rairo" Tiwnre f Monte CrWe" :

DMCOA
STARTS
SATURDAY

iiiiaOianaatfWiiiii.ip.ii
M-C-M BRINGS TO
LIFE THE STORY OF;
BENEDICT ARNOLD!
SECRETS HITHERTO
UNTOLD! -s
Ch
V.
SltMtB IN
MiU'lfUt; -s.
HUDSON
-i' viiir
www n
HfPtNtO' V
'

IN COLOR AND

CirMAcorl

LEO

Late Shows Tomorrow (Friday). 10:30 p.m."
DIABLO HEIGHTS MARGARITA

II

fcC3ty Beneath The Sea'1

"THE CITY IS DARK".

To offer a PALL MALL is the highest
compliment you can pay.

There it nothing' so enjoyable as an
after-dinner cigarette,
when that cigarette is a FALL MALL. :
PALL MALL has been created
especially for those smokers whc6e ;
fine taste demanda something -more
than just an ordinary cigarette.
PALL MALLS, in their distinctive
bright-red package, contain the
world's finest tobaccos blended into
light-textured full-flavored smoke.
Their greater length filter.
the tmoke giving you mellower and
longer-lasting pleasure. (
If you haven't discovered the
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PALL MALL, try one today!
' Cheese

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Hungry youngsters needn't be ;
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TS35 PANAMA ASITRICAN A INDEPENDENT DAILY NTWSPAFE51
THURSDAY, MAT 3, 193
1 1
Signey Masterminds Giants

TAGE TE

Rookie Pilot Seems Out
To Replace Casey Stengel,
As 'Master Manipulator

NEW YORK, May 3 (UP) Bill Rigney was
hired to replace Leo Durocher as manager of the
New York Giants but it looks today like he's out to
replace Casey Stengel as the "master manipulator
of the Major Leagues.',

nlng

Rigney, who's1 a rookie pilot
and therefore figures to improve
with experience, did a job even
' Stengel would have been proud
of yesterday in guiding: the Gi-
- ants to a 6-5, 17-imung-mara-
thoil victory over the Chicago
Cubs. When 'it was all over,)
- there were two new major league
records set, one new National
League mark and still another
N.L. mark equalled.
The 25 players used by Rigney
wiped out the old record of 24
players used by one team in a
, game. Manager Stan Hack threw
? intfi the fray, thereby

. .nowino th two teams to set

anothermark of 48 players em-
ployed.
In addition, Rigney tied a
"National League mark by ns?ng
' eight pitchers and Cub third third-baseman
baseman third-baseman Don Hoak earned the
, dubious distinction of setting
. still another mark by striking
" out six times. The five-hour
nand 13-m'nute contest fell just
. short of the major league mark
1 of 5:19-et in a 20-inntng
, struggle between Boston and
Rrnoklvn In 1940. v

. Hero of the weird battle was
' ysecond-baseman Daryl Spencer,
who blasted a homer, triple' and
; jtwo singles in the "early innings"
nd finally sent the 2,389 fans

home to their cow suppers Dy
-delivering a sacrifice fly with
.the bases loaded and one out in
' -the nth. Al Dark doubled with
one out to start the rally and
' "Willie Mays and Dusty Rhodes
were walked to set up a chance

ft.for an inning-ending double
piay.
Rookie Joe Margoneri,; seventh
New York pitcher, got credit for
"the win although he gave way
fto Ruben Gomes in the 17th
Iwhen he yielded a double to
J Clyde McCtMough with two out
A and worked the count to 3 and
1 2 before he fanned Hoak for the
tlast out TrJ'Z'.JtV
I The victory was the third to
row for the Giants and the
3los the seventh straight for the

' rubs, who have lost three of

hMr last four tames by one run.

J The Giants have a 4-3 record in

one-run decisions tnis year.
The Cincinnati Redlegs, con continuing
tinuing continuing a slugging binge in
' which they've hit 27 homers
in 13 games this season, wal wal-,
, wal-, v loped five last night to jolt the
Brooklyn Dodgers, 10-6. It was
the siixtn, straight w'n for the
Re d 1 e g s and the fourth
straight defeat for the stum stum-blinr
blinr stum-blinr world ehamuions.

ous Bell hit a nair of two-run

homers to lead Cincinnati's at

tack and Wally Post, George
rrowe and Rav Jablonski -also

homered. It was, No. 8 for Post

who leads both majors and has
hit six in his last five games.
Duke Snider. Roy Campanella

... and Sandy Amoros homered tar

the Dodgers, who dldnv lose

their sixth decision until their

31st game on May 17 last year;
A total of 41 players saw ac

tlon as the St Louis Cardinals
beat the Pittsburgh Pirates, 10-9,

in a lO-inning night came. Alex

Grammas' safe bunt squeezed a-

cross the winning run after the

Pirates went ahead, 9-8, in the

top of the 10th. Stan Musiai nit
his second grand slam of the
season and drove in five runs for

the Redbirds, who went ack in
to first nlace. "

Frank Law's three-hitter led

the Detroit Tigers to an 8-1 de
cision over the New York Yan

kees and Tom Brewer turned in

a three-hitter as the Boston Red
Sox defeated. the Kansas City

Athletics, 2-0, in the only Amer
lean League games.

Al Kaline, Harvey Kuenn and

Bill Tuttle had three nits eacn

to lead the Tigers' 15-hit attack

on three New York nitcners

Mickey Mantle hit his sixth

homer to spoil Lary's hid for a

shutout in the ninth. , i;

Jackie Jensen singled home

the Red Sox's first run in- the

first inning and Mickey Vernon,
who had three hits, doubled

home another in the ;ifth to

give Brewer all the help he

needed to win his second same

Brewer struck out five Kansas
City men and didn't allow a base

runner to reach' second base.,
YESTERDAY'S STAR Gus
Bell, who hit a pair of two-run
homers to lead the Redlegs to

a 10-6 victory over the Dodgeds.

,.i.;.: (
Bob Kuzava Ruins
Opener For Royals

Willi 4-Hif Twirling

NEW YORK, May 3 (OT)

Bob Kuzava, of the Columbus

Jets, an ex-Yankee who is Isob

ing for one more shot H the big
time, ruined the Montreal Roy

als' home opener yesterday by
setting the defending Interna

tional League cnampions aown
on four hits for an easy 12-1 de

cision.

In gaining his second win of

the season for Columbus against
one loss, Big Bob coasted behind
a 10-0 lead before giving up
Montreal's lone marker in the
seventh Inning. Clinton MeCord

slapped a two-run homer for the
Jets in the eighth just for good

measure.

Karl Drews, another former
Major Leaguer, twirled a neat
seven hitter as the Buffalo Bi

sons vanquished the visiting Mi Miami
ami Miami Marlins, 7-0, and the tour

ing Cuban Sugar Kings scored
three times in the eighth inning
to defeat the home-opening

Kocnester Red wings, 9-5.

Old Luke Easter and Joe Bro Bro-via
via Bro-via hit homers for the Bisons to
make things easier for Drews,
while four pitchers worked for
the Marlins. A scheduled game
between the Richmond Virsl-

nians and Maple Leafs at Toron

to was postponed because of rain

and cold weather. A crowd of 18,-

uoo was on hand when the game

iinaiiy was cauea on.

a-aAfcaaacciacct -wvMMXxxXi

26 modern "Santa" ships uniting the
Americas with fast and frequent x
service.

WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA

S.S. "SANTA ISABEL ...... Due Cristobal. C. Z.. May

9

S.S. "SANTA OLIVIA" Due Cristobal, C. Z May 14
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW. YORK
S.S. '"SANTA CECILIA ....Sails Cristobal, C. Z., May 8
S.S. "SANTA RITA" ........Sails Cristobal, C. Z., May 11
FROM U. S. PACIFIC & WEST COAST
. ; CENTRAL AMERICA
: TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL, C. Z.

s.s.
S.S.

"SANTA CRUZ"

"SANTA FE

DpdgersV Bavasl
llEmed President

Of Montreal Royals

MONTREAL, May 3 (TJP)-E.

