The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02550

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
1

11:

I vTpfJ the TfTnai dash to the Navy
- f4VrotcomK
I Cvistobal $ Ship

All First Foiir
.' Cristobal's Ship. 9 aiin held Its
fcad yesterday to- win the three,
day Atlantic Pacific cayucotace
staged by Scout troops and Explor Explor-er
er Explor-er units from all over the Canal
ZTne Cristobai boy vcrossed the
finish line at the Navy Pier yester.
day afternoon with an elapsed time
of 7 hours 52 minutes and '7 se seconds,
conds, seconds, f Actually the crew from
tBalboa Explorer Post -No,: 3 -cross
"ged the line approximately one
minute ahead of the Cristobal
craft; but time forv alL laps of
the classic gave the win to Cristo Cristo-kal.
kal. Cristo-kal. '-' '
Th time for !the Balboa trew
a 8 hours. :6- minutes and 35
geconds:
Third place "was decided by a
'matter of three seconds oniy aq-
judged third place winner was Ga.
wa. Tost jno. 12 witn 8 nours z
uinuted and 43 seconds; but Gam.
boa Ship No., lo hi fourth place
had 8 hours 27 minutes and 4G
seconds,
Actually all the first four craft
broke the1 previous winning time
1 record for the race of 8 hours and
1 S3 minutes.
Tho winning crow from Crls
- tbal Included Gorald McGraug
- y, John Potorson, Bill Fus$l.
man ond Paul Ebdon. In tho i.
cond place crow from. Balboa
wore Steve Gorham,. Frank Mil,
lor, Ed Dolan and Frank Town,
send. ":, 5.7 guy .' f
r Riding the third Place native
dugout were Lennert Hakanson,
At"
vT.lyrcitAL
It.
( 'V

hftrplmr-out

pier at Fort Amador for the "climax of the three-day raco throughrthe canal,-now in. it r,
locked through at both Pedro -Miguel and.Miraflores. (U.S. Army PhotoJ
9: Vins Ocean-to-Oceari Battle: Of Cayucos;

Craft Break Previous Record

Bob Rice, Abel Bor'sellino and Al
Goeuen
Sunday was the 'climax of the
three day event. Following break-
fast and church services at lam-
boa, the boats lined up at Gam-
boa and were dispatcnea ai
o'clock, There was stiff competi
tion down Gaillara cut' W jearo
Mieuel locks, as the wind, blew
against ; the. DacKs, or xne crew
men and tne water stayea neany
as smooth as it, had been on Sa.
turdav. The weather had been fair
all three days, v producing a -fine
crop of sunburns. 1
At Pedro NUguel the boats were
herded into the lock chamber fol-
lwing the S.S. Hibueras. They also
were accompanied by the Panama
Canal launch Perico, carrying
race officials. .
'Then the water quickly lower,
ed, the sates opened and at a
signal off the crews splashed, mad.
ly thrusting over tne mile course
to Miraflores Locks. r
At Miraflores they had the thrill
of being locked through alone ex.
cent for the launch.
rWhen the gun relased them for
the final lap down- channel to the
Navy pier the crews found that
they were on an outgoing twe.
which meant a fast current.
As oach boat crow passed on.
dor tho Navy pier it was told
to tir up at tho Balboa Yacht
Club, and assemble in tho Ame American
rican American Legion Club. Both tho Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal andBalboa boats swamped
shortly after thoy passed under,'
tho finish lino. 1 :' ".-..:
The lone race had begun at Cris.
CKEW' strokes Tspldly "under the
.T-nnnn 4a J-1 I -1

iy jmu(j aiici nuuu -iu huish liisu in elapsed ume ior me enure inree inree-ic
ic inree-ic cpyuco rare. The boys of ship Mo. 9 ft a new recrod of seven ho-r
i 1 '; i -r i! o -ti-mih c"'ir-e. Inl'--1 Y? iT'.'-J la t:e t:rm Ca 1
:i a' i ;.'!; ( f rare cmciais.-.(U.3. l': --)

of the Miraflores" Locks -shortly

tobal Yaotit Club Friday afternoon
with a. six mile run up channel
to the entrance to. Gatun Locks.
The crew were guests of Fort Fu,
lick over, night. Early next morn.
big they1 shoved off on the most
grueling .part of : the; race i ,22
miles across Gatun L,ae irom
thi locks to Gamboa, It Is the. lap
which took the .mosvoui .01 ine
crews someof- -them were
still tired when they swung Into
the channel for Sunday's race. The
Cristobal team had the lead in
time throughoutvthei race but ac ac-tuallv
tuallv ac-tuallv the lead position changed
repeatedly bttween j Cristobal nd
Balboa. 1
Prizes to the first three winners
includinz a handsome silver loving
cup, were awarded at a' rt cial
beef dinner donated and servtd
to all the exhausted crews by A.
merican Legion. Post No.. 1 Fort
Amador. Presentation was 'mane
by Russell' Jones, longtime scout.
er and currently.; vice president
of Canal Zone Council No.; 801,. B.
S.A.
- Brfg. Gen. Geore Ti Schaltter,
president of the Council, congra
tulated all the bovs on their cour.
ace in stavine with their boats un
til the finish of the grinding race.
In addition to the prizes Lt. Col
Robert MacDoanald. chairman of
the race, awarded individual pat
ches for completing the course Jo
the three first olace crews and 12
other crews. They were : (Boat I,
Post 1. Margarita;' Boat 1," Post
12, Gatun: Boat 3, Post 12; Boat
1. Post 16; ; Fort Kobbe; v oat 1;
Ship 8, Balboa; Boat .2, Ship 10;
finish line t the NaT pier
. J All. ll- 'll.

tli8 truth end the

FANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, MAI 12, 1958

r J J
.1 l
. J LI

'after noon vesterdayv s they
Time For-Race
iBoat, 2,' Air Explorer Squndron Is.
Albrook -An Force. Base:' Boat 1
Troop. 3r Balboa; : Boats l, a -and
4. fost 7ft turunda
Twelve other crews did not Ire.
ceive patches as thev had either
aroppea out of the rice because
of exhaustion or boat trouble; or
pecause iney toot too ions to com.
plete a lap." Sme of these- boats
actually ,did cross the finish, line
at lalboa and did complete ea ch
neat, Dutineir time was1 too great
to auow i,nem to, win patches
f They were: Boats i and 3 Pot
3,v 4Jaiooa; (Boat 1 and .2, Post 5
Ancon;,Boat 2. Post 16. 'Fort Kob.
oe; Boat z, bmp 8, Balboa; oat
oquaaron' u. aowook afb:
Boats 3 and 5. Post 7. Curundn
and Boats 1 and 2, Troop 4Dia.
DIO MBlgntS.
j Among the officials who made
me entire race course was Coun
ch scout .xecutiv Daniel O.- Da
Employe Accused
Of Embezzlement
Waives Hearing
i Preliminary hearing wa waived
in. Balboa Magistrate's Court Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon by sOvidio Antonio
Manchong, f 22, Panamanian, an
employe of the US Navy Spe Special
cial Special Services section. 1
Manchong is accused of havlne
embezzled $59.55 entrusted to him
m tne performance of his duties.
. UOOn his W9IVpr hn Vint hratnA
6ver for trial in U., S. District
Court. i
Bail was fixed at $2,000.
Little Richard
HOLLYWOOD, May 12 (UP) (UP)-Comedian
Comedian (UP)-Comedian Red Skelton,, his-eye
hollow with grief, said, yesterday
"I'd never seen a person die he
fore and then it had to be little
Kicnaro. : .
. SW1 in m state of shock,' Skeltdn
wandered aimlessly in the garden
of his Bel-Air home grieving for
his 9-year-old son who died Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night after i prolonged life,
and-death batt'e with leukemia,
cancer of the blood. ( ..
The TV comic stopped to pick
frellow toHp.-""rr'n-'---"Richard
loved flowers A f?w
hours before he died he asked for
flowers. Somehow I think he kr?w
ha was dying. Watching him ly.

country is sr.Je" Ahrc!:r.;:i Lin

n

. THE PLLSF
OF PANAMA
MAYOR ALBERTO ALEMAN of
Panama City is reportedly plan
ning to clear East I3tn btreet
(Salsipuedes) of sidewalk vendors,
many of whom are saia to be in
arrears with their .municipal
taxes.
At the beginning of the second
weeks of classes for 1958, some
5,000 students were still without
proper classroom accomodations,
it was reported yesterday.
Two mw Panama City tchoois
which were opened this ytar art
only operating part time btcauw
tho buildings were not ready
whtm th studnt cam back
from vacation last wok. :
Another hien School for ; girls
which was moved out of one build-
in! to an old Panama City convent
is still ciuuerea wha wornnien in
stalling toilet facilities. Some clas
sea are being held in the patio.
Panama students will hold an
other demonstration Friday in
order to confront President do la
Guardia with what they consid
er as thov sorlour problems con-
frontina aovornmont high schools.
. The, demonstration is Scheduled
to beein at the Legislative Palace,
where sneakers for the Liceo de
S?eftoritas' will demand that the
name of the high school be ehang
.This' will be followed by a pa
rade to Santa Ana- plaza where
several. more, Speakers-will be
heard. l 1
uThe -students, .will. wi. .1 op .the,
rally "by' marching1 to the Presi Presidential
dential Presidential Palace where they will de de-livet
livet de-livet a list of their minimum aspi
rations to the president. 1 v
hm Ch;rge ;
Arisbsl Seaman
Upp:d In Cristobal
A charge of assault with a fleaa.
ly weapon against an American
seaman nas oeen cnargeu m na-
tobal Magistrate's Court to as-
ssult with intent to commit mur.
der. i n"
After the Original charged was
dismissed and the higher one
lodged on Friday aiternoon, a pre-
liminary hearing, was held lor
Samuel HenancKs, i wjw
a second cook aboard the SS Me.
Hwas bound over for trial in
V.S. District Court.
s Hendricks is charged with stan.
bing on chief steward William
Lasky, 31 American, while the
ship was at Pier 8, Cristobal, on
May 2.
Laskv's recovery was m ,. doubt
for a time, but he is now conva-'
loorinff at Coco Solo Hosoital.
Both men are residents of the
metropolitan area of New York Ci.
ty.
.' Three crewmen off the Metapen
testified at the hearing and their
statements were perpetuated. -Bail
for Hendricks was set .; at
Buddy Poppies
Wait An
Tjiut vmfr noooieSt lady? f
A big bunch of bright red bud.
dy.poppies, quite clean ana nann.
some enough to trim a 1 a d y's
hat, is- being held by Balboa po po-liQe.
liQe. po-liQe. i -,
A... cop retrieved the colorful
tags being used in a donation
campaign, Anparently they blew
out of a vehicle in Balboa. t v
: It the poppies are not claimed
presently, they will be 'turned o.
ver to the American Legion and
the Leeion Auxiliary, who are
conducting the campaign.
The Flanders Fields poppies are
made in the States- by u disabled
x.servicemen, and are sold for
their benefit.

Skeltoris Death Spurs Grteving ,Dac; To War On Cancer

ing there, suffering terrible pain
n his limbs and his neck, I real.
zed what a courages little boy
Je really was.- 'li'h'f !;'
"He remembered he was hav.
ing a birthday in ,a couple of
Weeks and asked for a catalogue
of toys, Then he said, "i don't
want you to spend too much mon money,
ey, money, daddy. Let's make every pen.
ny count. j
"He never liked me ti spend a
lot of money on him."
Red paused when his daughter.
Valentina, 11,-entered the garden.
Her freckles stood out brightly
against an ashen face.
"Vaienuna tried to run away
this morning," Skelton said, ex.

0

I.I I
- U u U
Li V
HeJhoughtThatHe
Would Never See
A Policerncn Saying
W Stole A Tree?'.
Jose Lcocadio Mena, 29, Colom.
bian, for whom a warrant had
been out since mid. April, was
picked up last, week and formal.
ly charged in Balboa Magistrate s
Court with the theft of two stand.
ing cedar -trees belonging to the
Panama Canal Company.
un r rinay anernoon Mena. a
resident of the Hollywood area of
ranama uty, waived ereiimina
ry .neanng ana was bound over
for trial in U.S.. District Courtv ;
The value of thtf trees was list,
ed $8, and Mena's offense as a
subsequent offense of petit Jarce Jarce-ny.
ny. Jarce-ny. i
This ts the third charge of
stealing timber lodceH against
Mena in the Canal Zone within
the last year.
Last July 23 he faced two such
charfees. One was dismissed on re.
quest of the District Attorney.
, un the other,, Mena was fined
r ana given a 30-day jarl sea sea-tence.
tence. sea-tence. But the 1ail term was sus
nendedi and Mena put ori proha
tion for a yir contiint on good
behavior. H was ctiii r,
bation at the time "of the recent
arrest. t .
Bail of $500 was fixed for Me-
; lne Cedar tt-eps were taken
- i i i it
irom. an area known as Bururtga,
"V -tr jiToni Aira'iin, ; Frpsnma
bly the cedar was taken to be us
ed io making furniture,
hnim Cifv Yci!lh
fh&A Jo i
BUS Sfifdehr Assfi. ;
, SOLLY TOUSSI EH Jr.
What Balboa lligh School prin7
cloal T, F. Hotz describes as "tne
highest honor and most difficult
job any student can have in schoof i
has been conferred on houy lous lous-sieh
sieh lous-sieh Jr. of Panama City, who has
just been elected president of the
Balboa High School Student As Association
sociation Association for the coming school
year; He will be presented formal
iy to' the student ooay, Wednesday
at the annual Awards Day cere
monv. .
v'. Born in Panama City Oct.; 16
1941, Solly is the son of Mr. and
Mrs: Alexander Toussieh of Bella
Vista. He has attended the Canal
Zone schools since '.first.'.; grade.
When he completes high school
next year, he hopes to study ar.
chitecture in the United States.
' Solly has been on the '!B" honoi1
roll throughout his high ichool ca career
reer career and is a member of the, track
and swimming teams. He f has
served as vice president of the
CfuHanf Aisnplatinn this. var.
.The1 new vicerpresident elect is
Alfred William Archibald, who
was born in Florida, and Who lives
with his stepfather, and mother,
Mr. and Mrs. TJiomas Durfee, in
Las UimDres. tie is incoming ju
nior at Balboa High School.
haling heavily. ' V' ; v'i
She said she was going i-u find
Jchard. She promised she would
ring him back. Oh, God. how it
hcrts he muttered. r
; Richard's last hours were' spent
with his family. Skelton said he
and his wife. Georgia, a ceo m.
panied by Valentina, left the
UCLA Medical jCenter Saturday at
6:30 p. m. for dinner. The doctcf
called them back within a few
minutes and told them : the end
was near. ....
"'When-we rot back in-the room
Richard asked us all to kiss him,"
Red recallrd sadly. "He asked
Valentina to pull up a stool and
give him a kiss, too. I remem.

a""aMwaaaeoooOBmaeiMMMe
.::::;::;;-;:):;.::::.::.:.::::::::..
-'.-:-:;-.-:-::i;Avfr-A"'
' t
. J,.',,,', j S,, ,.r.:i

X

J
Being

',

Stirred
.

By Communists

WASHINGTON. May 12
alerted Vice President, Nixon's

atics to take, a shot at him when he visits Venezuela to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow thmtink Tklire4nu ronnrtr nrr knAorrn n( Hraiu

earson s statt. '"' .
. An urgent warning has been picked up that Commu-.

nist agitators are stirring up students at Universidad Cert Cert-tral
tral Cert-tral in Caracas to try to fire wild shots at the Vice Presi President,
dent, President, to frighten rather than assassinate; him, as a fol-

low-up to the stoning incident in Peru. 1
The warning came from Latin American intelliaence

sources, including Frank Barry, former American Secret
Service man, now oil President Somoza's bodyguard in Ni Nicaragua
caragua Nicaragua Anderson reports.

t I he becref Service has olso warned Nixon to expect
anti-American demonstrations, in other South American
countries. The demonstrators are being stirred up not only

oyrne communists, but also by the samefPuerto RicanT
nationalists wKo tried to assassinate President Truman
1950, and shot up tbe ,H9use,of Rcpr'eSentafives uv4954.

ine aecrer service is relying on local governments to.

vtwi iiivwii um iii juuiM

sent in advance to lach country to arrange for police pro protection.
tection. protection. Another half dozen Secret Service men are as assigned
signed assigned to guard Nixpr) round the clock. They work in shifts.

cuTiim wmy i wu men a nis siae ar a Time.
; The Secret Service is using local police, however, to
take special, secret precautions to protect the Vice Presi President
dent President from danger. '. , ?

Meanwhile Nixon arrived 'In
Bogota yesterday to mixed
reception of cheers and shouts
of "death to Nixon" Several
persons were reported injured
when charging mounted police
cleared a path throngli rival
crowds of demonstrators, 'a ''
- The. anti-American' tenor of
a crowd gathered v outside
Nixon's hotel in Bogota built
steadily after the 'vice presU
dent his wife and party ar arrived
rived arrived by plane from; Quito,
. Ecuador; on the ncxt-to-last ...
stop of his eight-nation good-
will tour. ,
While Nixon was In" hi? rooms
preparing for lan official lunch
at the Bogota Country Club, a
picture of the vice president
was burned by' a swelling anti anti-American
American anti-American crowd. i o
Shouts of "down with Nixon",
and "aeatn to Njxon- iiuea me
air. despite the-, efforts of a
Dro-Nlxon minority" to ', drown
out the shouts and Whistles. -:
. Mounted police charged sev several
eral several times against both factions
to keep a path clear for Nixon's
limousine. Five persons were
arrested. 't'f'-gr'h
Several were Injured by ,the
police charges,. it was reported.
It was "learned- the U.S.
Embassy asked that notice
not try to disperse anti'-Amer-'
lean crowds for fear such ac-
tion might st if up greater
anti Nixon sentiment. But
police were taking special
precautions.' Six persons were
arrested Saturday, i v r
Alt.hmiK ,i t.hA- prnwH nn
tioisy. i Nixon himself was not
Dhysically touched, as "he was
by Communist-instigated mobs
in lima, Peru, last Thursday
when he was stoned and spat
upon. u v vv.',. :
A flutter of leaflets in the
plaza In front of Nixon's hotel
denounced) "Imperialist thieves
and assassins." 4-r).:,:';;yt
a; 'v
ber Richard said, Hurry up," Val.
entina, I haven't got all day,' i
"The little fella knew, alt right
But he didn't show it. He didn't
cry" 4' i-v:
Skelton 'cannot-cry-either'.
' "I wish I could sit down 'or an
hour and weep,, he said.w'-It
would be good for me. But the
tears lust won t come
"There is some solace,f though,
in knowing it was -God's will, that
mavbe Richard was One of God's
teathers. Showing us, how: to be.
courageous., Telling J,tM.woxiaiy
his death that cancer must be
conquered." - ,vf''-
The youngster was stricken With
leukemia in January of 1957, Since

flVE C

n n7
The Secret Service 'has
bodyauards to expect fan
"uiicntun. lour, une anenr is
Lima Stoning
Will Not Cancel
1 1 i - i
, WASHINGTON!, May 12 (UP)
President Eisenhower today
branded a.0 "absolutely not
true" a published renort : that
Vice-President Richard M. Nix Nixon's
on's Nixon's trio to ;Europe later this
year micht be canceled to
avoid a Euronean reoetltion of
the LJma anti-American dem demonstration.
onstration. demonstration. '.
White House? press 'secretary
James C. ;; Haerty,v raised the
watW ;pt a i'riws fon'erepfe.
He said that sfter readlna the
renort over the weevndi he
talkp-l- earjy today with the
Pr"'dnt. ,3, i
"Th reoorf.-' Wat tdmnleta
news to him," Hagerty salds.
The President said, according
to Haerty. that "thoughts of
cancelling Nixon's visit to. Ku Ku-xooe
xooe Ku-xooe i had newer crossed his
mtirf t anv t'me.'v ..
Details of Nixon's Eurooean
iroortwill .tour have not been
decid'.- However; Hosartv sMd
the ; V'ce-msirtent-v wonld not
leave for; Europe until Congress
rtioums.. .
j Despite the "denvons'Tatlon- l
the h,oteI, Nixon's official ,ji-el-comp
'wox'one. of the warmest
'yet,.on,his:tour..r;v'V''V;?',ii'i ; ?
All demonstrations web ban ban-ned
ned ban-ned .as of Saturday ni?ht in
Bogota, which had two abortiva
one-day revolts on April 3D and
May 2, Jpt before last Sunday's
oresidential elections.
then he' had been hospitalized
many times in attempts to wari
o f the inevitab'e. Death came i
8:30 p. ; m. Saturday night wit
both parents at his bedside. A few
minutes before death came his
sister was sent from, the room,,
Funeral services will be con.
ducted Tuesday at the Church of
ithe Recessional at Forest Lawn
memorial rarit.
The comedian, still nomb with
shock, said he would devote as
much of his time in the future
pos8ible-.ta..aid,.thejilit. t
cancer. -,: - -. i', - -i
"It is something I have to
he said, "Richard's death s '1
not have been in vain."

Siudenfo



We Went

.5 3 IH.. ,..B Tt ICI f i. Hi
fSJtOfO HfV0t -Vwk IX
HAHMODIO !. I.-'M
7. H rT V O fn 134 t aj a
1tiHOt 4-0T4O is Link)
Cll ACOMfMa N(iCN, ..
C '-r. It 7 cTii AviNut n!f Uw lmr(
'HI KrKf StNT4TIVI JClmj 'QlVt INC.
J4S Mo.ton Ave. Ni Yornt, UTi N T
Dor
1 C H i3
And
Comment

IX HOimH. IN 4DV4NCL
H N Vr 4BVANC

T :$ IS YCU fCRUM THI READERS CWN COLUMN
Tka Mid lu it aa forum tt tttitn ( Taa 'inimi Amerltui
Utttr ara racawca f ratafultr and art kan.U. la a wholly confidential
jnnet. si
It yaa contribuft a Ictttr deal h Impatiant M if doata't appaat Ihi
atxf 4tf. Lattara ara publith" ia tha ara"r ractivaA
Iaa fry ta ktp tha icttara llmittd ta ana pa length.
-- tdanth at laNat writtn it held in ttncttrt eontidenca
Tbia aewtpaper iuiiimi n raipaniibility tat itatement at apbiiaM
xpraued ia latter from teadert.
THE MAIL BOX

- e
SHEKELS AND
Sir:

, ATXJ AW4UM w ti i wf-va, -r r
in one side of it and rent the other. Now before that olner
' side was rented my tolks uBed the whole house, but once they
had leased it out they retired to their side of the property and
.Proceeded to mind tneir own business. They collect the rent
regularly and see that the place is properly maintained.' Btit
they don't keep their name on the- doorplate, and you ttould
not be likely to find the family coat-of -arms anywhere on the
premises. It's theirs. They know it, and so do the Tentors. But
they've leased it, and so long as the leasee sticks to the terms

of the agreement ana oenaves nimseu ne is ;jui.-u4 ma owe
. of the house. :vs..- v '.- X' -.
j well, it seems to me the same rules apply when a country
leases out a strip of land. Why do the Panamanian students
- believe, as they evidently do, that Panama should have the
' lease payments on the Canal -Zone nd sovereignty over the
area,' at the same time? Does such a demand make sense to
clear-thinking Panamanians? v .' .v.-,; , v-
As I see it, the present arrangement, while not perfect, is
... i V I 1 i. 1 I 1 -- JnM Md nljit Im V.

