The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01883

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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1
W INDEPENDENT
DAILY NEWSPAPER
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1
CANADIAN WHISKY
' ft iT1:;il Mr
"Irt the people know the trtUh and the country it $afe" Abraham Lincoln,
lis TZAR V 'V
PANAMA, K. r, MONDAY, MAT ZS, 1956
fine cram

.

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President-Elect
De la Guardia
Gets Credentials

The National Patriotic Coalition's Ernesto de la Guar Guardia
dia Guardia Jr; yesterday received a scroll certifying his status as
President-elect of the Republic of Panama from Dr. Ber Bernardino
nardino Bernardino Gonzalez, Ruiz, chairman 3f the National Elec Electoral
toral Electoral 7ury t Cl";V'

begin a tally of ballots tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow to determine the candidates
who were elected to the Nation National
al National Assembly lor the Province of
Panama, which la allowed 17

representatives.

iu uuion, creaenuais were
scheduled to be delivered to tonight
night tonight to the six candidates who
with ten precincts to be counted,-was
far ahead of all their
rivals. The six am- Aiwtv

rlas, Felix Oiler, Victor Navas,
Jose Arosemena, Jose D. Bazan

ior me CPN, and Roberto Cue Cue-vas
vas Cue-vas for. the' National Liberal

i I. i- i '"(J-"
MP.T170 Passengers
Treated For Wcunds
Alter Car Accidanf

. An MP who was driving a pri."

car ana iwo oi tne passengers
in lis automobile which zig-iagged
across Chlva Chiva road and down
a 15-ft. embankment Saturday
night were treated at the Ft. Clay Clay-ton
ton Clay-ton Dispensary for minor cuts and

onuses. ., ..; ,! ..
Canal Zone police said, tosy

mey were still investigating- the

acoaeni wmcn occurred when Re Re-ginald
ginald Re-ginald J,' Austwick, ; an MP at
Quarry' Heights' lost control of his

ear on f hiva-Chiva Roadabout

-iu ot.amue from Caillsrd High High-was
was High-was Saturday at 10:15 n.m

The ear, while rounding t curve.

sKiaaea X)ti tne road, sie-iaeced

across -the highway and down a
15-ft. embankment, finally coming

iu rest, ou us wneeu annul An ft

from the edge of the road.
. His Dassenser. Kmii h v

Welsh of the 20th Tank Co., Ft

Receiving his certificate as
second Vice Presidentelect was

Heraclio Barietta. Tne ceremu ceremu-'
' ceremu-' ny was held in the meeting hall

or tne Nauonai asscwuij
. day morning.
Absent from the ceremony
was the I'rst Vice President President-elect
elect President-elect Temistocles JMa. How However,
ever, However, he sent a congratulatory
telegram to. the President Presidentelect
elect Presidentelect in, which he pledged his

. :' in hu acceptance sneech. de

l rtnardla ureed all Panama-

"nian tn f ore-et nettv Jealousies

-' and resentments and cooperate

with him for the woo oi we

Followinsr the ceremony de la
rumrrfia held a reception at the

1 tun hr o-arden where he re

ceived ; the congratulations of

hundreds of Panamanians rom

,U walks of me.
Meanwhile, the Panama Pro

vincial Jury was scheduled to

Bu!!:r Accuses
GO?, Oi XoYardlce
4n D;b2l3 Issui

I rt WASHINGTON, May 28 (UP) -VUCemocratic
National Chairman
Paul M Butler, hay accused c the
- 1 Republicans of being' t'afraid" to

( pit President fiisennower iiiuh
the Democratic presidential nomi nominee
nee nominee In $ public debate,; f'
' Butler renewed1 his call for

uch a debate: during heated
television, discussion f yesterday
, with Republican National Chair-
manXeonard VV Hall (American
' Fomm, NBC).. . t ;

"The. American, peopi navo

-

hi, infnrmwl tan J uv

Ul; rfMt Trf ihlTesident of 00 .V,na Luclt MarU Samudio
it is the duty of tne yresiaeni m u resjdent of Panama Citv
the United States; to debate -to treated at Ft n.H

.r'.

Annnnfnt '.' Butler tOld Hall.

Th' nroeram moderator there

upon offered to, make the program
vaiiahl for the oroDosed debate.

But Hall, said -that-as far as he
was concerned the ihallt-nie

"won't be accepted. f
- "I don't think the Republican
Party will ever let.th? Democratic
prtvnick the forum where we

' nflr k aiH. ".'.'.,'.' ''''"!

- "I didn't think ft would", be,"

RntVr reolied. He said v Republi-

' r "afraid to face UD to the

American people in the issues of

this campaign." y
AHiai E Stevenson has no eom-

"inent on the proposal, He indicat

ed it was a matter for Butler and
Hall to discuss.
Sen. Estes Kefauver said he
"would of course be delighted to
discuss the issues with President

Eisenhowers. ;
"Bringing out the differences in
viewpoints always is helpful to the
voters," he said. "But it is not my
challenge."
Kefauver and Stevenson have
been in Florida campaigning for
the primary tomorrow. x
Tanker Hits Bank;
Damage Said Minor
An 11,348-ton tanker Ocean Jen Jenny
ny Jenny sailed for Callao, Peru, yester yesterday
day yesterday after a Panama Canal Co.
board investigated a minor acci accident
dent accident involving the ship late Satur
day -night. -,.;.,........,.....v.
The extent of the damages
when the 549 ft. long German-built
tanker hit the east bank as : she

was leaving Miraflores Locks Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night has not been deter-

Extensive damage was reported
to Austwick's car. The soldier is

auacnea to the 516th Military Po Police
lice Police at. Quarry Heights. i(, jv; ;
TV Announcer Veds
Hail Order Sueeli3
lCairo Cereiiilnp
CAIRO, May 28 (UP) Ameri American
can American radio-TV announcer Carroll
Pederson, 26, married his "matt
order" Egyptian sweetheart yesterday.-.
: ... .-. .....
The wedding in All Saints Cathe Cathedral
dral Cathedral climaxed a 17-month court courtship
ship courtship carried on by air mail and
tape recordings between Salinas.

Calif., and the luxurious Cairo aub

urn oi Meacu.
Pederson' 22-year-old bride, honey-eyed
Lawrence1 Shaker, looked
radiant in her shimmering white
satin wedding dress trimmed with

tulle lace.
Egyptian Premier Carnal Abdel
Nasser sent a huge bouauet of

white lilacs.
. Some 200 guests heard the verv

Rev. Arthur BurreU call the wpH-

ding "a marriage not only of a
young man. and a maiden, .but, of

the East and the West the old

worm and the new. ;
"My prayers for them today

are that God give them power to
be part of the cure, not part of the
disease, which threatens our world

with destruction," be said. ;
The long-distance romance start-

ini h7,t fh wtra ronsideredLea J0- wnen rederson

tn ha aliehL-" P" Mw Shaker's brother, an E
Wa!-7. V. TiK.i, fi,,rgypUan' merchant in New York.

tanker. E so ShpinY CoT, a aid :. 'J of the lovely
there was slight dsraage to (he ,rl j;n.d sKl?rted(
bottom of the No. 1 tank, but im- b: He ptoposed m his 10th letter

mediate repairs were not required v""1-"-
and the ship sailed, as scheduled.!
' The Ocean Jenny arrived, here Rri licit A.TPCtC
fi.tiirilav from Vcnmupla IKIIIWII ft IWJiJ

injuries,

011

U la

1

V.

DIFFERENT VERSIONS Colj Louis E, Shirley of the Army7
Quartermaster Corps, left, listens- In Washington to testimony
of blacklisted can maker Sol "Schlesinger, of Freeport, N.Y.
right. Schlesinger denied earlier testimony before the Senate
Investigating; subcommittee that he had paid 127,475 In kick-
backs to a "Colonel Shirley," an Army contract officer, v

12-Year-Olds Dec-"-''

100 Per Cent Participation

In Cancer Fund Anticipated

Contributions totaling well over Plant in Balboa, $27; Plant Inven

For $64,000 Question

NEW YORK1.

Two 12-year-olds deadlocked in the
top money on "The $64,000 Chal Challenge"'
lenge"' Challenge"' television auix oroeram

last nignt if.''.v;v,.,,

' Clerida tockerman, the cham champion
pion champion frem Baltimore, and Andy
Douglass, tha challtngor ". frem
Groonwich, Conn., both answer-:
od the $44,000 question coroctly
by spoiling "lehthyvology," "lo-

I tuminous," "tertiary," "grega

rious," "personnel," and wag-

gadoeio.

May 28 (UP) -, Mrs. Chen identified th Ttndnn

Braves as the team the Brooklyn
Dodgers beat in 1941 to bring the
pennant back to Brooklyn after M

years,, winning pitcher Whit Wy-

au, ana gave tne correct score

6 to O.

' Hoselle Rodney, an ; honor stu

dent at Far Rockaway high school,
Queens,.;r won $1,000 -'answering

questions on newspaper comics.
' With the other J winners. Miss

Zl'i.'y Rodney will return to the nroeram

next Saturday to let emcee Mike
Wallace know .whether they want
to stop or work toward the $100,-

iju ijuesuon. ;,; ,,. j -: .; .,; '-j.

Paraiso Boy, 10,
Swallows Kerosene
While Siphoning

A ten year-old Paraiso boy who

In Australia End
In Few Weeks

The duo wUT return next Sunday

to' answer another $64,000 ques

tion. If they again tie, Miss Locker-

man and Douglass will split the

prize, each getting $32,000. ggfa

Art and artists experts Vincent
Price and Billy Pearson both reach reached
ed reached the $16,000 "plateau" on the

program.. Price, a Hollywood act

or, and Pearson, a jockey, both i-

dentified the pamter (Piero Delia
Francesca) of a series of pictures
("The History of the Cross";, the
technique used (fresco), and the

city (Arezzo, Italy) in which the

series was painted.

Mrs. Yvette Curran, a French
war bride from Rego Park. N.Y.,
unseated Miss Mary O'Donnell as

"movies champion. The Forest
Hills, Long Island, high school

teacher flunked out on a question
in which she was asked to name

the directors of four. movies.
.... . r 1 ...! '.
Mrs. Curran named the direc

tors of "All the King's M a n"

(Robert Rossen), "Anna and the

King of Siam" (John Cromwell),

"lung Solomon s Mines' (An

drew Marton and Compton Ben Bennett),
nett), Bennett), and "King's Row" (S a m
Wood). Miss O'Donnell could name

only two of the directors.
Both will return next Sunday,
when Mrs. Curran may invito
the ox-champion to a return
match, this time it the $,00Q
level. Win or lose, Mrs. Curran
retains the $4,000 she won as a
plateau last nigM.',:-;;;:;;:--C'. ; :
....,' .- .f 'a.

Four contestants won a total of
$51,000 on "The Big Surprise" tel

evision quiz Saturday went.

Mrs. Maisie Chen of New York

won $20.000.' as did Cmdr. Ken

neth lain Murray of Pasadena,

Calif. A New York cabbie won $10,

000 and the congratulations ol

Marearet Truman, and a school

girl from Long Island won $1,000.

- CANBERRA, Australia, May 27
(UP) Australian supply min

ister Howard Beale today an

Miss Truman called while the
program was still on the air,1 to,
thank cabbie Joseph Conrad for

swallowed kerosene be was train?: nounced that Britain will con-f saying she was one of the nicest

70 siphon from a five-gallon tin in-1 elude its current atomic tests at! passengers he ever had.
1 . . t n.ll. 1. - .1 .1 M a t mm. .... : J wt: T ..

, in Kerosene siove was laKen lo."u"lc peiiu iu a ic wci mui. ine recenuymarriea inrai nu-
VrWTn. linrniUl .U i Tho final tAot UHTI PfcA rtf flir.MM n.k. im mnnnArlnlf fVnm Tt

he is being treated .for kerosene ther smaller devices," he said, i attack of laryngitis, also congra-

Beale said that the. May U7ltulated Conrad on winning $10,000.

tests at Monte Bello ''were cjm ;,.
ried out witb no hazard whatso-j Murray,' an expert on pirates,
ever to life on the Australian! identified a brutal pirate captain
mainland,- shipping or aircraft.": as Edward Teach ("Blackbeard")
He said that "members of Aus- and Israel Hands as a sailing mas-

tu ,j,c iivavuai u, uia tdiuct oau UHiittu aiAJiiiii; wcuuiia i.ciw, iu icnvu au uic iucc, mui-

.Llovd of i'araiso.- safety committee -reportd thattray also-aaid tha sailing master's

oinciau said ins condition is not the operation proceeded witniname was used in. btevenson s
tnous. ' 'precision and complete success." "Treasure Island."

pneumonitis,

The child, Ricardo Lloyd. Pana

manian, was trying to siphon the
kerosene when he ; accidentally
swallowed some. When he com

plained of feeling ill he was taken

, Commercials Cut
V .... .J. '.Si'-.' -M '.T
Quarry Heights announced
at the weekend that TV com com-mero'als
mero'als com-mero'als would be cut from,
their programs to whatever
extent. "practicable" as a
measure of good will, and to
further C.S.-Panama relations,
- The change, which consists
of playing an Interlude of mu music
sic music at the end ef each pro program,
gram, program, Instead ofvthe commer commercial,
cial, commercial, was introduced Saturday
afternoon,
The announcement said that
the Department of Defense
forwarded the instructions to
the Caribbean Command In
response to recommendations
mad by the Commander-in-Chief
and also the U.S. Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador to Panama.

$700 to the 1956 Cancer Fund cam

paign in the Canal Zone have been
reported by solicitors in the Canal

organization although reports have

been received from only a lew

scattered units. :

Most of the solicitors who have

completed their work have report reported
ed reported full support in this year's drive
with 100 per cent participation, or
nearly so, ; ..; ',.

The 1956 Cancer Fund campaign

is being held during the last half

of May and since the drive ends

next Thursday, 'solicitors have

been urged to complete their work

and report this week. It is expect

ed that solicitations can be com

pleted this-week since all units
throughout the Canal organization

will have been paid by Thursday.
(.',.;;'; ; .
The only major unit which has
made a final report up to now
Is the Personnel Bureau.. Contri Contributions
butions Contributions from employes bt that
bureau contributed a total of
$204.75, with most of Hie major
offices and units reporting 100
nor cent support. : y

; Two units reported contributions
of more than $100, these being the

Accounting Division with $107.50,

and the Maintenance Division fil

ed office la Cristobal with $107.50.
A special contribution of $17 was

received from friends rot Frank

Tester at Gorgas -Hospital. Mr.

Tester, a Canal Zone policeman,

died of cancer vfcently at the hos-

Other Canal units which nave

made final reports in this year's
Cancer Fund drive and tne a a-moupts
moupts a-moupts contributed are; --

tory and Appraisal Staff, $38; and

Palo Seco Leprosarium, su.ao.

J

111,'-1 k.' '.'

JAMES

VANCE

Clayton Gl Killed,
Three Others Hurt
In Car-Bus Crackup
' i : v.v,
.''A Ft. Clayton soldier was killed

yesterday morning and three men
were hospitalized with injuries fol following
lowing following an' accident-on- Juan -'Dial

road when a .private- car -crashed
into a bus. 's ,, ; ..-

Printing Plant. Mt Hope, $44,

50; Duplicating Unit, $17.60; Gen

eral Counsel s Office, $24; Treasur-

Branch, $38.50; Budget and Rates, r. wh.M hii ,ondi.

Pfc.; James I. Vance died three
hours after the accident at 8:15
a.m. yesterday in Santo Tonus

Hospital. - r

His buddy. So. a-cL' James

World's Highest
Peak Conquered -Two
Days Running

KRATMANDU, Nepal,. May 28 (UP.)-A band
of bwiss mountaineers climbed to the top of Mount
Everest twice last week for the first double conquest
of the-world's highest mountain, a message to the ;
Swiss legation here reported today. v
One pair hauled themselves atop the 29,028 29,028-foot
foot 29,028-foot peak Wednesday and a second made it Thurs Thursday
day Thursday despite the early onset of the monsoon rainy
season.-.. ,r':;:--Ui.y v., ,. :, r'H::,
The historic double conquest was announced, by
the Swiss legation here just one day short of three
years after Sir Edmund Hillary, a. Nw Zealand
beekeeper, and Tensing Norkay, his native Nepalese
Sherpa guide, first reached the top of Everest while
part of a British expedition led by CoL Henry C, J.

num. (

The Swiss feat was made all

the more dramatic by a footnote
t the vlctorr message .received

here .from,. the. Swiss base campj

This said that on May 18 six
days before the Everest climb
two of the Swiss mountaineers

J.

Division, $22 employes in the Po-

uce Division headquarters, iiv;
employes in the Steamship Ticket
Agent's office in Balboa, $5; Lo-cal-Rate
employes at the 1 Ancon
Uundry, $21.70; Cold S to t f e

French CoiwQwitJ
522 Arab Suspects!
In Casbih Chock-Up

Gortas Hosoital where his condi

tion today is good. He is suffering

from minor Injuries.
The bus driver., Pedro 'Molina

Caicedo, and a passenger, Juan
Olmedo Sanchez, were both in San

to Tomas Hospital where their in injuries
juries injuries are not considered to be se-
T"T: r ';:z!rr :::::
.Vane and Niceley were in s pri

vatelv-owned car when they ran

into the back of a 1950 bus driven
by Caicedo, according to a police
report. All four men were rushed
to the emergency ward at Santo
Tomas Hospital following the acci-dent...V..'-.---v.Vi'v,4',.;;-i.
Panama Police' said today they

the accident.

ALGIERS; May 28 (UP) PO4
V.r.. ikon K(h Tt

w.. vuc.v.u,, .. .... .... .; investieating

it8ZSvThV m In t h e They said that Niceley was driving

outbreak of the rebellions, f;. ; f" "" ,

Some 6,000 troops' armed witH JQfly Cod IV Q RidCS
ommy guns and heavy machinT ,,

Again Without

Those Pink Tights

tnmmv ffnn and beivv

guns, and 1,500 police, RR..S. and
cenriarmen moved into the Casbah

yesterday morning and screened
50,00d Arabs and 6,000 Europeans

in a search for terrorists. arms

and illegal nrooaeanda material. OLDHAM. England,' May 28

' '.it ,i;i --,t -u; ?Xi ?:f f(UP) Lady Godiva 'rode a white
They arrested a total of ; 4,480 horse past 13,000 gaping specta specta-suspects
suspects specta-suspects of whom 522 were held, tors here without the flesh-colored
after preliminary : investigation tights she was to have worn under

Several of them were deserters: her flowing hair.,
from the Trendn army. J Model Andrea Leyne was plsy-

. ing Godiva in tne pageant yester-
Authorities also announced that day. Her boy friend, Roy Faux,
hundreds of rifles and pistols, thou- was supposed to bring the tights.
anrfu of boxen of ammunition, ere- But he showed up without tbem.

nades, boxes of knives and petrol Godiva -had to wear her pink

were seized. . ..-.,; Undies

had 'v mastered the neighborinf ;
Himalayan,-' pelt of L h o tse,
Which It j. the wnrtrf'i 1 fm,vti.

ihighesf summit t 27,890 feet.

Aaoir Keist and F. Luchsinger
mastered Lhotse and then the
expedition turned Its full ef efforts
forts efforts on Everest, a tnrvaf

Swiss mountaineers since It first

naa uinuuverea.
Expedition leader. fiehml2fc

and Z. Marmet clambered to the
top of Everest on May 23. Rclst,
quickly recovered from tha
&hotse climb, and H Runn.i fni.

lowed in meir tracks to the too

The :United Steelworkers handed I flt messase h
"major economic" demanda to U cumbers rave nn imVZ in ,,
S. Steel Corp. today at the openingj what they fSund H l?a and
session of industrywide contact ne. tSb, "2 atu. HIath f
goUaUon. posing a far-reaching ef- it0p Kt af te? S r 1953
feet on the naUon's economy. Ltta."' "Wj 1855

Th. hif nonf nor for bntn j

sides expressed hope for a speedy
settlement well ahead of the July

1 strike deadline on contacts coy

Crucial Bargaining

Sessions On Steel
Demands Under Way

But the Swiss mountaineers
are "proud and happy," the message-
said. This apparently'
meant they had made it up and
back without casualties.-

US Foreign Policy

Founded on Profound

: Blunder Jlye Be van

A v

i i

at Last To mark the linking of two states, Pennsylvania and New Jersey, by, the new

' Turnpike Bridge over the Delaware Aiver at Trentont NJ special ceremonies were- held-The.4

opening affords more than 7U0 mues oi uninierrupiea travel irom ew xorg to inaiana. ,t
P (NEA Telephot)

ering 650,000 workers in the basic
steel industry. J
U.S. Steel, the nation's No. I
producer, as usual led off the talks
which eventually will be extended
to 172 basic steel and iron ore pro-!
ducers employing more than half
of, the USW's 1.200.000 members.

The union's principal goals are

weeks of suoolemental unemploy-,

ment oaiv. nremium Day for week

end work ana an expanaea neaun r

insurance program wholly financ-! CAMBRIDGE, England, May
ed by employers. The USW also 28 (UP) i Leftwlng Laborlta
included a union shop in its list of Aneurin Bevan said tocay tha,
23 proposals for contacts expiring Eden government ,1s leading
at midnight June 30. 'Britain "to ruin' by following,'
The bargaining talks opened with m American forel;a policy
steel industry production still at "founded on a profound blun
capacity or near capacity levels der."
but with many firms facing de- .', -'-clining
demand due to autmobilej Bevan. launched an attack On
industry cutbacks in orders for, the ., Conservative government
the third quarter starting June 1. and the foreign pojlcies of ih
the industry remained confidenr.lTjnited states In a speech here.;

i am not uyuig w pruraum
bad blood between Britain and
America Bevan said,, "1 believe
the American working man Is as
good as we are,;-'-:-:'-;-------"--
"But the official policy of the
United' States. is founded on a'
profound blunder and we have,
been following it. We are still

OUDDERSFIELD, E n g 1 a n d, following it and we cannot ex-

May 28 (UP) Stead Baxter. 37 tncate ourselves from it..
k... .1..... in,MiH ''What Is this hlunder? It la

to Mayor Benjamin .Gray's inau-the assumpOon that the flovlet

gural banquet to represent ttua- umuu wnunr ivseu w ;
dersfield's working men. "; military attack pn ttu United. ;
Wined and dined, he tipped back otates. ;it'-H,; ;..,
in his chair to listen to town record- i -f.vl t
er John Drabble's after dinner "As a result of that we impos impos-speech.
speech. impos-speech. ied on our economy the biggest
t A snore resounded through the single, program of rearmament,
dining room. Baxter was asleep. I this nation has ever known in
His chair tipped further a n d peacetime and we imposed con-'
crashed to the floor. Ushers quiet-1 scrlptlon on our young men.''
ly carried him out still sound Bevan charged that Britain'

asleep. :i (had been ""misled Into believing

I'm not used to posn ao Ke a eoviei aiiack was imminent.

that," Baxter said today.- "That, , . ..
sherry before dinner and the wine "I always took the view that.

we had with it were just too much j the threat from' the Soviet Un

however, of finishing 1956 with ban

ner profits and high production.
Posh Do Too Much
For Bus Cleaner r
Honored By Mayor

for me.1

RAF PVine Bedecks

3,811 U.S. Craves

CAMBRIDGE. England. May 28

(UP) A Royal Air Force plane

yesterday dropped 3811. flowers ov

er the American cemetery here.

oh for each grave, during Mem-

orial Day service held three days
early.

ion was first social, secondly.

political and thirdly technical." -he
said; "It was not military."
Bevan said that If warnings of
the muitarv might of the Rus-,

slans are true, then the Commu-

nlsts had recovered from worio
War II far better than the vest- 't
ern nations.
"If that is true, he added."
"ther oevec haa been a it eater w

testimonial to the efficiency of
communism." .

V i ;:
! S

n

m
'r!v ;

3
il



0
-TAG TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY KIWSfAfZR

MONDAY, SLIT 28, 1931

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWMtt NO UM.WHID BY THt PANAMA AMERICAN MtM. INC.
, rouNoco er mown mounscvcix w lata
HABMODK1 ARIAS, BDITOa
7. N Strain P. O. Box 134. Panama. It. c P.
TlLIPHONl 1-O740 5 LINlll
CAail ADOWtaa, PANAMIMICAN. PANAMA
fBJLON OFPIC It I7K CINTRAL AviNUI rrwiIM I2TH AND ISTN tTMTIS
POAlN RirmslNTATIVU. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
MB Madison. Ave Hi YOUR. I 7 1 U. V.
LOCAL NAN.
Pm MOWTM M -""" t 1.70 '$ 1.90
POK til MONTH. IN ADVANC1 B.60 i IS OO
.PC WW VIA. IN ADVANCE 18. BO 4.oo

" THIS YOUR FORUM THI RIADER5 OWN COLUMN

TW Mai lax a
. taHan b iBUlrae1 aratahtUy
It tbb Bfrftatt b leltet o

Bail eey Laltsn bib eahluhetf hi e arter receiVaa.
Please Iff to keep the Ictttn fimitea to in page length.
MmH at leHet writeit it halt' at atricterf ceiifideaca.

