The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01871

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
. MAY 17 1955

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il DAILY NEWSPAPER
AN INDEPENDENT
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PANAMA, R. P WEDNESDAT, MAT II, 1951
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Freighter On Fire
Af Cristobal Pier

. Canal Zone firemen were battling t two-alarm fire
; which broke out in the No.' 4- hatch of a German cargo
ship about to leave Dock 8 in Cristobal this morning.
At press time all of the Cristobal fire rigs were still
on the scene, and the burning hatch, filled with highly
inflammable aniline dyes, and magnesium and aluminum
dust, had not been opened yet
'. The ship, S. S. Barenstein was bound for Valparaiso
from Hamburg.
According to the Port Captain, the fire did not appear
to be spreading to other parts of the ship.

Firemen pumped carbon diox dioxide
ide dioxide Into the burning hatch.
( The first alarm was sent In at
k. 6 a.m, with, a second1 alarm
sounded 17 minutes later. Fire
rigs from Gatun and Margarita,
as well as three from the Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Fire Station responded to
. the emergency, and the Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal rigs were still on the scene
t noon. '
" It is understood that the Ca Canal
nal Canal pilot had Just boarded the
Barenstein to guide her through
- the Canal at around 6 this morn morning,
ing, morning, when the fire was discover discovered.
ed. discovered.
The ship arrived here at 10 a.
m. yesterday and docked at pier
a to unload ome cargo. -Agent
for the vessel is the Con-
life, 25.CC3 Others
Attend Dedicalion
01 GM Tech Center

RREIf, MlcbjMay 16 (UP)
.-President Eisenhower and 25,-
000 guests scattered across u
nited States and nala t 0 d a
help dedicate General Motors
Corp $100 million technical cen center
ter center "to the future."- i, l

The President was scheduled fo
Speak this r afternoon from the
White House on a closed-circuit
, television network linking th
- scenic, "tech center" site near
- petroit with 61 other cities..
Five thousand of the dedication
wests were here, seated in a spe special
cial special grandstand beside a 22-acre
. artificial lake, central point, in the
; campus-like landscaping for the
25 modernistic technical center
buildings. ' M
v Twenty-housand guests um ex-

. ecwives, civic m UM-""
. ers, Kiehtists andt educator.

were at.luncnes raw;
ties having General Motors planU
The speakers here were General
t UCe, Iff,; wwismv -I
vice president m charge of .re.
searco, ana
GM research founder and now a
consultantt,

-. Eunice ,.,
rv of Defense Charles E.WUson
. former GM president who. was
- here, and former GM chairman
Alfred P?Sloan Jr Jor, starting
the technical center project in
- 1945 The first buildings went up

in lm t
Committee Named
To Organize ;
Big Jane Meetings
President Rlcardo Arias today
olv.man tiriranlzing
r ommittee i for next month s
" meeting of American chiefs of
atatei and of the Organization
i of American States here.
' oiinIr t.h rnmmlttee la For-

' eign Minister Alberto Boyd. Oth Other
er Other members are pr. Octavio Fa Fa-brega.
brega. Fa-brega. National Guard coin coin--
- coin-- wander col. Bolivar Vallarind,
- Samuel Lewis, Miguel J. Moreno,
, Horacio Clare Jr. and Augusto
Boyd.

A gbvemment spokesman sa?d
today there had been no further
'. acceptances officially received
Irom chiefs of state since the
list of 12, including v" president

: Eisenhower, published last week.
Hapless Husband
' Loses Job Gets ;
Clobbered By Wife

TRENTO, Italy. May 16 (UP)
When Enrico Antonelli came borne
; with the news be was fired from
his job as a laborer, his wife Spe Spe-'
' Spe-' ranza, picked up a club and beat
him unconscious.
On second thought, Mrs. Antonel Antonelli
li Antonelli decided that perhaps it was not
all her husband's fault. She wrap

I JI pea ner ciuo neatly m a newspa newspa-per.
per. newspa-per. went to see ner husband's
boss, Settimo Somadossi. She club clubbed
bed clubbed him unconscious, too.
' Both Antonelli and Somadossi
were in a hospital today with head
injuries. Police were debating
. whether there was a case against
the battling dub-woman

tlnental Shipping Co. They

could not ba reached for com
ment.
Flyer Jimmy Angel
Returns To Gorgas,
Listed As Serious
Well-known flyer Jimmy Aneel
was back in Gorgaa Hospital to
day after he suffered a stroke at
the home of a friend in Balboa.
He Is on the seriously 111 list :
" The 57 -year-old American was
discharged from the hospital five
days ago after recovering from
an attack or pneumonia. :
Yesterday he was found by a
friend, ciyae Low, lying uncon unconscious
scious unconscious on the floor of the bed
room he occupied at the home
of Charles E. Bradley at 885
Morgan Avenue. ; ;
His h ailment was tentatively
diagnosed as a stroke which al
fected the rleht side of his body
Today hospital officials said he
was "much improved," aitnougn
stil) on the seriously ill list.
Aneel was planning to return
to San Jose, Costa'. Pica3 soon
with his friend Low. His sudden
illness has not been definitely
diagnosed. .'
- t
He flew to Panama last month
en route to South America, snd
while landing at David, he .suf .suffered
fered .suffered what at first was thoueht
to be a heart attack. It later de
veloped that he had pneumonia.
He was brought from David by
an Air Force rescue plane and
hospitalized for two weeks at
Gorgaa,
Cypriol Terrorists
Murder RAF Guard,
NICOSIA, .May 18 (UP)- Mem
bers of the pro-Greek Cyprus un
derground shot a Royal Air Force
guard to death today near the air
port, i
He was the third RAF man to
be killed by the anti-British Eo-
ka group since April last year.
'Unconfirmed reports said two
masked men were arrested.
The RAF recently assumed all
control of the airport including
guard duty following the destruc destruction
tion destruction of an RAF transport plane by
saboteurs...':-.'
Authorities said British troops
searched the residence of the Bi Bishop
shop Bishop of Paphos at Katima in the
extreme southwest part of the is island
land island and found pistols, ammuni ammunition
tion ammunition and a black mask' the
symbol of terror in Cyprus.
the Bishop has been out of Cy Cyprus
prus Cyprus since the deportation of Arch
bishop Makarios about two months
ago snd is now in Athens. British
authorities said one Priest was ar
rested after th raid late, yester-
The anti-British undergr o u b d
meanwhile branded the outlawed
Cypriot Communist Party a tool
of Moscow and urged all Commu
nists to desert to Eoka. It made
the appeal in circulars distributed
throughout Cyprus. 1 t ;
Gov, Sey bold Coils
Attention To Week
Of World Trade':;
Because of the local interest in
world trade. Governor John S. Sey
bold has called to the attention of
Canal Zone residents to the recent
proclamation issued by President
Eisenhower in which the week of
May 20 to 26 has been set aside
as World Trade Week.
In an information bulletin, the
Governor called attention to the
fact that the people of ,the Canal
Zone are "vigorously engaged in
the flowvf world trade and keen keenly
ly keenly "aware of the economic and cul cultural
tural cultural benefits achieved through
commerce among nations,"

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NAUTILUS PATS VISIT TO NEW YORK Crewmen of the Navy tug Cochise wave a greet greet-iag
iag greet-iag to the atomic submarine Nautilus as the sub arrives in New York Harbor for, the open

ing of Armed Forces week in

pill
.

TAKEN THROUGH A PERISCOPE This view of the Statue
of Liberty was taken through the periscope of the Nautilus as
. the atomic submarine entered New York Harbor.

Peewee British ; A-bomb
Exploded Off Australia

ABOARD A MINESWEEPER'
Or F WESTERN AUSTKAL1A.'
May 1 (UP) Britain today ex
ploded a peewee atomic bomb
with a baby bang that marked it
as a possible trigger for a Dyuro-
gen bomb. ..
! It went off with a dull thud mat
led one British observer to re remark:
mark: remark: "I've beard bigger bangs
from fireworks en Guy Fawkes
Day." .
The device was exploded from
a tower on one of the desolate Mon
te Bello islands, about 40 miles
off the coast of Western Australia.
. The explosion, touched off at 1:
51 p.m. bounced a sharp but un unspectacular
spectacular unspectacular "bangoff the steel
surfaces of this mines wecpei .
An ugly mushroom cloud groped
jaggedly' skyward.;. ,-x
The "little" device packed a wal
lop equal to about 25,000 tons of
TNT.
It was slightly smaller thai
the opening shot m Las Vegas
by .t United Sutes last year,
indicating the British had sac
eeeded in developing the pee peewee
wee peewee a'ntic unit as. a thermo thermonuclear
nuclear thermonuclear (H-bomb) trigger er as
a field weapon in itself.
Group Capt. S. W. B. Mcanur-
commander of the Royal Air Force
atomic task force, flew ihrougn
the oeach-brown mushroom cloud
which shot five miles above the
islands.' r"
" ''It was extremely successful in
every way," he said. i; iv;. y
'.. Newsmen aboard this mine minesweeper
sweeper minesweeper turned their backs and
closed their eyes as they listen
ed tensely te Hie downward
count. Still the explosion eaueht
them by surprise. It went : off
four seconds before aero, 1
. A fierce electric-like flash could
be seen through closed eyelids.
It waa followed hv a blast of hot

wind, like some monster's breath lotte, Mich., to see the Uluminat Uluminat-wafted
wafted Uluminat-wafted across the still water. ied target on Namu Island in Bi---.i;t
. ; jkini atoU., He will not let the
The cloud, taking on various, bomb drop unless be can.
shades of color, climbed evert Plainer said the forecast indi indi-higher
higher indi-higher and changed its shape toicated the sky would be half-cov-

a giant question mark as it was

New York.'

hit by winds in the upper atmos-
phere. It drifted north.
A dull boom reached the mine
sweeper 61 seconds after the ex
plosion., Then a sharp bang made1
the snip surfaces dang.
The blast vaporized the steelf
tower.' It was the third atomic
blast Britain had set off in four
years. j
Weather Is Right
Fo First US
'IV'!'--':'.-" "'rl'i
H-bomb
ABOARD U.S.SJ MT. McKlN-
LEX. At Bikim. May 18 (UP)
xne lijw men oi uus giani im
force pushed last minute prepara
tions for America's first H-bomb
airdrop tomorrow on the weather weatherman's
man's weatherman's assurance that the winds
would "most likely" be right.
Shot Cherokee was scheduled for
5:51 a.m. Bikini time.
If the bombardier cannot find a
hole in the cloud cover on the first

run, he will make a second. The' ond guided-missile cruiser, wi IP
explosion time for that run is, 6:18 ,Se commissioned at the naval
a.m. !: i '.base here June .15, jt .was an-i
Cmdr. Charles A.' Palmer, Jr. nounced yesterday. w
one of the three top weather offi-i The 673-foot cruiser and the USS
cers assigned to Operation Red-Boston, first guided-missile cruis-

wmg, as this year s atomic tests
are called, said that "basically tn
picture
uig."
looks quite encourang
. -Thaf meant all the radieactiye
fallout from the explosion would
drift ht-mlMly northeastward
ever e 3,000 square mile clos closed
ed closed area of the empty Pacific.
'At long last, we are getting
jwhat we want, as far as wind pat
tern is concerneq, rainier iu,
But the bieeest uncertainty was
whether the cloud cover would be
light vhough for the bombardier.
Maj. Dwigbt E. Durner of Char-
ered with clouds,

30-Day Draff

For Balboa
Jail Volunteer
An' inveterate roamer roamed
Into the Balboa Police station to
spend the night sleeping over
in jail, and wound up with a
30-day vagraney sentence.
xne .-aa-year- oia American
nomad, Gerald C. Hayes, Jr.,
who originally comes from Bld-
aeiora, Maine, nas oeen rutcn rutcn-hiklng
hiklng rutcn-hiklng down Central America
for the past several months.
. Last Saturday he wandered
into the Balboa Police Station
and turned himself into the
z o a e ; police because he was
oroke and wanted to una work
in the Canal Zone. ., ,.,
. Tky ftmnfti him ( tptni
th wik-n4 M e ''ttpt"
sentMH whe is valuiiUrily fcoka4
' vainitcy, n4 releme whaa
tr leave the tail. - y
When he was released Mon Monday,
day, Monday, the youth, carrying all his
worldly possessions In a small
suitcase was warned that he
must stay out of the Zone from
now OH. "'"" .'":-.;..
Shortly afterwards, he wis
picked up wandering around the
Balboa YMCA and turned in to
the police. For a second time he
was cautioned to stay out of the
Zone, and this time the vagrant
was escorted to the Limits.
For a third time that day he
was seen again in the Balboa
YMCA, and this time he was
booked on a vagrancy charge
yesterday and sentenced to
spend the next 30 days in Jail.'
roiice learned mat Haves eot
Into trouble with Costa Rlcan
immigration authorities at the
border town of Puerto Gonzalez
two months ago.
n was held in jail n month
? Golfito, anal thee utr4 a
month sentence I Si Jom. Cot-
n Rita, hetere bain nhtml
upon his release he wandered
across the border Into Panama
and was 'promptly Jailed by
Panamanian authorities in the
town of David. After Bavins
small fine for illegal entry, he
waa given a provisional, permit
to remain in Panama until the
en Of May. v-..-;!,
-"When he realized his funds
were non-existent, the youthful
traveler decided to look for work
In the Zone, which Is when he
first came to the attention of
Canal Zone nolle.
Hell have 30 days noW to think
over future elans.
Commissioning Ol
Cruiser Canberra
St For June 15
PHILADELPHIA. Mav 16 ftTP)
The USS Canberra. World's imv
aSVOIAII ill Of- f UlUCU-IllfDBJIU t-iuio-
er, will, be used to fire the ""Ter
rier.' the Navy's anti aircraft mis
The Boston was ; commissioned
here last November. It now is in
the Atlantic Fleet
Three Of Four US
Families Have f
Television Sets
WASHINGTON, May 16 (UP) -About
three out of every four A-
merican families nad television
sets in the early part of this year,
the Census Bureau reported yes
terdav. -: -
Th hnrpiii taid SS mlllinn fami
lies had one or more TV sets!
last February. There are 45 mil-
lion households in tne country.

GUIZADO
DEFENSE
ACTIVE

; The wife of former president
Jose Ramon Ouizado is expected
to visit him in Jail today, ac
comnanled bv her son.
Afterwards, they WW corner
with Oulzado'a defense attor
neys regarding the presentation
of new evidence aimed at prov
ing Ouizado innocent of compli complicity
city complicity in the Jan. 3 assassination
of President Jose A. Kemon. .-
- Guisado has claimed to aave
in his possession new evidence
which would implicate persons
in high positions, and which
would nrove bis innocence.
The nature of the evidence
however wa not revealed to de
fense attorneys Dr. Felipe Esco Escobar
bar Escobar and Gulllermo Marques who
conferred with the lauea ex ex-president
president ex-president yesterday.
A meeting between the family,
Gulzado and the lawyers was ar-
ran rod for tOdaV. j
Ouizado recently requested
that President Rlcardo E. Arias
name a special commission.
whose members would be accept acceptable
able acceptable to Ouizado, to review the
new evidence he claimed to
have. v?" "' "
The government however re
plied that the President lacked
authority tinder law to name
such a commission, but District
Attorney Francisco wvaraao, jr.
visited Ouizado to question him
concerning the new evwence.
During this visit Gufeado re refused
fused refused to reveal anything, say
Ling he would speak only before
' commission sucn as we on
h rouested. 5" :
Escobar issued the following
statement after the yesterday's
"This morning, May 15, 19&B,
attorney ouuiermo Marquez d
anri th unaersienea. eupc j
Tnwnhar. defense attorneys for
Jose Ramon Ouizado, went to
the Carcel Modelo upon tne li
ter's urgent -request, maae
thrnncrh ehannels. that we visix,
him. We were issued a special
nermlt by the Ministry of Gov-1
ernment and' Justice.'
"We were told that the visit
would last only 15 'minutes, as
provided by the Jail regulations.
The conditions under which
these visits are permitted .are
those fixed in the carcel Modelo
since the last letters sent out oy
prisoner Ruben-.Miro; that is:
Th nartv tvh In Visited is With-
av uhij w
in an enclosure at me w
th tflir leadlne to the prison
ers' gallerywhich enclosure is
screened, Tne visiwrs snj
side the screen, seated on bench benches,
es, benches, without even being able to
.hat hand with the party who
lg visited. An officer ana a guaru
were within the enclosure and a
u. 7 i
guard wis stationed at tne oniy
vit door There Is no physical
possiblUty for wriUng a note, or
even to whisper a secret.
"Guisado told us that his
purpose in calling ns was to
ask us to find a legal means
for submitting the evidence ha
ha( n connection wKh the
background and motives of the
Juan Franco crime, which
ahow, with clarity ? beyond
doubt, -who are involved both
in the crime. Itself as in the
slot for the overthrow.
"He referred this problem to
us because the Supreme Court
has ruled Ahat tne juaiciai
branch cannot pass on anything
rnnnorted with his case, and
therefore, It Is necessary to find
a formula for rendering eiiec eiiec-tive
tive eiiec-tive the evidence which he
wants to submit. : ;
"Ouizado exnlalned to us that
inasmuch as the Implications
involve nersons in a high post'
tionjne wants his statements to
be received completely and fully,
with the advice of his attorneys
and before persons Of reputa
tion beyond reproach,, so that
they can produce the one ana
only effect in wnicn ne is in
terested. namely, that of obtain
ins his immediate freedom,
since -such evidence clearly
shows the scheming for the
crime and those who were in interested
terested interested in such scheming. .;
"He made specific reference
to the fact that he insists that
there be absolute assurance that
there will not be speculation on
the evidence he produces, either J
through ahDreviaiea or iwisiea
publications, or nebulous judicial
statements.' ; -
"What he has to set forth is
concrete and definitive, and
of such clarity, that no hon
orable person could permit
that he remain In jail a day
luontinueu on rage s, uol t

19,176 Votes

Ahead

Strong In

Presidential candidate Ernesto de la Guardia Jr. had
a solid 19,176-vote lead over his only rival, Victor F. Goy Goy-rfa,
rfa, Goy-rfa, today with 180 of 829 precincts counted. De la Guar-'
dia had 39,773 votes, Goyti a, 20,597.
' De la Guardia, the National Patriotic Coalition's

candidate, led Goyti a, National Liberal Party's nominee,

Dy a substantial margin m every province, according to
the preliminary figures released by the National Election
Jury and the provincial election juries themselves.

, ti Goyti a is showing his greatest voting strength in,
Panama where the first 26 precincts gave de (a Guardid a
lead of only 726 votes. The totals here are: 7,580 for de
la Guardia, 6,854 for Goytia.

In Bocas del Toro, wherb the
count by the provincial Jury was
completed, de la Guardia receiv received
ed received 4,093 votes to 1,021 for Goy
tia at 16 precincts.
f 't
; Other results are: v
COLON: Dc la Guardia, 5887;
Govtla. 4306 2l preclnts). ?
CHIRIQUI: De la Guardia,
B59T, Goytia, 341 (3r precincts).
LOS SANTOS: De la Guardia,
3089; Goytia,; 996 (16 precincts).
VERAGUS: De la Guardia, 7,'
028; Goytia, 2,201 (27 precincts).
COCLE: De la Guarma, 3,200;
Goytia, 1,300 (24 precincts).
HERRERA: De la Guardia, 2
233; Goytia, 509 (nine precincts),
v At noon today no reports were
available fro mthe province of
Darien.
This morning the National
Election Jury started the official
recount of the presidential bal
lots separated and counted by
Solon Asks Second
Lock Al Proposed
A-lnsurance Plan
"WASHINGTON.' Mar 16 (UP-H
&en. uuuon. r. Anaersou saia to
day a proposed government atom
ic insurance, plan stems to pro provide
vide provide more protection to 'firms
which build atomic plants than to
the public. r-.ys.-. ,.;.
: The New Mexcico Democrat.
who heads the Senate-House A
tomic Energy Committee called
for "another look" at tht Admin
istration proposal. He iiifl ,: ne,
wants to make sure that is in includes
cludes includes "protection of the public as
well al the protection of the stock stockholders"
holders" stockholders" of the firms. which build
the reactors, f --v
The insurance would provide
compensation for damages in the
u.-.bwiui.
of commission and sprayed radio-
active materials over nearbj;
reas.;:. -. J- ..
. The Atomic Energy Commission
unveiled the big new Insurance
plan before the committee yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Under it, the government
Would provide reinsurance or op
rect indemnities for damages be
yond $65 j million per plant.' Pri Private
vate Private insurance companies' have
said they will carry the load up
to that amount. .' ,c;t" ;i ''
.EC Chairman Lewis L. Strauss
said he expects that atomic power
plants will be going up "all over
the country" between 1960 and
1985, But he said nsht now" the
lack of adequate insurance protec
tion is a major roadblock. v :
Italian CopNaD
Lucky Luciano For
Violatinq Curfew
NAPLES, Italy, Tay 18 (UP) -Charles
Lucky Luciano was 'in
trouble with the police again yes
terday because he stayed out too
late at the race tract.
The former New Yorli vice Over Over-lord
lord Over-lord was accused of violating "cur "curfew"
few" "curfew" regulations Imposed on him
by local authorities because they
considered him "socially, danger dangerous."
ous." dangerous." : '..'.;, v ,;s. '-
A policeman said he spotted
Luciano at the Agnano race track
and denounced him to local ma
gistrates. The 59-year-old Luciano;
risked a maximum six-months jail
sentence for bucking restrictions,

f v f
Lmii

Govt

la
City

the provincial Juries. It Is estl.
mated that final official results
will be available in approximate ;

iy uiree weeas.
Provincial election officials
last night expected the votes
cast for assemblymen and al.
ternates to outnumber by far
those cast for president and
vice presidents. -'
f Many o( the envelopes open
uuiuig wie process 01 sepa
rating the presidential votes
from those cast for legislator
only contained votes for the lat
ter group, the same officials de-'
clared."
Yesterday, the brief disap
pearance of Goytia from his

usual naunts caused his family
some concern- over his where whereabouts.
abouts. whereabouts. Checks with police head
quarters brought denials that no
was. under arrest j
Goytia showed up in the late
afternoon sayinjr that he was
Investigating reports of election
fraud in the city's outskirts.
He immediately went on the
radio to announce that he was
safe and later attended a mass
meeting of. his followers who -were
clamoring for his return.
Envoy: Avers Dixief
Laws Disaiminati
Againsf Jap Coodsl j
I NEW. YORK; May lfi (UPL (UPL-Japanese
Japanese (UPL-Japanese Ambassador Masayoki
Tani last night attacked Alabama
and South Carolina laws, requiring
stores selling Japanese textiles to ...

post signs stating their origin
: Although hot mentioning the two
states by name Tani said an end
to such discrimination a g a i a s t 1 -Japanese
goods would strengthen -'
the U.S. Japan partnership-" -in
Asia. ;.;r.V ."''.' ';

our people jg perhaps far greater
man any. maienar losses- invoiv
Tani told y,, japane,e cham.
ber of Commerce of New York.
Nixon Pinch-Hits:,
Fdr Chaplain
OF US Senate 1 ;
WASHINGTON. May 18 (UP) '.
Vice President Richard M. Nixon
pinch-hit yesterday for the Senate

cnapiain. i t
Rabbi Nathan Gerson of the
Washington Hebrew Congregation,
who was scheduled to open the ...
session with prayer, was delayed
in a traffic jam. : s- -,U s
After waiting for two minutes,
Nixon asked the members te
Mand and- led them in the Lord's ;
Prayer. t- ,.
Ballad Singer -(
Of Flapper Era v
Dies.pri JuV;:;fe yii
' SLOOMFIELD, N.J., May 16 -(UP)
Will Oakland, 73, an ar army
my army band singer who became the
flapper era's most puoular ballard
singer, collapsed and died, on e
bus here yesterday,
An autopsy showed death was
caused by a coronary ocHu'"on.
Police found a note in Oakland's -clothes
. directing them to notify
newspaper columnist and televc

sion emcee La buuivan of the sing
er's death,



tlCt TWO

- TSJ rA51St AMERICAS 15 IXDZPCVDEXT DAILY KIWS71PEH
WEDNESDAY, MAT IS, 1958

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
MM9 IN MKMHIO if TW PANAMA AMCKICAN mtl INC
t i POgMMO BV NLOM DOUNMVCU. IMA
' MAHMOOtO ARIA. UITM
!,ft. N trutrr o. Boi I3V ". o P.l
f ' .4 -. TlLtPNONI -O740 tlKt -.
? ;' CAM.I ADMtaa. PANAMIBICAN. PANAMA
aa 0 .'H 7 CINTKAI. AVINOT KTmillf 12TM A NO 13TH IIMIH
. rMIM KsmcatNTATIvca, JOfMUA B. POWIRS. INC.
I ; 4 Maowom Avb. New Vom. I7 '. v.

