The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01865

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Seagram's

VO
CANADIAN
WHISKY
g& DAILY NEWSPAPER
DESERVE rCTC:iJ7
AS ISDEFEKDENT
: TOO V :
WY DrTRVF. TO
1A0 people hunt the truth and the country is eafe .Irafcam Lincoln.
HTtWlV AtWVQ
list tzxk
PANAMA, R. THURSDAY, MAT 10, 1951
nn corn

Local-Rate Wage Hike
Hailed By CZ Leaders

) v .

. f Labor and civic leaders today expressed their appreciation over the four-cent an'
hour increase for local-rate employes of the Panama Canal announced yesterday at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights. "'-." f
! They termed the raise, which will affect some 10,500 employes as "long overdue."
' While the Canal increase does not apply to non-U. S. employes of military agencies
on the, Zone, a spokesman said today that, the Armed Forces were "studying the
matter.' ; .",', V' j
They added that any action on wage increases of tnis type 'must,be approved by
, the military departments in Washington."

; The' Canal's announced raise
will become effective with the
pay period beginning ; May 20,
and will mean nearly $1,000,000
a year In salaries for local-rate
employes now on the Company Company-,
, Company-, Government payroll. 1 -With
the new increase, the
present minimum salary paid by
the Canal organization will be
upped from 41 to 45 cents an
hour, .
" Speaking for the Congress" of
Civic Councils, president Ellis L.
Fawcett commented, today:
1 -"It Is certainly a very nice
thing. We re happy about it
although it could have .been
, more. I think' employes have
; been lopkmg forward to it for
a long time." '-'
A snokesman for the Admlnis-

' trative Committee of Local 900,

s GCEOC, AFL-CIO, declared tc
"dav that the wane hike was au

thorized by the Board of Direc
tors at the' meetings neia in
Washington April 14.-...;, '' :"'''
union officials expressed sat-

: lsf action over the fact that the
" CZ a d m 1 nistration and the

Board of Directors have recog.
nized the need to increase wag-
ea at this time, especially when
the employes were faced with a
cut in take-nome-pay ana a low

J ering of their living standards as
. a result of income tax payments

to r-r-Ta a ' v e
number of privileges iu-y iiu
' Both Locals, 900 and loT have
been bidding for a wage boost

' since tb early part f last year.

House GroL-p Okays Bill Legalizing
Overseas Wages Lower Than In U. S.

WASHINGTON, May II (UP)
- A House Labor subcommittee
approved today a bill to legal legal-'
' legal-' lie payment in Guam, Wake
Island, American Samoa and
the Canal Zone of wages lower
' than those reqa'red by law on
the United States mainland.
The Administration backed
measure would empower the Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Labor to fix minimum
wages for each, of those off-shore
' areas. ?
In that way; they would be
nlaced on the same footing as.
Puerto Rico and the Virgin Is Islands.
lands. Islands. In the 48 sUtes, Hawaii
and Alaska, the federal wage wage-hour
hour wage-hour law requires most employ employ-;
; employ-; ers to pay no less than $1 an
hour. .: V?
The bill ""ould also eliminate
any application of the wage-hour
law at United States "work plac
es," such as air bases, In foreign
countries. 4 .v "'VH;S":
1 : ), :?
A further feature would con confer
fer confer retroactive immon'ty en
any employer who has failed'
in the past to pay the federal
minimum wage to Guam, Wake
Island, American Samoa, the
Canal Zone or American bases
abroad.
That r provision was urged
Strongly by -the Defense Depart-
' ment, whose spokesmen warned
that Filipino contract workers
' on Guam were threatening to
sue the United States govern'
ment for having failed to pay
them at the statutory minimum
' rate.
, The Navy and Air Force have
been employing some 10,000 to
13.000 Filipinos on Guam, the
spokesman said, and paying
them substantially : less than a
dollar an hour. J I V
! The Philippines government
Britain Recognizes
Independence Of
Morocco, Tunisia:
LONDON. May 10 (UP)-Brit-tin
announced today that it has
recognized the independence
and sovereignty of Morocco and
Tunisia. ,
A Foreign Office spokesman
said the recognition was made
after consultation with the
French government, which re recently
cently recently granted both North Afri African
can African lands their independence
with ties to the French union.

The union spokesman went i
on to say that in addition to
this wage increase, efforts are
continuously being made in
Washington to get'stll higher
wages out of the treaty nego-
t'ations. :' ?;;,
A bill to establish a Canal
Zone wage scale is due to come
up in Congress shortly, he added!
Jose de la R. Castillo, presi president
dent president of Local 907 of the CIO-AFL
chapter said today that so far he
had heard nothing from the
Armed Forces concerning a pos possible
sible possible increase for their employes
In a similar category.
He said usually they followed
suit soon after the Canal '. an announced
nounced announced raises of this sort Cas Castillo
tillo Castillo added that he would not
make any inquiries, of the servi services
ces services uttil they had time to study
the matter.' ".
Rufus Lovelady, national vice-

president of the American Fed
eration or Government Employes
commented today hat be felt
the local-rate raise Hwas "long
overdue." ;
He said thit It -goes without
saying that the cost of living
has increased greatly since local-raters
got their last raise."
Lovelady said he felt H had In In-,
, In-, creased even more than the
four-cent-ah-hour wfll Cover., n
"The raise is well cprvei,
I'm i 1 ti !' :t." -Seveial
lu-uicit on ta i-'a
today commented that they wete
"very nappy? witn tnevraise
which they 'all considered long
overdue. 1
has taken sharp except'en to
the bill, Ambassador Carlos P.
Romulo protested against it in
a note to the State Depart Department
ment Department and in letters to commit
tee members, v j-y ?
When the committee proposed
visiting Guam during Easter re recess,
cess, recess, a group of Filipino legislat legislators
ors legislators headed for the island to de denounce
nounce denounce the legislation, v
me commutes cancelled tne
Guam trip and acted after visit visiting
ing visiting only one of the areas affect affected,
ed, affected, the canal Zone. . .
The v legislation was opposed
during several months of hear hearings
ings hearings by spokesmen, tor the Guam
legislature, national labor organ
izations, and Canal Zone work
ers, as well as a pair of Samo Samo-ans
ans Samo-ans resident here. w yf ; V
H Testifying in favor ef the
measure were officials of the
Interior, Labor and State De Departments,
partments, Departments, the Canal Zone
government and the Van Camp
Company of California, which
operates a cannery la Samoa; ;
The bill now goes to- the full
House Labor Committee.,
The special seven-man sub
committee which approved It to today
day today was headed by Rep. Carl El
liott (D-Ala.).. Other member
were: Democrat Phil M. Lan Lan-drum
drum Lan-drum of Georgia, James Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt of California, Earl chudofl
of Pennsylvania; Republicans
Joe Holt of California, Bam Coon
of Oregon and Orvln B. FJare of
Montana.,; : k- ..f.-: ;
s

Setting

As Sudden Death Invades His Private Life

LONDON, May 10 (UP) The
showgirl bride of Britain's most
renowned criminal lawyer was
found dead today today in a set setting
ting setting .right out of the courtroom
dramas he made famous.
' She lay barefooted in a tanglet
of a platinum blonde curls on her
bedroom floor, and "a bottle con containing
taining containing tablets'May nearby.
It was her husband, Queen's
Counsel Derek Curtis-Bennett the
defender Of atom spy Klaus Fuchs,
Nazi traitor Lord Haw Haw and
masss murderer John Christie i
who found the body.
Police said the cause ef death

"At least it Will heln mri nav

part of my income tax to Pana
ma," was the observation of one
..A With this latest wage in in-crease,
crease, in-crease, the average rate ef pay
for local rate employes will be
CT cents an hour. The average
hourly .wage, which was 53
cents a 1951, was raised to 51
cents in 1952. It increased to
CI cents in 1953, to S3 cents in
1954, and to 64 cents an hour
last year.
The gradual increase in the
average hourly rate during .the
past four years resulted from in increases
creases increases In basic rates and from
the administrative withln-grade
increases wnicn have been
granted to local rate employes
periodically during the four-year
period.
Zone Lafin Schools
Begin l!ov Classes;
3,912 Kids Enroll
Classes began Tuesday mom
int for 3,912 boys and girls In
the. Canal Zone Latin American
senoois. - ...
1 .t;rranon .iiruws rr """"i
; .':' tt t:-(- t.-hool 1,1 1,1-c
c 1,1-c m siiovv tat the nuipber of
students who registered for
fschool on" Monday the official
regisirauon. day. was within 20
of the number enrolled in the
Canal Zone Latin American
schools last year, "-
' The largest number of stu students
dents students were enrolled in the Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow elementary school r where
there are 961 pupils from kind kindergarten
ergarten kindergarten through sixth grade.
The second largest is the Paral Paral-so
so Paral-so elementary and .Junior High
School with 828 pupils enrolled.
Enrollment In the Rainbow City
Junior and Senior High School
is -third with a registration of
668. -.
' There will be some changes
aunng tne year, the principal
one being the opening of the
new Paralso High 'School build building.
ing. building. Students now attending the
La Boca High School, Including
a number of, ninth grade stu students
dents students from Santa Cruz, will
move to the Paralso building a-
Dout- June l. The move is ex-
ected to be made with very lit little
tle little disruption of class schedules.
When the high school pupils
move to Paralso, the La Boca
elementary and Junior High
School building will be vacated
and students from that building
will move to the more modern
La Boca High School building
Teaching In all grades of the
Laun-American senoois will con continue
tinue continue to be In Spanish and the
curriculum will remain substan substantially
tially substantially the same as that of last
year.
Calcutta Cholera j
n,'tKreak Spreads'
.:. (I
. CALCUTTA, Indi's, Msy 10 )up)
Calcutta's annual wave of cho cholera
lera cholera has spread into s 'full-scale
epidemic this year, city officials
admitted yesterday. v
"Authorities reported 221 attacks
of cholera and 76 deaths last week
and 161 attacks and 58 deaths the
week beforer Hospitals were re
ported overflowing, and a m b u u-lances
lances u-lances were unable to answer all
the calls. ,

Familiar For Ren

' was "unknown" sad ordered aa-
inquest.
Thus suddea death of the sort
he knew so weU ia court invad- 1
: ed his own private life.
It ended the story-book romance
of Curtis-Bennett, 52, and pret pretty
ty pretty Christine Rusk, 26, and hah
hit age. She was a nightclub sing singer
er singer until he married her in secret
last August 'i-r
She apparently died last night.
Curtis-Bennett found the boy when
he rteurned from a late dinner.,
He called police and was ques
tioned himself until early this mor morning.
ning. morning.
A, Scotland Yard bulletin said

Canal Bridge

Gets PC Grouos OK

t .-

WASHINGTON, May II (UP).

Subcommittee on the Panama Canal voted today to report to
the full committee a bill authorising construction of a bridge

ever the Canal at Balboa,
The subcommittee also' ap
proved: -".:'' '" -'.,1'
A bul to transfer several light
houses and navigation aids la
the canal area to jurisaicuon 01
the Panama Canal Company
from the coast ouaro.
A bill to convey certain lm-
jproved sites in Colon from juris
diction or the canal company
to the State Department. The
area is to be used tor housing
facilities for foreign service em
ployes."'
A bin to amend the Panama
Canal Code by adding provisions
requiring registration 01 the
practices of architects and pro-
iessionai engineers in tne ca
nal Zone. -v '.,---
The bills still must be anoroV'
ed by the full. committee before
being placed on the calendar for
House action. ',
The subcommittee today also
In effect killed several bills by
voting to "table4 them.. They
Included:
A bill to change the. names of
Gatua locks, the town of Gatun
and Gatun dam to Slbert locks,
moert and Bibert dam m mem
ory of the late Ma. Gen. .Wil .William
liam .William L. Slbert '.
A bill to extend the benefit of
the Construction Annuity Act to
certain persons by cnanglng the
WitJ kwJ Lra.A T
Since Inloguralp i
Approximately 250 donations
have been made to the Canal
Zone blood bank at Gorgas Hos Hospital
pital Hospital since It was opened in
February of this year and health
officials are highly pleased with
me puoiic response, uol cnanes
O. Bruce, Health Director, said
Wednesday.
The health director also an
nounced that refrigeration e-
quipment for the blood bank at
coco solo Hospital has now been
installed. The blood bank on the
Atlantic side had been in oper
ation but- direct donations were
being given for a few weeks
pending the installation of the
refrigerator., i
The Canal Zone blood bank
was organized through the coo cooperation
peration cooperation of the Canal Zone
chapter of the American Red
Cross and the Health Bureau.
While several hundred volun.
teers from all walks of life in
the Canal Zone pledged to give
blood to the bank, additional
volunteers are needed, partly
because of the number who
leave the Isthmus. Volunteers
may register -at any time at the
Red Cross offices in Ancon or
Cristobal, after which they will
be called to have their blood
typed. v
The donor list Is maintained
by the Red Cross and volunteers
are called to replenish the sup supply
ply supply kept on hand at the two
hospitals. With the present list
of volunteers and the amount
of whole blood being used by
the two hospitals, a volunteer
will not be called to donate
blood more than twice a year..:
All blood donated to the Ca
nal Zone blood bank is used for
patients at Gorgas or Coco Solo
Hospitals. Patients requiring
wnoie Diood transfusions are
given the blood- without cost.
Prior to the opening of the bank
a charge of 125 a pint was, made
unless a like amount of blood
used was donated by friends or
relatives of a patient.
the cause of death was "unknown"
that a "bottle containing tablets'
lay near the body. t : --
There was no evidence of foul
play, it said;
But police added there may be
an autopsy, and ordered in inquest
nem Monday.
Curtis-Bennett, known as one of
nii era's most skilled cross-exam,
iners, will be a witness. ':
Miss Belle Jamieson, 26, Chris-!
tone s .room-mate until her mar
riage said she talked to her on
the telephone late yesterday.
"She was a voung-hieh-soirited
girl and 'was very much in love

Attorney

with Derek, Miss Jamieson said.sion.

At Balboa

-
The House Merchant Marine
date limitation on the citizen.
ship requirement; :'
A biu providing that .vessels
engaged ia United States coast
wise trade should tsansit the
i;anai witnout tne payment 01
Rioli Break Out
Afler Execution
Of Two Cypriols
NICOSIA, Cyprus, May 10
(UP) Street riots broke out
in Nicosia today following the
British execution of two Cypriot
terrorists. r
Youths and girls loosed a bar barrage
rage barrage of stones at British sol soldiers
diers soldiers outside the Greek Phanero Phanero-menl
menl Phanero-menl Church. Turkish Cypriot
polipe moved In swinging bat batons.
ons. batons. i
A general strike by Cypriots
throughout, the Island was re-;
ported imminent following the
hanging before dawn at the
central prison here of two con convicted
victed convicted Greek Cypriot extremists.
U. 8. Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles, had personally,
asked Britain to delay the ex execution
ecution execution of the two extremists
tort'' v .. fld v:as refused. the
"ri.,h roreiii Office in Lon
don said today.
An official spokesman said
Dulles-raised the possibility of
postponing the hanging during
his meetings with Foreign Sec
retary Selwyn Lloyd at Paris
last week.. '..;.!-.
The spokesman firmly declin
ed any further information on
the U. B. approach over the
executions. '- -ir h .'
He would not say whether
Dulles mentioned a specific per-i
iod for the stay of execution
or whether Dulles had suggest
ed any steps to be taken during
the utiYj, :
ll-Bcmb Explosion
Apaln Postponed t
ABOARD USS MT. MCKIN
LEY, Enlwetok, May 10 (UP) -Officials
I of the atomic task
force postponed for the fourth
time this wee tne seneauiea air
drop explosion of the hydrogen
bomb.," ;
The' explosion was to have
taken place shortly before dawn
tomorrow.
The USS Mt McKiniey com communications
munications communications center of the test
task force, was ordered to re
turn to Its mooring at Enlwetok.
The order to return came rrom
the USS Estes. the task force
command ship, ten hours and 40
minutes alter the MCiunie? leit
Enlwetok this morning for its
nositlon 32 miles off Bikini atoll.
Task force officials did not
immediately give a reason for
the nostDonement. but nresum-
ablv it was because the winds
were still unfavorable.
Test officials aboard the Mc McKiniey
Kiniey McKiniey said the air drop explo explosion
sion explosion will probably not take place
now before Sunday, May 43
(Saturday. V. time). 4
The order halting the test
came after officials had set in
motion the. intricate machinery
leading up to the climax of this
year's: atomic tests.
it had oeen. postponed inree
times already during the past
week because of unfavorable
winds that threatened to waft.
the deadly radioactive fallout
over inhabited regions,
Zone Observatory
Closes This Week
The Canal Zone observatory at
Miraflores, which is open to the
public each Friday and Sunday
night during the dry season
months, will be closed this week.
It will be reopened in January
of next year.
Since the first part of Janua
ry this year, approximately 1400
persons visited the observatory
The visitors Included school
children, Boy Scouts, and civic
and church groups In addition
to the general public
During the dry season, the ob
servatory Is open from 7 to 9
p.m. each Friday and Sunday
night under the direction of J
W. seaquist, Science teacher at
Balboa High Rcnooi. and B. j
Brown of the Engineering Divt

Marine Chief

Says Officers
Blameless
WASHINGTON. Mav -10 (UP)
The commandant of the Ma Marine
rine Marine Corps today absolved offi
cers at the boot training camp
at rams island, s.c, of any
blame in the drowning of six
Marines on a dlsclDlinarv night
marcn last month.
Gen. Randolph McCall Pate
corps commandant cleared the
Officers in a letter to Rep, Wal
ler woroiaa m-ore.).
Norblad recently suggested
that, the Marines had gone too
easy on the officers in meting
out punishment for the tragedy.
-au mose connected with the
matter were doing everythinr
that might be expected of
them, taking Into account the
lime and place in question,"
Pate said in defense of the
Parris Island of fleers.
Pate announced last week
that SSgt. Matthew C. McKeori
would be court-martialed on
lour charges, including involun
tary manslaughter, for leading
tne recruits to tneir deaths on
uie mgnt 01 April 8.
He said a Marine court nf In
quiry had found that McKeon
had been "under the Influence"
01 vodka at the time.
v ... : '.:
The commandant also order,
ed the transfer, of the Parris
Island commander and several
ether officers and launched a
thorough shaki-up ; of the
corps' whole training program
in the wake of the drownings.
. Norblad had comnlalnerf to
rate that- hr-thnt-ht ?-
rlne Corps J,Wir-,"; tau'.uikAt
on McKeoh'i iinniecuate superior
officers. :'..;
Norblad accused 'Pate of
"glossing over" that nhase of
the tragedy at the Armed Serv
Ices committee hearing last
week.
McKeon Is scheduled to be
court martialed on charges of
manslaughter, "oppression" of
recruits and drinking.
Last RhoeOpnonenl
Goes Info Hidinq
Fearinq Death Plol
SEOUL, Korea, May lb (UP)
President Syngman Rhee's only
remaining opponent in the May IS
presidential elections has gone in
to nming in rear 01 assassination,
an opposition party spokesman
said yesterday.
The spokesman disclosed that
Cho Bong Am, Progressive party
candidate and a former Commu Communist,
nist, Communist, beliebes that an extreme
right wing veterans' group is plot-
un oia aeaia. tie um not menu,
fy the group.
' Cho was the only opposition can
didate left in the campaign follow
tag the death last Saturday of
Democratic party leader P.
Shinicky.

British Labor Party
Forces Frogman Debate

LONDON, May 10 (UP) Brit Britain's
ain's Britain's opposition Labor Party to
day forced a Parliamentary de debate
bate debate on the- mysterious case of
the missing frogman believed to
have died beneath a Soviet cruis cruiser
er cruiser in Portsmouth bar bo t last
month. .' .? w
Prime Minister Sir Anthony E E-den's
den's E-den's reluctant government bow bowed
ed bowed before a storm of press and
political denunciation and a a-greed
greed a-greed to a debate next Monday
oa the disappearance of retired
Naval Cmdr. Lionel Crabb.
' Hugh Gaitskell's Labor Party
was expected to seek a vote a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Eden's government on the
issue of the underseas mission that
led Crabb to his "presumed death
during the visit of Russian lead
ers Nikolai Bulgamn and Nikita
Khrushchev, f -Eden
declined to tell the full sto
ry of the spy-thriller ease in a
speech to the House of Commons
yesterday because he claimed it
was "not in the public interest"
to do so.' : r v;.v;
GaitiikeU promptly charged
(hat the Crabb case smacked of
espionage against the ship which
brought Khrushchev and Bulga Bulgaria
ria Bulgaria to Britain. Edea did not de deny
ny deny the inference, refusing to ex
pand his original statement.
Overnight, political and press
demands for additional informa

Work Must Start

Within 18
.
Sites Not

A contract with two companies to build oil refineries
and chemical petroleum plants in Colon worth a total of
$66,000,000 was signed today at the Presidenciq.
Representatives of each of the two companies in involved,
volved, involved, Panama Refining Co. and the Refinena y Petrdv
quimica de Panama each presented $200,000 today as a
guarantee to the Panama government that they will start
construction within the next 18 months.
The two identical contracts call for the building, of
the plants "in the province of Colon" within the next 18
months, and the refining of petroleum within four years,
Each company is required to build a pier which will
be used by the Panama government, and each is also ex expected
pected expected to refine a minimum of 55,000 barrels of crude oil
a day.

Although the sites of the two
plants have not yet been picked,
the piers will be built in Colon
Bay. Las Mlna Bay or Portobelo,
with the plants occupying about
ISO Hectares eacn
in addition to the plants at-a
cost of $22,000,000 earh, thircom-
cal 1. .(Uicr-r. v
least Sll,000,CuO whiai wi eoa.
ble all kinds of rubber and plas plastic
tic plastic products, to be produced here.
A government official point pointed
ed pointed out that the building of the
oil refineries and piers will be
the "most outstanding stimu stimulus"
lus" stimulus" to Colon's economy since
the eonstruct'on of the Pana Panama
ma Panama CanaL c,-:
In addition to the $200,000 de-!
posit left with the government
by each company today, they are
required to put up another $500, $500,-000
000 $500,-000 in securities within a week
after the contracts hava been
signed.
It has been pointed out that
for the first time In its history
Panama will have a pier which
will be adequate to accommo accommodate
date accommodate vessels In International
traffic. ;
Most of (he companies' out output
put output will be for foreign con consumption
sumption consumption for the maWtime
trade. They will produce bunk bunker,
er, bunker, automobile and aviation
gasoline, kerosene, and Diesel
and fuel oils.
The refineries will be required
to pay one cent duty on each
barrel of crude petroleum, but
the government has granted
them an exoneration on other
Import duties for 25 years. The
plants are required also to sell
to the Panama government for

H. its use at a ten per cent dis discount

tion apparently forced the govern
ment's hand; Conserbative and La Labor
bor Labor newspapefrs alike condemned
Eden for filings to tell the full
Story. ; - j-.- v., ...
Then, today, the government i
yielded quietly to the demand
for a debate Upon Eden's in instructions,
structions, instructions, Lord Privy Seal R.A.
Butler offhandedly informed the
the Commons that next week's
debates would include one at S
p.m. Monday "on the case of
Commander Crabb.": -Former
Socialist defense' minis
ter Emanuel Shinwell shot out of
his seat and demanded to know
who would speak on the govern government
ment government side of the debate.
"I can assure Mr. ShinWell he
will not be disappointed in ; the
quality of the person who is going
to take charge," Butler said.
: Buther refused, to name the
minister who would speak for the
government, but political observers
expected it to be Eden hims2elf.
Men s government, which has a
solid majority in the House of
Commons, was not considered to
be in any danger of losing a vote
of confidence posed by the La ho
mes. J ...j j ;V ,.
But Eden's acceptance of a de
oate on uie iraDD case was a
mcsusure of the
immense ores-
sore of public criticism boiling up
on the issue.

Months

Fixed
Representing Panama Refin Refining
ing Refining Co. today at the signing of
the contract was Samuel D. An
topol, director and vlce-prest
dent, for -owner D. K. Ludwlgg,
largest US. shipping magnate.
Hlsrm here Is represented by
tne Panama 'law firm of An.-,

.'jFabrer aoi r,

,biT;a.

Itok'i m. Shaheen, acting ores-. f

identof Reflnerla y Petroauimi.
ca ae ranama, signed the sec
ond contract. His local represen.
tatlve Is attorney Carlos Sucre.
Hunoanr Aprees
To Lift Bloody
'Iron Curtain' X
VIENNA, May 10 (UP) Com Communist
munist Communist Hungary has agreed to lift
a bloody Iron Curtain that has kill killed
ed killed nearly 500 persons trying to
flee to the free world.
- It is the first actual raising- of
the "Iron Curtain" between the
east and tl,e west since the be beginning
ginning beginning of the cold war.
' Budapest Radio announced last
night that the Hungarian Minis Minister
ter Minister of Interior had received or orders
ders orders to "remove all technical bar barriers
riers barriers along the western frontiers
01 our country."
Observers here believe the move
was a propaganda action aimed
at influencing Austrian voters in
Sunday's general election.
The Communist move, the,oy the,oy-server
server the,oy-server stressed, was foreshadowed
yesterday when Austrian C O m
munist leader Ernst -Fischer ap appealed
pealed appealed to Hungary to tear down
the Iron Curtain. ?.
Western experts said the remov removal
al removal of the Iron Curtain will not
create a considerable change of
the present situation. They said
Hungary will continue a rigid bor border
der border control by increasing the
strength of the border police ', u u-nits.
nits. u-nits. ..... .vl... ;
They also recalled that 15-mile-zone
along the border with Aus Austria
tria Austria can be only entered by per
sons carrying special permissions
issued by the Hungarian Ministry
oi Interior.
Workers Agree To
End First British ;
Automation Strike ; :
COVENTRY, England, May 18
(UP) Strikers voted today to
end Britain's, first "automation"
strike.
With only 50 opposing, the 11,000
workers who April 26 walked out
of an automobile plant because it
is installing a pushbutton assem assembly
bly assembly line agreed to resume work.
Monday.7, 1 .?'? r-: .,.".'
The 11,000 men. walked out of
Standard Motors Corp. tractor
plant here on April 2$ when the
company announced it could not
find work for 3,500 men displaced
by robot-like automation mahine mahine-ry
ry mahine-ry now being installed in the plant.
The strike has aroused world worldwide
wide worldwide interest as the first head en
collision between workers and au automation.
tomation. automation. The strikers have de declared
clared declared they are not opposed to au automation
tomation automation but to the company's al-
lescd refusal to find work for the
men made redundant by the new
'wonder .machinery,

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rAGE TWO

TEZ PA.VL'IA AMERICAN AN IXC EP EVE EXT DAILY KTfTSf APES

TETRSDAY, MAT 18, ISSi

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

MO published TMI PANAMA AMCMKAN PftCMt Ml

HAKMOOIO ARIAS. INTO
7. H mirr o. 0 134. Piuat, e P.
Tiimnm 2-0740 s Lmto
Cash Addmcm. PANAMMICAN. Panama
Orriek la IT Cinthal Avtnut arrwitM t J-m and iSth emtsis
'MUSH RmiSINTATinf JOSHUA B. -POWIRS. INC
S4S Madmom Ave nsw Vomc 17 ;. v.

