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list TTAR -.: ... y ... PANAMA, K. P WEDNESDAY. MAT M, HM P--- -v - ,.'-. Vr. . .... : .wiwwtmm'
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THE MEN who servett and died In defense of their nation and freedom fot aD peoples
were remembered this morning when Girl, Cub and Boy Scouts placed small flags on grave
of veterans restinir at Corozal cemetery. Here,, Carol Vaughn (foreground)- of- the Jirl Scout
Troop 5 at Albrook Air PorcfrBase; Boy Scout Joe Russ of Troop 17 at Fort .Claytcmr and
. Cub Scout .William McClung of Pack 17 at Clayton -place the flags. Later,- a -ceremony was
held in the Corozal cemetery for approximately 600 Memorial Day spectators. r ;
i 4 :
Genial CZ Governor
Greeted On Isthmus
Hatless and smiling, the new
Governor of the Canal Zone,
Maj. Gen. .T William B. Jotter,
yesterday got" his first, glimpse
of Panama and the Canal, Zone
since being named- to the chief
executive's post --v
Gov. potter,- wno stopped on
the PAA plan,. "Clipper. David
Crockett! shoruy alter I p.nt
was given a warm welcome by
officials -from 'both sides of the
The white-suited Potter "ex
changed friendly helloa with
several of the' ton brass whom
he seemed to 1tnow: from his
previous tours; and was almost
mmediateiy whisked off by act-
In OovN' H. W. Schull, Jr who
naa mu-oaycea nun to me oi
ficlal ureetersc ,N ,;i.r
rotter ( and hit entovrage,
lifelnding : Edward A- Bacon,
depaty assistant Secretary of
the- Army; W. M. Whitman,
secretary, of the Panama. Ca Canal
nal Canal Ce, and tw other menir
era of the board ar kelnr
boused In the Governor's man.
ston, now nndergolng a ton
nlete overhaul and renovation.
The house is being; readied Tor
occupancy by the Potter family
wno are arriving on tne istnmus
June 20. together with the Gov
ernor. potter is here now on a
quick : four-day visit during
which time he will attend ses sessions
sions sessions of the budget committee
of the Panama Canal Co board
of directors. i" .v
Today he had his first en encounter
counter encounter with worklngmen's rep-;
rfrt.anveg .when he met nre$
ideuu of the civic-, councils pn
the Canal Zone, at If a.m.
V The budget committee meet
logs slated, for this afternoon
and tomorrow In the board room
at Balboa Heights.
Tomorrow he ; will also pay
courtesy calls on president Ri Ri-cardo
cardo Ri-cardo A. Arias, and will be feted
by the .U.S.' Ambassador, at. his
residence ;. tomorrow night to
give him an opportunity to meet
omciaij irom both sides' of the
ooroer. : ,:, -; . ,
Potter leaves early Saturday
morning for Omaha, Neb where
he has been on duty since July,
1952, as Division Engineer nf
the DJ5. Army corps of Engi Engineers
neers Engineers Missouri Riyer Division,
HELLO PANAMA! . .That's the
new Governor, William E. Pot Potter
ter Potter on his arrival yesterday on
PAA, Clipper ."David Crockett."
- .,-'4 I i
LONDON, May 30 (UP) Nervous Scotland Yarf
mcials continued their search rarlav fnr
i. i . .. 1 w;cii vuii-
men oenevea io nave slipped into Britain with orders to
attack government leaders and members of the Roval
Their search was made air the more urgent because
of a growing list of public engagements which Queen Queen-Elizabeth
Elizabeth Queen-Elizabeth must attend 'in the next few weeks.
; Lost night the Duchess Theater was oniy given five
minutes notice that the Queen, Princess Margaret and a
large party would be on hand to see the revue'Cranky
Extra police were at the theater wb'n tk. p-i 'L.
rove tip shortly before curtain time,
? HEMEMBER1NG THE DEAD at Memorial Day, ceremonies held at Gorgas Hospital are mem members
bers members of the William Crawford Gorgas-Society, Children of the American Revolution. ".From
v left to right, bearing flags and carrying wreaths, are: Robert By Sees; Susan. Taylor, CAR
state president; Mrs. Ruth Daniel, CAR senior state president; William Kirkland and Michael
- Taylor. -. . ,
US Veterans.Pay Homage'
To First RP War; Dead :
The Memorial Day parade
tcheduled on the Atlantic sme
this, morning was called off on
account of ram, ana services
were held instead in the Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Theater,
. services on the Pacific side,
up until press time, went off as
escorted them to the Amador
Gurrero cemetery. Relatives i
of the deceased were also j
present, .-i .-;..- -r. .:. J :yu
-Edmund S. Coe, department
chaplain of the 'Veterans of For Foreign
eign Foreign wars, conducted the cere ceremony
mony ceremony in Spanish and English,
and. wreaths were laid on the
Photo: Jean Bailey
A delegation oi war veterans; grave oy several organizations.
Damp As US
Honors War Deed
NEW YORK, May 30 -tUP)-
Americans at home and through throughout
out throughout the world paused today to
honor the nation's dead in the
88th observance of Memorial
Day, A- -.-... .-.V Hys
fet .-. i r. k-'v' '
- The obsemnco of Memorial
Day fell in the middle of the
week, and there was not too
Uobd By Dcclor T j
In Pops'j Sysiem r
VATICAN CITY, May 30 (UP)
Pope plus XII's doctor noted
"disturbances" in the Pontiff's
circulatory system today '. and
planned to give him an electro electrocardiogram
cardiogram electrocardiogram test as a precaution
;.r" ; r v : T j
,. Photo: Hindi Diamond -''
WHEN GENERALS MEET.,. .The handshake is warm as new
. ly arrived Governor Maj. Gen. William E. PotterigreeU UL
Gen. William K. Harrison, Caribbean Commander-in-Chief,
, on his arrival yesterday at Tocumen airport. That's Camllo
; Levy 8alcedo,. chief of Protocol smiling In the icenter. ;;
ear-old Pope's phy5idan.L,i,w..,;i;w,:v..t;.,.vi.v.. .v-.;. ..;-': v,
of the United States made a pU- At the conclusion, taps- were'S3uc10f a 'holiday spirit about
trimaee this morning .to the sounded. : u in inaianapoiis, the
Amador Guerrero- Cemetery to ..v -.'.V qnauiyinr rnewrut ;;hte-
r hnmnaft at th final restine Rit vears ao-n. momhen nf tory fathered for the 40th rtm-
nlae of M-Set. Jose Ceballos,;post7No".:3822. Veteran of For-!"1" annual 600-mile
the 'first Panamanian citizen eign' Wars, were -at the pler,raea"'r'w v racers. i;
when the ship arrived with the
remains of Sgt. Ceballos. Later
the post made arrangements for
members were there in force,
marching with their colors in
the procession to the cemetery.
The following Memorial Day,
killed in action with the. U.S.
Forces in Korea; in 1950.
v. jr. -'il!-.-..,'..'..; v V..
This morning's services start started
ed started at 7 with the annual flag flag-raising
raising flag-raising ceremony held at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights by Boy and Girl
Scout contingents. 1 y
Short memorial services held;
at the Cathedral of St. Luke at;
7:30 were concluded with a cer Post No. 3822, VJ.W. .-honored
emony of laying a wreath at the the memory of Sgt Ceballos with
plaque in memory of General a ritual at the place of inter inter-Gorgas.
Gorgas. inter-Gorgas. v .Iment. Since that time other con-
" tingents have been invited to
The afternoon scheduled on participate. This year elements their rountrv
a special Memorial Day exercise auxiliary posts No. 40 and No.,
to be held at the Paraiso Mem-: 3835 of the Veterans of Foreign
orlal Plaque at 1 p.m. ; j Wars and the Ladles' Auxilia Auxilia-In
In Auxilia-In case of rain this afternoon, ries, and the Disabled American
tne annual services held at sea Veterans marched,
orr the Atlantic side will be held
at the Cristobal Theater. .- A ceremony at Paraiso was to
Americans abroad.-from the
dusty hills of Korea, where the
an honor guard at the coffin in1'"!1 JPfa,1u? J?anet
the Santa ;Ana Church and! 5?,ie.! .WJ Ba!!nf
with the folks' back home in
tribute those who gave .their
iives.', i?: '-'
At the tomb oilbe Unknown
Soldier in Arlington National
Cemetery near Washington, Ar Army
my Army Secretary Wilber M. Brucker
paid homage to: those who took
me nara roaa lor tne sake oi
Brucker gave solemn- warnfng
that the belief that national
security can be .manufactured
In a laboratory or machine shop
"can lead to nothing -but dis
.. eician groups and tne r la- be conducted at l p.m. honoringj "rhe -safety of America and
.dies' auxiliaries met t the the memory, of- four other non-i American ideals "depend -upon
limits at 11 where they were U.S. .citizens who. made the su- the 'jiilomltsble spirit W mll mll-joined
joined mll-joined by a contingent of Na, preme (sacrifice for the cause of ; lions r.. Americans in and
tionai Guard offnrers, a Na- j the free world. Delegations from; out of uniform, in every walk
the veterans organizations were.of life ; willing to stand' up
scheduled to take part in the?nd be counted lor .'America,",
proceedings. JBrucktr said. ,
called on- him this morning and
persuaded 'him to. suspend all
audiences until further notice.
Responsible Vatican r sources
said Galeazzl-Lisi planned to
call in specialists for, a consul
tation if tonight's test shows
that "anything is wrong
Vatican quarters emphasised,
however, that there was no
cause for immediate alarm. The
atmosphere of. the Vatican Itself
was completely cairn., t
It was understood that Gale-
azzo-List first noted the report
ed circulatory disturbances dur
lng a routine physical checkup
two days. ago. ,js.
Since then.- Vatican sources
said the Pope has become fa fatigued
tigued fatigued by worry, overwork and
the sudden rush of summer
heat to Rome. ..
The ought "weakness was ac
companied by a sore throat
which permitted the pope to
carry on with a general tud.ence
for. 10,000 pilgrims in -the Hall
of Benedictions this -morning,
but forced mm to cancel P'&ns
to .address thera ar is h cub
torn. ? -.-. ..i, ......
The defense lawyers of former
President Jose Ramon Guizado
were scheduled to meet with
their client this afternoon, for
the second time in 24 hours.
Attorney Felipe Juan Escobar
Knhhts In Gals
Dath Just r.Iiss
Manager Of PC's
New York Office
'R'-H. Harms, reneral manager
or, the New York office of the
Panama Canal Co. and .Peter De
Stefano, chief accountant In the
finance department of the tame
office, are arriving In the Canal
Zone today' aboard the Panama
Liner Cristobal .. .
Harms, who Is accompanied
by his wife, will remain on the
Isthmus only during the stop stopover
over stopover of the Cristobal and. wnl
return to New York aboard the
same hlp. , , ;
OXFORD; England, May ,30
(UP) -astern Oxford University
proctors sat in not-so-solemn
judgment today over five, stur
dents who aspired to become
"knightp o the, batnB r.y
The "fiv "were captured. Sun
day trying to take an after-mid-
nleht bath in the dormitory oi
an exclusive women s college. ;
'The culprits In 'the English
version -of. an American panty
raid v explained they were out
after taps the water taps from
the, girls' bathtub.
They had to brine- back the
taps,, they said, to become mtm-j
bers of a super-exciu&ive student
organization known as the Ox Oxford
ford Oxford Bath Club." t
lissued a statement yesterday
shortly after he, Gulllermo Mar.
quez Briceno and Jose Ramon
Guizaau Jr., privately met with
the convicted ex-President for
mors than three hours In his
cen in the Panama City jail.
Escooar said he would give
the results 4of ,hlj meeting with
Guizada- to. the- press following
ine secona mterview wltft him
today. He predicted that the
steps which' will be taken hv the
authorities will prove Gulzado's
innocence beyond the shadow of
a doubt. .
' i .- ;
Guizado was. r coiwlrterf last.
January, by the NaUonal Assem Assembly
bly Assembly of conspiracy in the .Jan. 2,
1955 assassination of President
Jose Antonio Remon at the Juan
Franco race track. :- : .
Following a meeting with Min Minister
ister Minister of Government and Justice
Alejandro Remon, brother of the
slain President, ; Escobar and
Marque announced they would
interview Guizado once again
mis aiternoon-at 3 o'clock. ;
Tomorrow the Oueen attends
tne lamed Troooinar the Colors
ceremony in the Horse Guards
Parade, back of London's White,
hall district and near Buckina-
ham Palace. t
For hours the Queen will sit
on a white horse in full view of
thousands of spectators.
ponce plan to circulate through
i rmwa tnrougnont the dura dura-'
' dura-' 'f.t ceremony. Extra re-
nts are ielnsr .brought
or lot ie day. -..,..
Of Trying To, Free;
MAHE, Seychelles Islands, May
30 (UP) r Authorities armed
with shotguns and clubs boarded
a motorshlp near here suspected
or carrying a task force to liber liberate
ate liberate exiled Archblshoo Makarios
but found nothing, it was learn learned
ed learned .today.
iionai ouara motorcycle e
rort and a drummer and bu bugler
gler bugler from the Eombcros, who
The rigid initiation requires
prospective members to sneak
Into a women's college at night,
take a bath and bring back- the
water .spigots as prooi.
it's a chuimg experience. Tne
water is usually Ice-cold because
the hot water is turned off at
night, i'i.-!s.":--..::!' v-
The Oxford students might
have made it If a, second group
of bath raiderg from Balliol Col College
lege College had not arrived at Oxford's
Lady Margaret Halt a few mhih
utes ahead of them.? i- ; ; Y
The Balliol raiders had knock-
De Stefano' also is scheduled
to return to New York aboard Oxford men were met hv arrcam.
the Cristobal on its next voyar,e,IIng nightgowned girls. f
HOG 16 Extend :
To Geld Coast :
.: Station HOG clan to' extend
its broadcasting activities to the
Auanuc side, it was reveaieo
today by ; the manager; ; Len
Worcester. . .
- All. programs being broadcast
nythe only Panamanian-owned
English-language radio .outlet
on S40 kilocycles from Panama
will be piped into a trans-Isthmian
telephone line to a trans
mitter- located in ,the city of
colon. The simultaneous Colon
broadcasts will, be on 1090 kilo
cycles. ; ..-si.';'"" K-:;'vv.::':
The programs include several
accurate up-to-the-minute news
The boardine took olace April
29 off Silhouette, one of the 92
islands making ur. the British British-controlled
controlled British-controlled Seychelles group, f. v
' j. ,, ...
About the same time, it was
learned here, a two-mas ted
schooner under the command of
an adventurous British African
trader named Eric Hunt was
wrecked in the Comore islands
near Madagascar off East Afri
ca. There apparently was no
connection between the two In
cidents. ... ','.,. :.
The London Daily Telegraph
report had today that Hunt's
schooner "Halouke" was wreck
ed last month with a loss of 20
of Its 25-member crew while en
route to the Seychelles to "lib "liberate"
erate" "liberate" Makarios.
-- The Greek Orthodox archblsh
bp of embattled Cyprus was ex
lied by the- British to the Str
chelles with? three other Cypriot
RP Youth Jailed
For Butting Cop
For butting a Canal Zone police
officer wno was arresting him.
a 22-year.old Panamanian was
sentenced to 30 days in jail yes
terday afternoon.' ; s
The defendant. Rupert Allen
pleaded not guilty to battery on
Policeman James At Marchuck
who tried to make his arrest
yesterday morning in La Boca.
Allen butted Marchuck in the
face and neck in an unsuccess
ful attempt to break away.
on a second cnarge of vagran vagrancy,
cy, vagrancy, Balboa Magistrate. Judge
John E. Deming suspended Im
position of sentence.
. imil rnnit nrfi-
I ed over a table, and fled: 'The-grams daUy and : several other
entertaining' and informative
radio ieatures. t
To Cash In y ;
On Leave Bonds
WASHINGTON. May 30 (UP)-
nie Treasury yesterday, asked all
vrirrin.1 ortamzauons to neip tinrt
130,000 ex-GI's who hold 28 mil million
lion million doll r of armed forces leave
The bonds have drswn no inter interest
est interest for the past five years. The
Treasury suggested; the veterans
cash them and put! the money m
"E". bonds which will pay interest.
Wounds 20 More
NICOSIA .' Uao n T,n.
mro a trur J .-r. rr tv
j u ops today, JuJJaia h, iV'o
r, JtiUH 1 ,f . .... v w
wniie the soldiers were rehpaw'
ltamin,xUei pver pn
i The bomb thrnuftp aa ki.
work by sneaking up the Verv
!"n.y camp outside
-The new deaths brought tT
dlr kiiK'fK0' British
Swept pSnCe fb h
- Earlier tort .-
British natrol hnt. i.m.j.
Gck tCyprior who" Vied
ft through a search cordon
at Ktlma near Paphos.
hitnama8Usta' Ro Air Fori
irHPfters Perate mercy
a rlift to rush the wounded sol soldiers
diers soldiers from the Golden Sands
Sta!0 the BrltlSh
fc Jj1 Famagusta bombing
heightened fear t h a t the
Greek Eoka anti-British un underground
derground underground might' unleash a
wave of attacks while the
troops are parading and their
officers celebrating the
Queen's birthday tomorrow.
But GOV. Sir John Harriinir 1
went ahead with, plans to hold
the annual eardon nartv ki.
residence,, a birthday tradition
wherever the British flag waves.
This year the gold-embossed
invitations went put with a
wartime .footnote "guests
wearing sidearms are requested
to leave them at the entrance.
In Crijlobal Harbor
A freighter from the South
Korean envprnmnfc nhM ,n i
aground at Cristobal shortly
after midnight was belnsr in
spected today by an agent of th
American .Bureau of Survey to
determine the extent of damaee
to the hull 1 n -
The ship," Chang Wang, was
pulled free by a Canal tug at
bout 3 a.m. todflV and ruw In
the Cristobal inner harbof where
the InspecUon is being made.
According tb the chip's agent,
Boyd Brothers, the 3,500.gross
ton freighter-will either be dry
docked or a diver will e sent
down to make an estimate of
the damages.. T -,
It was the vessel's first trip
here. She arrived ves"terdav from
New Orleans bound for Korea
' The Chang Wang grounded a-
bout 114 miles from the hrpnit-
water entrance on tbe Coco Solo -side.
She was believed to have
run into a coral reef. -
THE .PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NTTTSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, MAY 3D, H'i
' THE-fANAMA AMERICAN
UN UIMMEB ar THC PANAMA AMMICAR FBCSS. INC
rOUNOiO IT WILSON KOUNSCVELL K (ta
, HAMMODIO ARIAS IDITM
7. H Irmrr p. o. Bo 134. Panah. r. e P.
Telephone 1-0740 5 Lineo
' CAtl AOO'IM. PANAMIRICAN, PANAMA
OF"ct ta.l 79 Central Avenue mtween 12th a no IStm teet
it Fttwaa mEENTATiVE JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC
I S4 ttAowoN Ave. new vomc iiti n. v.
f ,- -" lCl ET MAtV
PW UMm. -Aaw. S 1.70 t a. SO
Peit six months, in --"- S CO 13. OO
Pen ONE TEAK. IN IS. 50 14. OO
t this is rem rcUM tot kudus own coiumn
TImj MsA h sss fsnita tst rsssart Ths Nmhii A
IsHsrt sw fscsirsfLirsfsfullr s4 sr hsadlso hi whollf esafisWul
If ctiiifs tatter Jest bs Impsritil V ft sosm'i spsssi tk
Mai ssy Lsitsri rsSwslufc4 ia ths srsst rscsrvsd. "'
f nm4 tty Is ksss ths Isttsrs limitsd Is ssgs loifth. -Issatir
sf Isttsr writsit it Mi in trricts cssfidssss.
Tkit s(sspS' """' cjs rstasMisiliry 1st itstsEssata si sslaisw
SErtnt4 ia Isttsra frs Messrs.
THE MAIL BOX
COWARDLY CAPITULATION ?
""'' Ladies and gentlemen of the television audience, we have
. now witnessed a surrender as complete as If we had seen the
Stars and Stripes hauled down from its honored place atop the
"many flagpoles of the Canal Zone. We have witnessed a ca capitulation
pitulation capitulation just as surely as that now infamous capitulation in
When the first television program on last Saturday was in interrupted
terrupted interrupted and. Instead of the commercial announcement, we
were shown a 'little sign with the picture of a guitar neck with
the words "Musical Interlude," we witnessed a sign of coward cowardice.
ice. cowardice. The sign might as ell have read: "We .are yellow. We will
not stand up for the rights of our people." ..;
For. the weeks we have had television on the Isthmus, the
anonuricers, PFCs and specialists, have bravely said-that the
. armed forces do not have the authority to cut out the adver adver-'
' adver-' Using from the film, yet on Saturday the authority was used.
inis is dui anomcr maniiestauuii oi ine (auuamn, jjauijr-
waist diplomacy that this nation has pursued isnce the end of.
i World War II. Say one thing today and another thing tomor-
row. Show strength and bravado until it looksas though some some-J
J some-J one is gettln mad, and then put on a toothy grin and say we
didn't mean anything by iO
1 The little soldier in the field is taught to fight until the
last, give his life if necessary, and above all to be brave, yet
those who are handling our diplomacy feel that it Is perfectly
all right for them to cease to fight before the battle has really
t We all believe that the majority should not impose its will
upon the minority. We have fought and won wars to preserve
t that. nrlni.lnl J Vk Kir th lima tnlfOri TOO shnillH hlllfVf that
the will of the minority should not be Imposed' on the major -!ity,
and certainly the deletion of advertising from the televi-
sion programs was the will of a minority.
J Since TV has been available here I have watched the pro-
grams, complete with commercials, and have forgotten that I
J was on the Isthmus. I have felt, viewing the programs, that I
was back in the States. Now I am reminded that I am neither
1 1 citizen of my own country nor of any other country.
v If this Is an example, I presume that the stations along the
I Canadian and Mexican borders do not carry advertising on their
J I would to God that television had not come to the Isth-
mu.s, because this way I have seen a capitulation. Capitulation
'is cowardice, and nobody respects a coward.
! "" Ashamed
ADMINISTRATION BUILDING HOURS
" There, appears to be a. growing feeling that a Wli'.ftrl?"!
RUUUli UUff I HUiiAiUK' Xiuuia. paiUbUAai ijr ija ui iuuiuuombuiuii
Building and with change in administration coming up. this
!' would appear to ne a good time to consider it. t
It will be reriembesed that the chief, reason for setting th
4:15 p.m. fquittintUme; was- on account of the swarm of In'
idustrial Division employes hitting the streets at 4 p.m., and' by
staggering the timet of stopping work, traffic was relieved con considerably
siderably considerably 4-which was a good idea at the. time.
J However, the Industrial Division has been out of the way
for a long time now, and by either changing the noon hour to
J permit a 4 o'clock quitting time for. the Administration Bulld Bulld-ling
ling Bulld-ling employes, or even better, making the hours 7:00 to 4:00,
' the rush .down the hill would be out of the way before the
homegoing flood of cars, leaving army posts, etc., at 4:00 reach
.that point, thus relieving the bottleneck at the bottom of the
! Cs n't something be arranged? A vote taken, perhaps, as It
Ju-as ionayt the -time the 7:15-4:13 hours were initiated?
I'm speaking on behalf of the majority of my fellow cltl-
zens both In and out of ths services in regard to the saddened
condition pur television programs are headed for.
t Your people 'had scarcely: waited three weeks, making cer cer-;
; cer-; tain your, merchants had the easy pickings of nearly half a
million dojlars from a source which' cost sour countrv nothins.
J before yoi started squeezing what little entertainment we do
J The sponsors! are not aware of the local handling of their
snows ye i, due mey wm o? soon, oecause it is not proper
ithat the U.S. Government should tamper with their commer commer-cials
cials commer-cials just to satisfy the desires of ungrateful neonle
j Let your-people.be honest, and-thankful not bite the
nana oeiuse a poycoit coma aoaamage.
:-.v !':;-. lust'A Tele'-Gent
' ' 4 V Jit
An Obligation to Our Fallen Heroes
This columo bat beea prepar prepared
ed prepared by Victor Riesel's staff iol iol-sowing
sowing iol-sowing a bedside conference witb
the stricken columnist.) -1
If Walter Reuther still wants 1o
sput ine ucmocrauc rarty Dy
driving out the South, he'll have to
get a political 'Mo it yourself"
Most of the other labor leaders
have, in effect, told the globe
trotting red head from Detroit
that they are going along with the
Democratic Party "regulars
and even the conservatives. They
just don't want a showdown over
the racial question which will
slice the party right down the
These labor politicos are hard-
headed, practical strategists. They
have many important concessions
to win from the Democrats. But
they are saying among themselves
that they can gain more by .keep,
ing this political partnership going
than by taking walk. They nave
gotten advance guarantees that
they'll reap real dividends from
their working relationship with the
Democrats in the November elec elections.
tions. elections. V
The Democratic National Com
mittee just announced the forma formation
tion formation of an 18-man Labor Advisory
Committee headed by : George
Harrison, president of the Rail Railway
way Railway Clerks Union, All of the com
mittee members are presidents or
second in -command of powerful
international unions. Before the
laborites agreed to serve they
bargained for assurances that the
group would, not lust be "window
dressing." -r ?
The Democrats promised them
an important role in the selection
of candidates and the formulation
of the platform that will be pre
sented to the convention.,
The 18 men chosen for the com
mittee were not picked at random.
The Democrats asked only those
they, knew were not out to split
the party. They know that these
labor chiefs will march into the
Chicago convention Controlling a
strong bloc of delegates which
could be a strategic balance of
power in this wide open fight.