Certainly- advantageous wj powi siuca. as r a my amc u
Americans have the guaranteed use of the Canal, the some sometimes
times sometimes useful position in the middle of Latin America, and the
Welcome opportunity of seeing something of the world outside
of their own homeland, without being entirely outside of its

; And although I am not qualified to give the other side, I

Save my own picture of it. The

01 dealing with a government mai is not wiresvea opprca opprca-ing,
ing, opprca-ing, dictating to, or overrunning Panama,, while at the same
tame they count on the military protection of its armed forces,
M it should ever be needed; They have as "neighbors" in the
Zone a people who on the whole are friendly and well-intended
(the other kind you will find anywhere, anytime), and who
hav been brought up on a policy that is a combination of
lalssea Jalre and.do-goodism that Is, if your condition is sat
isfactory to you, we'll let you. be, but if you call for help, we
. r Surely this' has been demonstrated amply. There are in institutions
stitutions institutions and individuals ; throughout the Republic who know
from firsthand experience.; Then, of course,' there is the revenue
from the Cahal and related sources.; which is not peanuts.
Have the Americans, forced a caste system on7 the Panama
hlans? NO, friend. What caste system there is, fostered and
enforced by the "hlgheralass" Panamanian. It. exists in most
Latin'Amerlcan countries I've lived in some of them. Do
the -Americans exploit the Panamanian? Hal They could take
; lessons from many in the Republic.
Do. they oppress Panamanians? Have yoir ever seen' the
people of xPanama cowering before the" Armeo Forces of the
Canal Zone? Is there a Panamanian afraid of talking back to
f United' States seryicemaa, or of evicting him from his boite,
r of telling him where to go, Just for. ;tihe heck of it? This is
eppressioh? )

: ,eo, for Heavens sae, wnats

' i ,: SHIPPING AGENTS', HOUSING
1 With the city of Colon gilng ', throuni vuch hard" times,
tetmshln scents should not be allowed: to '-continue livintr in

the Canat Zone with low rents

fnvueges.?why not move tnem into colon, andthus give the
conomy of the Gold Coast city a little lift i ;, i ; -,
Gov. Jose Maria Gonzalez of. Colott province is -trying to
telleve Colon's critical situation, but with Brazos Heights of

fering such privileges to the shipping agents, what chance does

ne nave? ' t
I Just watch the mob coming down to the Margarita "commis "commis-ary
ary "commis-ary when the lines are busv and the nlace full of Canal .ter

fonnel. In comes the mob like a

na. i suggest we make everyone happy, except-Hie agents, by: 1
J 1. Moving them all to-Colon; - i ;
; 2. Taking over the houses in Brazos Heights for Canal em
ployes who wish to move from Coco Solo Into single houses;
! 8. Letting Panama tax the agents' salaries: vi ; i

t 4. Giving Canal employes a

ities without steamship agency personnel taking all the chairs;;:
J 5. Easing the strain on Canal Zone 8chools;'r;:''v:-i':'-r
. 8. Reducing congestion in the commissaries;
7. Contributing to the civic life of Colon. v' -;
Gonzales claims that 80 percent of the population of Colon
is West Indian, so the British agents will have that "at home"

feeling In the Empire.

FILL UP THE DITCH

Sir:

"Ginger Know All" (Mail Box. May 7) was so rieht. but he

did hot give any solution to the

auiyTiree uquor ior tne canal zonians. snucKs.man, that would
be no liardship to the Gringos. When thev get back to the

. States they can earn more money
"those extra' few dollars.. -.
i ; ine reai situation is to get ria
swoop, fill up the big ditch, take
rest of it back to the Indians.
eorrea. ne wouia be na or those
kit and cabboodle.

He should be sure that, after

presents nis plans in detail to the Panamanian powers-that-be,
so that thpy can go ahead with the building of the docks, sea sea-.
. sea-. 'ports, railways, highways and so forth. There would be nothing
or nobody to stop those powers-that-be going ahead with
Ginger's excellent plans.
I' Waiting
' PIN BOYS' PAT : '
sin- v
(!, I don't think .it right that a pin. boy at any bowling alley
should make only five cents a line or 'a game., Those boys have
w eat,' and some of them have family responsibilities---.-
, Quiet days the boys are there from 2 p.m. Some of them
imay make three gamear apiece and the rest nothing. Two boys
;whohad worked at one alley for three -years tried to talk this
over and were, forthwith fired. With the employment situation
as it is. in Panama and .Colon, no others are likely to com com-t
t com-t plain. t
j When the boys work a league night thev get 30 games "at
'eight cents each, or 42.40. At th at.Anrfa.rrt v

be-only $1.50 a big difference.

any. tips from the five cent players.

STAMP COLLECTOR

I would aonreclat it. if
trade stamps with me. I am
toxnuim nfa wie uanai one.
7

' I -r-

" 13 Of?
1 SO 14 CO

SOVEREIGNTY
States hometown." They live
Panamanians nave ine pnvuege
an wie leuoing aoout?
Just Asking ;
and school and commissary
plague of grasshoppers -in Chi
chance to use clubhouse facil
Single House John
big problem except tor cut out
and not feeflany pain, about
ri?r -'vv. 'v". r
oi ail me unngos in one iejl
the locks anart. and rive the
Then Ginger's problem. would be
pesky -Gringos, and all their
-u -d .J,
he gets the Gringos out,1 he
Furthermore, they rarely get
Passer By
interested in stamps both from
-Benjamin Schwartz,
2682 West 5nd Street,
, Brooklyn, 23, N.5J.

If VICTOR RIESIL

Soon Lave Beck will be evicted
by his landlord the Teamsters
Lmon. His mansion will be put
on tne auction block. His saga in inside
side inside labor will be over. But to
write the portly one out the la.
bor momement, the union chiefs
may have written themselves in into,
to, into, a stranglehold.
To avert Beck's kind of mani.
pulation of union millions, the
AFL-CIO chiefs find they've writ,
ten a code which now might pre prevent,
vent, prevent, unions from lending money
to employers who need the credit
to get over the slump; or from
joining corporations in projects
which might make needed jobs,
or even from permitting workers
to take temporary pay cuts to
help "the boss" ride this one out.
This was discovered in Coded
no. 5, Sec. 5: i XMeitner tne
AFL-CIO nor any national or tn.
ternational union. .should invest
in or make loans to any business
enterprise with which it bargains
collectively." w- v
Had this coae Deen in eirect o o-ver
ver o-ver the years, scores of firms and
thousands of jobs would have
been wiped out. There would nev.
er have been, for example, the
tale of the glad hatter, Alex Rose,
president of the Hat, Cap and Mil.
lenery Workers' Union, and an
almost bankrupt firm' for, which, a
recession started four years ago.
. At that time, soma 900 work,
art wart earning their daily
bread at the Charles Kartiganef
Hat Co., In West Upton, Mass.
It had been producing popular
priced ladies' hats but was in
financial difficulty. : Company
creditors, with their not unpre unprecedented
cedented unprecedented obession for payment
of bills, had just about decided
to close in. Word of this Came
. i tha union. '".V:-
- Mr- Rose called a meeting of
his national board and invited the
creditors to, sit in." The board ap-
proved a $50,000 loan from the u.
nion itseif to take care ot some
of the firm's debts.: This'satisfied
the creditors for a while. Then
Rose and the plant workers got
together.-1 j ?:'";'
After that conference, the 900
employes dug into their own sav-
ings or borrowed lrom lo c a 1
banks. They raisea ww.uw i
fashion. Some o: this went to tne
rrpditorii and the rest to the &ar.
tiganer Hat Co. for working capi capital.
tal. capital. ' 1 1
From then on out the company
prospered. U raised wages .three
umes,
It is making a prom even to today.
day. today. And last week, the firm re re-turned
turned re-turned to, its employes the 'final
$28,000 borrowed from them in
1954. The turn: M prospering.
Soon, -it will replay the national u.
nion .the $50,000 which Mr. Rose
handed the creditors at their' first
meeting with his board.
.Because of -the union's loans,
thr firm todav, still emoloys 700
umruprs Evervbodv's happy. No
class struggle. The theme is good
wages and good prow ana jods,
of course.
This has beon th then
of ether unions which believe
that the words "slas strungle"
belong in stories on the black blackboard
board blackboard jungle. The International
Brotherhood of Electrical Work,
trt has lnt millions of dollars
to construction contractors to
kMp them in business and
launch new projects to
mak and preserve jobs.
And not too lone ago, members
of Packinehouse Workers' -190
'Mrnt their emolover some $900
000 in the form of 10 percent of
their earninss.
' There are scores 6f other union
loan and invesmtnets in new
buildines forr hew companies. In
December 1956, Paul Hall's Sea.
farers' International Union asked
its members to vote on a half mil,
lion dollar loan to the American
Banner Line to help cteate hun.
dreds of new seafaring jobs. The
line' is run by the famed anti-Na.
si mariner Arnold Bernstein. The
members approved.
This infuriated big Joe Curran,
head of the rival National Martime
Union. Currn claimed this ciolat ciolat-ed
ed ciolat-ed AFL-CIO code quoted abfrve.
riirran wanted Hall tried by the
Ethical Practices Committee. The
AFL-CIO high command rejected
this request.. : :
But it did decide to take a look
at what had been written to keep
Beck-type hands off union money,
but which how threatens to prevent
unions from lending a ,' helping
hand to men across the confer conference
ence conference table. r..

v "'r-Sm -s

"... firn..:.-
IH yNEAService, Inc.
i " ', 'i ' 1 1 1 "n

Walter Wincliell In

THI HEADUNERS
The lamplighters 'of
Broadway
with the
are ienitine the skies
names of Lunt and Fontanne. Aft
er 34 years as a great acting team
and 36 nanny wedding anniver
saries) they are enchanting audi audiences
ences audiences in "The Visit' and a
theatre has been, named after
them. Many years ago we dubbed
them Mr. and Mrs. Theatre..They
are, immense artists, of course,
and dedicatedv performers. ; The
l.unt have been known : to ; re
hearse a single inflection for weeks.
They once spent a month rehears rehearsing
ing rehearsing an episode in a hit show until
they were sawsnea wiwi iv.
are devoted to me meaire aau
thpatrp-eners adore them. It has
been a long, happy love affair!
both personally ana proiessionai
lv ) . 1
Tne wins r oniaiwe mcaira w
not theirv greatest monument. It
is the Warm, giowmg memories
their artistry nas inspirea.
i
; Katharine Cornell the Golden
Girl, attracted gilt-edge notices fr
ner emoung m, iu pwm.
The star has brightened Broad Broad-wav
wav Broad-wav in aBout 50 dramas. Never-
theless. her biggest thrill was ex experienced
perienced experienced far from The Big Street.
It happened when she did "The
Barretts of Wimpole Street" for
the troop's overseas during the
war; At first, theUSO was reluc reluctant
tant reluctant to give the star! permission
to do the show. As Miss Caronell
ran n; "Thev said I wouldn't have
an audience after ;the first twenty
minutes. -But they came .and stay stayed
ed stayed and they loved it. I never heard
such applause.
As was tcv be expected. Julie
Andrews conquered London in '.'My
Pair Ladv." Her initial stage ap
pearance in London was equally b
memoraDie ana iriumpnam,. v ucu
Miss Andrews was a 2-year-old
trouoerv ,she took part in a cnu
dren's pageant. She sang a song in
a sleeping garment that was but
toned at the DacK, looseiy Duuon Duuon-pH
pH Duuon-pH Tn the middle of the song, the
buttons came undone and the flap
fell.. Little Julie's poise remained
intact, however. She continued sing
ing. Then she turned, around and
took a bottons.up bow while the
audience cheered.' V;;;' -';-:S-v-'4t'l
' Rex Jlarrison,' Who' Is ''also shar sharing
ing sharing in the MFL glory, experienced
an unforgettable London debut. He
GLIDDEN PANAMA,

fW
tm. '' ''. .. "MM"sWarV-irv-v-i:'-fi' iiWluJiAj. jllIi W'''iWiAf wwiiiii :"

National Ave. i-Tel. 37711 y ,
MATERIALES DE CONSTRUCQON, S. A
Col6n, Tel. 626 J 1

THE GER3IAN WONDER CAR ; 1
M0jj0RE VMITIMG-NP7 on STOCK

UNICAR, $. A., Panama DISTRIBUTORS M. a" POWELL,

A

had a minor role in a show.' The
morning after, the. premiere .he
anxiousiy searched critic James
Agate's review for a reference to
himself. He finally spotted it and
groaned. It stated: "The play
had one redeeming feature. A

young man in it, whose name es-
capes me, seems to have a real I Only a few weeks ago the co co-talent,
talent, co-talent, for comedy." lyum quoted Berle's comment to
-n'jfr"-rV-i N- an. interviewer; "Teevee. which

' Milton Berle, who invented tee-!
a will Mtnrn n.t".u, tn
vee, will return next season to ca
vort in a regular series. Milton
is wealthy enough to relax and
has the seeurity of a long-term
contract. Nevertheless, he is re returning
turning returning to the tough, tough' grirt.
Why? Well, the answer is a form
of irony;! People work hard- for
success. Then, when success comes
the work becomes more import-

wMuimD ommwmm.

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" "ni-l.iiariimMnULi.if

WAGE:!

fa YqsI

ant than success or monetary tro
,pmes. Liie has no meaning unless
you can do what you like. Retire
ment is a form of death. And, in
the final analysis, a performer's
greatest joy comes from perform-
ing,
" fto'h 1" Ittl
aS' 8ot to be a chore.. When there
was an especially good whow, the
writers and staff would slap' me
on the back and we'd be real hao-
pu for two minutes. Then some-;
body would ask the inevitable ques
tion 'so what-are-wesoine-tn-Hn
next week?' -
next;-' week?
Apparently, the headache that
come with working hard are not
i

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ARIAS
Colon'

s o i e t i m e s ir:;f c
,'-.'i o: c.,:. d
-.1 t-A-o hecue cas
...ate in v. hich he tri tri-a
a tri-a new restricting la--

had
ft
oi Suute c,
ed to wr.ts
bor law. In
erocr.Jmpnt after a-
nieadment from the Senate floor,
.he COP leader who aspires to
be governor of California tried lo
rewrite completely a bipartisan
bill for the protection of labor
welfare funds, j The .Senate was
kept in night session and even nut
most of Saturday to act on Know,
land's proposals. In every case
he lost.
One reason he lost was the vigor,
ous oppostion of AFL-CIO presi.
dent George Meany. Meany threw
all his potent influence into the
as -awful as the aching boredom
trom doing notmng.
Bob Hope hat been popping in
and, out of radio-tv shows billboard-
Ing Ms latest movie, "Pans Holt
day," which opens theis week. Ro Robert,
bert, Robert, who owns oil wells, real
estate and scads of annuities, con
tinues toiling hard. Fortunately,
his business is his pleasure. At
on of Bob's Intimates has point pointed
ed pointed out: "He hat everything man
can ask tor a million dollars
and million laughs'
I
Happily Betty Hutton's last tv
appearance attracted numerous
valentines from reviewers. We're
certain Miss Hutton appreciates
the salutes for no performer is
more eager to please. She once
confessed: "If I could just "get it
across to every audience, if I
could explain the thrill I get per
froming, if I could just look at
them out there and tell them:
'There's nothing I wouldn't do for
you' i
The new movie "Too Mucho, Too
Soon" includes a convincing por portrait
trait portrait of John Barrymore sketched
oy Erri ilynn. it details the tra tragic
gic tragic decline of a great actor. Iro Ironically,
nically, Ironically, during his mightiest tri triumph,
umph, triumph, Barrymore was fearful a
bout the future! After clicking in
his first stage role, John told bor-
ther. liionel- about his fears. He
was remarkably prophetic: "I'm
scared. I hear thunder in the ap-
piause. A 4ign of storms to come."
Of cojirse, nJohn Barrymore was
the prime example of a masterful
performer whose caree was with
ered pa. dissipation Nevertheless,
Johh never had any remorse, He
lonce nyted: "I agree .with
Don
Marquis, who said tha one should
not pass. a temptation ngnuy oy,
lit may never come again."
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NEW BEAUTIFUL COLORS N

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COME IN AND SEE OUR 19S8
. "Around the Clock with
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Y CIA. David

' V J-:'

! i r O. Lis
;. t. nru.c
t l ,.r ca;r.e
' r cf f,e .New
)unc, v : ifn lieid,
t-e A.r.bassador
UuI.es, t.
e i
xoiiv neraiii In
with Mrs. Keid
ot r'ran.ce i;,:rve A!j.-b3nu; tne
Australian Ambassador, Cor;,;ress.
land, and Sen. and .Mrs. Stuart Sy.
mington oi Aliissouri.
A so guesls at the Israeli -Em.
bassy were Senator Krinwiand of
California, who had foi;;;ht so vig vigorously
orously vigorously against labor, and George
Meany, who had fought so vigor,
tusly against Knowland. r a.
Knowland.was home" in Cali.ornia.
As the guests sat down to din
ner, Mrs. George Meany found
herself sitting besid Sen. Know.
land. They seemed to get along
famously. -r
Remarked one guest afterward:
"If the Meanys can get along with'
the Knowlands, then the Arabi
should be ab e to get along witn
the Jews."
FROZEN IRRIGATION
Reclamation projects in the
West have fallen into-the same'
category, as defence : projects last
summer. The administration has
put a freeze on them. s
Just as the missile and airplane
program was cut way back prior
to Sputnik, so reclamation funds
specifically appropriated by Con.
gress have been lrozen by t h e
White House.
This drew some vocal dynamite
the other day .rom rapier-tongued
Rep. -Clair. Engle of California1,
chairman of the House Interior
Committee? Object of E n g 1 e'l
wrath was F.oyd Domlny, assist,
ant Reclamation Commissioner,
who argued that his agency had
to think about "repayment" prob.
lems.'-:- t- :.;":'V;
"Every : time you build an irri irrigation
gation irrigation ditch in California, it has
been oversubscribed- before you
completed it," disputed Engle. "If
you cannot sell water in Califor.
nia, 'you cannot sell coal in hell.
I don't know why you are worry,
ig about sel ing water ; out
there."' ;
Hotly objecting to the adminis.
tration's impounding of reclama.
tion funds appropriated and ear.
marked-' by : Congress,; Engle in in-quired
quired in-quired "Do you assert that; as
an Executive officer,, you have
the right...4 to i m p o u n d the
funds?"
.,"Yes, sir,", replied Dominy.
"And you refuse (when there
are no legislative restrictions) to
Spend thei funds?" ':
"Yes, sir," persisted the';Kcl.
mation official'
"And to defy the mandate of the
Appropriations Committee?"
"I would not say that we are
defying anybody,'', argued Domk
ny. "My understanding of tlm
law governing appropriations is
that it Is a; aathomation- to
spend and no a,; reprirement to
spend." r
"la other words, you are not
required' to "spend H Meven
thoughV'you Were given ?nohey
and told to spend it?" asked En Engle
gle Engle ' r
v "I believe that is true, ,sjjr,
stated Dominy. .-
j "Then we might as well a hoi.
ish the Congress," snapped Enle.
"You can sit down there and tell
us all to go Jump in the Sacra,
mento- River." i
. MERRY-GO-ROUND I
. Ex.Mayor Jim Curley of Bos.
ton, who has survived a jail' sen.
tence, many stormy elections, a
a novel written about him,' tlaims
that he is going to' live to be 12?.
He is not 80.
Curley, who has watched many
of his contemporaries pass on to
ruother, world, remarks: "Skettm.
ton will live to be .125." (Skeffing (Skeffing-ton
ton (Skeffing-ton was the name given to Curley
in the novel "The Last Hurrah.")
; .Congressman Tdm vL a ir e of
Boston, who went to jail for -in.
come-tax evasion, now has A fine
relationship With Internal Revenue.
His constituents asked him to han.
die their tax problems. He gets
extremely prompt service from In.
ternal Revenue, v ;; ij.6.
,The old Suet Canal Company;
kicked out of Egypt by Nasser, is
now trying to go into the tunnel
business. It has plans for a tun.
nel' under the English channel,
and between Gibraltar and North
Alrica. ; .U.S. diplomats are won
ried about the unchecked' wave
of corruption 'ia the Philippines.
It's likely to undermine the excel excellent
lent excellent start the Philippines made
toward a democracy. .Treasury
and postal -agents are cracking
down on a new chain-letter craze
that uses government bonds in.
stead of cash, The Treasury has
goe so tt as to urge banks not
to sell bonds to people suspected
of lusing them in chain letter
schemes. .Senator, to p?ss re.
strictive labor laws, but carried
his campaign back to thu enemy
in hi home state. He mailed co.
ipien of his union reforms to the
editors of 150 labor newspapers
'in California.

gjve a i
lHUe .!,:;.:
tne ire. re(

V-.-,7v m



I

Bf CSWALO JACC3Y
Written for NEA S:rvict

RE-UPs MSgt. Gordon W. Meanley, center, one of the 123 noncommissioned officers from
. the U.J3. taking Jungle training here, is reenlisted in. the Regular Army for three more years
. by Maj. Michael c Chester,-commanding officer of the Jungle Warfare Training Center at
Tort Sherman; The sergeant's duty station is the Infantry School at Fort Benning,' Ga
where he Js first sergeant.of the44th Company. Watching the ceremony is Sfc. James A.
1 Alger,' reenlistment NCO of the 1st Battle Group, 20th, Infantry, Fort Kobbe.
; 1 ,' (U.S. Army Photo)

'3

- H
V
I

s it
4f

1

"'if

4

.....

5

"C

11 BEST MESS Lt. Col. Benjamin O. Taylor', Jr., second 'from left, executive officer of th
list Battle Group, 20th Infantry at Fort Kobbe, presents the hondr mess plaque for the month month-"of
"of month-"of April to SfC. William J. Baillargeon-, mess sergeant for B Company. : Baillargeon claims
as ,he seventh"time hls-unit has recelvedthe roveteff "awards Capt. John L. Lewis,- com com-"manding.
"manding. com-"manding. of fleer,'" B Company, look1", oh av,Ti31itr:'t.T',,t'se,lectioTrlor'th award ismfd by.
jCWOJHarry j; Nairn, Fort Kobbe Jqod advisor, extreme Jeti ,B .Company tallied 97 points.;.' s ;
T. 'W A ,.t V (UJS. Army Photof

ill

II

V

J

' AWARD WINNER An Incentive efficiency award was pres presented
ented presented last-week to Leonardo Robinson, captain of a J-boat
at Pier 20, Balboa, by Brig.? Gn. Milton L. Ogden, deputy -commander,
USARCARIB. The award, an "E" flag to.be flown
by. th! craft for a three-month period and ft certificate sign-
ed toy1 Maj. Gen. Thomas L. Harrold, commanding general;
iy USARCARIB, was based on weekly lnspectiosn of iall harbor
, craft at Balboa and entitles Robinson to a ."busman's holiday" ;
' a free fishing trip as the guest of Col. D. A. King, USAR-
CARIBTransportatlon officer. Looking on at the left is MajJ
, W, B,. Voortmeyer, chief, terminal operations division.'
.' (U.S. Army Photo)
A'' n" : .V''" :

Firc:;:n 0.1 Strike

'. MONTREAL. (UP) Firemen
Went on strike against the Cana Canadian"
dian" Canadian" Pacific Railway ; yesterday
after 'last minute negotiations
failed to break a deadlock oVer
. the- railroad's decision ; to elimi.
n ate firemen from diesel engines
in freight and yard service. )
' Prime Minister John Diefen Diefen-laker
laker Diefen-laker called an emergency meet.
' mg of his cabinet and then an announced
nounced announced that : L a b o r MinMter
Michael Starr. would meet with
both sides. -? y;,r .,,,.
. Diefenbaker said t h e r e had
been a "very large diminution in
the .. differences beween he op opposing
posing opposing groups."
Jfi,cket lines began forming at
CPR installations a re g the
country shortly after the talks
between the railroad, union and
.Canadian Labor .Congress repre representatives
sentatives representatives broke oi'l' .atf 6 a. m.
at Ottawa. -K.
'R. A. Emerson, CPR vice presi president,
dent, president, said -that airfreight ancT
.passenger trains were operating
.normally ..despite the .strike,.The
union disputed the claim. 1

School Bus I Iifs

Trucks; 42 Hurfr
Chzron Killed
. FAYETTEVILLE, Tenn." (UP)-,
A school bus carrying 38 children
and five adults home to Alabama
from a musical show in Tennessee
collided with a truck early yester.
day,: injuring 42 persons and kill kill-mg
mg kill-mg a chaperon. '. ;.
x Mrs. Ruth Skutt, chief nurse at
the hospital here, said all of the
children, two adults and the truck
driver were injured in the smash,
up nine miles south of here near
tire Alabama border. -,J- ;
' On'y 'two y0uths and : t h r e e
adults,' she said, were seriouslv
injured in the mishap and that all
pf them are expected to recover.
State Trooper John Edwards
said Ralph Reed, 27, publisher of
a weekly newspaper in arab,
Ala., was, fatally injured." 'Reed
and his wife,, who teaches the
students at Union Grove, Ala., ac.
comnanied the ermm tn tii r.ran

Ole Opry, a hill billy musical va.
riety show originating in ; Nastj.

vine.
Princinal.Wavlanl

driver Silas Berry escaped injury.

Balboa Yf :CA-U50

Will Present 'llemo
ThsMsgnificishr i

;Did you know that "the human
heart beats more than a-hundred
thousand times a day,; and pumps
enough blood to fill almost 70 bar bar-rels
rels bar-rels in a day? Whether of, n 0 1
you know these. factsuyou'lmay
be intere.led in th final film t

the first half of the current sci science
ence science -series' at the Balboa Armed1

services UMCA-USO which ? will

pe shown tomorrow, evening.

iiie mm win, De ,Hemq, the Mag.
nificent."
The 50 minute color .film' is i.'pro
duced by Hollywood's Frank Ca".
pra, who 'uses- animation an .m

en tific motion pictures to -explain

vc ueiauoa, 01 ine neat1 and
thef b 0 d y'g circulatbry system.
Richard Carlson and n -1 tv..i.