This Bowapaaar anamat a

Saarasca ia lettera ftaj reader.
THE MAIL BOX

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

Sir:

r hiu Mm to the eonclusion'that The Panama American

U the best little dally in existence. It Is always ready to k k-iv.
iv. k-iv. i,ii,fnr. no nPii a the advertisers.- The

. three English dailies here let you

tions. but always nave uieir: nana uut, jui
do try to keep on the good side of the ladies, by having a mem mem-.
. mem-. ber ol their staff call. up foreqclety news.. ; t v -I
would like to hear something else on the radio, but it's
the same old chatter. The auto talk sounds like a racket, and
you'd think they couldn't get cars. In fast enough to meet de-
mand, and the cat builders, are: cutting their forces by the
thousands. ''-J;.i:(- j i'-'v -.-
Lots of road work going on, bu$ the men are not trained
- forthat kind of work anddon't want a change. As far as the.
minimum wage law of $1 aday is concerned, that's out The
poorest laborer here gets over $1.50 day. There1 was a strike
.last week on some important, work -which, resulted m a. five--cent
raise. Labor makes it hard tor a contractor to make a
X close bid and come out alive. ;s J :'
There's a lot of government work here to be let before
"June SO, and I lust wonder who wlU take the chance. :
My eyes came near to playing out on me during the past
three days, but a slight improvement has allowed me to scratch
ont another 6ne. r i" it
Thanks to Mr. Haskins for a nice writeup from the time I
left the CanaLuntil I left Boquete.

EFFICIENCY
.Hr;.

' Hurrah! The Ordnance Section in Corozal has turned a
"new leaf. With the advent of P-17Q Army Field Stock Cori Cori-v
v Cori-v tool System a fresh dawn appears on the horizon. The stout
" and stubborn pillars of a once-powerful dynasty are crumbling
into oblivion without any pangs or regrets from the common
and uncommon Ordnance gentry.
' i Dame Rumor has it that concommitant with the complete
,, 'installation of this new concept of stock accounting, the tunc-
f 4jions of "controllers" and "posting clerks" will be wedded into
ijme time-tested and exalted entity designated as "stock analyst."
tfhis innovated employe is to be educated to be the diagnostl-
rlan, anesthetist, surgeon and psychiatrist of the stock account account-ZSatc
ZSatc account-ZSatc records and family of related data, etc. Naturally, such, a
"Mghly trained technician will be expected to alternate with the
,3pry cream of the specialists of Oorgas Hospital.
mmm Next comes the question of selecting tnese employes from
mass of the present Stock Control personnel. Is this to be
3 test of the survival of the fittest or the friendliest? 201 files
ould be consulted In order to evaluate, without prejudice, the
r-Tjualifications of the candidates. Under the old hierarchy there
iZmeit many hangers-on too many as a matter of fact who
; ; nly cluttered the smooth functioning of the organization. Here
tJQ a golden opportunity for positive supervisors supervisors
with a positive perspective to shine gloriously. Consider as
sp-ime factors In this game of selection of fit and alert em
l-filoyes the following: initiative, academic preparation, produc productivity,
tivity, productivity, compatibility with Job, etc The foregoing are, of course,
;3jsrsonal attributes. 1
. A certain ruling clique has been having a field day. Oper Operating
ating Operating officials now have the chance to set things right So
away with conversational Judgment. Be objective and imper impersonal.
sonal. impersonal. The more competent the personnel, the higher the over overall
all overall efficiency. And that's what the Manpower Survey Depart Department
ment Department Is interested in our production per man-hours compar compared
ed compared with reasonable standards.
Curious

' A if

- WMMJ - I i) f i

A massage
rides -o be
about our special
Va yovr tilvtr poHam
ki evr Brldol Regltlry, end
wa'R ketp a day-lo-day
record of the pieces
you own and the
placet you want. Then
IttoM who seek a
perfect choice of wedding
gift for yov(W!R know
exactly what lo select.
-bc plan Mttings, '.--a(214
Ma MhM w

Regisw I
Service'.

nmdmn at The Pinaau A nitric

aaadke ai a wholly caafiaaatiil
he impolwnl If ft feeia'l epaaoe the
fesMiibilitv lot itataaMtt at eelaloBi
know they want no con trttm-.;
Pop Wright
IN ORDNANCE
' A. Modem Victorian
B. Summer Song
C. Eloquence
. ,- .
mcrcurio
Jewp!lrs
Z

w

1 ',?'

I,ahor News
And
Comment

This column has been prepar prepared
ed prepared by Victor Riesel's staff iol iol-kowing
kowing iol-kowing a bedside conference with
the stricken columnist,)
The big drive is on to unionize
tne police.
One of these days, when socres
of plainclotbesmen are asked to i.
dentuy themselves, they will be a
ble to poll out AFL-CIO dues-books
along witn their shields.
For, strangely enough, the push
to organize the nation's 270,000
police officers is one of the first
nationally "coordinated campaigns
to be launched by the six-months
old merged labor federation.
The police have been the target
of unions before from Calvin
Coolidge's days in Boston to Mike
Quill's short-lived venture in New
York. None were successful. Even
the volatile Quill failed to notch
many nightsticks.
But the current drive does look
like it's picking up real speed, for
the organizing union already has
70 locals of police officers ia major
cities -from coast to coast. Among
those which have police unions are
such widely scattered communities
as Hartford and New Haven,
Conn.; Portland, Ore.,; Denver,
Colo.; Little Rock, Ark.; Duluth
and St. J'aul. Minn.: Tacoma.
Seattle and Spokane, Wash.; Meri
dian, Miss.:- Chattanooga,' Tenn.;
and Omaha. Neb.
Triggering this new drive is the
American Federation of State
County and Municipal Employes
union whose president, Arnold
Zander, a bright, unassuming chap,
is the only national labor leader
in the country with a Ph.D
The union faces its biggest
battle in New York. The fight for
the city's 25,000 "Finest," the na nation's
tion's nation's largest police force, is being
waicnea witn keen interest bv no-
litical leaders in dozens of impor.
tant industrial centers in the north,
where elections have been won
because of labor money and man
power. If the police union can ner.
suade the New York City adminis administration
tration administration to permit cops to join labor
organizations, it will set off a chain
reaction that can affect at least
every northern metropolis of any
size. .-".'v'':-r':
The Administrative Code of New
York specifically prevents cons
from joining unions. Similar Po Police
lice Police Dept. regulations are based
on that code. The union's target,
therefore, is to force the city to
amena tne code, sitting in the hot
spot is New York's Mayor, Robert
F. Wagner. . v, 'ij
Wanner was 'elected by strone
labor backing.' He'll need union
support fot- liis future campaigns
for the Governor's chair-or a seat
in the Senate.
Challenging the Mayor Is the
union's fiery eastern representa representative,
tive, representative, Jerry Wurf. Wurf has been
battling politicos for the past de decade
cade decade on behalf of bis civil service
membership. He knows the ropes
and doesn t scare easily.
Wurf is demanding that Wagner
change the Administrative Code.
"Mayor Wagner told the AFL-
CIO. merger convention lasMiec
ember that New York is a unit
town and he is proud of it," hi
says. "Now let him prove it. Cops
are not second class citizens.
There is no reason why other city
employes should have the right
to join unions while cops are de
prived or tne same pnviiege.
The union official insists that
the basic issue is not wages and
hours but the fact that, "There are
no legitimate grievance procedures
to protect the policemen on their
jobs." ..
- wurf is busy signing up cops
and plans a relentless battle
against the Mayor. This puts Wag
ner in a tough dilemma; If he
decides to buck Wurf s union and
prevent cods from joining, he runs
the risk of bringing the wrath of
the enure labor movement in tne
city down on Jus head.
If he gives in and agrees to a
change in the admistrative code.
he runs the risk of antagonizing

the top brass in his Police Department,", with ambassadorial rank,

ment. They, liko notice officials in
many other cities, have been leery
of police unions since the Boston
cons went out. on strike in 1919.
They have feared a repetition of
that walkout.
Wurf points out that there can
be no police strikes, since ms un
ion totally forbids such moves.
The right to strike is voluntarily
forfeited and each member who
signs' up" does so with that clear
understanding. Wurf also sharply
rejects claims that organized cops
would side with unions in labor
disputes. He says that the experi experience
ence experience of his union's 70 police locals
throughout the country proves that
they show strict impartiality. ;
Behind tne Dig union pusn is me
knowledge that as New York's
"Finest" BO so go the cops of
the nation. A victory Here will
spread to other cities.
. FREI MEALS
CHARLESTON. W. Va. (UP)
t- A man who told the judge he
broke open a parking meter to get
money to purchase food was
awarded isu tree meais in we cuy
jail. .

WASHINGTON (NEA1 Whin
Canadian. Foreign Minister Lester
rearson was a -young diplomat,;
he was assigned to the old League
of Nations at Geneva.
One of the problems he worked
on hardest in the d920's was
"Limitation of 'Armaments'' as
disarmament was then called.
League delegates spent days and
monins aeoaung -'t.T.w, y
The principal stumbling' block
was what constituted "dofensive"
weapons and what constituted "of
ten i v' weannns? ... f i 4
The former were subnosed .to be
necessary and therefore 4 didn't
need limitation. The latter were
supposed to be bad and to need
limitation. Trouble was, nobody
could tell' which was which.
On night' in a Geneva cafe,
some of the younger league at
taches settled the question to their
own satisfaction if not officially.
Weapons were, defensive, they de decided,
cided, decided, when you were behind
them. Weapons were offensive
when you were in front of them.
t Cutn. that J !.; .11 th.
4. 1U1U UIB, Ua MI WIS, U MIC
disarmament conferences in the
world haven't advanced the phi philosophy
losophy philosophy of this argument by the
width of one atom. v
The point is proved by the re recent
cent recent breakup of the U.N. Disarma Disarmament
ment Disarmament Subcommittee talks in
London, where the U.S. delegation
was headed by Eisenhower's "Sec
retary of Peace" Harold E. Stas.
It was rather amusing, I thought,.
that Senator Estes Kefauver, suf.
fused with milk and honey, sug suggested
gested suggested that Harry S. Truman be
given a ."high-level special assign-
while Mr. Truman is traveling a-
broad. ." f
Senator Kefauver said that Mr.
Truman "was beloved everywhere
this side of the Iron Curtain." He
said that he "know, of no man who
can better serve as an ambassador
plenipotentiary."- ; v
This would maxo me start-to
wonder about Kefauver. qualifica qualifications
tions qualifications to run for the Presidency, if
hi. statement is a yardstick of
his estimate of men: Heaven knows
what we'd find in the Cabinet,
saying Old Coonskin did, get
elected. 5

ES.iKEST MWENT Many Franciscan,
thought th scene a great tragedy. These men are dumpina
868 cases of beer down the drain. The brew had been seised br
Alcoholic Beverage Control agents. A painting crew, workw
nf.drain' h8d t0 taock ff Musette fumwTrf
a ttmA. en might reel og ,lh.

Manna From Heaven?

Disarmament Dream
By PETER EDS0N

sen and where not a thing was
accomplished.
Was it a waste of time? 4
The diplomatic excuse Is that
the conference has been only
temporarily suspended,, progress
has been, made, "policies are now
being reviewed, talks, will be re-'
newed later; v "&... 4''
.No nation professing to be even
half-civilized, can afford to break
off .disarmament .talks for good.
The truth is, however, that the
aulf between whatT the Russians
want" and what the. western nations
uantVin fliAt urn v iticnl-mamDnf

wantNn the way 'ef disarmamenmndcDendent iM

inbridgesble.
.The Russian, speak nW,ftr1
propaganda, in favor of President
Eisenhower s open sky" inspec
tion. Privately the Russians de denounce
nounce denounce it. They are not ready to
accept control.
Realistic thinking in Washington
therefore recognizes that any re reduction
duction reduction of armaments will come
through an improved international
political situation rather than
through any token reduction of
armed forces or military budgets.
There isn't going to be any de destruction
struction destruction of atomic bombs until
.the international situation be
comes less tense.
Some foreign leaders are of the
opinion that the new Soviet tactics
exemplified, by the travels of
Khrushchev and Bulganin
indicate there is a new Soviet
foreign policy, too.

Enough Trouble Now
: V ABy BOB RUARK ;

. I do not think you could accuse
me of undue bias u I said that
Mr. Truman's record as President
showed him to be as tactless as
any uiau ever iu occupy mga
office, that he suffered constantly
Vtnm a'llAAt-lM-mAI,fh
with complications of afterthought.
He was intemperate in his petty
angers, vindictive from a purely
political aspect. And some of bis
memoirs, contrasted with histor
ical actuality, have variously been
described as ranging from outright
loss-of memory to downright per
version of fact, uenerai Douglas
MacArthur called him in print is
hard as any man ever Called an
other,
Mr. Truman's administration was
largely noted for his "give 'em
1

India's Prime Minister Nehru.
coming to the United States in
July, is convinced that Communist
policy has changed and that the
trend is irreversible. Nehru at
tributes 4his to a creater demand
for liberties by the growing num.
oer or educated -Russians.
Yugoslavia's Marshal Tito, soon
returning to Moscow for a visit.
believes there's a movement to
wards nationalism in the Commu
nist world. He helievei iht the
satellites will, retain communism,
out mat tney win nave a more
slavfa's, CZ,
y.?
. Defections "of this kind nre-ent
the West with a dilemma.
The more the Russians appear
to be what the West would like
them to be, the more' dangerous
they become.
What this jneans is that the cold
war tactics really have to be in-
lensmeo. unui tne west is com completely
pletely completely convinced that Soviet
policy ha. changed and is irre irreversible.
versible. irreversible. ;v:.-".. I
It is recognized that the answer
on these points may not be known
lor io years or more.
This means that disarmament
may be that far away in spite of
all the optimistic gush to build up
the world's hopes and in spite of
anything the Russians announce
about cutting their own armies
down to a more reasonable size.
hell" tactics, hi n-nn1
sloughts On unworthy irt aui
on
the riff raff and raggle-taggle that
m pan encumbered his office. Ma
ny wouia nave looked and felt
more at home in a poolroom than
in government halls.
- It was my opinion -that ih Tra
man Administration never rose a a-bove
bove a-bove a backroom Kansas City po political
litical political level, in everything from the
Five Percent scandals to the Ko
rean war, to Harry Vaughan's
military cap.
Mr. Truman's, campaigning al
ways was loud, bombastic and
crammed with inaccuracy. He had
a few special chiches, such as
"vested interest" and "tools of big
business," which he seemed to
believe were devastating attacks
on the Republican party, and his
aimless onslaughts against the A A-merican
merican A-merican press were masterpieces
of aimless invective.
As opposed to the dignity of
rresraeni juisennower, Harry Tru Truman
man Truman gave the impression that the
Presidency was a platform either
for the wisecrack or the defense defense-attack,
attack, defense-attack, and that a big grin or a
barrage of "S.O.B.a" was suffi
cient to solve most matters of
public interest ;
It reached a point at one time
where, angered at Washington re
porting, he slapped a security or
der on the most routine govern governmental
mental governmental information. He was round'
ly chastised for this one.
I should certainly hope that dur during
ing during Mr. Truman's trip abroad he
bo given all the respect and lush
treatment due an ex-President of
the world s greatest power. I hope
ne gets to see au tne sights and
cttends the bullfight, and festivals.
But I also hope he keeps his
beak firmly corked on matter, of
American policy. Except a. a
private individual, he is no longer
entitled to pop off.
American, are thoroughly dis disliked
liked disliked in many European countries
already, and there is enough trou trouble
ble trouble there now to satisfy everybody.
We don't need ex-President Tru Tru-man
man Tru-man stirring it up with his heavy
stick."' -
And 1 would still question Sen Senator
ator Senator Kcfauver's acumen as a pick-

IVasiii;:gto:j
f.lEnnY-Go-Roo
r DREW PEARQO:i

WASHINGTON Th Whit,
Mouse isn t missin trirt thus
days in the field 6f international
snowmanship. In addition to the
proposed visit of Marshal Zhukov
to Washington shortly before elec
nons next tall, tne scheduling of
me presidents of the American
Republics conference in Panama
was one of the shrewdest nieces'
of international-political diplomacy,

octu u ouuio uiue. .. ; Harvey xiresione. riresione, now
It was so carefully and quietly ever, deserved consideration, fof-f
worked out that not even most his program has been on the air
Latin American diplomats in Wash- for 22 years with, classical music.
Ington had any idea President Ei- Commissioner Hyde refused to in in-senhower
senhower in-senhower would fly to Panama tervene and Willis cot sore. e.

June 24 for a meeting of Pan
American presidents.
Usually there 1 a" lot of hem-
mint V nnii.i. a J:, 1
uuug, uanruig, mm uipiuuiauc reu
tape before such a top-level meet meeting.
ing. meeting. But in this case only the
president of Panama and a few
strategists around the White House
knew what was in the works.
Everything was well creased in
advance. On May2, the Pan
American Union passed a resolu resolution
tion resolution commemorating the130th an anniversary
niversary anniversary of the first Pan Araefi-
can conference called bv Si
mon Bolivar. It decided that Pan
American ambassadors should
meet in Panama June 22. I
The White House, however, had
the presidential meeting
all planned out in advance. Ap Approximately
proximately Approximately 48 hours later, invi invitations
tations invitations were being issued by the
president of Tanama to the presi
dents of the American Republics.
president Arias had been told in
advance the' Eisenhower would ac accept
cept accept as he did-4m mediately. The
president of little Panama would
never have invited the president I
ox sucn potent -sown Ameri
can nauons as Brazil, Argenti
na and Chile without weeks
of previous sounding out unless
he knew r Eisenhower was com coming.
ing. coming. But he also knew htat if
Ike accepted, every other presi president
dent president would accept, too.
Asked who inspired the confer conference,
ence, conference, President Arias .replied with
. knowing smile:
"The idea was thought up by
simon jsouvar in hko.
SUBSTITUTE FOR NATO
With NATO rapidly weakening
and our diplomatic ship of state
in Europe leaking at the seams,

this writer would like to suggest" "ff""" rr-Rioh. VtalL
that the Panama meeting of pres-'l0 Demor,t' Se"- Rhard Ncfa,
idento mt" set a new landm,rklbe:errilcre8on, to come to Wa
for closer cooperation between theren s auense-

United states and. Latin America.
What some of our top diplomats'

haven't realized in the past
l'i"
rica with foreign aid
tt hurts xur
immediate neighbors
in Latin America.
Thus, the more coffee is pro
duced in Africa, the more Brazil
and other coffee countries suffer.
The more cocoa' is produced in"
Africa, the more Ecuador suffers.
Tropical Africa and parts of Asia
are the big com pernors of tropi tropical
cal tropical South America. i
Without deserting 6ur r e a I
friends in Europe, maybe we had
better begin building up our old
friends below the Rio Grande.
MEERY-GO-ROUND
Richard Stengel, now running
for the Senate in Illinois against
GOP Sen. Everett iiirksen. is a
cousin of Casey Stengel of the
New York Yankees . one man
who was glad Vice President Nix
on was given the go-ahead sign by
Ike for renominauon is Joe Ulst
er, tne comical mmstrei 01 ak
ron, Ohio. His record, "The Bal Ballard
lard Ballard of Richard Nixon," has been
selling like hotcakes. Glazer'a now
branched out with record, on
The Giveaway Boys." "The D-!
on.Yates Song," and "Love That
Team." ... Ed Barrett, new dean
of the Columbia School of Journ
alism. is the man who pioneered
more effective propaganaa tor me
U.S.A than anyone in recent
vears. Barrett was assistant sec
retary of state in charge of the;
Voice of America and one of the
ACROSS
i Hot :
4 roe
Black
soup
12 Arabian robe
13 Crippled
14 Monster v
13 Click beetle
1 Dislikes
II More staid
20Ands
21 She ate an
apple
22 Boston's
favorite fish
(pl)
24 Ice cream
holder
26 Repair
27 Period
30 Opposed
32 Calm
34More .'
impudent
35 Wipes out
2 Musical
instrument
3 Vegetablo
.. raisers
4 Blackboard
. material -.
i Possess
6 Fine
'7 German v
article
Seethes
9 Selves
10 Italian river
11 Cape
17 Sorrier
19 Fend off
23 Attack
24 Sleeveless
' garment
23 Baking
. chamber ;

- committee therefore

Food for Thousht
i 1 "'

' Z p H is (t p I lb M L Li 1
. j 3T" J ., mm
1 r
T -
. T" " "" y
.

38 Abstract being

37 sou
39 Light fog is ;
' called this
40 Reduce
41 Evergreen
42 Parlor
43 Crested
49 Change places
51 Barrier
32 Ancient
Japanese
33 Heraldic band
54 Fireplace fuel
33 Wanders
aimlessly
36 French
. summers
37 Worm r-
DOWN
"4 Fathers

V

few State Department officials
willing to permit this writer and
the Crusade for Freedom to start'
sending ballon, behind the Iron
Curtain .Charlie Willis, ex'
White House aide, tried to per persuade
suade persuade FCC Commissioner Rosel
Hyde to get the Firestone Hour re reinstated
instated reinstated when NBC chucked it off

in fivnr nf Sid Caesar. Willis wn .trar

pulling wires for his father-in.law.
SILENT MR. BROWN ELL
While President Eisenhower has -been
conscientiously holding press
conferences once a week, and while
Secretary of State-Dulles holds'
press, conferences every week that
he is in Washington, Attorney
General Brownell has not held a
single press conference since last
October- ;. : .. .''--.;
"The attorney general -will hold1
press conferences when reoucsted
by the press," his information
spokesman at first alibied.
However, repeated requests ol
Brownell's office for a press con conference
ference conference have got nowhere. Final Finally
ly Finally the information spokesman
changed his ,tune ..: ''. k'

"I guess the conference will be
called when Mr. Brownell call.
one," is the alibi now given.
' Note Maybe Brownell is?
afraid he will be heckled.,about 2
using an immigration service air--j-
plane to fly from Houston to Gov Gov-ernor
ernor Gov-ernor Shivers, ranch on a purely. -4
political meeting . : '-
ATTACKS ON CHIEF JUSTrCf ;
' There's been v a significant, ;
immA dnimKaat- M 1)aWiiKliiejM K

ei,tayj vi uiiik'VBi v it .icifuuutaii etve
tacks on one f the most distin distinguished
guished distinguished Republicans in the. nation

thief Justice Kan warren.
On top Of -the McCarthy blast
against the Republican who was v
elected three times governor of
California and once was nominat- ;
ed vice president of the United
States, Sen.; Barry Goldwater of
Arizona proceeded to attack him
during a debate ai the University a
r tr!..!J. l T4 y

-u i :.:ji. i-

"J'iii'.S..ILJ

tmore.;. authority than,
the average Renlbliean senator,
On top of this, the biography
of Vice President Nixon, which
Nixon ok'd in advance contains
slightly and" cryptic references to
Se thief justice. It was Nixon
ho deserted Warren at the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago GOP convention in 1952 and
tried to- steal the California dele
gates away from him when the
other California senator, Bill
Knowland, was standing pat. v
Politicos are mystified regard regarding
ing regarding the motive behind these con
certed GOr attacks.
.-
Experts Schooled
In Own Bughouse
V.
KENT. Ohio (UP) A slaf
in a bughouse is all part of the
freeman's training at the Davey -Tree
Expert Co. here.
Although the company kills bil billions
lions billions of harmful insects through.'
out the nation each year, it treats
the little pest, as pampered guests
in their own glass house here.
Tree-hungry insects and the,
plants to feed them are raised in
the special greenhouse, adjoining"
the firm's technical center. The, -pests
get the run of the house
while students study them and
their bad habits. Then the tiny
nuisances are used to test the,7
effectiveness of various insectiv
cides.
'Answer to Frtvieut tmU
26 Deserve
27 To be wished
for
23 Individual.
29 Try
31 Closed cars
41 Runs away
42 Men's party
is called this
J Operatic solo
is called this
Alight
83 Asiatic, plant 48 Poetic island
.couni : tt New Mevim
40 This is
eily
an extra
payment
48 Work uniU
. 30 American poet
..

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' tTOTOAY, MiT-18, 1951

TBI fAXAMl AMERICAN Ui INDEPENDENT DAM NEWSPAFXE

P4GE TBXEt

Sis A Small World All Over

By GLORIA SWANSON clapping and drum-like pounding
' v of tte feet

MADRID. May 2a f UP Who- You had to be insensitive not to

ever uid "what small world," j feel the su;ge to abandon your bo bo-didnt
didnt bo-didnt realize how very small the dy- as you had your spirit to. the

world was going to be in 1956 twirling atroospiiere.

J

and how much smaller-when we
get jet commercial transports, j
Every time I poke my nose out outride
ride outride my own quarters, I hear,!
'Well, lor goodness sake, what

Though the bouse was late, it

was not the end -A this -typical

Soamsh evening.

After dinner it simply dissolved

to another location, a n'ght spot

are you dome in Madrid?" orivhere Ava Gardner ana t ranKie

"Are you following me just left Sinatra brushed shoulders when
you in Monte- Carlo" or "lias t he arrived and the lady vas leav-

saw you years ago in your house uig-
on Sunset Boulevard." An unusivJlv luh is Spaniard

Or, as for instance yeterday, a who tad been explaining the on on-young
young on-young man introduced himself as gin of the Arabic soundmg chants
the son of the late swimming couldn't resist telling me that he
champion, Norman Ross. had flirted outrageously with me

While I zoomed tack to age "17! in the "bygone days."
I wondered if I should tell the I I made some inane remark

youth that before his father was
his father, he was a beau of mine.

