This item is only available as the following downloads:
AN INDEPENDENT Yliiii Y. DAILY NEWSPAPER
rl. A. . A ...
CANADIAN WHISKY ffl
'Let the people knme the trmth end the country U tafe Ahraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P SATURDAY, MAT 12, 1951
MAJ. GEN. JOHN S. SETBOLD,
USA (Retired) arriving at Fort
Kobbe for a review and parade
in his honor. --
- (U.S. Army Photo) r
' Gets Army
. Full military honors were ac ac-torded
torded ac-torded MaJ. Gen. John S. Bey Bey-bold,
bold, Bey-bold, USA (Ret.), this morning
. f i'Art wnhhn. When four bat-
1 "me nf troooa from Ft. Ama-
t i C''ton and Ft. Kobbe
Governor of toe Cal .ine.
A 17-gun salute was rendered
to begin the nearly hour-lone
ceremony.,. j ..'."
' High ranking dlgnatarles from
the diplomatic corp In Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, the Republic .ofj Panama,
the Canal Zone and the Armed
Forces were on hand to t a ie
part in the Army's farewell, to
the Governor. , .'.
During a brief farewell ad address,
dress, address, MaJ. Gen. Lionel 0, Mc-
Garr, Commanding General,
USARCARIB, expressed the re regrets
grets regrets of the command, at ve
N Governor's departure and nlgn-
ly lauded the close coordination
w and teamwork between the mil military
itary military and the Canal Zone Gov Gov-'
' Gov-' ernment during Seybold's tenure
of Office. ufc
The ceremonies) ended with
1 three helicopters; from the
USARCARIB air section dipping
in salute with the 'words "Adios
Governor SeybOld" on the sides
". of the 'copters. '' ,.'
; Seybold Is leaving the Canal
Zone next Saturday after com completing
pleting completing four years here..-
Six admirals and generals here
" will be commissioned and go on
a one-day duty tour next week.
The six are the winners of 'the
3956 essay contest "What Armed
" Forces Day Means to Me held
in conjunction with Armed -Forces
. Day.- j,:- .-:?:-
Three girls and three boys, chos chosen
en chosen from seventh and eighth grade
Canal Zone student entrants were
' selected. They were:
. Admiral i, Grace Vale,' daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs". Thomas Vale
..... of Curundu, an eighth grade stu student
dent student at Balboa Junior High School.
. And William Miller, son of Air
Force sergeant and Mrs. William
E. Miller of Rousseau, an eighth
grade student at Balboa Junior
High School.- ; wi
Air Force General J a me s
. Vendetti, son of CPO and Mrs.
James Vendetti of Coco Solo, a
' seventh grade student at .Cristobal
Junior High School. And Doris
Payne, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
James H. Payne of Cristobal, an
eighth grade student of Cristobal
Junior High School. ;,'. t.
Army General Barbara Wiech-
flnann, daughter of Colonel and
' Mrs. Joseph H. Wiechmann of Fort
Amador, "an eighth grade student
at St.; Mary's. And Robert
Srague, son of Mrs. and Mrs. How-
ard Sprague of Balboa a seventh
erade student at St Mary's.
The essay contest Is under the
sponsorshio of the Veterans of
Foreign Wars.' 1
The six winners will spend next
day ; before Armed
tounne weir co m
mands and visitms the command-
ing generals and acmrai who '"-'cere devotion and love towards our
rect troops here ,the- other 364 Lord Jesus Christ that you all
days f the ear. ihava shown."
. By DAVID CONSTABLE
At least 70 per cent of Panama's 383,900 eligible
votej;i are expected to go to the polls (between 7 a.m. and
5 p.m.y tomorrow to elect a President, two vice presidents,
53 assemblymen and 106 alternate assemblymen irt the
national elections. : ". --
Municipal elections are sched
uled for next week Sunday, May
Only two political parties will
be officially taking part in to
morrow's elections: the National
Liberal and the National Pa
triotic Coalition Parties.
Two other parties,, which are
not officially recognizedthe
Panameflista Party and the
"Third Position comprised of
the partido Revolucionario In-
dependlente, Renovacion Popular
Autenuca and the patriouc
Fronthave signified their in
tention to stay away from the
polls. However, Renovacion Pop Popular,
ular, Popular, which is recognized as a
municipal party will take part in
the following .week's municipal
' Restrictions' on the sale of li
quor went into effect at noon
today until Monday at the same
Travel between districts and
provinces will be barred from
midnight tonight until .6 a.m.
"Monday. However, this restric
tion does not apply to official
cars and vehicles used by elec
tion officials, candidates and
their lieutenants, all of whom
have been issued safe-conduct
permits.,.' :; y-, ;:y? ;;; 'yv
V in cooperation with the Pan Panama
ama Panama government in thi. re
tard, Balboa Heights announces
ed yesterday that Panama
Railroad passenger trains will
use Balboa and Mount Hope
stations as their terminals to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow and again next San San-day.
day. San-day. ri'K:-. w.-J-iVU'V
Regular Sunday events, includ-
lne the lottery drawing, horse
races at Juan Franco race track
and cock fights have bcn sus
usual hoius. ;.- .; .- v
Opposing presidential candi candidates
dates candidates in tomorrow's elections
are: Ernesto de la Guardia Jr.
for the National patriotic Coali
tion,; and Victor F. Goytla, for
tne National Liberal party
Seventeen candidates are tip
for election as Deputies for the
province of Panama, and six for
Conn. syv": y- .-
Voters going1 to the polls will
be frisked by policemen for
blackjacks, knives or" other
Firing Iterls Trio
MT, CLEMENS, Mich J May 12
(UP)-- Demolition experts today
"swept" a swampy area near here
wun mine detectors in ineir searcn
for three missing rockets accident
ally fired from a jet plane.
The missing rockets were among
22 accidentally discharged from a
Sabre at Selfridge Air Fbrce Base
Thursday morning. The rocket sal salvo
vo salvo showered the base as well as a
nearby residential area and injur
ed three airmen.
An Air Force spokesman -said
the demolition search team was
from Griffis Air Force Base, Rome,
N. Y. He said they were concen
trating their hunt on the swampy
Huron Point area near the base
Armament experts are assembling
fragments of those rockets which
exploded in an effort to find out
what caused the mishap. A board
of inquiry also was investigating
the accident. They said this was
the first accidental firing of rock rockets
ets rockets at the base. ;
One' of the weapons, which tar tarried
ried tarried 75-millimeter warheads, plow plowed
ed plowed into the ground and exploded
near the home of Mrs. Shirley de
Few. Its casing tore a section out
of the side of her home, shattered
a window and set fire to the floor.
Two of the airmen were hurt
when one of the rockets crashed
into a building on the base. The
other man was "singed" when the
rockets took off.,'
Pope Asks Access
For Pilgrim Move :
VATICAN CITY. Mav 12 fWM
Pope Pius XII t called today for
freer access to the Holy Lands for
The Pope expressed his wish in
a speech made to Spanish oileirms
just back from Jerusalem. The
speech was printed tonieht in the
Vatican newspaper Osservatore Ro Romano.
mano. Romano. "" ,:
"May the Lord make the path
to the Holy Lands ever easier and
'freer,' the Pope said, "so that
Christians may eonunue to visit
them with the same spirit of sin
pointed Instruments longer than
inree inches... in addition to
otner weapons. -' si
All permits to carry fireanms
will be invalidated between 6
p.m. today and 6- a m. Monday.
- Panama has been declared
"off limits" to Grs starting at
The Off -limit curfew will enri
at 6 a.m. Monday.
soiaiers who live off the he
will be permitted to go to and
irora uieir quarters, but have
been cautioned not to loiter in
town. .: ...
MUltary PoUce said that any
military man found in the city
within the hours of -the curfew
will be taken into the Canal
.WASHINGTON, May 12 (UP)
nuwuu a. soman, legislative re
presentative of me Panama Canal
Zone Central Labor Union and
meiai Trades Council, endorsed a
bill to establish longevity pay in increases
creases increases for wage board employes.
Munro testified at a hearing of
the Senate Civil Service Commit Committee
tee Committee on that bill and on one relating
to effective dates of increases in
compensation granted waged board
He said the bills wift protect the
"1, rantthle in so.
! dt-d end puAiUous." v
"Because of their long service
in a particular job. thev have be
come specialists In their right,"
he said, "It is these men whom
the supervisors send on the emer emergency
gency emergency jobs or jobs the supervisor
does not have the time to. investig investigate
ate investigate before job assignments. This
confidence and experience is worth
money to the government." ?
--- -i ff mi L if i v;
Civil Meeting Set
For Diablo Center
r.v":V- -yt-.. y,: : -yy
Civil defense meeting are slated
for Tuesday at a.m. at the Gat Gat-un
un Gat-un Service Center, Wednesday at
9:30 a.m. it the Diablo Service
Center, and Thursday at Hotel
Washington at 9 a.nv .;-
All members of the respective
townsites Civil Dfense Sel-Protec-tioh
program are urged to attend
as there will be a practice Zone
Control Center exercise. The gen general
eral general public is invited to attend..
Dean Of St
At a special meeting of the Ca
thedral Chapter at tne cathedral
of St Luke in Ancon, Bishop Goo Goo-den
den Goo-den appointed the Ven. Mainert
J. Peterson, Archdeacon of Colon
and Rector of Christ Church by by-the
the by-the Sea in Colon, as Dean to suc succeed
ceed succeed the Very Rev. Malcom R.
MacDonald with the concurrence
of the Cathedral Chapter. Arch Archdeacon
deacon Archdeacon Peterson accepted, his e e-lection,
lection, e-lection, and' at a meeting of the
Vestry, of Christ Church by-the-Sea
on Thursday evening offered
his resignation as Rector of this
historic parish. v
i Dean-elect Peterson Is not v a
new-comer to the Pacific Side of
the Isthmus, but is well known
for his many ecclesiastical and
community activities. He was horn
in Jersey City, New Jersey, on
Oct. 9, 1917, and received his ele elementary
mentary elementary and secondary educa education
tion education in the same city. His introduc introduction
tion introduction to the Episcopal Church came
through his singing in Trinity
Choir at Trinity Church, ; W a 1 1
Street and Broadway, in New
York City." -y- :.?". V'"v-f'
He went to college at the Tren
ton State Teachers' Colleger in
New Jersey where he received the
degree of Bachelor of Science,
majoring in Music Teaching. Aft After
er After teaching for a year in the pub pub-lie
lie pub-lie schools of Livingston, New
Jersey, he attended General Theo Theological
logical Theological Seminary in Mew York Ci-I
ty, from which he graduated in
1943 with the degree of Bachelor
of Sacred Theology. 1
In September of 1943 he was or
dained to the Sacred Priesthood!
by the Bishop of New Jersey,
and spent the first four years of
his minMry as assistant to
Dean at Trinity Cathedral
Trenton, New Jersey. He .then
WASHINGTON, May 12 (UP)
'""u niuiiuan, occreuuy oi ine
Panama Canal Company, asked the
Senate appropriations committee
today tt restore $116,900 cut from
the administrative expenses of the
company by. the House.
But be testified that the comna
ny is making no appeal to restore
$250,000 cut from the Canal Zone
The House approved $15,410,000
for the government and $3,562,100
for the company.
Whitman said he believed the
cut in the company funds was "in
advertent." He ., said he believed
the house made the reduction in
the belief the money would be us
ed to buy 13 new passenger vehic-J
les requested by the company but
denied by the Congress.
Actually, he said, the money for
the new vehicles was not includ
ed in the appropriation in the first
Ralph Will To Head
Mission In Panama
The International Cooperation Ad Administration
ministration Administration (ICA) announced to
day that Ralph R. Will has been
selected as director of its opera operations
tions operations mission in Panama. He pre previously
viously previously headed the mission in the
Dominican Republic, i,
OCicials explained that- the larg larger
er larger part of U.S. aid program in Pa
nama is devoted tor agricultural
projects. .They said; -,
"These include the development
of exDOrt croos such ai coffee and
cacao, livestock production and the
increased production of basic foods.
Assistance is also being extended
in farm mechanization, grain stor
age, agricultural credit, and farm
'i ne technical cooperation oro-
gram in Panama totalled $1,357,
000 in. 1955, they said, y f. y-.
Will was born in Ottuma. Iowa.
in 1898. He received his B.S. de
gree from New Mexico A and
College. He was 'employed by the
U.S. Department of Agriculture in
1921 where he held positions vary
ing from county extension agent to
administrator of the land and wa
ter resources program until his ap appointment
pointment appointment to the Dominican Re Republic
public Republic in 1955. He expects to ar
rive in Panama May 16.
Mamert J. Peterson To Be
Lukes Xathedral tni Ancon
served as Rector of the Church of
the Epiphany in Ventnor City,
City, New Jersey, from which
post he came' to serve as Rector
of Christ Church by-the-Sea since
" In February of 1955, Bishop Goo
den appointed him as Archdeacon
of Colon. Since his arrival on the
Isthmus he has served as Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Diocesan Department
of Youth, Chairman of the Depart
ment of Social Relations, and Is
now Chairman of the Department
of Christian Education, a member
of the Board of Examining Chap
lains, a member of tne Depart
ment of Promotion and Publicity
and a member of the Council of
His work on the Isthmus has
covered a multitude of activities.
Being an accomplished musician,
he has trained the Choir Guild of
Christ Church and has presented
mem in many beautiful concerts
FINDS IKE IN GOOD HEALTH Heart specialist Dr. Paul
Dudley White (right) talks with newsmen in Washington be before
fore before testifying before .a Senate appropriations subcommittee on
medical research funds. Dr. White said he gave President
Eisenhower a "brief examination' and found him to be in
" "good health."
President's Head To Toe
WASHINGTON. May 12 (UP)-
The results of President Eisen
hower's "head to toe", medical
checkup were described today, as
white House p r s s secretary
James C. Hagwty gave tlus ap
praisal of the examination, as the
President prepared to"leve the
Army's Walter Reed medical cen
ter lor. an anernoon ox gou. ;
. "I think the results of the ex examinations
aminations examinations were excellent' Hag
rty said after talkme iwith the
President and his physicians this
mornina. f.5.,u,;'V' y
Mr. Eisenhower entered the Ar
my hospital Thursday night. His
extensive medical examination was
completed wis morning.
A lenetny report on tne cnoings
of the doctors will be issued, by
tne wmte House later, tooay.
. Mr. Eisanhower planned te
drive dlracHy from the hospital
te the Burning Trne Club In near
by Maryland for his round of
Haserty said the formal medic
al report to be issued by the White
House would be "fairly extensive."
After the medical tests were
completed this morning, the Pres
ident worked with Hagerty on some
official matters.) He had a brief
He has sponsored numerous musi
cians in cultural programs, and
has presented concerts in conduc
tion with his talented wife. He
helped to develop, through the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Religious Workers' Council,
the Christmas .Basket Fund Drive,
that has for years fed hundreds
of needy families on the Atlantic
He has also acted as Treasurer
to the Retired Canal Zone Work Workers'
ers' Workers' Association which is doing
such a tremendous job in helping
these old people adjust to their
new life. He recently retired as
President of the. Isthmian Histori Historical
cal Historical Society. He is noted as a fine
preacher, and during the month of
February conducted a most suc successful
cessful successful mission at St. Luke's
Church, Kingston, Jamaica..
Keeping pace with his many -activities
is his wife, Mrs. Virginia
Woods Peterson, whom he met at
college and married on Sept. 12,
1943. She has a degree of Bachelor
of Science from the Trenton State
Teachers" College, and Master of
Arts from Columbia University,
She is now the Diocesan President
of the Woman's Auxiliary of i the
Episcopal Church. There are four
children in the family. Mainert Jr.
is 11, and is attending the St.
Thomas Choir, School in New York
City. Virginia Mary is 7, Charles
Henry is 5, and Christina Eliza
beth 2."- '
Dean-elect Peterson will take
services at the Cathedral on May
27 and June 3. He will then leave
with Mrs. Peterson for the States
to' spend a' month's vacation with
their son in New York City. They
will officially move to the Deanery
in Ancon by July 8, when he will
resume his duties as vein of tne
lunch at the hospital before leav
ing for the golf course.
The examination was the first
through physical checkup the Pres
ident has had since he announced
Feb. 29 that he intended to run for
a second term. :
Dr. Paul Dudley White, the
President's heart specialist, said
after the February examination
that "the President should, be
able te carry on an active life
Satisfactorily for anothsr five to
: ,' '. t
Mr. Eisenhower entered the hos hospital
pital hospital for the routine physical check checkup
up checkup that he likes to have at least
once a year. He occupied the plush
presidential suite on the' hospital's
He spent his spare time yester
day going over some papers and
padding about the big Army me medical
dical medical center in his bathrobe and
'., k.':- -It v !'
He chatted with 82-year-old re retired
tired retired Maj. Gen. Frank Cochieu,
Lt. Gen. Carter B. Magruder and
Philippines ambassador: Carlos P.
Later he -visited the1 children's
ward to thank some youngsters
for notes they sent to him wishing
him good health and asking about
bis grandchildren. ,?
US House Probers
Check Up On Soviet
WASHINGTON, May 12 (UP V V-House
House V-House investigators today sought to
learn whether other Soviet embas embassy
sy embassy officials besides Vladimir Mik Mik-heev
heev Mik-heev may have tried te get milita military
ry military data from U.S. government em
, The House Committee on un un-American
American un-American activities was understood
to be working on two possibilities:
other embassy officials were in
volved or. Mikheev, a military at
tache clerk, was bucking for. a
Committee staff director Richard
Arena said: "You may say we're
investigating further in the. whole
area." He declined to elaborate.
The committee still is checking
to find out bow many government
officials were approached by Mik Mikheev
heev Mikheev for military information.
' A third government employe was
added to the list yesterday. He
is Robert W. Davis, historian of the
medical museum of -tne Armed
Forces Institute of Pathology. -
. Previously, the committee said
Mikheev approached Sidney Hat-
kin, suspended Air Force statisti statistician,
cian, statistician, and Richard S. Cutter, lib
rarian of the Armed Forces Me Medical
dical Medical Library. .
' Mikheev allegedly contacted cut cutter
ter cutter last December. He' also alleg
edly kept in touch off and on with
Davis from January through mid
April and sought out Harkin twice
None of them gave Miheev any
information, the committee said.
Refused To Tell
LONDON. Mav 12 fUPY
barrassed government admitted today that it told Russia
mere aoout the mystery swim
M. I M
man ir roia tne British parliament.
The foreian office confirmed Russia's unexner-t-erl nm.
nouncement of a secret exchange of notes over the secret'
shrouded disappearance of Commander Crabb last month
while swimming near the Soviet cruiser that brouaht Rus
sia's leaders here.
The notes, broadcast bv
parently without Britain's agreement, revealed a few more
details of that swim.
The Russian revelations
political hot water because there was more information
in the notes than in Eden's statement to Parliament on the
case Tuesday. (
Eden said then that it was not in the public interest"
to reveal the story of Lionel Crabb.
Thi i. the timetable of de
velopments in the case of miss missing
ing missing frogman qrabb:
April 17 crabb and a "Mr.
Smith" xhecked In aa euests at
the Sallyport Hotel In Portsr.
mouin. -- .. j
April IS The Rnvlrt criilfr-
mouth harbor carrying soviet
leaders Nikolai Bulganin and Nl Nl-klta
klta Nl-klta Khrushchev. The Soviet
npojsnfiner Pravda sava a. ffOe-
man dived near the cruiser that
day.-- ry-: '- t '"
April 19: Crabb left his ho hotel
tel hotel riiverf in Portsmouth harbor
and vanished. Russia charge he
dived under tne soviet cruiwr.
Mr. smith" oaid the sauypon
Hotel bill- and disappeared.
April 20: Soviet skipper of
the Ordzhonikldze protested to
the British commander of the
Pnrtamnnt.h fl.ea.inst a f roeman
being in vicinity of his cruiser.
The British admiral said he
knew nothing of any such frog-;
man.-- - :
. April 21 Portsmouth pol'o.
tore the names of Crabb anu
"Smith" from the SaUyport Ho Hotel
tel Hotel register j
Anrii w-Th. Admiraltv an
nounced Crabb was presumed
dead "as a result of trials with
certain underwater apparatus"
in the Portsmouth area.
May 4: Russia delivered a
protest to Britain over the frog-,
May 9: Britain apologized' to
Russia. Both notes were kept se
cret until last night. On May S,
inn. Rrisn told nnextionerx in
Parliament it would not be "In
the public interest" for him to
give details on Crabb'a disap disappearance.
pearance. disappearance. But he said Crabb's
mission was unauthorized by
the cabinet and that disciplinary
steps had been taken for un unknown
known unknown reasons against unknown
May io: Briusn utoor r ar arty
ty arty forced a debate over the frog frogman
man frogman case on the reluctant Eden
Hunt For Racketeers
lif Labor Is Pressed
WASHINGTON. May 12 OJP) -Rep.
Peter Frelinghusen Jr. (R (R-N.J.)
N.J.) (R-N.J.) urged Congress today to. in
vestigate the recent assault on lab
or columnist Victor Riesel by what
he called "labor racketeers.1'
Riesel was permanently blind
ed when sulphuric acid was thrown
into his face on a New York City
street on April S. His unknown as
sailant has not been captured.
Frelinghuysen asked chairman
Graham Barden (D-N.C.) to ap appoint
point appoint a special labor subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee to investigate the attack on
Riesel and "the general topic t of
He said the investigatioirshould
seek to determine whether exist existing
ing existing legislation and enforcement
procedures are adequate to cope
with "labor racketeering." :
. Riesel was assaulted an hour
after broadcasting an attack on al
leged racketeering and extortion
in the International Union of Oper
ating EngineersHe said later he
believed his broadcast had pro
voked the attack.
Sir Anthem EH..' m.
ot frogman Lionel Crabb
Moscow radio lash niahr nn.
nut Prime Minister Efen in
government. The debate was et
lor Monday, wun Eaen scheduled
to speak. -y r
May 11: Soviet newspapers
Pravda and Izvestla informed
Russian people of a "shameful"
British attempt at "underwater
pviifv. ,i' di it the C'
iiisht, Ai'o.scovv radio 4i,-' v"d
the Soviet protest note, and me
""Public pressure in Britain (.
has brought to light the dirty
work of the enemies of interna
tional cooperation and rap rapprochement
prochement rapprochement between nations,"
Izvestla said., - ,Y
It said the incident "could on only
ly only play into the hands ot those
who still maintain "cold war"
positions" and .that the incident
showed that persons sponsoring
Crabb's underwater activity "are.
not laying down their poisonous
weapons without 'putting up re resistance."
sistance." resistance." Pravda called the casein
"shameful operation of under underwater
water underwater espionage directed against
mose wno arrived in tne coun
try on a friendly vast."
it said the incident "does mt
by any means do credit tots
organizers and cannot Yw&
evoking Just indignation botrron
the part of the British and tMe
Soviet public." mt
Moscow radio said -a Soviet
note asked for an explanation
of Crabb's activities. It sajif
the British Foreign Office re replied
plied replied that if the frogman v&f
near the Russian ships, he had
no business there.
The Soviet note said it fffts
revealed that a diver was work working
ing working on secret tests in the harbor
and that he died in the course
of the tests.
The Soviet note said a frog frogman
man frogman was sighted between two
Soviet destroyers in Portsmouth
Haroor and then was seen div
ing near the side of the destroy
The destroyers were escorting
. The note said the incident was
reported to the British Admi Admiralty,
ralty, Admiralty, which categorically denied
in fact on a "secret mission" in
the harbor at the time.
The note said it was later re- -ported
that a diver (Crabb) was
in fget on a "secret mission" in
the harbor and that he was
The broadcast said ihe Brit British
ish British Foreign Office replied to the
Soviet note on May 9 and ex
pressed regret for the incident.
Guilty Of Theft
From Employers ;
The theft of $16 "from the
house of her employer in Los
Rlos yesterday earned Dolores M.
Avecilla a suspended sentence
in the ; Balboa Magistrate's
Court. ., '. '.
She was placed on one year
probation on the condition that -she
repay the $16 within six
months.. 1 '
I The 17-year-old Panamanian
girl took the money from ta
home of Mrs. James H. Mundea
at House 6338-B in Los Rlos.
h 1 S
f AGS TWO
TEE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, MAY 12, 1S3S
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
MM MO PUBLISHED IT THt PANAMA AW MICA PRIM. INO.
rouNOCO r NILSON KOUNWVtLL IK KM
HARMOOIO AKIAS. tDITOO
7. M Cnwrr a. O. Bo 14. Una, or P.
TlltPHONt 1-O740 IS LINISI t
CAM.I ADOOtM. PANAMtMICAN, PANAMA
Orre 12 17 Cinl Avinui ictwicn 12th no IStn Snttci
- Pomicn llNTTtv. JOSHUA a. POWERS, INC.
V S4S Maoisow Ave Nr vomu H7i !. v.
. ioct.t "" wf tun.
' .70 " ISO
eo is oo
0 N VIA. IN AOVANCI IS. SO 4 OO
Pea i months, m aovancl.
THIS IS TOUR FOR DM THl RIAOMS OWN COLUMN
' The MaA lea b ssa faniai tar riadm al The Psaaau AiMfkaa
Uttaft art ncbn4 fratcfiiUv mmi ere ksadlea' ia a wkellv ceafidsatia'
It in cearribara a hiter 4ant be Imasttaat H k soasa't apaaw Hw
ait coy utters ara publisMd ia ths erdar race
Plana try ta keep Dm latter Um4 ta aaa aaae baatk
Itfeetity at lattat writers to held ia ttrkratf ceaftfeaca.
TkM aaaisapn auvnw aa tetpoasibilitv far it areata aft al etiaiear
mpn4 ia tartars fraia Nsdais.
THE MAIL BOX
A DIPLOMAT AT WORK
Das Hammarskjold, secretary of the United Nations, has
done such an extraordinary job In the Middle East in straight straightening
ening straightening out tangles made by less-skillful diplomats that he de deserves
serves deserves three rousing cheers! The cheers should come from the
people of the free world whose interests he has represented so
You may say that you do not care about the quarrels of
the Jews and Arabs, but you'd better care, because right there
might be the beginning of The Last World War. I don't mean
the one that has ended recently, if it really has ended, but I
do mean The Last War that we will have In this world.
The Reporter says that the men entrusted with the busi business
ness business of diplomacy East and West hfcve got snarled in their
own and in their adversaries' schemes. . Some are evil men
mostly In the East and some are just blunderers." But
blunderers when they have great power -or represent great
power can be just as dangerous as the evil men.
