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'Let the people know the truth end the country u $afe Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, B. P, WEDNESDAY, MAT 23, 19SS
f f'77 M ' -" :
Y 1 I s ....... r
WASHINGTON, May 23
' today defended the right of the armed services to argue
forcefully among themselves on the best way to protect
Lthe country. But he said these arguments should not be
i conducted in a manner to alarm the nation. a ;
The President, at his news conference appealed to
" the country to appraise the strength of America as a mas mas-Vaive
Vaive mas-Vaive whole Involving the economy, the farms, and the
schools and not only.' the development of one weapon
v 'against another v 1
The Armed Forces have been feuding over the merits
-; Of various service weapons and their -respective roles in
u any future war. .
.?.' Mr. Elsenhower
at his news
i 1. Pictured the recent Russian
cut of 1.2 million troops as a
streamlining operation designed
to get more people cacs inw in industry,
dustry, industry, and to achieve a new
.look in the Russian military
setup. ,: ...... v"-
2. He said that by no means
does he believe there should
be a cut irr taxes until a start
' can be mad on reducing the
national debt This, he said,
tJg a matter of financial integ-
H y-ff ;.,,..
7' "s w ald he helieve too much
r pessimism Is being expressed in
J this country ;doui tne eonai eonai-I
I eonai-I tion of the world today. Be con
ceded that, in a cooperative
democratic effort to achieve a
unified international approach
to foreign problems, there is
bound to be more disagreement
tharcihere would be under a to.
ltanan system. ; : ''r '-.-,,
He said" he believes Egypt
made a mistake in recognizing
Red Chlrr-vSut he addedTirara:
sinpr'; t by another nation
does nor destroy this country's
friendship : for that nation or
deter our willingness to ; work
" .5. He dismissed the idea that
I nation with a large stock of
hydrogen bombs could "win a
war in 24 hours. What would re
sort, he said, would be a real
shambles. . .. M
, Accused 01 Use
rAn American engineer charged
with disturbing the peace at the:
Ancon Post Office notified Police
in the Zone today that he could
, not appear at the hearing of his
case scheduled for this morning in
toe Balboa Magistrate's court.
The case against the defendant,
Hilman R. Bay of Panama City,
was then continued until tomorrow
morning. If Bay fails to appear to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, the Judge said in : court
today, he will forfeit bail of $25
and a new warrant will be consi-
dered bv the court. '' I
Bay allegedly used abusive lan
guage against Frank E. Hut, r-f
nostal clerk at Ancon.
The engineer said in his phone
message that the urgent pressure
, of business prevented his appear appear-'
' appear-' ance today and he was scheduled
to be beard tomorrow in court
Hirt signed the complaint, a
.against him., ,;:;r'.'' j- ; (.
To Be Published
In English By PAU
The Pan American J Union
plans to publish an English
translation of Panama's consti constitution,
tution, constitution, it was revealed today.
Dr. Carlos Arosemena. the
Panama representative of PAU,
said he was notified -by Dr.
Charles O. Fenwick, director of
the legal department of PAU,
that toe translation would be
Included in the "Constitutions
of America" series publisned by
the Organization of American
v The copy to be translated was
rompiled recently by the law
lacuity or xne Panama univer university
sity university under the sponsorship of
the Panama C council.
-NEW HAVEN. Conn., May 23
U V) A small black dog limped
tNew Haven Hospital yestcr yestcr-1
1 yestcr-1 -q rolled over and held up its
tvx. Imbedded in the paw was a
nv h ;rn. A doctor removed it, I
and the grateful dog barked
(UP) President Eisenhower
i Mr; Eisenhower discussed the
armed services feud : at some
He repeatedly drummed on
the idea that the strength of
America Is not in misa'les and
bombs, but total thing In Involving
volving Involving every segment of the
population and the economy.'
Achieving national security,
he said, involves a complicated
effort on a tremendously broad
front He said this is not merely
confined to the Pentagon build building
ing building and the arms plants. -The
President Instead of be
ing pessimistic about the for
eign situation said he believes
the West is making some prog progress,
ress, progress, however slow, but he con
fessed that this country aoes
not. truly know the full mean meaning
ing meaning of the cut in the size of. the
Russian armed forces nor re recent
cent recent Russian economic moves,
particularly In the Mediterran
ean area. ;-:.
Defense Secretary Charles i E.
Wilson said yesterday Mr. Els
enhower was a J'bit '-unhappy'
bec&uswif .current difference
between the armed services.
Wilson warned then that It
might be "dangerous" for any anyone
one anyone in the military to renew
th feud. -i
The President was sked 1 to
day whether he saw anything
in the situation to require his
He said in the first nlac as
commander-in-chief of the mil
itary forces there was no impor
tant thing in military policy in
wnichUe was no involved.
He said he believes the differ
ences between the services
should be regarded in proper
He said that in this penoa
of change aqd hew military
thought, if there were not
good, strong argument going
on among the services he
would be f rirhtened indeed.
But he added, that he might
question the manner in wnicn
such arguments are conducted.
He said a proper commander
of a service should fight with
all his strength in behalf of his
viewpoint Then once an overall
policy is determined, th com commander
mander commander should support It loyal loyally,
ly, loyally, he said. v.. ' :
He said he wants the process
es of military exploration, re
search, thought and discussion
exhausted, but wants it done in
a manner that does not alarm
'The Corpse Tells Tells-Of
Of Tells-Of $100,000 Offer
To Kill Trujillo Foe
HAVANA, May 23 OJP) -Police
said today an accused triggerman
hat testified he was offered 1100, 1100,-000
000 1100,-000 to assassinate Prof. Jesus de
Galindez, who disappeared in New
York two mopths ago.' '.
An official police announcement
said Rafel (The Corpse) Soler Puie
quoted the price on Galindez' headl
wnue making a deposition regard regarding
ing regarding bis alleged complicity in the
murder here last year of a Domi Dominican
nican Dominican refugee named Manuel ,J.
; Soler was quoted as saying that
Arnaldo Marquiz Martinez, not
otherwise identified, offered to pay
hira to kill Galindez. He said he
refused the offer because he con considered
sidered considered the job "too risky."
He also gave the court the nam names
es names of a number of -persons resid resident
ent resident in Cuba who he said are agents
of the Dominican government but
did not Unk them specifically with
the killing of Hernandez or the dis disappearance
appearance disappearance of Galindez.
Galindez, a Dominican refugee
and an outspoken foe of Genralis.
simo Rafael L. Trujillo, had been
working as s lecturer at Columbia!
Dommican aithonties charged hei
to suppress his snu-Tru-l
jillo book, "The Trujillo Era,"
they would pay him. f"'
,. : A
HYDROGEN BOMB SET OFF OVER PACIFIC The H-Komb stem elongates as the fireball rises behind a dark bank of
clouds over the tiny Island of Namu in the South Pacific where the United States made its first air drop of the nuclear
weapon. The bomb was released from a B-52 Jet bomber, at approximately 50,000 feet and exploded two miles above the
target .-..- "' -'
H-BOMB DROPPED FROM BOMBER The hydrogen bomb fireball erases the pre-dawn
darkness over Namu Island, In the Bikini At oil. The rainbow-colored mushroom cloud buV
lowed nearly 90,000 feet into-the air. Above picture was made 13-seconds after detonation.
Assassination Rumors Fly As Special Branch
Takes Oyer Duke Of Edinburgh's Protection
' LONDON, Mav 23 (UP) Three
Dlainclothesmen of Gotland xara s
secret SDecial branch have taken
over the Duke of Edinburgh's re
gular bodyguard to protect- mm
against, a rumored assassination
plot by the Cypriot underground,
It was learned todays ; 1
Authoritative sources said tne top
special agents were assigned to
suard the husband of the Queen
late last week during an overall
shakeup of security plans. ; ..
They accompanied the Duke on
a tour of Brinsn navai siauons
late last week and are now, in
charee of security at Balmoral
Cmti Srntlanrt. where Queen E
liTahoth and her husband and
their two children are vacationing.
Previously, the Duke had a per
sonal plainclothes Doayguara iram
the London mecropouian poucc
Rut th neeial branch, the sec
ret Service agency which had the
job of protecting Russian rremier
Nikolai Bulganin and Communist
Party leader Nikita Khruschev dur during
ing during their British tour, took over
iat week at the same time armed
guards were assigned Prime Min Minister
ister Minister Sir Anthony Eden and other
An authoritative source saw mo
Information was btin revealed
to correct earlier press report
that aizoable force of poheo
had ki detailaJ to head oH
Cypriot ttination plot.
;"We do not think there is any
Ft. Kobbe Soldier
Given $100 Fine
For Drunk Driving
fined $100 in the Balboa Magis-'
trate's Court after he was found
guilty of drunken driving. I
The defendant is Albert B. Bel-
lus. 38. who is i attached to the'
Service Company of the 33rd In-
fantry. Sgt. Bcllus was picked up
while driving his station wagon on
Diablo Road at 12:25 this morn-
ling. 1 .'
There was no accident involved,
Hf' mi :
cause for alarm," the source said.
"There is no evidence of any sucn
'This is simply a more oi less
routine precaution taken in the
light of the recent events in Cyp Cyp-rus
rus Cyp-rus nothing more," he said.
The government today invoked
its Official Secrets law to protect
the Duke. r ,
An authoritative source aid in information
formation information on routine protective
arrangements" for tht husband of
Queen Elizabeth II was included
under the Official Secrets Act which
provides imprisonment for any
government employe who discloses
' Tho reports had been current
In London for a woek. Scotland
Yard confirmed Saturday It had
issued arm to traditionally un unarmed
armed unarmed police because of "recent
event in Cyprus." t. ;
The New York Daily News said
today the Duke's bodyguara naa
been tripled because of an assas assassination
sination assassination plot.
It recalled protests in Greece
against the Greek descended
Duke's association with British
control of Cyprus. ... t
The reports, that the anu-Bntish
underground on Cyprus might pan
assassination plots in Britain,
spread after execution by the Brit Brit-ish
ish Brit-ish of two Cypriot gunmen May
Scotland Yard, however, belit belittled
tled belittled reports that a Cypriot "execu "execution
tion "execution squad" may have supped in into
to into Britain.
Three Fine Bikes
Looking Fcr Home
, Have you missed
over the weekend?
Canal Zone police
three bikes near the commissary
at Balboa over the weekend. These
have not yet been claimed by the
ownr'. t r
The1 bicycles, one girt'sv and
two boys are being held at the
Balboa Police station pending in-
identification by owners.
2n2 tl Employes
i::.7.::.:::d Fcr US
Nine emnlnvei nt fh! Canal nr.
gahization, three of them women,
nave been nominated by Uieir, bur bureau
eau bureau directors as candidates. for
the Eighth Junior Management In Intern
tern Intern Program to be held in Wash,
ington, D. C, from September 21
to January 25.
This is the first time that three
women employes were nominated
for one of these training courses.
They are Miss Bertha I. Fresnley,
secretary to the Comptroller of the
Panama -Canal Company; Mr s
Francis L. Journey and Mrs. Rose-
marie Kenealy, accountants in the
Other employes nominated ss
candidates are Richard S. Brogie,
tune, leave and payroll clerk, and
Stephen A. Bissell, accounting as
sistant, employes in the Office of
the Comptroller; William R. Gra
ham, accounting assistant in the
Terminals Division; E. W. Brandt,
administrative assistant in the Industrial-
Division; and Earl W.
Sears, accounting assistant in the
Housing and Grounds Division.
Written examinations will be giv given
en given the candidates locally during
the last week in June by the Board
of Civil Service Examiners and ap appointments
pointments appointments will be made on the
basis of their grades and a person personal
al personal interview. J
Of those who pass one candidate
will be appointed as a principal
participant in the full program and
if vacancies permit, one other may
be appointed from the Canal or
be appointed from tne tanai or-,
Hist of orientation, group discus-1
imon, and academic work at thei
American University and George
Washington University; periodic e-
valuations of performance by worlc;
supervisors, wora assignments, con-
(erenccs with the program. staff,
nd periodic progress reports.
3 US Schools
Three colleges In the United
States have indicated that they
win give eonsidctationjo graduates
of the latin American schools re
commended by the recently organ
ized Latin American Scholarship
Committee, it was announced this
"The committee, which is compos.
ed of a number of prominent
members of the Canal Zone Latin
American school staff and civic
leaders, was formed at the sug
gestion of Henry L, Donovan, Civ.
il Affairs director. Its purpose is
to provide scholarships for gradu.
ates of the Latin American schools
of the Canal Zone who would like
to further studies either in Pans
ma or in the United States. ;s.,;,.
Applicants who have applied for
scholarships are being screened oy
members of the committee and
those who are eligible to compare
will receive the endorsement of the
Those serving on the committee
are Miss Emily Butcher, supervis
or of music in, the Latin American
Schools; Ellis L.. Fawcett, princi
oal of La Boca High School; Ed
ward F. ,0'Connell, supervisor of
instruction in the Latin American
Schools: Walter Oliver, coordinator
of Spanish in Latin American
Schools; Alfred E. Osborne, super supervisor
visor supervisor of instruction in the Latin A-
merican School: Owen B. Shirley,
principal of the Jumor-ienior Kain Kain-hnv
hnv Kain-hnv Citv Hieh School: i William
Jump, veteran Canal employe and
eommunitv leader:. Jefferson Jo
seph, president of the Rainbow Ci City
ty City Civic Council; and Albert E.
Bell, employe of the Armed Forces
and newspaper columnist.
In addition to sponsoring schol
arships, the committee has an announced
nounced announced that it will soon begin a
drive for funds to give financial as assistance
sistance assistance whenever possible.
Of Red Airliner
Given To Nasser
CAIRO. Mav 23 (UP) Russia
yesterday presented Egyptian
Premier Gamal Abdel Nasser with
a Soviet Ilyushin-14 airliner as a
"symbol of friendship between the
Russians and the Egyptians." So Soviet
viet Soviet Ambassador Evgeny Kisselev
handed the keys of the silver air airliner
liner airliner to Nasser in a ceremony st
Lot Of Herring
LONDON, May 23 (UP) -When
soviet leaders Nikita Khrushcnev
and Nikolai Bu'ganin were visit-
Russia wants to buy more impor-
Hu-i a v-i ti bur more l' 'ti."
,aiit f no'-. "H yon want to se"
os is herring.' I
The first msjjr Anlo Sdvio
"eiii smce tie vsit wn aTo-,nc
yesferday for $2,100,000 worth ol
NEW YORK. May 23 (UP) Mai. Gen: John S?Sev.
bold" believes the present Panama Canal to be an "interim
canal" which must be brought to its ultimate development
a sealevel canal.
Seybold, presently en
hitch as governor of the Canal Zone and president of the
Panama Canal Company, expressed his views before leav
ing the Isthmus.
: o Free use of shipping routes through the Canal must
not be limited by the waterway itself, and at the same
time the waterway must be aiven maximum Hefen vnlim
which is not inherent in any
iic suiu me picaeni interim warerway was In ITS
first stage of development, which has extended over 50
years, but conceded if can
As his term drew to s close. Sey
bold spoke out several times in
strong favor of a sealevel canal.
It is believed nis statements
were provoked to some extent
by recent lobbying In Washing
ton in favor of various improve,
ments r modifications to the
present Canal, rather than the
building of a sialtvil waterway
He catalogs the ausgeslccf eiir
omrgM'csent Canal's ills 'as' fol
lows, disagreeing with all of
1) Chipping away the edges of
the present Canal in the Gaillard
, 2) Correction of some of th
most difficult turns in the present
3) Minute transit control
4) Technical changes to tne pres.
5) Buildine biceer locks t nable
of taking today s largest snips.
in coming out tor a seaievei.
canal, Seybold also declares a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst any further surreys for
tho location of a new waterway.
. He goes right along with the
verdict turned in by former Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Gov. Joseph C. Mehaffey
in 1947, recommending the location
of a sealevel waterway more or
less along the line of the present
Mebaffey's group .investigated
something like 30 alternative routes,
from Mexico down to Colombia,
and in Seybold's opinion any fur
ther such surveys would be a
waste of nublic money..
The s: evel canal as projected
by Mehaffey would have a 600-foot
wide channel, be 60 feet deep, and
take about four hours to transit.
instead of the present eight or
It would have a tidal lock at the
Pacific end. but even so would be
nowhere near as vulnerable to at atom
om atom bombing as the present lock!
canal, or any variant thereof.
Should an A-bomo nit a seaiev seaievei
ei seaievei canal, says Seybold, it would
just be a matter of dredging the.
channel out again.
Should such a bomb bit the pres
ent canal, or any canal based on
locks and a lake as' at present, if
it drained the lake it would take
18 months or more to store enough
water to make the Canal naviga
Present estimated cost of tpe
PANAMA: Ernesto de 'la
Guardia. 34,128? Victor F. Goy Goy-tia,
tia, Goy-tia, 31,309 (121 precincts).
COLON: De la Guardia, 28,
942; Goytla, 9,233 (98 pre precincts).
CH1RIQUI: De la Guardia;
17,224: Goytla, 9.151 (114).
VERAGTJAS: De la Guardia,
23,103; Govt a, 7,490 (100).
LOS SANTOS: De la Guar Guardia,
dia, Guardia, 15 504; Goytla, 4,019 (86).'
COCLE: De la Gnardia, 12, 12,-16?i
16?i 12,-16?i Goyth, 3,021 (96). v
FKRREBA: De la Guardia,
16 651; Goyt'a, 2,080 (59).
BOCAS EEL TORO: De la
Guardia, 4,095; Goytla, 1,025
lURinNrn la Guardia, Z
SP; Covl'S. 1.635 (16.
rrrAif: vr. ia r.iMRniA.
j jfc, VYmA r7 w7 ''70S
ir" H "rc'reV. .' ..
' (The ffrw'ry. r"it has
r-ern eT'cfed In all prov'nc
es except Panama).
route home after a four-year
i . ;;'
locks canal," Seybold said.
serve an unknown number of
Mehaffey project: $3,7 billion in
10 years. j
In that he declares the present
waterway adequate for all foresee
able commercial needs for 20
years or more to come, 35-year-old
Corps of Engineers officer Seybold
Is clearly thinking chiefly of de defense
fense defense considerations in his advoca
cy of the sealevel waterway,
Ihe present canal is having its
.. difiieuitMc,- he admits, but onf
with a. small proportion of the :
traffic. 1 v
Some of the supertankers and
ore ships now coming out of the
world's shipyards are proving
cumbrous to handle in the narrow -channel
of the Gaillard Cut when
Under these conditions, their pi pilots
lots pilots demand a "clear cut" that
is, no vessels may pass them eith either
er either way. This in effect ties up the ;
Gaillard Cut for the time it takes
to ease the outsized ships through
it, and to that extent diminishes
the Canal s capacity to handle oth-
er traffic. t
Also, if pending court action
ends in a decision that the Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, Canai Company Is respon responsible
sible responsible for damage suffered by the
big ships bumping the banks ia
these minimal conditions, the Ca
nal may have to refuse them
Alternatively, if the ship's them themselves
selves themselves are held responsible, be because
cause because of their I characteristics,
then their insurance rates could
go up to the point where the own owners
ers owners would not route them through
Even though such vessels at
present constitute only '-a small
proportion of the commercial traf traffic,
fic, traffic, Seybold considers any limita limitation
tion limitation on them would infringe the
tradition and purpose of the Ca Canal..
nal.. Canal.. Haitian Government
On Three Cities
PORT AU PRINCE, Haiti. May
23 .(UP) -The government in ;
nounced today it has clamped s ";
"state of siege on three cities ana
arrested at least 35 persons to put
a stop to the recent wave of un
rest and minor violence.
Fifteen unruly school boys were
injured in a riot here Thursday,
and at least two policemen have
been injured in lesser outbreaks
of violence elsewhere on the island
sparked by opposition leaders who
areue that President Paul Maglo-
rie's term of office expired 'May
Maglorie said in a radio address" :
the state of siege was imposed on
Port au Prince, Jacmel and Aux
Cayes to enable the government;
to apprehend rebel leaders who
have been "lurking in the shadows
while criminally exposing unfortun unfortunate
ate unfortunate or innocent people to public
The disorders are believed to v
have been organired by members
of the "mulatto elite ; led by ex-
President Elie Lescot, who was
overthrown in 1940. ..
The constitution proclaimed in
Ifl.V), the year Maglorie came Into
(iffiri snpcifiraMv 'stales lhal hi
( erm shall continue to May 15,
' 1057. His opponents argue that
Iclausc is inconsistent with the rest
of the charter. ,
' ITOXESDAT, MAT 23, 1331
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THE MAIL BOX
? DEliSQCEXCT FKOBLESI
It has been some time now since Ma. Pastor Ramos, Colon's
chief of the Guaraia NacionaL expresseo his intentions ot con7
itrnctiM reformatory school for the delinquents of our com com-SS.We
SS.We com-SS.We aiil aware of the fact thatheeUnquency
problem is a serious one and I am quite sure that each and
every one of us would like nothing better than to see the de de-stmctfDn
stmctfDn de-stmctfDn of this menace.