It must aisp oe pointed out mat
the influential union leaders on
the advisory committee will be
able to put more than money and
manpower behind Democrats. They
will control a coast to Coast
machinery that might be able to
swing considerable woman-power
into the campaign as well. The
AFL-CIO's Committee on Political
Education (COPE) is not under underestimating
estimating underestimating the power of woman
rnor of women's votes which can
swing even the presidential elec election.
tion. election. ': .. J
COPE officials ve set up spe
jor cityaciu uiiiry. mcy;
have ten full-time detail directors
of women activities and by Nov
ember-will have full time direc
tor in everv state. "i
The clash between Keutner ano
the other union chiefs in the Dem;
ocratie-labof coalition," however,
can sive the Republicans little
comfort. Thev have their own tick
lish labor nolicv problems which
are splitting them tog, ine nassie
in the GOP broke out at me
Just the other day, at. an in
formal, meeting of the Cabinet
members.. Practically everyone
had Labor Secretary Jim Mitchell
hacked into a corner while angrily
hurling charges at his too ardent
wooing ot me laoor cnieis. ;
. The bitter outburst in me cam-
net was prompted by Mitchell's
announcement that ne was going
before ? a ? subcommittee of tne
Senate-Labor Committee, to testi
fy in favor of extending coverage
of the dollar an hour- Federal
minimum wage Jaw to millions ot
retail workers now exempted.
r.pnrpp Meanv and other as u
r.tfi chiefs have listed such ex
tended coverage as their Number
One legislative aim. To tne cam-
net members Mitchell s stana re
presented appeasement, of the
tin inn hiif -i '-t l
To the relief of everyone i the
nefi for final decision by Pres.
Kisnehower v. h msclf ; was averted
when the subcommittee chairman,
Paul Douglas of Illinois, resigned
from the Labor committee to wse
ms,: 5 ft t v -v i .,. I,"""LI-J1. ..... . J-J j
l II 1 '" Tf
y DREW PEAnSOM
WASHINGTON The most fa-J Oklahoma. "Mr. WcV then turned
mous economizer in Congress is around and resold the farm even
John Taber, Republican, of Au-j before paying any each. The sell sell-burn,
burn, sell-burn, N.Y. Taber, a veteran mem- ing price is not known, but Wick Wick-her
her Wick-her of the appropriations commit- ersham is reported to have mads
tee, once knocked $30,000,000 out a "profit of around $30,000.
of the State Department's Voice Across the Potomac, the same
of America and propaganda budg- congressman also bought up a 530 530-et,
et, 530-et, cut ths Food and Drug Admin-' acre farm belonging .to Aubrey
istration so drastically that it could Cloud, about 22 miles from Warren Warren-inspect
inspect Warren-inspect poultry plants only once ton, Va.. He has applied for soil
every 12 years, and lopped S.700 conservation aid in building a pond,
tax agents off Internal. Revenue at has kept the farm for some
a time when the government need.' months, and apparently h a a n't
ed more than ever to investigate been able to turn it over as
Taber is one who believes, how how-ever
ever how-ever that economy should not be-j
gui at home. He has bad his son
quickly as bis Maryland nrooertv.
Reached by telephone, Mr. Cloud
was asked the price Wickersham
paid for tne, farm.
Charles on the government pay-.) '.'Are you a revenue. ;igent!"
roii at swz a montn ana nis Drotn- asuea wr uoua.
er Silas at $379 a month. When
chairman of the appropriations
committee, he also spent $124,905
annually for 28 clerks the larg largest
est largest congressional staff in Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. ,. s
Today Taber ii no longer chair chairman.
man. chairman. But even so, it's now learned
he still enjoys a neat piece of per personal
sonal personal patronage. Francis Mentillo
"No. I'm Drew -Pearson"
"Well, even if you are Drew
Pearson, I'm not going to tell
you," the suspicious Virginian re replied.
plied. replied. Under the Government Dispers Dispersal
al Dispersal Act, many government agen agencies
cies agencies .will have to move to nearby
Virginia and- Maryland to avoid
congestion, in case, of H-bomb
raids. Wickersham has already
gets a salary of $4,707 from the bought up the land which
'House Appropriations committee: Geological Survey covets, has oth
iior wnicn committee ne is sup- er noioings in tne general area
(Ths scene Tomb e( the Vnknewn Soldier, Washington).
By PETER JDSON
WASHINGTON (NEA) .and stylists. They will produce the
President Sukarno of Indonesia Hast word in technological perfec-
says tne worm is suitering irom uon-ior macnines.
I sometimes feel that man has
reached for the stars and smeared
his hand with primeval mud," he
declared in his speech before
Washington's National Press Club.
We have penicillin and the
wonders of bacteriological war warfare.
fare. warfare. We have rocket-powered
bombing aircraft and ox-drawn
plows. We have atom bombs and
half the world lit by flickering oil
lamps. We have television and
Indonesia t lather or his 11 -year-
old country may have beea talk
ing primarily about the ? Asian
countries now "struggling to miake
2ood itheir new-found ,ikoedomahd
proud nationalism. They 'arerf'in
a hurry" as Sukarno says, Jo
catch up with thee western world
atter zsu years oi coioniausm. dui
they want the best that western
culture has to offer, without the
worst. ..o- v :'
While the contrast between the
two is more obvious in the under
developed areas of the world, it is
not unappareht in the United
States. The situation is pointed up
by the recent dedication of the
100-million-dollar General Motors
Technical Center near Detroit,
Seven years have gone into de
vcloping this 25-huilding research
center on a 330-acre site. It will
But on the day before the center
was dedicated, GM President Har Harlow
low Harlow H. Curtice' reduced his esuV
mate of the "number of auto automobiles
mobiles automobiles to be produced this year
from 6,500,000 to 5,800,000.
This was not immediately trans
lated into a cut in employment
figures for the balance of the year.
President Curtice said GM em-
posed to work. However, he is sel
dom In Washington of late, spends
his time in T aber's Home town
wherrHhe Atomic Energy Com
mission, the Bureau of Standards.
ana ,we weamer bureau are to be
mending Taber's political fences,; located. He also' owns two 'small
although Taber consistently voted
against bocial Security for work workers,
ers, workers, he voted for nensinnx for rnn.
gressmen. If he retires from Con- tional Parkin Florida
gress at the end of 1956, as sone
of his constituents, want him to
he will collect an annual pension
of $12,780 assuming he hat
made regular, retirement contribu contributions.
tions. contributions. :
Springs where the Air Force acad
emy is being built, and over 800
acres nearnthe Everglades Na-
Mrs. Lace's Tears
Information leakingout of .Lon .London
don .London is that the British frogman
was sent to examine the hull of
the Russian vessel in Portsmouth
Harbor to see if the vessel might
be equipped with an atomic trap-
While the British did not really
i suspect that the ship which car
ried. Bulgamn and Khrushchev on
" What touched off Ambassador
Clare Boothe Luce's return to the
U.S.A. was an incident in ths
American embassy In Rome when
Mrs. Luce was. presented with a
medallion by the embassy, staff
commemorating her three years
of service, in Italy. During the cere ceremony
mony ceremony Mrs. Luce broke into tears
and, try as she could, was not
able to stop -crying; -i,
Her husband suggested that the
time had come to go back to New
York for a physical checkup.
-Mrs. Luce has devoted a .great
deal of nervous energy to her job
Labor leaders mav claim these
reforms were r put in only after
considerable nudging by their!
negotiators.; This would be par-j
.... r l . i.
mentary .: unemployment : benefit L1 T Pnrt.Sh in Rome- At fit, Ralians were
payment, put to last year's -cbn- eat Jread of e?e ?,m bout a lady
tracts, They cushion, but do. not Si dit?men? 0f ""Jljmbassador,' but they have comt
remove the cause of temporary iff pS?Wt' 'tVto!te respect Mrs. luce not only as
layoffs. '.. -. -.,,,,.-, V ra"i?Lc?"n If lAJ?9 .y,one of their best friends,' btlfa
It is to find the causes of un-J
and correct them
ployment "is now within -50,000 of research is said to be needed, on
the total of a year ago,' when the
industry was near an all-time
, uovernment sources now put
unemployment m the auto indus industry
try industry at jyst under 150,000 which
is a iot,.ot people out oi won;,
any way yo0 look .at' it,' United
Auto Workers'5 President Walter
Reuther has asked employers to
join in a labor-management con conference
ference conference 'to find a solution for this
situation':''' :- :""''
These seemingly unrelated facts
are being put together in Wash
ington to indicate that while one
branch of an important industry
is spending 100 million dollars on
mechanical research,, it still has a
considerable problem on its hands
in human research, j ; i
This is Said without attempting
to belittlo, GM or any other com company's
pany's company's labor policies. if GM 'pio
neered in the cost-of-living esca escalator
lator escalator clause and in the annual
employ 4,000 engineers, scientists productivity wage Increase.
the same scale' as technical re research.
search. research. ...'t'-.--..-r--y.s---- .'-.!
U.S. Department of Labor has
recently a started one research)
project which is a necessary first
step. It is a monthly report on
wIkM the unemployed. i; are iand
where they are. ,lo :,;y,
iThe? firsti report siiowed-30 Der
cent of the 1.5 million insured un unemployed
employed unemployed were unskilled, 15 per
cent were in the- building trades,
10 per cent in clerical trades.
and so on. ;- :t --,j-..v ,"(.;:
Seventy-five per cent of the un unemployed
employed unemployed are men. Forty per cent
are over 44 years old. Average
unemployment is seven weeks for
those under age 64, 14 weeks for
those older. ., v i
To attack unemployment region regionally,
ally, regionally, there is now before Congress
proposed legislation for the relief
of depressed areas. But this is
only one other ulcer of the greater
ill which President Sukarno calls
?.u!ip LJS1 T -i" friend who has influence in Wash-
harbor. -. v ngion.
Atomic xrapaoors tor tne deposit
of such bombs are extremely hush-:
huch mnn ti'm rAn,rtal trior ttiA Hnt-i
Former US Envoy
To Israel Coming
ish frogman was investigating to
see whether the Russian, cruiser
was so eauipoed. , : t
ir..v. Y l l :
dicate,tht Soviet frogmen. whoiTn DQ n A .VKII
were put in the. water to guard I v. Ikr.WllH,
the ship immediately spotted Com.l "; T 'J,'.'"'.!
Lionel Crabb, aRd in a wild under- .James C. McDonald, for' many
water battle stabbed him to death,! vears an oustanding authority of
The body was probably taken international" affairs and formerly
aboard the; cruiser to keep the, S. Ambassador ot Israel, is ar-
murder a secret.,-
MYSTERIOUS "Mr. Wick";
The amazing Mr. Wickersham is
rivins here Friday at the invita
tion of the Hebrew community of
Panama for a one-week visit.
One of the founders of the- For Foreign
eign Foreign Policy Association, w h i c h
Walter Winchell In New Yont
Iaavaa' ehnur nnlv A vaori atfn snrl
a post 1 with -the. Senate fianncej was jobless for a year. -You
Committer The Labor Committee
hearings were called on ana are
not likely to be resumed before
Congress adjourns. This took
Mitchell off the spot.
The GOP dispute over how to win
the votes of union duespayers has
thus far prevented the newly form formed
ed formed labor Division of the Republican
National Committee from match match-int
int match-int the state by state organiza
tion of its Democratic counter
part or from announcing any sped
fi nlan fnr artinn.
The Republican labor section is
headed by Roy James, -on leave
from his iob as staff director for
A r.np members of the Senate
T abor Committee. James,, son of
a retired member of the CIO
Steelworkers Union, was pushed
for the post by Mitchell.
Meanwhile, the working Joe
who may well determine the out outcome
come outcome of November's race is
hiissfullv unaware of the storms
brewing in both political parties
over his vote.
sons. Serious knee trouble,
attack of jaundice, etc. . Appar Apparently
ently Apparently the result of overwork. v
Show folks say: "He's always on!"
. .Dean Martin once groaned:
"I want to enjoy my bouse and
family. Jerry always wants to
work" . .Martha Hyer is at Lake
Arrowhead filming "Mr. Cory" for
Universal. Her male- lead is An Anthony
thony Anthony Curtis. La Hyer's Venus fig.
ure sells more tickets than ''My
Fair Lady" .Harry Cohn (back
in Movietown) was in stitches over
Wall Street untrumors that be was
peddling Columbia Pictures. He's
the major stockholder. ."Why
do people fall for such stale bal
oney? That .one's been around for
years!" . .Ruth Etting settled
her lawsuit against MGM (out of
courtKfor 15 Big Ones. Because
they altered the original script of
"Love Me tot Leave Me.'S j
Coasters say, Harry Warner is
rated decades ago '.Composer j bitter-with his brothers Jack and
Frank Loesser describes his new.tbe Majoror selling Warner Bros.
THE BROADWAY BROADWAY-HOLLYWOOD
HOLLYWOOD BROADWAY-HOLLYWOOD LINE 1
Joanne Dru's proclamation to a
movie magman:, "My secret for
sleeping is a fried egg topped with
a large slice of onion before re
tiring." (Bye!) i .Anita Ekberg,
Who crashed the Hollywood Gates
(via news-photographers), tweak
ed Ihe noses-of newspaper people!
. .Reminder .to Anita: The Spot Spotlight
light Spotlight Warms. But It Also Burns
. .Jack Lemmon, one of Holly Hollywood's
wood's Hollywood's nuggets, was 'fired from a
never can tell: Andy Griffith,, ele
vated to the White Light Heights
and. stardom via "No Time For
Sergeants" (his first Main Stem
show), started by studying for the
ministry. .Lawrence Welk (ac
cording to several articles in
mags) "became an overnight sue-'
cess" . .Iizatso? Mr. Welk waited
30 years for the recognition he
still at it. The Democratic coneres' since 1919 has worked for the furth-
man who says he was "reared on erance of studies in international
a cotton, wheat, and dairy farm" j relations, McDonald will spend one
near Mangum. Okla. has "been in. week here during which time he
volved in still i lore real-estate i will give several conferencs.
deals- His abilHv to turn over land McDonald was an editorial writ writ-for
for writ-for a tidy profit, while grousing, er for the New York Times and
that congressional salaries are too later was appointed chairman of
low, mystifies his colleagues. Here' committee on political refugees
are his two latest deals, just un
'Near Dickerson, Md., not far
which dealt with attempts to a a-chieve
chieve a-chieve State Departmen agree agree-ment
ment agree-ment to wider interpretation oi
from the farms of Sen. WavnelU. S. immigration laws
Morse of Oregon and Owen Scott j In 1945, he was asked to serve on
of U.S. News and World Report.jthe Anglo-American commission of
wickersham bought around zoo inquiry wnicn was to oner a soiu
hit' Show ("Most -Happy Fella")
as "a musical with music
Thank you, Frank Goldwyn!
If you look quick at the revival
Severe, peats Sunday eve. A refreshine
songstress, whose graceful hands,
embellish her "offerings. -.Moss
nan s new musical, "In The;
Pink,", would prosper with her.
Hit songman Charles Tobias and
the late Peter De Rose have ten
production numbers In search of
a show or tv spectac.v .There are
3, TV stations in Tokyo. Their let letters
ters letters are JOAX,: ,JOAK ,JOKR
.;. .It's a girl for the P. Campos
(Betty qiooney) at LeRdy.
' Natalie Norwick was the sub subject
ject subject for a New York Novelet two
years ago. ; An actress not too
proud to work as a Lindy's hat hat-chick
chick hat-chick until the Breaks Broke. .
The paragraph attracted Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood attention. She has a role in
"23 Paces to Baker Street." Her
next film will be "Hidden Fear."j
The fern me lead! . .Sarah
Vaugban's new act (50 minutes)
debuts at' tie Fontaineblean ; in
Ronet Plaza ville. .Teevce credits
can rilly get ridic. One newscaster
Mnds"up4iI5-minute re-hash with
acres from Le Roy Donaldson
a cattle farmer who had lost
heavily during the recent drop in
hog and cattle prices.
Donaldson, who is a" one-m.m
family farmer and has .lived on his
place, for years,: sold to a man
who tailed himself "Mr. Wick"
for a reported $42,000." He did not
"Yiur mothw was in hr yesterday asking me what
'career I war aiming at is youi fathf curioui, too?"
Won't refer:-to -them r DynamU'
Calls them "they V. ,T)ld Man six credits. .There's a caotain
and the Sea" had troble shooting; at Lindy's who wears $150 alliga-
scenes m tne Caribbean-ana re-itor?snoes. .:"The 'Noisemakers,
turned to Hollywood.,'., i, .Hemin- film due in the Fall, will rattle
of Alec Guinness' "Lavender Hul way went back to urna aney tne Skeletons of -movietown press
Mob" you can spot Audrey Hep-couldn't photograph tharffigM shots agents., .They couldnt loossibly
burn. She has a blink-bit" part in on the ocean and wiftyiave; to! include. 20th's : Hatty Brand, who
the opening episode. Her film wag-fake them in the studio. JRichardjhas. more admirers than Marilyn,
cs today: bso.ooo per pictre. ;n wuson- tne won ine i-nance oi a uina, &opma, Anita and Kim,
Network censors nave an elegant Lifetime" twiceX was signed by Kim Smith of the E Morocco
title: "The Continuity Acceptance! Mitch MUlcr'fop-Columbia' waffles, crowd will challenge the Legit in
Opens at the Apollo today..." .The
Runyoa una .thanks the employ
ees of Int l News for the Siooo in
memory .of Louis Allwell. .He was
popular with co-Workers -(office
boys to execs) au over tne worm tor an nbc spectac. The same
.They all contnboted. .Memo day his best song "Wake the Town
from Mutual Network: "The Pulse and Tell the People") was claimed
a ban Francisco cabbie, who
Department." (Ha-Ha!) .You
rarely read abot a TV program
named: "The Millionaire." It's
merely among the Top Ten in the
Nielsensus. .Paddy Chayefsky:
(father of "Marty" and Edw. G.I
Robinson's hit play, "Middle of,
the Night") asks $25,000 for a TV
script. He toils two months to pre -Rating for March and April has
pare a one-nour i epic. .Egad! you wo. l radio-newscaster in
Journalisms maiden, aunt (The'L.A. ana ban rrancisco.
N. Y. Times) ran1 a quip about
Summer-stock at Litchfield, Conn.
June, is. ,,. -!! ...
Good With The Bad bent: Jerry
Livingston, songwriter, just signed
Miss Monroe's frontage. In the
Sunday edition, ho less. .Lee Ren Ren-ick,
ick, Ren-ick, a lovely thing (on the Boh
Elvis Presley's a 1 b u m "has
zoomed to No. 1 . .Passing Sina
tra,' Belafonte, ;"My Fair Lady,
Montgomery show), has the staietc. Tin Pan Alley has a Rockn Rockn-dust
dust Rockn-dust touch: Nice-Girl Quality plus rolla brazenly iiamed:; "Roll Over
Talent Joan Crawfordtbolf herf Beethoven and f Tell Tchaikowsky
4tn husband to see nor zna (r
Tone), in "Uncle Vanya.'K,
The Jews" ; .Peter Donald and
Arthur Treacher star at Bridge-
hampton tomorrow for the animil ing outfit plus white tie and spats.
filed a lawsuit.. .Sinatra is boosting
a crooner-competitor named Russ
Arno: The- star's influence landed
a Liberty recording deal for the
newcomer.. .The Copa advertises
Jimmy Durante plus "a big sur surprise
prise surprise star." Rilleh... Every gazette
in town reported Peter Lawford's
name.. .Blighty's Eamonn Andrews
(in town for "What's My Line?")
showed up wearing a formal even-
Jerry Lewis most recent scare shelter. .Pretty Mac Sason of.They politely urged him to switch
should be-warning enoughs He. has Canada (she -went big with : the, to a plain blue suit.(No scene-steal-had
several ailments in recent sea-IStork Club bunch last week) re- ing, please.)
know it was the congressman from Middle East.
tion of the Palestine problem to the
United Nations. -
He was appointed V. b. Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador to the new state -of Israel in
194S and upon his resignation two
years later was' bailed in Israel as
the man most responsible for the
bond of friendship between Ameri
ca and the new democracy in the
KELEASE Bt AFTEKNNON FAPEM OF MONDAY, MAX. I
Room and Board i
Answer to Previous" Puizls i
necessities : -t
: $ Boarding
.12 Mine entrance
, English s,chool
Yl Headed .
18 Cubic meter
21 Wise men
1 Singing voice
2 Revise v.
3 Silver coin -4
5 Boarding :
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M Xfc I IE oiEn a '.
Si R U j U A T 3 BE!""
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PATTERNT Al'tl j
L E E A J K'y' TtOTl
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R E T A, T N C R." A i7 S
V E PET W
r o c r c" y Ki
28 Poetnr muss
" witch's home 30 Withered
S Steep cliffs 31 Gaelic
23 Legal matters fIlnlhe,
46 Russian city
10 Arrow poison 33 Soft drinks 50 Ireland
24 Pet dog (ab.)
18 Head man
27 Accomplished "5?terve
32 Rubber ;
, J&What t
37 Fall flowers
; the table
49 Italian city
53 River (Sp.)
54 Came in
i once more
56 Old French
60 Region 1
1 61 Masculine
40 Hebrew -:
22 Pierces 43 Girl's name
24 Wooden pins 45 Loyal
- group (ab.)
I 1 Ii Ii 5 Is p 18 I ; 19 w u
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TTCMSDAT, MAT S9, 19S
TZt PAXA.M1 AMERICAS A TXTiZTTSTiTXt DAILY NIWSPATT1
rinr Tm n
f isenhoverSelects Seaton
As New Interior Secretary
WASHINGTON, My 30 (UP)
President Eisenhower yesterday
nominated Fred A. Seaton, his de-
Suty. assistant and one of his ear ear-est
est ear-est political supporters, to be
new secretary of interior.
- Seaton, 46, Midwest publisher
who served briefly as U.S. Senator
rm Nehraska. will succeed Doug
las McKay, who resigned April 15
to ssek the Senate seat bow neia
by Sen. Wayne Morse (D-ore.).
satnn'a nomination is certain of
quick Senate confirmation. A quiet,
soft-spoken man, he was well-liked
Jy his Senate colleagues when he
served there as the appointed suc successor
cessor successor of the late Sen Kenneth
Wherry (RJfeb.) in 1351 and
1952. '.. -- -- .
Mem, who was one of the se
west critics of McKay's po po-ciet,
ciet, po-ciet, described Seaton's nomina nomination
tion nomination as "an excellent appoint appoint-.
. appoint-. men and one which has my en en-husiastic
husiastic en-husiastic endorsement. I have
elways had the very riignesf re-
.J 4V Sanatar Seaton."
- ... M 7- C1 ......... llAMlM A
in me aenaic. uu
one of the first and most vigorous
...nrtar nf Mr. Eisenhower's
UVinMWt. w .
tinminitM as the GOP prcsiden-
iisii raiiuiuaio. ruvu
tion, he rode the President's cam campaign
paign campaign train as route-planner and
contact man with local GOP lead-
erleaton, who did not seek reelec reelection
tion reelection to the Senate in 1952, returned
th alertinn tn his HatinKS.
Neb., home to manage his exten
sive newspaper ana. proaucasums
South Dakota and other Midwest
states. -a.Bn.Mi tn Washlneton
In September,. 1953, when Mr. Ei-
enhower named him. assistant Tie.
fense secretary in charge of the
department s relations wun win win-gress,
gress, win-gress, the press, and the public.
In February 1955 the President
shifted Seaton to the White House
to be deputy to Sherman Adams,
assistant to the President
In the White Bouse, Seaton be
came known as the "trouble shoot shooting"
ing" shooting" practical politician who ha-
nlaved an imDortant role in
ctraicrhtminff out natronase diffi
culties' and in maintaining liaison
with the Republican National um um-mittee.
mittee. um-mittee. r .
Seaton's nomination, enneunc enneunc-ed
ed enneunc-ed by assistant White House
press secretary Murray Snyder,
came as a template surprise.
Kit name had not figured in
speculation about McKay's successor."-
";-' ;-- ";
Mr. -Eisenhower told his newr
conference only last Wednesda:
that he was not yet ready to an
nounce his choice lor tne vacan
r.hinet most But he said he was
giving the matter his .urgent per
sonal attention. ;
Seaton was born In Washington,
n r tw it 1909 He attended
the public schools of Manhattan,
Kns. and Kansas State College.
He entered politics at an early
a anil hfframa active in Kansas
Young Republican circles.
He served as secretary w w.
Alfred M. Iandon during Lan-
don's 1936 presidential campaign.
Seaton moved to MeDrasica in
1937 to become publisher of The
Hastings Daily Tribune. He was
elected president of the Inland
Daily Press Assn. in 1946 and
chairman or tne assouuuu
board of directors in 1947. :& 1 ?
- -- jnz"- w w"i r. ;uwpv " 1 .m"nMm-
' V iJ- v i
.."ffv tile' '' i7 1
; x' A : n.r.v
A CLASS OF 14 CHILDREN received their First Communion re cently at B. Maw WisJon, Balboa from the hands of Arch Archbishop
bishop Archbishop Francl Bectanan, CM, who delated at the Mass. Ptc tJJ: and ?
Rev. Joseph Konert, CM. of St. Mary's Mission, and CoL Harold 8. Donovan, Chaplain, USARCARIB, of Fort Amador. .
Supreme Court Upholds Union Shop,
OKs Firing Of Religious Objectors
VV. German Defector Squeak Squeak-Reds
Reds Squeak-Reds Arrest 137 US 'Agents'
. ..... .'-j i ...