MONTM in advancs-

SIX MONTHS. IN AOVANCS.

f
4

OI ONI YtAS. IN AOVANCB.

r-

1.70
IS. 90

T aa
SO
' CO
14 OO

THE MAIL BOX

HOW GOOD CAN THE GRAVY GET? -J
Sir:
i We sadly noted In The Panama American that 40 War Col-
lege members had alighted lor a two-day visit How good can
I the gravy get?
We have West Point, Annapolis, a "West Point of the Air

abuilding, umpteen graduate schools in our universities that are

established to teach the fundamentals of geography and politi political
cal political science on national and international lines, but here we
have something that soar far above such kid. stuff and coaches
our supermen in "high .level policy and planning of national

t strategy."
Gosh, where does Congress come in on this rarefied "plan'

nlng?" And, brother taxpayers, remember the purpose of this
particular junket was to "balance the knowledge (academic)
J gained In the War College by on-the-spot confabs with local
J brass" and in two days yet!
I f This Is lust one of four similar stfouns burnlne iro gas on

J the THATS'all over the cockeyed globe. Old itchy-foot Dulles

jjjPt'.:' ;.,., Groggy Taxpayer
-
J v. MARGARITA MAIL
; 5-. I
is An Investigation into the system of handling the mail, es especially
pecially especially magazines, at the Margarita post office, is long over
. d&e.i For many many years I received my mail through the

t Ctlstobal post office and my magazines and books were never
J tampered with. But now that I receive my mail through the

, Margarita post office, almost every magazine that I receive have
j been opened and who knows how long they are held before they
are returned to the mall. Several of my friends have stated to
i me that the same thing is happening to them.
i
No Used Magazines Please
T

Ibor News
And
Comment

SIDE GLANCES

fyCalbraith

i ,.;..
i
T.M. Jkf U.A M. AH ','
' t 'M4 H UrMt, n j

CLUB
ATLAS
Jhidaii VUqhi Only-
NO SHOW SATURDAY PANAMA ELECTION

"This must be a modem masterpieceit's

srueaoma enough!"

MltlMtg lmt'

k ,CHIC0 MARX

' . 't' 1

DOROTHY BROkSOt!

AfCfC one MTZI
" miminmvimKt 5(

To6y fcVjriiy d Sunday en!y at C..

1

SHE WAS
THERE

a -1 f

and

This eoluma has been prepar prepared
ed prepared by Victor Riesel's still ioU
nwing a bedside conference with
the strickea columnist)

Victor Riesel is sightless but he
is far from blind, s
Blind are those who will not see
what he has made so clear. Blind Blinder
er Blinder still are those who see but make

excuses.

Call the-roll of the men who

ciose ineir eyes to reality and
you'll find senators, congressmen,
governors, mayors, iudaes.. labor

leaders, law enforcement officials
and businessmen. Some turn the
other way out of honest but mis-

tasen. beliefs. Some from fear.

Others because they will not risk
campaign contributions. Still oth others
ers others from sheer venality. But all
share the guilt. :
. iToose ieglshtors In Washington
who have called off .or diverted
congressional probes of labor rack racketeering
eteering racketeering and abuses of union wel welfare
fare welfare funds share the guilt. Their
colleagues, who sat silent though
aware of the forces at work bV

hind-the-scenes, Share equally, the

Diame. i, ;
Governors and mayors who have

neipea. to intrench underworld
combines in important Industrial

centers, prosecutors who somehow

never bcciii iu miu eviuence,
police officials whose- records of
arrests in some fashion skirt the

really big-time hoods, businessmen

who willingly pay out bribes for

moo protection to avoid legitimate

unionization, labor leaden who
manage to orate the right words

while never doing the right things

all of these are among the blind

and the guilty.

The New York waterfront key

to the nation's commerce has
been under the grip of some of
the roughest mobs In the nation.

Practically every racket you can

describe originates from or oper

ates on the docks, in the past year

the hoods have been joined in their

evil machinations by tough pro-

Soviet agents. They, are working
and conspiring together. They are
exchanging money and informa

tion.

There is evidence of the tie-up

including actual photos oi opera

tives of both groups posing with
one another in the hands of in

vestigators of a Senate Commit Committee.
tee. Committee. Yet nothing has been done.

No probe has been ordered. The
nine members of this committee

are "unavailable1 for an investi investigation
gation investigation that is long overdue. Why?
Blind and guilty are those sol sol-ons
ons sol-ons who have refused to move.

There is a mass of proof of i

multi-million dollar looting of un union
ion union welfare funds; For much too
long .there were no congressional
probes. Finally, a sub-committee
of th" enate. Labor Committee.

headi hy 6. Paul Douglas of

111., moved in. Hearings were held

They uncovered fund-siphoning by

both hood-controlled and Commie'

dominated unions. The committee

has been disbanded for lack of

funds, although there is need for

a still more intensive examination
of this field. Those legislators who
are blocking funds and staff mem

bers for this job are blind and

guilty.

Infiltration of unions by mobs

hst intMitifiprt Nn on can now

ft claim ignorance of, this develop

ment.' Victor Kiesei nas given
names, dates and places. Official

and private anti-crime .agencies
have amassed huge files of facta,
Rank and file committees are in

the nossession of still further

proof. Much of this has been called

to the attention or nonesi union
officials. Much more could have
been on their desks but for the
fact that some of them are unavail

able to their duespayers and in
some cases refused to accept reg

istered mad that held vital infor information
mation information on which they could act.
The Ethical Practice Commit

tee of the AFL-CIO descrinea as
labor's "police force" has done
nothing. This group cannot act
until the Washington office of the

merged labor movement orders it
to dn so. There have been no such

orders. The top officials of Amer

ica's mighty unions sidestepping
or turning their heads are among
the blind and the guilty.

Businessmen are being mulcted

daily. Hoods, masquerading as
unionists, have been shaking down
millions, of dollars a year. Few
of the victims will stand up and

Attorney in New Yorx wno
probing garment and trucking rac rackets.
kets. rackets. Ask Alfred J. Scotti, New

York's Assistant district attorney
in charge of the Rackets Bureau.

-I Both of tnese men are worsini
I 'round-the-clock tobreak mob rule.

Tneir Diggesi-oDsiacie u mo re

fusal Of businessmen to give evi evidence.1
dence.1 evidence.1 These employers are guil

ty of perpetuating gangsterism by

their silence ana ouna to us men-
tn the entire community.

How many more must suffer the

fate of Victor Riesel before those

who can see open their eyesr

r

::('

i

4 -,-... ,.

SHAKE, COBRA, AND ROLL Dizzy Gillespie jazzes it up in Karachi. Pakistan. On a State
Department sponsored tour, Gillespie donned a turban, wrapped a reptile around his neck, and
squatted in typical snake-charmer fashion in a- little Jam session for the natives. Pakistani
and cobras found him Irresistible. r v v ...

...

Atom Profs At Work
By PETER EDSOII..

WASHINGTON fNEAl NeinHmant m lhr

------ v act uu iuu uiattC

ril!2 IVis!.:i::sto:j
pEiiRY-6o-R(j'u::D
- tr PHEW PEARftQn .'

an international atomic disarma

ment inspection service effective
Nve been presented to a Senate

foreign Relations subcommittee,
ine plans are submitted bv a

score of New England university

proiessors lawyers, scientists
and authorities on Russia.

Sen. Hubert Humphrey (D (D-Minn),
Minn), (D-Minn), chairman! of the disarma disarmament
ment disarmament subcommittee, and Sen,
John 0. Pastore (D-RI) went to
Harvard to get this presentation
It got little publicity. But the two
senators cam back to Washing Washington
ton Washington saying that the day-long hear hearing
ing hearing was one of the most construc

tive they ever attended. Their
record will be published soon.
' '
Deans Erwm N.' Griswold and

Donald F. Cavers of Harvard Law
School and Prof. Max Millikan of

Massachusetts Institute of Tech Technology's
nology's Technology's Center of International

Studies arranged the session and

rounded up the experts to testify.
Charles D. Corvell MIT rhm.

istry professor who has had 14
years- experience in U.S. atomic
laboratories, gave the senators
one of their more stimulating
ideas.' ; -.. ,.t

It is that a corps of International
scientists and engineers be as

sembled and trained now,' to M-1 It would" .ty wisetolest, thi.

energy materials inspection.

At the present time, stored

atomic bombs can be detected on

ly by house-to-house X-rav. which

is impractical Many things still
have to be invented to achieve an
effective inspection system. One

oi we greatest roaaoiocKg to tnis,
says Coryell, is the secrecy which
Atomic Energy Commission main maintains
tains maintains on its Russian' bomb detec

tion methods.

A field laboratory which Coryell

Deneves is available for atomic
inspection research is President
Eisenhower's plan to distribute 22
tons of fissionable materials for
peaceful uses in friendly

countries. v..
Since all fissionable materials

can be used in atomic weapons,
the techniques of control could

first be worked out for power

reactors ouut in places like
Belgium, , i

More specifically, Prof. Coreyell

proposes that the "open sky in inspection
spection inspection policy" advocated i by
President Eisenhower at Geneva
should now be carried on exper exper-mentally
mentally exper-mentally by the United States
and Great Britain, Inspection

teams from one country could be
assigned to the other for develop-

mem oi control techniques and

training.

s

countries before We try it out in

tne Ukrame,", Prof CoryeU ad advised.
vised. advised. v-,

Louis, B. Sohn, Harvard law
professor, told the senators, "No

other step can be taken toward
disarmament until the inspection
service is ready to function, "x
Proi. Sohn,, President Donald

oiuue oi apnngiieia vuege, I
former Marshall, olan'administra

tor, and other experts advocated

strengthening -, of the United Na
tions as the organizations to ad
minister disarmament,

Sohn went further than the oth

ers, however, in advocating that

all atomic .weapons', fissionable

materials be turned over, to the

new ,U.N. international atomic en

ergy agency, whose draft charter
has just been completed. This

body would then parcel out- the

material tor peaceful uses.

As a member of the Coneres-

eiAneK ItAmiii 1Tniiets fsiM miffaa

biiubi niviuiu Aaisma ftj saaaaiivva
SenPastore objected to that. But

of three ''.years, ago provides .one
basis for the idea, the President's
plan was to take the savings from

disarmament ana use them for

technical assistance and economic
improvem"nt in undorjeve'ped
countries.

XoAmcut
and

Panama's Beautiful

Cirla with
Colorful Polleras
Dancing
Panamanian
Folklore

TWO SHOWS
9:30 o.rrj.

Dorothy Bronson v & 1 1 :30 p.m.
SEE OLR TV THE BEST i- THE CLEAREST
IN AIR-CONDITIONED BAR

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9 ;

)

J

. '. ,'.i..V .-.v..jv V I ,7. :!, "A :'''
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For ;
DOCTORS

air Surveyors

21 JEWELS
UNBREAKABLE SPRING
WATERPROOF
INCABLOC SHOCK SHOCK-PROTECTED
PROTECTED SHOCK-PROTECTED THE SECOND HAND
STRIKES EVERY SECOND
IN ONE BEAT ONLY. .

. WASHINGTON Wlinn th.

ate Investigating Committee tack tackled
led tackled Vice President Nixon's close
friend and confidant they had to

cAuemeiy sman. for Chotiner
is aot only an ttomv k i

of the shrewdest public relations

men on the West Coast
He not only managed NiTon

campaign for the Vice Presidency,
but hia campaign for the Senate
in 1950, helped his first xampafgn
for" Congress in 194, and con conceived
ceived conceived the brilliantly executed
cloth-coat-little dog TV report to
the nation in Which Nixon broke
down criticism of his iia ono nor.

uui expense tuna.
Cross-examining Chotiner was
Sen. John McClellan, of.. Arkan Arkansas
sas Arkansas Who can be a Denetratinir

prober when he wants to be, but

wno nas latent sympathies lor the
stopping Chotiner were such no
tent Nixon pals as Sens. Joseph
McCarthy and Karl M u n d t of

boutn Dakota. ,

Behind Chotiners careen how

ever, are some highly interesting

cucumsiances.
The immediate 'circumstance Is

that Sam and Herman Kravitz.

the clothing manufacturers who
had already lbeen blacklisted for
cheating', the Army were in, In-,
come-tax trouble. Doubtless that
was the chief reason why. with a

battery of seven eastern lawyers

at their command, they reached
across the U.S.A. to Beverly Hills,
Calif., to hire an attorney with
Power in high places. t
Last week the Kravitzes repeat repeatedly
edly repeatedly invoked the Fifth Amend Amendment
ment Amendment when asked about, their vari

ous troubles, and Chotiner has al already
ready already told the Senate Committee
that he would invoke the right not
to answer because of lawyer-client

relationship.
Senator McCarthy would have

beat- his breast and protested in

front-page headlines, if witnesses
had done this to him. Nixon, when

a member of the House Un-American.
Activities Committee, was al also
so also ruthless with witnesses refus refusing
ing refusing to answer. In the Kravitz Kravitz-Chotiner
Chotiner Kravitz-Chotiner case, however, McCarthy
actually went on the Senate floor

to alibi publicly for Chotiner,

CHOTINER'S INFLUENCE-..

.This column and various Senate
committees have exposed others

who collected legaf or lobbying

fees because of influence, from
John Maragon tip. So here are

some -of the interesting things in
the ife of Murray Chotiner which
the Senators may want to inves

tigate.
First, let's see whether -he real really
ly really has inlfuence. Here is the rec record:
ord: record: On Jan. 4, 1953, Chotiner gave a
check for Sl.&OO to the Sutler Ho

tel in Washington as down pay

ment for 25 rooms for Nixon's in

augural guests, j -,v ; I
On Oct. 6, 1953, Chotiner began
sending out letters to obtain a re-1
alignment of the Republican Party'
in California, to take it away, from

Senator Knowland and Governor

-CHOTINER'S LAW
PRACTICE f

V

Now let's see what the Chotiner
record, was in taking various law
cases where influence helped..
For a long time, Chotiner and
his brother have been the chief
attorneys hired by gamblers and
bookmakers in Los Angeles. Judg Judging
ing Judging from the number of such cases
on the docket of the Superior
Court of Los Angeles, this was
Chotiner s chief practice before he
came to Washington. The court
record between 1949 and Jim 1

1952, includes 221 cases and cov covers
ers covers 42 pages.

Chotiner and his hrofW. w

ing by the court record, Were ex extremely
tremely extremely successful in CffHins h.

Los Angeles underworld off with
light fines or suspended sentences.
Second, Chotiner broke into the
headlines In a Federal Trade Com Com-mission
mission Com-mission case when Abner L Lips Lipscomb
comb Lipscomb ,ot that commission ruled
that the National Research Co., a
debt-tracing firm, had no. right to
deceive debtors in order -to help
clients collect 'bverduf ,6m
The National -Research Co. was
using what looked like the seal of
the United States, plus such words
as "The United States" and

uiaims imiee"-in such a way as
to make people who owed money
believe they were getting letteri
from the U.S. Government..
It developed that Chotiner was
not only attorney for the compa company
ny company but was helping direct the at at-fairs
fairs at-fairs of the company and answer answering
ing answering mail. . ., ,
r ," : "- :: ;
-rNO CONTACT WITH DICK
-. -
When this hit. the headlines,
however; Chotiner quickly moved
to extricate Nixon from any po political
litical political association with him.
"I have had no contact with the
Vice President whatsoever since
the day he was elected, so far as
any contact with his office is con concerned,!
cerned,! concerned,! said Nixon's close friend.
Apparently Chotiner forgot the

$1,300 he paid the Statler Hotel

for Nixon's inaugural guests and
the letters written various news- '-papers
papers '-papers on behalf of Nixon, -'One
set of letters, representing himself
as Nixon's attorney was dated
Dec. 22, 1954, another dated May -26,
l5f. The last batch of several
hundred letters was written in
March, 1956.

Note William J. Mawhinney of
the Better Business Bureau stated
in January that he had written
the Washington address of the Na-.
tional Research Co.. only to have

his letters answered by Chotiner

from California asking who Ma Mawhinney
whinney Mawhinney was and why he wanted
information, No letters. according

to Mawhinney were answered by
the local office of the debt-collect-

Chief Justice, and put it under Nix

on and Governor Knight.
Sept. 5, 1955, Chotiner was made
associate director of the "Len
Hall Campaign School" by the

Republican National Committee.

He lectured on campaign tactics
to 48 GOP state chairmen before

they went to Denver to ask Ike to

run again. -
Chotiner began spending more
time in Washington. He became

one of the most trusted advisers

of the GOP National Committee
Bob Humphreys. Director of Cam

paign Activities for the Commit

tee, descnoea unotiner s won as
a "smash hit." He was consid considered
ered considered an expert on waya to have
"good associated with Republi Republicans"?
cans"? Republicans"? and "bad associated with
Democrats..-'
Chotiner' s closeness to Nixon
was clearly demonstrated at that
time by the fact that he wrote
several hundred letters to news newspapers
papers newspapers and radio stations demand demanding
ing demanding corrections regarding news
pertaining to Nixon. In these let letters
ters letters he stated that he waa writing

sers always came frpra Califor California.'
nia.' California.'

Hi
i.
f. AbH "ill
j f'T? :!;!!!

AN EVEN THOUSAND -To
the one thousandth
birthday of the town of Lueo
burg, the west German Repub
1 haa issued this special
atamp. The itimn fMtniw

some familiar facades of hia-f
torie Lueneburg buildings. At I
center U the giant crane, a
landmark in the town, built
in 1346. , i

Humanitarian

Answer to Today's rWt-

ACIOSS 8 Seine
1 HumaniUrlan, f
-Keller 7 For fear that
I She is -" Arrow poison
11 She is by f0"10?,
allwhoknow HaPSoot)
her. 12 mw sand hill

14 Distant

IS Evaluate
ItAgea

17 Louse egg

II Pronoun
20 Trader
21 Renovates
22 Spruce

23 Interpret

2 W a . !! h ji 3 v i," a 3
il A r; lio w jl

W 1 ill
.. N J. -I

19 Hardy herolne24 Onn fnt

2Q Her handicapsas Irish fuel
- do not her27Bull (Sp.)

sooa wonts 28 Love god

22 Figure of

speech
(Russian
storehouse
31 Iterate
33 Diminutive
- beings
34 Perfect types
35 Wading birds
36 Exploit
37 Less good
38 Erects ,
42 Droops i t
46 Narrow inlet
47 In this way
61 Click-beetle
S3 Color
55 Natives of
Rome
86 That which
eats away
57 Soothsayers
68 Cubic meter
DOWN
'1 Rabbit
2 River in
Germany
3 Broad-topped
hill
4God of love

29 Writing tools

30 Essential
being y

32 Tasto solo
(ab.)
33 Grasing
homestead
(ab.)
39 Strays-..
40 Three-toed
sloth
41 Contest of
' speed t

42 Indian weights
43 Century plant
. 44 Diversion
45 Asterisk '.
47 Horn's gait
Conceal
49 Employer
60 Withered
32 Abstract being
84 Bitter vetch

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Tfwrr Tijir rnwm
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T" " "i Im 1 m
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TFTRSDAY, MAT 10, 1958

WITNESS SHOOTING RAMPAGE Other students try to
comfort a young -girl student who, was upset when a 5-year-old
boy killed one teacher and wounded two others In a wild
hooting rampage At the Maryland Park Junior High School,
; Seat Pleasant, Md. :

RadiProgrami
Your Community Station
. ; (Telephones jM0W
Where 10001 PeopU Ueel
'. Todays Thuriday, May 19
i-nnpntnre' Review
.' 4:S0 Whafr Your Favorite' (rev
:, quests tan oy pnouo
5:35 What's Tour; P a t o rite
(confd) i:u.:.' I
. 6 :00-!Allen Jackson (news)
6:15 BLOT RIBBON SPORTS
; REVIEW (Pabst Beer
:30 Here's To Veterans
:45i-Do It yourself
s T:M Goon Show
1:30 Nelsbn.. Eddy's penthouse
: 'Party -
8:00 Eii7flbethan Theates
8 : 30 Take It From Here 1 1
'' i:0(U.You Asked For It fre-
rVquests vtaken by phone
10:3(uUluslc From Hotel El Pan-
ama- '-:- V
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
lfcOO-Slga-Off-.
.5,-.
Tomorrow, Friday, May 11
8:00-tSlga on Alarin Clock
, Cluft "(requests taken.
- py -phone un T:O0) a?
"f:30-J-Mtirnlne Salon Concert
8:15-Church In The Wildwood:

8:30--Musical Reveille .-.
:00-i-Kews- ;' ,r
15ieacred Heart' V1
- 1:30 As I See Tt f

JO:00JENNIFERS J6URNAL
', j Cute, and,, Odorono)
10:05 Spins and,. -Needles (re.

' t' quests i---v taken by
' phohe (1118:30) 'v
lliOo--Newsj 'i
H:0o-Splns' And Needles
f-'Hcont'd ,1,
11:30 Meet" The-Entertainer
12:00 News ,r
w ?'.,-,.
" U:30-Sweet And Hot N
1:00 News :S ;
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons pi -The Pioneers 1

i:40 aongs .oi nance
2:00-i-Tei Beneke Show :
2:15--Freddy Martin how
2:30 The Virginians ?

v 2:0Q Hank- S n o w And His

- Rainbow Ranch Boys
.S:15-Sammy Kaye Show V
3:30 Music For Friday;
4:00-Feature Reriew .'
4:30.What's your Favorite (re
quests taken by vphone
5:3(ews .,
; 5:35-,'What' Your Favorite
' eont'd) v r
: 8:00 Allen Jackson (news)
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS I
6:30 Your Dancing Party ..
6:4S-MELGHRINO MUSI,!
CALE (Nescafe)
7:00 Thirty Minute Theater
T:30 Nelson Eddy's penthouse

., "..'.Party ... ,.
t 8:00 Music By Roth.
" 8:30-Short Story Theater

:oo You Asked For It (re-
r v quests taken by phone
IU1 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
ll:00-arf Till Midnight
12:00-Sign Off.
ts better to hove your wife
find o letter you forgot to moil
, than one you forgot to bura

.CEEOHZiaEl

X

Army Solicits Bids
On Excess Property
' Sealed bids will be received May
2i at v a.m. oy tne property dis disposal
posal disposal officer at Building 708. Co
rozal, for 153 items of foreign ex-1
cess personal property located at
Building 708.-. v, ;
These items include: Housing
shells; floodlights; portable gener generator;
ator; generator; autotransformers; perime
ters;! rotameters; anve assembly
relay armature: startini motor
diesel engines; electric welder; in instrument
strument instrument steriliser; meat a dairy
inspection set: power cable: hand
draw fire engine; tool sets; heat
ing elements; medical equipment
converter assembly range: fuel
injector tester stand; engine parts
oince supply set; filing cabinets
and other items of jnteresU
Bids will also be received May
22 at 9 a.m. by the property dis disposal
posal disposal officer for 25 items of for
eign excess personal property lo
cated at rort uuiicx. inn proper property
ty property may be examinied by contact
ing Eduardo Espriella, Building
300, r ort liuucK, or by telephon
me tort uuiick sib. - ,-.
, This property includes' Bread
slicme and wrapping .machine
scales; water meter;, dough mix
mg macnme; Dread racks; baser?
work .table; pan greasing ma
chine; flour handling plant bin
and many other bakery items.
Flash Explosion In
Drydock
Kills X Injures If
ALAMEDA, Calif., May 10 (UP)
A rumbling explosion ripped
mrougn a -xooa snipyards dry-
dock nere yesetrday, killing one
man and injuring at. least seven
otocrs. -,.,
' The blast, which eruoted In the
General Petroleum' tanker Syos-
sett in drydock 'lor repair,, was
heard and felt throughout a large
area of Alemeda and nearby Oak Oakland.
land. Oakland. Seven ambulances answered
the : emergency call and removed
three of the injured and the dead
man, Leon &bans,"i uatuand, to
Providence HospitaL ;
At the hospital emergency room
attendants listed condition of the
three injured as; "serious." Four
others received minor injuries and
were treated at tne shipyard s in
firmary.; ; A
The, eight men were wiping
oown me pump room wnen a lire
and explosion flashed through u
lower decks of the big tanker.
Tflotta 5. Qift
''WptlW'.;'

L I 11, PANAMA COLON 1 1

THE

Herman Talmage Of Georgia
Hurls Hat In Senatorial Ring

ATLANTA, May 10 (UP)
Former Gov. Herman Taimaage
announced his candidacy for
the VS. senate today and said
thai if elected fie will sees: me
"advice and wise counsel of re
tiring Sea Walter F. George.
at the same time, tne w-y ear-
old Talmadge pledged to rigni
'th battle for survival of Geor
gia and the South" on the na
tional level against lorcca sew
ing to undermine "the southern
Thu. aid in son oi w
'Gene" Talmadge grasp immedi
ately a chance to win senate
nomination without- a serious
fight and, perhaps with. George's,
blessing. -.
A bitter campaign nan dwu
expected between the two for
the Democratic nomination
that is the decisive election in
Georgia. ':"M
TaJmade. said that in accord
ance witn a promise ne uu
made to let his plans be known
this sDrtne I nerewnn an
nounce mv candidacy for the
Democratic nomination lor unit united
ed united States Senator in the forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming Sept. 12 Democratic pri-
H then noted tnat ueortre s
announcement that he would
withdraw from the race means
the culmination of his "long ana
honorable career." He cited
George's record of service whlcn
has earned him the "esteem
and respect of f the people oi
Georgia, the country and the
Free World." .-.
"IT I am fortunate enougn w
be elected to the United States
senate, it shall be my purpose to
seek the advice and wise counsel
of senator George often." he
said'. ?...-
Then Talmadge recalled his
own prea stance as governor
for six years, a party leader
and private citizen to "resist
with every resource at my com command
mand command the determined efforts
being made to destroy consti constitutional
tutional constitutional government, states'
rights and local self-determination
in thfs nation."
Without mentioning by name
the segregation issue that has
much of the South boiling, Tal Talmadge
madge Talmadge added:
"It has been impressed uoon
me that these forces seeking to
Eisenhower Haines
Job Safely Week
President Dwight D. Eisenhow
er nas designated May 13-18 as
Job Safety Week and has called
upon all citizens to join him in
making the week a success, v
During May 14 through It the
President s conference on Occu Occupational
pational Occupational Safety will meet in Wash
ington, D. C, with Secretary of
Labor James P. Mitchell servine
as general chairman. The confer
ence brings together, on a non
partisan basis, leaders of Ameri American
can American business, agriculture, labor,
federal state and local govern governments,
ments, governments, insurance, education and
private safety organizations, to de
vise cooperative means of reduc
ing occupational deaths and inju injuries
ries injuries in American Industry. -Mitchell
also has called upon the
heads of all federal departments
and agencies to join in an all-out
effort to reduce the number of
federal accidents during Job Safe Safety1
ty1 Safety1 Week. -Tot
Federal Safety Council in
Washington, D. C., under the De Department
partment Department of Labor, is sponsoring
the program throughout the feder
al service, v
The' Federal Safety Council of
the Canal Zone, a field organSza
tion composed of representatives
of local federal establishments, is
cooperating with the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Company, Army, Navy and
Air Force in coordinating their
plans to make May 13 through 19
a No Accident week" and invites
active participation by all local
residents on the Isthmus in their
efforts to make the Canal Zone
and ranama a safer place in
which to work and live.