ABVAMCt-
tC (IK U0MTU0. tM ABVAMC(
OMV Tun. N
THIS TOVI rORUM THI
b) u mm ftrwa
ft-attfallf aai
' II ye twMriMt bnw m
Mai aav Lama are MklisM at
f

!niMrfii

MO An mttirti

. rMflM) try fcM IM MttCf MRM N) C4M MM ItaatB.
!" laaatft Uftcr writara M Mi hi atrktaar MitiMtti.

Tko) VJiasaW MMMl M
M lattfa fvaaB -eeaafe.

? HE MAIL BOX

RESPECT FOR
Sir:
1 V-

It was indeed with great enthusiasm that I read Mr. Amer American's
ican's American's recent reply to my previous letter on the segregation segregation-integratlon
integratlon segregation-integratlon issue, but I must confess I was completely amazed
that a man with such perfect vision and thorough understand understanding
ing understanding of this issue should be groping his way through the dark darkness
ness darkness as one who is completely blind.
J There isn't the slightest doubt that Mr. American's theory
(which I am sure is the same as his Southern associates, for
they too termed the Supreme Court's Intervention in this bitter
struggle unconstitutional) is nothing but a farce to hide bias

and egotistical sentiment.
As Mr. American stated, I
complete agreement with our
, clutching desperately to the one
- Is la Biu of Bights.
i (
4 tt 41 4 tm
jtention which I hope may shed
and erase the enmity mat is in

Tt. wmiii interest. Mr. Amerieah" to" know that in 1937, after

tee court's- decision -in the Schechter, .case with -which the late
rcMpnt Pnftspvelt. riiga.need vehemently, he -criticized the 1u-

tilciary as being backward and

proposed legislation in congress wnicn woma nvu mw u
supreme bench subordinate, the president. j : -' v
. viu tf. KcliTiaHnn nf several lus-

ltte. or would have empowered
flCDal justices.

J ""However; sine these Southern Senators were on the.oppo the.oppo-iiO
iiO the.oppo-iiO slde of the fence, they, rallied and rescued the Supreme
fcwrt frpfa subordinaUon to the executive branch of the gov-

fi Today these Dixie Senators and Congressmen are trying
Jr perately to undermine the authority of the high court, as
Jfiie ultimate adjudicator of the Constitution. It is these South South-m
m South-m Aristocrats wh6 this time dislike tbr verdict of the Supreme

Court, though it be unanimous,
&rnrpt.tinn nf the constitution

Let me ask Mr. American this:' When citizens, or states, or
Congressmen, or Presidents are in disagreement as to the mean mean-:
: mean-: 4ntt of the Constitution, who is to decide the complainants

pr me coun t - ; 1
I IS it fair for the nation to take the verdict of these Sen Sen-V
V Sen-V fits and congressmen who are in the minority In place of
, he refdict of the Suprenie Court? Or are your intentions and
iat of these Utfiecrats only to support the Supreme Court
hen you think you should pr when you. like what it does?

I Ybu spoke aboutchangev by amendment, then why wont
these prejudiced' sons of the South submit an amendment ad ad-Jvotatlng
Jvotatlng ad-Jvotatlng 'separate' and equal schools, separate but equal trans transportation,"
portation," transportation," as a matter of fact "separate but equal facilities for
fhe Negro to progress in all walks of life," for as much as you
Jiate to intermingle with him, he resents having to force hlm hlm-jself
jself hlm-jself upon you. ;v
The Negro will never rest until the fight for eouallty is won,
ior he never will be second to anyone. I am quite sure if an
Smendmeni with these concessions were ruled compatible with
is Constitution our troubles would vanish.
I If these Southern reprobates intend to disregard the ver ver-tilct
tilct ver-tilct of the Supreme Court, how can they expect others to obey
''.it?-';- zt '
1 ' Mr. American's excuse of illicit and unqualified appoint appointments
ments appointments of chief Justices to the Supreme Court bench as pay--ment
for long and faithful service to the political party in
power Is absurd, and only reveals his bias, animosity and ignor ignorance
ance ignorance toward the intentions of these fair-minded, reputable
antlAman T nntlpA thit Mr American u in xnmnlptA appnrri

wit hthese gentlemen until thy passed something; that he dis disapproved
approved disapproved of. Could this be the reason for his frivolous Judg Judgment?
ment? Judgment? .-.-r :!
" Mr. American spoke of the short cuts that cost the liberty
of many nations before World War II, but I wonder if he knew
Just how long it took the Negro to win his first battle in the
Supreme Court? I would really like Mr. American to be more
Explicit with his so-called slow-but-sure procedure. -i
I believe that Mr. American's delinquent concern for the
tuture of the United States should be concealed, for it's bigots
like him and these Southern aristocrats who soil the very ideals
this great nation stands for equality, freedom and Justice. v
' .l A Panamanian

Hi i
L Noted Names

H ACROSS, X
I Wading bird
4 Cheer
J High priest
(Bib.)
8 fasteners
IPrineesfl
Margaret
IIsayistLamb
t Observe.
7 Moslem' priest
(More capable
Most unkempt
10 Comfort
ObJetet V
wonhit
IS Small sbeeo
4 Headgear
II Japanese
13 KM MhMM
outcasts
iibi.. ta-a11 Greek letters
i- 24 Hurt
tt Humorist, -George
JTEUquetie, ;
Emily-
39 Thailand
SSAccomplisher
36 Work measure
JSUid baked
clay

"rr n nnnn innr
i : T" vr-
rprr i sr - f m w nr
r r--prr
x v ?tt- 'T 7" ir t
T-"-mmT"f- -T-
j --3-
1 ' ar--"
I I i i i i i i LJLJLaJLi.

: W Girdle
i 34 Hinder
; rught
17 Deprivations
! MLovegod
, 19 Stalk
eiTonsrab.l
J Anthony
wayne
J 44 British
i statesman,
Anthony
J Studio
i 49 Scandinavian
M Speck
, 84 Productloas
M Exist
J ITluiiantowa
S rrtnch coins
f S9 Damage
M Soothuyer
I eiRim ;
DOWJf
i 1 Mature
IKorse god

i 1.70 I SO
' t 1S.0O

18 SO 14 0
.tAONS OWN COLUMN
tat Ma4ff tt The Fmmi Awirim
an luaalad hi wfcaBa eaMawhal
k baaatiaitt H ft aWn'l mm f"
Mm wmt rav.
WIMMiMitf tf ItttlMlMtl M WjhlWIM)
SUPREME COURT
)
refuse to believe that he is in
objective, for he seems to be
last "ace In the hole," and, that
.'.'.-:".,A''-
ImAMmta T wleVi lr ..all' tn At..
some light on this controversy
nis ncari w. is yviu,
oat of dale. Mr. Roosevelt then
the Presiednt to "PPOint Wdi-
and wisn to sudsiuuib uieir in
for that of the court itself.
Answer to Today's Puxile
30 Arabian gulf 47 Sacred Hebrew
aiuuoraer wriUnis
33 Rooe
Gaelic
50 Cross
51 Cosy
52 Essential
being
SS Air (comb,
form)
-'-ingredient
ISIiutant.
40 Cylindrical
43 Minces
43 Sound
46 first man

i4 vW i $i x vj
i IfMj f. fZ 1 1 w
SlM 2 o V SB I 3HJ
nl i i2i ..II vl

Labor News
And v
(Comment

This coin ma has beea prepar prepared
ed prepared Victor Riesel's sUif iol.
kowiag a bedside conference wita
the strkkea columnist.)
Nothing is louder than a long
silence trom John L. tis. And
he has been silent for quite some
time, which can only mesa he is
up to something big. His colorful
"spectacular'' might be a march
back into tbe ArirCIU with his
400,000 miners.
This is no remote possibility
Lewis is ow giving serious con
sideration to the move. There are
those in Washington who are con
vincea that n would take only a
slight show of warmth from AFL-
C10 president George Meany to
Drug the wnite-maned old labor
lion back to the hyphenated organ
izations which he once dominated.
And Meany one of the few
men to bit back at Lewis in blunt
words from which even the master
of the Shakespearean barb shrank
has been easing up since their
verbs! debate at the Ar L conven convention
tion convention in San Francisco in 1947. There
ha i been no running public feud.
Meany seems to have mellowed
in his attitude.
Fd Lewis, a return to the new
marble palace of labor would be
a natural. Now 76, the old miners'
chief has few surprises left with
wnicn to stir the puouc. Relations
with the coal industry are at an
all-time peace level. There are no
major strikes looming .And there
are only a tew moments when
Lewis will make news .For exam
ple, on June 2 be will formally
dedicate his chain of 10 hospitals
in Becuey, w. va. but mat won't
be exactly world-shaking.
Politically, Lewis no longer speaks
for American labor and cannot
throw his weight around on the na national
tional national level. His political influence
is restricted for the most part
now to Pennsylvania and west vir
glnia. From many points for' of
view a dramatic return by John
I to the united labor organization
would make headlines and sense
Lewis would then be in a posi position
tion position to take on the one man he
hates most inside labor Walter
Reuther. And Lewis could dp it.
For one thing he would rally be behind
hind behind him even many of the old
(Jio officials who today stand with

Reuther against Meany and the'iv" "J" ,Ymu;
old AFL leaders. While some of, S? KSLLSH SSLJ

these ex-CIO'ers are cool., to Mea Meany
ny Meany they aren't all over-enthusias
tic about Walter and would wel
come the return of the founder of
CIO.
Lewis would also attract the old-
line .craft unionists who. while not
enamored of Meany, loathe Reuth
er-and would join in any combine
aimed at restricting the red-head's
influence itt the AFL-CIO.-
Lewis, in his declining years,
would be able to reassert his vital
role in national and international
labor affairs. He would wind ud
in the spot he occupied for so long
first in the AFL and later in the
ClO-as the most
unionist of all.
widely known
If Lewis does decide to return
he will pick the most dramatic
moment he can find to do It. He
is certainly not likely to take this
step before the UMW convention
in Cincinnati in October. The odds
are that he wont announce it then
either. He is more apt to wait
either for a convention or an ex executive
ecutive executive council meeting for the
AFL-CIO. Then he'll move in to
steal away the headlines with his
rolling-phrased announcement the
he is back again.
There are interestine straws-in-
the-wind in this connection, par-l
ucuiariy trom the international
Ladies Garment Workers Unioi
tie City
iuiiiuiuuu uuw euuis vu ui iuui
There, peppery David Dubmsky,
president of the ILGWU and ome
of the best imformed and most
statesman use union leaaers
"SXS.'ZZ in nut.
iu rj 'tr ::.J:""r:i "irrn!
loose? when taowiTe

hU w S n.v tXt. K ils many
fr Hfym.P .y,wi!.to.iw. Faye'a just back from
eontr ihuy t SL tt SP"- WaaU very gen gen-ft.
ft. gen-ft. ?V TwmLS. er m the settlement She gets
period of his re-affiliation with the MierM-
A:eL?$ Tim refotit Victor Riesel k
displayed his dynamism and h s kn- lt i.tifiiHv . .WeU.

ability to give leadership to lead
ers. Lewis was a driving force be behind
hind behind decisions to purchase ground
and to erect the recently dedicated
AFL headquarters, to set up a

naUon-wide labor radio program,' p, and lome-unions offered:
tojaunch political league to.y ?; entire V hospital Ub,

Dublnsky wound up by sayin&l
"Wa at ak mgmtiAwt i4a1iM ahvi. I
VR) that before long the United
Mine Workers ... will become part
of the united labor movement."
v v vvnuutiii i aia uca uuia.
The Garment Workers' chief
rarely talks through his union-made
know something.
t -VlUlUbUVl SJT0 UlUU.lb

7Y

..

. -. m P

j fin

I NEA Same, lac r " II."Hii l

WASHINGTON (NEA) Sub-
versive Activities Control Board
bearings on six "front oreaniza
uons nave been brought to a
full stop by the U.S. Supreme
court s decision to send the .U.S
communist party case back to
MLB for re-examination.
The Sunreme Court's B-to-3 de.
V1 CIUIUOUI liUVliUCi Wit-
nesses against it were perjurers
Paul Crouch, Harvey Matuiow
ana manning jonnson. z ..
SACB first ordered the U.S.
Communist party to register and
disclose membership in April. 1953.
SACB declared at the time that
the testimony of Crouch, Matusow
ano jonnson could he totally io
nored. The testimony of 18 other
witnesses would prove that the
party was a i Communist organi organisation.
sation. organisation. ' :' V :"'! ' 'J.,,
U.S.' Court Of Appeals confirmed
this finding- but the Communist
party appealed to the Supreme
Court in April, 1955. Now the case
u sent back to SACB to do all
over again.
This puts SACB Chairman
Thomas J. Herbert and his four
board members on the spot. Her
bert has served three terms as
state attorney general and ene

Walter Winched In

MEMOS OP A GIRL FRIQAY
Dear Mr. W: The Alfred G.
Vanderbilt story was originated 2
iu agu y your ujia-io-we-
editors page, i
.'. .Her sister Kathy, an editor 1
vogue, nas .neen aeparatea xroi..
ner nusoand a long while. Mr.
-j-,kiH .. v.n. .. . i
lipids. She was in that Plaza
Hotel party, with Vanderbilt j the
night of the brawl over Paul Hart
-ISSft-
iFave Emerson and Skitch Hender-
perhaps. .He is deeply concerned
ever the future of his family. Vic
vetoed the suggestion of a benefit
He will not accept charity of any
. TU. XJAll U.n.nnmanl
which is tremendous. ViC refused.
He doesn't want to be under obli
gations to any parties, groups,
etc. Since he may have to write
about them. He .wants to remain:
free. Don't worry about any of
this. I know what I am talking
-w
"The Z leg f eld FoUies" and
"Shangri-La" fate reminds me of
several otner cosuy proaucuons
that never reached their Broad Broadway
way Broadway ports. "Strip For Action,"
"Reuben. Reuben." "Amazing
Adele." and "Pleasure Dome." The
latter didn't reach a theatre. The
total loss to backers is about 2
million. The Winter Garden has
replaced the Helllnger Theatre for
"jinxing musicals, "ine van
perished there. "Plata & Fancy"
(which prospered at the Garden)
had to move to make room for
that fiasco. Then It lost nearly $90, $90,-tm
tm $90,-tm on tour. "Strip" never got there
and now "The Zieg-zag Follies"
. .Now' that "Mister Johnson" is
gone, you can reveal that certain
factions of the local African coir
ony were asked to attend and re refused.
fused. refused. Didn't like the tehem. Felt
it was not a true picture. j
Stevenson backers are seeking
a "name singer tor tneu cam
paign song! ''Win With Stevenson."'

'"""ft Drought.

ill

..W MMapw-aaBmJMW .a SI i SB JT E. St aT Si

SACB Has Problems

By PETER EDSOM
t
term as coventor nf nhln H. t a
candidate for the Ohio Supreme
court tms year.' He has sympathy
for the court's position. But he
has the SACB position td vindicate.
SACB has two choices. It can
throw out .its old record and start
fresh as on a new case. Or it
can re-examine Its record and con confirm
firm confirm or upset Us previous finding.
The offect eitner way is' to delay
for at least a year getting the
Communist party case back to the
Supreme Court to detide whether
the McCarran Internal Security
Act of 1950 which set up SACB
procedure is constitutional.
Why the Supreme Court took
this delaying action is a question
for much speculation among Wash Washington
ington Washington legal lights.
The most rational explanation of offered
fered offered is that the Supreme Court
may be trying gradually to bring
ome order out of the hodge-podge
of federal and state security laws.
Under the Smith Act, which
makes it a crime to advocate over overthrow
throw overthrow of the U.S. government, 139
U.S. Communist leaders We been
Indicted on conspiracy charges. To
date, 102 have been convict convicted,
ed, convicted, seven are on trial, IS are
awaiting trial, nine have been ac acquitted
quitted acquitted and five cases have been
Plans include having It recorded
land (Old in (Ha mum mi4rf 4
entir ramnaion fimH, 1 rt r..
rowav hired nrivatn Hlu.tius to
una out wnai Happened to an "im.
tportant" pistol. .The producers
1 1J0".th? Wetertreot" finaUy set-
ZnZ. i "SL
Schulberg film. .The suit filed
oy ex-neavyweight Primo Camera
over Budda new film, "Harder
iney rau" taueeine t ho ds him
up to scorn and ridicule), may
never reacn Toun. The fum bar barristers
risters barristers plan to confront him with
an IQ test .The London critics
flipped over Eartha Kitt One said
she "devoured" her audience
"rather, than merely conquering
it.'.'..-'" V J v ''''"'-
: The Marilyn Monroe cover story
(in Time), which we thawt could couldn't
n't couldn't possibly dig up anything that
hadn't been made public, is crowd crowded
ed crowded with material new to me. Pub Publisher
lisher Publisher Linen's letter (up front) re refers
fers refers to your skeptical comment .
The Satevepost series on Marilyn
(by Pete Martin) is one of Pete's
best .Undisma ed by all the
pieces (on MM), the next to come
out with her story is Look. .. .MGM
will give a buildup to an ex-gob
namea Dean Jones, Z4, besides a
long-term contract he has a 4 year
deal with MGM records. He was
a minister (at 21) in Decatur, Ala.,
Wed to'Miss San Diego of '55"
. 4 .Thumbnail Description of Jayne
jnansiieio; rnoiojaynec,
FPA'i long-ago versifier Max
Lief has thrown a $100,000 suit
(alleging plagiarism) in Federal
Court. L.A.. against two N. Y.
publishers. He alleges mat Avon
is considering his book of sophis sophisticated
ticated sophisticated verse "wrongfully misap-
popnaieo w 01 01s poems. ...
; .Max adds that Ella Fitzerald
and Buddy Bregman's crew record recorded
ed recorded "I Had to Find Out for My

self." His first ditty in years. Mel Melody
ody Melody by Manning Sherwin. .Mae
West's secret for keeping fit:
Puffed rice candy, a preparation
by Dr. Ann Bell of H'wood. ; .Plas .Plastic
tic .Plastic surgeons out there are redoing
chins. A simple operation, rela relatively
tively relatively painless. .Hey I I found
"Waiting For Godot" entertaining!
Since you saw it. the stars hoke it
up which prop'ly explains the
laughs. I mean they kid it them themselves,
selves, themselves, i .Nov ? don't know what
it's about 1
Peggy O'Neill (who 1 knew you

am,

ATJ 11
dropped because of death or ill
heath.
Fourteen of the convicted ton
U.S. Commie leaders have served
their time. Three have been de
ported. Six are now back running
the party while the second strine-
er serve their sentences. What
this may demonstrate :. is that
bnutb Act convictions are not ef
fective in ending the U.S. Com
munist conspiracy.
The other five of the convicted
and freed top party leaders are
awaiting new trials as members
of organizations advocating over overthrow
throw overthrow of the U.S. government
The case of Claude Lightfoot of
Chicago, first Commie leader to
be sentenced under this member.
ship section of the Smith Act, is
now on appeal to the supreme
Court. A second esse involving
Junius Scales of. North Carolina
is beaded there.
Under the McCarran ActThow
ever, membership in the Commu
nist party is not a crime. The
McCarran Act merely requires
that members register. It specifies
that no information on registration
can oe used ss evidence in enm
inal prosecution. ? ;
This creates the conflict with
me smitn Act membership clause
New Yor
it
when) wanta vou to know that
Micnaei Landon, who was so good
in his TV debut last Sunday (on
"Telephone Time"), is her son. .
Then there's youngster Jimmy
Rnvd ark L. ..L
1 j -1 uiiuc auiii mini wun
jis high-pitched warbling of "I
oaw mommy lussing santa Claus."
He is now a baritone. Still waiting
for another disc-click with the new
Voice . .The Actors' Studio in
rough on showfolks. Auditioned 92
omy 3 accepted. .Victor Borge
now has the record for attendance
at George Engel's Coconut Grove
Playhouse in Fla. The capacity is
800. But with seats on stage, in
the orchestra pit and Standing
Room, he Played to 105T nearlv
every pen. ..
Robert Clary, the French enter-
tamer, piays his first major swank
spot (The Cotillion) on the 22nd.
He becomes a Yank citizen soon,
too. .Nancy Malone flast in "No
Time For Ginger") and producer
jtooert Joseph are a nighly duet
at Gilmore's. .Mirror staffers
say Al Mele is a singing find at
ine uDster House, Seabnght, N.J.
And why don't you puddidiathe-
paper? .Sammy Kaye's new
pana inrush u Kuth GUlts, whose
name is cnanged to Betty Baxter,
Parks Levy, author of TVs
"December Bride." called. Said
you guessed it right months ten
The program was No S last week
in the national Nielsen average
, .Barbara Eaton may make the
announcement soon. He is Dick
Wesson, 1 former comic turned
tv -director. .Terry Mayer,-re
reading -me Arabian Nights,"
came- across a word that seems
to have gone out of fashion.
ine aicsn confirms that "cup" or
"clipping"' means to embrace.' Or
embracing. -.Clip me, darling!
. .Beth Leslie must surrender her
role in "Inherit the Wind" to be
come a mater. .Marilyn Mayes
is associate publisher of several
mags. Prettier than the other Mar Marilyn
ilyn Marilyn or any model. A real beauty
. '. -.Perry Como's contract with
NBC remains unsigned. ChockfuU
of technicalities, etc. . .Such a
doIL i -:'Z
Union Carbide k Carbon has per
fected a synthetic fiber that will
frighten the bejabers outta the
mink coat makers. Looks and feels
like the real thing. A full-length
will cost only $200. May be ready

iionunuea on rage TUKtxj

WASHINGTON Th. 4r-

. JUiUt
Chiefs Of Staff have Wn hirkaHna
mucl over the defense budget
iMiurai r-isennower sum summoned
moned summoned them to th whita uu...
. UWU3Q
h we first time in two months.
me Dame was over cutting up
the defense dollar with Gen. Max Maxwell
well Maxwell Taylor, the Arm rhief t
aioii, gruniDiing against Secretary
of Defense Wilson's plan to in increase
crease increase the Air Force at the ex expense
pense expense Of the Army. The enimhlinff
reached such a point that Wilson
finally complained to Eisenhower
that the joint chiefs were not a
operating.
Eisenhower, who used tn hava
quite a bit to do with the Army
promptly, summoned the joint
chiefs to the White- House,' gave
uwni pep uix and a lecture,
urged them to null together as
a ieam. -.
I Want VOU to Vnnw h aaiil
"that my door is always open if
you nave ny proDiems."
The President then hrniiirht im
the question of. the medium-range
guided missile, and asked Gener General
al General Taylor, who once served under
Ike in Germany, what plans the
Army had for it' Taylor did not
seem too well nreoared snoke in
generalities. ; v
Then the President turned to
Gen. Nathan Twining, Air Force
chief of staff, who produced a
map of detailed plans for install installing
ing installing the medium-range guided mis mis-sue
sue mis-sue at U.S. bases overseas in a
carefully arranged pattern around
the edge of the Iron Curtain..
General Twinina" was so lucid
and clear in his explanation and
out-talked Taylor so effectively
that the President aereed with the
ait rorce plan. r v
Afterward. General Tavlor went
back to the Pentagon and cussed
out his Army subordinates for not
giving him a better briefing.
BRAZILIAN VEEP
Brazil is the best friend the
U.S.A. has in South America. De Despite
spite Despite that the White House did
not bother to give the vice pres
ident- oi uraru one of the many
private airplanes' kept by the
White House, Secretary Dulles,
and the pentagon to fly Cabinet
officers, brass hats and their
wives to. various parts of the
U.S.A. and the world. .,

cJWni iihl''' statement against Cain
Ke Wng8raicK ffifft ta SeatUe and redited
10 we Aing rancn in lexas m a ;-:-) h ri

slowpoke DC-3 supplied by Bran
iff Airlines... The trip took 10
hours about half as long as a
iiignt to Brazu.
In contrast the Canadian gov
ernment is sending a plush plane
io ieiruu io pice up uie vice
president lor a trip to Ottawa,
then by Canadian plane to New
Vice President Goulart, a big
cattle rancher, in Rio Grande do
Sul in southern Brazil. Is not only
visiting the King ranch, but stoo
ping off to see Mayor Bartle of
Kansas uty at the Hotel Mueh Mueh-lebach:
lebach: Mueh-lebach: will also visit Dr. Wal
lace Graham, Truman s physician
in Kansas City; and in Detroit
will confer with both Henry Ford
ano waiter Keuther, head of Unit-
Ml 1
eu auio worsers. ;
The vice president is head of
tne labor party m Brazil and was
secretary of labor under the late
President Vargas. He is. an inti
mate friend of Oswaldo Aranha.
ex-ambassador to the U.S.A. and
ex-foreign minister of Brazil. In
visiting various parts of the U.S.A.
from Texas to Detroit Goulart is
following Aranha's advice to get
away from the' f olderol of Wash
ington.-" - -- .-.
SILBERSTEIN'S FRIEND
Congressman Francis Walter,
veteran Pennsylvania Democrat
and co-author of the Walter-Mc-Carran
-Act, has been' criticized
in some circles for being against
immigrants. But the other day
Sen Olin Johnston of South Car Carolina
olina Carolina started a closed-door inquisi inquisition
tion inquisition of Leopold Silberstein, a ref refugee
ugee refugee from Hitler, now an Ameri American
can American citizen, who had invested in
the Fairbanks Morse Corporation
and wanted to be represented on
its board of directors.
Senator Johnston called the
Eastland Committee together for
a, secret session to badger Silber
stein about his past and future.
Silberstein, however, turned up
at the closed-door session with a
friend namely, Congressman
Walter of Pennsylvania.. ; 1
;"Why don't you, stay over on
V
'
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1
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. : flacflo
' bcfiflcp

