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CALL ON THE r RESIDENT All those Involved In a proposed low-cost housing project paid
' a courtesy visit to President Ernesto de la Guardia, Jr., yesterday, Shown left to right are ;
John Albert of the Mortgage Title Insurance Co.; Jose de la Rosa Castillo, president of Local
. 907, AFCi;ME, CIO-AFL, the president, Arnold Zander, international representative of the 2,
union, Richard Fincke, president of Trans-Americarl Industries, -Jame Carroll, the-union'!
legal counsel, Edward Connors, Harry Robinson, William. Sinclair ..of Local 800 and. John
Cogswell, of the Overseas Management Corp. : : c !::
Green Lir lit
Seen For Union
. .h i ..Jl
A 1 1 srovi.le low-
cost houa. ; for the Canl
?.. e' locjil-taU workers J.v J.v-ing
ing J.v-ing in Panama, la bound t f et
favorable -e on deration in
Washinstoa by the AFSCME,
' AFL-CIO now lnvestifatlnf the
'. ; pwjeeHf;V ,t .
From aU Indications, the pro-j
posal will get. the red light from
Arnold Zander, international rep--jresentatlve
of the union who ar-
rived on th j Isthmus, several
.days ago for an on-the-spot ur-
; vey, ?vf V : -i 'f:':
' A possibility also exists .. that
Panamanians !who work la Pan Panama
ama Panama may be included la the low-
. cost housing plan which appar-
. entiy has the blessings aiso oi
President Ernesto de la Guardia
Jr., and Canal Zona gov. Wll Wll-.
. Wll-. liam E. Potter.' y; '"j --'
. If the plan Works out, the in initial
itial initial project will run i between
S3.500.00O and 'S4.D00.000. accord-
lng to Richard Jlncke, president
01 Trans-Ameqcan indusinei.
; But in time, he.said, it may pi pi-,
, pi-, crease to oyer $35 million." '.
- Zander pointed out today
' ; that this marked the first time
r in the history of his anion
that they wUl- undertake the
sponsorship f a project of this
type.' ; .- ':' --
". He saM today(that he was giv giving
ing giving the housing plan, proposed
; by Trans-American Industries, -a
' Panama corporation, bis "utmost
Zander said the plan,' -which
. would provide employes with
two-bedroom homes at about C-
600 each unit, as "extremely
interesting although It will mean
' a. larva 'undertaking'"
V "One way or another the lob
: Xof Drovidine housine lor tnese
people), must be done,"" he said.
"The need la so anoarent'
When asked whether h felt
t this housing project would ive
Impetus to Increased union mem membership
bership membership here, he replied:
"It wight U irmonstrate Mr
Interest in their weU-kein. It
" wUl.be a Tin example te
. fttheri of what an rraniiallo
can mean to thrna,' be said.
zanaer, who totemer wi"
local labor delegation,--visited glve ,1 newsmen deaUils- of
president de la Ouardia yester-', October gstherinf.
day, said that the presidentj
seemed tTeaUy Concerned overl The for mi I part of the profrsm
the housing need in Panama. He' will be under the direction to Time-
felt that Panama's Chief Exee-j
wtive looked with favor upon'
Today the group paid a eout-
. tesy caa on Potter to Uionn nun
" of the program. '
Potter said that be strongly
Javored any sound program
which will Uxprove living coadl-
tion. of any .roue. Panamanian,'
or VS. Citizens.
fuicit, nQ ci
Ican InduttrJes. said today ir-t
ne reis conricent me pinnea.
pro.rti ou'a go inrausii.
He said that Me Idea la car-
rring out the prejert is te
(Continued en pare I)
LOCAL NEWSMEN ARE JJRIEFED by Tlme-tlfe ;-Inlernktion
,ai representatives on plans for the international industrial!'!
Development Conference being sponsored by .the publishing
' troiiDa Left to rieht. are Otic Imboden. Star ii Herald renort--
er, George Newell of San Francisco, executive secretary of the i
conference, Hindi Diamond,
er, and Robert E. Salisbury;
of the publisher
RP Industrialists Invited 4:
,yffyj xyt ?fA C;' V-f .vifV-v;
To' History-Making Parley
- At least six. Pansmanun Indus
trialists and investors will be in
vited to join the 600 others who
will gather in San Francisco, CaL,
in mid-October for a hlstory-makl-
inc International Industrial aevei
opment Conference. ,, ,', k
The conference Is sponsored by
Time-Life International in conjunc
tion wh the Stanford (Universi
ty) Research Institute. .,
' Bankers and InduttrialisU from
60 countries will attend the meet'
inf. Delegates will come from all
countries of the free world,.
. This meeting balng organised
n global basis is an utgrawth
f me aweceta 4 a similar Ham Ham-ftphare
ftphare Ham-ftphare meeting' aponaorW by
Time-Life International, and oth others,
ers, others, m New Orlaans two years
ago. -- r
At Hotel EI Panama yesferday,
Robert E. Salisbury, Latin Ameri American
can American representative for the publish publishers
ers publishers of Time-Life, end George
Newell of San Francisco, cxecu-
tiva secretary of the conference.
tint t v-fvin t
ling comf"rtat?y" at Ceriira f
;L(blMI, Horaal Today foUowwg
' 7? anrti rT'icisn said the irem tfteir boniea.
surfery Miss North underwent) Officials said the Kelani river
iwss not of a noa nature, but'wss rivmg sboe the danger lev!
trt fce uid be hwpitaUed for and threatened a oir flood
'several days. '(Uaster.
The Panama American report
Latin American representative
Life founder Henrv Luce.
Eugene Black, "president of the
International Bank for Reconstrue
tion and Development will give the
keynote speech. The' conference
will first discuss the human poten
tial development. ; ,'
The second and third stages of
the formal program will consist
of reports snd analyses of econo
mic end political hurdles to Indus
trial leveiopment. -.
The final phase of the program
will deal with wsys Of overcoming
these obstacles. It is expected that
many constructive ideas will be
- TSare will be m pie tin for
Individual conferancM between
industrialist nd Investors who
may wish to attract capital or
put it re work.
"Common mar-bats" alo will
eeme- in far diacuaalon.
Among the speskers listed is Dr.
Walter Mnnrira C.1U.
Bratilian banker and industrialist.
Over 100 delecstes are expected
from Latin America, plus- some
250 from Europe, about 230 from
Canada and the United Slates.
snd between 100 and 150 from; A-
Sessions will be in English, but
some form of spot translation will
be worked -out for the approxi
mately 10 per cent of the dele delegates
gates delegates who will be unable to soder-
stand that language.
From Homes :
By Rains r :
COLOMBO. Ceylon, June 4
WPe-Trop.cal downpours fiood-
led tbe northern suburbs of Coiora
bo ywterday. forcing 100 persona!
fa.a::a, k. p., iu;
:: c:.::; j erf
n w mm r 1
- i ... I 0 k .-. a
vV ASHING TON, June 4 (UP)
Senator Olin Johnston (D
S.C.), called off today a tro1
ected trio to Panama to studv
the wage situation in the Canal
A spokesman for him said
that Important legislation now
before the Senate has prevent
ed the chairman of the Post Of Office
fice Office and Civil, Service Commit
tee from leaving at this time.
Panamanian Ambassador Ri-
eardo M. Arias had planned to
accompany Johnston, for an on-
the-spot Investigation of waee
inequalities for Panamanian
citizens working In the Canal
Johnston's committee has
pending legislation to set im a
single standard of wages in ac accordance
cordance accordance with provisions of the
Memorandum of Understandine
signed by the two countries In
Committee counsel Andrew
McC. Faucett returned from
Panama last weekend where he
made a preliminary study of the
,.J laij i.
rtWASHINOTOir," June 4' (UP)
'.A Drivate economist, with ac
cess to budeet bureau data aald
today mat jeaerai spenamg in
the fiscal year starting July a
wllr. soar at least one ; pillion
dollar above President Eisen Eisenhower'!
hower'! Eisenhower'! $71,800,000,000. estimate,
Gerhard Colm., Chief Econ
omist for the National Planning
Association, gave tblff estimato
in a panel discussion oerora a
Senate-House economic subcom
mltte studylng.prospects for tax
It was tha third time in re recent
cent recent weeks that Congress has
received' Independent report
warning that its economy drive
will fail to prevent spending
from risinsr above tho budget
estimate, similar forecasts havH
come from congressional econ economic
omic economic and tax staff experts, e
Economists from the business,
labor and academic world testi testified
fied testified yesterday It would be in inflationary
flationary inflationary to reduce taxes Tin Tinder
der Tinder present economic condi
tions. The witnesses agreed
taxes should not be cut unless
Federal spending la cut three
billion, dollars from the Pres President's
ident's President's budget estimate.
More Words From. Mark Twain's Prolific Pen
Mav Build Mew
BERKELEY. CaL June 4 (TJPi
A million and a half words
from the prolific oea of Mark
Twain lie unpublished and. nn
Upped la UJ filing cabinets held
by the autnors estate,
- SMS U n piaaa oi rrti.
Henry Nash Smith naUrialUe,
Twain faaa will have tm bnild
ew shelves for tbeir libraries,
There Is even a bit mora Tom
Sawyer and Huckleberry Finn
T : i
emlth. fourth literary editor of
the Twain estate, wants tt pno-j
llah six volumes of the un pub
lished materiaL i
Work, has already started on
another volume containing doc documents
uments documents related to the composi
tion of the Tom Sawyer andjvallable for historian, scholars
Hack Finn books. Edited hy Wal-
ter Blair of the University ef
Chlcago, It wiU Include two en
Hnished pieces entitled, "Huckj
and Tom Among; The Indians
and "Tom Sawyer's Conrairacy.'
In 4ditUn, tbe Barvard rni-
enMy Preaa win aooa pnblrih
a book ef the 4J-yea eerree-
:dat, jr:. 4, 1337
Panama price control author
ities today banned future im
ports of 15 octane gasoil e on
the ground it would impose a
burden on consumers. t ;
The new high octane gasoline
was put, on sale recently by
Esso Standard Oil at 38 cents a
gallon. Kegular 87 octane gaso
line is iixea at i cenia a gai
Ion. . ;
The company will be allowed
to continue selling Its present
stocK of 85 octane gasoline until
it Is finished, according; to a
communique Issued thia-. morn
;; The ban quickly followed ap approval
proval approval yesterday ; by the Price
Regulating Office of a 38-cent
ceiling price for the 05 octane
ill D!:!:!d kz:i
f Effective June 10, the Monday
nneratinz hours of the Diablo
Heights commissary will be revis
ed from the present l to r p.m.
continuous schedule to the follow
ing: a.m. to l noon ana t w
. The Diablo Heights commissary
wi'l continue to operate on its
t ; ttiule g.3Q p i.u-o
12:30 D.m, and Z;3a to .1:3 p.m
on Tuesdayi mursasyj ouay
and Saturday. The commissary is
closed all day Wednesday ( j
The revision of the schedule for
the Diablo Height! commissary o-
peration is being msdeon a trial
basis' as the result of suggestions
considered in detail at the May 27
commissary forum, after those at attending
tending attending the conference, expresed
the- need, for morning .shopping
nours on Monday, .
-''The schedule will be reviewed in
about two months to determine
whether or not the new schedule
is more satisfactory than the for
aer one.' . .v
' At the forum.' representatives of
the Pacific side Civic Councils
snd other Pacific 'side organiza organizations
tions organizations decided by a majority vote
that the 8 a.m. opening and 4 p.m.
closing hour offered tbe best pos possibilities
sibilities possibilities of relieving the heavy
Monday afternoon congestion at
the Diablo Heights commisssry,
without increasing commissary o o-perating
perating o-perating costs. :
Mayflower II ;
500 Miles; ; K
South Of, Bermuda"
I LONDON rtJP) The replica
pilgrim ship Mayflower n ra radioed
dioed radioed Sunday it wss 500 miles due
south of Bermuds and headlnr
for Plymouth, Mass., at a speed
of four knou.
Untapped As Yet
Shelves In ; Libraries Of Fans
pondenee between Twain and
novelist-editor William Dean
All this, despite the fact that
Smith and his three' predeces predecessors
sors predecessors as literary editor of the es estateAlbert
tateAlbert estateAlbert Blgelow Paine, Ber Bernard
nard Bernard de Voto and Dixon Wecter
have already published It vol volumes
umes volumes since Twain's death In
1810. . -.
At that time Twain left all his
unpublished writings to be ad
ministered by the state, with the
profits of publication to go to
als daughter Clara,, who Uvea la
San Diego. Calif. I
"It is possible that there is
little of commercial trade value
left." saya Smith, "but there is
much that should be made a-j
and others Interested ta the lift
and works of this treat Araert-
Ton conli say we bava now
reached tbe scholarly phnae of
tbe publication ei Twaini
Smith Is professor rf rntjllsh;
at U UoiTtrtlty ( Ca,4iomar;taieadar 1 all Trala'a leUera,
' A "NATIONAL LIBERATION''
movement was launched last
night by First Vice President Te
mlstocles Diaz during a radio
broadcast in which spokesmen
for other disgruntled political
Diaz and the pther speakers
called fox a solid front to op oppose
pose oppose the administration of Pres
ident Ernesto de la Guardia Jr.
The Vice-President also took ad advantage
vantage advantage of the broadcast to ex
plain his resignation from the
National Patriotic Coalition
cpnj which .elected him to of
flee, '. .m?:'"".'V i in
? MayorwJose An CaJar Escala
piannea today to issue a new or
dinance aimed at ridding Pana
ma City of unnecessary noises:
The plan was the outcome of
a meeting held yesterday by the
HiBjfor ; wun t ponce juogea,; ana
sheriffs from all over the nit. v
In addition to discussing- the
problem of: loud-playing juke
boxes, the gathering also agreed
to action against the oresence of
minors, la bars. ; -Xz?-
The Panama Secret Police has
reported the arrest of three an anonymous,
onymous, anonymous, telephone callers who
are said to be members of a
gang which indulges in the prac practice
tice practice of calling' peoples' homes
late at night to Insult them or
to report alleged unfaithfulness
of husbands, or wives.!
No names were given, how however.
ever. however. El 'Panama America 'renorfed
yf'frday 1 'h, ,111,.
"uuni-ed siiuitiy lor in lnsulla-
un oi jvuu meters of water pipe
leading from the Mataznillo rlv.
2". .ly1 P. Via Porras
and Paitilla -areas Tha .e
!5t v W. estimated at
' i- ; 1 y ' v' i' !,
-'V- '-.'-..- 1 i' V
: Panama Customs inntjir
have apparently discovered an
organized -customs tax-evasion
racaec oeing- conducted bw hnth
Dusinessmen ana individuals.
A xwo-hour examlnaUon f
pacxages consigned to local bus businessmen
inessmen businessmen has revealed 22 nack.
ages contained Items on which
duty should be nald. but which
were oeciared as non-dutv-Dav
One of the nackatesV whlehJ
was snipped rrom Germany was
said to contain a large quantity
ui precious stones, valued at a-
rAll 2S packages were eonfii.
cated.by the. Inspectors.
The total value is said to be
estimated at 41S.000.
The examination of packages
was said to- be eontlnuinr
1 1L. l a. it. "hi
whose press recently published
his "Mark Twain of the Enter
prise," a volume, taken from
Twain's writings for the Vtrti Vtrti-nla
nla Vtrti-nla city. Net, territorial enter enterprise.
prise. enterprise. .j'J y- YT :
- Smith '- thinks the "sehoUrty
phase" could Include these vol volumes:
umes: volumes: Additional a t a books to
those already published. Includ
ing the Mississippi River note notebook
book notebook of 1882.
Unpublished literary manu
scripts. Including sketches and
stories, many Incomplete.
Documents bearing oa the
"Mysterious Stranger," the book
Twain directed withheld until
after his death due to Its peael-
Twain's bleae letUre
dealing vitb tack enterprtsee
as the t;pttmc mvenUon I
and tbe MbnshJng bom be I
A mijcellasteoas volume ef
letters, which Smith eBt a
'Tr-op-vp," which would Include a
i i "1 1 i
' f WASHINGTON, June 4 (UP) The United StI: ;
agreedtoday to let Japan try Army"SP3c William S.
Girard for the slaying of a Japanese woman.
; Th decision, was announced in a joint statement 1
Secretary of State John Foster Dulles and Secretary c f
Defense Charles E. Wilson.
, Two Congressmen immediately demanded that t!.s
government repudiate its agreement with Japan givi
Japanese courts the right to try, American servicer:: i
there for "off-duty" crimes.. Other Congressmen joir
them in calling for a review of the decision.
Girard became the storm cen
ter of a U.S.-Japanese controver controversy
sy controversy when he fired an empty car
trldge shell into a group of Jap Japanese
anese Japanese on the Camp Weir firing
range in Japan Jan. 30 and kill killed
ed killed a woman who was picking up
empty cartridge on the range.
Japan insisted on prosecuting
him, but the Pentagon refused
to deliver the 2l-year-oid tt.i,
Immediately to Japanese authori-
tpi 1 "cur, joimp military' of'-
L... ..! ..-! i6 ti .tU r.f
an American court martial.
President Eisenhower ordered
the Pentagon and State Depart Department
ment Department to review the case and
worjt out a solution., f
in a -joint statement, Dulles
and, Wilson recalled that the
u.B. : representative on a U.5.
Japanese committee agreed on
May 18 that the United States
would not, exercise Jurisdiction
in ine case.
: The .two official aaia "in view
tkia camalatae actio,, attempt attempt-infl
infl attempt-infl ta nralong the eitpitfa over tbe
iuriie'ictlon itfue woule craata a
aitaatian which cauls basically at at-fact
fact at-fact U.S. relation!, not only with
Japan, hut alto with many other
! Chairman Thomas S.' Gordon
(D-Ill.) called hearings of his
Pan Canal Traffic
Harks All-Time v
" W' '
2nd Place Record
AlthOueh. the all.tlma hhrh
record xor traffic through the
Panama Canal 840 ocean-going
ships, commercial and govern government
ment government last March was not equal equaled
ed equaled last month, enough ships
made the ocean-to-ocean PJ3-
sage to set -a-new. all-time sec
ond place record, according to
preliminary reports received at
Balboa Heights yesterday.
Dunne the month of May. 783
ocean-going commercial vessels
of 800 tons or over and ?4 U S.
class tota of 807 ocean-going
ships transited the Panama
In addition to these 807 ves
sels, 68 small commercial craft.
23 email government vessels and
eight vessels belonging to the
Colombian Government, transit transited
ed transited the Canal bringing the grand
total lor May to S38 ships.
The total for the month Is 4S
leu than the all-time high total
of 081 ships set Marrbv but 35
higher than April's total of Sll-
The traffic figures for May are
still preliminary. Data on toil
and cargo have not yet
SYDNEY. Australia, June f
(UP) Roland Hill,- director ef
American Travel Headquarters
here, diaouted today a Tokyo trsv-
rcl sgency report that it bad is
sued tbe world s longest airline tic
Tokyo prens reports said a Zv
foot bng UckK bad been issued ta
Nelson Lees to go from Tokyo to
the United States via T4 cities in
Ana, Anstralia, South Africa and
"La it November," Hill said,
"va isved a 13 for long ticket for
Mr. and Mrs, Andrew Bkih of
Svdney. They travrUXl aboard
airlines and vi4s4 101 tiUes ta
House Foreign Affairs Comr It It-tee
tee It-tee beginning June 13 to im
tigate the Girard case and c i i-sider
sider i-sider demands that the "si uui
of forces" agreement with Jap Japan
an Japan be revised or scrapped.
Rep. Frank T. Bow (R-Ohio),
who has led several unsuccessful
campaigns to cancel the agree agreement,
ment, agreement, charged that Dulles ? i
wusoa were "sacrnicinz" fa
21-year-old soldier to "J
t!!iajLwr. 'f-'f". Cf'i
Will now act awutly on mf d
tion nqwirina tha rasidant to tt.
nafetiato ar tpv4iM rhia aeraa aeraa-snont,?
snont,? aeraa-snont,? be' esleV' '' 'i ?-''.
Bow charged' that Japanese
courts "do not provide the. ac accused
cused accused with the protections A A-merlcans
merlcans A-merlcans consider essential to a.
fair .trial. i ;: -yy
"In this instance, Girard. is In
even greater Jeopardy because of
the aroused sentiments of the
Japanese. They have become ob.
vlously an ti-American as this
case has developed." ; i
, Rep. Noah Mason (R-fll.), who
represents. Girard's district In
Congress, said the administra administration's
tion's administration's decision was "just anoth another
er another example why we should re
peal the status of forces agree agreement."
ment." agreement." '- : :
Gordon said the Foreign Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Committee had neither
been consulted nor furnished in information
formation information by the State Depart
ment on the Girard case during
Its review here, "despite my pest
eiions.7 v ; .',
"The committee has a dntv
and a responsibility to aUiily
thie matter thoroughly .before
the hearing are ended. f
horaro tfca arrtval of Japaoca
frima Miniatar ioeuiuka Kiahi Jor
aarioa of talka hare on U.-JaaC
aaeae ralatioaa. : ,
New Japanese Ambassadors
Khiro Asakal presented his ere ere-dentlala
dentlala ere-dentlala to President Elsenlww Elsenlww-er
er Elsenlww-er shortly after the Girard, -dew
clslon was announced.
"I am aulte sure that Ihm
be done to your man Gir Gir-rd
rd Gir-rd by the Jananeju mirf
told reporters outside the white
Ch ogres. r
Coses July 1
' As the last fsmilr Evin im
community of Chsgres, adjaeert
to Gatun, will be moving tut with within
in within the aext few days, plans hav
been- completed for the closing ef
the Chsgres Luncheonette on July
L .-- ,.
The announcement r tha -tn.
beenilpfdate wss made this week at
Since Jan. 1 when the Cb arret
Commisary wss closed, the lunrh-eonette-
baa carried a limited
stock of tuple items. Thia
done at the request ef the R a I n-
now city Civic Council. The tVs tVs-ing
ing tVs-ing of the luncheonette wss aii
deferred until aucb time as :1
families liviag in Chagres were re relocated."
located." relocated." Vamp Till Rccd
HOLLYWOOD. June 4 fLT
John Bradford, young actor fr-n
Aurora, Ui, bas portrayed sem-K.
men in each of the 12 rart.fo r
turea be bas been in since c
te Hollywood. Brii'-r-i. ti-'"
portraying an Air Force :
in "o Time ror Serjuntt. i
not yet see ss Ury sen a.
TK25 PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
tVKZ 4, 1: J
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
miM and raimm trtiii mw "weM rain, inc.
rOUNMD a NILMN OUNIVlX IN
. MWMI ASIA. WIN "i?.
7, H tuit P. O. SOX 134. PANAMA, R. Of
TtLtraONI S-0T40 LINIS)
: v CABLI ADORIUi PAHAMBIIICAH. PANAMA
(am Orneii 1.17 Cbntrav. AviNUt arrwciN ifrH ans 13ts Omars
, rOMItN RlPRUENTATIVUft JOSHUA POWERS. INC.
S4S MADISON AVK. NIW YORK. 1T N. Y.
LCAL r mil
P MONTH. M ASVAHCS v.1: ??
' OR BIX MONTHS. IN ADVANCE . V J?-2
POR ONI TUII, IN ADVANCE n n ;-. IS. SO : 84.00
THIS IS YOUR fORUM THI MADERS OWN COLUMN
' Tl.. al.ll t. b .a ...a favu far Miiart sf Tka Panama Americas,
LeHars ars (scsives1 sraNfullt; end art handled is A wholly confidantial
, If yea eontributa a lattar doa'r s Impatient If if doess't appear ths
art a"y. Letters art susiiinsa is ina sraar mit. . , i i,
! tr ta kaas fha tatters limited fs sua sat Isngtli.
Mantity of latfar writers it hald is atrlctsst cent idanct.
This nawisaoar aiiumn so rsisentibillty far statements or spiniest
sxpreusd is latttra frtm readers.
THE' -MAIL BOX
" WEST BANK GRIM ,
. "l should like to make suggestion to the Powers That i Be
.w. h fata nf all who live on the West Ban:.
I. think all control house operators should be forced to live on
the West Bank. : I could suggest more suitable place. tOt send
them, but since we da need them lor operation oi me
half-way measures may oe more
Behave me, After they epent iwmI Wm month walttng
to get across the bridgethey, would not be in such a hurry to
drop the drawgates as soon as a ship appears aroundthe rbtnA.
After a tin times of sitting in line in the several
minutes before the ships approaches JJSwmm
call it, they would no doubt go into huddle and reach a more
if Now I know maritime traffic, has the right of wy
rtf argument with that. But is it a matter oi -J.wg
trtffia is halted long before a ship is ready to be Polled into
: ,w.u t .rnnnhfldT im in that control
tne iocs; cnaniocrr uui -.
house lust likes to see people suffer in his power and dont
tell me we're going to get a onage Momwvj ,,rr ,rrr.w
be here that long.
