The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02238

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
tg::;;t runs
- AND TO SAO PAULO
RIO CUENOS AIRES
' 1 r
CANADIAN WHISKY crl--
J f
vfril ass
f x r-
! Lit
' L
w -a M 4-4 i4
, the people know the Irulh tmd the ccwUry U tafe" Abraham Lincoln.
nd the country is taje Abraham Lincoln, i . i v r-
TeL Panama 2-0975
:nd TEAR
PANAMA, R. P.j TCESDAt, MAT 28, 1957
rmcim

Adenauer

Mo War To Unite

GermanPo

WASHINGTON, May 28 (UP)
Knnrad Adenauer
answered Congress today m
my word betore U"Q
rvermanv will never agahv.go
to war even td achieve uninca-
'ln a speech to the- House,
Adenauer, said "Nobody, in Ger Germany
many Germany plays with the idea or
using force or war, and this in includes
cludes includes the use of force -in the
question, of German reunifica reunification."
tion." reunification."
: The German people see in
NATO nothing but, the defense
of our' liberty, Adenauer said.
They are .making .'strenuous
efforts to make r our contribu contribution
tion contribution to the military strength of
the alliance' he said,
He expressed the interest of
Of CZ Thill Filed ..
fi::Lisl Pcn:m:ni2n
Three additional 1 charges of
theft Involving Items taken from
under the homes of three Cbcoll
residents, today .were filed -gainst
. Francisco Ortlx who al-
In? trial. ..- ;
The 32-year-old Panamanian
defendant was field in default of
postir $500 ba'U,set In ,the first
case Med last Friday against
liim. At that time he was accus accused
ed accused of stealing; a shirt and trous trousers
ers trousers f rp'i underneath quarters
i r-. ts'i, v hich were the
m.t, ..i l,.a, Kctny.!
On Oct. ID.10 he had beerv
victed in Balboa- court of- petit
larceny and sentenced to spend
20 riavx in lail. -.
s Today, three additional countsi
or petit larceny-were joagea
gainst the defendant.- They in involved
volved involved alleged thefts of property
from Catherine Jenkins, veroni veronica
ca veronica Connor and Irene Tzavara,
! mil twvu icaiucuw. ; ;
Orti was bound over on all four
counts for trial in UJS. District
Court. An additional $100 ball
t was set in each of the three cas cases
es cases toxtey;-;.'--;;;..fcy-viv..-,'j:;
Aclrcss DaScaf fa i
! larh c d Irt Jury Prob e
Of Libel Ccmpiracy
. LOS ANGELES. May 28 UP
Italian-born actress Francesca
De Scaffa was named today in
a trrand Jury transcript as the
chief supplier of Information for
lurid Confidential Magazine sto
ries about illra personalities.
The actress former wife of ac actor
tor actor Bruce Cabot, was one of 11
oersons and five corporations se
cretly indicted May 15, along
With Confidential Magazine, oa
charges of conspiracy ; to com
mit criminal libel.
i A 142-pacre arand lufr -tran
acrlpt of the recent Investigation
was filed yesterday In superior
eourt. It was dotted wtih names
of Hollywood stars and contained
testimony of pianist Liberace
and actress Maureen OUara.
Former Confidential editor
Howard Rushmore told the
crand Jury Miss De Scaffa re
ceived $30.000 -to $40,000 for sup supplying
plying supplying information for about 30
stories over a two-year period.
"I would say for a period of
two years within my knowledge
that she supplied 90 per cent of
' our Hollywood lnaterlal,, Rusn-
it. -ii i 1 4
i nrce eionoa uni me gaie uf
resulted la libel suits the stories
on Robert Mitchum, En-ol riynn
and Doris Duke".
Rushmore said Robert Harri Harrison,
son, Harrison, publisher of Confidential,
rave the actress a wrist-watch
tape recorder to record conver conversations.
sations. conversations.
Miss De Fear fa twice attempt attempted
ed attempted suicide 11 days ao in Mexico
City after she was named In the
Indictment. authorlUes said.
Her husband. Mexican bull-!
rrhtr ji'm. Rr.o. ahe
took sleepia. piiU and. slashed,
her wrists.
New Cunarder Due
For Spring Of '61
' TJVLJtPrVM. T-nfflanH ur 9S
CUP) The Cunard Eieamship
Co. tocay announced plans to
build a new ra" eer liner a1m
Xcr Its Nw IVa service.
The sh.p :.i be ready for
rerrire ty ire rr.-e
cf
1SS1.
co-.rary crr:-.a'.s sa.d.

Pledges

piof

ion
the German people -in the ef efforts
forts efforts at the U.S. govesnment,
by 1 an 'Overall controlled dis disarmament,
armament, disarmament, :. to diminish the
danger of war. . s
He1 added that German f Uni Unification,
fication, Unification, Jinked ; with worldwide
disarmament, must in the end
give mankind the security for
which It longs. 'i-
;. The' .Chancellor warned, how however
ever however that these eoals will never
be attained', without real effort
and without the- sincere coop cooperation
eration cooperation of the free; peoples;:;,
, , ; hi .!, : t-:T
Zone Ccnimiinify
Shul-jris Sunday
Canal
" Zone J Residents have
been ureed by Governor 'W. E.
Potter to make special effort
Sunday ta remember those un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate persons 'who may be
shut-la or jeverely handican-
?la an; lnformatioa: bulleting
issued ttiis week, governor Potr
ter. pointed out that the firs
Sunday ; in- June had -been set
aside as National and interna international
tional international Shut-in's Day in ome
areas of the United States.
The bulletin etattd to, Ipartr
"Observance of this day .is
fostered by the Shut-in' Day
Association of the united States
of America, a non-sectarian,
rr political, rn-rap'al and, a
. '-.t or-- --ati; n, for
purpose of ei.coura;.lng tfmem-

con-jbrance of the sick and fllsabiea

throughout the yearv
June ia tn ideal-; month to
undertake special effort to
brighten the Uvea of those suf
fering physical aliments or
other infirmities causing them
io De cominea aaj or most, oi
the. time. ;
"This year fihut-In'i Day falls
on June the second, a date on
wnlch I particularly urge Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone .residents to join in
remembering their more unfor unfortunate
tunate unfortunate friends who ""may be
shut-in here or elsewhere." ;
Hotel Ukrdhia i
Soviet's Largest ;
Has 1,026 Rooms'; ;
MOSCOW,' May28 (UPV
r inisnug loucnes were added to
day to the Hotel Ukranla. lre
est In the Soviet Union. The ho hotel,
tel, hotel, with 1,028 rooms,, has five
alr-condltloning plants.

Fignole, Reassures Citizens;
As Haiti Returnstfo NormaL

PORT AU PRINCE, May 28 -(UP)
Haiti iwuna back to nor
mal today under the "administra
tion of Daniel Fignole. A3, tws
country a third provisions; presi
dent u five month. .
The outburst of civil strife killed
all estimated SO persons Saturday.
The general strike called last
week to protest Brig. Gen, Leon
Cantave's seizure of power ended
early yesterday. Workers and busi
ness men' reassured by Fignole'
declaration that hi regime will
show "full respect for everyone's
rirhtm" hmtn1 ta reauma their
aonnal SCUVltiet.
The nir-mirfY shelv
e market murfdafUy wre rafitl rafitl-4
4 rafitl-4 vrHi fed. Airline partly
by Satwrday bf1 wh the
Pert-ew-Prince alrpert was refeai
(Metfeiarter hurrtod te et
their plan back in service.
Despite a number of narrow es escapes,
capes, escapes, none of the 300-odd Ameri
P"J"D" w J"
td1ul wet5eb?t!; ..
A spatter of bul et hole across
0e facade of the U. S. Embassy,
ich was in the line of fu-e
of
the Cantsve forces besieged in
Desalline barracks, and a shat
tered windihield in the car of
Capt. John Faby, the American
miiiUry attache, bore witnea to
tbe aarrowness of some of the
escapes. .
United Press correspondent
ere balled sereral times fcy the
moo, dui newsmen were not
tju""d
ia-
Cariave is "retiring
trt a chief of rsaff.
from hi
OA. Antonio!
Kehreau
.h.m.
was chorea
to succeed

Navy Tots Up
Burglary Loss
At s Rodman PX
: A complete inventory of the na naval
val naval Post- Exchange at Rodman is
nnur underway with a View 40 m-
termining how much merchandise
was stolen Friday night, when the
exchange was burglarized.
The amount of goods stolen was
believed to be considerable..
Canal Zon n o 1 i c e authorities
were working with the Navy in an
attempt to apprehend the burglar
who cut screens leading to the
restaurant area tried to enter the
retail store, and tampered with
Juke boxes and pinball machines;
: r A ; Navy spokesman said today
that when the exchange officer, Lt
A. D. Sartor, came to work Satur
day at a.m. he discovered that
the Screen leading into tne main
passageway, hadjbeen .cut,1;,
. After Kb notified authpritlegfof
the attempted break in, he inves investigated
tigated investigated further and found that the
screens' leading to the restaurant
area had also been cut. Two June
boxes and several pinball ma
chines there showed signs, of hav
tag -been tampered with.
.The bruglar, or burglars tried
to sain entry there to the retaU
store also; but failing in their at-
lempvs, ,iney managed, iv isei.
.ts, ,they managed to get in
the roof to tbe rear of the
s will help determine iUe'ex-
of, the burglary...
from
bui!
Get Early Checks;
Holiday Is Caiisel
.Caa'at organization '' employes
who normally would receive their
pay checks Thursday, will be
& aid-one day earlier this week
ecauae of the Memorial Day
holiday, lt has been' announced
by the Treasurer's Office.,"
Payroll checks which normally
would be distributed Thursday,
will be Issued tomorrow with the
Atlantic side checks belnir sent
out by express early tomorrow
morning and the "Pacific aide
checks oelng released the same
day to the division's authorized
representatives for distribution.
Organizations affected by this
change of schedule Include Ma
rine PUots, Marine oecananaa,
Marine Bureau, Locks Division
and the Health Bureau.
It was not immediately certain
what would become of CoL Pierre
Ann and, leader of the forces
whicb opposed Cantave. It ap
peared likely that be will resume
his duties as chief of the local po-
" At a pre cenference, Fignole
eeid his government will respect
the guarantee of the 14 con constitution.
stitution. constitution. Ho taid his cabinet
will rep re tent "all political ele
memV- and premised that
"presidential candidates will
have eqwel right" in the cam
peian for the coming election.
- The labor leader said the elec
tion will be "free and fair.? He
did bat set a date for the ballot ballotingin
ingin ballotingin which be himself probably
will be a candidate but said it
will be held "at the earliest pos possible
sible possible moment." r
He premised that his regime
will dedicate itself to "100 per
cent fulfillment of all Haiti's for
eign commitments.
fignole said be is already "hard
at work" on the formation of bis
cabinet.
Fignole lias been building to toward
ward toward a presidential bid for 15
years, first as the editor of vari various
ous various political journal, then as the
founder of Haiti's f.rst organised
labor movement and anally a an
active candidate.
He had served once previously
ia tbe government, ss minister of
beaitn and education in the ad-
miniitralxin of ex-President Du-
martaii EiUme for a short tunc
i a 1346.
He make his living as mathe-
Imalics teacher. K v.'e Carmen.
13$, a:e is a schoc;techer

1 1 hfliilli ata m mm

V

', , : (NEA.TelephOto'.
APOLOGIZES FOR MOB VIOLENCE Nationalist China's
'Ambassador Hollington Tongeavea the State Department -in-Washington
after expressing his nation's "profoundest regrets"
.over ; the mob violence In Taipei, Formosa. During the antl antl--
- antl-- American riots,' mobs sacked the American Embassy and beat

Cine American employes oi. line emoasay. (,
a'- '"'f -, W-'? ;f"l ; v, ,?

' Zfy W f v I ' f 1 ; t
1 , .k, ,J a
V V., V t' vr s V t Ai U
V-' 1' 'jV '' C J '

T TAIPEI. May 28 UPY hi U.S.'
officiate said today that "defi "definitely
nitely "definitely organized", rioters, armed
with axes, c o a c entrated on
smashing their way into the se
cret. nri rnnm in tneir assault
on the American Embassy ; last
, The oinciaia saia -uie -jwiw-American
rioU possibly were or or-vnnixsrt
vnnixsrt or-vnnixsrt hv Internal nolltlcal ele-
B I
ments wanwng io wio ov?r u
make, a deal witn w tnincse
Communists. r k,: .v.-' V
The sources said any such" ele
ments might have acted with the
Idea they could further their aim
by stralninjr u.S.-Nationallst re-,
lat.inn hv anti-American -vio
lence and serious, destruction of
VS. property.;,' s'p;-.
The VS. officials pointed out
the thoroughness of the attack
on the embassy, especially -gatnst
the eode room. -J
The exuault comDromised some
of the codes used by the embas-
Tne sources iua pviui v.
7', '"
Refiiseif
Comment On Aid
To Nfitiortalists):
; WASHINGTON, Msy 2 (UP) -Defense
SecreUry Chsrles E. Wil Wilton
ton Wilton refused comment today on
-h.hr th United States should
continue military aid to Nationalist
China in view of tne anu-Ainen-ean
rioting on Formosa..
-Wilson told the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, however,, "I
would caution everyone not to get
the whole problem out of perspec perspective
tive perspective because of one unfortunate in incident."
cident." incident." J'
Committee Chairman Theodore
FrancU Green (D-R.I.) asked WU WU-OB
OB WU-OB whether the United' States
tnould continue large Kale aid
to Formosa.
"I don't think I should take a
public position on that so quick,"
Wilson replied.-
Both the Defense Secretary and
Adm. Arthur W. Radford, Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff,
said that the Nationalist govern
ment could be depended o to aia
the United States in case of Com Communist
munist Communist attack in the Far East.
"Where else do they have to
ro?" Wilson asked.
Wilson has made a reputation
for himself of being quick with
comments, sometimes undiploma
tic, about almost anything. But he
was reticent about Formosa.
"I don't want to pour oil in the
fire cy mskmg an ul-coosidered
stateceGt," he said.

"3&
rioters' brought axes with them
and attempted first to force the
heavy Iron door warding the
code room. When this failed, they
hacked their way through a six
men truck concrete wail to force
entry into the room. :
...' officials Said ordinary
demonstrators, bent on wanton
destucuon,: would nave gone on
to aomt easier target. . v :
: American Ambassador Karl
Rankin sild the sacking ef the
code room 'Will mean "some
readjustment" of U.S. codes.
i He did not elaborate, but indi
cated he was referring to the
Asia-wide code system and code
communications between 'Taipei
and .Washineton.
But the ambassador said thla,
would not be too serious or cost costly
ly costly because; American officials
were prepared to make suchl.re suchl.re-adjustments.
adjustments. suchl.re-adjustments. f, .,t". v
American observers here said
they did not believe top Nation
als! .government oinciaia n nau
any part id, the destructive riot
ing ,--';- ,"j
But they blamed tne Slowness
of NatlonaXeti authorities :,te
Intervene for the Urge-scale
destruction. ,. f.
- Gen. .Chiang Kai-shek fired
three ranking security officials,
lnriudlne the head of the Taipei
defense-command, yesterday for
falling in -their auiy curing me
riots. V i
More than 200 rioters. Includ Including
ing Including some suspected Communists,
also were rounaea up.
Chiang also expresses nis
"profound regrets" to the
Tinltrd states over the rioting.
iw nresa conference state-
mant trxinr Nationalist Foreign
Minister George Yeh denied that
any government agency or poli political
tical political organization was Involved In
the nti-American outbreaks.
He described the riots as a
"spontaneous reaction towards a
Hafinit rase" the acoulttal by a
U S- military court of American
M. Sgt, Robert Q. Keynoioa on
mnalanffhter charges tne
shooting of a Chinese.
BHS T6 Hold :
Baccalaureate
Service Sunday
Th haecalsureste service 'far
the W5T senior clsss of Bslboa
High School will be held Sunday,
at 2:30 p.m. The services will be
held at the Diablo Heights Thea Theater.
ter. Theater. Tickets are not necessary for
admission but only parents are
urged to attend due to the limited
seating capacity ia tbe theater.
The bsccalaureate services will
be tbe last services which the sen seniors
iors seniors can attend as a group. Local
churches will be represented by
gueit speakers.

:t JHE PULSE J'
y OF PANAMA

A itauvTATAA have ,4iS'
avowed i any association -with
aVof the traditional parUe
now engaged in a wj.v
?P??nVarna..n for th' Party
led by twic-.&PiwWwt JW. At.
nulio Arias, ws -Ubloid
La Hora today as deny denying
ing denying reports' that Pnento
leaders have Joined the .antl .antl-government
government .antl-government movement institut.
ed by. the leaders of three dis dissident
sident dissident faction of the, National
Patriotic Coalition. -.
tn the uaoer.the
ir.nnnn' said no Paname&ia
.-r find common
cause
wn ineir w
enemies.
s A' epokesman for the Pan Pan-ama
ama Pan-ama Foreign Office yesterday
retarded f as "inconceivable"
last ? Friday's deferment by
-the HouseiSenate conference
committee of the 1,000,000
appropriation for1 studies' o
plans for a. blrdge across the
Canal.!, ?J..i"- '?.-'v!.,'', j,
wi Panama America's "pulse"
ment iwaa proDaojy a
by i Panama's v position that a
new treaty must be negotiated
for the establishment of ; nlke
irusallatlons; in Panama ,.y
Informed sources wert quoted
today by El i Dia m a. ipj
that Pli)a for. tha revision of
Present-.8.ptz 7 "lvo'V regula
tions would 5 mane 1
issued by th Finance Ministry
yaiieV tb.!on j",f::v"' ''?'
it ;.-.- ''t : iy
that the Finance Ministry 1
planning: to revise the aytem"
because ? of numefoua" cpm
plaints trom aeirerAl sectors
of the community. Pai y sal salvo
vo salvo (tar teceipU) are present presently
ly presently -t valid for n 1 y three
;: months. ,f
-The same tabloid reported to today
day today that students- of the Na National
tional National institute spend their
school-days strolling about the
corridors because of a delay in
naming teachers by the Minis Ministry
try Ministry of Education.
Panama'i first sugar export
Is scheduled to sail June
for the Cnltetf States, La
Hora reported today.
The ,8anta Rosa sugar re refinery
finery refinery Is scheduled to -ship 1, 1,-700,000
700,000 1,-700,000 'pounds of sugar In the
June shipment and an equal
amount' at .the beginning of
June. .-..vv1,,
'hi Horn complained today
about certain unethical prac practices
tices practices by foreign doctors employ employed
ed employed by the Panama-Government
who are stationed In the in interior.
terior. interior. No names were mention.
Security' Council
Meets On; Syria's
BridqeComoIaint
UNITED NATIONS; Msy 28
(UP) The Security Council con convened
vened convened today to resume considera consideration
tion consideration of Syria's .complaint against
the building of a bridge by. Israel
ia a demilitarized tone.-

Batista Sends Heavy Forces
To Cu, Off 'Invading' Group

HAVANA, May 28 (UP)
President Fulgendo B a 1 1 sta
threw heavy army forces Into
the Cristal Mountains today in
an effort to cut off an "invad "invading"
ing" "invading" revolutionary group that
landed from Miami last Friday.
At the aame time the navy a a-lerted
lerted a-lerted its units with a warning
that "confidential reports say
arms and subversive groups are
converging on the Island from
different sectors.'
. Unknown men threw two Molo-
toy cocktails Sunday at the home
of the mayor of Bsirea In revolt-
ridden Orient province, where
the Friday landing took place
ana wnere rebel leaaer rmei
Ctxo made a landing last fall
Bombs exploded in Jlroanl.
Guana sr. Pinar del Rio. Santa
Clara and Bayamo. No casualties
were reported. 1
Fire destroyed te giant Tla Tla-geare
geare Tla-geare sarar snill ef eager mag magnate
nate magnate Jo lie Lebe ta Prte. Ma-'
tana Provtne, and berned
?0,N bars f swgar valued at
S sailUesi dollars. AatbsAUes

Newsmen GeP
First tew

; ., -v ; sl v.. i ,-
tfomKingsiaei

i, ATOMIC TEST SITE, Ner., May 28,(Uf) Thirteen
proved to be a lucky ;number a$ the United States began'
the most extensive series of atomic tests in historyto historyto-day
day historyto-day by fire a "bgttle-sized'f nuclear deyice on. the south southern
ern southern Nevada desert, ...,
1$ Thirteen; days behind schedule Atomic. Energy CorftV
mission scientists fired the secret device atop 500;foot
steel tower on 'ibarren-Yucca Flat precisely as planned;at
4:55;a.m-V --f;',u,v ;
The device apparently involved an atomic warhead
for a small rocket or '.'missile; 'but both AEC and Defense

.vwith foreign1 newsmen water watering
ing watering from "ringside" for the" first
time, lt exploded with a flash
100 times brighter than the aun
and with a thunderous roar. The
device was designed or a yield
of 10 kllotons, or an explosive
violence equal to 10,000 tons 01
TNT, half as powerful aa the A-
bombs dropped on Japan aunng
World Wr JI.;'.
T'feirmiici'tjy dvls,wind or
'11 days, ;'.tb-'..ci-siata -i"t
louna tne weainer 10 uieuv us using
ing using today the 13th day. For the
first time since April 15, when
t.ha aeries waa suDDOsed to have
beeun. the nrevalllng winds did
not threaten to aump raaioac
CZ Labor Leaders
Honor GoV. Poller
On Anniversary
More than 50 Cansl Zone labor
leaders gathered at Hotel El Pa Panama
nama Panama this noon for s luncheon hon honoring
oring honoring Gov. W. E. Potter on the
first anniversary of his assignment
to his post.'
Tbe firouD wss headed by E. W.
Hatchett local president of the A
mencsn Federation of Labor con-i
sresa of Industrial Organiistions,
who has recently been promoted
from his assignment at Balboa
High School to one at the Canal
Zone Junior College. He has been
designated as instructor of mathe mathematics
matics mathematics at the CZJC.
. Besides oral felicitations from
labor leaders, Gov. Potter receiv
ed a csble from Louis Damiani,
legislative representative in Wash Washington
ington Washington for the labor group.
The cable said in part:
I am sure the Governor is cog-:
nizsnt'of our respect snd confi confidence.
dence. confidence. His actions during recent
months are evidence that thu leel-
ing is a mutual one."
Damiani referred to the harmo harmonious
nious harmonious labor relationship existing en
the Zone and sent his best wishes
both to the Governor and the Coun Council.
cil. Council. blamed aaboteeri and arrested
several suspects.
- Unofficial sources said milita
ry authorities requisitioned prt
vate jeeps and trucks tn the
northern Mayarl region of Orette
to move troops la search ox Fri
day's landing narty.
Government sources kept eom
piete silence on military opera
tlons after announcing capture
of five of the Invading force ad
seisure of tne American yacnt
Corinthla, which brought the
orougna
rebels from Miami.
Col Fermin Cowley, military
commander In Oriente, denied
rumors of new landings. He al
lowed newsmen to Interview two
prisoners, Lazaro Ouerrm Calde-
ron and Mario Roanguet Arenas.

Both insisted the exriUOT was i n mlt u Ba.boa tuuon
?.nlbLir JKP!2 be kicked out the rear window of
ut iUr ,V .ar. The -ships agent today
Unofficial sources mala talned! Mid he would pay for the coat ri
the landing party conUieed more. fP"-- A pobcem,, .t.ted that
than the zfinen oflciaily an-iScaytte. was kKkmg to hard that
nounced ta an army 'communi-j they had to handevif t-s feet u
que to hinu

tive fallout from the1 afomlt
cloud onto nearby populated a a-reas
reas a-reas or contaminate the tst sits)
Itself.,;-,'- v. '..-, -j-,V-.'
The klckoff shot of the 20
nuclear tests to" be staged dur during
ing during the series, toda's -pre-'
dawn blast, presented a fear fearsome
some fearsome bujr relatively small spee-
tacle in, the family of f,s -'on
i;rplusionsi
rrfTAaiinating deem, s
. the dara?ejr became dy, as If
some giant floodlight had been
flicked quickly on and then off ,.
In the sky overhead. J,
The detonation itself thunder-'
ed like the roar of a monster
cannon. The first shock wave
reached news nob, 11 miles from
tbe tower, about one v minute
after the flash. No heat was felt
by newsmen. w. f
The fireball, about 900 feet In
diameter, burned with a tern-
narahir. nn,nfti.h1n v f no1 ftftft
degrees centigrade, capable of
vaporing steel girders. It was
pruventcd from touching the
ground, and sucking up dust, by
uin uciiin v. live wwEi. wiua
duclng to a minimum the possi
ble radioactive rauout irom tne
atomic cloud. The tower evapo.
rated in the blinding flashy
-.,'',. 1 1 1
Dane Kicked; Bit
ft fa-a TLaJ tit
VaV vupjr IHICU ?Wfz
Jailed For 10 Days..;
A healthy young Danish '. lea-
man who kicked, hit and bit police-.
man and other people who tried to
restrain him late yesterday eftw
noon at Pier 18 in Balboa, today
was found guilty of intoxicstiee,y intoxicstiee,y-Balboa
Balboa intoxicstiee,y-Balboa Magistrate Judge Johir?.
Deming
Considerably chastened, and
sporting a bandage on the back of
his head; the blond seaman, trux
acnyue, 101a uie cwn ne tuuu u-
member anythmg of wnat naa oj-
pened yesterday. '' -
According to Fenton and Cb.r-
gents for the vessel Leise Maik,
the young sesman missed bis-ehip
ia Colon and was taken by tlXl a a-cross
cross a-cross the Isthmus in order to board
the ship before she left, r
It was while be and several bud buddies
dies buddies were getting out of the taxi
that the incident, which led Js the
charge, occurred. ...
. Said the Judge after fining aim
$2 and sentencing the defendaat
to spend 10 dsya ia jail:
- i ...
"While it is true you were very
drunk, that is ne excuse for creat creating
ing creating tbe oisturbaace yen did.."- Af
tar ha Ikaarri I Ha aantanra Krhvt-
te nodded bis bead sadly and said.
be acreed with the Judge on the de-
gj-ee.of punishment meted out.
According to witmaes, tne sea-
naa fought a policeman who tri
ed te help aim get back to his siup.
It took iree men finally to sud sud-due
due sud-due th rrendant who kkked,
scrstcaTUfand bit anyone w k o
caaeatar him.
When he was put into a po



,1

i

r.

4 i
PAGE TWO

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r TUESDAY, MAY I

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THIS IS YOUK rORUM THt HIAPCKS OWN COLUMN
IfSsapBssBBaa
. .TIm Mall Boa it an opan (rum for readers ef The-Panama America.

letter are reca ires' gratefully aad art, handled in whelly coafidentlal

If yee cantributa a letter don't ba impatient if it doesn't appear tha

aaxt day. Laftara ara publlihad in tha ordar racairad.
Phase try to fcaap tha lattara llmitad to ana Ml length.
.Identity of lattar writara la bald in strictest aanfidanca.
; This newspaper aatumaa no responsibility far atatamanti or opinions
expressed la lattara from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

Sir;

VANDALISM IN COLON

This Is a letter of appeal hoping it will catch the eye of

soma civic person or someone in aumoriiy.
' The boys in Colon are getting out of bounds. They are like
wild -dogs. Entering in private yards, tearing down green friuts,
' throwing rocks Into the house, regardless of whom they may
hit or what they break, and smashing window panes.
I have been hit on various occasions right In my yard.. Here
on Fourth Street they will open a gate, climb the fence and
enter to setal whatever they can lay their hands on.

I have my residence on mis sweet ana au i w
they keep out. Since their parents or no one else can control

them, I feel It is up to housewives or property owneia w ud
' what measures they can to protect themselves from these gutter

snipes, w

It is indeed surprising with all the number of churches and
schools that none seems able to instill the fear of God or man

in them.
Exasperated

By VICTOR, RIESEL

USED STAMPS NEEDED
Sir:
I am writing in behalf of over 2500 disabled war veterans,
many permanently from a hospital where I have had four oper-
Used stamps of all countries are needed to help these men
to be rehabilitated and forget their troubles.

A few lines in your paper win neio inem gei ineac useu
-L r ......Hn. I VI- m.Da. nHll he e-reat.Iv Sn-

awftmila. UWyviavivll Ui Itllla .iwvw rr w o- i -w

predated.

