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THE EVENING STAR Washington, D. C. MONDAY, MAT 4, l»»3 Coast Guard Hunts Missing Scientist After Sinking a Sloop By th« Associated Nn CAPE MAY, N. J„ May 4. Coast Guard boats patroled nearby waters today in a search for a scientist and his wife, re ported missing aboard a sloop. In question was whether the aloop was the sanfe craft sunk as a derelict by the Coast Guard a week ago. Dr. Winton Steinfield, about S 5, and his wife Peggy, about 25, were last seen April 26 as they were sailing through the Chesapeake and Delaware Canal on a trip from Baltimore to Long Island. N. Y. Dr. Steinfield, engaged in can epr research at the Brookhaven <N. Y.) National Laboratories, lived at Yaphank N. Y. After officials of the laboratory reported the Steinfields missing, the Coast Guard recalled it had sunk a derelict boat off Cape May April 27. The boat had been declared a menace to navigation. Efforts to tow it in had failed. A Brookhaven spokesman said Dr. Steinfield had purchased the sloop in Baltimore, and went there to bring it to Cape May. This week end he was to have returned to Cape May, and take the boat back to Long Is land. Robbers Cut MP, Take $74 at Point of Knife A Fort Belvoir military police man, cut on the back of his hand and held at bay at knife-point, was robbed of $74 last night in the 1200 block of Randolph street N.W. Police said Corpl. Thomas La pinski, 23, was sitting in a parked car with Miss Rose Milauskis, 18, of 1227 Randolph street N.W., "LIMA? SURE! I’ll hop tonight’s PAN AGRA plane and be there tomorrow for breakfast!” f “TAKE US TOO, DAD; mJM ' WE’D LOVE TO GO AGAINI” South America Putnam Only overnight and it’s wonderful when you get there... glorious •n route! PANAGRA takes you where you want to go on South America’s West Coast ... Panama, Guayaquil, Lima, Santiago, Buenos Aires ... to any of these fascinating cities where modem, luxurious hotels are the rule . . . with the speed and comfort you expect of the fastest U. S. Commercial Airline and the friendliest! It’s a thrill to fly along South America's scenic West Coast via Panagra, and so easy to get there! It's a thrill, too, to know you're traveling on the world's best and world’s friendliest airline with more than 24 years’ experience flying South America’s West Coast. To learn more about South America send 25i (coin or stamps) for our fact-filled book "How to get the most out of your trip to South America.” Address, Pan American-Grace Airways— Dept. WS, Chrysler Building, New York 17, N. Y. Take your choice of S two fine services: ,0 " El InterAmericano PRESSURIZED DC-6 DAILY DE LUXE SERVICE El Pocifico , ? I PRESSURIZED DC-6B V''° NF |, 0 THRIFTY TOURIST SERVICE ONTfVIOfO _ w ..... NOS ■ You tty non-stop from Miami to t* Ponamo ov*r tho routes of PAA and continue to Buenos Aires over Panagro's scenic West Coast Route V— ■■without change of plane. See your Travel Agent or Pon American World Airways (U.S. Genero/ Salts Agenfj), World Center Building, 16th /$?/ \*\ ond K Streets, N. W., Phone Republic 5700. I £ i jST |5I ROIIX CHRONOMITIR Ottkiol Timepiece of Ponogra \ / 4mmmr Panagra WORLD'S PRi£NOLIE%T-AIRLIN£ i * BESIEGED KING Sisavang Vong, King of Laos, toward whose residence town of Luangprabang Communist led Viet Minh invaders are pushing, had a new worry today when other Red forces were revealed to be driving toward the administrative capital at Vientiane. (Story on Page A-l.) —AP Wirephoto. when two men approached. The men opened the two front car doors. One demanded the corporal’s money. When he re fused, the man cut his hand. Corpl. Lapinski then handed over his wallet and watch. Pay-Raise Contract Signed by Workers And Western Electric Agreement between the West ern Electric Co. and 16.500 CIO installation workers including 25Q in the District—was an nounced today in New York. It provides wage increases of from 5 to 13 cents an hour, a com pany spokesman said. The one-year contract signed last night is believed to have ended the possibility of a strike such as hampered telephone op erations here a year ago. Warehouse workers, of whom there are 6,500 in the national union, including about 250 in Washington, still are bargaining. Traditionally, however, ware housemen follow when the in stallation workers sign a con tract. In last year’s strike the West ern Electric workers picketed the central offices of the Chesa peake and Potomac Telephone Co. Telephone company union Latest published figures again show MORE PEOPLE CHOOSE CAMEIS THAN ANY OTHER BRAND! America’s smokers give CAMELS the Greatest Vote of Confidence in cigarette history! Wi? ■" mM t ■ * " POPULARITY STANDINGS ° F ™ E 4 LEAPING CIGARETTES 2 d? la - c '- bb - a - n __ Camersjead ovaMth place brand i/| /j PjKjfe^.. \ ...... ■> ; Prin,er * ,n^ IN THE face of the extravagant claims and challenges of others, in the face of all kinds of ..JBS V'^JsjsßS new-fangled smokes, Camel's lead in popularity , J1 has been growing and growing and growing! What docs Camel's