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:
AA00010883:02926

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
,k, br'', 4P 44

THE CITY OFTIIE:
VICCROYS;'-';

46 anal
IMATSONA.11;.A.SJIWAVIII
-

kO
t
rican citizen Ceferino Garcia.
children, spent three days in the
eek until ,National Guard deputy com comPlores
Plores comPlores Mulled of their plight and or orcia
cia orcia said he and his wife were fined
ity nightAudge, before whom he had
aint about a neighbor who bad broken
head., 'When Garcia requested time to
fine the, request was denied and they
serve out. the fine. However, the judge
tssion to' go home and get her children
her in JAIL

s pass passr
r passr pass-energe-ied
oh oh,
, oh, Tr, was
ater a
s found'
,e from
at Mt.
at Co Cosed.
sed. Cosed. ill hunt hunt1th
1th hunt1th was
with
Cy

Lit cause
But, he
ce --not
ee world
believed
n people
ign po po-mitred
mitred po-mitred three
thin lo lois
is lois home
uck Is-Pod-a
I I n's

e for him
that he
s o e
emember
in Lon Loner
er Loner crisis.
mself in

'lining a
kod him
P. Ha ro ro'th.'
'th.' ro'th.' you can't
faith.
tilt..
artist de
could
41 In Paris
council
eta ,,,a let,
ref' cherish.
cular ., ra rattan..
ttan.. rattan.. -..,;,4 .1,
giro moo.
than pupal
that wa
,

11:1-::CASUAIM LIST:
5,7 Iniure

----- 0 ,-
-
lied ,and 57 injured in various incidents
of -Panama over the weekend.
resttlt of enctraffic accident and three
et
r :otre-minknown.:Krso -"1,, ,,,.... .,,4, ,,,,t
ekend-reasnalty,,W4'' lfihotfit Wine via
tms-'''Cityi whof:'sva peaethally settlins
ide from C0100 to' Panama City. when
cl crash and citizen Graham suddenli
oint flying glass.

rtess-Panamanian Wong Sing
Wah, .26, a grocery store ownor
at 1..w, Chorrara who was found
shoed in his had Yesterday mor morwing.
wing. morwing.
The other deaths were Horacio
Jaen Ortega, 32, a farmer who
was stabbed to death in a bar in
the' twon of Bejtico by Francisco
Crrasen; another farmer, and Eu Eusebio
sebio Eusebio Valencia who was killed by
his coromon law wife Eulalia
Garcia 'during a fiesta at the town
of Auruy a In a
Among the accident victims are
Antonio Correilla, 53, who was bit bitten
ten bitten on the right arm by a shark
while fishing, and Eduardo Dona Donadio,
dio, Donadio, 3, who fell trom the balco balcony
ny balcony of a Panama City building yes yesterd
terd yesterd a Y.,

reng h character
And Humor Of Statesman
D
A A, Anffna. ohnoen ft 11 rtnin onri Iron zirr;uni A.A nrookkhr A .4

f

NO

rL E
SOn "Wit the intangibles such as
Ifaith, love and hope which count
the most, and I am sure you
(NEA) will Jet strengthened in this
- a man seised from your association in
alath. He church with other believers."
God and Ile USed to tell new ambassadors
ed corn- in Washington that if they wanted
. tO understand the spirit of Ameri America.
ca. America. tho should read the Federal Federalle
le Federalle cause ist papers--the political essays by
But he Hamilton,' Madison and Joh ;ay
ce --not 'which -are a primary source on
the principles of U.S. government.
ee world He Studied the "Problems of
believed Leninism carefully' so that he
n' people would-be better equipped to bat batAEn
AEn batAEn Po- tle, communism.
isetred-.-- -rernember that at the Berlin
tares Conference in 1954, Russia's For Forthin
thin Forthin ale- eign Minister Vycheslav Molotov
is home led off -with one of his more vfru vfru)ucis
)ucis vfru)ucis Is- lent attacks. When he had finish finished
ed finished it 'was near five in the after afterItee
Itee afterItee Fed- noon. when the British liked to
1- a I I n's break off for tea. But Dulles de dea.
a. dea. cided to reply immediately.
s for him Without notes, Dulles drew on
) that he his vest store of knowledge of
s 0 ro, s Communist foreign policy. Ho
emember dissected, Molotov's speech in a
1 in Lon- brilliant analysis and struck
ez crisis. etevm all his ProrttIlls ProrttIllsmself
mself ProrttIllsmself in I went with nulles on many
of- his 400,000 miles of travel.
airsins a He' wait often criticized for his
Iced him many. trips, but he had realized
He re- before most men that the airplane
made such travel possible and
OW useful'. J.
roes can't Before the war it had taken five
faith. days to go to EuroPe by boat. In
tly. five days Dunn could go by lir
arcia, de to London, Parig and Bonn and be
)1itan'Ne- back' st his 'desk in Washington
'1. could with ATISVielloil to his questions and
i In Paris agreements) .on how to Meet his
3 council challenges.
:la .,a let, ',He Aid more work that way than
as' cherish. lis, Could have accomplished in
miler ., re- countless cables over a longer peIsill-w,4
- :', Iliad af time.,
wee niers There wore often delays and
'hen pure, waits Oft those travels. ,Whert
that ve they eame, Dulles would never
, fret- Hio would call for the dis

Tomorrow Is Stop, Take Cover, Listen. Day On Zone;
Cooperation Is Sought For Civil Defense Exercise

The annual Zone-wide Civil Defense exercise will be held tomorrow. The hour and spot for
' the simulated nuclear explosion will not be announced In advance, but the general publid has
:been requested to cooperate fully in this year's test in the following manner:
1. Learn and obey the signals be sounded on the sirens.
' These 'signals, how they sound, and what Um), mean are:
, TAKE COVER--A wailing up-and-down sound on the sirens which means to seek shelter im im,mediately
,mediately im,mediately as an attack is hnminent.
ALERTA steady three-minute blast of the sirents which means that an attack is expect expected
ed expected and should listen for instructions to be broadcast.
The TAKE COVER signal people will signal the beginning of the exercise this year.
2. Obey instructions if not at home or in the office.
All trafflic will be halted during the alert period. Pedestrians should seek the nearest cover.
Drivers should pull their car over to the curb and await the ALERT signal.
The Canal Zone Police will enforce these rules, and only emergency vehicles will be per--
mitted to move during the alert period,

RP Businessnien To Ge'i Explanation
Of Cepal Analysis At 2-Day Seminar

' rename industrialists and po politicians
liticians politicians of all political parties
have been invited to attend a
two-day Seminar on' the repub republit's
lit's republit's economy under Cepal aus auspices.
pices. auspices. Discussions were to have got gotten
ten gotten under way early this after afternoon
noon afternoon at th, Panama University.
Finance Minister Fernando Ele Eleta,
ta, Eleta, who was Panama's chief
delegate to the general Cepal
meeting rat closed, will preside
today and at .the second semi seminar
nar seminar session torhorrow afternoon.
Cepal keynoter and eicecutive
secreetary Dr. Paul Prebisch is
also staying over to take part
in. today's!And temorrow's de de(,,,,:zrotlit:::tvor4p,'
(,,,,:zrotlit:::tvor4p,' de(,,,,:zrotlit:::tvor4p,' pared by. Cepalt
The seminar' is being held at
the personal ;Yrequest of Presi President
dent President Ernesto? de la Guardia, Jr.
In opening' the Main Cepal
meeting, he thanked that body
for the tremendous effort put
into this inches-thick analysis
of Panallatt'S economic problems.
To give politicians, busi businessmen
nessmen businessmen labor leaders and the
general public a clear view of
their nation's economic assets
and liabilities,,...the President
asked Cepal 'to arrange for a
public debate with Cepal
technicians taking part.
Besides Prebisch, those who
have stayed over for the Semi Seminar
nar Seminar are Osvaldo Zunkel, Juan
Noyola and Francisco Laza. One
is from Chile, the other two
from Mexico.
University professor Ruben D.
CarleS of the University's facul

CARL W. McCARDLE probably knew Iohn Foster Dul Dulles,
les, Dulles, the man behind the policies, better, thstt anv9ne in
Washington. McCardle wu assistant secretary ,of grate for
public affairs under Dulles from 1953 to 1957. Before that
he had been close to Dulles as a reporter for the Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia Bulletin. In this story, McCarde reveals the strenrth
the character, the humor of the statesman he knew so well,
both as a public servant and a human being.

Patches that followed him wher wherover
over wherover he wont and do paper work.
The picture of him as a 1111 in
'who ran his office out of his hat
is one do not recognize.
At the end of the day he would
climb into his' berth on the plane
with a mystery story and yel
low pad. He' would read the thrill thriller
er thriller until he went to sleep, which
never took him long. He would
drop off even before the murder
was committed or the mystery
solved.
But In the 'morning he would
wake early, Then he would reach
for the yellow pad. And before the
rest of us were awake, he would
have half a dozen pages of notes.
outlining his day's work and his
next moves, 'ready for dictation
when his secretary arose.
John Foster Dulles was not an
Moe characterthough he had
an austere way about him.
Ho wore a homburg hat as tho
trapping ef,his trade, but under undermath
math undermath he, was "old ehoo." Ho
had a wide ranging Intellect. Ho
, had good sense of huitfor.
He could relax Otter a hard
day's work, stirring his favorite
rye on the 'rocks with his finger.
But his limit was one. He used
to smoke a pipe, continuously, but
a doctor finally told him he was
allergic to it and asked him to
stop.
He 'told me one time that if
4ver found a doctor who would
say smoking wasn't dangerous, I
should cable him.
After we went through Lenin's
'tomb in Moscow and saw the lit little
tle little father of communism all laid
out in his whiskers and beard.

,
"Let the people know the truth a' n4 the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln

:

PANAMA, 2, P., MONDAY, MAY 25, 1959

1

ty of public administratiOn and
coznmerce is one of the 'moving
spirits of the seminar:' Caries
returned to his post with the
Chase Manhattan Bank, last
year after serving as Minister
of Treasury.
Another Panama delegate ex expected
pected expected to taks prominent part
in the debate is Galileo Bolls.
He spoke for Panama at several
of the. recen tsessions. 4SOlis,
also, is a former Secretary of
the Treasury, He was presiding
officer of the UN Economic and

American Youth
tays.,119
For Indecent Act

Veteran Magistrate E. P.
TatelMart, pinch-hitting on the
Balboa bench f o r vacation vacationbound
bound vacationbound Judge John Ir. Deming,
delivered a stern lecture to an
18 year old American youth
who admitted he had unwisely
used the list. Amador Beach
parking lot as an open air men's
room. In addition to the lecture
Tatelman fined the young man
$15.
John J. Feldt was the youth
who pleaded, guilty to commit committing
ting committing a public nuisance, .." same
being an act which Was inde indecent
cent indecent and offensive to the
senses."

Tatelman told the youth the
court appearan5.e shOuld be a
lesson to hiM, and should in
future deter ,him from any si similar
milar similar rash act.

Dulles turned to me With a twinlde
in his eye and said:
"That is as close as you will
ever come to seeing God."
At his Duck Island camp in Lake
Ontario, where there were no serv servants
ants servants and no modern conveniences,
he liked to cut down the trees,
carry in the tvood and water.
build the fires, 'swim in the icy
cold water, catch the fish, navi navigate
gate navigate the boat Ind the cooking
singing hymns all the whiler
He cooked not only the Meat and
the fish but also,)the vegetables.
He once told :my, Wife the secret
of cooking vegetables.
"You must use little water," he
explained, "but you must COOK
them until the last drop of water
is absorbed by,' the vegetables
then snatch them Off the fire and
eat them hot."
Ho liked to' go to Duck Island
when the weather was cold
when there wee a challenge te
living. .4,
There was' Os 'phone there.
The Signal Corps finally put in
a short wave' radio, and after
much persuasieno the Secretary
was finally persuaded 'to call
him when he woe them, ;
1 He took his ubiquitoutpi' yellow
tablet with hint; however, and he
never failed to tome 'back with
many pages of pencilled notes. Of Often
ten Often they were careful drafts, of im important
portant important policy papers. He was al always
ways always planning eked.
But with ell his planning while
alone at Duck Island m' on his
travels, Dulles bad the greatest
respect for the fact that it was
the President of the 'United States
who was responsible for making

Social Council meeting held
about eight years, ago in Pan PanRIM
RIM PanRIM Much of today's (seminar
was to be devoted to explain explaining
ing explaining hi terms clear to mer merchants,
chants, merchants, businessmen and at attorneys
torneys attorneys the somewhat tech technical
nical technical terminology of economic
analysis.
Besides perliminary notes, an
introduction and two appen appendices,
dices, appendices, the report is divided into
four chapters, as follows:
Chapter I which discusses
Panama's background, aggre aggregate
gate aggregate demand and aggregate
supply.
Chaptet I which ,goes into
ProjeettOrt orprOspeii6,
'the econOult and gives'a Pro
jection of lsin economic devel development
opment development hypothesis.
Chapter whioh goes into
projections-eof, Pariarna's capa capacity
city capacity to import. It also goes into
registerea exports, traffic and
tourism, and the effect of the
Canal Zone.
Chapter IV which gives pro projections
jections projections into the future by eco econ0MiC
n0MiC econ0MiC sectors. Projections are
given for final demands for
constuner goods, the demand
for intermediate goods, as well
a projections for gross invest investment
ment investment and gross product.
Panama requested the survey
in mid-1957. It took more than
a year's field work in Panama
by Cepal personnel, as well as
additional time required to
analyze the data collected. The
!resulting document con tains
'many illustrative charts.

the nation's foreign policy.
He kept the President informed 1
on everything,
As ideas were formulated in con conferences,
ferences, conferences, he would phone the Pre President
sident President and ask for advice. He talk talked
ed talked to the President several times
a day. 1
There probably has never been'
a closer association in the develop development
ment development of foreign policy, for the
Secretary recognized that t h e
President must make foreign po policy
licy policy from the start, and not after
it has been agreed to by foreign
tninisters.
Dulles had the same close re
lations with other world leaders
British, French, German and
Italian. He was SO a first name
basis with them, and they wrotot
him as "Dear Foster."
When he ives finally stricken
with cance0,end had to Wire
, from the wits hi loved, it was
recognized that Ise was the real
champion of the Free World.
It was soMetimes charged by
theforeign Press that Dulles ig ignored
nored ignored the Allis, That is a mis misrepresentation.
representation. misrepresentation. As long as the
Free World alliance was working,
he felt there was hope.
On his last trip to London, Pa Parig
rig Parig and Bono--taken against his
doctor's ordershP. was trying to
bring the British. French and Ger Germans
mans Germans together for ,a united stand
, against the Russiam.

Ite was in.pain all the time.
Du ilos nover soomod to look
OW himself, but he was liko as
eld fon about his staff,
making SUM, that any who had
colds or stomach echos saw the
doctor and that-any who woro
tirod get rest.
But 18-hour 'days Ineant nothing
to him..
When the Suez erisk broke in
1956. he worked s' in Washington
from 7 tO 11 In the morning, pre preparing
paring preparing a paper stating the 11.S.
volition. After his usual lunch pl

Rto4Obi

5

dnosu

Grieving President Orders
Ceremonious Final Tribute

WASHINGTON, May 25 (UPI) A funeral of high state ceremony
and a hero's burial await John Foster Mies Wednesday in the nation's
final tribute to the man who guided U.S. foreign policy through six years yearsof
of yearsof Cold War.

A bereaved President Eisenhower personally directed that a first-of-its-kind sfof sfofficial"
ficial" sfofficial" funeral b held for the formir secretary of state.
An official funeral is just short of the state funeral reserved for Presidents ancr
Vice Presidents, and Presidents-Elect and Vice Presidents-Elect.
Dulles succumbed guletly in his sleep at 7:49 a.m. yesterday after a three-month
battle against cancer. His death at Walter Reed Army medical center brought ex.:
pressions of sympathy pouring into Washington from the free world's leaders.
The President, openly showing his grief declared a period of national mourning Ho
ordered all flags flown at half staff until the 71-year-old statesman is buried. A

mrTri ilali Lail WWI 1.11V i I-year-ow statesman is Purled. A
The Chief Executive, who had a close personal as well as official relationship with!!
Dulles, also cancelled most of his engagements through Wednesday.

Leaders of nations closest to the
Iron Curtain paid tribute to Dulles
today as at man who had given his
life for their freedom.
From the great and small in
the cities that he visited on his
diplomatic travels there came ex expressions
pressions expressions of sympathy and sadness

Tale !man Takes
Over For Deming
b
-, ; ,-.7.;.:--,,:, .. .-:. -..
-AI Bal oa o '''':'-'-''''
.
Former Cristobal Magistiate
E. I. P. Tatelman, who retired
from the bench last June, has been
appointed by Gov. W. E. Potter
to act as magistrate in Balbcta
during the absence of Judge John
E. Deming.
Tatlemsn returned to the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus in April and is presently en engated
gated engated in compiling an illustrated
booklet on Canal Zone stamps.
Deming, accombanied by his
family, is leaving the Isthmus this
week for the United States where
he will spend two months vaca vacation.
tion. vacation. Before returning to the Canal
Zone the last week in July, he will
attend a traffic court program
sponsored by the American Bar
Association at the University of
Denver.
Tatelman took over his duties in
the Balboa Magistrate's Court this
morning.

cottage cheese, an apple and tea,
he decided he would go to New
York to present the U.S. view viewpoint
point viewpoint himself.
It was a miserable day and the
pilot of the President's plane was
barely able to get into Newark.
On the flight up, Dulles spent the
time drafting a resolution to pre present
sent present to the United Nations. He was
disturbed that he had no time to
prepare a speech of presentation,
but he went directly to the U.N.
The speech he gave almost on

that were far more than the or ordinary
dinary ordinary condolences.
For Europe, Dulles had bocome
a near legend, a giant who dom dominated
inated dominated diplomatic action through
tons yoars of tho Cold War and
who had taken tho brunt' of bit bittor
tor bittor blasts from behind tho iron
Curtain.
More than the heads of state of
the United States, Briltain and
France, Dulles was identified in
the European mind as the leader
of the Western alliance and, there therefore
fore therefore the bulwark ot- smitebnimun.

At' tirneg tie angered hiti Allies
over Indochina, Suez, Qtiemoy
but in the end he had their admir admir'ation
'ation admir'ation and respect.
The Times of London aummed it
up this way:
"Over and above all the details
arguments about Dulles' achieve achievements
ments achievements and mistakes, there stands
the man himself as the world,
knew him for six yearsstaunch,
the strongest man In the strong strongest
est strongest country, living for nothing but
his high task,,unbudging in the
fight against the forces he kneot
!ct be evil."
In Paris, a professional man sit sitting
ting sitting at a sidewalk cafe, heard of
Dulles' death He told the waiter
to take away his wine and bring
him bourbon instead.
"For this man, this Dulles, I will
have an American drink," he said.
i"France owes him much."

arrival was probably one of the
most moving of his career. He
said he had never mad a
speach with a heavier heart, for
this was a tima that the United
States must take a stand against
its old Allies, Britain and France
It was a dramatic declaration.

That was on a Thursday. Late
that night he told his staff that
they would have to fly back to
oWashington at eight the next
morning, Then he relented and
said: "Wheels up at 11:30."

JOHN FOSTER DULLES outside Panama's Presidential Palace
with President Eisenhower (left iand US ambassador to Panama
Julian F. Harrington during the 1950 Panama conference of the
Heads of American States.

FIVIII CENTS

Zonians Saddened'

By Dulles Death;
RP Sends Note

Thriughout the Canal Zone
today military and civilian
personnel alike were shaaing
their heads sadly over 'the'''
newg that formg. itteereoc
tarsOWN1lihtt4. --Jab, 00 node
Dulles had (OM quietly, lit MI
sleep yesterday morning,-
At Balboa Heights, Balboa
Plaza, and- at all military
posts the flag has been at athalf
half athalf mast since yetterday.
Queried indivi duals all
spoke of his selfless devotion
and service to his country
and to the Cause of interne.
tional peace.
Meanwhile on behalf of
Panama, Foreign Minister Mi..
guel J. Moreno, Jr. sent the
following message 'to Dulles'
successor as US Secretary
State, Christian A. Herter:
"Mr. Dulles' accomplish.,
ments as secretary of state
during a decisive era for the
history of humanity, will alo
ways be admired and respect respected
ed respected for the energy and good
judgment he displayed when
cOnfronted with transcents
dental world problems.

, 4
And when he said wheels up,
he meant just that'. Anyone who
wasn't aboard was always lift kw
hind. He never waited.

They got back to Washington
Friday afternoon and went straight
to the Department. "Now we have
to go to work on a permanent $o
lution," the Secretary annOUnCed.
SDille of the staff gave up at sin
and went home. The Secretary
worked till eight.
In the middle of that night he
was stricken with pain. He :
taken to the hospital Saturday
morning and wood on. it,wal
cancer. Ho was told by hit-sur.
goon, but it novor fazed him.
Monday morning his phonod mu
from tho hospital that he would
Is back soon. Tuesday he want wantod
od wantod Il his paws. By tho end of
filo wool; his adminstrativo as assistant
sistant assistant and socrotarios w r
working at tho hospital. In the
second wook, two kW f u 1
time.

He went to Florida for"- tw
weeks of rest and then came back
to the Department to hold his
regular Monday morning staff '"
meeting and announce that, he
wanted no special consideration.
That weekend he went to 'Patin
for a Nato meeting. It was then
that he enunciated the policy that
Nato should be concerned With
Germany, Cyprus, Algeria and an
the problems of Europe.
He carried on for another twe
years in cOnstant pain. He thought
he might resign when he reachei
70, in February, 19511. But th-
President asked him not to- Ind
he agreed to stay on.
,
But he told me once that V that
first operation for cancer had not
been a success, he would hay
been content to let that Sues erlitt
speech before the United Netiont
NI Ms epitaph.

,
- I

't

Ispeecn oetore tne Limit(' riatwoo "'"
.
met ww l wont um, Pull's weuld moor Itie father of communism all laid ithe President of tha 'United States 'paring a paper stating the U.S.Ilieada of American State&
No bis Ovitosk. ,,,,
. fret', flo would call for Ow die. out in his whiskers and beard. who waS responsible for making volition. After his usual lunch oo"
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f 9 411 ...L......1..
rican citizen Ceferino Garcia.,
lall children, spent three days in the
eek 'until ,National Guard deputy corn cornPlores
Plores cornPlores latrued of their plight and or orcia
cia orcia said he and his wife were fined
ity night7judge, before whom he had,
aint about a neighbor who bad broken
head., 'When Garcia requested time to
fine the, request was denied and they
serve out. the fine. However, the judge
Ission tcu go home and get her children
er in jail

CASUA
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la se &TS0 NA.1;.A.SJIWAVII "Let the people 'owe tne trutn sous the country is saye -- Abraham Lincoln
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; .1,, ' A ,- ,' PANAMA, R, F., MONDAY, MAY 25, 1959
. Flint CENTS ,-r.,
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:Tomorrow is Stop -Take Cover, Listen Day On Zones
p. 1 Giieving President Ord ,,
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y Cooperationils Sought For Civil Defense Exercise , A
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:. The annual Zone-wide Civil Defense exercise will beheld tomorrow. The hour and spot for r
.,
. it f ,,, the simulated nuclear explosion will not be announced In advance, but the general publid has :,;-g ;
,
..- : ,Ii, i ,4.,,V;: r
',, been requested to. cooperate fully in this year's test in,the following manner: ..,
..,
'' '1,:r..iii:-..,,f ,, ,,,,,:,: le Learn and obey the signals to be sounded on the sirens. eremonious rinal Tribute., .1.i''
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:4,::Ar, i'ikti.::i:: ,' 'nese- iignalt, how they sound, and what they mean ire: ,
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'':af.' ::I:4:'-'-'':::'......1'. :?!,., TAKE COVERA wailing up-and-down sound on the sirens which means to seek shelter im im9,:,,,,,,,
9,:,,,,,,, im9,:,,,,,,, ri:5,,ii,i4r.o,k,w.,,., .
WASIIINGTON May 25 (UPI) A uneral of high state ceremon ,4-, '' :
1
-',$-:- ,!::. ivi::,:ii,
,iri:,,, :. :,, :.,,?,,,,,:..), ,ovii, ,medlatelly as. Mt attack is imminent. 9
and a hero's burial await John Foster DIdles Wednesday in the natio
nirs N,
- --'. ,,,,,,t :,:'-,:i,,,:-,::,7i,i:.,:, :i:, ,.
A,,,,::,,,,,,,,.,i.:,::.,:m r:i.,i.'Aieii.,;,,.::-,,.,,:: :.. :, ALERTA steady three-minute blast of the sirents which means that an attack le expect'--4.-'-i:;'"-;:::'.'IV;
I' -:';'';::;:::::. :-:::A :',::, d d sh Id listen for instructions to be broadcast.
,-,-,e:i;,!--r.0?40N,,;, ,,,i ii,i,ii,,,-,-,,,,,,.,,5,... 4,:::
.,-........ .. .. ... .. . .... ...
.- ....----- -i.,t44;,,,izsrk,, ..:' ....,. -,..x,i,,A,,. :- The TAKE COVER signal people will signal ,the beginning of the exercise this year.
..,,,,,x,:
i!ilifr;:itnili,l.r.!'.
'VTE:;IiiiM,7,:....e' ,:.fr',,,.,.: ,:.,:.,:,.:,':i'.7:,:,,.:. ....... 2. Obey instructions if not at home or in the office.
,,,,,f ..... ........-.... ....
3,flo,-,:,:'-:-: All trafflic will be halted during the alert period. Pedestrians should seek the nearest cover. final tribute to the man who guided U.S.ioreign policy through six years yearsof
of yearsof Cold War.
.1
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A bereaved President Eisenhower Dersonallv directed that a firit-of-itt-kind sfitf.. I ', -ri'q.
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serve puz me 'me. zioweve,s, tale .ittugo
Ission. tcu, go home and get her children
It..1
er in ittiL
liticians of all political parties coznmerce is one or toe moving about cult years, ago in ran- uulles, also cancelled most of his engagements through Wednesday.
have been invited to attend a spirits of the seminar. Caries ama.
two-day Seminar on'the repub- returned to his post with the Much of today's (seminar
' at's economy under Cepal aus- Chase Manhattan Bank, last was to he devoted to expiain- Leaders of nations closest to the 1 that were far more than the or-1
Iron Curtain paid tribute to Dullesidinary condolences. ..,
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I111Aft.1 Aft mak Aft (Am. A JI 11 i:

I was stricken with nain Li, ..-

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:............a..,............ .:.:,.., ........... ;,.'..;.k .... .. .:: .. .. ........-;,....,......,, :,,,,,.:4:?&,PI bo back soon Tuesda h want- ,'.
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'''''1':.:,,:k.....'''..... .,414.;;A:..:.4...4::;: :':,.... .iss,;.,f.:;,-;sgg:',.::',,14.:-..,.:..':". .77,' working at the hospital. In the ,, r. :'
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:;;4:4....:.5,.H.... '5..,.,. :g,-.4,5,-:?.,,,1-.,:.-.n::.:.,:.:: s.: : He went to Florida for two 'i ;
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:, :w ..., . for a Nate) meeting. It was there .'
.
''' -x' that he enunciated the policy that
:,::::::::,. :. Nato should be concerned With
1-.,i'''''::: :, ': ,,4;:,::::.: Germany, Cyprus, Algeria and all :.
-f--..k,,..;,-i.,..', ,,:,,,,-;:......., L- --

:; -,1,,,,:,r Lue prumems Of Europe. 7,
,',2'
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,,;,..,f, : : ,,. .!,,s He carried on for another twe :;
:ii.'iii, :,-.ii,m : ,.-i: 0if....: if years in constant pain. He thought el,1
:ki'51.: i-ii3i0.:.: :..-1- ii:,iiii:i;iiiiiii::.:,!:::
. : :Ai:ie.. : ,: ::tglo:i:iii:: ;i: he might resign when he reached ,- i
.i:::::: ,,
'::. ::':W'f:. :,: 1 7:1:::::".., ,,,:, : 70 in February, 19511. But i th-;, :.0,
,,,,,,,i1
::: ii,K,,:-ii i.:,.;?.?$,4:-. :iix:
:, '":::4; ,,,i,: :c. :::-i-iii-,ili:-. : President asked him not to, tad ',., ,,f
si:;1::;::::: ,ii,.i:.',....-5,:, : ';?:::,V, .,.,..4,..'llirtt:.:11 i.i, he agreed to stay on. ..,
i ":',W' Y
But he told me once that V that l''
,
,



-
oto

'P

The Mail lel is as epee forum tor readers of The Panama Amerkass.
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,

!

PAGE

001S11 AND Pusuist ev 7141 PANAMS AMISICAN PRIV& INC
, POUNDS ire NIELSON ItOUNEVIE1.1. tt lose
HAPIN011110 ASIA& ES17478
13-37 H Ilintri Pi 0 Sox 134 PANAMA Ft. SP P.
TELIPPON11 2-0740 15 LINE.)
CARLE ADDRESS PANAHISICAN. P
CElPs Orme, 12 179 CENTRAL AVENUE BETWEEN 12114 AND ISTII STREETS
FOREIGN REINtEstPrrAttvEs! JOSHUA POWERS. INC
345 MADISON AVE.. NEW YORK 417 I N.
LIPCAt NA IL
Pik MONTH IN ASVANCA I 70 2 50
Plio Six MONTHS IN 111 80 13 00
FOR ONE YEAR IN AOANCIE------ 18 50 24 00

THIS IS YOUR FORUM -:- TH1 READERS OWN COLUMN

Sir:

T il

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

E pAAII Box
-
BASKETBALL TECHNICILE

Sir:
This letter is directed to basketball fans and for the special
attention of G. G. Garrido director of physical Education and
-Capt. Segura, president of 1959 Basketball League.
' For the last four years, deterioration of basketball was so
evident here that the Venezuelan failure was not a surprise.
The general excuse that the absence of "team technique"
wu responsible. In part, this is true. But you have to refer back
to the fact that we won international fame many times. five
years back, without playing "team technique." We did so play playing
ing playing "fireball." These two systems need some detailed explanation.
Team Technique: Eighty percent of this system is based on
cffense with premeditated plays (set-plays). It means that a
certain player has to be in a certain spot, unguarded, at a cer certain
tain certain time to receive a pass and score. You accomplish this bv
good ball-handling blocking legally and screening. You have to
use various set plays to confuse your rivals, also.
Only universities and richly-sponsored teams can perfect
these plays due to the time and money it takes. The coach will
hand 0ut individual diagrams to each player to study the part
Anat h'e will have to execute. Then class work to harmonize.
Then the gym to put the coach plans into practice. We do not
have this time, money or organization, so it is an illusion to
think that we can acquire this advanced stage of basketball.
There is no logic to buck the problem, so let us try to m-s''.e the
best of it.
Fireball technique: The main requisite is an instintive knowl knowledge
edge knowledge of the whereabouts of your partnera at any given time, ac actmired
tmired actmired by playing ttrith'each other a long time. Other necessaries
are speed. stamina, ball-handling, ability to use man-to-man
defense and the ownership of two or more money shots when
you are guarded closely. Screening and legal blocking is stabil stabiltaneous,
taneous, stabiltaneous, not premeditated.
As we used the Fireball system successfully in past, the big
cluestion is to find out why we failed at Venezuela although we
Itad superior height, controlling the backboard, and were ben benefitted
efitted benefitted by the experience of our predecessors.
The answer to that question is siMply that the young play players
ers players who made the jump to the majors in the last four years did
not learn and assimilate fully fire-ball requirements. because
they were forced to play zone defense.
ZOne defense is a lazy man' system of playing. Coaches util utilize
ize utilize it when 'they are ahead and want to delay a game and when
their key players are strangers to each other and do not have
the instinctive knowledge of their partners' whereabouts at tares taresSure
Sure taresSure time. As movements are limited, it affected the young play players
ers players opportunity to develop individual tricks and other essentials
required through playing fireball.
I am suggesting that the directors seek the opinion of active
veterans such as Luzcando Sr., Frazer, Francis Brown, Nando
Tom, Santos, Arosemena,' Cho lo Garcia, Pindi Perdomo, etc. I
have the firm conviction that they will agree with me. Further
suggestion is that a meeting should be held to discuss the logic
tf prohibiting zone defense in the coming 1959 tournament.
Vincent Chin.

,Af CANAL ZONE BRATS
)
air:
-
MI the screaming about the goings-on in the Balboa Theatre
,Sounds like the situation Is pitting parents against their own kids.
.Att least the kids are quick to pin the blame on pop (that's where
they learned those nasty habits, they say ), and the parents don't
Mem to know why they do it, but it's not their fault.
.4 'The current trouble doesn't directly affect parents like me,
WhoSe kids are still interested in what's on the screen, but it sure surely
ly surely moles you wonder how they might act in another six or seven
years. Even now, however, they have an exasperating tendency
to talk and act like their friends, not their parents.
My kids are still small, but they are learning fast. And it ap appears
pears appears that they learn more from the neighborhood kids than they
do at home. Even strict schooling doesn't help much.
The teenagers who are busy making mad love, smoking, defac defacIng
Ing defacIng the theatre and generally behaving like a bunch of educated
delinquents may have gotten a whiff of this sort of behavior from
their parents. But I insist they don't .continue such doings be be.eause
.eause be.eause their parents do, but because they want to, thinking it's
smart or possibly in defiance.
Some sage announced last week that the troublesome adult
drunks come from the driest backgrounds.
I think there Is something to be 'said about Zone life as op opposed
posed opposed to a city of comparabkle size in the States. It makes a lot
'Of difference is Mom and Dad have slaved and saved for years
!to pay off the mortage on the old homestead. But it is theirs.
Here, everything belongs to the Zone the grass we walk on,
the shower we bathe in and often even the chair we sit in.
Few parents) or kids teach their kids to take care of some somebody
body somebody else's house like they would their own. And the theatre in
Balboa gets the 'same treatment.
I wouldn't say these kids sneak around to smoke, swear or
act as advertised. I see them doing the ss,me things in the club clubhouse
house clubhouse in the light of day. A girl on my street strolls out her front
door every morning to catch the school bus with a cigaret dan dangling
gling dangling from her mouth.
I don't like it, but apparently her mother doesn't mind. Even
If she did, I doubt that she could stop it now. And nobody is go gotng
tng gotng to stop the kids in the theatre either, unless they bar them
it the door.
Teenagers who don't know how to act by this time aren't go gotng
tng gotng to become holier than thou overnight.
Worried Parent.

JOHN FOSTER DULLES

' John Foster Dulles is dead. To him we owe the peace of the
1torld today. We owe him our tranquility that the iniquitous'
warmongers have not been able to despoil. By his acts he im immoptalized
moptalized immoptalized his own name in hig lifetime. He avoided World War
held fast to the principles of liberty, iustice and demo democraty.
craty. democraty. His own spiritual work and sacrifices will never be forgot forgotten.
ten. forgotten. It is our duty now to continue his work.
Luis A. Victor.

LESS LOTTERY, PLEASE

01,
'When the first letters of ?KJ, your "How To Hit The Lottery"
contributor, started appearing I used to find bis sometimes inane
ramblings mildly interesting; even through I avidly gobbled up
his predictions on lottery numbers.
However, probably because some of his friends and you, too,
Fditor gave him a few pats on the back because a paltry few
Of his predictions have come true, this gentleman has now be betome
tome betome over-bearing. His attempts to be "cute" in his last drawn drawn:tut
:tut drawn:tut series were anything but. All that he had to say could have
een said in one short letter, which would have been more than
veil received by the readers o fthe Mail Box. If he keeps on that
Way I v,rish you would do something about him.
Nauseated.

Read Our Classifieds

,a bor News
And
Comments I

By VICTOR RIESE!.
The last time Siberia saw-an
American Vice President he was
a fellow named Henry Minim,
specialitt in cross-breeding chick chickens,
ens, chickens, corn and czar-sized strawber strawberries.
ries. strawberries. This summer, that frozen
land of glowing Russian sunsets
and fables will see Dick Nixon, a
cross-breeder of sorts, whose ex experiments
periments experiments in blending conserva conservatives
tives conservatives and liberals won't be finish finished
ed finished for about a year.

One difference between the two
Vice Presidents, among several
thousand others, is that Mr. Nixon
has the support of his President
and will not have to lear bis
presidential nomination in 1960
with any labor leader. Nonethe Nonetheless.
less. Nonetheless. Mr. Nixon is playing it is
as though he might.
The Vice President rit renorted
to be determined 'hat the nation's
union chiefs be given mighty lit little
tle little room for attack on his can candidacy.
didacy. candidacy. Tynical. for eximple, are
the unreported moments at the
dinner !Ivan gave to King Baudo Baudouin
uin Baudouin of the Belgians on the night
of May 12.
Among the 120 invited to the
banquet in the Pan-American build building
ing building were leaders of the steel. RU RUto
to RUto and elee'ronic and electrical
industries. They were ,asked be because
cause because the voting King had come
here nof only for a atstte
hut to study thfse particuiar in industrial
dustrial industrial areas.

So Nivnn made certain that
invitation. were disnatchtd ft
nave Ato Donald. leader ef the
Steel Union, and to Jamea Carey.
httarl nf tho International Union,
of Electrical Workers Pt invite
would have eon,. to AEL-C10 nre nreaide&
aide& nreaide& Gernv Meanv, but the tnn tnnsido
sido tnnsido labor chief had heart fn ha
atata dinner at the White T.Totta
the night before at President Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's request.

The Vice President moved A About
bout About for P while and then smoke
to Roger Rloogh. chairman of the
board of U. S. Steel Coro. A few
minutes later Mr. Nixon wss talk talking
ing talking alone with Dave McDonald.
And in a short while. he had both
Rlough P nil McDonald in what
they call "deep' conversat'iont
They did discuss the steel cri crisis
sis crisis which may shut the nation's
mills for some, two months late
this summer. Mr. Nixon report reportedly
edly reportedly sooke of the rights of both
sides and of the benetits to the
country of neacsful settlement
of these negotiations.
If anything was settled, I wasn't
told. Some men can be so close closemouthed.
mouthed. closemouthed. However, two days lat later
er later McDonald saw the President
of the U.S.,
Mr. Nixon even swanped
gantries with his arch political
foe, that ansrv young man James
Carey. But Mr. Nixon is in train training
ing training for this sort of thing.
Just the morning before on
Monday. May 1 the Vice Pre President
sident President found himself at a small
reception g;lien in the Sheraton
Park Hotel by the Committee on
Government Contract s. LYe
brows moved in cadence as Nixon
And Victor Reuther. brother of
Walter, talked amiably about in international
ternational international labor Victor Reuther.
quiate a specialist, batted a few
at the Vice President. Nixon field fielded
ed fielded them nicely and returned a few
himself.

