The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02557

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
- i 1 ;
Mi''

" r
a i;:::;::::::;t -yi iiii
CA1LY NEWSFJTO
0
H
, Jk. A-
i 1 i h i I i
vnis::v
; ". ..
i is.
.

iZ.l YEA3

FLY

r

2 J

intirnationaL airways

"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe1 Abraham Lincoln

PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, MAY 19, 1958 N

FIVE CENTS

Mm

U

Z3

Z3 U

' 4 :
! -. ...... ..

n

J V, j

r

V 4. -i

"

VI B R

it- lifflB

.41
...IK

'':.

School Students Match ";Ro'c!:.f

Agsinst National Guard's Tearga

s

f t

,11 :i

Rock-tlirowin Inch school bovs and girls fought tearcas-armed National Guardsmen through

thie streets of .Panama Gty today Student Jose Manuel Arauz, .16j was killed. Companion say
he. was hit over the heart with a teargas grenade. .. s

Sixteen students and National Guardsmen were injured.-

; Early this afternoon the violence was concentrated round the National Institute, backing on
tVi FniiWli nf Tnlv Av0iini Carta 7mia tir1J pp tlimPrl nut in f nfr tn SPfll rtff tllP hnrdfTi A

i w uic ""V" J"V 1 I .. . 7

Is, ..'ip

II

"L I to

Canal Znnp f IrA rJw stnnfl liv with liiirli nrpssnre hoses readv to break u d anv mobs that broke out

,of Panama into the Zone , 1 i S' i ,
. Earlier sofne students had stoned National Guard patrol cars and trucks driving down the Fourth of July.
The trouble started at the Presidencia and moved back through Cathedral and Santa Ana Plazas to the In
There was some scattered shootina. f" ' l. A v

j Mounted troops and infantry reinforcements waited in streets closely the embattled institute but hadV not
i been called into action by early this afternoon, r , ; r

Students attacked and damaged the printing plant which produces 1 Pais, owned by President trnestojae la
I ; Guardia Jr., and El DJa, consistent supporter of the de la Guardia admmistration. Police drove them oik :. .'?'

, several cars were overturned ana Durnea, Many piare glass winaows were smasnea,-
, Students claimed one reason for the trouble was fhe President's refusal this morning t meet a student del delegation
egation delegation which wished to complain about failure to carry out improvements to school builT and equipment over

rne recenr long, ary-season vacation., ( , I

J

'.'Tel

n n FACE Battif-roadv members of the National Guard, armed with, rifles and teargas sum inarch-toris group ol; channel Instead i
lvta, rc .Una sU Jer.'.s at Cathedral Plaza.- ;, .- r-. i' --' '
" 1 V Up till early thi after.
i i i ' ' f ment from the Presidencia

W JIU f
- 4

i. STUDENTS AT BAY Chased away from the Presidencia by
' bullets and teargas, students hurl rocks' at the Presidential
. guard In the foreground

. For several days the high school students have been
trying to see the President. He sent a-message to them

advising them to present. their complaints through routine-

afternoon, there had been no state-

on today's violence.

,The students involved in the current fracas are of a
different age group from the University of Panama stu students
dents students who planted, Panamanion flags in theCanal .Zone
during "Operation Sovereignty' May 2. ,- :
. National Guard commander Col., Bolivar Vallarino is
flying back urgently from Argentina, where he represented
Panama at the recent inauguration of President Arturo
Frondizi. Till his return tomorrow the guard is under com command
mand command of its No. 2 officer, Lt. Col. Saturnlno Fibres.
. Many Pacific-side Zonians got a grandstand view of

today's turmoil from the slopes on tho Canat Zone side of
.. tit. 1 ''

the rourxn or wuiy nvonuo.

" The students had originally plan- An estimated 8000 students took
ned the Presidencia demonstra- part in the demonstration..,
tion for 11 a.m. today, but chang-
ed their plans and decided to hold t After the brief halt at Cathedral
it at an' eirlier hour after reading Plaza, the students puslied by the
that President de la Guardia had armed guards, who offered no res res-announced
announced res-announced he would not receive istance and marched on to the

them today. Presidencial palace, where guards

' iniormeq them from behind loclced
' mmdiUly afttr tht rtgular gates that ther would not be al
Monday morning salutt to, tht lowed to see the President. f
' flag and tho singing of tho no. :
tional onthom, studonts from H The students held a noisy dem
hiah tchoolt in tho Panami Ci- on miration outsiric th pnti of iha

ty aroa convorgod on tho Legi-, nalace, shoutin? for the Presidert

lativo raiaco. t to appear on the balcony,
students from the Arts a n d n official report was Immo Immo-t
t Immo-t r.rafts School near the Panama Ik. 4:.iv ..iuki. n wh h.n.

mversity on the Trans-Isthmian pnd (forwards, but studont

iigima mix ioari ciaim mar in guaras in
de Benoritas at Paitilla command ,h, tho Proldntial palaeo start
edered every possible means al t( ihootina bulloti and tear gas
transportation to get to the Legis- bombs at thtm forcing thorn to
lative Palace. 1

scatter and to arm themselves

Wlm rveks with which thoy ston

ed tho armee guards f ,r
..y :.-i-'-' '"','' '' " ;''""""
, . r '"7"''-:, St- f tf 'ifc''S ;-gft.t,iJ' i'j'1'''

'If was here that the student

Arauz was killed.

Students who were close to :'A-

rauz picked him un and com

mandeered a ear some distance

away and took him to the hospi

tal, wnere ne was pronounced

dead on arrival.
Although the studonts fell back
when the shooting, started, the
regrouped and started breaking
store windows. '. .'

Converging on the post office
building, which also1 houses the
Education Ministry, the) students
Woke the windows of the official
car used by the' minister. ..ttirm!

lt over but failed in attempt to

sei 11 anre.

At Santa Ana plaza, after be being
ing being chased by mounted police,
men and teargas, studont form,
d a cordon to prevent Dil'erina

after a 'man broke one of tht

plate glass windows of t h e
French Bazaar.

- Iteturnine the Nations! Institute

where thev set ud their hdnurt-

ers. th student lowered tH P.

nsma to hulf mast and hnitf

ed srhoo' fla tn th tm hpioli
ss s nt mourning for their dea

companion.

es were turn

ed over burned in the area sur

rounding the National Institui e.

One radio patrol car was bad,"
damaged" when students t h r e v

building blocks at it.

Shortly, after noon today, tlie

students attacked the Acadrmia

prlntery, which prints El Pais,

and El Dia and managed to destroy

some of the machinery, before the

police arrived. , .,
-' The students were reportedly
shot at from, inside the print,
ry, but most of the employes ran
out of tho building. One employe
reportedly had both hislogs
broken In the scramble.
Outside the printery, the stud students
ents students turned over, two automobiles
owned by newsmen who write for
El 1ais. ( 1
At press time today, shots and
'ear gas explosions could be hearH
from the Panama American build
ing, ; as policemen chased ''the
rampaging students.
Stores along lower' Central Ave.
nue starting from fifth, of' "May
Plaza closed this mornmg as a re result
sult result of the disturbances,
Several students, both boy and
girls, hove been arrested and
others have been repoted as bad
ly injured in clashes' with tht
police." ..',' , "'"
The 15 injured at Santo Tomas
Hospital as a result of the (lashes
included both students and twihr t

. .... i
1 men.

,;.'l,ffltt-

v

! t

:' Carrying placards and shouting
"Down with (Education Minister
Victor N) Juliao" the students"
- matched along Central Avenue U
Cathedral Plaza where they were
halted briefly by members of th

" Presidential guard in full: battle
BURNING AUTO A privately-owned station wagon which Some of the placards Wo In-
carried a' National Guard lnslgnli burns on its side at the ""''Py0'" whi,r.Vd;i.''You'' 1
promises are carried away on
corner of The Panama "American building; after being turned he wind, fir. President" and ;

' over and Ignited by a group of Students.., t ments in the Arts and -'Crafts

i t (school)."

-111

.ffi.-JWj'

ffy

4.V

' ::::':'flKfW-

v7

Ht Hi P IS'''

ARXtLSI LD "student Roberto Granados, school book In hahd.

Is arrested by helmeted officer of the National Guard for t

iv v A tat W u

u I 11' 1 '1
?; j j j j ''..-A t M' v
' a r, v ,. ;
IM if .J n W '' ;ii:5S;:s!i

ill

WSfc:'v::

1

lor throwing-rocks.- The student was later released when i STANDING BY Mounted rjollcemen stand by ready to move In at first sign of violence on the GOING INTO ACTION Motorcycle policemen and armed patrolman chase alter st'
' 'Anders voiced loud protests. part o,f rampaging students. 1 ; 1 on qentral Avenue near the National City Bank of Mew York,



Tile PANAMA AMERICAN
owl KlUtVII a TWt NM AMaCA MIMi IN&
MAMoeta ia, toi-ro
7. H nrr P O ox '3 na,
" 1u.mMi 1-OT40 LiMial
eMU PANAMtniCAN, PANAMA
CatM rnea, lt.T Cintom. tviNui CTwtm irH k ith Te?a
atisw mpTTivt. joshua rovtn. iwc
S4B MABiaoN Av. Niw VOMU 17 N
,- wwv
Month, m TO a
ha t HWTMt. IN J
ra via m "" t w

THIS IS TOU WRUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
Tka Mai lu li aa asaa tamna fat Marfan at Tka aama Amine a

Letter are faceived fratefah aae

MMM. -..
If r eeirtribute latter daal as Impititnt if ft 4mm sepatr lk
txt day. Lettan ara aualiilied ia the erdar received.
. ft try ta keep the lattara limited ta ant Ml "I". '
Meirtir af lertat writers ielield ia ttrictait canfideace

Thip aewieapar auaaiat m raieenaibilirf far itatamanH ar eehtleM

axaraaaad H lattara treat rueen.
THE MAIL BOX

PANAMA'S CANAL

sir
i' v. 'i would like to explain the
"Canal over to the Republic of
earlier letter (Mail Box, May j
15 years. : v.
When trie fanama wanm
i ik. jl.. T am tfrlner in molr

owned, by the. United States Government It became lpiuuteiy
easier to make changes In the operation of the .CanalFor one
thing llikany other corporation H must show a profit. It 'is
v rioinfithis now. at the expense of the employes. But this is not

A corporation must have shareholders, tod these sharehold sharehold--
- sharehold-- ers have a say In the operation of thi company. This is true of
the Panama canal, in a way. There is a board of directors Mp Mp-'
' Mp-' pointed by the shareholders (the US government) whO'make
policy decisions regarding Canal operations. All Fnama has to
do is to ask for a representative on this board. This would give
them a say in the running of the Canal. 1
Everything starts off small. One such Panamanian rep representative
resentative representative on the board would have the way- for otters. I un un-dertsand
dertsand un-dertsand from good sources that Panama Jias asleep for; this,
and that the powers-that-be are considering .it It is the, toe toe-ginning
ginning toe-ginning of tto and; of the US flag over the Canal Zone. It is
alsoWe reason lor so many hatchet men being ent to the CanW
Z" cSal'zonians 'should get on the ball. It's not solng" to. be
easy for them to get out, and start a new life for themse In but
thaVs what they're going to be faced with unless they start fight-

: mm atrmri tv
Sir-;
"Loyal fus' CitlzeriV'letter

Zone ffllail Box, May 5) was well-grpunaea. a. aiscussea a, piu piu-lem
lem piu-lem tht is exceedingly prevalent to this; area, and seen easily
in the mreas he. mentioned.:. ,iyr;
wnt hainovnn-tft discuss heresav f cannot competently dis

cuss the infractions concerning the procurement of Civil Service
Positions in this area, but I feel that I can shed a certain
amount of light on -the problems found; on, one of t pur largest
military reservations. i t"it ''i'?'
The "Crow" who Is sometimes "called "Jim" Is flown in a
much fiibre subtle manner by the military, and might even be
called passive. This characteristic has not however robbed the
movement of any of its, effectiveness and in some cases it has
added a considerable amount of finesse as well as mobility.
!To watch it in operation is in a sense relatively fascinating
as well as shocking.; If only some of that inventiveness was
channeled Into worth-while areas the .proficiency of the rnili rnili-'
' rnili-' tary would rocket :skyward.'i ;;; Mr- r;"A
The "so-called' good Jobs, ones requiring a bit of common
logic, are shuffled until certain individuals have been fitted

inio them, and when vacancies occur they are filled by outgo outgoing
ing outgoing personnel who simply! injects a friend." As a result' many
nncft-inn n fllTAl Kv 1ninmriptant nararinnal

At company -or unit level, however, the problem is seen con considerably
siderably considerably easier where' many so-called non-commissioned lead leaders
ers leaders who work directly with the men are demonstrating their
thoughts and beliefs in a much cruder; manner, as they have
not yet learned, or should I say acquired the finer points of
the art. There are times, though, when these "hammer and
tong" methods are concealed under the guise, of strict Army
Discipline. '.''. -"
' Socially the problem in its essence is even more open.: The
Panamanian ladies who honor us lower four traders .with, there
presence once per- week for dancing are for Khe most part de de-vvillshly
vvillshly de-vvillshly fascinating while devising means by which their dance
lists for the evening includes only the paler partners present.
When subtle attempts fail they flatly refuse to dance while .ten
seconds later someone else will ask and they respond without
question.; ;;:,; .ivv,. w.
Generally when this sort of thing is exhibited In my pre presence
sence presence the more provoking emotions ten could be teemed a com combination
bination combination of pity and quantitative analysis of their .intelligence.
In the case of the Panamanian Caucasian only pity prevails, as
they have been brainwashed 'by" our counterparts who pretend
to accept ,themt simply because it isn't considered wise, even by
an idiot, k go to Latin America and call the inhabitants-'.' wet

backs" and some -other names

they are not present or In America., j i i t
ShocjUngly enough some natives of this country actually beS beS-lieve
lieve beS-lieve that this acceptance is genuine. Although Ameritah dip diplomacy
lomacy diplomacy is relatively thorough it is beyond me how even "the
lowest plebeian could not see that if he doesn't accept his fel fellow
low fellow countrymen how "Is he to accept anyone else. ; i
' American military personnel should disemcumber them themselves
selves themselves of one of more obvious hold-backs to our country's; pres prestige
tige prestige and well-being. Jim Crowism completely removes any ink inkling
ling inkling of Americans being sound-thinking logical Individuals, since
most individuals quilty of it have shown that they i have- no
minds of their own inasmuch as for the most part the feeling
' is gained through others, with no sound basis.

a I
'PENALTIES HERE
:
Elr:

f The ase of the Panamanian maid employed in Curundu
who was recently fined $10.00 on a battery charge, brings, to
mind a similar Incident that occurred In Formosa some months
Rg0
In Curundu Ida Romero, 19-year-old maid, took the law in
her hands when she impulsively administered her type of pun punishment
ishment punishment to one of a group of pranksters who profaned her honor
by peeping upon her while she was taking, a bath. In effect,
she arrogated to herself law enforcement powers.
An American officer stationed on the; island of Formosa,
hot and killed a Formosan "Peeping Tom" who dared to feast
his eyes, furtively, of course, on the officer's wife while she was
dressing or bathing In their quarters. ;
, He was court-martialed and acquitted on the ground: of
Justifiable homicide.
The verdict of the court martial precipitated such a violent
reaction from Formosarm that the UJS. was moved to constder
evacuating its citizens from the Island for fear of their lives.
The UJS. Embassy was stormed by Indignant Formosans and I
.believe there were a few casualties.
American prestige nosedived. The U.8.S.R. grasped the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to fan the smouldering resentment against the UJS.
which waa lielghtened by this incident. t
- Civls Amerlcanus aum; Two thousand years ago, when
Rome dominated the world, the proudest boast than any man
could, make was "Civls Jtomanus sum," I am a Roman Citi Citi-ten.
ten. Citi-ten. .By this Jie meant that he owed allegiance to a world em empire
pire empire nd was entitled to its protection no matter where he went,
Even, in remote regions no one dared molest a Roman citizen.
Cicero, in one of his orations, declared that these three magic
words would safeguard a Roman anywhere, even among savage
tribes.
Kow the U.SL in the modern world, especially among na

tions of the free world as distinguished from the U.S.S.R. and
her satellites, occupies much the same position that the Roman
Empire held two thousand years ago. This concept is therefore
Indicative that American citizenship Is an honor and a privilege.
Those who are fortunate enough to enjoy it should place a high
value on it, and use It as an opportunity to have a share in
promoting democracy, maintaining world peace and in advanc advancing
ing advancing the Interests of mankind.
In the Greaves case and now this Panamanian maid's case.

te penalties; seem rather severe in comparison with penalties
i itbcribed in'other areas of the Western world for similar mif-

tc me anors and felonies,

art asaa'lad ta a wbally eaatideatial

simplicity of turning: the Panama
Panama. As I have said In an
urn wiu nappen wmuu w
was turned Into a corporation
Tltlf JtlTRVIClS'.. w'V'"':'-'-v'"'
entitled ClvH : Bights on i Canal
they are referred to lasi- when
. A Dniatnt a. HT aTlraatav
AND ELSEWHERE

. . .
D.PJP.

Ruarkous
Comments.

By ROBERT C. RUARK
I do not know what it is about wo women's
men's women's organizations that riles me,
but whenever I see the Daughters
of the American Revolution jam jamming
ming jamming their snouts -into other peo people's
ple's people's business, or when 1 read a
frah rnmmiininn x frnm tha
WCTU I get mad enough to bust.
Tk. : f i
me luu wuic ever real
sore at the good ladies none of
whom is now old enough to be a
daughter of the American Revo Revolution
lution Revolution was when they kicked up
that great hurrah's nest 20 years
ago about Marian Anderson. Miss
Anderson, said the stoutly-corseted
legion, could not sing in Wasn Wasn-ington's
ington's Wasn-ington's Constitution Hall Jbecause
she was colored. v
This made as much' sense as
their backing down on their own
citizenship award recently because
the .kid was foreign-born, or as
much sense as the recent, injunc injunction
tion injunction for America to withdraw from
tha United Natinn tn m wnn'l
have to get all mixed up wita fur-
The funny thing is that the herit heritage
age heritage of which, the DAR is so proud
was ComDOsed of furrineri inri
the sons of furriners.
Thev were in msnv intanro
crooks, rabble, hot-eyed "zealots.
oaa nats ana Danisnea younger
sons. -,, -r-
Manv wera ram of visinn inH
nearly all vern hrava nia-
element was called 'Troy" as a
worq oi naie: ana eeneraiiv snat.
But now the descendents of re re-voluntionaires
voluntionaires re-voluntionaires have hemm nun
ed-mouth "defent)pr "J anH ivu.
sibly would have been shot lor
meur views in the good old days
of their rambunctious ancestry.
Thev mpririla in avarvthino tr.v v.
literature to art to Arctic claim-
sujung, ana religion. f
They ODDOSe SncialijprI marlinsl
care in any form, but I guaran-
ioe tnat anyooay wno spends 10
days in- a hospital without Blue
CTOSS Or snmp kinrirarl nlsn uill
b right back, for shock treatment
wfiza me diu ls.namjea over.
1 notice thrv Un nma nut
Stronslv against "mir .huch,.
sons, and grandsons serving should-
ci wi auuuiaer wim Jugoslavs,
CZeCha. and nthpr rnmmiini.f.
;trpops. 4 .v,..
We, ra rather fight a war should shoulder
er shoulder to shoulder, any day, with any anybody,
body, anybody, than agin 'em. Give me
them friendly red-skins every tlpie
" me nosuie Draves. :
My idea about the DAR i. ihVt1
Will WOUld be verv nir- it it.
DerS WOUld ttaV hnm KaV. .ntA.
hold literary discussions, and find
" ." nicer jo meir nusbands.
; A militant woman Js an abomi abomination'
nation' abomination' before her h
spouse, especially, when, she starts
mi Hiuieti me mental morals I of
our noys overseas, 1 -s
-As for m "WCTU;-? they and
tne Other blue-nnsp mm
m2re. or Jess, directly responsible
ui wo ureaiesi-perioa of serious
ciime and corruption we everidis everidis-enjoyed
enjoyed everidis-enjoyed in this county, the Prohi Prohibition
bition Prohibition ,n.:a'.;': vr'M.M
.People drank as much or more!
than asnow, and the ghost of Car Carrie
rie Carrie Nation; aUU hovers over the
land. )-.-, ':' .-., -X:.,.-, -..-v ... :
If tha WAD1M htf J
fi r Jul juuilcu a ut utile
ile utile less Prim movKn I ......u.u
mind them n mn.h K.,f tmt.
hLW 4,,ook,.1ike-rtoons. by
w ncicn tioKinson. w 4
uin, me militant groups
seek to impose their will on the
masses, male and female, domos-
tlC and fnraidi,' iJ i
i .-r "U tuai is not
democracy. It-(s form of fas-
even h s brought through
pressure to a legalizing vot" g"
rtD til m
MANCHESTER, Conn UP)
-iynford-Tatrn nnaf.j
worthwhilevVnlhour'h;
io wan m ime for is hou"s
Tlitro bought a 1948 auto for 88
veins, vi ,. i i t
fcillllii ;lillll! : ;;
llllll ; O I :
mm
1 i-i
PEAK PERFORMANCE -A
towering needle of granite pro provide
vide provide a precarious perch for
two recruits (circled) of Italy'a
crack Alpinl Corps, which -does
much of its hiking straight up.
The-stldleri are taking part in
' a rigorous 40 day training
Course at Cordova in the Dolo Dolomite
mite Dolomite Alps. Italy has five bri brigades
gades brigades of. tha mountain troops,'.'
' two of which are assignad'
to NATO-"'-

Walter Windiell In

NEW YORKERS AE
TALKING ABOUT
TV, a .hnrVm headlines involv
ing the children of stars,. Heart-
anhna Bra an ripmncrauG ine
three critics who mployed the
same word to describe the Lunts:
"Incomparable.'? They sure are...
Anmony Quayle's portrayal;, oi
Moses in 'The Firstborn,";, Gives
the role the proper sweep a n u
grandeur".. The fact. that. Russia
has 7500. newspapers. And not ont
tells the truth Ralph Font's
mambo-whambo 'Tabu" album.
He really whams across the lilting
Latin' rhythms ... The merry title
of the next Feuer and Martin mu mu-sical:
sical: mu-sical: "Whoop-Up-" ...Big City of officials
ficials officials deciding to "get tough'-' with
4ira rialunatipi ., Tt' ahnut lime...
The bitter custody fight Involving
Lana Turner ana Steve urane. imo
watter who wins- -everybody los-,
esa;:Vjiv.;':frui!i: -f-
- jj Edgar Hoover celebratlntf his
34th year as FBI chief. A. lucky:
34 vears for Mr. and Mrs. United
States, lcidentally.:; his ; b o o k,
"Master of Deceit." Is now ..the.
No. 1 best-seller, thus confirming
a forecast the co'vum made a
month before the book was pub
lished ... Ed Mnrrow's ci'ft o the
guests who appear on his Person-to-Person
show. A golden ruler ...
Jackie Robinson being blackball blackballed
ed blackballed by a country club. Such bigots
don't deserve to. belong .to i h e
same club as Mr.! Robinson .Tbe
way Maurice Chevalier sings' "The
Night They Invented Champs ?ne,
The sona was Invented fop Cheva Cheva-Her
Her Cheva-Her .;. George 'Burns' reply to a
reporter who asked whether Burns
intended retiring: "I can't retire
-I'm too old!".
Alan' Dunn's New Yerkar smar-
toon: Under a large blank, space
there is the caption: 'All right,
Pr. Helsenberg, you've finally a a-chieved
chieved a-chieved the annihilation of matter
by anti-matter. Now what? i ;
The upcoming House Un-American
Activities Committee's hearings in
the entertainment field" ..The sin sin-tertainln?
tertainln? sin-tertainln? pirate suit Brigltte Bar Bar-dot
dot Bar-dot displays in "Mam'zelle Pigal-
le slashed in the most aston
ishing places. BB now stands for
Boxoffice... Fred wanngs
long-player. The top tunes from
Oklahoma!" "Carousel" .and
"South Pacific.'.'. How can It be. a
nythlng but wonderful? The
Robert Wagners (Natalie. Wood)
infanticipating.
Diana Varil; wha won her slar slar-m
m slar-m akin 8 role in "Peyton Place"
via a 5-minute audition .;,"Escane
Froni Fear." the erim story of the
exodus of 200,000 Hungarians last
year. So many have forgotten: so
soon Maria Scheu, who has
miH -flipkara Jn Kn Frenrh
German and Yankee Doodle. Miss
United Nations ... Irvine Berlin's
70th birthday.- As a child he sang
on Lower East Side strCetcorners
for pennies. Now the millions who
sing his tones made millions Tor
Berlin ... "The' Goddess" movie.
Concerns an illegitimate child who
uecomes a prosue, a star- ana
suicidal alcoholic : V.;J ;:; ;.
Harper's dramatic essay about
novelist Thomas wolle's stay at
Harvard. A strange, strange mar
... Time mag's report about Broad
way's Patricia "Honeychile" Wild
er, now an Austrian Princess. She
bought herself a slave eirl in Ita
lian Somaliland. Honeychile
"bought" her to save her from an
om lecher ... "D o d dy Goodman,
!Cifl0, alkiiM iiiieiMir anrf Urn
tenable .i The darlina oom-pom
hat: Truman Capote wore at Sir
lisurence ouvier's farewell gala
iTuman is so chic ...Newsweek's
jolly photo of Milton Befle. eating
a ball of all things. ..The rumors
snout the price of gold being boost
ed. Such rumor hve been goinff
around for a decade ...Tony Per Perkins'
kins' Perkins' big yen: Wants to be ship
wrecked on a desert island' with
Sophia Loren. Who doesn'tf-
"Kverybod)T'bptn""rappy-'im!
the renewal or Dinah's show. Pro

The Abyss

'"
if -:

Nicegal. The femnie version of,
Pcuy Como... The "Oh, Cap.
I am I score rcorded by Ro-
sie Clooney and Jose Ferrer, es especially
pecially especially their version of "All the
lime ... Loretta Young, a oral.
ny bfiaut. She owns iota of Los An.
geles real estate...lmogene coca s
big ambition: To succeed as a
dramatic acress .in a Broadway
hit ... Ernie Kovacs, who must be
a success. His cigars cost $2 each.
A penny a puif ... The Harry Bela.
fonte story in Redbook. Success
gives everything including head.
aches.,, This definiuoii of an n-
grate: A man who is nobody's
mendand his own worst enemy.
Liz Tavlor liahtina an Mat inn
Picture mag's cover, lhe lovel loveliest
iest loveliest photo oi the. loveliest lady '.;.
Three ( Of te?veetop- dramatic
the QUizZfiR WOK anH ,,n anrl nn l
End of criticism,.'; Anna Magnani
waor. entertains irienog wtn naw naw-dy
dy naw-dy songs she learned when she
was a mehtcluh sinopn Ki
len's latest funfest; An hour-long
ana a smiie wiae...mger Stevens,
the new Movieville doll, Informing
a reporter: "I'm in love with a
man I've yet to meet." Question
marks ... The stock market rising
despite the recession. Wall- Street
alwavs looks at .east fi mnniVio a
head. i-'-H-' v.'-.r.--,..--;,,
New Yorkers (back from Las
Vegas) are raving about the hilari.
ily provided at Eddy Fox's Silver
Slipper, -where Hank Henry and
ms troupe o. expert entertainers
keen the audiences in stitches ...
The chorus line (with tongue : in
iautK) aiso provoKe ronusi iau2.i
ter. Shapely and attractive t'sls
with a sense or humor -...The col.
umn's "2nd favorite Dietrich"
(Peggy Dietrick) is so named by
this fan because her eyefilling
frame and legs give Mar ene ter
rific opposition. one belongs in
"Mr; Kelly's,' one of Chicago's
Must-Uo spots. (Jack cigen, whe t i
Mi
s;.