. t wk
Disgruntled West Banker
r'l have read in the Mall Box at dWererit time, where some
ridv hes written aooui ine wuiiucum ; l
waYta GoJa. Hospital. Insure glad fa know it doja exW for
while I was there I found it much different. Coulq it be be because
cause because I'm G.I.? ' ...i.a.r
I was told the Army pays 7.S0 per 11m Lelc!,m!v
.nr. n't sat that much service. I waa one of many
::;a m of that hospital. v The nurses and waraooys
dwT ftae job in fact they overdid 'it at tlmfs. one nuras
-es the Army know their men- are being sent there to live
briowbarrtcks standards?-; If we have man in the bcks
ciow u x ..u.n.- piothes' after shower we would do. some-
the same as one In another ward, especially wnen j
Sd C tathe sanie clothe, 24 hours around thekv
, tt4s nillow I used had a sour smell when I went there
i JtXVtor Almost two week.
in to use the same sour pmow ;r;-j; -r er eouid
beinr cleaned once a day when I .went ther e unfv,f..
you imell disinfectant that you wouw f- "altor
2..m h, latrins would unset the stomach jamwr
- t---i i
! miiow 1 usca uu ---- ..ma
f nrtef on it for almost two week. dome r
leaned once a daywhen I wentj
,n rfuinfartsnt that Tou would assi
The smen ox me "v--.--: There are
..k ISalNa MM VST IT. TT111HI. C11CI.V Wa V1V
'Caches im su mus have gotten In there during the eon eon-atruction.
atruction. eon-atruction. ;. .. v.m 4. tnin i mm to
It seems a sname xne Anny.w" L.
keep himself and hi, barracM eiean ana men
frtclt he ha. to bant to a hospital that Unot u leanas any
linte E WMON THAN HIAB ONI ANT DAT7?
r hivlntendef many times to write to the Mail B but I
have not done so Deiore. noweTcr, sn r-
. . t M irt.ViKl In Wl SP.tiOn.
ftet Urtnjn,i, known f aa tto
tended tne morning sorce w -"
-.fi.t. .v,,.Kv. anrf fvir ntrt in the worship, by singing, pray-
ilMii tRitit'- program was a tery
KSd one. something about the need for regular missionary work
4 ,. hnmi Ka Just before the service came to an ena, i
saw a man rush in, and from the way he came to the central
platform of the church, I could tell that something was wrong.
I turn to a sister who sat beside me and ask her to inform me
who he was she told me he Is the minister of the church.
The reverend gentleman then used the rest of the time to
be very very unkind to the people who were present, he told
them that he had been In the ministry for 15 year, and he was
never ushered into difficulties he then ask the members who
wert on his side to stand to their feet, some did and others did
not. Afterwards I learned that there was a division among the
church membership over, what I do not know. .-. -v
. The point I will like to get at is this, I went to church
to hear a sermon, or better, to worship..; My mind was bent n
worshiping God, but I left with bitternes in my heart for the
way the pastor acted. I feel if something went wrong those
persons should be dealt with and the minister take the burden
aquareiy upon his own shoulder and not throw It on the people
the way he did it that day.
, I am longing for the day when ministers will stop using
the hour of divine worship to stone the people with words, peo people
ple people who cannot answer back.
i. I want the pastor In question to know that It was my desire
to1 become a member of the church because all my people are
members, but the rude way he acted has changed my mind and
X vow that I will never enter another Adventlst church.
' x shall place my name to this letter and If the pastor would
like to answer me he may do so. But, pleaae, show the teach
lag your mother gave you.
james c. Weed
'yt -'V; ir'. ',''"' 'wajaaatajaata- 'i' '"
was something symbolic as well
ss signuicsnc auuui uio way. uie
hard-boiled Pentagon press corps
burst into spontaneous applause
when Defense Secretary Charles E
Wilson told off the U.S. Chamber
Its. rich members "sive me
paint," he said, for their' attitude
on the Department of Defense bud
Mow American reporters just do
not applaud their government of
ucials. They are brought up on the
assumption that all politicians are
enemies, whose flanks should be
exposed no matter which party
they belong to.
What set off the reporters' so-
piause in tne ease or wuson's dis disgust
gust disgust over the behavior of his old
business friends was not so much
what he "said.-.u..''i-'-;''rv
Nor were the reporters gleefully
ceieoraung tne fact that one a-
gain Wilson had "put his foot in his
mouth," This has become par for
the course of a Wilson press con-
WHAT THI RIPORTERS were
so excited about -many of them
agree was the fact that at last
some member of the Eisenhower
aaministration had shown cuts en
ough to stand up and fight, for
someuung jmj Deueved Jaw
This kind of nerformanc ha
become all too rare in ths Eiin.
newer second administration. By
contrast, what hssjulled the gos gossip
sip gossip columns of lata hat been bntv
talk- of Cabinet members wanting
Only the two vouni m nf tha
Cabinet Brownell and
havs ahnwn aiona n nfi;
stick with the shin. Brownall can WILMINGTON. N. C.'-r!t sup- footbsll team,, and Mary's No. One all his psps's traits, as well as his
presumably have a judgeship r ati Pose everybody has a repressed U entering Duke medical school sppearance.
the richt time. Seaton ean-iaii n mbition to come bsck to call on I next year. But despite all the rav.t All these people live in the kind
from a hospital bel f or a couple he early gals in his lift, and to age of years and war and chil- of houses you would have liked to
Good Taste In Dames
M By EOB RUARK ;;
lbTHIRW$ITOi FIOHT was
paauaiiy ebbing out of the Eisen
check in, after all these years, on
whether your taste was any good.
I wish to report' that my taste
was excellent, even as a : pimply
hower new cruiada until wiUnn youth. I recently shined
showed there might still be a bit ,crF 'P. ttle extra attention
dreiv my ex gals sre still more
than marriageable even with the
tempering of time, and I would
cheerfully, marry, them all if M
secretary i of ,"'ur anomer, ana juary, in i i r 7 f uiui year iu m&u immu. oui uv
Weeks m a d e ,t"' another; I haven't got around '.'"L ". iuwimu very Ma PPens that didn't
of the Eisenhow. Nan yet, but I'm gaining on ft. ZZTZ,'??- f s"1?. happen to an of us..' -v r;: : ; r
a CHfmi. desp its soma obvioui diaarfvant.e. V"1"""" aa mix a reai gooa r have noticed that they aU ves-
i v.i -v h.;. !. giassi'. wiumhr excepuon, tne cnu-
one disadvantage Jis a Woman
or two. of sounk left: 'K
i True, Dulles made a plea "from
the heart", to save his State De De-partmtnt
partmtnt De-partmtnt budget before hopping on
fiaus again. Ana
an au-out defense
er program hefora
GOP fund-raising dinner; But this
got practically no attention east of
Oie Sierra Nevada. r v -v ;
Then President Eisenhower took
time to make a pita for Jiis for-
Sign aid DrOSram hafnra K.
league of Women Voters. There
4re'asurances that the President
till soon take to the aiagain an
defense of. his whole legislative
DOtsTtmTwilf be consid considerable
erable considerable change from the. adminis
tratioii attitude so far this year.
In KeneraL ths annrmrh k
to lie down and let the Democratic 1 till very pretty, and the
controlled Congrtss Including m quality of wit and intelli-
some of. the uitraconservative Re- enc "ought unknowingly then
publicans tramp all over or do manages to persist today,
nothing about the administration Jne's hsir is completely white,
program. and she has four kids, but little
lnis administration stratcfv Vans still ain't as pretty as her
up the ma, their husbands, and the laws
ntion to of .bigamy would hold still' for it.
live in if you'd married them
houses with trees and gardens and
big spacious rambling rooms for forever
ever forever filled with relaxed kids.
There is no juvenile delinquency
here in the sense we read about
;k. Sure, one of the kids'll get an
finttom.il. ....... i. .k.
.4 linn... ..j .j I une oi ine compliments to my vtr ; m,iM nrnf
i early good taste in dames is their1,., A, i,.. i h. Mv .t
town, and Marian, m another, and 1hu?Dn2- Vnimngl.y U Ofthsse of marrying a dreamhoat in her
are wonderful carbons
air' and no-ma'm and nlpasn and
of tiank you very well, and that they
has been followed with the appar-
"ni 10 acnieve harmony
and good relations with Congress.
ja latest manifestation of it was
.The junior Jane's her mama 23
umny. me other drawbacks are ""'"
several large; formidable, husbands
ana aroui s nunara.d voiin'iin
Me all -play fullback On the foot-
Dau team.- Courting under these
difficulties b tskes a tit of "doing,
but I have clutched my flow.
nrmiy in nana and showed n
ten minutes early. ...
ine tning that amazes me most
is mat aner aU these years every-
fwho bears my nsme after-IB .marl. P"?-.1 ouM ...iB"taiic,.liav wonderfuJly- casual, affee
,j . mm iirria an. a iitti. t i i . .
ui years who is -remarkahis: "V"D non anq respect ior Ma ana jra.
.T .. - ah tna arraat nf .bii vmi .11.11 .t. 1 j
iii me nouses 1 ve vmiea, tne mu mu-usl
usl mu-usl liking between parent and
child 11 enmnletelv wondarfiil.
years ,go, l and Lkurens Jr; ha -There is no children's' hour, ;no
sdult s hour. Much of the time
hey address escfr ether simply as
On ths fanfattit side ths inter
Ispins Strang sr tt sllswsd ts fit
Intt ths family ts a paint whsrs
thsrs .essms IHtls diffsrsnts bs
twssit ths' juntert and ths -ssnl
srs. Ma'e sld bey frisnd almstt
sualifiss sn an-adult level with
3 Kjllecf;2 Hurt
As Cars CoIIm
MONTICELLO, N-V, June 4
(UP) Three person' were killed k. lu. li.l i. 4.
nd three other injured todayt ji ....... in .u
the finest gift
World? Finnt PortaiU
Choose from ft decorator colors
Come la tad see it demonstrated
OYD BROTMERS, INC.
30 Automobile Row
'! ,1', SC t.
mama, although little Jane, at 18,
a wnat is Known as a dish.
Grade's got four or five head of
kids, and ao has Marv. ttra
Secretary of Agriculture Benson's iNo' M ,on ePtain of ,-tho both o'' Brooklyn.
new farm policy.
But Jt' didn't mnrV Tl..
, 1111m e
mate reaction of eongresaional
leaders was to start knocking the
This U being taken as an indica indication
tion indication thst the old rules of politics
are still orettv smid nn. t k
!lith,titf le,der wBt to get any-
"" umw 10 mate a ognt for
'It was rsaTiitlim mt ttit.
1 .. "... in ui.
eiple thst msde tha Pentaam .M.
corps instinctively spplaud Wilson
when ht stood up to his critics.
when two cars in which they were
riding collided on a curve near i
herV7tV:; -..v (;,V .... ; .'i
v IVJVS 4uviiluivw MIS W aa va
s William Henderson, 19, of ? Jn,"lu- iucs. juw
MidHiatAum tsi v Aivin Vrlad.ll must lay I'm proud of my ',ear-
feld, 25, and Marcus Schreiber 29 Ur taste in 1 lassies. Up to now none
1 nas lurnea uuo .a pumpkin.
' emenast ths vouna'on.
It is very possible that I am ov overly
erly overly sentimental, but this getting
Pack to Dane beginnings Has been
...If ho has a
Hoart of Gold
IS JUNI l(JTM
.,3 :,' t;'v:-i1
s fc ..aaBBSBBBaaaa K- "VB
Show him you're glad fie' s your
Dad tcilh a fine gift of gold.
He'll treasure it forever Ichettu
er your choice ii as small as a tie
bar or as big as a set f winding
WASHINGTON -Thirty seven
years al',er Gen. Billy wucneu
was court-martialed for champion-
ne air power, his son faced anoth
er military tribunal behind closed
entagon doors last week 10
plead for his father's honor. Wil
liam Mitchell, Jr., asked-the Air
1 orce Corrections Board to re reverse
verse reverse the historic court-martial.
By chance, the air conditioning
past experience. A woman passen passenger
ger passenger wailed: "What will we h0
now,". ." "I could make a
speech," joked Senator Church.
'.'This jv the 'first time I have had
a real, live, captive audience.".
. .Georgia's dry, drawling Sen.
Herman Talmaage was driving
through the outskirts of Augusta,
Ga., recently with his friends, Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Troutman. n?i
Droxe oow, in tne leanng room, tne opposite side of the strppf
and the windows were thrown; they noticed two small girls run run-open,
open, run-open, and the proceedings were ning into the street to throw gray
punctuated by the roar of a iriel at passing cars. ."They might
planes taking off from near by
National Airport. It was a drama
tic sound effect emphasizing ho.w
right -Bury Mitchell nad been.,
Chairman George Kobinson ask
ed youne Mitcneu wneme. nis
father had ever given the impres
sion that he wished to discredit
the Army and Navy, as the court-
In a halting voice, the sen ra-
plitd: "I am familiar with my
father's writings nd public
t ens. Although I was young
when fathar disd.. I rtcall hi
convtrsationr around tht house.
It is 1 y opinion that my fathar
. .. 1 j : -. .1 r l .1
did not initna ts onnigir mi
services." '. : v..;-.- ;
Tht' young man' was' choktd
with amotion. Hs triad to thank
ths board for contidtring his tp
I am compitreiy sumtouna-
sd. hs blurtsd. "Attar all
thsss ytars, ws havs finally got-
ttn whsrs wt can prttont s s r
aids of ths story and gat my
fathsr't nams claarad. I would
liko to lot tht board mam bar
know how dotply I tpprtciata
ths sxtsnt ts which thay havs
gons ints this and thair willing,
ntst to take tims ft go into the
ARMY HANCS BACK;
"History has certainly vindicat
ed MitchelV.' Leo declared.".
We have an autonomous Air
Force today, because Mitchell
charted the course., Airpower
toaay is tne cornerstone 01 our
national policy, as Mitchell pre
dicted it would be.
If Mitchell were f u 1 1 1 v ss
charged, it .would appear logical
that he deserved to be dismissed
from the service.- Instead, it would
appear that the War Department
wanted: Mitchellnot out of uni
form aid circulating his airpower
oeneis among lnuuentiai civilian
but in uniform and -muzzled."
The record shswt that Billy
Mitchell warned in 1925 that ths
Japansss wtuld soma day bomb
Poarl Harbor, that airberns ar.
miet would parachute into bat
tle, that intarcontinsntal bomb-
era would threaten tho American
homaland, that tupsrsonic planta
would roam ths; atratopharj s
1 Por. his audacity in -ehallang
ins aecaptad militirv 4 d s a s.
Mitchell was accused, tf Insubor
dination and ssfTtsncsd ts fivs
ysart without 'PtVi rank. sr. aa-
thorlty. He rttignsd Instsed, giv giving
ing giving up s 27-year earoo and ali
rstirsmsnt bsnsfits. i : t
Young Mitchell has waived claim
to any back benefits. All he
wants-is his father's name clear-
' UNDER THI OOMIv
Idaho's handsome Sen. ? Frankl
Church was nding a hotel eleva
tor the other day v that jerked to
an unscheduled stop Between
floors. The operator announced
glumly that the elevator might
get hurt!" exclaimed Taimadge.
JHe ordered his secretary driver,
Bill 3uuson, to make a U turn.
The Senator asked the little girls
where they lived, then delivered
them safely to their bewildered
Big, bluff Sen. Bob Kerr (D.,
Okla.) took to needling witnesses
during the hearings en "abolishing
billboards from new federal high highways.
ways. highways. He ridiculed them for their
devotion to eCenery snd aesthetics.
Sarcastically, he pronounced it
Finally Sen. Dick Neuberger (D (D-Ore.t)
Ore.t) (D-Ore.t) reached for 'a dictionary,
searched through the A' S theft in.
quired drily; "Do you mean the
word pronounced es thetics,"
i J WHEN CONCR E SS
It's easy to talk about I, budget
cutting, but intelligent cuttinE nn.
der our complex system must be
an exact science.
be stuck for two hours, based on al security,
Except foi a few Congressmen
who painstakingly followed the
appropriations hearings, the budg budget
et budget cutters don't really know what
they are doing. And in their wild
w ip 1 1 11 v r 1 ur d v. nsni... ..
- v. v MOllfiCV Ui
chopping off some vital government
For e::amole: One Concressman
will offer an amendment to rednca
Navy appropriations." Immediately
two others will rush in with a-
mendments to reduce the. Arm v
and Air Force by similar amounts.
They argue that it isn't fair to cut"
one service .without trimming the I
other two. v ' 1
1 The Congressional loeic. howev-
er, doesn't happen to be true.
, Most of our vital defense proj
ects are located in the Air Force
budget. The Air Force is cavini
for the intercontinental ballistics
missile; the Strstegic Air' Com Command,
mand, Command, which must be ready to eo
into action the moment the first
bomb .drops: the radar warning
network which scans the skies, for
enemv bombers: th Mrwmsiva
Sage system, which". is part of our'
air defense warning system; the J
Continental Air Command, whichi'
has fighter squadrons an 24-hour
The Arorce hai W 7'm kaf
high-priority programs th-at it
hardly has enough, money left to
pay foi it, housekeeping. In the
new. budget, for example, the Air
roree, could anora only u new,
staff cars. The rest, of the money
simply had to be. mend on hish.
er priority Items.. :U ... '' .., .7
In contrast, the Army and Navy
with few high priority projects,
had anmiffh monav ta nnrrhaia T.
000 staff cars. Thus, Congressmen
who wsnt to cut all services eaual-'
ly can seriously Jeopardize nation-
J ' e
imi iiin. I ,sa .-..R.r4 ,a.i5
-V -'f ?.'.( ..!.':
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jvas cc!:rfoI bziity4
with lasting frctectici-
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indoor, roug-textitrtd vaxisets, such ai atone,
brick, concrete asphaJt abiBe. Ready-mixed Vlnjl
Masonry Paiat goes on easily witi bruii or roller,
. AlkaJi-resistant, rue proof, fadeproof VTnyi M M-onry
onry M-onry Paint is available in SS modem color, "ind
white. Aak your dealer for it the next time yon paint.
CUARDIA & CIAM S. A.
lasts Arosemens Avense snd 29th Street
Telephone S-ttU . ...
TVZ" T IT, svxz 4, ir.7
TH3 TAXAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENEENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
'" ACrC'3 3 ITint
, : "4 City In
1 Comedian, Pennsylvania
. Benny Asoended
i B He cavorts on 6 Elei;trined
12 Spanish pot
13 Fish eggs
8 Rail bird
U Unit of
IS Year between 19 Route (ab.)
11 and 20 21 Scarlet
i : Morocco
II Operatic solo
36 A- e
T Fioien rain .1
ill e oj
S3 Symbol for
2 African river 40 Joined
27 Earfin event 41 Le-al point
29 At aJ times 43 Handle
.-"t Irish 44 Units of
45 War god
48 Misplace ;
49 Persian ,
50 Hardens, as 1
51 Female rabbit
55 Born v
67 1 tnade
v :t malt
9 S o.i e'-Sd
I S Toward the
I sheltered side
k I rj. ) 'I e p y
1 1 b r
- .: 7 F"
- r rtr" pTTTx
tsLiLiL I 1
s jr- r
t yrr-.a rn
C"5 Cc:;:moncc;.::nl Excrcis:.
Will C6 IIc-M I7ei!::2sday iii
Commencement exercises for the
60 members of the Cristobal High
School graduation class will be
held tomorrow night at 8 o'clock
in the Cristobal lUgh School audi auditorium.
1 HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood on TV; Orson Welles first
won fame on radio at "The Man
From Man" but, except for infre infrequent
quent infrequent appearances, television
hasn't yet become his cup of tea.
Because, he told me: ;
"I don't like the things TV
wants me te ele. TV people keep
saying, 'We need you. Not as an
eeter, but as an executive An
' executive I'm net. Directing ie
my dish. I eney acting, but I ;
act eny te live. But for 20 ef ef-fers
fers ef-fers te act, I enly t ene te di
Orson clicked V tpuple of yeari
British TV as a combina-
tign Ed J.urrowexandeir W00M
entator. but. a pilot se
ri.i ri ha made Jor Desi Arniz
months ago haanlt'beon iold. Net
works lay the ahow u "too ainer ainer-ent
ent ainer-ent Jor public weeptanct" but Or-!
son argues: i-:T,--t
"It' drama based on 'C -.' ttory
pubhshed in a' popular magazine
Tn rfiffprnt.; it lust looks differ
ent, TV doesnt yet realize the tar
portance of something off-beat
But unless something different
comes along, and aoon, Orson, is
worried about TVs futuro..- 'It
was exciting a couple d yeara a-
oft h aavs."'Dut nor iv i
more middle aged than Holly Holly-wnnd.
wnnd. Holly-wnnd. like radin TV's finally
discovered ft'a biggest headache
is trying to sell a product first
ana euicx kcuimcub
GLENN 70R0 nixed a "Ptr-1
son to Person" guesting, because
"I don't like) to' have m privacy
Invaded." Ben Blue plays
four brothers in his latest t e 1 e-
film aenea tdea 4 y ?' .t-
11 r sl f t
Dinek Skero peeed In a bath
I no ewit far a ferthcemin mage
tine story lbevt her TV enow.
Anyone ever remember eeeing
. Shore by the eoasnore In a bam-
ing before? t oon't.- t j
Now Jfa-rV stars kidding their
ova shows. Joa Cotton will do a
satire on his "On Trial', tele tele-fiiKS
fiiKS tele-fiiKS on Tenneoseo. Zrnie Tort's
program 'May 2. . Producer
Jack Ckortok, who made the Ann.
Sotborn "Pmata SecreUry" films,
has two new ones in the workt I
'The Beloetant Eye," -otarring
Bobbf Van. and "Publicitr Girl,
with Jan Sterling. j
ANOTHER IDEA'- making the
network and agency rounds aoon
will be Beverly Garland as a fe female
male female Jack Webb in "Decoy,' in
which she stars as a New York
policewoman working on -under
cover assignments nr. rr'u
' Beverlyrionceioked"ii t h e
Forest Xwn cemetery postal'-department
here and part of h e r
lob going to-too post 'omce
to pick up boxes -contaming ashes
of erematedpersons,.''You might
say,'? ana laugns, mat i was a
professional body snatchMV '" v
. Ernio Kovacs,- in Hollywood for!
a -movie:- t'i ".r-
-They vtold ma 'I'd hat it out
here.; They said the slow- tempo
of moviea would drive me nuts
But they're-crazy. I lovo it- I'd
like to stay out here making mo
viea the rest of my life, a And
think I'd live 20 years longer."
WALT DISNEY wffl CO at at
Mouseketeor kids Annette Funicel
lo and Darleno Gilespio in a 15-,
part aerial for next season s Mick Mickey
ey Mickey Mouse-Club.' r-Wv. !-:v'3
.- Virginia : Mayo and her hut hut-band
band hut-band Michael O'Snee ere talking
to the nefworks about' a. eomody
What 'foes with MfltoB Berle?
In La Vegas recently ho told me
his snoof of 'Foreign Intrigue"
definitely will be film this sum summer
mer summer in Europe for an October
start en NBC. Now he's saying he
will likely never-return to home
screens "because I'm a showman
and I need an audience. A a d I
don't want to bo at the mercy A
mechanics, split-second timing,
Madison Ave. ercwcuts and expen
sive writers." ' ?"
JIIll Ires, Ic2fima Oty
ICO Kcs., Colon
Xt4phones: t-30CS Panama
' 1063 Colon
Today, Tuesday, June 4
4:nn Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re-
' guests taicen oy pnun
S-tn News ,1..
1:35 What' Your F 0 r 1 1
-nnAllen Jackson (News)
6:15 ELUS RIBBON SPORT
REVIEW (Paost Been
6:30 On stag America
7:00 Interlude For Musle ;
7:15 HOW CHRISTIAN SCI SCIENCE
ENCE SCIENCE HEALS
7:30 VOA Report From UJS..V
1:00 World Of Jaz
1:30 Life With The Lyons
:00 You Asked For It (re
quests taken by phone
10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama t
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 concert under ine eiara
- I David Wendell Hawthorne. Jr.,
Tomorrow, weanesaay, june o 1 ineoaore J. tierrman, ired May May-AJtt.
AJtt. May-AJtt. J nard Johnson, James Paul Longo,
1:00 Sign On Alarm cioca ixeorge a. juercier, Enrique E
Sigurd E. Esser, superintenden
of the Canal Zone schools will pi t;
sent the diplomas to the graduaUs
who will be introduced by ram j
iBeck. principal of the Cristob; 1
Hi eh School.
Student speakers for the eve
ning will be Barbara Gegg, Jean
Chambers. Sandra JMotta ana lor
ry Louis, all of whom are being
sraduated from Hifih School with
honors. The general theme of the
four talks will be "Success."