Give her the gift yon
know she wants
from our line selection I

PANAMA. AMERICAS AN

undermine our state and local
governments and the southern
way of life are operating on a
nationwide scale and are well
organized, deeply entrenched and
lavishly financed from ine na
tional level ; :
' "Consequently, the battle for
the survival of Georgia and the
South must likewise be waged on
the national level. There is
where the f icht is. There is
where we need the lighters."
Talmadge s'd the need nev
er has been greater "for repre representation
sentation representation in the Congress of
this country by men who will
stand like the rock of ages for
right and justice against ty tyranny
ranny tyranny and ruthless usurpation
of Bower."
- It appeared Talmadge might
win the nomination without too
much trouble In the Democratic
primary, the decisive election in
this state. :
. The only possible candidate of
comparable stature on the state's
political horizon appeared to be
another former governor, Ellis
Arnall. Arnail showed some in
terest in making the race a few
months ago when it became ap apparent
parent apparent Talmadge .would run.
even had not George witnarawn,
but has been non-committal re
centlv. '
Others mentioned as possible
opponents for Talmadge include
former i Agriculture commission
er Tom Under, a fiery campaign
er. Atlanta Mayor William B.
Hartsfield and former Rep. Ste
phen Pace, George's campaign
manager. r
Talmadge was on vacation in
Jacksonville,. Fia- today, his
headquarters organization releas
ed his candidacy announcement.
"STACKPOLE"
RESISTORS
From 100 OHMS
to 10 MEGS
No. 1 Via Espafia
TeL 1-0383
ADMIRAL Television
1 1.
$237.50 and up
There MUST be a good reason
why Admiral is the biggest
T.V. factory in the World!
r MUE6LERIA
CA5A SPARTOH
- Central 26-79
next to Encanto Theatre
CLUB CREDIT CASH

y- m Maw 4mm
.... ?-;-'.

INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER

Salvation Army
Will Meet Tonight
To Honor Hodgsons
The Salvation Army will hold
a farewell meeting tonight tnr

Capt. and Mrs. E. W. Hodgson 'new multi billion dollar federal
who will be leaving the Isthmiw! highway proeram would not be a

soon
it wm ne neid at the Paci-
fie Service Center at 8 o'clock.
Chairman for thev occasion will

re jeunaru rsrooKman and speak-iW

ers will include the British Am
bassador to Panama,' Ian
son, EUis T. Fawcett, Rev. Louis
M. riske and others. i
'Brigadier ConsUnee Sharps
win represent the territorial' com-

luauuer, commissioner ueorge w. congress and national highway us us-Sandells.
Sandells. us-Sandells. The program, will in- ers conference of which he is
dude musical selections. chairman. ,

i

LET
THE
94 UO.
rl ;r-
The 21-lneh

Modern "Convertible" styling in
mahogany or limed oak grain finish.

:

CORN E ttii nd DARIEN STREET

Costly US Highway
Plan Said No Cure
For Nation's Ills

WASHINGTON, May 10 (UP)
Albert Bradley, Uenerai Motors
Corol chairman, said todiv the
permanent cure
highway His.
for the nation's
He said the program is designed
meet an emergency situation
He said continued progress in

Hender-fmaintaiuing the nation's highways

is up to
states, counties and ci-
ues.
Bradley addressed the sixth
annual highway transportation!

Spsudalkj. (pJiiadfoji VfljoifaA'A
Just arrived in 'time for MOTHER'S DAY
beautiful colored SWISS WATCHES $ .95

TAHITI
WHERE YOU DOUBLE YOUR MONEY FREE
18-47 (137) Central Ave.

00tjkltotl SHQW

BEST TV VALUE...

ts 'fJ.'V;.v:'
m uvuLUJLju

THE HEIGHT OF, TV QUALITY
- '' niAiirrn as- vif '.

i
TRAINOR
TOP-FLITE TUNINO V
Easy to reach -at the top
..of the dial panel I -Sharpest,
instant
channel tuning I
SET-AND-FORGET. V
;VOlUMS
Set any volume you like.
- It stays steady i
No retuning each time
you turn on the set I

BUY ON OUR CLUB

TELEVISION HEADQUARTERS

Sfelix s JCo ves Yflama
. .and if yon love Mama, you'll give her
a lovely gift for Mother's Day this Sunday,
May 13th, and the gift she prefers, is a
gift from Felix's. -'. "V"''

FELIX 6.
MAIN STORE
No. 22-06 Csntral Ave.
Phone 2-1773
HIUIIttK Ur IV
IT'S

CONVERTIBLE
You get extra value! A
beautiful table model
. with removable, matching
brass-tipped legs, at no
extra cost. Optional
matching Du Mont table
bases.

, IT'S
i 8EN8ATIONAL
This new lowest-priced
Du Mont includes great
Du Mont "Picture Mag Magnet"
net" Magnet" Chassis. Thert'i
nothing more dependable
in television!

m
new

ERVE-POWERED

"Picture Magnet',' Chassis 1
Rated as TVs top value. Like a fine car .engine with
extra horsepower, its parts and circuits have extra
capacity. Own it for coolest, most dependable operation
-and for brilliant performance everywhere. Service Service-free
free Service-free as TV can be!

FAGS TUX.lI

MADUR0
BRANCH STORE
No. 6 Tivoli Ave,
Phone S-2128
ufc
(Day
YOU

The 21-neh TURNIR
Mahogany or limed oak grain finish.
Also available with matching tables
at slight extra cost

A
. 4
i

TE1.2-2IDI

0

5
t
4
"tr".
I
f
!



i Fage row
m

THE 9AS&M& AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAI1T NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, MAX l, m
1U vlUBY UF ttAKXHA WAI
Baa; la His Pocket
By WILSON SCBl'GGS
TERRT AND TSZ PIRATES
(sECTWCE'.NO
sownbctheI
t$WTirCK05CFX
cms'utt't
fiASON.'AU'JTTS
GTM3f OPFW.
CUOTDOIAM
yooR tfRATrruPC wu take
Vw'OTH'flAZrS
I REC06NI7E THE VOICE, RO... AUOW
keoTttV
.TDMSSMEEKsT
THE OF COMPLETE
as you...?
ME TO WTRDPUCE N OLP FRlENP-
lCfUVIN.
PLACTJ'K
COOPERATION WfTH ME
TH PRA60N LATY
irA8i
YOSPOCVETT
NOW
,
rrpoe
f
.PCTfTK.
-
fousciu.a's ror
Awcal aawaaauej M
Hear, Hear!
0) At rCKMEEB

r

ThatF

Tim

Y

USHT

. Y lOU WKi. BE MOST SRATEFUI?!
I THAT I HAVE NOT PEMANPEP
CSS AtuTOF Ol LUCRATIVE 4
v. ,v VNST OPERATION, I5TER RJUY...

I MEWTOLENT V

L FES 6A5 ON.AtfW

I iiiiiliii'

4 l

-T-

'I

i (YOLfRE SO) f DONTCHA
5t!0 7 back )

. 4-14

JP

B 14 Lnl fca. T.M. h. U.t fat II tiCSVfQ

WOW THAT KID MUST

4-1

BUGS BUNN1

Improving

Like Tbttf

AUA! CAU6MTIN

THE1 ACT, you CAWWOT

F1LCHIN6 WASCAL

NVWHAI S Ulll
vPocry

vj A rl

rt i i i

r A

j.. YER GETTIN' BETTEg. ELMER t A
ICrw AT LEAST Y HIT SQMETUIN' )

:What To Wear ...
Personal Tastes Shown
Mn b, Sport; Shirty

J R

,1

I FOREIGN FABRICS are a major trend In sport shirts. At left
,h Bartlay s Delhi play set of hand-woven Indian Chukba cot cot-ton,
ton, cot-ton, with the design woven in by Indian natives. At right,
McGregor's unique T. T. Gala," an Italian design of Egyptian
, cotton. This shirt, with convertible collar and cravat, is
designed for both casual and dress wear

TMS60JTM AWP CENTI2AJ. AMRA

MONKEY
HEETS .YMtt OWWM
VsllTH ATHUNWsROUS
R3A THAT IS
MKSHT1SR THAN TW6
U'. 'S MAKES

ft

-4 CMk

1 .ATI ",

EK&S1M A SPAWNS rueL,TRVlM3fi

3j POSSESSION of"

ii

y

1 Jfr

mi I ll i Wi.AiiI I J

VfeT THE
LARGEST OP

these Howlers J

WEV&HS NO
JADRB THAN

By DICK KLEINER

around to please even Bine Cros Crosby.
by. Crosby. But far and away the major majority
ity majority of the new styles feature soft softer
er softer tones, smaller patterns like
checks and thin stripes and little
geometrical designs.
4. Knit shirts seem to be com comma
ma comma back. Some are in the higher-

priced brackets but there are knit

in the low-

. NEW YORK (NEA) It is
!ery difficult to tell two men in
ray flannel suits apart during
working hours. But, after work,
4very man blooms in sport shirts
(o fit his own personality.
That's the nice thing about sport

jnins. iney, reflect individual! shirts to be found
taste perhaps more than any oth- priced lines, too.

r garment in a man's wardrobe.! 5. Gimmicks are more abundant
nd the manufacturers bless I in sport shirts than in most phas phas-tticir
tticir phas-tticir profitable little hearts-keep ies of the men's clothing industry
dreaming up new styles, new col- probably because sport shirts can
v ors and color combinations, ncw.be different. It's easv to find a

laorics. currently there are so sport shirt that will not only cover

...-uj vt.cu w.uus ui spuiujuur upper torso out simultan simultan-hirts
hirts simultan-hirts around that almost anybody eously serve as a conversation
,a.ru-,e ll- u Pieec Favorite place for the gim-
while this makes it nice forimickist to do his work is around
shopping, it does make it tough on the collar you'll find collars
a columnist trying to find a few that spread, dangle and droop,
respectable trends. The sport shirt) collars that come off, reverse and
iicW is co big so varied that wind up looking like dress shirt
trends are as hard to spot as; collars, and shirts with no coUars
a piece of hay m a needlestack. at all.
c c . So ;ou pays your money and
But htra are soma basic trends,) you takes your choice and you
Jo help you out with the newest) can be yourself in the sport shirt
Veas: iyou select.
1 1. There's the continuing fasci-! v
ation with foreign stylet andi OFF THE RACK: With the po po-fabrtcs
fabrtcs po-fabrtcs in the sport shirt field, jlictical conventions coming up, the
Among the, imported fabrics be-j trademarks of the major narties
? put g?i use re .Scottish: are finding their way into men's
tottons, English worsted, Italian clothing; You can find donkeys

EevDtian

land-loomed cotton madras,

cottons, (. Indian and elephants on ties, socks, cuff

on madras, ma- link nH hit knvio. xi.

tenal from Switzerland and Den- telling where thv'il h imi

WJ k,. '.. t 1 N,WM gimmick in men's
:2. Ttere're the products of, watches is the exceptionally thin
American mntnulty the- syn- Bulova President. This is so thin
etiesx that produce wash-and-. in -fact, that it will firybetween
car sport shirts. In this field, the tines of a fork Why anybody
yash-and-wear is particularly! would want a watch thin enough
andy and useful. Even a manito fit between the tines of a fork
an dunk one of the synthetic- is unexplained. ... An answer
fibre sport shirts in a sinkful of to an outdoor man's prayer is
atcr and get a clean shirt in no Smoothie's new button-down ties
time at all. t 5U' (These 'have buttonholes on the
3. la the matter of color and; small end of the tie that are fitted
x.ttesn, the basic trend, seems to, so they'll attach to your shirt;
bs to',varJ the more subdued i this end passes through a loop
there are some exceptions, ofiin the large end. The result your
coaiis, and th-rc arc enough wild ftie is positively attached to your
)-desifucd .. flambcyaat Uiirts shirt and can't blow around.

3d:

1 ..V s

V

.miiiF

.V S J I rW V I I'M

rVWftLS& Win

r5 1M ty NH 9m. ho.

"You should equip them with horns and signal lights I"

Faltering Philip
fhUtpa at Is tUled with kruiset.
(TeO-wora tteps and rags 4ia otes. '.'
palrt would tear ads Bon like new,
a. Classifieds, rot the rlcht eloe

nuEcaxet and us rsinrm

Economy Lessons

Wr ICTIKRIU bLOSSSS

I HEARTtttYW 60IM6 ;
TO TELEVISE TMEJ LARW.
HAMES HOP WEfcE

-O-i 1UK EVENINCI

pi- ----- -r

X. ILL-.,

v HAVe

.BAZOO

PUCE WILL

Jl TICKETS

PT7 LTHe

L 41 7 I f I K

Ape we 6W6"R;

G0IN6'

2k v

SST.' KTHB

TICKET TAeit

STIU. HERE?

Nope-

HE tEFT-
FORTHe

IJyST IN TIME y ijTn.r
N i I I a" LlkTVCl

1 A uhikfb J

X. I til

aULR OOT

DSnosaar? Now?'

T f.

GET TO THE PURPOSE V
I OF THIS VISIT-! WW I

.. ivl k- i rvrircn

vVELL.VOU WILL BE

OH! I '". VVHEN I TH.L tUU

VVOULDNT 5AY I VVAMTHELP

I WAS MORE BUNNINla UAVN,

THAN mW J OIMOSAUR!

:o,!

OH. VOl WANT

TOCO FOR

A JAUNT IN

THE TIME- NOTHING

MACHINE.

THI5 DINOSAUR'S A" 1

UV1MG, BREATHINS EH.-'f J

tJb L.KI1 ItKI "J 'Urrw ivjr-i f .,

EnN'S, CAN i.

SET VOI AN v

ASPIRIN OR
SOMETHING?''

?1A

laameM

Wu,' N

I LIKE THAT, f-f- I

NSiw- win,

I I II

11

m if

Wb "tf f Kit, lr T-f- V4- fft 9fiM

f .fit

'ill' ''. f

i .r 1 3 i

BOOTS AND IU B"JDDIH

Homeward Bound

swhoL wSiwW .wgjlr-1 r-yiUl
Tirg fW-

carran cast

A Rooming Bouse i

Bt LISUE TVKNRB

...0 IT VEJW

WPOKTANT THAT I

L3CATSWR6.D0YL6!
W IAS VESA.S SHE

OAVB THIP05TOrTIC6,

A HER IWKARP'

MS APPKE55

IR.lVNNC.POYLe,eH?

PONT RECALL HER, IU SEE

IP SHE NOTIPIEP

reUAMEUT IDDlTRSSk

, , -- M

ffj! i (
fc-lL,sl Lv, ..,,1.,.

JUL

Fl&OTITt 6HESBNTI

IN A CHANGE:

OP APPRES CARP WHEN HE GOT

SErTLEP I 6UB.IW POZIER ST'

"

1J

POOR OLOLADVi tHE SLAOTlDlUd

1 SE NA KUI UFI MU7V

TTTTH

POROST THE
LILlE fOU

.HWnWll.nW.lw Tm M U8 n 91

MORTS MEEKLB

Nice People

By OICB CAVAIU

s nSxi UNLE65,
AH, TO ALL WEYESl
APPEARANCE VJrf DECEIVE
A PROSPEROUS JfcgU ME. ONE
LITTLE 'NAJTRQACHES
OOMMIJNITY, A AT THIS
NO DOUBT INSTANT
TEEMIN6 WITH
M?M-HEARTE VX I
4SfERO
CITIZENS A uJL

URrARPDN600PS(R-IFfXl

CUUU ADVANCE IMI6 MUWKJE

CREATURE PUT A 6WAU.

TEN CENT PIECE!

vrr

j 'tm a i

: V V I THESE A V
: MINUTE,' 'V

ttlR BfURUUtO IfOtSl

MAJOaj flouruoit ona waa

V" 60RRy;i V" YA9i TRULY THE
y7iPDN'THAVEA I PLACE FOR ME 10 1
VeV 100)17 IN flX. 7 jtr2 ENJOY MY -"I
rgT7 ALL MY rKMt fWlXPECLININa
'

Bt'J. B

YEP, MELISSA 15 A WIDOW ALL RI6HT

-n OUT HER f IKST HUSBAND RAN
OUT ON) HSR VEAC8 BEFORE HE

DIED.' X DO MEAN RAN OUT,

JOO Cue nisht MS WOKE UP

AND 6AVI. HER STANDING

DE5IDB HIS BED WITH 'An

AX X HAVE A

LOT MORS HISTORICAL.

- PATA, BUT

AS ONCE IP

SLEEPER

WHEW?

s tmi i jiu i

I PlWKV 6IVE ME BUT A PAT A
Owe OF HIS AAA'S J "' I HER Lfe6 ARE.THAT
I OLP STOCKIN S C I BALL Witt BE ALL .1. i,
x 7 TD6IT IN SOME V OVER THIS ROOM 1 A
I PrrCHIN' PRACTICE I i PUT IT AWAY AH' V' ... I
1 HE SEZ Xl PON-T I V 6ET TO BEP :l T f
- THEBiaspREAP T.ltTO.jr:t-

'4

1 COdAl BUITU

-ii-y
PONT
wtMuta



f

TnrcssAtrMAT it, im
TBI FA!? AMI AMERICA 15 INDIPEXDENT DAILY KXWXrira
1AGI ITTf I
Men Of 18 Republics Have Received
THE NEW AUSTIN 1956
DiDiomas From Unique USAF
. -. i
V : i 1 t

School

IV,

PUNCHING POOCH This dog's boxer by vocation if not
by species. At any rate "Squaw" provides Sparring partner
tor movie actor John Derek in a Hollywood studio's gym.
Derek had to learn boxing for his role as a prizefighting priest
ta The Leather Saint V T

NY Publisher Refuses To Tell Probers
WhetKer He Distributed lewd' Books

WASHINGTON, May 10 (UP) -..Philip
S. Foner,: New York author
and publisher, refused to tell Sen Senate
ate Senate investigator today whether
lie is a Communist or has distribut distributed
ed distributed certain "lewd" books, v;,
' .:, .v.---;,- v
Foner. who said he lives in Cro-

ton-On-Hudson, N.Y., was called as

a witness In the Senate Internal
Security subcommittee's investiga investigation,
tion, investigation, of "the use the Communist
E arty making of pornographic
terature." ',v: .: ..
Be invoked the Fifth Amend Amendment,
ment, Amendment, against self-incrimination 23
timed when asked about Commu Communist
nist Communist membership and some books
described jin m J J951 grand ;; jury
indictment ; as "obscene" an d
"lewd." He also refused to say

whether he has published any ar

ticles written by Communists.

In Iteming IIY F ire

- SOUTHAMPTON," NX, May 10
(UP) Three children were killed,
three others -were injured and
their father severely burned in
rescue efforts as a raging fire
ravaged a frame home here- yes

terday. ,. .......

Firemen said Arthur Robinson,
55, a Negro; was -able to get his
. wife and three teenage daughters
out of the house in time. He rac

ed back into the home and dropped
his three, other "children from a

second story window to a neif

bor, but they apparently were

; dead when he reached them,, fire

men sauu . i

One of the dead children, Philip,
12, was a victim of leukemia. One

of the rescued daughters, Ver
bules, 18t is a polio victim.

Uruguay ..ewspsper
Scores U. S. Farm
Surplus Program

MONTEVIDEO, Urnguay,: May 10 1 &

He did say. however, lhat his

firm, toe cjiaael Press, has not

pumisnea any dooks or pam

phlets which, some authorities re regard
gard regard as pronographic He said it

nas published some, "psychologi

cal Discussions-- ot sex.

The subcommittee aid not make

clear how it thinks the Commu Communists,
nists, Communists, might- be using pronographic
literature. Presumaoly, it suspects
such material is used to under

mine morals or to raise party

tunas. v.-

Tomorrow the eroun wQl turn

to anotner subject entirely. Sub

committee counsel Robert Mor

ns said Ashley Nicholas of the

State Department will be question

ed on "devices communists nave
used in trying to get passports.

Morns said r oner. the Kemaind-

er Book Co. and others were nam-J

ed in 1951 New York indictment

against Samuel Roth on an ob obscene
scene obscene book charge. Another (inves (investigator
tigator (investigator said Both was convicted

and given ,a five-year sentence

Foner refused to say whether n

knew Roth or, had distributed, any
books mentioned in the indictment

He said he and Morris Sorkin are
partners in Citadel Press and the

Remainder Book Co., which buys

and distributes excess stocks of

other publishing firms. But he said

Koth was not an' employe of eith either
er either firm.

More than 2,500 diplomas have

been awarded to officers and air

men from 18 of the Latin Ameri

can Rpublics by the USAF School
for Latin America at Albrook Air

Force Base. The School, which
was founded by the Caribbean Air

Command in 1947, assists m devel-

oping hemispheric solidarity

throughout. the Americas.

This unique U.S. Air Force tech

nical school is operated exlusive-

ly for the benefit of the Latin A-

mencan air forces, courses are

offered in aircraft maintenance.

synthetic (Link) trainer operation,

aircraft armament, weather ob

server, radio communications, ra

dio maintenances control tower o-

perator, aircraft electrical sys

tems, aircraft instruments, air

craft propellers,-aircran sneei
metal, personal equipment, aero aero-medical
medical aero-medical technician, and basic

English. . : rt-

Thn school Is unused In three

large conventional tropical type

barracks, some ot the rooms are

equipped for theory classes which

compose approximately .-one-uurd

of the students curriculum.

Training aids include Link

trainers, a complete Military Affi Affiliated
liated Affiliated Radio Systems (MARS) sta-

magnaflux equipment, a m o a e l

weather station, and a model con
trol tower. Text books, tools, e

quipment, food, housing, and work

clothing are proviaea oy me u. s.
Air Force. v

I In addition, the school has 12
aircraft and two hangars on the
flight line. Three T-33 aircraft are

included as well as three -84, s,

one F-86. two F-47's. one T-6, a B

26. and a C-47. Any necessary e-

quipment required to supplement

these facilities is made-available
to the School through base instal installations.
lations. installations. ) .;::V- 'v.

4 -X- d

STUDENTS at the U5Alr Force School for Latin America be become
come become proficient in aviation maintenance techniques through
practical training exercises. (Official USAF photo).

that planes calling for a landing

over any; military airfield m this
hemisphere use similar terminolo terminology
gy terminology and that any weather bound
military pilot in Latin America
can read a weather-map accurate accurately
ly accurately through the adoption of stan standard
dard standard symbols.

Through this standardization of
methods and equipment and offi officers
cers officers and airmen representing the
air forces of the Americas are
making hemisphric- solidarity a
reality and provide power for
peace in the free world.

Canada Bars Entry
Of !IY Millionaire ;
For Leftist Trends

TORONTO, May 10 (UP) JlCor JlCor-liss
liss JlCor-liss Lamont, New York million

aire denied entrance to Canada

yesterday because of .his leftist!

leanings,, was : ordered admitted
yesterday to deliver a delayed lec lecture
ture lecture here on civil liberties.