GOING TO BRUSSELS Irving Geist stands beside full full-length
length full-length portrait of President Eisenhower in the New York
apartment of artist Thomas E. Stephens., Geist. a real estate
, man, bought the painting from Stephens and will lend it to
the United States for display at the Brussels Worlds Fair.
Geist-will personally deliver the painting to-the US; -pavilion-in
Brussels "'

MewYorlt

the hell are you?) ...What' about
you, lien Blue i Know you have
two stars in Mae Williams and
Winn dould ibig-ume song-belters)
and don't fire anybody to make
room lor any talent I flip about.
If any of you do, then play "Lose
Me" Broadway producer David
Merrick (he has on y four current
hit shows) a. ter one orchid here
for Peggy asked our Girl Friday
lor photos and daia on; this love
song lameoter. (Soooo) Kim
Athas (who co-stars with an East
Indian interpretive specialty ; she1
has the most beautilul nands be besides
sides besides alt the other- girl stufi ) is a
Dallas gal .;, -Jimmy Cavanagh's
straight man is "sbQW, business,"
a smooth entertainer;. Sparky
Kaye and Mac Dennison are ex.
cellent lOils iot the star (Hank Hen
ry) and another high; spot of
this comical show is Roherto, ; a
skilful puppeteer t.V' Our r'dea of
sho w. ; business is ;'Tcmi va nd Harry
Wham ahd Annie Maloney, who
provide the1 love and tochantert.
ainment: at the popular Silver Slip Slipper
per Slipper Lounge All of them belong
In the Broadway shows...We shar.
ed Jack Elgens NBC microphopas
several weeks ago from the Tropi Tropi-cana
cana Tropi-cana Hotel (Vegas) and the fan
mail response to our desk reveal,
ed that Mr. Eigens audience is
far and wide. especia'ly in the Mid
west, New England, Texas and the
prep South... Does NBC knov
what it has In Jack Eigens broad broadcasting?
casting? broadcasting? Marie McDonald and
Jackie Miles are delighting -the
Desert Inn crowds ... Pat Wymore
(Mrs. Errol Flynn) starred at the
Desert Spa will reopen Herman
Hovers now-shuttered Ciros in
Hollywood.- Miss Wymofe s danc
ing talent and magazine cover
irl appeal, should be a ticket. sel sel-eti
eti sel-eti anywhere ... Tropicana. (Ve (Vegas)
gas) (Vegas) song star Pat Heaiy has a
new album (via World Pacific Rec
ords) that stays in the ears and
heart. Miss Healys album ia chri christened:
stened: christened: "Just Before Dawn .'
The Dunes,' celebrating Minskys
50th year in show biz. offers a
throughly entertaining continental
girl show starring Pinky Lee.

ROME Two big things impress
you about Italy today. They are:
1. The lortncoming election will
be completely tree, with every
snade and segment of political o.
pinion not only able but required
to vote. It will be a purer de demonstration
monstration demonstration of democracy than in
U.S. Presidential elections because
only 60 per cent of Americans vote.
When you contrast this with com.
n.ete SUDnrpssinn nf Ho

aer Mussolini, you get some idea
oi naiy s tremendous political pro.
gress since the days when parti,
san bands beean knifinff xfncnii
ni after Salerao.
2. Italy has made more economic
progress than any other European
nation exceot West c, prmanv Hat
gold deposits in New York of Jl,-
uu,uuu,uuu are now behind only
England's and r.ormi1.
On the surf a
ing, oustiing city, bulging with
, an, MU1
iraiiic promems, even knocking
holes in the ancient Wall of the
Emperors to let more traffic out
on the Christopher Columbus High Highway
way Highway headquarters.
If you want to fix a ticket in
modern Roma vnu hava in an tn
the building from which Caesar
Augustus ruled ancient Rome at
me neyaay ot us pomp and power.
Caesar Augustus must have
thought he had headaches in ruling
the Roman Empire as it then ex.
tended from Snain tn tha ttiiir nt
Persia.
But if he were to rami Wt
today nd try to cross "the Appian
way or Avenue iourtn at ovem.
her ia 2 non nnn ; mnHor D.m...
try to go home in autos, scooters
ana puses, ne would say, "I ain t
seen nothing.'! .. ,-. )..
. ECONOMIC MIRACLI
From the depths of depression
and discouragement as I saw it
after the war, Italy has accom.
cased a modem pnnnmin miri
The American
lttle credit for an assist in this
recovery. But basically it goes to
the lndefaticrah'a .J j.
termination qf the Italian people.
Todav Ttal.v rnaiuA .- A
aid from the United States except
for a barter Heat h u,hi.k c...
tajy ,of Agriculture Benson gets
ui some pi nis surplus tpbacco
and COttOn in PYehansa fn ln.i
lira, some of which are r sued for
vue expense oi tne American Em Embassy
bassy Embassy in Rome. r,
:; Incidentally i
dam Clayton Powell, Congress-
manjjrom Harlem, to come a a-broad
broad a-broad last year and pick up e.
noueh cminternsrt. 11-
American Embassy to rent a villa
iur nimseir ainno tha A);nt;
a time when ha wa iim...j
m K 10 """"ington; V
oe amoassy unfortunately ha
no power to .tell a Congressman
hOW he's tn anenrl .n.in
funds. He can spend them on wine,
wurneu, pr lace handkerchiefs
sent to the voters back home.
Outwardly thera
signs of Italian prosperity nd
eficiency.
- Not only do the trains live up
t0 Mus.snlini'a nrou.4 V.n.. -j
still run on time, but the airplanes
also run on time and there is a
new glass and aluminum railroad
station plus an airport that would
make Mussolini green with envy.
DIFFICULT REFORMS
Getting away from' these show,
pieces of prosperity it has actual,
ly been lta'ias land reform, tax
reform oil development and high,
way improvement that, have re.
vamped the nation' economic
structure.
The Christian Democrats who
have governed Italy since the war
deserve credit for these difficult
and sometimes unpopular reforms.
was ex.Premier' Antonio Seg.
ni,-lmself one of the biggest land:
owner in Ttalv wh .
tha land re'opm bill and wrote it
,in such a way that his own land
wou'd suffer severely.
Manv nf tha his aot.i.. t. t.i
. tf ...w va,owB is Kitaiy
are owned hv rti;eti. n..
t - -. w.A,iiiu.au jyciliu.
crats or the Cathlie church. How.
even the law was passed and is
oeirig carried out ihough it will
take time, partly because landless
, ACROSS
and girl
Sharpen
and
sound
Humorist,
3-.and
tomorrow r
4 ot
; habeus corpu corpu-,5
,5 corpu-,5 Whetstone
fl Ancient Urf a
7 Far (prefix)
: 8 Wise men
0 Wolfhound
10 Winnows
11 Italian city
17 Natural tats
19 Oriental r ;
' prince
23 Bar of metal
24 -or swim
25'Arrow poison
26 Walk
: pompously .:
George
Was born
and
alack!
Legal matters
Crude
Properties
Feeling 1
Measures
of type
Perches
and dam
Mantally
sound
'Honest

I .... ..'-:.M.

Fill the Blanks rpm

nnn irnnri ifttt"
r; i e
ii I II
s
jT "7-TT
T it T"
j 3 ;l
' I I t r .7 :

Lincoln
Nick
Etched
Closer
Norwegian
city
Lock and
36
37
39
40
41
Animal fat
Vary (Fr.)
Suffix v
Danca step
4
4S
4S
51
52
S3
Ttxascity -Breading
Turning back
Above (pott)
Heavy blow
Network
No (Scot.)
Suspicious
Angers
Pigpan
, DOWN
Unclothed """""
Poems
!54
56
57
-
2

peasants, settiin.s on npv lan.i

quire tools, houses, seed.

.Last week, drivins thrmmh x

southern ita v i vi;terf
the new devclopmens made pos.
aiuie uy UTigauoH, reciauuuoa
and a series o.' lnans frnm th.
World Bank. .
Alons the MpH
the Ti.ata mountains drop abrupt.

ly 10 me sea, the erosm of tha
centuries has niled nn silt alnna

the river beds, while the pounding
ul me mediterranean nas washed
sand and silt against the shore.
inis created a, mosquito-breed,
ing morass somewhat like our Newv
Jersey swamps which ior years
wasiea. or years those who have
ruled Rome tried to drain these
swamps and put the land to
work. It began with the Spanish
Viceroy In 1613, continued with
the French Bourbnna when tha
ru ed Italy, ans was revived br
4UU94UI1JU, ..

However, it remained tnr tha

Christian Democrats with hain
from the World Bank to accom.
pnsn me over-ail jooof draining
these swamps dammmg the riv.
ers. irricatin the land and tint-
ting people back on the land.
. a total or 1240,000,000 has been
advanced bv the World Rank- tha
latest loan of $75,000,000 being sub.
scriDea Dy seven West German
banks and 14 banks in New York,
Chicaeo. TomtO. Philadelhnla
Boston.' : ,.. ..,,
It is beina! SDent thrmiph "Tha.

Bank of the Midday "--midday be
Ulg the name Civen tn onea ilea. v

py southern Italy and this par.

claiming S6.000 acres along the
Volturno River, another 151,000 a. -A
cres near the Adriatic, building
two power plants, mineral develop develop-ment
ment develop-ment in Sicilv. a tlnthinr

in Salerno, and two tin-plata and
eiectnc reirigerator factoriei ia,
Naples, -. ..;
In the davi whan Rrtma waa
upstart colony still subservient
to Greece, Roman nobles built the
Appian way south toward tha A.
driatic'for occasional jaunts to
the joys of Bacchus and the A.
menian, ineatre. The journey
took months. 1
Todav new thrnuchwav tha
Highway of the Sunshine, is being,
ouiu irom Milan to maples. A ci.
tizen of Milan xhiverinff in tha
winter, can drive to Naples ia
one oay, quicxer man a new York,
er can drive to Miami.
The Sunshine Hichwiv i heina
constructed in part by Ignazio Cas.
tellani who spent 11 years building
highways in, Ethiopia.
There he used 25.000" Sudanaaa
laborers paid.' five lire per day
yius loou. i i
Now he used American hnlldn.
ers and will finish his southern see.
t.nr nf'tha .CunehinA llirrk...... lUim
year, .

STORMS HIT POLAND ;
WARSAW (UP)-Severt stormi "-
SWent tha Waraaur anH TjvIt Aim-

tricts last- night, killing sev
eral persons andi causing an esti estimated
mated estimated four million- dollars dam dam-age.
age. dam-age. First reports said three per.
Sons Were killed and that mnra

than 100 were injured, at least 22 1

senousiy. adoui zo villages m .the
Warsaw district were hit. Reports
saia nign winds knocked down
anoui 6u per cent of the buildings
in Raws Mazowiecka, -30 mrln
from-here. The town has a pop population
ulation population of 10,000 persons.
4
7i
Answer to Previous ruiw
O'lii I ijwyi:ii
ILl-J 1 "Hi T
27 Dislikes
. 28 New Guinea
hog
29 Concludes
- 31 Counselor
33 Fragrance
' 38 Weirder
40 Polishing
material
41 Book parts 1
42 In a line
43 Russian river.'
44 State
46 Grafted Cher.)
47 Tidy
4SHIhold
- mart'
SO Three (prefix)

1

if '
'.''..--''.T-iv-.;;;:.;

1

U u

Law-Maj''.

WT" .JAT.I
iL if iii.LI Ul!''
"9. lrvi Affl'

fessionally and personally,. Miss



r f r l,""

PA!A".1A A;.;ERICAi!

V- J L L J Li c -J Lj J

it-. w

TRADITION ALL the last review of the. Balboa High School ROTC Unit is In honor of the senior eadets. Shown above arethe fradqatirtf cadets of the J

Balboa ROTC Unit durinr the senior review beiaat uamoa Maaium mis wttn. imj year mc diu n (nmi.uu UJ v vw,.i
nett, assisted by company commanders George Barbier, Joe Trower, and Fr ank Miller. The review also marked the first appearance of the new -'cadet
commanders Next year's unit will be commanded by Charles French as Bat talion commander and Laird King, Pat Tate, and Tom Ashton as company jA

commanders.

year's uni,t

-V.

mm

1

- TRYING FOR the 1958 Chevrolot Station Wa gon (rear) which wlH be raffled off as 1st prize
at the completion of the 1958 Navy Relief Drive, R. L., O'Herin, photographer.' third class,
USN, buys bis tickets from volunteer workers at the 15th Naval District Headquarters, Fort
Amador. The workers are: (1. to r.) Mrs. Marilyn Hoofer, Mrs. Helen Oater, and Mrs. Lena
Burchet; The drive which is currently in progress; in the Canal Zone will continue through throughout
out throughout May, with the final ceremonies to be held over CFN-TV June 6. Raffle tickets are being
sold at $1 each, and may be obtained at naval establishment in 'the Fifteenth Naval Districts
Other prizes to be awarded persons solding the lucky tickets at the June 6 drawing are:: (Sec (Second
ond (Second Prize) The winner's choice between a Duomatic Washer-Dryer or. a Johnson 18-horse-power
outboard motor. : (Third Prize) The winner's choice between a Necchi Supernova,
Sewing Machine, or a General Electric 21rinch Television. (Official U.S. Navy Photo)

Grovlli Of Methodist Church
I n Panama Since March 1 804

' Ort March 29 1884 an ordained
itethochst Minister by the- name
of Thomas M. Ger es' baptized a
child at-a place, called Empire,
Canal JZone. This child bore i the
name of Imogene Amanda, child
of Stephen --Rouse and Leanora
Sutler

Ever since then the methodist

Church.' has kept an unbroken re:

cord of all West Indians and their

offspring who are of mat per
suasion including ..native Colom

bians and Panamanians, both of
their baptisms and their mariag-

The Rev. iGeddes was succeeded

by his own son the Rev. Alexand Alexander
er Alexander W. Geddes, who made.his frist

entry in the records on- warcn 20,
'. 1R7. Tinder his leadership 'Metho

dism spread-Panama to Costa Ri-

ected to the memory of the sold-i

lersswho gave their lives in two

world wars for the cause they be

lievea to be neti.. un June a a

new plaque to the memory of the.

late A, w. Oeades-wul" be ainveu-

ed. .- ' ;

. All' Methodists will be contrib

uting to a talent Scheme on May
30. Their aim is to raise $5000 to

comemorate the event and to

begin building a :. Rio -..A A b a j 0

Church, t ,,

The Rev. E.' S. Alphonse 4 will

preach the jubilee sermon on the
morning June at 9 a.m. This w:ll

be followed by the sermon of ui:

veiling by the" Rev-H. B. Sher Sherlock
lock Sherlock on Thursday, June 5. s ,.

On Friday;. June 6 there will be

HOLLY

ft

Movfs-mrvsow
' by Erskine Johnson
NEk StaH Comtpondtnt

NORTH 11
' ,' A S
. ,K87
K10 71
: -'A4J
WIST EAST
J5 AQIfl
VQJ432 .' r 8S
J52 A 9 4
4Q7'8 ' J8SZ
SOUTH (D) V
, A A K 10 S 4 ;
v Aioe :
qbj
- K10
" Both vulnerable
Sooth West North. East
1N.T. Pass 3 NT. Ps
Pass Pass
s; Opening lead V S Jtfcv

LAIS FILL WUR NEEDS!

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) -Sub

liminal advertising, the new tech.

mque of selling you a commer.
cial product without your know

ing you re a victim or a sales

pitch ( unseen advertising on
movie -and TV screens,, flashed
over the regular picture),' may
soon be as much a part of life1 in
the U.S. ar cheesecake pictures of
starlets1

And today! can tell you just

what it's going to be Jike.

The first warm, somnolent

spring weather left me dreaming

about wnat subliminal ads will

do to a movie audience. 'V

MY WIFE AND I war sharing
pair of loge seats, watching

Rock Hudson and Cyd Charisse
in a preview of. the film, 'Twi 'Twilight
light 'Twilight for the Gods.''; But the ti titles
tles titles hadnt' even finished before I
had a sudden, uncontrollable urge
to get up and buy bag of -pop..

corn. 1 s

JLL-i HlrvA

ca. (Methodism had been in ..Bo a thanksgiving social in the Ged.

cas del Toro since 1874 under the

direction oi the tree Metnouisis.i
, v Starting M a place' called the
"Warehouse", the Rev.? Alexand Alexander
er Alexander ,Geddes built up a large cbn-
freation of Britis.h West Indian
lethodists. He was succeeded by
an Enclishman the Rev. M. Brit

ton King who on May' 30, '190SS

laid the corner 01 me pres

en. Methodist Churchy

' The minisiry v i church has

been so unique among the vigor

ous west Indians: who came m

answer to a call for hardv and hv

telligent workers to help De Les Les-leps
leps Les-leps and Uncle Sam build the Can

1, that, among the ministers who
received honors from the (British
Crown -was the Rev. J. W. Wright
who was given the title of O.B.E.,
. confered on him. by King George

v in ,. i. ; !.
Melodists of the city of Pana.
it" nlun to celebrate' hef

May-30. and June 8 the milestone'
in their spiritual history, when the
church cornerstone was laid the
Church already has a plaque cr-

des Hall at which, Clarence Gray,
leading .Layman of the Methodist

Church of Jamaica, will be, the

1, i 'i iv -:, .T..;'j::;.-!'.'ii.,'''1.''- :t
From this circuit of Methodists
Churches the f 0 1 1 0 w i n i are

those-pastors who have served as

leaders of thf Mef hoists' Churrh

here'- and some of whom are in
active servic0' elscwherp

- Rev, M.C Surgeon.....Pioneer to

the Vauente Incitalia.Now 1
Supernumerary)

in

- Edward A. Pitt......Pioneer
Costa Rica, (now deceased)

: Epharim S. Alphonse.... ; superJ

intenaeni ana deputy chairman. -Hilton
S. Do AiralL.second mar

pt ,Coke Church,; Kingston,'-. Jamai-.

.1 Samuel U. Don-, Moilw...?
ed in my Pen Circa.: .T--

soon to join the 1 ministprial fnks.

Alford Wesley W. Alphonre"":

Son of Rev. E. Alnhonse and Luis

Vergara. both now in training for

tne JvieinoQist ministry

D:nish Skippsr ;
Ridss Burning Ship
$d:lvbb Perl

MOBILE,' Ala. (UP)-A captain
who refused to abandon his burn

ing ship rode Into port under tow
yesterday with S0-: tons of coffee I
still smouldering in the hold. 21

hours after his Danish treigntter
was swept by fire.. '.
Two other officers also were

aboard the '4,800 ton Olivia Win-

thers when tugboats brought her
in to the Alabama state docks.
The rest of the 31-man crew
and the captain's wife; who work worked
ed worked as ship's ; stewardess, aban abandoned
doned abandoned ship -on orders of Capt.-iV.

V. Neilsen soon after the fire

broke out. They were picked up

by a ireighter and taken' to the
Louisiana Port of Ostrica.

Two Coasi Guard vessels help

ed fight the blaze 60 miles off

Mobile. Neilsen and the two of-

ficefs helped confine the blaze to

the stersection. Then they stay.!

ed aboard, for the tow -to ponJ

- jno one was killed and the few
injuries were described as slight

the fire roke out about dawn
Saturday. It spread to, the super

structure and sent smoke billgw-
inu 'thrnnrili iha chin V 1 ..

The .tugboat Captain "Wilson of
Mobile took the ; burning ship
under tow 'and brought : her into
.'he shel'cr of Jlobile Bay. .Tons

cf water were pumped into the
ship, while a another tugboat held
her fast. v :
With the flames' extinguished
but 50 tons of coffee still smould
ering, the ship then was broueht

in for a damage survey and re repairs..
pairs.. repairs.. '.,'; .g-A ,k
Capt. Claude Wilson of the. Me-

fbile lowing and Wrecking ,Co

""a ine ireiatuer was in no

nsn"eT of $'"m", -,

F'r-rhrn ; cu")rt 1 ro;Vl agent--

for- ivesrn'v-.slid she W3S -P-routfi'
from, TrinMaff to! Mnhf!

when (he fire hrnlf! out". The shir

reeulaHv pias betv"xn .- Trihidn-

and Gulf ports with K general

cargoes. ,

t Now everyone knows I'm an

anti t popcorn fellow.' So it would
have been: startling except I4 al already
ready already had a bag of popedrn i- in
my lap. (Subliminal got to me

during t the newsreel.) ; Anyway,
when I got back tomy seat, my

wue was iniasiiig. ,-' ----
i Cyd had already bought a tick

et on Rock's sailing ship before

my wue returned. "Where ya
been?"- I asked her.
"Down r the street," she said,
"looking at a weekend special on

used cars.";

mink' stole, smoked four different
brands of -ciearetx in the' men'

room (coughed on all of em),
made a down payment on a mo.
torboat, mailed an assortment of
eheeses, to 10 of my l best friends
and picked Out some green wall-,
to-wall carpet,- although we a rea.
dy.have: green wall-to-wall car.
pet. f ',.,-- i 'i-

' I would have pumped-the pro.
ducer's hand, congratulating him
on the film," except that I was
struggling to hold a new TV, pic

ture tube, a Jarge' economy-sized
box of razor blades,' a rowing

machine .exerciser -and some new
drapes for the living- room. (

WfcltE TRYING to ffauro .W

where to put 'the key in my new
foreign auto, .1. added up the tab
and discovered that we had spent
$3,896.20 'while watching "Twi "Twilight
light "Twilight .for the ,Gods," which will

sell m theaters for' $1 a 'ticket. ;
During the 25 minutes I watch watched
ed watched the movie, it seemed rather
good. '
. My friends liked the cheese I
sent them, the motorboat is a lot
of fun and the living room floor
looks and feels real nice with its
two layers of green wall-to-w a 1 1
carpeting. ,-
'So the next time you have : an

extra $3,000 -or $4,000; be sure to
see the film.. And if subliminal
advertising gets to you like it got
to me in my dream, take a little
something into the theater with

you. j

TODAY'S hand taken from the

recent National Chamoionsbips

shows the difference between rub

ber bridge .and duplicate play.
AH South slayers cr.oser to open

one 4io-trump rather than- one
spade and all North Players raised

lu uucc. ,.
West would ooen his fourth best

heart and South would gather in

the trick with the ten.; At this

point correct rubber bridge tac tactics
tics tactics would be to go right after the
five card snaae suit and. thoso dc-

LclareTS who did, that would -wind

up nia wng four no-truinp. i nose
who-wanted better things .simply

led, a diamond at trick two and

finessed dummy's ten. t t
.The way the cards lay this forc forced
ed forced East's ace but it didn't really

matter too much if It lost to the
jack, the point is that East In Invariably
variably Invariably led back his fourth best

'Spade.' South allowed this to Tide

arouna hj oumray i nine ana west
would be in i with the jack. Now

South 'would make four spade tricks
instead of three and "would wind

up with five no-trump Instead of.

ftmr.-r- ;vr ..... ? .-.f-'
-Of course if East had decided

to lead something other than a

spade South would probably have
made four odd only and' if also
should be noted that South could

have played the spades himself
and; "made -four spade tricks but
thati' would practically ; require
clairVdyance while once East was

persuaded to break the spade suit

all South needed was normal play.

U.S. BUYS COTTON

CAIRO (UP) -r West Germany
will buy about $12,500,000 worth

of Egyptian cotton under a new

agreement with the United Arab
Republic, according to an official
U.A.R. source! Details of the

agreement were not disclosed.

. Wfe SETTLED BACK in our
seats and it was obvious that
Rock and Arthur Kennedy were

going to get into a fight and I
didn't want to, miss it. But 1 by
the time Rock swung his first
punch, I was halfway up the asile

to buy more popcorn. ; When I
got back to my seat. Rock and

Kennedy appeared to. be the best

of friends.
The big sailing ship dipped' a a-long
long a-long under a full moon and Cyd
was all cuddled up against Rock's
chest when all of a sudden Tny
wife whipped out her mirror and
started staring at herself.

, "Lose" something?" I asked.
' "Villi chi ooi 'Th ,,alln,

where'd it go?" .

Q-The bidding has been:' v
Sout West i, North Eaat
1 Double Redbl. Pass

You, South, hold: '-'"i '. i
What do you dofri f r
A Bid four no-tramp, if mr
Nr..olda one aee onlr you
will t be uf at live diamonds, if
je Holds two tees yom want to

obvlowlar either distributional or
pure blafT. .

1 TODAY'S QUESTION
Vour .partner resnnni.' ....

spades, thereby .showing ihree i
acea. What do you d now.? 1
Answer Tomorrow 1

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE,

'THE THRU H's

BOSTON (UP) The "Massi-

chusetts State Police News mag

azine says the, three great men

aces on the roads these days are

drunken driving, uncontrolled
thumbing, -a n d i Indiscriminate
necking, "I other .- words," the
magazine comments, ('hie, hike

and hug."

Carflvos

Up on the screen the ship was

begmnig to sink into a wide.

screen sea. Things looked- bad

for Rock and Cyd and the rest of

tne passengers were bailing like

lrazy. The storm was howling

ana mere was waer spiasmng
all over the place.
, rWhich one is Betty Fumess?"

my wue whispered. 1

"What's the matter with vou?"

I "said. ."Can't you see? She's

the one standing between the re.

fngerator and the dryer?"

WELL,' BEFORE "Twilight for
the Gods" rolled to an end, I had
been in "and out of my scat""five

more .times.

i nao traded in my car on a
foreign job, bought my wife a

lnriinj
A V
1

rjrriys. .i

11

PRETTY PICTURE-Turningi
the tables on the cameraman;
pert Miss Jenny Parker looks,
from behind the working end of

a Speed Graphic camera for a

change. Miss Parker is Peoria's

choice for Miss Illinois Pageant

next month.

FUEL PUMP
... 1 '. .... .... r : t
flive yo lh kind of Miohh
' Opererfw thcrt yo'v been
looking for. Yoi gtt
- Kbefol trade-in oHowonc
t. on yovr old pump.
&oHi U Set i

Box 1913 Tel. 3-4550

IB

WEEK

U

ONLY

2 brand new pillows

L" it

.V, with any: ;j

I

- .IS.

0

MAHOGANY DOUBLE BED CARVED

'! V'WITH SPRING AND MATTRESS v

1 5..
oQ(E
i, r ;.