i!:2 IVasi:i::gto;j
r.iERRY.GO-noUu'D
tr DngY PEAKS OH

your side of the hill?". Johnston
grumbled to his fellow Democrst
from the House of Representatives.
"We are under an American
aystem of government," replied
Walter. "And I'm not going to
permit another American to be
pushed around by, anyone in
cludingyou,!.,,,. , v
CAIN RAISES MORE CAIN
' Ex-Sen. Harry Cain, r once a
roo tin-too tin Republican pal of Joe
McCarthy, delivered what
his swan song over the weekend.
He fired such a hot blast against
the witch-hunting tactics of the
Eisenhower administration that he
will be reappointed to the sub subversive
versive subversive activities control board
only over Herb Brownell's dead
body. ....
Speaking in New York, the ex ex-senator
senator ex-senator from Washington charged
that Eisenhower preached high
principles but didn't carry them
out; that his wartime command
system whereby each subordinate
reported back to him was not
working in our civilian form of
government
The Eisenhower Security Sys
tem, Cain charged, has under
mined the Bill of Rights and the
fundamental freedoms guaranteed
under the Constitution; also has
helped Soviet Russia. :Y v
Cam has been kicking over the
traces against the Eisenhower Se Security
curity Security System almost ever since
he was appointed to the subver
sive activities control board which
is charged with deciding which
political groups; ranging from the
Communist party to the Ku Klux,
Klan, are subversive.
Cam had a change of heart short
ly after he was appointed and -let
it be known that he'd Come
to realize how much McCarthyism
had undermined our liberties.
From that point on he proceeded
to battle against most of the. things
McCarthy stood for. Yet a year
ago or so before, when McCar
thy's, war record for having re.
signed from the Marine Corps dur
ing the height of the Pacific cam
paign was under scrutiny, Cain
was the only senator to take the
floor in McCarthy's defense.
' Attorney General Brownell, un-
der whom Cain operates, has been
gunning for him ever, since he
deserted Mciaruiyism. Brownell
inspiring the move to make Cain
step aside because of alleged prej
udice in the Washington Pension
Union case. ; Cain's colleagues,
however, stood with him 100 per
cent '
Brownell, who is strong" forhe
principles of the American Legion,
will have a surprise in store for
him when he tries to block Cain's
reappointment to the board. For
Cain was appointed Jan. Sit 1956,
a member of the Legion's counter
subversive,. committee.- .,;,. ..,"
f MERRY-CO-ROUND Y
Correction, as the result of a
teletype operator's slip, Virginia
Carmouche of Lake Charles, La.;
who greeted Adlai Stevenson at a
recent Washington reception, was
described in last week's column
ss "Socialist Virginia Carmouche."
The item should have read, "So
ciaUte Virginia Carmouche.'' Mrs.
Carmouche is a distinguished resi
ident.'of Lake Charles, La., who
was visiting In Washington. She
has never had any connection
with' the Socialist party, and the
error is regretted . Happy
Chandler is not happy -over the
way he outsmarted himself by
trying to outmaneuver Sen. Earlo
Clements of Kentucky. Happy ad advanced
vanced advanced the primary election date
in Kentucky from August to
May 29. He wanted to catch Clem
ents napping while the senator
was busy in Washington. But by
pushing the primsry date forward,
Happy now is unable to nominate
the final Democratic candidate
for senator in November.. Instead,'
Senator Clements, who dominates
the Democratic state committee,
will do the selecting V. Though
Negroes have been complaining
about lack of a chance to vote,
nniv a handful exercised the first
opportunity the District of Colum Columbia
bia Columbia has had to vote in 82 years.
Between 11,000 and 12,000 wegorea
registered as Democrats in the
D.C. primary, while only 2,000 to
4,000 registered as Republican.
Yet the population of the District
of Columbia is about 50 per cent
Negro. ;..: ;. ';": :
J1 ,r-.t
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' Kit
PAGE TCZS3

WETESDAY, MAY 16, 19a.
THE PANAMA AMERICA A INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

V

ii ini..-t wmiiwB

BPLLY-WHrtPPIwr. rriD Drirui mnrn

.: 7 uY." ui-nwiunnutKa-im a rawing above shows a new method for
' ?.t "'V tovasiom or what have ,ou. With tee landing boat secured K ft!

AEC -Chief Says US Will Be Building
A-Plants All Over Country By I960

WASHINGTON, May 16 (UPV-
Shairman Lewis L. Strauss of the
tomie Energy .Commission pre predicted
dicted predicted yesterday 'that the United
States will be building atomic pow

er plants "u over the country"
tfter I960." .- jM'.-Y ;;
He made the statement in urg

ing 'Congress to authorize a 500

million dollar. federal atomic ac-

oident insurance program to en encourage
courage encourage -construction of nuclear

power plants by private industry.
Strauss said the inability of pri

vate" industry to obtain adequate
coverage against "runaway" re

actors is a major deterrent to the

peaceful development of the atom.
He and AEC Commission Wil Wil-lard
lard Wil-lard F. Libby asked the House.
Senate Atomic Energy Commit
tee to. approve both a govern
" ment re-insurance plan and di direct
rect direct government indemnities to
cover losses which private Insure
ance companies are not willing
' to cover, ."

. btrauss denied that Kussia or
Britain' are ahead of this country
in peaceful atomic power. He said
America 'should not build uneco uneconomical
nomical uneconomical power plants just- to out outdo
do outdo other countries, like Britain,

wWeh ? have a greater need : for

nower. -- A- - (

, Libby disclosed that the "worst

possible" disaster from the break

down of. a 100,000 kilowatt reactor
would result in 200 jnillion dollars
in property, damage and 20 to 25

deaths in a thickly ; populated a-
tea. .- '.. .'

' Other AEC witnesses testified

that the' chances of an- atomic re

actor setting out of control are re

toiote and that such an accident
would not produce a bomb-like

explosion, -i, ; yf
But they said It could ruin the
plant -equipment and release
deadly radiation into the sur surrounding
rounding surrounding area causing loss of
life and ether harmful effects.

Libby told the committee the
'worst possible" -reactor accident
would be a complete shattering of
the reactor core and its containing
structure with a total release of all

fission products. :

"We don't think this would hap happen
pen happen except in very remote circum circumstances,"
stances," circumstances," Libby said. "Mathema "Mathematically
tically "Mathematically the possibility does, exist,

Bowever. ,v
- C. Rogers McCullough, chairman
of the AEC's advisory committee
on reactor .safeguards, explained
that power reactor cant blow up
like a bomb. But in a "runaway,
the reactor structure might be
melted or vaporized, release ra radioactive
dioactive radioactive material." ,

' NOW THEY'LL" KNOW -"
NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y. (UP)
Motel rates will be published
for the first time in this tourists'
mecca. William A. Doody, director
of the local convention and visitors
service, said -the action was nec necessary
essary necessary "to do away with inequities
and complaints which have flowed
into our office from unhappy tour--
ists." v,t :' v-i-, -;.-. 1

Georgia Gov. Payors Caucus
Of All Southern Delegates

BIRMINGHAM, Ala., May 16 16-(UP)
(UP) 16-(UP) Georgia's Gov. Marvin Grif Griffin
fin Griffin indicated today he favors a pre pre-convention
convention pre-convention caucus of all Southern
delegates, to the Democratic na national
tional national convention, including -a 11
congressmen who signed the South Southern
ern Southern manifesto. -..i.'A
Here to speak to the Kowanis
CTub, Griffin said "I'm sure the
delegation from Georgia would be
delighted to join hands for the

common good with the delegations
from any other Southern states to
promote our welfare and to pre

serve our traditions.
Griffin will head the 56-member
Georgia delegation to the national
convention. But he insisted "I'm
not, speaking for the whole con convention."
vention." convention." V i v

"The suggestion of a pre-conven-

tion caucus to formulate a South

era stand on segregation and civil
rights was suggested here last

week by Eugene Connor,, an Ala Alabama
bama Alabama delegate. t-k- -'-
Any such,, meeting, the Georgia
governor said, should invite those
Southern congressmen who signed
the Southern manifesto, the docu

ment that set forth-a determina determination
tion determination to use every legal means to

prevent forced integration. r -in
his soeech. Griffin said

Southerners have shown they will

not tolerate racial integration and
called on all of Dixie to support

the interposition doctrine.

"Election results in several

states" show that the' south is

"Not ready" to obey the Supreme

Court s integration decrees,,; ne

said i ', ,' '-K

The tnteroosition resolutions de

clared as nun and void tne nign
court's decree. Griffn is a strong
supporter of the po'icv, but Ala

bama Gov. James E. Fo'som cal called
led called interposition "hogwash" and
said it would provide no legal nro nro-tection
tection nro-tection against forced integration.

Folsom was defeated in tne May

1 primary for Democratic national
committeeman by S t a t e Dep.
Charles W. McKay Jr., who intro-

aucea tne uterposition measure.

"In Georgia.'5 Griffin said, "we

have adopted legislation which will!

enaDie us to give 1 grants-in-aid

to children of school age who want
to attend private schools which we
can use as a last resort against

mixing me races in the schools,

Lawyer, 78, Freed After 17 Years iByrne Flayed For

Spends First Day Of Freedom In Jail 5ugge$!ing Curbs

ror Mjpreme icurl

WASHINGTON May 1 (UP)

mirman tmanuel ueller of the
House Judiciary Committee today
criticized James F. Byrnes for
declaring that the Supreme Court
"must be curbed."-

CLINTON; 111.. May (UP) 1

A 78-year-old lawyer, who wrote
the habeas corpus petition that
got his release after 17 years lm-

Duty was sentenced to one
year to life in 1929 for. burglary
and larceny- of a car. Later he
was extradited to Virginia to

prisonment, spent his first day ; serve out a sentence for lail

of freedom today In the De Witt break. Upon his return. In 1939,

County Jail.

I haven't

any money the

former prisoner, James P. Duty,!

wid united press, "and the sher

iff here has been kind enough to
let me stay in the Jail free of

charge." f V

Duty said he Is awaiting the

arrival or 525 "discharge money'

from the Illinois State Prison at

Menard. When the money ar

rives, ne said,. i nope to get

atartea ior uaniornia.-

He said the $25 'was all the

money he would, have. "I expect

to use ii w uve on while I try

to rutcn-nixe a ride to Califor

nia," he said. Tm still very

nervous, -and I'm Jns't staying a-

rouna me jau ana resting." (,
. Duty said he would "rather
not comment at this time" on
whether he will seek payment
from the state for the time he
claims he was illegally impris imprisoned.
oned. imprisoned. -' ,,- ..

he -contended that Illinois had
lost Jurisdiction over him and

that he was imprisoned wrong-

luuy.

He disclosed he had a letter

"a couple of years ago" from

friends at Santa Ana, Calif., who
told him he would be welcome to
stay with them If he ever won

his freedom.

.1 havent heard from-them
since," he said, "but I have rea reason
son reason to believe they are still

there.

' Asked if he was not rather eld
to be trying to hitch-hike to Ca California,
lifornia, California, Duty said "Yes, but" I'm

sua ratner active, in make it.
, He said that although he was

a lawyer and a Harvard gradu

ate, ne naa aiso learned watch watchmaking
making watchmaking from his father and
would try to get a job in that
line in California.

Agriculture Dept. Short Off Money
To Finance Farm Support Program

WASHINGTON, May 18 (UP) ,tion in 1957. The House and the

The Agriculture Department said

yesterday it has less than 500 mil million
lion million dollars of the more than 3 bil

lion dollars it will need to suoDort

iarm prices over tine- next 14

months. ;;

Undersecretary of Agriculture

Senate Agriculture Committee re

jected this prepayment proposal
In New York, Agriculture Sec

retary Exra T. Benson told the

Union League Club that farm

price supports lead inevitably to
surpluses and federal controls. He

True D. Morse W the House' E& L 'V

Walter Winchell;

(Continued from Pace t)

next Winter. "; -Big buzz that the
police are' back on the original
suspect in the Rubinstein murder

eae. : .Amusing scene in a mia-

town spot. Two rival ingenues

clashed over some guy. one said:
"C'mon outside!" . ."No," said

the other gleefully, "'let's have it
out in here and get my name in
the paper!" .Arthur Miller,
denying marriage plans with Mari

lyn said: "Where could that have

started?",: .He read it here!. .
When she kept going back to see
his play, "View From The Bridge,"
five times. v

, f i Your Girl Friday

Sfeeplejacking How
Family Business
For Indiana Couple
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind. (UP)

Few women would want to reach

"the heights'? the way an attrac

tive woman trom Marion, ind,
does. .; ,---.

But 35-year-old Matilda Kennedy
says she. wouldn't give up her po position
sition position in high places now, although
at one time it wasn't exactly what

sne' pianneo."' ; .jv.-,v : v--'.
Mrs. Kennedy, mother of four,
including 17-year-old twin daugh daughters,
ters, daughters, is a steeplejack. She's been
climbing around on lofty perches

uir uve years, ana sne uses n.
She and her 37-year-old husband,
Paul, tun the Kennedy" Sign Co.,
which paints grain elevators, water

towers and artistic signs. It's a

family-type business. The children

do most of the sign painting. The

parents do the high climbing. 1
Mrs. Kennedy got into the climb climbing
ing climbing end of the business five years
ago when her husband was hurt

in an auto accident.
"Someone had to do the iob.1

she explained.'

She found she liked it so much

that she kept right on steeple

climbing after -. her husband

recovered.

Isd't Mrs. Kennedy afraid when

she finds herself swinging by a
small rope, on? a small seat, more
than 100 feet in the air? Doesn't

she get dizzy looking down at the
tiny objects below? i
"Certainly not," she said. "I al always
ways always work very slowly, and very
carefully. I know you only fall
once." v ---'...X'n

The adventurous mother says she

and her husband always work to together
gether together now. As she put it. "you

seldom see us apart."

They travelled 30,000 miles to

gether in Indiana and Ohio during

the past 10 months, painting.

The 143-pound brunette can t re

cast a single narrow escape in all

the months she has been steeDle-

jacxing. ... nut mere was one

emergency. ;.V,y

Banking Committee to authorize
the Commodity Credit Corp. to
borrow a record 14 billion dollars
from the Treasury to finance the
support program. The present lim limit
it limit is 12 billion dollars.
He said the CCC already has
spent or committed all but 500 mil million
lion million dollars of its present 12 bil billion
lion billion dollar limit. He said even the

Diuion aouars may not De e-

nough and the administration may
have to seek more money next
year to help finance President Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's $1,200,000,000 soil bank
program.

xne sou oanx is included in a
House-passed bill the Senate ex

pects to take up today, or tomor

row, senate ttepuoucan Leader

William F. Knowiand (Calif.) pre-

aiciea inai a sausiaciory iarm
bill will be passed before the end
of this week. s s
Knowiand madi the statement
after Mr, Eisenhower's -weekly
White House meeting with GOP
congressional leaders. He said he
hoped the Senate would "modify"
provision calling for mandatory

price supports for feed grains and

two price support systems for

rice and cotton, -' A r V
Administration forces also plan

a floor fight to permit President guel.

than dynamic agriculture."

. "A temporary increase in prices
can be legislated," he said, "but
only at the cost of controls which

transfer decisions from the farm

ers to' the government." But he

conceded that the farm problem

will be "front-and center" in this

years election campaign.

Meantime, farm experts on the
Republican and' Democratic na

tional committees debated the

farm issue before the National

Association of Newspaper F a r ir
Editors. i
Rollis Nelsen of the GOP coir
mittee said recent increases i

hog prices eased the worst far -belt
campaign worries of the Rt
publicans. But Democrat Weslt
McCune retorted that. farmers ar
worried about future price d i p
under a Republican administra
tion. .:

The New York Democrat said
that Byrnes, a South Carolina Dm

mocrat and former Supreme Court
Justice, is 'apparently nettled" by
the court's decision striking down
public school segregation.
"It hardly lies in the mouth of
the former Associate Justice
Byrnes to say that the power -of
the Supreme Court must be curb curbed,"
ed," curbed," Celler told a reporter. "He

made no such assertion when he
was a member of the court He
enjoyed the panoply of power when

ue was a memDer."

Byrnes wrote in a copyrighted

arucie in tne magazine U. S.
News i World Report that "power
intoxicates men." ,
It is never voluntarily surrend

ered," Byrnes said. "It must be
taken from them. The Supreme
Court must be Curbed."

Celler noted that Byrnes did not
spell out in his article how he

thinks the court should be "curbed."

"Apparently he would only be
satisfied if the court would destroy
its segregation decision," Celler
declared. "I have a high respect
for former Justice Byrnes ... but
in this instance he is more emo emotional
tional emotional 'than reasonable."

V 1 HTX

"EVERYTHING
in high fidelity
From Primary Components
to Complete Custom
Installations
VISIT US

No. 1 Via EspafV

1

f-
I

t 7 nS.

A a

3)

STOCKING THE VOTE-APPEAL It's campaign leg work
for guess who by three Washington gals, Georgina Bailey, left,
Sandra Winne, center, and Ann Fadeley, right The girls hope
that the stockings, unlike their namesake, won't run.

J..S

BRAND TOP FnOIlT T(jQ

Ntwi

FOR 1936

Revival Seryice;
At Sanctified ;

Church Of Cod
A revival service will be held
tomorrow night at 7:30 at the

Sanctified Church of God, San Mi-

Eisenhower to pay farmers this

year, for land they promise to

take out of surplus crop produc

Evangelist Rupert Holmes of the

United Pentecostal Assemblies of

God will preach -the sermon.

'

-

r '. t : ... ; :'. ".. m
V

cot) s:, i?nt:nie. $
iiki rri:5

81

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PAGE FOm
THE PANAMA AMERICAS AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NTWSPAPfc.
WEDNESDAY, MAT 18, 1931
TUi SI OK OF MARTHA WAX
Patient?
By WILSON SCRUGGS
TERRY ANT) TEX PIXATEJ
Br GEORGE HTNEJ3
1
tOXW THNKI CCMMANpTwHBS B THE SELLER OF FORBSNI
LAPIE5, IO WE PERMIT THi
CRUCE ATTACK ON THE RNEK
l" ; I "umw wwf 7 J FV.1. -. ENEMY
THINGS OF UFE
WW i ric fve FINALLY f I
RXlNP WHERE MY MONEY t

- -7T?S'JOASlOeSV55X S-f Wt7 .-4-: S COIIF ABOUT ICWIt fl
H IJrr Sr-V AT) etmxr ft
I I t SIKWNEWATTKr I jJ C Vv f it

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..arm b in 1.1 clb .1 1

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flUSCILLA'S rop

Toice of Experience

By AL reRMEEB

('LISTEN TO 'EM!)
fj v THEY THINK
J AND WHEMVI SAY (BE A PICNIC V

HOJ JUST WAIT TILL THEY'VE BEEN) :,
vAROUND AS LONS AS WE HAVE? i s

nuccxua ad ns nines

1

Trapped

OTKItnX bLOSSU

BCGS BUNNY

Junior College
Activities
By COS MELLANOER
JC'ers were in the Canal Zone
, ipotlight last week. Ann Living,
(ton was awarded the Elks leader leadership
ship leadership award, Shirley Million receiv received
ed received the Collge Club award, and
the JC Trio is going to eing at the
Carribean Club this weekend.
One hundred student! and guests
attended the Freshman S o p h o o-more
more o-more banquet at the 1 Panama
Hotel last Friday night. Speeches
were given by Mr. Esser, Dean
Hackett, and the incoming presi

dent. Joe Wood did an admirable

Job as MC in spite of a defective
microphone.

.This week was a rather hectic
ene, term papers, book reports,
and themes were due. Everybody

. walked around tee halls with that

lomme look, especially Hike Zim
merman, he's a real zombie.

Bureau Of Mines
Urges Expansion
01 Coal Research

WASHINGTON. Mav 16 fUP

The U. S. Bureau of Mines today
urged an immediate expansion of
research to solve the technological

pniDiems oi ine coai industry. i
The bureau also predicted the!
nation's energy requirements willi,
increase nearly two thirds by 19.

It said in a report that, the a-1

mount of money spent for coal re research
search research is small compared with re-1

searcn expenditures in other in industries.
dustries. industries. It said the amount last

year totaled only 17 million dol dollars,
lars, dollars, compared to 28 million dollars 1

for textiles, nearly 146 million dol

lars by the petroleum industry
and more than 360 million dollars
by the chemical industry.
The report listed more than 200
possible research fields for bitu

minous coal which might enable
tlje industry to participate more

market.

The GestaDo is stiU lookinir for! Among the major areas for re-

the Phantoms. There are mow search recommended by the re-

. .... uiv iiauitfiuo. UJUC 11
j students floating- on pink

clouds

than ever before, but JC doesn't

port were:

Nuclear gasification of coal:

seem like a lover's den anymore 'Production of hign-beatmg value
because McGlade has sworn of: T8s from coal; fine coal cleaning;
wotnen indefinitely. low-temperature cooking, handling
L and transporting coal under-

3im Maxwell and Justin Won j! ground, a hydraulic transportation,

ar fighting against time to get

another issue of the TC on the
pstss before the end of school.

Ihe oft postponed "softball"
game is' still being kicked around
see Jerry Fox for any prospective
dates. The veterans will take on
the draft dodgers.
The inclement weather has the
students of JC thinking of such
names as Typhon Tilly and Hurri-

and basic research on the struc-j

ture and properties of coal.

cane Harry, these are nicknames f

for our "friends.

. Last minute scoop; our water!

polo team finished second in the
interscholastic league, there were
six teams. Although we were short

on players the team displayed
great sprit and stuck close to I

training rules.

I!
.1?
li

li

I:
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Is

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I:
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1:
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CFN TV

May 16 1936
PROGRAM
Published through the courtesy of
DISTRIBl'IDORA ELECTRICA, S. A.
Ave. (a. (Pern) No. 39-116 Tel. 3-1650, Panami, R. P,
'J DISTRIBUTORS of

EMERSON Television and Radio

2:58 SIGN ON
: 3:00 ARMED FORCES HOUR
4:00 GARRY MOORE
4:30 ROBERT Q. LEWIS
4:45 EDDIE FISHER
5:00 STRIKE IT RICH
5:30 WINKY DINKY
' 6:00 NEWS
, 6:15 PANORAMA
7:001 MARRIED JOAN
1:30 THIS IS YOUR LIFE
, 8:00 DISNEYLAND '
9:00 LINE L'P
9:30 BEAT THE CLOCK
10:00 FABST BOUT
10:45 JANE FROMAN

11:00 NEWS
11:05 PHILCO TV PLAYHOUSE
12:05 SIGN OFF
"Wherever you look. . (
you will see an EMERSON."

"' T 1 '.. '.. .... Jt ,1... ...

'. ; ' - . r .j

JV yf ifec.Yr' 'VWWW' Lucky I haptpesc -the next wnce wiw J ir :..
i fytrv" P : p T

'ps,' ALIJn OOT , Half a Loaf V. T. HAMLIN
- V LTn Tl :'

1 (tkrgfsn True Life Adventures j lom ,ND trima, ,s,ii,,.d nmuum
IPSIS-W3 Irrr J8S&H I &M'kS '

t... ii'Ji.'tSJr CAPTAW EAtl Word From J. P. Br LESLIE TURNER

, I riH1r fiV '-' T' it i tTTui S 6EF0R6 HER HU56ANC) 9 I H0OO. HS WARRIEP JOMe I I U30K TO TH05B REPORTER h0,OOO CAStft WUT

s ar--'xiiNowi''' x ir "-,v''':nj'. friry dip.. ..tffl f oouwioowo eioMPe who .a, i i (kTHO semtimeut kmc t apwak At-utaruuL i

- Un 7 ajr-nwe anp mineral KVIW wsyTLB3 U llt JLs SlrTT i

r xn3ffi Eoffey-r; dor? :
rWK. ,ntawikis brokew loos op STows, Fp!i-5!s-iTT 7 jL.fSii r rHLJI j TV .11

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I MORTY MEEKLI Pardon Mel By OICK CAyAIU ;

" r 1 i.L I f r-TsftAwFLiuy youttaaniNaHOME nQZJ rwxps, anc turn out the rTTTlf Jo RftNPY, honey, .-f,,
n' f- CJlTL?tN6WET WrTHMEAHPrkoXK UJ-JL-J. Z-i-Hi LlfiHTg ANPStT.- T fl 71 BUT I BETTER
- C, s If fMni.VOFVOu U A NICE PINNEK Y-fi-lZL UXPn IN FRONT 01 "'. hi V A6 MY WIFE ;
L. :iM ByOfl shopping U), )' n !:W fire. v tl CT

mi i t h i i i im muiiuiiia hulh uiDiinanjwtiviiMi mlkwiuuiu

i -jHSk lr 11 ft 'I WWMi' WORD, FATHE R 'If NO ROMAM 1 TH,tJli )
Hi .'X7 THESE APACHC R0MPSR4 f : rLL fcL DLE I iSotR f .. ;

I I 4? C -7 ins a vassal a window (fcgVT imaij hH4tr:t SSB ggfe ixt.',
I iTrSvi wMS2fll if-$H5 SCREAMED AID ;tEp'!3r (APPLe.' VlSV saSSSSESSBrf '.