Canadian Minister of Immigra Immigration
tion Immigration John Pickersgill allowed an
appeal by Lamont who immedi

ately left Detroit for the lecture

Lamont, w, was taken off a

Toronto-bound tram Tuesday i at

Windsor and returned to Detroit.
He was scheduled to deliver a lec

ture in the First Unitarian Church,
which held a protest meeting when
it heard Lamont was refusede n-

Provisions are made for the
training of approximately 600 of officers
ficers officers and airmen annually. These

spaces are distributed according
to each country' needs and past
quotas. The Host Government Air

Force Chief, working witn me vi
AF Mission Chief and his staff, se select
lect select the best qualified airmen and
officers in' their respective- air

forces to attend the ScbooL

Outstanding men are often re

turned to the Latin American

School to study additional subjects

allied to their specialties. The ca

liber of the students is such that
rarely- more than one or two fail

to pass the five month course, me

Latin American, airmen graduates
are not only proud of the training

thev have received but ot tna op

portunity they have had to work

side by side with students trora
neighboring countries. :..;
The 'strength of the Western

Hemisphere Defense system de

pends m no small measure upon
this factor as well as on the abi abilities
lities abilities of these men in putting to
practice the techniques, methods,
and procedures that are acquired
by them in the School for Latin
America.
Upon graduation f r o m the
school, the students return to their
respective countries where promo promotions
tions promotions -await many. It is a matter
of pride for the instructors to
know that through their efforts the
same general and preflight inspec

tion procedures as those used in
the States are in use by most air
forces throughout Latin America;

;

- ....
71. c t V . . --

- DESIGNED AND BUILT FOR
COMFORT DURABILITY AND ECONOJIY
ITS COST AND MAINTENANCE IS THE LOWEST IN THE FIELD
. JUST ASIC ANY AUSTIN OWNER!
' THREE, SIZES AVAILABLE -- WITH 4 OR 6 CYLINDERS

SI

YOU CAN DEPEND ON IT I
VISIT US AND TRY THEM

AT .': ''
v FELIX'S gjf.'t:1 w "wsaaVn

RESORT
WHITE
ALUMESH

tew mA

',1

Kv : 'j'A'wm
my, '' HM
I'M ".MA

(UP) The United States farm

. surplus disposal program drew
severe editorial criticism today
from the newspaper La Mana, or organ
gan organ of a faction of the govern government's
ment's government's Colorado party.
It contended the program for
the sale of its wheat, cooton and
corn abroad was disturbing world
markets and affecting unfavora unfavorably
bly unfavorably the propects of other produc producing
ing producing countries whose economic bal balance
ance balance depends basically on food
exports. i

Lamont, a former chairman of

the American Soviee Friendship
Council who resigned from the
organization in 1950, had said he
would not appeal his being classi-

nea as "undesirable" by immigra

tion authorities because the "red

tape would take- too long.
'Pnf loct Hint, k. ...J If.M

, f w wo uigui, UB H1U( ail
er the people in Toronto who were

sponsoring my lectures talked to
government officials and assured

me I could win admission, I -went

bacx to Windsor to jhe immigra immigration
tion immigration office and filed my appeal to
Ottawa."

r r

r J-

r I

t 'i
v'"

. s Business men all over the world
n4 Pan American j
Panamo: I Street No. 5, Tel. 2-0670) Colont Sdlos Bldfl,Tel. 1097

handbag sparkle for any costume-.. so smart now,
.lumesh strikes a, fashion note Bnst fiur dark en-'

sciiium a wcu u yuur uupicai ti ns ana your pasiei
. sheers. v. goes round the clock; with you In perfect
'taste. So handsome, so roomy so easy to keep shin
log. bright with Just a flick of, : damp cloth.
There are styles with1 plastic hone frames or chain
handles. From 10.95. , ,
' P.a: There's a, new assortment of bags of an-descriptions...
black patent, white and all colors colors-.
. colors-. from $150

.i

' MAIN STORE
No. 22-06 Central Ave.
Phone 2-1773

BRANCH STORE
No. 0 Tlvoli Ave.
Phone 2-2120

Pay your electric,

. gas and telephone ser

vice bills promptly. By
so doing you ensure an

uninterrupted supply

of these valuable ser

vices and save me the

extra work and worry.

of disconnecting them.

Thank vou.

PS: In addition to the Main Office on Central Avenue
and the Sabanas Office on Samuel Lewis Street,

f you can pay for your services at
FAMACIA SS, Via Belisario Porras
-. or . :

FARMACIA EL BATURRO, Calle 7, P. Leferre

Via. Panaiuefia dc Vuerza y JCtiz,

CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.

ONE BLOCK FROM TIVOLI CROSSING

TEL 2.1790

v.

Typical watck of A. IMO't, this English caleodar watch
told th. tinw, th date, tlx months and In phasa of the
moon bat hi aces racy wu a nutter of ehuio. (Repro-'
4ued by kind permiMioa of th. Wonhipful Company of
Oockmakara. Th. original formi part of th. collection
fcouaed in th Guildhall Museum, London.)

Three hundred .years
for an idea to flower

THE year it war made vans a year of
change abd flux. The death of
Cromwell two years before, in 1658, had
robbed the seventeenth century of its
greatest and most controversial figure,
and in the Spring the second Charles
returned to the throne amid scenes of
wild rejojeing. A man who was to inspire
a great nation was quietly studying ; and
in October, William. Penn was entered
as a gentleman commoner at Christ
Church.
That was the pattern of the year 1660
when this calendar watch was made.
. A cumbersome, heavy instrument, in inaccurate
accurate inaccurate and unwieldy but it was the
best they had, and its owner undoubtedly
thought a lot of it. For it did so many

things. It told the time and the date, the
months and the phase of the moon a
matter for pride indeed
In time, nearly three hundred years lie
between it and the Rolex Datejust ; three
hundred years for that calendar watch to
reach perfection. Most modern of the
modern, the Datejust combines, in its
beautifully hand-finished case, the result
of fifty years' work and research by
Rolex. Perfectly waterproofed by the
Oyster case, infallibly self-winding (six
hours' daily wear, and the Rolex Per
petual Rotor sees to it that the watch
goes for ever), the Datejust adds to these
famous Rolex 'firsts' the intricate
mechanism which contrives that the date
is shown automatically and clearly
through a discreet window on the dial. A
finer watch, in fact, is just not made. Its
accuracy is the highest that even Rolex
can reach.

f
ROLEX
A landmark in the history
of time measurement

parfcertr mUrproof, hfifllMy Mlf-wimirai, lutomtx
My mi dMfty lowing the dau, the Rolex Dalejuil
ak in viae u Uu amt saodm of Um OMxlam,
M accoraa f U aosunrta. ......

Evarr Kola Datejutt bean tbt Rolex Red Seat. It b a
rita that the watch to which k h attached baa paieei
tb tftetmt teats of Ibe Swtas Oownmant Testing
Statioae, aod has been awarded its own Official Toning
Ceniacaia, and the proud tula of chrooomour.

THG

DUTY

PROC WATCH, CENTER
STORE 161 CENTRAL AVENUE. PANAMA

ill
i.



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, MAY 10, 1930
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR'OFFICES AT 57'H" STREET, PANAMA

FAGE SCC

-J
I! 1

'

UBRERIA PRECIADO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD 'EXCHANdE . ; FARMACIA'EL BATURRO
1 Street No. a iSJLa Carrasgullla .-.... Aw. Tivell No. 4 t. ft, d uivCHsa Ave. No. 41 x a rr.o Ufcvr I Street a M1NIMU3I V
Agencias Internal, da Publicaclonw FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UN1D0S FOTO DOMY FARMACIA "SAS" .' 'Vfln
Ne, ) Utter; riaia Ne, H "V Sirnt 141 Central At. Jut Ameetaeaa Ave an SJ St i '. Via forms HI
CASAZALDO M.ORRISON .'. FARMACIA LUX : . FARMACIA VAN-DER-DfJS. NOVEDADES ATHIS 12 WORDS
Central Av. 4 t l Jl A. J It IM Central Avenu to Stmt M. Si Via tjpafta At. : y v

MINIMUM
FOR
13 WORDS
i

COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL

CANAL ZONI POLYCLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
DR. C. E. FABRE6A. D.Di.
DR. R. AVILA JR.. M.D.
Tlvoll (4tb of Jul) Av.. N HAM
(opposite Ann School Ptoyftnii
Tel. 2-jen rename
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
jm RIDGE
Phong Panaim 1-0552
TRANSPORTER BAXTER. SA.
Up 2-2451 2-7562
Ltjrn Riding et
liUAiii DIDING SCHOOL
rmtnmm ...
i.-amTifJ B. l..MMiotM eFlAtMl flOllV
2 I to 5 p.m. Phono 3-0279
Of ny ppaimmcnt
"WE will relieve eof
FOOT-TROUBLE
corns, callouses, nails
CHIROPODIST-
(Dr. Scholls trained)
VKxHT-r-nrm i v i rwvv 1 1
l5aJ Just Arosemena Pn.
Large.Assortment
of MOULDING
We MXks
riClVKE rtflMES
1
' for pictures,
' ( diplomas, etc.-' v
w class '-r:
- anrf WlftRORS
Muebleria
"EL DIABLO"
16-26 Central Ate.
Tel. 2-2404
CHOICE
LOTS for
SALE
7 LKMWU.
Ave. Eloy Alfaro 15-1 $9
Tel. 2-0610
SECURITIES IN PANAMA

JaBJBseoTJ8saaBaBB9J
it iMeeatMaf

A

Q

Is
4 v.-.. Qoatatlons by
ARIAS. MATUSS1 A ASSOCIATES
t Bid Ask
Abattoir Naclonal 20
Banco Fidudario 412
lplunI(on 10
Cemento Panama ,. It
Cfervecerla Naclonal .... SO
Cfilricana do Leche .... 1011
dayco i.. 1
Cca Cola Si
Qjeotas Comerclalea
. JPrel with Com. 13S
Deslliadora Naclonal ... t4
Financlera Istmefta
Jpref. with Com. ..... 10 40
sHnaraas, S. A.
sPret with Com. 121
Fjjena f LuaPref. 46 J4
Ftiem f Lux Com., 30
rlpteJe Interamerlcanoa. S3'4
Gjsneral do Seguro .... it- i
Panamefia de Acelter. ..' 1 ; 0
Panamtfia do ribraa-.... .20
Panamefia dc Seguros ., 21 i
Panamefla do Tabaco .. 10 II V
Teatro Bellavteta tM
Teotro Central .. . SSO

(Commercial Notice!

FOR SALE
Household

FOR SALE: Crib intortpring"
mattress. Youth bed and carriage
mattress, card bod all weter weter-proof
proof weter-proof eovcrod. Curtain stretch stretch-cn.
cn. stretch-cn. 1 1 7-B, Gatun.
FOR SALE: -Mahogany chest of
drawers, mahogany nit table,
kidney dressing tabla with mir mirror,
ror, mirror, Kenmor electric roaster.
House 2233-B Curundu, Phono
83-5122.
FOR SALE: China closet, $10-.
Curundu 5053, Apt. C. Phono
3270 ''I."."
FOR SALE: Dagmar dining
table and 8 chairs, $250.00.
Etna portable sewing machine,
$90.00. Acme adjustable drees
; form sixe 32-34, $10.00. Large
Chinese chest, $35.00. Marie
McNamara, 528-8, Curundu..
Curundu 2293
FOR SALE: Furniture, house household
hold household articles. Duo to trip. 52nd
St. No. 21, Apt. 4. Tel. 3-6398.
FOR SALE: Very cheap Fiigi Fiigi-daire;
daire; Fiigi-daire; gas stove, many ether i i-tems.'
tems.' i-tems.' Apt. 8, Ediflcio San Ra Rafael
fael Rafael tVlncensini), Q Street.
FOR SALE: Stoves, refrigera refrigerators,
tors, refrigerators, large and small. Taller 1st 1st-me
me 1st-me no. Telephone 3-3308, Via
EspaAa 57.
Help Wanted
WANTED Good cook with ex.
periance, must sleep in. Peru
Avenua 37-71.
HELP WANTED: Maid, speak
English care of Baby lighthouse
work, sleep in. Call 3-6818.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: 40 base or 70 base
piano-accordion. Telephone Pan Panama
ama Panama 3-4179.
HIGH FASHION Here's what
the well-dressed Russian wom woman
an woman Is wearing. This photo from
Moscow shows id outfit appro-'
prists for Moscow to spring springtime.
time. springtime. The double breasted
three-quarter coat In heavy
brown wool Is trimmed with a
collar hood in tweed-Uke brown
which matches the straight
skirt Designer is Myshlyaeva.

S.
i

-. ;
aj
mi h
i ill,
' 1

President Of Universal Pictures Co.
Attend Conference

HOLLYWOOD, May 0. The
Ameriptuv. motion picture in industry
dustry industry fn general and Universal
International in particular, has
not yet fully reached its full
potential in the markets of the
free world, Milton R. Rackmll.
president of Universal Pictures
Company told the delegates at
the Company's first Global Sales
Conference at the Universal Universal-International
International Universal-International Studios here to today.
day. today. Rackmil optimistically predict predicted
ed predicted that the Industry's foreign
business will continue to nro nro-Ki'ess
Ki'ess nro-Ki'ess and expand as the living,
standards, country by-country,
improve. "There is nothing; more
will share in the additional
money available for recreation
and relaxation as the countries
of the free world continue to
prosper," he declared.
"I do not believe we have
reached anything like our peak
in the International field," he
told the delegates. "Universal
is pursuing a policy of careful
analysis of the subject matter
of all its pictures to make cer
tain that they all have Inter
national appeal because we have
found that tastes vary but
slightly where good entertain
ment is concerned.
"We have embarked upon an
ambitious program of glooal de development,
velopment, development, having inei some
of the top stars and directors

RESORTS

Gramiich'a Santa Ciata Beach'
Cettagn. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
-44lf
VACATIONING IN PANAMONTE
INN, BOQ,UETE
at 4000 foot is an experience
Nobody should miss. Famous for
its food ( specialty : smorgasbord (
and fine accommodations. At Attractive
tractive Attractive bar .lounge with fire fireplace.
place. fireplace. Wire teservations.
PHILLIPS Oceonsido Cottaget,
Santo Clan. Bon 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1877. Crista
hoi 3-1673.
Swim and relax 'at Shrapnel's
beach homos, Santa Clara. Phone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Balboa 1 866
Baldwin's furnished apartment!
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith. Balboa 3681.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 14 foot runabout
fishing boat with trailer and es essentials.
sentials. essentials. 6330 Los Rios. CaH
Balboa 4191 anytime.
FOR SALE: 1953 Triumph mo motorcycle
torcycle motorcycle $650, very good con condition,
dition, condition, very good tires. House
371, Paraiso or 25-3816.
FOR. SALE: 9 foot Semi-Vee
marine plyboard, car top, remote
steering, seats four, $60.00w
Balboa 6393.
FOR SALE: 21 ft. cabin crui cruiser,
ser, cruiser, 7 ft. beam, 90 h.p. inboard,
11-3 gal. per hour cruising,,
bunks, head, radio, double hull,
recently overhauled. Also 25 h.p.'
Evinrude, 50 hrs. running time.
. Balboa 2-3147 after 4:30 p.m.
FOR 4 ALI Is V h. pulsion-;,
- induction 2S-cycle motor, Web-
Cor record changer," 3 speed,
25-cycle. Emerson portable ra radio,
dio, radio, battery and AC-DC, Phono.
Jack. Glass top desk. 15 gallon
aquarium. Cheap. Balboa 6393.
Panama Line
Sailing
' i
The Panama Liner Ancon is
scheduled to sail from New York
Thursday with 33 passengers for
tnstobal and 22 passengers book
ed for Port-au-Prince, Haiti. Rab-
Di flatnan witkm is among the
passengers for Cristobal.
The complete advance passen
ger list for Cristobal follows;
Mrs. Seymour Bercer; Mrs. Jan
et M. Bienz; George Brandes; Mr
and. Mrs. Hubert D. Clayton, Jr.;
John Curran; Mrs. Myrtle D'Ami
co: Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Eha
Siegfried Falienbaum: Noah Flitl
man;- Miss Helen T. Frey; Miss
Rose Friedman; Miss Olga Her-i
ro; Miss Dolores Herro; Miss Cla
ra M. Jeavons; Mr .and Mrs. Hen
ry Kascher and children: Mis:
Katherine Keil; Alphonse Sara
pas; Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Smigel
Miss Ivy H. Squire; Captain and
Mrs. A. it St.. Angeio and cm:
dren; Dr. and Mrs. Kay Whit
and Rabbi Nathan Witkin.
i
of other countries with an idea
to enhancing the world-wide
appeal of some of our future
productions while Introducing
stimulating new personalities to
the American film audiences,"
Rackmil explained.
"The spirit of Universale first
Global Sales Conference is one
of optimism in the future and
pnnf irlpnre In our abilitv to
I fulfil Vi tsmgnrls nf nnr r
hibitor customers throughout
the world and their patrons
no matter where they are," he
concluded.
(Aladinol

v7

FOR SALE

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1949 Bukk Con.
vertiblo New top, good rubber.
$400.00. Leaving sooo. Call 87-'
,6208 attar 5 o'clock.
FOR SALEw 1952 Morris Ox Oxford,
ford, Oxford, excellent condition, Call
Panama 3-1660 (Max maitre
d'hotel).

FOR SALE : 1953 Fiat 4-door. Miscellaneous
excellent condition, leaving. j ,,,
Duty paid. $550.00. Telephone FOR SALE: $50.00 Boxer
31 186. ... puppies. A.K.C. registration, ox- .;.
rAv TTTZ 1 cellent pedigree. Call after 4:00
FOR SALE: '51 Pontiac Chief- p.m. Navy 2482.
. tain Deluxe, 4-door aedan. Hy- i r ; .
dramatic, radio, deluxe accessory FOR SALE: 16 mm Magna-
froup. Good condition, $700.00. scope projectors with splicer,
83-4195. , viewer and case, 750 Watt, rag-
bad cm. T". 1 ul"' 59-50- Shop-worn, your
FOR SALE:'! 955 2-ton. Fair- for, $99 50. International Jew- :
"'" ". Leaving.;- airy Inc.,' Central Avenue 155, a
117-B. Gatun. -v i corner of "K" Street, f
FOR SALEI954 Chevrolet 4- FOR SALE: 12 base Piano-Ac-
door Sedan, excellent .condition. cordion. Perfect condition. Tel.
One owner, les than 19,000 Panama 3-4179.
; miles. Owner leaving Reason- :
ably priced for quick sale. Tel. FOR SALE: Two gold huacas
Balboa 15-35 or 3280. I pre-Colombian Indian artefacts.
... .... Telephone Panama 3-1812. : J
FOR SALE-Ford 1952. Auto- ZSL.JL,
matic transmission.' Directional ,.",... ,A i'
signals. Hardtop convertible. f0R. SALl! f .
Qtrs. 2317-A, Curundu. Phono 5"" '"'"'''l0'' 35
83-4181. v 00. Call Panama 3-2145.
j FOR SALE. 1950 Willy, Jeep- l SALEj 1951 Singer Sport
ster in very good condition. Call Excellent conditn.J.
Mrs. Spiegel from 8 to 5 Pan. J; P,,f"em', ',8,V14A-'' 6 Sf'
2-0620. after 5, 2-3062. Margarita 3-3262.
FOR SALE -1949 Pontiac in fWJAlTThm
good condition, with radio. M"Vlt ,i,a' ,ru' "i,ur!l eolor
$350.00. Must sell. Call Balboa rrib'- P'9 woven
2-6371. ,nt0 ilne I -foot squares. Can
-- be cut into smaller rugs if desir-
FOR SALE: German Ford in- Tel. 2-3395 between 7:15
perfect condition, 1954 model. & 4:'5.' andl-1611 in oven-
Low price, Boy's English Humb-: -: s. e- :
or bicycle, almost new, $25.00. ...I
Phone: 2-4902. 3-1024 fOR 5ALE: Five new recapped
-1 r tires, tubes 7:10.15, 6 ply,
FOR SALE 1941 4-door sedan 2'. House 2426 Morgan Ave.
, Cadillac. Best of far accepted. Balboa.
H.u.. 2306.A.La,CumbrMS,., r0R huU th. ,.-
' .'' maining used construction mate-
' FOR SALE 1955 Buick Riviera lumber, doors, windows,'
Dynaflow WSW tires, radio and fttitngi,- electric fix-.
other extras, $200.00, Price new tures. Also seven concrete bug N
$3365.00. Can be financed. Vi Espi final, 2 houses
i 1950 Hudson 2-dor Sedan. mo48' 1 1 'ter K",io Miramar. i, i
I -'''tocently overhauled,' t" '-...'v
now f iro and battory, n f -'FOR1 SALE' ''ii? Rcminoton I J
: at Otr. 3M U TfJ t """ "". House 4.80-1,
at gtrs. 360-B Ft. Clayton. C.Z. ; Gamboa. Tel.. 6-381.. ,
' '' '- "- 1 ,. -r ; ;

J -.

ONE OF THE SPECIAL FEATURES on Armed Forces Day at
Albrook Air Force Base May U wiU be that of the base photo photographic
graphic photographic laboratory.- This unit is one of the busiest organiza organizations
tions organizations stationed at the local base and Is responsible for many
types of photographic coverage necessary to complete the mis mission
sion mission of the Caribbean Air cemmand. Featured will be the
various high altitude aerial cameras which'are, used- to photo photograph
graph photograph the terrain both for peaceful research and wartime- re reconnaissance.
connaissance. reconnaissance. On hand throughout the day at this exhibit
will be four photographic technicians, who will explain the
workings of the cameras and equipment. (USAF Official photo)

THE SHOW MUST GO ON

miss a trick. Tnat appears io ve wo case wui mu wrei-nea
auto which, like the sign says, is really open for inspection.
Realtor Richard Allen, of Columbus, Ohio, normally uses the
sign for selling homes. It just happened to come into its un unusual
usual unusual vantage point when Allen's car. was struck by another
auto here. y. ' .;

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, C.Z.
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
DR. WENDEHAKE Medical
Clinic. Day and night service.
Opposite Chasa Bank, Phone 2 2-3479,
3479, 2-3479, 'Panama.
FOR SALE
f -s
V3
Some real estate men never

7m
It I--
it

1

FOR RENT

ApahtnenU
ATTENTION & 1.1 Just built
modern turnisked apart me at, t,
Z bedrooma. hot, cold w a t a.
Phoaa'Ponaaaa 3-4941.
FOR -RENT: Apartment 1 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, living room, dining room,
kitchen. For 3 months, Juno 1st
to August 31 St. Phono Panama
3-4868.
-4-
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartment: 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, etc.i, in
Bella Vista. Phono 3-6097. 2 2-2504,
2504, 2-2504, '..
FOR RENT : Apartment 2 bed bedrooms,'
rooms,' bedrooms,' dining room, sitting room,
maid's room with bath, large
kitchen, large bathroom, hot wa water,
ter, water, apartment all .screened, 25
square meters inside apartment
for laundry, drying and ironing,
large closets, garage. House No.
5, Eusebia A. Morales Ave. in
El Cangreje, cornet house. Phone
Panama 3-0579
FOR RENT: One room apart apartment
ment apartment with hot water, kitchen,'
closet,' very' spacious, $50.00.
"Ricky Building", facing Fire Firestone.
stone. Firestone. J. F. do la Ossa Avenue.
Telephone 2-3436.
FOR RENT: Modern apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Exclusive residential sec section.
tion. section. Well ventilated. Large
porch. Living room, dining room,
two bedrooms, bathroom, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, laundry room, garage, hot
water throughout. Writer heater
furnished.) Screened. For infor information
mation information and appointment call
Panama 3-1650. .-v". f
FOR RENT; Furnished, apart apartment
ment apartment In chalet, comfortable,
large bedroom, living room, din din-'
' din-' ing room, garage etc.,' linen,
dishes, garden, hot water. 9th
St. No. 47, San Francisco. Tel
3-5356.; .
FOR RENT Furnished aaart
ment, living room, dining room, ;.
1 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, maid's
room, garage. 46th St. Bella
Vista. Telephone 3-0709 and
2-1477.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart-,
I ment. Hot water;) Av. Cuba 58,''
.Bella. Vista, Tel. 3-3329.
FOR RENT Very attractive one
bedroom apartment. Unfurnish Unfurnished,
ed, Unfurnished, ideal for a bachelor or a
couple, hot water, near the El
Panama Hotel. Call from 6:00
p.m. to 8:00 p.m. and from 2:00
p.m. to 4.00 p.m. 3-3421.
FOR RENT; Modern two bed bed-room
room bed-room apartment in Bella Vista,
51st. St. No. 42. Call Zubieta,
Tel. 3-3337. v
FOR RENTr One and tw bed bedroom
room bedroom apartments Et Cangrajo,
hot water, furnished or unfur unfurnished.
nished. unfurnished. Call 3-5692. Apply at
2034 7a. Ave Espana (Saba (Saba-'
' (Saba-' nas).
FOR RENT Two bedroom
a--
partment with maid'a
Comfortable and With hot wa water.
ter. water. 49th St. tit. U, Grecia
Building.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment one bedroom, all screened,
elevator, balcony, folia Vista,
575.00. Tel. 1-1648..
FOR RENT One furnished bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment Ave. Justo A A-tosemena
tosemena A-tosemena Riviera ) Apartment
house. Apartamant 10. Tel 3 3-3192.
3192. 3-3192. ...
FOR RENT: One bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment. Gas stove,
new refrigerator,- basement pri pri-vate.
vate. pri-vate. Tel 3-1146.
FOR RENT: Spacious screened
unfurnished apartment. 2 bod.
rooms, 2 baths, large living living-room,
room, living-room, dining-room, kitchen,
washroom, maid'a quarters, pri private
vate private entrance. Locked' garage.
Lovely residential section. Coll
between 12 and 2, Panama 3 3-0873.'
0873.' 3-0873.' FOR RENT: Newly .furnished
and unfurnished apartments Al Al-bambra
bambra Al-bambra Apartments, 10th. Street
No. 8061. Phono 1386. Colon.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedroom, living' room,
dining-room. 16th St. No. 6 San
Francisco.. Tel 3-5643.
FOR RENT Comfortable apart apartment
ment apartment with 2 bedrooms and
maid room, Calla Uruguay' I I-65.
65. I-65. Tel. 3-3797. )
FOR RENT: One bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, hot water, Be Bella
lla Bella Vista. Phono Clayton 6110
office hours.
Esteban Marquez
Dies; Fiinerd
Tomorrow At 4 PM
Funeral arvlrx min k- vii
- ..wva .114 uc lic.u
tomorrow at a n m -in h son
Miguel Church for the late Es-
ieDan Marques, Panama City
resident who died yesterday In
Santo Tomas Hospital after a
long illness.
Burial will follow In the He-
rrera cemetery; -A
retired Panama Canal em
ploye, he is survived by a cousin,
Mrs. carmen Sinclair, ana otn
er relatives. 1