Sophia "'The Curves" : J-oren I

last saw in dan Keroo, r our weeks
later here she is work-in? on ''The

jvuie ana tne rassion".witn uaryiRmerioan amoassaaors residence

while wondering whether he would

have recognized me had I gained

200 pounds.. ;

Next day at the reception in the

1

i

Grant whoit I hand' t seen since
bis Barbara Hittton days.-- : t
- At a 10:30 cocktail party (Span (Spanish
ish (Spanish hours) there were Antonio, toe1
"greatest"" Spanish' dancer, .whom
I hadn't seen since Home, a trim
little figure belonging to Fbria De
Haven (I remember her father.
Carter, of the silent- days,) and
Castillo, first Span sh designer to
have a collection launched in Am Am-inerica
inerica Am-inerica by Liz Arden.
These and other familiar faces
against a background of flamenco
dancing, gTsR-hanling accompa accompanied
nied accompanied by intermittent rhythmic
1 t t '

of John and Franceses Lodge, we

were- reminiscing, about our Holly'
wood daya.-': t

Francesca's brother, S i t a n (ji

Braggiotti, ihad acted -to my sec second,
ond, second, talking picture. Brian Ahern

and wife entered, talking to Rich

ard" Aldrich, the late uertruae
Lawrence's husband. -v
I was about to greet them when
I heard a soft voice behind me,
saying: 'Til wager you don't re

member me." on,,- no, net anotner

33RD IS REPLACED Ma. Gen. Lionel d. McOarr (left) ..commanding general, USARCarib,;
puts the cqver over the retiring 33rd Infantry's colors during a ceremony, at Fort :Kobbe.
Saturday In which the 20th Infantry Regiment replaced the 33rd Infantry in the Canal Zone
defense team. Cpl. Robert -E. Coffey, who became the 33rd Infantry commander, late last
year, became the last of the.Llfeliners when his successor,; CoL; Frank D. Miller Jr., took
over the command of the now regiment' : '! (VJS. Army Photo)

By OSWALD JACOBT
Written for NEA Service

one," I exclaimed, and thought
I'd better leave Madrid before all:

my "youth", caught up with me.

At the magnificent festival held last Saturday night at the
Union CluhY Braniff Airways was represented by gorgeous
Roseanne McGarr, daughter of Maj. Gen. and Mrs. Lionel C
McQatr. The photo "above was-taken when the beautiful
young lady paraded and received the warm applause of bun bun-dreds
dreds bun-dreds of guests attending the festival organized to raise funds
for the Asilo de Nuestra Senora.- The Inter-American Woman
Club' committee in charge of this affair deserves the heart-

t congratulations and appreciation of ail Panamanians.

-2

Lallan Reds Suffer Losses
(r t Lvcal ::Italiah E lections

v ROME.iMay 28 (VP) The big biggest
gest biggest Communist Party in the free
world, ; undermined by Moscow's

fliA nn. Tn.nf Cfnlm Buff

; losses todays in 'the first .returns
from Italyls nationwide local elec elections.
tions. elections. : !" '. T ". t i
- v ' 1 (
Premier .Antonio Segni's Chris Christian
tian Christian Democratic Party, the pro pro-.
. pro-. western ; group which has gov.
erned this strategic nation through
the postwar-struggle against Fas Fascism
cism Fascism and Communism, took heart
from early inconclusive returns.
A last-minute rush of voters en encouraged
couraged encouraged government hopes today
of defeating a Communist bid for
control of Italy's key cities; Rome

'-.Itself waaone .of the, cities aU

stake. : i-'' v
Italy voted yesterday and. today
for local dfficials in 7,141 com com-munes
munes com-munes (districts) and 79 provinces
in the first test of : Communist
strength since the Kremlin un

veiled its new anti-Stalin and ap

peasement policies.

Italy's pro-western parties mar marshalled
shalled marshalled last minute voters in hope
a-big turnout would assure victo victory..
ry.. victory.. The state-managed radio and
television joined Catholic activists
in urging Italians to "vote vote vote-vote.".
vote.". vote-vote.". ; .'',: '";;.:-;;:-
Government sources have esti estimated
mated estimated the Democratic parties

would 'win? if as many as 85. per

cent of Italy's voters went to tne
polls. The last government victory
was on the basis of an 88.8 per
cent turnout but the well-trained
Communists largest Communist
Party outside the Iron Curtain
war. ttntintf on mflS 4 "'-

A latp pvpnintf smree to the DOllS

Sunday brdught the first day's

turnout, to., a promisingly nign
el but the government warned voters-
still must turn up in force.

Polls were open from 7 a.m. to 2

pjn. '

Historical Papers
Of Civil AVer Era

Found In Basemen!

SPRINGFIELD. Mav 28 (UPW

A collection of historical material
on Abraham Lincoln and other Ci Civil
vil Civil War era personages has been
unearthed in a basement : store.

room, where it gathered dust for

20 years,; state officials reported

yesterday.

The material was uncoverd by
' records management firm.

which has been hired to evaluate

old state government records and

discard files.

Secretary of State Charles E.

Carpenuer said the collection in

cludes about ; 10,000' pictures,

nooks, scrapoooks, diaries and let
ters .and other materials.

The collection concerns Lincoln.

Gen. J6hn A. Logan, Elijah P.

Loveioy. aboliudmst editor mur

dered at Alton in 1837,: and other
persons of the era. It was found
in the basement of the Centennial

Building, Carpentier said.

The Lincoln relics include a

piece of board with seven bullets

which Lincoln fired into it, a piece
of cloth lining from his coach," and
a wheel from his carriage.
Data on the colorful Logan, who
also served in the State Legisla Legislature,,
ture,, Legislature,, the U.S. Congress and was
three times president of the Grand
Army of the Republic, was given
t' the state by the general's fam family.
ily. family.
It includes notes on the im impeachment
peachment impeachment proceedings against
President 'Andrew Johnson.
. Other historical material In Includes
cludes Includes four Civil War- dairies,
some 3,000 photographs of Civil
War soldiers, about half of them
complete with identification, and
battlefield maps of Vicksburg, Get Gettysburg,
tysburg, Gettysburg, Chattanooga and Chicka-mauga.

The gerenuk is i a distinctive
type of gazelle, and Is sometimes
called the giraffe antelope on ac account
count account of its remarkably long neck.

IK , 1 "V- f
lf?:"w5:S':-!:!.:ir-ii: 1-S
:::s'v: j : i:-, ..; -.: ....;.-: :i,..!s-;i ti !$ .': ',i f 'i-'ffi

SPECIAL RroE Bobby Heurtematte, son of Roberto Heurte Heurte-matte;
matte; Heurte-matte; Comptroller General of Panama, gets a special ride on
top of one of the tanks used In the combined redesignation and
change -of command ceremonies held at Port Kobbe Saturday.;
The 33rd Difantry Regiment is now retired and the420th In--fantry
Regiment has taken Its place in the Panama: Canal
:v.. '' defense team, (CJS. Army Photo) ;

'''.:.; -Si
:'...!..;;', :4 ,,;.-r; V;--..'' .' :' ;

,'.: '': "vi iV- i

...,-'4,;

i

i -1 ' I;-::. ... :

..by. ,0..jlfiilii

NEW. StOOP SLOOP Sketch at top shows the Trimaran 4
I Scooper, a fishing boat of radically new design. It has no
hooks, nets' or traps. Its designer, Earie R- Mandle, poses on
the unfinished craft at Seattle.. The boat will plow the water
. like a giant scoop, catching fish on its perforated deck. Mandle
4 says that "Albacore And tuna could be caught at a mere frao
.ojt qf the present cost" v

' (

BEAUTY AND THE BEARD At Haywards Heath, England, r
British television star Sheila Matthews combs the beard sne -Judppd
to be the finest in England. The beard champion is
'Dudley Partridserho-sprouted" the ala-mch: growth in am-"
.weeks to- win the contest, :

THIS WEEK'S LUCKY .WINNERS:

. Felicita de Rodriguez
, .Mr. Frank Munroe
" Mrs.' D. J. Has
. David Whitbread

i

Mrs. W. C. Hitchkock
e-M. Griffiths' 1 'I .'

Rogelio Cerezo ;
fi Marta Spoel "r, ,y -.
; '; Segundo' Ji sFrn4ndez
": ; Estelina Tejetra v..
' ; Myrna'Orr' v"
' i Cisir A. Reyts -v
. i ....

All SUps Ending in 5 Win. ;; Check YOURS I'

: FREE. . FREE. Kith' the Purchase of Each Graduation
Watch a Belt Buckle Given With no Additional Charge. j;

FREE. .;. FREE.

TAHITI!

1 A
&y 1847 (127) Central Ave. 1 1

i

mi

v NOITH II
J
V A 1 1 S 4 2
. S3
1 10T4
WEST EAST :
All' 4IS4
VQ VJI3 V
All KQJ107
SOOTH (D)
AAKQ107I3
VKIO?
- v.. QI
Both sides vul.

West Norta
2 A Pass
4 Dpuble
Pass i Double
Pass Pass

Seuth
1
3
Pass
4

East
14
40
Pass
Pass

Opening lid 4 K

Coast Guard Saves
TV Producer, Pal

From Sinking Boat

WRIGHTSVTT.TP luiru xt r

Mav 28 a xjj.nl v:v

. - I ..W 1W& IC1C
vision producer and a young Coast
Guardsman m nin.iru)

their sinking saflboat yesterday

The Coast Guard rescued Rob Rob-ert
ert Rob-ert J. Wahl of SUmford, Conn..1

ana seaman Danny Liss. 17, of
Detroit, after their distress signals
were spotted from shore.
Liss had climbed the mast' with
a flashlieht whm th rin

"RipUde" began to break up. The!

. wii. uisaoiea wnen water

drenched the engine and the
;ioop turned broadside to the
; queuing, waves. ;

e. 1 Via Espana
. Tel. M3S3
for high fidelity
Consultations
Service
Components i
Custom InstaHatitms 1

What Is the correct defense in

today'! hand? When the hand was

played. West opened the kins' of

vawaso aaau vvuutiucu. wiut UiOt CC
of clubs. East discarded the king

or diamonds on me secona round
of clubs, and it was up to West

to una toe ngnt continuation.

West led the ace of. diamonds

and then led another diamond, af after
ter after which the party was over.
South ruffed the second diamond

and led out the rest of his trumns.

When the last trump was led, East
was squeezed in the red suits.

Dummy saved a diamond and two
hearts, while South saved three
hearts. East could not stop both

suits witn only tne three cards he
was allpwed to keep. .
West should have realized that
his partner had a six-card dia diamond
mond diamond suit. The defenders could ex expect
pect expect to win two clubs and one
diamond. They couldn't defeat the
contract without a heart trick.

. There would be no problem
about getting a heart trick if East

had the king, but West had to take
precautions against finding only
the jack of hearts in the East
hand. West could do this by lead leading
ing leading the queen of hearts at the
fourth trick. ,

If South won in his own hand.

he would be unable to execute a

squeeze or take a later ; finesse

through East's- jack of hearts. If
South won the heart trick in the
dummy, there w o u 1 d be no

squeeze, and he couidn t finesse
while West still had trumps.
'"''' CORRECT : Kl
TAMMS. Ill (UP) A math

ematics teacher at the high school
here was trying to. put tome prac

tical applications into ner course.
She asked if anyone knew the

cheapest method of placing a long

distance telephone call, up shot a
hand and a student ; said: ."Re.
verse the charges." ; 1

For convenience of all con concerned
cerned concerned we are moving our
office to the ground' floor,

L Masonic Temple? Cristobal.

At tht ,tlsvator entrance,
on Balboa' Ave. ( you' will
find Gould's bs. Service."

HELP ASTHMA
and dro::cimtis
Aithma and Bronchltli tUcki ar
yolaonoui to jour 'body, andcrmln
your tnntth, ruin your kwlth, and
, whIii your BMrti Mndc quickly
UrU U work throuch tha blood to
OToroomo Aothnut and Bronchltli t-
. tacka. H.lpa dluolvo atranglinr mu mucin,
cin, mucin, promoU frao, oaay broathinir.
Mondaea't action la quick oitn In vary
dd and atubborn cam. Got Mondaco
from, any drngator today, and ao
how much bottor you' alooo and
broatho tonight, how-much Improvtd
yon (oat tomorrow. -Mandaoa flghta
Aatama, BroBchlUa and Hfj Tavor.

ALWAYSBETON
A SURE THING!

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ICS

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' TOT PANAMA AMERICA A iTOEPENBEXT DAILY KUWAP ES

MONDAY, MAT tt, isj

Xai STURt OF MAKTHA WAI ar" "' Surprised By WILSON 8CBCGCS I 'XSSI AM) TZS fEUTZS

' ? rSlKOT HAvri V I" if 11 I jr::.':AFC2 ARE KKTWATE, C3KArE, YroE. THE CENTRuYtXE RACK-HA1RH7 ) W-AJC A5 A
' TBTtfPWSo5 tHL'LN W-'A ,V v U h K -gSJ. THAT THE SEAROlEP PCR PLANE J COMMITTEE WIU. I VKJMAN WCXLP 0e LOVER Of BEAUTY t
mTm I 1 I 4 S iTr UTmI!T JPWN7reCirTO oWAUWDtN A .it I t I iTraTgOCAPEREfl WITH CHECKERED MARX1N6S IEARN OF OUR W&ONtitPO&H OP IT WILL SAfTEM j 1'
nUSCIIXAT TOT The FaU Gay tts AL TCSMEZ8 .- mm-t- nin ... ,. :- -. .J
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. I , Hip we putV c3 'fw (m, ., 1 fsxerua akp ea rxzsa Konch one, reiiut 'w$ kxksju 6U5s:n ;
' fPRisciLiA is ) warnings, VpAl 5)-L (THAT SIGNi l,. :, jv jf" Lj . '
. I SAFETY CLUB, )V u-s rvi55 JT.il fc' Lnl .vlnCKC wuats TMAT"xrt?el rrr k so? po those w J ako ups ste vVipOZZl6-.!
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)iS)-irfS--- RS C D 1 ; f J M AsniLROMKIB TO 1 CBTTERS MIGHT Jr' THAN EVER rf gETTER ET jCFSCMES .CMLIT
j

Tight Money' Critics Flayed

By US Federal Reserve Board

t WASHINGTON, May 28 (UP) I

ine jreaerat jieserve Board fired

oacic yesterday at administration
and other critic who contend its

"tight money" policies are hurt-j

utg tne construction industry.
Without naminf the critics, .the
board said new housing starts and
the rise in mortgage debt during
the first four months of this year
"have been large" compared with
any other year except 1950 when
housing starts set a record.

: The board has been criticized
because it has raised its discount

or basic interest rate to mem member
ber member banks five times in the past

yean tms forces local nanus to
raise their own interest rates and
tends to slow down economic ex

pansion.

The board said In Its monthly
bulletin, however, that a record
42 billion dollars will be spent for
construction of all kinds this year
if the industry continues its April
pace over the rest of 1956.
- It said commercial building was
at an all-time high in April while
the number of contracts signed for
new industrial building during the

xirst lour months or this year was
at a record high. The board said
industrial contracts were being

let at a rate. 50 per cent higher

xnan a year ago.
While the beard limited Its dis discussion
cussion discussion to the construction field,
its "tight money" policy also
' has been blamed for slew slew-'
' slew-' down in new car sales.' One of
, Its most important critics has
keen Treasury Secretary George
sM. Humphrey.
. .Others, including tome adminis

tratioo economists, contend that
higher interest rates will make it
impossible to build the 1,300,000
new homes originally forecast for
this year. The administration is
expected soon to drop this goal to
1,100,000.,, -The
board made clear, however.

that it still is fearful of inflation
in the housing market! It said 1956
private housing outlays are ex

pected to equal last year's 16 hiL

lion dollars despite fewer housing
starts.

The bWd asid that about 476. 476.-000
000 476.-000 newloneand two-story dwell dwellings
ings dwellings werWstaned in the six

months ended March 31 compared
with about 847,000 in the compara comparable
ble comparable period a year ago.

But it said this was about 10,000
more units than were started in

the six months, ended March 31,
1950. Builders went on from there
in 1950 to start 1,400,000 new
homes which still stands as a rec record.
ord. record. Despite its' faster start, 1955
did not equal this record because

of a downturn later in the year.

The board conceded that hous

ing starts slowed down in mid-

1955. But it said spending for new

industrial and commercial con

s traction picked up about that

time and has pretty well offset
dollarwise the drop in home build building.
ing. building. The deer belongs to the group
of animals called Fecora, which
includes the true ruminants or

cud chewers, with Jour-chambered
stomachs.- Other members are the

giraffe, antelope, ox, goat and

sheep. 4

j tkt&t True Life Adventures

OTSLa ma mtixia

a

A DINGO,
THEAuerKAUAN WlLP

ATTACKS A OKcAT K60

to' V4

if--

12-1 X MN

J TAif

m I

60!thb KAN3AROO

' BACK ON HIS 6REAT
AND LETS HIM HAVE IT

MOW

si

11

KAKMABdd UHkK

PHT I, ZgJ!"0 AM7 HOPIW HIM UN PO,

SOOTS AND EU BUODO

Stowaway?

WSS PUG

-HT

" aCVT.JL jTTi

...rl

CATTAn sUsTt

Toa Lose, JJ.

Bt LKSUt TUKNCI

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CFN TV

PROGRAM
Published through tht courtesy of

DISTR1BUID0RA ELECTRICA, S. A.
Are. Is, (Pern) No. 39-116 Tel 1-1656, f aaami, B. T.
DISTRIBUTORS of
EMERSON Television and Radio

Monday. May 18. 1958

t:$a
1:00
4:00
4:30
4:4S
M
5:30
4:00

JO

10:00

0

D TM
I 730
Q

D
0

0
0.
Cat

Sign on
Armed Forcto Hour
Garry Moor
Robert 4. Lewli
Arthur Codtrty. Tim
Leav It to th Girls
Contest Carnival

Panorama
December Bride.
Beat the Clock
Arthur Godfrey and
His Friends
Vedle
Name's th 9m
Four Star Playhouse

10:30 Taiem bcouis
11:00 News
U:0S" Studio On
12:0S &SB oft.

Tuesday, May 1956
1:5S Sign on ; S
3:00 Armed Forces Hour
. 4:00 Garry Moor
' 4:30 Robert 9. Lewis
4 :4S Coke Tim t
j S 00 Down You Co 1.
S:30 Topper
4:00 Panorama
1:00 Bob Curaminfs Show
1:30 6top th Music
S:00 Milton Barl Show
t;00 Bis Town
:S0 Dollar a Second
18K Loretta Yeunf Show
10:30 Red Skelton
11:00 News
11:04 Warners Presents
12:06 Slct off.

"Wherever you look. .
you will tee an E3IERSON.'

' !!...

"No, h wasn't flour, bread, cheese or beans! Keep
naming them off I'll remember -itrv

Faltering Philip
nuitp'v We Is filled with bmisea,
ITefl-wora steps and ran be ases.

lepaira weald tem bis hone Uke new,

?. '&, Oassifleda, ynat the right chief

SIMCB VOUTE

M PEW 5ETW

otowiLPBjar lftvjf -n
GUEW I OUGHT. I

I

i WON'T fct HUACKEP JUST
BCCAUfr YOU INHERITED A UTTLff
a,OKENMr A fftNTWtMTAl 0U
LAOf 0NCB 6A08ERED WTO

OWNCj In A INCtMs fftVNENl

4

fHeJOE-STAKT flUlMOttr NOwOM

THATHCS-E. YWAT lBinr U.1 vwi e

BUILO THfcV rW PLANT e- wwi wn

atiwwiw
TME6H0P FW

ft.

IS.. "'MX

:ri 'r 3

13

MORTT MEEKLE

Her Knight

By OICE C&VA1U

e5EAUTIFilJ PrisiR.'

R3NTKTHAT

W, BABY.
6IVEU9A

lUTTLEIOSS

, n I

IsA 6KAOXS.' )-

MrfL NOTTO rWk V

sub boabjiixo uovea-

IIAiOal eoojtioit ot'i WAI

f 1. a, wluuo

E6AO, SAXTER IF AMY tTERESTEq

SOT ANY PROSPBC16 FCX? HTVS lW AT lMtS

Yflijp tirt ice; vrT u.-vio, c?ue'iie,i witir moks: you

IC nm Mtv dv !v5 AY OUT OP fiSMT.'-YOUR

TUAT PtTV r a Jaots A FORglDDIKS f ATLE5

TO iTTfl rcrtuc rtuuuw

. r 1 f-r. f t-Tr- 1 A

DROPPlNfi I

gAMANAf

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50T A UEPR155
COMlKS, KAVTSm

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WOMEN!

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MONDAY, MAI SS, 1936

THE fAXAMA 'AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
fAUE FIT

7?

o ...
Joaa

ana

By Staffers

'H mB I J If Utft

- DRESSED AS A DUTCH MISS Pretty OlguUa Arias, daughter o the Pnddent of Panama
" arid Mrs. Olga de Arias, carries her flower fill pails past her grandmother, Mrs. pnnen
' de Arias: who smiles hef fond approval. : Miss Arias modeled for the Dnuteh
at Saturday night's Asilo de Nuestra Sefiora Benefit Ball at the; Union Club, which too
. place under the auspices of the Inter-American Women s Club. :

T.S. EMBASSY PLANS TWO AFFAIRS
.. The United Statea Ambassador and Mrs. Julian Flske
i- Harrington will live a reception at the Embassy Residence
on La Cresta honoring the new Governor ot the Canal Zone
and Mrs. William Potter on May 31st. . :,
On the 8th o Jnne Mr, and Mrs. Harrinfton will five a
dinner dance at the Embassy Residence., i

Patricia Ann Dodson
Honored With Bridal Shower
Miss Patricia Ann 1 Dodsoir;
t daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. I
Dodson of Balboa, whose marriage
to Mr. Leonard Walter Motykie Motykie-'
' Motykie-' wicz will take place on June 2nd
at 10:30 a.m. at St. Mary's Church,
Balboa, was honored with a bridal
shower in the Fern Room of the
i'ivoli Guest House on Saturday
afternoon, from 3 to 5 o'clock.
Co-hostesses for the affair were
Mrs. William Allen, Mrs. Warren
' Schultz, and Mrs. Albert Joyce.
The tea table was centered with
- i beautiful arrangement f of tropi tropi-tal.
tal. tropi-tal. flowers flanked by tall white
lapers. -Airs.
William Read presided at
r die tea service and Miss Laura
Atcheley served the punch., -Eighty
relatives and .friends of
; ihe popular bride-to-be attended
Mr.-'And Mrs.LeighCranier
Give Luncheon ;'
' Mr. and Mrs; Leigh 'Cramer of
v Bella "Vista, entertained with a
. luncheon on Friday at, the Union
Club in honor of tien. and Mrs.
. Lionel McUarr and Capt: and Mrs.
fcobert Clark who are 1 e a v in g
ihortiy. ... "f
Returns from Guatemala

Mrs, German, Aramburu, wue
' if the Peruvian Ambassador, has
. returned from a trip to Guatema Guatema-a
a Guatema-a where she visited, her daughter.
.ridel' Shower Honors "'i,r:
. Miss mily Riley '" u

, WlS?ilM6tot7 Riley

vbo is to be marnea on vuno

. aT U.....
co-nosiesses ior wis uu
Brt. Brady and Mrs. Esslmger.
Thn whiv attended were the
Hisses Moira Brady,' Ginny di
lella, Cynthia Orr, Carmen Smith,
Cay' Steiner,, Peggy Donovan, Loa
Uge6r Judy Curtis, Ann Keller,
Lngela Lee, Tita Corrigan, Tit a
Ihaw, Agnes Howard, Dee Dee
iannigan, Margaret Saddler, Lin Lin-la
la Lin-la Reyes, Jeanette McKeowan,
Sda Malone, Allison Davidson,
i Thomas and Violet Scott
Fho Charles Baesom Leave
Mr.: and Mrs. Charles Beeson
eft last week for New York. While
n the States they will also go to
(iami, and plan to attend their
ton Bill's graduation at Duke Uni Uni-(ersity,
(ersity, Uni-(ersity, Durham, N. C.
.'r. Ceno Simpson
VIII Co On Vacation ' .'
Many farewell parties are being
tlanned for Mrs. Gene Simpson
ho will be leaving soon for a
Hates side vacation.
3tristoning
Donald Lee Reeves, Jr., was
hristened on Sunday, May 27, at
be Albrook Chapel by Chaplain V.
. Sink. This was the second gen gen-ration
ration gen-ration christening for Chaplain
Ink as he had christened Mrs.
teeves when she was Miss Paula
iumma, daughter of M-Sgt. Mum Mum-na
na Mum-na who was stationed at Albrook
IFB some years ago. The Godpar Godpar-cts
cts Godpar-cts were Mr. and Mrs. Donald F,
cott
Farewell Dinner For
St. And Mrs. Pica rd-Ami
A dinner was given by Mr. and
' Irs Luis de Armas on Thursday
t their home to Balboa for. Dr.
'nd Mrs. Luis Picard-Ami who
re leaving for Newton, Connecti Connecti-Ut,
Ut, Connecti-Ut, soon. Dr. Picard-Ami who is
onnected with the Gorgas Hospi Hospi-r
r Hospi-r il, will specialize in Neuro-Psy-hiatry
in Newtown, where he will
le resident physician. , V.
Iri And Mrfc W. H. Gains
Mr.nd Mrs. W. H. Gains wffl
ave the Isthmus to make their
ome in the United States shortly.
Mr. Gains is retired from the
'anama Banal Company. She has
ecu with the 15th Naval District
Ir a long time, the last few years
a Supervising Passenger Traffic

