The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
' 0 f ,1 ri j y
fly cunciL V
"lei Iw people knot the truth and the ternary is x? Ahraham Lincoln.
lift I EAR

V7 A

rrr a

Si alias Home Folk Reported
' ' - i
i Demanding Independence

VIENNA, Austria, June 7 (UP) Soviet secret police
seized more than 100 persons in Jose Stalin's home .repub .republic
lic .republic of Georgia last-week, Western diplomatic sources said
today.. ",""
The seizures were made when posters appeared In
the capital city of Tiflis proclaiming an ''independent"

Georgian republic,

The sources said that on the
morning of May 28 factories
plants and official buildings of
the city were plastered with
posters reading: "Long live the
Independent Georgian republic.
I May 28 was the 37th anniver anniver-'
' anniver-' sary of the proclamation of
Georgia's! independence In 1919.
Li The reports reaching Vienna

said more than 100 workers were
xeiri hv the secret DOiie in
search for members of an under-
f round organization believed to
ave distributed the posters.
An additional, but undeter undetermined,
mined, undetermined, .number were picked up
In a second police raid the next
day the reports said.
, .The soarceg said the May 26
demonstration for Georgia's In Independence,
dependence, Independence, was the first heard
at In the West In 14 years..:
' clli iml.iiilMM Amm
nstrations were reported from
Tiflis and other Georgian
towns when the German army
AgEinsI Culick Gl
-.vuitiiuwu i.i i( ri
' A char?A of involuntary man-
slaughter Against a 28-year-old Ar-
lmy corporal involved in driving a
Nar which killed a Panamanian
'armer'Were dismi-srd today "r
,Uie Second Si'
r (
The soldier, r
l was indict i
UfvSantiago Sa..
i 4.1
I Epstein was dnvn
an aiu
On the Boyd-Roosevelt Hignway
"and struck Ue peaesinan.
! An order was issuea oy juage
Conte of the Fourth Circuit Court
-n... a knnA !Tnctin tn trial
ill l LIS ill Ol w r11""
on June It However his defense
counsel, Dr. Jorge Illueca, appeal
ed the case to ue superior ihdu ihdu-oat.
oat. ihdu-oat. : ; f
Today s unanimous decision was
issued dismissing the charges a-
gainst toe corporal.
He is attached to the Hq. Hq.
Detachment (7406 Au) at Ft. Gul-
Pbsa Advises UJ ;
loEctrsce Oilers
Of (h:n;:d Russia
( PARIS. June 7 (UP) French
Foreign Minister Christian Ptaeau
warned tha United States today a-j
gainst keeping up u uv v- now mat uusaia ou vckuu
v warming up ior u "su
United States next week, Pinean
declared tnai we nesi mm uv
let pass the opening for negotia negotia-with
with negotia-with chanced Soviet Union.
. .. t
The mild appearing French FoH
eien Mmisier ara ui in
hi come for the free world
to erab tne initiative vuuimimuui
k.i tnr th last 10 vears.
, pineau spoke to a crowded lunch
-.ins nf the American Club.
Time and again he emphasized Jt
t want tn Vnsrnw.
iBut be also said that he would
i.n ha American aovernment.
.. ha has told Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles in
'It would he extremely malad-
roit for us to maintain tne iron
Curtain after having attacked its
existency for so many years.
ti West must not ignore the
openings that hav come with the
Changes m -
r"I felt a transformation three
that it would be extremely danger dangerous
ous dangerous not to take account of."
u. oaliod for develooment of e-
conomic and cultural relations with
the Soviet Union and predicted
that the penetration of free ideas
into Russia and the- satellites
M have tremendous effects.
He said, however, that France
Intends to casry out a common po policy
licy policy with her Allies and that west-
Mission Chiefs
Due Here Sunday
A total of 17 U. S. mission air
planes from South and Central A
merica are due in over the week
end, bringing mission chiefs to the
They will attend a 'conference
on Sunday and the graduation exer
fws U. S. School for Latin Ameri-i
rn slated to be held at Albrook

r xt Thursday, -

approached the Cancasus dur
fair World War IL

The volatile Georgians also
demonstrated 'violently last
March, over another issue the
Communist 1 collective- leader leadership's
ship's leadership's decision to downgrade the
memory of Stalin, who was born
in Gorl, near Tims, in 1879.,
Drtje Jold By PC
En Roels To Miami
' A relay barge sold recently by
the Panama Canal Cov will be tow
ed through? the Canal today to
Cristobal en route to Miami and its
new owner,-' u o;w :J:-. .-: s
The 105 ft. barge Is one of three
put out on Canal bid in January, i
This one, worth about $75,000, was:
sold to the Gahagan Dredging Corp.
of New Yore. .,.-;-,-;;."
Payne and Wardlaw, local a.
gents who are completing ar arrangements
rangements arrangements for thei owner, said
the barge was being towed to
Cristobal by Panama Canal tug
today, in accordance with the
terms of the contract.'
The barge will then go into dry dry-dock
dock dry-dock on the Atlantic side for a fi
nal examination to make sure that
it is in sound shape.
Another tug, the Ocean Prince,
wnuh bf'ip"s to the Crescent Tow-
V'!'l t"W
i te bars

to l ow York. A slui-.nenjt of sparejsia In the" British foreign office

parts for the barge will be sent by
boat to Miami.
Ilhsr Court 0!:ay$
ki;z Crowe Ruling
On CspIiYO Ten nls
" Judge Guthrie F. Crowe's deci
sion that Panama Canal Company
tenants are "captive tenants" was
upheld by the u. S. Court ol Ap Appeals
peals Appeals in New Orleans, it was learn learned
ed learned today.
Panama Canal. Company attor
neys had appealed the ruling by
the U. S. District Court Judge la
the case of Mrs.' Marian Wagner
vs. the Company.' She sued for
damaees which resulted from a
fall down a defective and unngnt-
er finding that her own lack of
San Pablo Street, Balboa, f
Mrs. Wagner was awarded $582.'
IS by the District Court Her dam
aees were fixed at Sl.748.50. wit
the Judge awarded her recovery of
only one third of that amount aft after
er after findi$ng that her own lack of
care also contributed to the acci-
Canal attorneys aimeal contend
ed that the Judge had erred on
five ooints. including the applica
tion of the "captive tenant' theo theory,
ry, theory, but all five contentions were
overruled by the Court of Appeals,
The hieher court aereed that the
Panama Canal Company owed
their tenants and even higher de degree
gree degree of care, than would ordinarily
be imposed on s landlord because
the residents are considered "cap "captive
tive "captive tenants.". .", "
Gina's, Sophia's
Failure To Vote
In Italy Rapped
BART. Italy. June 7 (UP V -Mo
vie stars Gina Lolobrigida and So
phia Loren were accused yesterday
of "insensibility" because they
failed to vote in the recent nation
wide Italian elections.
The charge was made by Giu Giuseppe
seppe Giuseppe Brusasca, undersecretary
for cinemas and theaters in tne I I-talian
talian I-talian government.
"These two actresses gave proof
of insensibility by not com lag
back to Italy from abroad to
vote," Brusasca told a meeting.
-"Many poor workers, instead
traveled from Belgium, France
and Luxembourg to carry- out
their civil duty and vote.",.

9:09 a.m.
f:3l sua.

2:47 a.m.

J:0i .,


NOT EVERYONE MAKES SPEECHES at graduation time... these graduates, from the Margarita Nursery School who posed -for
the solemn occasion are: Front row: (L to r.), Ruth Williams, Michael Minehart, Karen Koenig, Kenny Frensley, Cinda
Melmerichs and Judy McLain. Second row: Janet Linn, Gary ; Will Douglas1 McLain, Jenny Wlrtz, Barry Richardson and
Bobby Bowen. Third row: Anne Puller, Stephanie Lawson, Bedle Swain, Susan Huson and Jerry Welgle.. ; :

Tip From U. S. Unmasked Red Spy
r Working In British Cede Room

C I j i -lit,
.1 the united States ua-
majKea a spy wor&mg im
code room. 4n 1939.
It happened in the fateful year
when World War ill broke out
and the Soviet Union formed an
alliance with Nad Germany.
A Foreien Office spokesman
revealed the information in com commenting
menting commenting on testimony before the
Senate Internal security sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee in Washington yes.
terday. -
He -said that a capt. jonn
King; retired. Army officer
working; for the Foreign Office
communications department, was
convicted of passing information
to the Soviet government. He
was sentenced to 10 years Im Imprisonment
prisonment Imprisonment in September, 1939.
Anti-Communist author Isaac
Don Levlne told the Senate sub
committee that a man named
H5T Shakes Hands
Vilh German Spy
He Had Pardoned
MUNICH, Germany, June 7 I
(UP) Former President Harryi
S. Truman shook hands yester
day with Erich Gimpel, a 45-year-old
wartime German spy whose
death sentence he commuted 11
veari aeo.
Mr. Truman arrived from Aus
tria on hii first trip to Germany!
since he took part in tne Historic
Potsdam Conference in 1945. Gim
pel showed up at a press confer
ence to greet mm. : -GimDel
was landed in the Unit
ed States by a Nazi submarine to
steal radar plans and other mili military
tary military secrets during World War IL
He was caught by the FBI in 1944
and was sentenced to death Dy a
Federal court, but Mr. Truman
commuted the sentence to one of.
lue imprisonment.
The former spy served nearly
11 years of the sentence before he
was released last September with
time off for good De&avior ana ae
nnrted 'to Germany.
fiimoel aoueht out Mr. Truman
at the close of a news conference
at a Munich hotel. The two smil smilingly
ingly smilingly shook hands and exchanged
a few words., ..
Mr. Truman ssid he noticed
rreat chanfie in, Germany since
hi last visit here in 1945, when
h. inok nart in the Potsdam Con-
ferenceAs a resuii oi we mew mewing
ing mewing Germany was divided into the
four xones that ultimately became
two nations. w ;:t
0915 Extra ticlses
Did the streets seem a Uttle
noisier todsy? v
. They should have been, con considering
sidering considering that a total of 6915
kvds have been let loose. --.vv
Today was th first day of
freedom from the three "H's"
for the youngsters who attend
Canal Zone schools, end marks
the beginning of the three three--
- three-- month t nmmer vacaiioa.



. w v-;

. w "''I'n'iK!! In
a r ot i.ado4 tha year
for eulonaee. is ,- .'
i.pvin rpsr.mefj mat snviei
secret, police general who.- de
fected to the west, waiter kh kh-vlUky,
vlUky, kh-vlUky, gave the tip-off on King
and another man in the Foreign
Office. ; : i: -f '' '.
Krlvttsky was In Washington.
He was found dead in a Wash Washington
ington Washington hotel room In February,
1U. !';' .-.:--;v 'y
The Foreign Office confirmed
that Kin? was convicted on evl
dence received Irom the United
States based on Krivltsky'i re
port. r:
But tne oniciai spokesman
said that information on the
"other person" did not contain
sufficient identification and uld
not lead to any other convlc
, The spokesman said King's
work Involved secret codea and
other communications.
The spokesman refused to elve
further information on the case.
He said King la still alive and
was released some time before
his 10-year sentence was com
pleted under the normal clem clemency
ency clemency regulations.
Galindez Mystery
Still Dark After
Search Of Ship
NEW YORK. June 1 (UP) -The
mystery surrounding the disap
pearance oi scnoiar Jesus de oa-
linder deepened yesterday. Detec
tives failed to turn up a single so solid
lid solid clue to his fate during a four four-hour
hour four-hour investigation aboard a Domi Dominican
nican Dominican ship on which a revolution revolutionist
ist revolutionist charged Galindez was murder
ed, v "
When the freighter Fundaclon
docked in Brooklyn yesterday
morning, a "group of Spanish Spanish-speaking
speaking Spanish-speaking "detectives boarded the
vessel for a stem-to-stern search
They questioned the 36 crew
members, 32 of whom were aboard
shin the March evening that Domi
nican revolutionary leader Nicho
las Sufa claims Galidez, a foe of
Dominican Generalissimo Rafael
Rafael Trujillo, was thrown alive
into a steaming bouer.
"Everyone was very coopera.
rive." said detective Martin Mey
er. "The ease is still open. The
findings are neither positive, nor
negative.", ;.,,"' ,
August Quota Will
Draft 13,000 Men 'p
The Defense Department announc announced
ed announced yesterday that 13,000 men will
be drafted for the Army in Au-
EuesL the same as in July.
The August quota will bring to
2,070,430 the total number drafted
for all services since selective
service was revived 1 during the
Korean War. Calls for the two-midsummer
months are 1.000 higher
than the quotas for May and June,1



Ike Gives Green

Of High-Level US-Russian Visits

...... ..' - A ,uJ.'"' .-jr.'
President Eisenh ewer has
opened the. way to a series of
high-level : visits between UA
and Soviet officials, II the Rus Russians
sians Russians want them.
indications. re the Soviet
bosses would like: nothing bet
ter. The result could be eventual
visits to the United States by
Marshal Georgl K. Zhukov, Pre Pre-mier
mier Pre-mier Nikolai Bulganln and Com Communist
munist Communist Party ; boss n t k i t a
Mr Eisenhower gave the
green light to such exchanges
when lie told his news eonfer eonfer-ence
ence eonfer-ence yesterday that he would
extend Invitations to Sov et
officials "on completely re reciprocal
ciprocal reciprocal baslsr!
That apparently- meane the
Uhlted States will be ready soon
to invite to i this country the
Russian counterpart of Air Force
chief of staff Nathan F. Twin Twin-ine.
ine. Twin-ine. Twinine' recently accepted
an Invitation to attend a Mos,
cow air force show Jun 24. -1
The Invitation apparently win
go to Marshal V. D. Sokolovsky,
chief of the Soviet chiefs of
staff, who issued the invitation
to Twining.
However, tne unitea- sum
armeaxed to be walunz lor tne
outcome of Twlnlng's trip to see
exactly what kind ; of a visit
should be planned for the Soviet
leader... t -v.- ; c
rhm President said he Knew
when he arreed to Twlnlng's ac
ceptance of the Russian invita
tion that he wouio ne expecu
to reciprocate. V,
"I will do exactly that," he
Mr. Elsenhower dded that he
would extend "the same courte courtesies,
sies, courtesies, on the same conditions and
conducted In the same way".
Asked if Zhukov Russia's de
fense minister ana an oia war
would he Invited ta the United
States; Mr. Eisenhower, repeated
that the United States will act
"on a completely reciprocal ba
sis. 1 ". ' 1 j
"If our' defense secretary
Arabs Have 6 To 1
Jet Plane Edge.
Israel Flier Says
NEW YORK. June 7 (UP)
Israeli Air Force Col. Ezer Weiz-(
mann, who arrived here yesterday,!
said the t Arab nations have six
times as many jet planes as Israel.
Weizmann. a nephew of the late
Chaira Weizmann, first president
of Israel, said be hoped Israel
will.- be able to acquire enough
Jets to reduce the ratio of Arab
aunerioritv to only three to one.
the wing commander said that
there are 15 Arab air oases wunin
250 miles of Israel's border which
could be used to launch ah attack
nn hii nation. l
Weizmann wfll speak in Newark
and Atlantic City, j., neiore
leaving for Toledo, Ohio, for his
first appearance on a cross-country


Light For Series
were asked," toe gald,' T would
ask their defense secretary and
the sam kind of vls't would
be arranged for them as would
be arranged, for our neonle."
So far, the Soviets have made
no : informal suggestions that
mey want Russian military lead
ers to visit the United states or
tnat they want other VS. mill
tary trass comma to Russia.
But they have hinted broadlv
in public statements, that they
would like the United Stales to
invite Khrushchev and Bulsa
nln to the United States.
tor Moscow. Red nartv boss
Nikita 8. Khrushchev Indicated
yesterday the idea of a Zhukov.
Wilson exchange of visits would
oe given serious attention if pre.
sented formally, y
Khrusncnev declined direct
comment on the President's of
fer, however, saying he had not
seen Mr. Eisenhower s remarks.
Down Barbed Wire
Between Austria
VIENNA. June 7 (UP) Com-
munist Czechoslovakia was report
ed yesterday to he tearing down
Iron Curtain barbed wire barriers
along the frontier with 'Austria.
Austrian wimif Affiinala
said Czech engineers were observ.
ea removuig wire iences near me

Austrian border vUlage of Kittsecito worm aorea "l,v'uu,uuu.
40 miles east of Vienna. truce terms, a U.N. spokesmen

been reported tearing down simi-
lar barriers along its frontier with
uuuimuuui nuusat j IU IIB
Austris. .

Liberal Democratic Senators Scoff

Af Reported Shift ln: Negro Vote

-Sens. Herbert H. Lenman tu tu-N.Y.)
N.Y.) tu-N.Y.) and Pat McNamara (D (D-Mlch.1!
Mlch.1! (D-Mlch.1! scoffed today at reports
of a shift in the Negro vote, pre predominantly
dominantly predominantly Democratic since
the early days of Franauin u.
Roosevelt's New Deal
But Lehman sam. Democrat
must have a strong civu ngnts
nlank- In their platform this
year to firmly anchor the Ne
gro Jfote to tne party. mci mci-ra
ra mci-ra said flatly he sees no evidence.
Of a Shift.'.:-; :.r::;tf'U'
' Republicans are making a de determined
termined determined bid for more Negro
suDoort In this year's elections,
Richard Tobin, public relations
director y f or Citlzens-for-Eisen-hnwer.
hn. said a. shift Of 5 to
10. net cent in this vote would
mean election of a OOP Con Con-tress
tress Con-tress In November. v
Rov Wllkins. executive secre
tary of the National Association
for the Advancement of Colored
People, predicted recently that

: n n

SI Irii

High Air

Early Next Year
At Pacific Site

LONDON, June 7 (UP) Britain announced today
it will explode its first hydrogen bomb next year.
The decision was announced by Prime Minister Sir
Anthony Eden in a statement to the House of Commons.
Britain previously has disclosed that it is building the
hydrogen bomb, but a British H-bomb never has been test tested
ed tested in an explosion.
Only the United States and the Soviet Union have

test-exploded H-bombs. v
However. Eden revealed that
Britain now was ready to go ahead
with an actual test of an H-bomb
hen he told the Commons that a
decision had been made to carry
out "a limited number of test ex-
olosions in the meeation ranee
A megaton is the equivalent of a
million tons of TNT. Atomic weap weapons
ons weapons normally are measured in kilo-
tons a thousand tons of im,
Thus.' Eden s reference to "nu-
clesr test explosions in the mtga
ton ranee" meant, an H-bomb.
. A spokesman for the; Ministry of
Supply confirmed that this word wording
ing wording could only refer to a hydrogen
homo exmosion.
lvrt? 3in fcMlb wfy
4 announo
Ui'l Oilers To Move t
1 J.;w
Truce Iiispecllon
Teams Frcm Korea
PANMUNJOM. Kore. June 7
(UP)- The Neutral Nations Tfuce
Supervisory Commission nas ouer.
oii tn withdraw its truce insoection
teams from both North and South
Korea, the U.N. command disclos disclosed
ed disclosed today.
But the communists sought to
attach conditions to the offer and
the U.N. command repeated' its
original demand that the : truce
teams get out of South Korea and
stay out. No time was set for the
expulsion.: -r-
The Joint HJihtary Armistice
Commission met here today to dis discuss
cuss discuss the allied demand that the
inspection teams made up of offic officers
ers officers from Sweden, Switzerland and
Communist Poland and Czechsolo Czechsolo-vakia
vakia Czechsolo-vakia leave the three South Kore Korean
an Korean towns where they are stationed."--
' : ; -t '"-
The American-administered U.N.
command said it welcomed the
NNSH withdrawal offer but that it
could not accept the conditions at
tached by the Communists ana tnai
th ultimatum of last Thursday
still goes. The teams must leave
until the Communists begin com.
with tha truce terms.
XnlS WOU1U UIVOIVB ixinuviii uio
400 to 500 warplanes and other e-
quipmeu uwj .. --
v,. .. .. ...
American officials ssia iney oia
not expect the Communists to conv
fewer Negroes will vote Demo
cratic this year than In 1052.
The United Press put tne ques
tion ta McNamara and Lehman,
both strong- supporters of. civil
riehts legislation. i
i see a lot oi claims oi
ahift." McNamara said, "but
see no evidence of It Certainly
there is none in Michigan.
Lehman said he doubts me
reports but conceded he "has no
means of Judging" their accura-j
cy- t ...
But he saia ne aoes not wunn
Negro voters will forget the
Democratic party s long recora
of friendship for them.
"They know tne concern mat
the Democratic party since the
days of president Roosevelt has
shown for civil rights and civil
liberties,' he said,
Tobin said at a campaign rally,

here lsat week that the Repub- auspended jail sentence. -.
licans have ,"a wonderful story"f The 19-year-old Panamanian was
to tell Negro voters. He said he employed at Ft. Davis. She pead
doesn't think It has been told ed guilty today to the. petit larce
"sufficiently well" uP to now. : ny charge. .. j


ed it was building the hydrogen
bomb, but a British H-bomb nev never
er never has been tested in an explosion.
uniy tne united Statea and the
Soviet Union have exploded H-
bombs. v.
The Pacific tests in the first half
of 1957 will be high air bursts that
wiu avoid Heavy fall-out, Eden told 1
the House of Commons.
Biilganin Sends
Note No. 6 ;


Russian, Premier Nikolai Bui.
ganin today sent President Eis Eisenhower
enhower Eisenhower a new letter In their
running correspondence on ma-'
Jorl east-west problems.
The new letter waa not

closed Immediately. But officials
said it probably was a. reply to
Mr, Eisenhower'a- letter to BuU
ganin two months ago appealing
for ari eventual ban on the pro production
duction production of atomic weapons.
The dispatch of the new let letter,,
ter,, letter,, the sixth in the exchange

between the two world leaders.
was disclosed by the Soviet Em Embassy
bassy Embassy here. :
Matchmaker Tucker
Expresses Hope
Grace Is Preonarif
MONACO. June 7. (UP) Nnhn.
dy knew for sure today whether
Grace Kelly was pregnant. But
Father Francis Tucker, rhanlain
to her husband Prince Rainier.
said, -"I sure hope she is."
"I have had no definite wnnf
that she is," Father Tucker added

hastily in Paris, where he was oa
his way back to the United states.

cut neitner or tnem has made
any secret that they want to have
children,'! he said. VNobodv la tak-
ing a very big chance when he
says the Prmcess is expecting.", r
He noted a Berlin newsoaoer's

report that Grace is expecting an
heir in January, said he knew no
thing definite, but added "I sure
hope she is."

Father Tucker made his com-'
ments as Grace and the Prince
came back to Monaco from their

honeymoon aboard the yacht Deo ;
Juvante II. But they were in no 1

hurry to come ashore.
The American priest ; who Jas
been given credit for acting as
matchmaker in the marriage of
Grace and the Prince said he had
wanted to see the returning cou
ple before he left for Paris.

