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:
AA00010883:02562

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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CANADIAN .17NISNV

hilernciior.d
Airtvaxn

J

-k
Situation
For

'Everything was about normalMn Panama City" today except in political circles,
where there was more action than usual, and around the." University of Panama, where
there was less action than usual. ' w
1 Negotiations to bringithe intransigent, besieged ; students to terms. were under
way; but no specific progress had been reported by early afternoon .
Thbugh Prsident Ernesto de la Guardia Jr. told foreign correspondents at the week weekend
end weekend that in their latest communications the students appeared to have dropped their de demand
mand demand for the firing of the National Guard's three top officers and Education Minister
Victor N. Juliao as a preliminary to negotiations; student?" leader Andres Cantillo de declared
clared declared today that the students remain inflexible in' these demands. (

De la Guardia told the corres-i
tiondents he has told the stu-
'dents there will be no negoua negoua-tlons
tlons negoua-tlons on their demand for the
firing )f National Guard Com Commandant
mandant Commandant Col. Bolivar Vallarlno,
second-in-command Lt. Col. ba ba-turnlno
turnlno ba-turnlno Flores and thlrd-in-com-mand
Lt. Col. Tlmoteo Melendez
because It is the Present's
constitutional prWtege tc ap ap-polni
polni ap-polni or remove Guard oincers(
freflv '' -v ; '' "" ""
He Implied that taking any
. action under student pressure
wquM transgress the "".7
, halation of the CoMUtotfom
!. While government sources
declared that parents are allow allowed
ed allowed to take food toto tteb rieffei
students, : other ..University st"
dents yesterday asked the Amer American
ican American Red Cross In the Can
7one to intercede with the
?horit.:.ft let them take more
r.efimeal. dally 'to thelcson or
iiaushter,, Students ln -the i um um-rsity
rsity um-rsity whose: families did., not
vls't them went nunery.
Red Cross director Roiter
Adams referred ". f
Panama Red Cross, as the Cat
nal Zone oreanization cannot
,Sc&hthete?uP ;
t the request of the canai
S?fin5StM" Julleta
pedSector of thjna
Red Cross, had heard notmng
tinK food and med cine Into tne
estimated
what he claimed-to be srapuw
lastnlRht troin th ulldlngs o
the nearby Arts and Cians
.ridentW
publie address system, over
which they are a'Pen
the heaTily-armedr Nations
Guardsmen who MfJjf?H
rinsing the e'g?hK!
, clim to have been tn snort
nB attempt t -dlwn g
"on the campus, omers swum -an
ornamental pool Aollan0
, Student leader, Carlos AreUano
Lennox is remaining in the ; oe oe-Sd
Sd oe-Sd University of Panama on
lv to prevent Communists taking
over the student leadership, Pres.
- ident Ernesto de la Guardia. to d
1 foreign correspondents at the week-
'""The President said he had been
, told this by Atabaliha Arellano,
' the student's father. 1
According to th enif txtcu.
tiv thr Idor Artllano told him
hit son "is rc-pontant, s th
itodents' actions mistako
but ftal ha is' tha only ont
who can now stop tha Commu.
nists takinj ovon ma student
rr Wnlivar' Davalos and Cleto
Manuel Sousa, both of whom
Burglar Declared
Insane, Goes To
Corozal Hospital
A charge against a Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian youth who burglarized the
Gatun. gas station was dismissed
today, since he was declared ln ln-lane
lane ln-lane and committed to Corozal
Hospital. 1 :
The defendant was Evarlsto
Ccbal':. 19, who was picked ud
on. Apni 14 and charged with
burglary. Later he was ?-rA to
the hospital for mental observa-
i.i

n

0
u
Normal
Politics,
j
Embassy Employe
Has Trouble Going
To Work, Returning
A U.S. Embassy employe yes
terday was not permitted to
drive to her house in Pasadena,
opposite the University. She tri tried
ed tried to get through also In a US
Embassy car, but passage was
refused.
After several attempts,-: she
parked her car alongside the
Carmen Church on the" Corner
of Via Espafla and Federico Boyd
Avenue, and was forced.to walk
home, carrying man? neavy
nackaites, after she .showed her
rent TPr.cipt to V funds,-, ..4
Today at 7:30 she tried unsuc
cessfullv :to.. tcoito work in, an
embassy ":ar which,, was lylng
two- American Jiags, (
t' Thfi"phauffeiir was told "this
is a restricted area, the National
Guard rules this section." V V,
i it took two5 hours, and three
cars later before she was finally
permitted to leave. (US Embas Embassy
sy Embassy administrative assistant cal called
led called the captain of the guards,
sent two cars and finally was
given the okay at 9:30.
have visited Moscow and other
Iron Curtain capitals, are ne'iev-
il in ha in Vin ITnivprsitV DaVr
los,' long a practi,ting attorney
with the required" degrees, main,
fains his student status by enro'K
ing for sucn courses as gymna.
sium and Spanish.
The President described last
week's'upnsing as a "a definite at.
tempt to overthrow my- govern.
mfnt, Ho xairi ths st.iirlpnts were
used as '.'a catalytic agent" by'
elements seeking to overthrow
him. He did not identify these
elements. i, i
1 2 '
The total death- toll for the
week of violence remains uncer.
tain. Semi-official- sources claim
April Ship Traffic
Lower Thin Msrch;
Tolsl Trcniils 755
t There were 756 commercial .and
government owned,, ocean-going
ships making the Canal transit
during the month of April accord
ing to official figures released this
week at 'Balboa Heights.
This total was less than the
near reocrd "number of 830 ocean
going' ships using the Canal in
March and 24 less than the num
ber of vessels making the ocean
to ocean transit during April 19a7.
A corresponding droo in tolls
for the month of April also is
shown in the official report. Dur During
ing During the month, tolls totaled 3,-.
450,659 as compared with $3,721,-
999 in March, and 3,505,108 in A-
pril 1957.
t Cargo carried by all .ships
through the Canal during April
totaled 3,946,403 long tons ,as coin coin-pared
pared coin-pared with 4,166,844 long tons dur during
ing during March.
' During the first ten months ot
tne nscal year 7,964 ocean-gome
ships, both government-owned and
commercial, used the Panama Ca Canal.
nal. Canal. This total is 726 more than
the 7.238 ships making the tran
sit curing a similar period lajt
yea;.
A 42-yrar-oU
found fftilty t"
ui'iv... ; b d I
American was
;,V of drunVrpn
V. 1.1 J 1 1-f
f 1-f I.
r it

- "Let t.l? r:cple

3

Except ;
University

eight dead..We'1-hiformed observ.
ers say 11, while students who
were in the .National Institute
during Thursday's battle there
say at least 10 were killed in the
Institute alone.
Th President said, his oovtrn.
mtnt had wori a clear f I r s t.,
round victory ever th over,
throw attempt. ?Th situation is,
well under control though W
have hardly applied any fore,'!
He had high praise for Nation,
al Guar commandant Col. Boli.
var Vallarino. "I think history
will give a high place tb C o m.
mandant Vallarino for his -. atti.
tude." He indicated his esteem
for Vallarino extended to t,h ot.h.
her officers of the National Guard.
Keterrug to the students' charge
that his administration was a mil.
itary government, the President
sai: "i ara absolutely convinced
we have a civilian fiovernment."
Stressing that Vie N a t i o n a 1
Guard had
?nhvurt M him"! 1it-j11
throughout 'la st feek's trouble,
Mr. ae ja'uarai said that his
instructions1 that Monday's student
demonstrations at the Presidencia
be" broken up. only with tear gas,
and no bullets, were faithfully; car4
ried out. i
i He deply regretted that stu.
dents s young as those in tb
National Institute T h u r ad a y
should become involved in such
political violence. He blamed
their leaders.
The President defended at Some
length his administration' : npr.
formance in the field of educa-
uon. ''17 '4 u i
He said that additional to the
$10,779,148,50, budgeted for the Min.
istry of Education there is some
$684,000 earmarked for the univer.
sity, while funds from other an.
propriations are also applied -for
euucawonai purposes., v- :
At She same time) suc lnstitu lnstitu-Uons
Uons lnstitu-Uons as ithe agricultural school
at Divisa and the school of nurs.
ing are supported, with other gov.
eminent funds. i- t
- Mr. de la Guardia noted that
his administration has also. ar.
ranged scholarships for 300 'stu.
dents to continue their studies a a-broad.
broad. a-broad. Many of them went to the
United States.-. j.
He said that "already this
year 20 new primtry schools
1 nnuci;.
was c
1 e t

knew the truth end tks

PANAMA,; R. P., TUESDAY, MAY 27, 1338

o
-n v 7
L J L U

ON THEIR !wXt to be' triedt'ln BalboV Magistrate's Court tdrj
day ar,ilve Panarnanhn youths 'rharg with jllttallv-carrv-'j

,irsw?poi'is'.jMoio';,v corxians,
nal'Zone. Shawn' In the lineup

Dionlslo. Duarte, Oscar Flores and Guillermo' Ortega, all stu
i4 i dents, and Pedro E. Plnzon.'a hotel employe.

ha been Established wher
none existed before and that
39 schools in all have been eU
ther built or rebuilt. At. t h e
same time $2 school buildings
hav been repaired f ar b.
Ing repaired. t.
! He said he had crekted i two
new high schools In Panama and
one in Colon, while two appropri.
ations of $25,000, each ,were- ear.
marked for high 'schools, in Agua.
dulce and Pcinonome.
The President coiwedad that Pa Pa-nama,
nama, Pa-nama, is lacing the same prob.
lems as the United States and ev.
ervwhere else?in the world. t'We
haven't enough', schools to do ev-
erything we want, to," -.Edufatlon-as
a whole was- a
problem impossible, to solve fully,
he declared.. For one thing, there
is no agreement on how to edu edu-cate,
cate, edu-cate, people. Pewey's method held
sway for a ti'mei butre present present-ly'
ly' present-ly' questioned st;riously. f
"I am ready to get anybody to
advise me on how to Impart edu:
cation to peoplei so that they may
learn to five better and more
democratically- with other p e o-
I-
rothers
rate's

ecxr.'.ry is Abraham Lincoln.

O
' V r n
V J.U
graves ana razorsj, in me ca-
are Miguel R. Vargas.' laborer.
JCSummor Session
Adds I!o7 Course
In Driver Training
: i A j new pon-credit course In
driver' training has been added'
to the Canal Zone Junior college
Summer Session schedule. Dean
Roger CHackett has announc
ed-
Registration for It, as well as
for the other courses already1 on
the schedule will be held on
Thursday, June 5. Classes will
meet on Mondays. Tuesdays, and
Wednesdays at 6:30 p.m for five
weeks beginning on, June 9.
Although anyone qualified to
enroll In the summer session may
enroll in the course, lt Is expect
ed that most,; if not all. of the
students will be high school. 'se 'senior
nior 'senior of next year who are anxt
lous to obtain a driver's license
before the age of 18. Any such
student who will be, 17 not later
than June 4 may obtain a license
by successfully completinir the
course and passing ; the Police
Department driver testTd com com-plete.the';,
plete.the';, com-plete.the';, course, however, the
student will have to have a spon sponsor,
sor, sponsor, ordinarily; parent, whb: will
do the actual work of a:l,vlng the
Rtudent .road Instruction For
this purpose he will be furnish furnished
ed furnished 10 driver training gu'de
sheets which -will coordinate the
road Instruction with the class
room work,
After students enroll In the
course,, they may applv at the
License Bureau for a Learner's
Permit. The oossesslon nf such a
nermlt is necessarv before the
sponsor can beein his road train
ing of the student.' 1
Driver training classes also
will be held on the Atlantic side.
They will be conducted ; In the
New Cristobal Hiirh School for
four weeks each Mondv. Tues
day, Wednesday and Thursday
at 6:30 p.m.
CZ Cop Shoots
Mad Dog Loose
In Margarita
A mad dosr which was found
running loose near, Manwrita.
yesterday was shot and, killed by
a ranal Zone policeman. ; j
The brown and white v ml
mongrel was rtinnimr' sion? th th-fence
fence th-fence line at ,the Mt. Hope Oil
Handling plant, and was foam foaming
ing foaming at the mouth when Police Policeman
man Policeman M. J. Archer found him.
Archer made several attemnt.s
to ouiet the dog. .but each ttrne
it would snan and trv to bite
him.. The dv was finallv can-
turM near Diversion Hmi pnd
Bolivar Hiehway. where the
policeman shot and killed him.
The carcass was removl to
the Cristobal Sanitation oince
w !.fr it wan examine-1 a ;i I .c: r.t
t" 1 .:;:.',) f r t'::T: !.

. j Molotov Cbcltfeils; (siives,

1 I cnnccicin

respassincj

Four young Panamanians'
: n 1 1 .' . 1

mg ranama universiry ana carnea various weapons across the Lurundu River into a f
US Army, reservation today began serving 60 days each in Balboa jail. They also musr: f
pay a fine a $25 fine, or work it off pt $1 a- day. Only two of them are students.
Two others who pleadded guilty to the charges of trespassing and carrying the"
weapons got 60 days (30 on each charge) without the fine. r

-, Canal Zone detects Lt.

Deming today that the. six; told him they .were ready to use the weapons against the
National Guard, "in whatever vay they could." "V
The weapons included Molotov cocktails, a breadknife. kitchen knivat r,ei

sharpened,. barber's scissots;
knife and a sling shot, m
Twojothers who pleaded
iicu iiw wcupunj mcmseives
not unaware or events in Pann-
ma,-but that it Is important to
keen disturbances In.Panama Qut
t If thinss like this carry over
into the Zone, he said, instead
of the Zone belne a peaceful
place, Mich event could dis disturb
turb disturb the transit of. ships
. TStaniey -o; -,Mcoiimoncv-in,
youngest of the ; trespasser lot,
received a- .susoended sentence
on the. condition that he go
home and mind hi parents; To Toman
man Toman a. nrimaldo. 23. who had s,'
nreviflu"! misdemeanor ; record,
oni, in rfavn In 1a as did the two
rhrt i brothers: Hllarlo. 24. and
Francisco. '2&.t?wy-'i-
The' elder Cho told the court
he would lust as leif stay in jail
until the trouble 'la Over, i?
Marcos Agulrre. 18. was' .given
five davs In lalj, wus a i".
the fine being suspended for one
ye?r. -vfV riv;
Other trespassers ; due to be
sentenced; this pftcmoon" sre
Darlo Gonzalez. IS. Roy Glads
tone Rnencer, 23. Cprlos Vargas,
18. Juan Gabriel PaucHo. -21,
Frank Thomas. 19. Rerelo Mon
temayor.19 and Gllberto San
chez. 28. . V V
Three more,' Gilhcrto Pa'acios
and two brothers Pablo and Or Orlando
lando Orlando Armuelle were, sent back
to Balboa jail this morning to a a-wsit
wsit a-wsit sentencing tomorrow in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's Court. The mo
ther of the Armuelles boys ap
peared in court today and pleaded
that they were "all she had left."
All three had been charged witn
trespassing."- '? fv. -r '""v
Judge Deming told all the sen sentenced
tenced sentenced defendants that they had
five days! in, which1 to appeal, if
they wished. ?
At yesterday's bearing Knyme
had told the judge that the MPS
had been alerted to expect such
border crossings after the stu students
dents students moved from tha embat-'
AFL-CIO Denies
'Savings In US
Are GcirigUp'
WASHINGTON (UP) The
AFL.CIO said today reports of a
tremendous, upsurge in savings
are nothing, but a "statistical ml ml-raee."
raee." ml-raee."
Th6 labor federation said the
averaee American workingman
has less than $250 in savings, and
millions- of Americans have: no
savings at all.
- The AFL-CIO monthly econom economic
ic economic review said it would be wish wishful
ful wishful thinking to depend on a spend'
ing wave, by savers to lick the
recession. It renewed the AFL-
CIO call for a tax cut. i.
The review said 10 per cent of
American families owned 66 per
cent of all liquid assets in 1956
including money hi banks, credit
unions, U.S. government bonds,
postal savings and shares in sav.
ings ana loan associations.
Sixty per cent of the S7 million
American families owned only 3
per cent of total savings, the
AFL-CIO said, quoting from, Fed Federal
eral Federal Reserve Board figures.
The current alleged saving
speca-up is, indeed, a bitter taunt
to the majority of American fam-
mes." tne review said.
"The millions now touched by
unemr -"t. arta short work
wet-as i -. in i.tci, ;uiS-savers
they are r upon rast sav
in;s an;! t i .'a (; i."

iweive orners wno snppea across rne wooaed frontier .without weapons were be being
ing being sentenced this afternoon, '. r I. V ; ' J,
,In sentencing the voung men.f tied National Institute ; "to the iused In 'a car but not fnr '."
Judge Demlne said that he wesl uuiversitv Thiirsrtav.nleht. and oeacehil m,',. J...?"

who filtered through the National 6uard force hCin.

. 1
Harvey Rhyne told Balboa
straight-edged razors; sharp
r ,'- t

guilrv to the weapons-carrying group ; but who had car-

arew aays ror rrespassiog
ieht
the National Guard swiftly
threw a heavily-armed, cordon
round the University, i 'i
ah: uie aeienaanis werp picKea
up at or hear, the. Curundu back
gate. ifh.ii-"v ,' .
Most of them had said that
Ibey were leaving the 'univer
sity. because' they were r hungry
and wanted to goheraei Four
the University, but to" be trying
to bypass' the National 'Guard
roadblocks on the Trinisthmlan
Highway.' 1 t M
Sentenced, to a total' of 60 days
and a $25 fine Were Miguel Ro Ro-dolfd
dolfd Ro-dolfd Vargas, 20, laborer; Pedro
Enrique Pinzon,1 21, hotel worker;
Dionisio Duarte, 22, student, and
GuiDermo Ortega, 20, student.
: Sentenced to a total of 60 days
without a fine were students Os Oscar
car Oscar Flores, 17 and Federico Ca Cabrera,
brera, Cabrera, 18. i
" Flores pleaded guilty to both
trespassing and carrying weapons
and drew 60 days but no fine.
.Students Conrado Marischal,
and Gil., Rodriguez, both 17, Who
crossed he frontier ; with; the
weapons-carrying party but, car-
ried no weapons themselves each
drew 30 days for trespassing. ;
All are students except chauf
feurs Saucedo and Gonzalez, and
shoeshiner Spencer. '
-.. While many of the defendants"
said they saw no signs marking
the .Army reservation where
they came across, Judge Dent Denting
ing Denting told them the usual entrance,
. the Curundtv back igate, was
well posted. He did lot consid consider
er consider the fact that the defendants
slipped iai elsewhere: i meant meant-that
that meant-that ; the reservatiod was not
adequately posted.; y f
The judge asked one defendant
why he did not walk Straight out
to the National Guard: checkpoint
with his hands up to show ha had
no arm. The defendant replied:
"Whoever passed the checkpoint
would have been placed under
arrest." '
Deming: 4'That's whay you say.
I don't know."
Rhyne said:: "I was almost
constantly in contact with
the National ,' Guard during 1
the time:' In question, par particularly
ticularly particularly at '.. the ; checkpoint
.mentioned. ;fcThe Natio na 1
: Guard had instructions to
let parents go in to get their
children. I saw no students
' taken away from their pa parents."
rents." parents." .
Miguel ; Rodolfo Vargas who
said t he was in the National
Institute during .' Thursd ay's
fighting, declared that nine
died In the Institute.
Deming asked Ortega why he
was carrying weapons. "They
were our means of defense,"
urrega sam. -,
Deming: Maybe yoii could use
them for turning over cars and
burning them?
Ortega; Maybe. Maybe against
the Guardia themselves..
- Deming: They -could hot be
used for peaceful, purposes?
Ortega:, The gasoline could be
Invite a-bomb pilot
; HIROSHIMA,' Japan (UPI)-The
commander of the U.S. Air Force
bomber which dropped the atomic
bomb on Hiroshima in World War
II will be invited to attend the
13th anniversary of the bomb bomb-ing,
ing, bomb-ing, it was announced yesterdav.
The atomic bomb- victim council
decided, at a meeting Sunday (o
extend the invitation to Robert A
Louis, of Maywond, N. J. Look
was coiumaii,Vr alward ths r
which rtrorred the A bomb on
6, I."'.

v

vb ctri;
r
h
. . ...
Maaisrrnte Jurlo Inhn f
- pointed forceps, 'a pocket'
'; :
Saucedo. Thomas.': rtnnT.in
and Soencer were the' four .who
PlOlmort tint l u... il
7' i nave Deen. com-
ing front the university, ut to
. lln 1oc.lo',r,nf! round the
Translsthmlan Highway toad.
, tThe .are-flts' of. 'sonie" of the
tut. 1 M.-.-uey.-naa not seen
whin ?h?8ln Iast Monday,
when the troubles started.-
Firsl Hegro Gsis ; :
Tdghl;
AlXenlrallligh
unui, bock. Ark. (UPI) -Police
and school authorise
clamped. down .yesterday on to.
day historic integrated c o m.
mencement when 18-year-old Er.
nes Green becomes the first Ne.
r,VrVJru?Sirtl "diploma from
Central High School.
"The' School Board limited ad.
K2? "? lcuket h0,dcr d
handed out eight tickets to each
Parents ISJ
K1 Mid newsmen
would, be limited to upper rows of
..UidlUm ,nd Photographers.
uml ur0m Mch'of he tw
uttie Rock newspapers would
be prohibited, j. ;. .W,U1U
':Vt ''"''.... .-,ftV" i "i'.'f f-'v"'; ',
hLSu 'VJ'T. Blossom
plained "our objective is to
d.1n!Lfied commence,
ment as is humanly possible.'
Blossom said the School Hoard
bad laid down rules to make the'
proceedings u as normal as possU
We under, the circtimtances. -
--But .the exercise
from normal.
will
be far
About 120 federalized Arkansas
National Guardsmen moved' into
the school Sunday night and un.
doubtedly will be available if any.
thinjj happens.
--f:i.,-i;...-i .j;; $. rf-i
.A, spokesman for the Arkansas
Military. District refused to say
what, part the troops would take
in the commencement.
f'Our 'mission hasn't changed,,
the spokesman said. "That's all I
can say." ,

state. f-;

Miituof Aid Club ::
Inyites Piiblic
To Memorial Day
An Invitation was Issued bj
the Mutual Aid Club today fol
the eeneral nublic to tt.wm m. f

morlal Day exercises to ba hetdw

av me commemorative nia-ue in s

on Friday.- .J

( 1
Special ceremonies are 'sinr
sored by the Mutual Aid chiSL
each year at the site tt 1
bronze plaque dedicated st'l'4'
raiso to the memory of f J t i
Molinar Ceballos, pvt. r J

A. 'FranKiin, and Pvt. C
Francis, three Panama r,i
lost their lives In t1
conflict.
i
i
All lif-
!011"!, f"
i'hn civic, s
"'-I d-i

'
J



:,E TUO

mi nri'i.A ajiekican a:: iNEirrxT.::;!

i HE PANAMA AMERICAN

tire euartta tl

vttuNere r MtuON oukviu n rate
HAMMOOiO aria. ntM
t. M imn P 0 o ISA Panama. II. a P. K
Ininieiii t-O740 S LiwtO
CaXI CMIUi PANAMlniCAM. PNSA
eieti HT7 cintmai Avcnui iirwim DtH tum ilw OntA

eolN KrttKTATlv,
, 4 Madwm Ave
MOWTW M iwuMtt
rx wowtma m '""
it m aovanc
' to
re
THIS IS YOUft SCRUM TNI
The Mi Im h tenia
Utter At ractrrtfl f rttef ylrf

MNRtf.
! If fM ctarikate a letter dent be Impatient if II 4mm Hi
Art iiy. Letteri art ufclht4 ia the tin received.
1am tr l the latlart Itmitte' fa ana Mfe rt.
Mtattfy af bfto wnNn ia hale" in ttrkteit confidence
. Thia aswmei aa resaeaiikilirf fa ttateiMati ar apbilaai
extra ua4 ia Ittttrt fram raatlart. -, ;
.THE MAIL BOX

,4:45.2
v Mavbe there is something;

School athletic system, &s so many letter In the Mail Box seems
" to Indicate. A mend of mine called the BHS Athletic Office
and asked for data on the BHS tract records on the mile .run,
to furnish his son -la the States. The gkh answering the call
refused to give the information (he said he could almost hear
, her hollering Russian spy) and turned the call over Jfco the high
; priest of this outfit. .,'--:. y V : :j-':7.. : ,.7.
- Immediately on guard against sabotage, the high priest
grabbed the phone and asked three questions in rapid succes succession:
sion: succession: Who are you? Who do you work for?:: Why do tou want
the information?. V- :'':':-0z'-i-';.-Ji,"
On' receiving answers that apparently satisfied; him that the
other nartv was not a Russian spy, he furnished the figure of

4-45.2. My friend doubts this figure is correct. In any .case l
think the CFN should takeit, easy on warning Panama Canal
people about sabotage. Some of them just can't seem to take it.
. cm. Hon,. ,hn writM s 'Alien wife" (Mail Box. May 21)

says that such wives are far superior to their husbands and
that the husbands are mostly "poor white trash." If she is an
"alien wife" it means that her own husband is 'poor white
trash." I doubt that she has the superior education she brags

ROtUW tuber iihuwuk uvn m aur

nance Supply Ettvisiort why doesn't he auit and get a better job

m to: Panama? Isn't that laugh?.' y.vrS

SAH" ANTONIO BUGLE'

Sir:

. -j .Cj '.tiii'Twamri hut1 If. rtlrtnt. trAM back

some five thousand visitqrs to theopenhouse at. Kelly Air
1 Force Base yesterday. : More rain fell over the town than m any
one day since 1931, so says the weatherman, and he keeps the
big book and should know. V 7
, Since my last it looks like trouble aV over the world, and
some fighting in many places, and any little thing could start
gemnceWisr'on her last legs and I do hope General-DeQaulle
can keep her from falling. .r
Airplanes are taking more than their share of lives hi their
too many accidents. It can never be stopped so. long aa the fuel
gISwant to get down to Karnes City toseeone of the two
only smelters processing uranium. So far It's the only depend depend-able
able depend-able thing and many new discoveries will soon make it plenti plentiful
ful plentiful ' '
1 Ti. note the discovery- lrt Panama; nd the discovery of oil

almost like our Beaumont and Batsln's Prairie. Our crude o)l is
to contacted that we- pan only use a limited, amount the rest
w'ether. A friend writes from Conrord North Carolina,, asking
itJLhad Rained my second sight, yttle hope now. I wish to
itiJank a friend in need who keeps me up to date-, with .clippings, .clippings,-Corinn
Corinn .clippings,-Corinn Sanber? Hinkle, whom I have known all her life. ;
. Will have the-gate open for visitors due from the cross
roadssoon. .; -PopWrilht'

RODMAN

Sir: , r, . :r,
' TJuff Said (Mail BoxMay 20)" has said 'nuff regarding the
i painting of buildings at NAD: I'm sure; "Nuff Said does not live
I at NAD, ? because those'of us who do are very appreciative of
the fine job done by Rodman's public works dept. It would ap ap-'
' ap-' pear that "Nuff Said never had a close ud of that "cool, pleas pleasant
ant pleasant Kreen" that he speaks of otherwise he would not have been
'so bold as to infer-that the present shade of green is not an
Improvement. Residents of NAD, Naval Station; Rodman would
have been just as. elated had the buildings been painted red,
purple or sky blue pink. '

o back to the Stater, and paint his own house (whatever color
. .mav chnnxAV Tf h is a serviceman, let .him cheer up, his

orders will be here eventually.
.-, ; i

ALL DIRECTIONS

Sir: 'f Y '"
' ge "by th paper' a ; teacher and a director of the Balboa
) Gymnasium is to be the-new' principal at Fort Kobbe. But, by
Solly, I looked at. my phone book (surprising how. many people
ke their nam listed with 'a title even if they must Invent
tme) and sure enough I saw another, director listed in the same
gymnasium. :
I They sure do need lot of directors In, that gymnasium,
don't they? j 1 ,
Just an Indian

MILITARY

, My attention has been called to the' actions of 'military per-
tonnel having authority over civilians la the Panama Canal. I
would like to relate, a few of them, May I say I was not present
J when these things happened but regard them as reliable hear-
ay.' "'.'"'. -:o ,i,;,,;..j" ,U .f "L:; 7':..;" "'
'" The first action has to do with4he demotion, of a civil serv serv-tce
tce serv-tce employe; This demotion was in the form of a drop of two
- grades, but the employe continued doing the same work. The
officer, of considerable rank, when confronted ; with' a, protest
from this employe made a remark which every person in the
USA can be ashamed of, as it shows the quality of some of the
men protecting our country. The remark was to this effect: "I
, merely' tolerate civilians, i ,1? do not care whether you like the
demotion or not. To me you are not Important." As I say, this
is not a direct quotation, but it seems to reflect the view of
every Army man.
And who was it whowas overheard by reliable persons sayw
. in? in Washington" : "I'll get you."7Srou should know him. He
holds more than considerable Tank both In the service and in

ato CiiaillA VAlCb OyiJlO .Mini AUC U4U. Aj-N lUUlt.
It seems to me that the military man is the one to be
tolerated. The people of the US are employing him. Outside

me Bcrvtue no nits uo we or piuxcasiuii.c xio is juau an ex-sui-
. tfler. It seems that every one of these ex-soldiers wants to
jvrite his memoirs, and what, better -place to find something, to
write about than in the Canal Zone? Duty here gives them
authority over civilians, and many, an exciting experience.: I
understand that the latest of these military men is going to
present his memoirs in picture story format. f
May I say that I approve of military men, but they should
1 e kept In their place. The Panama Canal is not that place.

ach one tries to outdo his predecessor in using the old hatchet

. n the people here, i nave to approve them for keeping an open
-' -r-iind in many things. . -. :' : v
. in the case of the downgrading of the civil service employe
' ?t me add that after the action was appealed a way. was found
n abolish the 1ob. thus killing the appeal,, Somebody got scar-
i r-1 cf his bTRggs-'"'.-,.m-.,i
Kone of -these little acts of tyranny is. being overlooked.

r'e are taking notice of them

, h-rf mi- ome or the miiitfrv men someday, well, to every every-:
: every-: !. .-: ,;..J the Panama Canal Curtain I sv-: "More to mmp.'"'
. Qit EhnviBf, Sam

AMfHICAKi P1CM. INO.

