The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( 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:
AA00010883:02240

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Panama America


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Full Text
feoAiir newspaper ; ;

-..I
4 .' I
CAN API AN WHISKY
' PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, MAY. 30, 1957
1 TEAR
4, ,.
" Hti CENTS
nr ;
'n;

-A

m

Colombia Could
!.m . 3 III A "V tjh, 1

V
' i

eel aim
Intent To Hold Up
Treaty Provisions
Denied By Johnson
A denial of statements, 'attribut 'attributed
ed 'attributed to him; that ha would not per permit
mit permit legislation on treaty provi provisions
sions provisions to come to t hearing this
year was made 1 by Senator Olin
t Johnston, chairman of the Com Committee
mittee Committee on Post Office and Civil
. Kprvn in a letter 1n Onv. W. R. I
Potter, j '- '-.'
fl have been informed that I
have, been quoted in a letter that
1 -would, not permit, certain legis
lation to- come "to hearmg this
yean Nothing .could be i further
frem the truth. The facts are that
I have not expressed such a view
in writing, verbally, or in any oth
er manner, either in regaras to
the specific legislation in question
or in -regards to any other legis legislation."
lation." legislation." Johnston wrote,
, "It i my intent to continue the J
" study, f the many problem in involved
volved involved until all facts have: boon
developed fully," iie said.
r'In keev&ne with; that ..rtnt-.J'. T-
and members of he staff of this
committee have at f my o.recaon,)
been engaged in i an- almost con continuous
tinuous continuous series of conferences both
here and? in Panama, with every everyone
one everyone who. has a bona fide interest
in the smatter.' Neither nor any-i
one else can foresee, at this time,
the: exact date the- study will
reach, a point to justify the hold
ing oi puDiic Hearings. However,
It 1 1 1 -A At i

ft

r I bod Threatens

v the'itudy is being pushed to that

end;: with -all possible vigor,", the
Senator continued. f v
'This quite f proper 'andv e 6 m m-'
' m-' tletely honest approach wat made

known. to, and so far a lruaa aH
ware edorsec by7U" patties at

imrrcsi. UK.1UIU11K UUU..OCUUI yuu southbound transit about 8:30.
Rcardo ? Anaav Espinosa, Ambas-iv, ;

sador irom Panama to the United
' Stater, and Hont Julian F. Jiar Jiar-'
' Jiar-' rington. Ambassador from the U
pited States to Panama. : $; V :
Senalo iOroup OKs g
Ifiosort" A$f Hew
Envoy To Russia f ; v
i'WASinGtOlfMay 3d. (UP -1
The Senate Foreign Relations Com:
rttse yesterday approved the
nomination of Llewellyn E. Thomp Thompson
son Thompson 'a ambassador the Soviet
I tnion.' Thompson, formerly U., S.
-Atjibassador to Austria, will sucT
' "-iUy, .was i shifted to the Phiup-3
.j-"s. T 1 f "' '
he committee' -r also approved
'a following ambassadorial nom-
filons: r.-' f iJ
f ?-hn Iff." Cabot, former. ambas ambas-f
f ambas-f 'or to Sweden; as ambassador to
C'ombia."- '''
, Traneis White, former ambassa ambassa-Hir
Hir ambassa-Hir to Mexico, as ambassador to
.'S'aden. .. v,--:
-Earl Edgar Smith, New York in-
: vr ment broker, as ambassador to
. Cii'n. .., ... v ',.,-.-: :

POrrT qtrr Sharyn Mifk, porrv C"'n ff Lt. G&rvyn
H Kfu.-,-.c:'-.w J.;r.-r.oril Pott No 3S-S Crutnal, seUs a me me-rr.onal
rr.onal me-rr.onal r--rrv to IX Col. Carr of Ft. G-Iirk. Sharm wU reign
- .. t.-,e current poppy sales are over ca W-c.iay.

Panama,

1 WASHINGTON; Mav 30 (UP)
Democratic Representative Daniel
J. Flood warned yesterday that if
Manama should renounce the treat treaties
ies treaties which give the United States
jurisdiction over the Panama Ca Canal,
nal, Canal, it might open the way for Co Colombia
lombia Colombia to reclaim Panama as
part o,f its own territory. '
In a speech prepared for deliv delivery
ery delivery in the House, Flood said the
Canal "is not a project fur local
exploitation by any nation, but a
sacred mandate of civilization as assumed,
sumed, assumed, with important, obligations,
by the United States in' perpetu perpetuity."
ity." perpetuity." .' . n 1 .
"In view : of the uncertainties
that have been Injected into r the
public mind, it is the duty of Con Con-gres
gres Con-gres to proclaim without futher
delay that the United States will
continue to maintain, operate, san
itate and protect it under terms
nrovided bv treatv he said
He traced the history of treaty
negotiations concerning the Pana
ma Canal, and warned that "if one
nation can denounce treaties oth
ers could do likewise,"
Big I!sv 'Malsonia'
Due Torncrrov
MjfL 7i1A TAiirirfr
if llll I WWv lUUllJlj
- The fnew cruise- liner Matsonla
is due at Cristobal breakwater ear early
ly early tomorrow.
Her '70Q passengers will spend
some 10 hours 'on the Pacific Side
tomorrow after the ship docks at
Balboa in the later afternoon.
The Matsoh Lines beautiful new
Vessel has already stopped at four
ports since sailing from ,NeWJfork.
; She out in at Nassau. '.Port Tan-
Prince, Kingston and Cartagena. I
T- . I T T .nn
fit. vcol im Avruriort trt- atari har
She is Scheduled to arrive at
Pier 6, Balboa around 4 p.m.
r Passengers will be given im immediate
mediate immediate shore leave and can re remain
main remain in Panama or the Zone "un "until
til "until the vessel sails at 2 a.m.' Sat-
Jrton. Lilly' and Company ., are
local aients for the Matsoma
1 r ',. TV I I l ( I t II ;. v .' ;
v Swap Of False
Choppers Hurts:!
" FR ANKFURT. ; Germ any: : 7m ay
30 (UP) -A 72-year-old woman
complained to police Tuesday that
a burelar had stolen her .' set of
false teeth and left his own set in
an unfair exchange. .The woman's
false teeth were studded with gold
crowns and bridges; fhe burglar's
were cheap.; ;' ) ... ;
1 j:
Name Hunt' Ends
MYRTLE BEACH, S C.,. May So
(UP)--This Atlantic Coast resort
ended its nationwide search for a
living namesake when it found
Mrs. Myrtle Beach of Ft. Madison,
Iowa, a 47-year-old housewife
with three children named Sandy,
Marshy and Rocky.-

Memorial
Day! Rites;:;
Held In Zone
. Despite lowering skies, Memo Memorial
rial Memorial Day ceremonies at Corozal
went off on schedule this morn

ing. The annual observance got
under way promptly.;
An Air Force plane dropped
flowers on the ceremetery, and
the Balboa High School tiring
squad gave a salute to the United
States dead of all wars.
Cor. Frank D. Miller, command commanding
ing commanding officer of the 20th Infantry,
Ft. Kobbe, made the chief t ad ad-dress.,'r'v'
dress.,'r'v' ad-dress.,'r'v' Among others on the reviewing
stand were Ambassador Julian F.
Harrington, Lt. Gen. Robert Mon Montague,
tague, Montague, commander-in-chief, Carib
bean Command, and Counselor of
the Presidencia Erasmo de la
Guardia, who attended as the per
sonal representative of the Presi
dent of' Panama, v,..;- ,-;rj.
Besides members of : patriotic
and fraternal groups,- several hun hundred
dred hundred other persons participated in
the traditional exercises. .:,.;,
Many non-U, S. citjsens Were
mono those who availed r them
solves of the courtesy t rein
which the Panama Railroad
runs each year. from. B a I b o a
Heights, to tho,. eemetery.",-
i Earlier, : Boy and. ? irl i Scouts
had decorated Corozal graves, and
raised flags in several Zone com communities;
munities; communities; Floral tributes' were al also
so also placed in the columbarium at
St. Luke's Cathedral.- '':;
A I a.m. the Veterans of For
eign Wars and the American Le
gion decorated graves in the Ama
aor Cemetery. Panama Citv. ;
; With the Mutual Aid Club, the
VFW and the Legion were to hold
a memorial service in Paraisn to
honor Panamanians who died in
the Korean War. -"
Gov; W, Er Potter made th e
morning's chief addres at the At'
lantic Side Ceremonies.
Canal Zone nohce renortM that
the holiday had been quiet up to
qiKVinocningwun no- serious ac-
cmeoi' yet reported. ,.-
W(fnwhilv In Arlington, Va.,
DonHrf1 DofonM Secretary Don-?
aid Queries said today that
this generation hit i -"unique"
opportunity to eliminate war. i
Speaking at Memorial Dav
tces in Arlington National Cemete Cemetery,
ry, Cemetery, Queries said science has made
war ta horrihlo that it nn
can aerve the poUcies of any na-
HUH, "! J 4! ..'
He said the United States while
maintaining a powerful peacetime
mUitary force, must devote its ef efforts
forts efforts to acchieving "a better sys-j
tt? mainUininfc, lawr and order!
"We must be freedom's shilei
n hs; sword, and we must be
someuung more besides," he laid,
The aation "must have the1 wis
dom to wage peace with the" goal
of not merely averting war but
u. i- 1 : i i it
geiuiiH Jl. HUUllsneu. .,-
' Quarles made the remarks in a
speech prepared' for delivery at
services. in wnicn he laid a pres presidential
idential presidential wreath on the tomb of tho
Unknown Soldier. .. v
' President Eisenhower-planned to
spenti a quiet day at the White
House., . : ;. .
'.Some 40 veterans and civic 'or 'organizations
ganizations 'organizations gathered at the tomb
for wreath-laying ceremonies.' An
American Legion wreath also was
to be set down at the tomb of the
Unknown Marine, hero of World
Warn. -iv ,.
'And two elderly sisters. foUow-
iiis pracuce iney sianeo in 1929,
planned to conduct ..their-, own
wreatn-iaymg service at the grave
honoring allied war dead. ,
Hi Kobbe Colcn:!
Runs Car 0fRc:d;;
Esc;o$ Unsc2l.f:2d
A -Plymouth sedan driven bv
LtCcl T. M. B. Hicks left Bru-
the grass on the left-hand aide 'of
the highway, atruck a culvert and
(wwtiimed at about 1-U m tjM
dsv. -.
The Officer was unharmed, and
fKr wr HA Mtnff,ri in thm
.
H.-W. c.t.. i"Mn;,.- ti;.l

t at he bad apparentlv diiedP1 ,OT cfk.
, hiie driving south on BfujS Road,'t.em.eni. '.,k"BB,n.5id: ,"
snd run nff the left (eart) side of r t"1, 1 u lelv r"
ih. t' -.v;n k! The" spokesman said there was

immd himself off the road. He ap-i8 connection between the expul expul-plied
plied expul-plied his brakes and attempts to!'0" Wasiaros and Hungary s
imr th rr hrk nntn th mirt.'ni of a week ago that the

war. but struck the culvert and
cvertomed
- He was taken to Ft. Kobbe dis-j
rensary for a medical exam.ra-
isoe and found to be errarenily
BTtnhired.

Tbe vebicle suffered taires.
Jimage. tv:h front $r1 rrar Tbe r
Tbe Piibl. Informsf n ".cr, 'rreter.ee
I SARCARIB, re)etH -i r t l:'
he aecidwit, h-rh txV r I a r e r
between the 'dig Tree A rlfet:
(he a; poit. .V.a'f r

m lit
. taejoMivMOMewaawsMiM

;'M)'V'l:i,,, "'Nl-i';4 'V'ifV.' rri

i OBSERVES BIRTHDAY w- President Ernesto de la Guardia
Jr. (above) observes his birthday today for the first time' aa
. President of the Republic of Panama. The Chief Ejecntlve
, received congratulationg today from m'mberr of the dlplo
matle corps, government officials and scores of political and
1 personal friends who visited him at the Presidencia. during :
- the day up until mid-aftemooiC -'

Britain: Abolishes t-
RahinqEmbdrgo

. LONfJON.' Ma 30 (UP) Brit-
am today aboushed the aea uni-
na trade embargo over the pro protests
tests protests of America and most of the
other western allies. The ; United
States immediately termed it a
violation of the free world', "se
curity interests." :,"V;
Foreish Secretary Selwyn Lloyd
announced that (Britain wouia im
mediately let the Chinese comma
nists 'receive any goods present presently
ly presently allowed Russia and the eastern
European satellites under their
separate strategic embargo. -
The decision produced the big biggest
gest biggest trans-Atlantic policy C 1 ash
since the Suez invasion.
the United States had been ln-
tmA Im .ihiinii. anit lh StStJ
Department immediately declared
it wasx"most disappointed." :v
.'The United States believed that
the security interests of the free
world- would fee best promoted by
the maintenance of a significant
differential" between the separate
embargoes applied to Red China
and the. other Communist nations.
Stale DOrdenS;
Hungarian Attache
lo Leave Counfif
WASHINGTON. May 3(1 (UP)
The United States today announc
ed the expulsion -of aaroiy mm mm-laros,
laros, mm-laros, Hungarian military and Air
Attache stationed in Washington.
He was given until June, to
leave the country. '
It was believed that Mestaros
was being expelled hi reprisal for
the emulsion from Hungary a
,U,f;i,IM"V
L: Gleson, S'lstant military at-
ii un mu
danest.
Gleason was ordered out of Han
mm An r-cro. nf tlBinf iin lit tW
r
Asked if the actios was
in re-
0 American Legion,
Budapest be cut by one-third.
Hungarian's expulsion was
ordered m a SUU Department
Cr ArrP!l yesterday to Tibor
(7ador, Hucgariaa charge d'af-
aid that Mestaros'
-. tr,e United States ""is
srreeabie to the United
"rment-" It aked that

Jpave the Uaitedihis Senate AppropnaUoas subcom-
r than June 3. mr.tre which passes on' USIA

Lloyd .declared that the Board
of Trade would allow no strategic
goods-to be exported to the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese Communists by British mer merchants.
chants. merchants.
Nevertheless, the way was clear cleared
ed cleared -for British machinery and ve vehicles,
hicles, vehicles, among other items, find a
market in Peiping or the f i r f t
time.;! ; y--;-- -: .' :n
' Some 400 items were banned on
the China list.- The Russian in
eludes only 200. .. V';
Vilson H. Crook
11
f -, v
; -A of late this morning, the
general condition of Wilson H.
Crook was reported by Gorgai
Hospital as Deing improvea.
- .
The Supply and Employe Serv;
ice Director of the Canal Compa
ny was 'resting comfortably; but
he, is stul on the seriously m no.
Crook was hospitalized early
yesterday morning after suffering
a cerebral hemorrhage. r
He n air I been with the Canal
line .1929 and -was named to his
present port when it was or gani-
ed year ago last March. t

Solon Orders Probe

Scores Hiring Of

WASHINGTON, Msy 30 (UP)
Senate Democratic Leader Lyndon
B. Johnson yesterday ordered an
investigation of tne imorma-
tion Agency s practice or airing
. ... w.:,. r 1
articlrt for overseas aisinouuou.
He made the attack shortly be
fore the Senate passed a bill cut'
ting the new' USIA budget by 33
per cent. The measure, which had
been approved by the House a
few hours earlier, was sent to the
White House by 75 to 2 Senate
vote.
riuHn Vht on the bill. John-
son read from a House committee
report sbowina' that USIA at vari-i
ous limes had bought special a r-'
tides from about Vi journalists,
at a total cost of about S70.CO0.
He said he did not question the
inteznty of the newsmen but fear-i
ed such practices could Wad to a
or.&. .rimrTf.V.n, AT At lefct VOV-'
- ..
ernment-controlled press." He said

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA

PRESIDENT Ernesto de
nnnrdia. Jr. is observlnsr
la
his
birthday today amid predictions
that a -cabinet Crisis some sec
tors have claimed la Inevitable
would not take place for at .east
a month.- n -The
prediction, which was air aired
ed aired todav bv El Dia. said none of
Mr. de la Guardia's ministers
are -planning to resign at ; tne
present time and that in the
event, of a voluntary resignation
of any one minister this would
not take nlace for about a
month.
: A number of. directors and
members of the National patrio.
tic Coalition (CPN) issued an
extensive communique yesterday
In support of Mr. de la Onardia
and his leaaersnip oi me party
and the affairs of state. :
r The communique followed the
formal resignation from 1 the
party of First Vice President
Temistocles Dias and the lead leaders
ers leaders of two other dissident CPN
factions, in addition to six as assemblymen
semblymen assemblymen and five alternates.
The dissidents said their resir resir-'
' resir-' nation was due to their dis
..pleasure over President de la
I Guardia's conduct as the lead leader
er leader of the party, .,' Zi
Two Colon-women with ".the
same surname caused quite;1 a
ruckus in the immaculate Con Conception
ception Conception Cathedral yesterday, ac according
cording according to El Dia's Colon corres correspondent.
pondent. correspondent.
Penches were knocked Over,
the correspondent 'said, when
Mrs. Liilsa Stamp was attacked
by Mrs. Geneva Stamp while the
former was ,et prayer ;ln the
Church. V -.; ".. ,;; -y ''

-tne : ngnv pjmwJ v." ""itin"riei'f

the report said. w
.r. Fi.v j... ;i
Little League
Boys 12; Girls 8
w...t knv und eieht girls were
born at Gorges Hospital during the
week ending at midnight Monday,
according to the Tegular hospital
report. During the same period 182
patients Were admitted -and 19
were aiscnargeu.
ti,. n.m and addresses of the
parents of" the boy .babies i follow:
Mr and Mrs. Salvador Alfaro, of
Panama City; Mr. and Mrs. J. T.
ir.ii7irl nf Rilboa: Mr. and
Mrs. L. S. Bartley, of Balboav Mr.
and Mrs, R. A. Chaffe. of Gam Gam-boa;
boa; Gam-boa; Mr. and Mrs. K.-A. Taylor, of
Diablo Heights; Mr. and Mrs. P.
tt r-,lnrt,.. n4 rnrnll: M-Sct. and
Mrs. Balch Dovholuk, of Fort Kob
be;, Mr, and Mrs. B .iiopnguez, m
Panama uty; Mrana mri. v
VanSyckle, of Gamboaj S-Sgt. and
Mrs. J. J. Panch, of Locona; Mr.
and Mrs. H. A. Parchment, of Pa Pa-nama,
nama, Pa-nama, and Mr. and Mrs. Maximo
Lopez, of Gamboa. ;
Girls were born to the following:
Mr and Mrs. Hannann Williams, of
fParaiso Dr. and Mrs. K. S. John
son, of AlbrooK; ; auv ana Mrs.
Charles Edwards, of Paraiso; Sfc.
and Mrs. 1. B. Craver, of Port
Clayton- Mr.and Mrs. V- i. Nel Nel-son.
son. Nel-son. of Panama City; Mr. and Mrs.
A. E. Gibbs, of Panama City; Sfc.
and Mrs. A" J. Freyer, of Fort
Kobbe; and Mr.
'Geary, of Balboa
and rs. r. is.
funds would investigate the mat-i
jter tnorougbiy.
Son. Jacob K. JavH (R-M.Y.)
and Richard L. Nowbaraer (D (D-'
' (D-' Ore:) cast the only two votes a a-f
f a-f alnif the bill which provides
$H.IOO,000 tor tho USIA in fiscal
1951, or $4700,000 less a a
PreMdont Elsenhower roouoat.
od. Javits wrfod Eisonhewor to
ask Congress immediately for a
Supplemental aporooriationa bill
twevidina the extra funds.
The measure carried a total of
$652,891,233 to run the USIA. the
State and Justice denartments.
the federal courts and the cultural
exchange program. The overall
bill was' cut about IS per cent
below Eueahower's biagei roH
Quests. V
The Hmim Senate -conference
mm mine which drafted the bifli
approved today included in its re-'
... .
Win ft alinnlftf IAH tltat B
funds could be used to compete)
with private news, turn or picture
agencies.

Recess To (j ive
' - V'
Time To Sfudft
' .. -I 1- -J-

StassenRepbm

LONDON, May 0 (DP) New stumbling blocks blocks-appeared
appeared blocks-appeared today in the path of any early agreement
on American proposals for world disarmament. ,: -f
'The official Soviet News' Agency Tass said sug suggestions
gestions suggestions for a four-power meeting to be held as soon:
as arms cutting begins put a "spoke in the wheels
of the cause of a disarmament agreement."
West Germany was reluctant to accept-the"
Eisenhower "open skies" plan over German .ter
ritory. Many Germans believed there should be 'nq
such concession until Russia has accepted German

reunification.
Some French' opinion opposed A-
merican suggestions for a quaran
tine" on further, nuclear weapons
development'. Next to the United
States, Britain' and Russia which
already have nuclear weapons,
France is considered the nation
most capable of building its' own
A-bombs.
In Its general attack on the U U-nited
nited U-nited States, the Soviet pres -cused
Secretary of State John
Pester DulUs ef "complicity ( In 1
It was Adenauer who suesested
tho West agree to a Big Four mm'
isterial meeting if the Russians
accept partial disarmament.
The London Disarmament Con
ference was recessed today until
Monday so the western particip
ants., the United States. Britain.
France and Canada, could have
more time to consult on the new
proposals which American delegate
Harold Stassen brought back from
Washington this week.
The resumption of East West
disarmament talks was postponed
minutes before Stassen was ar-l
riving back-from close door talks
with NATO members in rans.
The- Soviet reaction was 'sum
med ud in an official Tass News
Agency dispatch from Washington
which declared: -.'
"The American West German
talks were actually aimed at block
ing and barring the reunification
of Germany on a peaceful Demo
cratic basis, hindering the estab
lishment of a neutral zona in Eu
rope, and putting a spoke in the
wheels of the cause of a disarma
ment aareement by connecting dis
armament with western terms of
reunification.
The government organ Izvestia
said Adenauer's idea for a Big
Four meeting .would bomerang
since "massive public opinion will
again be convinced that Washing'
ton and Bonn are collaborating not
in the interests of strengtbenig
peace but in the interests of
spreading the cold war."
- Soviet newspapers reaffirmed
the traditional Soviet position that
a disarmament agreement is lm-
Of USIA;
Johnson caUed this ban "of
great importance." He said "there
is a definite apprehension of such
competition from one of our larg-
est and most respected agencies
(United Pre..).- ;
Sen, John Sherman Cbooper (K-f
Ky.) asked if the restriction might
not keep USIA from distributing)
American news to "hundreds" of
smsUer- papers which could not
afford to buy tt from a U. S. wire

Journalists

service. Johnson said he md not,vinaiisjo iwr uua imenci

share Cooper's fear.
Other allowances in the. bill:
State Dooertmor $1M.024JJ.
e cut of S3MM,30y or 17 oor
Justice Department $226,705,
noo, a cut of S7.KO.OO0, or
snort
uaa 1 per cent.
The Judiciary J3.572,D30, a
cut of $218,200 or about S per
Cf HU 4
.
- Funds appropriated to the Prrsi-
oeni iz,w.uw, a ce w wo,
106,000 or about 33 per cent.

possible if made part of a package
deal conditioning disarmament on
settlement of general political'
problems, ;' t
...vt- -i v
The communist' aorty e r a n
Pravda iaid, 'elementary leoie
shows that comprehensive di di-armament
armament di-armament agreement end a ces cessation
sation cessation of the -arms race In West -Germany
'would eleaf the path
for reunWcation of Germany en
a democratic basisi'

'This rih.;is 'T.vi ,v i'
v.,,;-';. i-ijjiiiuJuhTettm '-Wet"
Germany) and Persistant ttfnrtt t
convert. West Germany into an a a-tomicbase
tomicbase a-tomicbase for ..NATO,
A-
tl Children Musi :
1
ObfairilC Cards'
lo Use Pools

Canal Zone school students and
other Canal Zone children who.
wish to use the Canal Zone swim.
ming pools after June 1 must cb-tain-an
identity card which is now
being issued at the swimming
Pools, it has been anhmini. K

the Division of Schools.' tr.
Application blanks for t h Sit,
cards can be obtained at any Can Canal
al Canal Zone swimming pool. They must
be filled out by the applicants and
signed by the applicant's parents.
All adults entitled to tamniui..

ry privileges will be permitted to
use the Canal Zone swimmina

pools free of charse unon nniwnt.
tion of their commisarv author!.
ty cards. Members of the armed
services will be eligible for re
ummance ny presentaUoa of their
military identification. t ;
Children who have not passed a
Lswim ming test will be issued a rd
loenuty card but will not be per
raitted to use the pools alone un unless
less unless they are attending a Tegular
swimming class or are accompa accompanied
nied accompanied by a responsible adult,
The announcement that adinla.
sion fees to Canal Zone swimming
pools would be discontinued ef-
tecuve June 1 was made last wk
by Gov. W. E. Potter during the
regular U.S. community conference
in Gamboa. The new Dolievi rart
of a program to develop and-encourage
greater use of recreation
al faculties n the Canal Zone.-
' .... "- ; -.
Charges will continue to.' b
made for lockers, swimming suits
Maa Xmtu- -
M .
If Fir 1.1 A IrPCTC"
w IlCaiAe
' '" j.
DCCldCS TO Met i
'' . '.
fJtwt In Pansmt'
'CA sTUlItllilU
1 .,rmX
MT UP-
Jh VmM Natioas E e o a o m i t
journed a session here today aft after
er after deciding to bold its next meet
ing in Panama City.
Determined ecpostioo from Vre
ko and Uruguay two of to
three Latin nations which -m llll
maintain diplomatic relations w 'a
Russia- suieq a proposal to invito
Spaint to joia UNECLA.
. A seven "Batioa eommWee wi
appointed to arrange for too rec
tion of a UNECLA headqa" t
building oa land donated by CL-.a
for the purpoao.



.TWO

TKZ PANAMA AMERICAN AX INDEPEXE IXT

THE. PANAMA AMERICAN
'Ml N aVSLIBHttt V THC PANAMA AMHICAN P(SS. INO. V
' v POUNOtO BV NELSON StOUNSCVBU. IN : '..
. MARMAOIO ARIA. CDITOR J
j 1 H ncrr r O SOK 134. PNM I
. :'!.'':' TlLtPMONt C-O740 S LINta
- r Cabls AcouMfc anamican. Panama v
,.OFVieai.i7 Cintkal Avenue itwiw Uth n iStm STMcra
" milN RarRESINTATIVUt, JOSHUA S. POWERS. INC. t w
- S4S MAOMON AVE.. NEW TOR. M71 N. y. t r
' . A .'... ..',. J'r i' .-. UBCUL ,: ; .(.'. NAIl
iirm.-' M : ' .70 f 2.80
H SIX MONTM. IM APVANCE i li n 'i.-V V 13.O0
s NC YEAR. IN ADVANCE i IS. BO 14.00

; fHIS It YOUR fORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
v V, -V v
VI : The Mart' lei it as iMa hnm iw readers of The Panama American,
i .lrtefa are Nceived gratefully ins ara handled is a wholly confidential
I jiasW-i.- i
j If yea contribute letter don't be impatient if it doesn't appear the
t day. Letters ara published is the order received.

fv rlEaaS Try T Keep IHI W"fm limil wnf rw .'',.

