The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01866

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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MAY. 14 195 A-

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Scagram'sYOJ
DAILY
NEWSPAPER
CANADIAN
U1IISKY
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INTIINkTUml
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'let the people know the truth and the country ls$efeH Abraham Lincoln.

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T WASHINGTON, May 11 (UP)-l-President Eisenhower
.: accepted formally today an invitation toT attend ; a meet meeting
ing meeting of the 21 American states1 at Panama on June 25-26.
I The- President's formal decision to attend the meet
ing was communicated to Ricardo M. Arias Espinosa, presi
, ident of Panama. '- yv- -'iyJ-":, "':?'vv':'
iThe' annoQncement was "made by the White House.

"If. gives me great pleasure to
confirm my acceptance of your
gracious invitation to attend 1 the
meeting of Presidents at Pana Pana-:
: Pana-: ma on June 24-26,'' Mr. Eisenhow-
er's cablegram to Arias said.(
- l&t. Eisenhower will meet at
Panama City with the presidents
of the 20 other American Repub Repub-'
' Repub-' lies to commemorate the 130th an anniversary
niversary anniversary of the first. Congress of
Panama. The congress was cauea
in 1829 by Simon Bolivar. ,:
. (B was revealed yesterday
- that It other- chiefs of state be be-tides
tides be-tides Mr. Eisenhower have ac accepted
cepted accepted President Arias' invita-
-' tion The acceptances are from
Paraguay, Nicaragua, Costa RU
'. car Haiti, Guatemala, Ecuador,
' Brazil Chile, Salvador, Honda-
' ras and the Dominican Repub Republic.
lic. Republic. r.. X-.;i,;V:i
r The President expects to fly to
Panama City, leaving wasmngton
June 14; Although plans are only
tentative he expects to leave Pa-
Curtr.-J I Used
$20 For Fcllare
To Rc;:il Attid:nl
' An American who works as a
inmitn at Corozal t-o d a y was
found guilty of failing to report an
. antnmnbl e accident wmcn uc-
rnrred in Curundu. and was fined
$20 in the Balboa; Magistrate s
Court vv",
rt, setunu vuaige (
' 1 -T- ; 1 I.. AC nf

failing to use cauuon wnen -oac-;
ing out his' car was also lodged.
4 He was given suspended sentence
' r n thiR charee and placed on one

year probation conditioned also on
... his navine the owner or me ar
be damaged within ten days.
Accordine to testimonv Allen
backed his car into an automobile

" parked In the owner's driveway on

7th St, in uirunau, damaging me

. fender, and failed to report it.

Mrs; Lucy Weller, owner of the
' car said she was awakened at a
bout 4d5 m the morning by a
loud crash and sent her daughter
to investigate.- The girl testified
she ran across the street and told
" Allen: '
- "Whether" you know it or, not,
you ve just hit a car. Me then
' proceeded to take down his li-

"1" cense plate number1 and reported

it to the MFs. sue said the "whdie
. neighborhood" must' have 'heard
the- noise of the crash. r ;
. A Canal Zone policeman: who

r: went to investigate the accident

about an hour later, said' today
that Allen refused to give his name
or show his driver's license when.
asked for identification, and ap appeared,
peared, appeared, to be intoxicated.
. "The reason I. find you guilty."

aid the Judge today in passing

sentence, is becuase you refused
to give your name. Certainly, you
, are obligated to identify yourself
' to an arresting officer."
Allen 'promised to pay for re repairs
pairs repairs tq the Weller car.

Civilian Doctor Appointed As Chief
Of Surgical Service At Gorgas Hosp.

' Dr. tvganie P. Shirokov,1 for former
mer former chief of the General Surgical
Section at Gorgas Hospital, has
i been appointed chief of the Gor Gorgas
gas Gorgas Hospital surgical service,
succeeding CoUWilliam W. Nichol,
who is leaving the Cana! Zone
Friday. ,..; -'.
Dr. Shirokov, who has been on
(he staff of Gorgas Hospital since
1948, i the first civilian to head
the surgical service since the re retirement
tirement retirement several years ago of Dr.
Howard K. Tuttle.
" Born in Harbin, China, he- re received
ceived received his early education in San
Francisco, California, and t is a
graduate of the University of Cal-i
ifornia Medical School. 4 i
He served his internship in the:
University of California Hospital
and later was employed one year
in .Tnhns Hnnl-ina nhifain:.n HH

the house staff. He took his resi- fore a large number of women's
dence training to Surgery at the organizations during the two lec lec-Minam
Minam lec-Minam Hospital m Providence, turn ri h i n ,,;nt.

Rhode Island. ; . . ,

t .Shirokov was called to active 'oarture this week lor his new as as-'Vv
'Vv as-'Vv thU. S. Army in 194S!sigmnent.: ;v i i

ana was.essignea to tiorts Mos- l!e is a rrtembcr of the Ameri Ameri-piui
piui Ameri-piui on; the snrs:cal staff. Upon can Board of Snrt

scudauuil liuin inn

ce, he acceded employment with'geons in the U. S. military ser-'cal

the Gorgas Hospital staff.

nama City the night of June 26 or

me morning oi june Z7.
-white Bouse press secretary
James C. Hagerty said the flight
will take approximately eight and
one half hours each way. There
u no present plan for any stops
oeiween wasmngton and rana
ma. .. v ' r. : :,
Mr. Eisenhower told his news con
ference on Wedntsday that the
meeting of the presidents of Amer
ican Republics would serve notice
to all people from the north to
Cape Horn of the importance of
the American states in-internation
al affairs.
7i.isl:i(h!!rch!ll ;
Pays (curtesy Cell
0.1 6:rp;n Leaders
BONN. Mav 11 YUP Winston
Churchill paid his respects today
to the leaders of the nation his Bri British
tish British troops helped to humble in
World War IL IL-Shortly
Shortly IL-Shortly after noon, the 81-year-
old former Prime Minister drove
to the official residence of Chancel
lor Konrad Adenauer and went on!
with him to call on President Theo-
dor Heuss. : : y-. ; j '"y-;-
The visits were- regarded here
as the courtesy calls expected of
distinguished foreign visitors. Chur
chill no longer holds any official
position;, and he is not expected to
transact any official business here.
Heuss and Adenauer welcomed
Churchill to Germany yesterday in
tn provincial city --of- '-Aachen,
which awarded hun its Charle
magne prize for promoting Europ
ean-unity,.
The Mayors of Bonn and suburb suburban
an suburban Bad Godesberg visited Church Churchill
ill Churchill at Ambassador Sir Frederick
Hoyer-Millar's home early today to
get his signature for, their visit
ors books.
Hi" .'.' ;.. bjKiii
' Meanwhile,' sources in London
said there is no especial cause for
alarm in the fact that Churchill
was carried up and down the steep
staircase leading to tne room in
the Aachen city ball where he re
ceived the prize.1
G-men Are
Meaning Of
i WASniNO M 11fTTP)
-FBI chief J. Edgar Hoover dis
closed today that his G-men are
conducting "civil rights schools"
lor southern police officers.
He said the schools, conduct
ed at the state level: are design
ed to explain to the policemen
tne jurisdiction of tne Federal
government and how Federal
laws operate in the field.
He reported a "tremendous"
He received his first year fel-
inwsmp in surgery atter a year
of study at the Memorial Cancer
tiospitai in ew York City and
in 1953 became a Diplomat of the
American1 uoara of Surgery.
Nichol. who has been at CnrraB
Hospital since 1953, has been as assigned
signed assigned to the Brooke Army Hos
pital at ron bam Houston, Texas
Aside 'from' his official duties,
Nichol has taken a prominent role
in many community affairs during
his residence here. He has served
as a, member of the Canal Zone
Cancer Committee and has taken
an acuve part .in this work.
During the Past two vean h
has prepared and delivered a se
ries 01 lectures to various groups
on cancer detection and control.
These were prepared especially
far WAtnm and KiMm! u
completed shortly hemtw hi Am.
i,ce-

Triple Set Of
For Canal. Ship
A complete new set of annual
records is presently indicated for
this fiscal year in the commercial
ship traffic through the Manama
Canal.
Based on statistics for the first
ten months of ooperation in the
fiscal year 1956, the number of
transits, by ocean-going commer commercial
cial commercial vessels, the amount of tolls
and cargo tonnage will all exceed
previous fiscal year records by
substantial margins. V
Commercial traffic continued at
a high level in April with 692
transits by large commercial
ships. This figure was 20 under
the previous month's figures which
was the second highest in the his history
tory history of the Canal. There were 27
transits by ocean-going U.S. gov government
ernment government vessels, also slightly un
der the number in March. .
Tolls last, month amounted tt
$3,111,50, of which $92700 was
tn tolls credits from government
shipping. April was the s I k t h
month this fiscal year when
commercial tolls exceeded the
three-million mark. Thia level
was reached for the first time
in the Canal's history in the fis fiscal
cal fiscal year IKS, bet there were on only
ly only two months of that year when
tolls were above three million
dollars. '", ..- t
Transits for the first ten months
of this fiscal year were reported
at Balboa Heights as xosz, won
rxt twintf finvernment ahina.. To
tal tolls this year amount, to u,-l
000,000, or 12,000,000 anove me
Stamp Collection
On Display Now
v-
At Library Museum
t. i i''!-o-i,i;. h
Commemorative stamps, of the
United Nations, Rotary Interna International,
tional, International, and Panama are now being
displayed in the Canal Zone Libra Library
ry Library Museum in the Civil Affairs
Building.' 'V .:.-......rs
The exhibit which is part of
the Fifth Annual Stamp Exhibit of
the Caribbean Stamp Club, is from
the collection of Elmer S. Smith,
of Ancon, who is a member of the
Stamp Club. The display consists
mainly of first day, covers of the
various issues.
1 The present collection will re remain
main remain on display until May 14 in
the flat lighted ease on the ground
floor of the Civil Affairs Building,

Teaching Southern Police
Federal Civil Rights Laws

response from southern law of officers.
ficers. officers. :
; The" trim, ei-year-old FBI di director
rector director talked Informally with
newsmen in his office on his
32nd anniversary a head of the
nation's top law enforcement a a-gency.
gency. a-gency. Much of the discussion
dealt with civil rights and racial
segregation problems.
" Warning against the "hot
heads on either side" who advo advocate
cate advocate drastic measures, Hoover
said:
"If everyone proceeds with
moderation, and without resort
to violence, these civil rights
problems can be met and solved.
"The feelings are stui mere (in
the South), but there is a grow growing
ing growing awareness that the problem
must be solved, and in a respon responsible
sible responsible manner
Hoover said local police at
tending the FBI schools are
made aware "that the FBI did
not write the civil rights laws or
band down the decision on
school segregation."
"It's the FBI's lob to' enforce
the law of the land with impar impartiality,"
tiality," impartiality," he said. "If we ever start
selecting which laws to enforce
and which not to enforce, we
would be gestapo." v
Hoover said. there had been a
relaxation of racial tensions in
the South during the last three
months.
He credited the development
to a general feeling of modera moderation
tion moderation and "great ana responsible
newspapers" which advocated
moderation and "condemned
any resort to violence."
The discussion turned to the
'civil rights Issue while Hoover
!v rtisnissfnir th ormvth nf
enforcement agencies.''
In relaxed and pleasant

Annual Records

Traffic Looms
figure for a comparable period In
the previous fiscal year when the
all-time record was set
Only a decided drop in commer commercial
cial commercial traffic could result in commer commercial
cial commercial transits of less than 8,000 for
this fiscal year, which would be
a new record. Tolls on commer commercial
cial commercial traffic for this year will ex exceed
ceed exceed $35,000,000 at the average
rate for the first tea months, well
above any total for previous years
Army Pereds Sell
For:;towrowMi;x
Hcn
A isireweU ceremony and pa parade
rade parade for Governor John S. Sey-
bold will be held tomorrow at
Fort Kobbe's Lifeliner Field. All
interested personnel from the
military, the Canal-. Zone and
Panama are Invited to attend.
Gen. seybold is leaving the
Isthmus after four years of serv
ice as Governor of the Canal
Zone. ..'v.
At 9 a.m, four battalions from
Fort Kobtoe, Fort Clayton ana
Fort Amador will honor eeyboid.
He will receive a 13-gun salute.
Three helicopters will dip In sa salute
lute salute also. H'
CoL Robert I. Coffey, com
manding officer of the 33d In
fantry .Regiment, wiu review tne
troop 'with Seybold. Col, peter
S. Peca, 65th AAA Group tom-
mandtng onicer, u troop com-
manaer ror me paraae, ,
-Tot -i the paLlic; ikaflofes
linage zs to De neia open lor
vehicles; between 8:15 and 8:30
a.m. Spectators are requested to
be in place by 8:45. Adequate
parsing ana seating wiu De fur-
nished,' jtM.;. fy,::..

riot Rebels Hari
'ttirture For f orture,' ChiifSays 1

NICOSIA, May 11 (UP) The
pro-Greek underground leader in
Cyprus announced today he has
hanged two British soldier host-
mood, Hoover recalled that his
reign as FBI chief had spanned
the administration of four pres presidents
idents presidents and 11- attorneys general.
tid was sworn in In 1024 by
then Attorney General Harlan F.
Stone, later chief justice He
started with thc FBI in 1917.
issrrczrnce Of
Frc;Hi:n Draws
Ire 01 Red Press
MOSCOW, Friday, May 11
(UP) The Soviet Press broke
Russia's silence today on the
mysterious disappearance of
British Navy frogman Cmdr.
Lionel (Buster) Crabb.
Crabb disappeared while on a
secret mission near the Soviet
Navy cruiser whlcn brought Rus Russian
sian Russian Premier Nikolai Bulganin
and Soviet Communist Party
Leader Niklta Khrushchev to
Britain recently, : ( y
An article In the newspaper
rravda said "this operation
aimed against those who had
arrived in Britain ah a friendly
visit does no ho to its organ
izers and cannot t ut arouse Just
indignation on ti e part of the
British and Soviet public."
Izvestia, the official govern
ment newspaper, also printed a
dispatch from London under the
heading, "Underwater Espion Espionage."
age." Espionage."
The case of the disappearing
frogman has brought a storm of
criticism In Britain, and the
government, today reluctanctly
aRreed to opposition Laborite
demands for a full-dress public
debate on it. -Crabb was official
ly "presumed dead" as a result
of the underwater mission, :

r. r

MS
" DtAN RESIGNS The Dean
oi the Episcopal Cathedral of St
Luke in Ancon, the Very Rev. M.
Richard MacDonald. has resiened
as of May 15 to become rector of
urace-st. fuse's parish in Mem
phis, Tenn. -.. i.
Dean MacDonald and his fami
ly came to the, Isthmus in June
1952, having been appointed an
overseas -missionary by the '. Na
tional Council of the Episcopal
Church in New York. Upon their
arrival, ne was mstaued by JJi-
1 1 T I .
ansp neoer uooaen as priest ip
charge of St. Andrew's Mission in
Cocoli. Subsequently he was also
placed in charge of St. Stephen's
Mission in Puerto Armulles, Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, and the Chapel of the Holy
Comforter at thf Palo Seco' leper
colony, I
He was elected Dean of the Ca Cathedral
thedral Cathedral of St. Luke in January of
iiuf, ana nas oeen active w par parish,
ish, parish, diocesan, and eommunitv af
fairs since that time. At his ini
tiative, the plans for a new dioce
san' center and parish hall to be
built adjacent to- the Cathedral,
were begun a year ago. Present
plans are to begin construction of
this new development within the
few months. "V, :
ten an Mi s.' mcDonald w II
be leaving the Isthmus on May 22
with; their two younger children,
David and Kathleen, and will hi
joineo ui Memphis by John and
Heather who- are attending pri
vate vcnoois in tne united states,
ages hi retaliation' against t h
British hanging of two Cypriot gun
men ;esieraay,
a The news electrified r 1 1 i s h
neaaquarters from Nicosia to Lon London,
don, London, There was no Immediate British
confirmation of the underground
announcement mat British ( nr.
porals Gordon Hill and Ronnie Shii-
wn naa been hanged. ; v
But special Enelish-lsnumoi.
ieaiieia oi tne ndergreund erga
. m . 0
mzaUon Eoka were distributed in
Nicosia this morning announcing
wiiu lenrei uie execution on miv
... A I- .
10" of HUl and Shilton
The circular! were signed "Digh-
enu' code name of the Eoka
leader who has been reported to be
a British-trained Greek ; colonel
named George Grivau.
The two comnrtln hndic Hi
leafleU said, "were buried secret-1
ly and wiU not be returned to their
own people following the example
of the British forces toward the
murdered Greek patriots. ;
"We shall 'answer haneinc with
hanging and torture with torture,"
u -: J ................ r:.
They invited British rrnons to
disregard orders. "Is It worth while
to pay with your uvea for the stu
pid obstinacy of your leaders?"
they asked. ,."'
v.-
r

ENTERED IN MRS. AMERICA CONTEST Contestants in the annual "Mrs. America" contest
pose before the first round of competition at Ellinor Village, Fla. Left to right: Mrs.' Phyllis Phyllis-Bell
Bell Phyllis-Bell of Binghampton. Mrs. New-York; Mrs. Kathleen Goddard of Brockton, Mrs. Massachsetts;
Mrs. Eileen Slater of Pittsburgh, Mrs. Pennsylvania; and Mrs. Edith Koenig of Cranford, Mrs,
- New Jersey.

RP-US Treaty

Legislation Said
Set For Congress
WASHINGTON, May 11
(TJr) Usually rel'able sourc sources
es sources said that President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower Is about ready to send
to Congress proposals for the
Implementation of the new
treaty with Panama.1
Well informed sources had
said that he might do this by
noon today. But the Whfce
House secretariat at 12:40 p.m.
said no announcement was in
ht.
Britain; France
Ready To Ship
Arms To Israel
to'NDON.lklay ll-(UP)-Brlt
aln and France soon will ship
mora defensive arms to Israel
with United States approval, au
thoritatlve sources disclosed to
day, -V fV -. .; .r
The shipments will be carried
out in close coordination among
tne western powers and will be
on a moaeratg scale", the sourc
es said,." x, ;;
.f i,itj"'i.:'-'i''u,S .-...:.. -"-'IP-''
' Britain is expected to send Is
rael the. new shipments, chiefly
ground weapons and anti-air
craft guns, "in the very near fu-
' Trance recently sent Israel 12
Mysterfjfghiers,r,More..ire
unaerstooa ready to go.
The United states will back
these moves but will not at pres
ent step up her own arms ship shipments
ments shipments to Israel on any apprecia appreciable
ble appreciable scale.
Ui'.'A -ii.r, .. ,v ...it.
This doUcv is Intended to avert
a "reprisal" 8tep-up of Red arms
supplies to mldeastern nations.
me sources said. ;
British and French arnu will
be strictly llrmted to defensive
weapons which may include Jet
fighters,, especially nlarht fieht-
rs. iney wiu not include bomb-
Hunter Who Shot
Con:p2nion Faces
Manslaughter Rap
A Panamanian Youth who nc-
ciaentauy anot his hunting com
pamon iacea a cnarge of in
voluntary manslaughter today
when his case was bound over
lor trial in the U. S. District
COUTti.f ,..
Arturo Mendieta, 19, acci
dentally shot Sebastian Cueto,
4a-year-oia farmer with whom
he lived on the west side of Ga Ga-tun
tun Ga-tun lake opposite Darien.
The Dalr were hunting last
Sunday in a heavily wooded sec
tion when, according to Mendie
ta, he mistook a movement in
the bushes to be an animal and
fired his 16-gauge shotgun at
Cueto. -;'-'
Probable cause was found to today
day today In the Balboa Magistrate's
Court and the case was bound
over for trial tn the higher
court.

Urn" w7""VJ

lifffll

USCA's

Seek

Treaty s

WASHINGTON, May 1 1 Ww'Tjie legal reprein reprein-tfltive
tfltive reprein-tfltive here of the United States Citizen's Association of
the Panama Canal Zone announced today that lermln-

tion has been introduced in Congress to provide for the
retirement, of certain officers and employes who are sep separated
arated separated involuntarily from their positions in the Zone gov-
ernment and Panama Canal Company.
The proposed legislation was introduced in the House s
of Representatives where it was given the designation "H,

r, it im" ana referred to the Post Office and Civil Serv-. ;
ice committee, i y k V
"Enactment of' necessary legislation to place in ef- r
feet the provisions of the United States-Panama itreatw k

and the long-range economic retrenchment program will yl
cause U.S.. citizens to be reduced in force and down-grad- -ed
in position and salary," the legal representative, La '

verrr k. pilweg, said in a statement.

"Through no fault ; of their
own, UJS. citizen employes have
become victlmg of the 'national
policy of their government who
offered them many emoluments
or advantages if they would leave
their homeland, ana become ca
reer employes of .the Panama
"Over a long period of years
the Panama Canal administra
tion adhered to its contract with
employes, and during this time
employes rendered faithful and
efficient service, yet today some
una themselves iacea witn a
Questionable future, and insecur
ity that may rob them of the
opportunity to complete their
normal span of federal service
for which they are trained, all
due to the natlonal policy over
which they- had no control and
in which thev had no voice.
"The normal United States ci
tizen, employe cannot feel that
he should be pushed out' unaer
these circumstances. 1
"Such employes merit the con
sideration of special benefits
with respect to retirement an
nuities and re-location or sev
2 Army Officers
Detained 3 Hours
By East Germans
BERLIN. May 11 (UP The
U.S. commandant in Berlin mildly
protested to the Russians today
against the arrest by "East Ger German
man German police of two Army officers
in a radio-equipped Army sedan.
Maj. Gen. cnaries L. Dasher jr.
said in a note to Soviet Maj. Gen.
P. A. Uibrova that ne was sure
the detention of the two officers
for three hours in East Berlin was
a mistake.
He thanked the Soviets for the
"prompt release" of the men when
a Russian officer appeared at the
scene, and asked Dibrova to see
that such incidents de not happen
again.

' V- -4 '' 'J
, i '( ' ":
i-Vi p.. 1
:,"

Diliveg

To Soften

Effects
erance allowances should they be
forced into making this sacri sacrifice.
fice. sacrifice. ;
J,H. R. 11152 If enacted Ifit'o
law will piace into effect such
proiecwve provisions' as will en-
aoie me U.S. citizens employes
to sever his. employment in a re
MwejaoMf- manner.;.'.,.,' r
under CovTProfc
Suddenly Disappears
WASHINGTON. Mav 11 (TTP1
The Washington Dally News
saia toaay mat viaoimir Mik Mik-heev.
heev. Mik-heev. the Soviet Embaxxv rir1t

who tried to get secret informs- '.

lion from government workers,
has vanished from his home.
The State Department v has ;

been checking Mikeev's actions
to determine whether he should
be sent back to Russia. Re,

Francis E. Walter (D-Pa.) whose
House committee on Un-American
Activities has been lnvestt-."'
gating the MIkheev case, late
yesterday demanded that the-

department expel the Russian.
- Walter said it had not been
determined vet whether Mlk- -.

heev actually committed esplon-
age. nut ne said he aenntteiy

violated his diplomatic' immu V
nitv by seeking; strateele In for-

mation from two Americans
Sidney Hatkln, a suspended Air
Force employe, and Richard S.
Cutter, an Armed Forces medi medical
cal medical librarian. Both men spurn 1
ed Mikheev's attempts and re reported
ported reported him to authorities. ""-
The News said Mikheev pack packed
ed packed his wife, his small son, sev-,
era suitcases, and bundles of
clothing and other belongings
into a dark blue sedan In front
of his home last night and drove
off. A Russian Air Force At- ;

tache. in plain clothes, follow-

ed In another car.
Just before Mikheev drove off
last nieht. Don MacLean of the
Daily News asked him if he were

leaving the country or Just
moving somewhere else in the ; -city.,
, ,. ,,.,..

"No, I'm not going anywhere,"
he replied.,

House Okays
Eisenhower's,
Defense Budget
WASHINGTON, May 11 (TJPV
The House approved President
Eisenhower's new defense bndt
et with only minor changes to-
day after shouting down a Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic attempt to providesan ex extra
tra extra one billion dollars for B52
hydrogen bombers. ,
The roll cU Vot ws 577 to 0.
The $33,600,000,000 defense ap appropriations
propriations appropriations bill was 513 million -dollars
below Mr. Eisenhower's
request for the new fiscal year -starting
July 1., It was approved
despite some Democratic com-
plaints that-tha united State3 is
lagging behind Russia In the ;
arms race, v k xi"
The bill now goes to the Sen Senate.
ate. Senate. i- " -,...;.

V

r

s

S1-



PAGE TvTO

TX3 PANAMA AJCTICAX AN PCDEPEXEIXT DAILY KTSTE?APr2
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7.- H Brmrr P. o. Box 134. Panama, H o P.
TtLtntOMt J-O740 19 Link)
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Momtm mi fif
MONTHS. H) rwjM-
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ton

mi$ is tour nwu- thi reaocrs own column

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Mn Lartvii ara paausata ia taa atacf facaivaa.
Plana li te keaa taa larrar fcauNa' la aaa aaae areata. --"W-
latBtiry of lettar writtn MU la ttrictct caafiaaaca.
T aawsaapar aasaaws aa raiyxiit far ttMtmmuti at aalaiiai
aswana H) fattafi friMM NrMti
THE MAIL BOX

REPRODUCTION LINES
To Part Time Screamer.
So you and the full time screamer admit to nervous or
mental disorders which often reach the stage whera you scream
in rage at your owa children, yet you bran about having chil children
dren children by the dozen. You ought to be asnamed fit yourself. The
nation is filled with defective children from defective parents.
If you don't believe me see the statistics on Army rejects of our
youth for mental or physical defects, or you might visit our
overcrowded mental institutions.
The lowest Hottentot in Africa can turn out three dozen
children, but what kind are they? I've never heard of an Edi Edison,
son, Edison, Marconi, MacArthur or Washington amongst them. Ever
study a deformed or defective child and watch people pity the
parents, when they should be condemning them?
Oh I know, you will fall back on that paragraph in the
Bible. As a student of law and ruedicine,. that paragraph has
opposite meanings. You and the lest of the "reproduction ma machines"
chines" machines" and some of the churches have chosen the meaning
which allows you to go "wholesale" In line of duty without
feelings or guilt
Take a walk through Calidonia and watch the sufferings
of the "machine children" and wise up. Any fool carpenter
can build an outhouse, but only the select can build a cathe cathedral
dral cathedral Wise One

THANKS, ENLISTED MEN

Sir:

I wish to extend iny congratulations and thanks to those
who were responsible for transmitting the opening show of our
new TV Station. I have seen TV in the States from coast to
coast, North to South and can truthfully say that our Sunday
show favorably compared with any I have witnessed. My hat
is off to our young enlisted personnel who made it all possible.

ErrnEiriib
V
L.