'(FREE; pillows,-: v'1,

EASY

PAYMENTS
m M U '"-' .-i1 !..; hj-

NaiVonal Ave. No. 41 Tel. 3-49l- 3-748

-

4

f

i

in distinctive settFngs

H

When you elvo a. diamond

i you want tn Tmst,, y

v f acitad brlllant dia-

mond In a dittlnctiva1- ;
; -,,' modern-Sittings r

I I I I I I I V ji-

,, ,i, I... ........... .
' ,. I I ( i A
! 'i ' ' 1 t k i if
i r I 4 v V,i

j ,- $tt ft-... ""!r--j

' FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE

Winners in our

Mimi de de la Cuardia
Marisin Denis
f E. Parras
R. M. Sinburger, '., ;

v Leonardo' Gutierrez
;". Ginela Vasque?

' Mrs, Di B. Rambo 'j f
, y Gilma"de Romero
: 'Francis W. Hickey ;,u
' James O'Brien

All Sales Slips Ending

in 6 Won. 1 Check Yours!

FREE "Chicot de Oro Stamps

18 47 CENTRAL AVE. (137)

WHERE YOU DOUBLE YOUR MONEY FPZZ

. l5 :'

I

..- ...



rovn

TH2 P.iN.ri.l AMESICAN JLN ecsitixcent daily NEV.rrArr?.

l!;v Cpos Pb

4 .&

J( & myi tf UfJm

, ,
if IH ;ililllillll!iifi1 iftlllf

Iit 'IIt85IBi:iM
m$$mmmmi0mmp&mhm ......

II I IB til li ill MjflMTMf Til -fil"ll TiitlTOmiillMllli mill

THE ENGAGEMENT and approaching marriage of Miss Bar Bar-ban,
ban, Bar-ban, Acly to Jean Eugene Goulet, son of M. and Mme. Pierre
Goulet of Paris and Reims, France, has been announced by
Miss "Acly's parents, Mr, and' Mrs. Robert Austin Acly of Fan-.,
una. The marriage will be solemnized In Panama en the
... afternoon of June 10. ..,-. .. -.,

AMBASSADOR AND MRS. MAJOLI PLAN RECEPTION
ON ANNIVERSARY OF FOUNDING OF REPUBLIC f
Invitations hare teen Issiud by the Ambassador of Italy
in Panama, Dr. Mario Majoli J and Mrs. Majoli to a formal
reception at the Embassy on June 2 at 6 p.m.

, The reception wm ne neia m observance oi tne anniver anniversary
sary anniversary of the founding of the Italian Republic. .

Mr,. S. f. Mitchell
Visits Son In Canal Zone
,Mr. Selim F. Mitchell of Man.
Chester, Connecticut, arrived on
the isthmus Saturday tor a few
days' visit with his son, Peter
MitchelL; of Fort Clayton, Canal
Zone. ."
Old.Fashlened Auction
At Margarita Wednesday'
p.m.
Pie, cake, -and coffee will 'be
offered, and everyone is invited
to come and bid for dessert at
the auction.
New Grandson For
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wood
Mr. and Mrs. William M. Wood
of Lafeyette, La., announce the
birth of a son, Eugene Nugent, in
Lafayette on March 8. J
Mr. Wood is the son of Mr. and
Mrjs. Frank Wood of Colon, form,
erly of Gatun. Mrs. Wood will
be remembered'' as 1 the former
Miss Marilyn Nugent, niece of
Mr. and Mrs. R,, P, .Plummer,
formerly of tjatunj' and now of
Green Cove. Spring; Florida, T?..
Ambassador Leavvs 1 '"
For Court Of St, James
- Mr. Carlos F. Alfaro. newly an.
pointed Anbassador to the Court
of St. James from Panama, left
r:ooimnMS!i
Mom Uses Mexana On Mel
Meximi prevented diaper rash in over
. 95 of hospital cises tested! No ordi ordinary
nary ordinary powder, it'i medicated, antiseptic,
hd absorbent cornstarch base. Clings
close, prevents heat rash, chafe, too.
Vie after every change. 1
MEXANA
MEDICATED POWDER
Mrtlctue Mtunt Skin Cicun helps kul
ttrftat kudi. Iu ttntl Unolin wftem
' P"1" tlt"1' '" lift

An old-fasmoned auction wi'i oe
held at St. Margaret's Parish Hall
in Margarita on May 28, at 7:30

tea

Wow ARRID wi,h PERSTOP
Stops Perspiration Stains and Odor!

Used dally, vw Artid with
Pentop is 1 Vi times as effective
el all leading deodorants tested,
Arri4 stops odor m cnttc$ tii
itrft k sway for l house.
Non staining Arrid a ap
proved by the American InsoV
fit of Laundering.
Don't be half safe.
- completely eafe,
Use ARRID
to bn curs..
43f
lmrfc Mr tiilfnnttad hyrlrnrarl

f Pum, 2-0740 w 0747 Ur- 9:00 tJ 10 m. mlt

by plana Saturday for London via
iNew .YorK. Mrs. Alfaro and their
two sons, who have been visiting
with relatives in the' States, will
join Ambassador Alfaro in New
York, and the family will proceed
to London together.., t
Archbishlp" Bockman ' c
Leaves for States
The Most Reverend Monsignor
Francis Beckman. CM.. Archbi.
shop of Panama, left the Isthmus
rway tor tneunited Stled.
Buffet Supper Given
By llthep end. Mn. Geeden
The Bishop of the Panama Cai
nal Zone and Mrs. Reginald Heb.
er Godden entertained the Cath.
dral Chapter and their wives Sa.
turday evening at a buffet supper
in the Fern Room of the Tjvoli
uuest aouse.
! Honored' guests were 14 Gov.
and Mrs, Hugh M. Arnold, 1 Col,
and Mrs. Frank Miller,' and Lt.
Col. and Mrs. Richard Lovelace,
who are leaving the Isthmus soon,
Lt; Gov. Arnold and Lt. Col. L
lace were presented Certificates
of Merit 'yesterday morning at the
11 o'clock service -at the Cathe.
dral, in recognition of their ser.
vices to the parish. Bishop Gooden
made the i; presentations. r ; 1
Altantlc Art League
Offers Summer Lessons IT 3
A series of art lessons for be.
ginners or those who .wish to re refresh
fresh refresh their memories la being of.
fered by the Canal Zone Art Lea
Atlantic Branch,; at their club
house in Gatun this summer. Any.
one 15 years old or older is eligi.
m to enroll In 'the classes,
wnicn wui ne taugnt by mem members
bers members of the club, -t
The first series of classes will
be basic drawinc and wil huin
on Wednesday, at theclusnoue.on
tne corner; oi jaawin Road and
acnooinouse noad, next door to
the American Legion building.
Classes will be irom 7:30 to 9:30
p.m. Pupils are asked to heint
a drawing board; other supplies
viu uc ayauauie ai me ciuo lQr
r. small charge. t
Each series of five lessons will will-cost
cost will-cost $5.oo, which wijl accrue to the
club treasury, this is payabli in
advance and it not refundable, A.
nyone interested may call Mrs.
Greening at Gatun 5493 for infor information.
mation. information. Mrs. Greening will teach
the Basic Drawing classes.
Other classes to- follow will d.
pehd on the demand. Among the
instructors will be Mr. Willa, w6od.
carving, and Mrs., Prier.
r.)ifl.i!

(I AIUUD

&xJ34,
IPanama

- tack aetlee fr taelusioe la tklt
caluma kyl4 fct iubmiU4 m
n-fittwi term mi4
the BHinkw Iistt4 4ti in
ciat 4 Otherwise," delivered
4 t the vHice. NeHeet
"mcellnft- MMt he Mcfld h
tateaheae, v---
May Meeting Anien i.
Alter Riirv Society-
- The May meeting of the AncbB
Altar-Roiary scoiety wui oe neia
tomorrow evening at 7:S0 at the
Sjcied Heart Chanel rarish hall.
Hostesses for the evening will
be Mrs. Audrey Kincaid, Miss Ann
McDade, ,and Mis. Maria Meri.
wether. There wui Dt a -guest
speaker, and members may bring
a meno. -
Rebekih Ledge Ne. 1
Maatt Tamerrew Evening
There will be a regular meeting
of the Isthmian Canal Rtbekih
iidft eNo.M: I.O.O.F.. Balvoa Ca
nf Zone, tomorrow evening at
7".S0 at Wirs Memoral Haal.
m mdU Say,,
r 1
I : .. it.i-
' as a parent, mere s one uun
I'd like to Suggest to the country's
educai is, who art all hepped up
now about cramming more cunce
and mathematics into our child.
ren's heads.:;:::;:tii,':;:;yJ:.
It's lust this: before we start
cramming .more Into their hrains,
we've got to get rid of a few
ideas the schools have already put
there.
One is the Idea that wpularhy
is the most important thing ; in
the world. High schools that have
been electing "class favorites for
vears had better start soft-pedal.
ing popularity.
Another Is the Mea that making
the football team is a far greater
achievement than making straight
A's. And don't think the schools
haven't encouraged this notion.
Who are eiven swenrters by the
school, written, up in the school
naper.' made heroes of at sen raL
lies? It'r not the sunerior students
who get that king of annlause. It's
the kids who make the football
team.
Anif what about all those extra
cumcuur activities that take uo
o much of the student's time?
How is he going to -, have more
time for studying, unless he soenri
lesi time as a member of half
a dozen school r sponsored organi.
at'ns? ,v :-:::..y. ;;(.
I'm not saying our high school
To Cp'th Farmer,
avs US pubiiraiiwi
WASHINGTON, (TJPV Thn
Agriculture Department said yes
terday prices farmers receive for
tneir products will drope some,
what during the next few months
wnue the cost of things-they must
ojr prooawy mi remain high.
The forecast of a tighter eco economic
nomic economic noose on the farm procket procket-book
book procket-book was made by ; economist
writmg m the department's1 pubh
cation "The Farm Cost Situa
tion."
The department noted that the
cost-price squeeze In agriculture
has eased somewhat since last
spring. Even thoueh the cost nf
goods and services involved in
production 1 including interest,
taxes,: and wage rates-reached a
new record high in mid y Apru,
prices of farm .products rose
more tli.n enough to offset this
'increase.
But this rosy pic e will fade
somewnat, according to the.econ
omiss, as supplies increase sea
sonaiiy, thereby lowering farm
puces, me economists saw no
cnanga in iarm costs.
In April, the Index of prices
paid by farmers for goods and
services used in production was
. per cent nigner tnan year
increases aunng the year
amounted to 25 per cent for feed feeder
er feeder livestock, T per cent for farm
mortgage interest payments per
acre, q per cent tor farm machin
ery, 5 per cent for rural state
taxes per acre, 4 per tent for mot.
or vehicles,: 4 per cent for farm
luoplies, 2 per cent for fencing and
euilding materials, 1 per cent for
wage rates, ana l per cent for
terturaer.
Costs of motor suplies, seed,
ana leea eacn went down I -per
cent.
Increases- hi prices of meat an animals,
imals, animals, eggs, potatoes, and fruil
and vegetables accounted for
most of the overall rise in tha
yearended Aprils Jbe ..depart
jment said. The index of prices
paia Dy tarmers lor goods and
services used in both: production
and family living-the parity Index-advanced
' per cent during
the year and reached a record

lo Cr::cor Moy
LONDON. (UP) Britain' yes

terday discussed with' Greece a
new Cyprus clan that offers a com
promise solution for x the violent
conflict over the Mediterrsnean is
land colony.
The plans wis flown to Athens
Saturday by British ambassador
Sir Roger Allen for immediate
discussions with the Greek gov
ernment.
Britain's enjoy to Turkey, Sir
Jsmes Bowker, flew to Ankara
today to present the offer to the
Turkish government, diplomatic
sources said.
Informed sources said the plan
offers a compromise that include
most of the suggestions made un
successfully in the past for a su-
luuon of the issue.
, But there are some modifica
tions and new elements, they said.
But there are. some modules
tions and new elements, they said.
The canches "for its aceptance
remained uncertain but some dip diplomats
lomats diplomats honed that the threat of
make the parties to the conflict
more amenable to talks now than
In the past., .-.
; The new' British Cyprus project
rules, out the Turkish cypriot de demands
mands demands for partition of the- island
at well as full union with Greece
as Greek Cypriotes demanded.
It calls for co-existence of Greek
and Turkish Cypnoti under a
proposed new constitution that of
fers a wide margin of self rule
and a prospect of eventual sell'
determination, according to in
formed sources.;
Prime Minister Harold Macmll-
lan, who personally directed the
preparations for the new Cyprus
moves, put the final touches to the
fresh approach.
Cyprus governor Sir Hugh Foot,
colonial secretary Alan Lennox
Boyd and the British enjoys in
Athens and Ankara assisted in the
final drafting stages.
kids ought to give up everything
for studying. I'm just saying they
aren't going 'to take to an in
creased amount of learning unless
something else gives.
;. If you have a teenager in your
own family, you know what a
hectic life he leads. If anyone is
going to try to make him more
of a student than he Is, some of
the extras he is spending his time
on are going to have to go. ;
If we want mm to get tne main
course which is .a good, sound
education he really has to work to
acquire then we'll have to quit
giving him his dessert first. Which
is just what the schools have been
Hninir with their emphasis on so
cial life popularity, sports, girls
drill teams to pertorm Deiween
halves at football games and all
the other frosting.

OeaclierA 'SLou(d-:;Uedicated people

y ALICIA HART,
! WASHINGTON (NEA) If you
don't feel deeply dedicated to fur furthering
thering furthering the 'education of our na
tion's youth, you don't belong in
the teaching profession.
That's the sincere advice of the
National Education Association's
Lois V. Rogers to those who. con
sider teaching just a job and
nothing more.
; "I think we should be very se se-lective
lective se-lective about -the young people
we choose to become our future
teachers," the association v field
representative declares. "I; think
tti Hflv-will come when only the
cream of the crop will get Wo
colleges of 'education. That's
what we must have."
Mis's Rogers believes that pur
system of government demands
that our teachers be of the high
est quality. -.
"If we're going to govern our
selves," she" says, "then we must
hava ax manv oeoDle literate and
motivated by the highest ethical
concepts as possible.
She alse thinks teacherr should
exemolify ,the best in the commu
nity.1 ene explains .uirwm iim
in their students adapting ; the
am hieh standards.
Miss Rogers as always made
every effort to practice what she
preaches, in lact, sne nas oeen
ardentlv devoted to the 'teaching
nrofession since she was a smau
crura growmg up on aq Arizona
.. .. . .. i-i

7

)J I j
mm:,--

NEW .OFFICERS of the Atlantic Newcomers' Club were Installed at a luncheon at the Hotel Washington on April 24- Pictured left
to right are incoming of libera Mrs. Richard McLean, 2nd Vice president, Mrs. Charles Perry ...secretary, Mrs. Fulton Lesvosky 1st
vice president, and Mrs. Ben- Duree, president; and outgoing officers Mrs. Harold I. Jones, president, Mrs. John Hulka, treasurer,
and Mrs. Rudolph Best, 2nd vice president. Former officers not present at the luncheon were Mrst Ben Valdez. secretary, and Mrs.'
Barbara Young, 1st vice president. - J .,--.

US Communist Party In Hands Of
Most Rabid Pro-Soviets Hoover

WASHINGTON, May 19 (UP) (UP)-FBI
FBI (UP)-FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover
said yesterday the FBI was oper operating
ating operating 90 telephone Wiretaps, across
the country to keep tabs-on "in "internal
ternal "internal security cases. "He warner!
that the U.S. Communist ; f any
was1 in "the hands of the "most
rabid" pro-Soviet group.
Hoover said that despite oi
easional switches in ,the warty
line, the Communist goal re
mained overthrow ot tne v.
novernment : '.'by force : and ..viol ..violence."
ence." ..violence." ,,
He said the 9" -wiretaps ; were
spread over the United tates and
u. iKnioi "Thnv ar all tn M-
ternal security cases, he sain.
As a result ot tne last omrini
nist convention.; Hoover -. a i n.
"the mosti rabid crouOf Oi' nro so-,
victs in this country vn M charge
of the Communist Party."
taid the FBI would continue
to crack down on subversive a c
tivitip, "dewiitp the earnings of
the professional do-gooders,.; t h o
;::'::fjtHjik;:::":
Lots V. Rogers.,,
cattle ranch.
She alway
believed she was
going to be a
schoolteacher. "Noi
one particularly influenced r me,"
she rtys." "It was something I
Just knew. And that was. that."
In order to turn her strongest
desjre into a reality, she worked!
dhring summers io make enoughl
money to finish college,

ti' .lo.'.yVfriinat-, i1

I,'
I

iio)W'J

Q

pseudo liberals and, the out and
out Communists.".! .

As a result-of the Gommunj.'.t
shakeup in this country, ne saia,
some people have left the party
but the "great bulk of them"
have not renounced Communism.
He said they cannot be f consid
ered ex-Communists because
"they are not dedicated to t U e
American way of me.
- Hoover Issued Cie warning in
an interview with Rep. Kenneth
B. Keating (R-N,T.) filmed far
use bv New York state television
stations. r
..1T' said r the FBI also was
watrhine nersons in tbe."twilieht
lone." not actual members of tlw
party, wno couia ,oe usei oy me
Commtinits "in., rase of any : in international
ternational international crisis.' 1
Hoover said 1 the numerical
strength of the Communist Partv
was not a measure o'. the threat il
posed because it isy'avsubversive
Cfrminai u conspiracy .i wu ,-.iwv
Jobs included cashiering : in
meat market and working -as
rivotef In -an ii airnlana factory.
Her efforts were finally rewarded
with A.B. and M.A.- degrees trom
Arizona State College
Her first teacVng job was at
the Glendale, Mi., i elementary
school where she taught f i r s t
grade for 15 years.
But Miss R''.ers Jiever restrict
ed her educational activities to
just teaching. She helped orgamzuj
and became .the first president n
Teachers Association. Later she
was president of the Phoenix Els
mentary Classroom- Teachers As
sosiation and executive secretary
of the Arizona Education Associa
tion.- k
Her excellent work in the edu education
cation education field led to l.r membei
ship on the v Governor's Advisory
Committte pn Mental Health and
Committee on Higher Education.
She also became a member of the,
President's Committee on Traffic
Safety.
- i t '- i
Miss Rogers enjoys color, photo
graphy and working in her love
ly garden. But her favorite past
time since recentuy s 'arriving in
Washington hrvisiting old, historic
homes in Virginia.
"I never dreamed I'd ever get
so excited aboilt r anything like
that, sne explains., as long as
I don't get shotr trcsnassing
other oeople's property I'll
,on
-be
all right.'!
i r
vr
:n

Administration Cliargcd Willi Failure

To r.lcet Russia's
WASHINGTON, ,May 19 (UP)-
Ihe Eisenhower administration's
foreign policy was : attacked yes-i
terday by Senate Democratic whip
Mike Mansfield (Mont.) and a pi.
vate non-political research organi organization.
zation. organization. Mansfield charged that the ad administration
ministration administration had failed to meet
the challenge of Russia's "peace
offensive" in western Kurope.-lle
urged more cooperation with
Western European --v nations in
peaceful -pursuits as well as in
defense measures. '
At the'same time, the National
Planning- Association culled on
this country to tect'f.t the "ab "absurd
surd "absurd reversal- of roles in which
the United States appenrs to be
playing the negative-part in world
diplomacy while th? Russians are
regarded as playing the positive
pur;. '
It said UVS.!'W:r 'And pres-'
tige had declined throughout the
world because the- government
lacks positive foreign policy.
The real ni ns ;iJ aspiration? of
links to Moscow." J.
Keating asked about talk of or organizing
ganizing organizing a "broad socialist-type
coalition" in thist c ountry.
' '''-''$:ty;i- ft&i.'iJ; 'i-i'.''
Hoover said this was the means
used by the Communists; "to earn
control in many countries which
they dominate today". -4
r f.VMi f,'-; -W-OOi
. He said, domestic crime had
reached "staggering proportions'.
jvince mi, ne said, juvenile de
linniiency had increased 55 pr
cent.,, j.:.:..
:''r a w 4 '
lWar"tn, tht parents should
'mow "where those children ar."
- ., said. 47 ier cent of all maior
sons under .18 years of age.
He said the "rat-pack"! of teen teenage
age teenage hoodlums that prowl our city
streets terrori7in law o- abidin
citizenswrth thiir -zio guns and
switch ... blade .lcnives Is a great
tragedy in our current age."1
. Hoover renated : bis warning
against th "danwrms frond" r,(
movie an1 .telpvWnn r-iHrers 'n
fidimt mdecency: before the
miblic." ,'''
' He said -local crime rould b
brought tioHer control with "stern
measures. not onlv by the 'aw pi-
forcm"t nffiren, hut bv fhf
court thpt have to deal with the
criminals."
In th? end. he' said, "no-com-yitv
"-refives anv efer k'"
of law ; enforrment than it da-
ires and insists orr.

ilsS:::tllillIi

The trapeie silhouette by St. Laurent of Christian Dior is
shown here in evening; gown form. It has hlph, molded bust-,
line and flarine; fullness at the back. Gossamer rvlon t"U
glitters with brilliant. By ROSETTE KAECroVE, ?,..V
&ta5 Correspondent, I'arls.

4 1

Peace Offensive'
the Unitel States havo "becomo
seriously birred and diturted in
the eyes -oi me world,"-it. said.
- Mansfield made available' m
advance tiie text of a foreign pol
icy speech which he planned to
deliver in the Senate today,
He said the administration's
only answer to the Soviet peace
offensive has been to try to es establish
tablish establish missile bases in Europe
and to seek to exchange atomic
weapons data with certain NATO
nation;.
. Mansfield agreed that t n e s'
were important steps in strength strengthening
ening strengthening Western European defenses.
But he said they should have been
accompanied by other measures
which would 'have made it clear
that the United States also wants
to work with European nations in
peace as well as in war. 1 ; t
,Wo, will not regain the confU
dence and the. support of the peo peoples
ples peoples of western, Europe merely
by proposing to supply their mil military
itary military commands with arts and,
information on how to. put. togeth
er a nuclear weapon and how to'
use it a do-it-yourself kit for de destruction."
struction." destruction." Mansfield sid, -s
The planning associatini)'- said 1
thaVi to this country's allies and
to neutral nations "American for foreign
eign foreign policvN geetn i donated: 'y
he negative objective contain.
in the Communist threat.".
"Positive oali aneap to bs
iustified solely in terms of the
contributions, -direct or remold
which they might make to that
rnv mding defensive purpose,"
said
The association, an organization
engaee'' in research anH planr'n
in vion .T,h es of -TJ-. S. li
id that .VsincrJe f mindH nti--rnm"U"'s'n
is nroWv tHe least
pffectiv wy,nf rpsistin" Commn Commn-n'm
n'm Commn-n'm eifr brn"d nr & homo."
In said TT. S. foreign policy
shoi'M not alwavv be iv the a a-fan'ive.
fan'ive. a-fan'ive. ,? hut must Jive '"roitive"
nre th rino'rp .for ne, bv-'l
npor-i", It. said th wnrH's neome
must be i convinced that thflrf are
"nttinble alternatives" to Com Communism.
munism. Communism. " ,.
', Th MsoMatfon ao'd the, most
serious weakness pf U. S. Hefnns
nolicv has ben-' the n,,"lect. nf
conventional -weapons. It said
nnniraiiml1 'flrme ar norlnH 1-.

cansi locl and riv'i wars "'"n- x
"ots b rule nu "' It -also called
substantial increases in,de-
On fh diplomatic frott; it said
the TTnited Stti should treat :
Soviet nronos-'W "on, their annsr annsr-ent
ent annsr-ent merit, w't.h the ernestnsi
npd conf'entioiupcf j teir con con-tent
tent con-tent not necessarily their.puiw
Twie deserves,"

m

high on April 13.



rzz r a.n.i.: i a?:::cas an ixrrrEXDixx eaily jcrnrsPArra

fa ci n,-

s i 1 1

If

A. 1

Strcllca Rula Out Litlb Hoc!: Case

4 w

J J

f J j 4 t 1

, I i i i I 1 Ut 1 1 i m I

ITA 9401 fit

i iyi

Balboa High Scool'i" 4S'.h an annual
nual annual commencement exercuei will
be held at the 'Balboa Theater at.
t p.m. on Monday, June Z.
Admission will be by ticket. The
Balboa High School Orchestra whl
t!av the processional "Marc he

Magnificat by'Heisier followed by

the invocation by trie Kev. James
E. Power. Saundra Metheny, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Sue Mable, will
.play the flutee solo '-'N'nine" by
llariaL

The them of commencement

will be "Our Cornerstone -for the

Future." Paul Bennett will speak
on "Foundations in Education"; he

will be followed by Don' Jtandel
speaking on "Responsibility"-,
Joan Dimpfl, "New, Horizons";
and Caroline Zirkman "Our Aim
Success In Life."
The orchestra will then play
"Allemande" from "Suite in D
Minor" bv D'Albert. Mary Hebert.

class president, will address he.
fellow graduates with, the tradi

tion president s address. --
The presentation of the Class
of 1958 will be made by Theo. V.

Hon, high ichool principal, before
the awarding of the diplomaa by
SiEurdE. Esser. superintendent

of schools, to the 191 graduating
seniors. :

- The benediction-will be .offered

bv the Rev. ; William Livingston,

and the recessional, "Pomp and

Circumstance" by Elgard by the

orchestra win iouow. :
The complete class roster in-
eludes:"''. :'-v'C i.';"v-

. Helen Antoinette Adam, Henry
Eucene Adams, Gary Neal Alex

ander, Selso Enrique Alipoga, Jr.,

Caspar E. Alvarado, Edgar Enri

que Ameglio, Frederick Douglas

Andrew, victor Avua Heipnen, jjo
'-ra Avdelkop: ''.".';

- Elaine Bailey, Saul F, Barbara,

George Henry Barbier, Joanne

queline Le Dunn, Sandra Kyj
inmmisf, Ricardo Jose Duran;
Robert Eugene Eggleston, Jeaa Jeaa-ette
ette Jeaa-ette Marie fcglinton, Jose Enteui,
herwig Alaniiod Errhalt, Joel
trowiey Esslinger, Luis Felipe Es Es-tonoz,
tonoz, Es-tonoz, Jr.j
Sheila Anne Farbman, S a b r a
Faye Sawcett, Edward Folse, An Andrea
drea Andrea Peyton Frangionl, Judith Ann
Fuller, William. George Pullman;
- Kith Angela Gandy, Aida Ceci

lia Garay, Julieta A. Garcia La-

vergne, Judson Buist Grubbs;
Carolyn Esther Hackett, William

Thomas Halvosa III, Frederick

William Harley, Richard Thomas

Hayden, Michael Eue HazeraOut-

da Kocneiie Head, Mary, Holly

Hebert, Charlotte Ann Herr, Nan-

cy Claire Hughes, Matyas Gaza

Hunyadl, Paul Harris nurst,

uianne Lynn Hutchinson;
Charles Thomas Jackson III,
Sylvia Evelyn Jobnsson, Dona Ma Maria
ria Maria Jones, Mary Luisa Jordan;
Emma 'Bellows Kaan, Raymond

Joseph Kesaler, Cesar Augusto
Kiamco, Raymond Robert Klalho-
fer; ',;... v''' "'
Charles Marshall Laatz, Palmi Palmira
ra Palmira Larrinaga, Mary Janes Laval Laval-lee",
lee", Laval-lee", Joan Frances Lawler, Wil William
liam William Joseph LeBlanc, Andre Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Lebert, Clara J. Lipszyc,
Virginia Lee Livingston,; Li n d a
Long-more, Amelia Harriet Luddy;
Jesse Sue Mable, Elaine' Madu Madu-ro,
ro, Madu-ro, Ernest J. Maduro, Karen

Jeanne Magnuson, Carlos Alberto

Magellan, Luis Eduardo Mastella Mastella-rf,
rf, Mastella-rf, Gwen Lee McCullough, Thom Thomas
as Thomas Frederick McCullough Everett

Corbin McGriff, Jr.; H. Thomas

McKeown, Gilberto J a vie t Medina,
Carlos; Albert Meggers, Saundra

ueorgette Metheny, Dorotny Ai

. net Miller, Frank Dickson Miller,

Jx.v Roerg James Million, Kat'h.