"But I caa already put ou my :
departure for two days and could
do no more," he said. : v '1
He is on his way to Wilmington,
Del., to attend a bishop's conse conse-creation
creation conse-creation Monday. .,
Grace and Rainier came into
port quietly last night aboard the
yacht on which they sailed for a
aeven-week Mediterranean honey-.

moon after their wedding April 19.
Maid Fined $25.'
For Stealing $5
From Employer ;
For stealing a $5hUl from her;
employer, Lillian M. Waleott was
fined S25 today in the Cristobal
Magistrate's Court and a 10 day


-It I




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Drew Pearson in the Sunday
' Booth Luce aptwinted Secretary
not agree with him on that I
. I if larfv wnnlfi be lot better

After his experience with Oveta'Culp Hobby I doubt that
i President. Eisenhower, who is supposed to be responsible for the
. conduct of the foreign relations of the United States through
. the Secretary of State, wants another woman in his cabinet.
However, it might pull a lot of .women's votes in the election if
,- he appointed Clare, and it wouldn't lose any votes to ditch

. Dulles. - ,
The ftDnolntment of Mrs. Luce would be less popular abroad

than it would be at home. First, admitting that Clare has
done a good lob in some way in Italy, It is necessary to point
out that, if she carried her proclivity tc mix in Italian politics

to the state Department, It mignt not be so good xor me v-a.
; foreign relations. : ., ". '
"it was Mrs. Luce. also, who saw In President Gronchi a

'' new moderate leader of Europe;

to invite him to Washington," Pearson writes.
That does not agree with a piece, "Italy changes Her Ways"
by Giorgio de Santillana in the current issue of Harper's Maga Maga-'
' Maga-' line. De Santillana, an Italian-American, is profesosr of the
' history and philosophy of science at the Massachusetts Institute
of Technology.
The U.S. Ambassadress was not enthusiastic' about Seflor
Gronchi until he had been elected President of Italy. Professor
de Santillana writes: "The new" President, who was the leader
of the left wing of the Christian Democrats, thus came unex unexpectedly
pectedly unexpectedly to power on a virtual plebiscite, almost as if the coun country
try country had managed to bestow a clear mandate above the heads
of its long-deadlocked representatives.
"The United States Ambassador (Mrs. Luce) left the visit visitors
ors visitors gallery (of the Italian Congress) abruptly in a fit of tears
'as soon as Gronchl's name appeared to be winning. Next day
by the Potomac there was tumult and affright; a semi-official

communique was issued mrougn uie Associ-tea rress, susseav
inir that, loan he stooped rjendine- re-examinaation."

"Re-examination" is a standard practice in the State De Department
partment Department now. Probably the loan threat was to punish the
Italians for not electing Mrs. Luce's candidate Mario Scelba.
"This blooper," Santillana continues, "had the forseeable
result of uniting Italians, from the Communists to the unre unreconstructed
constructed unreconstructed Right, in a patriotic storm of indignation; Premier
swihft in whose favor the move had been planned by some

thinker in Foggy Bottom, reeled

dlssociate himself puonciy as cest no couia irom sucn un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate interferences,' but it was clear that his days were

numwrii President. nronehi went

was speaking before congress, in favor of less emphasis on mlli mlli-mnA
mnA mlli-mnA mnrp nn economic aid In NATO, Secretary of State

Dulles, was holding a press conference and expressing doubt

about economic aia mrougn aiu na o-bsbbuj'k uib oud
other organization might be better. But later, presumably after

"re-examinaticn ne new to vwia w suppum me puwyu
ident Gronchi had taken before Congress. .
Professor de Santillana, dlscussinir th possibility of the
rise in Italy of new type of economic and political leader-
case in point is Enrico Mattel, a smart young politico
ol the Catholic party, who now finds himself a big time exe executive
cutive executive He U head of the National Hydrocarbon Authority,
which' has a monopoly ; on the oil and natural gas in the Po

Valley. Mattel became Known
v -.assinnnteiv denounced

Luce. Or, more accurately, when he drove our Ambassador Mo
tangling with him and thus built up for himsejfcn. ets..pop
ulartty with that large section of Italian opinion whlchs ( for forever
ever forever apprehensive about the encroachments of foreign capital."
Let me" repeat ,in closing that, with all my reservations, I
still think that Mrs. Luce would be a better Secretary of State
than Mr. Dulles. ..
Crede Calhoun

' 1 1 '
,hi..iiii.)iiu,i.. i
!; '; 1
v ; t
' ' 'iJv'
i 1

DOWN IN THE STATlON-fa cold tunnels-43 below tero
'-beneath the Greenland icecap, there may soon run electric
.trains. Army engineers are experimenting with the tunnels,
which would permit the United States to move major air bases
! much closer to the north pole than is now possible. Specialist
third-class James Schuster of Phoenix, Ariz., is shown hacking
Mi an ice sample in one of the tunnels.


5 It TK I

"Jt'a nlw a routine ouarrelthey have W whenever 0e3

i Adds up the bills tpd

70 BO
B.eo i isoo

1.BO t4 OO
Panama American wants Clare
of State. While I certainly do
hasten to admit that the Time'
than John Foster Dulles.
and she persuaded Eisenhower
under the blow. He tried to-
to Washington, and while he
overnigiu in mm cuuuuj nwi
bv our Ambassador, Clare Booth
Bv Calbraith
-i"5 bankrupt again

Lal)pr News

TTarrv Tnim an Hnocn'r tm mt
1600 Pennsylvania Ave. anymore.
T l f I I I
- J 4auiHU uiv Wti
ino leuow woo movea m nsm
aftpr him inH nnur Ancivp th
phone there, a chap by the name
01 &isennower, jusi isn 1 expecung
- 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 1
any personal caus trom laoor teau
ers asking him for help.
In nartirnlar. ihpra wnn'i he I
call from Dave McDonald, leader
ot ine Dig Meeiworxers union, as
thra wbi cAma vpsri hark frnm
Phil Murray to his friend Harrv
a cau in wmco lob luruier u.o.
president promised to seize tne na-
4 ; A milt it IKam M9I A
UUli IkCCl U n m
McDonald will fight it out with
tha stpal inHnstrv alone and it is
not Imnrnhahle that his battle will
turn into a showdown between Big
Steel and Big Steel Labor, which
could wind up in a striae ngw ai
the height of the presidential cam
paign. , ;
Neither aide wants a toueh show
down or strike which would shut
down the country's steel mills in
August But still such a crippling
walkout could come.
If it does, it will be a sign to
the experts that the nation it neaa neaa-ing
ing neaa-ing for a recession. Here is why
crma Infnrmni insiders think SO.
Right now the steel industry is
willing to give the union a wage
increase 01 rougniy seven uou
afc nai man. That's a DfettV
and would add UD-
wards of $350,000,0000 in labor costs
to the industry s annual am.
TBut Steel Union chief Dave Mc Mc-nnnsM
nnnsM Mc-nnnsM nmii tn deliver much
more to his million members in
the basic steel and annealing MerinnolH wants the indus-
lm L. mirintA WIS for the
full 52 weeks of the year whether
there is work or not ana uui m
addiUon to a cash wage increase.
tti n a fa weeks aeo there
! was happy talk about all this in
the steel executive aunos.
not any more. The steel industry
! wnrrvinff a little nOW. It S
watching the slough-off in auto
production wmcn means 1 cumaca.
in the need for certain types of
steel. . ,.
Also, except for some items like
structural steel, tne sieei compan.
I in heoinninff to develOD big
k.,nrfi.. tha atuff in their ware-
houses. Big inventories they, call
this. To you ana me h anupiy
means that sales are falling off.
tha taal industry chiefs now
gathering in New York are no
longer sure iney wni m
union what they originally planned
u nttr Thav are nn loneer d re-
pared to guarantee 52 weeks of
A .laslliW aw Dm
pay eacn year wuo v v
there is work. !,
Lest anyone think that the steel lo.Hnrs decided to move
ftheir negotiattons from the Iron
City to-New Yors; op -kb rwm
for the Joybus fans of Dale Long
and, the xooming Pittsburgh Pir
ates, let me report ini ui
ware shifted to the
big town so they would be nearer
the powenui nnanciai uui w
determine pohcy for the steel in-
; Evidence of this can be seen. In
the fact that tha Big nree --u.p.
Steel, Bethlenem ana nepuuuv
1a tha firct time to hold
joint national bargaining sessions
!... T WakaH this MnVP
with tne union. Ben
is quite a story, .u goes ua
IAEA .. ..
yff ri Au. ..j...-.
; At tnai wme ui i'"u" ":";,"
(hat U.S. Steel wouia pb w armm Anvthinl U.S
c.-.i wnulri set the Dt
ten for aU. So, U.S. Steel began
to bargain with tne union w r
burgh. ..
t.. aishi aa tha record will
.v f j;..tdA that Steal Un-
ion chief PhU Murray had slipped
M.ii4l inlA INftW OrK CO
negotiate a contract with Joe Lar-
kin, neaa 01 laoor tiw i
Bethlehem ana. special suvww w
the company's president, Eugene
Grace. s
n.. tin. a tha anntract was
signed tt was too late for the other
steel companies to uo aujruus
but go aiong wim obuhouciu
stead of U.S. Steel at eonsid
era U IV Ilt((U-& vwa.,'
e 4k;. WV K kAmnnie IK
keeping a sharp eye on each other.
They expect some difficulty this
month and want a solid front to
deal with the union, mere wui
nf tha neffotiations
dU cavcuoivu r ,
1.. lk frnm June So to AUK-
IUI a jiiuiiwi ; -.
ust 1. But if things naven 1 P'
up around the country, especially
in auto, tne. Big inree w !-'
will take on Mcuonaias ieKin
and there might well be a strike.
This would be embarrassing to
President Eisenhower but McDon-
u a Tnamher of the
HI WHW M.m '"
Democratic party's 18-man Labor
Advisory Committee won t ex exactly
actly exactly be upset by that He's out
to deliver 10 tus peuprc

.a i

Model Ruth Feldhelm gets a
remote-control make-up Job in
a demonstration of "Yea-Man,"
General El ec trie's new dexter dexterous
ous dexterous master-slave. "Yee-Man"
consists of twin electro-hydraulic
machines, eadh with
: two arms, elbows, wrists, hands
1 and nngera,

NEA Samoa. lac f4jlrj

gressional candidates counting on
a snower of soil bank checks
raining down on their districts
before election had better review
their campaign strategy.
me new farm bill may be a
great boon in 1957-8-9. But the gen
eral concensus now is that it was
passed too late to do much good
in the next five months.
They're already harvesting
wheat in the Texas Panhandle.
There's no provision ia. the soil
bank-bill that will allow harvest harvested
ed harvested crops to be destroyed so that
benefit payments may be collect collected
ed collected from the government. Fur Furthermore,
thermore, Furthermore, few farmers who have
gooderopsttgrowing' are expected
to plow them ttnder just to get
penetit payments.-
The new farm oui does aiiow
some planted acreage to be "re "retired"
tired" "retired" so as to make the land
eligible for reserve payments this
year, But secretary of Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture Ezra Taft Benson is trying
to minimize the plowing under of
any crops to cut production as
Henry Wallace did in the 1930'i.
This is being done by setting
deadline dates for the various
crops in different localities. After
these dates, no land will be el.
igible for acreage or conservation
reserve payments this year. New
regulations will be issued' next
year;-' -- -.!
one other great danger the Re
publican administration is trying
to avoid is the conversion of the
soil bankinu a glorified crop in
il MJ!4 litUe lonom
the world these days, since about
half of the peopte I know have

veccsu ui ui uic iaw jear w a.' new uneans -sponeq a coupie cenuy m their sleep, waving a
I am what might be catted fresh of- favorites of mine who em-! tremendous legacy ,of rtmem rtmem-out
out rtmem-out of friends, mostly, by the braeed the "feathered choir", bered kindness.

heart route.
Went and had my own blood
oressure checked, as a matter of
fact, to see what the prospects of
joininf what Noel Coward calls
tne leathered choir" might be.
Blood pressure perfect. Only the
good die young. "
But I refuse to be morbid over,
it- j -a .l.
uw uer uepaneus. juusl m iu
ones I can think of hid an" awful
lot of fun while thev were around.

And when they went, they went) He and Owen Brennan were great Louis used to outrage the man man-fast,
fast, man-fast, without a lot ef arm-waving, 'friends, agement. He would stop off, as

last-minute reffrets..
- 3 j ;,
rhorli HTDASrthifV a !.
time friend ol mine, and I am'
quite certain that as "Bugs" Mac-,
Arthur, in the old wild, newspap-
ex-gangster days in Chicago, he
naa enousn oaway iuu 10 last mm
tnrousn a eouoie 01 eierniues. ne
also had the good fortune to be.
married to Miss Helen Haves.';
and anvhodv married to t Missie

was winning all the way. ; 1 graduate and a fine interior deco
I can remember only one Maerator, a saloon keeper and an
Arthur anecdote that hasnt been habitue of Europe. He never,

handled to aeain. i vv -,.
1 . '.
On4 time I 'went off to Africa

or some place and loaned Charlie) Capluiger surrounded himself 1
a house I had in Greenwich VH- with creeps and drunks and wild
lage. He had some. writing to do,' men, but he had an enormous fam.
he said. lily and was one of the best fathers

I returned some months later.
and found a sheet of paper in the

TIM CF -Stl&HflH


a an m

m 9 vj.w w

Farm Bill Jigsaw

surance payoff in its first year.
This might happen 'in the dust
bowl area if a farmer had a bad
crop and tried to abandon it on
tha grounds that he was putting
bis acreage into tne reserves so
as to collect soil bank benefits.
The. language in the law is fuzzy
on tms point.
As a matter of fact, there's a
good bit of uncertainty among
Agriculture Department experts
on many of the regulations
they'll have to issue to put the
new farm plan into effect.
Thev haven't determined how
far they should go to make it
easy for farmers to collect They
don't want the soil bank to be become
come become a boondoggle, paying farm farm-en
en farm-en for doing nothing. Their, reg regulations
ulations regulations must be simple, but
practical:'' :
mx mmion copies of a leaflet
explaining the soil bank idea are
now being distributed throush
state,, county and township Agri
cultural conservation service
committees. '- ;.,',:...
Preliminary contract forms, by
which individual .farmers can
agree to retire part of their acre acreage
age acreage and so become eligible for
soil bank payments, have been
run off on duplicating machines.
Later they'll be printed.
County and township meetings
will soon be. held in schools and
Grange halls to explain the plan
to farmers. But it will take an
Individual interview between each
farmer and his ACS committee
to determine how much land can

Feathered 'Choir
typewriter. It said, simply: "Nowlwas altogether as big a portion
is the time for all ennri .man tn'nf n nri..n. .. w:. 7:j

come to the aid of MacArthur."Brennan. Both of them died re-'

One was a man named Owen
Brennan, who ran, a saloon, and
the best restaurant in town.

" I Louis lived next to mm when he
The other was a man named.was staying in the Hotel Elysee
iTom Caplinger, who ran a saloon,'in New York with a most amai-

I period. 10mm v had a face which
was a monument to us broken
ram ho1rf ik :

au ai;aia va imvjenrude XViesen, TallUlah Bank
1 wicked sense of humor and a head and Paul Douglas
icomplete disregard for tomorrow.! :

xommy naa a mi eauea tne
Cafe Lafitte. on the tinner-end nf
Bourbon St., where .everybody

wound up in the small, gray j when his hotel' bill was dear
hours. Everybody, that is, who knows how ancient When he died
had just a touch of worthlessness'in Tokyo the other day, I hope

" wvu, mm i uta uita
w u ueu ai lul uuur.
: .
He was a most amaiini man.
Caplinger. He was an Annapolis

isniraea iisi-ugni m nis we, anaiDir, iccuon 01 wnerever it is we

he had the amazing faculty, of
laughing uproariously at himself
I ever knew. Be bought two drinks
for every one fie ever sold and

f u



be retired and how much money
the farmer will get for it.
The important point which De Department
partment Department 1 of Agriculture Dow
stresses is that no farmer should
start plowing under part of his
crop or abandoning acreage until
he has a signed agreement with
his ACS committee. 1
It has- not been decided how
soon soil bank payments can be
made after agreements are certi
fied. It is not expected that farm
ers will have to wait till harvest
time to collect.
No one can estimate how much
land will go into the soil bank
this year.' Therefore, no one can
estimate how much money it will
pay farmery before or after elec elec-Uon.'V',.;..;'m!.;:..;.:.):
Uon.'V',.;..;'m!.;:..;.:.): elec-Uon.'V',.;..;'m!.;:..;.:.): It Wont pour sold on every
farm signed up. It will only pro.
vide limited offsetting payments
for; the profits farmers might
make if they harvested full crops
and sold them. ".
From other sections of the 1 new
farm bill, farmers may get di
rect benefits.: For instance, the
new corn price support program
will permit farmers to get loans
of $1.25, to $1.50 a bushel on this
year s crop. Last year many corn
raisers were forced to sell at 90
cents to $1.10 a bushel.
The big benefit of the soil bank
is expected to come in the next
three years through higher prices
paid to farmers as a result of
reduced production and reduced
surpluses.. .... ,
. One of tha better ones who
cheeked into the "feathered
choir: the other day was Louis
Calhern, the actor. ;
in a aAiitina ....u
.." .'"6S'yn
busied as a spring, demand
cash advance from the desk, and
calmly proceed to spend it at the
store wud or Twenty One Club
umcuwj tcu iuiu ai uui ia
ueu t caireme uucuou. aa was
never e,sy on we wagon,
As I said, there have been a
lot of them lately, and I refuse
to be sad. It is nice to know that
there will be a slightly disrepute-
go, and that it will be angeled
with friends.
It should be a very Interesting
eternity, because the people who
have passed ahead will have it
organized for fun and games.
Somehow I eannot be sad at the
idea of joining the mob.

r.lEnirv- 6o:r Rou::d"
' lr DRSW lBJLRSC:i '

WASHINGTON Backstage rea-
enn Mr tha A rmuj ir Fnria 4eiA

that has suddenly hit the head-iphrey are good personal frienus,
lines is a publicity campaign that' Humphrey's slant coal fnnn...

both services decided to launch
to win public and congressional
Without consulting their alleged
boss, Secretary Wilson, the Army
brass gave their campaign a cen central
tral central theme: "A Decade of in insecurity,"
security," insecurity," The Air Force then
came back with a. reverse theme
entitled: "A decade of security
through global airpower.
While Charlie Wilson was look looking
ing looking the other way, the Army load loaded
ed loaded its publicity giuu with ideas for
speeches, magazine articles,' and
press leaks. These were carefully
calculated to sell the Army's views'
to the public. ; j
The Air Force promptly organ organized
ized organized a more ambitious, long-range
publicity program.' In a private
memo to its ..publicity boys,; the
Air Force urged: v
"We must take the public past
the point of uncertainly. We must
convince them that investment in
the Air Force will net a superla superlative
tive superlative payoff, in continued freedom
and safety. Convincing the public
will take a long range public re relations
lations relations blueprint . command commanders
ers commanders at all levels will review their
individual programs and initiate
aggressive action, to support this
Noting that public opinion is
"the most powerful tool of all,
more powerful even than war it.
self," the Air Force memo called
on its publicity boys to "mold
opinion and channel the vibrant
tensions of public thinking."
Despite this highfalutin' lan language,
guage, language, the Air Force recognizes
the practical problem of compet competing
ing competing for public attention with the
election campaign.
Accordingly, the confidential
memo noted that "1956 is an elec-

tion year." It then offered this,, .? """uulttUU --sww

"Polities is a tough and unrea
sonable competitor for all media
fAVASSSt of" tSt
national stage io poUUc.l .V&
shift to community relations ami
internal activities. Opportunities
.t 111 4,1
in nauonai mean wui cununu- w
cohsiderablv slower pace.
It's relatively easy for the mili
tary to operate without their civ
ilian chiefs in the Pentagon know.
ins what is happening. So the
Army and Air Force got their
press campaign wen uuuer way
before Secretary Wilson finally
woke up and began to crack heads
together. g'-ft i ; ''- 'C
.'1 1 V ,' ,, V 1,
dedding1 topVa-cUcrwhT!
AFL-ClsJ clerical staff workers.
preach, held a laoor meeting me
other day to discuss working con conditions
ditions conditions at their own union head-i
quarters, "'b 'V- :. f ". :
Since the CIO side of the newly
mersed labor orsanisatidn had a
written contract, the AFL staff
decided to ask for a contract, too.
This outraged one stenographer,
Eileen Meany, who happens to
be the daughter of AFL-CIO Pres.
ident George Meany.
"What's the matter," she de demanded
manded demanded indignantly. "Don't you
trust Daddy ? ' '
' 1
A grand old battler for peace
between industry and labor, Cy
rus Clung, was honored on n l s
80th birthday by leaders of both
labor and industry, ranging from
Secretary of the Treasury Hum
phrey, the biggest coal operator
in the world, to M. M. Anderson
of Alcoa and Dave McDonald of
the United Steel Workers; ;
Chingi first csme to Washington
during the Roosevelt administra administration
tion administration ta serve with the War La
bor Board: later became head of
Labor Conciliation under Truman.
For years he had kept the labor
relations of the U.S. Rubber Com Com-pany
pany Com-pany one of the most stable in the
world.''" f-:'::::'. ?.,-:
-Chief tribute to Ching was paid
by the man who caused him. the
most trouble shortly after the war
-i John I. Lewis.
The deep-voiced head of the
mine workers told how Ching sum summoned
moned summoned 1 him to strike con-
ferem-e; Tr ;. .'A-A '''' -'
v "In, keeping with my traditional
policy of obeying the call of my
government," intoned John L-, "I
went to see Cy Ching. 1
" This is not a strute,- 1 torn
him. This is a temporary state
nf atahiliilnff InlctivitV.' '
-T George Humphrey sent one nf
his coal barons," conunuea junn
"A man with a high hat and
a gold chain. When people saw
him ana vy vnmg uc iu una,
they felt sorry for me. ?
"Mr. Ching said there must be
a policy of give and take.
" 'I'm going to take aU I can
get, I told him.
T 'rm iMt giving a thing,' re
plied the coal baron.

r m 11 M


Actually, John L. Lewis am
Karrmtrv a tk T....... ti..
has given Lewis some of his bps
contracts. But the mine workers'
boss rioueu:
'The grape yieldeth not. exi
cept to the foot.' There's one par
ticular grape 1 always wanted 19
get under my foot George Hum.
phrey. He had plenty of juice ia
"If the Republican party fof,
once failed to follow its usual

iraaiuon ana nominated George
Humphrey for president with Cy
Ching for vice president, then 1
I hereby pledge that would sun. J.J

nnrt tha ti.lrot "i .X

John L. sat 1 down. amid J t
plause. He got three rounds of it t
cm s.iew minuies later, John
Stephens, vice president of U.S.
Steel, rose. v.-. 1
"I would like to remind Spcra.
tary Humphrey," he said, "that,
once before, John L. Lewis sun- i!
ported a Republican camdidate i
for President Wendell Willkie 1
Mr. j Humphrey will remember I
what haooened to. Willkie!" 8
Alexandria, Va., "home of many
of the founding fathers and ad adjacent
jacent adjacent to the home of George
Washington, is one of the historio
cities of America. Into ancient,
colonial Alexandria, panting, busy,
bee Congressman Joel T. Broy.
hill, (R, Va.) is pushing a mod.
era bridge to connect Virginia with
Maryland. .

The bridge has provided citU'i
Tariff r9 thi. .... .;,!.. A?