'laertity sf tattar writers it bald In strictest conttsence.
tThb newspaper assume ne responsibility for statement ar ,e inions

Ewrnni latfara f ram readers.

J'HE AX BOX

.P. SHANTY TOWN PROBLEM

J? ...
-A. recent editorial tbout the shanty town problem, which
offered no lolution, has prompted me to comment on the proD-
Although decrying the blots on the environs that these

.shanty towns make, one must nevermcic5 uuue "5 "f""
n, .nnii. who tired of waitina; for the authorities

S, do .om'ethin about JLXl 2S

their own hanas ana win rerarva! "'s1"1""' """" -"r

hacks. The ludicrous ugly ntwe noveis are mciciv 0uu

pressed human's attempt to puna a bjim:i """

All of' the fulminating against the practice would be Justifi Justified
ed Justified if this merely represented a bunch of "smart people who
fere oat. to 7rab some land in order to live "easy" without pay payment
ment payment of rent. But the fact is that-there is an acute housing
shortage in Panama and all know, it. K ...
The time will come when the true enemies of progress will
be identified as the land speculators who refuse permit the
use of their vast land holdings .except at tremendous profits.
We have in mind the selfish, unpatriotic gentry who acquired
many hectares of pasture land 10 or. 15 nut iuo
hundred dollars and now want so much for their land that

small business is forced ow to un-ecouuuucm niww.

city ani rents are fantastically nign. we inet
v uintctm n iMnonr fm thm sound decision to make iana-

K-iv I -.h. their lands confiscated. We

-,u mm.nH douhiinor or trlDllni of the tax on all idle

land -Within a 10 mile radius of the center of the cities of Pan-

mr.? Siifr?n nt th ViAiisiriiT nrohlem will reauire firm a&

tion on th part of the authorities, but such firm action cannot

but be QODUiar. using its sovereign bu m i wmutui ram.
.w. hni.M axmiir. aufficlent land near or in each

hanty town to build one. two or more as needed, large modern

mail-unit apartment Duuamgs, sucn noc w
cuel area of Automobile Row. The apartments would be re-

rvii at a low rental ior sniniy wwn uwwiw,

given a reasonable period to knCck down their earnest if sorry

The' locations of the, apartment buildings at Old Panama

should be as far as possible away irom tne .raswric
ADartment buildlnes are suggested in lieu of slow cost, unit

dwellings as at Betahia and Juan Dia4, in order 'to conserve

land, ona of the first nroblems in connection with these apart

meat buildings would be their sewerage systems but the sooner
this problem is attacked the sooner the people will rejoice, in

cluding the people or cnoice resiaenuai areas may uw mcu
Ilka one slant cess-nool.

As an admirer of the present administration, I must say

tW thv ar "missing: the boat." There exists a vast reservoir

of good will among the people and a patient .readiness to follow

a tortarignt, honest leaaer in jome auswry piwuis., (jiuuia..

vThe times tall for ;
cades. Imagination
. i i i i -i

i f How about a giant torchhght parade -with the bands play.

i How about the theme "Prosperldad, Juaticla y Dignldad.

How about some more folklore and youth programs at tne na

tional Stadium?
- But first how about inaugurating a few more public and

hoasing projects? And when starting them, start out with fan fanfare
fare fanfare and ham. Have a truck and murga, Invite the press

make it a big .eccasion which it is however modest the
road or building being started, as It all forms a part of "Pros

perldad, Justicla, Dlgmaaa"! come on fudiic Relations mane
with!
Well Wisher

Labor News
;fAnd ft, th
(aOmmenU.

; Stamp of Diccp prove!

a. little honesvt7nostaiaiEg an some part

RELIGIOUSLY UNEDUCATED (
ilr: S t
. This is for "Just Curious." I have no Intention of ration

tlizing any statement made by His Holiness the Pope concern-

You must understand that the Pope speaks to millions of
Catholics all over the world many of whom are uneducated
Intellectually and religiously. These people can be swayed. (You

must know that poor, starving people are easily swayed by Com

munist leaders.) s
X. also do not Intend to change my statement, because I con con-alder
alder con-alder myself above average intellectually, socially and religious

ly. I have had many opportunities, of education and travel -I

vmon uic average ycisun may never uotaiii.
. a Therefore, I still say nothing can sway me from my Catholic
faith.
tT CZJC Student
,.

A nine days' wonder

lasts for twenty

years

TS 1931, when tha Rolen
a Oyttcr-Fcrpetual wu pro pro-4ueti,
4ueti, pro-4ueti, a lot of people wets
subiout. A ftuh-in-the-pan,
they called it, a sine days'
wofuitr. s temporary fad of
tha fieUe public. A aelf-wind-sax
watch hid never succeeded,
would sever succeed.

wenty yean have proved

wrong twenty yean of

last sad trial save proved the

aasttlt of the Oytter-Perpetual
beyond afl quettion. Protected
by ike perfection of the water waterproof
proof waterproof Oyster case, the exquis exquisite
ite exquisite Rolex aiovemeot and tha
extraordinary Rolex self-wind-faf
"Rotor combine to make a
watch in a million, a watch watch-that,
that, watch-that, pwided you wear it for

at sttls sa six noun a day, wil

sewsr saad winding. A watch,
isdaad, without pear, without
rival.

ROLEX
orncuLLt ctarmEo
wsjrronoNOMtTza

THD
DUTY

CTOHE

QQ fetlicEi

WATCH CENTER
161 CENTKAl AVENUE. fANAM

By VICTOJt RIESEL

Now triey are treating the crooks

inside labor as thev, handled tho

communists when- the comrades

tried to .dig in behind. Vlnnorenf'

rronts.

xne national labor chiefs are

not convinced-that the new fronts

oi some old corrupt unions" are in

nocent ones. Neither, is 1 a b o r's
high command convinced that the

unions which claim to have cleans

ed themselves have false fronts

so me national strategists, are

merely using the technique ( they

developed when the Communist.

controlled rur Workers Union eot

rengion ana gave up stalin some

years ago.

Then the Furriers merged with

the Meat Cutters and 8 u tc h e r

workmen's Union, All of the Fur

riers' Communist leaders resigned

AFL President George M e a n y

said, how do we know the new

leader aren't lust fronts? So the

ur Workers were put on proba

tion and a probation officer was

appointed.

Thus an internal inspection sys

tern was started. It still 'exists.

For some years now the nroba-

tion officer1 has been one of Mea-

ny s aides,: Archie McV i e k e r s,
formerly of Philadelphia.5 He's an

old trouble-shooter for the national

labor headquarters. McV 1 c k e r s

was sent into New York to fight

the independent longshoremen's

crowd back in 1954. Shortly after

wards he became the f inspector.

or observer, or monitor for the n a

tional office inside, the. Meat Cut

ters Union. : hiV

Through these years McVickers

nas sat in ort meetings on the

merged -Meat Cutter's Fur Work

ers' 'Union. He has the rieht to

walk into their Chicago headquart

ers or any outlying unit, He can

look at the books. He can name
check all new officials. He can
thumb through all minutes and ev

en question rank-and-filers.

.Regularly this observer, reports

to Aieany ana tne Executive Coun

cil and there is no resentment
stirred among the leadership of

the national Meat Cutters Union.
It was all. arranged with the ap approval
proval approval of the union's,, president,
Earl Jimerson," and its Secretary Secretary-Treasurer,
Treasurer, Secretary-Treasurer, song v writing Pat Gor Gorman.
man. Gorman.

hallUMMaW

iittRRY-00-U(iU;''

Quality Folks

WILMINGTON. N.C. I paid a

call on a gracious lady the other
day Her name is Lily Burns, and
I call her either Miss Lily or Aunt

Lily. She calls me Bobby little,

fat Bobby. She calls my mother

Miss Charlotte.

There you have the essence of

the new pattern for policing of na

uonai unions., it is done with the

cosent of the union's national of

ficers. Otherwise Meany and the

AFL-CIO Executive Council would.

in eneci.-nave put tne atliiiated u u-nipn
nipn u-nipn undcritrustpeship'W.natch-

ea irom- ffits ommygjacrt&

This' was the oatrol attrn(thi

AFL-CIO : high" command had in

mua wncn it met this past week.
It was faced with ousting three u-

nions with about a quarter of a

nuuion gooa wonung people if
these outfits had not cleansed

themselves of corrupt control. One

or tnese unions, the Laundry Work

ers, was found too far cone and

still in the hands of the' men who

were charged with taking it and

its funds to the cleaners. So the

union was dumped.

Buf the. other two. iha illiBi '.'

oustnai workers and the .Wine.

Distillery, and Recti! vine Worker

actually had cursed soma of rhir

big till 'dippers, with the heir, nf

iue puues wno sent some of .the

joo to jau.'J

Aunt Lily says she is only eighty-

ish, but I know how .old I ara, and

know how old Ma is, and since

Lily Burns was mother's nurse, it

figures she's hard on the hundred

mark. I suspect she might even

have been born a technical slave,

since Miss Lily Burns is 100 per percent
cent percent African. ??

Early on. the mornine of Thnr.

day, May 20, some of the AFL-CIO

inner sanctum strategists met be before
fore before the high council was sched scheduled
uled scheduled to gather. The braintnmf

worked the problem over like this:

If wa axpal these two unions,
wa may be unfair to man who
really took en a tough crowd
and triad ts clean up. If wa
don't and tha mob is dlKewarad

tiolnfl its own type cleaning up.

wa will ba blamed by the pub pub-lie
lie pub-lie for whitewashing them.

If we move in1 with a trustee,
which might not be legal we might
share the responsibility for .furth

er corruption and we would beoffensive.

She has the face of a fine piece
of sculpture, is absolutely coal coal-black,
black, coal-black, and from what I know of A-

means, looks more Nilotic than
Bantu, and might even bM7come
from Somali stok...Tlt 'I1 )et Us
pretty good,-(because Aantyl Lily
has a mean wit that takes a Soma Somali
li Somali turn. "- 'V... V,H
This Is the anti integration belt,

of course. But if you knew Lily.

you would understand that quality
folks, white and black, don't have
to be integrated. Miss Lily it as

sassy as if she was a duchess, has

as much dignity as a marchioness,

and as much pride as any queen.

Even at her age, Miss Lily ain't

creaky. 1
She runs her little patch of
ground competently, k e p s her

bouse antiseptically immaculate
and raises her chickens nad plants
and reaps hex crop herself.
My brother, David, occasionally

By BOB RUARK

does her in V town shoonintf for hpr Sh' mni t h Kh n,h m

(Miss Lily lives' close by Wright-1 mother, because Ma hasn't been

svjue neuca)- ana on many occa occasions
sions occasions he has attempted to smuggle

a xree sieaK into tne shopping bag,
but never With success. Miss Lily

counts ner purchases, digs into her
pocketbook, and nays David to the

penny. Then she tins him a dozen

eggs for his time and trouble.

At the moment Miss Lilv is harp.

ly speaking to most-of my family.

taking away the union autonomy
or independence.
Special counsel Art Goldberg
said we need something between
"an nhnprvpr and Eiinorvianr

-- - - j

- WH.W Wf. TIll .11 TTV4 1U (II-
spector." Dave Dubinsky. remem

bering the furriers' case, called
for an "observer." Meany finally
dubbed it a "monitor." And the

high council put it this way: 1
" .... and (the two unions) furth

er agree that the president of the

AFL-CIO shall appoint a special

representative to inspect the' o-

perations of each of these organi

zations ... to report to each meet

ing of the Executive Councu the

further, actions taken to insure full

compliance with the.. .directives,"

Ths has begun a real counter-

asfr, JQg YOUK MUDuAn

w?.ot

mode-bj-Kodak camera

KODAK

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get what you set
Convenience and dependability
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(im.n $2650 J,slM'$4.75!
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s-.

KODAK PANAMA, LTD.

PANAMA COLON

I"

around lately, and she's mad at
David who went off to New York

on a holiday without saying good.

bye, and she's mad at little fat
Bobby (me) because .it's' been 30

years ince I pressed a call on her.
ui. sne is a forgiving sort, and
it will not be long before baby

cnanotte (age(j 65), and little. fat
Bobby (aged nearly 42 wiU be
ransomed from her social blacklist

if we play our cards richt. and

baby David don't go rushing off to
no New York without proper clear-

ance,' jviisr wiy taxes a poor view

oi xanxees, anyhow.

r saw her In her nroper Perspec

tive the other day., living in her

fine house under fine;'"mo?s-drip-

ping live-oak trees free, blick,
oroud and nearly. a hundred viari

oia, ana couiant neip uimklng that

we, wouian t.nave a race. Problem

anywhere if Miss Lily was on the

aiinuj Blue V4 MIO lcunttM

She was one with Aunt Laura,
my Mammy, who was horn a slave
and who" could still hold up her

neaa in any company, and who felt
as keenly about po' black trash as
she felt about 'po. white trash.!-v
- Uncle Cornelius, her husband,
would have been a four-color ad advertisement
vertisement advertisement for what is best in hu humanity
manity humanity anywhere and Was no less
an equal in the world than Captain
Edward Hall Adkins, rny grandpa,
who merely happened to be a dif different
ferent different color than his friend, Cornelius.-'
: -"i ,.' i. (
I passed by, the other day, a plot
of land where I used to eat squirrel-head
stew and drink acupperh acupperh-ong
ong acupperh-ong wine as a kid with an enor enormous
mous enormous Nubian named Abner Mc

Coy, who had unlimited young'uns

ana tne best auail shootine In

Brunswick pronounced Brumsiek

County, i

It occurred to me Abner McCos's
color never got in front of the scuj scuj-pernong
pernong scuj-pernong wine, freezing -cold from

tne spring house,, or the. quail that

cauea sweetly irom his pea patch,
or his fire that warmed me. Or
the squirrel-head stew that fed me
in' his fat pine cabin,.. j
-When r t kissed mf mother'i
nurse, Miss Lily Burns,' hello the
other day. after 30 years it struck
me suddenly that quality folks don't
make too many problems that
ean't be eased out of by a smidgen

of friendship and a S matter of de

cency. ; J

WASHINGTON Highest level

diplomatic conference in 178 years

oi u.b. diplomatic relations was
held last June in Panama. More

presidents of sovereign states were

gathered there to meet with Pres

ident Eisenhower than anywhere

or at any other time in history;

The meetings was greeted with

great fanfare in the Latin -Ameri

can press t- fanfare deliberately

ciiluui agcu ay : ARiericag n i p p-,

mats, dome Latin American pres

idents who hung back, doubted

the advisability pf attendmg, were

ursea py u. s. ambassadors to be

on deck. .When the President was

wining to leaves his 1 hospitalbed

aner an ueitis operation, at j was
intimated- big things w would '1 be

happening -jn Panama The trip

was not merely to convince the

American public that he had re recover,
cover, recover, diplomats said, i i

. At Panama, a commutes was

appointed to carry out the lonK-

range Presidents', Plan for Pan A-

mencanisra. The committee was

headed by, Ike's brother, Milton.' it

held several -meetings, ana now.

xu montns aner tne momentous ev

ent in Panama, it is bringing forth

its momentous recommendations',

- Most Latin American diplomats

had figured the Unitd S.t a t e s

would at least set up a iund"Sima iund"Sima-ar
ar iund"Sima-ar to the Near EastDoctrine,fund
to battle Communism and develop

Latin America. They watched .the
money being sent to Poland, .Yu .Yugoslavia,
goslavia, .Yugoslavia, Saudi Arabia and South Southeast
east Southeast Asia, figured a revolving fund
of around $100,000,000 wag the least
that would come out of the unpre unprecedented
cedented unprecedented meeting in Panama., i

Instead, an annual total of $3.-

387,700 is recommended, of which

the Latin governments themselves
will put up almost half. There is
also $19,979,000 to fight i malaria
over a five year period; but this

is contingent on further negotta
tions with various organizations.-
The projects adopted are heal

thy and worth while.- but the a-

mounts to imance them are con

sidered a drop in the bucket by
Latin diplomats. It should not have

required a high s powered meet

ing of the greatest number of pres

idents ever to convene on the A

merican continent

put across sucn a

the canal er also cross at the Mira Mira-floras
floras Mira-floras Locks several mile away.
So there was great rejoicing in Pa Panama
nama Panama wher) President Eisenhower
posed for a special photograph! a a-longside
longside a-longside his Panamanian ha it.

President Arias, signing this bill.
5 Before t h a signing ceremony,
Julas Dubois, Latin American cor correspondent
respondent correspondent for the Chicago Tri Tribune,
bune, Tribune, asked Prssidsnt Arias for
commernV
T, pi
"I have to look at the bill.". A.

Was replisd. "I don't .knew wheth

er it's an authorization or an ap

propriation."

Educated In the United States.

the President of Panama knew all
too wall that there was a big dif difference
ference difference between an authorization

by Congress and an appropriation
by Congress. :.,', :.A '.f:i::
After the signing csrsmony, Du Dubois
bois Dubois asked: ;

"Now you've sssn the bill. What
was It?" ,f
An authorization," rspliad I A-
rias.

"What's your eommant? 5
"Still no comment," 7
'! President Arias' skepticism was
justified. Last week the- House; of
Representatives, in Hs mad rush
for economy chopped out a $1,000, $1,000,-000
000 $1,000,-000 appropriatiork for beginning 4ha
Balboa bridge. The people of Pa Panama
nama Panama will havejo ferry across itha
canal for a few more years. I
COST OF-U.S. INFORMATION
.
Economy V minded Allen Ellend-

er of Lousiana is one Senator who
doesn't economize with a meat-ax.
As a member of the Senate tAp-'

prupnaiipns .ommiuee 4 tne &en- -ate
Appropriations Committee of

the State Department he goes a-
broad every summer to study .ap

propriations, neiore ne leaves; na -sends
each U.S.' Embassy a qties-'
n : 1: i : 1 .1 :

uvuuauc as&uig uctaua on us -ez-
pensea. He sticks these in his brief
case, then leaves to double check
embassy spending.
-., ... ; .J
One tiling Ellender discovered
last summer was that U.S. infor infor-ma
ma infor-ma tion officers were getting j as v
much as $28,788 in salaries, travel,
and other allowances When Sen-

they say, to ators compared this with the i r

program. It, own salary of $22,500 the U.S. In-

could-have been adopted bv -the formation Agency didn't have a :

Pan-American -Union itself.. chance. 4

The Projects include: ll.inn.noal Highpst nairl nnHi ihfnrm ;

ior expanamg tne institute ot A- omcer is u. Kooert Payne atJTi

griculture at Turrilba. Costa Ri

ca, to study the effect -of nuclear
energy on agriculture,- nd for two
other agriculture centers to study
the diseases of bananas, and cocoa

in Ecuador and temperate diseas-

e& in ;i uruguayi $275,000 for thei

study of workers housing; '$500.'

X190 (Kin fa ierhnlrvl Iiil.ni.

$219,000 far public relations: -and

sso.wo ior a nuclear energy agen

cy- inese are to be annual expen

ditures if each government now
aoDroves.

Remarked one Latin '? American

ambassador: "We're not commu

nistic enough to get any real help

frorathe United States.-! vt

NO, BRIDGE FOR PANAMA t
When President. Eisenhower was

In Panama ha signed an act Nef

Congren providing for s bridge to
be built across the Panama Canal

at Balboa... i i M 1

heran who draws a salary of $14,.
600 plus $2,190 for a hardship post,
plus $3,000 for quarters, plus ,$3, ,$3,-579
579 ,$3,-579 for travel; plus 5,269 for trans-

Other highly naid inform a tinrt of.

ficers. included Ralph Powell 1 in

OOOi additional a r i schQlaMhinsrf,omosar$28.94rmera,now

ances ana transportauon; Wuuana
Copeland in Manila. $25,276: Rob

ert Lochner at Saigon, Indo China,
$21,781;, V. George Say least Bang Bang-kok,
kok, Bang-kok, $22,173 Everett Reb at Bei Beirut,
rut, Beirut, Lebanon $20,928. Of course it

should be noted that these infor

mation officers do not benefit from

the cost of transferring them I a-

broad or, travel inside the country

where they are stationed. This ii
money out of socket: neverthe

less, It looked like a big item f to
poorly 5paid Senators.
''ir- -
On top sf this it wac discover
'ad that Victor Hauge, bretherJ sf
Gabrisl Hauge, a member sf Ihs
Whits, House staff, was en the
payroll as information effieerf in
Tokyo.' This did not help ths.lJ.
S. Information Agency's appro appropriation
priation appropriation a bit. v 1

This bridge had been promised

Panamanians for 15 years. With

out it they have to ferry across

VJIiCihcr you have

less than $i80

1

or tlwusafldsto invest learn about Minnil
Funds and what diey may do for yoiL' 7

j Pbo4 or uritt todsy.

7 FEDERATED PLANS, Inc.
Tha futJal Fndvnter.p
Box 4811 Panama, R. P. TeL Pan) J-Vool

c

o nver t i b I e s b y ST E E L G AS E

, .!. ....-V ,.."'': -.1

f Yj

a.

Uia Stealcasa con vertlblaa-alonf 'with Staalcaaa,
Daakt for. itiodartv of f ica aff iciancy." J
New 'Beauty and utility hava been added tn tha
latest modela .;. Dramatic .2-tona, tyHnparr

forated panel and naw leg treatment to permit

maximum circulation of air.

-. I 13'

You'll ba surprised to find how aconomically you
can make maximum usa of valuable office Spaca.'4

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'

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Grand
Opening
JUNE 1st

, 1,

2ul Ccio LlI C;:n
Fcr Fularc iVcf::n
riTVTrW Ttalv MV 30 fUP)

A three-man tribunal' today acquit

ted Gianpiero r icciqiu ano iu m
11 other defendant in Italy'a ex ex-and
and ex-and narcolics "trial of the centur-

y" growing OUl 01 mo umui ;w

pretty Koman pany gm.
But the court refused to rule
mum. MnntAsi ivhnsK half nude

body was found on a beach near

Rome April ii.ism, aiea ia ac accidental
cidental accidental death. It thus lft the le le-n
n le-n Annr onen for possible future

prosecutions' in' the case. .1

Tna oecision pruvcu u uw-vu-maUc
finish io the scandal which
rocked Italy and became prime
political football for the Commu Communists
nists Communists and Neo Fascists. At its
height; it threatened to topple n
Italian government and forced the
resignation of foreign mlnister mlnister-IPiccioni's
IPiccioni's mlnister-IPiccioni's father and two Borne
'police chiefs.-. 1 ;
I Attilio Piccionr resigned as-foreign
minister when his aon'i name
was linked .to the affair. The elder
'Piccioni is now Italy's chief dele delegate
gate delegate to the United Nations.'
I The judges' decision, r e a c h e d
I early today after some seven hours
; deliberation, came as -no surprise.
,The prosecution itself had called
for the acquittal of thelthree ma major
jor major defendants, the 35-year "old
i Piccioni, the self styled "Mar "Mar-quis'
quis' "Mar-quis' Ugo Montagna,' and former
n.n. Pnlira rhinf fiavfrin PolitO.

t-' The' only person convicted after

the' costly four monin inarana
four long -years of investigation
was model Adrians Bisaccia. Miss
Bisaccia was given a 10 months
suspended sentence for ''fabricat ''fabricating
ing ''fabricating a crime.'' She was found guil guil-!ty
!ty guil-!ty for telling police she was drug drugged
ged drugged and kidnaped by- a myster myster-lious
lious myster-lious group she hinted was led by
Montagna

Jobless Father

Kills Sons, Fails
At Suicide
ft T1WTPT Mm L MV : Stt f UP1

A inh)p. hrewerv worker killed

the two sons he used to take to

church every Sunday and? then
tried to .commit suicide today,

crying, "I iove tnem : 1 want to
be in heaven with them." ;
' The two boys, Robert .Winkler,
: and hia hrnthpr. Richard. 11.

mhnt with .:m .22 rifle and

slashed with a: linoleum cutter as

they lay in their beds; '71.

fonce aaia me iaincr. n iua

winVlar St til a shed his own

throat and wrists: after the double

slaying. However, he was ex

The tnree were jouna;; py mit
mMhar f Mr Hedwic Winkler.

when sh came home from a night

job. Police said .Wmkler had De De-come
come De-come despondent after being laid

off his job." ."(.'..?'' "- "('-"
' Neighbors described Winkler as
Anting fkthfr;who' took 'wdn-

'derful care" of hia children; m

COL W. B. SEYMOUR '(left)', quartermasteriTJ.S Army Crib Crib-hVan
hVan Crib-hVan mewnti a clvllia nservice award certificate to Malcolm
H MaKer (second irom left), budget,officer, quartermaste?
Vtinn in ceremonies held recently at Corozal.. Robert H.
slonVquartermaster aecttorH received an. J? W
ratine: certificate. Looking on (at riBht) is U, Co famja w.

quartermaster sectlpn. (U.S. Army Photo) f

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Quote Unquote

' WASHINGTON, May 30 ,(UP ,(UP-Defense
Defense ,(UP-Defense Secretary Charles E. Wil Wilson
son Wilson criticizing Congress for direct directing
ing directing its economy drive at the Pres President's
ident's President's foreign aid program : v
"In our natural desire for lower
government spending it is unfor unfortunate
tunate unfortunate that, so many people first
reach for our foreign aid program
as a whipping boy.'.'L
LAS VEGAS, Nev. -An Atomic

the light fallout from the latest

nuciear aetonation:
-fit is1, far les than -"any person
receives ja any X-ray shot."
"WASHINGTON Sen. Wayne
Morse (D-Ore.) on what he called
"shocking revelation' about alleg alleged
ed alleged White House influence iw the
granting -f special tax benefits
to Idaho Power Co.:
."The. President s h ou 1 d start
cleaning, house because the case
leads right to his door,": (
' NEW ORK Evangelist Billy
Graham on divorce: ''
: "Ducking out on marriage today
is just as bad as it was 5,000
years ago for you marriage today

is just as bad as it wai 5,000

Subscriber Fails
To Buy Lottery,
But Wins $1260
BTTWNDS ATTJFS Mv 9n TIP1

1Rodolfo Drocin is $1,260 richer

ioaay, uanxs to tne nnougnttur
.. 1.U 1 1 1 .11

nm nr imiprv iifkrt nrtrm

'national lottery came up a owin-

ner mis weex me iirsi time in
vr thftt hA had fttilfl In Kno

j v u w m
ticket from Carlos Castellaro in

time tor tne- mewing; v srt- 'hW-':,-
:-Tfl hi Hjklioht. T)rAi1na lABl-noii

itoday that Castellaro reserved the
i winning ticket for him.

years- ago, for. you are breaking
a sacred vow taken c iti G o d's
name. When you get a divine
you are taking God's name 'in
vain." ' .s
TAIPEI, ; Formosa Lt. Gen.
Chiang Chin-Juo, 'son of General Generalissimo
issimo Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek, on being
described as an "anti-Communist
and anti-American:
"I am not anti-American. Only
a fool would, be anti-American."

tacking West Germany for casting
B tistc-j tkm fAfMi m onSn rtm 4a 4tt

svuasia a ejiwiiiiVt ; nai uui9 w irilV
winds:
"To sit on a powder keg can
hardly mean being secure."

mmrniHt"" -Ul- 1 1 mmm 1 f
u a 'f' ,! ,Hu

SFC RICHARD L. ERRHALT (right), personnel sergeant, Inter
American Geodetic Survey (IAGS), Port Clayton, receivei his
reserve commission as a second lieutenant in the Adjutant
General, Corps from Col. F. J. Tate (left), director of IAGS,
US. Army. Caribbean, in ceremonies heid recently atFort
Clayton'!. Sgt. Errhalt received his commission undAr4fJie
provisions of AR 140-100. (U.S. Army Photo) xi (

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Q



TEE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY vS.;ZTATL2

ZZ FOUR
Radioactive Dust From Nevada Cht
Blows Oyer North California Town

WW. v

wye?'