The Reporter gives a picture of "the silent Swede," that
shows a great diplomat and how ne works. Take a look at the
"Hammerskjold doesn't speak much, and whatever he says
Is quiet, deliberate ana suoauea. Ha language is ususny
of a man who knows how to apply unrhetorical generalities to
keep, away from situations that it .would be reckless to discuss
"Just because he knows a great deal about philosophy ana
cares about moral principles, he is not addicted to philosophio
moralizing. He la every inch an uue-eciuai, om wnen uie unw
' "Statesmen of opposing nations who refuse to communicate
with each other, communicate through him, and an agreement
Is reached formal or informal. As a result something is pre prevented
vented prevented nrt Komethine is achieved. . He applies his skill as a
fllsentangler of deadlocks bit by bit, acting on both sides with
equal patience and equal firmness. His operation is not just
that of a diplomatic fixer.
"This self-controlled Swede succeeds in appealing to the
humaneness of national leaders who up to then were blinded
by prejudice and hatred. He talks the same language to Dulles
and Chou En-lai, to Nasser and Ben Qurlon In the j same way,
4ay in- and day out, he works at his United Nations head-
e8' troubles' of this poor old world will have to be settled
By diplomats, by men like Dag Hammerskjold, because if they
re not settled that way, we shall have the Last War the war
tp end the world.
. Tail celnma has been prepar prepared
ed prepared by Victor Riesel's staff loi--owing
a bedside conference with
the stricken columnist)
A powerful new force is forming
to take on the Teamsters Union
in a knock-down fight that will
have nationwide political impact.
This latest battle does not come
from inside labor where the Team
sters have their quota of Feuds
raging from the docas of New
York across country to the piers
of the west coast This hassle
starts in Nebraska, but will wind
up in Washington on the floor of
Congress. It is a fight from the
outside and is, aimed frankly at
restricting the growing power of
America s mightiest union.
Leader of the legislative squeeze-
play on the Teamsters is Sen
Carl Curtis, of Nebraska. He will
introduce a but this week that
would, in elect, amend the Taft-
Hartley Law by outlawing organ
izational and recognition! picket
ing by anions and secondary boy
The Nebraska senator, identl
fled with the get-tough-with-labor
section oi the wr of wnicn Ari
zona's Sen. Barry Goldwater is
spokesman, has been irked by
recent developments ia his home
Small trucking firms in Omaha,
in particular, have been bit hard
ny tne Teamsters. aome were
forced out of business When the
local unions refused to handle their
merchandise. One such episode re
sulted from a ohone call from
Chicago which told Omaha Team
sters to refuse to auow picsups
and deliveries to a particular em
The effort to limit the power of
the Teamsters will get solid sup support
port support from many trade groups. The
powerful American JKetau f oun
dation representative of upwards
Lot 700,000 retail employers has
been pushing for such legislation
for a long time, Alt members,
worried by recent pacts between
the Teamsters and the Retail,
Wholesale and Department Store
Union, have teen seeking some
way to avoid having their ship
ments halted. Additional packing
comes from the Chamber of Com
merce and a wide variety of other
'Ceaning tTowerof .Strength
SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
This weekend .we made a trio qut east of town covering
887 miles for the round-trip. A sign on Highway no iniormeo.
us that Bob Addix, one mile west of Schulenburg, gave his cus customers
tomers customers 26-hour service, so we made a bee line to Bob s and sat
down to a delicious dinner at 90 cents a plate mine a Plal
order without salt at 80 cents. I never saw a meal like that
served so well In so short a time.
" w iinnii nn t.hmiiffh tnwn. turned right crossed the 8.P.
RR and Into a network of roads built In the earl- 30's under
-.., -niri-Mrtncr ami that's what wt wanted to see. we
x a baa v w viih4ivvt tiei -. - -. -- -- i
ran into my last work in Texas- before going to Mexico,, Dldn t
looBr-Jnp same vim meauce biu w "u uu"-
iny time It was aU -a bi( ranch. '. : :-;. ,V r.
Sniffing the market arid business In genera it doesn't look
v good to me. Joo many strikes, and businesses, tied, UP. to. too
mnm Panama "'Arnericans are drlftinit in' and all up to April
4 have reached me. See Crede Calhoun is still going strong,
but he should come Up this way end meet our Senator John John-ion.
ion. John-ion. His Adlal never has had a chance. Texas doesn't want
Ike or Adlai, and wont vote for either.
.J. Pop wrignt
r&C-q.ts ) C.
"Could I hive a tunsftr to another district, Inspector?
Jlia ..! t I a If aaa
ij win ii teaming 10 anve;'
-IPPO MANLFACTCRING COMPANY. BRADFORD, PA.
But.' since Curtis' bill will tend
to plug up lookholes in the Taft-
Hartley Act, the Teamsters wiu
find that some of the very unions
with which they are now leuaing
will join forces with them to battle
this newest effort to limit their
picket line powers.
The Teamsters win spend enor
mous amounts of time and money
to fight of this latest attack. They
nave the money with which to do
it make no mistake about that
In recent months they have been
sparking the fight against restric restrictive
tive restrictive labor legislation in a score of
states. In the state of Washing
ton alone, they have set aside
$100,000 to defeat anti-union laws
in the legislature. h,
Similar activity by the Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters and other unions is now be being
ing being carried on in Kentucky. Mary
land, Massachusetts, Michigan and
Dave Beck has warned his lo
cals that they "are facing a battle
in 30 states." -He told his afili-
ates that ". .reactionary seg segments
ments segments of the American economy,
realizing that state legislatures
are more amenable to their will
than the U.S. Congress, are push
ing hard to see that the states, not
the federal laws, govern labor re
lations. This has resulted in strong
grass-roots drives against labor."
.Beck took time out from his
multiple feuding within the AFL-
CIO to point out that "They (pro
ponents oi anu-iaoor legislation i
campaign this year in an effort
campaign this year in an etort
to get anti-labor, men named for
Republican legislative candidacies
and then nope mat tne voters iav iav-orihg
orihg iav-orihg Eisenhower will vote the
straight ticket. Thus the Eisen
hower drawing cower is being
used or many think it will be
to strengthen anti-labor forces in
the state capitals."
The Teamster chief coupled this
warning with an appeal for labor-
ites to make sure that "friendly"
nominees are designated from
their states on the local as well
as the nations! level.
Beck and the other union chiefs
will use this same approach with
Curtis' bill. They'll make it a na
tional political issue and they'll
spend huge chunks of their multi-
mil lion dollar treasuries to light
it. They'll then go after anti-labor
congressmen and senators and
work for their defeat. In reverse,
they'll siphon cash, manpower and
time behind the election drives of
candidates they feel are oi their
What started in Omaha after a
phone call from Chicago may
mushroom into a reo-noi political
issue in a lew monuis.
i v'NEA Stmcs, we
By PETER EDS0N
WASHINGTON (NEAV Unit-
ed States and Canadian relations
rock and roll along so harmon
iously most of the time that they
are taken for granted. There is
full cooperation on continental de
fense problems. The two countries
are each other s best customer.
U.S. exports to Canada last year
were over 3.1 billion dollars and
U.S. imports from Canada were
over 2.6 billion. This was 19 per
cent of all U.S. exports and 23
per cent of au U.S. imports.
A survey Just made for Cana Canadian
dian Canadian Institute of International Af
faire shows U.S. exports to Canada
originate in every' state except
South Dakota. Exports from Illi
nois, California and-Pennsylvania
were in the 100-million-a-yetr
oracket. a v;- -
To more than make up for the
trade gap, approximately aix bil billion
lion billion U.S. dollars have been in invested
vested invested in Canada. This investment
has nearly doubled in the 10 post postwar
war postwar years. ; 't
Over a billion U.S.' dollars have
been invested in Canadian oil and
gas properties, 362 million- in min mining,
ing, mining, 300 million in merchandis merchandising
ing merchandising and L2 billion in manufacture
of autos, pulp, paper, machinery,
checmicals and so on.
In 1953 latest year for, which
a tabulation is available, accord according
ing according to a new Dominion Bureau
of Statistics report Canadian
companies paid 183 million dol
lars in dividends to U.S. share
While all these figures would
seem to bind more closely the ties
of economic cooperation, they have
in recent months become a cause
of friction across the border.
Canadian nationalism is intense.
Resentment and fear have devel developed
oped developed over the growth of U.S.
ownership' of 'Canadian industry.
Canada has aa election coming
up next year. The government of
Liberal f arty Premier Louis St.
Laurent is under attack from both
left and right wing extremists over
an alleged .U.S. dominance of Ca Canadian
nadian Canadian business. ',' ,:
The issue is dramatized now by
the nearly half billion dollar pro proposals
posals proposals to build "ill-Canada" trans transcontinental
continental transcontinental pipelines from the Al Alberta,
berta, Alberta, oil and gas fields. Actually,
they would be largely financed
by U.S. capital and built and run
by U.S. knownbw. This turns Ca Canadian
nadian Canadian pride, even before they get
the- gas-,TTf 'i:- v- v
It is this sentiment which is in
part responsible for the recent
Canadian taxes on "Canadian ed editions"
itions" editions" of U.S. magazines. When
Premier St. Laurent came to White
Sulphur Springs for the recent
U.S.-Canada-Mexico conference, al almost
most almost the first thing President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower threw at his Canadian
guest was a protest against these
But the other side of this coin
was the action of the Maryland
the opening of a. Canadian brew brewery
ery brewery in Baltimore.
Gov. Theodore McKeldin vetoed
this, after reported White House
urging. But the incident didn't im
Canadian Foreign Minister lea
Her Pearson and Trade Minister
U D. Howe are speaking in de
fense of U.S. Investment in Can Canada.
ada. Canada. They ask, in effect, "What if
U.S. investors wouldn't put their
money into Canada at au?"
Though Canada is now enjoying
unprecedented, growth and ex
panding prosperity. Howe points
out that, "Canadians do not gen
erate enough savings to supply
all the capital required for Can Can-dian
dian Can-dian development v Had it not
been for the enterprise and capi
tal from the United states. Cans
dian development would be much
s drs pEAnaon
WASHINGTON The Demo Democrats
crats Democrats will make a big mistake if
they underestimate- Dick Nixon.
They figure he has about 75 per
cent chance of becoming Presi President,
dent, President, and they're glad he's run running.
ning. running. However, Dick doesn't miss
a trick, and he knows most of the
tricks in the political beg.
When ha went into tea Ein.
nower the other day to tell him
he had "charted his course,", be
had already done some shrewd
charting with most of the Repub Republican,
lican, Republican, state chairmen and commit
teemen around the country. He
bad telephoned them, personally,
asking them .in his most defer deferential
ential deferential manner whether he should
When the Vice President of the
United States calls to seek vour
personal aovice, tne natural ten tendencyunless
dencyunless tendencyunless kewater flows in
your veins is to tell him what he
wants to know. Most Republican
Nixon kept a scorecard of these
calls, and the results were dis
creetly 1 made known to Whitei?ylUn.e, wuu "u
Hnusa rfvip in ..n f n soie connection wiin any oi ma
Furthermore. as the Canadian
government s investment report
reveais, many Canadians don't in invest
vest invest their savings in Canada, until
after U.S. promoters have devel
oped the enterprises. Many other
Canadians prefer to buy U.S. and
British securities, or go in for
Latin-American investments. 2 :
A third factor in this, of course,
is 4hat not all Canadian stocks
are blue ribboned and gilt edged.
U.S. Securities and Exchange
Commission has just issued a new
restricted list of 135 Canadian min mining
ing mining stocks that are being illegally
legislature in trying to prohibit offered to U.S. investors,
WalterPirichell In Niiyoru
THI BROADWAY LINI
Irving Berlin (who could get
RCA. MGM. Fox and other "An
gels" to put up the money) will
be the only backer of bis next
musical, "Sentimental Guy." This
is the song-and-dancer based on
The Legendary Mizners" which
S. N. Behrman adapted. .Jose
terrer may be the star. .Berlin
has always been contemptuous of
tne technique used to auditon
backers. .When Sam H. Harris
was his partner (for their shows
at the Musie Box) they never went
to outsiders for coin. .Eileen
Barton invades the legit (in Sum Summer
mer Summer Stock) via "Dear Barbar Barbarians."
ians." Barbarians." Grace Kelly played it on
her climb to the heights. .Gretch-
en wyier, .who joined tne.suk
Stockings' cast (just before the
premieref, is now featured over
the title on tour. .Kitty Carlisle
starring in the revived "Kiss Me
Kate" (at the City Center) r r-cieves
cieves r-cieves $85 per week. All stars get
that fee there. .She pays her
maid $75 and wears an $800 Val
entine creation. .Broadway a Big
Tea-Hee: The Town a Country
night spot advertises: "Spend
Mother's Day With Marthet"
has ever turned out so many hits Shoulder." Steve Clayton's new
juDiiee piatter, sounds like it will
make it .. Martyn Green, who
played the Admiral in "Pinafore"
2500 times, siened for tv'i "I Sdv'-'
The new song click, "Hot Dlggit-I... Wanted a change of pace. His
ty," includes a hefty chunk of first role: An Admiral". .. In lis
Chabrier'a Rhapsodie Espagnole new book, "America, I Like You,"
marie uoro, a star tor cnaries author P.G.Wodehouse describes
in so short a time . The songs
"No, Not Much." "Moments To
Remember," "Standing On the
Corner" and "Seven Days"1 if.
Frohman 40 years ago, has writ written
ten written a ballad called, "Do I Make
It Clear?" which Chappell will
publish. In her day Mane was call called
ed called "the most beautiful woman on
the American stage." Carmen Mc Mc-Rae,
Rae, Mc-Rae, the thrush, has quite a little
family group in her act Her for former
mer former husoand (Kenny Clarke) plays
the drums alongside her new
groom (Ike Isaacs) who handles
the bass fiddle. -v
his first impression of Our Town:
"Being there was like being in
heaven without going to all : the
bother and expense of dvini".
Burt Lancaster and Harold Hecht
will not use Paris for the "Trap "Trapeze"
eze" "Trapeze" premiere. They'll fly Euro
pean critics to B way.
Gabriel Pascal's widow (Valer (Valerie),
ie), (Valerie), who won her court eisca re.
I cently, is planning another ac ac-Ition.
Ition. ac-Ition. -Just learned that one of the
The Wedding in Monaco" (in .fine-print clauses (in the deal
Cinemascope and Color) was pre- with the Shaw estate for "Mv Fair
viewed the other night. Quite a' Lady") calls for the destruction of
(ilm.x Goes into the theatres short
ly. Metro acquired the U.S. rights
from .. loonaco film man. It in includes
cludes includes scenes (showing the wed wedding
ding wedding preparations) which are al almost
most almost identical to those, in Grace
Kelly'a 1 n t s t picture, "The
Swan" . One of New York's
oldest churches (St. Nicholas on
the negatives of Pascal's master masterpiece,
piece, masterpiece, "PygmalioL," on which
"Lady" is based . That deal de demands
mands demands all prints of "Pygmalion"
be taken out of circulation and the
eventual destruction (bv burning)
of the negatives ... Mrs. Pascal
says that she will not accept a
penny from ; "Fair Lady" (she
. East 2nd Street) will become a has a piece) but will fight ... Be.
Dr. Kinsey baa been in our fe- ty studio. The biggest .studio-stage; cause "Pygmalion" was part of
in town. The church was built iniher husband's "spirit" '',; Time's
1830 ..ferry como'a earnings thesis on Marilvn Monroe reDorts
verish midst all week. He tells-a
good story about tact .; Years
ago (at the suggestion of friends)
Polly Adler (the one-time Madam),
who put her history in the best bestseller.
seller. bestseller. "A House Is Not A Home."
wrote Kinsey asking if he would
write the "foreward" to her book
Later, ahe -was chagrined to
find she had misspelled the word
. . Kinsey (always the Gentle-
man) replied warmly and misspel
led "Foreward too . This en endeared
deared endeared him to her and their friend friendship
ship friendship bloomed.... Kinsey also en enjoys
joys enjoys reporting that he got into
many European brothels which
Broadway's newest amazement
is Ray Ellis, the arranger-conduc
tor. .He is 29. .Less than a year
ICii h wii a wnrri-culpsman. in
rhuiy. Jiia genius lifted four!.
from recordings and teevee are re reportedly
portedly reportedly a million a year. He also
publishes the new No. 1 ditty. "Hot
Diggitty," which he thrushed. Sold
over a million copies to date ...
The "Inherit The Wind" producer
makes no secret of his great dis disappointment
appointment disappointment over the Pulitzer
medal going tr "Anne Frank" The
movie version of "Anne Frank"! faces"
may not be played by its star Su Susan
san Susan S '.sberg. The studio is coach coaching
ing coaching a new face also 17.
Dick's conference with Ike last
That conference, nreviouslv un-
scneouied. was hasten bv two de
1. Ike s statement m.nress con
ference that he had not yet re-
receivea a reply from Nixon,
Which made it appeal that Nixon
was sun out on. a limb.'
2. A Senate committee's sudden
discovery that Nixon's- attorney
ana most trusted adviser, Murray
Chotiner, was involved in a black blacklisted
listed blacklisted uniform manufacturer's ef effort
fort effort to pull wires. What the Senate
committee digs out might have
influenced the GOP decision re
Mr. Nixon's future, so Mr. Nixon
rushed into chart and clinch his
Here Is some interesting corres
pondence which the Senate com
mittee, if it diss deenly enough.
can bring out.
The Secret Service, which has
the job of protecting Nixon from
bodily harm, and also has the job
of protecting the great seal and
currency of the U.S.A., discovered
that a company called the Nation National
al National Research Company was using
a Spread Eagle insignia and var various
ious various misleading titles such as U.S.
Credit Control Bureau, Claims
Office,1 Disbursement Office, etc.,
to give the impression it was a
government agency in the collec collection
tion collection of back debts.
- In some cases forms that looked
somewhat like government checks
were mailed out to lure informa
tion from people. The Secret Serv Service
ice Service investigated this, but finally
passed the matter on to the Bet
ter Business Bureau with this let letter
ter letter by S S. Chief U. E. Baughman,
October 26,. 13.H: '
"On several occasions. the
United States Secret Service has
received inquiries or complaints
from citizens concerning a certain
printed- form ? and questionnaire
purportedly issued by the Claims
loo jparr Building, Washington.
D.C., ; the Upper portion of the
form 'has a design of a' spread
eagle, is dated at Washington and
is numbered, and has led some
: l 1 11 i !i I
persons to oeueva mat u is a gov government
ernment government check.
"In fact, on June 25, 1954, a
man was arrested by police In
rnoenix, Arizona, for attempting
to negotiate one of these forms
which he represented to be a gov government
ernment government check for disability pay
ment Another of the forms was
negotiated last February in a
Phoenix department store and
was cleared through the banks to
the Treasurer of the United States
PASSES THE BUCK .
"...The claim-form would not
appear to violate any of the
statutes enforced by this depart
ment. However, in view of tne
deceptive nature of the form, It is
being called to your attention for
whatever action you -may deem
appropriate. The special agent in
charge of our field office in Los
Angeles, California,' haa been re requested
quested requested to convey this same in information
formation information to the Better Business
Bureau in that city.".
The Secret Service, it later de developed,
veloped, developed, knew all 'about Mr. Chot Chotiner,
iner, Chotiner, -and senators are wondering
whether this is why Baughman
passed the ease to the Better Bus Bus-mess
mess Bus-mess Bureau despite one arrest
in the ease.
Meanwhile, the Los Angeles
Better Business Bureau waa in investigating
vestigating investigating the home office of
National Research Company. Here
is the confidential report of Re Research
search Research Director T. D. Hodge,
dated September 27, 1954:
"Our information at tut ume
is that all of the concerns are
owned by one Mr. S. Florsbeim
..j u u;k.. e Unkv km w
RilU Mil. nUHM W. HWUi WU
of Los Angeles... The other is Mr.
Murray Chotiner, a Beverly Hills
attorney, who has held out that
outfits is professional, notwith notwithstanding
standing notwithstanding some indications that his
interest may be deeper man
By' November. 1955, Better Bus.
iness had discovered that Murray
Chotiner was a man of influence
and that at least part of the
Secret Service was loath .to.invea
This 1 report from William J.
Mawhinney in its" Washington of
fice, was sent to the national
Better Business Bureau, dated
November t, 1955:
We have a letter from Murray
M. Chotiner informing us that the
Office of Employment Reclassify
cation is a trading- organization
and is owned by the National
Research Company. In September
of this year, we had information
from San Francisco : BBB that'
Murray Chotiner was campaign
manager for Vice President Nixon
in 1952 and has been named one
of the professors for the GOP
campaign school. ;, ; :
'S.S. AGENT IS COOL
"Upon receipt of this news,"
continued the Washington BBB
report. I contacted a secret serv-
ice agent for the Nixons who4 did,,
not appear to be interested in any
information that I might have and
said he was well acquainted ana
knew all about Mr. Chotiner.
Since he did not care to review
our six-inch thick file on this out outfit
fit outfit I made the remark that the
Democratic Committee, would be
very much interested in it if they
ever made inquiry to this office.
The agent promised that he would
I it m f 1
De over mis ruesaay, oepwuiuer
13, but-to date be has not ap
Finally Federal Trade commis
sion on pec, i23, ,1955, cracked
down on Mr.titChotiner's client,
it issued a cease and' desist order,
ordering it to quit using such
terms as "Claims Office'?- or
"United States Credit 'Control
Chotiner, realizing1 the political
consequences, rushed out. with a
statement that he had had "no
contact with the Vice President
since the day he was elected, so
far as any contact with bis office
. Alimony is o sort of mustering
(page 82) that she found new
friends in the theatre almost, at
once. Meaning Eliz Kazan and Ar
thur Miller. A slight error. She
found those friends (as we recent recently
ly recently noted) in 1951 ... On location
with "Viva Zapata."
With so many $300,000 musicals
running into trouble (in the tryout
towns) "The Littlest Revue" will
open cold at the Phoenix Theatre
on the 22nd . The cost: $30,000
. ?or Ben B agley and his asso
ciates this will be a lavish outlay
asi season ne Drought in a
new sones to the too in a fewthit. The bhorestring Revue." for
months. .No arranger, they say, $15,000 ... "Straight From The!
The. Copa is auditioning "fresh
for' its summer show in
PhL'ly! Liza'a been a lucky
lady for Moss Hart twice t. Liza
Elliott In "Lady in the Dark"
and Liza Doolittle in "Fair Lady"
... 'Eddie Fisher paid $1500 for
Debbie's white (toy) poodle ...
The ad for "Revolt oi Mimie
Stover" ask (in large type):-"Why
Did Mamie Have To Leave San
Frsnciscoe . Customers will
never know .'. N Because the cen censors
sors censors deleted it. One of Stubby
-aye s nest moments, too . The
, (Continued on tage THREE)
Answer to Today's Puzzle
River In New
river of Texas
I Siberian river
14 River in
18 Narrow inlet
22 Cubic meter
24 Man's name
35 Girl's name
38 Italian river
42 Periods of
50 Singing voice
61 Head (It.)
33 Hammer head
85 New Guinea
2 Form a notion
4 Swiss river
10 Sea nymph
30 Rivers often
- float logs to
N ii a i
i j. 1
w" v 5 1
n n v
ii .51 -L A
I "EH L
S w y In T a!
o y m ? jy1 mS i
X a A Zfi 3 3ia-iU. X 3.
3t ojr x SJTii IF A
5iMOJ a Ay fcli a T
36 More wicked
38 Sample ,.
40 Short jackets"
44 Operatic solo
i 11 1 U s f n it
r-i r n
' H" t
U lfrnr-f3 r
5i : 1 t
T 2 Z
IATURDAY, MAT It, 12S8
THE PANAMA AMERICA! AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
Church of Christ
- K. Milton Evangels
" '-; TtisphoM a-sua
EALBOAl OKii. rttboa
Service Sunday W UM
CTOBALs American Letfon Hall
c.,nQ moo un. 118 a
oXSjoTli-J So. is. s
Sunday J njn
Wtfti BAPTIST CHCBCH
' phoo. 3-no
Sunday School U;W ,m
v -' ". in
,' f UMUAKUM
n : "-'
' "-' '' WJU
l Bid 868
11 1 Aebn Blvd.
1 mr" I as.mey Place
I I '. Ancon
.' xoui invitation
aeornuia wo-- fjuH pjB.
"" iray.- Meeting i jo tun.
"Each W'tdMsdiJ, ... P1"
' UIm each loonUI ...
fKST BATTIST CHUKCB
Bmbo Height. & j
427 Ancon Boulavart ..
Drawer "B" Bat Do Height
Phoo. Balboa 1727
t miiit n RMhi. Pastaf
liunday bcnool .... JJJ r
Bounrrilnln Onion .... JJJ
P r i at alaattof Wadnaa Wadnaa-4ara
4ara Wadnaa-4ara ..,.....;",
W.MA BIbia Study ttura.
rmsT Mrnn chotch.
I MargarlU Avanua at 5u Btran
1 Tlargarlta. Canal Zona,
Ba"i tL Haalbraak. Paatat
Sunday School 7Z:mm of tha Cross: ftiday 7 AO pm.
CrSTJ. vLmhin ...... U? m- ""SfSJ?" tZ. After 1 JO BUSS on
, BapUrt Xrstoing Colon J
. Ev-uni Whfp s:"""' ;!: I
' P"" :,.J0 pm. I
rraver Servioet, Wedneadaya
W-MiU-l U M axa-ev-
.s. au sry-irf am
. B.A., B.aw 1
S:!vatica ttoy ..
' fKoB-Denm"'""""'' FvaafelUtli
. '. THE FAOT1C StDB
Captaut as mra. n ww.
U February Street. Phone:
110 Holiness Meeting.
. S:00 Sunday School.
(JO Salvation MaatlnB
fji BOCA C.Z. "'
Uentenaat Pansy Campban
Building Ma- luou, riwue.
11:00 liouness aiecuua. ..
- g0 Sunday School.
1J0 Salvation Mesung.
Envoy A Mrs. C.U Meuley
Culana Saeet -,
; a 10 H'llmess Meeting.
' M Svnday SchooL
1 30 Sarvation Meeting
- TUB ATLANTIC SIDE
Senior t'apu and Mrs. C. Moonsawmy.
14th Street. Phone: 18-743. ,
110 Holiness Meeting. -30
Sunday School, v
- 1 JO Salvation Meeting, .
. COLON 1H1HD STREET
SCaptaia Syslln Taylor
1X$Q Holiness Meeting,
g :00 Sunday School.
. 1 30 Sklvatlon Masting, .
t RAINBOW CTTY.. CJ5.
Bavoy J. GUL
St Kltts and Jamaica Street.
110 Holiness Meeting.
S .00 Prnday SchooL
t JO Salvation Meeting
' :; Union Chirchss
Wacia aB TTStestsnts csopersta arltb
r swity to aasentUls, Bberty ta aoa aoa-asaanllals
asaanllals aoa-asaanllals and ehartty ta ail tadsupi
xna ATLAn nu aiua
Bav.' Bay Kakeb, Pasta
- Phone ,.