Baxter are starred in the program
telling the story of what sei.

1 vvuiujuallcw in mis

uiiumiani area.- ;
-"2emo e Magnificenr wag
produced under the general super,
vision-of a scientific advisory
board composed; of ten leading A
merican scientists.; As ; conceived
by t Producer Capra, the program

nivin 7u wlxnm mr- Carlson.
Playing he part of a writer, and
scientist,-take on th ink nt 1

ymcing Hemo, an animated char,
acter personifying V blood, that
facts .produced bv scientific re.
search into th v;ti

en mcS beneficial to man.'

lau eamier ,;. mythological i.
nrf!Le thilintroducton. Hemo the
Maenincent. tfnoo .v..

explanation of the function of the
Wood in th: rn.:. j.

u -""jf xuif( is none
by means of a series of demon,
strations by. the animated charac
rer, Professor AnAtnmv w

h.j., c

,s Program :by admitUn?

"0v,CULe "as aone great work

un o noa ana tt promises to ac.
complish even morp it

nues its research into nature's

mysteries, -.fxyw,;'-, v V1-' ."" 1
'(The "Woeram win tat" i 1 a

at 7'?lrt n tyi in t) .it... viini

.... c IUI" t mui J

auanorium. Admission is free.

NORTH D
AKQ8878
V92
AQJ8
5

20

WEST
A A J 10 3
V8S3
K 10 8 7
J2

EAST

A52 (

J 10 7 f
9311
K64J j

, SOUTH

44
VAKQS
. 4S
: l AQ1087
No one vulnerable
North .Eut Sooth i West
14 Pass 2A ',Pss
24 Pass 3 V Pass
4 4 Pass 6 Pass
Pass Pass
, OpeninJ lead 7

NORTH'S bedding was bad Jn.

deed. He had a good hand : and
should have bid two diamonds over
his partner's two clubs instead of

bidding two spades. When' North

did get around to., showing dia

monds it was at the four level
and South read the bid as- sort of

a belated slam try. Hence, South's

lump to the cluu slam.

If West 'Could have seenrall the
cards he would have opened the
ace of spades and let South whitle
for bis constracC As it was he

opned the seven of diamonds and

bouth saw. that he had some slight
play for the hand. He started by
finessing the jack; of diamonds.
His next play was a heart to the

ace. for another-diamond finesse.
The ace of dimaonds play allowed
South to discard his losinc snake.

: A heart was led to the klncr snH

a small heart puffed by dummy's
singleton trump.
'.South .got back to his hand by

iiuiuijs b gpaae ana ne played the
ace and queen of, trumps.: West
had started with Jack nrt

Club SO ills larlf rtrnnnoH

, - .. HUUC1

ww queen ana outn made his

Diaiil... u .; ...... 1
. In case you j thins; South may
nave had a neek t tha wt

the answer is he aA nnt w,-.

trumn rlav wa flo

u nana against tne only combt
nation of cards that wm.M

t Q Th ihllUlna lisa f

Wert North Ert Booth
I 4 Double Rhm i.

2 Double Pas

. Yo, South, hold:
5J.;TAI Ml iAHt

- wnat do you do? 1

- A Bid thrwt Jlnii.1. ir ;

Vftrtner nt ku

I band and joo Want hint to piok
the wait. Tim still have your twa
hrt he- knows BOthiag

TODArS Qtnrni

i-Yovr partner bids four spades.
What do you do bow? 1
Answer Tasnorrew

French lleo-Fasdsl

; Group Hurls Abuse

At President Coly :

-i-AKis (UP) French neo.
fascists, clamoring for an armv

President Rene Coty yesterday in

. v u b uemonsirauons that

iikuicu-soiemn ceremonies com.
memorating Joan of Arc
rranceTi national hnln

- uv.vuivi
1 f?l.eKt"me rightists clashed

r uce "n1 Mt wingers

" aeaes or scuttles that in
jured several demonstrators. Po
lice arrested dozens of persons.

j vine demonstrators, members
of the "Jeune Nation" (Young

iinuun; group, were protesting
against city's designation as a

Popular Reoutoliean Piirr fPflim

iin, wno is reported to favor a
bold liberal nolirv in Nnrth

Africa.

The vnim? (fomnnstmtare lr.A

1. . v.....,,

Dy veterans or the Indo-Chinese

ana Algerian wars, shouted "Al-

gena is French" and "rflsiVn-

Coty while the French president

was placing a;, wreath on the
equestrian statue .of Joan of Arc.
For the first tirrle iiinA the rnl.

lapse of the Vichy occupation re.

gime m mi, Monarchist and the
Action -pYanpaiso CHiccirlont- mnn

archist) movements took part in

tne ouicial march past the flower,
decorated statue of Joan of Arc.
Rieht win? soectfltors nnnlnnrloH

frantically, shouting "the army to

power- ana -ponce to tne t;ham.
ber of Deputies." The latter was
a rpfefpnpA in t.hm rpmnt. mapph

of disgruntled Paris off-duty po.

lice to tne national Assemmy.

Weather Forecasts

Cettinq Sadistic

f-Georaia Solon

TOKYO, May 19 (UP) Com.
munist China, arjry over Japan's
failure to sanction flying of the
Red Chinese flag in Japan, has
moved to sever all trade relations
with Japan, it was disclosed to-

day. r 1
The Tokyo Cotton Company and
a federation of large Japanese
exporters said they received work
from their resident representat representatives
ives representatives in Canton that Comunist
China has not only rejected the
controversial private trade Vgree.
ment concluded with Jap-m last
march but canceled already sign,
ed contracts.

The Japan-China Exporters As.

sociation also was informed hv
representatives of U firms ,r in
Peiping that Communist r Chines
to call of.' their trade negotiations
and return to Japan.;
Communist Chinese Foreign
Minister Chen Yi last night bitter,
ly accused Prime Minister1 Nobu-'
suke Kishi of sabotaging the re.
cently concluded; private trade
agreement between the two coun.
tries. : ;i
The Socia'ists have, been dem demanding
anding demanding for the past two years im.
mediate recognition of Communist
China as the only "legal" govern,
ment of China. '

Risk Of Accidontel
Globs! a Grows
Gtim Jlopsri Warns
WASHINGTON (UP) The Na
tional Planning Association warn

ed yesterday in. a grimly-worded

report that there will be a grow,
ing risk od 'accidental global war'
during the next 12 years."
It also said more and more na na-tions
tions na-tions are likely to obtain nuclear
weapons, increasing the danger
that "organized criminal or insur.
rectionary groups could eventually
obtain" such arms.

It warned of the dangers in involved
volved involved when : 'irresponsible or

even fanatical menV control such
mod'ern weapons. 1 '.
The report, also forecast greatly
improved, long-range missiles, nu.
clear powered aircraft, perhaps
under aircraft carriers and other
weapons approaching science fic.
tion proportions. ;
1 It said these would far outstrio
de'ehse systems withi the result
that' arms control systems, that
are feasible today will be "uncer.
tain' tomorrow.''
"The world is fast becoming
locked into a situation from which
it will become increasingly diffi.
cult to extricate itself,", the re re-port
port re-port said.-
The study, entitled "1970 With Without
out Without Arms Control," was the result
of a nine-month stu(Jy by a special
project committee of the NPA,
an independent non i profit, non.
political organization.' ', 1 ' ?
Members of the study group !n.
eluded experts, in armaments,
physical science and international
politics as well as representatives
of business, labor and agriculture.
The committee started with the
basic assumption there will be no
international disarmament agree,
ment during the next 12 years.
But foreword by H. Christian
Sonne, chairman ..of the, NPA
board of trustees, said the. group

did not Ofind problems of arms.

control insoluble." y ;r
The report .itself called for "far
more serious application of scien scientific
tific scientific and planning skills to. the
problems 01 arms control" than
have been applied in the past.' It
suggested formation by both the
United States and the United Na Na-tions
tions Na-tions of scientific agencies to
study, techniques of weapons con.
trol and arms reduction.

ASTnr.lA and
BBOHGUms
R Ci LI Li V 1; D
7 Asthma and Bronchitis attacks ruin
your sleep, undermln your Btrength
and weaken your heart. Mendaco
'starts to work through your blood to
overcome asthma and bronchitis at attacks.
tacks. attacks. It helps dissolve strangling mu mucus
cus mucus and promotes free, easy breath breathing.
ing. breathing. Mendaco's action is effective even
In old and stubborn cases. Get Men.
daco, Irom any drugstore today and
see how much better you sleep and
breathe tonight, and how much better
you will feel tomorrow. Mandaco
flRhts discomforts of Asthma, Bron Bron-'chitis
'chitis Bron-'chitis and Hay Fever.--""

WASHINfiTflN fTIPl U

Prince H. Preston Jr. (D.Ga.) is
getting a little tired of radio and
TV weather forecasters ivhn' ar

always predicting rain for Satur Satur-days
days Satur-days and Sundays. .
t ."SomB nf these noathop on

nouncers actually develop sadistic
pleasure in forecasting some un unhappy
happy unhappy situation for the weekend,"
he said.

His feelinpe were rllsplnserl In

testimony published by a House
appropriations subcommittee. Dr.
F. W. Reichelderfer, chief of the
Weather Bureau, aereed with

Preston tha t some announcers
"ad-lib a good bit."

11 1

to

ve Yc:;r

CARPUfiGTEQ
Serviced Regularly
by our trained carburel3r ;
mechanic' 1
' You'll get more mites per
. gallon of gasoline and V
. ; smoother engine operation.
Pt:iNAb;S. A.
Cox 1913 i.TeL3:4S5a

1- v. JESUS VILLARREAL and Pfc. Norman Roberge raise the
"E" flag for efficiency over the craft LCM 8145, which was
the winner In the landing craft class In a recent presentation
of efficiency awards for harbor craft at Pier 20, Balboa. Sfc.
. '-Robert Beck Is captain of the winning vessel. '
. (U.S. Army Photo)

:;:v'::fv.v;;:-::

iS:;Sffi:Sf:i::S:

Hi

1:

SYMBOL OF EXCELLENCE William Nieves, caplaln of the
.n-i5, and crewmember VianiHIawkson proudly raise..the-r"E?.
flag on the' mast of their craft, symbolizing winning ,top ,honi
ors in the command," class. Brig. Gen. Milton Ogden,-deputy
q6mrriandlng general,' SU.S. Army Caribbean, presented
awards to Transportation, Section craft recently at ceremonies
held at Pier 20. Balboa. Awards were based on weekly inspec inspections
tions inspections of the vessels during a three-month period.
- : '. V , (U.S. Army Photo)

PANAMA AMERICAN

. .efc

iVi

-aia a ar't a mmm

' .... j.i icFcar,'r 1

. i

CAS FILL YOLR- NEEDS!

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White fflee
New Orleans Service y.

Arrive

.Cristobal

YAQUE j. w r r ..May 17
. ULUA ...., ... . .. , .1 ,. , .May' 24

HIBUEKAS
VAOTH? 1

YAQUE I..,..' ...June 7

ULUA r ..June 14
hibueras 4. f.v.. :;....;.r.,....;.,"r.june 21

Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

tNew. York Service ,;

'"Arrives
Cr'stobal

LIMON . ltlnU(i4WMw ... ,.t ..May 12
HEREDIA i....'......,,..,,.May 19
ESPARTA May 26
PARISMINA June 2
COMAYAGUA '.'....'..,:. June 9
JUNIOR jane i6.
RW JOSP

y X T : : '.' .... r ...... ,UUO M

CRISTOBALW.C.CA FEDDER SERVICE
TEXITA ,.....; Every (10) Pays
; Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
. York, New" Orleans, Los Angeles; San Francisco
, and Seattle.

SPECIAL ROUND- TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM 1
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return !'.. J240.00
. To Los Angeles and San Franrlsro and
. Returnlnif from Los Angelea $275.09 i
To Seattle and Return ; $36S.0O'; v.
TELEPHONES: .'-V
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA ;2-2904

Killing 'r Skiers

SOERENI

(UP) A hsi;e avalanche r--

ing down an alpine s'ore e ;
15 Swiss skiers hal way
mountain yesterday ki'l.icg f r
persons and injuring seven c;;u r.
Authorities said the ?.( -tore
down the northern iore Cf
7,720 foot Brienzer Rothorn at
mid morning while the skl.-rs
'rekked upwards in four roin
The ayalanche traveled from
stt near the summit almost to
the yalley more thai a mile be.
low.

In a six-hour search, Alpine
puides,- police, soldiers and the
Swiss Air Rescue Service recov.
ered four bodies. The seven in.
iured were taken fa hivmitai t

Lucerne. Four skiers suffered mi.

nor injuries.

r

A

s

mm

THE JEWELRY STORE .tt

It-iJ Central Are. (137
1 '' Winners 1

in this Week's

iree Weekly Raffle

Raquel Chiarl ,.
John Archibold
- . .-J ... .;'';'''
Marjorie V. 'Jones
. J. M. Stuart ...

Julia uarcia
Charles W. Henry
' John Williams"
Thomas Pierce :
Aida de Alfaro
A. Townsend

' Sales Slips
' ending in 3 Won
Double check Yours

TAHII

THE JEWELRY STORE
18-47 Central Ave, (137)

f
.; i ..... i

M

vl!
V.



( hi

::ciai ana

Tit. ND MRS. ALFARO LEAVE FOR SWITZERLAND
10 TAKE LP UNITED NATIONS DUTIES IN GENEVA
Dr. and Mrs. Ricardo J. Alfaro left yesterday by plane
for-Geneva; Switzerland, where Dr. Alfaro will assume his
duties as a member of the Commission pa International law
of the United Nations to which post he was recently ap-
Pome-umber of 8ala despedida affairs were given the Al Al-faros
faros Al-faros prior to their departure. Among the more recent was
a dinner hosted by the Ambassador of China in Panama,'
Dr. Mao-Ian Tuan, held at the Embassy residence on SaUir-
day vening was guest of honor Friday at a luncheon held
at the'union Club given by Acting Minister of Foreign Re Relations
lations Relations Dr, Manuel Mendez Guardia :. .- v'

The Ralph Huls
Welcome Baby
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph M. Huls,
Jr., of Hartford, Conn., announce
the birth of a baby girl, second
child, first daughter, on May 5.
The infant, who weighed in at six.
pounds, will be named Lisa Bark-
Maternal grandparents are Mr.
and" Mrs. G. C. Lockridge of Ail Ail-on.
on. Ail-on. Mrs. Lockridge is presently
visiting with her daughter in Hart Hart-ford.
ford. Hart-ford. Paternal grandparents are
Mr. and! Mrs. Ralph M. .Huls of
Managua, Nicaragua. ...
Betty Ann Allen
Ftd At Shower
Miss Betty Ann Allen of Marga.
rita was guest of honor at a mis miscellaneous
cellaneous miscellaneous bridal shower given
in the Fern Room of the Tivo l
Guest House Saturday afternoon
by Miss Marilyn Flynn and Mrs.
Al Joyce. Miss Allen will become
the bride of Mr. Noel A. Hansen
May 31 at the Holy Family Church
in Margarita.
The buffet table was attractive,
ly decorated with a large center,
piece of native lilac and silver
candelabra with long, white tap.
ers. Enjoying the affair with v the
guest of honor were he mother,
Mrs. W. B. Allen, her sister, Miss
Florence Allen anl the Mesdames:
' Adam' Mallett, Richard', Mallet
William Wheeler, J. E. Steiner,
Walter Allen William J. Allen,
George Tochterman, Richard Les.
ter, Abdul Flynn, Tony Dyer, Nor.
bert Keller, William DeVore, Roy
Rinehi rt, Andrew Whitlock, John
Leah, Byrne Huthings, Leonard
Scranton, Earl Dyer, William Rose
David Madison, Joseph Hikey, Er.
w'n Ramsey, Joseph- Kueter,
Charles Brown and the Misses
liaise Rowland, Hazel Griffith,
Evelyn Guy, Margaret Gately, Pa Pa-tricia
tricia Pa-tricia Steiner, Sarah Sokol, Violet
Scott, Pat Rose and Dorothy Rose.
t Irregularity can It cor cor-,
, cor-, s rected simply and pleas
ently by takihg Andrews.
Andrews has a pleasing
; taste and senile action.
mth no uncomfortable
after-effects. It's the ideal
way to Inner Cleanliness.
1
SOLE 111
J U L I 0
P.O. Kox 257 & 1!"1
4-

" V i ? -' ) I
y i V f

- V- l

Ksuicnuuc

By Staff m

2-0740 20741 Ll
First Sen Bom ;v r
To The LaPortas
Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. LaPor.
ta of Margarfta announce the birth
of their second child, first ton, on
May 7 at the Coco Solo hospital.
The baby' will be named Robert
D. Jr.'He is the grandson oi Mr.
and Mrs. Isaac Sasso o Colon
and Mr. Anthony LaPorta ol New
Jersey. ;
Mother, Infant
Return Home
Mrs. W. Will and infant daugh.
ter, Noreen Elizabeth, norn Mav S
at the. Coco Solo Hospital, return.
ea to their home in Coco So o yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Balboa Woman's' Club
Anniversary Luncheon
Slated For Wednesday
The Balboa Woman's jClub will
hold its 12th anniversary 'micheon
Wednesday at 12 noon in the Ball Ballroom
room Ballroom of the Tivoli Guest i House.
Members may bring guest and
reservations should be ruade be.
fore Tuesday by calling Peggy
Parker, Ruth Jenkins, 2.
1392 or Kay Daniels, Panama 3.
4711.
Mrs. E'izabeth Lang, newly et.
ected assistant corresponding sec.
retary, has lelt the Isthmus, mak
ing it necessary to till this post
prior to an installation; therefore
a short meeting will be held be
fore the luncheon. Mrs. Parker
has been nominated.
Other nominations will be ac.
cepted from the floor and Mrs.
Emily Bolton, nominator, will con.
duct "the e.ectioih v j
Traditional Dinner For Bazaar
Workers Held At St. Mary's
The traditional buffet dinner for
those who worked on St. Mary's
annual bazaar, their husbands and
wives,' was held at St. Mary's hall
recently with 132 persons attend
ing.
" Master of Ceremonies for the

i Do you feel fresh and lively when
you wake ? If not, it may be because
your system is. sluggish. .That's .thp. .
time when you need Andrews t So
(1) Get out your tin of Andrews, .
(2) Put two" teaspoonsful into !;...

water ana sur. PnsKiy,

(3) Drink it as it effervesces.
Andrews freshens the mouth and'

tongue with "its lively sparkle and

pieasani rasic. -incn ii, clu; uw
stomach, checking any

tendency to biliousnei-s.
Finally, Andrews tones'
up th6 liver and gently
clears the ? bowels,
completing your Inner
aeanliness. '.
K.3054
LSTRUSUTORS.
V 0 S S. A.
PANAMA, R. OF PANAMA

134,

Paili
nama
- V.Oil' Jt 10 ,..
entertainment following the dinner
was Mr. James Mcamara .-wno
introduced a program oi local tal.
ent. Piano accompanist .or the
dancers, Jfatty Best and bnaron
Smitn, and lor her son Malcolm
who played both c arinct and ac ac-cordian,
cordian, ac-cordian, was. Mrs. Malcolm Whee
er. bhe also played for group
singing. v ...
Vocal solos were rendered hv
Mary Lee Kincaid who was ac
COmDanied at the niann hv hpr
motner, Mrs. Joseph Kincad. An
enjoyaoie cumax lo me evening s
entertainment was the playing of
charades by many of those pre present.
sent. present. : -.
IAWC Members And Gunts '
To Visit Industrial Plants
The Cultural Committee of the
imer-Amencan women s l.ud is
panning a tour ol several inuus.
trial plants in Panama, including
Cafe Duran, the National brewery.
labacalera istmena and Oalletas
Pascual, on Thursday. Tbo gruup
will leave the iivoit Guest house
at 9 a.m. Interested. Members are
asked to make reservations witn
the club secretary at Balboa 3ttJ5
or Panama 0518. t
Gullck Stork Shower
Fetes Mrs. Stlllwll
Mrs. Saulangue Rodriguez of Ft.
Gulick entertained with a stork
shower recently in honor of Mrs.
Ernestine Stillwell. Neighbors and
friends attending included Mes.
dames; j
" Alvine Mills, Julia Flores, Aud Audrey
rey Audrey Barsl; Betty Townsend, Mary
Jane Pearson, Ethel Brown, Ruth
Criss. Uta Campbel', Loraine Dus.
tin, Eleanor Webster, Edith Hitch.
Ins and Vivian Ralph,
Mrs. Dustin, Mrs. Pearson and
Mrs. Brown as prize winners re
ceived French perfume.
The William Areys
Have House Guests
Mr, "and Mrs. Peter Aldor- of
Bogota, Colombia, are the house
guests of Mr. and Mrs. William
Arey at their Balboa Heights
nome.
Gullck NCO Wives i '
Hold Club Coffe
Members and friends of the Ft.
Gulick NCO Wives' Club attended
a farewel1 co'fee recently for Mrs,
Clara Hollenbaugh who is leaving
the Isthmus shortly, Attendinpthe
affair were Mesdames:
t& .V-,.': -f t
Ruth Criss, Clara Blasingame,
Kav Killin. Frances fiilhprt. Tp
ry Trask, Betty Townsend, Viola
Him, Ethel Brown, Julia Flores,
Mary uutiy, ranees Berger, No No-ra
ra No-ra perry,-' Flo Hennlng, Louise Wil
po:,,Msv Oshnm June Patlort A
Adams, Daphne Link and Isabel
Hostesses were Mrs. Barsi. Mrs.
Gomez, Mrs. Brown and Mrs.
Thomas. i
Carlos Mandoia Mandoia-Back.
Back. Mandoia-Back. From Mxlce
Dr. Carlos A. Mendoza, manag manager
er manager of the National Lottery, return.
ed to Panama Friday from a trip
to Mexico.
Miss Dawn Crowell '
It Visiting Parents 1 "
Miss Dawn Crowell, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. R,'H. Crowell of
Balboa, arrived on the Isthmus
Friday to spend a short holiday
with her parents. She is a student
nurse at Fitkin Hospital in Nep.
tune, n.j. 1
Long.Tlme Resident
Leaves For States
Mrs. Eunice Rnh'es and htr sin.
ter. Mrs. Vida de Leon, left bv
plane yesterday for the United
atates where they will make their
luture home.
Mrs. Robles. who had been em.
prayed for more than 38 years with
the Chase Manhattan Bank of Co
lon, was feted at a despedida by
her co-workers and showered with
gifts prior to "her departure." She
will reside with her son and daugh.
ter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Fiank
Robles in Kentucky.
Miss Alica Hanigan ;
Will Be Graduated
Form College May 27 :
daughter' bl Mr ."and Mrs. Joseph
. jtiannigan, oi .isamoa, win oe
graauapea ronr ooioraao". oiaie
College; In' Greeley, Col.,, on May
a. sne win receive ner aegree in
business' education.
Shfi wax born in Colon and was
graduated from Cristobal High
School in l!4. sne has attended
Colorado State for the past four
years. . ......
Mom Uses Mexano On Mel
Mexana prevented diaper rash in over
5 of hospital cases tested No ordi ordinary
nary ordinary powder, it's medicated, antiseptic,
has absorbent cornstarch base. Clings
Close, prevents heat rash, chafe, too.
Use after every change. ;.
MEXANA
MEDICATED POWDER
Muliuueti Mexant Skin Cream helpi heal
detergent hands, hi gentle lanolin toftent
dry, parched skin. .