BERLIN, May 30 (UP) East
German Premier Otto Grotewohl
reported yesterday that 139 "A "A-,merican
,merican "A-,merican agents", were arrested in
. the Soviet xone recently on infor information
mation information supplied by a defector
from the West A V ;
, Grotewohl told. Parliamenf, the
'alleged spies were seized after an
unidentified agent fled to the East
; with a "safe" containing lists of
U.S. agents in East Germany,
in a "government declaration"
read to the Volkskammer people's-
chamber) .Grotewohl also
said "the Soviet .s xone government
ho. fraail "inm thousands" of
political orisohers under a recent
amnesty, : 4 'f T "-KV
Grotewohr sakf th alleged A A-merican
merican A-merican agent whe defected did
- se In response' te a. Communist
promise of Immunity fo all spits
"As a token of Ms goodwill he
brought with nun a saie conisin
h onmnlotn files of an Amer:
. ican espionage agency ". the .Pre-
VAs result the state security or-
-.. arraitMl 137 SEeniS : Ul Uie
: SING, BROTHER, SING
r.BNn napins Mih nro
"waw awal WilVUt V A
Four young men from Grand
napius lorm one 01 micnigan s
top barbership quartets called
iuc Axieusion moras.
NEXT WEEK :
1 ... ... te-
Watch for the big surprises t ; ;
MOTTA'S, Colon Only
last fav Hava A. number of neo-
I pie were saved from great dam
age Dy the interveruon, 01 ne se
curity organs. ..-'
Thli fact win eanse sreat con
fusion among other agents. They
might as well give tnemseives up
and thereby escape punishment
hofnra thpv ar arrested."' :;
. : .. .
Grotewohl charged mar wesi wesi-era
era wesi-era espionage activity-was "en "endangering
dangering "endangering the lives" ef Ger Germans
mans Germans in West Berlin, West Ger Germany
many Germany and East Germany. -w
."The German Democratic Re
public desires a lessening of ten.
inn w ha aaM '-"Rut we demand
I oivuj aav -
the dissolution of espionage agen-
,ir a T B-J halt
cies in west cnuu uu u.
to violations of the sovereignty of
the German Democratic Republic
and the international agreements
n -vlolatiofas ef InternaUorial
communications' agreement' he
meant a tunnel own rrom wesi
Berlin under the East Berlin bor bor-j..
j.. bor-j.. -.kink ka Snvipta charee was
used to tap Eas German, and So
viet phone lines. jr
WASHINGTON. Mav 30 (UP)
The Supreme Court today left
standing a lower court decision
that railroad workers whose reli-
triniia heliefa fnrhirt them to iotn
labor unions may be fired under
union, shop contracts. .-!?
The high court else left stand standing
ing standing a Dec. IS decision of a three three-judge
judge three-judge federal court in New Or Orleans
leans Orleans which, In effect, held ille illegal
gal illegal a 1954 Louisiana state law
mvMina for a continuation ef
separate white and Negro schools.
Held On Conspiracy Charges
The legislature nassed the law
unHpr its authority to protect
"nnhlie health and morals" and
nramrvM "rteaee and order."
But tne lower court neia wai
ny law requiring school segrega
tion is Invalid under we supreme
Court's 1954 decision on school se
gregation. : ;::;-; ;
Th rhallenee to the Railway
Labor Act's union shop provisions
was brought by two Los Angeles
railroad workers who are members
of the Plymouth, Brethren religi-
Mia moti "',:.-, -:.-: -i- -j"
They contended that K would he
a violation of their eonsircuuonai
riaht nt freedom of reliClOB to
rnmnpl them to ioin a railroad u
Linn in hnM their Inha. :i ; 5
When they reiusea w join we
union, .they were fired under the
union shoo agreements prevalent
in the industry. J ;
Annual Payments To Unemployed
Ruled Free From Withholding Levies
WASHINGTON, May 30 (UPV (UPV-The
The (UPV-The government ruled yesterday
that payments received by laid-off
workers from their employers un un-der
der un-der soalled guaranteed annual
wage plans are not subject to fed federal
eral federal withholding taxes. :
Workers receiving such p a y y-menU
menU y-menU must, however,, count them
as income in making out their
; annual income tax returns. But of officials
ficials officials said they doubted that the
Girl At Ro:dbl:ck
TOLEDO, Ohio, May 30 (UP)
A fugitive driving a stolen Cadil Cadillac
lac Cadillac shot a deputy sheriff to death
at a roadblock yesterday and ran
down and killed a girl helping a
Wind man aemsa' street.
h Officers said John. Bowens, 35,
of Brooklyn, N.Y., shot and killed
Ttonntri Khoriff Ra Wetfnver. 29.
irvV w.,w. j r 1
Wo.tnvor hail stunned Bowens and
his two companions speeding
througn a Dusy suournan area 10 10-wani
wani 10-wani the eitv at more than 100
miles per homvv ; ;- :,
Bowent companions, held at
City Prison, were identified as
Walter Bryant, 22. New York City,
and Phillip Powell, 24, Philadel Philadelphia.
phia. Philadelphia. ,--,
Bowens was shot in the jaw by
Highway Patrolman Robert New New--
- New-- ell, who was assisting Westover
in searching the three Negroes.
, Bowens, felled by the bullet, strug struggled
gled struggled to his feet, jumped into the
1 auto and sped off without his two
r companions towards Toledo, tv
Three miles away. Patrolmen AI
Szejkowski and Daniel Myslieviec,
spotted the speeding auto and
, tried to crowd it off the highway
its it came toward their cruiser.
1 Rnmena Inst rnntrnl nf the ailln
; it careened along the roadway for
)200 feet, striking and killing Miss
Ann Martin.. 19. an X-rav terhni-
- cian at St. Charles Hospital, and
seriously injuring jay rrancis, 31,
I blind man.
' Miss Martin was escorting Fran-
j us across the street to the hospi hospi-al
al hospi-al where he, too, was employed
: n the X-ray room.
Bowens' auto continued on, final-
y crasnmg inio nouse, tie sur sur-t
t sur-t tendered meeklv tetlintf nffiiera
"I have already killed one man
md Tve had enough."
government ever' would collect
mnph m taxes on the oavments.
Tha TTnitiwI ntnmnhile Workers
(AFL-CIO) now has supplemental
unemployment benefit' plans cov covering
ering covering auto workers in 18 states.
The plans are a sharp modifica
tion of the union s original de
mands for a guaranteed annual
The Internal Revenue Service
ruled that payments under the
plan will be considered the same
as Interest, dividends or ether
non-wage income for federal tax
purposes. Such income is not
subject te withholding taxes.
If the oavments had been clas
sified as wages,- the employers
ntniiM hav hail to withhold the
federal tax just as it does on reg
ular wages, inis proDaDiy wouia
hava miH, iaiH-nff workers in-eli
gible to receive regular, state job
less- benetits. ixi-i
The fir xervire' nilinff was
further aten tnward rlarifvinff the
legal tangle surrounding the ben
efit mans. bui omciais sain a
"raises questions" about the sta
tus of the agreements in Ohio, In
diana ana. west Virginia. ,7
Then atatea hive held that the
benefit payments are wages,, and
that workers who accept them are
lnengiDie to receive state unem
Officials conceded the tax a a-gancy's
gancy's a-gancy's ruling will have no ef-.
feet en the stand taken by the
three states. But they said it
might have the "reverse effect"
at influaneina) states which have
no taken a stand te fellow the
FT --- J j
hnpfit nlana en into effect June
1 for General Motors, Ford and
sn.t.i-.. 1. ... 1 ff
They are supposed to make up
during the first four weeks of un
employment ; the i difference be
tween 65 per cent of the worker s
regular pay and what be draws in
state jobless benefits.
For the next 22 weeks the cur current
rent current ceiling on the programs the
wnrVer it annnAsed til receive inn.
plemental payments and state ben benefits
efits benefits equal to 60 per cent of his
About 200,000 auto workers now
are idle, mostlv in Michigan, of
these, it is estimated that about
30,000 will De eligible for benefits
when the supplemental plans go
into effect next month. I
The thereupon soueht Federal
court intervention, but the lower
courts upheld the firings.
, In another case involving me
rallmai) inHllotrv'l tininn shoD COn-
franta tha Snnremc Court left
standing a decision of the North
Carolina Supreme uun aismising
the appeal of 10 railroad workers
who objected to joining the par particular
ticular particular union representing 'them.
The supreme unin neia 1
week that union shop agreements
onHutoA nnHer the Railway Lab-
or Act are valid even in states with
so-called "right to work- taws can canning
ning canning the union shop. ; 4y
In other cases, me coun: t.
1 n,tii n in 1 that nnvatelv-
ntai h'nneinff nrnieets on'mili
tary bases are subject to local tax-
tmn 1 n coun, rcjecicu wiv a
Igument that these projects come
unriAW rno t7tnfrn 1 1111 iiiiiiiilt iu a vu
...1 nsrtv The decision affects
housing projects or 92 bases where
Federal una was ieas- w
ata hniMerm.-.f'vr." '"..; .-
anrjuui tn WM whether a
labor union loses its bargaining
rights under tne i an-tiaruey
if an officer files a false non-Com-
affidavit A lower court
held that the officer may be sub
ject to criminal penaiues, oui mo
union liseu. is o aiicticu.
D.,iian the refliiest of New
York City authorities that it re
consider its Apru a roung uu
city cannot summarily d 1 m 1 s s
teachers who invoke the Fifth A A-mendment
mendment A-mendment when asked about pos
sible .Communist anuiauomv
Services Held For
Hiroshima tlsli Who
D;:d Ur.dsr Jaccry
A federal grand Jury in Boston,
has indicted seven top Massachu Massachu-otta
otta Massachu-otta rnmmnnist nartv leaders on
charges of conspiring to teach and
advocate tne ovennrow 01 me gov government,
ernment, government, the Justice Department
Arrested were Michael A. Kusso
47; Otis A. Hood, -56; Sidney S.
Lipshires.;37: Mrs. Anne Burlack
Timnann s- Edward E. Strong
41; Daniel 3. Schirmer, lf
Geoffrey W. White, 29. i
Th seven eases raised to 146
th nnmher nf Communists indict
ed under the Smith Act since 1948.
Of the total the government nas
oDtainea iuz convicuons iu
White Is e former chairman ef
the party in Rehode Island,
Schirmer Is New England dis district
trict district educational and legislative
director, while Lipshiros is the
Communist Parry's, New I n g
imA Amtrr aacratarv. '..
Mra Timntnn ia a district DOard
member, Hood is the chairman of
the Communist parry ,m t Massa Massachusetts,
chusetts, Massachusetts, and Strong has held va
rious party positions. : ; -
ar. W m: ...aa aajl Cht.
MllLSf1 ll lW I alllU aJ.SIU
mer we're arrested by FBI agents
in Roxbury,, Mass.- Hood and Lip-
hi aiera'nirked UD in Boston.
Strong was arrested in New York
Los Unicos Diez
Honor R. Cittens
At' Farewell Party
Rolando A; oittens, Panama
ritv frfttemal and community
worker was the vuest of honor
at a "bon : voyage" party given
last nient ny ine memners 01
th c inh rna imirns iiiex: com
Drised of leading Elks of the So-
Oittens win leave me jstnmus
for New York at midnight, to
night for a vacatloa
During nis stay in tne uniwu
States, he will visit the home
office of the Fuerza 7 Lus Co.
and take an orientation tour of
the adult training and vocation vocational
al vocational center In the New York
area. ' i
Arrangements have been made
for A brief stop-over In Philadel Philadelphia:
phia: Philadelphia: where Oittens will be the
hmiiu meat nf Jndce Hobson B.
Reynolds, lks ClvU i Liberties
director, and Robert h. jonn jonn-son.
son. jonn-son. Grand Exalted Ruler of
Elks.- 3;..''; i--"K:v i"-':r.-' 3
Citwhile White was apprehended
m inaiunooga, lenu.
Rutin was tree on xz.uuu nau
whan ha an arrested. He nrevi-
ously was picked up by the FBI
in uorcnester, mass., ior vioiauon
of the "membership clause" of
that Smith Act This makes it
crime to belong to the Communist
party knowing us vioieni aims.
Hood, Mrs. Timpsen era
Schirmer previously were indict,
ed under the Massachusetts Sed
ition Act. But the State Supreme
Court quashed the indictment
after the U.S. Supreme Court de
clared the federal government
had assumed sole responsibility
far airaaacutlna aaditisn.
At the time of Russo's brevioUS
arrest, he was described as a
longtime Red functionary w n 0
nnre ran for the U.S. Senate on
the Communist party. ticket. He
1 aoid tn have served "in nu
merous tugn-' positions in uie ioin-
munist party in we new jui.iuia
area.:' .ww- w
Hood, a 'native of Abbington,
Mm., and resident of Roxbury.
was described as a graduate 01
the Massachusetts School of An.
Lipsheres was born in Baltimore
and attended the University of
Maaaaehnaetta end graduated
from the University of Chicago in
1940. :':;:' ..v.
The only Information supplied
hv the Justice Denartment on
Mrs. Timpson and Strong was the
place and date 01 ineir Dinns.
Mrs. Timpson was aescrmea as a
native nt Slstinston. Pa. The de
nartment said Strong was born
Schirmer and White both were
ileaerihed as graduates of Harvard
University. Schirmer resides in
Roxbury. .The department s a 1 a
White "until recently"., lived, in
Providence, R.L -
I f in m im
FOR THE BUDGET MINDED
INSTANTANEOUS SWEEP SECOND
UNBREAKABLE MAIN SPRING
. HI-FI t
No. 1 Via Espana
; TeL 3-03S3
NEW YORK, May 30 (UP) -A
requiem mass was said yesterday
. uimhlm Maiden" wno
died while undergoing plastic sur-
.n An her atomic DOmD scars.
The 24 other young "Japanese
nmmon her fnr beatment attend-
mA the aervicea ana asked tneir
ni.tnra and cnonsors not 10 oe
sad at the passing of Tomoko Na
v.haoachi 2fi. who suffered a
heart attack on ah operating ta
fiV th m "Maidens." is have
finichwi their treatment here and
plan to go home in the next two
weeks. At tne request 01 me ucou
girl's family, they will take with
them her ashes and a lock of her
ihair. -, ; V'-" '' j
The nine other giru stiu lace a
total of IS to 20 operations. Sev-
...1 ott hnanital beds to attend
the funeral service. None is afraid
to go on with treatment necause
of Miss Nakabayashft death.
"Please not to neueve mat we
do not wish any more," they
wrote in a letter to their doctors
and sponsors. "We wish very ve very
ry very much so. Not be sad."
l a '". m t
Zou ust (Dial -for -Style
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Samples' of work done on the spot will be given away
JSOBUgBtt'iii QAUItV BTflT- Tti:i2lit
Tins FAN ASIA AMERICA AS DSDFFENTJINT DAILY KttVSFArEa.
DAT, MAT S3,
fHf MUKY OF MARTHA WIT
' TWfY HOW K
ey WILSON SCBCGGS
"f I ACTlALlY
) WITH IT?
,. J LPT? I
1 F J.
A3 TT3 n2ATX3
K?U DSVT TWNK SO TWOU5H
WTH IT. lYDLfc
ursriwl ftff t? A?i
i Bf At VCEMZZB
i. u i r
a arery v-iud, -The
rules are short
- and sweet: j.
Just promise that
you'll ack both ways
Before you cross ;
' Remember .that
and yomi be -spared
A lot of woe f v;
, and strife..-
L Not ii'ief tortav.
"-not just, this week.' H
. .for .Life..
I HAVf A ROOM OH THE
THI2 5UITA3J5 FOR T
MISTER! AOOPy AX? s.
yaK10 M.5TSR LEE. J i
AN? I VSiU HAE
TO RETURN TO AE
THE NEXT AB.INE PJSMT TO MANILA A5"
HAV1N A HIGHER TYFfc CKcW ANTTA7. T
" fCZCSLES &K9 CS
. last loonth
y 0A0VXJUJTr5 ME.ON ... f
com powm Hint rrs
IO A FOR. MOKCT-"
l'M 6U 1 welT .,
1 TTn FZIrTumr 11114 1
TJ ( WORK TOO '-P--HDft-1
TlftSa-POHARD! HE'S J f
Th i u;ni?V I fiOOD! H
MY FIN6EW HELP
TO THE rU6S WITH
BONE FOR ) WHAT HE'S
you,aE! POINS IN ;
O f -T CAT1XI
Relaxation Qf :light Money Policy
Planned By Federal Reserve System
WASHINGTON, May 3d (tP) jyiar. This forces members banks
The Federal Reserve System is pre-j to raise their interest rates and
paring a slighljejaxation in its tends to. discourage expansion.
"tight mpney" flicy to meet sea-j- Critics of this policy ,r including
itnnal snune and tmimer demands President Eisenhower's chief eco-
for caslt and .ctedit, informed :nomic advisers, fear the reserve's
sources lscloseO'esterday. :. Jbrakes on credit may.iouoa ott r"
inese sources saia me reserve, jaenauonary irenu, j- uluibiiwii;,;,,
ftto ficaa True Life Adventures
,: i .. K HAPPY F.MiJEAil VEH.;. WEMXtAXE v
are, toe -.any v I op them; crwy v tmerej okav
' dinosaur V'Tyr fj coonj jTuT"
joj III '
THAI ONE YOU OH, WATS JUST
CRM m lUtUT! I AJ U7t&.M 'jH
TO COOPERATE, 1 PROCETAJRE!
LXts He r
BOOTS AMD CSS
CI COAX tfAXI
' Twe African OUEREZA
Here arts a.
v STYLES IN
WITH A, FETCHING
whose policies- ar- unden fire Jnj view" of- thpresenWirOwn m
some quarters, bas no present i- new car sales ana new nousing
dea of reversing its current policy
of restraining what it considers in inflationary
flationary inflationary borrowing and spending
They id its'tfiitfon will be de designed
signed designed to meet seasonal demands
for cash and credit for summer
iAitiinnA Tun a .tviiQinAocr- lav nnv
ments ad inventory buildups by
retailers in anticipation oi tne u
aual falltmerchandising season.
Meantime, Hous investigators
called Treasury. Secretary George
, M. Humphrey for questioning
June 7 on what part private bank'
ers play in setting the administra.
tion'a monev oolicies.
The invitation was extended by
a House Government Operations
subcommittee headed by Be p.
William L Dawson (D-llU. The
group also summoned chairmen of
four banking advisory commit committees
tees committees which advise the Treasury on
' government securities.
Dawson's subcommittee has
been looking into the administra administration's
tion's administration's use of the private business
men as advisers on government
policy and the possibility of con conflicts
flicts conflicts of interest.
The Federal Reserve Board has
been criticized in some quarters
because it has raised its discount
' or basic interestrates to mem
ber banks five times in the past
..The boardV which only yester
day voiced anxiety about inflation
ary trends in tne construction in
dustry, is not yet ready to write
off the dangers of inflation, infor
mants said. 1
But they said the reserve tradi
tionally eases credit m late spring
and earlv summer, usually oy pur
chasing government securities. It
then adds these securities to me
amount of cash reserves commer.
cial banks have on deposit with
the 12 federal reserve banks.
This tends to increase the lend
ing authority of the commercial
Danjts since weir iuau cciuug u
determined by the amount of re reserves
serves reserves they have on deposit with
the reserve system.
CARBONDALE. 111. hjP)
The student body at Southern Il
linois University is pretty mucn a
home-grown group. Less than five
per cent of the 5,027 students en enrolled
rolled enrolled in the spring term are from
out-of-state. The non-Illinois stu students
dents students came to SIU from 29 states,
Alaska, Hawaii and 21 foreign
Tkt U305MS1AN UOUKWUJUW ? f
SNU66LES BE MINI? A REP W
Tlit riot Tbickeni
l fir LKLIX tnuai
i I v
Tuc OBANfiUWM FEATLKEb AFLSEflj
Published through th courteiy of
r. WSTR1BII1D0RA ELECTR1CA, S. A. T
Ave. a. (Fern) No. 39-111 TeL 3-1630, Panama, S. P.
, DISTRIBUTORS of
E3IERS0N Television and Radio
Wednesday, May 30, 19SS Thursday. May 31, 195
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iQJtNWNEIc7H80 WHAT W
I HE AW ALL ABOUT
THE SEAUTIFUL BLOWC
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trt NEWS3 AE. PKOBABty 1 -tTi :
JU8TA6H.tY?ID?f SOWtBOPT". J -r-
! to-i rrtJusT I 4 4
i: if-!: Slw
"Lt' go in ajtd visit someone!"
m mm fnopi i ni oca WAI
Kt j. b, wnxitf
Faltering Philip I
fluttpl Ufa) b Oiled with krolies,'
ffcd-wwa atept tad mn ha w.
itrpaln wa14 lam Us horn like aev
. A Clasalfleda. tart the rlrh elae? :
THS AKTSK TELL U6
YOUR H0W6 I ftK
uO LlK 04 FOR
CWEts-TrtE WU5S PESPKtVt
r,ciiED (5 6KAO0U LNIr46.'
OF COUR&S THE w
. ciil is WrrU moo YMW1T,-'1
RMUS AiTV6 HAVE A V0?H
TUP POOP LtAKi-'JUSI
TUB PClMTlPAL. PAlK ; 1
VTH PRINCIPAL. PAM
:HEKT DOOR I
il ll. ii X CAMESAVWLE Y THAT JUST V YErt.THtM l
IhRH tMHERE B VOU'RE HERE I WHATTH'BO.L 1 lEfiAUTMMO I
Vmr TOHIP6.-V WILUMOU ; Cf TM'VMOOPS J ISAWPOU.' i
I llUf FROMTHAT REAP THIS l&TltIIO'TO THSYTMtNX 1
' '.'! i dANSFOlt .l Lf-CiAL PAPER 1 FROM-REAPW' HAVE A LOT
II iA A PEW 1 ABOUT MY AND SkSNIN' 1 TODOWITK
S." MINUTES.- MOU6"AKf PAPER.' NOW PAPERS SCXJ
I.iW' HAAAK- PtLLOOTTHt HE'S RUMtMTD ) COULP
'! '', this paper, about worse 1 make out j
' j Jl!'! t 3NPSR-1 MV CHARACTER.' 1 w-pJ--f I A PIVB AM II
' L; V FIX,.' 1 V--1 V TEM&TORE'S
i you wiU tee an EMERSON."'
. rtti AEJ MATS -NOT EffRM
WEDNESDAY, MAY 10. 195C
' N THI FAXAMA AMERICAN .'.At
- J .... .01mm- mm..,, m...-.- iiiii.h .,1. i,,, hu h l i m i wwh w..
S fl 134, Panama
octal ana Jtnenvi5e
Staffers .& 5037, Jw
W ,fc f v, .- r A V ;. ,.',''- i" : ; i, s
; . ji! h 0
til 7'' v- ;
4A - Kit .V'.
IXDEPENDENT DAILY KEWSPAFER
mp 'AiRFRTrt' ROYD e of the Minister .of Foreign Affbrt, chats with MriJoseflnj de
KdfwSTo? tKnsTofVxico ,d President of W&S1
STA(? EECEFTION ilONORS NEW AlAI. ONB GOVERNOR
" A star reception vu tendered the ew GoTenwr f the
CknS Zone, General William ?. Potter, at the FeriLRoonii
of the Tivoil Guest House on Tuesday evenlnx, by .Deputy s
Assistant Secretary of the Army, Edward A. Bacon, 1
Those who attended were members of theGoyernor"! Stall i
t for the Canal Zona Government and th Panama Canal Com-
. PMGeneral PoUeri whi arrWed on the 'isthmus yesterday on 1
a four day Tislt, will stay at th Governor's Mansion. 5. He
wUl depart early .Saturday morninn by plane for Nebraska
where he is stationed t present with his family
plane to return to the Canal Zone on June 80th 1 ae- ?
eompanied y hla wue and two dauf mem, jo am ana um
Young Ralph de" Boyrie,' oif of
Dr. and Mrs. Rafael de Boyrie cel celebrated
ebrated celebrated bis birthday at the home
of his parents with a party lor
group of his friends.
. BritiihSEmbaity Dinner-Honors ?
Lord nd Lady Day dton ,.
The British Ambassador and
Mrs. Jan Leslie Henderson gave a
dinner nsrtv at the British -Em
bassy on Tuesday in honor of Lord
and Lady Davidson who arfr on
ffnnriwill tour of Latin American
rintne. unaer we auspice .vi
the British Government
J I :: -L '4! I
' Guests af the dinner included
and Mrs. Ricardo Alfaros the Bra-
silian Ambassador and Mrs. Agui-
naldo BoulitreaU Ff a I P, the
Soanish Ambassador and; Mrs.
Federico ;6abladon,. f the -i Comp Comp-troUer
troUer Comp-troUer General Robert Hearts
matte. General and Mrs. William
' K. Harrison, Mrs, Elisa, Heute Heute-matte,
matte, Heute-matte, and the First Secretray of
' the British Embassy and Mrs-.JS.
In The Interior -tri 'f--:
President Elect of Panama, Er-
tipstn de la. Guardia. is celebrat
ing his birthday today in the Inte
rior Where ne wiu. remain ior .a
few days. f
i trhadalad Far Juno
Invitations have been Issued for
, fhit wertdina .of Miss Jacqueline
; Marie Boyle to Mr. .Paul Joseph
Whaley,.on Saturday, ; June 19, at
11 a.m. in Old Saint M a r y's
: Church,' Philadelphia; Pa. ;
The bride-to-be; is the- daughter
' at Mr: and -Mrs, Garrett J. Boy-
rie of PhQadelphia and is a -grad
uate of Cristobal Hign scnooi ana
; ih Universitv of Pennsylvania.:,
The groom is also a graduatoof
the University of f ennsyivama,
Ta Hanoft Mrs. Daisy Terbert
Mr Sohr Knzlaski of CuWndU
Heights gave a tea party reeenUy
at hefhome in honor of Mrs. Dai Daisy
sy Daisy Torbert who is1 leaving soon for
Guests who attended the party
were Mrs. Daisy Torbert, Mr i.