Faltering Phihp) ltwU fmM PiAW

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--,,, M Witt, Wllit t VI -f.-W II W'nli.c i:

,1 -, , : liv-j i ,.. :.



PAGzrrrs

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY .NEWSPAPER
IVEDNESDAT, MAT 18, 195
Sociai and Otli
Box 134, Pa.
11EET1SGS
anama
leiwide
or
By Staffers
Box 5037,
MUSHROOM KiDNEY STEW
HAS SOUTH AMERICAN ZEST;
Each Mk far BMhndoa la thla
wtitlra tana aad Bulled U aae at
no aax amoen aaiaa aauy n two-.
cial a4 othenwaM," ar aeliTared
by haad ta the aafiea. Neticai af
MeUafi caaaat aa aCMftad ay tola

" frjl J l, lljL JP 34740 2-074 Lu 9.40 U ft. -4

r

2

i

a$,4 Vw ftiiw

LUNCHEON IS ENJOYED AT JgW nt ft cSrnK
by the Italian Ambassador '"iJSH.JSS JfghVare: Mrs. Ian Hender Hender-the
the Hender-the Canal Zone nd Mjs. John S. feybold. gi risk! Harrington; Mrs. William
on, wife of the British Ambassador; V A "thFrench- Embassy Marcel oUivier;,:
if of General Harrison; Charge d Mfalrs of the nencn a 'WrHnftnn''

Mri BUsa Heurtematte, Dominican Ambassaaw nectoi: in :
And Governor John B. Seybold. ..,,--

I ITALIAN EMBASSY RECEPTION SCHEDULED
v Tht Italian Ambassador and Mrs. Riccarilo Moscatlare
lnlnrlnTiSionrior reception to be held on Jnne 2nd
lrCl4STpjT The rWeption wiU celebrate the Annlver-WtltheMito-fl
the Italian RepubUo. ; r-r-

Announcement -
The British Embassy announce
k. kirthHav nf her Majesty

Ohmii Elizabeth U will be cele

brated this year on Thursday, my

zu ...
New Beard Of Director

rr . ....

-The members of tne won vu

-4

r

I ABINONES CRIOLLOS meant "mushroom-and -kidney 'tttnTl
'I in Arfntina. It -spells eating plcaaW la any lami

By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Feed and Markees Editor

members of the Cathedral Chap

ter and their wives in nonor i

Dean Malcolm Ricnara mcuonam
and Mrs. McDonalds and Dean
Mainert Jordan Peterson and Mrs.
Peterson last evening by the Bi Bishop
shop Bishop of the Panama Canal Zone
i m CooinolH Hertaer Gooden.

The dinner was held fa the .Drift-

ttmnA Rnnm Of AlDrOOK UIIICCIS

EJf tUCBW

UA MKJ ...
Club elected the following officers

and members of tne eoara
the coming year at its last Gen General
eral General Assembly of the year.,
i tCL.Mnt ; un v.pn Lvons:

virit vir-President. Mrs. PeneH

.wnnd Vice-pres-

w.nt Mrs. Incrid Weise; Corre-

' sponding SecreUry, Spanish, Mrs,
t Ki Am Pnvnh Corresponding

o t, lTncflish Mrs. LOiS

ish. Mrs. Graciela Joly; Record- anniversary.

ing Secretary, English, Mrs., KUtn
Morris; Treasurer, Mrs. Luise
Ventura; Assistant Treasure
Mrs. Lia de Hull. Members of the
Spanish Board: Mrs. Maria Tere Teresa
sa Teresa Ghersi, Mrs. Catalina de Oso Oso-rio,
rio, Oso-rio, Mrs. Mercedes de Stone, Mrs.
Yvonne de Lemm, Mrs. Julia E E-inialiani
inialiani E-inialiani and Mrs. Carmen de Ar Ar-cia
cia Ar-cia with Mrs. Dina de Frees and
Mrs. Pina de Ochoa s AHernates.
American Board members will be
Mrs. Ivy Lee, Mrs. Maruja Jih,
Mrs. Marian Beebe, Mrs.' Irene
Mcllvaine with Mrs. Emogene
Cookson and Mrs. David Bell as

Miss Thelma. Godwin, President'
- presented the traditional gold fish
to Mrs. Marie Permgotti, who will
leave this summer to make -her
t.m. in Mow York city. The tea

Ml "
that followed the elections also
" Pprnit?otti find was

arraneed bv Mrs. Julia Emiliani!

and her committee. I

' An Installation luncheon will oe
held at the Hotel Washington on
II.. Oi! mnA Ml MlV 98 thtt in

coming ''and outgoing boards will

meet at the Club Building ai y.w
p.m. :
BlwM Seaut Award.

l Frank J. McLeod, Jr., son of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank .J McLeod
Marfrarita TATPivort th God and

Country Avard during the morn

ing service of worship at the Mar Margarita
garita Margarita Union Church on Sunday.
' The presentation was made by the
- Pastor, the Reverend Paul H W

Orlander.

ii snnl' Karrin. wife Of tne

rinmhian Ambassador, entertain'

uiurith lnncneon ai meir resi

dence in honor of Mrs. Thelma E.

de VaWes. , ', , ., ..
Entertain With Dinner :r t
nH Wrs. t,u s Vallanno en

tertalned with a dinner at their

Gamboa Wemtn's Club

I iiiw-hsnn And Inttallatian

The Gamboa Women's Club held
their annual luncheon and instal

lation on Thursday, at 12 noon in

the Garden Room ot tne nvou
Guest House. President Mrs. J.
Hidalgo presided over the meeting
for the last time during her term

of office, special guests were jurs.
Arthur Logan, president of the
Cristobal Women's Club and Mrs.

W. N. Pence, outgoing president
of the Balboa Women's Club.
: Luncheon was arraneed bv Mrs.

J. R C.ampbell and flowers by

Mrs. L. E. Bates. A delightful mu

sical program enjoyed by mem

bers and suests was offered by the

J. C. Trio; Mary Rose, Millie

Damerau and Ann Livingston, ar
ranged by, Mrs. Hidalgo.

- Before the formal installation!

m.mluri anil inipsta all ninvAii

an informal luncheon in the Gar Garden
den Garden Room of the Tivoli Guest

House. Mrs. R.V.. Sellens, r the

Club's treasurer and historian.

gave a report of the Club s f man

anniversary.' 1 tw mr HAtnu .-,liJl

Mr J HiHalfn. ontffoinff nresi-

dent. with an Army and Navy ta

blecloth as a gift of the club, and

commended her for having serv served
ed served so ably and enthusiastically

during the past year. Mrs. .Hidal-

ea inanitea ine memoers ui uei

Caektail Buffet At

B A.lf rink

" m ... t it iMMtll "-.drtAral

' Mr, Uianes a n.un5i
iir.n.sr nf APA and Mrs. How-

n hAsts fnr a biiffet sunner

at the Panama Golf Club on Mon

day evening to celeorate tne mau mau-onJai
onJai mau-onJai flight of ALA (Air Chile

Lyon Air) from Santiago, Chile.

.VCaiW VI nnimi ...
' a 1lnifr recentinn will DO

v.u 4k. artnv.Navv f!lub. Fort

Amador, followmg the marriage of i

Mary Beth Hatcnett w

Trout wnicn win we iiwtc
Balboa Union Church at :30 p.m.
on May 18th.

" an frienHt" of the young couple

... in.,twi tn attend the recen-

inn Nn individual cards are be

ing issued.. ir-::- -i

Mrs. Evelvn C Persen lives in

Kennet Square, Pennsylvania, in
the heart of the mushroom grow growing
ing growing and canning area. Her hus husband
band husband and two children say her

"Rinones Criollos" 1 (Argentina's
name for4 mushroom and kidney
stew) croves that a mother who

works in an office : can serve

meals just as good as one who
orivs hnm all rtfiv J

Here's the ferine: which atlA 06-

veiopeu wueu uvtug ui ni,miia.

' Rihonts Criolles
, (44 servings)

Tvb' tabtesnnnna butter or mar

garine, green pepper, chopped;
1 minted nninn (medium). 1 beef

kidney deveined and sliced, 1 ta

blespoon floor, l xso. z can roma roma-toes,
toes, roma-toes, one 8Mi-ounce can peas and
rarrnta with lkmid. t i teSSDOOn

salL teaspoon pepper, 1 bay

leaf, one 14-ounce can sliced

mushrooms witn liquid.
Tn imtter nr marearine in skil

let saute green pepper and onion

untu tender, ftaa awney sur
virinav in rnld salt water for Vi

kAi luf Are ncinir i w nra aianev

uinu ww.v. ""-o
slices are nicely browned sprinkle

on- flour, stir in tomatoes ana
peas and carrots with liquid. Add

it wui nenner ina dit leax;' -'

- Cover, and cook elowiy for 30

minutes. All sliced Jnushrooms

and liquid; cook 2 minutes longer.

Serve in steamea nee; ring.

One No. "303 can xllrM nn1e.

V cup butter- or marearine. v V4

cup flour, cup brown sugar, V4
raaertAAn ninnawiAM

ArrftnifA annlsna In rAaJ

mch pie plate. With pastry blender
work butter into flour combined

witn Drown sugar and cinnamon

2pnnue crumbs oyer apples.

Tl I i nn 1 x

jdm jis aegrees .u. imoa-

erate oven) about 25 minute?

oerva wua cream, v i

board and the committee chair
man for their cooneration and ef

forts during her term of office for

the club's .successiui year.,
: The main business of the meet-
ino vac the Installation of the new

officers for the next year which
starts in September.
Mrs. Hidalgo, retiring president,
Installed tha new DresidcnL. nre

sentine her with the Federated

Wnmcn'i riuh'a Pin. She contrra

tulated the new president wishing

ner every success.

: The fnllAwinff' nffleera. were in

stalled for the -coming year: Vice

Outstanding church work is a

requisite for the attaining of this
ward, the minimum requirement
being one year of service in va-i
rious fields of religious life under
the supervision of the Pastor.
Monday Bridge Winners
Winners of Bridge Games play played
ed played each Monday evening at the
Tivoli Guest ; House are 1st, Mr.
and Mrs. E.lKohn; 2nd, Mrs. W.
Shirey with Mrs. A. E. Davis; 3rd,
MfVand Mrs. H I. oma ,4th, Mr.
A. Zoldehayi with Mr. E. Wolf.
rhrictenlna

The infant daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Michael Dawson was chris christened
tened christened recently with the name of
Cabrielle Marie, at the Cristo Rey
Church. .The baby's godparents
were Mr. William Charles Dawson
and Mrs. Maria Isabel Arango de
Uribe.
Buffet Supper Givan By
n:.u.. i.J air. r.A

BJiaiiW Mini ... w ".i
A buffet supper was given for

Alexandriaa Carter
Dlis In Hospital;
Funeral On Friday

' lira' Alpvandrlnn. T&rtef.

4VA 0. VW
tiai-KoHian rpslrient of Panama

City, died early this morning in
San Fernando Clinic, where she
had been hospitalized since

A diabetic for some time, her

family took her to tne nospiiai

Monday alter sne Decame cnu cnu-callv
callv cnu-callv ill Saturday night. She was

64 years old.

Mrs. caner is survivcu uy ii

husband, Clufortt, a reurea ran
ama Pana.1 emnlnve: Children

Golbourne, Cecil, Charles (who
is attending a seminary in Call-
fnrnta and Pearline! her father.

John Eastmond; four brothers

and three sisters.
Funeral services have been
oeherinieit fnr lrridav afternoon

at St Christopher's Church, Rio

Aba jo, followed by burial at liar-

din de Paz cemetery at 4 p.m.

BERMONT SYRUP OFF

WflNTPV.T.reil Vt. fTIP

Vermont, No. 1 state in the produc

tion oi mapie sugar ana syrup,
annarentlv fares nne of the small

est harveeta in histnrv. Prn1nn?ed

wintry weather is blamed for the

tiny 1956 crop, wnicn now rates

only 10 per cent of normal.

CARD OF THANKS

' DELIA BKODERICK
wishes to express her sincere appreciation to her
many friends for the kind expressions of sympathy
and floral offerings sent during the illness and
death of her'beloved husband, .,
i EDWARD BRODERICK

No-Crust Apple' Pie;
(44 servings) x.

Slim Fat Away
If fat rulna Tour flmn i

craina your flcuia ar makaa

noanfara
nd It tur
7 with tha
od callad

chmlt for FORMODB an i ilrt

aiunmiAt tomorrow.

. ,vnr ue-ura or mak-aa
yo aaort of breath and onaannra
your health you will aJdTiS
j i'jsrj s dy wit" tS;

AFGE. Lodse No. I

Lodee No. U of the AFRE will

hold its regular .monthly meeting

at Balboa Service Center at 7:30

p.m. on Wednesday.

Foremost on the agenda in the

nomination of a National Vice-

President for the 1956-58 term of

office. Other items include a dis
cussion of resolutions and Consti.
rntinnal amanHmenta tn Kea nhmif.

tea ra tne nauonu at Ma conven-

uon coming up m August, and tne
adoption of a payroll deduction for
the AFGE's group hospital msur-

ance.

The Aflantie Vranih vneettnit aF

UW ..MOTUMV UlW.IUf VI
Lodge 14 will be held at Hargari-
. r. ; i J

la service iuier vu rnuay eve

Ding, nu menweri are asuea w at attend.
tend. attend. Visitors are welcome.
American legion' Auxiliary
fun e

The American Tpion Auxlliarv.

Unit No. 3, will hold its 'monthly

meeting in the new American Le

gion Building in Gatun, at 7:30.
Newcomers Meeting

ine May Meeting oi me new newcomers'
comers' newcomers' Hub was held Thursday.

at the home of Mrs. Charlotte Lar

son of Coco Solo. Mrs. C. Lang

dorf was assistant hostess.

Th nreaMent fntrnrfiireit a n A

welcomed two guests, Barbara Le

veu ana naroara .xoung.

Ll f J-MVfcdAlW-a-a

XHt . .v

Reports by the committee chair

men were eiven and tentative

plans for the next six months

were crexented and discussed.

Those oresent were Mesdames

Vt Aaea Vfartman V.A rtAnahn r P

Langdorf, Richard McLarman, Or Or-ville
ville Or-ville Gersosch. Charlotte Larson.

William Stanford, Robert Weise,

u. uner, Henry iryner, k a i p n

uiais. iNorman uuicninson ana a
Sensabaugh.

Refreshments were served bv

the hostess, with the door pnze

being won by Barbara Young.
La Boca Council

Meets T.m.rr.m

The T a Rnra f!ivlr rnnnell will

hold their monthly meeting tomor

row nigni ai tne mgn acnooi siu

dy nau, Deginmng at 7:au p,m

Highlight of the meeting will tie

the ahmvintf nf a film on nafetv nv

stepnen wise, represeniauve irom
the Safety Committee at Balboa

Heights. Both adults and children

are invited.

VeiMtintf fTennrf wilt ha. heard

fmm the Affirera: who had attend.

ed the last community -conference

I For,

, EXTRA
STRENGTH
VITALITY,

and STRONG

NERVES
take

WWW I "A

ef i vr m r.m m m

if
I, -'j

New energy and strength for you! That
. is the result of taking Phosfcrine every
day. You will have, stronger nerves s
better appetite, a keener brain. Signs of
weakness will vanish and you will enjoy
' life. Get Phosferine now

Splendid

Tonic

Ol

ll.l,
liqf

- v ':' e 111 ll I

mmm wmi ri

kSJ aSWaT M e. aM.. a. I flClDC riMHnay In Maaa at II If fir e.Il.lf fill m laJII H r .-i 3

! sr-xjN HARNETT & DUNN , .
kirmin nerannai nneaftnni It 1 .,,.,.'. w .' y

i. '"'.r k iz-u v . .. ' ; im ,. ..

President, Mrs. K. v. senens; ite-maa naDii. aome peopie uuin uiey ,. m a a ,(
cording Secretary, Mrs. J .R.'have a right to ask anybody any- ; ; A ,! DPhFNT"
Campbell; Treasurer, Mrs. A. Althing. Before you ask a personal '' T IVLalall I
Snodgrass; Corresponding Secre question ask yourself: "Is there ; i : J
tary, Mrs W. M. Alderton, Chair-lany reason why he might mind -, TSMIITr
man of Committees, Mrs. HH..IbeinR asked about, that?" If ou f v. lUNIIb
Tabert. The new president made can think of any reason don't ask ... : swssbb
a ahort speech closing the meet-Ithe question. KvrliliVA t
ing. 1 That' tact. LXUU5IV? ' AT '"
I 'gga T ;: " C 8:30 :
uIhTAv Artist-; 4 "'""J. 4 t
, Jy ; JKfe Benny I
mm)k 'A fh Bustillos;
' A lUUd and his j

. ii ; tr

Lanolin Plus "Powder Plus" ;
makes you look more beautiful while
it helps you become more beautiful!

Lorn

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AQENCIAS LATINO AMERICANAS
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THEY WILL BE PRESENTED EVERY NIGHT UNTIL FRIDAY

COVER $1.00 P.P.

- ...... . i .

P. O. Box tlS"Te Tel. S-4SM



WEDNESDAY MAT 18, 1931
PAGE SIX
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY-
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 UH" STREET, PANAMA
LIBRERIA PRECIADO
-. t Stmi Ne. is '. ;
Agencias Internal, da Publication 1
Xt.IMIar.flnv
" CASA ZALDO '
i. '. Central Ave. 45
aOURDES PHARMACY
, 181 La CarraseuUIa.
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
Ma. M Street
MORRISON l;
41k at July Arc J K
: LEWIS SERVICE
An. TtvoU tie. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
lif Cratrml At.
FARMACIA LUX
IM Caatral Avenee
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. fca. at b Ossa An. ka. 41
i FOTO OOMY
JusU AraicaMaa Ave. aad S3 St.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
U Street Ma. S
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Farajue Letevre I Street
FARMACiA "SA"
JILMMU3I
'for j
12 WORDS
minimum
FOR
12 WORDS
Via rem HI
f ... .,
NOVEDADES AtHIS
Via Espafta Avt.

TEE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

teii
n i

r wmm

x (

v I
ft
i I
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? ;
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V
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! 1

COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL

CANAL IONI POLTCUN1C
DENTAL-MEDICAL
DR. C I. f AMIGA. D.D.S.
OR. K AVILA.JR.. M.D.
Ttr.ll 4tb al ''yl,f;-JiJ5J
(eaaearte Auron School riavrreenet
- Tcl Molt
RETIREMENT, LIFtt
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
Phono PaiitiBA t-6551
TRANSPORTES BAXTR S-A.
awln. Sh Boat "navm
!T-2-25
Pbones 2-2451
., Laira Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping dosses dedy
B ,H 5 o.ea. -M7V
, ' by apaoimimni.
-yrt witt relieve nw y
FOOT-TROUBLE
' cam, eaUeutses, nails
' .Chiropodist-
iDty Schells trained)
ORTEPEDIA NACIONAL
SI Joata AMMemcn Ph. S-Oif
TAKE A STEP TOWARD
NEW, BEAUTY
VMCA BEAITV SALON
VELMA DARNELL, Mgr.
V S. Personnel only
2-3677 BaiDoa
Los Romanticos
To Hold Dance 4
; In Panama City
Los Romanticos So 1 1 a i and
5 Sporting Club of CbWn will hold
: rha-rha-cha dance which will
-Start at one place and finish -at an
other on June 2 in ranama cuy.
"The dance? which "wii'l feature.
music by Armando Boza a rer-
. fecta" orchestra, will begin at 8
i p.m. to the Pacific Service Cen-
ter. At 2 a.m. the festivities will
i be tf ansf erred to the Panama Ci-
ty Elks Club.
it

k nriM vi ill be ottered to tne,paicnes irom abroad, snarinr

touple-voted as the best cha cha
dancers of the night.
CHOICE
LOTS for
SALE
; Avw. Elox Altaro
H 'Tel. 2-061O
SECURITIES IN PANAMA

i na

-; IS.
'J-

lCorrpatij i J

in

; Quotations by
11 t A BIAS, UATVSSI A ASSOCIATES
Bid Ash

I AbaUotr Naclonal ......
Banco riduelarlo ...... tl J
tokmlgea ..............
? Cemento Panama ....... W.
Cervecerla Radons' ,,.,
Chlrlcana de Lecbe .... 1011
' CUyeo
Coca Cola ,134

to
1

- Cuentas Conterclalat
I Pret. with Com.
1 DesUIadora Raciooal ...
financlera Istmefia.
, Pret, with Com, .....
J, Pinanzas. 8. A.
pref. with Com. ......

13
. tVi
10 40
12S

. uena v. tus Prtt .. 44J4 1
" jena y tus Com. ... 30
1 Melee Interamerlcanos. iI4
1- oneral da Seguroa .... SS '.
Z Jnamefta da Acaiteq ... '--!
(' Inanie&a de Pibras .... . i -anamefta
da Seguroa V .:
;.:amefia da Tabaco .. 1112
I-"atfO- Bellavista I...,, 750
4ratro Central ,.......' SCO

(Commercial Notice!

FOR SALE
Household

FOR SALE: Admiral refrigera refrigera-tar
tar refrigera-tar II ca. feet, excellent con condition,
dition, condition, $100.00. Phona 3-6574.
. Panama. ..
FOR SALI: Dining ream act,
mahogany, table anal tO chain,
$150.00. Buffet, $50.00. 1 Chi Chinese
nese Chinese carved mean, $50.00. I
Spinet piana, $150.00. Call at
haws. Na. 79 Manual Maria I I-caia
caia I-caia after 4 p.m. Phone 8 8-4936.
4936. 8-4936. .
FOR SALE: Solid mahogany
bee, two night stands, inner
spring,', mattress and springs,
.madam style, aphelstered couch
and two arm chairs, 2 mahogany
and tables. Excellent condition.
Phona Rodman 3429, $200.00.
' FOR' SALE-25-cycle porcelain
refrigerator 9 ft., 25-cycle "Easy
' Spindrier" washing machine, 4 4-pioca
pioca 4-pioca Rattan living room, set,
, lamps,. S-piece oak. dinette set,
; QM buffet and dresser, 2 Gua-.
tamalan chairs,' 3 aluminum Va Va-natian
natian Va-natian blinds, and ether house household
hold household furnishings. Phene Balboa
3673 after 5 'p.m. House
5720-B Diable Heights.
FOR SALE; Simmons daven davenport
port davenport bed. Call Bal 1245 or
42.i,,...;.,-:v -r
FOR SALE; -4. 5-eieces parlor
furniture, Custom built, custom
covered divan. 2 platform rock rockers
ers rockers with matching .foot stool, 1
upright cherts with .arms. Don't
call or coma without $250.00
. cash. 86-6226 fltrs. 333-A, Al Al-breek.
breek. Al-breek. ix-AII America
Cables Prexy Dies;
Funeral On Friday
' NEW YORK May 18-(UP1
Funeral services will be held Fri Friday
day Friday for Frank W. Phelan. former
president of All America Cables,
who played a great part In en enabling
abling enabling Lathi American newspa
pers to cover the world for their
read'rs
Beginning during World War
I, Phelan worked out" with. the
United Press a multiple address
system by which newspapers in
South America could receive
simultaneous conies of news dis-
- the costs. That system became
the basis for the first regular
exchange of cabled news among
an tne American repuoucs.
A funeral mass will be sune
10 o'clock Friday at the Church
oi uur Laay or Keiuge in ttrooK-
lyn.