1 1

m

WASHINGTON ,(UP) Chair,

man i r -:t fcpence (U-Ay.) o. me
Hon-f linking Committee today
called f.-r quick House action on
n anti. recession bill to set up a
two bi! iun dollar federal loan pro program
gram program f r local public works proj.
ects.
He announced that his commit committee,
tee, committee, which already has held hear hearings
ings hearings on the legislation, would be begin,
gin, begin, drafting a final bill on May
29. He said the measure ought
to be enacted "without undue de delay."
lay." delay." Spenee said his committee also
would take up bil's to aid 'small
business and io rovlde federal
help for areas chr.onically beset
by unemployment. A depressed
area measure already is under
debate in the Senate. V
Spence announced his commit
tee's schedule, amid these other
econoniic developments:
-Rep. Earl Wilson (R Ind. j
said many observers believe that
President Eisenhower will an.
nounce the administration's decision-
on an anti-recession tax cut
in his speech be.'ore the American
Management Association in New
York on May 20. :
Sen. Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.)
proposed that Congress, manage.
ment and labor combine to reduce
automobi'e prices. He suggested
that congress cut auto excise tax.
ex, management make an equiva.
lent price cut, and labor show re.
straint in pressing tor w a g e
boosts.' -; 1
Commerce' Secretary Sinclair;
Weeks told a House Appropria Appropriations
tions Appropriations subcommittee recently that
the recession developed because
the public got nervous and began
saving its money instead of buy.
lng consumer items.
Sen. Jonn sparnman ijj.
Ala.) 'criticized the -administra.
tionVhousing policies in a speech
before the National Association of
Home, Builders. He said "some "some-times
times "some-times I wonder whether the sen.
ousness of the economic recession
is Understood in te innet sane.
turn7 of the White House."
As part of its anti recession
legislative program, the Senate al already
ready already has passed a bill to estab estab-lish
lish estab-lish a ; one-billion dollar federal
fund for extending loans to local
communities for job-creating pub.
lie. works "projects.
Under the Senate bill,
, these
Isotope School
To Give .Course ;
For Executives
LONDON, May 12 (BIS) De
signed to give senior r r-tnctru
tnctru r-tnctru an annreclation ot ine
possible applications of radioiso radioiso-topes,
topes, radioiso-topes, a course for business men
s t be held, from Sept. 23 to 26
at thV otope, .School aj. Harwell,
Applications wi.ll be entertained
from 1 executives overseas., in
Course consists 01 leciurea uu, uic
elementary principals of wo r k
with radioactive isotopes with the
onBBie strnnelv towards their
applications as whs m
ond rflKparrh.l if
tvio Ichiro will hft eiven in as
non-technicat a manner as oossl oossl-hi
hi oossl-hi h seientists exDerienced in
tha'fifiid; thev will be suDnlement.
ed by visits to a reactor ..ana io
th. lnhnrator el of the lsotone
Divioinn at Harwell and at the
Wantaen Radiation : Laboratory
near. Harwell. Tne lectures : ami
dmnnstrations will be given in
thn Cockcroft Hall at Harwell.
fiver th uerlod of the Conferen
ce delegates will stay In a college
t Oxford. Transport from Har.
well 0 Oxford and back each day
will be arranged. The fee for the
course including accomodation
meals, transport and lectures is
$132 oayable ttt aavRnce. Appiica.
tioft forms are obtainable from
The Registrar, Isotope School. At.
omie Energy Research Establish,
ment, Harwell, England.
GOLD LEFT EEHIND
SYDNEY,: Australia (UP)-Sev.
en days of investigation have fail failed
ed failed to find the owner of two brief,
cases containing more than $10,.
000 worth of gold left mysterious mysteriously
ly mysteriously In an airliner here; police re.
ported Sunday. The 300 ounces of
gold were louna in secret com.
partments'of the briefcases that
were unloaded from a British air.
liner here and remained uRclaim-
ed- in the baggage room. Thoy
were Valued j at $10,750 on ; the
legal market and at least double
that on the blackmarket,
REPORT SHARK CATCH
- TOKYO (UP) The Communist
New China news agency reported
Sunday that fishermen had caught
more than 150 sharks ranging in
weight from tons to 10 tons
in the South China seas.
The, report did not disclose' the
specie of sharks- caugni in ine
reported soring haul off Red Chi
na's southeastern Chekiang prov-
mce.

Now ARRID wi.h PERSTOP
Stops Perspiration Stains and Odorl

Used dally, new Artid with
Perstop is 1 V5 times as effective
U all leiding deodorants tested..
A?rid stops odof on contact and
keeps it away for 24 hours.
Non -staining -Artid is ap approved
proved approved by the American Insti Institute
tute Institute of Laundering. :
Don't be half cafe.
Ea completely safe,
Use ARRID

Io be sure.;
.trt. inAmnr for wilfo.l hv.liwtii irfrtan.

loans would be repaiJ. at an

terest rate of 3!a per cent
Spence is sponsoring a till to
authorize two billion dollars in
loans at an interest rate of 3 per
cent.
Spence said the hearings be be-fore,
fore, be-fore, his committee showed thr.t
the 3 per cent rate "is realistic
in terms both oi tne fiscal re.
sponsibility of the. federal govern,
ment and of the financing prob problems
lems problems of local government."
He predicted that some commit,
tee members would try to peg th
rate at a lower level. But ht?
said a lower interest rate would
stimulate a big demand tor loans
from large cities which wouU use
up all the available funds.
Spence said he was confident
that a majority of the committee
would go along with him on this
issue, j
Iluclesr Proleslers
Send I Hunger Strike
Info lis Fiillo Day
GERMANTOWN, Md. (UP)--
Fourteen members of a group
nrAfActitlff afAmln A afrAfohttH

eir iug ""stoiice tato iUfiitht the Chung Wah KungSee this
day yesterday. One a mother 0f i evening at 8 andean inveSation U

three children said she- couldn t
thinkr of a better way to spend
Mother's Day." -
The woman, Dr, Dorothy Hutch,
inson.- 32, of Jenklntown, Pa., said
the protesters,' who had reported
feeling dragged out Saturday, p.
parently had gotten their, "second
wind and now were prepared to
go on as long as necessary. ; -v
Silo omntlq,!vitfl knuuKrat. ttinf
no time-table had been fixed for
the hunger strike. She said it
would stop whenever tha urotest-
ers felt they ; had accomplished
their purpose of arousing public
opinion against the tests and when
they f'could do no more good.''
Meantime, nearly a dozen mem.
bers of the same organization
the National Committee on Non.
Violent "Action Against Nuclear;
Weapons continued picketing the
White House, in. Washington 25
miles away in support 1 of their
colleagues here.
The local group has been camp.'
ea oui in me WDDy of tne g earn-
ing new Atoniie Energy .'Ijmmis.
sion Duiiamg in- uermantown since
Wednesday in an ef 'ort to force
a meeting with AEC chairman
Lewis L. Strauss and his four
ieuow commissioners.
rhejr met for an hour Friday
with commissioner John S.' Gra.
ham but said that was not enough,
Meantime, their only sustenance
has been drinking water from fgun.
tains in-the lobby. The men have
slept on the floor but the AEC
provided cots for the women.
Mrs. Hutchinson said most ot
the protesters never before had
gone more than a day without
food. ' '-..
But she said a notable exception
was Bent Andresen, SO, of Pt.
Pleasant, Pa., a Worl War II
conscientious objector, who went
on a hunger strike after' tne first
atomie s bomb was dropped on
Hiroshima and had to be tube fed
for seven months.
Prosecution Tries
To Prove Sanity
Oi Starkweather
LNCOLN, Neb. (UP) .The
state this week will attempt to
discredit the, claim of mas slayer
Charles Starkweather's attorneys
that the 19-year-old youth is in.
sane.
To be included in the witnesses
who will wind up the state's case
against the confessed killer of 11
will be at least one psychiatrist
who examined Starkweather fol.
lowing, his, late January murder
rampage.
Lancaster County Attorney El.
mer Scheele said the state's case
would taek at least two more
days. Scheele presented 15 wit.
nesses in the first day of prose.
eution testimony Friday. He has
at least .12 iStei&m:'rsWf
Starkweather, who bieeted to
his attorneys'' use of the insanity
piea, nas repeated his objections
several times during the court
sessions in whispered conversa.
tions with his counsel. ' '
- It was feared that detailed testl.
mony concerning the state of 'his
mind migat bring a temper -.tan.
trum. His mother Mrs. Guy.
Starkweather, expressed the fear
that her son's temper might flare
up over the Issue.
"He doesn't have that red hair
for nothing,' she said.
The state pictures Starkweather
as a wanton killer who knew the
implications of his actions during
the twd-state kil ing spree with his
14-year-old girl, friend, Caril Ann
Fugate. ','

ARRID V

"j

I H i
cc',; n
i i ,i f
t 1 1
th bill Burr; i
cul tni C-;-t
meef.tiji tnx
t,rphe.
i l i iiilf is 'S 'S-"ni,"
"ni," 'S-"ni," or ilir4
-t. Nstictt
' t fey
Baloa .Urvai Church
Women's Awxillery
V.'i.l Mt Tomorrow
The Women's Auxiliary cf. the
Balboa. Union Church will meet
at the cnureh at 9 a.m. tomorrow.
Devotions will be led by .Mrs.
Louis Hasemann. Mrs. W, C. Reitz
of the Methodist Mission at David
will be the guest speaker.
Members of the Esther Circle
will be hostesses for the colfee
hour. All women of the parish are
invited to ottend.
Isthmian Chapter, AGO ,.
Holding Dtsirt-M'iting
i-The Isthmian Chapter of the
American Guild of Organists wil
hold a dessert-meeting m the
Garden Room of the Tivoli ,'Juest
House this evening at 7:30. It will
be the last meeting of the chapter
year.-.-
Chinese Colony Aikett
To Special Meeting .. ..
There will be a special meeting
extended to the Chinese -colony to
attend. j ''
Barbershop Singers
To Meet Tenfght
The regular meeting of the bar.
bersiiop quartet close harmony
'fans will be heid tonight at 7:30
in the Agewood Bohio. Singing
those solid, locked-in chords is en.
joyable, and all men who like the
old.tlme harmonies are Invited to
come and try their hand,
St, Mary's Altar Rosary,
Society Will Meet Tonight 1
A meeting of St: Mary's Altar
Rosary Society will be held this
evening at 7:30 in the parish hail
immediately following Novena.
clpha Chater, Beta Sigma
Phi, Will Held Meeting
.Alpha Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi,
will hold its regular bi-monthly
meeting at the. home o." Joanne
Love in Curundu tomorrow.
Evening Guild Meets -With
Miss Seeley
The Evening Guild of the Catae.
dral of St. Luke will meet tomor.
row night with Miss Winni red See.
ley, 1523-L Balboa, it 7:30,;
Panama' Soreptimlits : 1 J
Plan Rummasi Sal
Members p. the Soroptlmlst Club
of Panama will meet Wednesday
at 7:30 p.m. at the home of Dri
Ellas 'Arosemena,? Avenue 4, 30-03
Bella Vista (opposite Babylandia)
to sort and mark articles for the
rummage sale to be held Saturday.
Members-and friends donating sr.
tides who have not yet delivered
them are asked to do so at J; h i s
meeting or before, if possib.e,
C.Z. Art League
Atlantic Branch
Meets Tomorrow 1
The Canal Zone Art League, At.
lantic Branch, will meet at 7:39
p.m. tomorrow at the clubhouse In
Gatun which is located on the corn
er of Jadwin Road and Lighthouse
Road. Films will be shown and vi.
sltors are welcome,
Big Three, UA7
Negotiations Enter
Find Thrca Weeks
DETROIT (DP) Negotiations
between the Big Three auto com com-oaniea
oaniea com-oaniea and the United Auto Work-
ers today went into the final
three weeks before contracts ex
pire, -v, '. -.
General Motors. Ford and Chry.
sler are still refusing to budge J
irom ineir oner o. a two year
renewal oi contracts. ;- -,
United Auto Workers President
Waltes P. Reuther has made two
efforts to get around this inflexi inflexible
ble inflexible industry stand : -.- ; ? y a h
First he offered a three-month
contract extension, turned down
by the companies onv grounds it
was a maneuver to carry bargain bargaining'
ing' bargaining' into the 1959 model bunding
period. .
: Then Satuftlay, ... Reuthr pro.
posed, that five-member boards of
arbitration make unai ana bina,
ing. contracts at each company.
GM Vice Prrsldent Louis G. Seat,
on "said this : was simply- another
maneuver by the union to avoid
meeting the economic issues.
In both cases. Reuther was told
no by the companies in a matter
of hours.. In both instances th?
gist. of the company, answers, was
we have offered to extend our
present contracts two years, take
it or leave it.
The .companies have not been in
a position to tell Reuther and the
UAW to take it or" leave it "since
the union got its first foothold' in
the Plants in 1936.37. They had to
bow to' Reuther, in the booming
post-war auto market and in the
post-Korean war boom ear of
1955.''---i-'t:F'i-V.---''i;V:'''
But In the J current recession,
even the workers in ; he rnt
have littlfe confidence in the UAW
achieving its bargaining goals. ;
INVESTIGATE ACID ATTACI
KUALA LUMPUR, Malaya
(UP) Police said Sunday they
were1 questioning an attractive 35-year-old
woman in the case of a
Chinese millionaire who was blind blind-when
when blind-when a bucket of acid was poured
over him while he slept. Authori.
ties believed jealousy may- have
been the 'motive in the attack
against Tan Kim"," 44-year-old tin
mine owner, who was hospitalized
Saturday in critical condition.

4
5
e
7 A
8 S
91-
10

,i: t,-
c:, -:i
13 C u'.-t
14 T rf t
15 p:.t
' soup
16 Of the skin
18 Brazilian bird
29 Small r. v.t
bird
, T r. :
t
o e
' i
ernent
rial fever 28
jl and
repose
17 Finer
19 Passages in
the brain
13 Place of
worship
I 4 rufiive
j ) pronoun
I2Ta!ks idly
I 24 Mentally
i sound
i 26 Vend
i 27 Place
I 30 Exaggerate
I 32 Holding
! 34 Smaller

1 f i 1 5 It ii l b i j j
in t::r:::
. j'Tfa1i3 j
m
T -if T
M 1 I I I 1 M Jl 1 I

35 Peninsula in
Asia
36 Worm
37 Swerve
39 meeting
40 Neve
41 Babylonian"
god
42 Greek porches
j 45 Stringent
49 Subsequent
51 Compass point
,52 Church recess
63 Stratford on
I the
1 84 Legal matters
S3 The seven
Bfl Caresses
87 Seine
Change Is Law
Tells Audience
MINNEAPOLIS (UP)-Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles re.
turned from Europe yesterday
and said the world must realize
that "change is inevitable and is
the law of life." :
"Those who do not adapt them them-selves
selves them-selves to change, who oppose it
blindly . ,'are themselves de destroyed
stroyed destroyed by change," Dulles said
in an address beiore a Minnesota
statehood centennial audience, r
Calling for renewal of the recip.
rocal trade agreements, program,
Dulles said the legislation was
"necessary both for our economic
welfare and for our peace."
- Among dignitaries on the speak speakers'
ers' speakers' platform at the University of
Minnesota stadium were, Princess
Astrid of Norway, Prince Bertil of
Sweden, Prime Minister Einar
Gerhardseo of Norway, Prime
Minister H. C. Hansenof Den Den-mark,
mark, Den-mark, Prime Minister Reino Kuss.
koskt- of Finland, and Genj Lauris
Tntetn4 llint.Bma Afthim.nilai. nf
North Atlantic Treaty OrganizaJ
tion (NAIO) forces. Diplomats of
about 25i countries also were in
attendance: f
Dul'es arrived from Paris
where he had traveled following
j1 . ... ..th. ; iU. Ti met
ine recen meeting oi. me ivaxu
couneil of ministers in Coepn.
hagen Denmark.- He was the
main-speaker at Statehood Day
ceremonies marking the 100th an.
niversary of Minnesota's admis.
sion into the union. :
The nations of today's world,
Dulles said, -"cannot survive in
peaceful prosperity -if 'each em.
phasizes only independence and
neglects interdependence."
- Dulles said the 'United Nations
stand for just" such interdepend,
dence, but it has weaknesses in
certain areas. ',
- The U. N., he said, has great in in-fluence
fluence in-fluence with countries which have
a "decent respect for the opinions
of mankind but (it is otherwise
with nations which lack such re re-spect.
spect. re-spect. The secretary said it has been
necessary to supplement the U.N.
"by other security measures"
such as NATO, SEATOthe Bagh.
dad Pact, the Pan-American Un Union
ion Union and the Organization- of Amer.
ican States. '
"By y, S. participation in such
regional defense groupings, we
supplement the United Nations
,,.Un If I. II L. ..I.I H
nucic (u is wean,, nc iaiu.
Dulles said it was "far cheap
er
for the United States to get

"STEEL 'BAYONET'.
Portrays stark desert battle aqainst "Afrika Corp?"
opens soon at th BELLA VISTA

The starkly and brutally realistic story of an Infantry
company whkii is forced Into a fierce engagement .wilh
the rratk German Afrika Corps at a lime when it most
needs rest and reinforcements, is told In Hie new drama
"Steel Bayonet" a United Artists release. Tlie picture stars
Leo Gen with Kieron Moore and Michael Medwln in top
leading roles. Michael Carreras produced and directed ih
picture from an original story and screenplay, by Howard
ciewes,' .. ., y---. -..-.f ...

14 r.:-.t cf
:5 F: -s

M.e ra:n.'4
27 Sufcora,r.:e
28GodJes -29
Alierrioon
parties
31 Contrive -33
Titles
38 Salad plant
44 C-
;-e,- rr,o'.:v,t
4--- f i:t ; -t
47 Arrow poi.on
43 la guerre
5Q Knoei;
Of Life, Dulles
Oi Pignataries
security through foreign mutual
"cunty prograips than it was for
" y- raise and maintain
additional military forces it would
need if it 'stood alone.
-Dulles (complimented the Scan,
dinavian people for "stubbornly
adhering to fundamental virtues
and, on the other hand, readily
changing the 'pd'itical framework
within which those virtues made
themselves manifest.0
'. J'There are certain principlas
which are enduring and to which
we must hold fast if change Is to
be' i orderly vand conducive to
good," Dulles said.
He said the U. S. also should
be concerned with the "new world
beyond the limits of our earthly
sphere., which science is rapidly
opening for us."
In addition,. Dulles said he hoped
an international' retime could be
established on the continent of
Antarctica and that such a regime'
would "assure an 'open idoor' for
the peaceful pursuits of all man.
kind."
The U. S.' would like to see an
international system of inspection :
established over the nouth polar?
L1
Pi
region, Dulles 'said, so that "no
one need fear that these, new pol.
ar routes will be traveled by
hombers or by .missiles unleash.
ing surprise attack."
THE house guest who unobtru.
sively helps her hostess with the
little things that have to be done
instead of merely saying,, "Tell
me, if there is anything you want
me to do," is a joy to havfe around.
There are always smaii joub -.i
h Hnne. which a guest
can do,
V
without cettinc in the hostess
way.
-f-
X

- ,... iir- i-T-r-r



1

READY FOR' COUNT DOWN A dummy dressed in a pressure suit waits for a
"trip" in a windblast test at Edwards Air Force base, Calif. Suit is designed for
Use in a rocket poweredesearch plane. Data will help in design improvement

V

Mil:

IT'S ABOUT TIMETo keep its buses on time, London,
England, Transport uses electronic scanning devices.,
A bus drjver points to a reflector with coded numbers
on his vehicle. Photo-electric cells on posts along the

route ( reiay ine numoers jo central control spot.

it a!

1
i 1

THE GREAT BLACK AND BLUE WAY A hit on Broadway came Into taint? when a

taxicab and an auto collided at 46th street. The car is on its side at the right and I'

the -cab is at upper left. The drivers of both vehicles were sent to the hospital. I

''if

it;

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v A SPLASHING' GOOD TIME Kathy Darlyn Smith should know what the wild V

waves are saying as she is In the middle of Cnf at Delray Beach, FJa. ...

J

r;

A SITE TO OVERSEEA giant radar bubble keeps Its
) ...... .1- a i 1. 1 i ii..! a i. 1 1. r i.!

"n, Village of Kotzebue. The new $3,7504000 air warning
' ..(. A 'fcfntinn ? nnW 17rt tv.ilne fmrn tVta nAaroct TJnfecian anil

'vSome 200 Air Force men will man the warning station.

KB

i

1 : FROM BOOM TO BUST Many years ago, South Pass, Wyo.', tobked like one, of
7 those lively western towns on TV. Gold brought thousands fn. Now it's empty; v

'"X

CATZ'riLLAR CAMERA Scientists in Rochester, N. Y., try out a nine-foot camera
that- focuses on targets fwo miles away.. The camera, which has a 95-inch focal'

(length, is used in aerial haze penetration experiments. Camera has a jacket xal

IN HIS MONKEY SUIT Jinx, a talented young chimp,
is a picture of what even the well-dressed man should
wear for formal occasions. Jinx appears in a Chicagol
show. Lou Seno is a valet for the monkey suit wearer.
Jiing Fealurta Byndicatt----'

BEWARE OF THIS DOG

h I i

te

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fit'
it1
I i
! I U
I I

: I I.J

it:

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Bullitt leops through a window fo grab o trainer posing as a vandal In school
'A NY VANDALS lurtcing around on Long Island are hereby warned--stay away i ;
; 4 from the Crat Neck schpol district." Bullitt; a three-year-old German shes-i )"":
herd, is guarding property in th schools there The 65-pound female-was select 'i f f f-ed
ed f-ed from among 100 other does because of her aDtitude for her assignment, -which '.

includes holding intruders at bay and barking when a fire starts or a water main
breaks. Bullitt is one of the star pupils from the Canine college in West Redding.
' Conn. Officials through9ut New York hope, dogs can also help curb delinquents

I '. I m.i. ii.i i. a, nm mn nmm inigiiiumnu wuJMWr ''

"I

When not working, Bullitt is a fond pxt of, children. She's with Melanie Millar..



'Got

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it
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"

tilery For V Would Clinch
:;3S For Panama City Team

. Pacific side Softball fans get a chance to see the
Te Coolspot team in action at 4:30 p.ra. today at
- VRifa hnllnark when the Rainbow City Open

Classification champions meet Boite W, Panama
Jilajor Loop monarchs, in the second contest of a
best-of-three series. : ":'-; ;:
Boite W took the series opener by an 11-5 score
- Saturday nieht before a rowd of over 1,000 at

m r i''TT .J-a.JiiiM
MOlint JlODesittUiunu
Sports editors Adolf o Perei .nd
Conrado Sargeant will be honor honor-idS
idS honor-idS Rainbow City league officials
in a brief pre-game ceremony or
their cooperation in the publiciz publiciz-ine
ine publiciz-ine of loop activites. . ;
An admission fee of ten cents
will be charged.. .. .