Virginia Ainsworth, Airs. Ins Sha Sha-torsky,
torsky, Sha-torsky, Mrs. Hally HantleyMrs.
Dana Hinely; Mrs. Irma .A. Quin Quin-tero
tero Quin-tero and Mra. Joan Bender, "v
Mist Maria Teresa- Aleman 4 4-Will
Will 4-Will Have Birthday Party
jiiss Maria Teresa Aleman will
celebrate her thirteenth birthday
this evening with a party for a
group of her friends at the resi-
' dence of her parents Mr. and Mrs.
" C. Aleman of Los- Rios.
Mrs. Harold Gtorgo Arrives ;
'Mm Harold Lee George arrived
today from California to be the
i,nu truest of her son-in-law and
ianphter. Mr. and' Mrs. Robert
Halphen who have just become the
parents of a girl born at the San
Fernando Hospital The infant will
' receive the name bus ana
25 The baby. ba. received 't he
The ', infant's -materhal" crand
barentiarevMt and Mra."C W.I
njiippie oi Miyinevme; ricansas.
nnn narprnar ffranrtnai-pnts a r b
MP. and Mrs Michael tlho pi
Loweu, assacnussetu. i $
BAK E D" h'w F BO SPAR E R I BS
SOLVE BRIDES' PROBLEMS
- GOVERNOR WILLIAM E. POTTER with his family and officials In Washington after takinr
oath of office Monday in the Pentagon Build Ing. The oath was administered by Secretary
of the Army Wilber M. Brucker. Left to right above are: Misses Suiy and Jo Ann Potter;'
Secretary Brucker; Mrs. Potter; Governor Potter; Mrs. Brucker; J. J. Vallarino, Panama Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador to the United States, and Mrs. Valla rino.
Back From the States'
s Dr. Amadeo Mastellarl who has
been in, the United States attending
-"it medical congresses has re-
ued to the Isthmus. Dn Mastej-
lari aa tonnected .with GorgasJ J
Celebrates Fifteenth Brithday j I
With Party v...'
Miss Esther Mffler Was given a
buffet dinner dance at the Hotel
Washington by her parents, ; Mr.
and Mrs. Isaac Miller, in nonor ot
her fifteenth birthday , :
About seventy five close friends
and- classmates of Cristobal High
School danced to recorded mu music
sic music from 7 to 12 p.m.
Paclfi Navy Wives Held"; i 1
E Betton "of Off cert
The Pacific Navy Wives Club
has elected the following officers:
President, Irene Kienie; v i e e e-oresidenti
oresidenti e-oresidenti Gloria Welliver: Re-
cordinB. Secretary; Eleanor Felten-
berger; Corresponding Secretary,
Mary GaUagher: Treasurer, joy
Kraner; and ParUaraentanan,
Marge Bedell.', ...
T By CAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Market Editor
Several prospective brides have
asked us for recipes for, two that
are economical, eay to' prepare
and taste wonderful. Our answer
follows. Note the use of enriched
bread cubes which 'extend the
meat of fish and add to thejtavor
Balcad Stuffed Spareribs 5
(Yield:. 2 servings) 1 t
GRANDMA MAY HAVE OWM
VIEWS ON HOME 'FOR AGED
Every now and then when 1 am
reading mail from readers I wish
sad day for the American family
coma read each' other s letters.
Right now there is a Professor
wno should see the letter oi a resi resident
dent resident of an old ladies' rhome. t
TJn his letter: the professor takes
me- to task for 'daring to suggest
in a recentcomma that u was a
tNU.UA -MAYO 28 a.a
when .The:- marriage ''experts de-i
cided that there wasn't any place
tn the modern family -for grand-
parents..vif .-.; : v ;
. lie speaks oi the friction which
is. likely to develop between mem
bers of different generations when
they, try to live as a family.
- He says: "In recognition of this,
family counselors (roost of whom
deplore the term 'marriage ex.
perts') have urged young couples
to arrange for the care of grand grandparents
parents grandparents in a way that will cause
the least friction
to have grandma live" by herself Johuingnresponslbillty.
in a Home for 'senior citizens: or
with another member of the fami family
ly family than to stay on in a household
that is not able to cope with her
constant presence. .:
The letter I wisn the professor
could read is from a woman who
lives in what he chooses to call
a home. for senior citizens .oat
which she refers -to bluntly a an
old ladlea home.,'4 s v t
She saysv "Congratulations to
Ruth Millett on her wise and
timely i article, 'Bringing Our
Grandma a iiome.- urn peo people's
ple's people's homes are meant for the
venr old. the very poor, and the
very sick, who are without rela
Uvea or money. : i
'"For Drosoerous sons ana
AmbMkt In nark their acred Bar
ents in institutions is nothing short
of. diseracefuL Where is their
family loyalty their self-respect,
thir nsa of dutvt How can teen
ager! love s and respect parents
who do not love and respect
THEIR parents? .
"Society, in addition to study
ing the teen-age problem and the
old-age problem, had better work
mere are. of course. excen-
tional cases where illness, poverty
or misfortune in the family make
it advisable to place grandma in
an institution. But no institution on
earth,, however well run. is as
good for-grandma (or grandoa)
as an 'own' home, no matter how
plain it may be in material
things. Physical care is not
enough for. real living. The brain
and the soul need nournishment,
That la the letter I wish the
professor could read. For family
living isn't an exact science. It is
as much a matter of the heart as
of the head.
1'In, many instances it' is wiser alio on .tbia ; mlddle;age problem
Three cups soft -inch bread
cubes; i tablespoon melted fat, Y
cup. chopped,, .cooked apricots, 2
tablespoons washed raisins, V4 tea.
snoon salt. 2-3 nound anareribs. 2
tablespoons flour, V4 teaspoon salt, I
w. teaspoon pepper, vi teaspoon
paprika. ... r
Combine soft bread cubes, fat,
apricots, raisins and salt Cut strip
of spareribs in half and dip them
in mixture Of flour, salt, pepoei
and paprika. ', Place stuffing be between
tween between the two strips and tie them
together with string. Place in i
baking dish and bake uncovered
in a moderate oven (375 degrees
F.) for li hours.
Baked Stuffed Fish Fillet
' (Yield:; serving). .
One and one-half ; tablespoons
shortening, 2 tablespoons chopped
. PRICES 'DRASTICALLY ' i''
i ... ;' ; REDUCED
at the UNIVERSITY OBPANAMA
Spanish Course for English speaking people at the
University of Panama from June 4th to. July 13th.
Classes' on : Monday, Wednesday and Thursday in
periods of 6Q rninutes. BECINNERS from 9 to 10 ajn.
" ADVANCED fromJftto 11 i-rrw Regislyation'at Sec Secretary's
retary's Secretary's pffiqe .from 9 to 12 and from-4-tcf;7 p.nv
. Special attention dedicated to conversational practice.
JT K,ra in teetha ft
"ikia Irritaiioi. Sj
, Mexuna alio acH
. i-s ;- '-ttasn
It is maJiutad powder.:
Xn Wallation dinner wlU 'ei onion, cup chopped eelery, VA
VA teaspoons grated lemon rind,
1 tablespoon lemon juice, V4 tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon salt, H teaspoon sage, 2
tablespoons milk or water, 2 fish
fillets, 1, teaspoon melted butter.
held at the.CPO Club,.Rodman"on
June 4. .. (
Fort Oulick NOC Wives .. '.
Give Pot Luck Dinner
The Fort Gulick NCO-.Wives
Club held their, monthly- social, a
pot-luck dinner, recently in "the
Bamboo Room of the club.
Chairman for: the affair -was
Mri. Helen 1 Luker, assisted by
Mesdames, Jessie Hess, Peggy
Duncan, Connie Jones, Nancy John?
son. Connie Hosking. Lucille Ma-
rrero and Mae Pelkey,'
Members and their families who
attended were, Mr: and Mrs Col Col-burn,
burn, Col-burn, Sfc. and Mrs. Duncan Sgt
and Mrs. Finnegan, Sgt. and Mrs.
Hartman, Sgt, and Mrs. Renero,
Mr: and Mrs. Hollenbaugb, M-Sgt
and Mrs. Gardner, M-Sgt. and
Mn. Hess. Set. and Mrs. Hosking,
Sfc. and Mrs: Jacques. M-Sgt. and
Mrs. Mason,- Mrs. Gomet;- M-Sgt
anil Mrs. Johnson. Sfc. and Mrs.
Lugo, M-Sgt and Mrs.'Lukef, Mr.
and Mrs. Milne, up-2 ana m r s.
Pelkey, Mrs, Sanderson, Mgt.
and Mrs. Steuens, sgi. ana .Mrs.
Gilbert, Sgt. and Mrs.. Jones,: nd
Mr. and Mr, waiiams... :
' ,JV ,,.
Mr. and Mrs. Jamet H. Elliot
of the 15th Naval District announce
the birth jf a second son on May
7- .TAKE ADVANJAOE OF ,THiS OKtAT.
EXCURSION TO MIAMI
1,EightNights at 'Hotel Sanda
2 Round Trip to Miami on APA
3. Transfers to the Hotel and to the Airport
4, Two Sightseeing Trips Around Miami ',
and Biscaine'Bay (
LEAVES TOCUMEN JUNE 15th r
, RETURNS JUNE 23rd
TIV0LI TRAVEL AGEIICY
- Tivo'.I Ave. No. fhor.es 2C1C1 2 t'.ZS"
' Melt shortening lb a skillet; add
onion and celery and saute until
tender. Pour over toasted bread
cubes, adding lemon rind, lemon
juice, salt and sage. Add milk or
water and mix wen. sprinsie oqih
sides of fillets with salt Place 1
fillet in a greased baking pan.
Spread stuffing over fillet and
i-nvpr with remaining one. Brush
ton with melted butter. Bake in a
moderate oven oegreei'.7
for 45 minutes. Serve with lemon
THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL:'
ANOTHER SAMPLE LOT of.
. LATEST NEW YORK and
, PARIS STYLES'-
! ,Wilt Vjeep this SPECIAL for another weeki
Beauty and exclusiveness at low, low prices.
UNTIL WEDNESDAY ONLY
See Lanolin Phu Liquid
For. 'lour Skin
I can lop that one" Is' hardly
a irrnrtnii.i wav to Introduce
your own story when It follows
anotner s awry w nuccu-ivc a
better vay to begin is "That re-
minds me... ...
Let your story speak for Itself,
idont brar that it is better man
the one tha wen before L
Slim Fat Avay
If ft ru' a roar flgur at make
yoa ahor( of braatb and -ndanfr
your 'aealth, you mil And it
W Waahal' poundaaay wlU Uij ,.
new Hollywood method ealla
rORMODlif. Ko draatie dletlnf or
xorclw. Absolmr'y Mfo. r0
ehmi.t nr FOHMODB and aurt
" auiniuitif tomorrow. J
WiVi'iwr-i isaasssaWBi n ,rUi f ( iim-iM 1 ."'-. '""
, t . i i
V i ' I Jem. 1,(1
I VI I m v n y, II r
anolia Plm liquid it the patent!
form of concentrated lanolin that paia paia-wtratat
wtratat paia-wtratat j oar aUn. Uaed ai a leaner
before retirini tlien a few more drops
. quickly maiuiged in, and yoall awake
next noTning to ditcorer that a very
definite' miracle bae happened No
feelinf el tkia dryneu at ail and aa
xtr ooftneie and mar fmoothneie
. that la new. But moret, .,5
A yonr akin become tofter and
otter and imoother and imoolber,
thota dietnrbini, premature, drykia
erewVfeet and wrinkles really fade.
Cat your bottle of Lanolin Pine
Liquid today. Um It tonight. YonH
be a happier woman tomorrow
AA far km eW
fwmene Umalla Mew aradvctii
- Uaolln Mot Hoed letba
,U toaolie Plt Skampoe .
, lanolia Mm far the Hak
' Laaotia Phn Uqvid Cleenior
r C. Box 212 Tel. S-4SM
May 31st :
'' ; of !; ;'
-Hundreds of Oriental
. 7-19, CENTRAL AVENUE i-''- v
Everyone's raving about our -;
dazzling new trio of musical Spaniards!
.'Guitars, Spanish nose flute. according, violins,, and
the powerful, melodious voice of JOSELITO are all
, part of their terrific, entertaintas: actl
: Nightly lh The Bella Vista Room,
8:30 A. 11:30
for this week only
No Cover No Minimum
pi M l''''1 a
' : .... '" ... '.1
WE'RE FOR IT, DEFINITELY!
. Your boss may have ideas about thwarting that
' longed-for vacation but, be 'brave, man!
grab him by his guayabera and tell him: "Boss,
old boy, I'm going on vacation! -What'a more,
I've already got my tickets on Braniff, and you'll
break up my happy home and deprive my kiddies
V of a parent's car if you try to give me apy of
that "indispensable" stuff." ;
HURRAY! THATS TELLING HIM even if ht didn't
really get around to the "indispensable" part.
He can tell you that when you return. t
NOW if you don't have those tickets race to the
" nearest phone and dial Panama 2-0975 (that
Braniff s ticket office on Tivoli Avenue) and
just ask us to help you plan your vacation itiner itinerary
ary itinerary in the simplest way.
GOING TO NEW YORK? Then you should know about
Braniff personalized service for New York visit visitors.
ors. visitors. Hotel accommodations . theater tickets ...
special shopping and sightseeing problems solved
with a smile. You'll find this service Invaluable,
and you can call on it, either before or after yotl
go! You'll like Braniff one-plane, one-ticket
interchange flight to, New York with Eastern Air
WANT TO TAKE THE FAMILY DOG? That's possible
too. Just ask us, and We'll tell you how' it can
be done. '. .G .-:-2iY,
WANT TO VISIT SOUTH AMERICA? ..We have t
most attractive tourist rate to Lima now, for only
$210.,, 30-day round trip. This is a real travel
OH, THERE'S SO MaW PLACES TO CO, hnd Braniff
can help you plan your itinerary and get there. I
"Blessings on the air age," you'll xry 'Bless.l
ings on Braniff." Just try us! (Your travel agent
is in this business, too, you know,"and he can be -very
helpful to you also.) ' :
m S nnn
Ave.'Tivbli, 14 Tel. 2-0975 or Hotel El Pankua
Colon Ticket Office Tel. 779
, FAGX SIX
..'.-.-; v I
' CAN AIi ZONK POLICIJN1C
DR. C.'i; fAIREGA. 6 0-V
DR. R, AVILA JR.. M.D.
Wy.H h ', T?liriSlt
hmIu Anew School riayfroo
TeL 1-M11 rn
. JIM RIDGE
phone Panama t-tVSX ,,
TRANSPORTM BAXTER, I A,
Pack Shipper rlVJl
eu-e 2-2451 2-2562
ihSm Phe i-om.
mm, thaw four HBf
f t.mone MeLory M.chin M.chin-twodtsh
.L. anal IcgtgnTjga
I I ORTEPEDIA NACIONAL
. Dr. Bcnonw
ft foe Araeatna fa. WOT
TAKE A STEP TOWARD
YMCA BEAUTY SALON
VELMA DARNELL, Mn
V. S. Personnel only
T NEW YORK, May ,30 (CP)
Nearly 200 BrooWyst loneshore loneshore-nen
nen loneshore-nen staged a wildcat strike to today
day today because theyrwere denied a
eoffea break. 15 aaiSutes- aftr
they reported lorW. The ship
they -were to hava,iloaded was
tht Luckenbaclj Itee's freighter
Wldeawake.tf-, ? ;
01 Malayan Talks
- SINGAPORE May 30 (UP)
The. British Colonial Office today
rejected Chief Minister David
Marshall's proposals for reopening,
the Malayan independence talk;,
it was announced officially.
. A government announcemepf
said the Colonial Office refused to
i consider his proposals lor a Maia Maia-:
: Maia-: van covernor general for Singa
pore and to transfer jurisdiction
! over Singapore o- another minivj
. "ft Is now olain that Xht Colo.
' nial Office talk about asking only
for powers to discharge- enternsl
i and defense responsibilities is pure
eyewash to fool public opinion,
MarshaU's office said.-
'The truth is the Colonial Office
wants to retain complete control
i over Singapore as a colony at au
times. In these circumstances!
i Morshalt conaiders that so far as
he is concerned the door is closed
to further negotiations."
' Buddhist fishermen of Ceylon re refuse
fuse refuse to kill anything, even an in in-or
or in-or thnir nrofession. the de
vout say they do not really kill
the fish tney just wae mem
out of the water. - --
, SECURITIES IN PANAMA
- 4aetat!ons by '.
I It?, kUTUSSI ASSOCUTIt
... gig Ajk
Anatlolr Naeional ...... 1
Bane fidudarla 4t7S
Ceneat Panama ....... 73 1554
Cemceria Haclonal M
Chiiicana de Lethe .... 11
Clvreo 4S -
Caen Cola, y
Cu ten tea Comereialea
fftat with Com.
Prt witb Com. .....
finanzaa, & A. ..
Frat with Com, ..'.T
fuem y Lua Pref. .. T 11
fuen t tun-Crm ... 8
pettlt laltraaarlcaBoa. f. Xii
eanerai d Segurot .... I v
PanameBa d Acaltai . :
Hnamefta da fibre ...
Panameba de Scguroe
Panamefia d Tabac .. M 111 Mo., from missing any part ol
Tatr BellaTtHa- wr.'.r:: ,. ,.. V lf tournament ormatch.
VMtro- Bivw ,, faao pastic window'-m her
Teatro Central S0 I KOifbri)a lacks only a wiper.
' as (Cammeretal Nottci i -
L1BRERIA PRECIADO :
. . i att u ; iv;';f ;
Agencias Internal, da PubliciclonM
No. 8 UUBx nm
Central At. U
FOR SALE: 25-cycle, ft, all
porcelain Westingheusa refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, QM.. buffet. House
S720-B. Diablo. Phone 2-3673.
- FOR SALE: Bamboo living
- room aet. Mahogany dining ream
" and baa1 roam eat. Refrigerator,. ;
Telephone 2-1477 mornings,;
FOR SALE: Living room set,
.custom built by Krehler, excel excellent
lent excellent condition seat covers In In-cludad.
cludad. In-cludad. PaM $400.00, wifl .acri .acri-fiM
fiM .acri-fiM at $200.00, Call Albraahh
FOR SALE Simaian Davaa-fi
' part I -wood Vanariin blind 1
7S"39,VTal. Balboa 124 J ar i
FOR SALE: Mahogany ebifn,
roba, $45.00. RCA ladio,
chaap.-45tk St. No. 26, t
FOR SALE: Holly wei baa
aptiai Mattran $50.00 Tw
burner hot plat $2.00. TVa Kt Kt-ing
ing Kt-ing loom chain $8.00. Apart Apart-went
went Apart-went i aiie washing machine,
$1000. WaH la Iran $4.00 All
v bargain. 50 St.' Na. 41 ar 3-
5308 between. 70Q a1 1:30
FOR SALE: 25-yl O.E.
washer, $35.00., Refrigerator,
$40.00. Detk ana chair, $10.00.
2 chain of tjrawen $10.00 nt
$7.00. Phan Balboa 6320.
FOR SALE: Double bed $20.00,
25-cycl refrigerator $5500.
Vary good baby bad and mat-'
trait. $15.00. Highchab- $3.00.
Table $4.00. Gamboa 6-495.
' Houses :
thra ar four kedreenu by North
v American family. Phon 3-2J25.1
Fpr Agriculture Ptilext Ycar1
WASHINGTON JAav SA- mP-
congress yesterday approved and
sent to resident Eisenhower a
compromise bill providing a rec record
ord record $1,993,744,968 to, run the Agri
culture department next year and
make up losses of farm price sup support
port support grograms. .
Tfie farm money bdl, passed
first by the House and then by the
Senate by voice votes, was 5 mil million
lion million dollars larger than Mr. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower hd requested. Jt marked
the fourth straight vear Conn-ess
had voted more farm funds than
The action came a few. hours
after Agriculture Secretary Ezra
T. Benson conferred with Mr. Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower on possible ways to give
fanners some early help under
the "second chance" farm bill'
Whipfc th PwciHont .ianoJ
Benson said after the White
House meeting that the bill fell
considerably short of administra
tion goals. But ke said he will do
everything he can to get the new
$1,200,000,000 soil bank into, opera
tion .as goon ,ag ,pqssiwe. ?
, Sen, Frank Carlson (R-KansA
said he was told, hy the Agriculri
ture Department that it is consi considering
dering considering ways to put the plan into
upeiauuu uus year
The money bill orovide funds
to run the Agriculture Department!
in me nscai year starting July L
The measure, which passed the
House by voice, vote, was a com compromise
promise compromise between the $1,984,000,000
originally approved by. the House
ana tne $2,018,000,000 voted by the
PEEP HOLE-IN-ONE A
little rain doesn t keep Mrs.
Al Roberson of Kansas City,
O T X N
YOU CAN PLACE
AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES
in 1 CtmHBlIla
-Be. 'WV IM
, MORRISON v ;
- 4th at Jar; Am 1 St
FOR SALE. 152, 4-doaf S
da Cbevrelet, newly painted,
price $700.00, haute 124-A
Gatua. Phana 5-169.
FOR SALI: 1949 Studebakar.
Coed condition, radie. latt al alter.
ter. alter. Dr. Lang (Balboa 6367
aftar 5:001. -IM
FO RSALE 1949 Tudar Ford,,
black, 'fat good condition, $375.
Coco Solito, Apt. 16-B.
FOR. SALE: Chevrolet '41,
good, tint, good motor, solid
body,' excellent; rrantportatioai
; Call 2-5291. .. v r.j
FOR. SALI: 1950 Pontiac Cata Cata-Una.
Una. Cata-Una. Radio, aicellent condition.
Call Balboa 2-63 SO, 1-4 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1950 Stvdebakar
Convertible. lacoNant conditio,
good tap. Bilbe 2-6319.
FOR SALE-1946 O Sot 4 4-'
' 4-' door Sedan, $225.00 and 1947
Pontiac 4-dow Sedan, $300.00.
Both cart in good condition.
J 0906 Amador Road, telephone
. "Balboa 3060.
; FO RSALI: Oldsmobile 40 So
dan. Looki good, good tires, run
gd. $125.00. Can 2-5291.
FOR SALE-'SJ Mercury. Ix Ix-cellent
cellent Ix-cellent condition, rlglnal wn-'
, r leaving far U.S. Curundu
FOR SALE-1947 D Sot 4.
doer Sedan. Radio beater, good
condition, $250.00. Phon Wavy
- 3684 .'
FOR SALE: 1951 Morris-Mine,
convertible. Albraok Qta, 9-B.
FOR SALE: 1950 Studebakar
Champion, 2-door, $325.00.
FOR SALE : Cadlliae '49, mo.
tor Meantly evarhauled, xcl xcl-Mnt
Mnt xcl-Mnt condition. Duty paid. Bar.
gam hjaving Paanmn. 0145 Gav-'
.Han Road, Balboa Tel. 2-3283.
nt noaa aaa HAa WCr ISa6(l for
. About $1,10,000,000 wis to re reimburse
imburse reimburse the Commnriitv CrAH
Corp. for past losses on price sup support,
port, support, export subsidy and other
farm programs. Congress has not
yet acted on another administra
tion request lor 2. billion dollars
more to zmance the new ami tisnb
and future price1 support uro
Toe sod bank is the core of the;
new xarra oiu. Under it, farmers
would receive federal subsidies for
taking cropland out of surplus pro production,
duction, production, starting this year if a a-nough
nough a-nough time is left
l Congress rejected Mr. Eisen.
hower's request to make advance
en Twho 'Ski r tli.uZ l,
.WI10. "id OUt Of
eiecuon-year payments to farm-
production next year.
Benson said congressional delay
in enacting the soil bank mean
it will have little effect on this
year's crop unless farmers de
cide to plow under some of their
fields. He said it Will have a much
broader effect on crops planted
this fall for harvest next summer.
carison said ne wrote
this year. He said the secretarv
assured him yesterday that the de
- j ......
partment is "giving this matter
Undersecretary of- Affrieultnr
True D. Morse indicated to news newsmen,
men, newsmen, thaf some farmers may be
receiving soil bank payments as
early as this summer. He could
give no figures however.
ine Jaw permits farmers to
nlow under anmn nf f h.ir mn.
by June 18 to become eligible for
payments. Agriculture Depart Department
ment Department officials said payments may
oe ouerea uus year to farmers
wno piow unaer casic crops I
wneai, corn, nee, peanuts, tobac tobacco
co tobacco and cotton.
t TeL 2-0610
V I 2k xnu cR
FAJiAMA AMUtlCA) AX
YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
7 v' Am Wrli He. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
ltt Cnatral At.
. FARMACIA LUX
BOX 2031, ANCON, &Z.
IOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
Spend your week ea da at Santa
Clara Casia Hotel, drinking
dining and dancing .; '-
FOR SALE: T the highest bid-
dor, all th building and build building
ing building -materials located in Juaa -Franc
Race Track. The specifka-'
tiona for tho bid may b obtain V
ad, free of charge, at the Pa
American Lif Insurance Co.' m '.
Central Avenoe number SI.
FOR SALE: Exceptionally bau"l
trful pedigreed Cocker Spaniel:
puppies 7 wk N. 26 46tb
Street. Tel. 3-1801 tram 36
FOR SALE: Plan Cabinet
Grand, Stan Nerga, good con con-'
' con-' dition, bargain pric. Phon
1158 Colon. --'',
FOR SALE. Gold buaca. pro pro-Colombian
Colombian pro-Colombian Indian artefact. Pric
$200.00; Writs 336 Balbaa
Heights for appointment. Call
Panama 3-4382 after 6:00 p.m.
