The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
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:
AA00010883:01862

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
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PROBABLE DANGER AREA Newsmap locates the, approxim approximately
ately approximately 375,000 'nautical square miles in the Pacific listed as a
' possible danger area as the biggest U.S. nuclear test program
ever held In the area gets underway. It is at Bikini atoll that
the first American H-bomb aic drop will be made. Inset shows
approximate location of test area in relation, to major land
- bodies, east and west.
Q-Bomb Revealed,
H-Drop Postponed

ABOARD 8. S. MT. McKINLEY
AT ENIWETOK, May 7 (UP)
A new "earthquake", dimension
of the H-bomb'j destructive pow power
er power was revealed today as bad
weather forced postponement of
this country's Jirst H-bomb air airdrop
drop airdrop from tomorrow to "Wednes "Wednesday.
day. "Wednesday. A-Xr-yXXx
v.' '..xxxxxx-: "-..
Fired in the heart of a target
city, the H-bomb becomes a
"ouake bomb" capable of demol
ishing ordinary brick home In
distant suburbs. a
: It to a new dimension to the
H-bomb1, killing heat, blast,
radiation and fallout.
Faulty wind patterns caused
X i,Ur Use tUmaUc
airdrop of toe 1006 nuclear tests.
. Dr. William E. Ogle, acting
deputy commander of the test
task force, announced the post postponement,
ponement, postponement, r ,!-''' SX-
He said further that he was
pessimistic that weather condi conditions
tions conditions would permit the drop be before
fore before May 15. ;
The airburst will not create
the deadly fallout et the March
1954, H-bomb, fared en the
surface, but test eff'cials were
determined not to explode it
antll upper air Currents assur assur-"
" assur-" ed the fallout would be carried
, sfcfely te sefc"" "- x. :
' The test-was rescheduled for
Wednesday in the slight hope
that n hnint weather change
would permit safe firing.

Amy Hakes Tremendous Strides
In Long-range Ballistic Missiles

o
TORT LEAVENWORTH,
Kan-i
as, May 7 (UP) A high
. American : official said today
that the United States Army
"has made tremendous forward
strides In the development of
an accurate longer range sur
face-to-aurface ballistic missile.'
Army secretary Wllber M.
Bracker said that within the
past year "they nave achieved
-such accuracy with the Red Red-atone
atone Red-atone missile, reported te have
ft range ef 109 miles, that they
lni:riDr nimj
Bids For Tbafer
-,- m --"-
The Psnam Canal Company is
, now soucuing Dids for the com-
Elete interior painting of the Bak
oa Theater and for the exterior
painting of 189 Panama Canal
, quarters located in Gimboa, Pa Pa-raiso,
raiso, Pa-raiso, and Santa Cruz.
Bids on the projects, which Is a
supplement to this fiscal year's
fourth quarter maintenance paint
schedule, are to be opened the
morning of May 10 in the Admin Administration
istration Administration Building at Balboa
Heights. ... v
The work to be done in' the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Theater will include the paint painting
ing painting of the ceilings, walls and trim
of the foyer between the Theater
and the Service Center, the ceil
ings,' walls and trim of the outer!
foyer, inner foyjr, rest room
lounges, the entire auditorium, bal balcony,
cony, balcony, and exitways. Painting is to
be only during the time that the
theater is pot in use. n
Houses to be painted under the
suppientai scheduled include 45
quarters in Gamboa, 122 in Parai Parai-so,
so, Parai-so, 12 in Santa Cruz and the rool
of a garage ia Gatun.
i The specifications are divided
into four schedules. The contract
can be awarded on the basis of
ail schedules to one contractor orj
separately to different contract-
. I

Meanwhile. it 'was revealed

that now men can wreck his ci
ties at will with artificial earth
quakes caused by surface or sub
surface explosions of multl-me-
gation H-bombs.
The new effect was disclosed
to reporters in an air-boat-truck
tour of old and new H-bomb test
sites in, the proving ground. The
upcoming airdrop will not be a
quake bomb, A j, 1
Scientists said that a med
lum-sized H-bomb exploded high
er in the air can inflict, enough
blast damage on brick homes 12
miles distant to kill 85 per, cent
Put the newly-d'ielosed ef.'
fts ef th am face ex'.e
'on of March IKl, reveal that
a ground burst could -wreck
homes with .earthquake shock
at least CO miles from the tar target
get target eenter, bringing brick walls
down en- the occupants.
. Ogle disclosed the quake-like
effects of the 1954 giant on two
massive, reinforced concrete
bunkers at distances of seven
and 20 miles from the blast cen
ter. :: -'.:.;; :' 4 h .-ct- :-
The nearer bunker was dis
placed about two feet, while the
more distant one got a less se
vere shove. .fc ::??-?
Neither bunker was structural
ly damaged but officials pointed
out that both were built to with
stand a shock that would col
lapse ordinary brick houses.
are now reaching out for dis
tance with a fundamentally,
accurate weapon "the inter intermediate
mediate intermediate -range ball'stlc mli mli-sle"
sle" mli-sle" (IRBM). This has been
reported to have a proposed
range ef op to 1509 miles, j
k Brucker said Army-Navy work
on the IRBM "is now proceeding
at top speed to attain the re required
quired required distance, and I can as assure
sure assure you that we are making
substantial progress which will
minimize the time necessary to
acnieve success.' .-The
The .-The secretary spoke at", the
75th anniversary celebration of
the Army's command and gen general
eral general staff college here. i: ;
Bruckner emphasized the glob global
al global responsibilities of UJB. mili
tary forces and said "our Army
must be prepared to Tight suc
cessfully against any aggressor,
any nme on any terms. ,,.;,.
"In order to carry out its mis mission,
sion, mission, it must be a strategically
mobile army. Its major units
must be fully air-transportable
over long distances, between
continents and across oceans, to
any trouble spot in the world." -He
said that "If the need a a-rose
rose a-rose and we were assigned the
requisite transport aircraft, we
eeuld fly an ent're airborne1 dl -vision,
together with its essen.
tiai'automotive equipment and
its erganio artillery, from the -United
States to any part of
Europe and Asia.
"We could get our troops and
equipment mere in um to dom dominate
inate dominate a dangerous situation be
fore It got out of hand."
The secretary noted that 40
per cent of the U S. active Army
Is -stationed overseas. -
'Army,' troops; are atandina
shoulder to shoulder with the
troops of our allies, on constant
guard against any aggressive
move anywher in the world."
he said. .... .";' ry .,-
At the same time our Army is
Dins train over 9nn fnrion
helping train over
divisions, a substantial part of
the free world's total strength."

IRREGULAR' :
t'. -" ...... ,. ', .'

GUIZADO LETTER
TO GO TO RIGHT
AUTHORITIES
a k ifimmiinlnn Issued br the
Public Relations cepanmeni oi
the Presidencia today termea
'irregular' a letter written oy
lmneaehed presiaeni jose
man Guizado to President Ri-
cardo Arias requestin the ap appointment
pointment appointment of a special commit committee
tee committee to examine new evidence
relative to the Jan. J. 1955 as
sassination of President jose
Antonio Remoni ; I
The Guizado letter, appeari
this morning in an extra edi edition,'
tion,' edition,' of the Spanish language
tabloid El Dla.: :
- In the letter as puDiisneo.
Gubado claims he has ample
proof of his Innocence, and al also
so also hat evidence Indicating ex exactly
actly exactly whe tiled President Re Re-mon
mon Re-mon and others at Juan Fran Franco
co Franco race track. ;.'-:V ."'.' :'..'"
The Public Relations Depart-
ment communique said It was
strange for Guizado to come up
with new evidence more than a
year after the crime had taxen
place, and tnat tne mauer wouia
be referred to the proper au authorities
thorities authorities despite the irregular
manner in ; whlcn tne, request
was made.:';'. .-'-
It was up to the proper au-
,thor'tleste review the new ev
idence Guizado is said to hay
and to determ;ie, within the
Li : work of the law, niietb niietb-er
er niietb-er his case should be revised
the communion said. '.
Gulzado's letter, published tn
El-.Dla, was dated May 4, 1958,
and addressed to "Senor Do
Ricardo Arias E:, Presidencia."
A translation of the text of the
letter follows; ...
"SIT: '''.,'
"I am addressing-you directly
with the sole purpose of request requesting
ing requesting the appointment of a special
committee, comprised of individ individuals
uals individuals of recognized honesty and
acceptable to the undersigned
which, acting with complete in independence,
dependence, independence, will receive the doc documentation
umentation documentation I have in my posses possession
sion possession relative to the January 2
crime and, after studying it
within a reasonable time, . will
give an opinion on the following
points of major Interest to the
citisenry: c.--yp.-.-v--;":.:-.
"ay if they consider my Inno
cence of all blame established
and if an immediate revision f
the trial in which I was hastily
condemned by the National As
sembly should, be immediately
caned for." 1
"b) If they consider the evi evidence
dence evidence submitted to the commit committee
tee committee as sufficient and consequent.
ly consider tne arrest and trial
of the assassins of President Re
mon and their accomplices is in
order. :
"This request is based above
all on the fact that I possess
ample proof which attests to
my absolute innocence 'n ev everything
erything everything related te the vile as assassination
sassination assassination of President ,: Re Re-mon.
mon. Re-mon.
That I not only possess proof
of my Innocence of the libelous
(Continued en page 6, coL I)
HELD IN SLATING Miss
Beatrice Adams, 33, is shown
at New Orleans after she was
jailed In connection, with the
auto slaying of Max Jernigan.
It was reported that Miss
Adams repeatedly- ran J over
Jernigan, who died in hos hospital.
pital. hospital. "God and I are tired
of men taking advantage of
women," Miss Adams declared.

Eden Asks Full
ProbeOfWeird
Frogman Death

LONDON. May 7 (UP) -Prime
Minister Sir Anthony Eden', has
ordered a full report on the bi bizarre
zarre bizarre death of Cmdr. Lionel
Crabb, Britain's top "frogman."
a London newspaper reported to
day,. :.;v. ;;V
Crabb disappeared while car
rylng out an underwater mission
near the Soviet cruiser that
brought Soviet Premier Nikolai
Bulganln and Communist Party
chief Niklta. Khrushchev to
Britain last month. The big
question was who ordered Crabb
on tne mission. V
The Daily Express said today
that the Admiralty did not know
that Crabb had gone to the
cruiser Orjonirldze u n t il it
learned he was missing. It safd
the Admiralty would have
strongly disapproved of such a
mission because of the risk of
harming political relations with
the Russians while they were on
a state visit.
The Express called the whole
story an "incredible blunder."!
There was speculation that
Crabb was working for' the
British Secret Service,' MJ.5,
when he went en his fatal mis mission.
sion. mission. It to, few persons n the
gevemment would have known
about it.
Government officials Also were
reported upset over, trie secrecy
surroundint the ease and which
has led to fantastlo rumors that
could have lnternatldhal reper
cussions. 1in'- .4
The rumors rane'ed from one
that he was caught snooplna by
the Russians and killed, to an another
other another that he was captured by
Russian frogmen and is now' a
prisoner In Russia,,
The Russians admitted over
the weekend that they had seen
a frogamn surface near the
cruiser but they gave no further
details, t j J.
RP IIualer Who Shot
Companion Held On
Manslaughter Count
The case of 19-yesr-old Pana
manian youth who accidentally
shot Ms hunting companion yester
day when he mistook him for an
animal, was continued in the Bal
boa Magistrate's Court" until
Thursday. '..-
The victim was Sebastian Cueto,
45-year-old farmer working a land
lease on the west side of Gatun
lake opposite Darien.
The youth, Arturo Mendieta, who
uved with cueto, was charged
with involuntary manslaughter and
bail of J250 was set..
The pair were hunting on the
west .bank of the Canal Bear Gam-
boa in a heavily wooded section.
Mendieta was far above Cueto on
a slope when he saw a movement
in the bushes. He fired after he
assumed it to be an animal and
then went 'down to examine his
prey;-" -'c;rr:-:s.-r
The youth was shocked Mq find
be had shot his friend who was
critically wounded. He 'rushed to
get aid but when he returned with
a friend from the Gamboa Police
Station, Cueto was dead.
They carried' the body back to
Gamboa where the defendant was
booked.
Gamboa Resident
Tumbles 12 Feet
Goes To Hospital
A Gamboa resident who fell
12 feet down the stairs in her hall
way Saturday was admitted to
Gorges Hospital for observation
She is Carmen M, Martin, a 20-
year-old unemployed Panamanian
girl who for some time has been
subject to fainting spells, accord
ing 10 a ponce report.
Just prior to her fall, they deter determined
mined determined that she comDlained of feel
ing ill. Her father, Alejandro, who
u empioyea c-y tne Dredging Divi Division
sion Division at Gamboa told police she
had been subject to fsintings spells
for some time., and mav hiv of
fered one while going up to their
apartment.
She incurred back and Cheek
bone injuries in the fall.

r

SATELLITE MODEL This Is
a model, one twenty-fifth ac-.
tual size, of America's first
place satellite which -will be
propelled into space to circle
the earth. Attached to the
sphere (top) is the third-stage
rocket which will give it the
final push then- drop away.
The satellite Itself will meas measure
ure measure 20 inches in diameter and
- weigh 21 ft pounds. ;
4 ,rt. 'hi .i'i.'s,-A4:- i-i
Israe
LONDON. May T. (UP)-Brlt-
aln is sending and will continue
to send strictly controlled arms
shipments to the Middle ast, a
foreign, office spokesman said
today,..- : x'p:
The shipments are In line with
the 1950 tripartite agreement
between Britain,. France and the
United States. :
-J; s:. ,.4. ) J -. :
The spokesman was ? com commenting
menting commenting on press reports that
French, foreign minister Chris Chris-tier
tier Chris-tier Pineau told (reporters in
Paris yesterday that France sup supported
ported supported the Soviet suggestion for
an international ban on arms
shipments to Israel and the A-
rab states;'; X, Ag'.,
tht' present British view U
that nothing so far has .oc .occurred
curred .occurred to alter the original
decisions taken in 1950.
The British government is a-
waiting U.N. Secretary-General
Dag? HammarsKjom's report on
his recent Middle East tour and
any subsequent United Nations
action. is:-.;, XX:-: -';::
Meanwhile,' controlled arms
shipments to the Arab, and Is Israelis,
raelis, Israelis, will continue.,
.Tripartite declaration made
by Britain, France, and; the
United nations.
the foreign office indicated
that the British government
naturally hopes that any Mid
die East actiomwlll be taken in
side the United Nations..
Egyptians Said
To Have Fired I
'' ti ... .,
Across Frontier
" JERUSALEM', Israel. May 7
(UP) Israel charged that
Egyptian troops today twice
violated the ceasefire agreement
in the Gaza area. ; ." ;, x, :
'.'' H'.T X.
CoL Nehemla Broech, Israeli
military spokesman, said Egyp Egyptians
tians Egyptians fired across the ceasefire
line at workers near Nirim on
the southern end of the Gaza
ktrlp.
No' casualties were reported.
- An hour later he said about
10 Egyptian soldiers penetrated
300 yards into Israel territory in
the same area. They retreated
after an Israeli patrol arrived
he

ELECTION MIES

Wo
Wo
No
Travel,
Guns, :
Grog
The Ministry of Government
and Justice today issued an executive-decree
regarding the
maintenance of order- during the
elections on May 13 and 20.
The decree suspends all de demonstrations
monstrations demonstrations and parades be
tween May 9 and 24, In addition
to all permits to carry firearms.
TRAFFIC between the differ different
ent different districts of the republio will
be suspended from, midnight
May 12 until 6 a.m. May 14, and
from midnight May 19 to S a.m,
May 21. This provision excludes
government, diplomatic and Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone official vehicles, ambu ambulances,
lances, ambulances, and transnortation used
by election officials, candidates
ana political parties to carry no
more than, two members of each
party.-...,
The sailing of vessels used be between
tween between Panama ports also Is
suspended and planes function functioning
ing functioning inside Panamanian territory
will be grounded. -
BARS and liquor stores will be
closed from 12 noon May 12 un until
til until the same hour May 14 and
from noon Mav 19 until noon
May 21. Persons found drunk on
the streets or- in nubile daces
between p.m. the day before
the elections and 6 p.m. the day
after the elections will be jailed
until their drunkenness has
passed. Transnortation of Honor
between disjecta also is prohi prohibited,
bited, prohibited, 1 i
The decree also prohibits the
csrrying of.nive or other tut--
ting or pointed instrw:nntj of
more ,man three -ucties -- la
length between $ p.ra..tbe day
Before tne elections; and a.m.
th ( day M tei the elections.
4 Rival Factions
Seekihp Control
Of Arob Leqion t
JERUSALEM, t Israeli Sector
May 7 (Uf) Four rival factions
are struggling for control of the
crack Arab Legion of Jordan
and the result miiht cost Kins
Hussein his throne, well-informed
sources! said today.
Foreln observers in Jordan
said the contest for supremacy
was being waeed bv nro-Eevn-
tlan, pro-British, pro-Iraq ana
pro-joraan Bedouin groups. AH
were striving to fill Important
vacancies In the legion com command
mand command caused bv Russian's oust
er of British officers, they said.
as a result, the informants
said, the Arab Leelon Is a
"seething cauldron" arid there
is a poslblllty of a coup bv the
faction which feels itself pow powerful
erful powerful enough to seize control.
Duke Of Edinburgh
Is Getting Bald
LONDON, May 7 (UP) As it
must to most men, baldness is
coming to the Duke of Edin Edinburgh,
burgh, Edinburgh, the Sunday Graphic re reported
ported reported yesterday.
.The newspaper published be-fore-and-af
ter pictures of the
Queen's husband showing him
with ample hair in 1949 and a
markelly heightened hairline as
he appeared on television last
night The Duke is now 35.

British !Push .Button Pact
Eases Car Industry Tension

LONDON, May 7 (UP) Brit British
ish British management and labor today
agreed on what Is believed to be
one of the first "automation
age" contracts. V
The "push button" pact agreed
on by master engravers and two
unjons was hailed as a possible
formula to end the festering
dispute in the British auto in
dustry over replacement of men
by machines.
some 11.000 automoDiie worK-
er. are striking at the Standard
Automobile Works at Coventry
over the introduction of man
power-saving machinery. More
men are out at the Norton Mo Motorcycle
torcycle Motorcycle Factory.
The engravers pact provides
for top. lever consultation be between
tween between management and labor
on the Introduction of new
techniques. It would set up a
Joint consultative committee to
help work out details In the in introduction
troduction introduction of new techniques
and methods into the industry.
Both management and indus
try recognised tht need- to mod

Troop Training'

Telecasts

To Reach

Armed Forces television transmissions on the Istbmus
started yesterday on regular schedule. V
; Service authorities had earlier painstakingly explain
ed that the programs are transmitted "solely for Armed
Forces personnel here, for training, information, educa' educa'-tion,
tion, educa'-tion, morale and tactical purposes."
Implementation of this policy yesterday was marked
by the fact that enlisted men's clubs on posts throughout
the Canal Zone were without TV sets.
Troop training, information, education, morale and
tactical benefits were confined to those present in;effi
cers' clubs, dozens of private homes on and off military"
reservations in the Canal Zone, countless private homes' homes'-and
and homes'-and many cantinas in Panama, and to such oassen-hv f

all sizes who could get close

see the screen in the shop window, r
GIs without benefit of membership in any of the forei
going closely-screened categories are apparently, for the m
momen anyway, not privileged H-rrffe in this new

development in troop
A chevs. of ervk-emn'
On the Isthmus revealed:
ALBROOK: No set, dont ..
when one will be- installed,,; are
waiting for a' special grant from
non-aoDrooriated funds. :
FT. CLAYTON: No set, they
don't know for sure when they
will set one.
FT. DAVIS! Not only don't they
have a set, but there are no sets
around on the entire post. They
were expecting one "shortly."
FT. KOBBI: No set, don't know
when one is coming. '
FT. CULICK: No set, they think
money Question is holding it up,
They don't know where the boys
are see nf TV if at an.
NAVY CLUI AT RODMAN: No
set either.
Many Gl's vhlted friends in
Panama te catch a glimpse ef
television aimed at providing
them with a merale-booster.
There seemed to be some Ques
tion as to where the money would
come from to buy TV sets for the
clubs. ..
Meanwhile in civilian communi
ties on both sides of the border
TV-owners settled down yesterday
for a full day's entertainment.
Neighbors and friends dropped in
casually on those whose homes
boasted television sets, and the re reaction
action reaction was wide and varied.
Reception generally was con considered
sidered considered to be good, better at night
than during the early afternoon
when several times the programs
went off the air, and a card
was flashed on the screen saying
"One; Moment Please."
Eye-sore viewers, some who tiad
sat propped in front of their
screens for several hours yester yesterday
day yesterday today were beginning to feel
the effects of what in the States
is known as "televisionitis."
ernlze Industry to permit British
wares to compete in the world
markets, but there were fears
technological .: changes would
lead to mass unemployment.
A three-year government study
of the problem declares that
changeover unemployment will
be only temporary, but the big
unions have not reflected this
official confidence. 1
Today's "push button" pact
announcement affects only 5,000
workers. But it is considered sig significant
nificant significant because the engraving
industry Is one of those in the
forefront of the automation age.
"The Industry has been facing
the problem caused by the in increasing
creasing increasing use of electronic ma machines,"
chines," machines," a Joint statement by
management and : labor said.
"Now provision has been made
for discussion on the best meth method
od method of introducing these machines
and safeguarding employment"
yesterday British organized
labor made an appeal for finan
clal aid to help the
tirst""Mtomatlon strikers."

Fail

Troops
enough to TV retail stores to
i ayAju-t Ihis
' i t Lou novelty of
fiavin.! in their homes, stagger staggered
ed staggered to school slightly weary today
but happy. ,,
Their enthusiasm seemed to ex exceed
ceed exceed that of their parents whe
felt it .marked the end of in eld -era,
and the beginning of an
anti-social existence which would
prohibit friendly "get togethers'.'
just for the art of conversation;-
They suspect that talk will now,
be taboo where TV screens", are
on. s
Wisconsin,
Escort
Limp Back To Port
KftftirnTr v. if.- n vim
The battleship Wisconsin and the
destoryer escort it plowed iato
during a heavy fog limped bsck

to Norfolk under their own power X.
this morning but a tug stood by
to come to their aid,
The two Navy ships were mat -ing
their Way toward the

Navy Yard here where wfikers
will repair the damage caused by
yesterday's : collision. j-
The destroyer escort, the Eaton.
crossed the bow of the hu n ?

000-ton Wisconsin in a-den4;jog

ana ids oamesnip pioweq into the
much smaller "escort vessel-"
ripped t hole about 30 feet wide,-'?
in the Eaton's starboard side-frent-the
water line to the main deck.
There were no injuries reported,"
and all personnel on both vessel
were accounted for. ',
The Eaton swerved Into the path
of the battleship while maneuver-,
inj to rescue a crewman repmrted -overboard.
However; a m u Ie r
check later revealed all hanoVic v
counted for and the report ippa ippa-rently
rently ippa-rently in error. t.
In addition the gaping hole In
the side of the Eaten, Navy'
spokesman said the Wisconsin's
prow was badly damaged by the'
collision, v : .'

Both ships were able to steam 1 :
under their own power, however, 7
and left together for berths in the

Navy Yard here. The tug Utina

stood by ready to aid either of
the ships if needed. ;
X- i
Ceremony To Mark ?
Relinquishing Of .
Miles Command

1 Tomorrow at 9:45 a.m., Rear
Adm. Milton E. Miles, USN, Com- -mandant,
15th Naval District
to Capt. William B. Tucker. USN,
who will assume temporary com- ;
mand. .-'.'';.,!'' r
A brief ceremony will be held,
in front of the 15th Naval Dis- 1
trict Headquarters at Fort Ama-
dor; also there will be a Joint
Honor Ceremony held at Albrook

nil rviva uaoc mm o.aj a.iii, uu
Wednesday In honor of Miles lust
uuur tu his uciMiiurc irum

country'iisthmusThs publio is invited to

attend both of these occasions.
s



PAGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
MONDAY, MAY 7, 195
i

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
mm MO PUaiWHIO THI PANAMA AMCNICAN NUA INC.
rOUMMO Y NCLAON HOUNSIVIU. (ft IIU -HARMOOIO
ARIAS IOITOK
7. H rmtrr f. o. Bex 134. Panama. o P.
TtlCPHONC 2-0740 IS LlNIS
Cask Adomk. panamihican. Panama
Orricti 11.179 Central Avinui rctwiin 12th and iStn Strutr

FomlRN RtmtutNTATlvu. JOSHUA e. POWER, inc.
48 Maoiron Ay. Niw York. 17 N. V.
IRCAt tl
Pf Month, t -- 1.70 a. SO
Pen six months, in - e.eo is OO
for oni year, m "- le.SO t4.oo

THE MAIL BOX

Sir:

MOTHEES WHO SCREAM

Concerning that letter bv a childless woman regarding the

"screaming stage" some mothers reach with refractory young youngsters
sters youngsters it is always interesting to note the ones who sit in
rimdem nation of a mother are those who are too selfish and

greedy to have children themselves, and can't bear with the
ones who do try.
c Perhaps continual sacrifice, self-denial and work, work,
work, wear the mother of some children down to a point where
her patience wears thin and she raises her voice.
One would never know what these gripers would do In like
circumstances. It isn't likely they'll ever allow themselves to
get in a situation of children and work. It is better to scream
a little than to enjoy the privileges of matrimony and chisel on
the responsibilities. r
. ? The screamed-at kids usually survive, but theirs don't even
t -r Part-Time Screamer

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

"picked up a tourist circular of the old homes in Jeffet-

sgVfrexa8, of more than loo years ago, and it took me d&ck
ttMKg first memory of old Jefferson.
f it that time Texas had only 50 miles of railroad from
Galveston to Houston, and what we received from the outside
world was either through Galveston or our port-of Jefferwn,
the 'end of water transportation. .
We lived 75 miles west, and it was the Inlet for our needs
ancUahe outlet for our cotton and buffalo hides from the west.
HtTTeds of heaw ox wagons were kept busy the year around

nsmng our products to market and returning with the mer

chandise and things needed, mostly lumoer to Duna up tnc
wSt. "- :
111 take for example one man who raised and shipped on
hKbwn 75 to 100 bales of cotton, and when ready for market,
itVMdltion to his own teams, secured enough extra to move it
art-t" one waon train. A foreman on horseback rode the train
b$u53&nd forth the whole distance, doubling up the hills when
alarafon got stuck and doubling was not like railroad doubling
(tsoa&g up half and then back for the rest) but double in ox

pOwes.'
- tfpon his return this man's load was a barrel of black black-strata
strata black-strata molasses, a barrel of whisky, five barrels of sugar, 25
barrets of flour and a few other necessities.
M that time there was no white sugar, Just plain brown or
yellow clarified. I never saw white sugar until I was ten years
oldSand that was ten pounds of cubes. '
!i35ne family had an old brown mule that could make the 75
miles to Jefferson in 12 hours, and he was the talk of the town.
Then the railroads started to build up and left Jefferson a
memory. Now the automobile is killing the railroads, and if you
are in a hurry a plane awaits you. ' t
T Pop Wright

Labor News

And

Comment

This eoluma lis beer prepar prepared
ed prepared by Vlbtor Riesel's stall sol sol-lowing
lowing sol-lowing a bedside eonfereace wit
the su-ickea columnist.)