IOMUA POWtAt. INC.
Miw Venn. IITI N T.
( 17 t
0 j 13 OO
tt SO 14 OO
MABIXS OWN COLUMN
for rM f The imam AmricM
are k4U4 mi wkalhr eeuttdeiitul
SPY
wrong with the fcalboa High
uy.
Old Timer
OREEN
i ,.'"
' 'lolly H.
BOSSES
where it counts. It's' going' to

Labor News

And
Comment
By VICTOR RIESEL
There is a clear and present
danger tnat if these Umteu
states hao suadeniy to mobil
ize an army of millions ot
fishtinir men the recruits
would nave to go through their
basic training in sport jackets
and slacks. There is virtually
nothing left- of the. legitimate
Armv. Navy, and Air Force uni
form manuf acturinz industry
It has; been pushed out of the
business by the underworld.
not the least of whose- execu
tives was the late unshaven.
unlamented Albert Anastasia
- The mobs and others with
"connections" operating out
of tiny lofts' with three toy five
sewing' machines have been
cuttinsr In on hundreds of mil
lions of dollars worth of UU.S.
Quartermaster contracts for al
most 10 years., only about live
oercent of the bona- nde men s
earment nroducers have dared
bid in 5 and tried to compete
with the : protected non-union
mobile shop units of the muscle
These were the rboys" wno
were first exposed by Sen. Mc-
Clellan's Government Opeia-
tlons Committee in the probe
which led to the current racx
ets Investigation. It was short
ly after the closed session ques
tioning of the Anastasia com
bine mat tne jeaerai govern
ment.- in the person. of U -S.
Secretary ; of Labor James Mlt
chelL moved in. .Analysis re
vealed that the mob had sewn
the military uniform purchas
ina machlnerv 1 into a strait
jacket. ,
Amontc other matters, Jim
Mitchell was concerned over the
impact of the underworld's vir
tual monoDOiv on tne moDinza
tion of millions of soldiers in
some emergency. On such a
day, when millions of garments
and other wearing apparel will
be needed almost overnight, the
government needs stable, relia reliable
ble reliable manufacturers with capacity
and skill for swift expansion.
Last year, Mr. Mitchell saw
that little ; of this 1 potential
existed. Production of uniforms,
for the most part,, was in the
hands nf mobsters and penny
ante producers who couldn't get
another machine Into their
shop even If they riveted it tb
the ceiling. If we tiad to mobil mobilize,
ize, mobilize, it .would take weeks to get
the large legitimate manuf ac
turers into Washington, brief
them- on1 ; what was needed,
have them return to .their
shops, revamp their plants,
shunt aside or swiftlv complete
other contractual work, cut pat patterns
terns patterns f and ttart. on t theri unl
f orms. .; : w,--' ?
, There were autumn leaves In
the troubled air when Mitchell
conferred in his Labor Dept.
headquarters with the military
brass Involved. After this skull
session, Secretary Mitchell met
with leaders : of the legitimate
men's garment manufacturers
and Jack Potof sky, who head headed
ed headed a small delegation from the
Amalgamated Clothing Workers
of -America. v..-;:;v",7' "
l".The grievances, of the honest
men in the needle trades were
examined by the entire, group.
Shortly the military ; men and
the labor and business leaders
of the uniform -production field
includinsr Dave DubinsKys
Ladies Garment. Workers Union
held still another parieyu
, nut nf all these talks name
certain grim facts: There were
racketeers who were Drimng
Quarterpiaster personnel. There
were monsters wno goi cun-
tracts. because they ran what
were slave labor shops. There
were big money operators who
chiseled and r bribed and who
worked -with phoney : unions
which, in some cases,- supplied
them with fake -union lataels.v
Thus they could operate at so
low a labor cost that they drove
off th reputable northern un
ionized plants -in the nig in
dustrial ureas as well as out
bidding non-union : shops r in
other parts- of the .country
which were not mob-controlled.
This was happening although
government procurement direc
tives call for Federal dealing
only with legitimate and de
pendable firms.
Tne point now was now to
get around the ,, government
regulation which calls for a-
warding contracts to- th- low
bidaer.-.at was decided tnat i it
was also the duty of the coun
try's gdvemment to worry a-
bout its own, security, too. so
bids in -the future will be re restricted
stricted restricted to a recognised list of
dependable firms. The plan
goes into effects after. Jury 1 '
cost codec;!
best located
2SC3 nji to thi minutt rooms
Sensibit Ratn Ineludi
Television I Air Conditioning
yUl --HOTIL-
':'nn' nr i
-uZ--AL3U'.
7ta hVh rtfl V""'f 5
at55.l. Iw.-i-
on i;.v.:j sc"ae at iad:o t:tr
tabla Addr: HOTF1TAKT
..-. -.7r . I

' '
cettim' X
-M. so A ; A
r:A' AlNT 1 A
i'l) $af no ; i

Walter Wincliell In

MAN ABOUT TOWN;
Katharine Aenburn Is admir
ing the calla lilies with attorney
Alan Scofield...Jennv Lindstrom
(drhtr of Inrrid Bergman) and
college student Jamie Ortis are
cupidoodling. .Dorothy Malone's
heartlstlc effort is still legalite
Wendell James of Spokane...
Beverlee Onassis of the Greek
clan) and singer John Bartis
have reconciled. They will Blend
June 15... Helen Wood, the star
dancer, is tripping the light f un un-tastie
tastie un-tastie with Wall Streeter Gilb Gilbert
ert Gilbert Anderson. .Kaye : Ballard
reports that the news (here) she
is feuding with -another come comedienne
dienne comedienne (over thef ted material)
is bunk. "No retraction." Post Post-scripted
scripted Post-scripted Kaye, "Just want y
to know you'Ye been had, by some
press agent".-Edwaid A rKphin-
wirea?'-; "There Hi aniBtheli, tf
phoon, I mean tycoon. His name
is my secret" , Attn Deputy Po Police
lice Police Comm. Walter Arm (NYC
PD): The chorine I begged Los
Anreles and Miami Beach, police
(and the FBI) to. protect from
bodily harm was terrified as her
father was beaten up by two
men. .Vegas police say they
doubt a link to the Florida mur murder
der murder case the allegedly ye-Wit
nessed in Florida,.. Some coin coincidence!
cidence! coincidence! ;.:'.-:: yh- Hi'v'.:.;:?;
;The FBI has learned that the
Communist party will launch an
all-out propaganda drive on. the
anniversary pf the Rosenbergs'
execution hi June . Friends of
Tom Dewey say that he will sup support
port support Nelson Rockefeller as, Re Republican
publican Republican candidate for Governor
of New York... State Dept,
sources are afraid that If Gen General
eral General de Gaulle gains power he
will make a deal with the Rus Russians
sians Russians where, France withdraws
from NATO in return for the
Russians withdrawing ,stipport
from Algerian rebels (-m Jose Josephine
phine Josephine Baker planted, te seeds
of hate in South America, ("I
saw Negroes hanging from every
other lamppost in the United
States") which boje all the rot rotten
ten rotten fruit flung at Mr. -Nixon...
Don't be amazed if (within -a

Consult
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DOVD.
No. 3 "L" Street

-i
year or so) United
Artists
switches almost completely to
teevee. some of their recent film
investments have been stagger staggering
ing staggering leiiclts. .Note from a long
time reader: "Your item about a
comic and his wife being close
to a courtroom (which- he de
nied) was accurate. It was over
alleged borrowings from her
wealthy kin". .; Anthony Farrell
is -$200,000. deep In movie ; pro productions
ductions productions and may go for a mil
lion before he sees a camera
turn. His top bet is Dreiser's 'The
Genius". . On a recent teevee
panel, a Hollywood guest (who
had been eiven the name of the
mystery ,contestant) forgot it,
throwing the regulars into panic
..A local medico advises his rich
natients: .'Look at v Our dog. If
he's fat. you're .not: getting l-
nough exercise." 1 ;
LtlGMsSnautzere'xiahffl
somest Jlollywood'harrlsfer) is I
tnreatemng to mane a court
. ease out of 'the Hampshire ;
House's refusal to let his dawe,s
i check into that swank hostel-
,. ry,.Hii7decIsion came when be
I tripped over someone 'se'S
mutt comine out' of a lift., 7
There's a shakeup in proeress
In 7 the t Panama DinlOmatle
..Corps. Amhassadnrs ari n
drooped 11V! starW GM GM-town...Politicos
town...Politicos GM-town...Politicos in Ha'tl." re
canvasinr Manhattan for the
best offer from gnbirn es es-!no
!no es-!no operators. ;;Th reason
New York Hofsp won't let a a-fent
fent a-fent about floors (other
thsnthfir own) In hathrbf
-and nieht-shW U the Tsh t
cheekonts (wJont. see'" the
easbier)' in: that re. .'
Siorn for Pro-t'
Tome in He Trop for a Real
' 5iycatlon.'! -v v'r;;7';' 7 t.
', ,A:y::yt ;.r,v "f-
We adore flowers (we invented
the! orchid). Put the. cost of
keeping the tulips, blooming a
long Park Avenue (paid for by
the Park Ave7Ass"n) woulr help
a lot in ne'oing corn tne tragic
luvenll delink prohlem- a little
farther wtown on t same ave ave-he.'.
he.'. ave-he.'. Fire mmm. Fd r!avar,,vh
has hi wlnkin eve on a Citv
Hall-throne and his other on
Workman's Compensation
Surelv Bonds ;
Fidelitv Bonds .
Accident k Helath,
Airline Insuranre
a
Tel. 2-C223

i cmcn Seen"

I -V- '" ''.i ; NEA Stiwt. 1m. ...

WeivYorl:

Grace 'mansion,., Lovely Claire
Kelly (the former. Mrs. George
UeWitt) made three big films at
MGM in 8 months. Opposite Alan
Ladd and Dan, Dailey. Currently
in a large role opposite Robert
Taylor in. "Party Girl". . Don't
invite Lenore Lemmon and in industrialist
dustrialist industrialist inltiai'd "N.M." to the
same part . .Overheard about a
teevee lngrate:; "Wonder how he
likes the han,ds that fed him bit biting
ing biting back." ,7. ,7 7i ..
; Linda Christian's new friend is
reportedly a bridegroom. "Oh,
Miss Christian, don't forget the
Ptld Broadway line of mine: "The
best way to keep; all your teeth
is ; never fool around the wom woman's
an's woman's feller". v( Or the other fel fel-la;s
la;s fel-la;s girl). ., Dick Haymes and
Kitty Kelly's pals report thev've
ended their longrt'me idyll
Shirlijs Cowell,. the ,heiress, npw
writes songs 4nd special material
for stars (good eirili. ..Alan jarl jarl-son
son jarl-son (the news commentator)
and Norma Vivarronda (of NYC)
were sealed yesterday. A pretty
nerson ,whp ran an elevator at
the Hotel Riviera (Vegas)..
Eleanor Roosevelt invested two
ouarters for her Republican ROn
John it Vegai El Rannho's "one "one-armed:
armed: "one-armed: bandit" machines" and
-won $84. 8he hjt two jackoot on
the same machine m a row. Wit Witnesses
nesses Witnesses included, oJe E. Lewis.
' Diosa i Costello's wonderful
Lftin revusical (whieh ran 70
consecutive- weeks at the-Lucerne
Hotel. Miami Wearh)
starts at Town and Country
(BkJvn) Sept. 5th. Selma, Mar Mar-lowe'a
lowe'a Mar-lowe'a thoreorraohr is he co-.
r.-v. A i mnst-en.lov-how.,7
.(Yes. I know everal e-'rl who
red jobs. )Im1 ; ostcrd
Imnt poveH)t, FUh. Baldw'i;.
"Dear Wflten Mn?t say the
column about the dying pris pris-onfer
onfer pris-onfer was absolutely hair-rais-inr
so remarkable; Please help
the' poor man", .7 (Trying to,
; Faith) v; .Monte PrOser i2
year-old son Chip rot three'
hit In four times at bat In the
Little League In a game last
week. "I heard someone cheer cheer-In?
In? cheer-In? for Proser," exclaimed the
Tronicana Hotel showman,
"and it wasn't me". . Gordon
Jenkins gave Peggy I)ietri-k
;(the column's 2nd favorite
Dietrich) one of his best spe special
cial special songs. "I Feel Like a New
Man." When he learned she
"wished"' she could, get it...
(Gordon here's your pass to
hebben). ,v. ., ,'-.'..,,,
-Elaine Dunn of Monte Proser's
exciting Trooicnna Holiday nm nm-duction
duction nm-duction (Vegas) was the 'show 'show-stopper,
stopper, 'show-stopper, of John Murrw Ander
son's "A manse"! and "Hutch n
"tr"7shows. She is missed bv
Broadway Dlaygoers... Gordon
JenKins (who comnosed "Man.
hattan Towers" and other eolcs
like "Married I Can Always Gt"
narented the score. The ct is
also embe'H'hed h a former
nes Pe'Ule da'ine. f izartr
Truex, a Kansas Clt cat; and
rjante DTi'ld who are stardom-
hond.', .Naf Bra"dwvnhe. who
delighted the WaMorf-A'torii
mnlre Room audiences with h's
I copta!ous rhthms- conducts
n horeoapher E"-! barton
l kid of 28. :-i rates P'wav and
m'woo" recwltlo, .Pearl
Ify.H cilrk at th lamlnwo (Ve (Ve-?as
?as (Ve-?as ran hi heaM pn over town
. .I 'berar (Pt th veca RHe RHe-h
h RHe-h nnt-hr'-nonnlar net. . Jo
T,ew)s ha hJ best op? Phrt
"Ulna, at WRajjen..-. .Pattwra.ke
to. the silver .!itinr's neorw
Redman M his orchestra. A1"
niece rr)honV' crew. J"n
'anjiil. houfht two monkev.
rot for their "gia.nds, you can
afely vaeer... Last week's six
consecutive davs of rains finish finished
ed finished four East Pide plus s"Ots. :
Dennis Crosby's lovelv wife. Pat
rheehan- (who quit the Vega
Trop "because mv marrianie
comes first"), walked out on the
me show a year ago with no
notice. Bores easily. . Hpacir.no
on pennls' nrPdicment: "Dennis
f-r-hv Mnm"...We eeddit. Fop

If 6 I

JACK ANDERSON
. .WASHINGTON' -With Congress
m an uproar over the dispatch oi
American troops to the Caribbean,
the dramatic stnrv ran nnu tio
told of the backstage developments
mm 1 m me oracr.
During the anti-Nixon outbreak in
Venezuela, American Ambassador
Ed Sparks goi on the overseas
telephone to President Eisenhow.
er. Sparks explained that the Ve Venezuelan
nezuelan Venezuelan police had been disorga disorganized
nized disorganized after the overthrow of dic dictator
tator dictator Perez Jimenez last January.
For this reason, he said, the au authorities,
thorities, authorities, were having trouble con controlling
trolling controlling the mob.
He reported tersely that the
Embassy was under '"v i r t u a I
siege," then blurted: "I do rft
know how long we can hold out!"
About this point, the ; telephone
connection was mysteriously bro broken
ken broken off for a few minutes. (The
State Department is now quietly quietly-investigating
investigating quietly-investigating whether Venezuelan
Government mnnitnri'wpr lie tan
ing in on Ike's conversation and
may nave temporarily cut. it off.)
f The President was' so alarmed
over Snai-ltn1- ronnrt that ha nhnn.
ed Secretary of Defence McElroy
no oraerea troops rusnea to tho
Caribbean at once. The Secretary
Called in the Joint Thief 'nf Stnff
and transmitted the Presidential
decree. x .. .... :
For several miniitps fhA -tnint
Chief's argued over which, service
should tev sent to the Vice Presi President's
dent's President's rescue. It was ; finally i-
creed that Armv. nurilrnnnaf.
would be flown tn the rnrihhoi
in Air j) orce pianes. j ;
However. Adm Arleioh Rnrte-
the Navy chief, slipped out of the
meeting tor ia. minute nn nrrior
ed two squadrons of Marion
flown to the trouble zone. He re returned
turned returned to the meeting and blankly
imormea uie omer 1 cmeis tnat
the Marines had scheduled ma maneuvers
neuvers maneuvers m the Caribbean anyway.
. Desnite the temnnrarv ennfiisinn
the first paratroopers were wind
ing meir. way to tne trouble a
rea within two hours after the
Pentagon received President Ei
senhower's order.
Note The Secret .Service took
special measures to guard Vice
president Nixon's two daughters,
Patricia and Julie, while -'their
parents were braving mobs in
South. America. Tipped, off that
Puerto Rioanx- fanatics helped
snr up tne toqds, tne secret Sei-v
ice feared fanatics in this coun.
try might try to harm the tjirls
in .their antr-JNlxon zeal, These
are the same Puerto Rican Na Nationalists
tionalists Nationalists who tried to assassinate
President Truman in, 1950 and
shot up the House of Representa-
tives in 1954. 1 v i
y. .i.ias,,--.,-;' A,.;!
" HOIISE.'AUTO ODDS S5ur
Silky 'Sullivan, the horse that
got stuck in the mud at the Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Derby, and Tim Tarn, the
winner, were involved in a dif different
ferent different tfinrt nf ngvi.miitiml t h n
other day during a discussion of
; auio saies Dy tne senate antr-mon-opoly
subcommittee,?- V : v, v
Scholarly Sen, Paul Douglas,' Il Illinois
linois Illinois Democrat; oroposed a plan
whereby "six will get (you 16."
He maintained that a 6 per cent
reduction in auto prices, coupled
with an excise tax cut, would in increase
crease increase auto Sales by 1! per cent..
"This 'aixleen forisiv'.l hottiir
than the two-to-one odds on Tim
rm ana tne eHht-to-five 'on Silk Silk-y,
y, Silk-y, or sulky, fi Uivan in the Der Der-by
by Der-by Douglas suggested brightly
i "In case there are any horse
bettors around here, Mr. Chair Chairman,
man, Chairman, maybe you would like me
to insert the Derby odds in the
record, showing the ouotations on
Tim Tarn and Silky."
-"I haven't had any personal' ex experience
perience experience as to horse' racing but I
admire the snort," drawled chair chairman
man chairman Estes Kevauver, .Tennessee
Democratv,"But if the automobile
companies do not take advantage
of this opportunity, then they are
not as optimistic as the 118.0G0
people who attended the Derby .'.'i
DolielflU did nnt indict nn nrint.
ing the racing odds in the hear-'
public; private

.SZ?H.t MC At r '.
J ( Vi, 'h-'- N.J"if ."r 4

' SWIMMING POOLS
O Chlorine Gas ','
O Pool-Chlor
O Swimming Pool Treatment
(for the control of alraes)
6 HTH 70.Germiciaal 1 1
calcium Hypochlorite)
6 PH, PLUS -
- (Soda ash Briquettes)
For the neutralization of add condition
, in Swimming Fools -:.
O REFRESH EN v
7- :l7 (..''.:', ::: '-"';7',-,f.' ; 7.';, 7- k 7'f:;
DISTRIBUTOR
..7::.:.;j4;i:
Tatlo Ko-hk tlo. J j Tel. 2-47:?

I W f t J ;

ir-g transcript, explaining with a
dcierenua bow to Ke.'a'uver: "I
Know lennessee is mnr n.!t.;
ii"l,ia such matters than hen.uc.
RIVAL INVESTIGATIC-S
'.i.irival hcarin2s. one Cougre. Cougre.-S
S Cougre.-S co'?mittee has been investi investi-gM?g
gM?g investi-gM?g anf ann,her defending the
Krl A.lr-' Transport Sef ice
which hauls servicemen of Con Con-gressmen
gressmen Con-gressmen around the world it the
taxpayers' expense.
tCrn.eSSanChet Holified, nat.
L k tr(ma ?emo"at, started
the backstage battle by ordering
mittee to investigate why RUTS
hasn't turned more of its free
passenger business over the com.
mercial airlines. :
Congressman Mendel River
;"r ICU f,ouin o"na Demo Demo-crat,
crat, Demo-crat, promptly responded by call.
miHhls, Arraed .Slices subcom subcom-mitte,
mitte, subcom-mitte, int0 session tox def d h
military airline. ; :
""s'csaiiicu nave Deen
free passengers, themselves: ; on
1UA1.V
ReDortini? hohinil i7.7j -1' 1,
- --o ".-. .iuseu on int
Subrom m "!U ".! Pr0Prlat'!'.
nn vitc i 1 H aia caned
m TS 1" ?ear t0 turn over
.f f "s passenger bust,
ness and 20. per cent of its carco
to : cnmmM-.;.! l!
...... w, uucs, . .,
he..Cf?ed ,tnat' Air Forc
had "Stllhhnrnl., J ...!u..n V
nnr 7k ""' ..7'" u lUUV ,g.
..:r -"inmuiee s directive
fire S h-CTb,ent P?n the Con Congress,
gress, Congress, he declared, "to t a fc
j' DreaK trough the
shell of indifference in- the- Pen!
yii air '.carriers." ,-,..-';o; 7"
needs some study and tt.ntin
hv tho C.h.. j'r.
j wueMljr,tt .Aierense.'-. vL
Ihos who are supposed to. aivX
policy direction to, AMTS seem to
be taking direction from MATS.''
' Hnlifiolrf' initiiniii. .:n ;
. i ,lu "u issue a
crmcal report in a few 'weeks.
men jtiver s committee will rush
out a friendly report in rebuttal.,
W Canary
y iiunit
A.
1 1 The Canary Islands, Jn thej
Atlantic Ocean about cu miles -j
off the northwestern coast of
Africa, were known to the Ro Romans.
mans. Romans. They referred to them
is canaria, from the Latin
; word for dog, ''canis,'. because
they were overrun with wild
dogs. They were also called the
"Fortunate Islands." Later they
-Were forgotten and were redis rediscovered
covered rediscovered by Europeans near the
end of the 13th century.
' O Britannic Jr. Encyclopedia
RE D.CHINA DEMOBILIZATION
TOKYO 'fUPVs Cnmmimi.t
China reported yesterday that
buu.uw oincers ana men had been
demobi'lzed irom its army since
1950.' The Now Thins :
agency, in a -broadcast, monitored
nere, said -tne demobilized servw
icemen were now "takinc oart in
national construction.". The The-agency
agency The-agency gave no hint as to how
m any were taken into the armed
forces since 1950. Western esti.
mates nlace the current Chines
Communist armed forces strength
at about 3,000,000.

1

FOR

and INSTITUTIONAL'



v vy :",

- v. I
ACT
m r

-ean

IS
! $ lu.tr in
. !... :?
river
12 A at;c we

13 Pcwm
14 Odious
15 Kiver in
Frame
16 Marble
17 Afresh
18 Sootted (bot.)

lOSnetp"! cry

L.

24 Uproar
25 Bohemian
river
26 Coconut fiber
27 In the year

(Latin)

u:,. :)
S Le e
4 0x.ci.iing
n-yme
5 Drivels

6 Karem room
7 Novel
g Newfoundland
peninsula
S Climbing
plant
10 Genus of
true oiive
11 Salamander

21 DisUess signal 19 unit ot weight 28 Not bad

22 Also 20 The tidal 29 Domestic
23 Kiver in Utah rushes up the slave
and Wyoming Petitcodiac at 31 Raced
26 Butchery Moncton, New 34 Bridge
10 Be sick Brunswick 37 Pufled up
11 Painful 22 Mountain pool 38 Point, as
tl Numbers (ab.) 23 Long fishes weapon

S3 Filler
34 Twirl v-
35 Negative ,i .
prefix-'
36 More
precipitous; -18
Positive ,t
- electrode
40 Youth
41 Bind
42 Started
45 World's
... largest river;
49 Dismounted ..
50 Dibble
52 Anatomical
tissue
53 Small island

54 Before
55 Goddess
56 Conduct V
157 Armed

conflict

5S Plant part

.DOWN
1 Famous
English school

39 Tidier
41 Small candle
42 Surety
43 Otherwise
44 River in
New Mexico
46 Cipher
47 Hodgepodge
48 American
illustrator
50 Morning
moisture
51 Brazilian
macaw

KJ

. i 1

i"k i 13 p I is IV l tt-
: f t rT
; : n Z.1ZZ
i .P v "Tl
. i-T 3-V-.
I 11 J I J- WT" J 1 V IB I
.J : a
LJ-L-r-ii
J 7 v F ; if

It'

'Silent

Heard

theme Is

At Last

Ey F.C2ERT J. SERLIXS-
WASHINGTON (UPJ-Kusila-s
commercial air fleet is an awk awkward
ward awkward giant that is two years
ahead of the United States in

some resrecis ana m years ue ue-hind
hind ue-hind in others.