J. "Buzzie Bavasl, -genial man-

aeer and vice-president of the

world champion Brooklyn Dodg

ers, said yesterday his new posi position
tion position as president of the Interna International
tional International .League Montreal Royals

was a "nominal" one.

"We thoueht it better to have
some on from the Dodgers
organisation as president to
operate the cluh from a base baseball
ball baseball standpoint," he. ssd, "Ln "Ln-clen
clen "Ln-clen Beauregard In the new
post of chairman of the board
will handle th business end."

Bavasl. 41. who started his

baseball career with the Dodgers

under Larry MacFnau. saia ne
would not be spendin "any
more time in Montreal than In
the past." He exocted to return
to his duties with the Dodgers

today. v.-
Bavasl succeeded the late Hec Hector
tor Hector Racine as nresldent His ap

pointment was announcea aiw

, meeting at the Boyais- siaaium

here. :-

The move, was a popniar one
with local fandom. It was
while Bavasl was renew! man manager
ager manager her from 1948-50 that
Royals enjoyed some of their
most successful seasons at the
gate. In hta first year as CM,
the team attracted 477,000
fans durinr tiie season and
another 100,000 during the
nlavoffs.

s Attendance has fallen off In

tat years.

"I think the Montreal ians

mav have been spoiled by a sue

cession of fin ball clubs." he

said but he foresaw a good year

for the Royals this year.
"Everybody seems to be talk'
ing baseball," he said. "It re
minds me of 1948 and 1949." :

Internalional League

Standings

By UNITED PRESS

Toronto .
Rochester

Columbus
Buffalo ..

Miami
Montreal

Havana),;

Richmond

Pet

IBC

May

s Anti-Monopoly Trial

Be Coriclu

ded

4

DOWN AND OUT Heavyweight Coley Wallace is shown be being
ing being helped to a sitting position by his handlers after knocked
out in the 10th round by Bob Woodall, in Boston, Mass. Wal Wallace
lace Wallace was taken to a hospital for treatment 4

Kentucky Derby Fever
Grips Old Louisville ;

LOUISVILLE, Ky,. May 1 (UP) I year a giant Kentucky Derby

Kentucky Derby fever gripped, parade which begin a? 7:30 to-;

this city of half a million per- night m the downtown section

sons today, as residents and vis- The parade will have 30 floats,
ltors-prepared for festivities held 19 bands, five1 military precision

in conjunction with Saturday's1 drill units, some 15 antique am

82nd running of-the Kentucky tomobiles, '300 horses,., several

Toddy

.375
-.333

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Miami ,. 000 000 0000 7
Buffalo 102 100 30x 7 12

Anderson, Conley (5), Spring

(7) and command: Drews, Bo

llnda (7) and Tomokinson. HR'S

Brovia, Easter. WP Drews
LP Anderson. i

Havana
Rochester

210 20n 031U-13

200 003 1005 8

Derby.

The vanguard of radno- fans

a ..l r . .j

1 .oo 1 1 and tourists Who make the an an-6
6 an-6 -OOOinual ; pilgrimage to Churchill
5V i5 Downs has already begun to ar ar-7,
7, ar-7, .532 .rive. ...:; ,-v..:.;:r
2 '522' The most picturesque means

o ,i.iwi. 0r transDortaL'on 1 Urn ateam-

er Delta Queen, which docks
on the river front Saturday
after a! trip downriver: from
Cincinnati, Ohio, .with Derby"
visitors., iv' h :;

Other racing fans are coming

in an ; esumatea 300 private

pianes, private railway cars;

chartered buses, 1 and: automo

biles. Private railway cars will

be shuttled on sidings at- the
two major tail stations here and

y'l serve as "rolling hotels"tfor

Rabe, Sanchez (6)7 Harris (7)

and Dotterer. Deal, Mayek (4),

wiser (6) Markell (7) and Rand.
WP; Harris. LP: Markell. HR
Ultus Alvarez (Hav).

Columbus 200 404 02012 8 2
Montreal 000 000 100 1 4 4
Kuzava and Noble; Crlstant".
Stivnek (4), Hoffman (6), Harris
(81. Nlshlta (8 and Ronnlng.
HR McCord, LP Chrlstante.
One-Sided

Detroit Ab R H Po A
TutOe cf 5 2 3 8 0
Torgeson lb ..... 4 0 d 10 1
Kaline rf ........ 5 1 3 1 0

Kuenn ss ., 5 13 3 2

Boone 3b 4 1 111

House c .'. 5- 12 8 0

Maxwell If .; 2, 1 1 0S 0
a-King If 3 0 fj 0 0
Bertola 2b 4 12 0 4

Lary p ........... 50000

their passengers for the -week-;

end.'

Three special all-women trains,

including the annual "Finy Spe

clal" chartered by the Chicago
Sigma Alpha Sigma sorority are

flue in early Derby day.
Something new has been add

ed to Derby week festivities this

carriages, battalions of marchers

and a motorcycle club imit.:
1 Tom Young, track superinten

dent of Churchill Downs, is hon

orary, parade marshal

An overcast sky, which threat threatened
ened threatened thundershowers again to

day, iaued.to aitect. the enthu enthusiasm
siasm enthusiasm of pre-Derby crowds.

Showers yesterday i. dampened
downtown Derby decorations

and made the Churchill Downs
track sloppy. I v (.
Carpenters, paitners and
grounds crews at i the twin twin-spired
spired twin-spired downs have worked for
week retting the clubhouse.

grandstand, paddock and barns

In readiness ior Saturday.

The tracks famed tulips are
In full bloom and florisis have
completed setting flower beds
and borders in the winner's cir

cle and infield.

Kentucky Governor A. B.
Chandler will present ths Derby
winner's owner, with the 55,000
gold victor's cu p inthe circle

Saturday.

Totals

42 8 15 27 8

New York

Bauer ............ 3

Due Balboa, O. Z., May W

...... ......Due Balboa, C Z June 5

FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. L TO THE
WFST CHST CENTRAL AMERICA & U. S PACIRC
S.S. "SANTA ANITA" ......Sails Cristobal, C. Z May 7
Balboa Onlr -
PANAMA AGENCIES CO

CRI&TOBALi 2131 2135 PANAMA) t-055 1551 J

McDougald 2b

Mantle cf
Berra c ..'..,
Skowron lb

Robinson lb
Martin 3b

Howard If

Lumps ss ........

Carroll ss

kucks p .......

uary uoieman p

b-Sklzas ..........1 0

McDermott p

Totals t
a-Struckout-
4th.'
b-Struckout
6th.

1 0

30 1 3 27 18
for MaxweU In

for Coleman In

Score By Inning?

Detroit lie 000 000-8

New York OOOOOOOO 1

SUMMARY Errors: Martin 2.

Kuenn 2. RBI's: Kaline 3, Lary,
Boone, House 3. Mantle. Dcu-

oies: Tuttle. Kaline, B e r ra.

Kuenn. Triples: House. Tutue.

Home runs: House, Mantle: Sto

len base: Kuenn. Doubls-nlavs

Bertola to Kuenn-to Torgeson;

carron to McDougald to Robin

son. Left on base: Detroit 12,

New York 5. Bases on balls: La

ry St. Kucks 1, Coleman 1, McDer

mott 3. Struck out bv Lary 5,

umeman 4. Hits off: K'rks 9 in

1 s-S inn'ngs, Coleman Jn3 l-T
McDermott 3 n- 3. R'in and
earned rvns: Kucks 8-Y Lary l-l.

WUd Ditch: Kucvs. Hit by pitch:
Bertola bv Kucks, Robinson by
Lary. WP Lary (1-1). LP

Kucks (2-1).

ft

0 :

MONKEYSHINES The Cleveland Indians didn't get off too
well, but Al Lopez says this doesn't mean he has a monkey on
his back. Zippy, the monkey, seems unhappy about it.

Braniff Airways Announces

First Quarter Gains :

x i
1 n.(

Net operating profit of $362.