B:45 Church SchooL'
114 Worship Service.
.41 pm Sr. Youth rollowshtp.
pjn. dr. zoutn reuowsnin.
Th Bev. Paid fiL V, Olandar. Pasta.
1:30 Blhle SchooL
.w nawuy mbyki ana irfuarcaaniSBW
JO Tooth Feflowshm
THE PACIFIC STDB
. Th Be. Oscar W. Otsesv
Balboa Rd. at San Pablo SL
Phon a-1486 Church Office 2-X23A
JO Church School free bus service
Paraonan Diaeuasion (3rram.
ltaB Worshia Service The Exnanded
TT" : .-' s"""lday--730 pm
Primary and. Junior Depta. "'.
j cnurcn-ttma Nursery tor cluldracl
SiW Jumor-Hlgh Fellowshta.
0 Post-High Fellowship
M Senior-High FeUowstttp.
X3r. Walker M. Alderton. Minister.
Offle Phone 8-470-Residence Phone
" a JO am Clrarch Schoos.
10:4 am lsorning Worshtp Sas-ylea.
William H. Armstrtsna
ltth St Panama cite
tM am Morning praver and
aw pm Sunday School.
f :1S ta Cvenin Praver and
TRINITY MtTHOUIMl CHLHtCH
1th Street and Mdendes Avenue.
. Colon. BP
Bav. Samuel Walden. Minister
Ju am -Momtna Servlc and Hoty
8 p.m Sunday Sctioot.
7:14 am Evesung ServKe.
Monday. 130 am Prayer Maettna.
tBKNKZKH MKTHttUlk'l CMUBCB
Rainbow City. CI
' Bar Samuel Walden. Mtnssts
But my .ttrvtiw h m M,
Sundav S.'onoi hm alt ase si 30 pm
"Ty tavlfatSMi Ta aonkla"
Tltexdan 1 pm.. rrayai Veetln,
CkardM ta away arft b Hm Cwm Zoo. a ra hmwl
cstva at Paaaasa Co, kanaka e asBa,-sr wles
at 1 tanaa ta asm aaa) Ntn at aarvica. aa4 to chriliak
MakaafS, friaaaa aa4 atraagan.
Aa tabtar aarvica. Hm Tba PaaaaM AaMrkaa KaH Mn, T
alaaaaUaaHeaa. aatkaa a kaan at wanaia aad atkat aiaulai actnriNaa.
UaHaflt ata iatata4 haaa Haaa ta taaa." OaaaaiiaatiaM aaviaa
aaly aaa ar twa caaaratartaai an Oatoa1 aaact "(Mm Caarcaaa Aaa
.Sarrkaa." A ayaciat aatiafl k mckUtf Ht mrmm at Aran aaat.
Ail Na aasaa a ad Naval ataHaaa.
Mi'jiatart. caatcB aacrataria aad caaalana art aikad fa la tana
tka aawa 4mk m writiaf ay Wadaasaay aaaa at taa lataat at a ay
caoaaa fat taa eoaiiaf Sataraav'a caarta aafA v
CHBlSTUUtl acuinca OttJttUlaa
nrat Courcb at CnruU acnauak awn
Sundas 111. Wtaala 0-
Sunoaj School 30 aon
Oik Stra BoUvai Hiahwa
Sundav U:M aja. Wadneaday tt am
"iJSw S, Maaua: !. U I
and w to im
and 70 to jTO p-m.
First rriday: w vv J
Miraculoua Madal novaua.
Catechism elaaa aflar
Iha IM bus
on m,.h I3u hk on
Wadneiday .. .
. ji t 50 1:30 am
iZi-ja M H :00
"Confa-lon.: B.tmd Ij. M J
7:1 to t:uu p.m.
Sacrco tioan wv-
rridy: .' .... t o. n m. an
Catecoiaa uw -
OUB tADl 0 FATMA Cnnui4a
Sunday Maaa at l:0J am
Holy Day Maaa at 0:30 P-m
Conionai M p : m on Bat
"TSff-k- n.. Saturday I JO to 10
Bt. J08EPH Paraha
Sunday Manea at 70 and 1:11 am
HolyDay Maaa at :00 pm
SSS&SwM Tlioto 4 J0 and
catehta Ctaai Sunday t a 4K
g- tortructlonai Thuraday 10
rr VTMCENrB-raBaad City
Sunday Masaaa: :w n
1:30 and 5:00 p.m.
IHff HIM w.
(It It falls on Saturday we masses am
8CSionV: Saturday 8 toWO -jM
1100 to 80 p.m. Thursdays before First
Wday 7:S0 pm
Convert CUmi pm. tuarfay and
St. THCTESA'S CecaB
" s m r. a .OA a M
fi., m.: .00 am (It t fans
Saturd.y-4 J0 am.)
I catacniam uasa
I Monday. 'mM' smn.
Conicssions! awe w
ST. JOHH BAPTIST BBtA BALLS
I- ,.Jiirs-ja maaa: 1:00 am
IIle IlSkVt MBUaayjaaaiA BJIW aaaa i
r--atans: 530 ta 4S and 10 to
-ml.v1 m. m aim on Sunday
Convert visas: sbooubi
ST. THEBESrS La
Sunday Mam: 7. DO am
y.'?i.i t:30 to pm
Thureday rto. Fimt Friday
Catwnism u" ".r,
Sacred Heart noven .. w
1 rriday. .... Thuraday
r'rkTWWn UMjTBB WUIV vaaas
i ATLANTIC SIDB
ST. JObEPH'S Colon
Sunday Masses! 5:45. 8:00 and MS am
Holy Day Manses: : ana e.v
rconfoiion Saturday 40 to.:00 and
i',Z.Pedl Nonnat Wair-atay
a:i m-i e.ia
c v..t(ne Renrleea 7:00 pm
rnnvert Class: 705 pm on Mondays
and Thursdays. -
I Catechism Class, ounue? f
4lO nm. to 40 B.m.
Ill.W .7. ...I. Til
First soay sjtpoaiuuu "-r.
led Sacrament all day. neponuou
am. Saturday morning.. -.. :
.First saturaay wnw
of Fstlma-The H"?"" i-
First communion "i"'- .jr 7.
dren Mondays and Thurtlsaya fflO to
Sunday Masses: 70. 8:00 and 10:30 am
Holy Day Masses: 8:00. SAO am and
! v-r- . m -nfl
70 to 8:00 pm. After Rosary each eve-
Kfraeulous Medal Novanai and
78 pm on Monday.
Catechism Class: Aflar 80 Mas an
irrtTFrldsy tcpoilttao aH,day during
the School Year. i
First Saturoayi saasa at
HOLT FAMILY CHURCH Margarita
Sunday Masses: 70 and 130 am
ni Dev Maaasss: 80 am. and 1:15
Confessions: 40 to 10 and 70 to
80 pm. Saturday.
Miraculoua Medal novenai raw p.m.
cnurcn nanory uiwup awy uu
at 7 JO pm
Teen-Aan Clubt vao pm an weones-
dy. .: ....
Catecnism cuss: a.-ui pm inunoij,
rint rHHnv Devotions: 70 nm.
Inouiry-Discuaaion Croup every Fit-
Sunday Masses: 8 JO am and 80
Hoty Day Isasseti go am and a .TO
comeanonat so saw ana isr sb
80 nm. Saturday.
Catechism Class: 10:s am on Sunday.
Convert Clara every Monday at 70
Miraculous aaeoaj novenat sv pm
Heart Havana: io tun.
friday. -. -, ..,.:.
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION Gatthl
nunoay mass: a:ia am.
Holv "Day Mass: 50 nm
Confessions: f JO to 70 pm. on Sat
Catecrnara Clam: 40 pm on Monday.
OUB LADY OF GOOD COUNSEL
Sunday Masses: 70 and 8J0 m
Holy Day Masses: 80 am and
conreaaions naturaay at 73n am
laner au cverung aevouons.
tuptisms oy appointment
Miraculoua Medal Novanai 70
I Sacrto Hsart Novenat 70 am
Sunday scnooi: s:su a m. on Sunday.
Relicious Instruction Clam tor Chil
dren: 40 p.m on Thursday.
Rclisious Instruction for adults (Con
ducted in Spanish): 70 pm on M
Convert instructions by appolntmaut.
Iha BL tev. B.
Hebe Csadea. S.T.D-,
Tha- Vi Bav.
M Bkhard MacDeaatd
TUB CATHEDRAL Of ST.
:M a JO hoh Communion
M am Santa Communion (4th Sun-
0:15 ui Church School
:4 m Kwuela Dominical.
11 .00 a ai. leornini Prayer and Sermon
Holy Communion, ukntauo ukntauo-'
' ukntauo-' . dayl.
.DO pm avening Prayer and Sanson
('JO am Holy Communion,
7 .-OS pro Evening Prayer,
' ... HOLY DAYS ;
00 am Holy Communion.
I JO a m Holy Communion.
8:1 J am Momini Prayer.
IMC Mi -da) Missionary Prayert 1
CHUBCB or OUB 8AVIOUB
Third Street. Nev Crlitnh
the Rev. Milton A. Cookaon. Pastor
Holv Communion ......... TJ0 am
ChurcbScbaol t JO am
and Sermon 11 AO am
(first Sunday. Holy Communion I
Vesper Service and
voutn FellowshiD ........ tin am
Holy Communion ......... aJO am
Choir Behearaal T JO pm
a, tiouse n rrayar tor au people.
Chntvh af St Andrei
Toe Bav. William W. Baldwin,
Family Prayer and Church School,
Horning Prayer and Sermon 11 am
(H.C first Sunday in Months.
Evening Prayer. 1 JO p.m.
Weekday Praver 8:00 am
' Chapd at the Good ShepherA
Th Bav. Clarence t. Hayes
tM am Every rriday; Monun Pray
(B.C lat Prlday .-J
- 8L Simon's Chatch
Th Rev. John Spear, Priest In Charts
Momicut Prayer, in ana sra.
iioiy 'Communion ana oer
mon. 2nd and 4th Sundays .. 10:30
Sunday benoot i:ve pm
Youth Fellowship 5:00 pm
Evening prays ............ law
Girls' Friendly society ... i:u pm
Evenlns prayer ana sermon ipm
Holy Communion p:ov am.
Woman's Auxiliary. 2nd and
4th Thursdays 130 p.
" t PetePs Chores) -
Th Bav. John Spear, Priest in Chargs.
Choral Eucharist and sermon tv am
Morning Prayer and Church School
Children' Eucbarlit, SM Sunday ID
Holy Baptism (no pm
Evensong and Sermon 7:10 D m. .-
MONDAYS THRU SATURDAYS
Holv Ccanmunion 70 1
Eventne Praver 7:00 u
axceot Saturdays ComDltn 7:30 am
1st TUESDAYS ft 3rd MONDAYS
Woman s-Auxiliary ....... 730 pm
Church of St Margaret
Corner of Espavt Ave. Brazos Blvd.
The Key. MUtea A, Cooksoa. Pastor
8:30 am. Church School
1:30 a m Morning Prayer and dermofi
ilst Sundays, Holy communion)
JO am Confirmation Instructions.
- V PALO BKCO
Diancl of The' Holy Comforter
Ten. L. B. Shirley, Priest In Charge
Every Tuesday B:30 am noiy wom-
' St Alban's Chareh
Ttu Bev. David A Osborne, x
n Priest in Charge
oTTwn a vc
8:00 am Choral Eucharist A Sarmon
12:00 noon Infant Baptism. .
80 t.m. Church School 1
(held to Building 131)
50 pm. Youth Fellowship
70 !. EvanKone snd Addrcm
2nd AND 3rd WEDNESDAYS
7 JO nm. Woman Auxiliary ana iu'
tar Guild Meeting,
St Paul's Chnrch
, Th Ven. Lemnd B. Shirley Beets
The Rn. Fit B AtweU. Deacaa
SUNDAYS ... f
80 am Holy communion
1-00 am. Sung Eucharist ft Sarmon
10:45 a m Morning Prayer and Church
School x..".- .
12:00 nocr Holy Baptism
70 e..m Solemn vesper
8:30 a m Holy communion
:00 i m. Holy tommunran
70 pm Evening Prayer
THURSDAYS AND FRIDAYS
8:30 r m. Holy Communion
8:00 a.a. noiy communion.
CHRIST CHURCH BY-THE-SEA
Colon. B de P -'
(Oooosite Hotel Wsahtfiftonl
Th Vea Mslaert J. Peterson, Rectos
Tb Rev Henry a. Bias
Associate Recta -'
S-AA aiB. Holv Communion.
a -on a.m. Choral Eucharist and Sermon
10:30 am Church School Seasnon. -7J0
am Solemn Bvsneon and Ser-
a.m Holv Communion.
7 JO' am Evening Prayer and Serrnna
8 JO am Adult Confirmation Class
... THUBSDAY8 -
aoo ajgn. Praver Guild.
,,.,., T FRIDAYS
a J am Children's gucharh.
108 am Junior Confirmation Clan
1 JO am Compline, and Meditation.
80 am Holy Communion.
CnaMJs at SL Mary, the, virgin
Th Bev, Joha A.
Priest la Charge
Sun Eucharist ........... I'JV am
Church School ,' 1:45 am
Evens-eif and Sermon .... 7 JO pm
Holy Communion. insav
Sl George's Ckarck
The Be. Jeha A. SpsJdhia.
Priest in Cbarg.
let A NTT 3rd SUNDAYS
Holy Communion ...... ..'1J0 am
2nd ANP 4th SUNDAYS
and Sernton 1 JO
Church School, each Sun. 10 JO
sa, Chiistepoei's Chare.
I at rare tfevit
Ta- Bev Clarence W. gayi
Priest in Chare
Hotv CsxrTmunlor ... .. ... 7JP
Sunday School ............ 10 JO
Santlama. 5 ta am tad A 4fh
as ys. .... f
C vermis Prayer Bible Stady
ho and Srd Sunday
Woman Anslliarv and A 40) Sundav.
Evewtong and Sorrooa .... 130
CHUBCB OP THE NAZABENfc
Ancon, C Z.
IDatster: Key. Ebne O. Netssa
Boa as. Ancon, CZ. Balboa tbOi
Sunday School .......... 1:45 a.m
Morning Worship ......... 10:30 am
Youth. Service 8:45 pm
Evening Service .......... 7:30 pm
. ti SMS. Service 70 pm
Prayer Meeting, Wed 7:30 pm
' NATIONAL BAPTIST CHUBCB
. : Panama BP. 23rd Street East
" Bev. S. N. Brswa. Mnusts v
SUNDAY: - ; t t-Divinc
Divinc t-Divinc Worahtp ........... 8:30 am
Sundav School ...... 80 Dm
Sundayf Masses 7. l Ai 11:45
an naui avp. Sunda. acu
M pm ., t. -v
Meetings Thursdays at 7 JO pm. and
Sundays at 40 pm. win Memorial
801 Balbca Road. Balboa. ,v
CHUBCn OP JESUS CHRIST
OP LATTKB-OAI SAINTS (Mormsal
Sunday meetinaa to the JWB-USO. La
Boca Road. Balboa. Primary and Priest Priesthood
hood Priesthood 8 JO a.m. Meeting: Sunday School.
1 J5 ami Sacrament Meeting; 1030 am
1 Atlantic Branch
Building 200. Schoolhouse Road.
Gatun. Canal Zone.
Telephone. Gatun 364 or CXtobal 2897
bunoay scnooi iv:w am aunoay aac-
.-ement Meeting CJ0 pm Pneshood
Meeting 8:30 pm Wednesday prinary
:so pm weanesaay neuei aociei
log as announcea.
" 1 CHUBCB :; -' "'
8v7 Paul HoUoway. Paste
Office. Curundo 510S
Home, Curundu 7110
Sunday School ................
Morning worsmp u sum.
Youth Meeting 8 p.m.
Evening Worship ............ 7 pm
OLD CATHOLIC CHUBCB
St Raphael The Arcaangel
13th RL Waal No 1
Holy Eucharist: Sunday a! I JO am
Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Inuradavs
J0 am i
Sacrament at Unction inaaung oer
vice) First Sunday of each month a
7 JO om
Hall bet. Chrtstuut Ctarefe
Panama B. P
Bt Bav T amea. D. D Bishop
Blorning devotlo ....... am
FeUowahlp Worship at ...... UM am
Sunday bcnooJ at aw nm
JWuu Service at 140 pm
U rint Street
Ufrbantmclon El Carmen, Panaml City
informal Talks ana uiscussions
Thursdays 80 pm
. Celoav 8th A Frsnt Street
(upstairs Americas Basaar)
Study Claasee.:... .Thursdays, 1J0 pm
BETHEL MISSION CHURCH
Espalaba St, Paralso. CZ.
Bev Waldaba H. Stewart, Pastor
Sunday: 11:00 am Worship Service.
3:00 pm Sunday School.
7:15 p.m. Gospel Service
Monday : 7 JO xoun People's Society
Wednesday: 7 JO Mid-week Christian
Thuredav: a:oo cnoir nenearaai.
Friday: 730 Woman's Missionary So
THE CHURCH OF COD 4
7838 Eighth Street Colon
Bev. G. W. Grsndiaoa. Paste
Sunday Schol 1:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 10:30 a.m.
Night Service ............... 1 JO pm.
FIRST CHURCH. OF GOD GOD-Car.
Car. GOD-Car. Jamaica and Trinidad Sss. ;
Rainbow City, Canal Zone
Bav. G. W. Graadlssa. Pasto
Morning Worship 10 am.
Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
Night Scrvk 7 JO pm.
1 THE CHURCH OF GOD
' Mrs. Maude Hlnaa, Pasta
Sunday School 100 am.
Morning Worsmp ,. Ji:ui a.m.
Night Service i ju pun
THE CHURCH OF OOP
CC. "N and Marian Aresemena Its.
-' Bev. Wm i. Jonneon, Pastor
Sunday School ..-. JJO am.
Morning Worship 10:30 am.
Night Service im p-bb.
THE CHURCH OF GOD Bl Abate
Monte Oscar Rd. llth SL
Bev. Wm J. Johnsen, Pastor
Rimdev Sehoa 1:30 am.
Morning Worship 10:30 a.m.
Night Servlc ............... JJ pm.
CHURCH OF TBI FOURSQUARE
. BALBOA ., ....
At Weheiva Lodse. Balboa Road at La
Boca Rd. Bev. and Mm Carl V. Thomp
son. Pastors. :
Sunday School .....
Morrung Worship ...
.. 70S pm
xoutn service ......
CHURCH OF GOD (Pentecostal)
Rev. B. F Watson. Overseer
Phon a-428. Box 253, Gamboa
Churches at Paralso, CI (Rev. and
u ur,.n n wiivtei. colon, icr.
(Rev. Femanao ixirencei. nio ij
Hew. ana aura, inexiea r,
r.ii.1 ine nil Mrs. Clifford Greaves)
Sunday, and weekdays services at all
Posts and Bases
Sunday bcnooi .........
Morrung worsmp .............
r.hurch-Tlme Nursery School.
Sunday ncnooi tsnniouig no.
Morning Worship 1
iviinaulav Evenlns Prayer Meet-'
ins and Bible Class 830
fitmh. sriuim iHuumna no
711) .,. .- 1:30
Uornine Worshtn 10:45
ALBROOK AIB FORCI BASE
Adult Bible Clam (NCO Club)., 8:30
Morning Worship ....... 1:15 ft 10:45
Youth Fellowship 4:30
Eeveninit Worshio ,...),. I'M
U S- NAVAL STATION. Rodman '
Sunday School s:au
Morning Worship 110
Holy Communion First Sunday
15th ND HEADQUARTERS CHAPEL
Holy Communion (Episcopal)...
Holy Cornmunion First Sunday
, 8:30 ft
,.8 JO ft
Sunday Mam ........
FORT KOBBE C -'-.
Sunday Masse .......
Daily Maaa ...........
3IIcr lev Courses
Machinists Unions 811 and 699
announced today that a coursa in
Theory of Mechanical Refrigera
tion will be started in Margarita
on Monday and in Balboa on May
16.. This course was proposed by
the Industrial Training Committee
joI the Panama Canal Company
and sponsored by the two Canal
Zone unions of the International
Association of Machinists The
course material to be presented
was prepared by the staff of, the
Canal one Apprentice acnooi.
Willard E. Percy, assistant indus industrial
trial industrial training coordinator, will be
The Atlantic side class will meet
en Monday evenings in the Knights
of Columbus Hall at 6:30 p.m. for
The Pacific side class will meet
on first and third Wednesday
evenings in the Win Memorial
Hall at 6:30 p.m. for one hour. On
nth Wednesdays the class will
meet in Room 304 of the Junior
College Building at 6:30 p.m.
The course, which is for the mem members
bers members of the Machinists Unions and
their guests, will require 11 meet meetings
ings meetings for completion. Provisions will
be made for night shift workers
tn ettsnii Mas durine the day.
Employes who have completed
the prerequisite course, Elements
of Thermodynamics, will receive
credit and certuicaies upon cum'
pletion of the course.
.rnonnsf arn rnnrC BASE
Saturday Mass ....,.. ,J;?
Sunday Masse .l........l:4J A .11:45
Spanish, ...,.. ,. .,....;....
ii a Havar. stattdn. Rodman
Daily Mass 4.00
ALBROOK AD) FORCE BASE
Morning Worship ............... 110
Midweek Fellowship. Thursday.. 7 JO
Morning Worship 11
Youth Fallowshin. Sunday 8:00
no MiVAT. STATION. Coco Solo
Morning Worship 11:00
Holy Communion First Sunday
Daily Mass 7:30
Sunday Mass 1:30
1 Confessions. Sunday 8:45
Daily Mass 70
Sundsy Man 7:45
Confession. Saturday ...8:00 A 70
II .. NAVAL STATION. Coco Solo
Daily Mass 70
Sunday Mass 1:00
coco soltto : :
' Sunday Mass (......vt.U
In ill Churches as
Sabbath School 1:30 a.m.
Divine Service 11:00 am.
Youth's Medina 4:30 Dm
Wednesday Bible Study and Prayer
Service 730 p.m.
Pacific Side Panami A Balboa. District
Pastor W. H. Waller Tel. 28 J 3508
Cabo Verde, Ave. J. F. de la Ossa No.
ChorriUo 25th No. 37
Pueblo Nuevo 2-A St. between Srd
and 4th Sts.
Rio Aba o llth St. No. 17
Balboa Chapel 0S44 Gsvilin Rd. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa (Saturday only).
Spanish Churches Panama and
Pastor Ruben Ruis
Psnama, Cell Darlen No. 3
Cristobal, 16th ft Bolivar Ave.
i Gsmboa A Frljoles.
District Pastor A. A. Grluls
Tel. No. 8-102
Gamboa Praitt Parkway rrljoiaa.
Atlantle Side Colon and
Pirtnr Neblett Tel. 38:828
Colon Srd St. ft central Ave. cnsio-
hel lfilh A Bolivar Ave.
Central office; Gavuan Mosa lei. s-
Jeerien Welfare' Board Bid 712-X La
Boca Road, Balboa, CZ. fUbbi Nathan
Servlc Friday. T30 om. Baturoay.
(Sea also listings of Jewish services
utKer Posts. Bases and Stations).
Congregation Kol Shearlth Israel Ave-
nlda C"n-N and 38th Street. Bella Vista,
Panama City Services 1:00 pm
- BFKDEMER LUTHERAN CHURCH
Balboa Road at Wight Street
Bev. Robert F. Gussick, Paster
P.O. Box 666. Balboa.
Sunday School. Bibls elsss 10 a
Divine Service 40:15 a.m.
"Divine Service at Margarita fin
Margaret's Episcopal Church) Sunday
SUPER CONVAIR 340's with air-conditioned
and pressurized cabins. .j
Dav-tlme fUghts and convenient schedules.
8162.00 round-trip 889.00 one way.
S flight weekly.
Two wonderful credit plans!
Fly Now Pay Later (Up to 20 months to pay)
CHARGE IT TO MY ACCOUNT
(uo to 5 months to oav)
, mimmmmm , .. .. ......... ,...
w aa i a 1 aav
JACOET CM BRIDCt
By OSWALD JACOBT
Written for NEA Service
NORTH (D) IS
AS64 4) 1015
. A AK10 8 6
Neither side vuL
Korth East South West
1 V -"f P
2e Pass J A Pass
4 A Pass Pasg Pau
When you are Eiven the chance
to overruff declarer, do so with
an otherwise worthless trumD.
Don't be in a hurry to do
so, however, if your trump will
taxe a itice later on. Restraint
may pay big dividends.
In today's hand. West had the
chance to overruff at the third
trick. East began by taking the
king and ace of hearts. When East
next led the jack of hearts, South
ruffed with the ten of spades.
Was West to overruff with the
jack of spades or discard some
worthless club or diamond?
If West overruffs with the jack
of spades, declarer can win any re
turn and can then draw the rest
of the trumps with the ace. kine
and nine of spades. South easily
wins trie rest of the tncks, mak
ing his game contract.
Now see what happens if West
refuses to overruff, South wins the
third trick with the ten of spades.
South continues by leading out the
ace and king of spades, thus draw
ing East's trumps.
At this stage, West has J-7 of
trumps, and South has 9-6. Hence
West is sure to win two trump
tricEs to detea'. tne "contract.
By declining to overruff, West
kept his trump strength intact.
Meanwhile, the ruff weakened de declarer's
clarer's declarer's trump strength.
(Continued from Pace t)
sports Vpage caption -writers prob probably
ably probably can't wait for Bob Feller to
hurl a great game to use: "Most
Happy Feller" ... Lynn Dollar
(of $64,000 Question) is Florence
Anderson, a divorcee of Bismarck,
Director Henry Roster hired
Elizabeth Mueller as Robert Tay Taylor's
lor's Taylor's co-star in "The Power and
the Prize" after seeing her photo
in a German movie mag. He put
in a trans-Atlantic call a; 3 a.m.
to find out if she could speak
English. Her "Yes" did it. Two
days later she wing s into Holly
wood . .- RCA-Victor is exened
about a new Rocknroll group called
"The Four Lovers." Their first
clicks are "Please Don't Leave
Me" and "You're The Apple of
My Eye" ... Conductor Werner
Janssen and his actress wife Ann
Hatding dwell at the Savoy-Plaza.
They accept no phone caUa. . Tne
chanters in the new book, "Bel "Bel-levue
levue "Bel-levue Is My Home" (dealing
with mental patients), reveal that
two ex-Ziegfeld Girls were admit
ted last year ... Marion Colby,
whose act in the night spots has
more zme since she became a
bride, is booked for the Mocambo,
Hollywood. First time she plays
her home burg . Chaplin's
"Limelight" (banned here) is be being
ing being shown In-Spain where it is a
big hit Communist Howard Fast's
books and Communist Picasso's
art books are also sold in Spain
"the bulwark against Commu
nism" ... The "Godot" cast and
landlord are very t miffed with
this col'm for panning it into an
extra 2 weeks. The producer sent
us a letter (when we reviewed
in Florida) .savine: iou aiu
. . e ilf J! J
good reporting job. We now
vou nave uiauc h iuuvusii
must" ... (Oh, Godot Away.)