Top officials of. .the AFL-CIO

are now saying that what they

had feared most has now hap happened
pened happened in the south white, union unionists,
ists, unionists, angered by the anti-segrega-

uoq nana ot weir national chiefs
have found a competent, experi

enced and respected labor-leader

to spark their secessionist move movement.
ment. movement. .' . -
Cyief advisor to the champions
of an all-white Southern Federa Federation
tion Federation of Labor is; a man by the
name of Robert A. Tillman. Till Tillman
man Tillman is. a union attorney, who

learned his political in-lighting

from an old champ Boss Crump,
one-time czar of the important
Democratic party machinery v in
Tennessee.
If there, is a single southern
unionist the AFL-CIO heads would
preier not to have as an opponent,
it is Tillman. He is respected
throughout labor circles below the
Mason-Dixon line. Hs is a former

president of the Memphis Typo

graphical Union and an ex-staff

member of the Textile Workers
Organizing Committee. He soarked

labor's fight against the right-to-

wort laws in tne southern states

and even represented the National
Association for the Advancement
of Colored People some years ago
in a case in Brownsville, Tenn.,
where Negroes were denied their

right to vote.

Tillman now heads a unit of
the White Citizens Council in Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee and is conceded to be the

"most effective person in the
mounting fight against desegrega desegregation
tion desegregation by Dixie union members.

There is additional evidence on

hand to prove that the violent re reaction
action reaction of southern trade union
members which stopped the

much vaunted AFL-CIO organiz-
j'. i it- i l. 7 i

jhj unve in us iroca. nas inten intensified
sified intensified and that the secessionist
movement is picking up speed.
While the hot spots had been
centered in Alabama and Ten Tennessee,
nessee, Tennessee, officials in the AFL-CIO's
Washington headquarters now ad admit
mit admit that they are running Into trou trouble
ble trouble in Mississippi, Georgia, North
Carolina and Virginia.

POWERS OF DARKNESS

"Glad to Have You Aboard''

t rAd vour milrilv bitter column of May 6 henceforth

to iipTtnown on the Isthmus as TV-Day and I am happy
you Agree-with me that this idiot-producing form of recreation1
is here to stay. Telling as were the points you made leading
to this conclusion, I feel that other key reasons, can be ad ad-vahced.
vahced. ad-vahced. V1' ' v
i Take these television soirees, one of which I attended last
evening they're going to."beat -those old bottle parties., all
hollow. I suspect yowyive irl Pans, ma, but even so I guessyou
know thai; the orfflrZone 1, room is hot exactly Tr as assise
sise assise in space. ArH new vide,; ntiaptlonf now hastusuiped
quite a hunk of wi.t little art w s available. I found, that
out last night, among other things.
Result? Well, I found it real chummy. For a four or flve flve-eouple
eouple flve-eouple wing-ding, the most efficient method of parking the
carcases is to utilize the floor one pillow to each quivering
posterior. .
' Now, as even the scornful non-owners know, to get the best
results from your new 20-odd-inch screen, the lights should
be. low real low. Practically non-existent, in my opinion.
Now think of the advantages of this mixed huddling and
dim lighting. I can attest to the fact that it works out mighty
nlfce. Naturally, one of the prerequisites of a TV party is
liquid refreshment same like the bottle affairs.
- As far as an alcoholic drink Is concerned, I can take It or
leave it alone. The fact that I usually take it has nothing to
dp with the case.
: Just consider how supremely sensible it is to be on the
floor at the very start of a party, particularly from the safety
standpoint. There's no danger of tripping andor falling. down.
The worst that can happen Is a gentle slumping forward to a
supine pose (it's impossible to do it sideways) into a blessed
oblivion which likewise blacks out the educational kinescope.
,., Vnnr otpnt.l snores are drowned out bv the sounds emanat

ing from the square-faced object which has been tormenting

If your host be unwise enough to feed you, a spilled salmon
salad, whether ejected from a plate or otherwise, makes prac practically
tically practically no splash at all, and may not even be noticed if you
have the hindsight to hitch your cushion slightly forward. 1
Proximity to a pretty girl can pave the way to a paternal
pinch or two which, in turn, could ease the path to bigger and
better things. I tell you, this thing has no end of possibilities.
' I was Just ready to hand in my resignation giving as my
reason, of course, the banning of cold beer in the Canal com commissaries
missaries commissaries but now I'm here to stay.
M. I. Tickled

Fill the Blanks

Answer to Today's Puule

ACROSS DOWN

Take luck I Share
4 Iff, and 2 Medley

buts s Moderate

and hawt in

f 12 Brown

October

!il3 Stnd
,f 14 Salt Lake
i City,
. JSEdge
Hi Motionless

Hll Up to date
;20 Mediated
' tt21 Before
j22For and
J, always
..24 Measure of
land
1. 2 Region
27Sold-out
t; theater
.,80 Thinner
J; 2 Averred
1 14 Changes
15 Cylindrical
or rounded
16 French
r summer. ..."
..87Uchen
j,nd
above
.40 Herb
"41 Employ
1 42 Constellation
45 Interfered
,49 Cut apart
: British
'f account monq
12 Toward the
;J- sheltered side
S3 Grant-
E4Free
,S5 Soap-making
r. frame
MPast tense
: (prefix)

, 17 Abstract being

Wonderland"

8 Girl's name
8 Distributor
7 bathing
8 Conciliate

9 Greek letters 26 Malicious
10 Partner burning
1 1 Wood 27 Worker on a
17 Fancy ship dock
19 "Cood Night, 26 Network

29 Polish river

MI -U3I ll3
-Lfi SOBS si i v
is a a a S S 31 s
H V x n n 7 i-iy
gvgH IglolNivl aloL

23 Sleeveless
garments
24 Wings
25 Prehistoric
tool

31 Valuable fur
33 Got up
38 Dutch coin

40 Biblical figure

41 Overturned

42 Harem rooms
43 Irritate

44 Verbal suffixes

46 Ancient
Persian""

47 "Emerald Isle"
48 and
Moms
50 Royal College

of Physicians
(ab.)

To Wolfe: You CAN Go Home
By BOB RUARK 1

'F P 1 Is I F I $ f In
r s r
B s :-7
r -prr '-H
Tf mt" mn
t fpr-ff---
Tr ... mr-
FWW t I r r - rpr
t,-"w g
t r t

In Alabama, the segregationist
movement has been sparked by the

industrial unions especially lo

cals ot tne steel worsen, tne Auto
Workers and the Rubber Workers.
In the other states, the chief im

petus stems from the oldline AFL
craft unions, traditionally hostile
to accepting Negroes as full mem-

oer.

Nor is the cartlclDtionof union

members limited to jus) joining
White Citizens Councils, in scores
of these outfits secondarytnd ter

tiary union officials sit on the

governing boards. From this van vantage
tage vantage point they are directing
moves aimed first at seceding

from the AFL-CIO and then set

ting up a new all-white southern
labor group.

In Mississippi, building, trades
unions have been consulting with,
and getting legal advice from
Tom Brady, a judge in the 15th
District Court. Brady, who lives
in Brookhavcn, Miss., is author
of a book titled "Black Monday"

a reference to the day the Sul

preme court nanded down its con

troversial decision on desegrega

lion." 'i-

In face of the raoidlv boom in e

defection move by southern union unionists,
ists, unionists, the 'national leaders of the
AFL-CIO are doing nothing. Re Recently,
cently, Recently, the Civil Rights Committee'
of the merged labor organization,
headed by Electrical Workers

v resident James Carey, recom recommended
mended recommended the inauguration of an

"information center" in the south.

This, office would be staffed by
experts in race relations who

would seek to reduce the tensions

The proposal would have

charged this bureau with carrying

on "educational programs," issu

ing "printed leaflets" and even
conducting "radio and TV pro programs"
grams" programs" in an effort to reach rank-

and-file members with the position

of tne national Ar L-tlU office

Carey relayed the idea to George

Meany, president of the AFL-CIO,
who rejected it. The matter never

was brought before the federa

tion's executive council.

That the bitter dispute has cre

ated king-sued headaches fcr all

unions is freely admitted. But no
prominent union official has yet

taicen any definite step. One inter

national president told this col

umn that "everyone is afraid to
move. Some are afraid of stepping
oft toes. Others are fearful that a
big fight on this issue might ac actually
tually actually wreck unity."
The Textile Workers of America

generally conceded td be the key
in any southern organizing efforts

is tne tirst major union to pub
licly recognize the need for cau

tion in this area. .At its national
convention, which opens May 14
a the Sheraton Park Hotel in
Washington, delegates will vote on

a resolution which basically reaf

firms the union's position against
segregation.
However, the delegates will also

be told that non-southerners can't

sit back and be high and wighjy
in their approach to this tough

problem. They will be bluntly ad

vised that they must "view the
southern situation with patience.

understanding, tolerance and wis

dom." f u
This Is a make-or-break titua
tion Dor American labor.

NAIROBI. Kenya Thomas

Wolfe once wrote, a book called
"You Can't Go Home' Again,"
which had to do with the diffi

culty of returning to a place of

which you had written nonestiy
and truly. After "Look Homeward,
Angel," he went back to Asheyille,
N.C., and was flayed by the out outraged
raged outraged townspeople, each of whom

saw himself in Wolfe's bitter hov

el, v

There was some feeling which
I shared that after writing a bas

ically true book about East Af

rica, the Mau Mau, tne wnite set

tlers and Nairobi in general, I had

better steer clear of this neck of

Value.' Even his friend, Harry Kil Kil-by,
by, Kil-by, to whom the tome is dedi dedicated."
cated." dedicated." -.'i.
I appreciate Walter's solicitude,
but the fact is that when his piece
ran, I already had been in Nairobi
two weeks and had just returned
from a week in Mombasa with
my. friend, Harry Selby (not Kil Kil-by)
by) Kil-by) and am this day attending the
second birthday party of my god godson,
son, godson, Mark R. Selby. Also,, the
book was dedicated to my wife,
not Selby.
I have not been lynched, or oth otherwise
erwise otherwise affronted. The Nairobi
press has been most kind. My old

trends have flocked round, and I

the ..woods forever. I, had heard.have been lavishly invited to the

some threats of lynching, punches
in the nose and similar' public em-

Walter Winehell had a piece to

this effect: "His chums urge Rob Robert
ert Robert Ruark not to return to Nairobi,
and environs. Or suffer assassina

tion. Not by the Mau Maus but by

the white settlers, who are in a
rage over his book, 'Something of

homes of strangers, w "fs
. With the exception of one drunkr
en Englishman who has spent
less time in the country than I
and none of that time in (he bush,
on farms, or with the natives I
have run into ho nastiness.
A few of the hard-core settlers
did not like sections of the book,

which is entirely understandable

since it scraped too close to the

bone of truth. 1 haven't met any of

these people so far. The people
are wonderful here, but they do

drink and fight and shoot each
other, and there was a Mau Mau

emergency, and my name isn t

.JM. Barne, and the book was not

about Peter Pan. -The
funny thing It the bush tele

graph. Safari boys I hadn't seen

in six years miraculously came to

look me up. An an vice-marshal s

wile ottered me her house to burn

down for picture purposes, when

miioi suns me movie nere.
A couple of ladies, who had a
severe brush with the Mau Mau
and who accounted for quite a few,
have offered their house to the film
company for a reconstruction" ef
the actual tvent.
I am very much afraid t h at
Thomas Wolfe was wrong when
he said you cant, go home again.
I've been here quite a spell and
my nose is still unpunched. And
this is a country where they punch
first and reason why later. ?
j

i!:3 IVashi::gto;
r.toRY-Go-Roo
It DMW PBAnaotl

WASHINGTON It was about 11
years ago on Aoril 25 1 1 a s

that a patrol of American

riflemen pushed through the
no-man's-land between the forward
American and Russian lines and
linked up with a Russian patrol
on the East bank of the rivor f.ik

On that blood-soaked river h.nk'r. .-"u r"Jfr

with the artillery-shattered bodiei'body m7- even U removed frZ
of German women and children Jh, Co. m?ra

i Russian patrol, embraced, of-i mg Yugoslavia. Indi.

main only four days" abroad. :.
SINCE GENEVA
A lot has happened in the nine
months since Geneva. The mat
whom Eisenhower stood beside for

iivo noun on renin s tomb in 1943

ZZZa 7rX "sJZZ??Jim Forty Anerican

'""' ." luiue trageay 01 senators and eonsreumra last
war which took the lives of the year toured Russi2 t Amer
hwn VSSf d "verinitde important Ap?A.
Thtt dav was one h rem.m L"1' mo has happened in'
tJt! ? JJ lf nntm- these short nine months-that
bered. For not only did American- might ehanee th haf th.
Russian forces join together that worid-U?an tt -any Xr 1inS2

Tn"n iv.m.!r Vh.i i. ,uowmg Apru 25, I9r the day
Mftnmm.u fSi nitii1S: when P,trol 01 American rifle!
to consummate the pledge of those men eresst fh s-ik-

Russian and American oatrols.

A lot has h; opened in the 11
years since then.
A general named Eisenhower
and a Russian .Marshal named
Zhukov later met in Berlin and
tried to carry out the spirit of that
river Elbe pledge. They worked

out a fair degree of cooperation

troops.

men crossed the river Elbe at

noon ano mingled with their Rus Russian
sian Russian comrades amid the blood
soaked bodies of German women

-Among these" Important events
is the report of the U S. ambassa ambassador,
dor, ambassador, Chip Bohien; What he report- -ed
I do not know. But I Do

between America Russian; ,wo deelopmTu 0?

wnitu couia cnange our relations

IKI IN MOSCOW

The general named Elsenhower
went to Moscow and told in his
book," "Crusade in Europe." how

for five hours he had stood on the

with Russia. Thev rn-

1. The Russian people are sold
on peace. They are so sold on
peace that the Kremlin would have
difficulty reversing this sentiment.
To a considerable- extent the 1

for five hours he had stood ont he been swnsihle for
anytbmg t remotely simuar" he'Mriiv thm ,,!,.'

nnnriarf "Fiianr VlnI f folk "'"vyi ircujire uc-

dance, mass exercise, acrobatic!

feat, athletic exhibition was execu

ted with flawless precision, and
apparently with greatest enthu enthusiasm.
siasm. enthusiasm. The band, said to number
a thousand pieces, played continu continuously
ously continuously during the five-hour show
. .The generalissimo (Stalin) ap appeared
peared appeared to enjoy every minute of

lieve the Soviet government is for -peace.
Since Geneve, when the
pictures of Bulganin and Ike were
prominently shown around Russia,
the Russian people also believe
the U.S.A is for peace, r
This has been ths report of the
U.S. ambassador, a shrewd expert
On Russia. It is substantiated by

many otner Americans wno have

the show. He invited me to hisiS0.
.nH m onn.r.aH intm. visuea itussia lately

Support Switch
By PETER EDSON

HOME-WORK a

ANN ARBOR, Mich. (UP)

A limited budget forced pharma

cologists at the University of

Michigan to use ingenuity in mak making
ing making a gadget .that measures the
flow of blood. It's called "direct "direct-writing
writing "direct-writing flowmeter" and relies on
an axle from a discarded alarm

clock, some stiff wire, rubber

tubing and glass bulbs for Us prin principal
cipal principal parts. ;

WASHINGTON (NEAV By

juggling farm price support levels,
the Eisenhower administration is

throwing into the farm economy

a minimum of around 300 million
dollars more than It had planned

to contribute. ;

This constitutes an effort to off

set the bad effects of the 1956

farm bill veto and save' the farm
vote.

Secretary of Agriculture Ezra

Taft Benson's recent increase in

basic croo once supports will not

raise farm income to the level of

1955 or the level it would have
reached if the 1956 farm bill had

not been vetoed. It is a little diffi

cult for political realists to see
how the fund juggling will do

much good.
On the average. President El

senhower and Secretary Benson

simply split the difference between
the 75 per cent of parity to which
price supports might have been
allowed to slide and the 90 per

cent called for by the congres

sional farm bill. Price supports
now won't be allowed to fall below

82 per cent of parity. ;

In the case of wheat, the 1955

suoDort nrice was 82 oer cent

of parity or $2.08 a bushel. Last

fail it was cut to is per cent

or $1.81 a bushel. Now it is 84

oer cent or sza ousnei. But u

82 per cent' of parity is more
tnan $2 a bushel on July 1, it will
be raised again.
The latest increase of 18 cents
a bushel." if anolied to an equiva

lent of the 318 million bushels of

1955 wheat put under price sup supports
ports supports so far this year, would mean
a 60-million-dollar lift to the wheat
farmers.
The-1955 support price on corn

was 87 per cent of parity ot $1.58J

a 'bushel. In February it was cut
to 82 per cent of parity or $1.40

now u is v ub raised ui oa yci
cent of parity or $1.50.; This 10
cents a bushel raise on an equiv equivalent
alent equivalent to the 341 million bushels

of 1955 corn, now under supports

would mean a 34-miluon-douar
boost
But this figure does not include
the cost of the brand new supports
of $1.12 a bushel for corn grown in
the noncommercial areas and
$1.25 a bushel for corn not under
acreage control. It is impossible
to estimate how much these new
programs will mean.
Cotton was supported at 90 per
cent i of parity or 81.7. cents
a pound in 1955. No announce announcement
ment announcement has yet been made on the
1956 crop support level, beyond a
statement that it would not be al allowed
lowed allowed to fall below 82 oer cent

of current parity. This would be

28.45 cents a pound.

in view of tne cotton surplus

situation, it had been assumed

the support level for this year
might be allowed to drop as low
as 75 per cent of parity, or 26.23

pound. An increase above this

of two cents a pound it could

be more on a ls-muuon-baie
crop would give farmers 150 mil million
lion million dollars more than they would

get otherwise.

The rice support increase of 10

cents a hundredweight, on a 26
million cwt. crop put under sup

port, would mean a 12-million-dol-lar
increase for rice growers.

The milk price support Increase

of 10 cents a cwt. on an estimated
500 million cwt. of milk going into

dairy products would mean a 50-

muuon-aoiiar raise, uuuer ana
cheese support price increases

would mean more.

But again it must be made clear

that these are not increases over

1955 farm income. They are. only

increases over the still lower farm
income previously expected. They
make only a 50 per cent res-

side, and we conversed intermit

tently during the entire period."

' "Overshadowing all goals for us
Americans,'' .the general named
Esenhower wrote, "was the con contribution
tribution contribution we locally might make
toward establishing a working
partnership between the United
States and Russia.,
Unauestionablv he meant what

he said. That was the spirit of the)'

times.

IKI IS ACCUSED

The vears n a s i e d. "Tl m a t

i I ml'i.:.. V" t'.

enemies to show he was pro-Communist.
Nothing, of course, could
have been further from the truth.
Times changed again. The pen pendulum
dulum pendulum of fate swung back, influ, influ,-enced
enced influ,-enced by the death of a dictator,
by public opinion, fays diplomatic
frustration. ..

s. AmDassaoor uomtn Iras re reported,
ported, reported, with reservations, that it's
possible the Kremlin leaders have
really come to believe what they,
say namely; that another' world
war. would .mean the jCnd of ciyfo
Uzation.. ,-, r ,r ,;, S-s c u

ms reservations are maac be-
cause it's- obviously, impossible lOv
tell what is going on in the mind.'
of the Kremlin. ? ; j v
However, if this ; is tnieand;
some of the actions of the Kremlin
iMnara ,nWiMi tai kA.. if 1:

then the United States way be in
for a long period of precarious

A President named Eisenhower
once again met his co-commander
named Zhukov, this time in Gen Geneva.
eva. Geneva. Not much was scored in tan tangible
gible tangible diplomatic achievement, but

mucn was .scored in creating a
better atmosphere.

toration of the estimated three er did a fine iob nersonallv. Hi.

billion dollars farmers lost when, magnetism, his warmth, the fact

"1 Of the f v !r,
Hl.'.t in ,-

propaganda, and trade Vt ill con-;

. This kind of period, thougk dilfi-.
cult, also; carnefs hope--hope that
the initial joy of those who lath lathered
ered lathered en the east bank-, of the river",
Elbe may finally be 'fulfilled. Be
cause, though difficult, it- does
carry hope, I should like to report
further on some of these problems ;
in an early column. .

the 1956 farm bill war vetoed.

Because of the uncertainties on

what effect Secretary Benson's

latest price support increases will

have on open market prices next

season, h i impossible to es estimate
timate estimate how much of this three
billion dollars the farmers will get
back. If they get back half, it

wuum DC lurpruing.

Girl Who Took
Murderess Job
Found Dead In Bed

LONDON. Mav 7 (UP) A

beautiful blonde who took over
the night club hostess job of exe executed
cuted executed murderess Ruth Ellis was

found dead In bed yesterday.
.'A friend said 25-vear-hM Un

da Justice, like Ruth Ellis, was a

victim 'of an unhappy love af-

iair. f once said ioui play was not

suspected in ner death.

Ruth Ellis was executed, last

year for shooting her lover. The
case aroused a storm of criticism
against capital punishment in

Britain. A bill to ban the death

penalty is now, before Parlia
ment. ,- -,

1',.i-;NO CARS ,.

GAINESVILLE, ria.-' (UP)
Freshmen and sophomores at the

university 01 rionaa wui no long

er be Permitted to bring their

cars to the campus. University
President J. Wayne Reitx said the
new rule will ralieve a critical
parking problem as well as "im

prove the scholastic at
mosphere."

that he went all the way to Gen

eva, melted, the myth that the
United States was a nation of war warmongers.
mongers. warmongers. But the diplomats, the

general, and the admirals got intoi

tne act ana neipeo to Kill some of
the success. Also, it takes time to
heaUhe wounds of war. the poison
of- propaganda ana the man

named Eisenhower wanted tp re-

LITTUI ra I
m tyVv
i i mk

.; ;.:. Most meri don't core how empty
a girl's head 1$ os long os her
. sweater firs. nw.

Got hoae late?;.. Then., ;
GET A SPAGHETTI DINNER PACKAGE
and HAVE A BANQUET. IN 15 MINUTES'

:! yi

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Tou .spaghetti into Veil.

,. in wittf -with two table
, i poo fti f salt.
Cook for 1). mieutes,
,' stirring continuously.
Draia off the water
(without, rinsing with
: cold wutc) and add a
tableipooa of butter and
23 of the cheese.
2. Meanwhile, heu the
ever a low (ire, stirring
"."" occasionally.
i. Mix all and tern Sapped
, with the rest of the
. cheese. t

mW FINE FOODS

iTHS 1ISULT a delicious dinner

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. AVAILABLE AT YOCR COMMISSARY
THE SPAGHETTI DINNER IS ALSO AYA1LAIU WITH MUSHROOM SAUCE



MONDAY,-MAY 7, 1956

THX, PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DADLT NEWSPAPER
PAGE TEEl

'Have VVe ISzie Wore Security Risks
Thfaxi Ve Have Found Officials Asks

NEW YORK," Mr '5 UP Hir-hts gottei a bum i' rip, he might

ry P. Ciin, a member of the Sub
versives- Activities Control Board,

charged -today thit' the govern govern-men's
men's govern-men's security program may be
creating more security risks than
it uncovers." I
Cain laid a Soviet Embassy em employe
ploye employe .recently attempted to hire
a government economist who he
aid had been falsely labeled a. se-.
curity risk".
- The Russian,. Cain uM, wanted
information on the nation' air aircraft
craft aircraft industry ; t
Cain cited the case is an in instance
stance instance of what he called the gov government's
ernment's government's mishandling of security

esses in- an -address before the

Jewish Labor Committee confer'
ence.on civil rights.v ; ; ;
'"V- :;. V5-' --"ragree
"ragree --"ragree trier among the hmv
' drds and hundreds dismissed
s beinf security risks seme of
them, perhaps a food many,
wore-' security risks," Cein si id.
"With respect te ethers, there
Is a 'lingering doubt, A question
te be faced by the nation is:
have we made mere, security
risks than wo have found?'

He said the economist was- first

"suspected mora than two years

ago of disloyalty, suspended a year
ago, notified on April 23 that he

was to be dismissed -anat nen giv

on 15-day reprieve because the

government "still cin't make- up

its mind.",!, i

The Russian, identified only, as

Methiov; a: translator with a mil
itary mission at the Soviet Embas

Tf approached the Jobless econo economist.,
mist., economist., in February j of -this year,
Cain said, w
He saidv the economist, married
and the" father of tw children,

had been unable ;to get a job- be

cause' pf the security risk ,' label

and was- forced-to- apply for un-

employnlent compensation. Then
he decided to advertise in a Wash

ington, ?D.C., newspaper.