Mb

YIE5 Tf AD0

by Enkln Johnson

,",.U

HOLLYWOOD NEA) Living

; in thf shadow just o u t s 1 d e the
1 1 glow of a spotlight can be disss disss-trous
trous disss-trous at times for the sons and

daughters m ine samous in uiuw
business. .sf "' ',;
r Self-recognition and even nor nor-,
, nor-, mal living can be confusing, per-

' i plexitis and irustrating for some.
I Diana Barrymore, daughter ef
; the late John Barrymore. lived
U up in the. Barrymore tradi-
t tien nd created a personal hell
J, she describes in her hook.. "Tea
t! Much, Toe Seen."
J Headline recently told the story
U J Lana Turner's 13 year old
r daughter, Cheryl, found -wandering
s.S on Ui Anaeles' Skid Row after

'! she decided to run away rather

f t than return to an exclusive board board-l
l board-l i ing school
) Headlines have told, and are
't still telling, the story of Edward
I G. Robinson Jr. and of the death
t of beautiful 20 year-old Car en
' LynnCrabbe, daughter of Buster
i Crabbe. 1932 Olympic swimminj

i ehamtrion and film star.

"Malnutrition and excessive di

ting's apparently caused the death
ef the University of Southern Cal California
ifornia California coed but campus friends
ef the jcirl say she was obsessed

with the idea that "no one loves
sne."

A6AIK.y

Ed Wynn's oke about it was

so well circolated that to movie

fans Heenan again was id

Wynn's son. This time Keenan

raced a motorcycle instead of a

spedboat with the same teen-

age daring.

A. 4k. V ...... -J

mits: "I just griped. All I had to

do was leave MUM to prove

was a good. actor.. But I didn'

have the nerve. I was mixed up

at home, too. I was amrried and

divorced, married and divorced a

gain.

But in 1955 Keenan prove he

had the nerve.

,! ONB OP THE FINEST charac-

1 ter actors in movies and on TV
M these dayi is Kenan Wynn, son
' of a ftmous father. He's never
i made!, the pokey or hit the bottle
,.t r fled from home, but his battle
for sfelf-recognition, he'll tell you,
i was fa the "frustrating" league.
! When Keenan was 14, his dad

'i was lOst about the most famous

! j vlownun the nation. At 15, Kee-

; Ban was trying to make a name

is ef his town as a speedboat racing

; : drives J and-just about killed him him-;
; him-; self a' couple of imes. He was a

. little too daring trying to prove

he whs more important than just

; "Ed jWynn's, son."

HE LEFT HOLLYWOOD, went

to New York and starred in

one hour TV dramatic s ho w

"The Back." Since then he's star

red in 11 big television shows, al

ternating between drama and com

edy. Now he's getting the good

movie roles, such as' his current

one of a war correspondent in

MGM's film version of the hit nov

el, "Don't Go Near the Water."

This is a comedy role, but net
what Keenan ; calls "passive

comedy.

And since Keenan and his dad

teamed up for heavy TV drama

in the prize-winning "Requiem for

a Heavyweight." Keenan is even

laughing:
"I'm Ed's 'son again."

Rejected Suitor
Kills Youi.0 Mother
With Claw Hammer

he decided to become
an litor not in the echoes of
his dad's laughter, though. Ore
mafia roles were Keenan's goal'
and tie made it in 107 stock
company shows and 21 Bread Bread-way
way Bread-way plays, usually playing a vil villain.!;
lain.!; villain.!; :
: Butt in 1942 Holly wood called

-and !eno egain Keenan W y n n

., ieum irvnrnran,',
; If be was the son.of th:f.

eometfian. Holly woodf igured,'

Keenaa snoiud be a comedian.

too. Keenan gave it a try maybe
some i of Ed Wynn s comedy tal talents
ents talents bad brushed off on him?
Some! of Ed's talents had brushed
off and Keenan's bright comedy
sparked 68 MGM movies from,
1942-W. Not starring roles.

"TH1V WERE nothing roles,"
Xeenaa says today. "I was al always;
ways; always; the hero's friend. Even my
dad laughed about it, 'If you
don't 'know who Keenan Wynn is,
he's tht fellow who gets splashed
when' Ester Williams dives into a

MENLO PARK. Calif. (UP)

Plar-A Van TInna 9AVAOiw1rf T.m.

Mon, Ont., visitor, told police he
"felt no emotion at all" when he

crushed the skull of Mrs. Nancy
McLennan, attractive dancing

teacher who spurned his marriage

proposals.
"I wasn't angry," he said, but
he couldn't explain why he struck
her head with a claw hammer re repeatedly
peatedly repeatedly while the 27 year old

motner was ssieep.

, JHoWever, members of Mrs. Mc Mc-Lennan's
Lennan's Mc-Lennan's family said she had re-

Ijectedyan Home's proposals of

niTritijre ana uai ne naa vowea:

ly'V can't Jiave her, nobody else

IWlUti
f '.Mrs. McLennan was the mother

of two daughters, Tom, 4, and Su
san, 6. s -
Van Home, step-uncle of the vic

tim, arrived here Friday and the

family said there bad been ten
sion during the weekend.

, finally, Mrs, McLennan and per

mother and stepfather, Mr. and

Mrs. William G. Van Home, with

whom she lived, ordered him to

leave the house.

Early Monday' morning. Van

Home told police. "I went to the

garage and got the' hammer and
picked up a knife ea the way back

through the kitchen. .

nool '

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Ttdephdnes: t-3068 Manama
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PRESENTS

Today, Thursday, May 3ft
P.M.
4:00 Feature Review
4:30-Wbat'a Your Favorlt (re-

. quests taxen oy p"J"

tai5:oo
S:30l.Newa

5:35 What's Your F o 1 1 Iff,

1 (cont'd) : -6:00
Alien Jackson Commen
tarv (WRUL)

6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)

6:30 Telephone Hour (WRULi

7:00 Goon Snow
7:30 VOA Report From US.
8:00 Elizabethan Theater.
8:30 Take It From Here

9:00 You Asked For It Ira-

quests .taken by phone

till 7:30) v w s

10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan
ama. .:

10:45 Temple- Of Dreams

11:00 Concert Under The 8tars

13:00 Sign Oft

Tomorrow, Friday, May 31

6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken

by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon Concert

8:15 Church In The Wildwood

3:30 Musical Reveille

0:00 News u
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 As I See It

10:00-JENNIFER'S JOU R N AL

(Cutex and OdoronoK

10:05 Spins and Needles (re

quests taken by

phone till 8:30)

11:00 News

11:05 Spins And Needles

(cont'd)

11:30 Aleet The Entertainer
12:00 News

P.M.

12:05 Luncheon Music

12:15 M EL ACH RINO MUSI

CAL (Nescafe)
30 Sweet And Hot ;
00 News: a

1:15 Music Of Manhattan

1:30 Sons Of The Pioneer

1:45 Songs of Franca

2:00 Tex Beneka show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show

2 : so rne vireinianr

3:00 Hank Snow And His

Rainbow Ranch Boys

3:15 Simmy Kay show
3:30 Musis For Friday

4:00 Featuf ftavUtmy.

l.wnoiH xour ravonte (re.

quests taken by phone

5:30 News t -.. t.--i.

6:35 What's Your Favorite

(cont'd)

6:00 Allen Jackson commen

. tary (WRUL)

15 BLUE RIBBON 8PORT8

RKVIEW (Pabst Beer)

6:30 Top Times of th week

(WRUL)

7:00 Thirty Minute Theater

7:30 VOA Report From XJA.

6:00 Music By Roth
t :30 Short Story Theater

i:oo you Asked For It (ra-

; quests taken by -phone

10:30-. Cavalcade Of America

11:00 Jazs Till Midnight
I3:00-Slgn Oft

SACRAMENTO, Calif., May 30
(UP) v Part of the atomic cloud

from Tuesday's Nevada v nuclear

testi explosion blew unexpectedly
over northern. California yesterday
showering a remote mountain

tows with "potentially dangerous"

radioactive dust. : ,r .

'7? wo Geiger ceOntert in the lit.
tie town of Quincy, Calif., in
Plums County, each recorded
10,000 Clicks per minute jnstead
of the normal 40. ' r
Hishly-sensitive instruments 're

Corded 8.8 milliroentgens of radio.

activity. The Atomic Energy Com

mision, has ;, fixed; 3.9 roentgens

per year as the safest limit of

radiation exposure for persons

witnessing Nevada nuclear tests.

The 8-8 milliroenUen reading

amounted to less than 9-l,oootb of

one roentgen.

- Residents of XJoincy, about 500
airline miles, northwest of the Ne Nevada
vada Nevada test .site and, about 4,000 feet

up tne west slope. oi.- the. Sierra

Nevada rang e, were calmed
quickly by scientists' reassuring

statements.
"It was frightening" to learn that
this condition existed," said Mrs.
Eleanor Redstreake, a housewife,
"but when the officials told A us

there was no danger, we were

more curious than anything else."
Two AEC experts rushed to the

town and joined state disaster of

ficials in measuring the radioac-i

Sen. Douglas Flays
Emasculating Moves
On CMI Rights

WASHINGTON. May 30 (UP)

Sen. Paul Douelas (D ili.) accused

Southern members of the Senate
Judiciary Committee today of re resorting
sorting resorting to delaying tsctics in an
effort to "emasculate" an effec effective
tive effective civil rights bill.

' t-ilV V1SCSJ. Sf uiuo uit vise ocuatc
floor, touched off a flurry of de debate.
bate. debate. Committee Chairman James
O. Eastland (O-Miss) denied there
has been any undue delay on the
legislation.
He said Republican backers of
the legislation were responsible

for the only instance of filibuster

ing in the committee so far. but
he refused to answer when Doug Douglas
las Douglas asked when a civil rights bill

would reach the Senate floor.

The chairman is just sik er

rand boy for the committee,"

Eastland said.

Douglas contended that "some "something
thing "something very close to: a filibuster was

taking place on the part of East

land and the other three Dixie
Democrats on the committee. He
said it was "extraordinary how
evervthlnff has dovetailed to ore-

tent action whether by ""accident

or design."
i Sen. Hubert H.' Humphrey (D
Minn), a supporter of the legis

lation, laid the major blame for

committee delay on tne 11 mem members
bers members who. he said, are pledged

to a civil riehts Droeram." He

urged them to use their majority

power to get out a bill.
Douelas noted reports that South

ern foes of the bill may hope to

get the civil rights bill watered
down if Senate action can be de

layed until the final weeks of this

yesr's session.
"There is no willingness on my
art for compromise on anything
!ss than an effective bill," he

said. Doualaa added that he would

not settle for a. measure "stripped

of its teeth and rendered ineffec

tive.-

tivity of dust collected by a Quin

cy street sweeper. After the study,
the dust was to be scattered to cut

us potential danger.
Stanley Pierson, California dls-

ester director, assured Quincy'-s
2,000 residents that th radioac radioactivity
tivity radioactivity "will not' be fatal to hu human
man human habitation."
' The radioactive fallout was 're 'reported
ported 'reported in the midst of a joint con congressional
gressional congressional investigation of the ha hazards
zards hazards of lUSt such an inridont Rri.

entists do not agree on tha rhanoJ

es of harm to humans from nu-
clear explosions, and Congress is
trying to resolve the disagreement. 1
j Pierson asked citizens of Quin-

cy not to become panicky o y e r
the fallout recorded there. Ha i!

radiologist Paul Larios,-a techni-
cian at the Plumas County Hospi-1
tal in Quincy, reported the fallout
after noting the "tremendoua raarl.

ing on nis ueiger counter.

County Civil Defense Coerdk
nator Tulsa Scott then walked
through tho town with a Caiaar

counter. He, too, reported 10,000
clicks per minute; v:.Vs.''.
f An AEC spokesman saitf GeicBr

counters undoubtedly would "click
like crazy,' but the amount of ra radioactivity
dioactivity radioactivity unleashed would be far
less than an individual is itmnsaH

to when having a tooth or frac fracture
ture fracture x-rayed.; -: i-. v

Two layers of yesterday's nu nuclear
clear nuclear cloud roiled over the Sacra Sacramento
mento Sacramento and San Francisco areas
after lest officials had predicted

u uun layers WOU1Q move . 8i

cross nonner nevada and

portions oi idano, Montana and
Wyoming.

1

THESE ftUARTERMASTER EMPLOYES at Corozal were presented recently with, Department '
of the Army suggestion award certificates and outstanding employe ratings -r Xt Col James 1
N. Herndon (left, front row), executive officer and chief of field service, quattermaster seo 0
tion, made the presentations at ceremonies held at Corozal. Lt. Col-R; W Hechinger (left.
rear row), chief, supply division, looks on. ..The recipients of the awards are (front row' left v
to right), Jorge W. Espinosa, Juan Rodriguez and Leonardo smith, all employes of 'the auar.
termaster laundry; (rear row, left to right) Elicit Nanton,: Andrew 'j.- Smlto, LouUJA. lish- i
man, Mrs. Beverly DesLonde and Miss Clara C. Baez. '!- H' "s Arary'ph)

'hi

Ray Cox To Play

For Allamira Club

On Father's Day

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for JiEA Service

Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight

JjfKOM U.S. PACIFIC A WEST COAST CENTRAL
U- AMERICA TO THE PANAMA CANAL

is.

SANTA ANITA

TLS. 'SANTA CRUZ"

.Dae Balboa, Jnne 8
Due BalbOf. July 4

O WEST COAST CENTRAL AMERICA and U.S.

Ij U. S. PACIFIC PORTS

i.8. -SANTA FE- SaOa CriatebaL May 31
W'SANTA ANTTA" Sails Cristobal, Jnne 13
it
;Laads Carge at Cristobal
PANAMA AGENCIES CO.

if

CRISTOBAL:

2111 3135 PANAMA:
BALBOA f Z15V 3159

3-4551 3-855?

DIABLO BTS. 9:N
David Wayne
"WAIT TIL THE SUN
SHINES, NELLIE"
Frl -Storm Over Tho Kile"'

GATTJN 7:00
Russ Tamblyn
Gloria Talbott
"THE YOUNG GUNS"
wo worn.
rn. worn. "The Opposite Sex"

, MARGARITA 6:15
' Blng Crosby
. June Wyman -"JUST
rO YOU"

1:04

Friday "Leatbee-ainl"

CRISTOBAL 7:49
Air-Conditioned
Jack Palance
"ATTACK"
Friday "Kelly ad Me"

2 A' L B O A A',r-Cond't!oned

Contlnaeos Shews: 3:34

..P.

4:33 f :

rv Ik

4-8:45

tAKOSTll CURTIS

MA

10L1CSRIGIDI

Cahrkf Salaaa

Friday -WALK THE PROUD LAND"

PARAISO 9:15 7:59 --Great
Day la Tne Horning'
THE AMERICANO" i

SANTA CRUZ 9:15 7:54
TIGER and THE FLAME"
"A DANGEROUS MISSION"

NO&Ttt (D)
A 99 3
VQ52
A1O9053

WEST
AQ7

V943
43
KQ.1092
SOUTH

AJ1032
AKJ97
J
AJ4
. ,; Bo& vulnerable
North Eaat SanU
Pasa Pass ley
3 V Pass 4
Pass Pass
Opening lead 3

AST,
AKS4
10 4
KQ97

754I

Rav Cox. a longtime outstand-

i n t o ?ng pianist from the city of Colon,

will be the featured artist on uluo
Altamira's fourth F a t h e r's Day
program at Paraiso. Sunday, June

16. The accomplished artist will

perform before a select a u d i i-ence
ence i-ence which will be headed by Gov.

! Potter of the Canal Zone and sev

eral leahng Panamanian officials.
Ia featuring Cox, Club Altami Altami-ra
ra Altami-ra is maintaining its tradition of
providing outstanding artists on its

annual : rather s Day program
This year, as in the past, this pro
gram will be free of charee. v

Other artists of local r e p u t e
slated to appear on the program
are; Eustace Brown, Fine Arts

cnorai group, Claudme Machado,
Mrs. Mary Georee Callender. and

Olivia Thousand,, an 11-year'- old

proaigy trom Santa Cruz.
Horace V. Parker, instructor at
the Rainbow City High School, will
be the. main speaker.
. The program will begin precise precisely
ly precisely at 3 p.m. and all participants
and guests are urged to be on hand
by ?:45 pm., .. .v..:,r..

15

West
Pass,
Pass

THE recent Life Master's Indi Indi-vidual
vidual Indi-vidual chamnionshin waa won hv

Edgar Kaplan of New York.
One. of the hands that contribut contributed
ed contributed to this fine young player's vic victory
tory victory is shown todav. H waa fin

lead against the foul heart con contract
tract contract and while many players
would have opened the tempting
club suit, Edgar decided in lavor
of a trump lead. He reasoned that
since heart had been the

bid there was no hurry about estab estab-lisbing
lisbing estab-lisbing a club trick and that h.

ciarer mignt need

Most Of Ministers

Raised In Country,

Sav So. Banlifk

CHICAGO. Mav 30fUP Al

majority of Southern "Baptists min ministers
isters ministers were "raised In the open

cuuniry instead oi in tne ciry, an
Arkansas clergyman said todays
The statement was made in a
report to the Southern Baptist
Convetion by Rev. Erwhj L. Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald of London, Ark.
"Our Baptist country preach preach-ers,";he
ers,";he preach-ers,";he said, "are truly at the
grass roots of this great denom denomination
ination denomination of ours. :-. .What hannens

to the top of this denomination
called Southern Baptist is being

aeierminea to a large measure by
our rural people."
The country pastor, the Rev. M.

D. McDonald said, finds manv iwhv

pie wno nave "gone lar away Irom

God s fold and who are sheep with-

m

f ii

1 A 'i

'.

Hi.v"uuuu' AAv,vcn 4v.ui.vvis, Ul f VIV receives irum lti&
Col. Gines Perez, Army Atlantic commander, the first identifi- .--
cation tar in the Army Atlantic Distaff Oreanization'a drive si 0
to have all dependent personnel in the Atlantic Area wear ID v
tags which will aid the Identification of the injured in event h4''-J
of a disaster. Others who were among the first to receive -M-
their tajs are (left to right) Edward Brown, Susie Hartley,
Col. Peres and Michelle Ralgoza, Peter. Evans being awarded -XI
his tag by Renee Ralgdza, and, Miguel Fernandez,, kneeling.' t'
All the children are' dependents of Army personnel stationed v in;
' m ; i,; at Fort Qullck. (U.S. Army Photo) f v

In Australia Would

MEMPHIS. Mav 30 (UP) Count-

in? kancaroos in Australia would

be just as tough as counting rab rabbits
bits rabbits in this country; a check on

the Kangaroo population showed
today. ;
' The kangaroo question popped
up during routine Memphis
Press-Scimitar staff mooting at
which newsmen suggest ways
and means of Improving cover-

ana... ; .a. ;,'. --.- v

elup

Criticized By

Ex-f.

'.. 4'

NEW YORK. Mar 30 fUP)The ii

U.S. foreign aid program has be' -' 2
come an "AIice-in-Wonderland"

extravaganza featuring ice-boxes Z
for. Eskimos an Iranian road to
nowhere and the export of opera 2
singers to Italy,, former movie ex-
ecutive Eugene W. Castle said Z
tonight. ;

' Castle, founder and former pres

Onereporter1 mentioned v uia- of "L?1 Castle JTilms and author
formative one paragraph "fill- "Tb Gret Giveaway" a book

on me reauiies 01 ioreign aid,

1010 members 01 tne

a erosa ruff tn

collect 10 fr;v

In snite of tne ntm.in. i-.-i-lout a. shepherd. They need a shep-

lead South went, after the cross, desPerately. but they are not

ruu. was his only chance. He -i'.u LKi, aacPTa

won the first trick, slaved the N

01 ciuds, runea a club, played
dummy's ace of diamonds, ruffed
a diamond, ruffed the last club

ana.iea a spade. West won the

ine; ana lea a th dub. South had
to ruff and was down to two
trumps, the same ax wtt

played another spade. West won
this snd played his last club. This
left West with the long trump as

At other tables kina of eluht

wss opened. Declarer would win
the ace, ruff a club and play a
spade. From that point, the de defense
fense defense took several lines hut driar

er always found time to ruff out

wa oiner losing club, establish his

He said the challenge of todav

for ministers was the necessity for

them to fulfill their potentialities.

Kurai Baptists, ne said, want to
hear the eood news "of God in

Christ" rather than the "plaintive
pipings" of preachers who "dis "dissolve
solve "dissolve one theological in pill in five
gallons of sentimentality and
spray the congregation with 1 the
sweet fragrance of Christian liv

ing." -
The Rev. A. J. Moncrief Jr. of
St. .Joseph, Mo., told the mem members
bers members ef the SBC attending the oas-

tors's conference he knew of no

"gift or talent.a man., cannot use
and consecrate in the ministry of

Ithe Christian church of today'

&peakers Monday included the

.,.k' j .. ui opeaKcn monuay inciuaea lot
miRe. Carl J. Giers of Chattanooga,

CAMP- BIEKD
4:15 3:44

';iln Spanish.
"H Graa Ore Cnamarro"

T oday Encanto J5
WAHOOl 3115.04

, Marilyn Monroe In
"BUS STOP"
-ADV; OF HAJJI BABA"
- ; with James Stewart

15

Today : IDEAL 30 JO
Anthony Qulnn In
, "LONG WAIT"
4 Edward O. Robinson In
"VICE SQUAD"

Tenn... and Dr. Noel M. Taylor, the

executive secretary of the Illinois
Bsptists Assn.

informative one paragraph

ers," to. interest readers.
"You mean: like the. kangaroo

population?" another inquired. Ci

ty editor Adams put an end to that

topic .1 by assigning the reporter

the task of finding out how many
kangaroos are in Australia.
Reporter Lillian Foscue tried
the libraries here without success.
Other media failed to help. The
Press Scimitar telephoned the
Australian enbasy in Washington.
"Sorry, kangaroos to us are like
rabbits to you,'.' was the reply.
The newspaper asked United

Press for help. The Memphis bur

America

Israel Society that millions of U.S.
dollars have gone to reduce the
Internal debts of .Norway and
Denmark.
Tne'U& now Is about to' give
millions to-Poland's Communist
government, he said. "Which in

turn plans to make a loan to Red

China. ..
'."For many," he said, "foreign
aid. has become an 'Alice-in-Won-A

deriand' : extravaganza a non- t

am m

a. 1
s r

messfe vto New .ens land, where mea oberiy to
message v to sist that a a gift of teM of mi. j 5,

eau sent

York: i

"This sounds funny, but Press-

scimitar needs and asks please,
'Does anybody know how msny
Kangaroos in Australia'?" New
York sent the following in reply:
"Regarding kangaroos, Austral Australian
ian Australian Information Service says pret pretty
ty pretty positive nobody ever seen fig figure
ure figure on number of kangaroos. Says
like rabbits. Says can count sheep
but not kangaroos, because
there're 'swarms in the remote

places.;

lions of dollars to a foreign nation -

fails to win its friendship, a gift of
hundreds of millions wilt succeed. I
'-"- --. j. .-
"la the name of foreign aid we 2
have, built an Iranian road that I

leads to nowhere, and an Italian
village that nobody wants to live I
in.-We have shipped stage come-
dies to Trance., opera .sineers to

Italy, television), shows to. Mexico

and iu bands around the world, i

"American tax dollars have pro- t

wnen as sea -ow tnt.! a. 4- r.;.- .,

iw,Jm8; .u rfp w" "hmJ iertakers, public baths tor Egyp. t -dreds
of thousands." fi, cmeiiiriv.r.j .nH VJl .-

i

iDRIVE-iH

'Itiiuvif S

I S4C

I

CAPITOLIO
BANK1 9125J4
THE WILD
' DAKOTA
- Also:
-
TffP AE
BETTOR

TIVOLI
35c.-
Prohibited for Minora
European Pictures!
LOS AMANTES.
' DEL TAJO (
Also: Diaa e Aaooe

CECILIA
Oreat Doobla Procramt .
FKIENDLT FERSCA3ION
with Gary Cooper

WORLD WTTHOCT END
- with Hugh Marlowe

Z5e.

RIO

15c

8panlsh Programl
LA DCDA
wtth Rosa Cannina
LA BECJA
U& LUU del. TaXa

VICTORIA
ic. :

MAN BEHIND
- THE GUN
- Also:
Tb Cbarre ef The
. Us ht Bria4o

I

TODAY

Geerge SANDERS fas
"LOVES OF A
SCOUNDREL'

I:4f
4:M

Tomorrowl

POPULAR NIGHT!
. 1 1.14 yer CAR!
Elisabeth TATLOR tn
"ELEPHANT WALK"
In TBCHNICOLORI

I

J c

PRESIDENTE THEATRE'
OPENING TODAY!