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Labor News
And;
Comment

This eohuu lit beei Brepar
ed by Victer Riesel's sUit iol iol-kowing
kowing iol-kowing a bedside eeaiereace wita
the strickea coluoaist.)
(Victor Siesel, whose bravery dur
ing me pauuui period of nosDiUl-
uation amazed everyone, contin continues
ues continues to contound doctors, nurses,
attendants, family memoers and
mentis wiui nis mijmuiceQt ac
ceptance ol the fact of blindness.
His spirit and morale are excel excellent.
lent. excellent. His interest in the column is
u mat s possible more intense.
He's champing at the bit, eager to
be back to his desk and already
calling some of his "contacts" on
the telephone. He's busy planning
for the future a future that nor-
tends not a letdown, but an in-;
unsuication of his tight for de decency
cency decency in labor, politics, industry
and government Everyone is cau cautioning
tioning cautioning Riesel's family and staff
that there must-be a "reaction"
and that it will be a severe one.
We can only tell his millions of
readers that as uf this moment
there is not the slightest indication
of anything' but a couraseous.
calm, almost philosophical accept acceptance
ance acceptance of sightlessness.
The Brotners Reuther move In
cycles. And the past weeks saw
the resurgence ,.! the tightly-knit
trio Waiter, Victor and Roy as
they took on AFL-CIO president
ueorge Meany in a bitter fight
that can literally shape the future
01 many a government abroad
Immediate issue is India. But the
implications of the ideological las
sie Between toe leader of tne con
servative wing of labor and the
trio of tacticians fort he, semi-socialist
segment of the AFL-C10
will be lar-reaching indeed.
As America's mighty labor
movement goes, so goes the pow
erful union forces in Europe and
Asia. In many of those countries
labor either controls the entire
governmental apparatus or is the
most influential section within cab cabinets.
inets. cabinets. Decisions by these groups groups-shaped
shaped groups-shaped materially by the role of
the U.S. unions can make or
break governments, change basic
domestic and foreign policies and
vitally affect hundreds of millions
of people. This, then is no mere
casual debate going on between
Meany ana tne three brothers.
The Reuthers themselves have
served notice that this is no rou
tine difference of opinion, Walter
chose to pick up George Heany's
challenge on foreign policy at a
meeting of the afl-cio Executive
council in a bitter exchange of
words mat lastea lor most of tne
session and reached vitriolic
heights. This marks the first time
that Meany has been taken on pub publicly
licly publicly by the leader of the old CIO
unions. ?
Particularly interesting to in
formed observers was Waiter's
blunt statement that his brother.
Victor, was "authorized" to speak
for him when he's away and that
what Victor said could be taken
as what he thinks and would say.
tor Victor Reuther, long CIO's
ton man on international affairs.
nas been sparging tne tight to get'
na ot ueorge Meany s closest ad
visers on foreign policy.
Targets of the Reuthers are two
men Jay Lovestone, secretary of
the Free Trad union committee.
and mora recently Meany's per-
( -! W!n-t n rnreintativ
sonai envoy to inuia
i .... a uiMi who never duckt
a light. He took a John L. Lewis
in the past, fie took on the racket racket-ridden
ridden racket-ridden 1LA. More recently be took
oa Dave Btck. And he didn't dodge
the battle with Reuther.
The AFL-CIO president made it
clear that he was totally anti-
Communist and had no patience
with a "soft" approach, to Com Communist
munist Communist aggression, trade with So
viet nations or seating Red China
id the UN. This is the essence of
the "neutralist" policy espoused
by the Reuthers. i
Meany feels that there is no
such thing as "neutralism" in the
battle against the global Soviet
conspiracy. In his book, if you fa favor
vor favor a "soft" position, you are neir
trai against us.
Reuther's public blasts at Meany
will serve to promote some cu curious
rious curious realignments of power with within
in within the merged labor federation.
Many of the old-line craft unions
especially those in the construc construction
tion construction trades were somewhat leery'
of Meany's emergence as a strong
leader. They wert fearful of his
insistence on concentrating more
power in the national office. These
were the elements which sever
quite took with total grace the ex
pulsion of the ILAarom the AFL I
a move inspired by Meany.
These are the men, too, who will
stand by the Teamsters" in their
light to maintain strict lines of
autonomy within tne At L-CiO.
Prominent old-line unionists like
Maurice Hutcheson. leader of the
rapidly-mushrooming Carpenter's
Brotherhood and Dick Gray, bead
of tne fiuuaing Trades Depart Department,
ment, Department, have indicated that they
will stand by Dave Beck in the
battle over the ILA which may
yet be resolved by a formula that
. ul unng the independent long longshoremen
shoremen longshoremen s Union back into the
They ; felt Meany was per perhaps
haps perhaps getting too close to Reuther
for comfort. This battle will move
u.era oacK behind Meany, who, in
turn, will be forced to oepend on
them for support more and more
as Reuther and the old CIO un unions
ions unions step up their attacks on him.
So, with labor's marriage less
than six months old, feuds are
'bustin out all over." Waiter and
Victor Reuther are spearheading
the fight on foreign policy. Kid I
brother Roy, who heads up the'
Auto Workers Political Action De-1
partment, is carrying the Dau om
the political front as the Reuthers
move for closer ties with the Demo Democrats.
crats. Democrats. Keep your eyes on old man Val
entine Reuther's three- kids.
TLey're' up, to something again,

I'M-m-mff

kryd 'Iff ..;

NAIROBI, Kenya The time
goes away and leaves you high
and dry. Philip Percival has racked
up as a professional hunter and
all of a sudden his motto, his
apprentice and slavey, ia now
what the Africans call mzee n
old man full of dignity.
Harry Selby had his 24th birth birthday
day birthday in my camp at a place
called Mtowambu ia Tanganyika
when he was just getting under
way as a nrofessional hunter.
Something like seven years have
passed since and today Harry is
the dean of the younger pros and
has just pushed off on his own.
He s a corporation, and yet I
find it hard to believe that the
shy kid who first took Mama and
me into the bush is a corpora corporation.
tion. corporation. 'y 'v;v' -..'.-"'
Selby worked- lovingly and well
for a firm called Ker and Downey,
which in recent years has bred
most of the competent profession
al hunters out this way. But as
of the first of the year a firm
called Selby and Holm berg will
rear its head in Nairobi and will
include a bunch of characters I
MAN ABOUT TOWN
The Alfred G. Vanderbilt abro
gation talk (denied by both for 1
years) is Topic A again in the
swankier spots. .Henry Fonda s
ex-wife Susan (she divorced him
last week) is the adored of jaz jaz-liciaa
liciaa jaz-liciaa Allan Eager. .The Otto
Premingers" have decided to ex
periment apart to see if it mat
ters-Christine Jorgensen's crowd
reports that she has a beau beau-mance,
mance, beau-mance, John Bernardi, tall, dark
and handsome chap from Toronto
...Add Twoets: Hollywood s Dick
Egan and Mona Knox at the
Copa. Claude Cartier, the gem
tycoon, and Gloria Case, the
model, at El Morocco. .Lovely
Dolores Sherwood (who divorced
zillionaire Gorge Guinle of Brazil
for another chap) has lost him. His
wife changed her mind.. .The Dec Dec-ca
ca Dec-ca set expect Kitty Kallen to
make The Big Decision soon. The
recording star assured the col col-yums
yums col-yums "the talk isn't true" months
ago...Susan Hayward and Jess
Barker will be final-decreed in 3
weeks. .. Murray Chotiner (Nixon's
ex-campaign-mgr now in the head headlines
lines headlines via the Army probe) recent recently
ly recently sued a slander-mag for libeL
i-1!,
Si iJ0"0'!?1
him overseas), is romancing the
daughter of a Miami Beach
theatre owner...Latin Q. beauty
Kosemary Ktdgewell (BUI O Dwy Dwy-er's
er's Dwy-er's favorite show-girl) returned a
aiamond netrotnai ring to a re
nowned noveIist...Linda Darnell's
constant Hollywood escort is di-i
rector j. oncien...jessie itoyee
Landis (Grace's mother in the
films) and Major-General Sykes
were a cozy couple at the Voy Voyager
ager Voyager Room. .Three Manhattan
spots were sold last week: Red
Carpet, Debonair and The Valentine-Actress
Helen Baron and
Barry Hyams will be sealed on
the 18th. Jhyllis Blair (.Whose
rigger keeps you awake in "While
the City Sleeps") becomes Mrs.
Grant Shannon May 20th. He's the
S. F. barrister. .Nickname tor
"Most Happy FeUa"..."My Fair
Laddie."... ... ... ... ... ... ,.
The Cables: London Society
says Ann Gage (British-American
lovely), once engaged to Lord
Montagu (who beat a hard rap),
has reconciled with him...Rubirosa
may be involved in another tri
angle. A fame Hollywood-Palm
Beach-London beauty (wed S
times) has left her Prince to fol-
'low Rubi abroad.. Jitter her mar

Walter Winchell In New Yom

Don't Mf-f-m

Safari Changes
By BOB RUARK

i know named Auly Holmberf,'
Mike Rowboth. Reggie Destrow.
Frank Bowman and maybe an another
other another desperado or so.
I would hesitate to recommend
any of these ruffians as possible
candidates for .the hand of your
daughter, but as hunters for bring bringing
ing bringing the client back alive with his
braggadocio intact, I reckon its a
hard bunch to beat
The hunting picture has changed
greatly, even in the short few
years I've been coming out here:
Where there formerly were only
20-some accredited white hunters,
all bound strictly by their own
organization, every third man on
the street calls himself a hunter
now. And some of them couldn't
find a mouse ia a corncrib.
The tendency toward shutting
off more and more areas as na national
tional national park land is manifestly
leaving less and less to shoot in.
Poaching has made serious in inroads
roads inroads on the game, and shortages
of certain animals have placed
former vermin, such as warthogs,
on license ia Tanganyika,
riage-to Prince Pierre fades
Rainier's mater will wed Italian
artist Pietro Abianaldi. .Paris
stage star Mathilde Casadesus be becomes
comes becomes Mrs. Guy Richet (of the
French motor car elan) June 6th
...Medicos are baffled over Dorothy-
Dandridge's two collapses in
London.-. .Two years ago Olivia
DeHavilland found her mate at
the Cannes Film Festival. Last
year Grace Kelly found hers. The
Riviera set wonder if Susan Hay Hay-ward
ward Hay-ward will get that lucky.
Hollywood is gabbing about1 the
star who visited a Beverly Hills
hotel -suite of a Soviet diplomat
until 4 a.m. ...Sal Mineo, .the 17-year-old
Italian rie-teevee ac actor,
tor, actor, has fallen hard for Anna
Maria AlbergheW, ot that talent talented
ed talented family ...Pakistan U.N. diplo diplomat
mat diplomat Mohammed Mir Kahn and
thrush Helena Thome kept the
gapers, busy at Chandlers...Clark
Gable and a score of seamen had
to separate two famed Hollywood
he-males! The brawl happened on
a yacht party in Acapulco Bay...
Attractive Mrs. Lou Gehrig (wid (widow
ow (widow of the baseball immortal) keeps
rejecting merger offers of a Wall
Streeter...Beginning of the End
wagers at the ibrackZTtt s
a boy for the Harvey Packers at
Jewish Hosp. .George Baker of
"Sad Sack" renown has gone limp
for Marwerite Chapman.'. .Mrs
Ira Gershwin and Agnes Moore-
head, -the actress, wu class in
court Because Agnes (her neigh neighbor)
bor) neighbor) is conducting classes (at
home) in classified Beverly Hills.
Insiders say the chiei reason
Ingrid Bergman has made no ef effort
fort effort to return is that she would be
confronted with rough questioning
by Immigration via new laws en enacted
acted enacted since she left. Regarding a
Los Angeles speech in '5...How
come the gazettes naveo i con
firmed our air-report that Judy
Coplon gave birth to a dghtr 2
weeks agor wnen pnysicaujr aoie.
La Coplon) will be subpena'd by
the Senate. Internal Security
Comm. She beat a spy-conviction
on a technicality...Cong. Chelf is
almost ready to proceed with his
probe of Broadway theater own own-ari
ari own-ari and producers, who bar critics
for sour notices, etc. ..Add Romeo
Salts cooples: Broker Frank Ryan
and Sloan Simpson. ..Sidney Bar Barton,
ton, Barton, millionaire real estate and
oil man. will be profiled in an
upcoming Fortune piece. -1

Worry"

1
Sbme of my hairy friends reck
on that Kenya has only about five
years of .prime hunting left and
from that point Tanganyika,
French Equatorial and Portuguese
East will get most of the busi business.'"
ness.'" business.'" v M -' t
But, 'In the meantime," interest
has risen in camera safaris and
surf fishing, and trout fishing is
prime in this country.
me tremendous increase in na native
tive native population and the necessity
for more and more human habita habitation
tion habitation eventually will eliminate
large-scale commercial hunting
and the African animals you see
will be- in reserves. Already there
are so many changing rules and
regulations that half of the time
sincere professionals don't know
when they -are breaking laws,
But right now Africa, as an out outdoor
door outdoor industry, ft; booming and
there seems to be enough work
for everybody in- the safari busi business,
ness, business, if only in looking after the
moving picture outfits who come
to make turns of the country as
it was. 1
Russia has contacted leading
U. S. playwrights requesting -permission
' to translate plays for
Moscow production. "How much
royalty will be expected?" The
Dramatist Guild is advising mem members
bers members to' check first' with the Dept.
of State. And to stipulate in con contracts)
tracts) contracts) that no changes in the
script will be permitted without
the author's nod...About 10 years
ago. Theodore Dreiser (extensive
ly published in Russia) bitterly
complained that he was in dire
need, but had never received a
cent in royalty from Russia, A
week later two Soviets appeared
at his Hollywood home and
dumped a little black bag in his
lap. It contained $50,000.... ...
Billy Wilder, ; director of the
Lindberg epic '("Spirit of St.
Louis"), is still working on that
picture. Says it will be the only
film made there in which the cast
will have had two Christmas par-
ties..,The 200th birthday ann'y of
Mozart will be celebrated all over
the world this year. Every Euro European
pean European country has (or win have)
Mozart on a stamp. He died with without
out without the price of one in bis purse...
Johnnie Ray is the first "name"
to star at the Moulin Rouge
(H wood) under the new name
policy. Opens Aug. 15th. .Isn't
Doris -Day signed for Mary Mar
tin s role in the film of io.
Pac"?...Why did John Steinbeck
and Elia, Kazan (who have no
program credits at "Fella") buy
ud the late editions containing its
notices nearly, everywhere in the
70s on the East Side?
Robert Ruark, from Nairobi,
writes that nobody there has clob clobbered
bered clobbered him yet over his best-seller,
"Something of Value." The re reviews,
views, reviews, he says, were excellent and
the tome 'sold out...Baron Robert
I. Wyner is the constant compan
ion of Serge Rubinstein's mother
at Monsignore. . commentator
John Vandercopk is happy again
because bis wife Is on the mend
after that tragic incident She was
Iris Flvnn. a page girl at NBC,
where they met. .Karen Steele
(she takes a nude shower in
"Sharkfighters") is the dghtr of
the Marshall Islands ass't administrator-Model
Carol Brooks and
actor Lee Bennett agreed to settle
it amicably. She will get it in
Mexico...Kathy Roosevelt (dghtr
of Cong. James Roosevelt) may
become a Countess. He is Count
Paul d'Ganay. .Ava- Gardner s
(Continued on Page 7

i!:2 17asiii;:3Tc;i
f,lERRY-Go-Rou;;i)
By DREW FCAngQH

WASHINGTON The ominous1
story of how Russia is overtaking
us in air power has been unfold unfolding
ing unfolding behind the closed doors of the
Special Senate Air Committee,
headed by Missouri's golden-haired
Stuart Symington, the first secre secretary
tary secretary of the air force.
It is an amazing and shocking
story of American failure to keep
abreast of Russia in a field where
the United States was long s
preme.
So far the details of the story
have been kept secret, but a battle
is developing between Secretary
of Defense Wilson who wants to
continue keeping them secret and
Senators Symington and Jackson
of Washington to remove the stamp
of secrecy.
Meanwhile this column has ob
tained complete details of our lag
behind Russia. Security experts
in the Pentagon have been- con consulted
sulted consulted as to how much can be
revealed, and the following facts
can be given to the public. They
are only part of tne story, nut
even this part is a shocking reve
lation oi our lag m air power.
. RUSSIA'S JET ADVANCE
1. The Red air force has already
outstripped us in building fast,
modern jet planes. Russia has 12.-
500 jets assigned to combat units.
we have only 8,000 jets ready to
fight.
2. Soviet -engineers have devel
oped more powerful jet engines
than our own. The engines that
push Russia's intercontinental jet
bomber, the Bison, produce an
estimated 16,000 to 18,000 pounds
of thrust. The J -57 engines power
ing our B-52 long-range bomber
put out only 10,000 thrust pounds
each."-;'. .."';'-:..y;.
S. At the scheduled rates of pro production,
duction, production, the Red air force will
completely outclass the U.S. Air
Force in jet power In another two
years Our aircraft procurement
schedules call for 2,500 new planes
in the fiscal year 1956; only 2,300
in fiscal 1957. This will barely re-
iiace the 2,000 aircraft normally
ost each year by attrition. Air
force strategists -are convinced
that U.S. air procurement most
be nearly doubled to keep up with
mt Soviets,
USA vs. USSR
The experts hsve projected pres present
ent present Soviet production schedules in
to the future, and figure that the
relative strength of the USA and
USSR will be as follows in 1958
The -USA will have 250 giant
jet B-52s; USSR will have 500, or
twice as msny Bisons.
USA will have 1,800 B-47 fast
medium bombers; USSR will have
slightly less or about 1,000 equiva equivalent
lent equivalent Badgers.
. USA will have 300 B-57 light jet
bombers; USSRk will have 4,000
soviet iignt jet uutcners. : :
USA will have 3,000 subsonic
Sabre fighters; USSR will have
8,000 comparable Reo. Mig-15
fighters.
USA will have 1,000 transonic
super Sabres; USSR will have 8,-
ooo soviet transonic JUig-ns.
USA will have 500 superosonic
F-UOls; USSR will have 4,500 su supersonic
personic supersonic Soviet farmers.
USA will have 700 Scorpion a'.l-
eathef interceptors USSR will
have 4 000 Soviet Flashlights of
the sams kind.
That is tlio shocking comparison
of future- American-Russian air
streneth as compiled by the ex
perts and as it's being unfolded
behind the ciosea ooors ot tne
special Senate air committee.
1 i iX MEKRY-GO ROUND
Adlal Stevenson may be private
ly burning, but he doesn't lose
his composure. Greeting guests st
a Washington reception, AOiai
shook hands with Socialist Vir
ginia Carmouche with long, tap tapering
ering tapering cigaret holder. She turned
to talk to another guest. Her King
Rainbow Hues
ACROSS
3 Reckless
fellow
1 White and
biu;i
4 Gray iOovti
t Pastel shade
UAge :
13 Monster
14 Algerian city
molding
Ascended
7 Soak flax
Orifices in
15 Knight's title f
skin
16 Repeat
Persia
! African flies
10 Boy's
20 Renovate
nickname
, c .:.k i 11 Was coenizant
owiuau iiTd
22 Japanese i ixpimjer
outcasts oiuui uii.Tr
24 Prayer ending SJJP"
i African "'
antelopes
25 Plateau
27 Kind of lettuce26 Hwoie lMtt
30 Dedicate
32 Next to
34 Husband of
IsU
35 Amatory
i 36 Chemical salt
37 Lawyers (ab.)
(39 Rave
. 41 Lett coin
42 Vuxirsi' drama
'45 More
- clamorous
49 Put back in
office
31 Poem
52 Unusual
53 Sour
94 Bite
55 War god
56 Cape
57 Sanctified
ones (ab.)
DOWN
1 Repose
2 Discord
goddess

size' holder and burning -igaret

pressed against Stevenson s arm.
He winced: said nothing. .4. o
bulletin board of house office build
inc "Wntwi- Rpautiful Ivrumd
secretary to volunteer for sawing 1
woman-in-half performance it con congressional
gressional congressional secretaries' clul big
free magic show at Library of
Congress. Magician urgently needs
volunteer due to slight mishap
to his regular" assistant." v .
Grape, Washington's fashionable
jewelers who sold- Harry Truman
now has a gadget which Ikeites
will be sending to Ike a goif wrist
watch. It clocks the' score as you'
go round the course. Jt took
persuasive phone calls from both
Gen. Lucius day, head of Con Continental
tinental Continental Can, and Mrs. Oveta
Culp Hobby, former member of
tne cabinet, to induce Mrs. Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy Houghton to become head of
M. WVUIVU 0 UIT1BHIU iUC U1C Vtll-
zens for Eisenhower Committee
. . .Mrs. Lougbton likes Ike, but
likes her husband better. She She-didn't
didn't She-didn't want to leave Red Oak,
Iowa, to take the job. After Mrs.
Hobby got on the phone and used
her charm with Mr. Houghton,
Mrs. Houghton consented.; .The
new women's director of. citizens
for Ike helped pioneer the Friendship-Freedom
balloons" when she
was head of the General Federa Federation
tion Federation of Women's clubs. The bal balloons
loons balloons have been bringing howls of
anguish from behind the Iron Cur Curtain.
tain. Curtain. ;.: ; .
OLD-AGE PENSIONS '. :
Two venerable Southern senatnra
who usually agree with each other
are squaring oft for a cattle over
old-age pensions and increased so social
cial social security. They are: Harry
Byrd of V i r g i n I a and Walter
George of Georgia, both Demo Democrats
crats Democrats and both members of the Sen Senate
ate Senate Finance Committee.
Byrd, who is chairman of that
committee, is vigorously support-
ug uic c.iseiiuuwer aamuiisirauon
They oppose new legislation which
would permit women to-get pen pensions
sions pensions at the ate of 62 rathr than
65; would also permit totally dis disabled
abled disabled to .begin drawing pensions
at. 50. This- would add 1,000,009
more, to the pension rolls and
increase the tax cost somewhat.
Already there has been a touuh
debate inside the Finance commit committee
tee committee over making public the names names-of
of names-of senators voting for and against
this bill.
'
The f)ht Nvill continue on th
Senate floor with the venerable
George, who usually sides with his
friend Byrd and freauently sun sun-oorte
oorte sun-oorte Eisenhower,, leadinc the bst-
t'e for more pmsion benefits. Mosl
Renub'icans will side with iByrd
and v the administration. However,
therei will be enoxgh Democratic
votes to pass it. The bill has al already
ready already passed the House- by as
overwhelming margin enough tc
override a presidential veto.
Answer to Today' Punlt
17 Honorable
42 Odd (Scot)
43 mat (
mentions
28 Norse cod
44 IrelarJ
. .. .'
Buenominiuon te Elevator
diruwm .., inventor
33 Rail birds 47 Revise
38 Bridge holding 48 Corded fabrics.
40 Sea eagles 50 Shade of
41 German songs brown -,

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TKIDAT, IAT 11,1931

THI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSrArtR

PACX TEXX2

Bcslilch's Director Of Foreign
Sdcs Prcinolion In Panama 4

v
J.lJ l

' Martin Tyiwa. Hiraotnr- nf fnraien

sales promotion for Bostitch Inc.,
4 Via amrld'a larffatt manilfopflirar

of stapling machines and wire and

tuple sewing macnines, is pres pres-.
. pres-. ently in Panama to check on the
: affaira nf hia firm.

v Rmtitph Tn is ranresented in

Panama by Ramon Suazo, who is

, well-known in local ousiness ana

social OTles 5 X f ?
" While 1 being.'- interviewed by
' fnembefr of our staff,'. Mr. Lowe
stated that his prime interest is
to set up an efficient network of
distribution, service and display in
order to promote all Bostitch prod products
ucts products throughout Latin America.
He wishes sincerely to contribute
in a concrete manner toward the
progress of the Latin American
countries. -" V .,
When requested for details per pertaining
taining pertaining to Bostitch Inc. Mr. Lowe

said: r v
"Bostitch is the largest compa

ny of its kind in the world and

wax established 60 years aso. u

manufactures more than 1.000

models of stapling machines Wat
fill the needs of 1,500 industries.
Tha eomDlete line has more than

10,000 applications, many that

are unknown 10 ine puouc ami arc
closely bound to the-way of We

and progress of 50. toreign coun coun-tri
tri coun-tri HAnrinnartprs is in Westerly

Rhode Island and there is a sub

sidiary in Puerto Rico. There is a
tntai nf loo reoresentatives and

distributors outside the U n i t e d
States. Among the products manu manufactured
factured manufactured there are the hand stap

ling machine .with the exclusive
crania wmnvpr that has more than

en nvotii.al iicm in the office.

v r'- i

,nn ani nnma ann eomDresseu

air machines witn toot peaai ana
mntnr fnr industrial uses, and au

tomatic heavy-duty machines ior

sewing or stapling wooa ana mei-
al." !..' ."
. m,;. t. Mr iWs first visit to

Panama. He tells us that he is

J.nW imnrMSMl DV U1B Dronus-

uf .-.r------ - -.

ing future mat we cwmu;

t, nnl nnlV a me ODieci ui

imerican investors, -but also as a

;t.ratA market tor ine uim.-u

ftJLt 0 tiW a

f- Mr. Lowe hai been director ot
iA.Aim fcalAc nm motion .for BOS-

titch since 1953. Due to the plans

that he has been developing ana
the dynamic personality that he
v.. DmnnStrated. he -has played

an important part in the expansion'

and development oi iureisu -tinim
to the ooint of modifying

company policy as regaros ior

HUM""-. .. ,.

Upon completing n pruiuuujm

h, win rpinm mi' u&a

ui. ;'w vnrv His tour has

rtaken 8 months and has included

5 countries.- ..

w
ihm

-ti'f j'U!

urn

t-1 y

Shadrack Ilelkle

unerel Riles $el
or Tomorrow

Fraternal funeral -services will

be held tomorrow afternoon at the

Effort Lodge Hail, ixwn, tor ine
lata KhariVark- A. Meikle. who died

Wednesday in the Amador Guerre

ro Hospital. ..
He was 64 years old and a retir retired
ed retired employe of the Panama Rail

road Co., wnere ne woreea ior ov

er 30 years. Mr. Meuue was a
member of several lodges and or organizations
ganizations organizations including Shepherds,
Mosaic. Fishermen. Mechanics. Ro-

sicrucian Order and the British

West Indian Association.
He is survived bv hid children

Cleveland. Alexander and Mrs. Te

resa McLean, two grandchildren

apd seven great granacnuaren.
Fnllnwine: the fraternal cere mo-

nip of the various lodees: the bo

dy will be taken to the Ebeneezer

Methodist Church, Bainoow city,
at IS nm '

Tt has been reauested. that BO

floral offerings be sent Instead)

sympathizers may mace conmou conmou-tions
tions conmou-tions to a charitable institution.

Rockets From Jet Accidentally Fired
Into Residential Area Hurts Nobody

MOUNT CLEMENS. Mich., May!
11 (UP) Rockets fired accident accidentally
ally accidentally from a jet fighter plane
whizzed into a residential area

yesterday.
No one in the residential section
of 1,500 homes was hurt, and the

Air Force said none ot tne rockets
exploded. But one crashed through
a window nver a rrih where ft hi-

by had been sleeping and another
landed in a back yard. Three air airmen
men airmen at nearbv Self rid 2e Field

were injured when the rockets

burst loose.

Two dozen rockets were fired
from the plane which was on the

ground at tne air Dase. iney scat-

reran nver a nnumi r area, rinv

in it fmm the aalvape section of the

base to the. Huron Point residen residential
tial residential section whee 80 homes were

evacuated as a precautionary mea-
. -. r

sure wnue airmen searcoea ior

the deadly missiles.
Three airmen were trvinz to tm

load the rockets from the the
the plane when a snort circuit

or "electric malfunction caused

the accident, the Air force an
nr.iinreri

Airman l.C. William H a m m,
Hammond, Ind., was "singed"
when the rockets too off but was
released after treatment. Two air

men sitting in wooden building

1U ne Baivage area wcio vui uj
flyhig fragraets when one rocket

went through a wan. Matt b g t.
James Carter suffered a cut on
his eye and Airman l.C. James
Owen a cut on his scalp
A dozen -sheriff's deputies, a a-bout
bout a-bout 100 ar. men and two fire

trucks converged on Huron Point

The deputies routed, about two

hundred people from homes on

Ltke Shore drive.
Although the Air Force said

rone of the rockets exploded, Mrs.
Donald R. DePew, who lifted her
eight-month old baby boy from his
nib just before the rocket crash

ed through the window said:

"The window and window pane

were torn out and there was a
fire on the floor. I stamped it out I
"There were several pieces of
rocket in the room, one was six
inches long. There were holes in
the side of the hou?e and I think
the rocket bit the bouse, then
butied itself in the ground as it
exploded.
"The bab would certainly have
teen badly cut up if he'd been in
the room."