No. 1 Vis Espafia
and visit COSTA
THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Pays 2 Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We make loans with guarantees on first mortages
: or other securities.
25c. -50c. $1-00 and $5.00
deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sizes.
OFFICE IN PANAMA
109 Central Ave. t
corner of "V Street
G. A. De R0UX,
From 8:00 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
SATURDAYS: from 8:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m.
" :VJittVQgW'Jww'''' -.J.W'-- U. jt jHsBBBBeB,
--wtv n, fevr-r j -Jt
I H ii aj.
Easiest Credit Terms
Also obtainable through our
CREDIT CLUB PLAN
Muebleria CASA SPARTON
No. 26-79 Central Ave.
(Next to Encanto Theatre)
RICA at no extra cost!
For Information see vow travel
agent or nail 2-3439 at noon or
after 5:00 o.m Tel. J-070 v;
Front St. at corner
of 7th St.
CARLOS M0UYNES S
TOP FRONT TUNING
You tune standing up without groping
or bending for controls!
270 SQ. IN. PICTURE
Clear-as-life with full picture power for,
wherever you live! .......
"AJuniinized tube gives twice the contrast
Via ; j;
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN LVDEPENDENI DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATTRDAY, MAT It, 1951
roc suKY or makiha wax
67 WILSON SCRUGGS
.TERRY AND TEX PIXATTS
19 GEORGE irrxrra
; I f L T www(s i i i Msctwri iwnt TW0U3VT n? cet am rifTS set I
I krjJ TTT AmJrSS?J t I V-S OttWAU10TH-r 11---, ( MISTER FOUY. WERE KXJ FIREP OJWOUS.. WATS THE 6,6,1 CAN EXPLAIN eOESS.SUSTHESCtTAIlS.j'
' "vNJ ipB$$ STTinir f v l?f, 3TatVare that terry wjotppeh sounp IPEA, LEE? Kv (CY. CS-.
ntlSCIIL&'S POP Sounds Reasonable By AL TtRMEEB . -r-r -
;; I' 1 I ij : ' j- ITUECJQja A1TO Bit rBXS Business i Usual . MXfcBILL bLOSSU
V THAT lN PRISCILLAH HAVE YOU SUREH- A 1
I -N K'O WILL ) ANY IDEA WHAT THOSE ( SPANKING!') --- ... .. -. v
YRtCHARO MfiNULTYl COME TO AS -mWOROS Afi4A JJ t I IK V I n,.-rt uw- J f-BUT we PecH A uttl A
feg a street) WiolentO FtT T rr I nC I WIW.V J
I (r wfc; 'y
(CGS BUNNT Patient Walter Uk Thatf 7 1 ,-
J 11111,11 WMiwin 1.T1111 mi ri-irinwninn,.. A' n '. ALLK10OP Doc'i Persuaded Sy f. T.' BAJfLDl )
I lSr 1 e r -rv lfl Ak b Si "-Vl .AJ TS5 'NE55 OF I DON'T COMBINE I'VE 0T MORE'N XMOW-
- i llA ft SVl kw'ftiflkV 7&i K VfiiSsSSSf.J HAVING A CAWE MAN SUESsfDRCES AND HALF A NOTOi VQJETALWNti
' -3 l
'. : TT rr I AJiMMiiVAc i laiMlTS AND HU BtfDDBf ,. Puf Speaks Up
I 1 - I ... ..... 1
SK)K16 ON HIS FKIVAio ioiwii
Solon Flays Government For Keeping
Racketeer In $35,000 Racetrack Job
WASHINGTON, May 12 (UP) (UP)-Sen.
Sen. (UP)-Sen. John J. Williams told the Sen Senate
ate Senate today the government is pay paying
ing paying a "racketeer" $35,000 a year
to manage a race track it took ov over
er over for taxes.
' The Delaware Republican -made
th eharge in a spefich criflcling
the govwament't handling vtot;
2 'f million dollar tax claim aeainst
William G. (Big BUI J lias" who
once owned the track. Wheeling,
Downs, in West Virginia.-
1 Williams said the $35,000 salary
paid to Lias' by the court-appointed
receivers in the tax case makes
him "about the. fourth highest paid
employe on the federal payroll."
The paycheck is larger than that
of members of Congress, Cabinet
members and other top officials,
The Senator said the Justice De Department
partment Department has classified Lias as
"one of the nation's prominent rack
eteers." The department has also
filed deportation proceedings a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Lias as an "undesirable a a-lieii."
lieii." a-lieii." Williams said.
"In other words he was drawing
$100 per day from the government
while appearing in court answer answering
ing answering these charges of being an un undesirable
desirable undesirable alien," Williams said.
Lias' wife, Williams said, "is
also on the same payroll." As
assistant to Lias, the receivers ap appointed
pointed appointed George Lewis, of San An-
selmo, Calif., who was convicted
of tax evasion, be said.
The government had a tax lien
Of more than a million Hnllam a.
gainst Lewis and his wife the
time Lewis was hired In 195, Wil Williams
liams Williams aairl Ho isiri T
- TT JVll
Wheeling Downs a couple of weeks
after Williams began making in inquiries
quiries inquiries last summer and, in Oc October,
tober, October, was placed in the federal
correcuonai msutuuon at San Pe
Williams said the Treasury De
Dartment disclaims in pocnnn.l
m -- u aj VJiiai
Oiiity of the employment of the
twomen on grounds the Justice
Department became responsible
wnen me receivers were appoint appointed.
ed. appointed. He said the Jiutir nomrtm
takes the view that a federal court
appointed the receivers who then
did the hirine.
"But regardless of who is re-
sponsioie, 01 one thing we can be
certain; and that is, that this si situation
tuation situation cannot be defended and
that as far as the ultimate answer
is concerned the loser will be the
American taxpayers," Williams
r OXFORD, Me,.- (UP) Mrs.
Ida Stone Teaon rantmtUt .Am
pleted 50 years as postmaster of
ujuora curing tne half century
she served under seven presidents
Universal International Films
Announces Forthcoming Product
.HOLLYWOOD. May 12.-Universal
International will release
SO top budget film productions
in! the foreign market, rfurimr
the 1956-57 releasing year which
runs irom March 1, 1956 to
February 28. 1957, having; in in-creased
creased in-creased Its total budget for
these films substantially and
naming BssemDiea one or the
costliest inventories of import important
ant important story properties upon which
ta base these ntrtiirps Alfrsrf
E Daff. executive vice-president
of universal ana president of ljs
fdrelgn subsidiary Universal In.
ternational Films, told the dele delegates
gates delegates at thi rnmnnnv'j ninho)
-.Sales Conference at the U-I
trcucHos nere today.
Daff repealed that there will
be a strong swine to Cinema
scope picture In the 1956-57
program. Of the 30 pictures to
be released, he disclosed that
i nave already been completed
or are in the final stages of
Of the 30 pictures, 18 or 60
fe In Tuohnirnlnr in ura n
be In Cinemascope and one
"Awa? All Boats" is in Vista Vista-Vision,
Vision, Vista-Vision, insuring Universalis
competitive position In all types
01 markets turoughout the
World. Daff told the mwtlna
"To make possible the pro-
auction 01 tnis program of pic
tures which Is designed to have
the widest possible appeal to
the world market and yield the
greatest potential in the history
of the Company, we have spent
the greatest sum of money we
nave ever Invested in -story
properties during the past 12
months." Daff said.
"There haa been a careful
selection tt subject matter and
. at the present time the Com Company
pany Company owns more important
story Properties than at anv
time In its history,'" he con continued.
tinued. continued. 1
Hollywood's tnn hnv Af;.
personallUea will be Joined bv
some of the most important
juui personalities or the world
in the starring roles in these
Pictures. Daff pnntinnari oK
outstanding Hollywood names
as asiner Williams. Lauren Ba Ba-call,
call, Ba-call, Virginia Mayo. Van John
son. iJrroi Flvnn Merlo nk,nvn
Jeff Chandler, Tony Curtis.
xvonne De Carlo, June Ally Ally-son,
son, Ally-son, Jose Ferrer, Rock Hudson,
Audie Murnhv Mnnn ITraamon
Debbie Reynolds, Mickey Roo-
ney, oeorge wader, piper Laurie,
Rory Calhoun, Fred MacMurray,
Sylvia. Sidnev Julie Arin
Laraine Day are being Joined
oy uorneu Borchers, o. W.
Fisher. Rossann Rrnmi snrl M.
rianne Cook in the starring
roles in some of the pictures
to enhance their world-wide ap appeal
peal appeal Daff explained.
The 10 nictures in Oinm.
Scone to be releaser! rinrfntx th
1956-57 season in the foreign
marm, according to the an announcement
nouncement announcement made by Daff, are
"Istanbul.- "Kelly and Me,"
"Battle Hymn," "Walk The
Proud Land." "Four Bright
Girls." "Gun For a Coward."
"Corv." "M Man nnHfrsv
-xne uoaaess" and "Daterlude.
All these are in Technicolor as
is "Away All Boats," the Com Company's
pany's Company's first VistaVisidn produc production.
tion. production. Additional Tpchnionlnr nip.
tures are "Congo Crossing,1 "Toy
Tiger," -written on The Wind,7'
"Unguarded Moment," "Raw
Edee "Tammv" anrl "The
World and Little Willie."
Other sneakers at tndav'a ses
sions were Nate J. Blumberg;
Charles Iv rnlrimttn- TVivirl A
I Upton; Norman Gluck, vice-
president of United World and
Charles Simonelli, Eastern ad ad-vertisine
vertisine ad-vertisine and publicity depart
ment manager. (Aladlno)
SEEMS 3UITE- SAFE
PROM THE HUNGRY
lfii) .rK. :
gut A SOLIP BUMf BENEATH
THE WaS FLOE slAKS THo t.
INTO THE 0KAMPU0 kanoc.
&h iKiNPERCMvreN H
. 3 11
"Oh, 1 eo home for lunch this it just a snack to carry
fhiNps life b filled with braises,
(TeO-wors tteps and raft bt nsei.
Bpalra Wonld tetrt bis borne like new.
lu Classifieds, tott the rtcbt civs'
X HHUB MAKTUI
KOOPTS). MS. UGSVS. WtET
WtVXJ. MM PfSSWiWMtVJX
MOO VMOW U? TO
a r &o w tAivs twLtftW wntwu ft V.P. 8J47rr'
(ffi1Wy VitA amitl. Iwc. T.M. Rtf-U.S. PatbfT.. Str p& V,
Bt LI8UE TURNER
I ( SHE fB0 HUM HVft YEW? ASCI
t.-,.,.r JB? DA THft fr&CONP W.C0Yiel tW&t
W lUL W 100K5..I WA PgfcCTWMa A MEW
FOR MB? fiEfe.X Wr-OH. THAT mi
TrNKL BUT 1 nYLERi WW BARNEyi
WHO NTS TH058 OP TITAN
CHAgACrEKsr THEY WANT
Ii mil "mi fylM- u US. oil
SWELL! I CAN udeY MWBB-1 CAN BORgOtV
ome REAL ruBuoryiXA pumcmt. pm., anp
HWAUFBBE6IUAr J6U THAT TUf P CW
. f-t nrwi m
, i f WELL. V -.V
1 ?), I
By VICE C&VALU
HI I. a tVlLAt&ftt)
l?W7 fimt it BE, ) MCONAW SCWE WISE 6U? U I
QKDSi h i6 h JACK J l E66SANI? OVERTHEKEtS W.J Jrv) A THB
IDXHAVe V fl.l dOFFEE, CLEAMW60FFOL9? I J, H sCf KEJNZ
PTOTIWTrlAT 1frX. PLEA&E 71 6IL.VE(f WITH )P'C OtT OF
null MiuKiiiMn uim.u ..: ... stAJuat HouruV oim.
IM JUSi W0NDSRIN6 .THfue flparU WiV uJ Prtrp- 1 !l 'V I IISHT ANP 7 THAT POOR.' VAMMER WITH ;
HOWTO WALIa)Td)MJTBaR "M 1 PULLEPOUT t rSTHAT i HIM-WC CANT j
AtELIA NOW TUAT .Ffn KT.V 'jffiSs-tt"1 ' li3!l "l T-'lURRy ) TM6 ONLY A STRETCH IT
SiiDclteA frVfly tin
TAI&jTJRADDALA(, ilVV ql iT Mj Ift'ljSD jM i
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATIRDII, MAT 12, 1S5
5th Antiaircrafi Artillery
Maintains War Footing Ai A
In day's of possible air attack as
an around the ock menace, the
5th Antiaircraft Artillery Group,
Fort Clayton, maintains its far far-flung
flung far-flung firing positions on- a war
footing at all times. -..,.. -H
radar screens are scannint
M heurs a day while gun crews
are In readiness te prefect the
' On an Instant's notice radar-.
trained guns ceutd be aimed en
an airkerne aggresser.
This Armed Forces Day the men
j of the Antiaircraft Artillery in the
j Canal Zone, the 55th Antiaircraft
I Artillery Group, are a vital part
I of U.S. Armed Fofces for Press
f. here. '' " -y
. Guided from Its Fort CTayton
f headquarters, 'the 63th-Antiaircraft
Artillery Group controls its two
i battalions, the 903d Antiaircraft
I Artillery Gun Battalion, located on
k the Pacific side; and the 764th
Antiaircraft Gun Battalion, which
i nrdi the Atlantic aide.
I As an additional function to its
''antiaircraft artilleVy role, each
I battalion has one battery designat designat-I
I designat-I ed as aa 'inspection battery."
I These two batteries lend support
te the Navy Harbor Defense pro;
- The guns' are strategically locatl
ed with tneir crews oesioe mem.
The site have Been selected to af
ford the maximum protection for
the Canal, and although the posi
tions are deep in the jungle, huts
house, the men who stana Dy. i
In an era of complex, technical
machinery, the radar controlled
enn are manned by highly train-
art nersonnel fullv consniiant .of
th n-eitv of their mission.
The basic armaments of the 65th
Antiaircraft Artillery group
ranee from the standard fifty ca
liber machine gun to the awesome
iximm euns. Desiened for use a-
eainst the high flying attacker,
th 1M ii eouDled with the 90mm
eim for use against medium alti-
, hila aircraft, and the 75miB
"Skysweeper, a .weapon lethal
to low flying planes; is- a major
weapon of the arsenal of the 65th.
" All are radar controlled., -Essential
to rthe operation to
' those guns is teamwork as rounds
N must be loaded with precision tim timing.
ing. timing. With its radar insured accu accuracy,
racy, accuracy, rounds are put into the air
- with amazing speed calling upon
the rrewi to be well-drilled, Conti-
" niou drills emphasized eoordina-t
: tion. Kr V "fj V '.'
7 Cach day the guns-are m m-.a.etaa'
.a.etaa' m-.a.etaa' bv their crews. Ivery
. mi t tested and retested..liw
'r apectien teams arrive periodical
' J-. ,, urn.!--'!'?, Vf i
. x ...
: i . na
;l. - '- I
f-':t V ill
t I ill
I I I
Mslba Phillips Vias
Prize For Modeling
Melba Phillips copped first place
for typical hii?h schoo wear and
second place for party wear in the
fashion show held in conjunction
with a talent parade sponsored by
the. Parish Welfare Council of St.
Peter's Church, La. Boca.,
Garbo donated the. dress in
which Miss Phillips won first po
sition, wnue uie second position
dress was creation from La
Suerte.' A. dress oreinating at Zig
Zag was conceded honorary men mention.
tion. mention. : V i
I- June King, of Colon, won first
Diace ror pany wear, wmcn was
lother Garbo ensemble, and Flo-
Hearings Oh Taxes
Opening To Public
Four Bidders Win
'installation of glass louvers ta
j-eo'ace the heavy steel- roll up
Low proposals were entere.l
W. A. Rogers, C. A. High, H.
WASHINGTON, May 12 (UP)
The Senate Finance Committee!
yesterday scheduled public hear-
i f A mm
eram highway pro-. Panamr c,nal rep,ir ,nd
' L in 'v, .. bids were opened yesterday in the
The Committee Will take UP r..;u; B.n..
House-approved increases In gas? H,:i,,,
oline, tire, truck, bus and trailer. r ri .j. 1
t??tolH finance a !on?-,ge!t hVM.SZ nfnr.
public address systems at' Mira
Mairs came third
wear with a dress from
te. .: .
A trophy donated by Maurieio
store was awarded Melba Phillips
for taking two first places. June
lung received a prize a lamp
donated by Muebleria Ruropea.
As winner of the talent show,
retaining hit 1955 crown, G I e n-
ule Davis was given another tro-.
phy donated by Mercurio.
acquire reausuc expeneute,
tual firing takes place throughout
the yeaf. Sleeves-towed by small
radio-controlled planes l Rt,A i j
. ii tirvetii ;
Th Mth Antiaircraft Artillery
Operations Detachment (RCAT), a
, K .... .1.. fetk flrntin
iw ha ramete ; Msitiens
"'""T" 7 the tnwine
T.&T;:SH Another jWuait.eth An-
SENDING a 50 lb. projectile Into the air with thaprtd of a rifle bullet, the 120 mm gun Is
. a 1 L 1 1 .1 nr.l. AAA y". 1 1 x, M.H.I
, part or the anuaircraii aeiense neiwom upermea oy uie oam aaa ucuup xiere in uie viuim
Zone.' A threat against high-flying aircraft, it couples long range with the swiftness achieved
by radar controlled sighting. The 120's are ready at a moment's notice to spring Into action.
On display :along with the other weapons of the 65th AAA Group, the medium range so mm
and the 75 mm "Skysweeper, ine izu can oe seen at Aiorouit Air. ore ease as pan oi uie
power- lor Peace" program or Armea orces uay mis way u.o, Aimy.rnqio;
avier mins an Air Force plane, tified. The AAOC a large plotting! aimed at invisible
Doarus ana extensive cuiuiuuiiica cuiuiuuiiica-tions
tions cuiuiuuiiica-tions setup follow t'nes ir-ot's
tiaircraft Artillery Operations De
tachment, operates the AAOC-( An An-tiaircraft
tiaircraft An-tiaircraft Artillery Center). The
AAOC .' receives reports t of ap approaching
proaching approaching aircraft from battalion
radar-sites. v ?
Fron its subterranean bunker,
the AAOC can alert the line post
1 rfgSfS S"eU FoZeitrifTh. plane cannofbe iden
In: a situation where there can
be no allowance' for error, prac
tice alerts come often to stress r
Today, the clockwork opera operations
tions operations of the antiaircraft aritilte aritilte-ry
ry aritilte-ry and its radar directed guns,
Is staggered at the progress ef
military science. .With scientists
bent en improving antiaircraft
t artillery capabilities, even- more
phenomenal developments are in
the effing. '
With "Power fnf Peace" at
basic tenet of the .freedom loving
nations of the world, the 65th An.
tiaircraft Artillery Group is tea
dy to play its part.
Record 1 Appropiation OKxl:
For Agriculture Department
i Washington. May M'lutr-
' The House Appropriations Com-j
- mittee vesterdayvpted an all-timet
record fund of almost 2 ;biUi ;biUi-dollars
dollars ;biUi-dollars to run the Agriculture De-
Apartment and its farm price sup
.Art nnantinn next vear,
, The money would be in addition )
to another 2 billion douars request-
- ed by, the Administration to
- nance future price-propping oper-
- ations and President Eisenhower s
Nt all ef this 2 billien dollars
-necessarily weild be spent, hew-
'The new money bill, scheduled
- far Hnn action next week, calls
xfor cash appropriations of $1,983, $1,983,-000.000
000.000 $1,983,-000.000 for the fiscal year starting
July 1. r
That is 1,100,000,000 more than
- rmrH annrooriated last year
but still 3,800,000 less than the Pres-j
Went requesiea. v
The biggest previous farm mon mon-.
. mon-. km w in 1840 when eongress
voted $1,55,000,00 for agricultur-
, al programs.
The government made direct
lubsidT payments'! tofarmers
r that -ar to bring their, income
...r.r tha "fair" naritv level.
. The committee yesterday noted
It was the first time in tour years
that Coneress- has failed to vote
more money than the Eisenhower
administration sought for i?m
' 'Accusing the edmSnlstratien ef
seeking "drastic reductions" m
- thf farm budget kn years past,
the Democratic-controlled com committee
mittee committee said the President new
has "apparently recognized the
- serious situation facing agricul agriculture."
ture." agriculture." r- v -.
The, big increese in the agricul agriculture
ture agriculture appropriation this year is due
largely to past losses on price
support and farm surplus dispos disposal
al disposal operations. The measure con con-.
. con-. tains yk billion, dollars. M mke
up such losses."
The second 2 billion dollars eon eon-'
' eon-' tained -in a separate bill still
awaiting action, would not be a
..ach ontlav but rather borrowing
power for the Commodity Credit
Corp.. to finance future price-sup-.
port operations. The CCC is an
"Agriculture Department agency.
The second' 2 billion dollars,
plus the lVa billion dollars make-
1 ...M4aat A Kill a.'Allll
This would be used te finance
pried props on this year's crops
and else te begin payments en
the "soil bank" program, now in
process of enactment in a com compromise
promise compromise farm bill. v;-, '
Some of the price support loans
are repaid, however, which means
the entire amount propaDiy win
not be spent. ''''
In addition to cash appropria appropriations,
tions, appropriations, yesterday's committee bill
crants the administration's full
reauest for authority to make up
to 359 million dollars in wans to
farmers for electricity, telephone
service and credit needs.
' In fact, the committee tacked on
an added ISO million dollar "con
tingency" load fund In !ase more
is needed. -. i
tTtiwuii mm mj. 17
CIA. HINSieiUIT, SX. AVSNIPA SOLIVAa TIM, COLON
Steish Iceberg In:
ROME, May 12' (UP) r- Anita
Ekberg, the "Swedish iceberg,"
arrived here today to marry Brit British
ish British actor Anthony Steel. r
. The statuesque-' blonde' 1 actress
stepped off the plane in an ivory
colored sheath dress- topped, do do-spite
spite do-spite the 80 degree heat, by a
mink coat. v;- ., '-r'.i
Only "reporters met her. Airport
police refused to let Steel past
the, customs barrier.. v e .v:
An airlines official followed A A-nita.
nita. A-nita. who carried a smali.bagUnd
a bottle of .champagne.
"Whaf did you bring Tony be besides
sides besides the champagne?" a reporter-asked,
' ; .".
'I've still got tS get It through
customs," she said, "But apart
from anything else, you can set
I'ye brought him myself."
Steel. met his fiancee at the gate
to the airport terminal.' When
photographers asked him to re repeat
peat repeat his welcoming kiss, the hand handsome
some handsome actor beamed and obliged.
"This is something I don't mind
at all," he said, f' ;
Steel said a civil
up 'sum in yesterday's bill, would lemony will be held in Florence
raise the CCCs borrowing- caiUj-u, bdut 10 days." They will
ing to W billion collars, anouierj honeymoon for about two. months
The Pacific SfeaiD llavisionCompEny:
-' (INCORPORATED BI ROYAL' CHARTER 1840) v H
y j FAST' FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES I
, .TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE ; ''-"'l
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" (Maiden Voyage) May 24
S.S.,"PIZARRO" ....................May 26
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA. KINGSTON.
HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, SPAIN AND FRANCE
M.V.REINA DEL .PAcinCO' jUMM Tons) ...i.May II.
The only' way a girl eon keep
her youth is not to tntroduce him
oround too much. eme
flores and Gatun Locks. The proj project
ect project calls for the installation of am amplifiers,
plifiers, amplifiers, microphones, loud-speakers,
tab'e and conduit systems at
Mr. High was a low bidder with
$6,530 for repairs to the bracing
the two 1.000,000 gallon water
tanks located at Mount Hope.
Mr. Knapp bid $6,661 for the
stallation of a dishwaslier. a .iter-
rillzer and panelboard at the Palo
Seco Leprosarium. He w the
only contractor to enter a bid on
A low bid Of $9,114 was entered
by E. O. Hauke for alterations
scheduled for the Balboa Commis Commissary
sary Commissary Houseware Annex. The al alterations
terations alterations wiH consist mainly of the
MID NIT E
WE CLOSE and REOPEN
OUR FILLET MIGNON
ARE STILL THE REST
" WE HAVE TV
MONDAY 8 A.M.
DU TO ELECTIONS
$237.50 and up
There MUST be a good reason
wfav Admiral ia the blgtrst
T.V. factory in the World!
nest to Eneanto Theatre
CLUB CREDIT CASH
1 I I !
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA. LA GCAIRA,
. TRINIDAD, PAIN AND FRANCE
.June. If, ; :
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" (20,225 Tons.) f
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
s.s. 'crzco- . ....... . ; , . May 30
S.S. "KENUTA" -... June 7
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
. 'AMERICA LINE t- ; ,
v TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS ;
.V.. ...May 2.1
ri.....,.....'......... r;May 29
S.S. f DONGEDTK" j
S.S. "LOCH RYAN" ........
S.S. "LOCH GOWAN,
All Sailings Subject to Change Without Notice ."
PACIFIC STEAM, NAVIGATION (?o, Cristobal Tel.: 1654S
FnRn'rn 'nir PANAMA Ave. eru No. 65 tel."M257
tOKU r' A BALBOA Term. BIdg. Tel. 2-1905
Just Ltiok at the Exciting
LOW COST VACATIONS
Pan American offers
TOO Q9 OO 00 BN a -
Aim; hi fs!
' ,...., ..''J:'
THE "MAGIC CARPIT" TOUR OF THE UNITED STATES
'--5i .. ..( i ,v .. .;
Pan American in cooperation with Grey. Orleans-and many, many more. Cost: f
hound Bus Lines offers 5 4" unforgettable'' ; from Miami and return includes every-
days to the major cities and scenic thingeceptmels$795, (U.S.) perpcrson
wonders of the U.S. Air conditioned double or $865 (U.S.) per person single,
bus feayes Mismi July 1st for sutb spots' Getfult details and reterv'siions front
as New York,, Detroit, Niagara Falls',' yourTravel Agent or Fan Amrjcannow!
the Grand Canyon, Los Angeles, New J
MIAMI ANCT MIAMI BEACH... 7 DAYS AND 6 NIGHTS ..
AS IQW AS. M9? (U.S.) PER PERSON
This summer jou have a wide choice of
outstanding vacation plans tt the world's
playground. Yes, for as little SI'S 19 (U.S.)
you can spend seven days and six night
at one of the fabulous Miami Beach
hotc!s-and such luxurious accommoda.