Subject At Governor's Parley

Jr., Ernesto F. Sharp, Larry Jo

seph Siege!, Robert John aiKor aiKor-ski.
ski. aiKor-ski. Jr.. Samuel Aaron S i 1 1 o n

Fairlee Gaylord Skinner, Floriela
Mae SUce. John Richard Smita,

Marian Alice-Smith, Marjorie Ann
Smith, Mary Louise Smith, Billie

Sue Spencer, Sylvia Tennie ipur
lock. Marcia Lou Starr, Doris Ai
len Stringer, William Henry
Svab; ; ..
David Edward Tate', Nancy Jean
Therrell, Roger Robert Toledano.
Carl Delano ioothman, Frank
Charles Townsend, Janet Valerie
Tribe, George James Trimble
Mercedes Johanna Treat, Joseph
Thomas Trewer;
Earl CourtUnd Valentine, Jr.,
Maria Flor Varela S Mary Jose
phine Vivas; ..
5 Helen J. Wakefield. George Her
rick Wales. Jr.. Lillian R. Ward,

Charles Cllvin Wemack, Leonardo

J oii Manuel Zardon, Carolina E

litabeth Zirkman.. i ;

Barnes, Madeliene Marie G. da ryn Woolfolk Monagan, Rtchard

Barraza, Bruce Bateman, Jr.i Flo

rence Bauchman-, Lawson Davia
eckley, Paul Grover Bennct,
Rosemary iBermafa, Bernica Virgi Virginia
nia Virginia Betz-Mykland, Barbara Ann
, Bishop, William Ralph ogus, tv
da Anne Breeding, Humberto Brid,

Jr., Eugene M. wurch, Luisa Ma-4

ria Burma v Bianca Esteia tai tai--
- tai-- vo, Carlos Cambra, Jr., Sonia A A-na
na A-na Canas. Ricardo Alberto Casi-

ra,, Dolly. Elsi Chan Ch., John

Peabody i tnasei r Eowara Mylss
Chism, Frederick Stuart Clera Clera-mons,
mons, Clera-mons, Maxine Carol onoger, vu-

lio Ernesto Cordovefc Terence Pat-

rick Corrlan i,Gersrdo Cosca, Ca

rolyn Louise Covinton; Michael
Hersh Brook, Betty Gwynn Crowe,
Roy Culbreth. Edward Russell

. Cunningham, Patricia Ann Cun-

' nincham,' Rose Marie Curro, Je
raid Sherwood Curtis:

Eileen Mae Damerau, Arcelia

Maria de la Lastra, Pio-Antohto

Deleado. Laura Jov Dew.- Joan

Sylvia' Dimpfl, Charles B U fat d

Douglas, Jr., MarK James urs--toll,
Frederick Barend Dube, Jac

MIAMI BEACH, Fla. (UP) -Gov.
William G. Stratton of Illi Illinois
nois Illinois ruled out the Little Rock
school case yesterday as a proper
subject for action by the 50th

annual Governors' Conference,
titration, chairman of the con.

ference, In effect Invited fe'low
governors to forget their argu.
ments over the explosive Arkan.
sas dispute during their four-day

session here.
He moke out at a news con.

ference which coincided with the

pretminary lormauues. preceea
ing the business sessions which

run from toaay i n r o u g n

Wednesday. The program tor
those sessions includes the busi busi-ness
ness busi-ness recession, national defense
and relations between state and
federal governments.
On the basis of economic
trends, Stratton also suggested
that the governors must face up
in the next month or so to the
question of whether to call special

sessions of their legislatures to

provide more liberal unemploy
inent insurances benefits. He ad

vocated repeal o." federal excise

taxes on auiomobi'es, transporta-

James

Albert Henry Nahmad.v Sandra

Jayne Nelson, Orlando Nunez

Gonzales, Edna Zorlna Oiave:

Frances Lenor Padua, Frances

Geraldine Paiee. Lucy Ines Papa

zian, Sarah Lynn -Parson, David

Edward Fascuat, unaa wne
Pearl, Norman Howard. Pedersen,

Jr.; Harnette Beaupne Preston,

Robert L. Priest, Sarah Katherine

Purdy Il.r Virghua Grace Quiros ;
Don Michael Randel, Nellie Ger Gertrude
trude Gertrude Raybourne, Lynn M a i e
Raymond; Dayid Michael Reece,,
Margarita' Eleanot-Relmann, Ma Mary
ry Mary Annette Renti Je-well Marlalne
Rfcks; Danvern Rayrteslle Rob Roberts,
erts, Roberts, Joyce Louise Roche, JJrltatt
nia Esther Rodaniche, .Dorothy
Catherine Rose, Donlad Whitney
Rytet;'.;.. ...,'.-
Harold William S a n d ir,'Jr;

Shirley Mae-Sassc.- Pwl v Lewlsj

Saxon, Aunsteia scnmidt,. onia
Schneider, Barton Pettes Scott,

Nighttime
In New York

A NEW VERSION OF Shaw's

diverting comedy "Back to Me Methuselah"
thuselah" Methuselah" at the Ambassador Thea Theater
ter Theater is handsomely mounted, well
directed and skilfully acted. Start Starting
ing Starting in the Garden of Eden as A-

mad and Eve and continuing
throush a number of amusing si

tuations as the centuries pass, Ty

rone Power and Faye Emerson

wind uo in Ireland in the year

3,000.' Power appears without Miss
Emerson In another scene in the

far-off year of 31,95. These two
sterling players.' are supported a a-bly
bly a-bly by co-star Arthur Treacher
and a seasoned cast. The Shavian

wit is heightened by the' appear,
ance between scenes of the dapt-

er of the play, Arnold Moss, marie

up ind costumed ana uemara

Shaw, soliloquizing and pnuoso.
nhizine in characteristically pun-

gent vein.' A subtle, tongue-in-cheek

play for sophisticates.

CZ-based Mercy Missions
Handle 100 Cases Yearly

By Sp-2 .BOS CALLOWAY
"Bird Dog 7 calling Albrook.

Bird Dog 7 to Albrook. Location

tion and other unnamed items approximately 100 miles rom

New Argyle: Designed
For Style; Wot To Rile

i

To dine reasonably yet well Is

a problem In. New York as in ev

e rv large I cltv. ; Those who have

discovered "This Is Mrs. Hinton's

at 73 West 55th hive found that
they can enioy; real home cooking

ab moderate prices. Among the
specialties which change from day

to day are Mississippi camp stew

with a lamb base, delicious oouoie oouoie-rrust
rrust oouoie-rrust chicken pie andi Brunswick
stew bf chicken and vegetables.
The mixed, grill with mushroom

eapf and bacon is a tasty entree.

In addition to watching over the
tw6- diriihi rooms as hostess. Mrs.

Hinton keeps a sharp eye out in

tne Kitcnen, giving me nome-cooK-irttf
her nersonal i u n e r v 1 s 1

French Canadian by birth, -she
is fdmous for her hot popovers
and home-made desserts, among
a wide assortment of which are
Key lime pie, fresh blueberry cob cobbler'
bler' cobbler' and Mississippi pecan pie.

Portions" are : generous, flavors
superb. Ther is the ouiet dignity
of simplicity here, with a tranquil

xrmnsnnerH ior teisurrir uiiuuns.

Flower print in the front dining

room and unobtrusive small pic

ture' in the rear, where the small

service par. is situated, and a
cheery note. Forenn eusts will

feel at home, as Spanish : and

French are' spoken here.

Here ?

ARGTLE'S ALL OVER lit men's seeki thl

ll-woI versions a take-off (left) n the irtflt A

' jrz."V."'u iw motii (riant).

'.- By DICK KELINER
- ' t ; i ',, -,,'
NEW YORK. -(NEA)-lf you
- hear reports of the Scottish clans

rising and making haggis out-ot
--of some touring American, sock

manufacturer, It'll all r on ac-i
count of what they've i? the ar ar-'
' ar-' gyle.'.-.;-;y.,c.
. This very traditional sock des
Ign has been updated, refurbished
modernized anu generally altered!.
' The result is argyle in name only
there's only the baresi similar similar-'Itv.
'Itv. similar-'Itv. between thse Tiew styles and

- the traditional interlaced diam

onds.-- V' i v--y .'
Now all this' may upset th

elana and make the Black Watch
even blacker, but it makes ineat

I o c k wearing over nere. as
' fashioned in wool and. lightweight

, wool socks Hot spring seem- to be
, the thing to wear this yearthese
, arp haniknme creations. :-

- Basically, the main change Is
to take the argyle and' lift the

main motif contrasting .colors in

interlocking diamondand aim-

1 plify it. Then they've eliminated
. the argyle's all-over design and
made -side panels,-wilh the new,
, aimpler design woven in on each
; aide :
What we've got, then; is a sim simple
ple simple Sock with one basic color and
a modern, neat design on ; the
aide.;

There used to be quite a battle
ver, the. appropriateness of ar ar-.
. ar-. gyles for business wear. Some

. held they were strictly for sports

wear, others maintaned they were
perfectly permissible in the city.

The new argyles, of course, solve
. that little problem you can. wear,
them anywhere, except, to a form

al dance or Den.
There are, of course, other wot 1

iDrlng sock designs, but look fo;
some of thw new a r B y 1 1 S.

. llieyil appeal to any taste.

S:crcl:ry 01 Ubcr
1:13 Surplus
CyEcrlyJJiO's

WASHINGTON (UP Labor

Secretary James P. Mitchell said
vatterdav the administration ex.

pects an increase in employment

this tall. He premciea a "very oear oear-inite"
inite" oear-inite" labor shortage by the ear.
ly 1960,'s. w
, Mitchell said that while "we

have, more unemployed people

than we would like to nave," tne

conomv of th country is "bas

ically sound." He spoke In a

television interview with Rep, Ed

win H. May Jr. (R-Conn.1).
He said the' administration ex

pects an "upturn in employment

ana a uuwmui n in uuciiipiuy-
ment" thjs fall and beyond that
the future "looks very good.";

Mitchell predicted mat cy tne
early I960' s the nation will face

"very definite shortages of

labor," particularly sKiiiea worn-

ers.
Despite its optimistic outlook,

Mitchell said, the administration

is anxious for final congressional

approval of President Eisenhow Eisenhower's
er's Eisenhower's .program to, extend unem

ployment payment periods by up

o 50 per cent through ieaerai
loans to states.

The Senate Finance Committee
was expected to begin writing a

bill this week along the same

lines as one passed by the House,
which was endorsed by the ad

ministration. Th e x t e n s I o n
would range from a few weeks in
the South to IK weeks in Penn,

syivama, va vprx ; wtw -.:"
The Americans for Democratic
Action organization winding up
its annual convention here,, call called
ed called for an anti recession pro-
fram Including extension of un un-mployment
mployment un-mployment payments, tax cuts
to increase purchasing power and
echo e 1 construction and other
public worka. 1 ."

ADA also called for !'responsible
legislation", to protect union wel
fare and pension funds, require

disclosure oi union tunas and
labor, relations expenditure! by

managemem, ana maKft fern fern-bezzlement
bezzlement fern-bezzlement of union or corpora-
a.! x J i . r

uim innns a renerai crime.
Mitchell said he believed there
was a "mandate from the DeoDle"

for Congress to act to protect

pension and welfare funds. The
Senate already has approved such

a Din which is pending before
the House.

(But he said Congress should ea

runner ,ana assure protectron of

aues ana initiation fees, secret
ballot In union elections, and
federal right : to disclose union

Iinancial recordsf r

but declared mmseit against a

general tax cut, Including income

lax relief, so long as it would
inflate the prospective federal de-
ficit. v

Aske About Little Reck
Stratton was asked how the

Little Rock school case which
kept federal troops and fed

eralized Natl onal Guardsmen

stationed at Central High School
through the 1957-58 school year,
would figure in the discussion of

federal-state relations., .'
"That's 'definitely not the pro pro-vince
vince pro-vince of the governors as a
whole," he said. We're not going
to get Into that.""
He said he would not comment
one way or the o t h e r about
whether President Eisenhower

was wise to send federal troops
to Little Rock alter Gov. Orval
Faubus used National Guardsmen
to prevent the entry of NNegro

pupils.

Questioned about the economic
situation, Stratton said Illinois
had, not been hit as hard as

other large industrial states

He said he expected to decide

by the end of June whether the
Illinois legislature should be call.

ed to write a new unemployment

insurance law now ana to con

sider the state s direct relief pro.

gram. He thought other eovernors

would have to make the same
decision.

to tha scene when the need arises patient to be air transported te

Favors Voluntary Participation

He made it clear that he favor favored
ed favored the House amendment to the
watered down administration bill

to let the states decide whether
they want to participate in a

more liberal Jobless bene.it pro.
gram. He said the bill "put the
responsibility up to the states
where it belongs."

Questioned about tax reduction.

Stratton said federal taxes were
"much, much too high." But he

said it would be "the height of

folly" to have a general tax cut

which might cost five bil lon dol.

lars if the treasury was going to
be in the red by 10 millions
next vear. y'f-. ..;,....;,:.

Gov. George M. Leader of

Pennsylvania told another news
confernce that the' economic pic.

ture was "not very bright' 'in his

state.. He cited moves to step up
public works spending in Pennsyl.
vania. But he said he did not see
how there could be a federal tax

cut in the light of needs for de.
fense, jobs far the, (Unemployed,

schools,1 hospitals ana mgnways

touchdown on course from Hondu

ras. Patient doing well. Doctor re requests
quests requests ambulance stand by. Over."
"A'brook to Bird Dog 7. We have
your location. Ambulance ready
and waiting. Overcast 5,000 feet.
Call for touchdown instructions."
. You may have guosod the ti.

tuatlon by now. But If- not, It's
just another routine call from
an Air Force piano to Albrook
Air Force Bate, this time the
piano returning from a medical
evacuation flight to Honduras,

When the plane touches down in

the Canal Zone, it will spei the
end to hours of concentrated ef.
fort on the part of many agencies

of U.b. Army Laribben and the
Caribbean Air Command.

People not connected with suua.

lions of this nature seldom realize
that such "mercy missions" were

ever flown and never know of the!

emergency actions that take place

behind the scene of an actual eva.
cuation light. j ;
Imorgoncloa like this do exist.
The Surgeon's Office, U.S. Ar.
my Caribbean, reports that over
100 medical air evacuations
. from countrioa throughout Con.
tret ancj South America occur
evev year. -.

Patients involved," for the most

part, are military personnel and
dependents stationed at the mauy
U.S. Army Missions, Inter Ameri.

can Geodetic Survey outposts and

more recently, Vanguard stations

operating as "sky watchers" for

U. S. earth satellites. ,.

Personnel in these remote areas

remote in what they are far re.

movea rrom meaicai auenaance
at a large Armr medical installa-

tion or U.S. government hospital
might feel that they are neglect

ed, should a serious illness arise
This is not the case.
Of course, the routine ailments
can be coped with on the scene.
When envirgencios exist, how.
over, with tho situation out of
hand, as many as 10 agencies,
both Army and Air Farce, stop
their routine work and go Into
emergency action at the cat) for
i halo arrives. '. '

The U.S. Army Signal Corps

should probably be named first,

for it may be a phone patch, using

S enal equipment 1 and personnel,

over which the call comes. They

also handle the communications

throughout the emergency. 4
The medical aspect of the o.
morgoncy is the responsibility
of tho USARCARIB Surgeon,
who, with hit staff, maket a me

dical deeition on tuch- manors

The Caribbean Air Command

Surgeon may alto bo called In.
Meanwhile, the Military Missions
Section, USARCARIB, or IAGS,
where applicable, act as coordina coordinators
tors coordinators between the country where
the emergency exists and the va various
rious various staif sections working out
evacuation details. :,

Necessary transportation, Air
Force or commercial sir, is arran
ed through the USARCARIB Tran.
sportation oflicer, -while the Ad.
jutant General's Office goes to
work on travel orders and requir'.
ed visas for medical attendants
entering the foreign country.
Turning to the Air Force side
of the story, plans start r o 1 1 i n c

through the 5700th Operations
Squadron.. .f.'-v

An aircraft has to be made a-

vailabla for the trip and the ne

cessary crew must De found to

fly the plane,.

A flight nurse to accompany the
doctor or doctors is notified and

told to be ready.

The Air Force Adjutant Gener.

ai, like the Army,-prepares the
travel orders and visas.

Following is just such a case
that required fast and efficeint od

rations jointly between the Army
and Air Force: one in which hist

52 hours after the first phone call,
the patient had been evacuted

by air some 800 miles' to Gorgas

nospuai, ,
An Army depindent in a Latin
American country had been un.
dor treatment by local doctors
for several days. Diagnosis: in.
ternal blooding.

a call came by phone patch
toXol. Leonard F. Wilson USAR.

CARIB surgeon, from the chief

oi ne v.b. Army Mission. Time
about J im, one" day in April

The call was placed requesting
air evacuation by' U.S. Ari Force

Mission plane to the United States.

The dependent's sponsor was on

rus orders to the U.S. at the time

That same afternoon, a call

was placed from the Surgeon's Of.

fice to Lt. Col. Hamilton B. Webb

Caribbean Air Command surgeon,

As the result of a medical de

cision on air a transportability of

the patient, it was determined that

the dependent should not be tran,

sported in this manner due to dang

ers of convulsion without proper

medical attendance.

In the next move. Webb contact

ed the Air Force mission chief

then in the Canal Zone, to alert
him to the dangers.'
, At the same time, a tentative
plan was drawn up calling for' a
doctor and nurse to accompany the
mission chief on his return and, if

possible, administer Wood' trans.

and nomas a doctor to baffle wn (fusions Which would permit the

Gorgas Hospital.

A later alternate plan provided
that a doctor and nurse travel
to the Latin American country via
5,700th Operations Squudron plan'
the following day, the patient's con,
dition warranting such a move.
During another contact tho

mission chief tent his concur,
ranee to tho plan and alto ro.

quottod blood bo mado avail.

able, Arrangemontt wore then

made with the Gorgas Blood
Bank for the ncostary blood to

accompany tho doctor, leaving

tho next morning. ;

Actions completed that afternoon

included the readying of TDY or orders
ders orders tor the doctor and nurse and
the crew flying the plane;the as. -surance
that an Air Force plane
: i u i ,r .

was avauHme ana conurraauua oi
the patient's evacuation to Gorgas.

At 8 o clock the following morn.

ing, an Air Force C-54 roared from,
the Albrook runway on its way to
the aid of the patient.

Upon arrival the doctor, assist.

ed by the flight nurse, administer,
ed the blood transfusion and pre prepared
pared prepared the patient for the return

flight. .-

Returning immediately to tiro

Canal Zone, the patient was trans,
ferred from the evacuating plana
to Gorgas Hospital her admit.

tance accomplished by approxl-

mately 10 p.m., rounding out a full

52 hours of fast and competent

team work on the part of the Ar.
my and Air Force. ;

Military families are never too

far from help when the need
arises. v.:- h;' C,"j.

jXFieva f MtBftsavwttsi

I you give a party with another -person
and It is at your house, b

OUl V vU aVS V rvwv ;(
cn-hostess, rather than as a guest
If you take over completely, It

vf.u'- not appear mat aom oi you
are hostesses, 'i r
, See that the other hostess greets
the guests with you, and with you
- their thankyou's when
they leav.

, Mink for men? Why not, says

society bandleader Phil Bennett.
He wears mink-lined ind mink

trimmed, dinner jackets on ;ie
bandstand, because he feels "din "dinner
ner "dinner jackets are dull" He Uo
has a mink-lined trench coat. Un Understandably,
derstandably, Understandably, the Mink Groweis
of the: Great Northwest name
him "Mink Man of the-Year", It's
probably quite in honor.' .,,

With tho good weather, there's

more and more traveiins frp;r
here on. You might be interested

in these travel trips, compiled by

Victor E. Barrett, vicepresiaeni
of the Maager Hotel chain. Bar
rett eavs he notices that many moil

travel unprepared, have to !i
r help as soon as they arrive",

Maybft you can e-rr' front ; th

experience ot some -"low iravei
ers (nolhine political intended).'

1.: Even if you're only goins for

one .day, take two shirts. First,
you may have to change your
plari,i.:second, a '.common : accid

ent .is a spot on the shirt. ;

Down it the Cherry Lane Thea

ter the American premiere of Sa.

muel (Beckett's- strangely "fiitier "fiitier-e
e "fiitier-e nt" nlav "Erideama'? is attract

ing much attention. In a sordid set

ting the four characters csrry on
amazins conversations with sub

tle overtone of hidden symbolic
meanings. Th aged father and
mother. live tn' ahcn in a flrea

ry, dingy, plica thit looks like -a
wirrhous. Their orilvzed on nt nt-ver
ver nt-ver lea vis i rhiir in which hi
steins ind : nhilosoohizei. whiV

tyrinnizing over i yount msn who

tkis car 6f him. Thire Is i baf

fling sense of the unreal about

ms rtrama trinsiated from the

French, bi't it possesses a oertaln

inhireflt fscHtion Hue to its

bizarr situation, robust humm
ind timulting imiginitive ori
gmalrty. r

AUTO EXPORTS UP

K FRANKFURT, Germany (UP)
West German automobile pro

duction and exports climbed 25

per cent during the first four

months of this year over the like

period laj year, according to a
motor il"'istrv -announcement.

Total production 'through April 30

was 495,483 vehicles.

v2. To guard igainst "a fafar
storm, take alon a second pair

of shoes. Ope pair, and you're al almost
most almost guaranteed a downpburs nd

uncomfortable, wet shoes. :
3, If you'ri traveling ort 'k budi

t'. (or hive an eigle-eyid account
ant to for your expense account)

try to get everything- in one suit

case. This cuts down tremendous.

lv in tips. '.

4. In early soring., you; never
can tejl .when it'll get chilly. Best
to take along a sweater for emsr emsr-gency
gency emsr-gency use. ...
J. j"9 insure yourself getting a
room, send along payment for
your first night. This way you
avoid some embamsing, dsao dsao-poi
poi dsao-poi ments. .
Have a eood time and don't
forget to call the wife. ;

Warm hospitality, excellent sr
vice and airnerb ItilTtn cuisine ae

rOimt for th tWnularitv nt Romeo

SMti'i restaurant it 39 West 5th

WhAr the itiist rrtster reads lik

"IWhO'i Who" Of Hollywood and

protdway nlus gourmets and so

fisl recistriti. Gloria Vender

bill's' husband brouht her here
r Ihir hlrthday dinner. When

Frank Sinatra Is in town he Ml

wayt, rn InNo set his friend Ru

vta; With delicious specialties

5cmrf Ropio for an tote
tiwr,. soasheUi Zitarilla vwllh

clam sauri, piccpti Lombsrda

ana tabaioiion for I hejirt-wirni-inf
diirt, nn wdndikn Lola prl-

lt, Foefr Hudson and Laure Ba

rail iri freouest vislfArt. Good

fod ind the: nronlity of the
nUce hav ittrirted Greta Garbo.

Rita tm an illa Darvl. Oblie

;inl Mario and Saltt's amiable nevi

phew, are capable lieutenants.

1957

S5U

'
DEPRECIATION ) 1

INSURANCE j

LICLK'.E, REGISTRATION

MNnNANci(Per mile)

,

J4c V

mwn v BiiwflT'.u.....'.i
I I luxe. S (Per mi')
f' .53c

YEARLY COST (10,CC0'milet)

$i,co2 3

i(,:k;viiV.r' f ..',4... .. V .. . V- ,- .,,,'(, .' .l .,,

f! i I V"'''7 I $ j
I ii I: ft 1 1.. w

III r M'M a w

- j j i '": : -:-r-!'-j-" ; : l!V;

i

I ...is.-' I

DRIVING HICH-The cost of
running a car this year (10,000
miles) will rise by about $78,
reports the American Automo

I bile Association. Biggest singla
increase -will be -depreciation
(see Newschart), Only cat and

oil expenses are expected to be
lower than In 19S7 from ?.
to t,38 cents a rpHe.

the Parker 61 fills itself to capacity time alter to!