6 .r- nane "ru;.: j:;t. 7nr frr now of nubiic

lO
xJthevwide

m 20740 m iOW Um tW J II M

-

1

nrrixor Tturin ihW nrind she
received four outstanding ratings.
No-Host Luncheon
Mi Dnrnthv Brickmin
A no-host luncheon in honor of
Miss Dorothy. Bnckman will be
held in the Fern Room of the Ho Hotel
tel Hotel Tivoli at 12 o'clock on Wednes-
day. '
All friends of .Miss Brickman
will be most welcome and may
make their reservations Detore
Tuesday noon with Mrs. W. E.
ITirblsnrl Ralhni 3464 or with
Mrs. Harry W. Paine, Panama 3-
4972
Following the luncheon there will
be a short musical program con
sisting of vocal numbers by Mr,
and Mrs. Louis Sherman and a
piano solo by Mr.;Be Whitten.
tv,o Atnkacsatnr nf Mexico. Ra
fael Fuenes, has left by plane for
Mexico to .visii uu mujii
Miscellaneous Showar Given
r ul.. B.,kiM I mezmr
Miss Barbara Leger was given
no-h o s t e s s" miscellaneous
shower by a group of her friends
Government Scored
For Hiding Public.
Information In US
v
WASHINGTON, May 2g (UP)
T 1 n Ta. ft rn1't mniAl
Rep. John E. Moss (D-Calif.) said
crats should adopt platform planks
... f i 1. 1 :
"--.rr- vr.
uiionu-uuu 6v.v-.v.,
gencres.
Moss, chairman of i House
Government Operations i subcora
mittee investigating the suppres-
ainn nf nubiic information, said
both nolitical oarties should em
phasize '"tne people s ngm 10
know and- even more important,
their need to know."
cud Mxm
IcilcrcjYcIJ-Ji
VIGOUR
VnaTarara tram loaa of Tlrour, a an.
oanaaa, vaak body, lmpura blooa
Calllnc memory,' and who ara eM an4
worn-out bfora their tima will ba 4a.
IlKhtad to leara ot a a aw flaa Ala
every by an Amirlcu Doctor.
Tbia aaw disoovery aaakea It yoa
albla to quickly and aaatty reatara
vigour to your tlanda aad body, ta
build rick, pura blood, ta atrengthaa
your mind and memory and feel Uka
aa anaa. la lat, thla diaeovary
which at a home medicine In pleaaant,
aasy-to-taka tablet form, doaa awaa
with (land eperatlona and quickly ba.
flna ta build saw aifour and anerar.
yet It a absolutely barmlaas and cat.
ral la actloa.
The auccesa of thla ajpulnf dlaeov.
ary, called Vi-Tba, baa bean ao araat
that it la bow belnf distributed by an
hemlau here. la ether worde, VI.
Taba auUiaa you (l (u0 at vlson
and aner-y and yeara rounder. A
apeclal botUe of Vi.Taba eoau llttla.
rP2 m. Oat Vi.Taba
-w ebamlat taday
fa-ai Ataaaaad aa Vttmlltl

(mm)

a I

& 134, Pantm

ot
Box 5037, 14
j
J-
at the Garden Room of the Tivoli
Guest House on Friday afternoon.
Miss Leger will be marriea to raw
V. O'Donnell on June 2.
Guests who attend were Mrs.
Marv Kelleher. Mrs. K a 1 1 e e n
Trnut' Mrs Hplpn Sullivan.- Mrs.
Francis Doland. Mrs. catnerme
Trimble, .Mrs. Rhea Betancourt,
Mrs. Maybelle Clemmons, Mrs.
Julia Rivet Mrs. Emily Snedeker,
Mrs. Rum neiener.-iurs. ceuy .e-
lehiri Mr. Jeanine Carlin. Mrs
Maxine Fitzeerald. Mrs. Amos ae
Rap, Mrs- Katherine Reid, lira,
IS uc
Marv Poletti. Miss. Haxel unuitn.
Mrs. Bettv Lester;. Mrs
V a- 1
Jl lUtkUa)
Martha
Turn. Mrs. Perrv. Mrs.
Sutic
Mas Mrs Dollv sterner. Mrs
Gemma O'Donnell, Mrs. Mary

yCei i!.FRarinr "i conUnuing their studies,
Ana Schultz, Mrs. Emma Barlow,.- Tttfin. rtnih. ,a.rinm

If a U D.o Una 1-1 Alan
Barrett,' Mrs. Jerry 8ullivan, Mrs
Edna O'Donnel, Mrs. A. Goulet,
Mrs. Mary" Allen,' Mrs. Mary Con.
ill i a. iuiuuiy ivuov
nard. Mrs. Dora Kridle, Mrs. Ma
ry Shirey. and Mrs
D . k
OXOipyi
Payne, v ."
Mr. And. Mrs. John Moses
Aiwa Titrktaii Party
Mr. and Mrs John Moses were
wt at a pftfktail nartv Saturday
nisht at' their residence at Calle
Jy Marti, for i. group of friends.
IAWC Installation Luncheon
At Tivoli Hotel
Tha Inti-r.Ampriran Wo men I
Club Installation luncheon will
take place at the Tivoli Hotel on
Wednesday, June 6 at 12 noon.
Th iimrhMn will also celebrate
the 10th Anniversary of the found founding
ing founding of the club.
Reservations can -be made by
calUna Mrs. Elisa Heutematte. Pa
nama 3-0566,. Mrs. Beverly Fried Friedman,
man, Friedman, Balboa 1427. or club head headquarters
quarters headquarters Balboa 3465,
Army-Navy hud winner
Honors Miss Dorothy Brickman
mi. '.11 m,t an tan n rtamn
ittss nf management
... vw v
. .. ... i n..
Ot tne UbU-jewisn yuare ouaiu
Armed Forces Service Center
tamfomul a dinner at the Army o
Navy Club in honor of Miss Doro Dorothy:
thy: Dorothy: Brickman, who is leaving the
Tcthmna ariv in June to attend
o.aHnata chnnl in social work.
sahhi Nathan Witkin -SDoke in
behalf of the committee of man man-mompnt
mompnt man-mompnt rommendine Miss Brick
man for her devoted service to
the USO-JWB and to the Commu
nity as a whole.
Also in behalf of committee,
Un Daniel Hirshl nresented 1
gold charm, typical of Panama,
n Mi.. Rrirkman. Mr. William
IU UM '
Homa acted as master of ceremo-
nies for the evening.
aitaiutina- ihn dinner vert:
Jfflss Dorothy Brickman, Rabbi
and Mrs. Nathan wiuan, Mrs.
Daniel Hirschl. Dr. and Mrs. Da
vid Senzer, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Sharp, Mr. and Mrs. Murray Kho
per, Mrs. ana Mrs. Amoia ooio ooio-mon.
mon. ooio-mon. Mr. and Mrs. Alexander
Toussieh, Mrs. Schaye Wixnitzer,
Mr, and Mrs. Hans Janowitz, Lt.
(jg.) and Mrs. Edwin uitteiman,
Mrs. Adele Major .and uss nene
Entebi.
SANTA CLARA
. BEACH
RESORT
(Day
. in the .
SUN and SURF
Panama
Perfect Playground

I-

Mf.ln'ifl A

BABY WONT MIND if yea borrow a bit of his especially pre prepared
pared prepared food to add a touch of flavor to yew own meaL
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NE A Food and Marktet Editor
T 0.- .'.

Last year, another record break breaker,
er, breaker, saw an estimated 4,091,000
babies delivered around the coun.
trv at tho rat a Aiakt a minnfA
That's 1108 spanking new infants
a aay. lopping ue record oi
07(innn hirth in all thio
seems to justify the annual salute
to names aunng May.
Look around tniav. and vnn'll
see more young mothers as well
as more Daoies. a recent study
showed that 39 per cent of the
mothers of "first1 babies are 19
r-- -----
years or under scarcely 20 years
maw., wvuiu uavc
1 hAAl
I -o"
Deea 20 to 24 years.
...a,
' vuiicKc icuiraKtris 11c iiiaiiv
ing, then graduating from baby-
I O-
hava tn Vw rAmifitari tA "TAla v
lani aninv vnur bahv". Rahv Ppts
Ithe cuddling, the affecuon that is
lust what the exoerts ordered lor
nis aauy weii-uemg.
U.J.,. mAthara .nln ttialr Ita.
a . ii i- -:
Dies, iney mane iuu use oi aim
plified clothing, equipment and
r.ixcs bfsnfiy
vilh Cc!d Milk,

VRisht fa "lb Glass!

Kettle's OIHK ta tbocfM of all ha rfrh Vnrw-a.

late flavor and goodness of Nestle'i Chocolate Ban.
Brerybody loves that famous taste! And Nestle'
QUK mixes instantly. Just add 2 teaspoon uls to ft
glass of cold milk . stir it up . drink. It's a pow

, oer not a syrup no re re-fcigeration
fcigeration re-fcigeration necessary. At
' -" tyut gnctacml
. SHAKING...
' 7U5T SUH ITU?...
. VITAMIN V APPtt"
.. M
ad 1

Borrow. From Baby To
Pep Up Family s Dishes

4.
nf mitt t. A MMK J
the ready-to-serve strained foods
that have been developed especial
I caters only to babies offers more'
man iv proaucis lor imams ana :
toddlers, including strained orange
juice, egg yolks, teething biscuits.
Nowadays ..nutritive dividends in!
I. L .. a 1 a .a 1
oapy iooos are stressed more man
time-savine. and nualit v-rnntrnl i
experts constantly are studying!
greater retention of nutrients, true
1 I 41 t.
cuiur ana uivor.
Thnap vnnnff mntKiir. Afln Iiai.
K HWHV J ... 0 V . WW
row a little of baby's delicacies to
use id iinnuy msnes.
Orknga-Peach Sauce
(Yield: 4 servings)
Blend together Vi run strained
orange juice, 1 cup Junior peaches,
4 cup nrown augar ipc&ea;, a
teaspoons cornstarch, 1 teaspoon
butter, V teaspoon cinnamon and
I a few grains of salt.
Cook over low heat until thick
ened, stirring constantly. Serve
warm or cold. Delicious with cus
tard, cottage pudding or ice!
cream
Found
lb. Confolnati

ill- m
iky

1IEETIIGS
Each Mtk for Inclailoa la fhla
nim ihlri nhaiitM la typ.
writtca farm aullc4 to C
tkt kx aunben U(U4 4aUr la "S. j
' eial and Otkcnwia, at aeUTcrcd
aj fcaad la the aificc Notkta at
awUa(i caaaat ka acetstaa' ky Ula
Bridge Tonight
The rcnilar voolrtu k r 1 A m
games played at the Margarita
Serive fVnfpr will foffin thi ha
ning promptly at 7:15. AU who are
uiieresiea rt uyuea to attend,
Atlantic Camera Club ; .':4 '-, r
The Annual Business meeting of
thn Atlantic Pa mora rink
recently. Mr. Neil Beiland presid presided
ed presided over the meeting and gave his
rpnnrt far th naor vnar irkm rv ;
r--- v r"xi van vwiuttiat-
tee reports were given and elec-
uoo ox ouicers was neid, followed
by refreshments provided by Nor Norma
ma Norma and Neil Bellanrl Th 1
ing officers are: R. E. Parker!
President; J. E. Friese, Vice-
- ucju, oct.icia-
ry; and Chester Harrold, Treasur
er
Balboa Women's Club
I va.iavift ft VII1BU ViUU CAC-
cutive board meeting will be held
14 L. Itnn fat i
i iub jwd inursaay at s a.m.
Offirara anrt ohai rrrtAvt ana m
" ----- w aua. Viaa& 1U.U 011 C i
quested to attend as this will be
l f. a. . a a
uie nrsi meeung oy ue newly e.
lected president Mrs. Peggy Par-
New
aa'
. a

3t

aV V

Revolutionizes Office Copying

a

-.. Now your own Jecfttiry can make jbu' direct copies of anything you you-need
need you-need in just A seconds without even leaving her desk! Originals'can
- 1 a '' t ' 1" a t 1 t r a 4

:
Automobile Row

. ; ; 25 & 60 Cycle .
1956 SYLVAN I A TV sets with
HAL0LIGHT
'The Frame of Light that'a Kinder to Your Eyes"

THE
HALOLICHT
LOOK
is bigger, better and more
comiuriauie
test proves it.-
f.-i.LI.
and this

SPECIAL C.Z. PRICES (Free Zone)
o EASY PAYMENT PLAN Includes Antenna and Installation 4
1 Year guarantee on the picture tube and
9 days guarantee on the set ;
Our service Department is run by expert Technicians t
o Ask for FREE demonstrations '

ECONOGAS, S; A
Tela. 3-09M 8-0919 34th St "LUX" BUILDING Tels. 3-C985 3-0918 j
BRANCH

Requiem Mass
A requiem mass- will be held
Wednesday mornint at St.
Paul's Episcopal Church for
the repose of the soul of the
late W. D. Dedier, who died on
Mar 3 last year.
The mass will bef m at C
o'clock.

ker and it is very important for all
o dc preseoc
Card Group Of Balboa Women's
.INK NIIVI I M 1 m I I J
. A rarH nartv EnAncnrwl hv thp
Card Group of the Balboa Wom
en s Club will be neid. on Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at the 'home of Mrs. Lawrence
Adler at No. 11. 52nd. St. Panama
City, at 12:45 p.m. s
ViUfailU ill AAAttMMt H
iiva9H. wit. wtoivu
Mr Artlpr anH Mrs. Pptpr Rnltnn.
For reservations and transporta
tion proDiems can airs, eouon ai
Balboa 2982 or Mrs. Adler at Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-4890.
SATIN A CARRIES YOU
THRU THE IRONING
Safina...
fht BIO ironing
aid in fht UttU
4-Second Copy
' iaj 1 i i

": "wooucf or
r" l"""l" it aixcTarH

1 :. x

be opaque or translucent, wmte or colored, printed on one side or pothl
This new office convenience is a portable version of the famous "thermo- ;
rx" Copying Machine. Requires no negatives, trsnslucencies or masters
; . no fumes 01 liquids. Get the facts on the new "secretary" Copying
Machine today. '

C9YD COTIISRS.
No, 30
If yon have trouble
readinjr these 2 lines
No. 8 TivoU Ave.
TeL 2-2628

" "IU- .;'-)S.'f'''.;,''.i ':

Vs. ' IIAVCrB)ntnef:

U IT.. naiCiMU
Whpn irnpst in ftnnthr'ii
home don't let yourself get inta
any bitter or violent arguments
iwith other guests. You hav &
right to express your opinion on
any subject under discussion-
but it is rude to set 'iito a heat
ed argument.'
Bemember you wire invitea
for a social pveninp u do vour
part to keep it that way. ;
SMOOTHLY
HOUR!
box.
Maker
KiC
Telephone 2-2010
You need a margin of
"surround light" like this'
! I

in

: : n

J ..VII

y i , I '.' J I I

iReriiio-caii
. ... . eae ''. A-
laaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaalaaaVaaaaa

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i



MONDAY, MAT tX, 1S3I

PAGE SEC
' TEX PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY KEWSPATE2C
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

1 ,..

t Waited

Banana-. I e 1 1 '"11 I ''PWSWI

t v.y

I J

in
LIBRERIA PRECIADO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD "EXCHANGE FARMACIA EL BATURRO TTTTr :
I I Street No. II v ; -ttl U Carteseullla ,1 Am HU K. 4 1. f h. It k Oa In. K U Tum Latent t Street JJllIllAllJiU
Agtncia Internal. dePublictcionM FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY FARMACIA SAS" FOR
,tte.S Lottery Mean r- '.'."".' Mtb tt "V Screes MS Ceatral Are, MilnwnlnnOtft VUtaMlU
CASA ZALDO MORRISON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS NOVEDADES ATHIS 12 WORDS
'if.,, I. Central Ave.il ... v''.: AftvAJU. WtatnlAMM M Street fcfl Via Sapala Ave. ..

3HTOMIJM
:: FOR
12 KOKD5 J

COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL

CANAL COMB POLYCLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
DR. C I. f AMIGA, D.D.S.
tK K AVIIA JRVM.D.
r.nnfllltt iKM Schtol riTfm"'
. ranuu
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
V JIM RJDCE
rbon Panama X-055I
TRANSPORTES IAXTIR. S.A.
Pack Shippers
konoe 2-2451 2-2562
Laera Riding
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL.
. te 5 Pl"" 1-W'
We rfhipe Tom nriM ;
Dnnv-Kcm uiNU
Swedish Haf au
for aula an leaaale
DRTEPEDIA NAC10NAL
(Dr. SehoUs) . f
n Ma Aneenraea f. ""
TAKE A STEP TOWARD
led VW niJIUA A :
PYMCA BEAUTY SALON
; VBLMA. DARNELL. Mgr.
2-3611 isaiuu
ChSu tn-lai U rges
From The West
HONG KONG, May 28 (UP l l-Red
Red l-Red Chinese Premier Chou En En-lai
lai En-lai wa reported today to have
urged -Chinese students to learn
"humbly" from the est in sci sci-tntific
tntific sci-tntific matters.
' pro-Communist newspaper
niut. said PhflU PH-
cchirffeed the students -tofpatch
n J" 'with western scientUkyM scientUkyM-ance;s.
ance;s. scientUkyM-ance;s. '
CHOICE
LOTS lOf
WEIoyAlfaro 15-159
Tel. 2-X)610
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
. .jj cuttaui by;
AKIAS, MATtSSI A ASSOCIATE
'.'.,', ;,'.y.:; W A
AbaHotr Hadonal .. 1MB
Bum lUudarle 411
Cemanto TaSaA ....... TS UM
Cemcarla National
Chlricana da Ltche .... 11
Clajeo ......ii, 4
Co4 Cola
Cutas Comerclalas
s?t)as wltta.Com,
fsmadan NacSonal ...
finandara Ittmafia
Brat with Com. .....
rinsnzaa, B.A.
Prist with Com.
,1M
tv
10 40
1
ruarzal jr Lua Prtf. ...
rurza; Lua Com. ..,
Bottles Intaramerlcano
Ctntra da Segurot
4T1I
. r
PanasvsP da Actltes ...
Ptnamjfjia da fibraa ...
Pananfla da Seguros
SO
so
IT -.
I
PanamaAa da Tabato .. 10
Tearo3ellavUta

. An..

FOR SALE FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS
Household Aatomobiles alcoholics anonymous
: BOX 2031; ANCON. C2.
FOR SALE. 5-pic Bimbea liv- FOR SALE -1952, 4-door St- IOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CZ.1
lag ream tt, $75-00. 9 ft. J Chavrelaf,'; aawly paintad, 1 1
Norfr rafriftrttor. Ex coadi- arka $700.00, heata 124-A POP CAI P
fian, $$5i00. 3-piaea Vtaaar Grtua; Pheaa 5169. TWIX JMI.C
'tttStXSrS&i:: .wuurimH Miscellaneou,
Sriti' SalahAL2 PS50 00ekh
Mrf, $2000. Talaphaaa Navy '50?
, an-ii V S2-42I4 n' ftlubla ownera fraa padi
' raa ARC Rcgittarad. 634S Lm
FOR SALE: Vaiy chaap. R.CA. '? It: fori Statiaa Wigea Rio. Phaaa Balboa 1717.
radia phanaSrapk. living roam wrt" "j"'., rftp c ai a' t l l- l. i- j
aat. child'a dratur T.I 6109 41,000 miles, ia fop co 'OR SALE: To tnj highatt aid-
CmmuH! $W0.00 fcadix Ecoa- '. t kuilding. aa4 build-
i i aaiar automatic wuhing ma- matarialt jocatad in Juaa
FOR SALE: -Washing michinar' china, $75.00. Phana Quarry Franco Raca Track. Tka ipacitica-
pin dryar 60-ycla 4Ktnmoro, Haighti 2232 antil 4 p.m., 5171 tion ,M ,hi ki1 m1 be obtain-
$50.00. Chart e drawtn $5.00. thereafter. S- el charge, at the Paaj
Dretter without mirror $5.00. 1 American Life lararance Co. ia
End table $3.00. Bookcase $3.00. F0R SALE: 1949 Studebaker, Central Avenue number 31.
- Smalt table $2.00. Phone 13- Good conditien, radia. Best ot- ;
7116. 2053-B. Curundu. r.. Dr. Long (Balboa 6367 KR SALE: Piane C.binrt
- 1 after 5:00). .--V G' Stone Norge, good coa-
' FOR SALE. 25-cycla, 9 ft, all "rB'tinf j r Z. ion, bargain nrice.' Phone
porcaUia Waatinghause wfri. R. if". C""wrt- 1I5 Colon.
garator. mQM.. buHat. Hou,. Jl!.Au9"rt 15Mm .... ... r
5720-B, Oubh,. Phen. 2-3673. ,fS SA'KSSi Help Wanted
FOR SALE Frigidair 9 cuvft. '"mission, tinted EZ glass
CO-cycle f reeling compartment, windshield, directional signals, WANTED:- Maid with expe-
excellont condition, $200.00. windshield washer and coordina-. fience. Jel. 3-3254.
Diablo 2-2(14. tor, dual back up lighH, genuine wakirer. 1 ?T.
' leather upholstery, radio, WSW HELP WANTED- A reliable
FOR SALE: Couch and chair, tires. Owner leaving priced hardworking elderly couple from
make into beds, child's desk, right for quick tale. Telephone B",,,,, w ''" possessione te
mahogany, cornar table, Call Balboa 3430 betweea 9 a.m and !'k Mr ef chjlrt !"
Curundu 2109. 12 neon; 4 p.m to S p.m" Livi" aMrtr, Wash-
. : Ing and eventual cooking when,

Foreign Aid Fight
As Congress Enters
WASHINGTON, May 28 (UP) (UP)-Congress
Congress (UP)-Congress heads into its last two
scheduled months of business this
week with the Senate ready to ap approve
prove approve a big highway building bill
ana tne House geared for a hot
fight over foreign aid.
-Leaders of both parties have as assured
sured assured President Eisenhower that
major bills will be cleaned up be before
fore before Congress adjournes for the
Democratic and Republican na
tional conventions in August, Mr.
Eisenhower has asked them to
speed, action on an 18-point legis-
iuve program.
The senate takes un one of the
President' major requests tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, a 36 billion dollar highway
construction measure. Senate
leaders hope to pass the bill by-
Tuesday nignt ana send it to con conference
ference conference witn the House which has
approved a. SI V4 billion dollar pro program.
gram. program. f
'.Both the House end Senate
bills call for increased taxes on
gasoline, tires buses, trucks and
trailers te raise more than 14 bil billion
lion billion dollars over la years. The
plan would cost the average mo motorist,
torist, motorist, who drives 10,000 miles a
year, about $8.80 annually.
Sen. Richard L. Neuberger (D (D-Ore.)
Ore.) (D-Ore.) announced yesterday that he
will offer two amendments today
to the Senate bill. One would in
crease from 70 million dollars to
84 million dollars federal aid for
national forest and park roads.
The other would grant federal
highway aid to Alaska. Neuberger
said the. House voted to include
Hawaii and Puerto Rico and he
feels the action was unfair to A A-iaskans.
iaskans. A-iaskans. He said they have to pay
the increased highway taxes but
would not share in the benefits.
Advance planning already h as
started in some parts of the coun-J
iry on construction oi me inter
State road sysptem to link 42 state
capitals and other large cities. If
Congress acts speedily, actual
work could get underway In late
summer or early fall.
The next major Hem of busi busi-nes
nes busi-nes in the House is scheduled
for June a when debate open on
Mr. Eisenhower's K9M,000,000
foreign aid program. The House
Foreign Relations Committee
has ordered a one billion dollar
cut in the authorization bill.
Some Republican leaders will
make at least a token effort to re restore
store restore the cut in the House. But the
administration is prepared to
make its major stand in the, Sen Senate,
ate, Senate, Final decision probably will
be made in a House-Senate confer conference
ence conference committee.
Both the House and Senate still
must pass an appropriations bill
You will have a chance to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow to win the $100 first
prize by attending Bank Night
at the TROPICAL Thea Theatre,
tre, Theatre, which GIVES AWAY $150
in cash every Tuesday night.
In addition to a stupendous
double program.
. A.. IUW PMiC V 1VU BIN
three more prizes for a total
of $150 in cash is GIVEN
AWAY every Tuesday at the
TROPICAL THEATRE. To Tomorrow
morrow Tomorrow is your chance to be
One of the lucky winners.
r ; MI?S IT. Try your
r,,rir aion et a stiinsn.

do us dqu&iepniVaiu.