HAVANA JAMAICA There is a
variety of vacation plans for Havana
starting as low as $23.50 (U.S.) per
person double for ) days and 2 nights.
tions! Many of these hotels sre air Con.
ditioned and have rooms with private
bath and telephone, many of them face
the ocean, too! Some of these low cost
vacation plans include meals and many
. other extras, --j : y-
SfifMr k'lW ral.i k ilhil Mr W Avaar
mm mm mm mm mm mm mm mm mm mm mum mum mm
In Jamaici yQu can stay at a luxurious
Kingston hotel for as low as $66.50
(U.S.) for 4 days, three nights; and that
includes all meals, too!
NEW YORK-Enjoy 6 days, 5 nights at
a modern Manhattan hotel for as little as
hotel for 7 days and 6 nights for as little
as $88.50 (U.S.)! These plans include a
$41.50 (l.s!) per person. Or vacation in boat trip around Manhattan island, guided
luxury at a world famous Park Avenue tours and many other interesting."extrai."
5. EUROPE 26 luxurious dsys in Portu Portugal,
gal, Portugal, Spain and France. All expenses paid
- .from $444.0 (U.S.). Pan American
Clippers speed you to Europe: via New ..
" York.The tour, which will start at Lisbon,"
1 will include visits to Madrid. Granada,
' Seville; Palms, Barcelona, and Other
points of interest completing your tour
- in Paris from which you will return
to New York.
Whichever plan you choose you'll want to make your trip on Pan American
Clipper. You'll enjoy the friendly, emcient service, the comfortable accommoda.'
tions, the confidence of traveling with the airline that has more than 28 years of
long distance over-ocean flying experience. ,1 1
Ftr ftHf defeat m fnese W mefiy mere veceriioR htrjaim for lUt tummtr tee your
(.' re -'!..
aiplt aarf VI
,; J i yawf vecatia 1
, I V4 ). ftT I
. WOXLO'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE
Panomoi L Street Ne. I, Tel. 2-0670; Colom Salot BIdg., Tel. 1097
r 1 '.'.'-'. i i
Ill - -
record high figure.
a. in Italy, .'
II ; ; ; m. it u :
TTX FAXASIA ASfZRICAN AN CSVTTZSMXT DAILY NZWSPATE3
SATTSDAY, MAT 12, 1331
YOU CAN PLACt YOUR AD AT;14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "Hn STREET, PANAMA
: LIBRERIA PREC1ADO
- i street He. a
Agendas Internal, de Publicacionei
- .. Be. t Lottery flaat
Caatxal An. tt f -V :
: LOURDES PHARMACY .
FARMACIA LOMBARDO '
. V .V 4lh of Mr Am J St
, LEWIS SERVICE" v'
' Ave,TlveM 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIPOs ',
, la Ceaeral ar :V; v I..; ..
- FARMACIA LUX (
Me (Mnl Avasum : .. r
- HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE
. Pea. do m-Oma Aval pa. 41
. c -. -,: foto boMY -.-.;
uete Anaaaaena Am aad St St ; .;
; FARMACIA YAN-DER-DIJS .;
,-V' H Street He. SI f
.FARMACIA EL BATURRO
'.A Pare.ee Lefevre I Stmt
U FARMACIA ASf
.V ; FOR,
FO K ;
1 NOYEDADES A THIS
i I J i
Wwczt AcEg i
CANAL SON! rOLYCUmC
V DR. C 1. FASRtWo.D.S.
WL.R. A VILA JR, M.D.
TtvaU (40i of W) i"j o.
(oeoestte Amr School rtayireena)
7 ?A WU ranama
j: Ml RDGE
fhoae Pswun l-ISSS
LtraNSPORTES BAXTER, SX
Packer ninm rZTrJl
- Phono 1-245 2-2562
tun Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL.
te 5 P.. rhtfM 3-0279
or by twoMW'
' com, caUeuHCi, ll
, (Dr. Scholia trained)
J i m MB
.... .. ui nit
H jut AMMBWUI
TAKE A STEP TOWARD
YMCA BEAUTY SALON
VELMA DARNELL, Mff.
U. S. Personnel only
Study And Holiday
Combined In Idaho
.. nrTTra r .. . Tn A tw
idea, the combining of education
ana victuon, wiu d inea wis
summer USun Valley, Idaho.
' The College of Idaho at Caldwell,
will move a special summer ses ses-.
. ses-. sion to the beautiful Upland vaca vacation
tion vacation valley where it is hoped the
cool climate will assure tempera temperatures
tures temperatures conducive to study.
1 Fully sccredited eollege courses
In rnntpmnnrarv studies will be
available to students from July 2
to Aug. 10. ....
T UUU tumi-J
etmtnnlh Xfnnntalm at an eleva
tion of 6,000 feet, where the air is
yght and pouen-iree.
a r Hnirp
. Ave. Eloy Alfaro 15-159
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
, AJUAS, MATCSSI 4 ASSOOATKS
Aktttotr Rational ...... SS
Banco ridudarla 41S
Cancnta Pniam4 ....... It
fcrrterli Madonal .... M
ChMcana Ucba .... 101S I
Coca Cola n SI4
.Prat wttb Con. US
Dtndora irtdonal ... St4
Prat with Com. 10.4S
Pref. whh Com. 12S
Puma v lyua Prof. ..Ml4
Puera r LuaCora. St
Kotelo InUranMrleanoa. 4 J4N
Canarai da Seguraa IS
Panamada dt Acelta xte
Panunefla da Fibra ... SS j
Panamefia da Seiuros .. 11 1
PanamtAa da Tabaco .. it : ,. II I'l
Teatra Ballavt-ta 4 r 7SS
Teatxo Central i., .V SB
" j (Commercial Nouca
FOR SALI Famitara, haw,
hM artklat. Dm H tri. 52a1
St. Na, 21. Art. 4. Tal. 3-C39I.
FOR SAH- Vary diMp FrifU
aaire, fu arava, many ether h
Hmu Apt., t, Idlrkia Saa Ra
faal (Viaceaaini),. Q Straat
PQR SALI- Yaath had with
mattraaa. Phana 2-1377.
f OR SALE-linaat new eaa
tova. Laaviaf. Call Panama 3 3-5332
5332 3-5332 today batwson 4-6 a.m.
All day tomerraw. '.,
FOR SALE "-Zenith radio, aha aha-notriah
notriah aha-notriah 3 ipood, antomatk ra-'
ard chanaar, axcallaat candi-'.
tion $70.00. Clayton 2227.
FOR SALI. 21' mahoiany 60 60-cycle
cycle 60-cycle Ganaral Electric, table med medal
al medal TelevUioa with wreufht Iroa
atand. ilfi aaproximately fie
maathi. Excellent cenditien. TeL
WANTED Gaed cook with ax ax-aariance,
aariance, ax-aariance, mutt ileaa In. Pera
FOR SALE- 3Vi hectares
mile 1( Traniitthmian hiflh hiflh-way,
way, hiflh-way, 15a. M2. Call 2-3137
Brisk In 903rd Bn.
.Competition In the field of
motor vehicle maintenance, la
at present very brisk among the
units of the 903rd AAA Bn., Ft.
One potent reason for -this is
the recent establishment of "The
Order of the silver crescent" by
Lt. col. J. r. Burkhart, the bat battalion
talion battalion commander. -
Beslnninr in April and contin
uing each month throughout the
year, this award will be given to
mat cattery of tne vosrd wnien
has, in the opinion of the bat battalion
talion battalion commanding officer, the
most effective motor vehicle
maintenance program during
each particular month.
In judging- battery perform
ance the following factors are
considered: ordance roadside
spot check inspections, battalion
and group, spot- check inspec inspections,
tions, inspections, appearance of vehicles,
consistent Improvement In all
aspects of maintenance, accident
record, plus organization, ad administration
ministration administration and appearance of
tne motor pool.
The mirnnxa nf tint- awavT Is
to promote a high standard of
Motor Maintenance among bat-
Ulion iinlta Thr Oflrrl with it
manv tactical rorn-mitm-t-nta anrl
such administrative functions to
penonn as proviaing tne usar usar-CARIB
CARIB usar-CARIB salute batterv anrl honor
iuard. eomnilea mnrn mil nf
vehicular travel each month
man any other comparaoie unit
in USARCARIB, Panama Area.
Good motor -malntenanraj la a
primary requisite for successful
compieuon or tne many auues
Involved In such operations.
In addition to tha nwnanlMnri
given by the award to the bat
tery commanaer, motor oincer,
motor xertreant merhanlp and
I drivers, the winnlns- hatterv hax
u i veuicie ana anver require
ments iuuuiea ior three consec consecutive
utive consecutive weekdays by the other bat
teries oi tne oattauon.
Program Grows Up
CHICAGO tXTP) St Jne.nl.'.
kollege of Collegeville. Ind., has
uetuiue uieiura iiDerai arts col-
len tn tain-arith Tllinni Tnoilh.i.
Of Technolofv Chirapo In a fiva.
jear pian w proviae siuoents witn
a libeial arts sod engineering edu education.
cation. education. 1 i ;
"The combined program is de designed
signed designed to help meet the Jived for
trained engineers with broadened
educatiwal backsrounds," accord
ing to ijt. jopb uy Lsrkin, bead
of the program at Illinois Tech.
The MmhlnHl rimm-am iDilt n
into effect at St. Joseph', college
ncxi oepiemoer. s
Ilnrirr th nrnvram mln.
------ .--" w pv-
dent foUiws a liberal arts course
at at Josepn s, (jr one of the other
conrwratinff rnllvo-M tnr iKm
years. Then he studies at Illinois
iecn in one oi ine eignt engineer'
ing fields for two years. ;
After the fifth year the student
receives a bachelor of arts of
science degree from the liberal
arts college and an enp'inpflrino Ha.
free from Illinois Teh.
? FOR SALE
A v AntomobOes
FOR SALEj '51 Paatiee Chief,
taia Dalvxa, 4 door aeeaa. Hy- -dramatic,
radio, aUhixe accoetory
f rotm. Good cooditiea, $700.00.
3-4195.. .v.. ;', ;-
FOR SALE) 1954 Chevrolet 4-v
' door Sedaa, axcellant condition.
One owner, lea than 1 9,000
mile. Owner maviaf Reaoan.
ably nriced for ajakk stale. Tel.'
amoa 1535 of 3210. .
FOR SALE-J950 WHIyi Jaoa.
iter in very food cenditien. Call
Mr. Saieael from to 5 Pan.J
2-0C20, after 5, 2-30432.
; FOR SALE-1949 Pantlae la
peed condition,' whb radio.
$350.00. Matt aeH. Call lalboa
2-C371. .'; .....
FOR SALE) 1951 Siaaer Soort
Reedarer. Ixcellont ceaditran. J.
T. Pateraem, 2-14Ak, j.
Maifarita 3-3262. 1 ' ''
FOR SALEI49 Cadillac .So
' dan, excellent cenditien, with ''
elastic curiae, $650. Ft. Keb Keb-'
' Keb-' ho 2249 after 6:00 p.m.
FOR. SALE: 1951 Oleemohile
91 4-deer, 23100 mile,! good
cenditien. Priced for awkk aahv
Call lalbea 15337 x
FOR SALE: 1952 Henry j. 2 2-deer
deer 2-deer iedaa. Perfect mechanical
cenditiea, new tiraa. Duty paid,'
cheap trantaortatioa, $300.00.
621 Aacea tfrd. lalbea 3131.
FOR SALE 1952 lelck Super
2-deor Riviera. 25.000 aetaal
mile,1 new W-S-W ,tira, mw
aeatcovan, moat be driven to
t appreciate, $1050.00, 4101 at
FOR SALE: 1952 Da Soto
Fkedama 4-deor Sedaa. RtH
power eteeriaf ewder 30,000
mile. $950.00. 4273 Alkreek.
FOR SALE: 1950 4-deer Fori
Caarem. Radio, I body atrollor.
Tel. 2-2713. Hewe 519. Ani
con, CI.,' ', .,, v -:
IOR SALE: 1954 For4 Farder
Cuetemline . Deluxe. 2-toao
I" painty vinyl alartie upkelitery, 4
.new tire, aew battery, W-S-W
tire, radio, car wok like new,
, $1500.00. Call lalboa 2196
5:30 te 7j30 Friday aV Satur
day evanini. lalbea 2395 7:30
, a.m. te 12 nean Saturday.
, FOR SALI 1955 luick Riviera
Dynafkrw WSW Hree, redie and
other extra, 2300.00. Price new
$3365.00. Can ho financed1.
1950 Hudson 2-der Sedaa. me-
tor Nceatly overhauled, radio,'
new ira and" battary, n a w
clutch, ant In thf weak $375.
CaN 17-6201 or may bo aeon
at Qtr. 360- Ft. CUytea, CX
FOR SAll: oerma Far. In
Crfect ceadition,'-1954 model,
w price, lay'a tnalith Humh.
or bicycle, almoat now, $25.00.
Phono: 2-4902. $-1024.
FOR SALIr Dedee fa ood
ahapo, $150.00. Phone 6-236,
buildini II9-A, Cambea.
Of Tools Revealed
CHICAGO tH A Tnliiftnn
is taking plica) in the metal-working;
industry in the form of metal
aisiniagrauon oy electrical dis
charge, a researcher says.
V. E. MltnalaiHx mitlihrwl tha
Drocesa at -tha annual ennvantinn
of the American Society of Tool
Ifatualaitia. director nf faaaanr,
for Eloz Corporation of Michigan,
p r e d i e t e d that "substacUsl
chances in mtalworHn tnehnnl.
otrv will ha hronaht' ahoiit h tha
liyiiuuw in uiu raauvuy new
He ssid the new nrocess is one
that sharpens metal 'cutting tools'
using a controlled electrical dis discharge,
charge, discharge, removing a thta slice
from an entire face of the tool and
leaving a sharpened cutting edge
on tha tiwl much in the same
manner as a grinding wheel, j
Matuilsitis said the new method
of tool sharpening' gives the tool a
30 to so per cent longer ute,
' for picinree, r
. I CLASS
11-26 Central Ave.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS v
OX 2031. ANCON, CX.
IOX 1211. CRISTOeUL. CZ.
DR. WENDEHAKE Madkal
; Clinic. Day and nifht aervke.'
v. Onaocira Chaao lank. Phono. 2-,
VJ479, Panama; v:'-- .
YOU JUST cent do hotter. No
-yen ut can't do hotter. ( Call
Johneten about- your ante re
paba. Tel. 456A. 16 Meieadix,
fOk ULI-Thrae fair fiae
, aualfty utal mat, natural color.
and .reveniblo Dasiae ovon
. into ieined 1-foot aauaro. Can
he cat fata inMller ma ff daiir daiir-.
. daiir-. ad. Tel. 2-1395 batweea 7:15
4:15;. and 2-1411 in evea evea-:hii.,'(:.;;
:hii.,'(:.;; evea-:hii.,'(:.;; :v ,'ii J. ,.;
FOR SALI: Lta lade profenien.
al Slide Preiector fitt prico
$134.95; 25 ml 60 cycle
AcDC sapacialfy $16.00. Inter,
national Jewelry, 155 Central ;
Ave. ;' ? .- J -' i
FO RSALIt Wuriitaer Spinet
, aiane, $175.00. CaN CriMobal
3-2375. ' .-A
CHOOSE CLAYCO ILOCKS
' WiH not canaa crack. New ia)' ;
'a n a t h a r coaveaient ilaa,
"al2"a12 at $0.1575 each.
'CU. do Producter do Arcilla,
$.A.M,,Via lapala 17-47. Tel.
.OKO.'"..-. y -W ...!
FOR SALE: jawaier latha,
$25.00. Pheae 6-256, huiMinfl
FOR SALI: Hone, haher, bridle,
afoth lined faatbar taddla bbnk bbnk-at,
at, bbnk-at, wool aad and oractkally neWt
, aaaeialHy built Tout typo tad tad-da.
da. tad-da. $60.00. Phana 6-256, lldf.
119-A, Cambaa. .
- RALLROOM DANCIN0) CLASS CLASS-IS
IS CLASS-IS Friday I a.m. lalbea
YMCAj Informatioa: Patricia
Raymer 25-1700 ovealna. .- r
To II3Y0 D:r.cc At
The Los Amiaoa del Puehln an.
dal and xnortlno-rliih annnunn.
ea ioc ay mat mvitauons are De-
lno laaiiad nn hath elr1 nf t.h
Isthmus for their queen's coro
nation ana aecona anniversary
dance to be held at the Pacific
service center Juno so. Tha nr.
fatnlll ka .ml.fnrml S
Two top orchestras Ia'So Ia'So-nor
nor Ia'So-nor do Victor Boa and La So So-noramica
noramica So-noramica de Jabao jarvls
will furnish music. ;,
Any member of the club aaay
be contacted for reaarvarf tahloa.
After the fourth vote count
which was held last week at the
Mechanic's Club, the candidates
stood in the following order. Flo-
rencia Fulton, Irene Smith; ce-:
uua iTancis, aaiaa oomet, Tner Tner-esa
esa Tner-esa Cox, Oertrudls Brown, Pearl
tunc, sum Bartiev. aiona m
ter -and Arlalla Hnvra
me semifinal count win take
place at the -Mechanic's club
Mav 28. There will -ha miialr for
CHICAGO fTJPI Ifa ttma
to stop tslkins? about tha need for
-miniraum' nousing, and focus at at-tention
tention at-tention on greater auality.M
according to Walter H. Dreier,
presiucni or me umtea states
savings and Loan League.
The lesmie. is : snearheadina
a drive for higher home building
and planning standards; and rep represents
resents represents the nation's savings and
loan associations, which finance
neany two-nnns of all homes pur purchased
chased purchased in, this country.
."Obsolescence is running more
rapidly than at anv time in our
history". Dreier said. "We certain
ly an Know of communities where
houses are being built that are
obsolete virtually as soon as they
are completed. s
Dreier asserted that the bousing
shortage is over and added that
the next few years will see in increasingly
creasingly increasingly intensive competition in
the Jiorae building field.
Dreier urged a stepping-up of
efforts on the part of the borne
Duuaing industry to produce a bet better
ter better home for less money, to cor
rect building odes that add to the
cost ox producing a nouse witnout
increasing its quabty, .and to
eliminate inefficiencies in the
home producing process. :
"We won't want the homes we
finance today and the communities
we help to create to become im
mediately obsolete and begin de degrading
grading degrading into the slums of five, 10
and 15 years from now," Dreier
said. '-.; j
Studies by the league, he stated,
on such matters as neighborhood
and lot planning, better design and
higher construction standards, are
; FOR RENT
! Apartmenli -. ;
ATTENTION & L! Jaat built!
aWsaTmraWmi iHrVaaraxVmrC4 aafaaWia'amttaJ, If
2 bidrum. hot, coM veto,
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENTABartment 1 bad-
room, vmg room, dining room,'
' kitchen. For ii month, June lot
N-Auturt Slat, Pbena Panama
FOR RENT Purnidied or nn nn-fumiahed
fumiahed nn-fumiahed i afirtment: 2 bed bed-vaMpf
vaMpf bed-vaMpf 1 2 aavthvMiaV ate iB
fella Vkta. Phono 3-6097, 2 2-2504.
2504. 2-2504. v ;1v..;.i:;-
FOR RENT Aartment 2 bed- ;
1 room, dmfag room, silting raem..
k" maid' mom with bath,; larfe
, kitchen, laraa hathraom, hat we-
tar;' apartment all (crooned, 25
', tejuare meter inside apartment
k' for laaadry, drymg aad ironing.
large cfooeta, garage. Homo No.
CSV Euaokia A. Meraloa Ave. in
' II Cangreja, comer haute. Pheae
Paaama 3-0579 -...
FOR INTr One room apart
asent with hat water, kitchen,
cleaot, very paateus, $50.00.
Ricky luilding", facing Fire Fire-tana.
tana. Fire-tana. J. F. do la Oua Avenue.
Telephena 2-3436. z .,-v,r...--
FOR RENT Spacieu wreoned
anfurnfthed apartment, 2 hod hod-raem.
raem. hod-raem. 2 hatha, large living-
room, dining-room, kitchen,
. i-waih ream, maid' quarter, ari ari-V;
V; ari-V; vata oatranco, Locked garage. ;
La rely fendential taction. Call
. batweea 12 and 2, Panama 3 3-:
: 3-: 0l73;-;-k:,.y.-,v
FOR RENT? Newly ; furnished
- and anfutnithad apartment Al Al-hambra
hambra Al-hambra Apartment, 10th. Street
Na. 1061. Phone HIS, Colon.
F0R RENTtFarnbhed apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedroom, living room,
y dining-room. 16th St. No. 6 Sea
Franciaeo. Tel 3-5643. V
FOR RENTrleat lacated, one one-room
room one-room farnbhed apartraent. Clean ..
aad comfortable. 43rd Street
L FOR RINTrVery ake twe" bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment fumhhed, pri
- Vata) newly decorated; hot 'wa-''
ter; large lawn; doairabla laca-
tien. Vie Porra Na. 12. Phone 1
1 Panama 1-6115. "v.-'. .' '-..-..-i A ti
' FOR RENTr Yacaliaae gaartara
for Jane and July bungalow ful i
fy furnlthad. Phone lalbee 6339.
FOR RENTr Two bedroom a a-partmea
partmea a-partmea with maid'e ream.
Comfortable aad with hot wa water.
ter. water. 49th St. Me. 13. firecia
FOR RENTj Madera two beoV
' room apartment fa Sella Yleta,
. Slat. St. No. 42. CaN Zubieta,
Tat, .ll7.-i:,.t .r,: C
FOR RENT Modem ppart ppart-meat.
meat. ppart-meat. Ixefutfre) raddential aec-'
tiaa. Wei ventilated, targe -'
porch, tavini ream, dining room,
two bedroom, hathraom, bitch-
- an, laundry room garage, hat
water throughout. Watet heater
- fnrnfahed. Scraonad. Fee kefer
matien and appointment call
Panama I-I650V !. ;--
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment including refrigerator, all
screened, tiled. Good surround surroundings.
ings. surroundings. House 112, Via Selitarfa
Perraa, near Roosevelt Theater.
FOR RENT s For a bachelor ar
a couple medora one bedroom
. apartment la heat residential ;
. district. Hot water. CaB from
4:00 p.m. to 1:00 p.m. aad''
. from 2.00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. -';
1-3421 Sunday la the ataramf.
FOR RENT: Famished apart,
i meat, ; $65a) Military Inspected.
VU Perra 99. Phono 1-2061.
FOR RENT One bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, hat water. Be-
Ha Vieta. Pheae Clrytea 6114
affiee hoar after Curundu 51 IS.
FOR RENTr 1 bedroom AaaiK
, moot faraishad, ground fleer,
Krklag raace, Inspected. Tha
at yea caa find far ) thie
price. Cool aad Indapendant.
$75.00. Jose do Fabraga Ave.
No. 16, Patadena.
FOR RENTr One bedroom a a-part
part a-part me at in Duplex stare house,
fenced yard garage, laundry.
9th. St. San Francfaca. Telephone
FOR RENTr Completely MM
akthed apartment, the nearest to v
the limit. Ave. Jose Francisca do
' la Ossa. $10.00. 'Tel. 1-2910.
FOR ENTt Completely far.
aished aad ga included, to A A-merican
merican A-merican couple: Half chalet,
$65.00 aad I bedroom aad
' kftchea apartment, $50.00. Saa
Francisco. Pheaa 3-2930. i
Tips On Mahogany
Given To Amateurs
v CHICAGO UP) Buyers be beware!
ware! beware! If you're fixing; to fix with
uiauugauj, aim ua genuine),
warns the Mahogany Association,
Too many do-it-yourselfers am.
kws to tackle home improvement
projects are often the victims of
fanciful salesmanship when' it
comes to buying mahogany.
When buying mahoeany naneline
Lin either lumber or plywood form.
oe on guara xor triae names and
qualifying prefixes wnich mas masquerade
querade masquerade under the n a m e of
mahogany, warned the association.
DO YOU WANT to enjay cold
climate only 2 hear aureraeeile
-ride from Pnamr.Vfiit the Ho Hotel
tel Hotel Caaatry Club at II Valla. A A-mwUm
mwUm A-mwUm nunagemant, $14.00
, P7 day for 2 peraen. Every.
iniaa mcruaaa leaaala. n,.
la Baal arc). all k..
hW private bathroom, liege
ama every aatatdav niahr.
GraiAieh't Saatr Ciara lead
CettiW Medirar caavaniaaMa.
rate. Phamn Cial..
-M M m V "-
;FOR RENTr leach cottaeo, U
6uia v Juat, July,; Aagaat. i
Xaashtea lattoa 1240.
' beach hamn,
; FOSTER'S COTTAGEfad large
wacn neuta. van mmyMat Ce
line, aaieee net
PHIUIPS Ocaaaaida Cetajeea,
rmwn ranama S-IS77,
al S-I67i: --vi
TJSAECARIB QTJAXTERMASTES troops and Ar my civilian employes unload one of four frairhi
cars of cheese placed In the Army cold storage plant at Corozal yesterdav 7hm'i?rri
:K Muftoz,. both clvllUn emWyes, abin S
Thirteen years ago Thursday,!
wnue awaiting snipment to tne
Alaskan Theater,, Hq and Hq
Btry, 65tn AAA Group. Fort Clay
ton, was reorganised .-. at Fort
Ora, caL -'' .t
"With May 10 officially desig
nated as Organization- Day this
year, battery members celebrat celebrated
ed celebrated -yesterday, with a holiday at
Kobbe Beach after 1 a solemn
ceremony in the morning. High
lighting the morning ceremony
was an address by CoL Peter S.'
peca, commanding officer of the
65th AAA Group. Second Li Wil
liam N. Bradberry jr, Btry cu,
The history of the group traces
23 Days In Russia
Part Of New U.S.
NEWTON. Msss (UP) A
non-profit tmel bureau here is
organizing its first Russian tour
since pre-war days.-
The Bureau of University Travel
is signing up a group of 20 travel travelers
ers travelers for i 35-day European jaunt,!
including 23 days in Russia.
' Dr. Dewey Lord, president of the
bureau, says he anticipates no
trouble getting passports for the
party, once behind tne iron cur curtain,
tain, curtain, the American-party will be
in the bands of Intourist, the Rus
sian government travel bureau.
The $1,825 tour will begin In
Copenhagen June 23.
I -. m ..... c : s -f
A rnW.m t a ho who stand
tat o golfer ood doesn't s
whore rU boll wentjtithw. ejne
FOR RENT: Heaaa, chalet typ.
. I bedroom, 2 bathroom, living. V
dining room, kitchen, perch,
. fongo and maid room, $160.00
.monthly. Celt Height Na. 27.
TeL 2-3697 from 3 to 7 p.m.
FOR RENT: Chalet, 3 bed
room. IhfaM mu:
V raem, gftage,, at .Sella Vitta,
; neaaaaablo ter long term Pheaa.
Clayton 61 10, offka boarv Aft-t
or Curaada 5111. ; .. ".
