The Panama American

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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:
AA00010883:02567

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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lei tJb people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln. : V

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1 WASHINGTON, My 31 (UPt) (UPt)-Daniel,
Daniel, (UPt)-Daniel, J. flood (D-Pa.) charged
today that Communist agents are
vorking in every country of the
wpiitprr ripmisnhere to impair U-
' nited States relations and divert
attention from the Near East.
In a sratamtnt insertid in the
I Congressional Record Flood said
! that ho has received numerous
! eommunieqt'ons, including some
i from residents of the Can! Zone,
i which aprroved speeches he
made in the House of Repre Repre-j
j Repre-j tentative recently concerning
i United States sovereignty in the
i Canal Zone, i
, In those speeches he alleged that

Communists were agitating ; fori
internationalization of the Pana-;
ma Canal. j' ;
Flood stated that the timeliness
of his speeches had been proven
iby events during 'vice president
iNixon's South American tour, and
iby recent rioting in Panama City
iand' Colon.
. -- -i "" 'tv T
Flood continued:
"I ,'wish to stress at this time
that thes outbreaks n Panama
I cannot be viewed as purely loo
' al affairs. Soviet agents were
I there just as they are in every
!' country of the Western hemis-
' phere.
' "They are busily fishing in trou-

i bled waters and taking advantage

cl everv condition ot unrest to pro-
mote demonstrations of violence,

i with the fecial -purpose of creat-

linj inU'H apjrnr.itv .Ciinrt t!
. mtod L ..is a iU ti.e inlt.ui mant
si our international reiauonsmps.
' '11 ?his is being done to divert
kir attention from the tyear East,"
4-
;Tc';:.:::.iAU;
f BELGRAPE, Yugoslavia (UPI)
! Jugoslavia will oe "compelled"
'in, rlptnand damaces from the So.
rvlet Union If it stands by "unilat-
pra susDension" of 285 million
(dollars in aid a gpokesmaa said
.ti'fiay..'
1 Foreign secretariat spokesman
'2aksa: Petric told a press confer
ence. 'lf Uhe Soviet- government
nes'.ndt acceot the' Yugoslavian
island. .the government will' be
icoranelled to raise a demand f6r
damages."
I He said the Russian suspension
iwas "entirely unilateral ana
I'Vanppllation of valid economic
agreements, ?bviously at todds
with generally accepted norms m
i international relations. f
1 "So far a comparatively neglr
tgible part '...of the" credits., have
,Wn exnended:" Petric said.
(pointing out that this is the sec sec-lond
lond sec-lond time the Soviet Union has sus
pended the 'same agreement.
t Hfi said that the Yugoslav gov
lernment feels Russia is under iob iob-(ligation.
(ligation. iob-(ligation. .'to: carry.. out ,the-i agree-
inients. and i.that the arguments
Ifiven by the Soviets for cancell
ing them are completely one'
!fcided',and cannot, be accepted
!.;'.: ; V 'i 'I I;'
Mcqrb Students
It p?:
iTold-.:ToTiirn-';
jTHs Oth?! Cheek
CHICAGO (UPD-Future "pio
jieer 1 students" who meet, antag.
jism in' newly desegregated
schools in the South "were advised
to "Turn the other caeek" by one
nine Negro students who: at
Itended "integrated; Little ; Rock
Ark.. Central llieh' School,
j Ernest Green, 16, who became
jtfie iirst Negro to graduate irom
(Central High, urged such students
it o strive Dri m a rilv "to be just
(another student and : blend in
Inrn the other i cheek." ) There
iiii,:ht not have been any trouble
:at Utile Rock, he, added, were, it
mo1 tor outside influences."
- The nine students : and Mrs
:T)aisy Bates,' president of the Ar
kansas state cha'Her ot the t Na.
itional Assn. for tiie Advancement
wf Colored People, arrived here
'Thursday to receive the 12th an-
i ial Rohcrt S. fcl Hntt Memorial
Aivarrl, a national Negro. citation
r r c service.
l .(,' OA TIMES
MONDAY, JUNE 2
igh , Low
s.w. 10:01 a.m.
i-' 10:2? pan.

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iiiliilptf sf
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De kiQUile Premier

PARIS, fIay 31 (UPI )Cn.. Charles De CauHe's accepted parliament' informal; approval today and made' it

known ha will be. formally invested as premier tomorrow
The 67-year-old general appeared; to have" swung ful I

votes were vital to his Investiture. t' ' ,"'V ' '"
The official word on De Gaulle's decision came from Roger Duchet, secretary-general of the Independent (Con (Conservative)
servative) (Conservative) Party, ,''' y '
Duchet saw De Cau'Ke this moning and then announced that De CaulleT wjll be formally voted into power to

morrow morning at m extraordinary em,ergency: session

tlnconfirmed" but aoDrantly reliA
able reports said De (iauiie nad
in mind a government of two parts
. An dinner camne or; .-pouicai
council!' of about eight members
probably former Presiden Vin-
cen Aunoi ana neaas oi Key po-
liical paries.
Another; 10 ministers l)icee
from leading Members of Parlia-
men, included wouia be seven
"technicians'!1 and three represent
aives of he' labor unions. Among
the technicians would be Willrea
Baumgartner, president ot the
Bank of France.
Today s announcement was a
cliamx to. 18 day of h worst
crisis in the history of the Fourth
ReDublic.
It beian with the-revolt of the
French, army generals in Africa
Russia To Join
U.S. In Fiqht;
Against Disease'
WASHINGTON (UPI) Russia
has agreed to join the United
States in an attack on disease.?
The State Department an
nounced iatc yesterday that the
Soviet government had responded
to President Eisenhower's propos
al, of last January to all nations
to join efforts in health research.
Russia said in a diplomatic note
that it now cooperates with : the
World Health Organization to try
to improve the health of all na na-'on
'on na-'on But in Addition it proposed
That the United States and Soviet
Union join in several programs
during the 1958-60 period. ;
Thes included exchange of
plans and results of scientific re
search on cancer and t heart- dis disease,
ease, disease, mutual exchange of special specialists
ists specialists in the two diseases, and mo-
,ii a 1 nuhlication ot works by

American auJ iioviU iwtliciiJuiiCmploymcnt program.."" "."

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'.It i
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1
..
on "May 13 and reached its peak
on inursday, May a), with riotous
demonstrations in the streets of
Paris and Coty.'s unprecedented
demand that the Assembly accept
De Gaulle a the only man who
could save-France from a milit military
ary military dictatorship or a Communist Communist-led
led Communist-led "popular front."
Coty, said France was on the
verge; of civil war.
On May 15. De Gaulle had bro
ken five years of silence by an
nouncing that: "I hpld myself re
ady to take ovefl the powers ot
me repuoiic.
Congress Debates
Increasing Social ;
Security. Benefits
WASHINGTON (UPI) Con
gressional hearings on proposals
to increase social security Dene
fits will begin next months r
Any. increase in benefits, which
now range from $30 to 108.50 a
month, almost certainly would be
accompanied by a boost in the
payroll taxes on employers and
employes- covered by...kthe pro program.
gram. program. The House Ways and Means
committee scheduled hearings to
run from about June 16 to June
27:...
1 Chairman' Wilbur D. Millss CD CD-Ark)
Ark) CD-Ark) said the committee would
cover some 400 bills proposing
boosts m old age insurance pay payments,,
ments,, payments,, higher public assistance
.grants, to dependent children,
needy aged, disabled and blind
persons. :
, Mills said the hearings also
would consider measures to ex
tend unemployment comnensa
tion coverage. The House recently
rejected sucn legislation in pass passing
ing passing a bill to beef up payments to
persons already- covered by tin

PANAMA, R. P.,' SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 193

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mm : '5!' : :ii-

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MEMORIAL DAY SERVICE AT MT.

1
' support from the' dragging
of the National Assembly, vj

Algerian Insurrectionists
Draw Up Preliminary Charter

' ALGIERS (UPI) The leaders
of the Algerian insurrectionary
movement last ngih t drew up
an outline of a : charter for the
Public Safety Committees which
they intend to have Gen. Charles
de Gaulje set up in France.
At the same time the Algiers
Committee of Safety-for all Al Algeria
geria Algeria and the Sahara appealed to
Msgr. Leon Duval, Roman Cath.
olice Archbishop of A'giers, to
lend the support pf the churci
to their cause. 1
The spokesman "for" Gen. Raoul
Salan, French commander in
chief in Algeria,.;, stressed tnat
from the first day of Its inception
the revolutionary Algiers commit commit-tee
tee commit-tee looked to De Gaulle to set
up a. Public Safety Committee in
Paris." .. - .-.
"In this Gen. de Gaulle still
carries the hopes of
Frenchmen in A'geria
which includes the Moslem popu.
lation)' and we also believe the
geat majority of the people in
Metropolitan France," spokesman
Col. Charles Lacheroy said.
The resolution on the public
safety committees 7- it amounted
to r a preliminary charter which
the generals and -French Algeri
ans of the Algiers eommittee laid
down said:
'The fundamental principle of
the Public ,.- Safety" Committee
movement is national union for
the greatness and ciyic restora
tion of our native land.
"The public safely committees
must'be 'non-political in charae-

"

mi
mm
HOP?
t ,
Socialist lawmakers whose
' w
tef.Mt is art honor to be a mem
ber and members must .have no
affiliation with any political par
The rule for membership the
Aleiers committee laid down
were' that members musi:
-v be French (' mcudes Mos
lem Algerians Kthe new term.
inoloev. ' '
Have reached 18 years of
,'age,
Have never been convicted of
a crime.
'Not belong to any political
nbrtv.
Meanwhile, the war veterans of
Altrena staged a massive torcn
lieht narade in honor of De Gaulle
that was only a shadow of the
turnout that will greet the gener-J

0 France
.. '.'.'.V" L, v..'" .-.' i .(

10,0.00,000 al if he comes here. -(a
figure Re'iable sources in Pari3 said

visit to Algeria will be one of the
first steps De Gaulle would take
when he formed, a new- govern government
ment government in Pans.
The faet that he still was en
meshed in the preliminaries of
forming that government made
no difference to the soldiers and
French Algerians.
'i As far as they were concerned,
the former Free French hero al already
ready already was' back; in power in
France and it was the virtual in
surrection ; by the so'diers and
Frenchmen of Algeria which turn.
ed the, trick

Sip

1
A
tm Oldlber
Mrs. Lucy I
Diss In Fbrid3
Word has reached the Isthmus
of the death in St. Petersburg, Flo.
rida.-of an oldtime isthmian; wca
Lucy Luther. She died at the age
of about 70 after a bnei mness.
Mrs. Luther was the widow- of
the late Capt. A. T. Luther, a wed-
known. Canal pilot who joined the
organization during construction
days. He had: retired in .143.
Mrs.: Luther is survived by two
daughters: Mrs. Frank Lerchen,
wife of the Maintenance Engineer
of the Panama Canal Company,
and Mrs. James Dnscoll, ; w h 0
now lives in Venezuela. '
The Driscolls also were Canal
Zone residents for many years.
ino funeral announcement has
been made.
$33Q,000Sf)ent
By Congressmen
In Junketings
WASHINGTON ftlPn Mem.
bers of Congress soent $312,247 in
foreign currencies and $17,076 in
u.s, dollars on trips around the
world during last fall's boom jun-
seting season,
The House administration com
mittee, "which keeps tabs, said few
parts of the world were exenpt
irom congressional inspection.
Following Iti usual'practice, the
committee divulged no individual
expense accounts. Nor did-it say
how- many members ; were an
volved in the worldwide junkets,
.The commiUce. said, us repor
covered the global wanderings of
13 House committees; including
six which lacked House- authoriza-,
tion to travel. The feriod covered
was" from July through Dec. 31.
The State Department hands
over so-called counterpart funds
to traveling congressmen on re
quest by s committee or its chair
man. Counterpart funds are those
made available by foreign coun
tries in Tetura for U.S. aid.
The congressional Visitors need
not' file an accounting of how

, .....uies expense lunds are-ja&ad..

Cantillo Vows'"
h Keep FigSrikg

for Civil

j Student leader Andres Canfillo, secretary general of :
he Panama Students Feder6tion. vowed today he would f

continue, the fight for a wholly
amd.
Cantillo, looking sliqhtly

but uhpressed white pants and shirt and a black tie, said ;
he regarded the agreement which ended the 10-day Na- I

rionai isuard siege ot the university as a step forward but ;.
he would not regard it as a complete victory. 2 :,

ine agreement signed Ay Qr. Jaime de la. Guardia,
rector of the University, and the aovernment's a'eaotiators

provided for definite stepstoward achieving beHer school

racmries ana, among, of her things limiting the activities
of the National Guard to ourelv Dolice rlutie(.

As Cantillo talked with three newsmertf who were the

nrsr ro interview the student leader in person since the

students established their headquartersin the National

Jniversity. otherstudent leaAen wer "nmow.ra ta ;

he building" working on a manifesto jwhieh Cantilln snirl

.....IJ L- I.... J 1.! .. I
wuuiu uc iucg some fime iasr
, c muci view was conauciea
on the landing leading Into the
university Duiicung wmch houses
, Thenewsmen had fnWtfpd
the botlding before f';u Mllo
was summonned, but tiiey
"were politely, but firmly asked
to leave and to take no pic
tares by a group of studentsj
who also demanded that the
newsmen -show their press
'crds,.-j; ; ;';:X-i:h: .-,:.,-..'
The .newsmen were Kentlv
being herded away from the
bul'din. when cantillo appeared
end willingly offered ta. make a
statement; v-
As Cantillo 'talked, some male
students wandered between the
Library, and the other buildings
of the University1 in bathing
trunks through a steady drizzle
which fell during the afternoon
yesterday. ?-' -.-w
Other students stood by grim
ly listening to Cantillo as they
eyed the newsmen somewhat
doubtfully. 1 .-"".:.".-- Hi-.
Most of the students, includ
ing cantillo." wore several -days'
growth' beard.- j"-.,;,;..
Two young women were near
the group outside the library
entrance,, but they appeared to
have arrived at tne Duiiamg
shortly before the newsmen did.
as the newsmen drove up
two girls were seen leaving
with women and smaller chil children,
dren, children, apparently their mother
and relatives.
Later yesterday, a U.S. cor
resDondent who arrived in Pan
ama last week, succeeded In in interviewing
terviewing interviewing Carlos Arellano Len
nox, president 01 tne university
students Union,
, Arellano took tne correspon correspondent
dent correspondent around the school campus.
and showed him the holes maoe
by bullets, which he said were
fired bv the National uuara
units who- were blockading 4 the
students
The university student leader
was anerv because he said mem
bers of the National Guard was
nositioned in an area occupied py
shfmtv-tnwn dwellers. The area,
he said, was university land.
Guardsmen are ioroiaacn oy
low 'tn enter the antonomous
Universitv except at the request
of the rector
Arellano saw n was irom
this area that : the National
Guard fired on Eutemin D,
17.- and Injured him in the
left shoulder and chest. He
said a total of four students
were Injured at the university
by bullets fired bv the Nation National
al National Guard, with Diai being the
most seriously injured.
; w isn rondemnert the shoot
ing of unarmed student by the.
National Guard during the two
davs of disorders which follow-
?dystuaeTrany held a week
sen last Monday,
Yesterday afternoon, v the
university campus was stfll
Uttered with cans, bottles and
cartons but the students plan
to aid In cleaning up the
grounds before classes are
resumed, probably early" next
Cantillo said he was proud of
the hleh morale displayed by
JUi'studeJlU..lurli...t pine

TEN CFNTS

civil government in Pan- t
; i
drawn and wearina clean.
. I . ;
nignr'or today.
dayi they were holed up in the (
students, of which ther
Wh miyn.1 f'ni.-,ri, l
ir,',Jad In.; :iy Xur.mnrfl a -'.:!
during their stay i,i t: e in-
stitution, and he called a;:rn a;:rn-tion
tion a;:rn-tion to the fact that Kector
de la Guardia had issued
a statement earlier denying -the
' rumors as false and
libelous.
Regardlnp: Carlos Sucre, the"
new -Education Minister appoint 4 ;

ea by. preswent de la Guardia
following the resignation of his
Cabinet, : Cantillo said "he will
have to prove his worth."
He refused to make any fur further
ther further comment on the new min minister.
ister. minister. ,,:v.,if "..'.
Cantillo estimated; that there V
were about 600 students still k
staying at the University yes ;
terday when the police started
allowing the students to leave
freely during; the late morning
hours. .
He said the armed! troops

left their stations around the
university shortly after 1 p.m.
yesterday.
Shortly afterward cars, start-
ed entering the grounds to take
the students home. 1
Cantillo said he did not have t
a signed copy of the agreement ;
which ended the xonf lict which

started w i t h t h e students
demand for better schooling and
the ouster of Education Minister
Victor N- Juliao, but he was
confident the government would
live up to its promise to take

no reprisals against the stu-
dents. '

Cantillo said he understood
that several students who had
been arrested by the police
had been released. Other in- :
dividuals arrested during the -recent
disturbances have also ;
reportedly been released.
National Guard sources con confirmed
firmed confirmed yesterday that all stu students
dents students and other persons against -',
whom there are no criminal
charges had been released.
Minister of Government and
justice Max Heurtematte is sa'd
to have attended to this mat- ;
ter personally from Nationals
Guard headquarters,,,
The student leader also bitter- i
ly told newsmen that they had ;
been without food1 for three

days up to yesterday, because
the National Guard stopped
supplies Irom entering the the-'grounds.1
'grounds.1 the-'grounds.1 i y-:.- '
v Cantillo said he had no ldel :
when he and other students
leaders would leave the uni- ;
versity, because they still had
much to do.
;. He warned however, that he
; expected the government to car-
ry out its end of the agreement
to present legislation aimed at
divestin? toe National Guard of
touch of its power.-
Victor H. Crouch
Dies In Coco Solo
Victor H. Crouch, 53, a retired
Navy man who lived at Coco Solito,
died at 11:52' a.m yesterday in
Coco Solo hospital. Ne had wea
a patient there since yesterday
Survivors include his wif. ;

!

I-



THE" PANAMA AMERICAN
iirmn nc uaMt a TMt aurwicAN Pitcsa. inc.
.. HAAMOOIO AfflA.' (OfTO
7. H aratrr P O Box 134 na. ..
llLimuif 1-0740 9 LlMst
Cash coob UNAtimckN. naU
Cm-ON Orrteti ia 174 Ccntkai Avxnui arrwtiM irn an 13th aratcra
POftCIOM ftimtcaiNTATrvt. JOSHUA a POWERS. INC.
S4S MAOiaoN Ave NI YoulL f I7 N V.
I 'r,, . T
r rtn POMTH. IN I 1.70 a t 60
OII TZ HOUTHL IM IflVlMCI a 80 V IS 00

. 14 OU

Ruarkous
Comments

FO N TIA Id ADVAMCS

l to

THIS IS YOU FORUM THE rIaDEM OWN fcOLUMr? ..
I Ha rUaif bm aa apaa fortim fit niaieri of f aa finimi AmfrlcM
lltktH Ira rtcr Iratafiilff in IrC Banalee" M i ftholtf tbafldaittial
auaaa. H
I It roa cantribata Urtar- doa't aa hnpjtiant if daaaa'taaaaat Hra
. aaxt day. tartar art publish ia tha order racaivad. v
I Plaaaa fry ta kaap tha lattart limitad ta anf faaa langth.
IdWify at ferttr writar it bald in ttrictaat eenf idanca

i Taia aawtpapar assamai na raspansibility tar atafaraaan ar apmian

! exprasted m lattart from raiders.
i THE MAIL BOX

Rendezvous

THE HAPPY ZONIANS

Sir:

' Herewith a sketch' for a historical 'novel, perhaps entitled
Tlie Happy Zonians." ,
1. Beginning of the 20th Century. Panama, after many
trials, succeeds at last jn emancipating herself from, the Colom Colombian
bian Colombian scuffle. Underfed and sickly the new state pays a high
nHa .fnr '.-Kt.nhiiltv nrneres and the ODDortunity to work. It

sigffk a burdensome treaty,, even worse than the one ?eddy

Roosevelt tried to negotiate with Panamas momer -cuuuuj.
!. .. i. r. ... I t.TU a., fan K Infant crofaa I

tioere was no cniiu jjroictuou uiccm w limmv
3. The Panama Canal is about to be. started; Technological

progress in earth moving (perforation, wasting, cireaging; truc truc-ing
ing truc-ing etc.) and in metallurgy and reinforced concrete has sim sim-niitieH
niitieH sim-niitieH th. t.uKif i,f ioininff the two oceans. N The French pioneers

had died by the thousands in the effdrt, victims of yeUM fever
anri malaria Pannma. unhealthiness and death had become

synonymous.
3. Ffiilay in 6iiba and Ross lh Egypt tinmasfe the sabdteurs:
the Anopheles and the Stegomia Faciata. The Yankee roller
starts moving and as. soon as marshes were drained or filled
Panama became one of the healtHiest places in the World.
a mi. n-j.. v..ij tki Ponal Tha Nnrfh AmprlcnllS hear

rianU is a .deathtrap was for men of th temperate zones re

fuse to come. Few xanKees, tsome surgeuus, Hicuiuttj ""v-v0'
' and engineer persuaded by Goethals) particiriate iq the g ori-ntoi-nrioB
Mnsk hf ih.!n Dioneers come from the prairies

An ant ArnrleA-

i ii.JU. tv,. niirtHlo wQf. itiH Smith nf the TTniterl States.

They are peasants who have never before beard the name of
Panama.
S. ThV great feat. .The gigantic dredges. The enorikods
blocki of reinforcied concrete. The mlghtV lock gates -which to
1 .,nuinn .. oHotni os i itrftt.ph rilpcHs: The ftirrlieatioti from

rioiis to house. The Malambo fire tragedy. The atjueduct: "the
. best water in the woild." ,v-..N..'.vy--;--,-:.
- 6. CdconUt Grove. Prostitution. Barsj The heterogeneous
and hybrid brotherhood, of commerce. The greenbacks ava,t
fanche. The big shot! wlio build pheap houses to be rehted by
rooms at so much per night or at somiiqh per tUstomer.' ;ii ,j
... 7, The Canal is inaugurated ,hi 1,914, at the, beginning of
orld War I: The United States do away with Germany; mili militarily,
tarily, militarily, and with Europe; financially:, The. Orgy of millions: Pa Pa-trIotism.,tsolaces
trIotism.,tsolaces Pa-trIotism.,tsolaces itself with, the supreme .engineering achieve achievement.
ment. achievement. The prestige of. the. Zonians reaches its apex.
. 8. Tourists, soldiers, saildrs. Zonian biireaucraf;y intreases
rather, than, decreases. It is necessary, to feed, lodge and enter
tain the visitors. "Panama Is a hog-pen. They, take advantage
of ybu ofer there. Do hot leave the ZOhiah paradise. You can
lot nor .nfhflt nli wish, at better nrices." The Caflal reaps

boUntiful geopolitical, and economical profits.' Congres and. the
' White House approve.:. Budgets grow while the Zonian Bureau

cracy, entrenches itseir,, r , t j
i" a Rtata Rnriallsm; "The tropical baradise. Zdrilans tdunt

Itfielr'sdhs, invent riew activities, treate tobs. They refuse to re re-Hra;
Hra; re-Hra; to their Stateside; hometowns, 'here -nobody would know

A

1 u Xlti. tVio4i- itrvrth t,rtt6ltn vtart lhntP prpHf-.pH Alt

- byss. t They are o longer Mbrthj fl!irltans; Their .sons

even

'ess so. Tliey are a, new race is the .zonians.1 uommissanes mm

tiDlv anfl Itrow; Ihdustrles are: established., Perfumes ana luxury

goods: are -sold.' 4 1 yx'-'ii ? : 't',v'' :'i
. : 10: Panamanians count the greenbacks and set up bars and
houses, of prostitution; the onlj' businesses left without com com-rietitloa
rietitloa com-rietitloa frbm the Zone. Using iecond-hand lumber from obso obsolete
lete obsolete Canal construction camps, tney earlier built Calldonia, Ma Ma-rafion
rafion Ma-rafion and Chortlllp to house the Silver RoU employes. .Nbw
they start to build modern-chalets, and -apartment houses for
the ent-iched immigrants who wait for another Canal (no mat matter
ter matter what type) or another war (no matter against what or
against" venom). i- ,, : 1
':..-lL The 1929 crisis rloel hot affect,, the -fortunate Zonians.
fecarce arid exp'ehsive ,foOdMincreases the contrabanding., frotn
the cdhHmlsSarlel Transit .S,liips take advantage of low prices
Scharged. by retail enterprjse whose overhead is paid fly .Uncle
ani: tShlpS -of anjf flag majr hdy milk, hi eight, cents per quart
Because ..of. a, Goverhmefit subsidy equivalent to 10 cents per
uart, (Panahia, cou.ld .cpmpete; at ,18 cents per quart). The
Panama tinfe charges .four tims, as much for, transportation' of
piferchanaise consigned, to Panama as for merchandise transport transported
ed transported t6 its owners, the pan$nte 'canal XJompany. Some Panama-,

nians ivery lew) ry 10 compete. . 5 s.-, i,.,-
4, v There. is,, this y,ic4ous circle with, Quarry Heights at, its ceOte.r: ;

tTanamanians, canno sen pecause.iney oo noi. pruaute bim mey
(Joihot produce, because tney. cahnot sell. ., .
12. The-,1936 Treaty. It is signed, indeed, but it is not full-

led.v

- behln

prlk ,War itVXiiiitary ljisei.QwHerS f'or, olphetof iirjs

hrnnk airf fiid .n Jiew socialistic eXDeriment dv uncie

Sanr bringing rihe lastidrop In compeiltiori..The, big,con'struc-

:tion contracts. The Isthmus, arsenal, and, center of -democratic

, meetings; -faore. greenoaQKS.
. i.- The surplui- sales..