FORWENT

Uouseat
FOR RENT: House with 3 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 baths, maid's room and
bath, patio, etc. Via Brasil 113.
Tel. 3-4911.
FCH RENT: Chalet, 3 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, .living-dining, maid's
on, garage, vat Bella Vista.
Reasonable for long term. Phone
Clayton 6110, office hours.-'
FOR RENT: House, chalet type,
3 bedroom, 2 bathroom, living living-dining
dining living-dining room, kitchen, porch,
garage and maid room, $160.00
monthly. Golf Heights No. 27;
Tel. 2-3697 from '3 to 7 p.m.
WANTED
Houses
WANTED: Unfurnished living
and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms,
2 baths, den Or enclosed porch,
garage. First Secretary American
Embassy, Tel. j-0010. '
"trr ".. n u i-1 ii ii i i i' i

r a t y i- ,.i

f .V -. t?k p -'
I vf(.,4',' i ri if V:! r
r: .v. w f j f 1
. -' -f ill "
,''-' t t Jf
i ; f,
;t J 4 r i I
t ... ft 1 y
Si V' III v" i
f ill1 I
.... vv: : K I 7:;
f I
J I HI .1, r. u.i. i.i i ir mi. i, IMIIHilMIMWMiMM

StVlftf.MIfL E-, i ,centeri bId farewe11 to his?
at -be relinquishment of Command ceremony this V"
week. He turned over command of the fifteenth Naval Dis-
rict to capt. William B. Tucker, USN, who wlf be swii? as
acting commandant. unUl the arrival of Rear Adm C L c i
Atkeson. Miles has Jbeen commandant of the Fifteenth' Naval ;
District since February 1954. (Official U.S. Navy Photograph) i-

1
'
X

MAJ. GEN. REUBEN C. HOOD, JR., right, commander, Carlb-
bean Air Command, Is shown with, left to right, F. P. Chase,
Scout executive of Canal Zone Boy Scout Council No. 801; R
M. Jones, president of Canal Zone Boy Scout Council No 801,
and MaJ. Tom Klrby, director of supply Si seryices, Caribbean
Air Command, during a ceremony held In the' generals office
honoring Kirby for his participation in the Canal Zone Boy
Scodt program.
: Kirby, left Albrook this week to assume the duties of his .V
new assignment at Grandvlew Air Force Base, Missouri, was
commended by Hood for the outstanding commumy spirit he
exemplified as vice-chairman of the Pacific District Boy scout
Council No. 801 during his S'i year tour at Albrook. -
During the ceremony, he was presented with a Boy Scout
statuette by Jones in appreciation for his services to Scouting .-in
in .-in the Canal Zone: He also received a certificate and medal
"from Chase denoting the completion of a three year training
program In Boy Scout leadership ;
All four men are Eagle Scouts, which is the highest award v
that can be attained in Scouting. (Official USAF photo)

FOR RENT
Kooms

, FOR RENT: Beautifully fur fur-,
, fur-, nished housekeeping room, dou double
ble double couch, refrigerator, kitchen
cabinet with attached stave, bath
and entrance independent. No. 5
52nd. Street. Phone 3-0638
FOR RENT. Stautifully ; fur furnished
nished furnished laro ream fcih-h f .:
; lilies, Bella Vista, Mbxico Ave!
f 69, near 43rd St. Phono 3-
0553. ...
Position Offered
WANTED .English stenograp stenographer.
her. stenographer. Call Balboa 2-1341. hours
9-12 and 1-4. v .'
. WANtED: Spanrsh-English
stenographer with, at- feast-; fwer
years experience to work with
large concern. Permagent posi- i
lion. Apply with references,- P.O. 1
M.5, Pa"enia, R. ,P
t s-1
4-' -C !' 'i ; J
v-vi Ir- f
4- 'it
J
4

1 1



f

THURSDAY, MAT 10, 135S
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
N INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVt
C AM TOLO
25c 10c.
BANK NIGHT!
IX OLD OKLAHOMA
,-. v t -
; Also:
TROUBLE IN
THE STORE
T IV O LI
25c : : 15c-
.'. DENVER IN
RIO GRANDE
' Also: -STREET
OF
i LAREDO
CENTOAL Theatre
15c
. WEEKEND RELEASE! ;
Frank SINATRA Eleanor PARKER
, Kim NOVAK. In
THE MAN -WITH THE
GOLDEN ARM
Bold and Dangerous Film!...
Shows: 1:10 S:4S C:M 1:5 J f.m.
LUX THEATRE
60c .... 30c.
"WEEKEND RELEASE! ;
Aldo RAY Phil CAREY
v- Mitsuko KIMURA, in
THREE STRIPES IN THE SUN
Shows: 2:59, 1:32, (:39, l: p.m.
DRIVE-IN Theatre
0c -i : ; JOc
, In TECHNICOLOR! ;
STEWART GRANGER
. .V JEAN SIMMONS,
: -ln -1
; FOOTSTEPS. IN THE FOG
CECILIA THEATRE
0c. 1 30e.
All true.. All brutal... All sensational!
THE PHENIX CITY STORY
'."". Plus:
THE BIG TIP OFF
with RICHARD COME
HI O
y I C 1 O I I A
23c.
15c.
RASHOMON
- Also:
NERON AND
MESALINA
17"

1?

-j
, TWO V?
"i GOOD ;
PICTURES! I
: J

X
-' -'?V :
i i : -'!
: j
WKtWjASi ....

THIS IS NEW YORK, MISS JONES-Shlrley Jones poses In
triplicate in her Juliet costume for the annual Art Students
League Ball In New York. The musical comedy star Will be
Queen of the Shakespearean costume ball

HOLLYH

om

Pa
hk

fresve CM WIDTI

By OSWALD JACOBY
Writtea for NEA Service

WIST
410IS2
1015
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31

NORTH 11
AJ73
VKI43 1
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EAST (D)
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1011
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.' SOUTH
AAKQI4
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North-South vul..
SM(h West Nerth

1 Double Pass 2
Pass 2 Pais 3
Pass 4) Pass Pass
Pass
. Openinf lead J

I
I

MQYIES TV AD0
by Erskl.:t JcTiitss.i

HOLLYWOOD (NEA)-!pleting her tippy role of a strip
Close-ups and Longshots: To keep teaser opposite Dans Andrews in

things delightfully appropriate, the

first Internatioral Film Wiggling
contest, 1 believe, should be staged
in Cannes. But a five-foot seven seven-inch
inch seven-inch eurvey movie blonde named
Roxanne Arlen ? really doesn't
care where it is held.
'Td' win," Roxanne promises,
"because I have a natural wiggle.
It's- something that's just there.'
And anything that's natural can't
be vulgar." -t I ;
Dubbed "TheWiagle" by a na
tienal magaxlne, Rexinne suggest suggested
ed suggested the wiggling contest today to

prove that she can outwiggle Mar

ilyn Monroe and ether movie eons,
foreign or. domestic, with her
Swiss watch movements.
She'd like to prove it's a nat natural
ural natural Wiggle, Roxanne told me,

'because I'm a good actress, too.

and I ve got the film to prove H.
But Hollywood's slow in under

standing. I seldom got a chance to
act. All they want me to do,"

Roxanne winced, "is to walk."

A FORMER Detroit, Mich, TV

antLTV shows for three years

She was in ."Battle Cry" and
"Miracle in the Rain." On TV
she was with Bob Cummings, Ken

Murray and in Warner Bros, Pre-

ie "Hot Rod Girl," and comini
up is an appearance on Red Skef
ton's !TV show, o y ,v

X She's refusing to put her wiggle

In neutral, she says, because "I

can't help Wiggling. But yeu can

still act even if you've got it." -It
Hollywood frowns On the wig'

gling contest idea as undignified,
maybe; Disneyland would be in interested
terested interested in a one-day Wiggleland

for papas while their kids get lost
in Frontierland.
Or Ralph Edwards in a "This

Is Your Wiggle" switch.
Roxanne says she's available.

BARBARA NICHOLS, one-time

- Esquire calendar' girl, now Holly

wojxi s new glamour babe, was

Dosing for Gene Kornman's por

trait camera at RKO after com-

eants and then wardrobe mistress lie is sure to lose a heart trick
Marie Osborne sipped her into a. sooner or later, and it is far better
tight black dress for a reclining- to give it up in this painless way
on-a-m ink-draped couch series efjthan to lose a trump trick in a

- foolish .struggle."-.,:

"Beyond a

First she

Reasonable Doubt. M

wore tight toreador

North's first bid of two hearts

jump Dia. may startle some

readers. North knew that his nine
points opposite a vulnerable take takeout'
out' takeout' double would probably be
enough for game. Tne jump re response
sponse response indicated that North hoped

ior a game.
Incidentally, many experts con consider
sider consider such a jump response only

invitational rather than forcing to
game. If North wants to insist

on a game he must outbid the en enemy's
emy's enemy's suit. In this case, fo. ex

ample, isortn would make a
cue-bid of two clubs if he had 11

points or more.

The game in spades is easily

made a boutn protects himself in

the clinches. The defenders start

off with three rounds of clubs.

and South is put to the test at the

tnira trick.

j If South" ruffs the third club with
4 Iow rump,. West. eveirutfa.if
South ruffs with, a high trump, a
trump trick is set up for West.
South must eventually lose a heart
trick as well, and thus he is de defeated.
feated. defeated. ; .;t:'.-.; ', rW"

South's correct play is to discard

a neart on tne third round of clubs

. :'ff

t'l'i

Cows Jump Under Moon With
Clipper Cargo Reservations

Want to ship a house or a horse erg t0Igters, medicines'or house house-by
by house-by air? Be sure to make a cargo furniture.
reservation. I ,. .
! Cows haven t yet jumped over
A cargo reservations plan al- the moon, but they make high and
most identical tn Its nisseneer re- long jumps just under it these

servation system has been set ud dy by cargo Clipper F r o m

bv Pin American World Airwav Miami, New OneailS. Houston

Shippers declare it saves a lot of Brownsville, Los Angeles or San

headaches. irrancisco, an we way to some

. aouui American pasture.

With a rcservatinn. trsn sn' Cargo reservations get them

' At 1 A. 1

throush on schedule. If ifi a new "e easier, lasier ana more pro-

. ftt.hl,.

product or mode! being introduc-,
ed, this assurance permits plan- Jmmm

ning for its unveiling at the dejti
nation.

: DRESS WITH A HOMEY LOOK-Mrs. Eisenhower's new
dress has printed on It various homes in which the President
has lived. "The Eisenhower Toile" dress was presented to
Mamie at a fashion show by the wives of the American Society
-of Newspaper Editors in Washington. ;

HST Neutral In Election Race,
Heaps Praise On Gov. Harriman

Without a reservation, cargo
may pile up in a backlog. This
means air shipments awaiting
space-
While the backlog is cleared out
as rapidly as possible, it causes

some delay.
It's easy to make a cargo res reservation.
ervation. reservation. If there is a Pan Amer

ican office in the shipper's home.

rcity, he merely phone's it. From'

other points, he has his shipping

depsrtment wire the gateway city j

and give the cubic content and
weight of the shipment, its desti destination,
nation, destination, how it is traveling and

when it will arrive. I
Reservations are set up and the
cargo flies out quickly. ;

This' is the day of growing air'

shipments, and persons on the
ground would amazed to knotv

' 7T T ' j what's aboard planes flying over
NEW YORK, May ; 10 (UP)" "The real American self-o u r head. It might be a stable of race
Former President Harry S. Tru-;true self is in a sense epitomized horses, a flock of sheep, enough
man reasserted his "neutrality" by the career of the man to.whomLnu,. tnr m,n ,ua

in Democratic presidential poll- you have t voted your award -this
tics' last night and then went be- year Mr,. Truman said.,- l v 'jw "by chttkaji driveshaft fprra
fore dinner audience and show-L i "Kej-e you Jiave -capitalist stesmship dj.sesemetyuere in

Photographer Kornman moved

in for a busty closeup.

"Give it that mistv-eved look."

be said.

Barbara did. I was curious.

What do glamour babes think
about while flirting with a por portrait
trait portrait camera lens?

"What are you thinking about.

Barbara?" I asked. v

"About whether it will last." she

said. -..;;, -,;

"Your career?" .
"No;"- she said. ""Grace- Kellv's

marfiage." J '- ':i:'r

LENSMAN KORNMAN. who

has been saying "Hold it, please"
to movie stars for 30 years, tells
this on himself. One of his most
famous photographs was a portrait
of early star Jobyna Ralston in a

spicy, peek-a-boo Halloween cos costume.
tume. costume. ," r-,v

It had been a long day and while

photographing Jobyna in a series

of poses Gene had been nipping:

on his favorite spirits from a bottle

hidden in the dark room of the

gallery. ..-':"-
- Came the Halloween costume.

te m shot against a plain white
background, and Gene had an ar

tistic flssh. "I cheek my head te
get my eyes In focus," he laughs.

"and called for e tree branch te

cast seme shadows en the white

background." -;;

When the photo was printed, the
shadows of the leaves on the
branch, it Was discovered, looked

exactly like hundreds of tiny bats.

The photo made the front cases

of many newspapers to the delight
of Gene'8 boss, who later asked:
"Gene, where in the world did

you get those bats?"

Confessed Gene: "Those weren't

bats, sir. I was on ONE."

After South has discarded a

heart, the defenders are power

less. II East leads a lourttt club,

dummy can ruff with a low trump.

(It does West no good io ruff with
the 9 or 10, for dummy will over over-ruff
ruff over-ruff safely.) Declarer can then

draw trumps andt ake his good
tricks. If East leads anything but
a club, it is even easier for de declarer
clarer declarer to draw all of the trumps

and run the good tricks. 1

SHOWING AT YOW SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT!
RAl RDA Oo-le-lit tt'i what nukes Parti Panel
:h Vt7s "PARIS FOLLIES OF 1956"
( Friday Dor cm Walte prorata "ON WITH THE SHOW"

OABLO HTS.
- S:N

i, Jane POWELL It Edmund PURDOM
"ATHENA"
Frldar TICK-VP OH SOUTH STRFFT

G AT U N 'n C0LUNS 7 MILLANO
t ei "The Girl in The Red Velvet Swing"
Friday "HELL'S ISLAND '.

MARGARITA
4:1 a:li

VIRI'S OPERA
, Aj D A
ALL CARTOON COMEDY SHOWI

r CMSTQRAI Humphrey BOGART Van JOHKSON
. iZ L "THE CAINE MUTINY"
Friday THE BETUKW OF JACK BLADE"
PAKA1SO S:1S 4 1:11 -DUEL IN THE JUXGI.E''
8AKT CttVZ ""NHOI-T FOL'B" "NIGHT WIND"
AIf BIERD t tt "LAS VII DAS DEL CBA-CHA-CHA'

Jews To Celebrate

Teari 01 Weeks'
Beginning Tuesday

The Festival of Shavuos also

known as "The, Feast of Weeks

will be celebrated by Jews through
out the world from Rundown next

Tuesday until sundown May 17.

The Festival is associated tradi

tionally with a great historic t t-vent,
vent, t-vent, the promulgation of the Ten
Commandments on Mount Sinai.
The presentation of the Decalogue

has proven of tne .utmost impor importance
tance importance both to Israel and the world
since it has become the basis of
modern civilization. It is consider considered
ed considered the proud possession not only
of the Jew, but of the Christian
world as well.
The Feast of Weeks was also e e-riginally
riginally e-riginally observed as an agricul agricultural
tural agricultural holiday .. which marked the

beginning of the wheat harvest. At
this season, the first fruits of the

sou were offered to uoa. i n i s
token reminded the children of Is

rael that everything belongs to the

Lord and that they were merely
the custodians of these products.

They were enjoined to share the

harvest with the poor and the

stranger. One who -had many pos possessions
sessions possessions was responsible for alle

viating the suffering of those who

were less fortunate, bnavuos toaay

is a reminder of the social obliga obligations
tions obligations of men. , :
Shavuos services will be con

ducted by Rabbi Nathan Witkin in
the Chapel of the USO-JWB Arm

ed Forces service center, tsaiooa.

The schedule is as follows: Tues

day, at 7:30 p.m.; Wednesday at

9 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.; Thursday

at a a.m.

Memorail services (Yizkor) will
be read during the Thursday

morning services.
The Commanding General of the

United States Army Caribbean,

the Commanding General of the
Caribbean Air Command and the
Commandant of the 15th Naval

District have issued special mem

oranda regarding the Festival of

ered words of unqualified praise

on ''inactive' candidate uov. Ave-

rell' Harriman. s

The occasion was the presenta

tion of the Four Freedoms award

to Harriman. The presentation was

made by Mr. Truman,, who won

the award himself in 1953.

Mr. Truman lauded His former

Cabinet aide and global trouble

shooter as a (aoitahst. a bussiness

man. a believer in free enterprise,

one of the founders of the Mar

shall Plan, and a man who has

"worked with a wisdom and

skill that few others possess", to
make the vision of the four free-

dome a reality. ;'- --
When Mr. Truman arrived here
today, be again voiced his "neu "neutrality"
trality" "neutrality" as to his personal choice
for the Democratic, presidential,
nomination. 1 -
But in Riverside, Calif,, .Sen

Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.), who is
seeking the nomination, said the

former President J" would have

"great deal" to do witn selecting
the man to run against President

Uisennower."
"Truman will be the most in

fluentiai man at the Democratic
National Convention although not

a oeiegate or candidate," Kefau
ver told a news conference. -The
former; President, who '-' h

spending a few davs In New York

before sailing for Europe tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow with Mrs. Truman, presented
the 1955 Four Freedoms award to

Harriman at the invitation oft he
Four Freedoms Foundation.

who jtas long been engaged in
the war on poverty throughout

tne world, Here yon have a busi businessman
nessman businessman who is working to ex expand
pand expand Social Security, t e sup support
port support the income o (farmers, and
to etpand and protect the civil
rights and the civil liberties of

all cur citizens."
"Mere you have a believer in'
private enterprise, once active in

investing American dollars abroad,;

wno nas given nis best etiorts to
secure and protect the freedom of
other countries. -
, "A verell Harriman is a man who
combined the practical common
sense and creative ingenuity of

American business with the dcmo-i

cratlc and humanitarian impulses
that make our country great."
Mr. Truman did not devote all

or his speech to praise of Harri-;i
l 1 i A.H.u-.Hr

mail, iiuwevei. job imu a iiiaiv
comments to make about the Re Republican
publican Republican administration of Presi President
dent President Eisenhower as well. '
: He was particularly critical' of
the Eisenhower administration for
not doing as the Democrats did by
using men from both parties in
formulating and carrying out such
programs as the Marshall Plan,
the mutual aid program and the
Point Four program.
, "I do not remember that we

tried to pin partisan label on
these measures," Mr. .Truman
said. "We called on men regard regardless
less regardless of party -in the executive
branch and in the legislative
branch to formulate these meas measures."
ures." measures." ' .',

the Caribbeanr or a boxcar full of

stoves, refrigerators,1 air condition-1

EXPLOSIVE DOUBLE-FEATURE
NOW CECILIA THEATRE

' America's Wickedest City!

syOr in

LIFE, LOOK

post! j s Lm,

ZMrtr, Will

MM. I tf1

: Ml Q:7

ii i av i

1 t. v

va o c:j

RAPID FIR ACTION!
TERRIFIC THRILLS!.

MiaTrstW &tfJ9 PswaJ ) IftKtti
...itMtttTVtfMrnUf
mi wk'S imt tt ttk m rtf!

v

ALABAMA IHJl.IT?

I PRIZE EXP

ia,..

iaw:u'oX

ii in, ii'"' ii ". "" .. i-'-'1 sr...

TROPICAL theatre TODAY

starts mr$EXATIONAL PICTURE!
s:m p;l I r FOR ADULTS ONLY!

MICKEY KNOX

60c. -"40c.

JAMIE O'HARAJn

,
i
. i
v

"GARDEN OF -EDEN"
" Photographed in COLOR at a real
NUDIST PARK .
Under Supervision and With The Approval of
. AMERICAN SUNBATHING ASSOCIATION!

PLUS:

ANOTHER BIO ATTRACTION!
JORGE MISTRAL, in
- CABALLEROS DEL MAR
. (SPANISH PICTURE)

Wxw 13
CASA FASUIGH
still will sell till Saturday
FEW ATTRACTIVE GIFTS LEFT i
from our
FABULOUS
STERLING SILVER CLEARANCE
,at ONE DOLLAR; PER OUNCE I d
TO MENTION A FEW:

NOW
S 109.00
17.00
24.00
65.00

$225.00

BEFORE

Sterling Coffee and Tea Set
4 pieces and Tray a . .......

Sterling Cream and Sugar
. and Tray 43.00
Sterling Trayg
; medium size . ; 75.00
Sterling Candelabras
. 3 candles 185.00

THD

DUTY

SXQ?&

. JEWELRY CENTER
161 CENTRAL AVENUE:

PANAMI

Shavuos services.

7



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BOYISH ENTHUSIASM Pablito Calvo, by star of Oil

ojjeiiubri jnoviei, is caniea on snouiuers ot aamtrers

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1 EYEING THE ATOM A British firm is making a tele ; ,'.
.iloj vtsiom camera that -will peer into an atomic reactor

lurnace wnere tne lemperatures are iw degrees wen- ,-.
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and pelted with confetti at Bologna, Italy, at a show. LITTLE DOG, BIG (HOT) DOG A homeless puppy at & dog kennel in St. Petersburg, Ha., gives it that old colleger i iicradeTemoerature of camera is keDt down to 50 'v;:v:

' trv as h tnks his teeth into an Averdzed frankfurter A nhotn?ranher nassiHff hv,

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MM tess of her own TV show, accepts a scroll naming her Jf.

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OVERTAKEN BY DEATH Eight members of a Mexican farm-laboring family were- ''Most Glamorous Television Star of 1956 Barbara ;i WATCHING THE fUTTOP Marine guard Pvt'Paul Pisoni stands guard at the
fatally injured when their truck banged into a tractor near Normal, 111., slid 100 Lawrence, of Hollywood chapter, of the Business; v New York shipyard; beside the Navyls 'newest 50,000-jton-carrier, the Saratoaa '
feet and burst' into flames. Killed were Fidel Mendoza and part of family... -and Professional Women's club, makes presentation, : ; Along East river js New Xork skyline with-Brooklyn and Williamsburg brides.Vi J

.4

C Al X A CI IIT A D I C f rkNE OP TOP TOP ATTRACTIONS of many cities Jsn't listed in the'ttunme. 1 attention to its MtrtfoiunIfer6' avtftthe'fovelitmether 'they're posing .
VVIVl il Jl i-Znlll l" travel foldersthe beauties who populate the beaches. As publicity-wise as i with a beach ball or wavmg a scarf or just sittmg
w. 1 T w 1 i Ulmm any other city, Miami Beach, ria.;'wants to be sure it doesn't miss out in calling j it's no pose when' they say, "Welcome to Miami Beach," That seems very friendly."

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X Irene Twinam; Lilli Yalli JoyctGen t X T
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Sarah Brocktrl
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Carolyn Wright

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" .-



AH
INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE NIXI
ed coolly by his mother or father.
P treats thould be as eourteoua
ta their caildren's guesU as f
their own.
Jjoaal ana KJthenviie
Of

TEIE&DAT, MAT II, 1?S

2S, MAKE fBENDS

By Staffer

Bo 5037,

J'-'

- Jl L t, UfU a P M0 lOW 9:00 -J (I

1
X
)

:

PANAMA'S .FIRST LADT smiles her appreciation of the Rift to beautiful Holland tulips flown.
Z ers&1xomKonA fey KLMn a forty-hour f light f,. Left to right werCWMrri,
mnagePrf K Federico P. Bauer. Mr.. Olga de Arias, and Sales Manager of KLM Mario
.Luthy. 1

MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM PRESTON RAMBO ENTERTAIN :
TQ& GOVERJK)R AND MRS. JOHN 8. SEYBOLD J ;
w Mr iak Mrs William Preston Rambo entertained last
liht, aheir dencV at a cocktail-buffet in honor of the
gSf-a" n Mm, John S. Seybold who;
; art learing .the Isthmus toon. 'r---. i

oScKS!
of the 0$t e seas Management
Company of Panama,
d will be host at a-cocktail pan
aTK d?l M us afterwon,;
President of Panama Ernesto JaM
Gnardia,! Director of ilFE-i a
Ignacio Molino, tewiljrv .A&jfeAf
press and many .others. .- y
ed the neighborhood Canasta Club
vesterdaj with a poolside buffet
& followed by in afternoon "J
cards- at her. .home. 1
Height. Nina ladies. ert jrwflt

LMrSndre Muftff ? .J
was antertauied.wvth h
on Wednesday .by. Mr-. .c K

Guests! A Sl"?

pinner,

MEETINGS

Eat aotiee far laelutloa U this
caliuaa should submitted la typa typa-writtca
writtca typa-writtca (ana aad ssailed ta aae af
Iha has mimken llsled daily In "So
clal aa OlaerswaM," ar delivered
by hand la Iha afflea. Nolkee af
anetings taaast b aceeatH batata
- ", sw.-,:i,'-yi

sic-enterUinment continuous from

9 p.m; to 1 a.m. ; V i

Site tor the dance wui or uie
. j

umt hnnear usea ior A r ni e u

Fortes Dav displays. Some of the

.11 ....... itirnlHO. MTl 1 1

Bii-seiviuc wui ul.'J''..'v B .1.1.. T. U.J.

rTha Mar aa- Jopen., r C

uiarr aim. u. v r tt j; .' i -)-

M.aiiqiue

.'
L

.v.
- 4

IF you want your teen-age chil children
dren children to be proud to bring their
friends home with them, be. sure
you treat the guest cordially. It's
embarrassing to a young person to
have his friends ignored or treat-

-1

Stir In flour. Brown tioo'!"S'v.