Boats & Motors
JOR SAll: 2l ft. eahia crvr crvr--
- crvr-- '; ft. beam, SOJr.p. inboard,
. I 3 gal. per haw craiaing,
; hank, bead, radio, doable hull,
Mcently overhauled. Aha 25 h p.
Ivinruda. id km nuiu
lalbea 2-3147 after 4:30 p.m
FOR SAliTI fa t..u
oilbaat "Siabad' $500.00. CaU
Dr. Anderaaa, lalboa 2-6310. ;
EXPLANATION MSgt Idgar 3: Price tright); 1st Bgt. of of-Headquarters
Headquarters of-Headquarters & Headquarters Battery, 65th AAA Group, Fori
Clayton, explains the battle honors and lineage of Hq AY Ho.
win aaa uroup io
back to -Gray's Battery of the
War of Independence. Because
of its distinguished record in the
War of Independence, the or
ganization was installed the first
Artillery Battery of the United
States Regular Army. In 190S,
upon reorganization of the corps
of Artillery, "Grayg B Battery Battery-became
became Battery-became known as Battery "A",
1st Coast Armery..iC:;CCC;:';
Elements of the 1st and 4th
Coast Artillery Regiments,, both
tracing their history to Gray's
Battery"; were assigned to the
defense of the Panama Canal in
1915. . : -,;
Tw 1Q 4Kdh WAV anaia ttttaayt fftV
all AeVewei tuaa VV aaj VVoeVa iyaajw,a. 4Vi
the activation of the 65th Coast
Artillery Regiment (Antiair (Antiaircraft).
craft). (Antiaircraft). The depression of 1929
forced an economy wave and the
mothballlng of the 65th r AAA
The -fighting- Ocelot" Insignia
reappeared in 1939 when the
regiment was reactivated at Ft
Wlnfield Scott, California. The
regiment wag moved to positions
stenographer with at loatt two
yeara experience to work with
large concern. Permanent pori pori-tion.
tion. pori-tion. Apply with-refarance. P.a
ex 3205. Panama.-R. P.
WANTED Girl secretary mutt
, know Bookkeeping and Short-'
; hand.' English and Spanish cor cor-retpenderKe.
retpenderKe. cor-retpenderKe. Apply Cata Con-
. trel, 9126 Bolivar ,Ava Colon.
Wonted to Buy :
, WANTED TO SUY: Ham radio,
XQt29X or National 113. Write I
i lex 651, Paaama... ,, '
I Motorcycles v
FOR SALE: 1953 Triumph me- :
; tercycle 650 e.e very good con- .-
..ditioa, vary good tire,; Price,
$300.00. Howe ,371, Paraisa V
.',arv25-3ll6.-- .... T'
Mcg. isier u. swanson.
around Los Angeles Just arfew :
days before Dec. 7, 1941. The 15th
remained there until 1943; the -regiment
was then ordered to ft-staging-
area for shipment to A A-laska.
laska. A-laska. The 65th Regiment be became
came became the 65th AAA Group while
at Fort Ord, Cat, preparing for
its overseas assignment.
- .-., -
Charged with driving the Jap Japanese
anese Japanese from the three key points
they had captured in the Aleu Aleutian
tian Aleutian group in conjunction with
the 1th Division and the 4th in infantry
fantry infantry Combat team,- one bat battery
tery battery of the group- was Awarded
a presidential unit citation for
action at the Battle of Massacre
Deactivated again from-1945
to 1946, an antiaircraft group
was assembled without numerl-
cat designation and became the
65th AAA, Group in 1946 in the
Panama Canal Depart mtnt
Headquarters was set up at Ft
Clayton. The 65th AAA Group
has maintained its present as assignment
signment assignment and has remained at
Fort Clayton since- then. J
SATURDAY, MAT 12, 19S
TX UiUMA iXE&ICAS A3 rXDEPENDENT DAILY NIWSFAFE.
PAGE SET C.I
'Ofe I'M! itiiXifec1i Site .Ii(ie:!xDiI to (05 1
J IV J IA. u
cAfirotio- :tivol CEMTOALJhsstre LUX TH EATRE DniVE-IN Theatre CECILIA THEATRE 'o r.crotr-
35c.- zoc toe. t ; 40c. 60c. J9c 9c JOc 60c 3oc 35c 28c- KING OF THE"
iffSSftE SJS IZTSZi :V.; ;Wit;:. : ; J WEEKEND RELEASE! AD AU W JHGHTT TAS BANGERS
'' ai. i V RIN6AZI Kim NOVAK, ia Aid KAY Ytail CAREY ; John DEREK and Diana LYNN -THE PHENIX f ITY TORY : Bin? Crosby, In 'u"pc,.'u
wirJo, THE MAN WITH THE t-,, ;:;.;, m. -V--- ta 1ME PHENIX CITY STORY white christjias
' DCEL IN THE wiui w GOLDEN ARM TUPtC TIICC IU TUC CIIU PIUS.-- .ALso-. AND BRITCHES
ZSSS&m :- : y THREE STRIPES IN THE SUN AN ANNAPOLIS STORY THE BIG TIP OFF ropesand -"'
I la Tectonicolorl TEXAS LADY Shows; 1:I 3:46 $M ;5 .m. Show.: -:5, :, :3, l p.m. In TECHNICOLORl with RICHARD CQNTE !th Burt Lnaster TRAMP Of DEATH
' '. ... "... ... . .... ...... .. .. 7
x' i&y Staffers
MARGUERITE MAPHIS, of.Ancon, announces, the en en-ment
ment en-ment 3t her daughter. Conway, to SP3 David W Plumer,
Ke 561st Engineer Company, The weddlp will take place
hTMffl-phls1 presently employed ori' the nursing i stefff
Goreas Hospital She was born In Ancon. Her father, the
latXffl T wTMaphis, Jr. was employed for many years in he
Customs Division. Alter her graduation from ..
School, Miss Maphls took her nurse's trainlnr at St. Anthony s
E0ST Plumme'rS Sent'on duty with the U.8. Army
" louns: couple plan to make their home' In the States
' In September.
.-Tiretf VMRAKY DINNER TO HONOR THE GOVERNOR
iOUS S. SEYBOLD
" The British Ambassador and Mrs. Ian Henderson i haw
(.....J i inStations for a farewell dinner tobe igvea ft the
En!Ky i-Tonor of the governor 0f the Canal Zone,
and Mrs. John 8. Seybold on Monday.
Mr. And Mrs. L. H..Stroup
Mr. ami ui
on Friday, for Mr. and Mrs. Pat
Qumn wno are waving x -month
furlough Bwaek aboard
me oj ncuia v. -
Wood who is leaving the Isthmus
to mase ner nomc u
Ltavinl To Attend ''
IBIiKilLCa m VI alsweaova '
Mr. and Mrs. OUs M. Baron of
Curundu HeighU will leave on
8unday by plane for J vacation of
several months in the United
, cMtoc Thev are leaving at this
special time to attend the gradua graduation
tion graduation exercises at Baylor Universi University,
ty, University, Waco, Texas, where the i r
daughter, Miss Joan M. Baron will
receive her degree. -
Wedding Aaaenactm" -
Colonel and Mrs, John Henry
Weber of Red River Arsenal, Rax Rax-arkana.'Texas,
arkana.'Texas, Rax-arkana.'Texas, announce the mar marriage
riage marriage of their daughter, Lynn to
Edward H. D. Carson AT-3 on
May 5 at St. James Church, Tx-
"l'carson has been stationed
"at the U.S. Naval Station at Coco
Solo for the past two years, and
is the son of the Rev. and Mrs.
Thomas H. Carson of Texarkana.
The former Miss Weber will com compete
pete compete her studie? at SMU in DU
f.j Tot as while her husband C.inl-
W-'. -" ---- , :
U.S.. Navy. -,- ; '(; t
Weekending At Santi Clara
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Barber of
. Cable Heights left for Santa Clara i
on Friday to spend the weeKend.
They plan to return on Monday,
. flft-J AaMAna fa BaiKim
V"sss iv mvvjvih in m mum aai i
. .1 ...
air. ana airs, cnanes eeeson
have returned from Florida and
are at home in the Maduro apart
ment Building in cangrejo.
Mr. An Mrs. F. Warby ''' V'y i
Ta Entertain v t
."r. and Mrs. F. Warby will en-tcit-in
at a small farewell party
at t.ieir home in Gam boa for Mrs.
Betty Wood who is leaving short-
ly for England whert. she will
maK,e ner nome.
Mr. Charles A. Howell
To Leave J
Mr. Charles A. Howell who will
be transferred to a new post from
his present one as Managing Di
rector ,oi tne fans ma Dispatch
Travel Company will be honored
at a farewell cocktail buffet at the
Panama Golf Club on Monday by
n:s omce personnel. ; r
George Bermaas HaVe
Mr. 'and Mrs. Gnire Rurmin
have noved to the new Ed'ficip
Urraca where, they wdl be rat
home to their friends.
Fsrtwelt Dinner -.
The Third Secretary of the Mex Mexican
ican Mexican Embassy and Un rtinil.
de Berg were hosts at,a farewell
amner at uieir residence m honor
of the First Secretary of the Mex
ican Embassy and Mr. and Mrs.
JoseCalvUlo Trevino who have
been transferred to the Embassy
at Stockholm. ;
Farewell Cocktail Party For. :
air. Ana Mrs. raul -ayser
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kayser will
be given a farewell encktuil nartv
at the Golf Club by the personnel
of Westrex Caribbean nr h;h
company Mr. Kayaer is Manager,!
uu xuesaay rrom n to B p.m. -The
Kavscrs, rill be leaving soon. V.
Chance' Of Resldenre 1
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Maduro are
at home to their friends at their
new apartment in the Edificio U-
rraca, on win itreet.
Tile monthly varietv niuM'at tk
t'SO-JWB Armed Forces Series
temer on aunaay at a p.m. has
been planned in honor of Mother's
Mrs. Grrtrude Frank
of the IjO-JWB committee of!
management and a vninnt
long standinp will remiva ih.
niuuiers uay corsage at tills af-
lair. a nipmignt wiu oe the pre presentation
sentation presentation of a Sinai! rrt-r-MH
available by the Canal Zone Or-i
chid Society, to each mother pres
The orofrara ia aa follows: Ma
gicians presentations, "Eric the
Great"; Square and Fold Dances
by the "Star in a Circle" Square
and Folic Dance Group, Two Piaoe
Music by Edward Aambert and
Hugh Adams, Accordion Selections
by PFC Carl Laboda and Vocal
Selections by Pvt. and Mrs. Lew Lewis
is Lewis Sherman, accompanied by SP3
An invitation is extended to all
military personnel and their fam
ilies ana to tne pudiic oi dou ra
nama and the Canal Zone.,;
Balboa Women's Club Card Group
Start Series Of Card Parties
The Card Groun of the Balboa
Women's Club it beginning: a-new
series nard parties for the
lA56-t957.seasod. -The entire pro
ceeds of these, functions are. used
for charity and welfare work spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the .plub.-The first party
will be held on Thursday, at the
home of Mrs; Earl A Schilling lo located
cated located on .the Inter-American High-
usav fnn miltta Kvnnit Anpajiat,
Card playing will commence at
io:3u a.m. a ngnt rancneon wiu oe
served at 12:30 p.m.- ;
For reservations and transporta
tion m.ajbers may call Mrs. Adler
28-3-4800 or Mrs. Bolton : 3-2982.
Co-hostesses for. the affair will
be Mrs. E. Schilling, Mrs. G. Par
ser, and Mrs. A. Turnen Mrs.
Mude Meek, sister of Mrs. Schill
ing who is visiting here from Fort
Cobb, Arkansas, will be guest of
II..S PLS.I-RUTTON STUFF IS
, Press agents do' a pretty fair
Mb of keeDinc me infnrmiul ahnut
new gadgets on the market which
are Designed io mate the house-
wue s irte a pusn-button existence.
The fact that I am not ilviv.
happy to hear about these new (.
vices may just mean rm old old-fashioned.
Fnr lnfani 1ir' a titfl
Item that begins, "A new electric
range introduced today broils steak
as automatically na accurately
as a toaster hrnwna hreari
In many families the broiling of
ueaas is a cooperative attair that
affords a lot of pleasure ia the
Mama, of course, knows better
than to put the steak under the
broiler, .before she hears Papa's
car turn in the driveway.
When he sees the big sirloin or
the thick T-bone laid out Teady
tor Droning, rapa immediately
forgets he nas had a hard da v.
Instead of falling into his' easy
chair, he takes a aeat m the kitchen
where he can do a little stove-
side superintending. s
The Spectacalar of the Kitchen
He is 'almost sure to give in
structldns before the steaks are put
on tne Drouer. "Are you sure the
broiler is .hot enoughT Did you
remember the gsrlic?"
And once it is on the broiler,
he will get out of his chair to
sniff and poke and scrutinize. For
a man can no more resist poking
a broiling steak than he ean the
logs on an open fire. -There
is sure- to be a confer
ence over when the steak is ready
to turn and, again, over when it
is ready for the table,,
And when it turns out to be
exactly right both husband and
wife are sure to agree that no
body, but nobody, can broil steak
tne way they can,
Give that up for t device that
broils, a. steak as "automatically
and accurately, as a toaster
Certainly not. Who wants to take
all the pleasure of sniffing, pok
ing sna conferring out oi the art
of broiling a steak?
Fern Ownership Okd
In Acri House Vc!V
WASHINGTON May n fTTPl
The House Agriculture Committee
approved a bill today to increase
farmer ownership and control of
we tarrn creau system.
It would mere th nmHupfinn
i credit corporations into the fed
eral mtermeoiaie credit Dank in
each of the 12 farm, credit dis districts.
tricts. districts. ; i.
Government capital would be
retired rrariuallv and th- h.nl-.
would thus become wholly owned
by the production credit sssocia-
i.l. u i ...
uvub wiiu: u ftvn ut ureiy xarm-
On With Show to be Repeated Here
Tuesday at Balboa Theater-Revue
The Ninth Edition of the Dorese
Wsites Dance Revue, "On with the
Show," was enjoyed by a capacity
audience at the Balboa Theater
on the night of May 11. The show
moved smoothjy on with the preci precision
sion precision of a professional performance.
the costuming wis fy. colorful.
oeauufui, or comical, as the spirit
er tne aance interpretation requir
ed, -t-' : 1 -.'v.:-
Some Of the high spots of the
entertainment were: "Magie Mo
ments," a bauet. This routine was
interpreted by crouos of junior
high age young ladies wearing ty
pical ballet costumes of white and
silver. There were two soloists.
Nellie Raybourne, who performed
a difficult toe routine very, adept
ly, and Nelva G. Icaza. who acted
as ner partner. The work of these
two young people was outstanding.
Another high spot, from the point
of the technical ability required.
was the interpretation of the char
acter ballet, "Hungarian. Rhapso-
St. Mary's Parish
The 'Vouna- aJuits ef Sf -lfa
rv's Parish at RainSnw r.ltv- i
presenting a fashion show at the
"it-.i m ia . .
viud iropicai on may istn com commencing
mencing commencing at 8:00 p.m. This show
besides featnrinr an rr of Komi.
tiful models, will also offer a pro
gram ot popular vocal ana instru instrumental
mental instrumental Selection!. rifmiimMi tn keen
'their natrons fully entertained
tickets are on ssle at the door
and can. be obtained from mem members
bers members of the organization. The pro-
ceeas trnm tni vmimim mil an. tn.
waras tne support ot the -church.
LEBANON Or. fITPl Rill
Psestch. a'tt-vear-nld lnonoe nrill
have no more complaints about
Oregon's wet winters. Paestch
was helping unload logs recently
when fine rnllnrt tM niflr mnA
rolled over him But the log
lusucu mm ouwn mio. muuK Jinu
ne jascapea wun omy a minor in
jury to his left ankle.- 1 1
It" I T
jv a new. touch 2s
mac 'our makc'uP u
f'ra Prfcct -1 times.
vv" f : fine YardIey Powcler
m l .Wtyf. nd delicate cream.
Vjk V. The merest touch of it
V? V -nffi' rest0'"cs Jour beiuty
n )'our morale.
dy.M This number wss danced by
tne senior members of the Dorese
Waites School of the Dance, with
Dolores Kosan as soloist. The
costumes were representative of
tne gay dress oi the Hungarian
' The kmdergarden-age group of
some five years old was very
enjoyable in the dainty Itttlo
number titled "The Gay Chicks."
Costumed in bright yellow to re represent
present represent newborn chicks, those ve very
ry very serious little folk wore, as al al-.
. al-. ways, one of the most o musing
events of the entire show. An ev even
en even younger, if not more export,
group danced a native dance of
the South Sea Islands titled "Is "Island
land "Island Sweethearts." Tboy wore ap appropriately
propriately appropriately costumed in the bright
sarong that Is as much a part
of Island history as are the Trade
Winds. : '.
Teams comprised of six couples
performed creditably .in two
routines, one titled Guys and
Dolls' might well be based on the
antics of the chsracters in the pre presently
sently presently well-publicized play and mo
tion picture ot that same name.
The second was an exhibition waltz
that finished with the young ladies
dotting their formal skirts snd go going,
ing, going, into a fast jitterbug to end
The other numbers were all col colorful
orful colorful and well rehearsed, as evi
denced by the skill and perfection
of tne young exhibitionists.
This, show will be repeated at
the Balboa. Theater on the night
of Tuesday, Mary 15, beginning at
7:30 p.m. Tickets may be purchas
ed from either the Boy Scouts or
the Girls Scouts who, incidental incidentally,
ly, incidentally, share in the proceeds; at the
box office of the Balboa Theater
during regular show hours: or at
the door ton the night of the per
formance. Based on past attend attendance,
ance, attendance, it is suggested that those who
wish to attend purchase their tick
ets well in advance of show night,
tnus assuring themselves- of ad admittance
mittance admittance to enjoy "On with the
Show," a very worthwhile .produc-
: w i '.i t
liiun. ine snow wis year .i spon-
sorea joinuy oy me uoy ana uiri
Scouts of the Canal Zone:
cauin ljjiaii rnsurcs
retouching it is a blend'
" T not owaf-un
toti tun, ahtrs betm with
YARDLET COMPLEXION POWDIta
: Ktuuch with Ftatktr finish.
Each aollc tSt Inciysloa la IhU
(luma ihonlS rabmitleO la type type-wrillca
wrillca type-wrillca (at at aaO mailed to ane at
Iht box aumbut liU4 Oalljr tn "So "Social
cial "Social ana Otaenwkc," ar ddivcteO
ay hand la lh oftct. Notice ml
aiecUBft canaol a accepted bj ttla ttla-ptaoa.
ptaoa. ttla-ptaoa. Archaelogical Society
Members of the Archaenlnriral
Society of Panama are requested
to meet at Venado Beach at 9
a.m. on either Saturday or Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning. Members are re
quested to meet at Venado Beach!
at 9 am. on either Saturday nr
Sunday morning. Members are
requested to nave tneir member membership
ship membership Cards With them. Their will
be no meeting on Wednesday.
American Guild Of Organists
To Meet On Monday Evening
v' Isthmian Chapter of the Ameri American
can American Guild of Oreanista will mo..t
on Monday evening, at 7:30 p.m.
at tne uainoa Elementary School
with Miss Cornelia Malmberg as
hostess. There will be a program;
of classical recordings, and offi officers
cers officers for the coming year will be
elected. All organists and choir di directors
rectors directors are invited. :
WETHERSFIEDV Conn. (UP)
Justice here Wasn't blind, just
bleary-eyed. Town court met from
7 p.m. until 4' a.m., causing con concern
cern concern not only among defendants
but also spectators, one of whom
asked. "How will I explain this
to my wifee"
LATEST DANCE HIT
HARNETT & DUNN
Acts Like Magic
Fine, soft, delightful
ly fragrant CuUcurs
Talcum contains de-,
phana). Keeps the
akin fresh and awmt.
Soothea sunburn. I
heat and diaper rash,
Innt Irritations. Buvl I
WHEN you've finished eating at
uuuti uieai, Keep your seat and
wait to see what your hostess
wants you to do with your plate.
She may take it from your or she
may ask you to put it on a table.
But don't trip out to the kitchen
When a guest act like a guest.
Will remab closed from June 1,
Reopening for the new dry
season will be announced
h:, Wv ? Nothing io'fJo;:6u:,i?ij
Do you want to DANCE,
' Or ce TV,
The AMERICAN CLUB
HAS BOTH and it's FREFIJ
This SATURDAY make it a date
at The American' Legion Club
Nescsf starts with choice coffeg
beans.' the world's finest, an4 brews
pure, delicious coffee. Then, tht
magic of new "Jet Process" ex
plodes it into millions of tiny, rich
gems of Nescaff!
f Gems so exfri coffee-rich, so pack
ed With pure coffee goodness, that
new Nescafe really gives you better
f Don't wait. Enjoy this first ot alt
instant coffees to taste so satisfy satisfying
ing satisfying in every way. Try new Nescaf
100 Pure Instant Coffee today!
per cup it enough I
SATURDAY, MAT 12, 1331
er Like Lost Children Without Ebbets Field.
Dressen Fires Verbal Shotsil
Champs Return To Home
Grounds With Victory
In Reply To Snider s Charge
,7 tditpr: CONRADO SARCEAM
TEE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT CADLT NEWSPAPER
. By TIM MORIARTY
NEW YORK, May 12 (UP)-Everybody wants
to find a new home for the Brooklyn Dodgers, but
without Ebbets Field the World Champions probably
would look like lost children on a busy Sunday at
On their first Western tour, pace-setting New York Yankees
the Dodgers won but two orinippea me Baltimore uruues, o
seven. gamei. And they've only
split even in their first two con con-.
. con-. tests at their newly-adopted
home-away-from-home" in Jer Jersey
sey Jersey City.
Wnwever. th ohamns looked
like champs again last night
when they returned to Ebbets
Field for the first time since A A-pril
pril A-pril 29 and blasted the New York
Giants, 8-4, before 24,431 slightly-chilled
Two of Brooklyn's heroes In
last year's World Series had a
big hand in the victory. Right Righthander
hander Righthander Roger Craig allowed
nly six hits and struck out
eight, while left-fielder Sandy
lAmoros drove In three runs
with double and a triple.
iCraig, who has won six games
fcDDeis r ieia wiuiohi a ueicai
since he joined Brooklyn last
season, gave up a two-run hom homes
es homes to Ray Katt in the second in inning,
ning, inning, but the Dodgers went a a-headWith
headWith a-headWith a four-run burst in
the fourth, highlighted bv Amo-
ros double. Little Sandy then
iced matters witn a two-run
triple in the fifth.
The Milwaukee Braves, mean meanwhile,
while, meanwhile, were so happy to abandon
their rain dre n c h e d home
grounds they clobbered four Red Red-leg
leg Red-leg hurlers for 13 hits in posting
9-8, 10-inning victory at Cin Cincinnati.
cinnati. Cincinnati. Despite the heavy artil artillery,
lery, artillery, the National League's pace
setters finally pushed across
their winning run nn Jnhnnv T.n-
gan's second sacrifice fly of the
; Rookie catcher Danny Kra Krafts
fts Krafts smmshed out a ninth -in
king grand-slam home run, h's
first in the majors, to give the
Pittsburgh Pirates a 1-5 victo victo-try
try victo-try over the Philadelphia Phil Phil-lies.
lies. Phil-lies. Southpaw Luis Arroyo, ob obtained
tained obtained from St. Louis earlier
th's week, was the winning-,
In the American League, the
-AND THE GIRL
WHO WAS TOO
II GOOD TO BE
If TRUE. ..TO BOTH
1 OF THEM!
jo DEREK Dim LYII1I 'JS
' RFV!N McMSTHY sift hit mm
iXA -Wj .r.ff'i
jr r AjKUn.t i?
Directed liy DOM SIEGEL-StorvlirDAN ULLMAW Strwwplay y DAN UUMAW wi GEOFFREY HOMES
9. on a nlnrh single bv Bill
Skowron with the bases loaded
In thp ninth Innincr. Lefh Whit-
ey Ford chalked up his fifth vic
tory wiinout a aeieat, tuuiuugn
he was reached for 12 hits.
The Cleveland Indians re remained
mained remained two games back of the
Yankees by whipping the Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City Athletics, 4-1, in a
ram nailed after five inninrs
because of rain. Shortstop Joe
DeMaestri and second baseman
Spook Jacobs of the A's both
were injured in infield colli collisions
sions collisions with Cleveland's Bobby
Boh rh&kftlpe allowed nnlv tarn
hits In six full innings of relief
pucnmg as tne wasmngton sen senators
ators senators downed the Boston Red
Sox. 4-3. The Senators win the
game in the sixth inning with a
two-run rally based on a walk, a
aouDie oy cunt Courtney, an in infield
field infield out and a sinele bv Jerrv
The Chicago White Sox also
converted a neat relief pitching
1nh hv nlvln Wnninll 4ntn 1 n t
verdict over the Detroit Tiger.
Sherm Lollar collected two dou
bles ana a single for the Chisox.
v YESTERDAY'S STAR: Brook Brooklyn's
lyn's Brooklyn's Roger Craig, who struck
out eight men in pitching the
Dodgers to a six-hit, 8-4 victory
over the Giants.
TWO FOR ONE
NEW vnnw cnvi t i
American League seasons, Babe
Ruth received almost two bases on
balls (2,036) to every strikeout (1,-
NEW YORK f NTCAH V.nM
jfor the Amateur Public Links
inampionsnip must be received
bv sectional analifvlna phiirm.n
Deiore June l, .,
w O Ul.U
WIDE AS THE WORLD!
HIGH AS THE SKY!...
Follow thrill path
of the Navy blue and
gold. ..from, romantic
shores to enemy seasl
. S WJU TFS HlPrVJI
BBSw 1. JV-hw.
11:00 p.m. Late Show!.
"DONT GAMBLE WITH
, ',. u ,-""T
s Bobo Olson
IN FRONT Playing pocket
billiards at his Ocean Park
camp, Bobo Olson insists that
he will not finish behind the
eight ball in his fourth fight
with Sugar Ray Robinson ., in
Los Angeles, May 18.
Won Lost Pet.
Montreal 6. Miami 5
Rochester 7. Columbus 5
Havana at Toronto
Richmond at Buffalo
NEW YORK1 Mav 12 fTTtl
Rain and some fine relief pitch
ing by Harry" (DuKe) Markell en enabled
abled enabled the Rnrfieater Rri Wtntrs
to down the Columbus Jets, 7-5,
Friday night In the Internation
MarkehV a Paris-born New
Yorker, took over for the floun-
aenng Hem Moiord. lrj the
iourth-inning and closed the
door. Rain heiran in fall in thr
next inning and the game' final
ly was naiiea alter the Red
Wings had their swings in. the
bottom of the fifth. .;
I The vlctorv was rrprllt.prl n
Markell, his third of the season
acainst one loss in 10 antwaranr-
es.. Glenn jCox, who started for
the Jets, -was tagged with the
Th Montreal Rnvals tallied
run in the eighth inning to edge
the Miami Marlins. fl-S In the
only other game played.