(Bf-ron mlthnuf. pvph pettlnS

,Ps'art.riftfsWrs. The. offsnrlni!' from both sides of

try t.tt it t, .3r-TiT-iitTT'f. .- ,Lf-ic: crrx-

JUljr avenue aor. Business .lugeuier. auuiuus reauze in? tuiive-

Bob.OOO' bi. profits- in Bufchase,. of

the hands dlrtv. The hvbrlH busl-

Fourth 01

By ROBERT C. RUARK
One yiii Gen. tl'UIfim S. Crea Creasy
sy Creasy testified not so very far bacK
Uiat the A-my wis looRing for i
pew.type weapon which" w 6 U I d
temporarily immobilize an enemj
without actually lulling or mann manning
ing manning him.
Talking to the House ApproDria-

ftfotg ttf les twt we might mil

die wars ana iimu uuie ones: "11

we could coma out with somethinc

that produces. (erfiDorarv blindness.

tnis would De the ideal thing,
where no ofae'' was maimed."
Said Creasy: "In the meantime

the best we can oifer is td spread

a temporary disease to debilitate
or make the pocked people re remember
member remember the picked-pockers un unkindly.
kindly. unkindly. .
-1 am with the general right a a-long;
long; a-long; and will shortly offer some
handy household hints to his pro program,
gram, program, but iot before, I disagree
with one of hij points. -
Another aim of General Crfeasy
wis to develop a nostrum that
could, be used, to develop irration irrational
al irrational behavior among forces of a ad addon
don addon making or threatening trouble
This1 you don't have to develop in
the lab. ,
If the current front bases do n.it

reflect mas. irrationality r-vrrv-

where, then t have Ivien reading

upside down.. You don t need to ro

to the drugstore to explain the
EVantYi XT o Cn Cirri tii 1410

South America. Cub. iAfrlca Ar

abia, or the ih York delinquent
asi irrational., : ,.

Mind ydi. I will accept the Nob-

ei, reace ,rae lor me. aougn t-

lohe for. this one. bit I have a

lution. Working in close cahoots

with General Creasy; I could dev-

eloD the ail-ouroose oahacea,

You :(i mply bore the enemy intd

The first'sieo ii i6 pelt ium witii

copies 01 L.ungressiunai necorus,

lists Of the ten. best dressed wom women,
en, women, or the litest bulletins' front Die

hatmakers and popularity bolls,

Transcripts of battle between col'

uranists and a .ars would hover

over helpless beads. .

All. the latest ticdical intelli intelligence
gence intelligence Would shower down, hope

lessly confusing the, enemy;, 06

,-ihience m. their; ntfie of. some, degree, of. cooperation, with (chosen
, native -.eiemehti because. Washington h inyestiEktlhg, Tanania Tanania-ifaiaha
ifaiaha Tanania-ifaiaha Ire ihqnting and the sltuatioii is becoming hard idr Zb

J -Jsl-r-.,! rti-r i. ii---", .,,-. .(

powe treaiy.v.,yyhy snouia.uncie, .s.am go.jmo com com-nrfustrv.
nrfustrv. com-nrfustrv. become .ft shiD-nnandler and renalrltiair.

Canal side? Is there aiiv cdtii

ise fdr tihdgi-dfetelorjed

MeU .aria tjetmanently with

,e icdueisniu 01 nie wuriur

'riiahs to explain.

f ,,15.6
iprr nnr! .1'

r!ertrtifr knd hnteikeener at ine

SatiDMiw, peiweeu, inisafiYiues ,.ana,ine. lnternawnnai pose 01
le.aftti-Sociah'stJiJ.jdyerhmWt par excfejlence?, Or is It only, a
matteL.oi rhalntaliyng nrlvheges ;pt-the Zbniq,ti&V who heather
lLW ViAir tk vtri Strict ti Gtlmnlol-A tha WiOrocil nt ti'aHhni'

learn ; the Janguaee andL.study .her pbtentiaijties, who Hid. .hot

darfe jtq jundertaketljp great adventure of beconime rlbli fnth

tne Panamanians .wno, j& ,oi Lpaayn:
ripmnst.ratinri nf the- theOrv -i;hat It is

countries tq.. associate tiep$ejve! ,cloIe'

ine nation. jwyen nas, syssumes
Ifl. ITnllnrTiia' TKfl nlon fnv

wonld-rOe. writer, shoujd weigh carefully ,eac fact and fkftbr in
order to be.ahle to forsee the futuce., ,Tbi tirrife required td or organize
ganize organize the facts and write thp bbbk will, eblhclde, with the cri critical
tical critical -period hi pplicatioii of the' ifew treaty signed by the
UJJltea State aha panania. which cbhtemp'latei more the In-.
terests of the, contracting parties than those of the surprised
pbians. The Hew treaty promises to reduce to a' minimum the
coimrierclai atio irJdustrlaj activities pf the Zonians, to suppress
the catering td ships arid, the operation of the Phnama.RaU-
road, to raise the rate of salaries and the number of Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian employesY , ; .
' CJri'the dther hand, it offers' the Zonians the bpportuhity
to pad .their budget with costly Jobs which wfere' promised to
Paharha, such as th'e, construction 4 of a colosSdl bridge across
the Canal; andAii additional trahsisthmian highway to replace
the. Railroad. Whch aspects will receive priority- whjch ones
ill thp Zonians whd in 1903 changed the deadly Panama' Jun Jungle
gle Jungle into 4 Zoniari paradise succeed la boycotting? . 7 ..
' Antonio Sucre

tNHAPPY HORSE

Sir:

In' the JDredging ;Dlyision ferea. in Diabio .there Is k little
horse tied to the fence with a ?0 ft. tope The horse has been

tnere ior three dayst ana,, three nignts without attention. The
heavy rains during this time, have given it a real beating. ,. The
moaqulfaiiiiytotclt.J
.. alive. 5, -r .1 ; -.i ;j f.w: ... 1 .-..'.i ,1".. T" T.'T"
. .May I.,sugge$t that the owner of .this poor beast do Some Something
thing Something .to afford It. a little, mqre protection? At least untie, him,
so he can find his own shelter.
. .. -7C. C. Bennett

cause i the next drop1 would be

reversal 6f .all the -medical in di diligence
ligence diligence which was driving thorn
to irraiional behavior last month.
' Nftii. tfttAfft I. ehinn iittm f.nr.i

Vogue and Harper's Bazaar would

be invaluable in tne eany Dram Dram-wishing.
wishing. Dram-wishing. .,
The troops would be composed
of people wJiOj hadn't beeq invit invited
ed invited to Parties lately, people who

iust had surgical operations, all

barbers, most taxi drivers phi.
loiophical 'bartenders, most dentists,-
some mothers-in-law a.Il
Wf-who '-ih'ake; a career rbt ex
piaiiiing. why, they couldn't get in.
to World Ovar ii, people who didn't,
buy Geneitil' Motors stock when it
was selling fora nickel a share,,
would-bi writers who have a won wonderful
derful wonderful idea for story if only they
could get, you to write it, painters
with heart;, the Beat Generation(
and the. entire cocktail group of
inost bl the better waterholeS.
We, would enlist the misuhder-r
stfiod wives and the inisunderstood
husbands, and the people with life
stories to tell, the hunting bores
and fishing bores and safari bores.
The state-of-the-hation, weather,
arid golf bores wouldn't mike the
first dnp. Yoo got to husbatd
your shock troops. ' ;
unlivurnnrl anrl (Broadway would

finally provide the folk" who fought

them on tne dj acnes, anu
mariyrs would be. culled from tne
names in the, goSsifi .column?...
All we do is .drop these peopje,
all of : them on expelse account,

onto the. enemy r and, the. battle. O;

pens with th following sftoi:. :um
lever tell you about the Ume..Ir
Tn than a minute, r-.wmcb

seems a year we have reduced
the foe' to t tte pf stupefaction,
the battle is .done,, and apart frOni

a .glazed loole, nov.y got nweu,
,And then comes,, thp time, .that
The LeadeevdespendSitp iew,the
Tnfarnatinnal neace WM

b8 Isslired, betause The Leader
will jtake one look around and

promptly oe ooei iommiu.

OIL pURCrUS INtREASi,

anaaro

t.

Oil

5!ft

nai notified its

uisiana and Mis.

increisjng. purchases, by abbut 10
per cent fefiebtive,. J.une ;1.

I f i L I
It r
I 1
.I J&mr1:-

' )

Half a ColUmnMore or Less Nov and Then
by CRuDE -CALIiOUll

SUGCESfiONS FOR
SENATOR MORSE.'

Senator Wayne Morse is, the

head of subcommittee on Latin

America that investigating ine
anti.American lee line that explod.

ed during Vice President Kichard

Nixon's recent goodwill tour. Here

are some of the things into which
Morse might, inquire., v :.r ;
- Nixon's trip is reiirred to oy

James Rested of the Ne York

Times as a classic.He aad3: "a
tiStiniml defeat has been Oarlaved

into a personal political triumph."

He cans tne reaction in mu uuueu
States to JMixon'a trip M -'au .exer-

cise in national, ielf-bamboozle.

ment.'?

First, it should be borne in mind

that this, tour was an extension of
Nixon'S campaign for President in
1960 and that it was sponsored by

President Eisenhower and Paid for

by American taxpayers. Nixon's
campaigil vStunts .bavep .not. fboled
he Latin Americans but ttleV brob

ably will if ooi the less Sophisticat.
ed North Americans.

Whila It Is ragrattad that, Srait
damaga has been nbtii U bur l-iv
lltions with Latin Amarica and
It is granta that tha traafjnt
given. Mr. and Mrs. Nixon was
scandalous and almost unparddn,
abla, Nixon's responsibility must
ba ovarlooktd. Ho disragardd"
tha advlci of his hosts and tha
saeurity guards and provoked
tha crowds that attacked, tyimj
Certainly Nixo was not treat.-

ed by the dembriBtf at'drl Jr the
Vice President of the U ni ted
States, and official guest of the
several governments, shoold hkve
been .treated. It is jet as certain
that hfe did. not, act ,4s the nee
President of the United States
shbuliajtinijajoreigh.fiouhfrx.;.
Latin Americans are traditional

ly strong on dignity, especially on

the .part; of wgn; government qui;
cials. I am sure they do not feel
that it is dignified (or the Vice
Presldeht.to Ingageiw; arguments
with immature, undergraduate
students.

The advantage", was Sll.brf Ntx;

on's side, to far as the argument

is concerned. The New York

Times report (May 8, .1958) from
lima says that Nixon taunted the

crowd before San Marcos Univer University
sity University to debate with him. ,
..It Could hardly bo considered
dignified for an official guest of
Peru and Vice President of the
United States t shout defiance at
Students, and fad doubt Communist
agitators, and call, thehi 'cowards'
and tell, them they were.a.raid to
hear the truth. It added nothing

to the dignity of the show to have
i hoiohel m the United States Ar Ar-my
my Ar-my to .shout Spanish translations

of Nixon's tirades. :
President .Eisenhower praised
Nixoh'S dignity. Is it veryy digni-
fiprl iri stnii art offlelai nrricessin'i

to buy Ipplei, of i native woihaii

seated, on a Durro ana, ot course,
have his picture taken?
,But that picture fiiighi; wih .votes
of women at home and even the
votes of pemocratic women sinc
the apple woman .waS seated oil
the symbol of the Democratic par.
ty. The ibples might even Induce
Senator, Harr Byrd td . support
Nlxqii- for : President iti'the,. iiest
felectibn. ...
In Quitti, Ecuador; Nixon went
out of his way to. get hair CUt
in, i cheap barber short, and; of
course, have his picture liken. La:

tiri po:.lciahj, have not reached

that makes1 cathtliighv propaganda
Of ttieir hair mi. ft wU itt QUltb

that 'Nixon was photographed
b'uinbtrig I fadtbHU' with his' htt'A
digmfiedi:.;,;,.i1-.tLw,,,

in Bogota he stopped the offi official
cial official tour tto go into a por festaur festaur-ant
ant festaur-ant and hate a eun a, pnffp and

i .piece of .Bread, as though hii

? li.lv -U B.e i-u euuugn
breakfast.- Of ; course; this was
photographed. j
j In Caracas he. buned .am Mb,

of these stunt when he broke pro

tocol at tne, airport to shako ands
ith airplane mechanics withoht

Knowing wnether or not then
wanted to steike hands with him;
ahd $tartc"d .the firs"Ltibt..
. It was not necessary in Vene Venezuela
zuela Venezuela for. Communists to stir up

we -peopie against jmixoq as., the
representative of the United States

ana tne present administration.

M3uhrii tfieir hunt fdr .radi

Ium: Pierre ahd Marie Curie

iaiways. hopedthat, radium
i would have a beautiful color.
When, a U$ JpartiQles were
i finally isolated, Marie was

spellbound. Tpr.iin. the carn carn-ened
ened carn-ened laboratory the containers
gleamed with a. bluish light
Their radiuni was luminous.
C Britannic Jr. Encyclopedia

POLYVINYL PLANT PLANNED
, NEW" YORK (UPIJ-Air .Re .Reduction
duction .Reduction ; ,Co., mS Inc. 4 innouhced
today, plans tq construct a ,12
millipn ,! dollar j, polyvinyl alcohol
resin plant at', Calvert City,, Ky.
with" an -annual production capa.
city of 20 million pounds. ; Con.
struqtion wi'f, ftart M$ri su,mme,r
and completion is scheduled for
early I960,

ANNIVERSARY. SALE
:. TEA SETS
S0;65

FRENCH

COLON

I,

t X

' ' . i
"hlltMAN RliNX'V-'-'-

The brilliant successful
British tar;
4-dddr Sertoli C.'Z. ;Ii$l6i5.dd

Cfalon, Motors, I tic

The Communists' had plenty of pro
paganda material furnished by the

V -eu states.-'
; XOa might inquire into the reac reaction
tion reaction to tne action bf Secretary
Dulles id running out on the Pan
American, Conlerance In Caracas,
a meeting that President Flgue Flgue-res.
res. Flgue-res. of itosta, Hica refused, to 4 a
tend, .with' TJictator. Perez Jimenez
holdirig j Hundreds of, ; Venezuelans
in jail for political reasons.
ii ;,v'V",.'-' ;
Y6u;,.mighr ( Inijuird: Jnto M
decoration, of jParax ..Jimailaz,:
with, tha Legion Of Merit, by
President Eisenhower, for which
I believe, ona of tha reasons wat
the management of government
finances; when, all he had to do
wai to endqrsa tha royalty
checks of tha oil companies. In
retrospect this action hat not
peert made any sweeter by the
fact that Peres Jimenez has left
Venezuelan government with
aj cebt of over I biS'iort dollar.'
, You might inquire about Perez
Jiriienez being given, asylum in the
United Sta'tes and whether or hot
he has abused that asylum by help
in to promote the demonstrations
against Nixon to embarrass the
present Junta that temporarily'
govern Venezuel4 after the oust,
ing Of Perez Jimenez.
.There seems ,to be little doubt
that there, were more io.lowers uf
Pere? ilmehexj hi the,, mobs' than
there were Communists.
V ,,Th prompt action of tha Uniti
ad States in granting asylum fa
Perez- Jimenez and his hated
Chi jf of Secret Police. Pedro Es.

trada, was in contrast to Tha
. treatment v given former Presi.
dent Rbmul Befancourt when
ha wis exiled by Perez .Jimenez.
" Perez Jimenez enlisted the aic

of ?Qmoza of Nicaragua and Trur
jiiio bf the Dohiinitan beBublib td
overthrow the government. of Fi.

guere because he had given ,asy,
llim td Betancburt who ft married

to a tosta Kican. 1 :
Perez Jimenez .sent jri Vpnp7im.

lab Air Force plane td bombard

ban Jose, Costa Rica, witn inde
ce,nt,flyheets,-,iinplymg ..that Fi,

gueres and uetancourt were" ho

mosexuals, j saw. these fjysHeets.

- iNixon was trearea with more

consideration hi Buenos Aire$ ai:
though his arguments frith : stud:

ents were not exactly popular.
; Certainly Nlxdti was handicapped

iiuerc oy uie reuuru oi ine present
SdmihiStrattori. Therb -wks the vi:
Sit. Of Milfebn-Eisenhowfet; wHS
camfe to the cpHclUsion that P.efbn
was not a bad sort afldKat (inbst
bf hiS trouble was 1 due ,to. .this dist
hones.t andr unafku; reporting., .,bf
American newSpSper correspond,
tiiits ': 1 ' :" --.
rTlleK It. WW'n
for Latih AmericaS Affairs,:, had
praised Peron as "a great Arner.
ican.'r-Shd.th Jate Allred Nufer,
American ambassador; was a bud.
dy of Perbnv s -VVb-jn
Peron .was' livjng In a-
hotel here in Colon; owned by
,the, United states government
which waS guarding him; ha Was
plotting to qverjhrowf.tha jbov.
irntnent that had ousted him,
-arid redairi power for himself.
When objections wete firSf raiS.
adhr tatad them with iop.
tempt and Informed tha p'reis
that hl was writinjj 4 ;:-lettV to'
his "good triend Milton Eisin,
hower."
' tt abesn't seeift td fiake 'iiiu'cft
difference whether or not U.S. Pi:
pjpmatsr the. CJ.A, reported the
rise of. .anW-tnerrqanisip in Latin
America., When Nixon could see it
Shd" hear it id the mob bfcfbre Sin
Marcos University in, Lima, he re.
fused to take their advice and that
tv Y!W kf Prf ft raV. h
prestige and, friendship in Latin
mric,a lost by Nixon's .good
Fill tout anresident Eisen.
hower ordering troops to tha
Caribbean area. ;; V,. V- ;
.tit will not be donn hv thA ftnlir-v

Nixon .propbsesr-t ''For, dictators;

a. handshake and 1 for democratic
leaders, a hug.v Tttafs just as
ly aisqme of the campMgrt stuniS
Nipcon.,pulled on his tour.
Latin Amerigart? will-not settle
for. handshakes, grins and a slo-1

gan. ., .. .....

- s

HZY, YOJ CALCOTS, nen !y rj c:'. n 1
had a character round the r ,r -,. 0 r.
wantea to read it. In view of cverwl -:' ,nir" v' :

no cna whatsoever tfr re.:J3 it, I c,a v. :t
have this interlopef brfeiUr.2 hu!,'i-i.d'tiaw....;.
gone away, so herewith the column.

' HI Was fart of I species bf, animal l.fa wr.iJi f -'J hi
in fascination most of last week. Incredible thins 1 '--' it
was that it acted evert duller than you glutinous mc . ay ay-be
be ay-be jt was vegetable tather thari Animal. Anyway, it was
most concerned about your low boiling p int, all -J ou.
May I have the pleasure of beir. tha first to inform
you that it was only because of this curious exhibit that
you did not find vourself charging impulsively into the re recent
cent recent maelstrom of street fighting and University sic.s.
r....Th.?.'?hj.bit..wasrcalled a censor. And boy, does, he
know you folk even better than you know yourselves.
I guess you all have some idea bf what influences can
set yoil atwitter with excitefnent interesting thoughts a a-bout
bout a-bout Marilyn Monroe, a picture of Governor Potter, a son j
by Elvis rVesley, the sight of Silky Sullivan jcoming under
the Wire eighth, a meeting of the United States Citizen!
Council, i $1b suggestion dward for saving the Panama
Canal $10,000 yearly by suggesting they forget about sug suggestion
gestion suggestion awards. ;
Thil is bhiy part of the' story. Let me reveal some of
the other stimuli. which might well, Withdiit the klridiy red!
pencil of btlr omniscient censjor, sent yoil all cantering into
the student fray, shouting wild oaths and brandishing your
trusty Molotov cocktail. :"-y:.. ..
; Thursday -i Nport of Balboa ragis'iritei's Cbiirl hear hearings
ings hearings bf trespassing fchirges against students. who' slipped
through the National Guard ericirclftmeht Into the Cunrundu
military reservation read: .-.- : -: -:-
"The boy said he wanted to be freed, but saicKhe asj
t6 fear, of the Balboa jail whfere he was 'treated very well,
but just wanted bt go hotne", ;t :,
Moments before the bhr.ase.Hut said 'he had no fear'
abdut."; ." set the fiery tropic blood 6f 4very man in Mar Margarita
garita Margarita lusting for battle the cetisbr'i rid pencil wisely des descended
cended descended upbhlhii ihcehdiary passage; and unfortunate Bis-dl-ders
were thus narrowly averted.
' OH Thursday In in Unwdrth Sffbrt to iv'tf.VoU tha

best available" versions of the bigness or smallrilss of the
university iituatidH a repiortfer Wi-ote':"Tha figure of 825
students in the university is (student llader Ahdrfes) Cn Cn-tillo'i
tillo'i Cn-tillo'i coUht. He sayi about 200 of hem are girls. Observ Observers
ers Observers outside the university feel this number rhay now be
reduced ai barents have; beeH : escdrtirig their ; Children
through the National Guard roadblocks?' 3: c r s
dernohStratibns jit trigger-tefnpered Ancon,; and stirs into
consuming fisime the smoldering rencors of Coco Sdlo. Jilst
as well thi! .'censor caught tHaf one, or, three' companies of
Marines along the Fourth bf July would not have been able
to keep the peace. ' (
Then there wai that othjer Indrbdibl4 biece bf provbba provbba-tiori
tiori provbba-tiori iri another section of the report on the Balboa court
hearings: "Two bf the riumber.. of students! were beihg
held in Balboa jail at their; own .request." Heavens alive;,
here was a writer trying to p'eddle the insidious proposition
that 4 couple bf teenage lads having been shot Ft by the
National Guard -and fed btthe- Cah'&l Zche police : 'i for

the latter treatment. The knowledge1 of Siich choice
would our censor knew, torment strong men in Lbs Ribs
to Insupportable ragb, With i wise swipe bf his red pencil
he shrewdly averted the possibility of these men dispatch;
ing the reckless1 officers of the Los Rios Civic Council', to
the university forthwith. '' v
Friday jt wai the official Prestdencia spokesman whtj
got out of line. Clear evidence, this,, that ypu ban't trust
anyone ih tens times such as we haye passed, through;
and irrefutable proof, if such were" headed,' of tfib indl indl-penSaBility
penSaBility indl-penSaBility of censorship. Sef yvhat the censor, tiriderstand-
ingly shielded front your gin-sodden.jretinas Friday: "The
Presidencia spokesman said that Whatever, firing took place
at the university on tfie mdrhin fdllowihg the truce ah ah-HbuRfiementJ.waS
HbuRfiementJ.waS ah-HbuRfiementJ.waS hbt done by the National CUafd." v
' ; just the sort of d'ahgerous talfe: which' when' read Iri
the heat of; battle .which perpetually envelops CurundiJ
.cdudd tJrh d j;o6d Cur'unduite from clouting his wife and
send KIM seething oUt-Jhtb the Itrfeets, armed.with a bottle:
Granted thdt tljii wfldia not djslliigiilsH Him frdrri any chef
CurUndtiite, but this, is not the pdint,:,arid 'b,u'r en'prkne'4
jt: and all hands in Curundu dxcept maybe the wife? who had
to go right on getting clouted should bi ilebply grltefUl to
him. For protecting tKeiri trbrri; thbtnsslvel, ;rt : Vu
?' Evfef Upbermost Irt his Inind, of -whatever he isef-li)
lieu; Wai at kwarenese of. his' tespohsibility -to see, that

you. get a clear,, objective account of what Was going on;
so tidt m wsi.iaH:0tjfi tip vvith tU irmm m m-
bhable de lusion that a I wkk not comb etelv ri-arrhar.aldh.

the Transisthmlan Highway and elsswhbhe; Therefore his
High sense bf duty to ybU compelled him to sclss&i-the fol-
(a) "The curfew ana, the censorship are Expected to
be lifted' this &fterhbori "with the restoration Af; civil,' liber;
tie! which, mti 'iusblnded .'Bf Presidfehtial decree last

.-:ThursrJa,y,'.;v1-..Vvir.,.:,

(b) Announcement oy thl. agreement, between. th4
students ahd the government, apparently brought no. change
Iri the clirrerit 3Q-day SUSpbhsion of civil libertiek. JJhe mid midnight
night midnight to 5 am ciirfew ferpalrii in fofcel Cehdbrs boritinllS t
operate ih newspaper offices'. Several vradb statlohs are
still bff the aiK"
prov.id to be a rhkh of firm decision1, a. trait all too
.r,&fl..mP.naT.opx leaderitbday; Refusing td permit. yoo to
waste your time trying to sbrt.oUt two apparently conflicting-statements
bn ihe" sitbatlbti IH; Panama' whpn yoil
should have been thinking t'iboUt. the pfedicafnfeht of B;
Pflimlin, jifeither, did he let himself get backed into the posi position
tion position of choosing one or the other for ybu. He might thert

have been accused, wronglyof course, of. trying to influ influence
ence influence youc. thinking.. .Instead ie Slit 1;hem both but'iB that
$bii didn't HavS to think kt all. That rriaij could go far in

a Zone community,
;, vfherb was triejcase.of the. Spanish language story
Which one fce,nsoV rightly barred frbrh (riht. .He knew, gun gunfire
fire gunfire Was 1 toufcfi tofieiih6sei' dayi. So but .Wferti a sport
itoy kboiit sorfid Cubarl Winning a pistol championship

in s?puiri.