33rd's Drum And Bugle Corps
Performs At Albrook Saturday

,33rd Infantry Regiment's well
xnown urum and uugie corps wui
appear for the general public once
again Saturday, at Albrook Air
Force base as part of the -combined
Caribbean Command Armed
Forces Day activities. '; ?
The unit will be one of several
33rd Infantry displays and exhibi
tions siatea for tius year s -rower
for Peace" theme celebration.
. Spotlighted to climax a full day's
agenda, the 24 piece marching
band, led by drum major Sp ?
James fieriin, wm present approx
imately 12 minutes of
u mmutes oi musical
umare, id mara; uio iirsi auca

tertainment review of this caliberj specially arranged selections and

aiuia iio jctuiu uvm cauiuuiuus
ber
Under the
musical direction

gijL iij) iij I 'in mni i mini 1 1 -1 n .r i im rxw" 1 pirT ,ftvft t j $f
I t ' i -----
t
.'I I wiwiWiiiiiiiiiMtiijiii.iwiiiiiM-wwt-s-iwi. ii.Hi,i.liiM,ti mimuiTTiyn.inn iwrnimmiiTrnwiTp.iwi mm i n p mm

"STANDING TALL" and ''moving out smartly" on the Port Kobbe parade grounds is the famed 33d Infantry regiments Drum'
and Bugle corps led by Sp-3 James Kerlln. The 24-plece marching unit has been practicing daily in preparation for a 12 12-minute
minute 12-minute musical fanfare which they will perform as part of the comtfneoarlbbeajajCflm
"Towcrror Peace-theme program at Albrook Air Force base Saturday, ; v t.S. Army Photo)

FOR SALE

Automobiles
FOR SALE J 951 black Hud-
sea Sender Commander eight,
hydramatic transmission, radio
heater, 41,000 actoal miles, ex
cellent condition, $550.00. Tel.
S4-4II2, Kobbe. .,
FOR SALE: 53 Belaire Convar Convar-n
n Convar-n tibia. WSW, radio, undercoated,
no rust, $1200.00. $400.00
' dawn up to 24 months on bal balance.
ance. balance. Phone' Koabe 3277.
''FOR SALE: 1950 Oldtmobilo
"9S" 4-door sedan, hydramatic
with radio, heater and other ex-;
, tras. Excellent condition. Cad:
. Amador, 4131 during duty
. hours. ::, .. ''' r
FOR SALE: 1952 Oldsmobilo
SB standard shitt. Price $950.
Phone 3-3195 or 8020-D Mar
garita, C2.- ..' ;
FOR SALE: 1950 Willys Jeep-tier-
in very good condition,
$400.00. Call Mrs Spiegel from
t to I Pan. 2-0620. after 5.
2-3062.''-' :' '.'!,.-"
FOR SALE: German Ford (n
perfect condition, 1954 model,
low price. Tel. 2-4902, 3-1024.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford Fordor
Cusfomline Deluxe 14,000
miles, 2-tene paint, Vinyl plastic
upholstery, 4 new WSW tires
new battery, radio, car looks Lke :
new, $1500.00, Call Balboa
2896, 5:30 to 68:30 to .10
Wednesday evening.
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet,
Bel Ait Hardtop, 11,000 miles,
two tone, power glide, tinted i
glass, radia, heater,undarcoaled,
excellent condition. $1550.00.
Phene Balboa 3673.
FOR SALE: 1949 Pentiee in
goad conditio with radia. Best
offer. Call Balboa 2-6371.
Nationalists
Inflict Danlage .'
In Quemoy Areafi
TAIPEI. Formosa, May 18 UP)
Nationalist.? Chinese artillery
Inflicted "substantial damage"
on Communist military Installa Installations
tions Installations today in a three-hour shell-
insr In the Quemoy outpost area
a military communique said.
V ... .
The communlaua said Nation
aiist arUUery set fire to at least,
one Red mm emnlacementr in
the Amoy area and destroyed
several Communist troop bar barracks.
racks. barracks. , - :,-"
Communist shore batteries fired
587 rounds during the exchange
at the two Nationalist-held '. is-
at, lands of Quemov and Little Que
mov. the eommunlaue added. It
said one civuian was wounded by
I the Communist fire.
- :Sp 3 Warren D,
Berriett, the pre-
cise musical team will oresent va
rious famous Drum and Bug 1
selections including "Blackjac':
March," "Hawaiian War Chant,"!

uoionei Boogie March" and. "Yel. .That apparenUy turned the trick
w u?' 'for the crew-cut, married student
Highlighting the performance who has studied accounting but
wlU be a series of fast drum rolls who this fall will return to law

aim Buappv uiui muunes special
iy arranged tor ine occasion,
The different musical sections.
which include four each soprano.

lenf- in? bri'one bu8les: Vfpopulous fourth congressional dU-

ovumau icuui uuiiua, iwu avuiUBUimrr tinantmmiclv annrnvort hu.

oass arums, tour snare arums ana

n i cymDais, oave composed uieir newihaiint '

iuuuucs uwuig uauji icucaious
the Kobbe
gymnasium and
of strip.

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031. ANCON. C.Z.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
Ladigrama Embroidering an announces
nounces announces to Hi clientele their new
address i Per Ave, Ne. 29-29,
Apt; 15.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Revere magnetic
tape recorder, excellent candi- L
tion. New with fingertip con con-'trels,
'trels, con-'trels, real bargain, $175.00. Sao
at haute 4, Apt. 8 (Cata Ro
ma), Higinio Duran finaL
FOR SALES Typewriter!
built, standard makes, like new,
prices $50.00 to $70.00 each.
Telephone Panama 2-5432.
FOR SALE: Boy's English
Humber bicycle, almost new,
$25.00. Tel. 2-4902, 3-1024.
FOR' SALE: Three Aquariums,
targe, stocked with tropical fish.
Pump, filters etc. Phene 2-3383
after 3:30 p.m. 0431 -A Frangi Frangi-pani
pani Frangi-pani St., Ancon.
FOR SALE. 1951 Ford, Custom
V-8, 4-door sedan, very geed
condition With good tires, t
mahogany dining room set
table, 6 chairs, Chins closet,
buffet mahogany, radio cabinet
with loud speaker, Hallicrafter
radia, large portable phonograph.
Bedroom -set double bed, Hoi Hoi--
- Hoi-- hweod type,' with beauty "rest
mattress and box springs, chest
of drawers, dresser with, stool.
Twin beds with boa 'springs and
mattresses," three tiered side
table, one open cabinet, 1 ttand ttand-'
' ttand-' lng lamp, I. dresser, 2 "coffee
tables, 1 hassock. Girl's English
: bicycle In good shape,; I Ken Ken-,
, Ken-, more automatic washer, almost
new, perfect condition. Reason Reasonably
ably Reasonably priced for quick sale. Tel.
83-5214
FOR SALE: Accordion 120
Bass 3 Treble, like new. Cost
$300.00, will sell for $115.00.
Phone Balboa 2-2785. V
QUIZ ADO
(::
(Continued from Pare 1)
longer after learning and veri verifying
fying verifying all the data.
"Upon the advice of the duty
officer that the alloted time had
IV I J ...l I I i
cajjiiw, uuuaao assea us w
remind his wife and son to ap apply
ply apply for a permit to visit him to-
morrow, after which they wifl
confer, with us, whereupon o
Kansas GOP Names
Youthful Ejector
WICHITA. Kan. -IfUPl Ran.
isas, the home state of Dwiht E.
tisennower, may nave tne na
tion's youngest Republican presi
dential elector. i
To a post normally reserved for
veteran worKers in the party, Kan
sas icepuoncans nave nominated i
23-year-old university senior. Dean
Scott, of the University of Wichita.
Scott had made a speech to the
Young Republican Club of Kansas'
largest county, Sedgwick. Having
served a year as president of tne
Kansas Collegiate Young Republi Republicans,
cans, Republicans, he said the GOP leaders
should not overlook the enthusi enthusiasm,
asm, enthusiasm, energies and talents of 'Re
publican youths in colleges and
universities
.
- courses.
Kansas will have six GOP elec
tors. Republicans in Kansas' most
cnn,. ,k-
The Wichitan is a staunch sup-
ij porter oi Vice President Richard
,r" Nixon as well
as of President
I Eisenhower.

FOR RENT
Apartments.

ATTENTION G. I.I Just built
modern fvrnisbed apertments, I,.
2 bedrooms, hot, cold wales.
Phone Poname 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished,
modern apartment 1 bed-'
room, living room, dining room,
kitchen. For 3 months, June 1st
to August 31st. Phone Panama
3-4868.
FOR RENT s Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartment: 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, etc., in
Bella Vista. Phone 3-6097. 2-'
2504.
FOR RENT: Apartment 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, dining room, sitting room.
s mara s room wrrn earn, urge
kitchen, large bathroom, hot wa water,
ter, water, apartment all screened. 25
square meters inside apartment
for laundry, drying and ironing,
large rlosets, garage. House No.
' 5, Eusebie A. Morales Ave., in
El Cangreje, comer house. Phene
Panama 3-0579
FOR RENT: Newly furnished
and unfurnished apartments Al Al-hambra
hambra Al-hambra Apartments, 10th. Street
No. 806 1 j Phone 1386, Colon.
FOR RENT: Modern furnished or
unfurnished apartment! 2 bed- ;
rooms, two bathrooms, living-'
dining room, maid's raom with
bathroom, garage and hot water.
Phone,' business hours, 2-032 1 i
Sundays 2-3525
FOR RENT: Furnished apart-1
mant, 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms,
living room, dining -room, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, maid's room, garage, Bella
Vista 46th St. Na. 170. Phone
2-1477 mornings, 3-0709 aft afternoons,
ernoons, afternoons,
FOR RENT; Furnished 2 bed bed-,
, bed-, roont apartment; inspected, 1iot
water, newly decorated, desirable
location. Via Porrat 82, Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-6115.
FOR RENT:Medern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment In Bella Vtata,
51st. St. No. 42, Call Zubiota.
Tel. 3-3337. 1
.FOR, RENT: Comfortable a a-partments.
partments. a-partments. Jo recently built build build-'ing,
'ing, build-'ing, "El Cangrejo". Telephone
2-2883..:. .1. W.. .;-.,A -: i
' FOR RENT t One bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, hat water. Be Bella
lla Bella Vista. Phene Clayterr 6110
af f ice hours, after Curundu
,- 51 18. h -ti--" v
FOR RENTt 2 bedroom fur fur-.
. fur-. nithed apartment, screened 45th
Street No. 4-200 (5, near
Trepclca.
FOR RENT One bedroom. a a-partment
partment a-partment furnished,' Frigidairo,
-etc. or unfurnished. Phone Bal Balboa'
boa' Balboa' 2-2807. ;-.;
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bodrooms, living room,
dining room, porch, kitchen,
beautiful view, centrally located,'
cool. -quiet, .' Phone: 3-0276
3-0811.'
FOR RENT. Completely fur furnished
nished furnished one bedroom apartment,
ground floor, private house, eve
gas stove, refrigerator, Bella
Vista. Tel 3-1146.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Cabin cruiser
26x8x4 boat and motor over overhauled
hauled overhauled May 1955. $1650.00.
Must sell leaving in two weeks.
Phene Kobbe 3277.
FOR SALE: 12 and 14 ft.
boats, $85.00 and ap. Local
made trailers and factory trail trailers
ers trailers $50.00 and up. Abernethy
Sporting Goods, across side street
Panama Hotel Telephone 3 3-0264.
0264. 3-0264. SLIGHT ERROR
MILWAUKEE (UPi Max
Kuba has a subscription to a news newspaper
paper newspaper -of Duesseldorf, Germany.
His copies' arrive without delay
addressed: "Max Kuba, Muwau Muwau-kee
kee Muwau-kee S, North Africa."

RESORTS

Swim and relax at Shrapnel'a
beach homes, Santa Clara. Phono
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
Gramlich's Santa Ciera Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
6-441. .;
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and Urge
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Balboa 1866
PHILLIPS Oceenside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Bex 435, Bolbee,
Phone Panama 3-1877. Crista
bal 3-1673.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
t Santa Clara Beach. 'Tele 'Telephone
phone 'Telephone Smith, Balboa 3681.
FOR RENT
- Rooms
FOR RENT. Beautifully fur furnished
nished furnished housekeeping room, dou double
ble double couch, refrigerator, kitchen
cabinet with attached stove, bath
and entrance independent. No. 3
52nd. Street. Phone 3-0638.
FOR SALE
Motorcycles
FOR SALE j 1 953 Triumph mo motorcycle
torcycle motorcycle 650 c.c, very good con condition,
dition, condition, very good tires. Price,
$300.00. House 371, Paraise
oa 25-3816.
FOR SALE: Motorcycle BSA
650 c.c, sidecar. Will trade for
automobile. Tel. 2-5426, Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. Radio : 'Programs;
HOG-840
Your Community Station
(Telephone: 2-30681
- Wharf 180,008 People Meet
Presents
Today, Wednesday, May 18
P.M. ',.
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite ire-
: quests taken by phone
, UllSiOO)
5:30 News
5:35 What's Your Favorite
(cont'd). .-v
6:00 Allen Jackson (news)
6:15-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
8:30 Your Dancing Party
6:45-M ELACH RINO MUSI-
. CALE (Nescafe) ;
7:fKMlalls Of Ivy
7:30 Nelson Eddy's penthouse
Party v
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Musical Theater ,-' v'""
:00 You Asked For It (re-
quests taken by phone
. till 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11 :00-Jazz Till Midnight v
12:00 sign on.
Tomorrow, Thursday, May 17
A.M. '
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon Concert
8:15-Churctvln The Wlldwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News
9:15 Sacred Heart
9.-30-AS I See It
10:00 News
10:0' Spins and Needles (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 8:30)
11:00 News
11:05 Spins And Needles
(cont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainer ;
12:00 Newf
P.M.
12:05 Lunch time Melodies
12:30-Sweet And Hot
1:00 News
l: 15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The pioneers
1:45-Splrit Of The Vikings
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Much-B 1 n d 1 n gJn-The-,
Marsh
3 : 00 Hank Snow And His
Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Thursday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re
quests taken by phone
tin 3:00)
5:30 News
5:35 What's Your Favorite
(cont'd)
6:00 Allen Jackson (news
6:15-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Here's To Veterans
6:45 Do It Yourself
7:00 Goon Show
7:30 Nelson Eddy's Penthouse
party
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Take It From Here
9:00 You Asked For It (re
quests taken by phone
. till 7:30)
10:30 Music From Hotel El pan
' ama. :.
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00 Sign Off.

FOR RENT
-- -
Uouseav

FOR RENT Furnished chalet,
two bedrooms, dining-living, gar garden,
den, garden, garage. 18th St. Ne. 10.
S. Fee :
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
with two bathrooms, living room,
dining room, kitchen, parch,
.maid's room, two garages and
large lawn at 50th St. and Cam Cam-pe
pe Cam-pe Alegro. For information call
, De Reux 3-0908
' FOR RENT: Chalet, 3 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living-room, ; maid's 1
room, garage, at Bella Vista.
Reasonable for long term. Phone
Clayton 6 110, office hours. Aft After
er After Curundu 5118. t .
FOR RENT; House No. 93 a a-cross
cross a-cross the street from Paftilla
Airport, $100.00. Telephone 3-
,6860. .
. ,.
Keef.Adlai,
Ca mpa igri In

' EUGENE, Ore. Jtf ay 16 (UP)- Meanwhile Gov. Averell 1 Hani
Some 5000 Oregon voters heard Es- man, a "non-active" candiate fot
tes Kefauver and Adlai Stevenson the Democratic Presidential norai norai-engage,
engage, norai-engage, in a little good naturedj nation, today resumed a very ae ae-rivalry
rivalry ae-rivalry last night for Oregon's 16 tive political tour of the power-

dential nomination convention.
Although the two campaigners
essentially agreed on the prin-
ciples ; involved, ttiey differed
markedly on the identity of the
candidate best qualified to put
the principles into practice. V
Kefauver and Stevenson were in introduced
troduced introduced by Sen. Wayne Morse
(D-Ore.), who remarked to a horn
town audience that for once in his
career he was in ft neutral posi position
tion position on a political' platform.
Both Morse and Kefauver' left
miniuuu uistciuau cvm t uu uiBj
(Jnivertity of Oregon eampus withri
out bearmg th remarks of Stev
enson. They were called back to
Washington for a crucial vote on
Niagara power legislation.
Stevenson, speaking, against
less demanding deadline, quipped
that' meeting his tall friend from
Tennessee in a basketball court
made him the undoubted under-
dog." .,':.
Kefauver devoted his time to a
statement on his position on for
eign policy and to praise for Morse.
for whom, he said, he had given
up his claim to a seat on the Sen
ate Foreign Relations committee.
The ienator from Tennessee
charged that the Eisenhower ad
miiiisirauon naa auowea me norm,
Atlantic Treaty Organization to dis
integrate and had put more em-J
pnasis on ou man on people in tne:
Middle East.

SWITZERLAND

WATCHMAKER EXPERT PROFESSOR
' t .will repair any kind of watch,
' completely guaranteed.
NAT MENDEZ Jewelry
' "J" Street No. 13-23 o, Panama

C0LPAN Reconditioned V i11
W COLPAN Safety Checked Y
1 C0LPAN Guaranteed ,1 H$
C0LPAN Priced to sell ;
LA ;ec"on.,
KoUR 2 CSED CAR LOTS ON AUTO ROW! i i

. ll

Position Offered

WANTED: English-Spanish)
Secretary with knowledge of ac accounts.
counts. accounts. Send photo with applka applka--
- applka-- tion to employer R. K Box
2684 Cristobal. C 2
JOB opportunity experienced
an d Fully qualified electronics electronics-technicians
technicians electronics-technicians and outside safe safe-men.
men. safe-men. Apply "Tropelce $A.", with
references. i
WANTED : Capable, experienc experienced
ed experienced English secretary and filing filing-:
: filing-: clerk. Should be conversant with
: Spanish. Apply in person at Pan Panama
ama Panama Plywood Corporation, Tocu Tocu-men,
men, Tocu-men, with references.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUT: Ham radio,
XQ129X or National 183. Write
- Box 658, Panama. T
Used stamps- of Central -and
South 'America and British West
Indies Highest prices paid. Sat-
urdays 9 to 12 Panaba, Edi-.
ficio Lux, 224 Central Ave. :
. '. "'V. - .-.V : V -:
Harnmcinl'
Northwest
The New York 'governor was ts
speak. today at Pullman, Wash..
and Idaho Falls, Idaho, before mov-
ing on tomorrow to' Salt Lake City
and Rend, -;Nev''';r ;'' '.,

Harriman hit hard at the ad administration's
ministration's administration's power policy too
speech hero last night chaffing
the Republicans "have given -a-way
Hell's' Canyon." .
Harriman also said full develop development
ment development of Paradise Dam' was "threat- 'C
ened" and tWo arlministrstinn hail V

given up me Ilglll 8H JUlDDy Vm
tn'north western Montaria.,
f "President Eisenhower talks ol
nrosOeritv but for manv of our neo-
pie this is' a cruel myth,", he said.
"The farmer is having hard times
and small buiiiness is growing
weaker-or being forced to ejult:
, "We Democrats want business ta
prosper, large arid small, but pro prosperity
sperity prosperity is not healthy if it is not'
shared by all' groups among our
people." .: ' ". ,; t ;
Harriman said thtf "new type"
Eisenhower money policy puts an another
other another squeeze on small business.
"The giant corporations have a
dequate resources whereas the
small businessmen, and farmers
, who need credit are having
dif-
ttculty getting H,:vne said.
"So are. home buyers and even
school districts at a time when we
need more
schools."
homes and -more

V



WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 1936

THS f AN AMI AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
m mimr,v tmm Awm m torn
CAPITOLiO
33c..- 29c.
Jack Lemmon, In
; -JUT SISTER 'C;
EILEEN
'. Also; j
T IV OH
, BANK 'IGHT!
TWO
GOOD
PICTURES!
CENTO AL Theatre
T5c
-.""" WEEKEND RELEASE!
James Dean and Natalie Wood, tn
REBEL WITHOUT A CAUSE
In Technicolor and Cinemascope I
12:45 2:18 4:32 S:46 9:11 p.m.
LUX THEATRE
r DRIVE-IN Theatre
i I, i I,,,
Popular Night! $1.11 PER CAR!
f Leslie CARON Michael WILDING
THE GLASS SLIPPER
; In TECHNICOLOR!
CECILIA THEATRE
' JOAN FONTAINE
THE BIGAMIST .;. ;
Also: ', .''i'.y'.--
STAGE SHOW at 8:30 p.nv
VIC TX)IA
,
, TEN WANTED
MEN
- Also;
TRAPPED IN
BOSTON BLACK1E
23c.
Bank Night $210.00
r Alexis Smith, in
SLEEPING TIGER
-'VAiso: -.
BLACKBEARD ": -THE
PIRATE
60c.
30c.
ACTION RELEASE?
JOANNE BENTLEY
' in. J
RIVER BEAT
DUEL IN THE
MISSISSIPPI

Moll

ST -""Si"

COOD MEDICINE Sure help lor the' doctor and Ws patients
is supplied by the cheery laces ot Bella Ly all,' 18, and Gwen r
'Carter 21. Both Eskimo gals, they are nurses', aides at
medical station, in Cambridge Bay, Canada. V

M

MOYIES TV RADIO

Ertkin Johnson

I ; S W

wjAcoyr cm exipri

By OSWALD JACOB!
Written for NEA Service

WEST
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ASS
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VJSS0S2

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SOUTH (D)
4AS43
VAK7
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North-South vul.
Soath West North East
1 1 Past Pass
Double Pass 2 .' Pass
I NT, Pass 3N.T. Pass
Pass Pass
Opening lead 4 K

, T ib( off 1 ,T

Today's hand Is an exercise In
keeping the dangerous opponent
out of the lead, You must develop
three diamond tricks without al

lowing West to gain the lead, since

west would easily defeat you with

uie wng spaues.
How do you go about it with
only two entries to the dummy?
Try to work it out for yourself,
and then eomnare notes with the

HftU.YWOOD f-ENAV- Holly"! couple who never stayed up 0er, JESUJSli?!1

0d.,m.iy: -ifffJ BJt.d"S mne p m' East discards a heart on the first

sier in ine vuie aiuuuj
. ha fommp star of a new hush- NOT IN THE

v,oh toiofiim npi-irs which Jack Levant about turning

Webb will produce and direct lor.on tho "Whafs My Lint?" panel:

7ca finhnr hariked 15.000 for of mental activity was widet.

ty& appearances, on NBC's Mati-1 enough for me." ;

,nee. .vWViir'i-,. THIS IS TELEVISION. MRS.

. . A. magazine cartoon ot lw". Jv j i i.Ti : You must foil this little plot by

cons sming in ironi ""r .l:." '7 'entering dummy with the queen

,has one 'saying: ryve .V aMol hearts and leading a diamond

hut -'it iront fiflKninp Willi laeiuiiou. a uuii iviiww uDw.wti t.

mnm i i Dorothy Dandridge as met but I know .they were room

Julie, and Shirley Joncs playing mates t, college: sr.hit''fj

Magnolia are current hopes at r --7-
for lt. musical sDectaculan- Distributors p the

JVUIIIi 111 MtlV"

Dept.

business

of Understatments: A

SCRIPT- 0car!tr'ck. and you win with the ace
ins down a ml ot spades. Your next step is to

cleverly throws away the king of
diamonds, wailing for a chance
to get rid of the jack of diamonds
also. Then West would be able to
win the third round of diamonds

with, the ten,

from the dummy. East plays the

jack of diamonds, but you refuse
to win the "trick.
. East "returns a club,' and you

. ntith tka lrmtf niAW UAH iiaDH

studios are asking from $6,000 to 5 S? I0" 51,.?

....... ,. ... i;:j 'IU uuiiuuy wiui uib huu

magazine s saaen ais-ia.uw 1 "u',to cash the last diamond. Thus
at 'U's almost impossi- over ; period of years. .Station I k of nine tricks.

The important, but strange play,

fluenced to some degree by tele

vision." ,.

people 1

, Mickey Rooney finally "greed to
i.n1w.i. th tPipfilms in his "Hey

Mulligan" series. They will pop
up on the second-go-round circuit
' aii nvor thA country soon.

Mickey's partnered Vith NBC in

who havent been m- is 100 nign, claiming wfMg'the leading out of the ace of

inree runs is uiore reauauc. "'di,monds at the second trick. You

ot tne warner turns neaaea tor k the hand by leading the
TV -incidentally v include ; 'T. f t diamond. from (he dumjr.
Petrified Forest," "Treasure, of E t ,d ,ay jackt ,and
?ierr,..dS'l, PZT ?.Tdid,you d have toP finesse tne queen.
Lace," ''Mildred Pierce," ''Johnny Th -d $tiu need two entriM
Belinda." "Casab anca.". "Ser.. T.-".. i m.w. r

geant York.and, for Jack .Benny,!,,, East will a trick with the

a uiusiio. jiuc bina of diimnnniL ana we ouier

, the syndication . .... .ai yui, jbhiiukiu. m ';. r,- to cash the last aiamona.
child to be TV writer. ; Erna Gerald McBolng-Boing, the film t

Lazarus just received a cnecs lor.canooo, smr, wiu oe uw 1 .u.i tJ JL..I

CBrinWsi;iembeVrTh; T h7lf-hour UUlClllllltm

show will combine 01a UfA car;

toons released by Columbia studio;

with a new batch of animated

chuckles. One of the features will

be a satire series on "You Arc

h trnth showing of "Sister Ver

onica,' a telefilm he moe for
Irene Dunne . Janet Blair's,
-' role of Sid Caesar's hew wife next
,. ... . 1 : nr. .u. C

bray rates a $3,000 weekly
. salary. But the one-time star of
the touring "South Pacific" will
have more singing and dancing
than Nanette.
I Television; medics are saying.
' t. w.liihU in tha treatment of

some mental patients. They find. I've starred m wree movies, v
. to n ujla for Dnt-uD motions I fore I did the Fury' show

by allowing them to talk back to eouldnt get star

' the TV screert.v Pvr.