The invocation will be pronounc pronounced
ed pronounced by the Rev. James Kelly, CM.,
nd the benediction by the Kev.
Ray tBlakely. The processional and
recessional marcnes win oe piay piay-ed
ed piay-ed by the Cristobal High School or
chestra under the direction 01 u.
In addition te the four student
speakers, honor graduates are
Alice Prudence Lim, Catherine
C. Lindsey, Jeanotte C. Swice
good, Patricia Ann Meed I,
George A. Mercior, Patricia E
laine Peck and David S. Stanley,
The complete class roll follows:
Girls: Kathleene Brede, Jeanne
Anne Chambers, Margery A. Con Con-nard,
nard, Con-nard, Mary Louise Dailey, Dianne
Marie Gedds, Barbara Louis
Gegg, Lynda Lou Geyer, Jo Ann
Harte, Dorothy L. Hauser, Sandra
Elaine Hughes, Gail A. Johnson,
Marcela Isabel Leignadier, Alice
Prudence Lim, Catharine C. Lind Lindsey,
sey, Lindsey, Terry Lee Louis, Gail B. Mac Mac-pherson,
pherson, Mac-pherson, Patricia Ann Maedl, Ma Mary
ry Mary Patricia Morland, Sandra Eli Elizabeth
zabeth Elizabeth Motta, Patricia Elaine
Peck, Carolyn Jeanne Sanders, Ja Janet
net Janet Colleen Swicegood. Jeanette C.
Swicegood, and Judith Thirwall
Boys: John Michael Brians, Ken
neth M. Brown. Wilson C. Chone.
Ronald L. Choy, John B. Cof
fey, Jr., Dennis McLain Corrigan.
Brian Michael Cox.. Bernard Je
rome Craig, Jr., Raymond C: Croft,
sarry JLora uavison; Norman Ben
jamin Dials, Philip S. 1 Hadarits,
James R. Hanna, Dean D. Hause,
Lv.A Li..... i
LONDON, June 4 (UP) Trade
ources predicted today that
irltain will ask the Western Al
ios to join In relaxing the em
mrgo on strategic trade with
-tussla and the Eastern Euro
pean satellites as well as -with
, The British government, which
acted unilaterally to ease its
embargo on Red China trade
Thursday, is expected to put this
proposal to "COCOM," the 14 14-nation
nation 14-nation committee which coordi
nates embargo measures govern
ing Communist bloc trade.
Trade sources here said Com
munist Czechoslovakia and East
Germany are now exporting to
the west a number of the items
contained on the Western em
bargo list. They said this indi
cates the Eastern bloc already
has more than enough of these
The sources said Britain is
likely to suggest that these par
ticular items be removed from
the Western embargo so that
Western nations can comriete
in tne Eastern market.
The British Board of Trade
tomorrow will issue the formal
order ending the strict embargo
that limited business with Com
munist China. The eased regula
tions win permit the Red Chi
nese to receive most items now
allowed to be sent to Russia and
its European satellites.
British officials were warnlnsr
Duswessmen, nowever, mat tney
could expect no government help
In opening up the Peiplng mar-
Prcb 0? US Dan On Red China
Trade Asked By Sen. Ellander
' WASHINGTON, June 4 (UP)
Sen. Allen J, Ellender (D-La) caU caU-ed
ed caU-ed on the Eisenhower administra administration
tion administration today to make a "thorough stu
dy" of its ban on U.S. trade with
these people tick," he said on the
ABC television program, "Celebri "Celebrity
ty "Celebrity Parade."
H said such visits would help
1 iv uioye ,. in lean in lureign
minds abiut this country. He also
1J 11 1L 1 1
He said administration officials said that if the Chinese people
miem iook into me leasiomiy 'get 10 Know us better' sooner nr
of permitting American companies later they will force their leaders
Club (requests taken by
' phone till 7:00)
7:30 Momlne Salon Concert
1:18 Church In The Wildwood
1:30 Musical Reveille
8:00 News -9:15
Sacred Heart .,
8;30 AS I See It,
10:1S JSDlns and Needles ." (re
quests taken by phone
U:0-Splns n d I n t d 1
(cont'd) ,- -,
11:30 Meet The Intertalner
iSTJa.- !' It 4-i-W : T:iH i'lfni-
ia:u3 Jbuncnume Meioaies m "n
1J:1S M ILACH RINO MUSI-
CALK (Nescafe) 4
13:30 Bweet Ahd Uot
1:1S Muslo of Manhattan
1 :30 Sons Of The pioneers ;
1:43 French in Tho Atf f
3:00 Tex Beneke Showitit-M
I : IS Freddy Martin Show '-
2:30 Music For you
3:00 Hank ;Snow And Hla
v- p. Rainbow Ranch Boys -4
3:15 Sammy Kayo Show
3:30 Music For Wednesday
'4:00 Feature Review
1 4:30 Whafa Your a Favorite
' f (requests t a k e b by
.. phono uu 3:00) ''
1:35 Whafa Tour T T r 1 1
1:00 Allen Jackson (News)
" '. Prorram ''
1:11 BLUK RIBBON SPORTS
" RKVUEW (Pabst Bter) t
8:30 Hawaii Calla (WRUL) t
1:00 Hall Ot Ivy 'V
T: 30 VOA Report From VM.
1:00 Music By Roth ; t ;
1:30 Musical Theater i 1
9:00 You Asked For It (re-
quests "taken by phono
K 1 uu 7:30) v 1 .-.-,
10:30 Cavalcado Of America f
Mizrahi, Samuel Graham Newharl.
Donald L. Nolan, Michael H. Pa Padua,
dua, Padua, Frederick J. Pritham, Daniel
F. Ramsey, William Arthur Ran Rankin,
kin, Rankin, Jerry Robnett, Nello T. Rosa Rosa-nia,
nia, Rosa-nia, Alvaro G. Saborjo, Eddie W.
Smith, David S. Stanley, Kenneth
S., Stone, Rosweli J. Tobin, La La-moine
moine La-moine E. Werlein, George J. Wt Wt-xel,
xel, Wt-xel, and Robert Joseph Williford.
Has Heart Failure
After Car Accident
HOLLYWOOD. Juno 1 tlP L.
Russell Hicks, well known veteran
cnaracter actor, died of a.-,, heart
attack yesterday following a mi minor
nor minor traffic collision ia West Los
Angeles. .. .. .
Hicks, born in Baltimore, Md
wouia nave oeen ez years old on
June 4.- Police said he was; driv driving
ing driving when his car was' itnirk hv
another, causing only minor dam damage.
age. damage. He stopped and was standing
at the scene talking when he was
stricken. He was dead on arrival
at aanta Monica HospitaL t
Survivors included his w 1 d 0 w,
xive aaugniers. s -...,.
Solon Says Recent
WASHINGTON, Juno 1 CTTU
Rep. Walter H. Judd (R-Minn)
saw toaay the r e e e n anti anti-American
American anti-American riots in Formosa re reflected
flected reflected "a sort of smoldering r.
nuuneni against America s high
bIlUIU TO .UVUlg.-
Ho said the riots alia
ea naneover of i the
I!:!:ru Having ll:rd
Ttao To Bskncc
His Own Dudgsl,
' NEW DELHI, India, June" 4
(UP) ndian Prime' Minister Jaw.
aharlal Nehru said todsv ho
frankly does not know how much
salary he gets but whatever it is
it's not enough.
' If it were not for royalties e
his book, Nehru t tld colleagues in
a vungress rany session, he could
not make ends meet.-
JNehru was remvinf tn rnln.
tion by a former minister asking
u inuusiers 10 reauce tneir sal salaries
aries salaries to 1,000 rupees, (about $250)
i Nehru said he did not know how
much he makes now hut ftr t
qeaucuons he jets 1,600 ) rupees
tw) a month. r
Of this, he said, he hii In nn
800 to 900 rupees (3200 to 12254
month to servants at his, ancestral
ine Premier. irt tt,:.-m,m
imaginaDie that he could' get
through the month' on the remain
der 01 7uo rupees lll75)j t
to sell non strategic goods to the
Chinese Communists." He said he
also "would not be adverse'' 16
permitting Japan to engage in
such trade with jLhina. y
Ellender made his suggestion in
commenting that he recognizes
the reasons behind Great Brit Britain's
ain's Britain's decision last week to relax
its restrictions on trade with
Communist China. v
In view of the British decision,
he said, "it strikes me that a
through study should be made
by us into this whela question."
iiender also, denounced as
"short sighted" the administration
ban on travel by American newt newt-men
men newt-men to Communist China. .He said
such travel would tnable Ameri Americans
cans Americans to know more about the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese and the Chinese more about
"My. hope is that more Ameri
cans would go to Russia and to!
China to, find out what makes
to return to a Republican form of
FOR OUTBOARD MOTORS
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if'., ... r..m .. 11- ...
(FIVE FLOOR bj
t Kmmt.ml A. aV llrf. I, ft w.Tala. 2.1130 J 2-t III
... rTirrTaa-irnTn-rTi 1 rr"" T"
i t. .... ,-. n (...., ...M.,i.j.- y ....
a nan rover of thai anti.
11:00 Concert under The atari coioniausm that developed over a
12:00 lgn Off. o.. penoa 01 a century. s
In Portugal ?
Killing Pilot i
' SIOTR kr Port u 1 1 1, June S (UP)
A single-engine private plane
crashed near here today, killing
the pilot. His passenger was crit critically
ically critically injured. z
fPf CORPORA TTO BT ROTAL ClUBTIR 1M ;
; FAST rREIGHT AND fASStNGlR StRTlCll.
TO COLOMfUA JCCCADOB, fUD -AND CHIL
R.S. -CC2CO- ...Jano is
TO I'MTFD KINGDOM VIA CARTAGFNA, LA GCAIRA.
' KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU. BERMCDA, SPAIN
AND FRANCE -
M.V. ntTTNA VTL rACIFICO" (1MM Tons.) .....Jano 26
A-REINA DEL MAR" (IS.IIi Ten.)..
(Air-Conditioned) :.. Af. 16
TO CNITtD KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. S ALIN A S" Jane 7
8A. TOTOSP ....... ......-.- ....Jane 15
ROIAI. MAIL LINES LTD7HOIXAXD
- AMTRICA LINE .? I
' to NORia pacuic rcT$.:
I S. DIEMXEDTK" ..............................June 6
S.S. XOCH AVON -Jano U
S.S. LOCH RTAV ...
S- "LOCH GARTH"
ALL SAILLVGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
TrtrPKONT: CEISTOIML Jims
P4NAMA: J-HHI PLr : t i5
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Cret Vhlf fleet
PUw OrlMBt Service
1 1' v '- 1
"MORAZAN V.,....,. i. I..;; ; Jane I
TAQUE" .. oeje-eoe) Jane IS
"HLBCERAS" ...:.......... S. Jnne 7
"M0RA2AN Jnne 21
Also Handling; Kefrlrerated an! ChlHeel Cargo
New York Service
"MTTAP AN" .............. . i
SAN JOSE Jane II
"COMATAGCA Jnly 1
Weekly talSstf of twelve pcssenier ships te New :
York, New Orleus, Los Aoreles, Ssa Frucisco
srxciAL KOUXX TXTP PASSOGZS farxs neon
r, 1' CUSTOBAt' AXSOX EAL&SAt ,
To Kew Tor ul Keterrsi ......... .....nIJe ;
To L AnreJeo ani Saa rreJieisoo ami
- RotanOaf trmim Leo Anreiae
To BtUo as 4 Retaro .........
CRf3TC3AL 2121 o PANAMA 2-2904
Authorized tapital $1,000,000.00
TAKES PLEASURE Iff ANNOUNCING THE START
OF OPEIfiTIONS W THli REPUBLIC OF
J (. 1
oahd d wvutdrtA
ERNESTO BE LA GUARDIA,
': : ; President
: GABRIEL J. DE LA GUARDIA, Vice President
GEORGE Treasurer f-
RICARDO OIIARI, Director
HERMAN J. HENRIQUEZ,1 Director
GUY CANAVAGGIO, Director
: r --V
JORGE T. VEUSQUEZ,
C0MPANIA NACI0NAL DE SEGUROS, S. A.
' y Complete Fire Insurance Coverage is Available
: 'V"':-' :?'J:-v-; -v- 0 F F I C E S :
'l;:;iM-':":: :'yy:v-- ;--,-..---;:i. ; 1
Telepboiici ifitt''V Aparudo: 5303
, " Plaza Behsuio Porrts i :- r
: make tiie riA cohpany
: Fcr fuitti Irni2l!3n Consult Your Insurance Agcnl Or Crc!::r.
. , TKS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TCI AT, .2 I, I
Jk mitt L cJ If UfL w --Pmmm 2-0740 g4Ut',ti 9:00 J Iff mtt
vaTTwn' frnw TCTWATTT JL" Mr .and kJrs. John W 0 Connell
win say farewell to their' iriends at an .Open Hotee Friday,
betweei 7 p.m. and 10 p.m. at House 2240-B carr St fealboa.
' The O'Connells will be leaving the Isthmus on Sunday after
spending the past 24 years here. All trtends of the couple are
p Invited to attend.
i i i 1 mi i i i i
MINISTER OF FOREIGN RELATIONS GIVEN LUNCHEON
FOR PANAMA S DELEGATE TO THE UNITED NATIONS
The Minister of Foreign Relations AquuW Boyd ave
luncheon at the Union Club yesterday in honor of Lie. A. Quin-
ero Panama's AmDassaoor ve ut nu
Ambassador Hernandei :,
Panamanian Ambassador Ga Gabriel
briel Gabriel Hernandea has been trans transferred
ferred transferred from his post as Ambas-i
fcador to ColomDia o juuuo juuuo-dor
dor juuuo-dor of El Salvador. iy"i
Dr. Eduardo Rltter Aislan wlU
be Panama' new Ambassador to
Colombia. : yiy'-'k -i;
Entertain For '' vuj!or
Aaron Eisen, Israel's Consul to
Vinirni. and JVirs. aiBea
... c,trritf nipht-at a cocktail'
hnffpt in honor ct Col, Aaron zev,
v K Trall t -mv who is S V18-
A large fa -up m 1'riends were
InviUd.to tiie:Ifair honoring the
Colonel, io, expects to reraam
here seretal days. Several other
functions' in lus honor have been
Miss Msrcia Rudga
Pridaf Shower '
, Mesdames B. Thomas, H. Gard Gardner,'
ner,' Gardner,' N. Elich, Clara Godby, R.
Curies, D. Snyder, O. Culp and
C. E. Hall were hostesses at a mis miscellaneous
cellaneous miscellaneous bridal shower at the
Army Navy Club, Fort Amador in
honor of Miss Marcia L. Rudge,
daughter of Air. and Mrs. Daniel
H. Rudge, whose marriage to Mr.
Gerald F. Fox, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Gerald J. Fox of Balboa
will be solemnized June 17. i
Invited guests were mesdames
D. H. Rudge. G. J. Fox, D. G
Nellis, G. Brennan, C. Ryter, N,
BisselT. R. Latz. J. S. Hearne, G
Lowe.. J. Ly Phillips, E, ; Bon-
giorni, D. Harned, L. 0.- Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, A. May,' J. Gidley, Lisle Gor.
ham. Wra. Black, F. Bryan, B.' B.
Powell, C. Hammond, R. Lemadi Lemadi-co,
co, Lemadi-co, M. Schock, M. Banton, B. A.
Herring, B. A. Herring, Jr., L. C.
Hasemann, C. Sorrell, J. Webster,
R. Sieler, J. Hatchett, R. Caldwell,
J. Windlosky, J. Dombrowsky, T.
Hanke, R. Meisner, H. J. Million,
R. Maone, E. A. Eckoff, G. Ter Terrell,
rell, Terrell, R. E. Harvey, R. Cunning Cunningham,
ham, Cunningham, E. Dailey, C. Jacobson, J.
Hi Rheney, F, Shannon, H. T.
Leisy, Shirley Million, JI a r t h i
Webster, Linda Alalone. ,
Col.' And Mrsl Wilson's '
Son Here For Summer
Fritz Wilson, son of CoL and
Mrs, L. F. Wilson of Fort Clayton,
has arrived from Baylor School
of Medicine, Houston, Texas, to be
with his parents for the summer.
While here he will be associated
with Dr. Johnson at Gores Mem'
orial Laboratory in- Panama. -t
Balboa Girl- '
To Pembroko Collage .: l
A four-year scholarshin to Pern'
broke College in Providence. R. I.
has been awarded to Carol Peran-
tie, who Is graduating this week
from Balboa High School. Carol is
the daughter of Mr. and Mn. Ha
rold I. Perantie, of Balboa.
An honor student, Carol is one
of five Canal Zone students who
recently were given letters from
the Merit Scholarship Corporation
indicating that they were among
the top group of those who ; took
the scholarships examinations last
fail in nigh schools ail over the U'
nited .States and in some overseas
areas. She plans to major in sci
During her senior year, Carol
was elected a member of the Na
tional Honor Society, was busi
ness manager of the Zonian and
Chairman of the A wards Day
committee.! sne also has been ac
tlve In sports, including swim
mmg and golf.
Pembroke is the women's colleee
oi urown university. The scholar
ship received by Carol is worth
ii,05Q a year for four yean.
James Selby I
Home For Vacation
James Selbv. who has pomnUf.
ed his Freshman year at the Unl.
versity of Mislsippi, returned this
weea-ena to spend the summer va.
cation with his family In Balboa
Being Taken -For v-.
OAR Flag Day Lunch
Reservations now are nutti
ia&ca iur ue annual tiao nav
iuuciieun io oe new oy tne Pana
ma canal Chapter, Daughters of
me American Revolution, on Sat-
urnay. June IS.: at 12:S0 n m in
we uaraen Room of th Tivnii
Members and their
well as resident and visiting ladies
eugiuie io oecome .u.A.ft. mem members,,
bers,, members,, who wish to malm
uons are.asaea to phono the Re
gent, Mrs. jens WUsen, Balboa
3612, or the Secretary, Mrs. Ben
Smith, Balboa 4134, on or before
Thursday evening; June 13.
At Open House '"' "',
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Connell.
who are leaving the Isthmus Sun
day, will be feted at an Open
House at 2240-B Carr Street, Balboa
on r naay, ; ; y r:
Mr. O'Connell immediate Past
Department Commander of th6 A-
merican. Legion, retired May 31
from the .Panama Railroad. t'
The couple have been on tat
Isthmus since 1933. -'
All their friends are cordially
Invited to- attend."-
WINNER OF SCHOLARSHIP Miss Carol Perantie, who Is
graduating this week from Balboa High School, has been-
awarded a four-year scholarship to Pembroke College In
- providence, R.I.
IAWC Annual v
The annual luncheon, at which
the installation of officers a n 1
board members for the coming
year will take place, will be held
on Friday, at 12:30 p.m. at the U U-nion
nion U-nion Club. Members desiring to
make reservations should do so by
tomorrow by calling the club Of
fice at the Tivoh Guest House, 2
; SKIII RELIEF
Sensational naw fraasalaaa
Catioura MvdieaUd Liquid
tops tkxm diacomiort
intttuxtly-tpniM r r-liaf
liaf r-liaf ot xtaraally
bitaa, traah Dnbumaf
athkU'i toot Buy) v:
SkSt JO a . 4
Try it tonight after Dinner
' . jou vill like it;
' J i it is 4"
Fll DELICIOUS REFRESHING
and very DIGESTIVE DRINK
"' """ ' .Jt
- ; .
Celebrates f 6th f
Birthday With Party
Miss Marmierite rjiseuce w a
feted with a gala party given by
her parents Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Eneeike at Margarita 1KS uuo
Dancing ana. refresnments. were
the niversions of the vemng :
Girls who attended were Judith
Engelke. Mary Alice Engelke, Eh
zabeth Halloran. Kate O'B r i e A
Patricia Lawson. Beth Bialkowski,
Calira White. Karen Coate. .Jean
Sematt, ; Kathleen Cox, M arie
Breakley, Barbara Gegg,j Wendy
Cousins. Nancy Gibson, Maruyn
Smith, Diane Huber, Gloria Tole-
dano. Esther Muier. Jt-uen uute,
Irene Meehan. Carol Flenniken
Virginia Kleeskins, Bonnie Kankm,
Candy uonanue, unaa Encasen,
Ta.aia Unnlr ITUan MlrolAa Tolvnn
.I.IWM 1HW.1V. WmJMM
Caruer, Judy Griifin. Jean Owen,
Barbara uaies, ana Mary lsu
Boys present were 1 John En
gelke. Russell Favorite. Hugo
Tompkins. Sam Newhard. Paul
JNewnara Jr., Koy wenem, Henry
Mizrachi, Dean Haase. Don No
land. Bryan Cox, Bill. Brumer.
Keith Kulie, Dennis Corrigan, Dick
Wiliiams, Howdy Bailey, Randy
Alberta. Frank Alberta. Elmer
KnobioeKi Jack Morton. Ed Alien
Tnntr UnmKla Trtvn ntniM rvh a m
VUJ IT VlUVIbi Vlll VUUUlUSUHUii
Ed Cunningham.- Bill Bird. Fred
Bath, Wayne Bath, Charlie Friend,
jim wanna, Max rianna, Barry V
vidson, Phil Hadarics. Eddia Pa
bon. Don Cook. Herb Sneztor. Jim-
mio Brooxs, wiu unkeman, Ron
nie Armistead, Mike D a r e, Jo Jo-White,
White, Jo-White, Harry Keepers, Mickey
ueorge iurxiana, aaie Marshall,
jonnnie jaarsnau,, wax sanders,
John Boseman, Ronnie Frank! and
Burch Tobin. ,y y, ,v ..
New Daughter w
Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Dan-
ieisen of Gatun announce the birth
of their second ehild a daughter
Cherie Lee at Coco Solo Hospital
Maternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Walter A. Daniels of Be-
ua Vista, Panama.
Paternal crandnarents are "Mr.
and Mrs. H. J. Danielsen of Park
Bidge, JJU v ; ,
Comments On Slidea '-i,'
To Bo Heard At Salon
fPVi j Annual QoIan i9 vttaa 1
a v aruaaMftesav UJV nUalU'
I (tic Camera Club will be present-
I ed on Saturday; bunday and Mon
I J -. J C 1 -A.
u, j l a iu., iuu ouuuajr aiver-
noon xrom 3 to s, at the Club
rooms, Building 7041. Mount Hope.
The salon will open Saturday at
p.m. .Awards will be presented
in all clases of both Black and
White and Color Divisions. Color
Slides and Black and White Prints
Vet tHn an bhM kaao
i drieh, T1
Srnty ftaar ,ond eartve ob
oat f f fx-
I Masaaaa thacki itak f
& hrrtHM M. Urn tm Wkf
minsAiir r v wit a
Dies In California
Capt. Charles J. Cusack.' for
mer Panama Canal pilot and
well-known former AtJantio side
resident, died suddenly May 30
at his home in Wilmington. Cal
according to news received bv
inenas on tne isthmus. He was
ss years old.
'A native ot : Brooklyn. New
York, Cusack joined the Canal
organization in 1920 as a radio
operator on a Panama Cans tug.
He was promoted to second mate
In 1924 and held thr position of
senior master on the tug pavor-
itefrom1928 to 1931 when he:
became a pilot in training.-
He was a canal pilot from
1934 until 1948 when he .left the
Canal service and made his home
in Wilmington.. -
He Is survived by his wife Mrs.
Elizabeth Cusack.; i
The Festival of Ehavuos also
known as "The Feast of weeks
will t: be celebrated by Jews
throughout the world from sun
down today until sundowwn
Thursday. The Festival is associ
ated traditionally with a great
historic event, the promulgation
or the. Ten Commandments op
Mount Sinai, The presentation of
the Decalogue has proven of the
utmost lmDortance both to is
rael and the -world since it has
become the basis of modern ci
vilization. It is considered the
proud possession not only of the
Jew, but of the Christian world
The Feast of Weeks was also
originally observed as an agri
cultural holiday which -marked
the beginning of the wheat har
vest. At this season, the first
fruits of the soil were offered to
God.. This token reminded the
children of Israel that every
thine- belonged to the Lord and
that they were merely the cus
todians of these products. They
were enjoined to share the har
vest with ; the i poor and the
stranger. One who had many
possessions was responsible lor
alleviating the suffering of those
wno were less iortunate. ena
vuos today is a reminder of the
social obligations or men.