Cain- said 'Methiov. spotted i' the
unusual qualifications" m- the -ad

and reasoned ihat; "if this feEow

be sufficiently bitter, cynical and

disillusioned as to serve useful
purpose." v - ...

The "bum rip," Cain said, was

evident in the fact that the eco economist
nomist economist had the "highest grades in
intelligence, loyalty and courage."

"The Russian was smart in as

suming that he had found his pi

geon, in an American whose gov

eminent would not hire him or
fire him," Cain, former U.S. sen

ator, from the state of Washing

ton, said. v;. t

Cain said the first contact was

made by Methiov at the econo

mist's home on Feb. 16. He said
the Russian represented himself

as "Mr. Mschoff" and said he

was writing book. ,

"He wanted several chapters on

the American aircraft industry,"

Cam said.

1 .'. t- v v. ..
He said the economist accepted

a retamer fee from, tne Russian
and then contacted lawyer, An

investigation revealed the true i-

denuty of the Kussian.

v." t J

-wMMtesa j:.-;
:t:;:::?'Ca

ci iDCDcnwir ErD-nilT The Naw has lust unveiled an "electable cockpit capsule" for flip

ping pilots out of supersonic airplanes. It was; shown in model form at the recent Aeronautical
Association meeting in Cbicaao. The capsule, shown in the diagram, forms the nose of the plane.
Equipped with stabilizing 8ns, a small "drag parachutefor the first stage in bail-out and a main
parachute systenClt would enable instruments, controls and equipment, to be saved from a
downed plane. The Navy, expects the capsule may be ready for use In 1958.

Heavy Credit Demands Boosts

Some interest Rates In US

CHICAGO. May 7 (UP) Hea

vy demands for credit to help fi finance
nance finance the nation's business boom
hsve boosted interest rated in

some eases to their highest levels

since the early 1930s, tne Federal

Reserve Bank of Chicago reported

yesterday, v

At the same time, .the bank

cautioned that the current pros

perity is unevenly spread around

the nation. It said in its monthly

market areas in the country have

had "substantial labor surpluses"

in the past two years, the report

continued.

About two-thirds of the "de "depressed"
pressed" "depressed" areas are in the Middle
Atlantic or Southeastern states.

the report said, with over 30 of

these communities in Kentucky,
Pennsylvania and West Virginia.

The Great Lakes region and all

sections of the country west of

review, of business conditions that; the Mississippi are virtually free

tneere are nearly 70 pockets otiof chronic unemployment pockets.

serious unemployment in the)v"ln almost half of these de de-country,
country, de-country, and some farmers areAes6ed communities, mining has

having difficulty in repaying belh one of the major sources of
loans. local unemployment," the bank

said. The ether major sources are

Spokesman Says Spain Favors
Tangier Transfier To Morocco

MADRID, May 7 (UP) An au authoritative
thoritative authoritative Spanish foreign affairs
commentator said today on the'
eve of the visit of the Moroccan
Foreign Affairs Minister to Ma Madrid
drid Madrid that Spain' favored turning
Tangier over to Morocco. : ,,
- v";." r':. (
' Pedro G6mez Aoaricio. whose

views often reflect the thinking of
the Foreign Office, ssid in -the

rocco and that it comes under the
sovereignty of the Sultan.? ''
Moroccan Foreign Affairs Minist Minister
er Minister Ahmed Balafrej, well- known

talks expected to .center around
the future of Tangier. He was also
expected to prepare the ground
for the second round of Spanish

Moroccan negotiations on the im-

iurman of the? board entertains delegates to
Uniyersal Iaternational Films Conference

HOLLYWOOD, My:7 SeV-

enty-two; delegates fifty-three

ironv overseas ana. 19 from the U U-.
. U-. nited States, representing fifty

arrived here over "the weekend

from their far-flung bases and
from the' horne office' in New
York to be joined by studio exe executives
cutives executives lor the "Universal Interna International
tional International 1956 Global Sales' Confer
' ence" the! first such world wide
conference to be held in the 44 44-year
year 44-year history of the Company and
the first foreign sales meetuuNto

be held in Hollywood by the Com

pany, emphasizing; the "o n e
world" concept of motion picture
selling in which the Company has

, pioneered. -.
Tlwiffht T VitAnKnaM, 1m1

dent of the United States, has sent
a special message saluting the in

ternational gatnenng via Univer Universal
sal Universal Pictures president Milton. R,
, RackmiL The reading of the mes mes-,
, mes-, sage by Mr. Rackmu will be one

of the highlights of the opening ses ses-,
, ses-, sion Monday morning (7). In his
welcome President Eisenhower

ays: "Please extend my greet

ings io au inose, irom tnu coun country
try country ant, from overseas, who will
.'participate in the May 7 confer conference.
ence. conference. I wish all of you the treat-

est possible success in your day

cy-aay contrtbuuons to internation international
al international goodwill."' 5 r"-
The week-long series of "meet "meetings
ings "meetings during which the foreign del

egates will -have an opportunity to
familiarize themselves with the
over-all operation of the Univer

sal-international Studios as well as

to see the latest product and dis

cuss new sales and promotion po policies,
licies, policies, will be presided over by Al Alfred
fred Alfred E. Daff. executive vice-pres

ident of Universal and president of
Universal International Films, the
Company's foreign """subsidiary,
: with Americo Aboaf, vice presi president
dent president and general manager Of Uni Universal
versal Universal Intenutional Films con conducting
ducting conducting the sales meetings.

Nate J. Blumberg, chairman of

- ue board of Universal,' wss host
to the' foreign delegates at" his
home-Saturday. In welcoming
ttemvto Hollywood, most of them
seeing the. world's film capital for
the first time Blumberg paid tri tribute
bute tribute to them for their efforts in
their respective territories which
has made possible during the past
five years the greatest growth in
the entire history of Universal, He
told them that with their help, U U-niversal
niversal U-niversal could attain even -greater
heights in the year bead. He urg urged
ed urged them to take back to t h e i r
' countries' and to their customers,
the Universal story ; told in terms
of the first-hand knowledge they

would' gain during the course of
their meetings at the Universal-In

ternational, Studios where they

. would see .all: the technical im im-.
. im-. provements in motion picture pro-

ductioL.wmcn nave taiun place in
Hollywood during the past five
years wide screen, Cinemascope,
nd Vista Vision. ; '.- ;
The world-wide Hollywood con-

newspaper Hoja del Lunes, that ) plementation of Moroccan indepen indepen-"nobody
"nobody indepen-"nobody ian deny that Tangier Idence whtch are scheduled to start
with its hinterland-is Dart of Mo- May 21.;

oi immediate concern to tne
Moroccans, is the question Tangier
of and, its reabsorption into the
Moroccan empire. .:
Spanish newspapers yesterday
published a story that Spain was
disposed to. abrogate the Tangier
statute because it considered it out-

ference is ah innovation for Uni

versa! in that in previous years'

the Company's four overseas divl-i dated

sions Europe, Latin America, the I Gomes Aparicio reviewed Span-

i r cast ana Australasia nave isn association wiut i angier puini-

met in separate divisional confer

ences overseas.

Participating in the Global Con-'

ference besides Daff and Aboaf;
will be Milton R. RackmU presi president
dent president of Universal: Edward Muhl,
vice-president in charge of produc production;
tion; production; Charles J. Feldman, vice-

president and general sales man manager;
ager; manager; David Lipton, vice-p r e s i i-dent;
dent; i-dent; Ben M. Cohn, assistant for

eign; manager; Felix Sommer,

vice-president oi Universal Inter-
tlatlAnal ITilmB, VAi-tnnAf tl..nnnl

director of publicity for Universal

international r ums; Joseph Maz Mazer,
er, Mazer, head of 16mm department for

universal international films;

irving Weiss, manager of the

service department of Universal
International Films; Norman E.
Gluck, vice-president of United

World Films: Charles. F. Simonel

li. Eastern advertising and publi publicity
city publicity department manger, of Uni Universal
versal Universal Pictures Company; Clark

namsay, executive assistant to
Mr. Lipton: Jack Diamond, studio

publicity director; William. Gor

don, production code administrat administrator
or administrator for Universal; Louis Blaine,
head of foreign publicity at the

u-i studios; ana Maurice Myron,
head of foreign transportation.
. Heading the overseas delegates

are: K. N. Hargreaves, joint" as assistant
sistant assistant managing director JAR-.

FID, U-I't distributor in the United

Kingdom, A. W. Perry.' president

oi umpire universal Films Ltd.,
U-I distributor in Canada, Austra Australasian
lasian Australasian supervisor Here C. Mcln Mcln-tyre,
tyre, Mcln-tyre, continental supervisoer John
Spires, Latir. American supervisor
Al Lowe, Far Eastern supervisor
Arthur Doyle, Continental sales
manager Marion Jordan and Mid Middle
dle Middle Europe and Scandinavian su supervisor
pervisor supervisor John Marshall,
' Tht overseas delegates include:
Argentina manager Enrique Par Par-do,
do, Par-do, Adelaide. Australia branch

manager R. Perry, Belgium man

ager josepn uenis, uraiu manag manager
er manager Rudi Gottschalk. Burma man

ger Q. S, Mariano, Chile manag manager
er manager Raul Viancos, Cuba manager
Ramon Garcia, Denmark ; manag manager
er manager K. E.. Jorgensen, Domican Re-

punue manager Jose Gonzalez, E E-cuador
cuador E-cuador manager Francisco Puig,
Egypt manager Andre Salib,, Fin Finland
land Finland U-I, distributor Ilmj Makela,

Formosa manager Charles-Zue,
France, .North Africa, Switzerland
district manager Bernard Gold

man.- France sales mincer Rene

Delcpurt. Germany sales manag

er 1.. benerer, u-i Home Olfici re

presentative in Great Britain

Douglas Granville, Greece co-man

ager ot U-I. distributor Damskinos
k Michaelides. V. Michaelides.

Hong Kong manager Ginarn Lao.

inuia manager ueourey jsoret, In Indonesia
donesia Indonesia manger E. P. Sullivan,
Israel U-I distributor David Mal-

lah, Italy manager Emanuele Za

ma, Italy sales manager' Oscar
Nasini, Italy-assistant manager Ro Ro-dolfo
dolfo Ro-dolfo Bocchi Jaoan manager W.

W. Broun, Japan- sales 'manager
G. Nakatani, 'Mexico manager Ce Cesar
sar Cesar Aboaf, Netherlands manager
B, J. ChimmeL Norway manager
B. F. Olander, Pakistan manager
H. Sayers, Panama manager Saul
Jacobs, Pern manager Alejandro

unuurraga, -fniiippuies manager

Miunce tasey, Portugal co-man
arj nf niuurfHrn. ITT J

or J, R. Belga, Puirto Rico man manager
ager manager Harold Dudoff, Singapore
manager WaDy Orr, Spain manag manager
er manager Enrique Aguilar, Sweden man manager
ager manager Karl Jungmerker, Switzer

land manger Charles 0 c h s n e r,
Thailand manger Leo de Jesus.

Trinidad manager Walter Lam Lambert,
bert, Lambert, Uruguay U-I H me Office re-l

presentative Morns Paiewonsky
and Venezuela maniger Orlando

caivo. tAiadino.

ing out that Spanish viewpoint has

always oeen tms: -vr
Tangier forms an ; inseparable

part of the north zone of Morocco
from which it .was taken away,
to make it international, through

the interested maneuvering oi cert

ain well known chancellories. The
internationalization was the conse-

ouence only of the domination a

chieved by; trance-, tnrouga. tne

He said "faithful to the idea that

Tangier is part of that north zone,

and since -Spain has recognized the
Independence of this -zone within

the sovereign unity of Morocco, it
is unnecessary to say that it re

jects any, idea- of 1U exclusion

therefrom, and as a consequence
is now willing to negotiate the a a-brogation
brogation a-brogation of a statute of interna internalization
lization internalization which it always objected
to. V
TIMI ENOUGH
SAN FRANCISCO (UP) -The
average, person's eyes leave
the- road for about two seconds
while lighting a cigarette, accord according
ing according to the California.. State Auto Automobile
mobile Automobile Association, and that's
time enough for an accident

Dalinqiienti Child? Delinquent Home
By J. Edgar Hoover, Director, Federal Bureaa ef Investigation

SOME TIME ago a juvenile
."crime club" was broken dp on
the West Coast. Its members

" ranged from 9 to IS years old.

They admitted picking pockets,
shoplifting, burglarising, and
ther crimes.
lve of the' twelve boys had
, parents -who both worked full full-time.
time. full-time. Two of the other 'boys had

been deserted by their mother,
and were In i housekeeper's

charge while
their father
worked "all day.
Another came
from a broken
iwrne; his moth mother
er mother worked aU.
day to support
her children.
Neglected at
home, all these

boys fell into

V

7

Hoover

bad company and became crlm

inais.-: . t

. THIS STORY, and many like
H, shows that we need sound

family life, family prayer and

religions instruction, to solve

our growing juvenile dellnquen

ey problem. Children aren't
born- criminals they become

criminals.. .,,

: A wholesome family life Is of
'primary importance In the

,chJld's early environment A

, fcappy home, glowing: with love

. of God, provides a healthy at at-tnoBphere
tnoBphere at-tnoBphere for ths child jvery

r

l littli; ilit; 1

H is difficult to ten o womon't
oge if she's listening it's impossible.-
ei

c h i 1 d Imitates his parents'

actions and attitudes. If he sees
the good example of religious
parents, he: will tend to be a
God-fearing man. :

THE CHILD who sees parental

fighting and bickering, immoral immorality
ity immorality and Irrellglon in the home
must look beyond the family
circle to develop wholesome

Ideals. But where else can a
young child look but to his par parents?
ents? parents? Invariably, the child who

does, not find proper guidance
at home, never finds it at all.

Juvenile delinquency Is the re

sult ; .

In the Midwest recently a

fourteen-year-old boy was ar-;
rested for the murder of a man,'
his wife and daughter. He had
no reason at all for killing them;
they had always treated him
very kindly. When the parents
of this young criminal were
questioned, they admitted that

they both worked full-time.
They had no time to Instruct
their child about God.
WE MUST remember that not
only Immoral parents produce
juvenile delinquents. Well Well-meaning
meaning Well-meaning "but careless parents,
"too busy" to teach their child children
ren children to love God, and "too busy
to give time to family prayer,
frequently cause, delinquent
children,',, Against this careless-'
ness, the parents of our citizens'
of tomorrow must be constantly
on guard,

MM rmm knM. WukkiM n. ft ft

One of the chief reasons for
the growing demands for money,
according to the bank, is to fi finance
nance finance record spending on facto factories
ries factories and machinery this year.
Other factors, the bank said,
ire the needs of business to carrv

a higher level of inventories and'

to bolster working capital balanc balances
es balances which were reduced due to a
sharp increase in the economy

last year;

With these large-scale demands

for funds, the bank idded, inter

est rates nave climbed to btier

highest points since the spring of

1953. snd on short term issues

have jumped to the highest rate

since the "bank holiday" of 1953.

Despite the high level of the

nation'se conomy, about 70 labor

in textiles and apparel, and the
furniture, lumb r and wood pro

ducts Industries

"To make matters worse, many

firms have moved their factories
to new locations, leaving the
older centers exposed to chronie
unemployment," the report added.
In the agriculture picture, the

report said farmers in Illinois,
Iowa and Wisconsin are continue
ing to make extensive use of bank
credit, with farm loans in those
states increasing by six per cent
in March. The average loan size
was 11,500. -.

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PAGE FOUS

THE PANAMA AMERICAN 45 LVDFTEXDINl DAILY NTtTSPAPES
MONDAY, MAT T, 1SSI

IttA blilRX Of MABTHA WAX A Good Guess BJ WILSON SCRCGG U .,; 4X0 TSJ rOATXft B GORGB WCNt'UI ;
; jTTTl-TV ?'Zr.. "Kggaous u m, gufTg.ugTrtTicfi5 y ooir? "y v : w-prwure wTTRscNeKR3 those B?JCEeT wu venture as kwas Vf"Wk J
' :-' IP'SL7 2 JRfWWOI-THWBrTWW ''H VTS.' jh- JJmavBE lOK FIANS 6UARP$ AN OPTIMIST )OUK CUENTAL OfP THEST. BACKS... PROFITABLE IswSlS v?V
16FT r"rT.,i.. i A VS.ru.Bff in TOPWkBOiuovmiiu-n v -f e SOT 5CPAnp left. ro.. hZ if' : T" T V

. II 1" 1 V" I JL III 1 1 I Tr P v -leT V77 4k I I tc J M I II mV -.-X IT "Vr' I I r lit X I iMr.l .M I ,'. .-" - 1 I VI I j.

ii

- ' . ''.'..'"' ":'"'- ;- -' ';: ;'';;' '''' ; vvfiacgja 45P iM'rg3".;v''' Qu8 Change, .'j;':,' ., '. Wt MlhKltl. 'fcLOSSt V-:. 'J-;. I
. "S. Hup UAWT nrtrn I V B RTWDA? THAT'Sr I uaucc it mu aI I ..J '. ""Hi ' if ni"'-- I

XivNtK v -jTWO WHITE TfV RIDICULOUS.' SURPRISE 't'' MdMiurJ V.L7f' a 5oImwaC' jo Wny,Tty.wteF I dot a 1wats a shame.
. Wc fe?XT -lAa rr

-h i irTfi Q
j'.. ; hTu"ft 4-ftT7. 1 v. y lG3f l:r
iiGS BONNY FanrEnwih Uk Thatt : i - ;
j L. .',.'.'' ' 1 !nr AJXKOOf . It Looks, Like a Dead Heat .. ?. BAMUS
b L ri,: ;?LiS L"

Shed A Tear For 'Hillbilly' Music;

It's Rock n
KLEINER
NEW YORK NEAV- There"!
no such thing as 4 "hillbiUy" any

more, io thete may, come a daytjust like their city cousins

when hillbilly musip officially
known as "country fd western:'
wiH si-aduallv die I l Alrcadi
aaya Red FokytoeriWtertaiaJ
nni pointing in mat aire
direction.
"When I was a kid," says Red,
the star of ABC-TV's "Ozark
Jubilee," "I grew up in a section
near Berea, Ky. We were pract pract-caily
caily pract-caily cut off from the world no
telephone, no electricity, no noth
ing. Why, unui i was a grown
bov. I'd never been further than
thv grandfather's place, five
miles away.
Red Foley
. Janet Blair
"We kids had nothing else to
do for fun, except music. We'd
pick out tunes on our banjos and
sing and square dance.
("Wll, I was back there a few
Weeks age my mother and my
father are still there-end it's all
changed. They have radio, TV,
telephones. .The kids .sing the
latest reck' and roll songs. They
don't even knew hew to square
dance any more."
i
Mima Mucus
Dissolved EaiT Vav
J Don't couch and couch, etnnclo, CP
knd choke o bad that you can hardlr
rreath or alp doe't auffor another
day from Hrnncnitm or Asthma without
Iryinc Mandate. Thla treat Internal
tnedlcine, recently developed by a
fcclentlflo American laboratory, worhi
through the blood, thin reaching your
luntm and bronchial tube. That'a why
Mendaoe works eo fart to belp you three
uraya. i. Help nature aistoive ana re
. nov thick (trangltnc mucua. L Fro Fro-notes
notes Fro-notes Iree cany breathlnc and aound
leap M you soon feel O.K. I. Quickly
jtllevtatea cough inf, wbeeiinc, aneei aneei-Jng.
Jng. aneei-Jng. Get Mendace from your druggist
today. Bee how much better you may
inleep tonight and how much better you
jmay leu tomorrow.

"' S v'"" I x M

Roll For Country

So there you have it the youth
of today, growing up in what used
to be country and western music
territory, singing rock and roll
naturally, the country and western
singers are joining mem.
We're' in business"r aaya Red.
"It's just like we had a dress store
and saw all the customers going
to a store across, the street where
they had newer styles. We've got
to sing the newest style.' So lots
of country and western singers
are gradually switching to rhythm
and blues. It's our livelihood."
Foley's show is unique in TV
for a couple of reasons for one.
it comes from Springfield, Mo.,
and is the only network show to
emanate from there. Per another,
"dark Jubilee" Is probably the
only shew that charges admission
for its studio audience and gets
full houses (1,200 peri shew) at $1
a head.
And, for a third, Foley's cos costume
tume costume is unique.
When I started the show, he
says, I wanted a clothing trade
mark. I used to wear a sort of
modified Southern Colonel get-up,
with tight pants. That was before
I put on this weight. So I settled
on a regular bow-tie, tied as
though it were a four-in-hand."
It looks good, too. If you like
short ties.
Jonathan Winters, about the on
ly thing good to come out of NBC-
TV's "Comedy Hour," calls him
self "the waiter M 1 1 1 y ot
television."
'I keep dreaming," he says.
"I've got lots of wild dreams. The
Comedy Hour has been good for
me, helping some of them come
true. It s been Kind of depress
ing to work on a show that's been
panned so badly, but it's a great
showcase for me. you Know, u
you've gotta stay on that old
tube."
The morale on "Comedy Hour,"
Winters reports, is not what you'd
call soaring. But he a happy
and still dreaming of his own
show.
Lovely little Jill Corey fresh
from an audition for Mess Hart's
In the .Pink" which she flunked
because she "looked too young"
relaxed by telling a story about
Groucho Marx. The way Jill tells
it, Groucho was the subject of a
scandalous article in one 01 tne
mud magazines. And he sat down
and wrote this letter:
"Dear Sirs: I just read your
article on me. If you do not print
an immediate retraction, i snau
nave to lane senous action, i may
even cancel my subscription."
The Pabray Sweepstakes is grip gripping
ping gripping TV. The question is who'll
succeed Nanette on Sid Caesar's
Show? Already mentioned have
been Pat Carroll, Shirt Conway
and Glsele MacKeniie. The two
latest candidates, according to in
side sources, are Janet Blair and
Mrtti Green.
Whos Oeind .Whatf Nat
"King" Cole: He'll make bis first
TV appearance smce the attack
on him on Ed Sullivan's how. May
6. Jack E. Leonard: The not-so-
fat-as-he-used-to-be comedian met
Mark Stevens star of NBCTV's
"Big Town' and revised an
old gag. 'Hiya, Mark, said Jack.
"'Whoa watching the paper?'
Susan v tratberg: The delightful

01 toaay. erowine ud in wnai ugea dui snes young enwija.- w ru r-is. I t ysigi' 11.. .wn-i ..- i t-v ii r' '.uwxa axv I I

tUt-Pi ','Xhfi,,. l)iwUJLJWS.

Frank" isn't old enougSh to drink,
but she's young enough to

imagine. At Gilmore's she put a
cherry In, her ginger ale and
played it was an Old Fashioned.
Vincent Pries: Hell be host and
star on a new series of TV films,!
aI1A .ThA ILfvclAFinna TfivaIat 1
set to go before the cameras soon.
t ; t;; v.:-, ;
(tkfgcatet& True
A PALS FORM, '
PHANTOMUKB, BKBA.KS
the VMacmee op the
ART13 WATERS,
EMITS AN EERIE
MOAN-ANP DiSAPTSARS
?
L
Aim
THE
T ML Ikf VA 9K
f 1K ky MA iricev to.
I'vt jot ti9 motor in
chances to borrow a

i "T';r
t If 'r'?vy&rS I

9

i LITTLH LIZ I
LJM 1 800X8 AND "FJDDIM ' -Ch"tlsd ,i,ttGA,l,A

With oil the ditty Uople In k 5 V J i 'AArilI( 1
i the world It Isn't hord to believe -Ah 5rX' C 1 V-tXv ' ) W KlT
the earth ivolveif v mt TW J fc f 'f A sTNtSI''-' 'Y'-

Life Adventures
It is A WHITE AWHALE

X1

MM

SURFACING F5R A1R....AN AAT

KkXIN(9 0 A JW.
great shape, Dad! How's
couple of your wheels?'

' C4rT4W Ult V I, 'A f Arrangements LISUI TVENIB
mnrnttnu rrT tV611? j want &
l h Wi Mm Am i I ;
MORTV MEEKtE ' V '
T-x Tl I ijfrft -T I . .MCO-' jd I WCHtOCLCITICfK! I ''
SJ ll I m
terrw;- iojE- lMlS
otn:BOAiuDio holm. y V. 4Jorf tioorui w ;.-,.,-,; t. ittjM

r5 THANHS, i EiSAD FATHEI?' I 1 SHUT EVERY OPEN V

MV 6AL FR1EMD 15 A LITTL&i
UNDER PAR IN THtt C00U6
DEPARTMENT. MARTHA
EVRVTHIN(S H& PUT OM
TH TABJ.E TASTES LIK6 :-
ALFALFAf r IF VOU COUIDI
TEACH MEKTD WAVSTHe
VVAND OVEI? A 5TEVJ
POT, IT) MARRY
HER PEONTO
PR06ASUV PCEFe5
TO EAT OCT .,, tmt,;,

rapMi idle

I t i cAOKipn Art,... k I 1' lew comestovisit y

"arJwViaiAWSS.T;iSJ s lf.7w.!,T.1:. t

r-rlW,;''T,.,1 1 NOBOPVCANSLSt: ,-b I

tvl ra.SK. I I w UMlfai- a a.uf )a I awiu U I UflTU Atl niSCkl VAAaTlTIJU 1a IBi

EST APPETlTEtr V3uR LIFS 4 "AFnEr WORffCUXKi001 jj

vwncw n; '. with i j i 111 f

y 7 "w . t .1 umrLiQLtl II fl I ml j. -ftnt

I HOPPLES.' f FCODJ-H I 1 .TT

; " 1 1 I 1 I is 1 1 e I

t . 1 1 ii. i ri i i m i I

; ?.v vi- ii I 1 1 i i -n- vzsrn i

-m In :irn.

t-T

A
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TH6 COWS tWEAX' ...M.ITtTrl

HER CATTLE AM

BROTHER I VSITIW6 tfrj.
them aoain: cant
FtE HE MAKES!
WWOOM-'fT'S rX-
FOL WHY
DOC HE 6ET LS?
SO EARLVJ
riM.ITtON-r



MONDAY, MAY ?, 1958

TEX FA5AMA AMERICA! AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSrATav.
pagx rm

5

octal an

anama

tenvide

or

By Staffer

5037,

A

IS, Jt L Li I, hij A muo mi-ant iwwo U n

,,.