Best regards and thanks.

Myron Emerson
817 Park Ave.
Baltimore 1, Md.

SOME THINGS TO THINK ABOUT
Cocle Province,
Apartado 46,
Aguadulce,

R. P.

;; $ The world is filled with so many things. And o many

thinara are overlooked! ...The. worlds teems to be filled with hate

and doubt. ; Every nation wfyVtd to 'trust the, other .Wondering
what might happen cexUWlth tnfleyme eanltouynatlpxu. With
money, one nation can secure a pact of non-aggression as long

M the money lasts, wnat nappens wnen aii me money a uacu
'K- up? Can one buy friendly intentions of nations as you would a

slave on the open market? Money is power; we snow uw, dui.
it has yet to bring security. It has yet to bring a peace of mind

between nations.

Taking humanity collectively we are an odd lot. We like
t6 rationalise. Playing a game with life and seeing it point blank

hut ref liaJnor tn comnreriend it lor wnat it actually is. uisvcau

we build dreams around various factions, good or bad, and place

an imagination upon them which is entirely iae out never-
, theleaa onmfnrtlno- Par.lfvino? ourselves With illusions 01 per

sonal Justification for the very things which are a detriment

to us.
va r RfrsM tit nnpn our eves for fear we will find what

wt know is there. We would rather dilly-dally along, laying
: the blame of our misfortunes on anyone but ourselves, and ex

pecting someone else to work it out lor us. Alter au. we reaaou.
Isn't that why we pay taxes so our leaders can build us ". world
of peace and prosperity, that we only have to step into and take
over?
vunii vrtn resent th nronairanda of their leaders are ei

ther shot for treason or are soon overwhelmed by the masses
who have blindly fallen in step, taking the easy way out and
who are willing to face the forces of the unknown which they
have been schooled to destroy. Mans' inhumanity to man makes

even the angels weep.
i ctnr ctviiixitttnn todav has mechanically improved the world.

Has eased the burden of making a livelihood to a great extent.

Rntartth all its Intentions and gaoeets w nas wimnra mc

mentality ol a great amount of people.

1 i 'These people are now relying on some one else to do their
thinking while they are primarily indulged in their own petty

interests. Its quite an easy accompusnment o pans um
bles onto our leaders, blindly hoping they will serve the purpose
aad solve our problems. As long as we have food and money to to-ta
ta to-ta h wnrrr about the future? Let it take care of itself. It

is. difficult to take time out of our lives So reason; it is never
oar Jault anyway I A
3Jan with his profound knowledge of the language of ex ex-'
' ex-' paeaalon, regardless of in what tongue, is perfectly capable of
drawing up any amount of world peace charters in whatever
P9t4e or prosaic pattern he chooses. But words without actions
aad .idealistic dreams without firm fundaUona are no better
tfian the writer or the dreamer.
J Unless those words can be factual and used specifically, fol fol-loWlng
loWlng fol-loWlng a pattern toward, an ultimate and worthy victory, trir

are worth no more tnan tne paper on wmcn tney are written.
2 The enactment of laws, civil and otherwise, has been based
upon previous occurrences necessitating their usage. Yet there
irno law in the land that cannot be circumvented by fair means
fouL
TUi man reaches the stage of deepest indignation at his

own inability to enforce humane measures upon himself and

others, there will always be war. As long as greed and lust are
satisfied by the unjust sacrifice of others, there will always be
war. As kmg as man is discontent and lost to bis own evil pur purposes,
poses, purposes, without Justifiable means of honest retribution, there
will always be war.
By allowing power, political Judicial and religious, to be
handled by men solely for tha use of its exercise and the selfish
satisfaction 6f its users, without constructive foresight and legiti legitimate
mate legitimate reasons, there will forever ba Internal atrlfa within nv

vcaujea avuizea nsuon.
' Wars are but seldom becun upon actual occurrences of ag aggression
gression aggression but more often through diplomatic pouches and verbal
onslaughts. The festering sores of Jealousy, greed and hate
flamed and aggravated by selfish and biased interests, are the
core of wars. Mere adjectives signifying the diacrlption of man's
baser desires, spoken by little tongues and written by little bands.

prore- w De tne Breeding grounds ox man's conquest and his

iiinuniiim no cn leuow man.

W1B U ever end? As Song as It Is necessary to progress, as
Sang as there is com petition, the world will continue to have
problems. As long as people hate each other and refuse to un-

tnere wui aways be war.- Because of this madness we

Just hew Big tha "Big Fix" is
in these United States will be
revealed whan the Senate prob
Ing committee puts en It hat
seat one Nate Shoffar man, court
(ester end one man wholesale
mart fer Dave Back. Tha nation
will ba fakon behind tha scenes
ef tha "favor exchange" and for

the first time realised what ; a
multi-million d e 1 1 a r business

this is.
On or about June 15. Sen. John

McClellan and his chief counsel.

Bob Kennedy, will swear Sheffer-

man in an a witness before tne

Senate Select Committee and be

gin asking him about the 450 to 500

companies he has as clients. There

is no precise figure, for Sheffer-

man s personal labor relations

'fix-it" busir-ess is so vast that

even he is hazy about its exten extension
sion extension into outer spaces.

But this man who bought almost
$100,000 worth of stuff ranging

from garden bushes to $3.50 bowi

ties wholesale for Beck played a

nything but a hazy role in the life

of this country. Unknown outside

labor circles until a few months a-

go, he has been a shadowy, but

powerful one-man octopus.

bnerfierman s invisible empire

sprawis across z states. He is
most powerful behind the indus industrial
trial industrial scenes in Michigan. There he
has, or had until recently, 121
companies as clients. His shadow
lays heavily across N Y. State

wtiere, from an office on East 40th
Street in New York City, he han handled,
dled, handled, or handles today, 103 firms.

Udaiy enouzn lus influence reach

es most strongly into Oklahoma

next with 35 clients there, an

then into Texas, where 34 corpora

tions hired him to handle labor

relations. In the other s t at e s,
where trouble with the Teamsters

was less likely, he had fewer cli

ents. In some states he hsd onlv

one businessman willing to pay

mm tor aavice.

Some ef this advice consisted

ef telling his clients lust hew te
live happily with their workers.
But, this partner ef Dave Beck;

ttiie man 1 who carried B e c Irs
messages and want en special
missions far him, this man who
supplied limousines fer Teamster
officials at conventions, this man
fa whom checks ware made out
from Teamster Union funds de devote
vote devote himself in large part, to
advising clients how to keep u u-nions
nions u-nions out a their plants.

These clients, r a n t i a e from

small tool shops and dry cleanine

establishments to hundred million
dollar firms, were mainly in what
the Teamsters 4ove to call : their
'2ffijiction.YtJt hese.icUeBts-of

uu uuuufe1uave..eca, ieam
sters' Union president were not u

nionized.

All this may have been coincl

dence but the Senate Committee
knows all about the birds-and-the-

bees fscts of industrial life now.

It knows that Nate Shefferman

drew money, for one reason or

another--lust as obscure from

the Western Conference of Team

sters; the western Conference of

Teamsters' Public Relations Office
in Lot Angeles, run for a w h i 1 e

by the late Ray Leheney; from
the Seattle Joint Council 28; Pro Promotional
motional Promotional League of the T e a ra

sters: and the Join Council 28 Leg

islative ruiiu. Ana thousands of
dollars from the International

Teamsters Brotherhood in Wash,
ington.

Yet this man represented almost

500 firms with a total capita! of

several biLion dollars. What, then,
was his relationship with "T h e

Wheel Betk? What did Sherffer-

man mean wnen be said:
". .my Affiliation and assocla

tion with him (Beck) helped .to

What "considerable business?"

The Senato committee will ask

this of tne labor relations consul

tant to employers. How did it
happen that this adviser to busi businessmen
nessmen businessmen hsd so much power in

the national office of the Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters Union that Beck used him
ss a liaison between himself and

the Teamsters vice-presidents?

How could Shefferman. for ex

ample, step out of his business

man's role into the Teamsters
high command so regularly that
in some-instances reports have it
that he actually called meetings of

the union's high council by tele

phone?

B wss Sbefjernisn, for example.

whom Beck dispatched te Jim

Hoffa last year to offer Hoffa the
Union's presidency if Hoffa would

first help re-elect Beck snd then

wait six. months for Beck te re resign
sign resign on grounds of ill health. Hof Hoffa.
fa. Hoffa. the ninth vice-president, told

Shenermaa te nave Beck run bis

owa errands.
What renlly was Beck's rela

tionship te his wholesaler: Beck

i i-.i.H-'.Ux&.'i iHofcCargo. 'a V- I

:- -mm:

1 r&r?rsL--7r9.4jr M. I

-y..igvlr-rlir. ii-ii ii .ify

. : I V 1 S 1

k V... i si I 11 I

U

I VJ I St S-. s-.

IL.S4VAVM :

1 J"
Walter Wmcliell In New York
' 1 ' n 1 'n ,.' i : ' t'
( '" 1 r ' ... i t s" t 'v X I ' '

WASHINGTON Everv house.

wue who turns on a s stove nr

an eiecuic ugnt nuib wiu he in interested
terested interested in the amazing confession
of the man whose sworn' lob is tn

proiect ner on tne price of natural

gas ana electric power.
He is Jerome Kuykendall. whom

Elsenhower has just reappointed

nairman .r xne reaeral, rower
Pftm miPsiAn :' ,3 '.', i i

wvaasujiO0iuUa i f-

The GREAT SHOWMEN

The Ziegfeld Follies" title

lights up the Broadway sky. Aft

er so many years the fabolous
showman's name remains "box-

office". .This turn of events re'

presents one of fate's cruel 1 little

jokes. .During his final impover

ished days Ziegfeld was unable to
find backers for his "Follies." It

was a melancholy finale for a

man who utilized luxuries as neci
esities. He distributed bass of

gold coins to friends, gave a $r $r-000
000 $r-000 bill to Mark Hellinger as a
wedding gift, hired private rail

road cars for a 3-hour journey and
spent a fortune erectina -a nrivate

zod for his daughter's -t a m u se-

ment. Ihen his gilded world tot

tered. .He dropped over a mil

lion in the '29 crash. When he tri

ea. to recoup his market losses

with the show "Smiles" it flooned

hard. .Suddenly, the music and

magic ended for Ziegfeld. He was
broken financially, physically and
hounded by creditors. JronieaUv.

after. the snowman passed, the

MiuDerts paid a huge sum to com
memorate the title, "ziecrfeld Fnl.

ues. -. v, v

n nair rer me uamrjovant ss

well as a gambler's reckless email.

ty were common characteristics a-

mong tne great showmen of the

past Charles Frohman, Arthur
Hopkins, Al Woods and Charles
Dillingham were among the Broad-

way-raians wno made snt inn.n.

dered millions. Even the Shuberts
had their dark davi. About t

aecaaes ago they were forced into
bankruptcy. And durinc tha

uie onuDert vauaeviiie circuit was
s $2 million humpty-dumpty. The

ouuuert empire, however, had a I
resurgence. It is currently valued!

a mere uu minion.
B I i .

ana nammarsrsin i

assured of at least SSO.ooo a vr

for the rest of theif lives from

royalties. Nevertheless, thev Mnti.

nue worcuig nara. xney are work

ing on tne vsouth Pacific" movie
as well as numerous other proj projects.
ects. projects. Why? Hammerstein once
explained it: "You cant under understand
stand understand show people until you realize

lubi ueir occupational disease is I

mat tney are stage-struck."

nius? Notices in the tryout towns

were discouraging. The co-au-

thors urged Todd to close the
show. However, he refused to at
low it to perish for a very prac practical
tical practical reason: He had sold the
rights to, Hollywood for sm.onn

but under the terms of the con contract
tract contract he Plav had to' run. nn

Broadway for 3 weeks,. Mike bor borrowed
rowed borrowed another $10,000 and kent it

OUt Of town for Several additional

weexs--revisingv and 'rivising. Be Before
fore Before it came to firoadwnv TnHH

wueu ine iouowmg advert to New

xora aaiiies: "(rtinrantoB4 Mnt tn

,,r ., ... wv w

ma we ruiitzer Prize. It A i n't

spanespeare but It's Laughs.'LThe

l,j

:6 T'i'A (: l t

Copies in ONLY
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Na Tranaaaraa)cias '

certainly did not need contacts

with misiss firms tor favors.

The Fruehanf people lent Beck

their airplane and put a car and

chauffeur at the disposal of

Beck's niece for six weeks la Eu

rope.

Why tnea aio necx aaa ue mui-

ti-BiUUon dollar Shelf erm an work

se closely and oa what?

It could be otherwise.
Sincerely,

mmun warcaf csama

Arrheugh the primary function

onewmar ta to anticipate
what the public will accept, it Is
frequently a pwszla which has
baffled the beat eft hem. ..

veorge wi. Mn was ene of the

meat auccesaful showmen. Dwr

ing ene year Ma rayaltiea (an
plays, sketches and songs) wore
ever a million denare. And Dur During
ing During that period, folks, taxes
wore practically sere. Neverthe.

ms, v. tartan spurned epper.
hmrhae te sponsor audi clicks
Haarf and marry ethers.
Cohen once eieclared that a I a

access as snowman was die!

consequence of bus experience in
vaudeville. "I learned." be said. I

"7 vutuii one-nisnt inniii

Those brokea-dowB theatres were'

my -university.- The foregoing
statement wss a sincere expres expres-sioa
sioa expres-sioa of a biuc factor in his life. 1

wangeiy. um. aIK fortune nevar

gsve tuwsa the satisfaction be ex

periences; wtuie striving to gain'
tbeta. He often confessed that the
eeiy type ef theatre life be really

arra was ue ooe-Dignt stand in

small towns. The greater part ef
Coaaa'e autobiog is devoted to
fond recollections of the s ma 11-

ome circuit, la brief, awcees is

never as ex citing as the desire for

la

Copy

Oat

iT!J

The Niaelnetfve tawdi that eap-

jrorvs atteoooa and creates public
Iduenssioa it the dais of shownaav

, I ship, alike Todd, of course, is ia
cwrtM Jt colorful trad.M'm. Some years
ago, be priced Tt Naked Ce-.

Thermo-Fax

SATES TIME
SATES MONEY
See Denaenatratieaj
Today Call g-raii

rTfo extras. v.:z

tit ATJTOMOBILE ROW

result was an advance sale which

enabled the show to play to near

capacity tor 4 weeks. Then Todd

closed it with the deadpan exola

nation: "I went to see it one day
and I didn't like it."

V There has never boon a more
fantastic impresario than Oscar
Hammerstein I the currant Os Oscar's
car's Oscar's grandfather. His compol compol-slvo
slvo compol-slvo ambition was to surpass the
Mot Opera. Consequently, Ham Hammerstein
merstein Hammerstein produced opera and
erected opera houses without
success. Nevertheless, his com competition
petition competition frightened the Mot into
Offering him million dollar

stay out fit grand. opera for (0 4

' rim 8nrousiy accepted
the mint, promptly used itwto.
produce- series of -. operettas

ana iost every cent, i

When, he took office. Kuvkendall

iook a soiemu oatn to enfnrm anri

follow the laws of the United
States, especially those- troverninc

ms. own agency wmcn was set up
to protect the American consumer
from big power companies and

the big gas producers.

Despite this, alert Congressman

Torbert McDonald of Boston dis

covered that Kuykendall had met

secretly with uandau JLeBoeuf. at

torney tor i onsouaatea JKdison of

New York; William -T a r v e r of

southern Natural Gas Birming-

nam, Aia.; ana uavio beans, coun counsel
sel counsel for Texas Natural Gas Produc

ers. Purpose of the secret meeting

was to dralt a bill acceptable y to

Dotn southern gas producers f and

northern gas distributors. The con consumer
sumer consumer was. hot consulted.

Equally amazing was that the
meeting was held on' the instruc instruction
tion instruction of the White House. r
- "DON'T TELL ANYONE"
Chairman Kuykendall finally

blurted out the whole story.

What happened was this." be

confessed to the persistent Con

gressman fiom Boston. "While
Congress was still in session last

year, and after the Harris Ful-

bright biU had been voted on Jer

ry Morgan at the White House con contacted
tacted contacted me and asked me if I. with.

out saying anything to anybody,
would prepare a draft of a bill

which I thought would fulfill the

requirements that the President
had stated m his veto message."
Kuykendall then explained how

he had contacted representatives
of southern gas companies and
northern distributors.

'".,:ri. -;'-.. :
"Well, sir," demanded Congress

man McDonald.. "as I understand

it, the act which you administer

was put in for the protection of

tne consuming public of the Unit
ed States, was it not?"

I I' '' V 1 'J
which is supposed to protect ti.i ti.i-sumers,
sumers, ti.i-sumers, 'I only consulted w i t h
these peope I have mentions? i."
, "Since the mayors of 200 lar?e

cities of the .United States repie repie-senf
senf repie-senf millions of people millions

of people who would be affected
by this bill I cannot quite un understand
derstand understand why you did not. and I

am asking for an explanation whv

you did not asked MacDonald.

The Chairman ef. the Federal
Power Commission Squirmed, fid fidgeted,
geted, fidgeted, gave no satisfactory an answer.
swer. answer. A further answer will be
demanded of him when ho comes
up fer confirmation, before the
Senate Interstate Commerce Com
mittee, San. Paul Douglaa of Il Illinois
linois Illinois plans to demand that he
be impeached. i
NOTE The secret discussions

between Kuykendall and the ; big
gas boys resulted in the Harris
bill, now baine considered in tha

House of Representatives.

WASHINGTON PIPELINE

. iiinHnn, oy fne w a
A I. '

iwrao a rameus opera star
to sing under his auspices by

vin8 ju,uvv in ivuu-rranc notaa
on the floor of her Paris hotel

room., .. .,.. .,

"Yes," agreed Kuykendall.
"Would you not say that your

primary duty is to protect the peo

ple who use this gas, rather than
those who produce it?" MacDon MacDonald
ald MacDonald asked. '

-"Yes. and that is what I am

endeavoring, to do," said Kuyken

'I would 'like i'o' ask vou this

question," MciJonald continued

"If, duruig the formulation of this

bill, which is now House Resolu

tion 6790, you did not call on any
consumer group to find out how

they fell anout this matter, and

renea oieiy. on only the three seg

ments of the industry that had to

gam irom any such mu?7

The Senate Rackets. Committee

will try to balance its anti-labor

investigation b investigating a
small telephone company in Ohio.
Committee npents sre nrobine re-

ports that the company ordered '
detectives to "get" four labor lead

ers by running them down with an j?
automobile.. The late Senator Me. a-

Carthy's private papers reveal he
once wanted a three man nation national
al national commission to investigate Com Communism
munism Communism Federal Judge Harold
Medina, elder statesman Bernard
Baruch. and labor leader David

Dubinsky ... Ike hoped to use two 1 -top
Democrats to sell his foreign
aid program to Congressex-Sent
Walter George of Georgia, and ex
Congressman James Richards of -South
Caro.'ina. Both are hiehlv

respected, but Richards is begging
off any lobbying, with old colleagu
es... CIA Director Allen Dulles has
told the White House that Colonel

Nasser will probably go broke
within the next 18 months unless

the Kremlin decides to pour rub-
les into Egypt. In that event, Cai-
ro would become- a branch office

of Moscow ...Sen. Bill Knowland,
sometimes called the "S en a 1 0 r
from Formosa," isnt going to like
it, but Defense Secretary Wilson
wants a drastic reduction of A A-mericans
mericans A-mericans on Formosa. There are

4,000 Americans assigned to help
Chiang Kai-shek, and Wikson fig figures
ures figures that Formosa is one place
where be can save money.

Unfortunate Error

Well, that is a loaded Question."

nvAraeroii ac in.irAnH a 1 1

Showmtn rar v Milam ihai

. aaaaea- A ;. W i

Kmauons to be, bounded by- the "It is not a loaded qbesUon!
limiuaons of money. Although snspped MacDonald.

weir methods often appear extra- "In, the first place," explained
VSgant the results are frMinsntlv Kuvkenrlali "I know nt nn .iiffi.

remarkable. On one occasion Ce- cient consumers groups to go to.
cil B. DeMille purchased a large And I wasn't gomg to groups. I
amount Of royal brocada ar tmn. went to thr inrlivirluals. anrf I

a-yard. A friend inquired: "How admonished those individuals that
will customers know if .it's real there should be no publicity about

vrucaue or xz aiiriKtitnta V mis. 'mere snould h ahanlnta

De Mille smiled: "Thw Anlrecv. because I rlirl nnt mint nv

xnow. But my actreses will. Can rumors started that there might

yvu imagine ,a woman wearing e another gas bill during the last
$3,000 worth of brocada ami nnt session of Consress."

giving her best Performance?' Tn

addition, the brocade story inspir-l "Did yu consult with any law law-ed
ed law-ed a pubUcity bonanza which add- yers from a consumer group, of

ed an estimated millinn the Mayors Association, for one

the flicker's gross, the mayors of 200 cities of the U.

pv pressed MacDonald.
Althoueh he la an

the lavish. DeMille1. .. "No. I did not." admitted the

showman is motivated bv a ha ii-1 Chairman of the Commission

r ,KT. 1

Ian. ; i-rU apenacie can make a

mm suecesiui, he insists. "No
amount of casting nor all the! di-

IfcT .in m world, only one

uiiug one siory.

The staff of The, Panama,
American' sincerely regrets an
unexplained error thro ugh
which a photograph of the late
Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy was
published on this page with av
eutllne stating be was in the
hospital but' improving. The
metal cnt for this picture
should have been destroyed a-,
kmg with ether obsolete photo photoengravings.
engravings. photoengravings. Unfortunately, it,
was accidentally retained with
the current ., material, and
found its way Into the paper.
. t The Editors :

. i,, j

Vocalist

Answer to Previous Purrlal

Louis B. Mavae u;ii.'. 1 i

r j w years, was In
spired, bV the aimnlioifi.. 1:.

Most of his films r-flprtv4 w,.a

Ml! . anatc W-

10 ucn rundamental insti insti-tutions
tutions insti-tutions as Home, Motherhood and

iage. juayar once explained
his Success: "If 75 nor ,k.

. V.S.S v Wat failC
American peole didnt feel as I
fJ1 Americsa family, I

wvusu sVC ID IDS Tlirtl tnfnefaa

Out of thst philosphy wss created

uuujwwa s mignuest studio.

The popular impression ef show

men is thst they are ha rum scar-1

um personauues fuu of fire and

lervor. Altbough many fit such a
description there are notable ex

ceptions. The Outstanding example

u viCOTEe ADDOtt mha nrnriui-M

direcU or writes hit after hit in

Calm, businecs-like manner, rvlrl.l

ly, be would rather operate with-l

oui axars. mc topes: "You're al-i

ways better off if you can do with-l

a star. Besides saving money.

it saves wear and tear on the ner

vous System. I like ta roneenrrare

OO the Slav, not the star. A nla

canl ask yoa to come back to her!

arenas room and com "lain about I

uer uvuDies.

wnat ia the function of a show-1

man? He is a sort ef artistie

Uommander-in-Chief who eoordi-

tates the various branches of bis

artistie effort As a producer re-1

. . s

ceouy aotea: "All a producer bas
to do is get a script raise money. I

find a theatre, sign sp a name!

director and two start, not lose

toe macs money ea the road, get J

venty-me theatre parties. op

ACROSS

"1 Vocalist,

Peggy

4 She stars

-on many
shows
- isa
featured
- singer :'
13 Worthless
table scrap
IS Muse of
poetry poetry-It
It poetry-It Mine shaft
hut
IS Be seated
M Married
IT Entire
IS Drop of eye
fluid -10
Type of boat
21 Cooclusiona

zJ Worm
34 Sua
28 Wave top

DOWN
1 Misplaced
3 Iroquoian
Indian
3 Feminine
appellation

4 Jewel
5 Russian
mountains
4 Consumes
f Lets it stand
Bushy dump
t Look over
14 Confine
11 Congers
It Renovated
21 Lifted
33 Solid
(eoonb-form)
2S Kitchen --
implamant
SaCbarles (ab )

1

a heSHlS

37 Pause -r., 43 foundation
34recility 44 Solar dlskr
SOKind of lfly 45 Peruse
1 1 Biblical name 47 Baking
S3 Weights of ... ,. chamber'
..i tea stove
34 rjeurium 4( Verbal
tremens (ah.) i 50 She has e

a umvaraai ,. ..

lanruaro

41 rrighten
43 Mountain
aymph

; personality
Si German river'
53 Courts (ab.)
" 34 Paid notices

33 Inflamed
35 Venerate
38 Classify
37 Wild ass

38 Cubic meter
31 Short Jackets
40 Goddess of

tne dawa

42 Native metal
4IPoet
48 Heart

48rinished

aZCoosumod
33 Theatrical

auditorium

83 Duwneurnbar

84 Body of water
7 Walk on

SfEIrbeard I

69 Cooclude

0 Diapatches

I BrythoBJe

sea g od

' i u i l a a i t il l
j r 3 t
a-r-rr Lo-
b, a n -j-
:z:S::zi
3"" i " ' 'j
TTTfT rrL V
-T IT T" j
t r-
T s z
mmmkmmJmmmm "eMsJUMsns mmm mmm bjbjsh

to good notices sod it's a cinch.



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE
Czech Finds Lidice Monument
Israel Denies
Reel Charges
US, British Jets 'Pound' UK
In Huge Air Defense Exercise
Vcedgrown, Flame Darkened

i ft?'

SHE'S COT THE BOYS ON THE RUN Mrs. Phyllis Sherburne briefs sprinters at the
United States Coast Guard Academy. Running things in the hitherto all-male province of athv;
flefics at the New London, Conn., institution; the assistant track coach.r 28 ks, the 'wife of U.j
' Gilbert Sherburne, a chemistry instructor, and mother of a seven-months-pld sonv As Phyllis
Jones, sherepresented Bermuda in the 1948 and '52 Olympic Games. ' '' k 1

Cut in Funds May Lose Cold War
To Soviets, Says USIA Official ,,

v w&fflNGXotf May a f
hieh official ot the U.S. Mot-
cuts in its iunas wuum "!"-
propaganda
the nation's,, foreign
gram. anC could lead todan todan-;
; todan-; LL; Soviet : fiaui,Jn the eoia
.... tu-u1! wihi deouty' nJSIA'
director,; said the Senate slash. If
sustained,, : wouia iorce J".,
fcacks in virtually all USIA pro-,
cram "at a time wheri the Com Com-Ets"are
Ets"are Com-Ets"are r sharply .expanding
theworldwide prppaganda.,
Hr made the! statements to
nterview on the eve of
louse co n f e r t n c e; committee
TZl to '.SSta!
1 an appropriations bill carrymg
unds lor the opera ion the
JSIA.. Stale, and Justice Depart Departments
ments Departments for .next fiscalTear. y-
. "America', voice
tned,",. Washburn aaid. "We cant
So an adequate job or anywhere
fear an adequate' job" in meeting
faie Communist competition. y
He also "'feared the Senate cut
(night fchate morale in fail
"Pveral hundre f ir-
Sfsa and "reopen MM'iciftw
kit bom' the McCarthy'. daye."
C?.' s investiaatiina of
(JSIA by tho late Sen. Joseph B.
r. t-.-.u- o.wiiv four veari ago.
w." hate o become a;- poUtical
football again when for .3V yeari
U'va been doing quiet job Mf
.tr.ncrthpninff Uie unueu
. ..." j
States
Information program!
be de-,
rlared
fburlni Senate debate-on UMA
fuS Democratic' leader Lyndon
fe Johnson (Tex) said the agency
fffered no Tea! facta to support
ply to questions wa that tne
tommunisU ar t PfPdmg
f doHars.1 to fight democracy.
(The House Appropriations Com-

L mitteef' in its-report on xne agcu-

fpropaganaize'-'
piopie, Of seeking; more employes
Kan fc needa.-of. operating pro;

grams;
of -viittle proven
value'
Teenage Track' Star
Tells Ot Allacking
15-Year-Old: Victim
PABAM M. May 28 (UP)
An j8-yfear-0ld high school track
atar told police Vesterday he raped
nH itradeledl 15-year-old Buth
v-itip durirj regular -weekly
joy ride ana : men weni huukj
and took a iiath before going to
"God will forgive-me xor my
ins," sobbed Ronald Paul Mar -
tone, .after nis arrest early; way.
The body of the girt known as
Btarr to her friends, was louna
In a thicket ina glen off a lonely

lover's Ijm Thursday. She waai0p,nion 0f Frenchmen. Despite hi'
slain 10 da ago '. recent separation from Ginger

Authont ics said -Marrone
mitted he strangled the girl dur-1
tng a. struggle' in the front seat
of his car, dragged her body to
the secluded den where It was
found and placed her neatly rolled
under ckxh ng nearby,
Bergen evunty Prosecutor Guy
W. Calissi said 'Marrone, a, high
school soput more. was arrested
on two morals charges when he
was only J 4 but was acquitted.
Calisst itd that when Starrs
body was lwiod. a wad of cleans cleansing
ing cleansing tissue tbe sixe of a baseball
was m her month. -He said that
'aotnething rimilar" was involved
in the rtates affainst Marrone
four years ago. When police in investigating
vestigating investigating Starr's death checked
the records of persons Involved in
past sex rates, they found men mention
tion mention of tiis and ; decided to
question Marrtme.
The queslKHiirif led to some
1miyms."' Ca!:wi said.'
"We have solved tbe murder,"
he sakJ. "Manrone has given
staK'ment io -tiich admissions
re ir. J,
:arrone rat taken to the scene
tf '"e c- rrc. n s
r'- "ir t?d-J
z -r w i h'Tf bf'ore Mjg-
: Liwine Kikt.