That is the verdict 01 American

observers whose views on Soviet

commercial aviation were re-

ported in a memorandum issued
by the Air Transport Associates
(ATA), representing IT. S. ched.
uled airlines.

It said Russia's single airline,

"Aeroflot," is run for prestige
and propaganda, not for profit

which explains why it is an

operation of startling contrast.

Russia literally is standing wim

one foot in the jet age and the

other in an aviation era of 20
years ago.
For example, Aeroflot operates

wmm

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

By DICK KLEINER

NEW YORK-(NEA)-If you've
sIm the movie, -."Rub SM, Run
Deep", you may be puzzled by we

i. .. records featuring
sLg. In the movie, you'll, hear no
cognizable music.
The' answer is simple the mu mu-,sicw'as
,sicw'as mu-,sicw'as written, -but the brass
decided itwas too beautiful to be
wu under a hard-hitting movie,
c- tun. held back and now

released, even though n's not even!

1 played once m vne uuu.
v
Sharl Lewis,th current undis.
pu.ea champion of ouldreh s rec records,
ords, records, can do so many tmngs o
"vojuerxully well it's uard to and
something she can' I ix. M-i

Dorsey heard her and nagged
hpr tnr his hand.

"I have no regrets over switch

ing from science to music says

lue vau,. uara-uaueu
once in a while. When ,1
meet some of these characters in
the record business. Then I long
for those nice, scholarly old profs ;
in archaeology." ,
' She's not planning to get into the
singles end of records instead

concentrating on aiDums.
"A hit Would help",-she admits,
"As things are now, I play Mia Miami
mi Miami i the summer and Detroit: in
he winter.-If I had a hit, maybe
I could reserve that."
DICK'S PICKS: Jill Corey .has

n winner in Columbia's "Sweet

hMutv whoselncal New .Sugar ,-Lips," Othersw'Hey, Eula'!

f Martv Wilson. Decca): "Zorro

The Chordettt, Cadence); 'Let's

Plav Love' ISonnv James, Cap

"ir", w -i Vi .ihum "Fun -'.in lt.nl-Must Go All the Way"

emeu uy .to!-7i' .."l n. W

Uvrornv viuiir vuiai, wwwj
1 I ..t, C..M rnrltnnl- "T.ittla 4r.

enade" ; (Ted Heath, London);

"Dont't Go Home"; .(The .Flay

mates. Roulette): "Mine. Mine,

Mine" Caterina Valente, Decca);

"Pick a Partner"; (Eddit Fishar,

RCA); ;

Good late con piano and organ

releases on Dot. pianist Bill

Rowland's "Filmdom's Famous

Fifty", has that many old standars

on one LP: on Kapp, organist
John Gart has a fine assortment

of Rodgers t and Hammerstein

songs ,on the electronic organ

on Cadence, Don Shirley's latest

group of progessive pitno flights

is called "Don Shirley Solos", on

Camden. Bruce Prince-Joseph and

hig group have hi-fi harpsichord

fun on "Anvtme Goes": on Cap.

ito, Jo Bushkin's "Nightsounds"
; Liu:,,:.,.

is an iiiuiguiug tuucmuu ui jj
down Piano sounds.

Columbia has two new albums

featuring the ( fine violinist, : Zino
Franeescitti. On one. '.'Frances-

catti Plays Kreisler,'!. he does 1

remarkable job with a wide tar

ifity of Kreisler compositons. On

the other, he plays Saint-Saens'

"Havanaise and "Introduction

sate's "Zieseunerweisen" and

Chaisson's "Poeme v It all beau.

tifully done.

ti chnut won ner two bw

vniie show won her two Mew YorK

area- Emmysis currently repres represented
ented represented by an RCA album, "Fun in
s.trrland' which iv delights any

child under 63. She's -going to re record
cord record 'some singles and 'another
album and. eventually, perhaps
some pop sides.
She Started out, doing magic at
16 months, she'says, after some
coaching from her amateur magi magi-cianr
cianr magi-cianr father, a college professor.

lneu came ycuuuuijuwuii -wv.
for which she says she has a nat
ural affinity. That followed a few
years of ballet, which she ; aband.
oned when she broke her ankle.
All the while she's I been singing,

wise making merry.
j k.lfln.H .ti. Hue .U01i.

FvPPTlt

"F.xcent. water skiing," she

avs sanlv. "I tried it four timis

honevmoon in Nassau, but

. 1 r

"Fun in Shariland" is her firs);

record. She found ; recording

"wonderfully illuminating exper-

ipnee." She says she learned

mnre about her use of different

vnrcM she has no idea how

manv she has. but uses five reg

ularly on her TV show by re

cording than ever before. ;

Chop," she says. Lamb Chop, a
cuddly lamb, is one of her favorite
T.iinr,Pt.. "L thouuht that voice

wan too high. But I found out it

was musical and on pitch'
' And a musical Lamb Chop is a
medium-rare event.-
f Jt Ann Miller seems destined
for the heights. Her very first re re-eordine
eordine re-eordine is a delightful thine Audio-

i Fidelity called "Jo Ann Miller-

Unrestrained. It's f wonderfully
i pleasant collection

And the-cirl is everv bit as

"vleasant m the record. She's a

one-time archaeology major from

Texas who was working for her

v master'! degree when Tommy

WRECK KILLS TWO

FRANKFURT. Germany (UP)

Two persons were killed and 10

injured wherr four coaches of

crowded commuter train jumped.

the rails and overturned at ngar
bv Eschborn yesterday. :

Railway officials said only the

engine and one coach remained

on the tracks. The tram was en

route from Kronberg to Frank.

furt.

WPT
AS2
V75
A10I8642
62

NORTH 1
J104
VQJ93
1
97SU
EAST (D)
AQ6S3
VAS42

4 S3
AC10

SOUTH (
- 4AK97,
kqj.
. QJ8
Both vulnerable
Eait South .West North
1 Double, 14 ,1V.
Pass 3 NX Pass Pass
Pass'f "S;":
Opening lead 4) 10

t!- world's,-tU'oe't fleet of jt
transport planes. Yet most of its
conventional, propter driven
a.riiners are urpressurized and
are forced to Ly at the same
altitudes as America's ancient
and obsolete DC 3's.
Aerollot has been flying jet
airliners since IOCS; the United
States won't begin scheduled jet
service until next winter. But
Russia achieved this two year
jump by the simple process of
modifying a jet bomber into a
civil transport '1

The American experts quoted
in the memorandum agreed that
the Soviet Union has made sur sur-prising
prising sur-prising 1 advances in commercial
aviation. But they also pointed
out that Russia has much to
learn in the way of service,
passesger comfort and economi.
cal operation. ;
' Has Flown To U. S. J.

they in.

Smith won the ODenine diamond

lead with the jack and played his

ace of spades. His next piays was

the king of hearts and uenerous
George sitting East allowed it to
hold the trick. ; The ten of hearts

was overtaken by dummy's jacs
ani George held off again. George
also refused to cover the jack or
the ten of spades and declarer

remained m dummy. ; ;

Now declarer led a ciup gnu
George went up with the; king. By

this time George knew -wnere
every card Was andVas ready tor
nnp nf his best generous plays.

He played, the ace and his small

neari. .

"Thanks, said South, n never
could have made it without your

erpnprnsltv.

"Don't mention it," 'said George
"Bv th wav. vou have to make a

discard from your, own hand."

Sure enough soutn ana w mase
discard and he was in a com

plete squeeze. He tried to maice

the best of a bad job by discar.

ing his" jack of clubs, men ne

played a club from dummy and

George simply wok nis ace 01
clubs to drop South's queen and
continued the squeeze but cash
ingi the ten of clubs.'

Th s'time Soutn let tne qeen 01

diamonds go whereupon all West's
diamonds were good. George's

generosity had set tne nana two

.ncKS. 1 ...

South would have made tne

hand if he had played a second

diamond at some early stage but

South, had overlooked mat pjay.

The show piece of Russia's
civil air ileet is the TU 104, an
all-jet airliner that has been fly.
ing all over the world, "Including
, .... 1. 1 j

a trip 10 me unuea oiaiea. 101
the past two years. ; Aeroflot is
said to be operating about 40
such aircraft. ''f .j;
But the ". ATA memorandum,
quoting American observers -. who
have flown in the TU 104 ; in.
dicated it'is a vastly over-tated
plane. It listed these faults: v
1. It is underpowered short short-ranged
ranged short-ranged and hungrily gorges fusl
in such mammoth quantities that
it would bankrupt an American
carrier.: ;" ';' r---

2. -It lands" ft 150 miles per
hour, which is far too fast for
U. S. safety standards. ; i ?
3. Its brakes are weak: several

TU 104's are reported to have

overshot runways, i r

Tne harshest criticism came

from Hans Hey mann, Jr.,' an

expert who surveyed Soviet civil
aviation ? for "the Rand Corp. He

said. bluntly the plane "simply
does not qualify as a commercial
transport."
The ATA memorandum said the

Russians are developing several
good-looking turbo prop airlines
which appear to be superior to

the TU ; 104. The one most in.
triguing to American observers is

the IL 18 which bears a startling

resemblance to America 1 new

Lockheed Electra.

report crashes unless

vmve foreigner.
.Service on Russian airliners
ratines from fair on internatiosal
flights to terrible on domestic
trips. Only about half the flights
carry stewardesses. Food, when
available, is below the standard
of that served on Western planes.
Nor d'es, the Communist "class "classless
less "classless society", extend to it air airliners;
liners; airliners; the latest types have first
and second class eating ar arrangement
rangement arrangement like the tourist-first
class configuration of American
transports. ,
- Lack Paved Runways
Few airports' at smaller Rus.
sian cities nave paved runways.
But navigation equipment and
radio communications appeared
adequate to the U. S. experts who

noted that major airports were
equipped with instrument landing
systems for bad weather oper.
ations.

' The report said the Russians
by-passed railroad and highway
development to concentrate on

aviation, i And in aviation itself,

the Soviet Union' also, by-passed

the. development of conventional

four-eneine. -propeller' driven

transports to concentrate on tur.

bo.nroos and turDO-ieis

Tne memoranaum warnea tnai

Aeroflot is becoming a real
menace to the supremacy of

Western commercial aviation. It

coined out that the Russian air.

linp which was once almost en.

tireiv a domestic operation, is

spreading into a word -r- girdling

carrier.: '

Its mushroommff growtn, aia

said is aimed at economic pene

tration of other countries and as

"propaganda, weapon ot enor

mous influence. ...'"

Has Pressorlied Cabin

The IL 18 can carry 75 passen passengers
gers passengers is a pressurized cabin, with

more luxurious fittings than in
any previous Russian airliner. It
also has airborne radar for

storm-warnuig purposes.

But the memorandum Indicated
that Russia's growing fleet of

modern, turbo prop and turbo.

jet transports hides the fact that
much of Soviet civil aviation is
still back in the DC 3 days. The

ATA. .report quoted these impres
sioni of American observers:
. Aeroflot's safety record is ; un

known because the Soviets seldom

AM

Q-The' bidding has been: i
Sooth West N0rth
. Double Redbl. 2
'It' p
Pass
You, North, hold: ...
naif
.i.ATS,Jt ,p,d- A the went
he lam ahotrid epea4 M elb
a.ee ,nd the Wddin, fa.die.4e.
hlth probaWUty that the
flneMe .wiU be rich.
TODAY'S QUESTION
, Agata you are South and hold:
The bidding is .bove.
S,f!(lJ'0r partner's ix-sple
Wd. What do yoU d0 nowt

Vcmcn Hot icadcr-

Jusf Seem To Bor

Accouslics tkn Says

CHICAaO (UP) Women

really don't talk louder than

men. It just sounds that way

says an acoustical engineer, r

'A nigh-pitched sound seems
louder than a low-pitched sound
at)the same volume, said Guy

Sanders, supervisor of the noise
control section at the Armour

Research Foundation. The foui;
datlon. has 1 done research on
nearly every type of appliance

that goes into a home. Findings

are 'relayed to manufacturers.
; "Actually, a sound-level meter

has proved that most men put

out a great amount of sound

power," said Senders.

4 -. m

i
i ifcfc.s:.:. : ; -. :.WacltsvH'Xw tw.MiHvxmael
IHUNTSVILLE BOUND
1 Ursula King, 22, of Bremerha ven,
Germany, poses on. the ship's
l rail as she arrives in New York
I aboard the liner United States.
1 She will join her husband, Capt.
! John King, at Huntsville, Ala,
1 where he has been assigned to
Jmh, m .ffAdcton Arsenal.

The volume of voices depends

on surroundings; he added. Most
people want to talk softly in a
cozy room.
The children's room usually is
the noisiest in the house. Then
come the kitchen and recreation
room. Adults usually talk louder
in the kitchen than in other
rooms because jthey subcon subconsciously
sciously subconsciously try to talk above the
sound of appliances, even though
modern appliances are quieter.
To achieve maximum-quiet In

a home, use acoustical tile for

ceilings, porous iaorics ior dra draperies,
peries, draperies, high pile carpeting, and
upholstering .. to absorb sound,
said Sanders.

!:y Inscclicida
ceps Th:l Worm

Unhappy In Apple

GENEVA. N.Y. (UP) NeW

nhosDhate insecticides that are

nfnvinp hlsh'v toxic to the Cod.

ling moth, or common apple

moth, or common appie worm,
hold out hope for effective con
trol of this major pest, of the
fruit growers, according to ento.
mologists at the New .York State

'Agrigultural Experiment Sation

here.
"Growers often spend $15 to $20
or more per acre each year to
control codling moth, for if. not

controlled this pest can aesirov
the value of the : entire crop,

The station scientists note ina
sine 1952 the codling moth has

shoWn v increasing v"lstanc t0
DDT- prays; introduced after the
insect had developed great resist resistance
ance resistance to lead arsenate.; DDT did

prove highly effective for about a
half dozen years.

Fortunately, say tne eniomoiq.
gists,1 growers will not have tore,
turn to lead arsenate use.

"Research has shown tnat pnos-

phate inecticides. such as para,
thion and malathion, can be add.

ed to .DDT Bprays with gooa .re .re-suits,'
suits,' .re-suits,' they said. "Research also
has turned up some new inecti inecti-cides
cides inecti-cides that appear to be effective
agasint DDT-resistant codling
moths."
Please Yourself;
First -Wheri Buying
Painting For Horne

. CHAMPAIGN, 111. (UP) If
you want to buy a ; painting for
your home pick one you like
that appeals to you and not an
art work that other people say
is "good painting."
For, said Nancy Ocrant, a Unl.
versity of Illinois home furnish,
ings specialist, ."whether it is a
Rembrandt or a Picasso, you
won't enjoy having it in your
home if you don't like it."
Remember; too, Mrs. Ocrant
said, that the physical size and
character of the painting should
"fit" into its surroundings t
A misty painting in pale eolors,
for example, seems lighter and
smaller than one 'depicting heavy
forms in bright colors.

Radar-Controlled
Traffic Signals

Tried: In Chicago

CHICArjo (UP) The In
ternatlonal City Managers as
soclation reports that radar

controlled traffic signals ; have

cities, including Coral Gablet
been installed in several U.S

Fla., and Pittsburgh, Pa.

According to these association
such signals r automatically ad ad-Just
Just ad-Just the length of stop-and-go
periods in line with the amount

of traffic., y ; ,, c,
' A radar "observing" mech

onlsm in each system feed ln-

ormation .to a computer that
controls the timing mechanism

of the stop-lights. ;

' OLDEST TAVERN?.
' NEWPORT, R. I. (UP) The
nation's oldest tavern, still in bqsl.
ness, is probably the White Horse
Tavern of Newport. Built before
1673 and known to have had. s
tavern license as early as ';1687
it closed its doors shortly after

the turn of this century but is
now in operatioh again, thanks in
the' Preservation Society of ,New ,New-port
port ,New-port County, i-

ATYOUT?ODAK EQUIPMENT "HEADQUAW
KODAK PA! JAMA, LTD.
' PANAMA COLON. .'

r

WELCOME

60 Cycles :

AIR CONDITIONER
Immediate Free Zone Delivery
'' Best Prices Anywhere

v

1

1

oiors

import export

...

TtLiae

:

TO HELP BOXERS :
BOSTON (UP) The" Massa.
chusetti Legislature has set up a
fund for needy boxers. The fund
will be financed' by a one per
tmt tax 0)1 cate receipts of box.

ine matches, and will be admin

istered by a five-man state boird

wo".riiBVs . LIKE tm

kc't wkj-ifti- j 7 u':
n with ., ypg ,i
y GOODYGAn I ffflff
2GCAPPICJG

mi

We Have Retreated and Repaired

; MORE THAN

, 250.000 TIRES
(one quarter of a million)

SINCE OPENING IN 1944

Every year a better product

NEW MOLD ALL SIZES V ALL TYPES

JWORI MOHI TNI
WORLD OVIR RIDI
ON 0OODYIAR
TIRII THAN ON
.ANY OTHIR MAKI

DE PANAMA; S. A.

r.. .t. 'A



ttt- r.4xr.i.i ASintiCAN' ixrirr: : r:,r r
i n f

7

J-1" r

octal, aha

- ..r Staffers ..
Ji mff L wwJ ay uLfLt m Pm 2-0740 i f74

Italian 'ambassador and Mrs. majoii will entertain
at keception on birth of founding of republic
T. Z, The Ambassador of Italy In Panama and Mrs. Mario
Majoli have Issued invitations to a reception at the Embassy
- njgtt Monday from 8 until g p.m. -.
The reception will be held In observance of the anni anni-versirt
versirt anni-versirt of the fosndini of the Italian Republic.

Former Balboa Teacher
Prntt TV Proaram
Mr. Esther Kniza Condry and
ffrouu of her oupila from the
t4t Stre"et Elementary School in
Los Angelei gave t demonstration
of art processes which wa tele,
cast from Los Angeles Station
KLTA recently. The work demon.
itrated included clay moaeung.
tempera printing,: and design.
The presentation was one in a
aeries of programs "Guidepost'.
wMoh nrpspnted as a public ser.
vice by the station It ia designed
for in-school viewing.
Mrs. Condry was formerly t i
teacher at the Balboa and Diablo
Height schools and is now teach teach-ing
ing teach-ing third grade at elementary
school which is the telcher train training
ing training school for the education depart,
ment of the George Pepperdine
College.';'- .v'V -VV'V'V
British Aid Society
Concert Postponed ; "":
The' British Aid Sdelety's sched scheduled
uled scheduled for tonight at the USO-JWB
has been postponed. Another date
will be set for the concert. r
San Bias Missionary Addresses ;
Maroarita Union Church
Dr. Lonnie Iglesias, weH-known
an Rli Missionary was the guest
Kneaker at the supper meeting
of the Men's Fellowship of thejW
tfarita Union Church last night.
Hi talk was illustrated with eolor.
d slides.
Tonight at 7:36 the women of
the church will hear Df. Iglesias
discuss mission activities from the
woman's point of View. Mrs. Peg Peg-gy
gy Peg-gy Smith will be the devotional
leader and the Mrs. Rita Zuide.
ma and Mrs. Ann Dodd will serve
. atY hostesses. ., :r'M:b:y
MrevRichafrel Atwood, : i
Feted At Depdida
'. Mrs. Richard Atwood of Curuun.
difwas honored with a despedida
dinner at the Fort Amador Offic Officers'
ers' Officers' Open .Mess Monday evening.
Among the guests were Mrs.
James Sheffield,. Mrs. Paul Mar
tin, Mrs. James Sener,.and Mrs
i William Worsley, Mrs. Atwood re.
eeived many lovely gifts. The At At-woods
woods At-woods er leaving this week for
'a two. months vacation in New
JeYgey. i TV,
Harnoff end DuflfT JambtfrM
At American Legion Club
- Harnett and Dunn will have
Jamboree for their students Friday
evening at the American Legion
Club at Fort Amador. The activities-
will start at 7;30 and wiH
last for three hours. The groups
represented will be the beginners,
the intermediate and the Latin
" group. '""'
Trophies will M awarded for the
best couple doing intermediate
work is the Jitterbug and also to
the young boy end girl whd will
be judged the best all round in
the Rumba, Cha Cha Cha and the
' Merengue. The judge will be Mrs.
Amanda Little, Russ Johns and
Mike Programa. Because the boys
and girls work so earnestly to win
ooooooeodt
r i
liill
r -m4
0
o
d
o
d
SEASONED SAUCE
jrj Tacty combinatidn tt frlsH irQ
3 mushroom, (6r mlit), UQ
and species. So simple to use;
satisfies the most delicate
J palate. Maggl Seasoned Sauce
Oadds flavor to all your favorite 0
rj dishes. Try this delicious Sauce a
.with spaghetti, meats, omelette
'?and sea foods, ftuy a few elns"
(J today.
')
MAGGI
SMUoned
Saac
"Th secret
1 for rich
fliYpr."
X VtrlctlM:
(Wth Mush."
room or with
- Meat).
::"cro o.o o o'oo

0

Juicnvise

their medals and trophies the
Judges are always chosen-for their
own knowledge and background in
ballroom dancing. There will be
the usual fun for all games, prizes
party dances and a buffet.
The senior hostesses for the
evening will be Mrs. Keaton, Mrs.
Hancock, Mrs. Hanlin, Mrs. .Dykes
and Mrs. Patton, In the Interme.
riiatp and advancer) Mitui Mica
Harnett will introduce the Circ e
Lindy and new Bop breaks which
add so mucn style and individual individuality
ity individuality to the Jitterbug. '
(.Parker
Dies In ilosoiial; ;
funeral On Friday
Vincent u. JWker. Panamanian. I
.J m.XL1AJ
Tomas Hospital, to,-which. he had
been admitted last' Friday after
collapsing at his home in Rio A-
BAJO.' lir
Mr, Parker was 51 years old.'
He was recently employed at Ter I
minaies Panama and formerly
worked for the Y.S. Navy at Rod-
man. He is also a 'ormer em.
ploye of the olf British-American
Tobacco Co.
Mr. Parker is survived by his
wife, several children including
Leonard, Roy (in the U.S.), A
fonso, Mrs. Lois Wilson, Merce..
des, and nine grandchildren.
Funeral services have been
scheduled for 3:30 Friday at the
Weslyan Methodist Church. Burial
will follow in the Herrera Ceme-
tery. .. r.-'- i v -. r
Trumans At Seal
Ort Vacation Trip
To Mediterranean
NEW YORK (UPI) Formed
President and Mrs, T r u m a n
sailed for. Europe aboard the
liner Independence csterday for
a rest and vaction,
trumari said T hi was lceepirig
abreast of the crisis in France
and North Africa but,' "I don't
know all the facts." He declined
to speculate on what the United
States' policy should be.
"Our foreign policy is the tui.
liieSs ,of the President," Truman!
said, ."and anyway, partisanship
sftottld end at the Water's edge"
The former President said h

and his wife might debark atTnn:nLa: Af Y'
Cannes if the situation appeared : WIIIMI H ri I

fluiet. Otherwise, he said,
"we'll
just make t iv ; round trip
of 20
days and relax."
Id addition to Cannes, their
shin was scheduled to stoo at Al
geciras, Genoa and Naples. Tru Truman
man Truman said ha did not nlan fri itin.

ter with fiurorjean offiriat a hptfltim

did on his last trip abroad three
years ago. .-..-....-..
He sard one nufoose of the
present trip was to "set in shape;
for the congressional
elections
this faU."
INVENTS "SMILLiTVISION"
PLYMOUTH,' Entflafid .fUPIV-
Inventor William Rose announced
yesterday he had invented "smol.
le vision. Rose- said his "smelly
telly" device releases dif'erent
perfumes from a television set by
means of an electrical impulse
from the transmitter. -1
Help Yourself to
Daily Vigor
::::v:;::
"T
A.:
: ii a tridnnuV -eftht
'
aitlun of ;
Cmptwll'i loua

J

, The juices of 8 different garden
fresh vegetables are blended into
this famous drink. Youl love itl
.lively flavor, and thrive on its
vitamin-packed goodness. At
mealtime or between meals V-S
-.gives you the refreshment R"5
v you want, and the nourish-
ment you need, c J
ttm&kt hi etaplt At Sa $k

foo 134,

Panama
V.lU (J ...
1IBBTIHGS
Uh aetiet fo Inclusion to thM
column ihtuld k tubmitud 1 Nt
tvavwrittte turn and miilad
th bo numb liittd daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Othtrwis," t dclivatoe.
t kttd ti the thci. Notici
Mtatinga cannot be secant by
Mirpbcna,
Natural History Society
Moots Wodrtosoay at JvVB
C McG. Brandl, former presid.
ent and long-time member oi the
.Panama Canal Natural History So.
cieiy will be guest speaker at the
society's meeting Wednesday at
8 p.m. the JWB-USO on La Boca
Road. The subject of the lecture
will be "Canal Zone Co or ''elend.
ar.". Colored slides will be used
for illustrations. ;
. v , -. (
Visitors and those interested in
joining the society have been in in-vited.
vited. in-vited. -
Old Fashioned Auction
At Sf. Margaret's Parish
. -..tir.A; kk kw.
A Lionel engine, bab
original oil painting, ; C n i n t s e
lamp, ; : bedspread's, ; Indonesian
carvings and a variety of other
objects will go to the nighest bid bidder
der bidder at the Old Fashioned Auction
which will held at St. Margaret's
Parish Hall on Espave on Wednes.
day at 7:30 p.m. Pie, Cake, and
coffee will be sold during the bid'
ding.
Balboa Woman's Club
Will Meet Wednesday
The new Board o" the Balboa
Woman's Club will meet in the
library of the JWB-USO on Wed Wed-nesday
nesday Wed-nesday morning at 9 a.m.
Ann Lettihs Little Show
Will Be Presented Saturday
The scheduled performance o'
Ann Lattin's 'Little Show last Sa Sa-turday
turday Sa-turday was cancelled. The show
wil' be presented this Saturday
at noon in the ballroom of the
Hotel. Tivoli. ; ;
HarneH arid Dunn Summer
Class Rcfisf ration Saturday
Pooistrat.inn fnr fh" new Slim.
mer dance glasses of -Harnett and
Dunn will be held June 7 from 9
until 12 noon at the Balboa YMCA
auditorium. -
Soroptimist Cocktail Party
Postponed One Week ,
The Soroptimist COcktall party
scheduled for, this Wednesday n
honor of Mrs. D. Hu'l, Mrs. Edith
Deutsch, and Miss Mabel Snyder
has been postponed untl June 4. ,.
Nickerson Speaks
Ceylon Government
Rocket expert Col, John Nicker Nickerson,
son, Nickerson, will speak on the subject
"Our Future In Snace" tonieht m
the Balboa YMCA USO audit
eoior ii' mo' me launching of
the Jupiter C rocket will also be
snown. xnis program is the sixth
in the current "Science for To
morrow ', series at the Y. The
program will begin at 7:30 and is
open td the public fre of charge.
ABORTIONS INCREASE
BUDAPEST, Hungary (UP)
The number of abortions legally
performed in Communist Hungary
rose rom 40,000 in 1955 to a rec record
ord record 120,000 last year, the Hun.
garlatl Communist Party newspa newspaper
per newspaper Nepszabadsag reported yester
day. The paper said medical au au-ofi
ofi au-ofi contraception rather than per performing
forming performing abortions. A strict ban
6n abortion! Was relaxed consi considerably
derably considerably in 1953 and lifted com completely
pletely completely in June 1956.
! CUTICUHA Talcum
fin, aoft delirfht'ful-
)y trig-rant Cuticura
Talcum contains de deodorant
odorant deodorant aotuwptio
C-8 (Haiachloro-
phene). Keepf the
skin fresh and aweat
Soothes sunburn.
Prevents, relieves
beat and diaper rush,
toot IfriMtions. Buyl
Used after tviry
cningi Mexana
twin heat tuH,L-
cnaie ana jailing,
toe. Absorbent
cornitarch base
clings elose, keeps
bsby fresh, torn torn-"
" torn-" fortable.
Mdictd Muuui Skin Crum Kelp IimI
ainfut Hinburn. lu gentle Unolin unooths
M "dnrrtimt hiniti." ....