... wu, Mf wiui iuufb ae.
bate, pro and con, than the hydro,
gen bomb.
On the- surface there would
seem to be several reasons for
asking Congress wh the brid?
why the rush, and who will profit
rnm tha atlWAIIMjlltl H1 -A J.
l .happens tfiat the capital of
me o.a.A. is more ooorlv con.
naAf Mrilt. k CA..1L Ai
i is?Ltr$ a
r Wi
mgton with the South. Meanwhile
mere are no tunnels under the
Potomac at a time when other
moderil -itiM Kaar v.
a-ui uieriuure, uus; is tne .only
bndge between two states in re recent
cent recent years to be paid. f of by, the
federal government, namely, aU
th. ......... mi 1 1 ...
c A)iajrcis. iub onage win
connect JIaryland and Virginia,
does not touch the District of Co. f
lumbia. Yet such is tha persua-f
sive persistence of Coneressman (J

BroyhOl that Unci Sam is, puttinrT
up all the dough.,, .... .1 U
. Maryland nd ,, Virginia are so I!
uninterested that;' they., even nana-1

ing the bridge
The bridge will also span tha
river at a. wide part of the chbn chbn-nel
nel chbn-nel when it could be located a a
narrower position below: will
hamper Potomac navigation; arid
wm spew tramc into the .narrow,
already overburdened streets 0?
historic Alexandria. : . :
Thia is one real-estate deal that 1
Congressman Wickersham of Ok-1
lanoma aoesn t seem to be con-
nected with. Nevertheless; and de- :
spite all these factors, Congress I
for some strange reason seems de-
rermineo. 10 rush tn bndge
through. '. ;
' IN ;
Love and roses
' belong to the
young in heart
.,. and here in
this fresh,
. ncwALVIN
creation we
4, 'findoneof
, today's most
V fashionable
r patterns that
expresses the
ivtvijt Kiiu Kiiu-mentof
mentof Kiiu-mentof love
and roses In
" SterUng"


'''.!',; 'MhVl

N 1 if.
Plata Sit i :



' THTRSDAT. TTSt 7, 1938




Round-Trip To Moon In 20

Years Seen By Defense Head

. - ' 4 i
' 7 ; ; :
, i
H v 1

' The largest division contribution to date in this year's Cancer Fund drive ho hm

ported Jrom the. Industrial Division where a total of $569.76 was collected for the Canal Zone

cancer tuna, wuuam jump, longtime employe 01 me inausinai Division (second from the
left in the photograph above) was in charge of the drive in the Industrial Division."
- Here, he presents Thomas L. Sellers, Atlantic side chairman for the Cancer drive with
the funds contributed by Industrial Division employes. Left to right are: capt. Hugh S knerr
Chief of the Industrial Division; Jump; Sellers; and E. W. Brandt, chief of the Industrial
Division's Administrative Section. ? uuumtm
Other recent contributions to the Cancer Fund were reported vestentav Tkv in.ini

$328.19 from the ferce at Miraflores Locks; $228 from employes of the Terminals Division- :
frnm fVinea vrnrVlrxr at Pjimi SnlA til frnm nl.l.. 1 .1 T". .".""

WW .iwiwu, uipiujrcs iii uic uiiic9 oi me ueaitn
Director and $41.82 from those working for the Sanitation Division.-

PITTSBURGH. Pi.. June 7 (UP)lfor 80 scientists, etc., eoula be i

a high defense official said to- reality in 10 to 15 years. -day
the United States could launch the W rears tnereef-

a space satellite carrying 80 men tor, planes ana snips couia b
in 10-15 years and send a round- prfttd m at to make Hut rip
trin tiretiin in tha mnffll in 20-251 tO tho mOOft (M retUm.

veara .. vrowiey a auat.uci
V 4 I .L R I- a a a.

.. .. ':' I was uie urct iu auvii

ine prediction was maae dv -, h anv uch resDonsible aov-

Johb J. Crowley, guided missUes .,,. officiaL LeadinB scientists,

director in the office of assistant wi, nut nf cnvernment

Defense ajcretary Frank D. New- lonJ jjve afreed space travel will
bury. He spoke to the Libraries As- -.. h realitv. I

sociation Conference here. those in official Bositions

t-rowiey saia Digger ana newer will on dav be a reaUtv.

unmanned sateiute vemcies wui But those to official posiUons
follow-the tiny man-made moon ..ner.iiv hive- held that space

this country plans to send t aloft travel is many, many years off
during the 1857-58 geophysical year. due to en0rmous unsolved prob prob-"If
"If prob-"If sufficient resources are de- leiM .ucn fud mpply and the

voted to the task, he said, effects of space travel on humans,
third major step would be to send! rmwlev did not minimize the dif-

up a manned satellite Such a flcultie involved. He said a rocket

satellite witn us living quarters ,w. to reach the moon with cur.

rently available power would nave
I to bt 150 feet talUaller than the

Empire ataie ouuaing-ana : wciju

800,000 tons.

Callina that Impossible, he

aid the best bet would be to put
up a maimed satellite that could

serve as a fueling station tor
moon racket.-

That "is possible now," he said,



(UP) Three days after oeing

eoneratulated lor ner reausuc pw.

formance in a school play as a

girl with measles, Elvia uagnu-

and four other members of the

cast had to be sent home. They

had the real thing.

Junior College

Industry, US Steel Workers
, 1. ;
Negotiate On Neutral Grounds

NEW YORK, June 7 (UP) Re Representatives
presentatives Representatives of the steel industry
and the United Steel. Workers u u-nion
nion u-nion met for more than four hours
yesterday in "streamlined'' bar

gaining sessions aimed to reach

ing a new wage pact before a
June 30 strike deadline.

' Union and management negotia

tors appeared jovial and optimist
" ic as they opened negotiations,

Both 'Sides were hopeful of reach-

II rent contract covering 650,000
1 1, members of the AFLXIO union

land 172 steel companies expires.

U Yesterday's sessions were a con con-finnation
finnation con-finnation of fnui riava nf talks hplH

ast week at Pittsburgh. Industry

legduators represented the three

biggest steel producers V.S, Steel,
Bethlehem and Republic. -;

No announcement on possible
progress was made after either

the morning or afternoon sessions,

U-amd negotiators indicated .they


i d JUL UtTGlVJflUGU .1. V ...

er session "Was scneduied lor to-

'- day. ,!?

f Negotiations were brought to
f neutral grounds in New York in

the hope the move would speed

' ? Sources close td the negotiators
; said the bargaining sessions have

been "streamlined" and "a lot
of the! window dressing" of pre

vious years eliminated.

I The s union has submitted 22

- Brooosals to the industry, includ

ine a wage hike, a union shop,

a form of guaranteed annual
wage, premium pay, for weekend
' work and numerous other fringe

provision. Experts calculated that

tne Dacxage aaaea up 10 suum

tf an rcnti an hour ner man.

I The American Iron and Steel

'- Institute estimated that steelwork

; ers earned an average of $2.62 an

t hour in April a record nign.

: The feeling among industry ex-
l perts is that this year's setUement
I will be in the neighborhood of 20
I cents an hour on a package basis.
! Iran Age. the leading trade journal,

J said present odds favor a strike if
the union pushes its demands for

- time-and-a-half lor &aturaay wore
; nrf rinuhla time for Sunday.

Whatever the package settle-
hent is, it will set the pattern for

I the eleventh round oi wage in
during the oostwar period.

V The higher wage costs resulting

will be passed" along to consumers

in the form of higher steel prices.

' Steel price increases tradition,
ally filter down through the econ

omy in the form of higher prices

ior products ranging irora hair hairpins
pins hairpins to automobiles. 1 '

Union negotiations with the oth other
er other 169 companies are on a stand standby
by standby basis' pending developments in
the joint bargaining talks now un

derway with the "Big Three." ;
. x "-'-"! - r i i i m m ': :

Senate Uniniiiiously

Approves 01 Slon


The Senate yesterday unanimously
confirmed President Eisenhower's
nomination of Fred A. Seaton to

be secretary of mtenor.

A BUI CUU11UCUII ... .. .

tfaeir I 118 citea me peuuie uiv i

on ine anns oi uie rnucr car w



-tho boldest story of love you've ever been permitted to seal

Comiinify Church
Operates In Leased

Premises Al Diablo

While awaiting thi ponsipiiotinn

of a new church edifice in Diablo
Heights, the congregation of the

community cnurch will be con conducting
ducting conducting public religious services
in leased rooms of the Special En Engineering
gineering Engineering Division's administra administration
tion administration building of the Diablo Heights

area, f
Under the direction of Rev. Carl

V. Thompson, ordained minister nf

tne international Church of the

Foursquare Gospel, the congrega

tion has been meeting for the

past several months in the Rebec

ca Lodge in Balboa

In the new Quarters nlana are

being laid to extend the church

program. Sunday services include

Sunday School at 9:45 aim. with

special -emphasis 'upon a Bible-centered
curriculum which enables
the pupils to master the word of
God progressively. Worship serv services
ices services begin at 10:45 a.m. while the
evening youth challenge is sched

uled at 7 p.m. This is followed by
an evangelistic service at 7:30. On

Tli. n n. a K.. ,rAt. kl. I.. 1 1 1 ...

it atuuu iuic u, m twh uib siuuy Derioa is ODSorvea IOl-

with only a few senators on the, lowed by a session of prayer.

floor. Seaton succeeds Douglas Ate- In the near future a craft night

Kay, who resigned to seek the is scheduled for Friday evenings.

At 10:30 this morning 38 young

men and women Decame aiumm

.V 1 rr T : -ll

Dnrinff th. n.rri th r.t of and nuclear energy may make

us wondered how we were going easier, to "ornpUsh,

a. v.f k ..l.a! .m a niaia uiiuacu w ia uv vaav

vo ds uio 10 run uic iluwi tut, A t,T i

vities without-them next year. rBSS,JI, 'S2 "VhT

They will be hard t replace, Pu.s' L"" '"7.. ZTZL

thank God they trained us weU. I aau mat cannw do w
.k.n w .u. ...a...... .wihaboratories. the defense official

3UOU un nuu ajiv 41 uuaice wui .

luck, because to be perfectly frank

they don t need it. 1 am
that they shall succeed

uwu menu. I J : 1. .u. ....

We had a rather eventful year. in ipht
m. v.j i .l between uo and down. In weignt-

it :i c... r. less sDace the "pebble" will not

TtwTUqMrf this i, difiicult to predicV
i.j f .u- .1 i v ik. Onwlev said.

carnea away vnak mey vuc ---- --- .wu,

fateful lunge, L,S Z?2Z hm i m.-;

In the field of athletics our bat- rv ..V: T-i.;

t-l o.m. rtMn't win vprv manv own neanoeav aou otu.iu8

games but we did put up a goodllefen or hypnotue him, he said.

fight Oh yes, right we did. u you .... m. ..V tViA Tnni

Twins. Jack and Jerry. TREES
. t- t H..M I "V.

Mara weea. prvuipieu nuiu- nonriirrNr.S c T) IIP,
ber of choice quotes from the stu- ShtaST were Planted ta
dents. The one below was mutter- ,w"f Pi4.1?

V,Vw"oul,"r''l3-row ahelterbelt that would

reach across the state from east

to west However, extension 10

ester Jim Ferrell at South Dakota

biology exam:

"Before I heard me doctor

toll the danger of a kiss,

SUte College said the state only

Senate seat now held by Sen.

Wayne L. Morse (D-Ore.).

Seaton. a 46-year-old Nebraska

publisher, has been deputy assist

ant to the President, one of Mr.
Eisenhower's earlierst supporters,

he served as an appointed senator

in 1952 after the death of n ben.
Kenneth S. Wherry (R-Neb.).

Sen. Richard L. Neuberger CD CD-Ore.
Ore. CD-Ore. ), an ardent McKay critic,
said Seaton takes over following

"a regime Which has done more
damage to true conservation values

than any other interior Depart

ment administration during the

modern era.

Mr. Eisenhower told Ms news

conference his surprise choice of
Seaton did not indicate any White
House repudiation of McKay's con controversial
troversial controversial nower policies., He said

he simply regarded beaton as ine
best qualified mac for the cabinet
Seaton himself' told newsmen he
was "grateful" for the unanimous
senate confirmation because "I'm
not looking for any troub.e,? He

said he would ''cart along", some

which will include instruction on

various types of hand work and
hobbies to be followed by a time
of fellowship. With the recent li licensing
censing licensing of a building site near the
Diablo Heights school, construc construction
tion construction will soon begin on a church
edifice which will incorporate

Christian education facilities, rec recreation
reation recreation center and an air-conditioned

Horn a

new contract definitely unfinished White House work.

Shackled Suspect
In Heiress Murder
Heads For Nevada
MIDDLEBURY. Vt. June 7 1

(UP) William Bos well, itinerant

Dartenaer. leu for .Nevada In
shackles yesterday to face ques

tioning in the murder of Philadel

phia heiress Mrs. Ann Harris Van

The body of 22-year-old Mrs

Van Ryne Was found in Boswell's

Carson City, Nev., apartment two

weeks ago. She bad been atran

L -Boswell was seized here after i

Inationawide manhunt 'He has de

nied any complicity in the slaying.

I had considered kissing you

B1 'Jr: Jt ni number of trees planted.

SIM ii.w-..,
six thousand damn bacteria.

and I thought we were

. Una" '

' Some students plan' to continue!

their search for education ny at attending
tending attending summer school this sum

mer. Others plan to work. But I
must confess' that, 'most -of them

plan to loaf and ; "dream? about
tha good old davs In business law,

economics, and English composi-

tinn rnmmcrpial over. I

Bob Fogel tells me he is going
to take a vacation from his ha harem,
rem, harem, while all I could get from

Jerrjr Fox was "l need some Pe-

Aetuallv more and more stu

dents are olanning to go skating

at the reconditioned rollerdrome
in Balboa. What all you skating

fans nrobablv don't know is mat

the rink is managed by a JC a a-lnmni.
lnmni. a-lnmni. Gil Smith class of 54. 1 un

derstand that the joint has really

been redone in an expert tasnion,
n make a date to go.

Mike Zimmerman just floated

hv on his Dink cloud. I understand

that a laree number of high school

seniors intend to come to JC next

year, I think we ll let them in.
They're a good bunch even if they
m nn their first cruise. Mike Car.

penter wanted his name in this
column, seeing as his girl friend

just came back from the States
and he is trying to impress her.
Okay Mike, glad to help anytime.

I got some scoops on tne pians

ot the faculty this summer. One of
them plans to go yodeling along
the Canadian frontier. Another well
known history professor plans to

go to Santa Clara for a few weexs.
I guess we'll keep tabs on him via
the Mail Box.
In response to popular demand
this shall be my last clolumn this

year. To the editor, to the people
who slipped me tips, to those of
you who unselfishly made news
and to my readers, thanks for an
exciting year. Don't cry, just send

me money.


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ta 7 glorious flavors 1

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tfi 00 vou Kvow nhv you tj wfisis-weEmtfJirBaANDeEmuDeir on,wra,J
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'r r l


Hard-Fought Showdown Vote Seen
On Cuts In Ike s Foreign Aid Plan


House leader of both parties,
heeding urgent pleas by President
Eisenhower, agreed jresterday to
fight to restore $600 millionf of the
1.5 WHipn slashed, from .his for foreign
eign foreign aid. program.' :.,
The agreement vat announced
tU the President told his news con conference
ference conference a deep cut in his original
$4.9 billion program would force

this country to spend "many more
billions" on "static, negative de defense."
fense." defense." Mr. Eisenhower also disclosed
that this country is restudying the
question of aid to Coramnist Yu Yugoslavia
goslavia Yugoslavia in light of Marshal Tito's
renewed friendship with Russia.
But he would not say aid to Tito

should be halted, as demanded by

come congressmen.
He said any such issue should
be decided on the basis of this

country' best interests. He said

Tito was received with acclaim in
Moscow because of his success in
defying Russia during the Stalin
The House opened debate yes

terday on the foreign aid bill with

leaden hoping for final action to today.
day. today. In sending the measure to the
floor, the Foreign Affairs Commit Committee
tee Committee slashed the President's re-

uest to $3.8 billion. It cut $1 Toil

lion from military aid and $100

million from economic aid.

Sneaker Sam- Ravburn said

TJemocratic and' Republican lead leaders
ers leaders agreed to seek a compromise
$4.4 billion total after two days of
conferences, including a special
White House meeting at which the
President warned that deep cuts

would be "dangerous to national
security." v
Rayburn aaid chances of restor restoring
ing restoring the $600 million were "pretty i
good if the President puts his
whole oar in and. we do the same."
House GOP.leader Joseph iVW.
Martin Jr. Mass. 1 said he exoects

the House to restore some of the
cut, but did not specify how much.

Calling the House a "reasonable
KaiIii ItA eat 1 tha Bi4miniotl'of inn

jjvaj jr f ;uq oniu tuc suiiiaxiaD uuu
had made a good case for the ex

tra funds.

However. Rep. Jarries P. Rich

ards (D-S.C.) chairman of the For Foreign
eign Foreign Affairs Committee, appeared
unmoved by the President's strong

Richards told ths House tne ad administration
ministration administration has "enough money"
now to run the entire foreign aid
oroeram for two years without an

other "dime" from Congress. He

said there is a backlog of S5 bil

lion alone in the military pipeline

to U. S. allies.
Richards' stand foreshadowed a
hard-fought show-down vote on the
committee cuts today. Many law lawmakers
makers lawmakers agree with him that the
President's program is too big.

to True Life Adventures

LYNN. Mass. (UP) A broth

er and sister have been reunited

after a 79-year separation. Mrs.

Ida Belle Fontana, now 81, was
only two years old when ber broth brother.
er. brother. Hiram Knox, now 96, left

their New Hampshire home. She
assumed he was dead until she
saw his picture in a newspaper.




- Published through tht courtesy of

Ate. 6. (Pern) No. 39-llS Tel. 3-1650, Panama, R. P.
EMERSON Television and Radio

Friday, June 8, 19SC

Thursday, June 7, 1956
,f J:S8 Sisnon ..
' 3:00 Armed Fore Bout
4:00 Garry Moor
:M Bobart 4-
t-M ArUiur Godfrey Tim
Stt) Strike It Rich
-v I N On Your Account :
40 New Panorama
7:00 Ethel and Albart
T:30 Truth or Conacquaneai
t:M Jimmy Durante
:M Frankic Lan
t:M Dragnet
t:M People Are furmy
0:OO Star Tonight .
lt-30 Red Button!
UM. Newt
HAS Masquerade Party
11:SS Rocky Klnp
12 M Bi(D oft

- I:SS Sign on
'3:00 Armed Foreei Hour
440 Garry Moore
4:11 Robert Q. Lewli
4:45 Jane Froman
1:00 Strike It Rich
S:JO Roy Rogen s"
4:00 New Panorama
T OO Meet Mill
7:30 You Bet Your Life
S 00 Colgate Comedy Hour
00 Juatlce
:M Two for The Money
10:00 Millionaire
10:SS $64,000 Question
J1:00 Newt
11:0S Dear Phoebe
11:09 Sign oft

"Wherever you look. .

In tub southern
3000 FEET H1SH

mm i


W Mi


j 4

. -r a f

This is almost 6,000 feet wishe twaw ,MT. fcVEKfcST,

If M( I in i. fMMM. ... ar r-i

Faltering Philip
PbJltpl Of Is filled with braises, '
fed-won iteps Mni ruga ha usee.
Repairs wenld lotto bis home like new
?. A. Oasslfleda. fort the rigbt eroef


Going Back

. av l


11 I

-a e i.i tMMl Si il III




n II ''

; ns I PECTIP. 'A

'II (L L I

to sTftvn npp06

r J- i rMnaaar a.
Ift 1 MtA m. nc T.M. Ihy. u P.I. OH.


Date .Trap




r imi "Ri miwue uaniiKne


M a7lif (lgn i. ft .i I i IJt Ilior "'' MJ J-Ka aa-L.. W I H in

fTf fta.l V; O 4f,K&i


Glad He "Didn't Have a Gun











"jaanjjeMiMi (
T f POtSNT BY ) K fcx


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a v. at a.-.. ag t n ag a
aealM al
C3 a


H the wenrvwAr I

TirrKSDAT, JUNE 7, 1951

tags rm

social ana

. ,By Staffers

. Bo 134, Pc




: Bot 5037,



nil II





iv1 -3



jfejaSiggi! I

be joined in holy matrimony at St. Andrews Episcopal Church
? KSeSS" her father the hride-40-be will been
in iSrrlage by Dr. W.M. Aldertpn of the. Gambpa
Church. The Rev. W., W, Baldwin, rectory of: St. Andrews
ChUAU'fSndsf "& famiiie,".nd W couple .retovrUd to
attend the ceremony and -join them at the reception In the
'Parisji Hall Immediately following.

- Major General Reuben C. Hood, Jr., Commander, Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Air Command, and Mrs. Hood will be "Jv
mal dinner party to be held at the El Panama Hotel on Fri Friday
day Friday mnmr? The affair win be In the nature f farewell
for the Hoods who are learlnf ahortly -
Those participatint will be i Col. Eieklal W.Napler, De Deputy
puty Deputy Commander; CAlrC, and Mrs. Napier; Col. Paul A. Zart-
man, Assistant Chief of Staff for Utin Arnnlnn Mtolom,
Bq. CAirC and Mrs. Zartman; Col. John W. Oberdorf, Com Commander,
mander, Commander, STft tth Air Base Group, and Mrs. Oberdorf; Col. Ed-
.Via li. R. age, r...manuer, First Air Re-""- G0,,'nf
. ,. .r( j p'ra.-vy. fislf I. I Of Mail,
rr,', W :ri;,.", CAiiC Bradify;.
I ol i j 1 f innertor Gener;, ... -. CAirC, and...
-i La CoL Wald T. Jones, Deputy tiiicl of Staff,
foreign H itary Assistance, Hq. CAirC, and Mrs. Jones; tol,
Emery F. Kelly, Commander, 1806th AACSroup, and Mr,.,
Kelly; Col. Samuel C. Galbreath, Deputy Chief of SUff, Op-
eratlons, Hq. CAirC, and Mrs. Galbreath; Lt. CoL Harry M.
Albangh, Commandant Hq. School of Latin America,
Albaugh; Lt, CoL Harold E. MJrf.!!??
tien Service, Hq. CAirC and Mrs. Moore; Lt. CoL Chester W.
WlUon," taff Judge Advocate, Hq. CAirC, and Mrj. Wilson;
Lt Col Hamilton B. Webb, Command Surgeon, Hq. CAirC,
an Mrs Webb; Mal. Vogt M. Sink, Commander Chaplain,
CJ&C, Hi Mrsi Sink; Major Edward J. Bourg.Actmg
"JiutyChief of Staff, Comptroller, Hq. CAirCrand Capt.
Raphael Bentschner, Aide-de-Camp to the Commander,

Col. And Mks. Vallarlno
The Commander in Chief of the
National Guard BoUvar VaUarino
and Mrs. Vallarlno entertained at
a dinner at their home w El Cen Centre
tre Centre jo in honor of Panama s Per Permanent
manent Permanent Delegate to the Vnited
Natbns Roberto de la Guardia
and Mrs. Guardia.-
British Embassy Tea PmosN :
T Mrs. Ian Henderson, wife of the
British Ambassador gave a tea at
the. British .Embassy on Tuesday
ir honor of Mrs. Alberto Boyd,
Wife f to Foreign Minister.
The ladies who attended were,
Mrs. Aguinaldo Boulitreau Frago
Vo, Uts. Enrique Lagme, Mrs. Ri-ardo-
Moscati,' Mrs. 0,
segueda, Mrs. Hugo Moncayo,
grs. Ignacio Molino.- Mrs. Victor
rrutia, Mrs. Alfredo Ale m a a
Mrs. Eric Del VaUe, Miss Gracie Gracie-la
la Gracie-la Vamnn Mr Elisi Heutematte.