Havana at Toronto and Rich Richmond
mond Richmond at Buffalo were postponed
because of rain. The vlctorv was
the sixth straight for Montreal.
the new Rolling Acres Countrv
Club of Corous Christ! hnrw t nsat
on the winter golf tour by 1958 with
a 125,000 championship.
For Adults Only!
JAMIE O'HARA, in
O F EDEN
Photographed in Color at a
under supervision and with
me approval or
ANOTHER BIS PICTURE:
. JORGE MISTRAL, In
"Caballeros del Mar"
s- .I i M m
MAJOR ROBERT HUTCHINS -left) from Fort Buchanan, P. R.,
receives the Caribbean Command' golf championship trophy
from Col. F. W. McGinn at ceremonies Wednesday night. Maj.
Hutchlna was a member of the Antilles team which defeated
the Panama area by one stroke in the tourney. A banquet banquet-award
award banquet-award ceremony was held at the Fort Clayton NCO Club.
, .(U.S. Army Photo)
Ram and t.h Antillex .Armed
Forces goirteam tame to Pana Panama
ma Panama this week and the result was
i mighty gloomy Isthmus.
. The occasion was the 19SS Ca
ribbean Command golf tourna tournament.
ment. tournament. v,
Although outnlaved bv ID
strokes on the final round, the
Antilles-team won by one stroke,
1,143 to 1,144.
In addition, Ftv Brooke's Ar Arnold
nold Arnold Lipman and Ft. Buchan Buchanan's
an's Buchanan's Joe Minjares fhvshed 1-2
respectively, for medalist hon honors.
ors. honors. Tied for third were Ft.
Kobbe's Ray Barnes and Ft.
Amador's Dick Goodman.
Llpman's 72 on the final round
gave hi ma 12-over-nar 5B4 vrtn.
jares. the leader hv two strokes
going into the last 18. blew to
a 75 for a 285 card. Goodman
notched a 70 for a 286 and then
Barnes, who had fired a fis nn
the third rpund, came in with 73
w sup into a ue.
The two teams entered thn fi
nal day with the islanders enjoy enjoying
ing enjoying an ll-stroke advantage, and
wuc xsuunians verv neariv
CaUITht m. ThA 1nurst fnur
scores the Antilles men ..' could
cam were 72 s by Lipman and
Mai.- Robert Huthln!
jnavez' 73 and Mlntarec' TK
Three, 70's by Goodman, John
oropny ana Don Cameron and
Mai. CharlM Mcniwnn'i tt
Drougnt the Panama squad with
in range, mil mat was all.
The final flight nf num..
Lipman and Mtnlarea tan,
Barnes out in 38, Lipman In 37
iwmjares m a looming 40.
The par 32 back nine couldnt
have been much tighter with all
three firing home 35's.:.
A1J three approaches on the
72nd green plunked to a stop
some 10 feet from the nm Div
ing any one of the contestants
a cnance ior a Diraie ana leav leaving
ing leaving the final outcome In doubt
until the last putt
Though all tame close, none of
them made It. ; Minjares' putt
rolled up to the cup and faded
around the edge. Barnes' rolled
downhill and did likewise. Lip Lip-man's
man's Lip-man's stopped one inch short,
though by then It didn't make
It was apparent from the out outset
set outset that, this year would see no
such debacle last vear. when
the Panama team, paced by
Goodman" and Bill Dickens, of
Navy Pacific, overwhelmed the
island squad by 101 strokes.
The four low Antilles con
testants came in with a 286 on
the first .round Saturday while
the meal team, led by Dickens'.,
par 68, got down in 287. Sun Sunday's
day's Sunday's round saw. the leaders
pad their cushion to seven
strokes, carding a 285 while
Panama finished with a large
The nattern reneatori 4n Unn.
day's action as the visitors came
nome in Z80, four up on the
Isthmians, to take an il-stroke
lead. The last two nf throe nap
rounds in the tourney dropped
i Monaay as Barnes and Henry
Barracxs' Gerald LaBreche fired
68'S. LaRrnohe nlanln.
the tournament with an Injured
foot, was forced to drop out at
that point because of the Injury.
The rains came Tuesday all
uojr-Huia aiier siosmng through
nine miserable holes, the affair
was nosEDonen until
win me morning's f scores de-
cmrea null. r f .
Wednesday brought somewhat
better weather ih.k v-
clouds rolled, threaten I n g'l y.
nothing more happened than 10
or io sugntiy spattered minutes,
and the sun even innAinj
mentarllyxto help shape up the
; Members of the Antilles tekm
iwiia scores in MMnfi.....
were Arnoia Lipman v of Fort
Brooke, (284), joe Minjares of
Ft. Buchanan.- 1"m Tii. ni..
. . fWVUUiVOCSI
d?k"A "mey AFB (288), Maj
;it """"nins oi Ft, Buchan
n louoi, Eugene Hicks of the
Air Force roth in P.,rt m..
(305) and Gerald LaBreche of
: cks, wno did not
'uc ranama area team sra.
composed df Ray Barnes of Fort
Kobbe (28S). niv
- vvuuumu Ui
c Amaaor (286) Rin rti.van.
of Navy, Pacific (289)7. Mat
Charles McGowan of Ft. Amador
m, jonn Brophy of Ft clay
ion (296) and non namemn nf
NEW YORKT. Vi 15fm
Former Dodger manager Charley
uressen ft as nred a few verbal
shots in reply to one of his' for former
mer former star players, Dodger out outfielder
fielder outfielder Duke Snider.
In a current (Collier's) mag-
xine arucie, sniaer makes a
target of Dressen...amonj
others. Snider compares Dres Dressen
sen Dressen to the neurotic Captain
Queeg of "The Caine Mutiny."
He also says Dressen once
"blew his top" because a Dodr Dodr-,
, Dodr-, er player ordered 75 cents
worth of cauliflower at a res restaurant
taurant restaurant while the club was on
the road. v.-.-rv.
Dressen ahowlnc oreat re
straint Sava that, first nf all
Dune is wrong on the vegetable,
it was broccoli, not cauliflower.
Then, savs Dressen. it wasn't the
expensive vegetable that bother bothered
ed bothered him.;. it was the fact that
the ; Brooklyn pla y e r s were
spending $14 or $15 si flay, al
most twice as much as their
eight-dollar-a-day food allow allowance.,
ance., allowance., ;' :.-'--yY..
Charlev savs "it vu nart nf
my job to caution them on go
ing crazy wnen someooay else
was paying" the MIL Dressen
says "I'll bet these guys dont
spend that kind of money on
their own. '
' As for Snider, Dressen says
the: Duke "used to pout when
he was In a slump." In fact,
says Charley, "His own team
mates got on him for pouting
and there used to be a famous
phrase around the Brooklyn
clubhouse: Who stole Snidert
eandyf 'vV. y
Dressen 'sav "Tliike means
well, but he doesn't use good
sense." Dressen voea on to aav.
Snider "has made a fine living
out or baseball and 'there's no
point In rapping the fans, the
newsmen and the came in een-
eral." Dressen winds up by ssy-i
ing sniaer "ought to be thank thankful
ful thankful the good Lord gave him a
LEADING BATTERS 4
(Based en official at bats)
Player and Club
r ab r h net
12 42 14 19 .4S2
Renulski. St L. 15 45 13 19 .422
Loner. Pittsburgh 20 76 14 si .408
Bailey, Cfnci. 16 47 98 19 .404
Boyer, St. Louis 19 72 14 29 .403
Mantle, N.Y. 22 81 24 34 .420
Rovrl Raltimnre 51 44 a 1? 3RA I
Maxwell, Detroit 16 55 12 20 .364 1
uernen, twswn is 90 10 Z8 Xii
siaugnier. k. c. m I 15 57
. HOME RUNS
Mantle. Yankees 11
Berra, Yankees ,7... .....10
fost, Rediegs ............ 9
Thomas. Pirates ......... 8
Bauer.' Yankee ... 7
' RUNS'BATTED IN
Mantle, Yankees 25
Berra, Yankees 24
Lemon. Senators ....... 20
Boyer, Cardinals 18
jviusiai, carainais ....... is
Jablonskl, Redlegs 18
Mantle, Yankees 24.
Berra. Yankees ......... 19 ;
Bauer, Yankees 18
Yost. Senators ....... 18
Robinson. Redlegs ........ 16
Post' Redlegs ..........16
Mantle. Yankees .. .... 34
Long. Pirates ........... 31
Boyer, Cardinals ...... ..'29
Moon, cardinals ........ 28
Dark, Giants .... ... .... 28
Olson, Senators ......... 28
Ford, Yankees ......
Freeman, Redlegs ....
ui uea with 2-0).
octnr tine 1112.
II. M tm J. tmmtU
Writ fa. OlMirmJ LLl
Ilalional League 'M
mow xurs .
. 5 13' "Zlt ;1Vi Detroit
. 4 11.67 j' J?0It
TODAY'S GAMES ;
New York at Brooklyn.
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh
Milwaukee at Cincinnati
St. Louis at Chicago
New York 021 000 0014 6 1
erooKiyn 200 420 OOx 8 9 1
Gomez (1-1). R.ld7.llr nrlscnm
Craig (3-2) and Campanella
(Nlerht namet ; k r. :'
Philadelphia 010 103 O00-r5 8 0
riUSDurgn O00 002 004- 8 fl
weerav. Mever i- l and &mL
Law.Taee. Kin? 'Arrnvn- fi.nt
and Atwell, Kravita
MUwaukee 031 200 200 19 13 3
Cincinnati 113 001 200 0-8 12 "! I
BurrJette. Rleatflr Jnhn
0), Jolly and CrandalL
Klippsteinf Jeff coat. Freeman
Fowler (2-3 ) and Bailey,
St. Louis at Chicago
, '"t scheduled) -
Showing At Your Service
fKIIM I IMia-NMUfT
1:45- 4:00- 6:15- 8:30
NEWS EVENTS & CARTOON
Alse' Showing Sunday and
, PABATSO "PANWWtOrS TFAKS" -SINS Or fVrFBFt. fVrFBFt.-SANTA
SANTA fVrFBFt.-SANTA CBUK June Bimrn. hi "Crntlwrnm Worry Brrnifttfn-
CAMP BIERD "Crazy Over Bene" "Rearlnc Wtstw.nl"
New York ;
, TODAY'S GAMES ;
Baltimore at Nenf Vnrir
r. Boston at Washington (N) v
Chicago at Detroit
Kansas city at Cleveland
- YESTERDAY'S RESULTS ;
Boston nliinnftnn on
Washington ,-100 012 OOx 4 10 1
..Delock (0-2), Hurd and White.
Stobbs, Chakales (3-1) and
Baltimore 110 000 000-2 12 i
New York v 000 020 0013 5. 0
Palica (1-4) and Smith.
Ford (5-0) and Beijra.
(Nieht Gamei j 1
Chicaao 220 2an nnno 10 t
Detroit 002 311 0007 13 n
Harshman. Bvrd wmueii ii.t
and Lollar. ......
Larv (1-4) Aherl Ka rlAtsA
Maas, Gromek, Black and House.
(Night Game) J
Kansas City 001 Off 1-- 6 0
Cleveland 220 004 4 0
Kretlow (1-3). Crimian. V Per!-
carelli, Harrington and Ginsberg.
uarcia iz-z; ana waragoff."
(Called on account of rain).
Center Theatres Today!
KKtlY & Cxtf GRANT
CATCH A THIEF".
i W L Pet GB
15 r. 82'
. .12 .600 2
. 10 '9 .526, 3
. 8 8 '.500 4
' .10 12 '.455 5
. .10 13 ''.435 hVx
12 400 6
,V 8W.381 6
i I i I
; Peter GRAVES aV Joan VOHS
Snnly TVCKT Mr- '
ALL CARTOON SHOW!
Snmtny "MY 81STFH Ftl.FTN-
' Joan COIXTNS St Bay lCDXAND
"The Girl fa The Red Velvet Swing
. rmrty "TO CATCH A THTrT
; Corn! WILDS S: Anne FRANCIS
''THE SCARLET COAT".
Alw Showing- Simp AT it MONBAV
CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS!
1HE 5ANITUBE CO- NEWPOCT (P K I
SATIT.DAT, MAT 12, 133S
x TEX FANAMA A.MEK1CAN A.t INDEPENDENT DAILI NEW SPATES
endy Loses Setting Ideal Pace
f 1 f .-J
OLYMPIC FASHIONS Uniforms for United States ath athlete
lete athlete going to the Olympic Game arc shown, for the first timt
by John B. Kelly, Jr, left, and Thomas W. Courtney. Kelly
wears'th parade uniform, a blazer-cut jacket in eggshe.ll
all-wool -tropical worsted and. 'navy ; blue tropical worsted
slacks. The travel Uniform worn by Courtney consists of a
navy 'blue gabardine Ike style- jacket and lightweight gray
flannel slacks. There are matching caps,' shoes, socks, shirt
and ties. Jackets and bats bear the red, white, blue and gold
U.S. -Olympic emblem. Kelly is the U.S., Canadian and
Pan-American tingles sculls champion. Courtney is the
American 800-meter record holder, j ,- ; ; -" ':
, JOE WILLIAMS
EN ROUTE TO BIG TOWN. Putting one Utti Derby after
' another, and one of these days we may be asking, whatever be became
came became of the Blue Grass country? Determine, the '54 winner,
was trained and raced in California. Swaps A'55) was bred out
there, and Needles C56) was foaled In Florida. Also, HiU Gail
C53) came off the Santa Anita Derby to- wln the one that
counts here, years ago old Jack Joyner probably said ife an
' when he said: "If you got good stock you can raise good horses
. anywh'ie.". ..
Baltimore, for the Preakness,' was Needles' next stop. "We
" got there Wednesday," Hugh Fontaine said. "No, I don s think
' the shorter distance will make any difference. It didn't In
1 Horida, you know, and quite a, few of the ones we beat Satur-
day ran against us down tnere. In the Flamingo (mile-and-
, ... na ..i,, rahina n uin thin In the Derbv
' ; (mlle-and-a-quarter.)." Needles lugged In near the finish. Usu Usu-'
' Usu-' adr this suggests distress of some. sort. But the trainer insists
1 the Ponder-colt came put of the race perfectly sound. ; ;
' '. ':' 'v .; if,'."; v,. 1
i "YOU rw" "TIY HB 'lugged in?" asked the 62-year-old
' World W&t I ace who was saddling his first Derby horse. "He
f was furious. Fabius had made 'him work too hard to get in
, ; to contention; And when he got there, f remember Fabius stm
f to quit running and start fightings I don't think he was lug lug-5
5 lug-5 ging in so much, as he was trying to get at Fabius,", Fontaine
then admitted to me for the first .time that his colt doesn't
( like a hard fast-track. "A fast track,, yes, but not one that is
' hard,-such as he ran over Saturday. Actually, mud improves
him three of four lengths." x
'., f, J': f.'t, li il-i ilk, I .iv :t,. r,i--lil. .1.
v Needles hadn't started-since March U when he won the
, Florida. Derby, and he had been worked very sparingly, mostly
" because he. is a poor work horse. Apparently he Just doesn't
see anj sense In it. This seemed to worry every one but Fon-
taine, who remained optimistic and reassuring: "He'll be fit
enough when the day comes." Then as a jesting after thought
he'd tell newsmen who visited kim in the barn: "Maybe he
won't need much work to beat these horses." Needles was en
the grounds, for nearly a month and the most impressive work
he put in was in rain -and mud on Wednesday preceding the
. Derby, a tightenert six furlongs, which saw hint stride through
the gooey last quarter in ;2e 35. :..,..,'.."...-
- OBVIOUSLY, THE DERBY RESULT vindicated Fontaines
handling of the horse. . "Horses are like people. You gotta
. handle some of 'em different than others.". . Ihe trainer was
vindicated in another matter.; .. In Florida. home breds get a
five-pound concession in the weights, hence the validity 01
Needjes victories in the Flamingo and the Gulf stream was
; questioned. "He don't need the advantage," Fontaine would
' say, "but as long as they want to give it to us we are going to
be mannerly and take it." In the Derby, of course, every atari
er carried the same (126) and Needles, turning in a carbon
copy of the race his old man ran to Win in 'esf dramatically
demonstrated he needed no help from the scales.. Needles had
' only two horses beaten coming out. of the back stretch and
made up 18, 20 lengths to the wire. vw i : ;;v .:
. i : .?',, f ;-;:y.-J,;;::v;-:!- vit i!';'';,.;;i.;v v ?'.'.
Fontaine was mildly shocked by the manner in which the
government proceeded against him. In, an old tax delinquency
amounting to less than im. i ,- ;
, An if icious U.S. marshal and his deputy slapped a paper
en the veteran as he stood on the reeeption stand happhy re receiving
ceiving receiving congratulations a few moments after the race, a scene
which may. or may not have been caught by the TV cameras.
. "I've been here for weeks," he said. "They could have served
me any day, any hour. Why did they have to wait until this
? particular moment and then make a big melodrama of it?"
FONTAINE 13 JUST Retting his affairs la. order after a
(long siege of reverses ana illness -a stroke and two surgical
", treatments to help his fading vision). This was a cheap and
tawdry theatrical action by Marshal L. A. Demunbrun and ae ae-,
, ae-, puty John Morton, a gratuitous insult to a famed and respect respected
ed respected war hero and these men should; be called in promptly and
severely disciplined. ..;,..vtl;..,..-..,....,...w.i.,.,..,J,,....fe..
t The hard, fast track moved Fabius up possibly half a doseh
' tciisiuo, mhi cvvuus iue iuc wv iicc iiv rau. xiiimy Junes
told me in Florida: "U we get a bard, fast Uack Fabius will
.be our (Calumet's) best bet, and be will be tough to catch."
So, remember, don't bet this one except on paste boards. Count
' Chic, the Knock Down the Favorite Club's hope, moved from
"ninth at the mile to fourth at the eighth pole, and for a few
moments looked as if he might do it and then. . swoosh!
- What was thatT Only Needles. ;, ' V
- The Whitney pair from New York. Career Boy and Head
Man, were never Important factors. .','
( .- V'-'-.'V; V'iV.
- THE SURPRISE HORSE was Come On Red who wasn't sup supposed
posed supposed to start unless it came up mud. He. went off- at 429 to 1
and ran well to finish third and earn $12,500. In eight previ previous
ous previous starts he had earned only $6100.
Needles was the first decent mount Dave Erb, "33, riding
since "38, had drawn in the Derby. On two earlier occasions
he finished up the track on bums. Now that a horse whose
name begins with "N" has finally won, we can forget that non nonsense.
sense. nonsense. Leslie Coombs tells me there is no chance that Nashua
will hook up with. Swaps in California. Now governor again,
' Happy Chandler, who ruled race tracks off limits for baseball
;when he succeeded Judge Landis, took in his fkst Derby in 16
, .years. "Ah loves racing," he now confesses.. v
1 1 : ...' ,.' '''..'.
; k : - 1 ... ,; ; n
Prince John may be the best 3 -year-old ln the country.
Due to injuries, the Elmendorf star hasn't been out yet. U
beat Needles and all the others in the rich Garden State Stakes
i late last summer. ....
NEW YORK (NEA) The men
tal block removed, the four min minute
ute minute mile, as Jim Bailey remarked,
won t be exclusive any more.
Before Roger Bannister first
broke the barrier in England,
May 6, 1954, Emil Von EUing pre predicted
dicted predicted that it was about to be
He added that not one, but sev
eral, would shortly run the milel
under four minutes.
Von Elling has been a keen stu
dent of track and field for a long
time, you see, and the man who
is in bis 44th year of coaching at
New York University knew that
there is a chain reaction to record
wrecking. ' -v
"It's always been that way in
all events," says the veteran. "Un "Until
til "Until someone runs' the mile faster
or puts the shot farther than any anybody
body anybody else, the attitude is, 'no one
else ever did that I don't think I
can.' : - -.
"Glenn Cunningham wouldliave
turned in a four-minute mile 20
years ago had he not feared that
his first quarter in 58 seconds on
the big Dartmouth track was too
fast. So, Glenn slowed the second
quarter down to 63 and would up
with 4i4.4." .,
The four minute mile is now
being run by practically everybo
dy but Americans. The feat long
considered impossible now has
been accomplished by three .Eng .Englishmen,
lishmen, .Englishmen, three Hungarians, 1 two
Australians and a Dane.
The Hungarians, Laszlo TaborL
Sandor Iharos and Rozsavolgya,
and the resident of Copenhagen,!
Gunnar Nielsen, practically have
rewritten the record book for the
1,500. meters, or metric mile. Ta Ta-bori,
bori, Ta-bori, Iharos and Nielsen have
done it in 3:40.8, Rozsavolgya in
Add 17 or 18 seconds and you
have an idea of what their time
would have been at a mile. Tabon
ran the mile in 3:59.
Bailey's best time before he
peat John Landy by a yard in
3:58.6 in Los Angeles was 4:05.6,
so the Oregon Ansae suddenly
"found," as the coaches ssy,
seven seconds. That isn't much st
a mile when the pace is there
-, :,v.. .l
i .,,..',. Satchel Paige V, ... '. V
CHAIRING SECTION1 Still with Showman Bill Veeck,
Satchel Paige has an easy arm -air at the end of the Miami 1
Marlins' bench. The venerable pitcher takes life easy in
the International League.
Master your Game... No. 22
and a dead fit athelete has
As remarkable at he is and as
contradictory as it .may seem,
Landy carries his own trouble in
a mile race in the way of being
the perfect pace-setter. Bannis
ter clipped him in the British Em Empire
pire Empire Games in Vancouver just as
Bailey did at the Los Angeles co
Landy is the Piavo Nurml-type
of pace setter, razing the clock
more than his ; opponents. He
realized' this himself after his sec second
ond second disappointment in an interna
tional event. ,
"I don't have the temperament
of a race winner," he remarked.
I lust like to run fast."
Bannister was and f Bailey ts
what coaches call t'racers." This
sort follows the pace and turns it
on to beat the pace-maker.
That's what Ron Delany d I d
winning eight consecutive .indoor
mile races throughout the winter,
making Wes Santee come back to
him, among others. Then we vuia vuia-nova
nova vuia-nova sophomore took it in his
head to take it on the Bill Daly,
as they say at the running horse
track, against Landy, Bailey and
four others m os Angeles.
Such excellent opinions as Emu
Von Elling and Coach Jumbo Jim
Elliott of vuianova content mat
the 20-year-old Delany,' who runs
the quarter in 48 and change, is
capable of a four-minute mile.
That would put Ireland in the act.
Although .this country's routers
hsven't yet got around to the four four-minute
minute four-minute mile, practically everybo everybody
dy everybody else is doing it now.
Woods Scoring Clubs
Tee the ball as high as the tee
Because of the nroiected face
of the woods, the ball is played to
the left of center. This means that
the drivet teed as it is, will be hit
on tne upswing.
Since irons are hit on the down
swing and the drive on the up,
lau-way woou snots, which com
bine some of the techniques of
Dotn, are contacted at the very bot bottom
tom bottom of the swing.
On a fairwsv wood shot. th hall
Is played slightly to the left of
The stance is
John Lendy Makes
!n U .S. A. Today x
NEW YORK, May 12 (UP)
The world's top miter says he
is in good shape for another
crack at his own record of
three minutes and 58 seconds
today at Fresno, California.
' Jchn Landy of Anstral'a said'
"I am more relaxed now and
better acclimated than I was
in Los Angeles. Two such runs
in eight days makes it kind of
tough, but I do expect to bet better
ter better four minutes."' ;
Landy ran the mile In three
minutes and 58 and seven
tenth seconds last Saturday at
Los Angeles. Jim Bailey of Or Oregon
egon Oregon Univers ty beat Landy by
a stride. Bailey, also from Aus Australia,
tralia, Australia, was clocked in three
minutes 58 and six tenth sec seconds.
onds. seconds. .:, .. -.. v ., .:
Today will be Lady's final
appearance in the United
States. i j .
r i j
Olson Is Ready
When He's Hard
To" Put Up With
LOS ANGELES (NEA) The
one point that pleases Sid Flaher Flaherty
ty Flaherty most about Bobo Olson is "the
fact that he's getting miserable to
live with.'' a.
Manager Flaherty says the form former
er former middleweight chftnpion is ac
ting the same now at his Ocean
Park camp as he did when he
beat Randy lurpip and Kid Ga
"That's the frame of mind that
I like to see him in," says Flaher Flaherty,
ty, Flaherty, supervising the Hawaiian-born
dead-end kid s training for his
fourth and title match with Sug Sugar
ar Sugar Ray Rob'nson at Wrigley, Field
oere, May vs.
Is derived from
' NO SHORTAGE
LARAMIE, Wyo (NEA? -Coach
Phil Dickens and his staff are try
ing to fit 40 new faces and phys physiques
iques physiques into the Wyoming football
picture tor next tan.
FLORENCE, S.C. (NEA)-Jira-my
Clemmons, Florence golfer.
went by two Fords to win the
South Carolina state amateur
championship. He beat Frank Ford
in the semi-final and then defeat
ed Frank's son, Billy Ford, for the
title. ., i ,.
TAKING A HEALTHY. CUT
WERTZ rj i
WILL BE r
BATTING Y j
tebl'I'slfi h BLOW67KUCK
k'?J$-3 OOUD POLK THAT
fXMM 6BU9HEO MIM BACK.'
Opae Nlhtly from
. BAR SERVICE
Culno will bt timed tonlf M
By JACKIE BURKE
Master of the Masters :
Written for NEA Service
I have never heard of a good
golfer who was not an accom accomplished
plished accomplished wood player.
Little Paul Runyan was possibly
the shortest hitter ever to play
big league golf, but he was a
suDerb wood player..
I have seen him consistently!
knock three and four-woods closer
to the pin than his opponents
could with three and four-irons,
Woods sre scoring implements,
particular v the driver.
Next to the putter, the driver is
the most important club.
I'll never understand why the
tee shot is made into such a com-
Dlicated chase of the game
One of the fundamentals ot any
shot is to get the ball in the air.
With the driver, the ball is alrea
dy teed In the air. Since you are
Tiven me uiiviicko oi kciuuk uic
all off the ground by placing it
on a tee, take lull advantage ot it.
News Of The
TODAY! .60 30
1:10. t:50, 4:55, 1:55, 9 pjn.
M-G-M BRINCS TO
HFC THt STORY OP
VNTOIDI pv S
HU040M V," V,"-VAUtYtf
. WHBuaV" v""
sv v m
IN COtXK AND
1 1 i
Todo incanto J5 20
Dennis O'Keefe' in
"LAS YEGAS SHAKEDOWN"
Richard Conte, In
"Case of The Red Monkey"
Today IDEAL JP .10
Robert Mitchum, in
; "MAN WITH A GUN"
Ralpfi Meecker, In
lose your shirt
and keep it on!