Looms In House
Last Two Weeks

providing actual funds for the aid
program. The House, moving fast
er man usual, already nas ap approved
proved approved all other big spending bills.
The Senate likewise has been act
ing faster than normal on these.
Major items still awaiting final
congressional action also include
school construction. Social Securi
ty, housing, health and the per perennial
ennial perennial controversy over civil
rights. A batch of bills with lesser
priorities, including such things as
postal rate increases, may be tak taken
en taken up before adjournment.
Paris Police Appeal
To Known Woman
To Solve Murder
PARIS, May 78' (UP) Police
made a newspaper appeal yester
day asking an unidentified young
woman to help solve the myste mysterious
rious mysterious "murder on the night ex express."
press." express." They took the action after four
baffling days in
which : police'
sought to unravel
tne aeatn a,
Paul Bonnamy, 75, an ex-railway
inspector found bludgeoned to
death in a locked first-class com
partment of the Paris Quimper
night-express.
The plot read like a
dagger thriller.
cloak-and
Bonnamy's body was found un under
der under a blood-stained trench coat
when the train reached Montpar-
. f.i-1" mi .
uesse oiauon inursaay morning
His compartment door had been
locked from the outside with a
special pass key.
The murder weapon, which has
not been found, was either a
sharp-edged hammer or a hatch
et,' i :". .',.'-
There "was evidence the murder
had been carefully planned by
someone who had studied Bonna
my's freauent journey's to Paris
as an honorary official of the rail
way union.
. But union officials denied re
ports that he was carrying large
sums of union funds. There were
onlv a few thousand francs in his
wallet and 12,000 irancs iuck-i
ed away in his briefcase.
Bonnamv was a man apparently
without enemies living quiely in
retirement with occasional union
duties to provide him With an to
tprpst. '.;
The only clues were the mark
of a bloodstained hand on the
trench-coat and reports of two
men who boarded the train in the
region of Nantes and paid supple supplementary
mentary supplementary fares on their third-class
tickets in order to enter the first-
class carriage.
There have not been tracea.
Black-edeed announcements in
yesterday's Paris newspaper, ask asked
ed asked an unidentified woman who
Saturday telephoned Montparnasse
Station to contact the Paris po
lice-, v
She could be assured of the
"most absolute discretion, the
papers said.
.
Floodwaters Stop
Trains In Madrid
MADRID, May 28 (UP)
Swirling floodwaters more than
four feet deep swept through the
important communications cen
ter of caiatayua nauway oe oe-tween
tween oe-tween Madrid and Barcelona to today.
day. today. : '.
Trains carrying more tr.an 4,-
innn nnsKenvert were halted and)
f ntmarerjTw trucKgarra cata

quired. Write te Apartade 54.0,
. Panama City.' ;, H

WANTED: Good laundress. 47th
St., House 3, Apt. 5, Hilda.
Please call.
Low Cost Tours
Offered By PAA
In RP, Cos) a Rica
Special summer .excursions that
will permit Panamanians and Cos Costa
ta Costa Ricans to visit the United States
and neighboring Latin American
countries at lower fares than ever
before, are being proposed this
year by Pan American World Air
ways. ,.f..n; .. ,.
The 17-day bargain Junkets have
been filed with the Civil Aeronau
tics .Board to become effective'
June 10 through Sept ,15.
Trips to Miami and return, by
way of Managua, Nicaragua, are
being offered vacationists, in Pa
nama and Costa Rica at a special
fare of $131.60, compared to the
regular 30-day. excursion rate of
al45. Stopovers are permitted at
any point along the route.
An excursion, via Miami, is be
ing offered in Panama and Puerto
Rico at a rate of $131.60. slashing:
$125.40 off the regular roundtrip
tourist iare of $257, ....,,
The excursions, which' wiH per
mit stopovers in Kingston. Jamai
ca, as well as Miami, will be three
weekly DC-4 service-between Pa
nama and Miami, and direct tour
ist flights between Miami and San
Juan.
Business Letters
Are Big Cost Item
LOS ANGELES -(UP)- On a
national average, business letters
cost employers between $1 to $1.25
per letter and most businessmen
are making very little effort to cut
down the overhead, a survey
shows.
Dr. Erwin Eeithly of the bus! bus!-mss
mss bus!-mss faculty of UCLA recently
polled 200 Los Angeles business
men ana learned only 10 bad
made any attempt to determine
now mucn tneir nusmess corre correspondence
spondence correspondence is costing them, al although
though although most of them write more
than 1,000 letters a, month.
Keithly said his survey showed
that businessmen not only -failed
to realize now mucn tneir corre
spondence was costing their com companies,
panies, companies, but that they therefore had
no program to cut costs..
He said the $1 to $1.25 cost fig figure
ure figure included cost of dictation,
stenographic time involved, over
head, cost of mailing, stationery,
tiling and otner reiatea cnarges,
Officers Elected
By Theatre Guild
Bob Johnson yesterday was e
lected new president of the Thea
tre Guild for the coming year.
Warner Hoyle was chosen vice vice-president,
president, vice-president, Max Finley, treasurer
and Mrs. Natalie Worcester was

elected secretary at the ; annual ward advanced degrees without
meeting held at the Ancon Work-Further training as undergrad undergrad-shop
shop undergrad-shop of the Guild. luates-
. I The Institute plans to repeat the

', Three new board members were
also elected. They are Kathy Wil
ber, Claude Aycock and Alex Plot-
nikoff.
The meeting was followed by a
nartv for the cast of the latest
finild : Production. "The CuriouJ
- BaagerH-wntcaait mamaeta

FOR RENT

Apartment
ATTSMTIOM Bit
ajiedara farajsaed a rtmaata. I.
2 bad rooms, hot, cold wates,
Paeae Paaaaae 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Modem ceoL.
completely, furnished apartment
in excellent. location, living
room, dining nook, I bedroom,,
kitchta and bath. Fat 3 month,
t Juae to S September. Ideal
for responsible individual or ceu ceu-ple.
ple. ceu-ple. Reasonable rent. Call from
7 a.m. te 9 a.m. I p.m; te 10
-10 p.m . .-,...v-.
FOR RENT. Furnished or an an-furnished
furnished an-furnished apartment: 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, etc., in
Bella Vista. Paeae 3-6097, 2-
.2504.. : ":
FOR RENT s Apartment 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, dining room, sitting room,
maid's room with bath, large,
kitchta, large b (throe m, hot wa water,
ter, water, apartment all scrttntd, 25
square meter Inside apartment
for laundry, drying and ironing,
large closers, garage. House Na.
5, Euscbie A. Morales Ave. la
El Cangrejo, corner house. Phone
Paname 3-0579 r
FOR RENT: Newly furnished
and unfurnished apartments. Al Al-hambra
hambra Al-hambra Apartments 10th. Street
Ne. 1061. Phone 8$, Colon.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, living room, dining room,
kitchen. 13th St, Saa Francisce,
Via Perres. Phone 3-2457.
FOR RINT-Modtrn two bed bed-room
room bed-room apartraent ia Bella Vista,
51st. St. No. 42. Call Zubieta.
TeL 3-3337.
FOR. RENT Unfurnished e e-partmanr,
partmanr, e-partmanr, private entrance. Love Lovely
ly Lovely residential section. Large
living-room, dining-room, two
bedrooms, two baths. Maid's
euarttr. Locked garage. Call
Panama 3-0873 between .12-2.
FOR RENT: Furnished one
bedroom apartment, 'garage,
screened. Fenced yard. Call
"Cooper, Gambea 6-206.
FOR RENT: Apartment, hot
water.. "D" St, Resita Building,
inquire at apartment No. 3.
FOR RENT-2 bedrooms a a-partmant
partmant a-partmant unfurnished, living living-dining
dining living-dining room, kitchen, comforta comfortable.
ble. comfortable. San Francisce. 1464 Balboa.
FOR RENT: Brand new one
bedroom apartment completely
furnished, $80.00. Address Sec Second
ond Second Avenue San Francisco. SEE
PHARMACY. Tel. 3-1221.
FOR RENT: Apartment
ptndtnt, $45.00. Phone 3-1901
Via Espana No. 21-72.
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment neat American Em Embassy,
bassy, Embassy, Tel. 3-3467.
FOR RENT: Best located ene ene-.
. ene-. room furnished apartment. Clean
and independent, r 43rd' Street
No. 13.: :.:;..:''..
FOR RENT: I bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment furnishqj, ground floor,
parking space, inspected. The
best you can find for this
price. Cool end independent.
$70.00. Jose do Fabrega Ave.
No. 16, Pasadena.
, FOR RENT: Furnished er an.
furnished one bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Garage. 168 Via Belisarie
'"at. .:;:.;.;::
FOR 4tENT Coolest best aec-
tion two bedroom apartment.
47th St., large balcony. Call
3-0934.
I!ev Short Cut For;
Engineers Proposed
TROY, N.Y. (UPy- Rens-I
selaer Polytechnic Institute says
some engineering students could
be advanced to graduate studies
without going through their senior
The institute's survey -on the
subject : covered science and en engineering
gineering engineering .colleges and said mat
such a procedure would greatly
am tne nation wnicn is now dan dangerously
gerously dangerously short of Qualified eneineer-
ing and science teachers and work-
- '- "M, .;
The" survey covered a six-week
period at the Institute last sum
meri RPI selected 10 students whS
naa -completed their junior yean
in iu coueges or umversiaes. They
were carefully appraised as to fu future
ture future promise and capacity, and all
had worked in fields of chemis
try, physics and metallurgy. ;
At the end of the six weeks of
intensive training. RPI officials
said "there is no doubt that ap approximately
proximately approximately half of : the group
could easily undertake studies- to-
experiment this summer. A full
! tuition scholarship and living and
travel expenses will be provided
for each participant

')lf we could turn out engineersil0:30 Music From Hotel EI Pan
with, advanced decrees in a vear's : ama

less time, it would mean a irreat
qeai in ... uaay sanarugar..iU'ii

FOR RENT
' Kooms

FOR RENT One er two reome
furnished, newly pa'"d in pri-.
. veto bouse ea Via Espana near
II Panama Hotel. References re re-guired.
guired. re-guired. CaH Panama 3-1566.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE (real estate
FOR SALE: Wooden
floors, 2 room, $3,500.00, Rio
Abaje. Chalet Saa Francisce, Pai Pai-tille,
tille, Pai-tille, $4,500.00 down payment,
sale price $10,500.00. Let la
Parejue Lefevra,' $3.00 square
meter, 35 meters from Sabanas
highway. Chalet at Juaa Diet,
$4,500.00, 600 meters. 2 small
wooden houses $3,000,00 each.
"Agencia Thomas' Ave. 7a.
Central Ne. 31-35. Teltpheut
3-1069. 1 :
LESSONS
BALLROOM DANCING CLASSES
New S week course. Including
watti, foxtrot, jirterburg, and
Latin American dances begins
soon. Register at Balboa YMCA
Thursday May 31, I te 10 p.m.
Classes conducted by Patricia
Raymer Phone 25-3700
' ings.
Radio Programs
HOG-840
Your Community Station
(Telephone! 2-3068)
Wnero 100,000 People Meet
Presents
Today, Monday, May 28
P.M.
a-nn wnatum Review
4:80 What's Your Favorite (re-
- quests laicen oy pnunc
till 3:00)
R.ft NPVS
5 :35-What's Your Favorite
(cont'd)
a-nn Tn ha. announced
8 -15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
' REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Your Dancing party -6:45
MEL A C H R I N O MUSI
. CALE (Nescafe)
7-nnnver To You
7:30 Nelson Eddy's Penthouse
party
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Proudly We Hail
Q-onYou Asked For It (re
quests taken by phone
' till 7:30) :
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00 Sign Off
Tomorrow, Tuesday, May 29 ;
AM. ',' -6:00
Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
t : by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning- Salon concert
8:15 Church in Tne wimwoou
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News i
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 As I See It
10:00 JENNIFER'S JOU R N A L
" (Cutex and Odorono)
lO:05-rSptas and Needlea (re-
quests wen oy puune
-, till 8:30)
11 -finNew
11:05 Spins and Needles
(cont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 News 1
PJH. - s
12:05 Lunchtlme Melodies'
12:30 Sweet And Hot ,
1:00 News, v
1:15 Musie Of Manhattan
j:30 Sons Of The Pioneer -..
1:45 Forward March , w
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
:so Sons From The Shows
8:00 Hank Snow And His Raln-
bow Rancn Boys
3:15 Sammy Kake Show
3:30 Musie For Monday
A-nn Featura Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite
- (r e n u ests taken by
phone till 3;00)-H-5fl
Newt :
5:35 What's your Favorite
: (cont'd).
ti-nn To-be announced
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Broadway In Review
6:45 Do It Yourself -7:00
Interlude For Music
7:15 HOW CHRISTIAN SCI
ENCE HEALS
7:30 Nelson Eddy's Penthouse
r Party. . x
8:00 World Of Jaa
8:30 Life With The Lyons
9:00 You Asked For It (re (re-.
. (re-. quests taken by phone
. T.i 11 7-ani
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
ii;uucuucei j, vauec.xHqjsiai

RESORTS

Gramlich's Santa Care Batch
Cottages. Modern ceavenieaces,
moderate rates. Pheae Gambea
3-441.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES ana large
beach house. One milt pact Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Balboa 1866
PHILLIPS Oceaaside Cottages,
Stnte Clara. Bex 435, Belbea.
Pbeac Pane ma 1-1877. Criato Criato-ial
ial Criato-ial 3-1673.
Position Offered
WANTED: Two Beauty epsra epsra-tort,
tort, epsra-tort, preferably if speak Eng-V
lish. Curunde Beauty Shop,; Tel.'
'2113. Curundu.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: Male Toy
Boston Bulldog, ARC, not ever
8 weeks old. Phone Balboa
4134.
SIDE GLANCES

s vmawea.ne.en. H
tWWMMKM V

"Lejft curve tin to hot, but we let him pftc4-h's f';
unclt it a fan and own that buSding with all th

" : ,:,.: wirtgowy.

BUSINESS-MEN
PANAMA PERSONNEL AND
SECRETARIAL BUREAU
Avill solve free of charge your
personnel problems.
; Tel. 3-1486,
; Box 4163 Panama

ii

L l : I

I

1 r i a a. --v s .:

C0LPAN Reconditioned cL,

If COIPAN Safetv Checked U r .4Sv. 7

Cm PAN Hnnrnnf aaiI : II "e I

U'ANMcedtoseyy Sc

- VV OCR t USED CAR LOTS ON AITC O ROW! 1 I

11

Colon ;: "C H ,';

, ,.. ... m.,..-,.v.

FOR RENT
nouses

t FOR RENT: Famished Chalet.
2 bedrooms, living teem, dining
room, porch, kitchen, garage.
Samuel Lewis St. Ne. 4, facing'
Viskayina. Telephone 3-2795.
FOR RENT. Small house, one
bedroom end sitting room, bath
and kitchen. TeL 2-2175 ft
3-2709.
FOR RENT: Chalet, living-dining
room, 3 bedrooms, mais"s.
; teem, ga'age- Via Porree, 14th
St. No. 3. Telephone 3-0068.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motor
FOR SALE 21 foot cabin crui.
tar, 7 foot beam 2.5 foot draft.
2 bunks Jhead. Hull double
plank mahogany, 90h.p, Dodge
engine 21 gallon gat tank. Fuel
Consp. 2.25 gallon per hour
. cruising. Located at Balboa
2-3147 after 4:30.
By Calbraith

TeafoCentral ltl.M..t.. swi
-I' r (Commercial Nunc
i I'ii
J if

1 were stranded.

land guests were invited.

'professors commented.

!12:00-Sign QtL

U- 1



JIOXDAT, MAT IS, 1938

TZt FAXAMA 1SEESICAJI A5 'KTETODCfT PAUT KIWSFAFEB
' j j" tt zrzz
CENTRAL Thsatre LUX THEATRE DniVE-UI Theatre CECILIA THEATRE .Litfc. -miii;
15c 40c. 75e. 0c 0c 1 1 u, t In Cinemascope i ... t- '. 'lT
WEEKEND RELEASE! ... : . ,;;.. Great Double Feature Erer Show! -
nit
AH TOLIO
J5c. iOc.
- ONE DESIKE
- Also: -PRIVATE
AFFAIR OF
MAJOR BENSON
with Charlton Heston
7 I VOL I
SSc. 20c
Spanish Double in
Cinemascope 1
i Andy Russell, In
PRIMA VERA DEL
CORAZON ,t
- Also: :
CARA DE ANGEL
AT 9:00 P.M.
PORT OF HELL
The big thrin on the big screen is Ms
starring motion picture: Liberace, In
- .SINCERELY YOURS
; ; In TECHNICOLOR!
Shews: 1:00 4:15 C:35 i 1:55 p.m.
JARMAN LEWIS and
Joan Collins, in
v Kirk Douglas, in
; INDIAN FIGHTER ...r
. In Cinemascope! Frank Sinatra, in
( The Man with The? Golden Arm
' ,. ; ; with Eleanor Parker
GREAT RAFFLE!
- On the Screen:
NORTH WEST MOUNTAIN
POLICE
The Girl in The Bed
Velret Swing
- Also: ;
" SEVEN CITIES 1
OF GOLD
JEFF RICHARDS
in :
IT'S A DOG'S LIFE
- Also:
JAIL' BUSTER
I

Mi

Kleiner's TV Notebook. .
Autry's After Stage Coaches;
Tony Martin Puts On Spurs

V V. ; By DICK KLEINER
YORK "7'NEAj Every Every-body's.
body's. Every-body's. troubles. With Gene
Autry. it's- question, o! a stage

mir liimi mit tor uu muiv-w.-.

hobby: -On his 150-scre ranch just
THfikntM drive from Hollywood

Gene

.itepVhu plan to make the ranch
into an amusement park, a la

stage coacnes. uene i "-..?...
..?... "-..?... -mA more." he sa

' u ,?rZa harrier to get

' .11 toe time Most of the ones still
fFJE. T Massachusetts. It seems

IBU n.-

" to build

eoacr
pin "I

" r. ike

When Gene nd f0"!!

He KyV.'trock; th.

lS.'"m i pr-.it ,n the
d GoS business sens. Is we
Out of his movies,jrecord

vsoym. to industry, he's

land that

""t m-. innk like some-

mam D

-iTa Vatd BWes the 150
litf cattle ranch in J!
a oig ta.l."c ri.woiiL His big

owns, anoiner . -aest
property U m Anj

land is meesureu

KKnch, though

Sin. Jr." are regu

moie compu TV west west-location
location west-location stuffy And other TV west

eras, u
'Gunsmoke, t
Autry's land.

Earn"'

made

en

I

t.

Li' 0-
GaAutry.

Mont Faulee

It'r also home for Autry's vis-a-
is. the famous horsej Champion.
Or more correctly, both Cham Champions.
pions. Champions. The original equine hero is
now 18. -Autry is training a
dupUcate,; Champion, Jr., who is
""a movie owboy's horse has to

be cool and eolleeted."
T.n't be unset by crowds and

poise." " .-
So 'it's crowds ana
separate the horses

ilts. .

noise that

from the

mum

om

MQVliS TV UDIO
by tnUn$ Johnsea

nx--..--:
t i

1

v "-f r..i

HOLLYWOOD NEA Guys.ry an actor or someone else in the

and Dolls: Debbie Reynolds Isnt, movie business. s

worried about costarring becom- Celebrating six years of mar-

lng co.sparnng when hubby Kddie nage with Dr. William u. vaia vaia-Fisher
Fisher vaia-Fisher becomes her-"Bundle of; well Joan says: -'

Joy" movie leading man next! "Ifs a terrible trick for the
month. Even if husband-wife act- woman to be movie star If she
ine teams in Hollywood do have' marries an actor. There's a good

poor records of scene-stealing, I chance for tinhappiness bocauso

temperamental clashes and flying it goes ragamst human nature."

crockery that sometimes nas She's not alone w mat opinion.

Modern Funeral Services Downright
Pagan Lutheran Church Head Avers

NEW YORK, May 28 (UP) rangement is easier on the mourn-

Tbe United Lutheran Church in.ers,

America, the nation's largest Lu

theran group, charged yesterday
that modern funeral services are
"downright pagan." i
Dr. Edgar S. Brown, Jr., direc director
tor director of worship of the Lutheran
movement, also criticized loo g

funeral eulogies and newspaper

ODituanes. He said be sometimes

wonders "if there isn't a spirit

or competition to see whose obi obituary
tuary obituary will read the hraeer."

4. Flowers are a thoughtful ex

pression but a more permanent

memorial should be considered.

5. The services of secular 'orga

nizations should be eliminated.

The church is the only fellowship
"whose membership is in two

worlds.

firowned out the

Home" Uieme.

"Home Sweet

"I never worry about anything

either.

. v v-.'V ..'!
'Everv time I see Ann Blyth,"

she says, "we nat ourselves on the

I haven't done yet," Debbie said j back for .marrying men not in the.

luui loubui' I nn In fruit mt llttln, inrj. intra t

mm ... 'Tl w. w. i
camera with Eddie. "I don't iaoJ

how there can bo any problems.

film industry,

True blue agauT.in "The. Revolt

of Mamie Stover Joan's headed

I tkiMfe 1ft Mill Vm armmt Flkr MU

w.'ii ha n h m ehiui for TV in the fall m a

filmed

instead of going

rections.

in opposite di

.

Debbie is Eddie's livin' dunga

ree doll these days. She's playing

dungaree-clad girl irom- tne

swamp country of Louisiana in a

U-I flicker, "Tammy." Tammy for example."

knows notning aooui me moaern

world movies, TV, or cars.

xeries slated to live her time off

for movie-making. She'll play an
investigator in '"Court of Domes

tic Relations," and promises: 'It
will be kind of sensational.. We re
going to show divorce problems
in homes of different religions,

Methodists Invite

"Whether we like it or not, we lU-- fU.U. T
mfuneSf Xu?.TeS 8 Pasiors To

Join In Conference

An admitted "field worker" on

the subject of women, including

manv of Hollywood's glamour

dolls; Michael Rennie's decided

that bouncy uncover girls in low-

cut gowns usually ; are "coia

bores."-

Claims Rennie, the transplanted-

to-Hoilywood Bnush star:

Movie Queens angling for the

feminine lead in the film version

nf "Smith Pacific" will nave io

compete with another baited hook

--Janet uiair s.
it's anmathintf I'm really cray-

tag for," says Janet, who played
nurse Nellie in 1,267 performances
nf th ihnwn in its three-year road

tour after Mary Martin create!

the role on Broadmay

modern funeral practices are

downright pagan," Brown said.

"To a Christian, death has a
distinct moaning. It Is not the
end, but the beginning. It is not
a time for sorrow, no matter
how much the hurt which sepa separates
rates separates us from loved on, but a
.time of oy."

Brown made his observations In

a message to the denomination's

4,400 pastors printed in the Me

morial Day issue of "the Luther

an," official weekly news v maga

zine. :

"The important thing 1) our

Christian faith, and we can not

say one thing and do c another,"

Brown said. "Since our faith is

right, it must be our practice that
is in error. Hence it muit
change." N
Brown emphasized that he was

not in any way "wamng on tin-

"They have a job to do and as

Christians they should carry on

ewns anoiner ; j-. whprc

gest
land.

There are m "rVh made Art Lund. Susan.yonnaoo,

section, ana auu, - u Mon, Piuieo-are. au Souu
. tin aortinna. -.4- hl:. rt rin annn

Tha little ctlrl who sits in the TV will see Janet as 'Sid Cae-j

lONY MARTIN; From love songsicorfMr wm high-necked dross sar's wife next fall but ngnt now

almost always turns out to bo me she's helping Ken baeiion laugn

vi Indian knots,,

starsRobert.Vfoode', 4 Sullhrnt:

Susan iVOTinaoo, jnwnw

COI

top

' r.iHt Andrews... the

'English TV star who
for two guost shots on eur What s
My Line?" Insists on e.1 ling MB W W-Idi
Idi W-Idi television "pure TV," Which
iv.rui wHf. pr.ttV aiulteraM
tuff. Instead of adult, ?

r-w LHuar1! "The Most Hap-

py FeUa" is 'aptly titied. Its a
' Sf hanov nrtduetion, a musical

r i. allv ut)er-

illy sprinkled with fine songs. The

singers. When- you -get fine songs
and i. fiood singers nl -one night,

y$f&0 mort happy auaience,

. Tony Martin has temporarily de deserted
serted deserted tbe tVTi,.0
song for a pair; oUpurs.. The TV
singer has made a Astern mov e
called "Quincannon, Fronteir
SconL" And be, did it tq please his
kids. -,,''..' j 1 I

"They've been after me to make
. is i- en I -lilii.