However, I disagree with this method of Maj. Ramos for I
am quite certain tnat there Is a better approach than' this
whkh will bring us greater rewards to the i ena,
I believe that by adopting a small medical theory .and ad adhering
hering adhering to it throughout this struggle would be a better solution
than to expose a child to the rigorous We of a iuglye. JTor
example, whenever a disease or a plague breaks out, the doctor
is not satisfied with Just administering to the victims, but
rather seeks the source and brings this disease under control
before it envelopes the entire community. Does Maj. Ramos
really know what percentage of a reformatory schools inmates
are really reformed? Won't It be better to save their character
than to wait until It is destroyed to .reform it? v
Why not build a swimming pool or a playground, both neea neea-ed
ed neea-ed In our city? Why not get the youths of our community
more sports-minded by giving them ampleopportunities to ex excel
cel excel in whatever field they may desire? Wouldn't it be better
to build a school equipped with all kinds of trades to give each
child a vocation or provide him with an avocation?
The average youth in the city of colon has too much time
on his hands because of the limited interest taken by the gov government
ernment government and his family to provide him with the necessary op opportunities
portunities opportunities a child his age should have. .
His school terms are also very short, for apart from his
yearly three months vacation, they are crammed with holidays.
There aren't even enough schools to suffice the needs of this
You will notice that the employment question Is not even
mentioned as yet, and believe me tihs is very important to the
moral growth of any community. t t
. I wonder if any city official could tell me Just what per percentage
centage percentage of colon's yearly graduates are actually employed?
I firmly believe that until these questions can be adequately
answered the delinquency problem will continue to spread like
wildfire throughout our city, and not even ten reform schools
will be able to stop it x .
Let us then do something to save the youths who some day
will become the men of our Republic. ; i
' VMterrfnv t u drivlne down the highway and I spied one
of those big Safety Signs. J was so busy trying to .read the sign
that I did not see the car ahead of me stop. 1 plowed -right
into hi rear end. Result. $150 damage. What do I do now?
This eohima has beet prepar prepared
ed prepared by Victor Biesel's staff toi toi-k
k toi-k owing s bedside confmaee witk
toe strickea .eolumoist.)
The million and a quarter Soviet
sad-sacks now being peeled off the
Red Army and shipped back into
factory work are nothing more
than conscript, slave labor.
They are already being filled
in on Russian manpower charts
for the big war production direct directed
ed directed against us. v
This senu-demobuuatioo is no
step toward disarmament. It is
a desperate tactic resulting from
the almost total breakdown in pro
duction inside the "workers' para paradise."
dise." paradise." Documents made available
to me- prove that the new collec collective
tive collective cult in the Kremlin has been
caught with its plants down.
War. and peace production quo-
tas are unfulfilled.. Discon Discontent
tent Discontent among workers is rampant
Special campaigns have been
launched Dy 1 o c a I commissars
against "taggers who fail to main
tain, production quotas." Officials
of the so-called unions in the USSR
have just been sharply rapped en
the knuckles for "failing to raise
'norms' and fading to spread the
advanced methods of labor that
led to higher productivity.
The union officers were Diunuy
warned that "The trade union
organizers must by their personal
example, exercise influence among
the masses and raise the levels of
socialist ; comoeUtiont Soviet dou
ble-talk for increased production
efforts). ""Socialist competition
amone mills, mines and works
must become the subject of care
ful organization and attentive study
on the part of the trade unions and
economic orcans. :
They have even buut a smau
advanced university to speea au-
CoMDled with the blast at the so-
called unions were the specific
percentages of speedup the Soviet
chiefs expect from their working-
knA Mia pnmraifea ara no nikars
when it rnmM to increasing the
Red man s ouroen. tsenign uui-;
iranin with tha maliirnant motive
put it this way not too long ago
in a special aecree:
"The growth of labor productiv productiv-itv
itv productiv-itv nimnMi fnr th Sixth Five Year
Pin nrc iirwin an inerpasa of
not less tnan so percent in inaui-
trv nt I0ST nprrent m conBixuc-
tion and approximately 34, per percent
cent percent in railway transportation
smau. wonaer uie luemun a
rfilitlnnal workers from
the army ranks. They are needed
now to weld togetner a new war
apparatus. And they can also be
used to help quell growing discon discontent
tent discontent among Soviet workers.
The highiy-discipiinea, careiuuy
Part Armv men will be
ununu J -- -
used to replace "aktivs" localj
officials' in tne rraae unions i
i.t knt hv fiilt tn meet
speeded up production schedules.
They will then be able to head
off open dissatisfaction with what
one Soviet union, paper aescnuwi
i m nt raiklft criticism that
the late editor's family has no
doubt long since regretted as
"poor ventilation, lighting and
Dealing oi proQucuon euiisi
.nneaKlA urnrtr plnthPX of DOOr
quality, lnadeouat housing facili
ties anq poor iooa in oosoieie bcu.
service cafeterias and canteens.
Ana man tthn l tint (nnllnff him
self about the real purpose of the
Shut Ot Itea Army peronn uwu
natty uiniforms to shoddy mufti,
is. George Meany, outspoken presi-
aeni oi me axiviv.
' REAR GUARDAt Port Belvoir, Va. tliaabeth Gafi, 3, per-
forms her own maneuvers with more crowd-appeal, than any
army could muster. Troops passing In review were honoring
Maj. Gen. Louis W. TPrectiss, retiring commander ot the post
.Through this medium e wish to extend our most
sincere appreciation to all in the Canal Zone and -Panama
for your kind expressions of sympathy and
for all donations to the Cancer society in memory of
FRANK G. TESTER.
Gloria Jeanne Frank Raymond
and Mrs. F. G. Tester.
,1 l'.S I
i'Why, That's Funny I Was Lopking for You, Too"
T onsvt rsuinsofi
WASHINGTON Now that the senhower, in turn, was V director
venerable and revered .Senator! of Quaker Oats.
George of Georgia has announced On top of this, Vice President
his intention to retire from the Nixon last week paid off another
Senate and become Eisenhower's, campaign debt by presenting a
ambassador to NATO, an impor- medal for distinguished dog hero,
tant, hitherto undisclosed incident ism to "Snooks," a seven-year
involving Senator George and the old mongrel picked as the dog
White House can be revealed. jhero of the year.
Senator George recently wound The medal was called the "Ken "Ken-up
up "Ken-up the chairmanship of a special L-Ration Medal," and was, of
committee to investigate the $2,500 course, the public relations brain brain-offered
offered brain-offered to Sen. Francis Case (R-, child of .the Quaker Oats Com
S.D.) during the natural gas battle pany. Ken-L-Ration is a Quaker
on oenaif of Howard a. &ecx 01 oats product.
During the investigation, the
committee unearthed another
check for twice that money from
butt their heads against the near
est stone "all. Example they
want two corsagea for every
"lts tne opportune time for
itctnv ha hAtxi sneelal target
k.1 ka Cntiiot nrnniaanriiata far his
VS WV UW V iPA WJa0..-w
unremitting fight against Commu
nist conspiracy ana ior-nis conn conn-tent
tent conn-tent refusal to send American la-
Kn i4ttlncrtinnt tn Russia. '
Meany plans to souna on againiv
ttif biaua isnAP tmm wnrm dibi-
form. He will take his campaign
tn HmHi t tha annual meet
ing of the Consultative Council of
the international uonteaerauon 01
Free Trade Unions U, Brussels
fenm T.ilv tn 1 Th AFL.CIO
president, one ot the most highly
respected figures in tne giooai anti-Communist
labor federation, will
ffixm thA hAiiaf ftf American
unionists that nothing has changed
in Russia with .tne replacement 01
the Stalin cult by the Khrushchev
crew.:;,-; v-':-; r:
itaanv imnir home the
fact that no matter what concee-
.iniia thA Snvist (ppm tO make to
.t r I iL... jtan ka VIA
WOrsers in nussia, meia vu
free labor without free .unions, ne
.;11 Inlnari in thil rtprlaratlOO
by powerful leaders of free trade
unions m otner countries wn:
they control governments m wnoie
or in part V j
m..;. ititnta Ic ht summed
XIICU fcvt.w -----
un by the reply of the head of the
ICFTU, J. H. oiaenoroeca,
-..:- fhAt h visit Russia.
Oldenbroeck responded by faying,
"I'll come but only if I am al allowed
lowed allowed to address a mass meeting
-k... .l Put Snnarfi He
hasn't heard from th' Russians
WASHINGTON (NIA A
preview of what politics and na national
tional national presidential nominating con conventions
ventions conventions will be like when women
take over completely has been
given here by the Women'a Na National
tional National Democratic Club. .. ,- j
It is pretty, but frightening.. 1
This was a repeat performance.!
"The Girls" had staged their orig original
inal original mock convention at a
luncheon for women only. It was
so good, they thought, that they'd
put it on again in. the evening so
that speaker sam KayDurn ana
other male politicians could see
how women want things run.
Example stage a fashion snow
in conjunction with the convention.
Have models parade down a run runway
way runway half the length of the conven convention
tion convention hall between nominating
speeches, exhibiting "the latest"
for women to wear to a White
House reception, or play suits, for
sunnint on the white House lawn,
Ann'tnanman. wue ot former
Secretary of Interior Oscar Chap- splits riatt down "the middle.
man, having been elected "Jenny" Then she revealed her platform,
Democrat. Played the role of the in a form that the regular con-
first woman to be nominated for, vent ioni might adopt, if not the
the same H.
given to the
right in the middle of the Sen
ate's cas debate. Unlike Senator
Case, who returned the $2,500, the
$5,000 from Keck was not returned
by the Republican National com committee
mittee committee nor by the White House.
Considerable pressure was
brought on Senator George's com
mittee by the White House not to
UlAAC Ulia 1UUU1UUUUU yuvuv.
Some committee members felt
that since the gift to case came
from exactly the same H. B. Keck
and Superior Oil, the larger gift
to the Eisenhower dinner should
be disclosed in order to indicate
the general pattern of the gas lob lobby.
by. lobby. 1
' WHY IKE VETOED
There was also some Senate re
sentment thst President Eisennow.
er in his veto message should im impugn
pugn impugn the. morality of the Senate
at the same time that his own
money-raisers had received twice
as much as Senator Case reject rejected,
ed, rejected, right in the middle of the gas
It was fear that the Senate com committee
mittee committee might make public the
Keck checkv that materially ifl-
knA vhat a ink at. maa. it !.. ..' fluenced the President .decision
...... .... va a. unj wcic III WUU1CO aACCUl 1W ... win r :
Her platform showed what worn- one man who was to be made concerning tnfc gas mil.
en really want in this world, and! postmaster general to carry theL h?T?r;fc: SeP,a
Its enough to make, strong men! male. (Get It?) I George did not make the $5,000
CAMPAIGN FUNDS ..
I ,- -.
Camoaian contributions still ear.
ry weight in the backstage opera-
NU Wricv. Iac
. By PETER EDS0M
'S2'-irr iilL....:...1 ii t' contribution to the Eisenhower din-
cabinet members designate, the;"" hVmT.. m
ladies put on their fashion ihow. decided they should stick ctoss to
A bevy of professional models "e the
ram. ut in !.r.tinn. h. ..r. br Keck to Senator Case, and not
women to take over," she said in supposed to be appropriate for the Jo 1,16 Keck gift to more
iici aKciJiiiutii aieci:n. law u respective CaDinet .JODS.
your1 opportunity to trade tn the
'second sex' for a full partnership.
"Men say women talk too much.
We are now in a position to show
them we've only started. Let's
make our voices an Incessant howl
heard 'round the world. Let's pot
, Keek's check for $5,000, dated
Jan. 10, 1958, was on the City
National Bank of Houston. It was
check No. 951 and was signed
"H. B" Keck" from his office on
Tha aertarv a j-nc. 'nmt! the "seventh 'floor. Edison Build-
out in a frillv Dink-outfit and an. lng.' Los Angeles, Calif." This ad-
For the secretary of treasury.
Fort Knox gold and mint green
with a working costume of checks.
(Cute, isn't it?)
close our mouths until the polls 'nounced: -"Why spend money on; dress was printed on one end of
armaments when all we need is i the check
an air of innocence. Innocence, is
'Begin tomorrow at breakfast, the best defense and self defense
Show your spouse that he can no is a girl's best friend."
longer relegate you to the second The secretory of agriculture in
High Court Rules
Union Shcp Legal
WASHINGTON May 23 UP)
The Supreme Court ruled unani
mously yesterday that the union
shop is legal in the railroad indus
tryeven in states which have
utlawed the union shop. '
it held that the federal Railway
Labor Act, which authorized ? u u-nion
nion u-nion shop agreements, takes pre
cedence over the conflicting '.'right
to work" laws now on the books
of 18 states. - - j
The ruling applies only to com companies
panies companies and workers covered by
the Railway Labor Act Most in industry
dustry industry comes under the Taft-Hartley
Act. That law authorizes the
union shop, but only in -states
where It la hot forbidden by state
law. The application of state
"riaht to work lawa to industries
covered by Taft-Hartley was 4kot
affected by today's ruling.
In other actions, tha hlfh
court: --i n r"
1. Upheld, 7 to J, the authority
of the Federal Communications
Commission to place an arbitrary
ceiling on the number of radio and
television stations any individual
may own. A broadcaster had chal challenged
lenged challenged the arbitrary limit as un
2. Refused to hear an appeal
from a Cleveland eitisen who
claims that fluoridation of the ci
ty water supply denies his consti
tutional freedom of religion ny
subjecting him against his will to
3. Granted a hearine to Rabhael
Konigsberg, Los Angeles law grad-i
uate who was denied admission to
the California bar on grounds he J
refused to say whether he wsa a!
Communist. ; 1
4. Refused to rule on whether!
government anti-trust achargee a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst a corporation are automa automatically
tically automatically nullified if the corporation
is dissolved or merged with anoth another
er another firm.
The court ruled that the railway
labor law, in authorizing the union
shop, made no exceptions for
states which forbid such contracts.
sectioni-or the second sex. Let us gingham-and mink announced that! n ot Arkansas, which is (upposed
ccep, men into ruu pannersnip ithe school lunch program would
and work together for a dollar that be ended and the youngsters
taught to raise mink so they could
buy their own lunches.
The secretary of welfare offered
every woman a trip to Florida and
the modela showed swim and play
suits for her.
A riianharmiift fiAarliff ttitA ttijut.
eled for the secretary of interior debt should be paid up after this
content, women earned in ac
tual planks on which were in inscribed
scribed inscribed in box car letters, these
B. Keck, this one tions of the U.S. government, even
Eisenhower dinner though the furor over the proffered
$2,500 to Senator Case. has sun.
Senator McClellan of Arkansas
didn't bother to dig into it, but
North American Airlines not only
retained Murray Chotiner, cam-'
paign manager and closest polit political
ical political adviser of Vice President Nixon,-but
also contributed to the
When Chotiner was before Mc Mc-Clellan'i
Clellan'i Mc-Clellan'i subcommittee, te got such
kid-glove treatment that he was
not asked a single, solitary ques question
tion question about the large campaign
funds he had raised; and when
he said he had gone to the White
House on two occasions, no sena senator
tor senator even took the trouble to ask
him who were the' clients "on be behalf
half behalf of whom he wanted to exert
a little White House influence.
If the senators had taken off
their kid gloves and dug into this
case, however, they would -have
found that both Stanley Weiss,
head of .North American Airlines,
and R. R. Hart contributed to Re 1
publican national or state commit
lees. j .... ..
Campaign managers' also have
a way of influencing what a sen
atOr does or says.
Take the case of Joe McCarthy,
one of the most vocal members
of the world's greatest debating
body. Joe is Inclined to hold forth
on all sorts of subjects, and at
one time started to declaim on
the subject of the cheese scandal.
Cheese comes from Wisconsin,
and Joe has been urging not M
per tent, but 100 per cent parity
to help Wisconsin dairy farmers.
It was only natural, therefore, for
him to raise Cam : about ; the
$2,000,000 windfall profit that the
cheese processors made out of
Ezra Benson at the expense oi ;
the farmer and the taxpayer. V
Suddenly, however. Joe shut up.
Absolutely nothing haa been heard
from him for months about the
cheese scandal., : '"s ,vJfj
This couia ne tne reason
McCarthy's campaign mana
for re-election in 1952 was Steve
Miller president of the Central
Cheese Co.. of Marshfield, Wis.
That company received $24,885
from Secretary Benson on the
cheese deal that McCarthy orig orig-The
The orig-The Bell Syndicate. Inc.
It will be interesting to see
whether the new lobbying com
mittee, headed by Senator McUel-
U. Ll iU.A.Aa -A-kinta Saa aliiflaXABaul
to Drobe all phases of lobbying,
will now make public the Keck
cheeky ; 1 -1 j' A
A? DEBT 'TO QUAKER OATS
It looks as If the Ike adminis administration
tration administration had about paid up its debt
to Quaker Oats. At any rate the
bank; accounts- for. all with the announcement it was an
Elastic supporters that really
Overtime for all housewives.
The secretaryship of state was
converted into a secretary : of
space who came out in a space 1
1 1 1 J . V l 1 m I
aeiiD saui 10 ue suneoie
Quaker Oats executives were
big campaign contributors, to Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower in 1952. Afterward, R.
Douglas Stuart, chairman of Quak-
fnr er Oats, waa for a time U.S. am-
Then- this mock candidate fm- tr-vai tn tha hrfnb ihassador' to Canada, while Don
the first woman president. Intro- For the secretary 'of labor the' Lourte, president of Quaker Oats,
duced her cabinet. TLey were just models; alt came out in maternity, served for a time as deputy un un-her
her un-her best friends (naturally) and gowns. (Have you had enough?) dersecretary ef state. Milton Ei-
TOO HOT FOR JURY 4
( OMAHA --(UP) Recalling last
summer's 100-plus degree i heat.
Judge L. Ross Kewkirk announrtd
there will be no district court Jury
dutx this summer. "I don't think
the jurors have the right frame of
mind when they're stewing in that
jury box during : the summer,"
Newkirk said.- --
.KNOWN AMONG WATQMAKERS FOR ITS. ACHIEVEMENTS
AND CONTRIBUTIONS TO WATQIMAKING
CHELSEA, Vt. -(UP) Mrs.
Rebecca Peak, sentenced to death
here in 1836 for the poison murder
of her stepson, used a hovel meth method
od method to cheat the gallows. For sev several
eral several nights prior to the execution
day, she wss allowed small doses
of opium because she complained
she could not sleep. She saved all
the opium and, on the eve of her
hanging, took it in a single dose
and Hipd. i
THE SMALLEST WATCH IN THE WORLD
' OVERALL DIMENSIONS ARE 4J5x14 MM.
, THE ATMOS CLOCK KEPT IN MOTION
BY VARIATIONS IN THE TEMPERATURE
WEDNESDAY, MAT S3, I95
TWB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAHY NEWSPAPER
I The of
3 Thing emitted
1 Where hockey
-., is played
. 4 A matador v
12 Barrier in a 5 Military
13 Iranian 'win Halt
14 Cehturr Dlant J Building
, IS Praise
tO tame of
II Exist : r
' 9 Landed
11 Light fabric
17 With wings
19 Sports V v
25 Singing voice
26 German city
. 41 Asiatic weigh
27 Recapitulation 42 Church feces;
3 Weight :
39 Electrical v.
41 This is a '
' musical v
- 45 Browned -49
II Anger ' -92
83 Russian lake
1 55 Selves -1
55 Trench teas
29 Soap making
- (prefix) .r
46 Persian poet
47 Sea eagle
50 Scottish cap
I U. B I 4 p lb 17 I IS 19 .110 ill
r" 3 n t
r it :
a T la, . f m
2""" """55 f !Jj
3 T 5T"
. ... i 4-' --
Soviet Secret Police 'Emboldened'
By Successes In Occupation Zomnes
'WASHINGTON. May 23 (UP)!
Senate investigators 'were tela
yesterday that Soviet secret police
were "emboldened to kidnap live
refugee Russian seamen last
month because similar "outrages"
were successful in allied occupa
tion tones in Europe.
Mrs. Emily Kingsbery,- secreta
ry for a group known as the com
mittee to combat Soviet kidnap kidnappings,
pings, kidnappings, told the Senate Internal Se
curity subcommittee that her or
Dizauon has warned of sucn acti
vities for two years.
She said the committee was or
ganized in 1954 to combat a Mos
cow-directed campaign to kidnap,
or assassinate Russians living in
other lands. a
The five "kidnapped" Russian
seamen and four other members
of the crew of the Soviet tanker
Tuapse came to the United States
after their ship was captured by
Nationalist China off-, rormosa
They suddenly left New York re
cently to return to Russia.
The Mate Department denied a
report yesterday that it has re
fused to grant political asyium to
GOP Eyes West VkginiaAs
Site For Added Senate Seat
V WASHINGTON. May 23 tt'P) tt'P)-n.
n. tt'P)-n. Republican campaign managers
padded West Virginia today to the
ctatn where thoy spot a- good
'chance to pick ii a Senate tat in
i-the 1956 battle tat control of Con Concerns.
cerns. Concerns. i 1.
- j They also indicated, increased
" confidence that former Sen. John
' Sherman Cooper would try for a
vacant Senate seat in Kentucky.
1 They figure he would have better
, than an even chance to win. His
decision on running is expected
4 within the next, week.
LMi The, GOP stems to have bnefited
?'frora unforeseen developments in
5 1 4..J tlnU In, Am.