Saturday ( night a be;yeaced tirst, Wau
JfAAlAn(l(rici.,oD a' afe bunt in the

l,""7 .."r 'uf .rid was
. Sufficient;, to give the Pacific sid
m their third t consecutive
- triumph in post-season 9 e r i e
P'.lt nluiim.n 'hlanked Aber-
nathy. Canal Zone (Pacific side)

champions $-0 and e-0 last .wee
to mako a clean swoop of 'what
was to have boon a three-same
. series v. ;
Five runs in the seventh frame,
highlighted by v JEdgar ,.: : Parris
bases-loaded homer, gave U.- S.
MArmy Sgt Melvin Pucek, t stocky
.righthander, insurance 'for his
victory. 1 i ,. v i
Bob Moolchan, who' earlier had
' been awarded trophies as most
valuable player; most: effective
' hurler, with an earned run aver aver-'age
'age aver-'age of 1.43; and for the highest
won-lost percentage, with .875,
. was the starter and loser I
- The huge Indian was relieved

TODAYFIjTODAY
CENTRAL THEATRE
Dynamic Pr'e-Release!
ft
5 v..
'A'
HOWARD HUGHES'
:.- Storrinf r:r
'JOXnVAYTS
JAMT LEIGIf
US. AIR FORCE
mc am fine m hmis amuy
TKCHNfCOtOlt
Ww iOSCr m STERNBERG .'.
JULES FURTHMAN 3
CA
0,35
PIT OLIO
O.20

TIP' ON A DEAll
JOCKEY
uitri- ttobert-Tavlor-
UNTIL TIIEY
SAIL. Itm
"with Paul Newman

I
'J
by MacLane in the fith frame,
nnlv one of the six tallies plat
ed la the inirO atauiu was earned
s. the CoolsDot defense went nay
wire in committing tnree errors.
iipptr pxtienenced much. du-
pnitv over the first four irames.
nut Pttled down nicelv over the
final three' innings, when only
Anriorann. on a Safe buht U the
tifih and Carlos Joseph wio was
hit by a pitch, also in tne mn.
Anderson smashed a homer for
thp lnBpn in the fourth
. Dr. Aurelio Lopes threw out the
first hall to eet the series under
way after the presentation of
trnnhiea to thn outstanding DlaV-
ers of the recently completed
Rainbow City loop season.
Amnnff those to receive awards
was Chevo Ortiz, who took RBI
and homerun honors.
SI. Joseph's Church
Organizes Basketball
League In Colon
The Junior Holy Name Society
and the CYO of the St. Joseph's
Church Colon,; are organizing -an
Annual Interparochial Basket-ball
League.. ,, : 3
f:omo win n mavea in uic
Father Burns Memorial .Center
basketball court d j O I B i n g
the church.., -!7;?
rhnrches exnectea to enter
teams lare: i?St.v Joseph's, Im-
maiiii9t. coneention Latnearai,
Mnnnt Carmel. St. Vincent's of
Rainbow City,' and the HolyTFam
A sDecial meeting win De neiu
in the parish hall of St. Joseph's
ton eht an 8 to aiscuss mauei s
pertaining to tne proposea eaguo
. . a l
Thto win MB an ODen ciassuic-
ation loop, so. as to permit he
participation; of U he churches
on the Atlantic side, giving each
parish chance to enter a well well-balanced
balanced well-balanced quinted. 1
Local basketnau oiticiais ann
scorers are also invited to attend
the meeting.
Today Encanto 35c
iAna t urner in
" "PEYTON PLACE"
In Cinemascope & Colorl
Prohibited for Minors!
' Helmut Dantine in
"Hell On Devil's Island"
Showing M Your Service
Kenter Theatres Tonight
BALBOA f 6:15 it t:lT
Tpmmy Sandsv
"SING BO SING"
DIABLO UTS. 7:00 p.m.
Yvonne De Carlo Carlos
Thompson 'i Rita Gam Va-
lentlna cortese ana star starring
ring starring ALAN BADEL as
Richard Wagner in
"MAGIC FIRE"
; In colorl
Story Is based oh the-life
and loves of Richard Wag Wagner
ner Wagner with 'musical excerpts
from "Sie'gfried," "The Fly Flying
ing Flying Dutchman." "Tannhau "Tannhau-ser",
ser", "Tannhau-ser", and others.
Minr.iniTt t-iK Jb s ir.
flyrone- Power, Mai -Zetterling
CRISTOBAL 1 7:00
Joel McCrea, Gloria Talbot
"CATTLE EMPIRE"
PARAISO 6:15 k 8:30
Cary Grant, Deborah Kerr
"An Affair To Remember"
SANTA rRTTZ d'AK k 1:00
"Girl In The Big House" and
"Radar Men from The Moon'
No. 3 4
CAMP BIERD 6:15
"THE WAY TO THE
& 8:15
GOLD"

. 1 i i

7IV.OLI J VICTORIA kiu
0.35 , 0.20 I 25c. 15c. I 35c. 0c.

i . ). i

Spanish Program Program-ESCUFLA
ESCUFLA Program-ESCUFLA DE
' RATI KOS
.wlth-..Pedrojnfantej
Yolanda Varela
RIFIFI ENTRE LAS
. MUJERES
with Tin Tan

..'1:.
FRIENDLY

PERSUASION
... CIIAIN OF
" EVIDENCF
SECRET IN MY
BACK

3 L2ADIKG- :-
HITTERS
(Based en inofficial at bats)

National Leiguo
Musial, SU L.
Mavs. San Feo.
G R. H. Per
21 83 IS 41 .494
24 S3 20 3S .347
Hbak, Cincin.
Hamner. Phila.
20 81 11 2 58
24 93 16 33 .3l7
23 93 12 32 344
20 73 13 25 .342
15 50 4 17 .340
24 93 15 31 .333
24 10 21 33 .330
25 101 20 33.327
Clement, Pitts. r.
Temple, Cincin.
Crowe. Cincinnati
Spencer, San .Fco.
Thomas, Pitts,.
Walls, Chicago iV
American league
McDouealH. N.Y.
16 62 12 25 .403
19 50 10.19 .380
Vernon, Cleve.
Skowron, N.Y.
Fox, Chicago
i 18 67 10 25 .373
19 80 8 29 363
Cerv, Kansas C.
Lollar, Chicago
Kuenn, Detroit :
Nixon, Geveland
Runnels. 8ost.
Martin, Detroit
Robinson, Balti.
19 69 23 25 .362
17 54 r 8 19 .352
24 95 15-33 .347
16 53 6 18 .340
23 94 10 30 .319
17 72 23 .319
20 69 7 22 .319
HOME RUNS
r l NAlioNAi LEAGUE
Walls, Cubs-
Thomas. Pirates : '
Sauer, Giants
rvwda. Giants ;
Mathews, Braves, i v, a v
. v ..AMERICAN LeIgUE
rirv, AthMics, ,',
Skowron. Yanks
.Tensen, ed Sox t 1
Boone, Tigers '
Rrown. TnHianc -'.(.
Trixndos. Orioles '
Lollar, mite Sox
RUNS BATTED
IN
NATiONAL LEAGUE
Thomas, Pirates
ceneda. Hiant
Spencer," Giants :
Banks, Oibs
Wng, Cubs ; v
i
AMERICAN' LEAGUE
28
16
14
13
13
Skowron; Vanned
rarrswi'i. Tnrttans '
Tenen, Hd Sox
1erni. Tig -F.
Boiling, Tigers'
13
J LEADING
PITCHERS
National Laaau ui I
Pet.
Spahn, Braves ( 5 0
Elston, Cubs' i ; 4 0
McCormick, Giants 2 0
: in ul '.
1.000
1.000
1.000
I : MO tiprl with 1 n i nnn
.. ...... A.UW)
American' Ltagu '
Harshman. Orioles 'S
1.000
Turlev. Yanki ,-
Shantz, Yanks 3
1.000
1.000
Larsen, Yanks ', 2
Hyde, Senators ; 2
Clevenger, Senators 2
Byerly, Senators 2
1.000
1.1)00
1.000
1.000
Sonny Lisf on Xohice
lo Defeat Cuba's
Mederos Wednesday
NEW YORK (UP) Heavy,
weight Charles (Sonny) Liston uf
St. Louis, making his TV debut, is
Mederos in their 16-rounder at the
v u i v k u obauium Wednesday
night. -
It will he tW ffilw not inrtn Hi
.. . w .. : y"aJ iiuviuuauv
televised bout this week because
tue rnaay mgnt sponsors are in.
terrupting their fight series with a
TV play. 1 ',
Monday, nigfit's f i g n t at St.
Nick's in New York will be tele,
vised .v by Dumont ; on a limited
network in the East and Midwest.
lTiha I Ma... VA.I. J..tl..,ni.L,.
Eddie Lynch and Peter Schmidt.
uieeii m lu-ruunuer. cetung is
u n J n J n i i ..
as even money. -.
In Wednesday's fight at Chica
go, six-foot Liston will make his
bid for consideration as a con.
tender. W e i g i n g about 208
pounds, Sonny is an Impressive
boxer-pouncher. He won 17 of his
18 bouts, nine bv knockouts. His
only defeat was on a split de
cision to Marty Marshall, who
broke Sonny's jaw in two places,
r Cuban Mederos, also exceeding
six feet and 200 pounds,'' is a
slugger who depends much upon
the dynamite in his right hand.
His 21-18.3' record includes 18
knockouts. In his last two bouts
he was outpoined by George
Chucalo and stopped (7) by Alex
Miteff. .
Each Is 25. Their. bout, will be
televised by ABC.
ESTHER COSTELLO
STORY
. with John Cfawford
' Also:
- GUN AT FORT
PETTICOAT
with Audie Murphy

ILLUSTRATING A POINT The record books usually put Mickey Mantle all by himself,
-which is just how the cameraman caught The Switcher as he was shagging flies in center
field in empty Yankee Stadium. Didn't Casey Stengel say his meal ticket needed practice?-

Blariquita
The Cipsy

TEACHING JOHNNY TO SWIM

SERIES

Next step In teaching JTohnny t swlnf Is Instruction In the v
r prone kick gild or "steamboat- Have him He face down on
' bench, table, bed, or other .flat surface, and. keepinf. bis leg
t; straight but not stilt, move them p and down In a alow, evei
motion. Wha he (and Ammy) cn o tills, havo them get in
waist-deep water, and with one boy, towing: the other by the
i hands,, have them practice: this kick. After' practice; they Should
try it on their own. m

(Wat No. 4) : ;
' fn iMnt i now available

Libraries and swimming pools jn, tne canai .one.
(Parents who prefer to h.ate their children tiught' in,
group .classes should register them with the Summer Re-
creatlonal Program in their community. Trained Bed Cross
instructor! will be at all pools

Track & field

To LA Coliseum Relays Friday

BY HAL WOOD P
FRESNO', Calif. (UP) The
fit air muscles in the 32nd annual
West Coast Relays here Saturday,
night without any woria-snauer.
ing performances moved, on to
Los" Angeles Sunday and the big
Coliseum Relays Friday night.
i ne) nopes are jug" 'r.
will be better, in the way of re-
cord cracking because the com.
petition.; will.. be, more keen than
it was in wis event, waeie.muy
one "outside" team was entered
from University of Oklahoma.
The best bets lor iarnom oh
Friday night from this field are:
1 Rink BaDKa 01 uau, wm
t.i-oH th rfisptis 186 feet for a new
relays record and who has come
very close to tne iwi mam sev several,
eral, several, times. "'-.
TJnrtnn. i the : ban Jose
cf,t .nrfnt. flash ho won the
- xa.r 1 u ..
100 yard dash in ). qespue a
Uaa M.diu. '".., J
a ti...., ri'Brien mtlrt Hill Neld-
er, the shot-put kings, who both
Bt feet. 3V4 inches, Neider 60 feet,
1V4 inches.

YFW Teeners
Launching Of

sabotaged.
the launching'of the Canal zone
Sputniks with an atomic barrage
in the first inning to win 7 to 4 at
Balboa Stadium yesterday.
AH the V.F.W. scoring, occurred
i .u- inina a Phiro Martin
lie if
of the Sputniks allowed four hits
and had troupie wcaus c f"v.
Chico pitched a masterful game
the rest of the way, however, and
allowed only three more scattered
singles. v ,'. , . I
Southpaw Brian Lutz started for
the V.F.W. and allowed only one
hit in three innings. Bobbie lor.
tune took over and did a work
manship job for the remainder w
the game. s t
Several sparkling plays drew a
hand from the crowd; IBatcneldor s
catch on a back uo of first of a
hurried throw by Fortune, a fast
running pick uo and throw to first
hv Freddie ITmWleston on Batchel Batchel-dor's
dor's Batchel-dor's slow roller, and along run.
Kins; ?rh hi short right center by
Sal Ceradi.,
SPUTNIKS
McFadden
Frpnch-L
Ab R H Po A
1 0" 0 0 0
2 115 1

Easy Classic Winner;
Surprises In Handicap

TWO
i;
a do-lt-yourseir manual
at
your Red cross ueniers,
Stars Move On
Amnnff the .disantinintments
here was the performance of Don
Bowden. the nation s greaiesv
milpr. : in his anchor lee of the
distance medley relay.
The American recora is v.u
and the University of California
had a chance to beat that Satur
day night if Bowden could come
up with another of his great runs.
However, with no opposition with,
in 75 yards, r Don loafed ta a
clocking around the 4:11.7 mark,
This,, considering i the r u n n l
tort wasn't vprv Close 10 ins
spa sonar best of 4:03.5 or his all-
time best of 3:58.7. Stanford fin-
ished second, Oklahoma a aisianp
third. ' ,
Amnnff the other good displays
wete pole vaults of 15 feet, one.
quarter inch Dy ueorge nuuuauis
of UCLA and Ron Morros of the
Los 'Angeles Striders Club. -As
expected,1 University v of
Southern California won the team
event for the 13th consecutive
time although by a narrow mar margin
gin margin of 52 points to 49V4 for Oc Occidental.
cidental. Occidental. UCLA had 44, Fresno
State 29V., Stanford" 28 and Cal Cal-ifornia
ifornia Cal-ifornia 27V4. ' 1
Engelke-W
1
1
0
Iluduleston
Miller
Ness R
Brandon
Zent
. 2
0 0 40
1 0 0 00
0 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 00
Kline
Smith
2 0 0 0
10 10
2 0 0, 1
Souder
French-W
Martin.:
0
4
' 0
18
Totals
,21
VFW air Star
Rathseber
Bateman
Berardi
Ness G
Klmncr ,
Pajak
Pearl
Cottoii -Batcheldor
Whittaker
Ammirati
Schwarzrok
Fortune
Lutz
Totals"""""

Sabotage
Sputniks

, Ab R H Po A
a 1 i no

' 4 0 0 20
2 0 12 0
1 1 1 2 1
- 1 0 0 0 1
' 2 10 10
'1 0 0 5 3
2 1.1 5, 0
2 0 0 51 0
- "i 110 0 0
' v. S 1 1,1 1
2 12 11
" 10 0.01
1 0 0 0 2
- J-77-?2l 10
0 0 1 0 2 14
7 0 0 0 0 Ox 7

Snnlnik
VFW

BLANQUITA SPORTS .
t The Cuadra Mexico speedy fil filly
ly filly Blanquita had an easy time

sennne a Dnst.to.DOst victory in
the $1,000 added five furlong Carl Carl-ina
ina Carl-ina Mendez de Chiari Classic yes.
terday afternoon at the President
racetrack.. u
Th .event' exclusivelv for two.
yearilds," is an annual event nat.'
ives which Was being run for the
second time in honor of the late
ardent racing fan of the same
name hi the. plassic. ",
Fernando -Alvarez got the bay
daughter of Aprontes-Rosoning off
flying and-she "quickly opened a
six.leneth margin whl c h she
maintained to the finish. Mutuels
favnrit Dnti Tjiis finallv untrack.
ed himself after an unusually slug
gish beginning to finish' second
three and one-half lenghts ahead
of Tuti r ruti.
Only three starters participat
srf in tha plassip. Blanauita. sec
ond choice in the" mutuels, paid
$3.60. Her time for the five furi
longs was a creditable 1:.Q3 1-5.
1 The ftinav an outsider.- surpris.
ed inahe six furlong Panama
1 riatr T-Tnnriipan fnr a Szo.
60. win payWf -nShe vcombined witk
j . Tttcfinffn
the? mutuels favorite.ifor a $9f80
Braulio Baeza the track's lead-t
lng riaert roae a mie mviuuiug
Tha Hincv whirh Dflld the dav'S
top win odds. Julio Rodriguez and
runneru Heliodoro Gustines push
ed home" two winners each.
The di'videns:
FIRST RACE
1-Kalalu $8.80. $4.80
2-Marcehta $3.60
SECOND RACE
1 El Fakir $4.0, ,$3.40
2 Resuelto $4.40
First Double: $40.20
.THIRD RACE
1- Pastoree $2.60, $2.20
2- Ramo $120
Ono.Two: $15
"FOURTH RACE
1- Sapa $4.80, $2.20
2 Blackbee $2.20
' Quiniela: 3.80
1- Blanquita $3.60
2- -No Place Betting
SIXTH RACE
1- Crew's Hill $5 60, $2.80
2- 2-Escardillo $3
SEVENTH KAwE
1 Ziimar $4 80. $2.80
2 Pasatiempo $3 J
Second Coubie: u.w
lAlcaraz $5. $2.40
2-Lucky Sky $2.20
1 NINTH RACE
1The Cinsv $2.60. $5.60
2 DisUngo $2.60
One.Two: V4.su
v TENTH RACE'
1- Aguador $7,40, $3.60
2-Javilan $3.60 ..
v ; ELEVEN i n kmvb
1 rhitn n sz 2u
2 Golden Wonder $2.20
I DRIVE-Ul D
60c.
TODAY
30c.
.00
; SPECIAL ATTRACTION 1
I GEORGE GOBEL
'" nl... nnno In .
3 "I Married A Woman"
In TECHNICOLOR!
: Tomorrow! J
1
I
CAMERON MITCIIEL
..ftinnita FOSTER in
"Monkey On My Back'

SOI f:
poaa wmm a a o

Editor: CC.ACO

" '1

v AMERICAN LEAGUE
v i W I p,i tin
New York 13 5 Jin
Washington 12 f 571 J'i
Baltimore ,' 11 .550 3
Detroit 12 12 .500 4
Cleveland 11 1J .45ft $
Kansas City .....8.10 444.
Boston 10 14 .417 i
Chicago 7 11 .368
TODAY'S GAMES
Boston at Washington N).
Chicago at Kansas City (N).
No other games scheduled.'
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(First Game)
Washineton 000 00ft 111-J T 1
NeW York .001 101 lOx t 10 '1
Stobbs(0-2): Cleveneer and FHt
gerald. -
Shantz (3-0), Duren and Howord.
(Second Gamel ;.
Washmgton (W0 301 0004 I t
New York t 000 000 000-0 0
Pascual (2-2) and Courtney. ;
Hicks M.1V Ditmar fJrim mnA
Berra. ,
First Game) i
Boston 000 100 1002 T n
Baltimore j 101 000 Olx 3 8 1
(Baumann. Forniele .fin and
Berberet. f
Loes, ,0'Dell (3-3) and Trlandos.
(Second Game)
Boston 000 000 000-0 1 0
Baltimore 121 000 00x-4 10 1
Nixon (0.4), Kiley, Delock nd
White.
Portocarrero (1-0), Zuverink and
Ginsberg. A
(First Game")
Cleveland 100 000 3004 ,1
Cmcatto 1 010 100 000 2. 9 0
Narleski f4-2), McLish and
Brown. 1
.Pierce (0-3), Staley Fischer
na Lollar. ; 1 ;
(Second Game)
Cleveland 000 000 110-2 8 2
Chicago- .(' 010 220 OOx 5 12 0
Kdly (0-1) Tomanek and Nixon.
wuson ;(B.y staieyand Battey.
' 010 100" 010 3 ; 0
J)10 200 07X.10 11 I
fl- ? :")f.li 1
DetBOiti it'
1 ..--t .i.
Pirates Joe
"..'t...r,.. :, i. ...... ...i ....V.

Pulls Biggest Boston

Since
f By FRED DOWN
KKW YORK. Mav 12 (UP)
rrorfit in T. Rrnwn nf the Pitts
burgh Pirates with pulling off Bos
ton's biggest "steal" since, m e
Brinks robhery.'
Thsv laiiPhorl when Brown laid
out the $10,000 waiver price to ac
quire Bob PorterfielQ trom ine
Red Sox last Friday but the sup sup-nosedlv
nosedlv sup-nosedlv washed up pitcher made
it look like a million-dollar deal
vesterdav When he scored a 1-0, 11-
inning victory over the Philadel.
nh a Phillies in nis N-.A.t i o n a i
That victory, coupled wun boo
Friend's 10-4 decision in the first
iklma tnnvall thn OStntllShnilf f ir-
ates into second-place tie with
idle San Jrancisco one game
behind the streaking Milwaukee
Braves. The Braves extended their
ciroin tn. a .season .hieh of seven
straisht ; cames yesterday when
they rallied for a 7.6 triumph oy
er the Cincinnati Kedlegs. : r
i' In Sunday's othet major devel-
bpmpnts:
- w The Baltimore Orioles took ov over
er over third nlace in the Americah
League when they beat -the Red
Sox. 1-2 and 4 0.
The revived St. Louis Cardin.
als nulled on tw" ninth.innmg vie
tories over the Chicago Cubs, 8-7
and 6-5. as Stan Musial collected
five hits and moved within two of
a 3,onn.lifMme total.
i Bill Skowron and Roy Slav,
ers, two of the A.L.'s top slug,
aers, were Injured while the
New York Yankee and Wh
inqton Senators split double
hinder...
Porterfield: who, had a 4-4 rec-
a ,ith nA Snx last vear mil
in nnlv two brief relief
as-sienments for them this season,
vielded eipht hits and struck out
five. Curt Simeons battled him on
even "terms until the 11th when
Dick Groat led off wh single,
moved to second on Bob Skinners
and" scorpd on rookie
Frnk Stevens' single.
Ted Kluwfewski, obtained by
Brown during the whiter, smash.
e1 a tnre-ni nwner anu rioun
Thomas also knocked In three runs
tor the Pirates in "the ooener.
Friend was aided with homers bv
Ttn Penulsti. Grannv Hamner and
Stan Iinflta but struck out nine
hnttors Thp Pirife have w on
four straight and 13 of their last
17 ames. v
Tho flrinles'Snt nair of hltleSf
relief '.Jobs "from -Billy'0'Deli-ncl
George zuvennK as incy maue i
three in a row and six out of scv.

Steal

SAHCIAT

NATIONAL LEACUS
W L
Pet.
.t:s
.t:i
.570
.4-1
.37J
.375
.333
CJ
7
Milwaukee
15 7
15.
IS 9
13 12
f 11
f 15
15
7 14
San Francisce
Pittsburgh
Chicago
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
Los Angeles
St. Louis :
TODAY'S GAMES
St. Iinuia at Chrapn
San Francisco at LA (N)
No
vuier games scneauiea.
YESTERDAY'S BPlllTt
Cincinnati 000140 0116 1 I
Milwaukee 110 200 03x-7 10 O
(0-1), Wight and Burgessi
. ouxueue, wmey, xrowbrldge,
Johnson (1.0) and Crandall.
First Gam V f vf.v.
Philadelphia
200 100 100-rt' 9 Di tto
200 oox-10 10 1
Pittsburgh
Sanford (2-3), Hearn,., Miller.
Gray, Hacker and Lopata.V
Friend (5J) and Foiles.
(Second Game) i
Phila. 000 000 000 00 fl
Pitt. 000 000 000 11 ft
Simmons (3-3) and LonnetL
' Porterfield ,(1.0) ond Foiles..
(First Gam4 V
Chicago
006 303 010 IT 7
St. Louis
210 012 002-8 9
' Hnhhlp. ffillman iMnrfi XTV.u
ols (0-3); Freeman, ahd Taylor.
V. McDanie, Martin, Paine,
Mabe, Jackson 1.1) ahd K a 1 1.
Landrith.
(Second Game) 1
Chicago v 003 000 200$ 10
St Louis v 010 000 2038 9 1
Phillips, Elston, Mayer (1-2),
' L. McDaniel, Paine (1.0) and H.
Smith. j
Los Angeles at .an. Jrancisco
Postponed, rajn.).',
-Urban (1.1), Gorman and Smith.
"Bunning, Shaw (1.2h Foytack
I:
,41'.
L Brown
?.)...;... :t:. :.. J
Brinks
en. O'Dell, who held the Red Sox

Hitless in the1 last two innings,
gained his third victory when Gus ;:,
Triandos hit a '30-foot' aomer in

the eighth. Zuverink cleaned up
with three hitless inning an: the
hfghtcap after winning hurler Arn
old fortocarrero had Dianxea me
Red Sox in the first six.-. .
Musial homered and singled in
the opener and had three singles
in the second game for the Car.
dinals whose four straight 'victo
ries moved them to within half
game of seventh'place Los Ange.
les. The real SU" Louis heroes,
however, were inn Noren, who,
singled home the winning-run in
the opener, and Hobie Lrfndrith

urhnsa hasoR.fillpH Hmihln cminled 1

with Bobby Thomson's error pro.

duced the cardinals tnree 'nmtn.,.
toning tallies in-the nightcap.
i Ryne Duren, New Yankee relief ?
ace, retired "the last batter in
NeW York's opening: 4-3. triumph,
but Camilo Pascual came back to
hand the American League' lead.'
ers their first shutout, 4-ft in the

second game, sjwwron re-injurea
his back and may be sidelined
two weeks while Sievers- -twisted

his left ankle and may. e out

three days, both injuries'. ocur ocur-ring
ring ocur-ring in the second game. I." : '.
Del Crandall's three run s
eighth inning double enabled the
Braves to come behind, after
the Redleqs took a 5-4 lead in m
the top of the frame on Frank
. Robinson's double- and Steve
Bilko's single. Ernie Johnson
was the winner and Turk- Lown
recently acquired ; from tho
Cubs, was tho loser, . .
The Detroit Tigers crushed the
Kansas City Athletics, 10-3, with..,
a1 seven-run eighth inning rally

and the Cleveland Indians split a
doubleheader with the ChiCfTgo
White Sox in the other, A.. L. act

ivity.
, Billy Martin's three-run homer
climaxed the Tigers' big uprising

as rookie Bob Shaw won Jus lirst

inn".ma jor league game. Bob Cerv's
rookie h nth hnmpr had tied the score

3-3 for the Athletics, who los?
their sixth, straight decision. Jack j
Urban was the loser. .....

The Indians kayoed 20 game
winner 'Billy Pierce, Winless this
season, en route to a 4-2 mumpn
Vinf t.hpn .Tim Wilson 'notched his
third victory as the White Sox won
the nightcap, 6-2. unrron naroy
knocjed in two runs for "the. In Indians
dians Indians in the first game and Jim
Rivera drove in two for the White
Sox im the second.
TheSan.,Fracni5CQ-T,o; Anfjplps
rainnut. was the List luaj(r
'league postponement in California.