Shavuos services will be con
ducted by Rabbi Nathan Wltkin
in the Chapel of the USO-JWB
Armed Forces Service Center,
Balboa. The scheduled is as fol
will be shown, and tape-recorded
comments on tne Slides will be
given both Saturday and Sunday
evenings. i S"'
White Prints will be displayed.' and
tape-recorded comments- on t h
prints will bo given.' On Monday
evening coin ine prints and sudes
wui do snown, and comments giv
en on thn. BlarV and Whtta Print
The Color Division will present
iu. uiaes: uenerai. ana 27 Na.
ture, These slides were judged by
Miss Ethel Welti of North Bergen,
new jersey, ana lour other iude.
es. Each slide was carefully eva
luaieu ana tape recorded c o m m-ments
ments m-ments given that will he Rnth in.
wresting and educational. Mils
Welti is Vice-Chairman of. the
Eighth International Color Salon
Exhibit, and a Prolific hihit.
m .ooxn wior and Wature fialons.
She studied Botany in College, and
has done considerable judging In
the Metropolitan New- York Area.
ine JBiacx and White prints were
uugea ana commented tinon hv
Mr. W. E. "Gene" Chaaif. v. v s
A. and his panel of Judges. Mr.
Chase is tFellow. and member
oi tne Board of Directors of t the
raoiograpnic society of America,
A total of 59 prints will be exhi
bited; ii Portrait; 17 Class AA.
ana 28 Class A.
Guests are cordlaHv Invttnt in
anena me baion. V
Refreshments will be aarvad
eaca evening foUowing the exhi-
Tuesday evening 4 June at
Wednesday morning 5 June at
Wednesday evening S June at
Thursday morning; 6 June at
. Memorial services (Yizkor)
will be read during the Thurs Thursday
day Thursday morning services. -.
. The commanding General' of
the United States Army Carib Caribbean,
bean, Caribbean, the Commanding General
of the Caribbean Air Command,
and the Commandant of the
iRth Naval District have Issued
special memoranda : regarding
the Festival of Shavuos services.
By .'.XS. .1UXIL LAWRENCE
' Overweiri'it Cathy, 12, is trying
to cut down on sugars and starch starches..:...:..,
es..:...:.., starches..:...:.., . .'. ..
Her parents ire anxiously sup supporting
porting supporting the effort. Her father
brings her a new kind of dietetic
:andy every nitrhf hn mntii,.
;eis guilty whenevci' she muVi
some butter for her own breakfast
ut Ted. Cathv. M KfK
is anything but heloful Alrv
tease, he now baits her almost to
WWS..MC11 gran her pony tail
. me oia fat mare ain't
""" s."' wants to be!" At dinner,
u uc, wnai. nn cream nn
your dessert, Fatty?"
vnen nis parents ask for better
Aumuesa ior vatny, they just make
things worse. ; ., V
Cathy is already receiving too
much kindness. He's jealous of it.
He teases her to expose her as
undeserving of It. The evtr. .t..
tion their parents have show h.
since she decided
self of 3wets and starches hav
ucpressea pim terribly, ine extra
teasing is 'Jus way of trying to
reduce her appeal to them. By be belittling
littling belittling her. he hopes to make her
an unattractive person in their
Ted, the arparcnt'y self coil'IJ.
ent high school soj .. nore, need
better kindness himself.
If his parents can see that this
is true, they will themselves tnd
the right words to restore his (ru-t
in their affection and Ted wj
stop disparaging Cathy because he
nimseu nas ceased to feel dispar disparaged.
aged. disparaged. ; i :
An older child does not overcome
his jealousy of a younger child in
one clean, final conquest. His
struggle with it is inlernvtent but
Ted's old protesting a"-er at
displacement by his b y sister
was deep and intense. It sprang
from fear that he had somehow
proved an unsatisfactory child to
his parents. He has never quite ov overcome
ercome overcome this. fear. ',
So any special Interest, his, par parents
ents parents show in Sister, the Old Usurp Usurper,
er, Usurper, stings it into life zain. The
old bitterness that used to Impel
him to make Cathy cry by snatch snatching
ing snatching her toys floods back stain.
The only difference is tiiat today -Ted
tries to make her cry by
snaching her sense of seiassuf
His teasing cries out. "See. how
Poor a thing is VOlir aernnH-hnrn
child compared with tne wh
should still be your only child!"
'Big Fburth Committee
Outlines Holidav Plans
Diana Chlari fxhibttkm
On View At USO-JWB
Presenting a bioffranhleal sketch
of the Chitre-born Diana Chlari de
uruoer to tne public of Panama
and the Canal Zone is ai absurd
and naive a step as explaining to
uio wona wno wait Disnev and
his many, famous little friends
are. And yet, these two personag personages
es personages do parallel each other in their
innate and instinctive ability to
Of interest to local Diana-aficbv-
nados is the fact that her latest
exhibit is at present, banging .In
low cost milk
, Oroat newal With
' new Starlae methers
everywhere ean now"
afford alt the silk
their family aaads.
. Starlae is fresh-tasting,
non-fat milk .
' foil of the imprUnU
milk aenrishment et-
entlal for ged health.
. Start eaSUrlac today!
Stea ALmi m
D:r.tc Fcr J:I 27
The' ClubHealth Bureau will
hold Its- first seim format anm anm-rr
rr anm-rr dance at the Casino Vina
del Mar in San Francisco de la Ca Ca-leta
leta Ca-leta an July i7, it was announced
today. "t i
The management committee has
completed preparation for tho ev event
ent event and several; entertaining acti activities
vities activities have been planned for the
evening's entertainment. The Sono-
ramica orchestra ot jabao jarvis
has been contracted for the event.
Guest singers, small instrument
al and vocal groups and tho pre presentation
sentation presentation of a door prize will be
featured in addition to dance mu
sic by the orchestra. Reserved
tables may be obtained by, call
mg r anama z-iubi. : i r
A gooi turnout ls! hoped fof' as
profits will be donated to various
organizations which depend entire
ly on charity -.
A tentative, program has been
prepared by the Pacific side
"ourth of July committee: consist
ing of flag-raising activiues at
do a.m. by Boy and Girl Scouts
with a combined Army "and Air
Force band and color guard, it
was learned today.
The committe held a meeting
last night at the American Legion
Club at Ft. Amador attended by
members of veterans, fraternal
and patriotic organizations. A pre-
rourtn ot juiy ban will be .held
June 29 at the Legion, Club, spon
sored by the committee to raise
the required 3,000 necessary to
defray expenses for the day's ao-
Ai-.r.i ..... : ... j
uviuesn. ...... j.. :,.......-., -, j( .;
Following flag raising ceremo ceremonies
nies ceremonies on the Fourth, a big parade
with the armed forces, Boy and
Girl Scouts, veterans,- fraternal or organizations,
ganizations, organizations, the Canal Zone Police
and children of the Canal Zone
participating will take place com complete
plete complete with, three bands.
The Elks will hold a swimming
meet at Gamboa pool at t:30 a.m.
In Balboa thefe. will be displays
and Boys and Girls' Staters will
provide youth activities at the sta stadium
dium stadium -with prizes. There will be a
greased pole contest, a greased
pig. contest, sack races and .all
sorts of gsmes and fun for the
children ., zy,
During the- afternoon hours
there wll be a combined band
concert and patriotic exercises will
be held at the Bilbo Theater in
the evening. A huge fireworks- dis display
play display will be presented, at 7:30 p.m.
lasting oyer an hour. ,
A big "street dance,;und'er the
supervision of BOvs and Girl a'
Staters with hot dogs -and pop
corn served, will wind up. he day.
Since the cost' of the planned
Fourth of .July, procram ii t3.ooo
the help of all Pacific side resi
dents iS needed to covi fimnrintf
of fireworks, favors, e lse makers,
iiaga, reiresnmems ana other ex expenses,
penses, expenses, Members of the Pacifie
community are urged to di.'nliy
the American flag in front of their
homes on Independence day.
After Stint : In Wesi Bridies
t . .
HOLLYWOOD. June 4 (W) .Lrr .did not ear whether Jtfitch.
one or tne new promisinr eaiyp-
the Art Gallery' of the tJSO-JWB
Armed Forces Service Center. :
And Quite unusual an exhibit in
this one which was exniwteay in
Barcelona.' Spain, at th Biannal
Exhibit of Art from Latin Ameri America
ca America . . .. r
In addition to her usually unu
sual designs on liners and other
cloths, Dian anas on exhibit art
inspired by the Cucua Indians,
wno live in the many isolated shel
sual designs on linens and other
ward from Penonome. The bark
of a tree, conveniently called Cu Cucua,
cua, Cucua, provides the material on
which Diana fashions beautiful, nn.
rehearsed patterns of animals,
birds, or art resembling either the
early works of the Pro-Colombians-
or the. latest offerings of the su
rrealists. ... v; ....
This is one more instance in
which a thousand words would
neVer do the justice that a alngle
glance at Diana's masterpieces
The Art Gallery is open daOv
from t a.m. ta 10 p.m. Members
of the Armed Forces, their depend dependents,
ents, dependents, and the general public of the
Canal Zone and the Republic of
Panama are cordially invited and
encouraged to View the excellent
offerings of Diana Chlari de G ru
ber. . .....
so singers in the Capitol Records
stable is not a Trinidad-it b a t
Robert Mitchum, who -is modestly
quick to admit- that movie actors
who become record 1 1 1 rs are
- Mitchum) in fact seems 'alrftost
embarrased that his album,
"Calypso Is Like So" cmnplete
With .a photograph of the star,- a
native gfrl and a bottle of run
is a popular item in record stores.
"You could nut John Poster Dul
les oa record and sell a million
copies,"- said Mitchum in his u
sual don't-glve-a-hang maimer.'
' "I've Wender hew on album
wevM 44 entitkd, 'MUkey CehM
Unto Say It lent .' ;'"-.
"Well, the record eompaftlea
dent want to hire bus bey a.
Whether tan air or net Is be be-We
We be-We the awlnt" i .. i
One music critic, 'comolalnln
about. film actors who Tecerd
tunes, wrote that Mitchum
"croaks" his ealypaoes. But such
observations bring only a ghim
shrug from the actor.' .'
Apparently, song publisher Lou
um bad a oaisable voice. Levy
spotted 1m in a hotel bar one day
and became excited when Mitch
um drawled he was back- from
movie locations in the Wait In
dies "Fire Down .Below" and
'Heaven .Knows: Mr Allison
where he learned as much authen authentic
tic authentic Calypso as ha did dialogue-
TIe said why dont I do some
records," said Mitchum. So next
day we started the Twoject. He
sent somebody to Trinidad to copy
right the tunes. .1. had' learned
them from some iriends of mine
there... ; s.-.-
. v v: -.
"Of course'. W had to clean nn
the lyrics. Most" calypso is more
or less salacious."
Mitchum recorded. 12 .eelvnaa
tunes in three evenings. i But he
tosses off his accomplishment as
casually as he droos the news that
this fall his independent moviie
company will':-produce 'a movie
from a story he wroW.-
Even roentioft the critical rives
he won for "Heaven Knows.'- Mr.
Allison" and he grontr with indif indifference,
ference, indifference, either studied or reaL.v
: : a
' t ""aM
With Watch Theft
LONDON, June- (UP) -Prince
Tbeophihis Bnen, a wealthy Ni Nigerian
gerian Nigerian government, leader, has
ben arrested here n ehargas ef
stealing a ring and: a weird mrta
$117.60 Scotland Yard disclosed te-
Benson, 42 year old KlreH.e
senior mlnifter; Is in" London for
talks on Js"!frU.i i.Bdence
with British Colonial ii,r..t. a
Lennox -Boyd, .:. .
scouana yard detectives arrtrt arrtrt-ed
ed arrtrt-ed him foJowina compLii from
a 2S-yearld Africaa jI and her
- -ic::i :
lf;you dont drink simply say ihuabaad. He was ator 11
' "No, thank yon when yoa axa.way to a colonial efce tonftr tonftr-V
V tonftr-V offered a drink. There la no need ence. v .....
to explain that you don't drink Later two ftHow Nirerian dtle dtle-and
and dtle-and cerUlnly no call to look with 'gates put up 0 baj to rcWaM
I disapproval on xe who da ac-
j cept a cockUU. r i t
Lire aad Jet ttva.
" manstrate s court.
-www rvmanoe4 to
gain June u.
In th isycaV
l .''a 1 S '.
J end th ir.ts I
7 tke Wy f ot eaca fwmp
taader ktaek Serve It aooal
: pj; ."iLi-
D 2X13 nJSTAinTY
Vh trustors: CIA. CVRNOS, S. A.
PAJCAJli CO LOS
4 th Mr.
L i r : r i ts t : f i
PACS TV, Z
Civil II::i.7 tr:i
i v. U
. i L ,ui i Li
C::.:i; 3 0;:, J Lpcd
L. a aw r 'exir aw- "k 1 i "9
fAXAMA A?.:rrvICAN AN INDEPENDENT DATXT NVSPAPEa
'AVCrUS CAMP. Calif. (UP) -Tw
'y tl-ree "outlaw" motor motor-cc.
cc. motor-cc. s s'rrar in court today to
. anrur Ci 'i;fS of stains a carn carnival
ival carnival of carnage in this historic
gold town during the weekend. ;
The noisy-festivities started Fri Friday
day Friday night when cyclists from Cal California,
ifornia, California, Oregon, Washington and
Nevad began arriving lor the an annual
nual annual "sypsy tour" of the Araerv-
. can Motorcycle Asm.,
They tr' i wiih three perioni
dead arthe result of motorcycle
crashes end another 20 injured.
The weekend program which at attracted
tracted attracted ionic 1,200 registered
members of the AMA included a
, motorcycle parade down Angels
Camp's main 1 1 e.e t Saturday
H,'"ht and a. race program Sunday.
at-4he icene of the. annual jump jumping
ing jumping frog contest, .
"The, carnage began Saturday
night wun membens of "outlaw
group" bearing suoh names as
'.Vampires," "Scavengers" -.- and
. "Hell's Angels," : began .. gunning
their machines vp and down main
streets in wild drag races, litter
ing the sidewalks with beer cans
and bottles. . '.
Police Chief Joe Spinelli and. his
two deputies called for aid when
the wild riders made it "worth
the lives of the town's 1,250 resi residents
dents residents simply to cross the streets."
Spinelli swore in six extra depu deputies.
ties. deputies. The Calaveras County sher
iffs office sent 14 men and the
hiehwav catrol rushed in 40. An
other 16 private patrolmen came
from Stockton. "'
The officers shut down four tav-
ers in the town. .y
Patrolmen set up check points
and roadblocks in an attempt to
.curb the wild ridina and let only
AMA-registered cyclists enter the
town.- 1 t ;'V'. ",;-. v :
The rampage was- reminiscent
of the 1947 "gypsy tour" at Hol Hol-lister,
lister, Hol-lister, Calif.,: when wild riders ter ter-oriied
oriied ter-oriied the town for -40 iiours and
caused extensive property d a m-
age. However, Angels Camp es
caped heavy damage..
The 23 "outlaws" -were charged
with drunk and disorderly conduct.
Police absolved all members of
the AMA from blame.
L:.!;:r Lqvyer Leaps To Death;
Uiita Slave Rap Was Pending
CHICAGO, June 4 (UP) A Up
labor lawyer plunged to his death
froa his, skyscraper. apartment a
few hours before he was to go on
trial today an white alave charg charges.
' Panlel O. Carmell, SS, aener.
I counsel of the Illinois and Chi Chi-'
' Chi-' ; Federations cf Labor and
on f the country's most prom-
nvnr vxpvrra n laeor iw. nan
been scheduled for trial in fed federal
eral federal court today on charges of
luring Davenport, Iowa, wait
rM tax ChUase- and proposing
-"that she g with him end with
enen he designated." Police call
d his plunge from his 15th fleer
, "ertment apparent suicide.
Vihen the appointed time of
Carmell'r trial came,' Assistant U.
f Attorney Frank McGarr asked
and received a dismisal of the
4srjes,,- 1 '4
. CarnUTa lawyer, Charles Bel Bel-l?w,
l?w, Bel-l?w, spoke cf the ease's "tragic
d 1 A- :aj CJns 1
J.emtr cX Brcwaio Troop 11
ti i ii?oe stno snetr rsrenia ks-
ent;.t th AJbroc Officwi'
( iWi banquet oa Thursday,
tlvea to honor Mrs. &avid grwlth
co-leader and June.. Holu and
Euianoe Smith all of whom are
feeing transferred. 6ybU Markuo,
uoim. Denton and uann, Gtr
hardt. Brownie Presidents -for
this year, made the presenta presentations
tions presentations to Mrs, Smith, June Hoke
ad tfuxaaae lrom the' Browniei
' Broeml present were:' 'ifen
Corrlrejs, Lois ronton, Kaye
roeiaojie, uanse oeraarat. Jane
Jloke, Nancy-Lane, Sybil- and
Meredith Markun, Jeanett Mo
rut!.' ruTM tm nrr T vnn inn
Xlsaran Osterbera;, 8 a z a nne
tauui. Tanya fichoch. Bexnlce
faKord, Kattirya warren-and
r eiue wooa, .. .. 1 ; .-; ,
' ' i "'" ". '.-.:''."
Pafentsvattendiae; were: Mr.
nd lira. Fred Denton, Dr. and
tra I. Toatalse Mrv and Mrs
I red oerhardt, Lt cdr. and Mrs.
j .okt, Mrs. r. Lane, Mr. and Mrs.
1 arid Marlrtni. Mrs. rimer Orr.
XX.aaa Mrs. xne osteroerg; Ma Major"
jor" Major" and Mra David Smith, Mr.
and Mrs. Schoch, Mr. D. Swaf Swaf-forfL
forfL Swaf-forfL Mr: and Mrs. L. Warren and
Mr. and Mra .Jane WocxL. l
end." He predicted "had t h 1 s
case been tried, it never would
have reached the jury.",
McGarr retorted that additional
witnesses in the case appeared
before a grand jury last week. He
said "the government would not
have gone ahead unless we felt
we had a good case."
Carmell had pleaded innocent
to the Mann Act charges and de
nied he knew anything of the case.
A Davenport grand jury, hew hew-ever,
ever, hew-ever, had Indicted him en charg charges
es charges of enticing Mrs. Ethel Car
lene Fonn -Cameron, 19, acres
the state line for immoral pur
A bill of rarticulars charted
that Carmell met the young wom
an at a labor convention and quar quartered
tered quartered her in two Chicago hotels
The lawyer watched television
at his apartment last night with
his wife, Mildred,' and his sister,
Mrs. Ann Morrison of New Hork.
'Both women said he appeared depressed:
Shortly after midnight, ne enter
ed the bathroom and did not re return.
turn. return. Ms wife arid sister found the
bathroom windoy'open. CarmeU's
body was" crumplrH on the tc OB-
erete, area,waj Mmi '.: .'
1$fUi3 Since 7cr
.i TAIPEI, Formosa,. June 4 (UP)
A Japanese prime minister set
foot on free Chinese soil yesterday
for the first time since the war to
pledge "close collaboration" be
tween the once-enemy countries
Prime Minister JUobusuka Kishl
snd his party of 17 received a rous
ing-welcome oa their arrival ta
this Chinese Nationalist capital for
a three-day visit. m ..-.. -Prima
Minister O. K. Yul. for
eign "Minister George Yen and 11
Other members of President Chi Chiang;
ang; Chiang; Kai-shek's cabinet as well at
the foreign diplomatic corps turn turned
ed turned out to welcome Kishl whose ap
pearance nere was taaen- ss a
blow to Communist China's claims,
to Formosa. ; ,; ; ;
Speaking at the airport against
a backdrop of floodlit Chinese ana
Japanese flags, Klshi said "close
collaboration" between Japan and
Nationalist. China '"will greatly
contribute te the stability and pro progress
gress progress of Asia. v---
According to protocol; President
Chiang himself did not greet Ki Kishl.
shl. Kishl. The two men will meet for the
first time tomorrow-one the form
er leader of the enure Chinese
mainland who fought the Japanese
while Kishl was an economic offi official
cial official for Japan In then conquered
Manchuria. v fctAs ',
NEW YORK, June 4 (UP) Net Network
work Network TV shows are going into the
discard by the dozen as this sea season
son season draws to a close. Next fall's
lineups, when completed, are go-i
ing to look mighty strange. j
The American Broadcasting
Company won't have "Crossr
roads," "Ford Thearer" "Du "Du-pont
pont "Du-pont Cavalcade Theater," "Con-i
flict," "Treasure Hunt," "The
Vise," Galen Drake, Bishop Sheen
and Danny Thomas' show, Make
Way For Daddy."
Danny, complete with new TV
wife, will remain on the air, how however,
ever, however, moving over to Monday
night at 9 for the Columbia Broad Broadcasting
casting Broadcasting System. ; :
Missing from CBS next fall will
be "Odyssey," "valiant Laay,"
"To Tell The Truth," the Bob
Crosbv and" Spike Jones shows,
"Giant Step," "Arthur Godfrey
and his Friends." "The 20th Cen
tury-Fox Hour." "The West Point
Story." "The Big Top." "The
Buccaneers," "Hey, Jeannie!'.',
Jackie Gleason, Bob Cummings,
Marge and Gower Champion,
"Two For the Money" and new
"I Love Lucy" episodes.
"Lucy" will be represented by
re-runs and by a few new one-
Tennessee Ernie Ford gives up
his daytime show on NBC, but his
Thursday night program will con
tinue. Other NBC departures are:
.Nat King cole, Jonathan Win
ters, Xavier Cugat, Dinah Shore's
Thursday show, Boy Rogers,
"The 77th Bengal Lancers," "Cir "Cir-cus"Boy,"
cus"Boy," "Cir-cus"Boy," "Sir Lancelot," Robert
Montgomery's drama hour oa
Mondays "Home". "Armstrong
wircie xneater.v uiondie," "On
i a a
By OSWALD JACOBT
; Written for KIA Senrica
- i A AK65 .
, 49 -,;'
Wf$T ,ASf j
' A None 1 AJ10m
; aq t ji.ij j
t- S AJS6S -v
$ Cast b4 Wast vulnarabla
Ie XT rut : a -'
14 Pass'V rasa
.Vi'.p C?i!!.Vcr.iX?.!C-!II Li::i$
"BEAUTirui. squeesa play,
partner," growled Eaat "The only
thing, wrong was .that I waa the
wctim. toot our opponents."
South was Dleased with lb m-
pening heart lead and decided his
best play for game would be, to
esUblisb. his. three heart tricks. He
wop the opening lead with .the
ju.oa ton caanea the ace at trick
xsan .aiscarded the eight of
ouauca 7 ana aoutn- knew tti
jviiaea were, aot going v to bresk,
wevertheJea he entered dummv
ff ana payed tht jack
v. UWt. oiacaraea a aee
apaae ana eouttt let a club to.
: West reared a fourth ..j
stabUshed the last two in his
wahaiid.- East discarded the six
of diamonds and South the three
J uit The ace and a7-w.M-1r?r
r"i c 2 rr u,cjy in poor
East had tft maiTA m
He couldat wward" W, j.ekS
fPli rery wtli .ad ri.
Now Wast w
mondaand kd the king. This
Play completed the a i i i 5
queesa. East had to Ut
three trick, with spider M"
..f'l have restrained
his enthusiasm about the wed
hearts and Jed a diamond before
Ing to lose by that lav ain
declarer held the aci IniJZ
West wu a dead duck anywaJlT
Tr!:.l," "The Big Story," "Cae "Cae-sar's
sar's "Cae-sar's Hour," George Gobels
snow. 'Masquerade Jfarty," iui
ser Aluminum Hour," "Panic,"
and "Alcoa-Goodyear Playhouse"
in its present live one-hour form
Dinah, of course, will continue
with her series of one-hour va
riety programs which began this
season. "Armstrong Circle Thea
ter" moves to CBS and Gobel re remains
mains remains on the air with a new
one-hour variety show which he
will head up alternate Tuesdays
when singer Eddie Fisher isn't in
Eesides, there have been a
number of shows that dropped out
in mid-season or a little later on
all three networks shows such
as "Stanley," "The Big Surprise,"
"Noah's Ark," "Jane Wyman
Theater," "Stop The Music,"
"Hold That Note," "Hiram Holli
day," "Walter WincheU Show,"
"High Finance." "You're On
Your Own," "Mama," "The Boing-
Bomg snow," "Private Kecre.
tary," "The Brothers, Herb
Shriner, "Do You Trust Your
Wife," "Crussder and Ray
Aninony. ., :
kMtA y srarinnr script that tales h esent!ai:y
wloc!rtiat story and Imparts persuasive reaEsm te it
with r- treble characters and some ef the erUpeat, trrht-.
et d.air,-ne ever heard on the screen, Tony Curtis achieves
" f the entstandinf performances cf his rrr In
rrr- cc!nr mil Cin'maSrope uhlch CII ? ON
W I PM nY 5th AT THE Cr.XTRAL, starrtnj el?o f -artha
Hrer, Cfca-I's Flckford and Kathryn Grant..