Ue ClOSeiy cuuiesieu ujui mm
or ot me now ueinwiin.-iuu
snate. rne aeiuis' ui ciu. nurcn
- D..LI.U I ri Vi onrl lfnrlpv M.
f'Kilgore (D-W. Va.) gave the Re-
V tic aeats not scheduled to be at
j;take this year
it Other'political dtvelopmtfnts:
Democratic presideniiil candi candidate
date candidate Adlal Stovensoti pushed on in
' his campaign for Florida's 28 ton ton-ent.'on
ent.'on ton-ent.'on votes. He charged at Lake
iCity tiiat PresiucDt Eiseitliower has
Hailed "to reduce-rivalry and com com-t.
t. com-t. petiUn" among the armed serv-
J!-, Sen. Estes Kefauver, a'so fight-
!ng for Florida's 28 cunvtntion vot-
es? spent three hour hanlshaking
beneath the hot sun in the Miami
area. He caUed for sweeping
chant es in the federal ncial seem--
it program to oeoeui me uu
82ed and needy.
- Senate Dem vatic leader
Lyndon B. Johnson, possible dark
horse presidential candidate,
crushed a 1 revolt against his lead
ership of the Texas ; Democratic
party. "Loyalists" and "liberals"
at the Texas Democratic state
convention tried to buck Johnson's
policy of moderation in dealing
with the -defeated forces of bov,
Allan Shivers. Afterwards, the con convention
vention convention named Johnson its "favor "favorite
ite "favorite son" presidential candidate and
chairman of the Texas delegation
to the Democratic National conven convention.
tion. convention. 1
Nixon Gives Hero
Medal To Mongrel
Dog Named Snooks
Vioa Pre:iiiint Richard N. Nixon
yesterday gave a hero's medal to
a mongrel dog namea anooKs.
Tha Vi PrMiHnnt Pavfi : the
"kennel" award to the dog who
helped saved ner mistress me in
a fire last January.
When the home of Mrs. Sidnev
Mesher here was threatened by-
fire last winter, snooxs ooeyed we
orders : of her ill mistress and
tune, rnnserl a nurse from a faint-.
ing spell. The nurse put out the I
In Gasoline Taxes
WASHINGTON,. May 23 (UP) -The
Senate Finance Committee
voted today to raise gasoline and
other highway "user", taxes by
13 billion dollars, over the next 16
years to help pay for a vast new
- The committee put its okay on
a House-approved plan to raise
federal taxes on gasoline, diesel
and special motor fuels, tires,
tire treads, truck-trailers, and bus buses.
es. buses. "W1 l -k '- -X ,. ,'
Under the plan, the federal tax
on gasoline, diesel and special
motor fuels would rise from 2 to
3 cents a gallon; on tires from '5
to 8 cents a pound; tne excise
taxes on trucks, truck-trailers, and
buses would be upped 2 per cent;
and a new 3 cent a pound tax
would be imposed on, retread rub rubber.
ber. rubber. The-house also voted a tax of
$1.50 per 1,000 pounds on trucks
over Z6,OUO pounds, ine senate
committee, however, voted to urn urn-it
it urn-it this levy to $2.50 per 1,000
It was estimated- the change
would reduce the 16-year revenue
yield from this, tax from the 866
million dollars provided by the
House bill to 476 million dollars.
The committee also wrote into
the House bill a proposal by Trea Treasury
sury Treasury Secretary George M. Hum Humphrey
phrey Humphrey calling for cutbacks in road road-building
building road-building allocations whenever the
long-range financing program:
showed a deficit.
LONDON, May 23 (UP) The
Soviet Communist party newspa newspaper
per newspaper Pravda called today for more
trade between Russia and- the U
nited States "now that the So-I
viet Union has become a devel'i
oped industrial power." ;
In an article broadcast by Mos
cow radio, Pravda said U. S. pub
lie and business circles recently
started to show a definite interest
in developing Soviet-American
The article said that great trade
possibilities opened up after' the
end of World War II, but that "in "instead
stead "instead of developing," trade de
creased because of U.i. restric
five practices' ; '
But it said the United States
"has not arrested the technical
development of the Soviet Union,
and at the same time they have
denied themselves of the possibil possibility
ity possibility of using the technical achieve
ments' of the U.s.a.K.
New Officer Here
For Duty At' Hq.
Lt. Col. John H. Merriam, ar arrived
rived arrived in the Canal Zone recently
for duty, at Headquarters Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Command. Merriam is as.
signed as assistant Plans Officer,
Prior to receiving his present
assignment he was on the staff
and faculty: of the Command and
General Staff College, Fort Leav Leavenworth,
enworth, Leavenworth, Kan.
Merriam, with his' wife Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth and their children, Karen, 4;
John, 2 and .Michael, 1, are resid residing
ing residing at Fort Kobbe.
jiuur more crew memoers sirana
ea in nationalist uuna..
The department so far has made
no aecision on.aamuung ine sai sailors.
lors. sailors. It has suggested, however,
tKt Ik. ..! t"-m AnfM
rather than try to obtain a waiver
to the immigration laws from the
Another subcommittee witness,
former Red Army Col. Vladimu
Rudolph-Shabinsky, testified that
four Russian-speaking strangers
tried to kidnap him in the Ameri
can occupation zone of Germany
in 1948. He had defected from his
post with Soviet occupation au authorities
thorities authorities the year before.
He said Soviet agents are using
"blackmail" pressures to force
refugees now living id .the Uuted
States under false papers to re return
turn return to their homeland. .. ,'
Committee counsel Robert Mor Morris
ris Morris estimated there mav be as
many as 40,000 such persons in
this country, tie said tne suDcom suDcom-mittee
mittee suDcom-mittee will hold hearings on a the
Mrs. Kinesberv testified that
her committee has made "fruit
less" protest to the United Nations
Human Rights Commission a-
gainst the Soviet campaign of
"biackraau, intimidation ana coer coercion."
cion." coercion." ; : . '
She said 'the campaign aims at
"assassinatina" the .most impor
tant refugees from behind the Iron
Curtain ano 'Kidnapping ... outers
with a view to "brainswashing"
for propaganda purposes.
Sen Herman Welker (R-Idaho).
acting subcommittee chairman, a-
greed that "The tree worm nas
been 'all too complacent and the
Soviet has become bolder in the
face of this complacency."
" I, -I
01 Korea War Waifs
TOKYO, May 23 (UP) An out outbreak
break outbreak of measles yesterday inter
rupted the journey of 16 Korean
war waifs on their way to new
homes in the United States and
Six of -the orphans, all ranging
in age from 1 to .4, were placed
in the isolation ward of a Catho
lic missionary hospital.
The other 10,were quarantined
in a Tokyo hotel with three nurses
and the Rev. Robert Pierce, who
is shepherding their trans-Pacific
flight. They will be detained for
"I've never changed so many
diapers in my life,", said Pierce,
father of two children.
A mixup in identifications com complicated
plicated complicated his problems.',
"We t minted -.thfcir "inamei on
their underwear before we left
Korea," he said. "But those kids
in the hotel took their underwear
off and dumped it in the middle
of the room. n
"I won't know for sure -who is
who until we. get their passports
with their pictures back from the
immigration people today."
NSW ARRTVAT. T rn u.
. m-m AMI VU(, Jn"
ry ft. Post (above) arrived in the
Canal Zone recently for duty at
Headquarters Caribbean C 6 m m-mand
mand m-mand Post will be assigned as as assistant.
sistant. assistant. Intelligence Officer, J. S.
rtior to receiving this assignment
he was stationed it Fnrt .Tilr evn
S.,C.His family will arrive in the
vuiai nein tne near future.
Taipei Police llab
lale General's Jon
On Murder Charge
-,1'AU'El, May,23 (UP) Police
arrester! the uw nf miuAinmi.
Nationalist general yesterday and
cnargea nim witn an "almost per perfect"
fect" perfect" murder,
of shooting Lt. Yan Shin y u n g
may iu ana attempting to burn
his bodv. Rnth hai aerveH in
terpreters with the American Ar
my aunng me Korean conflict.
MaiOf Ren t Van Vnrmne
DOUCe Chief ntnmhleH nn lha hv.
dy May 12 while on an inspection
inn. u was uea to a tree where
it had been soaked in gasoline and
Police said Huang was con connected
nected connected with the death only by an
old piece of cloth which had been
used to coyer the head of the
corpse, investigators said the
piece of clothing belonged to
Huang's younger brother.
Huang is the son of the late
Gen. Huang Paitao who killed
himself in 1949 rather than sur.
render his son MM man irmu tn
the Communist Chinese.
. '. 111
; WWM I ll II I
SEE THIS AMAZING
4:00 90 p.m.
May 21, 25, 26 27
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on the spot will be
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'' ''-.' u l Jfyling for executiv offiewt (ombinn r
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"'111 1 .,,;,
V v 1 I ',V' .' r i ' Boyd Brother exhibition rf efflc
4 T ;
HARNETT t DUNN
: botfior )v
Boyd Brother exhibition of office
furniture at No. M Automobile Bow.-
o Steel Construction o Choice of Colors p Flat Top Desks
BOYD BROS, will ld ta iv you
the benefit of loni aiptfiencs in
effica equipment antf rarnftura. Visit
the lerge new quertei, J0 Aut
mobile Row,' or call as. Complete
tenrice fecilrtiof. V
.' ..STIELCAil flat toe dctki give you mere eonvenienco, mors utility and mort
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WEDNESDAY, MAT 23, 19S
THE PA3AMJT AMERICA A5 KSEPENDEXT DAILY KTJTSf AfE3
DBS STOKI or U1KXHA WiX
The Invader Again
Bj WILSON 8C8CGGS
i mi Aim rzz nxATo
I HAVE UBSCNT SUaNESs"Nf
XDU Wia K FREE 10 RETURti
CONVINCING TYPE OF VVOMAN,)
70 THE PHILIPPINES ONCE I
W ESPIONAGE PEOPLE HAVE
AMP THESE TWO -ARE
R00(H7y USUAL METH0C5
t : If
IT SAYS WERE
THAT HEALTH HAS
.MUCH TO DO WITH
WHEN I A I
BROKE A JJ
MUST BE VERYJ
FEXCSLKS AlfD BS niXXSt
tr uucnx fcLossza
flE JUST SENT ME
VJO BED WITHOUT
RyrU. RETURN YB? T
err wy ball, yrf V
You W6 ME. POUT "YOU?
wueu TilP MTAKE PlPf
LEAWN6 T& THE PRESSURE
VALVE GOOFS OPT "OU
PEAT FfET ID t
estT if rr HArmts you.
tu. CUX "OO HOW TD esTUXJC
HEAP FUPPtlS A6AIN
LOO:, HENR-V. X
iJ TJ. m. ttt- 0" t
I oiJ See tou havemT
AWY TEEM-ASEM A
You're Back There
Cr f. T. BAMLDT
Post Office Group Approves
Hiking Rate Penny An Ounce
WASHINGTON, May 23 (UP)-
The House Post Office Committee
voted 13 to 8 yesterday to increase
the cost of mailing first class and
air mail letters a penny an ounce feet then.
class and air mail rates would go
up July l if the measure finally is
approved by Congress. The third
class hike also would go into ef-
to help eliminate the Post Office
Department chrome dencit.
. The bill, which also would raise
second and third class mail rates,
now goes to an uncertain fate in
' the House Rules Committee which
controls the- flow of legislation to
the House floor.
The bill would raise first class
mail rates from 3 to 4 cents on
ounce and air mail rates from 6
to 7 cents.
Second class ratt would b in increased
creased increased 30 per cenf over five five-,
, five-, year period for newspaper and
magazines with less than five
per cent advertising. The in
crease would range up te 120 per
. c'tnt for publications with more
than five oer cent advertising.
The minimum charge for each
niece of mail would be increased
from Mi to A cent. But it would not
affect non-profit religious, educa educational,
tional, educational, scientific, philanthropic, a a-gricultural,
gricultural, a-gricultural, labor. Veterans or fra
ternal organisations or associa
Committee Chairman Tom Mur.
ray (D-Tenn. was not immediate
ly available to say when ne wouia
ask the Rules Committee to send
the bill to the floor. Speaker Sam
Rayburn has said he opposes any
increase in first class mail.
The bill would not affect fourth
class mail. The committee esti estimated
mated estimated it would increase postal re revenues
venues revenues by 432 million dollars. First
(ikro5 True Life Adventures
BOOTS AND EX BUODBS
The bill would yield these ad
ditional revenues; First class,
IM million dollars; domestic air airmail,
mail, airmail, !M million dollars; sec second
ond second class publishers, 43 million
dollars; transient second class,
$100,000; third class, 77 million
The measure was approved be
hind closed doors and the vote was
not officially announced. Commit
tee sources identified the tight op
ponents of the bill as:
Tens. George Al. Ktiodes (U
Pa.). John Lesinski (D-Mlch.),
James H. Morrison (D-La.), John
E. Moss .(D-Calif.), T. James
Tumulty (D-N. J.), Joe M. Kilgore
(D-Tex.), Gracio Pfost (D-Idaho)
and James C. Davis (D-Ga.).
The committee knocked out the
administration's proposal 'for es
tablishment of a commission to
determine costal rates.
But it adopted a generalized po policy
licy policy statement saying that first
class mail should pay its own way,
It said the department then should
ask for appropriations to cover
ublic service aspects of the post-
CHUKMYPHOKUS TRUNCATUS ;
let THE BI6 NAME OF THE SMALLEST OP THE
ARMADILLOS (5 inches loncs). AggOAP HIS
ROOF OF PINK ARMOR 3IVES AMPLE PROTECTION.
m if t .i. v
NORWICH, Conn. (UP)
Superior Court Judge James J.
Murphy refused to hold jury trials
here because the city declined to
install an elevator in the court courthouse.
house. courthouse. The judge said it wasn't
"fair" to require jurors to bike up
Published through the" courtesy of
DISTRIBUIDORA ELECTRICA, S. A.
Ave. 6a. (Peru) No. 39-1M TeL 3-1650, Panami, B. P.
EMERSON Television and Radio
Wednesday, May 23, 195$ Thursday, Mar 24, 195$
Armed Forces Hour
4:00 Garry Moore
4:30 Robert Q- Lewis
4:4S Jene Fromen
5:00 Strike it Rich
S40 Winky Dink
T:00 Jo Stafford
7:15 Eddie Fisher
T:30 Thlt la Your Lite
8:00 Arthur Godfrey
t:M The Big Story
S0 Beet the Clock
10:00 Dumont Boxlnf
10:45 Julius La Rom
11 OS Kraft Theater
1:58 Sicn on
3:00 Armed Forces Hour
4 AO Garry Moore
4:30 Robert Q. Lewis
4:4S Jane Fromin
SM Strike It Rich
5:30 Contest Carnival
1-00 My Favorite Husband
7:30 Place The Face
8:00 Climax -
:S0 People Are Funny
10:00 Playhouse of Stan
10 JO Johnny Carson Show
UiOS Oste and Harriet
U:0S Sign off.
"Wlierever you 'look. .
T y ouTwilT seraiTEMERSON.
4 -V. i'
AT HpMH AN APPITIONAL ROUNI? SHIEU7 IM THE REAR
MAKB6 A PROWLER-PROOP STORM VOOK FOR HkS NAKROW BURROW.
OaMstjsj $y ( flaai wlwatki ,u ...
H S SMW
f umphu. 7 Out im wt flora
l WLOOK J TH W30DS LIKE THIS J TH
f HEY- fla! Ji BEFORE.' fl.
nkfrr i 1 1 1 wis'
1 0H, I'M SURE
SAW IT HM WA5
AW IT rCOALf
ARE YOU TRYING A THAIS RIGHT
TO TELL ME WEVE 5EVERW. MILLlOM
GONE BACKWARDS YEARS, VD SAY
aTT EGAS MAST) .3
i r i
rr rt i i
i ra t l i
cv cartw 1 1 ceo, moo j I to swtoku. wwvw ITtel
fJf .! "4 wssy MA n. w Ts!iNt.Vt rTtm "lean. T-
That's the Spirit
"j OHiMR.IcK6e.Y BUTTH60LP
I J- 1 IfA pviNd TO ftUtPlKIO I
KJEXTPKV 5EE tVHEKtr WK. I UN5AFE1 IT
m Wive I povi staztep Jm coaw
WWN V HI5 CLIMS TO ANV M0VNTi
A u 1
w pact; UL GIVE vou
415,000 FOR PfcRW:
&IOW TO REWWE IT
BEFORE IT PALL OM
IT rcLLPN tOUI
I'LL RI6K THAT THE
LOVSLV.VOUNlJ WIDOW Of PIONEER
JPg5TRlALIT Vllt 5CENB Of W
EARLY TRUfifltEAPlA WREATH
ON 00OR.ANO PLEPOi 0MT TO 5AVB
HISTORIC 5IT6 PRO WHO WUU?
P65TR0y IT W THE flUl OfWdREW'!!
rT K V0U SEEH.THE I '
JUB tSOAKDHQ UOtitl
MAJOas BOOPUI Ott OUK WAI
"The only thing wrong about being art only child is
that I hava no on to blamt thing on!"
ftuMp's life Is fuled witb kraisea.
(Fell-worn ttept and rag b aseA
f intra would Jean nl borne like new
A. Oassllied. tmt tbe rtcbt claof
CH. H ARV6Y I VE SOT A
40RPK6e FOR YOU NICER
THAN .THAXTRlPLe RAD16H
YOU 6REW LAST YEAK
THE HOOPLE5 AEE SOIr4S
TO AWE I 60T THE NEV
taxes IM TOVJN
M THAT STRAtSHT, ASMES ? IT 2.1
BIS AND BKEATHrTAKlMS TO
HAPPEN TO USTO SET
RlD OP THAT LARD HEAI3
AND HIS JUNK YARD AFTER
ALL THESE V6AR5-
I jC:: ID HIS SHOES WHILE HE ) W6 WrTE )
1 I AMD IT MAKES HIM SO IS KETCHA
V ME GOES AROUND 1 1 FAST KOKIKHNTI
APPROACHIM" ALLTH' JV JACK J
' KIOSUKETHATAKIP V- V RABBIT' I
; owe WHO JUMPS AM "V- I
; I Runs he knows he's 1 s V
FOUNP fM' fiULT V OWE .' J v TV
SS7 V IJ .pagx
. W fci.i. M T V t
trpXTSDAT, MAT 23. 195ff
' TES TAIfAMA AMERICAN AX 1M51TENT50T DAILY XZWSrAxTX
? v V V 1
' tawa al 1
Seems You ve Heard
That Song Before;..
By DICK KLEINER
Do you sometimes suffer from
Che veil-known musical disease,
'It aMm to a n that
on? sounds vaguely familiar
itisJ" You are not alone. So many
ita uund itraneely
reminiscent And, stranger still,
that's often done on purpose.
Teresa Brewer, who looks like a
hut linn on i storm.
admits quite frankly that she likes
tn sin? "familiar sounding" new
. tongs. Reason?
is" nawiiwm fcnir fr" f"--"1''!
- uxeresa Brewer ;v-.;, .....
' I .inr.lt M., lictantntf nilhllC finds
It easier to remember a song that
they .know somewnai,- ay.
ri' ci.. think, that eives it a
l. j .t.-t Inward heinff a DIE nil.
Examples in her glorious part partner
ner partner first hH, "Music,
cams "r --.-
u...... Bhabtedv: her latest
W A Tear fell' is M
Her two upcoming Coral swes.
as yet. vn-
heard by thi writer, but
Teresa should know whereof she
lings. She's 'one ot we om vy r
me pop music field, even though
. i.11 a. nrAat Vftlllltf thllsR.
IDC 9 Bill! BJWWW -J
She started singing at two, by. the
time ww"wa "jfi.
Major Bowes unit giving out wth
Man Mose and
ESS' c a doine Imi
A- h ..vs. n had
Bie same- style f use now. l ye got
in old record I made when I was
Hve and a half, doing 'Sing, Sing,
L. wa. au. .ma vAir. it even
King KB U1C saiuv w i
wun'ds better than I do today, I
ttH.1k,'.!.i u... i..t rf course.
arith musical laush. She s about
(hi laughiw.. Person You'll
If, teod career that lets ner
ftM hmo most the tin,, with
Ur husbaiH.,- Bill
Rsit, 4, and Mtjanr H
"he turns down countless offers
Hf she can stay home. She's even
laid no to the dream of most
lmerican vocalists- bid to play
London's Palladium. ;
.:n .ha. "nut ai-
Vays in the back of my mind is
he thought that a warmight
Jreak out and I'd be. stranded
rver there and couldnt tget bacs:
to my children. I'd die.
She wasnl laughing.
which passed the 58,001 sales
evonce (mark).: It took place en
Blue Note label.