A LAVISH TECHNICOLOR PRODUCTION BASED ON
THE LIFE AND LOVES OF RICHARD WAGNER)

iV

:i:is;
fSTILlUISE
-EEKIUS
FES CI
LCYE!

HCTBtRT X YATES I

rzzco t?irc

r,:.:i be ra-cics r.na-ra ta-m

.mucocoR

and KM I J. Wsonar
, Xutmetr, k Srt Hwa, t Pn 0W
11-4 wpm tartiaj OrtfHial Win

-. .-tim I n lMf Be M Otract

tian camel-dnversv and even ice

boxes for Eskimos. :
,rWe are' paying the living ex.
penses and tuition for the sons of
hundreds .of wealthy Persians at attending
tending attending American universities.
"Ia the is me of foreign aid wa
are providing airplane excursions

for thousands of Arabs visiting

ineir snrine at Mecca

- s

i r
aaa

i :

Former Actor

Acq uit ted

Of Tax Fraud

t z

- St

- i.

NEW YORK, May 30 (UP)AV t Z

viue star i a popular radio inr-
er ia the 1930s, was acquitted of J
stock fraud charges today v J
Federal Judfe Gregory F. Noos-

; an ruled Shame irtrocent of chore chorees
es chorees in an indictment that listed 2T
cmmn of fraod in the sale of son. son.-POO
POO son.-POO shsre of ctmimon stock in the
i Bostons Mines Co., a Montana cor cor-'
' cor-' poration. - f
i Indicted with Shame, titrw a-I
curuies salema and promoter,
were Hrr B. Simon, ht4 rf a
brokersee firm beirine hi r
and i"on"t Dvs( ;.f-.r-mon
r!e-!"f f!,T. ...

Z

Z 1

y



II

I

Tirrr

PANAMA" AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT "BAIL'S" NEWSPAPER

Labor Racket Hearings Set
On Bakers Union Fund Loss

WASHINGTON, May 30 (UP) the union's till for "peraonal plea

T rnr FRANCIS G LANG (right), former chief of field service, quartermaster section re re-feive??!euer
feive??!euer re-feive??!euer 'of ijpclatlon presented, by Col. W. R. Seymour (left), U.S. Army Caribbean
Sna&rmaater on i the occasion of the former's retirement after over 29 years of .active and
?ve slrvlc'e to the Army. 'The letter, signed by MaJ. Gen. Thomas LlHarrold command command-Kraeral
Kraeral command-Kraeral US Amy Caribbean, was presented in his' behalf by qpL Seymour during cere cere-maJm
maJm cere-maJm "held --i WaU-Wlng on (In the rear) are Quartermaster employes. They
ar. Tn?f? to rlehtr ltank Mangogna, Capt. T. B, Dorsey, J. G. Casey; U. Col. James NHern NHern-"on.
"on. NHern-"on. fa CaK J. I! Van & Lt. Col. R. W. Hechlnger. J. V. Schch, MaJI J C
McMillan and J. E. Thompson. ,. (U.S. Army Photo)

Hcllyv'wCd -Ano!i:?;Ccn,ing
Up;
LOS ANGELES, May 30 (UP)
Singer Gordon JMacRae haa settled
a $10,000 damage suit resulting
from a traffic accident in Decem December,
ber, December, 1955, but faces litigation on a
$125,000 action brought by. a wom woman
an woman involyed.'in the crash. v
. ' ' ""
The settlement of a $10,000 suit,
filed by Leonard Miller, 39, of Van
Nuys, Calif., was 'announced Mon Monday
day Monday in Superior Courts The singer
was reported to have agreed to
pay Miller- $2,325. 4 L.
j Another ease-- brought by Mrs.'
Marion Dunn 38r- was scheduled
for trial Sept. 12.
.. Miller charged M a cR a e with
crashing into the back of his car,
forcing it Into an automobile driv driven
en driven by Mrs. Dunn.

C Under Capacity
t BEDFORD. Eneland, ,May 30

(UP) U. S. Air Force Sgt. CUyJ

ion: t iianagan lost me driver's
license for a year and paid a $140
fine today because he was not the
24-beer man he thought he -was.:
Flanagan,. 27 oft Pickett, Wis., Wis.,-pleaded
pleaded Wis.,-pleaded guilty to drunken driving.
He admitted he had eight or nine
cans of beef T'with some of the
boys" nowhere near i Ahr 24-tan

capacity he professed to have.

Hubby Had Woman
In Car, So Wife .
Rammed Into Him,
AUBURNDALE. Fla.T(UP) A

woman has been charged with .de

liberately causing an accident by
ramminu her ear into one1 driven

by her husband "when shl saw
another., woman in the cat with

him.;' t j
Highway PatrolmanjWilson Hall
said Mrs. Lora Anderson of Lake

Alfred' was charged with driving

her car into one driven by nooy
Clvde Anderson near here Sun

day. The woman riding with And

erson was nof ldentuiea.
-"She s aw another worn an in the

car with him," Hall said, "so he

ran into him."

German Reds Find
Fake Draft Notices
Are Boomerangs
fv,: y'i,'t'-i'-r?:iZ 1 ; ,,-' it "- ", ;
: DUESSELDORF, Germany, May

30 (UP ) The Communist under-

gound in the state of North Rhine Rhine-Westphalia
Westphalia Rhine-Westphalia has been sending- pho

ny draft notices to d r a f t-age

youths to discredit tne, new arm armed
ed armed forces, military authorities said
yesterday. i ,'.
lJK.many-cases the ?,,trtck'1ias
boomeranged, officialssaid.f The
youths were so angered by the
Red hoar that they decided- to .en

list, as volunteers In preference to

ivm. : 4 jmraitinir. thpir nffirial rflll

Distance Frcbj, ; v,
Memphis Reporler
Of Contempt Charge

Memphis. Cenn.. (UP) A

judge has reversed his decision
holding a reporter for the Scripps Scripps-Howard
Howard Scripps-Howard Memphis Press Scimitar
in contempt of court for : calling

one- of the judge's rulings stu-

Traffic Court Judge John Colton

has returned an $11 fine to re

porter Menno Duerksen saying
that after "long consideration" he

decided : the comment was not

contemptuous .' because it was
made some distance from the
court.'
Duerksen said it waf made Sat

urday; at the Memphis police sta

tion press room where Colton ac

costed him and asked him,, "off
the record," what D u e r k s e n
thought of a ruling charging the

mayor witn leaving tne scene ot

an accident.

The Senate Labor Rackets Com Committee
mittee Committee will begin public hearings
June 4 ,on charges of misappro misappro-Driation
Driation misappro-Driation of funds in the Bakers'

Union, Chairman John L. McClel McClel-lan
lan McClel-lan (D-Ark.) announced today.

McClellan 'told a news confer

ence that-, the first session of. the
new series of hearings would fea feature
ture feature the questioning of three elu

sive witnesses aoout tne auairs

of Teamster Union President Dave
Beck.

They, are Dave Beck Jr.. Jeseph

McEvoy.., Beck's n e o h e w. and

Fred Versthuerenr., and account accountant
ant accountant for the Teamsters who is be believed
lieved believed to have worked on Beck's
personal records. . -
McClellan gave few, details of

the forthcoming Bakers' Investiga Investigation.
tion. Investigation. .' i

iut he said It would Involve
Intarnational headquarters of tho
union here and Local 1 in Chiea--
89. t i- f
t ', .v. i t 4
He -said from I to 12 witnesses

had been subpenaed., -

The chairman would not Identify

the witneses, but they probably
will -include union v leaders who
have been involved In a fight over
the handling of union funds. 1

i Curtis R. Sims, secretary-trea"

surer of tne Bakers' Union, charg

Stay-At-Home

unfiNOR REGIS- Ens.. May 30

(XTPY Mrs." Ellen Lingley lust

ncver cared much about traveling.

v For 83 years she lived i within

70 miles of the sea but never-saw

it: .This vear. however, she 'decid

ed to make the nlunge. She saved

for 12 months and this we e k

came to this sqoastaljresort for a
u.A.tinn

sure and uses" and had engaged

in other ''corrupt" practices.
! Sims was promptly suspended
by the union's executive hoard.
' Sims also made charges against
George Stuart, vice president and

organizing director of the union.
The, executive board cleared both
Cross and Stuart, but Stuart .later
resigned, , ',
vThe AFL-CIO Ithlcal PracHc
os Committee is looking into tho
. case. '
; McClellan also told reporters
after a closed strategy meeting of

his committee that:

He has ordered Investigators to
Rock Hill. S.C.. to look into con

flicting complaints by the Textile
Workers Union of America and a
textile milL M. Lowensteln and

ouui vy.
The committee hat ; for some
time been conducting a general

investigation of eases involving
the textile Workers' Union and

it will, I'm confident, lead to

public hearings' v i;

The union1 last week charged

that textile mills and local po-

ed iri February t h a t President Slice have collaborated to block or or-James
James or-James G. Croa has dipped into Iganizing efforts. i y.

I 11 p ;

Q)lfl

, HURRY FOR BEST: SELECTION. Space does not permit our
- advertising all. our .BARGAINS. Prices on furniture and bedding
- that defy comparigon. -

RUN. . DONTiTTALK TCLTHIS SALE!

1MN1NQ ROOM AND '.'
v DINETTE SETS 4
Mahogany Tablea and v
'' V, 4 .Chairs Viv'w w
120.00 -v: 59x(

99.00
85.00

V5.00
; 59.00

'COMPLETE BEDS
i -fc Modern Mahogany :
1 Carved -Hollywood

'now
,v i 69.00

49.00
39.00
29.00
25.00

Befora
95.00
65.00
55.00
35.00

UVINQ Room SUITES.
Wrought Iron Sactipnal
-, Modern Mahogany;.
'v-'v'?-. Rattan? '.-.
Beforo v,N6w;.
245.00 V: 175.00
175.00 V 139 00
,1 50.00 ' 99.00

1

Complete BUNK' BEDS;

Befor. ; NOW
69.00 55.00

FOLDING -BEDS
y;i3Qn. and 39" j
Beforo ." NOW
25.00 ,r 19.50
29.00 22.50

; CtiUdrcn's Fnrnitnre
Youth Beds Wardrobes'
f, Complet Crib H t
Beforo ; i f; ; j WOW
120.00 "" '89.00
89.00 V 9.00
" ; 19.00
45X)- '35.00

X

BEDROOM SUITES
' "Modern Mahogany r
iand Pwtef -Shada
Bafors .NOW
395.00 . 289.00
295.00 195.00

X

PORCH FURNITURE
Wicker and Iron Settees
Basket Chairs Center
, y. -Tables- :- y
Before '5 NOW..

29.00
22.00
19.00

,19.00
16.50
15.00

Beautiful Box, SprihjS.
Innerspring Mattresses."
, First Quafiry Cotton '.' ;.
Mattresses." --Before..
Before.. --Before.. NOW
, 85.00: -i-ji 69.00
"'85X0 V. ., 59.00
,24.00!.' 120.00.
18.00 v 15.00
M2.50 10.50

X

. LINOLEUMS ;
Before !-" NOW
19.00- : v 15.00
15.00 r:'J.9.so'
9.50 6.95
PILLOWS A
Before r ; NOW
:. 20 '.1.95

HOUS

EASY PAYMENT PLAN
EtIOLD E)CCIIA

!1

1

1 1

NATIONAL AVE. (AUTOMOBILE ROW) 41

TELS. 3-4911 3-7343

K-LIST0GRAI1A

FLASH!

It if a pleasure, to inform our customers n

that the dectri? euiergency has ended and; V
that it is unnecessary to continue conserW

ijngpowI "r

We certainly appreciate the understand understand-ing
ing understand-ing and considerati6nf of our unfortunate
problem, shown by the splendid spirit of
cooperation of the general public during
the critical power shortage hours

!'

: i a M :

ej I susi
i USSSSSSSSSSSBSBSdU .Hal n
" V ' -hit eiti
Tf ASM
-
ft 'i. U

t'J

aayy11'111111' nwn wvvmwwwnn mi j n' mi iii ii n i i jj.il i ii ii ijii
dftc r, k. n s s .. 2

In addition to fashions GARBO now
offers a full line of Domestic items
all at our famous LOW, LOW
PRICES... COME IN TODAY

t,cr
Sli
-(V
it si
i
1
tin

SISTEMAj XAT,0NA iBELLASi HESS STORES INC.

SENSATIONAL VALUES!
LADIES SKIRTS

Washable; crease resistant; no no-iron
iron no-iron drip-dry; straight line
, rered hljh rise full circle
styles. Fine detailing. Sheen f f-?
? f-? bardinea batcher linen wesves
'i '-i rayon failles cotton broad
' cloths: In black, nary, turquoise,
red. Sixes: to 10, St to J6.

VijJ.

5449
' Values to 6.99 ;

TERRIFIC SAVINCSI

LADIES BLOUSES

Onaranteed Washable ssnfoH
iced, fast color, no-iron drip drip-dry.
dry. drip-dry. Sleeveless and Scoop style
' In Cotton broadcloths 4 cotton
batistes 100 dacron batistes,
Laee, tocUnr and pieatins; trims
button and pocket details.
White, red,' pink, mint,' make.
; Slies: 32 to 38, 40 to 44. .

99

am Values

d UdD Javohilst
Styled for the junior miss

siy

t-ve. Embossed print linen

Jacket button dorn-back
.1 pockets.! Nary, turquoise,
(Teen. Sises: 7 to 15.
"'Also In this price group
i broadcloth cottons wpyen
plaids linens wide se selection,
lection, selection, i"'.: : .' 1

There ivjniariy, many more
nn la the Wlnute- styles '-V,. ...

in your-frienrily store GARBO

. y

kffiKW.?"

,;.'. VfHt Mft I'i si-
ivtT

.S-A. U

PRICED-FOR SAVINGS

TOPS
$1 59

SPORT

Cardtrans pulloTers
tipper eloslnt; fronts.
Guaranteed Washable
Dan River plaids,
check, stripes, assorted
pastels. Sanforised ; sf ast

color. no-Iron, drip-dry

cotton broadcloths. -Sises:
Small, median
and larfe.i.1-. .7'!: :t

2.99 Values

BEAUTIFUL dhd a VALUE
BOUFFANTS

99

Triple skirt nylosv net net-double
double net-double fold self material
ruffle nylon .tricot $
hip section. White
pink ".blue malae.
Sites: SmaU, mediant, ; ;
IsTfe.

4:

TOP VALUE

Bargains Galore at GARBO 1

PETTICOATS

a

Nyloniaed AcetaieTHeet
with lace hemline raf raffle
fle raffle and lace ererlay
front ". bow trim
m whlU pink Mae.

$

19

Sites:
large.

Small, medlnm,

worth mach r-i
more

FAMOUS "CANNON BRAND" II X' 'MONMOUTH'' BRAND .-; TWIN OR FULL SIZE ;
' im S9 ifl S9 SHEETS $1,69 lo $2.69 c (HEIIIllE BEDSPREADS
Jllttl W J. PILLOWCASES J49l. S9i S3 59 16 S9 99
'PILLOWCASES 69, od 79 .. vuhit. mi j ptttol color. T
i ; ( In hl '.iri p..t.l color. SOFTND;rLUFFY. C ; '" E.
' : PILLOWS $2.89 ; C0TT0H 1 BEDSPREAD5 v
i -"'SmmiC MHersic Pillows $4.79 ; M39 o$3J9
j i V jntCI DlAIIMIJ. ., .iouoAr.6.toLoftmt.PUAilKi . .solids and multicolors. .
It ITuIIlcolbrs M.S9 SHOWER CURTAI1IS. ; 2-pIsce BATH MAT SETS
. WIDE SELECTION OF COLORS. PATTERNS J , ASSORTED WASHABLE PATTERNS.
Cclorfcl PLACE MATS ".: ACEWTTr?SA,D,sE TABLECLOTHS $1.69 to $3.79 :
COME IN OFTEN TO SELECT YOUR llinimfP TA ITriI in
ICf fo 59J V; NEED AT CARBCTS LOW. LOW PRICES IIAPKIilS TO MATCH U
'-'"' ' ..-if 1 I ...

CENTRAL AVENUE AT 20th STREET
ACROSS FROM THE CENTRAL THEATRE

is..' con rrndl

W9.1
f in
i to!
EE
lit
03
'4 r
eiMt)
e.
4
s
z
4
it
3j
ii
it

f 1. On I'

n f5:n run:!!"



PAGE SIX

TCZ PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSfAr..,
. t::v
i and Otherwise
Bij Staffers
Dox 134, z
Jt Jl L MtrnJ If Ulfim Pojmd i-OHO o, 24W
i .9.00 mnJ tO uu 1
Governor Potter 1
Will Bo Guest
(t TiiaihiiittiN
v
Governor William E. Potter will
hn ffiift nt hnnnr nf thA THthmian
Toastmasters Club No. 1788 at
their next meeting Tuesday night

v I
:
" ; V
m

"l55 -J i
i f f

"r Jt If

1

ai me xivpu.uuesi House.

if i

UMIi

J-

i- is' idfco .rf T j

I 1 V... ?!.

J y v'.;e ;VV V; y

emm, ... i..nniii

1(

SHALL WE DANCE? Will Arey, guest speaker at Uona
Sears' Graduation of Cotillion Class, Friday nignt, dances wltQ
student Brendita Barnthouse, who was mistress of ceremonies
for the evening.

TnCi011bllA UlVllXiOAU AEl M UVnuiIA AH. UVUTU0
STREAM OF WELL-WISHERS ON HIS BIRTHDAY

rrcaiucuii crucBiv ae tm uuarum jr. eptut man u touj
accepting congratulations on the anniversary of his birth birthday.
day. birthday. From eleven this morning well-wishers began to arrive
at the Presidencia with messages of goodwill. Government
officials from Panama and the Canal Zone, members of the
Diplomatio Corps, personal and political friends were among
those who called at the Presidential Palace to pay their re
spects to the Chief of State of the Repblie of Panama.
, A wonderful new idea in

nn

uwlJ im

r Kim

by

Mlnittaf Of Education

Will Oa Chan,

Th FacMvbI nf FlnwMra will h

onicially opened at the ,Arts and
Sciences Building at 10 a.m. to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow bv the Minister of Educa

tion ing. Victor a. Juuao.

A short talk on art will be giv given
en given by Ricardo Bermudezv and mu-
lid will bn DrnvtdAfl bv tha Ran.

da Republicans, ,

.. mowers for exhibit Will be re received
ceived received from 7 a.m. to 9 a.m. tn.

morrow mornins. and- rvhihita

will be welcomed from, both the

canal zone and Panama.

ai a o ciocr in, the evening a
dance will he.ain. anil tha Ctnaan

of the Festival and her Court will

oe presentea.

Ambassalor Of France

merteins
The AmhauiHnr nt Vrtn In

Panama and Mrs. Lidhel V a s s e

wm give cocMaU party tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night at the Embassy resi residence
dence residence on La Crasta as riooiwlio

for the Counspllnr nt fha WmK.o.

sy Marcel Ollivier and Mrs. Olli-

vier wno wiu be leaving on vaca vacation
tion vacation soon.

Mr. And Mrs. Kupfer
Announce Birth
Of Daughter
' Mr. and Mr J Ynnfe

- VUi
po Alegre announce the birth of

ineir second child, first daughter
Monica Elizabeth at Son

- ku .Mum-

ao tumc yesterday. ;

Mr. And Mrs. Cress
Leave To Attend
Daughter's Graduation
Mr. and Mn Oiarlaa v

n v& in,
of Balboa and their son Charles

win leave by plane tomorrow to
attend the gradation of their
daughter Katherine Jean, who will
receive her B.S. degree from the
University of Maryland June f.
The Cron familv mill viait ...itk

' .- .TM T.01b nii.u
relatives in Baltimore and will

return Dy Manama Line ship sail-

" uuiu iiow iotk, june 11.

ivununueo. on rage 7

v uts ;: it tA I
I I

llil

't

Mill

1 &

CZ QUEEN OF FLOWERS Margarita Smith Alegre will rep represent
resent represent the Canal Zone as Queen of the Flowers at the flower
show to be held at the Arts and Science building, near the
- Hotel El Panama, tomorrow.

a- loin nnavnuiaii

High-Cost Cleaner

STOTTrtTm.M. Swadpn Vh Hn

lllPl A swmlM returning' frnm

France was caught t r y i n g to
......1. w 1 1 '...

piasuc -water container oi on

car's windihield sprayer.
-.'TV, i-!".. .-. '"j" !-

A fMiatnm nffiriata ArtmvimA tha

AntralianH tvhan ha nniitoA that

tn wlnflshlnlfl wli liniunal tf 1if.

ty although the car was equipped

wun me cleaning gaaget.

Friend Plus Luck

Requiem Mass
Axreiwiern mass,!4or Delia C.
Sman, ."whcrMietf -Klay 22, wiU
be held at thi nt. rnunh Cath

olic Church in' Paraiso at 6 a.m.

wunorrow. pnenas and sympa-

uuaers turn mvitea io attend.

ti

fu

Frozen meat plos
In Individual servlngal
Filled with tender meat
Exira flaky crust!
So easy to prepare

TURKEY

lj TURKEY j

enjoy the savory goodness
of Cmcxz, Tdkkzt or Beet Pix, without aU tha fust
mtd bother of preparation! Just put generouf-sixed
Swavsom raozEN Meat Pies into the oven . brown
. . and serve. Better pick np i good fupply frora your
grocer's freexsr youU find the family asking for
this eesv-to-prepare, appetizing treat again and again!

Other Prexcn Swanaon Favortt:-

Aft 'Oft

TX- V

aaa- -aaw aaaaaaaaaaaaaw- wm aw w u anT
KSmm4r yooU find Quautt

lai "TV aw tMmmvH ente at wsMis at Caiaaetl i 5oaa

MOST

ECONOMICAL

WEEKLY
NOH-STOP

GUATEMALA

ONLY
$ 50.00
ONE STOP TO
MEXICO
ONLY
$ 90.00

Economical Comfortable

GUEST Touriat flights.

AU 4 MOTOR
EQUIPMENT

t Immediate connections
at Lowest Fares to

United States and Canada

FlY KOVYI PAY UTERI

Passenger A Cargo Service

CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL

ACENT
- j .it '"
or

GUEST

ALZVAYS
MEXICO x

Call -T a CanmJe

TrK J-irs7 l lgjg

MariTHrtKr, ti ttd Bar

nard Cromn'ton. 41. was hauled

into court -' on a drunkenness
charge today when nolice causht

mm running around Capitol

Squart In his shorts. ... s -A

Crorapton told the Judge he

To The Postoffice?

No, Cemetery

UNION. NJ. (UP) 1- MaU car

rier Albert Mueller Is In trmihla

With nostal Offir.lB.lsr hnraiifsa ha

turned a cemeterv int o Hoart

Pnat.al InKilartftra InvAstlnratlttflr

complaints thatresidents 'failed

to receive expected letters iouna

quanuues oi mau u .HOuywooa

AnthnHtiea B.trT Mueller rnn.

ressen atimmnor The mnll hut. "nn.

ly on 'days when -it ? waa too
heavy.' ;. ?K&ii!

"was trvlriff to run a fnni'-ininiita

mile" but didn't make it because

ne jeep rgettmg stopped by po
licemen." He forfeited $10 ball.

PRIZE CHECKS Lt. Col. Leslie C
bean, snrearia nut. tha nrlA ohexlra

Army Caribbean in the second All All-out
out All-out their checks are (left to right)
third place winner, who received a
club director, second place winner,5
Fort -Amador service club director,.

'J2& 'chief of 'special services: U.S. Army Carib.fl

ar Tie5,winiimB servlce club directors from U.S. U.S.-'MyTv.tl0
'MyTv.tl0 U.S.-'MyTv.tl0 i Arm? ervlce- Club" Contests Picking:
IaIJa-J?orls,B- .CaldweU' Fort Kobbe service' club director i
$23.00 check;' Mrs. Margrett Bainey, Fort Clayton servlci
who received a $50.00 check; and Mrs. Bettj Habersticl
who received a check for $75.00 as lirst place 'iriuMt :
' '' : (U.S. Army photo)

Failure To Face Facts
Causes Marital Disasters

'T Hnn't an. ,k.. 1.

her,"! or .''I don't see why she puts
up with him," marriage kibitzers
are fond cf saying.
But the main trouble with mod modern
ern modern marriaae. the raaann nrhv it .n

often end in divorce, is simply
because today's husbands and
wives aren't willing to "put up

witn me ouier s laumgs and short
comings. .

..4 .'

Th ffcrt)t's

In the tauc

L

and fh sauce
Is Campbell's
secret!

Voull lm tha rich

Sane the Urtly
flavor of each tender

bean. Sera it aooal

b:r:XSai beans ?qzk

'is.

a- ---- -"

Most men anil tinmen into

marnaee- wiO.. ideaKxeri nietnraa

me mates tnev ehnsn tn n a n a

their lives with and most assume

mat ineir own marriages are co

me to be Derfect. .

tUt men aren't Derfeet and mm.

en aren't perfect and their mar mar-nagesaren't
nagesaren't mar-nagesaren't perfect, either.
He has DlentV nf faults onH aha

has plenty of faults. The marriage
isn't a romantic idyl, but an ad.

venture in living -witi misundfir?

nauiuiti, uoiuauips, irustrauon,

and disaDnointmenta with a cmila

It means forgiving big faults, ov overlooking
erlooking overlooking ffmall. nnafi anil .aiib.

forgetting that the marriage vow

was ior Dctter or lor worse

Indenendena ia a fina thinn'JL

i lUiUfc
hlit a martins-a uinn't r ton4 tm

O" " W D.UU HAI
much independence from either

.nusoana.or wife...-.-.

The moment aithai- An ef et4o

. w.mvj VIIU Qlul LO
saying, "I won't put up with this"

or -ftiiner you ao such-and-such
Or I'm throiieh" tha fminlatinn. nf

uie marriage start to crumble.

jaarrying ior Detter or for worse
Al J. 1 a

lueaua mai n you Keep your bar-
ffain vnii mav hova in nut ,ju

a lot of things that donjt exactly

suit you

So it is foolish tl B ft V VAU HtAti'l

put up with this or with that or

WOnaer OUt lOUrl WhV anmanna .1..

fete U V ftr mora P"1

-iMUBuijie, uuouauvui : iiiaic.
the grmd oi.work done over and,' The answer in both cases Is. "In
over, resnonslhil fv dicannnintji,rrf. it i. Jr Z.'T'. "..:?

over, responsibility disappoint

ments ana oisuiusion.
Makintr a marriaoa lut-'ma.a.

meeting hardships with courage

marnaee it la often nut nn nnth

or break up. And certainly the
first is UiUallv the mnra nihm

i , tua.u. v

suiuuon.