. ; Sports page fans .Were not jeft altogether, without lii lii-f
f lii-f ortriatibrt,, howeyfer. .While one Spanish-language paper f or or-bbre
bbre or-bbre td rhentibr) baiiialties in its regular newst columns be

cause the official figure of eifeht was the bmv est mate thJ

.cen;or. would permit, sports' farli were teassured ih an in in-conspicbbUS
conspicbbUS in-conspicbbUS itetri. brt tRelt; page that .not 6h. Well-knov, si
sportswHterhad beerl among the rumored 20 or more per persons
sons persons killed jh, resent events, v
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week is a crisa

t '.:: 4202 v-' .-

jj .bebause tRat, forfeasonrith-iT, longer" reme"!..L

what the portent was going to be last week btfos

printer s strike put us out of action

s t'

ft



PAGX TZZTZ
U.S. Air Force Vehemently
Danies 'Deliberate Buzzing'
i t i a
.
i
!
LZ3

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

invnnv !av SI Until 1

hatched what seemed the world's

biggest tree trunK fia-i'ea up ion ion-don'i
don'i ion-don'i Kiver Thames the other
mnrninj bv a cheeky little tug,

i ...pr,toH without Question tie

Waxim: "Haandling adds much to
the cost, but nothing to the value

This epigram from the British

Productivity iteport was kuuscu
ks motto for Britain's Mechanical
Handling Exhibition in May at

Earls Court, lXJnaon.
No doubt it is true in the liter literal
al literal sense, but what oceans of sen sen-timent
timent sen-timent it leaves out.
The tug Sheen was towing a
.n.f Dniicrlas fir 225 feet long

(1VB .
and about 37 tons in weignt,

which is being set up as a ilag.
staff in London's famous ; Royal

Who dares to say that the fact

of its being nancuea Dy mm
machine from halt across the
world has not enormously increas.
ed the value of this prized girt
from the people of British Colum Colum-bia?
bia? Colum-bia? '
, POETRY OF MOTION
t Looked at in .; this light,, the
ihifting of matter by-any agen.
cy. human of mechanical takes
on a romantic aspect. '
If it can be telescoped by me.
chanisation, so' much the better
the poetry, of ( motion still en.
thralls '
I, for one, found a sort of ,ri ,ri-tualistic
tualistic ,ri-tualistic beauty in the' Mechani.
cal Handling Exhibition, with
its crated and bottled treasures
.trooping in procession on convey,
or belts and overhead wailways
like planets in their orbits.
A vast playground for opera,
"tors of cranes and lifting gear of
all kinds, the Exhibition included
an electrichydraulio rope hoist
working so smoothly that a ton
load was being lowered on toa n
egg without breaking it.
' The uncanniest, gadget, was Eric
that Robotug, Britain's newest ap ap-,
, ap-, plication of electronics : to me.
chanical handling in the shape of
a driverless tug for pulling hea heavy
vy heavy loads about the I factory or
warehouse.
i
Electronically controlled from a
remote panel, Eric was kept to
the right trail by an ordinary e e-lectric
lectric e-lectric wire which he followed
'like a bloodhound. The slightest

STRAW IN THE WIND Sue

riaway nangg on toner straw
topper as the wades in surf -on
f windy (jay -at Miami Beach,
; jFla, Th hat looks like it could
'serve it a raft, if necessary.

obstruction stopped him atutoma atutoma-ticaily.
ticaily. atutoma-ticaily. ; ,;
FOR WORK IN INDIA.'.'.'
The biggest single exhibit, too
bulky even for the largest single single-span
span single-span exhibition hall in the world,
siood in the forecourt outside a
diesel-electric locomotive crane
towering to 150 feet and weighing
85 tons. Soon it is being sent to
India for work on the great .Dur .Dur-gapur
gapur .Dur-gapur steel-works project
, On the Lansing Bagnall Ltd.,
stand I narrowly escaped being
run down by a troupe of perform performing
ing performing pallet trucks of the sort re recently
cently recently delivered in lar ge num numbers
bers numbers to the Canadian Defence Min.
istry from the company's Ontario
factory.
Safer anchorage was to be
round with Simon Handling Engi Engineers
neers Engineers Ltd., who showed me grain
being tunnelled under peumatic
pressure. 1
The company is working on a
million-dollar contract for 6 penu penu-matic
matic penu-matic traction plants at Montreal
and two at Quebec for' discharg-;
ing bulk grain irom ships in the
St. Lawrence the largest single
order of its kind ever placed by
any harbour board or port author,
ity. ; v;-, I., cyV.v,:
NOTHING TOO LARGE
;;.' .- v a ; v'
Something like $280,000,000 $280,000,000-worth
worth $280,000,000-worth of mechanical handling e.
quipment from Britain's factories
is now finding its way. annually
into almost every country in the
world.
Perhaps the record for indivi individual
dual individual pertinacity is held by the
British-made diesel-e'ectric crane
which recently travelled under its
own power from Sydney, Austra Australia,
lia, Australia, across 1870 miles of virgin ter.
ritorv to the uranium mines in

the Mount Isa region of Queens Queensland.
land. Queensland.

More than 14 countries, I was
told, have settled for a small por

table elevator by Rownsons (Con (Conveyors)
veyors) (Conveyors) Ltd., which handles every,
thing from frozen sheep to bricks

and brazil nuts.
For versatility, thou eh. it would

be hard to beat the claims of a

Goucester, England, firms. W. S.
Barron and Son, Ltd., whose
screw elevators are now handling
phosphate in Portugal, cement in

India, chemicals in Norway, cot cotton
ton cotton seed in Nyasaland, talcum
nowder in Bombay, cotton in

West Africa and coal dust in Ita-

iy-- .....

to naiy, too, lias -gone special
fuel-handling equipment by a Bris

tol, England, company, btrachan
and Henshaw" Ltd;, for -use in the

first nuclear power station to be
exported from Britain. :
Nothing seems to be too big
for mechanical handling. Even

ships and tankers uppto 50,000
tons, it seems, can be bandied a.
round like parcels, judging from
the working model of a new rte.
chanical slipway by Mitchell. En.
gingering Ltd.
A tanker is angled on to a con-

crete underwater runway rather

like an airliner coming in to land.
As the tide recedes, the ship is
slowly lowered on to flange-wheel

carriages which are then hauled
up the slipway by electric mo.
tors.

MECHANICAL CAR PARK
In a working model of a 20-sto-rey
mechanical car park shown
by the same firm, cars were au.
tomatically discharged on the al.
located floors at the rate of 24 a
minute. Two hoists each carried
ten cars at a time.. The London
County Council has approved the
erection of a Parcar, ,as it is call,
ed, in; the busy b o r o u g h of
Houdsditcb.
The smallest- contraption doing
the biggest job was surely the E.
lectromatic fork truck by Lever,
start Ltd. I was told that a sin.
gle truck often carriers $1,400,000
worth of gold bars at a time for
a firm of London bullion brokers
from the street right down to the
security vaults.
Mouths are watering in the IT.
nited Kingdom over news that
the Royal Mint produced 507,702,.
859 coins in, 1957, weighing 2,900
tons 59 per cent were for home
use, the rest divided equally be between
tween between Commonwealth and other
countries overseas. New coinage

is now being struck .at the Royal

Mint for Ghana,- 1

-i i,y i t I

THE MOST

MAGNIFICENT

is iff tin?, flawiifi, J, .rfe,

(p ''r ,n

3
J

ON THE ATLANTIC SIDE
' with discounts from

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s'30,KCE-3 BAZAAR
.... c o l o r j -.

WASHINGTON (UPI-The Air,

Force Friday vehemently denied

a Lnitea Air Line pilots charge

that one of its B-47 jet bombers

"deliberately buzzed his Plane

which had Senate GOP leader

William F. Knowland and 61

other persons, aboard.

Snoruy after the Air Force is

sued its Indignant denial, United

omciais oisciaimea heir puors

allegations. The airline said an
investigation, showed that the mil mil-ilitary
ilitary mil-ilitary p-.iot actually was tryirg to

avoid a collision r :...
Knowland said he would call
for an investigation of why the

jet was at the same altitude as

tne airliner. He said he would

take the matter up with CivT
Aeronautics Administration and

military officials in an effort t

prevent a recurrence of the inci incident.
dent. incident. ..

The Air Force said the B-47 Dt-

lot, maj. Eugene Mathis, of

Bloomington, lnd., was obeying

the "procedures and current

rules of the air" laid down, by

the CAA when his plane passed

the airliner Thursday near Sau

na, Kan. V".,'

The airliner was U n i t e d s

Flight 705. which left Philadel

phia for San Francisco, with a

stop at Washington. In addition to

the 57 passengers, it carried a

crew of five.

The Air Force also said in a
special statement by Acting Sec

retary Malcolm A. Mclntyre that

Mathis. a 10-year veteran with

1.500 hours of combat flying took
evasive action to clear the UAL
plane. .,

Mclntyre accused the commer

cial pilot of making, hasty, irre-

sponsioie charges that bad cast

doubt on the integrity -of 'all Air

t orce pilots.
The United jjilot, W.K." WoUe,
of Palo Alto, Calif., said "in a te te-port
port te-port filed after his arrival in San

WILL NOT CLOSE

FORT WORTH, Tex. (UPI)

Bell Helicnnter Corn, said it. nlun

to abandon its usual plants chose-
down for pmnlnvp varatinns this

summer because' of commitments

for delivery of HU1A turbine power
ed helicopters to the Army. V

Francisco that the jet passed

across the front ol nis plane at
a distance of 500 to 1,000 feet.

"This was a near miss due to
deliberate buzzing. Wolfe said

in his report. (

Mclntyre fired back that there

was "absolutely no justification

for the commercial pilot's state

ment, v .

. "It must be considered an ir

responsible statement impugning
the integrity of Air Force pilots'

who are mature, dedicated and

conscientious officers," Mclntyre

said. : i

. Shortly afterward, united
spokesman said UAL officials in

Denver had conducted a prelimi

nary investigation, which includ

ed talks with the B-47 pilot, and

they accept his statement that

he bad, our .airplane in sight and

was maneuvering to avoid colli

sion.",

The commercial pilot said both

he and the jet were flying at

20,000 feet about 10 miles east of

Salina. He said his air speed was

better than 400 miles an hour

when the B-47 passed, from north

to south. ' a
"Two seconds after it passed,"

he said, "we were jolted by its

sliDStream.

Knowland, who was returning
to California for the windupP of his

Drimarv campaign for governor

said he was dozing at the time

of the incident. His only com
ment was:

"These things aren't pleasant.
I'm glad it was near miss."
The incident was the latest in
a series : of air collisions and re reports
ports reports of near-crashes In recent
months. They have brought a se series
ries series of government orders aimed
at improving air safety but ap apparently
parently apparently none of the new rules
was involved in the Salina inci.
dent. Both planes apparently
were flying on instrument flight
rules.

:.J
J

PUZZLED If the variety of
characterizations in Shirley

UVIacLaine'j career makes you

wonder what type of actress she
is, you've got company Shirley.
She says, "I'm not an ingenue
and I'm not a character actress.
I guess I'm just a character."
Those who've seen her clowning
on TV and being a heroine in
western hat and jeans in the
current f'Sheepman" will hard hardly
ly hardly know her in her forthcoming
heavy drama "Hot Spell."

Ve have just received a shipment of
MOTOROLA radios for American and
European cars.
INVERSIONES (JENER ALES, S. A.
"" . ' T !. ' Win ( .,. -1 . ,
Ave. Francisco de la Ossa Noi 38
Tel. 3-3191

MEASURES HOME RUN
PUTNAM, Conn. (UPI)-Iittle
Leaguer Bobby Perry firmly es es-tablished
tablished es-tablished the distance of the home
run- he hit yesterday. It w"t
through the windshield of his
mother's automobile, and' meas.
ured 200 feet down the left field
line.

OUR FANTASTIC

QAnn,

cowtiwues .:

;;.,Q,',,-''N;:'';'J
merchandise
every day

: at r
; 0tLT:u A
COLON j COLON

W YOU CAM MAKE MORE MONEY

4,.

'y

Be ready to step np to that better Job when It is offered to yon. Prepare now for the opportunities that will
tome later by studying at home in your spare time. International Correspondence Schools offers over 200
. "courses. Find out about them today by filling out the coupon below and mailing it to:
- 1 Box 1471, Scranton, Pa,

WITHOUT COST OR OBLIGATION, please send me "How To Succeed," one sample lesson, and the opportunity booklet

courses which I have checked below: J ';,,'

, rt : ; G-1PPA

about the

O Air Conditioning Refrigeration
O Architecture
O Building Contractor
O Carpenter and Mill Work
1 0 Commercial Art : 1 ;
O Automobile Mechanic ,
O Bookkeeping amd Accounting
Q Business Administration
O Creative Salesmanship v
O Professional Secretary
0 CHemlcal Engineering :

. (partial list of 277 courses)
O General Chemistry- v V O Mathematics

O Petroleum Engineering
O Civil Engineering

O Construction Engineering
O Highway Engineering
O Electrical Drafting 1
O Mechanical Drafting ;
O Electrical Appliance Servicing
O Electrical Engineering,,
p Electrical Maintenance J.
OCood English '
O High School Subjects 7
COMPLETE ADDRESS

O Metallurgy

O Industrial Engineering i ;
Mechanical Engineering l"
O Refrigeration V
O Practical Radio , :
4 TV Engineering ", ; 1 1
0 Diesel Locomotive 1
O Combustion Engineering
!jQ Cotton and Wpolen
' Manufacturing ;
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n OCCUPATION

''i'f'j

lt f AH

SAIG pod CDCGS

STARTS MONDAY JUNE 2nd
HUNDREDS OF REDUCED ARTICLES

: USE SEARS -EASY
PAYMENT
3 PLAN ;

, OPEN
8:00 TQ 12:00 AM.
3:00 TO 6:00 P.M. V

X

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trv a xwm in 4'1

SERVICES WAT

1

UHITED FRUIT COMPANY
, Great White Fleiet
New Orleans Service ; Arrives
- 11 ;; 1 Cristobal
YAQUE ..,. June 7
UlUA.w...... ........ ...................... June 14
HISUERAS .........i........,......i...i,...June 21
YAQUE June 28
ULUA ... ...i. ,.., ..July 5
Also nandlins; Refrigerated and Chilled Carg-o
New York Service ; CrtrtEi
PARISMJNA ..' A.June 2
COMAYAGUA June 9
JUNIOR ...... vJune 18
SAN JOSE .....June 23
METAPAN , June 30
CRISTOBALW.C.CA. FEDDER SERVICE
TEXITA" Every (10)'Days
Si.
Weekly sailings' of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle

SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return $210.00 ;
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and v
Returning from Los Angeles' ......... $270.00
To Seattle and Return .................. 365.00
. t TELEPHONES?
CKITCSL' 2121 PANAMA 2-2304

PAD AND COVER SET

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Notches for belts and slip ; t Retains heat, saves fuel

loops

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clothinr

METAL CANNISTERS

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Beautiful flower designs

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OPEN FROM g:S0 to 12:00 and from 2:00 to 6:00

) 1

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r-- A rT J PANAMA Tivnli Ave "2.f!fi31

U I )J V LOS ANGELES Transisth-.
i h VS mian Highway 3-lC"3
-ly-vli C(LON -BoUvar Ave. .... 1137

if i



tags reus

THE SINDAI AMF.KIf

xSdciai and Otllciivl6t

y fcrrf

's rRB-KUPTIAL PARTIES FETE MISS BARBARA ACLY
tUO WILL MARRY MR. JEAN GOULET ON JUNE 1
I I Miss Barbara Acly, who will W married Jifne iM i;
, pjn. In Cristo Rey Church to Mr.- Jean tioulet of KeiEfis and
, Faris, France, has chosen as her only itendant her sistef,
i Nancy. Mr. Robert AustinAcy. Ghart d'AH aires, (ad VM-.
! rim) at the' United States EmftaSSy in Fanarha. wiO aWe.hjs
i daughter in marriage. Arcbbfehorf Lois tootoj Apoitoilc Apoitoilc-"
" Apoitoilc-" i. Nuncio to ranama"; dill jterforrt the eeremonf.
r Mr. Goulet win be attended by Ambassador of France
Lionel Vasse. Ushers, will be Francis L Lambert and Eugene
' J. Bashe of the U.S. fm tft,IW.
, ; Embassy and Carlos Bourchird. A reception at tMU. S.
; t Embassy residence will follow the cerinioiry.
-:.U8.V -ironf c. tn'- Miss JL-1 Warner SJ Rodimon will hold

cW'HOHOr taetade ea
the. French Embassy residence gi-
via by itf- anr ifrfc vasse m
Ortt JTLiber at aee.fci
Oangrejo home, luncheons given
by llrs. William G. Arey of the
S-ti t. t. the .Tivou Guest
GuiiVdoin Camp Alegre, MffcTW MffcTW-mas
mas MffcTW-mas E- Oglesby at' her hoifitwn
Bella Vista, Mrs. Bouiltreau Jfta-
eak at tne Brazilian Kiawaaj
reLmts.: ana r f1 J6
diplomatic couriers of the Embas
sy.
bert will ntefialll at i. i'ofta
Thursday morning at Mrs. Mac Mac-key'
key' Mac-key' Home iff Belli Vist.-
Miss Acly afl hef .fianc eV who
vfill trrive Wednesday froffiA froffiA-tlanta,
tlanta, froffiA-tlanta, fcawhfir fiehia speat
tile past seven months in study,
iU be feted at cocktaii parties
by Mr.iidd ,Mrs AclyThursdai
.ir.nimr mt their La Cresta home
riHa tav Ambassador, and
Hime Vaisiltlr, and Mrs.;, Otto
' EL Hausmann of Bella Vista will
entertain at dinner saiuruay t

Sg SunC'd'le, iifejday ; on. United y

(Jraziliaft VaHhip Sights
Suspicious Object Off Shore

: v..
- ENELD BRZIL1N ;WRSHIP
-RIO DE JANEIRO4, May" 31
(ljPI)-Radar sighting of I i!.su.
- plcious object," Presutaalby a
siibmarine, was mad off snora
here yesteriayf.ihe..BMz;ilian..na,
i announced today. Subchasers
. closed,. in.on-cenft,vbul, J h e
. nnarrv riisanopared. J.
Itwa the- second report involv.
Mia iwnhittlir unidentified sub
. II K a .
marine Ml thi iMtfti eGiitj ot
South Amefiea 1 recently.. i.a ai
wrirt4(i4 Arfsritine warshios at.
Wekdf i a ,, mystery submarine
pfdvUinl of tl)e southern .Argfifl-
; ..tina coast.
4 nitiiyi Mifiistry said the Bfl.
illlin autt chaser Beneventc- was
- on toutin maneuvers outside,, to
' d ineJrd Barbor yestdrdi When
if. ietectal a suspiciouj ofiject"
beneath, the. surface, the object
nowed tout times on tne Bene Bene-vnto'l
vnto'l Bene-vnto'l Ja'daf:, v"
TmA AIM ,Vi- Atianara tha Rsi
bltonll and the Barcury, and the
submarine Rilchuela were dis dispatched
patched dispatched to the scene but thv"ob.
jet' dliappeared. The navy eM.

NOTICE TO MY PUPILS
f : rBOTH OLD 'AND NEW
.MAIE THE MOST OF YOUR SUMMER VACATION
WOTN OliE OF TM MANY CLASSES TAUGHT,
? AT Ufa BALBOA YMCA BY
v DOROTHY CHASE
' FJfht 6t fun and opportunity ior ill 4e
'" j,'-.- l .'jrinr Jon and Julf include:
J, Ballet, f A. Toe; giby Classes, Tumbling for tbH nd
i- j Ihythmle Exercises -f6r Women.
F6f farther information tall BaJba 175L

. '" -. .-i -I-.. ,,'.. ........

!107!
ONLY

GonsteUntiori' Service

EV
dm' 6 H6(JK
Connection ih UlexlCd
t-Jl X J

TELS. 3-1057 4 3-1698

$y Staffers : A ;

Pum 2-0740 30Ut Llwtm V:OU tJ 10 tt

brunch. am Mr. ami UrsOurJes
.MissJStancy.AcJyiUrriv FrR
day from Bennuigton, Ver., where
she js; a student at Bennington
RaturM Homo For Summed
Miss Madelon Ann Garrett, daush
tlr of Mr", m Mil miS v Day
of Afieen returned to Uie.lsthmu&
by plane this morning to speno
me summit vtth hw parents after
having .eomjj'.eteiL her sophomore
Gammai Delta Sorority during the
past year. ,t
itaturni Homo
Mrs. Myron W.., Mock and her
three children; Frddie Sissi and
Leasa.
Mocks
yesterday to return to thew aomfl
tie'
Berkley. Cam. mrs., wock is
! fornidr Ah4il Vifnaia;
Will Ltava For California
Mr. attd.Mra" Ricardo H : .Foflt
anti; .thgir jchildren of Colon wiU
Flilit
phasized that it had not definitely
identified' the object ai a submit
hie,
; Some naval authorities speculat speculated
ed speculated that it might have beerf the"
same submarine believed to be
Russian reported of(. P ue t5
Crcli?e.r sqipeJQO .plisf ioutn M
Buenos Aires last Wednesday.
r -Argentine destroyer launched
four depth charges when the sub
mai-lnA failed to mmft itseit m
either bnk of damped it. But i
through stch of the area filled
trt disclose anything except an oil
Slick,
' The Brazilian Navy Ministry an.
nouncement indicated that the pre
sumed submarine made no at at-tiirlpf
tiirlpf at-tiirlpf to cnallfigl thf, Btaailian
warships. Nd dpth chiffees were
dropped since the pursuing ; Sub.
chaser bad failed to estabhsh de.
finitely that it was a submarine,
navat sources saw., ., j it?t.
The ministry did not ipeciy how
far off Rio de Janeiro the "ob "object"
ject" "object" was when picked up on ra.
daf v .
Weekly Flights
,4 1-
Noh SlOP ;
.'v5..
LOWEST FARES""
for f H of NaftH AmericI
! 1

134,

n

anama
' ticti aotic or incusioa ia Ibi
oIumA thoalJ l lubmirUd in
niv-'imii iiiti lit mau4
lh bei numbti luted daily ia io-
Cial and Vthuwu. oi delivc'M
tiY t tht oiiict. Notice o
aitings cannot be accepted k
(teahoas;
-. v -
Great Books Discussion .
GfSUS To 51 W ffartttdd
All nprsnns Inteiesited in start-
1U
a Great .books : .aiscuss;ra
mr ire jvitet oy lue ojua-
rian Socie.y to meet at the Uni Unitarian
tarian Unitarian center, riuucuiig &6, Ancon
Blvd. Wednesday' evening at T:30
tivef Low M tnese groups -are
alreaay organized and meeting in
hbrarte sohoeJSHCwnmwiw.WJJ sohoeJSHCwnmwiw.WJJ-ters.
ters. sohoeJSHCwnmwiw.WJJ-ters. and offices in the U.S. There
is m tiSSt mepi me: rolamary
purchase., of jieadini .materials
lrom the foundation ana there are
n iormat educational .' require
ments beyond the t willinghess1, to
riadand -the desire to exchange
meaningful ideas, according, to the
Inhdunceme'ht,
Miteial ftfeeiVetf frtfrft the greit
Books Foundation: wilt be distribut
ed jand discussed at Wnsday's
hiotind a 4rupia1 invit.htinn ia
fextetfdeci W anyone Who has fiad
leadership experience in this type1
of discussion group, and to any
jiA'terestCd persons in the? communi
ty wno wisn.to pariicipatti an
mp Parismina td spend a vaca vacation
tion vacation of two months, visitins relat
ive : and friends ih Los Angeles
arid San Francisco. Mr. Fong is
the President of the Atlantic Chi Chi-hese
hese Chi-hese Sode"ty "Chung Wah Kung
So&'i 1
tanart H. Ounff,-lr.
On, Dean's Honor. Roll
landen M. Gunrf, Jr., son of'Mt of'Mt-6,nd
6,nd of'Mt-6,nd Mfs Landed H. Gunn Sr., 5179-
B Parson St., Diablo Hts., hat
been name'd to the 1958 winner
cjuartef Dean's Honor Roll at the
Milwaukee School of Ensineerine.
Gunn, i 195J graduate of Balboa
High. 8cheoi,f is i a four year US
wavy veteran wno served in Cuba
and the Atlantic.
ti:
British Aid Society Entertains
OM. 4me elans At eeraai
: Member of the British Aid fl-
cidty held i hinw party for the
old JinUcari patienta at G0riS
Hospital recently, Refreshments of
ice cream, cakes and cole were
served Dy the hostesses. ;
Members of the British Aid Sn
ciety who served as hostess were
JLady Henderson,; President, Mrs,
Emilie M. Alfaro. Mrs. Constance
Wlljmoft, Mrs. Ruth V. Denton and
Mrs. Genevieve Newman, :
Arts' And 'Crafts Exhibits? :
Will Bt Held In Maraarita
TBf CfWml WWn's Club Is
sponsoring an exhibition of bateas
and other arts and crafts at the
Marfsritr Clutt House: nfijtt Fri Fri-dly
dly Fri-dly .ffortl.S until J6 fl.m. fiafea
painted in the classes under the
direction of Arthur Mokray wili be
among utose exmpiteoY Afghan!,
conperware, leather shell work,
pnjleras. tatting antl : Christmas
gift suggestions will be among the
other displavs:
There will ie door prizes and
)If(!,.J.-JeKiWent5' The Pub'ic is
InVltaa t6 attend. t
r
Am.) 111!
ttM SALE AT ALL
DRUGSTORES v ;
Ixclusiyi Distributor
'rA.f.;)Aci&"r!r
'r 1
P.6. Sox ISfi f anama, R.P.

