The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02560

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
caflram;s
i:::Kraca tI-IE&. daily kewsfafej
ill
CANADIAN
V

FLY

I3rd fEAU
y. Cu$ui!ly lis!
' The dead included : Miguel A.
Batista, 16; Lucio Paz, 15; Ge Ge-naro
naro Ge-naro Rodriguei, no age; Rolan Rolan-V
V Rolan-V do Jimenez, 15; Oscar Giron,
4, and two others, including a
three-year-old boy reportedly
run over by an automobile.
Among the injured are: Al Al-perto
perto Al-perto Sanchez; Ambal Gonza-
let. 19; Luisa Barnett, 50; b b-duardo
duardo b-duardo Urete (a policeman);
Luis Dolande, Roberto Casis,
Keinan Pitti, Jose E. Barrios,
Luis Cardenas, policeman Os-.
car Tejeira and Eduardo Nieto,
Leoncio Diaz, 33, and Canal
"Zone policeman Richard I.
". Meehan.
French Pbos Bc.b
Tuniii:n Airp:rl;
Crisis Rccp:n:d
" TUNIS, May 22 (UP) President
Habib Bourquiba said today that
four French planes had bombard bombarded
ed bombarded the airport at the south Tuni Tunisian
sian Tunisian town of Gafsa.
- The a 1 1 e-g e d bombardment
threatened to tear open again the
siowly-healcl wounds in French French-Tunisian
Tunisian French-Tunisian friendship, which had
i..on nurtured bv a French bomb-
. in? attack on the Tunisian border

( 'rj
..A

1 I 1
J vl u.

village of Sakiet Sidi Youssei iasi
- Vali OH -

' The report of the new French
attack was made ny uourguiDa m
his weekly radio speech to the
..Tunisian nation. It came: in. the
middle of France's already grave

cri'is over Algeria.
J. T '. r-- Hirl f -Tciv VlOW

manv ca uH,!i tliue were in the
latest bombing, He simply men mentioned
tioned mentioned "serious and bloody inc,i inc,i-,
, inc,i-, denls". ;
The planes apparently were part
of the French force still stationed
in southern Tunisia.
Bourguiba did not claim they
flew in from Algiers, as did the 25
' French fighters and' bombers
which bombarded Sakiet Sidi Yous Yous-sef.
sef. Yous-sef. Seventv-nine persons were kil killed
led killed In the Sakiet raid.
(. Gafsa is 35 i miles east of the
algerian border.
OPENS VlEW" LOCK
SHOREHAM, Eng'and (UP)
The Duke of Edinburgh Officially
opened a new lock at Shoreham
1 Harbor yesterday while a hand
. played ."Rule Britania" and boy
gvmnasts stood on their 1 heads.
The duke stood on the bridge of
; the. motor vessel Balmoral as its
: bow cut a two.inch wide white rib rib-:
: rib-: bon stretched across the lock en.
. trance.

! J
I' I'll
ll I'll :
i -
NO SWIMMING TODAY All
set for swimming except for,
water Wayne LaPorte treads
on not-too-thin ice. Wayne has
a brand-new skin-diving outfit
he wanted to try put, but spring
comes late in Newbury, N.H., so
all he got to do was walk.
CYCLONE RAGES
It KARACHI, Pakistan (UP)- A
,' cyclone raged for eight hours
along the coastal Noakhali and
' Chittagong areas yesterday, wreck
ing houses, capsizing boats and
disrupting communiMtion accord.
ing to reports reaching here Tues
" day. There was no report on ca.
sualties but hundreds of buildings
were flattened in the areas on the
Day oi fci.0 !.

.

INTERNATIONAL AIRWAY

ei:iv,j:.;.-.r!ts:;:'.

SUPERFICIAL INJURY Man grazed by a bullet fired by a sniper looks down at blood
flownig from the wound as he is led to an ambulance, by a fireman.: Seven dead, includ including
ing including two small children, nd at least 60 were reported injured at press time today."

Venezuela Chiefs Say Police Adequate

CARACAS, May 22 (UP)
Government leaders here have
sharply .denied Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles' report reported
ed reported opinion that Venezuela's po police
lice police force Is "totally Inadequate"
to deal with communist mob
violence.
Dulles' comment was Inspired
by the mob attack on Vice Pres President
ident President Richard M. Nixon here last
week.
s "Venezuelan security measures
are sufficient to maintain public
order in all its asnects and to
puprantee respect for persons
and property." saVi Foreign Min Minister
ister Minister Oscar. Garcia Velutinl. y
.-J
' WILL TRAVEL -' Audrey;
j Thomson, 20, a young lass from
: Singapore, is determined to be-
i come model and movie ac,
tress. Anywhere in the world,..
'so long as it's out of Malaya,
. she says.' Audrey didn't givey
, any reasons, but other infovma
tion speaks well for itself 37,;'
' 22, 36 in the traditional order.;

Lci the people

3n
LZJ
".1
'
Interior minister i Numa Que-
vedo said Venezuela is happy to
disbanded the (secret police force
that kept order while Gen. Mar Mar-eos
eos Mar-eos Perez Jimenez was President.
Hef said perez' police could be
accused of "genocide."
The newspaper El Munao puo-
Hshed Garcla's and Quevedo's
statements yesterday to counter
Dulles' reported views.
Dulles' was ouoted as saying
that .he reorganization v of the
ponce; force v alter rerez was
overthrown; In January left it
"totally inadeauate ; to cope
wltn organizcta, gangs 01 ruiuans
like the one organized (against
Nixon) by communist agitators."
xiiv uct-icvaij
Unite States overestimated "the
ITOUCM ACT TO FOLLOW!
I Mrs. Rudd Brown, granddaugh
ter of the silver-tongued boy
i orator William Jennings Bryan,
says she will run for Congress
. despite he fact that public
speaking'scares the daylights
out of me." Mrs. Brown, who
was only, four years old when -1
her famous grandfather died, i -a
Democratic candidate lor
Congress from California, y V

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. F, THURSDAY, MAT 23, 1958

'
7
capacity and strength" of the
Venezuelan force in maklne
plans for Nixon's visit. :
"Venezuela feels herself reas
sured and. worthy without the
terror machine of the ousted re
gime," Quevedo said. "That Is
wnat matters to Venezuelans.
we; would never be able to
reconcile the democratic, snlrit.
existing here today with a sin sinister
ister sinister force that hunted humans
ana laid itself open do charges
of genocide." '
Kim I!ovc:!(r$ Sludio
Won'l Lcf llsr Tslk
About Truj;!!o
HOLLYWOOD. May 22 (UP)
Kim Novak was under orders
of Columbia- movie studio moguls
today not to talk to anyone a-
bout her relationship; with Lt.
Gen. Raiaei Trujillo Jr., free free-spendlne
spendlne free-spendlne Dominican Republic
playboy. , ......
Columbia "sagged" Kim after
her surprise trip to the station
Tuesday night to, seev Trujillo,
29, off on his return trip to Ft.
Leavenworth, Kans
The actress, after Truiillo left,
returned to her Bel-Air mansion
for an intimate supper with
lonsr-time bov friend Mae Krlm.
Their candlelight rendezvous
raised eyebrows among friends
as to the depths of her affection
for the young general who gave
her i8n expensive automobile.
But Kim won't talk pbout. it
because of the Columbia law:
"Don't speak to anyone.'.'
.The violet-eyed beauty leaves
her mountaintop home only on
Instructions from the studio,
and Is accompanied by a ser servant.
vant. servant. Her Rift Mercedes-Benz Is
hidden under canvas in her ga ga-raee.
raee. ga-raee. leaving Kim with her own
white soorts cars to pa to the
studio pnd back for conferences.
. Hailed -down by TInlted Press
m she was leaving home today,
Kim was asked about her plans
-i-romantiT; and otherwise.
, "I can't say," she smiled pret prettily.
tily. prettily. "The studio doesn't want
me to talk."

country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.

v Panama Gtv was a

: There were seven killed jind at lea&t 60 wounded by early afternoon.
, The jgovernment has suspended civi) rights. . ,'
Firing was heaviest around Central Avenue and the National Institute, command post of the defiant students.
" Whereas in Monday's skirmishing with the students the National Guard confined their fire chiefly to tear

gas grenades, today rifles
Canal Zone Policeman
out of Panama ripped across
reportedly hit by a rock.
' Spent bullets were found
pils who lived in Panama are
Cristobal High School,
of this previously.

v' .Today't fighting is in part a sequel to' the expiration

ultimatum to' President Ernesto de la Cuarj!a Jr. : from the

fire Education Minister Victor N. Ju'liao, National Guard Commandant Col. Bolivar Va
Marino second-in-command Lt. ColfSaturnino' Flores and third-inrcommand Lt. Col Ti Ti-moteo
moteo Ti-moteo MelendeW ' ' '" t

Lopj before the shooting started Panama City was locked up tight this naming.
Ctudons ronmed in bands through an ear ly'daWnpour to "enforce their call fcr a fun funeral
eral funeral strike. ' ' M
, Other bands blocked roads' coming Into the city, and In several cases gave motor

ists a rough time. 1
. Bomberos manned" the

pital. Llicio Paz Jr., '15 was shot in the ch est while 'standing in De Lessens Plaza. He
wasr taken Immediately to Corgas hospital; where he was pronounced dead on arrival.

A sauad of armed motorcycle
policemen roamed the city this
morning removing improviseo
barricades set up across several
streets. The policemen sporadic-
lly fired shots into the air as
they moved about the city, but
as soon as .they moved on the
students replaced the barricades.
one hour later the first ciasn
between students and the Na
tional Guard since last Monday
when the police were called off
occurred around 8 a.m. toaay
when stude'nts started smashing
the plate glass windows of the
caja ae Ahorros (savings Banio.
Student Miguel A. Batista
reportedly a policeman's son,
was critically injured by a bul bullet
let bullet in the abdomen during the
clash. Another student' was
hospitalized with severe cuts
from broken glass and a third
was hit with a rifle butt wield wielded
ed wielded by a policeman.
Reports from Colon this morn morning
ing morning indicated that students ston
ed the home of Gov. Jose M.
Gonzalez during the morning
hours and roamed the city fore
lng business places to close, t
In the trouble areas of Panama
City, armed National Guardsmen
restored order after brief skir
mishes with the students.' 1
: However,' they refrained from
approaching the area of the Na National
tional National Institute, In 1 accordance
with Instructions Issued by their
superiors, y -yyyy ? ..y
Nevertheless, the National
Institue area took on the ap appearance
pearance appearance of a battleground as

WW.

OUTD RAWING THE RUSSIANS The U.S. Pavilion, with its girly-girly fashion, show, is
definitely outdra wins the nearby Soviet exhibit at the World's Fair in Brussels. Models

'showed off swimsults, play

battleground again today. ;

and suh machinegun fire could
Richard D. Meehan. on duty at
his back above the waist. His
v
in the playground ot Ancon
being kept at the school till

in Panamanian territory in New Cristobal, did not open today. Students were informed

.; ; 1

;
ambulances Avh ich screamed to
snipers took potshots at the
students both outside of th:.
School buildlnr; and in the
kbnen patio inside.'
: Students took? refuge' f behind
automobiles to escaoe fMn? bul
lets, 'anparentlv fired bv h.h h.h-powered
powered h.h-powered rifles from .some dis
tance away, f
, Severs' ,of the students in and
around the Institute were in
jured, by snipers' bullets.
It was reported late last
night that anti-student croups
armed with blackjacks and
iron bars roamed the center
of the city I itching to clash
with the studerts.
, Early today delpgations of stu
dents departed for the interior
or the republic to eather suo suo-nort
nort suo-nort for a genera sclent strike
in supoort of their demands for
Ju'ao's ouster.
It was not known whether the
strike cal'ed for midnight to tonight,
night, tonight, but already .in effect, w'!l
iso he aimed at the removal of
the three police commanders a
had been originally demanded
by, the students,
y In a communique fssuld this
morning, the Students Feder Federation
ation Federation accused polUiclans of
' offering to i; "sell" them arms.
The communique said the stu stu-:
: stu-: dents are rejecting all efforts
' to inject politics into the j
movement.
As a result of the arms Offer,
all persons entering the Nation National
al National Institute building were being
searched for concealed weapons.
At least one Panama City:
kwm.
,i"V
clotheshigh fashions and fur to

be heard throughout the

the head or J Street, was injured when a bullet comina

condition is not serious; Another' Zone policeman was

' 4 r '"

school. The sciiool was promptly closed for the day. Pu

someone comes to get them.
at midnight last "nieht of an
students demanding that he
- .. ;
and from SantoTomas hos
newspaper and one radio sta
tion "iM e'oeri down this morn
in following' the suspension i-of
civil liberties.. k" 1 (
. Newsman Hanuel' Maria Val
des ii said to have been arrested
by th nolice. -
''.Follow'np: confererc with stu
dent leaders ; vesterday after
noon: i the President y suffcetter
that 'a commission be formed
comprised; of six students and six
Panama University professors to
consider the, demands in. ihe
field of education, as well as
those seeking removal or reslg
CZ Expense Bill,
Bridge Funds Go
For Senate OK :
. V?sUINnTO Mav 22 (VT)
A bfU pravid'n onerating fqnds
for the. Canal Zone Government
for Fiscal 1959 today is await,
ing Senate action "after receiving
Fise annroval. ;y;'
The House voted to appropriate
S16.666.000 for operation exoens
is of the government, $3,000,000
in capital outlay. $19,250,000 for;
the bridge at Balboa and $7,900, $7,900,-000
000 $7,900,-000 for. administrative expenses
of the Panama Canal .Company.
.The amounts, which had been
recommended by the appropria appropriations
tions appropriations committee.. were approved
by the House i without debate.
good advantage during the open-'

FIVE cl:

city. . ' r

.
-
If'.
nation-of public- officials. The
Rector of the University and
professors were present.
Minister ,of Agriculture, Com Commerce
merce Commerce and Industry Victor Nn Nn-vas
vas Nn-vas transmitted this to the stu students
dents students p the Nalmnal inr-tii.,.
The -oposnt was i w '.
It was i ,tn.i I the nn ;
in- i .i the J ,.o:l of ( f
Nation,! Guard Cifs, rr
.,.11.1 i I.
flUllllll, ''' s
While these negotiations v,ere
under way, word came that a
march of mothers, girl -student
and .other women, wou'd, steH
from the University ,-fo
Proidenria. 4 -.': s : s
This group gained adl
as it went afon: was rr
to number pfcont 1.000 t
time lt readied Cathedr
za. At Banco Naclonai co
Central Avenue, male $
formd a cordon to i
mf "Vrs. 'T '.:.,r
At '.the plaaz thev e
dressed "bv; Cleto Manuel
a Jong-identified 4 Cor
who la k'so reristered s -dent
at the University.'
made a long trip to Rus
years ao and had been
rangiilng student gr
Tvsday).- ; y
Sousa .suggested the r
behind; hepding his ?.
women went on alone a'
ing the National Anthe
Nt women formef
mittee who : went In
spoke with the President
Included Mrs.' Clara Lonv r
, Gonwlez; who said In adJc s-
Ine.the lnstnte crowd Inter
that sh told the Chief Execu Executive?
tive? Executive? "Jf .by midnight the eom eom-r"nders
r"nders eom-r"nders are not rfown, you
will go down with them." -1
Others of the committee "were
Lesbia Espinosa, Lldia de- Go Gomez,
mez, Gomez, Minerva de Forte. NoemJ
Castillo and Grlselda Elc?b&L
' 'Mrs.; Castillo, who also.spok'e
at the Institute; said she-asked
the President to come out on thi
balqony but he did not do 'so.
The President was accompanied
at the conference i only by I
Catholic (Priest, Father Gomez.
- A Presidential spokesman
. said Jater the Chief Exerrtive
had offered to discuss any as aspect
pect aspect of the case on a factual
Jsf with rPresent-tivM,
"But' they seem In no niuuj to
discuss anything ,,
Even before dark some bui
drivers had been alerted for a
sympathy strike. Members of
the Typographers Union met
nri put themselves on an alert
basis.
At the Carcel Modelo fCiiv
Jail) Inmates et un a din of
shoutin shortly before mid midnight.
night. midnight. They were ouieted by hos hosing
ing hosing down, and by tear gas.
. A number-of bnds roamei
the streets during the night.
To Vela Pi

KJ fc ........ V
I i"r,l ac; n h e
the House tn;! v r i ji
' g the flrst-i. ? )
cents ard p'o- ; i
creases for f n 1 v ;
The inrrf -rs I
bill, if s'r.r-" I! v t
are exppr! i i i
ard for r t
prOV .1 I ;l
er i i t: a :



TEE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY XEWSPAPEU

TnrrtsDAY, may v.,

'Ptm

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
im MlilHN r TWt PANAMA AtICAN HNI. IMS. ',
fwer t numn nouNSBVCkL w Mis
MAM ABIA. aarroa
IT. M a-mtrr O ton na R. a P.
Tll.iri.OHt l-740
Cam.1 ABSMMi PANAMmCAM. PANAM
ere IB.lTt Ct"Ti Avinui rrwutt Htm n Mm rtrra
fommtn ntitHTTivt. joshua POWIRa. mc
S4S Maoiaon Ava. UK Yea. 117 N V.
...... wn

TH. M ABVAHC1 ,1m
MTMA. IK AVANC -, .2 !2 A A M

tk:$ is tour forum THI iadir own column V
- '
Tke Mai l h AM" Hcaia ht reafeft af Tfca AlTri,
Latter, ara ftirca- .retain, .ad ara haaa-W ia a wholly aaalWaatal
Wriaata a Mtat daat ka Impatient tt aWt aPMat At
as 4y. Lattara aa aykiiiaaJ ia Ika aa"a eacaivad.
ieata ttf ta kap Hia laftere limited ta aae aite
Ua-tfty at laMat writara ia haM ia ttrictaat eoniie'aiice
..' Tail aawapaaaf anamat aa nipenaibilitv far aaamaH at aatatoM
xartM4 ia lattara flaw raatfera.

THE M&IL BOX

WHO'S AN ALIEN?

iaky Gringo (Mail Wft'iS

A!!SS" ."o oe, abroad and
. iul' -Swaky Griryo" cannot live in peace on
ifSfSd Wto W be should go back
3?8i3r& feeds you" the US i does not

w -!2f A.w ortnco"' toia to' write about putting: Americans

ESl?J lam'Ues to their own countries than the
white trash;- '.'3 J- "it.'' .-i ) American doctors

attitude. So-called AUen Wile

Labor News
And
Comment

(jetting Away From the Heat .

Sir:,

STANDARDIZATION-'

r

s I v : ... -i.. 11. 1.1. a nwr ArmT

r vwiicuj.ii:" -.x 17ft developed by sne ura
gteck S&SiTiS contrrt ft ocedum and policies
laihlon a in CONDS.'.- i r te exlst ln the Internal
everal local technical erylces inere wnrineer Sec-

fcriMAtattojftum .'loriam are

ttnlerRM

Z.ttedlv there m certain' condition, that' are peculiar
i Adn.1I wUm .vlces But in W over-all makeup, the
ferSSS?. Saw an?
SfeK,8taSd Socedure and perlormance requirements
Eld S d vrioped & establish that correlation

"Fieia

By VICTOR RIESEL
It ii far from' inconceivable that

Vice-president Richard Nixon

may, in the next six months, find
himslt standing alongside a suave

Snvipt riinlnmai anH hpar himself

toasted in vodka by the very man

who personally uasned tne signal
for the stoning and spitting attack
on him.

That Snvipt of icial ia V. i V.

Kuznetsov, First USSR Deputy
Knricn Minister. Comrade Kuz.

netsov flew into Montevideo, Uru

guay, Irom Butnos Aires, just a
few days after Dick Nixon was

hailed there. Tovariech K. was

annoved. It had been reported to

him in Buenos Aires thai Mr. Nix.
on had rinne verv well With the

Areentines especial y with the

Argentine working people and

their labor leader.
The climax of this outpouring

of good fellowship had been a

beetsteak barbecue party mrown

for tne JNixon group Dy we r.
gentine federation of labor..
My gofto' frland Srafino Ro Ro-mualdi,
mualdi, Ro-mualdi, AFUCIO tpaeialist in
Latin Amariean affain, was in
tha official Nixon delegation ta
the Argentina Inauguration was
was ar the gay picnic, Thara,
Latin American union ..chiefs
fallowed each other iiv warn)
praise af Mr. Nixon and the U.
S. Comrade Kuxnetsov left for
Uruguay in a Red funk. ..

The Russian tovariech won't ack

nowledge this but I've Known ine
comrade for some time. Once he
visited the U.S. in an attempt to
fraternize with labor leaders
right after the war, before the

hi frmt. iAt in. a an ne woraeu

in tha U.S. as a machinist of

aorta. He is an expert on the U.S

unit likolv Kuznetsov SiUl IS

in Latin America. He was there

during the rioting, ms word is
law. No Party could have sent Its

cadres into the streets : without

clearing with V. V.