! NeW COTICURA TALCUf.l

-
j Acts like Magic.

I
si 1
tail

'--' K.'..-

'1

I

Iff tha softest, finest, most delightfully
, fragrant talcum you can buy. At the same
time it is lastinsiv deodorant ami ahtiaan.

tfaTct, magical C-S (Hexachlorophene); I
in new Cuticura Talcum keeps the skin;

fresh and sweet, relieves sunburn, prevents
and relieves heat rashes and other akin
irritations. Wonderful for baby and every everyone.
one. everyone. Buy Cuticura Talcum today.

4b m
.J

OS'S
now
aind
so

taaa. i

.............. Spaghetti
eatstwi r i- .: 1 V ft

i n a in a i i

NIWI TMa-Uaa

eaataaw-aaa m yai .1

iiiudLuautf

ataLwaarNi -L ? Hi lomatO '$UCS J
t '"y af-Maaftn - - 1
rill .S- ar--y
Nswuawwun .' 1
aaata a ami Hat laafca
9"0)e 9VVe)StS) OatMSaj ftsksssoss)-
. '1

V tKns treat for the who4a famltyl fttcn n
pro.r an4 nray. Sa aasy to proporo, tool
Spaghetti with Meatballs
- sjwsBcs-3isrs au-weaa 9 ,-??s;-anwsrs din iai i.u iriim t
. by FRANCO-AMERICAN t-ww v

THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL:
UMBRELLAS
FOR BOTH MEN AND WOMEN 1

A "Must" In This Wet,
Tropical Climate, You ;
Will Get Just What You
Need.
PAYING VERY LITTLE.

'.I if J

, e ..' ONE WEEK ONLY-. 0 ..

MORRISON'S

2 fX-

OPPOSITE THE ANCON P.O,

Cavalry; Be jlisb

foJHqld Conimunfcn

SeivIcetSiinday
The regular monthly commti
nlon services lot the ft Cavalry
Bantist fftlureh Will ha nnrlnntA

by?the EC v. Louis A. Sealeyat
the 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m, on
Sunday, v .
The morning tonln rin ha "tv.

Power of the Holy Snirit.- and

in the evening Rev. Sealey-wiU
lk,"Th8 Secret in the Spir.
itual Life." .-
Parents an urva fn anma n..t

with their children to Sunday
Schol .at o-an am ..tc.

classes for. beginners primary,
juniors, intermediates and a-
dultS. .. -" ,,,v.v.: -.-
"A Snecial elajia for eh1(ran"n4

nursery school age Is held during

vx uiuiiuiig service. .- jne -'-lOU
are car.ed for by trained worker
The denn.rtment.a1 a.tjviti.i

for the week follow; l f
Yftnnei Whm a n'

Monday. at 7:30 pjn. Worajfll
Mission arv Koe.let.v Tiiam I

7:30 p.m. and Mon's BrotHer

nooa, Tuesday at 7:30 p m. "he
'Amlrt.iirwIr'.'Wni.. f .i.Tf:.

Conducted h-V flearnna Va

held on Wednesday at 7:30Tp.

(Mtii To Sponsoist

Ield Day Juno 1 al

'"-.The aep.ond annnaT TntaL?ra

Tiomlnntlnnal fleM dm t...

. lV l
soonsored bv the nt.hai mtilna

Church will be held on Saturday,
beginning; at 9 am, a the PaxaJ-
soGym. .
, Invltat.lnna hava Vtaan ..( I

many local churches lnvltlnerths
young people to participale-in

uie e yen to, umea at proviqlTI
cood clean fun fnr vnutha nAii

develop more social fellowship

among young unrisnan peupie.
The dav will he anent In-otTi-

letiC activities mirh n fnnt ranaa

softball, voUeyball, basketbOl, -ping-pong;,
potato, needle, sack
races, etc. t- The young people's
group making the highest num number
ber number of points will ; be awaffled
prizes... ... ..iu,
Rev."Waldaba H. Stewart;has-
tor Of thx Ret.hal url.aalnn rVrl

- arutlWiVU VMMI VS
and Albert A. Lowe, young peo
pie's director invited the public.,

Lanolin 'Plus

DOES WONDERS

FOR YOUR SKIN
OVERNIGHT

aia, f a I aaa aa.

' plication of thit new, ifteimUj for
iuW LANOUN PLVS Liquid

4

your tkm und givot you m otoro youthful

moooanmeo. 1 '

Contain 80 pura, abaorhabla laoolia to replace tha vital natural
oil that vour akaa loaaa avary dayl Ua LANOLIN PLCS Lvqui
fcmijrht! Than, ia tfaa morninf ma your Sngra faotly aver your laoa.,
Ooormht . your akia ia aoitar . asMothar. .,
. HERE'S. ALL YOU. DO!

r-yTr-a'"--"-.a; t

I .,-' ,4

f ;v;- i .'fir. ; n-;J
4- - k - fca--- ii iliah -r- - f

t I. . I . a

1. Artar cawaainc roar

t. wr cMaaaiav raar a .rM w i a. ainaa I w bb aaca
faaa. kaU hM vaaaaiatk la LANOLIN PLUS liomd vita aa44 water. Tkaa.
raar (aaa aaS aaok f ar a aar kat water taa. tntlr auan LAKOUN
law m m aaa aana. Brtaklr aaaaaca UonU PLUS iaaMt aaa, faar
lata (aaa aa aaak aata aaa aaak aaS laar aa

y m akta aarta w naaw. ia
M Jy aaa axaan. Abaaav

fmfWj raatakialaaliaataWrBrtl

fczcfr?rrwm $1.50

ff 'in LIQUID Beautifies your sh

I
n.
S 'i
' .;' f
i i tun ii a i hi

Needlots

Drinlc

I V af. l

ia r- 1

Tha Juicra of S different, tardea-'
freah eetetataea are btendad in
thai famoua drink. TeaU tore ita
hvely (Utw, aad thrrt oe iu Tita-
tnin-packrd food-

l At mealtime J
etweea mrata 1 T
S"-e you the
tihmtot you

or betweea

refre

Uhrr-prt you r- i

i



t::s tanama American an independent badly newspaper

PAGE RETZTt

a and 0A

erwibe

.. dontinutJ

Cocktail Party, '1 ;
T Farewell
Trevethans
Lt. Col. and Mrs. L. B. Treve Treve-than
than Treve-than of Ft, Amador will be guests
of hoijor at a cocktail partyto be
given this evening at the Ft.A Ft.A-mador
mador Ft.A-mador Officers' Club by Mrs. Tre Tre-vethan's
vethan's Tre-vethan's sister Mrs. Anne Pruitt
of Balboa.
.The Trevethans will leave m
June when CoL Trevethan will go
to the Command General ; Staff
, School at Ft Leavenworth, Kan Kansas
sas Kansas for four months, following
which he will be assigned to duty
'at Atlanta, Georgia. '
Miit Branham v 1 v
Given Surprise '
Bridal Shower
Mrs. -Edna Bower of Ancon was
hostes to the members of Alpha
Chapter, -Beta Sigma Phi, at the
last regular meeting of the year
which included a surprise bridal
' shower for Miss Maragem Bran Bran-ham
ham Bran-ham whose marriage to Mr. Paul
MoSer is to take place on' Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. The theme for the evening was
Substance for the Art of Life, the
Beautiful, and the talk was given
by Mrs. Bower. -. ,',u
Miss Branham, a who was com completely
pletely completely surprised", received her
gifts in a gaily decorated umbrel umbrel-la.
la. umbrel-la. Refresnments were presided fl flyer
yer flyer by. Miss, Ruth Hoke and Carol
Capps. ;. .' a i
v Guests present were Miss Bran-
ham's sister and her daughter,
Mrs. Margaret B. Voss, and Miss

Virginia Ann Voss of Fruithurdt,
Ala. Members present were Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Capps, Elaine Payne, Frie Frie-da
da Frie-da Allen, Helen Heidinger, Eve Evelyn
lyn Evelyn Danley, Marey E. Wilson, Do Dolores
lores Dolores Jacome, Ann Maloney Peg Peggy
gy Peggy Holmberg, Ruth Hoke" and Ca Ca-rol
rol Ca-rol Capps. 1 r
Atlantic Bridge
Club Cancels
Games For Summer
i The Atlantic Bridge Club has
suspended its games through the
summer months. These games
have been played each Thursday
evening at the Margarita Club Clubhouse,
house, Clubhouse, When they are resumed,
publication will be made of the
time and place.
Double Feature
At Diablo
Camera' Club
A double feature holiday special
will be shown at the Diablo Cam Camera
era Camera Club this evening. The- two
16mm. sound and color films, en entitled,
titled, entitled, 'Hemo the Magnificent" and
"Our Mr.-Sun" which will be pre pre-sented
sented pre-sented are superb studies of the
human heart and circulatory sys system
tem system of the body, and the sun. Di Directed
rected Directed by Frank Cara, these films
are excellently done and are high highly
ly highly educational as well as enter entertaining.
taining. entertaining. Guests are cordially invited to
attend the show. The meeting will
begin voromptly at 7:30 p.m. and

will be in the Camera Club's new
auditorium,' building" 6000, at the

Canal .end of Walker Avenue in
Diablo Heights.

Jap Students Battle Police

Outside American Emb assy

TOKYO, May 30 (UP) Leftist
Japanese students clashed with
police outslde-lne American-Embassy
here today in an angry dem demonstration
onstration demonstration demanding that the
United States halt its Nevada nu nuclear
clear nuclear tests, e.
' More than 100 'university-' stu students,'
dents,' students,' waving flags and chanting
"labor songs," attempted to force
their way Into the embassy com compound.
pound. compound. But Japanese police, mass massed
ed massed in i three deep cordon out

side the embassy, repulsed the stu

dents and forced -them back In a
sudden charge;, v :
At the height of the afternoon afternoon-'
' afternoon-' long demonstrations, the blackclad
students chanted: "We want Mac.
Arthur." But U, S. Ambassador
Douglas MacArthur n had left

the embassy compound shortly afr

ter the students- arrived. ;r
The rest of the American eny
tasty employes left later fn nine
the embassy during the, night.
made no efforts te step or molest
.".them,. .t(. V. M,., 'rVt'
The students, however, scuffled
with an American photographer,
United Press Asia News Pictures
manager Norman Williams, and
: V..-'' -.' ; J ', '' it

attempted to seize his camera. Po Police
lice Police formed a -protective ring a a-round
round a-round Williams and he escaped in injury.
jury. injury. --
The students, their spirits damp dampened
ened dampened by a sudden downpour, final finally
ly finally dispersed about 5:30 p.m. after
a. Japanese police charge that
pushed them about 100 yards down
a hill. -"
They held a final rally and pro

mised to stage other and possibili

ty bigger demonstrations in a
few days." ?
Japanese police kept a skele skele-ten
ten skele-ten force on the scene te protect
the embasy during fhe night.
The police were ready for the
demonstrators. They bad been a-

letted because similar anti Brit

ish demonstrations earlier this
month in which 10.000 students

turned 6Uf to prbtest 'Brltain's PsJ

cific, H-bomb test..y f
Authorities also had been appre apprehensive
hensive apprehensive because of last week's anti-American
riots in Taipei, .where
Formosans wrecked the VS. Em Embassy
bassy Embassy and information service and

i oiAtA IJou Wahil
t FOR JUST $1.50 YOU CAN
- KEEP RIGHT ON GOING
, : f v-v From 6:30 p.rri. to 2 a.m.
:;&JXUsfa Orchestrt
v Atlas Garden
v ; vJ ; Tel$. 2-4830 2-2423

V Hi

wt

III

0.l.r..A ii,r

.j .i A mini "mii mwm-: t

COTttLION CLASS GRADUATION At Llona Sears Cotillion Class Graduation in the patio
of Hotel El Panama Friday night, some of the students give an exhibition of the modern
dance craze Rock 'n' RolJL In the foreground right are goid trophy winners; Charlene Bishop
and David Zapp engaged in a handspring. Immediately behind. Charlene are gold trophy win winners
ners winners Melinda Mallahan with Doug Major, and Fred -Meade Jr.ti and Janet Fields, Fred Brent
with Mary Lerchen and Ellen Matheney with Victor Putaturo. ' '

3 Vhife Sludciils
Apply For Entry i
To Hegro College
GREENSBORO, N.C., May 30
(UP) Three white students have
applied for admission, to N o r t h
Carolina A and T College, a Negro
school here. ?

If any of the three ts accepted,

it would mam tne nrsi lime in
North Carolina history that a
white person has attended a .Ne .Negro
gro .Negro school in the state. v -"The
three applicants tre Rod Rod-lney
lney Rod-lney -Jaye Miller, 22, of Greens Greensboro,
boro, Greensboro, presently a student at North

Carolina State Colleee: Ed war i

Holodny, 21, of New York, World
War n refugee from Rusla; and
Richard Jerome Weiser, 24, of
Hamburg,' N.Y.
The applications were submitted
to the college's board of trustees
in a meeting at Greensboro Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. The trustees passed the re requests
quests requests to the ; faculty admissions
committee with the indication tv

would approve any decision the

committee makes.

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Oil Slocks Increase,
Unexpectedly Alter
Losses This Veek
,
new york:, May 30 (UP)-ou
stocks paced the market in an un unexpected
expected unexpected pre holiday recovery
which restored some 70 per cent
of the losses of the first two ses sessions
sions sessions this week. y. y
Responding to Increased Persian
Gulf crude prices, the oils rang
up gains of 2 points or more in
Amerada, Gulf, Royal Dutch, Tex Texas
as Texas Gulf producing, nearly points
in Anderson Prichard and well
over a point in Jersey Standard
and Texas Co.
Some of the issues hardest hit
in the selling of the first two ses sessions
sions sessions of the week came back sub substantially
stantially substantially Du Pont up 2 1-2 in the
chemicals, Douglas 1 1-4 higher in
the aircrafts where General Dy Dynamics
namics Dynamics and Bendix each added
over a point; LukenSj Inland Steel.
U. S. Steel and National, all up
a point or more.
. 5 rf.t ;-.--,v.-:vT''f-i-
The rise was an extensionn of
the last minute turn-about yester yesterday
day yesterday and restored some on billion
dollars to the value of all listed
shares. J Jr-
R left industrials in above 500
average ground once again at 302. 302.-18,
18, 302.-18, up 4.46 points. Rails added .54
point to 145.64, Utilities .09 to 74.13
and the 65-stock composite aver average
age average was up 1.J1 at 175.13. v
The stock market will be closed

for the Memorial holiday but open
as usual on Friday.

Mm it is

THI ONI AND NiT J

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sHspVpiI American nvrinnnel. i

t. The Tokyo demonstrators today
were members of the National
Council of Student Self Govern Government
ment Government Associations a body with
strong leftist tendencies. They
wore the traditional suits of black
with brass buttons.
' f '.? .'.- r':'
A U.S. Embassy spokesman said
tonight that five representatives of
the student organization had been
received by American authorities
to register their protests 'against
the atomic tests. 4

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THE TAHAMA AMKHIUAn AH INDEPENDENT DAILY WEWCrArE

Si7y

Movrig Toward Title

0 w

ghthander

Eccentric Rii

Hurls 3-1 Five Hitter
For Season's 5th Win
By MILTON RICHMAN V
NEW YORK, May. 30 (UP) Eccentric Billy
Loes, the Baltimore right-hander turned loose by
Brooklyn, as, a hopeless sore arm case, is rapidly
moving toward the title of "comeback pitcher of the

Major League

Leaders

LEADING BATTERS

(Based on 190 Official at Bats)

ye&r." v
Tiiffuis s battiri point tht Indians

ha the good fast ball

back again and if added corrobpr-
tinn in needed, there'ay his ghs

4 S7 earned run average

and the fact he already his chalk chalk-'
' chalk-' ed up five victories.
Only last Tuesday, manager

Paul Richards, understandably dls dls-,
, dls-, a...tH urith aeries of Onole los

. ... l.KoUrt mnst of his players

"a 'bunch of clowns," but it's ob obvious
vious obvious he wasnt including the 27-

year-old ones,
Loes: who came to the Orioles

fmm the Dodsera on waivers in

May of last year, beat the Red
Sox. 3-1. with a six-hit effort yes

terday. With one out in the ninth
inning, however, he was ejected
frnm th nme bv umpire Bill

Summers for protesting a called

hall too vieorouslv. George Zuver-

ink retired the last two batters.

' Dick Williams, another ex-Dodger,

drove in two of the Orioles' runs

off loser George Susce, Jr., wnue
George Kell knocked in the other.
The Cleveland Indiana defeated
the first place Chicago White
Sex, 8-4, in 10 innings, while
Detroit beat Kansas City, 4-3,
and the Washington Senator lie lie-Iced
Iced lie-Iced the New York Yankees, 4-2.
Brooklyn closed in to within a

came and a half of the National
' faanm lead with a 1-0 victory Ov

er Pittsburgh; Milwaukee defeated

the Chicago Cubs,. 1-2; and the Phil Phil-lies
lies Phil-lies had to go 10 innings to beat the

Giants, 7-5. Cincinnati ana at
Lnuia were idle.

Vie Wertz tied, the game for the
. Indians with a two-run homer and
' the Tribe then scored four runs in
the 10th with Hal Naragon's triple
drivine in the tie breaking run.

Dixie Howell, who relieved start starter
er starter Jack Harshman, was the loser
, while reliever Cal McLish was the

winner The White Sox now lead

"

I

and Yanks bv two

eames.

J. W. Porter's pinch double scor scored
ed scored Harvey Kuenn from first base
i5 the ninth inning with the win

ning run in Detroit's triumph. Jim
Bunning went the distance for the

Tigers, giving up only five hits,
Including homers by Hal Smith
and Bob Cerv. Reliever Rip Cole

man suffered his fifth straight

loss.

Pedro Ramos of Washington get
a two -,run jump on the Yankees
when Roy Sievers hit his 10th hom homer
er homer with one on in the first inning

and the Senators routed Tom btur
dviaht with a four run burst in

the seventh. Ramos, credited with

his fourth victory and iirst ever

over the Yankees, held them score

less until the eighth when Hank

Sauer homered. Mickey Mantle

clouted his. 10th homer in the
ninth.

Left-hander Johnny Podres nev never
er never permitted a Pirate runner to

advance as far as second base as
he spun a three hitter and walk

ed only one batter in gaining his

fourth victory. The loser was 'hard

luck' Ronnie Kline, who was the

victim of an unearned run in the

eiehth.

With two out in the eighth,' rir-

ate first baseman Frank Thomas

made a two-base error on Junior

Gilliam's grounder. Gino Cimoli
then singled Gilliam home. It

marked Kline's seventh straight

loss without a win. He yielded on

ly five hits.

Bob Buhl of the Braves, who had

failed to finish eight previous

games, went the distance in beat beating
ing beating the Cubs with a four-hit per performance.
formance. performance. Buhl's teammates back

ed him with a 12-hit attack that

included a double and two singles
byJTeli Mantaia, subbing for in in-lurid
lurid in-lurid Eddie Mathews. Ernie Banks

rfhiMel.ir Oueago; Don Kaiser

was the loser.
Gail Harris two base error in
the 10th allowed the Phillies to
break a 5-5 tie and they added an another
other another run in the same frame off

loser Marv Grissom. Robin Rob Roberts.,
erts., Roberts., the Phils' third hurler, pick

ed up his fourth victory. Starter
Harvey Haddix retired 17 batters
in a row after Daryl Spencer hom

ered in the second, inmng but then

was routed in the eighth when the

Giants scored four runs to tie the
score at 5-5. Willie. Mays hit safe

ly in his 16th straight gsme, sing

ling in the eighth to drive in the

tying run. ?

NATIONAL LEAGUE

Player and club rab r h

Pet.

Musial, St Louis 35 146 24 53 .363

Robinson, Cinci. 36 155 30 55 .355

Groat, Pitts.

Mays, N.Y.
Aaron, Mil.
Hodges, B'klyn
Hoak, Cincl.
Pondy, Pitts.
Cimoli, B'klyn
Bailey, Cincl.

32 128 16 45 .352
36 138 26 47 .341
37 159 33 54 .340
35 139 18 47 ,338
38 131 20 44 .336
29 12218 41 .336
26 113 20 38 .336
36 12124 40 .331

AMERICAN LEAGUE ; ;
Williams, Bos. 35 121 24 60 .413
Mantle, N.Y. 36 1 19 31 45 .378
Bertoia, Detroit 31 105 11 37 .352
Fox, Chicago 35 134 25 45 .336

Wertz, Cleve. 35 119 24 40 .336
Triandos, Baltl.. 26 103 12 33 .320
Power, K.C. 28 100 13 32 .320
Mauch, Boston 27 107 14 34 J 18

Pilarcik, Balti.
Demaestri, K.C.

35 106 10 33 .311
37 104 16 32 .308

't'AUssiet Net Ace,

Dihiiy Pails

Popular Among fellow Pros

P""

HOME RUNS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Aaron, Braves.
Moon, Cards
Musial, Cards
Mathews, Braves
5nlder, Dodgers .-,....,...

, AMERICAN LEAGUE

Williams, Red Sox

Sievers, senators

Mantle YanKs t......

Zernial, Athletics
Wertz, Indians .
Skizas, Athletics

RUNS BATTED IN
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Aaron, Braves
: Furillo, Dodgers
Musial, Cards
Robinson, Realegs ... .
Hoak, Redlegs ..........

AMERICAN LEAGUE
Sievers, Senators ........
Wertz, Indians
Doby, White Sox ........
Mantle, Yanks t .........
(Four tied with 23 apiece)
PITCHING
(Based n 5 Decisions)
W L

Trucks, Athletics ... 5 0
Jackson, Cards 6 1

Acker. Redlegs .... 5 l

Sanford, Phils 5 1

(Four tied with 4-1 each)

12
10
9
8'
8

11
10
10
9
7
7

34
33
31'
27
27

35
26;
24
24

Pet

1.000
.857

.833
433

f

Dinny Pails is one of the most

popular players. among the pro s.

While tough ;to play against,, all

his fellow pros are unanimous -in

their feelings towards him as;

'great guy.r4?s-w:- tmi

Even as am amateur he was ad

mired by players, fans and offi

cials all over the world. He could
always be counted on to put on

an honest all-out effort, and win or

lose he was a gentlemen. The lik-

ioie Australian wiu he one of the

four stars playing on the El Pa

nama courts. Saturday and Sun

day nights,

Pails was born in Australia in
1922. He compiled a 'fine record
as a junior player In Australia Australia-winning
winning Australia-winning most of the major titles.
War interrupted, his career and
he lost five years of active play

Upon renewal of tournaments

and international- tennis is t 1946,

Dinny started up agam. He was a

Davis Cup team mate of two of
the greats of Australian tennis-

Adrian Quist and John Bromwich

He played singles in the Cup
matches in 1946 and 1947, and lost

two weu played matches to Jack
Krimer one at Melbourne and

the other at Forest Hills.
His1 most notable victory was in

winning the Australian singles
championship- in 1947 from one? of

the toughest fields ever assemb assembled.
led. assembled. He was also runner-up for the

Wimbledon doubles title with Geoff

Brown in 1946, to Kramer and Tom
Brown. ,;&.,
In 1948 Pails turned professed
and has been on many of the Kra

mer tours.

: Pails, when net en tour. Is a
well known tennis coach. The
United States Davis Cup team
uses Pails, every year to work workout
out workout its team while they are in
Australia, and he is also the Day
is Cup coach for Italy, Germany
and Belgium.
Kramer and Pail will .stare

their own private war on their
South American tqur which in includes
cludes includes Panama, to see if one of

them can't join the select croup

which will play at Forest Hills Ju

ly 15 through 21, The winner of the

singles tournament will enrich

himself by precisely $2,500. So

there's plenty of excitement in

store for tennis fans this week-end.

George Biley, Jack Smith
In Juvenia Tourney Finals

EIGHT SUMMIT PLAYERS IN

FINALS; LINCOLN Vs.

JONES FOR WOMEN'S :

CHAMPIONSHIP

ii

blNNYiAIlit,.

IKESSRO..$NoM'

The Instant Of Impact

f

EDITOR'S NOTE: This b the

seventh of 12 articles written for
NEA Service and The Panama
American by Ed Dudley, profes professional
sional professional of the Augusta National,
who includes President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower among his famous pupils.
By ID DUDLEY

It's time to step up to

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Don't miaa another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the incomparable
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DISTRIBUTORS:
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THE Instant of imnact is the

culmination of what has been
thought out and executed before.
The one thought the p 1 a y e r
should carry thoughout the swing
and well beyond it is bitting firm firmly
ly firmly through the balL
It is the speed at impact and on
to two or three feet past this spot
that is the sonic barrier which,
once broken by the golfer, enables
him to capture a two fold objec objective
tive objective distance and control.
... V,
It must be emphasized time and
time a gab that hitting through
the ball is merely an effect. It is
a shadow the substance. of -which
is found in the thoughts that pre preceded
ceded preceded the swing and the positions
assumed in its construction.
Without the proper grip, stance
and thoughts covered in previous
lessons, the player can never hope
to achieve this most important
phase of the swing. ,. v.

NEXT: Start with half swing.

NATIONAL LEAGUE

Teams

Cincinnati

Brooklyn .
Milwaukee
Philadelphia
St. Louis .

New York
Chicago .

Pittsburgh

W L

. 25 13
. 22 13
. 22 14
. 21 15
.17 18
. 15 22
. 11 23
.10 25

Pet.

.658
.629
.611
.583
.486
.405

GBi-Teams. fst!)v, ,,W JLJct.w-GB

crucago $ vi 23 IV

3

8Vi
9Vz

.324 12

.286 1314

TODAY'S GAMES :
' ' t
'Brooklyn at Pittsburgh (2)
Chicago at Milwaukee (2)
. Cincinnati at St. Louis (2)
Philadelphia at New York (2)
' YESTERDAY'S RESULTS

Brooklyn
Pittsburgh'.

000 000 0101
000 000 0000

Podres (4-2) and Walker.;
;3Cllne 0-7) and Foiles.