.tr

tZit.m&iSa.js.,

'"Let thl whole" house proclaim
yoi:r n;.iivlduality", one of Lit
raaja'jincs on hom decoritini
ur'.cs its readefs. ;
American women can't te. tolj
;hs" too oitcri. for i lot of Pana's
hard-earned cash today is going
ruo expensive ranch-siy. Rouses
that somehow end tip looking iise
a rr'es of furniture store dispiay
ifooms. ..
A il beciuse Mlmi ii 1 !d
ifraid of being herself. When s!'t
starts furnishinf a hew home si
mis around asking for ideas an
color Schemes, insteaid of flecoril-in-j
hef home; around her own ind
her fimilv's ideas and interest
and personal preferences and the
family's heritage from the past..
Thee timid souls get rid of Pa. Pa.-pa's
pa's Pa.-pa's chair and replace it with one
lb'. i npi'hr phmfortible nnr in-
viiiflg-just because- they ;. are)
ifraid to trv to "work m" the us-
and. well-loved things they have1
witft their new .piece
ces.
the things lM,
. j npv ninp aw
Their, hid.iwijr.lfibliat-ihs ail
i?t would
hiof's room" distinctly.-His bwh,
white 'UmM tb make
it look like
k pltture of i "bhy'i'V foom-As
visuiSlizea bV some1 migaiihe or
filrflitdr? stcTfe. v
i -,Wn -fev f6rgt is that''' 111 il
take fcr make Junlor'l room- look
like boy's r'oom is td let Junibr
nave ms prouaest possessio -. out
iil-nlain SlSht. ii
tTJlW! .tQa outihe old for the neW
ins7eac( of blending the two m-
gether in a way that gives their
homes a persona,!,, .warm, jrnpnqLT.
"we Kepi It because we like
look 1 ; 1 3 '-: 1 i
Thi
finly jarring note In a grea
imanV shcR homis ir the fact tha
the home could belong to ANY J
But that: of course, is the most
tSrrfftl flote bt all. For- it forever
seeps a house irom looking uke a
ndme.
For This Afternoon
Thl flft.pfrtAhrft i:3rt the Dia
bio Heights Theater will be the!
scene of the Innual Baccalaureate
services tor tne i58 graauaung
class of Balboa High School.
TVi lertpa huffirt With th(l
playing of the processiohitr 'Thi
Name We Hail by the high school
orchestra. All music will rbe urn
der the diredtlort 6f Victor A; Hem
The invocation will bt given bi
the Reverend (Jitit W. Olsen. l1
will be followed by the High School
Glee Club singing "Thou Aft thi
OldfV bt Their strength." j
Theo. F. Hotz, principal of Bah
Boa High Scnoo',' will introduce m
Rev. Robert F. Iussick who wil
deliver an address on "Education
for What."
The1 Glee" Club 'will then
Hi Al ttX it
sing
- by
fOllowina th heOpdlttlort
lUX hk..kmAH fi ill htit,.
C
M.. th orcheitf. will
the
recessional, ''A tiietkmr : 5
Tickets afe not fequireci to it
teftd the services, but ohlylhe par,
enti Of the graduate's' are urged ib
atteod because of the Wiled seat.
ina pansPittf fit tht, tWiidf
Commencement fof the Hrfelt
senior class in Canal Zone MstorJ?
will be held tomorrow evenih it
8 0 ClOCK
jUsid j Tips
Many womrt apeSnd time
and
Ion ahd drtss ahdps biit overlool
4 very simple fact, If they hivl
poor posture and slump around,
theer effortl Ire waited.
It is easy t6 slouch into a chair.
This behavior often ia a carry,
over,' from childhood or is excus.
ed as fatigue. But actually the
fatigue' probably results from
straininf muscles while sittini Ih
unnatural positions. Try t slttldg
tau in a chair and pun yourself

ANNlVerclARY SALE
ticfiLttW quality
; PANtrEfc :

FRENCH

colofi

Hospital Tests PrdVe.ThUt rVlfeXANA
MEDICATED PoWDfeR Actually Does .V

Mexana soothes diaper rash ;
use alter eve cnange prevents
lhi iOrmentl Gentte medical ion
checks irritating skin surface
" bacteria. Pure cornstarch bate
absorbs moisture, clings close to
. guard against cnaie. y
r'"t'M uuwcjt rtrt
J l". .-AO tKStl fun-Jl
- Per: tta'a, Colar, dra t-jk
Madicated Mexana Skin Cream

' MwftZtR Ot TflE GRArKATINQ elasa ai t.JMtary's Pg;rochidl School' in'Balbol Shown. fr,otri- lettf t&tlM -gi'i (t'ojy rowf,
Father, Power,' Earl Mullins, Michael Ramirez, Joseph Huertas, :John Searcy, t Sister M. Emma. Sctohd rov,- Mchtol oyiros
Rebft Kirk.'Marj Herring, Alary Ann,.KRo!tek, Maria BuriUo, Shiela- Reynolds' Sh-lrle Murphy, Patrick Bartlettc Thi row.
! Frank Ryblcki,..Mary Vaccaro; Irene. Ocan Cedmi Marciet,;yirglnia Jansen, Mary. Ann Knottel?, Muft-iet Mbfalel Robeft?
Eastman.: Fourth roWi'Bilfy.Mfllef,' Louise, Criteh, gusan Fleck ner, BrdiW BarRtflouW-CWbcSH Hatterl, Dtene? WaHacev- Mart'

Sniith J-knftettd Mattens1,. Sam,
i
DR. J. J V ALLARINOf ormef

rino are greeieu oy jviaj. uw. ""u wits, hmum u. ndiiuiu on'ineir aniYai, at a recet3iiri
given in the HarrlA,hpnordTttesdav jn.i3hi.at the Fort AmadOr Officers' Open Meal, At rri
are Lt. Col. James W&A and MiSs Salty Harrow.. The Harroida 16ft Wednesday dn thi sA
Ancon. (US Arm Pfiotd) . , ,

Curtain Ijour rolLm Windows Willi

Wall .in. need ,of draping there's
1 r in vki v uunuiioaivi!
a whole army of small 'windows
that could benefit i irom a pretty
new dress. w .'.. ,.
The addition of a simple straight
burtain isn't always the most sa
tisfactory way to meet the" nee'lj
esneciallv in the case df a small
kin ale window.
, A more dramatic or decorative
treatment might be welcomed by
the homemaker.
In 1. chat with Martha Beh;i
Waverlv stvlist who is a whiz at
dreaming up interesting window
treatments, I asked for her ideas
for small windows. '
r- nrjptjcal afld decorativi
treatment she suggests is the U U-v.vai
v.vai U-v.vai oi iaonc toller blihdl.
They re, easy to make, and in-
BAZAAR
.tM
r'" .rr
Cools. Helps Hdl famful Suhbiifff

Wmm:

YIWUER 1 ffmntt I
','' V-l d'"frH5 I
I , 1 1 in over 93 I

, I j f the tse! I

topez.'. ,.,.,,',,

II
Amfcalsaddr Pnama'to the
stall. You'll be able to make eco
nomical use of fabric and still pw
mlt full display of a pretty dc
v frftnly, ove;n fabrics are tha
easiest to handle. To make a shade
the. material is first hemmed with
a flat, one-jnch side hem wi.h a
casing at the bottom for the nar
row bund Slat.
The top is attached to thevsprinj
rouer 'Wiuusmaa tacxs
v Patterns which show to good ad"
v.ange on such shades range from
scenics to modern garden prints,
floral bouquets, and small, Pro
yincial gepmetrjes.
Mi (Rphl llP shaHno alnno nil
more often, comt)ines them .with
i them witrt
cite curtain ruffle, aero
er part ot the wihdow
cart curtain, ruffle across the lowJ
I for sotf
er'effpct.' .... .
Another re vlvfll. thil'i jen'joyind
new popularity is the shirred and
srallnrtpH Austrian chaHn Timet.-
oo, can be made by the nome-
, Use shirring taoe. so that snactes
can be rroned. It t. Thpv miv Hi
itylcfl In sheer1 catmint cloths
Or smo6lh cotton -iibfics. ;
Austrian shtfdef fertjoydd a vhsue
during the Victorian era,, and they
itfi garticularly at home--with tra traditional
ditional traditional furniture, Miss Beha points
ReajfhSAfle ffin;'or" e'inis"
are euective additions to mphi'
size the graceful scalloped .bot .bottom"
tom" .bottom" lfrfeV DetaflM' directions, fof
;rn;alirn 'tti 'tUiki '. cart be found
m., t ; !r r" a

,'. i.'T.'."". " -" ".--" "'""-'-L "f :!; I
-Ifiil' V;1 "' rllilllllt -j?! :t
. i3i;? ii ., r ,. f; I El;?l'it:'!i:fe:i y iC-S S t
llmmH ,1,: mixW:.. -:: '!
imMm ;:!- ?B r? riif -r 1:-; ms:.
;iSi;""r i! I'-f Kif :;:
rFr -in- y n .fih,

ijwwuu iutt cuvcrcu wiiu uir same. print as
curtain, makes a conversation piece of a tingle small window
At right, fabric roller shades tiva a summery effect t tnclocel
aoften straUht lines of shades. ... '.

, 1 .,'.'...,' r ,ji

Illl
;t7fIfcJ Stated Afttf MM talTa
Otinafili '-
in. sewing books and in rh hnAtf.
lc.s.nf .decoratjve, ideas. at sewirg
counters.: J. .:-v ; 1
.For a jinjple way io' turn 1
small kftchcrt wirtd6V irttd i Ah
6atiye assdt,.l'm Mtmd -'1$

.t''.) vvara, jine.wiie t CIH! ."Vi s lac" "j

uit; noien pnoiosrapner. Mrs. ward
htlilt Uft (hp imrtnrfaAHit rtf 4 fM
j'intfdw wl h a plywood irafrri ot
three, iidds.
Sh covered lt with.tAe s'rfm
Prdvinci.al Mt'rfsefl.fof'jni tie,
el, Jla'iefl c-ltftainS. A iolMctiM
of .colorful rooster print.f i Sftd ii'
Vorife, portrait TShotograpij hangs
besfd the wiflflw.
HA l i rv. ..'
f MUlA -hiiiviLi
-
defied Current '
KfcW YOJM tlPH
.fashions,. are HMtm An AM
watch desini. The SwlSs wftcH wftcH-makers
makers wftcH-makers are out wltH i'trSpeJle"
bracelet watch, with ladder like
tfsftff. tm fleifcate geia tmu are
v-shapedvand anchored to the
slim double band bv rubies. An
other design, dubbed (he saik.jS
of pliable gold meslt Which MS th
wrist as loosely il 'sortie of thi
i .it..-.. . -..e .

, ...

A ya'sllable plaMiif Ml "cover
ior the eaif in d eAnt iw-tM, :
thttf fher ar'e; mrfay Rttfe ehili.
Wrtn'-itf ittrtf famrm- nam
Qrt 5n.d Mgttl lea-vnia'h
irtpVessio.: on i tit fhferfor:
Wa-shab-e coVeY mi a 'Sudsy-
etH torwipe' tyto jffi&jtf; v
,l-Pl!le floor mats in front 'of .the. K
krte&tf SrniJ At lAt-mitii
taany, hotfs'ewid Favor,e'd. 'WA
Aiany, they ieTOfUy-ar irttrteV
iaryra d haa-r-dbus; A Mid Mile
earrtfutr cold wSI.pV m aa
Seriout unhiss i haf1- fall results'.
oui wunx wnat might Kifript? ff
Lh2use.w)fe s,ip3 whIe.handlin
not -foods oV BdC wa'teV. .-.
i?3 .4 :W
'ci sieie. une way is avoid this
next winter is to use rubber til
Or, rubber shpein, ( ffTf Stfl
iierui resist
Scuffs and Art i,t mkl u
both otf waiU ind floui'i.
; Jays 0 sfVeVf,' 4ifi iih
FJaWrt5"
nindS dut of Scrub water
' ,i aniudfil d tmtimjJli- 0rfi
yrtJ 'W, oir.i, earVjrs
H jnllMli"Jammrf. tx.
Pjtti m warW dea crts
SM11 '"K firtrmfrk
r. stfiris en the" wood. But the
theif Joh -
;y"lt' ny nou;
Ww(Mblei, footstoosl. ;fsns Sd
other low objects in the ira.ie
lanes 6 fdoml. TMi they dre
anyone td.movi ti.fm id, J.ich.
This furniture ii haitrdous to
thise eomini throiw jn th (jirk
or tho whff . wSnJef thrdugh
whjli dsycreamfni
C6CKI ho hkd fMi' a.l.tj
filtitf df garlic, 14 Mt i tip from
rrencn cnieis. uorj I peel the
cldvi Mote -bthsim Htm avid
a m Issy presl .fliil wA; TlVt
c'j4v residue ligtS out ,!.
Mlreiy wash fn-esS iA hot iuds.
A kijch itlnUsA ne itp
ydur feet dry (ftfriig ; lit urn.
pioted dowftphitf, .Jlijf i ; hldibn
of .;leas plastijc.wrp.. Jnttf ytfrfr
purse.- Then when tauRht'.ln, th.
rdm, wrap, it around jour Shoes.
new permanent) from i
Itjfrom gattini wet-
year's dresses fit the figure."
of bulky, geometric : designs; Qni'
case snapeajike a fat tube of
ilipstic;,'.anothrMs. a'half ibubbli
or aomer Others are p u ta i d
squares and triangles.
. .. . . . .
H p... i ti,;-jr
in an old-fashioned kitchen.
acrck windows. Ctri :



??

C a
i
i J 1
IC
n
on
1v
Iti. Kc
XiiiiSiciini
if
an nion

d Gordon

. f ... t l i : ; ; ;

YAW :.

" :
v '. .
. .. .... .... .... j
,i.y.t,.ii..r,-.ar Bjjj t.Ii i ,n

Arf

r active and intslfi-

gent v. ."a ii An' assei fd any
hustaivJ and e:?e;;,.,l sj if
he it representing his gov gov-ernmentNin
ernmentNin gov-ernmentNin a foreign court-.
try.; T.
I Raymond Cordon, on thu
staff cf thi I tematioriii C'o-
o p e ri 1 1 o ir Admrnistratiorr
(Poini Four) Jn Panajni, is
fortanita ij hive such 54 wife
tt a lvclpmatl. i-'i.
the. is' Cird.Ctrty CotCoti;
a blond, viking (Taughter of
Norway S "K5 I'c'c5m a
' citizen of tiie rtfryted -it'es
and is now grviivg help and

ncourige"rrierit to" her hus" hus"-band"
band" hus"-band" ai Ref ftirVtfwrf fiis
daily responsibilities. s V ;
- Born 6'eri Stray "Johansen In
Stavanger the, ',' sardine capital
o( the .world"), she spent most of
her life' .in NorwaYs largest city.
Oslo. She attended the University
of Oslo where1 she majored ro ps-

litcal science.. .,
A linguist, Gerd is able to converse-fluently
in English, Span Spanish,
ish, Spanish, French, Germa'n and Italian,
in addition to Jiec native Norwegian-
and) .the?., other i Scandinavian
languages. Languages are easy for
hcry she says; because .she Studied
Latin for five years and tlietr studi studied
ed studied Old Norse.
: Norwegian IgitTS learn" fcT speal
French along wiih their native lan language",'
guage",' language",' she; $m. tlit fatneY, was
' a newspaper man and siilce ire

wis not liitancially; able -Kf send
he to; Paris to .study,; she went
to live .with S French Mnvly H?
a mothers helper. Jt was an, in.
r teresting experience and she wasf
never homesick since she encount encountered'
ered' encountered' msity .girls fronr her native
!- country who were" doing, tfll time
thing. ,, ,., ftfn ..
Durinff the war Hits, when hef

cduntry was overrmf By -trtej Gen

mans, sna was active n we unu unu-ergtound
ergtound unu-ergtound movement.. Once jVhe
yii arrested, hut managed tS im
herself out of the predicament and
Way mtiM ltidt mt Roars of

questioning.
, In .148 the was. sent to th

' rtlclt on Amrlert womtn tor 1

"NortW Dmtbld,"f fht Ladios
' Homo Journal of MdrwayV Arm
L.-od WIIH he' flii.Iorfv iM
kof f it ti u .ffek.,' sh

- fraVtlod i .6 ibi Unittf $fat
., visltinj rUiii Htf. iiitt fl
fhr Imormation for hor Orfi.

i reanoff Koo.ievelt. She thoroughly"

njoyed meeting and talking wi h

4

f
i
1

naMBSMMTt aauvt ASk dMMSBMesftst

MBiS. rXIOND' GOSMK, wife o loln four's community development advisor to the gov government
ernment government of Panama, with their daughters Cfir s(ina and Karen; Relative newcomers to Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, the Gordons' are rapiiUy becoming idjui.ed (o and enjoying life on the Isthmus..

tifrti'ties fof women, one of Gird's,
pet projects.
After interviewing ; Thornton
Wilder about Ibsen, she was cap

tfvafdd" by 'wlrat he had' to Say.

She itf watr.ea iff get every woru
that she decided to study short short-Hrtd.:
Hrtd.: short-Hrtd.: It M befell invilttaMe h her
writing," 'w':'' v ;.!'. t-vi
Her: articles j were jeeeiyW s6
well in Norway ihat she was Sfijt
back the following year to do ..a
ir tin the Amsrican male. This

ffip was easily exciting since ihe
attended the Goethe festival in
Aspfen, 'Col., where she ; met ) and
talked with Dn Albert Sweitzir

nut interviewed Dr.' Alfred Kin-

sej', who wS conducting a series
of fecfufes- in Berkley, Calif. .

On.the same trip sfife "he.' Jler hus husband
band husband who' W fnen tfie1 xecuwe
director f the Community; W4F-

fare.CounQll jn. Penyer,.i"We met
on the steDs of the Colorfi3o Stitfi

capital," says Gerd. However the
mootlntf hsrt hepn arraneed 1 bv

', jfiuituat friends who knew him when"

hewas. American director of Jl" Jl"-RRA
RRA Jl"-RRA in West Germany.

, They wire married several years
ltr irt rnnenhaeen! Denmark. "af-

'ti receiving a royal dethijkmft
dispensed -with the 14 day iting

period required for Scandinavian
mnrriapSx. Thpv unpnt their honnV-

mood M Brussels ihd fieMn'y,;

Dufing a sighteseeing mp imn
Ealt Berlin, Gerd iedirltfd

her about eual rights and oppor' from Ray and had to remain ova:'

t i i r I

ii tARl MAURI IL LAWRENCE"
'Afcer uncl Ken's mother open opened
ed opened a new jar of lollipops and offer offered
ed offered him his choice. He picked a
-if A nnJi THin.; at hit mother T("

gapped the i jar, he changed hia"

mina ana oemanaea a n o i a

Choice, -"i : ':"-.'
' His Mother did not say, h "No.
Y6u ch6se .the j.red lollipop and

must leirn to take the consequent

j Instead she reopened the jar
lianded it (o her 5-year-old and

laid, "chooie again. Ken. You dd

riot have td. keep a lollipop yqi

, It todk less than a minute foi
( ten to tnaKe a final and satisfied
' flecisioi' cn the original fed lolli
too. '?.'-

H triisted his decision the e-
(ond time' because he'd lost fear
i bt restrlctidn by its- consequences,
With the freedom to change hi
iiind, He was able to make it up.

permitted to alter his decision, In
1 w released from fear of makin;

, ,; the wrdhg dne and could movi
! X L:. 1..!. .:u tw

: ma cu viiiiidil wibii iui i ui
I therry-flavored candy! i -;

. If we want- children', who 'eafl

Um tS trust their own decisions,

it is unwise to require them rto

Kick to the decisions too soon.

nifihf wltile red tape eoitcerrfing
her passport was cleared.
the Gordons spent six years irt
Denver before coming .s Panama.
She lwes the mile Jrigh city which
is similir U her native Ndrwsy
she says'i; In was' In Denver that
she bee i me an American citizen.
.Changing one's eitizenship" .is a
very vserious matter, and should
dot be done without much thdught,
she feels, lit addition to the indoc
iTtnitibh courses required; she stu

died American history and politic

and can discuss them as freely as
she eait talk about the govefnmenl
and history of Norway She feels
that '.If is the duty of eyery, citizeu
to know his country and to vo.e.

- "tH4n I werrf fhroogh the fi

nal ceremeny ef ktelwibi a th
nwift shy staftd 1 did not
that I wt renouncing my, natlvf
land but that I was gaining a
Mnd tvnry," ,"l ,.Uvv both.
Norway" and the United
sht says, but, have a different
kint of lov for tch. Her nat natty
ty natty Norway Mi receive her it
hi mo mM6n as l did whin
iho was" a citizen.
; The: Qrdons have. l;ve,d In .Pa .Pa-0a
0a .Pa-0a jpn y Mra nasne hI cj
people. Coming from ba'rren tola
country; she loves the lushness of
the;tropics,,She-is very conscious
CM refjaWsrilt Jtfelwn dieft dieft-m
m dieft-m Ind iWd. ythy d feels
hit (he i-vliiafcility M UiiodS Ind

yoiii 'daugftfdr f6rpar:ie's: and iim
ily gatherins this, siSfmmdf will
be iirf as, raiding a sWy W n-L-.
Sirfiff rfy fotfk well in th
and here are' many variations of

the eiinmise tor iiuk girls, :
it. you prefer", sTe" ca"n look
lifce "Afice in wonder fa'nd1. BtfA
slim and full-skirted fashions are
smart for tne" ybuh'ger set this
season, iAfld both come in fabri.-s-th
wtS Keep" tWtf doTdr ffiif ffcB
ncStWOugh 'many, launrttfs.

; Titer roo-ffecft ontx;. .Ywiioof

mifldy ; Jrto" pleated Skirt; dress
and biaf 6t overblousS it&itKM:

is sotortdv fashion. In 4he ct4ssTci

versioxr it appears as dress" iTi'.d:

sunny shades' of orawe, aprT.1

eot and vellow are as DODUlar as

the nautical cololf Scheme of red,

wmte and blue- ,, ..: ,.t.
, WI shfow here twd sfofimeY fasn fasn-Imti
Imti fasn-Imti -tbt r sfrrfafl girl.v bolfh' '. fn
dhromspun acetajte,. the ,,, classic
dress with Alfce fook M) is
sleeveless, has matching three' r.

Duitcrn jacket with white litseti
duffs.- Iff W bWe-ancT-wtiitef check
laffeta-. ,: .-
Chemise f'rkhft has dVerfiTansfl

hat button's down fhe" btfdk.' It

has set-iit bets that ties" ia front

in af, tailored boW.

1 k 1 1 i . ,tVa V i' 1 j v v. r

V

IfesK ffiifi rfnd ej?etibie com'

biffed wl.lt. ihe-year armi.W Snt

shine ind outdoor hvind

this one of tMe healthiest places

fof a fa miry to live

. Since' hef tHiUwr Pdf hs
conttnoed to Avork as a .lree-laitce
writer In idditiod to her nonw tvS tvS-Donsibilities,;.
Donsibilities,;. tvS-Donsibilities,;. HdweverV ItA Wives

afi not : pefmitted to sccept "paid

employment wmcn would mientre
with the hirine of local Krsoiis.

This has provided !ur with more

.. 1 , .. j i,
' De'spitd rndch mdinfrti a"b6ut
straight hairr most eirls .have

some natural Wave., This can be
eoaxprt rtuf. hv rpliaimu rfflfl

brushing. Bruihing naif, dry afl'ef

a snampoo ; aisa onngs out the

iiauuiai wave.

Everyone c'a'ffiei something at

tifnff to. study end to tmTffip
in toltmteer actMlies.. tTll& WBL?SL A"

... . . ,.

without anxietv. we must trust

ouf" power to stand up to results

of .bad ones instead of suuering

helplessly under -'them. It taks
mflch time to accumulate this seli seli-trdst.
trdst. seli-trdst. -
If we make premature demands
tht Ken. accept th, disapppoint disapppoint-ments
ments disapppoint-ments involved in eeciiions he

willies he hadn't made, he M4Jr

learn to avoid disappointments by
relisting any decision It all. f-
dome, parents thiritc (hat gmfti

younger children .freedom to

change their minds(i makes fheirt

capricious anq, unreuauie,

luch parents may SJ jJeqplf wlifl

lane great priue in enduring sin sintering
tering sintering imposed by their,-own bad
decisions. Having mlde.jln untfiTf.
fofttable bed for themselves in an

unhappy marriage or ill fitting
wdrk, they just lie injt Sever tliiffk tliiffk-inl,
inl, tliiffk-inl, "How can improve this bad
consequence?" r v
tnUke Jesus whs sid, "TSJ1
sins are forgiven thee," they de de-mJnd
mJnd de-mJnd the 'fftmost penalty from

thlmselves for some ... mistaken

judgment. And insist oil the lame

stmc endurance from tlllldferti ;
At some point we ill have to

make- tip oar minds, even Over

lollipops. At law points, if

are growing

iter points, if we
'twtfc: f"-sliSuf(i

THE fieN moisturizing ". crem?
represent an enormoilf strike -in
beauty care. All aging of the .skin
JIML M djflte' degree, from1 the
ryness whifclt produces wrinkles
and lines. Though this is chiefly
true, in the mid-years, it can hap hap-pen
pen hap-pen to, the young, too. v
, ThR ntw ; moisturizers attack
Wil Prob'eK Is fiStfflffg KSf fldfld
before. -Bufc picking the one
thicB U riant for you is largely
i maiter ief ekptrllkiCmitiSiL Yfld
may have -dry oily or combina.
MOft Wilkin. v A!
No matter wnicfi.iu" ne'e'd i
moisturizes if you are 30 or past.
Before, yqii buy. j-fajj .labels, ask
questions and investigate. Then,
when you've chosen, learri to
SIRe the cream, orliquid vwork
r you.
You do not need to use it on

(He oily areaj of. .your face. YV
do not need to coat your face
thickly. But you sould try to Use

if you want the best results. ;

T be able to mall: decisional also feel free to thirtg'e (Bern

jiot' &

r;i. r

Mo6i yreaiwe

: 9a JJer J4ome,

.NEW Y6RK- Gladys RdcRmore
Savis, whd Jit. a career W Mori
an three, decades hal won high
iuccess as a commercial and
fine artist, still considers" Wit fflif fflif-,
, fflif-, page and rearing a family are
; her greatest accomplislsme'ntar in
1952, when she married the younj
illustrator Floyd Davis, she made
; the rule that : "my. husband .Jhd
children should not be slighted
because I have an arl liic Ulentt"
When her (two children were
; small she organized ?ni ran the
i household' from a tcaouiI-stuiJio.
Each morning she r'annH the
' day's menu, answ the mail.

then retired to M ttuuio td work

nn.!:; a'ibuied wr in the cli:' iraa
...were 'at school. On'y thS ill" of
a family men.utt as tane fw
.yiolatf this schedule. She 'made
ii a k-. uu.-.af M6 (d W at fto.ne
when Noel and Deborah returned
f: school. '

J4rtUt: ,n

t f -CP

ainler Jaus

Aftif it ylafs'a 'ad a, Irflslng
and (ajhlon iJlusjrQr Mm., Ijayis
turned to painting and has won

many honors. In her early days
S.'iS MS acclaimed by New York
critics .as "the lfi-y" wonder of
JJnitcd States aru' f, holds full
membership m ti mal Acv
tlemy of Designi r tmty
Womad ae'nt bv -'"i...::" mafaxin

to make sketchis in Paris after I

its .liberation during World War
II. In 1957 she was the first wo wo-man
man wo-man fainter wHose work was
Shown Hi?1 105-year-old Babcock

Galleries here. Mrs. Davis has

( vhibited in oue-iaan iaows and
l :r worat'ls; display 4 ii 10 mu-

fenms across tne co tiiry ana ui
cluftd ii nu 'Arous i mportant ri

In spite of this, the 'artist,' says, 1
-till (iijst ctpativf j(iU littfte mum
is raising a" family and running1!
a household." I

KIRSCH

TRAVERSE RODS

',,.,.
FABRICS for
DRAPES

SLIP COVERS v

She is tarrently enrolled in
Latin American- history course at
the Vniversit. of Florida.-. Hfr in.
tellectual curiosity about; every
land Ind its. people stents from fhe
fact- that she believes ignorance
and W of knowledge, ot;otJier
countries causes most ot the hos hostility
tility hostility between nations.
"I know I will be asked about

Panama and the life of me pe pe-ple
ple pe-ple herei" she. staled "and I
WuilWan't (o five Actual infor information
mation information and jiot just express my
-Ctft lady
ln itM U GtiMi HMpital tTlu tTlu-larly
larly tTlu-larly each week to work on the
in ll Vjsta lot! the tluritfpif M
thelf all lit Panama'. It iff falie.
fully decorated with Sweedish mo modern
dern modern furniture, Jnteresting paint.

lngs irom MLuroper ana a couec couec-iiorf
iiorf couec-iiorf if mfScfel(SrfeJ6'iis dojetts :n :n-eluding
eluding :n-eluding the native bateas : wnictt
they have collected during their
watels. ,( ;-,.:

Gerd likts to give parties. ''Big
onl," Ihe iat; 'Where I can
mix ell ,klhdl.f "people." She
feels that- people get to know
and like one another much more
dltlf WHCrf tflev rflelt at a pri-

She particularly enjoys cooking.