A.
j ...
' V: ; J If

I

HI.

Start Mother Off Right
With Breafast ln Bed

...... i
(Bool IBritft

v WV
, X 1 It
! 4 l fx . ;
- : ' r v

DOING-HIS PART, yMni Pat Maddox tarefuUr met tire
instant toffee in preparing Mi Mother Day breakfast tray.

' By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Feed and Marlcees Editor

Let mother feel tampered on moist. Etrea will rnntinn. mnbins

May 13th, Mother's Day. Certainly, from retained heat in the skillet

luxurious oreauasi tray unnngiy. after it it removed from the

reparea oy ner cnuaren ana i range.

orougm io ner Deasiue wouia de delight
light delight her.

THE FORMER 1013 ANN SPENCER AND RIC HARD E. DDL1MAN com! flown toee toy
lowtae theU rweddbw ceremony at the Balboa Union Church recently. The bride is the
Sfter Wft ?.d Mrs. Winiam Spencer of Los Rios, C. Z Mp-Wtoto
mil.- f ooihn. r 7. Th vnunff coudIr snent weddinar trio oi live

dfa Playa -OrMAnSd have noV turned to their" home in Balboa, where they 'will be
at home SiS inanH rieSds. Mr OiUman is connected with the Medical Department at

Amador.

ECUADORIAN AMBASSADOR HONOI ARMIRAL
AND MRS. MILES WITH "DESPEDIDA" DINNER
Rear Admiral and M. Milton E MUea were honored at
a dinner Sunday eTenlng, by the Ecuadorian Ambassador and
Mrs. Hut Moncaye at their residence on La Cresta.

Canal Zone Girl .Scout. Council
To Give Toaofi'j-: -jV.
Mr. John S. Stybold
The Board of Directors of the
Canal Zone Girl Scout Council will
five a tea tomorrow in honor of
Ji'rg; John S. ScyboW at the .T'SO .T'SO-JWB
JWB .T'SO-JWB Center in Balboa from four
until six p.m. Invitations: have
been issued to all registered abujt
.. Girl Scouts.1. r:0iiS-:,jf;l,
Dinner 1 -' S v J
Mr. and Mrs. George' Ari of
Golf Heights entertained Sunday
with a dinner for about 16 people..
Luncheon -- x.i'-
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Roe, Jr. en entertained
tertained entertained at a luncheon Sunday,
at their home in Balboa.. Those
present were Mr. and Mrs. Brom Bromley
ley Bromley and their sons Mike and Bob,
MR and Mrs, Don Parker and
daughter Judy Mr. and Mrs..How Mrs..How-ard
ard Mrs..How-ard Tettenbaum, and Teddy and

'Buddy Yost;.'

Birth Announcement :
' Mi, and Mrs. Stanley Scott an announce
nounce announce the birth of a ton,-James,
jecenUy. .--,
Mr. and Mrs; Scott are, at pres present,
ent, present, living Jn Oaktnd, California.
Mr. An4 Mrs. Plncus Arrive
- llr. and Mrs. Richard Pincus,
accompanied their two cbil-
dren, arrived by plane Thursday,
from Washington, D. C. They are
the house guests pf his mother,
Mr. Alice Pincus, t
Cub tall Pirrv 4 ' : ;

Mr. and Mrs. K.' Chalmers en

tertained with a cocktail party at
their residence recently.,
Leaves v 1
The Venezuelan Ambassador Es Es-teban
teban Es-teban Chalbaud Cardona, has

left by plane for Caracas, Vene

zuela to visit his lamuy.

Barbecue
Mr. and Mrs. Arturo Muller

were hosts at a barbecue at their

Bella, Vista, home in honor At the
Governor of the Canal Zone and
Mrs. John S. Seybold,
Laavat Par Horrte

Mrs.' Rosa de Escala, wide of

. the former. Ecuadorian Ambassa Ambassador,
dor, Ambassador, has left for home after spend spending
ing spending a abort vacation in .Panama
visiting with ner many friends
here. y
USO-JWB Monthly Variety Night
The monthly Variety Night at
the USO-JWB Armed Forces Serv Service
ice Service Center on Sunday, at 8 p.m.
will be presented in honor of ,Mpth ,Mpth-',.
',. ,Mpth-',. er Day.
The program will present Vocal
Selection! hy PFC Louis Sherman
of Fort Kobbe and Mrs. Sherman,

accompanied by SP3 Benjamin
Whitten of Fort Clayton Mrs. Sher

man recently sang at the Kl Ma Manama
nama Manama Hotel at a combined Offi

cers' Wives Luncheon; Two Piano
Music by Edward Lambert and
Hugh Adams; Violin Presentations
by A-2-C Ernest Gugliclmo who
will be accompanied by S-SeU 'Wil-

-liam Johnson (both musicians are
stationed at Albrook Air Force
- Bate); Accordion Novelties by
PFC Carl Laboda of Fort Clayton

, and square Dance exhibition by
members of the Square Dance

Group, j -.: ...
An Invitation Is extended to mil-

" itary personnel and their families.

nal Zone and the Republic of Pa Panama
nama Panama to attend.
lata Sigma Phi Sorority ...

Rwt Mitrhell was hostess of Be-

ta-Chspter. Beta Sigma Fhi Soro

rity this WK. wancy namiey,
ProoMont nnsided over a short

businesa meeting at which plan

were discussed for tne lnsianauun
of officers to be held at the home
of Marion Greene, Sorority Spon Sponsor,
sor, Sponsor, next week. Mary Danielsen
n Anna Mv Butcher were high

ly commended for the lovely
Founders Day Dinner that w a
done .with the beauty and dignity
as beats a Silver Anniversary.
At the conclusion of the business
meeting, Jean Coffey, Cultural
Pramm ChairFVl' for the eve-

nine- reeardina the topic "Poise

and Charm," spoke of Spain, the

land of romance, and coionui xra-
Hltinn. anil intrnriucM Mrs. H. J.

Donaldson as the perfect example
of poise and charm. Mrs. Donald Donald-Aft
Aft Donald-Aft HnH at tha Roval Onera

ThMira in Madrid, studied with

such famous teachers as Cansino,
tauaht in the Institute of Art anfl

i.nmnses. maintained her own

Rtudin of Snanish Dance in Miami,

and was one of the biggest Stars

m .Hivana, Uioa. Anionia ;ei ;ei-a
a ;ei-a knnwn a "La Areentina,

the greatest dancer and castanet

player ot au nme, paw
aldson the highest tribute and ask-
A hor in inin her tTOOD.

A demonstration on the use of
the combs and mantillas for the
proper occasions was ; thorougly
enjoyed. Marion Greene, her hair
j.,, n tha Snanish swirls and

curls was the lovely model used

to display tne ivory ana iuruue

shell comos ana exquuuw
tique lace mantillas. Mrs, Donald
son then modeled three magnifi magnificent
cent magnificent shawls, and played the tink tink-iin
iin tink-iin ovmhaia; a aunerb perform

ance with her graceful band and

rm tnhniaue ana uasninK eyes.

With great versatility she brought

out the castanets and played with

much feeling and grace, sirs, won won-iH.n.
iH.n. won-iH.n. Indeed outstandins ev-

iiiui of Snanish ; P o i a e ana

charm J ....

Boots Mltcneil servea reiresir

ments from a lace tawe w wan-

cy Ramsy, Marion Greene, jean
Judge, Alice McGann, Mary Dan
ielsen, Ruth Morris, Clyde Parker,
Kay Klontz, Norms De Voll, Jean

Coffey and ueny waugnier.

NEW JOINT

WOONSOCKET. RJ. (UP)

When Mrs. Phelaisce jaioert feu

again. But a year later, with the

aid of a stainless sieei nip joint,
she was able to get around almost

as well as before. Mrs. Jalbert

will be 104 on her next birthday,

T

FOR DERBY DAY Mrs.
Marie Gamble shows off the
hat she wore to the Kentucky
Derby in Louisville, Ky, on
Saturday. Surrounding the
horse on top of the hat Is a
gold horseshoe with seven
,...-,..,.....,,- roses.- x -v

' With only a little hlep from Dad,
the young members of the family
can prepare the following break breakfast
fast breakfast for Mother:

- orange juice, either from a

carton or reconstituted frozen;

scrambled eggs; buttered toast

and jelly and full-bodied instant

coifee. ... ,.

Our vounesttr. Pat. likes to

break the eggs directly into a

skillet in which he has melted

tablespoon of butter, then stir well
with a fork to mix. If your chil

dren are not tall enough to reach
the range, let them break the eggs,
using a spatula, into a cup or bowl
and mix- with i (oil before

slipping into the pan.

The instant coffee should be

measured with care to produce the

full-bodied brew Mother prefers.

Make it m a cup or a small pot to

be kept hot and steaminr.

Let the verr youngest children

measure out the coffee, but have

Dad pour the bourn,' water,

: Mother' Day Scrambled Eggs.

v, A-ii lemngj
'fK.':'tA l '. !.'.. 'V ..
i es2; -aalt- peppers i 'table-

spoons -milk or light cream,! ta tablespoon
blespoon tablespoon butter.:;. yyy'tjy'K : ;"

, Break eggs one at a time Into a

cuo. sprinkle with salt ana pepper,

Add milk. Stir the mixture with a
fork. In the bottom of a small
skillet, melt the butter and add the
egg mixture. Cook slowly, gently
lifting from the bottom and sides
with a spoon so the liquid can
flow to the bottom. Avoid constant
stirring. Cook until set but still

Mitten:

f-0 .. I

Unless every euest has a ta

ble to put his plate on, the meat
served at a buffet supper should
be something that need not be
cut with a knife. One of the

main requirements of a buffet

style, meal i that it be easy to

eat.- ,

Guests don't Uie to appear

awkward or risk the possibility
of having a plate of food end
ap in their laps.

WMX sssaa

MEETINGS

..... a"? ....

Back aatlrt fat tarlnlloa ta fblS
toluma thouM anbmltttd la tjpc
wrillca trm aa nalM to ma
tha bin aomlMia ltottd aallr to "S.
clai and Othemrls,' at attTn4
hf han4 to to aflka. Mall cm ut
aaaUnss canaot a caflH bj tla

Ladies Auxiliary Te Hold
MMtinfl Tenlght

The Ladies Ausuiary of the Gar

vin H. Moumblow Memorial Post

No. 8876 VFW will hold their reg

alar monthly meeting on Monday

evening.

" By United Press
PROFESSIONAL PUBLIC RE RELATIONS
LATIONS RELATIONS AND POLITICAL POW POWER
ER POWER by Stanley Kelley, Jr. (Johns
Hopkins) i-. A dispassionate study

of 20th century American politics;

wmch concludes, in essence, that
the techniques that sell soap and

cigarettes can be used witn only!

mipor moauications to seu candi candidates
dates candidates and concepts to the U.S.
voter. ,,. i
When this idea was advanced
with amiable cynicism in the re recent
cent recent novel THE GOLDEN KA

ZOO, liberals chorused, "It can't

happen here!" Kelley says it has
happened here and probably will
happen more often in future.
To bulwark his argument, Kel Kelley
ley Kelley has done a great deal of re research
search research in books and newspaper
files, and thorough correspondence
and interviews with the subjects

of his study. He has examined

specifically three recent public re

lations triumphs the American

Medical Association s drive against j
socialized medicine, the 1952 pres-;
idential 'campaign, and the upset-

i5U senatorial election m Mary

land. ;,V
i Although the medical campaign

supports Kelley's views, the adver- i

Using techniques invading the po political
litical political field are most clearly rec recognizable
ognizable recognizable in the election races
especially In the spot announce announcement
ment announcement that repeated "Be for
Butler" six times before it identi identified
fied identified John Marshall Butler, the Re Republican
publican Republican unknown who ousted
Millard Tydings (D.-Md.) from the
senate in 1950. . : ...
Kelley recognizes the existence
of other factors, such as President

Variations: Add a sprinkling of senweiL"!m.s TJ;

nriaWI haMKa 4a il A kaAU

;.""nr V"r.. mu campaigns he is reporting, but

ounce package of chive cream

cheese into the egg mixture before

cooking. Or. serve the scrambled

eggs on toast spread with deviled
ham.

Youngsters' Shirred Eggs
(1 serving)
1 teaspoon butter. 1 tablesooon

light cream, 2 eggs, salt, pepper,
paprika, v

Heat oven to S2S. den-eea F.

Butter individual shallow baking

dish. Pour cream into dish. Break

eggfc into dish. Sprinkle with salt.
Bake uncovered 12 to 18 minutes.

Serve from baking dish.

M Wiff.lt

TO GIT ALONO WITH MfN,

wumkn MUST LIKI THIM

If a woman wants to get along

wun men sne iirst nas to lute men

in general.

The woman who honestly and

quite frankly likes men doesn't

have to pretend or pose In order
to please them.
She likes their company and so
she ia an interested listener. Just
by the quality of her listening, she

encourages men to feel relaxed

and at ease around her.

Because she really likes men

she doesn't have a chip on her
shoulder that tempts her to try
to put a man in his place or to
make disparaging remarks about

men in general.
Her admiration for-men's ac

complishments and abilities

doesn't have to be feigned.

She never feels that she is in
competition with men. So she

doesn't make the mistake of try

ing to impress men with how

smart she is.
They'll Reflect Yeur Attitude

Most of the women who try to

please men and have little suc success
cess success don't actually like them.

They resent them or they are

afraid of them, or they feel su

perior to mem or tney use io im impress
press impress them. But like them? No.

Men sense the antagonism de

spite a woman s attempta to con

ceal it and so they shy away.
Any woman who hast rouble get

ting along with men or who feels

that they aren't drawn to her ought
to ask herself one question: "Do

I honestly like and admire men?"

overall there is little doubt that

PK skill was a potent element in
all three. This book is a valuable

contribution to public understand

ing in an election year that is like

ly to see public relations in politi

cal action as never beiore in his
tory ... n

The proper care, cultivation, and

growing of money is the subject

of a new oooic, save it, uxvust

IT. AND RETIRE (Holt) by Don

ald I. Rogers. business and fi

nancial editor of the New York

Herald Tribune. The book relies
on modern statistical economics
laced with a generous dose of
horse-trading sense to provide a

sound investment guide tor anyone

who wants to live more than just

one step ahead of his weekly pay

check.

Rogers draws a sharp distinction

between, what he terms "destruc-i

tive""saving or hoarding against

bad timet, and "constructive sav saving
ing saving or investment in the nation's
economic future. ;

Shunning the bewildering jargon
of high .finance; he lays down the
ground, rules for investing in a
secure 'future through real estate,
the stock market, and life, insurance.-
,'r
Rogers asserts that tha key to
success in the Walb Street-jungle
is not through investing but spec speculating
ulating speculating or "what seems like spec speculating."
ulating." speculating." Referring to the "sheep "sheep-herd
herd "sheep-herd movements of the Wall Street
flock'.', he states that it ia "not
possibla to move with the pack
and sptcolate successfully." The
trick is to know at what point
to break away from the herd .
Elleston Trevor won his first
recognition in 1955 with THE BIG
PICK-UP, an authentic story of
the evacuation of Dunkirk.
In his "new novel, SQUADRON
AIRBORNE. (Macinillan), Trevor
writes with power and an uncan uncanny
ny uncanny nack of taking the reader into

the midst of battle. One finds him

self looking nervously over his
shoulder for Messerschmitts. It is
the story of an RAF squadron at
Westhill in South England in 1940
when Hitler threw the full weight

of the Luftwaffe against England

and was defeated by the spitfires,
and Hurricanes. j
There was Squadron Leader Ma

son, a grizzled veteran at thirty;

Young Stuyckes who entered the,

squaaron at is ana Became one;
of its greatest: White who cracked j
under the strain of battle; the oth-i
Aa tndtjt a Slavsl n Ma4itn rVift-idlfita I

CI a VfUU lailt-U W IKVUJUi VWlHVHUO
the repairman who defied orders

to repair a plane during an air
raid i :;.v:U.

Sritiha will carry you smoothly
thru the ironing hour

GOODBYE, GRIZZLY ","
CHEYENNE. Wvo. (UP1

The grizzly bear, long a symbol
of the Rocky Mountain West, is
almost a memory in Wyoming.

The state game and fish depart department
ment department estimates only 29 cirzzlies

are left in the enure state.

vn ia v :ii m.- jyx i

This specialized bblet Is approved by
ttore doctors, trusted by more mother
than any other brand. You're sore of
accurate dosage. Your child will like
Ita orange flavor. Refuse substitute
get St. Joseph Aspirin For Children.
win iaiskt sating tsmt m chimei

rfn."l"

"o&ccr

LU i

mi

Climinatos sticking,
pulling, bunching.
' Y$, Sotina makes your Iron fly -cuts down Iron-
- ing time on every starched item in your basket.
'-Mix Satina with your hot. ready-to-iron starch and
. ee just how delightfully easy it is to iron the
Satina-way. Your clothes will look and stay crisp and
clean longer, and smell divinoly fresh I
... t -. -'-
Cef yeur box of Satina today-th$
4 BO fronfng aid In, tha Uttta package I

Stomach flutteryf Logy feeling?
Let famous antacid Sal Hepatica
ive you speedy relief this way:
take just 4 teaspoon of spar sparkling
kling sparkling Sal Hepatica In a glass of1
water, and feel how fast h relieves
upset from overindulgence.
, The mild laxation which may also
accompany its alkaline action helps
relieve the constipation often occur occurring
ring occurring when you overindulge.
So ba wie get tha economy-.
bottle of Sal Hepatica today! Have
it on hand when you need it.

Take) sparkling
sai;
iispatica'
and smrial

mam hdi

,SaI

1956 Philco
TV SETS

Special Price
from $ 223.60 17"

V I ayitiiiTistejweMii "iTTm 11 i iiiiii.M.''i,WtWW
J V
mmmm.m ... -i A.iftaWllll'f &bx&-

Buy the world's best Television set and
you'll obtain the best reception

SlUKb

21-02 Ave. 7a. Central
Tels. Z-1830 2-1833

' )... I .a

We're Members of
Cuentas Comerciales

TAHITI'S
V, . -yy "'

Continues
i '.
New Bargain
W
Every Day
THIS WEEK'S LUCKY WINNERS

C. Roth T. M. Hamill
e Col.Wiechmann Maria Luque
A.T. Cotton Jack Morrei J.,
eS"V
e Julio A. Pinto M. Brownfield
Fermln Testa Lewis Stevenson
( e Maria G. de Mendieta Carmen de Montalvo
Sofia do Vamuas Mercedes de Martinet'
Andre's Moreno R. Trapnell
Robert L. Powers Anita B. de Ford ' (
e Susi Fallenbaum Floyd E- Tato 7 7-.
. 7-. Francisca de Sucre Juan Pablo, Alfonso
y .......... t ,i.
Carmela do Pino ; e W. Lavalle t'
Lena de Clarke William J. Rose
Isabel de Rivera Alice Whitehead 1, ;

All Slips Ending in 5 Win. ,

Due to the Sale Many Have no Names

Check Yours??? v
' ,,,, t ('
Buy Your Mothers Day Gift
In Our Special Sale r

i ... .i

7 AH T

WHERE YOU DOUBLE YOUR MONEY FREE
. 18-47 (137) CENTRAL AVE.

and to the public both-of the Ca



PAGE SIX

m P1T1W1 IMTBiri'l Alt TKTimrmmrvT niir-r nm...

: ..-.u.. .Mtt;, ... mqxdat, matt, i"$
r i ; 1 . YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 D IFFERENT LQHAI ITI I Nl TMF riTY v x r

Ilmejzpemsim Wcamt MEs 'ffirmg Qfruwek BIlQGuiiM.

&6 r

MNDIUM
FOR
12 WORDlS

COMMERCIAL fir
PROFESSIONAL
CANAL ZONK POLYCLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
DR. C I. FABREGA, D.D.S.
DR. R. AVILA JIU M.D.
Tlvoii (4th of July) Art, He. HAM
(opposite Alteon School Plajrrroond)
TeL Mill Panama
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
. JIM RIDGE
Phone Panama 2-0552 ,
TRANSP0RTES BAXTER. S.A.
Packed Shipper Movers
Phonos 2-2451 2-2562,
Luni Ridinf et
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Ridinf Jumping dosses daily
B to 5 p.m. Phene 1-0279
at by appointment.
HARNETT & DUNN
BALLROOM DANCE STUDIO
Balboa; t-423 at ran.1
SnCACBES UNTIL SOU LBABN"
Studio El Panama Hotel
"Wa shape Toot Flfort"
BODY-REDUCING
f famous McLevy Machines
Swedish Mesaaae Steam Bath
for aula aaa temala
0RTEPED1A NAC10NAL
(Dr. SekoDs)
I Jujte Arsseaaeaa Ph. S-U1T
Alter Long Ifcss;
Mrs. Estelle Hamper, of Balboa,
died Sunday night at Gorgas Hoa-I
pitaL She wi 86 years old.
Mrs. Kamoet's noma had been
in Hattiesburg, Mississippi, until
about two years ago when she
came to the Canal Zone to make
her home with her nieces here.
She had been living recently with
her niece, Mrs. wuneimina
Galloway of The Prado. Balboa.
She had been a patient at Gor-
gas Hospital tor about two
months.
In addition; to Mrs. Galloway,
she is survived by three other
nieces, Mrs. Maxine Hitchcock,
Mrs. Robin Comer and Mrs. Ruth
Gatr. "Mrs. Gatr was a resident of
the Canal Zone for many years un until
til until her husband's retirement from
the Canal service. They now live
in Jackson, Mississippi.
Funeral services for Mrs. Kam Kam-per
per Kam-per will be held in Hattiesburg.
3-1285
vtt EspeRa'
and Sth St
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
Qaecatieae by
I ASUS, HATUSSI ASSOCIATES
111 ilk
Abattoir Haelonal W
lane rtdudarlo ...... 411
Blokmlfoai IS
Camento Paoami ....... TS
Cerroeorla Nadonal .... SS
Chiricaoa is Lecha .... 1 1S
CUqrao ..V 41
Coca Cola ,. St
Cuentas Conerelalaa
r Prel. with Com. iass
DastUadera, Nadonal ... 1 14
f Inandera btmefla
Prat with Con. U.4S
rinanxsc, S. A
Prat with Com. ...... US
fuam y tua-Pref. .. ttl4 V
Pueraa y tus Com. ... St.
Hotelae totaramarlcanw. SS
Cenaral dattfuroa .... IS
Panamafia d Acettas .4 It
Panamefia dVllbraa ... SS
Panaraefia de Beguree .. It
Panamefia da Tabaco .. 10 11 11
Teatro Beliavlsta ,.... 7
Tsatro Central KS
(Commercial Notice)

1

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS

L1BRERIA PRECIADO
. I Street fell
I
Agendas Internal, da Publicacionts
Me. S Lattery rhuo
"Casaaldo":
Central Ave. IS

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE. Cm stove, double
burner, dressing table, Royal
potable typewriter. Call 3.
6099 momiags.
FOR SALE: Coldspet, Marty
.new, 11.4 c. ft.. Automatic
defroster 40-pound frttiar chest,
60 cycle. Anco 2-3672.
FOR SALE: Rattan sofa, 2 arm
chairs. $40 00 Call 3-6818.
FOR SALE.- Simmons cot, 2.
fiber ruft 6'9', twin tab,
chroma tat. 1544-B, Balboa.
TOR SALE: Eloctric Mwlnf ma machines,
chines, machines, Etna portable and Keu Keu-moro
moro Keu-moro labia modal, cheap. Phono
Balboa 1437,Houee 75S-C, Bal-
FOR SALE: Household furni furniture
ture furniture includinf refrigerator, stove,
dinet sat, wicker set, bed and
dresser. Call 2-5535.
FOR SALE: 3-piece bedroom
sot, $40.00; Servol electric re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, IB months old, $90.;
25-cycle refrigerator, $10.00;
2 Va beds, $35.00 each. Phono
2-4197.
FOR SALE: 5-pieee Rattan liv living
ing living room sot; I quartermaster
dresser; ,"Y quartermaster desk;
3 quartarmatter tablet; 2 rugs,
4x6 and 6i9; 2 double bads;
10 Vantian blinds 3'x5' newly
Jofiajthed; I pair wall lamps; 4
oak dining room chairs. Tela
phono Balboa 1743.
FOR SALE: New 60-cycle RCA
Television set 21 inch. Phone
Balboa 2-1674.
FOR SALE: Easy automatic
washing machine in perfect con condition,
dition, condition, used S months, only
$250.00. Original price $400. $400.-00
00 $400.-00 Peru Avenue 37-4S.