I

1 kJ
I ,'rt.V,

Generating Flrit By Rct.;1; Cc;;lrcl

SlUPPINGPORT, Pa. (UPI)
President Eisenhower, acting by
remote control from the white
house, formally dedicated im
world's first full-scale nuclear
lowered generating plant yester-
day on the keynote of putting the 1

atom to work for the good oiolaced it in an oil and coal pro pro-mankind."
mankind." pro-mankind." ' duclng area.

Climaxing a half-hour ceremony
here in a farming region ot the
Ohio Valley and in Washington.
the President brought a neutron-1

mming roa ciose iu.a neuuvu.io pusn dsck rne irontiers. to ex.

counter to trip an electrical cur
rent which opened the main throt
tle value of. the power station.
NUcIear-generated steam rushed
throueh to spin the turbine-gen
erator and send power flowing
into a distribution system serving
the homes and mills of the highlv highlv-lndusirialized
lndusirialized highlv-lndusirialized Pittsburgh -district.
Speaking in the broadcast room
of the White House, Eisenhowor
pointed to the pioneer nuclear
power plant as -showing "what
can be done, not only in America.
but throughout the world, to put
the a.om to work for the gd
f mankind, not his destruction."
'N Hope Of People
"It represents the hope of our
people that the power of the atom
will be abb to open: up a vsfit
new World of peaceful develop
ment that atomic power will
ease mankind's burdens and pro provide
vide provide additional comforts for hu
man living," the President said.
; More than 1.500 guests attended
the dedication here, including am-
Issadors and representatives ot
nearly a score of foreign nations.
: Elsenhower noted that 65 other
nations have joined in the inter inter-natind
natind inter-natind atoms.for-peaee agency
he proposed to the United Na
tions five years ago and that 39
nations also have joined with the
U.S. in bilateral agreements for
peaceful development of the
atom.
The President called the Ship-
Dlnriort nlartt the first of the
world s large-scale nucaf power
stations exclusively devoted to
peaceful purposes.
Protfrarn No Secret
' See a king 'here, Lewis L.
Strauss, chairman of the Atomic
Energy Commission, declared
that information on American ci civilian
vilian civilian power reactors "Is fully
available -to those who 1 can use
it,"
"ThWe is no Secrecy fn our
peaceful atomic energy program
a program which is assisting
medicine, agriculture, industry
and is reaching farther and far-
Newly Ordained,,;
Fr. M. J. Cody
Will Offer Mass
V
; At noon' hext Sunday, Father
Michael 3A Cody will of rer his
second solemn mass at St, Ma.
ry's Church, Balboa.
The pastor, Father F. : lConen,
CM., will preach the sermon. The
first b'essing of the newly ordain.
ed will be given immediately ait.
er mass. Mr. and Mrs, Harry F
Cody have extended an invitation
to all friends Of the family to at attend
tend attend a reception honoring the new
priest. It will be held in St. Ma.
ry's Hall from 5 to 8 o'clock that
evening, .
GOOD BRAKES Att
A SMALL
INVESTMENT,
,;ML6Tsdt
SAFETy

1 If

It will cost you iess to have brake service done before major
repair is necessary. It costs much more for grinding
drums, honing cylinders, or even doctor bills.

Wtir ScUfy If Cdheeji-rteeJ '" J
Don't Compromise) for Lss v f
Donand Tho ne$f... Ji Y

. s
GEMUI
LOCKll

HEED HYDRAULIC Ad

Pf KF PARTS and FLUID

tn...U I
Box 1913

ther in!o roar'y evcrv a
our live;," Sirauss said.

Oucjuesne Liuht Co.. w'-ili-h w.U
operate the plant and distribute
me power under agreement with
the AEC, noted that its location.
25 miles north o Pittsburgh,
"Our stocks of conventional
fuels will -las. for' our lifetimes
and longer," Fleger said. "'But
the American way has ever been
plore new -fields before the old
Ones are exhausted."
Lesson In Projress
He said the lessons learned in
building and operating the plant
"will be applied throughout the
free world." The real significance
of -the station, he said, is ."prog ."progress."
ress." ."progress." '",
Also participating in the .cere
mony was Mark Cresap Jr., pris pris-ideflt
ideflt pris-ideflt Of Westinghoufe Electric
Corp., which designed and built
the reactor. He said the lessons
leafned in building the plant "wilt
represent a priceless con.nbution
to the' harnessing of nuclear
power for the benef't of human-
ity- y
Fround was broken for w '.He
plant, tvhicli has i i capaeity
of 600.000 siiowatts, in Mo4(. rne
reactor went critical oil Pec. 2,
1957, "1 5years to the 'day after
Enricd ?erml first 'attained, self
sustaining uuslear flsaifn. Since
then test runs nave besn m:ie
up to full capacity at which the
plant turns out enough power lor
a city of 2oti,M)0. . ;
sifi-
;.;:::v!:vv:::
pi!
Ill
in
!
J
FULL" CIRCLE The latest in
television sets, featuring a
screen that routes full 360
degrees and can be tilted at wilt. -is
shown above at the second
U.3. World Trad Fair in New
Y6kr Pictured oft the screen is
President Eisenhower, as he de
livered a speech. The set is a
Phonola, made in Milan, Italy
FLOODS KILL 31
ISTANBUL,, Turkey (UPl) -Thirtv.one
persons were reported
killed today in the' floods which
devastated the Cankirl dis rlct
near Ankara last week. The floods
also destroyed 350 houses in the
area.

Fresh a$ all

LUVtKBlOOIl
CUTTER

'tfifiBl'tflip

al.4J i s
t:l. s-i'nJ

P f'

aiii..
0
If I want to start and ar.ti ar.ti-sark
sark ar.ti-sark clir), iry ma;l hj t.iven me
a 1-4 cl : .:T.::al i--.-:n.-:ers. f
When I recer.;:y wrote a!

wet ofiLU,u"-a nAi.iz i an cr me sau.,;

i i n z .l meisr. rsr t -. Miprs
from tao?e who fe'.t the same;

bo;f the W would be.puu.I.nV.tional Chapman Leo!
in nwu (v, ,ArM ,t nard W. Hall put political pres.
(m dnt v lLK7'mTe 011 th" the Federal Commu.
5?25 -f ?! 0e". .reade-S 5Lf::nications Commission in a 1955

tf R ,I.W, ausse51 Vns 10
fashion designers along with
their candid comments oil the
sack.
: They say they are tired ,of the
n o t rjickr-than-a,-rn&tchstick
heel, as well as the pointed toe.
They are tired of having to
tintoe across gratings for fear
of getting a heel caught and
falling flat on their faces. They
rton't like the pointed toes that
nakes their feet look oleanrt at
the same time pinch their toes.
,And some of them wish flrest

there are a lot of women who LPnbefore ny
wr Ue n who don't want 1111, t
look like teen-agers. "All the r..ft .., d l" ljwf the,
elothM t ran f'nd tn mv size"irule to every member of my

)ays one petite re?def. "have
been designed for my teen-ate
daughter.. How, about' adult
styles in small sizes?" she asks.
Obviously, women are setting
a bit tired of being Bushed a-
round by fashion instead of be
ing; lured bv becoming and ap
nronriate styles, ;
More than a, few" letters state
sadly, "I almost hate to bo shop shop-nlng;.
nlng;. shop-nlng;. !t i herd td fhid anything
X reiallv like." ; :
that's the statement that
oueht to make the, desieners
nrl''-' up their etrs and listen-
to little woman. ;
For when shopping becomes a
dreaded chore to a womat?,
ht' bad news for the fashion
'ndustry. It its lepders are smart
thev ou'ht to get the Idea that
mfivbp this year thev have cone
a little to6 far in. regarding
women as a bunch or sheep.
ThN Of furrenl
f Fniwcfok Ends
; WASHINGTON (UPI)' The
United States staged the thir'
nuclear test of its current series
at the Eniwelok atoll proving
grounds Sunday night, .the govern government
ment government disclosed yesterday. r
The announcement came as
Communist Czechoslovakia, fol following
lowing following Russia's lead, turned down
a U.S. invitation to witness the
explosion of a "clean" hvdrosen
bomb at the Pacific test center
mis summer.
. The government gave llq indica indication
tion indication of the type of test involved
m the latest explosion. A joint
statement by the Defense Deoart-
ment and the Atomic Energy
commission merely sam: i
, "A nuclear test detonation took
place at 2 p.m., May 26 1958,'
at Ehiwetok. The test (s pSrt'of
the Hardtack' nuclear weaoons
test scries underway at the EnL
wetok provin? Pronid."
. The first test in the current
U.S, iSeries ,w?s conducted on
May. ll, shortly after Russia
compictea an exnaustive test se series
ries series of its own. The second U.S.
test "was held May 12. -;
Czechoslovakia was one of" 14
members of- the i United Nations
cornet ee ort atomic radiation In In-viled
viled In-viled to witness the U.S. expti expti-sion
sion expti-sion of a relatively clean H-bomb
later this summer.
iv Russia, only other Red nation
on the ; U.N. group, previously
turned down the invitation on
grounds this would make, it up.
near the Soviet Union condoned
further testing. The Kremlin has
announced a unilateral halt in
atomic testing provided the
Western powers go along.
' President Eisenhower has said
he would consider halting U, S
tests after the currect scries if
AEC sdenlists get the answers'
they seek. iBut he made no com'
mitments.

:".of yv"-
fun
rest
s u n

SAN

' Island

VI I''

FOR DETAILS & RESERVATIONS CALL
- -1. 2-0465 and 2-0461 OR-
TIVOLI TRAVEL .(CY

l. I .... 4

erring
4 i .i

WAS!! I v r. T n M (CTlUAit. ,f

.. ... . .,
bank president
Illinois television channel case.
The banker. G. W. Bann Jr.,
and a second witness. Oliver J.
Ke ler, told a House sub-committee
that they first learned o'
Hall's interest in the case from
Sen. Everett M. Dirksen (R-IllJ.
Keller said that 'Dirksen seemed
to be very irritated at the man.
ner in which Hall inyervened.
At Mineola, N. Y., Hall flatly
denied that he intervened in the
TV case. He said that when he
became GOP. chairman in 1953
he "made it a rule not to in.
staff" 4h1 -nhovert the ruin im
pllcitiy hlmseli until he left the
National Committee in 1957. Hall,
now practicing law in .Mineola,
is a potential candidate for New
York's GOP gubernatorial .norni .norni-nation'
nation' .norni-nation' this year.. ; ;
f JMrksen Refuses Commenf
A spokesman said Dirksen had
no comment on the testimony, ;
' Bunn- and Keller .were stock,
holders in the Sangamon Valley
Co.; which sought to obtain Chan,
nel 2 in Springfield. Ah FCC
examiner recommended that San.
gamon be awarded the channel,
but the -FCC later gave it to
station WMAY-Tv.
The case is being investigated
by the House subcommittee on
legislative oversight which haS
been looking into activities of the
FCC.
Keller previously charged that
Ha l and some other GOP of.
ficials became interested in the
?1
111

ACROSS THE POTOMAC--this aerial view of traffic moving
in and out of the nation's capital across the' Memorial Bridge
catches several points of interest. Most prominent is the
Lincoln Memorial directly irt front of the bridge Spire of the,"
.Washirigton Monument is to the right, With downtown Wash- -'ington.
spread out in the background; -' (

S p eLC i o i
Memorial Day
xeursioii
to
ANDRES
Paradise of the Caribbean
All' you need it' your
ticket and your,
bathing suit!.
Leave Tocumen
Friday rnorning
May 30th.

I
1 ft

o" farmer
...
Iliinois Auditor Orv
liod;e now is serving a pruon
term for embezzlinj $;a:e .unds.
Meantime, the boston Herald.
Traveller Corp., owner of Channel
5 in Bos, on, refired to turn over
to the subcommittee all its ilea
and records relating to telephone
ca Is since 1955. The suhcom.
mittee had subpenaed them.
SubpenaToo Broad
The Herald Traveller said
that the subcommit.ee sought
tiles which had nothing to do
with the FCC investigation, 't
said the subpena was so broad
that it Would even rnvpr the
pense a c co u n t s of the news.
paper s sports writers : :
In the Illinois case, Bunn testi testified
fied testified that he t and several other
Sangamon officials con erred with
Sen, .Dirksen in Chicago during
the win'er of J 955-56. He said
the stockholders understood the
FCC Was being told that the San.
famon group was a "bunch of
New Dealers." '
According to Bunn, ".Sen. Dirk,
sen said Mr., Hall was in the
picture and had talked td.some.
kflj. i I : . i i
.t u" me com mission in nena I
of the other group,"" Bunn said
he understood Dirksen talker! to
Hall, but "the FCC award to sta.'
tion WMAY-TV. stilt stood.
neuer lesimea inai nis wasn.
ington w attorney told ,! hlfn that
"one commissioner had been
persuaded to switch Sgainst
Sangamon Valley by Information
i- .that Sangamon Valley was
made ud of a 'bunch of New
Dealer!
r n a !: 1 A
The subcommittee previously
heard testimony that FCC Com.
missioner Robert E Lee changed
his vote in favor of WMAY-TV
after stating that he had not
known the Sangamon group; was
made up of New Dealers.
7
2-2956



m. 1
r 1

i i
ViL!:r C!:::v:r$

.1

r-,T.;x v.wvr.r.AY (VP)

tw r-. v ana sim.m

ire an u-opuUr trio in wis n'v
hut;p' heart of England. They
want "tn stoo fox hunting.

To make it worse, Sa.ly and
Simon are foxes. '
Local huntsmen say the whole
thing's unsporting.
Campbell, 43. has led the anti anti-fox
fox anti-fox Jiunting -campaign in Leices Leicestershire
tershire Leicestershire for the past five years.
With the aid of Simon and bally,
house-trained foxes who live m a
box in his back garden and eat
out of the same bowl as the fam family
ily family cat, he claims to be succeeding
Campbell's plan is. simple. 1?
drives Simon and, Sally to the
.. nf o hunt in his anclen.. SU

tion wagon and when the hounds
are let loose he lets Simo and

Sally free ahead ot tnem.
The pack sets off after Simon
and Sallv, with the scarlet-coached
huntsmen Mowing, blowing their
chniitino "view halloo

the traditional British burning.

'Call. .", "..''
Ti,.n romnKoii's nlan comes in

. nt;r.n vta ivp a sharp call on

a special' -high-tone whistle, Simon
and Sally jump into the car and
.11 thru rnar awav V from in

scene, leaving the baffled hunters
without a quarry.
ria ms to nave fooied

' the local huntsmen several times.
Ti,in tins hppnme so bad lor

them, he said, that they scour' the

locality for. mm Deiure

"T'wo evpn saved a few other

this wav." he told VUnilcfl

r im.,s. T V,l our mv whistle

r,H Sallv: Simon and two Other

foxes jumped in the car. I let the

other two ouiu mues wj,

Arn:rkcn Colorclura

Winning Appkuss
Willi Berlin Orora

tttpt,tw -fUP) An Amer

lean (tirl barred from her-California
high school chorus be because
cause because she had a "wek voice
has become the hit of the haro haro-.,
., haro-., to-nlease West Berlin Opera. -Mary
Gray has bfen ha!led
as the "discovery of the year
In a city where the people CO

hot really believe tnai an m'
lean has fc. voice of grand opera
caliber. .....
For the 2?-year-old lyf le co coloratura
loratura coloratura soprano, her triumph in
this tough school is a Victory of
vo'ce over body. ...,,
In the United States Miss
ronv tini) rnnsldereri a p'n-up

-ivi mifvi voire "Here she is

thought of as a wondcrful vohlt
with ..,' shanc unu.smllv at
tractive for- an opera singer.

Just 46 years i ago she was
modeling .bathing suits in San
Francisco's fashionable I. MaS-
i f)anarfmrif. store Now she

!s slncihg Gilda in "R-teoletto,"
Violetta in! "La Trftviatta", -. the

countess in "Le comie ury na
the Queen of the Night In ,"The
Masio Flute." .
Critical- audiences here have
' acclaimed her, and her per per-'formances
'formances per-'formances have ,. been sellout,
cv, n Via won dver the poor

music students who pav 37 cents
for a seat in the third balcony
and won usually go to the opera

to jeer:-.,- v ,-

W0UL& COOJER 'SPACE

Walter R. Ddrnberger, for
mer German missile chief told

the House Space Committee-1

! that the United States should

i"contiuef,' iiccupy,, keep and
: utilize" apace between earth.'
tend the moon by .1978; Dorn-
i berger, who testified in Wash
' ington, ii now technical adviser
' to the president of Bell Aircraft.

i ,.'.',... ;. :
ARCHBISHOP PASSES CRISIS

T OOTON (UPI) Gerald Pa.

; triek O'Hara. archbishop of Sa

vannah-Atlanta and,, the Pope'
;ri(ipuat.e to Britain, has passed

nhe crisis and was reported out of
danger Sunday night. Archbishop
O'Hara, 67, a resident of Phila Philadelphia,
delphia, Philadelphia, collapsed last Wednesday

. following his return from a trip

overseas.

l:m ;;.:mivig

Astun' i ami Jhroni-hltia attacks rulrl
your undermine your sircneth

ami WeaKen your honrt. Mendaca

ainns io k tinoip h your blond t

uvrn-uiiie usinma linn lironrhltta at-

ins una pii)inoes lire, pjisv hrfHth

in om ana suinuorn rasps. (.it Men.
t.co, from any cinnritoi tlv eni

f1 t i t, fi I I n II it

...ii ( tpi'I Tomorrow, ft. r

C, ; .-ction end improvement
of eorlH satellites.

Satellites in earth-moon
.(eld, lunar satellites, lunar
"bombardment."

'if,

Landing on the moon in auto automatic
matic automatic vehicle.

; :

It

Manned satellite rocket
plane (either as a temporary
satellite or satelloid; manned
re-entry tests with noncircu-,
lar vehicles probably earlier).

N

Permanent inhabited station
in outer space.

Manned flights around moon
(chemical propellents feas feasible;
ible; feasible; advanced methods could
be used if available).

1

I-

Manned landing on the moon
(possibly chemical-nuclear
combination).

V

Lunar base.

-irst manned flights to neigh neigh-joring
joring neigh-joring planets, probably
Venus and Mars (nuclear'
or solar power is likely rathef
than chemical propulsion),

TIMETABLE FOR SPACE Illustrated above re the progressive steps toward man's con
quest of outer space, with probable dates for initial capability of the projects. The degree
of effort put into such Jeats a establishment of a permanent inhabited ppace station, a'
lunar base and flights to neighboring plahets depends on the utility and urgency of the projects.
' This timetable was organized Ort the basis Of Current progress, before the discovery of the wide
belt of intensely radioactive matter Some 600 miles above the earth. That Vbelt" may prove
to be a roadblock in the swift march bf science; bata provided by Convair-Astronautics
Division, General Dynamics Corp. .. i ' ;

KARACHI (UP) An American

in FaKisian tmds it s not enouga

just to speak the English language.

He is apt to feel he is en a com

munications fringe.

Although English is widely spo-!

ken, the American brand is. an

other matter. Whether the speak speaker
er speaker be from the East or the South,
American talk puzzles the Paki Pakistanis.
stanis. Pakistanis. A never-endiiig wonder tq the
American here is his failure prop

erly to convey a simple place

name..

"Palace Hotel," the American
says to a motor rickshaw driver.
The driver looks enthusiastic but
nuzzled. -

:'Pai-iass Ho tel," tne American

savs iiowiy.

The driver stares at the Amer-

ncan. -'.'

The ImoaSse is generally resolv

ed hv the intervention of i more

worldly" pedestrian, usually British
or a British-educated Pakistani.

'Palace Hotel," the American

says without conviction.
"Palace Hotel," says the pedes
trlan.

'V ...... 'i. 9

'Palace Hotel." shouts the driv

er, and off roars the tree-wneeled

rickshaw. 1

The driver's demeanor unmis

takenly conveyi the impression

that thii whole nonsense would

have been avoided if the Ameri

can had just said "Palace Hotel''

in the first place.

.Higher forms of communication

such as "scotch and soda" often

Droduce longer delays.

The answer for Americans

might well be to learn Urdu, ben
eali or the Queen's i English, ;

well-educated Pakistani .-editor

once told me:

"You know, half the v:time wc

dont understand what you Amer

icans are saying. We just smile

and nod. :
I asked him about the British

"We bloody well understand

them, old boy,'! he replied,
ARMY DEMOBILIZES

Ms puiport accemry...
ind in only 90 ifl-(lyin
minute, iit variety
af etBrlene!

TtVt idvanttge f this

quailed travel plan and let
your TRAVEL AGENT
lor an unforgettable vaca vacation!
tion! vacation! '-" 'r
Sight-aeeing, dancing,
friendahipa, the warm Coa Coa-ta
ta Coa-ta Rican hospitality, inti inti-Koratinjt,
Koratinjt, inti-Koratinjt, climate, buainett
connectiona all theaa will
bring yell homt rtfrelhed
and with a new outlook!
Life ia aot only work; you
need also- a restful change
in ; a ; atimulating hihet
climate, And pleaaing com
fortable autroundinga.
It's possible now with
these easy monthly py
meats..
Costa Rica awaita ya!

V-.'V : f
! l
" Oil expense trip tO . '. v I l

TOKYO (UP)-The Communist
New China News Agency said

Friday that 6,800,000 officers ann
men Had been demobilized from

the Red Chinese army since xusu

and now were taking pari in na

tional construction. 5

The agency, in a nroaacasm

monitored here, gave ha hint ot

th nreqpht Mt Of 0i lr"lid

the total strentlh f t'io "inW

TRADE FAIR Shown in sketch above is the bermanent pkvihftri being Completed m'Poznaft,
Polanrt, to house the U.S. exhibit it the 27th International Trade fair to be held there June 1-22.
The display will be based oh the theme "Technology in the E;rvlce of Mankind." The Cdm
merce Department will erect the $173,000 glass and aluminum building, 'designed by Reind';
Aarnio of New" York, plus a ,TV studio arid four smaller buildings'. The government will spend
$524,000 in all. This year is the second U.S. appearance at the fair. Last yeaf Over one million
cCDOle Visit ci Xf American. diFr'lfV beh'rJ t':-?r.,- Cuvt"'- .-' -..

... - -i i iii rf

tB-M.;v.-.'..-.'.-.'.'.'..-.'.

if ;si:

J.

ii4: i

I'

mm

Tip

4 f

4

.- lai erlin ii aa.i ... i. ... ... .

I'7 DLyyw-oom me tulips and thtf youngsters seem to be in full bloom in Moiifar
Mich. Framed by the basement window of their home, as they get xwS$t i
flowers, are Barbara and Christopher Bdi'tH. ,' '. 9 e ;t
,..'i .. ; ,.,..'.... , ., 'n, ..m-,,,, ..; ;, ,, ; : ,

lliBilSfe

BliiiSliiil

""" ...iW';t , ,. )aai' rf

RECORD SETTER-Thls model plane, being examined by its builder Kenneth A, Willarri;
48, right, and William C. Glicfe, in Van Nuys, Calif., officially amlshed the world's endurance
record. The radio-controlled model, powered by a .450-horsepower engine, tetnaitied aloft idf'
8 hours, 29 minutes, almost doubling the previous Russian-held record 3 hours; r minUtell"
Rubber fuel tank beneath,' the plane's alx-foot wing collapsed as they emptied, reducing drag.

j 1 'a ft it it fit 1 ?

I U i U kRRfl

4

of the

TFj 77)
JU'LIlI

zi these popular models

0 v

, I J. .

All expenad Includes: V;

. O FirK tiis found (rip by plane
O .Reception at l Coco Airport

,0 ftanaler to your hotel

0

Tourist claid hotel aecoHiffldditlbrtl
. (Urst class ataiUbl far

- Srhall additional cnargej -,
'-,
(i Three tiitals dally your hitel
.vM .'
O Transfer; te El Coco Airpotf ".

Triffi 6re for

minimum of two Jovi.

Ask your Travel Agent today for lealltt
Witt) tKe different tears. sAd prices,. V
They will fiddly ft yo Infermatioa
nd price fdf QroaM, families, etc., aS
well as for tiuri, guides and ether
services.

SPEND YOUR NEXT YACATlCH CH A WEEKEND (WitrioMtloSirtH n wark
. days) in COLL, EYtRGREEH and FASCINATING

r;

1 si

S f

:

.'V

' IICA

r : yc'.?,t'v;'. 4'

" only 90 minutes flight!
a TwAY .

I.C.T

- w J V; -r v;- ; JiSZ
BUSINESS SEDAN K TUDOR ,' y

" I.. .'V'..'. .. v,

-).?'

STATION WACON

CONVERTBlkt

These new-1958 Fords that you can
; buy for less are comfortable, big eari t
C t '. that are bull tot beauty,' built fof top
. performance and' buflj to stay built
They'Jl take their place proudly along-'
y '" k side even .the costliest cars. You-'ll like
' Ford's J6W colt opetatioh,' too. You Can
team the new Interceptor V-8 with the
' ,' '' hew CruIse-O-MafJo Drive fo.r gas savi
kx IngS'oftip b lS.'Ahd jemember,
' Fords arej trlUitfortally worth more, hot
f only wheiS you buy,' but while ydii dwn
and whn you ielL Stop id 4nd te "t
" 1 !' I the w' worth-more cars' that are priced,
lower, too 58 Fords.

J k k

C0.V.3 VA TODAY POT A TOP THADH AMD A TOP DCAL!

r.OA.F.

e
I a

I

"i rr

tw

ii ii
TA

!AMA
cclc;j
DAVIC
V.



tits pna::i .viliucan an r zztlxzl:! ruiT szwitatz:

7
n
! 1
I 1
u
..

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

iter rirfrgirirMh. ii

7rL r-

NATIONAL LEAGUE
.W L Pet. GB
'an Francisco 26 13 .667
Milwaukee . 22 13 .629 2
Pittsburgh j. 20 17 .541 5
Chicago 19 22 .473 8
Cincinnati 16 19 .471 8

'.Philadelphia 16 20 .444 8V4

fet. Louis 15 20 .429 9
ot Angeles 14 24 .368 11V4
TODAY'S GAMES
NATIONAL LEAGUE
San Fco. at Philadelphia (N).
- Los Angeles at Pittsburgh, (N).
Chicago at Cincinnati (N).
St. Louis at Milwaukee (N).