ATAofivta naff ftt

It 41 WStJa IllUOt VH,llli V m.

homemakers fob, ihe las. Al-

wlyl partial 16 Frehcfl add Swdd Swdd-ish
ish Swdd-ish food-: she has .now developed
a tiste( idr mlity 6f tne Pinamf.
nian dishes. Rice cookea, with td-

conut ?milk;,jis one,- of her favor

In spite- of her- maay activities,
Gerd. plaij! t td ; It .h9m whefl
her two daughters, Christina and
Karen return frnrn'schook A lara

playllotlse divided hilo tuinf room

Her young daughter likes -to be
near her mbthif; WheH H la pil piling
ing piling after school.

..Girl spends sdnie tfml' each

day reading Norwegian with the
chiidten. site floesi't nave to wor:
ry ebout their, Spanish or, Egnlish

ne nays, out wants to ue,syre
(Hal thly Will hi ibll to ipeak her
nitive -tongue.
; t:m mHtMmmmmm
CiooJ, Converiation I

Secret Snqrelienl

Of 3iiHinine Zeauty

the

jeeta jn the same arm .-every
day. It is possible for efte s'lfffuf.

tit ttf beebme tower than the eih:

er mis waj, j viernaie

frtfm aide td aide:.

7

0m

t. J, i) J f ll is

ec o r k c J on e s

ri-i!l i. '.

NO". "S ViA-t,f7A?lA
Tl. 3-1 S47

- NEV7 Y6AK "- (UP) -Foil a
change, there's favorable cdm-

Imehf about wohHlfl taik.-Onelu.

tnot tf on cnat m says tne gut oi
ifitcilftent gib Is a requisite for
feminine, beauty. .'; V

lAnwyay, thdt's one of the les.
Mi I former schoolmarm is giv.
ing her newest pupils the 350
stewardesses 'for Pan. American
Atrwaysjs The airline hired Anne
Le'inbach, of Reading, Pa., to
ivd ita Mofrtesses Jessons in
eharnt apd also keep them hep
to' current ivents.
."Intelligent conversation is the
l"cret ingredient ft'-heir f. beauti,
fill," Said Miss Liinbich thif
meek: as she wtiit to 6rk. The
Instructor, wc'se tiacfi career
ess included t both graoe stliool
ana charm s'chool, said today's
stewardesses should "know what
is going on in the world we fly
over."

V iff rA, J I

. ,f, f, 4 ; ,
i t

1 1

-i,- r..i :

InlChJ7 ;V,

Afcir v J"L,; ta? -V'
1N I I 1 KSj- ELAAONS'II

i

i .j. -wr ii i new -J-.' I

1 ii'v' 'V,";

, -SPECIAL RESERVE" :

. t

jMm 3JUA M Jdntk

rU'Q'.C Si Proof

(BOTTLED IN QUARTS. ONLY
V I" -TOlCOEAiHGOREM, S; A.

. ..'.'

1
'i I '::
I'l J
4
4
amnlM u m. m.attk. Of
WMtfaLauCMWil-1'
' .' .M1
ax t""" I-

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1 .1 '. ... "" "'



Bg k& & -ife -Memo

a
ii.ll H ,y
...y

King's Park 2nd Choice;
Fred Admission To Track

3i

t 1 Expensive Perdulario, unbeaten in his only local
Start today will attempt to make it two straight ad added
ded added money victories in the $7,500 one. mile and one one-duarter
duarter one-duarter Gen. Jose A. Remon Classic at the President
Renion racetrack.1 Admission to the track will be

again have the rejuvenated Bias

t The five-year-old Perdulario, an
Argentine-bred chestnut son of
Kirarca-Hannah, is sure to go off
foe odds-on itfutuels favorite. His
U-leneth victory in the $15,000 ad ad-k
k ad-k one mile and five-eighths Pre President
sident President of the Republic Ow
jnore than convinced local turtles
that the Stud Los Siete router is an
titra special racer. 1
tAlfredo Vasquet, agood pace pace-Hter
Hter pace-Hter when out in front, will guide
Carlos" (ChichoV de Ja Guardia's
Wide. .Vasquez got this break when
Ruben (Caliche) Vasquez-no km
tS Alfredo-was Set down for four
meets for pulling up native Sando Sando-kan
kan Sando-kan before reaching the finish. Ru Ruben
ben Ruben had been offered the r-oant
when' Heliodoro Gustines, who
rode Perdulario in his only local
start, had to fulfill a contract, and
ride the Haras Caruuhia's Informal-'
f-" ''? ;

ho aHHlP Since the Dig

race, King's Park has scored a win
and dropped a close decision to
HMgador in 1:39 for the mile.
0.ariilu imnrnvinc Sabotaie II.

the only three-year-old in the race

win have i ni pan locxev reiuau-

T. 1.1 I.H.V,
- Mrs L.01V oe

niv
'Lazzarin's colt will tote 114pounds
as compared to 122 for; all the
other starters. He has two conse

cutive victories to nis creaii.
Gavilan. one of the crack's best

nihon in Ihp mnod. COld De H

upsetler. Reginald I Douglas ve veteran
teran veteran Argentine horse usually
turns in a big race in classic events
Virgilio Castillo, .who is best
...nnainfiwl with thfi -fraCtiOUS

chestnut son of.- Nebuchadnezzar,

will do the booting.

Today's Racing Card

1st Race Special Imp. i Fjs.
Purs $450.00 Pool Closts 1:00
'ST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Achieved R.- Cristian 115
, 2 Boyton Spring G. Duarte 115x
3 Sober View J. Talavera 105x
4 Pepin F. Alvarezl08
5 Phillipipon A. CxedidiollO j
' 6 Qoliat -' M. HurleyllO
2nd R tea 7th &rits Imp. Fgs.
Purs $400.00 Pool Closes 1:30
2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Don Dani
2 Blue Zulu
3 Neeful
4 E1 Fakir
5 Coral J
6 Rosier ;
7 Panicus
3rd Race "B.C
Purs $450.00 :

M. Hurley 118
B. Aguirre 110
H. Gustinesll3
FflAlvarezl06
G. SanchezllO
J. Phillips 115
A. Gonzales 106'
' Nitivit t Fgs.
Pool Clous 2:00

ONE TWO

Speaking of the latter, the Chilean-bred
Informal is a highly
rated horse that has won one and
lost his other local, start. His one one-length
length one-length victory over Sputnik was
Unimpressive and his defeat Dy
GizaDO, although in the good time
of 1:39 for a mile, was, shocking
to most fans. '
King's Park, second to Perdula Perdulario
rio Perdulario in the President's Classic, will

Newcomer Michaux and Contra Contra-lor
lor Contra-lor appear to be hopelessly out outclassed.
classed. outclassed. Hustling GuiJlermo Rive Rivera
ra Rivera will guide Michaux, a highly
rated Chilean newcomer that fin finished
ished finished third in his only local start.
Julio Rodriguez will handle slow slow-A
A slow-A good supporting card manes
up the rest of the program. There
will be two handicaps,, one in hon honor
or honor of the Republic of Italy and
the other- in honor of the visiting
sfolaaafac tV Hi T.afin American

I Tourist Propaganda Conference.

1- Chito
2 Frijolito
3 Yosikito'
4- Dr. Bi'l
5 Soberano
6 Tinela

F.- Justiniani lOOx
A. Credidio 108

A. Alfaro lllx

F. Sanchez 99x
Vl, Castillo 118
H. GustinesllO

4th Rac "G"
Purs (375.00

Ntivs S Fgs

Pool Closes 2:30

QUlNIELA

1 Radical ;
2 Folletito
3 Pichoto
4 Vilma P
5 Jipi Japa
6 Damadura

; B. Aguirre 118
A. Gonzales 100

F, Justiniani 112x

J. Phillips 106

J. Talavera 109x

R. Cristian. 115

ANNIVERSARY SALE t
"FINE DINNERSETS
' c:y-'' $3250 s

98 Pieces

FRENCH BAZAAR
: ' ; .'.COLON .. ;

itb Rac Special Imp. 7. Fgs

Purs $650.00 Pool Closes 3:00

t
, COTAL HANDICAP

7th Race 4th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
Purse $400.00 Pool Closos 4:18
2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Silver Heels H. Gustines 112.
2 The Gipsy A. Credidio 103
3 Grand Finish B. Aguirre 112
4 Thunderstreak G.SanchezllO
5- Red Label i M. Hurley 110
6 Narcotico :. 108
7 Cervecero H. Ruii 108
8-rTuiano R. Cristianll8

8th Rara 6th Series Imp. i Fgs.
Purs $400.00 Pool Closes 4:40
QUlNIELA
1 Empire Cross A. Credidio 112
2 Colifato A. Alfaro 112x
3 Emily Mary G. Sanchez 113
4 Golden Rocket F.Alyarezll8,
5 Rutilante F. Alvarez 118
6 Narval v V. Ortega 108
7 Alhajar A. VasquezllO
8 Introduction B. Aguirre 108
: 9 The Squire ,103

Milwaulcee Downs Pirates 0-3
To Take National League Lend

9th Gen Jose

Purse $7,500

A. Remon Classic

Pool Closes 5:15

ONE TWO 1 1.4 Mile

lv-Infrirmal
2 Perdulario
3 Contralor
4 Gavilan
5 King's Park
6 Michaux
7 Sabotaje II

H. Gustines 122
A. Vasquez 122
- J. Rodrig. 122
V. Castillo 122
B. Aguirre 120
G. Rivera 122
v F.'Alvarez 114

PITTSBURGH, May 31 (TJPI)

Milwaukee's "big three" hit hitters
ters hitters smashed home runs on three
successive pitches in, the first In Inning
ning Inning today to ease the way for
Warren Spahn's eighth victory
with an 8-3 decision over the
Pittsburgh pirates.

spann. who scattered eignt

hits, became the first major
league pitcher to win 8 games
this season. f:

The win enabled the Braves to

take a slim percentage point lead
over the San Francisco Giants
who lost 10-9 to the- St. -Louis
Cardinals in 12 innings. ..

ST .LOUIS. Hay 31 (UPI)

Ken Boyer smashed an innlnu-

openuiR nome run on tne urst

pitch in the 12th inning to give
the St. Louis Cardinals a 10-9

victory over the San Francisco

Giants today. v- .),

( The homer, off Stu Miller, was

Boyer's eighth of the year and
it climaxed ah uphijU battle by

the cards to taice a game in

which they trailed by as much

as seven runs.

Boyer's circuit clout was the

fourth of-the Rame.as Ray Jab Jab-lonski
lonski Jab-lonski hit his fourth and Orlan

do Cepeda his 13th Tor the
Giants and Hal Smith his first
for the Cards. Smith's blow, like
Ccpeda's,. accounted for three
runs.

and then helped chase the
Cubs' i righthander from the
mound in a live-run, seven-hit
outburst in the fourth inning.
The Dodgers nicked reliever
Dolan Nichols for two runs on

four singles' in the fifth, and

Gray homered off the lifth Cub
reliever, Don Elston, in the 9th.

1 Histrion
- 2 Charicleia
3 Ionias Pet
4 Behader)
5 Sputnik)

R. Cristian 110
B. Aguirre 112
G. RiverallO
; F. Alvarez 11
V. Ortega 115

10th Race 5th Series Imp. 7. Fgs

Purse $500.00 7 Pool Closes 5:40

Republic of Italy Handicap

1 Play Boy
2 Riscal
3 Pibe Llndo'
4 Mouche -,
5 Sabiondo
6 Pasatiempo

A. Vasquez 115

F. Justiniani 102x

E. Dario 110
' H. Gustines 103
i F. Alvarez 110
R, Cristian 111)

6th Race 4th Srls Imp. 7 Fgs.
Purs $400.00 Pool Closes 3:40
1st RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Distingo F. Alvarez 115
2 Chivilingo H. Talavera 107x
3 Matrlculado r C, Bovil 1Q2
4 Maria Stuardo B. Aguirre 118
5 Lark G. Milord 104x

6 Oliver G. Sanchez 110

7-Rose of the.W. A. Credidio 110

11th Rac 7th Sris Imp.. 4 Fgs.

Purs $4og.oo Pool closes

1 Cooksmaid J. Talavera 112x

2 Julio Verne G. Hidalgo 118
3 Cindertrack F. Alvarez 115
4 Prin. Vanidad J.Cadogan 108
5 Lanero J." Jimenez 105
6 Salero E. Julian 113
7 Pappa Flynn ... C. Ruiz 110

BOSTON, May 31 (UPD Vet

eran Enos Contry) Slaughter
touched off a three-run New
York rally in the ninth inning
with; a single and. slammed a
two-run homer in the tenth to
give the Yankees a 5-4 victory
over the Boston Red Sox today.

It was the! second home run

of the season for Slaughter,
the oldest player in the Ameri

can League at 42, and his sixth

hit in only 14 trips to the plate

tms season.

CHICAGO, May 31 (UPI
- The Los Angeles Dode

ers exploded for 1 hits today,
ir 'udlng homers by Duke Snid Snider,
er, Snider, Don Zlmmer and rookie Dick
Gray, to beat the Chicago Cubs

v.- Snider hit his second home

run of the season off starter

Glen Hobble in the third Inning

PHILADELPHIA, May 31 tUPD

-u- The Philadelphia Phillies

edged the Cincinnati Reds 5-4
today as Robin Roberts sputter sputtered
ed sputtered to his fifth victory of the
season. s ,,

Roberts, who has lost five.

gave up 12 hits and wt. in trou trouble
ble trouble frequently In the final, five
innings. He served back-to-back
home runs to Jerry Lynch and
Gus Bell in the fifth inning, the
third of the year for each. They
raised Roberts' home run total

this year to 12.

Deals Made

Orioles Better

BALTIMORE (NEA) This is

how you try and build a ball club
no matter how much it hurts:

When the St. Louis Browns be.
came the Baltimore Orioles in 19.

54, Maryland fans held to one fact

"Larsen and Turley," they said,
"two good pitchers. They'll make

it pleasant now and then." 1

Don Larsen and Bob Turley are

the big reasons for the Yankees'
early season splurge this year.
They were traded to the Yankees
in 1954. The Orio'es, on the other
hand have a mound staff vom.
prised of nobody who was with
the club the first season.
, Only Gene Woodling, outfielder
Willie Mi;randa, shorstop and
Gus Triandos, : catcher, remain
from the seven players the team
received in the trade,
On paper, it reads bad, but the
Orioles are a stronger club than
they were before the deal be.
cause of a willingness to keep
making deals, ( even though ap apparently
parently apparently burned on th -., Larsen.
Turley bit.

t L,

NATIONAL

Teams

Milwaukee

San Francisco

Pittsburgh

Chicago

St. Louis

Cincinnati

Philadelphia
Los Angele

LEAGUE.
W L Pet. GB
25 15 25 25-27
27 25-27 17.. 44
22 20 iU 4
22 24 .478 4
1 21 .475 4
14 20 .444 7
II 22 .420 7
14 24 J3t 10

TODAY'S GAMES
Milwaukee at Pittsburgh
San Francisco at St. Louis
Los Angeles at Chicago
Cincinnati at Philadelphia.

Los Angeles

Chicago

001 520 001-3 15 0

100J210 UOO 4 12 0

FrSVin. Kitin 6 and Wnsphnrn

Walkpr f8: Hnhie. Frppman f4

Nichols (5), FoHge (7), Elston '9)

ana s. Taylor, Tapne (8). WP-K.pp

(2-3). Lr-nODDie (3-S).

HRS-Snider (2), Zimmer
Banks. (13), Gray (5).

Milwaukee .t
Pittsburgh

!(4),

300 m 101 18 0

000 300 000-3 8 2

Spahn (8-1) and Crandall; Kline,

Portertield (6). Smith (7). Dan

iels m and Kravitz. LP Kline (8 (8-4).
4). (8-4). HRS-Aaron (6), Mathews, (12),

Convmgton (7).

Cincinnati

Philadelfia

000 021 010-4 12
012 100 lOx-5 11 :

AMERICAN LEAGUE

itamt w L Prt. ei

New Yerk 24 IB .Tit

x-Kansas City ; 1 17 j:8 f
x-Cleveland ., 21 21 .5.0
x-Chicag 19 If k5D0 I

Boston 20 22 .474 f

x-Detroit 11 M iniA

x-Washington 17 22 .434 lOVfr

x-Baltimor IS 51 .U7 n

x-Night games not included.

. TODAY'S GAMES
Chicago at Detroit"
New York at Boston
Washington at Baltimore
Cleveland at Kansas City
, YESTEDnive aienin

flQ innungs)
New Ynrlr (Wi nnn nm

- vw WW UVJ fi t) f
iooston ion no2 ooo i i i

. : ..v. "w
Larsen, Ditmar (8); Duren (9)
and Bprra- Kielcv Tivnn -v..

IVm? and White- WP-Duren (2-1)

GerneAa)."0' aughtCT(2,
V: I';-' V. ' .: '"'t:.-'''-'-
gameV)eland Kansa,'Citv (NigEf
Chicago at Detroit (Night Game)
Washington at Baltimore (Night
game). t

Nuxhall, Acker (3)y Jeff coat (7)
and Burgess: Roberts (5-5) and
Lpata. LP-Nuxhall (1-2). HRS HRS-Lynch
Lynch HRS-Lynch (3), Bell (3).
(12 innfngs)
San Fco. 020 240 010 0009 15 1
St. Louis 100 0S2 300 001-10 12 2
: TlfnnTunt. Wnrt.hlnptnn fS. Mc-

Cormick (6), Miller, (8) and Sch-miHt-
Mf-rianipi Rarnp f5). Mar

tin (6), Paine (7),' Jackson (11)

and Smitn. wf-jacKson v--. Jr Jr-Miller
Miller Jr-Miller (1-2). HRS-Jablonski (4),
Cepeda (13), Smith -(IK Boyer
(8). '

NO MORE JUSTICE '4.
COPENHAGEN (UPI) Police
were lookinir for th : thif

yesterday who stole the 30.inch

statue of Justitia, the goddess of
justice, from a warehouse, w v

iprnnAY.rr'rMTn. i. or,

' Kirk Douglas in
,"PAHTS OF GLORY"
- Also: -"CHICAGO
CONFIDENCIAL".

; ;

: worn M ; A -m

u
V-yir;-- if, i' t pllBIIIlipll V-HvsU-ss:-
5 '..n-V. "y ; i 'xgffl- j ....1 '.',

"h""' &t if I v" i''

GENERAL JOSE A. REMON C CLASSIC j
9th RACE ; M4Mile Pool Closes: 5:15

Added $1800.00 ONE-T W O

n

1. -INFORMAL H. Gustines 122
2. PERDULARIO i...;.A. Vasquez 122
3. CONTRALOR ...i..'...'. J. Rodriguez 122
4. GAV I LAN . : : 1 1. . . . Y. Castillo 122"
5. ng's park t:'$mm 120
; 6. MICHAUX v..,..:::r:,..;G. Rivera 122
7. SABOTAJE li ..:.:..:.::.i F. Alvarez 114
FREE ADMISSION TO THE PUBLIC

,"4",

r Handicap in. Honor of the Republic of Italy ;
10th RACE 5th Series Imported 7 Fgs,
; Piirset $750000 Pool doses: 5:40
1. PLAY BOY V : V : . A. Vasquez 115
2. RISCAL V. F. Justiniani l62x
3. PIRE LINDO . l ; . E. Dario TllO
4.-LMOUQIE fc ; . I. ... H. Gustines 103 ;
J 5. SABIONDO i : ,: ,..........'. ... ,F, Alvarez 110

t5h RACE

4(COTAL HANDICAP

PURSE $650.00 7 Fgs.

Pool Closes: 3:00 ?

1. HISTRION U ; (2) R. : Cristian 110
2. --CHARICLEIA A. . ; : . . (3) B,l Aguirre 112
3. IONIAS PET . r, V;'. . , (4) G. Rivera 110
,4.-(IEHADER (1) F. Alvarez 112
5. (SPUTNIK ............ ..tr... ....(5) V.Ortega 115

' 1st, 2nd 6th 7th RACES ' ' V f '0?r ' Children Are Not l
D U P LET AS QUINIELAS v Fr the convenience :
i-uf v of our patrons we arc f Allowed At The
3rd and 9th RACES 4th and 8th Races now operating both at ; : : T Race Track
ONE-TWO, ; the SAVOY. I ; ; !'-'
r:,d:SJ, 'IV'"" :. ..... 'v..1 , ,-f; V..... ,. ,.. ........ .. ' -waKvUw



FACE SEVEN
9
Gi -f
r.
WWnhru ;f All
die
on
'1 v
M anageis Ana PI ay ers Agree;
THE BIGGEST OF THE YEAR!!
trf
New Mr. 2nd Base
n pi
n

THE SUNDAY AMERICAS

r

n
1 1 1 1 1

Mazer oski

DDDBQL1

I

o

v SID ZIFF

, LOS ANGELES (NEA) The los los-tg
tg los-tg home stand ihe Dodgers went
irough had an effect on the pub pub-c,
c, pub-c, but not in a dangerous sense
i the June 3 election on the Cha Cha-si
si Cha-si Ravine issue. '
Los Angeles people were nt pre-

sred for a losing team althoufin
iey had been warned that a num num-;r
;r num-;r of ihe key player were near near-ig
ig near-ig the end of the trail.
Yhn famous team from EbbeU

old an aging club that seam.
I short on hitiing. fielding and
en pitching has been a major

. sapprtirment So much so mat

jars ot trie viauiug irim -l-ed
the enthusiam of the aucu aucu-f.'e.
f.'e. aucu-f.'e.
,Ui Angeles has always been a
'M that demanded a. winning
'tin'. The Southern California foot footer
er footer team' was nearly abandoned
1st "season when the Tro jans hit
leir worst slump in history. It is
imething Walter O'Malley had
fetter think about long and hard,

rear jne enu ui urn iu muuic
and, the Dodgers were beaten,
i-9; by Hhe San Francisco Giants
a horrible travesiy on baseball

he Giants got 20 hits and there-

ere nine home runs.- t

, "Do you think we ll ever v get
rajar league baseball out,here''!
fverybodv started Ja ask. 1
i"What does LA stand for on the
lodgers' caps?" one fan yelled.
"Losing again "i those around
fim chorused. ;.v ; .vr-
I WHEN THE PODGE RS 'took
liree in a row, two 1n Milwaukee,

U was forgiven and forgotten ann

lie au-time major ieaj;ue smie

ay crowd 86.288 for a 1948 worm

ene$ game, in weveianu seem seem-Id
Id seem-Id a cinch to be broken when the
'hampion Braves make thie first

opearance ra tne us ngeies vu vu-Iseum,
Iseum, vu-Iseum, June 6. The advance sale

kceeded" 70.000 a month ?go.
'in thir first 21 games in LA,

ie Dodgers drew 5R7.796 paidad paidad-lissions
lissions paidad-lissions and every known attenda attendance
nce attendance record should be shat.ercd
ell 'before the" end of the season.
, While muen is bem? made of the
fnmense Memori?l Coliseum be be-jig
jig be-jig unsatisfactory fromt a, baseball,
t ir V

standpoint, the fans are not the
ones who object to it. They seem

ed to enjoy most ,of the hi;h

scorina camei.

Batters who bunt in the Colise

um are booed. Why waste lime

bunting in a park where a pop

flv 251 feet to left field can be

hone run? Meanwhile, in center

and right there is enough space
to slaee a rodeo while the game

is going on. But 'nothing will be

done about the fences. v

NOR DO PEOPLE SEEM over-

lv concerned about some vl tlit

general admission sets which are

either a block from home plate

or so high that the game loohs

like a flea circus unless bindculars

are used. The first home Sunday

came war played in 110 degree

weather on the .field: but 47,4

paid their way in; bought Dodgers

cans from concessionaries ana
defied the sun in roofless stands.

Manager Waller Alston has had

Waller O'Mallev s protection io

far.' "Don't blame him. Blame me

if. things go" wrong." the club pre
sident says.
i ;.-. r -.

', O'Mallev lias been blamed for

other ihinirs. At the start of spring

frainine. segments of the New

York Dress went to work on him

But in Los -Angeles, the sports

pages were r turned over to tne
Dodcera and never has so much

been writteri so favorably about

a ball club.::;;:f v ': U..;;'V;.. Sr'
' MISTAKES IN PUBLIC rela

tlons were made by the organiza

tion, however and brought com complaints.
plaints. complaints. The club has made an ef
faet'tn Corrept most of them.

- Where O'Malley probably made

his biggest mistake was m retus
intr to televise Dodeer road fiames,

Los Angeles had two TV games In

the area until the Dodgers arrived.

The fans resented losing them, o
Mallev finally made peace by ar

ranging to TV all Dodger games

from Ran Francisco. V" ?

But O'Malley has -openly stated

that his policy of ,tne tutur win

he based on pay television. ?

Hp hud honed to keen the city

blacked out until he could com

plete hii deal with bkiairon.

by
JOE WILLIAMS

. it tins an littlt word after

nothef land whatever became of
ulky Silligan. .."Biggest mis mis-ake
ake mis-ake those people made was to ship
lie horn East." said Moody Jol.
f. t'Ut might nave wound up un uneaten
eaten uneaten running against the kind
f 3-year-olds they've got in 'Calif.
irnia. Retired ito stud and assur.
id of $2J00 service fee, nobody
ould have proved he wasn't a
Ihampion.t .,i"Troub'e : with lit lit-lie
lie lit-lie frogs in big ponds," continu continu-Id
Id continu-Id the Tennessee philospher,- "is
that they tlwtys get too ambit,
fous." t t ;
' ; Soft 'Touch Classic More i and

Inore the 1100,000 Belmont Stakes
looms as a silver platter gift for
rim Tam. The one colt who had a

nance to make it a contest, waa-

r, definitely isn't going. Tis on

he word of trainer Jouy, wno

Won the rich Garden State with
him last fall, tantamount to the 2-

DALCOA THEATER

TAnAVl!l5S:40

I VUH I 6:05

.8:30

I STRASSCST
ALLIANCE
OSICEOF
y J cu:li!
f -J

! IV-"

GUilFlJIITS

O.KCOmiAL

year-old championship, "He won't
be readv for a mile-and.a-half by

then: Ag of now, it looks as if he'll
start his comeback in the Leonard
Richard in mid-June at Delaware.

After that, he'll go to Chicago for

the Stars and Stripes, Arlington

Classie and American Derby",

No telling when. we'U get Ho see

nim around nere. y,);;;: ?

'i A iogs' lift We commend Del

Webb's attitude v toward the cur.

... AT "I knu tVirf

Yankees win by 30 games," said
the club's co-owner. "Something

has W be done to wake up the
rest of the league.". . .Apparent-

ly it is the astringent British view
that what gold panties do for the
femme" form is one thing, what
it does, or does not do, for ten

nis from is quite another cup of
tea. Since dictators Ahistorically
get drunk on power we can't See
how Veep Nixon's c a m p a t g n

against cocktail diplomacy

going' to help.' London and Paris
may see Ray Robinson, his wife
and their pet poodle in a vaudevil vaudeville
le vaudeville turns this summer.: What affect
this wi'l have on tourist trade re

mains to be seen.