500 in the quarter ending March
31, 1956, after taxes and before

capital gains or losses, an in
crease' of 230 over the com

parable figure of $109,800 in 1955
and the best first Quarter in the

company's history in terms of

net operating revenues before

taxes and capital gains, were

annouhced today bv Braniff Air Airways.
ways. Airways. Incorporated. Net income

to surplus was $361,000, a pt!n
of 132 over 1955's $155,900,
which Included $46,100 of net

capital gains.
Commenting on the first quar quarter
ter quarter results, Chas. E. Beard, Pres President,
ident, President, pointed out that revenues
in all categories-passenger, mail,
cargo and miscellaneous, had in

creased over 1955 and that the
company's new services between

NEW YORK. May 3 (UP)

Another fiery burst of cross
Questions at boxing big wig Tru

man Gibson was expected to

conclude the International Box

inz Club's anti-monopoly trial In

Federal District Court today.

Gibson of Chicago, the I BC's

executive secretary and last de defense
fense defense witness, found himself on

the hot seat yesterday asv the
government's penetrating and
prolonged cross questioning
stretched the trial Into another
day. '
The warmest moment of Gib Gibson's
son's Gibson's ordeal camewhen Assistant

VS. District Attorney Lawrence

Gochberg produced a memoran memorandum
dum memorandum accusing Joe Louis cf ask asking
ing asking $100,000 "under-the-table"

from Mike jacoos ueiore consm-

erine a title defense m 1949.

Cochberg flaunted the memo

randum triumphantly before

Rlbson'i eves as a "memory re

fresher" to prove that Gibson
had heen nresent at the Jacobs-

Louis meeting in Decemoer, una;

whereas the I3.C. secretary nao

maintained he never talked box

ing to Jacobs until alter mia mia-May,
May, mia-May, 1949.
Casey Oilers Rocky
IryculFor Berthfl
On Yankee Rb$e0;
NEW "YORK, May 3-(UP)

Rocitv Marclano was olferea a

tryout with the yanxees wujr

by Casey stengei, partly oecau&e
Casey was a little disgusted with
his hull cluh and nartlv because

he figured there was nothing to
lose.
Stengel's offer to the retired
heavyweight champion came in
the wake of a 15-htt 8-1 licking
by, the Tigers yesterday, the
most onesided defeat the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees have absorbed this season.
."Why dont you come on out
and try for a spot on our ball

club?" Stengel inquired of Mar

clano when Rocky visitet him in
his office after the game., -"You
can see for yourself it'll
be easy to make," Casey added
glumly.
"I'd better think about It a
little while,'! Marclano answered,
smiling.
Although Stengel made the
offer more or less with tongue
In his cheek, he obviously was
upset over the fact that the
Yanks : had been held to three
hits by Prank Lary, and in mak making
ing making the offer to Marclano, he
could have done a lot worse.
Roclcv orieinallv had intended

to make professional baseball

his career. -He built quite a base

ball reputation around his home
in Brockton, Mass., and even
played for a time with Fayette-i

vllle. N.C., in pro bait
Yozi Berra was particularly

interested In Rocky's two broth-;

ers, Lou, now playing third base
for Orlando in the Florida State
League, and Pete, who hits a

ball better than 350 feet al

though he is just 15,
Leaders
J In The Majors

O

J 11 V

taitor: CONRADO SARGEANT

t

V

urw rFai LpJ n.M- w

I Mr in making double plays for Brooklyn this season, The. new

l ft I

U3UJ-

llalional League

Teams

St. Louis .
Milwaukee
Cincinnati
Brooklyn .
New York
Pittsburgh

Philadelphia

Chicago

7
. 5
, 1
, 7
. 7
. 6
. 5
3

Pet GB

.636
.625
.583
.538
.538
.462

ft

.417 2i4
.250 4ya

Americtn Lesjiie

Teams Teams-Chicago
Chicago Teams-Chicago ,
New York
Cleveland
Washington
roston ... ',
Detroit .- y
Kansas City .,
Baltimore i

W L
7 5

Pet
.714
.692
.583
.500
.455
.417
,364
557

1
5

4

4 ;

LEADING BATTERS
(Based on 25 official at bats)
; NATIONAL LEAGUE
Player and Club rib r h pet

Boyer, St. Louis 11 42 10 20 .476
Walls, Pitts.. 12 30 6 14 .467
Bruton, MIL 8 27 9 12 .444
Long, Pittsburgh 13 53 10 21 -.396
Moon. St Louis 11 41 8 16 .390

- TODAY'S GAMES
Brooklyn at St. LouU (N).
New York at Milwaukee- (N).
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati.,
Only games scheduled.
YESTERDAY'S RKnt T

(17 innings)

New York

on ona inn nnn hrffl nijt i

Chicago

ino 120 oin nnn nnn nn.it i r

Worthlnrtnn l.irtrilo nriihaim

iuuzik, urissom, Mccaii, Margo
neri (1-0), Gomes and Ktt, Wes Wes-trum.
trum. Wes-trum. Mantran.

Meyer, Lown, Davis, Valenzin-

eiu, tirosnan (u-i) and Lan Lan-drlth,
drlth, Lan-drlth, chiU, Tappe.
(Nleht Game-)

I Brooklyn : 200 000 0404- 6 8 1

CinclnnaU 601 200 01x--10 13 0

Craig (2-1), Hughes, Lehman,
Roebuck and PamDannHa'

lAWrence, Black (1-1), Free-

umu uia sauey. -v ;
(Nleht Gamp) . .

Pittsburgh 010 230 200 19 14 0
St.. LouU 110 150 000 2-10 IS t

Kune, McMahan, Face, Little-

TODArs GAMES
Kansas City at New York. )
- Detroit at Boston.
Cleveland at Baltimore (m
Chicago at Washington (N)
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Detroit ; 116 000 000-8 15 J
New York ; 000 000 001-1 3 J
Lary (1-2) and House.
Kucks (2-1). rnlpmnn w.n.

mott and Berra.

Kansas City 000 000 0000
Boston loo 010 Our a

Dltmar (1-2), Gorman,
rlngton and Ginsberg.
Brewer (2-1) and White.
Cleveland at Washington
Postponed Rain)
Chicago at Baltimore- -(Postponed
Rain)

3 0
8 1
Har-

fleld. Muneer (0.1). TrW nnnn.

so and Shepard, Atwell, Krav'.
Haddix. MrDanlel. Tapir,

Kinder, Collum (1-1) and Sarnl,

Philadelphia at Milwaukee -(Not
scheduled) ; r )'

AMERICAN LEAGUE
Wertz, Cleve, 13 42 9 18 .429
Mantle, N Y. 13 49 13 19 588
Lemon, Wash..- 12 39 6 15 .385
Courtney, Wash. 9 26 4 10 .385
Maxwell, Detroit 9 29 4 11 579
- HOME RUNS
Post, Redless ............ 8
Jablonski. Redlegs ....... 8
Mantle, Yankees ........ 6
" Wertz, Ind'.an 5
Long, pirates ; S
Thomas, Pirates 5
RUNS BATTED IN
Muslal, Cardinals ....... 17
Mantle, Yankees ...... 16'
Jablonski. Redlegs 14
Post, Redlegs 14

RT7NS
Mantle, Yankees .... . 1
Bauer, Yankees ......... 13
Yost, Penatos .;. 13
' Post, Redlegs .......... 12
Perra, Yankees ......... 11
Gilliam, Dcdners 11

HITS
Lonr,. Plrats .......... ?
Dark, Giants 20
Boyer, Cardinals 20
Mantle, Yankees 19
Olson, Senators 19

PITCHING

Roberts. Ph'llu

Texas and. New York City via 'Pierre. V'hte Sox

Nashville and Washington, D.U,

which were inaugurated on Feb

ruary 15, 1956, turned the profit

corner late in March.