ThPR revolutionary cadres

would have been flying a b o r

squads if the Hussians nao any
real influence in the Teruvian or
VonsTiielin union movements. But

th Communists have just start'

ed operating ther after long sup-
pression.--v!:'';s w5r m i -i:;.
, in Venezuela, the Communist
section of the Soviet Comintern
controls : only one local in the
famous oil industry and has. just
a token following among some
building and construction and tex.
tile workers. ;
Virtually the entire labor move move-mint
mint move-mint hark the Democratic Action

Party, similar in policy to New
Yrok's Liberal Party.: In the cru cru-cial
cial cru-cial oil industry the anti-Commu.
nists ruff 25 of the 35 locals. The
Catholic influence controls two.
The Democratic Republicans have

one. Tne otners are jusi r. non-par.

ti..n Withnnt. theSA Unit the

LCommunists can have no influence

inside Venezuelan labor, rne wnue

collar ana iron ore miners iocai

also adhere to the Democratic ac.
tion Party as do the farm work-

s,v 1 ,.... .i. .. i

, jLip Ar ,Vj w 1

fAC',Fffr" i
iti 'J 1 1 4

'I'rD.'JIY

J

WASHINGTON Now that the' man in New Hampshire. Most of
public clamor has died down, Coo-j Adams' neat, gray suits were al-

Walter Winchell I n Mew York

OVERBOARD SPORTS WRITING

i ' ' V Yiv. iTf ii ht a. counle

iirfithe oast footbaU season.) But in his "cent "Vf,
pin?KtS interscholastic basketball season, ha certainly
"m'n? dpert at basketball, but see many of the games,
'?.ems tbtake only a little mathematical figuring to. see
far o-baae the "Tiger Rag" man is in giving put orchids
rama to Margarita early the season and got beat by CHS
on? iS A few week, later ;they "me back underlie
coach looking like a new team and soundl thrashed CHS.
k ajouSg Uam com

f but most or me aao varsity iw --u v,.
mili we're at it, how lohg has It been since one coach has

chs hlp th star ysia. F

"lat U aenerally accepted by all Paclfie Siders (and probably
rftlc gBuU that article, by .a eU n kod iPU

U'-tr should be taken, wiin a train an, uc msi-w j, vw...

I P-- Hwem; Vincel believe in giving credit wher. it i rightly
; Anil 1 would like tp refer to a column appearing on the sports

t!-This ticlehai5ld the praise fmlSSiffiS

t lttetWU ,7u.".r. .h -swinrt basket:

i bl dub Perhaps the sports writer ahduld have attended a few

practice sessions oy oovn cocuc. r ...
: m.... tffarni- ntirht annv nav at these

; -traetlces, which showed up when Balboa came back to win the lr
. last f our basketball games, after losing one of their first two
t .under a different coach. ., ,, . .
1 f -Surely people don't think that a fewpatterns "whipped to to--
- to-- eether" make a Winning team. A coach's attitude, capabilities
Ind nlacldness are all reflected in his team. A. group of boys

need a level-headed coach when the score Is tied
. u A BHS Father

; SCARE TACTICS

-'.I-

J

So the Communist Party there
k.J im turn ta ttlA raitlail StU..

donts and at the same time

secretly tie up with tha under,
world, Gestapo-lika thugs of the

old Porex Jimnei dictarorsnip.
. This was foreseen by the ..spe

cialists inside U. S. Labor; who
believed that it was a mistake to
permit the Heinrich Himmler.like

ex-Venezueian secret pouucai po po-lim
lim po-lim rhief. Pedro Estrada, and his

former boss to enter the U.- S.

They,: now live in Dionoa, line

they owned Las .Vegas slot ma-

vuiuva -f, 4

.The ability of Estrada ana y u

menez to find political asylum in
tie U.S. was bound to anger Ve Ve-nezuelan
nezuelan Ve-nezuelan students. The youngsters
hated the Latin-type Himmler be because
cause because he brutalized them f 1 a s t

January ww i"u -

gainst mm ana ,f erez -jimenei.
Estrada had closed schools : and
universities there for' year:? V
A warning that otir' prestige
would be hurt was dispatched by

AJH-U1U prexy ueorge unw; w
the State EPT. ON May 6. ; V
Thi. nu nn rfv before Tova.

riech Kuznetsov arrived In Monte

video and three days before tne
first stone was cast, Meany wrote

to Assistant secretary ot Mate,
Roy Ruhottom saying:

". .We regret that fere ji.
man., Cfni-mor riirtatnr) Aiid Pi

111. iv V .u. ......
dro Estrsda (millionaire secret po po-lira
lira po-lira chief VR) are residing on

U, S. sou. There is a very great

rianeer that thev will eneaee in

subversive activities against the

Hamnpratie reffima of Venezuela.

. .We believe that the U. S. jGov.
rnmnnt thnuld be constantly vi.

eilant. .and should not allow

them to engage irom tneir na.
ven in this country in any ac.

uon oi mis Kina.
But Nixon was stoned and un

der the direction of a diplomat

. THE HEADLINES
' There are numerous ways
of fighting for your country.
Vice President Nixon fought
by retaining his dignity in the
face of outrageous indignities.
The agony and humllliation
experienced by the Ylce-Pres-ident
has only one worthwhile
consequence, i It undoubtedly
helped arouse complacent
Americans 1 to the Inroads.
Communists 'have made in
Latin-America. If Nixon's
nightmare doesn't jolt this nai
tion into facing the grim facts,
then Americans most 'assured 'assuredly
ly 'assuredly will someday wake up to
discover that a nightmare is a
reality. The : choice is fluite
.simple-Wake up or give up! ;
People, who have worked
closely with the Vice-President
are constantly amaied by his
ability to. maintain his com com-posture
posture com-posture under tense circum circumstances.
stances. circumstances. Political ajttacks and
rock-throwers' hate not made
him lose his temper; His Girl
Fridav has noted, however
that W i alway gets anery
when he must undergo the
gruellins; experience or writing

a speecn.
As if there isn't enough to
worry about, Zsa Zsa Gabor has
.n international ruckus.

rth. thst. an admirer gifted

I'W '""" "" 71,- i. 1 a

her with a mere Knicaji-.
iiftnh-.viinrhnia coat has in-

hirwadk headlines. The

incident even caused an uproar

the floor 01 UOngreas.

of this writinr Zsa zsa u wv
uncorisUtutlonal. . TM Gabors

vm hfen maKine st suctcoa vt

u.nn. iri. inr manv : years

They resemble dolls and have
t.h. darndest baby stares, but

they are equipped with the bus business
iness business acumen which makes pos pos-dhiA
dhiA pos-dhiA ffteat industrial empires,

rt ra necessities are

luxiiriesr-Moreover, she doesn t
, onvthinff money cannot

u a V the f inal Analysis

the 'seeret of Zsa' Zs'a success Is

that; well-known zmx-ys

young. Perhaps He wanted to
give him the greatest gift of all.
The gift of being, able to remain
a little boy forever,"

. Tul Brynner King Baldy J

Is. starring in the current
Newsweek. The star t has a
unique approach to publicity.
W h e n a reporter asked
whether he 'wore pa jamas to
bed. Brynner & e c la r e d ;
"Neither the press nor anyone
reading about me is planning
to sleep with me, so t can see
no reason why I have to reveal
anything personal about my
sleeping habits."

.The bir sports news .of the

week was provided by Stan
Muslal cracking his, 3000th base

hit. Muslal is to the bat what

Toscanini was to the baton. A

master with a piece of wood in

his hands. A pitcher once said

that he discovered a way to
stop .Muslal;-. "I throw him four
wide ones and then I try to pick

mm oij first: .

Norman Bel Geddes. who nnss-

ed the other day, was one of the

iew wno was able to take a
critical hammerlne and come un

smiling. He once produced a flop
called "Siege." The day after
reviewers carved the turkey he
appeared at a masquerade party

as an unaertaKer wearing the
critics obits in, his lapel.

gressman Oren Harris (D., Ark.)

has quietly called oil the investi

gation of ihe second most power

ful man in the government Pres-

toent Eisenhower s crisp, curt fet

tle overseer, Sherman Adams

so made in Goldiine's mills.

'The most startling description of
their relationship, however, was
given by John Fox, 'former pub publisher
lisher publisher of the Boston Post, who

cnarged ia Federal Court last

Aoams' name Hashed across the month that Goldfine embezzled $6.

Iront pages momentarily during. 688,819 from the Boston Port Dee

the great- blow-up that lolioweji veiopment Lorp. because Sherman
Dr. Bernard Schwartz's ouster as, Adams was "in his pocket."

chief counsel ot the House suiwr ...

committee investigating scandaisi 'I asked Goldfine .how ..it wss

in the regulatory .agencies. In n.sPossiDie tor nim to keep on em em-parting
parting em-parting blast, Schwartz, accuse bezzling, which he admitted he
Adams of bringing White House was doing, and how it was possi-

pressure on the agencies. . Ible for him, how he dared to do

Alter Hams iook cnarge ot me; uus in me xace ot tne resulatior.s
investigation, he brushed aside two: of the United States Securrtiei

letters Adams wrote to. Vice Pres and Exchange Commission, 'Fo.

ident Nixon's campaign manager.

Murray Chotiner. m behalf ot

North American Airlines. This
firm had hired Chotiner-lo

straighten out its troubles with

the Civil Aeronautics Board.
Now Harris has slammed the

file shut on a more explosive cas.

involving Adams ana nas oracrea

committee sleuths to find some

one else to investigate.

However, this column has, pick picked
ed picked up the case that Harris droo

ped. HereNare the facts he .wants

to suppress
ADAMS INTERVENED

Federal Trade Commission rec

ords show that. Adams Intervened

to help textile tycoon Bernaro

Goldfine. who cot in trouble with

Uncle Sam for mislabeling wool spe day.

.produc-s.. li tt : ;,:,,' x ',.,;: ;,.' Feb; 5 1954

told the court. "He told me that
as long as he had Sherman Ad Ad-ams
ams Ad-ams in his pocket he could do
it." .',-.
Yet Harris, who' is supposed to
he investi?atine both the FTC and
the SEC, has instructed his inves investigators
tigators investigators to lay off Adams.
CASE CHRONOLOGY
Here is the reve f r chronnlosv

In e Goldfine case, taken from

I which Harris has now locked
in lis safe: ,...: t:
Nov. 12. 1953 investiga Hon of
Golr'fine : was started by FTC in in-v
v in-v '-tor Robert Scott.
.'I.' 30, 1953-Adams called How
rr About the case. The. FTC
cH-irmn asked for a full report

wmcn was suomKtea to him -the

tAfter Adams poked his sharply-j

chiseled nose into the case, 'boM

: AdamsS; called

PVwerey' office asain. David Ma
chison, Howrey's assitant, asked

fine was excused from further in-; for another memo on the case,
vestigation with an admonition lioti This memo, signed hy Hirvrv
to violate the law again. .,; Hannah, : chief of t the Wool

But in less than nine months branch, declared: "It is- fe't that

Princes Grace and her heir
make Look mag's cover more
lookahle. Thetot is as beauti beautiful
ful beautiful as Princess Momma. Iron Ironically,
ically, Ironically, she secured her initial
movie job as a result of nelne;
un-beautiful.' She auditioned
for the role minus glama
make-up. She wore an old
skirt, old shirt and her hair
required curling; P?nt she got
ihe job. The actrs destined
' to become a famous beautv
won the nart after the director
examined her and exclaimed:
"What I Hk about this girl is
that she isn't pretty!1 : ;

Leslie Carbn, who is so gee-

in "Gigi," was discovered by

Gene Kelly. He spotted her In

a Paris ballet. After the per

formance, he went backstage

and sent ln his card. Miss Caron

was so frightened at the Idea
of meting, a big-movie star, that

she fled through a side door am
ran home. . Five years. Jatet,
Kelly was signed to star in ''An

American in pans. -' -m any

dancers were auditioned for the

role opposite him and hone was

satisfactory. : Finally, Kelly re

called the ballet dancer he had

seen in Paris.. This time; he

managed to communicate with

her. The movie was Miss Caron's

springboard, to stardom.

'vxt

You can't' pleAse them, so why try. Give them & silver
t alace and they will yell discrimination because we use the
word silver. Give them a gold palace and they will high-ha,t
their own people and everyone else.
' Listen to the following threat by Vigilante (Mall Box, May
15), who I presume to be an LS-6 colored employe of the Ord Ordinance
inance Ordinance Supply Division: "Beware of the handwriting on the wall.
. Note well the causes and effects of anti-US sentiments explod exploding
ing exploding throughout Latin America. Vice President Nixon is only a
symbol of what Latin Americans are learning to distrust."
i it seems that Vigilante got a RIT at ordnance, and wants
; to force the boss to make him hia assistant. The boss, using
common sense, knows that an assistant at such levels is poor
1 practice,' and that the section heads can report to him indi indi-,
, indi-, vid'jally.'thus eliminating a needless "empire" Job.
'i Vigilante, who hasn't the decency to thank my country for
, a lifetime Job at three times the wages he could get ln his own
: country, now resorts to threatening letters in the Mail Box to
' try to scare the US into keeping him in his soft Job..
Let him go ahead and try to scare us. We are not afraid
'f Khrushchev -and his entire Russian armyr-so, I'm4ur. we
n't afraid of Vigilante.
, Not Afraid

der the direction of a diplomat
hemay'meet in Europe this fall

m n

x:..L ... ..tnaiiv no: words

... A MCI c ait. pvt."".'
.uiv. ..v. : aHannatelv describe

the tragedy sunerea oy w

pathy cannot reach the; depth
of their sorrow. A sorrow which

is deeper tnan woras, eveu.uccy-
thnn tears. However. Mr. ana

Mrs. ske'lton might derive soire

measure of comfort irom we
following touching story: The
Calvin Coolldges once suffered a
imr heartbreak. One of the'.r

friend later wrote: "God took

your son rwhen ,f he ,was, .very

The Lunts are demostratinr
their sorcery 1 again in "Tv
Visit." Where there is the fre
1 of artiitry, you have the snaks
of temperament, Alfred Lunt
has ; confessed: "During re rehearsals
hearsals rehearsals we go, at each other
as if were a matter of life and
death. We scream and shout
so that people who don't know
us are sure we're on the verge
of a divorce and can't under

stand it when we go out to

lunch together arm in arm."

.Van Cliburn, the 23-year-old
Texas' yirtuoso who conquered
Russia with Ms Kitted finger

jissrlng, has returned home. His

achievement rates all the

hoopla...

However, the pianist's success

in the sovit Union should come

as no surprise. The Communism
were enthralled by his piano'.ng
and proved again that music

can soothe savage beast. 1

" Eddie Hod'esL the 10-year-ojd

wonder in "The Music ; Man,,"
enrhanted President Eisenhower

with" his song-and-danclng dur

ing a recent waspininon gam.
EHie is oulte a little guy. In

addition to beins; a first-rate

entertslner, he has also been

pone of the big qu show wlnnerc

in common with an geniuses,

Master Hodres has his ecentrl ecentrl-citles.'
citles.' ecentrl-citles.' He makes Franke'nstefn

masks and distributes .them to

friends. Eddie also 1 carves

rep'lcas or shrunken "heads.' He

explains the reason very logical

ly j "I like things that look fun

ny."

y-J:

GRUnDIG

The world's blrgest manufac manufacturer
turer manufacturer of radio-phonographs
now offers you i. most com complete
plete complete assortment. Twelve dif different
ferent different models to choose,
' :" from! 1

Drop, in for a demonstration
and you will be enchanted.
Credit facilities and special
'dutyfree prices for the
,., Canal Zone... ;
Alueblen'a I
' CASA SPARTON
-refttfal -26-ior "CaIIdonla

. .Shirley MacLaine's latest cl'ck
's "The SheeDman" movie. ShP
has a lucrative film contract

nlus a tv contract which fir

pntees her a half -million dollars
for 15 shows. And only five years
aro she was doing plavs ln
Greenwich Village,' for $35-a-

Miss 'MacLaine: Can how af afford
ford afford to indulee every hat)pv

whim, INS reporter Lee Reiser

recently noted that she om,ionn
to buy a tlft house ln Matlbu rt

then moved out forfeittnp ssoofl

- "I couldn't stand It." Shirley

exnlalned, "not knowing,, "hat

was going ln ln every room!"

he was caught pulling the same
old traicks. This time the FTC at-
torney in the case, Charles Cana Cana-yan.
yan. Cana-yan. recommended criminal pro
ceedings for "Willful and deliber deliberate
ate deliberate Pouting of the law.""-':.
'Again Adams came to the res rescue
cue rescue with a 'phone call to FTC
chairman Edward Howrey, asking
him, to see Goldfine. The textile
baron and his son, Horst, showed
un in Howrey's office on Aoril 14,
1955, for a confidential conference
Af the end of the mee.ine, Gold
fine blurted: 'Please get Sherman
Adams on the line for me."
Then, in front of the FTC offi

cials, he made a great show of

his friendship with the assistant
president:"'- s
"I am over .at the FTC, VG 0 1 d d-fine
fine d-fine bnome''. "I have-been treat
ed very well over here. Thanks
for arranging the appointment.".

WIELDS POWER AM

The FTC officials couldn't help

but be impressed With' Shern
the firm'! Adams, a slight, crav-

haired man, craggy as the roc'ts

and as severe as the winters hi

his native New Hampshire. y

As Ike's chief of staff, Adams
wields more power than any non non-elected
elected non-elected official In American histo.
ry; The President seldom :. ap approves
proves approves a paner that doesn't have
Adams' "OK, SA". scribbled on
the bottom.
Although he isn't legally a mem member,
ber, member, Adams sits in on the policy policymaking
making policymaking meetings of the Cabinet
and the National Security Coun Council.
cil. Council. He arbitrates differences be

tween Cabinet officers, decides who
shall be admitted to se the
President find runs the White

House staff.
His friendshio with Goldfinn-has

been, something of a mystery. .It

is Known mat uoianne contnbut.
ed to Adamsy past political cam campaigns
paigns campaigns for governor and congress-

the matter pertaining to Gold-

flnw'sr f1tir" in riiic1i small

percentage of nylon In certain

rics may be closed.

:ab-

Oct: 6,. 1954 Despite a pledge
from Goldfine no to mltlaM 'iia
textiles, complaints: were receiv
ed that he was doinr it sf'n.
March 30. 1955 Joseph Klein,
rmanager of the FTC's New YYork
office, renorted on Goldfine's alleg alleged
ed alleged violations. r ?
, April 14, 1955 Adams arrang arranged
ed arranged an appointment for Goldfine
to see Howrey. Conference was
held in Howrey's office.
March 13, 1956 FTC attorney
Charles Canavan recommended
criminal procedings against Gold Gold-fine..
fine.. Gold-fine.. t .', 1 -1
July .20,: 1956 Th'e Commission
decided : not to press criminal
charges. '
- -.This column contacted'' Howrey
and ,Murchison, who had only a
hazy recollecttion of the case.TBoih
described Sherman 'Adams calls
as routine "status reauests." Al Although
though Although Adams made personal' but
infrequent calls to their office,
he did not' try to influence them,

Ainrcnison sam. :- :
i This column also Invited Gold
fine's comment, but he had noth nothing
ing nothing to say. It remains to be seeo
who will have the last sav.

GEIIH I7CC
c u a d n a
DY KM TREATf.:i:iT
. Your akin h mllllom af porta
There senna hirte, causing Itch, pain,
' peeling, acne, bUcliheifls, ringworm,
. etc. Ordinary runellen only five mo momentary
mentary momentary rtlief.bocsus tiifv Zon't k)!l
, tha retina th?,t uro tin renl f !iur. of
0 ninny skin (rouble. Nixoderm
killa these grnu and maxca your skin
amocther, clenror, forte r and mora
'attractive. Ask for Nixoderrn at yojr
4ruKstore t.jwiy, nd r't rid -of the
real cause 0; your ik.n tioublea.

The quote of the week is
Kim Novak's: ,"i have no re regrets
grets regrets about any of 1 the ro romances
mances romances I've had. I've learned
from alt of them."
Miss Novak is a professor of
boyology.

The passinr of colyumlst Tom
Stokes is a great loss to journal journal-lsmi
lsmi journal-lsmi He wai whst a fine news newspaperman
paperman newspaperman should be:'. A superior
reporter, a vieorous writer and
a man of w grest integrity. Hp
once ault a well-paid Job when
editors censored his political
ooinlons, He always fought for
the rleht to express an honest
opinion.
Stokes once recalled the clas classic
sic classic adage: "A: newspaperman
without enemies has no friends."

- AN.