Fcrccd To D:!:y
HONOLULU. June 4 (UPW-Mrs,
Tae Moon Cherry, Korean wife of
a critically lnlured Arxansas sol
dier, was forced to delay her 9, 9,-000
000 9,-000 mile flight to her husband's
side a second time today. Doctors
ordered her to bed for three days
rest.;, ":f:'-!i W !.
The 20-year-old mother was be
ing rushed from Tokyo to Hot
Springs, Ark., aboard an Army Army-chartered
chartered Army-chartered airline. She waa schedul
ed to resume her flight after a
V.;.l 1........ k K,t, m,M
HJVTfll- UC1W, .WUI) 111. f.
found to be suffering great pain
because aha could apt nurse her
cmia. :. ; v .- "-
Doctors said If would be threo
days before her eenditien was
reliefed sufficiently .for her ta
resume Her leurney.
It was the second heartbreaking
oDstacie placed la Mrs. Cherry's
path te the side of her husband,
Sp. 8C Havis V. Cherry. Last week
her yearld sea was too ill to
make the trip and she elected to
remain in Tokyo with the boy until
he improved. 11 : j
Doctors at Hot Bprings, mean meanwhile,
while, meanwhile, reported Cherry's condition
to be unchanged. The soldier was
critically injured in an automobile
accident. It waa feared he would
not live unles that one spark
seeing: mi wiie ana cmia ; eouid
give mm the win to survive. ;
Chernr waa traaafatuMl 4 f ai
Korea to the United States' two
months ego.) His wife could not
accompany aim aa ska had an
aged mother to care for. .Cherry
planned to take his discharge, thea
return to Korea as a ciyiUaa.
Man Shoots. Wife
" NEW YORK, June 4"- ttipJ1--
A Brooklyn man, 45, shot his
estranged wife with a Jl caliber
revolver yesterday durtnf an argu-
"k X,F a wr w anect
reconciliation, police reported.
Salvatore Berroa waa arreatjd
at afriend'a house shortly after
mo snooting, jui 4Q-year4id wife,
Anna, waa taken to Kings County
Hospital with a iullet wound in
the left shoulder. Her condition
was reported a lauv -Police
said Berroa would fee
Dookea lor xelonlousr assault and
for frrymf a fun.
r I :'-
NEW YORK, June 4 (UP)-The
American Civil' Liberties Union to today
day today called upon the State Depart Department's
ment's Department's passport office to reverse
its derision against renewing news newsman
man newsman William Worthy's passport.
In s memorandum submitted to
the office, the CLU charged that
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles' refusal to permit American
reporters to travel to unauthoris unauthorised
ed unauthorised countries was "arbitrary, un unreasonable,
reasonable, unreasonable, and unwise and vio violates
lates violates two fundamental constitu constitutional
tional constitutional concepts, freedom of the
pres and the right to travel." r
Worthy lost his passport when
he defied a State Department ban
and entered Communist China and
Hungary. He is employed by the
The CLU, which has pledged
legal assistance to Worthy, said in
the memorandum that "without
any expressed delegation of such
authority, the State Department
has become the supreme arbiter
as to whether a person should be
permitted to travel abroad for
The ACLU said that since 1952
the federal courts have been cur curtailing
tailing curtailing the State Department's
"ine net result of these cases
hss been to emphasize that tne
federal courts are inclined t'o re regard
gard regard the right to travel abroad 'as
a constitutional right rather than
a privilege bestowed up v
citizen in the department's dis
cretion," it said.; v -.
The memorandum charged that
the State Department' action was
an "administrative invasion of the
freedom of press guarantees of the
Constitution,", denied the Ameri American
can American public accesa to news develop developments
ments developments about Communist China,
and improperly used the pres as
an instrument of foreign policy.
Worthy appealed the decision
against renewing his pisport and
was given an informal Hearing on
April 29. The memorandum pre
pared by ACLU attorneys sup
plemented the oral arguments at
the hearing. (
ir si ... . : an r t a a
Will be off In the City of Colon
' Balboa Avenue
; '. Bolivar Avenue
Herrera Avenue and
" Amador Guerrero Avenue
' ( From 5 a.m. to 7:30 a.m. ; T
' on Wednesday, June 5, 1957
. This interruption will take place In order to make some improvements
' ' on "our electric system..,-,,-, j. .,' .
" 1 '4 1 ,'- ; 'tf,''
' I f 1 t i i ;
Look" lovely all day, lorig:with -Love-Pat9
Tt S-.T. I' 'l X' r
, ataetttl.I, K. i
CM Aitrem: TintTAt r
e ee never cakes never turns orange-y
With ToTa-Patyou'ra radiantly beautiful .'. .always. Lova- 1
Pat' ia a complete xnale-up UgKt but lasting. It's pressed
pwder, plus foundation, with Revlon's own "skin-eoftening ;
Tanolite. Other eompaet make-ope and loose powders j
cnange color. Oily ToTe-Pat doe not.: It contains tip to
three times as mach beautifying oils aa other compact ;,' f
maie-upa. Never messy, like tpQly, loose powder.'., and
Its lovely, natural-looking bloom lasts for hours. Begin
today to 'Love-Pat' yonr skia to radiant perfection I
JLT-r V JLJ
New JtwoW's Cenpael t : jolj and
tortsi-hel! teoet la S tiaoioiiable
' MTiulixed shades... one jntt right f
. ' for yee.i ; ",
Compaa Makeup with LanOlite
FLY to Hid II. S. li via Pflil
HOUSTON via MEXICO CfTY
LOS ANSCLES Jk SAN rZANCISCO
VW'l ORLEANS McIiKf.fl 2 W
Modern DC-6 Clippers with RADAR
Icpnomiccd Tourist Service. Immedl Immedl--
- Immedl-- ote connections to the major cities of
the U. S. A. via connecting carriers.
Ask your frcrve agtnt obouf fan
Anrrkon't FAY LATE PLAN or m.-
ns urn T. SLPAAM.
- Potxjmo: t Stre No. J. TeL 1-0670; Colon. Solos EWg, Tet 1097
lxptitK4 Air fine
TEE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NETVSPAFEZt
!'-'..-( 'r'--i WtSwi
Phillies On '-. Three
wild pitch by Philadelphia re reliever
liever reliever Jim Hearn, .,
; Gino Cimoli also homered for
the Dodgers, who collected
; nine hits off loser Don Card Card-well
well Card-well and Hearn. It was Card Card-well's
well's Card-well's second setback against
in Monday's only other major
league game, Hank Folles drove
in two runs with a triple, and a
single to give the'pittsburgh PI
rates a 6-5. victory over the New
York -Giants. JElght of the Pi
rates' last nine games have been
decided by one run;., v. ; ;
The Pirates scored their deci
sive run In the fifth Inning when
Johnny O'Brien', tripled and
dashed home on & squeeze bunt
by winning pitcher Nelson, King.
Joe Margoneri, the second of .five
New York pitchers, absorbed the,
By TIM MORIARTY ; ., S
v NEW YORK, June 4 (UP)Johnny Podres of
the Brooklyn Dodgers, who claims he can "beat
those blankety-blank Yankees !any day of the .week,?
" is acting just as tough these days with the boys in
1 his own National League backyard. ;
Released from. the Navy lastiwith Milwaukee, three games
year because of a chronic back
.ailment, there; was some ques question
tion question at the start of the current
campaign whether .the blond
, southpaw Could recapture the
form that-baffled the Yankees
:in the 1955 World Series.
Podres admits his back still Js
.troubling him but he's also giv giv-;ing
;ing giv-;ing the rlval.hlttersa pain in,
' the 'neck,;,?': i: 'Ufiiv 'Ufiiv-Dodger,
Dodger, 'Ufiiv-Dodger, manager Walt Alston,
slightly alarmed 'over a budding
four-game losing streak,' called
; on Podres last night to face the
surprising pnuaaeipnia. mimes.
'JOiinny nroved to be a real
"stopper" as he limited the Phil
lies to three measly singies in
posting a 4-O-ShutOut victor;.
Although he admitted rafter rafter-ward,
ward, rafter-ward, "My arm got stiff in the
fourth Inning anct I coudn't snap
off my curve. ball, "Podres struck
out nine men in posting his
fourth' shutout of the campaign
and his fifth victory against two
defeats.; vv 'Kv'ypfi;
Oil Hodges also had a big;
hand In the Dodgers' victory,
which moved the defending N-L.
champs into a third place tie
US Army Garrison
fhrcatcning To Rlm
Avay h Case Loop
The V.S. Army Garrison team!
IS threatening to run .away with
the Tort Clayton Company level
basketball league. The Garrison
team is currently boasting a
very impressive r slate of seven
wins and no losses..
The Garrison team features
two members of last year's PAAF
league cage squad: pic. Sam
Williams, a towering lad who
stretches 6 6' hi stocking feet,
and Sp3 Vera Clemmons; a 6" 3" I
irk. TT 0 )1.al DAMtlfl
K-U I......., n r.l,. .U.O. l6"t
""t iw--Hi ..v."-aM. team nas gjven tne Garrison five
The husky first baseman, broke tnJ .trongert opposition to date,
a scoreless tie with his sixth m th. mMn. h.toi. h
ZSJtS&JrZSL : two squads so far5 This season.
6". the Garrison team came out on
o? wiiwmuwi,., the comparatively close
out single ana scoreo me Jjoag-iri-)n nt tto.nn
ers- iinai run in me nmm on a ,ua Hiii aervio
features a couple of hotshots i
that saw competition In last
year's PAAF league competition.
Sp3 Bill jankovich, a guard and
a fine defensive player, and Sp3
Pat Delaney, also a guard, aid
a reai sparspiug.
A couple of dark horses, Btry.
A, 903rd AAA Bn., and Hq. Btry.,
65th AAA Group, with 6-2 and
5-2 records respectively rate am
outside chance of overtaking the
' LEAGUE STANDINGS
Won Lost I
Veteran Fay Crocker
Mast Quite Future
' VIRGINIA BEACH. Va. (UP) (UP)-Vay
Vay (UP)-Vay Crocker is a ldy with quite
a nitch nd nutt put, but the
f.mes itha tahTrttCwfll tell you
tnu me Has quite b, xuiure, ioo.
Kay is the g 1 from Uruguay
v'.io has been playing golf since
' t ie was six years old. And, if she
"-sn't 'so touchy about her age,
I'd tell you that she's 3S yean
iBut Fay finished the five-round
rfiiangle golf marathon at Cava Cava-Jr
Jr Cava-Jr Country Club Sunday with a
ilne sun baked 75 which picked
up all the first place marbles.
Outlast Yeunocr Golfers
While the younger, set among
"1 had everythini to lost down
there and not much, more tol
gam," sne says. .; ," -,);'.
But her brother talked ner. Into
coming back to the States and
taking a shot at the; professional
tour. Suddenly." Fay had another
and more worthwhile enauenge.
She wasn't the kingpin anymore
and it took her more than a year
to win her first tournament.
- That StartMl It
Ever sinee then, she has been
one of the leading stars on the
women's pro circuit, capping it
aU with a victory in the U.S.
Women's Onen two years aso.
Kay, who has shot a dozen holes
U.S. Army Garrison ... 7
UJ5.. Army Sig. Svc. . 7 1
Btry. A, 903rd AAA Bn. 6 ; 2
Hq. Btry. 65th AAA 5 2
17th ora. co. i 5 J
Btry. B. 903rd AAA Bn. 4 3
U.S. Army Med, Svc. . 4 4
Btry. C, 764th' AAA Bn., 2
517th Mp.Det 0
534th Mp Det .... ... 0
'.4V.v 1 :.
Gallant Man Boosts
Slock For June 15
BASKETBALL CHAMPS --, Lt. Colonel Richard T. LIvelv.' .Actintri Base Commander, -Albrooi
AFB, i (extreme right) presented the'Albrook Invitational Basketball Championship' Trpiiy to
team captain .Emmett Bnrant (No. 21) of-the Albrook Flyers Saturday night at the Albrook ;
Gym; Looking on, are Coach Joe Grebnej cie ft), Gordon Edwards and SSgt. Ned Brant.'
Special service NCOIC. . , , . i . , v
6rs Capture Third Albrook
; Invitational Cage Tournament
fourniment;His total for the .three to tun up a first quarter lead of
Ed.tor: CONRADO CAHCZAKT
Cincinnati at Philadelphia (Nl
Milwaukee at New York (Nj
St. LoUi3 at Pittsburgh (N)
Chicago at Brooklyn IN)
Brooklyn 000 010 102t-4 9 1
Philadelphia 000 000 0000 3 2
roares (5-2) and Campanella,
Cardwell (3-2). Hearn nnH T.n.
(Night' Game) -New
York 003 001 0109 9 0
Pittsburgh 032 010 OOx 6 Jl 2
Gomez, Margoneri (1-1),' Grls Grls-som,
som, Grls-som, Worthington, Antonelll and
Law, King. (1-0), Arroyo, race
.523 7 "'
,500 i 8.
The Albrook Flyers crushed the
Clayton Cavaliers 95-69 at the-AI
brook gymnasium last Saturday
night to cop the third Albrook In
vitational Basketball Tournament.
Aiinouen out lor more man a
quarter Flyer -ace- forward Em
mett Bryant numoed in 44 count-'
ri in th final, in vjin.ihm mnct
:;NEW YORK, June 4 (UP) valuable player award f o r the
oauaiu man dwsku iui dw-
mont Stakes, stock during the
week end but Barbizon's poor
showinc dampened Calumet Farm
hope for victory in the June ,15
racing classic. I
GaUant Van, the Uttle English-
Balboa Athletic. Club downed the
Amador Troopers 72-55 in the eve
ning's first encounter-to take the
third place position.
Clayton started like a shot from
a gun in the final match.' scorine
iwo, quicic new igoals. However.
the blue boys came back strong
Lopat Grooming Wiesler
EorrRetumTo -Big Time
I in one. comes from a
' u- '.Mf...iA..l.f.H.f-t i.n. .Mnuy. uici, u uiuhmj.u
r""--- iimnorter whose family naiied'ort
ner UUS g Oiling Kruiu, 5-,. M-rth,.. Vinvr,l
marched blithely throuah the
ginia sunshine to wrap !up-,hJi-triumph.
Not bad, you must admit, for a
gal who was so bored with her
. triumphs four years ago that she
almost gave up the game before
' scoring her most notable victories,
r Fay had been the Uruguayan
women's amateur champion 20
times, as well as the Argentinian
' champion 14 times, when she de decided
cided decided to invade the United States.
Her first attempt at the U.S. Ama Amateur
teur Amateur was a failure and, with every every-'
' every-' body making her the prime target
every time she stepped teeside at
, Jiome. ray. naa lust, aooui nia
; Q.60 TODAYl 0.40
'Great Fortune Night!
Be f the lucky winnen
of these Cash Prises!
1st Prize $100.00
On the Screen:
JehJi Hawkins la
N "LAND OF THE
DM 1 R A i Uf
In Cinemascope and. Colorl
One Welle In
was amateur champion of Uru Uruguay
guay Uruguay an incredible Zt, times, tier
mother was the women's cham
pion six times.
"I owe all my golfing success
to Dad and to Bobby Jones," she
says. "After I really became in interested
terested interested in the game, I got some
movie clips of Bobby Jones' swing
and patterned my game- after his.
This even tnougn 1 man t meet
him until 1945."
STOCKHOLM (UP) Austral Australia's
ia's Australia's Jon Hendricks, one of the
world's fastest swimmers, will
leave Sydney by plane Tuesday oh
a tour of Scandinavian countries
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
DIABLO UTS. 7:N
"BRIDGES OF TOKO-RI
"THE SCARLET HOUR-
PARAISO 9:15 -7:35
TERROR SHIP" and
"Rf pt Ffrformanef
ILA BOCA 7:M
"KID MONK BARONT"
SANTA CRUZ 8:15 I.9S
ROAD'' TO DFNrVFR"
(CAMP BTERD t:lS 7:9
.Tin Great Adventere"
bred colt' who lost, the Kentucky
Derby to 'Calumet's Iron Liege by
BOie, earned Willie Shoemaker
to a two-and-a-half Iengtn Tlctory ; j ; v
over rroroisea uuu w laa jreveri 1 n,-.MVv'-..: 1"'
P.n W.nHlr.n SutiirIlT t Rl. ,IWMk,-l
. r.in,.t-.''M,L i.nn,lmtr Yankee "Junkman" who
in the Belmont because Iron uege Pe"wven rears on a winding
and Gen. Duke are sidelined with roaa iron me minors w vnica vnica-injuries,
injuries, vnica-injuries, finished eighth in a field I go to Yankee Stediurn to groom
of 19 Saturday in the Kent Stakes mg brawny Bob Wiesler, his In
at Delaware Park. Lucky Dip, a ternational League pitching pro-
Frencb bred colt wno is eugime tege, 1 or that same route,
far fh Rflmont won the mlle-and-l i s v
aiztMRth race bv a leneth and Wleslen. a speedy but wild ex
a quarter over Inswept, f also a Yankee ; southpaw was traded
Belmont nominee. with some regrets to the wash-
- Saturday was a bad day for ington senators- in 1955. At the
calumet. Bardstown, its cract: start of the current season,- tne
handicap horse, was the 1-i choice I Nats shipped the 25-year-old,
in the $33,600 Camden Handicap at 200-pounder to Richmond, the
Garden state out losr tne mile- yanks' Int. farm team piloted by
ana-an-eignin wst ro xnira orour- Lopat And "Steady-Eddie's' pa'
er or iouf lencnns. '..j .mii v,.,.
In other feature races Saturday, I ..r. v,T
VMi- c,iJT J-w1 V.mi v uwm wi
r.v v-;r::. r""." ; : champions may try to get bacit.
famtfK 4 ,- nMJ. st.t. nmmA. Wees," aa he la known, to his
ers Handicap at Hollywood Park; f YZl
Bernburgoo, a 40-1 shot, won the Wtter Monday night, to lead the
Continental Turf Handicap at Vees to a 5-1 victory over the
Washington Park and paid $85.00 roronio Mapie jueai. Jtii wura
for $2; and Lord Jeep won the straight triumph enabled Rich Rich-Commonwealth
Commonwealth Rich-Commonwealth Handicap at Suf- mond to spread Its league lead
folk Downs. I to 2V. eames over Toronto.
, ; r i "jim pearce, the Toronto start-
LOUISVILLE. Ky1.. June 4 (UP) er. who needed relief from Jack
unariey iyra, six iooi eigm- cnmlan in tne sevenin, naa a
Inch tall center on the University personal six game win streak
oi LAUisvuie oasaeiDau squaa, saia stopped as he absorbed nu Iirst
wway ne nas aignea contract inna, imci tne second nay OI tne
wnq me rew xora MicKerDocK-iMMO, . .,
ers.of tne National BasketbaU As- jn the other came played. Re
t ..U Valdex. used so. Infrequently
f 1UUVI1 LCI III UL UIO CVUUIU
were not revealed but were esti estimated
mated estimated at $10,000 a year for three
years. Tyra was on the United
Pres All-America second team
this year. 4, .. i .
I m TODAY tin I
Gmrer ROGERS In
by the Brooklyn Dodgers that he
commented -when shipped down
to Montreal: VI don't know If
Tan a righty or a lefty," suffered
his third straight setback as
Johnny Powers' ninth Inning
homer sent the Royals down to
a i-2 defeat Ed Burtschy. In re
lief of columbua starter Ron
- -1 Tomor row! j -,
. rOPrtAR NIGHT!
$U9 per CARl
- JTNR ALLYSON :
" Jeff RlchaHaen In
"THE OPPOSITE SEX"
- Clnemaficone and rrnr
Todor Encanto 25 -AS
. WAHOOf $115.99
; Gordon McRea In
f .."BEST THINGS; IN LOT
, ARE FREE"
Robert Wajmer In
y WHITE FEATHER
BlMkburrv picked trorhliv thid
The-llnescores 'and standings
. 30 16 .652
'-26 17- 05 .,24
? .za is v .861 4
ifa ;.4B8 I ..:
k 20 25 '. 1.444 ft, ;f
. 19 27 .413 11
V IS 29 .341 '14..
i YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Toronto . ooo 001 000 1 4 1
Richmond k 102 000 20X 5 it"1 0
rearce, crimian (7) and RO RO-selU;
selU; RO-selU; wiesler and' chitl. hr:
Pearce. v ;; : : v.
Montreal ; 000 002 0002 6 0
COiumous 100 000 0023 7 0
Valdez, Wala (9) and Rosebo-
rOJ' Blackburn, Burtschy (9) and
Kravits. WP: Burtschy. LPj Val.
aevnK: rowers. 2.
Miami j.. i i,;
Clayton's giant forward .Sam
Williams failed to score in the
first quarter, committing t w o
fouls, while demons, another Ca Cavalier
valier Cavalier higlu scorer, made three
quick fculs and was pulled before
the end of the period.
The Flyers continued to pile up
points 'in the second quarter and
finished the half on top of a 12-32
score, demons, came back into
the game in the third quarter to
strengthen the Army squad. -while
Bryant, already sporting a total of
a points, was pulled with, four
fouls on him. i
,fijt Ift ,0
Although Willlalna hit the homx
for Id counters dunng the t h 1 r A
period;, the Army boys closed the
gap oy only two pomt. :
The Fivers. onticnrfi thm rmA
elads 23-15 In the final Quarter to
unisn, wun a 26-pomt lead
Albrook's Pearson and Edwarila
dunked in 17 .and 16 points respec-
l,.l.. 1ari-!A l
wuie naiie naa ,7, v op op-wood
wood op-wood 7, and Johnston 4. v
. or uiayton, Williams was high
man with 21 .counters. RovnniH.
had 14, and Clemens arid" Janko.
icn iz each.
Lt. Col. Richard T.f UvMv. apt.
Ing Albrook Base Commander,' pre
Beuiea in t winner ana runner-up
trophies and the moat .valuahi
piayer award Immediately after
me game.' i
'The 1957 PAAF' R a a 1c t h a 1 1
League will start next Saturday
vwuo June b, witn AlDrook
meetmg' Kobbe at AlbrookV, nd
Army AUantic cla shin tf with Am a.
dor at Amador. Both games are
scheduled to begin at .7:30 ', ;.
Only games scheduled.
FcltI! Fcr Pcitoi
Snider cf .v.- 4
Cimoli rf v, ...... 4
Hodges lb ,v
Campanella o :..2
Neal 3b 4
Zimmer ss ....... 4
Podres p '. 4
f Ab R H Po
5 0 11
3 0 1
ll fill 1
Ainuurn cf 4
Hamner 2b ,..'. 4
Repulski If ..V, 4
Bouchee lb 4,;.'
Jones 8h .....V..;; J
Bowman rf ...... 3
Pernandea ss 3,
Cardweu .p, a. J) 0
a-Lonnett 1 ?;0
Hearap 0 0
;: Totals V
New York at Cleveland (N)
Washington at Detroit (N)
Boston at Chicago (Nj
Baltimore at Kansas City NJ
, YESTERDAY'S KESULTJ
! Open date,
VViiiiiiiintvajj I .,MJ
NEW YORK, June 4 (UP)
Mayor Robert F. Wagner will
ask the Brooklyn Dodger and
New York Giant presidents to- r
day If they have made commit-
ments to move their franchises
and money-making baseball fead
Wagner and other city off!-'
cials will meet with Walter f'-.
A Malley, president of the Dode-;
0 ers, and Horace Stoneham, pres-
0 1 went of the'-Giants, at 10:30
0 a.m. '.....,
0 U.- t-
0 r The showdown session was set
0 up after the National : League
1 met last Tuesday at Chicago and
5 gave tne Dodgers-rand Giant
I permission to move to Los Ange.
Ies, and San Francisco. The
league stipulated that the two
clubs request the moves before
next Oct. X and go west togtth-
-j. j f...
SO 0 S 37 13
Today IDEAL JO .10
: James Bros, ef Missouri"
; ; Chape. 11 12 .y
"Scotland Yard Investigator"
Well's Farge Gnnmaster
THE GLASS TOMB
T FRF OR SHIP
IU. : 29..
R I F I r I
Great Double Program!
Jamei Craic In
LAST ef the DESPERADOES
'-' Also: J
; BfWl Mict In
, P.LONTE RAIT
MV5 WHAT -TQjiSC?Xl l
A CHANGS. yMLATCv7!
(CLMVELAND 7t t L. MAMtVff
7- a hrJr
b I ar t m a r : 1 .a
v-Fouled out for Cardwell In 7th.;
Brooklyn rf 000 010 1024
Philadelphia ; 000 000 000-4)
Errors Zlmmef. Feriandea.
Hamner. RBI Hodges, zim
mer, 'Cimoli (Hodges scored on
Hearn s wild pitch in 9th). Dou Double
ble Double Cimoli. Triple Hodges.