- JS -Jts opcras J"
secrecy.; ionpv H

Washhn'rn aid'liis a gene y could
do a 'relatively effecuve jod - u
it is given ;de, $106,000,000; voted
by the House for its work In the
fio9i ve.LT Rtarune juiv x, r
thnimh he naid it COUld do'-'l
... .? lu" m aw1 T.Aa4lont
Eisenhower skeJ for" $144,M0,000.
But he said the Senate slash to
$90,000,000. : compared 'with this
year's budget of 1$113,0Q0.O0O,
would S seriously "cripple" I the
agency. He expressed : hope the
Senate-House conference commit commit-t.:
t.: commit-t.: would "restore the full House
figure.;:;,.! :,:s?''. :-iff!fi".riifl
-I Artiiiillv". h said. the i Senate
much- lower, than $90,-
nnnnnn sines USIA does not .con-
sider .men, munon-aouar wi
' .... 1 t 1 -j
transmitter r authorized ,- oy, con congress
gress congress as part i of its operating
hiiHoot. .. From the remaining
K9 ooo ooa.- Wash burn deduct-.
a i non (too in emolove retire
mint j-nrf.- nreviously. paid from
other aoDroorlations, which USIA
must oav next year ana anoinsr
$2,000,000 in liquidation expenses,
he said it will cost-just to put.ine
Senate, cut-back into eftect.
. That would leave USIA $858,0080,
000, next year ,$2,000,000 below
its J.95& bud,Set,
7
erac
Strikes-Blow
. 1
For
HOLLYWOOD, May 28 (UP)
Jacques Bergerae; struck a w
tnt il Jh-onehnten this week when
he blasted the .movie conception
Char eins Movieland vith, p 1 c-
turing. Frenchmen as .hand-kissing
loiuiiAi Bcrcerac refuser many
rMoi rather than olay a s t r 0-
.J film Prpnrhmin:
!4'This. impression of my people
began in"v silent 1 pictures, the
handsome foreigner ?said in ,- a
rich accent. "In those day Paris
was on the other side of he
worldunknown and un visited ty
people who made pictures. ,.v' ;
."HoUvwood. thought. Frenchmen
spent all their time twirling mus
taches, drinning .. coampaKuv -uv
phasinff women. - ' '-.
."Now thevVe broeressed to the
point where movies have discard
ed the mustache-in tavor. -01
coatee. -But we still are.vcharae
uniea ii nauu-isuis aiuwuiico
who spend all
time in ;jthe
boudoir,
'This may be a happy thing to
contemplate,".. Bergerac grinned,
"but unfortunately it is not true.
Jacques,, whe stands 6-feet, four-

berg

ii wnc lianas o-ieei, iour"- -- mm j t;
S vslxcapes Vilh $1 1 4 :r
, TTnifftrf Qt.f vnf !..-' .! '.-" K S

inches,
individual
hmtt th TTnited SUtas exceot its'.-
-aa-'Robcrs. he likes American worn
riimntlv ha'i trvine to lose his,
Fr.nrh accent so he can nlav an
American cowboy. ; i -1
"l would like to play a, cowboy
.Tnaw hut nroducera nv m accent
"I 1, mill twa falctifuMl
because there were many French Frenchmen
men Frenchmen who settled in the West and
became cow p a n c n e r s,!Jie
claims. .--,
But the last thing an Ameri American
can American can think of is a Frenchman
usme hii fisis -least of aU in r a
barroom brawl in the wild West
Perhaos that is whv so few
Frenchmen hsve been successful
in American films. Charles Boyer
and Maurice Chevallier are the
only two I can think of who made
the grade.
"The same is true of our- ac ac-treses.
treses. ac-treses.
"If we are supposed to be such
a sexy race.' why U it we are not
more popular m Hollywood
mo
vte-
"You ee; we are done an in injustice
justice injustice Tbe French people, have
a reputation for being what they
are not. We work as bard, play

fck4 potias hard and dnnk as hard a any
wver. t'fare o't n'Hm. But we are not as

.w.i or cwr?xed
p-cture
as
Americans

Princess' Suitor
Said Considering
Las Vegas Offer

LONDON.' May 28 (UP).
Friends of Robin Douglas Home,
suitor of Princess Margaretha of
Sweden, said todaytbat he was
cohsidering- an offer of 1 $1,000 a
week to play the piano in the
Tropicana hotel al Las Vegas,
NeV: v ".?,':M-,;?' & ' Vv ...
The 'f handsome nephew of ithe
Earllof Home1 has received many
offers since his romance with the
Swedish princess was interrupted
because the Swedish royal family
felt he could-not maintain her in
proper; style on his present in in-comet
comet in-comet of about $6,000 a year while
piano playing at night and, writing
advertising copy by day, r-
He has refused all of the offers
so. far, but his friends said he
seemed : to be interested in his
composing. J:'- 'f
The only question In his mind.
his friends said, is what the effect
would be on the Swedish royal
family if be were to take a purely
entertamment post even If it pro
vided him' with sufficient income
to maintain a princess.
LegAilpcnlK
Qufnl Hospitalized;
Sisfers 23 Today'
MONTREAL TUP) Marie Dl-
onne, considered the frailest of
tne four surviving Dlonne quin quintuplets,
tuplets, quintuplets, Is suffering from a re
current leg ailment, -a source
close to the family has revealed.
The disclosure ended specula
tion over the Ailment which hos
pitalized the quint.: Officials at
tho Hotel Dieu- Hospital, where
Marie is confined, have refused
to admit that she is a patient'
- However, the Informant, who
wished ', to remain anonymous,
said Marie Is suffering from a
mild case of hemangioma-a tu tumor
mor tumor affecting a blood vessel in
the calf of her leg. The friend
said that Marie .has been under undergoing
going undergoing radium treatment ;
The. ailment, which has plague
Marie in the past,. Is not consid considered
ered considered serious.. The quint's family
at CallandeTt ont, does not
plan to visit her at the hospital
in Montreal.".; :
j The four surviving quints: will
celebrate their 23rd birthday to today,
day, today, but they will not be-together
for the occasion. .
-Ceclle and Yvonne are nurses-ln-trainlng
at the Notre Dame
de l'Esperance Hospital while
Annette Is studying music at Ni Ni-colet,
colet, Ni-colet, Jue.' -i . . j.
Ax Wielding Bandit.
Sluqs ially Rand; :
-BALTIMORE, ,Hay 28 (Uf) a
barefoot, bandit, with cheek invad-

1 ed Sally Rand s -dressing room at

the Cayety burlesque theater Sun-
da v. held the fan dancer up with
a fire ax and stole $114.
Miss Rand told police the baa-
, dit ransacked her room at about
i:30 a.m. She said be found r her
i wallet rt
wallet containing $524, took $114
and fled after slugging her.
A- porter saw the A tug fleeing
through the theater and chased
him out into the street, where be
disappeared.
Miss Rand told police Che ban bandit
dit bandit wore a white cloth over part
l of his face when he entered the
dressing room and demanded $50.
. She said he threatened her with
a fire ax when she told him she
had no money, and then rummag rummaged
ed rummaged through her belongings until he
found the purse. r
Police later found a cap and
handkerchief on the landing of
tbe side exit The bandit was de
scribed as about 2S years olcLJ
1 wearing saou panu, a leesnin,
i brown slough hat and no shoes or
socks.
Police s aid Miss Rand was
treated at Mercy hospital for a
slipht laceration of tbe upper lip
and released. They said she' re received
ceived received the cut when he was
struck r the bandit, apparently
with his fist

LIDICfi. IIL-jCUP) Fifteen

years ago the Nazis boasted they
had e xtia g u lanea" uaice,
Czechoslovakia, in a brutal mas
sacre. i-' t ;,'
Today., a- Czech refugee from
Lidice has found,; ;, that-neglect
has extinguished a monument to
the sacrifice of his townspeople.
Charles Burlan. a lor mer
Czech book publisher who escap
ed the massacre of Lidice, visited
during the weekend .- this tiny
hamlet, renamed in honor of his
Poking through weeds and
trash he discovered the neglect
ed monument whose "eternal
flame" went, out, when its gas
pipe broke, ifyvfAM &;ty.!f
,v "I expeciea so mucn more
than this," BurUn told a Unit Unit-.
. Unit-. ed" press correspondent.
Then, fiercely, he vowefl to
help restore the monument.
"I am neartsicK tnts is wnai
has happened to it,'' he said.,.
'You know r am a Door man,
and I am trying to get my two
children over to this country, but
still I give something to help fix
up tnis monument. 1 want to
give I must"
Burlan' home town of Lidice,
a villaee1 1(V miles from fro"-
was destroyed In retaliation for
the slaying- of Nazi ,1 'hangman"
Reinhard Heydrlch.
males in the village and machine
v
V

' Director Alfred Hitchcock holds the mirroi up tollfe
for the very first time and comes wp wltJ."T Yf'0"
!;.r.;-viJL'iiww m THiTRsnAY ao at the central.

'in the long and fabulous

f same manner in which the director ereates spec l
t brand of -rtm magic, he,took hU eameras tothe nctual
New York; City locales; -ot the story J cafeterias, offices,a offices,a-partments,
partments, offices,a-partments, clubs, the greets and the subway, all are aeen
-, in th. film. Henry Fonda and Vera Miles pUy the roles

' f two oeople caught In
H identity.;??-- .;-f j- f:
ThePacilic
TNirnRPORATED BT
mstIreYghx and

, TtTcoLOMBlA. ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
uit dciui nvi. ariFiro" .............. .June

111, V IVdlllil VfM
f. 8.S.- "CUZCO" IS

TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GUAIRA,
x uiecin arPMrni SPAIN

siflusiufl. luianAi bbdoti,-

MI1
f M.V. TtEINA DEL: PACIFICO"

6.S. ? REIN A DEL MAR tZO.ZSS ions. .
(Air-Conditioned) .'.;. -.-4
; 7" 1 To UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. ."SALINAS ............. i . i. . ;
8.8. 1 POTOSI"' ;..'.. i -r. v . . .

v ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
AMERICA' LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS -'
S.S. DIEMERDYK" :.,...June
S.S. "LOCH AVON A .;........June Z3

TO UKCONTINENT

S.S. "ABBERDYK"
: S.S. TOCH GARTH ...

ALL SAPLINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
TELEPHONES: CRISTOBAL 3-1S545 ...
"PANAMA: 8-12571- BALBOA:. X-19Q5

STOCKHOLDERS OF CERVECERjA
; ;IIACIOilM,:S.A
f ;;(NATI0NAI;EWERVlNC.)
; Thi$ is to remind you that, at per written notice
already mailed to youvthY Extraordinary.; Ceneral
Assembly :cf Stockholders called by the Board of.
i Directors, for. the purpose of amertding; the'By-Ltw
of the Company and adopting other' necessary and
j . ....... -
' convenient, measures, will be held In our New Plant,
Transisthmian Highway, on Wednesday,, May 2&th.
j 1951 at 7 p.nui t'
' Due to the importance of the matters to be dis
cussed at this meeting, yoiif punctual attendance
; - ' -" r"
. requested, if unable to attend, We would appreciate
; . -t -.. ,. .
your sending us your Proxy as soon tt potisble, be-
' fore the date of the meeting.. ...
... .... -v 1 - ' ;
: i ; . - THE SECRETARY.

gunned them ; to death. The
women and children were impris imprisoned
oned imprisoned and the town sacked. Bur Burlan
lan Burlan himself spent time in Nazi
and communist Jails before com coming
ing coming to the United States, y
Si The Nasi radio announced to
the world that "the name of
Lidice has been extingiiished
-forever." t-. v
' But a month later, tills subdi subdivision
vision subdivision .-of jrouliet, IlL, .changed
its name from Stern park Oar Oar-dens
dens Oar-dens to Lidice to perpetuate the
name in freedom. ,. ; s
,;r ;.. 1-':.. ifi.'r'. ..fv-j '' l
Pk monument was erected and
some 55,000 persons turned out
fori Its dedication,; The Inscrip Inscription
tion Inscription reads ; j 1 ,'
"In memory of the people of
Lidice. Destroyed by barbarism
but living forever in the hearts
of all who love freedom." .-,
- The' inscription is hidden by
. weeds now and there's a trash
heap behind it, but the monu
ment isa't entirely forgotten, it
serves as backstop for. a
Kacrholl dlsLinfindi 1

Three nlgn scnooi giria weu
by, and questioned about ,, tne
monument,' couian exnm
presence. One said it was Just a
monument "some
out-of-town-
era put up."
aU
V.nnf. fViat. stnnf
It's wnere my. orotner s.i!ea
his girl friend.
1.:
an amazing i web oi masiaaen
.Wr'lt'T''i'
AM.
ROIAL CHASTER 1S4)
Passenger services
,
.June 15
ITR A NrR '.
(1800 Tons), -U.June 26
.'.Aug. 10
t.
, .Jnne
..June 17
June t
,.June 11

Ol3reach .

JERUSALEM. May -28 (UP)
Israeli foreign ministry sources to
day dismissed Soviet charges that
Israel's adherence to the princi principles
ples principles of the Eisenhower doctrine
constitutes a breach of trust with
Russia,,,, .rt- it',) ... -j. 1;
The Soviet charges were .con
tained in a Pravda article broad
cast 'Friday by Moscow Radio.
Pravda oaid Israel had previously
undertaken to refrain from join joining
ing joining any aggressive alignment or
pact directed against Russia.
The Soviet communist party or
gan classified the Eisenhower doc doctrine
trine doctrine as such a pact, and said Is Israel's
rael's Israel's association .with it was, a
breach of Israel's undertakings
Foreign ministry circles replied
today that Israel doesn't consider
the doctrine aggressive,; nor does
it threaten the soviet union., i
They stressed that Israel's May
21 statement expressing support of
the doctrine's principles underlined
Israels willingness to cooperate
with her n-iiehbors to achieve
peace in the Middle East, v t
The statement also made it clear
that Israel is concerned with main
taining the independence and na
tionai sovereignty 01 tne Middle
Eastern states. V i
Foreign Ministry source's reiter
ated that Israel is not DarticiDat
ing in any anti communist pact,
They said the Israeli statement
deliberately omitted any reference
to Communism, thus implying that
iiommunisi suovcrsiun ip cerium
mideast states was no concern of
Israel so long as it does not threat
en Israel's own security.
Starlet Denies
She Will Marry
Elvis Presley;
HOLLYWOOD (UP) Starlet
Yvonne Lime insisted today that
there was nothing to reports that
she and rock-and-roll singer El
vis Presley planned to be mar
ried In Mexico this week,
.... ... V'- .. '- -,
.. "We are friends, but there is
nothing to that story," the 20-
year-old blonde actress said.
V --''- '''; ? -".:
. Miss Lime, said she has dated
Presley since February but had
not seenniin'fOr a(eeK'ecMlBe
ootnoi uietn "were "worxing nara
he' n a television show, and
he on a movie.
You have a date
v .right
in front of the
San Miguel Church
V.
M
B
A
R
A
T
O
j. G R'A N D
OPENING
JUNE 1st

1

A
.. '.,

LONDON. May 28 (UP) Unit

ed States and British. jet bombers
theoretically pounded Britain
from bases ranging from Norway
to the Mediterranean yesterday in
this country's biggest air, defense
exercise since Worldwar .JI.
The Royal Air Force announced
that heavy "enemy" attacks., in
which .Britain's delta-wing Valiant
bombers were given their first
major test in simulated, warfare
"hit''' points throughout the coun
try during the night and early
this morning. ,
'Defending" forces reported in
tercepting several planes of the
combined U.S.-British attack for
mations more than 100 miles from
the British eoast--five times ,s as
far away as more German Luft
waffe attackers were stopped dur
ing World War H, A large number
were "shot down" into the Eng
lish channel.;.- it.
The four x ehglned Valiants,
simulating nuclear, bombers, at attacked,
tacked, attacked, In t,wo, waves on a 300 300-mile
mile 300-mile front. "'f'"i ''
One force .. flew from the Shet-
land and Orkney I s 1 a n d s and
swept, down over Scotland and I

Should Have Sent it by PM

Panama: I Street No.

Colon: Solas Pldg, TeL 1097

I. M. tAA Im.
LUXURY
-it.
SfmtA r
SPECIAL
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"lac
SPECIAL PRICES

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LADY PEPPERELL

FINE COMBED PEBsCALE
' WHITE SHEETS, exceeds 180 count ;
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Blue, TeUhw. Oreen, Pink. La render-

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MAIN
No. zS-0 Central

northern. TSngland.'.The other as

sembled pu southern worway ana
struck Britain s northeast eoast,
1 ,
Mother attacks, In what the RAP
dubbed "Exercise Vigilant,.'.? werey.
carried, out oy uanoerra jej
bombers and United : States' B-4S
lets. American F-100 super-sabres
and B-57s swept over East. Anglia
The exercise even dipped intft
the resources of the U.S. Sixth
Fleet in the Mediterranean
'v,' .. 1, -. -vi i4
Sky Warrior et bombers from
the carrier Forrestal roared Up
from the. south in two. wave to -'
"attack" the Isle of Wight,
Cownwall and Wales. ';'
Britain's all weather delta-win
Javelin fighters calimed numerous
victories, oyer tho Valiants, and
successes against all types of
raiding planes were reported.

Fliers based in Germany got a
workout yesterday, and were a a-lerted
lerted a-lerted for: others before the end's
of the 72-hour exercise which
started early Saturday morningi'
High-flying fighters in the ioleA
of tactical iet bombers sereamed

over Britain in swarms from. was.
German bases. t'Tn
3, Tel. 2-0670;
siMsr-m,
I,M .1
PERCALE
fijUloWJCOAM
1
t
PRICES
Theae Sheats i Pillewestea,
threufh Hie "kindnmt" ef e
Staam Ship Line kacame waif'
-travelers.- Diiriiif eer Tradi Traditional
tional Traditional Anneal Sale totals' ef.
being here thay ware tifht
eeing in SintUfa, CUM
Tka mrm hat now anal wait
Ing far yen antf ut ev
pramiitd rkay wilt he U
at SPECIAL SALI PRICISw
I waak ONLY, v
FOR OX E WEEK' i
SPECIAL SALE PBICK
3 03 each
4.25 -
0.W
STORE
Ave. Phone J-1TT3



PAGE FOUR

. THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
y TUESDAY, HAY

oaai ana vytwewue

By Staffers

-

anawa?..

" Jt Jl Lf McmJ y uLplut P-w 2-0J40 2-0741, U. 9,00 sJ 10 ..m. mtt

CAPT. RAYMOND HENDRICKSON HONORED
AT RETIREMENT PARTY AT ELKS CLUB
A representative croup of co-workera and friends con connected
nected connected with the Marine Bureau assembled at the Elks Club
. in Balboa last Friday evening to honor Captain Raymond
Hendrlckson. '."'.
Mixed drinks preceded the buffet dinner.

- Mr. E .' W. MacKenzie Master of

! Ceremonies, introduced. Capt. Elm

er Abbot, acting orr. captain oi

-Balboa, who spokie highly ot capt.
Hendrickson and his faithful years
of service: .Mr M6Kenzie called
upon Capt. IrV Hay, Capt. Julius
LuskeyV and Capt. Lambert Kat,
who spoke eloquently in behalf ol
their ec-workeri
Several Marine Engineers, in including
cluding including 'Mr. .Jack Harrison, Mr.
Frank Willoe, and Mr. ; Roy Lat Lat-tin,
tin, Lat-tin, also tributed the guest of hon-
The locks personnel were ably
represented,' as were "the customs,
police, and office personnel. Mr.
Charlie Jackson ft and Mr. Pete
Riley were high in their praise of
Capt. Hendrickson. Mr. C. E. Ew
ing of Terminal Division and his

assistants were also present.

officers for the coming three three-month
month three-month period.- ,
Patricia Swafford J '''
Graduated in S. C v
Miss Patricia Louise Swafford,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Delmas
A. Swafford of Balboa, was grad graduated
uated graduated last Saturday evening1 from
the Bob Jones Academy. Green Greenville,
ville, Greenville, S.C.
Diplomas were awarded the grad

uating class of ninety at .Com .Commencement
mencement .Commencement exercises in the,aca the,aca-demy
demy the,aca-demy auditorium. '
2nd-add social ?
Mrs. Remen Returns

from Switzerland

Mrs. Cecilia Pinel Remon, Pa

nama Minister of Labor, Welfare,

and Health, returned Monday from

Mr. Gil Rowe. .senior chief en-1 -... cu,..!. cha t.

gineer, who has worked with Capt.tended 10th World CouncU of

" iienuncKSun ior mrau years aim

was ;cnairman oi me tuiiuiui.i.cc,
gave high tribute ot his former co coworker.
worker. coworker. He thanked the commit committee,
tee, committee, guests, and members for their
pnonnratinn.

T
On S behalf of all the members

present, Mr. Mac Kenzie present

ed two pieces ot tine, airplane lug luggage
gage luggage ; to Capt Hendrickson, and
wished him many healthy and hap happy
py happy days.
Moser-Branham . 1
Wedding Saturday
The marriage of Miss Maragen
Branham and Mr. Paul Moser will

take place Saturday at 5 p.m. at
tha Lutheran 1 Church in Balboa.
The Rev. Robert Gussek and the

groom's brother. Rev. Charles Mo Moser,
ser, Moser, will perform the ceremony.
All' friends of the bride and
groom are invited to attend.

Mendey P. Dr, Harmodlo Arias Jr.,
and Mr. Guillermo Roux. ; .

The Queen, who is to be chosen

from a group of young women con

idsianus. will be crowned by Mist

ftnaiiua nuaio, lvucd uku u
the Americas.

Health and several other confer

ences as representative of the

Government of Panama.
MacVtrtle Elected r
Te Head Theater Guild
At the annual meeting and elec

tion of officers of the Theater

Guild, held Sunday afternoon at

the Guild building in Ancon. the

following were chosen to serve ior

ine coming year:

E. R. Macvittie, nresiaent: War

ner Hovle. vice resident: Mrs.

C. A. Enlaw. secretary; and Max

Finley, treasurer.
United Notions Delegate

Honored At Cocktalf Party

Dr. Cesar A. Quintero. who has

been named Permanent Amoassa
dor of Panama to the United Na

tions, was honored Sunday at a

cocktail party given by Dr. Da
maso Ulloa at his home inPana

ma.

Flower Show Judaes Named

The Organizing Committee of the

Flower Show and Festival ot Flow Flowers
ers Flowers to be held on Friday, at the

Arts and Sciences, Building in Pa Panama
nama Panama has announced the names

of those who will serve as Judges.

They are Mrs. Hortensia Alfaro

de Aleman, Mrs. Ana Lucrecia a

Newcomers Meet
At Ft, Gulick
Newcomers Club held its May
meetingat the Fort Gulick Serv Service
ice Service Club last Thursday. A short
htiKinesa meetinff was held, and

the following guests were introduc introduced:
ed: introduced: Mesdames Shirley Blair,
Louise Sanderson, Gwen Sharp,
and, Dorothy Magazin, Miss Au-
rirea Rnwell and Mrs' fWvpta from

Santiago. Chile.. jrias.de Andreve, Dr. Alejandro

Bridge cloths were nfesented to

tha foUowins .members. .who are

leaving: Mesdames -Brett-) Fuller-

Maoei uryner. Harry aicownia,
P. Parry, Betty Hartman, James
Boyd. The door, prize was won by
Mrs. Jay V. Russell.

A field trip is planned for June

19 to tbe American Embassy,

Church of the Golden Altar and
Presidencia, with lunch at El Pa

nama.
Refreshments were served by
the hostesses, Mesdames Dorothy
Ellison and William Drydale.
the 60th Army Band, under the
direction of Spc. Jenkins, present presented
ed presented a program of Panamanian and
Latin American music. Spc. Jenk Jenkins
ins Jenkins gave a brief story of the type
of rhythm and native instruments
used! in each selection.
Social Evening
For NCO Wives
The Fort Clayton ttCO Wives
Club will hold a social evening at
the NCO Open Mess tonight at 7:30.
Refreshments will be served by
tbe hostesses of the evening.
Non members and newcomers
are cordially invited,
The next business meeting of
the club will be next Tuesday at
7:30 p.m. in the NCO Open Mess.
At this meeting the club will elect

final Arrcngcmcnls

Made For Thursday s

Canal Trip, Picnic

Final arrangements have been

made for a trip through the Pana
ma Canal and the. picnic in Gam

boa being sponsored Thursday by

St. Paul's Church.
Leaving Pier 18, Balboa, at

a.m. the ferry boat President Po-

rras, will take the excursionists to
Gamboa. After arrival at 1 p.m.

the party will gather on the
grounds of St. Simon's Church for
the picnic. Refreshments will be,

served. t
Return transportation to Panama

City is included in the price of

the excursion ticket.
St Paul's Church office and

members have tickets available

for sale and vendors will offer
them up to failing time Thurs

day morning.
The Carol Greaves combo win

be aboard the boat and at the pic picnic
nic picnic site to enliven the proceedings

with popular tunes.

Spry Theodore Green
To Be Oldest Senator
Ever In Congress
WASHINGTON, May 28 (UP)
Sen. Theodore Francis Green, still
spry at 89-plus, becomes the old oldest
est oldest man ever to serve in Congress
this week.
To settle disagreements over the

exact date he has chosen Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, May 30, as the day his title

becomes clear ana unassauaoie.,

he said., on whether the history

making day would fall Sunday, or

today. . t.
"So I decided not to side
with any of them," Green told
the United Press. "I have ches ches-en
en ches-en May 30, se there won't be -'
ny doubt. Besides, its Memorial
Day; that's' a nice day."

Congressional researchers have

had their heads in -musty records

for months to clear ud once and

ior ail tne "oldest congresman

title. .v ,v?f a, ,-;..
Green, a bachelor, became the

oldest man ever to serve in the

Senate on June 17 of last y e a r.
He was then 88 years, 8 : months
and 15 days old.

At that time the record far

both houses was thought to have
been held by the lata Rep. Robert
L. Doughton (D-N.C), who was 89
years 56 days old when he re-

urea irom ue House in 1953.

However a vigilant eongret-.
slonal researcher, Wlnant Elk
mere, turned up with evidence
that another North Carolina
Democrat, Rap. Charles M. SUd SUd-man,
man, SUd-man, died In office in 1930 at the'
age of 89 years, 7 months and
a days.
Ellmore figured Green, born

Oct. 2, 1867,. would pass that rec record
ord record Tuesday.' pthers. figures the

8Y MRS. MURIEL LAWERENCE

: BECAUSE it was raining, Tom's

motner couidn t take tne children

io the park.

'- By noon she was exhausted by

his repeated quarrels with : his

older sister. As she was preparing
the baby's .bottle, another broke
out. Angered past endurance, she
snatched Emmy's toy egg beater
back from Tom.v saying. "I love

you but I can t .stand any more

ot wis teaswgi"
Her declaration of tender emo

tion didn't iralm Tom. He knew
she felt intense- irritation at him,
not love. Bored .and lonely as he
was, he wanted the love f v e r y
much. Her suggestion that he was
experiencing it when he wasn't

seemed a mockery more cruel

than the removal of his sister's

toy. In intolerable frustration, the

flung himself to the floor in a tan tantrum.