,You can: depend on the Parker 61 pen to fill itself by itself every angle

' t,ime . with no guesswork. There is nothing for you to push, pull or
manipulate. Capillary "auction" alone draws ink into the pen; and ia
only seconds, it is filled to capacity .', '. ready to write 7,000 effortless word.
. The Parker 61 is also clean-filling, has no moving parts to wear out and
is virtually leakproof, Its exclusive Parker Electro-Polished point assures'
.'flawless, mirror-smooth writing. Discover for yourself the many wonders
'of thi totally new pen. . distinctive from any other pen in this world! r

THE. NEW

Y77 yf

Frbe$t results onTiplimunTwrllinej parformonct,'s FtffVer Quink in your Porker t pen.

a 4341



TS FAN A? I A A",rr?.ICAN AN rcsrrrXSIXT TJATT.T SITYSFAriir
s.c: SAY. ?IT n, r
pro
wants ; ria-Yin
J 7-
.jU vLii-L c) o
! f
I

txzz srr

San Francisco Team Takes
First Place With 2 Wins

, v By FRED DOWN f
NEWYORK, May 19 (UP) -- The New York
Yankees are making a joke of the American League
race but the season's best laugh is the pne the amaz amazing
ing amazing San Francisco Giants are haying at the expense
of National League experts. : ;

The Yankee!, who look like they they're
're they're onins to make- Casey Stengel's
nintn pennant ill 10 years his
easiest, ballooned their A. ju leaa
to 6 1-2 games yesterday with 5-a
and J-0 victories over the Wash Washington
ington Washington Senators. The Yankees with
six straight and 10 of U are 14
games over .500 at 19-5 compared
to Second-place Kansas City's 13-
U record. -;
' The Giants, meanwhile, took -a
two percentage first-place lead in
the National League when they
whipped the Chicago Cubs, 7-3 and
4-0, and the Cincinnati, Redlegs!
beat the Milwaukee Braves, n-.
The Giants, picked to finish sixth
by the experts," lead the Braves,
.H6S to .654. They have won three
straight and 11' of their last. 14
games, .tv1-
, Brilliant pitching was the'-key
to both sweeps. Sal Maglie needed
only Ryne Duren's ninth inning
. help ? to win the pener for the
YanKees ana men idoo i u r i cj
"bombed" the Senators wiin a
Bourne Scores
Decision Over
Edwin Sykes
Foiimer Isthmian bantamweight
champion Melvin Bourne last
night looked good enough to try
to pare off a couple of pounds
more' for a 'crack, at he title he
once nem wnen ne wnippeu jucs jucs-ent
ent jucs-ent champion Edwin Sykes before
a large crowd at the Panama O.
lympic Stadium.
Sykes, the pre.flghr favorite,
I looked like a sure winner imr
tout-boxing and eut-hitting hit
more rugged rival for the first
: four rounds; Bourne made a
: surprisingly light, UO at com.
pared to Sykes 120'. ;
From the fifth round on, how--ever,
Bourne pressed Sykes and
nullified his boxing ability. The
aggressive Bourne piled up points
in the infiehtiM in which he is
more adept than Sykes. Edwin's
constant holding tactics also harm.
,ed his cause.' .." of
- The semifinal, much mere
Thrilling man me main evni,
was won by Hector Hicks en a
split decision over Jose (Etco.
bit) Rivas. Hicks had to over
come two knockdowns and a
' beating in the early rounds to
win. He had Rivas virtually
out en' his feet at the finish.
Jose Gondola outpointed Seraiin
Garcia in one four-round pre)imi.
' nary while Jose Felix won the
other prelim. ;
FORM NEW COMPANY
' MONTREAL (UP) Allied
Chemical and Dye Corp.' announced
yesterday the formation of Allied
' Chemical Canada, Ltd.,' as the op operating
erating operating division for five of the
company's formerly separate sub subsidiaries
sidiaries subsidiaries in Canada,
Sterling Hayden
Anita Ekberg in
- Y ALERIE
Anthony Quinn in 1 -..
"THE RIDE BACK"
CAPITOLIO
35c. ,. 20cv
ATTACK OF THE
CRAB MONSTER
KOT.DE.iniS
EARTH
SPOOK CHASER'

five-hitter that gave him his sixth
win and fourth shutout. For the
Giants Johnny Antonelli hurled
a five-hitter in the first game ana
flutter-ball specialist Stu 'Miller
came back with a three-hitter to
give the San Franciwo staff its
fourth shutout .of the year, f i :
The Athletics mov&i into second
place in the A. L. by beating the
Detroit" Tigers, 2-0, the Boston Red
Sox downed the Baltimore Orioles
8-4, and the Cleveland- Indians
swept the Chicago White Sox, ,7-4,1
and 10-6, in the other American

League games. v-t
' In the National,1 the Philadel Philadel-phia
phia Philadel-phia Phillies continued the de deflation
flation deflation of the Pittsburgh pirates
with e-4 end i-2 victories while
the Los1 Angeles Dodgers r re rebounded
bounded rebounded from e 4-5 loss t6 bear
the St. Louis Cardinals. 50.
Maglie, making his first' start,
limited the Senators to seven hits
in eight innings and alsolighlight
ed the Yankee attack with a three
run homer to climax New York's
five-run fourth inning burst. Mic Mickey
key Mickey Mantle's two-run double 1 was
the .big blow for the Yankees in
the ; nightcap ;' as Turley .. reduced
his earned run average to 0.83.
Bullet, Bob has yielded only six
runs and 25 hits in his six strigh
nine-inning performances.
Danny O'Connell and Willie Kirk
land each bad three hits and drove
in three runs to lead the Giants'
11-hit attack in the opener and
O'Connell also had three hits in
the nightcaD. Antonelli struck nut
eight for his third win and Miller
tanned five In his first start. -Duke
Maas faced onlv 28 Tieers
in a wo-hitter to give the Athle-
xics ineir rpnnn.'istratfint win and
Detroit "I s', fifth consecutive loss.
All three AthMtes hits were dou doubles,
bles, doubles, two by Vic Power and Frank
House combining with a walk and
an error to produce two runs in
tb second inning.
Dick Gernert hit two homers
and a double to knock In four runs
and -Jackie Jensen drove In three
with a homer and three singles
in powering the Red Sox to their
fourth victory in five game. Fran:
auinvan gained his first win while
Billy Loes, cautioned twice against
thrnwinff "enitteri nfravarl ni
fourth straight loss for Baltimore
The Indiens overcame, early
White Sox .leads In both games,
winning the 11 -inning opener en
pinch-hitter Carroll Hardy's
three-run homer end the night night-;
; night-; cap with two runs in the sixlh
and three in the seventh. Relief
aces Ray Narleski and Don Mos Mos-si
si Mos-si picked up their fifth and
fourth win's, respectively, end
have accounted for nine of Cleve Cleveland's
land's Cleveland's IS victories.
Cl uf- b-u, BUUVICU
r George Crowe and Dee Fondv
blasted three-run homers" for the
Redlegs, who beat the Braves
for the second time in seven tries.
Bob Purkey, who scored the other
victory on April 23. went the dis
tance despite two homers by Joe
Adcock and one each by Ed Math
ews ana jonnny Logan. Lew Bur
dette was kayoed In 3 1-3 'innings
and saw his recod squared at 3-3.
Jack! Sanford won his third game
Kay semproch his fourth with a
six-hitter as the Phillies handed the
Pirates their fourth and ? fifth
straight defeats. Chuck Esseneain
and Rip Repulski homered in the
opener and Willie Jones and Har
ry Anderson connected in the
nightcap. i
Carl Ersktne's ereht-hitter earn
ed a split for the Dodgers after
the Cardinals dealt Don Drysdale
his seventh loss hrthe first came
Ken Boyer hit a grand slam for
the cardinals and also singled the
winning run to third base in the
opener. j

--.v.-j.rr..

7 VOL I
85c. XOc.
- DRAGON WELLS
MASSACRE
with Barry Sullivan

VICTORIA
25c.' 15c.
man is Armed
' with Dane Clark
DAKOTA INCIDENT
T'wlttrTJ, Robertsorr
MAVERICK QUEEN
with Scott Brady

The Badge of
Marshal Brennan
with Jim Davis

Cafe Coolspot
Edges VV 54
To Win Series

Edgar. (Big Fats) McCollins, a
slugging outfielder, yesterday
drove home, three runs at Mount
Hope Stadium to help Rainbow Ci.
ty's Cafe Coolspot to a, 5-4 victo.
ry ever Boite W, and the softball
championship of the Isthmus.
- The contest was the finale of
a three-game series between the
teams. Boite W took' the opener
11.5 and Cafe Coolspot tied up the
series with a 10 3 victory in the
second contest.
McCo lins, who hit a two run
single in the third frame to high highlight
light highlight a four-run rally which wip.
ed out a 3-0 Boite W margin,
smashed a triple in the fifth to
push home Carlos Joseph, who
had doubled, with what proved to
be the winning run. :
All the markers in the b i g
Coolspot third were unearned.
Joseph relieved Bob Moolchan
in the third to' pick up the win.
Melvin Pucek, who gave way
to Eddie- Morrell in the third,
was' charged wrh the loss.
McCollins, with two.forUwo, was
the only Coolspot player to gar.
ner more than one hit. r
Luther" Parris banged out two
doubles ;' and a single in ..four
at-oats to make him the outstand.
"W" hitter. - f
The line score:", '
Boite Vl' ''ft 20i 0100-4, 5 2
Cafe tCooIspet' ' 004 100 1 5 4 6
Pucek, Morfell (3) and.Giftens,
Parris; Moolchan, Joseph (3) and
McMorris, :
LEADING
HITTERS :
(B$ed en SO off del at bats)
v.- NATIONAL LEACUI
" G Ab R H Pet.
Musial, S2. L 28 103 19 49 .476
Mays, S. Fco. 32 129 31 52 .403
Crowe, Cinci. 20 67 : 7 25 .373
Temple, Cinci. 25 91.16 31 .340
Walls, Chi. 33 130 25 44 .338
Hoak, Cinci. '25 100 14 t33 .330
Thomas,; Pit, 31 128 26
Clemente,- Pit; 28 113 13
Torre, Mil. 25 55 5
4 328
37 .327
18
',327
:, AMERICAN LEAGUE
Nieman,: Bait. 20 59 8 23 .390
Vernon,, Cle. 27 73 15 28 .384
McDoug.,N.Y. 22 83 15 31 .373
Skowron, N;Y. 18 1 67 9 25 .373
Kunn, : Detroit 30 117 20 43 .368
Fox, Chicago 27 111 14 40 .360
Ward, Cleve. 23 52 8 18 .346
Cerv, K. C. 25 90 26 31 .34'
Runnels. Bos: 29 115 14 UK Mnl
Lollar, Chi. 24 80 11 25 .313
' HOME RUNS
' NATIONAL LEAGUE
Thomas, Piratei - 12
Cepeda, Giants - 11
Walls, Cubs ' 11
Mays, Giants 10
. Spencer, Giants r T ; 9
. AMERICAN LEAGUE
Cerv, Athletics 11
Jensen, Red Sox
Maris, Indians 7
Lollar, White Sox IF v 5
Minoso, Indians S
RUNS BATTED IN
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Spencer, Giants 31
Thomas, Pirates 30 1
Mays. Giants 1 x 29
Walls, Cubs j 25
Cepeda, Giants 25
Crowe, Redlegs v 25-
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Cerv, Athletics 30
Jensen, Red Sox 23
Gernert, Red Sox t 20
F. Boiling, Tigers -' '18
Carrascfuel, Indians ". 17
Maxwell, Tigers "V 17
: Minoso, Indians 17
MarisA Indians ' v 17
Vernon, Indiana s 17
LEADING
PITCHERS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Wl Pet.
Spahn, Braves x:i. 1. 0 1.000
Elston, Cubs SO. 1.000
McCormick, Gianti S 0; 1.000
Paine, Cards 2 0, 0.000
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Turley, Yanks -' 8 0 1.000
Shantz, Yanks ' (4 0 1.000
Hyde. Senators 13 0 1.000
Larsen,' Yanks v. .3 0-1.000
Portocarrero, Orioles 2 0 1.000
Smith, Red Xox '20 ; 1.000
RIO
S5c.
toe.
In Cinemascope t
. PEYTON PLACE
'With Lana Turner
, THE SLAYER
with Rex Barker

In Bi M

SURVEYOR Alan Wade Yost tries to decide which of his t

lour clubs to use as the. two-year-old gets in a bit of practice v
with his, father, John,' a trouper on the Indiana circuit.- The 1
New Castle tot's game would improve if he could only'add
an eight iron, but he has trouble pulling four clubs on the hills. '

LucEcy Strike Tourney

Enters Second Round

The 1958 Lucky Strike Invita.
tional Golf Tournament now. un underway
derway underway at the Fort Amador Golf
Club moves into the second round
with only one of the co-medalist,
Doc. Herb Mitten, left in the tour,
nament as Ed Wysocki was forc
ed to default to the defending
champion, Jim Riley.
Mitten and Wysocki were sched.
uled to play-off the medalist spot
last Thursday, but were forced to
.n a. 11 iir
postpone ine maicn unui wysoc
ki, returns to the Isthmus. 1
Second round pairings;'
Championship Flight
- Upper Bracket
Jim Riley vs T. E. Hicks
Anibal Galindo Vs Al Corsare
1 Lower. Bracket , . s
Nerb Mitten y Johnny 01 sen
Jim Hinkle ;vs-Bill LeBrun
v.!,i,4. i-i-h ':.'.;u,4-.ivi
FIRST, FLIGHT
' v'' Upper Braekit
Jack Smith vs Norm Lewter
Al Saarinen vs Marv Chadwick
Lower. Bracket v
Dr. Al Massot vs Jim Deslon.
des 1
R. Shanks "vs Maurice Muller
SECOND FLIGHT '.'
Upper Bracket i
Howard Engelke vs Jack Bat.
chellor V
Jim Rice 'vs (Bill Annicharicor ;
, Lower Bracket- 4
Bill Coffey vs C Arman
, A. L, Henry vs W.A. Duffus
'"c THIRD FLIGHT
; Upper Bracket
A. C. Carr "vs Bill Jamison Jamison-G.
G. Jamison-G. E. Silvas vs M. Roberts o
- Lower Bracket
K. D Bergere va. R. .Wickin.
stad 1
Tom Spencer vs C. K. Millet
FOURTH FLIGHT 1
i ..' Upper Bracket 1
DRIVE-IN
TODAY ;.;!!
' LAST DAY!
I 1 syndicate
IIIUI
raa every
sinstreet
in trie
world!
i 'V A A 'N'
C i
AM.
CHICAGO
COtlFIDENTIAL"
mr1 3
""cg-rrnTi''- -'"
lllil KEIII lEYttLY (llUkll IICK f(UI
' Release thru United Artists
. C3Z9 Cwmu3 Etoum3 CnH!3 KaMer

J. A. Moore vs Bill Hardie

A. Tapie vs Pres Trim
' Lower Bracket
Bob Coffey vs. John Coney 1
M. Monzo vs. H. W. Esslinger
,'FIGTH FLIGHT' ;
' ' ' 1 ,', 4 :
Upper Bracket
T). E. Mansfield vs A.' H. Byrd
, C'W; Voth vs W. C. Swessod-
' L Burn' Rralrf. .:
Bernie 'Dprfman vs., J. .Wittrup
L. bcott vs. L. E., Kirk
' SIXTH FLIGHT ,
Upper Brackets
H. G. "Armftage vs Julio e fs.
nanaez
A; Alexander vs. Earl Waring
t.owir DracKei
Charle Sorrell vs H. S. Terry
A R. Underwood vs H. Finn ?
v.i.r V';.'. -'.' ,,:.''. V 't.. :
' SEVENTH FLIGHT!
" Upper Bracket
E. P: Keily vs R. W. Fuller-
Charley French vr C-L. Jones
R.' W.; Adams vsj.vT.'.C, Marine
R., Chavez vs. Harold Feeneyv
Silky Wqn'l Ever
Best Tim Tamr .
Ilariack Opines
1957 iockeV" champion," ? watche J
"my horse" : Tim Jam : win the
Prpalmpss Stakes on television Sa-
truday and said "none of rthpm
can bea,t him in ,tne Beraoni
Stakes'"" June 7.
"I think the Preakness" was "the
easiest race that Tim Tarn ,ver
had;" said Hartack; who was slat slated
ed slated to ride the colt in. the Triple
Crown events. ; '
The jockey broke his leg m a
fall from a horse at Churchill
Downs a week before the Kentucky
Derbv and jockey Imael Valen-
zuela was, called in byvCaluuet
Farms trainer Jimmy.-Jones to
ride Tim Tam---
;The lee. broken below the knee.
is healing slowly: but :Hartack, still
is-counting heavily-on riding lim
Tarn in the Belmont Stakes. As
regular rider for Calumet, he ginn
ed the stretch-charging colt iti two
$100,000 victories here," the Fla Flamingo
mingo Flamingo 'Stakes at Hialeah' and the
Florida Derby at Gulfstream rarit.
The little, rider will start his
comeback campaign today when
he will attempt to gallop horses
at the nearby Springhill arm
of former International y" Boxing
President James IL Norm. -'
Hartack has had a special brace
made to protect his injured leg
while he ms attempting to ..ride
The Preakness. should prove 1 to
everyone, the jockey.-, said- that
Tim Tarn is the best three-year-old.
. '
"Silky, Sullivan won't beat Tim
Tarn as long as he lives," Hartack
exclaimed in answer to a question.
"Nobody in. .the world can spot
my. horse 25 lengths and beat
him.",- ,
Despite "Lincoln Road's' second
place finish 1o Tim Tam in thre
straight races, Hartack said hp
feels Jewel's Reward is probably
the second-best three-vpr-olrt.
-Hartack rode--Jewel's-Reward
to the two-year-old championship
last year and said "something
must be wrong with the.Jiorse
mis year.

t Hard-riding little Heliodoro Gus.
tines yesterday booted home five
winners, including the featured
Enrique de la Guardia Classic
and the Las Tab.as Handicap, to
be by far the individual star nf
the afternoon yesterday at the
President Reraon racetrack.
Gustinet warmed no te this

task by finishing second In the
second race with Doble File File-end
end File-end second again in the third
race with Hermeline before get.
ting his first wisner eboard
Ragazze in the $2,000 added
Conqui do le Guardie Classic.'
Ragazza. much the best, scored
by five lengths over Amah. Ma Ma-nuela
nuela Ma-nuela Pedraza was third and Rio.
wis;, wmcn raced in : an entry
With Manuela Prdrara wnnnH ,.n
fourth and last. The time for the.
even iuriongs 1:25 a.5. -jGustmes
then .followed up with
a surprise victqry "on $28.20. long!
shogshot Maese; in ,the, eighth
race.- He ; then swept the 4 a 1 1
three also .with. Lobo in the Las
Tabjas Handicap, Gay Legend in
the tenth race, and .Monaco in the
eleventh race. Thc twelfth, race
was cancelled. J
- Leading jockey Braulio Beeze,
- -was the runnrup with three
victories.. He won with Xtstullari,
Vilma P end Sabotoje : II, the
Utter in a thrilling photo-finish
end over, classy newcomer Pi.
rasol.
. i t
' Riscal,; a winner his last time
ju,'gave ttne; form players a jolt
wupuue regisierea in tne sixth
race at odds of $34.20 and $15.20.
He combined with Sabotaje -II
for .a $105.80 double. Mi Locura,
which' surprised at $17.80 wi n
odds, was another; juicy straight
payoff. i
, ,., .;, Kt r.... ;
iThe dividends: (
FIRS TRACE
1,1 rr Peter's Downfall $840, ; $4.40
w-i Acmevea o.nu , ,
" V SECOND RACE
J -t Ml' Locura $17.80, $5.
2 Doble Fija ; $2.60 -First
Double: $228.40
t "THIRD RACE ,!
1 XistuJari $34 $2.40 -2
Hermelina $5. ,
,1 One.Two: $34.20 ,
,. i V ? :r 'M '" ;-1 "T-v t:4 t
! FOURTH RACE , ',.
1 VilmaP, $3.60,(R6O;a.K,
2 Carmelita $4.4a.- i -M i
-.-, --i Quinielat $.2Jt- '.
PlFTH RACE "V"
1 Ragazza $2.20 ,
2 No place betting t
1 !,' ' SIXTH RACE
l--iRiscal. $34.20, $15,20 f' ?
2 J The Squire $6. 1
.St-'tv'JVV'tif'-:; .. :.: ;.,
' SEVENTH RACE ;
1 Sabotage II $3.20 $2.20
2 Parasol $2.20 'v
? - Duplets $105.10 ;
" EIGHTH RACE
1- Maese $28.20, $11.80
2 Ramo $6.60-. .
,.r Quinielat $26.20 ..
. NINTH RACE.
1" Lobo $6.40, $3.40
2 Rose of the World $4. -One-Two:
$21.40 V- 1
TENTH RACE
1 Gay Legend $5.60, $2.80
2 Zumar $3.80
ELEVENTH RACE
1' Monaco $4,20, $2.40 1
2. --Apache $3.20 4
New World nccord
For 220 Hurdles
Set In AAU Uect
RALEIGH, N. C. (UP) Hurdler
Elias Gilbert of Winston Salem
State Teachers College set 'a new
world's record of 22.1 seconds in
the 220-yard low hurdles Saturdav
night at the Carolina. AAU track
meet. -
Gilbert .dipped vne-teenth 'of a
second off the .old mark of 22.2
seconds, set two years ago by
Dave Sime of Duke in the Nation National
al National AAU meet at Sanger, Calif.
Showing At Your SerWce
Center Theatres Tonight
BALBOA r 6:15 & 8:J5
Tyrone xPower
- Marlene Dietrich
"WITNESS FOR THE
- PROSFCUTION"
DIABLO HTS.' 7:00
"THE COIJNTFRFFTT PLAN'
MARGARITA 6:15 & 8:00
.Yvonne De Carlo
Carlos Thompson
- "MAGIC FIRE"
CRISTOBAL'" ' 9:00
, TomTny Sands in
"SING FOY SING".
PARAISO 6:15 li t:C0
Fred MacMurray t
Dorothy Malone
' "O IT A N T E 7,
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 & 8:10
"Home in Oklahoma" and
'Radar Men from The Moon'
CAMP BIERD6fl5 & 8:30
Cary Grant, Deborah Kerr
"An Affair To Remember"

Editor::-CCNRAOO A" CCANT

r I
NATIONAL LEAGUE
S. f 'III
San Franciira
L ret. CB
21.11 .ft
17 9 .6i4 1
" 14 .S'S 3'j
'14 H .4471 i
18 .4:5 i "1
.13 U .448 iVt
H 14 .440 4',
: U 21 .344 10'i
Milwaukee
Pittsburgh
Philadelphia ; J
Chicago
St. Louis Qv.
Cincinnati
Los Angeles
t f- Today's' Games k
Milwaukee, at Cincinnati, (Njt :
Only game ? schedu ed. : :
Yesterday's Rsulti
' '"' IPXrt Carnal
Los Angeles 040 001 000-5 8 -1
01.- iouis ; 4U1 001 00X 6 10 2
Kipp, Drysdale (1-7),. Roebuck,
Labine. and Roseboro. r
Mabe, Barnes (1-1), Muffett and
Katt, Smith,
(Second Game)
Los Angeles ,' 201 108 0004 9 i.O
St.; Louis 000 000 000 0 8 0
Erskine (2 2) and Pignatano.
Mizell (2.4), Clrk, .Paiae,
Mabe, and Smith.' m
' iFirst Game) ,.' ;
San FranpiM-n -nsn inn nn7 11 1
Chicago -v, 000 001 200 3 5 l
. Antonelli (3.3) and Schmidt.;;
Drabowski (1-4). Rodriguez, Ni.
chols, t.Hiilraan,: Fodge and Nee.
man. ?
(Sacond fiitnt)
San Francisco loin 3nn nnoi if m
Chicago 000 000 0000 3 0
Miller (1-0) and Thomas." v
Brosnan (3 4): Hi Iman Drntf.
Elston and Sv Taylor, l
Milwaukee X 111 000. 013rr. 7 13 1
Cincinnati 013 tui vox 11 13 0
Burdette (3-3). Littlefield. Jav
and Rice. 4
PUrkey (4-1) and Bailey.
"" -f First Gimtl v.
Pittsburgh 101 000 0204 8 1
Philadelphia 010 200-21x-6 8 1
Kline (4.3), Fice, Raydon and
Lonnett.
ISusrul Cum,) '.,' s
Pittsburgh 000 010 0012 6 0

ill u.

Philadelphia: 110 002 20x 13- II '..Semproch C4-3) and Lonnett. 1
t.i. ''"i; '-,:: v :p:; ':, l":;3:v,g"i i:;v-a .. -.; '? r. in.!-"t nun
f;Vi'-rr-;'"-'-'i'-1 b'.':i''M::Xi.' ;;';'v'-'': '.,.',' '''" r'.v':'.'.-'

f
. ill! ( :
; v
: ; 3 r v
i
1 n
iV
I

i Si
V
a 1
'
1. 9 it
K
a n 1

1 11 111 1 ,1. 1. 1 - im. 1 1,U ju u Javf .tfltyj
V CAUGHT IN THE ACT--Nabbmrfour young -Jawbreakers,-background,
breaking the "No Tishing", rule, SgU Jamt
"Marfin nf tk Hfijami TPla .Ttnhn miilrln't 10110 hArMwiA

- their pole to- add to the evidence dangling from the; dock.

I J r?gr ton
; b.:tU

y , Degm wnn prone yum pcninoo. i i

' Turning ever in the water Is anothf skill Johnny should
learn. The upper picture showa the procedure in turning from1,
front te ack. He should lower one shoulder and turn his head
In the opposite direction, wtth toe arms nnder water. .. Te tur -from
back te front, shown m tbe lower picture ho should lower
ene shoulder, turning his head in the same direction. Have htm
start swimming the human stroke Seen as the turn from bck
to front Is completed, '
(M No. 11) N
- -, y
("Teaching Johnnv To Swlm,' a, do-ft-yourself manual
for parents, Is naw available at your Red Cross Centers
..JJbraries and swimming pools in the Canal Zone.
. (Parents who prefer to have thctr'clnltlrcn taught in-'
group classes should register, them with the Summer Re Recreational
creational Recreational Program in their community. Trained Red Cross
instructors vl'A be at all fools.)

New York j 5 Jn
Kansas City 13.12 .!520
Clevel.nd , 15 14 ,m
iialtimore i2 13 480
Boston )4 u MJ
Washington : 13 15 .444
Dt-o't .' 13 17 .433

Today' Game
Open. '
1 Yesterday's Result's -(First
Game)
ew.York 000 500 000-5 r )
"ouniSiun iuu 010 0002 1
MaEke n:nv riiiKon d.

Ramos (2-3) and Courtney.
"''''f'Y 1 '.'' ri .!.,3sV':S-

ew York .003 ono nnn 1 i,

w5,shl.ngton 000 000 0000 4 -1 '
Turley (6.0) and Berra. ,..,
anVy!'016"118"'

Baltimore
Boston (i
000' 110 1014 11 1

400 102 10x-8 X A
Tnl-m.i.''ir..1i .. :ti

LoeS (0.4X, 'Lehman, Moeller and
inandos.
Sullivan (1-1), Kiely and Berbe Berbe-re,u
re,u Berbe-re,u

"t ".' (First Game).'
Chicago 000 110 002 00-4 10- Or
Cleveland 000 006 211 037 9 1
Wynn,' Staley, Keegan,' Wilson
(3 3), Pierce and Lollar. r
i Grant, Mossi, Narleski (5-2) and
Brown. ,
. :.. ISmennA Aim,) :

Chicago 410 000 010- Is; 10 0

Cleveland 040 012 30x 10 15 0

Fischer.' Quakers. Stalev lf0.3 ."

and Battev.

Kelly, Tomanek, Mossi (4 3) and
Brown, Nixon.
!'-i ''' "H" '' : w ""8 i'- v
Detroit i 000 000 000 0 2 t "

Kansas. City 020 OOO OOx 2 3, 0
Foytack (3.3) and Wilson.?
Maas (1-3) and House.
Law (5 2)v Face, Smith, Raydon v-
and Kravitz.
i
! i:a
f ran front jo bodct
nmn lulu ns'.i! Vi
hxn heod left ond .
drop right jhoulder;
beginning roll-over.

s

1 V

1 ',

I

7v j
..7V4 1
8
8.
f

-n't

.1 ai
it



f Oi

4-t Vrf' W
at
Dak i.'iurqunrd
by
JOE WILLIAMS
Is Runnerup
I I;
i &

J

v. ;wo.-iett;.-4 4i..-ot'-Pj,

BARNYARD BUDDIES "Mares eat oats, and doe 'eat oats
. . and $o, it seems, do rabbits. Chilli, a horse belonging to
Jn. Charles T. Quinn, of Old Westbury, XN.Y, has a couplt
' of lone-eared pals he shares his meals with. Chilli has be

come so attached to Captain Midnight, left, and Captain Hook,
t he won't eat unless they eat with him.