Rs c I star craxv
Babs Conules." :
. W.toti annAJmikint ffil named
ir Matian. Sh' sineer on the
Wing' label and TV scouts have
gotten a good loos at ner lace ana
form with the result youll be see see-ine
ine see-ine her on a summer replacement
xv snow, i
Dick's Picks: Jo Stafford has
rousing version of the rousing
nm frnm mit mosi nauuT
Fella" called "Big P" (Co (Columbia).
lumbia). (Columbia). Others: "Lost John"
Lenn Doneoan. uercuryi; "aw
r.n" Cr.nlr Sinatra. Caoitol):
"Born to- be With You" (The
rk.i.Ha- rAmeV "La Ronde
n.n. Unroir Kinnlr "Dealer of
Dreams" The Penqulns, Wing);
"Forgetting" (Connie Francis,
MGM); lne nam m opaui
"Percv Palth. Columbia): "Honest
I Love You" (The Nilsson Twins,
Tin ninnn.nnn alhumSl Alt
Waner, on MGM, pUys some fine
new songs ana a spruuums m
standards on "Girl y
Dreams;" Carmen Cavallare, on
Decca, piays --xanuvat n
voni..-" rja Ruthkln. on Canitol.
has a good group called "Midnight
Rhapsody:" tan nines owa u
Uifc VI ,"V w.w "- "
Two exceueni new classical pi
ano releases on Angei waiter
Giesekint plays Ravel's complete
niann works in an excepuonauy
beautiful album; the young
tinui. Ma into snows ms SKU1 on
Moussoreskv'l "Pictures At An
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
north mi u
- W AQJTI
WEST - EAST
"' : Both sides vuL
Nertk tut Sntk Wot
1?-. Pass 1 Pass
I Pass 4w Pass
4 Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead 4 J
: Like all living languages, "Bop.
i.ilh t.AAn. .Kancnnf Here i a re-
tent bop-communication from tne
!r tha whole
pvenwr lauescu; fkl
r:.-: a.w. Raittalat. lne
ranslation of ticklish parts follows
"What knowt (A sort of saluta saluta-la
la saluta-la am i jii.t thauaht I'd dash otf a
icribe (letter) to pull your coat
let you know) on the happenings
i. l.-Uii.a har In the aoole
INew Yorkk" Everybody keeps
writing ax has taken off real
lika loet-wise but me and
t tha nan-bandinO cats
Idyed-in-the-wool modern jazs mu
sicians) haven t seen any
k. a, al rmmiAV. : "r V
"Rigor Mortis (unemployment)
Ud almost set In on me but after
I deuce of brights (two days) of
spieling (gabbing) with Art Blakey
ind Charlie Mingus I came up
with two terrors (good records)
On Vggoii; Me$
xivxd wnnir Vav 23 (UP)
Diana Barrymore, 35, daughter of
the late Jonn arrjniuiB,
nounced yesterday she is "on the
tt'-nHn hr memoirs and
about to launch a theatrical come-
h..w in tnt-a-weeK nan in
UBL. in w .. i.
...nn,i.h viii.ua tneaier.
Miss Barrymore, half-sister of
Tnha n.rrvmnra Jr. and
daughter of the late poetess Mi Michael
chael Michael Strange, ir co-starring xa
"The Ivory Brancn, wmcn upeus
tomorrow night at the Procince Procince-.
. Procince-. DUnVmiM in the villaee.
The drama, auoui
discover she is part Negro, will
" nLbmnnni first etace
appearance 111 New I York; in,
ym2l-:.:.rf In this nlaV for
one month at 35 week because
it is a goott way to mm .wmv-
t. 'u M,- VnrV she Said.
Miss Barrymore s uiu
band, actor Robert Wilcox, died
of a beart -ttack on a train last
summer. , ,,
f'l was druiKing wo mucn, ire
..m t mnt January and Ftb-
in a nrivate sanitarium, and
I'm on tne wagon
To Be Resumed
At Bqlboa T-
New Spanish classes are to
begin at the Balboa "TT on
June 4. ;
Beginners will meet aj d p.m.,
Intermediate at 6 p.m. and Ad Ad-vonppH
vonppH Ad-vonppH at i n.m. on Mondays
and Thursdays. Classes will be
taught by Miss Mana u
Vega, who for several years has
taught hundreds of residents of
the canai zone as wie i
information about the classes
pan he obtained by calling Bal
boa 2759 or 2839. Registration
may be made directly at the
Smith m a Va air anaiies In
today's hand. He Ukes the first
trick with dummy's ace of clubs,
draws three rounds ot trumps, ana
runs the hearts. This enables him
to discard two clubs. Now he ruffs
. aluh .nit la.H. a Hiamnnd to.
wards dummy's lung. West has the
ace ot diamonds, ana u incu are
there for the taking. .
Should South find fault with the
bidding because this slam- was
minariV Knt at all. Thia Wll. a
normal game contract, but it would
have Deen an alienor aiam con
You are willing to be in a slam
nntrart if vou have an even
chance. to make it You prefer
better cnance. tience yuu arc
ready to look for an error a you
mi., a slum for Svhich VOU had
better than an even chance; but
you snea no tears over; uie nusseu
slams for which you had leu than
an even chance, r ' V
urh.f 1 vnnr ehanra for slam
in the hand shown today? You need
a 3-2 trump break and you must
r. .. m a.i
find the ace ot Diamonds in un
West hand. The combination gives
you about one chance in three to
make tne siam. ; j
It Isn't necessary (although It is
helpful) to work out the accurate
odds, A unesse is an even cu.utc.
You would have that even chance
if you needed only to find the ace
of diamonds in the West hand.
Since you also need some addition
al hreak (the 3-2 trump division),
von must nave less uian vvvu
chance. Hence the slam is not i
Blow On The Head
HYTTTtf AT A K V Mn M fllP
A 2-year-old girl died today of
wnat was oeuevea to dc an ac ac-rientil
rientil ac-rientil hlow on the head as her
father nracticed soil swings in
Tha vixtim H.rhAra Ander
son, of suburban Tonawanda. A
nrel minarv oouce repon moicat-
ed the girl's father, Daniel Ander
an . nraxtlcinv .winffinff
BVii, tt h. r 1
golf club when the utue gin ran
into the patn oi tne'ciuo..
What's In A Face?
WASmNfiTftfJ. Mav 23 (UP)
"I'ni probably not much to look
at," Rep. Kenneth J. Gray (D (D-111.)
111.) (D-111.) told the House yesterday.
"But I'll tell you that unless you
viva tna aima mmn' fnr mv riv
ers, you won be seeing my face
around nere nexi year.
. U.hIim. laiirthail an4 annlattft-
!ed the dapper 31-year-old Gray, a
licensed aucuuncer uu niagigian.
Then they voted down 120 to '111
Crav't amendment to Drovide an
extra $150,000 to, finance studies
or three projects in souuern uu
( Inciting Dramatic Where the .old and the new worlds meet.
tone famous as a land of coffee, oil.
emeralds and orchids The beautiful
land where enchantin- surprise meets
you every hour. J
aY "a PANAMESO" OF
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Pan American World Airways Systems
Sep yonr Travel Agent or call
our office Tel. 2-2956
1 III Il'r --" 1 in a n, M l I i.ar ...m..-.
.i Aime om I AWAY Sine she was four. Nancy Jean Kay, ef Detroit, Mich, has-been a i
cripple. At 17 she was barely able to lilt her knees with her hands to get up the three steps to ;
her home, Her courage led to a startling discovery. Ietermined to win aJTord Fund Scholarship,
she waa given a physical examination. Instead of muatular dyateophy, aa previouabeUeved, previouabeUeved,-her
her previouabeUeved,-her iHnesTwas found to be a rare chemical Imbalance which eould be ecmeted with aix daily
pills, She- ean now run and Jump, i Myasthenia gravis, Pom which aiiflei lso rare
and her doctors warn against undue optimism on the part of other muscular dysteophy victima.,
, fke is pictured showing Sparky, her faithful pet, the crowning triumph-she won the scholarship.
& v.V 1
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Panama, Tivoli Avenue Phone 2-0931 On the 'I ransislhmian Highway land developmeM Los Angeles"
'COLONS Bolivar Avenue between 6thLand7fh Street Tel. 1137
YHH rAN PLAfF YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT' LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
ajT stagy gwsj ei e "ur a A m
; r r 1
' ; ; : ;
I- LEAVE YOUR AR.WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
. 12 WORDS
, CANAL XONK POLTCX4NIC
PR. C I. FABREGA. D.O.S.
i DR. k. AVILA JR- M.D.
(til- 1km School riavfroena)
. RETIREMENT, LIFE
; JIM JUDGE
..' ton fauna M551
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. SA.
n 2-2451 --
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
I to 5 n.os. w
r by ippo'nTwnr.
WB will relieve Toot"
com allousws. Mil i
. (Ob Sckolli trained)
i Jot Araunnu r
HARNETT & DUNN
BA1XKOOM DANCE STUUiu
ACHES INTO- SOU LEARN"
.123 PM. B-lSOi
Studio El Panami Hotel
- t famous McLevy Marttoee
(Dr. SWieUSJ -i
To Hear Talks
About Ford Co.
1 DETROIT, My 23 (UP) -Some
' t mh .u.irhniHire will assemble
' under a huge tent outside the Ford
"! Ti.h,nH tnmnrrnw lflOrniBg 10
l tha first report on the Ford Motor
'1 Col since the firm's stock went on
tha open marcei wsi
' The stockholders, will k;ar talks
by President Henry Ford II and
Chsirmsn 01 i
Brgech. Then they will elect di-
" rectors.;;t.:r; ; p----r"::.r
4 Tha $,000 here will be-only Jt
i....T'f th. estimated 325,000
1 persons who have bought 11,361,-
331 snare ui r,
leased by the Ford Foundation,
: m, Aiiffli ntnek totals 60 per
cent of the voting power, while
the Ford family retains control
' with 6,480,750 shares of Class B
r.cntintf 40 tier cent of
- BLULB o
, : the voting power.
' ExaoTleneed Salesman
-.2 for Canal Zone
! Kerosene "and Gas Stoves
Radios and Television-.
. Execellent commission
; f hone 2-3213. '
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
ABIAt, MATVSSI ASSOCIATES
, t Bid Ask
AUttolr Kaelonal ...... I50
.nM Fliudarlo '..... 41S
" Cetnento fanairi I..
Cenreceria Naclonal ....
. Chirlcana de teche
" CUyeo. ;.'....
; Coca Cola ..............
Prof, with Com.' .....
; Destiladorg Nadonal ...
: Ficardrra Istmefia
Pret with Coo, .....
' riiuuuat, B-A, v v:
j.: Pre!, with Com. .....a
ni ruerxa y l.utref.
; ruerta y tuv-Com. ...
' Hotelee iBteramericaiios.
General de Sefuroe ....
t Panamena da Aceltee ...
I Panamefia de Pibraa ...
1 j Panamefia de SegurOS. .. 25
PanameSa de Tabaeo ,. 10
Teetro Bellavitla ......
J, Teatre Central
, LIBRER1A PRECIADO
. f Street Re. IS ,. A c
Agendas Internal, de Publicacionts
No. a Lottery flaaa
. Cabal in, el ''
FOR SALE: Frigidaire altctrU
rare, 30-inch ova, 4 bvrMn.
tutomtic timer. IxcflUnt e-;
drtion. Call 3-1571 after
FOR SALE: 7-piece Irving raem:
tet, 60-cycli rtfriiertter,. fii
ttv almeit new, 2 alining roam
chain, 2 fmaH aarcalain tahlai,
1 woodtn ak, 3 -piece wkker
,'furnitura, I matal cheat af draw
ar, miscetlancaua hauiehaM
fea4i. Call lalhee 2-1597 ar
FOR SALE: General Electric.
Monitor refrigerator, 2 5 -cycle.
Reeionible. lalkaa (393
FOR JALI.- Rafrigeretor ana'
washer 25-cycle, tola, chair,
crib Misc. rteme. Balboa 2-2696.
" FOR SALE: 13 reeonditfenee-'
: Venetian 1 blinds,' table top
(small), radio 60-ycle, 60-cycle
TY tat I year old with antenna,
' dark mahogany, table lamp and
c shade all in good condition. (216
Los Rios on San Miguel Place. :
FOR SALE (maters and heaths ...
FOR SALE: Motortcootor, Lam Lam-bratta,
bratta, Lam-bratta, new tires and excellent
mechanical condition. First.
$125.00 takes it. phono 2-4435.-
"FOR SAL!: 25-eycle relrlgera relrlgera-tor
tor relrlgera-tor $45.00 and fraa shelf,
$10.00, dining room table and
.' chairs, $13.00, dresser, $5,00,,
3 small tables,, $2.50, specially
' built wardrobe closet fits bache bachelor
lor bachelor Aats.i $35.00, .beekcate
' shelves, $10.00. Call lalbta'
1072. : ".
STANFORD. Calif. (ITPV
The personal papers and literary
effects of the late historian and
critic, Bernard DeVoto, have been
acquirea by the Stanford Univer University
sity University libraries. ;
Outstanding feature of the col collection
lection collection is the author's vast cor correspondence
respondence correspondence with, leading figures
of literature spanning a 30-year
period; Some of kthe letters' will
have to be withheld from public
use "until persons mentioned are
no longer living.
Also included amone thn more
than 5,000 bolumes are manu
scripts of DeVoto'a tj u h 1 1 a h a ri
works as well as material still in
progress at the time of his death
last November. The full extent of
we collection Will not be known
until it is shipped to Stanford from
DeVoto's home in Cambridge,
William B. Ready, assistant di
rector for acquisition of the Stan
ford Libraries, said "the DeVntn
library is i most significant col collection
lection collection of Americana and will
greatly enrich Stanford's growing
program in American studies."
Tht purchase of the collection
was made possibly by a gift from
Edward H. Heller of. Atherton.
High School Kids'
Aim To Do Better
Than Parents Did
LOS ANGELES (UP) A
survey of 2,500 Los Angeles high
school seniors by Dr. Ralph H.
Turner, a University of California
a Los Angeles sociologist, showed
that the average boy expects to
obtain a college education, to own
a seven-room house and one or
more middle-priced cars and to
become a high-bracket business .or
professional man. r I
Almost all of the girls" hope to
be homemakers, but fully half of
-them want to combine homemak-
ing with a lifelong .career. They
don't care too much what their
husbands -do. so lent as they can
afford a nice home and car. -
f .'Most' parents' of the students
questioned wept only to high school
and are job-holders pr in small
Av. Eloy Alfaro 15-159
. He. M Street
ilk of July tn J it
FOR SALEI954 Chevrolet
Sedan. Excellent condition, paint
like new, new tires. Owner liv
ing, mutt Mil. Tel. Balboa 3280.
FOR SAL!-V-I rerd Victoria
Tudor, '51, fordomatie, with ra radio,
dio, radio, new W.W tires, only $30, $30,-'000
'000 $30,-'000 miles. $150.00. Tel. Al Al-breok2l97.
breok2l97. Al-breok2l97. ,
FOR SALE: Wlify'a Station
wagon, ( cyl., '52 overdrive, en en-ly
ly en-ly 30.000 miles. Tel.' Albrook
2197. $875 00.
FOR SALE: 19Sl Singer Sport
Roadster, Excellent conditio.
82-14 6th St., 3-3262 Marie Marie-rite.
rite. Marie-rite. FOR SALE: 1950 Chevrolet
.Deluxe 4-deorV sedan, 4 new
i tires, very good condition: Priced
for quick sale, CaU 3-1537 Mar-
FRO SAIE150 Cadillac 4 4-.
. 4-. door Sedan, Excellent condition.
, Leaving for tha State; Phone
3-5554, Panama. 1
POR SALE-1954 ford Wus,
2-door sedan, W-$- tiros, -radio,
seat covert, $850.00 cash, -can
be financed. Telephone .1-1 024r
'.2-4902. :i. If..".,
FOR SALE: 1947 4-door Ply Plymouth,
mouth, Plymouth, $275 00. Tel. 2-1369.
FOR SALE: Suburban Station
Wagon last model, 6000 miles,
$2500. Phono 2.1233 and. 3-
6307, . V
. FOR SALE -l 950 Mercury 2 2-''
'' 2-'' doer sedan, black, with extras.
" Call Navy 3992 or see at euso
FOR SALE Peacherfno Ford
2-door 1950, $49100. Pkene
Navy 8658.- -'ix--
, Dressmaking, cutting and tew tewing
ing tewing in 4 months. Wednetdays
from 3-5 p.m. "Institute Voca Voca-,
, Voca-, cional da Hogar", Peru Avenue
No. 35-19., Phone l-0775
Vacation Ballroom Dance Cours Courses
es Courses for pre-teens and teenagers;
!6Vi hr. lessons and free dance
book for only $10.00., Classes
will be held on Saturday- Only
starting Jiyie 9th. Register now
by calling Balboa 2-4239 or
Panama 3-1660. Harnett fc,
Is it done to powder your nose
in public? We would say that now
adays U S perraissmie a aone pret prettily.
tily. prettily. Most points of etiquette nave
tneir roots in common sen, auu
one can quite see whytt was cor.-
ordered taboo to open one oi : me
old loose-powder compacts at the
dining table, wnen were was a
very real danger of showering
vour. escort's, dark suit, or spray
ing the soup wun loose powaei
The new creamy-base eompact
oowder. 'Feather Finish,' preclud.
the nossibilitv of any such un
fortunate contretemps. It is real
ly an attractive part of modern
livlnff. because you can whip it out
in' a moment, and re-touch your
make-up without offending. The
pretty, pale blue ease with its gold gold-an
an gold-an 'feather' motif is lovely to look
it as an accessory, and more
mnortant- this new kind of com-
lY ? N v
.; .:ci" ,-. vV5 if '.
S- & S,..'-. ST.-.::' . t
- -y0" ill I
in. TiU He. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
ltt Central In.
? ; FARM
I0X 2031, ANCON. C.Z.
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.I.
Day-night service, opposite Chase
Bank. Phone 2-3479, Panama.
Opportunity far one who wants
to invest in a profitable business.
Can take active part if to dtiir dtiir-ed.
ed. dtiir-ed. Agency and wholesale ami amines
nes amines with approximately $10,-:
000. Write to "Opportunity"
Box 134 Panama for interview.
; FOR SALE-
- FOR SALE Radio equipment
all In excellent condition,' Na Na-ttonl
ttonl Na-ttonl radio NC-125 Hallicraftor, Hallicraftor,-Revtre
Revtre Hallicraftor,-Revtre tape recorder, 2 record
players. Call Balboa 2-1597 or
Panama 3-6183.: ,:-'-. -.;
FOR SAL!: Adam Schaaf up upright
right upright plane, excellent condition.
Reasonable. Call Balboa 6393. :
FOR SALE: MAN IF AGA S. A.,
offers tor sale to the highest bid
der, all the buildings and build building
ing building materials located in Juan
Franco raca track, known at Hi Hi-podromo
podromo Hi-podromo National. The tpeci- 1
fications for the bid may be ob obtained,
tained, obtained, free of charge, after May
22nd at tha Pan American Life
Insurance ; Co. in Central Ave.
No. 31.-, v.-'!'"
BUILD YOUR own garden walls"
and small buildings with MOR MOR-TARLESS
TARLESS MOR-TARLESS interlocking concrete
blocks. No mortar or skilled
labor required. Now available
in permanent pastel colors, TeL
FOR SALE: Humber English
child's bicycle, almost now, $25
- (original price $55.00. Phone
. FOR SALE: Aauarlums, tropical
fith, 25-cvde aireator and ac ac-cesories,
cesories, ac-cesories, bookcase, small alumi aluminum
num aluminum ladder, lamps and other
household Items. Call Navy 3992
or see at house 2462-D. Cocolt.
OR SALE: 25-cycle sanitary
refrigerator, $25 00. 14V Ply Plywood
wood Plywood docked boat with 2Vi
horsepower Johnson motor, skin-
"diving oejuipment, : 2 rods, and
reals, Scotch pooler, large seining
Ret. Gamboa 6-495.
FOR SALE Beauty shop equip equipment,
ment, equipment, complete. Phone 3-6213.
' FOR SACIH Chihuahuas, long
halted American Kennel Club.
Papa and mama. Phone .Navy
crumble. It has sr special kind of
creamy base which prevents any
drying of the skin, helps your powa powa-pr
pr powa-pr to clina. and eives a wonderful
ly flattering finish. There are four
carefully selected skin-tones for you
to cnoose irora .oe sure w-pick
the one that matches your skin
exactly. r ' '
Yardlev-the creators or "ream
er Finish' give this advice to the
woman who wants to look, her best
all the time: "Start right, at your
dressing table by using Yardley
loose oowder for your first make-
iin. AddIv it liberally over a good
foundation, press well t in, leaYe
to Set lor a moment, mm meu
dust off the excess carefully, Stay
lovely, by carrying 'Feather Fin
ish' always in your handbag, se secure
cure secure in the knowledge that with
this new creamy-base-compact, re retouching
touching retouching is neither harmful to
vour complexion, nor socially
frowned upon,'? (Commercial
ATTENTION & Lt Jvtt built
modem furnished apartments. I,
2 bedrooms, bet, cold wetet,
Phono PonatM 3-494 1.
FOR RENT.- Nkejy furnished,
modern apartment 1 b e d
room, living room,, dining room,
kitchen. For 3 months, June 1st
.to August 31st. Phono Panama
FOR RENT: Furnished or on.
' furnished apartment: 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 -bathrooms, etc., in
Bella Vista, f bone 3-6097, 2-
" 2504; '... v
' FOR lENTwAnartiMM) 2 bod-
. rooms, dining room, sitting room,
. maid's room with bath,, large
kitchen, large bathroom, hot we-
tar, apartment all screened. 25
, square meters. Inside apartment
for laundry, drying and ironing,
large closets, garage. Heuss No.
'5, Eusebie' A. Morales Ave. in
El Cangrejo, corner house. Phone
FOR RENT: Furnished' 2 bed bed-'
' bed-' room' apartment; inspected, hot
water, newly decorated, desirable
. location. Via Perm 82, Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 8-6115.
FOR RENT: One furnished bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. Ave. Juste A A-rosamena
rosamena A-rosamena and 46th St., Riviera
apartment.. Apartment No, -1 0.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, $60.00, Via Porru Tel.