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-ARIAS. Y-CIA. David-



TSTKSDAY. MAY 2i, 13:8

fEE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
., paci t:::.: :

Polio Researcher

ACROSS
1 Polio
' researcher,
Sister
' Elizabeth
( She was a ;
. in
Australia
tl Green sunrv
12 Ester of
oleic acid
2 Roman
officials
3 Masculine
nickname
4 Pheasant
brood (dial.)
9 Novelist.
Frank
t Demigoddess
7 Rubber tree

I Ribbed fabric 23 Pacific
9 Dinner courses 25 Have on.
10 Russian 27 Faucet
storehouse -28 Genus of
II Peruse r V maples ,.
13 Organs of 30 Conclude
sight 34 Epic
18 Roman bronze .35 Pronoun
JlShe- in 37 Give
the Australian 38 Mineral .,
bush country springs '-(1SU-18)
39 MerlU

'14 One who
ignorei
IS Play anew
18 Entire '.'
..17 Prohibit
jli Mimic
20 Coloring
substances
21 Biblicai -1
pronoun ;
33 Roman data
24 Stitch
2 Heavenly;
bodies
21 Sheepfold

f-" r r
n jwi a""
r ; iirr
r-"rr-r t;
-a f jxrt
rrtii"ir!E
r-zwit-zimi-
FT f f O.X :
Lrjiii l i-i J

31 High card
32 Mover's truck
33 Writing tool
34 Droves
36 Disencumber
38 Sow v
40 Laughter
sound
"Buffalo Bin"
45 Golfers' term
4Lair
47 Yugoslav city
48 Awaken
31 Bridge
holding
34 Snuffle
55 Click-beetle
58 Frighten
i5
37 satiates
DOWN ':l
1 Kind of hat hat-(slang
(slang hat-(slang '.

MOWS-TELEVISION
'- by Erekirte Johnson
- Nf A Staff Carrespondenl ''

Wr i ""r u vi.Vv,
' HOLLYWOOD' NE A)-- A mov mov-cutie
cutie mov-cutie witl Palomino Pink hatf?
, A western Style chemise evening
gown? Buckskin Bermuda shorn
A western star shooting barbe barbecue
cue barbecue sauce from the hiP? ', .
Buffet wagon wheels, westward,
' linl '" 1 '" '" ' ' ',',,, '''',
There's a point of no return for
this "adult" western business and
I think Hollywood Just passed jt.
vard's swankiest hotel, the Shera
-p. vrmiP where all.1 the

BOW are :zrmrvV .A
VThev ;
watiT j.iih i.Ld-wa.y
itJ.i. ViosH 'em
ntf m me iv
f -.Jff VJ lit;

IT WAS 'tilGH NOOW and right
. .Jli, ;nwh middle of the hotel

patior western star Rex AUen
barbecuing a chicken .over -t
shielded open wood jure. -. iunu
.. aiiwif bKtpss namea
mm. was .11 wplt
v.. a... Pnosn. in- an all Diacn
r5it" who had time to

' ii il. .aa oninr nf her nair

"It's palomino pink," she sam,
K&r : nn'rtable bar was
T..ji--,.twAn.name fellow wno
,iinr Wpstwn clothes for aU of
rf mnvin and TV. cw-
: T irT.'. ; notel 1 owners
"rtr:.- millionaires. Nudie
-;J u. orHtf dpsiened a pair
ru..,"c,tr- v P Bermuda shorts

' for a friend.

iruvciu "Nnrlie said, "with
colored stitch
i t t Bvpn had time to
Kiidin wmsnered. v
"And now I have a lady tailor

working on a western style cue
,mise evening gown.: -Rex
Allen barbecuing chick
. cn in the Town; House Patio I
could-understand. With just a pa-
iMn,in ninir Wnsh for the; press a-

gent business, It wasv a publicity
. n.uc harhpcue sauce
packaged in a pressurized can and
Rex was snooung
lor the benefit of pnoiograpnels.
. iwnt rk dress cone western!
Oh,, no. The sad sack are sad en
ough Wl'tnOUt geiUUg mieu uy iu.
4k:a aMsdini vr1e '.- !.
Pjnk Palomino rair ; and
western- style chemise; Indeed.
IP THE DOLLS sreiigoinf
Pt invnlvstl. I aav "Nuts"
to
to
this western craze, It's gott
rnmis to think of it. maybe
go go-it
it go-it hniild have eone before a west
ern star got uivolved in shooting
barbecue sauce from the hip. Why
Wyatt would .Earp..--.; ;
: Besides, I see no point in giving
western mov4e makers ideas like,
"Have Sack, Will Travel," "Rest-
less Charcoal," and "Talei of the
Pink Palomino."
. TAKE IT FROM Tony. Randall
he's rolling along on Success
. Jload because he was a supporting
player, not the star, In a TV se-
' ries.. The show was "Mr, Peep Peepers"
ers" Peepers" and Tony clayed Wally Cox's
pal. Here's Tonyg wordage on the
-lubject: I
. DEBENTURE ISSUE
; DENVER (UP) Continental Air
Lines Inc.; announced it is consider
ing the issuance of $12 million in
convertible subordinated debetures
i the proceeds of which would be
come an addition to the airlines
general fund, It also said a special
stockholders meeting has been cal
led for June 9 on a proposed in increase
crease increase in authorized common stock
from 1,500.000 to S million shares.
;r;V- SUFFERS STROKE
LONDON (UP)Britfsh film ac
tor Robert Donat has been hos-
' oitP'ized with a "cerebral disor
der Imllar to that suffered by
Pi"-' nt Eisenhower ..late last
year, a film company spokesman
saifr V"'ay. Donat, who had just
bectm a comebacK after a five.
""year'rotifement forced by illness,
en ered a London nosprtai Monday
for a "six ;o eight week stay,
' 20th Century Fox spokesman said

Answer to Previous Pu::!e

US

W J OK", r

Z' k c ;n a !e lAi.-'
a ,'-. J-! '"- iN .: T." i

41 Poker stakes.-.,,
: 43 Cuts into cubes i
44 River in i i
, Belgium i
. 46 Remove V
49 Pulpy fruit v
,50 Weight of
'. India
52 Note in
Guido's scale
) 53 Burmese
'.'; wood sprite
"Playing the, star role in a se
ries carries a aouDie danger, rirsi
if the series is not successful
and most of them, really aren't
people remember only YOU s in
connection' with the failure. On
the other hand, if .the series cheks,
you've got a necK. of a od uyins
to get otner roies, Decause ; you
are so definitely associated wra
that ONE toarti .If you have a
second lead in a' senes, however,
you carry no responsibility on your
shoulders and you get just enough
exposure' to 'Mump in any direc
tion." t ; i-
MEMORY.NOTE: When Jack
(Queen for a Day) Bailev was the
ivolct of'Goefeyt'i'the dull-witted
dog in The Donald Duck cartoons
When the sponsor pulls the plug
on. Mr. Adams and &ve. Ida- Lupi-
no and Howard Duff will call it a
day as an acting team for a come
back as stars of their own TV
shows ..; Fess Parker g comeback
to .''Don't you find it rather ex-
oensive?' questions about his 17
ton, 46-foot racing sloop:
"I can't find anything that isn't
expensive these days." i
Next movie twosome may be
Red Buttons and Debbie Reynolds
in "The Baby Shower." Fred
Clark and Benay Venuta will, rec
ord, with chatter, "Music to Play
Poker By." Isnt it about time,
too. for:
."Music to Play Today' Music
By." .
For
USED CARS
: Go To 1
C0LPAN
1951 OLDSMOBlLE
4 door,
radio $500.00
1957 FORD Custom j -'
300, 4 door,
' radio, "t tone 2.350.00
1955 PONTIAC, 4
door, radio,
2 tone 1.495.00
195T FORD Fairlane,
,,4 door, 2
' tone, radio 2.450.00
1951 OLDSMOBILE, 1 1 t.
4 door,
standard shi
i 3 2 tone .450.00
1953 PONTIAC, 2
door hard top.
i. 2 tone, radio 750.00
1956. FORD
Thunderbird all
accessories 2
" tOpS ;
1954 BUICK 2
' door. H. "T.
radio, 2 tone v 1.300.00
1952 CADILLAC
' Convertible,
-r radio etc. S75.00,
VISIT YOUR
FRIENDLY
JIJDAjd
DEALER
PANAMA TEL. S-7010
2-0625
COLON-
416
Auto Row

I tiV

Pre-Schoo! English Project Planned
In Texas For Spanish Language Kids

HOUSTON, Tex. (UP) Two
persons are trying to start a proj
ect involving something that is
a. commonplace thing to most of
us to learn 400 basic words of
English before star tlag first
grade.
But to thousands of Latin Amer.
rican children in Texas it can
mean the difference in their en entire
tire entire way of life, V both during
schools days and in adult life.
Playing an important role .-in
the 400-word teachings project is
Houston resturant owner. Felix Ti.
jeriana, who got the eed of the
idea at the age of eight while
working in the Texas cotton fields
to support of family of live.
-'"Another is Mrs. Isabel Conza.
Ie. 18, who can remember tha
r thirst and embarrassment of not
being able to ask in English for
a drink of water whin she was
in the first grade.
Tijerina is -now serving his sec
ond term as national president) of
the League of United Latin A A-merican
merican A-merican Citizen (LULAC) Mrs.
Gonzales has taught English to 151
pre.scoooi.age children. Tijerina
revealed some "Surprising statis statistics.
tics. statistics.
"Our Latin 'American citizens
Are reaching an average grade
Ieye' of s.5 years," be said.- "The
Negroes reach an average of 7.5
years. The Anglos reach 11.5 years.
- The- Latin Americans born
and raised in the United States
c-mpris20 per cent ef Texas'
population.
"When many of them drop out
of school in the third grade,' they
still cannot speak English. With.
out English they cannot eet pood
jobr and become useful members
of the community; They become
economic burdens instead.
They raise families of their
own. They speak Spanish in their
homes and associate with other
Spanish-speaking families,
r "Thair children go to school
Without knowing any English.
They drop out because, of em.

g$ .. to. inBSSU

Makes lultcolor slides easy as snapshots 4

" Snopshoi simplicity .". snapshot price but ttiii amazing
L camera makes cofor iicfet on new Kodak Ektachromo '127
I Film as well as black-and-white and Kodace4or pictures.
Flasholderis part of camera. Has speedy Dakon lent. And it's
: a genuine Kodak camera so you know it's aoodl .

Kodak Panama, Ltd.

PANAMA

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
v Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service ( Arrive
..... Cristobal
ULUA ..'...,. May 24
HIBTJERAS -. .May SI
YAQUE June 7'
ULUA June 14
HIBUERAS .Juue 21
. 'Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Cristobal
ESPARTA '. : .May 26
PARISMINA ....... ..June 2
COMAYAGUA ......... ................June 9
JUNIOR'..., ..June 16
SAN JOSE June 23
' ' CRISTOBALW.C.C.A.1 FEDDER SERYICE -' r
TEXITA .,..,.,. ....... ....-..Every (10). Dayi
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, Saa Francisco ;
; and Seattle.

SPECIAL- EOTtfT) TRIP PASSENGER PARES FROM
. CIU3103AL ANDOR BALBOA:
To Weir York and Return 1240.06
: Te tot Anrelei and San Francisco and s
Retarning from Lot Angelea J 6270.00
To Seattle and Return ........... .....i. 1365.00

TELEPHONES:

.CRI3T02AL" 2121

barrassment and the whole cycle
begins again."
He said the key to the problem

is for the Latin American young.
sters to learn English before they
go to schools geared for Anglo
children. .. .. -
Tijerina didn't have that kev
nimseii. Ha worked when he was
eight years old to support his wi-
oownea motner and her thred
younger children. ,.,
Later he went to nieht school
to learn enough English to be become
come become a waiter and now owns his
own restaurant He plans to con
duct a permanent LULACsponsor LULACsponsor-ed
ed LULACsponsor-ed school in an appropriate spot
Sugarland, Tex. .;
The group also is trying to fi finance
nance finance schools in about 50 towns
and cities.
The students will be taught by
Latin American girls who have
had eight Tr 10 years of schooL
wg.
"Those girls must be respected
intelligent and convincing because
the Latin American families must
often be Impressed with the ; im.
portance of the 400 words pro.
gram," Tijerina said.
'' Mrs. Gonzales was such a girl.
She wants to oecome a ful'-fledg.
ed teacher, but doesn't
know e-
nough English yet.
A magazine article last year
on the importance of the language
barrier reminded her of the an.
euish, she went through in the
first grade when she couldn't -ask
for a drink of water.
, She decided then to open
school at Canado, Tex.
Her first day of the new school,
last year got response from only
three Latin American students,
but since then her school has
graduated 151 pre-school-aee stu students
dents students from a three-month English
course.
'aj (( 'f C. i-i
BROWNIE
.i..irA.; U J
CAMERA
$8.95
INC FUSHOiCIX
COLON
PANAMA 2-2504

Deputy Point 4 Don Stoops
To Enter Private "Industry

Don Stoops has resigned as
deputy director of the United'
States Operations Mission to
Panama (Point Four) to accept
the position of vice president of
Latin American operations for
George Fry tt Associates, Inter
national, the International subsi
diary of George Fry & Associates,
a leading management consult
ing firm whose headquarters are
in Chicago, Illinois...
Stoops, who has been In Pan Panama
ama Panama since the first part of Sep September,
tember, September, will leave May 31 to as
sume his new post.. He will make
his headquarters in Washington,
D.C. '-'. ;. -y-:
Before eomlng to i Panama,
Stoops was deputy director of
the UJ3. Operations Mission to
Iran where his duties were slm
ilar to those in Panama. He was
responsible for the general su
pervislon of staffs in cooperative
programs in industry, public ad
ministration, education, econo
mic development, transporta
tion. labor, community develop'
ment and public health.
He also cooperated with the
Embassy,' the Iranian govern government
ment government and private business in
programs to stimulate private
investment and enterprise. He
served as co-director of the Joint
Fund for Industrial Development.
From 1953 to 1955, stoops was
chief of the Afghanistan-Pakis
tan Division o the Foreign Ope
rations Administration, and prior
to tnavcniei oi tne Pakistan
Branch of the Technical Coope Cooperation
ration Cooperation Administration Depart Department
ment Department of State. From 1948 to 1952,
Stoops was assistant to the Ad Administrator
ministrator Administrator of the Production
and Marketing Administration,
U.S. Department of Agriculture.
The administrator also served as
president of the Commodity Cre Credit
dit Credit Corporation. : N
Stoops served as a member' of
the Trade Agreements Commit Committee
tee Committee and alternate representative
of the Department of Agriculture
for the trade agreement negotia negotiations
tions negotiations of. 1950.
Other positions held by Stoops
include the following Adminis Administrative
trative Administrative Officer, Office of the Adt
nlnistrator, Production and Mar Marketing
keting Marketing Administration; resident
member of : the Mexlcan-UJS.
Commission for Eradication1-' of
Foot and Mouth Disease, Depart
ment of State, Mexico; Assistant
O Firat claat round trip

, All upenae includes:

'" O Receptioo' at El Coco Airport
. Q Ttaosfer to your hotel

.v A- Touritt claaa

(fitat claat available for i
- : amall additional charge)
:i O Three meala daily at your hotel
Q Ttaaafer to 1 Coco Airport '.

Agricultural Attache in Mexico;

Economist in the U.S. Office off
Foreign Agricultural Relations in
Washington; Economist, Foreign
Service Auxiliary of the VS. De
partment of State, Buenos Aires,
Argentine; graduate assistant
doing research and partime
teaching leading toward a Mas-
hter of Science degree at Ohio
State University.'.
From 1943 td 1943 Stoons -was
with the UJS. Army.
stoops received his .Bachelor
or Science deeree from Okla
homa State University and also
studied at the United States De Department
partment Department of Agriculture Grad
uate School and American Uni
versity in Washington. Upon
graduation from Oklahoma in
1940 he was presented the award
as the outstanding graduating
male student. '.,::..
, He had served as Dresident of
tne university campus jrganlza.'
lions, including the chaDter of
Blue Key. national leadershin
fraternity, receiving; the Blue
Key award In 1940. Since leaving

TO OUR FRIENDS
AND CUSTOMERS:

-,We regret to announce the closing of ouf Cbforf;
retail store by June 30th, 1$58.; t
Beginning May 30tiV our Colon Store yill holdv
a giant clearance sale; offering" values never. before''
available.. v, ': ":'")"
y';-;v;.r :"U't 'iH-'-::''-.:T'::'
v We wish to express ouj. Appreciation for' 'your1
past patronage and look forward to the pleasure of
serving you at our (Other branches. t r

all txptnit trip t 1 f I 1

by plane
hotel accomfflodationa

SPIND YOUH NEXT VACATION OR A WEEKEND (Without losing, any work
-ays) in COLL, EVERGREEN end FASCINATING: .... v

bm.'5.-vs'..:"-'-',;..-;i

SEE .YOUR TRAVEL AGENT TODAY

SuErez-Giilens Dud
Wins Cc!cn;Co-Op

Bridp Tcornamenl
A progresslve-pafrs contract
bridge tournament sponsored by
the. Colon Consumers' Coopera
tive was played on Sunday at
the Camara Junior's Hall In Co Colon
lon Colon with 14 pairs tf Pacifio and
Atlantic side players participat participating."
ing." participating." v .-
After si hours of play the re result
sult result was the following :-
H. G. Suares and W. Glttens,
first prize with a plus score of
9,370 points; second prize, of
Pritchard Aubert and Earl Mc.
Keasy with a phis 'score of 6,990
points; third prize: J. Loeb and
S. Passalalge with, a plus score
of 6,130 points.
A prize for the first grand siam
college Mr. Stoops has been ac active
tive active in church, civic and youth
work, including the Boy Scouts
and coaching Little League base baseball
ball baseball teams. M
Mr. and Mrs Stoops, who have
made their home at La Cresta in
Panama, have three children,
Susan; 11; Don W., 9;,.and Kath Kathleen,
leen, Kathleen, 7 '. VJ:
''3 ;
' tad m only 90 utUylB
- minutu, Fit iy
ef new ecpcficncec! r
. Ttke dvntg of thU ae
r quilled travelplan and act
vour TRAVEL AGENT bow
; lot aa unfotiectablc raca'
lion! s ' 1 5
Sitht-aeeint. danciol. ai
fticndahipa, the vara Coa
s ta Ricaoi hotphality, iai-
(orating climtto, buaiacaa
' j-foantctiena aU tbeae ill
.hfini you horn refreshed
and with a new outlook!
Life ia not only work;3 you'
need alab a reitful change
in a atimulating higher
climate, and pleaaing com comfortable
fortable comfortable aurrouadinga.c v -It'a
poaaible : now with
theae eaay monthly pay pay-menu.
menu. pay-menu. Cotat Rica
two days.

awtita jrou! I

Ask your Travel Agent today for a leaflet
with the different tours and prices.
They will gladly give you information
and prices for groups, families, etc., at
will as for tours, guides end ether .''
services. y ril

'.
LC.TI-1

STARTS FURNACE
LACKAWANNA, N.Y. (UP)
Bethelehem Steel Co. announced
reactivation of a blast furnace at
its plant here. The company clos closed
ed closed four of its seven furnaces at
the plant two months ago-, vVa
steel produeioo was unking to
long-time lows. Industry produc production
tion production has been on (h rise Jipwler
nearly a month. .f

wsj won by EiMattaderi and A
Barber. A corsage of orchidsjaj
awarded to Mrs. J. Barber f oFbe oFbe-ing
ing oFbe-ing the only lady who participat participated
ed participated In this contest. '-
' The prizes awarded were cfoi
ated by several commercial is-
tablishments. A .-. ..' T
; ; Announces new we(v
NEW YORK (UP) Shell- Oil
Co. announced completion -of b
oil well in South Andrews Countv,
Tex., with a flow potencial of daily
from the Ellenburg sand.
GULF COMPLETES WELL
- PITTSBURGH (UP) Gulf Oil
Corp. announced completion of an
Oil well in northwest Crane Coun Country,
try, Country, Texas with a daily flow bo bo-tential
tential bo-tential of 369 barrels of 37.6 gravis
ty oil from a depth of 5,710-40 feeU-
I'OST .'.CDEfuI
BEST LOCATED
I'
7 .:sz
ff
2000 up to the minute rooms
Sensible Rates Include
Tejeyision.tJrcConditioninf
HOTEL
ON TIMES SQUAIC AT RADIO tlTY ;
fXabl Adilrew; fifil fAfT
a:
do;pii like
YOU'LL LOVE
' O
, dun
t v.
BLINDS
1 1
:4
ooeee.
I t
I
. The JiET7 look,
in home; desiga, v,
' and decorating t
, ;'CALL;2-0725
. A .... , .
a Qnr representative will--
, visit your home, or
office and give yo -i?.':
free estimate
EASY TERMS
, u rep i sane
oHi dfutniturt' anJ
(Ham 3ttmithing Stori
4i,J of "'.f Ave. & II. I.
rree "Chico" da C"0 Star

practicability
' and;., '.lt
'"':: v'' '' s. Vf m -'n-ic
economy?';;:
- if x ..."": A 'i: "6' -,n .' i i pk

VERTICAL

I- -rmfy

j

1



.IHTRSDAT. 3IAT l 1351
fagi ront

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPES

1 I

Social and Otlienvtde .$ox 134,

By Staffers

jPant

anama

! J tf I. J 'ul.fUu P 2-0740 'i.0 74 i-Utm H MJ 10,

Ik,

MISS JANET JACQUETTE GIBBS

MISS JANET JACQUETTE GIBBS' ENGAGEMENT
TO MR. CYRIL E. HALL ANNOUNCED
Mr. and Mr. Ernest S. Gibbs of Balboa have announced
the engagement of their daughter, Janet Jacquette, to Mr.
.! Cyril E. Hall, son of Mr. and Mrs. Elbridge R. HaU of Presque
' Isle, Me. ;
, Miss Gibbs is a graduate of Balboa High School and
will receive her Bachelor of Science degree from Bob Jones
' University in Greenville, S.C. in June. Mr. Hall will t be
graduated from the same university. .He will receive a
: Bachelor of Arts degree with a major in public speaking.
; He plana to enter the ministry.
A late August wedding is planned to take place in Pres Presque
que Presque Isle, Me. )

Mr. and Mrs. Kessler
Announce Brith o. Daughter
Mr and Mrs William Kessler,
of Tallahassee. Fla, have an.

nounced ihe birth of a daughter,

their tirst chili., on May 6. Mrs

Kessler is the tormer Marguerite

Ulynn, former y ot .Balboa. The
maternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs Peter G. Flynn of Orlan.
do, Florida.