FOR SALE; One small apright
pian. Telephone Balboa 3019.
The Panama liner Cristobal Is
scheduled to sail from Cristobal
Saturday jwith 162 passengers
lor New York. George Garland
is the only passenger booked for
Port-au-Prince, Haiti. ;
The complete advance passen
ger list for New York follows:
Mr. and Mrs. Emmett WiAr-
go and daughter; MrsEmma
M. Eanow ana two daughters:
Mr. and Mrs, Roy E. Bedwell,
and son; Mr. and Mrs. Carlton
Ben and three children; J. s.
Besser; Mr. and Mrs. Dixie P.
Bender and three children; Mr.
and Mrs. James A. Brooks and
two children; Mrs. Odilla Brown
and daughter; Miss Eileen M.
Burnettr Mr., and Mrs. John T
Burns Bnd two children:
Mr. ana Mrs. wuuam A. cawi
and three children; Mr, and
Mrs, Curtis L. Coate and two
children; Miss Ila D. CroweU;
Mr. and Mrs. Joshua A. Cunning'
ham and three children; Peter
De stefano; Mr. and Mrs. James
R. Doran and three children;
Miss Katherlno Covle and Mr,
and Mrs. John E., Erikson and
two children, -;
Ronald A. Paunce; Mr.
Mrs. William H. Gaines; Mr.
and Mrs. Norman L, Guy
two children; Mr. and Mrs, Bev
erley C HalUday and three chil
aren; Mr. ana Mrs. Eawara H
Harms; Mr. and Mrs. Sherman
A. Hammond and two children
Lt. Gen, and Mrs. William K
Harrison; Dr. and Mrs. Daniel
Hlrschl and two children; Mr.
and Mrs. Morgan E. Holcomb
and two children;' Miss D. Ho-
nan; Mr. and Mrs.: Joseph Hunt
and four children: Mr. and Mrs.
Duane A. Hunter; Mr. and Mrs.
2ren. MrJ .Mts.- Archie Lock;
head and W. A. MacDonald.
Mr. and Mrs. Dave, J. Madl
son; Mr. and Mrs. James G. E
Maguire and two children: Mr
and Mrs. Sylvlo 'Masnata and
two children: Ramlro Mollno
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice M. Motton
and son; Mrs. Ila B. Mykland
Mr: and Mrs. Randall P. Red
man and three children: Mr.
and Mrs. Gabriel A. Relmers and
three children; Mrs. H. P.
Roche: Mr. and Mrs. Ralph E
Shuey and son; Mr." and Mrs.
James G.. Slice and three chil
dren: Dr. and Mrs. Frank P
Smith and two children; Mr
and Mrs. Manuel A. Smith and
two children; Daniel J. Sullivan
and son: Mr. and Mrs. paui
Swift and thre children; Mr
ana Mrs. james n xnm ana
son: Mr. and .Mrs. Merril T.
Webster and son: Mr. and Mrs.
William H. Will and three chil
dren and William hitman.
Buffalo Auto Club
BUFFALO, N Y. (UP) All
race restrictions on membership
liquor store. That s faradise, a.aa
mobile Club of Buffalo.
Amendments eliminate from by
laws the phrase "shall be restrict
ed to the white race," and the
word "race" from a section con-!
A spokesman for the New York'
State Commission Against Dis Discrimination
crimination Discrimination praised Buffalo Auto
dub director for "eliminating
source of tension ana correcting
a long-standing injusUce."
. . ,11 ii.
A small mollusk known as the
teredo or shinworm causes mil
lion of dollars, of marine -dam-,
age each year. It mines through:
wooden piles and ship timbers with,
the rasplike surface of its shells.
TSVTTTSXST CAILI JflrTSPAPGl
; ATTENTION C LI JmI kUl
naoder furnkhad apaitmanla, 1,
2 bedraema, hat, cald wste.
Phn Panama 3-4MI.
FOR RENT: Modem coal,
completely furnished aprrmnt
in excellent location,, living
room, dining aok, I bedroom,
kitchen and bath. Far 3 months, :
June H S September. Ideal
far responsible individual ar cau cau-.
. cau-. pl. Reatanabl rant. Call Tele Tele-phone
phone Tele-phone 3-4868 fram 7 a.m. t
9 a.m-l p.m, to 10 p.m.
. FOR. RFNT Famished ar i
furnished apartment: 1 bad-
rooma, X bathreams, etc., in ;
Bella Vista. Pkn 3-6097, 2-
' FOR RENT: Apartment 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, dining rom', sitting room,
maid' t roam with bath, large
kitchen, large bathroom, bat wa-
, tar, apartment all crnd, 25
square meter Insid apartment
r far laundry, .drying and Ironing,
targe cloacr. frag. Halt N.
5, Eutebi A. Morale Ave. ia
El Cangnj, corner kause. Phan
Panama 3-0579.' r "-J
FOR RENTr 2 bedroom apart
ment, living rm, dining rm,
kitchen. 13th St. San Franciico,
Via Parrs. Pkon 3-2457. M
FOR RENT: Furnished an
bedraom apartment, garage,
acreened. Fenced yard. CaU
Copr, 6amba 6-206.
FOR RENT? Bt lacataf
roemfurnUhed apartment Clean
sad indepdnt. 43rd Street l.
N. 13. v :':
'FOR RENTi- Furnished a-
partment, B bedrooms, z, atn atn-raamt,
raamt, atn-raamt, maid' room, garage.'
46th Ne.. 1-70, Telephone 2 2-1477
1477 2-1477 mornings, 3-0709 aftar-
FOR RENT: Famished apart-
mnt, $50.00. CUytwt aaighbnv
regular tranepartatian. 4
FOB RINTt Armv ImHCted
furnished on bedraom apart'
rant, kitchenette, hot water, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, 1 7-1 8 4tk f July At.
FOR RENTs Furduh apait apait-Mnt,
Mnt, apait-Mnt, 2 bedrooms, living room,
dining rm, preh, kitchen,
beuetiful view, centrally located,
cool, uiet. Phon 3-0276, 3 3-0811.'
0811.' 3-0811.' v .-, v
FOR RINT: Furnished modern
; apartmant. acreened, inspected,
aa bedroom. Call 2-3065.,
FOR RINT: Apartmant, hat
water. "D" St., Resit Building.
Inquire at apartment No. 3.
FOR RENT.- Furnished or un un-furnitked
furnitked un-furnitked ana bodroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Garage. 168 Via Betiurie
FOR RENT Maaata twa M I
room apartmant ia Ball Vista,
51st. St. N. 42. Call Zbit.
TeL 3-3337. 4-
FOR RENTx-Uafumbhad, vary
medern, hat water, bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment half brack from
Via Espaha v (Campa Akraral
aaar El Panama Hotel. Call 3-3421..-y;r,.v"'.,,.vi-;.
; FOR RENT.-Furnished apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, living-dining room, 2 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, stev. refriyerater. Bella
Vltta 43rd No. 4. ::;
FOR RENT: Apartment. 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, llivng room, dining room,
kitchen, $ bathrooms, maid's
room, bat water, garage. Tel.
i 3-2803 Dr. Alberta Navarra St.
FOR RENT: Famished apart apart-'
' apart-' mnt, very !, 2 bedrooms,
living-dining roam, kitchen,
garage,' teleph. Near Motel
El Panama. Tel. 3-3424.
FOR RENTs One bedraom fur fur-"'
"' fur-"' nished apartment Golf Heights.
: Telephone Panama 8-4332 aft-'
or 6:00 p.m. $70.00 monthly. :
. FOR RENT t Small apartment,
furnished, suitable for 2 per persons.
sons. persons. "I" St. N. 3, Apt. J, tint
floor, t . N
MCALESTER. Okie: fUPV-J
A former Oklahoma desperado
who entered prison as a kid ban-!
dit invthe 1920's now spends his
tune painting religious scenes.
The prisoner, George Kimes, Is
serving life for the murder of a
deputy sheriff following a bank
robbery. He walked away from
the state penitentiary here id 1949,
but was caught a year later ia
Oregon. ' i
His painting of Christ as a shep shepherd
herd shepherd guarding sheep was placed
hi the women's prison. Th picture
a show a little black sheep stray-i
mg xrora ine.ioia.
I Another painting depicts a eon-i
vict on his knees with the sun
beating down on him. Kimes said
ia line of icy cold mountains in the
background ia- supposed to iUus-i
trate the feeling of outsid'rs to-j
ward convicted men. f
I Kimes, considered a mod
AT 57 "H" STREET,
4 la Om At. I. 41
aasasmana At. aa
M Stroe n
FOR RENT Furnished ar Ma Ma-furnished
furnished Ma-furnished ckalet, tw bodreems,
Irving-dining, garage and gar garden.
den. garden. 11 St. No. 8 Saa Francisco.
FOR RINT: Small baa
bedroom and sitting room, bath
and kitcbaa.-TL 2-2175
3-2709. i ; ;
FOR RENT: Furnished hus
at Wtwd Farm. AvaiUbla
June 10th. Apply Wstwd
FOR RENTi VACATION QUAR QUARTERS,
TERS, QUARTERS, Jn 9-Sapt. 12. famish,
d I bedroom, tuittbt 2 cou couplet.
plet. couplet. $65.00 ma. Balboa 2 2-3638.
3638. 2-3638. FOR RENTi C. Z. vacation
. auamra, t roems ka rim,
' I m m m .... r?
'ns aepr. a, aire sivi.
Vacatiea Ballroom Dance Coara.
a for pre-teens and teenagers.
16'i hr. hnsans and free dance
book far only $10.00. Clan.
will ba held aa Saturday Only
, starting Jan 9th, RagiMer nw 1
by calling Balboa 2-4239 r
; Panama 3-1660. Kamett
- 0ann. .-,--; v- s,
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUTt-M.!, Toy
Boston Bulldog. AKC. not over
tvrk ld, Pben Balbea
WANTED TO BUT: I 25-cycl
washing machine motor. CaU
Iflslp To- Build
Afciaic Subs ;
-Try WILLIAM CLARK VM
Unlfod Pro Staff Correspondent
- tiKUTON, conn.i (UP) The
gals sure crop up in unexpected
piaces inese oays. ..;.: .'i
.Now they art helping to build
At the Electric Boat division of
General Dynamics Corp.. four net-
ticoat scientists have a lot to say
anout wnat. goes .into the navy's
atomic submarines. -
They work in laboratories on
highly technical problems which
determine the safety of tne nuclear-powered
one of these women is Mrs.
Agnes Summers, whose job is to
make the subs run as quietly as
possible. Mrs. Summers, at 27,
holds a master's degree in physics.,
ine ouiciai uti of her department
is "sound and vibration
reduction." ""r .: :
.' Combats Nets r
Mrs. Summers savs much of her
work is secret Her tools are
electronics calculating machines
which measure sound frequencies.
She pouts' out that noisa steps up
fatigue and that underwater noise
is a major problem because sub
marine crews may be submerged
for long periods of time.
Then there is Mrs; Mary Mac-
Donald. She quit teaching at
nunier oiieg 10 lace up sun sun-marine
marine sun-marine building. She heads un a
, . t
staff which determines the forces
and stresses of the piping systems.
Some of these pipes carry hot,
radioactive fluids. Engineers sup supply
ply supply her with blueprints, she gives
them the answers. And they've got
to, ne rignt.
1 Nat Cnauef) Wemen
. Miss Marilyn Alfieri figures out
intricate mathematical problems
concerning weight, buoyancy and
stress. The Job is so big that she
has an electronic brain to help her.
Miss : Msrjorie Liberman does
her bit In the chemical laboratory.
She tests radioactive materials
from atomic propulsion plants.
She also analyses and tests metals
used in constructing atomic
They not only love their jobs, but
all four say that more women
should get into the professional
field,- '' -' -:i
"In this country said one ef
them," "less than one per cent of
our professionals are women, it s
a dreadful waste of talent"
Just Drill Away
WASHINGTON fUPl Armv
drill instructors are getting stiff
competition from 'drUV experts
of the Army Dental Corps.
for'nscai year ended June 30,
1955, the corps reported that its
dentists installed 3,372,372 perma permanent
nent permanent fillings for GIs. extracted
1,101.024 teeth and installed 99,117
partial dentures and. 14,079 fixed
bridges. : ;
$106) BILLION HOUSINO
CHICAGO (UP) American
families have invested more than
$100,000,000,000 in new housing
since the end ; of Wold War II,
according to the United States Sav
ings and Loan League. The aum
represents the purchase of more
than 10,000,000 new houses built
in the lsst 10 years.
oner, also produces the annual
prison rodeo, largest of its kind
m Kg worin.
CIA LBA1 URRO
irofvr I Street
Tut gspaaa In
; RESORTS v
' FOR RINT-On th Santa Clara
. Beach half mile from Santa Cla Cla-r
r Cla-r at Sea CliH Acres Tw bed bed-Hem
Hem bed-Hem concrete housa with deep
frees k box, gat stove ate. and
$40.00 mantbly. Sea Mr. An-
. donaa. .... ., ..
Baldwia' furnished apartment
f Santa Clara Beach. Tl..
phone Smith, Balbaa 3481.
Oramlicb' Santa Clara leach
.Cettag. Modem convenient,
Eft,! '" G"oa v
BEACHSIDE vacation Santa Cla-'
ra. Shrapnel' comfortable heures.
Phone Thompson Balbaa 1772..
PWUIPS Ocaaida Cottage,
tenta Clara. Boa 435, Balboa.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. On mil past Ca-.
iaa. Balbaa 1866
Pat O'Connor (right), discusses new Firestone tire that win be used in thi
year'a runnlnf of the tamed Indlanapolla SOO-mlle Memorial Day race with Bill
McCrary, maiuaer of the- Firestone Racing Division (left) O'Connor 1 familiar
with the new tiros, having driven, the Firestone lest car -when th tlree were
dvelwd J5t Mm,rr. "Thr." rtianrt v"file. designed to give better perform-t
ance witij inert-... i ir pi f ..re." u l nur says, "gives improved hanoang and f
over-all stability thru;h the curve and on th straightaways.",. -',-,
t Curina. the. test orooram. O'Connor avcraeed nvtf 143 moh en aailanl tiiih- 1
smed nm with the Firestone test ear. He also checked nut the new tire oil
the Anrted Rotary Special and turned in many lap. Over th 11 mplt putkv
The-Wo "new FlreStbne'tire
to be used for the first time- in
this year's racing classic have a
fundamental likeness. The front
tire will feature two circumfer
ential grooves and the rear tire
is designed with three. ;i
Exhaustive tests prove that
the front tire with two grooves
and the rear tire with three pro provide
vide provide the best combination in or
der to obtain perfect balance
and holding action between the
front and rear tires. .,.:..
The exhaustive tests -which
will' be made on these new tires
after this tmost severe of tire
tests may well change the "pro
file" 01 trie tires used on pas
senger cars in the. future; as-
f ' : 1
Don't sit and wait '- -for
Go and meet her
1 r 1 t n. ......
WrSXZSBAY, MAT Jd, 1851
12 WORDS :
' FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALI: 21 toot cabia craiw.
tar, 7 foot beam 2.5 foot draft.
2 buks 4iead. Hull double
plank mahogany, 90h.p. Dadg
ongin 21 gallon gas tank. Fuel ;
Consp. 2.25 gallon per hour
cruising. Located at Balboa
. Yatch Club. Boat No:s 301
.Price $1,150 cash. Call Balboa
2-3147 aftar 4:30.
: Motorcycles '.
FOrV SALE.- B.S.A. metercycV
1953. 650 .c. Juan B. Sosa St.
No. 2. Telephone 2-5426 from
8:00 to 12:00 aeon and tram
2:00 to 6:00 p.m. i
FOR SALE: Allsttt otor otor-cooter
cooter otor-cooter 1952, 3 h.p., eaoellent 1
condition, on awnot. Albroek I
5115. . ... "
surtng motorists a still' smooth
er, safer, ride.
A brand new braktoff avsteni
will, also be used for the first
time this year on the rederal"
Engineering Special to be driven
by veteran race driver Freddy
Agabashlan.- The hew discrtypa
orage is similar to tnoseused on
other cars (except that the lin lining
ing lining is continuous on both 'sides
of the plate. Other cars use a
solid metal plate with the brake -lining
enclosed in the pinching;
mechanism.- Both types of brake
assemblies w 1 U use Firestone Firestone-brake
brake Firestone-brake lining in this year'a 40th -r
u n n ing at the Indianapolis :
Speedway. (Commercial Notice)
PJtilJLMA ERICAII :
CLASSIFIED ADS r
If s a "must" for
TVIDNtSDAT, MAY 39, 19x
rd rAJUMA ixrxrcAj A VUtXDTSl DAfLT NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN ,1
V-"" "ifL,;L -'-
' la 1 it
I., i "iil-i r "in i i
ti vol CENTRAL Theatre LUX THEATRE DHIVE-IH Theatre CECILIA Til ZATHE c" net qua.
' J5c 15- -r, 4e. : 60c 0c. PERILOUS WATER"
Double Epamshl r jx NIGHT! WEEKEND RELEASE! r - Popular Night! $L10 PER CAR! K CLAR- c lUnk Night! $0.0. ...
Ana Berta Lepe, in In Twhnlcolor Cinemascope! JAMES DEAN, la ' DANE CLARK, to ; ; ;
'Si' ESCAPE OMPOT BRAVO SILENT RAIDERS jrSS" '""
- J ; ; -J ; i
VherCi IsT Daddy IlovfV7
t. the Meaning of. Memorial DayrlS5
h XZX 1m!t and the little
tor stood on the edge of the
gnu, looking-down at the small
piece of marble. "Killed Is
cUon, Korea, 1951," It read.
Suddenly the boy let fo of the
' troman'i hand. "Mommy, where
H Daddy now?" he asked, a pus pussies
sies pussies frown wtmUlnf his upturn upturned
ed upturned face.
1 the woman smiled at htm for
ft moment, realtsmf her little
boy was asunf
question for the
first time. "Why.
r Daddy Is in
Ood, Johnny, or
at least he soon
will be. All good
mn am home to
Ood when they I
le." she answer"
td and smiled again, aa
watched him think about dying
-aoaana neaTen, :
NO DOUBT thoughts of death
disappeared quickly from John
uy'a Imaginative mind. But the
, thoughts that occupied him as
he stood at Ida father- grave
' on Memorial Day of last year,
, win be in the minds of all of iu
in a few days. .
' Memorial Day h a 4ay for the
Urine to think of the dead, -tra
this day, in many parts, of our
- country, people come to their
' local cemeteries, not horn .liny
morbid or -ghoulish motives, tut
simply to honor- their dead-Y
ELSEWBXRE In the country.
Memorial Cay, observance Is
hmlted pretty much to honoring
the war dead alone She men
who died tor their country. But
whether we honor just soldier
dead or all our loved ones,' no
man can stop and think on M
mortal Day without remember
ing those who have passed away,
without wondering where they
are and how they, are. v
Have you ever noticed that we
have no Memorial Day tor an animals
imals animals and pets, even though they
may have saved men's lives,, n
sounds silly to mention it, be because
cause because we realize that animals
cease to be after death,
BUT WITH MEN it is different.
We do remember them, because
we. realise that death is not the
end for man.. Our observance of
Memorial Day implidty testifies
to out; belief that these brave brave-men
men brave-men and all our loved ones live
Memorial Day Is a good time
to ask ourselves, as little Johnny
did, where they are. True, we
already know the answer: if they
have lived good lives they have
gone to Ood. But it is good for :
us to ask ourselves. Just the
same: to remember that we too
will one day be Judged by Ood.
Whether that will be a happy
homecoming or an eternal sep separation
aration separation depends to a great ex extent
tent extent on how we us opportuni-i
ties like Memorial Day to re-,
member that death is not the
final end, but Just a prelude to
(another We beyond thegrave.
'.t Tmmhntm,llm fcS.C ;
--'-. Ill 3 i
Jl2in2$$ Ssbsna i'
For Abortion Daalh
NEW YORK. May 30 (UP) A
24-yer-oId harness saleman today
faced 10 to 20 years in prison for
the abortion death of s, small
town girl whose body was cut into
pieces ana wrown in irsso cas caskets.
kets. caskets. '.,- -1-
A jury of 10 men and two wom
en took one hour and SS minutes
to arrive at a verdict of guilty
yesterday in the trial of Thomas
G. Daniel on first deeree msn-
slayghrer charges in the death of
Jacqueline Smith, 20. !' i.
Judge Mitchell D. .Schweitzer set
June 22 for sentencing of Daniel
and Leo J. Pijuan, 46, the hospi hospital
tal hospital employe who changed his plea
from innocent to guilty midway in
the' trial and admitted performing
the. fatal abortion last Christmas
Eve in. Daniel's Greenwich Village
apartment J vv..
Piiuan said Daniel hired him te
perform an abortipn on, Mi as
Smith, who had .been living with
Daniel, but said she. died during
the operation. Pijuan said -be cut
the bodyi n small pieces,. wrapped
them in gay Christmas -papennd
distributed them in various, trash
baskets., i a. ;.--
No trace of the body ever. hs
been found, but a Mexican doc
tor testified during the trial that
he was called to the apartment by
Pijuan and pronounced we girt
dead. He did not tepott the inci
dent to police.
Daniel s mother, Mrs. Katberine
Daniel ,54, of Warren, Ohio,
screamed hysterically outside the
courtroom when she was informed
of the verdict. The dead girl's
father; Chester O. Smithr of Le Lebanon,
banon, Lebanon, Pa., who had attended
nearly every trial session, com
mended New York authorities pn
their action but would not com
ment on Daniel,
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood on TVi Television's Jungle
wild woman '"can duck critical,
spears too. "Me Sheena and me
bsppy," blonde Irish McCalla
cooed unconcernedly to me about
erowina claims that "Sheena,
Queen of the Jungle" is the worst
show on TV; Tne ams rove ner,
avi Irish, and "besides the show
isn't for grown-ups why do they
keep watching it?
It's been .said that the tall, Ne-
hraska-bonr doU'r Jungle talk to
the chimp who swings through the
trees with her is the most intelli
gent dialogue in the telefilms. But
about that she bristles: '
"I think Hie chimp is. much
mere intelligent than ; people
knocking the shew. I've' taught
him not te say .bad things."
Wife of a Los Angeles insurance
salesman and mother of two boys,
ex-model Irish : slipped into s
leopard-skin- leotard, to play
Sheena y when Anita Ekberg
walked out W -a contract to play
, th role.
,- "I doubt, admits Irish. "that
inita. would have been happy in
a tree." That's for sure, but Irish
is happy even when she's dodging
brickbats in darkest Hollywood,
fine 12-vear-old cirl even told
- Imr cava Irish: "I've been read
ine about Grace Kelly. She may
( be a pnncess am i uae jvujmm.
You're a queen." :
Gale Storm s laiesi recorainK
"I Ain't Gonna Worry' ain't out
of tune. Her new TV show was
told to a sponsor even before the
pilot reel was completed -' The
Cuban government promised to
declare a national holiday if Desi
Areas and Lucille Ball visit Cuba,
fh.ir mf iJ in February .
"Kings Row" is fading off TV in
- the Warner Bros.- Presents stan stan-u
u stan-u but Jack Kelly isn't. He'll be
featured in a new. adventure se-
ries. "Chartered.", About private
. Hallvweod hesnt given wp-
. Mi: Thoso autemobile bump
- sign, "Help Stamp- Out .TV
are reappeering arevM town.
about It: "Ltl 's stop rooting
around on the around for acorns
and look up to see where they're
coming rrora. ? ; ,.
How much is it ooino te cettf
"Let's let down to where the rub
ber meets the road." j
Loft try it out on the too brass:
"Let's run this one nn a flaenole
ana see wno salutes."
Maybe it won't work: "Don't
get the boat too far from shore or
we'll get our feet wet."
THIS IS TELEVISION. Mrs
Jones: Producer Bob Goldstein is
looking for a new tijle for his TV
series; "Adventures of" Captain
Kidd.", NBC advised him potential
sponsors consider the pirate a bad
aid : as far as the title is -Con
Not- on the Teleprompter: Burt
Lancaster admitting between
scenes of "Gunfieht at. the OK
Corral" that TV could snare him,
"But it would have to be a big
prestige play or the type of show
that is half, entertainment and
half informative Just to be on
week after week in weak plays
doesn't interest me." ,,
$10,1 n ycj ij
Dy Ikais For IIjw :
,WASHINGTON,; Msy SO (TJP)
The House voted 10 million dol dollars
lars dollars yesterday to start work on a
new House office building despite
one congressman's charge that it
is about as necessary as "a hole
in the bead." :,i-i.
5 THE SHOW MUST CO ON The- weird-looklng bubble
.i machine, above, is en underwater stage m wnicn penoimert
u "take a breather" durini their aquatic shows at Weeki Wachee
Spring In fiorida. -In the .dome, called the largest' plastic
bubble ever blown, Barbara Tuoter) wnue ner aiaeuca u
Sandy Repke. Both girls i appear in the water Show at the resort,,
Your Community Station: l
. (Telephone: 2-S068)
Where 100,000 Peoplt Meet
Agnes De Mille To Be Guest On VOAr
'Musical Theater Over HOG Tonight
Drums: Up A Disk
The money was included in a
$88,900,000 legislative money bill
which was passed by the house
and sent to the Senate. The mea
sure also carried 12 million dol.
lars to launch a $42,600,000 exten
sion and facelifting on the front
of the Capitol buildine itself.
Rep. H. H. cross (R-lows.l said
the new House office ', bulding,
which ultimately will cost 64 mil
lion' dollars "is needed like 1
need another hole in the head."