;.: (Commercial Notice) Meyer, Phillies

, 3 0 1000
, 3 0 1 0"1

Ford, Yflnkees 0 I v0
wynn, indlnns 0 lrO
Lrsen, Yankees .... 2 0 LOOT
Wilson. Orioles i 2 0 1.000

Lawrence, Redlegs Y..2 0 l.ono;

, 2 C 1.C00!

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet

New Orleans Service

Arrivt
' Cristobal

S.S.
S.S.
S.S.
S.S.
S.S.
S.S.
S.S.

"CIBAO" May -8
-SIXAOLA" ...i... May
"TIVIVES- MaT 19

- IB MV . ,.i
"MARNA ....
"SrXAOI.A" i.i

"TIVIVES" .....June

...may ztj
x.... s,.,,May 28
- a

Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

York Service

Arrive
x Cristobal

S.S.
s.s.
' S.S.
v S.S.
S.S.

ANmDA" : ...May 1
coma r.r . ............ ..... ; . Mav 7
-PAN JOSK" ..May 14
"PARISMINA" Mav 21
-JUNIOR" i s May 28

WeeHv sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
5 Vork.-New Orjeans. l os Anyeles, San Francisco
v and Seattle.
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New York,
, i San Francisco and Seattle..
To New York and Return 240.00
To San Francisco and Seattle .... $365.00
TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121

PANAMA 2-2904'



TETSSOAT, MAT S, 19S8

TCT FANAMA -AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGB ELTVO
Gives Rocky Marciano First Sustained iJon-Figlii Notice
7

, 1 : : r-

1 jrw

l

'Vi

"4

i?
m

t ust; -. :-. : (NKA Telenhoto)

MARCIANO ANNOUNCES RETIREMENT Undefeated heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight boxing champion, Rocky Marciano hangs 'up: his gloves
In Wew York- as he announces his retirement from the ring.
JiarcJauo. said he. retired because "I want ta start living with.
r. ..- .. inv -family." -

5 .'".V

:. JOE WILLIAMS

' Tftere is a limit to my ignorance, even in such a simple field
nn Jurixmudence. and I would not thinkinglv confuse old Jack

Blackburn withHif-William Blackstone, feel tnat tort was a typo,
thoWh, for pixie compositor, this would be no more than a
warmuv Ditch. .ltv;yA:MV'--'?.",;'t:vV'1

Bthl, I feel more comfortable when the legal beagles -spell

out their charges ana reDuuais so cieariy mere : b iw
chance lor a laymart to miss the v.rw v.rw-vnv
vnv v.rw-vnv inQtnnre in its antitrust action analnst Jim, Noma and

associates, the government places significant emphasis on the

tact that the ourgeoning ooxing doss paia woe imwo, men ui
ouasl-retirement. 150,00u- for the heavyweight title., J.Vn.w
The government contends: "This move was In recognition
of an accepted principle that control of the championship is the
most lucrative source of revenue in boxing..; Indeed, U was a
j- condition, precedent to the whole conspiracy.'V ., i: ; v r .,
In short, this was the key deal. Once Norris Jbd the promo promo-.
. promo-. tlonal rights to Louis' title, he was in a posiUon to establish the
Iwr1nr mnnnnnlv with which h in now Charged. ' ':

' Since Norris was not regarded as a ruthless monopolist at
that time, if one is to goby the court calendar, it may be proper
to assume tftextwere a number of independents in. the field, any
one of whom could have dealt similarly with Louisa
One of the more forceful inferences of the current action
Is that Norris has got the busted beak industry tied up so tight tightly
ly tightly that practically every independent operator M, America has

uceu auiveu vuii wi uimuuhm. - --
. There Is no question that Norris carries the industry around
In his hip pocket, but let's face it; New York was the capital of
the light world long before Norris was ever heard of, -and it's
been a quarter century, or more, since the ring has had a re-
sponsible independent operation of national stature.
TV AND ELECTIbN
' Norris has a More complete monopoly than Tex Riokard and
Mlk Jacobs, his immediate Dredecessors. chiefly because of the

advince "of science. What little there was left, of independent

proawtion was stifled by the cathode ray.
- i What happens if the court agrees that Norris is a graspln?
' MimMAiijfiirw, MAiianmnnt mh nut. him niTt nf htis1ni.'' 4 t.hfn

Is not a criminal action) but it can make him play under a dif dif--
- dif-- ferent set of ground rules. - '
Presumably, the revised rules would be both defined and put
intn.eflect bv the aovernment Anv changes that might tend

to improve the moral tone and caliber of the competition would,

0 course, oe gieejuuy weicomea oy one ana an. r.ry. -Ax
lar as most tans are concerned, all they are interested

in is that the weekly TV lights be continued as in the past. They
don't care whether the Jights come from J, Dougan Karris or- J.

roster Dulles.
' But wl'o IS there around to promote if Norris doesn't? Who's
-fcot the facilities' the contacts, the standing, the money? Maybe
- there's another and better way to do it. If so, I wish the gov government
ernment government boundless luck. ; :
I am also reminded that this is an -election year arid that
suspending or" curtailing popular TV programs because of a
, business irregularity, about which 90 percent of home viewers
know nothing and probably couldn't care less would hardly be
looked upon as the most ideal way in the. world to win votes. lor
,? administration. ;
- A CROWN FOR ilSOfiOt'li'S
!, To return to Joe Louis and his curious role in the affair. .
curiousv because he was the first heavyweight to sell his title
'and nfirnonnllv deliver it over the counter.

t Instead of originating with Norris, as many seem, to believe,
it appears that it was Louis, through his agents, who ld the
J ingenious scheme to the promoter. i r :
I I' don't recall that the price was made public at the time,
t 4hntirh 4t inn nltofnu n deal had hum mnnp inhen it. innm nti.

t nounced Louis had been put on the IBC payroll, made a stock stock-f
f stock-f holder, and given a fancy but meaningless title.
tlt will be interesting to hear the undercover details when
t, Louis takes the stand, particularly how he Just happened to have
exclusive contracts with the contenders, Charles, Walcott, savold

TirUnf m a.iw itAnt ha MUdf ftttVA Kaon Irtil ivmmmUm-..

takes a lot of time to count $150,000.

r
...

A

'y it

n
I
i J.
M I'
n.
HI-
u
A

A

By HARRY GRAYSON

NEW YORK (NEA) -Never
has the public known so little si si-bout
bout si-bout a- great boxing champion as
it does about Rocky Marciano.
For some strange reason, Al

Weill turned in a masterful job
of screening the personable Brock

ton Slock Buster from the mob.

It seems incredible, but It re

quired retirement talk to give Mar

ciano sustained non-fight publicity
for the first time since he first
climbed through the ropes as a
professional in Holyoke, Mass.,
nine years ago.--- v
Once a fight, regardless ti its
magnitude, was out of they way,

there was a press conference at

Marciano's hotel the next day,
with manager Weill seeing to it

that free ice water was served.

The press conference broken up,

The Rock, to all intents ana pur purposes,
poses, purposes, disappeared from the face
of the earth. He made sure that no nobody
body nobody saw him any place at any

tune. - t
Marciano headed for Grossin-

ger's in the Catskuls, spent so
much time there he was dubbed
"the chamc-ion of Grossinser's."

He hid behind gefuelte fish, halviah,
knishes and chopped chicken liv livers.
ers. livers. Only the hired help knew he

was at the resort.

When MarcieiM visited New
York, he at once proceeded to il illustrate
lustrate illustrate just how easy it is to get
lost in the big town.
He spent one entire summer

hidinff behind Plymouth. Bock.

He- developed a likeness -for

southern California without get

ting out of his disappearing act. He
more recently returned from South

America. r.
Meanwhile. Sventfali 'Weill an

swered telephone cans, perfectly
willing to talk for his tiger.
. "Rockv ain't around. he d

Before writing this, I put in. a

telephone call to urocKton.