Also 1 like the outdoors, and we
fUmed this in Indian country in

U.Tony Mys the movie was "good

experience." iie ieruu v
bund and. use. a "travois" -tt;

Indian device oi iwo iic ""
S". horse-and he learned ta;;

to tie Indian inm

how to ten a ouuiu .'"
a human arrow. ; .
: An very handy things to know,
. :rtnt ; commercially,

nTget tobe known in places
where they never heard of
me .before.
A Its first year pears an end,
"The $64,000 Q'Hh"
to take inventory. And it's a pretty
hefty mventory-they'vergfy en
wv $648,608 and 10 Cadillacs.
WonoeS much of that wentk
income taxes-that'i the, $68,608
question.. t -
Big proW fc "" -f2T
TV industry there. According to a
Tananese TV representative,
ihWmmSti were; relayed by
M-ofGcial of Admiral Corp-., the
most popular commercial with the
Wds LTa catchy singing aHair.
Only trouble is that.it adverttses
Japan famous alcoholic, dnnk
sake. And, like kids here, the little
Japanese keep pestering their par parents
ents parents to buy some. ..,.,..,
The nippers want a little mp In
Nippon., -

txioit and moat intelligent."

But Marilyn Monroe, he admits,

was an exception when she was

an unkonwn stock girl at rox.

it up in "Public Pigeon Numner

Onr She'a also confessing:

"When the 'South Pacific run
ended, after three years, I wes

"I hart lunch with her." he tells u. uul tor almost year,

it "and chp vu orparinff half- whv?. mi was Kellie-for so long

unbuttoned blouse and. skin-tight; I became -Nellie, When .the .show
slakes. She had a complete lack; closed it was almost .like' dying.,

of physical inhibition and mats j didn't know wnai io oo wiui

the oualitv that made her a Star.

The eyes of every man in the
room were on her but I'm certain
she-.wasn't aware of them."
But even Rennie had to admit
she ia aware of them now. ,
Even true-blue, heart-of-gold
Joan Leslie isn't surprised when
she reads about another Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood actor-actress divorce. She's

happy, she says, she didn't mar- Falls 5,2304.".

myself or what would j be gooa

for me,

EASY TO REMEMBER

SPENCER, Mass. (UP)

When Mrs. 'Arthur Sharron wants
to telephone her sister in Shelburne
Falls, she tells the operator: ''This
is Spencer 5,2304 calling Shelburne

their work so that men may be-ence."

PITTSBURGH. May 28 (UP)

The Pittsburgh Conference of the
Methodist Church has invited Ne

gro pastors and their congrega

tions into the Conference for the

first time.
The invitation was in the form
of a resolution adopted by an over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming vote at the Conference's

annual meeting here. It came' 30
days after the General Conference
of the Methodist Church, meeting

at Milwaukee, condemned racial

segregation.

The resolution said the local

Conference, which has 368 mem

ber churches, "does hereby warm.

ly extend the hand of Christian fel

lowship r and brotherhood and

would welcome into the member membership
ship membership of this Conference tnlse
churches and their pastors now in
the Central Jurisdiction (Negro)
that lir within the geographical

bounds of the Pittsburgh Confer-

it

5

FORD BOARD HEAD H.
Rowan Galther, Jr has been

elected chairman of the board.
. i c i c ipk.V

VI (IIS IUIU IUUUUIUUU.
board of trustees announced in
New York the appointment im immediately
mediately immediately following tbe resit-,
nation of Henry Ford II as the
Foundation's chairman. Gaither
has been Foundation preaident
since February, 1953. j, v

Two Opposers Of

Lose In :Mraiiy.y V
RALEIGH, N.C., May 28 fUP)'
Two of North Carolina's three -J
congressman who opposed t h e
"southern manifesto" condemning
Supreme Court desegregation nil-

ings conceded defeat yesterday m
the Democratic primary, resulting v
in the biggest shakeup of the
state's congressional seats- in

years. :;;-' r- ; v ;

Both Reps. C. B. Deans and ? V

Thurmond D. Chatham losL re-.

nomination bids in the primary ;
which is tantamount -to election. ,;
However, Rep. Harold D. CooleyvV
third lawmaker who did not sign.

won his campaign. Cool ey- is
Chairman of the House Agriculture Z
Committee. , 1 v

:Tbe three were the onTy ones,
among IS North- Carolina mem-j
bers of Congress who refused to3

sign tbe manifesto in which ioo
southern senators and' representa-
Uvea pledged to resist' the schoolL:
segregation decision by 1 a w f u
means. :,
They said they felt the manifes-.
to was too bitter.: Each has saitll 4
he prefers a "moderate" approach"
to the segregation problem. ; 4

hold Christian faith in action," he

said-"- '

But he called for the following

program toward a "more Chris

tian witness: ; f
.. 1. When death occurs, notify
vour outer first and make no

arrangements without consulting!

him first. -r
2. If possible, have the funera

in the church, where the dead per

son was baptized, confirmed and
married. '. . ;

3. Consider sealing the casket

before the funeral, for such aa ar-'

O

In the meantime, the resolution

said. "We invite the members of

the -Central Jurisdiction to shsre

in our fellowship and institutions."

The resolution was introduced

by the Rev. Edward Stuart Shan-;

nonhouse, pastor of the J e n n y
Lind Methodist Church at McKee McKee-sport.
sport. McKee-sport. Pa. ;
Conference authorities said they

believed the Pittsburgh Confer-

ence may be the first in the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist Church to implement the ac action
tion action of the General Conference on
racial segregation in the church.

Showing At Your Sank Center Theaters Tonight

Grtar GARSON A Dull ANDREWS

''STRANG! LADY IN TOWN'.'
TattSay "SUNNING WILD"

AlAfff rt UTC John DEREK It Diana LYNN
?! : tS "lit w ?AN ANNAPOLIS STORY"
TactdiT -SECOND CHANCE"

BALBOA
t:U S:

MARGARITA
t:tt A T:9 v'
O

Oo-l-1al It'a whit make Prt Parcel
"PARIS FOLLIES OF 1956",
Tunday "SHE COUIOKT SAT Nn"" f

:

O

CftST05AL
S:lk S:M :'.

' Fred MacMumy. Charlton Healon, Donna Rwd
. "THE FAR HORIZONS"
.'" TuaSay TAANTOT.A"

' PARAMO Robert Ryan, In TTfT BENEATH THE BEA"
SANTA CRM! Joho Waynt. to ANGEL AND THE BAP MAW"
CAMP BIERD Tyr Ptwtr, l "THE LONQ GIAT LINE"

W-S-tas-'.

w i

SB '4

ft-".
at ;

is- a

04

'It

MAY DAY At the Grand National Junior Livestock Exposition
hi raw meet tiny cowcirL The youngster.

j2-r"nnh-W Melody Furtado, seems puzzled bv all the food

fcer lioiclutd friend IS stfsmng iwsjr- r-

TODAY -RELEASE
DRIVE-IN

0.60

030

Ycu're going to ihe dogs.:.

and youl ovo if!

,.fmK.. m w mm..

I'

i
L

-

CINsmaScoPc

" and COLOR

fj

7 ..111 .. i. .1 .. i i . a I II i ,1 Ml

. M il l.'ii l,

I lam PlaytyJOHN MICHAEL HAYES Mr. fASTMM C010I t
'J .irmnii nnrrtiiii lirnnv DrDIIAM

OindrtwntnrriAPi nurrwiMii -Pioducei- ky ntimi oLnumn
- i m m mciu i

14th and Bolivar Avenue, Colon, R. P. ; ;
TAKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING

E

that we have just installed, in our Mechanic Shop the most modern
and up-to-date machinery for the fastening and unfastening of brake
lining.
AUTO MECHANICS r- Modernize your work by offering your clients
guaranteed work.
DO NOT USE RIVETS You know perfectly well that they: dam damage
age damage the automobile. ; v
SPECIAL PRICES FOR MECHANICS

Mr. AUTOMOBILE and TRUCK OWNERS Do not permit any
mechanic to rivet the brake lining of your car. The use. of rivets in in-creases
creases in-creases the wear and tear of your car and reduces your persona
safety. r
Insist on your brake lining job done by modern factory methods.
Visit our Mechanic Shop and we will be pleased to give you a dem demonstration.
onstration. demonstration. r

ALL WORK COMPLETELY GUARANTEED

All our Shop Work is Supervised by our Mechanical Engineer.

Cttfljiodo fi. tind&Mon



MONDA.
i, 1951
n it fn Sir 1 ID IP
To
Two:. Wins 'Over C'ubh

TUB PAX 4 MA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSFAPE3

m

I
'lv
1
1 j

Slugger Drives Home

Seven Riins

; NEW YORK, May 28 (UP)-Old pro Stan
iMusial shared the credit with a pair of kid pitchers
today for keeping the St. Louis Cardinals breathing
down the Jtfilwaakee Braves' necks in the bunched
up National League pennant race.

The-45-year-old: Musial knock knock-tfin
tfin knock-tfin total ol seven runs and
had lour hits to six at bats yes yesterday
terday yesterday to swing, the ''big stick stick-In
In stick-In the cardinals 11-9 an 12-2
triumphs over the crucago luds.
nt Rtn' shmeintr mieht not
have been enough except lor toe
line hurling ol. 20-year-oiu un un-dv
dv un-dv McDanlel and 25-year-old
Wllmer (Vinegar Bend). Mieu.
...... .
- McDanlel, a $40,000 bonus ba
by Irom HoUls, OKW.,-' sroppea
th Cubs with one1 run in the
last 4 2-5 innings 'of the opener
to rain credit lor his fourth
victory without a Joss. Then Mi Mi-ell,
ell, Mi-ell, back alter a two-year hitch
in the Armv llred overpowering
live-hit and 10-strikeout ball in
the .nightcap to increase his
season's record, to 4-2. v
The victer'ei left the Card!-'
,,irals 18 percentage points bet-hind
the first-place Braves,
who beat the Cincinnati Red.
Jegs, 7-t, although St Louis
r has a theoretical hall-game
bulge in. the "games behind"
column. The Cardinals now
-have a 6-1 mark against the
Cubs, whs beat the Redbirds
is tames in 22 meet'ngs r last
v season. -. .;
" . v A. :'
Musial, who Increased his av average
erage average to .292, had two singles in
thei-opener '.and broke an 8-8 tie
with a single in the fifth. In the
nltfht-carj. re blasted a double
and a three-run homer, knock
ing in four runs. In all, the Car
dioals nounded out 2? hits in
cludinff nine extra base blows in
thj two games. :
m : ,: v ',-
a fecord by striking out fours
ttVUU uikuci itmi uavu mcu
batfers in the sixth inning .of
th opener but was charged with
thj defeat ..
Braves clung 't first
plif e by beating the Redlegs for

t v Irj.
, ., Tj . f

AND AWAY WE COA mighty twirl and D. W. J. Anthony
wins the hammer- throw in- the British Games at London's
White City Stadium with .179 feet, 11 inches,

tier

26 modern "Santa" shipi uniUnf.the
; ; Americas with fast and frequent
service. 1

V WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S.S. -SANTA MARIA" ; Due Cristobal, C. Z May 30
. S.S. "SANTA RITA" ....... ..Due .Cristobal, C. Z., June C
; WEEKLY SERVICE FROM -THE
VVEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
5 S.S. "SANTA." BARBARA" T Sails Cristobal, C. 8- May
S.S. VSANTA ISABEL" ....SaiU Cristobal, C. Z June S

j FROM U.S. PACIFIC A
AMERICA TO BALBOA
1S.S.
is.s.
"SANTA CRUZ"
"SANTA FE" ....... ,..

JFROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C.i 2. TO THE THE-WEST
WEST THE-WEST COAST CENTRAL 'AMERICA A U. S, PACIFIC

JS.S. "SANTA CRC?"
BALBOA ONLY -yM

MA' 'MA AGENCIES CO

j CnitZ-.Af ; 2
L

In Twi

nbill

the fifth time In seven meetings
on the strength of a 14-hit at attack
tack attack that chased Art Fowler in
four Innings. Frank Torre had
four hits and Hank Aaron three
to lead the Braves' assault Lew
Burdette, with relief, aid rrom
Dave Jolly, picked up his third
win ol the season.
In the American League, the
New York Yankees were rained
out but maintained their s
game first place lead when the
three mother first-division teams
split Moubleheaders. v : -.
Early Wynn pitched a five-hitter
to give the Cleveland Indians
a 4-2 decision after the Chicago
White Sox pulled out a 15-in-
nine. 5-4 triumDh m the first
game. It was the fifth victory of
the vear for wvnn. wno topped
Tribe lira Ditcher Jack Harsh-
man; Jim Wilson, obtained last
week from Baltimore, scored his
lirst victory for' the White, sox
In the opener when he singled
in the winning run in the 15th
irame or a iour-nour and vi
minute struggle.
Tom Brewer homered and
hung' on for his sixth win : as
the Boston Red Sox, won their
opener, 9-?,' but Roy SieveTS
drove 'n lour runs Including
the game-winner in the 10th
inning as the Washington Sen Senators
ators Senators won the nightcap, 11-10.
A total of 12 pitchers yielded
49 hits including six homers in
the two games.
Art Ditmar Ditched his sec-
pond shutout pf the year in giv-
f jig the Kansas City Athletics ai
biiuiiiti. cutter biiv
Tigers pounded out an 8-2 win
Enos Slaughter and Charley
Thompson had three hits each
for Kansas City in the night
cap while At Kallne, Charley
Maxwell and Ray Boone homer-
ed for Detroit in the first game
WESt. COAST CENTRAL
AND CRISTOBAL; C. Z.
.' May 2
Due Balboa, C. June 21
.Sails Cristobal, C. Z June 6
i-855 03S7

Sterling Moss
Nips Fangio
In Hot Finish

NUERBURGRING, Germany,
May 28 (UP) Sterling Moss
of Britain, taking advantage of
a 17-second pit stop- by Juan
Manuel Fangio. eunned his Ma-
sera ti to the front four laps from
the -finish and won yesterday's
1,000-kilometer (620-mlle) Nuer Nuer-burgring
burgring Nuer-burgring Sports car Race.
Moss, with France's Jean Beh-
ra as co-driver, was tiemd In
7:43.54.5 hours for an averaee of
129.7 kilometers per hour (80.41
m.p.h) for the dash around
hairpin-curves In the Eifel
Mountains.! i ,t :r
Fangio of Argentina and his
co-driver, Eugenlo .' Castellottl,
finished second In a Ferrari wit!
a time ol 7:44.20.7 hours and a
129.6 k.p.h.f 80.35 m.pii) aver
age, i ;'(.., ..
Martin De Portaao of Snain
and Olivier Grendebien-of Bel
gium, also in a FerrarL finished
third. -1 v.. f
Benk 1 Olaf Martensson of
Sweden and Count Einsiedel of
uermany won the category for
cars ol more than 2,000-cc with
a Mercedes-Ben SOOssl. The divi division
sion division lor racing sports cars up to
1,500-cc was won by the German German-Italian
Italian German-Italian team of Trips and Ma Ma-glioll
glioll Ma-glioll in a Porsche. The category
for stock sports cars up to 1,500 1,500-cc
cc 1,500-cc was won by Kretmann and
LJebel ol Germany In a Pnrsrh.
Spyder.
.Fangio appeared to have won
the duel between the rKrmris
and rMaseratis.when he led go go-ine
ine go-ine into the final lans nut. h
had to stop lor luel and during
the 17 seconds he snent in th
pits, Moss put on more speed toi
bid uie ieaa ana neiri it th
.esi or me way.
angio traUed the- Briton b
eeconus wim three lan to
Dodgers To Begin
Road Trio Aqainsl
Upilarl Piralev
By JOHN GRIFFIN
NEW YORK, May 28-UP)
The world chamDlon Rm.iviwn
Dodgers, Just, another second di
vision team so lar, headed West
today lor a collision with those
upstarts who started all the
troublethe Pittsburgh Pirates.
Everything was jusf dandv lor
the Dodgers this year until they
met the Pirates in a rinnhi.
header on April 29.
. 'ine pirates walloped 'em b
scores ol 10-1 and 11-8 and
that's when "everything went
black" in Flatbush. Since then
the Dodgers have played onlv
400 ball, with 10 wins and 10
losses, and they're flopped in
to fifth place.
"We've got to start hittin to together
gether together some time," said manag
er wait Alston, pointing out
mat the lamed Brooklyn slug.
gera nave taken turns belting
the ball instead ol ganging up
on the pitchers lor one ol their
oia-iime assaults.
Alston hopes that Saturday's
o-u vicwry over tne Giants,
which ended a three-gam los
ing streak, v was ths turning
ooint The Brooks whacked
three homers In that game the
ecuna wme in tnree days they
had turned that trick.
And they got another line
pitching Job irom Roger Craig,
a three-hitter, craig, six-loot
four-inch Carolina curve ball ar artist,
tist, artist, now Is tied with Don New New-combe
combe New-combe for the best winning per percentage
centage percentage among the club's start starting
ing starting pitchers with a .667 mark on
four wins and. two losses-ind
also Is the only one to pitch two
shutouts.
Craig, In fact, is bidding to
supplant Newcombe, last year's
20-game winner as aee of the
staff. Newcombe is 6-3 with
one shutout
Cart (No Hit) Erskine (2-3) Is
expected to hook up with Pirate
ace Bob Friend (7-2) in to tonight's
night's tonight's opening road game. .
A win tonight would guaran guarantee
tee guarantee the Dodgers at least a tie
for lourth place. Tho Dodgers
are settling lor humble prizes
right now. ,
Sports Shorts
PARIS. May 28-(UP)-RuS-slan
weighUifjter Paul Khabou
tanov has equalled the : world
lightweight record with a lift of
122.5 kilograms, according to
the new China News Agency. ,
The agency report said Kha-
boutanov equalled the record
during a Sino-Soviet weightllft weightllft-ing
ing weightllft-ing contest in Peking.
The lightweight record was set
by another Russian, Kostylev,
on October 21, 1954. f
' PARIS, May 28 (UP) Chile's
Andres Hammersly won the con consolation
solation consolation tournament of the In
ternational Tennis champion
ships of France today by beating
Australia's Robert Howe 6-3 ,2-6,
B-3.
The event was opened to play
ers beaten In the first two
rounds of the men's singles.
The Chilean owed his victory
to steadier backcourt eround-

f ffshot and more efficient vollev-

;Vs.'. 'y.:;"V .-;-;'''- 1 Bill.Nleder Vi.s
MIGHT An extraordinary exhibition of strength and balance
to break his own collegiate shotput record with. 60 feet 3

Coral Triumplis In

Raul

Jim Lea Cracks World
Quarter Mile Record

f MODESTO. Calif. May 28-
(UP Jim Lea, a 23-year-old
Air Force lieutenant, ran the
fastest quarter-mile in history
Saturday night to highlight a
record smashing orgy ; at wie
California Relays.
While Lea' was timed at 45.8 in
the 440, another world mark
was set in the two-mile relay
when three teams cracked the
old mark;, and Abilene Christian
of Texas, equalled the recogniz recognized
ed recognized world mark in the 440 and
half-mile sprint relays.
TJSC won the open dirn'on
by scoring 39 points by vir virtue
tue virtue of winning the final event
ol the evening, the hop, step
and jump. Second was UCLA
with 38 followed by San Diego
Navy with 28 $4, the San
Francisco Olympic Club with,
27, and Abilene Christian
with 25.
Other scores included Occi
dental 15, Fresno State 11, Tex Texas
as Texas University 9, Los Angeles
Stat and Travis Air Force Base
8 each, Southern California
Strlders 7. Stanford 6 'a. San
Jose State tVt, Oregon and
Compton JC, 5 each, Santa Cla
ra County Youth center i.
New York Pioneer Club 4, USF
and San Diego JC 3 each, Los
Angeles Athletic Club, 2'4. Call
fornia, Baylor, Oklahoma A and
M, nd Brigham Young. -2 each
El Centre 1, SMU, Pomonoa JC
ana Bafcerslleld JC each..
Running against such greats
as J.vW. Mashburn, of Oklaho
ma A and M, Ivan Rodriguez, of
Puerto Rico, and "others, Lea
won by about five yards over
Mashburn who ; was timed in
462." '
Four dockers caught Lea in
the 45.8 'time, one in 45.9, and
one in 46 flat. The wind was
only 2.9 mph. well under the al
lowable maximum. 4
The recognized mark is 46 sec
onds flat, set by Herb McKen-
ley. ol Jamaica in 1948 at Berke
ley, Calif., Eddie Southern, a
ireshman at Texas university
was third In 47.1; half miler
world record holder Lon Spur
rier of the San Francisco Olym Olympic
pic Olympic Club came next in 47.7, fol
lowed by Rodriguez in the same
time.-' t ..
Lea is 23 years old and grad
uated from USC in 1954. He
stands fl'll" and weighs 155
pounds. 1
The race was run on a one-
turn "track off a 220-y a r d
straight away, . . .

VISIT A '
SANTIAGO CHILE
For only $128.00 0n wy
, and $231.00 Round Trip
VIA "ALA,!:
WEEKLY SERVICE :
Lv. Panama: Tuesday .............. 4:30 p.m.
Ar. Santiago: Wednesday .,,....,..,.11:30 a.m.
Lv. Santiago: Sunday ................ 2:00 p.m.
Ar. Panama: Monday J;3I ajn.

CONSULT YOUR FAVORITE TRAVEL AGENT:
. v : ,l. . . :,. -v .........
General Agents for tht Republic of Panama
AER0VIA5 PANAMA AIRWAYS
Calle "B" No. 1, El Canrrejo, Telephone 3-1699

; J r '- ' r '

tspincfsq

i Powerful Bobby Morrow : of
Abilene Christian won the
100-yard dash final as he de defeated
feated defeated an all-star field in 94
seconds. t ,T ,
- J'; "i1 ''". "!. V,'''"'. 1 '-'k' '' ,: '"r. I
Running against Mike Agostl Agostl-ni,
ni, Agostl-ni, the 9.3 man from Trinidad,
and Bobby Whilden, oft Texas,
Morrow was the- master- as he
won by two strides. Whilden
nosed out Agostinl at. the wire
for second with both men being
clocked at 9.6. Andy Stanfield,
of the New York Pioneer club,
was third in 9.8. v
Vv'-'' ' ;
Morrow had been clocked in
9.4 also in wlnnlnv his prelim
inary heat, and also had been!
timed at that on other appear appearances
ances appearances this year. v
It was t blanket race for the
first 70 yards, with Morrow al always
ways always Just a few Inches in front.
But the big Texan, with his
powerful arms c h u rnlng as
though they were pulling him
ahead, was the winner going a a-way.
way. a-way.
1
V, Hoop League
Cristobal YMCA-USO '
Basketball "Warm-Up? League
The lirst round of the Crlsto
bal Armed Servlcse YMCA-USO
Service Basketball League was
completed Thursday night with
Army Atlantic -nosm? out the
Coco Solo Marines by virtue el
a last second casket to win by
two points 54-52. v
' V t ''
The victory assured the Army
or second place up to date, one
game behind the leaders. Coco
solo Naval Station. Second
round games start Tuesday with
th leature game matching Co
co Solo Naval Station with AM
my Atlantic in a match that
might well decide the champion championship
ship championship though J.W.T.C. and the
Marines are both capable of un-
settlng the leaders any time
they clash with them.
'standi ngs at the end of the
first round are as follows:
Won Lost Pet.
Coco Solo N5I .'.
5 0 1.000
Army Atlantic
1 .800
2 ...600
2 .600
4 -500
.000
J. W. T. C. .....
Coco Solo Marines
Harbor Defense x
VP. 45 ...........