WE should beware of the advice

that urges us to say "I love
you" to a child whenever we have

oaio as loasyuno expert.; com computed
puted computed it,o i faff Sundar" n
-Therfe art' so many Wys to
figure it I don't know.Vl Green

Said,

Stick with gOTt

HOLD COVERS on choofeooki.Tea
bold tight, kap covwi aot, cWn.

AvofiJ substitutes

...insist on

mm
x -to w

Rrpfcsentatiyes: CIA. ATLAS, S: A.
"Scotch" traad colored Upm tat 72 vard rDa ar
rrinted in Paaama with m-t's sum and svedfira
tjons by CI. Ailaa. R. A.
, tZ9-t Caba Avpom
Phone MI67 P. O. Box Am

o

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-AGENT
. or -

Jungle Jim Jaunl

To San Bias Set :
For This Weekend
' V
"Jungle Jim" Price, will have

boat excursion over the weekend
to the San Bias Islands where; the

gals wear nose-rings and sarongs,
topped by the c o 1 o r f u 1 tnola.

"Jeem" as the San Bias call him.

knows the Indians by their first

names and weaves many an in

teresting tale, as the boat goes a
long.

The excursion leaves aboard the
El Panama cruiser Pescadora Fri Friday
day Friday at 7 a.m. for those who wish

to go through the. Panama Canal.

otherwise one boards that night

at 10 p.m. from the Strangers Club.
The first nicht ia snent travell

ing to tne islands sleeping aboard

tne cruiser.

"At dawn Saturday, a elorinus

vista spreads out as the- Pescado

ra nears the islands.-Light blue

waters, wnite sailboats, and the ac accent
cent accent of red molas all add up to a
rare view of the Islands. Soon a

eayuco full of Cuna Indians ap-

proacnes, ana tne visitor realizes
that while not far away from home,
he is in another civilization. -i
Jungle Jim's San Bias Islands
Hotel then becomes homo for the

Test of the weekend until the re

turn trip Sunday. ; v
(Jim says that anyone who wants
to go through the Canal on Fri Friday
day Friday but hasn't time for the rest
of the trip, can do that too, if they
will just phone hint at Hotel El
Panama). ' O t

to put controls on him. We don't
always feel love's warm, accept acceptance
ance acceptance of Tom when we have to re restrain
strain restrain his annoying behavior.
Child-centered c csycholoev that

is so eaeer for us to resoect his

emotional honesty shouldn't deny

me same nonesty to us. it doesn t
turn our irritations with childreh
into love. It simply blocks our ac

ceptance of them. It denies Tom

experience of us as we are, 1
Writes Dr. HUde Bruch, herself

a distinguished psychiatrist: "The

modern psychological preoccupa

tion with 'giving love carried the

danger hat something which can
be truly expressed only as an e-

motionai experience becomes an

iritellectualir-ed and empty e s-
ture." i IX i iSw:?,-.. v :-

THE. phrase "I love you" should

come to our lips as spontaneous spontaneously
ly spontaneously as a smile or kiss we drop on
a child's head. When we use it to

manipulate1 some desirable re response
sponse response front Tom, we use it ex

actly as stain parents used threats
of the whip. He begins to suspect

the Jtruth that we tell him we
love him, not because we do, but
because we want some submission
from him, i,
: That's a poor idea of love for
any child to get. ;
So let's turn from the advisers
to ourselves Vhen we find our ourselves
selves ourselves saying "I love you" to any
annoying youngster. Are we asy
in ourselves as we s p e a k the
, l ii l ; i

worus ur ia 'iiere resenuui resist resistance
ance resistance back. of them? We both know

the answer. We don't like saying

the words, in our hearts, we ex
pect nothing from them..

it is our own experience we

need to trust

If your cocktail Invitation says

"Please reply" be sure to let your

Hostess Know whether or not you

can awena. sne wouldn't ask lor

an answer If she didn't, need to

know how: many; guests ,to ex
nect .!'-''" .-t;iF

The fact that you plan to go
doesn't relieve you of the re

sponsibility of answering the In

vitation.

Ic..'ncrcc Sccrefcr

cms Cusbossmcn
On Cadj:! Culling;..
By ROBERT BARKDOLL

WASHINGTON. Mav 28 (UP)

commerce secretary Sinclair
Weeks warned his fellow busi-

nesmen today against joining the
"budget butchers" in a drive ; to
smash President Eisenhower's
peace ... and-prosperity program.
Weeks. Boston financier and one

time director of the National As Association
sociation Association of Manufacturers, ap appealed
pealed appealed to businessmen to refrain

from bringing "irresponsible" pres

sure on congress to cut the Presi President's
dent's President's budget. .

- Addressing the National Associa Association
tion Association of, Electrical Distributors, he

cauuonea nis usteners to "think
twice before anv of vnn fain tw

who want to tear the heart out of

national defense and mutual in.

rity. He said the budget-cutters

uau gone tar beyond sound econ-

Week's speech marked th' mat.

pi"1 Ume recenUy that members of

we cisennower cabinet have de denounced
nounced denounced biff husfnp. tnr

ing budget cuts. On May 2 Defense

oecreiary unanes Jfi. Wilson scorn scornfully
fully scornfully criticized his "rich friends"

ui cue u.a. cnamoer of Commerce

Atomic Export Says
Radioactive Fallout

Is Inevitable'

ELKS, REMEMBER CASTILLO?
CLAIMS OWNG YOU SOME EXTRA
SPECIAL GOURMETS ATTENTION."
.' - . ... ,.
You can locate him now att

EL PATIO
V 36th St. No. 15
in BELLA' VISTA :

. BREAKFAST
. LUNCH DINNER
A LA CARTE SERVICE
and SODA FOUNTAIN

DORESS YAITES
SCHOOL OF. DANCINQ ;
- ANNOUNCES
A six weeks tummer course for new students
. ; and beginners starting June 3rd. A
Registration May. 29th 9 :00 to 1 2:00
. Classes now In session will continue 1
nntU July 15th. i. $
Knights of Columbus Bldg. Balboa r
Residence phone J-2363 ; ,-

WASHINGTON; Mi v 9a jnt

An atomic enersv Avnnrt etA

today that the production of some

uuucauauie rauioacuve lallOUt is
"an inevitable result of nuclear

explosions.

But he eniDhasized that

reat many" atomic reactors can

operate normally, "without, any

uangci- ui- puuuuon ior tne world.
The expert' was Dr. Chjrles h.
Dunham, medical director for the
Atomic ; Enercv Commisslnn m

testified before

awiiui: energy subcommittee at
the opening of its hearings oh the
dangers of radioactive fallout

urom nuciear explosions. ;

SUbCOmmitte Chairman

Hollfield (D-Calif) said the hear

ings were designed to give Con

gress and the public "a better

understanding -of the fallout ques

uon ana to ciear uo some

I sent consult on a fiut the

problem. 'r ---av:.

A. large'' number of scientists
throughout the world have called
for an end to nuclear weapons
tests on grounds that, the fallout

is dangerous to '.human beings;

Other: scientists, including AEC
Chairman Leiws I Strauss, have

ai&agreea.- -, i
i Dunham made-.bo 'direct efe if

wuv. w ujc uxiuuvciaj uui con conceded
ceded conceded that some undesirable ra

dioacuve fallout is an enevitable
result of atomic explosions, But he

aaaea: v .4 5,-., r,
"To say that "we will tolerate
no increase in exposure to radia radiation:
tion: radiation: is equivalent to saying that
we will make ho us of nuclear
enerav."

In reply to a direct question byl

oen.r jonn w. uncKer (K-omo),
Dunham said that "I think one
can have a great many reactors
operating normally without any
danger of pollution for the world'

MISS ALBA DOLBY, Poppy Girl for VFW Post 100, sells a V
Buddy Poppy to Commander H. R. Beebe, Commanding Officer
of Coco Solo Naval Station, and Grand Marshal for the 1957

Memorial Day parade.

Marrbsc Changes

Husband's Attitude

A recent column on what a world

a difference a few years of mar marriage
riage marriage make in a woman's attitude
brought forth the cry from-readers.
"Men change lust as much."

Sure', they dp.:- rh'-f-v'--.:x
Before marriage the man' was
pleased that she was always the
best-dressed girl at a party. After

marriage -ne declares she spends

every rent he makes on-clothes,

Before m&rnaee if they were

in school together-- he helped her

with math. After marriage he can

not understand why she can't keep

a cnecKbooit straight.

Before .marriage he' found her

helplessness amusing. After mar

riage he is Impatient because she

can t seem to decide anything for

nerseii. 1

Before Tmsrriafe her constant

chatter put him at ease. After mar

riage he wishes she would be quiet
long, enough for him to read the
paper r would let him listen to

his favorite TV programs without
interruption. :,r -'-J-! 'vV;;

Before marriage he couldn't get

enough dates with her. After mar

riage, -the bright spot of his .week

seems to r bis evening out with

the boys;-i-"'.J!.: ''!'.': -i-r'-i

SBSM TO LAPSE
..'Before marriage- he jumped to
light her cigarets' and open doori
for her. After marriage he doesn't'
move.from his easy chair when he
sees her struggling into the house
with a bie sack of pronpHp.

Before marriage her interest in
everydetaU of his life was flatter flatter-lng,
lng, flatter-lng, .Aft?.r mrriage he wishes -she
would aUow him a little privacy.
Before marriage he thought she
was wonderfully understanding be because
cause because she always seemed to sense
when something was wrong. After
!P"V he v impatiently,

juu.quii iussmgoverme7"
Before marriaze her iinii

was a boost to his mn lftr

riage he refers to it as "that crair
jealousy of yours."

'1
Before m arris h 1amrtii

told her she was cute when she
was mad.j-After marriage he yells
right back at her. ; J
Before marriage he was going
to spend his life trying to make her
happy. After marriage he as assumes
sumes assumes that it's IID tn hffr'ln m'.tr

IIMhappy:;-' f

Quote U nquote

WASHINGTON. Adm. Lewis

L.v Strauss, chairman of the Atomic
V.snorcrv Otmmiaion. DRDOSin( a

conference to deal with biological,
and nuclear warfare problems:
'W khould now call a confer

ence in humanistics to get histo

rians, philosophers ; and numani numani-tarians
tarians numani-tarians together to form some idea

Ar mpthnd to see if man can, cope

with the problems which his inven

tiveness has brought him..

CUTICUHA Talcum
Acts Like Magic

Ilnofkdl!fhtnil.: J
ly fragrant Cuticurm
Talcum coataine da- I
odorant aatiatie
C-8 (Haiaehloi.
phana). Kaapa the I
akin traah and awaat.
8oothaa aw bum.
PravanU, raliavaa
haal and diaper rash,
foot hTitatioaa Btiyl

GUEST

MEXICO

CaTIe

-rr u ruiroi

A(44e.
Tela. HIST -im

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- rj

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Nedlots'ofpep?

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The juicea of S different, tardea
fmh vcgetaMea are blended inta
thia tenoua drink. Youn alert leva
ka brety flavor, and thnve as its

- vitamia-paekea
-. toodaeaa. At tneal tneal-cine
cine tneal-cine or betwaaa
' Meals V-S five
them the refresh refreshment
ment refreshment they want,
and the oonriah
ment thry need.

esBsB JaWaejaaSssWeJ eeSaf W"aVe) s5e) faWeSl

J,rAl.,?.Tr.;;;,,
Tonight at I o'clock the it. Pe Peter
ter Peter 1 Mutual Benefit Society of La
Boca, Canal Zone will hold gen gen-eral
eral gen-eral membership meeting at the
usual meeting place. -T
Highlighting the meeting' will' be
report on : the 3oth anniversary
celebration which was held at the
Santa Cruz service center lest
Sunday evening. Also listed on
the agenda is a report to the
membershin on fh final tn.;i.

the June 2 excursion through the
canal aboard the ferryboat "Po-'
rras'Vfrom Balboa to Gatun and
return to Gamboa, by the chair,
man of the special efforts commit committee
tee committee Mrs. Lola George. Payment of
tickets in the possession of antici

pated excursionists must be made
for by the week end. ;
A weU known conjunto will fur furnish
nish furnish music for the occasion; the
! "-wnes, peanuts.
soft drinks, and other things will
fc. nr 00 Pleur trip.
Ice will be given away free.

Labor Secfy. Back;
Anli-Rackel Bill

To Prolccl UnFoni
WASHINGTON. Mav 2 rp

Labor Secretary James P. Mitch Mitchell
ell Mitchell urged quick conereikinal in.

If the people behind the Ironproval today of a stiff new anti'

TRAVIS AFB, Calif. Army M.

Set Robert G. Reynolds, on ine

Taipei riots' touched off by ; his
court martial acquittal in the slay slaying
ing slaying of a Chinese prowler near his

I ihome: t" -"'''' .'.
I I "I'm extremely sorry this thing
a happened, but I was just doing my
' I duty to my family and protecting

myself.'

TOKYO Acting Jspanese Prime
Minister Mitsujiro Ishii, on Japa Japanese
nese Japanese intentions to try an Ameri American
can American soldier-for manslaughter re regardless
gardless regardless of American objections:
"To say that the case is under
U.S. Jurisdiction merely because it
occurred when the American sol soldier
dier soldier was on duty is too simple
thinking." .1
- CHICAGO Gov. Frank Clem Clem-ent
ent Clem-ent of Tennessee, urging that the
United States provide Poland with
economic aid L spite of objections
by Senate Republican Leader Wil

liam F. unowiana,

Curtain, oppressed, helpless and

starving, are now seeking to free
themselves, we should give these
people help instead of the back of

our hand, as proposed by Know
land.", '-,

GETTYSBURG President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower to fence straddling pho

tographers wnile tourtni bis farm

with West German Chancellor Koo-

rad Adenauer

"If Ivan roister the farm man

ager catches some of yoa fellows

on that fence, somebody's going

10 wee a neso.

Police Search
For Missing

Cave Explorers

BETHLEHAM. Pa. fTJP) SUU

police searched today for a man
and three 11-year-old boys who
have been missing since Sunday
when they went on a cave explor exploring
ing exploring holiday.
Tbe four 'were Identified a 11

John Pfeiffer. his son, Tony, and

norms tamers and Cnnst Ing Ingham.
ham. Ingham. All are from New Hope, Pa.
Mrs. Pfeiffer said her husband

and the bors left about 30 a m

Sorriiy in a stitioa wsgoa aid
said they were beaded for cave
exjlorsticm in Rextinftoo, Pa.
When they had not returned by
!: p.m Mrs. Pfeiffer aotified
tste police and a search was be

gun.
Bethlehem police said they had
searched every knera-n civ in
area. They said r.0 trsce cf the
f;-r or ttzis car las t-eta f:;-4.

racceieerug Dili mat would pro
vide fines and prison terms for a a-nyone
nyone a-nyone embexzling or falsely report reporting
ing reporting union welfare funds.
He laid tbe. administration's
proposals before a Senate Labor
subcommittee 'on union welfare
and pension : funds, which has
been studying the problem for
some time.
Mitchell told the subcommittee
the senatorial disclosures by the
special Senate Labor Racket
Committee on the misuse of union
funds "have reinforced" our earli earlier
er earlier conclusion" that federal legis legislation
lation legislation ia needed.
Tbe administration's in would
require tbe registration with the
Labor Department of all wealfare
and pension plans, even those set.

up by employers with no contri

bution from the workers.
Under the measure, fund m a -agers
would be feouired to fila

financial reports to the depart department
ment department annually. These reports
would subsequently be made pub public
lic public and sent to fund beneficiaries.

Mitcneil aaid the administra

tion's propotal weald pwide

maximum penalties of S5.000 fma

and five years in prison for any anyone
one anyone convicted ef making false re reports,
ports, reports, destroying required records,
or embeziiing from the funds.

V af wum Hm T C-r"J

I

" t"1



PAGE FIVE
5 ITT "AT. MAT 28, 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

1

I...
I,

;prems 'Court Jo,

NAACP In

Hear

V

Plea

Alabama

Cose

V,',' "IIINGTON, May 28 (UP)
The Supreme Court agreed today
to consider the appeal of the Na National
tional National Association for the .Advance .Advancement
ment .Advancement of Colored. People from"

$100,000 contempt fine in Alabama.

The fine wa imposed uurns
proceedings started by-State At Attorney
torney Attorney General John Patterson to
put the association out of business
in the states.
, The high court Will hear argov
merits in the case some time next
fall and hind down a written op opinion
inion opinion later.
, Patterson charged the organua organua-tion
tion organua-tion with supporting the famous

Negro bus boycott In Montgomery
nith navina Autherine Lucy.

a Negro, to try for admission, to

the University of Alabama.
rtwmit. Court Judee Walter B.

Jones of Montgomery imposed the
fine because the NAACP ref usel
to produce in court the names and
addresses of Its members and var

ious otner recorua. .. n
The NAACP said publication
of the. name of Its member
would expose them te "economic
and physiceL reprisals." -The
contempt finding 7 stopped
further action in the main case.
.Tnnei previously had issued,

Leading North American Hairdresser Here

To Demonstrate Latest .New ,iorr

; ,r, Hollywood Hair, Fashions

T

''"V
f
X

(PA-CY Mr. Frederick, fam

ous stylist to the stars of Broad Broadway
way Broadway and Hollywood, and most re-;
eently, winner of the award as the
outstanding hairdresser 1 in the U U-nited
nited U-nited States; is, coming to Panama
to participate in the Helene Curtis
Beauty Show.", Mr, Frederick, (as
ha prefers to be known), will dem demonstrate
onstrate demonstrate 4he fabulous new f tech techniques
niques techniques in cold i waving developed
ia the 'modern research laborato laboratories
ries laboratories and in the leading fashion
centers of the U.S., and will show
the newest hair styles from New
York night-life, the theatres, and
the movies that are all the rage in
North America...';?.' ;m
' Mr. Frederick, who owns a chain
of beauty salons himself, will
bring a wealth of hairdressing
knowledge along with him in his
own right. Winner of many tro trophies
phies trophies and awards for. outstanding
hair styling both in the United
States and Europe he has studied
with many, top stylists,, and has

taught hair style designing ,,f o r
many years, He Is famous as a
lecturer and demonstrator in what
is known as "instant' designing' ..;
.r.,iinn nf a hair style perfect-

4417 VI.VBWV" w - ii
ly keyed to the model' personality
and structure waved and styled

right on the spot, his umwuw i i-signs
signs i-signs have been featured, in the
rMiWirfltioni in the United

States, and are used all over A-

merica as outstanding examples i
true creativity In coffiure-styling
with1 soft, Casual, yerhigh-styling
line the basic motif. His students,
too, Have won numerous styling a-
wards. 7
f "A woman no longer has to se select
lect select an elaborate. -or formal hair
style in order to be considered
smart',! Mr. Frederick has stated.
'When women walk out of their

beauty salons today, they don t

want to looK 'tussy, or rasi w w-The
The w-The smartest look is the skillfully

styled oh-sp-casual look. s
Which dependslon technique, tech tech-Se7technlque!
Se7technlque! tech-Se7technlque! A soft wave have
the body to last as hmgf
so-clled 'tight' wave, yet the re results
sults results of a soft wave.ttre much more
flexible, that beauticians can real really
ly really work styling magic with themi
The many different styles that can
be achieved .with thai new soft
waves are simply amazing -ana
the way,srand means of achieving
them is one of the many things I
plan to demonstrate during tne;
Helene Curtis Show here. ;
"Helene t Curtis Beauty Show,
starring Mr. Frederick, the rage
of the U.S.A. Trill be held at the
Hotel El Panama on Saturday,
June sponsored by Lindo and Ma Ma-duro,
duro, Ma-duro, S.A. . - vl
Amisiilnn in nrofessional beau

ticians of this' locality is.by invi invitation
tation invitation which can be obtained from
whirh have been issued by the

Linde-and Maduro S.A.
' -' 1 c

JAMES McARTHUR:. v.The Most Distinguished Per-

r sonaliry. Since James Dean in the Most Comment-

ed Family Story of the Year!

'i 'l

1 1 t,

t
1 l

v

EVEN l? 1

UNDERSTAND

GUY!"

mi

JAMES UaeARTBVR
. KIM HUNTER
JAMES PALY

v.

MAY 30

temnnrrv inlunction barring the

NAACP irom continuing to oper
t in Alabama.

The Alabama Supreme Court re

fused to review the contempt as as-nect
nect as-nect of the case.

In his brief ia the U.S. Supreme
Court, Patterson said the organ organization
ization organization should have applied to the

state court for review of Jones'
order to produce the names, rath

er than waiting for a contempt

judgment from which to appeal.
He insisted the whole case is in

side the framework of state law

and does not merit action by a fed

eral court, K v
The NAACP said Jones'' order
waa issued "at a time when elected

officials and private individuals In
Alabama had demonstrated their
determination to thwart all efforts

towar compliance with The Su

premo Court school segregation

ruwgs and to subject ; all who
sought compliance toeconomie

pressure, mental harrassment,

threat and violence."
The petition laid the' organiza organization's
tion's organization's constitutional rights of free
speech and assembly woull be
infringed by production of the
names. v
Patterson replied that a corpor corporation
ation corporation may not assert the privi privileges
leges privileges of its Individual members.

Cristobal YMCA-UJO
To Offer 3-Monlh

Spanish Course

Vacation interim classed in be beginner
ginner beginner and intermediate Spanish
will be offered to school children

by the 'Cristobal YMCA-USO dur

ing June,' jury, ana August, xnese
classes are being offered upon the
request of many parents who were
enrolles In classes held at the
Fort Davis Education Center.
Mrs. Luisa Casteltort. a. quali

fied teacher with a broad b a k k-ground
ground k-ground of experience will conduct
the interim clases.-Mrs. ; Castel Castel-tort
tort Castel-tort hat been a teacher in the Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian School System a well
a at the Cristobal YMCA, USQ
and the Army Education Center.
Classes have been set for Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Thursday afternoons
from 3. p.m. to S p.m. The start starting
ing starting and enrollment date will be
on June 4. j r

Crochet Club

To Present
Talent; Show

"The Bluebell Crochet' Club of

Santa Cruz, Jias annouhced plana
for I a talent show at the St. Al Al-bai't
bai't Al-bai't Church Parish Hall pn Fri Friday
day Friday June 14.
Proceeds fr6m .the program are
earmarked for. the procuring of
material to be crocheted into use

ful garments which will later be
distributed to. a needy rgaslM
tion. t ''i r,; .,.-..1
The president of the group has
announced that meeting will be
held this. Friday night, at the
home of Mrs. Sibil Best 207-C, Pa Pa-raiso,
raiso, Pa-raiso, beginning at T:30 p.m. All
member are requested to attend
on time..i ". : .'.

Todays Encanto .25 .15
WAHOOI 1115.0 v
I' '' Shelley Winter" in X ;
. TENNESSEE CHAMP". :
c Van Heflin In i.
ACT OF VIOLENCE
Today IDEAL 20 .70
v "Jame Bros, of Missouri"
?',Kt L:Chap. 7-8
' "AngeL and The Badman"
"CHEROKEE FLASH"

) 0 A w ajowk iy hadio W Qf j!
! II Y Ern Johnson J1') j

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Onstage,

Offstage and Upstage: Talluiah
Bankhead, "sentenced for life,"
she's always said, "to playing

tarts, reformed tarts or novice

rtg'. wouldn't mind, a bit if

Hollywood fUmed "TaUulah,'' her
zippy autobiography published in
1952..- . T, .

"Ixceet. dahllna." ah told m.

"i don't know whether there's
Iteugh story I left out about 10,000
page. But sell it for me, dahlinu.

At least I can set clearance from

my only ex-husband (John Eme

ry). He's my best friend." ..

In Hollywood to suest with Jack

Benny on CBS-TV' "Shower of

Stan," the stage queen says she
stiU feel "inadequate" to Holly Holly-wood"
wood" Holly-wood" (her last film was 1945); that
she' taking her night-club act to

London soon "and I hope they dig

me," and that she didn't see Greer

Garson in a TV version of one of

her biggest atage hit, "The Lit Little
tle Little Foxe."

"But dahlins-" she said, "some

one told me my reviews were ter

rific."

THI ROCK HUDSON Jennifer

Jones remake of "A, Farewell to
Arm" will have battle scenes "in

volving" 10.000 extras." But I bet

there were 20,000 word involved
in the battle between director John
Huston and producer David O. Selz Selz-nick
nick Selz-nick before Huston quit the show..
Zsa Zsa Gabor J wincing that Or

son Welles waa a rough taskmaster

when she emoted for; h i m in
"Badg of EvU."'- -jv i

"It look me four hours to tl-

fy Orson on the characterization,"
she's saying, "but I love him."i i

fY ; ir:.' 5
Actor Bill Cord told It about

Jayne-Mansfield's violin playing:-

now can anyone, so xound be
so flat?"

5 Guy Madison decided on cash-

on-the-line instead of residual for
39 more "Wild Bill Hickok" TV
films in color. ""There's too much

trouble keeping track of your per percentages,'
centages,' percentages,' he told me. Guy's slat slated
ed slated for a theater western. "Ta

Hard Man," due for filming .this

summer."

"These," he aaid, "are what I
wear when I'm NOT working."
Uncle Sam' sleuths said, ''You
win, mister." .
NOTE FROM Lord Lance, boss
of a calypso group, about mv re

cent attempt at news in Trinidad

meter: ?,.., ;

"Your lyrics really are' quite

gooa,
In fact it' quite a treat

To see a layman do so wellr
But (till you lack the beat
Calypso must have rhythm first,
And though you seem a fan;
Before you print out lines again,'

riease make the darn things
.scan.,..!" -I
know. It was SCAN-dalous.'

Mi) kefc, Fcnama Uty
1090 Kcs., Colon
' Xtdephoneari S-306 Panama
,'. 1063 Colon 1
PRESENTS

Today, Tuesday, May 21
pja.
4:00 Feature Review

4:S0 What' Your Favorite (re (request
quest (request taken by phono

S'SfLKewa t-

:3J What' Your F T 0 r 1 1

., tconva) -
-nn Alln Jarfeson fNews)

t:l& BLUE RIBBON 8P0RT8

, REVIEW (Pabst Beer) U
:0 on ... stage America
IWRUL) tio.vvCa
7:00 Interlude For Musle ;
7:15 HOW, CHRISTIAN ; 8CJ-
-.h ENCB HEALS -f-ri k
7:30 VOA Report From VS.
t :00 World Of Jazz v s
1:30 Life with The Lyon

B:ou You r Asked For It (re-,

quests taken by phono

10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan-

- ama r. t
10 :4S Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Star
13:0O-ign OK. -u, .'" '

Tomorrow, Wednesday, May 19

MILTOhTftEKLI'S TVi spoof on
Foreign Intrigue" is slated for an

October debut on NBC He reports

to Sheldon Reynold in Pari in
May to film. 39 shows, Berle play
a U.S. newsman on the prowl In

curope, "Dut tne role," ne told

me, "is straight with comedy li
tuation."

l

Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight

BALBOA 4:18
"THE BOSS"

7:55

DIABLO HTS.7:0t v
nnferrrlnte Pntit Lie

QAMBOA 7:M

"The Fdy PncTiln Story

BATON 7:09
TThe Creptrtjf twltwowii"

MARGARITA :15 7:49

rCharre f Th Unwi"

CRISTOBAL 7:94

"Miami rxposr

PARAISO 4:11-7:39 -"HONEYMOON
DEFERRED"
"The Grat Advfnttire"

SANTA CRTJ7 4:1S 4:19
l"F.!TF,!T OrN AJTVy

CAMF BIFRD 4:15 7:54
"SUNDOWN"
and "H2XLGATE

Zippy Robin Raymond will nlav

Ben Blue' wife in a new telefilm
pilot reel' he' making. The right

format could Niriake Blue next

season s pnu silvers.

" Dean Martin and Doris Dar want

to team up for a non-singing west

ern.. ...... ..; .,

Having trouble with your in

come tax vroblems?

Bill Bishop swears it's true. Just
before emoting in "Short Cut to

Hell," the income tax boy ques

tioned a, oig deduction he mad
for clothes '.'working clothe" for
hi Job as an actor.