G:lllqllpi:i5hls
If yon aoStr from Getting T7t
Nlrhta, Backacha, Lea; Pains, Loea
of Vigour, Kervoueneaa or weak weakness
ness weakness too ahould help your Proatat
Gland Immediately whh ROGEN'a.
This wonder medicine make
you feel roumer, stronger an4
aleep without Interruption. Get
ROGENA from your chemiat todaja
SellilacUoa guaranteed.

1

lMniaiuu,K

1

, lav; A' .UW.Aiffi 1

t

r

.'.:-..:.' . i&WUItlirfSSy I aaal l

V fr fi I In

4 I ' 1 te

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A t i. 111
. t u. k I'M I

'3 V- &k i

aaaaia, Aaakalaaa m

6M Declares 1-Day

Assembly Vacation

DETROIT; May 11 (UP) Gen General
eral General Motors Corp. said yesterday
all of its automotive assembly op operations
erations operations would shut down today

until Monday "in order to oaiance
production with current customer

demand.
General Motors employs about
390,000 hourly-rated workers in
plants throughout the nation. -The
announcement of the one-

day "vacation'.' at GM assembly

plants came on tne neeis oi tne
laying off of 6,200 Chrysler Corp.
workers in plants here and at

Evansville, Ind.
Chrysler also announced s two two-day
day two-day layoff of 6,500 additional work workers
ers workers throughout the auto industry
have been laid off indefinitel v. a

I bout 45,000 of them in Michigan

where more man one quarter ot

the Chrysler wont lorce is out.

armourc L 0 V E R BLOOM

UTTER

FRESH
AS ALU
OUTDOORS

"OXFORD"
Replacements
SPEAKERS

I aa-a-aBaMiaaaaaaaamaaeaaa

In .,.

No. 1 Via Espafta
Tel. 8-0383

fflother s (Day
this Sunday May 13th
Wen. . come to FeKx'g Brancb Store
tonight between 6 and 9 p.m., to
choose your mother's gift. .
No ladies will be allowed and you can
shop in cpmf ort and privacy.
FELIX B AAADUR0
BRANCH STORE ONLY
No. 6 Tivoli Av. Tel. 2-2126

' Wp r ARn-INDEX PRINCIPLE of the new Army Field Stock
cSofm?SenWy beln? installed by USARCARIB Ord Ord-ance"
ance" Ord-ance" moves to be much fastei? and accurate. Here, left to
imlm Q. Graham, control clerk. Elmer & Smith, Chief,
Stock Kda section and N. Yolanda Centrella, posting clerk.
" examine recent entries. (U.S. Army Photo)

Ceriiissn M:nsr$

Inb Federation
'
"KINGSTON, Jamaica, May 11
(TJP). -Miners throughout the
Caribbean are aare being organ organized
ized organized into a Caribbean Federa Federation
tion Federation of Mines and AUled Unions,
It waa dlscloseoVtoday. r-;;
A": tionndinar; conference of the

crganization to- line all mine
workers in the area will be held

t Paramaribo. Surinam on

June 20 and Juiy i. a was saiu.

. An'arirknlzailon. committee Is

already at work, including Ken
Bterllng. of Jamaica's National
Workers Union; Leo Eleazar of
Uurlnam, as nrovislonai chair chairman;
man; chairman; San Worrell; of Trinidao,
nd the Hon. Rupert Tello, of
British Guiana. y( '':J,l ";;
- The new organization was m m-.
. m-. eected to seek afflliaUon with
the United Steel Workers of
America, the United Mine Work Workers
ers Workers of Britain and the interna international
tional international Metal Workers Organlza Organlza-teoivv
teoivv Organlza-teoivv -' i- '- ;
St.! Christopher's
Inyites 'Mothers
To Attend Service

" T .a, S
' Cegulat'seTyice8 will be con con-Cttcted
Cttcted con-Cttcted at St. Christopher's Epls-'
copal Church, Parque Lefevre,
on Bunday at 6 aJn. and 7:30
a.m. There will be no Church
School, classes and no evening
service, -a', j-"

At the Sung Eucharist begin beginning
ning beginning at 7:30 a.m.. the Women's

). Auxiliary will make their corpor corpor-i
i corpor-i ate communion and will present
' their llnited Thank offerings.'
' Mothers are, especiallyinvited
to attend this service and to re remain
main remain a the e jests of the Sin-

eletons ior a "coffee hour" fol-l

lowing the Eucharist. -

Class Confirmed
By Bishop Cooden
At Christ Church

A large class was presented to
the Bishop R. Heber Gooden for
Confirmation at Christ Church

By-the-Sea on Wednesday eve

ning by the Yen, Mainert J. Pet

erson...
The newly confirmed mem

hers will receive their First Com Communion
munion Communion at a choral Eucharist on
Sunday morning at 6 o'clock.
The 9 a m. service will be a Low

Mass, and at 7:30 in the evening
there will be evensong and ser

mon. -"

..a-

a world of
wonderful :.

GIFTS

I I I

I J 1 !-

PANAMA COLON

3uom d Sandwich Jo d SfwJts 0butch

HAS THE GLAMOUR ROMANCE
TRADITION OF OLD PANAMA
NOTABLE FOR ITS LEISURELY ATMOSPHERE
OF A BYGONE AGE
TO SATISFY
EVERY TASTE... AT REASONABLE PRICES
DRIVE IN SERVICE
DINE BY CANDLELIGHT
BACKGROUND MUSIC BY HI-FI
SERVICE FROM THE KOPPER KART
NO COMPROMISE WITH QUALITY
NEW AIR-CONDITjONED T.V. ROOM
OPEN DAILY 4 P.M. TO MIDNITE

Tel. 2-3313
Juan B. Sota No. 19
(Formerly Balboa Garden)

.: ...... .,Q "'

CIA. CYRNOS, S.A.

One block from Tivoli Crossing

- Phone 2-1 790, fanama

Hiiiv ft ilv

: NOW SKI AND DRIVE r. t A
THK KXCITINO

Here is an opportunity you cant afford
to miss a chance to see and drive the
exciting new METROPOLITAN! See this
entirely new idea in motoring the first car
of its size to meet all the standards of com comfort
fort comfort and performance Americans insist upon.
- See the amazing new economy winner that

gets up to 40 miles a sallon. See thia nut.

standing combination of beauty . luxury
... and utility in choice of smart hardtop
or open convertible -' complete with custom
features.
Drive n. . thrill to a -new kind of
handling ease, Don't wait . come & today!

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OF
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Smart styling wide
range of colors to
match existing color schemes.
No tapes No cords!
One easy turn of a lever
adjusts to exact focus
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Made of celanese multicord
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Call for a Free Estimate
Come in for a Free demonstration

THE 2 for 1 STORE
Where you Buy ONE and Win ONE
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Home of YERTIKAL Blinds and PlaStl'oam

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1
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1



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AX INDEPENDENT DAILT NTKSPAPER
FRIDAY, MAT 11, 1831
t'UH STOBI OF UAKTHA WAV
A fleet af Rajoa
BJ WILSON SCSl'CGS
TERRY AXD TEX FEStATt
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! C mSSk!Sn tSSP13 TVKZJ 7 A SAL I SEEM TO tfipW C THE FKASON W fl WAS NCT AA5 THAT OPERATION TAT Vg ;
"ij 1 ""4 Vt'S "'y
rWSCILLA-S rOP Something to. Think About Bj AL VCRMEER S ' IVmll' o6mA Jtl l 7 ll .mlMi r al
.. ' j.",," ' '..,.
I K WILL IT KL lER-NCL PRISCILLA! A I II JUST HOPE THIS UVER I mCM Mi B BBW Semt Br MXKRIU btOS8
TTAT' iHN : DOTWAT,TO) IT WILL GIVE YOU J REMEMBERS WHICH : V''
iffiLteV lME,T0O?7 pA'CMEKs.'f tOF.us is which.' J fcgwe,- 4'rmHi V" rn A J1wtoiAMftPeffliiM.sa
fjf R.Y-OlL' .V- JSVZir r ) KtoW START JTUTAeAW-A tr. V jftJl tT
ili.r RMMV " 1 ' ' l
BUGS BONNT T'p to Housewives like TbktT L f r sfcB-i M r f '. u
I v r :
I ( HEWS Vl SAID, ATry ?)! -I F T" .( WHATASONNAX 1 UXKl W TIfbt Squeete f X. BAHL0
VOS!!-! J7 IRNISH S J I TilVCC Sl X 0 iTS TOO BM WE" DID BEAT OU WAm RDR W Aw3HES3MS5 i
' AjKr f PERUSING AW Jil VbK? t vA HADOA.BUW BLARNEY GOlDflElD, JUDGES' DECSlON, I JU5T AOriE T VS0 M!Xl WANT. -7T
Cf THv f7 v si 1V PERIODICAL! SFJJ iJTmr- L r C J OURENSINE.BUT ((T WASNT BY MORE I'LL GO GET OL H0R3E(DWER 50MEBO0V.TO TWATS I
:: ; n wKSv- vfl nr yJ-r xXthii Uf .. i;- S we got across ) wan an inch eustace wtcep job now. help vou rum Ut, voa)

I J BOOTS AND IU BVDDIM Gettinr Acquainted Wl CDQA1 MAftTU

f i it jzsracs" ii 1 1 .r ... ,. i v: .

ADDRESSES DELEGATES

(
I

iA-

k5

w

5I0LLYW00D, May 9 -Uniyer-l-
International's overseas busi busings
ngs busings jias increased 78 cper cent
siJice 1951 in 'a sensational rise
perhaps unparalleled in industry
aflhal,, Amerko Aboaf,; vice-pre-

sulent and general manager of

Vlversal International Films, the
Company's foreign subsidia r y,
tatd the delegates at the Compa Company's
ny's Company's first Global Sales Conference
improgress at the Universal-Inter-n":onal
Studios here today.
Jkboaf further pointed out during
a n-isual slide presentation of the
Company's relative position in the
industry and its revenue increases
iiCvarious territories during the
past five years, that Universal Universal-lrfternational
lrfternational Universal-lrfternational pictures were- play playing
ing playing in excess of 25,000 situations
tloiighout the world, exlcusive of
th United States and Canada and
the Iron Curtain countries. Sever Several
al Several of the Company's top pictures
had achieved this unique distinc distinc-ti5i
ti5i distinc-ti5i during the past year, he point-eoont.

ucvwcvu iw aiiu xu, ,nc uv.i i.vv u. i oiui ui u

rentage of L'niversal's foreign bu-J national Films; Joseph Mazer,

furess in relation to the Company's head of the 16mm department;

plained that 35 per cent of the to total
tal total came from Europe; 19 per
cent from England, 19 per cent

from Latin America; 15 per cent
from the Far East; 6 per cent
from Australasia and 6 per cent

from licensees during the 1955 1955-56
56 1955-56 year.
Aboaf further pointed out that
Universal foreign bookings furth further
er further increased in 1955-56 over 1954-

55 with England and Europe show

ing the greatest percentage of in increase
crease increase at 8 per cent each, while

Latin America snowed 7.62 per

cent ana Australasia 3.24 per cent.
To service Universale foreign
market today it takes more than

6,000 prints a year in black and
white, Technicolor and Cinema Cinema-Scope,
Scope, Cinema-Scope, he toid the delegates, to

help them appreciate the tremen tremendous
dous tremendous expansion of the Company's
foreign operations during the past
five record years.
Aboaf's slide, presentation with
Statistical analysis was one of the
highlights of today's sessions. Ad Additional
ditional Additional comparisons were pre presented
sented presented on 16mm film distribution:

I the relation of advertising costs

to total film rentals as well as the
increasing cost of distribution ov over
er over the past five years. He declar declared
ed declared that a satisfactory ratio has
continued to exist between the
increase in income and expenses
at a time when costs for the entire
industry have been rising.
Breaking down the record of
more than 25,000 theatres played

Dy several of tne company s re

leases. Aboaf pointed out that even

this figure did not represent the
Company's full potential and that

the goal -lor the coming year

would be to surpass even this

figure.
Other speakers at today's ses

sions were Ben M. Cohn, assistant

foreign manager; Felix Sommer.
vice-president of Universal Inter-

(ikTrsns True Life Adventures

Even th6 mismty elephant makes.

WAY FOR TMg DRIVER ANTS

CP Africa Movi n& in seemikkscv
ENPLSSS LUMNS,THESE INVAPERS

MAR2M KEINTLESSLV ANP ;

RUTHLESSLY TtJWAKP

AN UNKNOWN
ESTIMATION. f

tolal percentage increased from
83- to 43 per cent, Aboaf further

pointed out with the European
market showing a sensational in

crease of. 36.58 per cent since 1951

Irving Weiss, manager of the serv

ice department and Fortunat Bar
onat, director of publicity.

Also, John Spires, Continental

supervisor; Marion Jordan, Con

freaking down the sources of tinental sales manager; Al Lowe,

tiniversal's foreign income for; Latin American supervisor; Arth-

the delegates so that they could jur Doyle, Far East supervisor and

appreciate the importance of their

individual contributions, Aboaf ex-

Herc C. Melntyre, managing direc

tor for Australasia.

3

Irs"

if y
- v ii i )

Vt

COOL. MAN.' COOL Resort owner C A. Svensson, White Whitehall,
hall, Whitehall, -Mich., is doing something about the weather July
weather. He's storing 200 snowballs and a snowman in his
freezer till July Fourth, when he'll give them to his guests and
treat them to a party featuring Sapla, sleighbells and jingle-
bell music. JtU McElroy is shown helping Svensson pack
. i i ii.

" i ca K ..-gfcWN-m kJ wwsiv. super- J -Mjo'-soin m-,wEssoit5uri '.y

I'M III .VlPPOR U VI tittJWT rlTi 1 I i Tle.ftWTtr tft B lit

f"WinrrZ- ilvaouit TvYTPftmir IL. I J :. i w uAa si a

IlW? J'tSi Mil :"; CAPTAUTEAM Mrs. Doyle! LB8LR TVKNII
gsfw 4wSLii! set with oexvs, i- rfH. ."1.1 'l-U n: fertrw-

I" II n n 6 tJMlHI SrtMiXJ L-Mt.il;-. T :

I JLL I . ; : : ; ; MmrtB ,,7 ihtnoii.iaj

1 I "",1:.:. . ... . ? :

Umffltrp j ,! TRAVEL AGENCY I j MORTI MEEKXI concerning aosiowsiu VICS CAVA1M

ffflri: SBk ffly a7

I I II 1 -asT ""A tTM t ill l P-rT T.W. T il "N "SL JTJ II 1 "J I I ,1 I J IXAJLAJ II Wl j: :J f m I tm . :

- W T : ; I'fFJ 'gm-1'- .-
I Pi W M'Hj Yi Neveg ttflfte Meg a t-ifje, ; .. , , r
V IOU!P': llliiiillllil 16 a)SSSRHANtt?AL46'0 TgfLW uev umj MJfHV f mim to help.' i steppe? om I noirvni
' .different comcOS ay J .J? ? zzZS g v' A up SyvT I f

Faltering Philip

tbilkf't tUM if filled with rolset
Tell-woTB ttepi and rugs be uea.
palr would torn bis borne like new.
A CUseJDe!. fatt tot right elaeJ

ioc snowvuu. -- .-



KZ3AY, MAT 11, 135J

THE TAJfAMA AMERICA AN INDErTNDENT DAILY KZWSTA7CX
riGsim
IME WITH APPLES (Little,
I Brown).-the story o Chick Swal-
1 1 low .of Decency. Conn. It may be
(Best Seller
,'even more wildly entertaining than
bis TUNNEL OF LOVE:.

O

Chick is a wit and boulevardier

! who changes into a married, shirt

sleeve philosopher before ne is 3U,
who u caught in bed with a woman
named Mrs. Thicknesse and whose
wife threatens -to sue him for $85
because that is all she figures he
is worth.-, ,

Kiss mo a vMnm t i-rs...- .. "'

vVJtTy "if I He discovered three
rnasBan, Y, bane, so h woke the whol hmw Th T.

r Decs roe engulfed br iwrrHna -, ue eon
'f trSbtoZr floodwate8', Kale, brother, Jimmy, gives her

she's only six weeks

leet of water in their

flee before their home

big kiss for

Solons Reject Plan To Lower
Retirement Age For. Disabled

(Bool (Briefs

WASHINGTON,' May If (UP) -The
Senate Finance Committee
handed President Eisenhower a
vietory yesterday by reiectine a

House-approved plan to lower the
Social Security retirement age for

disabled workers and many worn

The 1 committee also rejected
House proposals to raise payroll
taxes on workers, and their em employers
ployers employers to finance the expanded

penetits. ' (

The action is certain to touch
off a hot battle when the amended

bill reaches the Senate floor.
Senate Democratic Leader Lyn

don B. Johnson Terf.V has pinned

a "must" label on the House bill
and Democrats had planned to
make the administration's objec

tions an issue in the November e
lections. '-
The House voted overwhelming overwhelmingly
ly overwhelmingly last year to let women work
rs, widows and wives of retir retired
ed retired men start collecting Social
Security benefits at the age of
42, instead of the present 45.

llo7rd llujhes Asks

Permission To I kke
Ovn Jet Airliners

WASHINGTON, May 11 (UP) (UP)-Multimillionalre
Multimillionalre (UP)-Multimillionalre .. Howard ; Hughes

has asked the government for per

mission to make jet passenger
planes. He said presently planned
passenger jets are not good enough
for all-weather transatlantic flight
A spokesman for the Civil Ae Aeronautics
ronautics Aeronautics Board said yesterday
that Hughes interests asked ,- the
CAB for permission for T rank

World Airlines to buy 25 jet air

liners from Hughes Tool Co. Hugh

es controls both TWA and Hughes
Tool Co.

- The application said' Hughes

Tool Co. plans to set up a special

jet plane division to build jet pas passenger
senger passenger airliners in competition with
Boeing and Lockheed, currently in
the jet passenger building field.
It said the planes will be, built
under a, recently announced gov government
ernment government program of dispersal of
, key industries. It did not specify
1 where the new; jet plant will 4 be
located.' m- "r'1
The application said Hughes Tool
Co. will offer jet planes to other
airlines at the same price it charg charg-,
, charg-, es TWA. Delivery of the planes is
expected to begin in 1961, the CAB
spokesman i said the application
stated.
The CAB in 1944 approved ac acquisition
quisition acquisition of TWA stock by Hugh Hughes
es Hughes Tool on condition TWA would

not buy more than $10,000 worth of
equipment from Hughes Tool year yearly.
ly. yearly. The new .application requests
. amendment of the 1944 order.

The-Senate eroun. IimiW 1

Sen. Harry F. Byrd (D-Va.), made

wis provision aoDlicabla onlv tn

widows. Byrd said the administra administration
tion administration had voiced no objection to the

lower age for widows.

It also scratched from the bill

a provision allowing totally and

permanently disabled workers to

receive retirement benefits at 50.

. ine iiouse had proposed boost boosting
ing boosting Social Security taxes by $600,.

vuu.uuu per year to pay lor the ad added
ded added benefits. Having wiped out the

uenenis, me senate committee al

so eliminated the tax increase.

h It would have raised the payroll

tax on worsen ana their employ employers
ers employers from 2 to 2 per cent and the

tax on self-employed workers from

a to 473.4 per cent. ...,.-:,..,

nyra said the commitee's ac actions
tions actions were-by voice vote and were

approved by a substantial major

ity oi we memoers.
Ho said the grow decided to

retain the lower benefit age for

widows Because most of them
are not employed and cannot get
lobs after (their, husbands die.
Ho said about 175,000 widows
would benefit m the first year
the provision is effective.

This would cost about. 100 mil

lion dollars annually. The commit committee
tee committee voted to increase interest pay pay-merits
merits pay-merits to- the Social Security trust

iuna oy snout so million dollars

year, which would nearly offset

the added cost

The committee will meet again.

possiDjy today to act on 49 amend

ments to the House bill introduc

ed by Senators.

The main amendments would set

up a stamp plan to distribute su
lus food to the needy and wo

boost payments to needy aged,

disabled and blind persons under
the federal-state public assistance

program. ,.

By United Press

In 1939 Winston Churchill had

completed the first draft of a mas massive
sive massive HISTORY OF THE ENGLISH

SPEAKING PEOPLES. The out

break of war required him to put

tne manuscript aside, and not un

til the Allies were victorious and

Churchill had chronicled their)

struggle in a six-volume HISTORY
OF THE SECOND WORLD WAR
did he return to his original, more

sweeping project

Mow the monumental work is

moving off the presses, to be pub

lished in four volumes over .the

next three years. The first vol volume,
ume, volume, subtitled "The Birth of Brit Britain"
ain" Britain" (Dodd, Mead) ranges' from

Caesar's invasion of the "strange
island" of Britannia up through the

death' of Richard III. which end

ed both the War of the Roses and
the period known as the Middle

Aces.

Churchill says he is not trying

to compete with professional ms

tonans but wants rather to pre

sent "a personal view on the pro processes
cesses processes whereby English-speaking

people throughout the world have
achieved their distinctive position

d character." This he has done.

The first 1500 years of England is
a neriod of 'overwhelming barbar

ism,, somewhat polished up by the

idea 'Of; chivalry, nut umrcniu

arstes the wars, invasions and

intrigues always as steps forward

or Dackward in tne creation vi a

nation that war to oner tne worm
some of its most treasured prin prin-cinles
cinles prin-cinles of individual freedom and

Later volumes will carry the his history
tory history up to the death of Queen Vic Victoria,,
toria,, Victoria,, and will include, the pub publisher
lisher publisher promises, a "superb account

of the American Civil war,"

As a callow youth Chick is ad addicted
dicted addicted to annoying his father and

overwhelming his mother with
such epigrams as "The books
Mother cannot put down are the

ones I cannot pick up." Later, asl

a home-spun philosopher for the
local paper, a 'job he inherited

without enthusiasm, he- wrote a

column. "Wise Acres" with such

"Pepigrams as To turn stum

bling blocks into steppingstones

pick up your feet."

The situations are funnier than
the dialogue and De Vnes is a

master of both . w :

A warning that the government
is endangering press, freedom is
sounded by Kent Cooper in THE
RIGHT TO KNOW (Farrar, Straus

and Cudahy). Cooper spent 5 years
with the Associated Press. 25 of

them as the news agency's chief

executive. i .. ;

He finds the American govern

ment involved in "two war news
practices, carried over into peace

time". suppression of jiews at

home and propaganda aoroaa.i

More and mare officials at all

levels of local, state and national
government were charged with

operating ont ne oass mat me
nublic's business was their own

private domain, upon which news

men were not expected to uuruae.
Of foreign broadcasts he says the
eovernment. "convinced that it

must harmonize its activities con

cerning news with thoset hat exist existed
ed existed wherever it ventured" borad-

casts everything from the truth to

utter falsehood.

saws"silioilssieiRapajas
7-77 i 'Wti ; I ;a
4V; ? -e; lm
I ' -I
SX ,j' ""JM
'7r-i7 1
l-flt .... w'-'- U 1

UNKINDEST CUT OF ALL The iharp prow of the Swedish ship SS Nyland slices almost all
the way through the Liberty ship K. Kirby Smith after they collided near Norfolk, Va. The
; Nyland plowed into the anchored Liberty ship1 in the early morning. No Injuries were reported.

Petef De Vrie) once

Droves that ne is master

humorous novel with

again
of the

COMFORT

Senile Farm hiin
7i!hdra7S Support
From Amended Bill

WASHINGTON, May 11 (UP) -The
administration's farm leader
In the Senate withdrew his sup support
port support today from a compromise
farm bill-But there was no -sign

is action portend? a second pres-

en.: George D. Aiken (R-Vt),

tlx aiuditiistration spokesman,

first told newsmen it was "not
likely" Mr. Eisenhower would veto

the farm but approved last mgni

by the Senate Agriculture um um-mittee.
mittee. um-mittee. '-v.
The bill would establish the Pres President's
ident's President's $1,200,000,000 "soil, bank."
It also would boost price supports
of feed grains eight per cent this
year.';;',.. -.'
. After restudying the measure,
Aiken said the feed grain provi provision
sion provision differed from his original un understanding
derstanding understanding of it Aiken, senior

GOP member of the Agriculture

Committee, was. willing to boost
feed grain prop this year but op

posed a House-approved provise
for even higher supports next year.
The committee voted 8-4 against
revising this plan.
Despite his opposition, Aiken' did

not go so far as to predict sir.
Eisenhower would veto the bill in
Its- present form. Sen. Allen J.
Eliender (D-La.), committee chair chairman,
man, chairman, said he believes the Presi Presi-rfpnt
rfpnt Presi-rfpnt will sien it. ;

The bill is slated to come up in
the Senate next week. If passed,
it would so to a Senate next week.

If passed, it wou'd go to a Sai'e-
Ho- e coi'-r?nce committee for;

Tires And

Up To ONE

Of New Tire Costs!
iirc$tone
Retreads Have
The Same!
HICH QUALITY

-Material Used
NEW Tires!

IPi
Retread Your

S-A-V-E A'rrw I

haup smr

in : (
7

for.

6.70x15

aVT""

ironin-; or:t of

differences in the:

AL'TCMOBXE kOW, N 30 NEw'Tel.i3j50r

Cooner deplores a drift, toward

the welfare state, "the philosophy
of putting our faith in- government
tn care for us instead of caring

for ourselves." He sees this atti

tude as flutter encouraging gov

ernment infringement upon the

neonle's rizht to know. Unfortu

nately, Cooper says, the American
layman's only warning of danger
comes from the press itself, and
he may "console himself with the
false idea that newspaper owners

harp on the subject of press free freedom
dom freedom because they fear the loss of

their properties. True, u .- press
freedom disappears a few hun

dreds will lose profitable invest

ments; but what is that compared
to the loss to scores of millions

who, without the Right to Know,
will be engulfed in an era of crush crushing
ing crushing dictatorship?" s

They

Are

1

J fa Vkwsui SkfisiA in (OhsA&u

COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELF

All our merchandise completely new

1

Cocktail Dresses
Cotton Drtsses
Sport Clothes

Formal Dresses
Summer Suits
Lingerie

Exquisite Form Bra at half price.

Tel. 3-1126 Ave. Justo Arosemena 40-59

(Compiled by Publishers'. Weekly)

FICTION
THE LAST HURRAH Edwin

O'Connor.

TEN NORTH FREDERICK

John O'Hara

ANDERSONVUXE MlcKin MlcKin-lay
lay MlcKin-lay Kantor
AUNTIE MAME Patrick Den

nis

MARJORIE MORNTNGSTAR
Herman Woulk
CASH MC CALL Cameron
Hawley. M
NON-FICTION
THE SEARCH FOR BRIDEY
MURPHY Morey Bernstein
GIFT FROM THE SEA-Anne
Morrow Lindbergh
A NIGHT TO REMEMBER
Walter Lord :
THE SCROLLS FROM THK

DEAD SEA Edmund Wilson

F. Kennedy
LOVE OR PERISH Smiley
Blanton
PROFILES IN COURAGE John

Kennedy,

si f ii

SPECIAL

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r BUTYL TUBES
600 x i6 ....I,$3.33
670 x 15 3.44
710 x IS 3.55
650 x 16 ... 3.66
760 x 15 3.88
820 x 15 ,. 3.88
REMEMBER:' You can obtain new
tutes without a down payment!

Introductory

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.,;Va aj i 1 -ITT'

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is jour

luck number;

hm you choote slerlinK
ly KIRKj Americi's Old Oldest
est Oldest Silversmiths;. RE REPOUSSE
POUSSE REPOUSSE hai been the

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for 6 generations ,'.
SKYLARK ii the neA fa-
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All 13 are "old fashioned :
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OLcarcR?