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(Nigh Game)
iLos Angeles. 000 200 0002 6
Philadelphia' 000 000 000-1 2
, Erskine. (3-2). and Roseboro.
Robert (4:5)- and Lepata

, r... 1 W L Pet. B

hlcagov- flO(T,003 000-3 11-0

Iilwauke 000 30OOlx 4. 8

f Drabowskt (2-5) and S.' Taylor
Burdette McMahon (3-0) and
CrandalL 1. ;
Only, jfames; scheduled1.

ftJLA BEAT

AMERICAN LEAGUE

New York
Boston
Kansas' City
Cleveland
Chicago'
Baltimore
Detroit
Washington

.W

25
19
16
18
15
14

L Pet. GB

8 .806
18 ,514 9

16 ..500 9tt
20 .474 10V
19 .441 114

18 .438 HVi

16 21 .32 12
15 2Q .429 12

, TODAY'S GAMES
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Washington at Chicago (N).
New York at Kansas City ,(N);
Boston at Detroit (N). j
Baltimore at Cleveland (N).

YESTERDAY RESULTS
1 R H E

Baltimore 000 400 00r 0 4 9 1

Kansas City 000 310 000 1-5 : 8 0
, Johnson Portocarrero (2-2) and
Triandos.

Terry, Dickson (3-1) and Chiti.
Only game scheduled. v

' Chapel Ml. N.CV NEAU Two

. 4 ,ik ; ... uiu mollis auueies were lap-
fJMadeli)Ma;,fNEA. Stroke ped into -the Order tf the Golden
Charles Shibue of -the freshman Fleece; the .highest men's honora-

cugniweignt Doax is1- tne iirst Ha t ry society They are Buddy Payne,
toaiian to make a name for himJUho captained the football team,
weM in rew at Pennsylvania. 1 and Wayne Bishop, track, star.

Lady Edna Scores. Surprise
Raul Espinosa Classic Yiin

!

O

BAR E SP E ED Herb Elliott,
Australia's sub 'four,minute mil-

er, : worked -out bareiootea on

grass t- for track meet in L o s

Angeles and Modesto, cauu

ZAMMIELLO TAKES GOL

HOT SPRINGS. Va. (UPI)

R. F. Zammiello, a 50-year-old

business .executive from Gastonia,

N.C.," won the Southern Seniors

Golf Association Tournament bun bun-day
day bun-day with a 36-hole total of 162,

two better than runnerup Fred

Reuning of Bristol, Va. '

TflnAV-Wflwt-TOIlAY

CAPITOLM)

25e. i 15c.
i BANK! $125.00
1 BEDEVILLED
Jwlth Steve Forrest
i Also:
CODE TWO
!wlth.K. Brasselle

TlVOLl

35c.

20c.

THE JUNGLE

' Also:" Also:"-SltVER
SltVER Also:"-SltVER STAR'

VICTORIA
15C. r.

THE BLACK DEVIL

i OUTLAWS

CRASHOUT

RIO

25c.

15c.

No SHOW Today!

TRIBUTE TO A
BAD MAN
- Also:,
RED BADGE OF
COURAGE 1
With Audie Murphy

HOOFBEATS
i By Conrado Sargeant

Turfites are in for a busy week

end beginning Friday, Memorial

Dav.

A total of three handicaps and

one classic will be run', during

three consecutive days ''. ofracing

Friday's main event will be the
Memorial Day Handicap. The
members of ihe Paraiso Mutual

Aid Society will be the t r a c k's

guests of honor.

Sunday will be the big day, with

free admission to the track and

two handicaps and the $75000-add
ed one.mile-and a Quarter Gen

Remon Classic as the main attrac

tions.

free admission to the track plus

key Kuben (Caliche) Vasquez muf
fed a chance to ride classy Perdu-

lano by getting himself set down

for four meets for pulling up San

dokan before reaching the. finish

line. Vasquez had. previously been

warned of pulling up a beaten

horse before the race was over.
The last weekend's stiffest su suspension,
spension, suspension, however, was an eight,
meet penalty to Amador Valdi Valdi-,
, Valdi-, via for repeatedly chartging his
course with Sabionde to the de detriment,
triment, detriment, of La Generala.

Johnson, Francis ;
Meet Al Stadium

This Sunday lliqht

Sunday's boxing program
which features a ten-round bout
between New York featherweight
Prince Johnson and former Pa.
nima 12i-pound champion Rodol Rodol-fo
fo Rodol-fo Francis, will be held at the
Olympic Stadium .beginning ; at
7, promoter Jose Luis Torres
announcd today.
. The card had been originally
scheduled for the National Gym
'last Sunday. ' s
In his two appearances on the
Isthmus Johnson decisioned ex ex-bantamweight
bantamweight ex-bantamweight king M I v I n
Bourne and dropped a verdict
to Onbeaten Jesu SanWmarf..

3 3
1

a

ULi

nt m

ri rs n n rt rt r

LJ

ruriTA consA, fic?A2xs r:r;:zsT ccr.:::i'::iTY

ST k"-

NOW!! Find Out For Yourself!!
The Opportunity of a Lifetime -Attend
This Meeting

it

IVcdncsday, T.lay 28, 1958, 8:30 p.ia
BALBOA CLUBHOUSE
! ; By Invitation of
- A.F.G.L LODGE No. 14

o Everyone Welcome
o Cosne Early
o Bring lYour Friends

' WIN A DOOR PRIZE VALUED at $150.00
Sfor further information ancl Assistance
Call Or Visit Our, Representatives
: Si Panama (Hilton (Hotels Suite
9:00 -AM Ao 6:00 P.M. Daily: 9:00 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. Weekends
; Telephone 3-1660 ,

IT IS THE POLICY OF A.F.G.E LODGE No. 14 NOT TO ENDCHSEI ANY PRODUCT ;
fi::d out about tee & c:iee;i estates you'll ce clad you b:d

4
t

ill: !l:ti;

Other suspended riders are Bo Bolivar
livar Bolivar Vasquez, who got four meo.s
for not making the required weight
on Lark, and Virgilio Castillo, who
was suspended for two meets for

not showong up to ride Gavilan.
Castillo was reportedly jailed for
participating in last week's di'
sturbances.

mr. jacic, wmcn went wide In

Sunday's third race taking Golden
Wonder and Engafioso along : with

him, was placed under orders of

the Gambling Control Board and
suspended indefinitely by the ste stewards.
wards. stewards. Resuelto, which wound up badly
lame, after Saturday's first race,
also was suspended indefinitely.

ine iracK s veterinarian has re

The "JD" Stabler hard-running
mare Lady Edna Sunday raced to
an upset two.lenght victory in the
$3,000 added Raul Espinosa Clas.
sic at the President Remon race,
track.

Lady Edna, under perfect rating
by leading jockey Braulio Baeza,

rushed to the front two funongs

out when pacesetting Sandokan

weaxened and held Coral sale

when the latter came up" for i
game bid in the homestretch.
Sandokan, the odds en mut mut-utls
utls mut-utls favorite, quit badly when
put to a drive and had to be pul.
led up in the closing sixteenth
because he was : completely
spent. Ruben Vasquei had the
leg on Sandokan while tiuiller.
mo Sanchx rode Coral.

Lady Edna, a five year old

brown daughter of Tamesis-Sensi.

tiva, turned the mile in uie good

time of v.ii 1-5. ner viccory net.

ted her owners $2,250 in the 17th

running of the event which hon.

Ecclger RiglillirjulLv

Edges Robin Robert

. apk 'tViA -fnthai rt TctVimian knrGa

commended that this horse be bar. .(. Th rarX was .vHiisivlv

red from Danicioatins in racss

Escorial, which, finished limping
in the same race,-, drew a 15-day
suspension.
. 0O0
Hard-riding Manuel Ycaza con continues
tinues continues to boot home winners at
the New York tracks. Yesterday
he won the featured Dongan Hills
Purse with the five-year-old Bush Bush-er's
er's Bush-er's Idol.
The Maine Chance Farm horse
turned the six furlongs in a fasf
1:10 2-9. Ycaza .brought the son of
Mr. Busher-Paean f Worshin from

iar oacK to score going away by

tnree-quarters of a length over

Bunny's Babe. Decimal was third
o0o-
Four more highly-rated South
American throughbreds arrived
on the Isthmus Saturday.' They
are the Argentine colts Constan Constantino
tino Constantino and Alarico and the Chilean'
horses Horn an and Don Antonio.'

Constantino, a three-year-old full,
brother to brilliant Santurron. is

ownea oy me toedcha stable and

win be trained by Arturo Phillips,
oOo
Louis Martinz was recentlv ree.

lected president of the ; Panama

lhoroughbred Breeders Associa

tion. The election was held during

an important meeting during

which the f breeders discussed

several ,,vital problems,
j i -it -oOo 1
i '-Six three-veari old imoorted

throughbreds have. ; been entered

for the June 15 Press Classic
(Clasico La Erensa). They are Sa Sa-botaje
botaje Sa-botaje II, Alcaraz, Parasol, Ra Ra-gazza,
gazza, Ra-gazza, Golden Rocket and T h e
Gipsy. , v

J.C. Invitational
Held On Schedule
'
Thanks to the cooperation of the
teams concerned, the Invitational
Basketball Tournament was held
on schedule.
Transportation problems pre.
vented the Atlantic side from
being on hand for their opening
games. Teams from the Pacific
side area displayed line sportman.
ship in accepting new pairings and
tournament play stayed on sched schedule.
ule. schedule. The tournament director, Ste Stewart
wart Stewart J. Brown, has requested that
his sincere thanks be conveyed to
the following folks, who made pos possible
sible possible the smooth operation of this
year's tournament.
r A. Coaches and members of par par-ticipating
ticipating par-ticipating teams.

B. Scorers and timers, James W
Wolf, George Case, Roger Michel

wait. MiKuiich, Trevor Simons,
John Fawcett, Charles Morris,
Burt Mead, and Bob Carlin.
C. Mrs. Louise Barnes and Mrs.
Ellen Bailey of Diablo Element,
ary School for stenographic as.
isitance.
D. Jay Thompson and Johanna
Carlson students of Diablo El.
mentary school, for art work on
posters and programs.
E. Canal Zone Junior L College
Student Assin Sponsor Charles
Bowen and -his assitants,

Montreal Royals
Get Relief Hurler
Melvin Waters

MONTREAL, May 27 (UPI)
The Montreal Royals of the 'In 'International
ternational 'International Baseball League to

day obtained relief pitcher Melv

in waters from St. Paul of the

American Association.
A right-hander, Waters Is 8-3,
184 and last year with the Saints
had a 5-3 won-lost record. St.
Paul and Montreal are both triple
A farm clubs of the Los Angeles
Dodgers. f

3 o cs ca tea o o

I DCIVE-lt; c

TODAY

60c. f

30c.

7:00
9:00

RICHARD BURTON
, Ruth ROMAN in
bitter Victory"

Tomorrowr

J populas Nicrn'i i
m i $1.10 per CAR!
J Hedy LAMARTt In
2 "SIN OF MACEUlMr ;
i Ken TAYI.C7! i t
-"Western Tzziz

lor native horses,

The backers of Lady Edna were
rewarded with a $10.80 payotf.
There was no place betting on the

race

Baeza, who also won with Nir Nirvana
vana Nirvana and Sabotaie II, shared

iockev honors with Ruben Vas.

quez who also pushed home three
winners. Vasquez guided Playboy,
Double Four and Postin to victory
the latter two being necK triumphs
over Baeza-ridden horses. Alfredo

Vasquez also had a good day,
opening the program, with Black

Bee and' closing it. aboard Marce Marce-Uta.
Uta. Marce-Uta. V
Black Bee's $14.80' was the best
straight dividend of the after,
noon. Another feature of the card
was the deadheat finish for irst
p'ace between Mikel and Thun Thun-derstreak
derstreak Thun-derstreak in the six,th race. Da Daniel
niel Daniel and Sideral also deadheated
for place in the first race.
Native debutante .Nirvana dis displayed
played displayed a world of speed in over overcoming
coming overcoming two crosses to score by
three lenghts in the record-equal,
ling time of 49 1-5 seconds for
four furlongs. '
FIRST RACE
1- Black Bee $14.80, $4.20 "'.
2- x-Daniel $2.80 t
3- x.Sideral $3.
x-Deadbeat for place.
SECOND RACE
1-Playboy $7 $3.20 ,. .,
2-Bright Spuf $2.80" ""- ;
First Double: $48
' j -K"
THIRD RACE.
1- Toxic $8, $2.60 '
2 Engafioso $2.20
- One-Two: $15.
FOURTH RACE
1-Nirvana $2.80, .$2.60
2-Titina $7.20
Quiniela: $12.80
FIFTH RACE
1-Lady Edna $10.80
(No place betting).
SIXTH RACE '
1-x-Mikel $5.40, $4.20
x-Thunderstreak $3.40, $3.40
x-Deadheat ior first place.
SEVENTH RACE
1- Double Four $3.80, $2.40 v
2 Hostigador $2.40
Second Double: (Mikel Double
Four) $15.60 '
(Thunderstreak Double Four)
$4.80. '
, EIGHT RACE
1- Postin $3.20, $2.40
2 Ramo $2.40
Quiniela: $6 ;
' NINTH RACE
1-Tiziano $7, $4
. 2 Distingo $4.20
U One-Two: 39.40
TENTH RACE
1 Sabotaje II $2.20
(No place betting)
ELEVENTH RACE
1-Marcelita $7.80, $3
,2 Francisquito $2.40
SATURDAY'S RESULTS
FRIST RACE ;
1- Panicus $8.40, $6 r
2- Violin Viejo $7.20
SECOND RACE
1 Pasatiempo $3.20, $2.20
2 Empire Cross $2.20
First Double: $12
THIRD RACE
1 Carmelita $5.40, $2.20
2-Solito $2.40
One-Two:' $11.80
, FOURTH RACE ;
1-Bargyle $2.80, $2.20
2 Jipi Japa $2.20
Quiniela: $3.40
FIFTH RACE
1 Manuela Pedraza 6.60. $2.40.
2-Xistullari $2.20
SIXTH RACE
1-Don Lucho $3.60, $2.60
2 Emily Mary $6.10
SEVENTH RACE
1 Alcaraz $3.40, 2.60
2-Nagir $5.20
Second Double: $8.20
EIGHT RACE
1 Rutilante $3.20, $2.40
2 Cindertrack $3.80
" Quiniela: 8.60
1 Chivilingo $4.20, $2.20
2 La Generala $3.60
I One-Two: $29.20
., TENTH RACE .
1 Gazapo $10.20, $3
3 Informal $2.20
ELEVENTH RACI
1 Monaco $2.80, $2.20
2-Linda Susy $2.80

,c:ay-e::coo-.25-.i:
At 9:15 p.m. WAKOO! i

- Glnn Ford In
, "3:10 TO l'Ur.I.V I
Jpff Morrow In

By 3IILTON TJCIIMAN
NEW YORK, Blay 27 (UP) A:i,l!.:t t&
about Carl Erskine being washcJ.i: turr.s c"t to La
just a let cf soap suds.
, Dent try to sell that lather to ih? P! :: 1 ' li

Phillies, who raanag:ed to get only two z iff

mm lasi nignt when he pitched tha Lu

A V r

Dodgers to a 2-1 victory.

Erskine. who' held the Phils hit.

less umu ne jjxiii iunmg, naa a

uct.e extra incentive Decauae ne

knew his hospitalized oiu baitery

mate, Roy tampaneila, was

watcning him on television.

"It would sound too corny if

I said 1 won ii oi' Campy," saiu
Erskine, who v.vid him Sunday
might, "but 1 kut ne was watctu

ing and I know tne kick he geis

wuenever we win.

"Believe me, he's really Strug-

elins witn s. wnen i was- over

io see him, he kept asKing me
over and over again, 'wnat s

wrong with us?".
There wasn't a thing wrong
with the Dobgars last nig.it as
they hung Robin Roberts' fifth
detest- of the season on him,
They scored oorh of their runs
in tne fourth inning when Gil
Hodges walked with two eut
Gino Cimoii singled and Mttiu
Don Zimmer scored them both
with a-line double off the left,
field wall.

The victory was Erskine's third
of the season and it looked all the

more impressive coming off .a

4-0 triumph he registered over the
Cardinals in. his last previous

start on May 18.

The Milwaukee Braves moved

to within two games of first place

with a 4-3 victory over the Chicago

Cubs, in the only other National

League game scnedu ed.

Eddie Mathews nth home run

on the season, in the eighth inning

o f Moe Drabowsky settled mat.

ters after the Cubs battled back

to tie the score with a three-run

rally in the sixth.

Frank Torre gave the craves a

three-run jump, when he homered

wuu iwu un in uie -iuui ui uui uie
Cubs drove starter Lew Burdette

to cover with their three.run buret

in the sixth. Fast-baller Don Mc

mahon then took over.- checked

Chicago on one hit the rest 'of

the way and earned his third vict

ory in eight days.

' Murry Dickson. 42 year old

Kansas City knuckle-bailer, won
his own ball game with1 a 10th in inning
ning inning homer over the left field wall

c:;j.

LEADING
HITTERS
(Based on 75 official at bats)

NATIONAL LEAGUE

P and C

Musial, St. L.
Mays, San Fco.

Skinner, Pitts.'

Spencer S. Fco.

Crowe, Cincln.

Cepeda, Fco.

Dark, Chicago

Walls, Chicago

MazeroskL Ptts.

Thomas, lUs.

Ashburn, Phila.

Hoak, Cincin.

G AB R H Pet

34 127 20 58 .457

39 157 36 63 .401
36 143 26 49 .343

39 155 27 53 .342

27 84 8 28 .333

39 154 34 51 .331
26 99 13 32 .323
41 159 28 51 321
35 133 17 42 .316

37 149 29 47 .315
35 130 21 41 .315
32 127 18 40 .315

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Nieman, Balti. 27 84 14 33 .393

Ward, Cleveland 30 79 9 29 ;.367

Fox.. Chicaso. i 34 135 15 49 .301

McDougald, NlY. 29 109 19 39 .358

Vernon, Cleveland 34 91-15 31 .341

Kuenn, Detroit 37 141 22 48 .340

Cerv, Kansas City 30 106 30 34 .321

Jensen, .Boston 36 126 20 40 .317

Mantle n. York 30 106 20 33 .311

Bridges, Wash. 36 123 10 38 .309

HOME RUNS
NATIONAL LEAGUE

Mays, Giants

Thomas, Pirates

Cepeda, Giants

Walls, Cubs"

Mathews, Bravess v

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Cerv, Athletics v 1

Jensen, Red Sox

Mans, Indians -

Triandos, Orioles

Minos, Indians v

Gernert, Red ,Sox

RUNS BATTED IN

Thomas, Pirates-
Mays, Giants -'

Snpnrer. Giants

Banks, Cubs

Cepeda, Giants

' AMERICAN LEAGUE

Cerv, Athletics 32

Jensen, Red Sox - 26

Gernert, Red Sox 26

F. Boiling, Tigers 23

Maxwell, Tigers 20

13

13

12

12

31

S3
33
33
32

LEADING
PITCHES
Eased en $ decisions)

NalJo-r I League

Spahn, Braves
1st on, Cubs
Purkey, Redlegs
Friend, Pirates

Buhl, Braves

Rush, furaves
American League

Turley,. Yankees Yankees-Gcrver,
Gcrver, Yankees-Gcrver, Athli-urs
5' -.'-r, Bei f -x
' -.-!. ( i

W L
6 1

Pet.
.857
.8.13

.8.13
.778

,CG7

Ml

7 0 1.0 .3
6 1 ."7
4 1..)
5 1 .711

that heat' Baltimore, 5-4.
Dickson's homer was only the.
third one fie In his 17.year major,
'league cartor and it capped
relief stint of 6 2.3 innings dur.
ing which he yielded only four
hits to register his. third victory
the' campaign. -,v
.Tim HiioK. w.i : n itif 1

uauj put oaiumore! v m
front .with a tourthjnning. grand,
slam homer o.'KC startei Ralph
;.f5yVTile A's gDt three t o
T?JKin the bottom of the
tourth otf Connie Johnson on Bob
tied the score" on' Harry Chiti'i"
homer.in the fifth. ; ,-
1 '. -'" "i? t ',
T!!nie- jortocarrero relieved
Johnson at that am held. the A's
to two hits until Dickson hit his
his first ptch in the ioth barely
over the lert field .barrier,

If

was- the only

League- game Scheduled.

American

i

roo:(

Junior-JGolleae

Invitational

Albrook J3 Ff.. Ctaytori $3
Albi-t Air Force Base because
the ne champions by winning the
1958 JC.. BasketbaU Invitational.
Em Bryant put on. a one-man
demonstration of basketball" skill;?
while piling up thirty-six points tor
the bird-men. Dick Glcasori 'dump 'dumped
ed 'dumped in lo counters for the "bra,ve
Old army team."
Bryant set a '.'-trnam-n'
record in hitting, j.6r t ree gam gam-total'
total' gam-total' of 96 points' lof 'an1 per- in
count of 3a.-iBryant and Coach s'gi.
Shelay accepted the : Invitational
tronhy for.JC captain Don Alex
ander and .one congratulated by 1
the- Dean of the Junion College,
Mr. Roger C.' Hackett.

The"boxvQore:
Clayton
Thompson ' 1

Koehn 1 ;'

Cushemberry
Gleason .
Lawrence V
DeWald 1
Woud-'
Padilfa''
Totsls ;
IbrookH- ;
Bryant

Holbrook

Hopwoop ' '
Patrie ;''
Smith

Donoway

Miller t

Austin

Seines

Again

Lopez

Totals 1

i
3

" 8

6M

Ft Pf Tp
1 "3 3

0 1
4 '! 4

3'

8
19

19
13

J2 17 51
Fg Ft Pf Tp
16 4 2,, 36
''3:"2 -i; 8
51 1 11
"0.0 12 ; 0
'2 0 2 -4
' o .0' ; o ,4)
0. 0 1.0
l 2 0 4 4

7 AS



i I

1 J
"3 ffcS
I (

it .it

i :mm:f&hs: m-
f ' ii i in -ii iiiMii.mi'iSriiirilMMii"lTi - -- --O v
-vr -Sharpshooter, Barry rownall up. '4
I ,'i u' r : j in 1 j ) n, !.'.

jTime Has Gome To Take"
1 Frisco Giants Seriously

By OSCAR FRALCY
NEW YORK (UPD The Mil.

viukee Braves still have to be

he favorite to win the (National
League flag but the time has
ems today i0 tate those surpris

ing: San Francisco Giants serjous

J

New Challengers'

Ey HARRY CRAYS2N
NEW YORK, (NEA) The;
85th edition of the Grand Circuit,!
the major league 0. American I
harness racing, opens abetter
than live. momhs run at Rosecro.tj
Raceway in Maryland, May, 26.
The superior trotters and pacers )

will be- on big time un.il toe
mobile starting gate is driven
out of their way for the last time
at Ho lywood P a r k, Inglewood,

Calif.. Nov. 8.

'Gaited horses on the big wheel

writ compete this year foi $3.5

million 111 purses ai 19 meetings

averaging one week each. This is

tremendous lump from tbe de

pression days of the mid 1930 s,
when men like E. Roland Hard-

man were very much concerned a.

bout getting new blood into tbe pic picture
ture picture and keeping their favorite

sport alive. The mobile sate and

night racing put the breath of life

back in a dying game.

As a caravan of owners, train

ers, drivers and standardbreas

and mountain of gear and feed
van from coasts to coast, the Gran
Circuit is a phenomenon unmatch

ed in any other sport. With cir

cuses and other attractions hav having
ing having virtually abandoned nation
wide tours and short stops any.

where, it Is amazing that circuit
of 19 racing meets can be held

one after another in small towns

such as the homes ofvthe Ham.
bletonian Stake and the Little
Brown Jug in Du Quoin, 111., and
Delaware. 0.. respectively, 'and

on the fringe of big cities and
prove eminently successful.

jm 7 an

i ' 1 if t

a

- WOMEN'S BOWLING
ASSOCIATION OFFICERS
FOR l5S-5?.
On Sunday, May 18, at the Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Clubhouse, the following of
ficers for next year were elected:
president, Msry icfrie-': vire

president,- Helen Glud; secretary-

treasurer, Uiga Keeler; and serg

eant-ai-arms; vi Kudy...
All league secretaries please note
that Mrs. Keeler may be reached
at phone no ? Ft. Davis 280,
or Box. 28, Fort Gulick, C. Z.

la

IP m j-v n
k w j

"1

If lifo's not worth living
it may bo your liver!

to out of life. That's when yon
need mild gentle Carter's Little

Lrver Pius. 1 beno fsmoua veg

It's a fact! It take up to two pints table pills help stimulate the flow
of liver bile a day t6 keep your of liver bile. Soon your digettioa
digeativetractintopahapellfyour starts functioning property and
liver bile ia not flowing freely your : you feel that happy dayi are hero
food may not digeat... (is bloats again! Don't ever stay sunk,
up your stomach . you feel coo Alwayt keep Carter's Little Liver
atipatedandallthefunaDdiparkle Pilla on hand. Aak your druggist.'

t4
art'

COOD TO FORGET
New York (NEA) -Joe Brown,
the liehtweieht chamn. made on

ly one appearance In a New York

ring. He was stopped by George
Araujo in seven rounds, y

V

1

'id' re-pvalua.ing the National
League, : you still have to hand
the overall award to the Braves,
but it ha's become obvious that
there are new challenger's. The

Cardinals. Redlecs and Dodgers .Vei at atooir where there Is ne

i are going dbck, it is me .warns wagering of any kind. The $120,

FURTHER DEMONSTRATING
that the sulky sport is the more
wholesome form of horse racing
is that the Roarin' Grand, as it
was nicknamed in the old days,
roars on with bigger crowds than

1!

. v

0

HIS PLEASUREit's early, but Bruce Minter. 9, has a mid mid-eummer
eummer mid-eummer smile as he shows off carp caught in Canton, O, lake.

Two ."weeks ago you could slill land, surprisingly enough, the Pi- 000 Hambletonian Stake, Aug. 27,

itve oouDtea me .warns. sney traieswno are comiua uu b we this trip,' last summer, for exam.

teams of the future.

had fattened themselves by win

mt eight of 10 from the decrepit
Dodeers. whose veterans finally

fiave started' careening down' the 1 weakness is in lack

other side of the hill.
I But during the interim the,: : Dick Groat, at shdrtslop, Is the

Pittsburgh has a sound club. It's

of reserves.

Jliants have won nine of 13 .games'
Ithanks "rfour youn& Wen and fa

boy wh, 4 begins to seem lairty

(certain, aren t. going to fold

expected.,. 1
The Giants had-Hhe crux of a
winning: ball club in Willie Mays,
Ruben Gomel and Johnny Anio Anio-nelli,'
nelli,' Anio-nelli,' They simply weren't enough
Uo carry the club to the jackpot.
Mays is having another fine year,
t just as" he did last season when
ihe flub finished sixth. Antonelli

twort 28 games in 19S6,xwheri agajn
the team wound-up sixth. T;
I i the ,' supporahg,! cast'siirijjty

Pee Wee, Reee type and ., Bill

Mazeroski? at second' is the best
double olav man In the leauix;.

as I Hank Foiles probably "is the best

catcher in -tne league rtgnt now,
with Roy Campanella gone and
Cincinnati's Ed Bailey in a slump.
' Frank Thomas at third, an out outfield
field outfield : composed of 'Roberto Cle Cle-mente.
mente. Cle-mente. Bob Skinner and Bill Vir Vir-don
don Vir-don and three goo'' pitchers in
Bob, Friend, Ron Kne and Vern
Law give Pittsburgh a club which
needs only reserves and some

help here and there to be a real

Cites Rookies

Which brings us to the quartet
of rookies which has made the
team jell: Namely first baseman
Orlando Cepeda, catcher Bob
Schmidt, right fielder Willie
(Boom '.'.Boom) Kirland and thud
baseman Jim Davenport. Throw
in 19-vear-old pitcher Mike Me

Cormlck and we have the answer

to a ball club which obviously, as
of 'now,1 isn't, going to pull an el
foldo. 1 '
- The 20-year-old Cepeda so far
has done everything right to spark
the infield and Davenport is a su superior
perior superior glove man; The 25-year,old
Schmidt has closed a catching gap
and the 24-year-old Kirkland is
doing a solid job. v

i McCormick Ahas been another

surprise.- A $60,000 bonus baby

when signed in August of 1956, in

two years ne won tnree gamjs.
Pitching i with remarkable poise,
he has won four games in the
last three weeks.

bidder.