Add stock slowly, stirring con

stantly, look unui tnii'ii ui.

smooth. Add seasonings. Simmer.

CAPTAIN AND MRS. ROBERT H. EMERICK, who are leaving the Isthmus atfer completion
of Captain Emerick'g tour, of duty as Chief of the industrial Division of the Panama canal
Company, were tendered a farewell dinner on Saturday at the Coco Solo Officer Club. From
left to right are, Captain -Emerick, Mrs. Erne rick. Commander Hugh Knerr, USN, and Mrs.
Knerr. .. Commander Knerr4ucceeds Captain Emerlck.as industrial Division chief..

'ill!!!!

tCXEMBOURC.' Ma W rtJPi

Princess Elizabeth of Luxembourg

and Prince Frances-Ferdinand von
Hohenberg of Austria were mar married
ried married yesterday in Europe's biggest

"alt royal 'weoamg oi tne year.

Unlike the recent Monaco wed wedding
ding wedding of Prince Rainier III and ac actress
tress actress Grace- Kelly, a commoner,

this ceremony of medievel page

antry was. attended by 27 princes-

ses, ,28 .princes, lour aunes, -m
duchesses,-, 12 counts and ;nine

countesses..;. .v, ; : ,; ? if. ;
The biggest gathering of Euro European
pean European blue bloods of 195 corwded
into Lnxembourg Cathedral for the
....Mrntv mnA tnrt marrhMt with

the bride and groom to the royal teen-agera don't even say .'Hello,"

palace.;-,.' .'

mtnean

SPECIAL- SAUCES Enmamcb

tEENGERS-SHOULD tEARtf ??A WlTH NEW fUVOR fUVOR-GOOW;
GOOW; fUVOR-GOOW; TELEPHONE MANNERS iy. By CAYNOR MADDOX

; Sirica r your teen-ager probably!? Many readers ask for good sauce
uses the telephone more than any Jo serve-with meats. From the
member of the family it might be nbme economics department of a
a good idea to make sure that:'a'"ge Chicago packer, we collected
he has good telephone manners. ', these tested and : easy to follow
(recipes: ....
A surprising number of teen-j Cranbtrrv RaUin s.,

" . uvlng .appa Cranberrv iuie and

a sweet. SDicv sauee that

LV. and TABLE
LAMPS;
Simple, smart, modern',
will give i your home a
sharp modern look. Can
also make -a wonderful
GIFT, for; MOTHER'S.
DAY. On special SALE
until Wednesday' only ;
v torn l.W up :
HORmSON'S

Opposite the Ancon P.O.

in other

ently haven't the foggiest idea of vide

You can havi your teen-ageVLi0'' cup 'rown WtM fa-

check himself 'by answering the!l"7u .curn5iacn. v teaspoon
following questions: t ?r.ound "oves, 1 cup cranberry

juice cocktail, 1 tablespoon lemon

; j i- vivjjivwh

When I telephone1 a friend and JTr' z UDICSPons raisins,
one of his parents answers do llv 41,!t u8ar- cornstarch, and clo clo-say
say clo-say "This is Jimmy Smith. Mayivw ,n cepan. Gradually stir

I speaK to Bob, please?;' Some

personnel, both military'

lian, who. have authority io enter . V? V?-.
. V?-. ii c....ii. 'w.Mi.hmMt!iat J p.m at the Cristobal) Maonie

ThrVwili ne no admission cham!il-t .'J'' 'Humphrey,

and cbmmittPe heads annouwe-1 A0vi8or,-will preside at the
prices for refreshments will be if rm!l! meeting winch will in
f th. ii,t f ot 'ceis of Lit

Free bus service has been or-eoui"1 Itejm.j.

ranged between tne on.nvisn v,

The wedding began at nieV
morning when Lnxembourg May
or EmUa Hamiliui entered- she
palace U unite the blue eyed,
blonde, S3-year-old princess and
,tbe prince in a .civil ceremony.-
One t ""hour4 later' ?'tfieveouple
walked from-thf palace actoss a

..m. -ni..fi hn. tn. Ninn - : .

raiw v'v wr : iteen-axer to let a

' Prlncest' Elizabeth;: pale' and,

walked; out- last it

just 'Is Bob there?

' Do' I make my telephone calls
either before or after the dinner
hour' so that I won't interrupt
the family meal of the friend ,1
want to 'talk to?
I I am called U the telephone
during mealtime do I say,. '.'We're
having dinner. I'll call you back
just eoon- as we have fin-

wuvztJX'T mconsuicrate ot a

whiles he.ialks and talis. with

. !'.?SI2.'15. everything 1 want!.n?S".i

ii cranoerry juice, iemon ji'ice

ana raisins. Cook over medium
heat until thick, about 5 to 7
minutes. Serve hot.'
Pinaappla-Mint Sauce
' Yitld: 2'i eupt

a sauce with a mmty, sweet
flavor for lamb. -, :
One-fourth cup brown sugar, 1
tablespoon cornstarch, 2 cups pine pineapple
apple pineapple Juice, drops mint extract,
2 tablespoons lemon : juicej
Combine brown sugar and corn-

siarcn. Add remaminir inercJieflts.

nous, Serve

Mode with fresh crtam .
Wklpptd at ytvr fingtrtipl
Qwip stayj sweet till the con
empty or your money baekl

Naw t yaur gratar'

and Fort Gulick service clubs and

the dance site at Coco Solo. In ad addition
dition addition to the free transportation,
committee members have arrang arranged
ed arranged for the local bus line to make
special runs.
Forming the dance com mitt M
are the secretaries of the Army.
Navy NCO clubs. The four-man
team 'consists of M-Sgt. Malcolm
Fore; Fort Glulick; M-Sgt. Peter
J. Scray, Fort Davis; ADC 0. .J

Kamzelski, Coco Solo Uuets

5-Minufe Ceremony

Ends Reparations

Tallin Miila

' tc-Mi J lub 'nd DCW-1 Larry Mussman,

Those whd attenaea u "- coco' Solo "White Hats", club.;

dinner, given by the Amoassoui
treau Fragoso on Monday at their
wsidence in EI Cangrejc were the,
t.:..j cot Ambassador ana

M JuuVn Fiske Harrington;
f??Vn..,- A' Affair of West Ger-

S2.rSr Mrs. Georg P.ppen-

neim, the First, Secretary oT thei
British Embassy and Mrs. Edward
Thomas Biggs,- Mrs. Adel. Calde Calde-ton
ton Calde-ton de Sosa and Mr. and M r s.
Sanluel Lewis.. ,1......
" LeaVe'for- New '.Pest.' 'i;1 'i;1-Rear
Rear 'i;1-Rear Admiral and.Mrs. jMUtqn
E. Miles : left yesterday by ship
lor 'several '.years.. The Admiral
wilt assume his new post as Co n-
i wander- ot the Third Naval Dig-,
tricK ff, p: ;
NerHett Uncheen WiU Hener ; i
. :. Mrs. Ceerge. Engelke j ;
Friends f Mrs. ..George, N. En-,
.iir. will honor Iter at a no-host

Tuncheon at 12:3o p.m. Saturday,

i May 25,' at the Hotel Washington.
The Cristobal Woman's, Club is
th luncheon as a tn-

kit ta it- Past President and

. Mmhr Reservation

h tnadf before May 23 with

Mrs: A. L Logan, :j-1921, Mn.
U' T Dunrt. 3-352J. Mrs. ,W.' F

Gradv.i3-1435, or Mrs. Andrew

Metxgar, 5-179. w : .; '; ;

All members -are. asked to at

tend this important -meeting and
are also reminded to turn, in theu theu-point
point theu-point ahps. .
- All Eastern 'Stars 'and vMasfer
Masons are invited to be present
William Crawford Gargas Society
Will Meet

The Wilham Crawford Gorgai So

ciety, Children of the American Re
volution, will meet Tuesday eve evening
ning evening at 6:30 p.m., at the home -of
Sheila. and Fred Snyder, Contrac

tors Area, curunnu. j j ? .v..
Plans will be made for cako
sale. '.ll-i ,,v .U-v
Regular Meeting Of Can. Ctarge
W. Oeetahl Pest Ne, 3I3S
The next .regular meeting of the
Gen. George W.rGoethals Post JJo
3835 Veterans of Foreign WW will
be held at 7:30 p.m. at the Post
Home in Cocoli, this Monday r.
. Discussion will take place on re

vision and additions of Club By-i

meaimw cow.Cook untif mixture;

hot lamb.

', 'Mushroom Sauce :

::;.'"Tie!d:,:;2ieuoa

Especially good': with : beef.' It

UD'abroi ed' beef -nntiien

?nn Was or While taueia.. ine that I'-iwan't ,ha nalline"' .iiunroom ;auce
14 foot lac train was 'carried by i'i5 I?? ?rake 'if, pai t dun of lifiover

a youria' princess, a prince and a v.mr frimrf mav nnt ; miJi!0VeB?

countessj i n.' a

4 4 f w -.n. i. vne-iounn cup. ouner or. mar

f The. 'cathedral was

or pot'roast. Some like to

' neiSg caUed to the telephone'agamf P w?Jte',k
,.J"d 8" b rta iof calls is fof ,ncuF,!tt",ihrr,
V.Wf.S-re to annoy otheE members, of, LJ?h

with -the red, :. wmie- ana oiueiii,. fsmiiv

inousanas T r

colors of Luxembourg.

of carnations were placed around

the high altar. 4
Pope Asks Doctors..
To Care For Souls i
VATICAN' CITY, May W aT
Pope Pius XII told heart spe specialists
cialists specialists in a speech, made public
yesterday that they must care for
the souls as well as the bodies of

their patients

- Do I limit 'my .telephone calls
to ten minutes? Most families only
have one telephone line and if you
talk for 40 minutes you are not

only tying up your .own. line for

that long but the line of the per person
son person you are talking to. ;
If you call a' friend and one of
his parents says that he isn't at at-home
home at-home do you rudely, ask. "Where
is her. 1
: When you are at a friend's house

Under ideal conditions, -medical do you feel free to monopolize bis

men are "auxiliaries of God," the telephone?, ...
Pontiff said in an address to anl ..,'-'
audience wnlch included Dr. Paul t Since you use the telephone so
Dudley White of Boston, President: much it is important not to mis mis-Eisenhower's
Eisenhower's mis-Eisenhower's heart specialist. use it.

mushrooms

y cup flour. 2 cuos brown stock

or bouillon, V teaspoon salt, pep pepper,
per, pepper, : teaspoon Worcestershire
sauce (optional).
Melt butter in heavy skillet. Add
mushrooms and cook until brown.

Pahu in Bmk!
HEfiVOUSr

Best Way to KU1 Bujss, Ants, Roaches

Best Way to Kill Bus, Ants, Roaches

COCKROACHES, ants, bugs,
and silvernsh are the most
difficult household pests to con control.
trol. control. Now you can kill these pests
with Johnston's No-Roach.
No-Roach is a white viscous
n'.-.stan(-- which VdU aDDlV W?th

a brush. Within-minute It-dries
to form a cc4ouitless,;odou'!ps
contact "insecticide, tbt f-

ffcctle Xor niofUhs.,

fockronrhes
i Apply N!o-Koach. to.cupboard
walls, baseboards, 'near sink and
cabinets, on pipes, and wherever
you see cockroaches, v
rl Asm
UL Brush No-Roach

fijL around table legs and
' U S3 "; counter tops, across
window sills and door,
sills, and across ant trails) Ants
will not cross the coating. Pour a

tew drops into ant hills.
. '; Bed Bugs ,';

Brush No-Ronch on bed frames,

cracks in walls, chair legs, and

infested furnltuie.

mIEUMATIC:

MANILA, May 10 (tJPj-A five-

minute ceremonv todav ended four

years of talks between Japanese Laws. All members are asked to
vn.:l:nv.:. .c:.i. ....i. 1 t.ff-M1 1 ' y ..

and Philippine officials to settle attend.

the Philipnines' f; war reparations

claims.t.vk rht;'-MlC. Z.-Secioty. ,Of.MlHtait'?i
The. two island nations aimed rinaineers Tr Meet Monday

an 800. million dollar reparations The Canal Zone Post Society" of'

pgivviWi. .vywavaa uvj uvvu- rt iu nuivi ivhu ia uiifjtuvvt as vt ma
open. the. way for resumption of ihold its regular meeting on Mon-

normal relations for the first time day evening, at the Fort Clayton;

since th Pearl Harbor attack.

. The agreement calls or Japan
to give the Philippines 550 million

dollars in indemnities, for "the

Officers' Club. There will he a so

eial house at t p.nu After dinner.

Colonel Robert R. Robertson, Corps;

of Engineers,. Director, inter A-

tf, in.... el wl ;-. I

damage and suffering d u r In g merican Geodetic Siffvey wiU r r-World
World r-World War II. Japan will pay no view the activities and progress
cash to the PhUippmes, althoughfof the AGS. Following this re re-it
it re-it will sent 20 million dollars worth view, a tour of some of the Inter
of consumet' goods to be' sold on: American Geodetic Survey" facili facili-the
the facili-the Philippine market for the be-jties ,oe made, Reservations
nefit of widows and, orphans ; of i,-m iu,nata with rantsin k

jW, Norton, phone 5-2Z33 of voh

the war.

r -a ?m mfcf '"5 "J"1""! E. M. Browder, Jr.,; phone
lion, dollars will be paid m goods1-, inaa f V f,' -or
services over, a period of 20, i f. '-;"?iSr.:.rti i i

years.

Xubs T-"Colsatt'i,",rH''''!;?.'
KM U.n.TlM ::

Bnv, of Cub Pack No.vl Mar-i

.rit m tnaka a hous to house1

COUCiuvu v : .
benefit of-the Red Cross on Sat-eTT
urday morning., Will you h e 1 P

tnese CUDS oy-- uavuit yum- wu
books and magazines ready?

Arniv-Navy Non-Commissioned

Off leers'. Clubs T Sponsor
Armed Pereee Day Dance
Armv and Naw non comma

stoned officers clubs in the Atlan-,
tic sector will. combine their cf-j
fnrta on Armed Forces Day this

year in sponsoring a dance at Cc
co Solo's Hangar No. M7. v

The first of its kind to be om-
. i .u. ... .... u

mzea in uio auhduc iuca, vi
Armed Forces Day Dane will
feature continuous dance music by
the '."Continentals." composed of
members of the 60th Army band,
and a 'six-piece Panamanian or orchestra.
chestra. orchestra. The Continentals will
play popular music while the Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian sextet is set to provide
the rLatin Touch."
Four NCO dubs, two from Coco
Solo and one each from Foil Gu Gulick
lick Gulick and Fort Davis, are handling

the," details,; Club personnel have
scheduled a six-act variety 'show. C
from Panama City to make raj-,

lib, Wvitfoa?

n

, ...

'

iavaf Offteere'-WvW Club
JWIH Meet At TiveHNotei'v;
i The Naval Officers' Wives' Club
, will meet in the' Fen Room at the
,TivoH Hotel on Tuesday. at 1230
1 n.m. Luncheon will be served at
, 1 p.m. ; ..I-:1 U ;..vy',' ;..vy','-j
j ;..vy','-j : -07V.:.;-
I The program will consist of sev-
' ., Jrfna 4allr. fit, VAIIfl-f

people who attenaea .tne a o y s
State and Girls'. State Conventions

that were held at Fort Clayton re

cently

bout Girls'

for and

scribe their week at Boys State,

.1

1T,S THIS SVPiDA Y

Wo' havo tht; CARD that lays it for you.

havo tho GIFT that. will urovldt lone-term

- enjoyment and will speak well of your love and
. tst..' :.: .- '''
, , ,.,,..'".. . i -
, Cpmii on in! Choosa from a big collection.. You'll
find iho quality first-rate arid the prices just
' right.
MORRISON'S
- OPPOSITE' THE ANCON P.O..

Apply No-Roach to book shelves
before Inserting' books. Brush
wherever eUvetash. are found. ;

Common W? ;
Remember, wben.you Use Johh
ston's No-Roach, you don't have
o move dishes,; pots and pahs,
or breathe harmful vapours as .
you must with cohtaminaiing
sprays: Apply No -Roach; just
where you want it, the invisible
coating slays effective. for
months. '.'
Guard against crawling insects
this common nse No Roach

I way. 8 oz,, Pint

Wrehg fooSa and drlnka, worry avar.
work, and frequent cold, often put a
(train on tha Kidneys, and Kidney and
Aladder troubles may causa hixresa
Aeldny, Strona. Cloudy t'rina, Gettir.j
tip N.fhtj. Burnlnr Pasaaaea. htt

Pains, NervouanfM, Dlzilnen,, Swollen i
Anklea, RheuinHtlam, Puffy Eyelids and I
feellnj old befora your time. Help your i
kidneys purify your blond with Cyattx.
Cystt oes right to work helping your
kidneys 1 wars: 1. Cleans out polsonoua
acids. S. Combats germs in the urinary
ayatem. I. Soothes and calms Irritated
tissues. And thus you quickly get oa tha J

nfl iv ei.jvjj.iB ilia .g.m. ui w.i.
fro roar druggist today.

BELLA VISTA COMMISSARY
East 46th Street or at your local Commissaries

mi ii i i.i iiiwlii waaajaaaaa W ) I I fV 9 IV1

f 1

:ere held at ion visyton re- ...... . ... ,
. Marcia Lewi will t'H'a- ' ''
!! hCY CUTICURA TALCUr.1

... rc:7.

Acto IIUo TvlagiCe

fictu

. IfiihisofWt, finest, most delightfully i

fragrant talcHtm you can buy. At the same

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f CHLOROPHYLL



PAGE TTI

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AX INDEPENDENT DAILY NTWSPATER
THURSDAY, MAT 10, 1938
erokee

h

Indian

On W

hershell Freeman's Relief
, '. . : i
Pitching Moves Cincinnati
Into Virtual 1st Place Tie
, By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YOR May 10 (UP) A solemn-looking
Cherokee Indian, who tomahawks the hitters with
a sinking fast ball was leading the Cincinnati Red-,
legs op the warpath today toward first place in the
National League. ; .

The man, with the Cherokee
blood running tHrough his veins
is six-foot-three, 225-pound Her Her-shell
shell Her-shell Freeman and it was his
brilliant .relief pitching that
earned him his third victory last
-niirht. -5 triumoh over the
-Giants which moved CinciflnaG
into a virtual tie for the league
lead.

Freeman, claimed on waivers
..-.from the Red Sox last season,

itold manager Birdie Tebbetts

-immediately that. what he need
ed most was work.
"Brother," Tebbetts replied,

.v6u came to the rieht nlace.

hi. Last season, Freeman toiled in
h'52 games for Cincinnati. He al

ready has worked in seven games
' this year..
1 Cominir to Paul LaPalme's re
lief last night, the 27-year-old
right-hander limited the Giants
to one hit over the last three in

. nings to nail down the Redlegs
, 11th victory in their last 13

-games. Cincinnati went ahead
,',for good with two runs in the
t seventh. Gus Bell driving in one
run with a single while the sec sec-ond
ond sec-ond run crossed on Bob Thur Thur-man's
man's Thur-man's forceout after catcher Ray
v Katt had muffed Thurman's foul
' pop-up.
The Cardinals, also in a vir virtual
tual virtual first-place tie with C'n C'n--
- C'n-- cinnati and Milwaukee, hand.
' ed the Phillies their seventh
straight loss, 3-0.
Tom Poholsky pitched a four four-whitter
whitter four-whitter for his third victory, get getting
ting getting all the margin he needed
when rookie catcher Hal Smith
homered off Herm Wehmeier in
the fifth. For insurance, the
Cards added two more runs in
. the seventh on a single by Wally,

I fifi1 w. trSi

i ft.

TODAY!
1:10. 2:50, 4:55, 8:55, 9 p.m.
M-C-M BR1NCS TO
LIFE THE STORY OF
BENEDICT ARNOLD)
SECRETS HITHERTO
UNTOLD I
i V.
Fumed W
i: J
IfAUTIHJlv
VAUEY
WH6H IT
im fhinm 4 Kin
ONimaScop
w
Today Encanto .25 .15
WAHOO! $115.00
Richard Wldmark, in
"HELL AND HIGH, WATER"
Cleo Moore, 'in
THE OTHER WOMAN"
Today IDEAL .20 .10
Spencer Tracy, in
"Bad Day at Black Rock"
Lana Turner, in
"LIFE OF HER OWN"

jl. 1

yw sr.

MI

m i

mom

this Sunday May 13th
Men. . come to Felix's Branch Store
this Friday night between 6 and 9 p,m.,
to chouse your mother's gift. .
No ladies will he allowed and you can
shop in comfort and privacy.
FELIX B AAADURO
. BRANCH STORE ONJ.Y
. No.. 6 Tivoli Ave. Tel. 2-2126

Moon, Rip Repulskl's triple and

Bill, Virdon's triple.
Rain washed out the games
between Pittsburgh and Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee and Brooklyn and Chicago.
in the American League, the
Red Sox rallied for three runs in
the sixth innlne to hand the
White Sox their fifth straight
setback, 7-5. v ''
Five consecutive hits off los los-er
er los-er Mike Forn'eles and, Joe
Dahlke did the damage. Billy
Goodman led Boston's '13-hit
attack with three doubles and
'. a single while Sherm Lollar
connected for four hits, includ including
ing including a homer, for Chicago. Re Reliever
liever Reliever Tom Hurd was the winner..-
.' i.
Ninth inning errors by Mickey
Mantle and Tom Morgan ena enabled
bled enabled the Indians to beat the
Yankees. 6-5. Flreballer Herb
Score was credited with the vic victory
tory victory although reliever Don Mos-
si blanked tne yanks in tne
ninth. Al Rosen and Yogi Berra
each homered in a game which
saw the Yankees 'blow a four four-run
run four-run lead.
Paul Foytack of the Tigers re recorded
corded recorded his first major league
victory by beating the Senators,
7-3. He was aided by a bases
loaded triple by Frank House
and homers by Charlie Maxwell
and Al Kaline. Roy Sievers hom homered
ered homered for the Senators, who suf
fered their fourth licking In aj
row. camuo pascuai was tne
loser.
Kansas City snapped Balti
more's four-game winning
streak, 4-0, behind Art Ditmar's
seven hit pitching. Jim Wilson,
who had won three games pre previously,
viously, previously, yielded 10 hits in suffer suffering
ing suffering his first defeat. The Athle Athletics
tics Athletics scored their first run in the
third inning and added three
more on five hits In the fourth.
YESTERDAY'S STAR Hersh
Freeman,' whose fine relief
jincuin; neipea tne iteaiegs w
a. 6-5 triumph over the Giants.
' if I-''' in I
Jim Bailey
COMMON PRACTICE Beat Beating
ing Beating John Landy in 3:58.6, Jim
Bailey demonstrated that the
4-minute mile won't be exclu exclusive
sive exclusive any more. He is a 26-year-.
old Australian who is a junior
the University of Oregon.