Miss Camiili Ellis Honored
At Linen Shower -.
Miss Camille Ellis was guest of
honoe at a linen shower on-Satur.
day afternoon' irom three .to; five
o'clock at the home o. Mrs. C. S.
Howe in Gamboa. Mr E.G. Hay.
nes was co.hosiess. Mrs. M. S.
Herring arranged the Bridal Motif
on the refreshment table which in.
eluded wedding bells, lily of-the-valley
and a beauuul white
orchid corsage which was later
presented to Miss Ellis. ;

Several games were enjoyed at-l

ter wich delicious punch, sand,
wiches and French pastry were
served. Among the guests were
Mrs. D. W. El is, mother ; of : the
bride-to-be, Mrs. Laura Jones,

mother of the groom-elect, Mes-

dames C. J. Holmes, t. V, Bitter
M.S. Herrihg. N. Brenther, ,G.
Brennan, C.W, Ryier, W. A. Hope,
E. C. Jones, H. Rhyne, J. D.
Campbell, J. TV Dillon, W. W, Ro.
ger8, R.C. Carter, J. S. Hearne,
B. A. Herring, J A. Fraser, F. Ly.
le, the Misses: Laura Dew, Jackie
Dunn, Diane1 Hearne, Barbara Car
ter, Roberta Dillon, Aurelia Alb.
ritton, Frannie Dillon. 1

Miss El is and Mr Norbert Jones

plan an August wedding.
Miss Black, Catholic Missionary
Will Address Altar Rosary Society
Miss Georgima Black, a Catho Catholic
lic Catholic lay missionary in the pro.

vince of Chirknii, will be the guest!

o honor at a silver tea given &y
the Altar Rosary Society beginn.
ing from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. on Mon Monday
day Monday at the social ha l of the Sacred
Heart Chapel in Ancon. :
Committee members (of the oc occasion
casion occasion are Mrs. David J. Markun,
president, Mrs. Orion Liberts, Mrs
Lamberti Mrs. John T. Barrett,
and Mrs. John Hern.
Mrs. Black will speak on her
experiences of five years working
with the missionary sisters and

priests, in Panama's mountain
provinces. .
An invitation has been extended
by the president to all Interested
ladies of the community to attend.
SOCUTY
The Curundu Women's Club will
hold a farewell luncheon' honoring
the president, Mrs. .i ., Annaberta

Leap, who is leaving the Cautl
Zone.
The luncheon will be in the Gar.
den Room of the Tivoli Guest
House Friday at 12:30.
Offictra Naval Wivt Club
Hold may Luncheon
The My luncheon of the Naval

Officers' Wives'. Club was hcid in
ihe Fern Room of the Tivoh Guest
House Tuesday. A very interesting
and informative resume of the his.
tory o Panama was given by Mrs.
C. S. McCormack, Founder and
First President of the Isthmian
Historical Society. Mrs. McCor.i
mack commented on the import,
ant part the Tivoli has played in
the soma' 11 e of the Canal Zone
since Us completion November 15,
1906, just in time for President
Theodore Roosevelt's visit to the
Isthmus. 4,
Mrs. Elmer Moore, 'presiding at
her fist luncheon since taking of.
fice, introduced her new commits
tee members and thanked Mrs. W.
F. Rodimas, luncheon, chairman,
for the delicious luncheon and
beautiful table decorations.
Greeted by Mrs. J. Eastwood en
beahalf oJ'the absent welcoming
committee chairmen, Mrs P. R.
Clark, were four new members:
Mrs. Herman Holtslander. Mrs. G.
B. Raser, Mrs. Douglas Wade and
Mrs. Dempsey Crudup. Mrs. W.
F. Rodiman introduce her guest,
Mrs. Char es Latham.
Three members of the club leav.
ing soon for the States. Mrs. W.
Landis, Mrs. W. Utley and Mrs. J.

The mother of four boys told
me that wnen her oides. y i
tered junior high school she told
him: "From now on, when" you
want advice on any important
cr waI1t p2rmlssion to dc
something you've never done bo
. -w jo are to go to your fa father.
ther. father. "My guidance and advice were
fine when you were a little boy.
3ut from now on, your best ad
vice will come from your -father
simply because he is a man ami
can see things from a man's view viewpoint,
point, viewpoint, i
"When you come to me for ad

vice no, you are getting seconl

best, because though I know how
I feel, I can't possibly know how
a man feels.
"First-rale advice you can get
only frtfm your dad."
She confessed it took her a
while to get her, son to start going
to his father with his troubles and
problems and questions and de demands,
mands, demands, but she finally made her
point. And,, he says, she intends

10 ao me same minx wun ner
o.her boys.-
I have in idea that if more wo women
men women took this attitude their hus husbands
bands husbands and their sons, they would
have less trouble with their teen teenage
age teenage boys. t
Instead, a lot of women want
their children always to- believe
that Mother Knows Rest. And ma many
ny many of them enter ; i' conspiracies
with their children to keep some something
thing something from Dad if there is any
chance he might be disapproving.

These mothers are also "fixers

"Go ahead and I'll fix it up with

your father," they say, as they

deliberately encourage a cmid to

do something his father doesn't

want him to do.

There is only one person who

can make father the head of the

household. And that's a mother

who refuses to usurp his place.

OTIMiSj yoar jZtirancnl

11 :

lack motif far inclusion In tkts
calvmii should be tubiKiHtd' n
t-toriltta '! and mail' aa
tka bai nvmbet listatf 4aihr m 'Ja 'Ja-ial
ial 'Ja-ial ana Otharwua," at aaltvara4
kiii ta tha attkt. Notieas at
Mtttinaa unnat ka accaata4 a
ftlicaa,

The Canal Zone Gem and Mm-'

eral bociety wil mec. at i:iO p.m
in building 57, Pier 18 area 'Bal.
Doa. Visitors are invited to the
meeting.
All Star Circle Will
Sponsor Card Pary'
All tStar Circle will hold a card
pany at the Scottish Rite Temp e
on Wednesday at 12:30. Admis Admission
sion Admission will be 50 cents and the pro.
ceeds will go to charity. The pu public
blic public it invited.
Secrest Family
On Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Secrest of
Balboa left early this week with
their family on a vacation to be
spent chiefy in Donora Pa. I
They expect to be away until
MidJuly.

Hollingsworth, were reluctantly
bid farewell.
The silver door prizes were won
by Mrs. F. Furey, Mr. A. R. St.
Angelo and Mrs. H. R. Mitchell.
(CONTINUED ON PAG! FlVI)

THIRST-QUENCHING

V, ::v:

y wlliillP -v t tMM,. ti -' v J-' v 1
Vllllillilt Jy::h':' y:-
- mm f? nmn k n pipiiiiip'"
iaf q :y v 1 mm
y lllif l -V' y J :r 'X :: w,-
'w U llllil IliBllllllBlIll SBilHB l 'yy
:-"p ssi pllliWtfp'MIil m&fi
.y i -&?Tut fy yy
' ..'j '''!V'y :''. ,; ",:'.:-';;''0 " 0mmmms llplllllllll:ii';t yil: ": :: ",y
- ymtiiiMiiibf, i5:;fe-s;aipii:i:A ,v M:MWiMx;Mifm:'c'! u r

Teamsters' HoHa
Fart Second Trial
On Virelao Chalet

NEW YORK. (UP) James R.
Hoffa, president of the Teamsters'
Umon.v. went on trial for the sec second
ond second time vesterdav on charges of
conspiring wi'h two other defend defendants
ants defendants to spvort union hirel'"9s bv
'nstalline wiretan at-the Detroit
headquarters of th, Union.,'
The fir' trial of Hoffa. Owen
Bernard- Btf minn& wriHnt
Tiftrnit tocal '337,;; and i Bernard
SpindeU' proessinnal wiretapper,
inded in a hung lury. last Decem December,
ber, December, '-'-:v i '. ;,v::. V':""-
( A jury of seven men and five
women wa selec'ed for the retrial
before Federal Judge Thomas F.
Murphy' k-VV! A-'';-';,''';--.''--"'8'''-
U.S. Attorney Paul W. Williams
charged in. hi opening statmpnt
that Hoffa paid Soindel $8,000 for
intalline the wiretaos. Spindel, he

said, demonstrated how to use Ihe
compment to; both Hoffa and Bren

nan. i'V"Ji .''f-::-..--:.!''--X''i"

Before the jury was selected,

Murphv denied defense motions

for a delay in the retrial hecause
of adverse publicity about Hoffa,
Numerous delays had been grant

ed previously, ;

Monument Sbon

To AmencaTis Who

Died In Japan

TriKYft Janan Mav 52 fTTP

A Tnnmimnt in mnr thin

POO .foreigners,' x including 10,020

Americans, wno cuea on japn japn-e
e japn-e territory during World war
II will be tihvelled here next
month, It was announced y ester
day. .

AnthnritlM '. t.he nvnzen

Kannon Tftmnle sld the unveil-

lnt would Jnciue orocpssjon or
100 kimono-clad children and 30
monks wearina the soldier-monk

co"fumei of nr-dievi" days.
The 14-foot 1 whlter marble
monument will stand next to

nother that commmorstps ja japan's
pan's japan's aoproHmxtflV 2,000,000

dead ot Wor!d Wr II.

By MARIE DAERR

A PRETTY scatter rug in a door
way put widowed Mrs. J. C. to bed
for months with a broken hip.
Part of that time was spent in
a hospital, part in a convalescett
home. By the time Mrs. J.C was
b'ck on her feet, she had run ui
bills that would have paid fon five
Florida vacations.
Safety experts say that home
can be safe or as dangerous as
a traffic-loaded intersection de
pending on you. Doctors point out
that when an older person falls,
he Qj;en suffers. not only physical
ly, but emotionally andh mentally
as well., .j. .-,
So why not set mri nnt t-ir.

a few precautions that can sav&f

you anguisn ana Hundreds of dol dollars?
lars? dollars? ; ;
Do away with that scatter rug
that was made to slip on or to trip
over.vlf you must have It, anchor
it with non-skid tane mhw

ent or old mason jar rubber rings

msieiieu to me oaCK..
A kitchen floor waxed to slip
periness looks fine. For an older
person, it's about as safe as a
skating rink. And pick up that tit
of lettuce or celery that falls wheu
you make a salad pronto! Gro

cery stores found out long ago

mm constant sweeping of the pro produce
duce produce deportment pays off in cus
tomer safety. "

lamp and appliance cords lying

or dangling where you can trip o.
er them are a- line invitation to
the hospital. .
) A nifciii ught in hall or bedroon
is a Step to safety. People of any
age get confused when wey get up
at night. . ..,
Bauitub grips pay safety divid.
ends, too. So doss' a railing for ev.
ery stairway. And when .4?e rail railing
ing railing is up, use it. No hands is fin -for
kids not for people over 60..-
Q Will money t receive from
an annuity affect my Social Secu.
rity? a.o. :, y. 'y
A No. You may racaiva any
amount from your own savings,
inttrast and dividends, rtntal of

parsonai proparty, profits from
invastmonts, privata pensions, an

numes, arc, without afftctinj
yor banafits.
Q Grandpa lives with us. Ha
is becoming increasingly untidy
when he eais, In fact, it is getting
so we don't like to have him at
the table when .we have guesti.
Shall I have him eat in his room
on thos occasions,? W.K.
A Maybt you, too,, will bo
' untidy", when you.. ere Grand,
's ago and your eyesight and
muscle control aren't what they
r now. Certainly your guests
will be understanding and over,
look an old man's Infirmities
Above all, don't hurt Grandpa's
feelings by failing to sat a place
for him.

THinGTYPJTO DS ll 37 TO DSTCOT IS
TUB GljSTICir?
if sweet soft drinks leave you thirsty,

.w;trh tn THIRST-QUENCHING SQUIRT!

THIRST-QUENCHING SQUIRT Is available in Panama. THIRST-QUENCHING i

SQUIRT Is most satisfying because THIRST-QUENCHING SQUIRT Is made from
pure (rult uice. THIRST-QUENCHING SQUIRT refreshes as you drink., The feeling
of refreshment stays. THIRST-QUENCHING SQUIRTmixes well with anything, it is
th ideal mixer to go with your favorite Rum, Gin, etc. look for the green bottle
of fresh'THIRST-QUENCHING SQUIRT now told In Panom'o ot popular prices
Drink THIRST-QUENCHING SQUIRT. y
. drink THIRST-QUENCHING

'")""J j' w

S. ry;; :-.

Di:try::tors in Panama and the Canal Zone, Cia. Pan-Americana de Orc,ge Crush
j In Colon and Bocas dl Toro. lRt!"strhs Tcr.rcp!os. S.A.

Theatre Guilds Time Limit'
Stars Glickenhausy WaslH

Roy Glickenhaus and CharK

Walsh are co-starred in the

Theatre Guild's next nlavi'Tlme

Limit", a melodrama about pri prison
son prison camp treason, which opens
next Monday, May 26, and con-
tlnues for a one-week run.

They will be seen as two anta

gonists in a grim' struggle over
the truth involved in the case
of an Army officer who. while a

prisoner of war hi North KoreaJ

seemea 10 turn traitor and make
propaganda broadcasts for the

enemy. v.:',.

The playj&n emnhatic success

when first produced In New ,York

u n a e r the auspices of the
Theatre Guild, was written by
Henry Denker and Ralph Berkey,

aiter tney, nite, many other

When she reveals under examl
nation that ; her husband had;
written her a letter in which he
supported the "one world" idea,
she asks if indeed the Commun-.

ists nave triumphed oVer all our
minds so that a man must be -afraid
to express Such a, decent.

leeiuig. s ,.
Henry Denker and Ralph BeN"
key the authors of "Time Limit!
do not condone betrayal or Uai.

tors. : But their contention that,
treason can be explained, that

even the most heroic soldlerstan:

succumb to brainwashinir. oro-

voked more discussion when tht
play was first a success in New!

Meals taste

better;
Vith... : Vgfj.

Americanism fhad h?n s!hoc,Hed

ana puzziea Dyme uommunist
brain-washing tactics, i
Glickenhaus will be portraying
a humane military attorney,, a
Judge Advocate in an'Arrjy post
In the U.S., patiently- trying to
wheedle the -truth ab6ut his trea trea-s6n
s6n trea-s6n from, a Capt. who too readi readily
ly readily admit4 his '-guilt. Wafshi-will
enact .the part of this taciturn

of fleer who evasively refuses to

explain; his actions or offer, any
defense. The investigator believes

mere is more to tne story oi tho
Captain's going over to the en enemy
emy enemy than he is willing to tell.

ine play is partly a mystery
melodrama, as the persistent
JUdg:e Advocate tries to get at
, the true story behind the cap cap-'
' cap-' tain's treason and partly a
"problem play as It raises the
auestion of how American sol soldiers
diers soldiers can withstand the brain brainwashing
washing brainwashing techniques of the
Communists. ..
This Is a question with' which
ueacUlttes -reeked in the years im
Mediately -followin?; the .Korear
W&r when a few Americans ,V ere
court-martialed for going over to

the enemy while prisoners of

war.

This first play to deal, with.

the ticklish subject Inquires, I

through the tortured speech of
one.;. of iti characters, whether

there is not a time limit to a

man's endurance under the en enemy's
emy's enemy's insidious technique. "When

does a man stop being a hero?"
he cries; "When he has with withstood
stood withstood torture and cruelty for 10Q

days and breaks, on the 101st, 15
he no longer a. hero?"
Shirley Ann Meyor will appear
In "Time Limfctl" arthe anguish anguished
ed anguished wife of the officer accused
of collaborating with the enemy.

York, than any other drama of
the previous decade. Brooks At

'limes, saw the play "revise

one s views." He also oraised the

play as "a smashing melodrama'
with the appeal of a "mysteryl
thriller" in addition to the fact
that it "raises disturbing ques
tions" .
Others in the cast Of tihe.pro tihe.pro-duction,
duction, tihe.pro-duction, which is being directed'
by Lt. John Zachary, include
Linda Geyer," Hal Goudhougn,'

Richard Norquist," James "Mat "Mat-tlngly
tlngly "Mat-tlngly ,and Bruce Quinn.

'' PURGE iOMMUNJSTS i
VIENNA' (UP)-A Czech newl newl-paper
paper newl-paper .disclosed today that 10 rank
ing Communists, Including former
Agriculture Minister Marek Smida,
had been purged from the party'!
powerful Central Committee. Also
ousted, according to the Bratis-
Hva nowsnoner Pravda,. wa
former Slovak local government
vii", chdirm"fl Stefan Scbest?.

frn-n th"ir government posts early
last year.

Easy Way To Kill
Roaches1 And Ants

Scientist rpconimend that you can.
trot roarhati thA ut ihr modern
way with Johnston' Nrt-ROAI H
Brushed (uit where roil wunt I
Onhtf lens, rabinet. 4111s, iphH
tile, etc) The rolorlewi rntttit trtlla
thttt pest. It' effertlve tor months,
tanltirv, and tuny to use
ot. We.: pint l.M at- B.MI Visit
Supermarket, and all local commit"

urles. n

, Ue it on rice! See how
. delicious rt is with sea
food, spaghetti, meat,
- eggs,' salads every-
: thinf. ' r
dd Maggi Ketchup ,to
- ll your ', meals' and,
'. everybody will be deX
lighted.

1 iUTi I'lfP'"''"

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THURSDAY, MAT 53, 193a

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN IXDEPEXDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE FITS

Sociai and 0 tli

erwi&e

Drama Club Banquot
The annual Co lege Drama ban ban-quet
quet ban-quet was held on Sunday night in
the Fern room of the Tivoli Guest
House with Charjes Morris, cast
director of Delta Psi Omega na.
tioual drama fraternity as toast toast-master.
master. toast-master.
, Faculty sponsor Dean Roger C.
Hackett and Mrs. HackeV and
Mrs. Subert Turbyiill were guests.
After a moment .of silence in
memory of Richard Gau, the n n-tertainment
tertainment n-tertainment and dinner was held.
Charles Morris opened the pro.
cram with an individual number.
Mrs: Turbyfill led the suiting of
the several songs by the j entire
group. The guests were; divided
into groups according to--their in interest
terest interest in drama as evidenced by
their enrollments, accomplish accomplish-ments,
ments, accomplish-ments, and attainments.
' Group one, which opened the
series of skits, was composed by
Wayne Brown, Osmond Call. Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Carter, George ; Gerchow,
and Lee Greene. . .
Group two presented tns biggest"-
number of the, evening, Don
.Tnv Cicero Sheila

fllVABllU, I "
Foeartv- Lynda Geyer, Jo Ann

Harte, Gladys Miller, Rutherford
Rivet.' and Dee Selby.
Before the final remarks by
Den Roger C. Hackett, the last
of the three skits was given by
Group 3, consisting of Maria Gir.
ard, Bill Hatchett, Beth Little,
Charles Morris.ii and Angela Va.
lentine, Lee Greene was announc announcer
er announcer of this skit."

Mrs. Hackett and Mrs. Turby Turby-fill
fill Turby-fill served as the committee for
the voting on the Drama Award

of 1958. The nominations consis.

ed of all students who had work worked
ed worked in every stage production for
the entire year and who had tak tak-en
en tak-en the mil year of the class in
Dramatics.
. The winners, whose rames will
be p aced on bronze plaques on
the bie trophy which rests in the

case in the hall beside the college

of ice are Bill Hatchett for the

ntan who has contributed most

and Maria Girard and: Beth Little
tied for the woman who has con con-tributed
tributed con-tributed most.; ;
David Zapp Gtlobratts
Bar Mitivah ;
Dr. and Mrs. Manfred Engel an
nounce the forthcoming Bar-Mitr-vah
nf their son. David ZaDD.

which will take place on Sunday

at 10:00 a.m. at tne jewisn wei.
arexBoard, Armed Forces Center,
Balboa. Canal Zone. Rabbi Nath.
an Witkin wi'l officiate,

The Baha'is of the Canal' Zone
will hold a public meeting tonight
at 8 p.m. in the Community build,
ing at Curundu to commemorate
the Declaration of the Bab (Gate)
the modern day prophet of; the
world. '-
The topic fo the speaker's sub subject
ject subject is "Headlines for Tomorrow."
The publit is invited and refresh,
ment will be served.

teemiwef

A

0

By Mrs. Muriel Lawrence

When Mart got home from

school, it was raining hard. Ac

cordlngly his mother told him to
put on dry shoes and rubber
before going- over to a friend i
house. He Ignored: her.
So to make obedience easier
rubbers herself. But when she
for him, she got his shoe and
anxiously urged them on him a a-gln,
gln, a-gln, he flatly refused.
Then In a flash of anger, she
said, "AH right., keep your feet
wet- and get yourself pneumo pneumonia!"'
nia!"' pneumonia!"' : .
Her anger was only partly
cause by Mart's refusal to let
her nrotect him against illness.
Mostly it was caused by his re refusal
fusal refusal to let her protect herself
against It rlnst the out'av of
sleepless nights, extra work anri

worrv required of her when Mart

This seif-lnterested anger

seems perfertlv natvrni to me.
No' sensible perons en'ovs the
train of nursing .children
through illness.