Tersions.-"



FRIDAY, MAY 11. 1931

fJLUE SIX
TUX f ANA.UA AMERICAN
AN INDEPENDENT BAILS NEWSPAPER
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR' OFFICES AT 57 44 H" STREET, PANAMA
t LIBRERIA PRECIADO
1 Street Ne. 1)
Agendas Internal, da Publicaciones
Ne. t Lattery Plaee
. CASAZALDO.
i Ceatral Ave. tt
LOURDES PHARMACY
' in u CftRMiBina
FARM ACIA LOM 8ARDO
. MORRISON
4th et Ave. A J St.
v LEWIS SERVICE
Are. TtveU No.
FARMAQIA EST A DOS UNIDOS
M Central At ;
FARMACIA LUX
It Ceatral Aveitua
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J- fee. la Oai An. No. 41
, FOTO DOMY
JmM Iiwmn An. ninu
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
St Street a
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
PireM Lefevre 1 Stret
FARMACIA WAS"
' Via rams 111
NOVEDADES ATHIS
Via Esarta Ave.
MLNLUUM A
FOR
.12 WORDS
o MINIMUM;
2 I FOR
" 12 WORDS

. j

Mi

r

I

I
i
H
i
?!
a

- COMMERCIAL fir
f. ; PROFESSIONAL

CAN At tOM WITCUN1C
DEHTAUEDICAL
DR. C. I. FABREGA, 0.0.1
OK AVILA 4IU M.D. M.D.-TtvH
TtvH M.D.-TtvH h et Julyt Ave. No. S1A84
(opposite Aiwen School rtojITOW)
TAJ-SMI rename :
r RETIREMENT. LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE'
; jm rwge
photi Panama S-6551
TRANSFORTES BAXTER. SX;
i Packers Shippers Mooao
Fhonas 2-1451
H"' learn KMint at
PANAMA RIDIHO SCHOOL
Riding .umel-e. claaaaa doll
ta 5 nam a-wi
at It appointment.
HARNETT & DUNN
BALLROOM tA tTUDIO
alboai 1-4231 at fan. S-IH
TEACITES USTO. tOV tSAUH
Studio El Penama Hotel
Vnnr Mcim1
BODY-REDUCING
ORTEPDIA NAClONAt
tOt. Scholh)
It Jasta Afoaanwaa Pa. a-zzu
TAKE A SlW TOWARD
VMCA BEAUTY SALON
VELMA DAHNELt, Mt.
rs V. 8. Personnel only
V J-3677 Balboa I v
I Reauiem Mass
j ,,.7.
' iiu will he of-
L rcuuivin a.. -?
nhiKiih R.tna
hia, Colon, tomottow morntof
L a '.iiufe fn th ranose 01
kB soul of tha late Sydney G.
Undetson, whose burial at Mt.
Oopa Cemetery took place last
Monday morntof, -II
Tha servlco will b conduct.
Md by tho Yen. Ma'nert J. Pet-
Mraon, rector oi roe cnuru.
JjAv. ElOy AHaro 15-159
Tel. 2-0610
INSECURITIES IN PANAMA
' ARIAl MATl'SSl A ASSOCIATES
aid
XiSalteir Itaelonal
to
to
SaTito riduclarle 4 11
Biakknlgoo .,. .,,., ;
(JeMcnto Panama ....... 70
dervoceria Naatonal .... W
CJilrtcena da Lacha .... lt'
ciayee 41
Cjta Cola ........ .I... 534
CUtntaa fjomerclaiea
!W. Willi Com. .....
Enlladora Naclanat ...
Fanciera istmofta
Prof, with Com. .....
rSoaftzaa, S A.
'rat with Com.
134
ei4
10 40
124
ruerta tui-Pref. .. 4634
nieraa t Lm-Com ,., so
Hetalea Intcramericanos. 184
;f)rai da Sefurw .... si -Hftamefta
da Aceiiea ... ;
tamieria de flbras ... .'
Panamefia da Befuroa .. V
PanaintAa da Tabaco .. 10
Tealrt! Bellavlia
lealr Central
M
ll U
Ha
sn
iCommerclal Noilce

LOTS tor
li J: SALE

FOR SALE
Uonseholi)

FOR SALE Furniture, house household
hold household articles. Dm to trip, flat
St. No. 21. Apt. 4. T.I. 3-6391.
FOR SALE: -Vary cheep Frlgl
daire, m stove, many ether I I-tem.
tem. I-tem. Apt. I. Edifkie San Ra Rafael
fael Rafael (Vmcensinil, Q St root
FOR .SALE: Steves,- retrieere retrieere-fore,
fore, retrieere-fore, large and small. Tailor lot
Mia. Telephone 3-3301, Via
Eseafta 57.
FOR SALEt YaatN bed
mattress. Fhona 2-1377.;
with
FOR SALE: West in-heuse re re-I
I re-I rigcrater, chair bench, ehee ehee-kates,
kates, ehee-kates, 6Vi bookcase, wicker
chain, labia, child'a piano and
ataal, 3-6 ft. shades, ate. 1544
B Manga St., Balboa. Tel. 2 2-1758.
1758. 2-1758. FOR SALE: Rattan aaty ahair
with Ottoman inaenarlag auih
iom. Vary raasonable. Fhona Ft.
Clayton 4239 after 1600.
FOR SALE: 5-piece Rattan
living room aat, $175.00. 10
Venetian bliaaa, newly refiniih
d $50.00 for lot. 2 quarter
mostMbles, $4.00 aa. 1 dou double
ble double b.d, 555.00. Tela. 1743.
Balbaa. v
FOR SALE: Table and 4 ahain.
S50.00. Refrigerator "Quick
Frea", $125.00.- Vanity and
stool, $50.00. Bad template,
$40.00. Lamp table,. $6.00. Ra Radio.
dio. Radio. $15.00. Licerara, $45.00.
Call Amader 12-6225. Hag.
between Battar Amarlcae dTld
Railroad Station Bldg. Na. (
Room Na. 5 upttalra, Eugenia
Smith.
Radio Programs
HOG-840
Vour Community Station
(Telephone! t-Wm
. niter iob.000 Peool Meet
;' 'V Presents i
:i ; .-' wt,P. h
Today, Friday, May 11
PJtf.
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 Whafa Your Favorite (fe-
; quests taken by phono
till 3:00)
5:30 Nw -t i
5:35 What's Your Favorite
(cont'd) -
i:no Allen Jackson (news
6:15 BLUE RIBBOlf SPORTS
REVTBWXPabst-Beer)
6:30 Your Dancing; party
6:45 MEL ACHRINO MUSI
CALE (Nescafe)
7:00 Thirty Minute Theater
7:30 Nelson Eddy's Penthouse
Party,
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Short Story Theater
9:00 You Asked For It (re
quests taken by phone
till 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Jazz Till Midnight
12:00 Sign Off.
Tomorrow, Saturday,' May 13
A.M.
6:00 Si?n On Alarm Cloca
Club (reauests taken
' by phono till 7:00)
7:80 Jazz Salon
8:15 The Christophers
8:30 Musical Reveille
8:00 News
9:15 Bonlour Mesdames
9:30 As I See It
10:00 News
10:05 Spins And Needles (re (reauests
auests (reauests taken by phone
till 8:30) l ;
11:00 News
11:05 Spins And Needles
(cont'd)
11:30 Journey Into Space
13:00 News
PJW.
12:30 New Tune Time
1:00 News
1:15 Serenade In Blue
1 :30 Wayne King Serenade
2:00 Old New Orleans ;
2:15 Rhythm And Reason
2:30 Paris Star Time
3:00 Concert On The Mall
3:30 Music For Saturday j
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 3:00)
5:30 News
5:35 what's Your Favorite
(cont'd)
8:00 Guest Star
6:15-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Manhattan Melodies
6:45 Do It Yourself.
7:00 Much-Binding
7:30-Report From The USA.
8:00-Saturday Night Dancing
Party
8:30 Educating Archla
9:00 Your Hit Parade
O-SflRav'n a ranirtt '
10:00 Music From Hotel El pan-
ama .
10:30 Owl's Nest (requests
taken by phone through -'
' out program) -1:00
a.m. Sunday, May 13 Sign
Off-

FOR SALE
Automobile

FOR SALE: 1949 Bukk Can Can-tartiWNew
tartiWNew Can-tartiWNew top, good mbbar,
$400.00. UaWng toon. Call 17 17-C20I
C20I 17-C20I after S o'clock.
FOR SALE. J1 Fantiaa Chief
tain Deluae, 4-door aedan. Hy Hy-dramatk,
dramatk, Hy-dramatk, ladia, daluaa acceeeery
group. Good condition, $700.00.
I3419J.-; f rt r t ;
FOR. SALE-1954 Chevrolet 4 4-doer
doer 4-doer Sedan,' excellent condition.
One owner, lea thai 19,000
mllat. Owner leaving Reason
ably priced for quick aale. Tel.
Balboa 1535 or 3280.
FOR SALE: Ford 1952. Auta-.
mafle trantaiiatia. Directional
,ignl, Hardtop .convertible
Qtri. 23 17-A, Curundu. Phone
83-4181. ..
FOR. SALE: 195Q Wfllv. Jeep
tet In vary goad aaaditien. Call
Mm. f piegel f rem 8 to 5v Fan.
2-0620, after 5, 2-3062.
FOR SALE: 1949 Pentiac in
good condition, with radio,
350.00. Mutt en. Call Balboa
2-6371.
FOR SALE 1951 Singer Sport
Roaditet. Excellent condition. J.
T. Pctanam, 12-HA. 6 St.
Margarita 8-3262.
FOR SALE (cart)
FOR SALE i 1955 Pairlana
Ford. Radio, white ildiwaib,
$1900.00. 2-3419, 779-A Tav Tav-ernilla,
ernilla, Tav-ernilla, Balboa.
FOR iALIf 1949 Cadillac Sa
dan, excellent condition, with
plastic eeaflng, $650, Ft. Keb Keb-be
be Keb-be 2249 after 6:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1951 Oldimobila
98 4-door, 23100 milea, good
condition. Priced for quick sale.
Call Balbaa 1533.
FOR SALE1952 Henry J. 2
doer sedan. Perfect mechanical
cendition, new tires. Duty paid,'
cheap transportation, $30U.0U.
628 Ancen Blvd. Balboa 3131.
FOR SALE: 1951 Oldsmabile
Super 88, ol extras, excellent -condition.
Priced for quick tale.
Tale. Balboa 1743.
FOR SALE 1952 Bukk Super
2-door Riviera, 25,000 actual
miles, new. W-S-W tires, at,
seatcavers,' mutt be driven ta
appreciate,, $1050.00. 4108 at
Albreok. i V
FOR SALE: 1952 Da Seta Seta-Firedome
Firedome Seta-Firedome 4-loor Sedan. RfrH
power steering under 30,000 -miles.
$950.00. 4273 Albraak.
FOR SALE: 1950 4-door Ford
Custom. Radio, I body stroller.
Tel. 2.2783. House 519, An Ancen,
cen, Ancen, C.Z.
FOR. SA Lit 1954 Ford Fatder
Customliae Deluxe. 2-tene
paint, vinyl elastic upholttery,. 4
new tires, new battery, W-S-W
tires, radio, car looks like new,
$150000. Call Balbaa 2896
5:30 to 7:30 Friday Satur
day evening. Balboa 2195 7:10
a.m. ta 12 noon Saturday.
FOR SALE 1955 Bulck Rivle,a
Dynaflaw WSW tires, radio and
other extras, 2300.00. Price new
$3365.00. Can be financed.
,1950 Hudson 2-do Sedan, mo mo-tar
tar mo-tar rose fifty avarheuled, radio,
new tires and battery, new
clutch, put In this week $375.
Call 87-6201 or may be see
at Qtrs. 360-0 Ft. Clayton, C.Z.
Tropicol Paint,
Homa Low Bidders
For CZ Contracts
H. I. Homa and tho Tropical
rami company were low bidders
uu uie repairs ana renovauon nt'
the Storehouse Building No. 28
xor me instaiiauon of quarry and
asphalt tile floors' at the Santa
Cruz Service Center. The bids
were opened yesterday morning at
BHiDoa. neignis.
Homa, with a bid of $1,792, was
the Only contractor to make an
offer on the work at Santa Cruz.
Tropical Paint bid a low $565 for
the work installing an asphalt iue
floor in the office of the auperin auperin-te$ndent
te$ndent auperin-te$ndent of storehouses and 'the
painting of the concrete floors on
the first and second floor corri
dors.
Large Assortment
ot MOULDING
i
i
We MAKE
NCltRtf r'fWMES,
for pictures.
i diplomaa. eto. :,
GLASS
and MIRRORS
Mueblen'a
"EL DUBLO"
16-26 Central Ave.
Tel. 2-240

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031. ANCON, CX
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE i $50.00 Bexer
puppies. A.K.C. registratiop, ex excellent
cellent excellent padidrea, Call ahet 4:00
.m. Navy 2482. :
FOR SALE. 16 mm Magna,
scope proiectora with splicer,
: viewer and aat. 750 Watt, teg tegular,
ular, tegular, $159.50. Shop-worn, yours
for, $99.50. International Jew.
airy Inet, Central Avenue 155.
comer of "K" Street.
FOR SALE: Three 9'xl2' fine
quality aisal rugs, natural color
and reversible. Design woven
into rained I -foot squares Can
bo eat inta smaller rugs if desir desired.
ed. desired. Tal. 2-3395 between 7.-15
o 4:15; and 2-161 1 in even evenings.
ings. evenings. ..
FOR SALE: Remington 12
gauge automatic full choke. Shot
gun, Ilka new.V House : 280-1,
Gamboa, TaL 6-381.
FOR SALE) Man s Elgin wrist,
watch. Ilka new, $25.00. Fort
Kobba 2249 after 6:00
FOR SALE: Ue Bella profession.
al Slide Frolector list price
$154.95, 25 and 60 cycle
AcDC especially $86.00. Inter-
natianai Jewelry, 155 Central
Ave. :" : v'!s-vi. v U;k-
FO RSALIt Wurlitiar Spinet i
piane, $375.00. Call Cristobal
3-2375. f
Atlantic All Siars :
Play Pacific Stars
Tonighl Al Clayton
" Ah embatU'ecf and Improved
Atlantic All Star team stands
ready to meet the Pacific All
Stars at Fort Clayton ball park
tonight in the fourth game qi
the VJF.W. Teener Baseball
League series:
The game, scheduled for I o o-clock
clock o-clock will field a Gold Coast
team which has been slow to
find Itself but has ahown such
steady Improvement that It pos
es an increasing threat to the
Pacific boys and tonight's same
may be a big surprise to teen-
age fansv
On Saturday with the Atlantic
boys playing on their homo
grounds at Mount Hope Stadium
once .morg they should make It
hot for Pacific Stars. The game
A i. A
ataius at p.m.
Last Wednesday night in a
game .transferred from Mount)
Hope in a successful attempt to
out-smart tne weatneraian. tne
Pacific All stars won 7 to 4 In
a thrill-packed game Which is
not indicated. by the final score.
Trailing 3 to 1 until the 4th
inning, the boys from the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic side bunched hits and smart
base running to tie the score.
Not to be out-done Pete Corrl-
gan's boys came back with three
runs In the next inning -to ice
the game, even though each
team garnered one more run Jn
me game.
Clifton Ryter, whose son Don
nie distinguished himself with
the VJFVW. Teener All stars at
Hershey. last year, dug deep to
gut tne league witn sio in ap-
i.n n j .... ,i
i.K7r
Donnie experienced with the
team and to help some other
teenager to enjoy the same op
portunlty,
'The box score:
Pacific Pacific-Parker
Parker Pacific-Parker Ab R H Po
3 1 1 4
2b
Ammerati 3b
French Ss ........
Pedersen lb ,...
Chase c
Godsey cf
Corrigan n
jMcGrifi if
Webb rf
Atlantic
Eberens 3b ......
McGraw cf
Favorite p .......
Gibson lb ........
Crawford e ......
Humphrey 2b ....
Hytinen rf .......
Fields II .........
Cabanallas as ...
1
2
5
7
1
2
1
2
0
0,
Pernigotti
Bruce
SUMMARY Struck out by
Corrigan 6, bases, on balls 9, Fa Favorite
vorite Favorite 5, bases on balls 4. Three
base hits: French 2. Two base
hits: Cabanallos 1. Double plays:
l Frencn to peaersen. umpires
W. Williams, F. Mohl. Scorer:
Win. Dobson. Errors: pacific 3
Atlantic 4. RBI: Pacific 3, Atlan
tic i. .- : v.

,, ,- --i-..r.-;Tara;, jixuj 11 Liair-iiiliTniniir 1 r istamiiil'in -l mmukmi V mm Jaiag-aiW

RESORTS

PHILLIPS Oceefetide Cattagaa,
Santa CUra. Baa 435. Balbaa.
Pkeae Panama 3-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 8-U73.
DO YOU WANT to anioy a coM
climate only 2 hours automobile
ride from Panama? Visit tha Ha Ha-tal
tal Ha-tal Country Club at El Valla. A
marie en management, $14.00
per day- far 2 pereeas Every,
thing, included (maafa, awim awim-mlng
mlng awim-mlng pool etc), all bedroom
have, private bathroom. Bingo
games every Saturday night.
FOR RENT i Beach eettage, Us
Guias, June, July, August.
Naughtan Balboa 3240.
Swim and tela at Shrapnel'i
beach homes, Santa Clara. Pheee
Thompson, Balbaa ,1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES end large
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Balbaa 1866
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE. 21 ft, cabin ami ami-tar.
tar. ami-tar. 7 ft. beam, 90 b p. inboard,
11-1 gal. tar bant cruising,
bunks, head, radio, double hull,
recently overhauled. Also 25 h p.
Evmrude, 10 hfi. runnmd time.
Balbaa 2-9147 after 4:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: 21 -ft. Creff rig
sailboat vsmbad" $500.00. Call
Or. Andersen, Bafboa, 26310.
Help Wanted
WANTED Goad cook with ex ex-parlance,
parlance, ex-parlance, muit sleep In. Pru
Avenue 1771.
Ilimble-Wliled Boy,
6, Maxes Monkeys
Out Of NY Police
CHICAGO. Mav 11 TP1 A
nimble- witted eieht year nln
coy made monkeys our nf th
poiicaios the 10th Btraight day
Little Leo Rausch .Tr
wlllo'thewlsD in teeming Chi Chicago
cago Chicago missing from his home,
sighted many times but as elu
sive as auicK-suver.
A special search force of 50
police simply couldn't fined him.
unicers admitted that Leo,
Who walked lay from St.
Benedict Reman Catholic
School April 30, was making
"chumps" of them.: s
"We're lntrlf ued bt nhim
to eiuae us.': said f!ont. inia
f osseni, in charge of the search
aetan. -we're also baffleoVN
The. latest fizzle came todav
when police received a report
that small boy was seen in a
itreet-car barn.The searchers
ruehed to the acene. figurlng the
car ,.baro would be a shrewd
piace to seek shelter. ..
1 But there was no sicn of Leo,
, Since, he, disappeared Leo has
been reported seen at least 20
times,- mostly 'in an area where
nis family .formerly lived. Pos
sehl said some of these re
ports may have been false, but
enough were positive identifica
tions to indicate the boy is alive
na not in any danger.
Leo's anxious mother. Mrs. Ei
leen Rausch, 32, said that her
son "can take care of himself.":
"He would get along some somehow,"
how," somehow," she said. "But he's afraid
of the dark, what can he be
doing these nights?".
The bright-eyed,' dark-haired
little boy was said to be a pre precocious
cocious precocious child who was able to
recite the alphabet backwards
and forwards when he was
three. x
Police theorized he was sleep
inn in autos and beeaina or
snitchlnr food. They also had
an uncomfortable feeling that
Leo knew what trouble he was
causing them.
GOP Iknibg 01
Hsiisinj Prcm Prcm-Scored
Scored Prcm-Scored By ll:rrim:n
BUFFALO. N.Y.. May 10 (UP)
Gov. Averell Harriman xharred
yesterday the Eisenhower AduLa
istration's public housing program
served "not to construct, but to
restrict critically-needed housing -The
New York Governor loosed
a bristling altack on public hous
ing policies of the Republicans
in a speecn prepared for delivery
at a lunch of the Middle Atlantic
Regional Council of the National
Association of Housing and Rede
velopment Officials, in conference
nere. s . ,. i
The housing problem is "nation
wide in scope and conceded to be
a national responsibility," Harri Harriman
man Harriman said, "yet it is at the federal
level thatv the housing program
has faltered."
He said that at least two mil
lion houses a year are needed
"to make a dent in our accumu
lated housing shortage."
"Yet, In tha face af our dete deteriorating
riorating deteriorating housing standards the
national government hat, re-instituted
the tight money policy

FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION 6. LI Just built
meder faratihsd aaartments. I.
2 bedrooms, hot, cold wates,
Pbaae Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENTt-Aaartment 1 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, living room, dining roam,
kitchen. For i months, Jm 1st
to August 31st. Phono Panama
3-4868. ':;-. f v.. -,s
FOR RENT: furnished at an
furnished apertmanti 2 bed.
rooms, 2 bathroom, ate., in
Bella Vista. Phone 3-6097, 2-
2504. -..
FOR RENT i Apartment 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, dining room, sitting' room,
maid's room with bath, largo
kitchen, large bathroom, hot wa water,
ter, water, apartment all screened, 25
square meters iasiaV apartment
for laundry, drying and ironing,
large alosata, garage. House No.
5. Eueebie) A. Meraloa Ave, in
El Cangreia, corner heuaa. Phone
Fanama 3-0579
FOR RINT One room apart
meat with hat Water, kitchen,
eloeet, very seacleus, $50.00.
"Ricky Bailldini", facing Fita
ataaa. J. F, da la Osaa Avanae.
Talephant 2-3436.
FOR RENT: furnished apart
ment, living room, dining roam,
3 bedrooms, 2 bathraama, maid's
room, garage. 46fh St. Bella
Vista. Telephone 30709 and
21477. v,,.
FOR RENT One furnished bed
toem apartment Ave. Juste A
rotemena (Riviera), Apartment
house. Apartament 10. Tal 3
3192.' ,.:.. ,.
FOR RENT: One bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment. Gat stove,
new refrigerator, basement afl afl-vata.
vata. afl-vata. Tel 31146.
FOR' RENTt Spaiioua acreened
unfurnished apartment, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 baths, large living
. room, dining-room, kitchen,
wash ream, maid's quarters, art
ate entrance. Lacked garage.
Lovely residential section. Call
between 12 and 2, Fanama 3
-0873. .
FOR RENT. Newly furnished,
' and unfurnished aaartments. Al-,',
4 hambra ApartmanttV .1 Oth. Street
Ne. 8061. Phone 1886, Colon.
FOR RENT j Furnished apart
ment, 2 bedroom, living roam,
dining-room. 16th St, Na. 6 Sa
Francisco. Tel 3-5641.
FOR RENT l -One bedroom fur
nished apartment, hat water, Ba Ba-Na
Na Ba-Na Vista. Phone Clayton 6110
office boura. -t -..... ;
FOR RENTt Apartment with
two bedroom, living room, din dining
ing dining room, kitchen. San Francis
ce. Phone 1464. Balboa.
FOR RENTt Best located, one one-.
. one-. ream furnished apartment. Clean'
and comfortable. 43rd Street
Na. 13. "vi;.,
. FOR RENT. Madam apsrt apsrt-;
; apsrt-; meat in "SI Cangraj'. Twa
bedrooms, torraca, ate. Hot wa
; ter and ttreonad. For further
particulars, call Fanama, 3-
6737 or 3-4946.
t FOR RENT-Var nica two bad
. room apartment; furnishad, pri private
vate private aewty decorated; hot wa waiter;
iter; waiter; large lawn; desirable loca location.
tion. location. Vlr-Porres Ne. 82. Phaaa
Panama 3-6115.
: FOR RENTt Extremely cool,
, completely furnishad. twa bed
room apartment at El Cangrejo.
All conven lenses. For mforma
tion phone 36796 Panama City.'
WANTED
Houses
WANTED: Unfereiihed living
and dining rooms, 8 bedrooms,
2 hatha, da or eaclosed porch,
garage. First Seeretary Antericaa
Embassy, Tel. S-0010.
FOR SALE
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: 1953 Triumph mo motorcycle
torcycle motorcycle $650. very goad con condition,
dition, condition, very good tires. House
371, Paraiaa or 25-3816.
of 1953 to control, among; other
thing, home-building," Harri Harriman
man Harriman said.
"By Increasing interest rate on
mortgages, the policy has enlars
ed the group that cannot afford
new Housing.
Harriman charged that the pro program
gram program to insure loans for large large-scale
scale large-scale rehabilitation of slum areas
"has hardly moved off the
ground.",
Families with the lowest in
comes, most of whom can benefit
only through low-rent public hous
ing programs, nave oeea "cauous
ly neglected,' he sdded. ;
' "We particularly need action to
help the most victimized families
in our social structure tne non
white minority," Harriman said.
He added that these families are
hurt even when slums are clear cleared,
ed, cleared, as they are often forced to
move into worse slums.

FOR RENT
Uouseo

FOR RENT: House, chalet type,
3 bedroom, 2 bathroom, living
dining room, kitchen, porch,
garage and maid roam, $160.00
monthly. Goff Heights Ne. 27.
TaL 23697 from 3 ta 7 p.m.
FOR RENTt Vacation quarters
from June 15 to Aug. 1,5 com com-pletsly
pletsly com-pletsly furnished bouse with ov ovary
ary ovary accommodation. Reasonable
to the right person. Near Portilln
Airport. Phone Panama 3-5320.
FOR RENTt 4 bedroom chalet,'
2 bathroema, living-dining room.
14th.St. No. 3 Via Parraa. Tal Tal-phan
phan Tal-phan 3-0068. ; ?
City Fathers Ban ;
Bare Midsections
-Weather Oi No
sSAST HAMPTON, N. Y., May
11 (UP) The city father af this
fashionable suburban village to today
day today autlawad bar midriffs far
woman, na matter what the torn
peratwr is this summer.
Mayor Stephen L. Marley and
three trvttaas voted for an ordi ordinance
nance ordinance directing women to '"cov '"cover
er '"cover that tertian af Mus ImHv Imim
midway between the knees and
nipt to sna mcivcilnt the should
ra.". .. .. -
'Fdr dlaplsy of loo much akin
the' erdlnenc calls for fin of
from. $5 ta $100.

NO TEARS
,w BUD6ETEBRS!

. ;3 Cheers for

COLPAN
, This

LUCKY BUYER SPECIAL!