Miss Ceci Heurtematte, Mrs. Roge,

lio Paredes, Mrs. aouvar vimn
no, Mrs. Li Velasquez. Mrs. A.
Boyd, Mrs. l. Rogelio .Arosemena,
Mrs. Bogelie Alfaro, Mrs. Ricar-!
do J. Alfaro, Mrs. Jaime Alfaro,
Mrs. Eloy Alfaro, Miss Beatrix
Lyons, Mrs. : Emanuel Lyons,
Mrs.- Guillermo Andreve, ; M r
Jorge Loiza," Mrl. Jean Canavag Canavag-io,
io, Canavag-io, Mrs; J. Scott, Mrs.' Teodoro
Arias, Miss Arias, Mrs. Pedro
Brin Mrs. Enrique Obarno, Mrs.
Augusto Boyd, Miss Adrianna Sal Sal-cedo,
cedo, Sal-cedo, Mrs. Erasmo de la Guardia,
and the Countess EUenne de Por Por-talia.
talia. Por-talia.
ui.ait'a Mawar Flial HamO 4

unf nf Miami Randall H.l

Christmas, has left for Miami by
tilane accompanied by the Miami
Mission, after spending a week m
Panama. (
f oruvlin Embassy Tea
M. German Aramburu, wife 01
the Peruvian Ambassador is en en-'rtaining
'rtaining en-'rtaining ladies of -the Diplomatic
Corps with a tea this afternoon at
;M p.m. at the Embassy Resi Residence
dence Residence in Bella Vista.'
pr. Scidron Returns
Dr. Norman J. Scadron has re returned
turned returned to Panama, after a ..brief
eisit to California. t
Vaeationina" Hero -j
John Hayes and Dona!d Ponder
kave returned from school to
spend a three months vacation witb
tn-ir narvntk in Xlarffsrit. Both

bovs. attend Mississippi Southern
College in Hattiesburg, Mississip

piand both are pledges of Sigma

rnii tpsuon traierniiy. .
Inter-American: Women's- Club,
Present Nw Committee
The Inter-American W 0 m e n's

Club gave a luncheon at' the Tivo Tivo-li
li Tivo-li Guest House recently to present
th neulv m I t A Cnmmittpe.

Thost presented were Mrs. Matil

da de la Guardia, President; Hiss
Cecilia Heurtematte, First Vice-

President; Mrs. Beverly riea-

mn, Second Vice-President; Mrs.

Mary C Garcia de Paredes, ana
Mrs. Gene Simpson, Treasurers;
Mr Tili M An Vasauez. Secre

tary of Spanish Affairs and Mrs.

syivia carpenter, secretary 01
English Affairs.

Mrs. Airman And Son

Mrs. Saul AUman of EI Cangre Cangre-In
In Cangre-In nH hrr tan Allen are leavuiE

this afternoon for a summer vaca

tion in New York. During her stay
Mrs. Altman will visit her daugh

ter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Morton Lewin at Princeton,

Before her deoarture she was

honored at several farewell par

ties by her friends.
Lion's Ck Elods
six aj -J ni,..... "'".

. Mamhara nf tha. Panama T fAna

! K" .11' UVU 0
Club met last night at the Union

uiuo io eieci a new eoara ot Di

rectors for the rnminir v r

Ther business was concluded I
buffet supper was served.

(Continued on Page 1

Beaux Arts Ball
To Feature
Art Of Dressing
The Canal Zone Art League
will hold ita "Beaux Arts Ball"

at the Army-Navy Club, Fort

Amador on June 16. iron h:uu
cm. to 1:00 a.m. According to

their custom of having a theme

for their yearly ball this aliair

will be desianated the Art of

Dresslntt or, -peeK-A-uoo- cau,

and will embrace tne xvnoie sio sio-rv
rv sio-rv of the development of dre?s

in various lands and at various

Deriods. Those who attend nave

a wide choice: national dress of
any country, peasant costume,
gay nineties, period costumes,
famous historical characters,
modern dress for all occasions,
colorful uniforms, comical out outfits,
fits, outfits, etc.-

Paintings contributed by mem

bers of the Art League will be

Riven as prizes for the best na

tional, period, modern, Peetc-A-

Boo costumes and, perhaps oth

ers. There will aiso be a aoor

prize. Lucho Azcarraga .will fur furnish
nish furnish the music. Most people who

nave danced to Lucho music

know that this insures an eve
ning of gaiety, t 4

The purpose of the Beaux
Arts Ball held each year since
1950 is to raise funds for an art
scholarship for some worthy and

talented student, and the league
lias already provided th r e e
scholarships and other assistance

to art students. Last year's win
ner was Miss Norma Jenks.

. Tickets for the ball are $1 and
can be obtained from Mrs. L. H.

Stroup, 2-1300 or Mrs. O, C. My

ers. 2-30S3. For table reservations
call the Army-Navy club or Mrs.

. c. Myers.

New Books

The latest adventures' of the

crew of the famous choDer Yan

kee afloat and ashore are told in
text and magnificent photographs
in "Yankee's People and Places."

one of the new books placed in cir-i

cuiauon during the week by the

lanai zone UDrary. -Irving
and Electa Johnson and

Lydia Edes, a crew member on
the sixth round-the-world voyage,
have written of their impressions

of people and such places as Fa

nama,;G;''''!iagos, Pitcairn, Samo-

a, tew t.mnea- Bangkok, Singa Singapore,
pore, Singapore, Bali and South Africa.
The complete list ot new books
and their authors announced by
the library this week follows:'
Non-fiction-Love or Perish, Blan Blan-ton;
ton; Blan-ton; Salamanders and other Wond Wonders,
ers, Wonders, Ley; Progressive Filing Kahn:

The Bluejackets' Manual, U.S. Na Navy;
vy; Navy; Yankee's People and Places,
Johnson; Ben Franklin, Keyes;
Ambassador Extraordinary, Hatch;
The Answer is God, Davis; Three
Years with Grant, Cadwallader.

Fiction The FaU of a Sprarrow,

Balchin; Jubilee, Brick; Jeopardy,
Conte; Constant Rebel, Hamada;
Red over Green, Henriques; Let
Dead enough Alone, Lickridge; Ma
dam. Will you Talku Stewart. -Children's
Books- Farm Girl,

Berquist; Cal's Birthday Present,!
Both well: Borghild of Brooklyn,

Carr; Banner in the Sky, Ullman;

Little Black Sambo and the Tiger

Kitten, Ver Beck;, Laugh and Cry,

Beim: r airy Tales and stones. An

dersen; The True Book of Dinos
aurs, Clark: Wonders of the Hu

man Body, Ravielli; Park Ranger,

Colby; Dramatic Story of the Thea

tre, Samachson; v Sam Houston,

Johnson: The Vikings, Janewsy;

The Monitor and the Marrimac,




x L.-;. j
iS 1


MISS ERNESTINA EVANS graduated this morning from Ju Junior
nior Junior College. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles O.
Evans of Curundu. She was graduated from Balboa Junior
. High School with the class of '54.

-tWUA. KHflttT-irj t III I.I .yfff-aHyWafl
1 v N
1 A

"painted turtles," so called because their undersides are
' brightly colored, were born recently at the Chicago Zoo's rep reptile
tile reptile bouse. For. chow, the little shellbacks dote on tadpoles,
but will eat vegetables. Mama turtle, right, seems, uncon-;
cetned, even With her seven youngsters on hand. :

'' H

1 1

4 i V


---the boldest story of love you've ever been permitted to see!

Vfrem foodg and drtnka, worry, orar
irark, arid frequent colda eftaa aut a
train oa th Kidnaya, and Kidney M
Bladdar troublea may eauaa Eitear
Aeiditv. fltrair. IaiuIv trrtn. nttiHa

I'p Niihta. Burning Paaaafat, !.
Fin, Kervouaneaa, Dlirineia, 8wolla
ankles, Reumatiam, PulTy Evfllda and
feUn oal kefora yowr Urn. Halp ymm
kidney pV-ify your blood witk Cystax.
u V. Lti.J .. .

v. 7 io to .Di. nmpiiia ,v
kidnej-a I wars: 1. Clean out polaonoua
mold. S. Combat germ In th urinary
lyatera. S. Soothe and calm irritated
tiaau. And thu rou Quickly set on th

ifcaaa voar druxaiat today.

Lawns Da l!ol l!:cd

Complete Topping,
Say Agrcncmisls


If vou had planned to cover your

ent're lawn with new top sou,
oou't do it.

It's possible to get by simply by
using top soil to fill depressions
and dips in the lawn. Kentucky

bluegrass Is strong enough to do
the rest, experts say.

Twenty agronomists and turf

grass experts agreed that "al

most any lawn can be fertilized
into acceptability" for Kentucky
bluegrass and high quality blue-

grass mixtures.
The Better Lawn and Turf In Institute
stitute Institute said the trouble witb buy buy-iii2
iii2 buy-iii2 too soil was that there was a

good chapce it might be no better

than ue sou tne lawn aireaay
It needed bo help in conquering
the continent and becoming the
finest lawn grass known.
However, a little help won't hurt
Kentucky .bluegrass. This may in

clude giving it the sun, rain or

waterings, and plant food. Like
lesser grasses that grow wild, it's
self-sufficient to a great degree
and will help build its own top


Notice of Annual Meeting of Stockholders
' Hetic is hrby given that th Anul Meeting of the Stockholm
en of Panamericsa Invtttmtnt Cmpinv, Inc., i corporation f the'
Republic of Panama, Will be held th 5th aay r July, 1950 at,
10 o'clock In the for noon at th office of the Corporation, Aveai
General Prim No. 29, Mexico, D.f. Mexice, far Hi purpose of;
1. Confirminf the election of the fficsrs f the Carporatien ff ff-.the
.the ff-.the past year.. ....... v... ,,,A,.,.r,i,.,r.
2. Examination f the Corporafion'i balance ihaat for the past year;
.. and, if found to be in order approval thereof.
i. To rtcaive and cantidw a report of the acts of the Director,
, officers and manannt of, the Corporatioa durinf the part
Yr and, if found t be in ardor, to approve tuch acta.
4. Election of- Director fer the following fiical year ef the Cr-
poratiaa'. . it -'(
5. T consider and act upon such other buiinett si may prapertr
. he brought before th meeting. .. -
Dated: May 30. 1956
Should yen not be present at th meeting kindly forward year
proxy as early as possible. '
, ; Secretary and Trsasurtr.

Three Way Pro:cl
IMes Mihj
Hisfory In Miami

MIAMI, Fla. (UP) Ground
was broken in downtown Miami
this month (May) for the first
structure of its tvne in the United

States the triple-purpose Du-i
Pont Plaza Center that will com-!
bine a 100.000 square foot archi-j

tects' building products burea, a

14-story office building and a 301 301-roora
roora 301-roora hotel.
The huge hew $10,000,000 center,
with 985 feet of water frontage,
facing southeast on Biscayne Bay,
will be 625 feet In length and 225
feet in width at its broadest end.
The project was conceived and is

being created by a group of Mi Miami
ami Miami businessmen including Albert

Jacobs, chairman of the executive
committee; Walter Jacobs, presi president
dent president of the center; Irving Somers,
chairman of the board of direc

tors; Clinton T. Wetzel, Charles C.
Drake, of the J. Y. Gooch Com Company,
pany, Company, builders of the enterprise; a
former Mayor of Miami, Perrine
Palmer, and the architects, Frank
H. Shuflin and John Edwin Peter,
son. The first $4,000,000 of mort mortgage
gage mortgage financing is being supplied by
the Massachusetts Life Insurance
Co. of Springfield, Mass.
In addition to the facilities of offered
fered offered land-based businessmen and
tourists,-yachtsmen will also,, be
served via mooring facilities along
the 985 feet of Biscayen Bay front

age, on the south side of the prop

erty, v :

Next January, tenants will start
moving into the first unit of the

triple structure the Architects

Buueau of Building Products.
When fully occupied, according to

Wetzel, there will be thousands of

products on display in the 100,000
square foot unit. This bureau will
be the first section of the DuPont

Plaza Center to be finished.
Tenants of the 100,000 square

foot office building, many of which

are exoected to be branches of

national concerns, will have the lux

urious DuPont Tarleton Hotel im

mediately available wherein they,
as well as the public, can hold a

convention, a banquet for as many
as 750 persons, or live in sybaritic
comfort overnight or by the year.

Operators of the new center an an-tirinat
tirinat an-tirinat that some of their tenants

will utilize all five available fa facilities:
cilities: facilities: hotel, office and building
products display apace, yacht

docking and auiomonue parsing.
The center will have parking spsee
under the building products bureau
area for 175 cars, plus another 250
rars in their orivate parking lot.

Public parking for an additional

3,000 autos is available in uie iois
across the street from the north

side of the structure.



Connecticut may become the first
atata tn oiua it motorists DSVChi-

atrie and psychological tests. Mo

tors VhiciewiCOnunisioner Jonn
J. Tynan said the ide U Being

nAntirinrMi tn .''determine a ner1

son s attitude behind the wheel.'

He txplainedj "A person may
know the rules, have, good skill
ni fiaY and till be a bad

I. drive. We want to find a way

we can tell in advance.

Many other useful
Leather and Plastic
is -.u..' Items-; "v-
Prices drastically slashed!
OpposIU the Ancon P.O.





(Beside the Bella Vista Theater)
Fancy Jewelry!
Bonnets, Hats, Purses, Skirts
of fine Italian Straw!
Fine Porcelain
Silver and Plated Baby
.- Articles!
t l-ovely Greek Ceramic!




Just received

rCtevvv Sport Dressy


(all sizes)
4.95 to 12.50

. 6.95

Vlember of Commercial Accounts

Be9t Way to Kill Bugs, Ants. Roaches
. wr Trail Va A E 1

Best w ay lo Kill Hugs. Ants, uoacnes

r-nriTBnArHF.S anta. busa.

s and ailvernah are the moat
difficult household pests to con control.
trol. control. Now you can kill these pests
with Johnston's No-Roach.
No-Roach is a whit viscous
substance which you apply with
a brush. Within minutes it dries
to form a colourless, odourless
contact Insecticide, that stays
effective for months.

Apply We'Jloach to cupnoara
walls, baseboards, near aink and
cabinets, on pipes, and wherever
you see cockroaches.
Ut Brush'No'-Roaeh
nSjL around table lege and
v gal counter tops, across
. window sills and door
aills, and acroaa ant trails. Aata
will not cross the coating. Pour a
few drops into ant hula.
' B Bu'
Brush No-Roach on bed frames,
cracks in walla, chair legs, and
eafeated furniture.





Apply No-Roach to book shelves
before inserting books. Bruin,
wherever silwfish are found. :
Commit' Sen Wmy
Remember, when you use John
iton's No-Roach, you don't have
to move dishes, pots and pans,
or breathe harmful vapours, aa
you must with contaminating
sprays. Apply No -Roach lust
where you want it, the Invisible
coating stays effective for
months. '
Guard against crawling insects
this common sense Me-RoatcJa
way. I ex., Pint, 1 :

East 46th Street or at your local Commissaries


M .'! p-y ",si'' (.'yUaaaaaa 1

v 1 y .,



Three times in one week lire ap apparatus
paratus apparatus responded to an alarm
from the same busy intersection.
Three times it was a false alarm.
Detective Esrl Thies finally

tracked down the culprit, a six-year-old
kindergarten girl. She
she explained she wanted to see
what would happen. Punishment
was left up to her mother.

Real Cows!
When you use
AVOSET, you're
using real cream
from, fine ; ';

dairy herds,
. sterilized to

, stay sweet

or months.
whips fast,

: stays whipped

for hours, and
V it's always

' and delicious.


. ' i v;




En aata famoaa bebida replets do
vitaminas aa juatan loa jugoa do
claaea de vegetalaa freeeea. Ea
excelenta para la nutrition de loa
tufas, a qulenes lea encanta aw

jpiawiao sabor. Ea

It cosudaa e

eomidaa V-l
Ilea una

bebida' refreoeante 1

m job no m mnn
ciin que aoceeitaa. UaoV

quienea wo encama aa
0 aabor. Ea
antra C- -1
V-S para HI
a magaifica 1
freacante y a ;
1 da la autti- y C

Choi' tip


End "Venetian Blinds7'
ca Ctannel 8 i

FmtOStk MW Kno veneton blinds"
, and ether TV interference!
TelerOd flimin.ei"inew"ej
"K.0." onlsnna... tjjw" locatiomi :

v rvus in wanaoriuur cioar pis pis-i
i pis-i t.

luros ever iretnenaous ms ms-.toncesl
.toncesl ms-.toncesl -.

Insist oa the .Jbesti
a High Gain
Channel .8 V
Yagi Antenna

t- '..')

ail NOW for your installation '

' Phont 2-2374
Cornir "H" al Darien St.

:i--.fv ;.:
. r
I 'V:-.ii.




X II i-jl

mm 1 aw i

i 1 II U f


I', DR. R. AVILA JsL, M-D.
(aoaeslte Imn School riayereoaa)
T -U ---
fhon ftnam X-05M
Phmms 2-2451 -62-
Learn M'"
i rmt ffppvvini s
w shape I rl j:
awedish Messes fL"
for male ana wo-
n. r halls)
u, s. Personnel only
r.h1nt Bath Vlolat Kay
taent Blood CirtAilaUon.
NSSTStaxaSo. Medical Gymnas-
Texas Bulliighler
6::$ On Trial For
MADRID, Juno 7(OT) Tenj
Bullfighter Harry Whitney, 31,
tried today for ''insulting the Span Span-ishnation,
ishnation, Span-ishnation, during an argument o-
ve n""l" JSST ..vt nine
'XJie pruscv-uwu ----- r,
.r aentence for tte Au tin
Tell SPOnsmau.
en., coel 'or not more
than! monuu auu
-.riia trial wai held beforoa
idB but without a jury. The
iffi'tKng took only SO mtaute,
Whitney wai released pending a
Terfljct tomorrow. .
Om charge : aroso from tjn
Hit' in the Gran Via, Madrid
KaSi Uioroughfart after a crash
"etoen motor to. and t ear
No. 1 Tin Espafia
t v- H UUano by
; 'amai, utctsi AMoaim
, .,''. A
Abattoir Kadenat Un
Beaso 11iatatfc mm 4Vt
Bbdaalgesi '...... ;- ;
Cosaanto Panama .. . 7SJ0
Carvacetla Waetooal m -Chbieana
da Lech r... U
fAayob ,.....w''
Coon Cola M.... -. :
Cuaotaa Cosnardalas
i Piet.Wlfll Ceaa. nM
Dostuadara KacUaal m tVi
rinaneiara Mmatm'
Paat With Com. o 19.0
nnatMaS.A. I
Pnl. with Com. ,111
ruaraay 11" t
ruersn f 1m CiS C;?;
BoWas totaramerkanoa. 41
Canarat da tafana .... tt
PaBamaAa de AeeHaa ... SO -rapamefla
de Hbraa ... M
Panamcea do Scgurot .. 8 XI
Paoamena da Tabaee .. 10 ill J
"Ttro BlUvlta '.
Tmtro Central .....
(Commercial Notice)


i ... -. ,., ,,,,
t Street No. IS 111 U CamHBilla : At. firoU No. 4 irwbOnlnHO Pareoa Umt T Stmt BlliNLulJjU
, X. I Lettary (lean - M Dml M Central At. ; Jesse InmHM At. and 8K .Via Fertas 111 yjxx .-
' Central iw. ; : : etaefJaly At JSt. ' ;.' Central ATonae,. j M Street Jta. TUbfOiln.

FOR SALE: Iverythiag to fur furnish
nish furnish .small apartment, Fina fur fur-aitur,
aitur, fur-aitur, rary low prka. Call tala tala-heaa
heaa tala-heaa Paaama 3-0511 fram 12
aaoa ta 3'
FOR SALE 25-cycla rafrlfan rafrlfan-tor
tor rafrlfan-tor $65; coach, 2 matching arm
chain $50; wood a'raatar with
mirror $15. Call 6-125 r taa
at 120-C, Gamaaa.
FOR SALE-2 singla boat. 1
matal dratiar with miner, glan
doer cabinet, large mahogany
panelee1 cabinet, poker table,'
roaster (pan), drill prett, ether
teeli, 9x12 Chinese rug, jad
green, lalboa 3351..
FOR SALE.- 4 pieces blend liv living)
ing) living) room ie $45; mahogany
bed, spring, mattress $45; 36"
formica table, 3 chairs, misc.
'46 Hudson, good transportation,
good tiros. 0257-A Gambea.
Phene 6-277. v
FOR SALE: Living room set,
dining room tat, full bad, floor
lamp. Everything $125. Call 13 13-7132,
7132, 13-7132, Mrs. Scroggin, between 7
a.m. and 3:45.
FOR SALE: 1 1 cubic foot, 60 60-cycle
cycle 60-cycle Servel refrigerator, nine
months eld, like new. Must sail
immediately., Call Balboa 2 2-2401.
2401. 2-2401. FOR SALE:! cu ft. Westing.
. house refrigerator, ticallent
condition; mahogany china des des-'
' des-' at; one 30-gal. monel aquarium,
gravel plants stand; one 15-gal.
1532-B Gavilan Area.
FOR SALE: 25-cycle refrigera refrigerator
tor refrigerator $35; couch and chair set
$35; bed with tprina and mat mattress
tress mattress $10; dresser $5; miscella miscellaneous
neous miscellaneous furniture $5. Call Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa 6-228.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse to to-frigerator
frigerator to-frigerator $50; 4-place section sectional
al sectional couch. Phone 2-3124 er 2-
FOR SALE: Living room sot,
- table, chain, double bad, safe,
: 'lgerator atove. Buyer' win
have option to apartment. "Da "Da-veaux"
veaux" "Da-veaux" Bldg., apartment 8, next
x H Hotel El Panama. .
in which WhitnoT tr.lll.
AUflougn no one wai nurt in the
crash, Whitney became involved
in an argument with bystanders.
(He admitted at his trial that he
usea some "strong words" in
ho was sorry and that he had not
Hicain, uj insuiE apain. However,
it W frnm thi rdiimn that
the charge against him came a
OOUl. i
Whitney, who has lived here sev several
eral several years, is fluent in SPanish,
He has appeared as a torero in
Madrid and provincial cities, and
presently helps to run an Ameri
can restaurant m this city.
If the- mid.morning coffee break
is good enough for adults, it's good
enough for teenagers. That's the
opinion of Corvallis school officials
who ordered a 10-mlnuto observ
ance of the American custom for
high school students. But school
clubs will serve fruit Juice and
pastries no coffee.

i 1 x



MAJ. GEN. BETJBEN C. HOOD, JR., Commander, Caribbean Air
Command is shown presenting a Commendation Ribbon to
Col. Harold F. Layhee, Inspector General, Hq. CAlrC, during a
ceremony in the Caribbean Air Command conference room.
Layhee was presented the award for distinguishing himself by
meritorious service while serving in the capacity of Inspector
General at Headquarters Caribbean .Air Command.