- A '
The trouble Its. it doesn't seem

natural of Mart's mother.

Like other overprotective par

ents, she'd be ashamed to ack

nowledge any i interest Jn her

own safetv. and feel oblleed to

Dretena she struggle to secure
Mart's health on'v for his sake.

never for her own.

HOTEL PAMAMONTE
J BOQUETE ;
Announces its closing for the
rainy season on June 1.
Reopening for the dry season
Will be announced before hand

S :rr; : : The Management.

.I'M.!

ino neaT rasn or
, chafe for me.
Before dressing
' I use Mexana
Powder. It keeps
me comfortable
all over. even on

. hottest HavsI

; tnv7i I
T il mm .lTl ta'i
I MNtl
,h4 Wou nioeucr kJmm

. Mexana does what no ordinary
8. powder can do- Not only soothes
j your skin, but actually prevents
: minor rashes,' shoe rub. Gentle
t medication destroys irritating
, skin surface bacteria. Absorbent
Cornstarch base clings close for
longer relief. Get Mexana today.
- WORLD'S LARGEST SELLING
fh : MEDICATED FAMILY FOWOER

t Medicated Mexana Skin Cream Helps Heal Sore "Detergent Hands"

I But this denial of self-Interest
I doesn't destroy it. AH It does L?

to lniuse her Interest In Mart's

safety with forbidden anxiety

uvei net own mm compel ner

to pursue him with pleas to re relieve
lieve relieve her of it.
If she accepted interest in her
own safety as natural instead
of shameful." she could protect

it herself instead of begging
Mart to protect it for her. She

could say unhesitatingly. "All

right If you want to keeo your

wet leet Keep tnem here in tnis

warm house instead of taking

tnem over to Brownie's.
But so long as we are obliged
to pretend no personal interest
in keeping him .well, we'll have

to hover him with appeals to
keep himself well. And when he
rejects them, we experience the

same aneer we feel when any

one conies us what we have a

right to. -

The root problem of th over-

protective parent is his fear1 of

asserting any interest in himself.

We all have a personal "in

terest on keening rhildren rea

sonably safe, unfortunately, thp
virtue of "loving" them has her
preached .to us so hard tht
we'v got the impression that It's

shameful to love ourselves. -:
-.: t

Aivl so we have to pretend

that our concern for thetr safety

contains no concern of our own

France Lifts Dan
On Foreign. News

About Algeria

PARIS. May 22 (UP) France

lifted censorship today on all news
about Algeria for publication a-

broad only 36 hours after it was
instituted. ...

News for publication within
France on Algeria will continue

to be censored, however.

A French foreign ministry spok

esman called in the chiefs of new

agencies and made the announce

ment. He sam tne decision was
reached by agreement between

th Foreign Ministry and the In
formation Ministry.

If censorship is re-established
for news intended for publication

abroad, the French government

vui announce U publicly, the
spokesman said.

CensorshiD had been instituted
in the three foreign (United Press,
Associated press and Reuters) and
three French Dress aeencies whirh

publish news both for French and
foreign newspapers.
The dispatches of all six intend intended
ed intended for publication in France will
continue to be censored, but dis dispatches
patches dispatches of the Six intended for pub publication
lication publication abroad will not be.
The censorship has applied to
all news coming from Algeria or
coerning Algeria, or news tending
to cause public disorder.

PLACES LIQUOR ORDER
. NEW YORK, (UP)-Schenley In.
dustries, Inc. announced that
its wholesalers, attending a tes testimonial
timonial testimonial dinner for company Pres President
ident President Lewis S. Rosenstiel, placed
orders for 200 million dollars of
liquor, for delivery if possible be between
tween between now and Aug. 31.

second 24 hour period can be

gamea.
Id indicted, he could be jailed

lor another 10 days, plus a 10-

aay extension, while prosecutors
Investigate the case.
Under Japanese procedure,' a
man can be jailed while hs case
in investigated to determine whe whether
ther whether evidence merits bringing a
charge against him. This, accord according
ing according to the Japanese, prevents des destruction
truction destruction of possible evidence. )
Crowley's attorney, Arthur Mori,
said that the businessman's quart,
ers in Tokyo metropolitan" police
station were "terrible" but that
Crowley was "doing all right".
The attorney was bringing him

wesiern-styie lood from, outside
restaurants.

r r -n
!

i

1 I

llamUhas Gont-Boby-Saft Skin Raturna la 7 Days

Lather your far a full minute morning and
night with marlou Cuticur Soap. Apply v.
Cuticura Ointment at night. Sm exciting ntw
softness, smoothness, freshness begin in 7
daysl Get Cuticura Soap and Ointment right
away-and to speed relief get amazing new
greaseless Cuticura Medicated Liquid for uu
during th day. And do try new uticura.
-Talcum with C i 4Hexachlorophene),
cuTic u nn

foolso wholes

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its tender, juicy pieces of lean and
flavorful meat I Only the choic choicest
est choicest cuts of U.S. Government in inspected
spected inspected horse meat are used.
Kcn-L-Ration Is one of the .tasti .tastiest,
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....contains, every element your
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ITtAINID MIATS-laby fH
htolttiM rsltn en4 vltamlni

from tmie pwr, Umpting nwatt.

JUNIOR MIAH Novdihing
trat to hlp older babtot
. grow itroo. Moh or mildly
toatonod . ay to dlgoit.

I- !-J JUWOtWODI-Tfcwo I ---1

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-NutciJ I '.' I ip.
OtANOI JUICl-kolvMoabr I MI-COOKW CMMLI -Sh. I KjcWtf

I Vitamin C ho Modi day. At I I V r r.
roody itroinod to pan rO9h H orvo. Tboy0 rich to Iron,
- wi ordmory oowmgirippU. -M tor Od blood. K'l.t .y 1

tllTMlNt
ISCUITI-Tkoy
tho tondor
gum. Tho bono
iho ihapo li
ooiy for boby
to hold.

tfiey Vg 'all bs" vbry goccll

f

Your babv will love the temptrnz variety of Bourishinr

Heinz Baby Foods. ., -t
You just can't buy safer, purer foods for your baby.
' Heinz Baby Foods are protected in convenient airtight jars.
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day; Feed nim tasty; nourishing Heinz Baby Foods.
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US Ri'sinessman Held
In Tokyo; Refative
Was Slain In Hotel
TOKYO. May 22 : (UPl-Pollce

turned American businessman Jo Jo-of
of Jo-of the 45-year-old Jones who wis

prosecutors today for possible In-

dictment in the death of Crowley's
brother-in-law, Connecticut Social

ist T.A.D. (Tad) Jones.
In doina so. f police comDlehd

their investigation into the death
to indict Crowley, 48, who was
found dead in his Imperial Hotel
suite May 8 with black eye, cut lip

ana Druisea tace. ueatn came from
a cerebral hemorrhage caused bv

an "outside force." accordina to

an autopsy.
The procurators (prosecutors'!
have. 24 hours in which to decide

seph Crowley over to the
arrested on suspicion of "causing

borluy injuries leading to death
But with a special court order, a

fpP3

By OSWALD JACOB Y
Written for NEA S'rvlce

'si

VAKJ4

HS32

NOBThT 30
AAKJ43
9 5
AQ10C

f 10 4 fum
WE& EA8T
dlbSSZ AQ109S'

, VQ87S2
.. !' 83'
. ' A 8
SOUTH (O)

KJ954.
KQJ7.
fc-v. ' No one vulnerable
. South t West North East
Pass Pass 1 Pass
J Pass 3 Pass'
4 ,Pass ij Pass v pass
(tttf, Opening lead-V K (

Here is another duplicate hand

that is interesting .only as a prob

lem in bidding, i'he problem is
an unusual ose: How can North

and South stay out of game?
At all tables North opened one

spade and South responded ; two

diamonds. A few Norths remd to
two spades and one optimistically
rebid to three spades and then

jumped to five diamonds over

bouth s four clubs'. Still others bid
four 'diamonds whereupon South
continued to five.

However, most North players

1 properly bid three diamonds ana
here is where most South play.

ers went wrong. They bid four

clubs. Invariably Nor tfr interpreted
this bid as showing the ace and
would jump to five diamonds.
At the one table where North and

South managed to stay .out of

game bouth did a lot of tninking

alter North raised to three dia.

monds. .South said to him self s "I
have a maximum pass and a lot
of playing strength but. maybe it

will be wasted. North can easily

hold a couple of small hearts and

a losing club, i am not going to

bother about notrump and I am

noc going to fool with a club bid.
My hand is wrth one more bid
and that bid is four diamonds".
Now North did some studying
of his own and came to the con conclusion
clusion conclusion that South could not hold
Sn ace and also could not hold
the, kings of both unbid sui's.

Hence, five diamonds was out of

the question, and it seemed silly
to bid four-spades. North passed
and obtained top score.

South x West

1 4k O Deuble

Q The bidding has been;.

North last
Redbl. 2 V

3 4k Pass ?
' You. North, hold:
4kQlS VQ7S 48 4AQ14IZ
, : What do you do? . 1
A Bid four elnbs. Tow r-
double is tnlnimum hi high card
hat your distribution la food and
thcro may be a slam. If yoor
partner bids four spades yon will
pM.o
TODAY'S QUESTION
iyTbe bidding Is as above and
you are again South holding:
4AKS7CS V K7 4J8I3
. m East passes after your part partner's
ner's partner's four-club bid. What do
you, South, do now?
. Answer Twiiuffr ew

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7



THURSDAY, MAT 23, 13:S
PACS EEC
Mays Bent Oe -M.
Series
qp
o
-4 t.oti
! 1 w
Villia's Etra-lnninn

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

oyjLng

TODM

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Prohibited for Minors
french Picture! ;
Hotel Clandestine) v
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Only 1 MINUTE Old
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(GUARANTEED HERE -A -IN THE'U.sX

-. "Bb. .. mm w

1 t : 1 .!( :;.( min IT

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB

San Francisco 23 11

Milwaukee

Pittsburgh
Philadelphia
Chicago
St. Louis
Cincinnati

.Los Angeles

18 11

18 15
15 17
16 19
. ?4 17
11 17
13 21

.676
.621
.545
.469
.457
.452
.393
.382

7
, m
74
9
10

made ,:

in U.S JL

If V
t -i

Available cityour Service Station

. Buy on OUR BUDGET PLAN

mm

mm

0

"THE WORLD'S SAFEST TIRE"
Transisthmian Highway Tel. 3-1501

III 4

TODAY'S GAMES
S. Francisco at Milwaukee N)
Los Angeles at Cincinnati (N)
St. Louis at Pittsburgh (N) v ;
Chicago at Philadelphia N)
vrcTURniV'S RESULTS

I n. Anrplps 2MI 000 0002 4 1

Milwaukee 010 0UU uou i

Drysdale (2-7), Labine ; and
Roseboro. '
Rush (3-2), Johnson and
Crandall.

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB
New York 21 5 .808

Kansas City 14 13 .519 VA

BaMimore 14 13 .519 HA

uieveland 16 17 .485 Vt

Boston 15 17 .469 9
Washington 14 16 .467 9
Detroit 13 19 .406 11

Chicago ... 11 18 .379 lHi

TODAY'S GAMES
New York at Detroit -.
Washington at Cleveland (N)
Boston at Kansas City (N)
Baltimore at .Chicago
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS

New York : 000 023 0005 x 8 v

Chicago 011 000 0002 9

Ford (4-2) and Berra.

Pierce (1-4), Fischer,; Staley

and Louar.

Chicago
Pittsburgh

103 000 0015
000 000 0101

Phillips (2-0) and S' Taylor -Porterfield
(1-2), Blackburn,
Gross and Foiles. .' r

(Night Game)
St. Louis 000 000 0000

PbUadclphla 000 000 01x 1

Jones (3-4). ana

(Night Game) -San
Frisco 200 000 200 Uj
Cincinnati. 020 101 000 0-4 10 1
,' Monzant,. Worthington Gris Gris-...
... Gris-... i. Thomas. Schmiat.

Ta;Ven Jiffcoat (2-2) and

Bailey,

TODAY ENCANTO -.25 -.15!
WAHOO! $115 00 ? I

Homer. Stretches Ginn':
National League Lead

; By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK, May 22 (UP) The Giants need-
ed a couple of transcontinental vans to move their : ;
franchise west and along comes Willie Mays now l;
bent on moving; the World Series to San Francisco ;;
all alone. 1

Washington 011 000 1726 11
Kansas City 000100 0001 4

- Kemmerer (1-2) and Courtney.
- Terry (2-3), Trucks and House,
Smith. ,

Raltimore
Detroit

000 320 3008
000 000 0011

Ann Baxter in

"THE COME ON"
Raymond Massev in;
"SEVEN ANGRY MEN"

w-M: ,.y, inn? AsQ-, 1EL1

i r"-

I t

nfi

n

"in

m

i

3

Ji hid

r
3 V

HQ

ruriTA cohda, FLcr.i3As nr.vrsT cc:.:::.ut;iTY

Et:ro::i::iSA;iiai::LE c:iA:.:r.c::s:::?c3Lr course!

iY
mi"

Johnson, Lehman "(1-0),' Zu Zu-verink
verink Zu-verink and Triandos. y
Lary (3-4), .' SIeater. Susce,'
Shaw, Aguh-re. and Lau.
Boston 000 000101 0002 5 0
Cleve. 000 002 OflO 0013 12 0
Sisler. Kiely, Delock, Wall (2-
3) and White. f
Tomanek (1-0) and Nixon.

Montreal n;.;
Runnerun Portion

NEW YORK, Mav -2 -(UP) -Thp
Rochester Be-' 1 "fs;. backed

by' the combined, founh'it pitching

of Garv Blaylock, iBob Kuzava, ana

Mel Wright,, maintained 'their, rtfi-

ner-UD snot jn "-the" Tnterntronai

League by .edfiinff the Toronto

Maple Leafs, 3-2,' wednesaay njgnt.

Blaylock started and oi'cked no

his third victory against a sin?l
setbacks Kuzava came on in the

eighth and' Wright wrapped it up
in the ninth for Rochester. '

The Red Wing victory, coupled

with Toronto and Columbus et-

i backs, gave second piece Roches-'

ter a game and a halt leaa over

the two defeated rivals,' wno re remained
mained remained tied for third.

Columbus' drooped a 3-1 decistora

to Havana as Miguel Cuellar chalk
. .1 j t.: i. au:...mu i

ea uo nis khii im wii"'mu ..asunw
one ddeat. 'The Sugar Kings scored

a pair in the eighth to break -U
deadlock. , 1 ,!,''-;:. r.

BY A NECK Doctors told
Bill Spetrino his athletic car-,
eer was finished' because he J
fractured three vertebrae in i
a football game. A brace solved 1
the problem and the Mayfield l
Heights, O., High School jun-1
ior has been clocked in 52.8
seconds and hasn't been beat- ,:
en in the 440 so far this year. j

Don't bet he won't get the job
done i especially at that break breakneck
neck breakneck home fun rate and 419
batting pace he's traveling.
vWillie teed off for his 12th
homer of the season in the 10th
Inning last, night to beat Cincin Cincinnati.
nati. Cincinnati. 5-4. stretch the Giants'

winning streak to five games and
increase their National League

lead to 2-Vi games.,

Mays, whose sacrifice fly In the

seventh inning tied the score,

now has clouted 11 homers m

his last 12 games. His game-win

nlng clout oil reliever iiai jen
coat also moved him a step clos
er to RalDh Kiner's league rec

ord of 16 homers in a single

month.

LEADING
HITTERS

(Based, on 50 official at bats)
. NATIONAL LEAGUE

Player, Team' g ab r h pet.
Musial, St." L. 30 111 19 51 .459
Mays, San F. 34 136 34 57 .419
Crowe, Cin. .23 76 8 27 .355

Spencer, San F. 34 135 23 47 ,.348
Hoak. Cinci. 28 113 15 37 .327

Thomas, Pitts. 33 135 28 44 -.326
Walls, Chicago 35 138 25 44 .314
Walls, Chicago 35 138 2C 44 .319
r.lemente. Pitt. 30 121 13 38 .314

Mazeroski. Pitt, 31 HP, 15 37 .314
Skinner. Pitts.' 32 131 24 41 .313

i:

Atlantic Side Residents

Yourself

ATTENTION-

lOW ! Find Out For

: lie Opportunity of a lifetime

Attend Tliis

FniDAY MAY 23, 1958
MARGARITA CLUBHOUSE

In the only other game, played

Richmond tallied three -in the

seventh and two in the eighth to

hpat. MiamL R-3.- -' '.

The Montreal-Buffalo game wasJ

postponed because of cold weather

: HVtFRTr.AN I.P.AGUE

Nleman, "BaltL, 22 ;6fl 12 27 -.409
McD'gald, N.Y. 24 01" 17 34 .374
Skowron, N.Y.;i8'f67 9 ?5,,373
Vernon, Cleve. 29 79 15 29 .367
Kuenn. Detroit 32 122 20 44 .361

Fox. Chicaeo 2H n.
Ward, Cleve. 25 5R M .MB

Cerv, K. cny w

Kubek. N.Y. 13- 52 ii w

Robinson, Bal. 27 wt ou .010
'111 ; ."home :' btins '-';'-"

, ?. NATIONAL LEAGUE
Thomas. Pirates i
Mavs. Gints
Ceopda. Giants
".'Walls. Cubs

-.Bnencer. GiPhts .'

P-upr, Giams
Mathews, Braves
AMERICAN LEAGUE
.Cerv, Athletics- :.;,-'-,
' Jensen, Rpd Sox -1 .". ...
Maris. Indians '..,
Triandos. Cioles ; .
;Minoso, Indians

I

I DRIVE-IN

60c- TAHiAY 7:00
30c. M
, A. GREAT. PICTURE!
r TYRONE POWER
Marlene DIETRICH in
"WITNESS FOR THE
PROSECUTION"

o Everyone Welcome
6 -Cone! Early-i'i
o Bring Your Friends

l

I"

I

I

I

. Tomorrow.'
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per CAR!
Rory CALHOU Nin

"FORTUNE HUNTER'

13
12
11
11',
9

11
9
,7
ft
9

' H
V

I

I

I
I

' NATINAT. LEAGUE
Pnencer, G'prts
' Thomas Pirates.,...
Mavs. Giants i
Ceneda. Giants.
'Walls, Cubs
. Panks'.-Cuhs.'-
. Crowe, Redlegs .........
. X AMKRIf'AN LEAGUE
""Cerv. Athletics :

.Tensen. faa bpx

Gernert. Rer1 "ov
F. BolUne.wrs.,

Mifioso,. intitana.

33
33
31
?.7
25
95
25

; For good measure,' Willie also
threw in a pair of singles in the
victory that was credited" to i0
year-old reliever Marv Grlssom.

.Robin Koberts wasn't exact exactly
ly exactly standing around counting
his change either in Philadel Philadelphia's
phia's Philadelphia's 1-0 squeaker over St.
Louis.' :

Roberts checked the Cards on

seven hits' and drove in the only
run of the game with an eighth
inning double. He struck the blow
off Sam Jones, to break a string
of 17 consecutive innings -in

which the Phils had failed to

score. Jones had a no-hltter un

til the sixth and a string of 16
scoreless innings until Roberts
nailed down his fourth victory

with his eighth inning two-Dagger.
The Los Angeles Dodgers, giv

ing evidence of evacuating the
cellar, climbed to within a game
of seventh place with a 21 win
over the faltering Milwaukee

Braves. ',",' '

Gino Cimoli slammed a two

run homer in the first inning

off Bob Rush and although Rush

eave ud only one more, hit be

fore he was lifted 1n the seventh,

the damage was done. Don Drys

dale DOsted his second victory

although Clem Labine had to
bail him out In the seventh when

the Braves threatened.

Southpaw Taylor Phillips and
Walt Moryn helped the Chicago
Cubs snip a four-game losing
streak with a 51 decision over

the Pittsburgh Pirates. Phillips

doled out five hits to ealn his

second victory while Moryn hit

his seventh homer and drove in

three runs. Bob Porterfield was

the loser.' 1

The runaway-minded Yan

kees rolled to their eighth
triumnh and increased their

American League lead- to 7-Vi

games with a 5 2 verdict over
the ChicaffO White Sox.