So7 Bank Prepay menf Plan
Termerf Pure Pocb Sop

Xi5!ffi':&i T iUP).rl
Chairman ADen J. Ellender m
La.) of the Senate Agriculture
Committee last night denounced
President Eisenhower's soil bank
prepayment plan as "pure politic
al sop."
ficuaicu mat vuc pruvisiua,
rejected by the House on a party-
lin. tint a Knfjll .n. 11 1
He predicted that the provision,
line VOte. "Will tint Ml in n
in -the' farm bill now being consid-
. 1 V il ri .
cieu uy me oenaie Agriculture
Committee. Th
- WBM HllttVW lUllV O0
this afternoon to consider proced-
ure ioi nanaiing the House bill.
The House authorized the $1, $1,-200,000,000
200,000,000 $1,-200,000,000 soil bank in approving
its new catchall farm bill. But
it rejected Mr. Eisenhower's,
plan to give farmers advance
payments this year for land they
promise to take out of surplus
crop production next year.
Aa sent tn fh Senate th Kill
wvswvv UIV VIU
provides for payments to farmers
who take land out of production
this year. But the President said
the cron var i tllA far llnnn tnr
farmers to benefit much. He is
counting on the Senate to restore
uie advance payment plan.
Senate battle, also Innm Avar
provisions of the House bill which
wouia inciuae grazing lands in
the soQ bank and raise nrim nn.
ports on feed grains by 16 per cent.
Interviewed on the Mutual radio
program, "Reporters Roundup,"
tJiender said, he believes either
Mr. Eisenhower or Secretary of
Agriculture Ezra T. Rmikmi ifaaa
not understand "the philosophy of
uu sou Dans.
. "The money that Is paid to the
farmer is not new revenue," he
-said. "It's money paid to him
for keeping his land out of pro production.
duction. production. The, farmer otherwise
would make the money that he
would be paid through the soil
bank; ao that to give him money
in advance to me is pore political
on."
Ellender was asked whether he
otueves mat "us financial pinch
CHOICE
LOTS for
SALE
Ava. Eloy Alfaro 15-159
' lt k TaL 2-0610

ft.

t oiewMrVil f I i

"TTJ

L0URDES PHARMACY v
1U La Carnagaina
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
Re. W V BireeS
MORRISON
4th of My Avo. I St

FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE. 195 Bck hard,
tap conreitible, many accatsar
iet, cellent condition $750.
Day B7-5109, areaings B3
2191.
FOR SALE 1952 Morris Ox Oxford,
ford, Oxford, exeellant condition, CaH
Panama' 3-1660 (Mai msitro
d'botol).
FOR SALEI947 Ford Can.
vertibla. Reliable transportation,'
Phono Balboa 24179.
FOR SALE: 1949 Julck Can.
vertibla. New top, good rubber,
$400.00. Leaving soon. Call B7 B7-620S
620S B7-620S after 5 o'clock.
MG TF-1500 1955. good con.
dition. 10,000 miles. Phone 3 3-5017,
5017, 3-5017, Panama.
FOR SALE: 1951 Oldsmobila
Super SS eicellent condition.
Priced for a.uick sale. Hausa
6425 Los Rioi. Tel. Balboa
1743
FOR SALE: 1949 Pontiac in
good condition with radia, $350.
Call Balbea 2-6371.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 12'6" boat 10
HP. Johnson outboard and ex extras.
tras. extras. 136-D Coco Solo. Call 4.
1492.
FOR SALE: 15' outboard fish,
ing boat and trailer. Licence for
5, $225. Cristobal 1540.
FOR RENT
Automobiles
FOR RENT: Morris Minor, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, for 3 months.
Call 3-6099 mornings.
to tt turn belt" threatens a third
maior derjresainn. Sanatn namrul
cratic farm buL
-I certainly do," EUender re replied.
plied. replied. "The producers of our food
and fiber are the mainstay in our
vwuumjr, iuu u jruu lev utein go
by the board it may mean ; that
..U . 1 - J i ..,
economy, and if you let them go
other segments of our society will
me on tne vine."
(Continued from Page 1)
IRREGULAR'
accusation I was the object of
but that evidence, now in my
possession casts light that lndl
catea in a nrecise and lnduhlta
ble manner who assassinated
President Remon, (Antonio) An-
.guizoia, (Jose) peralU and
(Danllo) sousa.
"Because I am In a position
to Indicate beyond doubt who
were the ones who plotted the
double conspiracy which ear.
ried President Remon to his
ffrave and overthrew me from
the presidency, locking me np
between the four walls of the
cell I an in, in the most
shameful ease ef usurpation to
take place in America.
The wroenev lnvnlvnrt tn W.
case and Bow obligatory it be becomes
comes becomes In View f th r1ellint.r
situation In which you have
oeen piacea should not, escape
you, since wowa he inconcelT
able that after thl. letter this
request, an innocent man should
remain any longer in jaiL.
. ''Above all When th Innwant
prisoner, as it will be proven, Is
tne legitimate president of the
Renublle -whn lAncrnlahan tn tha
MoaeL uastme, v : X:r
But, above all, yoi cannot
Ignore this reqnest be causa the
assassin and accomplices of
the January 2 crime cannot be
allowed to continue parading
with impunity their shameless,
ness through the streets, pla pla-sas
sas pla-sas and palaces of the cjty. ..
This state of thlno-e r am
sure, will not be allowed by you
nur cavn.it oe toierktea oy me
Panamanian people. Neither will
von Allow inTrii.uthl niwtvta
to he sought for the first of Oc-
tooer next to arrive witnout jus justice
tice justice havlno- ranffht tin wlt.h the.
true assassins, with those doubly
gumy,.ana tne freedom and
honor of the undersigneds not
reestablished. v'vyc!hfi,.ii:
Jose Ramon Guisado.
Help Your Piles
fiont euffer from painful, ltehlna
Mrtaer hour iltliout try?5
Chmar.,. Upon application ChtaanSS
ataru eurblrw Pile mlaorlM l Z,
Beaaa pain and Itchln. a H.lpe ahrink
heaJbrlULd membranoa and VllaySu

' LEWIS SERVICE
. Am. XireB No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
; log CoBtral Avo. ; y
" I farmacIa lux :
'144 Central Avasaa

FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION 8. LI Just built
' modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bsdresmt, hot, cold wataa,
Pbaaw Paaaaaa 3-4941.
FOR RENT Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartment: 2 bad.
rooms, 2. bathrooms, etc., la
Bella Vista. Phone 3-6097, 2 2-2504.
2504. 2-2504. FOR RENT: Apartment 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, dining room, sirring room,
maid's room with bath,, large
kitchen, largo bathroom, hot wa water,
ter, water, apartment all screened, 25
square motors inside apartment
for laundry, drying and ironing,
large closets, garage. House No,
5, Eusebie A. Morales Are. in
El Cangrejo, corner house. Phone
' Panama 3-0579 1
FOR RENT. Apartment, $65.
96 Via Porras. Phone 3-2131.
FOR RENTt Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartment: two bad."
rooms, two bathrooms, living,
dining room, maid's room with
bathroom, garage and hot water.
Phono, business hours, 2-0321;
Sundays 2-3525.
FOR RENT. One room apart,
mant with hat water, kitchen,
closet, very spacious, $50.00.
"Ricky Building", facing Fire Fire-atone.
atone. Fire-atone. J. F. de la Ossa Avenue.
Telephone 2-3436.
FOR RENT: Apartment unfur unfurnished,
nished, unfurnished, 2 bedrooms, maid's,
room, 2 baths, sitting-dining
rooms, porch, garage, $100.00.
in exclusive 'El Cangrejo" on 6
St.No. 2, buHding "Caracas".
See De Castro, Avenue 'B" No.
9-42, phone 2-1616.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished a a-partment,
partment, a-partment, 2 bedrooms, maid's -room,
2 baths, sitting' dining
rooms, porch, garage, $100.00,
in Bella Vista, N. Obarrio St.
No. 23, building Anayansi", see
Do Castro, Avenue "B" No. 9 9-42,
42, 9-42, phono 2-1616.
FOR RENT Apartments with
two bedrooms, living room, din.
'. leg room, kitchen, separata
maid's room, garage, hot wafer.
All modern conveniences. Al Al-.berte
.berte Al-.berte Navarro St. No. 41. U
Castenana Bldg. Phene 2-2 SI 3.
FOR RENTr Apartment 1 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, living room, dining room,
kitchen. For S months, June 1st
to August list. Phono Panama
3-4868.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment for couple, Clayton neigh neighbors,
bors, neighbors, regular transportation,
$45.00. Tel. 3-0471.
FOR RENT. Furnished er en.
furnished apartment: two bed bed-rooms,
rooms, bed-rooms, two bathrooms, living,
dining room, maid's room with
bathroom, garage and hot water.
Phono, business hours. 2-032 It
r Sundays 2-3525.
FOR RENT New and modern
one bedroom apartment 2nd. St.
Perejil. Inquire Via Espafta 17,
Tel. 3-1277.
FOR RENT? Weal cue bedrecnt
apartment Unfurnished tor a ba bachelor
chelor bachelor or b couple, hot water,
near the El1 Panama Hotel, $65.
CaH B-S421. .
FOR RENT: Two bedroom a a-.
. a-. part me nt with maid's room.
(Comfortable and with hot wa wa-ter.
ter. wa-ter. 49lh St. No. 13, Groci
Building. ...
FOR RENTt Spacious i bei-'
aeons apartment, "D" St. No, t
CangreK near Hotel II Panama
Telephone 2-0313. :-V
FOR RENTt AHrscHve one
bedroom apartments Franconia
Building 49th. St., Bella. Vista.
Phono Panama 3-4805 er 3 3-1279
1279 3-1279 from 8-10 a.m. and 2 to
5 p.m. :.;v
(NEA Telephoto)
NEW ASSIGNMENT Maj.
Gen. David Shoup, a holder of
the Medal of Honor, has been been-named
named been-named to the new post of In Inspector
spector Inspector sreneral in chante d
Marine Corps recruit training. :

5?
I"
i.
If
m

OR OUR OFFICES

MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, AN CON, CZ.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Boxer puppies. A.
K.C. registration. Excellent pedi pedigree.
gree. pedigree. Call after 4 p.m. .Navy
2482. .
'OR SALE. Male and female
Macaw and cage cheap. Call
.2-4303, Balboa. ;
Ontario Fishermen
Take Up Arms To
Defy U.S. Patrols
PORT BTJRWKrir rint M. i
(UP) Five Ontario fishina t 6
sailed from, here yesterday with
ineir crews armed with rifles and
pistols ready to give battle against
Ohio patrol boats.
Frank Williams of the William,
Fishery in Port Burwell, said the
crews oi tne nve vessels intend to
go where the fish are, even if it
leads them intn IT S watar
The fishprmpn went arnncerf nv.
er the capture' by Americans of
mree locai ooats last xnursday.
The vessels had trpRnaseoH irmn
the U.S. line through Lake Erie
ana were capturea nsnmg; W miles
off Ashtabula, Ohio.
The skippers of the three ves
sels were each fined $300 and their
catches confiscated. Capt. Cecil
Martin of Port Burwell was also
fined an extra $50 dollars for re resisting
sisting resisting arrest.
An American patrol boat crew
reportedly fired six shots at Mar
tins boat to force it to halt
Meanwhile, at Port Dover. Ont..
the Fishermen's Association an
nounced it would fire off a protest
to the federal government at Ot
tawa at the Americans opening fire
on Martin s vessel,, me south side.
Tom Graham, manager of the
Port Dover fishing co-operative,
said Martin was justified in not let letting
ting letting the Americans aboard.
(NEA Telephoto)
SLATS FOTJR Russell Mon-'
egar is shown after his arrest
in Wausauy Wis where he
stabbed to death his wife,
mother-in-law, and two chil children,
dren, children, niece and nephew of his
wife. Monegar told police "I
-don't know why I did iL.1
1 Killad, 19 Hurl
to Densoiislralions
SEOUL:' Korea : Wa f rfrPl
Police disclosed today that one
Mnsnn wis killtvl aiul ia
injured in the mob demonstrations
here yesterday against. President
ayngman Knee. ,7-
Authoritiea atill" halrl mnra'than
400 persons arrested in the riot
ing mat tonowea the death of Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic party leader P. H. Sbinjc-
kv. Rhne'a rhief imnrawnt' In thk
V I vvjtwhu. M.V
May is presidential elections.
ine rioters tried repeatedly to
storm the 81-year-old Rhee's pres presidential
idential presidential mansion hut WArat haatan
back by police and troops. Author
ities saio u 01 tne. is injured were
policemen, x 1 v -The
irnvprnment'a nff;. n Alle
lic information said today.'-the
Saturday demonstration was "Com-
mumst-UKe action." ,-;
"It is evident." tha e-AurnniMt
statement' said, "that the riots
were instigated by ana govern government
ment government elements of, the 'opposition
party." It added that those who
are found guilty- of having taken
part, in the riots will be "punish-
6v.pi uuuuc uiaia. .-f-A
total of 708 nersona .wm er.
rested in a sweeping police round
up following the riots, but: ap approximately
proximately approximately 300 were released by
late Sunday. ;
Eleven alleged ringleaders of the
iiiuu wr-i n isn-iiiv aiiifMi ifsnssMri nw rui.
lice. Most of them were college
sninnrs . u 1 .
The rioting? hrnlrA ? tnirt- wtissn
-a WMW vr Utll
aninicsy s poay was returned to
the capital from a southern town
wham h had rliarl nf ha.rt
tack earlier yesterday while osa

presioenuai campaign.

AT 57 "H" STREET",

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
a. Pan. da at Oam Am. Ma. 41
FOTO DOMY
. Jaste Arsumma Am and IS at
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
M Street He. SS

'RESORTS
PNIUfPS Oceonside Cottacee,
Santa Clara. Sam 435, Seiko.
Phone Panonts i-1177. Criere Criere-M
M Criere-M 3-1673.
Swim and relax at Shrapnel's
each homes, Santa Clara. Phone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo
beach hausa. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Balboa 1866
DO YOU want to enjoy a cool
climate visit the Hotel Country
Club at El Valla, only 2 boors
automobile ride from Panama.
American management $14.00
daily for 2 parsons everything
included (meals, swimming etc).
All rooms have private bathroom.
Bingo game a very Saturday
night. .
FOR RENT
l ;:5'. Rooms 'H
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur.
nishad housekeeping room, dou double
ble double couch, refrigorater, kitchen
cabinet with attached stove, bath
and entrance Indopandent. No. i
,52nd. Street. Phone 3-0638
FOR ENT;, Clean furnished
room. Independent entrance and
bathraom. Cooking facilities.
43rd Street No. 13.
LESSONS
BALLROOM DANCING class
begins May 1 1th 8 p.m. Balboa
Y.M.CA. 25-3700 evenings.
Radio Programs
HOG-840
Your Commanity Static r
(Telephoned M0N
"There 10I.OOS Feople Meet
Presenfs-
Todaj1, Monday, May
4-nrt Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 3:00)
6:35 What's "Tour Favorite
(cont'd)
8:00 Allen Jackson (news)
6:13 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer).
8:30 Your Dancing Party
6:45 MEL ACHRINO MUSI-
CALE (Nescafe) ,v
7:00 Over To You
7:30 Nelson Eddy's Penthouse
-. Party
8:00 Music By Roth v
8 : 30 Proudly We Hall
9:00 You Asked For It (re-
; quests taken by phone
'till 7:30) v
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00-Slgn Off
. Tomorrow, Tuesday, May .1
6:00 Sign On' Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The WUdwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News J
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 As I See It
10:00 JENNIFER'S JOU RNAL
(Cutez and Odorono)
10:05-Spins and Needles (re
quests taken by pnone
tlUS.SO)
11 -Ml News .
ll:0S-Splns and Needlis
(cont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 News
TM, ... .... .
12:05-Xunchtlme Melodies
12:30-Sweet And Eot
l:oo News
l:lS-Musle Of Manhattan :
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 Forward March
2:00 Tex Beneke 8how
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
3:30 Songs From -The Shows
3:00 Hank Snow And His Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kake Show
3:30 Music For Monday ;vl
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite
(r e q u eats taken by
, phone till 3:00)
5:30 News
6:35 What's Your Favorite
. (cont'd) '
6:00 Allen Jackson (news)
6:15 BLUB RIBBON SPORTS
. REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Broadway In Review
6:45 Do It Yourself ,. ,r-
7:00 Interlude, For Music
7:15 HOW CHRISTIAN SCI SCIENCE
ENCE SCIENCE HEALS
7:30 Nelson Eddy's Penthouse
Pty
1:00 World Of JazJ
8:30-LUe With The Lyons
9:00 You Asked For It (re (re-questg
questg (re-questg taken by phone
tlU 7:30)
10 :30 Music From Hotel El pan-
. ama
in:4S Temnln Cif riream.
11:00 Concert under The Stafs'jl

12:00-Slgn Off, I'

PANAMA

FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Psrqae Let arte T Street
FARMACIA "SAS
vu
ut
NOVEDADES ATHIS
Tie Eapaia Ave.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT. Spacious 3 bed.
toons bouse, 2 maid rooms, ga garage,
rage, garage, brae yard, en 13HT St
Partilia. Phono 2-1456.
FOR RENT: Chalet, 2 bed.
rooms, living dining, maid's
room with service, garage, all
screened. Trans-Isthmian High-
ay. Phono 3-3341, 3-1275.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
chalet furnished, all conve conveniences,
niences, conveniences, bus stop In front. Via
Porras No. 97. For information
"JL NkPh,H, 2-2175- and 3 3-2709.
2709. 3-2709. "- . 1 r
5 Young Gunmen
Take Over Hotel.
Abscond With $915
NEW YORIf Jr. i nvt r.1...
1 j ui i f i v C
VOUntf fflinman iwt.
tei ereslin for one hour today, dis-
puuvcinan wno came in
to investigate unusual acitivity and
Kv.v. tt.lu Jij ironi tne notel s
manaser. meht mfatt v .
guesu:,' 7 ;UI'e
Two nf tha fcnwll,.-.. j, l
tel manager Louis Green from bis
Dea ami Hem a.JnJ ,1. v.
-"'"ucu uiai on open
the ssfe. Green ssid he couldn't
uuu. au accountant arrived with
one key at 9 a.m.
"Don't Waste an tnnr. ...
one of the gunmen said. "Kill
Green turned his
. r"vvM uioiuc
"You can have it all," he said.
Who wants to be dead?'

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I

, MONDAY, MAY 7. 1958
TES PAXAUA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DULY NEWSPAPER'
FAGESETEM-
rm
CAM TOUO-
J5c VI
(In Cinemascope!
, jack Sernas, in
.HELEN OF TROT
" .-. Also:
Richard Conte, in
TARGET ZIRO
II VOL
Great Spanish Double
Program? Tin Tan, in
EL SUtTAX
. ; DESCALZO
' r' Also:'- ;
EL BARRO
Hl'MANO
CENTRAL Theatre
75c. .. ' 40c.
Weekend Release in Technicolor
Jane Wyman ft Bock Hudson, ia
ALL THAT HEAVEN ALLOWS
' How much does heaven allow a v
" woman in love!
1:5 Z:5I 4:5C :M 1:35 p.m.
LUX THEATRE
Sec, i ... ', 10c.
Gangsters?'..' the most savage.-.v -:
FRANK SILTERA and IRENE KANE
' V "KILLER'S KISS'' V
DHIVE-IN Theatre
etc.-; ... 30c.
Dramatic Musical RELEASE
' Jack WEBB Janet LEIGH ..
Edmond O'BRIEN Perry LEE
; in ..
' PETE KELLY'S BLUES
CECILIA THEATRE
vc i -i- JOc.
"" Richard WIDMARK, In 7
PRIZE OF THE GOLD
Also: Patricia MEDINA, In
DUEL IN THE MISSISSIPPI
In TECHNICOLOR!
t o
vfcrotf a
35c.
20c.
Clark Gable, In
THE TALL MEN
Also:.V. .-.
Richard Egan, in
VIEW PROM
POMPET 8 HEAD
- DESERT SANDS
MAN WITH THE
GIN

TTTTTTTTFN

r

IM HOLLYWOOD...
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Ex- Jen Commandments." Still awed ; alive solely by the eandy and pop pop-clusivel
clusivel pop-clusivel Yours: The Tony Moran.lby the character of Moses which corn eor.cess.on business.
who ia one of the 11 Marine re-ihe Played m the epic. Hestou's Sindlinjtr $Uan S,0O0,00 M.
cts spared in the tragedy of paying: v tren. have been lest because they
the Parris Island. -SC., ''death I "It's the most important role can aaa movies en TV free."
m.ph. headlines? i the son of I, or anyone else, will ever play First run theaters are having a

film : actress Thelma Hitter He

made his movie debut with tier in
"The Proud v and the Profane,"
and .then joined the Marines .
Fiery, Katy Jurado and t Anthony
Quinn aren't talking about it, but
there was slap not in the script
of their new movie, "The Lonely
Gunman," Katy tossed the ad lib
slap at Tony when she thought
he slapped her too hard for a
scene in the. picture. Things were
a bit tense (or a few seconds-until
Quinn laughed, "Italian reai-

isn cornea ,io uonywooa. t
' Paramount's '' -musical of two
years ago, "Red. Garters, put a
lot of red ink on the studio books
, and cost Joanne, Gilbert her Par Par-..
.. Par-.. amount contract.
- But Joanne'i personality' m the
flop rang bell with Jose Ferrer,
whe ha her playing her first dra dramatic
matic dramatic rlt in "The Great Man"
' and predicting big stardom for the

warbler." ... 4
THl SAME FILM has Band Bandleader
leader Bandleader Russ Morgan playing his
first movie role with Jose's wide wide--
- wide-- eyeing it: "He's like an explosion
on the screen. --
"If fhia isn't the greatest movie
ever made, we've all failed." ,.
,. Charlton Heston talking about

C. B. DeMille'j $10,000,000 "The

in a movie. Every day I said to

myself. This is movie history, be-i
cause it's the greatest story in his history.'
tory.' history.' ,
He's playing a Golden Rule hero
now in "The Maverick' because,
he says.
' "I didn't want to go too far
afield in my first film vfter play-,
tag Moses.", , 1
THE WITNET: There's a Mon Monaco
aco Monaco delicatessed in Los Angeles.
Passing it the other day. Iris Mil Miller,
ler, Miller, wife of Sid Miller," mused
aloud: "I wonder if they wore
closed during the wedding? ; ii
This Is Hollywood, Mrs. Jones:
Guy Medlson- paying an Indian

25 cent to photograph him
tween scenes of "Reprisal.". ;

box office boom but even Holly

wood aamits inat ine smau neign neign-borhood
borhood neign-borhood theaters have been hard
hit by TV.

Doris Day' will make her TV

debut in a September spectacular

. Pinky Lee is plotting a Broad

way stage appearance in the fall
in a musical fantasy, "Mr. Rum Rumple."
ple." Rumple." If the deal jells, hell move
his 'TV show to New York .
'.'I Remember Mama" becomes a

TV memory in the fan. me

show is being replaced by a tele

film series. "West Point". .Lib-

erace wants to star in ahonmusi

cal film biography of Dr. Lee De

Forest, "father of radio," The can

dies, apparently, are tuckering.

HOLLYWOOD'S Talking'

About: Dally variety s deadline,
"Popcorn, Not Pictures Savea

Exhibitors."' The headline storyi

quotes an Albert E. Smdlinger in

a speech at the Maryland-Virginia

exhibitors convention as saying

that "film theater attendance for

the past six months has been 20

per cent below the comparable
period of a year earlier. Nation Nationwide
wide Nationwide motion picture theaters are
operationg in the red on their
ticket sales and are being kept

-f'.V'V-i. V 'V

7 .r-irf f

VEDHESDAY RELEASE

Hi

4

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

r rv '-:Tif.::.vs.rjiiiarY-

. ",... Tim Mej tin
A SRATTERINS CSAMA...SInitra lives thi
- bwt pirforminci of hit career. Mikr way
for mon Acidomy Awards!" Nww
"A STRIKINGLY GOOD MOVIE with a perform-
anca by Frank Sinatra that will he hard to
heat when ACADEMY AWARD time comes
"round!" , -ty,

C : ThE I ; :
; ; MAN! K, .,

SIDE GLANCES

ByColbraith

ir

iHirWiiiii m

"I turned tha lijhta down low nd put on dregmy
musiout til be dote i fslt ail topi"

Deputy Premier
Of Poland Resigns
WARSAW. Poland. May t (UP)

Polish Deputy Premier Jakub j
Berman resigned yesterday follow-'
ing criticism from the Communist

party Politburo.

Herman was the second deputy1
premier and the latest in a long!
ist of governmeat ministers and

other top officials to resign or

be recalled recently in Communist;

Poland. ,; t
The deputy premier was him-1

self a member of the Politburo

and directed both security and
cultural work in the party.
The Polish Communist Party
newspaper Trubuna Ludu said,
there had been "mistakes and dis-l
tortions in party and state work"!
during recent years and criticized
the activities of Berman' in de departments
partments departments controlled by him.
"In this connection," it said, 1
"comrade Jakub Berman has re resigned
signed resigned from the post of member
of the Politburo and deputy chair chairman
man chairman of the Council of Ministers.",
In London, Western observers
said they believed the move was
in line with the widespread re reorganizations
organizations reorganizations in Commmist satei satei-ite
ite satei-ite nations in the wake of the
Kremlin's new anti-Stalin line.
The post-Stalin shake-up has
been particularly acute in Poland
observers said, and has led to
more signs of democratization
and a reduction of the centralized

Dower of security and justice

ministries.

SHOWING AT YOVR SERVICE VENTER
T ; THEATERS TONIGHTI )

BALBOA
t.u t.t

, Cwncl WILDE Anne FRANCIS
"THE SCARLET COAT'
Tamitj TAS VIGAS SHAKEDOWN"

DIABLO HTS.
f:ll S.N
s

John PAYNE Rhonda ItEMTNG
"TENNESSEE'S PARTNER"
Tuwdir 'TKAVE HFK TO HF-AVEN"

MARGARITA
': t:SS.