F0R RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished apartment living room,
dining room, 3. bedrooms, 2
bathrooms, maid's room, garage.
46th St. No. 1-70. Telephone
2-1477 mornings and 3-0709
FOR RENT: Easy to furnish
modern one bedroom apartment
ideal for a bachelor or couple,
hot water, near the El Panama
Hotel.' Call from 6:00 p.m. to
8:00 p m 3-3421.
FOR RENT: Modem apart-
ment. Exclusive residential sec section.
tion. section. Well veitnlated. Largo
porch, living room. Dining room.
Two bedrooms. Bathroom. Kitch Kitch-,
, Kitch-, en. Laundry room. Garage. Hot
' water throughout. Water heater
furnished. Screened., For infor information
mation information and appointment call
FOR RENT: Vacation quarters.
r Furnisned apartment. June I to
. Aug. 18. 765, Apt. 17 Barnaby
FOR RENT: Ground floor one
bedroom furnished living room
apartment, complete kitchen, in
Bella Vitro, $65.00. Telephone
3-1146. .vi ,.
FOR, RENTt Apartment unfur unfurnished,
nished, unfurnished, 2 bedrooms, :. maid's
room, 2 baths, sitting-dining
rooms, porch, garage, $110.00..
in exclusive 'El Cangrejo" on G
St. No. 2, building "Caracas".
See De Castro, Avenue "B" No.
9-42. phone 2-1616.
FOR RENT; Unfurnished a a-partment,
partment, a-partment, 2 bedrooms, .mail's
room, 2 baths, sitting-dining
rooms,' porch, garage, $100.00,
in Bella Vista, N. Oeerrie Sr.
No. 23," building Anayansi. Sea
De Castro, Avenue "B" No. 9 9-42,
42, 9-42, phone 2-1616.
FOR RENT: Modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, living-dining
room.. San Francisco 16th-St.
No, 6, near Roosevelt Theatre.
Safe Traffic Aid
OLYMPHIA, Wtsh. (UPI
Washington, a leader in highway!
safety, has added a new weapon
to its arsenal for a continuing
campaign against traffic deaths.
The weapon is a roadside test
ing unit capable of detecting leak
age or lethal carbon monoxide
into the interior ofa vehicle.
luuiurihi may urive up iu tue unit
and avail himself of a free check.
The state patrol purchased nine
of the testers on the theory that
carbon monoxide is to blame for a
high perceutage of one-car acci
dents, rear-end collisions in con congested
gested congested are, and accidents in
which the driver has fallen asleep.
Other weapons which have been
used effectively in tne past in include
clude include radar, loud-speaker ears,
ardraft, drunkuincters, unmarked
patrol cars, volunteer national
gu.T-droen a "point system" by
which accumulation of violations
cap lead to license suspension and
spot checks at key traffic routes.
Washington m ism won tne eoiu
Oscar" of the National Commit
tee for Traffic Safety and the
National Safety. Council Grand
... BUSINESS HOBBY
ROCHESTER, N. Y. (UP)
Fhotoeraphy is more than lust a
business word to Thomas J. Har.
grave, chairman of the Eastman
Kodak Company's board of dtrec
tnrg He is an excellent Dhotosra
pher in his own right Some of his, "Today I paid Major Starr, a
Knriarhrnme shots have aDoeared tailor, for facing a coat 100 Con-
in the National ,graphi.iBagatinooUl.doUrs-TUU-is- my. pay
J. rco. do la Ossa Ave. No. it
iasto Aieseaiena Ave. and SI St
-' H lxeet No. f
FOR RENT: Chalet, 3 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, service, living-dinihg
room, maid's room, $100.00.
furnished or unfurnished, first
street front of San Fernando -Clinic
FOR RENT: Chalet. HvingWin-
ing ream, 3 bedroom's, maid's ;
room, garage. Via- Perraa, 14th
St. No. 3. TeUphone 3-0068.
Boats & Motors
IS' outboard fishing boat with
or without trailer.. Completely
equipped, Balboa 6347.
FOR SALE: 1 955 Elgin out outboard
board outboard motor 7 'j h.p., $137.00.
Never been used. Call 85-4189.
The Panama liner, Panama is i
scheduled to tail from Cristobal
Saturday for New York with a
full list of 154 passengers; most
of them Canal employe, en route
to Ahe United States on vaca-
tion. There are no passenstars
booked for -Port-au-Prince, Hai Haiti.
ti. Haiti. The complete "advance pas.
sengtr list for New York fol follows:
lows: follows: ..
Mr. and Mrs. Svdhey S. Albrit-
ton and daughter: M". Mabel
Andre! Miss Anne AneelUU: Mr
and Mrs. Andrew BieaKKV ana
daughter: Dr. and Mrs. John P.
Brady and son; Miss sara m-
Burns: Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Ca-
hill: Mr. and Mrs.-John Camp
bell and son; Mrs. Mary Carter;
Mrs. Miguel Corco and son; Mr (
and Mrs. Kennem t. uaiy
J children: Mr. and Mm. John
E. Davis; Miss Mary Del; vec vec-chio;
chio; vec-chio; Mr. and Mrs. Fred V. pen pen-ton
ton pen-ton and 3 children; 'Mr' and
Mrs. Edward W. Donohue'tmd 3
eh dren: J. Albert Dureom; Mr.
and Mrs.- Herbert O- Engelke
and 3 children; Wr. and Mrs.
Cyrus W. Fields and 4 'hildren;
and Mrs. Caroline H. rrazsr.
Mrs. Dorothv Garnnkei: Miss
Vireinia N. Gordon; Mr. and
Mrs. o. c. Gruenberg; Mlltcn J,
Halley and 2 children; Mr. and
Mrs. Josenn Hanniean ano
dauehter: John O. HiRdns; Mr.
and Mrs. Donald C. Kaan and
dauehter: Aaron R. Kadoch: Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert O. Kelly and
6 children; Mrs. Elizabeth J
Kerr: Mr. and Mrs. Fred -H.
Lee and daughter; Mr. and Mrs.
James D. MacLean and son: Mr,
and Mrs. Bernard E. MrDermitt ;
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. MrLauphlin;
Miss Fileon McMahon; Miss
Carmela Mastrlcola: Miss cella
Mestern; Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Million and 3 children: Mr
and Mrs. George E. Mitchell and
3 children; Mr. and Mrs. Fran,
cis W. Montanari and 4 chil
Charles Olander; Mrs. Nellie
Polinski: Mr. and Mrs. James W
Riggs and Miss Lucille Rivers;
Abraham Saveny; Mrs. H. w
Schull. Jr.: .Miss Stella Shreve;
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Snodgrass
and son; Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Specter and. 4 children: Miss
Dolores G. Stewart; Miss Mil
Dr. and Mrs. Irving 3. Strumpt
and 2 children; Mrs. Mary Sul
livan and son, Henry Gadsen
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Theyer
Mr. and Mrs. Charles D. Tillman
and 3 children: Mrs. Anna' L
Vache and 3 children; Mr. and
Mrs. James Vail: Mr. and Mrs
Clarence R. Watts and 3 chll
dren: Mr. and Mrs. Raymond L.
A whitnev and son.
Nabbed For Posing
As FBI Aqent
NEW YORK. May 23 (UP) -A
20-vear-old, 200-pound man armed
with a toy pistol in a shoulder hol
ster was arrested todnv en a
charge of posing as an FBI narco narcotic
tic narcotic a&ent.
Melvyn Eisen was charged with
ing as an officer in buying
;ewcry on credit. A
The FBl'aeent who arrested Ei
sen informed him the FBI dees not
make narcotics arrests Treasury
Department agents do that job.
GOOD OLD DAYS
BLANFORD. Mass. (UP)
Things weren't so cheap ur the old
davs. either. Frank Cook of Blan-
for has a Revolutionary war diary
keot by Cant. William Sizer in
Iwhich there is this 1780 notation
v 'ior 'two montns,
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Panjoe Ufevre I Street
FARMACIA "SAS'' .'.
Via Porraa 111
. .Via Espana Ave.
6EACHSIDE vacation Santa Cla-
ra. Shrapnel's comfortable houses.'
Phone Thompson Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Co Cosine;'
sine;' Cosine;' Balboa 1866
, Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Tele,
phono Smith, Balboa 3681.
PHILLIPS Ocoentido Cottages.
Santa Clare. Baa 435, Balboa.
Phone Panomo 1-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-473.
FOR RENT: In new concrete
building, space for office,' beau,
ty parlor, or commercial, in ex.-,;
elusive "El Cangrejo", V Ar Argentina,.
gentina,. Argentina,. Ave., house ."Monte-?
rrey. $ee De Castro. Avenue B,
9-42, pkene 2-1616..
Noel Not Surprised At Noiscl
Ori Refusal To Enter EnglanU
PARIS, Hay 23 (UP."--' British
Other Dolltical r?fvilnnmpnts'
actor Nod Coward said tn.
day he -expected some sort" of
am me. v
Coward refused to leave the
French liner Libert when it was
in Southampton last week because
he faces a 25,000 pounds, (70,000
dollars) tax payment if he steps
foot in England tnis year. His ac action
tion action touched off a hue ar.o cry in
the British press.
Coward told United Prwa in his
suite at one of Paris' plush hotels
(Prince de Gallesi that "one just
can't afford to live in England
I ant lucky because I carry
my factory ardund in rty head
ana can write anywhere.
, "I have a place in
with a 149-acre garden and five
gardnprs, and I think the last year
I spent only two or three weekends
thef. 'V :' i
"My dear chap, it's hist not
WxK :v"iivoaft. J-. .aiAA. ?Wwa.vOithr
A-TISKET A-TASKET, qiG THAT CRAZY BASKET d
With today's food prices, a market basket this size would costf
a sizable chunk of dough. Actually, it s an Imaginative float
parading; along in the annual
muda. Representing the Bermuda Dept. of Agriculture, th
basket won the prize for originality. 1 y.
'- ... ..'
: .' : run -v
FOR SALE. B.S.A. motorcycle i
1953, 650 c.c. Juan B. Sosa St.V
No. 2; Telephone 2-5426 front"
8:00 to 12:00 noon end front
2:00 to 6:00 p.m. : !'
Position Offered i
WANTED: Young' salesman who ',
, speaks English and Spanish, $60 ...
te start. Write Bex 3122 Pane- J
ma giving experience and refer- t
; ences, . 5
WANTED Mechanic, lassan
Garage, Rio Abajo. Telephone 3
WANTED: -r- .English Spanish
stenographer for temporary work..
J WANTED:: Young bilinguaC.
' male office" clerk with knowledge'
of Bookkeeping and typing. Part-time'.
Avanida B o. 15-79. mb-
. i r : 1
, '-.y. v-
"I knew when I made this dec!--sion
that, the cheaper prcsi would
raise some sort of .hullabaloo but
tiiat is only to be expected -because
I am D'e. t
'Plenty uf people would do tha
came thing, and one would Sever
hear a word about it.
' ;'But my reasons are very t
simple, aud I'm perieclly open --'
ebuut them. If an Industrialist is y
llli he still goes on diawini his
dividends. But if I am tick, I ant -.
finished, end I don't get; any.
"So I just decided I had to start
putting soma money away for my:
old age and made the decision to
live in the colonies but of course
to retain my British nationality.",
SDeakins? in the thrnatv voirn
whirh m.'.dr him fsninnc fnwar
said he would spend another week 1.
, in Paris and then 'go on tq, theft
Riviera, back to New York,-d a
than Uir ma, k.,. 1m HmjA i
r "Be'rmiidi is a lovelv nlaeedUM i
said. "No taxes at all."
fi'ls ua''slMltrat- fcati.ia aot
floral pageant in Hamilton, Ber
WEDNESDAY, MIT 23, 1936
THK PANAMA AMERICAN
AN INBEPENDFXT DADLT Ntjl'SPAJPER
PACE SEVEN .'
Whvljli I'UM.iti iiijlr W Iie4(!)I3 'B fell ItQQy'
J5c : JOc.
Richard Wldrriark, en
PBJZE OF GOLD
PIMP TOWN ;
. Also: -DOUBLE
: WEEKEND RELEASE!.
Jane Wyman & Charlton Heston, in
in Vista Vision and Technicolor! -Great-
a moving drama ot love
" versus career!
Shows; 1:00, 2:42, 4:40, :54, 1:00 pan.
- WEEKEND RELEASK ;
The big thrill on the big screen is his
starring motion picture: JJberace, in
V In TECHNICOLOR!
Shows: J:00 4:15 4:35 t:5S pjn.
Popular Night! $1.11 PEB CAR
" Edmund PIRDOM fc Ana BLTTH
:. In TECHNICOLOR!
' THE DIABOLIC DANCER
and . .'' ;
DONT TRUST A BLONDE
Both Great European5 Pictures!.
V IC 701 A
1 BANK NIGHT!
: Kirk Douglas, in
oaai ana sinerwi&e
- ? J l s
Box 134', Panama f
Box 503V con ;
W v-'" v: 1 ; ',;
- V i I: "
. ,- (
o ? ; v. 4 t lfcwii ii irviiwwMMA-aii'MAi.ii.i
:.. .nonnrun.nf thi fuTihhon f.nliftP( Club, turns over
BROWN, -OUT-uoiiNU "V 3 V0T.i857 Left to rlRht are, Mrs. D. C.
.-aT. I the 1958-1957. Le to rt
. iiiu , p11Rhinir unrt Mr. a. r. nayniunu.
Mcllhenny, Mrs. J. m. cruwu, mio.
MB. MAX BILGRAY IS SHOWN BUYING THE FIRST TICKETS
lor the benefltcharity card party to be held at the Jewish
Welfare Board-USO on June 6th. 'The proceeds, will go to the
School for the Blind in- Panama run by the Salvation Army
and for, The Lighthouse in Israel. The affair is being spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the three sisterhoods of Bella Vista Israel. Shown
with Mr. Bllgray (seated) is firs. Adolf Kenziorek of Colon,
and. Mrs. Saul Altman of Panama who sold him the tickets.
- Chairman of the Committee is Mrs. Nathan Sharp.
Have 4 More llighls
To See Mrs. Savage;
Isthmian playgoers have just
four more chances to meet Mrs.
Ethel Savage, the sweetly pixilat.
ed heroine of the comedy hit call
ed "The Curious Savage," by John
Patrick which the Theatre Guild
will present through Saturday. i
Judging by the enthusiasm for
Mrs. Savage and her misadventur misadventures
es misadventures at the opening performance of
"The Curious Savage" on Monday,
this charmingly "curious" lady de deserves
serves deserves i popularity niche along alongside
side alongside Elwood P.'Dowd. whose rab rabbit
bit rabbit pal was named "Harvey," the
Brewster sisters of "Arsenic and
Old Lace" fame, and that bedizen bedizened
ed bedizened beldame of the boulevards,
"The Madwoman of Chaillot."
Claude Avoock, as the widowed
heiress of the title in the Theatre i
Guild's production of "The Curious!
Savage" makes an appealing por portrait
trait portrait of a gently determined wom
an witn a nattui oi nuarious ioi.
bles. Her greedy stepchildren, who
have had her committed to a rest
home called The Cloisters 'in an
effort to prevent her from further
foolish spending of the money they
hope to inherit, are well portrayed
by Len Worcester, Patricia Lee
and Morton uornicK.
There are amiable performanc performances
es performances too by Louise A. Glue, John
McTaggart, Mimi Brewer, Lee
Cotton and Betty Hutchingson, as into one touching illusion or an?
guests it The Cloisters who be
come i Mrs. Savage a dear friends
when she is shut awav with them.
There are piquant characters who,
having been shocked by some sud sudden
den sudden crisis, have fled from reality
other. Kay Bystander and Angus
Matheney are the staff of The;
Cloisters. The play is under th
direction of Don Musselman. Res-;
ervations may be made-by call
mg Mrs. Sanders at Balboa 3269
TO BEST FIT YOUR
Mill n'r nrrn
UIILU J lfllO a UQSfPH
aspirin the preferred standard of accu- 'Pfli
rate dosage measure. Children like it jfjn iUH f)Dril
or-.-e flavor. Accept no substitute- U '""'U'fllilf
get St. Jos.ph Aspirin For Children fXr 'j- (
weatva umst muim aspirin ros chiuhsn
Columbia University for bis -mas teachers, Vacation Church School
VISITING DIGNITARIES ENKRTMNED
BY ACTING GOVERNOR AND MRS. SCHCLL i ...
Acting Governor of the Canal Zone and Mrs. H. W. ScrfulL
Jr., entertained with a reception at elr home in Balboa
He ehts on Tuesday afternoon in honor of Mr. James Hag Hag-frtv,
frtv, Hag-frtv, WhiU House Press Secretary; Or. Andr,Br".:
rector of Information of the oganlzatlon of American States k
J and other members of the group who arrived from, Washing Washing-ton
ton Washing-ton recently in connection with the forthcoming commemora commemorative
tive commemorative meeting of the Council of the Organization of American
States in the Republic of Panama. t4
Mf, And Mrs.
. Mk" and Mrs. Loring MacKenzie
nf nriotnhal celebrated their 30th
Wedding Anniversary last night
with a dinner party at their home.
Among those who attended were
T)r and Mrs. John H. Townsend
who arrived recently from : Con.
necticut. Dr. Townsend who Js the
executive ucunv V
Reverend Reginald Heber Good Good-en,
en, Good-en, Bishop of St. Luke Cathedral,
was the person who introduced the
MacKcnzies and also performed
their wedding cem6ny in Guan-
. ... -4Uiv4. ua,r, Atfn ''
lanamo, vuu umj
'-. Other guests at last night's par par-tv
tv par-tv UI0T0 Mr and Mrs George M.
Engelke, Mr. and Mrs, Rodger
nrvis Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Mr and Mrs. Gilbert Mor
land, Mr. and Mrs. Peter --V an
Dam.' Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Stroup
and the Misses Margaret and Joan
MacKenzie. t -;
Mrs. George Motta Leaves
Far Nam York
Mrs. George Motta. will leave to to-ttav
ttav to-ttav hv niane for New York to at
tend the graduation ceremonies of
her 'son, Monty, in Lawrenceville
Prep" SchooL Mr. Motta will follow
In about a week and will-join his
wife in New York from which city
thev Dlan to sail for a vacation
, trip in. Europe. -K :
The Mottas will return to their
home in Bella Vista in two
2Sh Anniversary of
Founding Of Panama Canal
Natural History Society Will
Ba Celebrated Teniaht
The Panama Canal Natural His History
tory History Society will meet tonight at
8 p.m. at the Gorgas" Memorial
Auditorium at Bella Vista to cele celebrate
brate celebrate the 25th Anniversary of.its
founding and to make the presen-'
tation of the "James Zetek Award"
to three outstanding science stu
dents of the Canal zone h l g n
"This award has' been created to
honor Dr. James Zetek. known the
world over for his contributions to
the field of natural- history, ur.
Zetek. ii the founder of the Socie
ty, and has served as Curator of
Barro Colorado Island Biological
Area also as a researcn scientist
for the Smithsonian Institute a-
mong many other ouiciai post
Retirement Party : :r;
Guest of honor at a retirement
party in the ballroom .-of the Tivo Tivo-li
li Tivo-li Guest House on Saturday will
be Miss Alida Drew. 1
The Brazilian Ambassador and
Mrs. Aguinaldo Bouhtreau Frago
sn entertained at a cocktail party
at their residence in honor of the
Indian Ambassador and the Rani
Yoguinder Sen Mandi who will be
in Panama lor a lew nays.
House for a group of friends by
Mrs. Kerner Jrrauenheim.
Visiting In Panama
Mis Anita Ksmirez uuque,
Councillor of the Panamanian Em-
hassv in Washington. D. C arriv
ed yesterday for a visit with fam.
ily and friends.
Hotel Washington Luncheon i
Te Honor Mrs. George Engelke
A luncheon in honor of Mrs.
George N. Engelke will be given
by her friends on Saturday, at
12:30 p.m. at the Hotel Washing Washington.;
ton.; Washington.; Reservations for the no-host
affair may be made before this
evening, with Mrs. Arthur L. Lo
gan, Mrs. Andrew aieizgar, wrs.
Maurice a. Kuan, or mrs. wiuiam
F. Grady. 1 ;,.' j"; f::- 'Vi'K.v
The luncheon is being sponsored
by the Cristobal Woman s Uun,
and .all friends ot airs, angewe
are invited to be present.
Dr: and Mrs. Ricardo J. Alfaro
will return tomorrow from an ex
tended visit to the United States
and Europe. They will be at home
at their aprtment opposite Urraca
park in Panama.
ter's degree in geology.'
Canal Zone Art League
To Meet Thursday
The Canal Zone Art League will
meet at the home of Mr; and Mrs.
C. M. Nix, No. 420 Gatun, at 7:30
cm. on Thursday.
Alter matters oi ousiness nave
been discussed which include plans
for the Art League Gala Ball to
be held early next month, mem members
bers members will be entertained mlh a
talk on Grapho-Analysis by Mrs.
Nix. Refreshments will be served.
All members and their guests
are invited to attend;
Balboa Union Church Will Hold
A Creative Activity Workshop
A creative activities workshop
will be held in the Balboa- Union
Church on. Wednesday and Thurs
day mornings of this week, from
8:30 to 11:00 a.m. Mrs. James a.
Sheffield, a trained experienced
teacher in the field of arts and
crafts, will lead the sessions.