They discussed. of all things. the
visiting young Tom Mboya, lead leader
er leader of the Kenya federation of la labor
bor labor and the independence party
in that British colony. Nixon told
Reuther that he was imnressed
with Mboya's "maturity and broad
understanding of world peo peoblems."
blems." peoblems." Nixon also praised the
AFL-CIO for trainine independ independent
ent independent labor leaders in Asia and A Africa.
frica. Africa. There will be other conversations
with labor leaders before Nixon
flies to Moscow. The Vice Presi
dent will ask some of labor's inter international
national international exnerts in for discussions
of Soviet labor conditionsesne conditionsesnecially
cially conditionsesnecially since he has decided to ex extend
tend extend his stay and tour Siberia,
where you can't tell a slave labor
camp from a bit of icy Socialist
paradise without a mpa.
Nixon may not be able to cross crossbreed
breed crossbreed labor supnort with his con conservative
servative conservative sunport but it won't
be because he's not trying.

)'LaNACT

Knovnt as Ms father of Int Intlish
lish Intlish tragedy, Christopher Mar Marlowe
lowe Marlowe was .thit most important
Iflizabsthan playwright sitar
Shakespeara. was the son
of a shounakar, oducated at
King's School, Canterbury, and
at Corpus Christi College,
Cambridge. Ha wag ono of the
group tailed lho "university
wits," young men who made
their liVIDS by writint It is
ballavad that he acted as a
secret political agent, which
may have led to his murder at
ths Aga of 2t.
Ineyelopodis gritastiat

- 11112 PANAMA AMERWAN.

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I thought I had reached the ulti ultimate
mate ultimate in boredom when Eddie Fish Fisher
er Fisher and Debbie Reynolds were go going
ing going steady for what seemed like
ten thousand years of newsprint,
but I find it is not impossible to
achieve true perfection, even in
boredom.
I have topped myself in the bore boredom
dom boredom lea,gue with Eddie Fisher's
espousal of Elizabeth Taylor. I am
even bored with the fact that Eddie
Cantor, who is described as "an
old friend of the family," had tears
in his eyes. They would be very
large tears, which is show business.
Somehow I am not moved by love
in Las Vegas, especially when it's
been going on so iOng.
There was a time back when
Rita Hayworth was darting around
the world with Aly Kahn, with
the residue of her last marriage,
little Rebecca Welles, clinging to
her fist, that the world arose in
anger. I did not arise in anger, be.
cause Rita gave me the only line
I ever wrote that I can remember
a week later. If you will pardon a
requote, it seems to me I said
something like: "11111 mind really
fault thit gorgeous creature. For,
10! She has succeeded where Co Columbum
lumbum Columbum failed. She hag discovered
a TieW trade route to the Indies."
'rhe religious aspects of a truly
Jewish wedding did 'nothing much
to move me. either. in the case of
Liz and Eddie. because I respect
other 'people's faiths. and this mar marriage
riage marriage seemed a likelier candidate
for the justice of the peage than
a full-scale synagogue pealing. The
love-affair hos score. starting with
Glenn Davis, and progressing
through Nickv Hilton. Miehael
Wilding and Mike Todd Plus Deb Debbie
bie Debbie Reynolds on the Fisher side,
seemed to me to be a touch con confusing.
fusing. confusing. That her last, klead husband's son
vas the best man in this M01111-
MCA tO busting up other people's
homes, this solid statue to the ig ignoring
noring ignoring of the ordinary tenets of
widowhood and other girls' mar marriages
riages marriages especially when great fe female
male female friendships were involved
seemed a little gamy for a tempe.
Maybe they needed two rabbits and
a chalice to fumigate a marriage

t?iDEPINDIENT bAu,t iftWiPAP- 131

:
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)4

L.. &LI loLAC OCL V LF,6
He was a soldier who did not serve in vain.
He personally, as perhaps no other single secre secretary
tary secretary of state in history, gave free men a rock rocklike
like rocklike defense against the aggressive force of to totalitarian
talitarian totalitarian tyranny'.
In his six crowded years as President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's foreign affairs chief, Dulles traveled a
fantastic 560,000 miles, visiting again and again
every sensitive comer of the globe. He elevated
ftce-to-face diplomacy to levels never before
imagined.
The President gave him an amazingly free
hand in setting the course of American polisy.
He was the boss of the State Department, and
in effect he took it with him wherever he went.
Dulles believed that to assert the free world's
strength effectively against encraoching Com Communism,
munism, Communism, it was necessary not only to hold a tight
line but to take risks. By his own word, he did.
He was a tough negdtiator, a fit adversary for
the stubborn Russians and Red Chinese. He was
willing to move to the edge of conflict to force
his opponents to back down.
nese tactics kept the Red tide in check. But
they did not break the stalemate. And in con consequence
sequence consequence of that, Dulles was assailed iry some
quarters as too rigid, too unimaginative to lead
the free nations to a lasting peace, free of Cold
War tensions.

We cannot here and now write the verdict of
history on John Foster Dulles as Secretary of
State.
But in our own time, with only the short per perspective
spective perspective of his final tragic iliness, we can rec recognize
ognize recognize him as a valiant, dedicated, selfless dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic soldier who may literally have given his
life in the service of his country.
He was a soldier who did not serve in vain.
He personally, as perhaps no other single secre secretary
tary secretary of state in history, gave free men a rock rocklike
like rocklike defense against the aggressive force of to totalitarian
talitarian totalitarian tyranny'.
In his six crowded years as President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's foreign affairs chief, Dulles traveled a
fantastic 560,000 miles, visiting again and again
every sensitive comer of the globe. He elevated
rite-to-face diplomacy to levels never before
imagined.
The President gave him an amazingly free
hand in setting the course of American polley.
He was the boss of the State Department, and
In effect he took it with him wherever he went.
Dulles believed that to assert the free world's
strength effectively against encraoching Com Communism,
munism, Communism, it was necessary not only to hold a tight
line but to take risks. By his own word, he did.
He was a tough negcrtiator, a fit adversary for
the stubborn Russians and Red Chinese. He was
willing to move to the edge of conflict to force
his opponents to back down.
These' tactics kept the Red tide in check. But
they did not break the stalemate. And in con consequence
sequence consequence of that, Dulles was assailed irv some

,; b
t,'.
.-i ::

By Bruce Biossat

0 .--

- 0

John Foster Dulles

Ultimate In Boredon
By Ii0B RUARK

which, if made in heaven, certain certainly
ly certainly took the long way round'before
it arrived at Temple Beth Sholom.

DAILY
MEDITATION

(Presented by the Department
of Christian Education of the E Episcopal
piscopal Episcopal Church in the Mission Missionary
ary Missionary Diocese of the Panama Can-
at Zone.)
STOPPING OR STARTING

"Also 1 hoard tho yokel of tho
Lord, saying Whom shall I wend,
and who will go for us? Thin
said I, Hero am I; send mo.
AMI Ito said, Go, and toll this
gooplo, Hoar yo indood, but un undorstand
dorstand undorstand not; and so ye ',v ',vetoed,
etoed, ',vetoed, but uorcolyi not.'
Yesterday we wsamined the first
half of Isaiah's call. We stopped
'oo soon, we should have included
the eighth verse. Yet so many
neople make the same mistake.
They come to church they take
nart in the services. they receive
the inspiration which come to the
worshipping congregation, but
they do no' resnond to the cha challenge
llenge challenge of this verse.
And why? Somotimos it is a
sonso of failure. Ws beg off with
tho onus, "What is the usa?"
V stoop boforo we start. Isaiah
was also sont to people who
would not listen, but instead of
giving up Ito was faithfy: to his
mission.
Another reason for our lack of
response is ouriimpatienee. We
wiol not start unless we see when
we goo. We want immediate re results.
sults. results. We will not rim, the risk
of failure. Issiah asked God "How
long' and GOt said "Unto the
bitter end'. That end would not
come for forty years. Isaiah was
called to a Itte-long ministry and
so are we.

I

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KA Serviit,

Some of the militant phrases he used, like
"massive retaliation," were criticized its either
provocative or empty of meaning.
Yet the real meaning of Dulles was not what
he said but what he did. Free men everywhere
saw his the Instant he was stricken and could
no longer serve.
Many once skeptical Asians are glad today
that Dulles held firm against Peiping when it
pushed against the tiny but symbolic offshore.
Chinese islands of Quemoy and Matsu. They' are
coming to see the face of Communism as he saw
it.
The Europeans, who many times felt him in inflexible
flexible inflexible in Cold War dealings, were stunned
when he was no longer there to stand firm. They
were grateful for his sturdiness in Berlin, in the
Lebanon-Jordan Middle East crisis, in the Trieste
settlement that removed a sore spot for tree
Italy.
, His six years at the core of Arouble in one of
the World's most troubled timep wire,the crow
of a life devoted to diplomacy and, pointed to toward
ward toward the post of secretary of state.
While 19 and still a junior at Prihceton, Dul Dulles
les Dulles went to his first world conference for Theo Theodore
dore Theodore Roosevelt. Diplomatic asaignments came of often
ten often thereafter. The greatest before the Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower era was his brilliant supervising of the
post-World War II Japanese peace treatry.
Historians will decide whether any can could
have gone beyond holding the line and led us
closer to lasting peace in this tense age.
Whatever their Judgment of this man, it will,
surely be said that he triedtried to' the limits
of his ability and energy. The world honors him
for his tireless efforts to keep free men free and
make them secure.

13
I don't keep a civae uoz score on
the children involved, but there
were at least four, maybe more,
and nowhere did I read anything
about the children. In the Berg Bergman
man Bergman Defiance Act with Bosse Hint
at least you were conscious, if
only slightly, of the fact that
spawn, legitimate and otherwise,
were involved. But mostly these
days the kids from other marriages
just seem to jet themselves ken kenneled
neled kenneled so they shouldn't make noises
and interfere with romance.
Especially romances conducted
publicly from gambling joints in
Las Vegas, with everybody neatly
settled in except for the ceremony
and hubby-to-be crooning direct's
to the widder, while hubby-to-be is
still a little bit married. I know
show business is show business,
but you can take it too far.
I also think that getting a divorce-cum-marriage,
package style,
is a little much, with Eddie rush rushing
ing rushing from signing his divorce Pa Papers
pers Papers across the hall to take out the
until death or another passing passingfancy.
fancy. passingfancy. do us part. The something
old, something borrowed, some something
thing something blue ought to have more sig.
nificance than an old handkerchief
of her mother's.
I 'believe Eddie had to sing un
til two o'clock before the formai
honeymoon began, and his Iasi
number was entitled, "A Place For
US," and he is quoted as saying.
while posing with Liz in his dress dressing
ing dressing room, after her presence lo
the audience had melted the fila filaments
ments filaments in the light bulbs:
"So this ix show business, dar darling."
ling." darling." said Eddie.
"I know, darling," said Liz.
"Life is just a highway stream
of flowers,' said Eddie.
"Oh, how romantic you make it
an seem, darling," said Liz.
Personally, I much preferrets
the quoted capsule of Mr. Fisher's
lawyer, a Mr. David Goldwater
'tier the formal divorce of Eddig
from Debbie was conducted.
"Everything went along very
nicely," said Mr. Goldwater.
I'll say it did. And if this is shov
business, or marrisge, you car
have it for your very own.

''1;ri.'rlit..R:II-i:-7.:;A-,'o-s'i...1:1R-t-'1.o...0.15'''--gri'D-..-'.'':

WASHINGTON In the center
of the Capitol Theatre stege) the
fragile form of Galina Ulanova
flutter,ed to the -floor In the, eli elimax
max elimax of the Dying Swan. Ou' in
the ,--'hody of the theatze, 3426
spectatorsthe most'ever squeezr
ed into the Capitolpaid uproar uproarious
ious uproarious tribute.' '
Scene after scene, dance 'ate?
dance of the Boishoi Ballet and
brought from staid, conservative.
culture satiated Washing onians
unabashed, uninhibited, tumul
tuous approval.
Beyond that approval, beyond
the record-breaking $37,000 box-office
receipts which topped the
Metropolitan Opera's $29,000 be beyond
yond beyond the ballerinas' quick tour of
the Lincoln Memorial and Con Congress
gress Congress was something more impor important
tant important the' art and the appreciation
of art.

It was the fact -that art -can
form a bridge between people.
So far diplomats have not been
sble to bridge the dap beweets
the political animosities of tile U United
nited United States and the Soviet U-1
nion; !Mr have the scientists sit siting
ing siting in Geneva; nor even the'
heads of states meeting at the
Summit in 1955.
But the lithe beauty of Mano Manoya's
ya's Manoya's body and face; the supple supplefloss
floss supplefloss of Sumanna Zvyagina in the
Sabre Dance and the rugged.
expressive hands of Yuri Faier
as he led 70 American musicillna
and 100 Russian dancers in per perfect
fect perfect rhythmthey did what train trained
ed trained diplomats and skilled politi politicians
cians politicians have not been able to do,
They helped the Russian and
American people understand each
ether.
CULTURE AND COMMUNISM
For the Americans who ap applauded
plauded applauded the grace and symmetry
of the Bolshoi Ballet bogan to
understand that a determined cul cultured
tured cultured peonle had nroduced it dat dating
ing dating back from 1773 when a danc dancer
er dancer from the St. Petersburg Court
Theatre, Filinno Beccari, had of offered
fered offered to teach children in' the
Moscow orphanage how to dance.
They began to realize that a
ballet so beautiful could not
have come from R nation of state
policemen and Communist crimi criminals.
nals. criminals. but from a nation which has
achieved Prep'. beanty. and which
now. by finally bring the Iron
Ctirtain, wants to share it.
Likewise the Ritssian ballerinas
who tonred Washington bv bus
before their performance knew
thev were not visiting nation
of hatemongers and wicked cani caniWhen
When caniWhen they wanted to stop rush rushboor
boor rushboor traffic near the 14th Street
bridge to take pictures of the Jet Jetferson
ferson Jetferson Memorial because it WAS
beautifnl. they probably did
not know that it was erected in
honor of the first and foremost
teacher of Asilierittaisc dranocracy
They Just knew that the memor' V
in honor of Thomas Jefferson
was beantiful and. regardless of
traffic. they wanted to photo photograph
graph photograph it.
And when they were so fasci fascitutted
tutted fascitutted with the radio sets that de described
scribed described the portraits at the mel melIon
Ion melIon art gallery. thoy did not an annreciate
nreciate annreciate the fact that the found founder
er founder nf the gallery had been all &land-aluminum
millionaire. Andrew
mellon. architect nf the Poot;dce.
Hoover policy that we must have
no contacts with the Communist
wnrld.
This did nnt interest the Bolin Bolinrinas.
rinas. Bolinrinas. What they said was: "This

'

,
a a wonderful art gallery, Till
is beautiful. It has real art."
Even the 'relentless .anti-Russian
heart of old Andy Mellon might
have melted had he' heard the
ecstasy of these modern-day Rua-
sians over gallery.

BOLSHOI SALLIET PIONEER
,
: Another man who shoul eve
been present to watch the Boishol
ballet take Washington is Eddie
Dowling, Ale Irish ad or with
more Pold in his hettrt than in hie
packlets. :
It was Eddie' Dowling-, wile
first urged that the ,Bbishol,,Bal ,Bbishol,,Ballet
let ,Bbishol,,Ballet be brought 'to Washington
shortly' after Roosevelt resumed
relations with the Sovlit
Dowling had helped elect Inose
vett in 1932 as head of hii stagei
screen and radio committee; Ind
the only thing hp asked in return
was to be Permitted to talk with
Soviet foreign minister Maxi 111
Litvinov regarding the Bolshol
Ballet
Late one night at the White
House, Roosevelt arranged the
meeting
Dowline -urPed TAtvintiv lei' im improve
prove improve American-Russian friend friendehin
ehin friendehin by bringing the ballet to the
United' States, Litvinov was non noncommittali
committali noncommittali later sent word the
bollet, was too busy.
Twenty-five years have passed
since then. The Iron Curtain has
been lifted. American tourists can
now on to nussio. Almost 200t1
professors, farm leaders, b u s
ness leaders, labor leaders. ath athletes.
letes. athletes. artists. musicians have ex exchoneed
choneed exchoneed visits.
A Russian exchange student al
Columbia University ha s 'become
one of the most ronulor men. on
-he campus. And the exchange I IgrPement
grPement IgrPement ix about to be renewed.
go. slowly,- 110 irresistibly and
effectively people-to-people Mend
shin is working. And its success
will make it much harder, for
some trigger-hapnv general or
rabble-rousing politician on either
side of the Iron Curtain to start
wor.
The Bolshoi Ballet was an ap appropriate
propriate appropriate climax to this forward
march of friendship; and Eddie
Dowling. the kith actor who con conceived
ceived conceived it, should bavp been in
Washington to watch the sePd
planted 25 years before finally
come to magnificent fruition.

Debbie Will Marry
If Right Guy Shows

NEW YORK (UPI) Actresc
Debbie Reynolds, former wife of
singer Eddie Fisher, said today
she planned to marry again when
the right man comes along.
"I'm not looking for any partic particular
ular particular type ltf man," site said. "I
wasn't looking for any specifie
type 'before' my marriage to Ed Eddie.
die. Eddie. Ind I'm not now."
Miss Reynolds arrived her bY
plane from Los Angeles for a 10-
day stay in New York to publicize
two of her movies and an album
of recordings. She was accompa
nied by her daughter, Carrie, 2,
and her mother, Mrs. Maxine
Reynolds.
TRANSPORTATION CRISIS
ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia (UPI)
Ethiopia today iaced a nation nationwide
wide nationwide transportation crisis becauge
of a strike of gasoline tank truck
drivert. The strike halted nearly
all deliveries of gasoline.

4(

i

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r ten. it is our outy now 1,o conunue Ins wora. 1 ever wrote that 1 can remember "lw "w "'w, "we slw "111 tuts ing from signing his divorce Pa- r
, Luis A. Victor. ; Oi '.i."..- m "fir ,A
sLerstand not; iind see Ts in inpeople,
people, inpeople, Hoar yu Indeed, but un una
a una week later. If you will pardon a pers across the hall to take out the croctel
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. requoie, it seems to me 1 mid
,.., 0 bur perceive net! fancy. do us part. The something i
LESS LOTTERY, PLEASE something like: "Yeal Minot really 'wed
Yesterday we wzamined the first old, something borrowed, some- Treat yourself or a loved Otle tO As a Breed Tray
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ha o SEA 8 call. We stopped
lir: lot She has succeeded where Co
s ouid have included thing blue ought to have more sig.
If f 1 h'
,oo sofm, we h this beautiful contemporar
01, 1 ''.', ' ,' V.14,
e eighth verse. Yet so many nificance than an old handkerchief
111C.
, 4,,,,,,,,, 4,6,4i,.. ulit
'When the first letters of FKJ, your "How To Hit The Lottery" ; ,:.:,,P 1, w..,., 4'' lumbum failed. She has discovered
Tuneopyle make the same mistake of her mother's.
"Embassy" bread tray in world ...410;
contributor, started appearing I used to find bis sometimes inane ; ,...i V 7,,'' 6 a Tie"; trade route to the Indies."
e come to chu I telleve Eddie bad to sing un ---ait,:0000011.-
ramblings mildly interesting; even through I avidly gobbled up ,, O.,' 4' '' 0016 'rhe religious aspects of a truly til
til two o'clock before the formal
nart in the services. they receive i famous Reed Se Barton silverplate...
his predictions on lottery numbers. k '8 ,,. Jewish wedding did 'nothing much
ie. '.' .:J.',, t rch they take
the inspiration which come t honeymoon began and his last m a Celery. Olive Bleb
made to last a lifetime and longer.
, However, probably because some of his friend& and you, too, ,,,, i I to move me. either. in the case of
worshipping congregation, but number was entitled, A Place For
W. Fditor gave him a few pats on the back because a paltry few e'10,kv ',,..',, 1;r''' Liz and Eddie. because 1 respect
o the
they do no' resnond to the chs- Us," and he is quoted as saying. det 1'
You'll find this 11" dish has r1;01,s',41,;041Paok,1
of his predictions have come true, this gentleman has now be- 6 P., d other people's faiths. and this mar marwhile
while marwhile posing with Liz in his dress- 'tiiMee J.t klrissts
teteuslIt.00. igoiiig..1'
. tome over-bearing. His attempts to be "cute" in his last drawn- ka riage seemed a likolier candid.ate
dozens of different uses and will 41':Ino..,.,toZel,
, a, qt. ' AL 4 for the Justice nf the ee"e t"" Ilenge of this verse. ing room, after her presence in
:but series were anything but. All that he had to say could have a fonscale svnagogue pealing. The Anal ...k.1 e.--1-- 1. 1- the audience had melted the fila- .. 4

teen said in one Aloft letter, which would have been more than 1 Knovnt as tholathor of Int- 1 i-mt-Zaffair nre. stertine withl .,..7.":-As7t;....7".7""2" 17,1 1 MOMS in the lieht MIMI! aarmoluze wan may CRICUL- 1 Al 111 BIOS Una 1

lite--;;;;;;":'Wh".. "atuluslteuTTuswet?"2
veil received by the readers o fthe Mall Box. If he keeps on that i lish trag'edy, Christopher Mai- 1 ty.;;.11-a-nn- Davis, awl progressing "So this ix sh-ow business, darfl
Way I wish you would do somethlng about him. lows wag .the most important Mfrhael Ws stem befordi wal start laniah lint." said Eddie.
through Nickv

, , Nauseated. Elizabethan playwright after Wilding and Mike Todd Tillie Deb- was atio sant to- -osaolo---w'ho-- "I know, darling," said Liz. 4 '
but instead of 4
I 'wd (
Shakespeare Ha was the sort ble Reynolds on the Fisher side, would no listen, "Life is just a highway stream
. k of a shoemaker, educated at seemed to me to be a touch con- giving up ha was taithtpi to his of flowers," said Eddie. . As a Vegetable Dish
, , King's School, Canterbury, and fusing. mission. "Oh, how romantic you make it
That her last, nead hushand's son Another reason for our lack of 0
, at Corpus Christi College, an seem, darling," said Liz.
.
Cambridge Me was ono of the was the best man in this MOnit- resisonse is ourilmnaiience. wa Personally, I much preferree r7t n" ,',2.n. r) n n n t -'n homN

.e i
group tailed the- ounismmity mtmt to busting un other people's wioi not start unless-we see when the quoted capsule of Mr. Fisher's 1
;''' i U li I,MV U LV uu If U W.
I I
Read Our Classifieds wits," young men who mada homes, this solid statue to the ig- we ston, We want immediate ree lawyer, a Mr. Dsvid Goldwater
their living by writint It is roring of the ordinary tenets of sults. We will not nm. the risk sfter the formal divorce of Eddir
os ,..
believed that he acted as a widowhood and other girls' mar- of failure. Isaiah asked God "How from Debbie was conducted. 1 '' .
. secret political agent, which riages especially when great fe- long' and Gog said "Unto the "Everything went along very Jewe ers q
... ma have led to his murder at male friendships were involved -- bitter end'. That end would not nicely," said Mr. Goldwater. e
' I
I
the age of 21P. seemed a little gamy for a terns. come for forts' Years. Isaiah was I'll say it did. And if this is shov Cintral Avenu
I e Maybe theY needed two rabbits and called to a life-long ministry and business, or marriage, you car 01
6 laeyelepedis Itrlisaties
. a chine to fumigate a marriage so are we have It for your very own. kamemmowesemaammommanwer
11 1
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. 4 ,
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.

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PAGE IWO - ,- ., ',,, InIt PANAMA AhltilleAN -. All isumNDENT DAILY NIEWSPAPEI ',,- ', 1. 1 ' - -,- - '''' ", - -- - MONDAY), MAY 5, 1956 ,'
1,-
- '- ',:- ':' 'Y'v- ' 4 7 .'t -Th.- ,--
'''
' THE PANAMA AMERICAN ......--......, ,
s ..
,-;' Final Departure,' - t ,
Owleall AND "vaunts's ev 71411 PANAMA AMISICAN PRE.816 1NC. I,abor News ,, 1, ,, .,,,,, s, clIDAILY
Y::: reutioirs sr littLION SOUNSEV121.1. tt less 047; 0,1" : ; ',.... co t a, 7.: to,:; ,1:.:1!Es6;:.tr.r.'ity,t5,1',1w.,;t1rS$ IN-:co-Tr cl-rtl'iVi A.,;:04'.!AV47,
HARIA01310 ASIA& ammo i .', .0.01.3 -.... 0 ,..: .-:,- :...... -. Ji. t.t. 7. ,.. ,,,, ,,,..... ,::. :.,r)...,..( i7s... ;,..r., ..tviitt.er:A, tw.,,,,,vo.; fu.,..14,1,.. - 4,,-
,,,,
i 13-37 H 1171trt P 0 Sox 34 PANAMA 81. or P. 1 1 '''t,p0":$ !:.1,' .4;,."': J -' 11 k -0-4.--- ,,,or.,,,,.-4:...e1.6A. In-, is-,41. ,., rqpnr,, ,. , ,,,.,
,
TEL.., 2-0740 ill LiNx i And 0 ,-..0,i':-.:;,;!4 ;44,..;. :!. . v : t 1.. ... .. . .0 g .o.,.,,,no.,;,,....;..-
I ilicalile Um- ....,
,,,,,
CANA ADSPIESS PANAHISICAN P :Z., ....,441,14.:;r431,.c4: : .-. -?' ,. . 7....-o, !,';,7, '1,., .. f: "-Ak Z--r ;'
1 C411,014 Orrice, 12 179 CENTRE' AVENUE BETWEEN 12114 AND 1214 STREETS "..1 r-;',:lt1-4d ; 1.,1 1: .., 1 't, 1, v . 1 . t ve -, ...or ,I.
. ,.6...t...s,....t.........,-, ......, t .. .. v -. 4, et .1 E E 1 ",. 1. t ,.. Nill- ,,
, ,
FOREIGE DEPRESIUrtATIVES. JOSHUA s POwERS INC 9 '. - evriolow,liamtsopt,,,:,,,-:' '-'1-; i
,
- I :'11"::,':'1 ;'f, -. ':::;":i; :If,-',::ti. - ,,,
:,,- 24S MADISON AVE.. MEW YORK 4 1Y I N. 3' Comments I
,,
,,-- 1.4.1 IP, NA IL : ,,... .O....: .:: .:.: 7 7.:!;',...":;.:.1r:-,..:;, (( ::-..:' ; ..- -. :- '. z-... -..- i- 4 ., '-- :' - ,f rb ---- '-., ' '-- '1'-'',) 1'
, Pik MOPM4 IN ADVANCE 8 I 70 9 2 50 : W: ; : 1. '.' .: fe,W. )::;';..1:; l "0 f r j te .' e i ) : tr. 4
, t ,,
. ..-
:, IrD Six MONTHS IN ADCANCL......: 9 80 i 3 00 .0 ; 0:. ;';;:'1:14r!f'111;r,! : -:,:r:'1. :, ; 1 N :::: WASHINGTON -. In the center is ii "wonderful art alien WI
FOR ONE YEAR IN ADVANCIE- 18 50 24 00 b :' .. ;,, : : : : : ; ..':31 .1 ",:r.., ', .....:.:-.'. -.. v. ......:-..; ,A,0
By VICTOR RIESE!. .:o. :,..,.. o. -..st. .. to .,. ; y- .s- ,..c:art,;-i. rIi :-.1zP,.. 1,;- :;,; ''r' of the Capitol Theatre stege; the is beautiful. It has real art."-
, ,:.-,;! ... -'.s... t'A V. :. -;.! - 1'.:..:,'..id :;:f. .r;:t- I' i ti.,..,-.' d,;L ' t; , -' . t. .1k; fragile form N, of Galina UlatIOVa Even the -.relentless anti-Russian
. 11413 IS YOUR FORUM ---; TH1 READERS OWN COLUMN : z:0-1- J.:-.;'..1 ;.- '' A s::t -1. '.! er ; -- - '....- ....4it,---,.-f;,';;90..;.-,... 1 -1., I.,- fluttered to the -floor In the ,ell heart of old Andy Mellon iiiiSkt
, The last time Siberia saw an .........:. :Jo-. .- ,:...,:.:,-......,..........; : sc.. ..;..s g;,,..::. t.:,:.:,;;.;:.:Nr.:
.
,
. American Vice President he was 1:.::'..;..4.1.4.:::.1"...:e::::' ;:....i.,:t1. 1. ir ,1.: 0 : ; .,: ..:......: :..,.....,.......1.:..0.;::,, .0 max, of the Dying Smut. (NV,' M have melted had he heard' the
. , i.0 .., .,.....,.,-, . .14,2 the body ,, of the theatze, 3426 ecstasy of these modern-day:Rug-
, The Mail lex is an pea forum tor tendon of The Panama American. a fellow named Henry Wallice, : .,tr.;,;..,:,,,,3,:,...0,.! .. ..,.: ;,:: 0, ;)7,,3,44,;,
. ;,,Laetess are received gratefully and are handled in a wholly oontniontlal specialitt in cross-breeding chick. i ... a .!.0 o :,,...-.:4.'..c1,-:.::,' ..- As. ... ...y- .:,... ;; ,,,, fA.,; spectator-the most 'ever' squeezr sians over -Ns gallery. ' ''' '
.
ed intn the Capitol-paid uproar- -- ; ,, ,
,,- staaner. ens, corn and czar-sized strawber ..... . I - : .!: ,:,-;, '14 .- :,. ...... . :1.:'---'.. .''
If you contribute a letter don't he impatient if it doesn't appear tho ries. This summer, that frozen .... : : ,. ions tribute.- '. -' BOLSHOI ,EALLIET PIONEER -'
;.;..,.... I Scene after scene, dance 'atom -1 ,.. -,3 s t
. went day. Letters are published in the order received. land of glowing Russian sunsets
been present to watch the Boishol
..,
Please try te keep the letters limited to one see lenath. and fables will see Dick Nixon, a -. 4;!:f. i : dance of the Boishoi Ballet -and :Another .mon who shou iti to. :
DbaollweitintacirthWe asihirinshgtonalsoi Ewddlitill :'.
'"- Identity of letter writers is held in strict confidence. I .;-:,,'Z's -:.! ei ,,-. p
cross-breeder of sorts, whose ex- ,$:.1,-. ..:.;:... ...... . s ... ....., ',,,... 0.;..0..,.;:...:;;,:;.,..A..,.....:,..........s t : berurturghtt ..friloamtiastteadidw, caoshhInsegrvoanitiavnes
necklets.
nis nowlipaper Memel OD responsibility for statements or ODInimil periments in blending conserve- lf.t....0.-,,'; -.1. ... : t Y..,44;...-. : -- ...
wgiotild inEdhdisieh,ehDort wtlinhang 1,11, :Ili:
,'- unabashed, uninhibited, t u m u I
r-expressed in letters from readers.. tives and liberals won't be finish- - tuous approval.
ed for about a year. .
, T Iii it pA I 1 1 rj . .. ,,,r. ,..,, Beyond that approval, beyond
first urged that the ,Btilshof: BA- ,' 0
, ,
, '' .4 the record-breaking $37,000 box-of,
r 0 One difference between the two ... DULLES m;trP
,
" '' .' :.,'i;a.;'.f.t,','''.4....:1:, fice receipts which topped the
Vice Presidents, among several
'...-.; .:"----., 7 '11 I
, 0 thousand others, is that Mr. Nixon ... .: ----,--,-..4. :''.' i,-
quick tour of shortly' after Roosevelt resumed -,
. .: .::.1,1":.t.:,2:;.si-,1.;:'.' Metropolitan Opera's $25,000 he let be brought 'to --- Washington
, ,.. J., 1v11:.1414.4. yond the ballerinas'
relations with the Sovfet 'Union.
- 11 .. : ": -0,:.::;.,:;.---.:4,i.
- has the support of his President ' : '.
- - ----- 'If '.... :r-l'!:',-z0 the Lincoln Memorial and Con ConDowling
Dowling ConDowling had helped elect Ruse.
BASKETBALL TECHNIQUE -and will not have to lear bis
l,) ,.. '. gress was something more impor
Sir: -- .-
presidential nomination in 1960 .:,..),..;.',...) 1 . ,-.3i.,-,.
ut
with any labor leader. Nonethe- .- -'.-, 7 '-- ..." ,I :.; 0. . A o . .0....y.: tent the' art and the appreciation velt in 1932 as head of hii stage,
This letter is directed to basketball fans and for the special less. Mr. Nixon is playing it N is of art. screen and radio committee; and
attention of G. G. Garrido director of physical Education and "....4:-.P '..;.;'... ----Z. s' :. a .. It was the fact -that art- -can the IrlY thing he asked in return
as though h- might.
be permitted to talk with
',. -Capt. Segura, president of 1959 Basketball League. The Vice President IS reoorted :
Soviet foreign minister M a x i In
, .0 .!;...i-:,. ,.:---. I
- ( 4., !:- : form a bridge between people. was tO
Ballet.
" For the last four years, deterioration of basketball was so to be determined 'hat the nation's So far diplomats have not been
,
" ,,?...,...',.t..:.:., :. d,.:,,fs:. .. : . s .. -;..:":.;:. ,:,, .t
neween Litvinov regarding the Bolshol
evident here that the Venezuelan failure was not a surprise. union chiefs b. given mighty lit- .:.,.:-,'.':'.... : ..;,.. -.. hr ... .. oble to bridge the gen
) The general excuse that the absence of "team technioue" tie room for attack on his can- ,-. : s I the political animosities of the U ULate
Late ULate one night at the White
. wu responsible. In part, this is true. But you have to refer back didocy. Tyoirai. for eximple, lire ..,.;--4:.;,'::,':, .: .. 41' -, 4.-.1 -. :!'''r.:.:::-..L.."'....,.. 45.) .. nited States and the Soviet U UHouse,
House, UHouse, Roosevelt arranged the
, .. ......... .. ..:
, to the fact that we won international fame many times. five the unrenorted moments at the
meeting.' ' ,''
, years back, without playing "team technique." We did so play- dinner l'Ixon gave to Eine Raudo nion; nOr have the scientists sit.
a
- ing in Geneva; nor even the
Dowling -urged TAtvinev Id' lin lin'
' lin' ing "fireball." These two systems need some detailed explanation. uin of the Belgians on the night ---::-.' 'o, 1. .. 14, heads of states meeting at the
prove AmericanRussian friend.
, Team Technique: Eighty percent of this system is based on of May 12. ;11e1.-". .I..:' .; t -. t.";:d: .
Summit in 1955.
ttvhine ovballwetastonothnii.
. cffense with premeditated plays (set-plays). It means that a a : t
- .::' :. ; :
,- .' But the lithe beauty of Mane.
committM, later sent word thn
certain Weyer has to be in a certain spot, unguarded, at a cer- Among the 120 invited to the I it, -vs.- .? . -, tz A
' Z --- A 0 1 4 er -0 9-, va's body and face; the suppl Urhmi.ntebdY'Sbtartiensg,inLig
tain time to receive a pass and score. You accomplish this bv banquet in the Pan-AmPrican build- '0X:-:i tf :. -,
.. i., ' .- :-.,:'!.:V. ...... :. .. ... ii floss of Susanna Zoyagins in the
ballet was too buev;
good ball-handling blocking legally and screening. You have to ing were leadera of th steel. en- ri-i. .
'''--;; L. ...,0 elk s Sabre Dance and the rugged.
use various set plays to confuse your rivals, also. 'to and eletsronic and electrical , expressive
hands of Yuri Faier Twenty-five years have passed
,
Only universities and richly-sponsored teams can perfect industr'os. They were .asked be- : Ilitt
as he led 70 American musicihns since the
n The Iron Curtain haS
,, these plays due to the time and money it takes. The coach will cause th- voting Eing had enme 4 .. .' :-',.:::, c',.. ' I!
A,
" .. and 100 Russian dancers in per- been lifted. American tourists can
hind out individual diagrams to each player to study the part here no, only for a tototte Nit. 1 fect rhvthm-they dill what train- now on to Russia. Almost 200(1
. :
: : ., Si lir ' '.
Anat he will have to execute. Then class work to harmonize. but to study thfse particular in- ) I professors. farm leaders, bust.
Then the gym to put the coach plans into practice. We do not dustrial areas. .':- :.- 0 :
... 14' ed diplomats and skilled politi politicians
cians politicians have not been able to do, ness leaders, labor leaders. ath
have this time, money or organization, so it is an illusion to s'
., ....,. .. . ...
. V14 They helped the Russian and letes, arti(ds musicians have es-
think that we can acquire this advanced stage of basketball.
So l'tir. Nivnn mafle certain filet NEA Serece, lac. : ti, h "4 viSitil
1,5. American people understand each I c.-'n
There ix no lorie to buck the problem. so 1et, us trv to me the iif,,,ins,s. m.s. Ai.sssf,sh.,, s., :4.-. ..a.... A Thinnhin plerhanom atmlanf at



ft..

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ISMU.h15

MMMi.M,a5tANi00

RWPM4M,KK

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ILITTLCIIL171

41

1

4 ,

,

MONDAY, MAY 25, 1959

r.--

COURT OF AWARDS Senior Girl Scouts of Troops 24 and 80, Balboa, held a joint Court of Awards at the Balboa Little
House. In the picture are, from left, front row, Peggy Morgan, Martha Miller, Mickey Walker, Claudia Davis, Virginia Mauldin,
Barbara Parker; second row, Jane Shanard, Christine Huff,. Kay Flowers, Beverly Phillips, Patty Davis, Sydney Townsend,
Brendita Barnthouse; third row, Mary Anne Bowen, Sherry South, Sara Jane Carter, Jo Ann Reichart, Loretta Jemott,
Phyllis Crook; fourth row, Marjorie Miller; Jan Missall, Carolyn Davis, Kay Hard Iton, Edith Huff, Jeannine Hebert.

Benson Proposes
Farmer-Operated
Bank, tending Plan

CEDAR RAPIDS, 'Iowa (IMO--
A farmer owned and operated
bank and lending system was pro proposed
posed proposed by Agriculture Secretary
Ezra Taft Benson to take over
power and telephone system fin financing
ancing financing from governnvent awn awncies.
cies. awncies. Benson said here last night
that rural electricity and tele telephone
phone telephone systems now are "strong
tnd healthy" enough for users to
form their own financing institution.

As conceived by Benson, the
rural bank would be set up much
like the existing Farm Credit Ad Administration.
ministration. Administration. FCA farmer mem members
bers members and cooperative service or organizations
ganizations organizations now ,borrow nearly $3,-
500,000,000 annually from their
OWT1 credit institutions, he said.
At present, the secretary of agl
riculture supervises the Rur Rural
al Rural Electrification Administration,
which provides initial operating
and expansion funds to rural sys systems
tems systems at a flat, congressionally-set
2 oer cent interest rate.
Rural power cooperatives have
opposed raising this rate on new
loanq to cover costs of the money
to the government, maintaining
an 'nerrase would be aimed at
selline out public power.
Rural electricity and telephone
borrowers would nominate mem members
bers members of their own national board
to direct bank affairs, Benson
said.