By HARRY GRAYSON

NEW YORK (NEA)

Murtaugn never saw a

baseman who could complete a

double play as quickly as Bill Ma

zeroski. :

"I haven't seen enough of the

American League to discuss the

second basemen there, but t Mft-

zeroski is the best in the. National

says Murtaugn. lbe Irish manag

er of the surprising Pi.tsbureh

club is' something of an authority

on the subject, having played s?-

cond base, minor and major, for

15 yeaarj.'---' '- '

"without knowint much about

the other league, I venture to say

that Mazeroski is 4 leadpipe cin you. Mazeroski was molded to do

. to become Mr. Second Base. II U-.-u... ue connug oU s.i:
Danny make .his statement knowing full! months in the Army and starting
second well that we have two or three U o-.u.ig .14 wnaout .he oeue-

more good ones in the National tit- ot

League, staring with Red Scheon-'
dienst.. ., ,. x
'Remember that Mazeroski is
only 21 and. in but his third year
of professional ball. Bill is "big "bigger
ger "bigger than he appears. He is a well
set tip kid standing five; 11 and;
weighing 185 pounds. He' is con con-s;rutted
s;rutted con-s;rutted to be around a long tims.

He has-baseball intelligence, tre tremendous
mendous tremendous desire and exemplary ha.
bits. It's a pleasure to manage
a boy like" him.
"Remember what I'm telling

spring training. He is a

right -hand power hitter who
smacks the bail to all fields."

Jir.my Bryan Winner
In Tragedy-Marred
500-Mile' Auto Race

; ,RHOND JO JOHN
. FLEMING -VAN FLEET-IRELAND

OWMtlWI JIUWifS ScmnMv UON IMS

Q

Change in Program Todaj

"DON'T GO NEAR THE
WATE1" will 1?5 shown
next -n'eskan

Bids for Brown Nick Londez

head of Detroit's Oympia Stad.

lum Jias offered the match mak.
ing assigment to Billy Brown, who

recently resigned from 1BC under

fire., Pro Ed Dudley Says Pres4

ident Ike no longer flips his wig

when' he makes a poor ishot...If

this is true, what's the sense in
playing the blankety. blank, blank

game?. Asked by a C h i c a g o
newsman when he was going to
retire, Casey Stengel yawned: I'm
in nq hurry. I figure the owners
will.. give me the club in another
year or so." It would cost $20,000
to televise a game from the West
Coast, which explains why we
don't get : Giants and- Dodgers
home games.
'Round and 'Round A y ear
after Southern Cal and Washington
had walked cut, the, Pacific Coat
Conference formally and pond ponderously
erously ponderously restored the--twe football
teams to good standihg. ayor
Bob Wagner should sue for p'agar.
ism: Hizzoner waited i until ,, the
Giants and Dodgers had hit the
road, then promptly amed a com
mittee to appeal to the NL for
replacements. Caught up w i t h
businessman Lou Little at the
Touchdown Club,, luncheon the
other day. He favors the new one one-two
two one-two conversion rule: Moreover,
the return of goalposts fo the goal
line. ; ; "This would shorten the
distance by 10 yards and encour.
age field goals.". .The o'd Col Col-umbia
umbia Col-umbia Lion is heading for Cape
Cod and the golf course. . ."My
game never gets better, and can't
get worse."

By ED SAINSBURY

INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UPI)

Jimmy Bryan drove his car more

than 140 miles an hour to win the
richest 500-mile speedway race on

reeorfl Friday after driver 1 Pat

J UIM1U1 W 111 vvaut-
reactibn collision that involved 14

vehicles. 4 t (,
The tragedy riddled run was

for a purse of more than 300,000.

,. The caution light, forcing .the
racers to slow their pace, was on

for 25 minutes and the field was

slowd;to 107 miles per hour, for
IS laDS. .-.-'., i --:,, : w-,' -,. ,,i" ',

Bryan,' leading almost the, rest

of the way, set t relentless pace

when the track was cleared,', ana
wound do with an average speed

of 133.791 miles per hour for the

distance., ... i .

A-$am Car Won B of ore ,1
It was the sixth' time' a national

driving champion has won the

500. The feat was performed ear.
lier by Ray Harroun, Ralph De
Palraa, Tommy Milton, Wilbur

Shaw and Johnny Parsons.

It was the fourth time in wnicn

the, same car has won two years
io a row .Sam Hanks drove the

car to Victory last year. :

Bryan, a Husky 31-year-oio: jrom

Thoenix; Ariz., has, won thr na.

tional driving championship,! en

titling hint to place No. 1 on his

,tn tnree pi ,ine lasi iour

years.: ,:; '--

i Fridav ne was nara pressed

most of the last 75 laps b John-.

ny Boyd, Fresno, i uiu., ;ana
rookie ; George Amick, Venice,
7 Boyd 'wound up third, with
Amick second, tony Bettenhaus,
Tinley Pjrk HI, was fourth and
Jim Rathmann, Miami, Fla., fifth.
1 The first lap collision was the
worst in speedway history. O'Con.
nor was the 11th driver ta e
killed.' 1 v
Shorty Templeman, Seattle.
Wash., one of the six drivers in.
volved who managed to stay in
competition after the pileup, said
"I never saw so many race cars
go in .so many directions. Nobody
was giving anybody anything
down, that back stretch."
Off T Bad Start 4
"I would hate to. have another
start like that. The race should
have been stopped. They were go.
ing 6 and 8 abreast and only a
miracle, could have' kept some,
thing" from happening."
Rathmann, who held the pole
position by virtue of a record

qualilying speed of 145.974 miles
per hour, ''ducked' to the inside

and then spun up into him.
"It tore the car in half,", he
Said. i:, ; ' 1
The1 first four finishers werethe
Into the wall and rebounded into
the pack. Jerry Unser, Long
Beach, Calif. crashed over the
pileup and over the wall but es escaped
caped escaped with a discloated shoulder.
O'Connor-! car whipped' into
the pileup, overturned and bursti
his body was placed in the am.
the pileup, overturned and burst
into flames.' He was dead when
his body, was placed- in the. am ambulance.
bulance. ambulance. :l. -'
UPI IX Add Speed mb 445p
Johnny .Thomson, Paul Russo,
Jimmy R e e c e, Johnnie Tolan,
Johnny Parsons and Templeman
a'so were' involved, but managed
to keep going. Reece, Tolan and
Parsons were running at the fin.
ish, while the other three cars
went out earlier due to mechani.
cal problems,' probably caused by
the crash. Fourteen cars were run.
ning at the finish.
21 Seconds Bohind
. Amick averaged 133.51Lmiles

per hour and finished 28 seconds

behind. Boyd, averaging 133.009
miles per hour, was about 70
seconds off the winning pace.
j '' - .";':'
The first fotaaaa finishers were t
only drivers who evei 'were in
front. Bryan was first on 139 laps
to win $20,850 in lap prize money.
Amick led on 26 laps for $3,900,
Bettenhausen on 18 for $2,700, and
Boyd on 17 for $2,550.
; Bryan probably will receive
nearly $110,000.- Saturday ; at the
Victory banquet.' ''The purse has
been increased since lasts year
when' Hanks received a record
Prize Of $103,844. .
Each; of the" first y'four 'made
three pit stops for tires- and fueU
Bryan was in a total of one mln.
ute and 31 seconds, Amick, whoe
finish was the best for a rookie
pilot since Mike, Nazaruk was run.
ner '- up to Lee Wallard In 1951.
stopp.ed two' minutes and one
second. Bettenhausen was in for
two minutes 25 seconds and' Boyd
for two minutes and eight sec.

onas s

Oppsing managers and players
talk similarly.
"Alazeroski is the first Pirate
since faul Wane? with a chance
.0 crash the Hall of Fame," testi testifies
fies testifies Les Biederman, veteran base baseball
ball baseball writer of the Pittsuburin
Press, v 4 i
" first, saw Mazeroski on tele television,"
vision," television," recalls Seymour Siwutf,
the .national baseball statistician
who perhaps knows more about
players in wholesale lots than any
uouy else. "You have to be a stu

dent of the game to appreciate

him and his -pnanlon throw on tne

pivo.. 1 1 suspected then that he

was going io be great and thus

far he hasn't disappointed.
"The next ', time I saw Mazer Mazeroski,
oski, Mazeroski, he was playing against the
Giants at the. Polo Grounds, and
ii was on this day that Joe -L.
Brown (general manager) told me
he would hit more home runs
than Frank Thomas. I doubted
this at the time and, still da but
he may be right. ,
"Mazeroski is very young to
be so good, will get bigger ainl

stronger, and has five home runs
to Jis credit v this' trip." f
(Like most c ... ..layers destin destined
ed destined for fame beiore him, Mazer,
oski was paid.no bonus... by an
outfit which tossed away hundreds
of thousands in them. Bill's junior
high school coach at Tiltonsville,
which is in southern Ohio, simply
took him to Forbes Field for a
.ryout,,. ,.- :.',.':
One Quick look at young Maz Mazeroski
eroski Mazeroski was enough for everybody

from Branch Rickey, Sr., right

down the line.

Especially when all the kid want wanted
ed wanted was to play.,
f With a second base combination
like Dick Groat and Bill Mazer Mazeroski,
oski, Mazeroski, big, hitters like Ted Ols Olszewski
zewski Olszewski and, Frank Thomas, the
Buccaneers can stay in the thick
of things all the way along the
route. Given a bit of secondary
pitching behind (Bob Friend, Vein
Law and Ronnie Kline, the patient,
yet aggressive, Danny Murtaugh
could take them father than that.
The 1958 Pirates are vastly bet better
ter better than a lot of people outside
of Pittsburgh imagine.- -

Li Lid

, d U VJ uLd Lduu LA U -: -

COMES ON WEDNESDAY AT THE BELLA VISTA

!V v si
; ; ; r A A it if

i L Xtim..,

TVENTY FOURTH
ANNIVERSARY :

From

1934161

958

We have been serving to tesidehts
on the Isthmus, almost a quarter
of century and we know their
discriminating taste demands
QUALITY! ;
THE FRENCH BAZAAR

i A jumper, yet Poundiout Jr
made his debut as i a jumper i"
the swanky" Adiacent Hunts meet
ins Saturday, lossing in a photc
Eeamin'? ene feline the-Liipt-lus
o'.W: 48!h St. mid:, "Now fc
Jelmont. He'll make his old mai

COLO N

MAGNIFICENT! . Is the stirring impact
from Columbia Pictures "THE BRIDGE ON
THE RIVER KWAI,". in CinemaScope ana
Technicolor, that opens next Wednesday at
the Bella -Vista Theatre.
. A story of World War II, it blends human
emotions with scenes of adventure and spec spectacle
tacle spectacle against breathtaking backgrounds. :
. Set in a. Japanese internment camo, it's
basically an account of a group of British
prisoners of war who are compelled by the
Japanese to work on a strategic railway, run running
ning running from Burma to Slam; the main plot
line is their building of the bridge which
spans the River Kwai.

But underlying this theme is the even more
dramatic one of man's indomitable will to
survive with honor. i "- 1
. Each of the players gives an expert per
formance: William Holaen as th American,
hard-bitten and realistic who wants no part
of heroics but proves himself a. hero;; Alec
Guinness, as the.stiff-necked British Colonel
who refuses to surrender his principles:' Jack
Hawkins as the' Commando' officer who goes
off on a suicide mission with wry flippancy
and Sessue Hayakawa as the Japanese com
mander .who .is .determined to enforce his
orders so as not to lose face.

CAPITOLIO
35c, zoc.
. THE TIN STAR
; with Henry Fonda
Also:
THE DEVIL'S
HAIRPIN
with Cornel Wilde'

' T1VOLI
15c. (- i'.
Spanish. Program,,
MUSICA Y DINERO
, with Tito Gulzar
- Also:,'-
UNA MUJER MAS
' ,with Elsa Aguirre

VICTORIA.
25c, 1 1 15c.
BAND OF ANGELS
with Clark Gable
; ; r Also; r i
PRINCE AND THE
. SHOWGIRL
with M. Monrotr;

35c.

RIO

toe.

.In Cinemascope I

DRAGON Wr.LU
' MASSACRE
with Barry sulll van
- Also:'--
LAST Or THE
' BADMEN

t V,,:.:1:::..,1.,,.,.,,.. il.v? ,.,,,. ... .
j, j..,. .... .. .. 1 .. . 1 : ... ; , s i."

UK

P. A; CLASSIFIEDS

0

WINNER
JIMMY BRYAN

TIME

1334)71 IJ?.H.

proud of him yet". We trust it
isn't necessary to remind you
who his old man (ugh ) was. Any
day now Jimmy Jones will an.
nounce that Willie Hartark will be
ap oh Tim Tam in the Belmont,
hus ending speculation concern concern-ng
ng concern-ng pinch hitter Milo, Valezuela,
vho won the Derby and the
Weakness with him. A fracture
sd made Hartack unavailable.
- iv E, -Arcaro ilew to Los Ange.
53 yesterday to open a restaur restaur-nt,
nt, restaur-nt, "Arcaro's Winning Circle",

for the. 35th consecutive time
WIN THE .500 MILE RACE
- : 4 ':':v i ,..-.:.;.;:
- AT INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA

PERFORMA'
And the SAFL
of FIRESTONE

i .i

the true measure of Value!
PROVED PERFORMANCE ;

IES cannot be matched by anyother Tire!,

0PGOtJWO
TRANSISTIIMIAN HIGHWAY

r ..- V 'r '-,' r-i'iTT a, V
'mill A
hv : ;
1

Td
3-1501



FACE EIGHT

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUXDAf, J'JNE 1, 1M
C L A S"
D
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE ;
THIS SPACE IS FCR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEFHCNE 2-0743
f1;
)C1 1 'M O I

I

Automobiles Apartments
',

rOR SALE: 1955 Plymouth,,
ewer flit, 2 door, tdin, very'
teed eoeditioa 2-4422.
FOR SALE: -1952 Morris Minor
2 door convert ."bl. Good condi condition.
tion. condition. 13-2294. ;
FOR SALE: 1954 4 door
Dodee Royal V-8. fully equip equipped.
ped. equipped. 1942 Nash 2 door. Good
TreosperteHoii.. Oil 94-306
Aftor 5 p.m. :
FOR SALE: 1956 Tannus 15
German Ford, station wagon,
, very food buy. 1949 Buick Sup Super
er Super 4 door, runs and looks good,
new tires. Call 83-2116 after 3
p.m.
Kesan Will Talk
On Reclamation
Of Ft. San Lorenzo
' William Kosan, an authority on
'the reclamation work, currently be be-ins
ins be-ins conducted at Fort San Loren Loren-to
to Loren-to by the U S. Army, will be the
guest speaker at the meeting of
the Isthmian Historical Society
ext Tuesday night.
Kosan has been closely associat associated
ed associated with this project since its in inception,
ception, inception, working in conjunction
frith Col. Frank Glodell who was
in charge until his departs from
the Isthmus last year.
Because he has been present
during the excavating, and, be because
cause because he is an excellent photo,
grapher .Kosan has been able to
secure unique photos of the San
Lorenzo ruin.
Kosan's topic for the evening
will be "Recent Discoveries at
Fort San Lorenzo."; He will deal
principally with the' salvaging of
the remains of a Seventeenth Cen.
tury vessel recently; discovered at
El Porteto off the north side of
the fort. '
He will also show a short color color-led
led color-led film covering the salvaging o o-jperations.
jperations. o-jperations. The, meeting, which will, be held
In the ballroom of the Tivoli be be-ginning
ginning be-ginning at 7:30 Tuesday, will be
the final meeting of the society for
the present season. A short busi.
hess meeting will precede the prin
cipal event of the evening, during
whioh t.h nffifpr for the coming
year will be elected; Alt interested-
persons are cordially invited;"
SEATING. MIXUP A
T LONDON (UPI Sir "Winston
Churchill and his "wife saw the
khow, "My Fair Lady," last
bight but sat in the w t o n g
Mats at the Drury Lane Theater.
(The ; mixup occurred when the
Churchills slipped into the theater
"just before the ; curtain went up.
IUYS RAYON STAPLi'7
v- ....u .:. j
T0KY0 (UPIi-The Soviet Em.
passy in Japan said it would pur.
chase 6,000 tons of rayon staple
ivorth about 13 million pounds
from Japan in exchange for Rus.
kian cashmere, Jute, raw cotton,
pad other goods.

jL showing at your
THEATERS

DIABLO HEIGHTS A "0 "A.''
7:00 p.m."0nly 1 ' ChJ?rles Laughton
' Tyrone Power
v' i' ; Marlene Dietrich
Tony Curtis "WITNESS' FOR THE
PROS-KCUTION"
Marlsa Pavan GATUN
' 2:30 & 7-00
"THE MIDNIGHT Robert Taylor
' M Dorothy Malone
STORY" "TIP ON A DEAD
, ; JOCKEY"

M A R G A RITA
2:30 6:15 S:10
, Tommy Sands In'
"SING BOY SING"
" Cinemascope!
BALBOA
Alr

' PsfMimMt Nseats
' BURT KIRK
raniow
uuiirmuc" 1

imu iintiiiiorMuciwi
GUNFIGHTtoe
O.K.CORRAL

rV

w-vk FLEMING -VAN FLEET-IRELAND
,M 'f (asM k; MM STUMCS fmm UON MB

TECHNICOLOR

TODAY
PARAISO 6:15 ti 8:15
Charlton Heston
Anne Baxter
"THREE VIOLENT
PEOPLE"
"CAMP BIERff
Clark Gable -.

"BAND OF ANGELS" in ClnrmaSr ope

FOR RENT: Comfortable fur fur-.
. fur-. nisKed one bedroom apartment.
Phone 3-5024, Panama.-'

FOR RENT.- Modern apartment.
' 3 1 bedrooms, 2 baths, dining,
livingroom, porch, maid's room,
barh, all screened. El Cangrejo
55 Street (L) No. 23. Tele Telephones
phones Telephones 2-0487 3-6523. Hot
water. -; ". ) .;
FOR RENT: 2 completely fur"
' nished apartments, 2 bedrooms,
living,,- dinirigroom. porch, etc..
45th St. No. 22-13 Bella Vista.
FOR RENTS Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. Maid's room
and service, garage, Justo Aro-,
semena Avenue. No. '37-11.
Telephone 2-2341. V
FOR RENT: One bedroom,
modern, cool, recently painted
apartment. Phone 3-0652, after
2:00. p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, cool, clean, gas stove,, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, garage. 182 Via Po Poms,
ms, Poms, San Francisco. Phone 3 3-,
, 3-, 5582.
FOR RENT: Nicely- furnished
apartment. Call Tel. 2-2525.
Panama,-
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT:- Commercial locale
; in Justo Arosemena Avenue ep ep-:
: ep-: poiite Cristo Roy Church. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2-2341. v
, FOR RENT: Appropiate house
i or. office beside the National
City Bank 35th street 'with all
conveniences. Reasonable price,.
Tel. 3-7658.
If you receive an invitation to a
high school or coleege graduation,
it is not absolutely necessary to
send a gift: Howeverif you ian,
send something, however small, it
is sure to be aprtfeiated buy the
graduate,-
If you don't send a graduation
gift do send a note of congratula congratulations.
tions. congratulations. V' SHOW NEW COPTER
v HARTFORD, Conn. (UPI Si Sikorsky
korsky Sikorsky Aircraft,- a division ol
United Aircraft Corp., has dem dem-ons'trated
ons'trated dem-ons'trated A "pushbutton" helicop helicopter
ter helicopter that can operate tn bad
weather and at night on instru
ments. ,
service center A
TODAY M
CRIST OB A L
2:Jo & 7:00
Sir Laurence Olivier
. Marilyn Monrde
"THE PRINCE AND
THE SHOWGRIL"
- Condltloned
1:15 3:40 605 8:30
ONLY!
SANTA CRUZ 6:15, 8:00
Fred MacMurray !, ....
' Dorothy Malone 1
" Q U A NT E 2"
Cinemascope & Color
rl5-& 11:45-
Yvonne Carln

- i

Mr

i .. .. 1 ;:. 'i .... f

LEAVE YOl'R AD WITH ONE OF OUB
INTERNAL. DE Pl'BLICACIONES No. 3

BARDO No. 2f "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. J St. LEWIS SERVICE Ave, Tivoli No. 4 raKMAtlA tSTAUOS LNlltos MS Lenlrai Ave.
FARMAC1A LUX 164 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fco. it la Ossa Ave. No. 41 FOTO POMV Justo Arasemeqi Ave. and 33 St. FAR-MACIA-
VAN DER JIS 5 Street No. 53 FARMAC1A EL BATURRO Parque Lelcvre I Sheet FAKMACIA "SAS" Via Ponaa 111 AOVEDADES ATHIS

Beside the Bella Vista Theatre.
Resorts
FOSTER'S' Cottages and Large
Beach House. One mile past the
Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottaqes
Santa Clara R de P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
Houses
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet
two bedrooms, kitchen, living living-diningroom,
diningroom, living-diningroom, bathroom, U.S.A.
Army inspected. 45th Street 2-
33. Phone 3-5351. v
FOR RENT: At 50th street No.
25, 2 bedroom house furnished,,
exclusive neighborhood, six
months or permanent occupancy.
SMQ.00. Information at Cuba
Ave. No.' 25-43. phone 2-0481.
. FOR RENT: Modern located
Paitilla furnished house, l bed bed-rooms,
rooms, bed-rooms, one airconditioned, two
bathj. Available June 21 to,
August' 25. Call 3-5954 bet between
ween between 12 noon to 5 p.m.
FOB RENT: In Boquete well
furnished 3 bedroom place; elec electrically
trically electrically equipped kitcben, $35
weekly. Tel. 3-1146.
Hotel: HOLIAND HOUSE
, mins.' from the heart of
San Jose, Costa Rica
Completely modern conveniences tn
Suites and Bungalows, all with
private bath. Hot and cold water.
Price: S6 and $8 daily,
, with meals.
Cosmopolitan kitchen
: Horse ridinf,
For reservations P. O.
, Box 4459 T
Manager: Bill aad Elenor jasper
LIMA EXCURSION
June 20 to "June 28'
Price $180.00
$ for
ill
u
35 mm Camera
f. 1.9 lens 69.50
more for your Dollar,
International 'Jewelry
. 155 Central Ave.
LIFE INSURANCE
s call
JIM RIDGE
' General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co., f
(for rates and Information f
Tel, Panama 2-0552
NEW! r
x mm
1 SPEEDL1TE 40
ONLY $24.00
1 BANTAMWEIGHT
: 1 ONLY 2.3 Lbs,
kUlsllM tt
Panamd i Colon
Your set back in your
home in 24 hours
SERVICE
SPECIAL ', v
e Free Estimate
No Service Charge
Half Price On
Transportation
' US Trained Technician
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
Tivoli Ave. No. 18-20
Tel. 2-1905
LENIN PRIZE WINNERS 1
LONDON (UPI) Five social
leaders from five nations were
among the winners of the Inter,
national Lenin peace prizes, Ra Radio
dio Radio Moscow- announced today.
The winners included a Japanese
international law expert, Pro".
Kaoru Yasui, German author Ar-noIdZweig,'"Swedish-snithor-Art
t.iur -Lindquist, French trade
unionist Louis Saillant." and Czech
lelitious scholsr Prof. Josef Ilro-

AGENTS OR Ol'B' OFFICES AT 13 37 "ft" STHFFT, PANAMA I.IBRERIA PRECIADO T Strt fit. 13 AGENCIAS
Uttnry Fliu CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 I.Ol RDKS PHARMCV 1SI La CarraniilU FARM All A LOM-

1 : ,,,
Miscellaneous
. V: ton air-cond.' unit like new
$ 13 5.00. New trombone $85.
Misc. used, musical instruments.
4 speed record player, like new,
portable. Balboa 2-2389.
FOR ; SALE: Immediately, a
must sell before June .10th
Admiral. T.V. Excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, also gas stove, 4 months
old, -Call Phone 3-7829.
FOR SALE: One juke box,
Wurlitzer; 48 records, 60 cycle,
good condition, newly converted.
Calf manager Gamboa Golf Club
Tel. 6-910, and make offer.
FOR SALE: Desk 43x23 wood
with chair, Underwood typewriter,
1 1 inch carriage, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Book case curved top, 6
'corner shelves space, BLDG No.
30-05, Apt, No. 2 Mariano A-.
"rosemena St. and "S ". Street.,
FOR SALEi Mic. furnitures,
washing machine, 1949, Mer Mercury
cury Mercury $275, 1955 Ariel motor-,
cycle, Lionel train set with ac accessories.
cessories. accessories. Call Navy 3929.
FIRST Rosalie Marion-Gu-dauskas,
17 oj Georgetown, 111.,
is the first girL to wiar $3,000
Frank-, Gannett 'Ne wspaperboy
college scholarship since the late
publisher -instituted the awards
in-1952, She delivers the Com-imercial-News,
- of nearby -Danville.
"Winners are chosen lor
scholastic ability, general school
records, newspaperboy profi proficiency
ciency proficiency ; and -standing ": in the
Community. , ;

lip -yA

r TJour Retirement

By MARIE DAERR ;
MRS J. W., in her 70' s, runs
town's newspaper prints a t lory
for her scissors whenever ,. her
about a person in the "G olden"
years
Maybe' it's, a story about a 90-vear-old
who still 'can dance 4
jig. Or a retired accountant who
elderly couple -with a hobby of
photographing covered bridges.
Mrs. J. W. clips the story.' She
sends the clipping and one dollar
-the price of a glossy ; print ; of
the original pictures to the
m spaper's phogography depart department.
ment. department. Then she visits ; her neigh neighborhood!
borhood! neighborhood! variety 'store and' picks
up a t pretty but inexpensive
frame. "; n : '. ':'
That's when Mr. ?J. W. gets in into
to into the act.; It is his job to drop
off the framed picture at ta home
of the delighted subject of the gio gio-ry.
ry. gio-ry. He does ihis fast, without say.
mg who the giver is. In fact, ne
hardly waits for the happy, stam stammered;
mered; stammered; Why, thank you!"
This project has been Mrs. J.
W.!s hobby for 10 years'. M r s.
J. W. makes one request which
the newspaper has respected. She
wants to stay anonymous.
So' the newspaper hasn't written
about her. And tne pnotograpners
won't tell callers the. name of the
nerson who requested a print.
"When I stop doing this, .I'm
doing it. staving anonymous is
half the fun."
Mrs. J. W. sets aside a little
fund for this sunshine spreaking
nroiect.
"It xost" practically; nothing,";
she says. "And it gives these epo
GIBSON
XlR CONDITIONERS
COMPARE
Construction, capacity
Styling price
Most aulet unit on market
Free engineering survey of
" your requirements
Buy only on ydur BTV
needs
5 year' guaranty (
-TROPELCOrS. A.
. sales Tel. 3-1285
. Service Tel. 3-7489

"';'' i a a.