Homeruns iJ4 Hodges. ClmolL
stolen bases Gilliam. Sacrifice
Campanella 2. Doubleplays i
soucnee to Fernandes to Bou
chee; Lopata to Fernandes. Left
on oase Brooklyn 6, Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia 7. Bases on balls Card Card-well
well Card-well 2, Podres 4. 8X). Cardwell
7, Hearn 1, podres 9. Jilts off
CardweU 7 in 7. Hearn 2 In 3.
Runs and earned runs Card
well 2 and 2, Hearn 2 and IV Wild
pitch Hearn. WP: Podres (5
2). U:' CardweU (3-2).
', If they move, the Dodger
would go to Los Angeles and the
Giants to San Francisco. .
.Wagner said the nurnoa ttt to
day's meeting la to "learn, the
Intentions" .;f Q'MaUey -and
Stoneham.' .. i!. (-
We wiU'irOt br bUckJacked'
Into anything. This Is pot pan panic
ic panic operation," Wagner said Jwhea
he arranged the-meeting.
- But there -were strong Indica Indications
tions Indications that New York' might nft
longer be the country's baseball
capital In 195B. 1
' ... ; 1 1 -tv ; 1.
BALTIMORE (UP) -r Milt Da
vis,' former UCLA defensive half
back who was dropped by the
Detroit Lions after the first tpo
games of the 1956 National Foot
ball League season, signed today
with the Baltimore Colts. -Davis.
27, is a native of .Los Angeles.
NEW YORK (UP) Chsmpioa
Floyd Patterson and challenger
Tommy (Hurricane) Jackson will
meet in their heavyweight title
fight at the Polo Grounds July 29,
Promoter Emil Lepce announced
today. . .-, 1.
The match wae sianed May 21
but the exact. date was not named
Tre 13-rounder win be televiaed
by the National Broadcasting Co..
which is paying $175,000. for the
TV rights., v .; ;
SANTA BARBARA. Calif. (UP)
Pete Wauvki, third-baseman-out-
neider for the University of Cali
fornia at Santa Barbara pho was
signed Sundoy by the Detroit Ti
gers. is scheduled to report te
Idaho Falls of the Pioneer League
today. Walski.,22, is a: native of
IKE'S PRO... Nol H v
in All ICintii Of Weatlisr
EDITOR'S JiOTE: This Is the
eleventh of 12 articles written
for NBA Service and The Pana Panama
ma Panama American by Ed Dudley, pro pro-fesional
fesional pro-fesional of the An fruits Nation National,
al, National, who Includes President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower among his famous pu pupils.
; ly ID DUDLEY
la wind, raalce a slight adjust
ment in the positions of the swing
Uik tha swine more compact.
Plav the ball a little farther
back this normal.
Lean In the direction of the eK
ectie line. Try tn create a fel fel-inf
inf fel-inf that In turn will kwp the tra
jectory of e bH low and bori.
On soft or wet gmina, ion me
ball more. Hfvwe he wi1 eon-
cept to suit the cpnd.Uon. The en en-yimis
yimis en-yimis reasoa is that yea get no
Tn rain, the dry condition of G
club in reference to grip and head
On all bM. style your play
-iia lortM r'ur mufh more to
hard, do the opposite. Use tie
let loned at r ling.
Tfcia is merely a eureory tieck
of fjudamental eond: or.a,
ThrooEh tm and jt, te
rlayer rer.r.ea thee eor,d.Loe t
- Also: ';.':
GIRL WHO HA.D
an vn'rr idsl
eond;t:oTn. Ton tie u.'liir.f.e stages,
run of the kaDl
cannot jude the
KIXT: C'e af fe '- y.
"t rt '.it
1 :'i liV.i a-i
TKZ TAN'ASIA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
zzeM My Yanks On Fining
iLTrSAY, JUNE 4,. 135?
On the other hand. Harvey Ward, who has been surnmoned
to appear-before the goning ---
shouldn't bo de-amateuriaed, may decide he'a got a case himself,
ndWari1"t1SS?ae's finest amateur since theTeras ol Bob
motor magnate was to to try .Ward.-.
mittee at the t me. . the same g : P V ce Jory to the
wouldn,; tnati in a
'Uu "ii- ot to sanest' that Ward, who was 29 tnen, woni.
This is noi o ,?88:u" ".mniar nf th stort who nap-
know' the score. ,buu wn -.in ""effect. "Don't
pons also. ;to be tne yuBB ;reat, surpriSe that
wnrrv. Tnis is yja-, """i,." -.. -
the player, though Sri55SrSkJSSSl an important
Status. f5 it h Uint unmisTakabfy" cieV
np the tab, and the law on that P0'? d hl corporation
P The details came toUgM i when bowery t s j.
were indicted to correction with emehjmptonWp
r ha included Wards expenses h-won the
- . in.1.. Il.wifl : "HP WH.S III V K Vk-v.
amonsr Ws a""1 Vood work in his position."
trin th-oueh Derformance of gooq wwk in
, througn pe"ou v -- Venturl another line
in mYrJJt fifing fathers
amateur, on his pay ruu. .. wlm a clean Mil
JL.ti. snlrf r.ars 1 or Mm. f 1
Mwa A Vl?"l
luowmy.iiiu ?iffinmire there has been specm"
.big-timer. ,,,..,tnn Lowerr rated him over Ward.
In fact, we got the impression j, ?e- frequently
IwerV'and Byron Nelson are J fgSi gue8t !. aV which
bad the former Open champion gr'tJM- Nel8on played
. W!!T T .consequence Yen-
- Both Wara ana vu" Voledo Ward for sure. He ap ap-Open,
Open, ap-Open, which "tarts June 13 to Toieao naro thn con.
Bears'before the .golfing J'teT how the fathers
either as an amateur or as
Off Fi:!J !:vcr
r e Ward wlU.be In the Open
ex-amateur :', iiHnnai Amateur in '55 and '58, .has
Ward, winner oi thi gJStWthat hlT patron
ireat amateurs he was a real pro.-;
winning thance in any .tournament. even t To"utn
idn'i own wait to defend the wwe. B d to th,
landing as the
NEW YORK (UP) The New
York Yankee Ceclined comment
today on a published report that
six of their players nave oeen
fined 11.000 each by the club for
becoming involved in a publicized
nightclub iracas two weexs ago.
" "We don't comment on player
relationships off the field," was
all General- Manager. George
Wew would say, ,--.-;- v-'a
the New York Journal-Ameri
can reported that : Hank Bauer,
Mickey Manue, yogi eerra, Biiiy
Martin. Whitey Ford and Johnny
Kucks were fined si ,000 eacn, Tne
paper said it was one of the most
costly player fines in American
The players, celebrating Mir-
tin'i 29th birthday in the early
hours of May 16, became involved
in an argument with patrons at
another table in the nightclub,
Edwin Jones, a delicatessen own
er. charged that Bauer punched
him. Bauer denied the charge and
the Yankees issued an official
statement that their investigation
proved he did not throw any
However. Manager Casey Sten
gel and the Yankee brass were
incensed that the players' had
been celebrating that lata at
Within a. week after tha Inci
dent, Bauer was arrested on a
citizen's warrant and charged
with felonious asault. He faces, a
aeanng June zj.
According to the Journal-American
story the fining was a blow
to the morale of the club, which
now is in second place, five
sanies oenina me uuccago White
IV:iF Holding Tennis Ldd:r'
As Dasis For Shading Players
THE U.S. Army Caribbean Spe
cial Services for the Armed Forc Forces,
es, Forces, Panama Area, announced the
beginning of a tennis ladder'.' last
week. The purpose of the tennis
ladder is to provide tennis com competition,
petition, competition, establish a basis for- seed
ing players in" future tournaments
and to stimulate further interest in
tennis. Both a singles and doubles
ladder will be conducted.
Participants may. challenge not
do not care to participate in the
competition are requested to no notify
tify notify U.S., Army Caribbean Special
Services. ..' i, ; .-. 1 -.
The following named men are
the singles tennis ladder person personnel
nel personnel in the order of their rating 1-15:
Pvt. -Al, Kuhn; Hq: Det., Fort A A-mador;
mador; A-mador; Chaplain (Capt.) Francis
B.. Lewis. Fort Clayton: Pfc. John
Perry, .Special services, Fort Kob Kob-be:
be: Kob-be: Lt. Raymond Nesbitt, 15th Na
a vv(f auks ittmj vukmviibv uvt i jiaj' uiuiiu icouitt xutti iia
more than two positions a b o v e ;val District; Cdr. Richard Sexton
their position on the adder, and a 15th Naval District r Capt. David
challenger who defeats an oppo- ILitowsky, Medical Co. Fort Kob
nent of a higher position will then
assume his victim's spot, and the
loser will assume the winner's
former spot. ( v f
Matches between the same sing
les, players, of doubles teams may
not be played.more frequently than
once weekly. .Tjie, matches will
consist of two out of three sets
played according to the U.S. Lawn
Tennis Association rules and will
be arranged to be played between
the individuals concerned at a
mutually agreed upon time and
Place. :,.r-.'ri.---.-'i--, ''.: ;
Personnel not on the Initial lad
der and who desire to enter the their ratine are at follows: Chun
competition may do so by calling Jain-Lewis and Pvt; Kuhn: Cdr
U. S. Army Caribbean SDecial iDexton and Lt Neahlttr-PfePAr.
Services, Port Clayton 2240, and ry and Capt. Lltowsky; Col. Grubbs
give their hame, organization and and Sp3 Beach;' Lt. Blackwell and
telephone number. Personnel in- Ale. Pfahl;. and MaJ. Cheter and
ciuueu uii uie uiiuai aianuuig wno ljl. uaugnman.
be; Sp3. John Beach, U.S. Army
Garrison, Fort Clayton; Ale.
Charles Pfahl. 1978 AACS. Albrook
AFB.y Lt -.Gene Blackwell, 5700th
u&Ajf Dispensary, Albrook AFB
Mai. Harry McGmness. ordnance
division, ; Atlantic Area;s Lt. Laur
ence. Stamps. Ha. Det., Fort Ou
lick: Col. Elmer Grubbs, ordnance
officer, U.S. A r m y Caribbean
Ma., Michael Chester, executive
officer, special services: Lt. Rich
ard Baughman, aide de camp to
deputy commanding general; and
Spa Donald Johnson. Hd. Det.. Ft
Doubles partners in the order of
Homnar Wrestled Way
Daclc To Second Base
By HARRY GRAYSON
' "a, .publicity was bad
enough," an unidentified nlvi
quoted as saying. "Now this It's
oi dim ana you can't expect a
guy to ; be happy about It; Since
wnI? 12? "PPy about
iiuus who ji.iwii ; ---'.-'..i
wSs d' haUlM tlgury, too . which,
amatours. He was KeKw had conflrmea his
5L-f2Hf world' leading amateur by winning the British
winWTO Item on tax return
in what hhw wlll trov to be an unpiayame um,
Demaret; Hogan Proof Even
f (ireatest Can Change Habits
! To Regain Birdie Touch'
' Bf tTEVB SNIOIR
Vnlt4 Press $Prts WrHer
. NW ROCHELtE. NX June 4
(UP) So you ean i leacn an
t- t-olfer new tricksT
' aven' year old Jim-
my Demaret and 45-year-old Beo
Hogan, i wo n uw v. -(
mlg-time golf, are walking proof
that even the greatest can toss
, .sidehelr habits of long jtand jtand-K
K jtand-K iVi i tr- .omething new that'U
ptrt birdies back-a their score-
csroa. ?t- .'i'v.
- iiiTiilly discov'
red a brand new swing and be-
eame the orst granaiauior
three major tournamenU on the
PGA circuit. 1
uoii. nnoa tha deadliest putter
in the trade, switched a few l;ys
back te a" highly unorthodox
"baseball bat type trip in a
alesperatt effort to cure his put putting
ting putting yips and at least temporarily
worked his old-time magic on the
. greens. t .
Tvt never played better in my
life," said Demaret, who this year
. has won at Palm Springs, Calif-,
Baton Rouge, La.; and Arlington,
Va. "I changed my grip in a
- practice round with a couple of
amateurs ene .day and the ball
went so far, so straight, I've been
kitting Liat way ever since.
There are those close to Jaunty
Jimmy who say the new grip
and its potentialities also
brought something even more im important
portant important -to- the one carefree
trwhadour of the fairways.
'He's d"d serious about the
game rr," said one of his bud buddies.
dies. buddies. "If it hid happened 20 years
ag he'd tave beea the greatest-
It teok Jimmy nearly 30 years
U perfect his old swing. In half
a minute, be became a new golfer.
- wiui ncfaa. mere wai onijj
serkws Caw in the game that
crried him to ail of golfdora's
tTMtert victories, including four
ii t,k.a U.S. Open. Nobody has won
f r( rvx va Eobby Jones and
; i --i ? a. 5 tt the I-vrrcs
? w T-:.-), ju-e 13 15. as
'h s Y' -;, 'J-g
: ' 3 e t r.
He had everything a week ago
but a dependable putter as he
moved into the Palm Beach round
robin championship ": against IS
other hand-picked pros. !
' "At this point," said Ben as the
tournament began, "I'm ready to
try anything even a cross-handed
It was a quote born ef desper
ation from a man who had lost
the old competitive edge through
the combination of the pasing
years and a tapering off of his
one time year-round, follow the
sun schedule of tournaments. But
with his unorthodox hands-apart
grip,-Ben began to knock the
putts dead and his confidence
soared as he continued to hone
his game into its hoped-for peak
at Inveraes in mid-June.
I- So for the duffer who'll try any-
wing to improve rms came, here
is a tip from the pros who have
their troubles, too: If it works.
use it - -. t ...
. - j j-Once
Once j-Once there was a canny Scot
who said,- "The toughest' golf
course in the world is only as lorn
as the distance between the play
er's ears the part that holds the
thing you think with."
I JuriE I
I KV. i
LEADDra BATTEBS; f.
(Based oil 109 Official at fiata)
nayer ana clnh rah r h s.
onay puts. .SiUTSOM 87
Muslal, St. Loula 40 187 21 60 459
nuouutoo, 41 175 85 62 J54
Oroat, Pitts. 82 121 is 4S jiss
Clmoll, B'klyn 1 32 138 24 47 u
xioages, u aiyn 41 160 20 85 J44
Bailey, CtocL ; 41 131 28 45 .344
Thomas, pitta. 41 163 18 56 -339
Mays, N.y.v 43 156 32 B5 JU3
a. emiin, t. L 30 111 13 37 433
Williams, Boa. 3913527 69 .407
rviL, wucago 4i i54 si 55 .357
Mantle, N.Y. 42 140 34 48 443
Bertoia, Detroit 35 117 11 34 425
Mauch, Boston 32 130 17 42 J2
Triandos, BaltL 31 119 14 88 419
Werte, Cleve. 40 137 24 43 414
Colavito, Cleve. 37 125 16 39 412
Demaestrl. K.C. 42 122 17 sa ..tn
Sievers, Wash. 46 176 29 64 407 1
floya, Baiu. . 4i 137 26 42 407
; 'HOME RUNS
Snider. Dodcers ........
Bailey, Redlegs .........
Robinson, Redlegs ......
J AMERICAN LEAGUE
Williams, Red Box ....... 12
Mantle, Tanks ......... 11
Sievers, Senators 10
ZernlaL- Athletic ...... 10
wuu, Kgca .........
Werta, Indiana ..........
Jensen, Red Sox
, RUNS BATTED IN 1
Aaron. Braves .......... 38
Muslal, cards 85
Furilio, Dodgers ......... 33
Hoak. Resets .......... 33
Robinson, Redlegs ...... 32
Sievers, Senators ....... 38
Jensen, Red Eox ......... 33
Minoso, wbtie Box ...... 29 1
Mantle, Tanks 27
Lollar, WhJf Sox ....... 27
Werta, Iadlana 27
(Based ra I DeciMot)
W L Fct
Tracts, Atnieucs ... 5 0
Acker, Redrs ..... 6 1
cnford, Fh:.s ...... 6 1
- anti, TsKs ..... I 1
F .free, Wh-.te frtx ..6 2
. --.?a V.r a .... 4 1
xtpxw vrtPW IKV.A The Phil
lies are by far the most surprising
club of the young paseoaii season.
There were 'long days in spring
training when, Mayo, smitn won
dered if he could even field 1
team-v : ;r' V- '",''
; Rut. Chico Fernandez was pur
rhimti from the Dodgers and
voune fellows, including" four
pitchers, lived up to the great ex-
pectatiohs that are so rsreiy iui
s,And then there was the miracul
ous comeback of Granny Hamner
as an Infielder. 1 -;:
Diving after a Dau in May 01
1955, -Hamner, the standout short
stop, frayed a tendon in his left
hoiiMer He suffered excruclat
inr oain swinging a bat or reach
inff for a ball. The loose tendon
n removed In the winter' of
1955 and a staple driven to replant
the big bicep tendon whlcn is at attached
tached attached to the one between the
arm and .shoulder bono. This wss
supposed to. cure pie. pain, dui n
didn t, . ; .(:..; 1 ... i'iv
It speared that Hamner,' the
National League's All-Star short shortstop
stop shortstop of 1952-53 and Second base baseman
man baseman in '54 might be finished at
Desperate to hang on in the maj majors,
ors, majors, Hamner turned to pitching.
After all, he eould always throw
like blazes, and the right arm was
still sound. He even attended the
Phillies' rookie instructional school
which was in sesion a month be
fore spring training s started at
Clearwater. ? -,.- r
When Hamner reported to the
main body with a toepiate on ms
right shoe, one of the older hands
remarked, "Now I've seen every everything."
thing." everything." Granny also showed up
with a day's growth of whiskers.
While he wss pitching batting
practice, a squad mate shouted,
"You look like Sal Maglis .
only faster." ...
"If I bad Msglie's curve, 1
wouldn't worry about the fast
ball," answered Hamner.
Granny showed unmistakable
signs of making It as a relief
pitcher, but his salary had been
amputated and he grew tired of I
waiting his turn.
r n- 1
y ?k , -(.; ;
' 1 J"' ': 'Jf-L I
J ; 1 : ' l U v t :
V 1 v s ; M ,r
l " v ' 1 I
1 ' x 1 sT H ' 1
On Fdfher's Day. . r
' Hamner returned as the Phil Phillies''
lies'' Phillies'' second basemsn on May 7.
He celebrated by belting a migh mighty
ty mighty home run into the upper deck
in left center field and otherwise
contributed to an 8-4 victory over
the then first place Braves by mak making
ing making spectacular fielding plays. His
booming bat wasn't silenced for 12
games. ; ..
The Phillies were back In the
thick of things.
; Arrow Shirts, ;the gift that will delight Dad.
YouU find the right shirt for him among the original
Arrow creations. They are "San&rked"-labcled for
permanent fit in a wide variety xt flattering collar
, styles. Up-to-the-minute in every detail-Arrow Shirts
are a gift that denotes your good tasteV
A complete line of Arrow Sport Shirts, fine Hand Handkerchiefs
kerchiefs Handkerchiefs and handsome Ties are also available.
. 1 '
FIRST IN FASHION ?
. with men's white and fancy shirts, ties; handkerchiefs, underwear, sportswear, slacks, Swim trunks, boys' wear.
, . 1
' SllTBIIW ffllAM.MAIIC
"' 1 ': .'' ' ' "'.
kuutyj Po Ao
, ; J ' ft i t i
- BatMos, after almost a year of
pain, nis left shoulder Began to
feel better. Ho decided that be
would rather bo a physically handi handicapped
capped handicapped and second rate infielder
than a relief pitcher. And the Phil
lies were badly in need of a second
baseman who could hit.
So, with little fanfare but much
neip rrom frank Wiechec, the
Temple- alumnus who took post
graduate work at the Mayo Cli Clinic.
nic. Clinic. Hamner began to prepare for
ma reiurn u we uuieKL Uauy for
almost a month, be "wrestled"
with the trainer in reaistiva er.
When wiechec Informed Smifh
that Hamner was acain readv to
play the infield, the manager
aianca me. nexx pnase Of nrena
rauon. Wally Moses wss called
npoa to hit f round en ta thm un
neni mna airtcur at Hamner.
Within a few days, Hamner's
ghrre resembled Johnny Ttmr)'
to a few more, it resembled that
of the Hamner ef Ail-Star vintage.
SYRACUSE. N.Y. tU?) Jim
Brown, a femr-fport lettermaa and
l.CO1 Ail-America ia both football and
.? -7, lacrosse at Syr'tTit Umrerstty,
scheduled to reeive his bach bach-"1
"1 bach-"1 elor's Cr- toiy snd will be
.f O honnred b v j it g d.rmer
rj.ia ew V- it V ;.---:ay t-;hu
alv;.vs Fr.zs::- :.lv:avs nEFnESin;;G
4 1- i L
; TUESDAY, 3VKZ i, l;:7
CLASS I FIE
.' THIS SPACE IS FCFt SALE
FOR INFORMATION" TELEPHONE 2-0743
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
mmmmm -... Ill
FOR MNTt At olf Helghr
ana-bedroom chaleVfor eoupla eoupla-.
. eoupla-. or single eerion. $H5 wonlM.
FOR RINTj! Small furnished
etialer, married couple. 48th St.
No. 2S-B, Viata. Fho"
V Baldwin's furnished t t-'
' t-' ntnti at Santa Clara. Beach,
Talaphena Smithy BalboaJWU
FOSTER'S COTTAGES aad large
beach house. On mil east Ca-
eiae. Phone Balboa 1866.
y PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
T Santa Clara. Bex 1890 Pana Pana-ma,
ma, Pana-ma, R. da P. Phona Panama
' 3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673.
For Aides E.Reid
TcmorroY( At 4 jlri.'
f Funeral services Tor Charles
E. Reld, 64-year-old Panaman Panamanian
ian Panamanian whn died- at Santo, Tomas
innitn.i fiundav morning after
an illness of one week, will be
iheld at the sojourners' Lodge
.hall at 4 p.m. tomorrow.
' Burial will follow at the Herre
Mr. Reid wa a member of the
Bojoprners, Edith caveu ana
Morning Star lodge. He lum?
ed by his wife Eldicia, daughters
Mrs. Carmen. Aird and Maria
Reid, a sister,1 Rose Reld and
other relatives. t
,1 (CenWeo! tteW lt U X
make Panama a ahewcae na nation
tion nation from a hooting etand.
1 Tf nnffnUa.tiona how In orosress
materialise- iadloated w that
Panamanians avhowork Jo Pan Panama
ama Panama may also bk included la the
project. r- ( v'j-
Flneka aatd theri night be no
town payment rr tha houses,
and tenanU win bar f Wen 15
years to pay. He thought that an
':7rrM. wbuid td..j.vu-
reouired for the housing project
Two are being considered, one
on each side of the isthmus.
,t TVi MwnnraHnn head taid
that ha had previously dm wp
consultations wnn meuiui vi
UlGUlUViB w. i
the United Nations
tloa of American staia, Bnu-
Wer international organisations
who indicated their interest in
tloa of 'American
the succeu of the venture.
, Fuekav' tald thai the anioir
wlll working In Uea 01 an
- 'ma ajia trial eouecuon
!A, aad that eoUeotlon of
rental will Damaaa
anioei channels. xne axc
maaner haa amt been worked
rincke'a firm apecuuucji
pre-fabrleated houses suited to since quadruplet pregnancies Te Te-&opical
&opical Te-&opical living. He signed a long- quently end in miscarriag-e. I
- aa.t- eva. a frrn VrA
term leasa with the Colon rpree
Zone for a, ten-acro tract of
land in. AprlMa-whlch hl fae-
tory to produce the buildings
will he hwedt t 1 vf, '
; ..- FOR RENT;
Airy, -modern J oeoroom, I
bathroom apartment, bal bal-eony
eony bal-eony maid's toam with
bath hot r water, parage.
IU4.M, Can M321, boslaeaa
FOR OUTBOARD MOTORS
WEST BEND uni
v rodelag; s. a.
; Ave. last Arosemena,
Saar Greforto EUdr.
Tela. 34993 3-4 15
12 DAYS LEFT
ATTENTION. O. I.I Ja balk .,
naa'ara 'araiahad apartmairta, lw
2 bedroom, hot, cols' water. ;
Phona Paaama 8-4941.
FOR RINTj-A thrao-bodroom
apartmont, with two hatha,' ;
inf -dininf room, kttchan, maid'
room with' awn bath, washruba,
garage, and hot water facilitie.
For further dotaili call Panama
3-1292, CIA. DULCIDJO GON GONZALEZ
ZALEZ GONZALEZ N., S. A.