Atlantic Side Cricket" Uevs

- O

' Excelsior' C.C., champions of 'the Atlantic Crlcket Uague,
;.,ve accepted challenge from a strong group P"g

, .:r players or tne League must iu Mnnf Hone
. .U, f6r a match to be played, this Sunday at the Mount Hope

- The visiting team wilrbe led by Sam Campbell, and wlU la-
',.uIL.nJLi i..r... v. BPitrmve. K. Roberts. M, Gran-

o S K W. MVa. Dennis. R. EscaUma G.
lerly" J. Allen and A. Waithe. Game time as usual will be at

iJ:30 p.m..

i i;';i.ij.iWA. '-,m k ToiaasM winn nn-tilans at present being

considered by the Atlantic and Pacific Leagues for the flaying
of an All-star game on the Paralso Oval on Sunday, May 2j.
: Final' club standings and individual batting, and bowling
averages in the recently completed season of the Atlantic

Cricket League are as ionows:

Club
i Excelsior.-,
Wanderers.
Midland..
Surrey.

Won,
.4
3
3,
1

Lost
I I-2
2 I-2 3
v

Drawn
1
: 0
. o, ;

Hi

BATTING!

Points
22Va
17Va
. 15
'A:

1

Innlngi Not Out Score Total

nnhert. i Wanderers) .- -r 6-

unn (Midland) 3 0.
1 ines (Excelsior) . 3 0
'. Grannum (Surrey) .... 6 0

-'ralnna (Wanderers) . 4 f

Griffiths (Excelsior).
' r'-mpbell (Wanderers)
"mlin (Excelsior).
r-'touza- (Surrey). .
' 'tlens (Excelsior)..
'"Vrtnan (Surrey).:.
- .-trn?i (Wanderers).

Hwltt (Midland).

C.

6
4
6
5
4
S
5
6
6

-60
39
36

30
24
33
73
30
53
36
24
26
54

Aver.

99 33 J)

76
' 74
143
45
109
91
51
82
63
: 55
65
76

25.1
24.2
'23.5
22.1
21.4
18.1
17.0
16.2
15.3
13.2
13.0
12.4

ST.:
E.
C.
C.

HIGHEST INDIVIDUAL SCORERS: 1
CampbelJ 73
Roberts ... j. . . ... ...... 60 not out

Hewitt 54

DeSouza

53

BOWLING: (Based on 20 Overs y

' Overs Rung -Wickets
- Griffiths (Excel.) . 65 16 133 22
" McKenzie (Midland) ... 20 89 ..14
" scalona (Wand.). 56 16 138 22
f Campbell (Wand.) .' 37 13 P0 13
r Brown (Midland) ; ;. 22 16 89 12 -H.
Mignott (Surrey). . .'. 28 13 115 12
A. Campbell (Excel.). ... .40 13 -154- 14
C. DeSouza (Surrey). . 4l 56 1A8 16
F. Walcott (Midland) .... 43 ,180 .12
G. Small (Excel.) 31 116 -5

Aver

6.1

6.5

6.6
7.2

7.5
- fl.7

11.0
10.8
13.4
"- 211

Minors No Longer Provide
Easy Retirement1; For
Washed Up Big League Star

.-ft.

The pressure .of carrying a

card and a pencil proved to be

a tough proposition lor most or
the contestants in the Junior Gof
Tournament at the Brazos Brook
Country Club; ;

Several o; the competitors in
the championship flight who usual usually
ly usually score in ihe ko's olew sky high

Robin Moriano s li ho inm
pack although ha Is capabt of
a much bttr scare it is en.

lr two wks ag that h tour.
d the layout in 13 strokes.
Babe Mareuard. who finished

with a 97 or second place, was

a so way df his usual game de
won a similar tournament some
weeks ago with a line 86.
Larry Wilder kept them compa-'
ny with a 98 which was eleven
strokes worse than the 87 he shot

in the previous event. His 98 tied

Worden French oi tne racmc
side for third place.

Coincidontally, t h a tour
boys all plated Is the VW
..... .Ill A.' J

All Mar Daoan, iri m w w-cide
cide w-cide the Canal Zona team
which will proceed to Hershey,

Pa. this coming August.
The first flight for those be.

tween the ages of 11 and 13 was
ivnn hv Douelaa Alberea with a

irn g H was followed home

by Jimmy Hoverson with ivi ano

uave wuaer wun iua.

-The flighrfor those aged ten
and under fwas conducted ever

ninn hole and finished V a tie

between Randy Ever son and

Ropkev" Galindo Jr. wun a.

Irish" Clancey took third place.

wun an no. ;
Jeannie Allen led the young
ladies flight with 130. Bernice

Hill finished in second D I a e

with a 141, closely pursued by I
HIM. Si.Ai,M TOith 119' ' T

Sixty .on golf balls war pro.
Mnted to tho winnars through

the courtesy of Capt. C. B.

Penion, long-time isthmian !-
Montreal Leads 1L

Bui lalchel Pai

Stodinq llozilbs

we must believe he would lave
greatly preferred a less ornam-1'
ental irame. i
As said oetore, Musiil has been
Jie best player in baseball for I

some years, ihe very best. And

Scarcely 'anything could l.avc
been less compatible with the per personality
sonality personality of Stanley Frank Musul
than tne setting in whicbCards'
veteran achieved his 30O0.h htU
This was a senes ending eame

miih tli I'tiK A.lnc!al nParieit nnA vat hlfiiica Ihor it npiihpr fich

more hit to. join baseball's most nor bluster, his, incomparable!

elue arailery circle, only seve.i skms do nol receive me iuu re.;

Kir.w YORK. Mav 1 (UP-Ue

Montreal Royals art firmly ; en-

trenched in first place. m me int international
ernational international League today! but jmce

afain iff old man stacnei raige

who It stealing ine-neacuinea.

The Rnvala swent a 0oumeneaa-

er from second-place Rochester,

5-4 and Sunday to open a three

and a half fame edge over tne
Red Wings. Tom Lasorda pitched

shoutout ball over tne nrsi eignx
innintfi tn the ooener. but Rochest

er tseied him and two Montreal

relievers tor lour runt n 1 1 o r e
hnwintf. Lasorda now has a 5-1

record. Bob Giallombardo went an

the way for tne noyais m in ie-ven-lnninf
, nightcap,- yieldmg just
four hits. -. ;

Klsewhere. Miami took two rrom

r.nlnmbns. 5-2 and 4-1; Toronto

iwont iRiiffalo. 4-2 and 6-3: and

Richmond beat Havana, -z, in me

nightcap after the-Cubans wob the

opener, 2-0. :- '; -.
PaiBe. who admits to being over

50 years old, was the big. man for
Miami Vi he set the Jell back op
three hits in the abbreviated se second
cond second eame. The win wai the se

venth straight for the Marlins.

and enabled Paige to chop anotner
daV off his strange jail sentence

for" speeding. v:!:;v-: -: -:.:

flocky Nelson was tne slugging
hero for Toronto as the Leafs hop hopped
ped hopped into third place with their dou double
ble double win.' Nelson homered in each
game his ninth and 10th of the
campaign to back uo the strong
pitching of Pat Scantlebury and
Rudy Minarcin,
Richmond took advantage of a
two-out bases-emuty-error to score
four runs in the first inning of the

nightcap to gain an even ;break
for the day. Bill Bthel went the
distance for the Vees, winning his

first game In vie decisions. Jfimi Jfimi-lio
lio Jfimi-lio Cueche shut Richmond out on
three hits In the opener.

others, dating back to the dinos

aur age, haa qualified for mem

bership, s.

Ihe louowing aay uie caras

would be at home. With a con

sideration not conspicuosly com

mon to the s port, manager Fred

Hutchinson announced: 'Wall let

him get his big hit before his

fnenas, If I have to 1 11 use mm
as a pinch, hiUer today but he

won't start.

At tho end of five, innings, Ihe

Cubs had a two' run lead. Musial

was out in the Cards bull pea

relaxed, aunmng h i m a 1 f The
Cards lead off man In the sixth.

doubled. The next batter was re

tired. The; manager summoned

Musial.' -; ''
. Countless other times .Musial
had come io bat in a aimilar si si-tuation,
tuation, si-tuation, a familiar routine un un-marked
marked un-marked by extraneous incident,
A L. ... 1. hAM ... 1 .Yl 1. . tnl.

No fan fare, no spot light. No

theatrical manitestauons. Musial
You simply took him for granted.
And that's the way he .wanted it.

Now, all of a sudden, he found

himseif the all-alone, isolated foe

at point of a situation that had

all the contrived and 'labored

dramatic ': aspects of Hollywood
hokum. Every step ht took on his
walk from the bull pen stridently

calltd attention to the flamboyant
ly heroic role in which he was
cait .the Marines were on the

' Undorratea Himself.

Some men In sports thrive on

the brassy glare of individualism.

The jsabe loved it. so did Walter

H a gen. Likewise Bill Tilden, Max

Baer, Sugar Ray, Dizzy Dean,

Larry Kelley, et aL To the endow

ed extrovert, no stage is too large.

nojeiting loo grandiose.

If Musial doesn't shrink from

public acclaim at least he does

nothing to encourage it. It is .un

like that any of his predecessors

got a bigger emotional belt out

of hit No. 3000 than the pride of

Uonora, but, knowing him,

coumzation they VMiiSint. Ail he

has to sell is high order ability, i j

lt'i a sad riLiii-ionUrv on nur.ia

sense ol valuei that it isn't enoiif.li.
Adversia.'s don't chunur tor
Musial testimoaiats. They want
Ted Williams and,' Mickey Mantle.
Williams is controversial,' Mantle
vibrant, exciting Williams has
never been the ball player 'Mu&el
is. Mantle has yet to prove that he
can' be. .:'
Even Musial isn't wholly sold on
Musial. When wealthy brewery in interests
terests interests bought the Cards, we urg

ed Musial to hold out for $1000,000.

A fading Joe DiMaggio was then
in his .second year at $1000,000,
Williams reportedly in the same

bracket. To demand less was

self admision- of inferiority. Mus Muscat's
cat's Muscat's answer:

"I can't believe I'm worth "that

much to 'em." ,. ;

So, he signed for $80,000 . the
first offer they made him.

.'t,-- '-X Nico Cuy,. Plus. '.'
'"'.' .J".V'".':-'".X '.' :l '''''.'.'"
Musial's quiet orderly conscient conscientious
ious conscientious application of exceptional tel.
ent has unseekingly brought him

rewards in friedship and percept

ive admiration tha i far transcend

transient glory and raucous idol idolatry,
atry, idolatry, s !:A.'":v.'v:'.".
Too often the -nice-guy type has
little else to recommend him, lack

ing the spirit to challenge, the im-

agination to e x p l o r e, even uiu
grace to charm, in short, a dull,

flaccid empty outline. Not thin

man; he has depth, warmth, style
character. V '
Stilt remembered is a story
Dickie Kerr, Musial's first man manager
ager manager told us. The locale a Flor

ida camp, the. day a Sunday the

time 7 a,m. tor some reason
Kerr, up at this revolting hour
snotted Musial entering the hotel.

v"So you been batting aroand all

night?" the manager Dirtei, -"No
sir. I just came f t 6 m

mass." i

I.-.

GOING GIRLS These dashing young women toe the mark and get off in a hurry. Mrs. June ;
Paul, left, and the other members of the Spartan Ladies Club were practicing for the Empire v
Games in London. Mrs. Paul is a renowned British athlete. Track and field is big stuff.

The brakes stop the wheels...
but the TIRES STOP the CAR!

drive into

mm

see how easily & Economicdlly

you can
equip your car
with a new net of

TIRES
'. '. ' .- ''... -. h . -; ". ,;.v ? ., v-; v i .-;.:; T-',
. Proved on the Speedway. .
for your protection on the roadway!

THE TIRE WITH THE. BUILT IN PEACE OF MIND

time

'THE WORLD'S SAFEST TIRE".

TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY.

BUDGET
YOUR
PAYMENTS

TEL. 3-1501

4 zr,r

By OSCAR FRALEY St. Claire, and Sam Jethroe at
.... Toronto.-

NEW YORK (UP) Ageless? Eddie Basinski, once with the

latchel Paige, although crowding

S2. still is pitching tor Miami in

the International League but a

lurvey indicates, toaay mat tne
minors no longer provide an easy
."retiremenfor the washed up
major league star.
The principal reason is that
lliere now lare only, U .minor
1 'agues, .about half as mntiy as in
lie nre.TV era. with a "esultant

.'scarcity of jobs. Another is the

Uood ol. good young p aysr-r pro.
i uced by colleges and varims jun jun-Ur
Ur jun-Ur development programs, ;
. Thus the struggling minofs,

ith a hleh percentage-of players

, leine croomed for parent dubs

vould rather have comers; ot

Dodgers, goes at it still in Seat Seattle;
tle; Seattle; Spider 1 Jorgensen at 'Van
couver, Max Surkont at Phoenix,
Larry Jansen at Portland, Sam
Mele '' at Indianapolis : and hard
luck Art Houtteman, kept by the

fates from fulfilling his promise.

at Charleston. 1
Yet there is another way back
x as 'a manager and training
themselves in the minors for
some future' possible shot are a
horde ol the od time stars.
Triple-A ball is loaded with
them. Pulling the strings in the
International League are Phil
Cavarretta at Buf alo. Kerby Far Far-rell
rell Far-rell at Miami, Ed Lopat at Rich-

mond and Dixie Walker at Toron

'1m value than "onrs" to. The American. Association has

Wt.h liMi tn n( ir hut dimmir-iii Walker Cooper who with brother

ox of ice name Uon went to tne world Series top;

W . t Uap I vare nan of TnHi.r.AN. ..J

jui uie lure is -iiruiii na. J.".i. t" &" v iuuiuiju 19 mim

n the way out keep trying. j Max Macon at St. Paul. And in

A-coup e of dozen of tna caM ratuic- uusi lyeague, siDoy
eroM are still giving it com-iSisti directs Sacramento, George
etitive try far from the bit top. 1 Metkovich maneuvers San Die?o

Paige's teammates include Bubbano Bonnie ityan nanaies, Seattle

hurch "and Mickey Grawo.

Beading in the'" Eastern. League
with i Pete Reiser at Green Bay
and Pete Suder at Appleton in the
Three.Eve League. Bruce Ed.

wards, the big man at Brooklyn
before Roy Camnanella. manages.
Visalia in the California League

and Schoolboy Rowe is still at. it

with Montgomery of the A'abama
Florida .itmS:.' VT-T'" 1

- That last -one is -Class P the
bottom of the organized tasebail

lflddpr but the Schoolboy 'has

lot of company. Johnny (No Hit)

VanderrMeer runs Palatka In the

Florida State Leaeuer Stubby Ov

ormire manaBes Valdosta of the

Ceorgia-Florida T-eague:, Ranny
Gumnert directs Kearney of the

Gromek manages Erie .of te New

York-Pennsvivania ia"" 1

And. lust to wove fhev never

get it out of their blood. Grom

went in the other day and eaugnt

a game. r

Field & Stream

NORMAL. CAUTION
' 'r
, y AL McCLANI v
. riahinf lellter
THE western fly fisherman real,
ly starts his season in June, as
far as mountain streams art con.
cerned.
With good weather the big
brown mayflies should be hatch,
ing in quantity. Trout lose their
normal caution 1 when the mayfly

is pn the water and dry ily fish

ing gets hot.

Many fly patterns nave originat.

ed in western tackle shops.

Anglers throughout the country

bring their '' favorite Lies with

them. So great is the range ot
patterns that it would be futile to
try to list them all.

In the case 0. wet flies there it

one noteworthy preference. Hair

wings predominate, either buck-

tail or squirrel tail, usually on
hooks size six or eight.

In drv flies any pattern in

which the angler has confidence
can be expected to work.- Dry

flies used most often are sizes 12

and 14,. with a few of size 10. v
In rougher streams, good float,
ing quaities are-a vital consider,
atinn. There is preference toward

dry flies with built-in buoyancy

such as the irresisuDie. wun cup-

nd caribou hair for a ooay, or

floaters with wings made from
hollow 'hair from the body of a

winter killed deer, such as tne
Oregon Caddis.
Visibility is important and this
explains the popularity of upright
inri drv flies of the Wul.f typ

made with white hair wings. Flies 1

dressed with brown ana gnu 3

hackle combined are also excei excei-lent.
lent. excei-lent. Two favorites are the Adams

and Multi-colored variant,
n. vmi tin fliei. it's a good idea

to get some northern white tail

deer nair tor tnose nir m
flies. The hair is' usuallyng and
fin. and not brittle. Some deer

tails, such as those from the Co.

lumbia DacKiaii anu 111 uie ueci,
have some white on them, but the
hair is brittle and not" durable.
Bucktails tan be obtained in
dyed colors as well as the naur naur-aL
aL naur-aL .... ...... S

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE

Complete

, ' PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA

Prize-winning Numbers irT the Ordinay Drawing No.,7045, Sunday, May 1 8, 1958

ThV whole ticket has 51 pieces divided in two series "A" & "B" of 28 pieces each ,','"

First' Prize 5766 $ 52,006.00

Second Prize, 79 4 I 5 ,600.00
Third Prize 7244 $ 7,800 00

N.
M
lfi8 I
28S
36S
40 :
5
SSS
7M
SS

Prim
S
1MM
15S.0S
: 1M Oil
15S.00
15H.WI
15S.00
13S.IM
I,Ot.
ISS.Dfl
1SS.IM

Na
KISS
116
12SS
13A
148S
1568
1888
178
lfl
1S8I

1 58.08
1S8.00
' 15S.IM
156.08
156.09
. 156.M
. 156.88
2.888 86
, lisi.se
lSS.M

No.
206S
2168
226S
231.8
246
2568
266S
2788
2R68
2968

Prliti
,:. S
156.88
158.88
.,156.80
158.88
158 88
156.88
156 88
2,600.00
l.f 8.88
, 158.00

Ne.'-
3066
3168
3266
3.166
3468
3568
3668
3766
3068
3966

S
156.00
158.(0
, 156.00
156.00
- 156.08
156 80
156.00
2,600.KI
156.00
156.00

NO.
4066
4166
4266
4366
4466
4566
4666
-
4866
4966

Prize
S
156.00
. 156.00
1.16.00
156.00
158.00
136.60
" 158 00
2,60.lO
156.00
- 156.00

No.
5066
5166
5266
5366
5466
5566
5S66
SS66

Prlrr
S
156.00
1156.00
156.66
-156.00
- 156.00
, 156.66
' 156.00
52,008 86
' 156.66
' 156.00

No.
8166
6266
63AS
8466

11.6566

6666
6766
6S66
6966

Prlw
I
156.0
156.00
156.00
' "156.8
156.60
' 156.0
. 156.60
2,606.00
158.0
156.00

Ntv
T06
T160.
7268
7366
7466
7786
7S6
706,

, Pritw
I
' 156.0
156.00
- 156.8
158.M
: 156.00
. 156.0
, 156.00
2,608.00
156.0
158.00

No. Prl N. Prlxw
8 I
S06S 156.0 Ml 156.
S166 156.M 0186 156.0
S2S6 156.00 0266 156.0
8366 156.00 S36 156.0
8486 156.M 9468 : 156.00
S566 156.0 0566 ,156.
S668 156.8 066 15.t
S766 2,600.00 0766 2.600.60
8866 156.0(1 S866 158.0
SS6( 156.0 S6S. 15880

"Approximations Derived From First Prize

1757
I7S8

S
520.0
120.0

875
576

520.6
S20.00

571
5762

"
520.00
520.0

5763 526 IM I 5765 520.0 I 5768 524.0 1 577' 52. I 5772 528.8 1 5774
5764' 120.8 I 677 520.0 I S76S 520.00 1 5771 520.0 i 5773 5:0.00 1 5775

520.8 I
520.0 I

Othtr Hopeful

Double.A

In Double-A ball, the Texas

Others In the International League has Peanuts Ixiwery at
p'ene. still hooeful of a sho; in I Austin. Dixie Walker at I Houston

lie big time, include Ituffalo'a i an'l Grady HMion ot Snn Antoi'0

eve Nagy, Ray Noble and big. while in the hmitnern Association
ike ; Easier: Havana's SandvlDirk Sisler handles Nashville ?"d

fmsuesra; little Sandy Amoros at Charley bi vera is at ew Ur Ur-ontreal:
ontreal: Ur-ontreal: Bob Kuzava. a o"f. i le?". ,v" r

ine Word Series hero with 'he, Jphnnyl,cskyTm)r Lancaster
nkccs, at Rochester, and Ebba and big Clyde McCullough has mmmm

X

c:::r I
V t::i ;
- r r

Crcvvpcn Hot
Sirpcrsiitious

NEW YORK (NEA) -The irre

member colleaes of the Intercoi

legist Rowinl Association r e

no superstitious.
BV invitine eight others to loio

iv.. m in ihoir chamoionshiD on

Syracuse's Lake Onondaga, June

21, they created a it crew...iiem
Member colleges Columbia, Cor Cornell,
nell, Cornell, Pennsylvania, Navy and Sy
recuse and guests iBoslon Univer University,
sity, University, California, Darthmoulh. Mas
taphnsetls Institute of Technolo-

gy, Princeton, Rutgers.. Stanford

and Wisconsin win sprint imo at at-tinn.
tinn. at-tinn. . v

Som 13 (there's that number

asrajn) minutes and three mi'.M

Jatcr .the 'jweep-swingine chim-

jpiuu win ue ucviucu.

Approximations Derived From Second Prize

Ml

7832
7931

I
260.00
130.00
130.0

1041

8
260.00

7934 130.00
7935 130.00

2941

8
260.0

'7936
793T

130.0
130.00

3041

S
260.06

7938
793S

130.00
130.0

4041

1,
260.00

704
7942

130.00
130.0

5941

8
.. 260.00

7943
7944

130.00
130.00

8941

8
. 260.0

7945
794

130.0
130.0

8941

260.08

T94T
7948

130
130.00

9941

S
260.H

7949
75

130.0
130 00

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

244

156.0

723S
7236

104.0
104.00

1244

8
156.0

7W"
7238

.184 08
104.00

2244

8
156.6

.7240

164.0
104.00

3244

7241
7242

W :8
104.06

4244

8
156.80

.7243
7245

14.0
104.00

5244

; 156.80

7246 t6l.li
7247 14 00

244 :

156.00

T240
7249

14.0
14.f

8244

156.W

TW
7251

1241

14.' P2M
1104.0 1 7251

. 156 00

14.0 -14.8

Prie-wlrinlriB Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing; were sold at: The 1st, 2nd and 3rd In Panama i (

,w;.l The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in 6 and not included in the above list win Fifty Two, Dollars (52.00) each.

. Hie whole ticket has 52 pieces divided in two series "A" it fB'rbt 28 pieces each'"-:", 7

Signed by:, Governor of the Province of Panama. JOSE A. CA.TAR P.SCALA
' The Representative of the Treasury JAIME DE LA GUARDIA JR.

WITNESSES: Loreno ,jMuno7 Ced. Jg-5011
Victor Manuel GAmez Ced. 47-5229

JOSE DOMINGO SOTO
Notary Public, Panama.

PABLO A. PINEL M.
.I Secretary.

t nriTC. l'h fUiumii UckUi with ,th last clphor nd with Uw two iM
IHU I f. rlphtr ir.l only to th Tlmt. Prii ' V
Pie Flr1 Prlr nd th 2nd nH rl Prr r drawn MparaMy TTit p p-ewxlmatton.
ewxlmatton. p-ewxlmatton. r clci.atd on 1h Plrrt. Second and Third I Prt I,.n."J
ticket hould fair tl.e numbera of eh ortio. tht- holder l emltltavie
elalm wvmnt for Mirb" (

DRAVluG OF THE 3 STRIKES

Sunday, May 18, 1958
. Drawing Number 146

First Prize. .... 66
Second Prize.'. ... 41
Third Prize 44

Fraction

Ticket

$11.00 $220.00
s 3.00 60.00
2.00 40.00

Th orlrea will be mf In ecurdanre with Ihe Official Llal mt tantmt m
' fflfl ,h' '""'' "nef1renl.oMer dlnaled frnlral rna
PLAN OF'oRrrNARTDRAWlNG Nv"2o4 WHICH WILL
TAKE PLACE SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1951
Divided tr tw aerie of 2 fraettona each denominated "A" end -a"
rwsT nit

VJ First Prize, Serin A and B f ?6.00O.0O each terlea terlea-1
1 terlea-1 Second Prize. Series A and B.f .. 2.8080 each aerie
1 Third Prlie, Sertea A and B). ef S OW On each erle
18 Apprnxlmatlnna. Serlea A and B. oi 26 00 each .erlea
Prliea Reriea A and. B ef l.JnO ae each teriaa
"80 Prlr.ee. S erlea A and B. ef 78 00 each erlea
00 Prizes. Serlea A and I. ef .oo each aerie

' 1 second prize
18 Approximation, Serlea A and B. of ( 65 00 each aerlee
8 Prize. Serlea A end B, t IJ0.60 each aerie
TH1KD PBIZK

18 Approximation, Serlea A and H. of 8
Prize. Series A and B. of

174 Prize

12 0 each aerie
i V8.00 each aerie

Tolal . w.

S52.0O0 0
1500 0
i t no
; t.J8 0
28.410 00
14--1
.4t.80Ai
I J 540 DO
1.348 08

I 1.872.0
. 1.404.00

8l76.S5f M

Price of a whole ticket .
Price of a fifty-second part ...