' Tommy COOK Molllt McCART
'TEEN AGE CRIME WAVE"
' TuwdiT "IT CHOWj ON TUFF"

CfCTOftAt Dori DAY Robert CUMMINGS,,
zS ,"lucky;me' ;
O Tuwdty "BAD FOR 'BACH OTCTl"
FARA180 S:S5 "THK SILVER CHALICE"
SANTA CRUE Sill 1:15 "DTJEt IN THE JUNGUj" ;
CAMP BIERD S'.ll S;2S ""CENTLEMEH MARRY Rl'NETTE9"

Faltering Philip
Philips life s filled with brnisee, f
ITell-worn steps and rags he qses
Repairs would leave his borne like new.
. A. Classifieds, fntt the rliht cloe

I ijlftPlfwellaDaffajtM I

1 ...... ,r a

f 1 i
1 9

OPENINC THURSDAY,
: WEEKEND RELEASE

LU X

; THE AMAZING TRUE
UOVE ADVENTURE

9rTHE
FIOHT1NO 7. 7
SCRQEANT. :.
AND A
OIRL IN '
A PINK.
KIMONOI

t v 1 !'. Li- jf -:-

-S- ST'
it x 4- ; A

1 :

, CjPUIMBiA. PICTURES amanta

. i'ii f

ajCt.MiaJ,;RMakimBMiNuM

sncM t aiCHAao nuaw

. KOBT8
41741
v wKies
KM
, K7V
"W v BAST

J10S4 4VQ8S
soon D)
4AII5
' VAt f
- ATt'
' North-South rul. -toh
ft Waa Mtth Um'
Opening lead J

North's resoonxa nf Ivn elnKs

in today's hand it the Stayman

i Convention, asking South to show

a owaame major it he has one.
South obediently bids his spades,
and North raises to game. i
It may seem that North bid a
lot on his three kings, but ha is

I justified. He knows that a trump
fit has been found, and he adds
ihis nine points to the 18 to 18
1 points that South has advertised
! with the opening bid of one no no-I
I no-I trump. The total should provide
a fine, play for game.
South wins the first trick with

the ace of diamonds and begins
i to draw trumps b" leading low
i trump from his own hand. 'This

gives the enemy, one of the trump

tricRS tney are sure to win, but
it allows declarer to keep control
since he still has the aco of
trumps.
Declarer wins the next trick,
probably a diamond, and draws
one more trump with the ace.
Now he has drawn two rounds of
trumps, which is exactly the
right number,
South proceeds to cash the high
clubs and ruffs a clubin dummy.
He gets back to his hand with the
ace of hearts and ruffs his last
club in dummy. He doesn't -care
whether or not this is overruffed.

The defenders can get only their

last high trump and a diamond
for a total of three defensive

tricks. (

South would lose his contract If

he tried to draw trumps by lead leading
ing leading the ace and then a Jow spade.
East would overtake the second

; trump and would then lead his

ten of spades, uus drawing : a
third round of trumps. This would
leave declarer, with only, one
trump to each hand, and he would
fall one trick Short of his contract

' 7-1:,.':.. -1 : :

A

Socony Oil Co. ;
Introduces New
Grade Of Gas
NEW YORK. May 1 (OT)-Bo-cony
Mobil Oil Co. today lntro-

; duced t new grade of gasoline
at regular1 price which it aaid

! will give top performance in cars

ithat neretorore have required
! premium-priced gasoline.
I Called Mobilgaa R. the new
i oroduct differs irom an lmnrov-

ed 1956 Mobilgaa special only in
! terms of octant number, al al-!
! al-! though both are higher In octane
than last year's products, the

company saia. -
WISE DECISION

IONIA, Mich. (UP) Ionia

j County sheriffs officers declined
to ticket motorists for driving: with

old license plates after the 1955
plates expired. The fact that all
I sheriffs department cara still dis

played expired Plates nromnted

jy f ,t f i m v kVI w7'7

i

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help relieve the nervous tension
under which I work The 10-day
test has made a VICEROY smok smoker
er smoker out of me.
Thai's righll When nervous tonjiorj gets you
down, relax with a VICEROY.

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are made right here in Pcrr-'' '.
ported tobaccos.

lhe exclusive VICEROY filter Is made from
pure cellulose 0ft, snow-white, natural!
Cellulose Is a substance present in most of
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cigarettes1 cost only :
JM
'JjLJ apr,'
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-4iT
4.

tne necision.



MONDAY, MAY 7, 1951
Tujly Bar Speeds To Victory
Twice Whip
Chisox To Increase Lead
In
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

THS PANAMA AMERICAN A3 BfDFFENDKNT CAILT NEWSPAPER

$1000 Classic For Natives

NEW YORK, May 7

Yankees are up to an old trick that pays off in pen-
nants they're knocking off the key contenders
themselves. h

The Yankees, who claim they
started the "do it yourself" fad
20 years ago, showed the season's
largest crowu ycawauaj ""j
5 they're the perennial American
' League champions by handing
the Chicago White Sox a pair of
4-0 setbacks, in the process, the
Yankees extended meir nri
place lead to 2& games and the
White Sox string of scoreless in innings
nings innings to 20.
' It was the first meeting of the
season between the flag rivals
and the 49,016 fans saw the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees completely outclass the
'white Sox. Earlier In the season,
vinkwi took four of five
Jgames from the pennant-minded
Boston Red Sox and now they re
pointing for we uieveu
dians. . .
.. Ed (WhKey) Ford breeied to
ills fourth straight victory with
an eight-hitter in the first
game and then southpaw R'P
Coleman and veteran relief
i specialist Jim Konstanty col-
laborated in another eignt-nit
performance In the a'ghtcap.
The shutouts were the first by
nitnhr thin vear.
YDBi Berra hit his eighth
homer and Hank Bauer ms
sixth to spark the Yankees' 12 12-hit
hit 12-hit attack -4n the first game
while shortstop Gil MacDougald
walloped a "y aecond-inning
triple in the second game. Jack
Harshman and Harry Byrd suf suffered
fered suffered the defeats for the White
ox, who have lost five of their
"last six games to drop back to
the .500 mark.
The Kansas City Athletics
Bounded out 29 hits to beat the
Wasningion oenawuo, iu-i
13-3 and the Baltimore QTioies
downed the Detroit Tigers,. 6-2
and 4-3, in other AX. games
.Cleveland at Boston was rained
out. -. .
Harry Simpson drove In four
tuns with a homer and triple to
.lead the Athletics' 13-hit attack
4n the- opener while Gus zernial
hit two homers and Johnny
firoth nd Hector Lopez one each
n -the nighteap. Relief pitchers
Bill Harrington and Ed BurUchy
picked up the decisions.
t rtcuei iKicuci viinH AVU1'"
jfiiUshed both gaines fo!r,$h4ori-J
oles, wnose .aoume yia uropper
thee Tigers into me ceuar. uus
.Triandos' three-run homer was
the big blow for the Orioleg in
'the first game and an error by
Jshortstop Harvey Kuenn led to
their winning run in tne second
I game.
In the National League, those
! hard-hitting Cincinnati 'Red
i legs climbed to within 20 po'nts
'' of first place when they club club-r
r club-r bed the Philadelphia Phillies,
10-2 and 11-9. The Redlegs
; have won four straight and 10
of their last 1L What's more.
Today Eneanto 35 .20
r In Cinemascope I
Richard Egan, in
SEVEN CITIES OF GOLD"
Bus: Phyllis Kirk, la
"RIVER BEAT"
Today IDEAL 20c.
At 9:00 p.m.
LOSJUONARCAS PEL AIRE
Tin the Screen:
''SECRET FOUR"
"PHANTOM from SPACE"

26 modern "Santa" ships uniting the

awcriGu wun last and frequent
service.

WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S S "santa niA. ue Cristobal, C. Z., May 9
&.S. SANTA OLIVU" Due Cristobal, C. May 14
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
RSASa.:".i!?taI c- z- My
'SANTA MARIA Sails Cristobal, C. May 13
f RQM U-Sr ACIFiC A WEST COAST CENTRAL
AMERICA TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL, C. Z.
II "sa2?a F2 5Jbo. C. ZMay 22
. A SANTA FE" ... Due Balboa, C. lu, June 14
vr"rom cristobal and balboa, c. z. to the
west coast .central America a u. s. pacific
S.S. "SANTA CRUZ?:.. ...... Sails Cristobal. C. May 36
BALBOA ONLY ?v

PANAMA AGENCIES CO.

CRISTOBAL:
2131 2135
BALBOA:

Si

3l3l3l3t3l3l3t3t3t3tjt3t3t3l3l3l3t3l3t3t3l3t3

(UP) The New York

they're hammered out the as astonish
tonish astonish kig total of 36 homers in
IS games. -5
Theedlegs hit five round round-trippers
trippers round-trippers yesterday, Ted Kluszew-
ski and Gus Bell homering in
each' game and Frank Robinson
wauopuig. a homer, tnpie ana
double in the. first game. The
hapless Phillies-now have drop dropped
ped dropped -five1 straight and nine of
their last 11. , -:
busty Rhodes singled home the
winning run in the. ninth Inning
as the New York Giants scored
a 5-4 victory after Stan Musial's
eighth Inning homer won the
opener for the St. Louis Cardi Cardinals
nals Cardinals by the same score. Ron
Kline pitched a six-hitter to
give the Pittsburgh pirates a 2
1 victory over the Chicago Cubs
ana tne teams played a 6-6 tie
in a second game halted, after
seven Innings by darkness.
YESTERDAY'S STAR Whit Whit-ey
ey Whit-ey Ford, who pitched an eighth
' hitter for his fourth straight
victory for the Yankees.
Speedy Ford
(First Game)
White Sox ..
Ab R H Po
Fox 2b
4 0 16
Kell 3b 3
Minoso If 4
Nleman rf 2
Rivera rf 1
b-Kennedy l
Dahlke p 0
Doby cf 4
Dropo lb 3
Lollar c 4
c-Battey 0
Apariclo ss 4
Harshman p ..... 1
Keegan p 1
a-Phlllips rf 1
Totals
33 0 8 24 12
Xankeei
Bauer rf
2 0
u ....
3
2
6
Mantle tf,. j
4 (1
Berra e A. ... 4
Skowron lb ...... 4
MacDougald ss ... 4
Howard If 4
Carey 3b 4
Ford p 4
1 1
0
0
0
0
0
2 13
0 0
1 0
1 1
1 0
Totals 35 4 12 27 14
, aStruck out for Keegan in
8th, 7 v
h Grounded out for Rivera In
8th.
c Ran for Lollar In 9th.
Chicago"
NewYork
000 000 0000
102 100 00X-
SUMMARY Errors: Doby,
Carey RBI's: (Martin scoren on
ooDys error in 1st Inning)), Ber
ra 2, Bauer. Two base hits: Man
tie, Skowron, Apariclo, Howard,
Lollar. Home run: Berra, Bauer.
Double plays: Ford-M a r t i n-
Skowron: Fox-Drono. Left on
base: Chicago 8, New York ft.
Basse on balls: Harshman 2,
Ford 2, Keegan 1. S.O.: Ford 6.
Keegan 1, Dahlke 1. Hits: Harsh
man 8-3 (laced one batter in
4tti), Keegan 4-4, Dahlke 0-L
Runs and earned runs: Harsh,
man 4-3. WP: Ford (4-0), LP:
I 2
PANAMA:
1507 2159
2-0556 0557

n
2

In

Dcrncn WRPCKEft i This
756-pound' blue marlin, proudly
displayed in San Juan by Allen
Sherman, is exDeciea 10 uiau-
ly break two world records. The
14-loot monster was cnugnv uy
the 28-year-old Brooklyn fish fisherman
erman fisherman on an 80-pound test line
after a two-hour battle three
miles off Puerto Rico.
ducky Strike
Qualifying
Starts May 10
Preparations have been complet
ed for Lucky Strike's First Ama Amateur
teur Amateur Invitational Golf Tournament.
yuaiitying rounds will begin on
Thursday, May 10 and close at
6:00 p.m.. Sunday. May 13.
Informatioi. from the Isthmian
golf dubs, indicates f there will be
a very larea turnout. The practice
hteea ofv.the various clubs : verify
ims.
It Is anticipated that a large
number of the low golfers of the
Isthmus will vie for the medalist
prize; beautiful 52-piece set of Eng
lish Harden flatware. If the oub
lie wants to see eolf at its test
they can follow the matches or sit
on the club veranda and sip a
cool one while they 1 watch the
play on the course below them
All 17 prizes are on display at
Sam Friedman's La Mascota on
Tivoli Avenue, for ail the public
to see They will remain their un until
til until Wednesday. May 9, when they
will be moved to the Gamboa Golf
Club for display until the lucky
persons claim them after the h
nals.
7h6 eolf course is being worked
on daily and will be in top shape
for the tournament' roe tourna
ment committee suggests that all
golfers who can do so, try to qua qualify
lify qualify on Thursday or Friday, be
cause of the large crowd expected
on Saturday and bunday.
Dont forget, reserve Thursday,
Friday; Saturday, and Sunday,
May 10, 11, 12, and 13, on your
golf calender, for Lucky Strike
Cigarettes, the host of what is
expected to be one of the largest
local tournaments." ;
Eddie Lopat Cops
First Game In It;
Harris In 3-Hiller
'NEW YdRKi' -May 7 (UP) (UP)-Manaeer
Manaeer (UP)-Manaeer Ed Lopat, once-a
week Ditcher for the Richmond
Virginiansowned his first victo
ry in tne international' league
today after two 1 unsuccessful
startsj-M :,..'0ji.. .J-. -.
Lonat who reached, stardom
with the New York Yankees on
an assortment or siow siuw,
failed to go the distance Sunday
in the opening game of a dou dou-bleheader
bleheader dou-bleheader with the Montreal
Royals, but workhorse reliever
John Dixon closed it out in the
ninth for a 6-2 victory. It mark marked
ed marked Dixon's eighth appearance qf
the season in 20 games. ;
However, the Royals bounced
back to take the nightcap, 1-0,
on a heat -three-hitter i by 24-
year-old Bill Harris. The Royals
shoved over tn oniy run in tne
bottom', of. the .sixth;' ln, the
seven-inning game. :
T he Columbus Jets moved in
.to a fourth-place tie with the
Buffalo Bisons by def eating the
Toronto Maple wais, 2-1 and
9-1. Johnny Kume went ail the
way in the opener for the win winners
ners winners and permitted only five
hits, while Clint McCord and
Ray Noble provided the punch in
the second game with homers.
Scheduled doubleheaders be
tween the Cuban Sugar Kings
and Bisons at Buffalo and the
Miami Marlins and Red Wings
at Rochester were postponed be
cause of rain.

Bulldog Basketball

Ekes Out 53-51
Over Athletic

As was predicted, the Balboa
High School Cagers had their
hands full in their return en engagement
gagement engagement with, the Athletic Club
Rams.' .. '
The addition, of an old pro, a
school teacher from New York,
bolstered the defenses and ably
abetted the offensive cause of
said Working Boys. With this
shot in the arm, the rest of the
old stars came, through with a a-bove
bove a-bove par performances, and the
Rams had truly acquired, the
new look. .'.
Barkowitz opened the scoring
of the ball came with a nalr of
free throws, and Sutherland
quickly countered with a pair
for the school, boys. Edgar Mc Mc-Arthur
Arthur Mc-Arthur netted the first basket
for the Rams and Reece hit for
one for the Bulldbgs. The quar quarter
ter quarter ended with Balboa out In
front 14 to 12. i
A new five lost ground in the
second quarter as tne Bamoa
Cagers were outscored 11 to 6 by
the Athletic Club, the half time
posting, a 23-20 score favoring
the old timers.
The starting five came out
with a rush for the Bulldogs .in
the third quarter, not only elim eliminating
inating eliminating the 3 point half time
lead of the Rams, but finishing
out the session with a 6 point
lead. With the quarter a minute
and ten seconds old, the Bulldogs
went on a scoring spree for 16
straight points before the Rams
came up with 2 free throws.
Starting tne fourtn quarter ine
Balboa boys were leading 39-33,
but within two minutes ihe AC

Panama Area Rifle Team
Def eatsntotilles fi nCarife

Championship Mai

Ste. Cecil Stevens of Co. E."
33rd Inf. Regt Fort Kobbe,
walked off with the top indivi individual
dual individual honors as the Panama area
rifln team defeated the Antilles
sharpshooters in this week's
Caribbean Command Ml Rifle
Championship Matches at Em'
pire Range.
Sfc. Stevens scored 600 out of
650 possible points to win tne
aeereirate score, which is the
sum of matches one through
four. Stevens, won match four,
the national match course, wun
233 out of 250 points to clinch
the trophy, sp-3 tacnara tnu
man of the 7440th AU. Fort A
mador, placed third In matches
one and two and won the twro
event to finish a close second to
Stevens with 598 points. In third
place was Sfc. William McFeery
or co. "li asm. wno sooa sec
ond place in the national match
course and wound ud with an
aggregate of 597.
The Panama "red" team fif
ed a total of 1,386 points out or
a possible 1,500 to win team
honor in the final event Friday.
Second nlace went to the Antil
les entry, with 1,325 points, ana
the Panama -wmte" squaa piac
ed third with; W07.
Members of the' 'winning team
(with scores- in Daren theses) are
Sp-3 Janls Ratermanis ef Hq 3d
Bn, 33rd (236), Sp-3 Dillman
(2). M-Set Charles Roberts of
Co. "a" 33rd 232). bic MCFee
ley (21), Sfct. Stevens (229) and
M-gt. Glenn Thompson of Svc
CO 33rd 1225), rer: ; -
Individual award winners In
addition to Stevens. Dillman and
McFeeley are Pfc. Richard Son-
strom Of Hq Co, 3rd Bn, sara,
who won the first match with
93 out of 100 points and placed
second In match three with 183
of 200. Sn-3 Joseoh Bennett of
Heavy Mortar Co, S3ra, secona
place winner in match one with
92 points, sp-3 ttatermanis.
winner of match two with 98 of
100 points and third place win
ner in match four, and Lt. Eu
gene Madison of Camn Losev.
Puertl- Rico, second place In
match two with 97 points.
Dlllman's score in wlnnlnethe
third match was 185. while Stev Stevens
ens Stevens placed third with 183 and
one less bulls-eye than second
place winner Sonstrom.
! r -
Scores of 92 and 97 conned
tihrd place honors for Dillman
in matches one and two, respec
tively, while, McFeeley's second
FLORIDA BREEDING
TALAHASSEE. Fla. (NEA) JJ
Florida's thoroughbred breeding
industry is still on a somewhat
limited scale with 28 stations and
261 broodmares. 1

Team

Victory
Club Rams
team had tied things up with 6
straight points. The rest of the
contest was nip and tuck with
the final score showing 53-51 for
Balboa on the strength of free
tnrowa by Reyes, v k.
Balboa resumes school league
play next week with game!, a
gainst the Junior College on
Tuesday nlgt hand Cristobal on
Thursday night. s.
The boxscore: 7
Balboa High School
Player-,
fg ft pf t
0
0
Magee
Wlnklosky
0
.. ... 4
.. .. .. 1
. .. .. .. 4
0
2
6
0
3
1
Ebbs J, ; ..
Reyes . .
Kirchmler i. ..
Perantie .v
.. 2
,. .. 1
Scott
Sutherland 0 7
Angstadt .... .... 1 0
Morris 0 0
Bacot .. .. .. .. 0 0
Totals
17 19 14 53
' Athletic Clnb Rams
trout .. ........ 3 2
Raybourne ........ 2 0
McArthur, E.
Barkowitz .
McArthur, C.
Welch;..
Lobamno
Riley .
Totals
17 17 17 51
es
place score on the national
match course was 232.
Here are, the complete
totals:
team
' V f
Team
1. Panama JRed
2. Antilles
3. Panama White
4. US Marine Corps
5 Panama Blue
6. VS Navy
Score
1,386
1,325
1,307
1,302
1,293
1,117
Leaders
In The Majors
LEADING BATTERS
(Based en 25 Official at bats)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
: i ,,-.i: ,i ;
Player and Club t ab r h pet
Bailey, Cinci. 13 37 r 17 .459
Boyer, St Louis 16 62 13 28 .452
Burton, MIL ; 9 30 10 13 .433
Repulskl, St. L. 12 35 9 15 .400
Moon. St LOUIS 16 62 10 24 .387
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Mantle, N.Y. 18 66 21 28 .424
Boyd. Baltl. 18 35 14 .400
Wertz, Cleve. 15 53 10 20 ,377
Lemon, Wash. 17 59 J2 22 .374
Maxwell Detroit 13 44 8 16 .364
HOME RUNS ..
Mantle, Yankees 9
Post, Redlegs ............ 9
Thomas, Pirates ......... 8
Berra, Yankees .......... 8
Lemon, Senators ........ 6
Bauer, Yankees ...... .. 8
Jablonski, Redlegs 6
Long, Pirates '-. 6
RUNS BATTED IN
Mantle, Yankees ........
Berra, Yankees ...
Lemon, senators
Musial, Cardinals
Simpson, Athletics .....
Boyer, Cardinals ........
RUNS : :-Mantle,
Mantle, :-Mantle, Yankees ,...,..
23
22
18
17
16
16
21
17
16
16
15
15
Yost, Senators
Bauer, Yankees
Berra, Yankees
Post Redlegs .,
Thomas, Pirates
BITS
Boyer, Cardinals 28
Mantle, Yankees 28"
Long, Pirates .....;.'. 28
Olson, Senators ......... 25
Berra, Yankees 24
Moon, Cardinals ...... 24 -j
, PITCHING
W L Pet
Ford; Yankees . .. 4 0 1.000
Lawrence, Redlegs ..; 3 0 1.000
Wilson, Orioles ...... 3 0 1.000
Wynn, Indians ...... 3. 0 1.000

(10 tied with 2-0).

Tullv Bar. an Impressive bay

colt hred and owned by Louis
Martini, vesterday sped to a
three-length victory in the $1.-
000 added "Classic cotejo oe
Naclonales" at the Juan Franco
race track. The Stud Tanara en entry
try entry of Destello and Tanara were
second and third in a photo.
The son of Barretln-Tully Sa Saba,
ba, Saba, part of a three-horse entry
sent out by the Haras Carinthia,
was the odds-on mutuels favor favorite.
ite. favorite. He naid S2.80. ;
Jockey; ensuan Reboiieao got
Tuiiy Bar off on top. He was
outsprlnted by Destello but clos
ed on the latter after only two
furlongs were run and was al already,
ready, already, on top by a clear margin
entering the homestretch. -
In the run down the stretch,
Tully Bar steadily increased his
margin until he crossed the fin finish
ish finish three lengths to the good.
The faltering Destello barely last
to save the place from stable stable-mate
mate stable-mate Tanara. ;.
Argyla, another Haras Carin Carinthia
thia Carinthia representative, nosed out
entry-mate Monaco for fourth
place money. ; i '
The time for the four and a
half furlongs was an excellent
57 4-S seconds on a track that
was slowed up by rain.
Rosier was an easy winner in
the sub-featured six and a half
furlong sprint for Class B and
C Imports. Rosier' turned the
distance In 1:22 1-5 and return returned
ed returned ia.fif) ner win ducat. -.-
Joricevs, nniiifrmn Sum

Alfredo Vasquez, Braulio BaezajPMade". 002 0OO0Q0 2 8 1

and Cristlan scored two victories
each. ;
The dividends:
,...(
FIRST RACE"
1 Fm Fru $3.80, 2 60, 2.60. :
2- l-Ika $5, 3. v
3 Filon $3.60. 5
SECOND RACE
1 Heritor $15.80. 5.60. 2.20.
2 Bosun's Mate $2.60, 2.20.
3 Mrs. Halllgan. $2.60.
F rst Double: $55.40
rntun mm v
1 Redondita $7.80. ,5.60.
2 Winsaba $5. '
I v -: One-Two: $44 5 5-V
V 5-V FOURTH RACK..
1 Blue Moon $2.40, 2.40, 2.20.
2 Mr. Tivoli $3.80, 2.40w
3 Cachita $3.20;:
r s; Knintela: $5.80 M. ,,.
- 'fifth race '
1 San Cristobal $4, 2.40.
2 Chepanlta $2.60.
; SIXTH RACE
1-Royal stream $10.80, 4.40, 2 80
2- -Danlelo $3, 2.40.
3- rDun $2.40. f
SEVENTH RACE
1 Blue Comet $5.20, 3.40, 3.
2 LltOe Fool $3.80. 3.60.
3 Proud Pearl $4.80.
' Second Doable; $45.41
EIGHTH RACE
1 Que Undo $9.60, 3.20, J.
2 Folletito $5.40, 4.20.
3 Regia $3.40.
;,;;.;;y',. Quhu'ela: !$32.ta
- NINTH RACE
1 Lucky Test $5, 2.80, 3. J
2 Postlnovich $4.404.
3 Elko $4.40.
One-Two:' $23 89
TENTH RACE
1 Tully Bar $2.80. J.2fl.
2 Destello $2.20.
ELEVENTH RACE
1 Rosier $3.60. 3.60.
2 Tony $3.
Dodgers To Send
Loes To Orioles
HEW YORK.- Ma 7rmn
The Brooklyn Dodgers have se-
curea an necessary waivers on
pitcher Billy Loes and will send
him to the Baltimore Orioles
snortiy, was learned today.
uoagers, who had been
hoping that Loes alUng tight
arm would respond to treat treatment,
ment, treatment, finally have given ud
nope, according to a trusted
oaree, but Paul. Richards of
the Orioles is willing to gam gam-We.
We. gam-We. -r.:: v., ; v-..
Loes, 26. Will be the fourth
Dodger discard picked up by
Richards. The other three were
lnfielder Billy Cox and Ditcher.
Erv Palica and Preacher Roe, but
kob never reported to Baltimore
and retired, Instead.' f
Loes said he might quit base baseball
ball baseball last month when he was
forced to leave the Dodgers dur during
ing during spring training and come
north for' treatment- t '.
Lately, his onlv us tn Rroolr.
lyn has been as a batting prac practice
tice practice pitcher. At that, he hasnt
been getting too much stuff on
the ball and manager Walt Al Alston
ston Alston doesn't feel free to use him
in a ball game.
a.oes, who is drawing an es estimated
timated estimated $14,504, won II games
and lost four last year, com completing
pleting completing only six of the 19 games
he started. After July 7 he won
enly one game. -The
eccentric rleht hander
made only one' appearance for
the Dodgers this season, starting
against the Pirates last Sunday,
and was blasted from the box in
the second inning. Kenny Leh Lehman
man Lehman relieved him but before he
did. Loe was shelled for six runs

and five hits. i 1

'mwm

Hafionail Lcaiu
Teams ':'Z
Milwaukee
Cincinnati
St Louis ;
Brooklyn .
New York ,
Pittsburgh.
Philadelphia
Chicago
- TODAY'S GAMES
Brooklyn at Milwaukee
. New York at St Louis (N)
Only games scheduled.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(First Game)
New York 100 021 000-4 13
St Louis 200 010 llx 5 11
, i l 'i 7 ""' r'1
aim wrauum, lunik
u.v.uw.,...o wumu y-),
Kinder and SarnL.
(Second Game)
New York 002 010 002-5 10' 1
St'Louia 100 201 0004 7 0
Margonerl. Ridzlk (l-o). wil-
helm and Katty Westrum. J
Mizeu (2-2).. Kinder and Sar-
nL ,
I (First Game)
Cincinnati 205 200 lOx 10 10
Owens (0-2), Ross, Miller, pil
mte, Plpetrl and Semlnlck, Lon-
nett. -.
Lawrence (3-0) and Burgess
(Second Game)
PhiladeL. 002 124 000 9 15
Cincinnati 440 210 00x-11 15
- Rogovln (0-1), Simmons, Mll-I
icr, riueite, Meyer and Semi-
nick, Lonnett. '
Kltppsteln, Jeff coat, Freeman
(2-0) and Bailey.
(First Game)
Pittsburgh 001 010 000 2 7 0
Chicago 000 001 0001 8 1
Kline (2-1) and Shenard.-
Mlnner (1-2). Lown and Lan-
antn.
(Secbnd'Gamel
Pittsburgh, 000 033 06 S 1
vnicago '301 010 18 11 0
Friend. Swanson. Surkont. Lit-
tlefield, Face and Atwell.
j Jones, Brosnan, Davis and
Landrlth, Tappe.
Brooklyn at Milwaukee :'
(Postponed Rain) I