VACIE

CBAILL1L10E

A CO E)

Southern Democrats Expect Approval
By Congress Of Brannan Farm Plan

WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen.
Herman E. Talmadge (D-Ga.) and
Rep. W. R. Poage (Dlex.) agree
"there is no doubt" ihat Congress
will eventually approve Brannan
plan-type direct support payments
to farmers.

Approval of this system in place
of the present farm price support
loans is not likely this year, how however,
ever, however, :he two Democratic farm
leaders conceded in a joint inter interview
view interview in the currtnt issue of Pro Progressive
gressive Progressive Farmer magazine.
Talmadge said that replacing
the present farm program with
direct paymentssuch as once ad advocated
vocated advocated by former Democratic
Secretary of Agriculture Charles
F. Brannan"woulld cost far less
than the present Benson pro program."
gram." program." "The oltesent3- loah 'program,"
added Poage, "tends to cause
consuMer prices to go up. This
method (direct checks to farm farmers)
ers) farmers) would be bound to bring con consumer
sumer consumer prices down because the
farmer's raw products would sell
for less."

Under present law, farmers
pledge Iheir crops as security for
price support loans.. When the
loans mature, the farmer has two
choices. He can pay the loan off
with interest and 'redem his crop
for sale on the market, or he can
keep the loan money and let the

o

..IM

MEASURE OF UNIQUE PROPORTIONS

government add the crop to its
surplus stockpile.
The government now has close
to nine billion dollars invested in
crops acquired this way and in
outstanding crop support loans.
Under direct payment plans, the
farmer sells his crop for what whatever
ever whatever the market will pay. He then
collects a government check for
the difference between market
prices and support levels.
Talmadge said a direct pay payment
ment payment system on five major "ba "basic"
sic" "basic" crops would cost aboir. $2,-
300,000,000 a year if open-market
prices averaged 75 per cent of the
"fair earning power" parity level.
If market prices were higher,
government costs would be lower.
The cost estimate was based on
,RYmentsito farIrks for-, oolz,r that
porion of their, crop used in do domestic
mestic domestic markets.

"And the big point is," Tal Talmadge
madge Talmadge said, "the farmer would
get all you spend on price sup supports,
ports, supports, not just a part of i:, as
now. You would not be spending
government money on storage and
marketing and warehousing."
Poage said a direct payment
system would end the govern government's
ment's government's role as the world's bigges,
buyer and seller of farm products
and "get the government out of
the businessman's hair."

ARINO FROM SERVICEMai. Robert D. Danforth. adjutant, ist Battle Group, 20th Infan Infantry,
try, Infantry, Fort Kobbe, reads letters of appreciation from Brig. Gen. Milton L. Ogden, deputy com commanding
manding commanding general, USARCAR1B to MSgt. Carl E. Cooper. The occasion was a ore-retirement
ceremony in the office of Col. Ralph A. Jones Jr., hattle group commanding officer, right. Cooper
b an assistant instructor at the Jungle Welfare Training Center and Ausley a construction
foreman with the 518th Engineer Company (Combat). Both are voluntarily retiring on completion
of over 20 years of service, and will return to the States for their actual retirement ceremonies.
(Army Photo)

sizE BETWEEN SMALL & OVERSIZED MODELS

ADVANTAGES OF ECONOMY DELIGHTFUL DESIGN

W044
N?,)

,
-
TMI PANAMA AMEILICA1 AN INDICPINDINT DAILY NIWIPAPEZ

Keeper Collides
And the Bees
Take Revenge

FORT WORM, Tex. (UPI) A
nightmarish highway crash at attracted
tracted attracted few spectators h e r et
but the scene literally buzzed with
excitement.

It made four million bees mad.
Dewey Robson, 30, a Roseau,
Minn., truck driver with 500 colon colonies
ies colonies of bees en route from the Rio
Grande Valley to Minnesota, col collided
lided collided with a road repair roller op
erated by Alfred Jacobs, ten
miles south of nearby Decatur.
Both men were slightly injured.
They didn't wait for help.
"I knew what I had to do,"
Robson said. "Get out of there...
and I did."

Motorists were warned to roll up
heir ear windows before proceed proceeding
ing proceeding through the infuriated maim
of swarming bees: 't
Robson said the grades swerved
into the road after apparently
striking a huge rock. The trucker
jumped and yelled for Jacobs to
keep going.
Both men were stung and Rob Robson
son Robson received an injured arm.
Highway Patrolmen James
Young and Gordon Payne brought
smoke and tear gas bombs. "They
didn't do much more than get in
our eyes and make those bees
madder," Young said.
The patrolmen finally saturated
the broken crates with gallons of
kerosene and set them on fire aft after
er after a wrecker crewman, who had
experience with bees, waded into
Ihe angry mass to tie a cable to
the truck and pull it out.
"You know,' Young said, 'we
didn't have to warn anybody to
get back."

SOON
VERY SOON...

'RESULTS:

Protestantism Seen As Surging
In Roman Catholic Latin America

NEW YORK (UPI) Protes Protestantism
tantism Protestantism is on, the upsurge in tradi traditionally
tionally traditionally Roman Catholic Latin
American.
Catholics and Protestants lilike
report expanded Protestant mis missi9nary
si9nary missi9nary activity and growing Prot Protestant
estant Protestant congregations South of the
Border.
Only recently, Maryknoil Father
John J. Considine, in a detailed'
report on religious activity in
Latin America, said a rapid pene penetration
tration penetration of south America by Prot Protestant
estant Protestant miisionaries since the end
of World War II had produced,
amazing results for them.
"Latin American Protestantism
represents the most fertile por portions
tions portions of the mission world cult.'
vated by the. Protestant mother
churches of 'Europe and Amer America,"
ica," America," eh quoted Alberto Remba,
a Protestant leader as saying.
To that, Father C9nsidine added
in his report to his fellow Roman
Catholics:

He called for a better coordi coordinated
nated coordinated and better directed plan for
closer cooperation between Cath-'
olics of North and South America.
Protestant groups reported they
were certain they had made in
roads in Latin Aerica, but that
actual figures were difficult to
compile.
Fathe Considine said he had
statistics, however, to show that
while Protestant -church member.
ship had increased six-fold in all
mission lands throughout the
world since 1900, the rise in Latin
America alone was ten-fold and
was increasing.
This, he said, was particularty
true in remote "priestless" areas
were Protestant missions nave
been established.
The Protestants themselves re reported
ported reported stepped up activity. Only
recently, a former Roman Cathol
lic priest was ordained as a bap baptist
tist baptist minister in Managua, Nica Nicarauga.
rauga. Nicarauga. The executive committee
of the World Council of Churches
will hold its first South Ameri
can session in Buenos Aires next
February. A Latin American
Evaneglical Conference will be
held in Lim-a, Peru, in 1960 or 1961.

The Lutherans held their third
Latin American Conference last
month in Buenos Aires, and the
World Presbyterian Alliance win
hold its 18th general council in
South America.

former Rep. Brooks Hays of
Arkansas, president 9f the South Southern
ern Southern Baptist Convention, repirted
after a recent two-week tour of
five Latin American countries tha
he saw encouraging signs of in increased
creased increased religious liberty 9n the
continent.

The Rev. Dr. R. Dean Goodwin,
director of the American Baptist
Convention's division of communi communication,
cation, communication, said that Baptists who at
tend the first World Baptist Con Congress
gress Congress ever held on a mission field
next year wil find many surprises
in Rio de Janeiro.
Among other things, he said,
they will find 120 Batistp
churches, and a Baptist theologi theological
cal theological school, training institute and
pubication house.
"South America is an unknown
land to most North Americana,"

FOND FAREWELL
MOSCOW (UPI) Muscovites,
some with tears in their eyes,
crol,vded around the rink in
the Lenin Sports Palace last
night to shake hands with the east
of the American ice review "Holi "Holiday
day "Holiday On Ice" for the last time.
The popular spectacle, which So Soviet
viet Soviet Premier Nikita Khruschev
called an "icebreaker," wound up
its two-month sellout engagement
with skating stars receiving stand standing
ing standing ovations.

SKF Bearings

by zlinoDE

Goodwin said, "and the rutptists
who go there in 1960 be
amazed many times, as I was.
to la arn a bout this rem a rk a ble
part of the world, with its rich
ultural heritage, its vital Ilk
now, and its hopes for the fu future."
ture." future." The National Council of
Churches in its magazine "Out "Outlookr
lookr "Outlookr reports there are at least
18 Protestant theological sem8nar sem8narSes
Ses sem8narSes in Latin America. Among
them'are five Baptist schools, four
Presbyterian and one each for the
Methodists, Protestant Episcopal-'
lans and Moravian'. Union Semi Seminary
nary Seminary in Beunos Aires is interde interdenominational.
nominational. interdenominational. There are National Christian
Councils of Protestants in Brazil,

Uruguay, Argentina, Chile, Pert:
and Columbia. Peru has an inter interdenominational
denominational interdenominational 'ecPngresa of Evan.
gelical women and the country's
Council of Churches is surveying
Christian education programs.
"Outlook" reported there were
more titan 1,000 primary schools,
150 secondary schools and 60 com commercial
mercial commercial and vocational schools in
South America that began in mis
sions or were supported by
churches.
Dr. Walter F. Wolbrecht sum summed
med summed up the prospects for ProtPs ProtPstantism
tantism ProtPstantism in a report on a survey he
made for the Lutheran Missouri
Synod.
"Mission opportunities 'for Prot Protestants
estants Protestants in South America," he
said, "are virtually unlimited."

Mahogany LIVING ROOM sets,

Oonti PliAil
FANTASTIC
REDUCTIONS

AT

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE

4 pcs. 89.00

Chrome DINETTE sets
(lovely colors) 85.00
&Door Mahogany WARDROBE 79.00
Mahogany DINING ROOM sets
(reconditioned as new) 65.00
Other DINING ROOM gets (used) 39.00
Mahogany double BEDS with spring
and mattress ..... 69.00
BUNK BEDS ....... 59.00
METAL BEDS with mattress 19.50
Mahogany modern
CHINA CLOSETS 35.00
Mahogany CHEST of Drawers 49.00
Mahogany WRDROBES 25.00
Guaranteed INNERSPRING mattress 55.00
METAL DRESSERS 15.00
KEROSENE SfOVES 17.50
MATTRESSES from 6.50
PILLOWS 1.25
Easy Terms

We Buy Used Furniture

NOW

MATTRESSES REMADE LIKE NEW
PICK UP AND DELIVERY SAME DAY

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE

41 National Avenue Tele. 3-7848 3-4911

I

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Phone 3-0293

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FAGS THUS

cf I LW 744111r
The money you saved sever9L
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see you through a small shovmr1
todov. OUIRA

ACCEPTS INVITAION
ADDIS ADABA, Ethiopia, (UPI)
Emperor Haile Selassi yestMay
accepted an invitation from 'Mit 'Mited
ed 'Mited Arah Republic' President Ga Gamal
mal Gamal Abdel Nasser to make s'ItSte
visit to the UAR .The emperor's
visit will take place June 24 to 29.

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,
. ,.,,
.
, -. - -
,
-
- ,
. ' ' , -. , - , ,,,, ,. ,., 4 - - '' -- -
, ,
,
',- MONDAY,. MAY 25, 1959 : ' '' : '. ' '- !MI PANAMA AMEILICA1 AN INDEPINDINT DAILY NIWIPAPEZ FAGS THAIS
- - 41EMMIUMMIIIIIMMIIIMMIEMENIMEMENIEMIIMIIMMERIMEMINEMIIIEMMIMIIMMEIME i
,
,
,
,
'
.,.
1 LITTLC111:17.1 ..r --
, .:', 'NProte-sttintism Seen As Surging ..,
.
; ,-,
,, ,, ,, ,,.,
,,-
:
11,::,,
, , ,,
,- , ,, .
4,
.
i :4. : ,,
,
-.-' 0 'N
. ', .":,,e0' r.k'N -,' ..'- ie. .'''',04ofkl, e .:', k., P :' 0
In Roman Catholic Latin AmeriG3 ,,
,
p ,,,
, ,-, ,
,,, ,:, :,:,:,:,::, ,,, -,:,,::::.,,,,-.,.
..-, ,,,,:4,,,,,,::: ,$:,:, ,,
.
, , '4..- ,.,,,
, -;, :- :,: , ,,:::: ( a"""' :;',,, K.,
,
k.- 4
' : te") --'' ''''' '. : ):' : ,.,:: 0 1
, 1
'c $k, ,7) i
)Lte ''' : , '140 ; NEW YORK (UPI) Protes- Goodwin said, "and the iltautptists Uruguay, Argentina, Chile, Pert:
tantism is on, the upsurge in tradt- who go there in 1960 be and Columbia. peru has an inter. 40-1
Their-4rnoney111!6ilvlblyou::'..i'45saved' 7'-i4:sever9'll:. :ffi'llill
,
., i.,,,,,.. 4 : rse IA ., tit : .,,:,,: :.'t.41! :;.:, ,;5.e.' iiT.N..... .,,, :,,,6f
, : i ,' tionally Roman Catholic Latin amazed many times, as I was. denominational ccPngress of Evan.
) 7:::::.,:::.,:',. "-- -4. IZ:r.0:: 1:,:!:4i:,,ii-,:.'t,, A !C,.".V. !:;...,:: 1.: '''," "4'4 I '',,'''.,..,:5,-...,
,,,;,:,,,: ,,.:' ;,,:: ;, ;:',.,, i'.'::?;::?!.,' ....,- !,z,:i::,,..,:-..i:i,: 7 I.. l'I': : 4F.....:1:.:::..?, v:::,Z i..,, ::::,4:,:: : Z,4,,,ot ta,e.? I i: -, ,....fi :. '. American. to laarn about this remarkable gelical women and the country's yea rs ogolor a ra, iny day waLsidetn
i 4, ...i::1'.6:'t.:kN :M;'''-:"':."''''', '''' ,' NV::..'fA ",:),!',,s' i's-'"''"':'''7::''.-:"'"::.':: ''''' '" ':::::::''''':- :':':: ::' w. -,'::''' l'''"::::' 'r Catholics and Protestants klike part of the world. with its rich Council of Churches is aurvevms fill ,.......,

" see you Tnrougn smolt 'flower-)
......
.... v let 1 'report expanded Protestant mis- ultural heritage, its vital Ill c. Christian education progra ma. todov. .MA0
1 4 1 si9nary activity and growing Prot- now, and its hopes for the fu- "Outlook" reported there were

I 1 I I 1 estant congregations South of the 1 ture." more thlin Drimarv sehonig. -ip

150 secondary schools aid 60 com-- ACCEPTS INVITAION
.s......
, s
i ------:-
., ;:;..;:;:::.!::.:::::::::::SS: '':: ' .....'::::!::r....i:.:-ii-i.ii.....::II". .0.1.0.;.11.1..1!....:',71.'14S. ::'.1;.nN;'fA:::.ik.s'''''I.,:0!2,:ii0i'S igiii:;M:,SSI .. ,t ,' Border. -
e a o Father The National Council of
Churches inrt its magazinet "tOuti mertial and vocational schools in ADDIS ADABA, Ethiopia, (ITI)
ssss.ssss;:,:sss:-: ....... .. ..
Tx .4 ,N.,.., ..... ,,;,::::;:,:,,-,,,,,:,,,,,,.4. ..14,: -: '.."'"N9 ,,,- i::,.,::1,- 4 ,k.".,- ij Onia' r centlY, M rYkn il
ss.,:s:ss- ,. s'::.:'-',..,-s-' ,' -.. ,:,:-ssi:s1 . ,s4:ssis., sess se2 John J. Considine, in a detalletdr; 11.008 kr sSiouontsh Aomrericwaerthe atibeupgpeanrteiln mbisy
ac Ec emp
tpeedroranHainilveitSeatIonassidoemst.tlatty
.7..:::,.,. ,::::: :.,,,.... : report on religious activity repo s re are a eas
Protestant theological sem8nar
ss.,, Latin America, said a rapid pene- churches.
.
i:.. ..e... $es in Latin America. Among ed Arab Republic' President Gie Gies?,
s?, Gies?, z -
ssas. ,,,...,,,.--i.:..
anon of south America by Prot- them'are five Baptist schools, four Dr. Walter F. Wolbrecht sum. mai Abdel Nasser to make lettnte
k' ..'s, .. ses. e.',i: ....
,.. ..s
VOY- estant misitonaries since the end Presbyterian and one each for the med up the prospe s fo Prot s visit to the UAR .The emperor's
:k- .,..:'t:', ,,q4;-..;S'Ys Te,- ,,,.
aofm aWzionrgldr eWs bairt 3 Iflor
hthaedmi7d, uced et r e
!Methodists, Protestant Episcopal-' tantism in a rer ort a survey he
.,..
V:..
,,f,:.,' ...:AVis, ..-:,,::W,- .,;:::x,..;,,,,fr ...i.. ; r ....-:::..:-.::,:::,:::--::-- ..:,,,::-.::.: ..... visit will take place June 24 to 29.
, tSiiS ..,s...,.::::s, :,,,s 4:... . ::::a.,,;.W.- :,:0.,": . :,:',:"
-45; ::::Wr.w:,.::,:,,:, -::::::,..)::0::..: : : A!. ,,
"Latin American Protestentismli
Cans and Moravian' Union Semi- made f h ther
or t e u an Missouri ss,
ss,S:. nary in Beunos Aires is interde- Synod.
ss :
r ...v. ........ ...........,....... .a..
.,.,:,,psi..,s-sS,,4.,:i: t:ssssiss:ss.ss.sssssiss.ss.--. .. .,
l
.,..-:.:.:.,,,,,,-:,i,::,::::::::::.: .:::,:k.:.,.,:::.:,,:,::i:m,::Ki.,,?::.,...
.,:::,::::,::,,.',:.;::::::::::,,,i,,,,::," fti:ii:.,:,,,,,:,,.:.:::.:,.:::,,,tv.: . ,,:
:;::i.i::.::,,:iiiQ:i.;:. .,....... K:::iiiMintM.4,, ....1..'.:t':: ':'''' ..".:';'i:..!:'''':.:::?:::....,'..:.:..:',.:,:.:4...::::....,...
.-... ...,.. ..,.... ... . .
''':s: Nre:;iiiiii:',..t:4:1:'..:.. :::iiii:.iii;,:,:.;,;Wfi ..., .,
:::!,,:::::,:Le...... . ...... ..t ,.) ..... represents the most fertile por- I
tions of the mission world culti-'
vated by the. Protestant mother inominational. d O I S
DT IS 3
ion orrtunities 'for ,Prot ,ProtThere
There ,ProtThere are National Christian estants in outh America he
Councils of Protestants in Brazil, said, "are virtually unlim
'tee!. JUNE
, ... ,:,,,:,::: ,,,:,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,.:,,,
14 ( ...,,,:::..,::::,::,",1.,:.:1.,..,:,1:.:,,..,,.,.:,,:,,,,.:,,:,:.:,,,,:,.:::,,,,;,,:,,.,::,......:.:....,:.,.,.::.,..::;:,,,,,.::.,.,,,,:.,,,:,:,,::,,:,..::.i.,,,:,,:..,,:..:..............
.-Ivi
. ::.:,:,,:,,,.,,,.,:,:$::,:,:,:::,,:,::.:::,,.., churches of --Europe and Amer Amer',1.4
',1.4 Amer',1.4 ---'-::.s' '''''... i',,:::::iEl;;:SSSi,:!'',:7-'s.,!Sci ',, :Ss-- ...
,seees,Si, :::':',:'::s-::ss.ii iea," eh quoted Alberto Remba,
. "-:,S.Sso a Protestant leader as sa in
Y g
. ,. 2-
- Sass- ''-'s ,.,,
...,..:,ssess) sssss. ,..,.. .2,,,, ,,,,,,,;) ..,,,',..:Ss, ,....4sse.s.,-
,s,sses. To that, Father Censidine added WEDD1NG
..
,, :, in his report to his fellow Roman
01111 it PIMA.
......,
,,...,,.,:, ..:.,, 199. 04'...,-..ii''''':::':'....' 4
Catholics:
, s, ....;,
-
He called for a better coordi coordi4(111
4(111 coordi4(111 eAvilx.
nated and better directed plan for
M ,,,..sso
s,F ,,
.,-,,.
. .,,,jigy ':
.-s .A closer cooperation between Caths FANTASTIC '''
fe,,:,,..,: ...1,:,.., olics of North and South America. : ', sttle e i
:-'"'-' i
.
- 12 7..,-.
- 'a-ee I .'
,-,Sis,:-.s" s::ss wePrreoteesetratnaitbgrtobuepsy hraedportmeaddethejny
, .4 ,if''-';;I ....
--
.....
AS I !'
.
,:,,,, e,,ili .::,, : roads in Latin Aerica, but that REDUCTIONS l'''.
,, i 4, ,,.... ,::,,
,;:,,. ,:,
.6., ,:.:,: ,.
. ,. .......,
actual figures were difficult to 1 le 0 5E110 D
sss - i;,1,:s.,. .:s ., ,.
a ,. 4 i 1
. .:::1' 1
... ''' ,(:,:,... ',...:.:: :'
compile. MERIE
.t,-, .,A ,......
f.,,,s-.,3
:;Ss-,- Fathe Considine said he had AT ', Ilk Alio
s,'M ,:';',
f. 4';;;V,:,. i ii;,i
:: ,:. : .::
-:00 ss.'SS',' -SS., s ..i statistics, however, to show that
.s.-....,,.
sses s s - -e.-4.4t-4:::
,- while Protestant -church member. ss,,,,Ss!
s .s,
sse ship .had increased six-fold in all HousEHoLD ExcHANGE ,
. , .., ,.,.,
, mission lands throughout the
,-
world since 1900, the rise in Latin
. ... 4
' America alone was ten-fold and
COURT OF AWARDS Senior Girl Scouts of Troops 24 and 80, Balboa, held a joint Court of Awards at the Balboa Little was increasing. NOW
House. In the picture are, from left, front row, Peggy Morgan, Martha Miller, Mickey Walker, Claudia Davis, Virginia Mauldin, ,44.4. '-'- :
Barbara Parker; second row, Jane Shanard, Christine Huff, Kay Flowers, Beverly Phillips, Patty Davis, Sydney Townsend, This, he said, was particularty Mahogany LIVING ROOM sets 494." letr4,
9 -..,,, 4,,,,
Brendita Barnthouse; third row, Mary Anne Bowen, Sherry South, Sara Jane carter, Jo Ann Reichert, Loretta Jemott, true in remote "priestless" areas
4 e Phyllis Crook; fourth row, Marjorie Miller; Jan Missall, Carolyn Davis, Kay Harnilton, Edith Huff, Jeannine Hebert. were Protestant missions have ;
been established. 4 pcs. . .. . . . .. .... . $ 89.00 ,, -4,,
The Protestants themselves re- Chrome DINETTE sets
i
1444110baldo A
ported stepped up activity. Only
Benson Proposes Southern Democrats Expect Approval' Keeper Collides recently, a former Roman Cathol
lic priest was ordained as a bap- (lovely colors) , 85.00
tist minister in Mane ua Nice Niceg
g Niceg &Door Mahogany WARDROBE .., 79.00
'
Firmer-Operated By Congress Of Brannan Farm Plan And the Bees num The executive committee
of the World Council of Churches
Mahogany DINING ROOM sets
,
Bant.tnding Plan o Take Revenge will hold its first South Ameri
can session in Buenos Aires next (reconditioned as new) .. .. 65.00 TAHITI
February. A Latin American e
WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen. government add Ihe crop to its has the ,
CEDAR RAPIDS, 'Iowa (UPI)-- 'Herman E. Talmadge (D-Ga.) and surplus stockpile. FORT WORM, Tex. (UPI) A Evaneglical Conference will be
Other DINING R0031 sets (used) 39.00
e s A farmer owned and operated Rep. W. R. Poage (Dlex.) agree nightmarish highway crash at- held in Lim-a, Peru, in 1960 or 196.1
tracted few spectators h e r e, DIAMOND
bank and lending system was pro- "there is no doubt" that Congress The government now has close
posed by Agriculture Secretary will eventually approve Brannan to nine billion dollars invested in but the scene literally buzzed with The Lutherans keld. their tiiird Mahogany double BEDS with spring
excitement. Latin Amencan Conference last
Ezra Taft Benson to take over plan-tYpe direct support payments crops acquired this way and in month in Buenos Aires, and the and mattress ..... . . ... 69.00 engagement
power and telephone system fin- to farmers. outstanding crop support loans.
It made four million bees mad. World Presbyterian Alliance will ring she wants
ancing from government agasn agasnBUNK
BUNK agasnBUNK BEDS ....... .. ....... 59.00
cies. Approval of this system in place Under direct payment plans, the Dewey Robson, 30, a Roseau, hold its 18th general council in
Benson said here last night of the present farm price support farmer sells his crop for what-
. Minn., truck. dnver with 500 colon- South America.
METAL BEDS with mattress ... 19.50
that rural electricity and tele- loans is not likely this year, how- ever the market will pay. He then les of bees en route from the Rio
,
irt9v-
,
, s phone systems now are "strong ever, :he two Democratic farm collects a government check for qrande Valley to Mninesota, col- former Rep. Brooks Hays of r"'"ta
-..s-
, end healthy" eeough for users to leaders conceded in a joint inter- the difference between market holed with a road repair roller op Arkansas,. president 9f the So.uth- Itij Is gany modern ',. ,1N,4. vt,
erated by Alfred Jacobs, ten ern Baptist Convention, repirted ivellia0
s-,
form their own financing institu view in the current issue of Pro- prices and support levels.
, tion. gressive Farmer magazine. miles south of nearby Decatur. after a recent two-week tour of CHINA CLOSETS . 35.00 1,,,..,, .,,,.,e,
,, ., ,,, ,
, Both men were slightly injured, five Latin American countries tha
,
, Talmadge said a direct pay- -- ''''tC:i :- :-
he saw encouraging signs of in- M h any CHEST of
a og Drawers 49.00
...., As conceived by Benson, the Talmadge said that replacing ment system on five major 't wal o h 1
sba They didn t f r e p.
creased religious liberty 9n the S ".:,---
rural bank would- be set up much the present farm program with sic" crops would cost aboty $2
' "I knew what I had to do," continent. s(1,1P- ss
like the existing .Form,,Credit Ad- direct paymentssuch as once ad- 300,000,000 a year if open-market Mahogany WRDROBES . . . 25.00
ministration. FCA farmer mem- vocated by former Democratic prices av,eraged 75 per cent of the Robson said. "Get out of there...
The Rev. Dr. R. Dean Goodwin,
bers and cooperative service or- Secretary of Agriculture Charles "fair earning power" parity level. Guaranteed INNERSPRING mattress 55.00 1,"..'ir..4 10,,,,, ,,.
director of the American Baptist
ganizations now ,borrow nearly $3,- F. Brannan"woulld cost far less If market prices were higher, and I did."
- eits, .s e,k14
500,000,000 annually from their than the present Benson pro- government costs would be lower. Motorists yere warned to roll up Coevention.'s division of commune
15.00 -- ',.
.
, A',f,k,,,, ..,
N.;
,
,
OW T1 credit institutions, he said. gram." The cpst estimate was based on
:heir car windows before proceed- cation, said that Baptiste who at METAL DRESSERS
,
,
. At present, the secretary of ag,
" '' "; PAYinentsite largers foes:lel:, that I .
ng through the infunated maim tend the first World Baptist Con- s Y; ''' 1
)
1 ''' ' t gress ever held on a missiori field KEROSENE STOVES .. 17.50
riculture,, s'u p e r v I s e s' the Fier- "The steesenessidah 'program," 'porion af their, crop used in do- of swarming p es.-
Rebson said the grades swerved next ye-ar wil find many surprises l'::J' I'
' I
al Electrification Administration, added N Poage, -"tends to cause mestic markets.
into the road after apparently in Rio de Janeiro. MATTRESSES from
which provides initial operating consuiner prices to go up. This 6.50 '',
.
and expansion funds to rural sys- method (direct checks to farm- "And the big point is," Amon other thin s fie said
Tal. striking a huge rock. The trucker t e g g ,
!ems at a flat, congressionally-set ers) would be bound to bring con-, madge said, "the farmer would d yelled for Jacobs to h y will find 120 Batiste es 1.25 .!..: ':, i- .'-:,4,,ti,'.: .'4'::
I jumped an rILLOWS
churches, and a Baptist theologi theologi2
2 theologi2 per cent interest rate. sumer prices down because the !get all you spend on price sup-
Rural power cooperatives have farmer's raw products would sell I ports, not just a part of i: as keep going.
cal school, training institute and
opposed raising this rate on new' for less." now. You would not be spen'ding Both men were stung and Rob- pubication hour.
. Illeaelb.ssi-
loans to cover costs of the money government money on storage and son received an injured arm. "South America is an unknown Easy Terms
.,
.
. ,,,...
, land to most North Americans,"
to .the government, maintaining Under present law, farmers marketing and warehousing."
''' 4lassaellilli'' '-
an 'nen-ale would be aimed at pledge heir crops as security for Highway, Patrolmen J a m s We Buy Used Furniture
spninr, out public power. price support loans.. When the Poage said a direct payment Young and Gordon Payne brought FOND FAREWELL
Rural electricity and telephone loans mature. the farmer has tw("0 C"1"1 Iv" id '?".1 th' "artl- I smoke and tear gas bombs. "They

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R, LIKING FROM SERVICEMai. RobeirttioDh. proamnfoBrtrhig, adjutant, lst Battloge Gdreohup,de2pOuthtyIncloamn: .'' ,1).itir ,,,. 1.,-
. Gen. Miltonionl, was
' try, Fort ,Kobbe, reads letters of apprec a
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anding. general, 1.SARCAR1B to MSgt. CarlIEr.. hCaototpleerg.roTuhhecoocmcmasandi ilia 'prei-rhetti ement 4,1 ".7; r".a.
-44 ''' 'Inceremony in the office of Col. Ralph A. Jones ng o cer, r g
b an ,assistant instructor at the Jungle Welfare 'r-raBinithrig Cehter and Ausley a coustrrCuAreionr --'7 ,v" Ar ). j
. foreman with the 518th Engineer Company (Combat). o are voluntarily retiring on completion
-
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of over 20 years of service, and will return to the States for their actual retiremen(tAromervempohnolteosi
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PAGE POUR

-

Social and 011terwim
.4 stallcps

&AL, Paahm ad 5.1 r.,e14

ing is mama" 4 Is Alma oNvo P1141641 24 ;174 0 itt diO 74 116110011 8:00 ani 10 A.. ed4

ENGAGEMENT OF MISS JULIA BRINKLEY,
RICHARD LIBBY ANNOUNCED BY HER PARENTS
OW Julia F. Brinkley, daughter of Mrs. Marie M. Geiswite of
Harrisburg, Pa., and S. D. Brinkley of Balboa, will become the
bride of Richard William Libby in a wedding planned for August
n.
The bride-elect was graduated from Balboa High School and
the Canal Zone Junior College, and is presently employed by the'
Tuscarora Pipe Line Co., Ltd., in Harrisburg.
Mr. Libby is the son of Mrs. M. S. Libby of Morristown, NJ.,
and the late William Smythe Libby, Nashville, Tenn. He was grad graduated
uated graduated from the Somerville, N.J., High School and served with the
U.S. Army Ordnance at Fort Clayton. He presently is studying at
the Newark College of Engineering, Newark, N.J.

Chrity Card Group
To Lunch At Wodiewood
The Chrity Card Group of the
Balboa Women's Club has planned
a covered dish luncheon to be
held Thursday at Wedgewood, the
country home of Mr. and Mrs.
Earl Schillings.
Reservations should be made
with Mrs. Grover Luce, Balboa
1488, or Mrs. Lois Adler, Panama,
11-4890.

Ouclick NCO Wives
Plan Special Meeting
A special meeting of the Fort
Gulick NCO Wives Club will be
held Tuesday evening at 7:30 in
the cocktail lounge of the club
All members are urged to attend

Salim' Woman's Club
Board Mooting
A board meeting of the BBalboa
Woman's Club will be held Wed Wedtesday
tesday Wedtesday morning at 9 in the library
gf the ITS0 JW13.
All board members are urzed
to be present in order that plan
for the new club year can be dis disCussed
Cussed disCussed and voted upon.

Doctors' Wives Club
, The Doctors Wives Club will
Itsve a general business meeting
!Tuesday morning at 9:30 at the
Quarry Heights Officers Club.

AVOID
DIAPER RASH
Don't let your
1 baby suffer
from damp
diapers. After
every diaper
change, use

MEXANA

I

1

Mrs. Millie Blumberg
To Be Feted At Tea
The board of directors of WIZO
will offer a farewell tea Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday afternoon in honor of the
president, Mrs. Millie Blumberg,
who is moving to Colon. The event
is planned for 2 p.m. at the Fort
Amador Officers Club.
All members ore invited to attend.

Gussto At Panaracnio
Among recent gitests 'at the
Panamonte Inn in Boquete have
hen Mrs. Olga de Echandi. Mrs.
Bice de Benedictis, Mr. and Mrs.
Jose Joaquin Peralta, Miss Roaa
na Peralta, Mr. and Mrs. Manuel
Campos, Mr, and Mrs. Franco
Eduarte, Mrs. Pillar de 1.11 loa,
Mrs. Celia Tamayo, all of Costa
Rica.

Catholic Daughters
Name Ne N. Officers
Me Catholic Daughters of Arne Arnerica,
rica, Arnerica, Court 874, met last w,eek to
elect officers for the forthcoming
term.
Mrs. Mary Prey was named
grand regent Officers serving with
her will be Mrs. Cynthia Lyew,
vice grand regent; Mrs. Iris Rich Richmond.
mond. Richmond. Prophetess; Mrs. Ida Du Dugas,
gas, Dugas, financial secretary: Mrs, Ha Haien
ien Haien Chang, historian: Mrs. Ange
lica Wong. treasurer: Mrs. Rita
Washabaugh, monitor: Mrs. Marie
Rice, sentinel: Mrs. Maxine Lo Logan,
gan, Logan, lecturer: Mrs. Je Aso Stokes
organist.

Baptist Vacation
Bible School
Benins On June 5

The annual Vacation Bib!e
School begins Friday, June 5, at
tile First Baptist Church of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights.
Elton Vickers is principal el
the achool this year wtth 'sttft
of departmental superinten6hns
and workers.
Me intermediate department is
headed by Mrs. George. Edginton
the Junior department by Mrs.
Curtis Darden, the primary. de department
partment department by Mrs. Carl Serger, the
primary department by MrA.
Wallace Brian, the beginner II de denartment
nartment denartment by Mrs. Ed Kinnett, the
beginner I department by Mrs.
Ronald Graham, and the nursery
department by Mrs. Melvin Bry Bryant,
ant, Bryant, A complete staff of 50 work workers
ers workers will he engaged in making this
a successful Vacation Bible
School.
Each year this traditionally large
school provides for the children of
the church and community two
weeks of Bible stories. games.
singing, handcraft, and good
times. Being one of the first
schools established on the Rh Rhmus
mus Rhmus it has progressed in method
and equipment endeavoring to pro provide
vide provide the best school possible.
The school begins on a Friday
this year with this designated as
Preparation Day. This iR !he
day when many details will he
taken care of to give a full two
weeks of study and recreation.
The public is invited to call the'
church for further information.

IT'S NOT TOO LATE

If you are not leaving the isthmus, make the most
o of your Summer Vacation. Combine pleasure with learn learn'
' learn' ing. Register with

DOROTII)

at her new Studio in the Knights of Columbus Ball.
Mrs. Chase offers the very finest training in Ballet
and Character, basic, intermediate & advanced. Tap with
the Style of a Rockette. Acrobatic & Tumbling for Boys
and Girls; Special classes for Kinder and Pre-school Tots.
Excellent Opportunity for older beginners (ages 11-15).
Rapid advancement with a professional polish for the
Student who plans her future in the Field of Dance.

t

iToiNikin

ox 341

Panama

Trustess to serve tor three years
are Mrs. Angelina Ng and Mrs.
Irene Bruza. Mrs. Elvira Brooks
and Mrs. Mary Dwyer are two
years' trustees and Mrs. Marjorie
Palmer and Mrs. Agnes 9imon,
one year.

Former Press Aide
Al Balboa Heights
Gels Detroit Post

Dorothy Jurney, former assist assistant
ant assistant press officer to Rufus Hardy
at Balboa Heights, has been trans transferred
ferred transferred in the Knight newspaper
chain from the Multi Herald to
the Detroit Free Press, it has been
learned here She has been wom woman's
an's woman's editor of The Herald for the
past nine years, and during that
time has won numeros awards for
her paper.
During her residence on the
Canal Zone in 1941 and 1942, Mrs.
Jurney contributed her taints to
a widely distributed guide book,
"Panama in Youl Pocket", which
was co authored by Evely ni
Moore. The booklet was published
by the USO, and was distHbuted
to thousands of visiting service servicemen
men servicemen during the war.
Before ioining The Herald staff
in 1946, Mrs. Jurney was assitant
city editor of the Washington, D.
C., Daily News.

Free World Will
Firmly Resist
Soviet Demands

WINFIELD, Kan. (UPI)---Deputy
Undersecretary of State Loy
W. Henderson 'said today the
free world will stand firm against
Soviet demands backed by missile
and nuclear threats.
He noted the United States has
iepeatedly it will not yield to
force or threats. Any such conces concession
sion concession on the part of the United
States, he said, would discourage
American Allies already subject
to heavy Communist pressures.
''The free world will not, I am
convinced, flinch or yield before
such threats," Henderson said in
an address at thq Southwestern
College graduation exercises.
Henderson blamed many of the
world's tensions on efforts of in international
ternational international Communism to stir up
trouble. He said the Communists
are active in Africa, Asia and
Latin America, trying to twist na nationalist
tionalist nationalist drives to Communist advantage.

French Govt.
Acts TO Avert
General Strike

PARIS (UPI) The government
today met the threat of wide widespread
spread widespread strikes this week by telling
French workers firmly that there
will not be any general pay hikes.
The policy of President Charles
de Gaulle's administration, e t
forth in a letter to employers and
labor leaders from Premier
Michel Debre, said, however, that
all wages would not be frozen at
the present level. It was an an answer
swer answer to the threat of a series of
protest strikes sceduled to begin
this week across the country.
The Socialist, Popular Republi Republican
can Republican and Communist Unions in the
country's nationalized gas a n d
electrical industries have ordered
a nation-wide strike Thursday.
Paris subway workers are set to
walk off the jobs Wednesday and
unions were threatening a strike
in some of Paris' low-price depart department
ment department stores. Several strike moves
were reported in other parts of
the country.

FRESH AS
ALL
OUTDOORS
CLOVERBLOOM
BUTTER

tint PANAMA AMERICAN AN INZVENDIINT latit

OMMIP

'MMZ;

LUNCHEON GUESTS Officers of the Nationalist, Chinese destroyer Nan Yang, which trans transited
ited transited the Canal last week, were guests of honor at a luncheon party at the Fort Amador Of Officers
ficers Officers Open Mess. Among those attending weer Peter K. M. Chen of the Chinese Embassy in
Panam, Capt. Yang Sung Chen, captain of the Nan Yang; Rear Adm. Lewis S. Parks, Com Commandant
mandant Commandant of the Fifitmentn Naval District; and capt. Kenneth W. Hines, Commanding Officer
of Rodman Naval Station.