$2600
.$...50

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES



r;. ncr.T
THE PANAMA AMERICAN A INDEXTXDLNT DAILY XIV,
c :
THIS SPACE 15 FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
f
TH'3 C?ACS 13 FC.l C LL"
FCR INFORMATION TELEFHCM 2-C73

U

f fr"' .... -c

Automobiles
We will buy your car ni pay
cash. No waitine, no red tape."
Any year' make ana' model. Ti Ti-voli
voli Ti-voli Motora at Tivoli Crossing
TtU 2-4222 2-4224.
FOR SALE Idsinobile, Super
'SB' "Holiday Coupe" late
1954 'model. Radio and heater,
new whit wall tiros. Leather
trimmed upholstery, turquiosa turquiosa-blue
blue turquiosa-blue body, black top. Excellent
condition, erif inal owner. Call
Ft. Clayton 17-3114.
FOR SAlts 1954 M"r
Cuitom, hard top, wiw, radio,
Merc-O-Matic, food condition.
Phono Balboa 2-3676.
Mufflers Installed free.- Prices
of muff lore on Ford, Chevrolet,
Plymouth $9.95; all others $12 $12-95.
95. $12-95. Mufflers and pipes. Free
installation. Tirol! Motors at
Tivoli Crosine. Tel. 2-4222
2-4224. 't .
FOR SALErl 956 Fore" station
waion country seaan, 9 pas
scnger, Fordomatic transmission;
underceating, radio, wsw tiros;
blue and white exterior; red and
whit interior, Thunderbird
motor. $1950.00 Taylor. 2172 2172-C,
C, 2172-C, Curundu, C. Z Phone Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 5162.
FOR SALE il 948 Pontiae 2
door. Good transportation. Leav .-.
Ing aeon. CaH Navy 3049. 1
FOR SALE 11957 Pontiae Sa Safari
fari Safari station wagon, 9 passenger,
only seven months used and
5,000 miles. Air-condition, De Deluxe,
luxe, Deluxe, radio, power brakar, hy hy-.
. hy-. dramatic drive,' tinted glass, sea sea-.
. sea-. room f re) ond ivory two-fone,
-Other extras. Call 3-6377.
FOR SALE: Pick-up Chevrolet"
1952 1 tan.- Motor recently ,:
overhauled. Duty paid. Call Guy
Motors Panama. Phone 3-7217,
' FOR SALIi Panel Fargo 1954
Vi ton. In good tondition. Call
Guy Motors Panama. Phono 3-
n2i7.w'?-?---v
V FOR tALft 4unbam Alpln
Sport 2 ,Materr perfect condi--
tiont wonderful opportunity. $1. $1.-v
v $1.-v 175.00. Call Eskildsan, Colon
' Motora In., Tel. 2-1669. Pa-
nam Hillman Sunbeam deal-
ors.
FOR SALE: 1952 Morris Mi.
nor convertible. Goad condition.
Less than 40,000 miles. 87 87-5111
5111 87-5111 boforo 1600, after 83 83-2294.
2294. 83-2294. FOR SALE: 1947 Pontiae
Oflrt ...b Muu Na K49.C
Gavilan, Balboa. Tel. 2-3304.
PORT KOBBI MIXED LEAGUE
Teams
Choppers
Las Piratas
. Seis Amigos
The Heavenly Daze
Monshinm i
Six Lushes
' H. Bandies
Sky Rockets
Question Marks
Ochos

W L
44 32
43 33
42V4 33Va
41 V4 34V4
38 38
37.. 39
36 39 I
35 41
34 42
29 47

Six Luihas 4 Choppe" 0
f Th rhnnners were chopped
down to size by the Six Lushes,
five of which showed up for the
mahrh -and which five bowled o-
ver 500, and one of these really
'nt. tn town with a 609 series.
This complete washout suffered by
the Choppers left them holding
tm t( first olace by. slim margin
nf one noint. and the way t n e
first division teams are bunched,
this one point is precarious.
. Jack Morgan was the guy with
a 555 scratch and 609 handicap.
. One of the Jones boys, Chuck,
charged up on the score sheet a
560. The Bealers, Irene and John
joined in the festivities with 537
and 531. and Wally Morgan out
done by her man, still was satis
fied with 514. r Marian Howara
was La Reina of the Choppers
with 528 and Alex Stirlin g was
next in" line with 509,
Las' Pirates 3Skv Rockets 1
Las Piratas landed on the
shores of the Kobbe 1 Lanes and
proceeded- to plunder the Sky
Rockets for three points. If it
.were not for the Sky Rockets se
cret weapon, they Would have
taken four. The secret weapon
beina that "handicap. The Sacks
f Ed mnd Gwen were the most ruth
less buccaneers with a loot of
, 532 and 507. And Jack Carter
matched Ed with another 532. For
the Rockets who are going down
instead ol up, a good penorm
-ance was turned in by a member
of the fair- sex, Lois' Oummit
i 525and to uphold e hon-
orti of the stronger species, Shep
Shepherd rounded up 529 maple
yins. 1
r: Seis Amigos 3Va
Heavenly Dizd

tcording to pregame dope

Apartments'

FOR RENT r Modem 3 .bed .bedrooms
rooms .bedrooms apartment, dining, living
room, two bathrooms, porch, hot
water, maids room and bath, all
screened El Cangrejo hL Mroet
(55k No. 23. Telephones 2
0487 3-(523. Price $150.00.
; VACATION. APARTMENT
Will rent thro bedroom com completely
pletely completely furnished apartment for
the months of June, July and
August located dote to Hotel
El Panama, For details call 3 3-718?
718? 3-718? between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.
FOR RENT: Comfortable fur furnished
nished furnished one bedroom apartment.
Phono 3-5024. Panama.'
FOR RENT: June first one "bed "bedroom
room "bedroom furnished apartment, $70
monthly. Automobile Row. Tele Tele-hone
hone Tele-hone Balboa 2870..
FOR RENT: Available May
25th In newly constructed build building
ing building located on 50th Street bet between
ween between 86th and 88th Sts., Paiti Paiti-I
I Paiti-I la, comfortable and modern one
and two bedroom apartments,
(living-dining room, kitchen,1
etc.), hot water installation, all
screened and other facilities,
completely independent. For in-
formation: Phone 2-2134.
, FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, screened, military im impacted,
pacted, impacted, one and two bedroom.
Automobile Row Nov 36.
; fOR RENT Furnished 1 bed
: room apartment to -, responsible
couple. May 25th to July 25th
inclusive. Panama 3-4584 ; '..
FOR RENT: Furnished, one
bedroom modern apartment. All
conveniences 68 Via Belisario
; Porras.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Spaced suitable
; for storage, shop or stors; across
' from Coca Cola Company. 3000
square feet. Will alter to to
suit tenant. Will rant all or
part. Call Plnturas ItsmeAas,
: Telephone 2-3444 or 2-0857,
Panama. J '. '
Panama Co-Op
To Hold General
Assembly Monday
. The Cooperative de Consumo dc
ranama will hold its fourth egn egn-eral
eral egn-eral assembly Monday nlhtg at
T:E0 in the Sojourner's Hall on P
Street it was announced today.
This will be the Second attempt
by the cooper f.ive to hold a gen
eral assembly. All members are
being urged to attend.)
sheet the Heavenly Daze sextette
was 16 puis better tnan tne beis
Amigos. But tne eis Amigos uis
believing' predictions went out and
upset the Heavenly creatures and
passed them in quest of the
league championship. Dick Leslie
and Senor (Badger proved to be
the one two punch of the friendly
treatment. Both lwento ver that
mark in the scratch bracket,
Dick 537 and "E.A." 527. It was
another Badger, Dottie with her
501 to make the grade. ;
The Heavenly Dazes although
they departed with onlv half a
point, they had more members in
tne elite class; Connie Banks did
not only trounce her hubby but
was the best of her team with a
big 598. Another damsel showed
up ner oetter. naif in sweeping
pins oil xne lanes when Jinny
Hassler had a 541 total. Tagging
115 nwo nv fiujrs, Buaujr
507 and Bruce Hassler 511.
'H. Handies ) Moonshiners 1
In the first came the Moon
shiners were, distilling t n o e h
strikes and spares to i 'breeze
through with an easy win. But
the Moonshiners for the three re-
nue agents smashing and beating
the Hi Handres turned into reve-
maining three markers The Han-J
dies success was a team effort
because they had only one in tne
exclusive 500 set. when Doris
wines Went all the way wrth "515.
lwo, male Shiners starred, Doug
jonnson 574 and m Davis 505.
. Question Marks Ochos 13
Here was the battle for the
Last; Place Laurels, and the O
chos won all but, three of the fouur,
points.; At this pace the s Ochos
are now well fortified in their
cellar position. Whereas the Ques Question
tion Question Marks, served notice -that
their six keglers when over 500
and Lane IBond missed by 5 pins.
Hal Wise whizzed by with 536
and bubbling Barb Lax looked 0
ver 1ier-l4HBill" Bond-an Loii
Mathias were identical with 50
and Carl Bowden bowled 503. i
was a solo for- the Ochos, whe
Dan Kopster in a substituting roll
rolled 574.

TI?D!!P.,57Sr.?.'5,7 W.GtTfT9 Ot OCT OmCT AT 1S-JT -!T HTHrFT. PAKAMW LIBKrWA PKKCIAD T Str-H No. IS ApBfCIAa
SiVt i IJCACIONES-Ne I L.t.rr, flu, CASA I ALDO-Central Ave. 4S LOVKM PHAIlMACy-18J U Camiqul1le e 'ARMACl LOM LOM-"A"Do
"A"Do LOM-"A"Do M 8r-t MORRISON 41h of Jul, Aw J At LEWIS SFRVICK-Ato. TWoti No. FARMACIA KS1ADOS tffilDO-14 Central Ave
rARMAClA LUXIM Central HOUSFHOU) fXCHANUE J e do le 0 Ave. fi. 41 fOTO DOMT-Jmlo AmwsirM Ave and 33 St PARMACIA
VAN-DEMIS-SO Street No. O PARMACU n ATURKO-Patom Letevte I f4oet FARMACIA "8AA"-Vl fort- 111 NOVEDAOM ATHIS Beside
tk Bella Vtrta Thaatio. COLONi CPtrl Awiat ILIS5 TL 431

Resorts
PHILLIPS Ocearaid Cottages
Santa Clara R. da P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 .Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S Cottages and Largo
Beach House. One mile past the
Caiino.-Phone Balboa 1866.
Rooms
FOR RENT Beautifully fur fur-nhhed
nhhed fur-nhhed housekeeping room, dou double
ble double couch, refrigerator, kitchen
cabinet with attached stove,
. bath, and entrance-independent.
No. 3, 52nd Street. Phone .3 .3-0638.
0638. .3-0638. ?
Hotel: HOLLAND HOUSE
S mtns. from the heart of i
; San Jost5, Costa Rica
Completely modern conveniences In
; Suites and Bungalows, all with
private bath. Hot and cold water.
' Price: S6 and $8 daily,
i with meals.
CosaiopoliUn kitchen
Hon ridinf.
For reservations P, O.
; Box- 4459
Manaiert Bill" and filenor jaspers
V 35 1 ram Camera
;,Vl-9 lens' '697S0
more; for your Dollar.
International jewelry
J 155 Central Ave.
Life insurance
jim ridge
i General Agent'
Gibraltar .Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
. Tel. Panama 2-0552
NEW I s
SPEEDLITE 40 r
ONLY $24.00 f r
. BANTAMWEIGHT
ONLY 2.3 Lbs.
sLUamiM,
PanamAt v Colon
I
TV SERVICE
What's Tour TV Problem?
.1
YTALITY PARTS
1 I UALITY
SERVICE
SAME DAY
Special Half trice ontranporta
. tlon U.S. trained technician.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
Tivoli Ave. No. IS
TH. I1905 '
Milwaukee Man :
Trims 203 Pounds
In Twelve Months
MILWAUKEE (1JP) w Waldoii
YarDrough of Milwaukee, who au au-mitved
mitved au-mitved 111s weignt of 431 pounds a
year ago- had him' "laugning on
the outside, crying on tne' inside,"
was named S, king of TOPS (take
oil pounds sensibly Saturday tor
txinimmg 203 pounas in 12monthg.
Yi rbrouhg, 35, was the lone
nun "honored" in the seven di
visions of losing, weight by. tue
national dieting oranigzation it
tne group's a,nnual convention!
liei-e. Yamrough was the firtt
man. nameU a weight-losing cham
pion in the group s 10-year hisio-
Kow weighing, v a' 'sleek i 228
pounds, '.Yarn-rough reported to the
convention that he joined TOiV
Mty 10, 1957, In his words:
""I quit the; union the grave
digers with yout teeth and fork
.union.: x 0 f :r;;;, x -fe v'

$ for j

A granamoiner irom uary, inn.,i M ow much yoU (ii.ep nd

Mr.-. Anne Bjczkowski, was nam
a TOPS national queeri for.trim
'ing down to 147 pounds from

'5 pounds a year ago.

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: PianoAnderson of
- New York. Tropicaliied. Price
$250.00. CaU 4-6377.
FOR SALE: New standard
Encyclopedia. $115. Haul
1549-C Gavilan, Balboa, Tel.
2-3304.-
U.S. Divers Aqua-Lung and 2 2-stage
stage 2-stage regulator $75.00. Call
Balboa 2-1723.
Two Radioactive 4
'Test Sources;
Reported Missing
' FORT. LEONARD WOOD, i Mo
(UP) Two pieces of radioactive
military equipment were reported
missing Saturday afternoon from
an Armed Forces Day: display.
Criminal lnvestrgators here are
conducting an intensive search
for the two radioactive ; "test
sources" that could result In seri
ous 'burns on a person having
them in his possession for a pe period
riod period of more than., everal days.
- The test sources are the approx-
lnate sise and shape. of a foun fountain
tain fountain pen. -Military
police officials said the
materials were discovered missin?
wnue an armed forces chemical
corps display, was : beiny dis-
manued.
ine Army, camp was open to
me public and it was estimated
some iu.uuu persons, naa come as
visitors. k
Dark Horse Wins
Women's' Amateur
Coif Tournament
DALLAS, Tex. (UP)- Dark
horse Mary An 1 Reynolds of Al Albany.
bany. Albany. Ga.. a housewife nlavms in
only her second Women's South-
.. k J. tm- I 1 ...mi
era Amateur gou wurney sank,
birdie putts of 70 and 30, feet en
route to a '4,and.3f inal victory
over Mrs. Maurice Click of Balti Baltimore,
more, Baltimore, Md., Saturday, fx . A
" It was sweet revenge for v tne
28-year-old Mrs. Reynolds because
the only other time she had play
ed in the Southern-in 1956 at Hot
Springs, Art. it was the 47-year-
old Mrjs. Glick who had ushered
her to the sidelines in the very
first round.
Airs. Reynolds, who said she
played viort,. of spotty ; all : the
way," had ta come from behind
four times to beat her stubborn
opponent whose usual precise
game seemed to lose its sting to
ward we tarr end of the scheduled
36-hole match, 1
Bold Ruler Comes
From Behind
To Win Sprint
NEW YORTC TIPX- UnU TtnT
1957's "Horse of the Year," came
irom oenino Saturday to win the
64th renewal of the 129.050 TnW.
gan Handicap at Belmont Park be before
fore before 37,502 fans.
Wheatley Stable'a fonf-varli
winner, with Eddie Arearn lin fn.
yercu wie six iunongs in 1:09
ciii na3 senium aim iiC'K- TOOK
third.
-lam 1 n mhmmhw. m; i n.
r-Boid Ruler, making his first
start or i58, was third by "half
a length at the halfway mark. Ar Ar-caro
caro Ar-caro maintained the rolr in th.t
position untii the stretch and then
began to move up.
1 Bold Huler lived up to his billing
as he passed Tick Tock, who was
' second place and went to beat
CI ti' byhal a length.
US Veep Suggests
Major, League
Tour Of America
tf WASHINGTON; May 19 (UP)1
Vice President Richard M. Nixon
has proposed a South Anierican
uuur uy iwo major league base,
ball teams as a means of
strengthening; Latin-American re.
lations, -Nixon,
in a between.games tele-
vision interview- at yesterday's
New York.Washington doublehead.
er, declared the recent indignities
he suffered in Peru and. Venezue.
la were not typical of the people
of those countries. i
"Sports is the great equalizer'
the Vice. President added. He'said
such a tour would have to be ar.
ranged in co-operation with the
State Department. ,t 1
ffffCrVf HELP for
ASTHMA hMUCUS
Asthma and JBronchiUa atucka ruin
our sleep, undermine your atrengtn
and weaken your heart. Mendace
.atarta to work throvigh your blood to
overcome asthma and bronchitis at attacks.
tacks. attacks. It help dissolve etrangline mu mucus
cus mucus and promotes tree, easy bteatn bteatn--
- bteatn-- ing. Mendaco's action la effective even
In old and stubborn cases. Get Men.
breathe tonight, and now mucn Deiier
you will feel tomorrow. Mendace
lights discomforts of Asthma, Bron Bronchitis
chitis Bronchitis and Bay Fever.

Home Articles

FOR SALE Daveno bed. cliA
chair. Eauna ckair. aHAmin. I
, pillows, pnd tables, 'small desk,
$000 condition. Radio servicing
' and photographic oqoipments.
Phone 4-286.' House., 1 15-i
Paraiso.
. FOR SALE: -House furnishings:
G.E. Refrigerator like new, G.E..
, Washer; Also one gas range,'
' dining room, bedroom and living
. room set. Gas water heater. -Call
1 3-752)1 Panama.- between 8 :00.
a.m. and 4:00 p.m. ? ;" V
FOR SALE:- Washer, dryer,: ro
frigerator, water heater, air con conditioner,
ditioner, conditioner, 24" TV, Up-right Deep.
Freeie and household lurniih lurniih-ings.
ings. lurniih-ings. Also 250 piece set Rosen Rosenthal
thal Rosenthal Gold Band China. Call BASS
3-5358.
FOR SALE: WardVobo trunk.
,. Westinghouso refrigerator 9 cu.
. ft. scheduled for conversion.
Largo dry closet. Metal chest of
, drawers. Balboa 2-4496 after
5. 5
FOR SALE: Simmons' metal
r porch furniture with cushions
glider and 4 chairs- $125.00.
Call Panama 3-3347.
FOR SALE: Matched Simmons'
-
r metal bedroom set beauty rest
mattress .and box spring. $150.
vCall Panama 3-3347. s1;
1.

- ONE-MAN RESCUE With the new Ambulitter, one person
- can easily move casualties over any terrain steep hills, rocks, :
swamps, etc. without causing additional injury to the patient.
. Product of the Ambulitter Corp. of Chestertown, Md., the
Ambulitter was designed to meet the requirements of battle
v field use, but also has civilian applications as shown above.
Low-pressure pneumatic rollers and a lightweight frame are
.mounted to a standard Army litter. It can be "knocked down"
. for easy transportation and storage .

s

Altar Society Meeting To Feature
Two-Speaker Panel On Communism

0
$ 1
t ' v
' ? 4 i
I t.
I f .'-
1 A

I' iwvt- i

RICHARD DODD
j t
"The Workincs ot Communism"
will hn discussed bv two speakers
With widely different backgrounds
at the May meeting ot tne Ancou
Altar-Kosary society at 8:15 p.m.
tomorrow at Sacred Heart chapel
social hall. A question and answer
period will follow the talks.
Kichards Dodd, English ins instructor
tructor instructor at La Salle high school in
Panama City will talk on his per personal
sonal personal exoenences with. Commun
ism in 'China. Born of English
narents in Shanghai. Dodd took
his professorial degrees at Saint
Francis Xavier College there. 5 Ho
escaped from the terrors p the
Communist-controlled country ,v W
1952 when, with the incidental as
sistance of the Rev.- Father Konen
of Saint Mary's Mission in Balbon
he obtained a visa which enabled
bin to come to Panama.
He will speak on incidents In
China when the Communist seiz
ed control, and the : reaction ol
people when their free.dom of re
ligion is taken away.
Peter Auglade. general manac
er, of the Inter-American Saving?
,and Loan Association, will talk on

Real Estate

. FOR SALE: Lots en the mort
exclusive, safe and attractive,
beach In the country on the
banks of the Corona river, A
private beach for property own-,
ers. Only 60 miles from the
city.,.' Easy payment ,plan. For
information enquire at Alfa
Store, No. 29-1 10 Central Ave Ave-nue.
nue. Ave-nue. x Phono 3-6 1 53. ;
Fight. Over Girl
Ends With Two
Teeners Stabbed
1'NEW. YORk'.UP)-- Ten teen
aged Puerto Ricans battled over
a girl at a church-sponsored dance
early Saturday and two of them
suffered stab wounds in the street
Drawl mat louowed. t .
A total of about 25 boys took
part, in the street fighting, that
was waged with knives and fists.
After the i battle ended, : Julto
Rodriguez, and Francis .. Chanca.
both 19, were found lyirfg in. tie
street, stabbed. Rodriguez was in
critical condition with a stomach
.wouna, uianca suuerea cuts on
his face and throat.
, r once jam ine tignt started o-
ver ,a girl at a dance sponsored
by the Puerto Rican Society of
Our Lady of ..Peace Church. Th
4 boys we ousted from church
(property and then fought outdoors.
the Latin-American attitude to
ward Communism. A Puerto Ric
an of French descent, Auglade is
a lawyer, a eraduate of the Col
lege of Law of the University of
Puerto Rico. He' is a former de
puty attorney-general, of Puerto
Rico, and served as chief of the
legal division of Puerto Rico's
Ports of Authority. Later he was
in the export-import business in
New Orleans
- A short business meeting at. 7:30
p.m. j will precede the program.
Members of the community inter interested
ested interested in 1 this discussion Com Communism
munism Communism vs Christianity are invit invited
ed invited to attend.? Refreshments will
be -served. 1 .v :

TO OUR ADVERTISERS:
'.'.. v ; J i
, Jith a view toward improving service and correcting
' irregularities that occur, involuntarily, from time to time,
'. THE PANAMA AMERICAN has established a special

am

Plea,, 'dial Tel.

WANTED: Competent bilin bilin-gusl
gusl bilin-gusl Secretary alio Sales cor correspondent
respondent correspondent in Pharmaceutical
Products. Servicios y Colocacio Colocacio-net,
net, Colocacio-net, S.A., Phono 3-7028 3-7128.

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
WANTED. English motor bike
500 c Late model. Phone 2 2-,1635
,1635 2-,1635 or 3-3150 after 5 p.m.'
Lesson
Learn Spanish with Mrs. Rome Romero's
ro's Romero's conversational system. Be Be-tinners
tinners Be-tinners and advanced pupils Ut. Ut.-sons
sons Ut.-sons morning afternoons and
evening. 4th of July Avenue T T-352
352 T-352 in front Quarry Heights.
LOST r Diamond Pin on May
16th at BraxoS Brook Country
Club in Yicinity Club Home
Finder, please call Cristobal
1556, REWARD. - .h
7N
V.

SITUATION IS WELL IN' HANLV-The tallest lady Marine
in history, Miss Elizabeth Ann Sandra Jindra, 20, receives help!
with her indoctrination reading from Marine Sgt., Clarence
. Dundek "after she was sworn in in Cleveland, O. The six-foot, 1
flveinch, 175-pound beauty.lfrOm '.South ;Euclid, 0,(1 had pre previously
viously previously been barred from enlisting because she was seven inches
over the regulation five feet, 10-inch height for women Marines.
She received an unprecedented waiver through Ahe efforts of
. . .i cl.' ....11 ... u -: V.

" Congs. t rancis tJonon ana cnanes va". "c m rewsn immc
training at Pans Island and be issued uniforms. ' 1

S'SiCTlOM

-it -4 t t t '!

We will appreciate your call which

- to-serve you better

SERVICES

3-niiMito
car wash SI. steeisi
oteaninf of motor $5. araxint ol
cars $6. Auto-Bifio.l Trans-l.th-miaa
Highway Rear Sears.
T.V. SET OWNERS. Avail your yourself
self yourself of the best for your T.V.
U.S. TELEVISION offers factory
trained technician plus no pick pickup
up pickup and deliver charo.es. Phone)
Panama 3-7607.
"TELEVISION SERVICI. ability,
honesty, customer satisfaction,
6-MONTHS GUARANTEE. For For-mer
mer For-mer Boston-Miami techniciani,
MR. TV. Phone Panama 1
3142.
... FOR SALE
Swiss watches, wholesale
. L'OMNIUM
Pricey
x Central Ave. 1 3-3 J,
First Floor Tel. 2-3992
Protect vour home ana propei propei--
- propei-- ty against insect d a m a a a.
Prompt scientific treatment oaj
omersency or month) budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
fysJpdij food-
r
- i
A'
for prompt attention
will enable ux

. a"
4-J



TA," I
i y v, r
".".TV.
The Knife
Rj tVIUUJi SOI litis
CT TO F.N? T AT Pi?-y f.t
THE 5.55 H
cn s.Aicr.A.-;j
ecfes its
A TU PLE
'i: "AC5 CN F-FOCT WAS I Tz& CI 5-"TT
, -in
i
PRISCfLLA'S rC7
Top Secret
Cr it vtxsazB

iwn.via A".:rr.:cAN ax i?;rrrrx"rNT imiiy newspiff:

t til ym' J

"

rZZTt MXXL

ait v

rzzzziTs 1X3 cis rzizxzt

No Stopping Him

C tnXUJU BLOSSUt

YES, DAD. IM i MUST
GOING OUTWlTM &E
URD TONIGHT SURE Te

ANbWfcRi

THE pooh, r

REAP ON

Time

A

Come right im.Tokav--
LARD MlLDA I DOKAY 7
WILL BE DOWN S
' III
ir-

AMD. LARD --ThAT5

ARTIFICIAL FRUIT IN

THE POWL I JUST

B0U60T IT.f

i iu r i i

i n
Hi

MoT BAD -50RTA UKr

-,! CHEWING GUM

Ci i 1

ALLXTOCV

i' Thanks for the lesson!

AU. RlGHTt I'M VOU'Be SURE A DONOU 6UPTO5E YOU
Or h rr m r 1 in viu,.ifVyii.iA i -vti h p urr aik.

BUT H0NE6I1: aiSlOMER.AU, J THING WITH THAT
JACK, I FEEL A BGHT, 0O0LA:. COLTS DRAGOON ( rSjTff

KITIVELV- rj-i-r--rV NOU'RB PACKING?, A i

CRUMMY? JffrS&JL

YES INPEED...ALLOU
HAVE TO PO TO FIRE v
IT IS HAUL BACK, y LIKE M
ON THE-HAMMER, ( THIS J
THEM PULL THE A ? :
TRIGGERy7 JJ

WOW! DO YOU WELL. I OONT

SUPPOSE YOU I KNOW.JACV-

UJULP PO THAT WOULD YOU

AGAIN r r-r-UKE ME

TO TRY?

2A

19Ufcy Ntlrt, IhT.M, ft, tf.tj, (. ML

Wt'M AFRAID

(THEY'RE ALL TOO

RUT EMILY!

A SPRNS WAT

. SHOULD Ob
V FRIVOLOUS!!,

1 1 WAS TO BtTT

a1

I'M BUYING

i-r lAii-ri i Truer

II hi t n i nu

QROCERt

Si

It

W. J

t

I.. BUGS UCNNT

Action Ficki Up

COOTS AK9 C3 BDDDOl

Large Project

Cy KDOAB MATDI

MA-HH, PEKfTVl :

tfeT WE,'
COW6RKfO.PTE
SUPERB

THE SO'EONlH ;
THW VOU COViU? WORVi;
U)ONOEW OW WITH :

R6VTT HER V'60T PVEfcTW

1MI r K rlwi W. T.M, !. U J, Fit. Off.

VAK! DON'T B AFRAIPX 1 V
vo1 w ball. prruNiAi M'.,, j

' 6IWME A LI'L "N

c'MOM.etTONEarrJI )
f Eg A jyT '

CAPTADi IAST

Last Lap!

fir LESLCI TVRNH

mr poor oe-uiu st-

. WS mTB?RUPT VfliMuri mu. uiu L tUDDti'.