The workshop is being planned
for those who are interested in
learning more about guidance in
creative arts for children and
youth. Included are Sunday School
workers, and others who are not
now teaching but who w i s h to
know more about the arts.
An interesting feature of the
workshop will be the using of
several native materials in the
making of various things that can
be. used m correlation with lesson
studies. ... t i
Mrs. Frances Reimann Returns
Mrs. Frances Reimann returned
to the Isthmus last week after
spending the winter in Chicago,
Illinois. Mrs. Reimann who has
lived in Chicago for many years is
known in that .city for her work
amone the Latin Americans ot
scant means who are newly arriv arrived
ed arrived in the United States.
Winners of Duplicate Bridge
Games played each Monday eve eve-nig
nig eve-nig at the Tivoli Guest House at
7 p.m. are 1st, Mr. E. Wolf and
Mr. A. Zoldehayi: 2nd, Mr. and
Mrs. E. J. Brack: 3rd, Col, C.,W
Kouns with Mr. T. J. Wilber.
Any interested persons are
vited to attend
' . i.
Cath Mtlc lor tncimtoB In this
caliine ibeald aubmilttd la type type-wrmca
wrmca type-wrmca lone uii nalUd te ent el
the bex Humbert listed dally la "So "Social
cial "Social and Olbmwtet," er delivered
by head te the elflre. Notice el
neellnp caruMl ee accepted bV lele
Historian con exploin the post
ond economists con predict the
.Mure. Why is the present so corv
A bridge party was given at the
..' Garden Room of the Tivoli Guest
THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL:
A BREATH-TAKING ARRAY, of
EARRINGJ. NECKLACES and
. BRACELETS. It's a new sampitf
lot consisting of several hundred
different designs, but ONLY ONE
OF EACH. The piece you select
will bevjust as if it were exclu exclusively
sively exclusively designed for you. 'You'll
lve this SPECIAL:' BEAUTY and
ECLUSIVENESS at an extremely
low price. -'v
UNTIL WEDNESDAY ONLY!
v. H OPPOSITE THE ANCON P. O.
Colon Unit ef IAWC To Held
The Colon Unit of the Inter-American
Women's Club will hold
an installation luncheon tm Satur Saturday
day Saturday at the Washington Hotel, at
12:30 p.m. For reservations, call
Mrs. Raquel Castillo, Colon 734;
Mrs. Yvonne Lemm, Colon 492 J.;
or Mrs. Dorothy Kane, Coco Solo
All members and their guests
are invited to attend. The charge
is $2.00 per person.
Mr. U W e.kiill Jr..
IiTa IHuul Sm'a Craduatlan
Mrs. H. W. Schull, Jf.. wife of
the Acting Governor of the Canal
Zone,- is' among the passengers
sailing for the States Saturday a-
( board the Panama liner Panama.
Mrs. Schull will attend the grad
uation of their son, Walter, from
Rensselaer Polytechnic institute
where he will graduate' with a ba
chelor of science degree in geolo geology.
gy. geology. She Diana to return to the
isthmus soon after the eommence-
li ment exercises, w
Both sons of the Acting Govern Governor
or Governor and Mrs. Schull plan to visit
here during the summer vacation
; Their younger son, G u n n a r, is
completing his first year at Duke
, University in Durham., N.C. ip
June. He will return to Duke in
I -ft ..V,' .. ... ...... -- .; ,'. . -,-'.
-..-If baby cries because his gums hurt and his stomidi'
is upset, you can help him sleep m comfort. Give
him an Ashtoo & Parsons Infants,;Powdcr. ". 1
' Then he will no- longer be hot and restless, and you can
both sleep in comfort These gentle white powders
are perfectly safe fdr baby,
The American Legion Auxiliary
Unit No. 1, will hold their month,
ly meeting tonight at 7:30 p.m
at the American Legion Club at
There will be no-Fort Amador.
On Monday at 7:30 p.m. poppy
wreaths will be made by members
of the auxiliary unit No, 1, at the
American Legion Club. All mem
bers are asked to please make an
euori to attend.
Canal Zone Gen
And Mineral Society :
The monthly meeting of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Gem and Mineral Socio Socio-ty
ty Socio-ty will be held at 7:30 p.m. on Fri Friday,
day, Friday, May 25 in the Diablo Service
Center. T --
The evening's discussion will be
centered upon "Crystals..'! Visitors
KCO Wives' Club -. -''
The NCO Wives' Club of Fort
Kobbe will hold their monthly so social
cial social meeting on Thursday at 4:30
All members are asked lo attend
and other NCO ladies are also in invited.
vited. invited. - i
Slim Fat Away
If fat ruing your flftire er make
you ehort of breath and endanf ere
your health, you will And It eeey
1 te loae a half pound a day with the
, new Hollywood method called
yOKMODB. No draetle dieting or
exerclee. Abaolutely aafe. Aek your
chemmt for FORMODB and aurt
I tusjngr; tHue
, ,xt S I 7-
Los CANTAB RPS
versatile. Spanish trio
Opening Friday, May 25
BELLA YISTA ROOM
No Coyer No Minimum
ASK AT THE STORE FOR
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SUN and SURF
H s f krll os little os
Mahogany or limei
oaa iraut nnisn,
4 "rlCTUSI MAGNET'' CHASSIS I Ex
tra capacity parts, and, rtreulti
JorcooleH eperattonitongMt I lie;
bretMipeed legf, er we I
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med ''' Wl,l efiomJ Du
ah. V, ",'
.::,, -r, i .! f -' -- M,,,'. V. f 'tjt i
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, POV'OS liltle' M f Contemporwy
f & f styling. Mahogany
-' a 6 r'' "" '"' or limed oak grain
5 0.25 o week! J-,
(t 7 ,r n
171? TABLE MODEL ?223.60
DUMONT is given ttop Rating, by
Consumer Resznrch flrr1:
,v 1 i,... . sjrt':,r-'3.-.,4 ; ",! ;.;V,
. it 1 1 iTJiiir.-Ttl.t-iiit
, ' "
No restrictions here I There's, space and
. f to spare for four pairs of legs, arms and
. elbows in the roomy Morris Minor 1 In
performance, in fine features and ameni amenities
ties amenities too, it's a really big real car Treat
; yourself to a trial ride we shall be happy
- to arrange it I
llzuriem;!.? y Arias, S. A.
11 Avenue 27-26 -e Panami
. theJalLandJValterjplans, .tQnter.
TE8 AX1MA AMmCAff if OTEPEXCm DAUT KT5TSPAPO
yWEDSESDAT." M1T-JVMSI ; ;
' -V. V
THIS IS THE
WITH BUILT-IN ASA, PHOTO ELECTRIC
LET US SHOW YOU HOW IT WORKS
s :! i IKON i J
We Have a Large
Stock of TROTO'' Tools
For All Uses
PANAMA AUTO, S. A.
BE REALLY CONTENTED. OWN A
:.'V .. -'J ;v-.';--'.;: . :. -:V ."' .'''' v' ; 5 '?'':'' y?'.' 'i
' ,. V : C.''. 1 4., '.',., ,"..' j T': ",";,'V ,' v'. .. ? r :!' ,.V'.'. -. ? i .:- 'v:'.' '' 'r
Talk with the rfian who owns one and compare with any and fill others'
You owe it to yourself to have the best
Direct order prices as well as low over the counter price. Come in and
tee for yourself how you can comfortably relax and enjoy your
5 leisure with Zenith T.V.
Tivoli Av. No. 18-20
Tels. 2.2142 2-2386
4,J" St No. 13-A-30
"T 1 mi.. m iM,j.i.m.i.,. ., ... r.
CARIBBEAN COLLEGE CLUB
Mr. 'A. F. Raymond Idoks pleased .with- his Honorary Member
DEfCIVCC MCW UAMhDADV IIC1IDCD sn p ertlI,ca 'Wnicn, na nas just received trom mrs. Brown,
KCvCIYCj Heir nUI1UKAKjv. w MCMDCK Club PwsidehVatthe paribbean College Club Spring Luncheon
on Saturday. Lett to right are Mrs. J. M. Brown, Mrs. W. E. Rushingj Mr. "Tony" Raymond, Miss Gladys Elkins-
-and Mrs. Raymond. 0 : .s v
rnilDTCUID OC TUC CWAII The 8tate'y ,teP ofth 'tamborito,; Panama's National Dance, are per-
LUUKI Jnlr Ur; Int 5WAN formed with dignity and grace by Miss Gladys Altamiranda and Mr. Erasmo rf
Arias at the Festival of Music "and Dance held in Miami, Florida, recentlyr at the Orange Bowl. v
Ilir A riV Tlllt VfiC Ukf DV'III stan,ey Shaw de la Ossa, Panama Tourist Commissioner grins
jftHU JI.wAlJ IMt. 1 HAU. D L ALL; .happily .under. tha..Mexicaa. sombrero. givenhim by.hi. guests,
Visiting Mexican travel agents who are making a goodwill trip here; Besides the sombrero, Mr. Shaw was
presented with a silver platter at the luncheon which he hosted for the group at the El Panama Hotel recently.
TTEDNTSDAY, MAT S3, 1958
' TEX TAXAMA' AMIRICAX ANrD'DErEJfBEfT DAILT NEKSrANS
MORE NEW HANDBAGS I -?
iMA 4v M 'Mi
mu vnr ivutii' As you can see, tuna' in this instance is not something that comes jacked compactly
Inly IJ InC I UNA :' n a can an(j smelling of fish, but a dance, and a very pretty one, too! Young Pan-
amanian debutants and their escorts go into these gay steps, at the Festival of Music and Dance held in Miami,
Orange Bowl, Florida, recently .',"""' "'
"' -i .j.j:.. ..i-....S .fc ....r.....T. f ..
OROPTIJUIKT CLUB GIVES FAREWELL Miss Brickman addresses a few words to; members of the So-
IlllirUCnil CAD nnDnTUV DDirillAll rPtimist Club of Panama' who have gathered together to bid ;
' LUriLncUfl rUK UUKUInl DKKMVIAiI farewell to her at a luncheon held at the El Panama Hotel oa '.If
f Saturday. From left to right are Mrs.' Charles Kline, Mls$ Dorothy 'Brickman, Miss Rosa Palacios President,
Mrs. Niyia E. Lavergne, Mrs. Mary. A. Coleman, and in front, Mrs. Hedy Shaw.
JU!1I0!I CLU3 LUIiCHEOIJ
HOhORS MR; JAMES HAGERTY
White House Press Secretary,. James Hagerty, was honored with a--'
' luncheon at the' Union Club recently.' From left to right are White
House Press Secretary James Hagerty, Committee Member for the'
organization of the Presidents visit to Panama, Miguel J. Moreno, Jr., Representative of the Union Pan Americana, -.
"UrCarlof Arosemena; Chief ot Customs Caston Carrido," U." S.- Embassy-Public Relations Officer Harry SXJasler,,
Public Relations Officer of the OEA Alejandro Orsila, Public Relations Officer of OEA Santiago OrtizJ Public Rela-
tions Officer of the Presidencia Pedro Dia2, and U. S. Councillor of Foreign Affairs Ralph vHillon. t
. The shapes. the styles. ; ..
the colors most in demand another
brand new shipment of the, ?
latest, newest handbags,
now on display for you
AT BOTH OUR STORES
No. 26-06 Central Ave.
No. 18-60 Tivoli Ave.
HAND FINISHED IN THE
i TRADITION OF FAMOUS
DANISH SILVER SMITHS
DIRECT CZ SHIPMENT
k 1 11
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equipped with the exciting revolutionary sun lens sets
proper exposure, has built in compensation for changes
in film and camera speed.
v EXCLUSIVELY at .:
,-a.4 : is-. : '.-'.W
International JeU&lry lie.
Panama Camera Headquarters
No. 155 Central Ave. near Central Theatre
T 0 V E
large assortment in. moders;from
front $13730 at credit
, 5 3X3 club
Bef pre y ou- buy :jul i or : our
Easy Payment: Plans O ''Credi.t.'or. .Club.JSystem
Muebleria "EL DIABEO"
HOME ARTICLES 16-26 Central Ave. Panama
C ASA,;. SPORTv S;; A.
TURiNrrURET"HARDWARriOTRYAND"SILVF HOME" ARTICLES
i 11-18 Central Ave. .. .. V yr;;""' ";,:
TEE PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEFENDENT 'DAILY NEWSPATEJl f
TrEDXESDATrMAr 2S, 1S5I
asv Victory Over'
, i .-..
Bats 4 For 4 As Milwaukee
Chases No-Hit Carl Erskiiie
J By FRED DOWN
'- NEW YORK, May 23 (UP) Hank Aaron's on
a4 .600-batting tear today that's proving the Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee Braves outfielder is every bit as good as his
Aaron predicted when his av average
erage average was a sickly .211 only a
week ago that he'd "get in the
groove once we start playing
regularly" and since then he
has collected, 12 hits in 20 trips
to lift his nfark to .312. Aaron
estimates he can hit .340 this
year and win his first National
League battlne title.
v .The 24-year-6ld Negro's spec-
tacular batting surge reacneu
peak last night when he collect collected
ed collected four bits, including his
fnnrth hnmer of the season in
, leading the Braves to a 7-3 vic victor
tor victor ner the Brooklyn Dodgers.
' It was the Braves' second win
In as many meetings with the
i Aaron homered in the second
inning to give the Braves a lead
t.hfv never lost and added a
double and two singles in a 13-
bit attack that Included nomers
by Johnny Logan and Ed Mat Mathews.
hews. Mathews. The assault routed Carl
Ersktne for the second straight
time since he pitched the sec second
ond second no-hitter of his career May
.12. Bob Buhl stuck it out for
V 1-3 innings to gain his third
win and second over the Dodg-
-wr with relief aid from Dave
-The victory enabled the
Braves to hold a 23-point first-
place lead over the St. Louis
. Cardinals, who downed the
-Pittsburgh Pirates, 6-3. The Cln
etanati Redlegs beat the New
York Giants, 6-3, in the other
s Bobbv Del Greco scored one
run and drove in another &
gainst his .former teammates, as
. the Cardinal snapped the Pi
rates' three-game winning
Streak before 19319 largest
light crowd at Forbes Field in
four years. ; Herman Wehmeier
Increased his lifetime : record a a-salnst
salnst a-salnst Pittsburgh to 24-8 al
though Jackie Collum hurled!
the last 2 1-3 irames.
' WtT2 lL. -jaNFwW'w'w::-:'rf
' "TIT ir r 1 1
;' rJl7 B.UCE1IOS
! N DGBSerri
' ; 'i . .' 1
I ' ' ' v'"
Roy 'McMDIan and rookie
Frank Robinson homered as
the Redlegs staged a four-ran
seventh-inning rally to beat
the Giants. Joe Nuxhall turn turned
ed turned in a four-hitter to score his
first 'triumph of the year and
give the Redlegs their fifth
victory in six games. The Gi Giants,
ants, Giants, gripped by paralysis of
the bat, now have scored on only
ly only 16 runs in their last six
In the' American League, the
Boston Red Sox moved to With
in a half game of second-place
Cleveland when they defeated
the Indians, 5-3. Tom Brewer
notched his fifth win-with Dave
Sisler comine on in the ninth to
wrap up. Billy Goodman's two-
run homer in the seventn was
the clincher for the Red Sox,
who have won seven of their
last nine games.
Red Wilson cracked a two run
hOmer in the ninth inning to
give the Detroit Tigers a 3-2
victory that snapped the New
York Yankees six-game winning
skein as well as ,Whitey Ford's
personal' six-game stem. FraiiK
Lary, whose only other win this
year was over the yanicecs,
hung a horse-collar on Mickey
Mantle and limited the New
Yorkers to seven hits.
Rookie Troy Herriage pitched
a three-hitter for his first, tri
umph as the Kansas City Ath
letics downed the Washington
Senators, 6-1, in the other A.L
game. The Athletics scored live
runs in the second inning on
two doubles and four walks to
hand the Senators their 11th
loss in 14 games. The Nats have
not had a pitcher go the distance
since, May 5.
r YESTERDAY'S STAR Red
Wilson, whose ninth inning
homer gave et he Tigers. a 3-2
victory over, the Yankees.
Info 2-Teahi Race;-
NEW YORK. May. 23 (UP)
ine international League race
slowly is resolving itself into a two-
team jace .-with, Montreal 'and
Rochester pulling steadily ahead
of the six other teams. r
The Royals backed up' so-so
pitching by starter Frank White
with a resounding 13-bit attack a-
gainst a quartet of Buffalo hurlers
for an easy 8-4 victory their sixth
out of the last seven games and
the Red Wings gave Kel Russell
five runs to work on for a 5-0 vic
tory over tbe Toronto Maple Leafs.
Montreal .leads the league with
25 victories in 37 games. Rochester
is second by two games. Toronto.
in third place, trails by four and
one-half games and then Colum
bus, which downed Miami. 6-1. is
fourth, seven and one-half games
Tbe Cuban Sugar Kings edged
the Virginians, 2-1, in 11 innings
to climb over Richmond into fifth
In The Majors
(Based on 50 official at bats)
Player and Club g ab r h pet
Long, Pitts. , 30 J12 22 46 .411
Bruton, Mil. 19 ,71 16 28 J94
Repulski, St. L. 27 92 20 36 .391
Bailey, Cincl. 23 71 11 27 .380
Boyer, St. L. 31 123 24 45 .366
Mantle, N. Y. 33 124 36 49 .395
Maxwell, Det. ; 25 77 18 30 .390
Vernon, Boston 24 82 15 30. .366
Boyd, Ba'.ti. 2" 7& 10 25 37
Rerra, N."Y 30 113 22 41 .33
Mantle, New York 16
Berra, Yankees 12
Post, Rediegs 11
Long, Piratei 10
Boyer, Cardinals i,....,.. 9
Jablonski, Rediegs 9
RUNS BATTED IN
Berra, Yankees ......... 34
Mantle, Yankees ....... 33
Lng. Pirates 30
Boyer, Cardinals ; U .. ... 30
Jablonski, Hedlegs .... 27
Mantle, Yankees .......
(Based on 5 Decisions)
.,..r......... .., L
Lawrence, Redlegs ... 5 0
Ford, Yankees 6 1.
Lemon, Indians 6 1
Brewer, Red Sox .... 5 )
Pierce, White So;c ... 4 1
A lot of boseboll porks ore in-
stolhng moving stairs. VVhot some
v them need is moving ployerv
The 'first week of elimina
tions In the Lucky strike
teur Invitational Tournament at
Qamboa Golf Club ended Bun Bun-day.
day. Bun-day. Big Jim Riley, Lucky Strikes
medalist, was defeated by .Tony
Jankus. - ..
TonY nlaved bar trolf.nn the
front nine with one boele and
one birdie to see Big Jiov four
oown ai tne .turn. Botn men
pared ten. eleven.- twelve and
tnirteen but Tony closed Riley
out on fourteen five and four.
The rest of the championship
flight ended with Al Corsale
over Jack Smith .3 and 2. Cal
Riggs over R. Miller 2 and l,'
uiue aean over w. Gross 1 up
on the nineteenth hole, Charlie
MacMurray over Jim Hinkle 2
and 1 Ray Barnes over C Shaw
2 and l Doe Mitten over Tony
taiiipiili 4: a v
'-' ; (NEA TelephotoJ
NASHUA SETS MONEY-WINNING MARK With Jockey Eddie
Arcarotin the saddle, Nashua romps home ta victory to win
the title of the world's leading-money-winning thoroughbred
in the Camden Handicap at Camden, NX Fisherman finished
second. The race was worth $22,750; to Nashua and boosted
his all-time earnings to $1,100,363. -v V
.The Milwaukee Braves have
sold southpaw Cbet Nichols to
their Wichita farm club. Nich Nichols
ols Nichols showed great promise be before
fore before entering the service in
1952 but never regained that
old form. General Manager
John Qulnn said the Braves
might bar back N'chols "be "before
fore "before tbe season ends should be.
make good at Wichita" .,
The Pacific Coast Conference
has laid down the law to its
The Conference has ordered
the schools to divorce them themselves
selves themselves from off -campus athletic
booster clubs unless the schools
have a free hand in running
those clubs. The latest move fol
lows heavy penalties against
U.C.L.A. and the University of
Washington, whose booster clubs
are accused of giving illegal fir
nancial aid to athletes.
The Conference also penalized
U.C.L.A- football players one
year Of eligibility. That-apparently
ends the controversial col collegiate
legiate collegiate career of ; All-America
candidate Ronnie Knox. But
Knox and bis outspoken step
father said they will fight the
ruling because tney said, Ron Ronnie
nie Ronnie is in the clear. !,
Only one American is left ,1n
the French International Ten
nis Championships. v
Althea Gibson of New York
reached the women's semi-finals
with a 6-2,1 6-1, victory over
Shirley Bloomer of England
Sven Davidson of Sweden beat
the -last American man in the
field Herb Flam of Beverly
Hills, California 6-2, 6-4, 75.
That means there wont be an,
American man in the semi-fi
nals for the first time World
War Two. ....
In track; An Olympic sprint
candidate 1 Jim Golllday of
North western -i-will paSs up the j
Big Ten championships this!
weeK-ena because an injured legitwtb birthday nexr year.,
Jacks 3 and l and Stoval,
Ama-sWysocld 1 up.