Chicago -Milwaukee

000 000 2003 4
000 220 llx 6 13

V4f

o

Cleveland , 22 14 t-6ll 2

New York

Detroit 19 19

Boston 19 20
Kansas City ',.17 21
Baltimore , 14 22
Washington .'as 28

.500

..4876

.389 10

.317 134

Kaiser Cl-2), Elston, Lown and

Neeman.

Buhl (3-1) and Rice.

Phila.
New York

140 000 000 27 10
010 000 040 05 6

Haddbc, Farrell, Roberta (4-6)

arid Lopata.

Miller. Worthlngton. Grissom

iO-n and Katt.

' Only games scheduled.

; TODAY'S GAMES';,'
Baltimore at Boston (2)1
iCleveland at Chicago1 (2)-vi
Kansas City at Detroit (2)
"JJew York at. Washington f2
'-.'J ? : ..!,....?. 4
' -' 7 ;. J,- :
I YESTERDAY'S RESULTS.

Cleveland 000 100 002 4 a 12 n

Chicago .v ,000 020 200 M4 10 0
Harshman, Howell l-2). La La-Palnie,,
Palnie,, La-Palnie,, Satey and Lollar. r v

New Yprk ; 000. 000 011 2 78 0

Washington .200 00040X 6 8 0
fiturdivant (3-3),' Terry, Turley
and Berra.
. Ramcf (4-3 V ana Berberet. ; j

Kansas' City; 010 001 010 8 S 0
Detroit 000 000 301-4 8' 0

JDuren, "Trucks, poleman (0-5)
and Smith.
Bunning J3-1) and House.

Baltimore .002 100 ooo j t; o

Boston -s 000 001 0001 r 2
andos. -'
Susce : (3-1), Minarcln and
Xoes "(5-3, Zuvertakand Tri Tri-White.
White. Tri-White. v' - ; '.

George" Riley and Jack Smith

i the way as eight Summit Hills
Jolfers qualified for the finals

;f the Juvenia Watch Invitational

urolf Tournamenti

' The men's championship will be
an all Summit affair with Smith
playing Riley over a ,36-hole route

next sunaay morning, summit
oiavers will De taking part in eve

ry match except the women's first

flight when lb goiter tee oh Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning in the championship

finals. Only the men's title match

is scheduled-for 36 noies au oth other
er other matches -will be eighteen holes.

Riley advanced the finals de

feating CoL C. S. McGowan of Pa Panama
nama Panama Saturday morning, Riley

won 3 and 2. At the end of the first

nine Riley led by a one-up marguv.

They halved ten, riiley won eleven

with a birdie and the tweitn was

halved. Riley won No. 13 to go 3

ud. They halved the next 3 Holes

ending the match n on the 16th

green. Riley, shot a 76 -and 31c 31c-Gowan
Gowan 31c-Gowan had a 78, ,'. ,
Jack Smith outlasted Tony Jan-

kus of Gamboa winning one up on

the 21st bole: It was a nip and tuck

affair all, the way,; Jankus was

leading one up at the end of the

first nine.-After they broke even

on No. 10, Smith dropped a birdie
on No. 11 to even the match.'There

was no change in the lead until

thfr'lsth hole when Smith sank a

short nutt for a birdie to go ahead

ior the first time in. the match.

Smith didn't hold the lead long.

He pushed his next tee shot to the
right and his second shot was well

to the mht of No, 17 green. Jan

kus in' the meantime was straight

down the middle from the tee and

on the green in two.; Smith drop

ped a June iron shot, about a, loot

Irom the pin.' Jankus- putted .very
short but holed out with a nice

second mitt. Smith missed hiaputtl

and the match was all even again.

Jankus put his tee .shot on No.
18 green about 10 foot short of the
pin, Smith was about 8 feet over
the. green: The pressure was on
but Smith came through with a
neat chip that left a 2 foot putt.
Jankus took 2 putts and Smith
went down with one putt -.and the
match.-went into extra holes.

On No. 19 both players had good

drives. .Smith's second shot was

straight but slightly, short of the

green. Jankus pulled hie shot

slightly to the left of the green.
Both were on in 3 and both missed

their first putt. ., ...... C-

! Jankus blew aa excellent chance
to win the match .on No. 20. The

drives' were, both good. Jankus put

his 2nd shot about hole high but

to the right of the green. Smith's

zna snot was snoi -ana ne iauea 10
set in on his third shot. But he

chipped close and -went down for
. rr .1 -1 ? ..i.-

a- par. .1 annus muoea iui ciup

and also went down for a par,

It all came to an -end on No. 21,

Smith's second shot .was on the

green and Jankus was down in

the valley ia front of the green,

Jankus pitched to the green and
got his four but Smith knocked his

ball in for a oirdie,. Both players

had 7l's on the first eighteen holes.

In the first flight Bill LeBrun

defeated S. I. SchlegaL 5 and 4.

LeBrun was too steady for the A-

mador player. Gene Askew of Sum Summit,
mit, Summit, after trailing one down at the
end of nine holes came back to

of Summit defeated teammate 3.
M. Stuart of Surait 2 and 1 in the
lower bracket match.
Ken ennett of Summit gave W,
A. Hope of Gamboa a beating

ana 4. Hope, usually a steady golf golfer,
er, golfer, lost his touch while Bennitt was
steady all the way. In the lower

bracket C. A. Arnan of Panama de defeated
feated defeated J. F. Cain of Amador 5 and
J.. M. Terry of Summit caught
Charles Sorrell on a bad day and
took the 4th flight match 5 and 3.
Lorrell is also a Summit player.
In the lower bracket K L. Riven
of Panama defeated J. G. Gavras.
1 up after 19 holes. .
. W, D. Goodwin of Amador eli
minated ,J. L Sapulding of Sum

mit 6 and 5." The young Summit

player was no match for the expe-
rienced Amador golf er. In the low

er bracket John Salterio of Sum

mit defeated W, R. LaChapelle,
also of Summit 3 and 2. ...
" In the women's championshla ; t
flight Ruth Lincoln beat Bev DIU I
for 3 and 2 and Louise Jones won
by default from Sylve. Carpen,
ter. In the first Might Carol Per'
antie, the youngest player In the
tournament, defeated Mirth""'"
Brewster X and and B J. Nel
son scored at 2 up win ever f IU
isbeth Webber, r ; 1
' 1 t p"t 1 i f
' Juvenia Finals '
' .Pairings and Starting Time
' All matches Sunday June 2 r
i&w Championship Flight c r
' v 36 Holes 8:00 a.m.

George Riley (Summit), vs Jack i

Smith (Summit). ... , f

All other matches 18 holes '
e -..-.First Flight ..

Bill LeBrun., (Panama) Va Ceno

Askew (Summit) 9.00 a.Bu

.v's Second Flight

Gus Kosik (Amador) vs Ted Jo
dan (Summit) 9:10 a.m.
Women's Championship Flight'
Ruth Lincoln (Gamboa) vs LouUi
Jonca fSummitY S-1X m.

'. r--- latirL, v j- t

. imra juai rujjui
C. A. Arnan (Panama) vs Ken Ben
nett (Summit) 9:20 a.m. t
- Fourth's Wen's Flight
J.' M. Terrr (Summit) vs K. v
Bivina (Panama) 9:30 a.m. 1
First Women's Fhght L
Carol Perantie (Gamboa) vs (B.. J
Nelson (Amador) 9:35 a.m.
"Fifth Men's Flicht

W. T). Goodwin (Amador) Vs John

balteno (Summit) 9M0 a.m.
All players will report to starter i
five minutes before their match
is scheduled-to start.

Panama Harlm
;lClub '--News

....lisLii.. t
Now the dry season is ever and

the rains have started, we have

been able to pick up number ot
dolphin over the past week. Drift

wood is scattered ever the hay at

yet, but it's there and so are the :
fish.' -r t. "k s

Sailflsh are there too. The nr

ing Scot brought in three last Sun
day. the largest w i g h i n g 111

pounds, caught on the, 20 fathom ;

bank. ... ,

The Chum sighted nine jumping;

were unable to get a strike.

but

Harman on the ContiKo hook

eliminate Harvey Beall of Pana- ed into one but unfortunately his

ma by a one ud margin. -.. k ..w.jke auu ne iosi 11.

- x

, Gus Kosik of Amador had. toOi

many, guns tor uowaro tngeixe

ef Gamboa and he toox tne secona

flight match S and .4. Ted Jordan

Many of the boats sre going ;
down to the islands this weekend,
so undoubtedly there will bo mors
news when they return. r

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

::.VV'",T'"(TMIP"

ALWAYS FRESH- ALWAYS REFRESHING

foe-

li'.

Along The Fairways

AMADOR WOMEN'S COLF NEWS
la the regular Ladies' Day tourn tournament
ament tournament held st Amador Golf Club
last Thursday. Irene Robinson won
krw gross with nice round of 79.
Beverly Dilfer tamed in a gross
of SS which was good enough to
win her first low net prize with a
net 69. Ethel Perantie scored a
aet of Tl for second place and Hes Hester
ter Hester Henderson was third wTIB a
set 72.
Ira a MuHarkey and Rose Phif Phif-er
er Phif-er tied for low putts with 32 putts

each.
, -, .
I There was Ladies Day tourna-(
merit this w?k because today if
1 a holiday.

1
f



PAftt! NTN
tSDAY, r:Y S3, YZ1

rz r,:;A:ri A.-.rr.r.icAX an independent daily newspaper.'

HE SOARS THROUGH THE AIR Joe Cash uses his blades.'
a slider at Cypress Gardens, Fla. The Sarasota lad won the
jumping championship in Dixie Water Ski Tournament there.

A S i "0 HJ'.

i r-T; : ft'

by

JOE WILLIAMS

How com. the F;dW.Urted;ptt the

the beak busters m ine ,r ihn.h. the

til somebody blows tneswnisuc.r n-.if (i.-- w
ddies made the pineh ottthett wn.-i .;slaw htli the

majors into court on a mouu ftnd Jus.

In due course the issue rewncu e "-"s: nd
L Oliver! Wendell 'Holmes became basebaus patron tnd

time most valuable coy nuiuiua L"f hnnnd

aning a; sport, not? a business, ana uwrw- -.

anti trust reguiawous. - lont -t nr0

The nine black rones w; 'UTwTi RiiteAh

nning a ciosea snop;, ,r":;?hVrFor il3.000

'Kne

ivwflv we are more interesiea in
al Impetus... -V tl ,1 IL-.H:' Hnriev.? ?"al-

If this naprjenea w bow
ough'he proved tohaveno lovejo the IBC. ..would ig

most atari eo man, in .5ua --rr D7t f0r his

II S tsrenle

id worked out erwawie

axim tor ine iirim, w"JKr. ";rr:.7.ir,. woim tleer

lonopoly wanted, no par g. u. -re--- V. untrv

om the wesw ST'TZ 7.i7. i

ine kiui cuicubiuiicu uvwiw.. c

Unnoolv was doinerto the Kid was so outrageous eveivpariy

ties were abolished. Messrs. Harry Cain Wasnj warren
t. Magnuson E., Wash.). and Herman ; Welker (R.. Idaho)
hade angry speeches on the senate floor. -They were going to

lvestlgate if the Kid man i gei a sous no wre -
r ?j ..it .n- u.vlm .a wllllnBr anil rplinv but

I 1 Inn a. iniAraefaH Knur h WllA tnitlKinflr 01 til6

feavyweight championship. Rocky Marclano was the No. 1 con con-'gent,
'gent, con-'gent, either. As a fight manager and promoter these are his

tnder. He aenea ine to mass mc Biai.i ..

Thrro it n better nastier m me ousmess, no o"rr yt

L...4n. triint ai.o. ha is m, err talented eon man.

Minor Leagues

PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE
Results' and standings follow:
San Francisco 4, Sacramento 3
(10 Innings)
a Hollywood 3, Vancouver 2
Seattle ft, Portland 4
San Diego 3. Los Angeles 0 ;
Teams 1 W L Pet.
Vancouver 29 17 .630
San Francisco . 28 19 .596
Hollywood 28 20 .583
Los Angeles.. .. .. 23 21 .523
San Diego .. .. ; 24 24 .500
Seattle 23 "26 .469
Portland .. .. ..,16 25 .390
Sacramento v 12 31 .279

L:jy Golfers Insist
Uiffi Smith Is New

Babe Zaharias of Links

INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE

Richmond
Buffalo

Toronto
Miami
Rochester ,.

Columbus, :
Havana

Montreal

W L
29 15
,21 14
,22 15
, 21 18
,18 23
,17 23
, 17 23
, 14 24

Pet. GB

r .625

.595 IVi

.538 3V
.439 7 V,
.42V
.425 8 4
.368 10

' YESTERDAY'S RESULTS

Toronto V 001 220 1006 10 ; 0

Buffalo- N001 000 1103 5 1
Robinson, Tiffenauer (9) and
Roselli; Hahn and Noble. WP:
Robinson. HR's: Oollat, Grtber.
Easter, Nelson., s f
Richmond 004 231 20113 13 0

Columbus 102 003 000- 6 9 ; 2

; Post, nlvon (7) and Watline-

ton; Brown, Klldoo 4), Burtschy
(5), Sawyer (7) and Kravitz. WP:
Postw LP: Brown.i HR': schell,

Henley. .

Havana -" 000 000 0000 8

Ul.ml nnn nil nilS Q

Lane and Garcia; Snyder and

suuivan. uki smiui. K
Montreai:'f,t; 001 000 0001 6
DnoVioct nrvn ann nnrS 8

Varirg. Pristftntp U). Barker

(8) and Roseboro; G. Blaylock

and Green, LP: Vargas. r

Arnold Johnson

Thinks Mantle's,"
Worth Million $$

KANSAS CITY. Mo. (UP)-Ar-

nold Johnson, owner of the Kan

sas City Athletics, thinks Micney

Mantle is worm a muuon aouara

'but I know I couldn't buy um

for thatA; .

Johnson wss quotea as sayuig
ha wnulri siva a million: for Mick

ey, and that the star. New xor

Yankee outfielder wouia pay me

purchase ,' price ; back in seven

Ernest Mem. sports emtor ox

th Vinm r.ltv fitir. n u a t

.Tnhnann Mnndiv at Slvinf that

Mikhtle could raisrthe Athletics to
third or fourth place in the Amer-
. . j a.

lean Jbeigue ana wouia- aaa ai

least $109,000 to the Athletics
a nit, 9h wmnn. ''

Johnson also was quoted as sar

in e mil ai Aaiuie. oi xne veiroii

Tigers Was worth- $700,000, and
that he offered Spike Brices. then

presiaeni vi. ue ngers, vm,wv

for Kaline last fall.

lareiano stopped the Kid in two Tonnds.' It was a iMseraBie
hismatch, but Harley and the Kid shared In a purse of $213,000.

ontrioutea ny ai.ies anorv-cneu .
.u. Hn.mmuii' nrnhahltf wmnn nav moved

rlon the IBC because,. of Its expanding TV operations, If noth-

I IB else, Du-vnc nm.wuci,-u u w.wo.0-' ...
ithe historic Senate chamber and It was. commercially Insplr-

ia py ine ingenious, sanrp Biiwm nu.cjr,
I XJonsidering what a dreadful bust the Kid was against Mar-
,4 t.k. t. ... u M nilnf If tVi RPno tir Vt An

iitfllO IIUll XiAVQ ucca uiuic vv
kvestlgated Hurley. Just the same, any fight manager who can

le-empt the senate noor ior paiiynoo puipuaco sis ay. vmuuuj

'rT;':1- V" 'v HURLEY MADE HIM r '''''' v-

lis best, jhat would be Hurley's fault; he brought him in here

aiy. once. uu ficu tuttb, a it,, turucu uui wo vuw

ften..'Matuiewi. was strictly ordinary. uriey was ms cniex

Lsset." ...... .--v... ' ,:

W MO insist nuney is toe gooa av ua( i uimcriivi
. J f - t J a II ...ill ,.U.a.J

aaTO oecn inv oaui luuicu. acvokuj, niaiincwa w ikucu

Nr popeverSr-tne nas Deems and me never wasers. not even om
Ifrimo Camera was more' skilfully managed. U .'
, Hurley called the other day to tell us he has the promo promo-lonal
lonal promo-lonal rights for Floyd Patterson In the far West. This means
ihat at least one phase of th heavyweight champion's revival
vill be expertly and profitably handled. And whatever became

1 fXlAWCJ a viu SVM' v7 aMMf,M(

, By OSCAR FRAIY

NEW YbRK (UP)-The ladies

of the links insist that a cnunxy
youngster named Wiffi Smith is

the new Babe Zaharias of worn
en's eolf. 'v

I This is much like comparing the
(rookie Mickey Mantle with Babe

Ruth, or this year's winner of the

National Amateur with Ben
Hogan. i -I
But the '' fairway fillies' figure
that the 20-year-old Wiff I cant
miss: ...
There are many reasons.' First
of all, she' powders the ball a
long ton. Add to that the silken
touch of i plckpo cket on the
greens and the poise of a second
story man in an empty house and
you have the qualities which won
the Dallas Open and have kept
her well up among the ; money
winners elsewhere during her
brief four months as a pro. .
Wiffi is the breezy young Cali-

fornian who looks -enough like

Patty Berg to be her sister and
hat been making golf headlines
since she was 14.- At that age on

ly- two years after? playing her
first round, she won the cham championship
pionship championship of the country club at
Guadalajara, Mexico, where her
parents had moved from Red-

lands, cam.
.That was a tremendous Incen

tive for the S-foot. 6-inch redhead

with the prize crop of freckles.
Two years later, at 16, she
copped the Women's Western Open

and at 7 she took the World Am
ateur at. Tarn O'Shanter. -Last
year Wiffi had a tremen

doua grand slam within reach

when she took the British and

French Amateurs but then fell by
the wayside in the U.S. event. It

was enpugh to convince her that

she bad the shots to make golf a
paying proposition, so she turned
professional.
v Risht now she's- one of the big

threats in the Triangle Round

Robin, which has attracted the
top 16 women pros to Virginia
Beach, Va., in -a five-round tussle

May 29-June 2.

If there's anything Wiffi. a solid

160-pounder, likes better than golf

It's her 1928 Ford louring car.
"Of course it runs," she flares.

"I drive it all over and have put

7.500 miles on it since I turned

pro in January. It's a wonderful

car even though none of the oth oth-er
er oth-er girls will ride in it with me."

.But they do follow her, in more

modern machines, lust to be sure

that Wiffi doesn't break down and
get lost somewhere. After all,

there was only one Babe Didrik

son Zaharias. Anything remotely

resembling her is a real prize at

the box office. And Wiffi, they'll

tell you,, is it.

Belhea Asks

Bout Viih Leading V

Heavy C6nlendcr$r
NEW YORK (UP) Heavy

weiirht Wavne Bethes' who out

lasted Paul Andrews tor a sput
10-round decision at St. Nicholas

Arena liked today for a 12 or

15-round fight with, one of the

ranking contenders.

Stocky Bethes. a rugged New

York tomato pscker; weighed
201 Vi Bounds to 190Vi 'for elongat

ed Andrews, a West Side steve

dore who formerly fought out of

Buffalo, N.Y. ,Their bout was tele televised.
vised. televised. : '' ;

They went into the ring at

'even money"; in the betting, be

cause of late support for An

drews -knockout punch.

Andrews shook nn Be the a sev

eral times and staggered him in

th seventh round, but he could

not flatten Wayne, who never was

stopped in his Z4 ngnu. Anarews
tired under Bethea's relentless,
kullin attarV. Th vntinf was

6-3-1 and 5-4-1 for Bethea and 5-4-1

for Andrews. : ; f

V

f

rirN'D Terry Erersrrv, right is toying with the idea of
torn unt'e rg r:ay$ to the modern Notre Dme
T i rr.tn in r. .-.n So Eowden Wyatt diagrams Ten Ten-Tt
Tt Ten-Tt f- ort f vt iruh coach in Knozvule..

' iy ilANj RfARDOM
V Written far NIA Serviee

QUESTION: With two out and
the bases full, the runner oa third
breaks for the piste as the pitch
is delivered. The catcher jumps up.

steps on the plate and catches the
ball before the batter can swing at
it But the runner reaches the piste

before the tag. Does it count?

Bryan McQuillan.
Answer: Yes and the batter goes

to first base because of the catch catcher's
er's catcher's interference.

Q. (What happens if a mm bats

out of turn, gains a walk and
then the fielding team discovers
the mistake? Irwin Goldberg.

A. If aa appeal is made before

a ball is pitched to the next bat

ter, the proper batter is out and
the runner ia wiped off the base

paths.

Q. How de too cgure a pitcher s

earned -run-everagt? Joaa Me-
NaurMon.

A. Divide the total earned njr

by the number of inninzi p ;-1-fi

TROPHIES

mcrcuno
- Jewellers

We accept special orders at largs discounts

- I .- aT 4 I. M AaweMMMM

II

TRY IT AND SEE HOW GOOD IT IS
In America, as well as in Italy, pizza sells like the pro proverbial
verbial proverbial hotcakes. In well-frequcnted places in any city you
can see an Italian cook preparing mouth-watering pizzas.
i 5 v to make a oizza. First, you prepare the dough,

then placet m'aie tin, add the tasty tomato sauce, sprinkle
with grated cheese and pop it in the' oven. The Chef Boy-Ar-Dee
package contains all the necessary ingredients and.
gives directions that are simple follow. Pizza Pie is a
diskyou should try V" now!

: 1 .,. 7 VA

" VICEROY. eWv 5 f
1 1 1 .'-.. (

reasons

tshg gon&ill prefer

bb1 ejrtjry ummri NMker ksMvrs clieejat
TbtyVe th'2O,0O0 pure wbit filterirp; ele-

menta that maki up th exdusi ve, cellulose

VICEROY filter. Smoke VICEROY, the
' tig&rettc that's fresher because it's
bow made risht here in Panama the
eigaretU thaVs betUMaating

because It's made with a blend
ef the finest imported imported-tobaccos.

"
Viceroy & atp&t

:

- ave uou fiv c

tefcd an Italian ...

..:
Oat
CSV
Mix
A tllllll
HA
4.

0. S

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS

"
,'
v" ''I (
' i
... f
V
HI
t
2
s
.

(to get average runs rer )-"- ti
and multiply by nine (for t

runs rcr ime).



f .i i a
liWijifJi'
THIS SPACE IS FOR CALC
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
a
Lesson

s

I Houses I)

FOR RENT: Vacation quartan
2V2 months. $60.00 par month.
Balboa Barnaby St. 766, apart apartment
ment apartment C. Tel. 2-2940.
FOR RENT: Modern chalet in
Bella Vista. Phone 3-3305. Pan Panama.
ama. Panama.
FOR RENT: Modern home,
three bedrooms, large kitchen,
living room, dining room, porch
on tide, hot, cold water, maid's
room, garage. Large yard, front
and back. Via Perras, home No.
9 1 -A. For information call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 3116.
FOR RENT: Vacation quartan.
June 1 at 1957 to September
21th, 1957. Apartment 713-C
Prado, Balboa.
FOR RENT: Three bedrooma
Chalet. For Information
0529.
Rsservo 1 NOW. Inexpensive
satisfying vacations, Santa
Clara Beach. Shrapnel's fur furnished
nished furnished houses. Phone Balboa
1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. On jnile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phono Balboa, 1866.
Baldwin's furnished apart apart-mants
mants apart-mants at Santa Clara Beach,
Telephone Smith, Balboa 3681.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. d P. Phono Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Corner sites, cen centrally
trally centrally located. Ideal for office,
clinic or small store. Reasonable
prices now. With or without air air-condition.
condition. air-condition. Inquire, corner 37th
at. and Cuba Avenue, one block
from the Finance Ministry and
Panama Hospital. Phone 3-1074.
'CZ Baccalaureates
For Three Classes
To je Held Siinday
ttartatanreafa MrvicM will be
held Sunday on both sides of the
Isthmus for members of the grad graduating
uating graduating classes of Balboa and Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal High Schools and the Canal
Zone Junior College.
Services for the Balboa seniors
are scheduled for 2:30 p.m. in the
Diablo Heights Theaters. The in invocation
vocation invocation will be given by the Very
Rev. Mainert J. Peterson, of St.
Luke's Cathedral in Ancon, and
the benediction by the Rev. Wil William
liam William H. Beebe, of the Balboa
Heights Baptist Church.
Theo F. Hoti, principal of the
Ralnna Hich School, will introduce
Kev. John W. Caine, CM., who wlI
address the class on the "purpose
ot Education." Music will be furn furnished
ished furnished b; fee' Glee Club and the
High SctMrel Orchestra under the
direction of Victor A. Herr.
In Cristobal, the Baccalaur Baccalaur-oeto
oeto Baccalaur-oeto services will be held at S
p.m. in the Cristobal High School
auditorium. The invocation will
be; given by the Rev. Marshall
Bronneman, of Coco Solo, and
the benediction by the Rev. Jes Jesse
se Jesse K. Renew, of St. Margaret's
Church in Margarita.
the main address will be given
by the Rev. Paul dander ot the
Margarita Union Church and the
scripture reading will be given by
the Rev. John Tumulty, CM., of
the Miraculous Medal Church in
Colon.
Miss Barbara Gegg, one of the
members of the Senior Class, w'll
sing The Lord s Prayer, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Miss Maricha Taga Taga-ropulos.
ropulos. Taga-ropulos. Music will be furnished
by the High School Orchestra un under
der under the direction of O. E. Jorstad.

" Resorts '"

Members of the graudting class
i Of the Canal Zone Junior College I
will hold Baccalaureate service

Sunday at 4:30 p.m
Heights Theater.
in the Diablo

. Th mvoration win h. nrnnnunr.

Jed by the Rev. John V. Kennedy, i
ik. ..a u r-u. d.i i

Ma and the benediction by the Rev

; William, H. Beebe, of the Balboa
Heighu Baptist Church.
I A vocal solo will be sung by Mrs.
Sivia Keiuman, accompanied by
JSgt. William Johnson.
Due to the limited sesting space
;in the Diablo Theater, only the
parents of those graduating are in in-'vited
'vited in-'vited to attend the Baccalaureate
'Services for the 182 members of
the Balboa High School S e a i t r
iUaa.

Secretary,
Mrs. Dulles
Vacationing
WASHINCTON, May 31 (UP) -.
Secretary f State and Mrs. Jol

footer Dulles Wt today for Uwtf;
!Duck Island mreat it Last ....
-lno (or a six-eUy vacatta. Dullest
pLana te reuira aext Tuesday.