"Rocky will be traveling for a
week and can't be reached by tele

phone," was the reply. ....
an -' until he hinted that fte

might hang up his tack, Marciano,

got less space neiwcen Mguu
than a classified ad, while those
oinot tn him wondered why peo

ple didn't know who he was half

the, ume. ,

Marriano was as slow matting up

his mind about calling it a clouting
career as Custer D'Amato was in
matching young Floyd Patterson
with semeone worthwhile.
Ther it contUtorable doubt that

the 21-year-old Patterson can es establish
tablish establish himself as a challenger for

the heavyweigm cnampiouamji uj
simply further eliminating the
freakish Hurricane Tommy Jack-

. ; CHAfAUtK W MUiKUii5. V ; JL U1IUCI XjlAlilV JUUltZ
, 1 lo him Jones bum

..WV -Cie)- .Ml-, '-H It

' "-lXX'-XW '-- IL,. ,1.K;! E, r rw..,

i aw m m mm . i-t... J m- -i m am. aw bhv amr't :ij 1 vi '.y..' vs i

HI fill) V i 7xNC7-if Vast AfTJ

Diamond Jim Moran To Dazzle
Track Fans At Kentucky Derby

By JEAN LIBSCOMB
United .Press Staff Correspondent

NEW ORLEANS ftJPl

Diamond Jim Moran, the French
Quarter restaurateur, admits that

&.enrucKy uerDy officials ar di-

viaea over his once-a-year appearance-
at Churchifl-lowris."- -p
"It's a tradiUoa me signing
autographs on Derby Day," Jie
said. "Why, I never see but the
one race. The rest of the time

I'm signing autographs." J r -'
Moran not only is a fan-drawer.

but officials claim he draws
people Ho might otherwise be at

ue oetung windows.
- Last year; the glittering Moran
stood near the $50 psrimutuel win window
dow window flourishing' his. diamond-

stuaqed fountain pen for eager

lans. a track official tapped rum
on the shoulder and ; said; -:

'Listen, you're ruining our

business, Mind moving away a
little?".,'--- --'.,;--

Louisville, Ky.i crowds are like likely
ly likely to find Diamond-Jim more daz

zling than ever this May 5th,

Moran, who rose from a street

urchin to become the late U.S.

Sen. Huey P. Long's bodyguard

ana .owner of a high-class rest

aurant, will wear an estimated
$200,000 worth of diamonds from
his head to bis toes. s j

.i lit uan, oaiamg motid wiu
, "an waatnin am Tm,)w a..a In

frU VII VCIUJ CV6 .11,

SOn. i" .- r- i
To be taken seriously, Patter Patterson
son Patterson first has to dispose of Archie
Moore, And if CuS D'Amato has
been cautious to date he-Ur 'Just
plain keeping his tiger out of
harm's wav whenever tAe antiquat

ed ring gypsy's name is mention-

k, eood payday would send

Marciano to the post once more.

The trouble is -tnat ne ooesni
know where he is going to get it.
Meanwhile, at long last and for
the first time, the retirement talk is
Rnrkv Marciano's name in

print while he is not sweating in
the chamber of horrors that is a

training camp. :
Along The l-airways
PANAMA WOMEN'S GOLF
V ASSOCMTION.
There was'a gay time for all
the PWGA girls at Gamboa Sat-

nrriav nlus some serious ana

Liood itolf. Sylva Carpenter came

in with a nice net i v. w
Call had a TI for low gross. Con-

Gamboa's own E. Judson had what has been described as i Jet Jet-a
a Jet-a net 72 and Mae Askew 14. Cleo style sombrero and fitting cowboy

Burns and conme jsianop neuaiure.

with 75 and M. Bucoio naa aio.
There-was a five way tie be between
tween between P. Waring, L. Jones, B.
Fish, E. Mathieson, and L. Had Had-ley
ley Had-ley for a 78. D. LaCrolx and L.

Johnson ,tied for 78. au me

scores were gooa ior anyone a
money, huh?
I .think everyone was pleased
with, their prizes, thanks to Mae
Askew. Many thanks also to Jack
Shor for the donation of two

bottles of Scotch. v

The next tournament wiu oe
held at Rodman Golf Club on
Saturday, May 19. Be sure to
sign in with your representative
early, and remember to try and
bring a new member. These gal

golfers, wno aoni Deiont; aon
know what they are missing.

Iknk 55:r Injured
In B?tf-a im
C:h 6? Sfifch2S
ST. LOUIS. May 3 (UP-St.

Louis Cardinals outfielder Hank

Sauer was hospitalized "for sev several
eral several days" today with-a severe

concussion and 1 a c e r atlons
which required a total of 62
stitches.
The big slugger, playln his
first season with the Cardinals,
was hit by a bat during batting
li-.

X P" v..

uaicncr wai&ci vuupcr uau
followed Sauer into the batting
cage and the bat slipped from his
hands on his first swing.
fiauer renuired some 15 stitch

.Q 1 lies in emergency before X-rays

could be taken. At Jewish Hos Hospital,
pital, Hospital, another 47 stitches were

taken in his badly lacerated ear

and. upper lip.
rir T r MlrtrilAnfan farriln-

j O als' physician, said the X-rays
4 .. -- -- - vJ1 1 ohoured never pnncussion and

THEN AND NOW It hardly seems possible, but it was 20 years!$auer would have to remain In
ago that Bob Feller introduced his fireball as an Iowa arroltne hospital several days
boy. left, with the Cleveland Indwna i j He w prettv badIy j,eaten
- - up," the doctor said. v.

On Derby Dav itself.' he will be

dressed in a. black single-Sreasted

suit set off with pink lapels. A

Diusn pink muik derby will perch

atop his head. And, of course,
most bunding of all will be the

5200,000 worth of diamonds,..

The gems will include bows and

clips, including one, which: spells
"Diamond Jim Moran," and an
awe-provoking crest. The crest in includes
cludes includes such Moran restaurant
specialties at pork chops, diamond-studded
meat balls. Moran

supreme (seafood baked in aq man, Joe, W. Browp.

oyster shell), shrimp, champagne

ana Deer m a tsuver) bucket u
Diamond Jim plans to. leave

here in an orchid-laden private

railway .car, with about 30
friends. Bodyguards will accom accompany
pany accompany him to thwart any would-be

souvenir snatchers.

' Last year," he lost two diamond

tie clips of about two carats each.
The year before that he last i
one-carat diamond shoe lace.

Moran's tailor, Duke Marchiw of
New Orleans, described the black
handwoven silk of bis Derby Day
suit as "shot with flaming embers
which will pick up the pink of

the mink derby." v

It was once reported that, when

fully dressed, Diamond Jim wore

425 diamonds scattered over his
person from a toupee to shoelaces

on bis feet plus diamond-studded
teeth (a removable clip) and the
one and only diamond-studded zip zipper
per zipper in the world with a hoYse-shoe

handle. t-.-
. He got the idea for the teeth

once when he read of a Houston,

Tex., restaurant owner who had a

sold toothpick with a diamond in

ihe end who boasted "this ought

to show that Diamond Jim Moran
in New Orleans a thing or two."
. "A toothpick,.' ...j Jim ( snorted.
"That guy must run a hamburger

joint."- - -

.' Diamond' Jim, whose real name
is James Brocato, first attended
the Kentucky Derby in 1928. He

hasn't missed since and is as tra traditional
ditional traditional with Derby-goers a mint

1u ens and blueerass. if V ", s

' This avid racing fad wouldn't

predict a winner because "you
just never can figure horses and

people. '. ,

His favorite horse at the mo moment
ment moment is named for his 28-year-old
son, Bobby .Brocato. The horse
first raced' at the, New Orleans
Fair Grounds and was fired and

named by a New Orleans sports

Try Chrysler

HI

v mmmmmmmmm ...
'r"'tH first
f rzt Airplane4yp

V8 enains

on the highway!

ls Youll feel the difference the moment you step ,-.
on the gas! FirePower is unmistakably smoother,
, quieter, more Instantly responsive . because
; it's the first car engine equipped with the super-
efficient dome-shaped combustion chambers of
the modern aircraft engine. Come on la and
try it yourself today.
Drive the neW
IIEU.1TEMATTE Y ARIAS, S. A.
' PANAMA .' DAVID ; . '

Joe Brown Whips
Champ Bud Smith
In l!on-Til!e Boul

HOUSTON, Texas, May'3
(Vr)-oJeltta'-Joe Brown of
New Orleans, last night bat battered
tered battered out a unanimous ten ten-round
round ten-round decision over world
lightweight champion Wallace
"Bud" Smith of Ctochmati at
the Houston Coliseum,
Brown, 139, had Smith, 138,
on the verge of a knockout on
at least one occasion,
' (EDITOR'S NOTE: Joe" Brown
is well known, to Isthmian
fans, having; an unbeaten
string of five victories in lo local
cal local arenas.)