Hut taiKine DacK 10 uie u

screen, I suspect, isn't confined
tn munlal nntipnts. OkSV. COnfeSS.

. How many times have you barked

'Ah, shut up" to a Bellowing uscu
car oitchman?

Th Witneti It's 1 Joe Kogan s

line about a second hand TV set

talesman telling rum: nerc t m

Enterprises Bake

Cakes, tim hm

WASHINGTON1, May 16 (UP)
The tederal government operates
19,771 commercial-type enterpris enterprises'
es' enterprises' including baking cakes, gener

ating electric power ana paper
hanging. -.-----.-
Th. Budeet Bureau last night

in any released the itrsi complete mven mven-Itory
Itory mven-Itory of the $UJ biuion system of

i. great lactones ana iiiue snop
vniinccremomW mat turn out goods and services

There." -'
Peter Graves it wide-eying It
about his "Fury" TV series: "I
thought I'd be typed right ouV

pictures. Bur Between tit, t

li

billing

Jset that was owned by an elderly ing into TV release.

t

(SIDECAR CIRCUS-Joe Acrobat on the right isn't looking
for something under the sidecar. He's just showing off. These
motorcycle daredevils, members of the Royal Corps of Signals,
are taking their "casual" spin at the London airport, Just prior
to their trip to Bermuda where they will perform in a mili

tary snow.

Th. A Ion

him"on "TV" a "couple" o"f seasons for the government's own we.

backt .-, have separated .-.witni ."v?" ,'"v,r-.:
ciuauun. ; y tion's long-term program to elimi-
J:.mnj nm nraAv .! n a 1 1 unnecessary government

the late Edward Arnold, is rush competWon with our free enter-

He said that under a policy -dopted
"by President Eisenhower
many of these activities already
have been eliminated. New ones
may not be started unless it .would
be against "the public Interest to
procure the product or service
from private enterprise," he add-

The inventory snoweo uiai m
departmtnts and agencies are o-
perating 18,964 commercial type
enterprises with assets of $760, $760,-655,575.
655,575. $760,-655,575. Another 301 with assets of
$4,028,545,658 are owned by lh
government but are operated by
private contractors.
The total includes 506 industrial
enterprises with-assets of $7,074, $7,074,-789,336.
789,336. $7,074,-789,336. Of these, 357 are govern government
ment government operated, 106 are operated
by private contractors and 43 are
partly-owned by the government
and operated by private enterprise.'.-
73 Persons Drown
As Launch Sinks
Off North Java

DJAKARTA, Indonesia, May 16
(Tjp) An overloaded launch
sank off north Java today and
73 persons were drowned. Ninety-one
pleasure seekers celebrat celebrating
ing celebrating the end of the Moslem fast fasting
ing fasting period were crowded aboard
the launch, which had a capaci capacity
ty capacity of 40. Police arrested the
jsklpper of the boat. '

"That hew perfume I borrowed from you is overrated
ht still just sits there and talks about books, science J
and art!" 1

1 it '' I

UNDER MAMA'S WING The U.S. Navy's uprs(jnicSDr.'
I,low I" alrto-air guided nlissile system is in combat-ready
status. Squadrons of 'current operational jet' fighters armed
with Sperry "Sparrows" are being used on carriers id both
. AtlanUc and Pacific fleets. Above, a Chance Vought F7U3M
"Cutlass" equipped with the miSolle. system, soars ,k ward
, after carrier launching. j 1. -,

aia?:'.-.i,wiiiiii iiimiawtMMeaMiwsea

uti.ss whu. Margaret u mien, one of tne screen's for
mer great child stars, returns to the films a full-blown
beauty for her first adult starring role In "Glory." David
Butler's romantic comedy filmed in Kentucky for RKO Ra Radio
dio Radio in Superscope and Technicolor. "Glory'.' opening to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at the Lux Theatre. ? ,;tAdTt.

Complex US Ha vy -(ommunicalions
To Be On Display
Naval communications is ont of
the most complex jobs to ba found.
Few people realize this cqmplex
ity until they have had an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to visit a large communica communications
tions communications station such as the one in 0 0-peration
peration 0-peration at the Fifteenth Naval
District. ' .?

Actually titled the U.S. 'Naval

Commuication Statiou, Balboa,

this facility is responsible for all

Naval communications in tins a-

rea.

Headed by Comdr. Jseph E

Johnson, Naval communications

takes in four other separate acti

vities:, Radio Farf an,. Radio Gat-

un. Radio Summit, and Kauio ua-

eta Island. Although not s t p a-

rate activities, the Communications

Center at Htadquarters 15th ND,

Registered Publications issuing
Office, and the Radio Photograph

ic Unit are also additional compo-

ntnts.-," ? ;.. ; ''

The communication, arm of the

15th Naval District is far reach-!
ing. It is capable of contacting!

both navy and merchant ships far;

at sea. Point-to-point circuits cam

be maintained with many stations
throughout the world.

Teletype, circuits .to and from

Naval commands. and activities

beyond the district limits are han-i

died by these Navy communicat-,
ors. Even direct voice te'epuonei

service falls on the shoulders ot:

these well trained, highly efficient;

navy men. :., 1

Panama and Canal' Zone resi

dents will have a chance to gain
first band. knqwledga of the .work

ing of a Naval communication
Station by attending the display
during Armed Forces Day, Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, at Albrook Air Froce Base,

Canal Zone. Displays win oe open
to the public from 9 -a.m. until 6
p.m. hext Saturday.'
California Clubman
Missing Year After x

Wife-Disappeared
Lo. Aneeles. Mav 16 (UP)

Clubman L. Ewing Scott, 59, of officially
ficially officially was listed as missing on
court records yesterday a y e a r
after his wife, Mrs. Evelyn T.
Scott, 63, disappeared. I t

jSCOU tailCT 10 appear in -coun
to entefa ple to 13vcount of

grand theft and forgery growmg
out of his handling of his missing

wife's $800,000 estate.
i Supehor Judge Herbert V. ?Wal-

ker ordered -Scott's- $25,000 bond

forfeited and issued a bench wat wat-rant
rant wat-rant for his arrest. The bonding
firm said it would post; a reward

of $3,750 for information, leading

to discovery ot scou s wnere a.
bouts. 1 ' -:
Defense Atgorney Frank B. Bel Belcher
cher Belcher informed the, court that Scott
had failed to appear for the enter
ing of his plea. The clubman van vanished
ished vanished from his home May 1 but

the distrcit attorney scoffed mat
his absence was a "hoax."

Yesterday however, the district
attorney asked the court to in

crease Scott's bail to $100,000 on
the grand theft forgery indict indictments.
ments. indictments. Judge Walker refused
temporarily, informing District At Attorney
torney Attorney S. Ernest Itollt'There is
insufficient information now why
Mr. Scott is not here."
i Scott's automobile was d I s
covered In front of. an spartmein.
house May 1 with a hole in the
windshield that could have been

made by a bullet.
It was on May 16, '1955;' that

Mrs. Scott sent her husband, ac

cording to bis story, on an errand.
When he returned she- was miss missing.
ing. missing. No trace of her has been
found since then. '

, rJ.vtt' for ;'Lady l uck" ;
1 and meet her . ; : J I f
1 W: V MANAMA AMERICAN i
J '-,! CLASSIFIED ADS j"!
t's "must" for r:
lv? ei?fcc'vg selling I
. ,' "' . -.
W-.-rt,Via'4-E.-' . w i-. t ,jHtL nSV- -W. ,A k i,in.iiiWMSw? .A";. vV.i i.T"

WARD yr

THE MAKING
of this Picture
made Motion Picture

HISTORY!"

HOWARD -r

Iff 11 I ir t( Ft!

I j. 11' VII VI!

31 r'k

1

iA w VV

n in
, J
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1 v- 1 '

r 1

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THE INCOMPARABLE

Mi

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Ill, HIS FIRST STARRING MOTION PICTURE f W
"SlNCEIWEfiryoURS f

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EVERY SHOW OrENlHG DAY
(pin tmyt Linnet teo't-

If

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Filmed in Egypt with o cast of thousands!
mom WARNER BROS, in CINCMASCOK ano WARNKRCOLOR
5 X :., ..... v r
" co::iriG s66iJ at the
CENTRAL

opening soon ; ; ;
- LUX THEATRE

e f

Showing At Your Service Center Theaters Tonight! t
,B ALB 0lp:MrMdVrel61S-S:00 L 1

.Va TUCKER ;tCtt,g CASTLE U;

Thnntftr "SHOW BOAT"

DIABLO HTS.
SjlS k I'M

Douglas FATOBANKS Si. L Yolande DON'LAN
''MISTER DRAKE'S DUCK"
'ThuEHlr "THB CA1NE MUTINY"

GAMBOA
7:M m.

Hlldy PARKS A Jack KELLV
'THE NIGHT HOLDS TERROR'

MARGARITA
S:(S 7.-M

Bill ELLIOT Beverly GARLAND
, "SUDDEN DANGER"
Thnnday ATHENA' "'

CRISTOBAL
1:15 A l:IS

Sterling HAYDKN AlexH SMITH
"THE ETERNAL'SEA".
Thunday 'TAWS- FOIXIES Of Uaf

PAtAISO Tony Curlh H Frank Itvtjoy, n BEACHHIAI'
LA BOCA "Af ACHE AMBUSH" "KMEBCENCT WEDDING"
SANTA CRUZ "LOST HOUOAT" It "LAWXESS CODE

CAMP BIERD Toay Curtis Pipit Untie, In JOHNNY DARK'

Colon Youih Upped
To Specialist 3t: -Vith
Arniy Division

4TH US DIV.. Germany Ru-

rlolDh Bj Russell, son of Mr. andi

Mrs. Isaac Russell, Colon R.P. f

cemiy was promoiea w apecMuw

thira Class in uermany wnere ne nf

is a memDer 01 me tia imaniry
Division. i
training receive4 by the "I r y"
division, part of the U. S. seventh
Army, incldes intensive manuvers
and realistic field problems.
Russell, a tank driver in Com Company
pany Company B of the division's 40th Tank
Battalion, entered the Army In Au August
gust August 1954 and completed basic
training at Fort Di N.J. He was
stationed at Fort Knoxj Ky., be before
fore before arriving In Europe in Februa February
ry February 1955. v f
He attended Colegio Abel Bravo
High School.
FOOT SHIFT
CARMI. 111. (UP) File this

advice away for use next winter:!

I Don Stalings showed up one late
I winter day walking carefully over

icy walks, wearing his ruDDer
boots reversed right boot on left
foot and vice versa. Stalling told
puzzled friends Someone told him'
he would be less likely to slip if t

Ik- ...... I u n i

. JUA- 1 1

I



1 I

I
tr
is

T33 FA ASIA AX22ICA3I A3 INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

WEDNESDAY, MAT It, 1931-'

7- ,

r

, fmmm , y - .yiy ." i""" 1 1 1 L ; 1
tt -nil . '...j -T
TIT ' -jf t v r-

i ,

.JNTRODUCING THE ASTONISHING LIGHTMETER

, MADE IN -WEST
GERMANY

IKOPHOT RAPID
SINGLE SCALE '" ,'
MOISTER PROTECTED
THE FASTEST LIGHTMETER ON. THE MARKET

We Have a Large
Stock of TROTO" Tools
For All Uses

P4iVAM4 4LTO; S. A.

PANAMA

BF REALLY CONTFNTED. OWN A
: zenith T,?; ;
Talk with the man who owns one and compare with any and all others
You owe it to yourself to Have the best.
Direct order prices as well as low over the counter price. Come in and
see for yourself how you can comfortably relax and enjoy your
leisure with Zenith T.V.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES

Tivoli Ave. No. 18-20

Tels. 2-2142 2-2386

:JlStNoJ3:A-3Q

ITA1IAII CI1D ACCV ; i liurucnil UAIIADC ,ta,ian Ambassador and MrsRiccardo Mo?cati

iiMbmiii ui.iuhjji v LUilvntwil .nuilVlW -were hosts at an embassy luncheon recently in honor iy
G0yERH()RyAHD;MS:?j0HM
rlght,are, ::Mrs. Moscati,' the; Costa Rican Ambassador. Carlos de .la Espriella, Mrs. Hector B.. de Castro Noboa, Noboa,-wife
wife Noboa,-wife of ..'th Dominican' Ambassador, Ambassador of Spain Frederico Gabaldon, r Mrs. -Marcel ONivier.. Gener&l r
William K. Harrington Mrs.Frederico" Cabaldon.British'Abassador Ian Henderson, Mrs. John S. Seybold, and

rxne Italian Ambassador Riccardi Moscati.

fl t v.
".- ''iff ::?isl -Mla'Si'-'.i jtyv.

8 'nn'ii"" Mini ,xwm ....M,r,,nl,,,l,.ioMir,1 ii i n,n i, , ,. n ..wimiranmnm nu. ftt, V I. iiwAi

CFAMAM DCrDIIIT CM ITU rNelv& z Smith (left) becomes the first young lady from the Isthmus since
dCAMAN 1 1 d(Vll I tl Idd53 to join the WAVES."The attractive eighteen year old was sworn in

A DDinrrY YHIIMf Mice recent,y by Commander James" A? Eastwood, USN, Executive Officer ofihe y
i"1".1 yui,-u '"P5. 1 0, S. Naval Station, Rodman C. Z Seaman recruit Smith has left the Isth- j
- mus for the Naval Training Center, Bainbridge, Maryland where she will receive recruit training.,Miss Smith was
graduated from the Pan American 4 Institute, Panama in. January, and is the; daughter of Mrs. Elia Marino
'Smith'of Panama , .

y

if-

4

jr

i v
5

I

v

MUCir MAWJTDC IIAVC UllCir IM iiiiLU' arraga returns from Miamtwith his group com-
MUdlV f.lAlvCIld 'AC filUJlVi lli, f.llA.llprj8ing of musicians and young people of Panama' so-
'ciety after the group' successfully participated in i the Music Festival held In Miami recently. The group presented
a program of typical Panamanian music and dancing, at the festival which was attended by legates from all
over Latin America. Gilberto Perez member of the Panamanran delegation, was presented with a distinguished

yisitor.certificateJrPrn..Mayor.RandanjN. Christmasof. Miami, in ecognition of his outstanding work-in the field.

of typical Panamanian music. Mr. Perez is Instructor of Music a La Boca High School.

0

Jt ft j,...

.? ff'



nDXESD.VT,.MAY 16, 195S

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEfEXDENT DAltl ETTSPAPEB

; r' v:V vy

, j i maatMBM i : r

'ir7 i s y

7 Pi.:. 1

SENIOR MOTHER OF ALLEN CLAN

.An old fashioned get-together strikes the appropriate
Mother's Day note in .honoring Mrs. William J. Allen,

CITTIMn V UnUriDCn CM IJinTUCD C nAVof Balboa seen above with mers of her family who
Ii 1 1 INuLf nUNUKCU.;.. UN .MU IMCKi. UATcame together to honor the senior mother of the family;
on Sunday, at the home of the William B. Aliens in Margarita.' Mrs. -Allen' is picture'd here witb" her1; ""children,:
Mrs, Charles Magee, Mrs. Jerome Steiner, Mr Walter Alleri,,Mr William B. Alen together with members' of
their-families, as "well .as Mrs Allen's brother and his wife, Mr.-and Mrs Thomas Breheheyof Camboa. The V
part also served as a.:"despedida' to' the Magee and Breheney families who are retiring and leaving soon for:
the States. ' K 1 11 V ; 'i

: y. 'ji' r V v

rAi Alirr DrrAlirf Mill AMhCD' " Chandler of Ft. Xobbe accepts the commander's .flag
COLONEL DCtOMCd LOMMANUtK0f the U. S. Power Squadron from past Commander William N.
Taylori Chandler was elected commander of the Pacific Power Squadron on Friday, 't

if 4

1 r

I

I till' f -v;

1 f j-' - 'Yi
f j fV ..... I uV-v;j
. : ;:YY,i
, 7;' ty-ll; d

- i

X

V A

WISS MARY E. MURPHY IS AYARDED ceives the Exceptional Civilian Service Decora-

EXCEPTIONAL-CIVILIAN SERVICE DECORATION ZSSiS
era) Louis V. Hightower, USARCARIB Chief of Staff, at his office. Miss Murphy, who is V career government
worker with the service dating back to 1943, is the first employe ofr this command to receive the award.. She
has! beertnththeTCfviIIiur"PersbnnerMa ofXrilriceT! 952,1., ......- . -r.

V

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PAGE NIN1



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN IXDFTENBEXT DAILY NEWSPAPER
, WEDNESDAY. MAY 16, 1951
;l

FACE TEN

li 1

, Jk
-.7
. It
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i it
is
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7
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-
1 1
V-
!

Veteran Hurls 5-Hitter
To Move Club To Game
And One-Half Off Pace

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, May 16 (UP) Bob Keegan, who
was headed for the minors only a week ago, today
has the Chicago White Sox back into the thick of

Jhe American League race

'A sore arm case most of last

year when he didn't win a game
until Aug. 31 the 35-year-old
Keegan reeled off his second
straight triumph last night when
he beat the Washington Sena Senators,
tors, Senators, 5-1, with a nine-hitter. He

hasn't yielded an earned run iri
21 2-3 innings this season and
the two victories equal his entire

1955 total

Th victory was the' fifth

straight for the White Sox and
moved them to within a game
and half of the Cleveland In

dians and New York Yankees

who were rained out last night.
On May 9, the White Sox had
plummeted to sixth place with
a 6-8 record and manager Marty
Marion was considering sending

Keegan to the minors,

The Baltimore Orioles pounded

Cut 14 hits to beat tne Kansas

City Athletics, 8-5, and, the De Detroit
troit Detroit Tigers snapped a three three-game
game three-game losing streak with a 6-3
decision over the Boston Red Sox
in other American League games.
Jim W'lson received credit
,for his fourth victory although
i it was George Zuverink, reliev relieving
ing relieving for the 15th time this sea
m son, who kept the Athletics in
..check after they cut Balti Balti-,
, Balti-, more's margin to four runs in
"the seventh. Billy Gardner n't j
Jiis third home run of the year

for the Orioles.
The Tigers routed nemesis. Wil Wil-f
f Wil-f lard Nixon with eight hits and
five runs in four innings to drop
"tile Red Sox back to the .500 .500-mark.
mark. .500-mark. Paul Foytack won his sec second
ond second game for the Tigers al although
though although Mie- needed, help from
t Steve Gromekin, the last two in in-nlnprs.
nlnprs. in-nlnprs. Nixon had entered the
. game with a 12-5 lifetime edge
over Detroit. v
In the National League, the
Brooklyn Dodgers rolled, to the'r
fifth consecutive triumph with

a 7-5 verdict over the St. Louis

JCardinals. Gil Hodges and pee

wee Reese walloped homers for

the Dodgers, who now are only

one rame out of first nlace

Rookie shortstop Don Blasin-
game was the soat, his two er
i rors preceding Reese's three-run,

game-clinching round-tripper,
Stu Miller, obtained in the big
five-player deal with the Car-

. dinals last Friday, snapped the

Phillies' 10-eame losine streak

with a 3-1 triumph over the Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee Braves. Miller yielded six
.hits and struck out five in out-.
pitching Lew Burdette
, Willie Mays and Don Mueller

homered and Johnny Antonelii
turned in a five-hitter to give
the New York Gants a 6-4 win
over the Chicago Cubs in the
other National League game. The
loss was the Cubs' 12th in 14
games and dropped them into
the National League cellar.

YESTERDAY'S STAR Stu

Miller, whose six-hitter1 enabled

tne Phillies to beat the Braves,
3-1, and snap their 10-game
losing streak.

Sports Briefs

(BASEBALL)

NEW YORK, May 16 (UP) -The
two Chicago teams shuffled
their rosters. The White Sox sold
right-hander Harry Byrd to
Charleston of the American Asso Association.
ciation. Association. The Cubs sent two players!
to Los Angeles of the Pacific Coast

league ouuieroer uaie wade on
24-hour recall and catcher Elvin
Tappe outright.
Cincinnati asked waivers on outfielder-catcher
Al Silvers. The
bonus player recently took an Ar Army
my Army physical, but the results of the

examination naven i d e e n an

nounced.

Rochester Ekes Out
Win Over Toronto
To Keep I. L. Lead

NEW YORK, May 16 (UP)

jay van Noy, Rochester's No. l
pinch-hitter, enabled the Red
Wings to hold their shaky le-jd
atop the International League oy
slapping a bases-loaded home
run Tuesday night for a come-from-behind
victory over the

Toronto Maple Leafs.
It was the only game played

since rain washed out Miami at

Columbus, Havana at Richmond
and Montreal at Buffalo.
With Toronto in front 9-6, In
the bottom of the eighth inning,
Van Noy jumped on reliever To

ny Jacobs for the circuit blast
that gave the Wings the deci

sion, 10-9.

Cotton Deal who took over for
Johnny Mackinson inthe fifth
inning, gained credit for the vic victory,
tory, victory, while Jacobs, the third
Toronto pitcher, took the loss.

The win kept Rochester a half

game in front of Montreal.
Schoolboy Strikers

roday Fncernfo J35 .20

At 8:30 p.m.
BENNY BUSTILLOS
" and his
"HAVANA CUBANS'
Also: TWO PICTURES!

Today IDEAL 20 .10

Marga Lopez, in
"ORQUIDEAS PAHi. Ml
,, ESPOSA"
Tony Aguilar, fn
EL GAVILAN TENGADOR"

The Brooklyn Dodger have
bought their old nemesis S a I
Maglie from Cleveland and
sold relief pitcher Jim Hugh to
the Chicago Cubs. Each deal is
believed have involved more
than the $10,000 waiver price.
Maglie had a lifetime record a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Brooklyn of 23 wins and
11 losses while pitching for the
Giants- .. ....
The Giants got down Id "the
player limit by sending outfield
er Bob Lennon to Minneapolis on
24-hour recall. ,

(TRACK)
A marine Lieutenant at Quanti Quanti-Co,
Co, Quanti-Co, Virginia, says he is a very con con-fued
fued con-fued person.

wes Santee said he was a "bit

up in the air" following a decision

earner m the day by the New
York State Supreme Court. The

cuuri turned aown santee s re

quest for an injunction against the

aau for slapping him with a life

time suspension. The suspension
was for taking excessive expense
money; , v

Said' SanUt' 'From what f
gather, the judge blasted the
AAU for its rules and then cri criticized
ticized criticized me for not following
them. I'm a bit up in the air a a-bout
bout a-bout my racing future."

t (TENNIS)
" Five American men won yester
fay as the French tennis eham.

! pionships opened in Paris. ....

Three Californians Art Larsen,

ouu rerry ana uean JtsrinKman

won in straight sets. Also moving
up were Irv Dorfmanl and Tony

vinceni. Army corporal Tony
Smith and Wayne Van Voorhees
were eliminated, and Bernie Bart Bart-sen
sen Bart-sen defaulted. Two American fa favorites
vorites favorites Budee Pattv and Herh

lam make their first appear
ance tomorrow.

Wreck Mexico City

MEXICO CITY, May 16 (UP)-

some 500 schoolboy strikers pa

raded through downtown Mexico

City like army ants last night,

wrecking everything that fell In
to their path. ,

rngntened nedestrian scur

ried for cover, and drivers- U

turned and fled when they saw

tne wave of whistling, shouting
students bearing down on them.
Police offered no effective re resistance
sistance resistance to the parade, despite

anguished pleas for action from
frightened citizens, one traffic

policeman was mobbed and kick kicked
ed kicked off the street bv about 10D of

the unruly schoolboys, who up upset
set upset and smashed his traffic con control
trol control booth.
The mob marched right over
parked cars in its path, scraping
paint and denting fenders. The
demonstrators broke into one
restaurant, carried its chairs in into
to into the street and smashed them

into kindling wood.
The rioters came from the Po Polytechnic
lytechnic Polytechnic Institute, strikebound

for sir -weeks by students de demanding
manding demanding Christmas bonuses, big bigger
ger bigger Sunday allowances and

signtseeing buses.