'48 KIAH

Fordor,..;

COLPAN

' ." COLPAN Safely Checked '
, ; COLPAN Guaranteed ,
'55 CHEVROLET i
Bel Aire, Fordor $2195.
'53 HILLMAN . : v : '-'
Hard Top , ; t . , , , 1 1 1 ; -lm ; 95
'53 HENRY J v
Tudor -'. r, r, 1 ....-. ;r. ;'. f ; 795
'52 CHEVROLET ,,
Hard Top ; ,V. . . ; H95.
'52 MORRIS .,
Fordor 675.
'51 LINCOLN . ..
Fordor 795.
'50 CADILLAC ;
Hard Top...".,.'. ..... 995.
FAST FRIENDLY FINANCINC
LISTEN: COLPAN brings you the lottery drawings.

fXOPV91 ":55

a.-" IV

ao buh sxunmn lasg JB.CSW Colon

colon ir 1
446 ..x l usca

Position Offered

WANTED: Spanish-English
stenographer with at least tw
years experience to work with
large concern. Permanent netU
tionv Apply with references, P.O.
Boa 3205. Panama, R. P.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: Ham radio,
XQ129X or Natieaal 183. Write
Bex- 658, Panama.
AiiibassEiiDr Liice
Arrives In lift:
For Medical Care 5
-NEW YORK.' May 11 (UP)
Ambassador to It a 1 v Clare
Boothe Luce- arrived at Idlewlid
Airport today from Rome for
complete physical checkup,'
airs, buce looked paie and tir tired
ed tired but waa cheerful and -Smiled
when she was met bv newsmen.
- "I am taking a leaf from the
President's notebook," she said,
referring : to the president 8
"head-to-toe" physical examina
tloh today.
She said she would be examin
ed by "my personal physician In
New York." She did not identify
the doctor and did not Indicate
that she was going- to a hospl
tal. -:v
When Mrs. Luce walked from
the. terminal area, an-unden ti tilled
lled tilled woman secretary of Mrs,
Luce's said. "She looks awful.
She has lost about 25 pounds."
i i . i
USED CARS
Week's
Reconditioned
anamerlca
a a t
ucis ca Auto Kcw



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY XEWSPAPt..
PAGE SEVZN
r
C4f TOLIO
T I V 0 L
J5c 15c.
BANK NIGHT!
- Also:
' STAR LA G
- and
SANGAREE
CEriTRAL Theatre
LUX THEATRE
60c i 30c
WEEKEND RELEASE!
Aldo RAY Phfl CAREY
Mltsuko KIMl'RA, in
THREE STRIPES IN THE SUN
Shows: 1:59, 4:32, 1:39, 9:41 p.m.
DHIVE-1N Theatre
Popular Nijht! JUS PER CAR!
' Tony MARTIN and Janet LEIGH
'; -in ;,
TWO TICKETS TO BROADWAY
In TECHNICOLOR! "T
CECILIA THEATRE
60c i 30c.
All true... All brutal... All sensational!
THE PHENIX CITY STORY
THE BIG TIP OFF
with RICHARD CONTE
10
25c. !.,, ,- 15c
BANK NIGHT!
Marlon Brando, .in
t ON THE -.
WATERFRONT
V Also:
THE CAINS MTTINT
VIC TO tAii xt
25c. 10c.
rr CAME FROM
BENEATH THE SEA
' ... Also:)-'
CHICAGO
' SYNDICATE
-mm
f
. 1
75c
49c.
THE FAKE
Also:
WEEKEND RELEASE!
Frank SINATRA Eleanor PARKER
K4m NOVAK, in
THE MAN WITH THE
; GOLDEN ARM
Bold and Dangerous Film!...
Shows: 1:1 3:48 4:46 1:59 p.m.
PHANTOM FROM
' SPACE
' .. .. ....

FRIDAY, MAY 11, 1S5S

SIDE GLANCES

ByCoibraith

E3t i& W-!

T.M. liMlTl '.

JACQ3Y c?i extent

By OSWALD JACOBY
Writtei for NEA Service

"I think he's about to buy It! He hts been giving ft the

, w wat-KicKing xne xireir

. NOKTB .. s M

- 4A1043
None
JI7
WEST s EAST
I3 4QJ47
VKTS4 VA63
KQII2 1014,
4 4432
' SOUTH (D
VNone
' AJSTJ
4AKQ10IS
Neither side vul. 4
Sooth Wort North tart
1 : Pan IV Pass
! Pass 3 V Pan
4 Past 4 Pass
1 4 Pais Pass Pass
-, Opening lead 4 4 k

HOLLY

MOVIES rv r KADIO
by Erskutt Johnson

in
;. el :

25 LJ

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) No-

-table quotableff: Louis Armstrong,

; on tne oitierence between hot

and 'cool','' iazz: "RV alf in the

; lips, ; man. Hot can be not and
'- cool and be hot, Sometimes hot

; is cool and cool is cool on

a both. But hot jazz, cool Jazz, Jaz

. ,iis ja man.

JIMMY STEWART,, of the
Charles Lindbergh story, "The
Spirit of St. Louis," telling about
his first plane Jlight'on me, set:

p"I was 12 years old. It was an old

Darnstorming crate that stopped

on near my notne tq,wa' in Peon Peon-sylvania,
sylvania, Peon-sylvania, and the ride 1 took cost
$10 for five minutes, t' raised the
dough and my Dad thoughtfully

MARIO LANZA,' about "grow-'""J ? Ja"J1',H l2
ing up": "Certainly I've changed.l.'ton,t,ie f,eid- w.e lldnt ned

lars in movies, 1 recordings and
v concerts and I .was still just a

, boy. All of a sudden I found my

ROD Sterling, crack TV writ

er: "The re: I neavy nt TV is the

self flat broke, my home attached,": ,e YL$L
by the government and lawsuits t.lmn f?ftJSJ S.huX
falling on me like snowflakes in lm 'mPble

a blizard. That's enough to ma mature
ture mature anybody."
V MITZI GAYNOR, about work working
ing working with Donald O'Connor: "1 love
to work with him; we challenge
each other and it's fun. We keep
pressuring each Other. If he does
two pirouettes, I do thret and, so
on."
-' JOHN KELLY, discussing his

famed daughter; Grace: "People

-who have known Grace for i num

ber of years say that success
Jias not changed her. She is the
aamt girl- they always have

CLEO MOORE: ,If yott want
to ltarn more about men be a
blonde. That way you have a much
better opportunity to sort out the
wolves from he lambs. Males are
much rhore-responsive to girl
with a blonde mop.
v' r ( v '.-"'7
RICHARD BOONE el TV's
"Medic": "We've found that view viewers
ers viewers will accept the fact that an
i operation has been performed
without having their heads shoved
into the actual incision."

' JUDY GARLAND, about seeing
rierself t 12, singing "Dear Mr.
r.ahin" in an old MGM ; movie:

. "I was embarrassed. I was funny
looking, fat and vulgarly young."

create good characters and a
story-line. In hour-long shows,
there is a sense of more flexibil

ity in time. But the upcoming 90-

minute television drama is more

legitimate, much more like a

scretnplay." t

HERMI0NE GINGOLD, the

British comedienne: "I've got all

the schooling an actress needs. I
learned to write well enoug to

sign contracts.

NOEL COWARD, about Frank

Sinatra: "He can sing the corni

est song in the world ana break

your heart witn it."

' HAL MARCH, about his career

boost on "The $64,000 Question"

"I actually turned the show down

when it was first ottered to me,

How Close I came to- a real trag

edy m my life frightens me when

I think about it. I told the pro producers
ducers producers they were Cray to fake

me when there were so many bet
ter emcees seeking. the job."

ALFRED HITCHCOCK, about
TV tchnioue: "It Is stiD the art

el the moving picture, the Image
oa a screen. And the art .of the

maviflf nicture is the art of tot'

ting. And the art of cutting is the

What's the best line of nlav for

the slam in today's hand? -Should
you try ts ruff out low diamonds
in the dummy, or is some other

une oi play better? ,

TO Dlav for the riiamnnrii will

give you substantially less than
an even chance. After West's open opening
ing opening trump lead, you can ruff onlv

two diamonds in the dummy. This

win wave you witn two losing dia diamonds
monds diamonds unless each opponent starts
with exactly four cards in the suit
or unless you get some lucky

break.'.-;., '--,'," rw
A better chance is available. You

can develop dummy's hearts if

East has one or both of the miss missing
ing missing high cards in the Suit. The
odds are- 3 to 1 that East will

have at least one high heart

You allow dummy to hold the

first trick with the seven of clubs

Next, you lead the queen of hearts

from tne dummy, .you intend to

discard a diamond if East, plays

m-jow -.Bean,-

As it happens. East puts up. the

ace of hearts. You ruff with the

queen of clubs and return the

eight of clubs to dummy's rune.

This puts you in position to lead

the jack of hearts from the dura

my. East plays low (as he must).

and you discard a diamond. West
is able to win the trick with the
kinff-of hearts, but you can afford

to give up one trick. :

West returns the king of dia diamonds,
monds, diamonds, as good a try as any, and

you win in your band with the ace.

Now you lead the ten of clubs to
dummy's jack. This draws East's
last trump and enables you to lead

established hearts fromv the dum

my, You can easily discard all of

the low diamonds, fulfilling the

slam contract r : .:-,...

PoIj Rico Opens
llnr Plasl To Rsise
Tolsl To 4C3 V
" : i 1 -. ..
SAN JUAN, P. R., May 11 (UP)
Twenty new factories were open opened
ed opened in various sections of Puerto
Rico today raising to 400. the is

land's tour new plants since "O "O-peration
peration "O-peration Bootstran" began in 1947.

The 400th and most important of

the plants dedicated recently was.

the canbe General hiectnc, a sub subsidiary
sidiary subsidiary of the General Electric Co.,

located at Palmer, about 23 miles

from San Juan. It will manufac

ture circuit breakers.

Dedicating the 8800 square foot

building which will employ 250
workers by the end of this year
and 400 when it reached full capa capacity.
city. capacity. Economic Development Ad

ministrator Teodoro Moscoso said:

''Operation Bootstrap Week It

celebration which the people of
Puerto Rico have justly earned for

themselves. The 400 new plants
have created 34,500 new jobs and
our industrial workers now earn

a total of $39,000,000 a year."

Moscoso said he expects to have

2,500 new plans operating here by
1975. The industrialization program
has been so successful, he added,
that the ECA returns $4.40 to the
commonwealth treasury for every
dollar spent, and it has increased
the average income of every Puer Puerto
to Puerto Rican family from $660 to $2,170.
Moscoso said the industrializa industrialization
tion industrialization program Is also creating ma many
ny many side service Industries, such" as

tooling and repair, companies,

trucking, accounting, market re

search and industrial design which

give added employment to Puerto

means,: H..-.'vn.--ti-:

ft n V

art of TV whether yon film your
shows or produce them live. Bnt
I wonder if there's any real rea reason
son reason for live TV because 1 think
yoa can cut film better than yon
can cot In a control booth while
a show la in progress."
GARY CROSBY, about dieting:
"1 spend two hours a day worry worrying.
ing. worrying. It sure takes off weight"

60c. -TODAY -40c

AT THE

TROPICAL

' THEATRE

' At the same time,) the growing
importance of the tourists industry

to the island's economy was sym

bolized with the arrival of the 4,
500,000th air tourist since 1945.'
Walter Winchell
(Continued from Pate ti

dates abroad include Hungary's

Janosh de.Bekessy. Over here he
is Hans Ha be. ."Waiting for
Godot" sold ouf Thursday night.
May extend the run 2 weeks. We
hear the author is writing a sequel
to be called: "WhatTDid He Say?"
...Ass't d.a. A. E. Koota (chief of
the rackets bureau) and his wife
announce .the betrothal of their
daughter Hester Beth to M. J.
Donziger of the Armed Forces. Forces.-London's
London's Forces.-London's leading tall-dome drama
critic (Kenneth Tynan), who sam sampled
pled sampled the Broadway plays, liked
"Middle of the Night" best .
Theme song for Frank Loesser's

"Happy ,Fella" hit: "Loesser,
That'e, My1 Baby !".... ...

Showing M Your Stmce Center theaters Tonight!'

BALBOA
1M p.m.

Motion Picture! Cancelled!
nninf nMh

"ON WITH THE SHOW"

Klnlh ii"Wit Dnft Wtiw C "n"wrst NO AUr-TTS''.

. Peter GRAVES lmti VOHS
" "PnPT YUMA"'

''."lite Show Tonight 1030 pm. "fitk t. On Sevth Stteef
' jMiirdny TO cltrfl A TUffF

DIABLO HTS.

GAMBOA
T:0t

t Bill ELLIOT Sr Beverly GARLANO
"SUDDEN DANGER"

GAT UN

... Sohn MYItl t Msry MURPHY
"HELL'S ISUND"
...riT -. AM, Cr nnw

MAkGARITA All Cartoon Comedy Show!
,:U Shot Tonight 10:30 pm. "CITY BENEATH THE SEA" -8.tnniv
-niR nnt. in twb nm VCT.VrT swrwr."

CRISTOBAL
1:15 7:5

John ERICSON & Mart BLAN CHARD
"The Return of Jack Slade"
Bettirety THE BCAW1FT COAT'

P.VBAISO CIS Jk 1:11 "THE OLASI SUrTKK"
' tnte Show TnfflTit in M "T" P"K CTY
8vt4 rnrz A utis "'t wnos to rn?

CAMP BIEBO SilS :59 -AKTO TKEET"
lute Show Tonight 'iOJO ""KUXE FROM SPACE"

SEX-ATIONAL
PICTURE!

For Adults Only! I

MICKEY KNOX ;
JAMIE O'HARA, in

GARDEN
OF EDEN
Photographed in Color at a
REAL NUDIST PARK
under supervision and with
the approval of
American Sunbathing
Association!

PLUS:

ANOTHER Bid PICTURE:
JORGE MISTRAL, in
"Coballeros del Mar"
(Spanish Picture)

BALBOA

STARTS TOMORSOW
(Saturday) 4

THEY'RE
GUILTY... i

einiwiiiiiW m
taaMliejejl 09tasje)ey
' hHnni 1

HUMPHREY

' ALbO-.V
: RAY N

t petct ft
usti:;3V;

- Parwneunt'e

Color by
TECHNICOLOR

JOAN BENNETT
BASIL RATHBONE
LEO a CARROLL
pat oueoAM MICHAEL CURTI2

Late Shows Tonight
DIABLO HTS. 12:30
Tick Up On South Street"

MARGARITA 10:30
"City Beneath The Sea"

7

JSC

f.
1
!
i ;

t t

4

.

4

)

NO AUTOMATION HERE-Ibor leader Walter P. Reutner
compares lem-cuUlng notes with a New Delhi native during
Reuther's recent It-day tour of India. Reuthet took one look
at the tedious manner of cutting and said, "What a place fnr
automation!" ''

F

duipmobikA

MOST ECONOMICAL
MOST ELEGANT

NO PLAYTHING THIS!

' SI 1 V'' ',

fir 7Ate.'

ZUNDAPPl

o MOST POPULAR

1VK

t It

Oil modish
Cbmlohk

M0T0RES HULL S.A.

43 Auto Row

Tel. 3-0607

The new German "ZUNDAAP" motorbyke, Is
sturdy, economical in operation, built for the
, ages immensely useful, for pleasure, for work,
for students ... and the price, regularly $225.00
now with our' special introductory offer .
only $180.00 for Zonians, for the first five units
sold. Available also on credit or club, at

MUEBLERIA CASA SPART0N J
Central 26-79 (next' to Encant6 Theatre

;t: mm TAHITI'S. I :
I P MANY k

.c

' OPENING TOMORROW
RELEASE
DRIVE-IN

m ANNIIAPOLIS TO TIES CHINA
SEAS THEY FIGHT AND LOVE... AT

JET SPEED!

.' 1 3 ii

ftSSmmt

C

YwVt OeWyt

WMtod wlwf 1 oWtJ J

Nit ml flhii f

5C

I 1

1

ssaw sain i if -at it m m

TV

7

AUIID ARtlSTI

JOHN DIANA

DEREK-LYNN

mm m m fcmi ''

HA MIU I UW k. IJU UMM

tHfnUm IVtVIN lrilrVnn I II I wM ALII MUUHC

A WALTER U1RISCH PRODUCTION A'.
. a i '-''ft A

1 --- "mmmtmmmf 1

. May-13- V

$5.95;

LOVELY, COLORFUL
SWISS WATCHES

DELICATE EUROPEAN COSTUME ;

JEWELRY AT EXTRA SPECIAL PRICES

II Wuli Nona"y Known
If I"; l W Jl jit -', Siverplate Special
I sMu mmh Service for 6 F

GOLD JEWELRY

Specially Priced or

Motner too:

TAHITI

OirictK b) DON SICGEL-Story by DAN UUMAN Icnwuhy by DAN UUilAC mi CEOFFRET HOMO

WHERE YOU DOUBLE YOUR MONEY FREE

18-47 (137) Central Ave.

,' ) r

i r - - WLmmmmmmMmMmLmmmmmkWmwmmmmmmm I -I



r;TBIDAT, MAYliVlttf
J Cm &
l and xJtherwi&e
anama
9f
i
It'-
By Slafftri
Box 5031 ---A
;xcon
limit, J If fcU mJ P 3-0740 i-OW Lmm 9.40 Jm4

TEZ AMERICAN AT INTEPECmT DATXT KVZSTITT

.-;
i

lip
. t. j.

Tftrs. (James (Parsons

J .!
, 'I

V f

4

ft

.i 1 V

MISS TOLA ISABEL ARIAS, daughter of Mrs. Tola Arias of
lis Angeles and Mr. Pedro Ariaa of Panama, became the bride
of Mr. James A. Parsons on April 14th at the Cathedral Chapel,
tyorth Hollywood. Father E. J. Sullivan officiated at the cere ceremony.
mony. ceremony. ... .. ., ;.r-. :.-f.
The bride was Riven in marriage by. her father who arrived
f torn Panama for the occasion.' Matron of Honor was Mrs. Al Albert
bert Albert J. Vits Jr., of Florence Place, Maid of .Honor was Miss
Rita Arias of Panama. Bridesmaids were the Misses Suzan Sa Sa-lihas,
lihas, Sa-lihas, Annabelle Tinsco Gulrola and Carmen Mora.
Best man for the groom was Mr. Thomas A. Parsons and
ushers were the Messrs. Gabriel Arias, .brother of the bride,
Ljicas Zarak, and Maurice Alvarez.
; The bride's maternal grandfather, Florencio H, Arosemena,
was a former president of Panama.
The new Mrs. Parsons went to school at Ramona Convent
and Sullina College, Virginia. Mr. Parsons went to U. C. L. A.
Following the religious ceremony a weddinji reception was
held at the Jonathan Club. :
The young couple will make their home in Los Angeles
following a wedding trip.
Among the guests at the reception were the Consul General
of Panama and Mrs. J. Luciano Duque.

f

i r

i- 'is-
4 J i
A m

GOVERNOR OF COLON AND MRS. J. M. GONZALEZ .
WILL ENTERTAIN IN HONOR OF GOVERNOR -, -OF
THE CANAL ZONE AND MRS. JOHN S. SETBOLD
The Governor of Colon and Mrs. Jose Maria Gonsalet
will entertain on Wednesday with a farewell luncheon in
honor of the Governor of the Canal Zone and Mrs. John S.
Seybold who are leaving the Isthmus soon.

v S

Ceckttll Party Te Hener
Mri. Alberto Boyd
Mrs. Aguinaldo Bolitreau Frea Frea-goso,
goso, Frea-goso, wife of the. Brazilian Ambas
sador will entertain with a cock cocktail
tail cocktail party in honor of Mrs. Alber Alberto
to Alberto Boyd, wife of the -Minister of
Foreign Affairs, t the embassy
residence on Thursday,
Mrs. Jack Mercer Returns Te
The Isthmus
Mrs. Jack Mercer has returned
from Washington, D. C. where she
bis been visiting with ber parents

!Dr. and Ms. J. J. ViUarino. Dr.
IVallarino is the Panama Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador to tho United States.
Cockun Party Te Hener
Mr. And Mr. Da tur

Mr. and Mrs. Paul W irav.w

will be hosts at a cocktail party
m honor of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. de
Boer on Tuesday from 6 to 8 p.m.
at the Panama Golf Club. Mr. de
Boer is th new manfrt urMn4

rex Company, Caribbean.
.Wedding Announcement
I Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Orr of Cris

tobal announce the marriage of
their daughter Mary Olive, to Ed Edward
ward Edward Armistead, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Roy F. Armistead of Gatun.

Leaves .'

Miss Pnscilla Navarro, who has
been visiting with her, aunt and
nnpla fnlfcnol and Mra. A n A T w

Wright, has returned to her home

in new ion.

Luncheon Honors

Mrs. Jehn k. Mvoeld

Mrs. Gene Simpson entertained
at the Union Club on Wednesday

with a luncheon and card party

for Mrs. Mary beyboid. v
Governor Of The Canal Zen

EntartsinM

Governor John S. Seybold was
the honored guest at a luncheon

tendered him recently by the f a a-oama
oama a-oama Section of the Society of A
mtrican Civil Engineers.
Lunchean And Card Party

Mrs. Francisco Lino Osegueda,

wife of the Ambassador of Salva

dor, cave a luncheon followed by

an afternoon of cams at tne em

bassy Residence yesterday. ;

Ne Hestess" Luncheon Heners

Mrs; Stanley Sodren

A no hostess luncheon was

tendered Mrs. Stanley Sudron atj

uie noiei m ruumi ua w canes canes-day
day canes-day by a group of her friends.

Mrs. Sudron returned recently

from vaction.

'inose who attended were Mrs.

Nathan Witkin, Mrs. Ignacio Mo-

Uno, Mrs. Robert McAllister, Mrs.
I Benjamin Sartain, and Mrs.' My My-ron
ron My-ron Fisher.
Bslaea Woman's Club
I Arts And Crafts Group
I The Arts and Crafts Group of
the Balboa Woman's Club will
1 meet Monday at the home of Mrs.

Helen Wentworth, house 573 San

Juan Place. Instructions in copper
tooling will be given at this meeting.

(Continoeo on Page 9))
Dixiccrab Subject
CAA Head To Sharp
Segregation Qujz

WASHINGTON, May 11 (UP) (UP)-Charles
Charles (UP)-Charles J. Lowen Jr. underwent

sharp questioning on the segrega
tion issue todav at a Senate hear

ing on his nomination to the Civil

Aeronautics Administration.
Sens. Thomas .A. Wofford (D (D-S.C.)
S.C.) (D-S.C.) and George A. Smathers (D-

Fla.) quizzed Lowen, who is now

serving under a recess CAA order
involving segregation at airports.
Lowen said he issued the order.

which provides that federal funds
for airport construction may not
be used to build segregated facil

ities in airport terminals.
Smathers and Wofford question questioned
ed questioned the CAA's right to issue the
anti-segregation order. Lowen said

he knows bf no law requiring a

finding by the CAA on whether

segregation is practiced, but he
said the. agency claims authority
to deny aid on that basis.

U.S. Polio Cases On
Downward Trend
WASHINGTON. May 11 fUPU.

The U.S. Public Health Service
said yesterday that 92 cases of po polio
lio polio were resorted in the nation

last weekv v:ftf

That Mmnim ifh 11Q

during the comparable week last
year and a five-year average of

avw V -JJ .wwv. .w MIW
year now total 1,463 compared to

i,aw in isn.

CSING
Chief t

the new

,feSSL1MS??? 5hart Captu Eugene Del Prete,'representaUve "of the office of the

..-.u.BuU, nuu js ui wis x-tuiaiiia. area, vo assist in mauguraung

mmj ueia stock control system in tne arer.iniatn- fh mtM, tv mmkm

sonneL From left to riahtr Del Prete. Eustace

Smith and Albert PhilUps. vy : t, ; .'. J:y, y .TTy (U.S. Army Photo)
f"" 1 iiM----. ... i i ir

I c--.-- if-.

! t
v

'i I:

n"::f 11-
I
- k

-J "V"-' -"," "?

TOMORROW AT 7 FJW. Harold : J. Zierteh will be; guest of

;'uuui, uuuquc. mj dc neia m me aome of the BJP.O.'Elks
No. 1414 on U Boca Road, Balboa -
i "Zip" as he is known to his friends, has the honor of being
the only Elk from the Canal Zone to hold an elective chair la
the Grand Lodge of the Benevolent and Protective Order of'
Elks, as Grand Esteemed Lecturing Knight, -y
y.All members of Lodge 1414. in good standing,, and .their
wives and officers: and Past Exalted Rulers, of Lodge No. 1452
Cristobal, Canal Zone and their, wives are Invited W attend
this affair; : .. v ;-.. ' ...
. "Zip" became r member of the Ordef in 1927.' During ; the
year from 1938 to 1949 he served in various offices in Lodge
M14, and in 1949 he was appointed District Deputy Grand Ex Exalted
alted Exalted Ruler for the Canal Zone. vyvi ; .
Ellu, who desire to attend this banquet are; requested' to :'
advise the secretary: of Lodge, 1414 ; or, club manager Hector
Downe.aa' soon asnossible...r" :-. t, yv-n 4;

mm

wciem

LT..COL. J. R. BURKHART, commanding officer,. 903rd AAA Bn Fort Clayton (centerright)'
imakes the first award of the "Order, of the SUver Crescent" for outstanding motor malnten-
'ance to 1st Lt Harry A. Bailey Jr., (center, left). Battery Commander, "B" Battery 903rd.
The plaque was bresented to "B" Battery In recognition of Its fine record of motor main-'-tenance
during the month of April, ; Also shown in the picture (1 to r) are SFO Charles R
Stlckelman, "B" Battery Motor sergeant. 2nd Lt. Charles I Halliburton, battery motor offi-
cer and Cap.. R. J. Arnold, 903rd Bn Motor Olflcer. (tj.s. Army Photo)

' "MEXSANA: is a medicated

' powder for your baby;

Relieves pricklv heat and dinner

r"hes. Refreshing to' the skin.
Protect It. vj
MEXSANA is not a talcum. It Is; a
- starch-bass powder.'

it '; ttptflt Mo. a.m ORTHOPEDIC SHOES
ALSO: vx Sv
. Ouldren'i clothing X
;r ;:, "Gifts and novdUes,
Tf-1 py

1

Barrell To Succeed
Ackerman As Dean
Ai Columbia Univ.

NEW YORK, May 11 (UP) 1

cawara yt. Barrett, former assist assistant
ant assistant secretary of state,- has been

namen tn aiiArAMi Pari w AoV.r.

man an Hpan nf fTnliiinhta TTnivf.

sity graduate school of Journalism.

Grayson Kirk. nreaident at thi

university, announced today. ;

Ackerman is scheduled to re

tire July 31 after serving as dean
for 25 years. : ,.
- Barrett 45. assistant seeretanr

of state for public affairs from

1950 to 1952, is a .vice president of

run ana &nowuonv inc. ana presi president
dent president of its subsidiary. Edward W

Barrett and Associates,. Inc. Both

firms are public relations consel
lors. -.

Abdtlt five mnnlh hofnr t'nn's

oaoy sisier was born, hi mother

began to show much interest in
Sunday ads, of suburban homes.
Pointing f. to v a pictures ranch
house landscaped by lawn and'
garden, she'd say, "Look at this
one.. Bill." When Txn' father

'looked, she'd remind him their ci

ty rem would cover the. carry carrying
ing carrying charges. for' the ranch house;
she'd talk urgently and wisfuUy of
what would .be "best for the, chil

dren."

mm

You can have) golden-brown, fluffy-light pan-.
takes whenever you want them now that Aunt
Jemima pancake mix k packed in the new her-
metically sealed tint In the tin, Aunt Jemima
keeps fresh indefinite. It's always purs and.
afi to you can keep a supply handy all the time.

. r ,

WONDERFUL ENJOYMENT ;
, Whatever the occasion Sunday morning breakfasts, holidays,
or "snack times" and eapecially on Fridays and other meatless
days during the year, your whola family will enin a. menai

". treat with Aunt Jemima pancakes. So quick and easy to make

t. . so appetising and fluffy-light every tune! k. I
i Bay a tin of Aunt Jemima pancake mix today help younelf
to GOOD eating! ,

q urn

mt

Wer can- understand 'thin 'The eJ.

ty park to which 'she' takes Leon

twice every aay is uve. niocss distant-
His outdoor time takes a
huee slice of her inrinnr time

When she gets home-she can't put

m oil io pasture in a sate oack
yard. So until his father gets home
at 5:30. Leon's underfoot in nna nf

the rooms of their five-room a-

partment. r
As his mother 'considers these
facts in connerlfnn with annther

child's, arrival, we cannot wonder

wai sne yearns lor suouroan
space and calls. her own comfort
and convenience, what's "best for

the children"

They- are. Indeed, her comfort

and convenience are essential, to
her- children.; But so Mnallv' are

ucuiumui.!, ..ft: -v
'Yet the oiiPRti'nn at whetlter

move, to -the-suburbs' will nrnmnte

his; comfort and convenience just

never occurs to nun-, or ; L e o n s
mother.