1

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manger
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the
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Essential 27 Quotations 42 Polynesian
being 28 Mineral rocks cloth
Gave legally 29 Espouses 43 Persian poet.
Requires 31 Comfort Khayyam
Beneath 33 Marna 44 TOotball kick
Rat 38 Japanese 46 Noun 'unix
Hebrew emigres 47 Medley
MOULIN 40 Mcends 48 Seines
Loather strip 41 -- Kefauver 50 Cow's talk

Confirmation Of Strauss Predicted
Openly Today By Senate Republicans

- o
WASHINGTON (UPI) Senate
Republicans predicted publicly
today that the Senate wnt con confirm
firm confirm President Eisenhower's con controversial
troversial controversial nomination of Lewis L.
Strauss to be secretary of com commerce.
merce. commerce. Some key senators said pri privately,
vately, privately, however, that the issue is
still in doubt. One veteran sena senator,
tor, senator, undecided himself on how he
will vote, told newsmen he be believed
lieved believed Strauss "has had it."
But Sen. Hugh Scott (R-Pa.), a
member of the Senate Commerce
Committee which approved the
nomination by a one-vote margin
last week, said he expected Strauss
to win Senate confirmation "by a
fairly clear margin."
Sen. Jacob K. Javits (R-N.Y.)
also forecast a Strauss victory
after a "hard fought" struggle
"in my opinion,,the harder fought
the better."
He said an extended debate on
the nomination would show the
Democratic c h a r ge s against
Strauss cannot "be made to
stick."

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"I think the more the argument
takes place in the eyes of the
country," he said, "the more sure
will be his confirmation."
Scott coupled his prediction of
a Strauss victory with a denuncia denunciation
tion denunciation of what he termed a Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic "pattern of harassment"
against the President's nominees.
He cited opposition to the nomina2
tion of C. Douglas Dillon as un undersecretary
dersecretary undersecretary of state.
Sen. Kenneth B. Keating (11-
N.Y.) also accused the Democrats
of playing "stupid politics" in their
opposition to Strauss and to the
nominations of Clare Boothe Luce
to be ambassador to Brazil and of
Ogden Reid to be ambassador to
Israel.
"This irresponsible intrusion of
personal grudges," Keating said,
"is hurting the Senate's prestige
and thus is eroding Democracy."
Scott, Javits and Keating dis discussed
cussed discussed the President's nomination
troubles in three separate radio or
television interviews recorded here
for presentation over stations in
their own states.

SOCKETS AND ATTANMENTS

0018

WRENCHES
-

SCREWORIVIRS
tf)

. end many Mitts
511117

PANAMA AUTO
PHONE 3-4550

I

ail

firCARDSendeft

By OSWALD JACOBY
Writton for NIA Sorvico

Q---The bidding has been:
North East South Westi
I Pass loh Pass
2IP Pass 2 N.T. Pass i
3 Pass ?
You, South, hold:
AA1711 iI32 54 41K1712
What do you do?
APass or bid three no-truism).
It depends On how strong' you
think your pertnees two-heart
bid was.
TODAY'S QuEsTtoN
11 Your partner has opened one
1' diamond and second hand has
passed.
You hold:
AS7 VKISS K954 4A32
1 What do you do?
I Answer Tomorrow

f, -4

NORTH (D) 28
laC)1087
'Ai
AKJ873
42
WEST EAST
ifibIC3 54
19Q10785 ,9432
5 e Q4
4(49643 4KJ1052
SOUTH
dbAJI82
irK8
10982
SA7
Both vulnerable

North East Email
O Pass I
4 Pau 4 N.T.
5 r Pass 5 IIZ.
6 Pass gi
Pass Pass
Opening lead-414

West
Pass
Pass
Pass
Pau

A comment that is frequently
made at the bridge table is,' "Part "Partner!
ner! "Partner! I bid game. 1-low coUld you
try for a slam,"
After certain bidding sequences
thatcom ment is fully justified.
Thus if the bidding goes: one
heart, two hearts four hearts; or
one heart, one no-trump, four
heartsthe man who bids game
is saying In effect, "Partner I
have heard your bid and know
that your strength is limited. I
want to try for game on tnat
basis."
North's jump to four spades
with today's hand is an entirely
different kind of bid. In effect it
said, "I have heard your one
spade response to my diamond
opening and even if you have a
minimum I want to play game
South's hand was far better
than a minimum one spade re response.
sponse. response. In fact it was a full open opening
ing opening bid in itself. Hence, South
yas fully justified in checligng for
aces and then for kings. A small
slam seemed certain and a grand
slam was not outside the realm of
possibility.
Naturally enough, when North
showed only one king South con contented
tented contented himself with the small
slam and it was well that he did.
The trump finesse was wrong and
all he could make was six.

Two Films To Be
Shown At JWB
Through the courtesy of Pan
American Airways, two films.
"Castles and Castanets" and "So
Small My Island," will be shown
tonight at 7:30.
The first in the US0-.1WB film
captures the sights and sounds of
Spain from the Balearic Islands
to the snow-crowned mountains .1
round Granada. Along the way,
the camera catches the streets of
Savilla at Carnival time, the
splendor of Malaga, the dignity
1 of the monastery at Monstserrat
and the bull rings as well as the
6new hotels and ships of Madrid.
"So Small My Island" protrays
Japan from a scenic stand-point,
with all the delicate, cremonial
charm of Nippon.
The public is invited.

SWITCH TO COINS
SEOUL (UPDSouth Koreans
will start using coins Aug. 15 for
the first time since Nleir country
was liberated from Japa.n 14
years ago.

JOTTINGS IN PENCIL
Word from those on the scene
indicate Cary Grant and Kim No Novakwho
vakwho Novakwho are currently ilk Eu Europe
rope Europe really get a message from fromeach
each fromeach other. It's not all just pu publicity
blicity publicity s unt. .They're nailing
some pretty distinguished dreso
extras for "The Best of Every Everything."
thing." Everything." One day's shooting caught
Gen. Van Fleet entering the Sea Seagram
gram Seagram Building. Producer Jerry
Wald, who happens to know the'
general. penuaded him to sign a
release.
Red Nichols, who just began a
two-week romp at the Roundtable
with his famed "Five PennieS"
combo; figures to make over
$150,000 as his share of the Danny
Kaye flicker based on his life. And
of course the following change in
your scorecards, everybody: it's
no longer Mort Sahl vis-a-vis Phyl Phyllis
lis Phyllis Kirk. The new combination is
Phyllis and Bill Russo. Iron
Curtain authorities are concern concerned
ed concerned over a serious increase in al alcoholism
coholism alcoholism among the young peo people
ple people of Poland,Hungary and
Czechoslovakia, and may try to
curb it by passing strict lAWS gov governing
erning governing the sale of liquors in stores
and cages.

Jeff Chandler's final divorce pa papers
pers papers won't have the expected ef effect
fect effect on Esther Williams' private
life, friends think. They get the theimpression
impression theimpression that her romance with
Jeff is finished, and she might
even reconcile with her estranged
husband, Ben Gage. London
society, quite understandably, is
shocked by the theme of Sarah
Churchill's newest movie, "Ser "Serrious
rious "Serrious Charges." It's a provocative
picture, to put it mildly. Chris
Bastis was offered a fortune for
his Sea Fare Restaurant at 1st
Ave. and 57th St., but he refused
to move from the location, so
they're building a giatn apart apartment
ment apartment around his place.
The mystery of singer Rosette
Shaw's "disappearance" has been
solved. She eloped with Buddy
Boylan, Sherry Britton's ex-husband,
three weeks agoand want wanted
ed wanted to keep the happy news hush hushhush
hush hushhush for a while. Marlon Bran Brand
d Brand is wearing out his co-workers
at Paramount, but he seems to be
thriving on the schedule he's .es .established
tablished .established for "One-Eyed Jacks."
He gets up at 7:30 a.m. in 4he
dressing room apartment in
which he's living on the lot. goes
to the se' (as director) to line up
camera shots. puts on big makeup,
acts and directs until noon,
lunches in a projection room

Bridge lovers on the Pacific
side are being informed that du duplicate
plicate duplicate bridge shortly will be ini initiated
tiated initiated as the USO-JWB's latest
offering to servicemen, their fa families,
milies, families, and the general public of
the Canal Zone ind Panama.
Plans have been formularized
for couples interewted in duplicate
bridge to meet eadh Taesdav
evening at 7:30 at the IJSO-JINB
Armed Forces Service Center in
Balboa.
Through the courtesy of the oldAncon-Balboa
Bridge Association,
the eouipment which the club
formerly used is now available
for the new group. Of course, it
is hoped that those who previously
played duplicqte again vvill parti participate,
cipate, participate, as well as other interested
persons.
It is particularly wishes that
servicemen and their families will
take advantage of this latest USO USOJINTB
JINTB USOJINTB program, not only to enjoy
the pleasure of the game, but to
meet with and get to know people
of both the Canal Zone and Pane PaneMa.
Ma. PaneMa. The first meeting of this new
group will take place on Tuesday,
June 2 at 7:30 p.m.
Limited play will be possible
that evening. after a preliminary
discussion of future plans. method
of organizatim and general in introduction
troduction introduction of the procedures to
be followed.
Eusene Wolf of Panama will be
tournament director.

Meetinqs

Natural History Society
Dr. Marshall Hertig, medical en entomologist
tomologist entomologist at the Gorgas Memo Memorial
rial Memorial Laboratory, will be guest
speaker at a meeting of the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal Natural History So Society
ciety Society Wednesday evening at 8 in
the USO-JWS.
Dr. itertig has worked in va various
rious various phases of medical entomo entomology
logy entomology at the Gorges laboratory for
the past 16 years. During the Ko Korean
rean Korean conflict, he made an out outstanding
standing outstanding record as field director
of the hemorrhagic fever until for
the Armed Forces Epidemiologic Epidemiological
al Epidemiological Board.

NAIL POLISH
REMOVER

, M Mit list ,'

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY'
by Dorothy Killgallen

while checking the rushes from
the day before, then returns to
the cameras to work undl 7 p.m.
After a dinner break, le reliant
to the cutting room to edit the
flicker until aoout midnight. (Mar
lons due in Manhat an the first
week in Jane to start "The leugi
tive Mind" with Anna Magnanil...
will try again, only this time their
music will be aimed at a more
"commercial" audience.

Virginia McManus, the beauty
recently featured in New York
vice headlineb, has signed an ex exclusive
clusive exclusive personal management
contract with one of the newspa newspapermen
permen newspapermen who covered her case.
he'll byline a series of maga magazine
zine magazine articles and tour the national
lecture circuit. Her subject (all
very "sociological") will include
the Causes and Cures of Prostitu Prostitudin
din Prostitudin and Lesbianism Behind Bars.
Title war coming up? Two
shows called "Co tint Down" are
scheduled for Fall debuts. One's
a Broadway revue, the other a
TV series. .Living Music, a new
magazine to be launched soon, is
bound to create a bit of sensation.
It has a hole lb the middle and
you can review excerpts of new
by artists ranging from Leonard
Berns'ein to Thelonious Monk 13y
putting it on your home turnable
and flipping the pages. Added
marvel: It will sell for a mere
75 cents.

Billy Wilde r' enthusiastic
plans to bring "The Adventures
of Sherlock Holmes" to Broadway'
as a musical havebeen shattered.
He wanted Lerner and Loewe for
:he score (ea who.wouldn't?) and
although Lerner was reportedly
interested in the project, Loewe
is said to have issued a flat "NO"
on the grounds that Holmes and
Watson are too similar to Higgins
and Pickering of "My Fair Lady"
.Washington insiders feel that
President Eisenhower, after a ve very
ry very brief political flirtation with
Nelson Rockefeller, has decided
be was right the first time, and
Dick Nixon is now his top choice
for the next Republican presiden presidential
tial presidential candida'e.
Errol Flynn has charged the
title of his autobiography seven
times since he started writing.
The publishers are frantic trYint
to get him to setle on somethink
they can carry in the listings
given to salesmen who have to
oromote the boo. .The villa that
Iran rented right ou'side of Rome
is being shielded by a wall to pro protect
tect protect her from those enterprising
Italian newspapermen and photo.
graphersat her request.

Duplicate Bridge For Eveiyone
Stardiing Soon At MB-Balboa

---- 0 "-.-

by

Before the first meeting, it It
requested that all persons inter
ested register at the US0-.11,17t
either by calling personally or te
lephoning the office at Balboa
1072.

NY Judge Want
Narcotics Chief
Anslinaer Fired

NEW YORK (UPI) A top New i
York judge said yesterday Federal
Narcotics Commissdoner Harry J.
Anslinger should be fired because i
.
,
of his handling of the narcotics
problem in the United States. .(
Chief Magistrate John M. Mur- ,1
tagh, who superAises 53 magis magistrates
trates magistrates in New York, said reform
At i
in the handling of narcotics prob- ,,
lems should be started with the 1
retirement of Anslinger and his
replacement "with a distinguished
public health administrator of vi- I
,sion and perception." W
The magistrate called for An- 0
1:
slinger's retirement at a news
conference and in a new book to ..I
be published today titled, "Who
Live in Shadow." Murtagh wrote
the book in collaboration with Sara
Harris, a professional writer who 1,
also collaborated with the jurist 4 0
on an earlier book. b,
,
Murtagh said congress has re- i
fused to recognize the tieup be- ,,
tween the underworld and narcot-
ies addiction. He said Congress
had "accepted the word of our
i
commissioner of narcotics and has
ignored the advice of knowledge knowledgeble
ble knowledgeble doctors, psychiatrists. educe- 14
tors, social workers and lawyers"
in desling with the problem. pi
Murtagh said the public should
demand a "complet, change it. 401i
federal policva policy that sinc
1930 has been advanced a,ti
i J
promoted by Commissioner Harry 11
J. Anslingnr." f
The magistrite said that instead
of nano and jailing narcotics ad.
diets, clinics should be st up with
federal funds to proviee nar-
cotics userg with enough drugs to .00
keep them from buying them from
1
underworld sources.

1

4

AA

4 E0

1811 MIME MANN
MUM MEM WM
MEM IIMMENNIMM
AMMAMMINAMMEM
AMMAAAMIN
MAMISAMMINAMA
AMINAMEMMAMM.
AMMEMMEMOMMIN
MMEMMIUMWAMMIN
MIMMEMEN
digIAMMAIMMONMM
AMMOMAMMM MEM
MIME AMMOVAMM
MINN 211011 Min

l' Your partner has opened one that evening. after a preliminary jive in Shadow." Murtagh wrote
., Mrs. Chase offers the very finest training in Ballet
the bookainperooftleasbs?ornaatilonwwir ittehr Swarlao 't1
'4 and Character, basic, intermediate & advanced. Tap with IN
0 0 CO P E E Mil. f 1
1' diamond and second hand has discussion of future plans. method
Passed. of organizatim and general in.
the Style of a Rockette. Acrobatic & Tumbling for Boys You hold:
447 VILJS8 K954 tlf.AS2 'ollaborated with the jurist 4 0
' and Girls; Special classes for Kinder and Pre-school Tots. 1' it 1.1 ( Halasorrise
vt
,
be'rodfiotentoiownedof the procedures to
on an earlier book. .t
Excellent Opportunity for older beginners (ages 11-15i. i What do you do?
.,
Murtagh said congress has re- t
.
(:-d ED HAND
.
Rapid advancement with a professional polish for the SETS AND 110XES fused to recognize the tieup be be.,
., be., I a
.
Answer Tomorrow ',
Student who plans her future in the Field of Dance.
0111111011EO tween the underworld and narcot narcot..g
..g narcot..g I 0 t o uErunlemn ee n Wt di ifr :eft oPr a. nama will be
,
, .m;r.-. i ics addiction. He said Congress
,
; i
pg OTO.,....00.1.a, t
'!,' To0Ls had "accepted the word of our
)
vd
....4...;:t..--r,..115.,,,. Two Films To Be Meetinos
commissioner of narcotics and has
. FRESH AS ,.,...."2,1,.....,0:.,or
,,..mittlit,- .,
t-,,,...- -, Shown At JWB Natural History Society ignored the advice of knowledge knowledgeDr.
Dr. knowledgeDr. Marshall Hertig, medical en- hie doctors, psychiatrists. educe-
,il
.
Here at headquarters for tomologist at the Gorges Memo- tors, social workers and lawyers"
, Get the one and only ALL PROTO quality hand 11,1,ti,jo,, oriter,- 006o ..
I' .1) ::,,,',',.':- rial Laboratory, will be guest in dealing with the problem. piti
,,
Through the courtesy of pan speaker at a meeting of the Pa- Murtagh said the public should
American Airways, two films.
, GERM-FIGHTING TOOTHBRUSH OUTDOORS tools you will find all
SOCKETS AND ettectimeNTS "Castles and Castanets" and nama Canal Natural History So- demand a "complete change It. -Wit
,,
Small My island," will be sho'WSn'a ciety Wednesday evening at 8 in federal policva policy that itine, ',
t(
the USO-JWB. 1930 has been advanced anQ il4
0 0 1 8 tonight at 7:30. Dr. Dertig has worked in va- promoted by Commissioner Harry W
, Reaches you Surgically Sterile?
CLOVERBLOOM -A
captures the sights and sounds of rkma I
Made to stay Actsvoly Ants- 00 The first in the USO-JWB film phases of medical entomo- J. Anslinger."
, ooptc lut up to 4 months on owl
53,011111111
Spain from the Balearic Islands logy at the Gorgas laboratory for The magistrate said that Instead
aillitiligitaam, Inhibits or destroys ALL types BUTTER tYtwi nfl3eyenssccfhrcetws .adli i nvudes re sse :t cofryr; t. ni: nn et
is designed to give better,
w'
to the snow-crowned mountains a- the past 16 years. During the Ko- of nano and jailing narcotics ad-
',
,I )0004
-Ivo
round Granada. Along the way, rean conflict, he made an out- diets, clinics should be st up with
1" ti of germs that fall on or hold to at I
safer, longer service. WRENCHES 3
standing record as field director federal funds to proviee nitr nitre
e nitre 'If r. it Come in and let us helpyou t2;2---- agazz:..0----
Savilla at Carnival time, the
the camera catches the streets of of the hemorrhagic fever until for cotics users with enough drugs to kP
.., select the ones you need.
, ,,,,,4,,
, '' ''' It's the '05 ,,,i -----1' splendor of Malaga, the dignity the Armed Forces Epidemiologic- keep them from buying them from
of the monastery at Monstserrat al underworld sources.
i';""),---- ILL:,....zaw.
4, PROTO means Hoard.
A --,15, Isi c -etv-,...doce'I
,
and the bull rings as well as the 1 .i
.., 4
' 41d 14(4::
. .. r .: i ' PROfessional SCREW DRIVERS ,new hotels and ships of Madrid.
---
V.1.611.100A NAIL POLISH
.- , ,, NEW ,N covslitscro TOols! "So Small My Island" protrays
Japan from a scenic stand-point, REMOVER
.. e- i --
,-- -----
4 ft I,' so B 11 t , with all the delicate, cremonial
. ,i.. ,,
. '' ; i'lli 1111 I I S
charm of Nippon.
, ... end many Mitts
. ,
'''' Dr. West s Igal 0;14'4- rijIal SW The public is invited. by
, r ,P 113 ,:' MU 1 s wig ,..smonammannummommunnow
i '. is ,th .0, ?MA
SWITCH TO COINS
---- 4 1 "gt ----
,
i:PM ' ,to f AN UV Miracte-Tutt 690j SEOUL (UPI)South Koreans
1 , i
LI t Ins I tal iiiiiij
1 1
PANAMA AUTO will start using coins Aug. 15 for ,.., ..,,....-
- r the first time since Pheir country mg matimillommomim
'A .4' ' PHONE 3-4550
,
was liberated from Japan 14
,
- -- ,- --- --- --------------- years ago 4.t
. ,',., ,''
',: .'''''
t
,
', 4 ?'
'',' le
,,
,4,
4
,
,
,
,
, ,
, , , ,
. , , ,
..
.41401444444-4-4--- -.a...a.... ...,
.444.4.4444.40444..444.4....14.444.0.4.44,4444.1.....404.............. .. ,b4.,. ..,..-4. -, ... .,
..

,
SOC
,
Je
ENGAGEMEN
RICHARD III
Miss Julia
Harrisburg. P
bride of Riau
n.
The bride
the Canal Zor
Tuscarora Pip
Mr. Libby
and the late V
uated from th
. U.S. Army Orc
the Newark C
Chrity Card G
To Lunch At
The Chrity
Balboa Women
a covered dis
held Thursday
country home
Earl Schillings
Reservations
with Mrs. Gr.,
1488, or Mrs. L
11-4890
Ouclick NCO V
Plan Special h
A special m
Gulick NCO Vk
held Tuesday
the cocktail lo
All members a
Balboa Woman'
Board Mooting
A board meet
Woman's Club
tesdav morning
Of the ITS0 JW
Ali board m
to be present
for the new du
cussed and vot
Doctors' Wives
The Doctors
five a general
Tuesday mornil
Quarry Heights
4
,
t
MEX,
A4

.,.-4..,P4..
- , ,..
,
,
,, .-'- -
, - 1 - . , ,
,
,
, ,
,
w, PAG I POUR -'
'i-:! tint MASER AMIlltiCitn -- AN nOrsttanter MA! ittritititts Mxbit, MAT Is, OA ';',..
,
.
; 7
, ,ine
- Y
C ,
Sod a and 011terwie ear 34 1
.
'D
I
.,
" THE .VOICE OF
. n.
J
' ir ..571allerg Panama
,.
4rt:L, BROADWAY
.
,, ....so,i
i:. I. il em,.... ,n.,..,.,, &AL, g.tim .1 5.1 J.L1 L arnill p.,,,A h, L..i. il.4. r :,v:: : ,.,,:, : ',i .,'..::
, 4f tr 4,,,t ,,Aie,0:1 3 ..., ,
,. )rta. ( :' ,: ,::.x:,,,,-i.1,:;:.':,,,,,-,,,,!,r :::,.: .,,,,..r,:i.::.,..
k '-, r,
:: f4 ,..sy , .:q".,: '''::e-.41..;-...!:4,,C...:',:,,O.7.,7,:.,?1ZZ,
,
' -A ail la mama" 4 1.4.L., aka, Panama 24 ;1740 ott diO 74 I laimma 8:00 anti 10 a.m. antt ' ' ::'',':u.: k,: if,;:',414,: ,tiOli: i4 fi'::::::V.;., by Dorothy KillFallen
A
, , 4 ,,, ,,:.,,, ,,:,,..!: : f,: ,,,,p,,,,:,,,ib.,,,,,,.:,:,
,
,, ,, ,,,,,,;0 ,:::,t .,,,,,,,,?, 41.,:::0,,,,,,,
,
, ,--1:tr.,', o; ., O-L i ,i,i,'Aig .;
ENGAGEMENT OF MISS JULIA BRINKLEY, ii
, Trustess to serve for three yearti ,....,,,, :,,:-?. '', ,',t ',.,;::4 4:::,::W:'4,;::'& r:
',.. while checking the rushes from
r; RICHARD LIBBY ANNOUNCED BY HER PARENTS are Mrs. Angelina Ng and Mrs. Ie 'tg '':$4,',:1;14::1!!:::, :, i ,,?:,,
the day before, then returns to t el
eCiLicene the cameras to work un-il 7 P-m.
Irene Brute. Mrs. Elvira Brooks
and Mrs. Mary Dwyer are two .:' x 1
, Oise Julia F. Brinkley, daughter of Mrs. Marie M. Geiswite of
r., I ,. I
' : ,,, r,',;
No- After a dinner break, le returne
i..,?::
' Harrisburg, Pa., and S. D. Brinkley of Balboa, will become the years' trustees and Mrs. Is 4 1
ar.,or.is . ,;.';;;;::,':4W' yN GtGh8ro a. a Del Nt 011 nt In cil i t hNic i m
., bride of Richard William Libby in a wedding planned for August Palmer and Mrs. Agnes Simon,
- :n '','':rf',.,, ro really get a message from. flicker until a000t midnight. ( ar
' ye, vak who are currently in Eu- to the cutti. ng room to edit mthe
.-... n. one year. t ,- --,, ;;;,,: ',;A,,,z
, The bride-elect was graduated from Balboa High School and 0, ,,,,, .,.,
,. the Canal Zone Junior College, and is presently employed by the' le w '' ';'," bli it s unt. .They're nailing week in Jane to start The Fugi Fugi,:
,: Fugi,: ;,:,,', ; ,,,,i,-,, each other. It's not all just a pu- lons due in Manhatan the first
. ,, 4s c y
, retty distinguished drese tive Hind" with Anna Magnani)...
Tuscarora Pipe Line Co., Ltd., in Harrisburg. tamer Press Aide .,,,.,,, 23,,,:,,, stone P
, , ,..,,,,,0
.
Mr. Libby is the son of Mrs. M. S. Libby of Morristown, NJ., a extras for The Best of Every- will try again, only this time their
'''7'''''' thing." One day's shooting caught music will be aimed at a more
, --wZ1;
1 '' and the late William Smythe Libby, Nashville, Tenn. He was grad- ..,?.;,:: : : :. ::;r w.,,i,;,,,,..-44K,ff,
Al Balboa Heights ' ' :- -A -- ''''-":'" 3 Gen. V
'''',;0.0 an Fleet entering the Sea- "commercial" audience.
uated from the Somerville, N.J., High School and served with the
:, ,,-2.A' gram Building. Producer Jerry i
'' '. ,A.:''?:. inWdiocradtaji3leTrosTm:
,
U.S. Army Ordnance at Fort Clayton. He presently is studying at r ::'?.,,,0,04mr?':"":.,,,,i,4: -,:::oe-ort,4,A :., :, ,i,::"'''.4, Wald, who happens to know the Virg nut McManus, the beauty
,
the Newark College of Engineering, Newark, N.J. ..A,':',,A,.,4-ve, far" ": :,,:500- 'I', g neraL persuaded him to sign a recently featured in New York m. 4
:! Gels Detroit Post ,,,.::, ,,,,,,,;,,,,,,,,,,, ,::,.,, gr
-,.',;;;;.F"':' ''',-,,:,
.:. ., V : ,:..:::', release. vice headlineb, has signed an ex
Chrity Card Group Mrs. Millie Blumberg ',4:::::1:44,',",0 Red Nichola, who just began a elusive personal management
:-,',, ,',,, 0,',1 two-week romp at the Roundtable contraet with One of the newspa newspaTo
To newspaTo Lunch At Wedewood I To illo Feted At Tea Dorothy Jurney, former assist- .,,:,;,:.;4:;, illev.,01,,,,, e: 72,,,V.,MW .r:k,''.f,,,L.,V:ir,,,,r70,,:.. ':,,.:,:,;i:':
ant press officer to Rufus Hardy ?.,,,:siiii,2,.:' .-'':.:4...::.,X)0,,,n'Akti,a4;leiirV.' '''.0';'',.);'...:::':'::::::'''' ''''',,,A,7 with his famed "Five Pennies" permen who covered her case.
The Chrity Card Group of thel The board of directors of WIZO at Balboa Heights, has been trans- Itr-" .., ',..',':-''"?'f'iii.,VATAV4. ",.,''"r4M4k::t '''''''W4'.'Atr-., ';'''.4.'''''''
.
,,,
Balboa Women's Club has plannedl will offer a farewell tea Wednes, ferred in the Kni ht news a er ''' .;;; ::'0"'":::00"'".0:1011;W:0,,5':41.7';.4407...441,1r?' ,,, 7,w, ' ' ' '1 ',,,,,ve;,;,-,,,'.. combo; figures to make over he'll byline a series of maga,p,,,,,-.,,,,,
$150,000 as his share of the Danny zine articles and tour the national
, a covered dish luncheon to be day afternoon in honor of the chain from the Mafmi Herafd P to '44.1- ': '''U';1?A444;4"::'''"":".4 ...'4"'Va'4"44'
,0;'' xi,; Kaye flicker based on his life. And iecture lreult. Her subject (all
held Thursday at Wedgewood, the president, Mrs. Millie Blumberg, the Detroit Free Press, it has been
country home of Mr. and Mrs. who is moving to Colon. The event learned here She has been wont- of course the following change in very "sociological) will include
LUNCHEON GUESTS Officers of the Nationalist, Chinese destroyer Nan Yang, which trans- your scorecards, everybody: it's the Causes and Cures ofiProstitu ofiProstitu1.
1. ofiProstitu1. tlin and Lesbianism Beh nd Bars.
,, Earl Schillings. is planned for 2 p.m. at the Fort an's editor of The Herald for the ited the Canal last week, were guests of honor at a luncheon party at the Fort Ainador Of- no longer Mort Sahl vis-a-vis Phy I
,p Amador Officers Club. past nine years and during that ficers Open Mess. Among those attending weer Peter K. M. Chen of the Chinese Embassy In lis Kirk. The new combination
Reservations should be made All members are invited to at- time has won nu'meros awards for is 'ritle war coming up? Two
,1 Panam, Capt. Yang Sung Chen, captain of the Nan Yang; Rear Adm. Lewis EL Parks, Com- Phyllis and Bill Russo. . Iron shows called "Cent Down" are
with Mrs. Grover Luce, Balboa
, tend.
1488, or Mrs. Lois Adler, Panama, her paper. mandant of the Fifitmenth Naval District; and Capt. Kenneth W. Hines, COmmanding Officer Curtain authorities are concern- scheduled for Fall debuts. One's ,44
During her residence on the
Canal Zone in 1941 and 1942, Mrs. of Rodman Naval Station. ed over a serious increase in al- a Broadway revue, the other a
2-4890. Guests At Panamente gyaoruyn ving Music, a new
Among recent goests 'at the --- -- vigaKboggi g Peanc1- mTVaglaegriine:. to. .13Lie 'launched soon, is
,
Ouclick NCO Wives Panamonte Inn in Boquete have Jurney contributed her talents to
a widely distributed guide book, Answer to Previous Puzzle w
Plan Special Meeting been Mrs. Olga de Echandi. Mrs. Blank Expressions nrioninuo pgrliqr-ir-IE-1 0 IPronogd Ht hull
. till'-- --1k91 Czechoslovakia, and may try to bound to create a bit of sensation.
' p"lehciliosmf
A special meeting of the Fort Bice de Benedictis, Mr. and Mrs. a
"Panama in Youi Pocket", which NEW:1101Eilt.1 Eformlnlill-9 v'jf slW curb it by passing strict lAWS g0V- It has a hole lb the middle and
-,O
Gulick NCO Wives Club will be Jose Joaquin Peralta, Miss Rosa m
w s co authored by E v e I y n VFW h-iit-Arl 011rIsiiiiie.Niell t 0 erning the sale of liquors in stores you can review excerpts of new
held Tuesday evening at 7:30 in ore. The booklet was published ACROSS 2 Farrar 1DraLTAINIIDIF-30111121Ar-Jr1 and ca ges. by artists ranging from Leonard
,,,, na Peralta, Mr. and Mrs. Manuel ociuerlaux3 Berns'ein to Thelonious Monk by
the cocktail lounge of the club, by the USO and was distHbuted 4 "In the -- of doos DEAL
Campos, Mr, and Mrs. Franco 1 in the mr9olunirimoNinkinoweiti
,.. All members are urged to attend. Eduarte, Mrs. Pillar de Ulloa, to thousands of visiting service- manger the old apple ri-multinaromuleriminnog Jeff Chandler's final divorce pa- putting it on your home turnable i
By OSWALD JACOBY
., men during the war. tree" EirsifilaWitieramrrini pers won't have the expected ef- and flipping the pages. Added
Mrs. Celia Tamayo, all of Costa Before ioini 4 Health resorts
Salim' Woman's Club ng The Herald staff 5 Cornbread riElkilliElriFittrit4P1011.3 Written for NIA Service feet on Esther Williams' private marvel: It will sell for a mere
Rica. 8 Dreadful 6 Fine ploor-itgriB life, friends think. They get the--75 cents.
Board Mooting in 1946, Mrs. Jurney was assitant 12 Marta 7 Dry. Ike Wine ti-AtzliZIOURVIninnostartlemia
A board meeting of the BBalboa city editor of. the Washington, D. impression that her romance with
Catholic Daughters 13 Hearth and RE-1111111Mri n. Elmri.. mu 4
8 Entrances
Woman's Club will be held Wed- C., Daily News. 111MILICIEln r-ir-maimPro NORTH (D) 28 Jeff is finished, and she might Billy W i I d e r' s enthusiastic
Name New Officers 9 Preposition
oesday morning at 9 in the library riE311.0.ffiri rgokiimrtr5 daQ1087 even reconcile with her estranged plans to bring "The Adventures
14 Individuals
The Catholic Daughters of AMP- lo Organ part
. el A i husband, Ben Gage. . London of Sherlock' Holmes" to Broadway
15 Admitted to 11 Euential
Of the ITSO-JW8. Free World Will 4PAKJ873 society, quite understandably, is as a musical havebeen shattered.
Heti, Court 874, M e t last w,eek to 27 Quotations 42 Polynesian
the being 28 Mineral rocks cloth
- All board members are urged elect officers for the forthcoming 4 8 shocked by the theme of Sarah He wanted Lerner and Loewe for
to be present in order that plan term. F.
irmly Resist le Humorous 17 Gave legally 29 Espouses
tales 19 Requires 31 Comfort 43 Persian poet.
Khayyam WEST EAST Churchill's newest movie, "Ser- :he score (as who wouldn't?) and
arv Prey was named
for the new club year can be dis- mrs m 18 Asperge 23 Beneath 33 Marner 44 Football kick dIS K 3 ith 5 4 rious Charges." It's a provocative although Lerner ivas reportedly
cussed and voted upon. grand regent Officers serving with Soviet Demands 20 Eat awaY 24 Rat --. 38 Japanese 48 Noun 'unix ,Q10765 er9432 picture, to put it mildly. Chris interested in the project, Loewe
her will be Mrs Cynthia Lyew
. . 21 Sheltered side 25 Hebrew ornieres ei Medley 5 6 0 4 Bastis was offered a fortune for is said to have issued a flat "NO"

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, MONDAY, Mitt 23, 1959

WASHINGTON (UPI) Vice
President Richard 114 Nixok.was
described today.t, as unperturbed
by the plaits of other Republicans
to enter the name of- New York
Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller in New
Hampshire's GOP presidential pri primary.
mary. primary. It was learned reliably that Nix Nixon
on Nixon would make no change in his
immediate plans for 1960 as a re result
sult result of the statement by R e p.
Stuyvesant Wainwright (R N.Y.)
that Rockefeller supporters will
enter the governor's name in the
March 8 primary.
The vice president's intimates
said it simply was too early for
Nixon to make any decision',
about entering or not ente.ring pri primaries.
maries. primaries. However, most political observ observers
ers observers believed that, one way or the
other, the front running Nixon Is
likely to be oi. the ballot in New
Hampshire, where President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower got his first big pt'sh for
the 1952 GOP nomination.
Nixon to date has made no plans
for any pre-primary appearances
in New Hampshire, his office said.
While this tioes not rule out other
engagement's, he now plans to be
represented by someone else at
Exeter, N. H.. on June 26 when
he is to receive an awArd there.
The following day, June 27, the

,-' 0

iHE INTERMEDIATE GIRL SCOUT TROOP No. 28 and Brownie Troops 63 and 67, Curundu, pose at a court of awards and Brownie fly-up ceremony held recently. Back row, left to right are: Eve Stephan, Gene Holcomb, Eliza
beth Culbert, Cindy Atkins, Florincfa Beechner, Sheila Holcroft, Carolyn White law, Diana Bembenek, Mrs. T. J. B)mbenek, Brownie Leader, Ruth Reinmiller, Penny Lee, Judf McClelland, Marjorie Seiler, Janie New, Mary Jean Brady.-
Rebecca Chancey, Margaret New, Aymee Lugo, Aurea Velez, Mrs. Robrt M. Donley, Neighborhood Chairman; Zelda ..lonzalez, Mrs. R. A. Botzenmayer, Brownie Leader: Patti Bittel, Carolyn Price, Cathy Price, Leisa Atkins, Me Bride
:ash, Ecia Beechner, Lorain Worsham, Mrs. Robert S. Atkins, Leader of Intermediate Scout Troop 28; Gricelda Vasnick, Vicky McCoy, Janie Holsters, Mary Redding, and Diana Cobb. First row, left to right: Teresa Bembenek, Cathie
Murdaugh, Sandra Laird, Nancy Garner, Margie 011ar, Sue Ann Smith, Glenda Garner, Regina Gasped, Sherry Botzenmayer, Alicia Rodriguez, Elizabeth Stetier, Beverly Sener, Florence Torbert, Shirley Fontaine, Louise Ann. Julian,
Frances Piaia, Martha Velez, and Debbie McClelland.

Nixon Appears Unshaken By Plans
For Rockefeller in NY Primary

vice president will be at Messina,
My., to met Queen 4izabeth on
American' soil cilliring her atten'
ance at'the St. Lawrence Seaway
ceremonies.
NixOn's office said he had not
agreed to speak in New Hamp Hampshire
shire Hampshire in September, as reportedly
urged by Sen. Styles Bridges (R (RYE.).
YE.). (RYE.). But as the vice president's July
trip to Russia becomes more
clearly defined in scope, and as
his calendar advances, the're could
be announcements of politically politically,
, politically, pignificant engagements in New
Hampshire and elsewhere.
Sen. Hugh Scott (R-Pa.) predict predicted
ed predicted today NiX011 probably will
win the presidential nomination on
the first ballot "quite likely by
acclamation." He added that a
Nixon Rockefeller ticket would
be stronger than any other in eith either
er either party.
Scott gave his views in a weekly
television prbgram in which he
appeared with Sen. Joseph S.
Clark (D-Pa.).
Sen.' Kenneth B. Keating (R (RN.Y.)safti
N.Y.)safti (RN.Y.)safti on his own TV program
that either Rockefeller or Nixon
would "make a great president"
and that New York's GOP conven convention
tion convention delegation will "be united."
He said it was too early to tell
who will win, or if there will be
contest.

TOMORROW NIGHT'S PERFORMERS Duo-pianists Yvette and Ricardo Leacock (left), the
children of jazz pianist Dolores Leacock, and teenage ballet dancer Brenda go through a dress
rehearsal for tomorrow night's performance at the Central Theater, under th? sponsorship of
Club Altamira. Yvette and Ricardo are shown with their tutor Prof. Hans Janowitz. Tickets
for the concert will be on sale the theater's box office all day tomorrow.