Home Articles 1
FOR SALE Bendix automatic
washing machine, $75.00.' Ph.
I Albrook 6232. :
'American couple transferred to
the States has three month old
. Magic A Chef range and ether
bedroom ; furniture. For sale
reasonable, phone 3-7576. ,,
j FOR SALE Set light colored
mahogany diningroom chairs, twe
with arms $50.00, one, girl's bi bicycle
cycle bicycle 20 inch whell $15.00.
Phone 2-2671.
1 FOR SALE; Dining room table
and chairs, bed, wardrobe, end
" table (mahogany),' arm-, chair.
Phone 3-4501.
. . Bt
Well, folks,' after an onforceJ
absence we are back. ,? There is
much that can be said, but neith neither
er neither the tinie space or circumstanc'
es will permit,. so we will confirm
this week's column : to birthdays
and other, social! evel is. '
The- Circulo Cuatro Club is go
ing .all out for- the celebration cf
its tenth anniversary, on tne Atlan
tic side June 16. s"
With admission pegged' at 85
cents,', the group will feature, a-
mong other similar penormers, tne
highly-fated Clarence Martinn
El Panama Hilton" orchestras
This weekervd all gates ..will
have an opportunity to be in the
street a little longer as the. toca
de qucl'8" has been somewhat;
relaxed. That is you now have un
til midnight Instead of 10 o'clock.
Last-Friday. Doris Lee was the
recipient of, congratulations,, from
her many friends, on, the occa occasion
sion occasion of her; birthday, V an event
which she observed without ado.
Here is wishing 'China.' as the po
pular lasis known to all and.
sundry many .happy rB.D.V';
The Wesley an Methodist; Church
featured a month-long series of
events in. observance of its jubi jubilee
lee jubilee anniversary. -.;::?:
According to th records it was
50 years ago that Methodism had
its start in this Kepuwic. : ,a
Since the arrival of the Rev.'. Al
phonse In Panama, the work of
the Church has definitely Increas
pie and us a lot of happiness.'
Mrs. J. needn't t .worry ..' a
bout getting bored. Her hobby will
take, care of that, And it s my
bet she s not going to stop, enjoy
ing her project as long as' s a e
has a dollar' left in her bank ae
count! "What do you think?; -.
t) I'm 70 and I like gardening.
I've monkeyed around v in tne
yard all my -life. All of a sudden.
my young relatives and friends
seem to be ganging tip on me
with a f "Hadn't you better quit
that at your age? routine, .! tell
them what I m doing isn t near
ly so. taxing as the golf my el
derly neighbor plays. What do
you say? B. C.
A I'd say go ahead, In mod.
ration. Doctor claim garden gardening
ing gardening Is fin tonic, so long as
you have sense enough not to
overdo. Happy weeding! .,
0 I'm 68 years old: If mv earn.
ings go over $1,200 a year,, must
I report this to my Social Securi Security
ty Security office? L.A.
A Yes. You mutt do this un until
til until you aro 72. y.. j ;
BODIES RECOVERED
: CHINCHON;' Korea (UPI)-The
bodies of 32 teen-aged girls who
drowned when a small motor motor-boat
boat motor-boat capsized in a reservoir have
been recovered, police announced
today, Three crewmen and five
girls survived. 1

7 5

- '- ..'

1 ,: Real Estate
FOR SALE: Beach cottage at
Gorgona. ( Fully furnished, over overlooks
looks overlooks Pacific ocean. Phone Bal-
boa 4474.
King's sized lots 80x125. $895.
Still available at PORT CHAR.
LOTTE, but your personal repre representative
sentative representative has a NEW ADDRESS -MARGARET
IQ HARDY now
connected with GULFSTREAM
REALTY write me at 480 N.E.
61 St. Miami 37, Florida, for
further information.'
BOYS SCORN CHEMISE
GREENVILLE, Tenn. (UPI) (UPI)-Eight
Eight (UPI)-Eight high school boys demon,
strated their scorn for the chc.
mise yesterday by showing up
for class dressed in feed sacks.
-a : : ;
TOM
ed and improved More and more
young people are interesting them themselves
selves themselves 'in its operations.
Amid all the movements dur during
ing during the past weekend, friend
Hugo Wood quietly observed his
.birthday anniversary. :
Late, bur still alright. 1 .Ma .Ma-ny
ny .Ma-ny happy returns, bub I j
Another birthday celebrant jws
our friend on the Atlantic sioe.
Mrs. iiOla Duncan. DODular fra
ternali.e and religious worker an4
tne wile of the equally popular
Liuiiei uuncan.',
The matron observed hers dur
ing the course of the week."
Albert A. Bell has prepared and
in etlect is sa.vine farewell tn tux
numerous friends all over the
Isthmus, as he is lea vine for Ja.
maica to' reside there permanent-
i A round of get-togethers were
held in his honor, so here is wish
ing the genial "Jingles," as he 11
Known lo hnnrlrorld nf moiluvi
not farewell but fare "these weli4
i Despite period of torvsonosi,
a surprise party was given la it
: Tuesday evening by Miss Lydia
1 Martin ar Mariano Arosemena
' street for Charles A. Boll, wtho
celebrated his birthday.. -V,.-,
Among those enjoying the, hos hospitality
pitality hospitality of Miss Martin were: Ui.
rica Braithwaite. Joseohine Samn.
son,' Clementina' Martin
Luz Martin, Lydia Martin, c 'and
nuuert warns,; a., Sampson anrj
vernon jwartin.
Most of the events tphtHnoA tnv
last week and' the
have been rescheduled 6wing to
circumstances "beyond our' con-trol,"-
according to the sponsors.
;.' :.:f : : -.A--;
- Miss Winifred Maynard of Colon
passed a ."very cool" and une une-ventful
ventful une-ventful birthday last Wednesday.
Not to be left out of birthday ob ob-servacances
servacances ob-servacances is friend James N
Miller,' who had his on Thutsday
last, without much ado;
"Our sincere condolence is extend-
ea 10 me jf arKer family on the
death of genial Vincent. ,'
- Grin and Bear 'A lillU rV
low asked hi 1 mora "Do ,yoi
jwuuw wuy me lower 01 rift
leans?0 and she replied "No, if
I didJ I : would, take some.';
Thought For Today: Public opi.
nion,. though often formed upon
a wrong basis, yet generally has
a strong underlying sense of jus jus-ticc
ticc jus-ticc
1 :" Lincoln

TO OUR ADVERTISERS:
V, ; ; '; '-
With fi view toward improving service 'and correcting
irregularities that-occurl involuntarily, from time to time,
" ,STHE PANAMA AMERICAN has established a special

CLAIMS' SECTI0EI;

Ple. did Td.D00

We will appreciate your call which

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 121 1. CRISTOBAL C.Z.
DONDERRE ENTERPRISE INC
'Is now located at the front of Q t
street across from National
Stadium. Clothing Manufacturers
We de wholesale work. Step in
today.
Lest: Police dog in Golf
Heights; name Snoopy; Reward.
Mo question asked. Call Lindo
Panama 2-1661 or 3-5445.
WANTED: Baby crib good
condition, before Tuesday. Phone
3-1146.
New Wave Of
Flourishes In
BUENOS AIRES, May 31 (UPI)
A new wave ot anti-Semitism
reported growing throughout South
America will be the main topic o:
a five-day meeting sponsored by
the World Jewish Congress here
next July, a congress representa representative
tive representative announced today.
Some 100 delegates representing
700,000 Jews in 10 South America
countries and Dutch Guiana wiil
attend the conference, scheduled to
begin July-4. Dr. Israel Goldstein
of New York, western hemisphere
chairman of the congress will 0 0-pen
pen 0-pen the meeting. .-
Maurice L. Perilweig, chief of
the WJC international affairs de.
partment, will also speak.
Jewish quarters nere saia tne
anti-Semitism in South America is
being stirred up in part by the
Ku Klux Klan in the U.S. ;
They said Klan literature and
propaganda is being' mailed to ex.
nazis and fascists or, nationalists
in South America. Envelopes cont.
aihing the material bear a Waco,
Tex.t postmark, they added.
The Confederation of Jewish soP
cieties has already complained to
the Argentine ministry of interior
about tne resurgence or aiiu-Jewish,
feeling.
N It singled out the nazi monthly
magazine Der Way (The Way),
published here as being largely
responsible.
Crudelv oainted signs on. the
walls, of some buildings, particul-
arly in the suburbs, have been
found recently. They usually say
something like ."Killa Jew" or
"Jews Go to Palestine."
5 In Santa. Fer Argentina, three
tar bombs were thrown against
the walls pf the Israelite Cultural
Association last Sunday morning.
In Santiago, Chi'e, police arrest arrested
ed arrested four youths caught stoning .a
last Friday. They said
they were members 0 f thej Ku

ANNIVERSARY SALE
LOVELY BAGS
- 1.95 V":
FRENCH BAZAAR
COLON

to serve you better

WANTED: Office secretary.
Spanith English. Tel. 1034 Co- v
Icn.
Full time bookecper, must knew
Panama laws, speak English,
write Box 406i Juste Aroseme Arosemena.
na. Arosemena. r

: SERVICES

3 -minute car wash $1. cream
cleaning of motor $5. waxin
cars $6. Auto-ljflo, Trans-lath
mian Highwav near Sears,
T.V. SET OWNERS. Avail yeur
self of the best for your T.V.
U.S. TELEVISION offers factory it
trained technician plus no pick- I
up and delivery charges.- Phono
Panama 3-7607. t;-J
TELEVISION SERVICE, ability
-honesty, customer satisfaction, -'t
6-MONTHS GUARANTEE. For.
mer Boston-Miami technicians.
. MR. TV. Phone Panama 2
3142.
' FOR SALE
Swiss watches, wholesale price,
L'OMNIUM
Central Ave. 13-35
First Floor Tel. 2-3992
Anti-Semitism
South America
Klux Klan and received "instrur
tions from a man identified on I
as Horace Sherman Miller; Al
four had previously been involves
in other attacks on Jewish socia
institu 'i insj,,
Argei. :na has a Jewish popula
tion of "0,000. Jewish Communi
ties in Ciiile, Bolivia and. othei
South American countries have
ETrnwn rnnirllv rlurtntf that naet. ?f
years. (.
Special Ureal
AvocaJio 'JPear oup (

PORT OF SPAIN, Trinidad -l
(UP) Avocado pear soup is a spe.
cialty of hostesses in the West In.''
dies. Melt 1 tablespoon butt r.
Stir in 1 tablesooon-flour without
browning iit: Add ii pint mrlk
gradually, and cook mixture until
it has the texture J of a thicfets"
white sauce;. Stir in 1 pint whitft 1
stock. Just : before serving stir -in
W large avocado which has
been peeled and put through a
sieve. Warm soup few minutes, -but
do. not boil. Season with 1 ta.
blespoon salt, pepper, and a dash
of Worcestershire sauce. If desir.
ed, garnish thin with sliveri
of green pepper.

SNAILS' ESCAPE
- MiLAIn, Italy (Ufj -r-, ttailway?
workers Thursday gave up the it.
tempt to track down several thou,
sand snails that escaped from a
freight car during a stopover at at-a
a at-a nearby railway station. The
snai's were consigned lo a Swiss
restaurant : and, were packed in
boxes witn air holes.
tor prompt attention
will enable us

X

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Jmadka.



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the TFAuEi
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CUT THI5

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71

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CAKB TO OUR LOCAL CLAMBAKE.

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can't fee jt.&nv more it must have collided
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0
1
.Read sfcry cn
2 u
PAM'AMa CANAL'BRID
71 Sfory 0 Construction Days
svei's
1
burse Siamnc
By Elizabeth Kittredge Parker :

' J ft i -T f?

Would -Be S!un

D

In New -'C

. ill LmJ m J m LJ, W

'.!

il
i

I In the morning, fortunately, in.
'.other little native girl came, looK looK-tag
tag looK-tag for job. I eagerly took her
cn. But, after a few weeks, when
illafaela had earned sevral pesos,
he cam to me as Mercedes i tad
done and. told shvCOuldnt
work any more because her motn motn-er
er motn-er was con fiebre.
( So I lost two more of my au
tie butter spreaders! r
t Charlie then suggested that per.
Iiaps a boy would be ; more de
pendable and we engaged, big,
black Donald. He was a giant of
I fellow with, the neck of a prize
fighter. Temperamental, 'he sang
In the kitchen, dreaming of a
stage career. One SUNDAY MO
ing, he was banging pots and
round, making a horrible noise.
I rushed out and closed the door,
t ''Don't you dare wake the mas master
ter master Don't you dare!" I exclaim,
ed; stamping my foot. Then, with
ill the dignity my four feet ele eleven
ven eleven inches could muster. J march,
ed out of the kitchen, shutting a
contrite Donald up in the Jin t
room. . y1;
. Later, on. he sobbed an apolo.
pr. He stayed with us for a long
time, finally leaving to fco to the
Btdtes, as he longed to do.
' Thpn came Julius.
Julius was a slight, black boy
wi'h fpt'Tes whose ancestry was
to determine. He was from
terW Guintn and had' been

kpivft s a houeboy by a Brit Brit-f'ji
f'ji Brit-f'ji fjini, Our s'ver sp"rkied iin
ths- simHht and our i bathroom
ixtnres gleamed. Julius exhaust.
H box aer box of metal oo'ish
Iff his zeal. Our white line table,
bloths relected the li"ht 'from
shimmering candles. Hot rolls

beeped out from snowy napkins.
Every evening brought some plea,
gsnt surprise, some special deli,
cacy. (
I (But Julius had one fault. He
was too fond of aguardiente.- Carr
tie's Sunday morning sleen was
often disturbed by messase
hat .TulW ws in jail and would
like' to be bailed out. Charlie
wonld oatientlv trudge downtown
nd, after a disgusting1 interview,
-v the necessary fine .and send
Mm to his room for a bath and
rean clothes. He was Such a
Sod cook, however, : we couldn't

""r to fire him. He' followed us
mm one town to another as we
""- transferred and became al.
(Post a .fixture. ':f ..
So, ir?di'slly,-' our home life
became more settled. I was be,
ruining to understand the natives
better and to have more sym.
, hathy. for their points of V i e w.
They became human beings to
me no longer the strange unfath.
omable creatures they, had at
first seemed..'. m

We had cleaned, up the citier of

water

f'

VII

! I WAS BEGINNING AtSO to an

predate the many problems that

narj 10 De solved before the Ca.
nal could be successfully complet-

; ; The sanitation problem had been
recognized and had been solved.

rninn and Manama

i ......nftrwi rutiuiiiK

ueen cuuam -
r -Jln-i. KrHinB Dlae 01

mosquitoes lerreiea 9 -"X'

dy on the lsinmus uu

taugnt noi w muw.w. --mam
mam --mam in old tin cans or other con con-tainers
tainers con-tainers where mosquitoes could e-

posit their eggs. A case 01 -ria
was becoming a. rare occur-
rence. 7 ..... vSnff

The housing proDiem w
Fmir fjimilv anartments, z-

family quarters, and single cottag cottag-es
es cottag-es had been built, and were as.

signed, rent free, 10 wie uneiu;.u
employes. Clean barracks h a d
been supplied for the laborers
and even apartments for t a 0 s e
with families. V :
SuoDlies from the States, two

thousand miles away, were arriv arriving
ing arriving regularly and were being dis dis-trih,,t0H
trih,,t0H dis-trih,,t0H in the commissaries in

all the little towns. Cold storage
facilities were becoming available.
In Cristobal, an ice plant, bake bakery,
ry, bakery, and a laundry were doing a
thriving trade, n fact, the Canal
Zone was fast becoming a bit of
the United States, transplanted.
The labor problem had been
met. Laborers from the West In.
dies and from Spain and Italy
were arriving regularly to C join
the concourse of nationalities.
The disposal of dirt from the
Cut was well under, control Miles
nf truck hid been laid and the

dirt trains whizzed in and out of

the Cut on schedule ana v were
loaded rhythmically as-the huge
steam uqgps, like dinosaurs,
spewed the spoil, ceaselessly out
onto the waiting flat cars. Then
t.h trains went : rumblinely on

their way to fill the valleys and
swamps or on to Gatun to make
their contribution to the massive

dam. We were meeting Washing.

ton's frantic demand: "Make the
dirt fly.". '.
I was, found to be jt part of this
efficient oreanization. as was ev-

ery man and woman on the job,
even the lowliest. I became : a.

ware of this the first time Char.

lie took me with him on a tour 0.
insnection. '

We visited a West Indian kltch:
en-a lone shedlike building on

one open side of which was a long
counter. The West Indian's were

lined up, each with a plate, t

mm nH ftwrn .' in a iin mnv.

ed in orderly fashion, the men
laughing and joking. Each man
cave the bov at the end of the

counter a brightly colored ticket

before he passed. down the. coun.
ter to have his plate and cup fill.
ed. v- tv-
."What are those?" I asked.
' "De tickets, mistress, Heverybo

dy muj' present one before 'e can
get ;'e dinner. Hif a mon ; don"
work, 'e can't heat 'ere onless de

doctor mon give 'e a special dis dispensation."
pensation." dispensation." ,; ..vv':?'"''5'..;.;....,'
"But wh? are" they of; different
Colors?" ;':: :.rl:
"Yas, mistress, hevery depart.

ment 'as hits own color. De me mechanical
chanical mechanical division 'as red: de med

ical, yellow ;han' hour department

. . He drew him sell up, speaK.
ing with an air of pride,' "Hour

department 'as green. Yas, mis mis-tress,
tress, mis-tress, hit' a ver fine arrange,
ment.". ,.
This spirit of pride in the. job
was brought to my attention a
few days later when I was sitting
on my porch while a gang' of la.
borers were working outside. The

straw boss a big black Bajan

was snouting 10 tne men with
great gusto, ; .-
One of the laborers protested,
"Don yer cuss me, mon!? -t
"Chut, mon," the Bajan replied.

"Mr. Manning don'' dere ter cuss

yer like yer nought ter be cuss,
ed. Hi'se only doin de bes I kin."

These laborers from the West
Indies, especially those who came

in the early construction days,

working cheeriully in tne drench,
ing rain of the wet season or un.

der the seltering tropic sun, gave

faithful service, never failing to
be respectful, even under A ire

stress luce, poor ueorge, who fell

into the river where they were
dredging and was sucked through
the huse ripe. ; :

When he emerged at the other

end, dripping and covered with

mud, the astonished foreman ex

claimed, ."Where m hell did- you
come from?".."..' jWt,
"From Jamaica, suh," George

politely replied. ?

Whether we came from Jamaica

or from a cultured Boston Back
Baby home, there was a friendly

bond between us all.

I

WEEK END

EL OD

Picture
S:06, 6:14, 9:25

11 v""r"7

p.m. 0.75

0.40

RELEASE
CENTRAL
12:54 2:21 4:32 -6:43
- 8:54 p.m.

About this time, The Canal Rec

ord was started, edited by Joseph
Bucklin Bishop, secretary to the

Canal Commission, who had re

cently come to the Isthmus. The

first edition 'of this eagerly read

publication appeared on beptem

ber 4, 1907. and stated: "The pn.

mary purpose of The Canal Rec

ord is the publication of accurate

information Based on omciai rec

ords concerning all branches
the work of Canal construction

. 1. 1 ...:n k. ..,Ki:.k

ed such information in regard to

the social life of the Zone, its a

musements. sports, and other ac

tivities, as is thought to be of gen.

era! interest." T ;

The Record was issued weekly,

free to all American employes,
and proved very popular. We ea-

geny reao; aDoui now mucn uiri,
had been removed from the Cut
that week, which shovel made the
best record: how the slides were

behaving; how schools were Being
started In all the line towns, both

for the white and for the Colored

children: how Miss Bbswell had

arrived from, the States to orga

nize women's ciuds, auuiaiea wnn
that oreanization in the S t a t e s.

We read, with approval, of their
activities and especially ehdorsed
the resolution which was adopted:
"Be it resolved that every club

woman1 in the Canal Zone consu

tute herself a committee of one

to foster favorable criticism of

the conditions of the Zone, and of
the ixthmu of Panama."

And so we worked together w
men and Tronten, black and white

all intent on the succession com
pletion of the Canal.
s vih ; '

A course in basic skin diving

beginning June 10, is being offer

ed bv the BaiDoa i.m.ua.-u.s.u.

to all U.S. military ana civilian

Persons over 18 years of aee.

The course wui, consist oi eient

classes,, meeting Tuesday evening

atr 7:30 p.m., at the "1 swim
mine doo!..

There will be two extra sesssions

one for testing at the beginning

of the course and one field trip

when the course is completed.

All interested persons who can

pass the physical requirement test
may register for the course at no

charge. Registration, which .must

be done in person at the xmla s
reception desk starting .today.

From those who register, zo win

be chosen on the basis of numeric

al priority and completion or tne

physical requirement test. Those
not accepted because of class size
limit retain priority for succedp

ing courses, .

The physical requirement test,

scheduled for Thursday June ; 5

at 7 p.m. is as follows:

1. Swim 20 yards : under water,

Without swim aids.

2. Swim 300 yds. any style with

out swim aids.

3. Retrieve an object from the

bottom of the pool, without face

mask. -,

4. Tread water for 10 minutes.

Attendance at "all class sessions

will be necessary for graduation

The purpose of the course is to

provide interested -persons with

Qualified instructions and informa

tion so that they may safely con

duct themselves In their own skin

diving activities.

HI"

mm
111:

5fcWillf:

LMil-

Damn Citizen

KEITH
Andes

j

5 Truly:

' MAGGIE
HAYES

AND ;.
"THIS IS RUSSIA"

- 4:34 7:42 p.m.

FULL LENGTH!

fVOVU IXAKH MORC
ABOUT MfNAT IS REALUT
INSIDE
FORBIDDEN
RUSSIA THAU
YOU HAVE IN A LIFETlMf F

tilt

r 1

urE'H:.!
South Pacific

lads and Uatie
of Navy Public
Relation

. ,,: they make
almost very thing'"

but aea duty!

1 m

A 1

E
T
R
0

CinmaScop

METROCOLOR 1
' EARC HOUHLUH-ANNE FRANCIS

KEfH"i WVW-FRFD C r;K EVA GUBOft"

CHARLIE WAS WORKING

Inn hours. Everv boat from the

a - . s .

statP arnvine weeKiy.. DrouRni

new employe's. Quarters had to b

ready ana supplies avauame. me

white bachelors were crowoea in,

to screened barrack.like building

but the rooms Vere large and air.

y. Sometimes would be found m

one room a city Doy irom rsew

York, a western cowboy who had

never before been east ot tne mis

sissippi, a Scotsman; and perhaps

an Irishman, Efforts were made
of course, to house men of conge,

nial backgrounds together but ma

nv strons friendships were devel.

oned 'among strange- bedfellows.

1 The married men were prooamy

more comfortable in their rent-

free houses. Most of these I' were

of the fowrjamiiy or two family

type. A few were bid French cot

tages or the new bungalow style

They all,; however, were painted

the same drab gray on the out

side; the same greenish blue .in.

side: and thev all had the same

allowance of furniture except, of
course, the official houses. It was
Interesting to observe how each

'house took on its own Indivlduali.

ty with gay curtains, different Die

niresxm the wans, Dnunt spreads

the beds; the sne furniture ar

ranged differently. 1 1

The bachelors ate at the so.call

ed hotels, where, under the aeeis

of Labor, uarters, and subsist

ence. nutritious meals were served

at thirty cents each.' But horn

cooking was naturally preferable

and. many a bachelor, after a din
ner at a married friend's home

would think loncinulv of Lucy or
Jane, whom he had left behind in
the States. The list for assignment

to married auarter grew longer
and longer and it was eaerlv
checked as names crept slowly .to
the top.
Tom: Jones came down on the
boat "with me.. I met him on the
street one day soon after I was
married.
: "Hello. Tom." I sai. "How are

you getting along?"
"Oh, all, right, I guess-but I'm
lonesome. I have aoplied for mar.

ried ouarters and I'm pretty near

the top of the list. I think that by

next week I can cable Louise to

;omi down. ''

remembering how long 1 hid

waited for a similar cable from

Charlie.
.Next week, I met him again,

"Hello, Tom," I said. "Seems to

me you don't look as happy as

prospective bridegroom s.h 0 u 1 d.

What's happened?" v ,'.

"Everything," he replied, gloom

ily. "Here 1 I've ; been watching

that list for married quarters for
months while my name slowly

reached the top.; Day before yes.

terday. t received my assignment

and cabled (Louise. Today I got

her, reoly, 'Sorry. Got tired wait.

ine. Married Jack yesterday-"

Oh. I exclaimed sympathetic

ally, "what a shame!. But, after

U, Tom, If she felt mat way a

bout it, perhaps t you're better off.
However, I don't blame you for

feeling low."

"'But I'll tell you one thing."

He smiled mischievously. "Im not

Wing to give up my assignment!

in on my .way to Marian Kelly'i
now. I'm going to propose to her

She may be a little youna but. if

the old man will agree, I'U marr

ner ana Keep my quarters..

1 wished him cood Iuck.-:--'''

Next week they were married.