1 tfifrriLffW (tc am

When rhey asked him fe reve
H, he Invited them te hla Mallbu
Beach heme. First he pointed te a
laree wardrobe ef fancy suits,
sports jackets end evenine cloth
es. Then he picked up three pairs
ef swimming trunk end pair ef
blue leans.. : t

fDRrvrTm?

TODAY

'44. TnrtAV :M

S9e. 4 V4-ft 4 9:N
A GREAT PICTURE!
SPENCER TRACT ta

"PEOPLE AGAINST
O'HARA"

Tomorrow!

POPTJLAS NIGHT!

IS LI per CAR!
HILE THE CITY
SLEEPS';,:'

I

I

I

I
I

a : oo Blen On Alarm dock

1 Club (request taken by

. rjhone.tiu. H0Oy- a.

:so Mornlnir Salon Concert

: 4:15 Church to The Wildwood

4:30 Musical neteme k
:00-ttewt
5:15 Sacred Heart ;
0:30 As I Bee It
10:00 New 't. :

10:15 fiolna and Needle (re

quest taken by phone

' s till 3:30)
11:00 Newa ..

11:05 Spins n d Needle

f (cont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 New. .i t.-
UtOi Lunch time Melodies

12:15 MELA OHRINO MUSI'

CALB (Nescal)

12:30-Sweet And Hot.

1:00 New , 4
1:15 Musle Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons 02 The Pioneers
1:45 French In The Air
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
3:15 Freddy Martin Show
5:30 Muala For You

3:00 Hank Snow And Els

' Rainbow Ranch Boy
3:15 Sammy Kay Show
3:30 Muslo For Wednesday
4:00 Feature Review

4:30 What's Your Favorite

(request t a k n by

" phone tw J:OT)
4:40 News

1:35 What's Your F t o r 1 1

- (cont'd)
6:00 Allen Jackson (New)

4:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

. REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Hawaii Calls (WRUL)
7:00 Hall Of Ivy : -7:30
VOA Report From VS. -5:00
Muslo By Roth
4:30 Musical Theater
5:00 You Asked For It (re-
quests taken by phone
' till 7:88)

10:30 Carakavle Of America,

11:00 Concert UnderTht Stars
ia:00-Slgn Oft

11 11

i & 'ij'H? !: 'u

WM

C A P I T O L I O

I5c lSe.

BAKE! 1115 CI
RIOT TV CTLL
BLOCS 11...
- A'.-?:

TIVOL'h
15c 34c.
YAQO DRUMS
- Also:
THE TOTJNQ
' GUNS

CECILIA
' Great Double Features!
TOWARD THE UNKNOWN'
- Alab: ;
BABY DOLL
with Carroll Faker

RIO

ZSe.

15L

FOTtriG
CORRISfONDENT
. Alaot
tuj im.n
DAKOTA!

VICTORIA
15c

RED MENACE
THE RXNQ
THE QETXN OF
ttie enters

TROPICAL
om-room -0M
Great fortune Night!
$150.C3-K,zH
Be one ef the rocky wmAers
- ef these Cash Prisest
1st Prize 51C0.C0

tnd
3rd
4ta

35.94
15.M
14.94

' On Screen:
DOUBLE FEATURE In
CINEMASCOPE and COLOR 1
MarOya Meoree U
."BUS STOP".
Clark Gable Saaaa
Hayward ta
"SOLDIER of FORTUNE"

By OSWALD JACOBY
:- .Written for NEA Service ;

WEST

4Q3
AJ75
Q5
Q10TI

NORTH (D)

4 A 10
KQ9'
,4AJ43
A652

EA5T
4J63
10984
K1087
K9

,r SOUTH t.
V V 4K947.54
18 . ,.
i 4 i ;
, .fJ34 t.
No one vulnerable
Nerth East Sentb West
1N.T, Passes) Pass,
3 4.. Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead V 4 T '.

I MAY get put out of the bridge
writers' union today. After 20 years
North is going to get a chance to
play a hand. He toad better do well
with South and all the writers
watching him with a critical eye.
North gets to play the hand be because
cause because he and his partner were us

ing the Jacoby Transfer Bid. His
opening no-trump was a full 18

points plus tne ten of spades, wnen

South responded with two hearts
North expected great things; ;

He was playing the JTB and
South had ordered him to bid spad spades.
es. spades. North bid two spades. He want

ed to make a stronger bid but in
the JTB North may bid three
spades over his p a r t n r's two
hearts, only if he holds four spades

and a maximum notrump.
South passed North's two spades.

South had only four points and

knew that' same. was out of .tne

question, .

North' play wis quick and ea

sy. East opened the four of hearts.

esc. won witn tne ace ana conti

nued the suit. This, gave North a
chance to discard one of dummy's
diamonds on his remaining high

heart so that he lost one trump,

one heart and two clubs and made
three odd. ' ,( :v-;
' ..- .' ;..
this" hand illustrates two ad advantages'
vantages' advantages' of the JTB. The first

one is that it gets the play in the

strong hand. If South had been
declarer he might well have been
held to two:
The second Is that South was
able to, get' Off the hook, Playing
normal' response he ; would have
bid two spadeVaybe JUja h.

would .have Passed but. I doubt it,

Eighteen point look,' mighty good
and moit North would have bid
again, m,

DOROTHY-' CHASE

Announces

Summer Classes for all ages
Begins June 10 v r
BALLET TAP TOE

rur oil luiuiiuauuu wui juwuv. f j

1l I

5 r

24 MORE
NONSKID TRACTION

with

is

Why take chance with' worn-down tireaf Have them
made good as nw with Goodyear Traction Hl-Milr Nw.
Treads. You get the ain high qualir materials MedlsT
aU Goodyear tins and this exehjaiv lottd tread de-

uvtrs op vo 7 uroiw non-

skid traction, give yon the

very same tread used on
Goodyear' famous
Traction Hi-Hiler.
, Comelnaoon. '.,

AUTO SERVICE CO INC.
Corner of .Aneon Ave. and "H" Street
Tel. 2-2201 -- 3-2205 2-2205, ,.s

;"v' w. ''-.' in ,.r . Tfi ml

iHovoIfby tiie vorltlM Drink!

V -nJJ quinine watr
"weetb nsca cf iczizn, Uzn Ycrk end Ksvcna j y
- ewVdtfloetexdtlngdinkb -years the new lr-

- :

y -? i n e i i

, cstjea. Now yoa, too, can enjoy Cia sad

Teene aaade with Caaada ivry
Qeineo the world' finest
qui n i ne water.
Ouime saakes a Ca and Tonie
a like el which yov Mver
tasted before. Ne eher quinine
water he snc4i seperb flavor.

, Ii(ht diaaes and exciting tang.'
Trv CZm aaJ OniiiH taint IiVa

aaihtone of people ou j where yoaB
.scree it a the world ssoet deCciowaly
dlfferastaad refreahiag dziaL

Dtlkiocs Cln

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' ' "-hi.' i,

THE PANAMA AMCTtICA AST WUmWDENT DAILY WIW8PAPER
V TUESDAY, MAT X3,
TT) : .w..v
Jttuns

Redlegs E

Knock Milwaukee Farther
Off Pace With 11-6 Win

") By FRED DOWN

g NEW YORK, May 28 (UP) The Cincinnati
"Redlegs demonstrated first hand to the Milwaukee
. 1 l i. S4. llr A Ia kmrA o tftr1oi ratr

urayes loaay wnai n
fco off under them.
Beaten six straight times by the
Braves and held to a ream naiuiis
, mark of .258 ay muwauwe jjim-u
riv in me season, uro
lt.fi turned on their tormentors
last night with an 11-6, 10-inning
Victory that ran their string of con con-thi
thi con-thi road to

' 15, Birdie Tebbetts.' team now is
only two games shy of the major

league mane oi i sutbibih
n Hi road set bv the 1916 New
ork Giants. '.-.-
' i The Redlegs beat a tatto of 13
uncles off three MitwauKee pucn
ers to scqre only two fewer runs
in nnA eme than they tallied in
tha iv nrfivious contests this sea
soli. In the bargain, they knocked
the Braves three and a naif games
e-ut of first place and maintained
their two-game lead over the Brook
iyn Dodgers, wno aownea me rni
1aHelDhia Philies. 5-1. The St.
Louis Cardinals whipped the Chi
ta en Cubs. 6-2. in the other in. l.

Jjame.
f-.' '.
j The New York Yankees mov-
' d to within two games of the
J American League lead when
i ttity walloped, the Beaton- Red

S6x, T74, and the Kansas City
! A's beat the first place Chicago
White Sox, 7-1. Tht Detroit Tig Tig-'
' Tig-' Jers defeated the Cleveland In In-dians,
dians, In-dians, 11-5, and the Washington
J Senators scared 3-2 and 104 vie vie--
- vie-- torits ever th Baltimore Orioles
J In ether A. AL activity.
4
) The Redlegs piled up a 5-1 lead,.
against "jinx pitcher". Lew Burdet Burdet-te
te Burdet-te but the Braves tied the score at
6-6 with the aid of two-run hom homers
ers homers by Hank Aaron and Del Crand Crand-ail
ail Crand-ail in the eighth and ninth innings.
Bat then the Redlegs batted a-
round in a wild 10th Inning mark
mno7
1UU0
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Aiii
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mm

CUARDIA & CIA., S. A.
Jait Aremrna Avrrtae an4 2ttsi Street
Te!rpbe X-11A

w f""uvi
, w

ed by a fist fight between Cincin.
nati'a Hal Jeffocoat and Milwau
kee's Johnny Logan to clinch the
contest.
Hershell Freeman, thjrd of four
Cincinnati pitchers, was credited
with his second win while Ernie
Johnson suffered the loss. Burdet Burdet-te,
te, Burdet-te, who had a string of 9 straight
victories over the Redlegs,; was
taken off the hook by his team teammates'
mates' teammates' late rallies. The Redlegs,
who dropped their first three road
games, have a 15-3 mark away
from home.
Don Drysdile, 2d-year old right
hander, fireballed a two hitter
and Duke Snider and Gino Cimo-
li homered off Robin Roberts as
the Dodgers made it nine wins
in their last 12 gmes. Drysdale
fanned six and retired th last
16 batters te face him to win his
fourth game. Roberts, who has
yielded 14 homers this season,
now has a 34 record.
Stan Musial smashed three hits
including the 361st homer of his
career, and knocked in two runs to
raise the lifetime total to 1500, as
he led the Cardinals' nine-hit at
tack. Musial tied Joe DiMageio for
seventh place in career homers' and
is the 13th man to drive in 1500
runs. Lindy McDaniel scattered 10
hits to win his third decision and
Wally Moon hit safely in his 20th
straight came to make it a eala
mgnt ail-around tor St. Louis.
The Yankees collected 13 hits
good for 22 bases in matching the
A. L.'s single-game high for runs
scored tins year In an assault high
lighted by an eight fun rally in
the seventh and a five run burst
in the eighth. Bill Skowron drove
in four runs with a homer and
two singles, Hank Bauer had three.
doubles and Tony Kibek had i
double and a single for New York
Alex Kellner hurled a seven seven-hitter
hitter seven-hitter to pace th Athletics te
their fourth straight victory and
hand the Whit Sox their second
straight defeat. Lew Skizas knock
I Jed in fw runs with i homer and
,, KriilsrTl7 19 oeip MINI Jim
Wilson to his second loss. Jim
Rivera's triple and Bubba Phil Phillips'
lips' Phillips' single produced Chicago's
run in the seventh. :
Three walks and three hits en
abled the Tigers to score four runs
with two out in the seventh inning
after Vic Wertz second homer 'of
the game tied the score for Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland at 5-5. Paul Foytack, who sing
led home two runs in the rally, won
his fourth game while Early Wynn,
third Indian pitcher, was charged
with his fiftfi loss.
' Jim Lemon homered in the 11th
inning as the Senators won a game
suspended since April 21 and then
the tall outfielder drove in four
runs to spark a 16-hit attack in the
regularly scheduled night game.
Bob Usher had four hits for the
Senators in the "second" game.
One quick coat

pes colorful beauty :

lasting protection

Major League
Leaders

LEADING BATTERS
(Based on 100 Official at Bats)
s NATIONAL LEAGUE
Player and club rab r b Pet
Musial. St. Louis 34 143 24 S3 .371
Groat, Pitts. 32 128 10 45 .352
Aaron, Mil. 1 35 153 33 53 .346
Mays, New YorK 34 130 26 45 .346
Hoak, Clncl. 34 130 20 44 .346
Robinson, Cinci. 35 151 30 52 .344
Hodges, B'klyn
33 131 18 45 .344
35 117 24 40 .342
24 104 19 35 .337
33 131 26 44 .336
jauey, cinci.
Clmoli, B'klyn :
Furuio, B'klyn
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Williams. Bos. 33 115 23 47 A09
Mantle, N.Y. 34110 29 39 .355
Bertoia, Detroit 31 105 11 37 .332
Wertz, CleVe. 33 109 22 37 .339
Fox, Chicago 33 126 23 42 .333
Pilarcik, Baltl. 34 102 9 32 .314
Simpson, K.C. 36 130 17 40 .308
Mioso, Chicago 33 125 21 38 .304
Jensen, Boston, 33 122 19 37 .303
Sieverg, Wash. 40 153 26 46 .301
HOME RUNS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Aaron, Braves
Mrvtn fnrrfja
12
10
9
8
8
Musial, Cards '.
Mathews,, Braves
Snider, Dodgers
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Williams, Red Sox ......
Slevers, senators
Zernial, Athletics ...
Mantle, Yanks
Skizas, Athletics
10
9
9
9
6
6
Skowron, Yanks
RUNS BATTED
IN
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Furillo, Dodgers
33
33
30
27
27
Aaron, Braves
Musial. Cards
Robinson, Redlegs
HoaK, Reaiegs
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Slevers, Senators
Doby, White Sox
Wertz, Indians .t.'.
Mifioso. White Sox
33,
24
24
23
Jensen, Red Sox '. i 23
(Based on J Decisions)
W L
Pet
1.000
.833
.833
.833
, .800
.800
.800
Trucks, Athletics ... 5 0
Acker. Redlegs .... 5 l
Sanford, Phils i 5 1
Jackson, Cubs .5 1
Lawrence, Redlegs 4 1
Drysdale, Dodgers ..4 l
Shantz, Yanks 4 1
US Army Garrison 5
Cop Army Atlantic
o. Level Tourney
The Army Atlantic company
level basketball tournament was
copped by the U.S. Army Garri
son rive last week when tne
Garrison knocked over the pow
erful 219th Ordnance Company
quintet by a 51 to 40 count.
The Jungle Warfare Training
Center hammered down second
place by hitting winless Btry. A,
764th AAA Bn. for a 57 to 28 win.
Hq. Btry:, 764th AAA Bn. for
a 57 to 28 win.
Hq. Btry 764th AAA Bn., nail nailed
ed nailed down third place while the
219th Ordnance Company finish finished
ed finished In fourth place.
Dtra T nttitY ill Tin -miA
the 549th MP Co., are deadlocked
for fifth place with four win and
six loss records.
' In the recently Initiated In
fantry basketball tourney, which
was late In startine because of
Exercise CAR IB-EX, Company I
of the 3rd Bn. Is off to a flying
start with a two win no loss rec
ord. followed by a two-way tie
for second place by M Company
and L-Company with one win
and one loss records.
The infantry tournament la a
double-elimination -tourney, and
was completed last Friday eve
ning at the Fort Davis gymna gymnasium.
sium. gymnasium. -,.-
A tournament between ther top
two teams of the Army Atlantic
company level basketball league
ad the infantry league wui piay

ZZJZIZZi '.r .VCll AAA International League

a later date.
Leagae Standings
Lt
VS. Army Garrison . 10
JWTC ft
Hq. Btry. 764 tn AAA . 7
219th Ord. Co S
Btry. B, 764th AAA .. 4
649th MP Co.
Btry. A, 764th AAA .
In fa try Leagac
ICO, 3rd B. 2
M Co. 3rd Bn. .. .. 1
L Co., 3rd Bn. .... 1
K Co, 3rd Ba 0
Hq. Co, 3rd B. . 0
li
FIGHT FAN SORRT
NEW YORK (NEA) As the
ma0 turnoot strolled out of New
York's &L Kicbolat Arena after a
fieht. a eowple of fans were talk

ing about the fine card they, bad
just em.
Ept." one of them said, "It
must "fcave looked terrule ob
Ulrjision."

Dodgers:

To Request Franchise Shift

1A5,TY; l?cer M .fiTUSft Sn he same Instant ma
spectacular three-way dead heat at the Buffalo, N. Y.. RaceWav
They are Crescendo, 4, Robert Shuttleworth up; Adios Queen'
1. driven by Jnwny; Arthur and Clever Counsel. z...

; NEWS ON PANAMA
PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE;
PLAYERS, .jV,,'
HECTOR LOPIZ-TCaniaa Citv.
American League, has been inac
tive for over' a week after coming
up with a turned nkle when he
caught his spikes going into second
base m a game witn Baltimore,
As of May 22. the third baseman
had appeared in 29 games punch
ine out a total of 25 basehits which
included three homeruns and 11
RBI's for a .238 batting average,
TOM PATTON. Baltimore, Amer
ican League, has been optioned to
San Antonio, Class, AA Tens
League.
CLARENCE MOORE, Louisville
Class AAA American asociation,
pulled a game out of the fire May
16 when with two away in the 10th
inning be rapped a 2-run homer to
tie the score 4 to 4 against Wichita.
It was Moore's first roundtripper
of the Season.
Louisville won out in the 11th. 5
to 4.
CLYDE PARRIS, Montreal
Class -AAA International League, is
hitting at a ,258 clip as the regul
ar third sacker for his club. He
has pounded out 31 hits, blasted
five roundfrippers and has push
ed 16 runs across the plate.
TONY BARTI ROME, Columbus.
Class AAA International League, is
also-pelting the apple at a .258
pace. The 1956-57 Panama Pro
League batting champion hit his
first International League fourm as
ter Sunday in the first game of a
doubleheader against H a v a n a,
which Columbus won 6 to 4. 1
BILLY SHANTZ,' Rochester,
Class AAA International League,
has a BA of .225. He has connected
one homerun and batted in 11 runs.
MANITO BERNARD, Havana,
Class AAA International League,
has a .202 average and has driven
in five runs.
HUMBERTO ROBINSON, Toron
to, Class AAA International League
has a 6-1 record and a 2.(7 ERA.
PAT SCANTLE BURY, Havana,
nai jruu aviut nmuivm (ftiuu uvv

i

Giants And Redlegs

lllllllill
)
II
! -A ..
kt '-
losses.
4.U.
His earned run average is
. DUTCH ROMBERGER Buffalo,
Class AAA International League
was sent to Little Rock.Clss AA
Southern Association,' :: f t H
REINALOO GRENALD, Cblum Cblum-bus
bus Cblum-bus C 1 a s s. AAA 'International
League, has been sold to Lincoln.
Class A Western League.
RONNIE SCHEETZ. Columbus,
Class AAA International League!
was sent to Lincoln, Class A. West
ern League.
GEORGE B R UN ET. Little Rock.
Class AA S o u them Association,
may oe on nis way oack to Kansas
City' soon if he continues his re
cent spectacular pitching.
Kayoed'iri his first two' "starts
with the Travelers,. Brunet gained
his fifth consecutive victory, May
19, when he defeated Bnmmgnam,
7 to 3.
Four nights "earlier, the young
portsider just missed a no-hitter in
blanking Atlanta.' 3 to 0. A sharn
single to right field by infielder
Mel Roach as leadoff man in the
third' innins was the Crackers' on
ly hit of the nine-inning contest.
Brunet faned 11 that night.
In 46 innines this season, he had
yielded Just 28 hits and 13 earned
runs only three in the last 42
frames i 1 while mowing down 61
natters on stmei. ti,,'
MARCOS COBOS. Mexico-City.
Class AA Mexican League,.' was
sixth in the loop's top ten hitters
up to Msy 19, with a. .356 BA. The
squat catcher had poked two horn
ers and driven in 27 runs. ".
LEON KELLMAN. Yucatan.
uass aa Mexican League, was
tenth among the circuit's batters
with a .350 mark as of May 19. The
veteran receiver had hit two hom
ers and. pushed across 14 tallies,
BOBBY PRESCOTT. Sorinefield.
Class A Eastern League, ,wbo was
traded recently by Dallas. Class
AA Texas League, played the lead
ing role in bis first game for man
ager Mite Mccormick.
The outfielder homered in the
eighth inning to tie the score a-
gainst Reading. May la. then scor
ed the deciding run of a 3-to-2 vic
tory in the tenth when, after open opening
ing opening the frame with a single, be
crossed the plate on a pass with
tne oases loaded. .
ALL PfNKSTON; A m a r ill
Class A Western League, averag averaged
ed averaged .527 during a 11-game home
stand which ended, May 17, with
a sweep of a twin-bill from Des
Moines. ..''
The six foot five lefthsnded
swinger rapped out 29 hits in 55
AB's during the period, enabling
Amarillo to win all but four of the
13 games. y ;
ALONSO BRATHWAITE. Abilene
Class B Big State League, was sec
ond among his loops hitters
through May 20 with a .294 mark.
The inflelder's a a f t i e s included
three bomernns. His RBI total was
WINSTON BROWN, Boise, Gas,
C Pioneer. League, oitchirf the
first complete game to the cred;t
of Boise's staf this year, marked!

'i itl
O If I
'h 1 1

i

the orcaion vnta a bnto'-t. I
i-g Great Falls oo four fc 6 t?
e. Xij is

. By LEO H. PETERSEN
NUW YORK, May 27(TJP) A
thtee-club shift which would

send the Brooklyn Dodeera to
Los Angeles, the New York Gl
ants to San Francisco and trans transfer
fer transfer the Cincinnati Redlegs to New
York will foe proposed at today's
xvauonai League meeting m Chi
cago, It was learned yesterday.
Contracts coverinc -such mat
ters as television and broadcast broadcasting
ing broadcasting rights lor the three Clubs in
tneir new sites already have
Deen drawn up and approved.
It also was understood that
proof will be submitted at the
meeting guaranteeing the type
of new parks which the Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers and Giants -desire In Los
Angeles and San Francisco. -
The shifts,: if approved by the
National League, would become
effective for, the 1958 season.
An authoritative base ball
source told tha United ttpm that.
ne naa seen an tne papers which
already have been drawn up and
uypiuveu oy in inree ciuds. -n
It would take a iunnlmmis
VOte by the i elirht Nfttlrmnl
League club owners to brine a-
When National Tam Prust
dent Warren Giles last week call
ea lor tomorrow's meeting, b
reiusea to discuss the trpnrt
for the session. He merely said
the meeting was being held in
cnicaeo Tuesdav rather than hn.
fore thev annual major C league
all-star came at St Louis on
July 9. ,.
Keports that the Dodgers and
Giants were planning on moving
have been current for aom time
However, baseball men: pointed
om mas ii was unuceiy tnat the
national Leairue club nwnpr
wouia 1 permit both ijlubs to
transfer their franchises to the
,West Coast and leave New York
wimout a team m the National
League, v ;
That objection was overcome
when the Redlegs agreed to
shift to New York, this Inform Informed
ed Informed source said. i s.i
- The Podgers have been dissat dissatisfied
isfied dissatisfied with their Brooklyn Park,
Ebbets. Field, since, World i War
II. President Walter O'Malley vt
the Dodgers sold It last year with
an- agreement that .they could
continue -to lease the park
through the 1959 season. r ? ?
However, O'Malley was hope'
rui tnat New York city would
build a new park ; which the
ooagers could rent as their home
grounds. While several sites have
been 'proposed, the project has
become bogged -down in polities.
, Earlier this month, O'Malley
went to the West coast, ostensi ostensibly
bly ostensibly to inspect the Dodgers' LoS
Angeles farm club, but .while
there he was shown the plans
which Los Angeles has for-build-ing
a new ''park. Then v later,
Mayor George Christopher of
San Francisco came to New York
and met with O'Malley and own owner
er owner Horace Stoneham, of the Gi
ants.
It was then that Baseball
Commissioner Ford Frlck si silenced
lenced silenced all principals on the
grounds that discussion of
franchise shifts was harmful
'to the game. ...
Los Angeles and San Francisco
have been active In bidding for
major league franchises for the
past several years. .
Last March as an obvious nre
llminary to shifting to Los An Angeles,
geles, Angeles, the Dodgers purchased the
Los Angeles club of the Pacific
coast League from the Chicago
CubS.
The San Francisco franchise la
the Pacific Coast League Is own-
ea oy tne Boston Red box.
Bte waaserfal Hpt Isiatfes art
pscfcW ma kastrtaat -d tM
Saer0f vitaetlf cvafybotfy aeada.
. Aa4 Kfyat BtUtiiw art as aasf
ts arapartsoMiwalcsi, tasl aThf
let Mm toiM tonlfhtt ;
Royal
UtlKS
. In 7 serious flavors I

IS?
fresh fruif i:'

i 1 - - f

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

' sr vi i

US.

AMERICAN LEAGUE
Teams
Pet.
GB
Chicago v
New York
Cleveland
.688'
.618 J 3
.588 -3
Boston
.514 ; 6ys
Detroit .
Kansas Citv
,.ouu s
.472 7
.371 10
300 14
Baltimore A
Washington
TODAY'S GAMES -,
Kansas City at Chicago V
. Cleveland at Detroit
New York at Boston
Only games scheduled,
' YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Kansas Citv. oini uonn7 a
unicago e p ooo 000 100 1 7 2
jtieuner ,u-3) and H; Smith.
WllSOn S-2).v LaPalma and
Loiiar. ; u.
(Nlrht nam el
weWYOrK; 020 020. 8501 T?1. 9
Boston 013002 002-4 8 10 -2
KUCKS (2-4). Grim and How
ard. :! ;
t Brewer (8-3). Porterfleld. Mln-
arcin, Chakales 'ahd Daley.
' (Niirht Gaiwel 1
Detroit -110 003 42x 11 JO 0
uieveiana : 001 101 200 5 9 0
uarcia. Mqusn, Wynn (5-8).
Pitula and Nixon, Hegan,
Lary, Aber, Foytack (4-3)-' and
House, WUson. ,
(Night Game) -Wash.
420 301 00x 10 16 1
Baltimore 010 004 100 6 9 0
. Johnson (2-5), O'Dell, Wight
ana xrianaos.
' Kemmerer, Stobbs, Clevenger
fl-0) and Berberet.
I (Suspended game of April 21)
l! (Night Game) -
BaltL 000 101 000 002 0
Wash. 100 000 000 01 3 10 : Oi
Brown, Ceccarelii, Zuverink

. 22 10
, 21 13

4 19 18
is ia
. 17 19
. 13 22
. 12 28

HOOFBBAIS

By Conrado
' Trainer -Josi Gabriel Mtajoc-
kev Fernando Alvarez ana tne
race-horse Garramuno have been
suspended pending the completion
of a thorough investigation into
the circumstances surrounding the
breaking of a stirrup strap at the
start of Saturday's eighth race
Gilberto Vasquez was set down
four meets for crowding entrymate
Ponton (Apounar- Reyes up) with
Socorrito in Sunday's first race.
Vasquez later got an indefinite
suspension for not extending Bu
caba in the third race.
Antonio Jordan got four meets
for being unable to control Rabi Rabi-blanco
blanco Rabi-blanco properly.' at the start of
Sunday's second race.
Julio Rodriguez drew t four
meet penalty for crowding Chivi
lingo (Hector Ruiz up) and Crews
Hill (Fernando Alvarez) in the
sixth race on Sunday:
Trainer Luis Rodriguez" was
fined $50 for Opulento's contra
dictory performance in Sunday's
ninth race. The horse was also
auiEwnded for twelve mets. ..
Rodriguez ran into more tough
luck when Melendez wtucn naa
been entered along with Opulento
in the $7,500 added General Re-
mon Classic for June 2 was giv given
en given eight meets for his poor per performance
formance performance in Saturday's nightcap.
Other horses suspended were
Gourmet, eight meets for perform
ing poorly; Portal, 2 ldays for
Mi1ltiet am lamst Tahv ttsoA fnaala
for refusing to leave the starting
gate: Enganoso. under the vet s
cafe because of s leg ailment;
Golden, Bound, 21 days for finish
ing lame in a race that he won;
Tiburon, IS days for bleeding from
the nostrils; and My Friend, 21
days for being lame after Satur Saturday's
day's Saturday's first race.
James Silvers and Victor Wor Worrell
rell Worrell were fined S10 (ten dollars)
each for sending Socorrito sad
y: Citabllshed 1 893

IHIflGcmnnD

tCOTCH.WHISRT
JC"fS
HACtONUB a lU U"TT

NATIONAL-LEAGUE

Teams
W L
Pet., ca
Cincinnati
Brooklyn , .
Milwaukee .
Philadelphia 0
St. Louis .
New York m jf
Chicago ,
Pittsburgh ,
25 12
21 12
20 14'
10 15
16 18
15 20
11 21
.676
,636
S'x
.588
-559
471
.429
344 lift
9 24 .273 14
TODAY'S GAJnrs
Philadelphia at New York (NK
Brooklyn at Pittsburgh (N)
Cincinnati at Milwaukee (N)
Chicago at St. Louis (N)
l YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
1 Night Game)
Cinci, 000 200 031 5-H 1$
Milwaukee 000 000 132 0 .9
- , -.
r KHppsteln, Sanchez, jfTreema
(2-0), Acker and Bailey,
Burdette. Crone, Johnson- (2-1)
and crandall. , -
i.- (Night Game)
Brooklyn 012 002 0005 T I
Philadelphia 010 000 0001 2 0
' Drvsdala (4-1) and ramnanel-
Roberts (3-6)..Mlller-anl Tn-
nett.
; (Night Game)
Chicago 000 100 0011 10 1
St. Louis . 010041 OOxB 9
Rush (0-6), poholsky and Nee-:
man.' ,.
McDaniel (3-2) and H. Smith.
Only games scheduled.
(3-1) and Ginsberg, Triandos.
Hernandez, Clevenger, Hyde
tz-3) ana Beroeret.
Sargeant

Vengakza, respectively, late to the ;
receiving barn for Sunday's first '.
- According to a report by Arqul Arqul-medes
medes Arqul-medes (Fatsr Fernandez, e i g h t
offspring of Keyhaven will invade ';
the President Remon racetrack to
begin their ABS'a in racing next ',
October, They are yearlings that
will be ready to go to the. races
in January, of ,1958. y v A
The Haras San Miguel, w hi e h
has produced such stars as this
year's wonder crop of Esteban,
Janina and Sandokan and ethers,
also has a colt by Tamesis that

will accompany the Keyhaven set.."
one 01 the yearlings, a colt bv
Keyhaven-Certa Hr will be raffled

by the Juan Dial Church. i ; k
- turfites are reminded that
general admission to the Prssi.
dent Remon racetrack next Sun Sun-day,
day, Sun-day, June t, will be free. The
$7,500 added one mile and an
eighth General Ramon (lassie
for the track's best horses will v
be the main attraction. V
' Two Of the scheduled startem

have already been eliminated by
suspensions. Thev are thai Lais
Rodriguez trained entry of MelenV
dez and Opulento. This leaves Su-
rumeno, Minuendo,, Embasy, Gou
vernant, Michiripa, Blakemere.
Chiroke sod Posiblemente.
Two two-year-old native fillies
are scheduled te make their debut
this week. They are Manila and
Cuba.
Mayrita is a bav datiriitai' tJ
Count Curley-Starnita. She is own.
ed by Osvaklo Anderson and train
ed by redro J. Cnsopulos.
cues is tne property of the Stud
Z" and is being h a 1 d 1 e d bv
Frank Ziemetx. She Is aa off twin
of Barretin-DotagaL Sbe is also
bay in color.
fV". t- v s.