. C .'-

-' uiii. ii i i j ii il -HiiiniiJ
- n
P-'Wt
Vs. ....
'
S:
v iV J

er s juay

Baker Gains
Decision Over
John Holman

MTAvrr RFtm via Man in
(UP) Huge Bob Baker today
claimed that his nnanimou de
cision victory last night over big
jonnny uoiman at tne Miami
Rpftph Auriltnrlnm ham mampA
him a crack at the winner of the
June 8 Floyd Patterson-Tommy
"Hurricane- jackson. bout.
The retirement of Rocky
Marciano has caused an elim elimination
ination elimination tonrnam e n t to be
started to. determine which
heavyweight will replace r the
Brockton Blockbuster as world
heavyweight champion,
Last nleht's bout was n rtuP
that both flchtern mtv hv
eliminated themselves however.
uesiaes, eaker was recently
beaten hv Jackson.
cancr, tivyj pounas, metea out
more damage to Holman, 205',
. 1 A. J I
man ne received during th 12
round contest Tn th awth
round, Baker opened a ble cut
uvcr nuimau g ngni eyeDrow.
vusty Bettore, Bakers man.
ager, said after the bout' that
IBC president Jim Norris had
made a verbal agreement with
him for Baker to meet the
Paterson-Jackson winner. How However,
ever, However, a high IBC offio'al said
that it was also stipulated that
he should be an impressive
winner in order to get the
bout. Baker was definitely not
impressive.
Another source aU t.hnt. u. i
now likely that the winner of
me Maaison square Garden bout
between Jackson and Patterson
WOulrt he matcher! nrtth roVil
Moore, world light-heavyweight
cuampion ana o. l contender
for the heavyweight crown, for
the vacant championship.
R. P. Lillle League
All-Slars Defeat
Armed Forces 8-5
Panama's Little League All All-Stars,
Stars, All-Stars, made It two straight over
the Armed Forces stars last
night at the Juan D. Arosemena
(Olympic) Stadium to cop the
three-game series', and Lion's
Club trophy. ?
Six homers were smashed dur during
ing during the contest four by Pan Panama
ama Panama and two by the Armed
Forces players. The Armed Forc Forc-esled
esled Forc-esled until the bottom of the
fifth when Panama clinched the
game with a four-run rally.
J. Quianoj, G. Alvarado and T T-Florez
Florez T-Florez hurled for Panama. Flo
ra was credited with the victo
ry. B. Fortune, C. Boney and W.
Stilau worked on the mound for
the losers. Boney was charged
with tne aeieat.
C. Wilson, N. Gordon," J. Sal
cedo and J. Calvin clouted four-
baggers for the winners while
Q. Bateman and Stilau each had
a roundtripper for the Armed
Forces. ,
The linescore: ,,r
Armed Forces 050 0005 S 1
Panama,' 301 04x 7 0
GUN CLUB
NOTES
i GAMBOA GUN CLUB
There will be n "nractv
shoot" held' at the Gamboa Gun
ciub on Sunday, May 13, com commencing
mencing commencing at 10:00 a.m. This shoot
will help get you ready for the
"Annual state Shoot" which will
be held this year at the Gamboa
Gun club on Saturday and Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, May 26 and 27.
When the dog brings a fellow's
slippers and his wife barks at him,
the honeymoon Is obout over.
IVcrH is rt
Ictcfion
2000 spotttu rooms.
Sensible rates hdude radfe
Many roemt whh Ttlevbioa
-tM HOTEL
it SOU) St
OHiiMEssouanTiAoiocrrr'

HPBPI I' '" 1

r
" A """"
w
w s
" I
5v."V '' ; r;
, : : vn
' V v" v: 1
.iiiiiiii.ii ,M we. aA n. ... ft r ... f f ,

TOSSES FIRST BALL Dent

out the first ball of the 156 series o; the VJ.wr Teener Baseball League,- The first game,'
which was played at Mt.' Rope Stadium; was- won, by the Pacific All Stars. At the completion''
of the series 15 boys 'will be selected to represent the Canal' Zone at the VJ.W. National
Teener Baseball Tournament at iHershey,' Pa., beginnlngAugust 17. The Atlantic AU Stars
will attempt to set revenge this week with games scheduled for Friday at Balboa, at 7 p.m?
and Saturday afternoori at 2 o'clock at Mt Hope. v

-

, "I.''',.- V." (NEA Telephote)
THE WINNER! -Jockey Dave Erb ls'gunning "Needles," left, oh,4 the voutslde to cross the J
finish line first to win the 82nd' running of the Kentucky Derby at Churchill Downs. Needier f
had been trailing behind but put on a final burst of speed .to capture -the $167,000 purse be? f

lore a crowd of more than 100,000. -..'.! &

d ul I dog Si Jigers lo I angle
n Basketball ifiomedriiM
rr?-mrte t.s v , ry 1 A
TTN "n" jri ra It fl f I i fa V V '.2 Tonight at 8:00 the' Balboa
1 II I1 il If IS II 'II V1 IC -- P Kleh School cagewill meet ihe
VV3 lli I l lr II1 II ht I IT 2 Cristobal High School Tlgera In
V7 111 iVtt Vp KillUf; 5 theit second encounter of; the
J, i .4 f -i j season. '-A Junior varsity game
!g 1.. . ,. J v, 2 will open acUvltiei Jor the eve-
2 ,i. I s ' s ning at 6:30 p.m. ini the Balboa
8 tS 'a- 1 ''I .' -, 5 GVmnasium. s ('

26 modern "Santa": ships uniting the

Americas with fast and frequent

' ; WEEKLY SERVICE

:; "TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
f.S. SANTA OLIVIA" 'Due Cristobatj C. Z'May 14
S.S. "SANTA LUISA' Due Cristebal" C My 46
! WEEKLY" SERVICE FROM THE. '(
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
S.S. "SANTA RITA" :., t.vSaiIs CristobaL C. Hay 11
S.S. "SANTA MARIA' ....Sails Cristobal, C. MaJ 15
FROM U.S. i PACIFIC A WEST COAST CENTRAL
' 'AMERICA TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL, C. 2..
.' i ,
- S.S. "SANTA CRUZ? .'.'.Due Balboa, C. 7L May ?'
S.S. S.4NTA FE- Due Balboa. C. Juni 14
FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALB0A, Cv 2. -TO THE -'
WEST:COAST CENTRAL AMERICA A U. S: PACIFIC

J S.S. -SANTA CRtZJ
,v, BALBOA ONLY -'

PANAMA AGENCIESXO.
rRISTORALr kill 1.t?E PAttAHfl v.acu akc

' v BALBOA:
3t3t3Ct3Ct3t3t3t33t33l
PANAMA
C4iV FILL;

Commander for the.'. Canal ZOrie. Anthonv J. Kucikas. tossed"

-.vt .3 1' 1
FROM NEW VofcK
-Sails Cristobal. CtJU May tZ
' C V' Z
1507 M59 - ?
AMERICAN
OLjR NEEDS!

. rasi aw iir sf

;cw.1.;

n

in the last meetln the iunlor
varsities, the Cristobal team put
on strong drive In the closing
minutes to come out on top 31 to
27. Tne junior Bulldogs will oe
out to even things up tonight. n
The last varsity contest result resulted
ed resulted In a win for the Bulldocrs the
Balboa -quintet putting on a ter terrific
rific terrific scoring spree in the first
quarter from which the. Tigers
never recovered.
In this came little Sammv Mor
ris was the bitr run. comliiaH
mrougn witn 33 points to keep
nu teammates m ut game. Ra Ramon
mon Ramon Reyes countered this effort
who si points iot trie Bulldogs,
It will be Interesting to if
wese iwo (opponents, or sucn ex extreme
treme extreme j contrast,- can duplicate
meir enorts in tonignt's contest.
In' their last leaeu. Mtnel the
Tigers defeated Junior College,!
minus corngan anq Quezada, b
a comfortable margin.' Tuesday
night the Bulldogs had to come
from behind '. to defeat, Junior
College in the fourth quarter.
There Is. very little evidence
statistically do which to draw
conclusions for tots game. On the
basis of the first a.me nlaved
Balboa rules the ..- favorite, but
anything can. and usually does
happen when these arch rivals
piay.
' "..
Probable starting, lineups:
ri;.-'J- ' i .i---
"? Balboa Hlgn .School -F
James Reeee? ?'
T Dan Wlnklosky y :
' O Ramon Reyes- 7
O John Perantie
, G Owen Sutherland '
Cr'stobal High School
' F Dave Hawthorne
. F Luke Palumbo I :
C Jerry Robnett
.. G Sammy Morris
G. Kaiser ; Bazan
Turnabout
. v.. :.v
, WASHINGTON. May' II (CP)
Camllo Pascuai of Washing Washington
ton Washington pitched .perfect baseball
last night for awhile.
Pascuai made 20 pitches tn
the first three innings against
Detroit and each pitch resulted
n either a strike or a putout.
Came the fourth, however,;
and Detroit hammered 'across
five runs and went on to win,.
1-3.

Editor: CONRADO, SARCANT.

Teams w
Milwaukee . '.
PcC
J27
.884
.632
.500.
.474
.444'
.294
.267
GB
1
1
St. Louis
13
Cincinnati .12
Brooklyn V 9
3
New York .'. 9 10
Pittsburgh ., 8 14
Philadelphia .' 5 12
4
4
6
eft
cnicago . 4 11
: TODAY'S GAMES
Brooklyn at Chicago
St Louis at Milwaukee (N)
Only games scheduled. 1
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(Night Game)- ...
New York, 020 300 0005 8 2
Cincinnati 102 001 20x 93
AntoneUl, Liddle, Ridzlk (1-1).
Mccau, wuneim and Katt, wes-
irum.
Nuxhall, Black, LaPalme. Free
man (3-0) and Bailey. -.
(Night Game)
Philadelphia 000 000 0000 A t
St. Louis 000 010 20x 3 7 0
Wehmeier (0-2). Meyer. Line
trl, Simmons and Lonnett
Poholsky (3-0) and Smith.
.... ;
(Night Game)
-Pittsburgh at Milwaukee 4
(Postponed Rain),. v
Brooklyn at Chicago
(Postponed Rain)
'if .r -, n ii in '
; Leaders
j 4 i
In The Majors
K-y r 'ii' 1 t
."' X WMMMk -j ...
- LEADING BATTERS ;
(Based on 35 official at bati)'
, i NATIONAL LEAGUE
Player and Club f it i h pet
Bruton, Mil. 11 37 12 17 j459
Bailey, Cincl.-- 15 14 8 19 AM
Repulskl, St. L. 15 45 43 19.422
Boyer, St. Louis 19 72-14 29 -403
Moon, St. Louis 19 72 14 28 489
AMERICAN LEAGUE
yfTlti M V

Boyd, Baltimore 21 44 8 17 JeB'Su!
Maxwell, Detroit 15 53 12 20 J J
Goodman, Bos. 16 68 8 25 J68 3
Kelh r.htcffo : 10 si 4 m im. QarrasquM ... 4 1. 1

HOME RUNS
: Mantle, Yankees ..10
1 Berra, Yankees 9
Post, Redlegs 9
Thomas, Pirates ......... 8
Bauer, Yankeeg 7
RUNS BATTED IN
Mantle, Yankees ........ 24
Berra, -Yankees 23
Lemon, Senators ........ 19
Boyer, Cardinals ......... 18
Musial, cardinals 18-,
RUNS
MantleYankees ........ 23
Bauer, Yankees .......... 18
Berra, Yankees .......... 18
" Yost, Senators .......... 18
Post, Redlegs . .. ...... ,16
- HITS
Mantle, Yankees ,..l..'. 33;
Boyer, Cardinals 29
Long, Pirates 28
Moon, Cardinals ........ 28
Dark, Giants 28
PITCHING
W
L Pet
Ford, Yankees ..
Poholsky, (Cardinals
Freeman, Redlegs ..
Lawrence, Redlegs .
(11 Ued with 2-0).
4
3
3
3
0 1.000
1.000
1.000
1.000
Rain Washes Qui
IL Games; Havana ':
DropsTwo Players :
NEW YORK, May 10. (UP)
All action in the Internatinnai

League was washed out by rain'?an o-3

yesieraay. nut tne Havana augur
Kings found time to pare their
squad by lopping off outfleldei
Asdrubai (Al) Baro and catche.
Joe Montalvo. m
Baro, was sold to the Omaht
club of the American Assocla
tlon, while Montalvo, a Puerf
ciuo since it joined tne interna
tlonal League, was giveh hi.
unconditional release.
. . .......
Washed out were tames In-

VOlvlng ColumbUS at Buffalo ."'I'L'V1 n't worrr ana
Richmond at Rochester, Havana ft J.?." rlt,7 ZXZ
at Montreal and Miami at To- II5h!L,.,U, th kin and ta
ronto. The ; Havana-Montreaf tSZZ tSTJuSt
game will be played as part el riv you toft, amooth, ei- akia o
a double header today while all ith y.Z?Hli tT ", 1or cro,c
the other clubs play ttagie.SSSLJSE

games. ..

Aniericcn Ics::

Teams- Wv.W ret GB
New York ..w .14. ,4 inn

Boston ; aq- i .sa iu."

Cleveland 4 . .10. 4 556 J
Baltimore ,10 1 .455 5
Kansas Cltv a iau
Chicago V V 6 8 ."29 5
Washington 4s 1 .429 514
Detrpituii.V S'UOU 6
m TODAY'S GAMES
, Cleveland at New York'
Chicago at Boston 1.
, Detroit at Washington
. Only games scheduled."
4
YESTERDAY'S RESULts
Chicago i 010 003 0105 12
Boston i 400 OOSOOx 7 13
Donovan, Forn teles (0-1),
Dahlke, Consuegra,. F Is c h er.
Howell and Lollar. P
Porterfield, Hurd (l-D. sisler
and White.
Cleveland.
New York
i00 004 00M 5 1
300 100 100-5 10 2
Score (2-3), Mossl and Hegan,
Naragon. .
1 Larsen, Grim, Kpnstanty, Mor Morgan
gan Morgan (0-3) and Berra. t
(Night Game)
Kansas City 001 300 0004 10 0
uaitunore 000 000 0000 X 0
- Dltmar (2-3) and Ginsberg;
Wilson (3-1), Birrer and Smith.
' t L't J ....
(Night Game) 1 "" V
Detroit 000 520 0007 f 5
Washington 100 100 010-4 ; y 0
Foytacl: (1-1) and House. -Pascuai
(2-3). Clevenffer Rrnh
and Courtney. ;
I
f
L'p Ad Tuck
Cleveland AbRHPoA
Busby cf ......... 5 1 200
Avua 2b 4'1 ,0, 2.

20 74 23 33 .44!5,0J;a-Jh ,.3 ltl 1

1 a
0 s

w ji 4 14 mii"?1 12 1

xicgau V il U 9 1:
c-woodllns; o 0 a
Mossl p .'.....,. ,.: 0;.0 0 ;
Score p 118 0
d-Naragon e ...M8 ft 8; 3
Totals
it 5 21 8
New York
Bauer rf ;...v...., S 1 f 1:J
Martin W 5 0 l. 3
Mantle of ....... 4 1" 3i3
Berra t 4,214
Skowron lb ...... 4 0 0 10
McDougald M ... 8
12
1,1
8 0
It
eov
870
H'O
0 1
Howard If
a-Carroll ;
Morgan p
carey so
Larsen p .........
Grim p .......4..
Konstanty p
D-erv u

Totals 38 8 10 17 9
a nan for Howard in 8th. 0
v b struck out for Konstanty
In 8th.
c Grounded out for Hegan la
9th.. 1
, d Walked for Score In'Sth,.'
Cleveland 100 004 001 8
New York ; r 300 100 100-5
SUMMARY Errors: Cams Cams-quel,
quel, Cams-quel, Mantle, Morgan. RBI's: Ro.
sen 3, Smith 2 (CarrasqUel scor scored
ed scored on- error by Monran in. 9th ).

Skowron. McDougald 2, Martin.
Berra. Triples: Smith. Horn
runs: Rosen. Berra. Stolen bases:

Mantle. Sacrifice: Carey. Double
plays: Rosen-Avila-werta. Left

on base: Indians 5, Yankees 10.
Bases on balls: Score 4, Larsen
2, Grim 2, Morgan L 8.O.: Score
6, Mossl 2, Larsen 2, Grim 1.
Hits off Larsen 3-5 1-3, off Grim
2-2 1-3, off Konstanty 0 1-3. off
Morgan 0-1, oft Score 94, off
Mossl l-L Runs and earned runs:
Larsen 5-5, Score 5-5, Morgan 1 1-0.
0. 1-0. Hit by pitch: Score (Skow (Skowron).
ron). (Skowron). WP Scor. (2-3). LP:Mor.
FOOT iTfil'
AJWcles Foot
... w tout rear ith
unmiiS i u.ri?
frT Th real cmUM u una
flakltr''
fnu, tm at umit, th-s

-



TT3 PANAMA AMERICAN AH INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE ELEVES

TSrSSDAY, MAT 18,1358

it

IT'S A 'FACT THAT

A A3NISZ

1 .,.,w..y.O0-Ml

.43.

...vvtctw

- . f L,

DCSCENOCO TOfMV

In?- I

" t ,- fioooV

ceo cy$

i

: ( n i l lpsty 0
, kS lfV ;

By HARKT GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) Ed-

ward Charles Ford loafed from the

box at Yankee Stadium after slam

ming the door in the White Sox'
faces for his fourth winning and
complete came.

"The way this league has start

ed out this-season," sua the uia

Scout, I dont believe wnitey
will lose a game all year."

'Faul Richards would secona

that motion," said another old'

timer. -. "- 1

Richards, the long-time catcher

now struggling with the Orioles,

considers Ford tne dook, cnapier

and verse of oitchini. '

"Whitey's a better pitcner inam

a lot of people suspect, saia
Coach Jim Turner. "Not that he
isn't highly retarded, of course,

but because he looks like a hjtle

kid out there. He's bigger than he
appears 5-10tt and a w e 1 1 1-packed
packed 1-packed 185 pounds. He has a good

maior league fast ban ana a wiae

assortment of stuff with control.

He has the curve, slider and sink

er."

Whei a kn bander gets a piece

of the plate with something on

the ball, net tougn to neat, ana
Ford walked lust one White' Sox

George Kell with two out in the

eighths wnitey aoesni give any
thins away.

That'a why he has tne nignest
winning percentage 65-22. ,747

and lowest lifetime earned run

average. 2.75. of any American

Lea sua Ditcher.

Ford was practically perfect
at ainst the White Sox turned

them back with a minimum of

effort.

HOW ABOUT

Diamond Diggings
. 1 By Victor Gray

V .(HltbJlghti f the third week ef play In th Majors)'

f,,

STRIDE IN THE RIGHT DIRECTION

YOU CAN CREDIT
TUB PlBATEf
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Li' .J&'-i.''4

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The Clevel&nd Indians, with three victories and one defeat,
topped the week's games 'on -a percentage basis.' However, the
- league'leadln New York Yankees with five victories and two
4 setbacks are:slowly tjulling away from the pack.
- The Chicago White Sox after taking, bows tot the past two
.; weeks, fell flat on their faces durins; the Eastern Invasion, being
V able to win only one -contest in six. t ; j:-
4 Yankee Whitey Fqrd tops all American'League Pitchers' "frUSh
V-s four and nothine mark and' sports nLfty earned-run arer-
age of ,0.75 per nine-innlne. game, u This week also-aWi the
I White Sox -break their string of consecutive errorless, games
when they committed foifr mlscues in a night contest against
, the Senators. .' .,'.'; '' '- ; i- ,v.
Homer -total for the", week rt4l with ttie' New York
; t Yankees is leaders with. II. Individual leader was Yankee- cen cen-.
. cen-. "- terfieldet, Mickey Mantle with five., r' ',-

' : : (Totals for week; ending: May 5)

Cleveland'
New York -,
Baltimore
Boston
.Kftnsas City
Washington --
Detroit
' Chicago
V TOTALS

G.
i
4 7 w.

w.
3
5
I.
4
a.
I"

L.

S4 24

Pet
.750
.714
-.667
.600
.571
-.335
.286
.167

R.
15
40
19
19'
42
25
37
13

H.
33
50
45 1
67
64-
.
46 :

E.

Opponents

R. H.

8S-22
26 56

19

25
3ff
24

50
51
68"
56
55
49

E.

1
10
10
V

310. 405 -48-210 '41

48

Season's totals :

Kew York.,
Cleveland
Chicago
Boston
Washington

Kansas City 19
Baltimore 19
Detroit 17
TOTALS .

O.
18.
15
12
14

19

W.
13
' 9
6
7
. 9
-7",
8'
8

10
11
11

Pet,
.722
.600;
.500
.500
.474
.438
.421
J53

118
65
, 35
65
87'
; 81
70
70

tL tL-158
158 tL-158 118
90
123
167
145
126
154

E.
25
12
:
20
20
13
15 t

Opponents
R. H. E.

77 ; 144
39' 94
50 102
79.128
99 161
83 145
89 172
75 135

27
7
A
10
20
16
23
17

65 65

5911081

134 591 1081 134

(Includes games of Sunday, May 6) ' :

'' r - NATIONAL LEAGUE "'
i - . ... "'
K The Cinclnantl Redlegs combined good pitching -with time timely
ly timely hitting to lead the National League clubs In the third week
of play, winning seven of the eight games played. Highlight Highlighting
ing Highlighting the Redlegs'' splurge was the stlckwork of Ed Bailey who
performed In Panama with the Venezuelan team during the
Caribbean Series. The big backstop Is bitting at; the merry
Clip 6f' .459. !.:.'- 'i w;?yft-f:-'''.?'7v.;'.;.')
v r The jail waukee Braves continue to pliyJ now and then,
mostly then, seeing action in only three contests of which they
won two. However, they are still in first place by a matter of
percentage points, although In the standings they figure a game
behind the inspired Redlegs.
World' 'champion Brooklyn Is everything but happy as the
Bums have taken.lt on the chin in six of their last seven
games. '
' Home-run production was up to mark as usual, a total of
48 being hit. Robin Roberts lost his first game, the Cubs beat beating
ing beating him on a two-run homer by Ernie Banks. His record is now
3 and 1,, He has gone the route on all four outings.
.. i, .v.- Opponents ..

ff f:ff 111

If ,V I,

Master Your Gome... Wo. 2

Swing Club With Fee

By JACKIE BURKE
. Masteri of the Masters
Written for NEA Service

GOOD footwork finds the left!

knee pinting behind the ball on the
backswing and the right in front
of the ball on the down.
To impress yourself with the
importance of footwork, try
swinging the club flat-footed.

Then try it with the addition of

the footwork.

The feet are the motor of the

swing..

If your feet propel you, youH
never slice. A slice is caused by
hitting from the waist up without
benefit of the feet This .throws
the club outside the line of flight,
cutting across the ball at impact

witnout utilizing the feet you

Cincinnati
Milwaukee.
St Louis j
.New York
Pittsburgh
Chicago

Brooklyn

G. W.
7 6

Philadelphia 4

TOTALS

U

L.

21 21

Pet R. H. E. R. H. E.
.857 46 65 S 32 57 6
.667 21 4 r 8 16
.625 40 75 5 33 78 6
.600 19 52 9 18 46 4
.500 35 61 2 31 60 4
.250 IS 42 4 4 17 44 8
.200 18 38 3 30 50 4
400- 16 35 7 29 36 5
198 387 39 198 387 39

Season's totals:

W.

Milwaukee 9 6 3
Cincinnati 17 11 6
St. Louis 16 10 6
i Brooklyn 16 8 8
New York '16 8 8
Pittsburgh 17 8 9
Philadelphia 13 5 10
Chicago 14 4 10
-.. i- "'; :
TOTALS 60 60

Pet.
.667
.647
.625
.500
,500
.471
J33
.288

Opponents
R. ... H. E. R. H. E
45 69 r 9 34 74 10
98 168 14 84 161 12
89 173 J3 75 155 13
68 119 16 : 74 139 17
62 140 21 62 130 19
80 155 17, 73 134 .13
61 112 23 82 131 24
50 125 .10 69 135 .15

553 1059

123 553 1059 123

Whitey Frd '

"It's funny." said (he blond from

the sidewalks of New York, in the
clubhouse, "but you're faster one
day than another. It's the- same
with the curve. One day it's bet

ter. tnan tne otner.

"Against Boston on opening day
at the Stadium, I had the curve,

out 1 wasn't as fast as I am some

times. In Baltimore, I was good
and fast but the curve was only
fair. Against Detroit, I didn't
nave too much of either, but got
the slow curve and change over

the plate. -r

"A pitcher with an assortment
notices this variation more than
one whose game is based princi

pally on a coupla of pitches,
commented Professor Turner.

' "Naturally, you stick for the

most part ot the pitch that is best

this day went on Ford. "Yogi

(Berra) is a smart catcher. He

gets it after ad inning or two and
sets the pattern, but a pitcher has

to do his own thinking, snd that

can be a prety lonesome place

out there."

Like a lot of' young pitchers,
Ford had to learn to screen his

pitciies. .;. v'v

."When I came out of the Army,
coaches were telling hitters what
I was going to throw," be recalled.-
"It suddenly dawned on

me that I ws holding my wrist
flat against my stomach on the
fast ball and sideways for the
curve. Once I got hep,, it didn't
take me long to straighten this
out. 1 now hold the wrist 1 a t

diagonally on the chest, the band
covered by the glove, on every
Ditch."

"Even older pitchers fall into

habits that tip off the other club

and have to be wised up," said

Professor Turner, r

Red Barber, the announcer, asked-
Ford how he -would pitch to

Mickey Mantle.
"Mickey would bat right-hand

ed against me," replied Whitey,
"and he's an even better hitter

from that side then the left.

fl wouldn't give him anything
good to hit. I'd try to make him
hit bad balls high and (Turves in

the dirt.

"If Mickey hit home -runs off

me, he'd have to reach for the

ball or golf it"..
STEADY WORK

Hanover, N.H. (NEA) -Eddie
DeCourcey, a Dartmouth trainer,

has been at Hanover since 1914.

. HIS THIRD TRIP

Chicago (NEA) Tackle Len
Teeuws signed, bis third contract

No Sense In Asking Needles

To Move Before He's Ready

like he was in .a fist fight with

the colt. Needles lust wouldn't

run. Then he just did miss catch catching
ing catching Prince John and Career Boy

ai ine wire.

"That was a lesson for all of
us. Leave him alone and he does
better." ;.
Rating Needles' class, many
point to the slow time in the
Derby, particularly the last two
quarters, which were run in 25
snd change each.
"That was for the front run

ners only," Charley Johnson of

Pimlico points out. "The clock

wasn't on Needles. Somebody

around me had him doing the
last quarter in 22 and change.
That's flying. There is nothing
wrong with his speed. He can run
with any.horse. The front runners
accounted for ..any slow Derby
time." t

While Erb does his best not to
worry about Needles' running.vhe
has one piece of tradition facing

him in The Freakness.

Ponder, which won the '49
Derby with a stretch charge,
couldn't do it in The Preakness.

His bid fell short.

That sixteenth of a mile made

a difference.

By JIMMY BRESLIN

BALTIMORE (NEA) Dave

Erb listened while the figure man

save him the score on what Need

les has to do to win The Preak

ness, May 19.

'The stretch at Pimliso Is a

sixteenth of a mile shorter." the

man said. "What does Needles;

do in a stride? Twenty five

feet? That means he has to get
moving about 13 strides sooner
than he did in the Derby. There's
nothing -hard about Hhi Just jog
him earlier."