Except for late Sunday after-l
noon, the weatner was excellent
for rainy season golf. All match matches
es matches were played before, tbe rain
started Sunday afternoon with
th .. exception of two. These
i were rained out and due to
llehtninr ttoat came with the
rain these matches were given
an extension after the., course
was declared unplayable by the
tournament committee.- .The
committee urges all men to ar arrange
range arrange their matches earlier in
the week or week-end so as to
allow for the afternoon- rains.
The results of the other match'
l 1st Flight
R. Euper over J Vance by de
HE'S ABOVE IT ALL-Bruce
Larson has worked out a solu solution
tion solution to spring's' muddy season
In Minneapolis, Re's converted
his bike into-a two-story job to to-get
get to-get above the splash level of
. passing motorists. Bruce didn't
say how be 'gets on or off tbe
musel hasn't' resnonderi pt
W golf : .'v'Talnernayonal
Golf Association' says 28 nations
wUl-be represented, in. the can-,
ada Cup matchef next nionth in
ia Daseoaii; tionaia urpsso
20-year-old r outflelderi v from
Fairfield Unlveriy in Connee Connee-tlcut
tlcut Connee-tlcut remains in critical condi
tion after being hit on tne head
oy; a pitcqea b&i last Saturday,
) tONO SURVIVAL '
t'PTON, MassUPli-When a
devastating tornado swept through
women, -Mass., June: l 1871,
year-old 'Joe Martin- took Tettiee
m a barrel in the cellar of his
borne. The house was blown wav.
but Joe was unharmed; Joe, who
now .lives here,' will celebrate his
ii f BLACKJACK)
craptablb ; t
i P.OKER- t ;
1 . i
...George Riley over L. Ledbet-
ter 4 and 3. i
H. Beal ovefv J P. Oliver by
F. Mellnck over J. Lally by de-
P. Graham over T. Connors 1
up" on 19th.
V.. Grten over H. Perantle. by
aeiauit. r ..
G. McGowan over 3: M. Stuart
2 and 1.
Medlnger and J. Des ; Londes
Sr. Results unknown.
- 2nd FUght :
Kandrin nd Armltage un-
H. Donovan over H. Tetten Tetten-burn
burn Tetten-burn 1 up on 19thi v
Moran over Huldqulst by de default.
fault. default. J. Des Londes jr. over R.
Walker by default
J. Owens over L. Moynihan
4 and J. ..
C. Peters over A. Kline by de default
M. CJiadwick over Collins
and -! .
W. Carlton over W.' comptonl
iA. VanGelder over C. Peavley
2 ana i.
1,, Collett over W. Williams
J. Massot over G. Wapole 6 and
R. Thompson over J.. Hall by
H. Post over w. Hardie 3 and
nice over c. qastenada,, un
D. Hudson and N. Mahon de
fault : .
W. Roger over K. Bennett 2
W. McCue over' J. Latham l
up on ivtn. f 2
h. Cleveneer over H. Tubb. 2
j ". .. .' w
a. TOiand over B Marreln 1
R. Sullivan over L. Best hv de
H. Carey over A. Warner 4 and
F Vinson over J. Bureoon s
J. Hazy over W. Esslinger I up.
C. Youneblood over W. coffev
1 Up.v ' ''.
H. Munyon over J. Burn bv
R., Coffey over S. Jorgenson
G. Crowover I; Morris 7 and
W. Wlgg over R. Sullivan 4
J. Thompson over K, Taylor 7
H. Boyett over p. peca 2 up.
D. F. K. Brown over a BeU i
P. BeU over J. Simmons 6 and
-,. ', !''; :J" ''.:'-,',", r
- th Flight
J. Johnson over S. R.-Johnson
ana 3. v
B. McClaln over X. C. Juch
J. McNamara over F. Todd
E. Kleasner over W. Davis un-
R. Chandler over J. MCollins
F. Weade over M. V. Smith 4
D. Des Londes over S. L. Hen
ry 2 up.
c. Courvme over H. Johnstone
K 7th Flirht
W: JAmison over D. Parr 4 and
W.- Hattlns over J. Hernandez!
A. KUeren-over E. C. Jones 5
ana 4. 4
R. Bowen over R. Fuller 2 up.
3. Cain over L.J Eberenz un
. Cardenas oyer T. Blake 2 up.
J. R, Hare over R. Zornes 2
j. jonnson over p.. comer 2
nd 1."; c-y-.: ,-
Pairings for the second week
or eliminations are as follows:
V Championship Flight
T. Jankus vs A. Corsale 1 J
C. Rigga vi D: Bean. tr
C.J MacMurray ts R. Barnes.
H. Mitten vs J. Stoyall.
V i 1st Flirht i T
R. Euper-vs O. Riley.
H. Beal vs F. Melink.
P Graham vs V. Green.
a: B. McGowan vi winner of
, 2nd Fllgbt ;
' M. Kandrin vs H.- Donovan
. P. Moran vs 3. DesLondes jr."
J. G. Owens vs C R. Peters
M. Chadwick vs W. Carlton.
. 3rd Flight ,- -X
T. VanGelder va L. Collett
J. Massot vs R. W.Thompson.
i H. Post vs 3. M. Rice ;
, W.. Rogers vs Bye. iv
t,.-V- 4th FUght "'iVv
W. K. McCue vs L. C. Cleven-
ger." .....- ;':
H. j. Toiana vs R. d. suuivan,
H, Carey vs FA Vinson. ,;
J. Havy v c. V. Youngblood.
: :f 4th Fght
H. Munyon vs R.' Coffey.;,
W, Grown vs R. Sullivan.
J. M. .Thompson vs H. C. Boy
D. T. K. Brown vs P. Bell.
J. Johnson vs B. McClain.
J. M. McNamara vs W. Davis.
Winner of Collins match vs.
F. weaae. ...
D. Dei Londes vs C A. Cour-
. 7th Flight "
WTj, J amlsoivjrs.WvW.JIat amlsoivjrs.WvW.JIat-tlng.
tlng. amlsoivjrs.WvW.JIat-tlng. ; ,
A. Klldren va R, Bowen.
J. Cain vs J. Cardenas. 1
J. R. Hare vs J. Johnson.
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
St Louis .
Chicago t .:.
Milwaukee at Brooklyn -Cincinnati
at New York
St Louis at Pittsburgh (N)(
Chicago at Philadelphia (N)
' YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Cincinnati 000 002 4006 7 0
New York 000210 0003 4
j- nuxnau u-3) ana uauty.
Gomes (1-3), McCall, Ridzik
(Night Game) .
Milwaukee 010 100 3207 13
BrooKlyn 000 010 020-3 11 2
auni 3-zi. jo iv and Cran-
Ersklne (2-3), Lablne, Roe Roe-buck,
buck, Roe-buck, Koufax and Campanella.
iKigni uamej .
St. LoUis 4. 020 001 2018 11 0
.17 12 .586 1
.16 12 571 lft
.15, 13 536 2Vi
.13 J7 ,433 5Vi
v 9 18 J33 8
. 7 18 580 9
r?S2SS.. f?.i01i!fc10.2w City 050 000 10X-6
.i uiium aim,
aarni. r t
Law (1-3), Face, King, Arroyo
nu &raviiz. ;
. Chicago at Philadelphia
Frick Enounces That Fans
Starting AU Star Teams.
new York: mv m htpv i
Commissioner Ford Frick announc
ea yesterday that baseball will
continue to conduct the poll by
which fans choose the starting
team, exclusive of pitches, for the
annual Major League All Star
His decision to continue the noil
came after approximately 5 0 0
newspapers, radio and television
stations indicated their willing
ness to participate in the poll.
Until now, the poll had been
conducted by the Chlcag Tri Tri-.
. Tri-. bun-, but tw weeks age that
newspaper adviswl Frick that it
no longer was bittreated in act acting
ing acting t the clearing house for the
men rack, through the three
U.S. news agencies the United
Press, International News Service
ana Associated Press asked
newspapers, radio and-TV stations
if they were Interested in partlci-
yuug ju uie pou,
"The response was so terrific
we have decided to go ahead on
me usual basis." Frick said.
'Any newspaper, radio or TV sta.
uon may particiDate in the noil
.The voting, will officialiv nnen fin
rnaay, June L and wui close
on midnight, ; Frid a y, June
22. Final Tlbulaions must
be received : ih the Commis-
sioners office' by midnight i June
The newspapers, radio and TV
stations conducting the poll are re
quester tot wouiate their local
votes as received and are free to
use results locally in any way they
uesire. n e p o r 1 1 ot tabulations
should be airmaiied to the -Com
missioner's' office, 30 Rockefeller
naxa,- wew York,: N.Y., on the,
toiiowmg schedule: v j:
; Newspapers on Tuesday
,. And .Thursdays; ' V:
Radie and Television Stations
-: Showing' At Your Servlbe
B A L B O A
ALDO RAY' PHIL mmWMlji'
Thmdajr "IT SHOULD HAPPEN TO YOU"
. GAMBOA f ;! Oo-Ui-l t tfl wht make Paris Pare.
tlaf" t ; PARIS FOLLIES OF 1956"
: S:1S T:M
' ; o
PARAISQ t.lS A 1:15 LA CORONA NEGRA"
LA BOCA "BLIND SPOT" Ai "tON WOLP.W MEXICO'
L 5AVTA CBUZ -DANCING YEARS' A "Pride f trie Bine Gnw
CAMP BIKRD Tmy Cart it Frank Lwejoy, ia "BEACHHEAD
.13 17 -.433
.12 19 J87
,11 19 .267
. TODAY'S GAMES .
Baltimore at Chicago t -.
Washington at Kansai ;ity
New York, at Detroit- t
Boston at Cleveland, .!,.
200 000 0002 7
000 000 012 3 8
Ford (6-1) ani Ho-ardV
Lary (2-5) and Wilson.
300000 2005 7 1'
OO0 000C12 3 9 3
Brewer (5-1). Sisler and White.
Wynn (4-2), B. Daley and He He-gan,
gan, He-gan, Naragon. ;
WnshWtnn nm nnn nnn i
Stewart (2-1), C 1 v e n g e r
Orlggs, welsler and Courtney.
Herriage (1-2) and Ginsberg.
Baltimore at Chicago
$1 ynwdsy and Fridays-;
Tabulations reported should in.
elude only new ballots received
since the previous report In toher
words, the reports should not bo
During the final week and in or or-der
der or-der to meet the naUonal deadline
following the end of thi local vote.
participanU may send their tabulations-
press rates collect to
the Commissioner's office. In tho
case of wired tabulations, Frick
asked that the, totals be spelled
out rather than quoted in figures.
Newspapers, radio and TV sta stations
tions stations which already have indicated
their willingness to conduct the
vote Will be sent sample ballota
and tabulating forms for reporting
their votes. Other nespapers, ra"
dio and TV stations interested
ma7 obtain such sample ballots
and tabulating forms by writing
the Commissioner's office,
. Ballot forms may bo arranged
by the participants as their
space will permit, except that en
n ballots the voting must bo in
Srr,ri 1B' SS, Lf,
CF, RF, C. Ballots may bo sot
up soparatoly for the American
League and for the National
League as desired.
The eight starting positions will"
be determined -by. the fan ballot
The mangers of each league will
select the pitchers and the.remain the.remain-der
der the.remain-der of the squad.
Should a player play .at 1 more
than -'one position, ail ballots re received
ceived received fdr that player must be list listed
ed listed for theposition at which ha
started on June 1, the opening day
of the balloting. If a player is not
in the lineup on June 1, his baUots
will be credited to the position at
which he starts in hi tint
following ;june "Z "
Center Theaters Tonight!
Air-Conditioned 6;15 M
Deiinb O'KETTI Co!n GRAY
LAS VEGAS SHAKEDOWN"
Thursday "SEA DEVILS"
Oouglai PAIBBANKS Jr. Yolanrh DONLAN
"MISTER DRAKE'S DUCK"
' r Thorrfay "THB CAINS MUTINY ",
Prank LOVEJOY At Peggie CASTLt
V "FINGER MAN"
t Thandar "SHOW BOAT" c
TVHOTSDAY, MAY 23, lSSf
TUB PAXA3U AJirRICAS All DfDEPENT5EiTf DAILY KIWSTAm
ge n Brooklyn Ends Belief i hat Baseball Is Not A Business
IT'S A FACT THAT
ASS tVElL HB.T?eO
FHOM TUB -OUT'S I OS
tUOBS, MO FOUL 7V.
... I HEAR ME J 'h J:
V A LMb7 'f'V ) A ttNTuBYAQO
Gets Underway Memorial Day
. f th. ,nst nnnular colt
-.TJ;.rit; n t.h isthmus is
tne annual' .Mercuiw
wth Tournament,, wnicn wm
be played at the Summit Hills
XLif w ':-h fifth 1 time
rirM.; m j. U'U..
.WUUB -, ; l,naT rourid will be played May 30
The.localiepresentative for through "J'-.
?mA ,n' fuahti Ju J
Meh-vniffht a-totafof eignt;
beautiful Juvenla watches, f In
: addition to these prizes the run
ners up In each fhght will, re re-riv
riv re-riv a. valuable trflze.
The qualifying dates for this
tournament will be Irom May 'SO
through Sunday, June 3. The
Bummtt Hills Course- will be
open for practice rounds starting
May 23. No practice rounds will
be allowed during the qualifying
period. Players will play eight eighteen
een eighteen holes to qualify and the
qualifiers will be divided Into
. six men's and two ; women's
flights. Sixteen players will
qualify In each llight making a
total of 9 men. and 32 women
' who will play In the eliminations
which will begin' June 4. ; .v
, Matches' will be played each'
. week according to the pairings
resulting from the elimina eliminations
tions eliminations and matches can be
flayed at the convenience of
he players Involved, except
that all matches must be com-
Sleted by six o'clock on Sun Sun-ay
ay Sun-ay even'ng of tlie week in
which the match Is scheduled.
In matches in which players
cannot agree apon a playing
time the official starting time
, will be nine o'clock on Sun Sun-'
' Sun-' flar of the week tn which the
match is scheduled.
The -playing of the finals wul
be scheduled by the chairman!
Of the Tournament Committee,
The finals will be played July l.sers oi local ciuos, w vae part
The presentation of the prizes I in this tournament.
NEW FACE 1-: II aiani taice oon
people talk about his playmaking
A 9UAQTBQ OP A CSN7U9S
BePoae that th catch use
Dieaw ALL. PROTECTION f
will be made after the .last,
match. Is Completed 1 at which
M kffof lnhann will he
y""" w 7
eerveu bi mc uuiwu
Summit Golf caub; f i M
; Ouallfyln rules: The mU-
assinned to. each match and
these cards must be turned In At
ih.-m.M uT-hnirtrf ill
the match Is,- cpmp eted.. All
cards must be signed ana, at attested.
tested. attested. v;0 'V :7,. :7,.-TJ.S.Q.A.
TJ.S.Q.A. :7,.-TJ.S.Q.A. medal lay: rules ea
modified by local rules will toy-
ern the qualifying tbund." ..Ai
copy of the local rules will be a-1
vailable f or v eacn player: All
putts must oe holed out; All fair
ways will ; be clearly denned
Course is in excellent shape.
The greens are good and only
slightly on the slow side, play
, ers will find that nearly all of
tbem patt Just about the same,
,Tbe- Summit Club expects to
have cftddles In sulficient num
bers to take care of all visiting
golfers but there will be no ob objections
jections objections to visiting eolfers bring bringing
ing bringing their own caddies. The vis visiting
iting visiting caddies Will register, with
the caddie master before they
ao out on the course.
.. Practice' tees can. be used -at
any" time but no player will be
allowe?d to practice chips or
pulls on playing greens. A prac practice
tice practice green (15) will be available
for those wishing to sharpen
their putting toucn.
the Summit HUis ciuo takes
great pleasure in Inviting all
amateur gouers, wao re mcin-
Buaara wng. w mane oaseoau
at shortstop for the Red Sox., j-'
jet i l-i
wm niuw uiuuia iiwi qj piaving wiui anompr ciun, uui .i, Ke pucner in .ma easif ii
paunea wnite., . suddenly found himself hvmg ; in. the nation; i t
' . ' " dream world. I riranphn. i left-hander. 21
The Summit nills GOlf. That's where the baseball fad n the small side at 5-10
By HARAY GRAYSON
NEW YuKK (NEA) Sam
Breadon was asked wLat in his
opinion, was the most unusual
thine about oaseball.
All these people coining out
here day after day," lephed the
man, who with Branch Rickey,
oiult the cardinal empire.
Another thine that puulea Brea-
aon and makes a lot ot oiner peo people
ple people wonder Law fans form such
a strong allegiance to a club ; or
The exeat hulk of the no Die
athletes have no connection with
the city thy represeut. Miehty
lew reside where they perform
They don t represent those wno
pay to see them. They represent
themselves and a business or
That is the principal reaspn
why they arc shuffled about in
such a callous ay.
Sal Maglie winding up in
B:ooklyn. far example, further
destroys the illusion that base base-bail
bail base-bail is not a business. The
Barber was the most distinctive
Giant, as much a tart of the
Ptlo Grounds as Coogan's Bluff.
Yet the minute he lost his guile,
Horace Stonenam peddled the
dark-visaged right-hander to the
Indians, who in turn dealt him to
Flatbusn, you see, had more
use for Haglie's waning talent
There is little sentiment on the
playing side of organised baseball.
Asked if he really hated the
Brooks while he held them under
his spell, M a ale replied: "When
I pitched for Cienfuegos in Cuba,
I hated Havana. When I pitched
in Mexico, I hated Mexico City.
When I pitced independent ball
in Canada, I hated the other side.
When T pitched for Cleveland. I
hated the Yankee. .'
"Sure, I hated the Dodgers, and
now Ml have to develop new
Asked if he deliberately threw
at a batter's head, Maglie said:
"Let's say I crowded batters
back. When they crowd the plate
and take a toe hold, you've got
to crowd them back or they'll
crowd you out of the" box. Let's
call crowding the batter back 1 a
tactical ritch, for that is what it
is." .--w :-
It U contrary to sound business
sense, but you'd think mat own
ers would make some attempt to
have old-timers play out the string
at their original base
- After all, they insist that their
racket is a sport and not a business.-
A fellow like Maglie, so emblem emblematic
atic emblematic of a club and park, at least
should be permitted to make a
deal for himself when nearing the
end of the line. Any other dubi-
' Such a famous -figure, as Babe
th ,. hllilt Y8nBe c..dium.
Ruth, who built Yankee Stadium,
closed his career, miserably with
thevBoston Braves and a s a coach
with the Dodgers.
Such a tough customer as Enos
Slaughter broke down and cried
when traded to the Yankees .after
16 illustrious years with the Card-
country Slaughter never dreamt
lives, by the way to a dream
SAN FRANCISCO, May 23
(UP) A baseball game between
twh inmate teams at Alcatraz
Federal Penitentiary ended In
. One prisoner slashed at an
other with a home-made knue.
A series of fist fights followed
the orielnal battle but
guards brought the melee un under
der under control with no further in-
waraen raui Maaigu
the violence began when Leroy
ing 22 years for assauir ana, ; ne g
murder, got into arr argument ,Usnt pilcher m
wiui onaries atuuiu, bcituik o
vears for bank robbery,
Madlgan saia Fuuer wmppea
out a home-made Knue ana
slashed at Schultz, who suuerea
only superficial injuries. .
stained every :
I stone of the
WM WARNIH BlOI. w
LITTLE MAN. BIG BAT One of the niftiest hitters in college
140-pound shortstop, the Florida State sophomore batted .422 as
closed the regular season with 24 victories and 5 defeats.
(njsa) -Major league V scouts
nave been showing; up at Penn-
sylvania State baseball games forj
two-sprugsv"'.-'--' v-4''-" ;'
They come to watch Ed Drap-
chn. the most sought after coi-
pounds, is junior and genuinely
interested in obtaining a degree
before trying prof esanalv base base-ball.
ball. base-ball. :--U,
He won 10 of 12 a year ago with
an 'earned-run average of .1:55.
rtp'n heen even more effective this
season appears destined to again
lead the' Mttany jwons mm i u o
National' Collegiate Athletic Asso Association
ciation Association District Two play-offs.'
' The youngster has a tie-in With
the Pittsburgh club In a round roundabout
about roundabout sort of way. His brother, Al,
is with the Pirates Brunswick,
Ga.j farm. Al is also a pitcher, a
rioht.hanHpr three vears younger
-I 'X h ( 'I f 'J
1 (A 5
- 1 'J :
1 w imTfyTtbifrU
prUon'than Ed and much bigger at -6-3
"Ed Drapcho has good fast
ball, curve and change,7' says a
big league private eye. "He's com completely
pletely completely composed,. ',. even when
teammates sian aucKin-. a e
seen a more
college," : ;
- v ....
Master Your Game.. No. 3 0
Index To Proper Club
'.' By JACKIE BURKE
Matter of the Matters
' Written for NEA Service
SHARPEN your sense of dis
tance. by memorizing the distance
of each iron you hit to the caddie
as you warm up on the practice
To simulate course conditions
even more, have the caddie plant
a flagstick in the field.
.If the nractice field is not one
of your haunts, substitute visualis visualising
ing visualising a shot in terms of a distance
you know weU, such as the length
of a football field. Anything, so
long as it is a distance you know
tne exact lengxn oi ana cm vu-
iie vividly. Superimposed on a
fairway, this will seive as an in-
dex- to the nrooer club. :
Choosing your club, never mane
youf decision without first having
debated the matter with yourself.