I need the following "I" beams and will purchase
them either from local stock, or for direct ahip-
' tnent not later than 90 days: v 1
. 1 Beam S3" X 15-34" z 240 lbs. II 50 mtrs.
1 Beam same 13.00 mtrs.
, ; 4 Beams same ;,. 12.20 mtrs.
riuebleria CASA SPARTON

Central 26-79


FOR SALE: 1951 Oldsmebim
Holiday 2-door hardtop. Hydra Hydra-matic,
matic, Hydra-matic, radio. Original owner.
Phone Albreok 5147 day, Pana Pana-'
' Pana-' ma 3-2765 aveniags.
FOR SALE 1954 Chevrolet 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan, medal 210: 2-tone
. finish, plastic inferior, tires, me meter
ter meter and radio in excellent cendi cendi-tien,
tien, cendi-tien, 22,000 miles Only $1270
duty free. Cell 3-6117 after 2
' p.m.
fOR SALE: 1952 Chevrolet 4 4-door.
door. 4-door. New paint, battery, brakes,
radio, heater, covers $750. 121-'
E, Partite. , -l
FOR SALE: 1951 Plymeuth
Cranbrook) 4-door sedan. Vary ;
good condition. Extras, radio,
krome-ventt, undercoatod, ssat
covers. Bargain at $550, Call 3-,
FOR SALE 1948 Plymouth 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan $350. Call Pert Da Davis
vis Davis 87-480 or 5-317.
FOR SALE: 1948 Dodge 4 -dr.
sedan. Reasonable. 2-1496 or
house 888 Morgan Place, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. FOR SALE: 1953 Olds Super
"88," duty paid, radio, automat ;
lc transmission, $1400. Call 3 3-4870.
4870. 3-4870. FOR SALE: 1951 Cadillac, au automatic
tomatic automatic transmission and 1950
Ford, both in very good condi condition.
tion. condition. Call Mr. Drachenberg, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-1859.
thna kittens.
Good homes for
Call Balboa 2-
LOST.- Female cat, longhalrad,
white, orange and black. Re-
ward. Call Balbaa IB24. v
Dye Causes
Red Potatoes
To "Bleed"
AMES. Ia. (UP) If you won
der why red potatoes seem to
"bleed" when put into boiling wa
ter, an Iowa State College horti horticulturist
culturist horticulturist says he has the answer.
E. S. Haber. head of the norti-
culture department at the college,
says that the color comes from a
red dye used to make potatoes
loot fresher and to cover small
Since potatoes fad during stor-j
age, the color dye is more liable
to be used in late winter and early
spring, near the end of the stor
age season, uaoer aaia.
He said that the cost of waxing
is two cents per 100-pound bag of
potatoes. However, no saia, ine
consumer's increase may be as
much as 50 cents.
Haber said that the only sure
way to avoid the waxed potatoes
is to .buy russet or wnue potatoes.
White are never waxed, he said.
Tel. 2-4591


ATTENTION & LI Just built
snodersj furtuehodj aaitaseora, It
2 bad rooms, hot, cold vatt
Phene Penaaaa 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Modern eeel,
completely furnished apartment
hi excellent location, living
room, dining nook, 1 bedroom,
kitchen and bath. For 3 Months,
S June to S September. Ideal v
for responsible individual er cou couple.
ple. couple. Reasonable rent. Call Tare Tare-;
; Tare-; phone 3-4868 from" 7 a.m. re
9 a.m. I p.m. to 10 p.m.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living-dining room, serv servant's
ant's servant's quartan with bathroom,
garage, hot and cold water in installation.
stallation. installation. Now apartment hove
at Juan France, Santuarie Street.
Phone 3-0908, 3-091 8. 3-1 062.
FOR RENT Furnished modem
apartment, screened, inspected,
I and 2 bedrooms. Call 2-3065.
FOR RENT: Apartment at "El
Cangreje," first floor, sanitary
service and garage, comfortable.
Recently constructed. Phone 2 2-2883.
2883. 2-2883. FOR RENT: Army inspected
furnished one-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, kitchenette, hot water, ra
frigerator. Across Ancon busstop,
17-18 4th of July Ave. Phono
FOR RENT Modem one-bed-room
apartment with built-in
kitchenette, stove, refrigerator,
hot water, air-conditioned, ex excellent
cellent excellent location. Campo Alagra,
Phone after 6 p.m., 3-4242.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, convenient for two cou couples:
ples: couples: bath and kitchen between
two large rooms. No. 63, 4th ef
.July Ave. See Janitor or phone
Balboa 2966. Hopkins Apart Apartments.;.
ments.;. Apartments.;. FOR RENT. Furnished ee un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished one-bed room modern
aparrmom, garage, lea Via PCI-
sane Porraa.
FOR RENT: Modern two-bed-
teem apartmeMY parch, Irving
dining room, maid's and laundry
' raem, screened and hot water.
For further detail please Mlf
3-4946 or 1-6737.
fortable two-bedroom abar
in Bella Vista. Willing share
with gentleman er couple. Phono
3-1589. v fe
FOR RENT: Furnished 1 -bedroom
apartment for 3 months.
Comer 46th Street-Parsjue Ur Ur-reca.
reca. Ur-reca. Price $75 a month. Phono
FOR RENT; Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, concrete, including gee
stove, $60. North American'
neighbon. Telephone t-0471.
FOR RENT. Nicely furnhhed
apartment wref rigerator parch,
dining room, bedroom, kitchen,
ankary conveniences, tiled,
crooned, $55. Apply 112 Via
Bolhario Perrat near Roosevelt
; Theater, i t
The Panama liner Panama
scheduled to ssll from New York
tomorrow tor Cristobal with 75 pas-
sensers. a numoer of whom an
Canal Zone students returning home
ior me summer vacation.
There are 29 passengers booked
on tne ranama for Port-au-Prince,
Haiti. ,.::,. ..
The complete advance passenger
usi ior unsiooai louows:
Miss Irene Arosemena Frra At.
tla; Walter E. Bennv. Jr.: Mr. and
Mrs. Archie Bleyer; Klaus P. Bod-
ennorst; Mr. ana Mrs. A. F, Broft;
Miss Olive Brooks; Rev. and Mrs,
W, W. Burrow acd 2 childrens:
Mrs. Mary Carter: Mr. Stanley R.
unaaa ana wue ana 2 ennaren;
Enrique Chial: Mr. and Mrs. A-
drian Comins; Miss Edythe Com-
uis; Mitcneu comins; Norman Co Comins;
mins; Comins; Maria B. Conzani; Mrs. E E-dith
dith E-dith Deutsch: Miss Mariela del
Carmen Diaz; Miss Margaret
uougherty; James N.- Doyle; Mr.
and Mrs. Curtis Dragoo; Roy L
Dwelle: and Mrs. Ruth C. Dwelle.
Miss Jackie Eartel; Miss Louise
Edmondson; Miss Irma Escoffery;
Donald K, Ester: Andrew D. Ess.
linger; Miss Marian C. Evans; Mrs.
Andrea de iabrega; Freeman
Fairchud; Paul D. Glassburn; Miss
Dorothy A. Gottschall; Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Hall, Jr. and son; Miss
Mary Harrison;xMiss Edna L.Hart
Lt. Col. John C. Higgins; Donald
B. Huff; Patrick B. Hutching Jr.;
Miss Tillie Jacoby; Mrs. Sara
Lamb: Mr. and Mrs. Donald Mc-
Hose; Albert McKown; Mrs. Sal Sal-lie
lie Sal-lie F. McKeown; Dr. and Mrs. Jo
se Martei; Hiss Judith Ann May;
and Miss Ann Metzger.
Miss Carol Newhard; Raymond
Nickisher; Miss Ester Garcia de
Paredes; Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Rummell; Mr. and Mrs. Frank J.
DaaastAl1 aVfietl VsMm CkkVl At lfa
asuoo2iA aMAaosp w auiai uvumui, au j.
Margaret Smith; Harvey JD. Smith,
Jr.: Miss Ana Sosa: Miss Patricia
L. Swafford; and Miss Beatrice

Panama Line



BOX 2031. ANCON, CZ.
FOR SALE. Brand new General
Electric 80-gallon electric hot
water heater. Ideal for bar, res restaurant,
taurant, restaurant, barber shop er beauty :
parlor. Phone 3-0654. :
Boats & Motors f
FOR SALE: Boat, 12-ft., new,
Elto 12-hp. motor new, trailer,
and accessories it all cost new
$661. Com see it and make
your offer. For appointment call
3-2506 after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: B.S.A. motorcycle,"
1953, 650 c.c. Juan B. Sosa St.
No. 2. Telephone 2-5426 from
8:00 to 12:00 noon and from
2:00 to 6:00 p.m.
w'yyt-' my

MEMBERS OF THE GRADUATION CLASS ol the Canal Zone junior College who received their rilnlomai I'riiirinei .r.rii,.-.i
ment exercises to be held today In the Balboa High School Library Top rowT left to W
James Maxwell, Duane Rigby, Albert Evans, Louis Hasemann. Charles McGlade, S&SlStMSSA'
amerv"rddle tm Wong. Velvla pringas. Gloria Samson, Alyce Thomas. Adel T Metoer,Ma ?KlttJ
Flatau, Mildred Damerau and Ann Livingston. Bottom row: Teresa Chutis, Coralla Norlegaa Mrs Mollv MeffideiroinJi
Kam. Rosalie young. Margarita Latorraca, Emma Robles and Carmen Vales Not pictured: BrneitbM?
Bern Hatchett, Mrs. Sara Hoik, Shirley Million,. Yvette Mlro, Uvia Nolran, Mrs. Illa Raymev PhyUta

105 CZJC
At Annual
At the Canal Zone Junior Col
len 13th annual awards day as-
sembly held recently, ids stuaents
received 170 awards in dramatics,
iph nnhlirations. student serv
ice, music, theatre performance,
athletics, and scholarship.
In dramatics the award winners
were MUarea usmerau, ueraia
Fox. Louis Hasemann, Norma
Jenks, Tonla Kinsel, Ann Living
ston, Shirley Meyer, tsiner ey ey-nolds.
nolds. ey-nolds. Mary Rose, and John F.
Thomas; in speech, Betty Flatau,
Louis Hasemann, Virginia nam,
Gus Mellander,. Mary Rose, and
John J... Thomas. ; : c j
The following students won a a-wards
wards a-wards for their work on the "Con "Con-quistador,"
quistador," "Con-quistador," the school annual; Con Con-suelo
suelo Con-suelo Blake, Velvia Bringas, Louis
Hasemann, Beth Hatchett, and Ro Rosalie
salie Rosalie Young; and for their work on
e "Tropical Collegian," the col col-'ege
'ege col-'ege magazine, Velvia Bringas, Ju Ju-lith
lith Ju-lith Lindsay, James Maxwell, and
Justin Wong won awards.
, For school service, awards were
won by Sonia Aliponga, Velvia
Brings, Ralph Connor, Virginia
Kam, Margarita Latorraca, Judith
Lindsay, Shirley Million, Gloria
Samson, Sydney Stevenson, and
Rosalie Young. The music award
winners were Judith Lindsay, and
the vocal trio of Mildred Damerau,
Ann Livingston, and Mary Rose,
which has won much fame locally
as the "J. C. Three." ?
The members of the J. C Three
also won awards for various pub pub-lie
lie pub-lie appearances on the Isthmus.
Cheerlesding awards were won by
Beth Hatchett, Lucy Cummings, Lu
cy Driscoll, Patricia Foster, Tonia
Kinsel, Vilma Lopez, Blanquita Mc
Natt, Shirley Million, Avril Mur Murray,
ray, Murray, Cynthia Orr. Judith Rogers,
Alyce Thomas, Arlene Vandergrift,
and Martha Webster. r
The only girl athletes to win a a-wards
wards a-wards were members of the volley'
ball team.- They were Nina Brown,
Velvia Bringas, Dawn Crowell, Or-
landa Cruz, Virginia Kam, .livia
Noiran. Marcia Rudge. Gloria Sam
son, Patricia Steiner. Carmen Y


BEACHSIDE vacation Santa Cla Clara.
ra. Clara. Shrapnel's comfortable bowses.
Phone Thompson Balboa 1772.
GramlicVs Ssnta Ciara' Beach
Cettagea. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phono Gambea
6-441. i
Spend your week ends at Rie
Mar, tha best bathing beach in
thejtepublic, with all conve conveniences.'
niences.' conveniences.' Moderate price. The
new management is anxious to
beach house. One mil past, Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Balboa 1866 ?
PHILLIPS Ocesnside Cottages,.
Santo Clara. Bex 435, Belbe,
Phone Pane ma 1-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.' w-
1 Baldwin' furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Bach. Talc Talc-phono
phono Talc-phono Smith, Balboa 3481.
FOR RENT "La Lama" res restaurant
taurant restaurant and bar, at Lea Santos
an the National Highway, above s
tha gasoline station. Phone 3 3-1147
1147 3-1147 er 3-6413
tf-. 'o--iiiiiri. ymw yyf

I1 i I

Students Receive Honors
Awards Day Ceremonies

ilea, Rosa Vales, and Rosalie Young,
In men's athletics, Alfonso Black
au ana itegmaia uayaen won. xour
awards; Stephen Herring, Curtis
Jeffries, and Robert Fogel won
three awards; and James McKe-
tha word for it as Prince
Rainier and Princess Grace
danc In stately style on their
Spanish honeymoon. The occa occasion
sion occasion was a reception for the
-rtewlyweda-oa.UM-island, of.,
Majorca, given by the governor,
tCapt. Gen. Juan Castejon.


FOR RENT: Yacatioe sjuertera,
. PahSlla. From July 7 until Sept.
- 13: 3-bedrooia concrete house
, completely furnished, including
Televisioa. Front and back pa patios.
tios. patios. Urge backyard. Call 2-
0C20. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.; 3-3866
after 5 p.m.
FOR RENT-Vecatien guarton
in Balboa, June 1$ to Aug. 28.
Can Balboa 4308. ;
FOR RENT: Completely fur fur-.
. fur-. nished chalet, two bedrooms,
. maid's room, Guillerme Oliver's
effica, beside El Carmen Church,
I Pasadena.''
FOR RENT Spacious and cam-,
fortable residence: 3 bedrooms,.
2 bathrooma, living room, din dining
ing dining room, porch, terrace, pantry,
kitchen, laundry room, maid's
room with bath, 2-car garage,
hot water. Corner lot 1500 me meters,
ters, meters, garden, fruit trees, swim-
ming pool. For Information 11th
Street No. 108, Paitilla,. Airport
Read' ".-i :": :
FOR RENT: Furnished er un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished chalet, two bedrooms,
living-dining room, garage and
garden. No. 1 1 0 1 8th Street,
San Francises. -. -."
own, William McKown, Antonio No
boa, Ramon Quezada, Duane Rig-j
oy, ana josepn wooa won two a-
waras. : i;.
The ones who won awards in a
single sport, most of them in foot
ball, were as follows: Galvin Fish Fish-bough,
bough, Fish-bough, Douglas Gibbs, 'Gry C.
Maddox, William Maloney, Lamb Lambert
ert Lambert Mantovani, Burton Mead, John
Riley, Rodney Seeley. Leon
Sharpensteen, Joseph Voweu, Mi-
cuaei xdjumerman, caarics uiavei uiavei-11,
11, uiavei-11, Mario Hopiak, Woodrow Fuller,
Jonn uomgan, -James MaxwelL
snd Richard Ryan. ,
In scholarship, the following- stu.
dents who earned honors wur the
first semester received awards
Edward Amason. Velvia Brinias.
Julia Brinklcy, Nina Brown, Mild Mildred
red Mildred Damerau. Lucy Driscoll. Wil
liam Edwards, Reginald Hayden, A-
TT. T 1 1 r l n I.
ua nv, neuie aiuigerson, raiua
Holgerson. Mrs. Sara Hoik. Mrs.
Clarice Holloway, Virginia Kam,
Margarita Latorraca, Kenneth Le Le-levier,
levier, Le-levier, Susan Marshall, James Msz
Jwell, Kurt MenzeL Manuel Mo
reno, Eric Samamego, Carlos So Sole,
le, Sole, Patricia Steiner, Sydney Steven
son, Mrs. Alice Suddaby, John
Thomas, Joseph wood, and Mrs.
Peggy Wudeck.. -yyi;
The following first semester high
honors students receiving awards
were Mary Brewer, Betty Flatau,
Rogelio Fong, Mrs. Kathleen A.
Fulton, Mrs. Patricia George. Mrs.
Joyce Gouckenour, Mrs. Rochelle
Head, Norma Jenks, Judith Lind
say, Mrs. Donna McCarthy, Mrs.
Floyd McDermitt, Mrs; Molly Mel
Under. Ida Pomroy, Mrs. Kath
tl. -D.M U I ill!- V.nn.--
Mary Rose. Mrs. Ellen Smith, Hugh
Smith. Mrs. Kits Soto, woodrow
Torbert, Carmen Vales and Rosa
Dean Roger C. Hackett presid presided
ed presided at the assembly. In giving out
the awards he was assisted- by
Dr. Moody, Messrs. Bowen and
Turbyfill of th-faculty... SA presi president
dent president Gus Mellander, and volley volleyball
ball volleyball captain Nina Brown, j4M (


IS. New course begins 7 p.m.
June 8, Balboa Y.M.C.A. Phono
evenings. - -: -, ': i N
Attention Atlantic side Pre-'
Teens and teenagers! Summer
Ballroom dance classes will bo
held at the Inter American
Women's Club, Colon, every
Tuesday 9:30 and 10:30 a.m.-r-Registratien
June 12th, 9:30 to'
11:30 a.m. Woman's Club, 5th
and G St., Coma. Or call Balboa
12-4239 ar Paaama 3-1660.
16-Vi br. lessons and free dance
book only $10.00. Harnett 8
Dunn. . ;k
Vacation Ballroom Danes Ceurs Ceurs-.
. Ceurs-. as for pre-teens and teenagers."
: 16Vs hr, lessens and free danc
. book for only $10.00. Classes
will ba held on Saturday Only
- starting June 9th., Register now
by calling. Balboa 2-4239 or
Panama 3-1660. Harnett 8.
--Dunn,', v.Vivvi;
Po5.tion Of fered
WANTED -Office girt capable
ef handling telephone calls and
paper work In English and Span Spanish.
ish. Spanish. ELGA, Pera Avenue 39-1 1 6,
Phone 3-1650
....I ... . .'
Castle Cognac :
Works To Pay
its Own Way
COfiMir v.
Moat s..n:u V"?,c" wn w
old" ago security. f?ey. dont
lt w..u,uuons oi tour
The 10th r.nt '..'j '1
MHi. Tha m.flt .,
vaulted iinzi.nrv.j J
. Jiiaiciuiiri-nri mv
j lT "T" rooms, cov cov-wed
wed cov-wed itbr .inscriptions c,rvi by
British prisoners of the 13th Ceo.
tury, hundreds of casks of cognse
Brandy are stored and seed, r-e
castle (owned by a cognac pro, i
" "ai joo, tor lt ntg
walla narl ha. j. .u:.i ..
, jum uuce uiag
mi lempersrure always even.
Kicnira the. Lion-hearted of
Crusades fame was lord of Cognac?
inala at fh -..
wry. ine names that followed read
hke a -Who's, Who", of historical
ngures; i 5..1. ....
Richard's -jrebeuious brother.
King John; the French kings, Phil Phil-hp
hp Phil-hp the Bold and Phillip the Hand Handsome;
some; Handsome; Jeanne, Queen of Navarre;
ana ino xamous "Black Prin--."
r-awara 01 waies, tn J350.;Finslly,--
rilf K. fflllln v J
I Cognac in 1375 and banished the
'"Coffnae'than antrwl
glory, with the birth of King Fran Francis
cis Francis I ia 1494. He was brought up
1 in me casue. his mother, Louis
of Savoy, held the court of Franc
tnere wnue acung a ruier.dunng
her son's captivity in Spain under
Charles V. Francis, one of thn
laHintf narrnni nf tha tTVanh 1t-n.
aissance, rebuilt and adorned the
. . 1 L 1 ; .
aireaay 01a cnaiesu in me reimea
taste which 4 he encouraged ia
When Hilda Bjork of Sweden ar arrived
rived arrived by plane from New York
she spent $5 in cab fare trying to.
locate her brother, John. She
couldn't understand what tha
trouble,, was until she consulted
airline officials, who learned Jolia
liajl tn .Crnth Panrl Wch

f"m- ..- .-

Tf ?ti w, a to I? s
MT 10 M'
- captolicx
25c 10c.
A '- Also:
' . THE. '"
T IV 0 L I
33c 7 tOc
Kirk Douglas, In
in Cinemascope!
. x Also: -THREE
DRIVE-IN Theatre
; f Mna FOCH Hura MARLOWE ;
tOc : 30c
Everybody's hero on the screen at last... I
(Star, ef The Wild Frontlet)
.-"-I plus: The Best of all:
- Spanish Double!
Llbertad Lamarque, in
Also: "V
. - Also:
Atlantic Side Residents


i! !l'(l)));V :



... :-' v.
. : -. '. W :

CIRL WHO CAME TO DINNER Evelyn West, dancer.and
'the original Hubba-Hubba girl." made a surprise visit to the ,'
Chi Phi fraternity house at Georgia Tech after her dinner in invitation
vitation invitation to Phi Delta Theta was withdrawn. Above, Evelyn

.starts corn-on-Uie-coo with



HOIXYWbOD -c (NEA) Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood n TV: 'Somebody,t the
man said, "should organize a 'Be
Kind tt Milton perle week.' The
fact that the man happened to be
Milton Berle didn't, starve me too
much. :'.:-f '-- :
, Uncle- Hitty, screaming ,'"Un-fair"-all
the way, has been taking
it on the chin from the TV critics
so much-''' '''' be' dorvs
t 'fe I " '-:
: '-: even- a i
' his shows i:..-. u't been that l,
' As Berlc stt-s it,; laughing it up
, on the square:
"I think it's old hat, a cliche
and dated to keep panning Milton
Berle. The TV cnticsTieep sayint
TV is repeating; itself 4 with old
stuff to pan me. I moved my show
.from New York to Hollywood after
seven years, giving work to a lot
of people in Hollywood. I'm going
my 366th live, hour show in a
couple ol weeks. Now I'm asking
myself was it worth it? You
can't win, I guess."
It was 'worth it when Bene
looks at his bank balance.
But be likes kindness. Next year
he says he'll do only four shows.
At least that's one way of getting
better odds in the kindness depart department.
ment. department. :.Mn:::-lr -!'.' ''"'
"Ouio ami Harrier" will leave
the family 'fireside for location
film next year. The new sponsor
ordered a pictorial change .
Tom D Andrea will be around
again as William1 Bendix next next-deer
deer next-deer neighbor s in "The Life of
Riley." He's moving back into the
old homestead occupied by George
O'Hanlan for 39 weeks With Without
out Without benefit of a series, MacDonald
. Carey has starred in 56 TV shows.
- A, record? ; v
Danny Thomas, I hear, has just
about made np his mind to skip
the idea of becoming a TV widow widower
er widower and to replace Jean Hagen with
a new wife on "Make Room for
Daddy." The big problem: How
to do it? Divorce, sudden death
ai av nnthine? : '

it's a ticklish subject with the
show being, based on sucn strong
family ties. Sid Caesar breezes

' with ANNA MAGNANI winner of the Oscar,
. Best Actress for the Year, will open soon ...
7 at the CENTRAL THEATRE! . :

THE ROSE TATTOO" the boldest story of love yon
have ever been permitted to see!.., with Anna Magnani
Academy Award winner, best actress of the year, and Bnrt
Lancaster will release soon at the Central "Rose Tattoo"
won $ Oscars, Best Actress, Best Photo and Best Decora Decoration
tion Decoration Set. Advt

' "V "til"-"

Whitney O'Keeie, a cm Flu,
into his third "marriage" (with
Janet Blair) in the fall but his
fans have, remained rather calm
about it all With Danny it's ,t
different storv thevte a
wild i eyed V' You-can't-do-this-to-us"
crowd ready to flip the chan
nel tuner on him u ne doesn't
comex up with the perfect solution
'THE .WITNET: ; Joe'. -Frisco
v'!led it to Jeff ip!1 about 1
in a super-jet Wi. shades
drawn.". Ked Skelton said it 'after
reading '. about comedian Buddy;
Hacxett landing a faU' TV series:
"I 'wish him. luck. I guess -they1
have to find somebody to replaca
Fhii buyers in tne ratings. ',. ,
;Not en the Teleprompterr:' Fred
Astaire talking' on the 'F u n n y
Face'' 'set about his old films
headed for home screens: "I won't;
be among those looking at them
I don't want to see my old films
I don't live in the past"
Jones: Don Porter of Private Sec
retary" is blushing about a sign
he found on his lawn the other
day. It read "Tour TV star Don
Porter's home. Ten cents. Guided
by his son Skip."
A Champion marksman-actor Is
laughing up his holster about the
still raging talk among western
heroes over who has the fastest
draw on iTV. "It's just so much
bunk to a real gunfighter of, the
old west," says Brad Johnson, who
plays in the .' gircus uoy series.
Savs he:, : '-' .,.
"The man' who lived to njoy
old age was not the quick-draw
artist but the man who took time
to aim. The fellow with the flashly
draw usually got off only one shot
before he was killed by his slower
but more accurate opponent,"
Remember when all comedians
either wore hats or smoked
cigars Now it's glasses dave
Garroway, Steve Allen, Stan Free Free-berg.
berg. Free-berg. Robert Q. Lewis and Phil
Silvers. i