Nnhonv'eonsitTera the nnihilihr

that he's, unwilling to borrow on

nis insurance to ouy me ranch
house. The fact that he'll have tn

substitute a frantic nmmiiter'a

schedule lor the corner bus is ig ignored.
nored. ignored. Though easy access .to his
work. gives him two extra hours
oer day with hia little hnv 'nntw

dy mentions this advantage of ci city
ty city living against the suburban

living that will use them up.
n At.- i ...

cor un magic incaaiauon nas

been spoken. ,The dread power of
the phraseV'best for the, children'?,
has been invoked and has para
lyied the abiDty of Leon's parents
to really consider, what's, best for
their' children: X. :
it is not '-necessarily ""best for ...
the children" to lose the pnmna.

nionshio of -their father to a bark .'

yard, no matter" how bright the

suburban sun, how fresh the rural

am. i-, .-So
So .-So let's undo' the mental paraly

sis with ; these rousing words of
psychoanalyst Irene M.v Josselyn
new book. "The HaoDV Child":

"Suburban livinir is nfferinir ia.

ciety the creation of a social
group of suburban widows and
half-orphaned children. Regard Regardless'
less' Regardless' of the freer plsy, the possibly
better schools, the opportunity to
have pets, play:off the streets and

enjoy a house, too often suburban

uvmg deprives the child of a fath father.
er. father. Fathers are more ; important
than play space.'V . t

Half Billion Holy

Boob Distributed
In 1,0?2 Tongues v

s NEW ;VrBir v. :!ttt

The American Bible Society; cel celebrating,
ebrating, celebrating, its J40th anniversary, re revealed
vealed revealed tddav it hat

pearly t one-half billion bibler in

i,vw languages.

103-Year-Old Lady

uies In Argentina
' BUENOS ATRPS 'stttii

------, jr i i
be nora Isidor Covanera died yes.
torcsy at the age o' 103. She was
tT" J;nl. i85V m the nearby
town of Cmvilcnv. 'V.'wht ehiM.n

25 grandchildren nnd 10 i,t'

grandchildren survive her. :

. L r .s O

(v choose from our' terrific Assortment, C
V, Put tra in her eyes wltli a GlFT' i vY vY-'
' vY-' -' 'from our' superb selection.' c ?
MORRISON'S

e(J;

Oppositer tho Ancon p.O

1 1
if'1



THZ PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DAUT NEWSPAPER
PAGE smi
Social and Otli
-mm
tQor J4cc
D
erwdc
rom
carina

FBID AT, MAY 11, MSi

turunau rmen club

ItWM" '- filth' JliefftriaiT-- vava'li .worn

Members of the Curundu

ea'i club tfere th guests of Mrs. of the year. :.' - n.
Arthur ; Sauser for. a coffee at herj The dark horse laffle- i-crystal
home m fort Clayton on Wednes- i bowL was won by Mrs. A n s

day; Since' Colonel and Mrs. Sau-

aer will soon Jeave the C e n a I
Zone, for ,4" new assignment Mrs..
Valentine, president of Ihe club,
presented Mrs. Saaser with a sil silver
ver silver charm as a souvenir of tana tana-ma,
ma, tana-ma, and a remembrance of the

friendship of -club members.

Honorary member present was
lllfs, Peter Peca. Members who at attested
tested attested were Mrs Bembenek, Mrs.
Benson,. Mrs. Robert Bright, Mrs.
W; J- Bright, Mrs. Merrill Brown,

Mrs.",. Colbert, Mrs. Frangiom,

Mrs.iioicroii, Mrs. iioraa, airs.
Ja,messon, Mr$. Johnston, "-"Mrs.
Kongable, MmXeap Mrs. Locke,
Mrs. Metcalf, Mrs. iMills, Mrs.
' Reichard,';Mrs.. Robertson, 'Mrs.
Stillman, Mrs. Valentine, -. M r,s.
Wentiel,;Mr. Zent,
:. ?vV V-V w -1 ? : ..
lablbe Weman'c Club.
Tenth Annoal Spring Luncheon
. The lOth'anhal Spring luncheon
and installation-of officers of the
Balboa Woman's Club was held at
the Tlvoli fiotel.on, Wedneday.,
Popular songs were sung by -the
J.C. Ttio,!-Mary Rose,' Ann Liv Livingston,
ingston, Livingston, nd Mildred Dtmereau.
A piano reciiif .of classical mu music;
sic; music; wis given by- Licit de Armas.

The "Arts? and Crafts' group ef the

Club a neautifuiy display of
copper .pictures; -bateas and sever several
al several other items; Mrs. Fterehce KIip.
i "fit. HL.?-'"y--? v:"1";

jt.

men can

m

MM

MASHED POTATOES MAKE
THIS FUDGE CAKE UNUSUAL.
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Feed and Markets Editor

Long ago we had a dear friend
named Mrs. Mary McCabe. She

was born in Ireland and was
about the finest cake baker in both
the old and new world. Now, with
so many potatoes around, we think
it is a good time to tell about Mrs.
McCabe's potato fudge cake.
' Petatt fudge Cake
Cream. 2-3 cup shortening with
1 1-3 cups sugar, 1 teaspoon soda,
and A teaspoons jalt, Blend in
eup dry unseasoned mashed po potatoes,
tatoes, potatoes, 3 squares melted unsweet unsweetened
ened unsweetened chocolate, and 14 teaspoons

pure vanilla extract. Stir in V4 eup
sifted all-purpose flour. Beat in 3
eggs, one at a time. Add an addi additional
tional additional lVa cups sifted all-purpose

flour-alternately with V cup sour
milk." Beat batter Vt minute. Turn

.111U a. MOVU. Mfk.aMJ .WM.Wi

Dj-inch cake pans. Bake 35 minutes
in a preheated moderate oven (350

degrees F.). cool 10 minutes, in

pans. Turn out on a wire rackdt
finish -coolmg. Spread vanilla choc chocolate
olate chocolate fudge frosting between layers
and over top- and aides. -Pour a
thin layer of green confectioners'

icing over the top and let it dribble
down the sides. Yield: Sufficient
frosting for topi and sides of 2

layer taxes.
Vanilla CheceUhi Fudge Frosting
Brown 1-3 cup butter or mar margarine
garine margarine in a saucepan. Add 3 cups
sifted confectioners' sugar alter alternately
nately alternately with 4 or S tablespoons light
cream or undiluted evaporated
milk. Blend in 3 squares of melted
unsweetened chocolate and 1 tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon pure vanilla extract. Yield:
Sufficient frosting for two l-incn
layers:
Careen Confectioners' Icing
Combine 1-3 cup sifted confec confectioners'
tioners' confectioners' sugar' and 3 teaspoons
water. Blend in M teaspoon pure
vanillae xtract and 1 drop green
vegetable coloring. Yield: Suffi Sufficient
cient Sufficient icing to dribble over the
edge of an 1-inch layer cake.

Hearon. The beautiful birthday
cake was made and donated by

juts. ftataue- ormin.. ..
- Outgoing President! Mrs.. Vada
Pence, was presented with- love lovely
ly lovely silvet coffee Pot. from-fte- elub

by.MrsT Jcggy: Parker, .She alio

received some-very, nicer gifts
from the members of the boar J
whom :she thanked for msking the
club year sucqessfuk Mrs. Peggy
Parker our newly elected- oresir

dent, greeted .the following speical i
guestsr. Mrs. ...Thelma i Valentine

presiaent ot roe curnaji women f
Club, Mrr. Josephine Hidalgo pres president
ident president pf the, ; Gamboa. Women
Club,-r', v!J" V Vr''-. '"'.-S.-l.-'-1-"'
' Members1 and'' guests present
were Mesdames Marilyn Afiaus.

Nancy Scheoff," JJelen Wehtworth,
Florence Klipper, Patsy -R y a,
Mary vE.'' Rupperl, Elsi Ettingcr,,
Marge Coffey,. Wanda Mann- Peg Peggy
gy Peggy 'Parker, Teresa B. Luce, Edna
Plumer,' Josephine Hidalgo, Bias Biases
es Biases E. Fisher. Vada Pence.- Lemia

Saarinen, Maria Days, Rose Ca-

sey, ie Aiienourg,' r-oena 1 novr novr-arth,
arth, novr-arth, ligia Df Anuas,v, EuJalje
Undo.: Ruth Jenkins. Phyllis G.

Turner;:, Thelmt,. Valentines Mary

Robertson, Margie Johnston. yc
en M. Quinlan, Norma -L. Piero-
hftn.'. HOliit! Mf'.Elm:'tYmivtMI!i

''Shaw,. Sara Rowley, Muriel ?Wbjte,

Ann Pppuh, 'Elsie Garcia,'? JEdith
Dean,' Louise Merchant, Susanna
G. Katalik, Helen M. Barret, Pol Polly
ly Polly Michailis, Audrey Kindaid, Ms Ms-ry
ry Ms-ry Worley, Doris Young, Kathryn
Meisner, Ruth Bourgeois. Ruth B.

Kongadle, Rose M. Evans, Gloria

oonzaies, Uman btulman, Kaomi
Frangioni. Annabelle Lean. Lor

raine Zent, AureUs Jameson. Jan Jan-nette
nette Jan-nette Mc Kibben, Marjorie Hodg

son, Sheila Calhoun, Dorothy Rose,

Deborah Rice, Constanee E.

Sharpe, Thelma Erase, Ruth Bat-

haman, Mrs. Harry W. Paine, Hil-

dergarde Epperson, Mrs. Gladys

De Pases, Dot Allen, Clair Irwin.

Agnes .Hearon, Maude weex. Eva

Sprauge, lanche Schilling, Emily

c. Bolton, Maja wording, wn. a-

ler.

n

t These three women all have something in common. They wer
.previously amons th three million Amerlcaju who suffered
, km poor hearing; without doing anything about it But all are
now v. raring hearing aids. A tiny receiver built into an. earring

-4 I I x I
HV t $ If i
- I 2'

tVolhing to do on Saturrlay Eve?

Do you want to DANCE,
Or ite TV,
The AMERICAN CLUB
HAS BOTH and it's FREE 1!

" This SATURDAY make i a dale J

r Vfft lrite dressy youngJUdyi The sltm. bearing aid is in hw

fortable hunched-forward posture. Two are from S

coiffure. A receiver styled (ike a lapel pin (center) is for a
woman who wears suits. The transistor amplifying unit, as
light s a lipstick, is hidden: The ladv who wears glasses
anywy (right) picks an aid that can be built in as the bbws
of the glasses.- :;- ''-'- ':

. i'BY' ALICIA HART,vV
EA Beauty Editor ?'':j
AS' they gradualtyvfind "them "them-selves
selves "them-selves losing their hearing shility,
many women make a sad mistake.

They decide that they'd ratheri
miss part of the conversation than
wear the trappings of 4 a hearing
id.-; t. I
What they don't realize is that
the effort to catch the conversation
produces a frown and an uncom-

MinheaDolis ennnph fh msniir.Ai,,...

They are far' less beautiful this; manufacturer -One, specifically! that there are requests for this
way than they would be if they j designed for 'women,, has there- model, with, clear lass lenses,
took steps tq hear well, rv. : :: .' ceiver. in an earruig. ".. ;

JEETISCS

, Each aatlt lot InchniM to thb
ealnna thanM ubmltted la typa typa-writtcn
writtcn typa-writtcn form and ataiM to al
tht box umbtn Iite4 daily In "So "So-cial
cial "So-cial and OMinnriM,"- ar dalWarad
by hand la the afflca. Nallcc af
. naatini auwal b accaptcd by lata lata-hana.
hana. lata-hana. Balboa Emblem Club Ne. 4
The Balboa Emblem "Club No.
49 held its regular meeting at the
Elks Home on La Boca Road at
7:30 p.m.
On April 17 the Club gave a ve very
ry very enjoyable and successful card
party at the Elks Home, in the
course of which several prizes
were won by the lucky partici,
pants. Prizes were donated by va various
rious various Panama businesses.

WHAT. A MAN EXPECTS HEU

ACHIEVE IN HIS MARRIAGE

when a man marries h ex

pects
That. hS will have a companion
whose moods will fit "comfortably
with bis own. If he wants to talk,

he ll have someone to talk to.-If
he.jints to go, out. he'll have a
gay-companion. If be wants to
read his companion will hold her
tongue. .:.,
Thai he will have someone' Vho

understands and apnreeiate him.

That he will hava a borne where
his friends and family are welcome
and where he will feel like ,tbe
head man.- . v-
That hew ill hive a wife he caa
always be proud of. from- the way

she looks to the way she does her
job of horaemaking.
That in the evening he will come
home to a real welcome and that

once he is in his home he can

relax and be himself.

According to estimates, there! The receiver is about the "size
are four million Americans who; of dime and can be worn inter-

nave poor Hearing. But only one
million of them are smart enough
to wear bearing aids. r
' Many women who have, the
problem of poor hearing evi evidently
dently evidently don't realize that a hear hearing
ing hearing aid isn't what it ued to be.
It can be worn unnoticeably these
days.
Three new .. models prove this
fact.

cnangeauy in several earrings.
The aid itself weights an ounce
and can be worn on a barrette
that cl'ps under the hah, a hat or
a scarf. kv'-'

The second model from, this

From a Chicago, manufacturer
comes a transistor hearing aid
that weighs only as much as a
pipstick. The small, oblong micro microphone
phone microphone can be worn on the lapel
as a pin. The rest of the aid, con con-nected
nected con-nected by an extension cord. i

inside the clothing. The marker

P aITi Calf Part Arjuin

On Monday, at T:30 p.m.; the;Uhter.' Fortitude. Fthrulnes$

Pacific Welfare Group will hold its

regular scheduled meeting at the

Paraiso civic center.

One of the important items on!

the night s agenda will be the se selecting
lecting selecting of representatives for
Gamboa and La Boca td meet with
the law enforcement agencies.
Plans for a musical program
during the month of June by. teen teenagers
agers teenagers will be discussed.

ixairmin, cuts f a ween, re

quest tne presence or an mem members,
bers, members, parents and friends to at

tend.

SupeocEiMneGl

rn nttr cir vnnn jTE2"

er If ST 1 Iff VH f 4vjv ;

CHILD'S MEDS SlJOSfRi

apiiw--the preferred aUndaxd of accu- frfln I
rat dosage meeturc. Children like its M W f!?r 11
: Eavor. Aeeept no subatitute- J I

get 9t Josupn Aspixw ror uauaren. k0u -
swewauaeeev teume pm cnkimm 14'.

Pure, safe Klim milk is reoommendec
by doctors for babies. It k healthful,
trennay-rich cow's milk in convenient
powdered form. It's tEASnn to digest 5

, it's fb wtss milk lor your baby:

ph.'iE'w'yi

TKI
BUT MILK

That his wife will help him find

a place in the community .and

that she will get along with neigh

bors, his business associates and

in all wkvs be a credit to mm.

- That there will be laughter m
his house and kindness and good

w

That, together, he and hisw ife
will be able to meet anything that

life offers.

That his wife will always be on
his side no matter who else may

be against him. -'

That he will always know that
someone cares what happens to

him.
.r Married life won't always be

what a man expects any more

than it is always what a woman
hoped for.. But it is well, now and
then, for a oman to remember

bat a man expected out of mar mar-"And
"And mar-"And it Is well, also, for a man

to remember how, before mar mar-rage,
rage, mar-rage, bts wife talked of what their

life together wouia oe ie.

jyaAKt FR1EN0S

- IF you are invited U a party U U-tween
tween U-tween certain hours such as four
to six or eight .tp. tep. be .sure M

leave when the hour set tor leav leaving
ing leaving arrives. .Your. hostess . my

urge you to stay put. that. may
be mere politeness k.. .....
lag all of her .gqcst. will. km
said oo the invitation and is-hep-
ine all of her guests will leave
schedule. :
3 Die When Train,
Strikes Fuel-Oil
Jank At Crossing

SALTA, Argentns; May. U

(UP)--Xhree men were burned to
death yesterday when -a passenger
train struck a fuel-oil tank at a

grade crossing near Tartaga). The
locomotive dragged the truck for
several hundred yards and r left

it. a flaming shapeless mass.

maker is for those women who'P0"1" out 'hat getting the camou-

normally wear glasses. This aidflaSed leceiver outside the clothing
is incorporated into the bows -'of reduces the interference from tb

lihe glasses. SeU are designed Mn 8" of clothing as one moves,
fashionable colors. Remarkably o hearing aid is cheap. But a

woman wno neeas one snouid
realize that she's getting her

money's worth of beauty and
good hearing. And modern hear hearing
ing hearing aids are a far cry from the

ear trumpet, as these new models i

demonstrate.

hou good

nr

ir

inrAnr i

Baby Foods are!

I S Heinx
0ntr ..

- m

' lhe rich, natural colors of Heins Baby Foods
in jars tell you that each one is made from
- choice ingredients, especially selected for ap
' petizing taste, and of course fintat mmrith-
mtnU You can heat Heinz Baby Foods right
.' in the jar. You can feed your baby from the
.jar,, too. And the "jars can be stored safely
and conveniently in the refrigerator. On every
count, Heinz Baby Foods in jars are-your -,
best buy. """V

YOU CAN tit THI EICH, NATURAL COLORS

,0TS

0. W. Dickerson
P.O. Box 131
Panama City

Name-

tndoiad it Hi (coin) and u Mains
toby food kibtb. flaaM tand ma

Km Hainx lab Tvmblar h
aWkad batow.
Ska O fink

Address.

Ibis affer expires Dec. J, 1SS6.

4

LIVER TONIC
. If a laay llvar cauwa you ta
ufffr from tndUitMion, Ban, heart heartburn,
burn, heartburn, oonatlpation, headache, bad
breath, dlitineia, bllloumxaa and
alcin blamlahat. gtt WIGAI.ON
from reur ebamlst today,
HIOAIjON a real tonic to tha;
llrorand lnt(tlne.nt HIOALON
today and (al better tomorrow.

NEW SHIPMENT OF THE
WORLD FAMOUS

r I AA AA aTV KI

SOFAED

- ...

Club 50 Monthly- $12.50

Make an extra room I f
During the day it is a sofa at night it is a bed

Wif 1 nvc ei

mRNITURESTQRh

il -02, Ave. 7. Ceirtral fels. 2-1 830 fi-1 833

r

'liillil't'

fly one-plane service to

n

Bin

lol

and WASHINGTON, D. C.
one iicbl-one plane all fhe way!

Braniff and Eastern Air lines Join to bring
you this superb new service. Offering
El Conquistador, the very finest in luxury or
tourist accommodations, straight through to
New York and Washington. From those stra strategic
tegic strategic eenteis your flight is timed to connect
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TTl"iW1 '"-a- ;;"
WmitDMr f utarte

INTERNATIONAL AWWAYS

fern

EASTEail Air U:

For' Information Irvl reiarvalioril call your4vtt Snt f Brsmff. at ,Avnld TWotl. 1 8,
Ulephona 2-0975. Hotel El PanimJ.. lalaphon 3-1660. Ext. 130. "or Psnami 3-4726.,
Colon Ticket Office, lalephor 779 or 797. .'

PmWr B A Ll Li

r

Fj J.
.1
4
1c
ft v
r
in
il
X
p 1
ar
t
I
i

1:



PAGE TTX

THE- PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT BATXY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, MAT II, 1951
roved King Tackles lowri's Wall : in Feature

Imp

Highly Rated Imports
Tangle In $600 Sprint
For Class D Tomorrow

4 Isaac Gustines' vastly improved Ar gentine-bred-i
five-year-old chestnut horse King will get another
chance to prove his worth tomorrow afternoon when
he goes against the even more highly rated Irish
five-year-old bay horse Town's Wall in the featured
; $609 seven furlong sprint for Class D imported
thoroughbreds at the Juan Franco race track.

Rounding -out the five horse
: field will be Quematodos, Supper
' Girl and Panoa Flvnn.

i
Leading jockey Alfredo Vasquez
will guide King while Town's Wall
2 will have regular rider Fernando
1 Alvarez .in the saddle, Cristian Re Re-vbolledo
vbolledo Re-vbolledo will be aboard Quemato Quemato-'
' Quemato-' does. Braulio Baeza has the leg
up on Supper Girl and Andres Gon Gonzales
zales Gonzales will handle Fappa F 1 y n n's
reins. 1
King bar shown vast improve improvement
ment improvement while scoring with ridiculous
ease in his last two starts. Town's
Wall has his winning streak cut in
t the $15,000 added President of the
Republic Classic in which he
( wound up a creditable fourth to
' gain the short end of the purse.
. Quematodos will be returning
from a long layoff but has turned
in some good workouts. He doesnt
appear to rate much change a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the two favorites, however.

Supper Girl is apparently out

classed and Pappa Flynn is
not in his best form yet.

still

Ten other interesting races are
included on an attractive pro

gram.

At today's tox rotes o dollor
saved is as good os a dollor ond
a holf earned.

Tftother s (Day
this Sunday May 13th

Men. come to Felix's Branch Store
tonight between 6 and 9 p.m., to
choose your mother'g gift. .
No ladies will be allowed and you can
shop in comfort and privacy. r
FELIX B. MADURO
BRANCH STORE ONLY
No. 6 Tivoli Ave. Tel. 2-2126

VFW Teener League All-Star team Begins To take Shape

After seeing the stellar per performances
formances performances of the teenagers in
the three games between the
Pacific and Atlantic 1 All-Stars,
the V.F.W. Teener League State Stateside
side Stateside team Is beginning to take
shape, although with each game
it becomes an increasingly diffi difficult
cult difficult task to choose the final is
boys out of the 24 candidates now
battling fpr a berth. ,N
Players whose perf ormanca In
the first game was mediocre
have turned in sparkling plays
in the later games, which, is es essentially
sentially essentially the reason why the

V.F.W. Teener League constitu constitution
tion constitution makes it mandatory to play
five games, and makes it possible

to piay as many as seven games.
At the moment the Pacif'c
All-Stars are en the long end
of the score in the Series, hav-
ing copped the first three
games, but no score is ever in indicative
dicative indicative of the ability of any
individual player.
The actual purpose of this five
to seven game series is; to give a

5-man committee ample oppor

tunity to Iook the boys over in

any and all positions they can
play, and even if the Pacific Side
All-Stars win five straight it may
well be necessary to Dlav the re

maining two games (weather

permitting) m order to give ev every
ery every boy a chance to show what
he can do.

The VJ.W. Teener League

constitution provides that the-5-man
committee, whose difficult
task it is to select the 15 beys
who will represent the Canal

Zone in the VJ.W. National

Teener Tournament at Hershey,

Pa. this year, shall be composed
of two representatives from the
Atlantic 'Side Teenaee League,

two representatives from the
Pacific Side Fastllch League,

and a coordinator appointed by

the V.F.W. Teener League itseir.

Serving in these positions will!

be Joe Thompson and Noel Gib

son, both Atlantic,Teenage man-j

agers. Pete Corrlgan and Moy De

la Pena, both Fastllch League
managers,- and Muggsr Magee

who was. elected the coordinator

at the last monthly meeting of
the V.F.W. Teener League. This

i

Ill sr ; s J'W''

It 1

s, S if t

-1 MU;

- (NEA Telephoto)
NEW RECORD Parry O'Brien, an officer in the UJ3. Air
Force, is showing the determination that enabled him to hurl
the 16-pound shot to a new world outdoor record.- At the an annual
nual annual Intermountain AAU track and field meet in Salt Lake
City, Utah, he achieved a new record, of 61 f eet, 1 Inch.

: '

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an ARROW DART

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world's most famous white shirt.

IlTeRCO THAOC.MAMC

First in fashion wiih men's white and fancy shirts, ties, handker handkerchiefs,
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DAVID: Ooaialci Rcviila. 8.A., Pata Earn. SANTIAGO: Fata Domjr, Far
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'B" Ave. 70

PANAMA

committee, has attended every

eame, and will continue to do to

preparatory to the final selec

tion. v

National Teener rules require

that when an All -Star team is

entered In the National Tourna

emnt it must have a player from
each team in the leagues it rep

resents, slated for sure berths on

the Canal Zone All-Stars, there therefore,
fore, therefore, are Ted Webb, catcher, 1st
baseman and outfielder, the only

Puma on the Pacific Side team,
and Luigi Pernagotti, infielder
and outfielder, the sole Bulck
player on the Atlantic aide ag aggregation,
gregation, aggregation, Webb' takes a mean

cut at the ball and Pernagotti

has made some beautiful stops

at short. h v v :

For the remainlnr IS places
on the Stateside team the hot
test competition Is for the in infield
field infield positions and the race is
a mighty close -ne Indeed.
Contenders for the infield po positions
sitions positions include the following
boys: ', ::
Charlie French, always i

stellar performer anywhere on

the field, a terror at bat, a first
rate pitcher, and heady base

runner. ,.

Norm Pedersen. now slaying

1st base for the first time, but
at his best at 3rd base, or at

shortstop where he did a beauti beautiful
ful beautiful job in the first Series game,

and who also wields a mean bat.
Dave Eberens. who played a

whale of a defensive game at

3rd in the opening: game of the

Series, and collected some very
solid hits in the other two games,
and who runs the bases .like Ed Eddie
die Eddie Stanky.

BBly Gibson, tall and lanky, a

great defensive first baseman

who has been really socking the

ball and who pitched a beautiful
game In the second game of the

series, striKing out six ana waiK
ins not a single man.

Frank AmmlrattL a first year

man in the Fastllch League who

shows much, promise as an in

fielder ana at bat He is ine on

ly left-handed batter on the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific sauad.

Gary Hytmen. also a iresnmarn

in Teener ball who turned in two

creditable 'performances at 2nd

base for the Atlantic All-Stars
and moved to right field for the
3rd game. ',
Fete Corrlgan, who pitched for
the most part during the season

and went the distance in the 3rd
eame of the Series, nlays a good

game at second base, tags the
ball well, and can lay down a

orettv fair bunt. : v

- Claude Cabanllla. playing
baseball for the' first time, who
turned in a fine defensive game
at shortstop for the Atlantic side
Wednesday night.

Corbta McGrlff a power hitter
who is making his bid for the
All-Stars as an infielder. Corbin

has been Dlavlnn In left field

durlnar the Series games, but

played a fine 3rd base for the
always dangerous Ocelots during
league play which makes him a
strong contender for an infield
berth. McGrlff is also a good
catcher and can be used at that

position if needed. '

Ralph Parker, another first
year man in Teener ball, played

shortstop during the regular
season and has been working out
at second during the Series.
Parker can hit the ball with
force and has great potentiali

ties. :
Outfielderi competing for a
spot en the Canal Zone All
Stars are Jon McGraw, whe
made enly two errors all sea season,
son, season, John Engelke whe tags a
long ball, Joe Godsey, abo a
long ball htter, Mat Sanders
and Don Bruce of the Atlantic

side, and Fields who lias turn- H

ed in some fine defensive plays
thus far, .. .,

Bidding for the catching berth

v i

are Chuck Crawford, Don Hum Humphreys,
phreys, Humphreys, tad Charlie Chase. Craw

ford has done creditable work
behind the plate so far in the

Series and played toe outneia as
well; Humphreys is a great little

hustler, a good receiver, and a

versatile bail player, having per

formed at 2nd base ana in tne

outfield as well as behind the

plate. Chase Is a fine catcher,

knows how tQ-won a pitcner, is
a good field general, and is al always
ways always a dangerous man at bat.
Chase has been used only as a

catcher so far in the Series but
he also can play the outfield and

may have to prove it before the

seven games are over. v .;7

The nitchtae staff looks to

George JtarDier, kuss. raverue,

and Morgan Schoch as contend contenders.
ers. contenders. Neither Barbier nor Favorite

showed to advantage in the

opening game of the Series bat

both, came roaring oacK in utter

games with fine performances to

strengthen tnetr cnances ot nan nan-iiii?
iiii? nan-iiii? down a berth on the Ditch

ing staff of the Canal Zone All All-Stars.
Stars. All-Stars. The fast ball is the spe

cialty of both boys, but both al

so have a good curve, a tat bat batting
ting batting average, and plenty of cour

age ana stamina. ..,

Morean Schoch. vet to be seen

bv the Atlantic aide members of

the selecting committee, is fa

miliar to pacific siaers Because

of his fine Ditching for the Oce

lots: Schoch la a control pitcher

who serves un a slow ball a la

Eddie Lopat, ana may do just
the contrast the All-Stars might

need as a relief Ditcher if last

bailers Barbier and Favorite fal

ter late in a game, who knows?

i.rmm thins 4 aura however a

mitrhtv veraatil rroun of teen

age boys are turning in stellar

performances in tne scramDie iur
a chance to play in the Nation Nationals
als Nationals at Hershey,k Pa, and any
aner.ta.tnr who huvir a ticket and

sees' the game gets his money's
worth. -v

' Actually the games are free,
but it is worth a dollar t'eket
te see those kids dive at a ball,
or rob a guy of a hit, or make
a long running catch, and
many f me plays have been ap applauded
plauded applauded by those in the stands.