I 9 f

H::::Lf;

Mi



iviiers Tole Asked
aseball-Map-fcday

JafeiTiallLespe

Club 0

To Change .B

RUNS FOB IT

XT'

T lYAS UONOr
THOUGHT THAT.
GIVE FKEB'
KEIHONBASE,
WOULD BE A
TV cosa...

roRTHirmttcts,

WHO WAS TO

KNQWl

Three-Club

Shift To Be

h

1:y

i) (v-my v.

. I flfc"

on r;;:

JtUhlMUC OUT Hit, 0AG

Mm wtwvw
THEM ... AHO A&
TUB MAJOOS MOST
PBOUFIC &TEALBB

AuMHINOr YBT

r

' l i 1

ft -atstfe

AJOE WILLIAMS

!, .i.v,i XT-..I- nm-l. Sam'i" barristers appear 10

teller; th;
Tlrtnou,; nonmQiiopollstlctJdto a. reat umb of lndepend-

ent promoteri. j
! t ..'MmM.t thfiv' wouldn't be disappointed.1 A great num

ber rertaTnlV would rV Whether theynad the mg

A-m. Mvnmnti B.Tlcl ITlUrH llllUUt vw -

wMS andTlniamble-wUh It.

' i. v.' miaJ tiigt. Mnrrln.' and his assO'

, W"221r i, mononolv In restraint

date, Vrt eW held in United SUtea

:ir. J!nyt. t HAtermlna what to do about them. V : ? '-,y.

t '. .". . I. .otv tha nam of

v in rnnw KnaiiE iiiuiiuivtT i.

!SSS?? F?SnWiirtable penaltleV should b. Imposed, and

correctly procedures spelled;out y ' ''
. CI 4i.i. :k.af tntsrent. nf. thB community and

the ort : foTce ttT IBC to disband, a's Snld
.Kt r.t tea Tlustlce and wisdom of such an action should

h indisnutably established. V- 't

v . mi AfitnpinQ i nnvinir in ncib tuc uiuou

-, Jlla:"T rerthl55 it is highly popular

wltrmarand weekly televtaed bouts draw million, of viewer
.i:?.m ifyth. ran must o. let's at least be sure we dont get

gomethlns; worse.

MUST HAVE TV HELP

: ri -iaVlafi "ivi. 'Vni-ivni-ini-ittnt.' nromoter Is not. the answer

-"'t hoxinrwoTiI ActuaUy the term ha. become

. iinnmtr. Even a Norrls douldn't run two snows ww

. without the networks as co-oartners. In nine shows out or io

' the TV ttt exceeds the box-office revenue.

X-i -4m Wv nnre-ln-a-whllii clamor shows. e.K.. Marclano

. voore. Robinson vs. Baslllo (if-coming), professional boxing

iu absorbed by the networks. With 104 shows a year mi pe"

K...t.r i vi with caDtain Kangaroo and Oun-smoic as a

, program iixiuro. . .

" 4V. frv ilnii l l.ai nnmrnil. nnU tbt

nasi oBppciiB -

n .4 l nn out- abiv mess wnen me networu

strnel contracts with Norrta they knew he would P
Eeoendent promoter would have to prove htanself. Thus, for

better or worse, no more beak busters on your nomo screen.

Not as a, steady thing, anyway. - u

We've seen promoters come and go. But omy the career
wC..i. l7? FT. nf it. Tho Jim Coffroths. Tex Rick-

SS" w v. ".VnTiim Norrtses. In a sense all were

mrmooolists. Almost invariably they wound up with the spec.

taculars. They had two Important lectors going w uoai u
they paid generously and paid promptly. ,, ; .
An Independent, or onehot promoter, can get badly clawed
un In this business. Few of them realize what it costs to put
11 a big show, for example. It cost $51,000 Just to Put the
Yankee Stadium in shape for the clano-Moore fight -two
years ago. Publicity and advertising took 159.881. It cost $6330
lo print the tickets. Public liability insurance .was $4750 item
and the preliminary lighters got $11,150.-,
The twe largest items were: $872,373 split by Marclano anr
Uoorc -and M5 411 to the Staldum for rent. Norrls oidnt have
to get 0 Hau in eaeh He he1 been -there before. An in independent
dependent independent tiromour proeeb! would have to show more than an
EJka aemBerabi eard. - ' .

)posed

'rrtrrl'nn Mav 28 (UP)Natloil-

al Leaeue club owners will be ssk-

ed today to consider a proposal
that with one stroke would re

vamp the baseball map and quiet
congresional attacks on the game.

Under the plan, the Brooklyn,
Dodgers would switch to Los An Angeles,
geles, Angeles, the New York Giants te
San Francisco and tha Clncln Clncln-nati
nati Clncln-nati Redlegs to New York. Tho
"triple play" could go into effect
for tho 1951 season if W receives,
the unanimous consent of the
clubewners4 '

The plan will be proposed at a

special meeting of tne league s ex
nputivps hppinninff at 3:30 O. m.

The owners will be told toat au

necessary documents, involving te

levision and radio commitments

for the future and guarantees of
new parks In Los Angele and San

Francisco already nave neen

drawn up, i

The baseball official, who re

vealed the plan to the U n i t e d
Press, said the shifts would also
be discussed at another meeting

before the AH Star Game in St

Louis, July 9, "because it is un

likely such a complicated : move
would be approved at a single

meeting.'; r

' The Plan, dwbbad "Operation
Big Switch," is being presented
as a possible "'cure-all'4, for ma many
ny many problems confronting the own
ers as follows.

1. It would solve' the Dodgers'

borne park problem by transfer

ring them to a great lar western

metropolis which has given assur

snces that it will provide the team

with a stadium seating about 50,-

ooo. 1

2. It would transfer the specta

cular Dodger-Giant rivalry across
the continent to cities which are

natural rivals.,; n

One Of Strangest

'Doubletheaderi

... j

WASHINGTON., May 28 (UP)

One of the strangest "doublehead-;
ers" in baseball history went into
the record book today and per perhaps
haps perhaps the biggest oddity of all was
that the Washington Senators woo
it, -vf :('..' "-.v.' V

The freak occurred because the

Senators last night continued a sus suspended
pended suspended game of April 21 with the
Baltimore Orioles and eventually

won, 3-2, on an 11th .inning homer
by Jim Lemon off George Zuver Zuver-ink.
ink. Zuver-ink. Then they pounded out IS hits
to win the regularly scheduled

game, lo-e. - -:o; -. ;, ;
The suspended came started

from the top of the 6th inning. The
Senators were leading. 2-1. on A-

pril 21 when there was an unpre

cedented power 'failure in Gruuu
Stadium's lighting system
The list of oddities is practically
endless: t s w 5
For Instance, Washington -wen
the game under two different man managers.
agers. managers. Chuck Dressenu who was

managing on Apri 21, was replac

ed by Cookie Lavagetto oa May 7.

There were eight umpires who of

Eclally worked the game since the

original team of Joe Paparella, Ed

Hurley, Ed Hungc and Frank U U-mont
mont U-mont bad another asignment. The
game was finished by the team of

Hank Soar, Frank Tabaccbi, Char-

he Berry an! Bui McKinley

Two of the original members of

the starting lineups Car Powis

of Baltimore and Lyle Luttrell of
Washington now are with Van

couver and Seattle, respectively.
Thus, they get credit for playing la

a game 1,000 miles froin their pre

sent, stations.
The Orioles used three left-field

ers.'- rightfielders. centerfiolders

and pitchers. Tito Francona play

ed all three outneid positions. Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore also used two catchers, two
shortstops and two third-basemen.

One of the strangest parts of the

whole affair was that in the first

game of the April 21 doublehead-

er. wn.cn tne unoies won in tne

10th, 11-9,' Kuvmnx was tne win

ning pitcher and Dick Hyde the

loser. The decisions were revers

ed last night.

Into Books
.:...n --yf' y-'1-'

Laridis Modeled After Musial

And Carries Man-Sized Load

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) James

Henry Landis. Jr., became a ter

rific f-taniey musui tan as a cmia,
modeled himself after The Man.

Now. in tuht field for the siz

zling White Sox, dim L,anais, is
carrying a burden worthy of the

Musial who was tne oatang cnam-

pion. Mo youngster ever was asa asa-rt
rt asa-rt tn nark a heavier load.

. t .......

The Chicago ciud is ou to

running start while making three

noble experiments, employing ms

23 year-old Landis, with what a a-mnunts
mnunts a-mnunts to no more than two years

of minor leatnie experience under

his belt, enables Al Lopez to piay
Jim Rivera at first base. When he
reported to the Tampa base this

spring, xtUDDa rniiups, we ou. ou.-fielder,
fielder, ou.-fielder, was told that he was a

third baseman. -,

Th onlv toroblem of Landis and

Phillips is the ancient one of hit hit-tine,
tine, hit-tine, for they quickly proved them-

Mvnn in the field and added to

the South Siders' exceptional,' ov-er-aU
speed, jj.

I ..J!' m all tfAul-lnnlrintf VM

out of Richmond, Calif., played no

more than 325 games in organized
hall before tackling his rugged as

signment.' It- was suggested that
Jim would improve by 8 learning

as hewent tiy;wt'".

i ''The catch is." commented tin-

dis, "that the other side msy learn
something about me, too." i
Landis is a serious lad deeply
annreciative of what could be a

lifetime break in cracking the
majors so quickly. You don't have
to talk to Jim long to know that

baseball to him is a Z4-nour jod,
starting with a good night's sleep.

Coming out of the Army, Lsodis
hit no mbre than .257 for Memphis

last season, but scouts look shead

when they see raw talent uxe wis.
They figured that the boy requir

ed the summer to adjust himself

after two years in the armed-fore

es. He got in no more than 20

service games the previous year,

Landis again considers himself

Along The Fairways

This Is Year Of Big Slump
As Top Hitters Fall Off

Jim Landis

.,' VJ-.'.. THIS IS A PCZZLES
Borne aspects of the government's suit are puzallng to the
laymsn. It appears, for instance, that tf IBC is permitted to
it mar iontinn to oromote but will be barred from cham

pionships. The Norrls operation would thus be reduced to the
status of a farm club, developing choice beef for rival promot

ers.

Or pet It this way: The Yankees incur no federal displeas

ure by plaring 154 rerolarly schedaled game, hot u tney win
tho pennsnt. tho World 8er.es mutt be remote by the Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore Orioles, the Washingto Senators, etc
Norrls L-.t;mates praJlct he wouM retire before submitting
t-i r.T rra-rmnt which forbids him to promote ehsmpion-

f '-.'rs altc-c;: r. Tr.n could be right. He geU his kicks out of

Buffalo-Toronto
Open Four-Game
Scries Tonight

NEW YORK. Msy (UPV-The

Buffalo Bisons and the Toronto

Msple Leafs, who are battling for
tha lead is til' International

League, collide tonight at Bufale

in tho opener ot a iour-ysmo series
The Bisons are tn f.rst place
with a .V mark but trail the Rich Rich-mood
mood Rich-mood Virtfnisns (JOS) and the
Md! Leafs (-600) by a half I in

la other gsmn tonight, tve Vir Vir-trin.ins
trin.ins Vir-trin.ins are at C-cVjrabot, Hrns

i, sa jaonirf i n ai

v t-.c. --' nrnmi- r and a tan Ana. u you miT itn

'heard, te reeU XEoney Lke Bold Kiiier neeis a pair cf t Rrcer. Tbere wfts r gtmtt

,:;: P W O A NIWS

The Womenvs Isthmian handicap

Tournanient enters tne s o co n n

rouna:- i.nampionsmp mnu.,

I Katie Call versus Mary Biggs
Lee Knuth versus Connie Bishop
I First Flight ;
Louise Reynolds versus Ruby

Kruger -

Virgima Houoweu versus .uoro-

th? LaCroix ..

In the first rouna &.aue wu w
over Margaret Dalton. Maggie won

4 of the first S holes ana at tne
turn had Katie 1 down. On the

back' nine Katie scored a 37 ana

the match ended 2and 1. Mary

Biggs playing a very good game

won from Helen uwens ana t.
Lee Knuth had a Walk up as Ethel
Perantie had flu. Connie Blshiop
won esslly from Wilms Riley.

In the first flight only two matcn matcn-es
es matcn-es were played. The.other two de defaulted.
faulted. defaulted. Louise Reynolds won from
Ruth Tottorici 4 and 3. Virginia
Hollowell and Marg Sewell pay
Mi tha closest match of the round.

They came into the eighteenth all

even. They naivea tnee eignteenui
but with her handicap stroke Hol Holly
ly Holly won the match 1 up.
The third and final round to de determine
termine determine the 1957 women's handi

cap champion win be played next
week. The prizes will be awarded
at the regular PWGA tournament

in June.

fortunate to have played in ,. 100

games with the Ford Ord all-service
champions of 1954. This gave
him the equivalent of profession

al experience, the soldiers pisying
14 games with P a cific Coast
League -clubs. ;'
Scout Bob Mattick ssw enough
in Landis to sign hiiti shortly af

ter he enrolled at West Contra

Costa Junior College in 1952.
Landis credits Johnny M o s 1 1 1,
the old White Sox outfielder, with
having done most for him in a
teaching way. -

"I had been a third baseman,'!
he explains, "but by the time I re

ported at a White Sox recruit

school at Fort Pierce. Fla.. tn 1953.

someone had decided that I should

be an outfielder.' Mostil worked

with me for, days, He taught me
1L : J 43, J' I

everyuuiiK a kudu ouuieiuer uas,
to know to catch the ball in po position
sition position to throw with not more than
one step, etc, V,

What attracted Jim Landis, the

little boy, to Stan Musial?
'Everything he did, right down
to his off -diamond deportment."

replied Landis, the White Sox out outfielder.
fielder. outfielder. "I read everything about

him that I could get my hands on.
Had Lahdla ever met Musial?

."Not. until we returned from the

south with the Cardinals this

spring," said Landis. "I went up

but I didn't tell hint that he had

always been my man."

What did Jim Landis think ot
Stanley Musial on meeting him
for the first time after all those
years of adoration?
"He was just the way I always
pictured him," said Jim Landis.
PCC Has Hew Aid
To Athletes Policy
SPOKANE, Wash."- UP The

Pacific Coast 1 Conference had a

new aid to athletes policy today
along with the same old bugaboo
of secession which has plagued
the group since last year's disclo disclosure
sure disclosure of illegal payoffs. -
. Even while the conference's fac

ulty members were loosening the

lid Thursday- on the amount of

money an athlete can receive,
alumni representatives of penal penalized
ized penalized UCLA were preparing to go
before the regents today in West West-wood
wood West-wood and discus the school's re

lationship with the conference.

A move to have next fan s crop
of banned seniors st UCLA and

Southern California play for half

the season as wss the case last

vear wa. beaten down Wednesday
by the PCC by a vote of 5-4.
"We haven't decided what Is the
right thing to do yet," Alumni As Association
sociation Association Director Harry J. Long Long-way
way Long-way said. "If withdrawal is the
right thing, then that's what we
might do. We're trying to be sen sensible
sible sensible about the whole matter."
Meanwhile, back at the meet

ing, the following changes were
made:

Under a new plan, which will

aoDly only to football and basket

ball' players, an athlete will be

able to receive twice the going
rate of $2.00 per hour for a maxi

mum amount of six hours per
week when his sport is in season.
Thus he could work for $4.00 per
hour for a total of $24.00 per week.
At the same time, he still could
not earn more than the present
ceiling of $100 per month.

Two Men Named
Edward Chapman
Shoot-Holes-! n-1

' By STEVI SNIPER
NEW YORK,, May 27 -(UP)

The same refrain rings through
everv inator leaeue dugout these

davs: "I'm hitting the ball well

ritrht at somebody."

'T-4 4Vi was-) if ihm hior alllmn

tit a mi, j w -o -.-.-
for many ot the game's top bats batsmen
men batsmen with stars like Yogi Berra;
Rill Skowrnn. Ernie Banks.

Sherm Lollar, Duke Snider, ttiu
Virdon, Del Ennis and Don Muel Mueller
ler Mueller slapping the ball about as
often as the worst-hitting pitchers.
With absolutely straight faces,
various theorists have blamed it
on a dead ball, dead bats, spit-

terR. sur. smtts and the H-bomo

tests though Ted Williams, Mick-

v Mantle. ; HanK Aaron, r rans

Robinson and Sten Musial don't

sppm tn mind the "lntenerence

They're swinging away for high

average as usual.

But it reauired the aid of a

powerful reading glass to find the

record of some of the slumpers

In the weekly olficial batting av

eragec Names accustomed to
rate at thu top were buried in the

middle or far, worse.

May Bo Coming Out

The redoubtable : Berra. who

showed signs of snapping out of it
as the week ended, nevertheless

was an official .216 on the list
cnmuiled for Sunday papers. It

was the worst showing ever tor

the talented Yankee catcher.

Skowron. whose lifetime record

RIHI 1 .1- .-,i--.0 ...,

sorry .238 Louar. biggest puncher

for the Chicago wmte box,

showed only .196

Jim' Busby of the Indians had

.190, catcher Sammy White or the
Rex Soy waj hitting .193,. and ex ex-baiting
baiting ex-baiting champ Bobby Avila of
Cleveland was st .197.

Jimmy Piersali of the Red Sox,

noted as a fielder but no slouch

at the plctf either as a .293 last
season indicates, was 'down to
.227; Bob Nieman. who wound up
with .320 for the Orioles last year,

was an unimpressive .239.
Detroit's "K-kids" both better
than .300 lifetime hitters with the

Tigers- were well off the -pace.

Al Kaiine had .277 ana Harvey
Kuono was at .274.
. National' League Busts

Ty Cobb' formula for fightinf,
a slump was to cut down- on hit

swing and ;ust meet the ball hop-;
ing it would fall safely. But i for!

most of today s slumpers. that)

doesn't work.

They're p'd high wages to hit

the long bal'and to hit it often.;

.

to him and introduced myself, celebration.

RICHMOND; "England, May 27
(UP) Two men, named Edward
Chapman, who are not related,
both shot n hole in one on the
same golf course over the same

distance yesterday.
' Edward Chapman,' a lawyer,

stepped up to the number 6 tee
on the course at this London
suburb- and made his once-in-a-

lifetime shot with a No. 4 iron.

Distance was 175 yards.
Edward Chapman, an -actor,

selected a spoon, stepped i up to

the number 8 tee, also 175 yards,
and duplicated; the feat. .

inert wss .a .ciuonoute

In the National League, Banks

was among the worst, slumpers

with .222 as he strueeled to aid

thet lowly eVbs.- Ennis;robthTed

from ihe Phillies to', give : tne
Cardinals a sharper punch, was
.216. The sharp-eyed Mueller fell

to .210 and the Gisnts nave oeen
talkine trade.

Bieeest mystery among the

Dodgers is their centerfield ace,
Duke Snider. On him, a .260 av average
erage average doesnt look good.
Virdon, who hi. .319 for the Pi Pirates
rates Pirates last vear, was fighting a
.257 average Richie Ashburn of
the Phillies, a veteran with a
fancy .313 lifetimt mark, was at
.260. Ken Boyer of the Cardinals
had .254. Hank Sauer of the
Giants .231.

' ty BEANS RIARDON L
, Written for NEA Service
QUESTION:5 With runners on
first and second bsses snd none

out, the batter tries to bunt, but
pops the ball a few feet straight up
instead. Does the infield fly rule
apply here? Andrew Locastro.

.. Answers no.. ..
Q. On a line drive to left field,
tho third and second base umpires

give different xalls, one saying it

was eaugnt py me neiaer, uie

other declaring it was trapped.

How is the situation resolved?

Leonard Stillman. .

A. It Is the third base umpire's
calL He snakes it and stands oa it
unless fat difficulty. Then he re requests
quests requests help. Otherwise, the second
base umpire has no business giv giving
ing giving his calL .
Q. With a left hand batter up,
the catcher tries a pick-off at first

base. The ball ncbochets oa th j
batter's bat aod bounces back to
the stands. The runner goes to
secondb sse. Is this interference?'

Bob Rothardt.
A. Not ss kmg as the batter
didn't tntectiocauy get ia the way
of the ball.

LINE CH LIFT
UNTVER5ITY PARK. Pa. f NEA)
Eddie r-1 pc ho. Pen a State's
senior r w. is rited a good

It's time to step up to

finer flavor

Four Roses Bourbon time is now.
Don't miss another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the incomparable
moothness am) richness of this
distinguished bourbon.

Jff I FOUR j
Of Wi ROSES
V H BOURBON I

It's time for

Four Roses Bourbon
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Transisthmlaa Bithway
TeL t-1501

Bisjt !. in-rct. i



PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, MAY 21, 1
ill i nil i
, 7..wA7; :itui0A
-ill

I

VV ' I r A'! (TOVI v (""' V V: 1 fZ TV''- A O' J 11 THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
ife:L' 'W-O'i'b'" FOR INFORM ATIOM TELEPHONE Zjio740
;

Houses
FOR RENT: Two btdroom
chalet, furnished. Phone 3-3887.
FOR RENTS Furnished 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet, $65.00. 6 lit St.
No. 4, Camp Alegre. Phone
3-2795.
FOR RENT: Vacation quarters
iy2 month!. $60.00 per month.
Balboa Bamaby St. 766, apart apartment
ment apartment C. Tel. 2-2940.
FOR RENT: Modern chalet in
Bella Viita. Phone 3-3305, Pan Panama.
ama. Panama.
FOR RENT: Modern home,
three bedrooms, large kitchen,
living room, dining room, porch
n aide, hot, cold water, maid's
room, garaae. Large yard, front
and back. Via Porras, house No.
91 -A. For information call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 3116.
FOR RENT: Vacation quarters.
June 1st 1957 to September
21th, 1957. Apartment 713-C
Prado, Balboa.
Resorts
Baldwin's furnished apart apart-ments
ments apart-ments at Santa Clara Beach,
Telephone Smith, Balboa 3681.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phone Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-173.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and Urge
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
Junior College
In Fine Points
Thft comDllcated business of
'driving a car will be explained
during tne summer session ui
the Canal Zone Junior College
n a. driver training: course sim
ilar to that given to students in
Pe Canal zone mgn scnouu.
- A tvDe of eround course pre
llminarv ta the actual driving Of
an automobile, the trainings will
be offered for an hour twice each
T"
Georgia VFW Hits
Specialist Girard
CANTON, G., May 28 (UP)
The -Veterans of Foreign Wars of
the North Georgia district toaay
condemned efforts of Japan to
bring Army Specialist 3C Williams
S. Girard to trial.
The VFW group adopted a reso resolution
lution resolution at its encampment here
contending that Girard was "on
duty and carrying out orders"
when he fired into a group of Jap Japanese
anese Japanese on a firing range and killed
a Japanese woman. -'
! "It is conceded by American of-
CCiais in japan mat a cunvicuuu
is a foregone conclusion if this sol soldier
dier soldier is tried in Japanese courts,"
the VFW resolution said.
' The veterans charged that Gi Gi-'
' Gi-' rard was surrendered for trial be because
cause because he was considered "expend "expendable"
able" "expendable" and for reasons of "expe "expediency
diency "expediency and appeasement."
The action, the VFW said, "is
In violation of every concept of
ur American heritage, particular particularly
ly particularly insofar as a defeated warmong warmongering
ering warmongering nation is thus enabled to dic dictate
tate dictate the terms of this occupation
to the victor." 1
40 Bodies Token
From, Rubble
Of Turkey Quake
TOT 1 V0 1 TT TWV.- VJ. w
(UP) Rescue workers today re
covered 40 bodies from the rubble
of nine villages smashed by a vio violent
lent violent earthquake yesterday.
The known death, toll in the
quake was SO and officials said
the, figure might rise. Several
hundred homes were destroyed.
The quake was moat violent in
The, village of Bolu in Northwest
Turkey, but it also was felt in
Istanbul, Ankara and Ekishehir.
SERVICE
CALLS TILL 10:00 p-m.
; .2-2374
; (An work gas. ran teed)
TELE -RAD

j i.
' Hi-n ;
RADIO1 v

Apartments

ATTENTION. 0. I.I Just built
modem furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, bet, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Vary spacious 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom and two bathroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, Riviera building. Call Pan Panama
ama Panama 2-1661 during office hours,.
FOR RENT: Cool, screened 2
modern apartment, dining-living,
2 bedrooms,; large kitchen and
balcony. Ave, Jose do Fabrega
22 (Pasadena). Apply: "Vento-
ra" same address.
FOR RENT: One and two bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, living-fining room apart-
ments. Furnished and unfurnish unfurnished.
ed. unfurnished. New Alhambra Apartments.
Telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT: Independent a a-partmant,
partmant, a-partmant, 2 bedrooms. 50th and
86th streets, Paitilla. Phona 3 3-4731.
4731. 3-4731. FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, dining room,
2 bedrooms, balcony, stove, re refrigerator.
frigerator. refrigerator. 43rd St. No. 64, Be Bella
lla Bella Vista.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, all conveniences, near Via
Espana, North' American neigh neighbors;
bors; neighbors; $50.00. Phone 3-0471.
FOR RENT:- Large one bedroom
apartment completely furnished
and screened, hot water. 46-47
48th St., Bella Vista.
FOR RENT: Modern 3 bed
room apartment with two bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, living, diningroom and
kitchen. Campo Alegra. Tel. 3 3-7192,
7192, 3-7192, 7 to 8 p.m.
Has Course
Of Driving
week by Paul Kuyoth, Hieh
Schol shop Instructor, who also
teacnes tne course during the
regular school year.
The course is open to High
Schol seniors under the age of
17 and to all others 17 or over
who wish to learn to drive a car
or who are just curious as to
what actually goes on when one
siams on tne brake at a red
flrfrtr- t
9 These things will be graphical
ly illustrated by Kuyoth by
means or movies during the
class period and by actual dem
onstrations made by the canal
zone police in an automobile
equipped with a 'bumper deton
ator" a special device which
measures the distance taken by
a car before it can be stopped
while traveling at various speeds.
Actual driving practice will be
done by the students under the
direction of a parent or other
adult sponsor, working from
home lesson sheets coordinated
with the class work. In addition,
the class will be taken on a visit
to the Magistrate's Court.
The class Is scheduled to meet
Mondays and Wednesdays at
8:30 p.m. in the Balboa High
School Shon Building. Registra
tion ia scheduled for Friday,
June 1, In the Junior College of office.
fice. office. Korih Irish Plan
Memorial Building
Honoring Americans
The United States Forces which
formed the vanguard of the Amer American
ican American Army designed for the Euro
pean Theatre of War in 1942 are to
be remembered in a new War
Memorial to be erected in Belfast.
Northern Ireland.
The Memorial will take the form
of a six-story building with a front frontage
age frontage of 108 feet incorporating blocks
of offices for use by ex-servicemen's
organizations. One of its
main features will be a laree multi
purpose hall to be known as "The
American Hall."
Already in th Pif- untar wK.,.
the Memorial is to be constructed,
there is a Monument which re recalls
calls recalls the arrival in Belfast of the
first U.S. troops to reach Europe
during tbe last war. It commemor commemorates
ates commemorates the morning of January 28,
x, wnen me transports Strat Strathaird
haird Strathaird and Chateau Thierry sailed
into Belfast Lough to put ashore
me ursi oi me forces which were
to stream armtm fhm l 1 1 . d
throughout the remainder of the'
war.
The American Hall is being in included
cluded included in the Memorial building ex expressly
pressly expressly as a tribute to, and a re reminder
minder reminder of, the happy associations
which the people of Northern Ire Ireland
land Ireland had with those forces.
The Hall will be fan shaped and
equijmed with a balcony and stage.
It will occupy tbe principal pod pod-tw
tw pod-tw on tbe ground Door.
TlANSrjms BAXTER. S
rare are
2-2431 2.M
BidiM a
PANAMA II0IN6 SCHOOL
tntme) S is ma lie. Quail dart
I to J o.sa Imm 2-2451
r a kv