I.I" 1 . ,11

Apartments
ATTENTION. O. I.I Jus? built
modem furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: -One and two bed bed-room,
room, bed-room, living-dining room apart'
merits. Furnished and unfurnish unfurnish-ed.
ed. unfurnish-ed. New Alhambra Apartments
Telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR, RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, all conveniences, near Via ;
EspafSa, North American neigh neighbors,
bors, neighbors, S50.00. Phono 3-0471.
FOR RINJ: Urge one bedroom
apartment completely furnished
and screened, hot water, 46-47
48th St., Bella Vista v ;
FOR RENT: Modern I bed
room apartment with two bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, living, diningroom nd
kitchen. Camp Alegre. Tel, 3 3-7192.
7192. 3-7192. 7 It I e.m.
FOR RENT t 2 bedroom apart,
ment, furnished, with 2 baths,
for 2 months. Cell, 3-5832 or
3-6932, Cangreio.
FOR RENT: Spacious and cool
modern 2 bedroom apartment,
garage,' washing facilities. San
Francisco. Tel, 3-3892 between
2-6 p.m.
FOR RENT : Spacious apart apartment,
ment, apartment, one bedroom, hot water,
$62.50. J. F. do la Ossa Ave Avenue,
nue, Avenue, Riqui Building, facing Fire Firestone.
stone. Firestone. Phono 2-3331.
FOR RENT; A three-bedroom
apartment, with two baths, living-dining
room, kitchen, maid's
room with own bath, washtubs,
garage, and hot water facilities.
For further details call Panama
3-1292, CIA. DULCIOIO GON GONZALEZ
ZALEZ GONZALEZ N., S. A.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
apartment including refrigerator,
porch, parlor-diningroom, bad bad-room,
room, bad-room, kitchen. Tiled, screened,
$55.00. Apply No. 11 X, Via Be Be-lisario
lisario Be-lisario Porraa near Roosevelt
Theatre.
FOR RENT: Campo Alegre,
fully furnished, very attractive
one room apartment. Near Ray
mond Clinic. Call -1789.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Modern bathroom, kitch kitchen.
en. kitchen. Chile Avenue No. 41. Phone
.3-0847.
FOR RENT: Furnished' modern
apartment, in Bella Vbta. three
bedrooms, two baths, maid's
room and bath, all conveniences.
Call during business hours Pan Panama
ama Panama 2-2159.
FOR RENT: Near O.K. Am i.e.
spacioue two bedroom apart
ment, compleel furnished. All
utilities Included, if desired. Call
3-3884.
FOR RENT: Modern and cool
furnished apartment, top floor.
Linen, dishes, hot water, garage.
Phono 3-5356.
Prominent Editor
Dies Aboard Plane
.
' NEW YORK, May 30 (UP) -George
Charming. 68, Sausalito,
Calif., father of actress Carol
Channing, died today in his seat
aboard a Sabena World Airlines
plane bringing him and his wife
nome irom Europe.
Channing, a prominent Christian
science lecturer and editor, had
oeen on a church lecture tour with
his wife in Switzerland, Germany,
Italy and Britain. He had edited
various Christian Science periodi periodicals,
cals, periodicals, including the Christian Sci Science
ence Science Herald. He had appeared
frequently as a guest on television
panel shows.
Shipwrecked
Kon-Tiki Sailors
To Try Again
VALPARAISO, Chile, May 30 -(UP)
Eric de BisschoD, 64. ship shipwrecked
wrecked shipwrecked this week while trying to
sail a lot raft here from T.hiti
Mld today he and his four-man
crew. wo"l1 attempt the return
tnP iB thre or four months.
Bisschoo and his
I planned to sail from Callao, Peru,
PJimaie Wac 101
. FrVhmn?
The Frenchman s
K on Tiki
storm dam-
Nui wn hinc
owed by a Chilean frigate when
it broke up Sunday. All five crew crewmen
men crewmen were rescued.
Fleeting Freedom
MENOMONEE FALLS, Wis
May 30 (UP) A breath of free
dom was Just a gasp for Terry
Clarence File. 25. Rice Lake, Wis.
Relesaed from Waupun State Pris Prison
on Prison at 7 s m. after serving a year
for pasatnr bd checks. File was
back ia eustoCy seven hours later
forholding up a variety store
clerk with a toy pistoL
TXANSOtTTS 8AXTIR, 8 A
2451 I. J541
liaW at
Panama iioinc schooi
KilMt Jasaoiaaj Oasaoe t
I S Pjsl flsosM 2-3431

I.KAVC YOUB AD WITH ONT OP OUB AGENTS OR' OUB OFFICES AT 1J-JT "H"- UTREET,' PANAMA LIBRFR1A
LNTfcRN AL DE PUBLICAC10N.S No, 3 Lottery Plaza, CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOURD'S PHARMACY

BAKUU NO. ZV "B treer MUKK1BUN 4in or July Ave. J St. LEWIS

FARMAC1A LUX 1S4 Central Avenue

VAN-DF.R-JI8 54 Street No. 3 FABMACIA
the BeUa Vtota Theatre. ,Vv

es
FOR SALE: 1953 Ford Fordor
Fordomatic, radio, heater and
defroster, back up lights, direc-
tional lights and others. Excel-
lent condition. Must sell, phonal
Balboa 6342 after 4:30 p.m. c
FOR SALE: 1956 Morris Minor
Convertible, like new; : 88-71 2
r ,88-795: '.i:S: 3; ')
1r
FOR SALE. 1956 Austin A30,'
Ttidor, excellent condition, low
mileage, very clean. Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2416 or. Balboa 3775.
FOR SALE: 2-door Pontiac,
1950. Apartment 713-C Prado,
Balboa. ,
FOR SALE: 1950 Plymouth, 4 4-door
door 4-door SedaGood conditioil. Best
offer takes it. Balboa 1828,
2254-B, Carr St. ..
FOR SALE: 1954 Bel Air Chev Chev-let.
let. Chev-let. Power glide, radio. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-4425. Good buy.
FOR SALE: 1956 Vt ton. truck.
Duty paid. Balboa 1872 after 6
p.m. ; W r'JL:'
FOR SALE: 1951 Buick Hard Hard-top.
top. Hard-top. New tires, radio, seat cov covers.
ers. covers. Phone Balboa 1872 after
6 p.m.
f FOR SALE: SI 300 cash this
week only 1955 4-door Ply Plymouth,
mouth, Plymouth, new condition, automatic
transmission. Call Balboa ; 2 2-1744.
1744. 2-1744. ; i
FOR SALE: 1 949 Oidsmobile
Sedan, overhauled, new paint,
seat covers. Bargain, leaving.:
(American owner), Phono Pan Panama
ama Panama 3-7387.
FOR SALE; 1947 Crosley Se Sedan.
dan. Sedan. Excellent condition $375.00
with spare parti, Telephone 327,
Colon, 'after-4, p.m. :
Art you going th right direc direction
tion direction for your Auto repairsf Go
to 1 6th Or Melondei. Garage
Johnston guaranteed aute re repairs.
pairs. repairs. Tel. 456-A, Colon,
FOR SALE Several buses of
different sixea at prices to suit
your pocket. Contact the Canal
. Zone Bus Service, Curundu."-. ..
,FORSALIwJ950,',Citroen 6
, f yl 4-ctor5edan.' New tires,
-ngfne"everhauled, ge-ed.cesdi-tion.
Tel. Gamboa 6-136, heuse
0254-B.-" $rw
LIFE INSURANCE
call r$T.'i
JIM RIDGE
'-' General' Agent '-.'y,
' Gibraltar l ife Ins. Co.
rates and information.,
TeL Panama 1-0558
CHIROPRACTOR
Dr. GERALDO S. L1M
East 34th Street 6
across from Lux Theatre
Hours 9:00 a.m. to 12:00
3:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m.
TeL Panama 3-3272.
"Slim Toot flrure
BODY REDUCING
McLevy Machines, Massac
team Batk male and femali
Medical belts, orta braces.
0RT0PEDIA NACIONAL
SS Av. J arte Arosemena S-Z2I
Or. aCBOIX tralaea Chiropodist
FREE
DEMONSTRATIONS
on
NECCHI
SUPER-NOVA
Sewing Machines
FREE SEWING LESSONS
Given t
Tivoli Ave. 18-78
TeL 2-2625
LIBERAL
TRADE-IiNS
- on any
USED
REFRIGERATOR
for our
1957 Frigidaire
Refrigerator 1957
CALL TODAY
BRANCH
ECONOCAS
BRANQI
TeL
2-2(28 TlvoU Ave. 18-78

.,vticr.r,,7,. E.A..nAnur rp. o

BATURRO Parquo Letevre
Miscellaneous
- Motor At sales i ser.
VICE SHOP OFFICERS THE
LAfUrfcSi' STOCK Oh TUBES
AND ACCESSORIES FOR RA.
DIOS AND T.V. SETS ON
THE; ISTHMUSi ijNVEHSlO.'
NES CENERALES, AUTO AUTOMOBILE
MOBILE AUTOMOBILE ROW N9.:,3W-::Al
FOR SALE: Sacrifice $700,
60-cycle, Hi-Fi for $395.00
cash; miscellaneous musical in-
struments,- including accordian,
' excellent condition.. Mr. Herr at
Balboa .; 3129 afternoon, 8751
evenings."''
FOR SALE: Save money by us using
ing using 5"xl2"xl2" Clayco Clay
Blocks.! They are '" economical,
light and do not crack. $157.50 ;
per thousand. Clayco and Alfa-
reria, S. A., Via Espafta No. 37 37-47.
47. 37-47. Phono 3-0160.
FOR SALE: Porcelain sinks.
,16x18 in white and colors; class
"C". Special price $5.00. Wash
tubs, samo type, $9.00, Clayton
t Alfaref S.A:j Via Espafta
37-47. P..siio 3-0160.
FOR SALE. Walk to Almacen
PUNTO CUATRO, next to tha
Encanto Theatre, and save dol dollars.
lars. dollars. ENGLISH WOOLENS at tha
lowest price aver' seen bofore, at
only $3.50 a yard. In a wida
range of colors' for men and
ladies. Buy now while ft lost.
Phone Panama 2-3392.
FOR SALE: 60-cycle refrigera refrigerator
tor refrigerator $150.00 and 60-cycle IT
inch Admiral TV $115.00. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-1579.
FOR SALE: 1 boy's, I girl's
bicycle.. Tel. (Balboa) 2-3272.
Rains Expected
With, Humidity
J 1 :X- '-fjK
0
The followlnar Weather eondi-
uons are based on Dast records
and may be expected to occur In
the ,CnaJ,ZonJ if 4, vicinity ,dax ,dax-Inn'
Inn' ,dax-Inn' Jwt VtI qz
Weather : Settled rain-season
weathef with moderate to heavy
showers may be expected to oc occur
cur occur .throughout the month. Meas Measurable
urable Measurable rain will be likely to oc occur
cur occur on about 20 days of the
month at Balboa Height and 23
days at Cristobal. ;
The averane total rainfall for
the. month Is 8.21 inches at BsJ-
Jaoa Heights, 11.60 inches at Mad Madden.
den. Madden. Dam, and 13.43 inches at
Cristobal. There is. however.
considerable variation from year
to year,
' The range from Wettest to
driest on record is 18.34 to 3.60
inches at Balboa Heights, 20.51
to 4.92 inches at Madden Dam,
and 31.23 to 9.93 inches at Cris
tobal. ,
Temperature: The monthly
mean air temperature will aver
age Between 80 and 81 deerees.
The mean daily range of tem
perature wiu oe anout 12 degrees
on the Pacific side and 10 de degrees
grees degrees on the Atlantic side. The
average aaiur maximum will be
86 degrees and the average min
imum Between 74 and 78 degrees.
The highest temperature on
record for June la 85 degrees
ana tne lowest 67 degrees:
such extremes, however, are u
Infrequent occurrence.
Humidity: The relative humid
ity will average 85 per cent at
Cristobal, 88 per cent at Balboa
Heights, and 89 per cent at Mad Madden
den Madden Dam. v t
The daily range between high
and low Is greater on the Pacific
side than at Madden Dam or
Cristobal.
Clouds and Sunshine: The sky
will be partly cloudy to cloudy
most or the time with an aver
age of S hours of sunshine dally
and with only 2 to 4 days with no
sun&nine at au.
Foes: Nighttime and early
morning fogs may be expected
occasionally over the oalllard
Cut section of the Canal and the
central section of the Isthmus a-
lonsi the Trans-Isthmlaa High
way, but none are likely to occur
at either or the canal entrances.
,
Most of the fogs form aronnd
the hear of midnight and dis dissipate
sipate dissipate before 8:39 a.m.
Winds; Winds will be light and
mrtahle with aoutheaat winds
oredomlnaUna on the Atlantic
Coast and northwest winds on
tha Pacific. r
.

The average hourly velocity fori Although he gives the harried The real Uugh-gettw ta tha
five and six miles per hour oa the husband s predicament credlblli- show however, waa Idlth. the
five and aix mle per hour on the! if. .Strom waa also hampered by maid Plencner la to be fongrat fongrat-couta
couta fongrat-couta and two to four miles per lck of ease on ataee. rot as ulated for selacUng this adorable
hour in the Interior. Local rain 'marked as that of Uie doctor, BtUe character. Donna Jean
, Ihowever. Olena by name, who coiurtantJy

PERFECTION
We always have a complete
stock of FerfeeOea Kereeene
Steves and replacement parts
' CASA SPART0N
' 25109 Central. Calldonia

.SERVICE A TRoll No. 4 a FARMACLA ESI AD OS UNIDOS 11 Central

n sk rtve. o. el 01 rOTO UUMY Juslo Arosemena Ave. ana 91.

t Street FARM A
LA "SAS" Via
J Home Articles
FOR"' SALE: Refrigerator 8 ft.,
Wesiinghouse, porcelain, 25 25-eyele.
eyele. 25-eyele. Phona 2-3212.: House
5852,; Diablo Heights. Wlrtf
-k (; J; -' ? J "1 :' 11
; FOR. SALE Very cheap. Living
. room set, 5 pieces. Dining room;
- set,, 7 pieces. Four burner Stova
f with oven. Bed. Venetian blinds,
: : Phona 2-0700, room 203.
" FOR $ALI:-i-Ty Admiral 1 7.5
table model. Call 83-2142.
FOR? SALE; One dining room
let. twin lailiiiiM '. fu,aiuM ;i
", " "i.n.i m .., i.
gold incrustod crystal glasses' 50
pieces, Chinese rugs, vacuum
cleaner, ebony marble top tabra,
household furnishing ship's dock
Kelsco Sexton, folding cot
marrress. : nouso OZoe Camboa ';
en bridge.
FOR SALE: TV-RCA Vernon
24" Console. Very good condi condition.
tion. condition. Call Balboa 2708. 4
CtAikX'fin ii foot
with freaiar : 0.l- ;
Uaed 8 months, $250.00, Nerge
aurematic washer, 60 cycle, ira ira-$
$ ira-$ year, $ 1 60.00. Phone
lavf J530, House 208-A, Rod-
General
4-' -V;
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
," DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
To 'Settle In'
In High 80s
:m-
4
and thunderstorms may be ex-
tiectea qmie irequenuy.
During ?i these local storms,
gusts -ox wind with Velocities up
to 30 to 35 miles per hour may
be attained, but t.h.
.UA. J 71 1 ""r WWW
w-""o".
, The
Criticti
v In thewords of Noel Coward,
a "jolly good time" waa had bv
cast and audience Alike who last
ment witnesses tha r.hirt.h r nf
one of Coward's oft-told tales,
'Blythe Spirit,"
Getting off to a slow start, the
three-act drawing room comedy
presented at tne old Fort Clay
ton Theater, picked un consider
able pace after the first act
when actors thawed out suffi
ciently to exude their own nat
ural warmth in interpreting the
predicament of a naturally Brit British
ish British family suddenly beset by su supernatural
pernatural supernatural monkeyshlnea. -1
It is to director Frank Plenc-
ners crean tnat nis cast man managed
aged managed to retain just enough Brit British
ish British Inflections give the proper
accent to me sowara rarce.
But In his choice of characters,
the men turned out, by far,; to
oe uie weaaer sex.
Within a short few week of
rehearsal. It is perhaps Impossi Impossible
ble Impossible to completely reshape and
rtnold actors from the original
clF--I n"t be equally difficult
to imbue inexperienced artists
with that natural state noise
which marks the difference be between
tween between the amateur and the
near-professional.
Don Minif le, the doctor for In Instance,
stance, Instance, was tryln hard to be aa
oiaer,. entered cynic, but man managed
aged managed only to convince the audi audience
ence audience that he was. much too
young for the role, too stiff and
too unsure In his every move movements
ments movements
His funniest and best line per
nana comes Curing
when the medium
a seance
contacted
turns out to be a little girl,'
Daphne. Ia real dead-paa man-j

uer uie ever-aiert meoic re- uwu w w vc.
marks: N '' A true quality of wlfellness
"That child should have her does seep in when she Is re re-adenolds
adenolds re-adenolds out" monstrating her ex-husband lor

The husband. Charlea. (Bod i
Strom) has his problems too.
What would you do If Wife No
J. tneat four years, eudden
1 PPrs on the scene to badg
lee iron anid mt txrir in
The hnsband'i aaxlety to get;

rid of both wives la the last act,
while sporting two black mourn mourning
ing mourning bands on each arm, afcea-ed
Strom at his best
Tha dlstarf side fire 4 far bet better.
ter. better. Plencher s eastlrr of t.- ft re
female roles dlsplared a kn
lir arination.
Tasor.g agal mto i

PRECIAOO 1 Mreef No. IS AGENCIAS
182 La Carrasquilla FARMACfA LOM-

Ave.

FABMACIA

Porraa 111

WOVBDADEa ATHia Veaiae

J SERVICES
jVS TELEVISION MEANS FINE
SERVICE TV : LOCAL service
. calls $2.50 call before 7 p.m.' for
- sama day service. Phone 2-4616.,
Tha bast dinners and drinks
are served' in dor foods rn air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria, grill and
bar Hotel Intarnacional "Pla "Plata
ta "Plata S da Maye."
The dramatic storv of the crea
tlon and continued growth of the
Constitution, a document that has
shaped and will continue to shape
the destiny of the United States,, is
told in 'The Constitution,'; one of
the books placed in circulation this
week by the Canal Zone UDrary.
- Prepared by Joseph N.- Welch
with1 Richard Hofstadter and the
staff of Omnibus, a Ford Founda
tion TV-Radio Workshop, the book
is an adaptation of a series of pro
grams. The skillful use ot pnoto pnoto-gra'phs
gra'phs pnoto-gra'phs and text has preserved the
visual impact and sense ot move movement
ment movement of the original.
. The complete list of new books
and their authors -announced by
the Library this week follows:
Non-fiction Sermons on Mar Marriage
riage Marriage and Family Life, Wynn; Ber-
nie Becomes a Nun, Sister Maria
del Rey; The Constitution, Welch;
Air Force .Handbook, Welch; Life
insurance and Annuities from the
Buyer's Point of View, Matteson:
The? Open Heart, Weeks;' William
Penn, Fearer Reprieve. R e s k a:
The' Pageant of Heraldrv. Rosen:
Mr. Lincoln s Admirals,. Mcartney.
f iction TSSte Of Glorv.,- Rnals-
The Blind 'Villain. Berckmans The
Brtdgev-Frankau; -Fifth Daughter,
vuauvj alio;. A4V1 ItUVAT fiUMUC.
-urn aw -l-nak' uam damWu er i
",ulo:l"! sjyI iUBU, Xlsll IfUK
nia-t xnc spiral noaa. MTXpg,
'icvu aiusi, wicaer.
' :
Corner
on an isthmian stage as a not-
so-ongnt "cnantoosie" In "Bus
aaa, me Director 'has convert converted
ed converted her much to his own, and
her credit, to a middle-aged,
eccentric, I lorgnetted medium.
Tush Collier emerges As the a a-musino;
musino; a-musino; but slightly nutty Ma Madame
dame Madame Arcarti, complete with
brown oxfords, athletic figure
and broad British speech.
Except for one slip whea she
fell out of character for a mo moment,
ment, moment, her portrayal of the
highly-charged medium who can
summarily summon spirits from
the outer world la hilarious, v
: According to- the program
notes. Nancy Acly,, seen as Ruth,
Wife No; 2, ''adds a cosmopolitan
touch to the cast" Not only that,
but teen-aged Miss Acly la aa aa-toundingly
toundingly aa-toundingly cosmopoUUn aa the
sophisticated matron. Not once
aid the Jons-suf ferine wife waiv
er from her smooth, highly com competent
petent competent performance it was dif difficult
ficult difficult for this reviewer to realize
that here was a schoolgirl. I
Miss Acly hounds her husband
so mncn, it seems, that when be
ia free -of her at last he com comments:
ments: comments: TWhy you never even al allowed
lowed allowed me to have hallucina hallucinations."
tions." hallucinations."
-The subject of his hallucina hallucinations
tions hallucinations makes her untimely ap appearance
pearance appearance in the grey-clad, ghost ghostly
ly ghostly apparition of his second wife, :
Elvira. Somehow, Meg Ramsey
doesn't oulte carry It off., per-!
upa sue cu ui mppesuing
Quality mat tne sexy poltergeist
should have had, but ehe gives
the Impression of being iftsincere
fits -seedy granaeur.-
Why 1 laughed at you stead
ily from the altar to the grave,"
she remarks. And ow even after
the grave...-
perked tip every tcene aha was
in.
Glancing at the eredlta, tt at
Stotkeea that this gaJ has trav traveled
eled traveled H I" SO shs thrsmjb thrsmjb-ot
ot thrsmjb-ot the fiat of WashLnftom,
aKhovra It om't aay ka what
rpaf!. Pvt ltr aewemlrv
v X 'fiy bsbhtUm aad

J-

i WANTED: Air- conditioner
adding machine, Venetian blinds.
Call Panama 2-5474.
WANTED j Want to place e-r-cellant
cook, aannot. live in.
3-1813. V 'fr V ..!;
Afghanistani King
To Visit Russia

- LONDON, May 30 (UP) -King

"luuainmea xanir snan of Afghan Afghanistan
istan Afghanistan has accepted an -invitation
J? Ymt the Soviet Union, Moscow
Radio said today. No date for the
visit was announced.

Coinage
' ACS08S
. I Dutch eoin
v 1 Csechoslo-
vakiancoin
13 Interstice
14 Doubletree
15 Scottish girl
16 Church
i festival
i IT Otherwise
! II Dibble -
I 20 Foxes
I 21 Turkish coin
1 23 Coin
37 Barterers
' 13 Occurrence
83 Notion -34SoUtary
.
'35 Smudge -'SBFondlers
40 The earth .-
41 Spacious
. 43 Things done
47 Coins are In
. constant
- In the world
43 Drunkards
S3 African -?
timber tree
84 AU
86 Intaglio
87Pesterer
88 Fuller's plant
8ltaphatis
DOWN
1 Heavy storm
8 Soviet river
3 Not as much
4 Medicinal ,"
quantity
8 Biblical
' -high priest
Requires
TBeUIner
.'Fggs )h'iix
Pause .bIh.
M0 Preposition
11 Poverty.'
' 13 Arrivals (ah.)
18 Qualified
21 Social insect
33 Egyptian
sun sod a
33 Seaweed
ashes
34 Cry of
bacchanals '
v35 Lease r-'t'
26 The dill -26
American
eoin ,
29 German river
30 Erect
31 Feminine
.' appellation -33
Pigpen
delightful flare for comedy daf
Jnitely sparks tha nlav.
The remaining role, that of the
aoctor a wile, was oiaved aae
quately by Donnelle Keeneys It
aoasn t surprise this reviewer a
bit that this attractive miss or
missus is a professional model.
She should have, concentrated a
little more on xepelng in charac-
t Aside, from these ismall lnaofe-1
quacles, the Caribbean Players
f? V b commended -Jor. their
eiiwia. ine set aesignea oy con
Moinme was excellent, as .were
the special effects!, handled by
jam vomer.r -. :v
Isthmlan 'rv theater-goers will
surely look forward to their sec
ond venture," ."Rainmaker" .for
which tryoaU have already been
announced. : ,., ..-
."Blythe Spirit" continues for
three more performances, clos closing
ing closing on Saturday night ; ':tr"; f

GUARANTEED SERVICE TILL 10:00 P.M.

m

2.2374;

"CARNAVALITO"

);;,!FRipAY: ;
" May 24 25 -"'
8:38 pjo. 11:38 pjn.

CURUNDU CLUBHOUSE and ANNEX j
FREE: DANCINQ and FLOOR SHOW
QA.MES of CHANCE and AMUSEMENT,
: DOOR PRIZES

JUST ARRIVED

72m ScW : fim

"THE SATELLITE"
The GUat Tc!e-GHje Refill fivet yoa I to 2 years
of writinx without chanjinj Refill of roinL
$1.95
FOR SALE AT LEA DIM STCrS

.: New Spanish course for Englii
speaking people at Univerait, 1
, Panama from June 3 to July t
-1957. Classes ift morning ho
, on Monday, Wednesday a
. Thursday. Beginners at 3-3
l."irr,dif 90; advanc
nf 10:30 a. Emphasis on co
venation. Registration at See
, tarv'e Office.
"COCOLI ATTENTION! Ann Li
tin will give summer classes 1
the Cacoli Clubhouse Studio b
'ginning July 2nd for 8 woel
Register May 28th and May 31
between 4 and 5 p.m., for sp
f eial rate. 2nd registration Jl
2nd, regular rate For inform
- tion Phona 2-4415, (

Antwer to Previous Puiile
37 Comparative 46 Persian
suffix v... -weight (var.)
o xu man cpiq Heavenly
(var.) 1 body
39 Distress signal 49 French river
42 Encounters ; SO Very (Fr.)
43 Encourage 51 WelghU of
44 Walking stick India
43 Orlvet : 83 Be sick '
, monkey1 59 Seine
Shocr:i:!:crv Allsrr
Trcialavn
NORTH MASSAPEOUA. N
May 30 (UP) Shoemaker d
mine uomDenau sat in Jus Bro
lyn cobbler s shop for. years
areamea or 1 nome in tne co
try with a beautiful green 1'
- After scrimping and ssvi
Comberiati made his dream co
true. He, bought a house in t
Long-Island community
Pianted. grass on a 15-bv-60-fi
lawn;-It was the finest lawn in
world, be boasted to his friend
Then COmberiati's dream H
shattered by a sneeze.
' He sneezed .! and sneezed
sneezed. -'v'..-;v ? 0.
.The sneering, got so bad Co
benati went to a doctor. The di?
nosis? Comneriati was allergic
his beautiful green lawn.4 I
"Now Comberiati has the W
1 la. M a . 1
aspnait irom yarn in tne Wnq
world.
SATURDAY
"MAT 21, JTNE 1
2:08 pja. 11:38 p.m. ;

a I W I- IN, t j
vvi r w "iri r,
Li li-ITIATTTi1i. Tt.vif.lu1 1

THrFTrn,FTTT,TTr
rT s
""TTT
jram-T-pBTT rirsrir
-rT-i----
4 F F F l17" lIHHHn
a Tr
s -.i.
' J 1 1 1 MvHI L



A':::.:c.x ax ixbijexdext daily NEttSPArEit s
PACE ELETIII
GE Wl'XCES
I I-HK STOBI OF MARTHA WAIN
Presentation --w?
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.TITLi WtA 5s
f VISYTHIN0I MOW WHAT SAY (Vt Kl AND MAKi
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1
STATESMAN; I ARM IRE HIM. SWOSZ THE
LET HIS NAME REPLACE OUISUNG'S fY I
UP7
REPS 6ET TO HIM. SUPPOSE I'M TOO SOFT
LETTING HIM TOWN?
ALKEAPy 60T YOUR
TO PO WHAT'S NECESSARY,
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COS PERMISSION TO
,SSI6N YOU.
. TBI! SUMfONS
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fRECKlKS ANJ) HIS FRIENDS a j. tf Prefabricated

HONKTIV, ISOMER UTTLE ll r I " -4JtS

Xve GOT JUST1H6 THIH6

COUECnON

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DUNNQ,

MA.KE ANOTHER

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MAKE ANOTHER) H0W6HE H0W6HE-I
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OOPiEH?