J

9 Reichart :

0 0 0 00



.11 if i s

1
to t

" l ; A 1 r
' 1.2' i (-.' s At ha'
t t tn v leader, dropped
j ,ae vuiii i-.J early.in.i.u

v :, one of the hottest go'.I go'.I-trs
trs go'.I-trs c-n t Fort Amador golf
- t ? few eeks, stayed
c!' 9 to Tlr sU the way with h,R
t ts cn Nos. 3 and 5. The dim
inutive slug;er failed to pick up
t birdie on the back nine, while
recording two bogies which off off-m
m off-m his one under par 35 on the
lront nine.
Mitten served notice that he
hksA't lost hii touch on the golf
coursi s he stayed very c ose
Ho par, throughout his 18 holes.
Herb went over oar on Nos. 4 ana
1 an the front nine but offset one
of Jthese bogies with a bird on the
far 4, sixth hole. Going into the
back nine two strokes down down
, iir...l,i ka lanlcV d n t LS I

carrre in with an even oar on the

back nine-boyeing ino. w. dui
ring 18, while -sticking to par on
-the' other seven holes to equal
- Wysocki's 69.

Galindo travelled over from At At-Untie
Untie At-Untie Side Wednesday afternoon

and shot himself a tnree over par
' 11 in serve notice that he was well
'" In the tournament. Galmdo has
probably only played the Amador
Course once since last year's PGA
snonsored Panama A m a t e u r
Tournament until his qualifying
round this week, and must be
ftefinitelr counted as one ot those
to be" beaten for the champion.
hi?.. r. ; .' (
AH first round matches must be
played by Sunday, May 18 with
' th official starting time 9:00 a.m.
: Mav 18. Matches may be 'played
tHirinz the week, but if opponents
mi tut itrM n(iMi another date

' th 1 afnrementined time will be

, fficial
Pairings for the first round
. matches are: 1
' .! CHAMPIONSHIP FLIGHT
t
xl- uPper Bracketl! Y
Ed Wysocki' vs Jim Riley
' torn ,Hicks ts Al Stubbs'
Anibal Galindo vs Paul Moran
. AI Corsale vs.Boh McAmis
- Lower iBracket
'' Herb Mitten .Vs Don Gracy
' W. A. May v? John Olsen"
1 r T!m. TJinM. va W Pnnntnn-

oiilii ,a,i..v .... vw.Hf.-
; Wm. LeBrun vs Vince Lombroia

' i FIRST FLIGHT ,t "!
' tTooer Bracket - i

Jack Smith vs Father H. Donovan

, "-Norm Lewter vs Bob Collins
, Harvey Beall vi.Al Saarinen
Mary Chadwick vs 'Tommy Jacks
'.. ; i i ',)
Lower IBracket ,
; ,Dr. Al.Mas'sot .vs. Nesblt

L. 1 i -nan s K. : s
r s I'. 1 . y
. SECOND FLIGHT
Upper Bracket
Howard Engelke vs Bart Elich
J. K. Batchellor vs Bill Grow
R. C. Bliss vs J. M. Rice

V. J. Annicharrieo vs Ted Holz!

Lower Bracket
M. F. Greene vs W. T. Coffey
C. Arman vs R. Betron
. S. L,.Henry ys J. M. Stuart
W. A. Duffus vs A. C. Boyett
;. . x
. THIRD FLIGHT
; Upper Bracket
R P. Knock vs A. C. Carr
C. K. Bridges vs W. "T. Jamison
G. E. Silvas vs S. E Johnsbn
M. S. Roberts vs H. Lehman
Lower Bracket :
K. D. Bergere vs C. J. Browne
R.' N. Wickinstad vs L, M. Meier
T. E. Spencer vs F Weade'
R A. Davidson vs C. K. Miller
' FOURTH FLIGHT
- .. Upper Bracket
J. A. Moore vs A. Bauman
Bill Hsrdie vs Bill Wigg
'; G. B. Nicholson vs A. Tania
iPres Trim vs A. C. Davies'

by-'
JOE WILLIAMS'

In view of the prevailing wetness
it is not surprising to find Mud Mud-ct
ct Mud-ct Grant, the visiting Cleveland-:
er, unbeaten among American
Loague pitchers.. Mudcat being a
colloquialism for a species of still
water fish.
The profundity of this reasoning
will be prompltlx recognized by
those who recall how a Yale foot football
ball football hero came to be known as

Ducky Pond. There was something

pitching depth to absorb overtime

chores, also quality reserves to
guard against fatigue and slump
in other positions
Sttngcl Doesn't Miss Many

A team equipped to field fresh.

able troops for the must-win dou'
ble-header is manifestly in a supe
rior position. Last year the Yi

kees won six, split 10 and blew

both ends only once. Runner up

Chicago won tour, broke even in

about quagmires that inspired him 11, three times got nothing.

to amphibian mvicibiuty.

Lower Bracket

F, Schumacher vs Bob Coffey
R. K. Hazard vs. John Coney
Al Minor, ys M. Monro

H. W. Esslinger vs Dick Sullivan

' FIFTH FLIGHT
, Upper Bracket
R. Boyd vs D. E. Mansfield
R. A. Gangle vs A. H. Byrd
C. W.. Voth vs Frank Cain
E. Stern vs W. C, Swenson
Lower Bracket

IBernie Dorfman vs L. Coffman
,T. Wittrup vs John Terry
' E. Scott vs C. E. Bowden
' L. E. Kirk vs A- Monteath
. SIJfTH FLiGHT

Upper Bracket
G. Armitage vs F, Dunsmoore
Hertandez vs R. L. Anderson
AlXfnder vs T. A. Arnold
H. Kascher vs E. Waring

H.
J
A

Whether there is an affinity be between
tween between patronymics and perform performances
ances performances we haven't the slightest. For

years Dizzy Trout was notably sue

cessful with the Tigers, and there

must have been times when he had

to overcome unruly weather along

with hostile bats.

Brooklvn once had an

named Tim Flood. His contribu

tions were modest, due perhaps

to inharmonious elements. Or may

be he just couldn't hit the curve.

Pike, a uiants outfielder, was
doomed from the start. His full

name was Jess Wllard Pike.

Gazing out at the rain-soaked

field yesterday, Casey Stengel phi philosophically
losophically philosophically remarked: "Well we
have got the prettiest grass in

baseball, anyway." But no base

ball. Could it be that O'M alley
and Stoneham knew what was
coming? The Dodgers and Giants
have been able to play 21 games,
the -Yankees only Rn

Including the spring training sea

son, this has been the longest
stretch' of inclemency within me

mory. Unfailingly, the Yankees set

the box-office pace in thf South.
This year their take fell off a proxi

mately zo percent. A dead, irre

trievable loss.. But washed out

games now mean profitable double-headers
later.
Actually, the double headers
may work out to their advantage

in another sense. They have the

Lower Brackets

Joe Salterio vs C. J. Sorrell
F. Ortiz vs IT. R. Terry
W. B. Mallory

r

VS S

A. R, Underwood
SEVENTH FLIGHT

s Upper IBracket
,C. J. Bernhardt vg E; P. Kellv

Harrv Egolf vs Dirk Fuller
Chas. French vs R. La Chapelle
C. L. Jones vs Charles McGlade
, ,Loer Bracket" s- ''
t if. 'H' :
R. C. Masenga vs W. Adam
1 T. Emmett vs Tommy Marine
E. G.. Heilbronner vs R. Chave:
.' H. Finney vs Dan DesLondes

The Yankees, v oddly, seldom

lead in double-header play. Last

year they trailed the Red Sox,

and in .'55, '56, the Indians out
percentaged them. It's in the must
wiir doubles that the deep New
York benchasserts itself. Stengel
doesn't miss many of these.
Like the Yankees,' the Braves
in the other league, appear equip-

; iped to handle double-duty demand

infielder. Ihey've strengthened their pitch

' t nt fi t&iTT tolVrip!?"exposur,iphotop'aph' Precoous Duane Meier, with instructor Clarence Gissing, exe-!ei,.5ontro11-
kittle Duane, 3, is the youngest member of a Swiss-American amateur gymnastic society in Monroe, Wis.

J

ing and that's where it counts

most, thus double-headers, instead
of presenting : aproblem, could
contribute to a championship en encore.
core. encore. By an odd quirk in weather
and other- circumstances, the
Braves figured in fewer double-

headers last year than any other

club in the majors. A total of only

11, of which they swept four, split

rive, were scnneidered in two.

This may or may not have been

a break. With their superior per personnel,
sonnel, personnel, the paucity of double-head
ers might well have been a han handicap.
dicap. handicap. To exploit an1 advantage
there must first be opportunity.

Paige Knocks Off
A Day of 20-Day

Sentence

BALBOA MIXED LEAGUE
Ttamt Won Lost
Pabst Blue Ribbon 3i 23
Turco Product! '31 23
Firestone 30 24
National Electric Center 30 24
Gillette Blades 29V4 24
Shaws Gift Store 29 25 ,'
Life Savers, 29 25
Ebonite Tornadoes 27 27
Boyd Brothers 24 30
Civa .VauxhalM .- .22 -y32
Aldens Mail Order 19 35
Leading Averages (men Soto,
Stinson, Mead. (Ladies) Mangels,
Burchett, Storey. x
, Ebonite 3 Pabst Blue Ribbon 8
Thejeague leading Pabst' Blue
Ribbon beer, sipoers were torn

asunder by a devasting attack of

the Ebonite Tornadoes, wno rippea

the ping info splinters winning alt

3 i Mints. This shut out M-raost

i still leaver them in the lead but

!l they now share the place with Tur

; Joe Burgoon and Jorge Soto
found thp lanes to their liking and
these Ebonite twins broke SOtf

scrstch, .Toe tallyinc 517 and Jor

ge Mb. in the handican division.

the whole team went wild over the

- five hundred mark. Ella Betta 533

, Lela'Lau 554; and Pon Curly (Bates
t 519.. For the losers, Blackie Miller

registered a 581 handicap score.
Tort Products J Crocha Music 1
. Turco Products tiasispd n anl

den; opportunity to take over fiW

place. Thev took -the first two

- rames nsndiiv hut faltered in tho

finale and wen down bv the handi.

cao that the Grecha Music Store
vas getting, jTe two damsels in
the.lineuo.of Turco Products nrn.

Jiwd two ton notch series: IHen
filud snapDed,hr Inning sr"ik to

left her oumtet with 560 set
and Lena RurcMte a SlR.'Asit.

fin the tw.o ''oils was a Puy bv

xne name of Mel Xeirfner with 532

AsTHng the t'n rfnm.was a guv
b thf name of Mel Lc'dner with

, "3? hl d'oWi TPfnrfl olaver5
bd AT?rie Moore Mh 50fi and
Ji'.tch to roll Hi? n i"t he
nV fn hrTrcn TT had wn
Wentica' corp In t"- ff's two
r"ies, Frank finished with 5 se.
- ties.
.,;..., i Fi-aOnn Srl 0
fW y.'ip! lrnaprirt. 1T
V' tv 'Vio rvini fxlf'if
jfhhiilrf" hpv bpon 1 l1 o"""" "" ""-,
, ""-, around,., because the Nationals

swept all three points, which puts

mem in tie tor third place with
Firestone,, only one pint- out of
fir!,
The way the league is shaping
up any of th first eight teams
could walk off with the trophies
and the filthy lucre.: Only four
points separateight teams. For
the National Electrics, Myrt
Mangels continued her good bow
ling with. 575, and she got1 an as.
sist from Duane Cheatum 579, and
Manny Fernandez 559. Ann Hill.

5OT and Bob Storev'n S42 w n t

wasted with Firestone's defeat.
, Gillette Blue Blades 2
Life Saver 1
With Captain Jimmy IBown re.
turnine to howl in Hnt tii n.n

Ittte Blue Blades got off to a good
Start in Winnine the nnnnins rimnA

The Bladem dulled in the second

and the Life Snvpro ralliod tolrinrf

the second stanza. In thp I f

Pimp thp Gillette cut into the pack
of Life Savers and took the odd,
pornt. t ( f
(Continue on page ft)

-iii siniSKri

- NEW YORK.1 Mn 12 rUPI

Knock one day off of old Satchel

Paige s 20-day jail sentence.

The rubber-armed Paige, reput
ed to be anywhere between 50 and

55 yeart old, pitched all seven in

nines ot I rain curtailed game

Saturday to gain his first, victory
of the season in the International

League as Miami defeated Hava Havana,
na, Havana, 21.
Paige, one of' the most eelebrat.

ed pitchers of all time despite .his
short tenure in the major leagues,
was given a 20-day sentence for
speeding by a Miami city judge

in tne opening week of the season

However, the judge, a baseball
fan, to'd Paige he would take one
day off the sentence every time
the pitcher struck out Luke East

er of the Butfalo Bisons, scored
a run or won a game.
Mickey McDermott, sent down
last week on a 24-hour recall basis
by the Detroit Tigers, drove In
both runs, one with a home run
and the other on an infield single.
Paige scattered three hits n d
gave up the only Havana run 'in

the first inning, while setting down

the last 15 batters to tare him.
It was Paige's first win of the sea.
son aeainst one loss and helped

snap a six-game Miami losing

streak,- ....'
Elsewhere, the first-place Mont,
real Rovals so'it a twin bill with

the Buffalo bisons, winning the
nightcap, 7-5.. after dropping the
opener, 12.4; Toronto 1 de eated
Rochester twice, 8-4 'and 8-2, and
Richmond and Columbus divided
a doubleheader, the Yees winning
the opener 8.7, in 14 innings, and

the Jets the nighcap, 0-5.

Jack Phillips was the big stick stick-man
man stick-man of the day, rapping out three
homers for the Bisons, two of
them in the nightcap." "
- ,
The second game of the Miami.
Havana doubleheader was called
off becuase of rain after Ont in in-ning
ning in-ning of play. y

Two Posts Announce

Dates For Upcoming

Swimming Mepfs

Making preparations for seloc.

ti'on of team members to compete
in the 1958 Panama Area Forces
Swimming Championships. which

will be held at the Fort Kobbe pool
June 21,- two posts have anr.ounf.
ed dates ior swimming meets V

determine their competitors.

TltA A'tmtri AtlanftA ; liirlmminff

millj 1IV1WHWV I 1111 Ili'MA I

-i. 111 U U J ..1..4. 1 ..

meeu win uc c u uu oai.ui uuy
May 24, at 2 p.m. at the Fork Gu.
lick swimming pool. Fort Clay.1 -in
has 'announced 1:30 p.m. Wednes

day, May 28 as the time and date
for its meet. ;

Soring Time Follies

Tip to now only the Yankees and

the Braves have been running to

their figures. To attribute some of

the grotesaueries which distort

the standings.'.. The Cubs in first
place, for instance... to weather

factors is more convenient than

rational. H

At if decreed by a i sadistic god

who feeds on shattered dreams,

early phases of pennant races ha

bituaiiy produce a crop .of formless

morning glories. How many times
hag a team come from last place

(33 games back) the year before

to win the next? That's the mild

challenge. the Cubs face.

Washington is running a fever

over the Senators who have been

crowding the Yankees ; for first

place. Like the Cubs, they may
have improved here and there, but

they still nave no pitching, and
last year they finished eighth, a

mere 43, games on the sour mash
side. -. i

The Cubs and the Senators In
the World Series?; Not even the
Silky '."Sullivan cult1 would 'lo or

Field Stream
OLD DOG NEEDS NEW TRICKS
" By JOE STETSON
Dog Editor f
' s
ONE of the debilities of an old

dog is stiffness which may or not

be the result of arthritis.
For this, veterinarians are pret.
ty well prepared with drugs.
.Make sure that the dog has i
dry, warm place to sleep. Old
dogs, like old people, require more
heat to be comfortable and a
warm, dry bed will, reduce that
amount of stiffness in muscles
and .joints.
Moderate regular exercise is eSi
sentia. An old dog cannot bounce
back from over or under excercis.
ing like a young one.
As the years go by, feeding ha.,
bits become established, which
may iiQt include a complete diet.
A review of. the old dog'a intake
and modification to include all es.
spntial vitamins and -minerals
should be made We have aV lot
to learn about old aee and the
relation of certain vitamins and
hormones to the well being of the
aging, but a diet that larks no es.
sential can do no harm and may
do a great Heal of good
There Js considerable likelihood
that aspirin and ollied drugi an-l'
that aspirin and allied drugs and
heln to an older dog, This pos pos-sihility
sihility pos-sihility is best reviewed bv con,
'sulfation with your veterinarian.
Do?s are like humans in other
reioects. -t They a'? beft t off if
their weight is kept within proper
limits. The limbs oi an over hrnvy
dog must carry an increased bur.
den. -v, c ,' -
When getting up or down or
climbing steps becomes really dif.
ficult, it is obvioug that an extra
10 or 20 pounds burden can make
a lot of difftrence.

Events to be included In the
contest are: 50-meter frua stul,
50-meter butterfly, 50 meter backs backs-stroke,
stroke, backs-stroke, 100-meter free styl. J0O J0O-meter
meter J0O-meter breaststroke, 150-meter in.
dividual medley and 200 meter
medley relays and the one.'me'er
and three-meter springboard div.
ing events.
The meets will be conducted on
an individual rather than a team
basis.
Fort Kobbe, Fort Amador and
the 15th Naval District, the other
teams that have received invita invitations
tions invitations to compete in the PAAF
Swimming Meet have not yet

won mais., .....,

GHOST RIDES AGAIN -Todd
Andrews, who plays Col. John
Mosby, the Civil War rebel
raider in "The Gray Ghost"
TV series, recently returned
from a tour of the' South. In
Nashville an old codger who
had watched The Ghost chas chasing
ing chasing Yankee soldiers all over the
TV screen approached him and
asked, "Son, how come we lost
the war?"

mm m m m mm m st

PTn 'J s.lni

3

The brakes stop the
but the TIRES STOP

. drive

wheels
the CAR

into

mm

see how easily & Economically
Myou can
equip your car
- wilh a new set of . :

:.:. TIRES

jPfoccd on ti6 Speedway. ....
for your protection .on the roadway 1; 1

THE TIRE. WITH THE BUILT-IN PEACE OF 1MND-

BUDGET

YOUR

PAYMENTS'

mm

V "THP unpi nc circcT tidc

'THE WORLD'S SAFEST JIRE."-

TRANiSTHMIAN HIGHWAY

:.TELj-iSfl

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF ; BENEFICEIICE

PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA

Complete Prize-winning lumbers fn the Ordinay Drawing;: No. 2044, Sunday,' iMay lil, 1958

The whole ticket has; 51 pieces divided in two series "A" "B" of 26 pieces each

t
hi

Fjrst Prize
Second Prize

.Third Prize 3121

0413
9623

52,000.00
'$. 15 6 0 0 00;
' s i t i ' f t
S 7,8 0 0:60

r.jt

Na.
0013
in
213
313
0413
0513
13
713
813
0013

rrlcu
156.00
150.00
" 15D.00
" 156.00
52,000.00
150.00
-' 150.00
' i50.no
150 0
150.00

No.
1013
1113
1213
1313
1413
1513'
1019
1713
1013
1913

Prize
t
. 150 00
150.00
' 150.00
' 1.16.110
2,000.00
150.00
.150.00
150.00
' 150.00
. 150.00

No
2013
2113
2M3
2313
2413
2513
2013
2713
2813
2913

Prize
S
' 1.10.00
156.00
150.00
150.00
1,000.00
-150.00
' 150.00
150.00
150.00
150.00

No. PriiM
S
3013 150.00
3113 150.00
3213 156.00
3313 150.00
3413 ,2,000 00
3513 150.00
3013 "'. 150 00
3713 150.01)
3R13 1150.00
3013 ,158.00

4013
4113;
4213
4313
4411
4513
4013
4713
4813
4913

Pri
. S
1 150.00
, 150.00
, l.'ib.UO
150.00
2,000.00
150.00
150.00
156.011
150.00
150.00

do.
5013
5113
3213
5.113
5413
5513
5013
5713
5813
5913 ,'

f Ptl'
s
150.00
' 150.00
150.00
150.00
2,000.00
150.00
150.00
150 00
150.00
.156.00

No.'
6013 6013-0113
0113 6013-0113 0213
0313
0413
6513
0013
0713
0813

' Prit
S
150.00
150.00
.. 156.00
150.00
2,000.00
150.00
156.00
; 156.00
' 150.00
150.00

7013;
7113
7213
7313
7413
7513
7613
7713'
1813
7913

.Prize
'
150.00
., I50.no
. 150.6
150.00
2 000.00
150.00
' 1.16.00
156.00
150.00
. 156.00

No.;
8013
8113
S213
8313
8413
6513
8613.
8713
8813
89-13

" Prle Prle-I
I Prle-I 150.00
" 156.00
. 156.00
, 156.00
1,600.00
' 150.M
'. 150.00
156.00
, 150.00

156.00

013
9113 :

2I3
0313

M
1SB.00
150.60
. 150.0

150 0

9413 2'0.0
0513 1..6.0

. i:.6O0
. laO.OO
' 156.00
156 0

9613
713
9813
913

' Approximations Derived From First Prize

'MO 0400 520 00 O40g 520 00 041ft S2fl 00 0412 520 00 0411 520 00 0417 520.00 l41' 020 00 42f 1 520 00 I
405 520.00 0407 520.00 040 520.00 0411 520.06 0414 520.00 0411 520.00 041J 520.00 I 0420 ; 520.00 422 20,0l I
, 'Approximations Derived From Second Prize f ,
1 i 1LJL..-. . ' '
I 1,8 I t S'S f
0623 200.0 1023 260.00 2623 260.00 3023 260.00 4623 200.0 5623 260.0 0023 260.00 J023 200.00 8623 200.0,
014 130.00 961 130.00 9018 130.00 9020 130.00 9022 130.00 9625 130.0 0027 130.00 9029 13o7o 9631 1.1O.0;
615 130.00 1617 130.0 9619 130.00 4021 130.00 9624 130.04 962 .130.0 .928 130.00 9630' '130.00 (032 130.00,
' Vj Approximations Derived From Third Prized i
' ; I S f I i ' S S S S
' 121 156.0 1121.. 150.00 2121 158.00 4121 156.00 5121 150.08 (121 156.00 7121 130.0 8121 150.00 121 154.0;
" 3112 .104.00 3114 v 104.00 .1110 104.00 3118 104.00 3120 104.00 323 104.00 3125 104.0 3127 104.00 3129 104.0'
3113 ..104.00 3115 104.00 3117 ,104.00 3119 104.00 3122 104.00 3124, 104.00 3120 104.00 3128 104.00 313 14 00,

Prlze-wlnnVig; Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold, at: The 1st In Code, 2nd In Colon and 3rd in Panama I
1 The Nine Hundred while tickets ending in 3 and not inc hided in the above list win Fifty Two Dollars (52.00) each

Tlie whole ticket has 52 pieces divided in two series "A" ti "B" of 26 pieces each
Signed by: Governor jof the Province or Panama, JOSE A. CAJAR ESCALA '.
' The' Representative of the Treasury LITIS CHANDECK

WITNESSES? Jorge Horacio Bristan Cecl. 51-1834
1 Lastcnla Carrion Ced. 47-100957

JOSE DOMINGO SOTO
Notary Public, Panama.

PABLO A. PINEL
Secretary.

i

' ijSTC, l'he .'liuii)i( ticket with the last cipher and with Uto two. lit')
I'W If, dphcr tnnly- only to the Firat Prize. : V s"
Hie t'irt Prirc and tin .2nd and 3rd. Prices are drawn separately Th ap approximation"
proximation" approximation" are caipuirted .on the First. Second and Third Prize In cant
a lirket should cairv. ti e numbem of each prize, the holder la entltlrd to
elaim oavment (or each

drav;i::g of the 3 strikes ;
. Sunday, May lti 1958
v Drawinr Number 745 -t i i
Fraction Ticket

. 13 $11.00 $220.(0
V." 23 : 3.00 60.00
, . 21 2.00 40.00

First Prize.
Second Prize.
Third Prize.

rht prizes will be pam In accurriane with th Official List of Panama m
the -fflre of, the .rronai Beneficent Loltenr ituat nn Central Avenue
PLAN OF ORDINARY DRAWING No. 2045 WHICH WILL
TAKE PLACE SUNDAY, MAY 18. 1958
' Divided Ir two series of 2 tractions each denominated "H" tnmV

FIRST PRIZF.

1 Firat Prize, Series A and B of

1 Second Prize, Series A and B. ot
1 Third Prize. 6erie A and B. of
10 Approximations. Series A and B, of
Prize Series A and B of
O Prizes, Series A and B. of ; ; v.
00 Prizes. Series A and B. of

$26,000.00 each series

7,800.00 each series
3,900.00 each wins
200.00 each series
1,300.00 eaclt series
78.00 each series
: 20.00 each series

SECOND PRIZE
18 Approximations, Series A and B. of t 00.00 each series
9 Prizes. Seriea A and 8. ot 130.00 each seriea .'
. THIRD PR1ZB

18 Approximations, Series A and b. of .1
S Prizes, ScriesA and B, of

1074 Prizes

12.00 each series
i8 00 each series

Total ...