He said Congress is "getting su
per-duper" in the matter of spend
Ine the taxpayers' money. ;
But the House shouted down
Gross' amendment ot knock out
the item end substitute a modest
3 million d611ar plan to build
new House eafeterian and parking
garage. Gross appeared to nave
had the support of only one other
member in the voice vote.
The bin carried funds to run the
House, Library of Congress, the
Botanic G a r d e a, Government
Printing Office and some joint
functions of the House and Senate
during the fiscal year staring Ju July
ly July 1. The Senate will add its own
, By DICK KLEINER
There's a strsnie new star in
sionist' And please draw a heavy
line between a plain ordinary
drummer and percussionist like
Saul-Ceodmin, who leads the per
cossion and timpani departments
of the new r York Philharmonic-
Goodman's first record, about to
be released by Angel, is a fascma
una lone-player called. "Bell
Drum and Cymbal." On It,' hej
demonstrates 'most of the 40-odd
instruments at his command. And
he caps the performance with i
multiple track version (14 tracks,
to be exact) of Saint-Saens
TJanse Macabre, a brilliant per
cussion solo. .y.
Lest you think that a symphonic
drum-thumper only has to sit
around and nana a rum every
once in a while, listen to &aui
Goodman count off the instru
ments he uses. '" T
r f i
' Ruth Gilbert, the 'Maaie-' efjNeison wa Mmed ''teacher of the
the Milton Berle, show, to revving iyMr! by the U.S. Office of Edu-
WASHINGTON. May 0 OJP)-
f resident Eisenhower received a
handy little eadeet yesterday a
"decision meter" which he thought
might eive him more time, for
The meter, designed to give a
"yes" or "no" answer to thej
toughest problems, was a gift
from Gerald Miller, 16-year-old in-:
ventor from Kalispell. Mont. ", i
He called at the White House
with a fellow inventor, Everett O.
Hare, 17. and their science teach
er. Richard M. Nelson. 30. of Flat
head Country Mont. High School, nation in a one-man. minority re.
port to ue senate vemmerce lam.
ne):cl:d As CA :
WASHINGTOIt, May 30. (UPV-
Sen. Thomas A, Wofford (D-S.C.)
urged yesterday .that Charles J.
Lowen Jr. be rejected as civil
Aeronautics., administrator-, be
cause he favored withholding- Ted-
eral aid frpm segregated, airport
farilitie. -. . ., :,
j Wofford opposed lo wen's nomi
up for a .meviacjiin Hollt-
It takes more than a gray flan flannel
nel flannel suit to be a -success in the
artwrtisine lungle of radio and
TV. You gotta talk the language
of the natives a collection of
ityliied phrasds that trademark
dvertising men from Madison
Avenue to Hollywood and Vine.
The jargon gets a king-sized air
ing on the screen in a new movie,
"The Great Man." Keenan Wynn
plays a Madison Ave. genius with
a gift of gab and of a language
that Berlin doesn't teach. Some
n hi rhatter:
Te ed e TV script: "Let's toss
It On Uie IIV
around it." 1
Taa maws' auleklv bectute of a
cation and McCall's magazine.
Young Miller claimed his meter
will consider all the pros and cons
of a problem and come up with
a flat "yes or "no. ah the o o-perator
perator o-perator has to do. he said, is twist
a few dials.
He acknowledged that s o m e e-times
times e-times it will "hesitate on a tow tow-scale
scale tow-scale reading, when the difference
between a yes and no is very
slight." Then, he said, Mr. Eisen
hower should press a momenta
ry pushbutton and get Jus an
"I'll use it," Mr. Eisenhower
said. "Now I will have more time
for golf." '.
OHare gave the: President a
solar powered transistor radio
which Mr. tisennower said he
He charged that Lowen had "ex
ceeded any authority granted .or
imnlled dv the Congress" wnen
he stated in a memorandum that
federal aid should be withheld for
segregated facilities at all air
"Congress has refused to 1m-
nose such penalties, as in, for in
stance, the leaerai am to scnoois
bill." Wofford said.
Lowen has been serving as laa
administrator on a recess appoint
ment He told the committee he
siened the memorandum May 10.
He said ne was xouowing policies
and procedures laid. down by the
administration. '; . ;
Wofford said that although Lo Lowen
wen Lowen "stated that he does not con consider
sider consider it his duty to exceed the au
thority granted him. by tne un
fThere are, first," he says, "the
membranephenet, er 'drums
snare drums, bass drum, piccolo
timpani, conventional timpani,
tom-toms, timbtlet, bongos and
tambourine.- Then there ere tne
Meophones, the percussion instru
ments that carry mlady-rc-
leste, sylephone,, jnerimba, vk
braphene, chhnet,- Partita I
chimes, glockenspiel, tam-tam er
the effects -'triangle, weed Hock,
temple block, castanets,' slap
stick, sleigh bells, claves, gourd.
maraecas and typewriter."
. This, should prove r Goodman's
point that "it takes as much no,
more musical ability to be a per percussionist
cussionist percussionist than to play the trum trumpet
pet trumpet or cello." He himself studied
for four years after he overheard
drum and bugle corps at wort
one fateful day when be was 14.
Prior to then he wssn t the slight slightest
est slightest bit interested, in music and
Isince then not in mch else.
He practiced by playing drums
for bands in movie theaters,
dance halls and burlesque. When
he was 19, he wss signed 'by tne
Philharmonic and -completes so
solid years there tms Julyv'
Gladys Shelley,-who writes
songs like most people' write notes
to the milk-man. has four num
bers ot now With a fifth soon to
be released. Her current numbers
are f Serine In Montmartre"
(done by Mantevanl) "Yo Oghl
to Have a Wife'V(done- by Sarah
Vsughen) "The Man With Seven
Loves" (Bv $teve.: Clayton) and
"I'n Cry at Your Wedding" (by
Cathy. Carr). And eoming up is
l.;.M ..111 xfh. nat.Wav
to .Hold a CirL" recorded b y
the English smash, Dickie Valen-1
une. v 1 , .
Somebody should tell Gladys,
that all she needs is a little am ambition.
Annette Warren Saul Goodmaa
just sort of conies natural. Should
sne work to get un-sexy?
DICK'S PICKS: Kay Starr is
dsck with another, "Second Fid
die Y RCA), Others: "San An Antonio
tonio Antonio Rose" Let Paul and Mary
Ford, Capitol); '.'I Almost Lost
My Mind" (Pat Boone, .Dot):
Lovers and Lollipops Theme"
(Eddy Manson, MGM); "Past the
Age of Innocence" (Meo MvUt
( Eddie Fisher, RCA) "Allegheny
moon i rant Page, Mercury);
"Tabasco" (Amru -Sanl. t Grand
Award): "Believe In Love' (Ten!
Arden, RCA); "Eyes of Fire, Ups
oi wine" (The rimtoppers. Dot):
"Rattle My Bones" The Jodi-
mars, camtol).: . v..
..Jazz, for your long-playing plea
sure: a nappy tnouent to team
Rosemary Clooney end Duke El
lington on "Blue Rose ( Colu m
bia); Jimmy Smith shows what
can be done with an-organ -on
A New Sound. A New -Star"
Blue Note); Lionel ;.. Hampton io:30-Music From Hotel El pan-
plays his quiet stuff on
glow" (Oeccs): Billy
plays "Dixieland Manhattan Style'.'
and rjizz at Mck s" (Cadence);
Krupa end Rich bring their drums
together on "Krupa and Rich"
Top conductors .with newly-re
; RECOGNITION NOW -,
SALISBURY. Mass V(UP)
leased works: Tetcanini leads the, Folks, here don't believe in wait
Today, Wednesday, May SO
4:00 Feature Review i
4:30 What's Your Favorite' (re-
reuests 'Uken uy pnon
5:35 What's Ytrar Favorite
6:00 To be announced
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
I REVIEW (Pabst Beer) -6:30
Your Dancing Party -6:45
: CALE (Nescafe)
1:(KWHaUs Of Iw 1
7:30Nelson Eddy's penthouse.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Musical Theater
9:00 You Asked For It (re (requeststaken
queststaken (requeststaken by phone
' till 7:30) i
16:30 Cavalcade Of America' I
11:00 Jazz Till Midnight i
12:00-lgn Off. s
Tomorrow, Thursday,' May 31
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests -i' taken
by phone till 7:00)
Mnrnlnc Ralnn Hnnpert V
8:15 Church In The WUdwootf,
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 As I See It
10:0' SDlns and, Needles (re
quests taken by phone
" v-' .till g:sa;'.,:'f'
n-nn New ,tMv4
11:05-3 P insAHd Needles
-.i a n j j v t, s
ll:30-Mcet The Jtnrwhier
P.M. : : 'i 7
12:05 Lunchtime Melodies
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The pioneers
1 : 45 Spirit Of Tbe Vikings
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Much-B i n d i n g-In-The-
3:00 Hank Snow And His
Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show v
3:30 Music For Thursday
4:00--Feature Review i :
4:30--What's Your Favorite (re (re-.
. (re-. quests taken by phone
, till 3:00)
5:35 What's Yorxt Favorite
6:00 To be announced
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6 :30 Here'j To Veterans
6:45 Do It Yourself
7:00Goon Show -
7:30 Nelson Eddy's Penthouse
v Party .. j
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Take It From Here
9:00 You Asked For It (re
" quests taken by phone
till 7:30 -iTi
Agnes De Mille (above), leading American choreographer will t
be intermission guest when the musical fantasy "Brigadoon ...
is broadcast on "Musical Theater", tonight at 8:30 over 'Station
HOG. Miss De Mille created the dance members for "Brigadaon"
which won critical and popular acclaim on Broadway five yars -ago.
She is also known for her choreography on suchntuslcal
hits as "Oklahoma", and "Bloomer Girt. This program is part
of The Voice ot America serles,' Musical Theater," which bring
listeners special halt-hour adaptations of outstanding musical
comedies and operettas 01 tne past m years.
H'.9 10:45 Temple Of breams
1 r.vria"! - .
11:00 concert under Tne stars
12:00 Sign Ott;4m--$
f A 1 I
I t i
-I IS 4 ,11
.1 I- ......J.-.-.
ft SJ-'-f -1
NBC ,- Symphony .!: through Respi-
ghrs "Feste Romane and Ko Ko-daly
daly Ko-daly 'sJ!,Hary, Janos Suite", (RCA);
Beecham condcts the Royal Phil.
harmonic Orchestra in Schbuert's
Symphony No. 6 and two. Grieg
nieces (Aneelk voune .Thomas
Schlppere leads the Scarlatti Or-and health departments
chestra1 in compositions by Vival-wllliam L. voicman 01
di, Salieri and Durante. Seabrook, N.H. v
ine until a man dies before pay-
ins him honors. They inserted an
article in the March 17 town war
rant for the voters to ballot on
installinz a tablet hi Memorial
School to recognize the. many
years of service given the school
Poor Annette Warren. After
years of pinch-singing (she was
the voice of Ave Gardner in
"Show Boat," for example) and
ninch-nosma (she modeled many
of the famous Esquire calendars)
she finally gets a chance to be
herself. She recorded "Tame Me."
for ABC-Paramount and it was
promptly, banned by many- radio
The puzzling things was that it
wasn't a rock-and-roller and there
was nothing blue about the lyrics,"
she says. -"They said
'. ; ".?''',-.' ;
N GREAT ON THESTAGEI TERRIFIC AS AN M-G-M MOVIE I
TOM ti JERRY
'ClH SITS SOS-'
. ... ,.
I t'ttaflf S 1
.' Hi 11 isl
desdlne: "We're too c!c-e to ttans to carry around on the toplgress, he also made' it clear thattoo sexy." -grew
to use a le ron." 'if his golf cart "to bear the he intends to follow admmtstra- Her problem. Mr. ,
To sea what the c'ua.d, tlilnks Bews."
tion' policies Crst." "
liiat the ay she tings
hlABtn UT PnCl.ABK LHa MILAN ' GAMBOA 1 kJ,h? fJfsY C"rn9 V''
i.i THE TOUGHEST'MAN ALIVE" SfUA JSSmSff
, Tharadiy "CONQUEST Ot TCt" K s f ffhUy THE TOUGHEST MAW AUE
''''' ' paBajjjjjaaBjaapjaBaaMssfaBM
LkkOrktlTA Dennis CKEETE a, Coleen' CRAY CMHORAL .lda "rt S41"1" 'CU5A H i
r!s r "LAS VEGAS SHAKEDOWN" 'V? TSSlSf
'i Thundax -SEA DEVO-S" m Thindty .It baM HapUB Te Ye ;
PARA ISO -Mk tfc.Av.nfw- -Cwky et Calit Atk," LA BOCA Job- WJ.. hi. "ANGEL AND THE BAB MAN Y
SANTA CRUZ "THE K OXER'S KISS" "THE PROWUR" CAMP BIERD 'TORT ALCIEB8" "BEAT THE BZVU.
' . - n-sio--
K. r. ,..
h I .
( ll.'m m
, S il II
... '. .1 .1, I.
f 2 tin iv ;
PU t 'Ml
TSt UXAMA AMZKICAN AN tSV IT EXT EXT DAILY NEWSFAFEU
WEDNESDAY, MAY 39, ISIS
ft U s'
MADE BY t-ElSS
, ;: v
.i t i-:,...f..t'.'-
IN WEST GERIANY
TA End of a PerfectDay. .
A restful, relaxing night on a
GENUINE 100 PURE GUARANTEED NATURAL WHITE LATEX
FOAM RUBBER MATTRESS
C. 2. Prices:
Twin bed size:
Doable bed size:
CANAL AGENCIES, S. A.
Phon 2-0324, Panama
Talk with the man who owns one and compare with any and' ?ll others l
You owe it to yotirself to have the best
Direct order prices as well as low over the counter price. Come in and
see for yourself how you can comfortably relax and enjoy your
. leisure with Zenith T.V,
Tivoli Ave. No. 18-20
Tels. 2-2142 2-2386
"J" St No. 13-A-30
B I -uu j. ji - t
ROUND OF APPLAUSE FROM PRESIDENTS TABLE MiM Rose,en9 Briceno draws applause from-
nrrtr inhrmiii,r af "iiir t" ine rresiaeni s jaDie as sne weaves a uua
JKCCJ ArrCAKAIlViC Ur I ALA temalan taoestrv or. her loom at the Asilo''
de Nuestra Senofa Benefit Ball held recently at the Union Club under the ausoicies of the Inter American Women's J
Club. Left to right are Miss Briceno, Minister of Treasury Alfredo Aleman, Mrs. Aleman, Mrs. Olga de Arias, T
wife of the President, President of Panama Ricardo Arias, Mrs. Alberto Boyd, wife of the Foreign Minister and j
the Foreign Minister, Alberto Boyd-
- v , v I
I'M i n
'TENDERFOOT SCOUTS GET Tenderfoot Scout Badges are bestowed upon (left to right) John, Cooke,
Tiirm AnrPC Joseph Cooke and "Arthur LeBrun, by Peter Thibodeau, Patrol Leader of
' IntlK DAUVJLi : t i NsTroop No. 2 of Balboa. The presentation of badges took place at the C. Z.
Lodge on Saturday at a party given for. the troop by their parents and by the C Z. Police Lodge.
BE REALLY CONTENTED. OWN A
1 i " 'f
I . -w.
A FIFTEENTH BIRTHDAY GETS Miss Myriam Pierce celebrated her 15th birthday wtfh a party for
rCICROATPH 1)1 CTYIF about 8ir'8 and boys at the American Legion Club, Fort Amador.
LcLCdKAICIv IH dllLC ; Here she is seerr standing left of her beautiful pink birthday cake sur
rounded byjall the girls whoattended Miss Myriam Piercejs jhe daughter..of .Mr, and Mrs.. George B-. Jones cl
Curundu, and is a Freshman at Balboa High School.
f Th .s ESDAT, MAT 30, 153S
' TnE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDFPENBEXT DAItT NEWSPAPER
JoAc if gH and &
Mm a f- i v j m '--11 c i v
' .With FELIX'S new shipment
of Budget Dresses, for office
shopping and day time wear.
... ,. .... ..... ,-, v
Fashions that are cool,
comfortable, captivating -r
and easy to care for. A
-"-'Sizes '7, to 15.
P.S.t JUST UNPACKED
presses tor all occasions.
' Sizes 10 to 20
No. 23-06 Central Ave.
No. 18-0 TiTOll Ave.
WHEN GOOD FELLOWS GET TOGETHER Histh Directpr 5ff with pew candidates in tow, just.
' CUM "ETC Dl ATE AM TUC 7 irCIIHA aTler oreaKiasi nas oeen consumea ai xno wiumo viuunouso.
"V!r:; "' vMc iHt AVltNUA These boys arV preparing for more strenuous activities which
took place Saturday evening at the Abou Saad Shrine Temple at the Ancon Spring Ceremonial.
vlRV '' I: Fv
I ...... J 4:::i:A-;:?r ij
I 1 it ... A.-.! :,.J" V t t k i i X :
i? rJ ;
fi iS-. ..i,n..i..i
el L ;y
IN COLON VULCAIN CRICICrf
ALARM WRIST WATCHES,AREL SOLD
AT CASULLO'S ON FRONT STREET
... .. .." ' ''M.
with' sweep second hand
THE WIST WATCH THAT
AWAKENS YOU AND
ONE ONLY CROWN TO WIND AND TO SET
WATCHHANDS AND ALARMHAND
ONE PUSHER TO STOP THE RINGING
iftattiltniffc UlMir;! "'flu:!!:
CANAL ZONE BRANCH OF THE NATIONAL LEAGUE "Art Br'kh,r u .i ..r ..."
OF AAERICAH- PEN WOMEN GIVE BRUNCH : :. C'
en at the Tivoli Guest House recently. Sally Knerr, standing at far left, shows the group two examples of her
recent paintings, as did other. Pen Women guests of the day. Standing, left to right, are Mrs. Knerr,' Marian Cos-
grove, Lois' Morgan, Betty Higgins, Catherine Taylor, Nina Morton, and State President Pat' Barkun, Seated, left
to right, are Betty Bentz, Pat Morgan, new branch president Muriel De Young, Arline Raymond, Jean Mafnusson,
Evelyn Matheny, and Jean Bailey.
A 1 ,;
I' .'ISS DOROTHY ERICK.UII IS HONORED The Beneficlencia fsraelita of Panama gave a. farewell tea
tl T rinr-fru rri recently in-honor. of Miss Dorothy Brickman, who will be
p il rK.it WlLL ItA reaving the Isthmus after a tour of duty here as Assistant
Director of the USO-JWB. Miss Brickman who has been very active in her work will be missed by the, scores of
friends she has made here. . .-' v '
SEEING IS EASIER THAN GUESSING
The twin-lens ROLLEI shows the subject
on the ground glass in full picture site
right through the exposure. Subject is
eeuy to $ee
easy to compose
easy to photograpJl
' Rolleiflex 2.8 C
International Jewelry Inc.
PANAMA CAMERA HEADQUARTERS'.
No. 155 Central Ave. near; Central Theatre
large assortment in models from
from $137i0 at credit
Before you buy ask for our
Eay Payment Plans O Credit or Qub System
Muebleria "EL DIABLO"
. ... HOME ARTICLES- 16-26 Central Ave., Panama
CASA SPORT, A.
t FURNITURE HARDWARE JEWELRY AND SILVERWARE. DEPT. -H0AIE ARTICLES V
' r--'r 11-18 Central Ave. ''v
Ji I'" 1
1 Y 1 1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, MAT 3 J, 1": J
Big : Leaguers Smile
Vhile 3 Others Disappointed
rh,;.- I .1 p i ....
-!! .IT:;.. ? .)
. I ti. ; in. ..
; "J' "'" imiwiiiiiiiiiMMniiiiiiiiiiiiiiYi'WJiaMaaiiTr iwMaiatMAat. jgwa. ijitMSu
Ji- CLOSE Hal Long, left, and AI Frame' of Kansas are all out
i: f in a supreme effort to break the tape in the Big Seven mile
( i t.Maahatiaa. Long .got there first in a photo finish at 4:14.9.
"-"'' v.njiai.iv in uie inn inning in Kansas Cltv.
v x T narry oimpson, racea to the bag.
but the first baseman, fearing that the Washington outfielder
would beat the play, slid into the sack. Looking on is second
.baseman. -Cletus. Boy er of the home club. wn
By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK, May 30 (UP)
Three big leaguers were decorat
ed with smiles and tnree others
with frowns today as the baseball
season reached the Memorial Cay
The guys with the extra-big
grins on their kissels were Gus
Bell and Brooks Lawrence of the
Cincinnati Redlegs and second-
stringer Harmon Killebrew of the
Those with the' disappointed
look were Ted Williams and Wil Wil-lard
lard Wil-lard Nixon of the Boston Red
Sox and Dale Long of the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Pirates.
BelL perhaps, was the happiest
oi ail. lie drove in seven runs
with three home runs and two sin
gles to lead the Redlegs to a 10-4
victory over the Chicago Cubs yes
terday, wtuie he was punishing
Chicago's hurlers, teammate
Brooks Lawrence was scattering
eight bits for his sixth straight .vie
tory without a defeat tops in the
Killebrew had plenty of reason
to be clicking his heels, too. He
get into yesterday's game with
Baltimore only because Pete
Runnels, Washington's regular
second baseman, was spiked in
the second inning, and then pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to hit a pair of homers
that led the Senators to a 4-S
At the other end of the scale
was fellow like Williams, who
was in Boston's regular line-up for
the first time since last April 18
yesterday. Even though the Red
Sox defeated the Yankees, 7-3,
Williams went hitless in Tour trips
and developed a new ailmentblis
ters on his right heel.
Nixon was the winner but he
wasn't cheering at the end. He
had a no-hitter-for 6 24 innings
omy to wind up with a three hit
ter after Billy Martin broke the
spell with an eighth-inning triple.
The Red Sox infield fell apart be behind
hind behind Nixon in the ninth and the
Yanks hammered across three
unearned runs, one of which was
Mickey Mantle's 18th homer with
Long, who had set a major
league record by hitting eight
home runs in as many games,
finally was stopped by Don New New-combe'
combe' New-combe' as the' Dodgers 'snapped
the Pirates' foungeme winning
, streak with a 10-1 triumph.
'It marked the first ? game in
which Long had failed to hit a
homer since May 19.
Newcombe doled out only seven
hits and contributed a three-run
double himself in the second in
ning. Randy Jackson led Brook
lyn's 14-hit attack with three hits
while Duke Snider collected two
hits to run his hitting streak to 18
straight games. Ron Kline, first of
six Pittsburgh pitchers, was the
The Chicago White Sox b r o i e
through' with three runs
in the 12th inning with the help of
Hector Lopez' error, to beat the
Kansas City Athletics, 7-4. Rain
delayed the game for one hour am
12 minutes d u r i n g the win winning
ning winning rally, but play resumed and
the inning was completed to make
Jim Wilson the winner and Ed
Burtschy the loser, both in relief.
Les Moss bit a Chicago homer.
No other games were scheduled.
New Records Expected
In 40th 500-Mile Race
. By D SALNSBURY V
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind, May 30 (UP)- Light
showers dampened the Indianapolis Motor Speed Speedway's
way's Speedway's famed, racing bourse today arid threatened a
delay or postponement of the 40th annual 500-mile
race. V; r.
But they stopped three hours1
before starting time and the
track slowly began to dry off
with the help of a 14-mile-an-hour
breeze from the Southwest.
The sky remained heavily over
cast, however. t
A misty rain started before
dawn and still was falling inter
mittently at sun. Four hours
before 22 drivers were scheduled
to roar away from the starting
line before a crowd of more
than 150,000 persons In quest of
szo.uuu in prizes.
Despite the weather, ithe
usual huge crowd began
threading its way into the
muddy speedway gro a n d s
hours before the race. The
grounds were partly Inundated
by flood waters earlier this
week, but most of the water
had drained off.
la iosiu-. .j , Jsmss&sM
lit m ....
'NOW THAT SENTENCE HAS BEEN PASSED,
, THE DEFENSE liAY PROCEED'
i I ' '''
.Mlv'?v .v-:K'i.,l? V-;,-, XMl. A N V
Montreal Opens Up
five Game. Lead
unless 4ihcv trv a
1, excess ailovonces
!V pre -$'71 si,: w nfm -v J
Clyde Shaw fired a oar 36 on
the front nine to stay even with
Art Perez for the first 9 holes,
then went on to eliminate the lat
ter from the Rodman Club Cham
pionship TrounamenL Shaw ith
3 bogeys, J pars and S birdies
staved off Perez's bid to enter the
; On the back nine the match re remained
mained remained even until the 17th hole.
Shaw birdied 17 to go one up over
Perez. On No. 18 Jt appeared that
Perez could easily even up the
match as Shaw's drive went out of
bounds. Perez promptly lost his
advantage by also hitting his drive
out of bounds. Shaw took a double
bogey 7 which was good enough to
win the hole.
His final score was i 75 as he
shot a 39 for the back nine. Peres
has been the man to beat through
out the tournament staying in the
low seventies in every match un until
til until the one ..this weekend. Perez's
golf partner,, M-Sgt.' Holt, bowed
to Ralph Miller in the other semi
final match in the championship
flight. Both goiters bad a had day.
In the first flight Schroff was a
5 and 4 winner over Stenmoe and
Davis defeated Sullivan 1 up. Da
vis has won all his matches to
date on a 1 up margin.