"'it

Sports Briefs

HELEAND TO PARTS j'

NEW YORK (UPl)-Julius Hel Hel-fand,
fand, Hel-fand, chairman of the New York
State 'Athletic Commission: left
for Paris -Sunday to preside at
mee-ings of the World Champion
ship Committee beginning iWed
nesday. Helfand also is president
of the World Committee.

TENNIS FINALS TODAY
BERLIN, Germany (UPI) Sven
Davidson of Sweden plays Vladi-
mir Skonecki 01 Poland today-in

the men's singles final of the Ber

lin Ipternational Tennis', Tourna Tournament.,
ment., Tournament., Lucia 6assi of Italy mests
Edda Budmg of Germany for the
women's title.
THE CITADEL LISTS 3

ia

f,-...: -. r- v J

m. 1

?iACK

WHIItfl

Fmn turututtt

t:.a:ii.j : nr. ;. t

aid Bottled in Scotland

1

if.

ON ii
... v V I f.

I

?

- 'Ct Oin Crni-ru lAHl5

l0 t iol)l"

.mil ;

r

v

nle. drew more neonle to the Du

Quoin State Fa'l without betting
than the big number, did at its
former home, Goshen N. Y. with
pan.mutuels. .'

There Is no betting at State Fair
meetings in Spring'ield, ill., and Se

dalla, Mo., and Indianapolis and
on Del Miller's Washington, Pa.,
farm, the people come to see the

good horses period,
It is still considered the ultimate
achievement i" an owner or train trainer
er trainer has a horse capable of' match

ing speed with Grand Circuit cam.

paigners.
When the Maryland meeting
ends, May 31, the Circuit wi'l drop
into and out. of several major aft.

er dark gambling casinos,: such as
the gorgeous new plants, k Roose.

velt and Yonkers Raceways, ad:

jacent to New-York. The schedule
includes stops at' the nation'! 10
largest night-time pari.m u t u 1

tracks. There habitual horse play.

ers tor two weeks at each place

will see the finest all-round talent

from all parts of the country,

mAjuK muni ikaiks art

an important supplement to the

Circuit, for they give men and

horses an opportunity to stay put

lor many weeks at a stretch, thus

saving, traveling costs and wear

and terar which some owners can.
not afford and others simply don't

wisn.to be concerned with

The second most talked about
-event on the Grand Circuit is the
$70,000 little Brown Jug at the Del
aware, O.,' County Fair meeting
of Sept. .15.20. Just S3 the Ham.

bletonian is the Kentucky Derby
of the trots, so is the Jug its

equivalent at the pacing gait, both

Deing lor tnree.year.olds.
Sharpshooter is the early favor

ite in the-33rd running of the rich

nam bletonian.
"The colt is owned by the
Arden Homestead Stable of E.
Roland Harriman and Elbridge T.
Gerry and trained and driven by
Harry Pwnall, He was the leading
money winning two-year old trot,
ter last. year with $50,393 and a
mark of 2:02.4.
' '"''"-,.:v; '..'' ''.'' 1 ''''.', '.'";'.'
Irocally, Sharpshoooter's home
base is Goshen, N; Y. long-time
site of the Hambletonian.:
With ah their $2 million nights,
the New York tracks would not
put up enough to keep the Ham.
bletonian.
So, Gene and Don Hayes took
it to Du Quoin, miles ron any.
where in southern Illinois, and
made it bigger than ever. They
knew an attraction when they saw

JOE WILLIAMS

Tha wav Tim Tam continues to,

mow' down the 3-year-olds there's

hardly any, point in running the
Uelmont. What can it prove that
the Derby and the Preakness ..

the latter wim auueu emunmis...

hayen't already made blindingiy

clear? 1

The Belmont, at a mne ana a
half ii me longest of the tradition

al Triple Crown teats and usually

provides a new area , specmai-

tion. A horse tnat can win ai a

mil. and a Quarter migm very

well find the extra distance iM

tough to handle.

Thii isn't likely to' happea to

Tim Tam. Actually, the Belmont
could be the easiest of the three

for the Calumet wnu pang, xxox so
much because of his own ability,
which is considerable, but because
of the limited abilities of, his con.
Tim Tam was till strong at the

finish of the Derby, even stronger
at the end of the.Preakness. If eith either
er either test had been at the Belmont
distance, the width of his victory
would have been .proportionately

greater. vOn tms reasoning, now,
can he miss in the Belmont?
There are, in fact, indications
that most of the contenders or pre.
tenders, to put it more, accurately,
have? had enough and intend to
keep as far away from him, as pos.
sible in the future ... even if it
means shipping to Cali,'ornia, v i

mu. k .... onino"

the former Liz Whitney, owner of

Gone Fishin' told us a few nours
after the race1 Saturday., "We've
had all of him we want." Gone
Fishin' was eighth in the r Derby,

third in the Preakness, well bea

ten in both. -(
The Lincoln Road people also ap.

pear willing to concede the Bel Belmont
mont Belmont to- Tim Tam, even though
their colt, runner-up in both the
Derby and the Preakness, as Well
as the earlier Florida Derby, has
been the principal source of the
Calumeter's competition.
Here again the Belmont distance
is a discouraging factor. If Lincoln
Road going all out couldn't restrain
Tim Tam in the Derby or the
Preakness. beth shorter tests, how

can he hope to improve his chances i

under conditions for whicn be is
clearly not suited?
LUSTRELESS JEWEL.
, .X.. . 1
The first three back of Tim Tam
in the Preakness were speed hor hor-ses...a
ses...a hor-ses...a type that runs fast but not
f. TVm nitkra trailinif (rnm nin

to $4' lengths, did. nothing whatever
to boost ;; their stock as Belmont
prospects. '.'
Noureddin,' fifth possibly could
be sn exception. The sharp turns
at Pimlico handicap a horse tha',
habitually sweeps wide. Noureddin
closed fast in .the Derby -after los losing
ing losing a lot of ground and it could be
that the more commodhis Belt
mont would fit him better.
t the swKch In jockeys from Mr.
E. Arcaro to Mannie Ycaza had

The Buffalo Bisons.' last year's I any effect on. Jewel's Reward It

Governor's Cup champions, are was not altogether salubrious. In

geung ready to surrender their

is a good 1, a hard hitting, strong
hearted, industrious number that
wins at any distance,': in any
conditions and for any rider, res responding
ponding responding as willingly for an 1. Vi Vi-lenzuela
lenzuela Vi-lenzuela as ) WvHartac;..'''..:;,
Peering down from the press

box at the familiar scene in the

winners circle a triumphant

Calumet colt, Ben Jones and son
Jimmy, tenderly cuddling' trophy

and purse, a fellow was moved to

remark: No -wonder so many

people-root for that bum, Silky,
They're tired of winners". ? 1
? i- ' -. : ... ,. ' : '

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Buffalo Cisons
Getting Rcr,rJy
To Leave Cellar

NEW YORK, May 27 (UPI)

Jirr.cs T jchsnan & Co. Ltd., Glasgow, Scotland

LISTKIBl'TORS

It k.1

?;)! ,l!i!oiiH.!ii!f How i- Tel.

3-7175

11 a in fh Tnt... f.U .1

i ,111 .nc aiivciiiauu.idi

League's cellar.
The Bisons, whose : heavy bats
had been idle for the first month

of this season, slammed three

homers Monday night as they edg
ftd Havana, 7-6, It" marked the
first time iBuffaVi has Tut toget together
her together three straight, victories this
season and it moved the last last-place
place last-place New Yorkers to within 3-1-2
games of fifth place. .
Newcomer Milt Graff andveter,
ans Ray Noble and Luke Easier
supplied the round trippers for
Buffalo, enabling relievers Ken
Johnson to gain his third victory.

Elsewhere, Montreal retained;

its 4.1-2 game hold on first place
wi h a 6 5 conouest of Richmond;
Toronto edged Columbus. 5-4, des des-"
" des-" two homers by, the Jets'
ffowie Gocs; and Lynn Lnvcng'ith
vnl rll w-v h "i ching to a
2 1 victory over ''.3Pil.

his .second successive dull ,ef fort he

was never in contenion and has ne
excuses. Only S sensational return

to his Florida form would qualify

him as a Belmont starter, ah im improbable
probable improbable development.
As in the Derby, Silky Sullivan
made one brief move passed tir tiring,
ing, tiring, straggling horses, wound up
eighth.' Thus ended the saga of the
colorful busher who was weirdly
and pathetically thrust into ; fas:
company. Poinditout was born 15
years too soon.

'BREAK UP CALUMET.'
1 : ; 1
Knowledgeable horsemen have
been saying all along this is a
poor crop of 3-year-olds. They
could be right. For unless Nadir
can be made fit for the race .he

Belmont promises lo be little mors,'
than a walkover for Tim Tam.
Cut poor crop or not, Tim Tam1!,

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY 0F BENEFICENCE-1

, PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
'.' rr. .,,.. . y ,'..'(:.'....-

1 "X I Complete (Priie-winninj Numbers in the Ordinary" Drawing No. '2046, Sunday, May 25, 1958

. w' The who19 tlcket has 52 P1"" divided tin two eriei "A to "BV of 28 pieces eaca : r

tT "Mr 's

First Prize 4960 "$ 52,000.00
Second Prize ,5200, $ 15,600.00,
, Third Prize 3 414 $ 7,800 00

t f. s ; ' r

.1 I v

St. PritM i 'l We. Prltea N. 'W Ne. P-rliw Ne. PtU No. JWw I N. frlnr No. ... PH
- : No t 'PrlTM- t S ''"'" I '' I I ..,.;$. '" S
mm iss.ts io tiM.es vm i.h.h 3tm iss.m 4s is.m sse ise.ee sose iss.m toss iss.os sse ; im.m
eiet waje nso issoo no iss.as 3i iss.wi 4ist issje siso iss.oo sine' lse.oe use iss.i ie "iss.is
esee,-... im.m. izm ;- ise.ee tm : -iss.e szse iss.im 42s .-. iseje S2e v wm ezee ise.se we ss.e S2e is.m
esse iss.es 13B iss.m 33o lss.oe tm iss.m 43e"-!- iseae $3e 156.a 36e i ise.es 3 ... ihjs ee iss js
esse issjs us is.m use 'i-ise.ee ssse rn.ee 'ssee iss.ee sset iss.ee esse is.e free iss.ee 84so iss.ne
esse is6.ee isee ist.eo asse i-- iss.ee 3sse iss.ee 45o iss.ee ssse iss.ee asse ise.ee 75e iss.ee ssee ; iss.ee
esse tss.ee ices ise.ee 2ese iss.ee asse iss.ee asse .ise.ee sees iss.mi. sees iss.ee 7ese ise.se sse ., iss.ee
eiee iss.ee nse iss.oe 27e ; ".iss.ee 7e iss.ee aiee .-ise.ee gim--- iss.ss eree .iss.ee 77ee iss.ee 87so iss.ee
esse iss.ee isee ise.ee jese.' lssee ssee iss.ne asse.., isc.ee 'esse iss.se esse iss.ee 7se ise.ee ssse tse.ee
esse v z.eoe.ee ises :,soo.oe 2e i,6os.oc 396e i.eoo.eo im I2,oo.ee ssse isee.ee esse z,soe.oo isse a,soe.ee sees i.soo.m

Ne. frtt-
-. .-.ije ...
sws iss.es
eiee,-' i5C.ee,
92e ,'. i5S.r
S3C ' 15S.M
S4se v lMice
esse i ise.ee
esse i iss.ee
S7e i5S.e
sees iss.ee
me l.ioe.ee

eaaBVMMsVBlHSHBlMeaBsssHBVBaMSB
' .Approximations Derived From First Prize- 1 .
S S' I s s s I
4951 S2e.ee ..4Mt.: .'...'SM.ee tm SM.se sew. sm.M' esse '- SM.ee 4esi SM.ee 4M4 sm.m 4ms sM.ee ssn sM.ee I
4952 S2e.0S 1 4SS4 526.M I 4SSS I2S.SS 495S SM.M 4SS1 S2S.eS 4963 'f 526. M 48SS SM.M 4MT BM.M 49M SM.SS
' Approximations Derived From Second Prize
t t I f s s : s t
S2e 2s.ee mm 1 ms.m 220s 26e.ee 32W 2ss.se 42oe 2se.ee S2oe 2e.ee 7ms ss.m 82ee 2ss.w ims mc.m
sist vise.ee si es ise.ee sis ise.es si7 13e.ee sis ise.ee 5202; ne.ee im ih.n sms m.m S2es im.m
5192 136.00 5194 136.ee S19S 136.M 519S U36.ee S201 13S.0S S203 13S.M SMS, IM.M S2S7 IM.M S2M 13C.M
t , Approximations Derived From Third Prize
s ,..-:' "-. 1 t t -. 1 s
6414' 156.00 1414 ISS.Oe 2414 156.06 4414 136.06 5414 15C.M 4114 156.06 7414 156.66 S4l4 ISS.M 9414 IM.M
Mas i't lei.oe J4S7 i ie4.o 3409 io4.ne 4il' . iei.e jus im.m mis -ia4.ee sate iwje 34? 1e4.ee j4- ie4.se
3406 104.M 3468 104.M 3416 164.66 3412 161.00 3415 14.09 3417 1 14.M 341 14.66 3421 14.6 3423 104.M
' i i ' 'i '"in i ii 'i ii ' "i ii

Prize-wkititng Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: The 1st In Colon, 2nd and 3rd In Panami y
The Nine Hundred whole tickets endlnc in 0 and not Included in the above list win Fifty Two Dollars (52.00) each.
" The whole ticket has 52 pieces divided in two series "A", tt ."B" of 26 pieces each
, A r ' t
' 1 v Signed by: Governor of the Province of Panama, JOSE A, CAJAR ESCALA .
' The Representative of the Province of Panama LUIS CIIAXDECK T

12105

WrrjNESSES: Manuel E. Rodrieuez Ced. 4
Enrique Romero Ced. 48-20532

JOSE DOMINGO SOTO
Notary Public, Panama.

PABLO A. PINEL M.
"Secretary.

IJrtT C.-rh tlckeu wltli thr Inst cipher and. with tht two last
tllj I r, ripher 4tir.lv onlv to 1h Flnrt Prize
rhe f'lit Prl? And Hit 2nd iind 3rd Prl7w are drown protly The ep-
Orovltmtlonn are elrniMed mi th First Recnnd and Third Prize In can-.
'irket should cairv tt f number of etch prize, the holder Id entitled te
rlaln navment for er.ch i

DMCIG Of THE 3 STRIKES
. Sunday, May 25, 1958

y Drawing Number 747 .

" 1 Fraction

60

First Prize.

Second Prize,

Third Prize,

e

' Ticket

$11.00 $220.00

00 3.00 60.00
14' 2.00 40.00

rh nrlrea will he u'i In artornance with Ihe Official I.W f Panama m
t. 'ttr it th l .t.nna' Heweflrewl Ijittrrv sllnatei1 on Cenlml A vena
PLAN OF OrTmyapy DP AWING No. ?07WHICH WILL
TAKE PLACE' SUNDAY, JUNE 1. 1958
Divided lr two aerie of M fractlona each denominated -A" and "B"

FIRST PRIZK

1 First Prize. Series A and B of

, 1 Second Prize. Series K and B. of

1 Third Prize, Series A and B. of
IS ADBroxImatlotw. Series A and B. of
' t Prizes Series A and of
0 Prizel. Series-A and B. of
tOO Prizes. Series A and B. of

SECOND PRIZE
IS Approximations, Series A .and B. of S SS (Hi each aerie
I Prizes, Series A and B. Of 130.00 each series
THIRD PRIZR

. IS Approximation, Series A and H. of f
t Prizes. Series A and B, ot

S2S.nnn.no each aerie

7, and nn each series
3.900 00 each series
re.no each series
1,300 on each senes
j 7n each serlea
26 00 esch aerie

174 Prize

r

12 00 each series
',1.00 each series

Total ......

S52.0O0W
is snooe
7 8O0 00
360 0
23.400 0
,14.040 ftd
. 4S.S00 00
t 2.340 W
2.340 M
I 1,872.0ft
1.4O4.0H

S17S.956.M

Price of q whole ticket S251J
Price of o fifty-second part .53

rKizrs Ar.K r..iT) without discounts or taxes

v.



X

TAGE EIGHTH
the paxama AMir.iCAX an ixnrr.y: Txx r:iT vr'rArrs 1
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0743
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
. THIS EFACI 13 fC2 t.'.lZ
FOR "INFORMATION TELEFHC M
'.Miscellaneous
SERVICES

Automobiles
W will buy yw car ane1 pay
cash. N waiting r4 tip.
Any year-make and model. Ti Ti-voli
voli Ti-voli Motors at Tivotl Crossinf
Tel. 24222 1-4224.
Muffler installce1 fro. Price,
f muffler on Ford, Chevrolet,
Plymouth $9.95: all other $12.
95. Muffler and pipe-' Free
Installation. Tivoll Motor at
Tiveli Cresine,. Tel. 2-4222 1
2-4224. .'.
FOR SAL!: 195J Ford Coun Country
try Country ledan, 4-door, 9 passenger,
excellent condition. Telephone
Balboa 2324.
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford station
wagon country sedan, 9 1 pai
longer, Fordomatic tramminion;
indercoatinf radio, wiw tire;
blue and white exterior; red and
white Interior. Thunderbird
motor, $1950.Of) Taylor, 2172 2172-C.
C. 2172-C. Curundu, C Z. Phone Cu
rundu 5162. '
FOR SALE: 1954 Mercury
hardtop, ; wtw, radio, Mer-o-matic.
Good condition, $975.00.
Balboa 3676. '
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet 2
v door hardtop, power glide, 2 2-.ytone,
.ytone, 2-.ytone, .low mileage. Beat offer.
Phone Coca Solo 575.
I FOR SALE: 1950 Ford conver.
tibia, radio, good top. Call 63 It.
Home 189-B Gamboa.
FOR SALE: 195B Chevrolet 4
door, tedan, 1600 mile.. Tel. 2 2-3190
3190 2-3190 after 5 p.m. or house No.
C426-F. Ancon. .
FOR SALE: 1956 Black and
white Mercury hardtop. $1650.(
Excellent Condition. Balboa 2-'
3061. Panama 3-7585.
FOR SALI: 1950 i Chevrolet,
two-door, good mechanical con condition,
dition, condition, $250. Call 3-0739 after'
5 p.m.' r weekends.
HOLLYWOOD '(NEA). Ex Exclusively
clusively Exclusively Youri: Jan Sterling and
a couple of other cuties may hit
bared their chests for the franker
overseas : version of MGM's
"HiBh School Confidential,,i but no
one can say Mamie Van Doren
joined in. Because she swears she
didn't. '!' irfp'w.:;,.
"They asked me to", she ; told
tn!"hut I refused. I don't need
that kind of exposure, it's in my
contract that I won't have to do it,
either, when I make 'Sadrina's
Lovelv' in Italy this summer. I'll
. wear some sexy negligees but I'm
not coins to compete wnn Italian
film nudity, l don't believe any.
Hollywood actress snouia.
The blonde dazzler will be com com-netins
netins com-netins with Italian glamor gals JH
sweater league, however, and also
in the queen-bee department, rne
Italian-producers of the film are
giving; her a BIG salary plus a vi villa,
lla, villa, a hotel suite, limousine and a
chauffeur... ".
She beads for Rome after com
pletini her. role of a Las Vegas
yiiight club singer-dancer who be be-'
' be-' comes a gun moll for a two-million
dollar armored car holdup plot in
'"Guns, Girls and Gangst"rS".
Hubby Ray Anthony, 1iy with
his career, will stay home. But not
at Mamie's request.
"He can't say I didn't invite him
to come along because I did," she
tells iV "And now no one can say
he doesn't trust me." she added.
It's difficult to believe, but Ma Mamie
mie Mamie gets her first screen kiss from
Gerald kohr in "G.G.C' j Clark
Gable took her in his arms for the
aamft'Tjuroose in "Teacher's Pet".
but the scene landed on the cutting-room'
floor. f ,y ;
WORDAGE- of the. week from
. tippy Fay Spain about her role of
Parlin' Jill in "God's Little Acre":
v-vMI have a big bathtub scene. Ex Ex-tept
tept Ex-tept for playing Lincoln, what role
Offers more?" -'
She's the cutie who cam? to Hoi
Iywood from a movie theater cash
er's job in White Salmon, Wash
(nop.: 1,000). -via aciinrt : on the
Borscht Circuit and de;'ing black
jack in a Keno gambling casino.
' HOLLYWOODITES are talking
about:
; That order from the Pentagon
no more use of the word "Japs"
In movies about World War II.
'rom now on they will be called
'the enemy". It's a State Depart Depart-4ent
4ent Depart-4ent ruling. . y
(Bob Hope about Bing Crosby's
"retirement": "It puts him one re
tirement ahead ofietty Hutton."
jRock Hudson finally agreeing to
support money for Mrs. H. while
. fcttorneys work-out' the predivorce
Jpropeny settlement.
Sherley Harmer going tm th
helf as, a TV singer. Her new Pad-amount
contract says no chirp chirp-jing
jing chirp-jing on home screens. . Dinah it
,a lucheon:
i nnu iu ma Ke momenrniK
Jdecision whether to look pretty
tl i tt AriAmiOA" CU. ... ..
'l nt-ai vii-ciiijoi; uuc vVUI3 a
THE QUIET GENIUS of movie
! ;sp rsn is legendary and my
iavorite story of them all is about

(I. f tnHtm JehniM. J U

Apartments

FOR RENT: Furnished or "un "unfurnished
furnished "unfurnished apartment Jn new,
house in the Via Fernando do
Cordova No. 1 5, upstairs of the
Muebleria Modema Sucursal.
Tel. 2-2SS3 y 3-4734.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, 2 bathroom,
living-dlningroom, 48th street.
No. 27, Tel. 2-2504.
FOR RENT. One bedroom fur fur-nished
nished fur-nished apartment. Automobile
Row. $70.00. Telephone Balboa
28).
FOR RENT: Two bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, down plant,
$80.00. Ave; Jos de Fabrega
No. ,16 "La Trinidad" Apart Apartment.
ment. Apartment. -, i, I
FOR RENT: Furnished one
' bedroom apartment, Automobile
Row, $70.00 monthly. Phone
Balboa' 2870. -;vy
FOR RENT: Modem, cool, re-.'
v cently painted apartment with
three bedroom, two main bath bath-rooms,
rooms, bath-rooms, livingroom, dining room,
, two large porches, big kitchen, .'
garage, washroom, maid' room
and bath completely wire screen- ;
ed located in good section of
Bella Vista. Rent $130 monthly.
, Phone Panama 2-0027 or 3-
FOR RENT: $90 modern cool
furnished apartment, $60 un
furnished. 51 St. number 30.
Call 3-7069 or 3-2097, t.
FOR RENT: In "El Ca.ngreio"
two spacious bedroom apartment,
garage,. hot water, t Beautiful
garden. Call Tel., 3-0955.
j FOR RENT: Furnished or un un-.
. un-. furnished cool room, for ; ba :
chelor. No. 14-49. Apto. 3 Es-
tudiante Street.
tho film Ann.,.-...-7 T- t&
.....I' vuuipaujr v va lucauon
miles foi'm Hollywood. One morn-
to famyard barn to be used that
affernoon as a scene background
and said to his prop man:
. "I Want that barn rnvurM' in.
. circus, posters vt':A.s' i; i ,v
.The posters weren't in the script
and the prop man was unprepared
But the director wasn't the type
for listening to excuses.
u By the time he was ready for the
barn scene,' however, even he had
to smile and say, "Okay, ilet'i
shoot it.",
The prop man had come up
With a sipn frnm innunili... ir.
ked on the barn in full camera
view, it read:
"POST NO BILLS",
Walter Rronnon .Uii U- i l
left field fence m the L. A. Coli.
seum, new but temporary home of
uuuSs, A' ve .got cnicKens
at home that can kick ; corn that
far."."
Sales Of Mobile
Homes On Rise,
Fabricators Say
. ., : w uaics vi ..u.
olle hnmpn ehnuiaj4 -M
. u.lucu inciease
for the third straight year, ac.
cording to, the Mobile Homei
Manufacturers Assn,
Robert MrMaclrin .cn.;ni
president, said that the number
oi moDiie nomes shipped to deal,
ers during 1957 totaled approxi.
mately 140,300 units. He said the
Increase was slightly mdre than
600 Units over Ihe number pro.
uuecu iu j.rao. f. : ,i v
:-V :- V.'- I
i' McMackin-noted that oversize
units measuring 10 feet in width
continued to grow in popularity
as the industry tumpi) nut an ao
timated 50,500 of the larger roll"
us uunics ju Me said tne
figure compared Vith a 1958 to total
tal total of Just over 29,500. ',
Travel trailer, nnnulai with mil-
door enthusiasts, accounted for 11
per cent of shipments, McMackin
said. .
A LITTLE LATI
.BURLINGTON, Vt. (UP)
After the bnarri nf alHorms. in
proved permits to allow the New
jcngiana le'ephone and tele,
graph Co. to string lines along
poles and in underground conduits,
they, learned the unrb h.H
completed three years before.
SON WILL PAY
; BURLINfiTON Vt (VP
Mayor C.' Douglas Cairns said
his 16-year-old son, who was fin.
ed $26.70 for snperiinp will have
."to "worlt 'thiR summer 'Wpaf me
back." Charles A. Cairns pleaded
guilty to speeding three days aft.
er he received his driver's li.
cense.