SHOWED THEM Ponder, Jimmy Jones, son of Bea A., at his
head, looked quixzically at photographers after coming from far

dsck.io win me veroj ai.jie-io-i.

EDITOR'S NOTE: Ben. A.

Jonts Is out to win his seventh,
Kentucky Derby, May 5. In this,
tha fifth of six exclusive d I -patch,
America's greatest
trainer tells about Hit other six
victories for NEA Strvice and
The Panama American

By BEM A. JONES

Calumet Farm Trainer

LOUISVILLE (NEA) -a Pondtr

beat more'' good horses winning

the 1949 Kentucky Derby than did
any of the other winners I trained
for the big race at Churchill
Downs.

Behind the dark bay son of

Pensive were such excellent hors

es as Capot, Palestinian, Old Rock-!

port, Halt, Olympia and J o n n s
Joy just to name a half dozen.
Ponder was a perfectly sound
horse with legs of iron. - :
He was a horse with a real fine
disposition. "! '

Ponder wans't a horse that could

be trained early. This is shown

best in his two-year old racing.

He started only four times at that
age in 1918, and his best race was

a second.

three weeks away from the Derby
that I began to get excited enough
about Ponder's workouts ta : a-

lieve he would realize his full,
potential in Louisville.
Just Wore the Derby Trial
Stakes, the colt turned la one of
the best works' he ever had given
us.
' My hopes for his possibilities
seemed justified; ; ? --.

Although beaten by Olympia hi

the Trial, .1 thought Ponder ran I

creditable race.-
My hopes for him in the Derby

took on a brighter look.

It was more than a small thriu

to win the big one with the son
of a former winner I had trained

Ponder was one of 'the nice

and kindest horses I ever trained.

Ponder s son, Needles, an eligl

ble for the 1956 Derby, comes

from behind a lot luce his daddy
did.
NEXT: Hill Ga.ll ran the mil
In 1:3$ 2-S twice within five days.

Today Encanto .25 .15

WAHOO! 1115.00

During the winter in Florida, I

was beginning to wonder if fon fonder
der fonder ever would come to himself.
I ran him in a seven-furlong race,
and during the stretch run he
seemed to come to life to be a
competitor for the first time. He
didn t win, but it was encourag encouraging
ing encouraging to see him show some interest
in doing what we were trying to
get him to do.j s ;. ,,.
It was not until we were two or

; Sterllnsr Havden, fn
"THE ETERNAL SEA"
Rod Cameron. In ';.
"HELL'S OUTPOST"

Today IDEAL 30 M

Sett Chandler, in -"YANKEE
BUCCANER"
John Lund, in
BRONCO BUSTER

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1 t Fll
u u u
ZL J jCjJ
-Read siory on ricrot : 10
Moroccan Mobs
iln Second Day
Of Slaughter
AN INDEPENDENT
DAILY
NEWSPAPER

i I St J .,-. r-
At -J

1 ..

rwf a s

1 r MARRAKECH. Morocco, May 5

i-LrrrmMobs of Moroccan Na-
Jtionaltsts surfed through the na na-Itlve
Itlve na-Itlve district for.the second -day
today, torturing and. murdering
'residents in a bloodletting that
;lefj a least 35 persons dead.
- .'
' First reports from the scene
leaid live more followers of the
Hate pro-French Pasha El Glaoul
twere-snec; cm to yicvcs
J lured to death this morning. The
fiampage was similar to ne ln
t.h sftitie area vesterday in
fwWrh 28 nessons were killed.
s t Fir eneines with s i r e ns
i screamm? raced into me cruwu
ed Medina (native quarter). Poll,-
fan with loudsneakers warn
id that troops had been lnstruct lnstruct-fl
fl lnstruct-fl to fire into the mobs.
I S Native Goumier troops backed
' by French Foreign Legionnaires
I rushed here from Fez and mc-v-
ed into the Arab district of the
.city during the night.,
I "A tall column or smok9 rose
over the Medina after a mob set
fire to the house of Hadj Idder,
,om of the bodyguards pi me
'late Pasha who is reported tobe
In refuge ln. Switzerland. r
-rOne of today's victims was
."Identified as the Caid fchlef) of
the Loulka tribe which Is living
la tents southeast ol tne cuy
;limlts. V; .
i rher '.. intern used fire as a
weapon !n their rampage. They
'.burned down a department store
" In yesterday's massacre, ; and
some of their victims died In
,the blaze. ''-''
:Wilsoh To Seek
Better Pay For
;Defense Dept.
' WASHINGTON," May 3 (UP)
defense Secretary Charles E.
. Wilson said today he Plans to ap appoint
point appoint a committee of Defense De Department
partment Department personnel and outside
civilians to discuss better pay for
military technicians.
Wilson, a former president of
General Motors, said "I have
' nothing against cooks but you
can't blame me for having a
prejudice for mechanics."
TODAY
-,75, .40
1:00. S:4S, 4:35, 6:45, 5:05 p.m.
the floodgates
of emotion...
shattering all
barriers of
race and
time!
I LANA TURNER
RICHARD BURTON
fREDMacMURRAY
"JOAN CAULFIELD
MICHAEL RENNIE
" fJGtNIC LEONTOVICH

"Let the people

21st TEAR

French Plan To Link Disarmament

With Problem Of

RARIS, May 3 (UP) France
and Germany reached "full agree agreement"
ment" agreement" today on a French plan to
link world disarmament to the re
unification of the split German
nation, t
The -agreement was reached at
an hour-and-a-hau meeting this
morning between Premier ; Guy
mouei ana ioreign minister enns
tian Pineau with West German
foreign minister Htinrich Von
firentano.
The decision iw.pt away G.r-
Rhode bland Bill
Would Make Libel
Criminal Offense
PROVIDENCE. R: I.. Mav 3
(UP) -i- The Rhode Island Leeisla-
ture has passed a bill which would
make libel and slander criminal
offenses. Punishment could range
up to a $5,000 fine or 10 years
prison or both.
Gov. Dennis J. Roberts has the
bill under donsideration today and
nas given no indication whether
ne will approve, or veto it. If he
takes no action by, May 8 it au
tomatically becomes law.
Such a statute would set a ore.
cedent in the nation. At oresent
no state has a law which nermita
jailing of a. reporter or editor for
libel. Existing Rhode Island law
allows redress for libel or slander
tnrougn civil court action.
The proposed law and another
wnicn would ban broadcasting,
telecasting and photographing of
court proceedings were adopted in
the closing rush of the General
Assembly last weekend. The two
bills have brought protests to the
uovernor irom newspapers, broad
casters ana teiecasters.
At present! the banning of such
types of court coverage is a dis
cretionary matter for the uresirf.
ing judge to decide. The proposed
law would mandate the exclusion
of radio broadcasting and TV and
still cameras from ail court oro-
ceeaings. y .
i: i
558 CZ School. Kids
Receive Salk Shols
T1! i
rouomyeuus inoculations were
given yesterday to 568 school chil
meu on oom siaes ot me lstnmus.
Of this number. 126 children re
ceived their first inoculation of
the Salk vaccine.
The vaccination program will.
continue this week and next week
in all United States and Latin A
meriean schools in the Canal Zone.
It was started yesterday morning
in the Ancon and Diablo Heights
Elementary Schools on the Paci
fic Side and in the Cristobal Ele
mentary and the Cristobal Junior
High School on the Atlantic Side.
ine iniections were administer
ea in vaccination centers establish
ed in each school by a vaccination
team consisting of a physician and
nurses. .'
The program was carried out
today in the Balboa Elementary
School and the North Margarita
Elementary School, beginning at
8:30 a.m.
Racekleer Coilello
Asks Court's Mercy
Because 01 Cancer
NEW YORK, May 3 (UP)-Boss
racketeer Frank Costello asked a
federal court late yesterday to
suspend or reduce his five year
sentence ior income tax evasion
because he is suffering from can cancer.
cer. cancer. The request is scheduled to be
argued on Monday before Federal
Judge Joha F. X. McGohey. ;
An affidavit of Dr. Gerald' O' O'Brien
Brien O'Brien presented to the court said
Costello must undergo surgery to
remove a melanoma a particu particularly
larly particularly deadly form of cancer
from his left temple. The 65-year-old
Costello, was treated many
years ago for a cancer of the
throat, which left him with the
gravely voice that became nation nationally
ally nationally familiar during the Kefauver
Crime Committee hearings.
O'Brien said Costello was also
afflicted with duodenal ulcer.
Costello, who came here from
Italy at the age of four, is also
facing de-naturalization proceed proceedings
ings proceedings which could lead to his depor deportation,
tation, deportation,