FOR RENT s Nicely furnlihed
apartmant Includinf rafrigarator, -porch,
' parlor-diningroom, ; bad
room, kitchen.- Tiiad, acreonad,
555.00. Apply No. 112, Via to to-liaario
liaario to-liaario Porraa naar Rootevelt
FOR RENTt Modern 8-bad-
room apartment with 2 bath-
nomi, maid' room with bath,
living and dining, room. ExcoU
font condition. Campa Alogre.
i Phone batwoon 7 and 8 p.m.,
FOR RENTi Modem apart-,
manrt, "Edificio Oavaaux," 1(
v Stroat, El Cangrajo, next to Ho-
td El .Panami. Soe caretaker en
premiae. Miguel Hiver, Phone
' 3-4844. ,
FOR.RENTh-, Newly furniihed
' 2-bedroem duplex., Campo Ala Ala-gre.
gre. Ala-gre. Tal, 3-5024. --
FOR RENTt Spacioui two-bad-room
unfurnithad apartmant in
tine retidential dictrict, Rivior
Building. Call Panama 2-1661
during office houra.
FOR RENTj, Army Injected
furniihad ane-bedroem epart--men,
all veenveniencea.' 4th of
July Ave, Phonee 2-55262-1140.
LONDON, June 4 (UP) The
! f a London bookmaker pre-
ItlTAn heat hliaKaimfl
----- iiuauaiiu WUU UU.WU
- if S"'. 5be gave birth
Anita, Janet Diane and Carol
were born in that order within 14
minutes this morning to 28 year
Charlottes hospital. They were
the first quads born alive in Brit-
fl In in aiv ao.
,AJ? pltced In an incubator.
um bouts altar delivery, the
luvoynui repunea motiei
"-.,..... .cpUUCU QlQlQf
daughters "continuing well."
- ""soo. in weight
from pounds 4i ounces to 4
Pounds 3Vi ounces at birth. They
were six weeks nrematur. h.. .i.
. r 1.11 A11CT
were six weeks premature but de delivery
livery delivery was normaL
The f atrial Vm- ct.ni-
jg, Operated bvWa TSSl
cr m a prosperous bookmaking
firm ArkAi4aJ uM l: s
iut ho odd.. 7
Theoretically, the chanm. J
W A.lfl 31 A aAfflalwnev J 1
!ES 412,00 to But actuaDy Se
Mice, Pigs Jlonks
For A-Tesl Damage
LAS VEGAS, Nev. JUn 4 tup)
ScientlsU today examined
scores of mice, pigs and mon monkeys
keys monkeys exposed to radiation in he
Atomic Energy Commission's .at .at-est
est .at-est A-test at the Nevada proving
They hoped their study would
lead to the development of a
practical shield to protect hu humans
mans humans from the "prompt' radla-
uon wmcn iiares out when a
nuclear device is detonated. j
and place at varying distances be-'j
mna yanoua types or anteids be-!
fore Sunday's test of a "small" I
auctear device blasted off atop
a 300-foot steel tower.
Dosimeters" were surgically j
inserted Into the bodies of some i
of the animals to count internal;
as well as external dosages of ra radiation.
diation. radiation. r
The "shot'' Sunday was the ;
second In the AIC's spring-earn-
mer series, the most extensive'1
ever staged by any aatioa It was
detonated after three 5. hour i
'delays at the test site 75 miles
northwest of here. I
I IU kick of 1000 tons of TNT,!
was the second smallest ia the
history of tests on continental
j United States. The device was
'five times less power thaa last
: Tuesday's opening blast and ten
time weaker than th botnos
dropped oa Hiroshima and Na Nagasaki.
gasaki. Nagasaki. r
Two hoars after the blast, the
A EC called back the planes as assigned
signed assigned to keep track of the a a-tomlc
tomlc a-tomlc dood because radiaUon
from the air maas wbirh con contained
tained contained the remnant of the 5e 5e-tonaiiOfi
tonaiiOfi 5e-tonaiiOfi was so snr.aU.
l,..,, T i.v..it ..V . (.., t'T! T.'" . .... ., ... .. '.' . V..'.; m V..
LEAVE TOE AO VrtTR ONC OF OUB AGENTS O OU OFFICES AT 1S-ST "B "TREEX MNAMA tTBRERIA PRECIADO t Slreet .?.nCJA,9
INTERNAL. DE fUBLICACIONES No. S Lattery Plaza CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 4S LOUhOtS PHARMACY iM Lm tarrasquilla FARMACIA LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO No. U "B" atroat MORRISON th of July Ac. J SL LEWIS SEEVICE Ave. TlvoH No. 4 FABMACIA ES1AUOS UMD08--1W cSj.7-
FARMACIA LUX 1M Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE i. Fo. do la On Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY Jusrto Arosemena Ave. nd3JSt. f ARMAl-ia
VAN-OEB-JIS-50 Stroat No. IS FARMACIA EL BATUBBO Parqua Latovto I Stroat a FABMACIA "SAS" VU Ponaa 11( NOVESADES ATH1S Balda
tho BelUkVtota Ihoatra.;1!;,!,.:;,,
1 FOR SALI: 1950 Buiek 4 4-door
door 4-door aodan. Call Qtn.' phone Al-
r brook 3227; or, office phone Al Al-fcrook
fcrook Al-fcrook 4252 or 3265. ,
fOR SALlW'53 4-dr. Hillman
. aadan, duty paid. Albrook 7228
i after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: '56. Hillman 4-dr.-t
aodan, radio, excellent condition..'
Albrook 7223 after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1951 Pontiac Eight
4-doer sedan, food traniperta traniperta-tion.
tion. traniperta-tion. Leavinf, muit tall. Call 2:
FOR SALE: Conv.rtiblo Cadil Cadillac,
lac, Cadillac, 1951, with radio whitewall ;
. tiro and A-l condition through throughout
out throughout for only 1500. Call from
a.m. to 5 p.m. 3-1 141 or 3 3-3341.
3341. 3-3341. Atfar 5 p.rn. 3-3069.
FOR SALE: 1951 Willys Sta Station
tion Station Wagon, excellent condition,
$450. Phone Balboa 2320. M'
FOR SALE: Two 1956 Hillman
Minx Sedans. Low mileage ax- :
captionally good buy. For infor-.'
mation call Tel, 3-456k 3:30--12
noon 2-5 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1951 Ford, new
paint.: tiro, battery, aaat covert.
1950 Hudton. Phone Balboa
1235 attar 4:30.
FOR SALE: Ford 4 -door Sta Sta-:
: Sta-: tion Wagon Fordomatic, excel excel-lent
lent excel-lent condition. Must sail. Bast
offer. Ft. Clayton 37-3104. 1
FOR SALE -1 956 Austin, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. Leaving must y
; aell,., $750 or highest offer.
Phone Balboa 4445.
, FOR, SALE: 1951 Ford Victo Victoria,
ria, Victoria, engine and tire in excellent
condition, body in good shape.
Priced to sell, good traniporta traniporta-tion
tion traniporta-tion -at $495. Phone 37-6194 or
see a 4 19-A. Fort Clayfon.
nO tilt. '..L'MAsa
renei nair-ron, lit excellont ton- ;
Lditionv Can be financed. $750.' ?
ho 2,2217. .
TRANSPORTIf BAXTER. C
Packere Shlaaere Mavi
Phonee2. 2451 2' 2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding A) Jumping Claasss daily
I re 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
ae by appelnrmeat.
Gibraltar life Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel fanama 34933
Dr. GERALDO S. LIM N
East 34th Street
across from Lux Theatre
Hours 9:00 a.m. to 12:00
3:00 pjn. to 6:00 p.m.
Tel. Panama 3-3272.
With F 1.2 Lena
Panami N. lark CoWa
on any ....
' aa TODAY
Tel. t-USt TtveU Ave. 13-71
SUM) AT. rest u .
TrL Tea. 3-1M1
MOTOR AL SALES i SER SERVICE
VICE SERVICE SHOP OFFICERS THE
LARGEST STOCK OF TUBES
AND ACCESSORIES FOR RA RADIOS
DIOS RADIOS AND T.V. SETS ON
THE ISTHMUS. INVERSIO INVERSIONS
NS INVERSIONS OENE RALES, AUTO AUTOMOBILE
MOBILE AUTOMOBILE ROW No. 33. t
FOR SALE Cocker Spaniel re-'
gittarad, less1 than a year old.
$25. Phona 2-2735 Balboa, i'
"TECHO" QUALITY Corrugated
galvanised sheet, 36 B(S 2' a 6',
special galvanised finish, $1.25
par SHEET. 1 PAN AMERICAN
CONTRACTORS, INC., P.O. Baa
4489. Phone Panama 3-5471 or
WE OFFERS COPPER WATER
TUBING, 12." 58", 34"
Type K fr L, TIN LEAD SOLDER.
4060 and 5050 Alloy. I lb.,
and 5 lb. Spools, I lb. Bars.
LEAD CAULKING WOOL Best
for Plumbing.' LEAD SHEETS
18" and 364" thick. LEAD
INGOTS sixes; 3 lb., 25 lb.,
50 lb., 100 lb. PAN AMERICAN
CONTRACTORS, INC., P.O. Box
4489. Phone Panama 3-5471 er
3-6707. 1 ...
FOR SALE: Rattan sofa, Apex
i wringer-type washer, Homko
t power mower 1 8" blade rotary
type, 4-cyela Briggs e StraHon
; engine. All 9 mentha used, par par-fact
fact par-fact condition. 1955 Rod r
White Buick, Special Riviera,
Dynaflow and accessorise, perfect
condition. Call 17-7232 or 87 87-4106.
4106. 87-4106. FOR SALE: Che.J p...
i jmall. 3rd of November St.,
house No. 3-91 (downstair)
FOR SALE: Pure bred male
Dalmatian dog, excellent for
X 'ia Jt a.
tlcuIOUS attention tn rlotaila
off yesterday as an opening night
audience ; at "The Desperate
Hours" caue-ht a o-limno n hi
can happen In a-desperate sit-
IA4IMUI1, V -V i. j-
But luckily, neither the ac actors
tors actors nor their eharacteriaatlona
were d as perate. s And the
group's attention t detail
prayed once again that an am amateur
ateur amateur group can, product a
play acceptable to an audience
geared to high-quality per per-formance.
formance. per-formance. Which doesn't mean that the
Joseph Hayes' three-act melo
drama was without flaws.
Most glaring, to this reviewer,
was the fact that the action on
stage right, depicting a police
station, contrasted sharply with
tho fast-paced activity on cen center
ter center stage.
.. This noticeable lag la tempo
greatly detracted from the high
ly dramatic scenes and Injected
the only Jagged note to the
play's continuity, :-
Perhaps the director. Roy
Gllckenhaus, was not aware of
anouier nit oi cuscora .brought
about by the lack of change In
tne police detectives' appear-;
ance. ,Men -working under the
strain of tracking down three
dangerous fugitives do not. In
real life, remain Immaculately
groomed. Some of the tension
should show through. Al Adams,
lor instance, wnue no spoke his
lines smoothly failed to give the
Impression of anxiety, or stress
because he remained physically
The same holds true for Ag Agnes
nes Agnes Matheney who carries the
bulk ot the action In those aide
scenes. Although he did sport a
tleless shirt, he gave no outward
manifestations of being under
If he could pick up the pac
ing, let his lines overlap a little.
and Inject a bit more intensity
Into hU scenes. It would help the
play Immeasurably. -
On tne credit siae oi ine ledg
er were some outstanding' per
Phil Sanders walked eff with
acting honors, tapping all his
previoas relea an the Isthmian
stare. His stance and, gestures
as the "brains" of the eaeaped
trl were swpera. The aadieace
aetaally witnessed tba alow
diaintetratloa of his gangster
aaind beeaeae of the stark
aaattty af his portrayal.
Interpreting a difficult role.j
Sanders makes each tine a nat
ural outgrowth of his character.
"I can U11 hear the way my
bones cracked," he says, lost W
Lhougnv over vne cop a Drutaij
"and me with my hands cp.
toaJ It's small wonder that he
rks revenpe. The strong mo mo-tivatioa
tivatioa mo-tivatioa that makes h!m the
crlvSrg force bh;nd the rT
toxe thro-ujh, t-.Urg the su-
FOR SALI: Solid pine early
American living room auite,
- desk, dining table, 2 captain
chiiri, 3 leather backs. Sacri-
f ice. Best effsr. Phone 83-2181.
. ,. 1 1. ,, i, i i , i,
FOR SALE: 7 Venetian blind
" 5; 6 vanatian blinds $3; 2 mat-'-
al dressers $4; metal desk $10; $10;-,'itudie
,'itudie $10;-,'itudie couch $38; bambee aatae
$12; under-heuse cfialrs $2;
miscellaneous items: china cles-,
at, dressing fable, buffet, all ma-r
hogany. Phone Balboa 1235 aft-''
FOR SALE r Furniture, refriger refrigerator,
ator, refrigerator, miscellaneous Hems. 0426 0426-B,
B, 0426-B, Frangipanl St., opposite An An-1
1 An-1 con Laundry.
FOR SALE: Bargain en ac..
i count of trip: bedroom sat, ma ma-:
: ma-: hogany, five pieces; dining room
eat, .five piece, mahogany; liv living
ing living room overstuffed sat, six
'pieces. Phone 2-2217.
( ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
- DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL. CX
. FOR SALE: Throe-bedroom
J. house with two baths, living
f room, dining room, kitchen; two
i Maids' rooms with bath b 2000
! meter of land in Golf Heights.
i Fee information cell from 8 a.m.
; 1 5 p.m. 3-1 141 er 8-3341.
After 5 p.m. 3-3069.
FOfT SALE:. V....
r aceotor, ; excellent can d i H e n.
Z "?,,. "rt HelghN.
'Phone 2278, ' :'
' ';'' s iiv ':;--i.;' H' ts
enca with th ..f,nr.. i.t-..i
His Influence on" Mr. Average
utuen make j for intureHno-
byplay as .he r transforms ten
wwteaier uie nead of the des desperate
perate desperate household, from a mild mild-manne'red.
manne'red. mild-manne'red. eagv-D-nlncr r,thu in..
to (as he puts It "your kind of
Veteran art.nr WArnmafaita
. v v vsvvuirv VI"
fers an honest, revealing picture
vi wut toum nappen and did to
an average family Invaded by
Violence. Ugino hla hrelne BrVl.h
the gangster calls "the clickety
t;a or, uie wneeis in motion,"
he succeeds in breaking down
tha steel wall nf rA.itan rH
hitting at the core of Sanders'
ucuik,, reoucing nun to the boy
uc uuce was. unioven ann rift
ed by his father.
Tne rreudlan twist to the
arama lends nlausihiitv tn tv,a
OVer-nrOtecterl VOiinr Krntlvr
Dick Vandemora who la nertrt-
iy cast, in wnat is listed as his
first stage appearance.-
An appealing quality: marks
this young actor's Introduction
to istamlan play-goers who look
forward to seeing this service serviceman
man serviceman again, .. ? (
The third member' of the es escaped
caped escaped trio, Alex Plotnlkoff pre presents
sents presents a real tracic-comir. fiaiira
as the menacing, trigger-happy
convict wno, aitnougn He- hasn't
had a drink la IS years, can't get
the bottle of scotch orn rea.
coming inrougn in real traap.
er tradition, was Charles
"Chock" Walsh, who after ana
rehearsal, stepped into the mi miner
ner miner rale af Chuck Wright, the
lnauisJUve lawyer who snoops
areandl the HUllard house ta
aa attempt ta smoke aaf, tho
convicts thratealng his glrl',
. His poise and confidence Is
surely a trlbuU to either many
years onstage, or a natural knack
for understandine- a role in rec
ord time. The audience, aware
of this, gave him a rousing hand
after. his final scene.
; The distaff side fared well too,
although la less colorful role.
Beth Wolcott as the mother was
adeematelv rJiatnrbod. crettv
Shirley Ann Meyer lent authen
ticity to tne roie or tne caagerta
daughter, and Kathy Wilber was
perfect as the visiting school
teacher. Keith Gllckenhaus could
have displayed a finer sensitivi sensitivity
ty sensitivity of the part, but did an admir admirable
able admirable Job' for a little trouper.
Morton Gomlck, one of the
policemen, was- colorless, but
Rud4 Whrti-k- state
trooper got a laugh on his ii":
iw taos are vp a Kr.g, icsg,
crick, with no paddles." ..
tp during curtain caU when sud-j
rjenly the cast appeared on the
tape. leaving tae aurtienre to
wonder about the er.rf.-r Thrt
was no sharp break in the ac-
US .TELEVISION MEANS FINE
SERVICE TV LOCAL service,
calls $2.50 call before 7 p.m. for ;
eama day service. Phone 2-4616."
BAHIA'S SALOON (Bar fr Ras Ras-'
' Ras-' fsurant) Presents every night,
', except Monday two floor show.
at 9:30 and 12:30 a.m. Their
.r production "Carnival at the Ba--hia"
is a beautiful show, with ;
i Ricardo Dias, Sonia Zuleta, Gla Gladys
dys Gladys Mitre and Two-Gun Smokey.
' Regular ; prices with no cover
, charge and .air conditioner.' Ba Ba-hia'a
hia'a Ba-hia'a Saloon en Balboa Avenue,
SEVEN OFjTHE 14 CANAL EMPLOYES who retired from active service during May are hown,
above with Gov. W. E. Potter in his office at Balboa Heights. The employes were eon8tnl1a'.'
ed by the Governor on their many years of service with the Canal' and were presented wvtn
retirement certificates. From left to right are: George W, Parker, control house operator. Pa Pacific:
cific: Pacific: Locks; Kyle C. Andress, towing locomotive operator. Pacific lks DuncanLaira, rjoat rjoat-builder,
builder, rjoat-builder, Industrial Division; Julius M, Culpepper, air -inail tour foreman,, Postal Division
George Carter Orr, pipeline suction dredge ope ratornDredging DIVlslonrXouls Pierobon, leaa
foreman, sheetmetal shop, Maintenance Division; Governor Potter, and Mrs. .Margaret Peter Peterson,
son, Peterson, fiscal accounting clerk.- Industrial piv)slon. ; jj
k;l Esscr Avcrds
to CZJC 'Graduates
v SicTird e. wsser- Sunerlhtendent
of the Canal Zone Schools, will
j j. .H..tw'Fla am-trheduled to arrive in
of the Canal Zona Junior College,
during the annual commence
ment exercises to be held tomor
row at io a.m. ,in the Jjlablo
Heights Theater. t
' During the program art address
of welcome will be Kiven by Jo
seph Wood.. President of the
aass. and a farewell address
will be given by Patricia Stelner.
' Highlight of the : commence commencement
ment commencement will be the announcement
by Roger Cr Hackett,' Deaa of
the Junior College, of the win winner
ner winner of the annual honor award,
Deaa Hackett also will Introduce
the members of the class.
The -invocation will be given
by the- Rev. Michael J. Wye, C.
M., of St. Mary's Mission In Bal Balboa
boa Balboa and the benediction by the
Rev.- Oscar W. Olsen, of the Bal
boa Union Church. Music will be
furnished by Sgt William John
son and Mrs. Nancy Hidden.
The complete list of graduates
Sonia Aliponga, Monica Alva Alva-rado,
rado, Alva-rado, Illana Angulo, Edna Arjo-
na. -Julleta- Arosemena, sam
Beckley. WUUam L. Bennett,
Cbnsuelo Blake, Ralph A. Con Connor,
nor, Connor, Joseph M- Corrigan, Orlan Orlan-da
da Orlan-da Crux, Robert rogel, James L.
Pulton, Laura J. Gau; Mrs. Rus Russell
sell Russell George, Sylvia Hagborg, Vic Victor
tor Victor H." HlKglns. Ana Ho, Gail T.
Howard, Bernard Kelleher, Mrs.
August J. Kosir, Peggy Ann tee
and Kenneth Lelevler;
Also William J. McKeown, Ous
A. -Mellaoder, Shirley A. Meyer,
Manuel A. Moreno, AvrU Murray,
Andrew Nagy, Raymond Nickian Nickian-er,
er, Nickian-er, Anthony A. Noboa, Ramon
Ouezada, rred Raybourne, John
R. Robinson, Judith Rogers.i
Richard Ryan, Eric Samanlego.
Douglas Schmidt, Rodney Seeley,
Leon Sharpens tern, Joee Bilvea Bilvea-tre.
tre. Bilvea-tre. Mr. Hugh a Smith, Patrtdj
Stelner,. Edward Stem. Martha
N. Webster and Joseph Wood.
tion, which perhaps accounts for
the confusion created by the
sudden curtain caU.
The production starf created a
Johnson, Bart tlich and G-,1
president R- MacVittie, with
special mention golr.f to Boa
Haberstick for ha brala chid,
tha swtngiEg fst which enabled
the euick awitchoveT from one
scene to another. Pete Johnson's
lovv hoprrtrca lent a real ruo-
urban quality to the
The Gai;d-s rewest rrodjctlcn
COTUnues for five rr.cre :-'-.
Rrrr;'?r.s rry re r-tf.t ry
ca:::-i Mrs. Err.. ft w st Evi'
POSITION OFFERED: Parma-f WANTED:: Spare time safe-
nent position open twith stb- man and alswoman for the bast
l-shad firm for ambitious man; .' European ear, .'Volkswagan.",
-st speak English and Spanish. Apply Uniear, S.A., Phone 3-
J .,,1 Panama 3-1287 for inter- V ;;3054., t
.i-'-'-W between 7 and' 4"':';':.:;:r;;'UyV' ; mmmmmmmmmmmtmMmmmmmmm
orator. Apply George F. Novey,
. Inc., "Apartado"; 923, Panama. WANTED: Maid to cook. gen gen-Phone
Phone gen-Phone 3-0140. eral cleaning. Do not apply with- i
" !' out references. Manuel Ma, lea-
r r II a Street No, 18,. Campo Ale Ale-BOatS
BOatS Ale-BOatS cr Motors
I'..,: r- WANTED: Maid, live in, cook cook-f?"
f?" cook-f?" "'"".'r.r'J j-lng. housakeeping, children.
12-3513 ,' 790-C. Tavernilla, Balboa.
i .i i iji. 1 1 'i i' ju 'i ii ' -i" i : : '.',...'.- ;'.: :,s f.'. j ,..(,.
i; ,,' V WANTED: Housekeeper-cook,
' FOR SALEv 16-hp. motor, 25 te tleap In.' Must have refer-
.' cycle $15. Phone Islboa 2- ; enees and medicil certificate.
3255. .' House 7-6?, 80fh Street, El Car-
J men, after 4 :Q0.
For Armed Forces
Three professors from Florid
State University at Tallahassee
the Panama ares: Jm J m
struct classes during the summer
term of the local armed forces col
lege program.-. -v-",; f..Z, ffZ v
Professors' Benjamin F. '.Rogers,
Who will instruct classes in inter
national politics and the history
of western civilisation; Kellog W.
Flins Airmen Killed
A$ C-47 Crashes
In Alsaka Vcods
t urr.p krtf 'A1aVi Jun -4
(UP) A twin-engine C-47 from
I .rtrl Air Force base. Fairbanks,
rraahMl near here last night kiU-l
ini two of tha nine Air Force per-j
sonnel aooara. ; : :
Aa Air Force spokesman said
the plana developed engine trouble
while on a supply mission to an
outpost near this small town,' 223
miles southwest, of Fairbanks.
Names of the dead were withheld
pending notification of next of kin.
Two more airmen are la a Ladd
AFB Hospital with serious inju injuries.
ries. injuries. Five escaped unharmed.
Tba Air Force said the pilot at attempted
tempted attempted an emergency landing at
3:30 pjn. (PST) on a small air
strip nearby, but crashed
HACKENSACK. N. J, June
(UP) Choirboy Ronald Paul
Marrone, IS, will be arraigned
tomorrow far the murder of 15-yesr-old
Ruth Starr Zeitler, it was
Marrone. "s Fair Lawn, K. J.,
high ac;! anphnmore, w indict indicted
ed indicted last Friday. The brrv, who
M B;ble, vis ir
'rested" Miy 2 and subsequenilj
DETROIT. June 4 (TT) 'Then
six bm-Elars brke ini tve wr
Laundry M Dry Can;-g Ca
p!at ef.y 5-:-lay and Vi rvt
watchmaa P-!"rd Patteraon,
ta ) r ri.-t rs"rr'rj rs
H the r- f e bmirt Ist
! ? K'i'ars TT'f
111 !u: r
Hunt,; college algebra and trigono
metry instructor, ana wsvern r
Graves, who will present classes in
personnel administration and prin principles
ciples principles of economic, will arrive by
Military Air, Transport Service
.The summer term is from June
24 through August 15.
, Other Florida State course be being,
ing, being, offered during the summer
term include -the history of Mexi Mexico,
co, Mexico, busines law;' written Commu
nication and educational psycholo
gy:- .V A A'
Classes will -meet two nights
each week from 7 to 10 p.m. at
the Fort Kobbe, Fort Clayton, Fort
Davis and Albrook Air Force Base
education centers. ' f ;y
For students currently enrolled,
there Will be a pre registration
held in the classrooms Immediate Immediately
ly Immediately preceding xlases tonight.
The regular registration dates for
all others will be June 20 and 21
from 8 a.m. to 3 pm.