Airline Hosiess
Saves Cap lain
From Long Fall

1 PHOENIX, Arizv,(UPIA pret pretty
ty pretty airlines hostess was credited
today with saving the pilot of
her plane by grabbing onto him ;n
front of a door which flew open
while the plane was in flight.
Station agent Vernon Crawley
of Phoenix said Capt. George
Graham of Denver was knocked
to his knees in front of the door
when it flew open but that stew stewardess
ardess stewardess Carol Hanna, 20, of Den Denver,
ver, Denver, grabbed him to keep him in
the plane.
The incident occurred 10 min
utes north of Prescott at 6,000 feet
on the flight of a Frontier Airlines
DC3 saturday from Denver to
Prescott. Passengers and crew
members lauded Miss Hanna's ac action.
tion. action. Graham's cockpit warning light
had gone on to indicate the door
was not secured. When he started
to tug it closed, the door flew wide
open and Graham was knocked to
his knees, Crawley said:
Miss Hanna, a stewardess only
four months, minimized her part.
"It happened so fast I really
don't know what happened,"
said. "I just wanted to make suke
he didn't fall out."

FBI Lynching (Wiz
Halted; Statement
Expected From D. C

POPLARVILLE, Miss. (UPI)
There was an apparent lull today
in the FBI investigation of the
lynching of Mack Charles Parker
amid unconfirmed reports an an announcement
nouncement announcement would be made soon
from Washington.
There was little activity on the
part of the 40 FBI agents who
have been here sioce shortly after
the abduction of the 23 year old
Negro by a hooded mob from the
Pearl River Court.), Jail 28 days
ago. Parkers' bullet-riddled body
was later found in the Pearl
River.
The FBI here, as usual, had no
comment today on a report it was
winding up i's investigation and
that chances of federal prosecu prosecution
tion prosecution of the case were slim.
A Justice Depar.ment spokes spokesman
man spokesman in Washington earlier said
there were at least two federal
law violations in the lynching:
Conspiracy to injure a person in
the exercise of his constitutional
rights, and the unjusi punishment
of a person because of his race or
color.
Justice Department attorneys
were reportee studying informa information
tion information collected by the FBI to deter determine
mine determine chances of successful prose prosecution
cution prosecution under the laws.
Use of-- the fed4ral Lindbergh
kidnap law appeared to have been
ruled out when the body was
found on the Mississippi side of
the Pearl River indicating it
would be difficult to prove it had
been transported across state
lines.
If the FBI were to pull out
handing over evidence gathered ;n
its investigation to local authori authoriles,
les, authoriles, Gov. J.P. Coleman has said
the lynchers would be prosecuted
to the full extent of the law. In
the Parker case, that would be
murder.
It was believed county deputies
would then make the arress
probably with the assistance of
the state highway patrol.

ACCUSE HERTER

LONDON (UPI) The Com Communist
munist Communist New China News Agency
(NCNA( has accused Secr e etary
tary etary of State Christian Herter of
"conference blackmail" at Ge Geneva.
neva. Geneva. It said the U.S. official's
statement that "if developmentl
here justify it, we will be ready
to participate in a summit meet meeting;
ing; meeting; otherwise not" constituted an
attempt to blackmail Russia into
accepting the Western package
plan.

I,
te4,0.44,,00k.-494,044kiwookow.tite;

TRE PANAMA AMERICAN ip. AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

11

40.

BROWNIE FLY-UP Brornies of Troop 61 and parents watch the flaw ceremony at the recent Brownie Fly-Up in Margarita
Gymnas;um. Jayne Yokum curies the American flag with Karen Hammond as her guar14. and Nancy Huldtquist carries the
troop flag.

- 0

Segregation issue Hits Rabbit Punch;
Kid Boot Of Alabama Library Shelves 1

NEW YORK (UPI) A child- integration and pro segregation
n's picture book about the mar- books and those which might be
age of a white rabbit and a considered offensive for reasons
ack rabbit has been removed of morality or obscenity"Lolita'
om the open shelves of Alabama is one of those.
iblic libraries because of segre- "The Rabbits' Wedding' joined
itionist criticism. them after it was attacked in the
Garth Williams, author and il- Montgomery Home News, a pub pubstrator
strator pubstrator of "The Rabbits' Wed- lication of the local chapter of the
ng,'. intended for children un- White Citizens Council.

ren's picture book about the mar marriage
riage marriage of a white rabbit and a
black rabbit has been removed
from the open shelves of Alabama
public libraries because of segre segregationist
gationist segregationist criticism.
Garth Williams, author and il illustrator
lustrator illustrator of "The Rabbits' Wed Wedding,'
ding,' Wedding,' intended for children un under
der under five years old, said he was
"completely unaware that ani animals
mals animals with white fur such as whqe
mice, white horses, polar bears,
white rabbits, white dogs and
others were considered blook rela relations
tions relations of white human beings."
Williams said in a statement
issued through his publishers, Har Harper
per Harper and Brothers, that he had
intended "no political signifi
came" in the book. He gave the
rabbits contrasting colors for pic pictorial
torial pictorial reasons he said.
Emily Wheelock Reed, director
of the Alabama public library ser service
vice service division, said in Montgomery
that the book had been put on
the reserve shelf where the pub public
lic public can get it by request only.
Williams said "it was written
for children from two to five who
will understand it perfectly. It
was not written for adults who
will not understand it because it
is only about a soft furry love
and has no hidden messages of
hate.'
Other books on Alabama library
reserve shelves include both pro

for that clean,
AT fresh. feeling

AROUND
THE
CLOCK

in three beitutiful -decorator colors!

The article was carried under
the headline: "What your children
read-what's good enough for rab rabbits,
bits, rabbits, should do for mere humans.'
It made no overt criticism of the
book but simply reproduced its
text, and said it was "now mak making
ing making the rounds of polite parlor
small talk in Montgomery.
The nublication said the "beaut "beautifully
ifully "beautifully illustrated' book was "not
in stock at privately owned book
stores in Montgomery. It is only
being promoted by the tax-uonorted
state of Alabkma public li library
brary library system."
Harpers said they had been ot otified
ified otified of similar criticism in Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, Fla.
Miss Reed said she bad been
surprised by the interpretation
Placed on the colors of the rab rabbits.
bits. rabbits. and "personally, I like the
book.'
Her directive to librarians said
that "in view of the troubled times
in which we live we decided to
withdraw the book from circulation.'

FLORIDIANS TOUR BERLIN

BERLIN (UPI) A group of
Florida business and civic leaders
Yesterday made a bua tour of the
Soviet sector of Berlin.
The touring Floridians arrived
here by air from Budapest after
an capital. They were scheduled
to fly to Paris tomorrow.
The group is headed by Ralph
Renick, president of the Radio
Television news Directors Assn.,
and vire president of Tv Station
wry.' at Miami. 1

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PAG E 11X

Pirates. Win:. ,fif.th ,Straight To Get 0:6

'

Bucs Third 4 Games Back;
Hector Lopez Helps KC Whip
Chisox With Four RBI's
-
By FRED DOWN

-
; YEW YORK, May 25
nut the Pittsburgh Pirates
League pennant race!
They're in third place only lour
games out of first placetheir
exact position a year ago atter
38 games when they were shaping
up as the league's surprise con contender.
tender. contender. The pirates lost five straight to
start. this season but they've made
up a;1 that lost time thanks to a
five-game winning streak that
started May 20the day alter
maq.ger Danny Murtaugh issued,
a win-or else ultimatum. 1
The Pirates completed a quick
jump. from sixth to third pii.ce
yesterda when they beat thi.?,
Cincinnati Reds, 2-1 and 5-4 in
10 innings. They won both games
in the last inningthe opener on
Danny Kravitz' ninth-innig dou doubie
bie doubie ad the nightcap on a 10th 10thinning
inning 10thinning double by Smoky Burgess.
The second Place San Francis Francisco
co Francisco .Glants also picked up
ground on front running Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee by beating the Los An Angeles
geles Angeles Dodgers, 6-1. The Braves
beat the Philadelphia Phi Hies,
8-3, after losing their opener to
ex-teammate Gene Conely,
and the St. Louis Cardinals' de defeated
feated defeated the Chicago Cubs, 7-3.
The Cleveland Indians widened
their, American League lead to
one full game with a split ot a
doulileheader with the Detroit Ti Tigers,
gers, Tigers, winning, 3-2, and losing, 6-3.
The Kansas City Athletics downed
the Chicago White Sox, 8-6, the
Baltimore Orioles shaded the New
York Yankees, 2-1, after losing
the first game, 9-0, and the Wash Washington
ington Washington Senators routed the Boston
Red 'Sox, 8-3.
The Pirates rallied for two runs
in the bottom of the ninth of the
opener to give Ron Kline his fourth
victory. The tying run scored on
pinch-hitter Ted Kluszewski's
fielder's choice and Kravitz fol followed
lowed followed with the game-winning doa doable
ble doable off Brooks Lawrence. Rocky
Nelson tied the night cap with a
two-run homer in the ninth and
Burgess' 10th-inning double ena enabled
bled enabled Ron Blackburn to gain his
first win. Bob Purkey was the
loser.
Jack Sanford posted his sixth
victory for the Giants who blasted
12 hits including homers by Or Orlando
lando Orlando Cepeda, Bob Schmidt ar,d
Willie Mays. Sanford struek
three and walked three and yielS yielSed
ed yielSed 'the only Los Angeles run in
the ;fifth inning when Duke Snider
doubled home Bob Lillis.
Conley, traded away by the
Brayes, pitched a six-hitter and
struck out five in the first game
hate the N.L. champions came
back with a nine-hit attack in the
second game to earn a split.
Bank Aaron went for an 0 for 4
collar in the first game but had
four hits and drove in three runs
in be nightcap to raise his aver average
age average to .461 Carlton Willey w,-,nt
tie distance for the Braves' vic vicCar'dinals
Car'dinals vicCar'dinals swept to their
seventh win in eight games as
Lintly McDaniel shut out the
Cubs eel three hits for the last
4 2-3 itizisgs. A two-run double
by Ken Boyer and a triple by Lee

johansson Fires Norkus
As His Sparring Partner

- 0
GROSSINGER, N.Y. II2P1)
Heavyweight challenger Ingmar
Johansson, who made a monkey:
of .champion Floyd Patterson's!
manager on Friday, announced
thettismissal yesterday of a spar-i
mate who could have been a Itati
terSon' agent.
Al the same time it was learned
that Johansson's "advisor"Ed "advisor"EdAhicivisthad
Ahicivisthad "advisor"EdAhicivisthad flown from New
Yot! St to Sweden under an ssumedl
name on Saturday to avoid pro process
cess process servers.
Swedish Ingemar resumed train-'
ing yesterday at the tlrossinger:
country club after a 4-day lay-off,
because of an ailing back. Ile ran
four Tiles on the road this morn morning.
ing. morning. Ile is training for the title fight
with Patterson al New York's
Yatikee Stadium, June 25.
Before his scheduled sessions
in the late afternoon, the unbeat-,
en champion of Europe announced
that sparmate Charley Norktis of
Astoria, N.Y., had been dropped
from the entourage.
"Charley wasn't in very good
shape, and he couldn't give me a
godd workout," Ingmar explained
lint friends of the challenger in insisted
sisted insisted that Norkus, former con contender,
tender, contender, had given Ingetnar excel excellent
lent excellent workonts; and his departure
resulted from suspious that Nor

.,.........
TODAYintirDoEnunEol-TODAY1
eiMENIMEMIMMNIMMMEEN,
,
; t I 11 0 L I CAPITOLIO VICTORIA RIO 1
31c. 20c. 35c. 20c. 25c. I5c. 35c. 20c.
TARAWA TIIE PERFECT VODOO TIGER INN OF TIIE SIXTH
BEACHHEAD FURLOUGH Johnny Weissmuller HAPPINESS
4 .. Also: with Tony Curtis Also: with Ingrid Bergman
I THOUSAND AND BLOOD OF"I'llE PRINCE OF THE Also:
0 ONE NIGHTS VAMTIRE JUNGLE V I L I, A
$vith Cornel Wilde with Donald Wollit with Sabu with Brian Keith
.
,


(UPI) Don't look now
are back in the National

Tate were the big blows of the
Cardinals' 13-hit assault on four
Chicago pitchers.
Granny Hamner's ninah-mning
single eanbled Cleveland's Wit)
Score to win his fifth game Lat.
Harvey Kuenn's three hits and a
two-run double by Charlie Max Maxwell
well Maxwell earned Detroit a split. Score
struck out 10 Tigers in the open opener
er opener and Frank Lary fanned seven
Indians in the nightcap.
The Atbtetics pounded Billy
Pierce for seven runs in 1 2-3
innings and beat the White Sox
for the second straight time as
Jay Herbert staggered the dis
tance for his fourth win. Hector
Lopez drove in four runs and
Bob Cerv knocked in three to
lead Kansas City's 15-hit attack
Sherman Lollar hit his sixth
homer for the White Sox.
Mickey Mantle and Yogi Berra
hit three-run homess and Elston
Howard also homered as Whitey
Ford pitched a two-httler for the
Yankees in their opener. But Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Walker came back with a five fivehitter
hitter fivehitter and struck out Mantle three
times in the second game as the
Orioles shoved the world cham champions
pions champions back into the cellar. Norm
Siebern's homer was the only Yan Yankee
kee Yankee run of the second game. Gus
Triandos' fourth inning homer
was the margin of victory for
Baltimore.
Faye Throneberry had a triple
and two singles and Ed Fitz Ge Gerald
rald Gerald two doubles and a single to
lead Washington's 14-hit assault.
Bill Fischer won his fourth game
although Chuck Stobbs shut oat
the Red Sox for the last 3 1-3 in innings.
nings. innings. Jerry Casale was the loser.
Sports Briefs
STAR BOT TRIP
NEW YORK (UPI) --John Ed Edyin
yin Edyin Hogg, a 67-year old writer writernhotographer,
nhotographer, writernhotographer, and John Dahl, a
30-yearold graduate student at
Columbia University, left in a
I9-foot fiberglass cruiser fgr a
run across the United S tales
and Canada to Astroia, Ore
Wednesday. Hogg was the f,rst
to make the 5,286-mile trans-c
tinental crossing of North Anicr Anicrican
ican Anicrican by outboard boat back in
1925.
--

HARTACK LOSES APPEAL
CAMDEN N.J. (UPI) Jockey
Willie Ilartack lost an appeal to
'the New Jersey Racing Commis Commission
sion Commission Wednesday on his 11 day
suspension by Garden State Park
I stewards. The stewards had
charged him with "unbecoming
conduct" following the sixth race
Saturday.
ALL-AMERICA BOY
East Lansing, Mich. (INEA)--
Art Brandstatter, Michigan Suite
sophomore end, was selected on
the high school All-America foot football
ball football team while at East Lansing
High.
kus had been sent to camp by
buddies of ,Cus D'Amato, Patter Patterson's
son's Patterson's manager.
D'Amato received a lambasting
in the New York press after Fri Friday's
day's Friday's meeting of the New York
State Athletic Commission. That
meeting rejected the application of
Brooklyn's Harry Davidow to be become
come become Johansson's manager as a
10-percenter for five years.
In rejecting the application, the
commission called Davidow a
"mere s1ooge" for D'Amato, who
allegedly had forced him upon
Johansson.
Ingemar, a shrewd business
man, escaped the "slave Contract"
hy exposing it in his recent biogra biography
phy biography and then teslifying about it
at the commission meeting.
Meanwhile, Ahlqvist flew to
Swden to escape being serve
subpenas in eonnect,ion with the
retcrn-bout suit of Eddie Machen,
the California contender whom
Ingemar had knocked out in the
first round at Goteborg, Sweden,
last September. Ahlqvist,
by Nlachen to be Johansson's man manager
ager manager instead of advisor, signed
the return bout contract. And Ma MaHien
Hien MaHien is trying to restrain Jo Johansson
hansson Johansson from fighting Patterson
until Ingemar fights California Eo Eodie
die Eodie again.

.
LEADING
HITTERS
" lts"ificial at betsf
I AR R H Set
(Basod on 100 official at 1)00'
National L. G AB R
Aaron, Mil. 36 154 33
Burgess, Pitt. 34 114 12
Temple, Cin. 39 160 30
Brtiton, Mil. 30 119 25
Mays, S.F. 38 157 35
Pinson, Cin. 39 163 31
Logan; Mil. 37 130 19
Crandall, Mil. 35 138 17
Cepeda, S.F. 37 148 25
White, St. L. 34 111 17
H
71
42
55
40
52
53
42
44
47
as
Sct.
.461
.368
.344
.336
.331
.325
.323
.319
.318
.315
Arnarican L.
Kueen, Det.
Fox, Chi.
Ka line, Det.
Colavito, Cle.
Maris, KC.
Runnels, Bos.
Gernert, Bos.
Cle.
Malzone, Bos.
Tuttle, KC.
30
38
120
157
150
143
125
137
119
104
143
101
15
22
17
24
25
20
19
20
48 .400
57 .363
50 .331
47 .329
41 .328
44 .321
38 .319
33 .317
44 .308
31 .307
37
36
32
36
34
30
36
33
25
18
Runs Batted In
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Aaron, Braves
Banks, Cubs
Robinson, Reds
Demeter, Dodgers
Mays, Giants
43
40
37
34
33
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew Senators
Triandos, Orioles
Cerv, Athletics
Lemon, Senators
Lollar, 'White Sox
HOME RUNS
National League
Mathews, Braves
Aaron, Braves
Banks, Cubs
Demeter, Dodgers
Robinson, Reds
Boyer, Cards
American League
Killebrew, Senators
Colavito, Indians
Lemon, Senators
Maris, Athletics
Jensen, Red Sox
Triandos, Orioles
33
30
29
29
27
14
13
10
9
9
9
15
12
11
10
10
10
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 3 or more decisions)
National League W Pct.
Face, Pirates 6 0 1.000
Klippstein, Dodgers 4 0 1.000
Rush, Braves 3 0 1.000
Mizell, Cards 4 1 .833
Law, Pirates 4 1 .800
-
American League
Wilhelm', Orioles 6 0 1.000
Shaw, White Sox 4 0 1.000
Larsen, Yankees 4 0 1.000
Walker, Orioles 4 0 1.000
Grant, Indians 3 0 1.000
6 0 1.000
4 0 1.000
4 0 1.000
4 0 1.000
3 0 1.000
Light Heavyweights,
Heavies Too This
Week's US Boxing
NEW YORK (UPI)
weights and light heavies are the
featured performers on this week's
boxing schedule.
Light heavyweight contenders
Tony Anthony, ranked second, and
Jesse Bowdry, rated eighth, meet
in a 10 rounder at the Chicago Sta Stadium
dium Stadium Wednesday night. It will be
televised by ABC.
Friday night at Madison Square
Garden, heasveight contender
Nino Valdes ranked sixthen sixthengages
gages sixthengages unranked Alonzo Johnson.
Their 10-rounder will be televised
and broadcast by NBC.
For Wednesday's fight, Anthony
of New York is favored at 13-5 to
beat Bowdry of St. Louis because
of his speed, punch and greater
experience. In his last bout, An Anthony
thony Anthony outpointed Sonny Ray, who
handed Bowdry his only three de defeats.
feats. defeats. Big Valdes of Cuba is favored
at 2-1 to beat Johnson of Pitts Pittsburgh.
burgh. Pittsburgh. Veteran Valdes has experi experience
ence experience and punch in h s favor
against Johnson, who had but 16
professional bouts and scored five
kayoes.
ALL BY HIMSELF
New York---(NEA)Art Wall
Jr., is the leader in every major
statistical department of profes
sional golf this year.
icro
ITODAY ENCANT0.35-20
Rita Hayworth
David Niven
Burt Lancaster in
"SEPARATE TABLES"
pana Andrews in
"THE FEARMAKERS"

--
-

TIM PANAMA AMY:RICAN AN

Papito..Gustines.Rides Henco
.
7.6 Win in Espinosa Classje

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t4 rtst,

CHESTNUT CONNECTSIke Chestnut ranking feather featherweight
weight featherweight from the US, drops a left hook to the belly of Panama
126-pound champion Jesus Santamaria during their ten-rounder
at the Colon Arena last night. Chestnut, rated sixth in the
world by The Ring magazine, gained a popular unanimous deci decision
sion decision to hand the Panamanian his first setback in 19 profes professional
sional professional fights.

Classy Chestnut Says
'Santa' Good Fighter

0
By J. J. HARRISON Jr.
Ranking US featherweight Ike
Chestnut and his easy going train trainer
er trainer Whitey Bimstein had words of
praise today for stout hearted
Jesus Santamaria, the courageous
but crude local champ who lost
to the visitor by a popular, unani unanimous
mous unanimous decision at the Colon Are Arena
na Arena last night.
Chestnut, ranked sixth among
the fighters of tizo world in his
class by the influential T h
Ring magazine, used mostly
stiff left jabs, mixed generous generously
ly generously with hooks, uppercuts and
crosses with both hands, to
completely overwhelm the Pa Panamanian,
namanian, Panamanian, who went down to
his first defeat in 19 fights a against
gainst against local and imported box boxers.
ers. boxers. The New Yorker, who is a form former
er former Army corporal, pleased the
4685 paid patrons with a classy
demonstration of boxing a n d
punching ability, ring savvy and
sportsmanship.
At no time did he resort to dir dirty
ty dirty tactics, despite the fact that
he complained once to referee
Arturo Fareaux that the roughand-tumble
Sontamaria had butt butted
ed butted him.
In round after round, whether
fighting inside or out. the winner
showed superiority. By the time
the seventh rolled around it was
evident that the Colon clouter
had at last taken on a fighter he
couldn't handle.
Chestnut made Santamaria
look ordinary throughout as the
winner set him up before land landing
ing landing telling blows end it was on only
ly only the ruggedness of the Pana Panama
ma Panama 126-pound king which made
him stand up under the me methodical,
thodical, methodical, relentless attack of the
Statesider.
The tenth and last heat was
probably the longest in Santa's
career. For the first time in his
life he finished a bout going at a
snail's pace, and it was obvious
that he was begging for the bell.
Santa's best round was the
fifth when he got the best of heat heated
ed heated exchanges. Generally, he was

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.

END OF RAINBOWRussell Allen and his son, Warren,
13, put food on the table early in the Granite State trout trouting
ing trouting season with Dad's two-pound Rainbow and the young youngster's
ster's youngster's pair of smaller ones. They were taken from Rand's
,Pond,AArdby,Lake,,Skulapee,in,wefiltern New liampihire.

,
,
- MONDAY, MAY ES, 1951
DENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

INDEZINDYNT DAILY

laWSPAPS:111

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slow, his timing was poor and
he seemed tired and discouraged.
Judge Lloyd Alberga saw it 99-
97, judge Nieves Vega voted 96-
95 and the arbitosT scored 97-90.
The Panama American agreed
with the verdict 99-96.
Chestnut said that he had to
put all his knowledge and expe experience
rience experience into play to conquer his
tough opponent. "I hit him real
hard a lot of times," he said,
"but he just would not quit."
Chestnut declared what in
spite of the loser's lock of tech technique
nique technique and knowhow, a fighter
has to be in good condition to
beat the local monarch. "I was
In excellent shape against him
and I hope I'm just as sharp
whgm and if I meet Davey
Moore for the world crown", the
28-year-old boxer addod.
Rimstein, a pleasant 63-year-old,
said tohat Santamaria was one of
the most valiant fighers he had
ever seen in his 45 years in the
game. He compared Santa's fight fighting
ing fighting heart with that of former
triple world champ Henry Arms Armstrong.
trong. Armstrong. Eimsteln, who Is trining In Ingemar
gemar Ingemar Johansson for a world
heavyweight title bout against
champion, Floyd Patterson Juno
25, told listeners that if the Pa Panama
nama Panama boy fought a little less
agressively, and used his brains
some more, he would probably
go very far. "He has the mak makings,
ings, makings, but lacks finesse," he e epined.
pined. epined. Santamaria gave the winner
credit for his victory but blamed
overwei!,,ht for h i s relatively
poor showing. Ile said he felt
heavy at 128 1-4 pounds and ex explained
plained explained that he is at his best at
around 125. Ike tipped the scales
at 129 pounds.
In other fights Valentin Brown,
127 1-2, gained a booed eight eightround
round eightround decision over Sammy Me Medina,
dina, Medina, 126; Eloy Ilenry, 123 1-2,
kayoed Jose Perez, 126, in 2:14
of the second heat of a scheduled
six rounder; and in the four fourround
round fourround curtain raiser, Stanley Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, 126, took a unanimous ver verdict
dict verdict frolv Alejandro Pacheco, 124.

The Stud Rancho Bravo's clas classic
sic classic specialist Renco yesterday af afternoon
ternoon afternoon scored a thrilling three threequarters
quarters threequarters of a length victory in 'he
$2,000 added one mile Raid Espi Espinosa
nosa Espinosa Classic for natives at the
President Remon racetrack belorc
a large crowd under a good tide
by Heliodoro (Papito) Gustines.
Titita finished second, a long 7
nose in front of mutuels favorite I
Nirvana. Lady Edna, the only oth other
er other starter in the race, wound up 1
a distant last. 1

Just before the running of the
classic, unbeaten native cham champion
pion champion Janina was galloped around
the oval for the last time. The
Eleta brothers, Carlos and Fer Fernando,
nando, Fernando, aro retiring her for breed breeding
ing breeding purposes at their Hares San
Miguel brood farm in Chiriqui.
Nirvana, another Eleta product,
went off the mutuels choiee with
Henco the second favorite, Lady
Edna third choice and Titita the
rank outsider.
Thestart was good with Henn
leaving the gates on top, Lady Ed Edna
na Edna second, Nirvana third and Ti Titita
tita Titita last In a few jumps, Nirva Nirvana
na Nirvana had sprinted to the front and
set a fast pace in hand with Hen
co going about one length behind,
Titita third by five lengths and
Lady Edna in the rear, another
five lengths back.
They continued Order unchaLg unchaLged
ed unchaLged to the homestretch where Hen
co closed on the leader and Mita
began to close the gap. Heneo
took command with a halt a
length over the late closing Titita.
Nirvana wound up third a nose
behind Titita and eleven lengths
in front of Lady Edna. The tune
was a fast 1:43 4-5 over the slow
strip.
Heneo paid $5.40 to win. Lane Lanero's
ro's Lanero's $14.20 straight were the day's
best win odds.
Leading jockey Braulio Baeza,
as usual, was the winningest
rider with four victories in the
last six races. In three of those
four races he outrode arch-rival
Gustines. Gustines, however, al also
so also had a good day. He won three
races in hvo of which Baeza
was second.
FIRST RACE
1E1 Fakir $10.20, $5.20
2Mi Cautiva $5
.,1
SECOND RACE
1Fidel $4.60, $2.60
2Altagracia $3.40
First Double: $20.60
THIRD RACE
1Shah Gal (excluded from bet betting)
ting) betting) 2Tangartica $10.60, $4
3Ju lie $3
FOURTH RACE
1Buscapelitos $5, $4.80
2Pichoto $7
Ouiniela: $16.80
1Henco $5.40, $3.40
i
: 2Titita $3.60
SIXTH RAC E
1Serres Road $7.60, $4.20
12Second Cup $4.20
1 SEVENTH RACE
!ISputnik $3.80, $2.80
2Jaymah $4
Suond Doubt: $14.20
EIGHTH RACE
1Lanero $14.20, $3.60
2Victoria Regina $26.0
Quinila $10.40
t
NINTH RAC E
1Pan Tostado $3.40, $2.40
2Alcaraz 13
On6-1Two $7.60
TENTH RACE
1Buen Mozo II $2.60,
ELEVENTH RACE
IIled Label $6.60, $4.20
2Neeful $5
One Two: $26.80
Sailfish, Marlin
Clubs To Meet
Again Tomorrow
Tho organizing committee of
the month-long soventh Interna International
tional International Marlin and Sailfish Tourn Tournament
ament Tournament will moot again at 5:30
tomorrow aftornoon at the Ya Yates
tes Yates y Pomo Club to appoint sub subcommitteas
committeas subcommitteas to take charge of
difforont phasas of the organi organization
zation organization of the tournament.
Last Friday night Ernesto de la
Guardia was elected chairman
of the committee comprised of A Aquilino
quilino Aquilino Ara Ilarino, Rogebo Arias
of the Panama Rod and Reel Club,
Bill Adams, Louis Schnildt Jr.,
and 'Howard Robinson, of the Pa Panama
nama Panama Marlin Club, and De la
Guardia, Harry Strunz Jr., and
Roberto Novey of Yates y Pesca.
Mrs. Audrey Kline was named
coordinator, of the tournament.
At Friday's meeting the com committee
mittee committee also decided that all Pana Panama
ma Panama waters on the -Pacific and At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Oceans would be included
in the tournament area.
Entry hos hay boon sot at
$5 and may paid through Mrs.
Kiln, To:. 3-2373. An Atlantic
ski roprosontativo to rocivo
entry hos will bo choson at ths
nast mooting.
The tournament will get under
way July 2 and last until Aug. 2.

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. -' - ''- ''- Editors CONRADO,SARGEANT .14-.. ''.
N ..al
1 S S I C .. :.. : -,, ,,,,:.v,.. r .4-, -iii
0 .,,,,,
,
1st(
a
k .
,... ..
i ., f t I ,j1....) -'
0 Bravo's clas- r ,, .f ,' op,
. 4
!o yesterday af af'1
'1 af'1 '-ie,::
thrilling three- "7 a - - ., 4 ri
, ,-
I 4 4 r I t 4 1'4444
di victory in ..he
mile Raid Espi-,
natives at thel
..

, Editors CONRADO SARGEA

- 0
National League
'roams
Milwaukee
San Francisco
Pittsburgh
Los Angeles
Chicago
Cinc InniS
St. Louis
Philactalphia
W L
23 13
21 17
20 18
21 -20
20 21
18 21
17 21
14 23
Pct. Gb
.639
.553 3
.526 4
.512 VA
.488 SVa
.462 7
.447 7
.378 812
Today's Games
Milwaukee at Philadelphia (14)
Los Angeles at San Francisco
Chicago at St. Louis (N)
Only games scheduled.
Yesterday's Results
(First Game)
Milwaukee 000 000 000-0 6 1
Philadelphia 400 000 11x-6 8 0
Jay (2-2), Pizarro, McMahon and
Crandall.
Conley (2-1) and Hegan.
(Second Game)
Milwaukee 003 100 1.12-8 9 1
Philadelphia 210 000 000-3 7 2
Willey (2-1) and Rice.
Semproch, Phillips (0-4), Meyer
and Sawatski.
(First Game)
Cincinnati 000 000 001-1 5 2
Pittsburgh 000 000 002-2 10 1
Lawrence (3-5) and Bailey.
Kline (4-1) and B.urgess.
(First Game)
Cincinnati 020 001 100 0-4 10 0
Pittsburgh 200 000 002 1-5 14 1
Schmidt, Acker, Purkey
and Dotterer.
Friend, Blackburn (1-0) and Kra Kravitz,
vitz, Kravitz, Foiles.
St. Louis 002 320 000-7 13 0
Chicago 000 030 000-3 7 0
Mizell, McDaniel (3-5) and H.
Smith.
Drawbowski (2-4), buzhardt,
morehead, Singleton and Nee Neeman,
man, Neeman, S. Taylor.
San Francisco 200 002 002-4 12 0
Los Angeles 000 010 000-1 5 0
Sanford (6-4) and Schmidt.
McDevitt (3-3), Klippstein, Fowl Fowlier
ier Fowlier and Pignatane;

14
Hi11 Pitches Armed Forces -7!
To First VFW Teener' Win ;:
o

VFW Teener Series
Teams
Fast Itch
Curundu
Atlantic
Armed Forces
VV L Pct.
9 0 1.090
5, 3 .GTJ
2 6 .250
1 6, .143
HILL PITCHES
ARMED FORCES TO
FIRST WIN
Armed Forces defeat Atlantic
2 to 0
The Armed Forces racked up
their first win of the VFW Teener
series at the Balboa Stadium Sa Saturday
turday Saturday to hand Atlantic their third
consecutive loss.
Hill was in trouble' in two in innings,
nings, innings, the first and the fourth. He
was greeted with two triples by
Rodriguez but excellent support
pulled him out each time.
Neither team was able to score
for six innings but in the seventh
Hill led off with a double and
scored as Culberson was on with
a fielder's choice and went to sec second
ond second when Swanson was out Lum
to Wainio. Cage then laced a dou double
ble double to left and Culberson crossed
the plate for run number two.
With victory almost in hand Hill
turned on the heat and got Lum

I Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA Arr Conditioned
6:15 8:45
James Stewart Kim Novak
"VERTIGO"
In Vista Vision At Color!
COCO SOLO
Closed for installation of Air
Conditioning Equipment.
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
John Baragrey
Ma la Powers
"THE COLOSSUS OF
NEW YORK"
TwslflAUFT0 :00
"IT, THE TERROR FROM
BEYOND SPACE"
PARAISO 7:00
Rock Hudson
Laureen Baca 11
"WRITTEN on the WIND"
in Cinema Stone 8t Color!
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
Double Feature
"WINGS OF DANGER" and
"Shake Rattle And Rock"
9 4 9
CAMP 13111114 1:00
Jeffrey Hunter
Nigel Patrick
"COUNT FIVE AND DIE"

MONDAY, MAI Li, 1951

loommonmmlimmommunow.mmn
te.
t
111.41
- -

e IN

1..

,
, American Leave
...,
reams W L Pct. GIC
:levaland 23 13 .639 -- to
:hicage 23 15 405 1 t
Baltimore 22 17 .564' 2127.
Kansas City 17 18 .486 51s."
0
Nashiniton 19 21 .475 6 An
Boston 13 21 .417 8 ::,
Detroit 15 22 405 VA VANiow
Niow VANiow York 14 21 .400 IV:
- ,-
Timms W L Pct.
Cloy land 23 13 .639
Chicago 23 IS 405
Baltimore 22 17 .564r
Kansas City 17 18 .486
Washiniton 19 21 .475
Boston 'IS 21 .417
Detroit 15 22 .40S
Now York 14 21 .400
,
Today's Games
Detroit at Kansas City (N)
Only game scheduled.
.9"44
,
02.0
imee

Yesterday's Results
Washington 100 031 300-8 14
Boston 000 003 000-3 10 I.
Fischer (4-1), Stobb and Fitz.
Gerald.
Casale (1-4) Monbouquettsh,
Wills and Daley.
(First 'Gain.)
Detroit 010 000 001-2 5 1 ;I
Cleveland 002 000 001-310 1 111
Mossi, Nareski (1-5) and
son.
,Silare (5-3) and Naragon.
(Second Gam)
Detroit 003 021 000-8 10 1
Cleveland 000 200 001-3 8 Z
Lary (5-3) Sisler and Berberet.),
Garcia (0-3), Podbelian,
te and Nixon.

ei
1 14
10
1 110
I, 10
SI
SS
Pt

,
Chicago 011 000 202-8 12 0
Kansas City 340 001 00x-8 15 2, 1
Pierce (5-4), Moore, Latman,
Staley, Lown and Lommar.
Herbert (4-3) and House.
(First Game)
New York 000 014 301-9 15 0.4
Baltimore 000 000 000-0 2 0 sg
'Ford (4-3) and Berra.
1
O'Dell (2-3), E, Johnson, Zuver Zuverink
ink Zuverink and Triandos.

,
(Second Gem)
New York 000 000 100-1 5 6' '"
Baltimore 001 100 00x-2 4 1
Fitmar (1-4), Duren and Berra.',',.:
Walker (4-0) and Triandos.

-1 -4
on an infield out, gave up a -sin. ,,,
gle to Baikowski and stuck out
Davis and Rodrigues to end the,
game.
Bath started for Atlantic and
gave up no runs on five hitsr Roi- 4
driguez relieved him in the 41)(0'0,4
and was charged with the' loss
when he allowed two runs on two'
hits.
Bailkowski with two for three
and Rqdriguez with two for lour. ,0
were the leading Atlantic hit hitters.
ters. hitters. Arreguin, Armed Forcer
catcher, 'bad a perfect day witN
two for two followed by Hill with
two for three.

4
The box score:

.A$
Armed Forces

,t
,

Ab R H Po A- ;1 1
1 0 0 1 34'll
3 1 0 1 IV
4 0,1 2 1"
40100
4 0 0 5 1 --
, 2 0 2 7 )
3 0 1 0 ;
3 0 0 2 --'
3 1 2 0 4
00000
00000'
A
tie
,3 0 1 2 2
30021
4 0 2 4 ;1
2,0 0 1
1 0 0 0
3 0 0 2 "2
3 0 0 :5 t5,1-1,
2 0 0 1 3""
3 0 2 S 2.01'
0 0 0 00'4

Smith, 3b
Culberson, rf-cf
Swanson, 2b
Cage, If
Peterson, 1b
Arreguin, e
Self, ef
Ailers, ss
Hill, p
Flranklin, rf
Franklin, rf
Atlantic
Davis, ss
Bath, p
Rodiriguez, lb-p
Dockery. cf
Green, rf
Drohan, If-3b
Wainio,
Lum, 2b
Baiikowski, c
Scheidegg, If

Summary
BB: Hill 4, Bath 3, Rodrigiiez,,
1. S.O.: Hill 6, Bath 0, Rodriguer'
2. Sac: Culberson and Green, 313pt,
Hits: Rodriguez 2, 2b Hits: HiU,
Hits: Rodriguez 2, 2b Hits: Hi!134,:. :,,
and Cage. SB: Arreguin. Win'i,.
Hill. Loss:Rodriguez. Umpire:
Seigliaoe and Ness. Scorer: Dob,an
son. Time: 1:42.
cp
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11 ONE DAY ATTRACTION! IL 0
1 A great Spanish Comedy; 11,;,

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CANTINFLAS In 11.0,N
CI DrIDTtDrvP
11 "EL PORTERO"
1 I 177;71-"v
DRAMA and SUSPENSE!
Henry FONDA In
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1 "THE WRONG MAN" 1 ,,,
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liONDAY, MAY It 1611

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DOUBLE WINNER Master Sergeant Cyril Lilly receives the
monthly golf award given at-Fort Clayton for low score from Col.
John D. Coney, post commander. Sergeant Lilly also was awarded
another trophy as medalist in the Fort Clayton Post Golf Tourna Tournament.
ment. Tournament. (US Army Photo)

The Preakness did these Musts:
Added substance to the impression
the S-yeavolds, as a group, aren't
much; reaffirmde the futility of
overemphasizing jockeys; put
Royal grbit in orbit as The one
to heat in the Belmont. And set
the ,stage for a California version
et the Crown.
To examine thesi judgments
chronologically, tbe most charit charitable
able charitable word for the 3-year-bids, the
" way they've been beating each oth
er, is inconsistency. None of them
has,been able to put as man) as
two;winners back to back in qua quality
lity quality races.
Troilus, a loud noise In Florida,
faded to whisper and died a day
atter even failing to try for the
Preakness. Sword Dancer, a lip
loser in the Derby, was a static
second at Pimlico Saturday. Ma Manesse
nesse Manesse Mauler, winner of the Woo&
was- out of the money, and First
Landing!, last year', chanipion,
was nowhere.
Mr. E. Arearti was'on the phon'e
yesterday, apologizing for not re returning
turning returning ealtearlier: "I was tate
getting in," he explained. He Was
late getting in, in the Preaknesi,
too. First Landing finished mnth,
first time in his tareer he was
ever worse Alyin fourth,
Assuthing it was the yoang trsin
er's decision, Elliott Burch today
must- have a, more profound rea reaIiiation
Iiiation reaIiiation of the comparative values
of horse- vs. jockey. By changing
front Bill Boland to -Willie Shoe-1
maker, Burch, echoing others, in
ferentially charged the Dancer's
e Derby defeat to the jockey. So
what happened, as agtinst Bo BolancPs
lancPs BolancPs 'whisker second, Shoemak-,
or. missed by four fat legths.
Sleet Royal Orbit was, pounds
the best, Boland could have done
no better, and, considering the
motivation, and in deference to
the joCkey's demonstrated prat prat)
) prat) dewy, we think it most unlikely
he would have Alone worse.
The Jockey Myth
As a matter of feet, Shoemak Shoemaker's
er's Shoemaker's ride, hopeless a's his task was,
aroused knowledgable criticism,
specifically that he challenged
the sure-to-fold front runner, Ma Marauder),
rauder), Marauder), much too soon and conse consequently
quently consequently tat little left for a stretch
pungh.
Sunny Jim Fitzlimmons, a bug
rider withPaul Revere, had seen

Could Yanks' Trouble Be
Casey's Stubbornness?