3

'v".- v 'u
enabled Bill Nfeder of Kansas
Inches in Big Seven meet.
Sportsman Joaduln J. Vallarl
no its is a happy man today-
and with eood reason. His classy
native thoroughbred Coral yes yesterday
terday yesterday raced to a thrilling neck
victory in the $3,000 added seven
ruriong Raul Espinosa Classic.
Tingat wa second. Don Brlel
do t third,. Don r pastor fourth.
Kiqut llith and Naranjazo last
Coral, i mutuels favorite, return
ed $4.80 per-win ducat Coral's
owner picked up $2,490 while
Tingat earned $600, Don Brlgido
$juo ana uon pastor $150.
jocicey Aiiredo vasauea etot
Coral Off on top but rated' his
mount in hand whiltf Don Pas
tor set- a staling pace lor more
than five furlongs. Coral racett
virtually locked with Don Brl
gido until two furlongs out
where he gained on the leader,
overtook him entering the home
stretch, took command but had
to be hard driven to hold strong
.mailing xingat saxe bya neck
Thenatter; if last, trained
grouna eraauauy m tn run
down ; the 'backstretch, shot
through an opening on the in-
siae at tne rieaa ol the stretch
and closed, with a powerful rush
that, failed to wear down the
winner.
DOn BHeido- held on ramelv
to outlast the quitting Don pas pastor
tor pastor for show money.
Rlaui. a heavilv Aackerf second
choice, raced listlessly and never
threatened after getting off to
a fast start. He fell hack after
the first quarter and failed to
produce nis usual closing rush.
The secondary attraction was
an easy post-to-post victory lor
Town's Wall in the $750 seven
furlong sprint for classes 'B"
and.'C". imported horses. t
. Vasquez was the day's leading
rider with two victories. He also
scored aboard Verticordia,
... ......... .r. . ,;
-The dividends: "
- FIRST RACE
1 Younqt Prince $5, 2.40
2 Salustlo $180 '
SECOND RCE
1- Newbrighton $850, 3
2 Sweet Windsor $2.60 T ;
. Tirst Doable: SZt.20
THIRD RACE
1 Bugaba $23.60, 8.80. 2.20 : : :
2 Miml $2.40, 2.20 f
3 Marcelita $20
One-Two: $68.46 j 1
FOURTH RACK
1-i-Bull Flea $16.40. 7.40. 4.60
2 Avlsoa $2.60,-2.60 ..
3 Lady Dancer $7 40 :
Quiniela: $22.60
v, FIFTH RACE v
Takeaway $6, 2.40
2 JuUe $2.60 ;
SIXTH RACK ;
1-Heritor $5.60, 3.60, 2.40
2 Mlrsatoats $2.80, 2.40
3 Danlelo $3 80
. SEVENTH RACE
1 Coral $4.80, 2.40. 2.20
2 Tingat $2.60,' 2.60
3 Don Brlerldo $8.4D
" Second Double: S18.80
EIGHTH RACE
1 Vertlcordia $4, 2.20, 2.20
2 Gaucba $3, 2.60 ---
3 Discovery $2.20
. Qulniela: S5
- NINTH RACE
1 Golden corn II $6.60,- 2 40
2.20 .
2 Royal Stream $220. 2.20
3 Bright Blade II $2.20
One-Two: $96
. TENTH RACE
1 Town's Wall $2.60, 2 20 v
2 Tony $2 20
ELEVENTH RCE
1 Destello (excluded from bet-
. ting).
2 Mr. TivoU $2.20, 2.20 i
3 Black Bee $2.20. i i
DOG WENT HOME
SALT LAKE CITY (UP,
A burglar broke into the city dog
pound ana made ou with a com'
bination collie-shepherd. The
pound had been holding the ani animal
mal animal for rabies tests The dog de
serted tne Durgiar and re
turned to his owners.' They put
him back in. the pound for. more

Annual

Classic
. 7

Editor: CONRADO SARCEAN1

llsiicnal Leajue
Teams
Milwaukee..'
St Louis .
Pittsburgh -Cincinnati
7,
Brooklyn
New York. J
Philadelphia
Chicago
TODAY'S GAMES
'New York at Philadelphia (N)
Brooklyn at Pittsburgh (N)
Milwaukee at St. Louis (N)
Cincinnati at Chicago T a K I
" YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(First GAine)
Chicago 010 250 010 9 13 1
St Louis 413 011 lOx 11 13 1
Minner. Valentinctti, Hughes,
Kaiser, Davis (1-1), Lown and
Landrith.
Poholsky, jack3on, McDanlel
(4-0) and Smith.
(Second Oam)
Chicago 010 001 000- 2 5 1
St. Louis 031 102 50x-12 44 2
Brosnan (0-3), Minner, Hughes,
Davis, Hacker and emu. -;
MizeU (4-2) and Sarni.
Cincinnati ' 000 0U1 100-3 9 2
Milwaukee 020 200 21x-7 14 2
Fowler (3-5) Lapalme, Free Freeman
man Freeman and Bailey.'
- Burdette. (3-2), Jolly and
CrandalL
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh (2)
(Postponed Rain)
Brooklyn at New York
(Postponed rain) i
Home Runs Power
Buffalo To Sweep
Over Rochester,
NEW YORK, May 28-(UP)
Homers by Luke Easter, BUI Se Serena
rena Serena and Luis Ortiz, plus a 12-
Inninsr nitchlmr triumnh bv S6-
year-oia Kan urews, enabled
tne seventh-place Buffalo Bi Bisons
sons Bisons to sweep a'doublebeader
rrom the second-place Roches
ter Red Wings yesterday in In
ternational League play.
r The defeat dropped Roches Rochester
ter Rochester three games behind the
Montreal Royals, whose dou-.
ble-header with the Toronto
Maple j Leafs was postponed
because of rain,
Drews.1 who allowed 12 hits
won the first game when the
Bisons got him a run in the
bottom fit the 12th at Buffalo.
Easter's second, inning homer
and Serena's two-run homer in
the third provided three of But
falo's other runs.
Roger Bowman, the last of
four Bison pitchers in thei
seven-inning second game, won
it wnen prtis nit a lour-run
homer In the bottom of the
seventh. ; ,..'
The c Columbus Jets swept
two games from the Havana
Sugar Kings, 1-0 and 5-4.
Glenn Cox won the opener in
which both ha and Charley
Rabe of Havana pitched six six-hitters.
hitters. six-hitters. Jake Thefc pitched a
seven-hitter to win the seven seven-inning
inning seven-inning second game.
The Miami Marlins edged' the
Richmond Virginians, 7-6, in
the other game.
'5C3' Speedsters
Racinn Weather,
Clock To Qualify
INDIANAPOLIS, ind., May 28
(UP) The pressure was on a
dozen or so speed., demons today
in their race against tne weatn weatn-er
er weatn-er and the clock as they at
tempted to crash into the lineup
for Wednesday's 500-mile Mem
orial Day Classic.
The SDeedway set aside 63
minutes of qualifying .time for
"bumping." The trials were
scheduled to end yesterday, but
when rain washed out Saturday
and most of yesterday, the man
agement decided on an extra
two-hour period.
The forecast caina ror scatter
ed showers and thunderstorms.
If It rains all day. stewards saw
the trials will be oil and no aa.
dltional time be made available.
Veteran Cliff Griffith.. 40-
year-old Indianapolis industrial
ist nlant foreman maKinir a rac
ing comeback, was the fastest
qualifier yesterday. He averaged
141.471 miles an nour in uie
same1 car which the late jerry
Hovt nut on the nolo last vear
Other qualifiers were jonnnie
Toian. Denver, cow, 140.061;
Eddie Johnson, Cuyaliocra Falls,
Ohio. 139.093: uuKe Dinsmore
Dayton, Ohio, 133.430, and Eddie
Sachs, Indianapolis, 137.373. The
latter' cacwas ousted by John

W L Pet GB
. .16 9 .640 1
, .22 13 .629
. .18 13 J81 2
, .18 14 -J63 24
. .11 14 548 3
; .14 18 .438 6
, .10 21 .323 10
, 8 11 276 11

fflfflOfe

American Lesgu:
rTeams
W LPet. GB
.25 12 .676
.20 14 ..588 3ft
.18 16 J29 5
.15 14 .517 6
,16 19 .457
.15 21 r .417 ti
.15 21 .417 9
.14 21 .400 10-
New York .
Cleveland .
Boston .
Chicago ,
Baltimore
Washington
Detroit ... .
Kansas city
TODAY'S GAMES -Chicago
at Kansas City (N)
Detroit at Cleveland (N
. Washington at Baltimore (N
Boston at New York (N)
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(First Game) -
Washington 501 000 0107 7 J
Boston 107 000 01X 0 11' (
Clevenger. Grob (1-4) Stew Stewart
art Stewart Chakales and Courtney r
Brewer (6-1) and White.- i
(Second Carre) '
Wash. 410 020 0C3 1-11 16. 3
Boston 200 123 011 010 15 0
Pascual, Ramos (3-1). $tone
and Fits Gerald, Courtney.
Porterfield, Klely, Hurd (1-2)
and, Daley.. 7
(First Game)
Kansas City 011 000 009 2 o n
Detroit .: 112 101 02x a 10 n
Herrlaee (1-3). ririmian ranrf
Ginsberg.
Lary (3-5) and House.
(Second Game) i
Kansas City 010 004 0005 12 J
Detroit 000 000 000 n in o
Ditmar (4-3) and Thompson.
Maas (0-4) Mastersnn. A her
and House. t
(First Game) '.'
Cleveland
-v ioo 030 ooo ooo oon i is a
Chicago
100 000 201 000 0015 It ft'
" Lemon. Mossi. Narleski. nnlev.
McLish (0-1) and Naragon, He-
Keegan, Consueirra. Howell.
Wilson (5-Jh and Lollar.. .7
(Second Game)'
Cleveland 010 012 0004 7 0
Chicago 000 000 200-4 5 3
wynn (5-2) and Began.
Harshman (2-3). mtmiitin-
and LoUar.

New York at Balttaioir
(Postponed rain) .w
. In The Majors
J LEADING BATTERS :
(Based on 73 official at bats
NATIONAL "LEAGUE 1
Player and Club g ab r. h pet
Long, Pitts, v 33 124 26 52 j119
Repulskl, St. L. 27 93 20 36 .391
Bruton, Mil. 22 80 17 29 .363
Walls, Pitts 30 90 18 32 356
Boyer, St. Louis 35 139 27 49 .353
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Mantle. N. Y. 37 139 41 59 .424,
Maxwell, Det 31 97 21 35 .361 -Berra,
N. Y, 30 116 41 .353
Vernon, Boston 27 90 15 31 .344
Kuenn, Det. 36 146 23 50 M3

HOME RUNS
Mantle, Yankees .... i ... 17
Long, Pirates 13
Berra, Yankees ......... 12
Post. Redlegs 11
Slevers, Senators 11
RUNS BATTED LV 1
- Mantle, Yankees '. 4
Long, Pirates ........... 36
Boyer, Cardinals aa
Berra, Yankeei ........34
Musial, Cardinals 33
''- RUNS '
Mantle, Yankees 41
Bauer, Yankees ; ... ; 30
Sievers, Senators ....... 29
' Lopez, Athletics 28
Blasingame, cardinals 28
HITS V I.
Mantle, Yanseei ,..".... 59
Long, Pirates 52
Kuenn. Tiger? 50
Boyer, Ca.tlinals ..49
Goodman, Red Sox 45
-PITCHING
(Based on 5 Decisions)
. W L

Pet
im
i57
857
.833
, ;

Lawrence, Redlegs ... 5 0
Ford, Yankees ....... 6 1
Lemon, Indians ...... 1
Brewer, Redlegs .... 8 1
Pierce, White box ... 5 1
Piles Hurt Your
Doa't tufTar from painful, Itchinf
Pile another hoar wlthvnt tryln
Chinaraid. Upon application Chinarsi)
tarta curbing Pil miacrlea I wars: 1.
Eases pain and Itching, t Helps ahrlnli
ore, swollen tissues. S.' Helps nature
heal Irritated membrane and allay Pil
yenrousness. Ask lour Dnwirt far
S tisaraid to4iajr.

observation.

son.



MONDAY, MAY tt, 1938

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PACK UTS
Maior Item, Beatlfr Mere By-Pro(ilict r50Gi
V

peed.

When Labine Fails, Even
Brooklyn Fan Is Shocked

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) Anything
can happen at Ebbets Field, as
everybody knows:-

Thr h.vit Hn a mtnv fit.

tarre happenings on the bank of
the Gowanus that the incredible

Brooklyn fans have become im immune
mune immune to them. They hadn't beep
upset since Bobby Thomson of the

Giants hit the memorable three three-run
run three-run home run to end the play-off

of 1351, ana mat too place at toe
Polo Grounds.
But the Faithful just sat there

In shocked astonishment while the

Braves gave Clement Walter La La-bine
bine La-bine his lumps the other night.
They had become so accustomed

to seeing the brave and fearless

fireman walk out there and put
out the blaze. At that, Clem La La-bine
bine La-bine fanned two and would have
escaped trouble had not Gil Hodg Hodges
es Hodges booted a tricky hopper off Dan Danny
ny Danny O'Connell's bat

Labine and his. crew eut went

into his 13th game of the young
season with a record of 13 2-3 score scoreless
less scoreless innings in eight relief appear appearances.
ances. appearances. : i i.

Throwing out his disastrous turn

against int Miiwausee ciud. uie

rubber-armed Woonsocket men's
sports wear designer had pitched
20 2-3 innings in 12 games, yield yielding
ing yielding 14 hits and 3 runs, two of them
earned for an earned-run average
of 0.87. That's what you call a fire
extinguisher. He struck out 17,
walked only 1, won 3 games and

saved as .many more.

WALTER ALSTON IS shooting

for the pat when he wigwags -for
Labine. Starting only four or five

times last season and pitcmng on on-lv
lv on-lv nn nmnlete same, the han6

some Frenchman won 13 while
losing 5 and saved as many-more
with an ERA of 3.25 in 60 outings.
You only have to go back to the
WnrM Series of last fait to get a

rough idea of Labine's tremendous
value to the Dodgers. He wasi in
four of them, ending the first two
with scoreless innings. He pitched
the last 4 2-3 innings of the fourth
o.ma and wnn it. nrotected Roger

Craig's lead pitching 3 innings of

the fifth. He was1 in 3 Series games
in 1953. i'-':'' ,?K'
"Naturally, I preferred to be a
Yfartinir nitnher." savs Labine.

'"F.vfrv nitcher does, but I have

n tntn th relief category.

' Someone has toreliere and that

Clem Labip

appears to be where I am most

valuable. I am being paid enougn,
which is the main Idea'
SOMEONE WAS telling Labine
how Ellis Kinder, another famous
rescuer, describes pitching.
"Pitching is like breaking a
four-sauare window vane." said

the veteran Kinder, now with the
Cardinals. ,"You break a pane up
there, one down there the one on
the upper left hand side and then
the other one. You move the ball

around." ;

"Well," said Labine, "you can
tell the hitters that I'm not break-

Sweikert Is
Defender In

40th Edition
s By JIMMY BRESLIN
LNDIANAPOIJS (NEAV-Death
is only a by-product to anybody
concerned with the Indianapolis
'599.'
Speed, is the hist thins. -It U all

thkt counts to the 33 starters in
the big race, May '30. It is the
thing that brings out a crowd
which they usually claim numbers

Between 175 and 200,000.
In tie 40 years the big cars
have been pushed around the Mo

tor Speedway's two-and-a half

mile oval, 43 have died.
Yet the talk in Indianapolis is

not oi death as race-time ap-

proacnes. instead, tne major item
is Pat Flaherty's pole position.

flanerty won the prime staring

spot oy averaging 145.596 miles-ner-houf
in the trials

The 33 car Indianapolis filed

starts the 200-lap raee in 11 tiers
of three can each. Alongside Fla.
herty is Jim Rathmann, whose

145.120 was runner-up in the qua qualifying.
lifying. qualifying. On the outside of the first

tier is rat U Connor, who hit 144.
980.

. Bill Vukevich was considered
the best ever to drive a faster,
more daring operative than Wil-

our snaw or Barney uianeid or

any of the illustrious names as
sociated with speed. :-.
Vukovich's car flipped end-over

end six times on the 57th lap last
year, exploded into flames. They
never got him out.
But the interest still centers on

nee, the speed averages at-

IN MEMORIAM

' i

f : "... J i

Master Your Game...

Aim At Green, Not Pin

0'

- By JACKIE BURKE
Master ef tti Mattars
' Written tar NEA Service

' u hazards are to the right or
left of the green, requiring a fade
or hook, create the shot with the
stance.

Do not try to twist the ball into

the green.
. Establish the direction to the
green by making allowance for
the desired amount of tad or
hook. : ..'
Then think In terms of what whatever
ever whatever you want the ball to do.
Imagine the flagstick being
brought back on a straight line
from the green to a point direct directly
ly directly in front of your stance. In that
way you determine whether or not
your stance is square to the green.

whether or not a suitable allow

ing any upper windows. I'm strictly tained and the death-flirting duels
a downstairs man. You tan't makelV..,eis nave with each other as
too many mistakes down below, they jockey for good positions and
making them hit the ball on .the a chance to take down a jackpot

ground."

Labine, 29, does not have to re resort
sort resort to any trick pitch. He .gets
them out with a sinking fast ball
and a sharp-breaking curve.
Labine, a paratrooper ; during
m..M wi it mvi confidence is

90 per cent of successful relief
''And1 until the traves waylaid

him the other night,; just to prove
that he is only human, there was
..i.i.kia evidence that vLiem

Labine had 80 per cent the best

of the hitters.- k

JOE WILLIAMS

.... .if: keban executive, should U nn"

U niruira "--' well S3 pro"
not heard. And to toVtfJtSJ&totto presence
y prudent, they eenK general manaief of
of interviewers. So sys H-2S f this dc as follows:
the Cleveland Indians, who dd"0 ome ttoe been alarmed
"In reply to your &we l "J oplni0ns and
by the tremendous newspaper sace given Ur w P a

."the game, j- ;..-, -'nvf. : v. -v-

tight u U .lands. Mi.v M.atl Hwh
Stm ut 1 wllh M", MH anl"-

heLdirtWhiSd lili thfKltfn owners transfer part of
tneir schedule to Jersey City, put t price U ion Ebbets
don't

1ST. new SrtTtT wtSi Twe exVcUd to turn
..OSfSSid&A the Bums Svm-Phony?
i
. . WHATS BACK OF IT?
... a & 1.. lMfr nti nanfc vt-nvrTi rtt sTl

Conceding that mere proDDy V"
tertainment value or spectator : appeal In an the big league
owners and trcneral managers combined, still, us tnrougn ineir
SioiS and activities" that the fans get to know what kind
of men they are, and I should think this is ft matter that would
concern some of them very much. .... ,,.
I am not Inclined to suspect an utterJor motive h""n,
old Hankus has run out .f explanations, of 1) why he thought
Luke Easter ever could play big ee
traded Lary Doby, and fa now making this unselfish plea for
greater player homage a convenient wy out.
One thing you can go to sleep on. If Grcenberg could
guarantee the .insulation implicit in his proposal, hordes of exe exe-M,HU.
M,HU. exe-M,HU. r hnth Ungues would break records getting on his

band wagon. .Baseball people court and tfcwpt preferred fed

eral legislation, pose as civic Deneiacrors, cxiisei au we ucc
SDace thev can. and yet when a sensitive question is asked,
many of them go into their big-business role, ring for their
most salvlsh yes-man and bellow:. "Throw this bum out."
As far as I know, all of the top officials in baseball arc
men of excellent character, and all of them. . Phli Wrigley of
the Cubs, and Walter CMalley of the Brooks, are two conspicu-
ous examples. . stretch a point In trying to reach the fans

through the press. ..
Annnrentiv. thev dont feel they are preempting the spot

Hrht. hw their wilUneness to explore a subject that is pertinent

N to baseball, -and about which they are sufficiently informed.

jUlso, they (five the impression they can handle their own at any

press conference. Mayoe oia uannus cuiua use ineir recipe.

which reached $71,000 for Bob

Sweikert. last year's winner.

Twenty -three have Been killed
as the result of the race itself. E-

leven were, drivers, seven were

mechanics who used to ride with

the drivers and five were spec

tators. On the practice runs and

most. drivers have their autos in

Indianapolis six weeks beforehand

20 were killed."-'-r --

The most tragic accident came
in 1931 when Billy Arnold, who
won, had a tire fly off his car on
a turn. The tire flipped into the
air with tremendous impact, spun
completely out of the 'Speedway

and killed a io-year-oid ooy piay.
ing in a neighboring, yard.
Financially, there is good rea

son to try the 500-mile grind. For

the third straight year, total prize

money will exceed $250,000. .Last
year's payoff was $270,400. Lap
prizes keep the cash department

lucrative.
But as anybedy who knows this
race can tell. you. money seems

unimportant once the starter's flag

drops at 11 a.m. central daylight

time. Speed takes over men.
It is like a drug to the drivers.

Thev want to burn' up the track.

Last year, tor example, j a c k
McGrath was in a murderous ear-.

lv duel with vukovich

"I watched him," McGrath said

afterward. Hake those turns in

side me a couple of times and I
said to myself. 'If he wants it that

badly he can have if

It take less man lour nours ior

the winner to negotiate the route.
The time improves each year.

In the second tier you have
Dick Rathmann on the pole, with
veterans Tony Bettenhausen and
Johnny Parsons. Sweikert is in
the fourth row. Next to him is
Troy Ruttman. Parsons, Sweikert

and Ruttman are former 500'
ehamoions. :

There is no room for deliberate

driving with them.

Sports Briefs

WEEKEND SPORTS SUMMARY

1 Saturday

INGLEWOOD. Calif. (UP)-I

Porterhouse defeated Swaps by

a nose in the1 $109,800 cantor
nlan Stakes at Hollywood, park.

takj

Michigan retained the Big Ten
track championship by 3U
points over Iowa.

rAMnrctfi if J fUP) preak

ness champion Fablus won the
$62,800 Jersey Stakes at Garden
State park.

NEW YORK (UP) Man Manhattan
hattan Manhattan College won the I.e. 4
A track championship with
42V4 points to Vlllanova's 48 a
John Balnea of Penn won the
228 and 448 yard runs.
V i (
(.-iVi -V V- f

' MODESTO, Calif. (UP) Jim
Lea set a world record of 45 8
seconds for 440 yards in the Ca California
lifornia California Relays. -5 x

PARIS-(UP) Althea Gibson
of New York won the women's
singles title in the French hard,
court tennis championships, her
seventh straight tournajaent
triumph. ; : .

JJEW YORK (UP)--Favored
Searching won the 28,450 Top
Flight Stakes at Belmont Park. I

MINNEAPOLIS (UP)

' Sunday
TMTlTANAPnT TS i Tn. .itn

The 33-team field for the Mem

orial Day Speedway Race was
completed, but conclusion oi
qualification waspostp oned un until
til until Monday. l
DALLAS, : TexL(UP) Don
January was the surprise win win-.
. win-. ner of the Dallas Open ftclf
Tournament with, a apectacu-

By BEANS REAROON
!4 Years in National League
Written ior KEA Service

QUESTION: There is another

white line, paralleling the foul line

ante has been mads for a fade of
hook.
I have never aimed at the pin
with anything longer than a nib-

' Past the eight' iron, my target
is hever anv imallfr thin a larva

nArtiAN nt iUm m... Tlil Im.

of every professional on the tour,
nament, circuit.

The chance of hitting the green 1

on the last half of the run to first excellent. The chance .of hitting
. .... .... r tk- fl.rt t n.kM(U.Hn nil "'

DBse. wnai is us purposee joe
Finnegan. i Hitting the green as often as pes-.

Answer: It is the three feet ?" Y"" ""una m pmce in

lar chip shot for an eagle on
the final hole.

NUERBERGRING, Germany
(UP) Stirling Moss of Britain
and Jean Behra of France

teamed to win the 1,001) kilome-l

ter sports car. race-

PARIS-(UP)-Bob Perrv of

Los Angeles and DonCandy of

Australia upset tavored v Lew
Hoad and Ashley hooper In the

Woubles final of. the French

Hard-Court, Tennis Champion-

snips.- , ;,-..,

line. It sets off the pith the run runner
ner runner should travel ta first bate.

A hatter, running tht last half
ef the distance while a play Is
being made en him, tan be call,
ed eut If he is outside (ta ; the
right el) the three-feet line or
Inside (te the left ef) the foul
line and In dalng this Interferes
with the play, in the umpire's
judgment. The runner may. run
utaMe ef the three-feet line or
Inside the foul line trying te
avoid a fielder making a play.
3. With men on first and sec
base, a ball hit to the short

stop runs up his sleeve and he
can't get it out. What about it?
Jack Gregson.
A. Th ball Is in play.
Q. Can a night game go on all
night? Mary. Stefani.
A, In the maiara, an. Inning
eannet start ftar, 12:50 a.m....

ball, closer to the pin oftener than

oy aiming at it.

NEXti Aim at the top ef
pin en the pitch shot.

todo fnconf .3S .20

Double Jn CinemaScopel
Frank Sinatra, In a.
"THE TENDER TRAP'
' Robert Tavlor, In
' QUENTIN DVRWARD"

Today IDEAL 20c

. At :oo p.m.
LOS MONARCAS DEL AIRE
' i- On the Screen:
"CHICAGO CALLING"
"CANYON CITY"

TV
o

Den let an acid, sour stomach
upset your day when you can get
speedy relief with famous antacid
Sal Hepatica.
Take just teaspoon of spar sparkling,
kling, sparkling, antacid Sal Hepauca in a glass
of water and feel how fast it relieves
excess stomach acidity.
The mild laxation which may also
accompany its alkaline action helps
clear up the constipation which often
roes with sour stomach.
So be wise get th economy-size
bottle of Sal Hepatica today I Have
it on band for stomach upset.

.Tok sparkling
SAL
n:?AT.:.r

end r"i

.1

Yoong Stars Proof;

ColIei3l3 6?Ilpf
Spawning (enters'

DALLAS. Tex May 28 (UP)

Dallas Centennial men cham champion
pion champion Don January and a couple
of other 28-year-old comparative
newcomers to the eolflne tour

offered living proof today that

collegiate goir is spawning u
"comers" along- the golfing gold
dust trail. -."r1:::-;-!:" "'jT"::

January, a hometown lad who

registers out of Abilene,- Tex.,1

alter three years as a memoer
of the National collegiate cham
plon North Texas State College
golf team, picked up his first
pro champlonshin yesterday a

rich $8,000 by winning tne cen centennial
tennial centennial Open with a 12-under

par 268.

now Flnsterwald. who nrimed

for hl8 pro .career at Ohio Uni University
versity University shared second and third
place money of $5,400 with Na National
tional National PGA champion Doug

Fortt of Mahopac, N.Y., at 289,
while Billy Maxwell of Odessa,

Tex., finished fourth at 273 and

won $1,800.