If you do have a ticket, come

to the games and see the boys
play. H you don't have a ticket,
buy. one from any boy. partici

pating in the Series ana .tnen
come t owatch his performance

during ; the- remaining four

games, and if you just cant pos

sibly come to the games buy your
ticket as a $1.00 donation to the
cause. Believe me, the boys are

worth it that's for sure!

o:,:nr-

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

Sports Briefs

, track

Australia's champion mller
John Landy says he expects to

crack the four-minute mile a
sain Saturday at Fresno, Cali

fornia.; However, Landy-eaten

by fellow Australian Jim Bailey
at Los Angeles last week-xon-

cedes he could lose again.

BOXING; -..

NEW YORK, May ll-(UU)
A California Athletic Commis

sion doctor has pronounced mid

dleweieht chamDlon Ray Robin

son and former champ bodo cm-

son In fine shape for their May

11 title bout at Los Angeles. Tne

fiehters took a day off from

training to be examined.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

I Great White. Fleet
New Orleans Service t

Arrives
Cristobal'

S.S. -SIXAOLA"
S.S. "TIVIVES"
S.S. "CIBAO" ..

S.S. "MARNA"

.May 18

..........May 19

. A. ...... .May 26

v.. .....May 26

S.S. "SIXAOLA" .June 3
S.S. -TIVIVES" i. June f
S.S, "L. H. CARL" .......June 's
S.S. "CIBAO" .June 1
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service

Arrives
Cristobal

S.S. "CANDIDA T.May 13
S.S. "SAN JOSE" ...May 14
S.S. "PARISMINA'' ..........Mai il
S.S. -JUNIOR" .: May 23
S.S. "LIMON" June A
. S.S. "CHOLUTECA" .............!,......,.. ..June
Weekly sailings o! twelve passenjer ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco V
- ,' and Seattle. -"'.'
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New York,
" ; San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York and Return $240.00 V
To San Francisco and Seattle ......... $365.00
1 1 11 ' ' v
. s TELEPHONES: : :
.CRISTOBAL 2121 . PANAMA 2-2904

Juan

tJ. Bone

Jockey Wgt COMMENT

t ODDS

1st Raee T Imported 7 Fgs. Purse S37S Pool Closes 13:45
. FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE v ;
1 Amin Dldi B. Aguirre 110 Usually disappoiilut L iZ. '-;.-."t
2 Cam way O. Chants 110 Ran well in last I ; 2-1
3 Oonzaga J. Jimenes 107x Returns from layoff f --v-J i 10-1
4 Henry Lee J. PhlUlns 110 Nothine to indicate 25-1

5 Incaica J. Baeza 100 Would pay off ,30-1
Copadora O. de Leon 105x Shouldn't miss here ( 3-2
7 S. Windsor A. Credldlo OTzv-Ssbot specialist 1W
8 Rada F. Hidalgo 105 Nothing to recommend 251
9 (Discovery F.Sanchea 102x Will improve here M
10 (Newbrighton J. Gongo.,110 Could score in mud S-l
- I
2nd Race "Special" Imp. 7 Fgs. Parse $509 Pool Closet 1:15
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE :
1 Bos'un's Mate A. Gonza. 103 Must improve more :. 4-1
2 Danielo V. Castillo 113 Form indicates :- EVEN

3 Loves Girdle F. Hidalgo 105 Could take it all 3-1

4 quiescence o. de Leon 102x-Closed gap in last S-1
5 Dun G. Sanchez 108 Will fight it out y 3-2
ft Camberwell A Vergara HOx Not ready yet 10-1

3rd Race "Elimination" Imp. SV&Arsc $600

k ONE TWO

Pool Closes 1:45

1 Grisu

2 Verticordia

3 Our Fancy
4 Gaucha
5 Coronelino
6 Tempestad
7 Double In

E. Dario 108 One of these days
A. Ubldla 115 -Should beat these -A.
CredidiQ 07x Rates good chance
B. Baeza 105 Could make 'it too
J. Gongora 108 Best early foot
8. Carva1al'103x Ready for ayoff

C Iglesias 105 Excluded from betting (frac
1 tious)

3- 2
4SVEN
4- 1
-S-l
3-1'

5-1

Pool Closes 2:20

4th Race "I" Imported 7 Fgs. Purse $375

QUINIELA
I Tingat R. cristian 113 -Should get up here ' 3-2
2 Salustlo G. Sanchez 118 No. contender
3 Bedulno : H. Reyes 115 Returning from layoff 10-1
4 Nesscllffe J. Goneora 1J0 Ha utroni? finish 1.1

5 Regal Bliss F. Sanchez 103x Better this time 4-1

-Malaga F. Hidalgo 115 -Will fight it out 2-1
5th Racc "A-B" Natives 7 Fgs. Purse $375 Pool Closes 2:55

1 Don BHirirtn

2-Yosiklto

3 (Daniel

4 (Naranjazo
5 Don Grau)
8-Petite)

A. Ycaza 112 -4Jsually close up r32
F. Godoy 120 Returns in good shape 10-1
B. Aguirre 120 Should score off last EVEN
S. Carvajal 104iulCouW make it too EVEN
V. Ortega 111 -Has strongest finish 3-2
B. Baeza 106 Rates fair chance 3'?

th Race "H2a" Imp. 614 Fgs. Parse $400 Pool Close, 3:35
ftrrt nrr nir thp noTTRTw

1EliRegalo ; v A. Jordan- 10tr NouuBg recently

2-iS. Slipper iO.Chanlst 112 i4-Nothing to recommend

3 Amat .0. de Leon 102x Could make it here
4 N. Touch G. Sanchez 113 Has cood workouts

5 Bright Blade A. Ycaza 110 --No.: 1 contender v

6 Mrs. Halligan a Vasquez llOx Rates good chance

7 Choya R,Gamero 108 Could score in upset .y
8 Matruh B. Aguirre 110 Usually beats these
9 G. Buzzer R. Gomes 113 Notions to date

10-Must Be J. Baeza 110 Early soeed only

A 3-1
4-1
2- 1
r '3-1
, 25-1
3- :
8-1
. 25-1

7th Raee "Hla." Imp. 1 Mile Purse $400 Pool Closes 4:05
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Donny Boy P. Godoy 113 Has late foot

2 Greco A. Credldlo 105x Usually close up

3 Febrero II R. Gamero 115 Could score at price

4 After Me V. Ortega 113 Regaining from slowly
5 Fenix 8. Carvalal 112x Best chance in. mud

6 Blue Comet R. Cristian 115 -Seeks third straight 1
7 White Apron B. Aguirre 108 Could make it here,

o Lanero i. jimenes liux Hard to beat now A

15-1
. 4-1
10-1
5-1
3-2
3-J
2-5

Ith Race "H" Natives 4W Fgs. Purse $275
QUINIELA

Pool CIose4:4l

1 Guarare B. Baeza 106 Distance to Bkin t 4-1

2 Consentlda J. Phillips 110 Good at sprints too 3-1
3 Don Popo O. de Leon 103x Could score at nice odds 8-)
4 Choly j. Baeza 111 -Nothing recently 10-1
5 Mufteco A Credldlo 107x Poor recent efforts 25-1

6 L. Dancer Mi Guerrero 113 Doesn't seem likely,,'. ... 30-1
7 Bull Flea R. Cristian 108 Plenty early foot 3-2
8 Papa Rorra A Vasquez 115 Best post position EVEN

.-- .
K- i'." y:kc,..-,
th Race "F Imp. 6!4 Fgs. Purse $500 Pool Closes 5:15

... ... m) v.1...- v.. a A v r1.1

1 Cartillero J. Phillips
2 Barlyon A. Ycaza

3 Happy Abode A Vasquez

4 Nogallno

5 Vulcanizado

6 (Don Cuto
7 (O. Star
8 Lucky Test)

9 Opulent?)
10- Iguazii)

R.Crlstian

J. Jimenez
B. Baeza
A Credidlo
" v- C. Ruiz
V. Castillo
O. de Leon

112 -Ran well In last -' -108
Unpredictable
113 -Will fight it out
113. Returns in good shape

112x Prefers more distance

105 Has strong finish
100X Apparently off form
113 Has late rush
118 Form indicates
lOOx Loses ground on turns

2-1
' 1R1

, 3-1
3-1
15-1
10-lr
101
3-2
3-2
34

10th Race "E" Imported 7 Fgs. Purse $550 Pool Closes 5:40
1 Lifeboat R. Gomez 110 Hasn't saved much .i

2 Fuerte G. Ramos J03x Returns from layoff 13-I

3 Soft Note J. Gongora 110 In Class UY maybe. ; 50-1
4 E. Magic ; A Credldlo 97x Early speed only 10-J
5 Andes B. Baeza 108 Nnthin to indicate ,.' ." S-
6 M. Stuardo V. Castillo 113 Has strong rinka ,:

7 H. Park B. Aguirre 115 Seems "sure thing l-l

11th Race "D" Imp. 7 Fgs.

Purse $600

1 rtiiBmatarirM P PrlRtinn US JteturiM fmm'.lavnff

2 Supper, Girl B. Baeza 104 Not against these

3 King a a. vaaquea iio Better tnan ever
i TVinm'i Wall V Alvurfl 118 HorH in ht lirm

5 Pappa Flvnn A Gonzales 105 Not in best form '

- 20-1
10-U
EVEN
" It
' 13-1

Don't sit and wait
for "Lady lock"
Go and meet her .
PAIIAAA AAERICAN
CLASSIFIED ADS

's a "mnsr tor
effective sellinjt

1



' FAGE ELETZH
BoEloSc
ers: Defeat Cim 52-41

rsnjAT, ?IAY II, 1SIJ

Cag

Bulldogs Take Advantage
Oj Superior Height To

Xuiscure r ignung nivuis

Palying a consistent but lack lustre came, the
Balboa High School carers dumped a courageous
Cristobal High quintet 5241. Towering height gave
the Bulldogs a great advantage and the team seem seemed
ed seemed complacent enough to settle for that because a
fighting band of Tigers overshadowed them in ev every
ery every other department of the game.
The first nuarter ended with Friday night they entertain Jun-

th Hirers out in front 15 to 13, lor College in the third and ft-

with Little Sammy Morris pick

lng up 8 points and pave ,Haw--thnme
helDiriff with 4. Reyes led

the-Bulldoes with 7 helped by'

perantle with 4. 1
'In the second quarter there
seemed to -be some confusion' as
to just what type 61 game was
being played. Balboa shot 11
times and made 2 baskets while
Cristobal shot 12 times and made
1 basket. On the strength of the
free throws the Bulldogs outseor outseor-ed
ed outseor-ed the Tigers 12 to 8, to finish
out the quarter with a 25-20
lead.--'' : .- ..
In the third quarter both
teams played better ball. Balboa
outscorlng Cristobal 13 to 12 to
maintain a 38-32 lead, j
: The Bulldogs.big man; center

Ramon Reyes,- took i personal
charge of the lourth quarter,
and by bucketing 8 field goals
kept his teammates out la front
for the remainder of the game.
-As predicted before the game,
a scoring battle between Big Ra. Ra.-mon
mon Ra.-mon Reyes and little Sammy
Morris dominated the contest.
Last night both boys scored 22
points; but It must be admitted
that It is a bigger lob for Mor Morris
ris Morris to-ftchieve this. Sammy is as
good a small man in basketball
as you will find playing any anywhere.
where. anywhere. . ? i .;''''
In the preliminary game the
Cristobal Junior Varsity came
from a third quarter 28-21, seven
point deficit to dump the BHS
Junior Varsity 35 to 32. The
Bulldogs were able to score only
4 points while Cristobal hit for
14 to walk away with the victory.

George Mercler with 11 and.

- 1 111. 1A A 1 M. Nil

james srooss wiwi iu ica vne .t i igers,
gers, igers, while George Kirkland with
13 and Lem Kirkland with

np iwii LiiK nuuuuK rauad.

Next Monday night the Butf Butf-dogs
dogs Butf-dogs meet the Athletic Club and

na home game for Balboa.

The scores:

BHS JV

French .'. .. .. 0

Nahmad .. .. ... 3

Culbreth "...
Kirkland, G.
Kirkland. L.
Ryter .. ..
Delegado,..
Totals r :

pit

2 0

a, 7
oi
8 13

0 9

a a

Sclib -!I Trcph
Prcnnkii:.. Tdb
' By HERBERT MOISE
With the presentation program
planned .for tonight at 8. the

Rainbow City Open Classifica

tion Softball League will bring
its 1958 season to a close.
. Tonight's program will feature
the-presentation of a 26"-trophy

to Jacobo "Baby" Salas, owner
of the Dark Millionaires who
won the pennant this season.
Henry Thomas, owner-manager
of the runnersup Agustin CedeAo

will receive the second place tro trophy.
phy. trophy. ; ;
Individual awards will also be

given out. Claude Tait, Gregorio
Barrios and Fred Sapp will re receive
ceive receive beautiful trophifs from the

anas oi me donors. Tait wiui
a .375 batting average outhit all
other eligible players and thus

was proclaimed batting leader.

Both Major Leagues On Way
To New Home Run Records

.13. 8 17 32

CHS JV.

Sasso .

Brooks
Tobin

Pabon
Chin
' Totals

1 8
1 10
a.4
0 2
0 2

10 15 7 35

Balboa
Reece .,

Magee .. .. .. ,. .. 0
Winklosky .. .. . 2
Reyes .. .. .. ,. ; 8
Klrchmler .. .. 2
Perantle .. .. .. ..8
Scott .. .. .. .. ... 2
Sutherland .. .. .. 0

Angstadt

Morris .
Barbara
..Totals

lift
0 o-

0
0
8
1
1
0
2
1
0
0

of t
1 : 0
0 0
4 4
3 22
0 5
3 11
3 4

20 12 18 82

Cristobal

Morris .. .; .. .. 8
Smith .. .. .. .. .. 0
Robnette 1

Hawthorne
Bazan ..!

Lowe ..

Palumbo
Robinette

3 22

1 2

1-2
0 0
0 3
1 0

Totals

13 IS 14 41

lnfJ'mns Won't Curl Ub

And Die At Mere Sight
:..'.:' .'.',.'.: I ; .f i-.' ".
Of A Yankee Uniform

NEW YORK, May II TOT)
There's a popular .baseball su superstition
perstition superstition that the mere sight of
a Yankee uniform is enough to
make any other team curl up
and die. That's a superstition
the Cleveland Indians are out to
break. ., ---f
. The Yanks had little trouble
whipping the powerful Red' Sox
and White Sox, and they won
their first nmi with Cleveland

on Tuesday. But it was differ different
ent different storv yesterday, as the In

dians won,r 7-2, to follow P a
a victor on Wednesday.' i? i

. Cleveland manager Al Lope
growled, propaganda that's all
It Is-i-propaganda. You come in
here when the Yankees are hot,
and everybody says the pennant

race is over, weu, ive
tie news for them., We don t
think It's over." Lopea continued
-we have the pitching, and
well et the hitting, too. There

are about 135 games left to play

The 33-year-old Woodllng said
be expects to rejoin the In Indians
dians Indians "either Monday or Tues Tuesday."
day." Tuesday." Woodllng said doe tors
told Urn they caught the ail ailment
ment ailment "in plenty of. time," so
there is no danger it .will
shorten hfct baseball career.
Woodlinr said he has suffered
no Ul effects except for mild
and occasional dirsy spells.

Several outstanding athletes
have continued in their sports

despite attacks of diabetes.

White Sox catcher Le Moss and

former National League outfield

er Bill Nicholson kept playing

witnout serious after-effects.

Two members of the U.S. Davis
Cup tennis team Captain Billy
Talbert and Ham Richardson

also hav diabetes.

The Kansas City A's also have
i regular on the sick list. Man Manager
ager Manager Lou Boudreau says first
baseman Vic Power hurt an an ankle
kle ankle against the Yankees and will

miss ine tour-game Cleveland

nonnantx

'.P'teher Bob Lemon agreed,
' lift L.MUM AM V

mm j f Eivi'v"t"
spring, let the great Yankees
get into a losing streak, and
people will change their tnne
about them running away."
The fans in Boston dont like
to think about the Yankees at
all... and irawny Dick Gernert
ives them nlentv to keep their

minds' occupied. The 28-year-old l

outfielder has come back from,
the effects of a lingering Illness
to do sensational Job as sub-,
itute for vred Williams. The
hni aren't sure what will hap happen
pen happen to Gernert when Williams
returns to the line-up, but they
feel certain manager Mike Hlg Hlg-gtas
gtas Hlg-gtas will find a place for the
slugger somewhere. J
In the National League, man managers
agers managers are beginning to realize
that the Cardinals must be trest.
edi like the Dodgers that is.
don't send left-handed Ditchers

against tiiejfL The Cards have
dropped only one decision to
southpaw this season, and that
was to a relief pitcher Tou
Sleater ol Milwaukee. Lefties
used to handle the Cards with
eftse, but right-handed batters
lt'-e Ken Boyer, Bill Sarni and
Vlu Renulski have put an end to
t t ;
Off (he d'amond, Cleveland
outfie'der Rene Wooding hn
be?n he--p"lal d 'n New York
for "a mild case of diabetes."

Let's wait and see wnatnappens, iertes gtartlnr tonleht

before we start nanaing ouu t ;

Cards, Phils

In 5-Pitcher
... c . . .r

Trade Today

ST. LOUIS, May 11 (UP)-
The St. Louis Cardinals an announced
nounced announced today a trade with the

Philadelphia Phillies Involving

live pitcuers.
The Cardinals gave Harvey
Haddix. Stu Miller and Ben
Flowers irt exchange for Her Herman
man Herman Wehmier and Marry Dick-ton.

The Phillies were anxloug to
get Haddix to supplement Curt
Simmons. Since the team has a
shortage of left-handers. Haddix
had a 1-0 record this year. Last

year he won 12 and lost 16.
i Flowers, Miller, Dickson and
Wehmeier are all right-handers.
Dickson's record this year is 0-3
while-Wehmeler'g Is 0-2. t
' A Phillieg spokesman said
that Dickson and Wehmeier
would leave for Chicago lrame lrame-d
d lrame-d ateiy to join the Cards, and
It is honed that Haddix, Flow,
ers and Miller would arrive In
Pittsburgh late today in time
for the PHilles' game with
.the Pirates.''

round-trippers in one year.

That's the awful prospect for

major league pitchers today in
the face of what's shaping up as
the most "homer happy" season

in history. t ., ;
A total of 301 kome runs were
hit in the 147. games played so
far this season-, a pace which
would give both leagues some
2,489 round-trippers when the
last ball disappears into the
bleachers next Sept 30. It av averages
erages averages oat to about 2.04 homers
every aine innings.

The heaviest cannonading has

been coing on in the National

league wnero 154 nomers nave

IS

FRED SAPP

Fred Sapp, the little "Mr. In

cessant" who toiled 51 Innings,
the most among the pitchers,
worked tediously and allowed on

ly 2.19 earned runs per game,

which. were ; Included .George
Knowles, Fred Sapp and Claude

rait.

Program arranger Astor Lewis
has made It known that musical
items featuring Clinton Ander Anderson
son Anderson and June Klnz are also to be

on the program tonight This

program win take piace m tne

scout's home in Rainbow City.
' Leaders
In The Majors
' LEADING BATTERS
(Based on 38 offlc'al at bats)
' NATIONAL LEAGUE

Player and Club g ab r h pet

Bruton, MU. 11 37 12 17 .459

Bailey, Cinci. 13 44 9 19 .432
Repulskl, St. L. 15 45 13 19 .422

Boyer, St. Louis 19 72 14 29 .403
Moon, St, Louis 19 72 14 28 .389

NEW YORK, May 11 (UP) tory over the Boston Red Sox. In
Both major leagues will set new the other contest, the Cleveland

home run records this season. I Indians defeated the New York
Eight teams will surpass their! Yankees, 7-2, behind Bob Lem Lem-1955
1955 Lem-1955 totals. Seven will set new! tin's elirht-htt nitrhinir Mirtev

club marks. And five players will! Mantle hit his 11th homer and
top Babe. Ruth's record of W yoet Berra hi 10th for th van.

kees.

Bob Keegan of the White Sox
entered the game as a reliever
for White Sox starter Connie
Johnson with the bases loaded

one out and one run home in tne
first inning. He proceeded to

Cardinals would total ItA round

trippers for Uit year at tneir cur-l

rent pace and beat tneir 1855 club

recora .output ot 143. 'ice Milwau

kee Braves pace would cive them

21U, surpassing their 1955 club, Teams
mark of 182 and the Pittsburgh' Milwaukee

f urates would hit 134 to beat last. St. Louis

m

llalicnal League

year s 91 and fail only two short

mark.
of their club record ot 156 set in
1947:
" In the1 American League, four
teams besides the Yankees are a-

head of tneir 1955 comer output

Cincinnati .

Brooklyn
New York
Pittsburgh

Philadelphia
Chicago

W
. 8
.13
.12
. 9

Pitch 8 inninirs of ahntnnt h..i.n1 of these aie shooting at

Ball for the victorv a hnrnZr h clUB curas. ine Detroit ligers
mU,illmA 180 ta beat their ch:b

Chicago.

One other American League
game and two scheduled in the
National were postponed because
of bad weather, other clubs were
not scheduled.

'.The biggest home run barrage in
the maiori hai hppn ntt k., k.

. ... . . - wu MJ IUC

Been on in iu games, ai uiai pace, s Uncinnatl Redlees who

uic wagus-wiu iuim iwui 4,dw;mve wauopea 38 homers in 20
homers for the season and surpass I games. They're travelling at a
the. circuit mark of 1,263 set in1 pace which would cive ih.m m

iur uie year as compared to Hie

current mart of 221 for one team
set by the New York Giants in 1947.

1955.

In the American League, there
have been 147 homers belted in 77
contests. That pace would ewe the

circuit approximately 1,140 round-

trippers for the campaign ana
easily eclipse its record of 973 es

tablished in 1950. The league fell

nut short of that total last season
with 961. K . t

. A home run broke up one of

the two games played in tne ma

Jors Thursday .- when George
Kelt's seventh Inning blast gave,
the Chicago White Sox a 2-1 vie-

Jack Mackinson
Hurls 61h Straight
Win For Rochester

The International League season

is only three weeks old but right
hander Jack Mackinson of the Ro

chester Red Wings needs only three
more victories to equal hit 1955

pitching record.

On the other hand, Barrios Is

being awarded the MVP trophy

because of his overall play that
kept Agustin Cedefio near ; the
top for the whole season. Grego Grego-rio
rio Grego-rio was among the leaders in e-

oiv uiiciimvc ucpni Mucin, nc wnol 4 t : k 1
voted 6ver, sevwai)layers among4.. The Virginians; wore leading M

The Orange, M.J., native, ,'who
wound up with a 9-8 mark last
year, picked up his sixth straight
victory without a loss Thursday
night when he pitched the Red

Wings to a 4-2 triumph over Rich

mond in the second game ol i

doubieheader at Rochester.

in .the seventh inning when, the
Red, Wings, sparked by G e n e

Green's two-run homer, staged

three-run rally to preserve
kinson's unbeaten record.

Mac-

In the opener, the Virginians

turned back the Red Wings,; 2-1,

in 10 innings. Al Cicottte received

credit for his fourth straight victo-

while Duke Markell absorbed

loSS, i ' '''

the

The Montreal Royals swept a

doubieheader from the Havana Su

gar Kings, 10-0 and 3-2. Fred Kipp
blanked the Kings with four hits

in the opener, and Bill Harris

pitched a three-hitter in the night
"P .1. "... 'wt

Elsewhere. Bill Wilson's t w o o-run
run o-run homer in the fourth innine

save Toronto a 2-1 decision over

Miami and Columbus outsiuggea

Buffalo, 7-2.

AMERICAN LEAGUE

.442
.38ft

Mantle. N.Y.' 21 77 24 34
Boyd, Baltimore 21 44 8 17

Maxwell, Detroit 15 53 12 20 .377
Slaughter, K C. 14 42 9 15 .357

KeU, Chicago 11 42 8 15 J57

. HOME RUNS
' r '''
Mantle, Yankees .11
Berra, Yankees ....10
Post, Redlegs ............ 9
Thomas, pirates
Bauer, Yankees 7

l(j.,!t,Jf,.4

' RUNS BATTED IN
Mantle, Yankees
Berra,' Yankees .........
Lemon, Senators
Muslal, cardinals
Boyer, Cardinals ........

BUNS
Mantle, Yankees ........
Berra, Yankees
Bauer, Yankees .........
Yost, Senators ...........
Post, Redlegs

25
24
19
18
18

24
19
18
18
,16

HITS
Mantle, Yankees ........ 34
Boyer, Cardinals ........ 29
Long, Pirates 28
Moon, Cardinals 28
Dark, Giants 28

PITCHING

Ford. Yankees ..

Lawrence, Redlegs ...

Freeman. Redlegs .

Foholsk.7, Cardinals
(11 tied with 2-0).

w
4
3
3
. 3

L Prt
0 1.000
0 1.000
0 1-000

0 1.000

TODAY! .60 JO
1:10. 1:50, 4:55, 8:55, 9 p.m.

M-G-M BRtNCS TO
LIFE THE STORY OF
BENEDICT ARNOLD!
SECRETS HITHERTO
ifNmint

r t
rSMIDlJV f.
VMin't J

WMMI (T Y V

in color and
CINimaScop

marK Of 150 in 1937, the Washin:

ton Senators would belt 138 to e

ciipse their clutj ttaddard of 85 set

in 18 and the Baltimore OiWct

worn" hit 77 to teat their 1955 club

mark of 54. i ; v
In addition, the (Icveland In Indians
dians Indians would wallop 140 round round-t
t round-t ipocri at lkt!ir current pace
to top their 14k oi 1955 and be
four short of thoir MO club
The phenomenal slugging is best
(or worst, as the case may be)

pointed up in that five individuals
tne Yankees' Mickey Mantle, Yo

gi Berra and Hank Bauer, Wally

i'ost of the Keuiegs and Fran

Thomas of the Pirates are ahead
of the immortal Ruth's record pace.

Ruth didn t hit his seventh hom homer
er homer in 1927 until his 24th game.
Mantle has 11 homers, Berra 10,
Post nine, Thomas eight and Bau Bauer
er Bauer seven.
Ruth started slowly in 1927, how

ever, and it's not uncommon for

one or two players to be ahead of

bis "pace at this stage of the sea-

; The Redlegs arent the only
team in. the majors travelling
ahead of the 1947 Giants' record
homer pace however. The Am Am-erican
erican Am-erican League-leading New-York
Yankees have swatted 34 in their
21 games and would wind up with
241 H hoy wore to continue the
pace.: v.v,

Three Other National L a e u

teams are running ahead of the

1955 home run paces and two of; son. So, the immortal Babe's mark,
them are running ahead of the at least, may be salvaged in-the

ciuo recora totals, xbo St. Louis-midst of the record-breaking.

9 10
8 10
5 12
f 11

Pet
.727
.684
.632
.500
.474
.444
.294
.267

GB
1
1
3ft
4
4ft
6ft
8ft

: American Leaous

TODAY'S GAMES
New" York at Brooklyn (N)
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, (N)
Milwaukee at Cincinnati CN)
Only games scheduled.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Brooklyn at Chicago
.(Postponed Rain).
Pittsburgh at Milwaukee
(Postponed Rain)
Only games scheduled.