'All military personnel who have
graduated from high school or who
have a high school equivalency
certificate and U.S. citizens who
meet educational prereauisiues are
eligible to enroll.
Further information regarding
schedules and registration may be
obtained by calling -one- of the e-
ducation centers of 1 tha Florida
State University office- at Fort
Clayton T137. ,v .
Else Maxwell Must;
Pay Ex-King Fercui
$843 Fcr Slanfcr
PARIS. June' 4 (UP) A court
today ordered Elsa Maxwell to
pay ex King Farouk af Egypt
$840 damages for the way she re rejected
jected rejected an invitation to one of his
Farouk, 57, sued Him Maxwell,
Tt, ia civil court here for S14.00O
damages for deumation of char character.".
She said lahet hook. "R.S.V.F.
that when be invited her to a psf psf-ty
ty psf-ty in 1950 aha wired bim: "1 do
not associate with clowns, more
key, depraved people or male malefactors."
factors." malefactors." Mm swell, her publiihers
snd her translator aJ were the
loser. In a-JiUoa to ordericg
alias Maxwell to pay .Farouk one one-eveflteerth
eveflteerth one-eveflteerth af the amcn.r.t he
iked, sit n fined Her
j 'rtr.rB r'-snen wrre f.nM 30
i "-inaiator far tb French
.."a Hit jP,y
' ":"'' "' p-
iftrv4 ,9 th 3'J;n-r-t a-
- ... ,a r,
P"KI I Of rr
N"- cf tv jt
to-rt vf a Ce Tt:-
: i r
UESDAY, JUNE 4, 1957
BY GEORGE WUNDE3
rat STC3Y OF HIASTZA WAY KB
B WILSON 8CBUUW
, Tir-RY AND TH3 PETJITT3
6ENUEMEN, SINCE KXIR
LEE, FELLA, I KNOW A CCUPLA VOKAY,
THS JET ASE IS SURE SHRINKING THIS OLPfRTH,
I AIRCRAFT WILL PEAT OUR
COLLS IN THIS TOWN. 160 NOW J WlW.
LEE. KU SHOULP TRY IT SOMETIME .fc Tj
I MISSION'S PISPOSAL, J
TO WINS SAY, MAPCAf SEE
OU WILL K CJUAKTCKtf
(AT OUR PELESATION'S
APVENTURG INTO THEIR I i i
NORMALLY PULL LIVES. TTAkDUNE
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
... I i '-I
' x. -m' f
I I I mm
fEECXLES AN 10 BIS FRIENDS
By MERRILL BL08SKS
There's a Bte wRrrtr-A not
UP W MERE ABOUT OUR AL
BOBire SIN6ER yiiCCrPA
OLD MAQRIFDf (
AND tOOX-. THREE
TU is Pdueg-
ON MIS HI-
1 I f
B5EN LEAST. 0
50 CNV- W
WhatvilLI do VMTM ALLTHIS NOW ?
v. 5 V&i
1MT by MCA Bar.
. t.m. fcg. K.t Pit m y S-t
The Old Home
BI T. T. HAMLE
IN PREHISTORIC .V4
AND THATS ...BUrYOJ'U. Y
ONE OF TH v Gc I Ubfal IU 1
CRITTERS THAT ( 'EM... AFTER A J
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rTHCM tM ftURB
'flllf 4 I DIPU'T KAU2BA f H? L5 M5 ORPEAL
OW MUCH MASUie MEAM HAS BEEN WORTH'
TO ME TILL I THOUGHT Iff 1 WnlLp, MR. HcASLY.
ATA TlUf I
MEAMIM0 MEM TOOK OM V00 W ) ttflRBT jf
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Br I. B. WTXUAK
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f MAIL FOR MEjICN LIGHT, YOUR LANDLORD DENTIST, J THE FIP?ST OF ;
RAfFALLj5ft.I!- rTV REPAIRr- WSf5 ) v ?7 THE MONTH.O
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WELL .WHAT yl'M PUNNIN'A J V WATCH ME X. - ChOKE'. V i S TH COkS' ff
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FLEETING FAME Italian primitive artist Oku. de Mejo J
depicts the. fleeting nature of fame in thia painting of Elvis
Presley titled "Portrait of an American IdoL". The painting. : ;
on exhibition in New York, depicts Elvis at the height of his '
fame with note-taking newsmen swarming around him. In upper :
left, the late actor James Dean is represented. The laurel of
success and fame is being lifted from his brow as he passes on :
on to Elvis. In turn, Presley prepares to pass that symbol ot '
fame to baby, a yet unborn idea.
AfOVAS PAAtAMA AAWAYS ;
PANAMA-MIAMI ... i . . . . i .-55.00
MIAMI-NEW YORK .... ...... .'. . 44.0C
' " ; y '
Today's JY Program
i o irrws
SIS ARMED rORCXS HO UK
'44 Gt S.U G t
4iSS Bob Crosby
4 :4S Eddie FUtMT r
$m Bit Too
- 13 Bob Cmfas
S Odyawy f
t m ImI Skritoa -
. 3 Dollar A SmN -. v
. Kr.fl TV .
UOS tnctn' Sw SUrS.
70 Ctaaroom Cub era (Alfriira)
CoBrtery f AeroTlaa raaama Alra
1 PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA 3-1604
PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1635
1 4 4'
' '! no '.,. ... J . n n
. -I fy fi , J J n-l, y ''-j ''''
.Read story on pago 6
i 1 ... V, .
- POLICE BATTLE PROTESTING JAPANESE STUDENTS Japanese policemen fight off angry
'v jaoanese university students who .assembled In front of the U.S. Embassy in Tokyo, to-protest..-the
American atomic tests currently being held In Nevada, police formed a protective line at
' the. embassy entrance and prevented the students from entering the building..-
? T ft
, ..- .- JljLja.jL3l.'
MISSING b6y REUNITED WITH PARENTS yittorio Barat-,
tiert (center) 1 14-year-old : son of. Italy's Consul General in
Chicago is Interviewed in New -York while his mother and
father, Countess Olga, and Count Ludovico, look. on. Vlttorio;,
who had been missing from his Chicago home for six weeks,
was picked up In New-York by FBI agents. The boy said he
ran away because he "wanted excitement."
Ike Tells House GOP Solons
te ti&ind Party Pldtfhnr,
- WASHINGTON, June 4 (UP)
President Eisenhower' told House
Republicans yesterday that he
stands squarelyi behind the 1958
party platform and will eome to
. the aid of all those who try te help
write it-into law. ?
The President was guest of hon honor
or honor at a GOP "harmony" lunch at
the Capitol attended by from 150
. to 175- members of the 200-man
House Republican delegation. In a
brief speech, he discounted talk of
a rift in the GOP, He ; said he did
: not believe it.-.', ...
According to Ihe luncheon: host,
House Republican Leader Joseph
W. Martin Jr. and othets present
at the closed door affair,; the
President then went on to say in
. : approximately these words:
"I stand 100 per cent behind the
Republican; platform of 1956, sd
Last Day? J5 .40
S:0 4:51 C:4S :05 p.m.
HJAX DA1EY ;s
' TOMORROW S
nitriAXCC SETTS KUSIC!
Song-filled! Joyous high-jinx! E
KsX KATA ALEERGKETTJ 1 9
V.'iLTER SLEZA.K Fill HEKD
-t i '.i
njWA Tplenhotol ;
I will do all In my power to bring
about in enactment. Those of you
who work for its enactment will
certainly have me as an ally."
Members said Elsenhower went
out of his way to avoid anything
that might be construed as a hos
tile gesture to those in the arty
who have balked at some of its'
more controversial commitments commitments-school
school commitments-school aid, minimum wages.. and
a liberalized immigration law,
. : Rather he put it the othef way
promising his aid as an ally of
any who wanted to walk his way.
- The congressmen greeted Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower with a ftandine ovation at
he strode into the big House cau
cus room for the $1.19 chicken and
potato salad box lunch. The Pres
laent repuea with a grin and a
nig wave of the hand.,
i One congressman said Elsen Elsenhower's
hower's Elsenhower's brief unscheduled speech
came so quickly and was over so
soon that the party' faithful were
caught unprepared for more than
a perfunctory round of amriause
before the President headed for
the exit. ..-.-,:."
While Eisenhower Joined the oth others
ers others In eating his lunch off his lap,
members drifted over to greet
urn. boon there was a line and.
according to one member, nobody
had time to raise any of the is issues
sues issues that have been aired by Re-
Martin, who said he never at attended,
tended, attended, "a friendlier gathering,"
was asked if any GOP opponents
Of the President's record peace peacetime
time peacetime budget, brought up the prob problem.
lem. problem. . .-;
'No,. we were just talking about
pleasant things." the GOP lead-
replied. That will go over to some
time when we are not as Jovial
Hospital Reports ;
Rep. Adam Powell
Is Resting AVeil i
NEW YORK UP) Rep.
Adam Clayton Powell Jr.. Keero
minister and Democratic congress
man, was reported resting com
fortably today at New York Hosoi
tal where he was admitted Sunday
for exhaustion and a ptssible heart
r Pewell. 48. husband ol nianist
Hazel bcott, became UI while con
ducting a seme for 2.000 parish
ioners at the Abyssinian Baptist
unurca, wmel he is pastor.
After turning the pulpit over to
an assistant. Powell was taken to
the feospiU! ta as automobile. Doc Doctors
tors Doctors said be was suffering from
"overwork, overexertion and pos possibly
sibly possibly heart condition.,
HAVANA' UJPj Cuba's ar army
my army chief, Maj. Gen. Francisco
Tabernilla.v promised today he
would wipe out rebel activity in
revolt-ridden Oriente Province
"within a week."
On Jlnstructions from President
Fuigencio Batista he ordered
Santiago: authorities to furnish
immediate bed and board for
approximately, 10Q families eva
cuated J: from : mountain areas
where rebel bands are believed
to be. hiding. ( -,.
' At the same time Santiago
women's groups called o Ba Batista,
tista, Batista, to revoke government or or--
- or-- ders for saturation bombing of
the Sierra Maestra ranre. :;m-
Army sources said napalm and
possibly mustard gas, will take
the place of explosive bombs,
which have proved ineffective
because they explode on contact
wtlh tree tops.., :-r:V''V:-.i -: i-
The sources said the satura
tion bombing program would be
concentrated around the 6,000 6,000-foot
foot 6,000-foot high Turquino peak Identi Identified
fied Identified as the site of recent Amei
lean newsreels taken of -rebel
hideouts. '.. -:';:;:.";
" Police" detained two Ameri Americans,
cans, Americans, Peter Kalischer and cam cameraman
eraman cameraman Al Grits of CBS, for
. one hoof after tourist- police
picked them up in Havana's
Cathedral Square conducting a
recorded and filmed, poll of,
The Americans were released
and -told to continue their work,
but later were "Invited" under a
Dollce "escort" td nolice' head
quarters to run off the film and
recordings lor police cruer Her
The army reported It captured
the only woman known serving
with rebel .leader Fidel Castro in
a dawn battle on Turquino peak.
The girl was identified as Ella
Sanchez, in her twenties. Amer
fcan educated, and daughter of
a doctor in the town of puon.
The army said she had been
with Castro's forces since Jan
uary, apparently serving ju
Boys 5; Girls 5
Ten babies were born af Coco
Solo Hospital during the week end
ing at midnight-May z,. Becom Becoming
ing Becoming to the regular hospital report
During the same period 72 patients
were admitted and 90 were dis
charged. .. v ,v :
Babies were born to the follow
ing parents Of United States citiz
enship: Mr; and Mrs. James
Haas, of New Cristobal, son; CpL
and Mrs. Casimir Polasik, of Coco
Solito, daughter- Sfc. and Mrs. Jo Jo-pis
pis Jo-pis Foster, of Coco Solito, son:
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Basiliere, of
Coco Solito, son; Mr. and Mrs. Ev-
lyn Brandt, of New Cristobal, son;
and Mr. and Mrs.- Charles Swisher.
of New Cristobal, daughter.
Babies were born to the following
Panamanian parents: Mr. -sad
Mrs, Vincent Watson it Rainbow
City, daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Ni Nicolas
colas Nicolas Guzman, of Colon, daughter;
Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Watkis, of
France Road, son; and Mr.r and
Mrs. Bernal Wilson, of Celen,
Man In A Stew-
COLUMBUS, Ohio. June 4 (UP)
Harold R. Thompson's desire
for stew got him into trouble with
the lew. Thompson, 24, wss held
on suspicion of burglary Sunday
aft h m' siirnricaMl in -icrK.
bor'a kitchen cookms a two-oound
roast i i eers. and three Bounds
of potatoes all in the ssme pot j
"Let the people
WASHINGTON, June. 4 (UP)
Soviet Leader Nikita 5. Khrush
chev received critical reviews
from the State Department and
members of Congress yesterday on
his first American television per
The State Department challeng
ed some of the statements made
by thei Communist party boss and
greeted others with skepticism, it
urged him to make Soviet actions
fit his words.
In Congress, Rep. Frances P.
Bolton (R-O.) suggested, that. A
mertca should get. equal time on
jiaaio juoscow to answer com
ments Khrushchev made in an.
hour long filmed interview over
the CBS-TV network yesterday,
' The Statt Department said
Khrushchev aouflht "to eive the
ImpreMien" that R unit. ws
prepared to move teward aolu aolu-tien
tien aolu-tien of some major world prob
lems. 1 .u
-It said any Soviet move In that
direction ''will find a ready recep reception
tion reception from the United States gov
ernment and people." But it said
"time alone will tell whetherMos
cow sincerely seeks 'fruitful ne
gotiations with the free world."
Mrs. Bolton challenged the pro propriety
priety propriety of allowing Khrushchev to
appear on U.S. television She
asked the House' whether any A A-mericans
mericans A-mericans would be allowed to
broadcast over the Russian air
, "It's lUgh F tirtef(somV notice
should be paid of what is going on
over, our atr waves," Mrs, Bol Bolton
ton Bolton said. ''Due notice should be
Chairman Francis I ; Walter
D-Pa.) of the Hou ComniittM
n UnAmerican activities called
Krhuthchev's ittlimsn t a "a
poorly rfiaguised attempt to fool
the American people." Ho asked
whether CBS had provided for a
In the Senate. Republican Lead
er William F. Knowlaad (Calif.)
challenged Khrushchev's predic prediction
tion prediction that the grandchildren of his
American viewers would live in
a Socialist society.
Knowland sad it would be "fat
more accurate to say that the
grandchildren of the present
Kremlin leaders ''may be living
under a free form of government
long before'; the Khrushchev pre-
uicuon came true.
- State Department spokesman
Luther J. Reid said the troop with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal plan mentioned by Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev had been rejected by the
United States previously,
The Soviet official said it would
be a 'useful first step" to test
good will if the United States and
its allies withdrew- troops from
Western Europe while Soviet
troops pulled back from Eastern
Europe. . .... 1
Reid pointed out that American
troops would be withdrawing "a "a-cross
cross "a-cross an ocean" whereas the So
viet forces would only be moved
a short distance behind their bor borders.,
ders., borders., .y i
Enrollment Starts 4
Friday For CZJC; i
-' Those who wish to enroll in class
es being offered during the Csnsl
Zone Junior College summer ses
sion are reminded mat registra registration
tion registration will take place, Friday from
12:45 te 4:15 and from 6:30
to 9:30 p.m. at the Junior College
office in Balboa and in the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal High School in Cristobal
A large number of courses are
listed for morning and early after
noon and night classes. Courses
which fail to enroll at least 10
students on registration day will
Among the various subjects be being
ing being offered at the Balboa Junior
College are la the business, a nd
commercial field, engineering and
science, English, history and so social
cial social studies, msthemsucs, languag
es and music.
Except for the Saturday morn
ing engineering ciiiih,
classes are scheduled for Mondays
snd Thursdays. A course la auw
mechanics is set for Tuesday and
Thursday nights and a course ia
driver training for Monday and
On the Atlantic side, morning
clases are ottered in business
English, Engl a composition and
elementary tpanun. During u
s are scnuiea ui -mon
,Iin. l.nt.nn romposiutra. in
oiled Slates II;story sace IV.-i.
know the truth and the
PANAMA, R. P TUESDAY, JUNK 4, 1957
TV Statements By
General Motors; du Pont Anti-Trust
WASHINGTON. June 4 (UP)
Legal experts today called the Su
preme Court s anti trust ruling a
gainst du Pont and General Mo
tors a "blockbuster" that could
open the way to anti-truist suits
against big newly-merged compa
. The experts said the decision
breathed new life into the Clayton
Chairman Emanuel Celler (D
N.Y.) of the House Judiciary Com-
mitete said the decision was "as
refreshing as fresh air in pie heat
The 4-2 decision written bv
Justice William J. Brennan Jr.,
who has been a member of the
court only eight months was
nanded down yesterday, r
Three justices did not particip participate.
ate. participate. Thus the ruling' was made
by a minority of the full nine
The Clayton Act makea it an of
fense for a corporation to acquire
stock in another if the effect may
be to restrain commerce. The. de
cision against E. I. du Pont de
Nemours and ; Co. and General
Motors Corp. stems from du Pont's
acquisition of 23 ner cent of GM'a
stock m mi, k .
. ,The court held that a suit can
be started under the statute any
time .there is reasonable likelihood
of a monopoly, regardless Of how
long ago the stock deal occurred.
It held further that the law ap applies
plies applies to acquisition of stock in a
customer corporation as well as in
a competing corporation.
The Court ruled the nation's ton
Industrial giants have combined in
an illegal restraint of trade.
It .sent the case back to Feder
al District Judge Walter J, Labuy
in Chicago for more proceedings
and for the "relief necessary and
appropriate" to eliminate the ef effects
fects effects of violations of law.
Justice Harold H. Burton wrote
a 47-page, dissent, in which Just Justice
ice Justice Felix Frankfurter Joined! -
Justices Tom C. Clark, John M.
Harlan and Charles E. Whittaker
did not participate. ""
Labuy had thrown the ease out.
The government appealed, and the
Supreme Court ruled in Its favor.
Th Aiirt m1t anAifiral1v that
the companies violated the Clay Clayton
ton Clayton Anti-Trust Law. The govern
ment originally charged violations
of both the Sherman and Clayton
statutes.'. ... -1 . ; -., -i
In general, the Sherman 'act
bans illegal monopolies and re restraints
straints restraints of trad. The Clayton
; SHOWS: 3:19 1:97
Th9 Most Mr
country i gafe" Abraham Lincoln
Cha 1 1
act bars stock acquisitions that
could lead to those ends.
The case that reached the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court was a scaled down
version of the original huge civil
anti-trust suit, the largest .' ever
brought in this country. It was
started by the government in mid mid-1949.
1949. mid-1949. Originally, 188 du Ponts fig figured
ured figured as defendants, many of them
i s f ",. I c J
The c government eharged thst
E, I. du Pont de Nemours and Co.
bought stock in General Motors
in. 1917 with the idea of obtaining
a sure msrket for du Pont paints,
varnish and other products. It also
Rulihg-Sends du Pont Up,'
Dovn ; in i Stock Jiigglirig,
' NEW YORK. June 4 (UP)
Shares of E. I.' du Pont took the
stock -market spotlight yesterday
the -Supreme Court ruled the com
pany nd General Motors, in
which it now has a 22.6 per cent
stockholding, have combined in an
illegal restralng of trade.
Traders" concluded nu rent
would be forced to distribute some
or all of its 63 million G M. shares
to its stockholders, i n f
Du Pont ran up swiftly to 202H.
8ft points- above its early low and
points over mridars closer The
gain was pared to a point by clos closing,
ing, closing, however. General Motors dip
ped V to 196V4-
- Stocks generally were irregu
farly lower yesterday on moder moderate
ate moderate turnover with elrerafta end
steels soft,' oils widely mixed
and ) with special issued up or
down' 2 points on the day.
Measured by the Dow-Jones av
erages the 30 industrials were off
1.17 points at 303.76 20 railroads
off .45 at 145.10: 15 utilities off
.09 at 73.94 and the 63 stock com
posite average down .40 at -175.23.
Of 1,164 issued traded 517 were
lower, 370 higher, 277 unchanged
with 37 at new highs, 35 at. new
lOWS. : .:."!
Volume matched Friday's 2,050, 2,050,-000
000 2,050,-000 ahares. ;
Losses in Air crafts ranged sH
round 2 points in Douglas, United,
Beoinf and General Dynamics.
Steels had declines of 2 points.
Smith Corona was an upside fea
ture with a gain of more thaa 2
points on the dsy's second most
active turnover. American S h i p-
7:94 9:94 -. 149 9.39
in tf9 worii to turf h KAXl
mi C'lll II
sought to exploit GM chemical dis
coveries, the .complaint said.
Holdings! now are carried at a
book .value of .$700,000,000. In ad addition,
dition, addition, many individuals over the
years have been, board members
of both corporations' simultaneous-
In the lower court, Labuy had
found that the government failed
to make a case, laut Brennan said
the test of illegality is "whether
at the time of suit there Is a rea reasonable
sonable reasonable probability that the ac acquisition
quisition acquisition is likely to result in the
buildlng was a high 'spot in the
shipbuilders, holding a gain of 2
.- Pfitor tan uoc over J on an announcement
nouncement announcement of new drug for a a-therotclerosia
therotclerosia a-therotclerosia and prediction of
sales and earnings gains for
1M7, ;. -HI'. ::-! .''"A,:!- .;;,.
Zenith lost close to 3 points on
publicity given a Competing sys system
tem system of pay-as-yoii go television
Corning lost more than 2 among
the glass issues and Johns Man Man-yille
yille Man-yille over 1 in the building suppli
Of CFN Shortwave
1 -' ... i- V:J-J .:''.' "l' i '-.
Sunspot activity during the
next two-to-five days miy inter
fere with reception of short shortwave
wave shortwave broadcasts and radio tele teletype
type teletype news from the United
States, according to a Hq. US
Army Caribbean spokesman.
. He said the Caribbean Forces
Network has been advised that
atmospheric disturbances were
caused by the sunspot activity.
Similar activity was respon responsible
sible responsible for the interruption of six
shortwave baseball broadcasts
the last seven weeks, he said.
Every effort will be made to
provide the best possible recep reception,
tion, reception, .despite atmospheric inter
ference. .".;'.';;, r
The truth about Flying Saucers"
accordlnig to Infomalfon t ha t
has been kept uJcn Secret" until
now Is the picture scoop of the
century ; :V; c
The motion picture scoop
of the Century
fH0g: 1:15 t il 4:41 4.51 I 54 T.JX.
WASHINGTON, June 4 (UP) -!
A former diplpmat told Congres
today that the; United States i
"going broke.; .committing sui
cide" through "Its foreign aid pre
. W. Spruille Braden-, former anr
bassador to Argentina and forme
assistant secretary of state for in
ter-American affairs, said the pro -grams
have made some enemies ;
He testified before the H o u s J
Foreign Affairs Committee as i
continued hearings on Presiden
Eisenhower's proposed $3,865,000, t
000 foreign aid program. i'
y Both the" Republican and Demo
cratic leadership in the Senate,
meanwhile, renewed their predicif
tions that the Congress would whit'1
tie down the foreign aid progran
which already has been cut volunt
tarily by the President.
Senate Democratic Leader Lyn j
don B- Johnson Tex.) said Con
gress will not indulge in an
"meat--ax"-tuts.: But he said i
also will not grant any long-rang
"blank check" for spending. i
' Senate ReDublican Lead wit
liam F.; Knowland joined in -ore
dieting that "strings' will be tie;
to the administration's request fo :
a long-range continuing loan pre
gram for future economic aid tr
foreign" nations. t
- Braden warned the House, com
mittee that the "Communists nev
er will be defeated by our give
away programs." f
- He particularly opposed the ad
ministration's proposal for an in
ternationai development loan func
saying it is foily to entrust sucl
huge sums of money to bureau
Foreign aid programs uo to now
he said, have been supported bv
"misguided idealists and sentimen
talists abetted by thousands o
bureaucrats in lush jobs as ( re
suit of the programs.". vwii vwii-Establishment
Establishment vwii-Establishment of th loan fund
he said Vwill be .entrenching this
bureaucracy so we will never ee
it. J i i -i . ... ;
' ITHACA N.Y., June 4 (UP)
Cornell University Proctor Lowel'
George hopes the Dersona whr-
stole black -fixtures worth $l,ooti
from five men's dormitories dur
ing the week end were pranksters
and will return their loot. The fix fixtures
tures fixtures were 105 commode seats. J
This weather : report for the
24 hours ending I a.m. today;.
prepared by the Moteorolo ;
gtcal and Hydrographie Branch!
of the Panama Canal Company: J
&;itj-:i Balboa Crist6balt
- y Barioa, Crlst6baJ
WIND; v V
(max. mph) .NW-W
RAIN (inches) ; ...
(inner harbors) 34
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 5
. N .' v. :i )