$52,000 0
15.000.00
. 7,800 0
9.300 00
'" 23.4no 0
14.040 Ot,
48.n
"
$ 2.340 mil
,2.340.011
. 1404 00

SITCSfit.

Price of a whole ticket $26 CJ
Price of a fifty-second part ,.53

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS Oft TAXES



- ,.- f. f '"J r 1
I I LTv ' I - J I i"""1 '- --' 'x
' La,,' -r.,-' i--.- 11 I ; Lae ..-
. '. '.' 1 i

THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE ;
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
.....A I iw.i 1 4-i.i.r r

. .... .- . . "V : : :
f TL I DJ a 7-,0 I lr 5H 1 ''
.... If iO' j'i --s : I

Automobiles
We will by your car an J pay
cash. No waiting no reel tap.
Arty year maka and model. Ti Ti-voli
voli Ti-voli Motors at Tiveli Crossing -Tel.
2-4222 2-4224.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet 6
cylinder, 2 door, hardtop, power
glide, wsw, 2-tone blue.' Per Perfect
fect Perfect 'condition. Also 19S1 Olds Olds-mobile
mobile Olds-mobile "98" series 2 door hard hardtop,
top, hardtop, low mileage, in excellent
condition.' Has radio, automatic
transmission, $650.00. Call Co Coco
co Coco Solo 575.
FOR ; SALE: Mercury mark
25 outboard. Fresh water only.
Perfect condition. Call Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa 6-206.
FOR SALE: Cadillac 1951 four
door sedan, excellent condition
throughout. Telephone 3-1535;
from .10:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: Ford 1958 Fair Fair-Ian
Ian Fair-Ian 500, town Victoria, 1500
actual miles, automatic transmis transmission,
sion, transmission, power steering, radio, pad padded
ded padded dash.' wsw, two ton
fas new, $800 less than cost
price.
7242.
leaving. Tel. Albrook
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition, low mileage, ra radio,
dio, radio, overdrive, $900.00. Balboa
6317.
FOR SALE : 1956 Ford four
door 1 Victoria, fully equipped
Fordomatie power steering, ra- j
dio, ate. Contact Capt Alva, BOO,
19-8 Albrook after duty hours.
Phone 2241.
Bargain Country1 living Plymouth
1958 Belvedere 8 cylinders, two
months used. Call 2-0186 or 3-,
1600 after 5 p.m..
AUTOS EISENMAN OFFERS
' FOR SALE;
' Wa Finance, Will TAKE Trade-
' Ins y'lV'M'
1956 Ford-Country Sedan 8
pass. Thunderbird V-8 engine,
power brakes and steering, un underrated,
derrated, underrated, Fordomatie transmit
' aion, radio, new ww tires, excel-
lent mechanical condition.
1957 Buick-eonvrtKl Dyna ,'
flow, power brakes, power ateer- .",
ing, radio, heater, -plastic seat-
, e o v r t, oxcellent condition
throughout.
1956 Opel Ollmpli, 2 iootjlkf
new.' 'YK; .' v''v:Vi' Vi t
1956 Hillma Htitkyi .etatlon .etatlon-1
1 .etatlon-1 wagon. Excellent mechanical
condition,
'1955 Chevrolet 4 door, ey ey-'
' ey-' Under, Bel-Air, radio, lieatery,,
xctllent mechanical condition. -,1955
Ford Ranch Wagon. Clean,
.Perfect mechanical condition,
j1 1 954 Chevrolet couple. Excel Excel-,
, Excel-, lent mechanical condition, i f
" 1953) Morris-Minor 4 door, Vary
good condition.
Autos Eisenman, next to Coca Coca-1
1 Coca-1 Cola plant, Frangiptnl Street.
Tali. 2-4966 2-2616,
STABBED SAILOR DIES
YOKOSUKA, Japan (UP) --A
21-year-old U. S. sailor died in the
naval hospital here early Sunday
a few hours after he was stabbed
ia a Yokosuka bar, the Navv in.
formation office said. Naval au au-thorities
thorities au-thorities said the sailor, stationed
aboard' the destroyer U. S. S.
Eversole, died of shock and hem hemorrhage
orrhage hemorrhage resulting from the stab
wound suffered Saturday night.
The information office said mili military,
tary, military, police investigators were
holding a suspect in the case.
Both the names of the victim and
suspect were withheld.

) -::
"

ivl : v

lyn Scott, 25, tends her six-month-old .-daughter in Hollywood
v.'libm she claims was fathered bv Dennis Crosby,' Crosby, who

v.'as married to showairl Pat Bheehan May 4, refused to make
any comment until he talks to his attorney.

Apartments

FOR RENT: As of May 1 5th.
Deluxe two bedroom apartment,
2- baths (on with tub and
shower). Large sitting and din dining
ing dining room, kitchen. Maidroom
and bath, adoining separate
laundry section. Lovely garden
and putting green. At No. 374-"F"-Street-EI
Cangrejo, phone
3- 0319 during office hours.
FOR RENT: Modern comfort comfortable
able comfortable two bedroom j apartment
with maid's bedroom, two bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, livingroom, Tdiningreom,
balcony, terrace, ? garage, hot
water; with or without f urn. ;,
tures. Phone No. 30444, No.
31 48th Street..;
t FOR RENT:Nieely furnished
apartment, porch, parlor-dining-room,
bedroom, kitchen, garage;
Tiled. All screened. $55.00 Ap- -ply
No. 112 Via Belisario Porras,
near Roosevelt Theatre.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart-1
ment in Duplex house, fenced
yard, garage. Call Gamjboa 6 6-206.
206. 6-206. ' '
First Returns From
Greek Elections v
favor Leftist EDA
ATHENS, l Greece (UP) An
stimatpd Y five million Greeks
voted yesterday in general elec elec-future
future elec-future as a NATO bastion and a
tions on which hinged Greece's
site for. U.S.. missile bases. :y
ka Y :'.?,--,-'';!ti ;'-':V!'
The only Incident reported was
in Salonika where an explosive
charge was hurled at a jeep
owned bv the National Radical
Union Party (ER.E ) of caretaker
Premier Constantm Karamanns,
a staunch Jriend of the Wei
His main opponents were the
liberals.
.First returns, front an Athens
district, gavef the edge to, the
extreme liftist. eua y any., suc
cessor to the outlawed Communist
Party. Definite results wer ex.
pected later today. ,'
i'H'- Hi i.: i4-','::;, u 1":;'.-
At stake' were 300 seats hi the
national Parliament; there were
1,510 candidates of all political
shades, t i
, Men and women voted In bright,
sunny weather.
- , l
Karamanlis. who was a major
ity whittled down in the old par.
Iiament until he was forced to re.
sign March 2, sought a solid ma.
jority hat would permit him to
continue his pro-Western policies,
including membership" in NATO.
He was expected to lend a friend.
ly ear; to American overtures for
estamrsnment oi missile oases in
Greece.' j
The Liberal Party want to
make the surrender of the Brit,
ish-held island of C t p r u s to
Greece the condition for any mis-
3ile bases in Greek terntory.iJ
, .' ,.'..''' f
The EGA led by Russian born
.Toh? Passalides, opposed,, both
NATO membership and ,; missile
bases.' - 1

LNTKRNAL. OK PDBLICACIONF& N I CAS, f ALDO-Cntr.1 Ave. 4S LOl'RDES PHARMAO-18t U C erraul la (",1 .J1;
BARDO-Jio. it "B" Straet MORRISON-th f Jul Av A J Bt LIWTS SERVlCK-Ave. Ttvolt No. 4 FARMACIA feSl ADOS UM1H14 Ctrl Ave
PARMAC1A tUX-154 Central Avcnoe BOUSFHOI D FXrBANOE-J Ve. ae One Ave. Ne. 41 F OTO nOMY-J.il Arrmrna Ave. end 33 W F ARMAC1A
VAN-DERl-6 Street No. O fAKMAt IA EL BATVRRO-Parv UCevre 1 Vtm4 f ABMACIA HAf-Vta Tnrf III HOVEDADtS ATHIS BW
the Bella VUU Tkeetro, COLON: Central Avenue 12.165 TeL 43 f

Resorts 1 1
PHILLIPS Occamida Cottages
Santa Clara R. de P. Phono Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S Cottages and Largo
Beach House. One mile past the
Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
Rooms
FOR RENT W Beautifully ur ur-,
, ur-, nished housekeeping room, dou-
ble couch, refrigerator kitchen
cabinet with attached stove,
bath,' and entrance independent.
No. 3,' 52nd Street. Phone 3 3-.0638.
.0638. 3-.0638.
Houses
; FOR RENT: Chalet in Bella
Vista recently painted. 3 bed bed-.
. bed-. rooms, 2 bathrooms, double
; garage, maid's room, large yard.
$150.00. Tel. 3-3948.
FOR RENT House, study, 2
bedrooms,, dining room,: in front
, of President Remon Racetrack. -'
Phone 2-5508.
Hotel: HOLLAND HOUSE
9 mins. from the heart of
San Jos Costa Rica
'I j .-Completely
Completely .-Completely modern conveniences In
. Suites and Bungalows, all with
private bath, pot and cold water.
i Price: Sit and $8 daily, v
- with' ineals. A
t Cosmopolitan kitchen :.
'( Horse Riding, r
For. reservations; P O. v
..i Box 4459
Manager! Bill and Elenor Jaspers
YOUR FBET HURTT
trulned Chiropodist wiU relieve
any foot trouble, corns, callous callous-ses,
ses, callous-ses, Ingrown toe nails, toot rnu rnu-sage,
sage, rnu-sage, ete. i" -p-
services SCSOUL'S
i i Products '
J. Arosemena Ave. 131
t Tti. 3-tiil i-
International Jewelry
i i
155 Central Ave.
LIFE INSURANCE
, J1MRIUQE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel, Panama 2-0552
35 mm Camera
f. 1.9 lens 69.50
'more for your Dollar.
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave. i
- TV SERVICE -y
What's Your. TV. Problem?
Q
UALITY-PARTS
UALITY SERVICE
SAME DAY
. Special Half Price on tranxporta.
. tlon -U.S. trained technician.
crawford Agencies
! Ilvoll Ave. No. 18-2ft
Tel. 1 1105
3
FRENCH DESIGNER DIES
BIARRITZ, France (UP) tu tu-cien
cien tu-cien Lelong, noted French fashion
designer and perfume maker, died
Saturday nigftt -at his nearby ca..
t'e of Courbois at the age of 69,
it was announced Sunday, Lelong,
son of a' dressmaker, opened his
own shop in 1918. n 1937. he was
elected -presidentof -the- French'
Dress Makers Association and
in 1945, was named honorary,
Ichairman.for life of the powerful
.association.,

$ for 5

P.v .1
,' jFwa i- H

1 : Home Articles; I

FOR SALE Dining room fur-A,
niture, Louis 14th double bed ;
(box springs) golf clubs, type typewriter,
writer, typewriter, kitchen chairs. metal
night atands. Call Balboa 2 2-1224;
1224; 2-1224; ;..;.:,,,,. i,-,:xt
PLANE WRECKAGE FOUND
COSENZA. Italy (UP) The
wreckage of a plane found on a
mountainside with three belies in.
side was identiiied Sunday as ti)at
of a private British aircrait that
vanished on an Athens Rome
flight three months ago. A patrol
of soldiers and earabinieri (feder
al police) reported that the
plane's marking coincided with
those of the British "Heron''
p'ane that vanished last Feb. 19.
The patrol investigated a.'ter Ital.
ian workmen sighted the wreck.

j, i .v.i',-,,1,;: .- ". ";:.!'' J-;.'.-,.i'';".,:....;."--'T,;'.'-'.- '-'''f
Wevv Banking Company To Be
Established In Caribbean

i- LONDON, May 12 (BIS)- The
Bank of London and South Ameri America
ca America and the. Bank of Montreal to.
day announced, they have agreed
in principle subject to neces.
sary ; governmental authorization
to establish a new banking com.
pany in the Caribbean area, to be
known as the Bank of London and
Montreal.'
Heads of agreement for setting
up the new company, which wiU
have an initial capital of approxi.
mately $20 million (Canadian) we
initialed in London last Friday,.
The scheme has the general' ap approval
proval approval of the British and Canadian
governments, and the new bank
is expected to start, operating, to-
wards the end of. ine year,
Sir George Bolton, chairman
of the Bank of London and South
America,- announced details of
the plan at a private press confer,
ence in London last night. He Said
the new bank would operate
throughout the Caribbean area, in.
eluding countries where his bank
already has branches. The Bank of
London and South; America would
contribute local branch offices and
staffs, and the Bank of Montreal
would put up some $10 million in
cash. 1 -v

Solon Fires Back At Demos' Charges
Against Ike's Special Spaed Agency

'WASHINGTON' (UP) Rep.
Kenneth B. Keating (RJI.C Y.)
yesterday firea back at Senate
Democratic charges that P r s i i-dent
dent i-dent Eisenhower's proposal for a
special space agency would vest
too much power in the military
and private business. s-
He singled out recent criticism
by Senate 'Democratic Leader
Lyndon B. Johnson, chairman of
the Senate Space Committee, and
by Sem Clinton P. Anderson (D-
Solon Denounces
Pentagon Plan
As 'Power Grab'
WASHINGTON (UP) Chair,
man John E. Moss of the House
Information subcommittee today
denounced1! the Defense Depart.
ment's clan to centralize its in.
formation services as a "grab for
power"; and a "cover up."
'.n'-1:. ?-, i
The California i Democrat vowed
to do everything he could to block
it. He said, as a starter his sub.
committee would 'request a 1 de.
tailed report" from Defense Sec Sec-retary
retary Sec-retary Nell H. McElroy.
"Moss told the United Press that
Assistant Defense. Secretary Mur.
ray Snyder.i the Pentagon's 'top
information officer, w anted to
seize ; "absolute control" in' order
to manipulate the release of news
for polky reasons.
; ,,lt rnians less and less Infor,
mation will be available to the
people and Congress," he said.
"It means intimidation of -anyone
who might have any independ independence,"
ence," independence," (
Snvder told the House Armed
Services Committee Thursday he
was centralizing. the military s
separate information services to
expedite the, flow of information
to J;he public, ,
He said the chiefs of the sepa-
rate services. would be brought
into his office where all news re.
leases would be screened for poli policy
cy policy and timeliness as well as se
curity. He said the move would
eliminate conflict and duplication.
Snyder said he had had no pro.
tests from the separate services
to jthe plan.
Moss said -he had received pro.
tests from the military services
againsth-plan-ven -if .inyaer
had not
"They're
not going to make
Jthem to Mr.! Snyder,!' ne said,
"He has the club." '"

Miscelloneous

FOR SALI Can and Trucks
; accessories, also spare parts for
Diesel, Caterpillars, 6.M. mo motors,
tors, motors, refrigerator, safe vaults.
We also have for sale one
"GMC" 312 ton tuck in good :
condition. We sell all kinds of
surplus material. CONTINEN CONTINEN-.TAL
.TAL CONTINEN-.TAL SUPPLYERS Centrel Ave.
No. 12.179, t Uth St.. Tel.
10S8-B Apt. 1091, Colon.
FOR SALE: 2 horses with sad saddles
dles saddles and bridles $90.00. A Is 2
stalls at Curundu stables $20.00
each, 86-4287.
FOR SALE:- Horse with saddle,
and bit. Price $45.00. Call 2 2-IS95
IS95 2-IS95 2.1891. i
age on the slopes of Mt. Cifarelli,
45 miles north of here.
The venture is believed to be
the first Anglo-Canadian banking
partnership to be set up since the
end of World War I, and is re regarded
garded regarded In the' city of London as
having great international add fi
nancial significance. . s
Sir George said th: object of the
new bank would be to finance
Latin American trade and branch
out into new fields in the Carib.
bean area.1 He hoped the bank
would be able to cpntribute to the
development of the West Indies
federation. ,
"tm. ,1'M
..,Xe. MLe-V.e.ihi'uVl"e
win ue a gresii. wuug ir ure uiii.i
it will be a very valuable, element
to expand and improve ,AnglQ-Ca
nadian relations." r
Headquarters for the new bank
have yet to be settled, t but : Sir
George said it might be in- the
Bahamas or possibly in The West
Indies. It would take over brances
of the Bank of London and South
America already existing in Vene Vene-zueiav
zueiav Vene-zueiav Colombia,' Ecuador Guate Guatemala,
mala, Guatemala, Nicaragua and El Salvador,
subject always) to agreement with
local governments and banking or7
ganizations.
N.M.),a committee member. He
said tlieir charges stemmed from
"concocted imaginings and exag exaggerated
gerated exaggerated 'suspicions,"
Keating; ; a member J of the
House Space Committee, praised
the President's proposal as "a
good first step' He added that
some day it might be necessary i
to handle all space and ; related
activities in a new cabinet depart,
ment. ' ' ?
: Anderson told the Senate last'
Tuesday that the administration's
proposal would put a majority of
private citizens, rather than gov government
ernment government officials, on the board of
the space agency. He said this
could lead to control by the mil.
itary and private industry
Johnson complained 'that 'the
proposed bill would leave author,
ity for space efforts : scattered
throughout government agencies.
Keating said in a statement that
widespread misunderstanding had
been fostered by the "recent sen.
atonal outbursts." He also saia
the criticisms, of Johnson and An-
ueiuii uiq uuu ucai sliuiiui;,
. Keating said the administration
bill called for the new agency to
be run by a civilian director who
would be a full time govern,
ment employe; The director, he
said, would only be assisted by a
"purely advisory committee."
"Under these circumstances,"
he continued, "it is utterly un un-reasonable
reasonable un-reasonable to suggest that the
new agency will be dominated by
the military and private indus.
try." ' -" -
Keating said that if anything
the bill needs to be strengthened
to make it clear that military
progress in space is not impeded.
To date, he said, nearly all fcpace
research and progress has been
in the military field.
- Keating 'commended the ad administration
ministration administration for deciding to build
the proposed space agency around
the present National Advisory
Committee for Aeronautics. He
said this agency had a record of
achievement- whiclrheld promise
ior the future. J
While agreeing that a new
space agency would not solve all
problems, he said none would be
met if Congress decided to tackle
all of them at once. .; .'
Therefore he thought it might
be necessary. to deal with the mil military,
itary, military, atomic energy, and interna,
tional aspects of outer space in
other legislation and by other
groups. '

1 Boots & Motors

FOR SALE 18 ft. outboard
crusier, licensed for five. 19S7
25 hp. motor and alt equipment
needed for boating. Snap an
anchorage cover. All for $700
or will sell boat for $475 and
motor and controls for $225.00, :
Call, Albrook 2104. r
;,V-.,:;,,.:. .r..,
FOR SALE: it foot fiber glas glassed
sed glassed boat. Steering, controls,
trailer, -15 h.p. Evinrude, fully
licensed. $450. Balboa 6317,
Motorcycles'
FOR 'SALE: Motor scooter and
. parts, gasoline angina 4 h.p.
Tel. Balboa 2-3692.
v WANTED: American family
.wants' to rent threa or four bed- -room
house In best area of Pan-,
ama. Call Lt. Col. Hogge at Ti Ti-voll
voll Ti-voll Hotel. y ?
3mm
SCOnGG'
Both squads had three in the 500
circle. "Blade'.' Jimmy B o w e n
broke 514 scratch, Santa Claus
triffiarhman S.I? hrlrn. and' MRS
s land not Mr Ron ;Amato 531; For
the Life Savers the La' Beau duo
dominated: Richard 518 and Mic.
.. Burt Dkvpsii w h o
drove home's' 523 for-the nights
work
1 : pShawi CrHShop3
i v . Boyd Brothers 0
The Shaw: Gift Shp gave the
Boyd. Brothers Insurance Pelicans
a gift of 73 pins, per game, but the
BB's bubble bursted and they lost
all three points. However they did
give, Shawa trouble in the second
game which Shaws wrapped up In
the win column by two ping;, ?
The big guns in the ShawsVat,
tack were Lee' Clontz and Ray
Nickisher, with 522 and 541 scratch
plus 579 and 577 handicap sets.
Trudb Garni and Shirley Cavan
augh ioined the fun with 517 and
538. For the; beaten but not dis.
couraged IBoyd Brothers, the, bovs
did the work; Harry Rouse'1 533,
Ray Murphy 559, and Bob' How.
arl 550. t - ,.i
Clva Vauxhalls J
Aldans Mailorder 1
' With the Vauxhall cars1 hittine
on all cylinders, ,; all going over
the 500 series speed, the Aldens
Mailorders were more than fortu.
nate to escape with their skin let
alone winning one pomt. ,-. ,.-.(
r 1 O
!' It took ail all out effort on part
of the Vauxhalls to -subdue the Al.
deniles. Rav Walker rolled a 504
scratch and 565 handicap. Tom
Liles' 513. Earl and the missus
JYeund 534 and. 50., and M i m i
Metzger 534. For the Aldens the
Haynes, family found the right it.
ems in the catalog of strikes and
spares. F. Z. 584 and E. MY:. 530
and with them was Doris Barnes
with 520.
Important: Because some lanes
(will bo torn up at Balboa, th.
follewina four team will try
their skill at Diablo this weak:
Boyd Brothers, Gillette B I u a
Blades, Firestana Retreads and
Aidant. .

. VitS

TO OUR ADVERTISERS

With a view toward improving service and correcting
' 'A'-1 '-J Y'iY ':":"''-: "j'::'i'::'.YY":r .v' '''.T' 'hf.'T-i-ih. f.vV'.s.y.yi'Vv;'; ". vltlf:,
irregularities that occur, involuntarily, from time to time, ; ;
C THE PANXmA AMERICAN has established a special

CLAIMS' ,S

-' ;Y" T
Ple.,e dial. Tel.

ALCCHCLICS ANCNTMOUJ
CXAWE3 "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, Ci

j Domestic Eciploymsnt
Maid wanted for young couple
with baby for general work, ref-
erences indispensable. 51st.
. Street No. 13 Apartment No. 4.
Rom Marina House. Mr. Weibcl.
fipy Air-fo-Grcohil
Hydrogen Missile j
Tesfsd Dy Soviefs
' WASHINGTON (UP)-Russia's
recent atomic tests featured flight
tests of a new air to ground
hydrogen missile which could be
launched at U. S. cities from
bombers 50 miles away, Aviation
Week, Magazine said vesterdav.
It said the Russian bombers at
that distance would be out of
range of the 30 mile Nike.Ajax
and 50 mile Nike Hercules
missi es, now this country's chief
anu.aircran weapons. -The
missile's powerful megaton
warhead, it added, indicates it
was designed "for area destruc
won" rather than to wipe out
specific military targets.
The magazine also said the U.
S. Navy was exploring techniques
for monitoring nuclear explosions
anywhere, in the world.; It said
the basic principles of the tech.
nique "are as well understood n
the Soviet Union as, in the U. S."
. The new Russian missile was
described as a! supersonic rocket
without a built-in .guidance sys sys-tern.
tern. sys-tern. Aviation Week said it is
aimed at its target and follows a
balistic trajectory to its target,
mucn like an artillery shell.-.
The missile is launched. from a
steel frame suspended from the
belly of a long-range Bison bomb.
er flying as high as 50.000 feet.
The Bison is Russia's answer, to
this country's globe girdling B
52 bombers.
The Red missile is' comparable
td the U.S. Air Force's Rasckl
air-to-ground rocket ,w b i c h tis

WANTED

RELIABLE'
1 r

With extensive retail-sales

knowledg of high fidelity equipment,; stc. Must" bs
" bi-lingual: Excellent opportunity and promising future
for right person. Submit application in 'writing, glv glv-'
' glv-' ing background, experience, references and Include
:ohe phots which will bt returned. All information, re-
ipeived will pe kept confidential. ( j fc.v"
" : Write to": "Reliable Manager" I-' V V-

Box 2134

Masonry building, three story, located at
Avenida del Peru and 29th Street East, v
No. 29-28. Ten Apartments and .'pent-.
.iiouse';
, For broader information ).
, call Tel. 3-7400 r extension 42,
, from 8 a.m.' to 1:30 p.m. .; l", ;

CiOO
qOO
t", Y'' t;:

We, will appreciate your call which

to serve you better

3-minute cr wsiH $1, deem
eUanine. of motor $5 tmtine of
cars $6. Aute-tjne. Trans- lits)
miae Highway near $ s,

T.V. SET OWNIRS. Ar;i your yourself
self yourself ot the best lor rcul T.V,
U.S. TELIVISION olters lactory
trained rechniciap plus no pick-.,
up and delivery charges. Phone
Panama 3 7607.
Protect eour home and oreoer-:
tv af ainst insect d a m a a e.
Prompt tcientilic treatment; an
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephoirt Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.."
tiLIVISION SERVICI, ability,'
honesty, customer satisfaction.,-
6-MONTHS GUARANTEED For- ;
mer". Boston-Miami technicians.
MR. TV. Phone Panama 2- -3.
.
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Ranch in Interior,
14 "hours' from Panama City.
Two-story ; stone house. IS
cows, chickens. 5 acres land
.The property has gold. May alio
work out primitive way. Price
v$4000 cash. Please write Fort
' Clayton P.O.Boi 649, Canal
FOR SALE: Lois en the most
exclusive, safe and attractive
beach in the country on the
banks of the Corona river. A
private beach for property own-
ers. Only 60 miles from the,
jetty. Easy payment plan. For
.information enquire at Alfa-'
Store, io. 29-110 Central Ave Avenue,
nue, Avenue, hone 3-6153.
launched from a B47 medium jet
bomber and has a range of 75 to
100, miles, v Unlike the Soviet
weapon,' the Rascal has a radar
guidance' system. .-
r t t
U'S
4&
AfJAGER
'experfinct and rood
Panama,' R.P.
")
for prompt attention
will enable us
' )

0M





Victor per, L!S&

Ranoei. bssisuuiv

iatiSWSU the ;.tt.t iqi
section.: . . 'ni. toihna Hlffh' School, will'

- E lni'r,"r Se -Sain" Tthe part Burl

; carry tne main .p: "L"",:ZrA- thai of a ballad singer.

does delivers on tne
place Is the Balboa .lower gym,
mission Is free.