Most-otie 25,00d Polytechnic

stuaents are sick of the strike.

But a. Communist Influenced
hard core are determined, to

shck to ine bitter end."

Junior

College,

Cag

ers

Battle At

AC.

Balboa Tonight

IT'S A FACT THAT

V rfb OOHTIIKSNO) -tT3
"
vVSL
MP COLLARS ,-tt.SI i
WO TWvi '"A liuM
TIE MAZKBD f-v'".i" I f V 1
The eaglv I Ky. X v 157
'
h'SJOALY'70 6lVB WAY 'Mi If) Y

7

.ONLY 70 tfV WAY
NO TO TH tUEfo
W CINCINNATI
JBOfiBY OP TtPm

Balboa High Basketballers

Chalk Up Double Victory

-: YJy LucCiios

W V '.

July 10 Mf Star
Game Completely
Sold Oiil Already

WASHINGTON, May 16 (UP)

Tne major leaeue All star

baseball game here July 10 was

sum, qui toaay less than 21
hours after the Washington Mnh

began accepting ticket applica applica-tlons
tlons applica-tlons for the classic.
As of 9 a.m., EDT, the ticket
office had received 25.Q00 pieces

mis represented reauests for

a possmie 100,000 tickets Inas Inasmuch
much Inasmuch as each applicant, could
seek a maximum of four seats.
This also would mean that the

initial demand for tickets was

aoout four times' greater than
the capacity of Griffith stadium,
which will seat about 28,000 for

me Dig game.
Officials expected the after afternoon
noon afternoon mall to brine another flood

(of applications. They antlcipat-

ea mat 300,000 tickets could have
been sold if there were that
many seats to accommodate the
number of persons- expected to
apply. .
They said that anyone who
has not yet mailed his applica application
tion application need not bother to do so be because
cause because mail applications are being
processed on a first-come, first-

served basis with top priority
to applications with postmark

uaiea at noon. May 15.

Along The Fairways
GOLFING NEWS FROM THE
AMADOR LADIES

Ethel Perantie won low gross

wnu an a t ana weien scnun won
low net with a 79 in the medal

Play with three fourths handicap
tournament at Fort Amador to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. Second low net went to
Marian Betters and third to

Jean Morris. Betty Hayter won

IOW puttS. ,:''.;,; .;:,,.v?:--
Announcements were made of

tne winners of the Fort Amador

Spring Ringer Tour nament.
Ethel Perantie won low gross
with a 60. First Flieht low net

winner was Bea Fish. -In the

The Balboa High School bas basketball
ketball basketball teams came through with
their first double win of the sea season
son season as the Junior Varsity defeat

ed the Faculty 47 to 41, ana tne
Varsity followed with a 52-43 vic victory
tory victory over the Athletic Club.
In the first game the Faculty
was well in front while their big
pivotman Barkowits was in the
ball game. He accounted for 21
points in a bit over two quarters,
but had to leave early in the
third to teach a class.
Things really got bad in the
fourth quarter when Rog Michel
hurt his arm and left the game,
for the Faculty had to complete
the game with four players. Lem

Klrkland scored n points m tne

second hall to lead his team

mates to their first victory.

Rounding out the evening, the

Willie Awakens

Cubs Ab R n Po A
Mlksls 3b ........ 4 0 0 2 5
Baker 2b ......... 3 1 1 2 2
Kellert lb ....... 4 12 9 1
Banks ss 4 1, 1 0 1
Whisenant cf .... S 1 0 2 0
Irvin If ...1...... 3 0 0 3 0
Moryn rf ........ 4 0.1 3 0
McChllodgh C .... 3 0 0 3 1
Hacker p ........ 1 0 0 0 0
Brosnan p: ....... 00-00 0
a-Chiti .......... 1 0 0 0,0
Valentinetti p ... 0 0 0 0
b-Hoak .......... 1 0 0 0 0
Davis p .......,. 0 0 0 0j;P
Totals iT ; 31 4 6 24 10

Giants

Bulldogs finished strong to beat

wugn am team 52-43. Witn
less than three minutes left In
the ball game the Ram pulled

up wiuun. mree points at 4G-43

on successful free throws by
Wally Trout and a .basket by
George Downing. However, In the

miuuic 01 tne game Reece,

nu winxiosky came
through .with basket to clinch

me victory ror Balboa.

aowitz pyed the second
naif for the Rams and picked up
12 points. Reece, Reyes and pe pe-rantie
rantie pe-rantie led the Bulldogs, ably as as-sUted
sUted as-sUted by excellent play byDan-

bj winuosky.' ?;
': '" "'' -.J.',-.!, h-'

oi.T v nome game
against the Junior College. The
Junior Varsity will -play a Navy
team from Rodman In the pre preliminary.
liminary. preliminary. .,;.r:-; .,

The box score;
Junior Varsity
Chanis .. .. .,

French. .. .,
Kennedy ..
Chalmers

Klrkland, G.
Womble ..
De'egado
Klrkland, L.
Morris
Culbreth ..

Cosca

unit t
t. 1 3.3

Tonight at 7J30, the Athletic
Club will be seeking revenge tor
the 42 to 36 set-back suffered at

the hands of the Junior College

in their last meeting. This iwill

be the second meeting between

mese two teams. v
Probable line-ups:
v 1 C.2LJ.C.
n F-J. Corrigan
. F R, Quexada
C D.Rifby
G R. Hayden
G B, Fogel f
... ,, A.C.,..,'. 1 f
; '" V 'y- ... '' '"
; F W .Trout- r
F F. Raybourne
C S. Barkowits
G C. McArthur
. G E. McArthur
As there will not be a prelim preliminary
inary preliminary game, this contest will be begin
gin begin at 7:30 p.m.
Leaders
,'i fry J.. '-,'..; ::?'!;." ;
In The Majors
.'..';. ........ 'v..
LEADING BATTERS j
(Based off 50 official at bats)
NATIONAL LEAGUE -L

Player and Club r ab r h pet (Night Gamef

Repulski, St. L. 1 6? 17 28 .452 Miiwaunee r 000 000 1001
Bailey, Clnci.' v. i 51 9 22 .S4t Philadelphia 000000 21x 3

Boyer, St Louis 22 89 21 37 .416 Burdette (1-2), Sleater,

L,""g, nttSDUrgn 23 87 17 35 .402 ""u uau.t

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

?7n rfs grrftfVryrv

t7 Z!l Z

" v v

llalionslLeegue

Teams W L Pet Pet-Milwaukee
Milwaukee Pet-Milwaukee . .11 5 .688

St Louis . .15' 8 ,652

Brooklyn .. .13 9 .591

Cincinnati . .11 10 .565 :

Pittsburgh.. . .11 10 .524
New York . .. .10 13 .435

PhUadelphia . 6 15 86

Chicago . V 5 14 .263,

GB

1

2
3
5
8
8

American Lesnu3
M0

Teams
Cleveland
New York
Chicago ,,
Boston f
Baltimore
Washington :
Kansas City
Detroit .

W L
.15 9
-16 10
.11 8
.11 11
I3 14
.11 14
.10 14
, 9 15

Pet.
.625
415
.579
00;
,481
.440
.417
.375

GB

:H4
3
5y
6

TODAY'S GAMES 2
Boston at Detroit r;
New York at Cleveland 1
Washington at Chicago ;
Baltimore at Kansas city

- TODAY'S GAMES

St: Louis vs Brooklyn at Jersey

city (N)
Chicago at New York
Cincinnati at Pittsbureh

Milwaukee at PhUadelphia N)r

yesterdIyTresults 0 lJiSTERDr? rFts

Rhtojtovt nm mi iu i T J"?WM U1U wi -- (

nv :sssxasz: fe 01220010X-6 13

Hacker (0-4), Brosnan, Valen-

tlnetU, Davis and McCullough,?

Antoneui (2-3) and Katt

(Night Game) '

St Louis ; ; 002 003 0005 8
Brooklyn 300 400 OOx 7-10

, Nixon (0-2), Delock, Sisler and
White. -. J r ?

Foytack (2-l),; Gromek
House, Wilson. r ;

and

(WUrht (Sinul

2 Baltimore 003 400 200 9 14
O ITanena rf'tleV1 AftA And an m a

POhnlskV M.1I l.nn ar,A:t WU U UU .N

smitn, sarnL ; t

Templeton. Roebuck. Lablne

tz-0). and Campanella,

Zuverink

0
2

and

Wilson (4-1).

Trianrtns

Xretlow' (14), Burtschy, Grim,
ian, Gorman arid Ginsberg. 7 r

6
8

Jolly

(Nleht Gamel

? Washington -000 000 1001 9

a Chicago. 020 120 OOx 5 14

Moon, St Louis 23 86 19 32 .372

AMERICAN T.FAnTTK I

Mantle, N. Y. v 26 96 27 37 .385

Maxwell, Detroit 19 65 16 25 .384

Lollaf. Chicago 19 65 10 24 '.369

uernert Boston 21 69 12 25 -.362
Boyd, Baltimore 25 58 ,9 21 .362

ROME RUNS V
Mantle, Yankees ...12
Berra, Yankees 10
Post, Redlega ............ 9
Boyer, Cardinals .,.. 8
Gernert, Red Sox ...,; i
Thomas, Pirates . 8
Banks, Cubs, ,,.1 ...... 8

,.S. MUler (1-0) and Lopata.

(Night Game)
. Cincinnati at Pittsburgh
. (Postponed rain)

2
1

, atoDDs (2-3), Clevenger, Grob
and Courtney. 1 ...
Keegan (2-0) and Lollar.
(Night Game)' '
New York at Cleveland ; -(Postponed
Rain)'

Medalist

RUNS BATTED IN
Berra, Yankees L 28
Boyer, Cardinals ....... 24
Lemon, Senators ,,..-,.r2r

Gernert, Red Sox 20

Jablonski, Redlegs

. RUNS

Mantle, Yankees

Boyer,, Cardinals

Yost. Senators ....,,.,
Berra, Yankees ........

, Bauer, Yankees

Moon, Cardinals

20

27
31
21
19
19
19

HITS
Boyer, Cardinals ........ 37
Mantle, Yankees 37
Kuenn, Tigers .......... 35
Long, Pirates .M .. . 4 . 35
Berra,, Yankee. .,.,.!,..,. 33

3 0

.. .. 0 .0
v. 2 0
m ', 4 0

10

PITCHING
(Based on 3 Decisions)
:. -'l?: W L

Ford, Yankees .,5
Lawrence, Redlegs ... 3
Larsen, Yankees ..... 3

Freeman. Redlees . .i s

Lemon, Indians. 5

Newcombe,' Dodgers 1,' 5

Pet

0 1.000
0 1X00

0 1.000

0 1.000
1 .833

lv '.833

"T"

Lockman If
Dark ss

Mays cf
Spencer 2b .......
Mueller rf .......
White lb
Castleman 3b ....

Katt c

Antonelii p

4fl
2 0
4 0

4
4

0.1
ft 1

2 U0
11 1.5

3 2
0 2
3 0
1 15
0 1

5
0

Totals 35 6 1227 15
a Fouled out for Brosnan, in

5th. -f.-.wsV

b Grounded out for Valentin

ettl In 8th.;.,.,. -."; '.;.. f

Chicago ;
New York s

SUMMARY

000 011 0024
202 000 20x 8

Totals

BarkowitV
vn. .

"wcett

Karst

Tucker ;
Michel .,
Totals

Balboa
Reece .. :

winkiosky

s.u-cnmier ;;
Perantie
Scott

Sutherland ;

RBI: Mays 2, Angstadt '..

Mueller 3, (Whisdnant scored jjorrls

aunng aouoiepiay in stni, K.ei-i

lert, Spencer, Banks 2. Doubles:

Lockman. Mueller. Triples: Kei

lert Home runs: Mays, Mueller,

Banks. Double play: Mlksls-Kei

second flight. Marian Betters 'lert- Dark-Soencer.White-; Left

won low e-ross and Pearl Sims onhase: Cub l. Giants 8. Bases

won low net. t i' '.on balls: Hacker i. Valentinetti

AiemDers are asked to remem- l 'Davis 1. Antonelii s. S.n.t

ber that on Thursday. May 24, Brosnan I, Valentinetti 2, Davis
there will be the annual Sprlri, Antonelii 4, Hits ofti Hacker
Luncheon at the Albrook Offi-i8-2 1-3, Brosnan 1-1 "2-3, -Valen-

cers ciuo following the usual tinetti 3-3, Davis 0-1,' Runs and

morning tournament. At this earned runs: Hacker 4-4, Valen-

uine prizes win oe awaraea roritmetti 2-2. Antoneui 4-4. Passed

the Spring Hanrtirap ,ToiirnaDail;.KaU-WJ'-KAjitonelU-a-3.

uicuk ana ior me spring Kinger.'ij.f.: mcxer io-4).

Totals

23 t

t' :' : Athletic Club
Trout, .i .. 33' 3'
Raybourne '. 1. .".'. "4 0 1

McAjrthur, c. v. .. I 0. ft

McArthuf, E.:;.,.. ,. 4 0 2.
Downing i i s

Biiey

Barkowits 4 4 -112

9
8
2
8
2

U. ..i'0 p'o 0

lose your shirt

on

campaigns

0 2 1 2
.. .' I I 1 17
m 1 0 0 2

. ..,.l O 0 2
" '., ,'v.J .. '"

-1 ... w i i a a. 1 -,i t

-: 0 0 4 0 fanana Saw
. '. .0'; 0 2 l fti w W f
: Ha? 13 41 N Xj&K
... 7 .0 .0 14 X V pJMi ; 1

I 0 : 2 -T-X ATA 7

fr ,. 9X.t ,1 12 1 v
. '.. .. 0 0 2 0 I :'; -

1-5 52; r

Art Perez Tacldes

ChaVyesYoungQ,
In'RoHman Club ChaiTijriibnship

in the

msaa-Aoiteaii

and kcap it cn

Totals

18 7 112 43.

The first rounds of the- Rod

man Club Championship : were

completed over the past week weekend.
end. weekend. Medalist Art Perez contin
ued his winning ways by turn

lng back Bell 5 and 4. Perez shot

a 1 over par 73 which included

12 pars, 4 bogeys, one birdie and
an eagle 3 on the 482 yard long

No. 9 hole.

Defending champion Wes

Youna was a 1 up winner over

Dale Bean. The Rltter-Collett

match was a see-saw battle with

Rltter finally emerging a 2 and

1 winner on the 17th hole.

The championship flight this

coming weekend will pit Perez

against Wes Young. The youth youthful
ful youthful Youne will have to shoot his

best golf to defeat the long ball
hitting Marine Sergeant. This
match should prove one of the
more interesting of' the tourna

ment, v ;

On the distaff side, medalist

Ann Todd advanced to the la ladles
dles ladles chamolonshio finals with a
win over Elizabeth Weber. Liz
Hadley, whom she will meet for
the big' cup, had to go an out
to beat Marg Hazy. Ann was
runner up last 7ear to Rae
Hughes, who is now-back in the
States. This match is anyone's

cnoice. Whichever of the girls Is
having a good day will take top

nonors. ;

The results of all first round

matches are as follows:
.' MEN '
Championship Flight
"Peres defeated Bell 5 and 4

Young edged Bean 1 up; Ritter

was a 2 and 1 winner over Col

lew; Shaw drew a bye; Miller

defeated Hudson 6 and 5: Carl

ton won bv default- over Henry;

Holt defeated Oliver l up on the

19th hol and Humble advanced

on a bye. v
First Flight -.

Boyett was a 3 and 2 winner

over Hadley; McGinnis won on

& forfeit by Bliss; all other first

flight competitors drew, byes.
( 'V' ',
'" Second Flight
McAmls edeed Marcelo I up:

Cbapln was an easy 7 and 5

winner over Johnson; all other

matches were byes.

, r LADIES
" 'Champlonsh'p Flight :
Attn Tnrirt wnt a. A onri 4 win.

her over Elizabeth Weber; Liz
Hadley had to go 19 holes for a

1 up win over Marge Hazy.

FIRST FLIGHT
Marie McNulty' was a 2 and 1

winner over Barbara Best; Max
Sullivan won 2 up over Pat Nis Nis-son;
son; Nis-son; Lanell Logan defeated Max1
ine Ritter 6 and 5; Sue Chapin
drew a bye.

Pairings for the second round

matches which will be played

thig week are: i

t rChampionshlp Flight
Perez vs Young
RitervsShaw "Y
Miller vs Carlton v -,
.Holt vs Humble- -' :
' ; First Flight i
BoVett-vs Sohroff
Ti.ehman vs Stenmore
-' Sum van vs McGinnis
Davis vs Vinson
' Second FHfht
: ''"MMmis v Schnbel
,.v: Helm ys McNulty ;' -,
. fmifh vs nhRpiin r -Hazy
y, Todd .
rhmnionshn Flfcht
. ; Todd vs Hadley
. .,,
First Fllhf
: T"n vs McVuItv
, Sullivan vs Chapin.,-

iToo w,7n th" htVir of am.

' ''"'"uinisnin Tonrnev

that "m!. than

" cu 'r me ladles,

their

J V

0

Dick Gernert..

LIFESAVER With Ted WH-
liams out, Dick Gernert and his V
home xun bat have helped keei

the Boston Red Sox in the fieht

for the American League lead..



TOT PANAMA AMERICAS AN EVDEPENDFNT DAIIY NEWSPAPER w.
PAGE ELEVEN
ens Pimlico
lesrUra JMeedles In Preakness
DJLj

WEDXESDAY, MAT 18, 1958

Steele

0

1 f m
it ; ..'..
':
' . i
- r 5 V7 ':: t s
- :- fcf rH i
'I' ' "I f 4 :
H 4 f H :
' tK Mi
J' ' !.." H ;
-, 1 1
t t f
caviar j if
; 1
UNHAPPY LANDINO Looking like a bird striclcen in flight.

uernara jtMiasir prtparca w nit mt pit after knocking down
tht bar in the pole vault at Surrey, England, in the annual
meet between the Universities of London and Pari. Ralastre

later beat the French junior record with 13 feet. 7.5 inches
ia the Motsour Park competition.

; ; by
JOE WILLfAMS

' it i not often th exDerta are made to look so eood so early

In the reason, 'Way back in April they boldly predicted the Brooks

would not win 24 or their Jirst 22- tor was n me omer rounar;
they had done the season before. 5
And, as they sav In the more profound meteorological circles,
the experts were as right as rain. The Brooks lost five While win winning
ning winning only two on their recent Western trip, and H. Avant Garde
Jr., characteristically was the first to ask: 'What Is wrong with
the Bums?"'-- : :- :-r "'!' "t; r
, Mons. Garde, to Jog your memory, is the prodigiously industri industrial.
al. industrial. faiin vhn la lwav. first in line for bleacher tickets at the

World Series.., the person the newspaper pictures show with a

Sortable iove, an alarm ciock ana, iuie, nawn gxow 01 wn wn-ecllity.
ecllity. wn-ecllity. J-A' M- '-' -i "..'' J-i i
There Iff probably nothing wrong with the Bums that their
taiMate little playground with its left-center-right home run
targets; can't fix as a speedy and proper therapy. 1 :

In these days or tne long long oau. nome xuna m gauics mm
Rrnnta hit m Funeciidlv at home', where even the Ditchers

ake a full ripple. Last year they led the majors with 204,.and 119

. were hit in natpusn.-. ..fv- v-
- The Brooks, do not make a-practic ot chewing the opposi opposi-tion
tion opposi-tion ton th toad. '65 was the biggest winning yeaatheyever ha,
99-55, with a 13 & game lead at the finish. Super stuff. But they
were super-only at home where they played .72? baseball; on the
road, it was .553. A1
It Is not exactly a state secret that the Brooks' batting order
Is deliberately tailored to fit their park. When it looked as if
Jackie Robinson might not make It this year, the front office made
a deal for a possible replacement They got Randy Jackson from
the Cubs, a right-hand hitter, naturally. t
HIDDEN WEAPON ....
That's the Brooks' hidden percentage. The loaded right-hand
batting order. The cozy home-run range is impartially rewarding
for the full-wind-up swinger in either dugout, but the effect on
the pitching is a different matter. - r .'-
The number of left-hand pitchers who have survived the hor horrors
rors horrors of a starting assignment in Ebbets Field, where, as a rule,
the only left-hand hitter was Duke. (Oh, the Pity of It!) Snider,
ean be counted on the hands of Venus De Milo. . or could be be before
fore before the old girl craeked up. v t
When the design of your park Is such a visiting team won t
we a lefty. . even if he's the ace of the staff. ; except in an ex extremity,
tremity, extremity, you've got yourself a unique and nowerful edge, and you
re strlcOy a knothead If you fall to exploit it to the fullest.
Among the players, of course, no one benefits more from the
automatic quarantine which makes leperous outcasts even of th
Spahns and Antonellis, than Snider, w"ho has Just noured his heart
out to magazine readers, describing in touching detail how wretch wretched
ed wretched is his life as a big-league star, who is paid only $50,000 for six 1
months wtirk.---'--'-v.,-.-s-.-:-vv.,,--1.;i;-: ,,A.,,i.,,a.-.-,-,-.,.f
. Unlike Stan Musial, for examnle. Snider rarely has to swinir
against lefties at home. For a left-hand hitter, a steadv diet of
right-hand pitchers la ambrosia from the goods. If thre Is eiv eiv-thing
thing eiv-thing at all about baseball Snider likes, it would have to be this
No mention of it In the magazine piece, though. Just skipped Boo
Hoo's memory, I guess.
' BOO BOO SMDEB
It is difficult to get an accurate line on Snider as a hitter be because
cause because he sees so few lefties. When Musial hits .355, you take the
figure as it stands. But when Snider hits Ml you must take it with
Put itlhis way: What would Musial hit if he played 77 games
at F-bbefa Field each season, and what would Snidf hit if he play played
ed played 77 at the Cardinal home base? Homers and RBI included.
- snider doesnt stlmilate the conditions under which he hits
' tt home. Perhaoa he'd hit lefties as consistently as ripht.les If he
saw enough of them. The guess, however, is that he wouldn't. This
Is bfed on emotional reactions
More than once he's begtted off on the bald pretense of a
' cold or some other digress no less aopalUne. when one of the bet better
ter better lefties was due to face the Brooks and. if you notice, the Di'ke
doesnt challenge them with the bold, full swing, as he does the
righHcs; mostlv he's satisfied to get a piece of the ban.
We can't bear to see anyone unhappy, so we are going to trv
to persuade rival manaeers not to use anv lefr-hsnd pitcher at
all against Boo Hoo, home or abroad. That's whv the poor fellow
Is always so miserable. It's thm damned crooked armed left
handers. He wants to be a real big;league pro and they wont
let him.

PANAMA- AMERICAN

4-

BY JIMMY BRESLIN
BALTIMORE (NEA) The
winner of the $100,000 added The
Preakness steps onto the winner's
circle at rambling Pimlico, May

19, to receive what is supposed to

be a blanket of Black-Eyed Su Susans.
sans. Susans. -

Black-Eyed Susans dont grow
in Maryland -at this time of year,
so the usual procedure is to die

the centers of daisies black.
It appears to be the same with

he horses. There isn't a 3-three-

old so far which figures to be ca

pable of handling the son of Pond

er 1 stretch run.

Needles, and eiier-than-it-look-

ed winner in the Kentucky Derby,
has a big chance to become the
first Triple Crown winner since
Citation took the Derby, The
Preakness and Belmont Stakes in

1948.

For two years hand running.

California horses won the Derby.

Determine in 1954 and Swaps in

5a ina passed up The Preakness
and Belmont. Dark Star, the '52
Louisville winner, went lame in
The Preakness.

Needles will face a smaller field

in The Preakness thin he did ar
Churcill Downs with not more
than 11 others expected. )

llie distance, a mile and three
sixteenths, isn't expected bother
him.

Ancient Pimlico has hairpin

turns, but a turnpike-type back-

stretch and stretch, which should

give Needles all the room -and

time he needs to pick up horses

a bit earlier than usual, perhaps.
-The D. and H. Stable's colt
showed in Florida that he doesn't

need a mile and a quarter- to get
the job done. He took both the Fla

mingo and the Florida Derby

each a mile and an eighth in
good style.
There will be no announced crowd

of "more than 100,000" at Pimlico.

The ancient plant can't handle

much more than 35,000. The oval
is the same today as it was in 1870,

except, of course for the addition
of mutuel machines and a tote
board.. ...