-6 o
Sy HARRY GRAYSON Yot
maze
NEW YORK (NEA) Nume- the h
rout reasons have been advanc ping
ski tor the Yankee's tumbling there
stoct, but &tics talked generali- "I
ties,--not hitting, Duren isn't get- enoul
tint. them guys out, sod what- Little
Wit
It remained for a rival Amer- Stem
lean League manager, name with withheld
held withheld at his request, to put his !Tip
finger on what could be the ""
trouble. stop
T

;,'.!

JOE

'Ilkope," he said, "that Stengel
leaVes Kubek at shortstop."
Pressed for an explahation, he
tonthused, "Stengel's stubborn stubbornmem"
mem" stubbornmem" is hurting the Yankees here.
Casey refuses to play his quarter.
back where he belongs."
. "Stliatsquorterback?" Insked, as
thoogh I didn't know.,
"Why, McDougald, of course,"
be said. "Ile's a big ballplayer
&nigher', but especially. at short shortMott
Mott shortMott "Itubek. kas been switched a
round all Yankees under
Stengel and 'he's young. He may
evelitually be a, fine shortston,
butoright now be. hardly fits, into
the.New York club's 'pattern of
stylish -shortstop,s, starting with
Pitted Scott and, .runn g
through Prank Crosettk and Phil

ITU RECALL OTHERS fault faultingl'ony
ingl'ony faultingl'ony Kubek as a shortstop.
Al Campania, the Dodger's scout,
14 sal her wasn't the shortstop
typC Moe Berg, the old American
League catcher, said he did not
have the movements of the sic.
eomomplished shortstop.

,

by
WILLIAMS

IP

f

nothing wrong with Boland's e equestrainism
questrainism equestrainism in the Der.by. "It
seemed to me his horse simply
hung near the finish.". .As for
Shoemaker making the difference
(he won in the final strides with
Tomy Lee), the earthy old timer
scoffed: "I don't recall that he
picked the norse up and carried
him across."
What separates .the Grade A
jockey from the Grade B is their
experience, poise in the pinches,
a sensible consideration of the cal calculated
culated calculated risk. This in short des describes
cribes describes the jockey who'll make the
fewett mistakes.
As Mr. Fitz says: "There never
was a jockey who could ride faster
than his norse can run." A good
horse, well-mannered, will win as
often for an obscure apprentice as
for a star. Yet the fallacy that a
headliner can magically offset a
horse's built-in inadquacies is. still
beguiling to the wistfbl.
; Coming from three eity blocks
back to win in the handiest fash fashion,
ion, fashion, Royal- Orbit would seem to
have the June mile and a half Bel Belmont
mont Belmont at his mercy. And, if he
answers th eblel for the subse subsequent
quent subsequent Hollywood Derby, meets and
'beats Toni:Ape, fere'll, be nO
quarret C trerateisalutes
him sea pie C wnichampion:
What Films Show
If there is a good one at all
among the 3-year-olds, the Orbit.
pending future returns from such
as On And On, Intentionally and
Crafty Skipper, would have to be
it. We put him a head of Tomy
Lee now because of his physical
soundness, a dubious point in sin single
gle single M's case.
Another look at the Derby film
reveals tnat the disadvantageous
post position, lIth, extreme o out outside,
side, outside, wasn't his only handicap. He
got, off badly, yas jammed and
lost maybe 15 lengths before swing
was running fastest at the end at,d
lost' by only four and a half pa panels.
nels. panels. At look at the Preakness film
is also revealing. It shows the Or Orbit
bit Orbit taking complete charge a tthe
quarter pole .The ,handsome copper-colored
colt at this stage was
the only one who had any run left
in him. AU the others were wait waiting
ing waiting for Godot, who in turn, was
probably waiting for a jockey
change.

r 1
1:10,

You also recollect Rizzuto's a amazement
mazement amazement when Gil McDougald,
the handy man, took to shortstop shortstopping
ping shortstopping as though he were weaned'
there.
"I didn't believe he was nifty
enough to play shortstop," said,
Little Scooter.
1
With Rizzuto rapidly lading,,
Stengel tried McDougald, the
somewhat awkward appearing sec second
ond second and third beseman, at short shortstop
stop shortstop when' the Bombers toured
.'lapan after losing the World
Seriet of 1955 to the Brooks. The
old professor liked what he saw,
kept him there and solved his
biggest pmblem.
In the spring of last year, Sten Stengel
gel Stengel told this bureau that he
Questioned Kbek's ability to hit
the long ball often enough tpt
Pill the outfield, Besides, the Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee youngster wanted to
play shortstop. So McDougald was
shifted back to second base.
With- Kubek a full-time short shortstop,
stop, shortstop, the Yankees got off a-wingin'
in 195. but played little bet better
ter better than .500 ball the last two
months of the campaign. They
hat to come 'from far in the
ruck to pull out the World Series.
1
YOU THOUGHT OF WHAT the
rival American League manager
said when two Kubik errom set
up and sustained a ftve-run Cleve Clevelend
lend Clevelend inning in the key game
the other night.
"I know what the New York
trnnt office is thinking," he said.
"Kubek Is younger, faster and
has a wider range. He gets his
hands on bails beyond second base
which MeDougaM might not be

1Dro la
'4
Pearl Trini,
Perantip
For' Ladies

'Mary Chadwick and Vince Lom LomIsola
Isola LomIsola battled their way into the
finals of the Juvenia Invitational
Golf Tournament at Summit Hills
yesterday by scoring thrilling vic victories
tories victories over Anibal Galindo and
Jim Hinkle, respectively.
The victory margin in both
matches was I up.
Ethel Peraniie won over Louise
Jones and Pearl Trim edged Ju Julia
lia Julia Hardin in the women's chem chempionship
pionship chempionship flight. Ethel prevailed -2
up while Pearl. won I up after
38 holes. ,
, The finals of the interesting tour tournament
nament tournament are scheduled for this
coming Sunday. Henry Sommer Sommerfreuend
freuend Sommerfreuend of Mercurio will ,pres-nt
the prizes at the conblusion of the
matches. Every partictpant will
receive a prize, the winners get getting
ting getting Juvenia watches and the oth others
ers others pieces of silver. A drawing
for the "tee prize" will be held.
The pairings and schedule of
the final matches. all of which will
be played next Sunday follow:a
8:00 a.m.John Zelnich (Sum (Summit)
mit) (Summit) vs. R. LaChapelle (Summit),
Third Flight.
3:08 a.m.--B. Dorfman (Ama (Amador)
dor) (Amador) vs. H. R. Terry (Aamdor)
Second Flight,

Second Flight.
11:111 a.m.Bill Beeson (Pans- i
ma) vs. J. Kincaid (Panama), r
First Flight. atterson' Hits Clo sed Circuit

First Flight.
8:25 a.m.Vinee Lombrtola
(Summit) vs. Marvin Chadwick
(Gamboa) Championship Flight.
8:20 a.m.Pearl Trim (Summit)
vs. Ethel Perantie (Gamboa), Wo Women's
men's Women's Championship.
1:40 a.m.Bev Diller (Panama)
vs. Ruth Rigney (Panama), Wom Women's
en's Women's first flight.
3:48 a.m.Malcolm Wheeler (A
mador) vs. T. Me Hinson (Ama (Amador)
dor) (Amador) Fourth Flight.
8:54 a.m.D. Rudy (Summit)
vc Part Mallory, Jr. (Amador)
Fat Flight.
Somifinal Rosults
Mon
Championship Flight
Vince Lombrola (Summit) over
Jim Hinkle' (Panama,'1 up
Mary Chadwick (Gamboa) over
Anibal Galindo, (Brazos), 1 up

Firsi Flight
Bill Beeson (Panama) over Al
Saarinen (Panama), 4 and 2
J. Kincaid (Panama) over Bob
Collins (Summit), 3 and 2
Sic Pied

B. Dorfman (Amador) over
Pete Hale (Davids), 1 up-20 holes
H. R. Terry (Amador) over Dale
Bishop (Amador), 1 up-19 holes
Third Flight
John Zelnici (Summit) over G.
Nelson (Surnmit), 3 and 2
R. La Chapelle (Summit) over
Bob Davis (Panama), 4 and 2
Fourth Flight
Malcolm Wheel Amador) o over
ver over W. Swenson (r --ma), 4 and
2
T. Melanson (Amador) over T.
T. Donovan (Amador), 1 up
Fifth Flight
D. Rudy (Summit) over H. L.
Anderson (Summit), 8 gnd
Bar' Mallory (Amador) over R.
D. Michel (Summit), 2 and 1

Wiomn

Championship Flight
Pearl Trim (15) over Julia Har Harem
em Harem (17), 1 up-36 holes
Ethel Perantie (1) over Louise
Jones (13), 2 up,
First Flight
Bev Diller (16) over Jay 31c 31cDonald
Donald 31cDonald (29), 7 and 5
Ruth Risme, (32) over Doris
Leaser (32); 5 and 3

able to handle. But right, now be
isn't maldng the plays, especially
tho big double DIP that McD01-4
geld would, and Gil hardly is a
riodeforine Old man at just turn turning
ing turning II. Much mere than speed is
Yeoutred to play shortstop. Lou
Boudreau, one of the trulv greats,
couldn't run much faster then
Schnozzola Lombardi."
It was minted mit to tho
n a ger that anybody. Including
him. looked pretty ailly criticiz criticizing
ing criticizing Casey Stengel who WW1 nine
penntviti in 10 years.
"I don't care if he won 10 pen.
'lams in 20 veers." he said. "1
Jost bolo be keeps Kubek at
shortstop."

Twi 'mum imuticAN,... AN trommnErt DAILY PrEWISPAPIS

-t! -., ,,,,,; :,,,,,,-,
)ow -, ,, 4., -...- ,f,--

Badly Overe,xposed n Home TV,

JUNIOR COLLEGE INVITATIONAL BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT WINNERS Pictured from
left to right with the loot they gathered at the tournaMent are front row Bob Best, Jack
Perantie, Don Alexander, Gary Alexander, Bill ibson. Second row Dean Roger C. Hackett,
Jack Whitman,. Bruce Spurlock, George Trimble, Ron Mead, Jim Benson and coach S. J. Brown.
Don Alexander is holding the trophy he WOrl for being the tourney's' outstanding performer. J.
C. won all it's tournament games by a margin of seventeen or more points. During the entire
season Junior College won 6 school games, three tournament games and eight exhibition games
while droPping one exhibition game for an overall record of 17 WinS and 1 loss. Gary Alexander
wonthe coveted Free 'Throw award by sinking 31 trieS in 45 attempts for a percentage of .689.
Brother Don was runner-up with 28 for 43 for an average of .651.

Sy HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) Being
seen too much on television has
washed out more professional
performers than booze, tempera temperament
ment temperament and lack of humility.
Milton Berle, Sid Caesar, Jac Jackie
kie Jackie Gleason and other comedians
labored for years to wear out
their welcome on the parlor and
pub idiot box.
Floyd Patterson set a new re record
cord record by becoming as overexposed
its Brigitte Bordot in 30 minutes
and 51 seconds, the exact length
of time the one-time bad boy of
Brooklyn was on shameful public
display from the Indiana State
Fairgrounds Coliseum against a
harmless oaf named Brian Lon London.
don. London. Not only did Patterson over overstay
stay overstay his time on Tv against the
Blackpool Beatnik, but he tame
close to convincing a lot of die diebards
bards diebards in the beak busting busi business
ness business as well as casual viewers
that as the heavyweight cham champion
pion champion he could be the most colos colossal
sal colossal hoax since the Cardiff Giant
s CONSTANTINE D'AMATO, a
pint-size Mussolini who set up an
international cartel to protect his
alleged tiger, now may be com compounding
pounding compounding the felony. Competent
Swedes tell you that Ingemar Jo Johansson,
hansson, Johansson, Patterson's next victim
at Yankee Stadium, June 25, fits
well into the pattern of Cus DI DIAmato's
Amato's DIAmato's carefully selected push pushovers
overs pushovers for Patterson.

It wasn't surprising to anyone
who knows what has been going
on to read that the Cus D'Amato
Chowder, Marching and Charity
Society, under. the banner el
which Patterson charges valiant valiantly
ly valiantly from one setup to another, had
planned a return softie with Lon London.
don. London. Didn't the great D'Amato pro proclaim
claim proclaim to millions immediately af after
ter after the waltz-me-around in the
Hoosier capital that the lantern lanternjawed,
jawed, lanternjawed, powder-puff punching Lon

Sugar Kings Show
Pans Of Recovery
In It This Year

NEW IfORIC,, Mai 25 (UM
Havana, doormat cd,the Interna International
tional International League last year, le show showing
ing showing signs of recovery.
The seventh Mace Sugar Kings
swept both ends of doublehead doubleheader
er doubleheader from Rochester ;yesterday, 6-3
and 3-2, to place' Havana live
games behind league-leading Mia Miami.
mi. Miami. The Marlin" Imaintaified their
slim half-game 'lead over Buffalo
as Miami won the first game of
a twinbill, 7-5, but lost the second
to the Bisons, 8-4.

,
Columbus won its opener irom
Toronto, 4-3. Toronto was lead leading
ing leading in the nightcap, 5-3, at the
end of five inningl when the game
was auspended b curfew.
A Richmond ; Montreal double doubleheader
header doubleheader was rstponed by rain.
,
Havana continued to' receive
good pitching as Ted Wieand Went
the route in the first game for
his second win of the year. Luis
Arroyo also won his second with
some neat relief -hurling in the
nightcap. The Cubans spotted 116-
cheater two runs in the secomi
inning and then fought back, gain gaining
ing gaining the deciding tally in the ninth.
Fred Valentine's' two-run homer
in the fird gate gave Miami its
margin of vic ry over Buffalo,
Art Kay winnOg',,,, his second
straight.
However, a four-run fourth in
the abbreviated seyen-inning sec second
ond second contesto enabled ,,the Bisons
to even matters on the day.,
Nino Escalera clouted a pair of
homers, his tzond and third of
the year, for lumbus1 first game
triumph over e last plate Ma Maple
ple Maple Leafs. Toronto had scored two
runs in the fifth of the nightcap
to take the lead when curfew was
called.

1
:, n

29g3
nu

44: ;

doh, with six months training in
Ameriean (D'Amato) methods,
would chase the rest of the heavy heavyweightswith
weightswith heavyweightswith the exception of
Patterson, of courseout of the
ring?
THE RETURN MISHMASH
would be, according to Londod,
contingent upon an ageement to
cut Cus the Crusader in as his
manager in the unlikely event
that Brian the Beatnik suddenly
found within himself the modi modicum
cum modicum of vim, valor and vitality
required to knack the off-balance
champion off balance often
enough to grab a decision.
The D'Amato who made this
highly improper proposal to Lon London
don London and who brought him to thi.s
country surreptitiously is the
same one-time collector for the
International Boxing Manager's

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE

L0414 26040
5435' 13040
114311 130.00

I 11
0214 158.00
8205 104.01)
8208 104.00
........
Prize-winning
The Nine

WITNESSES:

I

114

1.wenia Goff Tourname"

!Guild who headed the Purity
!League drive to oust James Dou Dougan
gan Dougan Norris and his reportdly ob ob!noxious
!noxious ob!noxious associates from contiol
of prize fighting. The Guild, as
you may recall, was put out of
business by the New York com commission.
mission. commission. This gives you some idea cf
how the lowly have risen.
--
BUT WHAT WE STARTED out
to say was the Patterson, having
so quickly worn himself out on
home TV. goes on the clos.d cir circuit
cuit circuit theater version of it wi'h
Jol,ansRon.
From my ouick observation. Te Telenrompter
lenrompter Telenrompter can sell anything.
That must be 'the way Irving
Kahn the hi' of -a-genius head
ing the network, felt about it
when he bought Floyd Patterson
and Ingemar Johansson.

I

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

'"ItPacific Softball League

By GIORGI SINCLAIR

Sactmul Half
Teams
Abernathy
Cerveceria
Jantzen
(x) Mauricio
Glud Mariners
(x) Tie gam

Final Standing
W L Pct. Gi
16 3 142
14 5 .737 2
10 9 .528 6
4 15 .211 P.
4 16 .200 12.12

--
Abernathy Edges
Pacific All Stars 9;1

Abernathy, th ePactfic Soft ifall
league champions, edged the l'a l'acific
cific l'acific All Stars Saturday, 9 to 7
The All-Star team was made up
by players from the other ot
teams. Al Via Ausmus wmt the
route for the De la Mater cnitni
pions to pick up the win while Me
Nair Lane was the loser. Charley
Carratini came on to relieve in
the 7th and was reliq after pitch pitching
ing pitching to two batters by Lane aga;n.

The Pacific All Star team schr schred
ed schred four unearned rune in the sec second
ond second to get started on Amnia at atter
ter atter when Carratini struck out but
reached safe at first when the 3W
strike passed catcher Girdleson.
iluertas struck out, Carratint go going
ing going to second on a, wild pitch thin
stoe third. Ostrea grounded to
short. The throw going to the
plate to cut off Carratini was late,
Ostrea going to 2nd on the play.
Mead singled to score Ostrea irons
2nd, Lane popped up to 2nd. tia tiadron
dron tiadron singled to score Mead trotn
2nd. Padron stole second and
scored the 4th run of the tra:,,e
on Gayer's single. Gayer was
thrown out at second to end the
frame.

Abernathy got one in the first
on successive singles by Jones,
Ausmus and Woodruff.
, The All Stars added one more
in the 3rd yhen Black singled ancil
1 later scored on Huertas' a single
to center.
, The Pacific champions got two
lin the 8th to close in on their riv
lats. The All Stars drew away with
1 two in their half of the 6th. WI..
I nathy came to life in the 7th whey,
,they tallied for runs to er
wh-t seemed to be a sure victorv
for the All Stars.
Malene, with 3 hits in 4 trips,
and Jones, with 2 out of 4, led t'ne
Abernathy hitters. Padron, with 2
out df 3, led the All Stars.
Ausmus struck out ten batters

,'

, PANAMA.,REPUBLie'01? PANAMA

Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordi nary Drawing No. 2098, May 24, 1959
The whole ticket has 52 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and "15"

2992
5444
6214

$ $ I $ $ $ $ $ f $ $
No Prizes No. Prizes No. Prizes No. Prizes No. Prizes No. Prizes No. Prizes No. Prizes i No. Prizes No. Prizes
0092 156.00 1092 156.00 2092 156.00 3092 156.00 4092 156.00 5092 154.00 6092 158.00 7092 156.00 8092 15411.00 9092 154.00
0192 156.00 1102 156.00 2192 156.00 3192 156.00 4192 156.00 5192 156.00 4192 156.00. 7192 156.00 8192 MOO 9192 Inn
0292 156.00 1292 156.00 2292 156.00 I 3292 156.00 4292 156.00 5292 156.00 1202 154.00 7292 151.00 2292 156.00 9292 154.00
I
0392 156.00 1392 156.00 2392 156.00 3392 156.00 4392 156.00 5392 158.00 6392 156.00 7392 156.00 2302 156.00 9392 156.00
0492 156.00 1492 156.00 2492 156.00 3492 156.00 4492 156.00 5492 15I"e00 6492 ISOM 7492 156.00 8492 156.00 9492 156.00
0592 158.00 j592 156.00 2592 156.00 3592 156.00 4592 156.00 5502 15b.00 6592 158.00 4592 156.00 8592 154.00 9592 156.00
,,
0602 156.00 1692 1500 2692 156.00 3692 156.00 4692 156.00 5692 158.00 86112 158.00 7692 156.011 2602 156.00 9692 156.00
1
0702 156.00 1792 158.00 2792 156410 3792 156.00 4792 156.00 5792 156.00 sr.?, 156.00 7702 156.00 8792 152.00 9702 156.00
0292 156.00 I 1892 156.00 2292 156.00 I 3892 156.00 4892 156.00 5292 156.00 6292 156.11 7092 152.00 8202 156.00 9202 1,5606
0092 2,800.00 I 1992 2,60040 2992 52,0000 I 3092 2,600.00 4092 2,600.01 5092 2,600.00 6992 2,600.00 79n 2,608.00 111)02 2,800.00 9992 2,606.00

$
628.00 1 2986
520.00 2988

1444

M37 1311.09 1 5439 130.00
5438 130.00 1 5440 130.01

$
12Id 1541.66

1207 104.00
0200 104.00

520.00 I 298 920.00 1 2989
520.00 2988 520.00 1 2990

S S
268.00 1 2444 280.06

2214 151.00

1209 104.00
Rill 10440

NOTE. Th vinnint ticket' with the last cipher and with the two last
ciphers app y only tO the First Prize.
The first Prize and the 2nd and 8rd Prizes are drawn oeparately. The sp.
proximations are calculated on the First. Second and Third prizes In case
a ticket should carry the numbers of each prize. r holder is entitled to
claim payment tor each.

DRAV11110 OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, May 24; 1959

First Prize 92 $11.00 $220.00
Second Prize 44 3.00 60.00
Third Piizt 14 2.00 40.00

Approximations Derived From First Prize

I
U44 260.00

5441 130.00
5442 13ed00

$
:214 M.O.

6211 104.00
6212 104.00

Drawing Number 799
Fraction Ticket

S S
520.00 I 2991 528.00 I 2904
520.00 2993 524.00 2095

I
4444 280,00

5443 130.00
5445 130.00

S
4214 1S11.110

4211 1114.04

1121 104.00

,
5214 15604
----
112111 104.011
6217 104.40

$
520.08 I 2004
S24.00 2117

Approximations Derived From Second Prize

I
6444 2stoo 1 7444 NCO,

M11 131.11 I 511 '130.61
5110 131.01 5111 131.11

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

529000,00
$ 15,600.00
$ 7,800.00

-1121
1 721:
11219

---.. 0 .-....--

yhile Carratini the relater 'VI a
lie loser of the game.

The box score:
Abanrathe Als11140A
Taht, SS 31121
Jones, et 4 2 2 1
Ausmus, P 4011t
Woodruff, 11 4 0 1 0 0
Gird !mon, C 4 1 0 11
Malene, 3b 31010
Trout, lb 3 1 1 1 I
Roberto, 2b 20040
Deaa Mater, 2b 1 0 1 J
Wood, 2b 01000
Totals 32 9 111 21 4

I
526.011 1 21091
526.06 Me

$
166.09

104.00

PAS' tam

Pagit lc All Stars
McArthurs, 1 20110
Gater, SS 20010
Blacks, 3b 41120
Skala, rt 1 0 1 8
Hobble, rt 20121
Caratini, ss P11 31041
Huertag, lb-11 301t8
Ostrea, el 2 2 0 3
Mead, C 2 2 1 4 2
Lane, p-lb-P 3 0 0 1 1
Padron, 2b 31211
Totals 27 7 21 4
Score by Innings:
Abernathy 100 002 1-9 10 1
Pac. All Star 041 002 0-7 7 5

104.011

Jets Affect
Nags' Form

SAN FRANCISCO (NEA)
At Tanforan, where the' track is
across the otreet from the San
Franrisco Airport. horse olgYerS.
were having to include wind dirce
don as a factor in their selections.
When jet irlinera took off
across the track it affected the
nerformermance of some thro throbreds,
breds, throbreds, but not others, so the cagey
customers had to geesetin in ad advance
vance advance the direction in which plan planes
es planes would be taldng off.
To spare patrons from includ including
ing including weather vanes and airline
schedules in their wagering equiv.
ment. TrInforPn now has a look lookout
out lookout watching the airport rurmay
1
who itignals the stvler whethei to
load flint and send the field away,
or to wait untill the plane has pas passed.
sed. passed. Oddly, the roar of the 707's is
said to have caused sOme two-year
olds to freeze in the gate, but or order
der order horses apparently weren't
bothered.

I
11444 MAO

6430 130.00
3431 130.86

8
1128.06 I 3008
S211.88 2801

FIRST PRIV'
I First Prize, Series A and PI, of $26.000.00 each series
I Second Prize, Series A and I. of 1301.00 each 'tech's
I Third Prize. Series A and 11, of 3,900.0e each aeries
IS Approximations, Serie? A and S. of MSS each aeries
9 Prizes. Series A and S. of 1.3on.00 each teries
WI Prize& Series A and B. of 7e.ral each series
SOO Prizes. Series A and S. of MOO each echo

1074 Privets Tetai

Price of whole ticket $26.00
2.00 40.00
Price of o,52nd part 0.50
PRIZES ARS PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

59 IS
S I
SILOS

,
1
1444 NIA I
5452 230.01
5453 130.N

1 I
6214 156,00 0214 15110
6220 t04.00 6222 104.60
6221 104.6 6223 104.00

Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: The lst. Pan Mil, 2nd. Panama. and 3rd. in Panama.
Hundred whole tickets ending in 2 and not included in the above list win Fifty Two Dollars (OM) each
The whole ticket has fifty-two pieces which comprises the two series "A" Ss "II"

Signed by: The Governor of the Pr (Wince of Pat lama ALBERTO ALEMAN
Y. JAIME DE LA GUARDIA JR.
The Representative of the Treasur
Pastor CaballeroCed. 17-10-87 JULIO VALDES D. PABLO A. PINEL M.
Antonio MaxwellCed. 47-13506 Notary Public, Panama Secretary

The prizes will he paid in accordance with the Official List of Panama ht
the offices of the National Beneficient Lottery situated on Central Avenue.

4.41 I
d

PLAN OF ORDINARY DRAWING No. 2099 WMCI wru,
TAKE PLACE SUNDAY. MAY 31. 1959
Divided In two aeries of 21 tractions, each denominated "A" end "B"

152,000,00
15.000.00 'I
1.001.00
11.3041.00
23.400.00
14.040.00
40.000.00

SECOND PRIZE
18 Approximetions, Series A and 111. of 1 111.00 each aeries 1 2.340.00
1 Prizes. Series A and 14 ot 130.00 'tech series 2.340.00
THIRD PRIZE
18 Approximations, Serie.; A and R. of 1 52.00 each series 1 1.172 00
9 Prizes. Series A and 11. of 71.00 each series 1.404.00

$1141,61.11411

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MONDAY, MAY It tin -. .' ,,l''.;-' 's - ', m IrmsmstA ImulicArt ..., AN trOtirtliDENT DAILY PrEWSPAtill
,
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' 1,., ' r , ; tPacific Softball League ...
-' 4
i 7 '1' I P,earl Tnm it o-ic e a ,,
.,, o 4
.,
a
II
L - 0
..
,r'-'..
I ..,
i
t,.:. .1
, --)1. 74, -- 1 Ethel Perantte
. ,,
,
, ,
.
.
G 11H0a: Isnot: NsCtaL-AdA littno ,,
yhile Carratini the reliefer ,911 o
lie loser of the game.
,
. .,,;,,.,
, ; ''
- -, :,-:----7,,,
: :4
,
. - i tr
,? l'-' 1 F'i4 Icidie-s --,, : ,:. ,,,::.. ,..,,:: ,..
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..... ...s. .. W L Pct. GI The box score:
16 3 .842 l' -,-
t
,
, 4.
s, 14 5 .737 2 Abanrathy AbitHDA
, , i ,,. i ,.,.,:,. kl.,,....., t .,,,:,,.,..,. ii :. ,.:;.. p .,:,....,.::1...:.,,,-.. :,..7::,?. .... .,. :.. .,-,,:.;.1k!...i...3:::;.--:...:.:1,.::,:,..:i.!...,i.,!:,,1..:;',-,i7::),....i.,::...;.:,,.,,, :Allb:ercnmeaartvubr:icceiroia
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. Jantzen 10 9 .528 6 Taht, SS 31121
--, -. ,,,,:r, :: ilk ?'":',. -:-:,:.4.:,,: 14 ----..:: :.-::, --:: f ,.::: -:. :., :,,::. ''51:,-,;:"i:',.,-,::A,$.:,:,,:,
- P!''''',' '4":,::: ...,,, ..,,,. :::.;M:,.;:,,,:
.., .. :
i --- '':,k ;..- : i o
... .. ... ... 4 15 .211 19. Jones, el 4 2 2 1 1
' t';'L.,:''''''''':::;r:.:1.,'::::..:.."'";' .... ..
- ,- -,.:,,,5,:.w,-:::::-::,:z i '1 t . e
v.
' :.i: :777: :'.'''i:::..,:::.:,i:71!.!.....:1,,,,,,...NNJ:: 7. 1 .':..' ''':t:::j:':;!:';;:4MW, Mar, Chadwick :and Vince Lora- :..:,..., .:.: 1 1 .: l; 4 '-- ,:: A,- gi.a;:''". ? Glud Mariners
- .... ,. 4 16 -200 121-1 Ausmus, P 4010I
- e;,94 .!:!i:::.:::,.:i.- 4,...,. -;:: : ,,i, -450:1:i1V?$.;':g' broia battled their way into the f. -. -i..,..k e, .: ,, :. 4 (lc) Tie gam Woodruff, 11 4 0 1 0 0
: .....-ni;:;.:I;.:::;,;f::oi,.4.!..4::;;::::-:
rls ti ...ii.:i,;,..-,..,.!:::1;:-;,:-:,:;,....::,:: finals of the Juvenia Invitational
i .:-:,, .,,:,,,,-....-,::A,..,,A4-,,.i,,: -,--:;,1;;;-: :
' .'"'"' '''',;i:.A4 al .:':;'0';'....4- r---: ::.4, :,,, : , '- Girdlecon, C i
, :.4::::,,,:,,,,;,-,:,,::::,,,,:,,....-,,,,.., A,,,,;:j,.., 1 I't :':;i'' --1:.":::':':..;:::1 ' Golf Tournament at Summit Rills Abernathy Edges Malene, 3b 43 11 On 1 11 is
.; :'t!., :::,:-.:::::',,,x1.,i,:::,,,,,,,,,:::: I yesterday by scoring thriliijig vie- :,,:,,,::, .- .,:i ::::1:- .,,,,,,,.,.:, ,,::,...-:,..4k-,,,,ti.,,,lf.,:,,,,,, i ,.?.: Pacific All Stars 9;1 Trout, lb 3 1 1 1 '.1 't
,,).:-,x::,:,::::.::,,::,...::,..,;;;;:i:i::K, .-, a.
Ni.::i';'::'::t-;,:i.,-..:-.:.:i.;::::.;:,.::....,,i,,...7...,,,,. ,, .1 t,,,,,., ,-6.o:7::::::'.!:;,1-;,,,,,,,o,r- tories over Anibal Galindo and --i',-i;?,;
, 1 Roberto, 2b 20040
- ...... ...... Jim Hinkle, respectively. "' ''. 1:'.. :. : Abernathy, th ePacific Soitlial; De,L-a Mater, 2b 1 o 1 a i
league champions, edged the l'adWood, 2b 01009
- I -,,mrfr:::!-::,:,,; :,. ..,,, -00, The victory margin in both
i x
:.,',i'-''':.':,;; ..'''' matches was I up. :,.,
,,,?.4;',:
cifie Ail Mars glittirilsii 2 in 1 i Tots la 19 1 is 91 A .-,!