BOOTS AND UK BUDOIXt

Not a Rosy Picture

- Br BDGAB MAKTIM

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By LUXIX

n 1 1 r ii J OUT WOULD CHEATS'
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7 TO'LVAVf TILL Wf LET HIW MAKS 1 MTTBR TRUST HIM

"MOETT MKEKLl"

OH.C-Ay.HO NICC TO HEM UR
VOcml L THieO MAMTICALLV TO

rmt you alowa th canal! wmkkh

CAM I PICK YOU Ur M

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1U!F 'n UlU 1

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ifSZjL I ViNNVi wu
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JJUf V VIHAIA! UT I MlftHT 13
i VtJgD you KIP TO J

O.XC ,f I i sJUST : j REMEMBER.
FOR ) I UFE IS BUT
f-VOU OUOWTlCfUL FOR JOY, Of ) hNTERUJDEj

TUP YFAPS

AOP PLEETlMGr!-

MORTALS ARE HE,RB.

- TODAY, GONE

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(to Sftfcr True Life Adventures

SPINE CHI UUE Re
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DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To Iniii your "Fortune' for today from the start, write in the tetters
of the alphabet corraapondinf to the numeral en the line ( IM estre
logical period in which you were born. You will And it fun. ., r., ; :
1 1 3 4 5 4 7 t 10IUIlJUIiHI7 1UJ0HJJJJ4MU
AlCDtrCHI K LMNOPQISTUVWXT X

JAN.J2- 1 14 19 22 9 12 7 8 20 1 I 19 13 U 7
ra. o :
HI.JI- 3 1 20 3 8 9 14 7 19 16 20 13 S 19 13
MA.
MAI. 31 25 1 18 14 19 9 14 14 14 J 2 13 31 30
AP. TO ' 1 1 . ; :
AM. II. 2 21 18 4 5 14 19 12 9 7 20 8 14 I 4
MAT TO
MAT 21. 19 5 12 6 9 13 16 IS IS 22 13 ft H
15 14 19r 9 19 20 S 14 20 t7 U W, 31.J0
JULY 23 i' f ; .: '"
MUi4. 1 20 1 12. 3 20.- 5 12 12 S 1! 11 13 33. ft 19
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8WT.J4. 4 114 3 8 9 19 20 1 13 13 14 .7
OCT. 23 T
9"-7 I 16 18 15 13 9 19 9 4 1 4 22 1 14 ft
NOV. 21
Jy-1- 4 9 19 3 19 21 18 1 7 ft 1 14 ft 33 t.13
Ore. 77
C.tC; 29 19 21 2 21 25 18 9 12 13 25 20 15 7 19
JAN. 21 i

n. :m. (3x
' : .0 IMf. Kim rrtlun. dkitf. tic ..

j l got lonesome to hear Daddy again he used to sing
' ma to sleep a fong timet ago! ;

Faltering

ftuttyS ttfe ia tllleel Mt krteee
te.rr ereeld Wserrt kss Aotm like b
. A. Oaneela. test tke fft eW
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- 1 fir
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SHOOTING THE SPEEDERS Authorities in Quebec. Can Can-ada,
ada, Can-ada, estimate that a traffic accident claims the life of a Canadian
motorist every three hours, so the Safety Leafu has intensified
U campaign ton traffic safety. A provincial constable, above,
checks the speed of the car ahead of him with the aid M a -specially
equipped camera. Officials claim that 35 per cent ef (
all fatal auto accidents in Canada are caused by speedin.

AfOVAS PANAMA ALWAYS
PANAMA-MIAMI
one-way

MIAMI-SAN JUAN, P. R.

PANAMA-SAN JUAN, P. R.

J Today't jy Program

$98.00

I e kews
1 11 ARMED rOKCXS HOUB
4 UN In Action
4J Jonathan Wm tan Show
4 U Ed4i rkahcr -t
04 John Hopkina
5 SO To Tll Tho TmUt
SO PANORAMA
VjM ButcBntpcn

Y 34 Truth ar CanaaeMncae
I 4 Otatn .
444 Drasnt
SJ Tn tor Th lory
144 Buna Dir4or rtaxhaaae
14-je Doomaat Briea
ii Nrws ,
11.14 Excar: Kaiatr Ahillm

Court e7 f AereTUS Paaama Alnrav
PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA 3-1604
PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 ..' 3-1699



pi
id
4 j,
4.

antes:;

ami) m

Record Set By
Bill Vukoyich
In 1954 Falls

INDIAN APPOLIS, Mayo 30
(UP) Sam Hanks, who took
the lead in the 36st lap of the
st running of the Indwnjs-
noils Classic today, was still m
" front after the 31-car field had
completed the first 250 mi es
r 100 laps of the SOOmllle
"Hanks' average speed after
the half-way mark was 135.S9B
i ver hour which bettered the
! record set by the late Bill Vuk Vuk-Jovlch
Jovlch Vuk-Jovlch who averaged 133.726 in
1 1954.
I' Positions' of the ten leading
drivers follow:
' 1. Sam Hanks.
( 2. Jim Rathman.
3. Fred Agabashian.
! 4. Jimmy Bryan.
5. Jimmy Reece.
6. Andy Linden.
1 7. Paul Russo.
. Marshall Teague.
; 9. Bob Vleth.
, JO. Johhny Boyd.
; INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May 30
(UP) America's fastest race
Cars and 31 daredevil drivers bej,
feah a gruelling test of men and,
motors promptly at 11:05 a.m.j
(CDT) today in the 41st annual
500-mile speedway chase.
! Tha t3cp was eXDected to re'
euire scant minutes under, four
hours with the chance good for a
new record to beat the 130.84
mile per hour riiafk established by
the Jate Bill Vukovich in 1954.
- It -was- near perfect racing
weather'with a wind of about five
miles an hour from the southwest,
temnerature exDected to climb:
Just above. 80, and overcast skies
I 1L. :k... r 4 Vi a run
tO, GUI U1G UU1U XI U1U liic ouu.
Two former champions war
fn the starting field. One of them
! knew less than two hours before
the take off that he would run.
;Thaf was Johnny Parsons, the
1950 winner whose victory came
'at 345 miles due to rin stopping
:the dh.
PabvO'Connor, who was two
lenths ahead as the race began,
held the lead after one lap and
was clocked at about 136 miles
per hour. He also was in front
after two laps and had stepped
the speed Up to 141 miles per hour.
""
Into the speedway to watch Amer
ica's top drivers duel with death
In the annual 500-mile race. ,;,
! Parsons, who won in 1950 when
the field was flagged after 345
miles due to rain, will drive the
ear qualified by Dick Rathmann
for today's dash.
Rathmann suffered an Injured
ye Monday night and it was
badly swollen. He failed to ap
peer for his physical examina examination,
tion, examination, probably because he did
not expect- approval, and Par
sons was picked as his substi substitute.
tute. substitute. The other former1 winner in the
field was Troy Ruttman. Ruttman
qualified at 142.772 miles per hour
and begun the race on the outside
of the first row.
It ill1 W. (i)
TODAY!
J;M. 4:50,
WHAT
A GUY
WAYNE!
He's Mftosrha in the
Vfs-inspirtd story of
Coaimtader "Spif"
weMi-wht isced Mt
wrtk a laufA and a
chaJtflnre!
aTTROCaiOt
JOHN
WAYNT
DAN
DAILEY
MAUREEN
OUARA
r
U4 i.

1 7

'AN

'Let the people
S?.nA YEAR

House Deals Eisehhower Major; Defeat;
Smashes Hope Fyor Mdre Service Money

WASHINGTON, May 30 UP)
The House deaft President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower a major defeat yesterday
approving a scaled down $33,562, $33,562,-725,000
725,000 $33,562,-725,000 defense appropriations bill.
It smashed a series of GOP at attempts
tempts attempts to give the armed forces
more money.
Approval came after the econo
my bent House beat down 242 to
151 a last-ditch Kepubucan amend
ment that would..' have restored
$313,000,000 of the funds cut out of
the bill by the. House Appropria
tions Committee. .
It was. the kay vote on the bill.
It found 3? Republicans joining
203 Democrats to kill the amend amendment.
ment. amendment. Voting for it were 140
Republicans nd 11 Democrats,
'The roll call vote on passage
then was 394 to jl. The sole objec objection
tion objection was pep. I Gordon Canfield
(P-N. J.) who had offered the final
unsuccessful motion to beef up the
bill.
The bill now goes to the Senate
where Eisenhower and the admi admi-istration
istration admi-istration must make their fight for
restoration of funds which the
President has said are vital to na national
tional national security. They appeared to
have a fair chance of getting some
of the funds restored.
House economy leaders contend
the defense cuts brought to about
$4,100,000,000 total Bouse reduc reductions
tions reductions so far this year in Eisenhow Eisenhower's
er's Eisenhower's request for new funds. This
has been trimmed from requests
totalling about $55,700,000,000.
However, this doesn't m a n
that fiscal 1958 spending will be
reduced by anything like that a a-mount
mount a-mount since a good part of the
funds involved were earmarked
for future years or allegedly
were only "paper savings."
Eisenhower originally asked for
$36,128,000,000 to finance the Arm
i cal year starting July 1. The House
bill fell short of that amount by
52,565,275,000.
About half the cut' was a book bookkeeping
keeping bookkeeping transaction that would
have no real effected on defense
spending. But the President had
warned that the remainder would
force a cut-back in such important
programs as plane buying and
missile development.
. The House went along with cuts
recommended by its approoria-
I tions committee except for two ad
ditions which were approved with
the consent of committee leaders.
One would give the Army re reserves
serves reserves an extra $10,000,000. The,
other, in effect, would restore, a
21,500,000 cut in a non-defense bill
passed by the House earlier.
Action on the bill was a clear clear-cut
cut clear-cut victory for Rep. George
Mahon (D-Tex.)( floor manager
Sto..-: 12:53, 2:36, 4:44,

VfllifM!niijW:Villf;'i'ft-

1

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uinl SaH Pim

INDEPENDENT liST

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. PJ, THURSDAY, MAY 30; 1957,

of the measure and its principal
author as chairman of the Ap Appropriations
propriations Appropriations subcommittee.: 'that;
considered Ike's fequestsv
Mahon insisted during .three
days of .debate that the cuts were
reasonable- and could bet carried
out without', hurting, the-, military
forces. He said" they could be ab absorbed
sorbed absorbed easily by the armed forces

' t 'V' - 1 i ' -s ''-. wt
: A; ,-,K'.fv iff v J I
SjMivr, Mm ma,vimd ii.mi,-i .W.i.-.-i

ACQUITTED SERGEANT RETURNS TO

MSgt: 'Robert-Reynolds, whose acquittal by an American court
htariial' inrthe Waving of ;a Chinese man touched off the anti-
Imtrlxon rttt.e Mi4rlrul SVirmnsfl arriVAa afcsTrsvia' Air Forp.a.'

Base, calif., with his wife ClaraK and daughter, Shirley, 7.

Army Man Tells Colon :;Rotarians
Carib-Ex Was Outstanding Success

With defense of the, Panama
Canal as our main objective.
Exercise Carib-Ex was an out
standing success. Lt. Col Robert
J. MacDonam yesterday toia tne
members of the Colon-CrJstobaJ
Rotary Club. ,f
Addressing the reeulat weekly
luncheon meeting of the.Atlan

RELEASE

CENTRAL

6:52, 9:00 '' .75 -! 6,40
WARNER BROiMoat J
HENRY FONDA
VERA MILES ANo tHt
cxanwa city or new vork
IN ALfRtO HITCHCOCK'S
FIRST TRUE TALC OP TERROR I
TIlO '-
VuuC-y: J..
Jt'EJ. XDCX GUS HHM.

HE Ai DAILY

country is tafe, Abraham Lincoln.

through elimination of waste and
inefficiency.' '- :
-The bill carried these funds for
the armed forces; ,
1 Army w-$7,239,425,000, a cut of
$1,225,575,000 below the President's
request. -
Navy $9,801,355,000,' a reduc reduction
tion reduction of $685,645,000. ,
J Air Force $15,801,720,000, a cut
of $669,280,000. X
(NEA Telephoto)
U.8. U.S, Army
tic side Rotary' organization at
MacDonald emphasized thai
j,Carib-Ex was a normal training
exercise lor the Caribbean com command,
mand, command, which. :Jba the primary
responsibility for the Canal's de
1 The colonel, who Is Dlans ot-
llcer lor Caribbean command
has been connected with the
exercise since its inception in
early 1956, and last fall was
named as command project of'
ncer. -
4.-' ' i
: Exercise Carib-Ex was select selected
ed selected as the subject for discussion
because of the great Interest
aroused by the largest four-ser
vice training exercise ever held
in Latin America, according to
club officials who requested the
speaker from Caribbean Com
mand, i v
- Early In hfs speech MacDon
ald outlined the -various mis.
sions of the Caribbean Com
mand as one of the six unified
commands established by the
Joint Chiefs of Staff, through throughout
out throughout the world. ;
He gave the imaginary tacti
cal situation that was develODed
for the exercise and assisted by
color movies and slides of the
Carib-Ex action taken by Wil William
liam William Kosan of the Industrial
Division at Mount Hope describ described
ed described each phase of the military
action that took place in the
exercise-. .-v i- a j
In, concluding: their address,
the colonel reviewed the com command's
mand's command's "good neighbor" concept
and the -various contributions
made for an economic and so
cial standpoint to the republic
of Panama.'
"As businessmen you may have
! directly or indirectly felt the
Impact of some of these econ
jomic benefits, but I am sure you
wiu oe surprised at ine amonnr
of money that to Involved bv the
fact that the United States
maintains armed forces tn the
Panama Canal Zone." '-"For
"For '-"For example. MacDonald said
"In 1958 the Caribbean Com Command
mand Command contributed directly or In Indirectly
directly Indirectly to the Panamanian
economy over S52-million dollar;
tn payrolls, purchases, contract?
and services by the UA ermed
forces in the Canal Zone."
Summing up his over-aH speech
Carib-Ex brought the military
the colonel made the point that
together as a worklne team. JuM
as meetings such as he was at attending
tending attending today brlnrs the armed
forces and these civilian oresn-
izatlons closer together as a
working clrtllan-mllitarv team
tot the common good of aU

NEWSPAPER

rive cents
In each Instance, and especially
in the Army fund, the cuts were
partly offset by paper transactions
in one form or another.
The house showdown came after
administration forces lost a series
of attempts to have various money
items restored to the bill,
Cubans Slay
16 Invaders,
Rebel Chief
HAVANA, May 30 UP) The
Army announced today that loyal
troops killed 16 rebel "invaders,"
including the leader of the recent
Mayari landing,-in a clash last
night in southeastern Cuba.
; Capt. Rosendo Abreu, adjutant
of the 8th Regiment, said the body
of Calixto Sanchez was found a a-mong
mong a-mong the rebels slain on the out outskirts
skirts outskirts of Holguin, about 40 miles
northwest of the scene of Friday's
"amphibious invasion.." i
Sanchez, refugee ex-secretarv of
the National Air Federation, had
oeen laenimed earlier as the lead leader
er leader of the' rebel force that came to
tuba from Miami in the U.S. own
ed yacht Corinthia. ,
On the basis of the Army's es estimate
timate estimate that 27 persons landed at
Mayari, only six of the invaders
now remain at larger Five had
boon captured earlier. ?
The clash at Holeuin was on of
two reported in the -past 24 hours.
The Army reported earlier that
mere were "casualties on both
sides", in a -clash between troops
and insurgents at Uvero, in the
foothills of the rebel "'infested Mis
tress Mountains :.of southeastern
Other Incidents reDorted t o A v
in the rebel campaign of "creep
ing terror", included the derail derailment
ment derailment 6f ; a train near Matanzas,'
the explosion of two bombs in Ha Havana,
vana, Havana, and outbreaks of sabotage
at various points in the nmvinoo.
of Pinar del Rio, Las Villas, Cam-
sucjr aiuu urteuie.
r No casualties result frnm
of these incidents. v
Jn Santiago, traditional fecal
point of anti-government v fai faience,
ence, faience, four persons were "found
dead" under unspecified circum circumstances
stances circumstances yesterday. Two of them
were identified ( employes of
a garage from which a cap
in the gang style killing of an
Army Corporal was stolen last
month. ;,' .
Most of Havana
Ml el.eci.nc Pwer today a re result
sult result of Tuesday's sabotage of the
city's main electric lin Tr,.Ki-L
shooters from the Cuban Electricity
ic soon.
vvwiguyciuETien in r Aarnvaa mm
Edward A. Doolan
Leaving Today
On Trip To U.S.
Edward A. Doolan. Parnnni ri
rector of the Panama Canal Com Com-pany,
pany, Com-pany, is leaving today byjlane oa
thT week business trip, to
New York and Washington. -He
will attend tha
yention of the Professional Society
for Personnel Administrators in
Washington on Juna a anH s
from June 10-21 will be one 'of 30
ircnonaei airectors attending the
Personnel Executive rnf.r....
to be held at tha a
versity in Washington.
During Doolan's absence, George
F. Welsh, chief of the Emplovment
and Utilization Division, will be
acung Personnel Director.
I Weather Or Not
' J.- .V. :
Thia weahW rtpwt far the
14 hour ending I a.m. today,
' f awep.ratf by fHa Metwaia.
gical-and Hydrrphic Branch
f tne Panama Canal Company:
, i Batboa Cristobal
Balboa Cristobal
TrMPIRATURI:

High ..I... ... II M 1
Vow .......... U 7
HUMiDITYt
High 15 ft
Lew 74
(mas. wiph) 8-1 SW-1S
RAIN (Inches) JU .14
WATER TfMI j
(InBer harfcw) U 41
nUDAf, MAT II
hic: tew
4:51 aJB. 11:H im.
1:13 f L. 'ii : t r

Savage Haitian

Pillag

ing, Looting Rife, But

4
- (NEA Telephoto)'
NEW PRESIDENT The in inauguration
auguration inauguration of Daniel' Fignole
(above) as nrovisional Presi
dent of Haiti has ended-a'
short civil war that turned
the capital city of Port-au-
Prince Into a battleeround'
and left at least 80 persons
dead. Fignole organized an
administration composed 1 of
three of the four major poli political
tical political parties and promised
election "as soon as pos possible"
sible" possible" to end the six-month-old
Haitian political crisis.
Tourists Flee
As Haiti Guns
Scatter Shots
PORT AU PRINCE, Haiti,' May
30 (UP) New stirrings of trou-;
ble in this crisis ridden city led
today to the hasty departure of the
first American tourists who had
visited Haiti since last week's
lavage outbreak of civil strife.
' Scattered gunfire, apparently
warning shots fired by police en enforcing
forcing enforcing the 9 p.m. -to- 4 a.m. cur curfew,
few, curfew, : echoed through Port au
Prince last night.: There were no
major clashes, and no easulaties
were reported. 4
Eight Americans who checked in
at tne city's best hotel vesterdav.
planning to spend 2 to 10 days' in
Ham. packed ud todav and left
for quieter vacation centers.
The streets of Port au Prince
were crowded with Haitians stock
ing up w. preparation for tomor tomorrow's
row's tomorrow's Ronman Catholic celebration
of Ascension Day, v -; f
I he morning newspapers 'Le
Matin'' and ,"Le Jour", their plants
wrecked by rioters last week, had
not resumed publication The eve evening
ning evening paper "Nouvelliste".. howev
er, published regular editions. .
it

father to believe him

. . there's something

.: "'

.-;;z or motion picture
BY YOUKG PEOPLE, t
ABOUT YOUSG PEOPLE

s mm JAMES Mac ARTHUR
KIM HUNTER JAMES DALY
; JAMES GREGORY
WHIT MISS ELL JEFFSlLVER
mm RQEIKT DOZIEK fraw STUART UILLAB

Mobs Terrify

By FRANCIS MCCARTHY
PORT AU PRINCE, Haiti,' May
30 (UP) 'I have been frighten frightened
ed frightened many times and probably will
be again. But I have never had
an experience so narrowing as
the fear of a mob.
The revolt in Haiti was brief
but bloody. The fighting be between
tween between armed forces was confined
to a nandiul of hours Saturday..
But the savagery of mob action
covered aoout a 36-hour span,
Jt began about 8 a.m. when Lt.
Col., Pierra Armanrl nVilof v
ice. broadcast an ultimatum that
Brig. Gen. Leon Cantave quit as
army cnier oi staif and head ol
me military government .
I hurried by foot from the Ho
tei Beau Rivage on Truman
Boulevard to the All-American
Cables office In the heart .of
port au prince. James Cunning
nam, me u.r. resiaent corres
pondent in Haiti, had lust rHv
ed.
We rented a cab' and started n
day of reporting we will never
iorget. r,
The news that, something was
up had spread and thousands
streamed downtown from the
: slums, massing at the Champs
de Mars parade ground and
swarming into a reviewing
stand as if awaiting a football
game.
At 8:30 Armand gave Cantave
half an hour to get out or be at
tacked in tne fortress-like pres
ldentiai palace, wnen tne dead
line passed without action, the
mob began a savage chant. The
ugly mood sweuea and men. as
u Dy unspoxen 'accora, tnou-
sands-snake-dancine and cry
lng aloud headed for newspa
pers and radio stations support supporting
ing supporting Cantave. ,-
First was Le Matin and its ra
dio station on the Rue Ameri.
caine. The employes fled in ter
ror. At first the mob stoned the
buildings, then swarmed in,.
Out they came carrying huge
stacks of newspapers to be sold
in the markets for pennies, long-
playing cr records,' turntables,
typewriters, pig pieces of ma machinery.
chinery. machinery. The, buildings were raz
ed in minutes.
Next was the Le Jour Ulant. It
was lncredibe. One man rode off
oh a bike carrying a huge gold
trophy cup. Another ad ; two
bedsprlngs and mattresses on. his
back, t; A third was carrying an
office safe, beht over almost dou double
ble double but shouting his glee.
, One cab was halted by bands
armed with stones and clubs.
We were pelted with, boulders
hut. tha mirii nhracr "Innrnal.
- Ica attiAl-iatia Irani 11 a rntnr 4
We headed for the airport
where Armand was headquar headquartered.
tered. headquartered. He had given Cantave a
second deadline noon.
Now there was firing on all
sidesPolice abandoned the : city
to mob rule and took a stand In
the square, keeping the crowd
frorn the presidential spalace.
Back 1 at the cable office we
found the steel doors closed1
tight. We banged on them and
got in just as artillery boomed
nearby. .; -Wo
f ilerf a storv.' climbed into
tVi yaK ocroin an4 foaarlpri fnr tha
fortress. As we arrived, troops
there opened fire and we ran for
L U X

WE PROUDLY RECOMMENDT THIS PICTURE
WHICH WE CONSIDER ONE OF THE -BEST
IN RECENT YEARS!

-r' Shows:. 3:07 r

When a boy has to f

hit someone to get his s

wrong

Mews Ro.noricr.

No Fires Sccr
home In -this casf the'nearfc
American embassy.,
' Its steel gates were shut
leaped out and ran to get ther
open while Cunningham race
across the street to photograp
? de?id, woman lying in ut
ter, Bullets were so close ou
skinny little driverDervil Lu
cien-almost drove over me eel
ting through the gates.
We went in and paid our re respects
spects respects to the ambassador
Then we heard a terrific explo explosion
sion explosion and ran out Into the street
' again. Either an artillery field
piece had blown" up or its am ammunition
munition ammunition box exploded. Thert
were really dead around how. j
Our driver got a Fignole fla;
banner of new President nanie
Fignoleand we took off for th
caoie oince, waving ,the fla fla-wildly,
wildly, fla-wildly, halted everv. few feet, w-,
self-appointed vigilantes The:
rocked our car. We refused to ge
out. The Fignole banner squeak squeaked
ed squeaked us through. ;
- One strange thing.. Never die
we see a fire. It was pillaging
looting jsheer savagerybut n
arson. Perhaps it was becaus.
mobs from the slums know whai
a single spark can do. I
-'-T- U I..H.U
i
ARRIVES TOMORROW -- Col.
Aaron Zeev, chief .instructor of
the Israel" Army; Is scheduled
to arrive at Tocumen Airport
tomorrow ttftemoon at 4 o' o'clock.
clock. o'clock. The colonel, who Is -on a
tour of Latin American coun countries,
tries, countries, will place a wreath on
the Amador Guerrero monu monument
ment monument soon after his arrival
and will be received by presi president
dent president Ernesto de la Guardia jr.
The distinguished visitor will
go on a sightseeing tour and
attend functions in his honor
., during his stay ,here.
, .,
Police Scrabble
. r -'
. MADISON. Wis. .May 30 (UP-
Police used the scrabble method
today in their efforts to eatch bur burglars.
glars. burglars. Twenty one aluminum let letters
ters letters valued at. $105 were stolen
from
a local firm and tne police
peueve ine ieues hibu un iumn
(of the thieves.
t j t
4:37. 6:37 8:43 p.m!
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