Sports Briefs

Elsewhere in sports:

Denver has returned to the
National industrial Basketball
League. under the sponsorship of

a trucking company which hired

jonnny Dee as head coacn....
Former champion George Ha.

mer eliminated defending champ
Charlie Harrison, 5-and-3, in the

Southern Amateur Golf Tourna'

ment in Atlanta.

W L Pet GB
. .14 7 .667
, .11 8 .579 2
. .vlO 8 .556 2ft

. 7 8 .467 4
. .10 12 .455 4ft
. 8 10 .444 4ft
. 9 12 .429 S

. . 8 12 .400 8ft

Teams Teams-New
New Teams-New York
Cleveland
Boston

Chicago .
Baltimore
Kansas City
Washington

Detroit

TODAY'S GAMES
Baltimore at New York (N)
Boston at Washington (N)
Chicago at Detroit (N)
Kansas City at Cleveland (N)
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Cleveland 003 010 0037 8 V
New York 000 001 0012 8 2
Lemon (4-1) and Hegan.
McDermott (1-2), Morgan, R.
Coleman .and Berra.

Chicago
Boston.
Johnson,

wiiar.
Parnell (1-1) and White:

100 000 1002 8 0
100 000 0001 9 1
Keegan (1-0) and

(Night Game) .:
Detroit at Washington
(Postponed rain)
Only games scheduled.

Fanglo of Argentina turned in
the best clocking In the first
time trials for the Grand prix of
Monaco auto race.

The Ontario Racing Commla
sion has revoked a trainer's li license
cense license because he hit a horse

World champion Juan Manuel with a riding crop....

t
'
I
(
t.

lodo Encanto J5 JQ
Dennis O'Keefe in
"LAS VEGAS SHAKEDOWN"
i Richard Conte, in
"Case of The Red Monkey"

Today JDEAL .20 .10
"FLYING DISC FROM MARS"
Chapters 5 8c 6
j CRISSLEY'S MILLIONS"
"IN OLD AMARILLO"

A stunt driver's car, equipped with all new
Tubefest Super-Cushions, rsced down a
straight a way, hit a narrow ramp, turned
up and over, then slammed down on two
. wheels in a deliberate attempt to tear the

tires from the rim. But what hsppened?
Nothing! Not even a single ounce of air
pressure was lost! Here's proof that when
it comes to holding air, no other tubeless
tire can compare. a

Only Goodytar's exclusive 3 T Cord and Grip-Seal construction
make this outstanding performance possible)

In its exclusive 3T process, Coodyeir
, triple tempers tough tire cords, then fat
' grates them with improved rubber com com-.
. com-. pounds under Tension, Temperature and
. Time, The result is a tubeless tire body
' ""that's completely' unified, completely air-1,
:. tight -r- and the most durable ever made!
Because 3T cord is so tough, the' all new
" Tubeless Super-Cushion gives' greater pro pro-.
. pro-. teclion against blowouts. There's no tube
to pinch, chafe or tear. Instead of a sudden

' dangerous swerve, slow tost of air pressure
lives early warning.
,...1. .......... .... ..... ..... v.- f.
And you'll have fewer flat tires, fewer toad
t delays. With exclusive Crip-Seal Construc Construc-,
, Construc-, ,tion, this great new' lire clings to punctur punctur-u
u punctur-u ing objects, prevents loss of air.
Then too, you'll enjoy a quieter, more com comfortable
fortable comfortable ride.' Ingenious Safety-Silencers
reduce annoying tire noise while the buoy buoy--
- buoy-- ant Tubeless Super-Cushion design absorbs
every bump and road shock.
T.M. TW OoWrw fin O IMm Aim, OU, VSJU

4 :

TUBE LESS DZLUXEZ SUPER-CUCHIOrJ

THE WORLD OVER, MORE PEOPLE RIDE ON GOODYEAR. TIRES THAN ON ANY OTHER MAKE
AUTO SERVICE CO., INC.

(Corner of Ancon Ave. & "H" Street No. 8)
Tels. 2-2204 2-2205 2-2206



- v

L ards.
7
IZ7

Fa

-.

'

I
I
r
4
V
! f
:r
s.

HOW BAD
IS PROBLEM
OF CANCER?

i h (EDITOR'S NOTE: "This is me
f' Jirst in series of ten articles
: about cancer prepared locally by
"Medical members of the Canal
S 7ono Cancer Committee The se se-;
; se-; i ries is being sponsored by the
Canal Zone Board of tho Ameri-:-..
can Cancer Society.)

i' At any given time there are ap-
proximately 700,000, known cancer
patients in thef United States. In
. ; insa if -oast rates .continue, the

' medical profession will find half a
million new cases of all .types of
.i cancer. ,;'
i "This year above a quarter of a
million DeoD e will Oie oi canter,
some of these patients will have
i had U for several years, some for
, only a few months.
Half of those who die will be un un-,
, un-, der 65 years of age, 23,000 will be
under 45 years oi age ana over
' 000 will be under 65 years of age,
Ahnnt 52 nerrent will be men. Ev-
5 eryone who sucumbs will leave be-
. hind someone oeioveo, many ww
1 Krov thousands who need inem,
' r few may grieve millions of ad-j
' J mirers.
, &t this rate we can expect can-
'. cer to strike two out ofevery three
. families, and one out of every four
1 Persons during his lifetime. The
' campaign against cancer is a cam-.
i paign to save niuim im
' It is improbable that the problem
' n anpir will be solved, or ma-
; terially relieved, by any lucky dis-
,jjn kraiib thrflliph
There will be no penicillin for
I cancer. The nature of the disease
:1 is too close to the central micros micros-3
3 micros-3 eopic problems of life itself to be
I easily conquered.
-Furthermore, cancer provides
i more problems than there are tis tissues
sues tissues in the body, and every one
' must be diagnosed individually by
: the doctor, and treated uniquely,
' Therefore, today the eancer prob
1 lem required, and receives, unre-
lenting attack from all sides, by
tens oi thousands of scientists, un un-3
3 un-3 der public, private and charitable
sponsorship. ,.
HThis effort is slow, expensive,
' and sacrifical but it is showing re-
-. suits.
Leggiere, Coffey,
topical Paint Co.
Win Zone Contracts
- iow bids totaling $16,596 were
engered by the Tropical Paint (Co.
on three of the five paint schedul-
; es included in the supplement to
-this fiscal year's fourth quarter
J maintenance paint work of the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal Co. Bids on the pro-
yjects were opened-yesterday mor mor-"ning
"ning mor-"ning in the Administration Build Build-?
? Build-? ing at Balboa Heights.
; Other successful bidders were
? Anthony Leggiere, with an offer
of $6,990 for the exterior painting
of 122 quarters in faraiso and w.
, T. Coffey, with a low bid of $9,426
for the exterior painting of 45 quart quarters
ers quarters located in Gamboa.
. The work to be done by the Tro Tro-,
, Tro-, epical Paint CO. will include the
'complete interior painting of the
Balboa Theater; the exterior pain painting
ting painting of 12 quarters in Santa Cruz;
- and interior painting of the Com-
- missary Warehouse wholesale gro grocery
cery grocery section at Mount Hope. ;

RELEASES TODAY

LUX
0.60
30c.
'.Shows: 2:59, 4:22, :39, 8:46
Aldo HAY Phil CAREY
Mitsuko KTMURA, In
."THREE STRIPES
i IN THE StJV"
JAP-KXTIM6 SSGCANT

,' tnom Mowa

.AN

"Let the people
list TEAR
Betting
By LYLE C. WILSON
WASHINGTON, May 11 (UP)
Ten will get yon $18 or may maybe
be maybe $21 that former President Tru
man shows np la the traditional
smoke-filled room at Chicago as
master mind of the Harrinun-for-president
machine.
Frank McKinney, of Indiana,
twill be sitting on one side of Mr.
I and Carmine DeSapio, of New
Yory, on the other: Three of that
Kind wui be Hard to beat.
McKinney is the Indianapolis
banker who served as Mr. Tru
man s democratic national com
mittee chairman,. 1951-53. He plays
the former President's kind of po
litics, which is rough.
DeSapio is boss of New York.
County's Tammany Hall, the man
ager of Averell Harnman s sue
Flipped Coin Gives
Canal lone Paint
Contract To Rojas
Two Panama paint contractors
flipped a coin for a Panama Ca
nal Company paint contract, for
which bids were opened yesterday
morning at Balboa Heights.
The incident occurred when Col
Hugh M. Arnold, engineering and
construction director, found that
Daniel Rejas and Servicio Brouw Brouw-er
er Brouw-er had entered identical bids of
$1,800 on an Atlantic side interior
paint project.
The two contractors agreed to a-
bide by a flip of coin. The turn
was won by Rojas:
The entering of identical offers
on the hundreds of projects put up
for contract by the Canal organi organization
zation organization is a rare occurrence and
the incident is believed to be the
first in the past several years,
Soviets Lift Ban
On Red Workers'
Right To Resign
MOSCOW, May! 11 (UP) -government
decree abolished t
day the 16-year-old restriction on
a beviet worker s rirght to quit
nis job and work where he likes.
The decree said that from today
Soviet workers are free to quit
their jobs on two weeks notice any
time tney want and work where
they want.
PwiuiMicIn all umkUam tin.1
have official government permis permission
sion permission to change their employ ement
The hew decree repealed the la
bor law enacted 16 years ago bind
ing workers to their jobs.
CENTRAL
0:75-
,40c.
Shows: 1:10 3:46 6:46 -1:59
p.m.
Bold and courageous film
story of ft gambler and
drug addict. .
Otte Prtmmief's I
The
MAN i
r
GOIPEN
A United Artists Releaie

Harrimah

L

INDEPENDENT ?HE

know the truth avid the

PANAMA, E. FRIDAY, MAY 11, 1956

Is Thaf

1 i
-For-P resident Drive

eessful campaign for governor and
a member of his cabinet in the
sinecure post of secretary of state.
' Evidence of Mr. Truman's
leaning toward Harrimaa hat
been accumulating for some
time, beginning with his remark
back there in October that if he
were a New Yorker he would sap sap-port
port sap-port Harrimaa for the Democra Democratic
tic Democratic nomination.
. Mr. Truman also has said that
both Harriman and Adlai E. Stev Stevenson
enson Stevenson were friends of his and that
he did not intend to try to nomin

u .11 p

mans were waiUng t&1fflS&i t&1fflS&i-grapher
grapher t&1fflS&i-grapher suppued the cake. P

Truman On Third
Trip To Europe
With A Passport
Former President Harrv S. Tru-
uiau: icii iur iiis uura trip to Eu
rope today with his very first U.S.
passport in hand. ,
He hadn't needed one' as a
World War-1 artillery officer or
as resment ot tne United States.
Mr. Truman explained. This time,
he said, he's going i"as Mr. Tru
man from Missouri to be shown."
The former President and Mrs.
Truman boarded the liner United
Mates before 10 a.m. to sail at
noon for their seven-week visit
Despite -his unofficial capacity,
Mr. Truman said, there won't be
ioo mucn time tor sightseeing.
He has a full schedule of invita invitations
tions invitations from heads of state in six
countries! Many of them return
ing wmte House hospitality of the
mimans.
The principal reason he Is
making the trip at this time, Mr.
Truman said, it to accept an
honorary doctorate of laws de degree
gree degree from Oxford University,
June 20. ;
"I'm going to have dinner with
the Prime Minister, lunch with
Mr. Churchill and tea with the
Queen." Mr. Truman said of his
other engagements in England.
He said he had no official com
mitments. President Eisenhower
hasn t asked him to do a tbin
he said, and he' didn't offer.
"I wouldn't be worth a dime to
him," he said. "I don't know!
what'a going on.
Mr. Truman said he also had
accepted formal invitations of the
Premier and President of France,
the Premier and President ofi
Italy, the Chancellor of Germany,
the Queen and Prince Consort)
of the Netherlands, the Prime
Minister of Belgium,-and the U.S.
Ambassadors in London, Paris and
Rome.
14,Year-Old Dies
Of Skull Fracture
When Hit Bv Ball
MARSHALLTOWN, Iowa, May
11 (UP)Wack Baker, 14, died
yesterday of a skull fracture suf suffered
fered suffered when he was hit by a
thrown ball while trying to steal
from third base to home plate
in a high school baseball game.
, The ball was thrown by the
catcher of the Laurel Newburg
team in a game with Marshall at
Laurel, Iowa, Wednesday. i

DAILY

country it safe" Abraham Lincoln,

HST Will Run

ate anyone, being content to sup support
port support the convention's choice.
"I have no desire to he h.a
he said, and the Washington poli-
iicos nmmmmmmmmea a long
uiB; on tnat one. ..'
They and others look for Mr.
Truman, to be in there watching
the chips fall, and if they fall in
such a way as to give him the op
portunity; he is expected to give
narnman me signal to maKe His
move, Harriman is alone in the
field as an all-out Truman Fair
ueaier. ;

Stevenson Says Republicans
May Be Financing Kefauver

LOSNGELES. May II (UP).
rAdlai Stevenson said yester yesterday
day yesterday that Republicans who do
not want him nominated for
President on the Democratic
ticket may financially assist
Kstes Kefauver in the c?alirnr.
ma or Florida primaries.
leyenson said that columnist
porls Fleeson had reported "an
incident that I have known inr
some time that heavy finan financial
cial financial contributors to the Republi Republican
can Republican Party are attempting to in-
iiucuuo uie uemocrauc prima primaries
ries primaries this year."
Stevenson repeated Miss rw.
son s report in his speech before
a luncheon of labor representa-
IaVCS,-'
He quoted her as saying a
fund-raiser for Present
hower in the 1952 campaign told
UC13UU3 atienauiK a recent New
York dinner that the same
lcrces raised monev tn Hpfpai
Stevenson in Minnesota.

M He ' v
I .... ,V
mmm,:l waitm
JJ
lejaaMaMHaMitMaMMHvaaaBManeMea
'.-..s .... .;

STEVENSON IN CAUFORNIA-Adlai Stevenson moves through
Monterrey in his whirlwind "meet the people" tour of central
California. Stevenson and his rival for the Democratic Presi Presidential
dential Presidential nomination. Sen. Estes Kefauver, are -entered in the
; June S California primary

NEWSPAPER

nn cents
Harriman's chances depend
largely oa Stevenson and Sen.
Estes Kefanver knocking each
other oat, which they well may
do. If Stevenson goes down, the
drive-for Harriman will be on.
If Mr. Truman doesn't intend to
lead it, what about this week's
New York speech in which he gave'
to Harriman the 1956 Four Free
doms award.
' He avoided mention of the nomi
nation but described Harriman in
language which added up to a 109
per cent endorsement of a man
100 per cent qualified. The speech
read like one of Mr. Truman's
frequent tribute to Geh. George
C. Marshall, which were never in
less than superlative terms.
From Jerena E. Giffen. a sharn
United Press reporter in Jeffer Jefferson
son Jefferson City, Mo.; comes some illumi
nation of Mr. Truman's recent po political
litical political maneuvers. -.
He was unwilling last December
to be a member of the Missouri
delegation to the Democratic na
tional convention. He reversed him
self in late winter with word to
state party leaders that he would
be glad to accept membership as
a party nonor. s
The state committee agreed last
March 26 that Mr. Truman. Gov.
Phil M. Donnelly and Sen. Stuart
Symington should be delegates.
each with a full vote, that other
delegates would have one-half vote
each.
The committee also went all-out
m endorsing Symington for the
Democratic Presidential nomina
tion, it seemed more than a mere
lavonte son plug.
Mr. Truman shortly decided the
would not be a delegate, after all.
He was going to Chicago a free
and private agent unbound, that
would be, by the Symyngton en
dorsement. ;
The political iudcmeiit round th
state house at Jeff City and in Wash
ington Corresional galleries is that
air. Amman is saving himself for
someone and that.it wouldn't h
Stevenson, Kefauver or Symington.
He said, however, he felt sure
Sen. Estes Kefauver h nni
the former Illinois governor in
me Minnesota primary, knew
uumuiR aoout the contributions.
,L?e fauver campalgninn some
100 miles from ncre, said he
knew nothing about the reports
Republicans, backed his cam
paign in Minnesota. v
.euver ioid a rally at
oanersneia tnat "i know noth
ing aDout such contributions
ana oi course Mr., Stevenson
knows nothing about any such
contributions."
The two Democrats are stnmn.
5ng the state in preparation for
wie xruciar june & state pri
niary.
Stevenson planned to work his
way south to San Diego today
while Kefauver brought JUs
r.rass roots" campaign to the
central part of. the state.

COLLIDES WITH BATTLEWAGON-The destroyer escort Eaton X :' tewed sl&st to HamnJ'
. inf. L??i5??? ? Wisconsin in-
a heavy, fog off the Vir

' ..
Bow 01 Unfinished
Kentucky Heads For
Grail To Wisconsin
NEWPORT NEWS,' Va. May 11
(UP)- The bow Of the unfinished
battleship Kentucky today starts on
Us way, toward eventual transfer
to the damaged battleship Wis
consin. -- -..v.. v-'-f
The Navy said a tug will tow the
897-foot hull of the Kentucky, to
the Newport Mews Shipbuilding and
Dry dock Co. where workmen will
begin removing the bow. on May 18.
The bow will be transferred bv
floating derrick up the Elizabeth
River to Portsmouth, Vs., where
the bow will be grafted to the Wis Wisconsin
consin Wisconsin in the Norfolk Navy Yard.
The Wisconsin is scheduled to
be put in dry dock at Portsmouth
on May 14. The Navy said it ex expected
pected expected to have the bow installed
and to put the Wisconsin back into
normal operations by June 1. 'I
The Wisconsin's bow was dam
aged last Sunday in a collision with
the destroyer-! Eaton. The Eaton
has already beei put in dry dock
for repairs.
Russian Scientists
Claim Red Schools
Overworking Pupils
MOSCOW. May il (UP)-- Nine
charged today that Soviet schools
are ruining the health of students
through overwork. ,! v
In a frontpage open letter pub
lished by the Literary Gazette,
the group said the school day for
senior, students' average between
10 and 12 hours while students in
specialized schools work from 14
to IB. .. ". V:.:"'4'
Such a workload,' they ; said
"causes chronic over-exhaustion,
frequent headaches, weakend me memory
mory memory and vision, and susceptibi susceptibility
lity susceptibility to contagious diseases."
The group was headed by world
famous opthalmologist Vj P. Flja-j
IUV. ;..-..,
It charged there was Insufficient
medical supervision of students
and insufficient time for health
education and snorts.
The scientists said teachers as assign
sign assign far too much homeworkr and
cited an expenmem in wmcn
teachers at Odessa took six hours
to complete the homework they
assigned their own smaenis.
The scientists called for an im
mediate nationwide conference of
medical scientists and teachers to
work out a program to "preserve
the health of our children."
Probe Oi Airline
Passenger Feres
Promised By CAB :
WASHINGTON. May 11 (UP)-
The Civil Aeronautics Board will
open an investigation next month
to aeiermine wneujer airune
sencer fares are too high and
should be changed.
The CAB's decision followed
House Judiciary subcommittee In
vestigation into circumstances caus
ing cancellation of a similar board
investigation in 1953. ...
The CAB said in announcing its
investigation-last night that since
1950 trunk airlines have earned
"in excess of 10 percent, the re returns
turns returns ran&ina from a high of 148
percent in 1951 to a low ot w.
toe w v -r -i
It said "costs for domestic trunk
lines have, steadily declined" while
"there has been a consistent ana
substantial growth of traffic which
is still continuing.

" No1 ATi3C1l! 'Air"5cV b.fKuokuyo Hogei Shipping company

recentlv asked the CAB for per
mission to make cut-rate flights to
Europe, said the action is Delat Delated
ed Delated recognition ... that Its (the
CAB) 'closed sky' policy is a fair
lure." ' -,
"The IhV'estiga'tion' will p rove
that entry of new operators into
this industry is the most effective
way to insure reasonable Yates to
the public, norm American saw.
New Style Circus
Parade For Chile'
SANTIAGO. Chile. May U (UP)
A new kind of circus parade will
w neio nere snoruy. it was an
nounced today, A committee of per J
tormers said trapeze artists, anim
al trainers, clowns and other ctr
cus folk will march through the
streets to demand higher wages.

-Read

ginia coast Both ships suffered heavy damage,

3;RG:Em:plpye;0mi

..;.:i
Three embloves nf the Canal nr.
ganitation .'have, .been unminitMi
by Gov. John .S. Seybold for parti-
cipauon m me second annual Ca Career
reer Career Service .'Awards program
sponsored by. tye National Service
League, a nonpartisan citizen's or organization
ganization organization for-good government
They are Vincent. Biava, Lead
Foreman Machinist: in the Dredg Dredging
ing Dredging Division; Clarence W. Kilbey,
Assistant to the General Manager
of the Service Center Division; and
Elmer B. Stevens, Structural" En Engineer
gineer Engineer in the Engineering Division.
. i na litre empity.t will be a a-monfl
monfl a-monfl candidates of departments
and agencies throughout tha Fe
eral Cavernrnvnt frm whtm 10
will be chosen to receive the
wards to be -announced July 1
Nominations- are -made on thn
tasis of competence, efficiency.
character, and continuity, of serv service.
ice. service. Consideration also is given to
civic work "and other' activities
in which the nominees have par participated
ticipated participated and the special efforts
they have' made. to. prepare for
tne service and. qualify for ad
vancement.' .. ,,.
inose' employes cnosen to re
ceive the award will be. the. guests
of honor at a dinner, in the United
states u De. addressed by a na-:
tionally-promlnent speaker. The a
ward itself will consist of a scroll
and personal memento.
This year the National Civil
Service League 'will observe its
75th anniversary by presenting its
second Annual Career Service A-
wards on, July 2. r :
' All three of the' candidates from
the Canal organization have been
US Soldier 6eli
5-Years la Prison j
For Stealing Guns
LA ROCHELLE, France, Mayj
ii tun a j v-o. suiaier was
sentenced to five years in prison
yesterday on charges of stealing
20 Army carbines for resale to
Algerian reoeia. ...
; Pfc. Jerry A. Ashworth, of sat-
suma, Ala. also was given a dis dishonorable
honorable dishonorable discharge and: fined
all pay and allowances, r J
He was found eulltv after one
hour deliberation by an eight-
man general court martial.
Ashworth and Set. John D.
Burton, of Oakland, Calif., were
ciiargea witn .taxing tne semi
automatic weapons from -the
arms room of a military police
unu ai camp Bussac. wnen they
were unable to smuggle- them off
the big base they hid them in
some nearby woods.
The- carbines were discovered
almost a month .after, the theft.
No date has been set for.Bur-
wn;s trial... officials said
Film VrtSch 11
Oul Onassh 5iire ;
CasQWiN5ncn
.ROTTERDAM; Holland. Msv il
(UP)-i-; The president of the Ja Japanese
panese Japanese whaline eomoanv whteh
bought Aristotles Onassis "Olym
pic" whaling fleet was confident
today that the Ie?al seizure of the
floating factory Olympic Challeng Challenger
er Challenger will soon be lifted,-and that
of Tokyo will soon take possession
oi tne snip and its 15, catchers. --President
Kota Koketsu 'arrlvpd
here last night and is staying at
the -Atlanta Hotel.: awaitine the
transfer, of Onassis ships to .his
nrm.
' i
-j .... t
- U am not' nessimistic and
thins; that Onassis will soon pay
me caunon of 1,594,000- embers
(nearly 420,000)' the Rotterdam
court fixed as necessary before the
seizure can be lifted," Hoketsu said.
The Olympic Challenger was
seized on request ef Norweigan
whalers, who claimed damages
from Onassis tor tosses sustained
by Norway due to Onassis' alleg alleged
ed alleged violations of the International
Whaling Convention in the. 1952t53
The Rotterdam court will take

up the merits of the ease next
September, -. t

story on: page 11

aras

outstandmg m the various fields in
whiclr they have .been employed
and rJiave taken- active, part iq
maay civic, and community enter enter-prises
prises enter-prises such as the Boy Scouts, the
A.merW" Legion, the Civic Coun Coun-cUa,
cUa, Coun-cUa, Community Chest, and vari--wis
professional societies. ',
- Biava, native of Ganup, New
Mexico, has been continuously em- -ployed
in the Panama Canal serv r
ice since ebruary l940: He is tho
holder of 4he Boy Scout Silver
Beaver Award for -distinguished
service to boyhood,' and .was the
recipient. of the1. Citizenship Award"
oy the. American lainn

. j & -wa . tvi ii4s
standing service to outh
Kilbey was bam in t u

MiiseuiV and has been employ. V
2.; rir rnition
.MB ;wim the .exception
' If wh,n h was of.
fleial ceurt ip.rter and secret.
tjr H th, Dlstricl Judae of the
Canal Zone. He writes for a bob-
y and ale has arranged ex ex-changes
changes ex-changes of articles between the:
National Museum ef Panama and :
the Civic Museum of St. Joseph,
'fvdlted field representative.
Bora in DeLand, Florida, StevF'
ens has been continuously employ,
ed with the Canal organization
smce.1936 except for a break of a a-bout
bout a-bout eight months in 1945-46. Dur- (
ing the past 20 years, he has di- W
rected the structural phase of much
of the construction .work of the
Panama Canal' v
' v- .v.. 4'.. ?
1 In addition tn hi. Hutu. ...ku .ul

Canal orgamzation, Mrs. S,tevens
has taken, an active part in civic
and community affairs and has
made several trips to the Darien
region, of Panama, where he has
made a study of the Indian tribes:
2 Personnel Chinnsc
In Rediobgy Service
Ai Gorgas
"rlt0 han8e to the personner"
oi tne Radiology Service at nnr.
gas Hospital became effectlva
this week with the departure of
Lt. Col George F. Lull. Jr, for-
nier chief of the service.
vMaJ. John M. Kohl, formerly
assistant chief of the Radiology
bervice. has been annntntaH
chief to succeed Lull onn hant
Carios G. Llanes. :whn arrlvAH
here 'this week,r will replace
Aoni as assistant chief of the '-service.
service. '-service. t -JvUr-W... v.-.;i'
I.llIL .vrhn. ho. k&. -uui
. 4i"o Ul l
Hi rvice since 1 953,
left this, week for the United
swiea wnere he will be station-
ed at Fitzsimmons Army Hos-
pital in Denver, Colorado.
Kohl has been with Gorgas
Hospital since Aueust. ;i955 A
native of s Wilkesbarre. Penna
nc came to tne zone from
Sheppartf Air Force Base, Texas.
Kohl is a graduate of Jefferson
Medical College and is- a diplo diplo-mate
mate diplo-mate of the American Hoard of
Radiology. ,
Llanes was born m' Havana,
Cuba, and i" graduate of tha
School of Medicine of Havana
University.- He took his Intern-
shin at St Joseph j Hospital in
Yonxers, n.y., and studied ra-
diology at the Roosevelt Hos- -pital-lift
New- York City. He-it
also ft diploma te of the- Amer-
lean Boar dof Radiology, -.
- Before entering active; service
with the U. Army in. 1955, he
was in private practice m Coral
Gables;, Fla, He t;ameto tha
Zone from the Alurphy Army
Hospital in Waltham, Mayss,
' -f S;-1 'f, p ',:;'
Graveside Service
For E; J. Brpderick
To Be Held Monday
. feves'. 'ervlces for Edward
J, Broderic!:, a N3vv civilian
employe who died lest nl?ht at
Gorgas Hospital, will be held at
the Coroal Cemetery at 10 ajn.
Monday. -He
will receive military hon-
OrS. -y. -.
Mt. Broderick, a native of New
York state, was 57 years old. He
had resided on the Isthmus for
the' past 16 years. He was em em-n'oyed
n'oyed em-n'oyed by the MSTS Rodman,
He is survived by his ,wila of
CocolL v

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