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JOE WILLIAMS be 1
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i The Preakness did these ;things: nothing wrong with Boland's e- Firs
1 It
,0,0 Added !substance to the impression questrainism in the Derby. "It S:
0 the 3-year.olds, as a group, aren't seemed to me his horse simply (Sui
much; reaffirmde the futility of hung near the finish.". ; .As for (Ga
,A put Shoemaker making the difference 8:
' overeVasizing jockeys;
'. Royal rbit in orbit as the one (he won le the final strides with vs.
' to beat in the Belmont. and set Tomy Lee), the earthy old timer Mee
the ,stage for a California versien scoffed: "I don't recall that he I:
et the 'Iliple Crown.
, To examine these judgm- ents hipiemkeedertheses.!orse up and carried vs.
en's
chronologically, tbe most charit- What separates ,the Grade A 8:
able word for the 3-year-elds, the jockey from the Grade B is their tpa
-, way
I
'' they've been beating each oth experience, poise in the pinches, aor..1
inconsistency. None of them a sensible consideration of the eat. 3.
1 er, IS c
has,been able to put as man) as culated risk. This in short des- v,.
,
two,winners back to back in qua- cribes the jockey who'll make the r ilt
04 My races. fewett mistakes.
Troilus, a loud noise in Florida, As Mr. Fitz says: "There never
4' faded to whisper and died a day was a jockey who could ride faster
,
4 tier even failing to try for the than his norse can run." A good
!Y Preakness. Sword Dancer, a liP horse, well-mannered, will win as
, loser in the Derby, was a static often for an obscure apprentice as -,
vi
second at Pimlico Saturday. Ma- for a star. Yet the fallacy that a ,,
,
' nesse Mauler, winner of the Wood, headliner can magically offset a uliTi
was out of the money, and First horse's built-in inadquacies is still A.
, Landin$1, bet Year's ehanapion, beguiling to the wistibl. nu"
,4 i
was nowhere." ,,,, ,e, , ,' Coming from three City blocks
,
Mr. E. Arearo wig on the phone hack to win in the handiest rash rash'A
'A rash'A ,,
1 yesterday, apologizing for not re- ion, Royal- Orbit would seem to B
turning a ealtearlier: "I was late have the June mile and a half Bel- sits
getting in," he explained. He was mont at his mercy. And, if be j
late getting in, in the PreaktICSit answers th eblel for the nine- c,,1
too. First Landing finished mnth, quent Hollywood Derby, meets and
first time in his tareer he wad beats Tom Lsee, here'll, be no
,
over ,worselhAn f011gtn, ---, 0--, quarrel. 14if C trends-salutes i
ii
Assuthing it was the 10Ung train him as 'a ple C wnichampion:
er's decision, Elliott Burch today
must have a more profound rea-
What Films Show Pet
E
litation of the comparative values If there is a good one at all Bill
of horse vs. jockey. By changing among the 3-year-olds, the Orbit.
',4
',); ) trent Bill Boland to -Willie Shoe- pending future returns from such
maker, Burch, echoing others, in as On And On, Intentionally and
t!
t ferentially charged the Dancer's Crafty Skipper, would have to be .1,
,,, o Derby defeat to the jockey. So it. We put him a head of Tomy Nei
"II. what haPPened, as agitinst Bo- Lee now because of his physical I
k laneFs 'whisker second, Shoemak- soundness, a dubious point in sin- Rot
ly
k er missed by four fat. legths. gle M's case.
Since Royal Orbit was,' pounds Another look at the Derby film
the best, Boland could have done reveals tnat the disadvantageous
no better, and, considering the post position, 17th, extreme o out- Ili
motivation, and in deference to side, wasn't his only handicap. He ver
the Jockey's demonstrated pro& got, off badly, yas jammed and 2
' ) dewy, we think it most unlikely lost maybe 15 lengths before swing
, he would have ,done worse. was running fastest at the end at.el T.
lost' by only four and a half pa pall
ll pall The Jockey Myth nels.
, As a matter of fact, Shoemak- At look at the Preakness film
1 er's ride, hopeless is his task waS, is also revealing. It shows the Or- r
aroused knowledgable criticism, bit taking complete charge a tthe And
specifically that he challenged quarter pole Me ,handsome cop- e
the sure-to-fold front runner, Ma- per-colored colt at this stage was De
rauder,- much too soon and cense. the only one who had any run left
quently had little left for a stretch In him. AU the others were wait waitPuna.
Puna. waitPuna. ing for Godot, who in turn, was
Y Sunny Jim Fitzlimmons, a hug probably waiting for a jockey
, -, rider with Paul Revere, had seen chinge. I'
, 1,,
ein
.. i I 1
a
;1 1, Could Y'anKs Trouble Be Jim
,,,
'
I
.
Casey s Stubbornness?
,
, 60
Do
I
Lel
,
u r--
t
t '' Sy HARRY GRAYSON
; You also recollect Rizzuto', a- ea,
mazement, when Gil McDougald, 17,,
;!, 1 0
NEW YORK (NEA) Nume- the handy man, took to shortstop. L.",
,, rout reasons hay,e been advane ping as though he were weaned""'
ad for the Yankee's stumbling there. ga
tart but elites talked generali- "I didn't believe he was nifty
s do
4" tiesa-not hitting, Duren isn't get- enough to play shortstop," said Ial
ting, them guys out, and what- Little Scooter. eel
, aot.-.- Bo
With Rizzuto rapidly fading, eo
It remained for a rival Amer- Sten el tried McDougal& the Se'
lean League manager, name with- g
held at his reqUest, to put his sospewhat awkward appearing sec- I
finger en What could be the a
on and third beseman, at short- na
trouble. stop when' the Bombers toured till
Japan after losing the World ire
I.- 1I-hope," he said, "that Stengel Series' of 1955 to the Brooks. The Pe
leaVes Kubek at shortstop." old professor liked what he saw,
' Pressed for an explahation, he kept him there and solved his na
''' continged, "Stengel's stubborn- biggest problem. Jou
mai is hurting the Yankees here. In the spring of last year, Sten- 9
a
1),, i Casey refuses to play hi,s quarter- gel told this bureau. that he
back where he belongs.' Questioned Kebek's ability to hit re
, ,,, riatquarterback?" !asked, as the long ball often entiugh to
thio,ngh I didn't know., Pier the outfield, Besides, the Mil MilWar,
War, MilWar, MeDougald, of course," waukee youngster w x n t e d to
he said. "He's a big ballplayer play shortstop. So MeDougald was
&nigher', but .especially. at short- shifted hack to second base.
!I
, stop' With- Kubek a full-time. short-
,e "Itubek has been switched a- stop, the Yankees got off a-win-
01 7 roueri Wm all Yankees ,under gin' in 195. but played little bet betStengel
Stengel betStengel and he's yOung. He may ter than .500 hall the last two
d eventually be a, fine shortstoo, months of the campaign. They
buteright nevi he hardly fits into hat to come 'from far in the
1 the,Ney York club's pattern of ruck to pull out the World Series.
stylish shortstop,s, starting with,
. Everett Scott and, r u n n in g YOU THOUGHT OF WHAT the
through Frank Crets'tti, arid,,rhil rival American League manager
Rizglite." " ' s said when two Kubik errore set
-- up and sustained a ftve-rim Cleve.
VDU RECALL OTHERS fault- lend inning in the key g a m e
ingl'ony Kubek as a shortstop. the other night.
Al Campania, the Dodger's scout, "I know what the New York
14 salt he' wasn't the shortstop frOnt office is thinking," he said.
,$ typC Moe Berg, the old American "Kubek Is younger, faster and
League catcher, said he did net has wider range. He gets his
have the movements of the sic- hands oil bails ho,vond second Inge
lt, eomomplished shortstop. which MeDougaM might not be 1.1
,
,
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.......,-,-------------------------,
-
oF THE, NATIoNAL LoTTERy oF BENEFIcENcE
,.,
. r .., r
, , ANPANAMA,,REPU P AMA
116e OF ,,.
winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2098, May 24, 1959
,,
hole ticket has 52 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and "15"
-
t P rize 29 9 2 $ 52,000.00
.
cond Prize 5 4 4 4 $ 1 5 600.00
$ 7,800.00
hird Prize 6 2 1 4
.
ll II $ i $ $ 1 $ $
Prizes No. Prizes No. Prizes No. Prizes No. Prizes No. Prizes 1 No. Prizes No. Prizes
15600 3092 156.00 4092 156,00 5092 156.01 6092 158.00 7092 156.10 8092 15600 9092 151.111
156.00 3102 156.00 4192 156.00 5192 156.00 1192 154.00, 7192 156.00 0107 IMO. 0102 154.00
156.00 I 3292 156.00 4292 156.00 5292 150.00 1292 156.00 7292 156.11 1292 156.01 9292 151.141
156.00 3392 156.00 4392 156,00 1392 156.06 6392 15640 7392 15640 1392 156.00 9392 156.00
156.00 3492 156.00 4492 156.00 5492 15400 6491 151.60 7492 156.00 6492 156.60 9492 156.00
156.00 3592 156.00 4592 156.00 5592 15e.01 6592 156.00 7592 15606 1592 150.00 9592 156.00
'
156.00 3602 156.00 4692 156.01 5692 156.00 0602 156.60 7692 156.10 1692 156.09 9692 156.60
15000 3702 156.00 4792 156.00 5792 156.00 grl 156.60 7792 156.00 1792 150.00 9702 156.06
15.00 I 3892 156.00 4892 156.00 5192 158.00 6192 156.00 7192 151.10 1102 156.60 912 156.01
52,00400 1 3992 2,600.00 4992 2,600.01 5992 2,1100.00 6992 2,60110 1992 2,606.00 11112 2,600.01 9992 2,60000
.
I,
Approximations Derived From First Prize
1 s s s 8 8
198 520.00 1 2919 520.00 I 2991 520.11 I 2904 521.06 I 2904 520.01 1 2991 521.60 I 3060 51121.111 I
1938 520.60 1 2990 520.110 2193 520.00 2095 521.00 2917 520.06 29911 526.06 3001 520.10
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
.
s s s s s s s I
444 260.01 U44 260.00 4444 260.00 6444 20.00 7444 1611.00 1444 2116.16 1444 NIA
439 130.60 5441 130.00 5443 130.00 5441 131.00 5441 '130.60 5450 130.00 5412 130.01
440 130.01 5442 13400 5445 13141 544? 131.00 5449 130.041 5451 1311.041 1453 130.N
Approximations Derived From Third Prize
,
,
s s s 8 1 s s I
2214 156.00 3214 156.00 4214 156.00 5214 156.10 I 7214 156.06 1214 156,00 9214 151.10
---- i --..........- ..,,...
6209 104.00 6211 104.00 1213 1114.00 6216 104 00 6211 104 00 6220 104 00 6222 164 91
. .
6210 104,00 6212 104.00 6215 104.00 6217 104.06 6211 104.00 6221 104.00 6223 104.010
terday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: The 1st. Panama, 2nd. Panama, and 3rd. in Panama.
tickets ending in 2 and not included in the above list win Fifty Two Dollars (252.90) each
lois ticket has fifty-two pieces which comprises the two series "A" Ss "II"
--------- ,
,
gl by: The Governor' of the Province of Patlama ALBERTO ALEMAN
he Representative of the Treasury, JAIME DE LA GUARDIA JR.
.
43---Ced 17-10-27 JULIO VALDES D. PABLO A. PINEL M. ,
ell-Ced. 47-13506 Notary Public, Panama SecretarY
,
,
The prizes will he paid in accordance with the Official List of Perianth he
the last elpher and with the two last the offices of the National Beneficient Lottery situated en Central Avenue.
t First Prize.
Prizes are drawn eeperately. The sp. PLAN OF ORDINARY DRAWING No. 2099 WHICH WILL
inst. Second and Third prizes In case TAKE PLACE SUNDAY. MAY 31. 1959
I each prize. r holder is entitled to
Divided ht two series of 21 fractions each denominated "A" end "II"
, rIRRT pRiZr .-
1 First Prize, Series A and 19. of 126.000 On each series 152,000.00 .:
,
THE 3 STRIKES 1 Second Prize, Series A and R. of
1 Third Prize. Series A and R of
IS Approximations. Series A and S. of 7,100.00 each neries 15,600.00
3.900.06 each series 7.011,d0
2i10.00 each series 1.360 00
.
9 Prizes. Series A and S. of loso.se each series 23.400 so
10 Prizes. Sories A and B. of 71 MI each series 14.646 00
sy 24- 1959
, 900 Prizes. Series A and S. of MOO each serial 46.100.00
'
' SECOND PRIZE
qumber 799 II Approximations, Series A and R. of 1 61.00 each series 1 2,340.00
1 Prizes. Series A and 111. of 130.00 'tech series 1.340.00
Fraction Ticket THIRD 'RIZ"
11 Approximations, Series A and R. of 1 52.00 each a0ries 1 1,172,00
)2 $11.00 $220.00 9 Prizes. Series A and 11. of MOO each series 1,404.00 .,
- .;
1074 Prizes Total 1171,15141
4 3.00 60.00
4.1
'
L4 2.00 0.00 I Price of a whole ticket .... ....... $26.00
,.
I Price of o ,52nd part 0.50
PRIZES ARS PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES (
,
-

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11 Pearl. Trim, ,, I
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i 1 Iracinc 3otToall League .. --,..
.
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- 4
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'
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, : , By GIORGI SINCLAIR yhtle Carratini the reliefer ,111 '',,, 1
ii.,..-1
, t)i 7N.. -- a thel PeratitteH'
. :5' ., .. -, !!!
' '''''!IP. Second Half Final Standing lie loser of the game.
,-;,.
it
W L Pct. OS The box score:
r ,, .. -,.. ....3. ,-,-----:
- i ,. ., ,..... ..
,,, .7.:vet,1-- ---:.-A":
. .....
.....
,-, ..
, .:,,:. ,-, '''S !.. 41.
' '. !! ;.!: i - Teams
. )'
r Icidie-s ' ....
. .
...
ra. ----y- i:,.:;,:1 i....::.. ..:.
, .... 1,
,,,,:,:,4 ri, -I -
. ... .......
.... ...,.....
.,.........
..., .............
..,............... Abernathy 16 3 .842 i' t
,
.. ,,,,,,,, -4,,
, , . ,,, . .1,,,- t, ';
,
, :,,, "...1 ,,. .,. ,. ,:.,, ... ,i,. :....: 4 .,.,.:.....t:.,..;.,...H.,::::,.r...,4..,:.:.,4..5 (SG:aluildtCzmeemnarvuorericieneireotial;
,..: i:...... 4 ..... 14 5 .737 2 Abenrattly AbRHOA
,
):-:::':,'-''.. ,-,t .....','"2",
' P!"."' '14;"',.:;"."' ,,, ..,,..,, :.;,-,,,.;,;.:. lk 1 ., 10 9 .528 6 Taht, SS 31121
; ,,,.1- ,,,,,:,,,;,,,,,,:,,.., -
fii-:,,,i),,..,or-v.;::,.....tg -t.,...,, 4 15 .211 1? Jonea, el 4 2 2 1 0
r,', ;,:?:'.'..-,,:;::',i:',;',,,if-"i:,,:"' 'Mary Chadwick 'and Vine Lorn-
-t:;:';i .: . 4 16 .200 1212 Ausmus, P 4011I,
,:,...,, ::,,,,...,,:,::::,.:,,,,ii:. ',:,,,, s ::. I .:i;,..4-' i,,,, ....;,.:: .;','
-'. r''''IA:-::Z::igA,i,:?7:''.::.:. ;'i.t,,, k, ... ..........);:''':.'?".-:;' br a battled their way into the ,.
finals of the Juvenia Invitational '.. t:''' ;,,,,,..,
I ..
.
,. . A .. t (x) Tie gam Woodruff, If 4 0 1 0 0
: ..ifilinItt4:iiPAki,::,. Girdielion, C ,,
Abernathy Edges Malene, 3b 43 11 On 1 11 is
: 1 :':Vil:'U''i!';:-.,..i:,,Z,,., ,..,:,, ,.....,,,.,,,,,,,,,,:,::,,..::,,i,,,, ..
11. '''':;.::':'!"'''''''''''''''':'''.':'''..!:.:;:i.:,';''''';:;;i.,, Golf Tournament t. Summit Hills. .,.... 4:::,-'..,,,':.. ',,,,;, ,,,,,r.,er 11Pik.11,a0'?,,,--,,, .,!''!t ,-. r:::. ;::ii:,- 1,:::,. ,.
,, i :.!,.m:M?::::,-.::-E,,:,i,:.:.:,-:-,,- ; ,..,:.' :if.::::::,i,::,k-,,:,,,;:,;:,: I yesterday by scoring thrillmg vie Pacific All Stars 9;7 Trout, lb 3 1 1 1 A 't
, k'i:n:'::',!':',I,:,7'1ft. ,:,,,',,,:--,, ; -ii 1.., -:?".,;',::.,,,:,:::,::1-;,,,,$" alindo and ''. ':' "' ,:i..,,,,,,,,,,4" ,,,tio, .:,,!;,;,, ;.,;t t''''''
Roberto, 2b 20040
r r 1,::r:tbi01:Ni::V:'.'- :n:n:ii: i;:.:.i: :4.'41 SO' "' :i'..;;If"..:. Jim Hinkle, resPeebvelY :,:,:;' b:,ii,:l :''
, -- --,---:-..i:::,:::i...,:::,i:i:::,.41, --,0 f,:. ,.., ,.,-,.
, 4,4;: Abernathy, th ePacific Softi,ai; De,L.a Mater, 2b 1 0 1 0 1
''',...;7t,r7rrig,ai,i,,,:,i,,,,,.:,,,,::,.,,.., : league champions, edged the l'a- Wood, 2b 01000
, ''''''''' The victory margin m both ,, ,::, ,,,,, ::,
. 1 ., .,,..1:i.,.,:.,:...t,p:4,:o.5 ; matches was I up. ,,,:,,, ..,
, elite All Stars Saturday, 9 to 7 Totals 32 9 111 21 4
-....,I27-14,, Ethel Perantie won over Louise : ', The All-Star team was made up
... .,.
,
.,,,
(,1...:;'0,....,... 4., -'-' -,,p,: Jonea and Pearl Trim edged Jo- ... .... No
- t. -:: by players from the other et Pacific All Stars
' JA 41 '''I l'''''' 1 ' k
,:''''',it.T,. 4',;::::,,,;:,',:,...;::::.:::;i1,,::ii.;;;',.,':.::-.::' ..,,,,,,:,,,ii,,,,::,;.:::,:A,?pAi$,,.' tie Hardin'in the women's chtim- : teams. Alvin Ausmus went the McArthurs, lf 20100
:.g;N::i7::44.,i:.:ti5z:x,,,iii..1 pionship flight. Ethel prevailed-2 i-.
: route for the De la Mater cnant Gater, SS 20010
' 'IlikenfIi;i'Z':',,,:i',i4::.';-; '''''''- '''-'"-------- -1,
''''''''""'".:'".::::'::":::':::::::::-. up while Pearl. won I up after' .'"sg 7 s.;;.- -0,,::::' iI: ,w,A.,. 1 P.4 let
'1P : '''''r ': -7: e. r- -- I, ,,,.1.., -,-,.. ..,.i.. ,.
-.-;-:,-;:,::ii,li,,?:Avi::::;?An:,: :,;:::::.:::0::.,-,5::.,::-.,,:.:.:,.:::::i?:::i,.,, pions to pick up the win while Me Blacks, 3b 41120
' ts?;;:ti?,,::.x,,:',.,',,4,iii,::,,,t,:'. I .,:':i''';:i.'":''':!;'-::::::,?:::e.?,!,- 30 holes. ,, -, Nair Lane was the loser. Charley Skala, rf 1 0 0 1 8
"4.4i',4,,:::i.,2,,:,,.k.;,-,,.... -... ..:,:.;::rr.,,5mk,!"Av:t'st
,;...,.... ..
, ....
- Carratini came on to relieve in Robbie, rf 2 0 1 2 0
. ti4k:4,;Mgi,..,.,,,Ii, The finals of the interesting tour.' ,:,,,,-
, , ..... ..,. -... ,; .. .,. - .. ...,..........,,,. .. . .......,.. ,.......... ........,
. the 7th and was relief after pitch. Caratini, ss-PIf
,,,,..... nament are scheduled for this ... ,, ,.. .
' ,',,,,,... :,,,,,,,,,,,:.,,,,,,,,,,,:::,,,,,,,,,11 3 1 0 4 1
, :;;:;,.,,,::,,,,;i,,,,i4t:,.,,''' coming Sunday. Henry Sommer- .- , ing to two batters by Lane ags;n. Huertas, lb-11 301t8
' V054iiiiiiiiiiiiesistior-41141orlito11'41,,stlaakliosaa. freuend of Mercurio will ,prerni JUNIOR COLLEGE INVITATIONAL BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT WINNERS Pictured from 2 2 0 3 8
,
,, the prizes at the eohelusion of the, left to right with' the loot they gathered at the tournaMent are front row Bob Best, Jack The Pacific All Star tea m sea. I Ostrea, cf
Mead C
,
'Lane,' p-115-P 2 2 1 4 2 ;
,
i DOUBLE WINNER -;-- Master Sergeant Cyril Lilly receives the matches. Every gartidpant will Perantie, Don Alexander, Gary Alexander, Hill 0 ibson. Second row Dean Roger C. Hackett,
ode:.
a rat:tell nidtrirghtsentwrr uhceuGknsi rotdhulete ,310)tiltd, 1. PT it td. aribsb' 2 b 3 0 0 1 6
monthly golf award given It--Fort Clayton for low score from Col. receive a prize, t e winners get- Jack Whitman,, Bruce Spurlock, George Trimble, Ron Mead, Jim Benton and coach S. J. Brown.
- sirt etedrrai n1211
, John ,D. Coney, post commander. Sergean y a so wa a a
t Lin I s w rded ting Juventa watches and the oth- Don Alexander is holtiktg the trophy he WOn for being the tourney's outstanding performer...j. 27 7 ,7 21 4
pieces of silver. A drawing
another trophy ae medalist in the Fort Clayton Post Golf Tourna- ers C. won all It's tournament games by a margin of seventeen or more points. During the entire
as struck out, Carratim go-I
wohet ouehrdepanause sante; eaegadr rtran e d r uo n a Ai n mt h lei a a ea ci .-
,0 : 1 'tient. .. (US Army Photo) " will be h Id i 11 6 chool games three tournament games and eight exhibition games
for the tee prize e season Jun or Co ege w0n a Score by Innings:
,,, The pairings and schedule of whit& dronnintr one exhibition name for an overall record of 17 wins and 1 loss. Gent Alexander 11.thert

111

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(, '' ---PaG E E I GHT TRI1 PANAMA AMERICAN AM noznamnrt DAILY NICITSPAPIII - .., .,: -, -, I-- .,-- -Iv .:, ,-,,,---, MONDAY', MAY- 24-IMIl ,-, ,t
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Classified Ads
.
I t Classified Ads Classified Ads
. Classified Ads
, ,, , -.- q, ,4444 ,1,-N, ,1
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It Phone Panama 2-9740 for Classified rage closes11.30 .. .. kb,
.
i inforMation about CIRS- LEAVE TOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES A't 134 "H" sverrr. PANAMA LIBRERIA JPRECIADOL'I Street NC 13 AGEMIMI ,ro s 7F lir ';"
. sifieds. Charge your ad if INTERNAL DE FUBLICACIONESNo. 4 Lottery Elan CASA ZALDOCottral Ave. 45 LOURDES PIARMACY-182 La Carrasouilla FARMACIA LOM- a.m. Mon. to Fri.,;11 cm -- Rolprilwidi
. I
BARDOJia. 26 "B" Street MORRISON-4th ot July Ave. di 1 SL LEWIS SERVICEAve. Tivoli No. 4 FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDGS.,-1411 Central Jive. A
Sat., 2 p.ht. Sat. tor Ban. NOS 4111 4, T
you have a commercial FARMACIA LUX-164 Central Ave HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGEJ. Feo, do la Ossa Ave. No) 41 FOTO DOMYJusto Arsamene Ave. and n St. FAR- ,. , , --....:
? contract. MACIA VAN DER .11S-56 Street No. 53 FARMACIA EL HATURROFarque Letevre 7 Street FARMACIA l'IlAS",Viii Portrait 111 NOVr-DADES arum-- office 0
COLON OFFICE: 15tis and Amador Guerrero No. 1021 4.. Tel. 02.. pen 1-5 weekdays. ., ,'
,.., Beside Bella Vista Theatre and Branch at Waimea Supra market en Via Eaoalut
L,,,
to 411
4 . dithIlrill111011111111194.
i
1.
,, 11 Miscellaneous II Home Aiticlei Real Estate ,, ,
, Resorts I I Apartments
L ............ I
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, Automobiles
,
, '. Investor's GuideL P.
Foster cottages, between Santa FOR RENT:Beautiful 2 bed- FOR SALL-195S Chevrolet. FOR SALEStem rearri play- FOR SALIp..-Rattaa set, 4 pieces, FOR SALiiLete 500 and 1.000 4.1 .. .: .'; '
A Clara and Rio Hato. New low room apartment in the beet area 5,000 miles. duty paid, radio, or, four-speed, combination re- $50; washing machine. 60 cycle. meters. le the Herm Hip6dromo
L BySAT,1 SHULSKY
rates. Phone Balboa 1866. of Campo Aelgre. Maid's room, white sidewalls, excellent condi- dirt speaker, records. $175 cash. excellent condition $65; table Urbanizatiosi across the Remo ,,,
1 individual wash tubs. garage. En Hon. Cali 3-7435. Cooper. Balboa '3624. radios, twin beds with springs Racetrack. All tots With root
-

Atsol, ".
,
"-PAGE E IGHT
'Classified Ads
I
Phone Panama 2-9740 for
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charge your ad if
you have a commercial
contract.
Resorts
Foster cottages, between Santa
Clara and Rio Hato. Now low
rates. Phons Balboa 1866.
f H11.1.1 PS Oceanside Cottages
Saida Clara I. de P. noise Pa Panama
nama Panama 3- 1377 Cristobal 1-1 673.
Houses
FOR RENT: Chalet 3 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, office, porch, 2 bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, maid's room and garage.
Independent, spacious, for
play ground, Campo Alegre.
Phone 3-1184.
FOR RENT:Furnished chalet 3
bedrooms, living room, dining
room, bar, kitchen, patio, com completely
pletely completely a i r-conditioned, "F"
treet Cangreio No. 10. For in information
formation information call 3-4619 during
office hours.
Vacation Quarters 3 bedroom
June 5 Auto. 10 Phone
lalbea 4365.
Boats (71 Motors
MUST SELL: 14 foot plywood
fiberglassed runabout, trailer,
remote controls, best offer by
June 1, 1959. Balboa 6384.
FOR SALE:-12 ft. boat, trailer,
10 h.p. lohnson outboard, all
accessories, fine condition, $250.
Phone Las Cumbres 2044, or
Kobbe 41196 dam
FOR SALE: 38 foot Diesel
powered work boat, must sell this
week. This boat fully equipped
is priced to sell at $2500.00.
Call Balboa 2-141R.
!
, REACHINGArnold Shod a,
Attar of the first American ice
Ashow to play in Russia, reaches
for a red star in Moscow. He's
doing his specialty the hard
yayno skates.
Memorial Service
A memorial service will be
-held tomorrow morning for the
hte William A. Padmore at the
16th Street, Rii Abel, Church
if God.
Mr. Padmoro died month o
go on April 26.

,
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ommercial

Advertise in
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
' for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
9:00 a.m. to 12:00
2:N p.m. to SIM
Saturday: COI a.m. to 12:00
Listen To
The OAS
"gartarnerican
Record Slio
12:30 p.m.
HOG-YCN
Every Sunday

LEAVE TOUR AD MTH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 134 "H" STIIECL PANAMA LIBRERIA FRECIADOL4 Street Mc 13 AGENCIAS
INTERNAL DE PUBLICACIONESNo. 3 Lottery Plaza CASA ZALDOCettral Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY-132 La Carrasquilla FARMACIA LOM LOMB
B LOMB ARDONo. 26 "R" Street MORRISON-4th ot July Ave. 3 SL LEWIS SERVICEAve. Tivoli No. 4 FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDO3..44e Central PC
EARMACIA LUI-164 Central Ave HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGEJ. Fen. de la Om Ave. No) 41 FOTO DOMEJests Arsamene Arc end n St, FAR FARMACIA
MACIA FARMACIA VAN DER JIS-56 Street No. 63 FARMACIA EL BATURROParque Letevre 7 Street FARMACIA 4NIAS".-Vie Perm 111 NOVr-DADES anns--
Beside Bella Vista Theatre end Branch at Minimal Super Market en Ile Emilia COLON OFFICE: Mk and Amador Guerrero No. 14221 Te. 432..

Apartments
FOR RENT:Beautiful 2 bed-
room apartmont in the beat area
of Campo Aelgre. Maid's room,
individual wash tubs, garage. En
quire 51st street beside the
Guatemalan Embassy.
FOR RENT:Modern 2 bedroom
apartment in El Canoreici Devel Development.
opment. Development. All d and hot
water installation. Further parti particulars
culars particulars call telephone Panami 3-
,4946. After hours 3-6737.
FOR RENT:One bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, nice neigh neighborhood,
borhood, neighborhood, completely screened.
48 street No. 46-47, Bella Vista.
FOR RENT: Owe bedroom
apartment, completely indepen independent.
dent. independent. Large porch. Two balconies
facing street. large kitchen. Da Darien
rien Darien street No. 14 49. Enquire
apartment No. 1.
FOR RENT:Furnished two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, living, dining
room. 48th Street $75.00. In Information
formation Information 47th Street No. 17.
Tel. 1-1551.
FOR RENT:Cangrelo. Furnish Furnished
ed Furnished one room apartment with
bathroom, balcony, kitchen, hot
water, new furniture. Call 3-
E789.
I
SERVICES
TELEVISION SERVICE
TV. Radios. HI-FI Transitora
specialist. We service all maks
and models. We don't pretend to
guarantee our work. We guar guarantee
antee guarantee it.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES, Tivoli
Ave. 18-20. Tel 2-1905.
Having trouble with your TV,
11141. or Radio? Call U.S. TELE TELEVISION
VISION TELEVISION Customer's satisfaction
Workmanship guarranteed. Fast
Home Service. Phone 3-7607
Panama. am. to 10 p.m.
Protect your home and proper.
ty against instet dame g e.
Prompt scientific treatment on
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service.
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
,..uraimeas-mamor
DEMONSTRATIQNA
"White God" paper elephant
towers over women Buddhists
demonstrating in the streets of
Taipei, Formosa, in support of
Tibetan anti-Communist rebels.
Some 10,000 persons took part
in the demonstration, held on
the 2,503rd birthday of Buddha.

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this section Ads only cost $0.85 per cot. Inch
FOR INFORMATION CALL 2-0740

AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
oo new ears
AGENCY DEHLINUER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4988
Ali Types of Auto Insurance
CONFERENCE A SUCCESS

VALLETTA, Malls (UPIIRich- who is holidaying in Scotia'
ard W. Reuter, executive director give him a rundown on the
of the Co-Operative for American
Remittances to Everywhere RUSSIAN HOLIDAYS
(CARE) said today the Ma LONDON (UPI) Briton
conference of CARE representa soon be able to take flyin
tives from various Mediterranean day holiday trips to Russi
Icountries had been such a suc- 100 pounds IS280) inclusive,
I cess that anotther conconference no restrictions on their move!
will be held here next September.it was reported here today.

ft..mon0.

ito.4 ;.. 0.

Classified Ads

AGENTS':

LAutomobiles 1
FOR SALL---19511 Chevrolet,
5,000 miles. duty paid, radio,
white sidewalls, excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Call 3-7435.
FOR SALE,-11957 Ford Fair lane
"500". V-8, 2 door hardtop
coupe, power stearin. radio,
white wall tires, 2 tone Paint
$1700. Tel. Kobbe 7112.
FOR SALE-48 Ford, two door,
$200.00 or best offer, stood
transportation, Walker 2-2111.
FOR SALE:-1952 Pontiac 8,
4 door. hydramatic, dual speakir
radio. heater, many other oxtras,
excellent condition, one owner.
Phone Quarry Hts. 4276.
FOR SALE:-1952 'Oldsmobile
Super 88, Hydro., w4 Bbl curb.
wsy.- tires, dual wcrossouer pipe
for conversion. 3 sphrs. comp.
overhaul last 8 mths. Best cash
offer Apt. 8031-C Margarita.
Tel. 3-3261.
FOR SALE:--Cheyrolet 1950, 2
door, new brakes, new battery,
new tires, motor in excellent con condition,
dition, condition, 6300.00 Qtrs. 550-8,
Curundu Hts. Phone 83-6155.
FOR SALE: "58" Mercury
Park lane, 4 door hard top, fully
equipped. 52800.00. Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2706 4 to 6 p.m.
FOR SALE:-1953 four door,
Super 88 Oldsmobile. fully
equipped, original owner, 57,000
miles. Excellent condition. R
for selling, leaving the Isthmus
Navy 2474.
FOR SALE:-1957 Ford station
wagon V-8, standard shift, one
own e r, excellent condition.
2352-A Owen St. Balboa, phone
Balboa 1472 4 p.m. to 7 p.m.
FOR SALE:--Chevrolet sedan,
1955. blue, V-8 standard shift,
clean, good condition, S900.
Thomas. Las Cumbres, 2044, or
Kobbe 4196 days.
FOR SA11:--Two Chevrolets Im Imoak
oak Imoak 1959 Zero K.M. Each
Uroont. Sr. Seotime, 2-
2643. Sr. Octavio, 3-4347.
FOR SALE:--1956 4 door Ply Plymouth
mouth Plymouth sedan. good tires, S900.
Call 5-490 Gahm.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevro Chevrolet
let Chevrolet 210 De Luxe four door. sedan.
S1200.00. Phone 2-2198 Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. FORJALE-1951 Bard todan.
very good. Phone Balboa 2-3692.
FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment, living diningroom,
kitchen, balcony. 50th street No.
17 (near Baturro). Sastre 3-
4994.
Berlin Situation
Reviewed Tomorrow
Over CFN-TV 8 pm
A sPeeial 55-minute program on
the Berlin situation will be featur featured
ed featured over CFN-TV beginning at 8
p.m. tomorrow.
Entitled "Why Berlin?," the
comprehensive report presents bo
sides of the critical Ver lin ques question
tion question and clearly states the West's
position. Narrated by Chet Hunt Huntley,
ley, Huntley, the program has been given
kigh ratings by many TV crtics.
For thi's week only, the Kraft
Theater, scheduled for 8 p.m., will
not be shown.
FOR RENT
Un to 2200 Sq. Ft. of modern
of new "ELGA" Building
Large private parking area
in rear Janitor and night
watchman services Air
Conditioning optional Via
Espaiia on 46th block
office space on second floor
ELGA. S.A."
Gui
American Life
Insurance Company
MILITARY PERSONNEL
For similar basic low NSLI
rates charged by the govern government
ment government during W. W.
Phone anytime Panama
4-0430
DISCUSS GENEVA
LONDON (UPI) British For Foreign
eign Foreign Secretary Selwyn Lloyd dis discussed
cussed discussed the Geneva foreign minis minister0
ter0 minister0 talks with Prime Minister
Harold Macmillan, it was reportad
here yesterday.
The Sunday Express reported
that Lloyd telephoned Macmillan.
who is holidaying in Scotland, to
give him a rundown on the talks.
I
RUSSIAN 110LIDAYS
DaNDON (UPI) Britons will
soon be able to take flying 10-
day holiday trips to Russia for
100 pounds (S280) inclusive, with
no restrictions on their movements,

-vmo.,rogr 10,00

- -v-- VI,
Classified
IMisicellonepus I
FOR SALEStereo rocerri play player,
er, player, four-spead, combination ra radio
dio radio speaker, records. $175 cash.
Cooper. Balboa 3624.
FOR SALE:"56" 18 h.p. Mer Mercury
cury Mercury with gas tank, excellent
condition $95.00, also ladies
winter coat, new, S20.00. Phone
Balboa 2887.
FOR SALEBrand new Hal Hallicrafter
licrafter Hallicrafter exciter transmitter Model
HT-32 and linear amplifiei
33A capable of operating on CW
Single Side Band and Double Side
Benet on 80, 40, 20, 15, 11 and
TO meters. One kilowatt output
on CW. Will sell for States see.
cial Ham operators' net price.
Rani G. de Paredes. Telephone
2-0600 until 6:00 p.m. or 3.-
3074 after that time.
FOR SAL11:Webcor tape mcor mcorder
der mcorder and record changer. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition, Amador 3156.
' FOR SALE:Leaving must sell
21'" TN., Sylvania Hi-Fi, house household
hold household furniture, baby crib. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition. Phone 3-4855.
FOR SALE:--TWO GLASS SI4OW
CASES. 72" long 38" high 20''
wide. Sliding doors On ball bear bearings.
ings. bearings. Two glass adjustable
shelves. All in perfect condition.
Call 3-7611 or 3-4906.
1
FOR SALE: Stereo Records.
Classical and Poeulats Big As Assortment.
sortment. Assortment. AGENCIAS DIAZ 37th
Street No. 6-A.
Baby Grand Piano, Hi Pi compo components,
nents, components, changer, Argus C-44.
typewriter, Toucan, sewing ma machine,
chine, machine, miscellaneous. furniture.
Leaving. Phone Balboa 1665:
FOR SALE: RCA automatie
combination washer dryer, maho-.
gany desk chest beds, Simmons
porch furniture and misc. Leaving
for States at end of week. Cali
2-1419.
FOR SALE:Encyclopedia Ame Americana
ricana Americana in 36 volumes, perfect
condition, a complete library of
Lieiversal knowledge. Original
cost over $400. sells for Sl O
Phone Panama 3-6524.
Lessons
Learn Spanish with Mrs. Roma Romaro's
ro's Romaro's Practical Convenational
Spanish Lessons. 4th of July
Ave. 11-352 apartment 10.
Spanish course at University.
intensive Spanish course .for En.
glish-speaking people at Univer
sity of Panama from May 25 to
July 9. Classes in the morning
and evening on Monday, Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Thursday. Morning
Students: Beginners (only): from
9 to 10 a.m. Evening Students:
Beginners: 5:30; Intermediate:
6:30; Advanced: 7:30. Registra Registration
tion Registration at Secretary's office.
ORGAN PIANO ACORDION
Summers lessens Atlantic and
Pacific side call: Prof. Franz
Manfredi Panama' 3-1909.

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,
1
-
It ''''' 'WTEDIExPerienced st.6- A. I certainly do not believe that PRY you
Baby Grand Piano, HiFi come's,- r-.:77. ,::.;:rylptt.:, : NT.; ,....r.li,.:-: WA
ist Excellent ester estera
a estera man of 64, out of wo
rk and ill As a. resu I
cent ,of
nents, c
hanger Argus C-44. i:,-.,::,.:,,,::-:::,:::- ,,:::,.kf:. ..qt .1:iio lirspher-tt,
Write P. O.
t..
typewriter, Toucan, SOWing. me- i44...p., ,,,,, i: .,....
tunee.end milary. boost mY
,
i,,
.
chine, miscellaneous. furniture, ,,4, 0, ..I. ,,
.
Leaving. Phone Balboa 1665: ,.g...t...,:. ..t.. :i.,.1 ,::,..
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7:.;:.:,,,E.fti,-:::..i::::.......N,,s.:.:::::::.:,,,:...,.....:.:-; .4.- "'-' -' ',:',..- ,4.:,,,,
t up their workers. A ong
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r Q.asira (lett ,fter, 32
,
1 one, re
tire lofficer, ,
."-r. ervice in the Canhia commanding
1 82 rN n in time of a.
handshake irom
NavYma ice with a
1 years' serv
: '''''''.. 'NAVY' BLUE Navy Chief Balvadao z

32 IN NAVY BLUE Navy Chief Salvador Qksira (left), seniorj
Navyman in time of service in the Canal Zone, retires after 32
years' service with a liandshake from his commanding officer,
Capt. Kenenth W. Hines, Rodman Naval Station(slcipper. Orig Originally
inally Originally from the Philippine islands, Castra plans tb live in Pan Panama
ama Panama with his wife, also of Pant Ma, and family.'

t117:1LNED

Life Insurance 'Company interested in securing well
connected and experienced life Insurance Representa Representative
tive Representative for the Republic of Panama. Wdte to:
PICO P. O. Box 4464 Panama

v... v.-, 10- ,,
Ads
1 Home' Aiticlei t I
FOR SALIEs-41attan set, 4 pieces,
$50; washing machine. 60 cycle,
excellent condition 865; table
radios, twin beds with springs
and mattresses; electric fans;
table and floor lamest electric
iron; electric coffee maker; ether
household items. Qtrs. 550-8,
Curundu fits. Phone 81-6155.
--FOR SALE: Sworlisis crystal,
hand cot and household items.
All reasonably priced. Phone 1-
3420. --
I
FOR binigog table '4
chairs 525. Wringer type washer
almost new $50. Overstated 3
pike livingroom set almost new
$85. Wardrobes with mirrors
$12, each. Thonsas, 304 Calle
3a., Las Cumbres., Phone Las
Cumbres 2044, or days Kobba
4196.
Personals
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CI.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
WANTED
WANTED: Spanish 'staid,
housekeeping, cooking, live in.
Must speak English. 790-C Tad.
vernilla, Balboa.
WANTED:Good cook. Call Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-0946.
QUALIFIEDThis young lady
is well qualified to sing lulla lullabies
bies lullabies to her baby sister in Venice,
Calif. Twelve year old Janet
Lennon, youngest of the singing
Lennon Sisters, cuddles the
youngest of them all, four fourmonth
month fourmonth old Anne. Altogether,
there are 10 Lennons.

Clissified Ads

Classified rage closes11:30
a.m. Mon. to Fri.,;11
Sat., 2 v.m. Sat. for Ann.
flies open .1-5 weekdays.
Real Estate
FOR SALii---Lete 500 end 1.000
meters. le the Herm Hip &Immo
Urbanizatioli acmes the Ramon
Racetrack. Ali lets with street
treats. sewage. water main and
electricity. CaN W. hiclarmett.
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE:Chalet, 3 bedrooms,
2 bathrooms, dining room,' kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, porch, maid's room with
bathroom, 2700 M2. Call: Las
Cumbres, Restaurant "La Ha Hacienda"
cienda" Hacienda" Licho Castro
Miscellaneous I
NURSERY SCHOOL
Monday thru Friday. 212 to 5
years. English 'spoken. Constop,nt
supervision. Open all Summer.
Transportation provided Panama
City, Cangrtio, Bella Vista. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1214.
IAnimals
FOR SALE:One AKC repister repisterosi
osi repisterosi fentalo Boston Terrier pup puppy.
py. puppy. 2471-A, Coco
IWonted toluy I
WANTED:--A good mond hand
adding and calculating machine,
electric, in good operating con condition.
dition. condition. Please phone 1920,
'
Special Offers
WANTED:Experienced stoneurapher-typist.
Excellent oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity and salary. Write P. O.
Box 6774 Panama, hicludino Pic.
tore.
JUST RIGHT Dick Black Blackwell,
well, Blackwell, one of the "Dead End
Kids" of yesteryear, has turned
fashion designer and is doing
very well, thank you. Above.
alck does one of his fittings,
for model 131 Altera Blakely.
l'ffirtfarrYttle dPrAe.,0AcNu;An bactearesutys
Chelo Alonzo wean a warrior's
costume' for her role in a new
movie being filmed in Rome.
, "Chelo plays a lovely pagen in
"The rerror of the Barbarians."
LADY PARATROOPER
NEW DEbili the metli metlical
cal metlical paratroop unit of the Indian
air force will soon have a woman
as its chief. She is flying ,officer
Geeta Chandat.25, r graduate in
from Calcutta Univer
.