CART A VIE J A
CONTINUES TO PAY
Prize? f or May 14th t
DKINK THK BEST ANT) WIN MANY DOLLARS
dtiuj dlon Chia Oisqa, fan 7fonb$uma "Oho", Oini& eM I
. - ': and all product of ; 1
VINICOLA -I.H.OKKKA mid l)KSI II.KHIA CKYI KAL
inns I o- Setter 4. Mm ufa
Ex-President Is Confident:
Sez Til Be Able To Stay'
7 MIAMI, May 12 (UP) Former
Cuban president Carlos Prio So So-earras,
earras, So-earras, kicked out of Cuba for al alleged
leged alleged revolutionary activities, said
today he was certain immigration
"officials will, change their minds
tnd allow him political asylum in
the United States.
. "I'm not surprised, he said
'when informed of the ruling by
Sthm immigration service which
HonioH him asvlum vesterdav. "I
' will be surprised if I'm not final
ly admitted." '
D.. (k- than that Pria hid lit-
a to say about the ruling which
ue io say aooui me luuug
he has five days to appeal. "I think
u' i. t;n inriofinit." he
'the ruling is still indefinite,
,Prio said be wanted to talk to
his lawyer in Washington, David
Immigration officials in Wash Wash-J
J Wash-J togton yesterday denied Frio and
a former military aide, Raphael
! Ixquierdo, admittance under the
"prejudicial entry" section of the
t MeCarran-Walter Immigratton.
Prio and Jzquierdo arrived In
j tr-. nootoHl Werinesdav
Jwith little luggage. Pno said he
; was whisked to a plane by Havana
jLale Trains Arouse
i VRIO DE JANEIRO, May 12 -!(UP)
The Brazilian government
posted federal and state troops a a-ilong
ilong a-ilong the Leopoldina Railway today
4 a nnm nutbreak of vio-
lence by commuters outraged at
Constantly late-running trams.
The angry commuters huk
,'ieven railway stations in outlying
suburbs yesterday, setting fire to
I three of them.
They attacked railroad employes
?with sticks and stones, broke sta station
tion station fictures, overturned furniture
and destroyed office records.
I They set fire to the stations at
Duque de Caixa, Olaria and Tnag Tnag-men
men Tnag-men and then tried to stop fire fire-en
en fire-en from getting close enough to
put out the flamed.
'At least four persons were in injured
jured injured in rioting at Duque de Ca Ca-'xfas.
'xfas. Ca-'xfas. Police estimated 500 per-
f l i iU. ."ll .! -mat
'una uu yan
They arrested at least 12 of them.
!.. ......... nf irinlnnf Wilt trltf-l
sons toOK pan M mo i u.
ine wave 01. viukhvb
cered by a train arriving late at
Duque de Caixa; .. ...
Commuters tore up uie f""'
stormed the station i iiouse upset
benches, wrecked the ticket booth
and ttarted .. .are. .. -.-rM--,.;
Grace, Prince III
I. J I. U Umbo" Antin
. ...... 4 .Even wnen aoctors imu nieae
MADRID, May 12 (UP) -Princi ijowtSs too late for cure, they
Rainier and Princess Grace 1 of naye stm ereat resources to help
Hfnnoon caoH tnamrd Madrid VS
terday for their first night ashore
since their wedding.
The couple travelled in a car
after leaving the yacht Deo Ju Ju-v
v Ju-v ante their honeymoon home for
three weeks-at Valencia.
- A slight cold forced Grace to
cancel plans .to see a bull-fight
in VaUncia hut she will have an
ooDortunitv to see one in Madrid
if she wishes. A major bullfight
ing fiesta opened here Thursday.
. : ron'ations at Fort A-
mader have been revised to re reduce
duce reduce the speed from 10 MPH te
IS moh between the pest's Serv Service
ice Service Club and the Fort Amador
Officers' Open Mess.
Shows: 2:59, 4:22, 6:39, 8:46
Aldo RAY Phil CAREY
Mltsuko KTMURA, in
- IIS THE SUN"
police and warned "either to get
out of the country or go to jail.
Prio was president of Cuba in
1952 wnen ruigencio Batista seis seised
ed seised power in a bloodless coup. He
cnant hii axila. in tha United
States and returned to Cuba last
Batista has accused Prio of plot
ting against the government
immigration auuorines gave
no reason for refusing Prio and
his group admittance bat It pos possible
sible possible stemmed from his activi-
tiaa ilnrinc fail first ril
" "'. ? . 7 7
York in 1953 for his part in' a plot
tn tmnpple suns to Cuba. Izauierdo
Prio was neavuy imea in new
to smuggle guns to Cuba. Izquierdo
before he could be tried
was inuiciea out ien ui cuuuu?
TAnHinif a final nilinff Prin- Is
tuins k-nt under Hose surveilance
by immigration men at his hotel
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This ft
the second in a series of ten
articles about eaneer prepared
locally by the medical mem members
bers members of tiie Canal Zone Can Cancer
cer Cancer Committee).
The medical profession, and
Its remarkable scientific allies,
no on the nrinclDle that "very
cancer Is curable.
'tt we knew more.", thev say.
anit if the nattenta knew more.
we could cure more and more of
them until we. finally got nearly
all ef them."
What gives the doctors such
long-range optimism In the ace
of a problem so enormous, and
yet so microscopic?
The great central (act is tnai
today a quarter of all cancer;
pat'ents are. cured. Further
more, another quarter could
have been cured by the meth methods
ods methods now available if they could
have been applied In time.
rfl.np.ers of the skin have es
sential similarities to those of
the lung, or liver. Yet death
from skin cancer is a rarity In
toe U 8 today.
It u geen eariy, u is accessiDie
u. treatment and the orospect
of an operation on the skin does
not frighten nennle.
that lf tney could
r lnternal early ln
UhAtr-mtiitence. and reach them
with curative methods, they can
annrnnr.h nn nil runners the re
sults obtained on those of the
have still great resources to help
Manv ran h aunnressed or ar
rested for many years. In cases
ln whicn tnere is pain or oiner
disfthllit.v the Rvmnt.nms ran he
relieved or eliminated. Cases oc
cur which are not cured by tne
first treatment, but are by the
In, recent years the death rate
from cancer in women has fall fallen?
en? fallen? bv 10: There are 50.000
women alive who would have
been dead If there had not been
the steady improvement ln dlag
nnt and treatments.
Much of the credit is due to
education; women have been
taught the early signs and their
rear or treatment has been re
Shows: 1:19 1:46 6:46
Bold and courageous film
story of a gambler and
drug addict,., ,'
A United Artists ReleaM
"Let the people
US Strength Would Deter 56
War; But There Are
WASHINGTON May 12 (UP) i
Gen. Nathan F. Twining, Air
Force chief of staff, told Con
gress yesterday that carrier-based
Navy planes could make only a
"small contribution many nu
clear war with Russia.
His statement appeared to put
him at odds with President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower and Defense Secretary
Charles E. Wilson. Both have cit
ed the role of earner-borne na
val aircraft in replying to Demo
cratic charges that the adminis
tration' is slighting tne long-range
DomDer program, i 1
Appearing before a benate Mil
itary Appropriations subcommit
tea, Twining was asked by Sen.
A. wans itobertson (u-va.; a
bout the relative strategic capa
bilities of the Air Froce's 1 a n d-
bombers and the Navy's carrier-
based bombers and the Navy's
NAVY POWER SMALL
"We must be realistic about
such factors as the probable loca location
tion location of the carriers, as well as
the amount of striking power they
could contribute, which is small,"
Choosing his words carefully,
Twining also said he believes
Mr. Eisenhower's deiense uog uog-et
et uog-et for the fiscal year starting Ju Ju-ly
ly Ju-ly 1 is strong enough to deter an
enemv-attack "this year." But
' he emphasized that, more mon
ey and weapons will be needed
At his news conference last Fri
day. Mr. Eisenhower was asked a-
bout Democratic charges that the
United States was lagging behind
Russia in production of B52 inter
continental nyarogen bombers.
CITES OVERALL AIRPOWES
The President replied that na
val airpower and overseas bases
aaa to be taken into account in
any appraisal of this nation's over
nil airpower. Mr. Elsenhower said
the modern Navy "features one
th.rng, air apower."
Mrategic bombing involves at
tacks on an enem's cities, mil
itary bases and key production
centers. The Air Force also is re
sponsible fur tacticM support of
field forces and the interception of
Wilson previously testified bt
ore Congress on "the strategic
capability that our carrier-based
aircraft add to our retaliatory
striking power." ; j
WAVY RANGE LIMITED
But Twining told ihe subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee that "the ranee of carrier air
craft is relatively short compared
with their land-based counter-
psrt He said, the Nsvr's abili
ty to hit strategic tareets is lim
ited by "relatively short" range
Red Naval Menace
Scored By Chiefs
LONDON. May 12 (UP) The
U.S. Admiral tn command of NA NATO
TO NATO Atlantic forces warned today
that the Soviet "naval menace"
would change the whole concept of
naval warfare in the event of a
Adm. Jerauld Wright said It
would be "most unwise" to trim
back NATO'S seapower since Rus Russia
sia Russia now has more than 400 sub submarines
marines submarines and is building from SO
to 85 new ones a year.
In the event of war, "It will be
a tough show to match the Soviet
naval menace and it is going to
urequire the maximum strength the
tree nations can provide," Wright
Death March Trial
Postponed To July
WASHINGTON, May 12 (UP (UP-The
The (UP-The Navy agreed today to post postpone
pone postpone until July 14 the coiirt mar
tial trial of S. Sgt. Matthew C. Mc Mc-Keon
Keon Mc-Keon on charges of leading six
Marine recruits to their death at
Parxis sland S.C.
Navy Secretary- Charles S.
Thomas said he granted the pest,
ponement at the request ef de defame
fame defame attorney1 Emile Zola Bur Bur-man
man Bur-man of New York. Burman said
prior cemmlments would pre
vent him' from preparing McKa.
en's defense earlier. May 14 was
the original trial date;
ine Navy said tne delay was
granted "solely on the basis of
allowing Sgt McKeon's counsel ev every
ery every opportunity to prepare his de
fense consistent with reasons.
A Marine court of inquiry tc
cused McKeon of being "under tne
influence" of vodka when he orAl
ered the disciol'nary nisht march
which resulted in the drawing of
the six recuirti april (.
know the truth end the
PANAMA, R. P SATURDAY, MAY 12, 195S
Twining ald the Navy would
give "some" help in air defense,
But he added that the air de defense
fense defense capability of rarrier-based
planes is chiefly designed "for
use in protecting the naval force
itself, not for continental de de-"
" de-" fense." .'
, For any showdown battle in involving
volving involving U.S. survival, he said, the
Air Force wants intercontinental
bombers like the BS2 and its suc successors.'
cessors.' successors.' ABILITY DETER ATTACK
Twining made his statement a-
bout U.S. ability to deter an atr
tack "this year", in replv tc a
question from Sen. Loverett M,
Siltonstall asked if the budget
railed for enough An Force and
Navy air power, as well as other
Talmadge Challenge Brought
Retirement Of Sen. George
WASHINGTON, May 12 (UP)
Sen. Walter P. George said to-
day he reluctantly decided to re retire
tire retire from politics because of the
vigorous challenge presented for
his Senate seat by former Gov.
In a statement addressed to
"the people of Georgia," the. 78-year-old
dean of the Senate said
he had expected "unanimous ap
proval and undivided support"
which would make a re-election
campaign unnecessary. a
In a statement addressed to
"the people of Georgia," the 7
year-old dean of the Senate said
he had expected "unanimous ap approval
proval approval and "undivided support"
which would make re-election
He said It then became appar apparent
ent apparent he would have to wage "a
rigorous campaign ln the ex
treme summer heat"
On the advice of his physician
and out of a desire to give his
mends "freedom of political ac action,"
tion," action," he decided to withdraw.
Talmadre who had made
clear Jhe woald contest George
for hls Senate seat, formally
announced his eand'daey aft after
er after George withdrew. C,
Meantime, George, chairman
of the Senate Foreign Relations
committee was offered a cost by
President Elsenhower as special
ambassador to the North Atlan
tic Treaty Organization.
George, who rave no reason
for his retirement when he an
nounced it Wednesday, said he
issued the statement today "be "be-llevlng
llevlng "be-llevlng that the people of Geor
gia are entitled to know the full
facts.".,. r..-,... -,
: Without mentioning Talmadge
oy name, George contrasted his
experience and Influence with
that which a newcomer to the
Senate would have to offer.
"My willingness to eont'nne
to serve was not to gratify any
personal ambition," he said.
"It is dne to the Importance
of retaining the Influence and
power of committee chairman chairmanships
ships chairmanships of the Congress to Geor Georgia
gia Georgia and the South.
"Certainly we asree that erne-
rience coupled with long associa
tion witn members of any legis
lative body la necessary and
most beneficial: In this manner
are differences resolved and de
sired results achieved.
"At this time, without' these,
we cannot find the solution to
vital domestic problems or hope
PARIS. May 12 fUP) Presid-
ent Tito of Yugoslavia left for home
today after a week of Pans talks
that prepared the way for the.
forthcoming visits to Moscow by
both French and Yugoslav govern government
ment government leaders. c
The Yugoslav marshal boarded
his train for Belgrade at 12:15 p.
m. at ont de St. Esprit. He spent
the last morning of his six-day
visit touring hydro-electric projects
in the Rhone valley.
Authorities said Tito's talks with
French leaders were successful
and would effect the Moscow talk
that Premier Guy Mollet and the
Yugoslav leader will have with
Soviet chief in separate visits, next
week and next month. -During
his visit here, the Yu
country i$ safe Abraham Uneoln.
military strength, "so that no na nation
tion nation will dare attack us."
After a moment of study. Twi Twining
ning Twining told Saltonstall he had
brought up a "very difficult"
matter. But,' "for this year the
answer is yes," he said. Then
be emphasised that the Air
Force will need more money ln
fiscal 1958, r ,(
Twining and Air Force Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Donald A. Quarles appeared
before the subcommittee as ac action
tion action on Mr. Eisenhower's military
budget for the fiscal year starting
July 1 shifted from the House to
. NEW DEFENSE FUNDS
The- House yesterday voted $33, $33,-600,000,000
600,000,000 $33,-600,000,000 fn new defense funds.
only $512,000,000 less than Mr. Ei
senhower asked. The vote came
the peace of the
He said it was only with "great
reluctance and a real sense of
sorrow" that he decided to bring
his 34-year Senate career to a
close. v i
But he sald "the advice of my
physician, whleh, I knew to be
well founded, and the freedom
of political action of my friends
oecame or paramount impor importance
tance importance and impelled me to decline
to continue." - o-;-r
The reference to his friends
apparently concerned reports
int some oi bis supporters al also
so also were Talmadge backers and
were anxious to avoid drawing
a line between the two.
, George told the United Press
he had been thinking about re retiring
tiring retiring "for some time" because
of his physical condition. His
physician has said he had mild
heart and diabetes difficulties.
FEARS UNP OCNDED A
friend attempts to comfort
Mrs. Beatrice; Thomas as she
watches her husband's toy
firm burn in Chicago. Mrs.
Thomas thought her husband husband-was'
was' husband-was' trapped, inside the struc structure.
ture. structure. However, Thomas was out
of the building when the fire
, ;. started.
Cooperate, Then Separate
goslav leader made It clear his
Communist nation aims to remain
free of military alliances and to
avoid becoming linked with eith either
er either the Soviet or Westeru blocs, v.
'Tito and Mollet agreed today to
work together on a disarmament
plan, to lesson world., tension.
Tito also said Yugoslavia
"would favor all efforts for a
liberal solution" of the rebellion
in Algeria, the scene of national nationalistic
istic nationalistic terrorism against French and
and pro-French forces.
The leaders of the two nations,
both of whom will visit Soviet
leaders in Moscow within the next
few weeks, issued ). a Joint com communique
munique communique listing six major points.
1. Announced agreement to seek
a formula for step-by-step disarm
aftpr a number nf Democrats
joined Republicans in shouting
down a Democratic anempi io aaa
an extra 1 billion dollars for BS2
hydrogen bombers. i-J
Other defense developments:
1. Chairman Dennis Chaves (D-
N.Mex.) of the Senatt subcommit
tee said an attempt will be made
in the Senate to provide more
funds for B52s. He said it is "pos "possible"
sible" "possible" it may be approved, but he
conceded chances of success are
1 Air Force mderoecretary
James H. Douglas told the House
Armed Services Committee the
Air Force believes World War
III will be "short" if it comes,
at least In the "decisive" state.
For this reason, he said, "We
don't plan any big training build build-op.
op. build-op. v
3. Ouarles testified that the Air
Force views the intercontinental
ballistics missile only as "an im
portant addition" to other wea
pons. He duierea witn Air rorce
critics who call -it the "ultimate
weapon" and urge all-out produc production.
tion. production. -'. ::; :l :
Echoing statements by Mr. Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower and others, Quarles al also
so also told the Senate subcommittee
that U.S. experts believe "we are
ahead of the Soviets in the guided
missiles field as a whole." -But
he said "we would not he sur-
Srised to find close competition"
i intercontinental and intermedi
ate ballistic missiles. "
Twining testified that only two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds of the Air Force has been
brought to "the highest category
of readiness." B o t h he and
Ouarles said the need is for more
trained- men, as well as bases and
D;c!:r Tri:$ Vl'; Jy
To Save Girl Dying
Oi Bunnled Abortion
NEW YORK. May 12 (UP)-. A
Mexican-born doctor who tried
vainly to save the victim of an al
legedly bungled' abortion Testified
yesterday at tne, mat oi two men
charged with manslaughter, in the
20-year-old girl's death.
Dr. Ramiro Mireies, an assist
ant resident in surgery at a New
York hospital, said he got .ah e-
mergency can last ennstmas Kve
from one of the defendants, Leo
Punian, 48. ".' : -
He said he went to the apart apart-me
me apart-me of Thomas G. Daniel. 24. the
other defendant and found Jac
queline Smith dying of a bugled
Piiuan and Daniel are accused
of cutting up the girl's body and
disposing. of it in various trash-
baskets, i.-fl""- -,s-
Mireies Is a star state witness
because he is the only persoa
who claims to have seen the girl
after her death. Without Us testi testimony
mony testimony the state could not prove
Mireies said he worked for 45
minutes m an attemnt to save
the girl's life but said he finally
pronounced her dead, advised Pi
juan to call police and left
Defense attorney Oscar Suares
asked Mireies in cross examina
tion if authorities threatened him
with deportation to Mexico unless
he "testified the way they want-
lu you to." Mireies denied that he
had been threatened.
Sitting in the courtroom was
Chester Smith of Lebanon, Pa.,
father of the dead girl. H sat
quietly during the entire day's pro proceedings
ceedings proceedings but his face flushed when
Mireies told of his attempts to
save the girl.'
The trial resumes Monday with
a continuation of the cross examin examination
ation examination of Mireies- by Suarei and de defense
fense defense attorney David SiegaL
ament and .underlined the Impor Importance
tance Importance of nuclear disarmament
2. Said that disarmament would
lessen world 'tension and permit
more aid to underdeveloped, coun countries.
tries. countries. ;.' ..
3. Assured France of Yugosla Yugoslavia's
via's Yugoslavia's moral support of "all ef efforts
forts efforts for a liberal solution of the
4. Announced that the two coun countries
tries countries would cooperate in develop development
ment development of atomic energy for peace peaceful
ful peaceful purposes.
5. Said France and Yugoslavia
would search for a "rapid solu solution",
tion", solution", of problems diving Eu Europe.
rope. Europe. 6. Disclosed), that Yugoslavia had
pledged its support to a French
plan for a United Nations world
economic development agency to
help under-developed nations,
HSTs Campaign Forecast:
Level Presidential Smiles;
toiv-Level Vice-Presidential Smears
T''?'. t:': -li v
Former Preset .m.;u;l2K T""
r. r.l::?. "W una year
tial am..rV j T 7 :
vo auu luw-ipvnr virm nrsisinain. i
He said the job' of Liberals win
be to. brinff iit th. i.ii.
i m w.w i,.
iWlllcn the adminiatratinn..ha Kit.
j w-l-.Z .T'...
uen oemna -a "smoke screen'' of
Uie 1956 campaign in a. letter to
ha i- iJ .r
tiuuitu ksvb ma viruri nn
-osepn i--naunvjr.. chairman of
Drcp 0 If Sch i duls i i
ABOARD TKS mt urtrTivrir pv
AT-ENIWETOK, May il nVpTl ffi"'1 E' J,Tnson' Sen Sen-The
The Sen-The commandeV, tht Parifir S!tKefa,iv!T "J' Gov. Averell
Joint Atomic t..v p- rr.
that the H-bomh.n h.-Ji
into a warhea fer th. HEE
into a warhead1 for the inturmn.
tinentaf niwtMt miciia r tk..
Bear Adm.' B. HaH nanlnn tnW
newsmen mat one of the prime
Purposes t this veaVa IT S
clear program at the provin g
grvunas nere is to "design and
test test" hvdmrah wrhH.
what has been described as Vthe
uiumaie weapon." :, r -Hanlon
made, the statement in a
Chat with itwsmHi aftsr h hH
announced the fifth postponement
oi ine iirst v. S. H-bomb drop' to
next Afonday.. The big, shot had
been -slated for Sundav. but was
tentatively resisted for Monday
morning aue to aeverse wind con-
ditinna.. : -- '. : . -w K-1
The air drnti dad hn aMiaduL
ea ongmauy lor last Tuesday.
'Todav a rnortr nM. Hanlnn-
t WWKVM AMH.VU.
If a hydrogen device ean be made
mio a DomD that will fit into- an
airplane bomb bav. ean it he miri
neered Into a warhead for; large
missiles?"- ? v---vi-
"We -j can certauilvAencHnr v It
Into a warhead,' the admiral re re-olied.
olied. re-olied. '1 think on nf mir minwin
out here is to design and test such
LEADING A MODEL LIFE
One of the highest-paid teen-
age models; in .the v world is
Sandra Dee, chown here during
her vacation in Miami Beach.
Only 14 years old, Sandra has :
already appeared on the covers
of 14 magazines.
DEPAflTAMEIITO DE RELACIOKES
POCA5 DE LA PRE51DEMA
The .Minister of Government and Justice
That,' as provided by Article 102 of the Constitution.' suf suffrage
frage suffrage la a duty and a 'right of citizens, and, therefore,
all Panamanians over 21 years of age who have not for forfeited,
feited, forfeited, their political tights, are required to east ballots
in the popular elections which will be held May II and 20.
Failure to Comply without cause with this constitutional
provision shall be punishable as provided by Article 184
of Law 39 of 1946, as follows: .-
''' al By a public censure of the conduct of the citizens
v" who have hot fulfilled that duty and a demerit for
those who are employes in the civil service or the
, 7 judicial service. 1 - ...
b) By banning citizens" who-an not government em
I ? ... ploves, from appomtment to a saCled government
: position until socb time as proof is tendered that
. .v tney have voted 4n a new. election. f- ,-.
: c) In-the ease of citizens who are government em em-ployes,
ployes, em-ployes, by deducting one percentum of their salaries
, : v until proof Is tendered that they have voted in a
story on page 9
no Charged 'mat PraUt
has allewed the freo
j ii : a- mm mm
TT y. MS
opted a "cruel" farm policy
and has promoted the "cwrse of
bigness," m business.-
" c musi ODDOSe ine tinr a lism
"We must oppose the Socialism
of cornort ,,it- w
Sociahsm by government '"the
fn.m.. n-: j .
Klllh tnlri a n.u,.
he has heard reports that an aU
tefflDt mav ha marl i k. ini
to endorse one of the Democratic
Fivuueuaai aspirant- ; said
this Would rnnfliot .
- ... a yvumj
:of dealing with iss- O' r than
.He said aADA feet; ere ,re
r1 candidates it could
arun" or ew York.
H r.eard Mr. Eisenhower as sat-
In 1952. ha aaM than ... v.
for Ldberala in tha r.np k.. u.
Eisenhower was "token over al
most immediately but those forces
Which triftd tA atAn hie 'wnmi....
The ADA leader ,said t h a
roup will urge both parties to
adopt platforms calling for sup sup-port
port sup-port of the Supreme Court's an an-tisogrogaNon
tisogrogaNon an-tisogrogaNon decision, the pro
toction of voting rights' and eth ether
er ether civil rights pledges.
, In bis letter to Rauh, Mr. Trii Trii-man:
man: Trii-man: said the administration has
allowed the western allia
"fall into decay" at a time when
it is lacing "a new and more insi insidious
dious insidious Communist offensive.",
, He said-- farm denracsinn ti da.
veloping in the middle of a boom
wnue ir. bisennower "persists in
the rnirl nnlirv nf Inursr dna
r .v. wn. HiUl
rpices and fewer farmers.''
First A-sub Cruises
to Ilew YorkOh Trip
ABOARD' V THE NATJTTT.TIS.
Ma V H ( IIP I Tha TT S S Man.
tijus, history's first atomic pow-
erea venicie ien its urown.
Conn., base for New York today
with taut, a-rerrlsa avhadnlart
along the way lor a press party
" i-" ... i. i,-j.;N"; ..."
The atomic-powered subma submarine,
rine, submarine, will make an overnight run
to New York,, where it is to get
a harbor reception tomorrow In
its first appearance there.
The purpose of the. trip Is to
open Armed Forces week tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow by cruising up and 'down
the Hudson River go Nei "-
era and Jerseyltes can take a -look
at the ship wnlch nas .
ed a' new Naval era and point-"
ed the way to revolutionary ci civilian
vilian civilian uses of atomic power.
Twelve newsmen were sched scheduled
uled scheduled to make the trip from the'
submarine base "at Oroton to
New York as guests of the Navy,
Tonight the Nayy was to put the
Nautilus through ; Its ; paces in
deep- water for them.' Her speed,
maneuverability, -and ability to
stay underwater indefinitely
make her one of the deadliest
warships ever built
f The Nautilus was scheduled to
arrive off the tip of Lower Man Manhattan,
hattan, Manhattan, in New York Harbor a a-round
round a-round noon Sunday and receive
the city's harbor welcome.
- The New York police depart-'
ment helicopter division will
give an aerial salute. Fireboats
will arc their sprays skywrd in
welcome. Ferries, harbor boats,
and commercial liners will
whistle their traditional hello.
The nautilus, will poke its
bulbous nose into the Hudson -and
cruise at a moderate pace
to the O e o r ge Washington
bridge. There she will turn back
downriver and proceed back to
her base at Oroton. She will not ;
tie up ln New York.
ALEJANDRO REM ON a