840 kes., Panama Gty
Telephont 2-3066;
Today, Thursdayr June,!,
4:00 Feature Review
i-?iL.wht'i Your Favorite (re
quests taken by phona
tm 3:00) 4 f. : ''
6:35 What's Your Fa vorlta
6:00 To be announced
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
:30 Here's To Veterans .,
6:45 Do It Yourself
7:00 Goon Show
7:30 Nelson Eddy's Penthouse
t Party
8:00-Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Take'It From Here
0:00 You Asked For It (re-
, . quests taken by phone
till 1-3M
10:30 Music From Hotel El pan-
: Mil '-.
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12;00-Sign Off.
; Tomorrow, FrldayP Jana t
6:00 Sien On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
. by phone tiU 7:00)
7:S0-lMorninir Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The WUdwood
8:30 Musical Reveiue !,5 j,
0:00 News K ,'"''; ;':
9:15-Sacred Heart'i
0-30 Ax T see It ; .-!
. '-'(cutejc ana oaorono -10:05
Spins and Needles (re
. ;' v quests taken by
; phone till 8:30)
11 -M News
11:05 Spins-'. And Nlillll
H -t Entertalrcr'
p.; i.
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News'
.l:13Muslc Of Manhattan
l:30r-Sorui Of The Pioneers
1:45 Songs of France
2:00 Tex Beneke Show f
2:lFreddy Martin Show
' 2:30 The Virginians
3:00 Hank Snow And His
- Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye show
3:30 Music For Friday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (-
quests taxen by pnone
v tiU 3:00)
5:30 News
5:35-what's Your Favorite
. (cont'd) -8:00
Allen Jackson Commen Commen-.
. Commen-. tary v-
REVIEW (Pabst -Beer)
6:30 Your Dancing Party
,-CALE (Nescafe)
7:00-lThlrty Minute Theater
7:30 Nelson Eddy's penthouse
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Short Story Theater
9:00 You Asked For It (re
quests taken by phone
till 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
ll:00Jazs Till Midnight
12:00-Slgn Off.
Twice Wed Fends
Lislcd As JaYC.:
pel:n:n! By Ccp$
DETROIT. June 7 (UPV Al-
Mrs. Rosie Uavis of Austin. Tex.,
still is m juvenile as far as. the De
troit police department is concern
- Mrs.' Davu walked Into police
headquarters yesterday and asked
for aid m locating her brother,
Theodore Estrada, 25, who lives
"somewhere in Michigan. '.
Police asked Mrs. Davis her age
and placed her under protective
custody as: a juvenile when she
said she was. only 16. She said she
eloped with a soldier at the age
of 14 and married Hopson Davis,
an airman stationed at Bergrtrom
Air Force Base, near Austin, Tex.,
after her first husband was killed
in an auto 'accident. ",-? Si "S
She said she walked' but 'on her
second husband,, adding that "aft.
er two marriages, I want no more
of men" y .
, Do yonr fat Itch to badly iat thy
ntaxlr riv yon eraxyt Dowtha .Wa
m your Ut. crack and paalT Tha
nal cauaa of Oiaaa foot troublai 1 a,
t arm, and tha ailmaat la known under
Synswora 1Mb, atcfTo rid yourU of
ttaaaa trouWaa, yoa aaa to kill lha
(rma that caono them. A traau
, Jiant. tailed Nlxodarm will aulckly
iVrcoma Uia Itehtns, kllllnf senna,
and aoothlnr your foet. It l
remedy aeainat tha mojt atubbora
race of enema, acne and akin erop erop-ttona.
ttona. erop-ttona. Get Nlaodarm from your drus drus-tora
tora drus-tora today.

Lunch At The Waldorf
-From Slot Machines

tery of seven vending machines
stood eieamin b e a e a t h the
crystal chandelier in the Waldorf Waldorf-Astoria's
Astoria's Waldorf-Astoria's Baildon Room. On the
ceuing were paintings of cherubs.
who watched benignly as the Ven-
do Co. demonstrated its lstest linei
of corn-operated food machines.
Luncheon at the Waldorf-
Astoria, out of slot machines, yet.
The waiters stood around with
dazed looks on their faces. The
first machine sold soup in cans
ana the Waldorf had thoughtfully
provided howls at the tables; the
waiters jumped to clear the empty
cans away as quickly as the con contents
tents contents were poured. The idea of an
empty tin can on a Waldorf linen
tablecloth was too much. One
waiter looked a bit faint ?
The machines contained soup.
hot dishes, salads, sandwiches.
milk, ice cream and cookies and
peanuts. They are designed mostly
for industrial operations, although
one of the firm s press agents had
another idea. .
"I'd like to buy some of these,'
he said, "and stick them in the
basement of a big apartment
house. If a housewife didn't feel
like cooking, she could go down downstairs
stairs downstairs and' get dinner quick. Boy
I wish I could do that!"
The hot dish machine contained
three hot dishes. There were pic
tures inserted in built-in frames
on the machine; pictures of spa
ehetti. beef stew and some
unidentifiable dish, But beneath
the pictures were. legends which
didn't match "chicken a la king."
"beef tidbits Madagascar", and
"shrimp curry." .'Turned out the
Vendo people didn't want to serve
25-cent lunches at the. big party, I
so they got the Waldorf chefs to
stick some of their mncnes in
the machines. vA-
. So you put J fa our quarter
they had sterling silver bowls of
nia 'ws. A rties and .ntciles on. a;
table and out came a card.
board container with $3.65 chicken
a la kine: Ditto at the salad ma
chine; coe slaw, potato salad or
fruit salad for 15 cents in con con-tainers.
tainers. con-tainers. There were three kinds of
sandwiches, three kinds of ice
cream, three kinds of milk (coffee (coffee-flavored,
flavored, (coffee-flavored, Chocolate-flavored and
milk-flavored) and all sorts of
Man from Vendor-turned out bi
be the -execuuve vice-presiaem,
Robert Wsgstaff -'was a genial
hnit H wit oinch-hitung for the
firm' board chairman. Elmer!
Pierson, who couldn't make R. Pier,
son was run over by an automatic
if rt wMrh banced uo his foot.
Wagstaff said the biggest prob
lem was people wno wj w ucm
the machine.

-the boldest storv of love you've ever been permitted to seel


DRIVE-IN Theatre
Saturday, Sunday & Monday

Cr - r
eleased thru

' ':', t.1 "-j
Orialnally achaduM to b ahowh tonisht. haa been anUd, anS
wUl b ahown tomorrow (rriaay) at M S:IS S:l

. :1S tm y
S:1S fM :

CAMP BIERD "Mak al Tfca A wager" "Carky ol GataUna Allay"

"Honest people," he said, "but

somehow they don't think it's
cheating, to whip a vending ma machine.
chine. machine. We have to make them fool
proof. Slugs aren t much of a
problem, because the Treasury
Department gets after them quick.
But average people and often kids
figure out ways. They tilt the
machine or hit it or reach up with
a wire to trip the mechanism.
We've got it pretty well licked
now." :
The press agent was telling
somebody else about his idea. "A
battery of these things in apart apartment
ment apartment houses," he said, "and we'd
make millions."
In th
salad machine and nothing hap
pened. The waiters and press
agents and vendo mecnapics con
verged quickly. Got it fixed in jig
time turned out to be a faulty
potato salad. -
The company seus ue macnuies
ft in diuiHiial nnratnr nr eater
ers. They have no control over
what the operator puis insiae. uiu
they "try to be careful about who
w. .n in" Wasntiff said. He rec
ommends that fresh food be put in
every day, out says two or inree
days is still safe.
All fht Tim, marunia were ue-
in served by a human,, who
sneered. They haven t been able
to work up a good martini ma machine
chine machine yet. ,
Surgeons Leave V
Sewing lleedle
lii Baby's Brain
nBv rrrv MJ Jn ?
(UP) A 3-month-old baby girl
will be forced to live with a sew
ing needle embedded in ner orain,
the Jersey City Medical Center
fhystcians unmwaump mtii mtii-unim
unim mtii-unim ihnuld be able to
1H 4 -,
live a normal life because th nee
dle did not enter a vital pan or
Tfc. itfc.rh.1nn lleedle droooed
from a Tailing picture tow p
child's head seven weeks ago in
Puerto Rico where she was born.
It entered a soft spot fat Miriam's
skull. An immediate operation
failed to dislodge the needle.
Dr. Gerald L. Winokur, a med
ical center staff neuro surgeon,
.: j it,, .hllil oaiiM livn a normal
saiu we vw --------
life with the needle embedded in
her skull. He saia n pronsDiy
would not move. ;
Winokur called the case a "med "medical
ical "medical rarity" but said there have
i .tk.. where ner (Ml
had lived with needles in their
- 'ir1,r3
. i.
United Artists

Jan Wyman ay Mllland Aldo Ray
Prlday "Wi NO ANGELS"
A Rockat Trip To Tha Moon
. fcMay rSHOW BOAT"

Author Who Flunked
Course In English
Given Honor Degree
COLUMBIA. Mo.. June 1 (UP)

Novelist and historian Homer!
Croy has received a degree from
his alma mater, the University of
Missouri, almost 50 years after he
failed to graduate because he
flunked an English course.
The university conferred an hon honorary
orary honorary doctor of literature degree
on Croy in recognition of his a a-chievements
chievements a-chievements as a writer of histo
ry and fiction.
In its citation, the school said
Croy "by the magic of your pen"
had "contributed creatively to our
But the university's attitude to-'
wara uroy was quite aiuereni
when he was the first student in!
its Journalism school. The records
show he failed a course in Shake Shakespeare
speare Shakespeare in his senior year and did
not receive his degree. He attend attended
ed attended the university from 1903 to
- a 1'ff &
1907. I
I spent four years here but
didn't graduate,'' Croy said. "I
was hanging on like a human Iiy
going up the side of a building.
"In my senior year l flunked an
English course and I didn't have
the courage to tell my folks 1
wasn t going to graduate.
Youthful Gunman
With Beard Robs
Bank Of $12,300
CLEVELAND. 0.. June 7 (UP)
A pistol waving gunman wear
ing a false beard robbed the North
American bank here of $12,300 yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, i
The gunman ordered the bank
manager and tellers to "keep quiet
.. Stand back," and said "Nobo "Nobody's
dy's "Nobody's going to get hurt. .You're
As he talked, the gunman emp emptied
tied emptied three cash boxes of bills.
Manager Ray Breskvar said the
luuuci, in ma ua, cuici cu uic
t i . i 1 1
irvm uoor oi uif pnvaieiy ownea
financial bouse, walked back of
the counter and confronted tellers
with revolver. jn
The robber-stuffed-- brown-can.
vas bag with loot from the cages
of three tellers, ignoring a large
vault in the rear. The manager
later explained the vault, was

1 You'll want to ses
Ll ths beautiful dancing
of lovely
' creator of the "Mexiconjra"
leading male dancer -'
"of ths company y

Presented by your

- (Womack American Whiskey Co)

youA fonmumiif Station r-

Panama'- only all-Englisli radio outlet wUl
oon begin broadcasting the top radio

programs which are extremely popular with
Panama Gty radio audiences on 1090 kilo kilocycles
cycles kilocycles from the city of Colon.

ATLANTIC SIDE RESIDENTS will soon bs able enjoy:
e Len't "At I See K"
Sally's 'Spins And Needles" ' ;
e Accurate up-to-tht minute news :
Davs't "What's Your Favorite"
Music from Hotel El Panama
e. And many othsr ntertaining .and informatiy v


HOG 1090 Kcs. Col6n
HOG 840 Kcs. Panama Gty
Telephone Panama 2-3066

' f i.



at your favorite night club

3 different shows mry night 3 ;
8:30 11:30 1.30

V.. -n


the original and
exciting dance

:. v
I' J





Social and Oik


latum From Nw York

, .Mr. and Mrs. Arturo Mottahave

returned to the Isthmus after
spending a vacation of everal

oreeka u New York.

k Mr." Robin Green has. returned

from his. studies in Miami to spend
t(ie -summer vacation', with his
parents Mr, 'and Mrs- Leon Green

Miss Juanlta Jones
Will Vacation Hot

Miss Juanita Jones has. return returned
ed returned to the Isthmus to spend the

summer vacation with her parents

fir, and Mrs. Rossel J Jones of

Balboa. Miss Jones is a student at

Duke University, in Durham,

VJKorth. Carolina.
.it atom From Vacation

lit: and Mrs. Charles Akin have

. jteturned to the Isthmus after

:i spending their vacations in the U U-.
. U-. edited .'States.
Works of Artist Prances Crooning
Currently, showing at the JWB
Gallery is an exhibition of water water-eolors
eolors water-eolors iy Ftaaces Greening. The
exhibit.- whkh has been arranged

in cooperation with the Canal Zone

An league, wiu reniaui upeu uu-
' til-June 15th. : v. .
The artist,' who U well known on
tfie Isthmus for her works in oils
and pastels, is presenting her first
'exhibit in water colors. Being
' self taught in this medium, she

has painted in water colors only
lor a year.
Jlrs. Greening studied oil paint paint-'
' paint-' fog with .Robert Brackmanat

NoankvConnecticut,'as well as lo

cally- with Juan Manuel Cedano. 1
A member of the Canal Zone Art

League, she is second vice-president
of the organization. Her
works have been on display at the

utueoaiieryat the Hotel Tivoli.

tn uso-jwb Gallery,, and the U U-niversty
niversty U-niversty of Panama.

An invitation is extended to mil-1

nary personnel, their families, snd

to. the public, -both of the Canal

Zone and the- Republic of Pana Panama
ma Panama to attend the exhibit The JWB

Gallery, which is located at the

USO-JWB Armed Forces Service

Center, is open from 9 a.m. to 10

pjn daily

Today Encanto 25 .15

WAHOO! 9115.00
Btewart Granger, in.'-;"
Ezlo Pinza, In
"Strictly Dishonorable''

Today -IDEAL. 30.. 1C

wvna Wayne, la
FaulHenreld, In


vision's Jungle .wild woman has
sharp answers for her critics.
!To growing complaints that her
"Shenna, Queen of the Jungle"
is the worst show on TV, Irish
McCalla retorts that the chim chimpanzee
panzee chimpanzee that swings through the
trees with her is "much more
intelligent than people knock knock-ing
ing knock-ing the .show. I've taught him
not to say bad things."

To offer PAlBlit-tjteiigbttt..
, compliment you can pay.


At tat rotf eouTM or at the yacht
Jub diftinffuifthed people always
ookti'ALL MALLS.
PAUL MALLS art made of the
' world's tlattt tobaccos taptciaily
. blended for people whose,
good taste demands the best
PALL MALL'S longer length filters
the imokt giving you coder,
longer-Usting, full-flavored smoking
enjoyment If yon haven't
discovered the enjoyment of smoking
PALL MALL try one today!'


fee good taste




. There are entirely too many

nana-noiaers" in tne world.

hand-holder in this case isn't

someone who holds another's

hand. It's the nenon who sits and

holds his own hands whenever

there's a job that needs to be


The hand-ho der savs. J "Whv

doesnl someone DO something

aooui mat?" it never occurs to
him that since he seer the- need

he might be just the person to do


The hand-holder waits until

after someone has finished a job

ana men Degins to criticize. "If

I had been doing it,;' he says with

snase of his bead. I would

have done such and such." (The
fact that he would never have
done it at, all doesn't seem to

occur to him.) ;

me nand-noider, like everyone
else, gets bored with the same
old routine. -But he just sits and

acts bored, instead of stirring
around enough to make things

happen.. .; ;:V,;

When anyone is In trouble the

hand-holder-says, "I wish I could

do something." v But he doesn't

look around to see just what needs

to be done.

She Seh Alt- Vel Record

He's a Seer

The hand-holder is also fond of'

the words, "I knew it wouldn't!

wore.", He predicts failure so

often that some of the time" his

predictions are bound to be right.

And then he is as pleased at hav

ing correctly prophesied failure
as though he had accomplished

something worth while.

You can easily tell a hand-

holder by : his theme song which

youu near over and over again:

Somebody ought to do something

aoout tnat.



Strslsht down to up a record. Mrs. Barbara Jacobs, rirht, descends rope hand-over-hsnd
her way to a claimed world's depth record for women of 271 feet. Instructor b Ed TownsenoV


, -j tmeet!ypunnalwaysafind


New Vesiern Union

Contract Agreement

Provides Wage Hike


inewesiern union Telegraph Co.
reached agreement with two u u-nions
nions u-nions on a new contract yester yesterday
day yesterday providing more than 18 cents
an hour in waee increases nd nth.

er benefits for its 34,000 employes.
The agreement was reached in

negotiations with the AFL-CIO

commercial Telegraphers Union,
representing 30,000 Western Union
workers throughout the country,
and the American Communications

Association representing 4,000 work
ers in New York City.
R. A. Morgan, assistant vice vice-president
president vice-president of the firm, said the
agreement provides for a 13-cent
hourly across-the-board waee in

crease. Jt also provides lot 5-cent

uuuriy pay raises in me rorm or

job reclassifications, effective next

Jan. l. v

The agreement which ended any
danger of a tie-up of telegraph fa facilities,
cilities, facilities, also calls for an increase
in minimum pensions from $60 to

$100 a month, including social se

curity payments.'
Morgan said the new pact raises
the alolowance for messengers who
use their own cars from 46 to 53
cents an hour.
Morgan said agreement was
reached separately with each u u-nion.
nion. u-nion. Earlier representatives of the
Commercial Telegraphers Union
promised company officials there

would be no further walkouts dur,


It's nice to achieve notice in some

special way, whether it be cook

ing, sewing or performing the fat fattest
test fattest dance-step. Mrs. Barbara Ja Jacobs
cobs Jacobs of Indianapolis has gone off

the deep end for her recognition

She is an unofficial champion

' An attractive, bespectacled
brunette-of 33, Mrs. Jacibs and
hor husband discovered .the
Sport of skin-diving on a vaca vacation
tion vacation in Florida one winter. Since
then, .Barbara has sot a -world's
record for women by descending
to 270 foot, 41 better than the
old mark.

Ed Townsend, her tutorstarted

her off slowly, and by the end of

i ; j; : i. .

ner nrsi uiving year, naa ner ac accustomed
customed accustomed to depths of 80 feet

When she was ready to try for

the record, Townsend went with
her to verify it.

After being transported out into
the waters off Hollywood Beach,
Fla., Mrs. Jacobs and teacher
started down. In skin-diving, you
don't dive or jump you fall in.
Loaded down with a 40-pound tank



'Mrs. Barbara. Jacobs
pi on skin-diver. ..j


on your back, vou lust sit nn ihc

edge of. the boat and fall-splash.' wise there isn't much point to it

Once in, the divers followed the
launch's anchor rope to the bot bottom.1
tom.1 bottom.1 The' rope was so arranged

that it provided no slope, thereby
giving maximum accuracy of the

measurement ot the dive.

Once safely past the old mark,

Mrs. Jacobs signed her name

a slate on her belt,' and fastened

it to tne rope. When the rope was

pulled, up ; and measured, ; her

record-breaking descent was veri.


The totat time consumed f o

Mrs. jacoDs- Household jarring

trip was lust nine minutes.' short

er than the time required to1 broil

a sinom.


Twin Heart Avccado Molds
Honor Bride And Grocm

i i
; : '' y
jKy..;; osoM- MWf H1 1 -I 1 1 li I irMsTtsT WaHWrn t? allfllT ill

PERFECT HIGHLIGHT for a wedding buffet can be feud to
this twin heart mold. Flowerpot sandwiches are decorative, also.
. NEA Food and Markees Editor ,; ;.,

uarDara won t get anv comoe-

tion for her women's record from
within the family for all the other

members are male husband Art;

and sons Don and Burt, age
four and seven, respectively.

Mrs.-Jacobs plans to retire from

tne record-seeking t end of skin

diving. She explains, "Perhaps
someone .breaks my record.

might try to regain it, but other-

Hymn Sing Slated
For Kobbe Chapel

Tomorrow At 7:30

A Community Hvmn Sin hu

be held tomorrow at the Ft. TCob-

De Lhapel Annex .beginning at 7:30

p.m. i ,(
Congregational singing and spe special
cial special musical numbers will be fea featured.
tured. featured. The Ft. Kobbe Chanel Annr is

located in the Chaplains' Activi Activities
ties Activities Center on Rencher Avenun

one building below the Post Ex

change. ;

All churches and Individuals
invited to participate.


ing negotiations, CTU members at i ship.

several points walked off their

jobs briefly last week when their
contract expired. A similar no-

strike pledge had previously been

given ny tne smaller union.
Company officials said the wage

contract agreements are subject

to rauiicatiou by union member.

in itself!

iumosfc arjoeal

Cftry. Swtit


Ttmptinf, (ardan.fiMh
US' STOCK...with Jut
tao riht asMunt of
MMOmng, Srr Camp-
ball's V(aUbla Soup
toon, and am it afan


Comknnd for Greofer Voue e Look for fhe Rtd-and-Whtit lobe
-t- ; : : 1

r "' U1LI
L; :1: !. -..- : :

"' 1 mmm 'JA-i, I

ISOTCt!!D-Cl,rl Beclter Sr- violin expert,
examines what he believes is a tare violin. Becker said the
S1SM0 .n7?n?. lta,y'l?1nd to Pf worth between
BJchTnnJ Ge0re Klemperer, tight, a 45-year-old
f'n ?- armw' uirel e Instrument in 1939
through a Berlin broker. He says It's not for sale.

fiVrA v.

m w '- ft
I lt .:- ,-. ..:; I It

Yoif II find Beauty in the

n :

Pepsodent's oral. BfTERCENT clean J
teeth cleaoest . makes them sparkle!
1 Your breath stays fresh. . you enjoy
clean mouth taste for hours . when you
use Pepsodoot with oral mtebgkntI Try
it todayl ;

f, CHiogorHYU srm Z

Recently we described a wed

ding reception buffet for 40 guests
This was the menu: .'Twin heart
avocado molded salad, chicken

flower xpot sandwiches, cream

cheese and fresh vegetable sand sandwiches,
wiches, sandwiches, wedding cake (made at

home with cake mixes), fresh
fruit champagne or fresh fruit re

ception punch, salted nuts and

Here are two of the recipes:
' Twin Hearts Avocado Mold
(Yield: H to 20 servings)

Soften 6 envelopes unfavored

gelatin in 1V4 cups cold water,

Add 3 cups hot water and stir uiw

til dissolved. Blend in 1 cup sugar,

to teaspoon salt, M cups fresh

lemon juice, and 2 cups fresh or-

anee iuice. Mix Vi cud of this

mixture with a few drops of red

vegetable coloring and pour into
heart indentations in bottom of 2
oiled. 6-cun heart-shaped salad

molds. (If your molds are plain on

the bottom, omit this step). Chill
until firm, 45 to 60 minutes. While

the red hearts are chilling, beat

4 cups avocado puree into remain remaining
ing remaining gelatine mixture and leave at

room temperature unm ine neans
have set. Spoon gelatinavocado
mixture over the hearts very gent

ly, being careful not to disturb

them. Chill' until firm and ready
to serve. Unmold onto serving
platter. Write names or initials of
the bride and groom on the hearts
with stiff v mayonnaise forced
through a decorator's tube. -Garnish
with chicory,' fresh strawber strawberries
ries strawberries and avocado- or' cantaloupe
balls. - -. .."
Chicken and Froth Vegetable
Flowerpot Sandwiches
(Yield: 34 to 40 sandwiches)
.... t! t :.:.. -r,-.-.,.
Combine 2 cups finely chopped
cooked chicken, ft cup finely
chopped celery, Vi cup finely
shredded fresh carrots, 2 ; tea
spoons fresh lemon juice, IVt tea teaspoons
spoons teaspoons salt, Vi teaspoon ground
black pepper," and 3 tablespoons
mayonnaise. Mix well and chill

while preparing the bread. Cut un

sliced 2-day old, firm bread IVi IVi-inches
inches IVi-inches thick. Cut in rounds with a
lH-inch cookie cutter. Then shape
to resemble little round' flower

pots by pulling out centers of
rounds and filling them with the

chicken salad mixture. Stick a

small sprig of fresh parsley in

center of each to resemble a grow.

ing plant. Place on a tray, cover
with1 a damp cloth, and store in
refrigerator until ready to serve.