(Zsa Belatedly Admits Trujillo s; Son Paid For
7 000 Ghincnilla Coat As. Well As foreign Auto

NEW YORK (UP) Zsa Zsa
Tabor did some checking yester.
day and discovered that tne
$17 000 chinchilla coat she got as a
"present form me to me -. was
' .ttiioiw cift from the son of
, Dominican Dictator Rafael ,Tru.
3l"I couldn't be more surprised,"
said the thrice married, Hun-earian-born
actress. : j.,
It was the second friendly
'gesture from Rafael TrujiUo. Jr.,
29, to Zsa Zsa to come to light.
' a Hniivwnnd auto dealer --dis
closed Saturday that TrujiUo had
' given Zsa Zsa a ss.dw loreign
cat, which the actress' described
-as a "Christmas present."
ArtrpK Kim Novak got a car
' wnrt.h t.400 from Trujlllo. who
i spending an estimated miluon
dollars a year in the U. S. This
Veather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hours ending; 8 aJn. today, is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama, Canal Company:
, V;?c;"s Balboa :v Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High ,.u.t..
88
86
79
90
87
N-14
85
liOW
'78'
. f 4'. ;
HUMIDITTj
High
'lowi
93 ;
69
N-13
WIND IW-1';?"
(max. mph) -RAIN
(inches)
WATER TEMP:
inner harbors) 82
TUESDAY, MAY 13
; l,Wgh , Low
5:45 a.m.
1?;15 p.m. 6:24 pjn.
'H Vl
1 -J J

iih hi b cxnioirtO!
ii'ov, in co;iTi;iuous snows!
''-52'', MICHAttTODDT kUSJ
Best Picture ', T v';)(v
Awards and Stj fT'-1
World-Wide A Jf
Stars in. : '',. 'ii
The Cast! t 2nd WEEK!

--WTElNO rOURTESYPSSES ALLOWED!

1
-r, v. .m; and th.;
The 'publlc is invited and
country give's his father $1,300
000 a year in aid.
A newsman, telephoned Zsa Zsa
vMtPrHav to ask her about a
nrt in Tm Aneeles that Truji
Uo had given her., a $11,000 chin
chilla coat; J'
"No, no," said Zsa Zsa. 'I
paid for it myself. It was a pre.
sent from me to me from Zsa
Zsa to Zsa Zsa." : -,
Two hours late r,-v a woman
nrps affpnt called back to say
that Zsa Zsa had Just discovered
that the coat was in racva em.
from' TrujiUo. She upped the
price to $17,000. Chinchilla is the
most expensive fur on the mar.
ket.
The woman gave this account
of lthe mixup:
"Zsa Zsa gave a party for
Stdlin Never Was
Dictator, Moscow; ;
Broadcast Claims1
LONDON (UP)-Stalin was not
a dictator, radio Moscow insisted
yesterday. l
Answering a question written by
a Canadian listener as to. why
Stalin was caUed a dictator,, the
Mpscow radio broadcast beamed
to North America replied: ; 1
' "Well, hr never was a dictator.
The Very nature of socialist so.
ciety excludes the possibility of; a
dictator coming to power. ; v
; "Stalin, of course, did have his
faults, the biggest being the cult
of tne personality. Nevertheless.
mg roie as a Marxist, revolution.
ary .and builder of socialism in
this country eannot be belittled."
This is the exact line taken- bv
Saviet Premier Nikita S. Khrush.
chev in his de-Stalinization cam.
paign that .Stalin in his later
years was a tyrant but had con.
trioutea greatly to Soviet develop,
ment
PRICES:; $150 -1.00
TODAY
At 2:15, 5:35, 9:00 p.nu

--:w:'.'.':V:''y

. J
1
Ifai Ah'
'm v If I
rK 'I
H1 j
. i i

J

French Nco-Fcscists Oppose Pfllmlin,
Fear. Liberal Policy Towards Algeria

PARIS, May 12 .(UP)- Right-
wing Frencn pouucians unuei
pressure t home and from Alge Algeria
ria Algeria threatened today to upset Po Po-milar
milar Po-milar Republican Pierre Pflimlin i
effort to form France's 27th post.
m.nt V
Neo-Fascicsts snouting .Algeria
Fr.nch" and "the Army to pow
er? stased a near not against
nrMident CotV ia Pans yesterday
it diimtin Pflimlin to seek
the Premiership; V-; I
French setUers in Algeria, xear-
ful that investiture oi riumun
might mean a swing toward a
liberal policy toward the North A A-frican'
frican' A-frican' territory, laid plans foira
big demonstration ; ana city-wide
protest strike tomorrow.
The actions put heavy pressure
oh-the Conservatives i (Independ (Independents!
ents! (Independents! and other eenter-nght par parties
ties parties In the National Assembly to
vote against Pflimlin. They were
holding party, meetings .today to
decide;- -'-'A-F-.Vf ''''
Pflimlin was reported determin
ed to seek investiture tomorrow
no matter what tne, decisions
tha'nirtv IpaHprn.' :. v ',
ma airpanv uau. wuwcucu icu
support from, Ms own party and
nrnmise, of support : from the
uowerful Socialist Part' But with'
out the Independents, his govern-
Memorial Seryice i
For Frank Newman
Set For Tomorrow
MemiaV serViqes" 'willbe held
at 4:3ft-p.m. tpmorrow vat v-urun-Hh
PrnUitant Church for Frank
W. Newmanw or uurunau, wno oiea
at his home at Saturday afternoon
- . 1 t
He was 45 years old. v -,
Mr: Newman was a civilian em
ploye of the Quartermaster Corps
at Corozal. He had lived on.the
Isthmus for about 35 years. :
He 4 survived by his wue, ana
daughter, Carol. ; of. Curundu;
and a son, Frank W, Newman,
Jr., now serving with the Air Force
at Canute Field. f 4 'V'?'
Rervpm tomorrow afternoon
will be conducted by the Rev. MU MU-ton
ton MU-ton Leidig.
TrujiUo 1 several weeks ago In
Los Angeles. Their families have
been good friends for years. Zsa.
Zsa happened to mention that
she was getting a chinchiUa coat.
TrujiUo happened to find out
that she: had ordered It and paid
the biU without her knowing about
it-
'.'Zsa Zsa hasn't received the
biU, 1 but thought 1 all along that
she would have tot pay It. Today,
yesterday ;v she telephoned ;. some.
one out on the .coast o check
Snd found that; it had. already
been paid for." ."
TrujiUo is now in Santa Monica,
Calif. His wife and six. chUdren
live in his native land. He had
Creeled Recession
WASHINGTON, (UP) Com.
mercev Secretary Sinclair Weeks
says the recession developed be-cause-'
people got nervous 1 a n d
started saving their money.. He
apparently thinks savin g,- and
even investment in government
bonds;, can be overdone.
-Weeks.; questioned recently by a
House Appropriations subcommit
tee', on, the economic downturn,
said Americans spend money
when they have' confidence. Bu t
when they don't they put It in
"the sock."
He said American confidence
was shaken last faU when Russia
put up its sateUites. "I think they
got nervous, ana tnat is what
started this thing," he said in tes,
timony pubUshed by the subcom.
mittee yesterday. J
weens viewea ine raecune as
leveling ox and foresaw an im
provement. He said he could hot
forecast, however, when a "real
pickup" would develop.
' He listed other contributing fac.
tors in the decline as bad weath.
er, 1 which slowed retaU sales, and
a decline in tne art of salesman.
Subcommittee Chairman Prince
H. JPreston jr. (D-Ga.) noted that
the weather was improving, and
said nervousness on the part of
the people usuaUy doesn t last
long: ',$k;?'h '.. ?V i'i
. ."Then we ougnt to nave e ur
economic position improved right
away according to your "position,"
he observed. ; ; x :
."I think it wiU,be better before
long," Weeks repUed. f
"I wish I could share your op.
timis mbased on that premise, but
I can't;" Preston'isaidi- v ;
"It is Just around the corner,"
commented Rep. Daniel J. Flood
(D-Pa.). ...
"Ihat is ona for the book," add.
ed Rep. .Albert Thomae (D.Tex.),
"Sputnik and. the weather creat.
ing unemployment for five million
people."
:"Maybe an -increased appropria.
tion for the W e a t h e r Bureau
would help," volunteered Ren.
Sidney R. Yates (D-IU.).

would
be a shaky one at
A "committee of vigilance"
formed in Algiers fired off angry
telegrams to uty ana riumun
last night. : r
Algiers city officials were fear
ful the demonstrations tomorrow
might exceed in violence the egg
and rotten-vegetable throwing to
which Socialist Premier Guy Mol Mol-let
let Mol-let was subjected; in February,'
Hieh sources said that if Pflim
lin cucceeded in becoming Premier
he would send troop reinforcements.
to Algeria to negotiate "from
strength," try to raise 700 million
dollars in new taxes, send the
National Assembly on forced va
cation to have a free hand to oper
ate,: and cut French imports 24
per cent to stop the drain on
reign currency reserves.
r
fellanfry Missing
Vhari Grass Coup!;
Fccc Morals Count
Man showed no "gallantry toward
woman when a couple caught '' in
the grass near the parking lot, in
front of the Tivoli Guest House
faced a morals charge in Balboa
Magistrate's Court today.'
The Navy man and : his girl
friend were picked up shortly aft:
er. midnight in the early hours of
Sunday morning. ! t :
Both were charged wun attempt.
tag to commit an act lieKiy to of.
fend public morals. j : ; v;
i Chester 1 Lanoyd ; Simpler, 1 25,
pleaded guilty to the charge, paid
his $15 fine was released, and de-
parted. ':' "..-;. -..
His companion, Obdulla Velarde,
33. was fined the same amount,
but thus far has taken no steps
toward making payment but up
t.n now u still in jail awaiting
payment. Up to noon sne naa giv.
en no tnaicauon ine piannea w
pay the fine.
Nor had anyone else stepped up
and offered to pay it for her.
huen on leave 4 "for medical
reasons" from Ms stuaies in
miUtary science at the
Army's Command and General
Staff CoUege at Fort Leaven,
worth; Kan. He is expected to be
graduated on May 20.. , 1
He admitted buying the cars
for the two actresses and said
it was "ridiculous to believe there
is any connection whatsoever be.
tween the money I spend on my
personal life and any toreign
aid to my coontry." : ..
' Zsa Isa is in New York re.
hearsing, for ; a night club, act.
Vell-Knovn Zonin
Robert Lee Glawson, one-time
mnlov of the Panama Canal or
ganization and member of a well well-known
known well-known Isthmian family, died Sun Sunday
day Sunday in Dallas, Texas, after a long
illness. HE was 87 years old.
Born in HiUsboro. Ga.'. Mr. Glaw
son worked with the Canal organi
zation from May 1909, until FeD FeD-ruarv.
ruarv. FeD-ruarv. 1922. For some time he had
been making his home in Dallas
where Mrs. tilawsor wea wst au
gust;, p:: ,f; ,,J &.sHte VM
- He is survived by five daughters
and one son, aU present or form
er -residents of the Canal Zone.
They are: Mrs. Ernest C Cotton,
now of Margarita; Mrs. Anthony
Fernandez, of DaUas; Mrs; Jerome
F. .Prager, of Berkeley,' Calif. 5
Mrs. W. E. Jameson, of McGiU,
Nev.J Mrs. W. A. Harris, of Pen
sacola, Fla.; and Robert A. Glaw
son of Los Angeles. k ;
, i. ..., ,-K .! , .., v .,,.1 1 j,, -a, ...... .,
Mrs." Cotton is leaving tonight
by plane for Dallas where funeral
services are to be nem Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday afternoon.. ,
Nasser Sees Site
Of Soviet Revolt
Against Czarists
I MOSCOW (UP)-President' Ga.
mal Abdel Nasser of the United
Arab Republic and his party to.
day "visited the island fortress of
Kronstadt in the Baltic Sea where
Soviet sailors led a successful re.
volt ; aborad czarist warshfps in
1917. yUi'-S v':.
Nasser and his party (eft Lenin,
grad and went by special boats
flying the UAR flag to visit the
lortress.
The harbor was decorated with
Soviet and UAR flags and posters
in Arabic saying "greetings to the
representatives of the braver Arab
nation."
Nasser inspected the fortress
with great interest, later, the
UAR party returned to Leningrad
and le'by plane for Stalinzrad,

ment
best.

-WALTER J. ALLEN
Welter J. Allen, ;
Long-Time Zonia
Dies Sunday Night
Walter J. AUen. member of a
well known Canal Zone family
who had lived here since boyhood,
died at 8:45 Sunday nieht of an
apprent .heart attack at his home
on owen street in' Balboa.; He
was 53 years old., .
Mr. AUen was employed as Mail
and File supervisor in the admi-
Heights. He had 'been continuosly
employed for nearly 29 years, all
of this service having been in the
aaministrative branchir v;,;: ?
: He was born ki New York Citv
and came-to the Isthmus with hi
family in 1912, his fathe having
been employed in the Zone during
the Canal construction period and
many years afterwards. He at attended
tended attended Canal Zone schools and had
been employed on two previous
occasions, one on a school vaca-
tm Job and for about one-year,
in the Commissary division.
Mr. AUen had been in apparent
good health and had been on duty
all last week. He had complained
of an indisposition Sunday and had
retired early. Mrs. Allen entered
hit bedroom sometime later and
found him collapsed and called
Gorgas Hospital. The doctor who
responded pronounced him dead
upon arriving at the home, k
w:Y.r:-'
Mr. AUen is survived by his
wife, Mary; his mothen Mrs. Mar
garet Allen, who resided with him
a son, William Alien, Supervisor
of Music in the Dunedin, Florida,
Junior High School, and three
grandchildren in Dunedin; a bro
ther, WUUam,B. Allen, of Mar
garita; and four sisters, Mts. Je
rome btemer, pf Balboa; Mrs
Charles Magee, of Boston: Mrs.
Margaret Pepe, of New York, and
Mrs. Edna Slusher, of Florida.
His son in Florida was notified
of his death and is expected to
arrive oy plane tonight.
A Rosary, service wUl, be held
8 Wednesday morning at St. Ma-
at 7:15 tomorrow night at Gorgas
Chapel. A mass will be held at
rys Church in Balboa, iwith inter
ment at Corozal Cemetery
Iraqi Parliament
Approves New Arab
Union Constitution
BAGHDAD, Iraq,- May 12
(UPH. Iraq's Parliament' today
iwmaiiy approvea tne constitution
of the Arab Union with Jordan
The Chamherof ; Deputies' voted
lit iu u aim uie senate zo to
in favor.'
0.75 0.40
r:LA$T-6AY! r):;
J:23, 3:15, 5:07r:59, :5
SUSPENSE
LIKE YOU KEVER
FELT BEFORE!
Paramount rrorrtt)
J (DANA
ArDlQVS
4 iikira
OAI7NFI I
Sterling" Jr7
gecffeeytc:::e,
JERRY FAmIS
PEGGY KG
j
' wkUR0lE COEH
-"- fm-ai
JOHN C.CHAMPION-HALL BARTLETT
' ARTHUR HAILEyThALL BARTLETT
I JOHN CCHAMrUJN :

iMi- 1 h i mm.

U.S. Labor Convention Endorses Isthmian

Locals In Bid
Delegates to a recent convention
of the American Federation ol
State County and .Municipal Em-
iJoyes.v AFL CIO, unanimously
pieged their support to Locals 900
and 907 "in their fight to obtain
prompt approval' of legislation to
implement the equal, pay for e.
qual work provisions of tne 1955
Panama-U.S. treaty.
ine resolution was introduced by
Panamanian labor attache in
Washington, .Edsel Wong Samu Samu-dio,
dio, Samu-dio, who served as delegate for
Canal Zone Locals 900 and 907. ;
Another resolution approved at
tho convention, hold at Long
Beach, Cal., jsvo "gonoral on-
dorstm-jnt" to a housing.' pre.'
gram for members of tho ; two.
Canal Zone local.
The housing resolution, introduc
ed by Sam Vernoff; president of
AFSCME Local 11,- also directed,
the union a- international executive
board and its president "to pro pro-ceed
ceed pro-ceed with plans for a housing pro.
gram in Pa ama."
Wong's, resolution emphasized
that "altsoueh the' Canal Zone
AFSCME locals disagree with the
interpretation given to bias z-isao
and HR-6708, they recognize that
said bills represent a step toward
fulfillment of their aspirations Jor
equality of treatment and oppor-
tunities and leer xontiaenu uiey
wiU provide a basis for improve
ment tnrougn joint iaDor-mauBB-
mem acuon in tne uciti auvuc.
Alfred J. Morris
Elected President
OILoclS37
Alfred J. Morris, a clerk with
the Navy, was elected yesterday
to the presidency of Local 907 A.
merlcan Federation of State, Coun.
ty and Municipal Employes, AFL-CIC-.
His opponent was R.; Aba.
. Jose fle la nosa vu""t r "
has been president for the ("past
three and a half years, presided 0.
ver the election, but was not a
candidate. -rdctilln
had declined to Tun,
vnf isiH tnrinv bp. will remain in
close touch with the elected oitu
cers, aflfi his contacts and expe.
lenc will be available to t h e m
a 11 times. ' .
Vooing at yesterday s election,
which continued from 9 a.m, un.
til 19 nnnn nrA riesffihed a Ve.
light. It was held beside the
Jyicon laundrv. -if1
Victor M. Franco, a clerk at
Albrook AFB, was chosen j vice vice-nresldent.
nresldent. vice-nresldent. His opponent was Alci Alci-biades
biades Alci-biades Vlieg.'
Hesketh Minnot v was fleeted
secretary. He was runnhis against
Mrs. lAu?usU B.ivera. Mmnot: is
a clerk for the Navy. 1
All fit tha nlviv nffipor wprp
elected unanimouslv, bt there
was a close vote for the post of
treasurer; . -.
RicarHo Martin, who works In
the auditing section of the Army
it Corozl, won by one vote over
George Kernahan. n
T ip ill 007 will install U now nf
Peer arouM the middle of June,
lasmio saia.
Sy
XTODAjuf

jT ST. 00 XSh0WS; vzi' S:51' 6:18 8;S0.'

' ea
a J ls::Wsys

.: w: '. A:J

zD TOLIORROU C
. wmy :man GODFREY9'

"AJjLi YS ON'tt"" 7"

uzca

For Equal Work Provisions

Arnold S: Zander was unanimous
ly reelected international president
Of the anion st t.hp rnnvpnt.inn
which also resolved to adopt a
program to initiate .legislation
granting recognition and collec collective
tive collective barcaininz riehts for envern.
ment emp'oyes equal to those m
private industry. ";'
On of tho main ftaturos of
this resolution is tho soaking of
Lightinfj Up Time
Motorists "got their,- first blink
from the big new traffic installa
tion at the Gorgas Road, 4th of
July and J Street mtersection this
morning. '":vv .,, ;
In preliminary tests of the new
light a red blinker was put on for
a time,':'; f-'::.-,
This in effect means the same
thing as a "Stop" signal. Ap
proaching drivers should come to
a full stop, look up and down the
street and proceed as good judg.
ment: indicates.
-Another blinker signal some,
fmes used on Canal Zona traff'r
lights at non-crowded hours is
an amber blinker This is a sim simple
ple simple -warning thaf motoritsts are
at an mtersection and should look
snarp before crossing it.
Two Found Guilty
Of Loiterinq ;
Bv Bclboa Judqe
Two men, who. said they were
just waitinc for n bus" Wrtf
found guilty in Balboa Magistrate's
iourt tms morning after having
been found under the back 1 of
Quarters 209 In PrMso.
Both are being held in .lieu of
15 bail, with sentencing set for
this afternoon. l
t The men are Walter S e 1 tn a n
Ford, 22, Panamanian; and Stani
lev Bailey Reid, 29, Paiamania.
Ford has a long record of cri.
m'l infractions and he Is ores.
entJv out of robat'on of a three,
yetr netiitent'arv "t?'m imposed
fW e burglarized the Summit
Hills 'Golf Club last year, v
FIRST AID ADVICE
( To stop bleeding, use dhyct
pressure. When the wound la-,
j. large, like the one Illustrated
here, keep piling large quantl quantl-',
', quantl-', tie of cloth over the wound,'
1 one piece on top of another,
and use continuous pressure to 1
check the flow of blood.'
TICKET OFFICE 2-2560
ptiE-RELEASE f

I

aw w f sF a m wuHsji m m m uiaimwww w w '.
-.-. 9 i.l

-ViWi'l: ifiU'lifi IMlfHIl

CINEMASCOPE TECHNICOLOR!

sicry cn .pz2- t

authority for government agon,
cios to collect union dut
through payroll deduction.
A, local union spokesman pocnt.
ed out that the Canal Zone gov.
ernment and the U.S. armed iorc.
es here have consistently rejected
proposals to grant a dues chhek
Off. - : ';.)
Regardine the union's housini
plan, the spokesman said Trans.
amencan Industries Inc., which
will cooperate with the union in
setting up the program, is pres.
ently putting up its plant in thi
Colon Free Zone;- ;; : v
- -, f.. '.
Ceh You ReiII:is!
Than Yoo PreSiibly i
Didn't Lose Classss :
- Unless she has !a -spare pair 0!
reading glasses ajt home, some Pa.
rifii sirlo wnman must. hflVA had i
a hard time reading the newspa!
pers, Balboa polite surmise;1
; She might not even pe ame. to
read well enough to learn that if
hmt'.AVdB it. t.Vla lpnspa in. fl--' ftaiF
nf irlaecpe mind nn Ralhoa Plaza
about May 1, she can nave inem,F
by calling at the station.-
Thpco r.inriprplla PlflSSPS are Set
in a neutral color frame with a
decorative red border' across the
t-nn Thpra Is nkn attached to
them a black cord, and two well.
worn brass cups, mis lauer at attachments
tachments attachments permits, the wearer to
remove the glasses from' her face
and let them hang around her
nCrrul.. fnnrtri In' t.llfi I HttlSJ
nicy wcif ...
park in front of the com my, whera
it is presumed some tired shop.
per let tnem suy
neck or nose. .-
ovi without
certificate of inspection J cost
driver Luis Donadio $10 when
his 'case was heard in Balboa
Magistrate's court today. He W
58 years oiu huhiu ?
nian nationality. ( J ''Jt-L
Leonard Albert r Parker, 31,
Panamanian; paid -15 foT-pP";
trailer ;that, ,hd,vAeiectiv
brakes. t ?&-&-VJfi&
Stopping nis yeniciewi"""'
seeing it could be done safely
a iiiV,ol Wprrpra. 34.
Panamanian,: a sio iinc. o s
Intoxication FineJ
Levied On Soldier
A Ft riavtnn soldierffound In
thp Terminal Bnildine. Balboa, at
7:15 a.m. Saturday was nnea siv
in IBalboa Magistrate's court to.
day. , '
Intoxication was the charge a.
gainst Kenneth Ray Pannell," 20,
an American.
F! fiTRl A I
itiN'hit-
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