W. L Pet. GB
fj 6 3 457 1
. .11 6 .647 :
.10 6 625 :
. -. 8 8 JOO. 2i
. 8 8 J&OQ 2
. 8 9 47i 3
. 5 10 '.333: 9
4 10 .288 5ft

SLO MAN LINE
Accepting passengerg for HAMBURG f
; Z.,:Z: :.. ; byth :r--hVf i
German M.S. AUTERUFER''
SAILING MAY 15th
(Fart $350.00) ,t ,
. (. (All cabins with privatt bath)
APPLY: - :

CB.Fenton&Co.;lnc
Frenton Building, Cristobal
TeL Cristobal 1781

UNITED FRUIT; COMPANY

Great White Fleet :
New Orleans Service. :- ; Hf-

Zk y v' Mf 19
' cs Mr.w?,,,,',f,,,'.,,',,',,,'rf','ajt 26.
""a artni ---.--.i;Mii-May 26
li 4rmE.::;;::::::::;:-Kc;7:. 1
4l-aBAo;.:;;::;:;:;c:j::
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service
...
sf -SiijifC.'
r2 rfi oui
ST JTXYU
S.S. "CHOLUTECA"'

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco-
. .: and Seattle. 7 V
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New(York,
San Francisco and Seattle.;
To New York and Return, ....... $240.00
To San Francisco and Seattlo .; . $365.00
- TELEPHONES: i
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904

Ameri can J Leagii3 4 j

Teams-
Pet. GB
New York
,13

.722 -;'
-.600 2
J00- 4
00 4
.474 ; 4Vi
.438; 3
.421 5
.353 6Vt

Cleveland 9
Chicaeo J a
Boston .7 7
Washington 9 10
Kansas City . 7 9
Baltimore.... . 8 11
Detroit V ; . 6 11
.'' TODAY'S GAMES' ).
Clevelarfd at Boston
K. aty at Washington (rf
Detroit at Baltimore (Ni ?
Only games schedulecL,
(First Onmpl
I
Chicago
AAA AAA AAA A
wew y"ri 102 100 OOx-4.12
Harshman (1-1):
Keezan
u&aint and Louar.
Ford (4-0) and Berrs."' :'
(Second Game) : K l:
Chicago 1 000 000 000-0 8 "i
NewYork 021 000 Olx 4 6 0
Byrd (0-1), Pollet, Howell and
Battey, Lollar. v y

'. R. Coleman ; 6-0),, Konstanty J
and Berra. .. t A

(First Game)
0 K. City
r 300 013 300 18 18 1
- ,Wash.
300100030 7 15 4
Herrlage, Harrington (1-0),
Gorgan and Thompson. ?
Ramos,: Grob (1-2), Clevenget
and Courtney.; V"
2 (Second Game) :
K. City -, 500 020 40213 16 0
Wash. 010 000 101 3 8 0
Ditmar, Bortschy (2-0), CTlm CTlm-ian
ian CTlm-ian and Thompson."
Brodowskl (0-2). 8 w art.
Weisler, Clevenger, ; Griggs and
glrst Game)
trolt .000 020 000 2 8
Baltimore' ; 10013100x-i8 5 1
Gromek (1-31. Aber and House.
Moore (2-2), Zuverlnk and Tri Triandos,
andos, Triandos, .- r-
(Second Game) 'i 1 1
Detroit 000 001 020-3 8 1
Baltimore 002 020 00x-4 6 0
Lary (1-3), Dorishj Bssana,
Zuverlnk and Smith.
Cleveland at Boston
(Postponed Rain). ..' ;
CB.Fenton&CovInc
Terminal Baildinr. Balboa
' ; TeL Balboa 1065
$ ::'f,.h Arrives
v -;. Cristobal.
Arrives
.Cristobal
.....................May 13
May 14
................May 21
J... June 4
.June C

1



TEE PANAMA AMERICA A INDEPENDENT DAltl NEWSPAPER
"PACE mat
Patterson Respectable, Could Be Exciting Gentleman Champ

MONDAY, MAT 7, 1958

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Is there
a heavyweight whe can fight?
With Reeky Mercian retired,
that's boxing's big question. In
this second f four articles,
NEA Cartoonist Sports Wirier
Murray Olderman looks at one'
f the contenders.)
By MURRAY OLDERMAN
' NEW YORK (NEA) Floyd

Spo

rts
PROCESS OF ELIMINATION

4 r1 wowia i- J
cT HiSFi MAKt 1

r

....

THEN AND NOW A bearded Joie Ray shows remarkable form'
running the mile in the Illinois Armory at Champaign on the oc occasion
casion occasion of his 62nd birthday. Ray, shown at the left as he looked
as the famous distance man of 35 years ago, represented the
Hed States in three Olympic Games. , . ;,

Pacific All Stars Cop
Second Game Of V.F.W.
Teener Baseball League

the Pacific All Stars took the

second game of the VJF.W. Teen Teener
er Teener Baseball League season with
a win over the. Atlantic All
Stars at the Balboa Stadium
Sunday afternoon; ? v

, After routing the Atlantic boys

as w s at ml nope stadium ..on
Saturday, the Pacific alders, al al--
- al-- though out hit,, managed to end

up on uis Dig end of .the score
. 8 to 2.

The ble eun of the Pacific All

Stars was Charlie French who

got three for three, Including; a
double. Dave Eberens doubled
for the Gold Coast boys.
o Billy Gibson-for "Atlantic

Rainbow City
Softball Game
Postponed; Rain
The Softball game between
the Rainbow City champion
Dark Millionaires and the Co Colon
lon Colon All-Stars, scheduled for
this afternoon at Rainbow Ci City,
ty, City, has been postponed until
later Alt hrrmxa at mrt

fS i grounds, -'

pitched a steady gamer walking
no one and allowing but 4 hits.
However, loose fielding behind

nun resulted in 8 errors that
cost him the same.

Despite competition of the

inauguration of TV on thelstn

mus and threatening weather,
there was a, good turnout, for

the game. v-. k-
Three games are scheduled for
this week Wednesday the At Atlantic'
lantic' Atlantic' Stars play host at Mt.
Hope Stadium under the lights.

The game is scheduled for 7

o clock. The- teams return to
Balboa Stadium Friday nleht at

7 p.m. and the third game of the

week will be played at Mt. Hope
Stadium Saturday afternoon at
2 o'clock.
-The fund campaign Is pro progressing,
gressing, progressing, with the following ad

ditional donations reported: Dan
Dunnaway, $5; NCO Club Ama Amador,
dor, Amador, 13.25; Harry Whitney,- $1;
Wm. Frailey, 1; Howard Roch Roch-Un,
Un, Roch-Un, 1; Pat Warin, $1; Depart Department
ment Department VJWV., $100. -

Box score of Sundays game:

Sports Briefs
SAN FRANCISCO (UP) The
University of Washington was ban ban-l
l ban-l ned from all nost-season snorts

y mi iui m nil vj uic
Pacific Cost Conference, and fined
(. the equivalent of $53,000 for its
t. "knowing partcipation" in the so so-called
called so-called "slush fund" that helped
' athletes.

A. AO stttrt ': t r i ft p n pn t

Hytinen, 2nd B ,.3 0 1 12

Koerenz. sra a . .3 oil l
McGraw, 1st B ...3 0 0 7 0

Favorite, rf ...... l o n o n

Gibson, n 3 1 1 0 2

Humphrey, eel ,.10 1 4 0

Pernigoti, ss v..:l 0 0 0 2

Bruce, ef 1.2 0 0 (1 0

Crawford, c v. .... 1 0 0 2 0

fields, II i 2. 1 1, 3 0

Patterson hesitated before the tot

tering fighter.

"Hey. ref!" he mumbled

through this mouthpiece. '1 don't

want to nit this guy. He s badly

hurt." t i-

Tommy Harrison, a camapigner

who a been ut with the best had

just come off a knockout ot Can

adian champ Earl Walls,
It was only the first round. Har

rison's eyes were glazed, his arms

leaden and helpless as he stagger

ed under the impact of the first
flurry of blows thrown by Patter

son. .." . ':
The referee stopped it. .",
Now is was Jacques Royer-Cre-

cy in the ring. The round wss the

seventh: The Frenchman looked it

exhausted, wounded, his left eye

snt open ana dangerously drumma

blood. v

Go to work on him." shouted

ranerson i corner.

Patterson snook his head

"Gotta leave it alone," he mut

tered to himself. "A few more

socks on it, he might lose his

sight The ref can't let it go on."

me reieree stopped it.

Chet Mieszala was on his knees

in a Chicago ring, the mouthpiece

jarred from bis teeth by a Pat

terson blow. He' rescued down on
the mat for it, but his gloves

were too cumbersome. F i o y d

reached down with him to grope
for the mouthpiece.

Doesn t sound like a Marciano.

does it the ex-champion (sic)
who rendered opponents helpless,
then battered them into insensibi insensibility.
lity. insensibility. Patterson brings into the hea heavyweight
vyweight heavyweight picture finesse and hu humaneness.
maneness. humaneness. Does the lack of the
tiger in him bother his manager,,
Cus D'Amato?

''Patterson does whatfgot to be

done," says. Cus. "A Marciano
fights desperately because he
lacks confidence in his ability.
Floyd's so good he can afford to

be a sport about it J

I remember when I match

him with Don Grant, trainer Dan

rlorio says to me. 'you shouldna

done it. this guy's murder.''

I say to myself. 'How good can

he be? God doesn't make more
than one Patterson in my life

time. '. v

'When we fight in California

I -A-fT MOORS... tf, M .VCV1 JACKSON... L
J 4m ) W PATTBRSON I rJ
!-mfLWM J r r-w $ -v

Rule

For

. By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) Bear

Bryant and Woody Hayes, both
top college football coaches,
should know better. The little
things, the details are usually the
difference between a winning sea

son and a losing one.

But both Bryant who runs Tex

as A, and M.'s rapidly growing
powerhouse, and Hayes, Ohio
State's hard nosed boss, were
thrown for a good loss by regulat regulating
ing regulating bodies because they paid no
attention to, details.

The Big Ten suspended O h I o

State for s year because Hayes

was caught loaning players a 20-

Coaches: Don't Get Caught
There are cardinal rules which say, "Hj just wound' up here. We And, of course, you have the
should be followed by every coach, didn't even have a scholarship one unwritten rule which is older
For example: ; ready for him. I wish I knew why than the ivy on the building walls.
, I he decided on poor little us." I Don't ever get caught.

yj That s too phoney. The best way I,, J r:U-e-
to handle It-is to say, "He really JUUgMg rllltS
th wanted a lot of other places, but b

1 Never talk cash personally.
Let the alumni do that. And

lect your alimni paymasters With'

me same care used in picking his uncle went to school here. Dw TaI..!..!..
next year's starting halfback. A 'And he wanted to major in podia- BY I CICVISIOn
talkative 1 tilliniiairititf nA m-tA ; 1 im mtxA wa'm le

vj wu i so w j huu ti t vaujr afvllVUA III

useless, ne maaes too mucn of it.'tne country with the right cours cours-You
You cours-You need, instead a calm, coolies for. him."
and collected guy who makes no

fuss about a five grand payment1 If anvbodv Is smart enough to'

WEEKEND SPORTS SUMMARY
SATURDAY
LOUISVILLE (UP) Net Net-dies
dies Net-dies won the (2nd running of the
Kentucky Derby at Churchill
Downs. Fabius finished second and
Come on. Red was third..
LO ANGELES (UPl Jiaa
Bailey, an Australian studying at.
the University of Oregon defeated'
world champion miler John Lany
dy, also of Australia, with a spec spectacular
tacular spectacular last-lap finish to break the

four-minute mile for the first
time in the U.S. with a clocking
of 3:53.6. Landywas second in :
58.T.

NEW YORK (UP) Nashua
moved to within 17,145 ef Cits,
tioa's all-time saeney winning
record ef l,M3,TM by winning
the 5J,2W- Gray Lag Haadicaf
at Jamaica. ,
DURHAM. N.C. (UP) Davt

Sime of Duke University set a new

world record of 22.2 seconds for
the 220-yard low hurdles in a
season-closing track meet with
North Carolina. Harrison Dillard
set the old mark of 22.3, June 21,
mi at Salt Lake City, Utah.
HOT SPRINGS, Va. (UP) -Mary
Ami Downey of Baltimore won
the 41st Women's Southern Ama Amateur
teur Amateur Golf Tournament by defeating
Wanda Sanches of Baton Rouge,
La., two-up.

SALT LAKE CITY, Utah -(UP)
Parry O'Brien heaved.,
the shotput II feet, eaein ck
to break the world's outdoor rec
ord of M feet, II inches he had
set previously.
CAMDEN, N.J. (UP) -Mr. Pat Patrick,
rick, Patrick, one of the original Kentucky
Derby nominees, defeated a field
of three-year-olds in the $30,250

Delaware valley stakes m uaracn

State Park.

to a kid.

jfind the uncle never got

WELL-NAMED COLT -.-

1 LOUISVILLE (NEA) No Re-

Srets, winner of the California
erby, did not race at two be
yaune of getting gravel in his
'vshoe and bucking his shin.

Pacific AU Star$

Corrlgan, 2nd B ..2 11 10

Ammiratl. 3rd B ..3 -0 0 2 4

French, ss ........3 3 S 12

Pederson, 1st B ..3 1 0 9 0

Barbler, p ........3 0 0 ,1 4
Chase, c 3 0 0 1 0
Engelke. cf ..2' 1 0 0 0
Oodsey, rf . . ; .2 1 0- 0 0

McOriff, If 10 0 0
1 Summary Errors; Eberens; 2

Humphrey 2, Pernigottl 2, Am-

mirau l, Barbler 1. Doubles
French and Eberens. RBI; Ebe
rena.

IhM V i. r TO

y muster r uur vjune... ivu. o

Good Golfers Can Pitch

By JACKIE BURKE
i- Master ef the Masters r
Written for NEA Service -'
Ability 1 to pitch is -usually a
yardstick to a golfer's over all
ability. .
Almost as many club champion championships
ships championships and dollar Nassaus are won
twith the pitch as with the putter.
.' It is the one shot which you can
use to overcome a really bad shot.
In Importance, the pitch stands
behind only the putt and the
drive. Touring professionals spend
- almost as much time and ; study
on its technique as they do ea the
putt.
Technically, the only difference
between -the proper procedure of
the pitch and that of the chip is
the length of the backswing.

For maximum effort, the short
pitch must be played with the
wedge.
Like the chip, It too is essen essentially
tially essentially a billiard shot The ball
must h. mithttf atralnet Ik. iw

with a downward blow. ;

Part of the backspin is imparted
by the high loft Dart bv the flane-

ed sole characteristic of th

wedge. The beveled .edge of this
sole acts on the bail like a snap
of the fingers.
The wtHpft hnt iniit fru vj.nt-

ed with authority deliberately
and rrWnlv Thi rin h iM.m.

plised by pausing just before you
make the downswing.
NEXT: The pause no swine
should be without.

one"thne, hasovw Jfl

ijxsrxn oivyyw ui u grub vu viw
vear ban from nost-season activi

ties of its own. This hurt, for the

Aggies were confident the censure
would! M Tifted.f at "Uieir confer conference's
ence's conference's meeting. May 11-14.
Bryant was originally tripped up
when three youngsters said they

had : received certain considera

tions in return for signing with the
Aggies.
Bryant it at fault here. His
scouting job was terrible. None of
the boys, it turned out, could play
football. If he had paid closer at attention,
tention, attention, there Would have been no
suspension. ;it '
Many coaches are holding cli clinics
nics clinics at this time. Important tech tech-nqiues
nqiues tech-nqiues come out of them, too. So,
we'd suggest they include in their

courses a full-scale seminar on

how to hustle talent without get getting
ting getting in trouble.

the referee because he's the son-

in-law of the other fighter's man

ager, i don't like it, but I say,

'Forget it, I brought my own ref

ereePatterson.' ". -'

With this great faith in Patter

son s ability, why hasn t the 21-

year-old blaster v from. Brooklyn

been matched with a ranked hea heavyweight?
vyweight? heavyweight? How was his halo of
greatness, propagated against a

bunch of trial bums?

he has fought ranked heavy

weights, but in private training
camp wars. When he couldn't get
fights because of a ceaseless bat battle
tle battle to avoid, domination by the In
ternationai Boxing Club, D'Amato
dug up the finest sparring talent
available, 25 bucks a day stuff, I

and threw them into the ring with

Patterson with orders to try tor a
knockout. '
"You'd be surprised," winks D
Amato, "if I told you who (bey
carted out feet first."
The word gets around. It caused
Jimmy Slide, the two-time con conqueror
queror conqueror of No. 2 ranked Hurricane
Jackson, to come, into the ring a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Patterson petrified with
fear, so petrified that his own
handler slapped him violent in

NEW YORK (NEA) Here's'

the heaviest vote for the value ofi

televised fights advanced so far. WEMBLEY, England (UP)

Zunk Serlm had Johnny Busso Manchester City won the "world

past m a tougn matcn with Orlando, series" ot ungusn soccer, aeieat-

erammar school and the kirl is Zulueta at the St. Nicholas Are. incr Birmingham. 3-1.

2 Never live the kid l car It maiorinff in Dhvsiral education, na. Manager Serlin feared that!

won't do his legs anv cood be- chances are it'll be later on and he was seein: the battle from his

J 1 1 1,111 l .1 . t I m i . I . ... 1 . Y I

aouar diu nere or were ior' aaie cause neu stop waiKing. Ann it nobody win care. v neart, warned an nonest count,
money. He wasn't careful on a causes too much talk. If he wants I

small detail. i a car so bad, give it to his oldl 4 Alwavs oav everv cent vou So twice durine the contest he

man. loromise. A dissatisfied kid is lis- raced from Busso's corner tr ask 280 total to win the Colonial Na-

for the aim how he had it scored. ; tional -Invitation Golf Tournament.

the alumni, Borden was watching on his ho-lTommv Boll was second, one

prospect, don't play dumb and welsh on him. J tel room TV set. stroke back. v ,

TEXAS A. AND M. wss under

a two-year suspension by the

SUNDAY
FORT WORTH. Tex. (UP)

Former Duke footballer Mike Sou-

chak fired a fmal round 69 for a

s promise. A aissausiica ki
v3' When you outbid everybody I ble to take you to court
else for the prime high school, whole lump if you ..or,.. the

the face between rounds to rouse
him.
The referee stopped that one,

too. -,.t ..v.:-,..vv,--

Of such solid stuff are. myths

maae.

sen,

NEXT: Hurricane Tommy Jack

A whirlwind. at a fraud?

gives your shoes
the brightest

deepest

VfJ shine

niSS-J "Ti"' Oh Nlthtlf frees

9Jt

J w

1:00 a.si
' ROULETTE
21 (BLACKJACK)
CRAP TABLE

POKER

8LOT MACHINES

BAR SERVICE

KIWI protects your

and makes
last longer

iOSIPH GROSSMAN .K, IS Avwie CnMml, hMMt ah

OFFICIAL

LOTTERY

OF

BENEFICENCE

V.;;;.:'': ' Panama, republic of" Panama ., '
Complete Prize-winning Numbers i in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1039, Sunday, May 6, 1956
, The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided hi two series "A" & "B" of 22, pieces each

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

3715 $ 44,000.00
0252 $ i3,2oo oo
9419 $ 6.600 oo

, PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT D 'COUNTS OR TAXES

He
MIS
IIS
2IS
(SIS
MIS
SIS
MIS
7IS
MIS
till

.. 132.M
, IM.M
131. M
. 2 M
I12.M
132. M
IM.M
1,!MH

I3I.M

ieis
HIS
I2IS
13IS
HIS
ISIS
HIS

I71S
ISIS

ISI.M ISIS

Prlfff
132 M
. 132.M
I32.M
1.11.W
132.M
132.M
I32.M
S.2M.M
132 M
' 131 M

Ne
MIS
211
?2li
231S
24IS
ISIS
HU
27IS
HIS
2S1S

Prlu
IM.M

I32.M
I32.M
I32.M
132.M
, 132.M
132.M
lim.rt
131. M
132. M

Ne
MIS

S1IS
' 321S
,3.111
S4IS

35IS
MIS

PrliM
I -132
M
I32.M
I32.M
I12.M
I32.M
132.M

132.

S71S M.DM.M
SKIS I32.M
SS1S 132.M

Ne
MIS
4119
4211
43 U
441S
451S.
MIS
47 IS
4S1S
4S1S

Pritwi Ne
1 1
132 M MIS
33 M SI IS
I32.M, S21S
132 M S31S
I32.M MIS
I32.MI S31S
I32.M MIS
1,2NI. i SI 15
I32.M, MIS
132 M1 1S

Prim I N
132 M Ml J

132.M
132 M
,,, I32.M
I32.M
I32.M
I32.M
, 2,2MM
132.M
132.M

US
(211
(31S
MIS
SIS

MIS
71S
MIS
MIS

Print I St
I32.m';is

7I1S
7215
73IS
7415
7315
7K

132.M
132.M

132.M
132.M
I32.M
I32.M

S,2M.M77IS
I32.K 7SIS
I32M7S1S

Prix
131 M
132 M
132 M
I32.M
132 M
131. M
132. M
2.2M.M
132.M
131.M

N
MIS
SI1S
S21S
S3IS
MIS
SMS
MIS
S7IS
SIS
1S

Print

Print

1J2.M MIS 132.M
132.M (US 132 M
132.M 21S 132 M
132 M I3IS I31.M
132.M S4IS I32.M
I32.M M I32.M
' I32.M MIS I32.M
2.2M.M 71S i,2M.M
I32.M i MIS 13240
I32.M MIS 132.M

Approximations Deriyed From First Prize

I. S7M 44 M I S7M 44tM I J7H JtM I 3711 44.M I 3714 4M.M I 37IT 44$ M I lt 44.M j 3721 444 M im 444 M
377 444 M I 37M 444 M I 3711 444.M I 37 11 44.M I 3711 44.M I 3718 444 M I 37 444 M 1 3712 4M.M 3724 444.M
Approximations Derived From Second Prize v
1151 tl.M EU 124 M I 32S1 121 M 42S2 124 M 1251 12 M wH tZ.M 7252 t.M S252 124 M 51 124.M
2a 1IS.M 24S 1I4.M I (247 II M 24 114.M MSI IM.M (2M 114.M 2M 11.M 254 1t.M 2M 1I M
- 4244 114.M 24 1I4.M I (2U 114 M tl3 : 114.M 2S3 11.M KU UI.M (2S7 114.K 25t llt.M K(l 114.M ;'

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

41S 131.M 141S IM.M MIS V 131.M 3411 133.H 4413 132.M S41I 131.M I Mill' 132.M 1 741S 132.M S4IS 131.M
; MIS M M Mil SS.M MI4 M.M S4U M.M MIS SS.M (421 M M Mil S.M 1 S41S M M S42T .M
Mil MM M13 MM MIS M.M Mil SS.M S4K UN Hit ( MM MM M.M MIS U.M MS DM

Prlze-winfiJnir Numbers of yesterday'! Lottery Drawing:' were'sold at: 1st in Panama; 2nd in Colon and 3rd in Veraguu
The Nine Hundred whole tickets endlnt; In 8 and not Included in the above list win Forty-four Dollars (J44.B0 each
i i The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and "B"
... ; p ..-'rv v.:'--.-:.;.'.. ', ., ., (
. Signed by: ALBERTO ALEMAN, Governor of the Province of Panama CM. 47-12155
.' The Representative of the Treasury RICARDO A. MELENDEZ i

WITNESSES: CloUrdo Fonaeca M., C6d. No. 47-1901
' Cristobal Arosemena, Ced. No. 28-52003

JOSE DOMINGO SOTO
Notary Public, Panama

PABLO A. P1NEL M..
Secretary

KIATC. The etlnnini UckeU with Iht Uit cipher ani wlUi Ui Iwe lul
"WIS,, cipher appiy enljr to the Piral Prin.
The flrt Priu an the Sn4 ana 3rd Prizes arc drawn separately '111 ap ap-nwlinatiMis
nwlinatiMis ap-nwlinatiMis are calculated on tne First, Second and Third Prices. In can
a ticket thould carry the umber ef Met) prU. the holder is enUUed te
lain MjraMRt tor each.