' Rooms

1 .
I WAVE YOU AD WITH ONE OP OUR AGENTS 0 OUE OFFICES AT 1 J-JT "H" STREET ?1NM4 tlRRFRit MFmnn st v
INTERNAL. DE PlIBLICAClONfS No. 3 Lotwry Flau CASA ZALDO-Cwitral Avt 45 Lor ROES PHARMACY ut rT T N,vl3 AGENCIAS
BARDO Ne. 21 B" Street MORRISON-4th f July Ave. A J StTYliwiS SERV CE-A ve Tivoll nI i lrKKTAanVT,ClA .L?M"
FARMACIA LUX-1S4 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE-!.. F. ee le OwltTNo. 41 FOTO ltIVUJ ltIVUJ-,.V.AVJK,N"
,.V.AVJK,N" ltIVUJ-,.V.AVJK,N" a ?.A EL BATURRO-F.,,u. L..vr. t SllX A
m MM mm mBfaVKV BBammmmmMextitmSaMmaSmm a

Resorts
SHRAPNEL'S furnished home,,
en beach Phone Thompson,
Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S Cottage and Large
Beach House. One mile past the
Casino. Phono Balboa 1 866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottage
Santa Clara R. d P, Phone Pa- -nama
3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
Houses
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet
two bedrooms, kitchen, living
diningroom, t bathroom, U.S.A.
Army inspected. 45th Street. 2-
33. Phone. 3-5351.
FOR, RENT linlurnished 3
bedroom house, Golf Height,
Spacious fenced ground. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Balboa 2870.
FOR RENT: Three bedroom
unfurnished house, Golf Heights.
Spaciou fenced ground.- Phone
Balboa 2870.
Service Personnel,
Government, Employees
Are eligible U flnance that NKW
w USED Car or Borrow on your
. v preset ?ar throufh
Agency N
DICK DEHLINGER
representinf :
GOVERNMENT EMPLOYEES
FINANCE CO.
No. 43 AUTOMOBILE ROW,
. Panama City. .. --
' ? Phone 3-4RS4 3-4DSS
JOUR PEFT BURTT
trained Chiropodist wlU feller
any foot trouble, coma, eallons-
ses, inirrown. toe naua,. fool
mmmm t -t I
Services "SCHOLL'S
Products
J. Arosemena Ave.' tl-41-
' Tel. S-I21J
Hotel: HOLLAND HOUSE
'0.-'.tFv j,-..6-v,-SL'..:,-;.:5-,
i; I mini, bom the heart of
San Jose; Costa Rica
Completely nodern'eonvenieaeo In
Suite and Bungalowa, all with
piivat bath. Hot and. cold water,
1 Price: S6 and S8 dally,
,. ,; with meals. ,'
. Coaaaopolitan kitchen (
Horse riding.' j
i For reservations P O.
.Box 4459 ;
. Manager Bill and Elenor Jasper
$ for 5
35 1 mm Camera" i
I f. 1.9 lens 69.50
more for your Dollar,
International Jewelry
5 155 Central Aye. i
LIFE INSURANCE
'. ' call t '.PH
, JIM RID0E
General Agent' ,l
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and information i
Tel. Panama 2-0551
The Nev
s i?
With'' built-in Universal
Vlewfinder System u
Panama ... Col6n
TV SERVICE
What's Your TV Problem?
1
Q
UALITI PARTS
AND SERVICE
SAME DAT
"SPECIAL" t
Pre Eatimale
0) No Service Charge
Half Price On Transportation
r Trained Todmidan,.,...-
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
' Tt..AlI A .... tvr- o t
lawn re, Fin.. A'V (

4

c J J
( )hB

Miscellaneous

FOR SAlIs Slio-e of. Panama
x Duplicate mada TOP
QUALITY prints from all your
negative (even MINOX), Over-
nieht service on the ONLY
lUCTROMICi PHOT6FINISH PHOT6FINISH-IN6
IN6 PHOT6FINISH-IN6 equiement in Panama. Bring,
: your photographic problem to ;
the most modern establishment
that has CENTURY of EX.
PERIENCl. Foto El Haleon,
aerou El Panama .Hilton. Tele-;
phone 3-1179. I ',
, "Sealed hid will be accepted by
the Navy Exchange Officer :
Naval Station, Rodman, Canal
Zone for the sal of equipment. ;
The equipment may he inspect, t
ed at the Supply ft Fiscal Depart- j
ment Storehouse, Bldf. No. 2,
N.S. Naval Station, Rodman, C.
Z. between the hour of 9:00
A.M. thru 3:00 P.M. daily, Mon Monday
day Monday thru Friday.. Bid1 will be
opened 10:00 A.M. on 10 June
1958. Bid form may be obtain
; ed at the Navy Exchange Office,
i building No. 24, Rodman Canal
Zone. For-further) information
please Call Navy1 3319 J or
3490".
FOR SALE: 15 footer, h p. 25
Johnson trailer, will tell sept-
, rately. 551 2-C Diablo 2-3118.
FOR SALE .Metal dresser chest
f drawer and oblong table 2 2-6x9
6x9 2-6x9 fiber rug 1-6x9 booked
rug, rocker end fable. Gleu
top mahogany table and desk.
5 ereen porch ahades, misel.
Balboa 1404.
FOR SALE: Roller skate white
hoe six iylt 5.00. Balboa
1404. i.
FOR SALE: Upright piano. piano.-Price
Price piano.-Price $100.00. -Phone 16-3130
Albrook lA7B. .
FOR SALE: Small-grand plana
i $200. Call 3-0731 after 5 p.m.
er weekend.
FOR SALE: Portable tewing
machine Singer $40, portable
record player Telefunken $15,
; -.portablejv typewriter Reval ; $75.
:Call ; 3-1 017 O90O'-130O bra
'net Sunday)."' i,
Justice Dcpsrimsrit
ConliniiDj Study '.
01 UP-IIIS Merger
' WASHINGTON, May J57.(UPI)
The Justice Department today
continued its study of the con consolidation
solidation consolidation of the United Press
and International News Service
to form the-new press associa association
tion association known as. United Press in international,
ternational, international, s j
Officials '6t the AnM-Triiat Til-
vision met yesterday with Frank
n. Bartnoiomew, president of
United Press International, and
Richard1 fit.nven.e l t.t.rYrnv Cr.
tain records were turned over by
Bartholomew,' and the Justice
Department lawyers later re
auested more Information. 1-
. Last nieht Klnesburv Smith.
former general manager of INS
ana now -vice president and as associate
sociate associate general manager of UPI,
met with the Anti-Trust DIvIt
slon attornevs. He was accom
panied by James V. Haves,- &
lawyer, and Howard Kreider, Ac Accountant
countant Accountant for the Heafst. Corn.,
which 0 Derated INfl before the
consolidation.! Smith, top pave
the Justice Department1 Infor Information
mation Information which It had requested.
tornev General In charpe of the
Anti-Trust Division, narticloated
in some of the conferences.. -'a
Sports Briefs
THE CITADEL LISTS I -
CHARLESTON S.C. (UPI)-The
Citadel will play host to the tint,
versity of Miami tPia.), the Uni University
versity University .of Georgia and Florida
State University in an invitational
basketball tournament here Dee.1
19-20. The Citadel, slowly regain regaining
ing regaining t major status in basketball,
ing major status in basketball,
had a 16-11 won and Jost record
last season. -'
MANCHESTER DEFEATED
PROOKLYN, N.Y. UPI) -Three
goals by Jimmy Wardaugh
paced the Heart ;pf Midlothian,
Scottish champions, to a 6-5 vie.
tory over Manchester City Sun Sunday
day Sunday in an exhibition soccer game
played before a crowd of 20,606
at Ebbe'ts field.
CIC AGENTS HANGED
SEOUL'. Korea UP)-Two for for-mer
mer for-mer civilian agents of the Coun Counter
ter Counter o Intelligence Coprs were
hanged here yesterd ay for the as assassination
sassination assassination of C.I.C. thief,: Maj.
Gen. Kim Chang Yorig two years
ago."Two "army "men were' exe executed
cuted executed last year after conviction
by a military court. Kim was
shot and killed on a Seoul street
in January, 1D36.. '

Home Artides

FOR SALE Electric hot water
heater .$50, aircenditioner A
$25.00,. Call Panama 3-3347.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE.- Fiberglass boat,'
! completely equipped, bargain,
for country living. Call Shop
Cardoie 6 Lindo.
CIVIN U.N. POST1 ;":'5 i
LONDON (UP)Harold Beeley,
who served on the two-man An-UlO-Amerif
an "snnA
, aa uMivi.a una"
sion in the Franco-Tunisian dis-
yuie, rnaay was appointed Brit Britain's
ain's Britain's dsputy permanent delegate
to the i United Nation H. ..,;n
succeed P. M.' Crostwaite. wiio
has been named Ambassador ; to
tDanon. -. vifs ": ? -vfv..
j -' "; A -', (?:.!
TO VI$IT TITO :
CAIRO' (UPI)--Uiiited-. Arab
v.iuu nuuci
Nasser will travel to Yugoslavia's
Briont Island in the eayly part" of
July for, a conference with Mar.
shal.Tito, an official UAR'sourc'e
reported last night. ,

l vV'..;t'-.'',r;r;::'c.:,
s : v. li. c.Vy : ,"J

' DINNER .MEETlNG-n Members of the scholarship committee
Miss 'Sue, Mable ws selected to received a $1500 scholarship.
exalted ruler ? E. W. Hatchett, Mr.Eleanor Mcllhenny, M. S.
; ahd Arthur J. OXeary." Miss; Mable will be presentefl to the

liililt.
-4
-
V
iSPECS, APPEALBbfdtest
of; blaclc and white-will leaturefi
the frames of the glasses being:
designed ior the .sunny daysi
, ahead." The glasses art eve-j'
catchers as well as eye-saveis.K
.i Ann- .rtriMADc
HAVERHILL, Mass. (UP) (UP)-Prospective
Prospective (UP)-Prospective fathers don't have
tinve to pace the lloor at Hale i
Hospital While waiting for the
big event, thcy arecalled on 'to
aonae a. pint blood,
, "TALLEST MOSAIC
SPRINGFIELD, Mass -(UP)-The
world's tallest mosaic has has-been
been has-been created by Thurston Mun Mun-son
son Mun-son ,for thei Church of the Holy
Cross- at South Portland, Maine.
It is seven feet wide and 94 feet
tall, and contain! more- than $235,.
000 pieces of Ventian glass, t It
depicts the Jile of Christ lrom the
nativity to the resurrection.
' SPELLING TROUBLE
.. RUTLAND, Vt. -(UP) Muni,
cipat' Judge Edward G. McClallen
notes that college students mail mailing
ing mailing in their checks in payment
of traffic fines have spellud in
these ways the name of his conrt,
Minnissable, Manisable, minn
cule, Manucip'e and Miinicapd.

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Lots on the most
exclusive, taf ,oe attrctive
beach in the country' on the
bank of the Corona river. A
private beach for property own owners.
ers. owners. Only 60 miles from the
,; ity. Easy payment plan. For
information enquire : at Alfa
Store; No. 29-1 10 Central Ave Ave-nue.
nue. Ave-nue. Phone 3-6153.-
SELICT MISS KOrJEA
iv. SEOUL (UPI ) Oh Keum iSoon,
a -19.year.6 d nurse, will represent
Korea, at the Miss Universe con.
test at: Long Beach, Calif. Miss
Oh, who is 5 feet 6 inches tall and
weighs 119 nnnnn'e
- a nvu
Korea title at.: a beauty, contest
here' yesterday."
CHILD DIES OF fUMOR
- '.V
GENOA;: Italy (UPI)-Pasflua.
lino Mancini, 5, died in his moth,
ers arms at. the railroad station
here yesterday of a stomach tu.
mor whi'e. en route, home from the
ffrnttn nf l.nur T.&rlv nf ImtAam
His parents had refused to allow
doctors to operate in the United
States last mnth. ' 1 ?
Short Cut Being
Tried Jii 'Training
For Teachers
:'(:t'i',-
AMHERST, Mass (UP) A
new program at the University
of Massachusetts fyere will eri eri-able
able eri-able June graduates Of liberal
arts colleges to prepare for pub public
lic public Jhool teaching in the fall.
i V t i
Underrthe, university's' School
of Education program, beginning
ne;2?l.,the Prospective teacher
will, fulfill, all 'education course
requirements in'io weeks'on the
campus, After these courses,
carrying 18 credits, the teacher
trainee is then ready for eight
weeks of practice teaching.

TO OUR ADVERTISERS:

$t i'th a view,
rf Jrregiilarites that

; TIip PANAMA AMERICAN Las establwhed

-Please dial Teh jnC jtJe )( 1 1 J

We wilV appreciate your call which

ALCrxSLICS ANCNYWSL'S
" C RAWER "A," PIAELO
OX I2 CRISTOBAL C.Z.

Lost: Police dog in Golf
Heights; name Snoopy; Reward, i
No question asked. Call Lindo
Panama 2-1661., ;;',;
Domestic Employment
WANTED: Combination cook,
,1 housekeeper, maid of European
ancestry who speak English.
Call 3-1039 between 8-12 a.m.
and 1:30 4:30 p.m. for ap appointment
pointment appointment V V." :
WANTED: Maid, competent,
experienced and willing to do
all household service for couple.'
; Good reference essential. Call
El Panama Hotel Room 528.
' WANTED: Spacious, cl ol,"
bedroom apartment in -atractive
neighborhood with modern kit-
( chen and connection for auto automatic
matic automatic washer. Permanent Amer-
r lean couple. Call El Panama Ho Ho-Ul
Ul Ho-Ul Room 528.

iiilll;::"pi

of Lodge No. 1414, BPOB, attend dinner-meetine- at which
Pictured from left to right are: Victor- A.- Herr,- the lodeft's
Slotkin, w. B. Mallory, Harold J. Zierten," Miss Marie Weir--
lodge jit a meeting at the Elks home tonight. : v r

PANAMA Af.lERICAN
cad c

ajHitjM ibj., vm 'tm F. 'i m oil M 1, i tf r ,i aieW mr

aSIova? JXv.( I

CAN FILL YOUR) NEEDS!

'

toward improving service and correcting

occur, involuntarily, from. time to time;

to une $gu LiiUr

3 -minute car wah $1. teo
eleanin, of motor S5. wlma a.
ears S6. Auto-Eane. Trans-Is
mian Hishwav near Sears.

T.V. JET OWNERS. Avail your.
elf of the best, for your T V
D.S. TELEVISION offer, factory?
trained technician plus no pkk-
and delivery charges. Pheae
Panama 3-7607. .
TELEVISION SERVICE, ability,
honesty, customer satisfaction.
6-MONTHS GUARANTEE. For For-mer
mer For-mer Boston-Miami technician.'
MR. TV. Phone Panama -2.!
3M2. -.
: FOR SALE,:v ;r'f
jwis watches, wholesale price.
- L'OMNIUM' -r-'-t
.' Central Av. 13-35. V:
First Floor Tel. 2-3992 ?
Protect vour home ana proper property
ty property against insect it n a a a
Prompt scientific treatment t1
., emergency or monthly fe a'l
basis. Telephone Pronto S
Panama 3-7977 or Colon J,'"
. 1 ci
PINE DRUNKEN CYCLIST
CROYDON, England (UP) v j
Ronald Charley Ashby-was finJ
$32.90 yeterday for riding'- a- i;
eye e while under the influence'
alcohol. L t-j-
vTWOCARS
- SYRACUSE, N. Y.'--(OP)
Two-car families do have tl
problems. Vincent Graham' f
told police someone : had 'sir
$L,500 from hia parked- carv li
explained he had left the mot
in his
other car,.
ft-.
1
.1
a special
for prompt
attention
.... ( v.

will enable us

"



ivr z y, ? it r ; t::s pax.uia AMinirAN an insefexdext r.-".:LY newspaper

PAGE

r: -? i I..: t r.'.n - t.X CZCZZX IISTXIII l ? ? ".lUl lAt:!-J It Doesn't Add Vp tit ITtUUN SCttiUa
; i .r I I 'sc!rv;eTn.t'ecr- 1 KlaTThETOTHcftw-tisistuatJ i
- rr.i-A-s j -- c- t, . : : to u,ciobut mil fc tidiu A3irty3UHATsAwFW5iow5 f
' ' -' U'.f C'- 'VI :" ' M S: IDiOk.'TICUi.-M.'C-. ST5EJDIWEJIWB.T V HOL0a.' 'm,- TXS TRUTH.' killed in vour apartment with j
I 7.i;5.N"v I ,i Ij ii?sa.KKw.sr -.ir-.ss- Vr-t1 your own letter opber! S
i rs-:- yv j just t way -T f' ' j
" ' i' v -V. Ii ww-- K isaiwcvou, i iHfW v if V.- :
' M- !':, v Win '-
. t-' ALs--' L --J;j---- :A 1 1 fl AlK-z-M- i
,, : - v PRISCILLA-S rC Hardly Seems Fair tg Ai TOMIER -'
, rr.'iLrj 1X3 cis rraasi , out o; Lin cunsnx blosser !ZZ: i j V i r-r- 1 y ,-
' -'....... I -rQr .ANO -YOU'D V .. IT S A CLEARANCE SALE! NICE??)
; ,' - ....... ' I ""; -; '.my (better not ) we're knocking Vwufn YJ$
- GET IHPTHE POTC-, I M H PN LtT- H Tb STAMD AT ATTENTKDN JfLAMp!lA Zi-CIr J3a1? -i a,CHKEN&A i'

BOOTS AXD fc3 CLDCITJ

i rinwnrrt anil -tTnuai'il'' "'

" "-.;.- .- a

Cj OGA3 ftLLKTUl

V

hE ON VOW

tejjnDl at.

WHEW I MW'T ,TUV' IT,'

IT'S T'UENRCO
HOW TlON-K UHE OM.-

TOV BOSt.TOV feOKr...WLe.Efc, 5V

- 1

i Awfe. .; II ; . J. ,,,, v. Vtj.

V.iV, f mi t m T.M. t.i. i,

CAPTAIN EASI

Too High!

At UCSLn TURNH

MA-'

BVERaL HUNDRED,
MLE WLANP
HEUC0PTER5 CLIIKg
TO FOLLOW SHANPy
SLOW DECMT TO
TH GROUWP

UGSTX MZ2L3

TZ V; t-c-O'- TatJ 0VE,t S'00" L0WE& TO
' (P v :STU&t I lA7Cl I ISN'T THAT ABOUT WHERE 300 MPH 1 BUT
V -2i, r C l H6'5WLEA5HI5.JtK0VKTHATJ
2rH v i-2::::? rv VBiaPARACHUTlfjlHElSaOIWd TO
" v TT'S0 ''2- 0mH0QT

ii ....... i . i k jst-

. THB PUBLIC r TOINEAS10Wk4, tTs- ptfVA WlrV' ififaf
.,v;..,,,!1WTWi6' 1 ANPPBN5ERAIRT0 TV h ffrk A '?&
TO HI LOW ANGLE OP ; A' wf'i'
. ; speed pccreascs v V- 4 -4' t
. r. 1 l r gy U
- n j ; H H8 iT flU Itrrttl, l( T.M, Pit. W, II... J
4 ..".' "T i T ..ii" v iX'xtiSu fu-Vig; ',. ' i"

' You Can Have It . - Ey .CICS CAT ALU

'p j rf- A I 1 ft MORNINa I I WHY, MR. BOOMER" I IhOW DO VOU Llkf that? ,) -.
' ffcj I HI(M0RTY V HERBERT J t DU HAVE A NEW HAT ) HEft JEALOW KCAUSC-

CC3 BOARDING HOU53 t UAJ03 COOfLS OITX OUS WAX

r

By i. ft. WILLIAMS

JOSFOUO n,)TWI66S.O?ZutA5YTO(.I LIKE
:tUCUB tUC Ai A tA17l 1 FOLLOW AS A MAlsi Tf)0

MEASLY 50O-.ER- tit:'Vlu,s', AN At Cm

avj but ro pav soof 'St6l.SNI'Vi MB

ME HOW VOO FERRET) MltTHOJeH.FPR 1 (WEASEL

me pur WHILE? .all. 7 1 T?55 7irV K

THE OTHER BLOOD- VNU WKJ

MOUNDS 60 gAYlMS vmchk-si&hted

,4

TREES,'

Hi

111

i M

1

.AS

bA"ZY ..,

AMD NEAR-

eS?2I A5?S?aS?.x. ASSISE:? well,wa,tmow. II

MART-ALECK MOT uc i err u,T.,;,S;-. C "VB,

BbK THAT THE tUfPCL IWiS i-TrV JSr."' ".". V

S SO FULL OF juwk rr74 abTt oc--'" J" vou

EXPLODE THANK U,";,. WHVTHE wum-

I ftllwlTCCI II I n-v. .

-"i-,ec i uk ill. ..I'LL-;

viuy vrurc-, r.rr r.P1 ,1)1 -l41

" -,. y y-j-t 1 1 jr -.t.riv .r. j lj ; u tt i t,w, n r. m. '
t .. -; y " j : : : ; BUGSiMJMHI Just Relax!1. latitat?

I "K V. JUSt D0D,t K! 1 ' ' '? HAMUM- I ' UH-UUHl L-LETfel v Jf I P,D I W YEAH WE N (TJ" 'l
- "... ' f 60 OUT IN fHAAMl) flV HEAR S DON'T WANNA n
fc-V,. T v I HOPE 50. BUT BAO I I tj jJLlT MY FROM OO? NUT, BETTER i) fe A ( J T SAY VOLT 1 WHI LST YER 1 ' ' V
" I rt-S yCTr THERES NOT NEWS TRWELSFAST. ASfTER EIGHT SvE OJfiHTA RAISE I HAPPEN, YHEAR. R7 HEY' A R-RELAX y U If SI -kJ- Wi lIVK
-f-OVER ADOZEM TWERE'U PBOBABLY DAYS AT 5EA, ACAPULCO BEFORE V CAP'N? NOT 1 V f TVfORKYy tii'rTXf. f ftViirc vLrjlA
" P IfV 0A7iH OF THEM, JACK... BE A HUNDRED OR OOPS WORRY V NOWJF-A NOTHINZfrt f Sr 'H V' Vl i 'U! S7 VjW W
- V-N- V ITHlNltWffU. I SO HOGGING US OVER OCOLA'S NOTHING VkiJIl A,V 'l 1 V ' I I- -X V OLTT INTO ? Tr V tyTA Y I A -l

1- v. BE ALL RIGHT. BEFORE LONG! 1 1 ASSOCIATION HAPPEN. V 1 1 1 I M!MU I 'V t W) I I THE BACK m V Y-YyySTXA .I

flkrgteE True Life Adventures

MAD' MARCH HARE. jgt ; ;
The European BROWN HARE P&JLL 1

Y& VLV3NXKI TUB

,'MAD MARCH HARB.

This is not becajjss hh is knonwn t3 swim

,ANP tSUAND-HOP IN SOOmSH COAiSTAL. WATERS.

A Nor because
l HE CAN MAKE
A NOISH LIKE

A A TRUMPET.

9

i i
Wl4IUliilm4

-V CU IT IS BECAUSE
- HIS WILP, ERRATkS

, ACTIONS AS HB PK&HTS

PUKINd THB MATINS SEASON.
4 1 On mi If Ml hmmm IpHm

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbroith

i fy.. --.'

' I

"What really kills me i when I go horiie at ivght and
. the missus asks;What'ii new? ,

roirenng rump:

fhiltp'r Ufa Is (Uled wltb bruises-'

P. A. Classifie

i would IcaT8 feJ home like new. '" fVs
lassineJs. :.it the reht t1 V")

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
T Itara ysuf "PertuM1 for tedty frem the iUr, write in the letters
( the tlphabtt cerrMpndini to the nuinereto en the line ( the titre
loficel scried m which yen wre hem. Yeu will fad it fun. '' 1 -r"
t 3 4 3, i t 1011 hll141JUins1J0J1MMMM V'

irtW1' 25 15 21 83 9 12 12 7 5 20 14 18 1
'"h1";' 7 21 18 .5 1 Jt 8 23 2 2X 4 7 20
WAR. 39 ; 1 ;v - :
AMfc 19 20 18 1T 20 I' r T 1, It 5' t
MAYM 21 21 19:21 112 11 11 15 W JI' 19 v112 19
)J11' 15 12 20 18 5 1 1? 21 18, 5,W 1 22 ,
JUNK 21
JUIY M2' 1 3 9 14 J 7 14 8 23 1 4 22 1 14 5
'J2 T 18 15 15 13 14 T 9 13-18 18 15 22 S1-
fU"' 5 18 15. 3 8 13 1 11 9 It 7 5 22 0 It 20
JJJfJ T 15 IS t 2 25 5 18 15 19 20 18 15 It t.
l' 3 20 22 5 1 t 22 5 It 20 21 8 18
mc'm' 18 5 22 15." 5 15 12 4 4 913111 19
"M!ai 13 21 3 '7 15 15 t 18 12 5 ; 1 21 18 5

CW.KIif PmHitm SyiwIlMt t. ......

n n

"He howle tike that every time pop tings in the thowerr

The Pacific Sleam llaYiil;5n Compzny
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
FAST, FREIGHT- AND PASSENGER SERVICE

TO COLOMBIA,, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
M. V., "PIZARRO" . i ..;....... i . .June S

TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GUAIRA,
KIVGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUD, SPAIN
AND FRANCE n
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" (20.225, Tons) Utlly r
(Air-Conditionetl)

M.V. "SARMIENTO"

TO .rJNITED KINGDOM DIRECT

.May 2s

v ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD. HOLLAND i.
AMERICA LINE
to NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
SS. "DINTELDYK" ... :. ...Mat 2t
-.. . -, .- ... v : . ''( '-- -. ... : ':
TO IKCONTINENT
S.S. "LOCH GARTH" . ................. ... ...... .June t1
S.S. "DUWENDYK" .June 8
ALL SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
...'. . ...TELEPI10NES:
Cristobal 3-1654Ti Panama 3-12578 V Balboa 2-1305"



1
we
' cent
v V r Dir" A
. V

J'il Vir

I

De Gaulle Making Bid To Lead France;
Reds Call Strike; Washington Ready

PARIS, May 27V (UP) General Charles De Gaulle an announced
nounced announced today he has begun the "necessary regular pro proceedings':
ceedings': proceedings': to establish a republican government of France.
The wartime hero declared his intervention in an an announcement
nouncement announcement Rafter secret all-night negotiations', with the
toppling regime of Pierre Pflimlinj;
His bitterest opponents, the Communists, immediately
struck back with a nationwide general strike call. All Paris
suburban rail service stopped at noon. The walkout, was
expected to spread across the nation. ;
In Washington, the United States is laying the ground-'

I began yesterday the regular

TlPPPSNHIV W w"

trv will show oy i it
' dignTtv that it hopes to see it
"iTthese circumstances everv
".ction from whatever ouarter It
i mav wme gainst "uPUc
ffi the risk of having grave
nclTeaVed Its moment of
'decision pn D? Gaulle's bid to
taice over power. ..
: db aulle made hiv third vWt
lo Paris In two weeks last nkh
and ronf erred in secret until
lRain.awell Inform source
A. Then he re-entwj h s an-
said Then he re-entered his an-

Veathcr Or Not

I Ths Weather report for the A
hours ending 8 torfav
prepared by the Meteoroina'
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:

. ; Baiooa Aiisi"1""

TFMPERATURE5
' iRh ( 55
Low .' 7
'

High
v Low .......

94
83

1

S7
76

91
78

WND:,
, (max. mpn)
RAIN (inches)

S-15
Km

WATER TEMP:
i (inner harbors) 84

SE-12
.15

85

' WEDNESDAY, My 38

pigh ,,,w,
Jf.'W a.m. -.5:08 a.m.
11:58 p.nv 5:50 p.m.

LAST DAY! -.75 -.40'
d:00 2:40 4:50 6:55 p.m.
The explosive story of young
married America revealed for
the first time!...

r is
tow

drive to his country home and

rparhpri It at dawn.