,

'
Q. An aunt left my children children12
12 children12 and 5--one and two shares eacit
of American Viscose, Bell Air Aircraft,
craft, Aircraft, Burroughs, Colorado Fuel,
Combustion Engineering, Gener General
al General Foods, General Telephone,
Grumman, Hershey, McDonnell,
National Biscuit, Northrop, Pola Polaroid,
roid, Polaroid, Radiation, Standard Brands;
Western Union,-I. T. and T., Beech
nut, California Padking, Am.
Brake Shoe, Bethlehem. United
Fruit. I have been advised to keep
all of them, to add to them, to
sell most and just keep a few,
to sell and all put the money
into a mutual fund.
A. I'd be inclined to stand pat
and add to these issues as you
can. In the first, place, selling
one and two share lots can, be
expensive.
Secondly, the companies are
high grade and not a few of them
are good growth stocks such as
you would buy for a child's port portfolio.
folio. portfolio. Thirdly, while this might be a
nuisance to the various company
secretariesyour children will re receive
ceive receive a couple dozen reports an annually
nually annually which could materially in increase
crease increase their interest in a voca vocation.
tion. vocation. I see no reason to do any sell selling.
ing. selling. Q. I am 64 and am selling
a house in which I have a $3,500
equity. Could you give me any
help in selecting the right stocks
for resale for profit to help me
boost my income?
DOOR my income:,
A. I certainly do not believe that
a man of 64, out of work and ill
should try to speculate with $3,500

PAY BOOSTCollecting a handshake along with his promotion
to private first class, Marine Edward R. Braun (left) of Pitts..
burgh, Pa., is congratulated by Lt. Col. Frederic F. Draper, axe..
cutive officer of the Marine Barracks. Braun is a grate sentry
at Rodman Naval Staticri.
-
Steel Negotiators May Step Up
Debate On Rise Of Wages, Prices

o
'
,
,
1
.
;
.
!
t
.
NEW YORK (UPI) Steel ne negotiators,
gotiators, negotiators, who have run into a
1
ser ous impasse in contract talks,
we e expected to step up their
pu lic debate this week over what
goes up first in inflationwages
or prices.
The four-man bargaining teams
will meet privately today and to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow and ,then recess until
June 2less than a month before
the strike deadline when con contracts
tracts contracts expire.
The week-long recess has been
called so that industry negotiators
can attend the annual meeting of
the American Iron and Steel Insti Institute
tute Institute in New York on Wednesday
and Thursday.
Top industry leaders are expect-,
ed to lash out at the-, :United
Steelworkers Ilnion demand for
higher ,wages and defend the in industry's
dustry's industry's strong stand for g wage
freeze.
David I. McDonald, President of
the union, will get in his licks
Thursday when he addresses the
National Press Club .in Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. McDonald is expected to deliver
a strong rebuttal to last weelt's
speech before the- same group by
1.1.S. Steel Chairman Roger Blough.
In marked contrast to previous
years, both sides have been wag.
ing an all-out campaign for public
support in this year's contract
Wks.
The eight negoti,gtoss have met
,

- :
,-, MONDAY,- MAY-, 214,-1$89

;!iiSATil$HULSICY

1. 11
r, r

......,.
, ,
adding le hit 01- '',.
,
n to me that if
ly cash it should
avings.
, 4
man of It room& ''
intend to work..! I
00 in mutual funds t
erm 1 per cent i 'i,
100 shares Con- ,,,-
Ion, I realize'tisis ';..,,
) dividends as yet. '. ,.',
nothing with your : '.,
get work and see
et' will work out. -,,
ids look good' and ,o,',
a a return of feaur
it. I don't under- ',,
1 in 1 per cent 'n,',:'
U. Was there some '.':;:
for these? ', s:5
ell as a lot of oth. .;
m firms, has,,auf
from all the talk ''4
a 'uranium. As u-
algs, the pendulunt
la in either diree- ',I
ryone wanted ura4 ..
ow, nobody wants .,
he answer will -lie :
between. Incident- :.
' be dividends by ,:
ar,
' ri
Oil long term ca i-:,
in the 20 per cent' ':
hat would my tax f''
s stock? 4
is a long term
half the $4,000or y,
egular income and $
r tax rate on tilt&
oir tas'' would be ,:
$2,000 or 8400.
' c
. ti ,?
''' ',.--iiiii,ii,...,,.,,,i,- st,
,,- 4... :aiiif.'; t
itt.',.-:'1'.5 'M f.'.
.,.::,,f,,wx,...,,:f Am -1-,
.:,:::::,:,:,:s,::,,,:: 7. :i?s:i:i:K4 A
Ating;.:,-ii ;g!!:',11 10

as a means of adding 'to his in income.
come. income. It would seem to me that -tir
this 'is your only cash it should
be in insured savings.
Q. I am a woman of 11,, nee&
ly widowed.1 intend to work..! I
have about $40,000 in mutual funds
$5,000 in short term 1 per cent
certificates and 100 shares Con Consolidated
solidated Consolidated Demison. I realizethis
is a mistakeno dividends as yet.
A. I would do nothing with your
funds until you get work and see
how your budget' will work out.
The mutual funds look good and
should show you a return of four
to five per cent. I don't under understand
stand understand the $5,000 in 1 per cent
certificates ; all. Was there some
special pur se for these?
Denison, as well as a lot of oth
er going uranium firms, haesub
fered recently from all the talk
about too 'much 'uranium. As u usual
sual usual in these things, the pendulunt
swings too much in either diree direetion.
tion. direetion. First, everyone wanted ura
nium stocks; now, nobody wants
them.' think the answer will lie
somewhere in between. Incident Incidentally,
ally, Incidentally, there may be dividends by
Demson this year,
---
Q. have $4,00q long term ca.
pital gain. I'm in the 20 per cent'
Jaz bracket. What would my tax
be if I sold the stock?
A. Since this is a long term
gain: you add half the $4,000or
$2,000to your regular income and
pay your regular taz rate on flat.
As a result, your tax would be
'20 per cent of $2,000 or 8400.

4

,
---
i
,
jointly for two weeks without 'I
making any progress on a new
a,greement for 500,000 basic steel- '1
workers. A long and costlY strike
faces the nation unless ,they can I
come up with a new contract ,,,
before. the present three-year pact
expires of midnight June 30. ,k
1
The wage talks have run into: a
serious impasse. ,,,01
The industry, stating thet no
wage increases are justified, this
year, has, called for a one year
contract extension as the only wtiy
of combatting inflation and foreigs
competition.
-
The'union hes rejected this pro.
posal and countered with the meet
ambitious contract demands in Ir,
HA 23-Year history. McDonald- and
other labor chiefs have called fog
increased purchasing piwer and, a
shOrter work week to eliminate no, mit
employment' ,and ,keep the Wean.
omy healthy.
,
MARIE ON HONEYMOON ',
,
,
LAS- VEGAS (UPI) :marls
McDonald honeymoened WV
with her. new husband, theatrical
agent Lou Bass, but stayed In Lai ito'
Vegas to go through with her four-
regular show ,,,
-The actress wed Bass in adawa
ceremony and then performed 'her 43
formed her regular show.
Singer Vice Dtmnon us 1081 i

MA&

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(XXI, OKAY I
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GET ANY WONG IMAI
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OUts BOARDINU BOWS

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Business as Usual

Couple of Pioneers

v

81ple Deduction

.
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E6AD,IWIS65,t1M IMPALED ON L,rit;
1HE HORNS OF A MONSTRoU t
DILEMMAftD0H1 DARE AS14
MARTHA WHO 6000HT CORNWALLIS!
IF 1 421)5 HER AEIOUT 1HE SALE
SHE'LL FIERCE MY DECEPTi0p4 AND
TTORM OVER ME LIVE LADY MACBETH!
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PITT IF I'DOWT RECOVER Me too,
gv; LAMER Mee, L.I ell NOTONI
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s MI' DECAPITATE ME
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TAM ATOMIC POWER... PON'T GET OFI"
WHO CAW YET-ITS, THo SULIECTL
tENEPITS OUTWEIGH THE,GAS WILL.
THE DEVASTATION IT PROTECT PEACE
MAY CAUSE; LOVING PEOPLE PEOPLEKOM
KOM PEOPLEKOM VICLEWCV.

it4;411, TVIto'N. U,11. Ott

Fussy Fellows

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PLEASANT THOUSHTSJ
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WILL BECOME A FISHa
WO AM' THESE BOOKS
A CAI4 OF BAIT! CAI4
HARM WAIT TILL
VACATiON
STARTS.

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Ole Provis Trui Life Adventures

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19A
Wall nisnov Prodim4;ent
Sorld Italtrved

NoTHER BRUIN SAVAGELW ATTACKS
A LA1ZGR 1.44,LE WHICH THREATENS HER CUS.
AFTER A FIERCS rIaoHT HS )6 12RlyEN 4OFF.
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DiOnimited Kln, FPOltreitnel,ot 21 1

By Colbraith

uThere go the Ransoms! We're very- close friends!
They don't even use their company dishes when they
have us to dintierr

1130 XcA. Pattanui 1090 Xci. Colin

Simple eduction

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1

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FALLOUT EFFECTS PLANTS
LONDON (UPI) Radioactive
fallout caused abnormalities in 16
species of plants growing on thrPe
atolls of the Marshall Islands, ac- I
cording to F.R. Fosberg in an ar article
ticle article in the cuerent issue of the
British science magazind "Nal
ture."

3:00
3:15
3:30
4:30
3:00
5:30
7:00
7 :30

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PANAMA-MIAMI
MIAMI-CHICAGO

PANAMA
BOGOTA

CFR NEWS
Dinah Shore
Juke Box Jury
KIDS KLUB
Roy Rogers
PANORAMA
Ruggles
4 Star Anthology

PANAMA APPWAYS

Today's

Ss

TV Program

, 110

4

- ,
WILSON M
11

So AL. VI !ALM

ADOPTED IDEA A Department of tbe Army Suggesti
Award is presented to Harold C. Kaelin, instructor in ell
Cartographic School of the 'Inter American Geodetic Survey,
uy Col. F. J. 'rate, LAGS director. Kaelin devised a synchroniz
ed tape recording with a le millimeter projector, which pei pei'nits
'nits pei'nits any 16 ifirn film to carry a narration in any language.
There is perfect synchronization as the drive mechanism of
the tape recorder is powered by the projector, thus eliminating
any variation.--(U.S. Army Photo)

SENTENCED TO DEATH
WARSAW (UPI) 7-- Fryderyk
Tomke was found guilty of Nazi ASTHMA ani
war crimes, and sentenced to
death, the Polish news agency BROUCHITII
Pap reported today. Tomke was ; RELIEVED
accused of taking an active part Asthma and Bronchitis attacks rut
in the persecution of Polish and your sleep. undermine your strenst
Jewish populations. and weaken your heart. Mendat
-.....,- -.....,...1. he......4....... Ssinestr

ASTHMA and
BROUCHITIS
RELIEVED
Asthma and Bronchitis attacks rule
your sleep. undermine your strength
and weaken your heart. Mandate
Carta to work through your bloocrte
overcome asthma and bronchitis at attacks.
tacks. attacks. It helps dissolve strangling mu.
cus and promotes free, easy breath.
ing. Men dato's action is effective eve'
In old and stubborn cases. Get Men.
deco, from any drugstore today and
ace how much better you sleep and
breathe tonight, and how much better
you will feel tomorrow. Mandate
lights discomforts of Asthma, Brod.,
chitis and Hay Fever. A

55.00
53.35

Courtesy of Aerovuts Panama Airways
PHONES: FANAMA: 3-1057-3-1698-3-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

,
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a:00 Phil Silvers
1130 Amateur Hour
II00 Movie Time: Marked Woman
11:10 This Is If
11:00 CFN NEWS
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,., ,..,' MONDAY, MAT 25, 1951 ..!.:-. ,- .- ,' -; -; '--: -:',:' ' '!' ': , ,. THE PM4AMA AMERICAN An INDEPENDENT DAME NEWSPAPER -. 1..,,,i
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Flown 11110111141 R ussy reuows sw Loma, Italy ALLA Azk
trer. I 1111 LET ME G0.1 -- vitore CH, I JUST AND Mt OMEOF THEGE ettl
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Pap reported today. Tomke was ; RELIEVED
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accused of taking an active part
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in the persecution of Polish and your sleep. undermine your strength
Jewish populations.
FALLOUT EFFECTS PLANTS
fairourcOauNse(dUPabln) and weaken your heart. Mandate
tarts to work through your Wooer
I overcome asthma and bronchitis at
tacks. It helps dissolve strangling mu.
cus and promotes free, easy breath.
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species of plants growing on three ing. Men daco's action 111 effective eve'
In old and stubborn cases. Get Men
dace, from any drugstore today and
Nit 1(44 i k t 4" df Il...e how much better you sleep and
'i oreathe tonight, and how much better
obil4.111116b. OF
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cording to KR. Fosberg in an ar- I ou wiii feel tomorrow. Mandate
ticle in 'the current issue of the
Brit; sh science magazind Lahti; discomforts of Asthma. Brolle.,
oNa. 1 ehitis and Hay Fever.
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IT SENT A
MILLION VOLTS
ACROSS THE
BROADWAY
STAGE!
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'Shrimps In Laboratory Jars1
Keep Shrimps On Local Plates

: A v,,:sitor entering the offices of Panama's La boratorio Nacional de Pesca (National Fisheries
taboratoq) for the first time needs to be no Sherlock Holmes to discover what its prime inter intereSt
eSt intereSt ts acco,-ding to the current issue of Panama This Month.
According to the monthly magazine edited by Hindi Diamond, hundreds of labeled jars con containing
taining containing shritnps of all sizes are lined up in rows on big shelves that already take up about half
the space in the Laboratory's spacious headquarters in the,old Miramar building, on Bella Vista
bete h
The Panama This Month story says the start of the laboratory goes back to 1952, when the
rood and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations sent an advisor at Panamit's request,
to undertake a preliminary survey on the country's rapidly growing shrimp industry.

Two years later, the FAO recom recommended
mended recommended and assisted i nthe estab establishment
lishment establishment of the Laboratory as a de dependency
pendency dependency of the Ministry of Agri Agriculture,
culture, Agriculture, Commerce and Industry.
Its mission. To find olot and re report
port report on all that is of interest to
the shrimp industry.,
The size of the Laboratory's as assignment
signment assignment may be realized from the
fact that it is yet amassing statis statistics
tics statistics the basis for its long-range
studies.
The two men now responsible for
the Laboratory's operations are

The
Judge's Bench

One driver hit the jackpot
tOday in Balboa Magistrate's
Court with three violations, all
committed at the same time and
the same vehicle.
Andres Barsallo, 48, Panama Panamanian,
nian, Panamanian, was stopped by police and
found to be driving a bus al altilrugh
tilrugh altilrugh his license is of the lim limited
ited limited type which does not per permit
mit permit operation of a bus. Fine:
$10. A further check revealed
the bus had defective steering.
Additional $5. And finally, Bar Barsalio
salio Barsalio was fined $5 becaus,. the
bus body was not of all-steel
tztnstructicn, as required in the
Canal Zore.
' An 18-year-old Panamanian
touth, Gustavo A. Salguera, was
lied $10 for driving in the Ca CaMal
Mal CaMal Zone without a lie3nEti.
And Juan Rodriguez, 20, Pan Panarnanian,
arnanian, Panarnanian, drew a $15 fine after
conviction on a charge of va vagrancy.
grancy. vagrancy. 41

TODAY .75 .40
1:30, 3:50, 5:30, 7:15, 9:05 p.m.

-14
- THE GREATEST
'COMEDY EVER MADE!

' l'filDNESDAY
Latin America
RELEASE!

'
1,040

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MONROE
arld ker bosorn
cornpon;ons

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iirecting the work of compiling de deailed
ailed deailed figures on catches by the
fishing fleet as well as data from
biological research.
The ultimate aim ii to provide
firm recommealdations that will
keep Panama's shrimp industry on
a sound basis.
Both men are wall-suited for
the assignment. Juan L. barrio,
director of the Laboratory, is a
tra ined biodogist.
The FAO advisor is L. K. Boa Boarema,
rema, Boarema, of Dutch nationality, who
has bean investigating fishery
problems in the North Sea for
more than 12 years.
Their work has not yet reached
the stage where they can make
positive conclusions at least not
for publkIation.
But both ()barrio and Eoerema
agree on one important fact it
is impossible to extinguish the
shrimp beds simply by fishing.
The reason is simple: As the in intensity
tensity intensity of fishing increases, the re returns
turns returns diminish and reach a point
where the beds are partly aban abandoned
doned abandoned for commercial reasons,
thus allowing for the natural pro process
cess process of restocking.
The problems of the shrimp in industry
dustry industry in Panama have arisen from
its phenomenal growth.
Shrimp fishing on a major
commercial scale had its begin beginnings
nings beginnings in this country in 1950 when
eight small trawlers were operat operating.
ing. operating. Eight years later, the fish fishing
ing fishing fleet had mushroomed to 203
trawlers.
Export, which in 1950 amounted
to 304.284 pounds, have multiplied
more than twentyfold in the saMe
period.
In 1957, 8,800,000 pounds worth
$6,000,000 in round figures, were
sent out of the cOUntry.
The abundance of shrimp life in
Panamanian waters appears to be
related with the annual phenome phenomenon
non phenomenon of upwelling masses of cold
water rise to replace the surface
layers blown offshore by the dry
season trade winds.
This process brings a great
quantity of nutrients to the surface
on which a wealth of microorgan microorgan'
' microorgan' isms-marine food develops.
The critical situation which oc occurred
curred occurred in 1958 may among other
factors have been related with
poor upwelling the fourth such
instance recorded since 1950.
This phenomenon is being close closely
ly closely observed for its effects on the
white shrimp, as well as on the
other soecies
Coupled with this investigation
: is the compilation and analysis
of data obtained from the studies
of shrimp samples gatherad in
the local freezers and at sea,
from information supplied by the
industry itself on places and
volume of catchas, from plank plankton
ton plankton (microorganism) samplas col col!acted
!acted col!acted at sea and from a diver diver,
, diver, sitv of other sources.
The study of shrimp samples in involves
volves involves examination of male and fe female
male female specimens at various stages

li

TEXARKANA, Texas, May 25
(1:P1) Antonio Del Conde, ad admitted
mitted admitted "mastermind' of two trust.
trated plots to smuggle arms

AFTERMATH Mrs. Donald
Robinson of Hutchinson, Kan,
helps her two-year-old son,
Bohby, hold a toy car he can cannot
not cannot see. The boy is being
treatA for deep cuts on his face
he 1 oceived in an auto wreck.
His eyes weren't injured.

of development, spawning habits,
growth (measurements sre in mili milimeters)
meters) milimeters) and other characteristics.
With a span of life of about one
year, the industry depends from
year to year on the success of the
brood.
Fluctuations, some of which are
due to factors beyond human con control,
trol, control, already have been observed.
With the shrimp industry now
roprosenting an investment of ton
million dollars and its exports
'amounting to one third of the
country's total export trade,
ranking second only to bananas,
there is a vital need for proper
conservation of the shrimp beds.
Much of the answer lies in those
labeled jars in the National Fisher Fisheries
ies Fisheries Laboratory, where a small but
devoted staff of researchers hopes
some day soon to have pried all
the secrets that human resources
can wrest from the sea about
shrimps and their life.

Osmond Kelly
Is flew President
Of 'healer 6111 Id

Canal Zone shipping agents Os Osmond
mond Osmond Kelly was elected president
of the Theater Guild last night
at its annual meeting at Ancon
playhouse.
R P businessman John May les
was voted in as vice-president,
US Embassy staffer Natalie Wor Worcester
cester Worcester as secretary and CZ police
official Leo Far low as treasurer.
From a field of 11 candidates,
Walter Diamond, James Marshall
and Kathy Wilber were named to
the board of governors. They join
ontgoing president Bob Johnson,
Claude Aycock, Warner Hoyle and
James Lyons, who are holdover
governors.
If any governor is unable to
serve, one of three alternates, al also
so also chosen last night, will step in.
They are Dora Hardy, Shirley Ann
Meyers, and Jack Randall.
Beverages cheered the full-house
of members during the vote-counting
and a report from the outgoing
oresident and outgoing treasurer,
Max Finley. The latter said the
Theater Guild has some $800 on
hand.
Outing president Johnson said
the Guild still needs $1,800 for its
air-conditioning fund. Gifts are hop
ed for. It was voted to keep those
already received unless the donors
ask for their return.
This year, the Guild assisted
with "Blood Wedding,' the Roo Roosevelt
sevelt Roosevelt Centennial and a library
'1'11 qhow in additinn to its five
plays.
The next show, in Julv, will be
"Ondine,' with Don Mussleman
diecting. Students home for the
summer are being specially invit invited
ed invited to come for tryouts.
After a buffet supper student
Brian Cox put on a hilarious vari variety
ety variety show for Guild members.

Arms Smuggler For Castro
Deported To Native Mexico

from this country to Cuban revo revolutionary
lutionary revolutionary forces, was deported to
his native Mexico yesterday after
being paroled from a federal pri priSOn.
SOn. priSOn. Warden J. O. Kearney of the
federal mrectional institution
here, said Del Conde was turned
over to immigration authorities
after serving six months of an
18-month sentence for conspiracy
to smuggle arms out of the United
States.

In Dallas, an immigration ter tervice
vice tervice spokesman said Del Conde
was placed abard a non-stog air airlines
lines airlines flight to Mexico City. He
said Del Conde was traveling
"at his own expense.'
Fidel Castro, on his recent visit
to Houston, Texas, said he plan planned
ned planned to visit Del Conde here, but
was unable to include the trip on
his whirlwind schedule.
Del Conde was among 38 revo revolutionarien
lutionarien revolutionarien captured march 2,
1958. when a Coast Guard cutter
Ploughed into the 70-foot boat "El
Orion' eight miles off Brownsville
Texa a.

Del Conde and all but one of
the other captured revolutionaries
were convicted in May, 19M at
Brownsville.
But Del Conde's two-year term
was suspended and most of the
others were placed on .probation.
Del Conde was nabbed again
three months later when he and
a companion dumped about 100
automatic rifles, a machine gun
and ammuniton in a field nerar
Gilmr, Texas.
He then said Fidel Castro'had
elven him S5,000 to buy arms in
tho U. S. he said be met Cos.
tro while the Cuban revolution.
ary chief was in exile in Mexico.
Del Conde wag convicted in a
federal court at Taller. Texas, and
imprisoned here late in 1959.

o. it '"

ment of Panama Canal Zone, e elected
lected elected and installed new officers
for the coming year, at a depart departmental
mental departmental meeting over the weekend
at the American Legion Club, Ft.
Amador.
Raymond Bush of Nathaniel
Owen Post No. 3, of Gatun was
unanimously elected as the new
department commander. As he
handed over the commander's ga gavel,
vel, gavel, outgoing commander Al Gau Gauvin
vin Gauvin said, "Ray, I've got no worries
about the department in the com coming
ing coming year, with it In your hands."
Other officers elected were: vice
commanders Jesse Dortch of Aru

t
:

NEW COMMANDERRaymond Bush (right). the new command commandder
der commandder of Panama Canal Zone American Legionnaires, receives the
commander's, gavel from outgoing commander Al Gauvin follow following
ing following his election at the departsmental meetinic held over the
weekend.

New Commander Elected By Legion
At Weekend Departmental Meeting

em.mw
The American Legion, depart-I ba Esso Post No. I, Armando Gas

peri of Panama Canal Post No. 1
and J. P. Morgan of Elbert S.
Waid Post No. 2. Billy Thornal
of Bertram T. Clayton Post No.
7 was elected as new department
finance officer. The mantle of
department chaplain fell upon the
Rev..Webster of Post.No. 2 while
George Viet of Post No. 1 be became
came became the new sergeant-at-arms.
District commanders, which are
in an intermediate echelon be between
tween between the post and departmental
level, chosen were Leight E. Whit Whitbeck
beck Whitbeck of Post No. 7, E. C. (Zeke)
Miller of Costa Rica Post No. 10
and Sgt. A. Johnson of Post No. 3.

LwNmwmmmtk:;d1,wmoiamk'iemowmu.obmra:.wmiw.,m'"
"J ERKOM ET E R" Science makes another stride forward
with the "jerkometer, nickname for this apparatus. Driver
of a heavy truck is wired to machines which record his re reactions
actions reactions to various road conditions. Purpose is to obtain a
potter ride. Test was at GM proving groundis in Milford, Mich.

44(
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4- Because it was impossible for Ingrid Bergman to t
Iattend the Academy Awards ceremonies to re- I
ceive her Best Actress Oscar for her performance
1 in "Anastasia," it was Gary Grant who accepted
it for her. Now the two are co-starring in "IN "INDISCREET,"
DISCREET," "INDISCREET," the Warner Bros. Techinocolor film
release OPENING WEDNESDAY AT THE CEN CEN,
, CEN, TRAL. Also presenting "TWEETY" in the OSCAR 4(
ir WINNING CARTOON "BIRD'S ANONYMOUS." 4(
4(
SK

CZJC Cias
Registration
lis Jun

Registration for CZJC summer
session courses will be held on
Thursday, June 4, Dean Roger C.
Hackett has annotmced. The hours
of registration are 7:15 amt. to
4:15 p.m. and from 6:30 to 8:30
p.m.
Registration will be held in the
CZJC office on tho Pacific Side,
and In the South Margarita
School on the Atlantic Side.
The Pacific Side morning cours courses
es courses will included elementary and in intermediate
termediate intermediate shorthand and typing,
basix English writing, first and
second semester English compo composition,
sition, composition, high school algebra, plane
trigonometry, 'first and second se semester
mester semester college algebra, element elementary
ary elementary French and four comes in
elementary and inte rmediate
Spanish.
Each of these courses-will meet
on Monday,s Tuesdays, Wednes Wednesdays
days Wednesdays and Thursda-ys in one hour
sessions for eight weeks. In addi addition
tion addition there will be morning courses
meeting on Saturdays from 8 to
12 in general shop and engineer engineering,
ing, engineering, architectural, sheet metal and
machine drawing.
Late afternoon and evening
courses will be elementary and
intermediate shorthand and typ typing.
ing. typing. general shop (metal or wood)
driverA Itraining, elementary
French, three courses in element elementary
ary elementary Spanish, high school algebra,
college algebra, plane trigonome trigonometry,
try, trigonometry, rapid reading, music theory,
elementary psychology and basic
English writing.
With the oxception of the
courses in basic English writ writIrv,
Irv, writIrv, high school algebra, rapid
readings and driver training,
properly qualified students may
earn two semester hours of re regular
gular regular college credit in each of
these courses.
Most of the evening courses will
limeet at eigher 6:30 or 7:30 p.m.
in one hour sessions for 8 weeks
on Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednes Wednesdays,
days, Wednesdays, and Thursdays but a few
glasses are scheduled for either
5:30 or 8:30.
The first meeting of all courses,
except the Saturdhy ones, will be
on MondaY, Jtint 8, but only those
courses for which at least 10 stu students
dents students register on June 4 will be
begun at that time. All others
will be cancelled.
Atlantic Side elasses will meet
in the Coco Sglo Elementary
School. A schedule bf courses
which will be offered on the Min Mintie
tie Mintie Side will be published later.

Symphony, Juke Box
Factions Disagree
On Tax Pronosal

RALEIGH (UPI) Longhair
music lovers tangled with juke
box supporters yesterday over a
proposal to, tax juke boxes to
support thi North Carolina Sym Symphony
phony Symphony Orchestra. Discord result.
ed.
"The juke box is a marvelous in instrument,"
strument," instrument," Dr. Benjamin Swalin,
conductor of the symphony, told
the legislative finance committee,
but it plays the wrong music.
The committee held a hearing
on a bill to tax each juke box in
the state 45 annually, with the
proceeds going to the orchestra.
Dr. Swalin said the noisy juke
box could be a force for good in
educatif s; the public taste in mu music.
sic. music. He would like to put the sym symphony
phony symphony into the juke joints.
After reviewing the list of cur current
rent current hit ttmes, Dr. Swalin con concluded,
cluded, concluded, "If that's what we are
aspiring tothen there must be
something wrong."
Sen. James H. Bailey, Raleigh
attorney, said juke box operators
were not opuosed to the symphony
but "we don't think you should
take it (moitcy for the orchestra)
out of our pockets involuntarily."
Why, he said, "It would be just
as valid to tax. billboards to sup support
port support the art gallery."

Post Office Steps
Up Fight Against
Pornonranhv

WASHINGTON -(UPII--The Post fte-W-13'
Office Department appealed to Hersche
mothers and fathers today for eilversm
help in Its crackdown on the half- Sylvia
billion-dollar-a-year traffic in oh- land.
scene and pornographic material. Meens
It warned in-a special pamphlet 20, daug
that between 700,000 and one mil- builder,
lion children will receive upsolicit- turned 1
ed "filth" through the mails this for an
year. It saAd operators of the "vile with tho
racket" will double their activities Hersc
within four years unless stamped followed
out, English
The department noted that until Gretna
August 1958, it could only prose- of Scotl
cute purveyors of ',mail order ob- tutgor 1
scenity at the poir(t. from whict mother,
the material was mailed. pursued
"This meant," it said, "t h a t to come
court actiOnt were taken primer- period c
ily in New York and Los Angeles, "They
where interpretations of what is and stil
obsceur or pornographic are much er six r
different from those in the aver- Mrs. Ho
ago American community." The
But now. under a new law, the their sc
department said it canand lowance
launched prosecutions where the in the f
obicene material welt rgeeived or get the
f"where the actual damage was But ti
done." It said it al's has conduct- along NV
ed 14,000 inveatigations in the past up Sylv
year under the new law, he said.,

,
Canal Zone. TB Association:,

Affiliation With Stateii

, ,0
The Canal Zone Tuberculosit
Association is withdrawing its al
filiation with tha National Tuber,
culosis Association and is apply
ing for admittance to the Unit United
ed United Fund. it was announced today
by Mrs. W. N. Pence, newly e elected
lected elected president of the local TB
board of directors.
For more than two years the
board has considered the advis advisability
ability advisability of becoming aPart of the
Canal Zone United, Fund in order
to do its part in fulfilling the
communit'Y's expressed desire for
a single annual major fund rais raising
ing raising effort, Mrs. Pence said, and
the necessary action to do so
was taken by the directors upon
a unanimous vote following the
completion of the recent. Feder Federal
al Federal Service Jointi,Crusade.
'Under its contract with the Na National
tional National Tuberculosis organization,'
the Canal Zone Tuberculosis As Association
sociation Association was not permitted to
joint the United Fund, and the
local board was recently advis advised
ed advised that henceforth neither could
it participate in the Federal
Service Joint Crusade and still
be' associated with the National
Tuberculosis Association. In vot voting
ing voting to terminate its affiliation
and to beccnne and independent
organization, the Canal Zone
group's volunteer board adopted
a resolution to continue contribut contributing
ing contributing six percent of its receipts
toward the national effort in the
field of research to eliminate the
disease.
In making the atmouncement,
Mrs. P ence reiterated the
board's appreciation expressed
earlier by outgoing president D.
1 J. Paolucci for the liberal sup support
port support given by the community in
the recent fund raising effort
1 when over $7,000. the largest a amount
mount amount ever realized, was donat donated
ed donated to the Canal Zone Tuberculo Tuberculosis
sis Tuberculosis Association.
Mrs. Pence assured all sup supporters
porters supporters of the Tuberculosis Asso Association
ciation Association that the action to termi termi,
, termi, nate the affiliation with the na

Journalist Doub Is
Existence of Red
Espionage School

HAMBURG, Germany (
That Russian sOy center where
Soviet agent; are 'supposedly
trained to drive American auto automObiles
mObiles automObiles and drink sOda pop and
parently doesn't exist, a West
German journalist said today.
Heinz Schewe, Moscow corres correspondent
pondent correspondent of the conservative na national
tional national Daily Die Welt, said he
roamed Winniza, a city bf 121,000
in the Ukraine, 'but found no
trace of the espionage center
where a Swedish mtelligence of officer
ficer officer said Russian spies were
trained to drive American auto automobiles
mobiles automobiles and drink Coca-Cola.
Major Per Lindgren if the
Swedish Army made the allega allegation
tion allegation in an article in the semi semiofficial
official semiofficial Swedish Army magazine
Kontakt Med Krigsmakten (con (contact
tact (contact with the. armed foroes) April
13.
He said spies were trained in
a restricted area at Winniza
where elaborate American style
buildings had been constructed to
put would-be agents into proper
American environment. He said
this including drinking American
drinks, driving late model Amer Amercan
can Amercan cars, listening to American
juke box music and discussing
baseball box scores.
But Schewe in a story head
lined "Winniza is better than its
reputation," said he drove all
about and found no restricted area
and no coke-consuming residents.
He did not say' specifically the
espionage college did not exist
but made it clear he failed to
find it.

Wea Illpf Man's Son
Elopes With Maid

LONDON (UPI)The elopement
season seemed to be in full swing
yesterday with the disclosure that
a rich man's son had run away
with the maid. --
The new elopement followed
closely the flight of a millionaire's
daughter and a Chelsea playboy.
It was revealed that Jeffrey
Herscheson, 20, sdn of a wealthy
silversmith, took the family maid,
Sylvia Polentarutti, 20, to Scot Scotland.
land. Scotland. Meenwhile, Katherine Dowsett,
20, daughter of a millionaire ship.
builder, and Edward Langley re returned
turned returned to England from Scotland
for an attempted reconciliation
with the girl's father.
Herscheson and the servpM
followed the great tradition of
English lovebirds and fled to
Gretna Green to, take advantage
of Scotland's' more liberal mar marLiege,
Liege, marLiege, laws. The young man's
mother, Mrs. SSIly Herscheson,
pursued the couple "to tell Jeffrey
to come horne and have a normal
period of courtship with this girl."
"Then If he knows his own mind
and still wants, to marry her aft after
er after six months, good luck to him,"
Mrs. Heracheson said.
The Herschesons earlier offered
their son a generous weekly al allowance,
lowance, allowance, a car and t directorship
in the family firm if he would for forget
get forget the maid and'return home.
But the son said be couldn't go
along with the condition of giving
Sylyic "I love her too much,"

storyon

M-0
tional organization mill sok, t
Ray cause any decrease in tht,'
group's year rountU
program tq give aid to alai:
ployes and their families who whoare
are whoare stricken with tuberculosis. n.4
fact, she added, it is- hoped that,
an even more extensive, locaC
program of public- education. in&
patient rehabilitation as well it:
active support of research -wilt'
result.

(Weather (it Not
This weathey ieport for tbs.:
hours ending 8 a. m. today 1,4
prepared by the Meteors liar,
and Hydrographie Branch o the;
Panam Canal Company: .:-:
Balboa Cristobsfi
TEMPERATUREr
High 89 IS
Low 75 71 4.-
re, ft t
HUMIDITY: 4,
High H os
Low 62 ST
WIND: ..
NW 14 ''''''
(max. mph) N-I5
RAIN (inches) t
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) SO

6:40 am.
6:56 p.m.
Time
;2:17 emu
12:41 pm.

LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Getwt Lake Lus,"..- 8341::;:
Madden Dant...... 216.10

BALBOA-11DES

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WEEKEND!
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40.4,0,4-,-, . --- -,,,iii ,-:t..,,.,,,,,,,.,-,
- ,--, .,,,,,.,-..,,, ,,,,,,,
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t,,,,.,,,,,,,,0,-::, ..c,, Affiliation- Illith''' Stteiid
.,,,,,,,k3..2. ,-,,..4-,....s...
'')94,..-;V,.7". -,,-- Registration
... ,!, ..
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',.....kleH',. .. 'ig:', is June 4 ,, .,
The Canal Zone T'uberculosit tional geggetzgagg,
:.;),,,e
....4. g,'''',.1,'',N
'''''''''''. .,s,',-...',-.::-''':,., VA,: 0:;:fr.:,,i.--. Association is withdrawing its al Ray cause any.,deet
::.:,,.,::i,n,:.....:.:-....: .:.:4,,-;9i...,,....; filiation with the National Tuber- group's year roun
:::,:-:,:,:.i..:,,..,,i,...:::,.....,:::,'... ,,i. ,-''':J,.:;:-:',...,;,,ii':;:ii.iI1..,'..:7. -''" culosis Association ,and is apply, program tq give
,ii:,:,.-::-5::::.,:.4-.::::,a.. k'.A.. 4,,:;.i.-;X:a-:04,',,:,,,,,:, 4,,,qi:Wii:-. Registration for CZJC summer
.....................
........ in g for admittance to the Unit- ployes and their ,,f
,i'i,',,,p'i-::...:7::-.:,:::v:.... !.. a,,,, -,,,:,5,,',,:::,:-. .f...,:.t -------- ''''''
'''"":4,'';','2,.'i',:ii:."'::::: session courses will be held on
:,'54,,,,,,',,,,::,:.:.,.. :,., .:.:',:..'' ...,,,,,';:Ve.:7;:,..,--,,,,; t:Vigft,::',,"iiii,I.::,, ed Fund. it was announced today are stricken with. tul
4:A,:e.',,,,::::'.;::-..-:.-:::::::: '84 ,5,,,k,i,o.A:.,,k4,t':, .: ..,, .:::,:ark,r:g4:,,.., Thursday, June 4, Dean Roger C.
bv Mrs W N Pence, newly e- fact, she added ,it i
,
agii,,a,i..:.,..,.:-..::.:,...: 1,,.,:,.::, It.V:!..,:tots,',,, .. .:i:.-,....::;',41I1,;:i:A.',.::::::1':;:34:':-., Hackett has annotmced. The hours
lected president of the al TB an even more est
i:.,t0.iji-ai',.';i;.,'-:::...::::.,,,,:',,,...: -;:,',' q,... ,,,--e ,..... '- -,,,, L:' iii,w.,.:,-;.,,NA,-:K, 1 of registration are 7:15 asti, to board of directors. program of, public- e
V '...... ''''''''':::'''''::''::tr. 4:15 p.m. and from 6:30 to 8:30
li.,: .........s., .........,.......,
;,:,' ,';':-...,?:....i.:..,,.::,A....5.. .. ,::
-., --,,,,, .;,, 4 1
.. :,.ag ,,MiRii.:,i'..,iii':i'-:'''' :'i R i ti ill be held in the For more than two years the patient rehabilitation
tilliltAi:iiiiigiO4. board has considered the advis- active support'Hof r,
,,:,'Sian,::4,.:.:::,,,,,,:nNr:11,,ii:::: .::.,:..,::,..:- 9g stra on w ability of becoming a part of the result, ,.. .., ,
-,:,-.41,:in.,N:,?.;::';',;',Nnaftg,...iio,:. , .:,:goigmi:,:ak.-iiii:x.,,:,7:;:.:,,,.,,i,m:,.., cLic offi" on fh. pacific side,
,;.;..v'''I:iii::::.:;:::,;',;;;;;:..1',..:;:.:;.,';::',.-:W ::,',...,: --,,' i ..:.:;WMF",!!!!..!...,',,.....i.!1....;:,...,!...!t.:::,,..:,:',.......:,...,, sndehooli onthethilsoufhAtiantic Canal Zone United, Fund in order. ',
ieth re
,:...,,,,,:;,,,,,,:a::.,,i,,,,,:,:,. sMiadrogarita
I to do its part., in fulfilling the
,,,,,,,,,,,
,-,::,:.,,,,...,::::::,,:x,,,,, commimity's expressed desire for ili
.,,:?,.,4),,,1115:.,,:ii,igin.:ii:,11:, ,.. ,i .-,.,, ,...J1 ,,,,,:,::.;-,;i,.: :: The Pacific Side morning cours- i "-.
Ingle annual major fund rated rated''.1;
''.1; rated''.1; ''',UA14440.':IP'3. : ''''''',V ',',:;, -i:'n..Niiii-iii,iiiiiAnNi.:. es will included elementary and in- a 8
'''' ,' .i''': ,:40-tainIgge -' :-74;',1'::;,,;-,.. -4.4 fT;14'iMlig,:,3144):.,..,, termediate shorthand and typing, mg effort, Mrs., Pnce said, an ., ,... ..
necessary action to do so
004,1gifg:,ii .M!';.'A: , !-'N:';17. l'A:1,',0..,i4;:ii:::16, basis English writing, first and the .
f';-:4-":"':i,i'AsttP.',Ii'..V-'''' '',Nr ,-':' oo;i'?:::ipiumot.:.i.w.,.:;: a d t E li h om
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