great popularity mean to you? x To be so well liked by so many people, Camels Ht have just got to be better! They’ve got to have the flavor and mildness that suit smokers best I FIGURED and they’ve got to have these qualities consistently, CAMELS MUST BE GOOD. 1 pack after pack. # AFTER ALL MORE \ So it stands to reason: want greater PEOPLE SMOKE THEM THAN only Camels for 30 days and see how agreeable |j| AMV OTHER CIGARETTE. J Camel’s mildness and flavor are to you ... see / TRIED THEM AMD LIKED how friendly and enjoyable a cigarette can be! THEM—BETTER THAN AMV J Then you’ll know why more people smoke OTHER CIGARETTE. THEY S Camels than any other cigarette! V HAVE JUST THE FWVOft A " and mildmess I like! j -/or 30 days. .. w^at y° u ve een m ' ss ' n 9' Camel's Mildness and Flavor agree with moie people 61^ workers declined to cross the picket lines. Both Western Electric and telephone company workers are members of the Communications Workers of America. The new one-year contract for the installation worker; was drawn up last night. Negotia tions between the company and the warehouse and distribution employes in 29 cities are con tinuing. with a negotiation ses sion scheduled today. A company spokesman said that under the old contract with the installation workers, which expired March 23, workers earned from $1.13 to $2.45 an hour. During the talks, the union threatened to strike but deferred the action when the company offered a 5 to 7 cent hourly boost. The union never an nounced specific wage demands. The contract also covered a number of changes in fringe clauses, the spokesman said. He declared the pact must be rati fied b ythe union in 30 days. Employes affected by the new pact install telephone equipment for Western Electric, which is the manufacturing arm of the Bell Telephone System. Arlington Boy, 13, Drowns While Fishing A 13-year-old Arlington boy drowned in Goose Creek near Leesburg, Va., yesterday while fishing with two young friends. He was Jack Money, son of Mrs. Julia Money of 544 North Pollard street, ?■ ■ .y,„ Arlington. Bfc. Jack's father, Archie Money, drowned about five %jg| years Ago |T jx J W§ while swim- jßr ming. % Jack was : spending the . week end in Leesburg with ' A his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Dame wood. J * ek M,ney - Yesterday he went fishing with two friends, Michael Lupfer and David Ashby. While the boys were fishing in Goose Creek about a mile north of Route 7, Jack decided to go 1,000 Students Will Twirl And Toot in Band Contest The drums will bang and the cymbals clang from all directions a week from Friday in the Na tional Guard Armory. At that time some 1,000 high school boys and girls will com pete in the fifth annual High School Band Contest. Entrants from 22 schools in the District and Maryland will participate. Sponsored by the Lions Clubs in the water, despite a warning that the water was deep. Notic ing Jack struggling, Michael went to his rescue, but Jack disap peared from the surface before Michael could get a grip on him. The boy’s body was recovered by members of the Leesburg Rescue Squad using grappling hooks. Jack was an Bth grade stu dent at Stratford Junior High School in Arlington. Besides his mother, he leaves two brothers, George, 16, a student at Wash ington-Lee High in Arlington, and John, 9, a student at Maury Elementary. of Washington and Maryland, the competition offers prizes for the winning band and for the best team of majorettes, as well as awards to every band par- i ticipating. The tooting and twirling is part of the Lions' program of encouraging interest in music among young people. Tickets to the program, which gets under way at 6:30 p.m. May 15, are free to students of all the schools entered, and to their parents. 1 The following high schools will compete: Anacostia, Bethesda, Chevy Chase, Leland Junior, Calvert County, Coolidge, Eastern Junior, Gaithersburg, Greenbelt, Hyatts ville Junior, Lackey, Bladensburg j and Montgomery Blair. Also, Richard Montgomery,! Northwestern, Oxon Hill, Fred erick Sasscer, Surrattsville, Sher wood. Suitland, Takoma Park Junior, Woodrow Wilson, and• Bladensburg Junior. I Boy, 6, so Be Cited 'Kid of Year' Today A 6-year-old boy who crawled from a crashed airplane to get help for fellow passengers will be recognized today as “Kid of the Year.” Jackie Adams, of Clearfield. Pa., wil receive a cup denoting his feat from Vice President Nixon at the Capitol. Thirty nine finalists were considered for the award, sponsored by the Junior Chamber of Commerce. Jackie was a passenger in a private plane which crashed near Wiliamsport, Pa., last Septem ber 14. The pilot later died and the four passengers were injured, two of them seriously. Jackie, although suffering a broken ankle, managed to crawl through a forest until he attract ed the attention of a forest ranger who summoned help. Jackie, accompanied by his parents, arrived in Washington today from New York where dur ing the week end, he received a riding horse and a SI,OOO De fense Bond.