Jim Landis and Al Smith each

homered to give southpaw Billy
Pierce of the White Sox an early

leal but Elston Howard clouted

two-run homer to tie thescore
in the fifth and Gil McDougald
connected for a three-run homer
in the sixth. Left-hander Whitey

Ford gave up nine hits in regis-

tenng nis lourtn victory.

Ken AsDromonte. Norm Zau- "'

chin and Jim Lemon hit home' Vj'

runs as the Washington Senators J

ended a seven-game losing swale

wira a 61 victory over the Kan-. -sas
City Athletics. Ru&b. Kem-
merer held the A's to four 'hits -ih
halting their five-game win-

uing siring, utue Albie Pearwo;
Dack n Washington's, lineup af- -'
er a bout with the mumps Jt.l Jt.l-lected
lected Jt.l-lected three hits ana turned in a

ime jod m the field. Ralph Terry

an lug ioscr-. ',.(
The Baltimore Orioles weA

into a tie for second place by
handing the Detroit Tigers their
seventh straight loss, 81: Gu's
Triandos poled a pair of homers

ana oene woodling laced a tre-
mendous two-run homer oif uie'V
third deck in the right field

stands at Briggs Stadium. &in
Lehman relieved Connie Johnson
in the first inning and was fche.v
winner although he needed heiD-v
from George Zuverink in the :.

eighth. Trank Lary suffered the
loss. r

' '.n '--'u IV-' ," 'v P'
Minnie Mlndso's sixth home'1

run of the season in the 12th in inning
ning inning enabled the Cleveland In-
dians to nip the Boston Red IS x,

3-2. Minoso hit his homer off re

liever Murray Wail. Dick Tom a-,;
nek went all the way for '.hi
Tribe, allowing only five hits, In
eluding Jackie Jensen's "ninth H

homer in the. ninth inning whicc
tied,; the score. .', -,

4.

Johnson Slaps Up

Trrininn Drills

ror mill s mu

t"NeW York featherweight

Panama 126-pound champion

luiuuiiu rraiitis sicpMu iy

training today ior at, ,i ;
feature 4 bout at the National
Gym Sunday night.

Johnson gained a unanimous

"decision over Melvin Bourne in h-

his local debut six weeks ago
and lost a verdict to unbeaten
Jesus Santamaria -a fortnight..;
later. .
The visitor was unimpres- M't
sive in his victorious first ap- :,
pearance "because of Panama's ..
heat wave," but demonstrated ;
class in his losing effort
against Santamaria.
Boxing writers were unanim unanimous
ous unanimous in the opinion that the
.TnHnnn Santamaria match. ;
was the "fight-of-the-year," 4
' 'ihe 22-year-old U.S. Negro .T
is expected to be the favorite
in Sunday's bout. i

SO

10

'vernon! Indians '.A. 1
.,

WIN A DOOR PRIZE VALUED at $150.00

cor further information and JTssistance

Call Or Visit Our Representatives
SI (Panama (Hilton .dolel Suite -3i j

9:00 A.M. to 6:00 P.M. Daily 9:00 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. Weekends
. j Telephone 3-1660

Showing At Your Service

Center Theatres Tonight

n;;o out about tee & green estates youil de glad you did
ONE WISE INVESTMENT IS WORTH A UFETUIE OF LABOR
i-::.' --;---:---M --'

BALBOA 6:15 & 8:25

Doris Day, Frank Sinatra
"YOUNG AT HEART"

DIABLO HTS. !,
Frank Lovejoy
"THE SYSTEM"

7:00

GATUN
Yvonne De Carlo
"MAGIC FIRE'

T:00

MARGARITA 6:15 & 8:05
"CRISIS"

CRISTOBAL 7:0(1
Robert Taylor
- Dorothv Malone

"TIP ON A DEAD JOCKEY"

PARAISO 6:15 & S:00
Ray Milland
Ernest Borgnlne
"J BRAVE MEN

CAMP BIERD 6:15 & 9:00
"WOMEN OF PITCAIRN
Ii,ANI"

SANTA CRUZ 6:15 & 7:45

"Strange Adventure" and
"The Lady Wants Mink"
7:25 only
m i i. i mill I
'"

NATIONAL LEUE

poahn, Braves ..; 6 o i.wu
Elston, Cubs ........ 5 O 1.000
Mccormick. Giants 4 0 1.000
rnna PnrrtS . ... 2 0 1.010

- AMTRTPAM LEAGUE

Turley. Yanks 6 0 1.000

Shantz, YarKS "
Larsen, Yanks .(... 3 0 1.000

owtnporrprn Drlnles 2 V l

tx,tW RprifttOra J 2 V 0 1.900

LEADING
PITCHERS

tOM SAFETY

; t .,
C

"Hng On, I Float," I rood
-advice for totting-an
enthUilasU. Don't iwlm away
from yixr boat or canoe If it
apcliiet 4t will rapport you
until help eomei.

it m dg mm mm

,If life's not worth living
it may be your liver t
It's a fact It takes up to two pints
of liver bile a day to keep your
digestive tractintopahape If your
liver bile is not flowing freely your
food may not digest... gas bloaU
up your stomach . you feel con constipated
stipated constipated and all the fun and sparkle

go out of life. That's when you -need
mild gentle Carter's Little
Liver Pills. These famous vege vegetable
table vegetable pills help stimulate the flow
of liver bile. Soon your digestion ,.
tarts functioning properly and
you feel that happy days are here
gain I Don't ever stay sunk.
Alwayt keep Carter's Little Liver
' Pills on hand, Ask your druggist

iff

so much:.:
DEPENDS ON MOD BRAKES

lllllll)WMll,.li.l.ij t fi,,
Ijiirjl

Don'c wait until your brakes are dangerous. Brinj your car
in for regular check-ups and dependable,, service. Preventive
brake maintenance with gctwine Wagner Lockheed hydraulic
brake pm and fluid are your bt msarance foe safety.

f

TTL. i-4;;

LOCKHEED HYDRAULIC
IRAKI PARTS in FLUID

PAHAHA AUTO, S. A.

. rox in

I

7



,V .i.il.'iil'i.i
TSUSSSAT. MAY 13:1
nil PANAMA AMtSICAX AX INTDErENUrXT DAHT NETVSPAPES
pacs ir
If f
mviYcniona,
oumey i omcnw

If

Basketball I

Unisport I'kyil Crete Boom Despite

GludlnOpancr;
J.C. vs.' C.II.S.

Anonymity And Cost

Unisport, 1957 tournament chain,
pions, will meet 'the Glud Agen.
cies tonight at 6:31) hi the B a 1 1-boa
boa 1-boa Gymuasium.- Gluu Agencies is
the civilian team selected to re represent
present represent the Pacific side, while

unisport is the civilian entry for

the AUanuc side.

Both teams are made up of ci

vilians who enjoy Commissary pri.
vileges or have attended C.H.S.
B.h.a. or J.C' Military uersonne

may not p ay on these teams un unless
less unless they have attended a school

mentioned above. '.'..-

In last year's tournament the

two civilian squads clashed in
the second found of the tourna.

ment with Unisport crushing the
Paci.ic side ntry by a score of

70-54. :

Matching the starting lineups

man for man indicates that the
two teams are very evenly

matched this year.

WARM UP Wayne Whittle, left, and Sammy Warren were i
only practicing for the May 24 opening of the Sarasota Tarpon
Tournament when they took 120 and 95-pound catches from the
bay on Florida's west coast The state's oldest and richest com-
petition of its kind offers $12,000 in prizes, including cruiser,
and dangles 125,000 in cash for the winner of three straight

Unisport
Nesbitt f .'
Horine f
fiarkowitz
Gayer g
Young g

Glud

By HARRY GRAYSON ;
NEW YORK (NEA) Coaches
and critics consider the crew cuts
of Yale and Harvard the strongest

eight-oared crews in the country.

"Washington might beat either
of them," said the old-timer at
the ; Eastern heavyweight sprint

championship on Princeton's Lake
Carneeie. 'But Washington will

have no opportunity to demon'
strate that, for the boat is still be-

in penalized because of the loo

vigorous football recruiting some

time baefc.

light. And despite the expense
more schools are taking uo row

ing. There are some 100 reeattas.

It is a pity-that Washington can't

come to the big number on Lake
Onandaga, for no other seat of
learning has such a rich tradition

in rowing. It was on Lake Washing
ton years ago that Hiram Conni Conni-bear
bear Conni-bear figured out the advantage of
the layback stroke and revolution revolutionized
ized revolutionized the game. Practically all the
shells are built in Seattle bv
George Pocock. They cost $2,000.

Agencies

Quezada
Smith
Fernando
. Perez
Rienki

Add Is Not Enough
So Mays Hits Seats

o

By BUCKY WALTERS

CHICAGO (NEA) "Now",
Manager BilL -Rigney of the i
Giants says. "Now Willie is
lengthening out. This might be
the year. He does it all this time,
bat .380, hit 50 or more' runs
and stack up J30 or so runs bat bat-ted.
ted. bat-ted. in. .-n t i MftW
"This is the Mays everybody has
heard about." ;
:'.. .. ,"-.: -' -'if. vti-
Rigney started- his talk when
" ; Willie brok- out pf a strange situ-
ation which saw him hitting .400 at
Seals Stadium but with only one
home run in 87 times at bat. The
new Giant fans had heard of WU-
lie Incessantly and when they
cam out to see him thei big hit
, was musing. t , '''
"Here we are'.', President Hor Hor-'
' Hor-' ace Stoneham mused, "apologiz.
Ing for a' ,400 hitter."

Then Willie saw the. Dodgers
V and he hit seven home runs in
four games against the Los An.
; geles club and as he was saying,
t "People were too impatient I'm
I a streak hitter in home runs,
They seem to come in bunches.
( When I do get started on a run,

As the surprising Giants vrork

their wav throush the east. Mays

already nas esiaDiisneu iiimseu,

f, back on Market Street, as a big big-(,
(, big-(, ger hit than he was in New York
).- He- has emerged as a daily
columnist in a San Francisco
paper "I don't make predica predicaments"
ments" predicaments" and is the No. 1 attrac.

tion for any TV show or gather

ing of any sort.

His off-field comments ("How I

like San Francisco? Tell you
titer the fog li'tsman") are
, quoted all over town, But writers
including his own ghost N find
If ImnnsciKlA In crt. him t.n cav

. V : IHIlfVOaiNlG V b V ......
. anything which remotely approach

, es controversy as tar as wnai nap
pens on a ball field goes.

Junior College Gees Tiger -Hunting
in Second Gam it
Invitational Tournament
-. . .,
Thfr Green Devils hope to re-

main auve in their own tourna.

ment by removing the Tigers of

Cristobal High Schoo from furth.
er participation in it. Don Alex,
ander. this year's highest "points.

per-game, scorer in scholastic

competition, may be available for

limited play against C.H.s.

J.C. s chances for victory will

be enhanced in direct proportion

to the extent to which Dan can

participate.

The Tigers will be heavy favor.

ites as J.C. has not been able to

defeat them in scholastic play.

However, the Junior College kids

are certain that in the friendly
confines of the Balboa Gym and
with the guided missiles of Dort.

id Alexander they will be more

than a match for the Tigers.

Both teams were eliminated last

year in the first, round of compe

tition and did not meet.

The second game of the night

will get underway at a:uu.

m

m

WUUe Mays

"Duotors, don't know ; much

about them," Willie grunted and
shrugged when he was asked
about a couple of pitches which
tnade him hit the dirt earlier.
He seems content, free and

easy and swinging with a vicious
purpose.. As a delighted Rigney
notes; "It's a shame he doesn't

have more room itf center to go

for the ball.. Our San 'Francisco

park doesn't have the deep cen.

ter so the folks "Will never see him

make those catches of big -shots

like Wertz's that time in the Ser

ies".

It's different with the bat. Wil

lie can reach any field at Seals

Stadium and, Rigney expects, it

is going to make the big differed

ce in Mays batting records.

NEUTRAL OBSERVER

ITHACA, N. Y. (NEA)-John

Zigmund umpired the Ithaca Col

legc-Wi kes baseball game a n

found it easy to be impartial. He

attended both schools..

Yale and Harvard do not com
pete in the thee-mile race bring
mg out 13 crews on Lake Onon
daea. hard by Syracuse, June 21

And with Washington out of that

one. too. the national champion

ship is quite likely to be decided
in THE race Yaje versus Harv Harvard
ard Harvard on the Thames River, New
London, Conn.. June 14. This ev
ent marked the start of all inter intercollegiate
collegiate intercollegiate athletics. It has been go going
ing going since M52. v' v,
"s The mere mention of crew re

gattas brings to mind a vision of
' 1 H 1 .1 A

pure, unaauueraiea sport consisi consisi-rng
rng consisi-rng of strong-backed lads from the

finest institutions pulling oars in

beautiful spectacle. Crew perhaps

is the only strictly amateur sport
left and a team one. completely.
Crew is practically an anonyimuiF
snort. Occasionally- your hear of a

stroke; or No. 8 oar, or a coxswain,
being tossed into the drink -after
barking a winning, run (But you!
can name famou wsmen on the.
fingers of one h- ft and the Johri

B. Kellys, father and sone, and
Joe Burk acquired their reputa reputations
tions reputations as singles scullers.

WASHINGTON GRADUATES do dominated
minated dominated the coaching business,
still do a fairly good job of it. Al
Ulbrickson, who drills the Huskv
boatloads, rowed there. So did
Rusty Callow of Navy Princeton's
Dutch Schoch, Rutgers' Chuck

Logg, Wisconsin's Norman Sonju
and California's Ky Ebright.

But while Washington Ts forced

to mark time, Yale and Harvard

have takenover. The Elis set r
new course record beating Cornell

and Princeton on Lake Carnegie

ior me carnegie uip.

Bill Becklean has a chance to

go into history as the only Bulldog

coxswain wno oeac Harvard as

,4

V

iresnman ana tnrice as a varsity

siroKe cauer.

aee? mere another coxwain

getting his name in the paper.

TEY Pf, PFF-rs "nd bat fly s the Angeles Dodgers Johnny Roseboro moves to
field a ball bunted by Pitcher Frank Barnes of the Cardinals at Busch Stadium in St Louis;
The players present study in action aa their reactions to the play arc frozen by the camera.

The line up:

Cristobal
Kirkland f
Pabon f
Gibson c i. t
Sasso g

Chin g

Junior ColUgo
. Selby

. spurlock

Alexander
Baiman

BOAT SAFETY

x Don't "over-power" your
boat. Outboard motor are de designed
signed designed for certain sizes of boat
Check -with an expert before
buying a motor to be sure you
get the right horsepower for
your craft s ..

1 X I

5 ?

CREW IS THE COSTLIEST of

sports. The budget at Yale, for

example, is $50,000 a 'year, and

there is no return.' The game i

supported by ardent alumni and

the sweeoswmger never, gets to i

tally-sway from; his sport, even

though he rarely; if ever,, ets hif
name in the newspaper.

There are'somt SO college crews
n the United States varsity ri-

ve and freshmen, heavy,vant

HIMSELF, AGAIN In the.
Kentucky Derby he looked like
the original John L. doing road road-work,
work, road-work, but Silky Sullivan still wai
a big hit when he reached Pirn,
lico for the Preakness. He's a
character,

NIGHT CLASS

BOSTON (NEA) Boston
University and Boston College

scheduled the first' and only col.

leglate night baseball game of the

year In Boston,

i

Pew of us htv th "picture" swing
of Sun Sne id, but Wilton Harmoa Harmoa-id
id Harmoa-id golf equipment enables ttch of
ui to get the maximum results out
of .our game. Pitterned to save
precioui itrokea, Wilson eolf dubs
and golf balls are tuned for that
Big Game.

FAMOUS .WILSON
IC-23 GOLF CALLS

The top favorite across
the country. The ball for
extra yardage, true flight
and accuracy, High com
pression. .,-

Other long
lasting, Wilson
distant golf
balls priced at

t W n

'I '
s

WILSON IRONS

Wilson precision quality. New stream streamlined
lined streamlined blade and' improved weight dis distribution
tribution distribution for t'ttut distance, power
and accuracy. True Temper shaft and
Reminder grip. V

fcttf 6

GOLF SHOES
Handsome brown mocassin
style; Top grain leather. Re Removable,
movable, Removable, rustproof spikes.

HEAD COVERS
Keep your woods in good
condition with Wilson

head covers. Msny styli

In lesther and fabrics. 3 and
4 unit lets.

LAAJ

f

WILSON WOODS
Strata-Bloc head. Chrome True' Tern- r '
per .shaft and Reminder grip. Wilson
woods are today's best buydesigned
to help you play a better game. Sat f 8

GOLF BAGS ;
Colorful plaidi and solid
colors. High quality ma materials
terials materials for strength and
durability: Choose from
our wide selection of
famous Wilson Indes Indes-tructo
tructo Indes-tructo models. Priced al
low as

D

-'ft i
DO

' v Across El Panama Hilton
Besides El Halcon Foto Studio Phone 3-778.8

No, 47 Central Ave.
, Phone 2-254

NEW DAYLIGHT

V

D

. i ;

- o;;e stop to iioustoii
FLY NOW PAY LATER

'. PAN AMERICAN, now offers the fastest service
to NEW ORLEANS (non-stop) and HOUSTON (one-stop).
Twice weekly service, (Tuesday and Saturday)
on Super-6 Clippers with RADAR.
v- Choose either first class 'President" Service or '.
popular Rainbow Tourist Service. '" v
Convenient .'departures and arrivals.

service to LvJLb Wu- vyuA

' For full details m your Travtl Agtnt or
' WORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE

PfAH

Fonamoi 22-E Street No. 12-83 (Focing Polado Legiilativo) Tel. 2-0670
; Col6m Solos Bldg. Tel. 1097

ft L!Jt
I it
L.

War"
, t J

T. M. PAA Ine. XE-1SJ8 PTY



;e eight

THE PAXAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NETCSPAPEIt
THURSDAY, MAY 21, If. "J
C L A S
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0)40
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE I
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0743
Miscellaneous
SERVICES

f (--
) r ; ex'

Automobiles l

We will bur yeur car ane" pay
cash. No waitinf no fee" tape.
Any year maka ni model. Ti Ti-vol!
vol! Ti-vol! Meters at Tivoli Craning
Tel. 2-4222 2-4224.

Muffler installed free. Price!
ef mufflers en fere. Chevrolet,
Plymouth $9.95; all ethers $12 $12-95.
95. $12-95. Muff len and pipes. Free
installation. Tivoli Motors at
Tivoli Crosinj. Tel. 2-4222
2-4224. '-."'.

FOR '" SALE-Sunbeim Alpine
Sport 2 seater, perfect condi condition,
tion, condition, wonderful opportunity. $1. $1.-175.00.
175.00. $1.-175.00. Call Eskildsen, Colon
Motors Inc., Tel. 2-1669. Pa Panama
nama Panama Hillmin Sunbeam deal dealers,
ers, dealers, t ' : ;.?.
FOR SALE: By original owner
1953 Ford Custom Tudor, excel-,
lent condition $725.00. Phone
Balboa 3263 after 4:30.

FOR SALE: 1953 Ford Coun-
try sedan. 4-door, 9 passenger,
excellent condition. Telephone
Balboa 2324. -V''.v

F0R,SALE1?56 rc'a ,rtio"
wagon country sedan, 9 pas passenger,
senger, passenger, Fordomatic transmission;
undercoating, radio; wsw tires;
blue and white exterior; red and
white interior. Thunderbird
motor, $1950.00 Taylor, 2172 2172-.C.
.C. 2172-.C. Curundu, C. Z. Phone Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 5162. v,,;' ',
FOR SALE: 1953 1 Mercury
hardtop, Mercomatic, radio, heat heater,
er, heater, excellent shape. Call 1304.
After 5:30 'p.m.

FOR SALE: Family car, Packard
4 doer sedan, automatic trans
mission, radio. $400.00. Quit Quit-ry
ry Quit-ry Heights Qtrs. 21. Telephone
Quarry Hts. 4148.

FOR SALE: 1953
station wagon. Call
3540.

(Plymouth
Balboa 2-

FOR SALE: 1954 Mercury
hardtop, wsw, radio, Mer-o-matic.
Good condition, $975.00.
Balboa 3676.

FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet 2
door: hardtop, power glide, 2 2-tene,:
tene,: 2-tene,: low .. mileage. Best offer.
Phone Coco Solo 575.

FOR SALIi 1950 Ford conver convertible,
tible, convertible, radio, good top. Call 63 1 8.
House 189-B Gamboa.

Aoartments

VACATION APARTMENT
Will rent' three bedroom com completely
pletely completely furnished apartment for
the months of June, July and
August, located dose to Hotel
El Panama. For details call 3-'
7187 between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.