Flnsterwald, who registers out
of Bedford Heizhts. Ohio, boost

ed his season money winnings
to $18,261.85 tops among tne
oros. while Maxwell raised his

to $11,660.33, and Ford to $10, $10,-158.51,
158.51, $10,-158.51, all well among the top 10

January, who led the tourna tournament
ment tournament through lh? first two
rounds and then yielded the
lead to Flnsterwald by one
stroke goine into i the final
round, blasted 15 feet from a

downhill lie in.&.sandtrap Jor
an eagle deuce on the 18th to
finish with a 35 32 7. It as

his third ea:rle of the pressure

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE

PANAMA. REPUBLIC OF PANAMA 4.
Complde Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1 942, Sunday, May 27, 1956
-The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided lu two series "A" Si "B" of 22; pieces each' i

First Prize
Second Prize
, Third Prize

4035 $ 44,000.00
7753 s y.200 oo
7205. $ 6.600 bo:

,i, j

PRIZES ABE' PAID WITUOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES ;

Na
eass
aiss.
S2.1S
vai
M3S
a.us
a3s
m
ans
eeit

Prlaat
t
s,na.H
, 1.11 H
. m.ea
' l.M

132

Ma
lass
list
ins
IMS'
MM
1S3S
IMS

IMS

J31MI ISM
131.H 1I3S

PrilM
S.2N.M
I32 H
1S2.H
nt.aa
' ni.ae
I32JS
m.H
1S2M
i.aa
I32.N

tit Prlua, tt.

a I a

tass t,m.H sass i,za.H

2l.T IJZ.ft
223S 132.M
2.1.15 I32.es
14.15 ') 132. M
2S.T5 1 IS2.M
2KIS U1.N
273S 112.M
vat v. I32.aa
2S3S 132.N

313S 132.

3235 .V-132.se
3335 132M

3435
3533
335
3735
335
3333 a.'

132.H

132.1
1.12.1
112 (

IS2.M

Ma. rrlxaa Ma. friua Na."
$
4033 44.IM.M S3S t,2M.M M33
4135 I32.N 5135 I32.N 4133
4235 112.M 52.15 132.N 42M
4335 132.M 5335 132.M S135
4435 132.M 5433 132 M 4433
4533 132.M 5335 I32.N 4535
4435 132 M M35 132. SKIS
4735 -132 M 5733 ,132.M 4733
4S35 131.44 535 132 a 433
1 4131 132.44 5S35 132.M 4S15

rriua
'
2,24.H
. 132.S4
132.H
U2.44
; 132.44
. ini.ee

M"
734
1135
7233
7333

14.15
7535

132.44 135
132.44 1 7734
132.34 7(35

132 H 7535

rrtaaa
2,24
. 132 44
1JJ.H
j 132.44
132.N
132.a4
13244
f I32.M
: 131.K
132.N

M
aess
3135
tm
S335
4435
SS34
K33
3735
SS35
S33S

4-rlW
.
' 132.N
t 132 ee
v. asi.aa
I32.H
i32.aa
' ? ViM
i32.aa
i.i2.ee

a

au
tui
4235
4333
433
1534
M3S
4133
35

132J4 K33

friaaa
,2a.ar
, I32.H
132.M
132.M
132.H
I32.M
132.44
, I32.M
2.aa
132.44

Approximations Derived From. First Prize

424 44.a4 423 444.44 I 4434 443.3 431 44 44 I 4434 444.44 I 437 444 434 444.N 441- ,444.44 4443 4444.
427... 444 H 442S MI.Nl 4431 444.M 433 444.M I 414 444.H I 4434 444.H 444 444.H 441 444.4 4444 44.H
Approximations Derived From. Secon Prize '
S753 324.4S 1J53 224.44 ,1753 J24.40 37U 22.N 4751 224.4 1753 224 H 1753 224.44 5751 124.44, j 1751 224.44
374 j" 114.4 7744 1I4J4 IMS v 114.4 7754 114H 7752 "i 144 T7S5 l"lM 77.11 114 44 773 114 M 7741 1144
1741 U4J 1747 114J4 114 111-4 7751 U4J 1154 114.4 175 114.N 1733 .. 114.44 1744 U4.44 I 1781 ll.
(" Approximationj Derived From Third Prize '
2l 132.W 123 112.M 22N IHJ 125 132.44 421 3tM 323 132.44 1 421 132J1 J S2J 13144 KM J.ltM
7I S3 I 7IM T .j 724 122 "sS.44 124 S.H 727 i IMS M.M I 7211 44. 7211 MM
11H SSJ 11M MM ,721 MM 723 MM 72M M.M 123 U.M 721 M.M 1211 .' S3M 1214 S3.M

' Prize-winning Numbers .of yesterday's Lottery Prawlng were sold at: 1st, 2nd and 3rd In Panama -"
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending la S and not included In the aboie list win Forty-four Dollars 44.00t each
.' The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprises th two series "A and ''B'' '.

Signed by: ALBERTO ALEMAM. Governor of the Province of Panama Ced. 47-12155
The Representative of the Treasury RICARDO A- MELENDEZ

WITNESSES: Emlllo A. Cuervo, C6d. No. 47-10253
Fits Roy Cummlngs, Ced. No. 47-20483

JOSE LX5M1NQO SOTO
Notary Public. Panama

PABLO A. PIN EL ML
. t Secretary

3jrTC. Th winning Ucktu with tht lait cipher and wllh tba lw lat
fW I t. cipher! apply only 16 the First Prize.
fha rinit Priza and the 2nd and 3rd Prize are drawn Mperalely. fh ap.
proximatlon are calculated on Uie Flnt, Second and Third Prize. In ease
a ticket ahould carry the number of each price, th holder t entitled to
eialm payment for each. , ;

D3AYO OP THE 3 STRIKES

Sunday, May 27, 1956
Drawing Number (43

First Prize.

..JSecoudPrizc

Third Prize.. .. ;05

35

Fraction
$11.00

Ticket

$220.00
-.60,00.

2.00 40.OQ

The prizes will na aahl hi arrerdanea wllh th Offklal List Paam4
the effkn af the National ettneflcenl Letter altuaUd j Central Aveaea.
, Plan of Extraordinary Drawing No. 1947 which
will take place July 1. 1951
- Th whole Ticket has 3 piece

"1 firrt Prize ef v.,;...
1 Second Prize el
. 1 Third Prize of ... i. i-.

IS Approximation at .........., S1.M4N each
' f Prize of ." .o04 each ...
t Prizea of ..;,..........,..,..,. 3004 each ...
oe Prize af t im.M each ...

....... 30.000.09

13.000 M
18.000 00
43,000 00
77.000 08
W.0O00O

d..

i IS Approximation of
t Prize of .........

IS Approximations af
t Prize of

SECOND TFIZE '
..i. ........ I 230.00 each
404 ch

. 4.50. W
4.400.00

THIRD PRIZE
i t 2O004 each S.400.0
300 00 each 2.709.00

1,674 Prize .....
Price of a whole ticket .

Price of one-fiftieth part.

Total 334000.00
SoO.09
A

, , ..vv



Tb Pas:'-:. v:.r.l liby

MAY 29 1956

Smashes

V

I i;
I)
I
I
f
.
If
,1
I.
It
I,
it:
i!l

.

f
If
V
V
..
l ronM v suttttpivs to ROME
Truman (leftj- faces a crdwd of

Sin Rome, Italy. -Mr. Truman was returning to Rome irom a
5 : . side trip to Southern Italy. -, . v

H5T Reverses Form;
o Piano Playing,
I!o Political Talk :
J FLORENCE,' Italy," May 28 ,(U-Pj-
Former President Truman
showed a complete reversal of
7orm today no poujtics, no piano
playing. v. J :
, Mr. Truman arrived here in thd
middle of the Italian elections.
But tne 72-year-oid political war war-horse
horse war-horse smilingly, said, ..."I'd rather
.talk about ray daughter than Hah
an politics." : ;
"I never go out of my own state
ef Missouri to tell the other states
What they should do," he added.
- Later he sat down by. a ; piano
put declined an invitation to play.
Instead he listened to the olav
frig of Jean Leahan of New York
City, a student at the art school
known as the Pope Pius. XII In In-.
. In-. titute.'; ; . .- ;
He also heard Patricia Burlbut
It Oshkosh, Wis., sing the "Segui "Segui-liila"
liila" "Segui-liila" from Bizet's opera1, "Car.
The school is housed in a villa
nee owned by Myron C Taylor,
who served as personal represent representative
ative representative to the Vatican for Presidents
Franklin D. Roosevelt and Truman,
p. Taylor gave the villa to the Rom Roman
an Roman Catholic church, which turned
it into a school for graduate stu
dents in art. The institute is ran
by Dominican nuns whose mother

house is in Sinamawa, Wis.-
Mr. Truman visited the school
before attending services at St
James Episcopal Church, where he
' heard the Rev. Victor Stanley of
Charleston, S. C, prhy for "a long
life in health and prosperity" for
president Eisenhower. ."

AT THE
hiuuu

I r s.

R -J' ".Guys

J1

MARLON BRANDO JEAN SIMMONS
FRANK SINATRA VIVIAN BLAINE;
. : ) in cinemascope'and in color i : r
. wit ROBERT KEITH STUBBY 1AYE B. S. PULLV JOHNNY SILVER ; v
; nd THE GOLDWYN GIRLS
5 JOSEPH L; MANKIEWICZ
FRANK I..OESSER MICHAEL KIDD timSiimixi ByM-G-M

list YEAST
':. jGreek

1 Jl

off

1 1

t

;.i i
Jfl
Former President Harry' S.
Italian newsmen on his arrival
Republican Sees
'Good Case' For
Democratic Plan
5 WASHINGTON, May 28 (UP) -I
ien. irvmg Ives (R-N.Y.). nor
mally a stauch administration sup
porter,, said yesterday there is a
"good case", for" a Democratic-ap
proved pun to pay Social Securi.
ty benefits to aU women over, 62.
Ives made the statement in a
radio program recorded for New
York stations. He also urged Con Congress
gress Congress and the administration to
study further an administration administration-opposed.
opposed. administration-opposed. proposal to provide bene
fits to disabled persons at any age.
The House voted overwhelming
ly last year to let women collect
benefits at the age of 62 and to
tally disabled workers at SO. Pres
ent retirement age for both is 65.
The bill would raise the Social'
Security tax, which is levied on
both employers and employes,
from 2 to 2W per cent on the first
$4,200 of a worker's annual salary.
The administration vigorously
opposed an moves,
Ther Senate group .junked ; the
disabled workers provision ,1 and
voted to pay retirement benefits
to widows only at age 62. Demo-
crats have promised a fight, on the
Senate floor to
restore the House1
provisions.
Ives said "I think there is a
good case for the provision that!
would set 62 as the age for a it
women not just widows to re receive
ceive receive Social Security benefits."
"As it is now," he said, "a man
can- retire at 65 and start receiv receiving
ing receiving Social Security payments; but
he and his wife have to wait until
she is 65 before they can draw her
share. This is obviously a hard
ship on many elderly couples."

BELLA VISTA

TOMORROW!

r
Meet the

in SAMUEL GOLDYyYN's V,-'

- viu niucnuts uwu
STASaiNO

i ri ii . a aa. m. a., ma. f t a a. .a. a .a. .a. a.

Mama: mwctw

2( the people

reatens

NICOSIA. May 28, (UP) Ci-
vil war between Greeks and Turks
.hreatened today to break out in
Cyprus. f ; 1
minant races on the island reach
ed the boiling point over the week-
ena wim a series oi umer
The Turkish Cypriot leader.
Dr. Fidil Kuehuk, said frankly
yttttrday that any new clashes
will make it Impossible t con control
trol control the Turkish element wl the
liland. ...' '" jV ; v
i Barricades were strung up be
tween the Greek and .Cypriot a-
reas after yesterday s clashes in
which youths started several fires
throughout the island. I
The Greek Cypriots form ; the
majority on the island and are. de
termined to have the island link
t nniitirallv with Greece.
, The Turkish community on Cy-j
prus, only a few short miles from
the Turkish mainland, are bitterly
opposed to any such solution to,
the island's troubles. ; ;
, The nresent trouble blew up o
ver the weekened after the deaths
Everson Returns
From Institute
Meeting In D. C.
. B. 1 Everson. transportation and
terminals director, has returned to
duty after a three-week visit to
the United States during which he
attended the ninth Foreign Trans
portation Institute, v
The Institute was condutced by
the American University in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D. C.,- and continued for a
ten-day period. It was attended by1
representatives of firms engaged
in ocean and overland transports-
tion asv well as others indirectly
concerned with transportation of
both passengers and commodities.
In addition to private firms firms
from all parts of the United States
and other countries which were re represented
presented represented at the Institute, repre-j
sentxtives from the various branch
es of the armed services attended
the sessions.- yv:Av'W '. ''.v.-
During Everson Y absence from
the Isthmus, A. E. Beck, superin
tendent of the Terminals Division,
was acting transportation and ter
minals uireciui,
THEATRE

4 i tHsv

iviusicaii

MM IN IPVPN PNI NS." M 'v

IMITkl tolVaVbJVt sJV .JL .deVdn X XV

knot the truth and the

PANAMA, R. F MONDAY, MAY 28, 1958

vs.
of a Turkish Cynriot and a Greek
Cypriot in a village fight 16 miles
from Nicosia; the death of a Turk
isn policeman hit by a bomb, and
the burning of a factory in the.
Turkish section today.
Both sides blamed the other for
starting the outbreak.
Dr. Kuehuk told newsmen that
he was certain any 'wholesale
attempt te annihilate the Turk-"
ish community'' would be met
with military force from Turkey
itself. -', :'-';
Teenage Turks rampaged
through the Creek quarter of Ni Nicosia
cosia Nicosia yesterday hurling flaming
bottles of v gasoline into Greek
Shops. -, n--:f.. :
In 60 minutes of destruction,
bands of Turkish youths shouting
"revenge we want blood storm
ed through Greek sectors of Nico
sia bordering on the Turkish quar
ter. ..: v. :
Security forces slapped a cur-
few on the Turkish sector but;not
before rioters had burned eight
shops and a car and caused about
$30,000 damage.
The Turks also set fire to a fur
niture factory, a garage and a
workshoD. :
British troops drove the Turks
into their own section of the city.
Streets of both the Turkish and
Greek quarters rapidly emptied.
By dusk the only persons on the
streets were armed police and
troops: and firemen quelling the
lastof the fires.
Troops conducted an all-night
search after the battle. They
found four bombs made of
lengths of Waterpipe, a loaded
revolver and a large quantity ef
uneotton.
A Turkish policeman killed in
Panhos was the 84th person killed
since the -wave of .violence started
15 months ago. v -A
man and two boys were ar
rested in connection with the in
cidentThe Turkish commissioner
of Paphos put the town and neigh
borinc Ktima under curfew.
Police closed' down all clubs,
bars and coffee shops in the?!
village of Trikomo following yes
terday's ambush of a military
truck. Two British soldiers were
injured in the ambush.
East German Reds
Praise Crusoe
As 'Proqressive'
BERLIN. May 28 (UPV" -The
East German Communists praised
Robinson Crusoe as a "progres "progressive"
sive" "progressive" today because he outlawed
cannibalism on his tropical island,
The Communist party newspap
er Neues Deutscniand orbited its
view of a new -East German edi
tion of the book, first published in
1719. It recommended the book to
readers. .i'-r;'--i-i"-,'
Terorrists Kidnap
Malayan Villaaers
SINGAPORE, May 28 (UP) A
band of 20 Communist terrorists
raided the central Malayan village
of Kampong Pahang last night and
held It for two hours while they
stole food and arms and kidnaped
two villagers.
The bod thing about good
sportsmonship Is that you usually j
hove to lose to prove you've got It. j
Last Day! 75 .40
t:Z5 4:05 6:28 1:00 pan.
" TERRIFIC DRAMA! ''
Glenn
FORD
Donna
REED
in
ltAiNSOfll"
. Also:-
-TH. WEDDING H
MONACO"
Z

DAILY

country h safe9 Abrahai TAncoln.

Turk Civil War
In Tense Cyprus

r
P
'Pa
r
"V.

TO AID IN HOLIDAY TRAFFIC Connecticut National
Guardsmen MSgt. Joseph Aube (left) and Lt, Edward Madlgaa
fix up one of the Jeeps at Hartford that will do traffic control
duty on Memorial Day, May 30. The Guardsmen -will go on
temporary duty on the holiday to' help state police In handling
the expected heavy traffic. They will man 43 Jeeps and three
helicopters to fly over the highways to check traffic patterns
' and radio reports to the police.

Jafely, Council
Sees 1C3 Highway
Dealhs Wednesday
CHICAGO, May 28 (UP) The
National Safety Council today pre
dicted that death will be the desti
nation of 110 motorists who take
to the highways on Memorial Day.
Traditionally, the. .season's ; first
big travel outing, the holiday this
year falls on Wednesday,' thus giv.
ing the nation somewhat of a re reprieve
prieve reprieve from the usually high Mem Memorial
orial Memorial Day traffic toll which results
when the holiday falls on a week weekend.
end. weekend. f
' The normal average of traffic
deaths for midweek in the nation is
70, and Ned H. Dearborn, Presi President
dent President of the council, believes the
country can "save 40, with speed
under 60." v
"A lighter foot on the accelera
tor will mean a lighter toll on the
highway," Dearborn cautioned.
The council said its estimated
fatality count is fof immediate
deaths only. Delayed deaths will
increase the toll by up to one one-fourth.
fourth. one-fourth. The count will tegin at 6
p.m. Tuesday when the .holiday
rush begins, and will end at mid midnight
night midnight Wednesday. .. ( r ; :
"If everyone would slow down
to a good sensible pace and pay
attention to the serious business of
driving, we could really honor our
war dead and not deplore our high highway
way highway dead," Dearborn concluded.
Law enforcement agencies will
be out in full force Memorial Day
in an effort to refute the council's
prediction. Ground and aerial pa patrols
trols patrols will be conducted by police
officials, augmented in some cas
es by the Civil Air Patrol and Na
tional Guardsmen.
Pakistan In Grip
Ol Poliiicel Crisis
KARACHI, Pakistan, May 28 -(UP)
Famine-stricken 1 East Pa
kistan was under presidential rule
today in the wake of a political
crisis. Political unrest also grip
ped West Pakistan. r
President Iksander Mirza s u s
pended the chief minister and the
legislature of the 5t,000-s q u s r e
mile province in a proclamation
last night and took over aDsouue
control. '''" ''
In 1954 dismissal of the assem assembly
bly assembly was followed by widespread
rioting in which more than 600 per
sons were killed.
East Pakistan Chief Minister A A-bu
bu A-bu Husain Sarkar and his Cabinet
were ousted on charges of failing
to operate the government under
provisions of tne Constitution, ine
Cabinet has been under fire on
charges of graft and corruption
f Famine conditions were reportedi
among. East Pakistan's ,41 million
population, and Mirza was said to
be dissatisfied with Sarkar's hand-
, ling of the food crisis. Widespread
unrest also was reported among
civul sei-vice personnel.

. Head story on

NEWSPAPER
rm cents
X
9
Calcutta Reds 4
Take Advantage
Of Cholera Plague
- CALCUTTA,-May J (UP) -Car-cutta's
five-month-old cholera epi epidemic
demic epidemic felled new scores of victims
yesterday and provided ammuni ammunition
tion ammunition for Communist agitators.
; Government health officials re reported
ported reported the filth spread plague
killed 914 persons between Jan. 1
and May IS, bringing death to near ;
ly half the.1,985 cases, officially r
ported. r j
Hopistals admitted 103 vnew pa patients
tients patients Saturday, compared with
Friday's. W.V:VV. i
The shortage- of safe drinking
water and soaring prices of rice
and other foods have precipitated
near famine conditions in some
areas, forcing people in the slum
sections, to unhygienic and almost
uneatable diets. ; -, j
IThe leftist parties led by Com-
munists, joined together for au au-nited
nited au-nited anti-government program ', to
agitate for. food doles and lower
prices on food and grains.
tit
i
t
MODEL. PICKET A Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia picket paces the pave pavement
ment pavement with a model of a mainte- i
nance truck on top of his picket
sign.- A wildcat Philadelphia i
Transit Company-vtrike Jeft,
many local citizens withonly ""
loot-mobiIe' to get places.

Pretty Young Bride Pumps Bullets
Into Ma-ln-Law Hubby His Sisters

HAMMOND, Ind., May 28 (UP)
Police said today a pretty youn?
bride may not realize she killed
her paraplegic veteran husband
and three members of his family
in a wild rampage with a rifle.
: The bride; Mrs. Opal Collins,
was to be arraigned in Lake Coun
SnSfcii0"?,!0" rst. dee,
murder charges today for her Saty
urday night killing spree. She shot,
her crippled husband as he franti-
cally tried to get away in his
wheelchair.
Police said she calmly admitted)
shooting her husband, Ben C. Co 1-

hns Jr.,his mother, Mrs. Julia Col- nd med mm wjUj tw0 bullets in
lmsr and her husband s two sisters ,th niwk j
Mary Sue and Martha Ann. ; J."
But police couldn't be sure she The only person in the house to
realized they were dead, v "'escape was Collins' three-year-old
Often, she would ask "How arc brother, Bobby. He dashed into a
they? as if they had merely neighbor's home screaming "Mary
been wounded and were recover- s. Ti. hr w. h.noi

ing in a hOspiUI, police said.
t. j .il tAj i
They said the bride calmness
and apparent lack of romorso
may bo explained by the fact
that aha does not realise that she
killed.- i ,:
m: coiiins wamed to ip
age on mother-in-law troubles nnd,
cramped conditions in the
room Collins home,- where she liv-

ed with her husband and five milwauk, ww.. May zs
members of his family. i (UP) r-Sen. Alexander Wiley said'
Collins father, however, said the today he has "never been mora
young bride had flown into rages confident" or winning: the Repi'b Repi'b-and
and Repi'b-and "choked and mauled" her lican senatorial nomination despite,
helpless husband when he balked the party' refusal to endorse him
at signing over to her his life in- for a fourth term, r
surance and the deed to his home.! r -t; y i
A few days sgo, Collins Sr. said,' Wiley, who has won "a repua repua-the
the repua-the young paraplegic paid a lawyer tion as a. staunch internationalist.
$280 to start divorce proceedings. supported of President Eisenhow Eisenhow-The
The Eisenhow-The brown-haired bride told of- er's foreign policy, went down to
fleers tha.t, after 26 days of mar- defeat at the state GOP convention
riage, the family bickering became yesterday."
too much for her and "I just blew ' 1
up- over something that was said." He lost a bid for the party' en en-She
She en-She grabbed a .22 caliber rifle dorsement to youthful Red. Glenn
and shot her mother-n-aw. The Davis,' who voted -against the ad ad-and
and ad-and shot her, mother-in-law. The ministration's foreign aid bill last
wounded Mrs. Collins fled to the year.

TODAY"

, AT 9:00 P.M. '.
'Big Raffle of the following presents::

1 'dress 30.00 Felix B. Maduro : ..
1 dress 30.00 Junior Bazar

; 1 swim suit from Antonio's Innovacion
r 1 Swim suit from Bazar International A
1 dress cut from Zig Zag ,j
' 1 bottle of perfume from I. L Maduro
1 pair of Shoes from Calzado Broadway ',
, i 1 set of jewelry frorji Bazar Frances ,
It h necessary to be present to collect the prizes!
ON THE SCREEN: ?
: ... CECIL B. DeMILh greatest
"NORTH WEST
MOUNTAIN POLICE" r
, with GARY COOPER

OPENING TOMORROW

The Power of
m
m
E

The Magnificence of it!

the Love that Left

The Great, PyramidX

IE'
Warner Bros.
m
m
m
fri
iL
m
a
7
JD
Spectsxbrfy filmi in Igypt

... ."rr t: ;

H A

VvXWERCDiOR QNEMaSCOPE SrettopHOMC Sound
Ja(xHawkins Joan Coujns DeweyMabtinAlexis Kinots
; Writlea by Willian Faulkner Harry Kumiti Harold Jade Bloom

i JMvi tA Dirtrtrf by HOWARD HAWKS
Miuic CompsMd and Conducted

., D1M1TRI TIOMKIN

pags 8

living'room, where she fell dead
with a second bullet in her.
-; v ;V : T
Hor two young sisters-in-la
stood transfixed with horror. Mrs.
Collins pumped nine shots into
Martha and two bite Mary Sue.
' Than chm ttiraojl nn I,.. kurK..J
sittins in the bedroom in his wheel
(lujf ,. ;
" : ."
"I'm in w. iik w u t'
,. have vou. nnhnrfv nn
ti;.. n;lft.H r
. u. tA nM i. ,.
Mid. b.lt hi, hriH. rhaserf him
Pnlic. fnunH th fonr hnrfiM
sprawled in two rooms, The mass
jujier ave up meekly
j
:.,., f t ;
WlleV Confidents
-f .... .- .rtn''!";
"inning COP -:
M.m;n-i.:.n ?

'five-.mwiimiiuiiuh .,

"
CENTRAL
n
it!
I Jj
31
OF1HE
with s cast el Ihouunds! :
Presented by WARNER BltCS. 1 ,
by Academy Award Winner

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