Erb smiled.
"It's a lot easier to talk," he

said. "When you're up on this

hore the worst thing you can do

is trv to nush him before be s

ready. He'll fight you like crazy

if you try and get mm up mere.

I They won't, move until they feel

use it. ""..

"On a horse like that all you

can do is-keep him from getting

too much dirt in his eyes. It s
like playing 'Russian roulette.

There's $100,000 waiting for you,

and you re 33 lengths off the top.
But you can t do a thing about it.
"People in the stands probably

will be fainting all over the place
during The Preakness. but I won't

get him up any sooner than he
cares. And I'm not going -td let

itvwerrylpie. I'll sit there and le

me horse run tne snow.
Erb was' putting his finger on a
common complaint among people
who watch races. When, for ex example,
ample, example, a Social' Outcast comes fly flying
ing flying down the stretch as he did in

the Widener Handicap and

Any stretch runner will do that, misses topping a Nashua -by, a

nose people always say, "If he

only started a little sooner."

The answer to that is supplied

by Needles, which threatens to
cause, more missed heart beats

than a bov olavine in traffic.

Needles' sire, Ponder, was a
lata vnnnnv Ca ttraa DAneina

which sired Ponder. The blood

line holds, fast in Needles. When

you take a whip and try and urge
a horse like this into an earlier

move. you are trying to beat

(down- hwedity--and ,it vcan.1 5 be

., : . : Y J Mi . 3
, ''It takes a mile for this one to
settle into stride," Trainer Hugh

ton tame says.
- "Needles breaks well enough

But after, that he finds his own

level. The Jockey has to play it
cool. In the Garden State last
year, Johnny Choquette tried to
move Needles earlier. Looked

CHOOSE the RIGHT POINT
for the way yon write

are likely to shift the weight In Incorrectly,
correctly, Incorrectly, hitting behind the ball
at impact as the weight transfers
from left to right.

The feet move you into oroDer

Ksition at the top, that critical
action between the backswing

and the down from which all good

shots are sprung.

Swing it there with the feet'
This prevents steering or placing
it, neither of which will permit
you to arrive in position naturally.
The average golfer tries to help
an iron shot on its way. He feels
it necessary to. Jolt the ball. The
result is that he dissipates the
natural power of his swing, con contacting
tacting contacting the ball with less than the
clubhead speed of which be is ca capable.
pable. capable. Any iron shot, regardless of
length, is essentially a pitch.
It need only be swung in the
proper pattern to impart to the
ball all the flight built into t h e
iron.
NEXT: Learn to f core with
wodds.

Wherever people of distinction'
meet you'll always find

CHOOSE the right ESTER ESTER-BROOK
BROOK ESTER-BROOK point for the vag
you writ . by number.

ADO iitotht barrel of a
7 Esterbrook Fountain
Pen of your choice.

WRITI with the ESTER ESTER-BROOK
BROOK ESTER-BROOK pen that writee.

your way . naturally

. S It's; simple to select trie pen that is exactly right for your
'. writing style when you choose Esterbrook. AntJ if
, need be, it's equally simple to replace the point you
. just unscrew it and renew it-
When you choose ESTERBROOK you get the finest of
: writing instruments, scientifically designed for perform performance.
ance. performance. Choose Esterbrook for the smoothest and most
comfortable writing you have ever known.

I

, m. m

i

' ft f I Jr .." I I r JT W

Z7v', XT iJJ -W.Mt

if Mi m ft m MJ a j

- T' r: ri:

T H I WO IID'I MO (I MISONAt FOUKTAI N Mr

TIM' I

IIS I

7

" I Alwaytlodk t
f forth nam
I ESTKRBSOOt
. nth point :
ij I and tit oarrd.

u

Ij

numbered
point trytes
(ntfarrily inter
changeable

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

At the golf course or at the yacht
club distinguished people always -smoke
PALL MALLS.
PALL MALLS are made of th
world's fiatet tobaccos especially
blended tor people whose -good
taste demands the best'
PALL MALL'S longer-length filters'
the smoke giving you cooler. -longer-lasting,
full-flavored smoking
enjoyment If you haven't
. discovered the enjoyment of smoking
PALL MALL, try one today!'

Choos

V

mm

"v v for goo4 taste

HU-3aSS (

(Includes garnet of Sunday, May 6)

witn me uucago utroinais.



SaaiiL ""' "ZlnaT af
.''":. u
. Read siorv on naae 10
.V AN INDEPENDENT cSHfiXP
DAILY NEWSPAPER
I
aiaw

3 uKB

Ike Going
To Hospital
For Checkup

i WASHINGTON, My 10 UP) UP)-A
A UP)-A noticeably lean President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower enters Walter Reed Army
-insnital late today for a "head to

tr" medical checkup, including a
'new appraisal' of his recovery
;. tmm a heart attack.
-..Hi. nhvsirians agreed that the
.President appeared to be in good
tihvsiral condition, but they will
1 have a more definite picture when
.he leaves the hospital at midday
fiatnrHav.
Dr.. Paul Dudley White, the Bos Bos-,
, Bos-, nh heart sDecialist. ahd the White
? VmiM nhvsician. Mai. Gen. How-

J ard McC. Snyder, agreed that the

(President was in good saape.
I
"He seems to be in good phy-
sical. shape 'as far as we can
' tell, Snyder said, "but we'll
I give him a good, thorough phy
i sical exam this weekend.
I aw
j.', White listened to the President's
! heart through a stethoscope yes-
! tarriav anri said he thought Mf. El
1 wnhnwor W91 in BOOd health.
" Whits will not oarticioate in the
Walter Reed examinations.
' Mr. Eisenhower toH h' news
conference yesterday "that his exa examination
mination examination will be a "head-to-io!,..
major medical checkup."
He aairi the doctors will
.
. n
course cnecK tor any
difficulties" but that the exam
'Ve- t routine annual physics' o
'directly related to "my late diff difficulties."
iculties." difficulties." Mr. Eisenhower's weight to-
Is 168 pounds. The day before
his Sept 24 heart attack in Den-
! last year he weighed 17S pounds.
5 Diet and activity have stripped
'off the 10 pounds. His exercise is
! abt rationed.
Golf at least once a week and
! daily swimming are enceuraged
iby the doctors, who recommend,
'however, against undue fatigue.
'Spring Storms Hit
: Del riof v So. Calif.
Yilh Flooding Ra!ns
'fTTTrARrt Ttfav 10 8 fUPV-iJ.
" Spring- stoTm-mr-TOttfflt7;titn;j
ana aoumern vaiuorm 4.w uu
. flooding rain nd ."baby torna tornadoes"
does" tornadoes" today- V X! f
The Detroit storm washed the
tnotor City with 1.79 inches of rain,
flooding streets and cellars in iow-
lvin? suburbs.
Anthony Krolik, 65, of Suburban
Dearborn. Mich., was killed early
today" when his car went out of
control on a road covered by four
to five inches of water. The auto
werved into the path of a car
carrying two teenagers, injuring
both of them.
'Other Detroit area roads were
under as much as two feet of wa-
, ler. Virana napius gui a vaviuui
. soaking and a baby tornado hit
Hartford, ripping the roofs off two
airoort hangars.
The Michigan rains were part
mf a f ar-sm-eadina storm system
which stretched eastward across
the Great Lakes and Upper Ohio

: Valley aU the way to the North
Atlantic coast. A cold front moved
' in" fact behind the storms, drop drop-nine
nine drop-nine the temperature more than

20 degrees from a muggy 70 de de-;
; de-; gtees in Chicago within the first
fou hnura after midnisht.

RELEASES TODAY

LUX
0.60
30c.
Shows: 2:59, 4:22, 6:39, 1:46
' Aldo RAT Phil CARET
v' Mitsnko KIMURA, in
I "THREE STRIPES
IAT THE SUN"
JAf-HATlKS CtANT
KS7SCS1
r Iwnk naVfftnVWV

km

"Let the people

31st .YEAR
Winnie
As 1 0
BONN, May 10 (UP) Two
leaders of the West a states states-maiuand
maiuand states-maiuand a soldier said In Ger Germany
many Germany today that the North At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Treaty Organization still
is one of the world's best hopes
for peace. ;
Former British Prime Minis Minister
ter Minister Winston Churchill said In
Aaachen that If the Soviet Un Union's
ion's Union's new friendly policy toward
the West is sincere there is no
reason why it cannot eventually
"join the spirit" of NATO. (
Gen. Alfred M. Gruenther, re retiring
tiring retiring commander of NATO,
warned In Bonn that the West
should not be deluded toy the
current Moscow "campaign of
smiles" into relaxing Jts vigi
lance and unity. He said both
were necessary now as when the
Atlantic alliance was formed
seyen years ago.
Churchill noted that the NATO.
pact "is a solemn affirmation of
the unity of Europe and of the
resolve of the United States to
come back across the Atlantic
Ocean and take what cannot be
less than the leading part in
maintaining it."
"It would b. Mai for NATO
mi to ralas and lot apathy oer oer-takt
takt oer-takt what kit bat achieved by
the planning and financial aacrl aacrl-fici
fici aacrl-fici mad in tht latt tieht yaan,"
the vanarabU British itatatman
Mid..
Gruenther was equally firm tit
his view that NATO must not
relax, adding that its military
forces are; ready to meet any
Soviet- aggression with an all-
nlileiPolIsi
Come Out Of Hiding
Under Amnesty Plan
LONDON, May 10 (UP) -Another
25 Polish anti-Comnuinist2 lead leaders
ers leaders have come out of years of hid hid-cameras
cameras hid-cameras Tuesday in a telecast o o-Iy
Iy o-Iy announced amnesty, Radio
Warsaw announced today.
The men, leaders of the anti anti-Communist
Communist anti-Communist "Win" organization,
had been underground for as long
as six years, the broadcast said,
in addition to 17 others who were
described as ".criminal elements."
The 17 gave themselves up last
week now that the Red govern government
ment government of Poland has followed the
new "soft" line of the Soviet sat satellites
ellites satellites in the wake of the down-with-Stalin
campaign.
Poland recently announced that
it was releasing 30,000 imprison
ed persons under an amnesty and
reducing the prison terms of an another
other another 70.000. Most of the 30,000 al already
ready already have been freed.
CENTRAL
0.75-
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Shows: 1:16 3:46 6:46 -8
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Otto Promingor'a I I
The ;
MAN j
as?1

know the truth and the country is iae" Abraham Lincoln.

PANAMA, R. P THURSDAY, MAT II, 1956

Gruenther See NATO
Best Hopes FoPeqc

out retaliatory stroke by tactical
weapons.
"Our strategy Is based inti
mately on atomic weapons to
deter any active aggression,"
Gruenther said.
i nose tactical atomic weap
ons would definitely be used to
repulse such an aggression by
tne Soviets II it ever came a a-bout....
bout.... a-bout.... those wearjona will be
aeuverea in tne event of an ae
gression with a single stroke by
air power, by guided missiles, by
rocKets ana ny aruuery."
Churchill, who helped crush
Germany 11 years ago, flew to
Aacken yesterday to be honoild
lor his service to European u
Dulles Warns

Proposed $4 Billion Foreign Aid Plan

WASHINGTON, May 10-(UP)
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles warned congress today a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst making any "reckless"
cuts in the administration's pro proposed
posed proposed $4-9 billion foreign aid
program.
He said President Elsenhower
and the entire administration
regard thjs program as vital to
the security of the nation and
the entire free world.
Dulles said there Is "less dan
ger of a general war" today than
10 or even live years ago largely
because of the U-S. foreign aid
and defense programs.,
W'th a nod' to the Democrats,
he pointedly credited former
President Truman and former,
Secretary of State Dean Ache
son with making "a very great
contribution" toward this favou favourable
rable favourable trend.
Dulles tpld the House Foreign
Affairs Committee that this
country's mends represent a
bulwark against the advance of
communism.
"It would be reckless not to
help these countries to help
themselves and at the same time
to help us," Dulles said.
Dulles said peace prospects
have improved, but "nothing has
yet happened which, m my opin
ion, would make it prudent to
terminate or curtail the present
program.-' -.
He defended the program amid
growing indications that the
committee will recommend sharp
slashes in the administration's
proposal The group is expected
to report on the issue next week.
In advance ef today's hear hearing,
ing, hearing, informed sources reported
that the administration m'ght
be willing to accept a cut of
$59 to $200 million but noth nothing
ing nothing more.
Dulles suggested he might go
along with a slight cot He said
"some slight adjustments may
be appropriate" in the foreign
Giant Panda, Cubs
Captured In China
TOKYO, May 10 (UP) -A "ei
ant" black-and-white panda and
two panda cubs have been cap
tured in Szechwan province of
Communist China, Radio Peiping
reported yesterday. The big pan panda,
da, panda, the broadcast reported, "has
learned to do somersaults and
play on a swing."

HARE-RAISING TAIL-Chloe, the eight-year-old cocker
apamel, doesn't seem too happy with her adopted brood. Tht
six baby rabbits, abandoned by mama cottontail, were taken
in by Chloe's owner, Mrs. F..C. Wichlac, of Chicago, 11L Shf
entrusted them to the pooch's Under care. The spaniel shouldn't
feel too bad i's the rabbit who are in for a dog's life. .-

nity, He was not entirely wel welcome.
come. welcome.
Crudtly-terawkd ligm, btlriaf
such tloaaril at "Churchill it
wanrtd" and "Churchill (o bom.,"
war. pottad in thia city, which Wat
almost totally dotfrovod by atrial
bambini and artillery fin during
the war,

The anti-(Jhurchill protesters
were led by expellees from soviet-occupied
East Germany and
former Nazis who charged that
the former British Prime Minis
ter "sold out".1 Germany to the
Russians by agreeing w tne en envision
vision envision of the nation at the Yalta
and Potsdam conference.
West German authorities de

Congress Against Cutting

aid program "in Tiew of new
information which has devel developed
oped developed since the program was
submitted. But I can not see
how we can safely change the
order of. magnitude now pro proposed."
posed." proposed." Dulles told the committee the
recent change of Soviet tactics
seemed to increase the chance
of peace and to suggest the pos possibility
sibility possibility that Soviet Russia might
ultimately have government.
responsive to an educated pub
lie opinion and reflecting code
of conduct such as is accepted
by other civilized nations."
Dulles said VS. allies help pro
Israel, Arabs Swap
Biller llew Charges
Of Attacks Murder
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., May
10 (UPl Bitter new cnarges 01
attack ahd murder flew between
Israel and its Arab neighbors
today, shortly before united Na Nations
tions Nations Secretary General Dag
Hammarskjold submitted a fi final
nal final report on his Middle East
peace mission.
Egyptian authorities charged
that Israeli soldiers bayoneted a
Palestinian farmer to death
near Gaza and wounded an A A-rah
rah A-rah national guardsman.
Israeli authorities chanted A-
Lrab marauders with several in
cidents last nleht and yesterday
An Israeli spokesman said AraD
marauders olew up a railway
line near Beersheba. while other
marauders ambushed an Israel)
vehicle on the Kfar Saba road
five miles from the Jordan bor border
der border last night. No casualties
were reported in either incident.
But the Israelis said tracks at
the bridee sabotage scene led
to the Egyptian border and
those near the ambush led to
ward Jordan.
The edgy Israelis also forced
down a British transport plane
carrying monkeys from India to
London for the manufacture of
Salk anti-polio vaccine. The
olane. whose crew said it got
off -course, landed at Lydda Air Airport
port Airport but later was permitted to
take off by the Israelis. j
The new incidents of violence
developed just as Hammarskjold
prepared to submit to the se security
curity security council the report which
won a temporary 'ceasefire in
the Mideast.

"1

mi CENTS

cried the protests and mobiliz
ed 800 police armed with pow powerful
erful powerful "water cannon" to prevent
disturbances. A double circle of
bodyguards was assigned ,to
Churchill for his over-night stay
,It was Churchill's first visit to
Germany since the Potsdam
conference with the late Soviet
Premier Josef Stalin in 1945.
Accompanied bv Lady Chur
chill, he arrived from England
aboard ,an R.AJ, ; transport
plane.'.- :A "...
After receiving the Charle
magne prize. Churchill goes to
Bonn, where he will be welcom
ed by Chancellor Conrad Ada
nauer and West German Presi
dent Theodor Heuss.
tect this country's security with
their own troops and economic
activity. But, he said, "the gov
ernments of these impoverished
countries cannot maintain their
present forces without some
economic help also.
I
1 ' III 1 H 1 'IHlim ill 1 1 I I III 'ail lilt iWinloaart
TOURIST QUEEN Lovely
Jackie Bourbonnais has been
elected the 19SC Valley of the
Sun Tourist Queen at Phoenix,
Ariz. Eighteen-year-old Jackie
(hails from South Hadley. Mass.
Algerian. Rebels
Launch Attacks;
French Lash Back
ALGIERS. May 10 (UP)
rteDei oanas snouting "iihad
(holy war) swarmed out in a
spring offensive but French
toops smashed back today with
uiunaerous power.
The retaliation was Immediate
and straggering. Reports from
the fighting said several bands
caught ; in the maelstrom of
French air and artillery power
were nearly wiped out. :
Some estimates in Algiers said
rebel casualties for yesterday
and early today were as high
as 1,000 in eastern Algeria where
rebels rose simultaneously a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst 46 villages.
Fighting was in swing today at
scores of points along the fertile
coast and in the deep south near
the barren reaches of the great
Sahara Desert The army said
the National Liberation Front
(FLN) rebel groups hit their
hardest in the Oran department
in the west and in the Constan Constan-tine
tine Constan-tine department in the east.
The army said aU rebel at attacks
tacks attacks against 45 villages in the
Constantlne have been contain contained
ed contained and repelled. The concerted
rebel attacks cams there x late
Tuesday night In 1 sudden
switch from the heavy raids
Monday on. farmsteads in the
west -.

W:'i
v.v
4
?

OVER HILL. OVER DALE-Barrel-shape tires, able to so where

rSL aS" n. lIK. during test runs-at Wingfoot Lake Airship Base in Akronl t
Chio. With its drivine for: tranunitinw -frn. ,.. .1 u ... K

ji .u
1 'r"!:la:

all types of rouch terrain. Srt

l7err. Tire- pruct of Goodyeal 5
,. dispersement and thin pliable' waUs en.ble-the-pneumatic, to
faces by conforming witb rather;than resisting them. :

Atomic Energy Cpmmissioii Announces
CpmmonjSewejSecui;it

WASHINGTON. Mav 10 f UP)
The Atomic Energy Commission
yesterday announced anew security-risk
program in which "com "common
mon "common sense1' will decide who can
safely handle the nation's atomic
secrets.
The new program, effective to today,
day, today, make it clear that "casual"
or long-regretted associations with
alleged subbersives will not bar a
person from atomic work. :
It also lays dowa a "facet
your-accuser" policy i aimed at
meeting complaints by Demo
crats and ethers over the ase of
"secret informers.''
Under the new policy, a person
nel' security board desiring person
al testimony from an accuser will
request tne AEC gtneral manager
to produce the witness "is possi possible"
ble" possible" for cross-examination by the
suspected employe.
.The new directive noted, how
ever, that because of the "confi
dential nature" f sources on In Information
formation Information "confrontation of wit witnesses
nesses witnesses by the individual may not
always ue puasiuie.
In such cases, it said, the secu-
Tilo
Military School :
Under Heavy Guard
! PARIS, May 10 (UP)-Presl-
dent Tito of Yugoslavia left Par
is surrounded by the usual heavy
French guard today to inspect
the French Army at Camp Mail Mail-ly
ly Mail-ly and the Chalons Military
School.
As the motorcade wound
through the city's streets it pass passed
ed passed black-on-yellow posters plas plastered
tered plastered on building walls demand demanding:
ing: demanding: "President Tito, releasejCar releasejCar-dlnal
dlnal releasejCar-dlnal stepinac." '"-; w
The posters, put up by the
Committee for the Defense of
Persecuted Persons, were the
latest in a series of protests a a-gainat
gainat a-gainat the Yugoslav's visit
About 40 persons, including
two priests were arrested Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday for holding a prayer-chanting,
hymn-singine demonstra
tion near the Yugoslav embassy.
Tne rignt-wing daily "Aurore."
which like all the Paris press
had applauded the visit, today
editorially criticized Tito's break
with the Roman Ca t h 0 1 1 c
Church...: v..o:-!!'.'i
"Without doubt the day will
come when Marshal Tito, who is
intelligent, will realize that one
can. defeat the Cominform but
that it is necessary to make
peace with the Vatican," Aurore
saia. a "' ..
MsgT. Paul Marella,' Papal Nun
cio, nas been conspicuously ab
sent from diplomatic functions
in honor of Tito,
Birth Off Kittens
On Kiddies' TV
Received Calmly,
LONDON, May 10 (WP) -Brit
ons reacted with .traditional calm
yesterday to the birth of quadru
plet aniens on a cnuaren s tele
vision program.
....... v- i -,:"J.
The birth of the four kittens to
Mrs. Tabitha Twitchett a tabby
cat,1 was recorded-in full by TV
cemeras Tuesday in a telecast 0 0-ver
ver 0-ver Britain's commercial n e t-
work. ,. : ," j
The scene was filmed on loca location
tion location in the home of Stuart Gelder,
secretary ef the Blue Cross and
owner of Tabitha, to show, chil children
dren children "the miracle of life."
Asked if the TV network had
rtcejved ny complaints about the
show, a network spokesman said:
'We have had only one tele
phone call about the program I
from a little girl who wanted one
of the kittens."

. """Mgii

r11 m Wus and other
i,W w. t n-L: i.'.. Z ZrV.
rity board "may", arrange to ques question
tion question the witnesses privately.
Testimony taken in this fashion
Would not be available to the al alleged
leged alleged security-risk r for examina-
uon or reouttal. --: v :
Refusal to testify before eoa-
;gressiona! committees on "Fifth.
.Amendment" grounds is set forth.
' as ,a formal cause for security
risk' eharres. .- : ,.-.
t However the time this occurred
and the present ''attitudes a n d
convictions'; of the person involv involved
ed involved are to i be "considered"- ii
weighinj the charge.
Another innovation is a provi provision
sion provision for a special counsel for each
security board. His job will be to
"bring out a full and complete
disclosure of all the; f acts both
favorable and unfavorable in each
Case." :? , i V'
The new regulation specifies
that neither a security board now
its special counsel shall adopt the
. 1 ,1 J
ucanug w a prusccuiw ..ana
must keep in mind their function
u,"not a trial." ; ;
democrats and. "liberal", or
ganiaations have been leading
critics of the security-risk pro program.
gram. program. But some of the nation s
top scientists also have denounc
ed AEC secrecy and security.
risk procedures as doing more
.harm than good...v?-'
ihe AEC said its new program
was drawn up "in the light of its
eight years of experience" with
security questions.
It f aid the views of a special
committee, composed of leaders
m the government atomic p r 0-
Clare Boothe like:
Flying To NY For
Physical Checkup
ROME1, May 10 (UP) U.S.
Ambassador Clare -Boothe Luce
is suffering from a run-down
eunoiiion ana is flying, to Newi
York immediately for a physical
cuccKup, 11 was disclosed today.
Authoritative sources said the
blonde, 53-year-old 'ambassador
would leave, late today and ar arrive
rive arrive in New York tomorrow
morning
; Mrs. Luce is returning home
for the checkup on the advice of
her doctors here,' it was disclos
ed i 1
r
1 .. 5

r

'SUCH AN EMPIRE These pretty contestants are vying for
the title of "Miss New York State." Shown at a New York City f
hotel are, left to right, Judy Barrett and Bobby Dowd, in front
row; Beverly Kirkland, Peggy Ray, and Barbara Miller in tha
middle row; and Samta BeUcey and Sara Dolley. The winner
i will represent the Empire State in the "Mias Universe" beauty!
pageant this year. it ':

other tires "fear to fr,H

ine rear axie py any con-
ofr-the-road vehicles' over
-
wwTt
f . 7 r;
gram, were- given "serious consi consideration"
deration" consideration" by the commission.
The new directive states that a
security clearance is a "compre "comprehensive,
hensive, "comprehensive, common-sense judgment,
made after consideration of all
tne-relevant information, favora favorable
ble favorable or-unfavorable," as to wheth whether
er whether clearance ''would endanger the
the common defense and securi security
ty security 1
v.".,. ;
Effecls of Federal
Wage Law Extension
Dubious, CC Says
WASHNGTON, May 10 (UP)
f The U.r.- Chamber of Com
merce said today that bringing
retail and service workers under
the federal wage-mrr law might
lead to higher pri4l, loss of,
jobs and less service to custom customers.
ers. customers. ,;;.";..; ," f; ..
A chamber' spokesman-. U.Hf
Priest of Madison, Fla., said re
tail and service employes do not
need coverage under 1 the law
and .'.'may be injured", by it.
Priest testified before a Sen Senate
ate Senate Labor Subcommittee consid considering
ering considering several, proposals to ex-
tpnrl ttia tl-ori-hmir minimum
wage and the 40-hour week to
some of the 20-million workers
not now covered,. The AFL-CIO
urged the subcommittee earlier
to extend coverage to nearly 10 10-mlllioh
mlllioh 10-mlllioh retail, service, 'laundry,
hotel, food plant and large farm
employes.
Priest told the. subcommittee
that wage increases in the re retail
tail retail a trade have "exactly kept
pace", with those in industry
since 1830. Eacn snowed a gain
of slightly over 30 per cent, he
said..,,. :s-'--'' ; J
Priest, who heads a chain of
variety stores in Florida and'
Georgia, said extension of the
wage-hour law to his business
would have more than wiped out
"our entire net profit" last year.
Both Priest and Rowland
Jones, Jr., president of the A A-merican
merican A-merican Retail Federation, ar argued
gued argued that retail and service
businesses are local and should
not be regulated; by the federal
government. t

. 1
7