McAmis advanced to the finals
in the Second Flight on a forfeit
by Helm. John Hazy, who makes
a habit of knocking Fred Smith
out of tournaments, did it again
and 1. v
The finals in all flights will take
place this coming weekened. The
finals in the men's championship
will be 36 holes. All other match
es will be 18 holes. ""
Among the ladies, Ann Todd will
meet Liz Hadley in the champion
ship flight finals. In the only oth other
er other flight for the women Lanell Lo
gan meets Sue Chapin to deter.
mine first flight honors. V
All final matches will be played
June 2. Upon completion of the
championship flight match tro
phies will be presented to the va
rious winners and runners-up.
Heading the list of favorites
was Chicago's Pat Flaherty, who
finished 10th a year ago, but
set a new one-lap record of 146. 146.-056
056 146.-056 miles per hour In Qualifying
as wen as a iour-iap speed mark
of 145.598 to win the pole posi-
uun in me speea oerDy.
But on nearly equal terms
with Flaherty were Johnnv
Thomson, who boasted the sec
ond Highest qualifying speed.
145.549; Jimmy Bryan, a quali qualifier
fier qualifier at' 143.741 who was second
two years ago; and three former
champions Troy Ruttman,
me 1852 victor: Jonnny Parsons.
winner in mo when trie race
was flagged after 345 miles due
to rain, and last year's leader,
bod oweiKm. v
Most of the railblrds, fticlud fticlud-Inr
Inr fticlud-Inr numerous drivers, antici anticipated
pated anticipated that, barring accidents,
speed records would be set at
every lap. The opinion on the
probable w'nnlnt; speed rang ranged
ed ranged from 132 to 134 miles m.p.h.
and perhaps higher, should
several fast drivers decide, to i
battle for the early lead.
The nresent record fnr the
full distance Is 230.840 m.n.h..
set. two years ago by the late
Bill Vukovlch, who was killed
last year trying to win the race
for the third straight time.
me weatner forecast was for
partly cloudy skies, and a warm
and humid day with a high!"
temDeratnrC' nf nhniit
conditions would be favorable to
speed. However, under extrenU
neat, cars and tires : tend to
wear out more quickly and driv drivers
ers drivers suffer from heat exhaustion.
To Up Earnings
NEW YORK, May 30 (UP)
Nashua, thoroughbred racings
Mr. Millions, is expected to lure
50,000 fans to old Belmont pan
in New York today for the 63rd
running- of the Metropolitan
Handicap the top race on an
interesting noiioay program
cross the nation.
The well-built son of Nasrul-
lah,.who passed Citation's aii aii-time
time aii-time money-winning record by
capturing the Camden Handicap
at Harden state park 11. days
aeo. will be trying to matcn tne
teats or tne las uiree wuweia
of the MetroiKlitan--Tom Fool,
Native Dancer and High Gun
by carrying 130 pounds over me
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
Miami v. t t i
v "I Ti
helmet and white gloves, the
latter protecting hands both,
ered by a skin disease..
Doby goes to bat for the Cht Cht-caea
caea Cht-caea White Sox wearing a
Nashua never has carried 130
pounds before, and owner Les Leslie
lie Leslie Combs II says he never wiil
be allowed to tote more.
With $1,100,365 already in me
bank, Nashua will be shooting
for the top prize of $38,200, but
hell have to 'turn back seven
capable opponents before he can
add the Metropolitan to his il illustrious
lustrious illustrious record. Named to start
against him areFind, who fin-
ishedta willing secona u
nimdun: Joe Jones. Jet Action,
Switch On, Mldafternoon, Artis-
mo and Mr. Turf ?
oarden state Park closes out
its spring meeting with the $25, $25,-000
000 $25,-000 added Betsy Ross, Stakes for
fillies and mares, nine crack
grass runners top tne finuico
Drotrram in the $25,000 added
Dixie Handicap, Mlz Clemintine,
a rnniritiff distaff racer, takes
on nine male stars in Delaware
Park's $25,000 added Brandywine
Stakes, seven distance runners
match strides In the $40,000
added Citation Handicap at Bal Balmoral
moral Balmoral and upstart Johnnie Mike
tries for his second stakes win
in the $25,000 added Will Rogers
at Hollywood Pare m me na nation's
tion's nation's other Memorial Day fea
In The Majors
' LEADING BATTERS i
' 1 r a j ";
(Based on 75 official at bats
, NATIONAL LEAGUI
Player and Club r ab r h pet
Long, -Pitts. 15 132 27 53 .402
Renulskl. St. u 2i m zu so uni
Bover St. Louis 36 144 28 52 .361
Bailey, CincL 27 '84 12 30 .357
Bruton. MU. 23 85 17 30 J53
Mantle, N. Y. 39 145 43 61 .421
Maiwell. Det. 31 97 21 35 .361
Vernon. Boston 27 90 15 31 .344
Courtnev wash. 29 91 12 31 .341
Kuenn Det. 3V iou u ai jiu
Mantle, New York ... ..... 18
Long, Pirates H
Post, Redlegs ......... . 14
Berra, Yankees ......... 12
Slevers, Senators ........ 11
Boyer, Cards ........... 11
01' Black Maoic
r LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS
Buffalo 7, Toronto 6
Montreal 6, Rochester 3
' Columbus 3, Richmond 1
Havana 6, Miami 1
NEW YORK. May 30-OJP)-
The Montreal Royals reached
tne Memorial. Day. muepost wim
a. whopping five-game lead in
the International League today
as a result of their latest clutch
victory oyer runner-up Roches
ter.-, V:r : ,-- '
- Deadlocked at 3-3, the Royals
pulled yesterday s game at Roch Rochester
ester Rochester out of the fire with a
three-run ninth-Inning rally
sparked. by a homer by. Dick
Williams. Lefty Fred Kipp got
crean tor me o-s victory in re relief.
lief. relief. Catcher John Roseboro al also
so also homered for the Royals.
In other games yesterday, Buf Buffalo
falo Buffalo nipped Toronto, f-6; Co
lumbus downed Richmond, 3-1:
Stephens If ......
Vernon lb .......
Jensen rf ........
Plersall cf .......
White c .........
Ab R H Po
4 2 3 1
Bauer rf 4
McDougald ss' ... 4
Mantle ct 3
7 13 27 8
Berra c ...
Collins If .
Larsen p ...
Coleman p .
Totals' 32 3 3 27 12
a Ran for Goodman In 9th.
b Grounded out for Coleman
Red Sox 220 001 0027
Yankes 000 000 0033
SUMMARY Errors : Malzone,
Consolo. RBI: Vernon 2, Good
man 3, White 2, Mantle 2, (Ber (Berra
ra (Berra scored on error' by Consolo In
9th). Doubles: Vernon, Plersall
2. Malzone. TrlDles: Martin. Ber-
and Havana trounced Miami, 6- ra. Home runs: Goo dman,
1. I White, Mantle. Stolen bases:
Buffalo rallied for two runs in Malzone. Sacrifice: Nixon. Dou-
the last of the ninth to beat ble-plays: Martin-Robinson; Mc Mc-Toronto'
Toronto' Mc-Toronto' in a same that saw 21Dougald-Martln-Robinson; Mc Mc-hits
hits Mc-hits and five liomers, including Dougald (unassisted). Left on
two dt d mevens oi tne Lean, base: Red sox 5. Yankees 3.
Ray Herbert pitched a five-hit-Bases on balls: Larsen 2, Nixon
ter lor the Coii'mmis win,' set- l, Coleman 1. S.O.: Larsen J,
tling down after allowing a' Nixon 6. Hits off: Larsen 3-1 2-3.
first-inning run to pitch shutovt Coleman 10-7 1-3- Runs and
ball the rest of the way. And Pat I earned runs: Larsen 4-4, Cole-
Scantiebury buried a five hitterlman 3-3, Nixon 3-0. WP: Nixon
forHavana's victory. y 1-2). LP: Larsen (3-1).
RUNS pATTED IN
Sievers, Senators t
Bauer, Yitakees ..........
Sievers, Senators ........
Lopez, Athletics ........
Boyer, Cards ............
Goodman, Red Sox .....
(Based on 6 Decisions)
Lemon, Indians .. ..-Brewer,
Brewer, ..-Brewer, Red Sox
Friend, Pirates ..,
1 f -975
1 i .857
M : 11
St Louis .
ff 1 Pet. GB
. .17 9 .654
. .22 14 .611,
, .19 14 .576 1
i .19 15 59 2
.,.18 15 545
, .14 19 .424 6Vi;
. .11 21. 344 9
. 9 22
s TODAY'S GAMES'
Brooklyn at Philadelphia (2)
New York at Pittsburgh (2) i i-Milwaukee
Milwaukee i-Milwaukee at Chicago (2)
Cincinnati at St. Louis (2)
Brooklyn'. 040110 400 10 14 2
Pittsburgh 010 000 000 1 7 1
Newcombe (7-3) and Campan-
Kline (3-3K Munser. McMa.
han, King, Swanson, Arroyo and
Lawrence (6.0) and
Only games scheduled.
New Teams-New York
Detroit i .
, Detroit at Kansas City (2)
, Chicago at Cleveland (2)
Boston at Baltimore (2)
Washington at New York (2) :
? YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Boston 220 001 002 7 13
New York 000 000 0033 3 0
, Nixorr (1-2) and White.
Larsen (3-1), Coleman and
Washington 000 211 200 7 t
Baltimore 000 002 030 5 9 1
Stone (2-6), Grob and Fita
Palica (2-6), Dorlsh, Schmltz,
Zuverink and Gastal, TrlandosT
Chicago 010 020 100 0037 10 0
K. City 010100 0920004 8 3
Pollet, Consuegra, Wilson (6-'
2) and Moss, Lollar. ; .
Gorman, Crimlan, Burtschy
(3-1), LaSorda and Thompson;
Only games, scheduled.
Indianapolis Speedway Race
Lineup For 500-Mile Classic
INDIANAPOLIS." May 30-(UP)
The following is a list of the
33 cars and drivers in the 500 500-mile
mile 500-mile Indianapolis speed way
xcnue bins aiternoon. . v
t,rH 'iFirst ROW ',
John Zink Special. pat Via.
Hopkins Special, Jim Rath-
Anste'd-Rotary Special. Pat O'
, Second Row
McNamara Special, Dlck,Rath-
Bellaneer. Special. Tonv Bet-
.. Third Row
Federal Eneineerine Special.
novi vesta special, Paul Rus-
Chanman Soedak Andy Lin
., Fourth Row
DA-Lubrlcant Special, Bob
John Zink Special, Troy Rutt
Bowes Sealfast Special. "John-
ny noya t ; ;
Jones and Malev Special. Sam
Hanks. . i
Hoyt Machine Special Ed Eli-
Filter Queen Special Rodeer
' S'xth Row 1
Sumar Special, Jimmy Day.
Crawford Special, Ray Craw-
' Schmidt Special, Johnny
Dean Van Lines Special, Jim
Dunn Engineering Special,
'Massaglia Hotels Special. Jim-,
Travelon Trailer Sneclal. Jar
. Ninth Row
Helse Special, Bob Christie.
Bob Esfes Sneclal. Don irree.
Bardahl Special, Al Herman. .
. Tenth Row
Sam Traylor SneciaL Al Kel.
Greenman-Casale Sneclal nil
Jim Rohblns Special, cliff
..... Eleventh Row
Trio. Brass Foundry" fineclaL
Central Excavatlns SneciaL
Shannon's Special Duke Dint
Brady Special, Eddie
' ' I O
TOT. PANAMA AMERICAN AX INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
V. EDNESDAT, MAT 33, 1335
PAGE El EYES
f. V flsons.
. r -!
2ie2Ltf w f V
, (NEA Telephoto)
-rHE UNEXPECTED Anxious teammates stand over Giant
stagger Willie Mays after he was struck over the right eyeby
a tnrown ball during a sideline warmup drill prior to the
Giants-Dodgers game In New York. Leaning over Mays with
his hand on WiUie's "chest is Henry Thompson. Mays was
unable to play In the game which the Dodgers won, 6-0. ;
i .i'i ..i..t that no track that asked
N.shVtoXy morVt-hanO poUndS.ths 8
do business with the horse, or more BPically, the horse
spokesman, Leslie Coombs 2nd. (Whinny for 'em, Les. V.
' In four starts so Jar, the orphan; of theBelalr Stud carried
127, m 128 and 129. OftMse he won three. He was unplaced
ii the Gulf stream Handicap March 17 under 129 pounds.. Last
week he handled the same weight without distress n wttntag
The Camden t(r replace Citation, as the world's greatest money
1'nextelnlietwpolitoA at Belmont he has been
assigned 130 by the racing secretary, Jlmmj KHroe : -,
To what extent. If any, was, Kilroe influenced by Coombs
.ulUmt2 connection, it is interesting to note that Kilroe as assigned
signed assigned 130 to Nashua for the Santa Anita last winter. and.
this was before Nashua had established his form at 4, But if
- Nashua's form was a mere aurmise in January, It is a rugged
' reality at the moment, Yet Kilroe keeps him at 130.
Don't dissipate your energy in jumping to. conclusions. (Be (Besides,
sides, (Besides, the Olympics, make no provlslonsjor .such talents, any anyway.)
way.) anyway.) ,. The important thing, It seems to me, is not how much
weight the top horse-carries,, but how much he must concede.
In this instance, Nashua will be conceding from 12 to 3d pounds.
' ," 1 KILROE COMMENDED '''h'P-
' 1 mu wovo ori riiffprpnre if Nashua 'had to carry 135
or 140 and the concessions were proportionately reduced? I fall
to see how it would, nor am I able to follow the reasoning that,
unless a horse can win at a mile-and-a-half with Herman Hick Hickman
man Hickman or Tony Galento up he must be denied greatness. ;
The principle of taking weight off lesser horses instead of
piling, it on better ones, has several important recommenda recommendations,
tions, recommendations, and Kllroe's 130 is .to be commended, regardless of its
motivation. If the same practical purpose can be accomplished
by merely reversing the approacn, wny cnauenge a man iq iae
his horse elsewhere, especially a horse that everybody wants to
ee? That's cood busmess? c .
In view of Nashua's three-out-of-our record and his un unprecedented
precedented unprecedented earnings of $1,100,365, J. B. Campbell, whom Kilroe
Succeeded, probably would have upped it to 132.1 And old Walter
Vosburgh, Campbell's predecessor around here, most surely would
tiavf rnne much hither. '- 'i: ?
From criticism that Is heard ; of -Combs' 130 maximum as
being an Implied threat against racins secretaries ana tne col collateral
lateral collateral Inference that under such restrictions Nashua can never
be ranked with the turf's best, one might get the impression
that this la the first time uny horseman ever concerned him himself
self himself with the matter of weight.
: It may come as a surprise to many to read that some of
our most famous horses never carried as1 much as 130 pounds
all during their racing-careers. Count Fleet was one, yet he is
unfailingly listed with bur all-time greats.
I By HARRY GRAYSON
! NEW YORK (NEA) -Maintain-
i lng bis early cyc.onic pace, Wie Wie-key
key Wie-key Mantle will have hit 73 home
' runs by the time the sun sets on
Yankee Stadium and the Ameri
can League season on Sept. 30.
much as they dislike to see
rubbed out, for sentimental rea
oldtimers well qualified to
judge such things are beginning 'to
suspect that Babe Ruth s season
al record of 60 will be broken aft
er 29 years. i
Such seasoned authorities on the
subject as John Franklin Baker
and Paul Krichell,. chief of Yan
kee scouts, predict that all Man Mantle
tle Mantle has to do is stay in one piece.
Baker earned the appellation,
Home Run, by leading the league
with from eight to 12 of them for
four consecutive years 1911 14.
That gives you the best slant on
to just what degree the ball was
hopped up when along came Ruth.
When Mantle first came around
as a 19-year-old, Branch Rickey
remarked that here was a 1 a d
with a fine chance of making gray,
beards forget every ball-player
they ever saw. 7 vv :
Well, nobody ever hit a ball any
farther or was faster in a base
ball uniform. And at 24, Mantle is
just getting a running start.
. Indeed, were the Oklahoma Kid
perfectly sound, he might not only
outstrip the immortal Ruth, but
would also show the folks uiat
there is considerable Ty Cobb in
While it may not appear that
way at all times from the stands,
Mantle has all the ability and
burning desire to excel that made
Cobb the greatest ballplayer who
No one ever went front first lo
third base, from second to the
date or scored fronr first with
greater dispatch on a short hit to
the outfield. The Oklahoma Kid
bunts and drags well, rarely can
be shot out with a gun when doing
so while batting left-handed.
But. a ballplayer doesn't bunt
or drag often when fie mis v we
hall out of sieht:' vu.ii
1 And Mantle perhaps lacks the
daring and imagination that left
Cobb best remembered as a phan
torn "Mercury sweeping the base
paths. 1 I
4 IS I
tt : ..,'
Prank Robinsor out mTthin -T. T,.," encnea nst was ready to call CincinnatPs
catcher then twu?L .J P pI.lte- But Robjnson 'banged into Wes Westrum. -the Giants''
apMrentlv thr .'"ul the pl4U! safe'y the ba" dropped. Robinson had been
apparently thrown out .while trying to .core on a fly ball to WHlie Mays in center Md, I
Mantle leads tht majors in ev every
ery every attacking department de despite
spite despite the fact that he has to re retrain
train retrain himself. That's why he is
a superlative baserunner without
being a base stealer.
The Switcher's- main ambition
now is to play out the full string
for the first time.
He runs in mortal dread Of pull pulling
ing pulling the hamstring muscle in the
back of his right thigh. Thafs
what happened late last season
when he turned on the last burst
of his 'tremendous speed beating
outs a bunt against the Red Sox.
When he isn't pulling that,, he's
pulling something in his right knee
orgpi nis ien ieg. ci u-6'vm.
Osteomyelitis in his left shinbonc
has been arrested, f :
"Mantle's amazing for a feller
who has to be strapped up." says
rsv Steneel. "sometimes too
tight to let him have his normal
speed, out 1 11 lase mm jus. uic
ufav h' is :
. The wav he's going now, f it's
fjust as well for the rest of the A
merican League mai micney man
tie isn't what you would call per
Mobile Gate Put Life In Trots;
Pacers Keep Mutuels Humming
By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA)-!-In 9148, Del
Miller went to a standardised auc-
tinn in T Avinntnn V ...i t U e AAA
a lot of horse knowledge and even
more nerve. i
Miller wanted to buy the eight-
year-old pacer, Adios,.so he bland blandly
ly blandly kept bidding until he and anoth
er had gone above $10,000. Miller
kept on until his $20,000
Land, Pa., farm, he grossed $300,-1 it has made the transition in less
. - I ;
By JIMMY. BRESLIN ; Ed FUher, now a, is the only
. Imemberof the LL champs still
NEW YORK (NEA) Dale playing at Morrisville ... the rest
riynn must nave the magic touch, of them have nasserf the Imou
The Saugus, Mass., youngster Ovage limit ... Tommy Kazar, who
pened the season for the Cardi-did a lot of the pitching last year,
nals by catching a no-hitter toss- turned in a no-hitter in- hi first
ed by, Buzzy Maxwell.,.. Then in junior high school game this Sea
ttle next outing, Hyni pitched for son. V
the first time in his life and turn- Poland, incidentally, has no ex ex-ed
ed ex-ed in a perfect game.... He planation for the-war flawless
struck out 12 as his club won, 9-0. fielding of last Ifi&'s team
Early last season, Denis RiU of "We made only three errors in 12
Douds, la., wrote- a note to Mike games, but it hast Nothing to do
Maietta, the Schenectady coach with my teaching,"" he says .,.
who had won the '54 Little League "Just one of those xcxtraordiiary
World Series ... Den,is .explained group of kids that-tome along...
all the baseball' equipment used by Coaches ask me for advice nn
himself and other youngsters had teaching fielding because of it.
been burned up when a farm but I had nothing td do with it.'
house caught fire... Maietta went Mickey McConnelhe old Dod? Dod?-around
around Dod?-around town and came up with e-er farm director .ni with LL Na Na-nough
nough Na-nough cash and eauipment dona-tional Headquarters 1 at WiHiams-
uons to out ut tneOJouas' utue port, has one bit- PI advice .for
Leaguers. , ;
.Lock, it stems, lust isn't wih
Ritz ... During the past winter,
another fire broke out and- de
stroyed part of the equipments
But the Douds club stored- the e.
qmpment 10 several spots, so the
eague t equipment wasn t com-
pltely wiped out .
With manv neoDle still talking
about the effects Little League iters the lightest stick in the pile
competition has on kids; Don Po- and then put them way back in
land's note seems 'worthy passing the box and open th stance a lit lit-along
along lit-along Poland guided Morris- tie, perhaps'. It would help a
vilte Pa.; to the World Series l-Jittle,, anyway.",.
t)e last August, at wunamsport.-.K- . f
The ay after : i returneoi : Ana, wmie mays m tne uiants
"Over 90 per ceni of the balls
hit go to the opposite field," he
says "That's because the hit hitters
ters hitters don't have reflexei developed
enough to let them! pull. .-. and
managers compound; the trouhla
by moving the kids Ho the front
of thebox and -letting them swing
big bats they should give hit.
000 on stud fees.
For 43-year-old Miller, one
While the auctioneer started the
sing-song chant which made him
Adios'i owner, Do! turned to a
friend. v- ,!'"? '-.Y",r j
"Giver me $15,000 until I can
get home and take a loan on my
farm," he said. -.'
Last year. Miller sold the sire
for $500,ooo,.more than double the
price ever paid for a harness
horse.j Andjih the years Miller
had Adios- standing at his Meadow
the top five driver trainers, this
was a long way from the days in
Ohio when he would have to win
two or three heats to get $100.
"Out of Adios' first 41 colts, S
were winners," Del points out. "I
knew he would make a great sire
wasnt He was the fastest thing ever to
take a track. With a record like
that, it is nothing unusual tha
the stud fee for him now is $5,
than 10 years
01, on May
. I home,' he says,
There must be times, however.
when Miller just has to wonder al
I wound up m has another Jdei mlnagers might
. port ever tell a
years old that ha
or Something like
too much for me. that,"., Willie warns "I see it
"But the kids that's different. 'all the time ... '1 play in the
I think the game that did it to me street with some kids and I'll tell
iB moved into the hitf tim-"e hospital with a bleeding ulcer, think abot .
24 1946 when the PhlZs11 was out of work for tw0 raonths boy 10' U,or 1?
ti w Kia if.. 2 with it. The'whole thing had been U good. hitter
starting gate was put into use at
New York's Roosevelt Raceway.
The. start always had been a prob problem
1 wouidvtake an hour some
. : ... 1 1 . ft 11
SSL" r"Hjr 8" CV"' iless tie with Massachusetts for six know he don't want to practice
; V -r, innings, then hit a homer to win with his team ... It goes to tha
The Phillios cate mniinfei? nn lit in the last. head too quick at an age like
was the semi-final when my boy, one of them that he's good at
'.T-. I I 1,- ..... tn .nAKa.1 .Alta.lhillM ... t V. M ...t Ihlni. t r.
a moving car, with the horses
lining up and moving with it got
the races off promptly and started
tne pari-mutuel machines hum.
There are 33 ovals with mutuel
bit. His bankroll illustrates, more!betl'n8 in operation around the
than anything else, the growth of. country now. Ana jn an ot mem,
L....-. -. w Itha noma iliffit afa 11 to ek min-
From a fair grounds sports, the
business has become big league in
crowds, betting and purses. And
Privately, I think Sunny Jim Fitzslmmons (he's got Nashua
now) regards Gallant Fox as the greatest horse he ever train trained,
ed, trained, still the venerable one never saddied The Fox in any race
where he had to carry 130 or more. Alsab, another first-class
campaigner, raced -at 4, but 128 was his highest poundage. t
' Any system of weight distributions that breaks down horses,
or compels their withdrawal from competition when they are
at their peak, and are celebrated enough to be box-office at attractions,
tractions, attractions, is absurd on the face of it, and if I ran a track and
myractng secretary pursued policies of this nature I'm afraid I
would hive to ask him to pursue them somewhere else. V.
Native Dancer spotted Jamie K. 20 pounds and beat him in
this same Metropolitan in '.54. But the top weights do not al always
ways always win. In fact, more often khan not, they make bad in in-vattnjents.,
vattnjents., in-vattnjents., In '46 Gallorette won -carrying 110,-in '49 Loser
Weeper with 105, and In '50 Greek.Shio with 108.
It may. be debatable whether breaking down horses, or
breaklhg chalk players, is 'the more desirable, but any racing
secretary, given sufficient latitude, can" do either with eaual
dexterity. .v - v. H
The Balboa Gun Ciub
nb a annroved Tournamen
Centerfire Club Championship
was a closely contested ; aijair.
nay Par; Three As Four
'. By JACKIE BURKE
Master of the Matters
Written for NEA Service
Double- bogeys are the curse of
tne 90-shooter. ; ;
Most of them are caused by at
tempting daredevil shots rather
than the more sensible variety
that,, at all costs, steer clear of
hazards. 1 i
The great majority of double bo
geys occur on long par-three holes.
By simply playing them as par
fours, the average 90-shooter will
eliminate most of them.
It should seem alsmot impossi
ble to a 90-shooter standing 0.1 the
toa fit a nai tViraA trior ft a ptnlrl
N. F. "Knobby" Keller imaiiy.not piay the hole in, at the most,
nosed out Clarence Mcllvame our ttrokes. Trvina to score four
instead of three, he has consider-
For only $ J28.00
;. ONE WAY
- WEEKLY SERVICE
L. PANAMA: "TUESDAY ." 4:30 p.m.
"Ar.. SANTIAGO: WEDNESDAY .i .....11:30 a.m.
Lv. SANTIAGO: SUNDAY .................2:00 p.m.
Ar, PANAM.4V. MONDAY J:30 a.m.