Note: Total Cost$U5.


Afswpr ta Previous Puzzle?.

Rcdio' Actress

across .;,
1 Radio actress, -Barbara
T She is on a 1
13 Interstice
14 Reluctant
13 Philippic

16 Prohibition

" era figure in

17 Anoint
If Eats
It Upper limb
21 Number
22 Tribunals'.
25 Mimic

27 Direction

31 Hawaiian

32 Body o water

33 uibbon
34 Diminutive of
35 Signal of
38 Island (Fr.)
37 Fall in drops

2 "Emerald'
3BiU part.

4 Australian
. marsupials
5 Senior
6 Scottish.
7 Membranous
S Elude
9 Grumble
10 Press
11 Domestic
- slave
12 Observes
20 Bulks
21 Pesters '
23 Asserverate

. ".T' .: r-. ; a l .) T""
.i -:;'' -Ta N; X i-i,y'
A K K E. i TT N ii I i-tjT
t o ft v r x 1 r
l O T l U T E."" N D
5V E "2.5Ei:c't Tin b
for r p t e m aS 5

1 4 Hindu queen 44 Idolize
28 Mexican 45 Mast
laborer : 46 Piece or
28 Dismounted ' baked clay
29 Bargain event 47 Ailments
. 30 Allowance . 4tA-tiptoe
for waste 50 Smooth
' 38 Medicinal ball 61 Sow
40 Emits vapors 53 Crimson
. 42 Platform ?4 German (ah.)

40 Let it stand
41 Worm
43 Perched

48 Transactions

52 Support

54 Type of chin


55 Adduce
56 Type of fur

57 Paused

58 Accelerated

1 Philippine ;

rrrrrri jtwyFTW
ir n
IT" j
njj L-LJ
rr t L-A-J
T T lT
57 T J

Acts liko (Vlagic

It's the softest, finest, most delightfully
fragrant talcum you can buy. At the same
time it is lastingly deodorant and antisep antisep-tic.
tic. antisep-tic. Yes, magical C-8 (Hexachlorophene)
in new Cuticura Talcum keeps the skin
fresh and sweet, relieves sunburn, prevents
and relieves heat rashes and other skin
irritations. Wonderful for baby and every everyone.
one. everyone. Buy Cuticura Talcum today-




facx rr3

rrrs Panama amekicax an dtc rttsvrsT daiiy kewspaer
iled) Braves Seem In Agony Too
Of 0 ". J
Dob Boyd Bops

New Yorkers Fall 8h2
Games Off Pace Wliile
Milwaukee Loses 6 In 7
, IEW YORK, iune 7 (UP)-It'. beginning to
lookre nd mor like nhe Giants is dead-and
' if the Braves don't et a move on tner may wake up
to find themselves in a baseball .rraye right along

Wants Robbie

1 1 v, 1 -





CHICAGO. June 7 (UP) Vis-

Ions of a title cnance sunru
MHairairht PnhhV BOVd todaV.

but both Gene Fullmer and Ti

ger Jones ratea as poienum
road blocks before the Cnlcago
battler gets av chance at Sugar
Dam DnVtinenn

Boyd, wno puncnea ou u
ninth straight victory last night.

Mining a loin rouna iecuuw

Miller wu the loser after Stan

Lopata's first Inning homer haa

given tne raua a wmnwa
lead. ,- .;,,4 V-

Th. varifcAP heM on to their

3V, game lead In the American
League race by snapping a four four-eame
eame four-eame losing streak at the ex expense
pense expense of the Athletics, 10-5.

Wasting little time, the Yanks
hammered loser Tommy La
Sorda for three runs In the
first inning and then put the
game en wltn fWe-ra
rally in the third. AU told, the
Yankees collected 12 h'U, In Including
cluding Including homers by Yogi Bern
and Bill Skowron. Bob Grim
picked up his third victory at at-thougah
thougah at-thougah southpaw To m ra y
Byrne relieved him in the sev seventh
enth seventh inning.


TA two-run single by Sammy

White ,in the eighth lnnin
hmfra a ".all tin anrl led the Re

Sox to a 5-4 triumph over the

man nnatnn therebv enaea si

thra-r&ma login streak and

manned netroit'i seven-eame

winning streak. .. Detroit starter

Paul FoytacK naa a mree-niner

until he blew up in me eiguni.
mm Riwr registered his 8th

victory even .though requiring

help from we ueiocav, ,-,

arfc Hnutteman 'and Rav Nar

lpcbi mmhlnprt In a six-hit Ditch

ing; eiior last paia ou ui
victory 1 for Cleveland over Bal-
Mmnn vrniit.taman. who was

(credited with the win, left the

game because oi a sore snouiaer
in the sixth Anrl the Orioles eot

theif only riin, an unearned one,

off NarlesKl m tne nintn,., Con Connie
nie Connie Johnson was the loser. j.
, A. six-run rally in the fifth In In-ning
ning In-ning helped the Senators to a

13-7 victory over too wmie ou
carina Paula and rookie

Whitey Hersog each homered for

wasmngion. Keuever uomue
Orob was the winning pitcher,
aiding, his own cause with three
hits that drove in three runs.

Dixie Howeii was ine loser.

Robinson, whose three-ran
homer powered Cincinnati to a
7-3 tr'nmph over Philadelphia.

a Anni nf tiTtiM inn in uie

body, but he dldnt Jase me at

all or hurt me.
'Knw T'tyi rertV for RODlnSOn

ami rinn't p whv i rant eet

htm Tf T rnn't t want Fullmer

I thought I'd be ranked number

one, but he is. ana i u ngn; mm

tn nrnva T eoi me uue cii"-c

looming. Jones, he don't mean

nnt.hfner n more,

Both Jones and Fullmer were
kmnohi im nrwsihle ODDO-

inents by the International Box

ing Club's Truman ciDson, wuu
.M that nnhinxnn would con-


f er today with D3C presmen!,

James D. Norrls about his iu

Boy a got a minor orea m

kuHiu. corona a. nunlsnine

ihodv nuncher who gave his

vnnmr-r nnnnneni some rouKii

' ... rr
mnmantl Ravtlre. anxlOUS tO

.1... ai Hn iiimA tilunsed

through the ropes to the floor in

t.ha fourth rouna ana luuenm

iL'L, hu 1-th homer lmme-' knockotut over muo UTap, oj

The Giants, now Sft'M'J after Robinson h.t hlaLake .City w aveng- u
ha nace dropped their nlntn uaieiy ar l u Brooks previous defeat, April 18, 1955.

last mem wm
have tumble from first place
to fourth, suffered tn?!',8"1
S,s in seU starts by losing to
nffigVe-Glant. de theu
etjt eems work
;,th two out 5 8nunB"tt,;
,Ul doubled nd B.enn BoT
, Untied toim u
nth, Jackie Brandy ; Rubied to
r. pinch ruerChckmrj

. isotj"t--, most as

Hsnk Aaron put .the .fe

with a two-fuu ombe
first lnninj but Don JgJgS
, .vint the door m M"7?u I.

?dW,ni eWf :&& ot

u nf Brooklyn's nine.
Tat as the pojgg dJai
a .Irtnal foUTth-PlMO WO W

ire head'nt downward, the Pl-

,trst ple w ------- Dale

Cum, "::;and BO-'

16th .homer of the

r MJ5 r and that put

I iilliMMIItJWiMMl II '"" I"1

Amateur Fight Season Opens

Tonight With 5 Bous 4f Gym


St. Louis .

Brooklyn .
New York


Chicago ,.


llalional League American LebuS

Philadelphia at Cincinnati
Brooklyn at Milwaukee -Pittsburgh
it Chicago
Only games scheduled. ,


Pittsburgh 202 040 000-8 14

Chicago 000 200 000-2 o

r KUne (5-3). and Folles.
Mlnner (1-5), Valentinettl,
Jones, Davis and Landrlth.
JNlirht Game i '.

Philadelphia 200 001 000-3

Cincinnati v 100 000 42x 7

. .30 17
. .25 13
. .21 18
, .22 22
:".22 22

20 2
20 28
18' 26

ret. -G3
J38 S
.500 '!a
.435 4
417 10V
' .409 rpia

Pet GB Teams

J95. New York

.591 Cleveland

J87 Chicago

J58 2 Boston
48 2 Detroit

.305 81 Baltimore

.366 914 Washington
.350 10ft Kansas City

Chicago at Washington
Cleveland at Baltimore ':
Kansas City at New- York
Detroit at Boston .
' vrcrroni nrcrTf mm

O.Kansas Citv 000 113 ono s i&. 1

0 New York 305 loo oiio 12 n

LaSorda (0-3), Harrlngtbn,
Crlmlan, Burtschy, Gorman and
Thompson. :
. Grim (3-0), Byrne and Berra.

FittsbarKh .
Freese 2b-8b
Oroat ss ....
Walls rf .....

Long lb ,.....' ;
Skinner lb
Thomas 3b ... J
j. O'Brien 2b
Clemente If
Vlrdon tt J
irllna n .......... 4

Ab R H Po A

hMilaari flnatinv rib

ThU hanriirannert him the

rest of th way and he wince.
visibly whenever- Boyd, landed
on his left side.

In The Majors
(Based on 109 officiai at bats)

Plater anif Club r lb r h pet

Lon, Pitt? 44 164 34 63 .384

Repul: f L. 33 111 22 42 .378
Boyerst. 46 184 38 87 .164
Clemente. Pitts. 35 104 18 37 -856

Braton, Mil 32 115 20 38 .330

Bailey. Cinci. T 36 li. vrav mm


Mantle. N.' Y.

Maxwell, Det.
I Vernon, Bos.

Xuenn, Det
Berra, N. Y.

! : ,Lo6ps-Aiid-Hoob
.... 1 ? hh


37 8 14 27 12




Mlksis 3b ...
Baker 2b

VAfiitv In

A ...
Banks ss J
King If
Moryn rf ......... J
Whisenant cf ....
Landrith e ...... J
Mlnner p ..... 0
Valentinettl p J
: b-lrvia. v. ...... 1
Jones p J
Davis p 0

0 3

0 S

' Totals '" "" 32 2 6 27 17
a Grounded out for Mlnner in
a-d ?
bl-Singled for ValentlnetU In

c-Grounded out for Jones Jn

- By HERBERT MOISE. vaar'i haelrathall e h a m-

pions, the Chesterfield quintet, will
held a young hustling team that

aversges exactly feet, Rodolfo

(Fifi) Tom, who lead the cham champions
pions champions again this year, will have
only twoi men under the six-foot


His roster will include Roberto
Smith ffi'l"). Isaac Peltinovieh

6'3"), George SeweU (61"), Car Car-los
los Car-los Pomares (6'1"), Ruben fluer fluer-tas
tas fluer-tas (61"), Fernando Tom (61),
T nia ArHinM fRA"). Jose Noel ('-

niO'l. Ernersto Taylor (510") and

sjRogeUo Aikmsa (J''J., : g, : 4

. Turn nan ni nmra nnnarimins

conditioning drills at the Cristobal

uso and the gymnasium -of .tne

a Dei nravo senooi in coion. we in-
tarviauiAH Tom rinrinff nna of his

drills at Abel Bravo and he was

very optimistic about nis cnances
of repeating as champion. This
itm from tha fart that Carlmi

Titnl rli will h hi nndpntii

dy in managing, the team: lito u
a good player but will be inactive
this season because of insufficient

time to get into shape.

: 1mm r Innlnrs

Plttshureh 202 040 000

Chicago 000 200 0002
rmurMAPV RUT! Loni 2. Cle

mente 3, Thomas 3, Banks.
Morvn. Doubles: Vlrdon. Home

nni Tnna Thnmaa. Clemente.

Ttnnhla Blava- flrsat to J. O'-

nrian tn skinner: Baker to

Ranki to Fondv. Left en base

Pittsbureh 4. Chicago 4. Bases

on hallx: valentinettl 2. Kline 1

S.O.: Mlnner 1, ValentlnetU 1,
Jones 3, Kline 4. Hits off Mln-

nr I In l Runs and earned

runs: Mlnner 4-4, ValentlnetU
4-4, Kline 2-2. Passed ba'.li Lan Landrith.
drith. Landrith. WP: KUne (5-3). LP: Mln Mlnner
ner Mlnner (1-5).'

This Chesterfield five is charged

with vmith In Carina Pomim

they have a very promising young.

ster wno can oo any ana every

thing with a brsketbaU. They
also have Ernesto Taylor to help
along with the typo of Whiz Kid

game tney uuena piay. ine team

is not mane up oi au youngsiers.
Farnanrin Tom. Smith and Aik-

man, all veterans, go along with

the youngsters to maae a mixture
that snells out the good balance

necessary to make a winning bss.
ketball combination.

As the season opener is lust two

ifavi iwit. Tom has his team

practicing sharp-shooting and de

fensive piays. u uus corner, wis
team should run 1-2 at the seasoa's




-tht boldest story of love you've ever beta permitted to set!




47 177 47 71
SS 110 28 42

514 119 W 43 .361

: 44 184 29 66 .359

38 143 31 49 343

Jiantle. YankS ......
Long, Pirates ...........
Berra, Yanks
Boyer, Cards
Post, Redlegs
Mantle. Yanks ..........
Boyer, Cards
Long, Pirates ....V.....
Berra, Yanks ...........
Simpson. Athletics1
Muaial, Cards -.
, t ( RUNS. :-
Mantle, Yanka v..
Boyer, Cards
Blaslngame. Cards
Bauer Yanks .... .s ...
Yost, Senators
. . HITS


Mantle, Yanks

Boyer. caras

Kuenn. TiTers

Long, Pirate
Ashburn, Phils

" (Based on Decisions)

Lawrence. Redlegs

IBrewer. Hen box ....
McDanlel. Cardg
Face, Pirates

(Four tied with 7-2

1 Pt

0 l.noo

1 889

1 M0

.1 -800


2008 SBotiess room

Sensible rotes indude radio
-jfofa' HOTEL
c i r 3 ri

Conceivably, there are times when the victim, if permitted

to aneak for himself, mlrht be moved to conUaOKt mo pre

sumptive attitude of the attending saw-bones, as expressed in
the conventional hospital communique: "The patients condi

tion is good." ;. :

Nasnua was neaien- in xno Meiropuumu nauiu

gentsla, stirred by the drama, enthusiastically agreed it was au
. . ft Vllana kit J ata nViTAn

due to the sagacious way .young unjny uu Wv.6.
e Appently no one bothered to ask any of the chalk players
what they thought about the matter. They had bet $262,006

across the board on wasnua, oniy vo see nun iuh uuv uv
money as he conceded 19 pounds to the first horse, 17 to the
acnnri. 1 to the third. In the circumstances their condition

could not have been

unaiK piayers nave an unrunmuuc wj ""8
verses of this nature, and as far as they were concerned all
Kilma din was to distribute the weights in such a manner as

. .v.. vo v..r. hoot' . is '. "6'."'!' f-V. ".a":

iu cv win ucoi, jivjioo : ..i..-;

Broadly speaking, anytime tne -Top-weigns nui ium uu,
rora and vet can't set a niece of the payoff, the hftndif apper

, in.. nh n.ttincr tha hxt hnrse beaten Is bad

lino uuuc a -wuoj jv .v -,--
enough. .Getting him shut out entirely Is a mockery of the

SPOrWith respect to the Nashua race, Kilroo could tery well
i i. .bMnttanua Sfta all. laaa than a lenrth

uicaa ca.ciiuniia iuvhij.,iv .......
separated the first four horses. Theoretically, the purpose of

k.nd nun nr. tA ri aerv none an cauat cnance. . m toa

a gesture to. the horse's vanity than to the horseplayer'o eupid-

At level weignts, nasnua woum nave Dcaicn c.bijwiuis

the race by worn sue w v icngina. .out. uiai, uu

no gooa ior management, wracn niuui whu uu v..u., w

revenue. Ana tn.a.i, oi course, is wny n.uuityyw www iw


m,. .hnitrioa affov' nttth th hit, hnrxa no matter how much

weight has been put on nim ana uie eiauucro auup u
tlva nrfrla amnncr tj llcrhfc Wftlffhta.

nai,tt nriik mnanrteri action at the betting windows, a

sight that' never loses ita quaint, comely charm for track dl
rectors and stock holders. ;

capper do the best they can, and as horseplayers have long

been disiinguisnea ior ineir reniiauw

. .. . 1 .ii i ,,1. ..Ol. TA

Most nanaicappers use uu samo luuuuia. w,
aatahii.h raiativa ahiiltv on a mathematical basis. Give 10

OailBUltUla avirauiwa w a.- -aiai v. i Ji

handlcappers the same to work on ana nine win come up wim

mka 4aMBMi nt i inn nAin rv nni ir aw ta mil inn nvi iiaa. irnigb

X 11C VUUipv blLluii uciaas wua w

a problem. is lnaeiensioie w nanaicap mm r

the money, It Is equally lnexcusame to wgm mm so usnuy no

caul puss winning.,
; improvtng.tVHATt

Whether Nashua Is a' "great" horse, a merely a "good"
ta.M s. iron K4V 4ntcHvit Kv shrfll. nfrtf MSirtnal

Domrxwity with which this distinction fa debated In the racing
j i A. a. a.. .14a m. InanAff OHAfl

press, x suspect 1 ieubv dj m uiaviycr ui hiviuuhu iiUHfaa.
t aiiBnoiit iiaA fnaf ir. rinpen't rnan ft damn thlnp to the man

In the street. Oscar jr. Hooslckey, old friend- of, mine. Want

you to meet pim some uay. . ...
Although he lost the race, I thought Nashua actually gain gain-ed
ed gain-ed in prestige in the Metropolitan Mile, the second fastest ever
ran at Belmont. Tom Fool, Native Dancer and Hlrh Gun, three
most recent winners, each carried 136,- but their weight conces concessions
sions concessions were less severe and the pace was less torrid. ;
The ridiculous thing about the Metropolitan was that the
winner, Mldafrnoon (carrying ill to Nashua's 130), had never
won a stake before, and thus on the strength of its own creden credentials
tials credentials didn't belong In the same race. This is improving the
breed? ....

and Rice.

Olympic Swim
Prospect Dies

Of Heart Attack

Jimenez ai.u pounaa iuu ur-i i wcitucr, ui
slnio Clark tackles Roberto Diaz1 Conley (1-J), Johnson, Sleater ftn(j gerberet
1 a. -a .. V-it.jk i ...

at me same weigni. r-

Ala). Norman c. nccarreii
and Lt. William P. McKav of

the U.S. Army will be guests

of honor.

. It. has been reported that
liegotiat'ons r underway to

get s-rvfcc boxers .to vompeie
aga'nst i,he R.P. amateurs,

C. Z. Government.,

Basketball league


(Nlorht name i

New York 010 001 000 003

St LV 000 000 101 013

Tia Oanama. mntpiil' hnvln?1' fl. Miller ,(2-3). R

season gets underway tonight at Lopata

b:3U witn live nouts on tap a
the National ; Gymnasium on
Avenue "A." :"
The feature contest will be
a It.Dnunri hattle between

I Isthmian champion Fells' Ar-

cner or town ana former
champion Lorenio Samuels
h. liaila tram Panama rltT.

otner sectional ngnis win oe

a 126-pound contest between
Panama's Pedro Ramos and Co Colon's
lon's Colon's Patroclnlo Allen, and a
133-pound bout between Vicente
Best of Panama and Andres Al

ien of colon. v i

ail m tha hmonm nnhav vrlll hat

Deiween ranama city ooys. eoh- newcumw vo-; u
harto rnnnmrlnn mMti Fellr'nella.

Jimenez at. 112 pounds and Ur

0, Detroit


Miller ana

001 001 0024 10 1 3
020OOO03X 5 5.0

Foytack (4-3), Mass and House.

' tsrewer ib-ij, rjeioca ana
Lawrence (7-0). Freeman and white .

BaUey. V I Z

(Night Game i
, J Cleveland v 000 230 000-8 r 1
8 1 Baltimore 000 000 0011 C 1

Gomez, McCall, Wilhelm
3), Antonelll and Katt. t

Poholsky, "Konstanty,

(2-0) ana sami.

Unnttamfl. (Ml Vwl.M


' Johnson (1-2), Brown andTri andTri-Khider
Khider andTri-Khider andoa

(Night Gamei
Brooklyn 101 010 020-5 9 1

Milwaukee 200 000 0002 a 1


(Night Game)
Chicago 300 102 010- 7 11- 2
Wash. 012 360 OOx 12 1
1 v-
Staley, Howell (2-4), Contrae.
gra, Martin and Moss.

Welsler, Grob (2-4), Chakalei

Scanllebury Hurls

Shutout; Ready To

Return To t!acr$

NEW HAVEN, Conn. June 7 NEW YORK, June 7 (UPMM
(DP) A :i, 29-yearld Olympl J Scantlebury, sent down to the Ha-
. nrnnuut;vin Snoar Vinffl nn 24-hour re

collapsed and died of an appar- call by the Cincinnati Redlegs, it.
ent heart attack yesterday while ready to come back anytime man-

working out in xaies rj aser numn.

Whitney pool.

I Bit I I 1

Ll.t II


. 1

at S0tkSLl.a.W I Vr...l


CaM Adanai: THET ATT

Snmalhinff naw fn bowline for the

younger generation in the Balboa
area is in the offing at Balboa

Bowling Center beginning this

Under the suoervision of Ken

neth Woodcock and Bud Balcer,

both well-known Pacific side bowl bowlers,
ers, bowlers, a group of boys and girls be between
tween between the aees of 13 and 18 Tears

will be organized into a local

league of the American junior
Bowling Congress.
- 1 .jioiriioa nf this Jimlnr RnwlinB

Congress already exist at Curun-

du and a .tort Clayton, so mere

will be plenty of opportunity for
competitive bowling and tourna

The American Junior

P.nn0r0 ia tn hnwlintf whut tha

j Little League is to baseball. It has

the sponsorship of the American

Hnwlmff i:incri; ma Knwlin?

Prnnriatnrt' Aftriatinn nf Amur.

ics, 1 and other nauonat groups or

companies. .-
Membershio fee is 25 cents, and

iiminr bowlers receive a great

deal more than the modest fee

would imply, including expect
coaching, reduced rates for league
hmulinu an nnDortunitv to win

high-game awards, plus other fea

tures or honors 01 consiaeraoie

worth. A competitive tournament
bv mail is one interesting phase

of this league.

The first meeunk ot uus group
took place on June 1 at the Bai-
hn. Rnmlino Pantpr A total of 19

boys and 4 girls attended. The next

Tha Panal Tnna Hnvaranin

Basketball LeSge will hold a meet meet-in
in meet-in a tomorrow at 1:30 cm: in the

Balboa Gymnasium. This meeting

is being held to arrange a sched schedule
ule schedule and to complete team rosters
for the 1953 summer season.
All interested basketball players
from Balboa Hig' School, Canal

Zone Junior College and employes
nf tha Panama Canal Cnmnanv Ca

nal Zona Government are request

ed to be present at mis meeting.
Team captains having a team
roster should be present and sub submit
mit submit there respective rosters at the
meeting. It is hoped that sufficient
players and teams will be repre represented
sented represented Friday to enable the league
to start Monday June v 11.