If th hot apoears to call lor a
five-iron, also consider the four
Coco Solo Caqers
OH To Fas! Start
In Atlantic Leaaue
Coco .Solo Naval Station la off
to a fast start in tne nouy con contested
tested contested AUanUc Area basketball
league with a record of three
wins and no defeats.. Army At
lantic holds down the numDer
two spot with a pair oi wms
and a 'Single defeat.
With seven of ten game J re remaining'
maining' remaining' the six-team league
will continue on their twice twice-weekly
weekly twice-weekly schedule at the Cristo Cristo-bal
bal Cristo-bal high school gymnasium,
other teams invthe league in
clude DP-45, Harbor Defense,
Marine, and JWTC (Jungle,
Warfare Tramme; Center).
-The Naval Station five has'
reentered victories over Army!
Atlantic, the number two team,
DP-45 and the. Marines. ; DP-45
and the Marine squad have fall
en victim to Army Atlantic in
their bid for the title.
fflrfo Fncffnfo r.3S .2M
; Richard KlleJ In -"PHENCC
' Richard Conte, In
THE BIG TIP OFF"
Today IDiAL 20 10,
; Ubertad Lamarque, In
"SI YOLVIERAS A MP
' Fernando Casanova, In
"EL VENGADOR SOLfTARIO 'i
v 7 v
baseball is Dick Howser. A
the Tallahassee Seminole
If the four ii obviously too much
and the six plainly not enough,
then use the five.
But don't let the decision rest
on the five until you are satisfied
that something else might not
NEXT: Leave yourself a mar
, in for error
By BEANS RtARDON
24 Years m National League
Written fr NEA Service
QUESTION: In. the last innina
oi tne i55 worm Series. Bill
Skowron of the Yankees hit the
hall back Id Johnny Podres, the
Dodgers' pitcher.. The ball stuck
ii. m-.j-. i
in Podres' glove. Podres started
toward first base and, for a mo moment,
ment, moment, looked as if he would try
and throw the ball and glove to
uu uoages. He finally got the ban
out and threw out Skowron. What
would have happened had he
thrown the ball and glove to the
first baseman? Byron -Igoe.
Answer:' The runner would
have been out.
Q. A foul bail was hit at a criti critical
cal critical point. The catcher chased It to
the visitors' dugout, where It land landed
ed landed on the roof, barely out of his
reach. Suppose the catcher climb climbed
ed climbed on top of the dugout and caught
the ball? Ann Goldsteain.
' A. The defending player has
te have ene foot on the playing
jLaaI 1 - v '.' 4
I -,... cicij VHT POULTRY
BIRDS EYE quick-frozen foods are farm farm-fresh
fresh farm-fresh and Havorsome.-Crown exclusively
for Birds Eye, these rcadyrto-$cfve
quick-frozen Birds Eye foods are care carefully
fully carefully selected, cleaned and packed to
meet top-grade U. S. Food Standards..
Stock The Best;
Even Old-Timers OK
Calhoun, Tabbed As
'Another Marciano 9
By JIMMY BRESLLN
NEW YORK (NEA) Frank
Backman has handled three cham champions.
pions. champions. I
- Maxie Rosenbloom liked girls
much more than he did training.
Bob Olin always thought he had
f" aw""y rlim -he oe downsUirs, then comes
??? ?LJZw- He mixes his shots. Whet the
Jenkins oiJnt hke to go to sleep. d
So it is no surprise that Back-
man, now M, has turned over the
major part of managing Rory
wainoun w nis son, aj. r
In the 11 -year-old Calhoun
square first name Herman the
Backmans have what shapes up
as the best chunk of fighting flesh
to come on the market
Fioyd Patterson broke
Calhoun h. destroyed 21 mid-
dleweights since he started fight-!
ing for money in September tf
lfc4. He stopped 11 and. w;
penciled in for a Madison Square'
Gsiden msin event in mid June. I
There ate many angfs about
Calhoun which should mke him
one of boxir?'?top attractions
Boxing people, who rnrely attend A one-round knockout of Randy
movies, understand there is a Sandy, a (incision over Jackie La
Hollywood actor with the s a m e Bua and a ninth round 1KO"- of
name. Charley Salas the first time the
-. latter wai topped constitute
With Rcky Marciano retire .1,' Rory's credentials so far. The
Charley Goldman, the 1 1 1 1 1 names are hardly impressive.
maker of champions, has put his 1
talents into Calhon. I' "It's how he does it," Goldman
"He is just like Marciano was roisists. "It don't matter who the
when he started," says the fa- fellow is. Even the good f filters
mous trainer. wouldn't hold him off. He is teo
Herman, or Rory, is the son strong and punches too good."i
of an Atlanta minister, the Rev.r- -' --,
Willie Calhoun. A farm boy In Februwy the New York
criginrlly, he is a devotee of commission refused to let Cil Cil-clawical
clawical Cil-clawical music. ;houn meet Gene Fujlmer ir. a Gar-
This is good press stuff, but the don main event, claiming Rory
major point which makes Calhoun was too inexperienced.
intriguing is what he does once
the bell rings. v I "We'll just have to let Hofilte
This is a brutish kind of a fight- the guy apart a litte behind
er, whose build Is just this side of achedule," Al Backmsn ssys'
being muscle bound. He always I With what is around in boxing
comes into an opponent, looking today, it could be at simple as
to get over the big right hand. that.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY1
Great Wbite Fleel
New Orleans Service
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Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
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Weekly sailings of twelve
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':v. ::.' -.-r and Seattle.;
Special round trip fares frorn Cristobal to New. Yorkr
V,o;v..y.,iT,;t Saii Francisco and Seattle: ; ;
- To New York and Return ":$240.00
To San Francisco and Seattle .1.; ? $365.00, V-
.... -r .TELEPHONES: .; 4 f f; "j
CRISTOBAL 2121 ; PAN AM A 2-2904,
VEGETABLES 0 FRUITS
Get some today!
Goldman has him punching to the
body and this has impressed box
ing people most of alL
"Most kids today try to puneli
only to the head,'1 Irving Cohen
pointed out at StOlmsn's Gym Gymnasium.
nasium. Gymnasium. "Calhoun look at him
Cohen, who had Rocky Graxi-
ano, is of the opinion that Kory
' I 1 t t i !J.'l..i.Ll
couia oe uie -oesi imuuiewciLt
New York has seen since.
Old-timers guys who believe
there hasn't been a fighter is 30
Atlell is going around town
larii.g people on the subject.
"I'd like t J sit flown and talk
to that boy." says the one time
featherweight champion. "He is
going to be great- nd I don't use
that word loosely. I haven t seen
anybody m 20 years even near
him.. He d knock out all them top
fighters right cow."
r --. . ;'-..v; May TR,
passenger ships to New :
Enjoy your favorite fruits, vegetables,, jj
fruit juices, fish and poultry, all-year.
'round regardless of season.
r 1 0 st 1 ft-S o 0 0 jj
,4 .......-. U
MAY 25 lcp6
: lov American
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This it ha
I i0hth in a aarias of 10 arrielas
an cancar propartd by tha wadl wadl-j
j wadl-j cal members af tha Canal Zona
Cancar Cammittaa;) ,'
1 National organizations, such as
! the 'American Cancer Soeiety
s spent about 24 million dollars
: which has been given them.
Ttte American pubne gave tor
cancer last year almost as much
'as'it spent ior piaying cms,
slightly mora than it spent for
Snail polish.. Jnn
By comparison, more than wo
times as much was spent on alco-
hniio hpvpraees. more than 200
times as much on tobaccos tnd
smoking accessories, and more
than 100. times as much on horse
racing and more than 1Z umes as
much for cnewing gum.
Of course the Federal Govern
moists. tate sovernments. univer.
. sities. and hospitals all spend con
siderable other moneys on cancer.
Additionally, the commercial
drug industry Invests heavily in
research and cancer re-
Contributions to the American
ran? Society last year were
lightly over 24 million dollars,
and of this 60 per cent was used
tight in the communities which
eave it. for the direct benefit of
its people. ; '
The next largest sum was that
given to research projects 29
Ter cent. A large item in this cate category
gory category was' grants givea to train
I there are more problems than
-people to study them, and t h e
training of a research scientist is
long and expensive process.
- Of the remaining 10 per cent a a-bout
bout a-bout half goes for education and
chinff materia', tha remain-
der for administration and the
paying of hospital bills.- -'
The money which stays right in
the" community is spent by the lo local
cal local ehapter of the .society. They
pay lospltal, bills, doctor bills, and
other expenses for patients suffer suffer-In?.
In?. suffer-In?. cancer. .
T&e chapter puts on educational
programs, may give support to
acientific and clinical work or to
caneer detection centers.
AH such work is aone Dy volun volunteers:
teers: volunteers: this is a non.monetary con-
. tribution of great value.
Burial Costs Up
$5 In Maine Town
NORTH BELFAST, Maine, May
23 (UP) The cost of being buried
went up $5 in municipal cemeter cemeteries
ies cemeteries today. The new price sched schedule:
ule: schedule: Weekdays $25, Saturdav aft
ernoons 130, and Sundays $35.
- in '.-
I mi lit ulowyi etas
: Joseph LMankieto
- T6i Picture l I
the Year? V
''Let tfo people
list TEAR ." : ..... -
t' L 4t x L.i
TRUMAN HAS AUDIENCE WITH POPE Mr. and Mrs. Harry
S. Truman talk with Pope Pius XIX in Vatican City after the
former President had a 15-minute private conference with the
Pontiff in a precedent-breaking' Sunday audience, i
Odds Now Favoring
Strike In Nation's
NEW YORK. May 23 (UPWThe
ooas now favor a strike ia the na nation's
tion's nation's giant steel industry, Iron
Age magazine said today.
The metalworking authority
placed the edds favoring a walk walkout
out walkout at 55-45. It said labor will have
to slash the "outlandishly high"
demands it is expected to take to
the bargaining tables if a strike
is to be avoided.
Iron Age said the key to' peace
ful settlement of coming negotia
tions may "he between a 17-cent
and 20-cenf hourly package boost
for labor. ... .-',.v.; r
.The trade paper estimated a
two-week strike would "hit hard
at. more than 50 per cent of the
nation's steel users." Except for
automotive, steel-using industries
"are rolling along at a strong
pace,!', the publication said.
It noted estimates that freight
car builders alone will need three
million ingot tons "to make a dent
in order backlogs-and car repair
WOM M-fl TMC
ia Cinemascope anj
' THE r
f ..... ;
know the truth and the
PANAMA, R. WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 1?56
Defense Of West
WASHINGTON, May- 23 (UP)
House administration leaders
charged today that the House For Foreign
eign Foreign Affairs C o m m i 1 1 e e has
"wrecked" the west's defenses by
slashing $1 billion from President
Eisenhower's $4.9 foreign aid pro program.
gram. program. But committee Chairman James
P. Richards (D-S.C.) answered
bluntly i "They're nuts."
There were strong Indications
that the administration may lay
down a heavy campaign to get the
Senate Foreign Relations Commit Committee
tee Committee to restore the money cut from
Mr,' Eisenhower's proposed $3 bil
lion military aid fund, Administrav
tion forces- hinted that they would
not make a strong fight for the
restoration in the -House, where
their chances for success -appear
ed slim. ',.
PRODUCERS OF "WLAOKBOAHO UNOLI
GLENN F0RD7D0NNA REED
'- h. LESLIE KIEISEM JUANO HERN'DEZ R33E8T KDW '
A DETAILED VERSION OF THE WEd"
DING OF AMERICAN STAR GRACE
KELLY AND RAINIER OF MONACO! ;
country is $afe" Abraham Uncoln.
Harry Truman Weasels On
NAPLES. May 23 (UP) Form Former
er Former President Truman- denied today
that be himself : had called the
planner of the bloody Salerno land land-Lug
Lug land-Lug in World War II a "squirrel-
3-j l i, ..
ueaueu geuciiu. . ..
. American reporters traveling
with Mr. Truman heard bim
mrke the remark during a visit
to the famed battleground yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, .y '.;.::;.-
The denial came from" Eugene
Bailey, secretary fort he former
President, ia an attempt to calm
the furor touched off by Mr; Tru Truman's
man's Truman's casual remark to reporters.
Bailey said: ,
"Mr. Truman denies- that this
was His direct satemeut. He, said
he may have been repeating what
one of the reporters said to him
mtrelv as a loke.' v-'
The former President, oblivious
on the surface to the woWct-wide
lu.-ns of Pompeii this morning
while American tourists sane rt or
He's a Jolly Good Fellow"
He was so busy sightseeing a
long the stone streets left by his
tory's most famous volcanic erup
tion that reporters had no chance
to question him personally on the
.This reporter, who Is traveling
with Mr. Truman through Italy,
noted that Mr. Truman's remark
was issued in an offhand manner
in response to questions.
Actually, the Salerno and Anzio
landings in Italy were among the
most controversial ot worm war
II. Both were part of former Brit British
ish British Prime Minister Winston Church
ill's pet project of knocking Italy
out of the war. .- ",
Gen. Eisenhower, then in com-,
mand of Allied forces ia North
Africa, said later that the Saler Salerno
no Salerno landing spot was picked af after
ter after every other suitable beach
from Rome to the toe of the Mali-
as boot had beea studied. ;
But he expressed reservations a-;
bout the Anzio landings because
they would skeletonize the forces
at Salerno, were risky, would not
necessarily force a Germaa letreat
and would prove costly.
He said later that Anzio even-
tually paid off heavily, but develop developed
ed developed as his headquarters had pre predicted.
dicted. predicted. :",.! ,, I
The Salerno landing was aimed
at capturing the port vf Naples.
It was made Sept. 9, 1943, with
American and British troops un under
der under the overall command ot Gen.
Mark Clark as head of the Fifth
The Anzio landing was made
Jan.- 22, 1944. was aimed at
outflankine the German lines a-
round Salerno and the swift cap capture
ture capture of Rome. 11
The Italian capital, however.
' His Serene Highness
PRINCE RAINIER III
- "' ;. gild ''' .'.-,.. I
MISS GRACE KELLY.
Mnca Bainitr III. Tkt only
completa, effidal fin comrqt
' el this historic event
was not captured until June 4,
1944, just two days before the
Normandy invasion on -June C,
1944. ; -'-'-:
Maj. Gen. John P. Luras, of the
U. S. VI Corps originally com
manded the .Anzio beachhead. He
was ultimately relieved, but some
historians consider that he was
made the scapegoat for over-opti-
nusm on the. part of, the higher
commanav , .. .,
Lt. Gen. Luciaa K Truscott com
manded the U..S. 3rd Infantry Divi
sion u reinforcing the Salerno
beachhead and was the savior of
the Anzio beasmhead.
He eventually became VI "Corp
commander ana later succeeded
Clark as commander of the Fifth
RP Symphony Ork
To Play For l!ew
Series of Concerts
The National Symphonic Orches
tra will 1 open a new subscription
series of concerts beginning next
Monday at the National Theater.
The series includes six concerts,
one each month, and will feature
the works of Mendelsshon, Beetho Beethoven,
ven, Beethoven, Bach, ftordero, Schumann,
Mozart, etc. played by the orches orches-t.
t. orches-t. -i." -, .V'
Excerpts from well-known opera
by Verdi, Wagner, Puccini, Don Donizetti,
izetti, Donizetti, will be sune bv nusisnrfino
local artists. Ana Barring ri Fa.
tripeaut, Federico Jimeno, Mario
uuuerrez ana outers will be feat featured
ured featured on tht program, prepared bv
conductor Herbert de Castro.
A modern ventilation svstom ha
been installed in the National Thea
tre w provide additional comfort
for the audience.
Tickets ere being soid bv the
Fine Arts Department, Ministry of
Education, last floor nf the Pnof
Office buildinc. or bv ielonhn t
2-0258, Frices tor orchestra seats
are $6 for subscription tickets for
urn sis concerts. ;
L U X
THE INCOMPARABLE LIBERACE IN HIS FIRST
, STARRING MOTION PICTURE.
"-v 4 ' I
WaH 0K T'''ii "i 'T' wmmrniim- aim. ,iryU
WASHINGTON, May ,23 (VP)
Top U.S. maritime .officials said
yesterday "the time is ripe" for
America to go anead with con
struction of the world's first atom
ic-powered merchant ship.
They stressed the need for
"modernization" of the U.S.' mer merchant
chant merchant fleet in a series of Maritime
Day speeches commemorating the
137th anniversary of the first At-;
lantic crossing by a steam vessel.
Congress so far has balked at au
thorizing an atomic-powered mer.
Chant ship. vu-.,
Undersecretary of Commerce
Louis 'S. Rothschild told the Pro-;
peller Club at Los Angeles that
two or three other countries are
giving serious consideration to
nuclear ships, r
He called upon Congress for
speedy passage of bills authoriz
ing the Maritime Administration
to undertake construction of a
tanner witn atomic propulsion so
America will not fall behind in
this field. -.v. .-,;
Rothschild did. not name the oth
er countries that are considering
such a venture, but it was under
stood that Britain and Norway
havev such .plans.' rf'-i?, I
Ben H. GuilL vice chairman of
the Federal Maritime Board, told
the Propeller Club at Jackson
ville, Fla. that !'we are without
doubt, on the threshold of a new
era in marine propulsion, with a-
:omic energy as a primary source
of neat and power."
Urging that the United States
stay up to date in a fast-moving
world," Guill said "we feel the
time is ripe to go ahead with, con
struction of the world s first : nu,
clear powered merchant vessel
We hope the Congress will agree. "jgirl system."' r;, .
E AS E
S:00 4:15 6:35
, 8:15 p.m.
Clashes Mark Rally
By Catholics"'. J,Vv
In Buenos Aires
BUENOS AIRES, May 23 UP)
Some 30,000. Roman, Catholic
students, workers and members
w pareuis associauons held a
street demonstration late last
n! nki J I 1
"Bui uejuanuing me return of o o-bligatory
bligatory o-bligatory teaching of Catholic re religion
ligion religion in state schools and permis
sion ro esiaDiisn uatnotic universi-
lne demonstration ws "marbwl
by scuffleds between Catholic and
nou-ciencai groups and there
were some fist fights between po
lice ana siuaems. ;
At one rally Catholic speakers
compuinea mat newspapers are
not supporting their cause. "We
are ine majonty. We are in the
right, but we have no press," one
Jap Brdlhet Heads
iaig U. S.
Call Girl System :
TOKYO. May 23 fUPl Jana-I
nese brothel owners were report-1
ea yesterday to be considering
conversion to the "American call
girl system" to circumvent the
new nationwide, anti prostitution
law;-.. :-.;.. ; -;,, i -v:.j
The Japanese newspaper Mainl Mainl-chi
chi Mainl-chi published the report following
Monday's enaction of a bill to
outlaw organized prostitution.: f
?"Close vigilance must be exer exercised
cised exercised against attempts to circum circumvent
vent circumvent the law," the newspaper said,
"since it is already reported that
some operators' are converting
brothels, into 'apartment houses'
the American rail
In VistaVhion and Technicolor!
' - ' 4
,. ',-t f 1 "" J T it'i
"""" i 1"'
- WW DEMANDED LOVE..'.
AND EVERYTHING ELSE BESIOES1
" Tha atpry of a woman who ouldnt eompromlae
' ;, ...evan to koop hor manl
.IANF WYMAN -CHARLTON HESTON.
mUjc-SV J hr-
CLAIRE TREVOR 3THELMA RITTER
Potrons who attend the exhibition of "Lucy Gallant"
will receive the following, prizes:
- 1 dress 30.00 Felix B. MSdW
x 1 dress 30.00 Junior Bazar
1 swim suit from Antonio's Innovation -1
dress cut from Zig Zag r
, 1 bottle of perfume from I. L Maduro
1 pair of Shoes from Calzado Broadway .!
1 set of jewelry from Bazar Frances
1 Swim suit from Bazar Internacional
story cn ooca 10
I!:f:ru Offers Pesce ;
Pbr Cells For : ,i ;
Al;:ria Ceasefire :
NEW DELHI, India) May 2S
(UP) Indian Prime Minister
Jawharlal Nehru today called
for a cease-fire in Algeria and
direct negotiations to settle the
future of the French North AfrU
can territory,. t
Nehru offered a five-point '
peace proposal in a statemeni to
the Indian Parliament. ;
, He expressed "deep concern
and regret over the grave deve deve-lopments
lopments deve-lopments In Algeria which now
have reached dimensions of a
large-scale conflict... with no
end to the conflict In sight."
Nehru's five-point nroncsal "to i
help resolve the conflict and
promote a negotiated settle
menf. called for the following ; w
stepsj-t Vr'.' 'V.':'i H Nt'"
I.i Formal declarations hv hnth i ;
sides pledging to end violence, v ?
2. The "national 'entity and .'-
personality of Algeria would b
recognized by the French gov.'
ernment on the basis of free- '."
3. Recognition 'by "all1 con-T
cerned" -of the equality at the Oi
peoples of Algeria, irrespective, v
of races. ,
t4.A11 peoples of Aleerla "ahall
be entitled to the benefits and V
share the burdens" arising from j.
a recognition of Algeria's na
tional entity and freedom, vv-
5. Direct negotiations based on :
the above "basic ideas" to be
inaugurated in accordance with ;
the United Nations charter. -i
1:00 :42 4:40
6:54 9:05 p.m.
- J- 1 T ,T