FOR RENT: Comfortable fur.,
nished one bedroom apartment.
Phone 3-5024, Panama. ""

FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartment in new
house in the Via Fernando de
Cordova No. 15, upstair of the
Muebleria Moderna Sucursal.
.Tel. 2-2383 y 3-4734.,

FOR RENT: For business or
living quarters, convenient clean
apartment, Large porch, bd bd-roem
roem bd-roem and dining room. 4th of
July Avenue No. 13-22 above
Ridoe Agency. Phone 3-2024 or
3-7817. j;!:,:r'':i:,''';i:

FOR RENT: Modern apart-
ment, living room, dining room,
, one bedroom, wash tubs and
. complete service. 1 Enquire at
- house No. 7 apartment No. 1
fere jil. Phone 3-4812.

FOR RENT; Two bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment,' ? bathrooms,
living-dlningroom, 48th street.
No. 27, Tel. 2-2504. ,

FOR RENT i Furnished, one
brdroom modern apartment. All
conveniences 68 Via Belisario
Porras.

FOR HENTiOne bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, Automobile
Row. $70.00. Telephone Balboa
28W.

Commercial Sites

FOR RENT: Spaced suitable
for storage; shop or store; across
from Coca Cola Company. 3000
f, square feet. Will alter to to
suit tenant.! Will rent all or
part.' Call Pinturas Itsmenas.
Telephone 2-3444 or 2-0857,
Panama.

Leu Gliid Cagers
Deal BUS Varsity

The Lou Glud basketball team

put on another fine exhibition
of basketball Thursday night at
the Balboa Gym, when they
downed the Balboa High School
Junior Varsity by a 59-51 score.
In the first quarter, it was Al
Lombana that hurt the high
schoolers, as he was responsible
for 10 of the 14 points that Glud
scored in that period. Lbmbana
took a rest, as Carlin and Kirk Kirk-land
land Kirk-land took over and raised the
score to a half-time advantage
of 39 to 30.
, Manager Abble Flynn dropped
In six points in the third quar quarter,
ter, quarter, and the fine defensive play

of Ronnie and Burty Mead neio-

ed raise the score to 51-40 by
the end of the third period.
, The High schol outscored
their opponents in the last quar quar-;
; quar-; ter, but : It wasn't enough to
i overcome the : lead that the
sporting goods store already had.
; High scorers for the Glud
( fjuintet were Bob Carlin with 19

points, and big Al Lombana with
12. followed closely by Lem

Kirklahd who chipped In ten.

For the high school team,
Womble was high with 11 points

followed closely by Engeike.

r The following Is the line score

of the game:

Lou Glud U ft pf
: K'.rkland .. .. .. .. 0 2
Lombana ........ . 0 5
Carlin 8 3 3
P. Mead :. ,. .. 7 15
R.Mead .. .. .. .. .. ,.213
' Iinares 2 0 .2
Flynn .3 0 2

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OP OUB AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 13-37 "H" STREET, PANAMA LIBRERIA PRECIADO T Street No. 1J AGKNC1AS
INTFRNAL DE PI'BLICACIO.NIS No. 3 Lottery Plaza CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 ) LOUROES PHARMACY 1S2 La Carrmquilla O FARMACIA. LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO No. 2S "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. A J St. LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivoli No. 4 t FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS 14S Central Ave.

at' FARMACIA LUX 1B4 central Avenue m m.njnr.rtin.i. r.Atninu&-j, rco. oe ta uwa Jive, wo. i m iuiv uunu-vusiu niuicmm. avc. iia j.i ai, r kr.

MACIA VAN DERJIS 50 Street No.

Beside the Bella Vista Theatre.

33 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parque Letevre T Street FARMACIA "SAS" Via Porras 1U MOVED ADES ATHIS

Resorts

PHILLIPS Oceansida Cottages
Santa Clara R. de P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.

Spend your weekends at Rio
Mar, the best beach in the Re Republic,
public, Republic, with all kinds of commo commodities,
dities, commodities, open day and night. The -new
management Is at your serv services.
ices. services. -.:'V"; ' ''.i

SHRAPNEL'S furnished homes,
on beach. Phone Thompson,
Balboa 1772..

FOSTER'S Cottages and Large
Beach House. One mile past the
Casino, Phone Balboa 1866,'

Rooms

FOR RENT Beautifully fur.
nished housekeeping room, dou double
ble double couch, refrigerator, kitchen,
cabinet with attached stove,
bath, and entrance independent.
No. 3, 52nd Street. Phone 3-
0638.

Houses

' FOR RENT: Furnished chalet
' two, bedrooms, .kitchen," llving llving-.
. llving-. diningroom, bathroom, U.S.A.
Army inspected, 45th Street 2 2-33.
33. 2-33. Phone 3-5351.

FOR RENT Unfurnished 3-.
bedroom : house, t Golf Heights.
Spacious fenced grounds. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Balboa 2870.

FOR SALE: Emerson 21 inch
console television twenty-five or
tixty cycle. $135.00. Balboa
3337.

FOR SALE: Washer, dryer, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, water heater, air con conditioner,
ditioner, conditioner, 24" TV, Up-right Deep
. Freexe and household furnish furnishings.
ings. furnishings. Also 250 piece set Rosen Rosenthal
thal Rosenthal Gold Band China. Call BASS
3-5358.

FOR SALE: Slides of Panama
Duplicates made TQP
QUALITY prints from all your -,
negatives (even MINOX, Over- -night
service on the ONLYt
ELECTRONIC PHOTOFINISH
IN.G equipment in Panama. Bring
your photographic problems fo
the most modern establishment
that has a CENTURY of EX.
PERIENCE, Foto El Halcon,
across' El Panama Hilton. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-1 179. , :.

Miscellaneous t Home Articles Real Estate

FOR SALE: Kenmore euro-
: matic washer, like new, has only
been used a short while, 25
; speed agitator, water, gauge, 60 -cycle,
still in shipping crate
from the States, contact chaplain
R.G. Nefm, quarters 75-B, Ai-I
brook AFB, phone Albreok 7128
, (7:00 to 3:30) (after 3:30 p.
, m. call 3180).

FOR SALE: Philco refrigerator,
dinette let, Rattan set, 5 piece
mahogany bedroom set, Magic
Chef stove. Very "reasonable.
Rochet street No. 14, Apt. 14,
off Tivoli Avenue,

VOR SALE: A-l condition
Norge automatic washer, .60
.cycle. Can be seen at quarters
233 Albrook. Call 86-7102.
. Price for quick sale. -'.

Retired Military People Share
In Active Duty Pay Hike June 1

N t

ifasissii,!:

!lSlilPiIili

r

' 3i;v it
I

Service Personnel,
Government Employees
Are ellfilhle to finance that. NKVV
or USED Car, or Borrow on your
a k present rr (hrouih ..
'V Agency
DICK' DEHLINGER
reprnentlnR
GOVERNMENT EMPLOYEES
FINANCE CO.
J No. 4 AUTOMOBILE ROW,
i Panama City. ,'
Phone 3-4984 3-4B8S

Hotel: dOLLAND HOUSE
j I snlna. Irom the heart of
San Jose, Costa Rica

Completely modern conveniences In
Suites and Bunralowt, all with
private baUu Hot and ; cold water.

Price; $6 and $8 dany,

FOR SAUThe best
town "Club 49" in :
Tel. 2-4876.

bar in
Street.,

GE ORDERS UP
NEW YORK. (UP)- Order tp.

ceived ,by General Electirp Ch

the nation's biggest electrical ma
nufacturer, in March and April

were "significantly, above the dir
sappointing level of orders receiv.
ed in January and february," Bo.

ara Chairman Ralp J. Cordiner

reponea Yesterday y i

CAR OUTPUT SLIPS
m DETROIT (UP)-- The automo

mjc iuauuiaciures Assn., nas re-

posted passenger car production

wa 87,504 lat week and truck

outpuKwa 16,931. This compared
whith production of 96,178 iars and

tsoiKs tne. psevioos week. Total

ootput through.May 17 was 2,098

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
' DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL CX

SOUNDS PRICE WARNING S
RIDGELY, Tenn. (UP) ?Pn.

Estes Kefauver has warned-' that

if steel price hikes now being "tal "talked
ked "talked of" are put, into effect
"nothing will damage more the
twin battles against recession and

inflation." The Tennessee Demo.

crat said it seems "clear" that

recent steel price rises have "con.

siderably out-run" labor costs, and
yet, he said, steel executives are
"talking right this minute about
rising prices once more when wag.
es again take an automatic rise."

BILL SUSPENDS DUTY
WASHINGTON '(UP)- r Presi

dent Eisenhower signed a bill to

suspend for two years the import

duty on certain coarse woo s used

in making carpeting. The suspen

sion becomes effective within fiO
days and remains in force until

June 30, 1960.

GRAVE DIGGER COMPLAINS

LONDON (UP) Walter Ham Ham-mond
mond Ham-mond Yesterday complained be.
cause he had not had a chance to

practice his calling since the cem

etery at Walpole St. Andrews was
opesed 20 years, ago. Hammond is

bU4 iars .and .troiks,, compared a grave digger. He -said Tuesday

wun j.iiu.ow in iav. , ; ;V "no body wants to be first,

1 -minute ear wash $1. eteera

cleaning of motor SS. waxine t

cars $6. Auto-Bano, Trans-I:
mien Highway near Sears,

T.V. SET OWNERS. Avail vour vour-self
self vour-self ot the best for vour T.V.
U.S. TELEVISION offers factory
trained technician plus no pick pickup
up pickup and delivery charges. Phone
Panama J-7607.

TELEVISION SERVICE, ability,
: honesty,' customer satisfaction,
6-MONTHS GUARANTEE. For.
mer Boston-Miami technicians.
MR. TV. Phone Panama 2-3142.

FOR SALE
Swiss watches, wholesale price,
. L'OMNIUM
Central Ae. 13-35
First Floor Tel. 2-3992

Protect vour home and proper
ty against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment en
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.

We now reupholster furniture,
make cushions, slipcovers, etc;
Free estimates. Household Ex Exchange.
change. Exchange. Phone 3-4911 3-7348.

with meals.

Cosmopolitan kitchen
, Hone riding. .

For

reservations P. O.
Box 4459

Manager: Bill and Elenor Jaspers

.. WASHINGTON; (TJP ) Pres President
ident President Elsenhower has signed in into
to into law a bill to grant a pay raise
of $576,438,000 a year to 2,592,000
active and retired members of
the armed services. ?
The new higher rates, which
will go Into effect June 1, were

designed to Reep highiy-sKUieq
men in service during the space-

ape race, with Soviet. Russia for
-iii.-.-.. ...... j'

iiiiiitiii.v supieiiittuy.

Under the new law, every serv

iceman with more ; than H two
years experience will get a raise

of at least 6 per cent. The pay

niKes range as mgn as 33 per
cent for full four-star generals
and admirals and 47 per cent for
members of the Joint Chiefs i of
Staff.

The new system also provides

for "proficiency pay" for men
with, special atomic-age" skills.
The services complained that
these men were leaving the mill
tary for the higher pay of pri private
vate private industry.
The new law will also give pre premium
mium premium "responsibility 4 pay" to
Army! arid Air Force captalhs,

majors,- lieutenant colonels, arid
colonels and. their Navy counter

parts who hold key assignments.Health Service and the Coast

The bill- went thijough Con- and Geodetic Survey,

eress with virtually no opposi

tion and was sent to the Presi
dent on May 12.
It represented a compromise
between the -$663,327,000 pay
raise voted by trfe House and the
$576.038,000 raise originally voted
by the Senate. The final version
was hammered out by Senate Senate-House
House Senate-House conferees'
The, new pay system is a mod modified
ified modified version of the pav scales
recommended by a committee
headed by Ralph t J, Cordiner,
president of General Electric Co,,
afte a year-long study.
The new law will grant the

suallest increase 6 per cent

tO 'second lieutenants and en ensigns.
signs. ensigns. Their monthly base pay
would be raised from $237 : to

$251. .

Retired' personnel"!!! receive

an" increase : in 1 their mommy

benefits of at least 6 Der cent

Corporals and third class petty

officers will receive a 14 per cent
increase from $140 : to $160 a

month, 'pt :;---!:t-'': : ;f i?"' ?

The law also will mean pay
raises for uniformed members of

the "Coast Guard, '. the public

T r an si s to r

ELECTRONIC
FLASHGUN

NOT FAR AWAY Toothless

Jim Riddle started his Sigma

Chi fraternity s brothers on
wild goose; chase when he re--ported
his four-tooth bridgd was
missing. A search of the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity house at Denver (Cold.)
University failed to turn up the
bridge and thert ( Jim got an
idea. It didn't take the X-ray
technician long to prove Jim's
idea was right he had swal swallowed
lowed swallowed the. teeth.

Temperature of the sun
ONLY $27.50
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
Phone 2-2316

27 5 22

NICKEL SUPPORT REPORT
NEW YORK (UP)- Nickel sup.
plies in the U.S.-and Canada are
estimated at 144 million pounds,
equivalent to more than half of
the total 1957 nickel consumption
in North America, according to
Internaional Nickel Co.,t Inc.

LIFE INSURANCE
. call .'.
JIM RIDGE ..
f General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552

Balboa J. V. fr f rfi
Denson .. .. 2 0 1
Wood ..... 1 0
Fngelke 4 2 0
Roe 1 3 1
Laeassie . .. .. 1 2 0
Lastenser 2 2 0
Wnmble ..' a '.. 'M v. 5 1 0:
Adons-.. 2 3 3.

' INTEREST DROPS
WASHINGTON (UP)-The rate
of interest on short term go.
vernment seirrities dropped to
tne lowest point sinie Aug. 19,
1954. Treasury bills maturing in
91 days and misused in tne amount
of $1,800,000,000 attracted an inter
est rate of ,0.931 per cent, the Trea
sury said, This was the lowest

since a rate of 0.898 in mid-Au.

NEW!

SPEEDUTE 40
ONLY, $24.00
BANTAMWEIGHT
- ONLY 2.3 Lbs.
a t let W.i'.

LI. It III! Ml.

Panama

Colon

wmm

MS,

X

1 A

1

( V

I

ft
Jit

If

'I

1

i

V

.V

HAPPY NEW" YEAR Crowds gather around a chariot filled
. with children at Bhatgon; Nepal. The huge, wooden chariot Is
'- the symbol of tbe New, Year. People come from all over the
! country for ihe New Year festivals-called Biskut- Yatra., :w

TV SERVICE
What's Jour TV Problem?

19 13 8' gust, 1954.

MAIIITEIJAriCE SUPERVISOR
Excellent opportunity with North-American ;
company for individual with experience in
plant and equipment maintenance. Perma Permanent
nent Permanent position. Write Apartado 4591 with
fs M ; rlic ulars and small photograph.

Q

UALITY PARTS
UALITY- SERVICE
SAME DAY

Sperlal Half Price en trantporta trantporta-tlon
tlon trantporta-tlon U.S. trained lechnlclanu.

I

CRAWFORD

Tivoli

Ave. No.

AGENCIES

1820

r

TURNS IN HIS lICENSE-Eber B.'KeSslecof Garden City,

N.Y., still likes to tinker wnn nis auio even mougn ne noionger
has a license to drive. With an almost perfect driving record
for 41 years, Kessler wrote to the New York Commissioner of
Motor Vehicles, "Now that I have reached 85 years of age, I
believe I should maintain thissafe record by surrendering
rny operator's license."

1!

Wr

.1 Yr!-L.u.HnH Tmi mtitznrnnm

FAIRY STORY The w"m j. wili s fad like that discovered by Mama

hunted into the fields ana ww - f toadstoolj which they are
Huffer, left and Lihby Jackson who JHtou. with awe, as they believe
seated. In Ireland such a Fa ry R 'J?t 7hain.- Botanists tell s that the Tairy
iirow in the circular arrangement. , ; 1, ) ;

OiiCC

Due to an exclusive commitment, the, meeting
tonight at the Canal Zone Police Lodge on Chiva
Chiya trail will be open only to active and retired
' Canal Zone Police personnel.
S ' ' 5 :
Watch this newspaper for annnouncement j
of future meetings. ;
TEE & GREEN ESTATES

'S

TO OUR ADVERTISERS:
. ... .V. .t ...s .,v. : y .. t: J i -i .... ..J ;!': C
:f -y m- .'.'":':. -..''.". vs,:v7:::.:
' With a view toward improving service and correcting
1 irregularities that 'occur, involuntarily, ; from time to time,
THE PANAMA AMERICAN has established a special

CLAIMS -SE

T) OOO
.Plea,, dial Tel.nOO

ICT-I0M
r ....

0

for prompt attention

W e mill appreciate your calL which : will enable. us.

to serve you better



THURSDAY, MAT 23, 195g

JEE rAXA.MA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
- PCK M."
.1. it : rz3 r:
TILS ST02I OF tUSTHA WAI12
Curder
U
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IT WILL A leap pipe.
ITU 11 A 8?Er5i I- 2 MiXTJP,Z JUTE C'K
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. ."7 HOTnCT. TiEV'RE.
A 4
ONE J THBK UNcTCNFiTiCNAL v
SUKRENfEK.rw
1 7-
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' 4 -Mi
s 7
1
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WITH VOUCH 7KAT ISTSS Yl-J.-1'M 1
TO COV E,? ME, I WALK INTO ) TOO CC1P
Tnt S ACJEPT rTOARSwE.

W in 'n:l r? n

'

rzrczLis ax3 cis nuzxsi

The Air Helps

j KXSJLL BLOSSE

MM til M. nJ.l -x .1 V

ItL eo OVER. AND
iNTpoouce MVSFLF
lb twe new girl
ACROSS TUB STREET-

V w

( EJC ) -J I fjOWfeLL.' IT DOES A GU
V y GOOD To 6ET OUT FOR. A
fV glTOFF-gESMAlgLOMCF
'T. H.J -U fe'w n tm rz. fZm.

PRiscnxA's rcy

Not Yet

AI TEXMZU

ALLXT 0C7

Fooled 'Em?

Cl T. t. HAMLIN

LOOkS LIKE AYEH...BUT I DUNNO

WE FOOLED I HOW THEY EVER HEYf LOOK
TW INJUNS PISGUI5EP A i THERE,' MEB

GOOD THIS -1 PRETTY Lit a' WE MnT OUT

fV -TRIP. EH?7 6AL UKE HER.' I TH' WOODS

if? mu,

POWT LOOK YES, AND I THINK ( T-VAAp,

NOW, JACK, HE'S ABOUT TO LIFT ... V : -Cf,;

BUT I'VE V VUUR HAr...lr Ht

GOT A D0E5,KIL,U1M.'

VISITOR

r, i Tt

" AND ESI BUDDID Roadworkr-:- . Cy OGAB MAKTU
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. RIGHTEOUS WRATH rTfrT
: A CROCOOH-B MOL-ESTS
TtBBfiBnZlklA. MOTHER : ATlf A

HIPPOPOTAMUS MAKES
" SHORT WORK OF THE
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ARMOR 'PI-ATE l NO MATCH
tr TUT TREMENCOU6 TEETH

ANP MONSTROUS MAWffr,-"

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SIDE GLANCES

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To tarn your "Fartuntt for today (ram tho lUn, writ in th lotton
f tho alphobot eorrotpondini to th numoroli on tho lino o( tho utro
logical poriod in whichyou woro bom. You will And it fun. F.
111 -4 3 7 10 It 1 13 14 IS 14 17 11 1 M Jl 22 D 14 IS U
A I C' t O M II R UKOMIIIUVWin

IAN. 22-KI.20

fll. 21
MAI. JO

AH.2U
JUNE 21

JUNE 22-JUIY23

JULY 24 24-AUG.
AUG. 24-AUG. 22

Jf PI. 24 24-OCT.
OCT. 24-OCT. 23

OCT. 24.
NOV. 22

NOV. 23.
PIC 22
bit. ii-
JAM. 21

25 15 21 15 18 4 5 18 f 6 ; 9 4 5 20 15 7 19

6 9 14 5 18 19 21 3 3 5 19 19 14 t 111

1 16 1 18 20 25 9 19 18 12 5 1 19 14 7

21 14 3 15 13 13 15 14 7 15 15 4 13 31 3 11

22 9 20 12 19 20 5 16 S 19I5 rTIini14

1 18 15 13. 1 14 8 5 8 1 19 20 5 14 S A

3 l 16 20 9 22 1 20 14 7 7 21 5 19 20

AUG. H I i 9 12 21 18 5 19 15 22 5 13 8 15 13 5

jipt. n

3 15 14 20 1 7 9 15 21 19 19 13 9 12 8 19

1 .: 4 4 9 20 9 15 14 1 12 9 14 8 15 13

19 8 9 6 20 9 14 7 9 H 20 5 18 6 19 20

13 15' 4 '9 19 8 14 5 23 3 15 19 20 21 IS

By Calbraith

n o o i i i in i ii- A. -.L, l.. av Jnt t.tJ?- ; - --' -'-,
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.'VVhen school's out. for the summer you'll be mpwinc
IntllMK llllj nlHa. AJI tA . . 1 1 la HI., lata

more to spend on dates!"