know the truth aid the

PANAMA, R. F THURSDAY, MAT S, 195C

man suspicions over F ranch in intentions
tentions intentions on tho ovo of a crucial
mooting of tho NATO council at
which plans will bo discussed to
broadon tho alliance's, purely
military naturo into political and
economic Holds.
The Franco-German session was
one of a senes of meetings be
tween the individual Western for
eign ministers preliminary .to the
council gatherings Friday and Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. ; i ... i
in another of these prelimina
ry sessions, Secretary of State
John Foster' Dulles conferred and
lunched together to discuss
lignment of British and Ami
an
American
views at the council meetings in
ine next two days, ;
jnouev rineau ana urentano e-
merged smiling from their confer
ence for. lunch.
-we nave reached perfect a-
greement on the problems of Ger German
man German unification and disamament,"
Pineau -said. '' :. -.-..,, ..
"France's view on the interna
tional situation and disarmament
and unification in particular cor cor-resDonds
resDonds cor-resDonds entirely -vith'aur view."
jrentano said. ; '",":;'''
Tho French plan linking world
disarmament and German ro

Dead I o eke d Subcommittee
y s- ,' y;
Agrees To Break Off Talks

LONDON. Mav 3 (UP) The
five-power disarmament sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee voted unanimously
today to break off Its deadlocked
talks. -,, ....... .....t.v., -...-,!
The deleeatea from the Unit
ed States, Britain, France, the
Soviet Union and 'Canada will
hold a final session tomorrow
and then toss the unsettled
question of arms and troop cuts
back to the United Nations; of official
ficial official sources salaV
Informed sources said the de
cision to end the present talks
was unanimous. Thev were a
continuation of discusions that
have been EOlneVon for several
years without success. :
The conferees are members of
a subcommittee of the U. N.
commission of disarmament
who had tried repeatedly .to
bridge East-West differences on
arms controls. ;
Today's was the 85th meetlntr
Tomorrow's 1 will be the last of
the turrent series, pending new

Zorie Labor Organizations

Laud: Seybold
Labor organizations paid tribute
to Gov. John S. Seybold yesterdav
afternoon, first at the. regular
monthly Caaal Zone labor Panel
Conference and later at -a party
in the Governor's honor held in
the Fern Room of the Tivoli Guest
House.
During the panel session.' the fi
nal scheduled conference with Sev-
bold, E. W. Hatchett, president of
uic leuirm uioor union meiai
Tradts Council, spokt for labor on
the Canal Zone statini that the
employes in general, and organiz organized
ed organized labor in particular, appreciate

m iim. xjrtiimNif i'miiiimmwih mwi, m..

i t t I
X
.
r In Vt

'SJSiuJS Panef Conference with Governor John 3. Seybold yesterday after after-kSh
kSh after-kSh 5u.lS?J? rJ!ht.'.".eai H- Slf ea uis DSntaS, RBfu M- Lovelady. EdwaTd A. Doolan. Sey

r.J!, w"' 7'
n.,..;r- 'VI t, Tu v. r ir
Purvls,.jr.,.Bobert a Daniel

country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.

Reuniting
unification was a major attempt
to break tho East-West deadlock.
It was roughly midway between
Anglo-American and Soviet pro
posals, v
Shortly 'after the Socialist gov
ernment took over in France, Mol-
let and Pineau shocked their Al
lies with criticism of Western po policies.
licies. policies. They demanded that disar disarmament
mament disarmament take precedence o v e r
German, reunification.
. The stand shocked Bonn offi officials,
cials, officials, and led to fears that the
West might make agreements with
the. Soviets which would leave
Germany divided indefinitely.
....-;:'vr.V-'7tf'W:,
But Franco subsequently tontd
down its stand, and now has
brought- its' thinking Into lino
with that of tho rest of the west.
Deputy foreign minister Mau
rice Faure outlined the F re n c h
plan in an interview with the Par
is newspaper Combat this morn-
Mollet and Pineau already have
explained it to Harold Stassen, U.
S. delegate to' the disarmament
subcommittee meeting which col collapsed
lapsed collapsed in London. Pineau outlined
it again last mgot to uuiies.
action by the full U.N. commis commission.
sion. commission. V :
During the seven weeks of the
present talks, Undelegates have
found it impossible to overcome
basic differences between East
and. West. ,.,-m-v :
' Both sides are reported to be
agreed that the principal need
of a world disarmament treaty
Is future control of nuclear ma material
terial material ; so It i may be used for
peaceful Instead of w a r 1 1 k e
neeas. -, o-.-.- ,:
But there Is disarmament, nn
the method by which this Is to
oe accompusnea.
The West blames the Soviet
Union for failure because ot Its
refusal to accept its Ideas of
inspection and controls, includ
ing President Elsenhower's "o "o-pen
pen "o-pen sky" insDection Man.
The Soviet is blaming the West
for placing -what It considers to
be greater emphasis on controls
man on arms and troop reduc
tlons. -

For Accomplishments Of

what the governor has done for la-
L J..: .! .
uur iiuiuig nis lour-year term
which comes to an end this month.
Appreciation was also expressed
to the governor during the b u s i i-ness
ness i-ness session for consistently giv
ing sci iuub anu y mpaueuc SI
tention to all labor matters.
Immediately following the con conference
ference conference which was conducted from
1:45 to 3:15, the Central Labor U-
mon-Metal Trades Council, AFL-
uo, was host at a cocktail party
in nonor oi ine governor and al
so attended by members of the
governors staff: Forrest Duns
V
T
awarJ n- womoie, ana y. ti.
vjcui8o ni.zgeiiu,.uurua
and John Ml Wheaton.