CONS5CIT Y.OUR FAVORITE TRAVEL AGENT:
- General Agents for the Republic of Panama :
AEROVIAV PAMA AfPWAVt
Calle B" No. 1. El Caiisrejo. Telephone 3-1639 I
to 791. Keller stumbled in tho
slow fire and had to coma from
behind to win.
Capt. Ferdinand Ferrer, from
Puerto Rico, and a member of
the USARCARIB Pistol team,
easily dominated the sharp
shooter class by winning all five
events in that class. .,
Philio Dexter divided honors
with James W. Mathews from
the Car Co.. Ft. Amador in the
Match No. l:. 20 Shots Slew
fir sn vds
High Gun Frederick smun
High Expert Clarence Mc-
High S3 t erainana lerrer.
High Marksman Philip Dex
ter, 146. r
Match No. 2: 20 Shots Time fire
High Gun Norbert Keller
, High Expert -CPO Earl Tay
High SS Capt' Ferrer; 184:
High Marksman Pfc. James
Match No. 3: 20 Shots Rapid fire
High Gun N. F. Kel'.er, 184x
200. - ;
- High Expert u clarence Mc Mc-Ilvaine,
Ilvaine, Mc-Ilvaine, 179. - (
High S3 Capt. F. Ferrer. 174.
High Marksman Pfc James
-Match No, 4: National Match
- High Gun S.B. Duke, 270'
High Expert Paul S. Stew Stewart.
art. Stewart. 264.
High S3 Capt. Ferrer 254. t
Hieh Marksman Philip Dex
Match No. 5; Aggregate
Hieh Gun Norbert Keller,
Hirh ExDert - Clarsnce Mc Mc-Iivaine,
Iivaine, Mc-Iivaine, 791.
High SS Capt. F. PErrer,
Hih Marksman Philip Dex Dexter.
ter. Dexter. 701. ''.;'- '.
. George Sylvester match su supervisorMrs.
pervisorMrs. supervisorMrs. N. E. Diiiman,
Mrs. Diti-e and Mrs. N. F. Killer
skillfully handled the .statistical
ably less chance of scoring five
He has much more chance of scor scoring
ing scoring three. One-putt greens -are not
that rare, even among so-snooters.
As most golfers fad to get into
the swing of things until third or
fourth hole, so do they fail to stay
in it until the game is finished. I
ting it, I putted four feet past the
cup. this Shocked me so much
that I missed coming back.
'trotters," is a mis
There are more pacers than
trotters in action on pari mutuel
tracks because the betting public
goes for pacers, The reason is that
they don't break as much.
ine pacers, became, even more
import anti his, year a as a triple
i-crowu- wa-set--iB -for theittr- It-in.
eludes The Messenger 'Slakes, a
$75,000' event at Roosevelt Race
way; the $65,000 Little Brown Jug
at Delaware. 0" and the $75,000
Cane Futurity at Yonkers, ;N, x.
. Miller has three horses pointed
for the big 3-year-old numbers
Knignt Patrol, -Meadow Dreamj
and Dick Adios. 5
- Judging by past performances,
Del would seem to be a natural
for a good part of this money.
But he sees it differently. ...
''I tion't have any magic touch,"
he says. "Take the time John
Simpson and I bought Helicopter
for $2,500 then sold him for 18,500
We were right proud of having
turned a quick profit.
"Then Helicopter won the
Hambletonian, worth $117,000."
"I could hardlv stand up after that ... If I was running a Little
the game. But the kid walks up to League team I'd never talk about
me and says, 'Got a dime for a anything but the things the klda
bottle of soda?' ., 'do wrong."., rS-)
Along The Fairways
GOLF NEWS FROM THE
A medal play tournament with
3a handicao was clayed last
... Low Gross, qonnie Bishop m
i,ow Net; Jeanne Morni
- By BEANS ARDON
-24 Years in National taagve v
r Written fpr NEJ Service
QUESTION: The HHer bunts 1c-
ISud low ct, -Margarer"Ha?tward first hase.-fic
llrops his bal
- NOTHING HASTY
LUBBOCK. Tex. (NEA) Texas
Tech first sought membership in
the Southwest Conference in M.
The' Bed Raiders were admitted
PAYS TO WIN
2nd low Net, Ethel pemntle
2nd Low Net, Helen Schull
3rd Low Net, Alyce French
Low Putts, Pearl Slmms f
Following the tournament, 4 a
eolf luncheon was held vat the
Albrook Officers Club and hew
officers for the next s months
were elected as follows:
Jeanne Morris, Chairman.
: -Bobbl Hughes, Vice-Chairman;
Bev'Dllfer, Handicap. -Marybclle
Williams. Publicity. 1
Prizes were awarded to the strikes th patrhr. an h rhmr
winners of the. Spring Handicap,He4r s ba1 lh.e and noId,
Tournament and to the winners ., i,,i t..
of the Ringer Tournament, nto. 18 batlw, out?-Ixu
Spring Handicap winners were: .Fanno. ...
Lee Knuth, Medalist .,....;.'.
Bettv Havter. Championship A. if the ball 1 ledged In tht
and it hits 'the ball1
away from the catcher; He' makes
first safely j but-isn't he automa
' Answer:; If thfnpW -facia
fhat it was unintehtional; than
the ball Is in pliy jnd the run
ner safe. If it w Intentions I,
in his judgment,.; tlje batter is
ut- 5rij.'.':;-.. ;
Q. A foul tip, on the third strike,
ll ,L'-"lll.U" 1- ..I.. .1.....
NORMAN, Okla. (NEA) -Okla-
Then and there I' decided that
nonHivi nnlv two mitts to win the.everv round I nlavcrf in the fultirp
1952 I as Aneeles Ooen. Before 1 1 would hot be finished mental! v un- noma s advance sale of season
hit the first one I had $3,800 of the til I had finished it pbysjcaliy. football tickets has hits an all-time
$4.000 'first prize money spent. ihigh of 21,450 with lour months
When I finally got around to hit-' NEXT; The power of suggestion, to go.
.1 . .. i ;,'T J .
;. s : ..-.( r- :-T -;--'-"v" 4
Bobbl Hughes. Runner --'
Harriet serger, First Fiifint
catcher's equipment if
ruled as caught.:
Double in Cinemascope!
Frank Sinatra, in
"THE TENDER TRAP"
Robert Taylor, in ;
Marybelle Williams. Runncr-up.j, ; -.--'
First Flight mirxio tncanto .35 ,2(
Bey Dilfer, Consolation Flight
Ringer Tournament -winners
Ethel Parentle, First Flight,
Low. Gross, 60. ' I
Bea Fish', First Flight Low Net,1
46.- '.v---'.- "' --Jr
Marlon Betters, Second Flight
Low Gross, 69.' .'
Pearl Simms, Second Flight;
Low Net, 38. . i
The tournament for May 31
will be a Blind Bogey Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament Happy golfing to you all.
See you Thursday
Today IDEAL .20 .JO
... Maria Feiix. in
Silvia Pinar, in
mi I fTr
ipj frt : i
problems for the match.
r idsf Year s
ft, f ...
j! ;Wth -J50 miles to go in
!thlnciiinapolit 600 mile
!MrJ5ritIlay racs positions
fttFUhsTO (127.300 mph)
4- 3. Hanks.
j: 7ii Persons.
EATDi TIME During his swing through Florida, Sen. Estes
Kefauver shared some watermelon with a- couple of small fry
in Cypress Gardens. The Presidential candidate not ignor ignoring
ing ignoring non-voters in his campaigns. He tells the youngsters he
is "counting on" them to help his cause.
5pn Presents Bill
To Help Joe Louis
S5& Back Taxes
WASHINGTON, May -30 (UP
,ftM. Alfred D. Sierainski (D-N.J.)
tintrodiiced legislation yesterday to!
forgive former heavyweight box box-:ing
:ing box-:ing champ Joe Louis for about one
million dollars in hack taxes.
"Joe has "done lot for the u-
flitedrStates government," he said
ioerihitement. "Whenever he was
VallfitiDon. he was there to ehlo.
I hope the Congress will see fit to
Louis, whose Teal name is Jo Joseph
seph Joseph L. Barrow, earned a lot of
tmtoe&before, be retired from the
Tin iinrt- Diled ud a huge backlog
of jinpali' taxes. He estimates his
'debt to the-, government at more
than- one million dollars but said
the Treasury never has given him
' Recnthv the." former champ has
1w wrestling and refereeing in
an-ifort to get Out of hock. But
lrrftniM take, i cood many years
to pay off his obligations that
, S-f minski?. bill would free Louis
Af ,XV nutstandini liability to the
' -United States for all taxes. .for
"ditional amounts, assessable pen
v.c,. '31. 1934v' including all out
standing liability for. additions, ad
ditional amounts, assessable pn
ADLAI BEATS KEEF
IN FLORIDA PRIMARY
MIAMI, Fla. 'May 30. (VP-Ad-lai
E. Stevenson won M of Flori.
da's 28 Democratic national con convention
vention convention votes in a dramatic battle
with Sen. Estes -Kefauver, returns
from the. state's popularity contest
showed today. -' .'-
Reports' from 1,713 of Florida's
216,937 votes atid .auver, mi, mi,-243.
PanCanal Lists 98
Ninetv-eieht positions; & r e
nresentlv availabU in the Pan
ama canal service according to
the list-, of vacancies contained
in the transfer vacancy bulletin
issued yesterday by the person personnel
nel personnel Bureau.
Six of the vacancies are lri the
eneineerine field, four of. these
are for electrical engineering
draftsmen, one for a general
engineer, one for a mechanical
engineer, and one for a sanitary
i ,v 'I 1
In' the Fire Division, there are
77 nnsltlons listed to be filled on
both the Atlantic-- and Pacific
Nine vacancies' are' listed by
In the light Republican vole.
rresiaent jbisennower smothered :.iH
nis oniy nvi, sen. wuuara,; t
Knowland of California, whose
name has been entered in the pri
mary oeiore the President an
nounced he would seek : another
term. JCnowland declined to' cam campaign.
With 1,21ft Of the-1,799 precincts
reporting, Mr; Eisenhower receiv received,
ed, received, 36,076 votes and Knowland 1,-
TALLAHASSEE. Fla.. May 30-
(UP) Negro leaders said today
racial relations here are like "ice"
at the toD and a Negro student bus
boycott may spread to the rest of
the city. .
Mayor Fred Winterlt was ex expected
pected expected to lay before city com commissioners
missioners commissioners today a report of his
discussion with Negroes about
purported "humiliations" Negro
students of Florida A. and M.
College said they have boon sub subjected
jected subjected to by bus drivers.
Winterle, city manager Arvah
Hopkins and transit officials met
with the Negro leaders last nignt.
They refused to report what was
said until Winterle couia can a
meeting of the city commission
"There's a cake of ice between
the Negro and White leaders
here." Dr. Gilbert Porter, Execu
tive secretary of the Florida (Ne (Negro)
gro) (Negro) Teachers AsSn. said, v
"A lot of these incidents could
be stopped before they started if
we had an interracial coommittee
that would serve as a sounding
I board for things of this kind." he
"lef the people kriou the truth and the country is $afe Abraham Lincoln.
.31st I EAR
PANAMA, R. fn WEDNESDAY, MAT 30, 1956
Stevenson's victory over Kefau Kefauver
ver Kefauver was so silra that many observ
ers believed its psychological va
lue nad been dulled.
But Stevenson said on his arriv
al in Vallejo, Calif., last night he
was "very pleased with the out
come of the primary in, Florida.
VI am deeply grateful to the
people of Florida, for their en
dorsement," Stevenson said. "And
I am especially thankful to all
those who helped me so loyally.
Their efforts' meant all the differ
Kefauver, in Los Angeles for i
final campaign tour before next
iuesday s vital California primary
battle with, Stevenson, claimed
'moral victory" in Florida.:
The boycott, now in Hs third
day, was called after two wom women
en women students were arrested for
refusing to move to the roar of
a bus last Saturday.
Broadus Hartley, president of
the student body, said' that was on
ly one of a series, of "humiliations"
the Neero students nave suuerea
Police reported someone smash
ed the windshield of one bus and
thrust a parasol through the win
dow glass of another since the
students began their; boycott of the
City transit lines.; ;
, Thus far the boycott has not
assumed the citywldo proper proper-'
' proper-' tions of a similar one waged by
Negroes for six months in Mont
gomery, Ala., but Negro leaders
said it may spread if the stu
dents' grievances are not met.
The Rev. C K. Steele, local
president of the National Assn. for
the Advancement of Colored Peo
ple, said "there is quite a possibi
.vvj--;'t r :A ft,lf Nine vacancies are usiea oy
JJtSSf ,U out- the Health Bureau for following
; ttnsHlno intwest thereon
, Sieminskf said Louis "has given
lAmeVican youth more than just
tha hnw of a fiehtinr champion.
more than just words that tell of
his prodigious teats in uie ring
types of work: Medical X-ray
technician, orthopedic techni
clan, medical technician, nurse
Other openings listed are:
u f!i t in .vr vmin Distribution and window clerk,
American boy engaged in athletic Postal Division; freight traffic
wmpetition a manner of conduct, clerk, Terminals Division; pain pain-A.fiOnscientiousness
A.fiOnscientiousness pain-A.fiOnscientiousness of purpose, a ter-body repa i t m a n, Motor
-in. nil. heart, and a belief in Transportation Division, and
GOd'.11 he said.-
policeman, Police .Division.".
Prices: .75 .40
1:00 3:25 3:25-6:00
6:00 3:25-6:00 9:00 p.m.
' and I1 t I
FfrsY PlcW Hbnofs
In Defense Course
lily it will spread to- the rest
Dr. t. A. Heame,
STC? TIE MARQI TO WAR!
STC? THE DETiOCRATIC "AKI Y 3
t wit, h m w tun m mm xm, k
n xz : i $ to u Kim m wm of tut awkc rvnv.
s nil-1 -' r Jr"f-''-lk
' iatrt- ftii t T" tf
' stftt, MH was Ull-i i'i ml'"
- THt HAflOHAV eOWWITTtt t tIC, OUT V, rOiBSK WAS
, oii.h win M wmimii. .-,.
THE EVIDENCE Long-secret documents made public In.
Washington indicated that Nazi propagandists had collaborat collaborated
ed collaborated with "a well known. Republican Congressman" In trying1 to
get the 1940 Republican national convention to adopt an isola isolationist
tionist isolationist platform.; Former Representative Hamilton Fish of New
York, shown here, paid for the anti-war advertisement,, below,
which was published in the New York Times on June 25, 1940,,
but he denies that Germany contributed financially to his1
efforts to keep the United States out of World War II.
NEW YORK. May 30 (UP -A
Dominican revolutionary told the
district attorney yesterday he
had heard from the Dominican un
derground that mysteriously miss.
ing scholar Da. Jesus de Galindez
was thrown alive into the boiler of
the Dominican ship Fundacion in
New York Harbor.
i i " '. : '
' The Fundacion arrived in New
York last March 1 and (eft
March-17. Calindex, a political
foe of Dominican leader Rafael
Truiillo, disappeared March H.
Another Dominican ship, the An-
gelita, also was in pprt shortly
after Galindez disappeared and
made' a mysterious voyage of only
a few hours out of New York.
A spokesman for District Attor
ney Frank S. Hogan said Nicholas
Silf a, a member of the Domican
Revolutionary party, bad been
questioned about his report that
Galindez, ahd been thrown In a
ship's boiler between March 13
and 18. -
- Siifa,: who two days ago told po police
lice police bis life, had been threatened,
said yesterday that his report a-
bout Galidez came from persons!!
high in Dominican government cir-i
cles "very close to Generalissimo
Trujillo but who are collaborating
with us, the exiles.
ii l :i i u i r. ...
JLARLON JEAN FMNK VMAN
: 'in ClNEMASCOPEANO in COLOR I t i
- e MaoactTsxrnisTuaavKAVt-ts ruuv iomnnv savu '
' j THE GOLDWYN GIRLS I
iaccdu i n AKTirnrxrir"7 I
3? FJUNK. LOESSER MICHAEL KIDD wtmamcowo ;
George R. Ellis, meteorologist
employed with the Meteorologi Meteorological
cal Meteorological and Hydrographic Branch of
the ; Panama Canal Company
shared first place honors in a
chemical, biological and radiolo radiological
gical radiological defense course given re recently
cently recently by the Panama Area
Damage Control School.
v The course, given to 23 other
students mostly from the Armed
Forces,.' was Intended primarily
for1 meteorologists who were
taught the principles of damage
control ana, decontamination.
Upon completion ol the
course, the students are .Quali
fied to instruct personnel ol
their civil defense organizations
in the basic principles of de defense
fense defense in case of chemical, biolo biological
gical biological or radiological warfare.
Letters of commendation on
his standing as number pne
student In the damage control
course were received by Eilis
from both Acting Governor H.
W. Schull. jr. and Brig. Gen.
Louis V. Hlghtower,' Chief of
Staff,. U.S. Army Caribbean.:
Last year the course was ta
ken by Kenneth Wilcox, also of
the Hydrographic and Meteor
logical Branch, who came out In
the top group in the class.:;
Arab Italians Unite
To Fcil U:i Acl:
In Palestine Fiohl
Dr. Charles A. Heame, one of
the Panama Canal's first quaran quarantine
tine quarantine officers and well-known for
mer resident of Cristobal, died.
May 25 after a long illness at his'
home in Corpus Chrisu. Texas, ac
cording to news received by friend
on the Isthmus. He was 80 years
. A native of Van Buren County,
La., Dr. Heame arrived on the
Isthmus in 1905 as so intern wnn
the Isthmian Canal- Commission
and in 1907 was made : Assistant
quarantine officer. He was promot promoted
ed promoted to quarantine officer in 1913 and
held that position with- the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal until his retirement in
During most ot his many years
of service in the Canal Zone, he
as stationed on the Atlantic Side,
where be was a well-Known figure.
After leaving, the Canal, Zone,
Dr. Hearne made his home in Cor
pus Christi and led an active life
up to 1950 wnen ne suuerea i
He was director and past pres
ident of the Nueces County Tuber
culosis Association and helped to
establish the : Hilltoo Saiutonum
which has a reception hall named
in bis honor. He also was a mem member
ber member of the American Medical As
sociation. the Texas and Nueces
Countv Medical Society, the Amer
ican Legion and the United Span
ish war yeterans.
Surviving him are his wife, Mrs.
Ora S. Heame: a daughter Mrs.
Jack Skinner, and a grandson, all
of Corpus Christi.
President Asks $112.5 Million
For Speeding Atomic Program
WASHINGTON, May 30 (UP) "on an accelerated program in
President Eisenhower, asked, Con- the development of civilian, atom
gress yesterday to step up toe u.t.
atomic energy program to speed
development of peaceful uses and
take advantage ot "recent tecn-
advances" in nuclear
weapons. ' '
1 While the White House did' not
say so, improvements in the wea
pons, field may have stemmea
from recent tests in the Pacific
where the United States for tne
first time dropped an hydrogen
bomb from a plane. Mr. Esenhow
has said the tests were a sue.
The President asxea congress
Ut authorize an additional mvt
million dollars for the atomic pro program
gram program in the fiscal' year starting
July X. ,- i
Thie wnnM be in addition to the
$1,600,000,000 he. originally sought
in his fiscal 1957. budget.
The White House said some of
the additional .money will be used
for "design, developments, testing
and productioa of weapons and the
development of military propul propulsion
sion propulsion reactors." presumably to
drive ships and possibly planes.
It said some lunas wm do uscu
Calindov.42, a Spanish-Basque
lecturer at Columbia Uni
varsity, vanished after deliver'
ing an evening: lecture at the
school. Ho was last seen enter
ing a subway.
The Coast Guard said the An-
gelita arrived In New York March
8 and sailed March 15.
It returned a few hours later re
porting it could not proceed be
cause of trouble with Us machine
ry and went to the Todd Shipyards
i itn,ui,:n,),n :,,! 1 111 HC1 JC1SM M Ue-ICPUHCU.
c.mi AAAfi M uuara am noc Know me aaie,
new fariiitlM for tin. paH Silf a, ; after bemg questioned for
military and civilian reactor nro-1 several hours by an assistant dis-
White' House news secretary
trict attorney., told newsmen he
had been given a bodyguard be because
cause because of a telephoned threat Fri-
James C-Hagerty said the money day from a man with a Domini
can accent. -The
said he had been a 'voluntary
lie" from his homeland for 20
years, said his information came
New York University Press foi
He also sent a cooy of his di
sertation in Spanish, about halt
the length of the English doci
ment, to a publisher in Santiaso.
Chile. -; -
The dissertation denounces Tru Trujillo,.
jillo,. Trujillo,. charging him with responsir
bility .for political assassination
and- feudal authority over the Do
Fat Cats Fed Up
With Eating Mice
In Wheat Fields
- SYDNEY, Australia, May 30 -(UP)
The fat cats of Condobolis
are tired of eating mice, v
.'Worried residents of the Atistra-
llBn liihnnr 94A ..il.. u.i.a. -i
here,' reported yesterday the cat!
have lapsed into a plicy of peace peaceful
ful peaceful co-existence with their tradi.
hoaal rodent enemy. ...
The' cat-and-mouse drama b
gan a month ago when hordes oi
field mice invaded Condobolin and
. At first the cats leaped into the
fray.. The mice gave them a field
aay. But the more the cats ran,
the more mice thev caueht. and
the fatter they grew until they
would hardly run at all.
"The cats had their legs run
off," a town official said. J'Now
they are just sitting around town,
fat and lazy." '
Occasionally some of the cats
work up a little energy to patter
after the mice.. But they just play
with the;-mice and. make no at attempt
tempt attempt to eat them: them:-s'
s' them:-s' Meantime,- residents reported,
the unchecked field mice are con
tinuing a rampage that has caus caused
ed caused considerable damage to proper property
ty property and crops.
includes a supplemental
of S2 million dollars for
omic Lnergy Commission.
administration 'also asked
Coneress for authority to SDnd
30 million dollars .previously ap-1 from "underground sources which
propriated and not yet spent.
Of the BZVt million dollars in
new: funds, 168,400,000 would be
used for operating expenses and
$14,100,000 for plant acquisition
and construction. ;
Of the 30 million dollars" in un unobligated
obligated unobligated funds, 20 million dollars
Elmo M. Foster,
Dies In Penna.
would go for operating expenses
and 10 million dollars for plants.
Dying Comes High,
Funeral Man Savs
1 NEWQUAY, England, May 30
(UP) The president of the BriU
ish National Association of Funer Funeral
al Funeral Directors reported yesterday
that the cost of dying has gone up.
"I do not think: the general pub public
lic public realizes how much the cost of
dying' is influenced by the cost of
I don t feel I can name.
He said the secretary-general
of the Dominican Revolutionary
party had ."announced to the Cu Cuban
ban Cuban senate that Galindei had
been- IcidnaoeeV and murdered."
Onlv five days before-the foe of
Truiillo vanished he turned over! living," President K, Durham told
an, English-language munuscript: the association's annual conven conven-of
of conven-of his doctorate dissertation, to the tion here. .
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., May
30 (UP) w The Arab countries
marshalled their diplomatic forces -SYDNEY, Australia;-May 30 -i
today to oppose any United Ka- (UP) A hotel natron was
tions action that might reopen the; warded $1680 damaees yesterday
entire Palestine question. lfor injuries suffered when he trip-
ine v.N, becunty council which ped over a beer-drikmg dog
Degan yesterday a Discussion oi
Secretary General; Dag Ham-
marskjold's recent mission to the
Middle East. ; was in adjournment
today for the Memorial Day Holi
It will resume its debate tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow morning, when representa
tives of the Arab countries pre-'
ent their objections ot a British
resolution asking Hammarskiold
to continue his "good offices" in
the uneasy Holy Land.
Egypt, often 'in the midst of Se Security
curity Security Council arguments because
of border incidents involving it
and' Israel,: appeared to have no
strong objections to the British
measure. This time, the opposi
tion was led by Syria and Leba
non. '' v
Syria's fiery and eloquent Ah
med Shukairy has expressed his
objections privately and was ex-
I pected to voice them formally to
Ihe Council tomorrow. Lebanon's
I Palestine exDert. Fuad Ammoun,
! director general of the Beirut Rof-
leign Office, arrives today to par participate
ticipate participate ia tomorrow's debate, a
A district court judge ordered
the damages divided between the
Harbor Hotel of Watsons Bay,
which served the beer to the dog,
and the owner oi the animal wno
let it drink.
The olaintiff. a hotel broker.
testified he could not work for four
months as a result of the fall.
Elmo M. Foster, retired em
ploye of the Panama canal's ac-1
counting division, died May 20
in the State Hospital in Norrls-;
town, pa., according to news re-j
celved Tuesday on the Isthmus.
He would have been 80 years old,
on June 1.
A native of Carthage, Mo., Mr.,
Foster came to the Isthmus in
1905 during theconstruction pe pe-a
a pe-a riod as a stenographee with the
Isthmian Canal commission.
He was transferred to tne
Panama Canal as a clerk in
1914 and was an accountant in
the accounting division from
1917 "until ; his retirement in
1936. Since that time he has
been making his home in Nor Nor-ristown.
He is survived by his wife Mrs.
Why doe resisting temptation
seem so much easier wfan you're
LACSA Announces New Low
Summer Excursion Rates
a new 17-riav excursion flight,
non ston between Panama and
Puerto Rico, will be offered by
LACSA -from tomorrow unm
Sept. 15. It was announced 10-
The special rate will be $131 CO.
The airline will also offer pas
sengers the opportunity to stop
over in San jose on we ,rau-
ama-Miami flighU at no aam-
Flis-ht time Between ranama
and San Jose is 85 minutes and
four and half hours from San
Jose to Miami. -. p-
Shows 12:50 2:33 4:44 6:49 9:00' p.m.
staind vry tone f
off The Great Pyramid I
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