Faltering Philip :

taUtp'r Uf is (iUed with bralsea :

f ilrt vocid leave to home like new

' A Classifieds, tmt til rrhf five

i'l know why you don't want to get married your
Just afraid of responsibilitiesr

"'VAMA AAWAY?
PANAMA-MIAMI 55.00
MIAMI-CHICAGO 53.35

PANAMA $
CHICAGO

fi(o) 35

I

I

Today's JV Program

3:0 CPU NEWS , g:30 turm and Allen'
3:15. Jn Froman 9:00 Tonnoaieo Ernlo ford
3 30 Collect Nwi Conferanca j.' :S0 Met McGraw
i 4:09 : Ask Conaren t ; ft 10:00 To Tell Tha Truth
4 30 Golf Show 10 30 Bljt Town
5 30 PANORAMA 11:00 CFN NEWS
, 7 00 Citmera Threa ' "i'i n.30 Encore: Pat Boon
7:30 S64.O0O Challenge ; Mr. & Mrs. North.
1 00 Polka Timo .
'", !.!,: 'i '" ;(-';"(? ;'
1 .Courtesj-oLAeroTias Panami AInvayj

anama

fcooa as

V.C. '(UP)
has askei
ce Com Com-purchaso
purchaso Com-purchaso Inc.. for
tcLeaa also
jiporary in in-and
and in-and opera
C acta r i

RHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1 3
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m.. to C p.m.

ition.



n
fT) n.
.-' ' I
wanes,
Vj U o
Li -U b-U tJ

n- n

Recordood Prices Push
Living Costs to New High
WASHINGTON, May 22 (UP) The Labor, Department reported today that record record-high
high record-high food prices pushed Jiving costs to a new all-time peak in Apnl.
The department said substantial-price increases for fruits, vegetables, meats, poul poul-trq
trq poul-trq and fish sen the index up two-tenth's of a, percent last month. ,
The April index rose to 123.5 of average 1947-49 prices. This was 3.5 per cent
higher than a year ago..
There was some good news for housewives, however.
' Ewan Clague, Commissioner of Labor Statistics, said the v big increases are vover
and overall living costs were "peaking out.'! , fc . ;

Chanting Cp-Ed$
Vstage Shorty Raid
On Men's Dorms
, nnsTnu Mnv, 22 (UP)

More than 100 Jackson College

co-eds-beating a rocK 'n ron
rhythm on pots and pans ana
chanting "we like shorts shorts!'
raided two men's dormitories
and five fraternity houses yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday.
Some of the co-ends emerged
waving male underclothing at attached
tached attached like flags to stl"ks. The
. men1 routed the raiding force
with garden hoses and buckets
of water dumped from windows.

The raid followed riotous

4FL-G0 Vrifes

demonstrations by more than f ftkmJ..akllM.
1.300 students at Tufts and AnirlOflilQIii II

; The department said some
foods bananas, green beans,
tomatoes and onions declin declined
ed declined sharply in May.
Clague said prices may creep
up further during the Summer
but that August is the; most
logical month for a drop.
The government's cost-of-living
index has gone up in 18 of
the past 20 months. It was un unchanged
changed unchanged in the other two

months. It last showed a de decline
cline decline In August,.. 1953.
About 500,000 workers will get

wage increases as a result of

pay-escalation clauses In' labor
contracts.
About; 250,000 workers in farm
implements, auto and auto
parts firms will receive two
cents an hour.
Another 180,000 will get boosts

of three cents an hour.

Boston universities,

Male students raided three jlltCS F0f UtllOll

co-ea aoirnHuries a, runs, pi,
Nils.Y, Wessell, aroused bv .the

the

noise, pureed the students to
"ha ve a little common sense"
and return to their rooms.

A co ed, who apparently

WASHINGTON. May 22 (UP)-

The AFL-CIO,- which wants ton

sress to let labor clean its own
house,, has written strict anti-cor

ruption rules into the constitution

thought Wes'sell was one of the, of its newest union, it was disclos-

raiclng students hurled a pa paper
per paper bag full of water that burst
on his head.; Wessell. finally re restored
stored restored order at midnigt
A false fire alarm in the
freshman dormitories touched
off the demonstration' at Bos Boston
ton Boston University. About. 1 .001 stu students',
dents', students', streamed into the "Streets.
Boston, President Harold Case

-XOUf rented, the shouting mob

enough trouble, you have

ed, yesterday..

They call, for secret balloting

.for union officers,, conventions

every iwo years ann a yeany auiut

exams tomorrow."

(ESSE

EE

rr-JIfffcl

n eilow never reQl,ies how
she begins to put on we,ght

Veather Or Not

'This weather report for the SI
; hours ending 8 a.m. toay, is

prepared by the Meteorological
and Hyrtrosraphic Branch of the

ranama Canal Company Company-Balboa
Balboa Company-Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:

" High 88 90
Low 76 1 77

HUMIDITY:
High ........
tow ..,,,..
JVIND:
, (max. mph)
RAIN (inches)

WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 84

. 76
. 94,
. 69
S-14
.01

90
68
NW-14
t
' 85

- FRIDAY, MAY 23
High tow
(!: a.m. 12:84 a.m.
:53 p.m. 12:56 p.m.

of union books. Assistants to AFL-

ClO President George Meany

worked out the constitution adopt adopted
ed adopted last week bv the laundry and
drv cleaning union.
! Trtor M ... MpfJn vin cnepial n.

sis'ant to Meany and trustee fof

"wanted to start them off right

by giving them a good, strong

constiiuuon.
The union was created "by the
AFL-CIO to take the place of (he
Laundrv Workers International
Union which was expelled last De December
cember December on charges of corrupt
leadership. ' v
A Senate labor subcommittee is
corsi'lerin legislation to require
secret ballots in union elections,
financial auditing and "other
measures to assure greater demos-

crarv within labor organizations.

Meanv is scheduled, to testify
later this week. However, he re-

oeatedly has urged Congress to let

la nor. wipe out union corruption
without anv major new legislation.!

A L-UU Vicepresident James

a., Carey told the, subcommittee
that most of t.hfi .nroDospd lahnr

reiorms were "unwise, ill-advised

and dangerous." He said one of

f'pm rhart "a ma lor move in the

direction of Fascist-type and So
vict tyne unionism.

Carey'said the bill; proposed by

Chairman John L.' McClelian (D-

Ark.) of the Senate Rackets Com

mittee, would take union "a long

sicp along the road to totalita

nanism." He 1 also criticized ad-

ministration labor proposals

CHARGE PLAY, DOWN

LONDON (UP) The Soviet

government newspaper Izvestia
today accused the American press

ut 1 iKine a maievoienr-: sour
graps attitude toward the launch launching
ing launching of SDUtnik III. In an article

broadcast by Moscow radio, Iz

vestia said many American news newspapers
papers newspapers tried to "pretend that noth nothing
ing nothing surprises them" and played
down the .launching of the lV4-ton
satellite last week.

Gl Deserter Will
Face Army Trial
Al French Base

VERDUN. France (UP)

Wavne Powers, the American
soldier' who left his unit during
v:orld War II to live with a
French girl and eventually rear
a family of five, is working as an
aderly at the U.S. Army base
here pending his trial on charg charges
es charges of desertion, an Army spokes spokesman
man spokesman said yesterday.: S
The 37-vear-oId Powers. rf.

Chillicote, Mo., has been Judged
legally sane by Armv psychia psychiatrists.
trists. psychiatrists. ; He underwent prolonged
pf"'chological examinations at a
military, hosoltal in Landstuhl,
Germany, last month.
- ,; .v .7 ..!;,, A r ,-!,;v.;,
' Powers was sent to Landstuhl
from the Verdun stnckad" Anril
3 and returned April 2!?. He was
released from the stockade un un-dr
dr un-dr modified restraint" on, May
3 and. has been work'ng as a re recreation
creation recreation room orderly since.
; Authorities' expect Power?' Ar Armv
mv Armv records to arrive from the
United States next month. They
plan to bring him before a court court-martial
martial court-martial before the end of June,
A base officer saw powers was
"re-learnlnR'" English. He barely
could express himself In his na-.

tive tongue when arrested Mar,

22 In be home of his common'

law wife, Yvette Bleuse, 34.

Lebanon Taking!nr

Arab Meddling
To UN Council

i.ar G5

Read sfcry cn

i rn nrt

A

s

. BEIRUT, Lebanon, May 22
(UP) Lebanon 'decided today to
take its protest against alleged U U-nited
nited U-nited Arab Republic interference
in the present Lebanese crisis to
the United Nations' Security Coun.
cil.
The Lebanese council of minist.
ers instructed Lebanon's envoy to
the U.N. to take the case of

"(President Gamal Abdei) Nas

ser's interference", to the Security
Council. 'v '. : ..
It a'so decided that Foreign
Minister Charles Malik should go
to New York inmediately to pres.
ent Lebanon's case.

Today's Council of t Ministers
meeting was presided over by pro-

western President tamuie Cham Cham-OUn.
OUn. Cham-OUn. v'.-':''r'.(,
The decision came after; Cha Cha-moun
moun Cha-moun had accused the U.A.R. ot
"interfering in our internal affairs
with a view toward causing radical
alterations in our fundamental na national
tional national policy".
(In Cairo, the Arab League se.
cretariat said Lebanon Had also
made a similar protest against
U.A.R. "interference" to the Lea League
gue League and had asked for an urgent
meeting of the League's council
Under League; rules, a meeting
must be held within five days)

Earlier, Chamoun and other go ,1

vernment leaoers naa cnargea
that Syrian soldiers were fight fighting
ing fighting alongside Lebanese rebel for.
ces and that Egypt had sent boat,
loads of arms and ammunition to

support an insurrection against the

government.

The decision to carry the prot.

est to the U.N. was made almost

simultaneously with an announce.

men by police that one person
was killed and four other wounded

m the latest outbreak of violence

today.;;;:,,,,,.;;.,; ,;;';;;;.

nBgoiia

u

c

mV ilGWSGS-.lQ

6

M Jays

' TODAY

1:00, 245, 4:40, 6:45, 9:05 p.m.

No woman can give more than the gift of love...

no picture will be closer to your heart 1 1

V

in

.'h EVELYN RUDIE-LORNE GREENE
Produced by ., Oirected b v"
! i LES BRACKETT JEAN NEGULESCO
Mh LUTHER DAVIS STEREOPHONIC SOUNO

I -3 A i.

.jf f.

FOR COCKTAILS Slim
pants, scoop ; neckline ;v and i
well-defined waistline in be
tween make an attractive cock-1

i tail ensemble by Mayogaine of

Paris. This striking outfit is
done in a bronze and silver;
nylon print ' , x I

Tifo Postpones His
Visil To 7trsa7r
Diplomats Disclose

Never Consummated

WASHINGTON, May 22 (UP) (UP)-nep.
nep. (UP)-nep. vsner auraick (R-N.D.) 79,
said yesterday he hai filed suit to

annul ms tnree-montn marriage to

tne lormer Mrs. Jean Rodgers, a
30-year-old divorcee who worked
briefly in his office. ; ;
He said he had filed suit in a
Cass County. N.D.; district court.

contending that the Feb. 28 mar.

nage was not binding because it
never -was consummated and be.
cause Mrs, Roger's' Reno; Nev.;
divorce from her first husband was
not valid.
It was the "third marriage for
Burdick, a well Mo do North
Dakota rancher, ; and the second
for. Mrs.; Rodgers, She is the mo.
ther of a 4 year-old son.
The peppery congressman said

he "supposes"- his wife will con.
test his uit. He said the annul,
ment action was filed, by his son,
Quentin, a lawyer, at his instruc

tion. V.S"- .:'':rJ

"I don't even know what's- in

the complaint, "Burdick said, but

l suppose it s a good complaint
because I've got a good lawyer

nanaung h.

Burdick still is convalescine

from a recent ailment which kept

him confined to a hospital bed

until about two weeks aeo. He was

in the hospital when he announced

his wedding plans in February.

The congressman said he had

not seen Mrs. Burdick for about

10 days. He said he moved out of

tneir small two-story brick resi.

dence in Washington after he told

her abount his annulment plans.

I don't charge her with deser.

tion." he told a reDorter with

chuckle 1 might take a notion to

desert myself."

Burdick said that since leavine

him Mrs. jBurcuck bad telephoned

their nome to asK an aide about

his condition. But she did. not di

vulge where she was staying.

"I don't suppose I'll see her un

til the trials tarts, "Burdick said.

He said he had not discussed

any financial settlement with Mrs.
Burdick., ,

PARIS (NEA) If fiercely re republican
publican republican and government-weary
France bows to the leadership
of a military Junta, she may fin finally
ally finally come to grips with a six-loot-four-inch,
68-year-old enig enigma
ma enigma that has refused to fade
away Gen. Charles Andre Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Marie De Gaulle.
It is now 18 years since the

Vichy French government under

uie domination of Nazi, Germany
sentenced De Gaulle to death for

treason and made him a symbol
of Free French, resistance

throughout World WaT IL

Ana tne problem, never re resolved,
solved, resolved, still stands: is De Gaulle
a symbol of French glory and
patriotism, or is he a traitor to

the ideal of republicanism?

The tall, handsome, gallant,

meiancnoiy man wno peers dour dourly
ly dourly out from under his military
visor Is a soldier by rearing, edu education
cation education and career, His people
from the sober, industrious norin
country followed a tradition of
planning and efficiency. His own
father, a veteran of the Franco Franco-Prussian
Prussian Franco-Prussian War, gave the boy an
interest In military study.
,,!V' vj-';: -. : ,v 'V-V-
By 1911 he was 21 young
De Gaulle was graduated near
the top of his class from
France's West Point, Saint-Cir..
Three years later he was at the
front in World War I, and In
1917 was taken prisoner by the
Germans. He tried to escape
five times and each lime was
discovered by his height.
After the wai Dromotions fol

lowed one brilliant examination
after another. By 1934 he had
an important place In the French
army and published a book en entitled
titled entitled "The Army of the Future"
a criticism of, French Magtnct
Line strategy,, a call for mech mechanization,
anization, mechanization, a prediction of the
blitzkrieg.
Where France debated he-

Gaulle's opinions, Germany Used
them for a blueprint.
With the outbreak of World

War II, MaJ. Gen. De Gaulle was
sent to Britain to outline mutual

aeiense plans. Within days, how however,
ever, however, France fell and an army
tribunal sentenced the "long as asparagus"
paragus" asparagus" to death for treason.
De Gaulle stayed In Britain to

IN A FAMILIAR POSE, Gen. Charles De Gaulle addresses a rally at Salnt-Etienne, France.

become" the .head of the Provi
sionali National Committee,.

His. voice, broadcastins dailv

from London, became the symbol
of Free French resistance to Nazi
Germany, Not only did national

France respond, but also men

and women in every French co!
ony around the world.

Allies and their friends turned

to De, Gaulle as the spokesman

ior t rance, mis orders and strat

egy for French armed resistance

were, subject only to decisions

ol the Allied High Command.

I personally liked Gen. De
Gaulle," v President Elsenhower

ictaneu aiuer tne, war, as i rec rec-organized
organized rec-organized in him many fine qualities.-
We felt, however, that
these fine, qualities were marred
by hypersensitiveness and an ex

traordinary stubbornness in mat

ters that seemed inconsequential
to Us."
. It was 'difficult for the Allies
to undersrand this proud, roman

tic man. iHis temperament kept
him. froml.sharing responsibility.
His, sense, of mission antagonized

liiii

ft

V.

- X.

the men with whom he worked
to win the war..

He stayed with the North Afri African
can African campaign until 1944 and
then made a triumphant entry
into the liberated tity of Paris,
to the screaming, crying, shout shouting
ing shouting blessings of his people. A
month later he was' the presi president
dent president of the Provisional French

uovernment until the elections

of 1945 made him the actual pre president.
sident. president.
xNow a new personality be began
gan began to show itself. He cam cam-paigned
paigned cam-paigned tirelessly for a change
in constitution as the Fourth
French Republic was organiz organized.
ed. organized. He wanted, he said, far
stronger powers for. the presi presidency
dency presidency to counterbalance the
powers of the legislature. But
a France that had old reasons
for mistrust tif strong execu executives,
tives, executives, voted against him. ;
"He is another man on horse horseback,"
back," horseback," republican sentiment said.
"This is another Napoleon III."
' He retired from national poli politics
tics politics to become the mayor of a
small town on the river Marne
where he lives today; From time
to time he would raise his voice
In criticism of government bv

many parties with no place' for
all Frenchmen to cast their

votes. He argued, too, for a strong

r rencn-untisn. union to act as a
buffer between the U. S. and the
Soviet Union.-

' There is no longer," he said
into a British microphone In
June of 1940. "on the. soil of
France an independent govern
ment capable of upholding the
interests of France.,.."

In the past few years, how

ever his voice has been auiet.

And Frenchmen who did not
know what to- do with their ter ter-ryfing
ryfing ter-ryfing hero hoped he would, like
an old soldier, fade away,

uut today, with military rule

in Algeria, and national France

near the edge of civil revolt

Gen. De Gaulle's words that once

Doctors Issiii
First Oilb'slic
Report On Slrifch :
ROME, May 22 (UPj Doctors'
today issued .the first -.solidly-od:

umistic report on the condition;
of Samuel Cardinal Strltch who),
suffered a cerebra stroke Mon-'
day. -ivrr.-;;-u'-v-,.;v.-;N,-,,;.s!
"I am satisfied with the Car Cardinal's
dinal's Cardinal's condition," Dr. Ralprt
Bergen, the American "prelate'l
Chicago physician,; said in a me
dlcal bulletin, "there is marked
improvement in his speech, in
the movement of his right lrg
and in the muscle tome of tha
right side of his face.1" !...
" Stritch's. rieht side wa.v nar

tially paralyzed 'and he" was un4
able to speak following the stroke
Monday, Just three, weeks after

tns right arm was amputated be

cause of a similar circulatory

'',,.y'-..."-,.;v::n -,"Y"

Until, today .doctors mada. na

enort to hide the gravity of the

Cardinal's condition. and their

medical reports expressed only

wie niosi guaraea. optimism.
"His blood pressure, heart' and
temperature are1- normal,"' Dr.

Bergen's medical bulletin said

this morning, "and his lungs are
clear."

A close check on the nrelat.e

respiratory system had been kept
to guard against the chance of

rallied the French to freedom pneumonia in his weakened mn,

have taken on a new meaning: ditlon.

:";...,H,

: BOYS IN BANCKOK Boys are boysj the world over.-, On a
sidewalk, in the capital of Thailand two youngsters:, play with
: a model of the U.S. Air Force Matador missile. A real Matador
from the 17th Tactical Missile base on Formosa was airlifted
to Bangkok, for exhibition at request of theThai government.

LONDON, May 22 (UP)

marsnai nio of Yugoslavia cur

rently under heavy fire from

Moscow for "Revisionism,"- has

postponed indefinitely his scheduled
visit to one-time frinedly Warsaw,

auuioruauve aipiomatic sources
disclosed today.
Tito wrote his former close sup supporter,
porter, supporter, Polish Party chief Wladyg Wladyg-lav
lav Wladyg-lav Gomulka of his decision to
postpone the visit in the light of
the hlghtening conflict with the
Soviet bloc nations.
The move spotlighted the deep-

ening rift between freedom-seek

ing i ugosiavia ana tne Kremlin.
le Communist bloc of east Euro Euro-ropean
ropean Euro-ropean satellites.
It came sienificantlv at Rnvi.t

bloc leaders were eatherinz in!

Moscow to sit in Judgment of Titos
"Heretic" insistence on a nolicvl

of independent socialism. , I

STRIKERS FIRE PLANT
CALCUTTA. India (UP)-PoIl.

ce used tear gas Yesterday to dis.

perse a rioting crowd o' strikers
who set fire to company cars at
a plant in Jamsheclpur,- India's
biggest steel town. Officials said
army troops had been dispatched
from Calcuta to stand by for any
emergency at the Tata Iron and
Steel Co., paralyed by a six.day.
old strike.'

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CINfMASCOPB TtCMNICOLOR ...
A CM.UMiA PICIUHI
BELLA VISTA
O MAY 2Zih O

IRUBSER SKI PLANE The usefulness of. the Inflatoplane,
irfllled rubber aircraft, has been extended by fitting it with
a hydroski for water operation. Test pilot Dick-Ulm, flying
the plane over Wingfoot Lake in Akron, Ohio, reported it han handled
dled handled -well 'during series of .take-ofTs'and landings. Easily
attached to the main landing gear, the hydroski is rigid in con construction'
struction' construction' and fabricated of lightweight aluminum alloy. The
plane was built for the Office of Naval Research by the Good-,
year Aircraft Corporation, ,

WEEKEND

3:10, 5:10, 7:06, 9:02 0.75 m.su

RELEASEl

A Thrill Packed Adventure
Story, Set Amid The Torrid
Deserts of Trlpolitanial

1 1

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7 CN

AHTIiOriY STEEL
cc::ald si::di:j
ANNA MARIA SAKSXI
HIE

BLACK HT

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v- h,u,.c fi.-in.Ll

CENTRAL

12:40, 2:25, 4.36, 6:47, 8:53

the

iirE-Ti:.:s!

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MM

' South Pacific
lads and lassies
of Navy Public
' Reiation8
, they make
almost everything
but sea dutyl

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,CinemScop
METR0COL0R.
- G1A SCALA
EARL HOLLIL"fJ-A'.i.I FRANCIS ':

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