Calumt'i Fablui Is the main

threat. But after the Derby, Wil

lie Hartack admitted mat -ram.
us didn't slow up, Needles Just got
faster." -.
There will be new faces for Nee Needles
dles Needles to catch with that beartstop beartstop-ping
ping beartstop-ping late rush. Golf Ace, a supple supplementary
mentary supplementary entry at 17,500, was se se-rnmt
rnmt se-rnmt tn Needles in the Flamideo

and beat Head Man in the Wood

Memorial, only to be placed sec second
ond second on a disqualification.
It "horses for courses" means

anvthina to Needles, he should

watch Ricci" Tavt, wmcn racea
wall nvcr th Pimlico oval and

was third in the Champagne
Stake last vear.fr T f

Invicto, Argentine-bred aid own
ed by Venezuela's Jose F. Siccar
m wi imrapMl at 2. He is train

ed' by t: G. Bed well, son of the

late Guy Bedweli, wno conmuonea
the first Triple Crown winner, Sir

Rarton -'

rvwna On Red a surmise third

in the Derby, also win iace eeo eeo-les,
les, eeo-les, along with Count Chic, No Re Re-vreto
vreto Re-vreto Resnmer. Hi eh King. Naho-

rth and Eiffel Blue, winner of

tha Rohamai Hanriican at Hia-

leah and second in The Swift. He

is a strong mudder.
vinrv ihnnlrf he worth 190.000

to Needles, which already has

earned $460,055.
- Hardly a. bad return on a S20, S20,-000
000 S20,-000 investment.

Court Upholds

A.A.U. Ruling

On Wes Santee

NEW YORK. May 16 (UP)

The AmaUur Athletic Union,
often under fire because of Its
interpretation of rules violations,
stood vindicated today by the
New York Supreme Court for its
artinn in declarine miler Wes

Santee a professional.

justice waiter a. i.jncu, id
decision rendered in less time
than tt takes Santee to ran a
mile, said the A.A.U. was en entirely
tirely entirely wthn its risht in sus-
pending him for life because
nf Tin arraunt violations.

Rsntea had aoueht a nerma-

nent injunction against the sus

pension wnicn was invoKca De.
cause he accepted a total of $1. $1.-iis
iis $1.-iis in rnxh navments above al

lowable expenses for meets last

summer.

Jnrtor. T vmh ftid there vai no

basis for uch an inlunctlon to

De grantea. He empnasizea me
a A TT wmilri have heen remiss

in its duty had it not taken ac

tion against santee.

Tallnre to do se eonld prop properly
erly properly have brought down upon
the A.A.U. the condemnation
of the International, Amateur
Athletic Federation, and the

exclusion of the Amer'ean
team from the -Olympic
Games." said Judge Lynch.

Santee, who at, 4:00.5 seconds,
ran the fastest mile ever nego

tiated by an American, most cer

talnly would have been a strong
U.S. hope in the Olympic Games.
But that Is ended by the stern
words of Judge Lynch's' verdict.

CAIS Fill YOUH NEEDS!

THE OTHERS SHOULD BE SIMPLE STEPS

4

:1 Iff f-W-i
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row.:..-.. ,;

By-Passed Feller Would
Pitch For Another Club

O

BY HARRY GRAYSON

NEW YORK (NEA) Robert
William Andrew Feller remained
in New York for several hours aft

er the Indians returned to Cleveland.-;--
...','..;
In a hotel suite that would do
as the presidential, Bob Feller
mulled oyer baseball television" 're 'receipts
ceipts 'receipts and other business mat matters.
ters. matters. He awaited a telephone call
from J. Norman Lewis, the play players'
ers' players' attorney. The American
League player representative and
president of a Cleveland insur insurance
ance insurance agency, the greatest pitcher
of the last 20 years is now busier
away from the ball parks than in
them. V -'-
A report had Feller, 87, retir retiring
ing retiring after this season. It hinted
that the one-time Iowa farm boy
had grown tired of being an im immortal
mortal immortal hanger-on. ;
"Nothing to it, said Feller,

who still loooks like the Ail-American
boy. "Never felt better than
I have this spring. As yet there is

no indication that I can t p

54 AND THEN SOME
Miami. Fla. (NEAW- Satchel

Paige, pitching for Miami of the
International League, says he is

me oiaest oauptayer ever to play

oaicn uunas ne is "anout 56."

jor league ball."

; pitch ma-

"I wouldn't say that I wouldn't
pitch for another club," replied
the old fireballer.

It was suggested that, with the
speed and stuff Feller has shown
in exhibition games this spring, he

would win a lot of games, say with
the Dodgers. t i
"I believe I would," he said.
"Natoaliy;rd'like tofinlsft my
pitching with the one club. 1
wouldn't sign with another unless
I were positive, that I could still
get leverage on the ball."
WHILE IT DEPRIVES him of
anything approaching a regular
pitching i turn, Feller considers
himself fortunate to be with an
outfit so deep in accomplishtd pit'
ching. .
"That's what the A m e r t c a n
League scramble is." he said, "a

race between our pitchers and Ca

sey Stengel's bench and platoonlng. ;

Al Lopez can trot out a pitcner tor
every pinch-hitter Caaey can dig
up." ..-;-. ,, :t
Feller believes the Indians can
win with a little hitting, admits the

Tribe could use more of it in cen-

Master Your Game... No. 25

t
Size Up Your Opponent

BY JACKIE BURKE
, Master of the Masters
Written for NEA Service

iuuin l now many times you

aid the follwing things during your
last game.
1 Try for extra vardaee with

the driver instead of merely striv

ing to mt the fairway.
2 Flirted with bunkers
3 Bit off a corner of a green
when you should have used all of
it. ; .
Why be haphazard?
Decide before teeing off wheth-

GUN CLUB
NOTES

The Balboa Gun Club regrets to
announce a chance in the Hut. far

the NRA Approved Pistol Match er you ,re Slng to play match or
scheduled for May 20. This match t medal. Match is a hole-by-hole

will be fired May 27. Firing will

oegin at usnw nours. ine cnange
was made to prevent any conflict
with the "ban on travel" during
the election.

contest against an individual.

It requires a boldness not con conducive
ducive conducive to intelligent medal play.
It may be to your advantage to
be shorter off the teen than your
opponent in order to nlav fint far

The Balboa Gun Club centerfire Rfeen. Depending on your top-

champion will be the club mem

ber having the highest aggregate
score at this match.
With the exception of the club
championship this is an open
match to all members of the Arm Armed
ed Armed Forces of the United States,
memhprs nf all onn olnha nn Ihn

Isthmus, and the Canal Zone Po-' Particularly the Nassau variety

lice. There will be a high gun,
high expert, high sharpshooter,
high marksman awards in all of
tht five events. t

ponent, it may be to your advan advantage
tage advantage to attempt to outdrive him,
if, for example, he is not as long
a driver as he believes himself to
be. ;
While match is by far the more
popular among friendly amateurs.

(two nine-hole matches combined
with an over-all W hole match),
medal is wiser from a percentage
standpoint, so much so that most
good match players find that the

The weapon used must be nls- strategy of medal will win more

.v., v. miiiiu iini
fications 38 caliber 9mm or larger.! you have a match with every-

Matcn No. l: 20 shots show fire. ne on me foursome, it is foolish

Match No. 2: 20 shots time fire.
Match No. 3: 20 shots rapid fire.

Match No. 4: National Match.

Course. Match No. 5: will be an
aggregate of the scores of match-

to play match.

How can you possibly fit he
strategy of each hole to the tech technique
nique technique of each opponent? I
A good medal round is bound to

OFF CONEY'S SANDS

I New York (WKA t..

hander Sandy Koutax, who lives
in Coney Island, is the only home homebred
bred homebred Brooklyn Dodger.

ts 1, 2, 3, and 4. conquer the combined mistakes

Entry fee will be $3.00. plus and gambits of all.- i
$.25 for NRA registration. i The average person is by ttfm-
Entries will close at 0900 hours perament .unconditioned for the
the day of the match. rigors of match play.
Entries may be mailed to Bal-
V.. SI.... t m 1 1 w W ...

uua uun viuu, dux hi, oaiDoa, ncaii rortgo driver .until
Canal Zone. ready.

FelLr ohivkail' nn fh riniihl. ter field

headers and you gathered that he He doubts that the Yankees can
wasn't exactly perturbed a b o ut prevail with their present pitching
them piling up. 'staH. predicts that George Weiss
"I presume," said Feller, "that wtu make a deal for another start start-as
as start-as long as I can produce I'll get a'er ,na perhaps an additional fire
chance to pitch." . A fighter.,
INASMUCH AS FELLER Is ea- FELLER RELIEVED 11 times

eer to Ditch, a natural auest on ia season wiwoui De ng acwcu

was whether he would pitch else

where were a deal made for him.

American Leaguers will' tell you

thst he would not be waived out
of the circuit.

Feller's reply to the query will

come as Something of a surprise
to -the majority who sort of took
it for granted that the long-time
Rapid Robert was wedded to the
one club after 20 years, like Wal Walter
ter Walter Johnson with the Senators and
Ted Lyons and the White Sox.

on. He had three complete games
in 10 starts, which isn't
bad in-a setup where Ray Naries Naries-ki
ki Naries-ki or Don Mossi gets the call at the
slightest slip on the part of the incumbent.-,;-:...'."
'""i,V
Discussing the clubs with him.
you get the idea that in his opinion
what the Yankees need most is a
pitcher like Feller.
That would stir up excitement ih

the stands Bob Feller now pitch
ing for the Yankees,

NO HANGERS-ON ;
New York (NEA) The Giants
have no bonus ballplayers on their
bench. Johnny Antonelli is the on only
ly only ex-bonus kid. ; , , :i

fl!....'W..

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'

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jrrA -3 quality in every detail, in every car.
tfE-rS7-"'1 Come and see and drive your choice j

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in motoring'!

rL. Whatever your ideas of price or power
I--." there is a car for you in the brilliant
Morris Series. Here is outstanding value,

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He Ps25L-sa Ccsol Liirdrj

MAY 17 1956
rv
" I t.

L. -J 0 J n

Mi

teat

story on ooae 10
2 METHODS'
OF CANCER
TREATMENT
' DITO NOTE: -Tan k the
fifth in a nriw of tea articlat
cancer prepared by Medical mem
ben of the Canal Zone Cancer
Committee.) --t
'
The medical profession has
two tried and true methods for
treatinar cancer- juirpwrv mi y-

s
INDEPENDENT
OAIIY NEWSPAPER
T
rv,. 4
J

AN

farawt

A :

1 f

1

t

,7
A t f
i'

1 j
1 J

n
!
i. 4
; t
!
i
l t

FIERCE WINDS LEVEL BUILDINGS 70 mph' winds of near

building in Cleveland.. Six persons died in Cleveland and many
.ia. M..-, mi

RECEIVE TREATMENT The injured are treated at Flint's
. Mich, St, Joseph Hospital after a tornado struck the city kill kill-i,lng
i,lng kill-i,lng three and injuring many other persons. A series of
twisters hit the Cleveland, Omaha, and' lower Michigan areas
" leaving at least 17 persons dead and 120 injured.

GM Chief Predicts 21o Drop
In Auto Sales, M ore Layoffs

DETROIT, May 16 (UPGen (UPGen-eral
eral (UPGen-eral Motors president Harlow H.
Curtice predicted, yesterday that
S.l million autos will be sold this
: year, a drop of 21 per cent from
-sales in 1955: ,-r:.:.'--
- Curtice also said 1957 autos would
' carry a higher price tag.
The GM chief said his company,
wfth "about 50,000" laid off alrea alrea-;
; alrea-; dy from the peak 1955 work force,
'will order mor layoffs this week.
But he said the new figure was "not
Urge." yv; ;
- Labor Department figures and'
layoffs announced by other firms
: In the past week indicated auto
, : industry vnemploymont in Ihi
nation totaled about 130,000.
Curtice blamed a "downward
trend", in auto sales and produc production
tion production on credit policies of the Fed Fed-erst
erst Fed-erst Reserve Board.
He said the board on April 1 put
"another increase into effect on re
discount rates for bank credits or
resale of bank loan paper.
Curtice called the Federal .Re
serve action "restrictive as to cost
and availability" of money and
said it "lessened confidence in the
economy and affected consumer
buying." He said it "should be
reversed, and promptly."
AA E C
f4IVl L J
TODAY o 45

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8

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"I Shows 12.-45 2:32 4:32 6:46 9:11 p.m .BBBMBHBaBMaMHiBMk
i : ; I opening TbnonROW
ll. '-n SPD0 I .lux.'theatre:
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1 :narSSSI l IW' WAie BXENJ1AN CHARL0TH EREEITrVQOD
! r i . ... -.m...KTfaitU.r.OtNtll(l

9L(

Ho said another factor in slow slowing
ing slowing auto sales was fade publici publicity
ty publicity that 1957 models would be In Introduced
troduced Introduced earlier and would be
"revolutionary rather than evo evolutionary."
lutionary." evolutionary." Curtice said there would be no
revolutionary changes in 1957 mod models,
els, models, indicating only a face-lifting
was in order this year. He said
GM models would be introduced
about Nov. 1.
Curtice made his statements at
a news conference oa the eve of
GM's dedication of a new $100 mil million
lion million technical center at nearby War Warren,
ren, Warren, Mich. ;
Asked about charges by United
Auto Workers president Walter P.
Reuther and the National Auto
Workers president Walter P, Reu Reuther
ther Reuther and the National Auto Deal Dealers
ers Dealers Assn. that the industry "over "oversold"
sold" "oversold" the 1955 market and over
produced to create a stockpile of
unsold cars, Curtice said he could
"speak only for General Motors."
Ho said his company sold all
but two per cent of its cars pro produced
duced produced in 195$ by the end of the
year and that figure was-less
than GM's goal of three per cent.
Curtice said 1956 still would be
the third best year experienced
H E A M
IS LHIi
CEiYFRAL

rwj'IuliliWIKi""1'1 J u ,l'all1--y,v ltnV9l9'fVvt:it'VAfvr-f)'vi,vri ,mnwm wnir.ni.i-iiiipii 1."" iiiinili.lii wwiBiriiniiiwin mini r "m ri -..u. .r n i ..i.wr1f i j

1

3 H
1v:
- tomadic force leveled this
were injured.
In -iW-IHimiii
4

-

A-

WHERE THREE DIED Two children and an adult lost their
lives in this tavern building, smashed by near-tornado winds
which lashed western Cleveland. i

by the auto Industry and would
trail only 1955 and 1950. The GM
president earlier estimated that 6.4
million autos would be sold this
year. ,.: ..v
Rhee Wins Harrow
Victory; Opponents
Claim Fraud Voting
SEOUL, May 16 (UP)- Presi President
dent President Syngman Rhee won a third
term- this week by the narrowest
margin in South Korea's brief his history,
tory, history, partly as a result of a heavy
"ghost vote? for a dead rival, it
was reported today.
. Mounting .returns from yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's election indicated the 81-year-old
President will poll some
mi per cent ot tne vote, compared
to 74.6 per cent in 1952. Opposition
leaders charged he achieved even
that edge only with the aid of fraud.
With ; most of the presidential
vote counted, Rhee's total stood
at 4,504,725 votes gainst 1,949,013
for Cho Bong Am, his only living
opponent. Another 1,645,456 ballots
were invalidated, most of them be because
cause because they were cast for P. H.
Shinicky, who died during the cam campaign.:
paign.: campaign.: i'b' --f
John M. Chang, vice presidential
nominee of Shinicky 's opposition
Democratic Party, led Rhee's run running
ning running mate, Lee Ki Poong, by a
widening margin in the separate
race for the country's No. 2 job.
Latest returns gave Chang 1,512, 1,512,-566
566 1,512,-566 votes to 1,271,342 for Lee. v

i U "" 1 1 1 III I

"let tAe people

31st TEAS
Just About Every
The Big
EDITOR'S NOTE: Th follow follow-tewrit'
tewrit' follow-tewrit' yt yiw of th Pan-
it
6
RCAF Jet Crashes
Into Catholic Home
Kills Al Least i
OTTAWA, May 16 (UP) A
Canadian-built jet fighter plane
crashed at near super-sonic soeed
into a Roman Catholic convales
cent home last night, killing at!
least 16 persons.
Authorities searched the smok smoking
ing smoking wreckage of the Villa St. Louis
home early today for the bodies
of the victims. They included the
two-man crew of the CF-00 plane,
a woman cook and a priest, and
between 12 and 14 grey nun Sis Sisters
ters Sisters of the Cross,
' The plane had been ordered on
a mission to identify an unknown
aircraft, -later identified as a Ca Ca-adian
adian Ca-adian transport plane, The pilot's
last radio message to the Royal
Canadian Air Force station -aty
nearby. Uplands was from 35,000
feet and gave no indication of
trouble.
me piane s twin jet engines
were reported aflame when the
raft screamed out of the night
into the rambling greystone build building
ing building eight miles east of Ottawa at1

1

V iUD "UU,D "S"ythe companies with whom we
fire and was destroyed. -1 .:n j u.:

At least 17 nuns were Jed to
... ...
safety down fire escapes by resi residents
dents residents of the area who dashed into
the flaming building to rescue sur survivors.:
vivors.: survivors.: ..-j'"'
Colombia Consuls
Double In Traffic
CALL Colombia. May 16 fUP)
Foreign consuls accreditted here
were enlisted by city authorities
yesterday as voluntary traffic in
spectors with authority to regulate
traffic and demand the punish
ment of violators.

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P, WEDNESDAY, MAT 16, 1956

Way Except By Submarine, Tourists Can Gratify.,

Itch To
ma Canal is being given distri distribution
bution distribution throughout the Western
hemisphere by Pan American
World Airways, as part of the
airline's efforts to boost tourism
everywhere.'
Virtually every visitor to Pana
ma arrives with a big itch to see
the Big uitcn.
And despite the security restric
tions which surround the Panama
Canal, they find that it's Quite
possible to get close-up views of
una vital waterway tnat is one of
tne wonders of tne modern world.
They can do it. in fact, by land.
sea or air. .They can go over it,
Dy it and tnrougn it.
And despite Panama s many
other attractions the world's best
deep sea fishing, jungle game
hunting, sightseeing among histo historic
ric historic ruins, bargain rate shopping
for the finest products of the
world's craftsmen, and a gay, cos
mopolitan atmosphere the Pana
ma. Canal is still undoubtedly the
no. i tourist attraction.
An overall look at the waterway
which "divides the land and unites
the oceans" awaits tourists arriv arriving
ing arriving on the Pan American World
Airways planes which rendezvous
in this crossroads of the world
north, south, east and west.
bpread out below them are the
miGf hiii. i.nnuj ..!..

swamps, jivers and lakes that dur...e.mb"k .or dls1embar f r 0 m

ing the past 450 years have pro provided
vided provided the transcontinental path pathway
way pathway for Spanish Conquistadores,
fortune seekers of the California
Golf Rush of 1S49 and today for
all the world's ships.
Ashore, one of the best ways of
traveling the entire 40 mile
length of the Canal is by the
Panama Railroad, whose small,
gas-lit cars clack back and forth
along the route four times day.
The fare for this one-way "trans "transcontinental"
continental" "transcontinental" train trip is only
$1.25.
The train skirts the great lakes
and man-made cuts that form the
canai. it draws up at stations with-
in a stone's throw of the g r e a t
locks which lift ships to the equi
valent height of a seven story
building in shouldering them over
the Continental Divide.
Sleelworkers Press
For Quick Solution
To Conlracl Demand
PITTSBURGH, May 16 (UP) -The
United Steelworkers Union
was pressing today for a quick
end to negotiations with the na nation's
tion's nation's basic steel industry.
USW President David J. Me-
tag about, at an early date, newi
urviiLiHU will nmuri h ik hi in iitw.
labor contracts. out tne union
had some expensive demands for
the industry. i
The USW made it plain "this is
the year" it will insist on a full
52-week unemployment .pay plan
and premium wages for weekend
shifts. The union also said it wants
a "substantial pay raise and a
company-financed health insur insurance
ance insurance program for 650,000 members
in the baisc steel industry,
McDonald refused to set a price
on the' 23-item package. But he
called the union program "reason "reasonable"
able" "reasonable" and said it could be met out
of current industry profits. ; -;
Earlier, the union had estimat estimated
ed estimated its program would cost 20 to
30 cents per man hour. The compa company
ny company set the price at 60 cents.
The union will present its de demands
mands demands to 172 steel firms and iron
ore producers in negotiations to
begin in about two weeks to re replace
place replace two-year agreements expir expiring.
ing. expiring. June 30. :
McDonald said he was certain
negotiations this year could be
concluded well In- advance of the
contract' expiration date. "I see
no reason why we should not wind
up by June IS and then we'll all
know where we stand," he said.
AMERICA'S OWN MUSICAL
1. .i.7H
THE PICTURE OF THE YEAR!
2
1 t
h Cinemascope 1. color!
;

country is $afeu Abraham Lincoln.

See The
A few minutes after leaving Co
lon, on the Atlantic side of the
Isthmus on the trip to-the Pacific
shore at Panama City, the PRR
tracks plunge into jungle country,
where palms, banana trees.
clumps of bamboo and other tro
pical trees and vines cluster thick thickly
ly thickly to the edge of the right of way.
The train speeds past jungle I
Bordered lagoons, across the Cha Cha-gres
gres Cha-gres river, and skirts the shores
of batun and Miraflores lakes,
lakes, where the trunks of dead
trees jut skyward from the wa waters,
ters, waters, like ghosts from a dark and
violent past. '
From the train window, passen passengers
gers passengers get a frequent panorama of
ships slowly steaming across the
oroao takes or tnrougb narrow, alley-like
cuts.
Along the way, the train stops
virtually within the shadow of
snips imprisoned between seven-foot-thick
gates slowly being lifted
along their way in the massive

Gatun, Pedro Miguel and Miraflr;.er Panama City, on the Pacific

res locks..
The ideal way to see the Pana
ma Canal in operation, of course.
is to take a ride on a ship which
is going through the waterway.
This is generally pretty difficult
to arrange, however.
For one thing, few shins dock
at both ends of the canal and most
steamsmp companies prefer not to
take the risk of having Dasseneers
launches in the bay. Also, many
ships transit the caaal in ballast,
TODAY
TSTHE
. Ifc.lfceowvfc.l

1

IjHu n

l t.:-Ae,. ..... n
. rfciaffrofa,!...

' Vfc'0toifcuiliwl i

nn cents

Big Ditch
or empty. If they carry passen-
, a. n j:rfA.H,
However, such a transit is possi possible
ble possible and Panama travel agencies,
such as Boyd Brothers or Persons,
can sometimes arrange it.
As a substitute for the complete
canal crossing, launch trios
through part of the Big Ditch are
more easily set up.
Passengers generally embark at
Gamboa, about halfway across the
Isthmus, for a lone and one half
hour trip through famed Gaillard
Cut, slicing through the Continen Continental
tal Continental Divide. The parties disembark
at the Pedro Miguel locks and
tour either .them or the Miraflores
locks, with a guide to explain the
details of the, mammoth opera
tion.
The trip takes about half a day
and costs $13 each' for groups, of
12 or more. ,' i'
For a less intimate look at the
Big Ditch. Panama visitors can
take city sightseeing tours in eith-i
side, or Colon, on the Atlantic
side, which include visits to Mira
flores or Gatun locks.
These tours also Include other
points of interest in both the A-
merican communities in the. 10-1
mile-wide Canal. Zone itself and
their twin' Spanish communities
across the Zone line. They take'
about two hours and the fee is
$3.50 a person.
In fact, about the only way you
can't see the Panama- Canal is
by submarine.

BELLA VISTA

mm

HSSffi

can, tm

.it t

i
In the Wonder of the

Ray.
X-Ray kills the malignant
cells where they lie in the body,
only damaging the less suscep

time uurium ceus. .
Thn n1m nf anrvprv Ia rum
move all of the cancer cells, ev-'
ery one. iv
Surgical operations' Increase)
in scope and safety every year.
Before the war, operations on
the lungs and heart were rare -and
unknown. Today they are
commonplace, and entered into
with confidence. Today, support supporting
ing supporting the patient with hormones,
transfusions and extra special,
care, doctors can remove entire
organs, such as the stomach, a
whole lung, the pancreas, both
adrenal glands or even the en en-tire
tire en-tire bowel. .-
The usefulness and effective effectiveness
ness effectiveness of X-Ray has increased e-
normuosly v through develop-
ments In the science of physics
in recent years. Radioactive co-
bait is even more powerful and
useful In some cases than. X-ray
machines. .
And substances known to col collect
lect collect in one place, as iodine does
in the thyroid and phosporous
In the bones, can be made ra-,
dioactive and given as medi medicines.
cines. medicines. Thus we can put a source
of X-rays right inside the cells
we want to affect, in cancer of
me inyroia, cones, or Done mar-.

row.... -.v.
. Chemical substances of all
sorts, enzymes, dyes, hormones,
and synthetic compounds, prov-
ide hundreds of leads and trails
to be followed.
Unquestionably there are che chemicals
micals chemicals which favorably affect
cancers. Unhappily none has yet
been found which can reliaolv
cure away any type of human
- But there Is high hope for this
body of research work. Some
consider it the most promising
of all attacks on the, cancer
problem. 1
:r.v.' 'X'.--'' ti"..:-s

h om 9amo,o. 7
STEREOPHONIC SOUND!