A SPtakl 8ULLETIM! 1

'5HMJPV H5 5rtRTEDl Vf

HI& LAST L(VP T TEH-

105 Wit Hldn!

'3

I7- HE'i A -.V LOOK, PM.Y YIAHi I MN'11

UUCDEkER. I HE LL PAY : LKE YPURTTrfi

KILEP A MAN IN TH NEXT I W LIKE TO
vo a hold-uPi Vrew houh step out m

AND HE -.'.'. VV TH ALLEY f

PA'LWfRIJOH

f5

4mt liyVeAS.t.icrintT.M. t. U,. Pal.

THAT RAPAR "5TATI0KI ESTIMATES t IT'S TH05e'

HI SPEED AT OVER MACH iOi NEAT I HOURS

DAVE! MB WU5T AVERAtfS ; S THAT'VE KfrT HAS

L04-IW4 100 MPH EACH MINUTI AWAKE NlflHTS

FOR THREB HOURSI TOR WBKf.eAWii

THERE MB If ....A

STREAK HASHIHOl

IKI THE SUN!

Fallinf Hard

Bj J)ICZ CAVALU

'T1he'F6Xvand

' ; the EGGS

, UUUK& u&noinouv t

-'if6

HOL.O THE! ES50

e'P Urjue -h-iB

X ,,.,PV?X.JN THE
PABLE, HS CUES

" rJOT SAV THE
AKS 6B3IUEL7
" AND 30 A.WAV.

5N THE ALMOST t"Y

VERTICAL SUKFACS 4

'."'.i V',--te' ,; -.V

k.-T? (

ANP SO HE SBTB THE E3ae. t"

A side cJlances

C By Calbraith

77

YOU PROPPED THIS

-TOWEMIU

1

leHOULDHAVf

WARNED YOU-

1 HER MOTHEfl

CAUGHT ME

THAT WAY

25 YEARS

AGO

I.- U

DICK
CAVALU

..1 g w Hit Im. T.M. u. t ow.

JU3 B0ASCIN0 E01TJ

WHEH I WA3 AT SCOTLAND YARDWPT' FITS SR

rnui, wiiw mjk Ktr WA4 i.ifc- mo.
CALLED BERTIE TH 600K-H- M 5KlN ON A FRANK"

Hfc C.UULO ANbvNER ANY '?. l rUKTEKZ-THAT
QUESTION, KNEW ENiERV FACT H ) CHARLATAN -WTMAT
UNDER THE SON EXCEPT HOW lvlFER,slAL BOUNDER

w wiic vxilHuui CHEAT NS vcreteu tCN

OMC ME FOOLED A ME IN A 2UIZ

museuw in O KMYIWA A

JPHOAvYHfLAAeTOF TM&

J ' MAJOR DOOril OCT OUR WA1

IWf f.r) V i" v r wA 1

By J. ft. WILLIAMS

asiMY WORD, TWIS6S YOUR

iAan,

f 3.1

6EE--wHAE

I B5EM HOCN

ata;

6UE5S. MAJOR

SHUT TH' )

POOR

AE hM U-f V

ALLOW TH1

P04NTH'

HOUSE

1

fr-7f.1.-'.i

HMrti

t K J .l 0

1

m

QUEER UV

, JWH.L I -IT
.Ml Nt 1.', 14.

, IHI VI

$ay, Ceorgs, I'vs got a ugs;eitloriJ Whr you eom to

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To turn your "Portuno" (or tkty from tht Ittrs, writ in th httti
( iho alphabet cortBondin to the liumtrali en th Una ( tha aitra.

of icai parioa in wmcn you war Dwn iu win nn iun. .-
i 1 3 4 14 r t iTt it n 14 is u 17 it it so at tinui$u
A I Ct f 0 H I J I I MHO E0 STUVWXYI

rn'n I 41 12 T 9 19 l5.80 5
318 2118 20 19 8 11,19 18 5 6 4 21.H
MAE. W 1 '- -;- J :' ' ''
.A-.2'- 23 14 4 2 I ;. 7 19 4 8 A 12 X 20 4
APE. W y" ... ;
1 1 !7- 1 8 15 21 19 1? 8 20 9 15,14 19
'maj. 2, 18 I 8 ,29 19 46 W 20 19 ,X 5 1 4
"j1"- 9 13 16 18 J5 22' 8 13 8 ;14 20 1 8 8 ls4
AUG. 21 4 180 8 20 8 1 20 4 8 12 9 7 8 20 19
2 8 23 9 20 3 8 9 14 7 2 5 1 21 20 23
SEPT. 23 '" ; ', .-
7 13 15- 4 17 21 9 8 11 16 18 15 9 20 19
NOV. g li 'M 8 19 t 18 15 23 9 14 T
OlC.'n' 18 18 15 13 t 19 9 14 7 16.13 15 ,6 9 20 19
'JS5r 14 9 ,7 8y2 15 It 15 t 12 9 7 9 14 7

n :,0r5,'.a 0 !$
ClKim, Klti(Pnturi8yiii)lti,1nt. 1
i 11 i ii in ' i mi ii r i .1 nnk mil i i. '., 1)",-".mi"

1

di AViwr. BY FAR Thii tiny violin and bow set i for real:
KI WMrs, Harriet BabcocJt Neil. 68. of New Y6rk
1 City S anfmany other older-people showed the product.
' S the unusual talents at a New York hobby show tor
personf. A visitor to tht show playi himself cheerlul lltU
earful with the elfln Irtstrument.

Faltering Philip
rtillpf HiVlt IWed rttb,tralse.
BTAlr vonld tMTt W Itomt like bc
. A. Clasfiflcdt, foal the reb tlttP

AfPOVAS PANAMA AftWAYS

PANAMA
GUAYAQUIL ;,
(ONE-WAif)

t. Today' TV Pro8ram

3.00 CFN NEWS
- 3. IS plnih Shore
3 30 U.N. In Action v
4 00 Wlnky Dink
4 30 I KIDDIES KORNEA
S.00 Boy Rogers ..
' S 30 PANORAMA
100 Dennis Day i

7-30 Twenty-Ona
8 00 Kratt TV Theatre
; 8:00 The Silent Service, v
i 9:30 I've Got A Secret
10:00. St. Nicks Boxing
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Encores Chevy Shew

. Courtesy of Aerovias panami Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.

V.



7 ft

...J

De Gaulle

PARIS, Mayo 19 (UP) Gen. Charles da Gaullo declared today he is ready to head a French government "it the
people wish if But he condemned the idea of absolution by force." v ;
" could only assume the powers of the republic,!! they had been delegated to meby the republic," the Resist-.
ance herof said.;
De Gaulle made his statement before alnews conference summoned to answer a government challenge that he
say whether he intended to take over leadership by force. V
; More than 35,000 armed polic and security guards were massed in Paris to crush possible Communist demon

strations. Not since the Communist-generated disorders ot l

Last Thursday De Gaulle, break,
ing a silence of more than Jour
years, announced that he vti
"reiiy to take over the powers ,of
TODAY!
:15 5:19 7
060030:
:10 -9:05 p m.
$ HHlini
WEDNESDAY
WEEKEND
" RELEASE!,
JN
v
(fl N
COLOR
by
DE LUXE
OneiviaSczopE
with
IVEIYN ROOIE.'LORNE GREENE
. Produced by
CHARLES BRACKETT
Directed by
JEAN NEGULESCOr
Screenplay by r
LUTHER DAVIS .. .,;
STERE&PHONIC SOUNO .

r'i I'
U
iw
mm

3

i

-v.
i I to
Of

bluiion

the republic."
With Franc already en the
verge of civil was rtsult
of a takt-ovtr of powtr in Algi Algiers
ers Algiers by rebellious army officers.
Do Gaulle's tuddan fotntranc
on the political cono only dtap-
onod mo criiia.
The government asked-for; and
received emergency power a n d
challenged De Gaulle to ciaruy ms
stand, -j
Todav before 1.000 newsmen ana
De Gaulle supporters lammed in into
to into a reception room of the Palais
d'Orsay, the general explained his
position.
In a prepared statement he con.
demned the weaknesses of past
and present French governments
and then replied to questions.
Asekd what he would ao u given
powers, tne general repuea amm
loud applause from his support-
era: t
Iline-Year-Old Boy
Saves Life Of Girl
In Swimming Pool
A nlnfl-vpar-old American boy
avd the life of S little girl who
fell into the deep end of Uayton
pool yesterday morning.
"iTiwolI'L Prener saw the child
nubmpjeed In water. At first he
thought the little three-year., old
grl, Debbie L. cnamoers, was iry
e to stay under for a while. How-
aver when she remained longer
than he thought possible, he dove
in and rescued her.
Two Army life guards who were
on dutv immediately aDPuea aru
ftcial resolration to the unconsci
ous child. By tne time outsiae
help bad arrived,, she had resgaln
dA pnnsplmisniRil.
s According to a.' police report,
Debbie's mother was in the pool at
the shallow end with two of her
other children,, and dnrndt notice
that the little girl, was missing.
Today Debbie is doing fine at
Gorgas Hospital where she was
brought in for observation. She ts
not on the seriously ill list. The
child's father, Sfc Allison Chamb
ers of Ft. Clayton is attached to
the US Army Caribbean stationed
at Quarry Heights.
A police report stated today that
Prener ts the son of Lowell I.
Prener, resident r of Ft. Clayton,
and an employe of tne Corozal
Map Depot. t,j,.;;.;i,:ivI.i
The two lifeguards who worked
on the child were identified as Sp3
Edward C. Allen and Pfc. Larry
Bethel, both of the U.S. Army gar
rison.
) Pji'S ?!' ,' Hii''?'.'V'
Russian War FiliU
Cops Cannes Prize.
US Enlry Panned
CANNES. France CUP)
grim Russian war film containing
scenes of passion and violence
previously unknown in Soviet
movies yesterday won the annual
Cannes Film Festival grand prize
the Oscar of international .film.
dom. :
After aeven hours of delibera.
tion, the jury chose "Zletiat
Jouravly" (The Flying Cranes)
as tne best film. The only meri.
can award was to Paul Newman
as best actor for hia role in the
20th Centruy Fox production
"The Long Hot Summer.'
Second rize was awarded to
the French film, "My Uncle."
Awards are in the form of
golden, leaves.
The Russian film, a sensation
at the annual festival in this
Riviera town, stars 24 year i old
Tatiana Samolilova. -i
The movie shows the bombing
of Moscow and contains violence
and passion that in the past had
been left out of Russian movies.
In the end, the girl and her
husband's family have gone to
Siberia.:. : .: "-' .. : ;
Black marketeers, men ) trying
to avoid military, service, and the
miseries of war are grimly etch.
eu, m v t ....
The final scene shows a train
coming back from the front and
the announcement that the girl's
former finance is dead. v
A Russian officer then delivers
a speech on peace and how Rus Russia
sia Russia always will fight for it. ;
Switzerland won a prize for the
most beautiful filming with
"Bronze Faces.',vv.i- vv,- t
Sweden, won two prizes for the
film 'Naralivet" (Threshold of
Life) depicting a. drama in a
maternity hospital. :
Director Ingmar Bergman won
the esUdirector's.award-Juid
four actresses in it were award awarded
ed awarded the best female acting prize.
The American film entry "The
Brothers Karamazov," was pan pan-ned
ned pan-ned by the critics.

Co rid ens 'Med

ana .10, naa ran, oeen
"I would reestablish republican
liberties.
"Do you believe that at 67 I
would begin the career of a dic-j
tator?" he asked. y t ;
: rK -H';. '' V'1"'"'''': v.'"--'.
' De Gaulle had travelled 150
miles to Paris from his country
home at Colombey-les-Deiu Eglis Eglis-es
es Eglis-es this morning tor bis long-her.
aided news conference.
Ho tald it la "wiir stoblish.'
od factfthat a 'regime f poli.
- tical parties had faild a n d
would contimi to fair to settle
France's enormous problems, In Including
cluding Including the problem of Algiers.
"Every on? must take note of
the fighting in Algeria and .the
fever that reigns there," he said.
Then in an outspoken tribute to
the rebellious Algiers generals, he
said: y vU,f: f,: rt
VThese people have seen for
Lilllo Armbxs Boy
Heading For Stales
And Bright or Future
When little Gregorio' Toribio
walks un the gangplank of the SS
Cristobal at Cristobal this Wednes.
day it will be the start of the big.
gest adventure -of his young life.
Gregorio, who was born without
arms, is going to the States to be
fitted with and taught to use spe.
uai aevicer wiu maxe op lor nis
great snort-cnanging by nature.
' Gregorio,. wl)i is 3V4, and his
mother, Mrs. Alejandro Toribio of
Gamboa, will spend approximately
six months at the Keesler Institute
at West Orange, New Jersey. While
they are' there Toribio will conti.
nue as employe with the Dredging
Division,
The expenses of '1 Mrs.' Toribio
and Gregorio will amount to at
loo if nuA TU. L- .!,'
the Canal Zone Committee for Han
dicapped Children from money the
committee collected during the re.
cent United Fund drive.? ? v
The' committee took care of get.
fang all the necessary papers for
' the Toribios and worked with
the local American Red Cross m
gewmg clothes for the mother, who
never has been outside Panama
and the Canal' Zone.
When Mrs. Toribio' and her son
return to the Canal Zone it ia ex.
pected that Gregorio will be able
to -draw with crayons and engage
in all the other normal activities a
boy of ;his, age engages in.
, "t ; ,-.
,!.- l ..
'CristobaP To Sail
For "NY' May, 21;'
148 On Sailing List
The Panama liner- Cristobal will
sail from Cristobal Wednesday af afternoon
ternoon afternoon at 1 o'clock for New York
on its, regular schedule, y v
A" Urge group of PahamarCahal
employes, are jnciuaea among the
148 passengers on the advance sail
tag list. i ; -' 'ft
:.'.:A vi- v.- w,.,r ,.t-.,.V;.i J-. ;j :r' j-V,. j )l

RELEASE

Up,

t MKMMt hU.COM MOOUCrMM)
' Richard -
AnENc:::uGif
jDAKEnOVEn
; Virginia r.:cXEririA

mm

6kW

so len.e.

some time that this (political) vo.
licy was leading to a political
Dien Bien Phu" a reference to
the loss of the key battle' in Indo
nesia several years ago umi led to
French) withdrawal from Indochi
na. 'v.'i-'--VA-',','.v.:v''i'
RedChina Map
MOSCOW (UP) The Soviet
Communist Party newspaper
Pravda yesterday, quoted a lead--ing
Communist Chinese scientist
as saying China may launch an
earth satellite and enter, the
space race "in the ne a r e s t
future." :
Tbe newspaper gave no Indies Indies-tion
tion Indies-tion of how far advanced the
Communist Chinese were ir the
field of rocketry and jet propul propul-slon.
slon. propul-slon. But there was reason to
believe 'that Soviet and Chinese
scientists were .collaborating
closely.
Pravda, In an editorial, quoted
Kuo Mo Jo, president of the
Chinese Academy o' Sciences, as
saving' that the Chinese have
been deeply engaged in .; space
problems. ,
"Chinese scientists, are serious.
lv studying the Soviet Union's
mnsf advanced science and tech
nology so that China may launch
her own Soutnik in the: nearest
ftitiim hwa auoted.? i
(Western observers said such
an achievemtnt ? wou'd be a tre.
mnHmix boost to Rd China'!
nrestiee among neutralist Asian
countries, where the Soviet SateL
liu wipoesses last fall made a
Hssn Imnression. ..v ..
(Presumably any nea. mere
satellite would be launched by
conventional chemical fules and
methods. , i
(Red v Chinese scientists were
mintorf Mrlier this month as say.
ing s'bing did not possess ato.
mic nower.) :.S j: 'y-'-' rtr
A Chinese satellite would make
the space ; race a three-way con.
test with .Russia and the United
The Soviet "press Sunday' con.
tinued to give considerable space
to theautomobile-sized 1 Sputnik
IH which was launched last
Thursday morning from : "some,
where in the Soviet Union."
As of 6 V.- ttu Moscow time (11
n. m. Saturday e. d. t.) it had
completed 36 revolutions around
the earth, the Soviets said.
NFFE Writes To
On Needed Pay
In a letter addressed to every
member of the Senate and House
of Representatives, the National
Federation of Federal 'Employes
todav declared that "There is
grave concern among classified
Federal employes witb respect to
the sorely-needed pay legislation
now before .the Congress."? S ? ;
The letter, signed by President
Vaux Owen and Secretary-Treasurer
Henry G. Nolda, pointed out
shovs: ;
3:20 5:24
7:75 .9:06
C75-i'.0.4a

QDII

1 I .11

Cdl Fcr Hcviib

Of US Fcrc;;n PcIIcy
,"A' revision of US foreign policy
was called for by 94 members of
the Panama Canal Department of
the American Legion, meeting yes
terday in Margarita.
They also approved a resolution
censuring the U. S. State Depart Department
ment Department for its handling of recent anti-US
incidents. :
The Legion 'had originally pro
posed a resolution Which would
call for the suspension of foreign
aid and the severence of diplom
atic relations with Latin American
countries, including Panama,
where anti-US demonstrations oc
curred. However, when put to ;
vote, the measure was defeated
A I hree-hour debate preceded the
convention s vote to change the or
iginal resolution which had been
unanimously approved by the exe executive
cutive executive committee on Saturday.
Other business transacted at the
convention was the election of new
officers. Alfred J. Gauvin was vot voted
ed voted as new Department Command Command-erj.
erj. Command-erj. Paul Rozminsky, Atlantic
Vice Commander; Charles Wilkins
Pacific Vice-Commander, Mai Sod Sod-espstan
espstan Sod-espstan of Aruba, Outlying Vice Vice-Commander,
Commander, Vice-Commander, Lawrence H a g e r.
Chaplain : Carl Faulkner.' Finance
Officer; Louis Betia, Jr.,.Sergeant
at-Arms;', k. ; Kios,' AUantic Di District
strict District Commander; .Robert Knox,
facuic District Commando r;
James Bartlett, Outlying District
Commander: Claude Campbell. Na
tional Executive Committeeman;
Romeo J. Reuthler of Guatemala,
Alternative National Executive
Committeeman. -
Ccrdinal Slrilch
Suffers 'Cerebral
Vascular Accident'
ROME, May 20 (UP) Samuel
Cardinal Stritqh, whose right arm
was amputated a month' ago,' suf suffered
fered suffered a "cerebral vascular acci.
dent" early today. His doctors said
"prognosis is reserved.'
i An .official statement on t h e
sudden re'ease of the 70 year old
Cardinal said:
"His Eminence Samuel Cafdlnsl
stritch, Pro-Prefect of the Prdpa
gation of the Faith, -during the
early hours of Monday May 19
suffered a cerebral vascular acci accident.
dent. accident. There is a weakness Of the
muscles of the right leg and face,
Prognosis is reserved for pre
sent," . 5
The announcement 'was signed
by Prof. Pietro Valdoni, who am.
putated the churchmans right arm
on April 28th, and Dr. Ralph Ber.
gen Stritch's physician in the U U-nited
nited U-nited States.
Pope Pius XII was immediately
iniormea onne relapse.-
A Vatican source said the uon
tiff was "deeply .saddened" by the
:'n Stritch bad been recovering, so
well following, the operation that
he had been scheduled to leave
the' Sanatrix Clinic this week, and
be received by the Pope on Thurs.
day. .'

All Congress men Urging Action
Increase For Federal Employes

that "this concern has mounted as
issues which have no relevance to
the acknowledged critical need for
action on salary increases for clas-t
sif ied employes have: delayed ac action
tion action on that legislation."
The national officers of the NF NFFE
FE NFFE oldest and largest general or organization
ganization organization of Federal employes in
the United States, asserted that the
prolonged delay "will have a dam damaging
aging damaging effect upon morale in the
The' Most Modern and Com Comfortable
fortable Comfortable Movie-House In
Town! Ticket Office: 2-2560,
LAST DAY!
1:15 3:41 6:07 8:44 p.m.
T
Helen Morgan
her
sins.
SbAtj
8CC"n-IC.i-C,!l wa'iniiiiMitmw

EARLC. KEENET
v
IT

CZJC Community Chorus

To Hear The
An invitation to the general Dub.
lie to attend the Canal Zone Junior
Colege Community .Chorus pre.
sentation of Haydn's "The Crea.
tion," was issued today by Neil
Branstetter,, director of the Chor.
us. -
"The Creation" will be present
ed, tomorrow at 8 p.m. in the Pa
tio of the Balboa Elementary
School. In case of rain, the audi.
ence will be able to retreat under
the shelter of the open corridors
surrounding the patio.
Because of the length of the per
formance, about an hour and 20
minutes, young children should not
attend and older, children should
remain with their parents.
The chorus of over 60 voices and
the small orchestra which will ac.
company them "are drawn from
military and civilian communities
in the Canal Zone.
Delta Sigma Pi
Holds Rock 'n Roll
Rosebd Tank Party
MADISON, WiS. (UP)-The Del,
ta Sigma Pi fraternity held its
Rnsfihud III tank party Saturday
with a rock 'n roll band, 20 kegs of
beer and a troupe of "army-styie
The fraternity hosted a second
party Saturday night, with two
bands and more beer to celebrate
"tank day with the rest of the
Greeks
About 2,000 "honorary crew
thief $ who purchased stock n the
Armore'd Tank Assn. of Madison.
Inc., and univessity students were
on hand for the gala celebration.,
The open house party featured
dancing and free beer. A conting contingent
ent contingent of coeds -dressed,, in khaki
shorts ? and wearing shigh heel
shoes acted as hotesses and sold
honorary crew membership at one
dol'ar each
Federal service and will render
more difficult the Government's
over-all personnel oroblem." They
said also that "prompt enactment
of the long-overdue salary increas
es for classified employes would
have a stimulating effect upon the
national economy." -.
Full text of .the letter follows:
'"There Is grave concern among
classified Federal employes with
respect to the sorely-needed pay
legisiauon now Deiore me con congress;
gress; congress; This concern has mounted
as issues which have no relevance
to the acknowledged critical need
for action on salary increases for
classified employes have delayed
action on that legislation.
"As you know, classified employ
es have been granted but one pay
increase in more than seven years.
That remedial action is urgently
required is generally recognized
In the Congress, by the Adminis Administration,
tration, Administration, and in" the Country; as a
whole.
"The classified group includes a-
oout percent ot all Federal em employes
ployes employes and many vital operations
of the Government pertaining to
defense and many varied services
to tne people, depend upon them.
"With each passing week, as
well, emphasizes the deeply seri
ous problem faced by the Federal
Government In recrutmg and re
taimng qualified employes in ma
ny categories essential to tne sec
urity and welfare of the Nation.
"It is inevitable that further de
lay in this area will have a dam
aging effect upon morale in the
Federal 'service and will render
more difficult the Governments
over-all personnel problem.. More
over, prompt enactment of the
long-overdue salary Increase; for
classified employes would have a
stimulating effect Upon the nation national
al national economy.
"We respectfully urge, there
fore,; that, you do everything pos possible
sible possible to secure action on pay legis
lation for classified employes at
the, earliest possible ;. moment.': 5.
V, the classified nay bill-, 'has
passed the Senate and. as amend
ed, has been favorably reported by
the House Post Office and Civil

Service Committee."

SLYVU KIETZMAN

Creation' Tomorrow Ninhf

The soprano soloist is Mrs. Svl
via Kietzman. first grade teacher
at the Ancon school and wile of a
Gorgas Hospital doctor; She stud,
ied at? the Wheaton Conservatory
and the American Conservatory in
uiicago. :'. -v..
Lt, Col.! Franklin B. Simmons.
Jr., commanding officer of Quar
ry Heights, will sing the tenor sol solos.
os. solos. He has had experience in bos
choirs and has sung locally with
other groups. -' r
: Robert Shultz, who has appeared
in other Community Chorus pro productions,
ductions, productions, will be the bass soloist.
He trained under the direction of
His Hot To Reason
Why, Says Employe
Vifii Board In Car
; The question of whether, it was
wise to question the orders or a
superior seemed to be at issue
today in B a 1 b o a Magistrate's
Court where a local-rate Fire De
partment employe was being
charged with driving a firetruck
with ail obstruction in the Iron
seat. i
Marcus D., Noad, the 30-year-old
Panamanian defendant told the
judge today that he was. ordered
to put a plywood board 93x36 ft.
Wide in the front seat with him
to keep it dry on Friday after
noon at about 3:50 p.m.-during a
heavy rainstorm.
Hp was rfrtinu nlnntf at rnrn7.1l
.1. .. ,. .. .1 ... ,, I
u,iw.iug..F.
of another car parked at a red
traffic light.
: Today in court Noad said that
the wood obstructed his applying
tne braxe quickly : to stop from
crashing into the car in front of
him. t fl
He said that he could have ea
sily loaded the plywood on t b e
back of the truck and covered it
over to keep dry, but added that
if lie had even suggested it to
his superior "I wouldn't have
my job today."
Said the Judge: "I think- this
is a matter which s h o u 1 d be
brought to the attention of the
entire department. You're the low
est man on the totem pole, other
people should be notified of this
action." ',
The Magistrate, John E. Dem
ing, took the case under advise advisement
ment advisement until Wednesday, and releas.
ed the defendant on his own rec recognizance.
ognizance. recognizance. , -.

Once jw'w $Ka Saysnara y:a'w sees U p&Al

!
r

AND AN EXQUISITE NEW JAPANESE STAR.
JAMES XM'CHENERS STORY
OF DERANT DESIRE. H IS CALLED',
BBBBBBBBBBBaBBBBaaBBBBBBBaaaBaBBBaBBBaaBlBBBBMBBMB X (

LUX
THEATRE
presents
f.lAY 22
RELEASE!
fUmdimVL
This movie will not be
theatre

ROBERT SCHULTZ
'.

Invites Public
. marta spoel and sings with
oi. L,uite s catnedral Choir.
Earl C. Keeney, organist at SL
xuKe s Cathedral, will oroviite t.h.
organ accompaniment for Th.
Creation. He also has worked with
the Community Chorus In earlier
performances.. .- -,,'v
-The small orchestra in made uo
primarily of servicemen fiom Fort
ayron ana .Aibrook.Air Force
Base.- .'t ,,-
It is Iselieved that Havdn
inspired to do "The Creation" as
a result of his contact with Hand Handel's
el's Handel's Oratorios in 1791. It was com.
pleted seven years later and was
first performed, to an enthusiastic
aumence, on April 29, 1798. i
The text was put. together by
Baron Gottfried von Swieten, the
patron of baroque music in Vien.
na, and was taken largely from
Miiton s raradise Lost.
K One trouble with TV commer commer-ciols
ciols commer-ciols is too much tell ond not
enough vision. mas
Weather Or riot
This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today, ts
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrbgraphlc Branch 6f the
Panama Canal Company:
, Balboa Crlst6bal
TEMPERATURE;.
High 90
Low ......... 74
85
7T
HUMIDITY:
Ittgh
Low ......
66
77
WIND:
(max. mph) SE-18 NW-12
RAIN (inches) 1.38 ( j (f;
WATER TEMP:
i (inner harbors) 82 85:
TUESDAY,
High t ,
4:44 a.m.
4:51 p.m.
MAY J6
Low
10:S7 a.m.
- 11:18 p.m.
&4
'v.-
showing In any other local
this year.