, Where and with who he met

remained a mystery.
But there was a growing con conviction
viction conviction in the chamber of depu deputies
ties deputies opposed only by the Com Communists
munists Communists and some Socialists -that
De Gaulle must be recalled
soon if France is to avoid either

a military government or a Com-

m u n 1 s t controlled -popular
front."
There were reports, denied by
the government, that De Gaulle
met with pflimlln for direct ne negotiations
gotiations negotiations to settle the crisis
plunginc France toward civil
war. others that he met-, with
President Rene Coty and still
others that he was holding a
preliminary meeting with Mau Maurice
rice Maurice Schumann, a member of
Pflimlln's Catholic Popular Re Republicans
publicans Republicans (MRP) and one of De
opulle's- wartime aides. .

i As the pflimlln government
began "falling apart and the
chamber of deputies returned to

the bickering; which has snarlefl
French politics for 13 yeans, the
Communists scheduled strikes.
: First reports said the French
communist party failed today in

is attempt to halt work across

the nation In protest against De
Gaulle's rise to power. It sum

moned the faithful instead to a

mass anti-De oauue aemonstar aemonstar-tlon
tlon aemonstar-tlon tomorrow. r -A
nationwide general strike
called for today by Communist Communist-led
led Communist-led labor unions got at first on-

bt snottv-simport. but later re

ports said it was expected to
spread. v

As It became apparent that

the strike was only, a partial
success, the Communists launch launched
ed launched their new appeal for popular
an ti-.De Gaulle action. ;
Thev called on "the -a workers
and all republicans of Paris and
all the Parisian area" to demon demonstrate
strate demonstrate tomorrow at 5 p.m. near
the Bastille square; where
France's 1789 revolution started.
In Paris Itself, the strike-order
launched bv the Communist

led CGT (General Workers'- Con Confederation),
federation), Confederation), did not reduce sub-

wv trpffin at all.
' In Washmuton, Denutv Under-

veoretary of State C. Donelas Dil Dillon
lon Dillon said here last night that he ix

sure France will solve its nolitical
crisis and the United States will

be able to get along with anyvgov anyvgov-ernment
ernment anyvgov-ernment here. 1 )
Dillon said he saw "no- Indica

tion that any government which

might come to power in France
would not be attached to the prin principles
ciples principles of 'freedom and democracy

with Joanne Woodward
. best actress 1957!
TONY RANDALL
1 SIIEREE NORTH
JEFFREY HUNTER
;." CAMERON MITCHELL

TOMORROW!
WEEKEND
. RELEASE!

A RARE LOVE STORY
,,.'a rare emotional
" 4 experience!

-A

It

L

i CinsmaScopG
COLOft tly DC tOKt
I will
;'-tl Evelyn Rudie Lome Greene
Produced h CHARLES. BRACKET!
In STEBEbPHONiq SOUND

work for trying to get along with De Gaulle if he should
rise to power.
At first officials took a dim view of hints De Gaulle
might emerge as ruler, and refused even to talk about the
prospect. Some feared he would. assume dictatorial powers
and be a difficult ally. ; ;
v On'second thought these 'officials appeared not' nearly
so worried about the possibility of P Gaulle's return 'to
Dower, For one thing, they; suggested De Gaulle at least
might be able to establish a' stable ; French govei'nment
somethin a parade of Premiers has been unable to do since
the' founding of tHe:Fourth Republic. ' ' r '

to which France has been traditio

nally attached."

it s officials indicated Secre

tary of State John Foster Pulles
belives trie United States can get
alona with De Gaulle if he forces

his way into power. The fact that

authorities even suggested tnis
showed the United States is pre preparing
paring preparing to work, with Juni if .neces. .neces.-6ary.
6ary. .neces.-6ary. r
These were crisis developments:
Th e Communist -controlled
General Confederation of .Labor
(CGT) called for i eneral strike
at 1 p.m. as a demonstration
against De Gaulle. The Socialist
and Catholic Labor organizations

instructed their members to. boy

cott the strike but to hold factory

demonstrations. '

200 L!in American
Travel Agents Meet
Tomorrov Al Hilton

' Almost :200 travel agents from
Latin "America are-t going" vw 1 1 h
plans to hold, their first conven convention
tion convention here. . '
'The Confederation of Tourist Or.
ganizations of : Latin America America-(COTAL)
(COTAL) America-(COTAL) will convene tomorrow
at El' Panama Hilton for a four,
day convention, ).
Travel agents, airline and ship,
ping representatives from each
Latin. American country will' -be

repreented at the- convention
the first to be held tl' OTAL

whose1 purpose' it is to link the

Americas through Tourism. It will

offer a gents .an opportunity for
exchanging information concern concerning
ing concerning travel' documentation in their
countries.

Besides seminars, sight '- Seeing
tours of Panama: Taboga, ana the
Colon Free Port are scheduled
for the visitors.' ,
Eleven independent travel a a-gents
gents a-gents in Panama, headed by Juan
de la Guardia, president of the
Association of Panama Gravel' A.
gents, will be represented also.
De la Guardia is in charge of ar.
rangements here for the conven conven-tion.
tion. conven-tion.
The president of COTAL, James

Panama Sunday from Mexico. Mexico.-.The
.The Mexico.-.The vconference is being given
impetus by Panagra officials.

Gordon K. McCoun. sales manac.

er for. South America and Peter
Radulovic of the Mexico office

who are also In Panama complete

ing arrangements wiw ue ; la
Guardia. ,

'i .trv-v".i." .':--'
MARIE BLEAKLEY

,iV--Three righf-wing independent
Cortervative Cabinet members

offered their resignations to Pflinv
lin; who did not immediately ac-

ceptet them' i
' -XT.T Tvooeraohlcal '. Wn I o n

leaders theatened not to print any

newspapers this evening or tomor

row morning unless French dailies

ran -union-dictated pr o t e is

against De Gaulle's return to pow-

er on their front pages. :'

--There still were doubts a wut

the loyalty of the. Mediterranean
fleet to the Paris, government. Six

hips already were ... in Algerian

waters and 11 others were report

ed on thef way." Paris insisfed the

vessels still were operatintr under

orders "of .Navy chief-of -staff Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Henry Nomy.

Habib Bourguiha said he could not!06 L ?r u 'r
wait for ."feeble" French gov-;5!?, feh

WENpY COTTON'

SCHOLARSHIP WINNERS l-'Marie Bleakley; senior 'class pres president
ident president of. Cristobal v High School, and Wendy, Cotton,, a CHS
senior, werp, each awarded $500 scholarships-by the Caribbean
College Clubi. Marie is the daughter of Mrarid Mrs. Andrew
Bleakleyr of- Margarita-; Marie, who was 'awarded the Nelson
Manger memorial scholarship1) is the daughter of 'Mr. and Mrs.
' ' W. O. Cotton of Coco olo. 1 f,

EisGnhower: Asks Solons
To Extend; Excise Taxes

92;,Students Receive, Scholarship;
Dramatics, Other Awards At CZJC
." Awards vin the fields -of drama IStancocky intra mura's, volleyball
tics, music, publications,1 student and bowling, Carplyn .Corn ,md
association, work, cheerleaaing, I Camille Ellis,- intramurals. basket,
athletics, .and schqjarshipsv vere ball and bowling;; Loa Rager, vol

leyball and baskelbal t Eleanor

ernment to move its 22,000 troops

our. of the country and was taking
his 'dispute to' the Unfted Nations
Security Council.' It was a defeat

for peace-making efforts of the

United States and Britain.

PjQimlin: makes his final bid to

preserve his government today, i

The it jvationai .. Assemory was

meting for. a preliminary, debate

and v vote on the constitutional re reform
form reform bill on' which .the Premier

has staked his government's exis

tence,

But there was mounting, resist resistance
ance resistance from' -both 'left and 'right-and
his government wa'-given little
chance of -lasting through the
week: (,..' v ,

f

iVTunisia Asks.
Arms Shipirietijts
From Britain

Retired. Zonian
lohn D. Logsdon
Dies In Maryland
- News' has been'; received by
friends on the Isthmus of the
death of John D, Logsdon, formar
Administrative Assistant in the
Electrical Division, whdwas re

tired in 1954 after 33 years of Ca

nal service. Mrr. Longsdon died
suddenly May 9 at his home : in
Barton, Maryland. He was S8

years, old.-- v :'-:)- :..'.):
A native of Barton, Mr. Logs

don was employed by the Canal
organization k 1920 as a 1 clerk

with the Electrical Division. He

was promoted to Administrative

Assistant in 1949 and in 1952 was

made Supervisory Administrative

Assistant, which position he held
at the 1 me, of his retirement.
Accompanied by Mrs. Logsdon,
he left the Isthmus in June 1954
and since that time has been
making his home in Barton.

In addition to his wife, he is

survived by his son Dr. J. W,
Longsdon, of Arbutus, Maryland

LONDON, May 27 (UPD Tlie

Foreign, -Off Ice announced todav

that Tunisia has requested arms

srupments1 irom Britain.
A' foreign of flee, spokesman te

fused to, give any further details
of the request or British reaction

to it. -

Cardinal Jlrilch's

Funeral In Rome
Set For Thursday

TfnMffi Mav 27 (TIP) .Arch

bishop Samuel Cardinal Stritch f Castro Leon are the only men

of Chicago, stricken at the mo

ment of his greatest nonor -m
the Roman ? Catholic Church,

died; peacefully : early today

clutching an image of the crucU

fled; Christ he loved.. .; ,'

The 70-year-old Cardinal, first

Americftn-npm priest ever sum

moned to Rome to become a

member of the church's eovem

ing curia, apparently knew when
the final moment had come.

He raised the crucifix in his

left nand.' blessed those around

his bedside with it and then died

His right arm was amputated a
month aeo. ' a

. "He surely taught- us how tp
die," said Msgr. James C. Hardi-

man. the- Cardinal' secretary

Pope Plus XII learned about

the death while working in his

studio. Vatican sources said he

was "most affected" and retired
to his private chapel to -pray, for

the Cardinal. .-

Canal Zone 'Junior College 15tn

annual awards -Day assemoy.
" Hackett was assisted Charles R.

Bawen, Stuart J. Brown, Subert
Turby.ill' and Dr. Dorothy Moody

of. the Junior vCoUege- tacuiw ana
students Beverly., -Boyett and Lee

- ' ji ---- -, nw,.u wi

The winners of high Honors scho- J her work an that organizatioh. Be.

Selby and Gloria Tait, intramurals

and volleyball; Jeanette Drr, vol.
leyball Beth Litte and Anita
Schneider bowling; Mildred Gibbs
and Jo Ann Harti intramurals:
Margaret-Acker-, scorer. (
i-Carmen. Smith, Student Assnria.

tion treasurer, won an award for

Venezuela Cabinet
SheuD Results
From IIIxgsi illicit

CARACAS. "Mav 27 (OTThe

cabinet resigned 'last night to

clear the way for a siovernment

snaseup arising irom t h l s
month's ".mob attacks on Vice

President Richard S M; Dixon. ;; t

Rear Adm. woirgans Larraza-

bal, head of the jovemlng Junf

ta..saia ine maseup or tne. new
cabinet will W (announced, to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. Vf t '4 'S. .:! ? -'

Unconfirmed reports said in

terior Minister Num Quevedo

ana Deiense Minister .Jesus M

who will retain their present as;

signments, ; although three' or
four other ministers probably
will be shifted to new cabinet
jobs. :. ,. v jm. r:t-

Larrazabal is expected to re

place seven or eight members of

tne caDinet

y The rtoson some men; get mdr mdr-rtexf
rtexf mdr-rtexf it thty would rothw orgue
of home thon in o restourdnt.

larship awards were Ruth Adams,

Joyce- Baird, MiWret way, no.
chelle Head, LdreUa -Hesbitt," Bar Bar-bats
bats Bar-bats O'Connell, Elise -Saunders,
Wayne Brown, Thomas Carney.
Robert Chan; Jay Cemmonds. Su.
sn Osbornej and Margaret. Staiv Staiv-cock.
cock. Staiv-cock. ,i v
Xop award" winners were Sally
Harrold "with -five and Jane Bar-low,'-
William Httchftt.-Beth Lit.
tie, Helen Nita and Margaret Stan,
cockl with lour each. The students
receiving awards in the largest
number vt differed' fields were
Beverly Boyett, v Brian1' Cox, and
Maria Girad,- each- in three, nd
Beth Little, with awards in four.
The- complete list of award win winners
ners winners and the fields in which they
were honored folow;
DrtmatUi: Maria tirTad, Wil Wil-nam
nam Wil-nam Hatchett,;Beth Little; Gladys
Miller, Charles Morris Eleanor
Selby, and Angela Valentine.
Mgslc: .Brian -Cox and Helen Ki.
Chterltvdei1 awards: Beverly
Boyett,' head cheerleader, Mary
Ann : Batcheldor, Barbara Carter,'
Maria Glrard, .Sandra w hughes,
Beth tattle, Gladys- MiUer add An.
tela Valentine. YV L

. Schelarthlp: Cohsuela Baker. El

sie Billys Elener Borgisi Betty Cox,
Dorothy Herrington, Edith Maca.
ulay, Rachel Barr, Beverly Bo.
yett, Victor Brown, Nancy Bryant,
Osmond Ca'l, William Carbn, Do-,
nald Dewey. Barbara Elicit. Da.

i vid Evans, Sheila Gilbert, Maria

Girard; Lee Greene, Sally Harrow,,
Gayle Hasemann, Victor Higgins,
David Hilliard, John Hunt, John
Jenkins, B"7 Kensaly,' Mary' Li.
bert, eth Little, Edwin Mcllvaine,
Robert McMath," Pftricia Peek;
Anita "Schneider,. Charles Sherry,
Carmen Smith,';i..j-and,; Malcolm
Wheeler,-''-5- '&Z'u$"te
Men's ,.tHttle': '.Donald1 Alexin:
der;j named Vbestiathlete, of! the
year, received eltters"', in "footbiU;,
basebkU, and. basketball; 'William
Hatchett letters in football 5 and
stimmmg;-': John j Hammondi Joe
Cicern, Roland Linares, Raymond
Oakley, and Robert Orvis in; foot,
ball and baseball;' Herbert Schneid.
er in baseball and basketball: Lou

Barbier in football and tratkf Jay'i

Clemmonds, (Gerald Dare,' Dof man
Fulton Jerry 'Irwin, Eric Larsen,
Vinico Mendenhall, -Jack 'Morris,
Kenneth Morris, Charles 'Sherry.
Lemoine Werlein and Joseph Wood
infpotball;William Poland and
Ronald. Mead ia baseballs Ronald
Bauman, Harry -Cody, James, Set Set-by,
by, Set-by, Roderick Sputlock. and Robert
MeMathin. basketba'l; William
Coffey; 'and Charles Morris m
track; and field:' Brian Cox' ; in

Oirls : athlttlcs: 'Juen Barlow
and1 Sally Harrold, intramurals,
volleyball,' basketball, and bowl,
ine: Linda Malone. volleyball, bas.-

ketball and bowling; Jean Chamb.

en. Helen Mi.ta, and Margaret

verly Boyett, Brian Cox. Gavie

Hawemann, and Gloria Taifwere
awarded or their work on the
Tropical Collegian.- Margaret Ack.
er, Gayle Hasemann and 'Carmen
Smith .received1 iards' for work
on the Conquistador. ;
' ""-V. 1 f( '" ',' f
Bnccalaurcate
Services Synday
A't'Crisfcb;! :
Cristobal High, school, bacca

laureate services for the class of
1958 will be1 held in'the Cristobal

High School auditorium on Sun
day at 5 -p.m. -,

As usual all parents and friends

or the graduates are invited
There will be no reserve seats.
Commencement has been an

nflunced for Monday evening, at

8 o'clock ;m the. school aduito
rlum.' 4 .. 'r

WASllLN'GTON (UPI) Presi.
dent Eisenhower came out yester.
day against any tax cut 'now.
Instead,-, he asked Congress to
extend present corporate and, ex excise,
cise, excise, tax .rates, now scheduled to
drop on July 1. . i -,.
1 In identical letters to. Vice
President .Richard M. Nixon and
Speaker Sam Rayburn, the Presi Presi-dent
dent Presi-dent said, his admimiiration
would continue to consider fiscal
measures" in light of the econo.
mic situation and their- long and
short-range eLects.-
White House Press secrrtarv

James. C. Hagerty was asktd if

ims meant me President h a d
closed the door "to a cut In in
come or ether- taxes.
'He, said it meant that "the
Treasury, as always will study
and evaluate all kinds of pro,
iposals and the entire tax i

Siture.ahd will act in full aware

pess' w : tne situation as it de.
velops,"

. m means there Is no Dresent

intention on the part Qf tht ad.
ministration' to send any further
tax 1 reduction proposals to the
.Congress othe g'.hac th3e a
ready submitted,", Hagerty add.
ed. , ,

.The President sent hi letter to
the House and Senate after a
conference with Treasury Secre.
iary; Robert B. ; Anuerson. who
also had talked earlier with con:
gressianal leaders.
"; Anderson and the Democratic
leaders v had.; agreed i in ormallv
that the 'administration chnnM

)-enew:its. January request for an

extension of corporate : excise
taxes, Unless Congress acts, the
rate will drop July i to pre pre-Korean
Korean pre-Korean War .evels.

This1 would mean a drnn frnm:

52 to 47 per cent in corporation
taxes. Excise taxes 'would drop
by varying amounts. For new
automobiles, 'or cxnnrpie.'the re re-Auction
Auction re-Auction would be from 10 to 7

li; ; t. l T..i.. ,.-

about, i month away, congres congressional
sional congressional taoers were anxious tr

siari piemng ,the extension bii.

uirouga ttie House and Senate
But thet were counline nn nl

iicial wotd irom the President tt

nep ,mem siave o.f any tax

cutting' amendments. f I

congressioaal leaders have workJ

cu uusuauy ciose logeiier on
the tax problem, especial in at

election, vear. ; u

However, lawmakers ttnerall

agree, that the Senate is feelv la

amend tne bill 4;o cut excie taxe

un ireiynt ana aummnips. in

- ..

mat case... the House

would go along with thi

version

The President and his

have voiced renewed

recently that the businel

sion has about reachnrl

this '-hag..-bolstered', the?

thai this is no time for

irobabj

Sen'

dvisr

chfideii,

bottom.

belief

tax cut.

Chief ONsrdi,

Jcrdinln Arnii ice

Ccmmissirn KHId f J

Kobbe Review Speeds Harrold To War Collegei Promotion

The troops in U.S. Army Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean officially bid farewell today!
to Maj. Gen. Thomas L. Harrold,
outgoing commanding general, at
a review at Fort Kobbe. It was
the largest review held here this
year. ?.-:' , r. p:':
The 79th. Army Band played Ir Irish
ish Irish music as the general trooped
the Jine in a jeep. 1
pn behalf of the American Le Legion
gion Legion National Headquarters and
Department of the Canal Zone;
Alfred .. Gauvin presented a ci citation
tation citation and the gold Americanism

award to Harrold for his cooper

ation witn veterans' aitairs in the
- Canal Zoneei ..-. .-...
Harrold is-a member of Clay Clayton
ton Clayton Post Number 7 to the Legion,
while' Gaiivin is the Legion's Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone department commander.
Among the troops in review this

Croup, 20th Infantry, the v 764th
AAA Battalion; the 518th Engineer
Company (Combat), and Army gir gir-risons
risons gir-risons from Army posts in this
area.. ,' v ';! v. 1 -'. ::'- :f V: V:-A
A V:-A special coldr guard hid been
formed, including the U.ST Army
Caribbean colors and those of the
1st Battle-Group and the 764th
AAA. ; .
' Planes of the' U.S. Army Avia

tion Detachment Caribbean, and of

the battle group staged a flyby
to finish, the review, .v-v- s. "!
:' Lined up in the ;- gy ar 1 of t the

troop formation was D Company,

34th ArmocAt tha .. : .conclusion

of the. ceremony the tanks form form-ed
ed form-ed a double line at the entrance

to Fort Kobbe, throug which the

general rode. .,

As a surprise gft lo the gener

geant-majof of the? 1st Battle
Group, presented Harrold' with a
three-star swagger stick, 'on "behalf
of. the officers and of the group.
Harrold will become a lieutenant
general in his new! assignment as
commandant of the National Wr
College. f 1
V On the reviewing' stand with Mar Mar-rold
rold Mar-rold were Maj. Gen. William' Ver
beck,' commanding general, U.S.
Army ETement Joint Brazil U.S.
Army Military Commission; Brig.
Gen. James W. Courts command commanding
ing commanding general,. U.S. Array F a r c e s

Antilles apd,, Military .District et

Puerto ijico and Brig. Cen, Mil
ton!-0deh,,.USARCARI3.4epu
ty- commanding general, v . ;

: Among the spectators? in the
stands' were Lt. v Gen. Ridcley

Gaither, Caribbean Command com-

mani'T in chief: Mai..Gn. Tru-

Christian Demos ;
In Ilsty Cen'f Ycf

Parlismenl

JERUSALEM.' 'israeh'Sortnf

(UPiy The Canadian iief of

ihe 'Israeli Jordanian Mixed
Armistice Commission wi shot
and killed Jn a Voleht orider

eiasn vesieraav. wm e ,-trB m

po.
Jor.

h the

save

ount

Jor

Kim

aoe

sniper li
'daman.: i
to have

Benny Goodman
Gets. Applause ;

AtlBriisspi! Fair

BRUSSELS (UPJ)J-Benny Good

man and his orchestra got cheers

and applause Irom 1 Belgian jazz

fansvat J-the World's ; Fair here

Sunday- night, despite : microphone

trouble that' made it harp; for'COn for'COn-certgders
certgders for'COn-certgders 'and critics to. hear.

The mike was dead 'at the start

of the concert, and the best efforts

of backstage, troubleshooter's were

unaDie to-get avowing in ume
to.;.y;:;gw'd4V0 ?.;;i t:,.
The" instrumental music carried

well enough to fill the' 1,200 'seat

American theater;a buut; lingers
Jimmy Rushing' and Ethel Ennis

couldn't be heard beyond the first

iu rows, jammed wun uipiomais

Belgian -critics',, sitting ; m the

balcony, couldn't. hear a- word;.-'..
. The Goodman concert; first of
a ; series scheduled this' week,
broueht a' breaih flf 'Ameriran

jazz to5 an' exposition i suffering

from .' an. overdose of 'high-level i
culture., ."',.
, Geodman is performing here fori

a -week. Thursday night he is

guest solbist- with a'-: Belgian or

chestra when lie, plays a Mozart

tra His birthday, is Friday and
he celebrates it with an. outdoor
performance. .Saturday. i
Kim's Studio Says
She Did Not Sell
Sports Car Gjft

' ROME.Jkl'ay 27 '(UP)ThV pro

Western Christian Democratic.

Party today held beck a bid for

power by. communists and left

wing Socialists but were falling
themselves to win absolute con

trol of the new Parliament.
Despite a near record turnout
at the- polls ; for '. general elec elections,
tions, elections, and an appeal for an ab absolute
solute absolute mandate, the t Christian
Democrats barely missed wlni
ning one party control of the
new senate and appeared unable
to dominate, the Chamber of De puties.
, l r
A constant vote from the Com Com-muijl'ts,,
muijl'ts,, Com-muijl'ts,, largest red.partw out outside
side outside the Soviet Un'on; and a new
snut-of 'strength from left wing
Socialists appeared to have blast blasted
ed blasted Christian Democratic dreams
for a crisis-free regim Jor the
next five years..
.: The. new.. Senate: looked like
thin ......

Christian Democrats won 122
of seota. of the riew 253-member
Senate, several seats hort of an

absolute partr majority.

But a -party spokesman ;.sa'd
there would be no trouble in
ruling th Uptier House with the

help of life. Perators and two

from the Catholic South Tyro
lean, party,' f-.,:?;p.r i.'i-Hi:

-The outlook for the "Chamber

was not as rosy, because of bur

ireoning extreme oresTOre arH a

Iprger, fiW'l Uncounted vote, for

tne-.JOw house;.;.'.-: !',,-".;.,:: ? :
, AH clt'zerm hver 51- were liil

ble to vote for the Chamber whl'e
?nate po'.Hwu wa reW;ted to

those" over 25 years of age.

rescue two wounded Isn

licement pinned down
daman fire.
Col. George Flint died
two Israelis he had tried

in k -hail of gunfire atoD

Scopus, the Israeli enclave

uaman .icrriiory, 1
He was the highest

U.N.'' fieiah slain- in -tho

otd Palestine1 upheaval sino th

assassination -of the- U.N. ifedi

tor.- Swedish, Count FnlkeiArn

dot.e( Jn 4he Israeli Sector olje

Usa em on Sept. 17, 1948.
Exactly who fired the shotll-

killed J lmt was notdetermi

Apparently it was a 1 sni per

claimed it was "a Jordanian,

Hint was reported

cceaeq in arranging a cease

in: the sudden1 b o r d e r fir
Wheffheas hit.
V .Mount Scopus has been a
bf toptentlon between Israel
Jordarfor some time. Only
winter, UN,- Secretary Gene

Dag Hammarskiold worked ou
sett ement endingna Jordan

blockade o the Israeli .hosp

ana HeDrew university o
summit. 1

Both inxtallafinna t.il! ureil In

der 'Jordanian fire at last rejort

Two other w ounded Isiael

. i i

were pinned aown in tne tire u

able to move and perhaps qea
They ere close 'to the bndtfs

ruatx ana tne ; two men he i ha

tried to save.

Three: other U.N. observers wl

triea to reacn the woundej g(
to Within- 40 ,yrd of themAan

caueuj oui, dui receivea no a

. Jordanian casualties,,
were not known.

if an

,
eral, Caribbean Air Command and
Rear Adm.: George H. Wales, com commandant
mandant commandant iof the, 15th Naval .Dis .District.
trict. .District. f.;.v' ;' ; i '
In a farewell 7address to- the
troops-the general paid tribute
to be command as tne finest h e
has had during his-service.
This evening at the; Fort Ama

dor Officers v-Open Mess, a re

ception in honor of General and
Mrs.. Harrold will be held. Among

those invited are distinguished

guests irom' the Republic,-. mem'
bers of the- diplomatic corps, Ca

naC -Zone 'officials and hih ranx.

ing officers from the armed fore
esr in, the ?one;,

i?Last goodbyes to ; Larroid wt
be said at a guard, of honor ai
Fort 'Amador t"' 'tow ?t 10 r"
a.m and fin?''" 1,1 Ci I

he -and his U t. 1,

HOLLYWOOD (UPH Actress

Kim Novak's ? stud i o1 denied

through a publicity man today

that the blonde film star had sold

her foreign sports car : given to

her by free-spending Lt. Gen. Ra

fael Trujillo Jr.

Asked if -it were true that Miss

Novak : had sold the 18,500 ; car

Dominican soldier -playboy, Al

Ho i witz.. head of publicity at Co

lumbia laid flatly,. "That isn't

so.
. Horowitz" statement .came afbr
reports' that Kim had sold Trujil Trujil-Ufa
Ufa Trujil-Ufa 'jilt 'and .'made-a down pay.
ment with. the money on a $103,000
homfc..' .-';.', ',.- t :

"I don't know anylVine about

luat siury, i.uiuA z . I.

lie said 'he thnn-'t rn'"'d
to vt t'ne car H. to t' e yr m
r ral, f!h"r of s f, 1 i r'H.
' r: '1 1 ? 1
ca a t ;i ;

:?3 1 0.40

U:25, 1:16, :12,.5:9, 7:04

EODIir CENTRAL

:75" j ,0.40

J:15, 2:30, ,4:15, 6:00, 7:4

RELEASES!1

Th. RANK ORGANISATION r'.nli

Vii in. HU
. Uu i,J,
1 1 w tut i':ir

r ut

m ""T
nJ li

Colour ty
with

' '!' .if.

": OCC,".'""i

1 r

r

o

"T

morning were the 1st Battle

al,: M-Est.. Carson I. Cass dy. ger
man il.'Landon, commandii?2'?n.,Ancm