I.EAVC YOUR AD WITH ONE OP OUK AGENTS OE OUE OFFICES AT H-3T "H HTREET, PANAMA. tlBRERIA FRFXIADO T Street No. IS AGENCIAb
INTERNAL. DE FUBLICACIONKS No. 3 Lottery Flaia CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY 182 La Carrasquilla e FARMACIA LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO No. i 2S "B" Street MORRI80N th of July Ave. A J St. LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivoll No, 4 FARMACIA ESI ADOS UNIDOS 148 Central Ave
FARMACIA LUX 1(4 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE I. Fo. ae la OeaaAve.Me.41 FOTO DOMY Justo Arosemena Ave. and 33 St: FARMACIA
VAN-DEB-JIS 50 Street No. a FARMACIA EL BATUBJtO Parqao Letevto I Street FARMACIA "SAS" VU rones III MOVED ADES ATH1S Beside
the Bella Vlsia Theatre, r t k i f i (i -., t, v d

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
210 Hardtop with powerglide,
WW tires. Call Balboa 2-6316.
FOR SALE: 1954 Buicfc 4-door
Sedan, 24,000 miles. $1,050.,
Phone Curundu 3121. House'
-579-H. j'S.fe yi-
FOR SALE: 1951 Ford Fordor
Fordomatie, radio, heater ; and
defroster, back up lights, direc direc-tional
tional direc-tional lights and others.: Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition. Must sell.: Phone
Balboa 6342 after 4:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: Leaving for States.
1952 Chevrolet, excellent -condition,
tires, like new, 4-doer,
radio, heater, defroster. Phona
2-2695.
FOR SALE: 1946 Buick con convertible.
vertible. convertible. New paint, radio. Make
offer. Qtrs. 209-B, Rodman.
FOR SALE: Ford V-l Tudor.
Sedan Seafoam. Green, original
owner, A-1 condition. Telephone
2-2671, House 807-C. Taver Taver-nilla,
nilla, Taver-nilla, Balboa. V;
FOR SALE: 1952 Bkikk 2 2-door
door 2-door Hardtop. Power windows,
radio, dynaflow, new tires..
$750.00. Call Gamboa 6-206.
FOR SALE: SALE:-Convertible,
Convertible, SALE:-Convertible, or SS-795.
-1956 Morris Minor
like new. S8-712
FOR SALE: Used car must
sell $250.00. (Leaving Isthmus
early .June). Excellent condition,
new tires; new battery. Rugged,
roomy, economical. 4-cy. 1951
Henry J. Phona Curundu 4186."
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet
Bel-Air, with all extras,' will sell
or trade. 1 1 1-A, Gamboa, Tel.
6-372.
FOR SALE: 1956 Austin A30,
Tudoit excellent' condition, low
mileage, very dean. Phone Bel Bel-boa
boa Bel-boa 2416 or Balboa 3775.
FOR SALE: 2-door Pontiac,
1950. Apartment 713-C Prado,
Balboa. X,
FOR SALE: 1952 Mercury
Hardtop coupe. Can be esen at
the Hotel El Panama garage.
LIFE mSURANCE
ean
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Ufe Ins. Co.
for rates and information
TeL Panama t-6553
CHIROPRACTOR
Dr. GERALDO S. LIM
East 34th Street. 1
across from Lux Theatre
Hours 9:00 a.m. to 12:00
, 3:00 p.m. to .6:08 p.m.
TeL PaTjsjPma 3-3272. ;
-Sit Toss flfnre siwt
BOD I REDUCING
McLevy' Hachlnea, Huun
Steam Bath male en4 leauue.
Medical helts orth Braces,
0RT0PEDIA NACI0NAL
SB Av. Juste Arassoneeo S-221T'
Dr. SCHOLL trame ChlropoeJal
FREE
DEMONSTRATIONS
on ?
NECCHI
SUPER-NOVA
Sewing Machines
FREE SEWINQ LESSONS
Given at
Tivoli Ave. 18-78
Tel. 2-2628
LIBERAL
TRADE-INS
on any
yy USED
REFRIGERATOR
for our
1957Frigidaire
Refrigerator 1957
CALL TODAY
BRANCH
ECONOCAS
: RRANQI
TeL 2-ZC2S Ttvell Ave lt-:i

Miscellaneous

MOTORAL SALES i SER SERVICE
VICE SERVICE SHOP OFFICERS THE
LARGfcST STOCK OF TUBES
AND ACCESSORIES FOR RA RADIOS
DIOS RADIOS AND T.V. SETS ON
THE ISTHMUS. INVERSIO INVERSIO-NES
NES INVERSIO-NES GENERALES, AUTO
MOBILE ROW No. 38.
FOR SALE: Stationary Exar Exar-r
r Exar-r cycle, excellent condition $40.
Tel. 2-32S4.
FOR SALE: AKC registered
Cocker Spaniel; female, $40.00.
32nd St. No. 3-71.
FOR SALE: 2 Wastinghousa
Laundromats, .eleven foot G.E.
tefrigerator, new Marina engine,
all boat part and thirty four foot
beat. Call Fart Kobbe 2115.
FOR SALE: Relatively new
Ampro Tape Recorder, 60 cycles.
Phone 4-59S, Paraiso, Canal'
'k Zone. ,r . 'rr''.:vf.
FOR SALE : Sacrifice $700,
60-cycle, Hi-Fi for $395.00
cash; miscellaneous musical in instruments,
struments, instruments, including accordian,
excellent condition. Mr. Herr ar
Balboa 3129 afternoon.. 3751
evenings. y --.
Witnesses Sought
In Second Worst
US Traffic Wreck
BENSON 111. (UP) Authorities
today sought witnesses to the sec
ond worst traffic wreck in U.S.
history which claimed 11 lives and
wiped out two families.
Killed in the flaming crash Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night were the seven-mem-bet
James Block family of Streat-
or,, ill., and the six-member Dr.
George Van Steenberg family of
Bloomington, Seven of the victims
were children.
State Police said the causa of
the high speed accident had not
yet been determined
. one witness; Mrs. John Wagner,
wife of a nearby farnr owntr, said
toe Block -car swerved into, a cul culvert
vert culvert then exploded in flames when
it hit a tree, wrapping two adults
and four children in red hot steel.
The Van Steenbers car rioDed
into a utility pole, and was de demolished,
molished, demolished, i , j v
Mrs. Wagner said she saw the
crash as she turned Into the farm
drive, but was too far away to
see what caused it.
Dead were James Block. 28; his
wife, Verna Mae, 24; their chil children,
dren, children, Peggy, : Gloria. 3: Debra.
2, and James Jr., 3 months: Dr.
ueorge van uteenDerg, 37. a den
tist his wife, Helen Nancy, 33;
and their children, George Den Dennis,
nis, Dennis, 11 Janice, 4, and Julia, 3,
The National Safety Council laid
its records indicated the accident
was the second worst in the nation
in the number of. victims in a two-
car crash. The council said the
worst such collision was one at
Slayton. Minn., in 1940 in which
13 persons were killed. 1
State patrolman Francis Gar
rett, investigating the accident.
said both cars apparently were 10-
ing in the same direction at high
speea. tie saia it was possible a
third car might have been involved
which forced the wrecked autos
into each other.
Southern Baptists
To Meet In Chicago;
For Golden Jubilee
CHICAGO (UP) An estimated
15,000 member of the Southern
Baptist Convention, representing
more than 8,500,000 persons, are
expected here this week for the
SBCs golden anniversary meet
ing.
The. Southern Baptist Pastors s
Conference convened today for a
two-day session, and the Woman's
! Missionary Union began a three-
day meeting Sunday. The SBC
convention gets under way Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Issues before the meeting win
include election of a new presi president,
dent, president, selection of a site for a pro proposed
posed proposed sixth seminary and recom recommendations
mendations recommendations for financing Us con
struction, and a suggested amend
ment to tbe constitution.
Dr. C C Warren, Charlotte,
N.C, has served two one-year
terms as president of the con
vention and was not eligible for
reelection. The KeVi'C. vaugnaa
Rock. Phoenix. Arix is a candi-
date to succeed him when officers
are elected Thursday.
Eight-Ycar-Old Boy
Held Up, Robbed By
10-Year-Old Bandit
YTNCENNES, InL (UP) Ste Steven
ven Steven Stinnett, 8, BickneU, InrL, re reported
ported reported to police that be was rob robbed
bed robbed during the weekened. He said
a 10-year-old boy stuck a BB-run
in his ribs and robbed him of a
Mickey Mouse wrist watch.

Home Articles

. FOR SALE: -Partition ft- Fence
for Duplex : house silverware,4
' toaster, dishes, living room fur
nit u re, lamps ft tables, 3-1411,
37 1 -A New Cristobal. Leaving
, must sell. ''
FOR SALE:- Mahogany alining
table, four chairs,: China closet.
House 1550, Apt. I. Gavilan.
FOR SALE: Very cheap. Living
; room set, 5 pieces. Dining room
set, 7 pieces. Four burner stove :
with oven. Bed. Venetian blinds.
Central Avenue. No. 13-131,'-
Apr. 4. Phone 2-1558
FOR SALE Leaving must sell."
5-pieco living room set, 4-bum-'
or gas stove, perfect condition.
- Reasonably priced. Ave, Ernesto
Lafevre No. 40.
Morse Sees GOP $r
Beck's Molhods
Same, In Principle
WASHINGTON. May 28 (UP)-
sen. wayne b. Morse (JJ-ure) said
tonight he can see no difference
in nrinntnlA in A4rtav HaV muf-
ting his hands In the pockets of
his union" and "the Eisenhower
administration putting its hands in
the, taxpayers' pockets." -But
Morse denied, that he said
in a Detroit speech May 18 and
repeated last Wednesday on the
Senate floor that Beck, and Presi
dent Eisenhower were "the same
kind of immoralists."
The former- Republican turned
Democrat was questioned on the
ABC television program ."The
Mike Wallace Interview." v
Several GOP senators criticized
Morse for his comparison of Eisen
hower and Beck, and the senator
challenged them to censure him
for It, I J
Morse charged that Eisenhower
took money out of the taxpayers'
pockets by giving t a fast tax
write-off to:' the Idaho Power Co.
for the. f construction of power
dams on the Snake River. between
Idaho. and Oregon.,: v V 4
' lie said he doubted ."very much"
that the President realises that the
tax amortization bill was not
passed to help big business. He
said "it l ; an interesting tning"
that Eisenhower's favoritism "has
proved beneficial to big business."
"1 think that a good many of
the giveaways and handouts" have
gone "to men who made heavy
(GOP) campaign ; contributions."
Morse said. .1
Col. Duncan Brown
AppoirilriToPc
Engineering Posl i; i
The appointment of Lt. Col.' R
Duncan Brown. Jr. as director1 of
the Engineering and .Construction
Bureau of the Panama tanai jo.
was announced today at 1 Balboa
Heights. The appointment u ef
fective June 30. .' i
Brdwn comes to the Canal Zone
from the Omaha Engineer District
where he has been executive offi
cer since August. 1955.
A graduate of the United States
Military Academy at West Point,
with the class of 1941, he served
with the Artillery in the Aleutian
islands during World War II.
" After the end of the war, he was
assigned to the Office of the Chief
of Army Engineers in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, going from there to Texas A.
and M. where ha took his Master
of Science degree in Civil Engi Engineering.
neering. Engineering. He wss then assigned to the
Alaska Engineer District as Pro Project
ject Project Engineer and later,, as Assist Assistant
ant Assistant Chief of tbe Construction Divi Division,
sion, Division, supervised work from Valdex
to Nome. .'.
From 1951 to 1354, he command commanded
ed commanded the 406th Engineer Construction
Battalion, building military camps
and airfields in Germany and
Franca. Later be was Executive
Officer at the VS. Army Engineer
School .in Murnau, Germany.,
LL CoL Brown attended the En Engineer
gineer Engineer Officers' Advanced Clsss at
Fort Belvoir, Vs., from 1949 to 1950
and remained at the school as Chic
Instructor of tbe Construction Ma Materials
terials Materials Section. He is also a grad graduate
uate graduate of the Army's Command and
General Staff College at Fort Lea
ven wortn. Kansas.
LL CoL and Mrs" Brown and
their four children are expected
here about July 23.

A tKTl

Boats & Motors

FOR SALI : leafs; 30 foot
cruiser 275 hp, Hall Scott, en-.'.
fine, in excellent condition. Also
22 foot 1 cruiser with Dodoo en en-fine,
fine, en-fine, needs seme repairs. Tela-1'
phone Balboa 4143."'
WANTED Factory space. 50
x 50 meters with office, store storeroom
room storeroom and Mckinf space in Paex
ama City. Write Box 4941, Pan.'
ifflii It. P. 1
WANTED: Experienced house
kaeper-coelt. Sleep In. Refer'
" ences required. No 1 1, 46 St.
La Cresta (or No. II Jose Ga Gabriel
briel Gabriel Duque, La Cresta).
WANTED Micro-taxi drivers.
Must have references. Apply
Micro Taxi office, Olympic Sra-'
dium. j
WANTED: Air conditioner,
addinp machine, Venetian blinds.
Call Panama 2-5474. i.,
WANTED) : One or two room a
partmont with bathroom. Phone
3-1891 from 8:00 a.m. to 11:30
' '" ,nm 4:00 t
Oallinoo
A full list Of 173 nmannn n.
eluding 70 children, are scheduled
to sail for New York Saturday a a-board.
board. a-board. tbe Panama linr rvistnh.i
Three passengers are booked for
Port-au-Prince, Haiti. They u are
v-fpiaui xrana m, landeren and
mi ana jurs. s. 1 wnrtmu
The com Diet at vn n.
Ii'.f XT.... . .. "act
,xui ew iora iouows:
, ......... , j (. ,-,,.
Or. and Mrs. Cenro w m.-A
end two children; Mr. Tan Mrs.
Howard W. lanev Mr m..
Frank Borsellino and five thii thii-dEni
dEni thii-dEni -xonld Ev Bruce rJ.r.Mri
and Mrs. Harry F. fiutt nd three
children; Mrs.- Helen- J. Qancy
. mimieiij r. ana jars.
CarmrE. Clough and son; Mr. and
Mrs, Gerald E. Cooper and s on:
Mr. and Mrs. Julius M. Culpepper
snd aon;LRalph Curies; Mr. and
J,CLB- DeVo two
ch dren; Dr. and Mrs. Thomas F.
Dilday, Jr., and two children; Mr
snd Mrs. David Dunn; Mr. and
M". Lewis E. Fontaine and two
uiiuieB; ar, ana.Mrs. George P.
Fullman and son
Mrs. Robert W W. vl'f n.
snd Mrs. Harrv Halperin; Max r!
Hsrt; -Mr, and Mrs R o g trrli.
owcr, ana oaugnter; Mr. and
M". Percy A. Lawrence, and two
vuuiu co ; jius Margahel Lund:
Mr. and. Mri 1. Richard J. Mahoney
snd I two 1 chUdren; Mrs.', Margaret
a "nd on! Ml"- nd Mrs.
Du"c" McKay and three
v....u.i; jot. ana Mrs. Charlee G.
Morency and three children; Mr
ma fir1 E- Mounts and two
children Mr. and Mrs. Andrews s
Nicolaisen and four1 children; Mr
and Mrs. Georvn C nn- u .-j
M.Hw"Jd w- "bom and two
chJdren; Mr. and Mrs. Richard
veM?And fiie cMWren; Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur C. Payne and two
children: Mr. and u v.a-
Perra and five children; Mr. and
w t. J ra. tin
nejovias ana aaugbter; Miss
Barbara Rodibauah:
a oniuei; air. and Mr s.
. . u ww iruii
snd three children; n 1 c..""
"ssia jbioi a a n. a rui a
, .ear. ana jnra. Ktcbard C
?T na fl"Wter; Mr. and
mr. r,a at. stone; Mr. and Mrs
Fred DeV. Sill- Mf i u..
h 9 near snip, TT mi.'
see E. Thrift and thr rhiMr.-
-r. na Mrs. jueorge Vieto and
three children: Mn vViirv.
v- air. ana Mrs. Harry E,
.VV?" 0u8Mer; Mr.- and
. ivicDoiss wernert; Mr. and
Mrs. EuxeiM Whit aiwi ti...
children; Mr. and Mrs. rh.-u.
T J ....
"ouu ana two couarea' Un
Vandellah D. YoungT7,
Amqrican Experts
Helping British
With Atomic Sub :
LONDON. Mav 2t fLTV II. S
Rear Adm. Hymaa G. Rickever
wd a group of America a atomic
experts kere today ta help the
British with their smclear subma submarine
rine submarine coMtntctioa program.
Britain baa started work m tit
first atomic power td submarine.!
U.MJ. xreadnaught.
Rickever. credited with bemt
tbe man mponuble for the U.S S.
.Nautilus, worlds erst atomic eub-l
marine, was accompanied by!
Rear Adm. A. M. Moriaa and I Hj
MandtL a eirUisn rprntat;ve
of the Atomic Energy Co hi in is-'
sioau

WANTED?- Stenographer hi
linfual, experienced, ood spell
( or, Permanent work. Columbia
Pictures, Eusebie A, Morales
, Avenue. Ji 1 '
j Take a Jungle Jim 'Jaunt Boat
- Excursion to the San Bias Is-.
lands. THE FIRST Of A SERIES
. OF WEEK-END TRIPS TO SAN
BLAS BY BOAT, Leaves Balboa :
pier 17, 7:00 a.m. Friday, May
3 1st. Return to Cristobsl Sunday
evening ; 5:00 p.m. June 2nd.'
S48.00 each s person.; Leaves
Strangers Club, Colon 10:00 p.,
m. May 31st. $45.00 each par par-,
, par-, son. For these who are interested
, in going through the Canal only,
the ; prica ; Is : $7.00 includinj i;
lunch, s First night aboard the
cruiser ; "Pescadera.V Second
night is spent at San Bias Islands
HpMl, Don't forget your camera
and Swim suit. For further; in-;,
formation see Jungle Jim at rlo rlo-tel
tel rlo-tel El Panama or phone Panama:
' 3-1660 days or 3-1326 nights.-
US TELEVISION MEANS FINE
SERVICETV service calls $2.50
call before 7- P.m. for same day
service. Phona 2-46 it.

; SERVICES

US Nutritionists Say Ten Per Cent
Of US Family Diets Are Substandard

iY PATRICIA WIGGINS
. WASHINGTON fUP) Ameri-
cans arent getting as much good
as they should out of their abund abundant
ant abundant food' supply.
The ironic fact that the nutrition nutritional
al nutritional content of family diets is going
slightly- downhill at a time when
Uncle Sam is struggling with
food surpluses has diet experts
searching for new ways to sell the
A-B-Cs of good eating. r- -';:y w:
Some leading 'nutritionists ..met
here at-a recent nationwide con conference
ference conference to compare notes on the
problem; They, were 4 armed with
stacks of figures from a new Ag Agriculture
riculture Agriculture Department aurvey, f
. ine stuay snows, among other
things, that 10 ner cent of Amer American
ican American family diets are actually
"substand?id'V and many more
arc -well: below desired- levels t in
some oasic rood nutrient counts.
A new;, campaign to ; "sell,. nu nutrition
trition nutrition is ; the dietician's answer.
They concede they're up against
aucn uungs as .long-term eating
family food dollar, and diet fads
ana 100a puis. ...... -. i: ..
Dr. Faith Oark. chief of the
food consumption section of the
AgripuKure Department' house household
hold household economics research division,
staies me proDiem simply. ;
She' cites figures which show the
average American family spent
three times more on food In 1955
than in 1948, Food prices, however,
rose only 7 per cent during the

Billy Graham Tells Crowd To Seek
- . a -
God lii Elf prt To,.Reparr,J Family ..Life

' . - -t ...
NEW YORKt May 28 (UP)Evan
gelist .Billy Graham implored A-
mencan husbands and wives Sun Sunday
day Sunday nisht to turn to God in an ef
fort to repair a breakdown of A-
merican family life. V
Speaking b e 1 0 r a a capacity
crowd of 18,00 persons at Madi
son Square Garden, Graham said
there was "something desperately
and tragically wrong with the
American borne" which be cha
racterized as the "basic unit of
cmnzed society.". r s
,-' -. :'
Uslrtf marriage as Ms theme.
tKo M-yearald evongolist eWplor eWplor-eel
eel eWplor-eel the nation's divorce rate,
which be saM bad "orphaned"
twne 754,000 children in Ameri America
ca America last year.
If marriase Is to be successful.
Graham said, "there must be a
spirit of, give and take. ..because
marriage ia a permanent relation relationship."
ship." relationship." To wives: "When your husband
comes home, greet blm with a
kiss and a smile. .be attractive.
I dont mean you have to be pret pretty,
ty, pretty, but every woman can be beau beautiful.
tiful. beautiful. Give your life to Christ and
bell give yon beauty. -
Keep up with your husband In
tellectually. .keep your bouse
clean. . keep down household ex expenses
penses expenses and dont gossip. ..and
dont nag and complain." : ;
Te rwsbands: "Help yevr wife j
ley rounf. Hers ia the hareWst 1
I ok. . .Hold proyor and Bible- j
roedirtf rsssione In fha bom..
Graham, describing the home

INVESTHENT V v
y OPPORTUNilY
Fast Crowing Manufacturing Business needs Addi Additional
tional Additional Capital, Thia is a wonderful opportunity to
invest, large or small. Tho Company has to ex expand
pand expand and make largt purchases of equipment
Write Boi 4591, Panama, R. P.

WANTED: A bilingual secre
tary with experience for torn
porary position. Must be able to
' take dictation in both languages.
Please do not apply if you can't
fill these requirements. United
Artists, Calle 30 y Ave. Cuba,
Panama.'.

Found, near 'Fort San Lorense
white and grey curly haired
'female dog. Dark oar tips and
tail. Phona 5-466, Gatun.
I Domestic Employes
,WANTED:Lsundress. Apply Ar
boix Bid. 5th & Front St.,. Apt.
6, Colon, .t-
Genera)
t ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 121 1, CRISTOBAL, CX
period, to account for only a small
part of the increase, j
Her figures show that family ra rations
tions rations of calcium and ascorbic acid
(Vitamin. C) actually lost ground.
Vitamin A v allowances remained
unchanged, and protein and othei
basic minerals and nutrienti
showed only- slight gains. ? .1
Dr. Clark concludes that 'most
of the additional food money wat
spent on more expensive, not mora
nutritious, foods. v
Other figures show that about
29 per cent of family diets art
hot up to National Research Conn.
cil goajs for calcium j 25 per cent
were under the ascorbic acid goal;
from 15 to 20 were behind in Vita.
mm a ana about 10 per cent lug
ging in supplies of protein.
Milk is the prime source of cal
cium. Meats, fish and eggs art
major sources Jot protein. Dart
green? and yellow vegetables a
rich in Vitamin A and Citrui
fruits are leading sources of as.
coroio acid ,v y ; ;
Dr. Clark is QuickC noint out
the fienresf' da nnt nm th nn.
tion is suffering from malnutrition
Far from if. American diets as s
l a : a a ...
wnuie, sua notes, nave iqowi
"neiria.aMa m a rr ;
VUOiUClBUjq lUllflUVCUICUL Biiica
the last large-scale diet survey ii
ihjo ; wnen one-uura or America!
uieis were ciassea as -poor."
But Dr. Clark said most of thi
the mid-thirties and 1948. the earh
post-war period,. There has bees
little gain since.
as the "heart' of America," called
on parents to maintain discipline
but without resorting to "a stick." stick."-He
He stick."-He also urged that parents spend
more time with their children. -The
evangelist gave three pre-
reailisitM far' o'hann fniflc7A?
physical, attraction, mental affin
ity ana spiritual oneness.
Marriage.' he said. "is G 0 d-
nlannoff IaA -" ann.JI mrA S!A
ordained, and not to be t r 1 f 1 e d
with."- .- w. a -.n v : :
"There Is no provision in the
Bible for trial marriages, he
said. "They are meant forever."
. Graham aaid the man must bo
the bead of tho house, but the
responsibility for a successful
marriepe rests with both tho
husband and wife.
Following bis sermon. 54? per
sons made decisions for Christ.
bringing to 7,931 the number to at
has stepped forward at Graham's
urging since his New. York cru
sade opened May 14.
c
Relax Please
MUNICH, : Gennany, May 21
(UP) Pictures of West Germa Germany's
ny's Germany's new army will soon compete
with scenes of castles and tho
alps at picture postcard count counters,
ers, counters, it was reported today.
Bundeswehr officials have tf tf-en
en tf-en permission to n.r postcard
company to photograph young
German soldiers posing with
pretty girls.



1

, , TOE PANAMA AMERICAN .-, AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER .V
PAGE NTCS
TESDAY, MAY 28, 1957
BY GEORGE WUNDER
. 5 V
i i i,
THE STORE OF MARTHA WAYNE
"Funniest Man!" ,
ITIUON BCKUUC
TERRY AND THE PIRATES
MEAMWHILE.-1 WAV i mw Atorr
3
WE FIGURE HE'LL LOOK FOR
k... WHILE HB WILL NOT 1
A SHORT TIME LATER, AT THE BASE ;
OUR PLANT AMON& HIS AIPESJ
6IVE A 5EC0NP THOU6HT J
OFFICERS' CLUB... i
At the usaf
A.-AIRBA5E -INTELLIGENCE
SECTION, A
' MEETING
TAKES PLACE.
ITSSUPJECT,
KEECHANS'S
PILEMMA.
ANP SECRETARIES MAJOR.,,
TO THE CREW OF THE
c-1
CHARTERED AIRLINER
7 'K II
A5SI6NEP TO HIS
km-V'&i ItMirtaf JL--
MISSION:
fl

1 III i I iv HMIBMMMIM'HHMMBMHM I I V4

-w I 1

COOPERATE, MR. j

pap i u J

r HOLT.1.HVMM.M (

L i m LET'S HOPE VOUR V

J MI6HT EVEN KNOW

r 1 A WAN WHO COULP

NEVER FISUREHIM 1 WOULPN'T EITHER". 1 -L,

a.