rro cents

Germany
Aooearine to be along much the
same lines' as British thinking, the
French plan is in two stages:,
, First, control organizations
would be established and symbolic
arms reductions made to get the
thing started, y
Second, general 'disarmament
would follow, conditional on the
reunification of Germany through
free elections and perhaps the so solution
lution solution of other problems such as
the unification of Korea.
llaulilus llarrowly
Escapes Trage9y
Oil Jersey Coasl
OROTON, Conn., May 3 (UP
The 55' million dollar atom-
powered submarine Nautilus
narrowly escaped tragedy off the
New Jersey coast April 22 when
it tangled with a net and nearly
dragged a little fishing: trawler
and Its crew to the botom of the
Atlantic, the Navy disclosed to today.
day. today. The Nautilus, the world's first
example of nuclear-powered
transportation, suffered v only i
31,300'damage to a running light
and a scratch on the superstruc superstructure,
ture, superstructure, the Navy said.. 1 1
, But while It was being repair repaired
ed repaired here last Saturday, a small
fire was started by a weider'8
torch. The blaze Ignited cork
insulation and burned paint
from the hull.
The Navy si)d damage from
the fire, the third to break out
on the Nautilus, was slight,
The cantaln of the trawler es estimated
timated estimated his damage alpn at $1, $1,-00
00 $1,-00 ;ln fish and eear that was
towed away bv the submarine.
Which apnarentlv never surfac surfaced
ed surfaced after the mishap and con continued
tinued continued on Its course to Groon
with Its crew unaware of the
near tragedy.-, j.
' Tonnes Anderson, Point Pleas Pleasant
ant Pleasant Beach, N J. skipper of the
81-feet trawler Jennie, told
Third Naval District officials a a-bout
bout a-bout the incident. He said it oc occurred
curred occurred while he was dragging
for fluke about 140 miles south southeast
east southeast of New York.
Pay Tribute
moor.
'
administrative
assistant:
wmiam u. Arey, Jr.: public re relations
lations relations officer of the Panama Ca Canal;
nal; Canal; Edward A.' Doolan, person personnel
nel personnel director of the Panama Canal;
and Leonard M. Brockman, per personnel
sonnel personnel programs coordinator. The
new executive secretary, Paul
Runnestrand, was also invited but
was unable to be present
Labor representatives 'nresent
for the affair, in addition to Pres
ident Hatchett, included: Louis S.
Damiani, 1st vice president; John
F. Rice, 2nd vice president: R. L.
Blaney, alternate legislative repre-
f s
Brown. Standing from lef to

j coaie, Maymona s. fiuper, Capt. J, T.
.

t

.Three hundred enlisted men
:

2 Political Breaks Raise.
Hopes Of GOP Leadership

WASHINGTON. Mav 3 fUP)
Political breaks m Washington and
Kentucky lifted Republican hopes
today for winning their up bill
struggle to regain control of the
Senate.
From Washington came the an
nouncement that Republican Gov,
Arthur B. Langlie bad yielded to
party pressure to run for the seat
now held by Democratic Sen. War
ren G. Magnuson. Langlie confirm
ed that the White House had urg
ed him to make the race.
Although the, GOP leadership
was anxious to get Langlie into
the Senate race, he still was rat
ed as something of an underdog
against Magnuson, who has serv
ed 12 years in the Senate and eight
in the House. ....
The Kentucky break for the GOP
was 1 created by tne death Tues
day of Sen. Alben W. Barkley. Re Republican
publican Republican leaders were reported
ready to press John Sherman Coo
per, former Senator and now Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador to India, to run for the
four-year unexpired term, a
Other political developments:
Stevenson, at a news conference
hi San Francisco yesterday, ac
cused President Eisenhower of
placing "politics over principle"
in his recent veto of the Democra
tic farm bill, v
Kefauver, campaigning in north
west Florda, told a rally that a
"false- atary is being circulated
in that state, alleging that he fa
vors use of federal troops to force
racial integration. Kefauver said
such an idea was "unthinkable,
the worst thing we could do."
Mevenson interrupted his cam
paign tour of California today to
fly east for tne funeral of Sen.
Barkley.
Stevenson left San Francisco late
last night for Padueah, Ky. He
will return tomorrow to Los An
To' Governor:
4-Year Term
sentative; Curtis L. Coate.-Wage
Board member: i E. H. Womble,
alternate Wage Board Member;
John M. Purvis, Jr., trustee (re (replacing;
placing; (replacing; Wagner): Georee Lee
trustee; James Elliott, acting sec-'
reiary ; kuius M. Loveladv, AF AF-GE;
GE; AF-GE; James L. Hatcher, Police As Association;
sociation; Association; George T. Fitzgerald,
MEBA; Capt. J. T.: Petersen,
Masters, Mates & Pilots, No. 27:
John M. Wheaton, Mastrs. Mates
& Pilots, No. 27; Robert C. Dan
iel, Railway Conductors; Fred H.
Hodges, Locomotive .engineers;
W, H. Brown, Machinists, and Ray Raymond
mond Raymond S. Euper, MEBA.
7
j.LI
Sey-
right; are:. James L.
Hatcher
Peterson, John M.

and officers Tllke ri?iiv .tiiif?1? Second Battalion.
i -i f.V,S. Army photo)

geies and resume his tour then.
He is bidding for the aoMen ttf
68 votes in the Democratic nation
al convention. ;
The former Illinois Governor ar
rived in ban Francisco yesterday
from Oregon. .He spent the day
making public apperances in.va-
nous parts ot the city. V v ..
. On a local- ..televKinn
last night, he ; said America had
the two-fold duty of making clear
its sympathy for the colonial-peoples
of the world; but at the same
tue preserving the strength of the
western auiancc. x '..r
He said It ia "Menlnrshl. IfcWi
Soviet Russia' which has enslaved
so many millions of people" should
wwsy enjoy tne confidence of co colonial
lonial colonial peoples to a much peater
cAirui man me unued states,
wiutii uas unueriiKen )-io an n
mucn ior otner nations.
Baflle In Pardso 1
Ends In Fines For
2 Fcuiino Females
- A fight between a Paraiso
woman and her stepdaughter
H( Ul aaxico iui win nn
posed ln the Balboa Magistrate's
Court today. , v
mrs. ceryi u. nest, Z9, was
fined $15 for disturbing the
peace. ;and her stepdaughter
Beverly Best,. 18. was fined $10
uu uie same cnarge.
The fight between the two
women developed after Mrs. Best
maae some remarks about di
vorcing Beverlv' father. The
Incident occurred yesterday aft-
cmuua m quaners 698 in Pa
raiso.

TODAY RELEASES

LUX
B.60-
.JI
A..wLiV b...i...w.aJ
V 1 :i !5iM

S 'a 5:05 7:09 1:55 p.m.
came ,1
to her
room 1 ; J
at
night...
' Lwas
. h 1 i kiss'
' I or
A. vj;wu-.i

S
J

33rd Infenlry Goesj
Jump In LeJcc

Kctb Pool, Thai Is
ft.?1fee hundred enlisted men and
Officers Of SecnnA h.Mi; J!r,

Infantry Regiment, recently fulfill
h,.oeSne wat many experience 1
n siroP"ss. ; In prepare
tion for the unit's annual jungle
75 tran8 everybody we!
and jumped into the., swimming
pooWully. clothed.- r T

This seeminelv h-lunin... ..i..i

ty was conducted for the- purpose
of grving the jungleers experience
m movements in deep water while
'522 Wi'i ,field uniforms.
ti&Fl individuals lending to
transit the watery expanse like' a
submarine .rather than on the stir r
face are given extra training prior O
to future immersinn.. .1 V

I m ifvj, I q
closely, supervised durinx ih.A
quent problems. t "l -

Many phases of the training 'at'
Uie Jungle, Warfare Training cen
ter mvolve movement through wa
ter, to include crossings of the
thagres river1 while utilizing fm
PWised rafts for floating equip-
t m .-'i '.,"v ,l ., w."
v TJJevbttuta,io.n i 1 1 o m
ort Kobbe for its training at
Camp Pina last Monday.
Spring Concert
Read For Tonight
ti e hiusical organiza-
ons of Balboa High School will
""je'By thr(eh one of its
hf; A"??? ProMm tonieht ;
when the lifihts n .j

paton-comes up promptly, at 8 for
the annual' presentation of the
na Sprint Conner ...
Performing groups more
than
gram in the Canal Ton. -5- J...
"btc appeared
.nn. nit nM
ffef variety of el-
!rt M t0,. ,aHsfy to musical
Ustea of all Isthmian music lov.
CENTRAL
WEEKEND RELEASj!
UK, t:U, 4:56, i.it, i p.m.
-...,,,,,,,
Jane Mm
Rock Hudson
THEIR BEST PICTURE!
L
THE
OF"KA:;::ncDjr
21
D-
AGNES ICCHLAD-CONRAD NAGEL
P. ......4

I
I

n

'AV;Vi,VrV'V''V'n'f'f:ipiK.V"'niV
'.'.'lii.iii.ii'itir.
, iMtltldtl,..,'.,,!,!!,