. The Balboa uymnasium nasicei nasicei-ball
ball nasicei-ball Court will be available to the
laaaua. itarline June 11th. Monday

throuah Fridays from 4 p.m. to 6

o.m.. throughout. tne summer

months. : '' v
Anv interested nlsyef that can

ant ha nraipnf at the, meeting.

'"- w f 7,. ...

please' contact biu ue, mmuu,

Balboa 35Z8 atter r. p.m.
Abdominal Pains

Send Herb Score

To Hospital Bed

LTh mysterious aliment that
forced Cleveland pitcher Herb
Score Into a hospital was de de-wrihaii
wrihaii de-wrihaii tndav as an Inflamed

colon by Dr. Irwin Mayer,

team phys'clan of the Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore Orioles. . t
'Dr. Mayer suggested that
Score remain in Union Memo
rial Hospital for two or three
days and Cleveland manager
Al Lopes said be would see
that tha order was carried out
"because Herb la too valuable
a man to take any chances."
Lopes added that the ace
southpaw will miss this week
end's series with the Yankee
at New York but should bo
ready to rejoin the team : fn
Boston earlv next week.

Score was stricken with se

vere abdominal pains Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night and was removed to

the hnsnltal yesterday for ex


John Glover, a Dartmouth
College graduate of Larchment,
xr v antarart tha nnn! for DraC-

tlce'under the direction of Yale's

.The skinny left-hander notched
his third victory Wednesday night
since being sent to the Internation.
al Leaeue, a neat four hit, 13-0,

shutout over the Buffalo Bisons.

lice unaer mw uirauu i. r.r.i. m i
swimming -, coach Bob Klphuth.!Last year, the MontcUir, n. J

Glover leisurely covered several
ions and then swam to the edge

of the pool and wept limp.

Kiphuth and others pulled

him out and started artinciai

respiration. Although atimu.

lants were given ana uiwi
respiraUon applied until Glover

..T aken toThospltal. he was games,, the U. s:wmnmto.

pronounced dead on .-arrival pencr.1 4 WlrE

there. n Lv5 la-,.. 4d the Mon

, m -,.n .aM that oloT-Ureal Royals widened their first-

thatdeath W"" JJ-;

ed by Btw.Mswsw-. r." nostnoned because of

plonshlps in March. mond Virgimans iva. . ..

June 9 at 1 o.m.

All those eligible through age

arc urged to attend pus meeting
su that officers may he elected
and a nrira lit! let UD. BowlinS

will begin on Junr 23, according

to nresent mans, ana win conti

nue until September 1. Following

this a second leaguue win be form

resident compiled a 13- record
nrith tha Rutrar Kinffl.' The vietdTV.

however, sUU left the Sugar Kinps

in last piece, one ana we
games in back of the seventh-place
Bisons. i---.;v-- h
.. ..': 1..',..' 1 ,t.
-The Toronto Maple Leaia' and
Columbus Jets split a pair of

26 modern "Santa" ships' onitlng tha
Americas with fast and freauent
service. r

8.S. "SANTA BARBARA" .Dot Cristobal, C. Jsfflt It

S.S. "8ANTA INES".,,..,....lnit Cristobal, uno u
g.S. "SANTA LC1S A" Sails Cristobal, CX, Jwna Ilj
SA "SANTA CECILIA,'...,.Sallt Cristobal, CX, Mno IK

S.S. "SANTA FE" ......... ...De Balboa, C. '2., June 21',

8.S. "SANTA ANITA" Due Balboa, C Jury

S.S. "SANTA ANITA". .. .... .' . .Due Balboa, C2t July ll S


ed to continue through the school

' W J a aauva -" t -i --

Bowling meeting will be at that Center ea year, ,

CRISTOBAL: 2131 2135 rAKAMA: 2-655$
. BALBOA: 1507 2159


1 1


in as an
1 1
- Read story on page 9
Adm. Ingersoll Gives US Vievs
On Controversial Spratly Is.
Sally Morland, James Ambrose Win
American Legions Graduate Awards


. i. a. is,;,
I. VvAv

- J.

.''rib m-

' Sally jijne morland
Sally June Morland and James
iLdWSra AmOrOSe 01 me taiaiuuu
High School won the American Le Legion's
gion's Legion's "most outstanding" girl
and boy graduate awards which
were, presented by the Elbert S.
Waid Post No. 2 on the recommen recommendation
dation recommendation of the school faculty.
The American, Legion1 awards,
in addition to recognizing scholar
ship achievement, stresses me
high qualities of honor, courage
' and service.
' SaUy is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Gilbert Morland of Old Cns-
tobal; earlier in the year she was
elected "Miss Cristobal High
School" by her fellow students. She
in a-member of the National Hon Honor
or Honor Society and will continue her
education at me university oi w
.Tamp, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
James Ambrose .of Coco Solito, be
sides ranking first scoiasucany, ne
Turncoat Frenchman
Killed In Bailie
Wiih Ex-Comrades m
ALGIERS, Algeria, June 1 (UP)
A turncoat Communist Frenchr
man who deserted to the Algerian
rebel army with a truckload of
firms was killed in a battle with
his former comrades-in-arms, the
)iench Army, announced today.
Authorities saia tne nanasome
ofiicer candidate, Henri Maillot,
was kilUn vpstprriv hv a vnunff
.. ;4 l. u 4 ..ut u n n .1 1 n
lUaillot deserted April 4, tak taking
ing taking with him a truck load of auto automatic
matic automatic weapons which the rebels
later used to shoot, down
" An official communique, said
Fr-nch patrols were led to a rebel
hideout .after interrogatin a pris prisoner.
oner. prisoner. Seven rebels were killed in
tne ensuing battle including Mail
lot and another Frenchman, Com
w...-;. .k,i toohor unnri i h.
wr ,v-- .v-v-w .
Five submachine' guns were found
on the batflcfield near Beni Rach
ed. 12 miles north of Orleansville.
They were identified as part of
the lott delivery to the revel ar-
my y the deserter.
Fwnch officers said the extrem-
fstoVakw used the weapons when
they ambushed and wiped, out a'
French patrol near Palestro, in
the Oran department," killing, 19
young reservists.
.. Officials said 210 villages inj
western Constantin jidicated to-
day they were loyal to France. I
A Arab waving the tricolor of,
France led a long column of vil villagers
lagers villagers down from the hills to Beni Beni-Ourtillane,
Ourtillane, Beni-Ourtillane, a small village used a
French divisional headquarters.
..They asked protection from the
extremists ana pieagea Tnemseiv-
es and their villages to aid the

Shows: 1:35 4:05 -6:35
- 9:00 p.m.

M w


iiAiinnn irn If"



Tii nninnrc pniv inn miiniir

rfc kat ar ' 900 W wwte NO itwcs ev '''1
m w ww kh "HW h 'ivn' itmun nwaa mateumtm iim"w t.o



james edward Ambrose
i won the award for the outsdand.
tug ai;iciilv biuuciil uc ma-
jor m we vnsiuDai nign ovuuui
Reserve Officers Training Corps
and was elected to the Thespian
Society. He also, is a member of
the National Honor Society and
plans to enter Rice Institute of
Houston, Texas, in the fall. -,
British MPs Spray
f Vnrj()f DaKc Vff H
Machine Gun Fire
tlNCOSIA, Cyprus, June 7 (UP)
British military police sprayed
bomb-throwtrig Cypriot rebels
with sub-machine (run fire last
night In a battle an a downtown
street ;
The1 insurgents threw two
home-made bombs at an MP jeep
patrolling one of the narrow
streets of the Greek quarter. The
bombs bounced harmlessly off
me venicie ana expioaea unaer
a balcony,. lnjurying. a GtfeeK
Cypriot woman and a child.
. The police, immediately open
ed fire on the youth who threw
the bomb and several others
with him.
It could not be determined
immediately whether any were
wt. : : ..
- In Limassol,. police searched
for the four-man "execution
squad" which gunned : 28-year-old
British school teacher
to death before scores of stu students
dents students outside L'massol high
school. -.
The teacher, Thomas Mllrea,
managed to pull a gun, and fire
several shots at th four fleelnir
gunmen before he died. He miss
, The Cypriots ambushed Mil Mil-rea's
rea's Mil-rea's taxi as he arrived to ad administer
minister administer final iYnmlnftt,inn to
900 efllHonto In tH cnVinnl Thai
taxi driver was sliphtly wound-
ed in th flurry of bullets that
tarned the crowded street out-
s,,d the downtown school into a
Plstol range.
Dozens of students and passers-by
dove for cover when the
ntmvlAl. n . 1.. MHVUuAU
nli rH.h ",,
" ; 7LJ "t. TV
KfPf eluP ft
M '"a .was the fifth British
civilian killed by th Insurgents
ln M, months of violence.
Aire Fnrmilln
President Eisenhower offered this
advice yesterday to a group of vis vis-itin?
itin? vis-itin? young Republicans:
"Everybody ought to be happy
every aay. it you don't have some
fun every day, that is a day wast-!
"Play hard, have fun doing it
and despise wickedness.'
-. .75 .40 4


, "I"111 1 -


4 .5- .,,

3 f

Let the people

Slat I EAR
WASHTNfiTON. June 7 (UP1
Adlai E. Stevenson's jubilant sup sup-nnrtprs
nnrtprs sup-nnrtprs said vesterdav his "trem.
endous" victory over Sen. Estes
Kefauver in the tautornia prima primary
ry primary virtually assures his nomina nomination
tion nomination as the Democratic presiden presidential
tial presidential anHiriatv :
They also acclaimed his fight fighting
ing fighting comeback from earlier defeats
hv the Tennessee senator as just
the tonic needed to send him into
a vigorous campaign against Pres
ident Eisenhower.
On the basis of cold statistics,
however, Stevenson still h
long way to go to capture the
nomination that was handed him
oh a platter four years age.
Rv takinff California's 68 votes.
he raised his indicated first ballot
strength to 375, a big edge over
the other candidates Dut sun ur
short of the 686M1 he needs.
Kefauver. meanwhile, nicked tip
24 more convention votes in South
Dakota and Montana bringing his
total to 164.
Gov. Averell Harriman of New
York can presently count on about
126V4 votes.
With the primary season now
pnriwf Stevenson. Kefauver : and
Harriman will be iockevinfi f 0
favor among the more than 400
delegates who are uncommitted' or
pledged to favorite sons.
Thu alsn will he foraging in
the 10 states where 238 delegates
are still to be chosen by state con conventions
ventions conventions and committees.
: Kefauver vowed he would stay
In the fight .although his chances
of winning were greatly reduc reduced.
ed. reduced. Harriman, who stayed out of
the primaries, Is expected to
step up his campaigning.
" Returns from the crucial Califor California
nia California primary Tuesday showed 'Ste
venson polling more than 60 per
cent of the Democratic vote and
running close to Mr. Eisenhower's
total in Uie Republican column.
Sen. John J. Sparkman (D-Ala.),
Stevenson's 1952 running mate,
said the former Illinois governor
virtually clinched the nomination
with his "tremendous victory" o o-ver
ver o-ver Kefauver. ,r
Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey (D-
Minn.). in whose home state Ste
venson had suffered a stunning
setback earlier this year, called
his California comeback ."sensa ."sensational."
tional." ."sensational." Sen. A. S. Mike Monroney (D-
Okla.) said Stevenson, who had
shown some reluctance to mix in
rough-and-tumble politics, proved
he "can shake hands as well as
the champion hand-shaker."
Sen. Alien J. Ellender (D-La.),
who said he personally prefers
Sert. Lyndon. B. Johnson (D-Tex.)
or Sen. Stuart Symington (D-Max.)
said Kefauver's defeat "definite "definitely
ly "definitely kills him off." w
r Johnson, a favorite son, candi candidate
date candidate with Texas' 56 votes behind
him. said the fact that more Dem
ocrats voted than Republicans
"shows that the Democratic party
as such is still popular and the
people, believe in the party."
Besides trouncing Kefauver In
California, Stevensen cracked
the New York delegation and
wrecked Herriman's hopes of
taking all f his state's $ votes
- - i ...


) 1


know the truth end the


Stevenson, Supporters Claim

Win CI

I Vx :

(right) shakes hands with University of Southern California
student Jagot Bhatia of India, during the Democratic hopeful's

, winning campaign
f, 1 1
. ' (NEA Telephoto
COOLING OFF Democratic
presidential hopeful Sen. Estes
kefauver, after unleashing his
most blistering attack to date
on opponent Adlai Stevenson,
cools off with some ice cream
at Oakland, Calif. -.
to the national convention In Au
New York Democrats' elected 861
delegate in nrimarie Tuo.rfav
of which Stevenson apparently got
four. He hopes to get additional
support when the state committee
selects 24 delegates at large, with
a nau-vote eacn, June 19.
1 -Kefauver
was linoonosed In the
Montana and South Dakota prima-!
nes getting i convention votes
from Montana and eight from
South Dakota. - --
Veierans Tesl Case
To Be Heard In DC
A pilot test case was filed in the
Federal District Court of Wash Washington
ington Washington D.C. recently by the Fed
eral Career Employes .Association
which alleges that the Veterans
Preference Act is class legislation
and therefore unconstitutional. It
will be adjudicated probably next
The suit was filed by "W. D.
White, a non-veteran employed at
the Charleston Naval Shipyard, in
behalf of the Career- Employes.
White claims that the provision of
the law is discriminatory and vio violative
lative violative of his rights under the Fed Federal
eral Federal Constitution. v
The Federal Employes eterans
Association, according to J. Pyre Pyre-zak,
zak, Pyre-zak, FEVA Post No. 17 Command,
er, has prepared briefs as ami amicus
cus amicus curiae (friend of the court)
through their -national attorney.
Claude S. Dawson of Washington
D.C, in an effort to block White
and the Career Employes Associa Association
tion Association of trying through court action
to practically invalidate the Vet-I


country is tafe Abraham Lincoln.

in ches Nomination

m uamornia. v
Progress Score
(CPJ Here is the United
Press tabulation of first ballot
votes pledged or known pref preferenceat
erenceat preferenceat the Democratic na national
tional national convention for the pres presidential
idential presidential nomination:
Adlai E. Stevenson
Estes Kefauver ..
Averill Harriman
Stuart Svmfcirton
. 375
. 164
126', i
Lyndon 3. Johnson
Frank J r
G., Mennen W Uiams";;'
Unknown ..
suit to be, Chosen
ToUl Delerate Vote. i n
Necessary for Nomination 8614
Touring Russian
Clergymen Inspect
Corning Class Co.
CORNING, N.Y..1 June 7 (UP (UP-A
A (UP-A group of touring Russian cler cler-gyraen,
gyraen, cler-gyraen, arrived here yesterday and
sicmeu me corning Glass Cen-
. The arrival of the eiotii oiorcv.
men of all denominations was un unmarked
marked unmarked by picketing which theyl
encountered in New York Cit nH
Y,,lc University, New Haven,
3:04 4:46


Pedestrian Killed
During Wild Chase
In 7esi Manhallkn
NEW YORK. June 7 (UP) A
pedestrian was run down and kill killed
ed killed today in a wild, 60-block police
chase on Manhattan's west side.
Andrew Chatigny, 55, was struck
down by, a car driven by Vincent
O'Brien, a 21-year-old longshore longshoreman,
man, longshoreman, police said. O'Brien was ar arrested
rested arrested after a car he was driving
crashed into the plate glass win window
dow window of a bank building..
The chase began when patrol patrolman
man patrolman William Conifrey tried to
flag down O'Brien's car. which
was running through red lights on
Eighth Avenue, according to po police.
lice. police. -::--..;.r-- t-v,,--v.. ,,,..,!
Conifrey ; who was almost run
down by the car as it careened
past him, gave chase in a cab.
When O'Brien's car struck Chatig
ny, Conifrey fired ; two- warning
shots.' r J.'jN'
At Columbus J Circle, Conifrey
fired three more warning shots at
the fleeing car. Then, at the corner
of Broadway and 97th Street, the
car lurched off the street and
crashed into a plate glass window.
Police said a passenger in the
car jumped out and ran, but O' O'Brien,
Brien, O'Brien, in a dazed condition, sur surrendered.
rendered. surrendered. They said O'Brien claims
he remembers nothing about the
wild ride.
Chatigny's body : was ldentuied
by an acquaintance. i
TCA Official Here
To Observe Work
Of Point 4 In RP
Hiram S. Phillips, director of
public administration from the
Technical Cooperation Administra
tion in Washington, arrived today
in Panama to observe Point Four
program activities in this country.
During his visit to Panama, Phil-1
ups wiu visit all government of offices
fices offices in order to discuss and
change ideas about the public ad
ministration programs and the
newly-established civil service law
in ranama.
He has a wide experience In Lat Latin
in Latin American public administration
affairs. Prior to working in Wash
ington ne was public administra
tion consultant working with the
government of Costa ,Rica. v"
The State Game and Fish Depart-!
ment says nunters from all 48
states, Alaska, Canada, Hawaii,!
Mexico, Puerto Rico and South
America hunted in Wyoming in
1955. Minnesota provided iore
hunters, than any other state, fol followed
lowed followed by California, Texas, Ne
braska and Wisconsin.
9:09 p.m.
Fast with his
fists and faster
"with hit,
mmm tmmt,mmmm



TAIPEI, June 7 (UP) U. S.
Seventh Fleet commander Adm.
Stuart Ingersoll said today the U U-nited
nited U-nited States would "not look with

favor" on a Communist Chinese
claim to the controversial Spratly
Islands west Of the Philippines.
Any extension of Communism
is of concern to the U.S. govern
ment since it is our avowed policy
to deter Communism," he told the
United Press fat an exclusive in
terview. V
The Spratly Island chain, some
250 miles west of the Philippines
have been claimed recently by Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist China, Communist China
South Vietnam and a private Fili-c-ino
citizen. :
"There is : no more particular
sisnificance attached to the bprat
lvs than to any other group," he
answered when asked what the
Seventh Fleet's "relationship with
the island chain was.
"The Seventh Fleet's responsibi
lities covers a vast area in the
western-Pacific." '
Ingersoll was asked what the
fleet would do if the Communists
attempted to extend their report reported
ed reported garrisons in the Paraeel is islands
lands islands (halfway between the Sprat-
lys and Red China) to tne sprat spratly
ly spratly island chain.; -"We
are not aware that the Com
munists have any garrisons in the
Paracels. Undoubtedly there are
neoole there since there always
have been. The U.S. government
does not look with favor on any ex
tension of communist interests in in-in
in in-in thi Pacific island: the fleet it
self is merely a instrument of
national policy." j
Asked a the Seventh Fleet ac-
tivplv natrolled the Stiratly islands.
Ingersoll replied: "as a matter of
daily routine the Seventh Fleet
conducts many reconnaissance and
surveillance patrols and flights ov-j
era vast area.- ;:,
"The Seventh Fleet carries out
noliev made at the highest level:
it does not make policy. The Sprat Spratly
ly Spratly situation is another incident of
which there are many. Among giu giu-er
er giu-er things the" fleet is charged with
the responsibility of helping to keep
the peace and to protect those na
tions with wnom we nave securny
Red Undarslinding
Oh Yii-aslav fe
HOSCOW, June 7 (UP) -Marshal
Tito of Yugoslavia said today
he pad found "complete under understanding"
standing" understanding" among' Russian leaders
id talks on such issues as Yugos Yugoslav
lav Yugoslav independence and sovereignty.
Speaking at a brilliant state re reception
ception reception tendered in his honor by
Soviet President Kliment E. Voro-
sbilov, Tito made a point of stress stressing
ing stressing his satisfaction with his con conferences
ferences conferences at the Kremlin.
"We have found complete under understanding
standing understanding among the Soviet lead.
ers concerning the position of Yu
goslavia in the talks we nave had
ud to now.'-' the Marshal aaid. v
More than 2,000 guests attend attended
ed attended the reception in the Kremlin in including
cluding including Soviet Premier Nikolai. A.
Bulganin, Communist party chief
Nikita S. Khrushchev and new for
eign Minister Demitri Sheipilov,
' Among those Tito met was North
Korean President Kim II Sung, in
Moscow- ea route home from a trip
to East Berlin.
The reception followed a day of
sightseeing for Tito, during which
Russian co-eds gasped and sighed
over him just as American teen teenagers
agers teenagers might react to a popular
crooner. :;-';-..
The students and Tito were a a-bout
bout a-bout the only ones who enjoyed
the visit, Security guards kept
newsmen and even Soviet officials
panting after the visitor up and
riown elevators and stairs in the
huge building.
- Wmimim&tel f,f,Ulmtt
ToriY curm


cnncoT cononirjE Th'''

I :

The United States has security.

pacts with the Philippines Nation,
alist China and Japan among, otfc- -ers.
. a
Asked about the strategic value
of the Spratlys, Adm. Ingersoll re replied:
plied: replied: -t-'
"They are another set"oTreefs,
not large land masses. The Japan Japanese
ese Japanese used them slightly during World
War Two. They are astride norm normal
al normal trade routes as indicated and ia
peacetime could be used to advanU
age for weather stations and sea
and air navigational aids."
Utile League
' Ten boys and nine girls were)
born at Gorges Hospital during
th lifiolr anAintt af mirlnirtt' U
29, according to the regular hospi
tal report. During the same pe
rnio, "u pauents were aamiuea
and 197 were discharged. :
The names and addresses of the
parents of the boy babies follow:
Mr. and Mrs. James J. Ha user,
of Howard Field; Mr., and Mrs.
William Nichols, of Panama; Mr.
and Mrs. James M. Jones, of Pa Pa-nama
nama Pa-nama City; Mr. and Mrs. Francis
Lambert; of Panama, City; Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Austin, of Pans Pans-ma
ma Pans-ma City; Mr. and Mrs. Carlos da
Gracia, of Panama City; Mr, and
Mrs. Darrell L. Houeh. of Cocoli:
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Thomas,
of Balboa; Mr. and Mrs. Reynaldo
Chavez,' of' Lacona; and M-Sgt.
and Mrs. Eugene S. Suromerville,
of Albrook.'.''r. "'.;
. Girl babies 'were born to the fol following:
lowing: following: Mr. and Mrs. Billy Rone,
of Lacona; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
J.- White, of Fort Clayton; Mr.
and Mrs. Charles W. Nokes, of Pa Panama
nama Panama City; Mr. and Mrs. Hugh E.
Gadsby, of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. Peter A. Warner, of Balboa;
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Phillips, of
Panama City; Mr. and Mrs. Pablo
Roman-Curt, of Panama City; Mr.
Curundu; and Pvt. and Mrs. Ches.
ter J. Domeracki, of Balboa.
Former Canal Zone
Lock Operator
Dies At Ago Of 10
! -.
E. St. Qair Clayton, retired Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal lock operator, died
May 28 in Shephardstown, W. Va.,
according to news received on the
Isthmus. He was 80 years old.
A native of Parkersburg, W. Vs.,
Mr. Clayton came to the Isthmus
in 1914 shortly after the Canal was
opened to traffic. He worked as a
wireman with the electrical Divi Division
sion Division until 1917 when he wai tram.
ferred to the Locks Division as a
lock operator, which position he
held until his retirement in 1937.
Since his retirement, Mr. and
Mrs. Clayton have been liv'mg in
Shephardstown; .r v ,
Surviving him. are his wife and
a daughter Mrs.. Elizabeth Broueh.
of Miami, Fla.. t, ...
How higrnwered cors end
low-powered brolns hoppen to get
together so often?
1:15, 3:10, 5:05, 7:00, 1:55 p.m.


MB 6"

!.'(. ;t:l -I V 1,'MI
'" v murif


erans Preference Act.


."..'.r-iivn,' ti"tili