. FRECKLES AN! PIS FRIENDS syj

. Faint Heart """

I

ALL THE DOLLS JUST ROCK AROUND J

MtAA id Sex, their homework done!

- 1 HERE OX BLOMEB

4 T' t J ALL THE DOLLS JUST ROCK AROUND SMOTHERED LfE CM ICXENS OUT EVEW TIME TTjl'
' JZUMFORD DOESMT UtAA lb SET, THEIR HOMEWORK DOME WITH r ,CS YT7 2 7 7 VSf0.
, KNOW HOW LUCXV y PETITC P7 1 J- JTi r
, HE IS Tb BE SUCH 1 1 J U,gST PAEONS fK C
V"'; 't - r wTtm ,riij jSjr;. '""'ail 111 I

' BOOTS AND I1EK BUDDIES

. "Handful of Raising
' 3

By EDGAR MARTIN

BL5T.n 13ET2
H-- JCST

A

KROR-!nW SLXEO JTWEl

J :.....' l-Ttj II i, itAl I t i i ill iii I I IT

' ' CAPTAIN EASt ' 1 "n '.' Rouh Nl'iht 1 BLEStH TURND
'r ':r -v- ''M',V!'slr''''''''-'-' w-
t '.T ;J ( ,A60IB AMP TH BLOCUIN4! OHi T TliAT 8UAHT6R WOKB ME UP, 1 1 WldHAMiEHt T I'VE BEEN OffSUBO
Hi m r CAWT 'AWE GOT Fft OUW'n0.T( NOT 'AR( AN HOUR AflO... IF KOU'LL KEEITHAT OWKTUHnY
U t VBTi WAVM SOME800., WHICH WAV L00KIM4 fOR M PHCMEi ITCLP A EYE ON ME lALKAPYJ NCW I'AVE
-S. V 'Btr AW EM LEAVIN.. DIP W LAOy 4M TO TRY AT WtfHAMi KlPA OLD CHAF A SETTER tUitUm
'U. 'i i AMP CPNir I i, I'LL dfl NIP THKT IViHERB YOU CAM fiOl
' rULLO' VS TH' CANAL I f J'. "L
- 3 It 1 k ... I i7t,NlAl.h.Ty ...
( ', r;, V-i,'-i.V.,;3;--r.. .', V-V-- v J'r''" ;. V''.,;-;- '' V' tv''
' . Mw-r:' : H' n&lrier Thourh '? ' B? DICK CATALU

" l 1 LEAVING I .NlOWVCOSTAV I f T BOOMER 2 J I AT!TS$?
' j "a U U 4 im n M h. t t
' OCR BOARDING HOCSB HAJOR BOOPLE OCT OUR WAT Bj J. R WDLUAMf
, . i i i i i
' .i . tjW (T TeU&YJ IP OU TDWN PUMP ) I ne &oe to LtfeP )...-- .-.b look out rr
' ;l lln-ri CROSS t& WANTA PEfPOUTA W kouom ROM JSDA. V ILOCT wEM
' TlrJml CO?P5 TO iXHCJJE -OTHERWISE VJIS 7N Xf.
, VENERABLE VICTIM J n -4 'toj? JTTTLtt4S' -J; ii T i trrar-W.

i--- f'-' ft

"V is a 10 to i

jl4VVASHWD0NE MATTK, FXM?! TIBiD OP PlKT, PIRTY HOW'WUTWMI f f ttlZM. COSTWl '.
MMHAWLlVstj lARLVSOICDOLff PISHBf,W9TS, AUKIN fflffB?' ,WiLV?
. NWT-POO rCATCMM5URHUBBV, f MPtot8IWlPE-m 7 -mr-
mnaBOR-' owtoNsrLy,Hrt I ANPmppyANPiouAWMP k 4-1 -v
rRISCfXXAS POP" 9 -: 4 ' : ii Good Intentions v At YERMEEB
111 xJEEll I 1 -r I FT? GUESS THEY'RE J
43jy '- I XKI BROUGHT n,I J 4 if V fliTOO YOUNG TO-JJ
ttrw '

fihfDlSHfe True Life Adventures

. BQSS BIRD

PHALAROPES,
THS FBMALB HAS MOT
TH5 UAU-nE U&UAUM
AS604AXBV VJITH MALE

Male buiu ths kjstST anp inbatbs the

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

i j (,

T fe( A on

"l hop w don't havo a cold, rainy tpring your father
is miwrable onough thinking about Easttr bills -and
Incomo tax!"

Faltering Philip:
A. OMlfMai fwl t Hrtt cW

nAilY FORTUNE FINDER

1 To Imhi your "Fortun,, for today from tho tttn, writ In tholMtm
. ai uL.L.i m ha munk M tha Uaa f lh Mini

i logical period in which you wtrt born. You will and it fun.

I 2 ) 4 5 7 1011 H11U1SUirillMSiaitia4IM
. a .W T If W W WW

JAN.J2-19 5 18 5 19 15 6 7 li H i 4 1 25
HI. 0 1 '
lH.JI. 21 14 7 18 25 15 18 15 12 r 4 12 15 22
MAR.2I- j 1 14 4 12 i 12 7 8 20 A 1 29 T 8, 8
API. M 1 '
AMLII. g, 0 7 8 8 15 14 16 18 T., l T
MAY 20 - '
MAT 21. 22 1 14 19, & 9 Hr0- '1A 4 i- 8 1ft
JUNI22. 6 1 13 2 12- 5.19 18, 8.15 22 -5 18 4
Wa i ii 5 23 18 17,21. 1 i ft 14 20 1 14
AUO.22
AUG. 2 J- 25 15 21 13 1 .11 s 5 7 15 15 4 20 X. 12 11 1
tPT. 23 1 ;
I JIM. 24- 5 14 w ft .8 8 ft 14 7 8. 15 14 20 1 8.20
OCT. 22 mmmmmmJmmmlmmmmmm
OCT. 24 21 14 1 8 8 21 19 20 15 18 5 4 18 12 '1 28
NOV. 22 .
NOV.2J- ft. 14 22 1 12 21 1 2 12 5 1 19 1ft 5 20 1ft
OK. 22
OK. U- 1 8' 1 18 4 10 15 2 23. ft 12 12 4 15 14
JAN. 21 -
a (g) 0 9n 0 .8
O mr. xiAt iirH umki. u. ; '
i- ii -i-- piaiBiapaNMpaBTl

kC5

r

A

IT TICKLES Solid and itolid. thU statu refujes to gifgte aj
a workman giyea th lady's aolet a brushing., Th culptur, hi
Rom, is on of several figures adorning- th .Foimta-oi
th Naiads,

AfOVAS PAMAMAAJfiWAYS

PANAMA-MIAMI
; onway

. 55.00
. -.

MIAMUWASHINCTON 39.80

PANAMA-WASHINGTON

94.8"

' Today' jy Program

i to KtWS J"
S IS. AHMED rORCXS HOU
4 M Ct Svt. Co
4 Ptt1 P C -r: V
4SEldi rM
? B.f Tof
- M PANORAMA
IS Tint nt Ernla Tont.

V l Tha Ctoch

I Mtwt
al sjmJvwi
. IMIw A Sw

M Hr" TV
iia ktwi
11 JS tmra: ArtHT MtNfV

Courtesy Aetwtlaa Panaaaa Alrwa
; ; PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA 3-1604
.PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1695

t 1
.1 ;
,
I'M



Battle Lo'om
If Hoffa Trie1
For Beck's Jo

; ,vlliV: ;.v
llli
INDEPENDENT j HfiXUpAILY NEWSPAPER1 :
AN
d V

9. .i)n

"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe9 Abraham Lincotr.

0

.id YEAR

PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, MAY 28, 1957

FIVE CENTS

Mildly Unhappy Grass Roots GOPers
To March On White House Next Week

WASHINGTON, May 28 (UP)
The next march on Washington
will be by erass roots Republi

cans! who art -somewhat unhappy

with the Eisenhower administra administration.
tion. administration.
Advance notices suggest they
may be unhappy enough to tell
President Eisenhower all about it.
Whether the assembly gives the
administration a piece of its mind
'.' or the incident ends happily in the
; warmth of the Eisenhower smile
I', remains to be seen.
However that may be, the
grass rooters are due here next
week, seme hundreds of them
j; representing the 48 states. The
,1 White House sponsors the meet
' Ing, in a way. It grew out of a
1'. conference between Eisenhower
' end chairmen Meade Aleom of
" the Republican National Cam-
mittee.
Alcorn was handpicked for that
. Job by Eisenhower and was elect elect-;ed
;ed elect-;ed Jan. 22 as a modern Republic
,'ean committee administrator.
- There followed meetings between
"Alcorn and congressional Republi Republicans
cans Republicans in which the new chairman
was told that the Eisenhower ad administration
ministration administration was in serious trouble
' with the voters.
' The chairman hustled to the
White House to talk it over. He
.' subsequently received from Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower a letter which, the United
Press was informed, stated blunt bluntly
ly bluntly that the people should have the
greatest and most effective voice
in determining party policy.
. There followed regional meet meetings
ings meetings in five- cities 1 Omaha, Neb.;
Salt Lake City. Vtah Louisville,
jty.r CtaelnnaUi Ohio,, and Tren-
. Jt fa the rrasj roofs participants
a those, meetings who -i,i,to

eome her seat week: A digest of

anew gripe ana Cheers and 0 p i

intonr Is being prepared, the Unit

ed iress was imormea, lor pres presentation
entation presentation to Eisenhower. The pres presentation
entation presentation will be made by Alcorn,
escoted by Sen. Andrew
Schoeppel (R-Kan.) And Rep.
Richard M. Simpson (R-Pa.).
The regional meetings were
held, for the most part, before

Weather Or Not

This weather report for the
24 hours ending I a.m. today,
U prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographlc Branch
of the Panama Canal Company:

Balboa Crjttobal

Balboa Cristobal

TEMPERATURE:

High ....
Low
HUMIDITY:

High

Low
WIND:
(max. mph)
RAIN (inches)

WATER TEMP.:
(inner harbors)

65
S-15
M

12

84
75
91
80
NW-14
T

83

WEDNESDAY, MAY 29

HIGJ.
2:21 a.m.
1:11 p.m.

LOW
9:41 a.m.
10:97 p.m.

Eisenhower's two recent1 TV
speeches defending his big spend spending
ing spending budget -
One thing the big White House
powwow may show is whether
those speeches have had any ef effect
fect effect on the place it really counts
the grass roots and particu particularly
larly particularly the Republican grass roots.

GOPers Agree To Restore
Only 1-4 Of Budget Cuts

WASHINGTON, May 28 (UP (UP-President
President (UP-President Eisenhower suffered a

setback in Congress yesterday

when House GOP leaders decided
t a restore onlv a fourth of the de

fense budget cut he termed a

gamble" with national security.
Some Democratic leaders of the

House budget cutting drive

nromotlv served notice.they would

oppose even the limited GOP ef effort.
fort. effort. But the. Republican leaders
picked up powerful support from
Democrats who feared army funds

may have been cut too deeply;
The House Republican Policy

Committee agreed to offer amend

ments to the military appropria appropriations
tions appropriations bill which would put back a a-bout
bout a-bout 300 million dollars of the SI, SI,-2000,000,000
2000,000,000 SI,-2000,000,000 the President w ants.
They conceded they had no chance
of restoring the rest
Republican Leader Joseph W.
Martin Jr. (Mass.) said after a
90-minute, meeting of the 30 man
committee that "we've got to face
cerealitv." His statement meant Ei

reality." His statement meant Ei-

to restore major cut in his mil military
itary military spending program.
But House economy forces gave
some ground. Chairman Carl Ven Ven-son
son Ven-son (D-Ga.)kof the powerful Arm Armed
ed Armed Services Committee, voiced
fears that the economy ax had
been swung too deep into funds
for the Army.
He said a Defense Department,
official told him the Army's share
of the overall reduction in the ap appropriations
propriations appropriations bill would mean a
loss of 15,000 men, the equivalent
of a division.
Rep. Overton Brooks (D-La.), a
key member of the Armed Servic-

President, Mamie
To Spend Weekend
At Gettysburg
WASHINGTON, May 28 (UP) (UP)-President
President (UP)-President and Mrs Eisenhower
plan a long Memorial Day week
end at their Gettysburg Pa., farm,
the White House slid today.
The chief executive will leave
here early Thursday and remain
in Gettysburg through Sunday.

LUX
A picture that keeps its secret til the
very last scene!

0.S0 Jt Shows: 2:19 5:08 7:05 8:55 p.m.

DID SHE
HAVE,
SOMETHING
ON HER
MIND
BESIDES
MI7XU3SRT

es Committee, said he was told the

cut would "destroy" the army's
six-months 'reserve training, pro program.
gram. program. S V
Rep. Robert L. F. Sikes (D-Fla.),
chairman of- an aporoDriations

subcommittee handling Army
funds, discounted these fears. But
he "also said he '. was concerned
that the Army cut might be too

Dig.... .,-;:,;-vK,.-.. i.
The House Appropriations Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, recommended $33,641,000, $33,641,000,-000
000 $33,641,000,-000 for the armed forces in the
new fiscal year. This was $2,587, $2,587,-000,000
000,000 $2,587,-000,000 less than' Eisenhower" requested,-
but about il.300.ooo.ooo of

tne cut represented a bookkeeping

transaction, .:i i .',ri;..,:
, However, the President and De Defense
fense Defense Secretary Charles F. Wilson
said the remaining $$1,200,000,000

must be restored to block crip crippling
pling crippling cuts in plane procurement
and guided missile development.

Actually, about 354 million dollars
falls in this category..;
The i House continued debate on
the bill today in hopes of starting
action tomorrow on amendments.
A final vote may come Wednesday.

V

I
1

;(NEA Telephoto)
MURDERED w The body of
15-year-old high school stu student
dent student Ruth Zeltkr of Fair
wooded area, of Paramus, N.J.
Lawn, N.J., was found in a
Police aay that the girl, who
had been missing since May
17, had died of strangulation,
apparently after being raped.

The five regional meetings were
closed to the press. Participants
talked frankly .sometimes angrily,
of Eisenhower administration poli politics
tics politics and policies. The. A 1 0 0 r fl fl-Schoeppel
Schoeppel fl-Schoeppel Simpson report will
challenge Eisenhower on Federal

aid to schools if the" regional tred

of thinking is properly reflected.
The United Press was told federal
school aid was the sorest spot of
al.
' There' was a solid but not uni universal
versal universal beef against foreign1 aid. ;
The loudest laments at the re regional
gional regional meetings were said to in involve
volve involve patronage and the way the
White House .handles it.

Summertield Sees
Big Postal CiilS'

Unless Funds Voted
WASHINGTON, (UP) w Post

master General Arthur E. Sum Sum-merfield
merfield Sum-merfield confronted Congress to today
day today with new threats of a mas

sive shutdown of postal services

uniess lrmee nu demands for
more funds. ?

Summerfield said that if Con

gress does not provide 140 million
dollars in additional funds "we'll
probably have to close hundreds
if not thousands of small post of offices
fices offices throughout the country" as
well as cutback other mall aerv-
lces. : "'. n., -. ,, ,:
The Senate and House knocked
58 million dollars out of the Post
Office Department's budget for
next, fiscal year ta show they

-meant business' in we economy
drive. ft,fi"; 'v-'viu'-. .;'
But the postal chief e&ld that
far from accepting such a. eut

his department will need 140

million dollars i more- Just, to
maintain present services.

Summerfield said Sunday on a

television program that he would
request the sum "in a few days."

He warned at the time the cuts

were made that he would have to
curtail postal services July 1 un unless
less unless the reductions were restored

and another 70 million to 90 mil milliondollars
liondollars milliondollars appropriated.

Even if congress restored the
58 million dollars, he said Sun

day, it "will not be enough for us
to maintain present mall service
in 1958."
Summerfield also said If the
funds are not forthcoming, ; "it

will probably mean the elimina

tlort of all Saturday deliveries

completely. ?,
He blamed the need for extra

appropriation on the growth of

the nation's economy and in

creases in the use of mail.

Cat's What?

' HAELSINGBERO; Sweden, May
28 (UP) Farmer Olaf Olsson

said today he has a chicken

that's the cats pajamas.

The family cat recently gate
birth to two kittens and at the

same time adopted a baby chick
en which sleep with the cats to
keep warm,

1

" ' ri v u NEA Telephoto'
HAPPY THREESOME A reunion' with tears of joy Is celebrated by Mr. and Mrs. Melvin
Ellis as six-year-old Hildy McCoy greets her foster parents upon their return to Miami Beach,
Fla., from an extradition hearing in Tallahassee. Gov. Leroy Collins refused to haye them.
extradited to Massachusetts where they are accused of having, kidnaped HUdy,,' whom the El El-Uses
Uses El-Uses have reared from infancy. - ', 1

Ike Signs Trimmed-Down Post Office Bill;

Warns Of Substantial Cuts In Mail Service

WASHINGTON, May 28 (UP)

President Eisenhower signed the
trimmed-down Post Office Depart1
ment money bill yesterday wnh a
warning that mail service will
have to be "substantially curtail curtailed",
ed", curtailed", starting July 1 unless Con Congress
gress Congress votes the department more

funds.

He Issued 'the warnine shorttv

after Postmaster General Arthur
E. Summerfield openly invited- the
public to bring pressure on Con Congress
gress Congress to give the postal service

more money. Summerfield said A-

mencans win not oe sausiiea
With part-time postal service."

ine bill signed by the President

carried $3,192,000,000 to run the

Post Office Department in the' hew

nscai year starting July 1,' $691, $691,-467,000
467,000 $691,-467,000 for the Treasury Depart

ment, and $1,460,000 for; the Feder Feder-al
al Feder-al Tax Court.- ;

The ahief executive said In an

accompanying statement that

would send to Congress shortly a
nnnl.m.nf.l j

al postal funds. Summerfield said

the reouesti for extra fuhw muM

be in the neighborhood of .140. mil-

uon aouars. .- .r : -,- -

Aged Newcomer

iv

W VI

JOHN JUSTIN

BARBARA LAAGE
DONALD WOLFIT

STEPHEN MURRAY
NORMAN W00LAND

SoearlslUURaLmSII

hoducatkyCrM-iSLEnS
OncM kj DHOW GREVUi

LAST DAY

CENTRAL

Shows 1:15, 1:47, 4:19, 5:51, 7:23, 9:oJ 9 tl 9J8

It

looo tints or if ueu

Every Mfe icreomi with Hwima tama and 1

trompling hocfs...orling iowt...drotfoting lH1r lttl

1 m

.r.rv 4 .-,t

-

1

i V c.

) zj

t 1 rrrv a f J v 2.

s

Dies In Gdrgas

Robert Abram Atha n n

Ove of Conyers, Ga.-dled. sud

aeniy R'-nday afternoon (May

n w oorgas Hospiiai. He naa
been under a doctor's care for the

pw iwo years.

Mr. Atha -was th '.fathpr.ln

law of M-Sgt. James A. Blanken.

ship, service Co., 30th Infantry,
Fort Kobbe. He made his home

wun Bgi. ana Mrs. Blankenshlp
at Fort Clayton. He arrive on

the Isthmus with them March 1

01 wis year.

The bodY Will be rtiirnrf tn

the- States for burial in Bay

iree uemeiery, LOganvuie, Ga.
' In addition tn -Mrt Rlanken.

ship, Mr. Atha la survived by two

sons, turner E. Atha of Mllstead,
Ga. and Floyd Atha of Logan-

vllle, Ga.: and four daughters.

Mrs. Minnie un wuson of Con Conyers,
yers, Conyers, Ga.: and Mrs. Louise Mooa,
Mrs. Betsy Jo Miner and Mrs.
Willie Blanche Walker, all of
XlMmimmA rim

....WV.MM, WW. ....
He Is also survived by 21 trand-

cnuaren and one great-grand
child.

'While the Post Office Depart

ment will continue to make every
effort to operate economically,"

the President said, fit is clear

in view of the rising volume of
mail that appropriations for the
Post Office Department will be in insufficient
sufficient insufficient unless postal services

are to be drasticaly curtailed be

ginning July 1." ,' .;,

Eisenhower sinned the morrev

bill after conferring at the White

House with Summerfield anq mem members
bers members of the Post. Office Advisory
Board, a civilian group including

Panama Resident
Duncan Gould, 51,
Dies In Gorgas ;

Duncan R. Gould. American

resident of Panama City' died at

9:25 last night in Gorgas Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital after a brief illness. He was
81 yean old. -; :-r 1 ii

A native of Canada, Mr. Gould

was a naturalized United States
citizen an dserved with the XJ.S.
Army during the last world War.
He was discharged from the Ar Army
my Army in Panama and worked for a
time- with the post Exchange
central warehouse. i j

' He was associated for several
years with 8 AS and with the El

Rancho Garden. Recently he

has been employed as a sales salesman
man salesman with Productos Neon, in
Panama City.' ; v''"'
' He is survived by his wife, Mrs.
Rosada Gould and a four-year-

old son. Military graveside serv

ices will be conducted tomorrow i

morning at 10:30 a.m. at Corozal
Cemetery;
Princess Anne,. 6, s
Fearlessly Pats 4 ;
Eight-Foot Python
VloNDON, May 28 (UP) Prin Prin-tes
tes Prin-tes Anne, 6, calmly patted an
eight-foot python during a visit to
the reptile house of the London
Zoo yesterday, Buckingham Pa Palace
lace Palace disclosed today. ; j ?f.
A palace spokesman said the
daughter of Queen Elizabeth and
Prince Philip showed no fear
whatsoever of the big cnake.

representative of labor, business
and the newspaper and advertis advertising
ing advertising professions. i
The ; board agreed that unless
Congress votes more: money Sum-

merfield will have no alternative

but to halt Saturday mail deliver deliveries,
ies, deliveries, close hundreds if not thou,
sands of smaller post offices and
arbitrarily reduce the volume and
perhaps' types of mail handledi
: The group said Summerfield al also
so also would have 'to delay long-needed
modernization and mechaniza mechanization
tion mechanization of the postal .service,-, v
Like Eisenhower, the advisory
board attributed the need for ad

ditional postal funds to a sharp in

crease in mau volume since the
C resident presented his r. original
udget estimates to Conerass .m

January. .' t f-: 4f --
Eisenhower originally aked $3, $3,-240,000.000
240,000.000 $3,-240,000.000 for the bostal sprviro

but Congress cut the figure to $3,-

i,uuo,vwj Bummertieid warned
at the time that he would have

to curtail service unless Congress
restored the 58 million dollas- cut

Pius 70 million to 90 million, dol.

lars mere-,' -v, .v ,' ; '..

1
thrf

WASHINGTON, May 28 (UP
A pitched battle for the throne

the giant Teamsters Union see

ed likely today if James R. Jimrt

Hoffa seeks the presidency so!

to be vacated by Dave Beck.
Beck.' under fire on charges

having used "union funds to enri
himself and his family ,; announc

Saturday he would not run f

another five-year term next S

tember. .- 5 t
Teamster s 0 u c e i said

"would not be surprised if tit
dapper Hoffa, ninth vice preside!
of the union in Detroit, decides
try for the top spot. I
However, Hoffa is under tw

Feaeral indictments and can 1

expected to meet opposition wit'
in the giant labor ogamzation,
The United Press learned th.!
Beck met secretly in Seattle Sa
urday with Hoffa, Einar Mohi
Beck's executive assistant, a nt
Vice President Frank Brewster b
fore announcing his decision.
AFL-CIO Secretary Treasure
William Schnitzler said the dec
sion indicated Beck realized

had no change of remaining a!

head of the Teamsters. Schmtzlei

said Beck- ts finished as far

the American labor movement

concerned. i,

Chicago Gives Uf

Skid-Row Suspect
For Rape Trial

' rmrAr.rv Mav ? mp va

A I T J D J . 1 1 rl . a 4,i

leave for Florida today to stam

trial for the rape of a teen-agen
girl. ',

Bedwell. a Skid Bowi transient

from Paris, Tenn.," once confcsed

killing v Barbara GrimeS: 15, am

her sister, Patricia, 13, but then

recanted... t -'

He was turned, over Saturday

to Sheriff Rodney Thursby of Vo-i
lusia -County Fla.. and Deputy An4

gtig (Davisy who, planned to leave'

with him today.
Bedwell is accusecL-of raping a
13-year-old girl at Deland, Fla.,!
in 1953, when he was working as a
carnival roustabout.
-Sheriff Joseph D. Lohman e
Coofc, County aid he still regard
Bedwell as a prime suspect in-th

Grimes siayings. ,f vr-'".

Swimming -Suit' Should Display j

Designer Says

'Evening

NEW YORK (UP) A woman
should buy a bathing suit with
psychology aa well as swimming
in mind, aaya designer Rose Ma Marie
rie Marie Reid. .
- "When I talk about phsychol phsychol-orv.
orv. phsychol-orv. everybody thinks I mean a

1 suit to catch a manj said Misk

,Rio.

daring? Bat they hastily add
- they doa't want their wivea
wearinr them. ...,

"Our showroom models even
want the modest suits. And they
are girls whose Tlgurea are so
flawless they'd took good la a
coat of paint" V

Modesty prevails, even vnougn

"Well, that IS a by-product Mlu Reid said figures are stead'

But I mean a woman hould,Uy Improving.
choose a lulthtch fives her "Whea I started designing."
confidence on the beach. It she said, "a typical order might

a, ptrjiief

should nave evenlna; dresa ap appeal
peal appeal ......
Part ef that teofideaee ap ap-pareatly
pareatly ap-pareatly tmti frm cover-up.
for Miss Reid is lost one of

several mannfacturers this tti-i

I son ttreaslnr more.-rather than
lew, on the figures at the beach
I The American woman doesnt
want the bold suit anyway, said
' the designer in aa Interview. For
two reasona. She ts Inherently a
modest soul. And the man likes
her that way.
! This is why the bikini never
had a chance here" said M

Rpid. a suit designer for 50 year.

"Tnia country
' shipped nudity.

tt ever WUL

be for one aize 10, two size 12s

six 14s, four 18a and two 20s.
Now, it is more likely three 10s.
four 12s, two lia. two 16s, an i8
and no 20s."

, "We wemea are gTWw'f "-er,
er, "-er, knt we're atayiag altmsBer,"
ahe aaid.
Designer Reid. a divorcee and
mother of three children, intro introduced
duced introduced the suit engineered from
the Inside to fit and control like
a foundation garment. She help helped
ed helped the whole, industry promote
the higher-priced, glamorized

suit and alo helped it sea wom-

en on the Idea thrv needed a

ever hs wor- Mtnirur ami -arcrcc.
j aont thick One New York store recet'.y
featured a rocktau swim suit

"Ok, I knew. tme ea T

wky deat we make suits aar

Seplaininf It a one to silo into
for cocktaiU around the pooL

TMA A f t 11 PRICES: f rom

;GLENN FORD ELEAKOR PARQUER in
"INTERRUPTED MELODY"
' IN CINEMASCOPE AND COLORI

AND AT
9 p.m.

SNEAK..

PREVIEW!
,,(. a . ... -1 t
OPENS TOMORRQW

WHAT-A GUY WAYNE

IN A WONDERFUL

NEW ENTERTAINMENT!

71

The life -inspired atory
of Commander "Spig" 1
Weadwho parlayed
; $14, a : redhead's ;lov
and a pair of crutches
into world fame! V V
. Not since their "Quiet
Man" have Wayne and V
director John Ford
brought you such
laughs and excitement I
:
. NUmsm. v.
JOHN WAYUE
DAN DAILEY

MAUREEN O'HARA
' ' --.-

.ward eo;;d- v

tmmnmm fWi fiKTON wt WTdUM WISTct KAIMS

1 r m