DRAVIIIG OF THE J STRIKES
, Sunday, May 6, 196
. ' Drawln Number 4t

RrstPruV. ... 15 $11.00
Second Prize. .' 52 3.00
Third Prize. ..... 19 2.00

"Ticket
$220.00
60.00
40.00
. r

The prices will ke paid In accordance with the Official List f PapaeU ta
the eldcM of the NaiLnal Benefice! Lottery eileated ee Cealnl ..
Plan of Ordinary Drawinf Nth 14 which will take
place May 14, 1951 i
Divided In two erie el U frctlon mch d.nomtraleeVA" aM ""
- rmsT prize

I first Price, Bene. A and H, si -1
Second Prue. Rcrre. A and el
1 Third Price. Series A and B. of
IS Approximation, SeriM A ajtd $, el
Prize, bene A and B. el
0 Prices. Seriw A and B, of
SOS Prize, aerie A end B, of

I2200U.OUU each leriM
.00 00 each periM
asftS.OO each Mriee
Ztt.M each Mrte
I.1M.0 each awies
M.M Mch eeriea
M nek )rie

t44,(NMt
. u.ioe.N
S.SMM
1,2 M ;
IM0S
ll.Sja.

, BFCO.ND PBIZS
IS Approximations. Sarlea A and B of S Si 00 each Mrle I.ttO M
t Price Serie A end B. of .. 111(4 each ariap IMO M i
THIRD PRIZk '
ISApproximalions. Series A and B ef S 44 do oach MriM I l.iMM j
t Pricaa, Series A and B ef MM oach aria I .IM.M
1074 Prize TOTAL S14t.731
Price of a wholt ticket $22.00
Price of a forty-fourth part ........ .50



i?
I
j
ucay
uuu
Read story on pays 8
Church Sniper Suspact
Ui (NDEKNDINI -ZfHE1
DAILY vNEWSPAPFR
Walks Into DA's Office

So

E"3
Joy

S'iM'h

n nrA-nr-

fara

a. a. a. a y a.

s

I v.
i
i-v
ft

A
; .-- ii 1
" - Is ,
r

' V i -1 ; (nea Telephotos)
WARNING TO INFLUENCE PEDDLERS The candid Camera
catches President Eisenhower during his news conference in
Washington at which he angrily said that anyone attempting
to claim political Influence or privilege In dealings with a gov-,
eminent agency should be banned from contacting government
officials.
Humphrey Wants White House Staff
To Explain Links With Nixon Aide

WASHINGTON, May 7 (UP)
Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey CD CD-Mi,
Mi, CD-Mi, n.) called on Senate investi investigate,
gate, investigate, j yesterday to "invite" two
White House aides to explain
their relations with Vice Presi President
dent President Richard M. Nixon's 1952
campaign manager.
He said the Senate Permanent
Investigating subcommittee- so
lar has "passed.pver.-too lightly'1
the connection between Murray
JM, Chotiner, NUon's tide a hd
White House official' v Maxwell
Rabb and former presidential
aide Charles Willis.
Humphrey said It has not
been proved that Chotiner is
"guilty of anything" but the case
"needs a much mor careful in investigation."
vestigation." investigation." He said he Is certain It will
get one from subcommittee
Chairman' John L. McCIellan
(D-Ark).
K Humphrey made the remarks
on the AEC television program,'
"Youth Wants to Know."
Chotiner told McClellan's sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee last week that Rabb
and Willis made telephone calls
from the White House to inquire
about the status of two airline
cases he was handling.
In both cases, the Civil Aerb Aerb-'
' Aerb-' nautics Board ruled against Cho Cho-tiner's
tiner's Cho-tiner's clients.
President Eisenhower said Fri Friday
day Friday he was sure there was noth nothing
ing nothing improper about chotiner's
activities.
But Humphrey said he hopes
the subcommittee will call Rabb
and Willis for questioning, along
with the heads of the govern government
ment government agencies they contacted
for Chotiner.
LAST DAV. JS .40
J:0l- 4:45 6:40 1:00 p.m.
ai;W,:)Mii
i
UNA TURNER
R1CHAR3 EuRTGN
FRED MURRAY
1CAN CAULFIELD
KAHKCUUStt
miiMiua
i mm uontovbi

' .X
f j y
ljLs s m

(NEA Telephoto)
TESTIFIES California at attorney
torney attorney Murray Chotiner tells
the Senate Investigating sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee in Washington that
he never used his tlnfluence"
as Vice President Nixon's
campaign manager to help
two blacklisted clothing man man-.
. man-. ufacturers.
False Facial Hair
All The Rage Now
For Young Britons
LONDON, May 7 (UP) Some
baby-faced Londoners : are cover covering
ing covering their peach furz with phony
beards and rakish handlebar mus mustaches,
taches, mustaches, a wigmaker revealed yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Smooth-shaven, mustache mer merchant
chant merchant Gerry Rex said thousands
of men in London are wearing
false facial hair.
But Rex said clients who hope
their mustaches will enhange
their manliness don't know their
growths are made from woman's
their mustaches will pnhnc
girls who have their hair cut off
wnen tney enter convents.

40 National War College Members Here

2-Day
Forty faculty members and stu stu-deht
deht stu-deht officers of the National War
uiiiege, Washington, D. C, are
scheduled to arrive late this after afternoon
noon afternoon at Albrook Air Force Base
tor a two-day visit to Heaquarters,
Caribbean Command.
Vice Adm. E. T. Wooldrirle
USN, Commandant of the National
war College, is director of the
group visiting here. Field trips are
part of the reeular course nf in
struction for the student body of
me national. war Uiiiege. This
year the field trips are being made
during the period of May 5 to 26
wan uie ciass ana faculty divided
into four groups of approximately
40 each.
The group visiting here' in includes
cludes includes in its itinerary in addition
to Panama, Cuba, Peru. Chile, U U-ruguay,
ruguay, U-ruguay, Argentina, Brazil, Vene Venezuela
zuela Venezuela and Puerto Rico. t
White here the group will hear
presentations by Julian P I s k
Harrington, U. S. Ambassador
to Panama; Dr. Carlos Arote Arote-mena,
mena, Arote-mena, executive counselor of

For

"Let the people

list TEAR
Forced
Means
WASHINGTON. Mv 7 fUPi
sen. Alien J. tUender (D-La.) said;
yesterday that forcing school in integration
tegration integration on the South "overnight"
would result in bloodshed.
Llier.der also oredicted a 1948.
style Dixie bolt if the Democrats
adopt a platform plank at their
national convention that is 'too 0f
iensive to southerners. ;
He said a plank calling for en enforcement
forcement enforcement of the Supreme Court's
integration decision would be
"toe offensive" to the South.
But Sen. Hubert Humnhrvv IT.
in inn.), wno tea ine iisnt lor
strong civil rights declaration
which promoted the 1948 walkout.
warned that he is in no mood for
compromise this year..
He said he is convinced the par parly
ly parly will adopt "a good, strong civil
ngnis program oacuing the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court's integration ruling.
Humphrey said some Southern Southerners
ers Southerners may bolt the convention but
predicted "most will stay and sup support
port support the Democratic Party candi candidate
date candidate and platform."
Ellender, Humphrey and several
other congressmen debated the ci civil
vil civil rights issue on various televi
sion programs. The programs a-
mounted to a preview of the ex
pected bitter civil rights fight at
uie vemocrauc convention in Chi-
Chinese Communist
'Reign Of Terror
In Tibet
; KATMANDU. Nepal, ; May 7
Tm rri A: .
vjr;- me vninese communists
are carrying out a "reien nt tr.
ror" in Tibet and the capital city
of Lhasa is "full of fear' reports
reaching here from the Communist-occupied
nation said today.
Reports, brought out by officials
here for the coronation of Nepa Nepa-lese
lese Nepa-lese King Mahendra. said vast a-
reas oi me mountain theocracy
were in revolt aeainst the Chin
Communist "colonialists" and that
tribesmen still were fighting the
Chinese authorities here for the
coronation denied all such reports
as "mere fabrication." Tibetan of.
nciais tnemselves say the Chinese
"are very oooular" in Tihet nri
mat ine Keds nave "never inter interfered
fered interfered with the Tibetan religion."
cui gmciais irom otner countries
who have visited Tibet said the
Communists had taken "ion tn on
hostages'' in Lhasa alone and. that
the Chinese were using "all sorts
of torture" to try to find the lead leaders
ers leaders of the anti-Communist move
ment.
Some reports said as many as
800 Chinese troops, had been max.

sacred by the Tibetans, but thelstomach ache, said he is now ,18

best sources said they, believed 500
would be a more accurate figure.
xne inaian news agency Press
Trust of India said the unrest had
not been stamped out and that.
northeastern Tibet is the focal
point for the rebellion which is
headed by the conservative Mi Mi-mang
mang Mi-mang monastic sect and Golok
tribesmen.
An Indian official said well-arm-
ed and organized revolutionists are
in virtual control of three districts
of Tibet and have set up a paral parallel
lel parallel government which has the sun-
port oL the people. He reported
"several hundred" Chinese killed
the rebellion. 1 1

Visit to Caribbean

the National Council of Foreign
Relations, Panama; and by It.
Gen. W. K. Harrison, Jr., Com Commander,,,
mander,,, Commander,,, .in Chief, Caribbean
Command. A tour of Panama
Canal leeks is also en the
schedule. The group departs for
Peru at 1 o'clock Wednesday
morning from Albreek.
' .'" ........ .'' ; ',
In addition to Wooldriee. The
National War College officers vis
iting here include Col. John W.
iNorvell, USAF; Cspt. Franklin S.
Rixey, USN; Charles F. Boehm,
Commerce: Ben H. Brown, Jr.,
Edwin W. Martin. State: Col Wal
lace k,. uarrett, usa ; cou Kel Kel-sie
sie Kel-sie L Reaves. USA; William N.
Morell, Jr., civlian; Col. Strother
o. HardwiCk, Jr., USAF: Cant.
Louis H. Bauer, USN.; Capt. Ken-
netn j. ganger, USN; Col. John
A. Dunning, USAF; Cof. David M.
Jones, USAF; Capt John B.' Cline,
USN; Capt. John S. Fahy. USN:
Col. Harold L. Bays, USA; U.
Col. Lawson B. Caskey, USA;
Capt Rodney- J. Badger, USN;

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P, MONDAY, MAY 7, 195C

School Integration

Blbodsh edr-El

riff a Antf
Ellender said White aad Negro
leaders in the south caa solve j
the integration problem if they
are "net agitated" by Nation National
al National Association for the ivance ivance-meat
meat ivance-meat of Colored People and oth other
er other "intruders from that aorta."
Ellender was interviewed on the
Mutual radio program, "Report "Reporter's
er's "Reporter's Roundup," He said souther southerners
ners southerners blame the Republicans for the
Supreme Court's school integration
decision. t :
He said the desegregation drive
was "accelerated" by the Repub Republicans
licans Republicans under Chief Justice Karl
Warren, a Republican appointee.
If any attempt is made to en enforce
force enforce these laws "overnight,' he
said. "I can assure vou that there
wouia oe woodshed ... m all
of;
the Southern states."
He Mid he doubted if Integra
Saudi Gun Smuggler
Nabbed For Arming
Anli-Brilish Rebels
ADEN, May V (UP)- A Saudi
Arabian gun runner has been ar arrested
rested arrested while smuggling arms to
anti-British rebels in the Aden pro protectorate,
tectorate, protectorate, it. was announced today.
It was the first official recogni
tion of widely reported Saudi ef efforts
forts efforts to stir up an anti-British reb
ellion in tne strategic oil-producing
area.
The Saudi Was identified is Balk Balk-hair
hair Balk-hair al Aarabi (Balkhair the Arab)
by Sheikh Mohammed Said Kha Kha-roosi,
roosi, Kha-roosi, the governor of the remote
backwater area adjoining the vast
uncharted desert area.
The sheikh said Balkhair was
responsible for smuggling arms
and ammunition into the Aden
protectorate and their free distrib
ution among tribesmen. He said
gun running was increasing from
Saudi Arabia.
Saudi Arabia, the Yemen and
Egypt recently signed a mutual
aid and defense pact which was
in effect the formation of a united
front to stir up anti-British feeling
nere.
86 Melal Objects
Taken From Man's
Stomach In Iran
TEHRAN, Iran, May 7 (tit
Surgeons who operated on Cpl.
Abol Fazl Einlpour last week
after he complained of a
pounds lighter,
They removed 25 nail clippers,
12 large pen knives, four long
knife blades. IS nieces of broken
glass, 10 pieces of metal chain,
two shoe nails, two watch bands.
two nuts and bolts one thin met metal
al metal bar and one teaspoon.
Einlpour explained he had
practiced magic for 19 years and
sometimes awsllnweri hlx nrnnc
while trying to impress his au-
diences.
"I feel much lighter," Einlpour
commented after the operation.
Surgeons said the 86 items they
took out of him welgned about
II pounds.
Capt. Richard L. Fowler, USN;
col. Frank T. Mildren. USA: Col
Donald P. Christensen. USA: Col.
MUton C. Taylor, USA; Col. Wes
ton A. McCormac. USA: Col. How
ard A, Cheney, -USAF; Cmdr. Rog Roger
er Roger J. Crowley, USN; Col. John T.
Shields, USAF; Col. James T. Po
sey, USAF; Col. Joseph L. Dick Dick-mahj
mahj Dick-mahj USAF; Vincent H. Everding,
Defense; Capt. Charles S. Minter,
USN; Capt William H. Shea, Jr.,
USN; Lcdr. Chester H. Dorches
ter, USN; Col. Jack HV Griffith,
USA; Lcdr. David T. Rees. (MC)
USNR; Col. Harrison A. Gerhardt,
usa; capt. waidemar s. A.
Wendt, USN; Capt Frank G
Raysbrook, USN; and Capt Thom Thomas
as Thomas M. Fleck, USN. .. ,;v
The National War .College, es established
tablished established in 1M4, has the mission
ef educating selected personnel
of the Armed Forces and the
Department ef State hv the ex exercise
ercise exercise ef joint-and combined
high level policy, command and
staff functions and for the plan planning
ning planning ef national strategy.

country is safe Abraham Lincoln.

tion in primary and secondary
scnoois could a brought about
in the South in the next five or
11 years.
Asked if the South would accept
a more gradual shift to integra integration,
tion, integration, he said only that the problem
should be handled "by the people
involved." 1
Sen. John W. Sparkman (D-Ala.)
predicted, however, that the South
will be solidly Democratic this
year with no split or third party.
Sparkman, the party's 1952 vice
presidential nominee, appeared on
the American Broadcasting Co.,
television show, "Celebrity Pa Parade."
rade." Parade."
Hfsaid he hopes the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic convention can write a civil
rights plank in the party platform
which, "while not satisfying to
everybody, at least will be accept-
kl to k . .,k.l.
wa vu uiv vvuuu mm m vruuic;.
Rep. James C. Davis (D-Ga.)
said he certainly will not con
cur" if the Democratic party plat-
form includes a civil rights plank
similar to the one written in the
1952 iampaign. Davis appeared on
the NBC-TV program, "American
Forum." V
He predicted that President
fisenhower's civil rights pre;
gram, recently approved by the
H e v s e .judiciary Committee,
Pope, Heart Doctor
Chat About Health
Of U.S. Present
VATICAN CITY, May 7 (UP)
Pope Pius XII today chatted with
American heart specialist Dr.
aul Dudley White and inquired
about President's Eisenhower's
health. i--.',
Dr. white was among a srouo
of doctors received in audience
by the Pontiff following their at attendance
tendance attendance at a cardiology sympo symposium
sium symposium at Foglia.
The Pope delivered a prepared
address in French to the doctors.
The text of the discourse will be
released Wednesday. Vatican
sources said. r
Following his speech the Pon-1
tiff mingled with the doctors snd
soent several minutes with Dr.
White, inquiring about Eisenhow
er's health.
Vatican sources said they un
derstood Dr. wmte assurea ine
Pope of the President's .good,
neann. none ninueu wai out
mediately available to report on
his comments. ; 4 s
Attlee's Daughter
Reports Invention
Of 'Love Machme'
LONDON. Msy' 7 (UP) The
London. Sundsy Dispatch reported
yesterday that the eldest daughter
of former Prime Minister Clement
Attlee is working on an invention
to be known as the love ma machine."
chine." machine." Attlee's daughter, Lady Janet
Shipton, is a psychologist at the
Burden Neurological Institute.
The ( newspaper said her ma machine
chine machine is designed to teQ whether
a couple would be compatible as
husband and wife.
Command
The purpose of this field trip is
to balance the academic knowl
edge gained during the course of
instruction at the National War
College by on-the-spot examina examination
tion examination with responsible commanders
and staffs and U. S. diplomatic
representatives, abroad of politic political,
al, political, economic, social and military
aspects of vaious strategic areas,
in addition, the members bf the
class will observe at firsthand the
solution of current practical prob problems
lems problems of the major commands and
areas visited.
The three other groups will vis visit
it visit France, Sapin, Italy, Germany,
Norway, the United Kingdom, Mal Malta,
ta, Malta, Greece, Turkey, Iran, Pakis Pakistan,
tan, Pakistan, Iraq, Libya, Morocco, Alas Alaska,
ka, Alaska, Japan, Okinawa, ) Formosa,
Hong Kong, Thailand, Ido China,
the Philippine Islands and Hawai.
All four groups will travel to the
overseas areas in aircraft of the
Military Air Transport S e r v i c e.
Aircraft available to the theater or
oeverseas commands will be uti utilised,
lised, utilised, where practicable, for tra-
vel throughout the overseas areas.

TIY1 CENTS

lender
'will not get through Congress.
Ellender noted ; that Southern
senators frequently have blocked
civil rights measures in the oast.
Ellender said the idea of inter
position, tried by. some Southern
states in an attempt to skirt the
Supreme Court's decision, will not
work legally.
Uninhibited Swedish
Think Bodies
Nicer Than Clothes
LONDON, May 7 (UP) -A Brit British
ish British newspaper-said today that
aweaisn women are the freest,
most independent in the world."
The Sunday Dispatch asked it itself
self itself "what makes Swedish girls
so wonderful" and answered! "A
beautiful body is more important
to Swedish women than beautiful
clothes."
Correspondent Anthony Hunter
visited Sweden to find out "the se secret
cret secret of the beauty, charm and sex
allure of Swedish girls." He said
every women he spoke to "liked
lying in bed until 12, and hated
wng country wains.
"Every Swedish girl is a sun
worshipper. This summer she
will go regularly to the beach with
hundreds of other women and men
to bathe and sunbathe. Many will
bathe in the nude and unselfcon
sciously as an English girl takes a
bath in private," Hunter Said.
"Every girl in Sweden feel an
aosoiute compulsion to have a boy
friend, and at 20 a girl is quite a
woman of the world,"' he said.
But despite that and efficient
stste birth-control advice, one in
10 babies is illegitimate, contrast-
led to less than one in 20 in Brit-
i ain.
am. 4
Brawl Breaks Out
At Shinto Shrine
Pitchdark Fiesta
TOKYO,' May 7 (tJP) Twen-
annual "pitchdark" festival -at
Khinfn Oirin nnli.. 4-
I Shinto Shrme, police reported
day,
. a crowd of -130.000 turned out
for the festival in nearby Fuchu

im-iwty, aitnougn .37 persons bad
'been injured last vear

Polite this yea, ordered alt
S.2tt ,Blh,i oferso
hand in an effort to control the
icvcicia.. ... .. ... j
But brawls developed as mid
night approached and the 38 physi-
ki 2.n,c.1'1 duty .h,d..theur
. ...... Mtn w
sons on charges of assault and
u,, n',MU poascssion m auives
and daggers.
0.60-030

Today

HER Soft I'cuth
Was tha Rod to Sin- y I
SiK:acdyi:!:nce j c-
"Killer's Kiss"
' ' e " V
r S w IW lluTll JOOOTM
f "Ov A U I Macad h. STATILEV KUL'SCX
I tiL ) arfatcsnsBcusa
f Mc ir touts nna
V ( 11 ManellnlMalMes

NEW YORK, May 7 (UP)-The
cniet suspect ut me nipr snooting
Saturday wuicii kiliea a churca
waraen and wounded five oiner
persona surrendered to autnonues
tooay. -.v.: ., v
lony Tudorache, 60, a former
employe oi tne itouianun Ortnouox
Lhurcn ot bu DumiUu wnere tne
saootings occurreu, came vuiuntan-

v w we mstrict attorney s olace
no ioia a detective: -I unuei
stand j i wanted tor ouestionine.
He was immeaiaiegr unen
an interrojaUoa room to be ask asked
ed asked about the shootings which
some investigators believed was
an apparent attempt to assassin assassinate
ate assassinate former Romanian rrmcesS
lieana, sister the late Kuu
Caret.
Princess Qeana nirrnailtf tniJ
being strudc by the buUets which
scauerea a crowa of w worsuio.
pers as tney gathered Saturday.

w mianig canoiehgnt' pre su"'n aaa oeen aruuung neavuy -cession
at the church.. ' before- he went to the tjf-a-week'
Police saia the sbou wor fimi room he- recently rented rrn

from. Tuaoracne's room, located
n idiiiil w nnnm-.t. km u
folice said the inioer.
ed ever nertraiU of lormer Ke Ke-aaanian
aaanian Ke-aaanian royalty in a church art
exhibit, has been variously des described
cribed described by church members as
anti-royalist, pro-Communist, pro
Nasi and a general trouble-man
er, j-. -.. ,:. ,;..,-..... i
He fired four bullets down from
a small rented room into the con con-gresation
gresation con-gresation as it filed- in iiriuiir
procession from the church base
ment to the altar room in a resid residential
ential residential section off Central Park.
Then he fled into the darkness.
Chief of Detectives James B.
Leggett discounted rumors of a
Communist plot ; against the life
of Princess Ileana, handsome 47-
year-old aunt of de-throned King
Michael of Romania,' daughter of
the late Queen Marie and one-
time wife of a member of
Austria's, royal family.
. Leana, now the wite of a Ro Romanian
manian Romanian born New York doctor,
Historians Delve
In Truman Papers
On Potsdam Talks
WASHINGTON, Map 7 (UP) (UP)-State
State (UP)-State Department historians pre preparing
paring preparing a special report on the con controversial
troversial controversial World War II Potsdam
Conference now have access to
former President Truman's ; per personal
sonal personal files.'.' t: ).'! :'5'.'Jv "f
The historians have been in Kan-

sas CityMr. Truman's ; home Bsgshot Rural Council,, the local
town examining the papers and government organization that ad ad-makink
makink ad-makink photographed copies of ministers and area including Sun Sun-some,
some, Sun-some, it wss learned, r iningdale, where Collins buttles in
Mr. Truman promised depart-(the mansion of chainstore million million-ment
ment million-ment officials about a year ago, ,ir Simon Marks. v l
that they could exmine dotu- V',''MV.'-'t
merits in his possession after ha "Why shouldn't he run?" asked

bad completed work on his
moirs.
The SUte Department original-
year reports on the 1945 confer
,l!?'2w?ei 1 .-VM1"' 2?r

m" Dlin rnme minisiers win-
to-,iton Churchm and Qement AtUee

and the late Russian Premier, Jo-
sef Stalin.
However,' it now appears
the
document will not be published
iur many momni ana possioiy noi
until next year. It was understood
that part of the delay may have
been caused the th. additional
work involved in clearing the
other governmenU involved. ,j, i
Som,f Republican members of
congress nave maae no secret oi.
the fact that they would like, to'
see the report issued before the
November elections.
LUX

Release

was walking behind th

they were part et a procewoo of..1
more thin -inn ....
v.. ui,, ...
Police said that if the priest and
princess had taken only a few
more steps, they would have been

nd J
!W )
en
ol

uuu in ue gunman line
; eaawtaolice said the man' firi
four bullets He killed Vasui
rhipiri IX i
icscu, u, mrs. Mane .iedoiu, 37,
Mrs. Helen Jurescu, 41, Gene
Robinson, 18, and Danny Vallhu.

' - -LI

Police said the man fired only
Tudorache. He came to tha il
S. about 30 years ago as a seaman J
SU elevator ODerator hanrivm.
porter or furnace tu-eman in' up,
Per West Side-apartment houses.
An investigation showed that tne
8treet nd I've buildings downJ
1 1 1 1 in rt. rniip.il '
from the church.
, I v 1
Police said Tudorache became'
enraged last week ever the hang hanging
ing hanging of a portrait of Qneen Marie
aad a picture of Ileana in the ;
church. -.v -s :.
The very Rev. Florian M,. Gal
dau, pastor of the church? told
police he believed the gunman
-was a Communist Seeking re revenge,
venge, revenge, for anti-Communist broad broadcasts
casts broadcasts and speeches made hv Gall
iiu and Ileana
bui iggen saw alter ques questioning
tioning questioning Ileana and more than 200
members of the church, that 'i the
sus;

pect apparently merely was a J
ilcontent. a ft. r w

mal
- tie was aisgrunued. ueiett
,,tne yP of man who would
W W if you said 'yes'."
I "We're not trying to make a
foreign intrigue drama out of
' 1
British Butler In
Conservative Fold-,
Makes Council Bid
BAGSHOT. England,', May t
(UP) A butler is running for'
office as a Conservative candidate
in, local government elections
starting Saturday. --
Donald Kenneth Collins is tha
very British model of a 'gentle 'gentleman's
man's 'gentleman's gentleman but things are
going democratic in this sceptered
isle. v -."-.. f: '.

The butler pitched his bowler "I

into tne rmg for a seat on t Ji e

me-iCollins' master.. 71 shall certain-

ly vote for b.im."
Puerto

to Rican Bus lil

Service' Paralyzed 0J

SAN JUAN. Puerto Rico, tttv T
(UP) A strike closed down but
transportation Jiere today.
;The Brotherhood of Administra Administrative
tive Administrative Employes (AFL-CIO, went on
Strike at S a.m.. demandinv that

Tru-jthe.bus division of the common- i

closed-shop clause ta i contract
under discussion.

- )
Some 250 bus drivers refused to

cross the administrate workers'
picket line.
CENTRAL
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