When the West Indians began

working on the Canal, each man

was supplying his own food his

customary yams and bacalao. Jack

son Smith and his advisers decid,
ed that the efficiency of these la

Dorers would be increased if thev

naa more nourishing meals, so

arrangements were made. Kitch

ens like the one I visited were set

up at convenient locations and hot

stews in addition to their belov

ed yams were served.. The expert

ment was an unqualified success

c uiuuEUr i nines, mey en

countered grumblers, such, as the

oia isaian wtiom we noticed mut

tenng away to himself as he

walked away from the counter,

In one hand was a plate pile

high, in the other a cunt of steam

ing cortee. 1 1

v:vWW

GRADUATES OF THE BALBOA YMCA-USO' Skindiving Course display their, unusual catches. 1 Left to fight are:
.':'l:'. Oi!'''J';'J; ''sX'Sj-rY-:-' ',. ;.' " 1 '.'- f. '''';'' r:;!ir':T ''"f'.'i f"&l' ''-j'Jv v' "-V'v'f 1: .nW.'.! 'X'':H:---'f':''1 'P' ":!." 'jV-'-
Mike' Stanley,1 Paul Smith,; Shelley Robinson and Gene C rans. 1 i

1 WWC

mi

(

"What's wrone?". rhspli V-

ed. ,

"No salt, suh, no salt in de cof.
fee."- .
"But there's salt," said Charlie,
pointing to -bowi of salt on the

counter. ; ;
"Huh, suh," "the vBajan pouted,
"V Tint A nnnlr S i v

Senarate messes .were akn run

for the Italian and Spanish men.

jnese were in ions barracklike
sheds, each nationality having its

own camp. The day we visited the

uaiian-; mess,; Charlie introduced
me to Count Lomonaco; the Ita Italian'
lian' Italian' consul from Colon, who made
neriodic visits to sp tnnt th Tt

Man subjects were properly treat.

cu. ...... 1. .. 1 .1
' ' S
"Won't you come back to Cor
gona with us and have lunchfi"
I asked.
( "Thanks, dear lady," he reolied,
but I enjey eating here, r The
food is so good and,, besides it
gives me an opportunity to talk

witn the men and understand

ukit prooiems Dettef," ;,
The Spaniards were given stews

w iresn Deer with naphinms t

the corner of both the Italian and

aiwnisn messes, where the; men
entered was a keg. of red wine,
fortified with liauid quinine. The
men had refused the daily re.
mrirement of quinine, necessary at
that time to ward off malaria, un.
tU it had been offered in this man.
ner. Since wine was usually a

nart of .their meal, thev Mranir

mis concoction with appreciation,

in spue 01 me Bitterness. Un.

doubtedly it prevented many an
attack of malaria:
The wellbeing of the Spaniards.

who were bit difficult at times,

was In the" hands of a p r I e s t.
Fathpr Collins was--fat- and jolly
He1 would go striding along, fuss.

!.S

::::.::::':iv:v:::v:w:::::;::;::v ?

PEER CLOSELY AND YOU MAY PICK 6l)T left to' right, furthest away, Ben Falcigno, Shelly Robinson, Billy,
Travis, Al de France, closer in Bruce Buxton, Dick. Gara brant,. Warren- Weickhorst, and, in: foreground, Gordon t i,
MacKenzfe and Mike Stanley. All are students" in' the Bal boa YMCA-USO Skindiving Course.' They are, trying on i j
Various types of underwater -masks. u t ,l , i

in at his long, black gown.
"Ye?," he said. "I've asked' for
a special dispensation,., ..In .s t h e
heat : and the rough 1 country, a
gown" is a' nuisance., (But .1 get a.
round, anyhow." sHe laughed ; a
jolly laugh and tossed an orange
into the air, hitting it as it came
down,. 1 t
The laborers had gret respect
for the priest and Charlie, al always
ways always sent fof 'him at the first
sign of trouble. He often : came
to the house lor lunch or dinner
and was an entertaining guest.
He,, loved to pick up Charlie's

mandolin and he played ; rollick

ing, native tunes or peautiiui
dassilcal music with', the same
gusto. He was a versatile man

an; artist an architect; and

an, engineer,- as wen as a

nriest. His -- ambition was to

build a church on the banks of

the Canah hiehup dh a hut at

Culebra. He had designed it,

drawn the plans,, and started con construction,
struction, construction, but," alas, the ; slides
were beginning to come dangerous,
ly near, .'
:The commission Was now build,
ing clubhouses' in all the little
twns along the line." These prov.
ed: a, blessing,' especially for the
bachelors. Here in comfortable
chairs they1 could 1 read home
newspapers, even if five or more
days. old Here-' Were-, magazines

and popular' books in a growing

library. -The clubhouses also had

facilities for "games-cards; cnecK.

ers, and bowling.

Social- life, however, was not

emphasized, we Women went to

the commissary in the morning

and exchanged choice bits of lo.

cat gossip. In the afternoon we

took long naps and had tea with

a neighbor. In the evenmg'we en

tertained informally or p-1 a y e d

cards. The strenuous work of the

early construction days was not

conducive to frivolity and I a t e
hours, :
' f ' '
A President Roosevelt, on his his-
toric inspection trip to the Jsth.
mus a few months before my ar.
rival, had been impressed with the
enthusiasm and, interest of the
men in their jobs qnd he had

promised some badge or medal
in recognition for falthesul service.

Now, it .seemed he had notforgot,
ten. Tons of brassy tin, and cop copper
per copper from the old French machine

ry were being collected and srnt

to the m I nt in Philadelphia.
Bronze medals were to be made,
with the head -of the President on
one sida, Culebra Cut on the oth.
er. These were distributed to men
with two years v of. construction
service: a bar'wasvto be : added
for each additional two year pe.
riod- ' v
iTO B CONTI NVID
NEXT WEEK)

PRICES: .75 '- .40
' TODAY"
1:00, 2:45 4:40, 6:50, 9:05 p.m.

1a imapm

n can give more than the gift of Isvs...

no picture will be closer to your hesrt f y 'H

r

'fill

if'

t mwvx m-iM. Num .: r
ClNErvlAScOPEH color by de luxf

v Produced by Directed b'" 1
CHARLES BRACKETT ,. JEAN NEGUESCO
.Screenplay fc LUTHER DAVIS btereopmoi.c ouni

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f .in' i 1 1

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THAR-SHE-BLOWS" GiPER

I i
MANY simple scientific devices
make instructive toys fot
children. Her la ait example:
Fill a email bottle about three three-quarters
quarters three-quarters full of water. Stopper
It with a cork through which you
have bored a hole large enough to
permit' Insertion of a, plastic,
straw. Insert the straw ao that
It reaches nearly to the bottom
of the bottle and extends about
an inch above the cork. Seal the
cork to-the bottle and likewise
the straw to the cork with wax.

Figuring, Designed to Fool Yoii

ACROSS
, ; 1. Nothing can separate two
trios.
v 4. 'Tis said,, that an untreated
cold lasts 7 days and 'a carefully
treated cold lasts week. ;
. B. Black Maria or Calamity
Jane.
7. Casey at the Bat (witluva (witluva-'
' (witluva-' rlations):
Th outlook wasn't oril-
lidnt th Uudvills y
that day, 1
th score ttood to t, with
but toiHing left to play.
. 10. Basketball la a gam played
by teams of players, each
consisting of forwards,
: guards, and center. ,, ;
f 13. The twenty-fourth letter ot
" the alphabet subtracted from the
, 'third.
. 13. Pieces of
14. Arrange three nines to
' make more than a hundred times
ine- . .. : ; , :
DOWN
J How many rows of letter
on a typewriter?
2. This figures, but doesn't add
. up mathematically.
Add and Subtract
YOU must bJ an old-fashioned
rebus to find out what
this lonely lad wi.ii.s he could
find. IienUfy U.e oLjecU, add and
subtract as indicated and the an answer
swer answer will appear. .-, v
How quickly can you find It?
-pnmt e,, inh9 aM n(it
arl Kii(t imt Bnupu nojf snd Jtiad
iiu)iu js(( ind puj uiuy

I v.-

Zj FTov

Drawing Fun Via the Alphabet

21 V Pr

. Va .
Mf' v O
VV7HY la Nancy In a hurry to
VV reach the scene above? To.
complete the picture, use all the
letters of the English alphabet in
order. Draw from A to B, then to
C, D, E, F, G, H, I, J, K, L, M,
N, 0, P, Q, R, S, T, U, V, W,
X,y. and' lastly Z (A and Z
share the. same dot).
An Aritbmctickler
STtfDY the following sets of
.figures:
A plus B equals J6tf.
A divided by B equals 12.
1 A times B equals 2,028.
A minus B equals 143.
Now see how quickly you can
determine which numbers A and I

B represent
put pjpunq j i y sojQoy

Place several layers of wet
'blotting paper In the dish. Stand
the bottle in the middle. Now,
warm a large glass ar such as
that shown above (be careful not
to overheat and break It). Place
the warmed Jar mouth down downwards
wards downwards over the bottle.
Contraction of the air In the
jar as it cools win, in a short
time, force a small jet of water
to spurt from the email bottle in
the manner of a miniature foun fountain
tain fountain or geyser.

7 1L I
w

' 3. A mathematical contradict
tlon.
4. What time of day Is mid midnight?
night? midnight?
6." In "Peter Pan" there are
Darling children. In "Snow
White" there was dwarf who
could not sing. The LUliputs were
Inches tall.
8. Eight-fifty-six.
' 9. Which of these numbers does
hot belong: 1440, 2000, 6509,.
6280, 1728?
11. What happened when tha
lady didn't keep the dinner data
with the man?
15. A baseball team.
,18. What golfer often flay.
. . ''"9l '6"st 8t-Tt '6096- W
STft-ft tt-t 'ZYlS-t '0-8 '6-1 60(1
, "6B6-H, '8-gt 'os-ji legst-ot 'xmz-i
81-9 'E0S-I soaay :iuy
CR YPfaCRAX
CAN: you : "crack" this coded
message?" It's presented in
the form o( a substitution cryp
togram. If you work it out, you'll
discover an Amusing wisecrack.
JCK Y CK MO R BIS
i CFIQ O AMMQl ML
BirqlOL WPIDKA
1;
V M Q M M F
rt r n n tr i ir
O D F 1
o
.... ;. r." !. v...' .';v if
As a starter, notice a recur
.... rent single-letter word, and re
member that the only common
one-letter words are I and A. As
V A further aid, the letter Y is un un-;
; un-; ciphered. ".''.
nil nint oj 9mK.r jiSB.rai) jo orooS
1(U1 i0 u A"un., iiy
Watch Out for This-
ASK someone the time And
After he has given it to you
comment that although he has
probably been looking at his par particular
ticular particular watch for a long time,
he probably Cannot tell vou,
whether the number six on its
fac is A Roman numeral (VI)
or an Arabia numeral (6).
Of course, he'll state he does
' know, in which Case tell him to
look at his watch Again. He'll
probably be surprised "to learn
, there is no number six at alL
Your purpose In asking turn the
time is to note whether or not
his watch, has a small second
hand. If It does, it generally re-
t places the numeral or, in the case
of soma watches, it replaces all
but ta small segment of it

Ho)v She Learned
Hey Old He Was :
PIEY met at the seashore. She,
hoping that her own age was
at least a year or two less than
his, but not 'daring to ask him
outright, nevertheless got the In Information
formation Information she- wanted.
First, she subtracted her own
'age from 89, wrote the answer
on a slip of paper. She handed
this to her friend with instruc instructions
tions instructions to add this figure to his age
and then to remove the first fig figure
ure figure of the total and set It down
under the last figure, add up and
tell hir the result. This gave her
the difference between their ages.
. Here, fortunately," is the way
it worked out She, tt seems, is
22 and he is 24, and 99 minus 22
is .77. Then 77 plus 24 IS 101.
Add the first 1 to the last 1. The
total is 2 which told her how
much older he was than she. But
this does not obtain for ail ages.
Lucky Eleven?

THIS problem requires' you to
place the numbers 1 through
11 in the 11 circles above so that
a kind of magio Circle" results results-one
one results-one in which any three numbers
in a straight line -through center
will total 18. .
One way of solving this prob prob-.
. prob-. iem is to cut eleven small discs
from cardboard and to number
these from 1 to 11. These .may
be switched about At will and
will save erasing.
Those who are mathematically
Inclined may find it fun to hold
a contest to see who catTachleve
the answer first
, ia put JU' 'usAef 'ao -o? 'iaji()
- 'anoj 'a 'u9A8i 'ua1 njnSy qi pu
J8JU99 ai() or xit jsquinn m nid

STRINGING ALONG THE ANGLER

A
4
Sw. m i. M ;,
- S4;.0.-4..!!t.!
By Eugene Shtffer
T HORIZONTAL 1
. 1 lie was a shepherd (Gea 4:2)
5 One of the stopping-place of
V cmldren of Israel (Num.
in Manure envoi to the- ephah
(Lzek. 43.11 j j
. 14--Demolish'
IS Home,
18 Operatic solo. "v
17 Dressed with bread crumb. e.
19 A Levitical city (Josh. 21:23)
21 -Inquire.
22 Fourth Caliph.
23 Wrath. 1
, 24 Geological age.
25 Hostels.
27 Goes in.
29 At what time of day did Josh
and his men come to Hebron?
; (2 Sam. 2:32)
31 Unit of work..
32 What is the 17th book of the
New Testament?
35 Depend.
38--Eucharistle wine vessel.

r

n satiny.
38 Hebrew month. f
39 One holding property In trust
41 God gave this biace io the
children of Lot (Deut 2.9) -
42 Not often.
45 Make lace edging. '
46 Biblical wise men,
48 Wild plums.
49 Aggregate, i
50 Son of Mo?a (1 Chr. 9:43)
51 He brought Paul before Agrip Agrip-pa
pa Agrip-pa (Acts 25:23)
53 Couches.
54 Take nourishment
58 Pea eagle. ;
57 The wise virgins took this
with, them (Mat 25:4) v
58 Tiny.
61 Heavenly joys.
63 Impolite gazers. ;

This Is Deceiving

CAN you believe your eyes? Let's sea, Study the
. diagram above for ten or fifteen seconds. Then
see If you can determine which dot designates the
center of the large circle. You have but one guess,
of course, and may use only your eyes for reference.
Quickly, which dot marks the center?
SUCK WAY TO PROFIT?
"I HAVE! a piece of property that I'll let you have
- dirt cheap," laid Farmer BllcK.to a speculator
seeking land just outside the suburbs of a large City.
"It'a a triangular piece," he continued. "Longest
side Is" 200 rods and each of the other sides measures
100 rods. Don't know the exact acreage, but you

can nave it for
4100.".-
- "Mister, you've
got: yourself a
deal," aaid the
peculator and
gave Slick $100
on the epot
An acre con
tains 160 square
rods.. How much
acreage was in
the piece ot land
Farmer Slick de described?
scribed? described? If this too
much of a mental
. Joust," tryf using
pencil And' paper.
'
1nS "etitt ,VItJ1f XJimnasje: oj
Give Your Tongue
REPEAT the following aloud as.
sll)le:
... Sllna Jim, grinned a grim grin
Swlffe tick Sister Hester hysteria.
(0) r..:(C;
.1
65 Lyric poems.
66- -Indian tent
68 Ireland.
69 Nostril.
70 PlgpenA
,71 Being. '
r VERTICAL
" 1 He was a great man among'

r - .., ... M ,. 1

ui Auaiums uosn. if.iai ;
2--Impedlments.
J What is the 26th book of the
Old Testament? -4
Meadpw. ,
.i Oriental weights.
6 nther of Kieh (2 Chr. 29:12)
7 In u i national language.
8 ...Jing.
9 Coi.
10 C:ry of nWp.
11 Takes ii.io custody,
12 I-OW.
M Hearty laurh.
18 lii r! asantiy damp.
20--In:ck : -.
26 Opposed to yea.
27 He stayed in Corinth (2. Tim.
4:20)
' 28 The Grande.
29 Hiram was a worker in this
(1KL7:14)
30 One who resists authority.'
31-Australian ostrich.
33 Custom;
34 Paul sailed from Corinth to 1
this country (Acts 18:18)
36 Fortify.
37 Obtain v
39 Throws. i
40 Scotch cap.
Weighty Problem
IF a chicken weighs two pounds
plus three-fourths its own
weight- how much does it weigh?
punod ti(89 i :iay '.
Oistributed by King Features 8yn41cat

FIND

F)UR 'skeleton
Ued key words
appear across the
tops of the dia diagrams
grams diagrams at right
All pertain in
some manner to
sleep. You are
asked to Identify
, the words by re restoring
storing restoring the miss missing
ing missing letters as fol follows:
lows: follows: J
To begin, copy
the tetters bow
showing in the
blank spaces be below
low below them. That
is to say, In the
llagram at top
left, place an A
In the four blanks
below it; a D In
the two blanks
below It, etc. Do
this in all four
liserrams.

Then, using the letters In the
lower blanks, tfy to guess at
missing letters to form short
horizontal words. Letters that
apply to the key words wiB func function
tion function In all horizontal words,
iiuuflttp SAoaanJ ro eitrstuitnbsj -)siu
guippou put jiusjp '8lUl
pjq 'uvuipuBt pjoak eqj, ;umny
Missing Link Test
EACH of the five groups of Kt
ters below makes A familiar
simile when the missing vowels
are replaced. Hint! they all be begin
gin begin with the word "As."
' L SSBRSJDG
2. SMDSIITER
s. SrRscimciDis
4. SBLNDSBT ;
ft. SCLSCCMBJI

-isa e te ptiuq ty

jood ty g "JBlWI Pui v t

'pnf jaqo
ijnoja 'ipijj
tuoa m 'BdOit i
a Test
rapidly as pos
that gave Sally

one.
Lots may be
drawn to start,'
and each partici participant
pant participant Alia in A
blank In turn. Ob Object
ject Object of the game,
is to avoid color
ing adjacent
epaoes alike.; iVlc-"
(atlofts driw A

PSHINQ Is furs
At Laktf Quag Quagmire,
mire, Quagmire, left, be.
cause no pna aver
goes home empty empty-handed.
handed. empty-handed. As yoeV
can see, on maij'
has hooked a fish, c penalty of fiva
and well every- points. L o w e 1
body has' latched'
OA to -something.
core wma.
Notet Colors
may meet at cor corners,'
ners,' corners,' but muit
dot otherwise
share a common
border..
see- if you can
determliiA which
angler ha caught
what This means,
of course, that
yoii must trace
through the tan-,
gled lines, A, Br
C and D, from
top to bottom.
. eto
a pu 'eOIlBaBJOU
Ml 'O lld ma
'a ijooq m msnsa
esq y lutiDV-
RIDDLE
VV7HY do mia-
"ers never
quarrel?
' : pa9.i?-a
XJI Al( Aam
L How many
the height of a
43- Higher.
44 River In Scotland, i
46 Among (poet) v
47 Replies.
49 Early evening. '..
50 He reigned in Edom
36:32)
82 Allowances for waste.
53 Smarts. ..
(Gea

zzzzizzzzthizz
wz'i--"-zm
mzztizzwitt
zzzwztzzwzzzz
-1 1 1 mrx M" 1 I

THE SLEEPYTIME WORDS

A jP lA I
1 ...h. J I r 1
p e 1 r
KM

Challenge to Spoil-Sports

Vpu Are Asked
dots so that the
that they cannot

i-umans n ik9 ey to. form anv eauare

-Mnow
; qajne 7
sy l iMtMiav

BLANK CHECK CHEERS GRANNY

GRANDMA'S sad because she can't find A Color
scheme for her1 patchwork quilt below. Perhaps.
,you can help her. Granny wants these colon used:
red, yellow, blue and black. But she does not want:
the same color to appear in any two adjacent

f spaces,
You may wisA to solve Granny's problem your yourself,
self, yourself, or turn it into a game for two or four persona
1 If two persons, play; each uses two colors; if four
play, each uaet

1

Cover diagram with tissue: paper for use again
in the event you make a mistake the first time.
Sohv Some Classic Wits Testers

dlmea in a pile will It take to equal
dime stood on end?

2. How many pennies can you -lay flat around
smother penny which Is also lying flat, each one to
touch the edge of the center one?
8. Two mothers and their daughters each had an
apple, Together they had three apples. How was
this possible? -, :
jiqSnap ptn ntnow
MaqiouiptnuS ivu, t "XS 1 U9)X(S :fjmny

2
r-rts?
64 Black.
55 Mme. Frances v
57 New Testament spelling of
Hose (Rom. 9:25)
59 Sister of Axel
60- WSerf.
62 Mariner's direction (abbr.) -64
Female rufT. :
67 Greek letter.

1 e t) MJ
-m,
I; 1 o j r j I m j
::::::
1 I 1 1 l i -l

AONffi-MAM
wrecking
o t W Is needed
here. You .wtD
note that the dia diagram
gram diagram at left Con
talna twenty
numbered dota
connected by
straight lines to
make geomemo
leaf- deluded
in Lif figure are
18 scares of VA
tious sizes.
to' remove sU of the numbered
remaining 14 will be deployed so
be connected wltn straight Uriel
At All I
;
. -Ain! Ana
Strike Out Nine
HOW quickly can you cross out
nine of the digits below so
that the total of those remaining
Will be 1111?
1
S
1 J J'
r Tim Bmit: lira minutes. :
It's Your Move
r
1 'T
mm.
fj-il M Li
at : tm v : x
3
By MUlard Hopper
PiUR checkers are given away
in consecutive moves n this
contest and oddly enough, by
the winner. White, moving up
the board, moves first and wins
in five turns.
"OT-it-sc-et-rt imAv
' 9t-Xi T-9X WUA 'H-9 Haia
; '6-r iMav "SJ-zs nasia 'n-oz iihm
K-SX t!"ia '8I-8I IWJA moniu

SH9NJLSHS3SS 1 23
8"9llVy 1 I p N 8 W: I V 3
s o 3 h JZ s n i s J d x.-.:
T9Vwviwoan3s
a s s o iby ykAh 3
W- S 3 1 N 9HS NNI: ''s-
hi I H i h 1 Q. 1 1 v -v
i a vf iQoay' h J vp'

J

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t

i CBOSSWOBD PUZZLE SOLCT1UN

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; MESSAGES FOR THE MAINLAND Frogmen fromtheoises Of Free China unpack ;
f cartons of plastic tubes," .which they will release on the tide in the middle of the
. narrow straits separating Quemoy from the Communist-held islands in Amoy
'harboif.Th-. tubes- contain, rinessages' of hope for farmers on the; mainland.

HIGH HOPE REALIZED Carol June Tow, of Provi-
dence, R. L, editor of the Hope high school paper, ?
interviews presidential assistant Sherman Adams
at the-iWhite House. Miss Tow, who is. of Chinese
desce, won the citizenship award of the D.A.R.

1

iiifiiii
Hiliitl
1 .fjg

A SIDEWALK ART SHOW With a painter's eye for a memorably scene, the pho- ;

tographer who took this picture caught an interesting tableau outside New York's j
Museum of Modern Art Porter sweeps near covered statue, "Standing Woman.", ; j

t

'4m

GOOD LUCK LONG LIFE, LUNCH -That isn't the f

BATTLE OF THE BOBCATS Mike Wendt (left), Dr. W. A.Toung'and Mrs. Ruth'. 1 i nan, F6rm6sa; but flax-like noodles made from mungo MERRY-GO-ROUND BROKE DOWN Aquamaids from, Cypress Gardens, Fla.,
X-anham fight the milk bottle battle. with frisky baby bobcat?. at Griffith Park beans.' They are ingredients1 o(f 'Chinese poodles, the took a plastic merry-go-round over to Daytona' Beach for a spin in the.Surf, bu t ..
zoo in Los Angeles, The three "wildcats" were donated by a LoS Angeles man. ; ,food for good luckand good meals. Lin Yah likes them. '"' wave too many hit, them and merry-gb-round had to be carriedinto,shorevvN'.,,

iiilf

"4;

SEEING -THE

SEAWAY

'

!

SI

IP

i

THE ST. LAWRENCE SEAWAY, like "many giant' construction projects,- 'crete will be placed to4 Complete the spillways as the river is diverted the big ships those with 27-foot drafts at the beginning of the navigation
. affords the 'photographer a chance to capturerfth his camertf the-power:-- through tunnek":Thshoin.the; right shows the St. Lawrence power danv. -'season in April, 1959. The project, undertaken by the United States and and-.
. and-. and the symmetry of a man-made marvel. fH the photo on the left, the; Drum gates are in the .foreground and, the (vertical intake portals extend to Canada,' will provide a 27-foot channel for ocean-going vessels as far in-.
tiver gushes' furiously betweerrspillwayers of the Long Sault.'dam.!Conthe Canadian.--endu.Tht. SULawrence.'SeawayJsjcheduIed:to..be. ready iortend. as- Duluth.: Mjnn., '.viajhe StLawrence nyerjind jhejGreat Lakes.

..J



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' ' '':.' :;" swlpffi- t
' : vviW ruff

THE KETCH STARDUST, owned-by Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ba Ba-quie,
quie, Ba-quie, is rail down as she knifes through the Water. t

Supplement

lory and pictures, Pages 2 & 3)
-
PANAMA, K. r., SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 195k
4



L

-IIEY1 Bow did he get in this me? Jock Carlson In Wordstar battles It out boat for boat with one
of the Canal's paying customer. The steamer finally pulled ahead, hut was disqualified for
use of pouer. -

Vr

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' vv ' j
f x W
y -
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:,.(& f v A:::i:ii:'ivi:::!:::S :' : i .. f ::jj:s::;s
: ? w. v ?

FROM A PRECARIOUS PERCn halfway up the mainmast, photographer Otis Imboden catches
an usual shot of Tondelayo during the' race home from the Pearl Islands. The unconcerned crew crewmen
men crewmen down below are Paul Chase, YVally Pearson (at the helm), and Ed Nance.

0.
i

1 i

::;;;'':;';:y;;;:;;x;:;.::::;-:y:y
::'::Av;:;:;S;Sy:::-:': ''""m-'-v.

A SE. CAVE en the beach at Contadora provides a challenga
of exploration, and whe can resist? The three spelunkers above,
Tim Woodruff, Paul Chase and Bob Acly, found out that this
one came to a dead end. Most of the Pearl Islands are uninhabit uninhabited
ed uninhabited (no fresh water) and heavily overgrown with jungle. But the
niies ef sparkling white beach and crystal water make them a
.swimmer's and skin driver's paradise.

Pearl Islands

Story by PAUL T. CHASE
Photos by OTHIS IMBODEN
Midnight.' . .two stealthy fig.
ures walked softly down the wood,
en pier toward a third figure
waiting impatient'y in the wav.
ering moonlight, A few monosyl monosyllabic
labic monosyllabic greetings were exchanged,
then the three stepped into a
small dinghy tied up at the dock.
Swiftly and silently the dinghy
approached the dark ou'Iine o" a
ship; there was no sound but the
mulfled dip and sweep of the

oars. The dinghy pulled alongside
and its occupants boarded the
ketch. v
Quietly the men set to work,
first hauling the dinghy aboard
and securing U, then quick y they
raised the sails fib and staysail,
mainsail and mizzen. Finally thee
mooring line was cast off ... and
the ketch Tondelayo was under
way. Only1 then did one of Ihe
men venture to break the silence:
'This is ah of a time to start a
raeel" .,
As it turned out, it was an ex.

i

WAT T V PVIRCAV Iaa line n (liner 4a lab itm filit fnr liinrh.

lanes a sanawicn i ine neira wnue keeping m. nai"cu ijc vu
for signs of change fat the wind. Any sailor worthy of the name
takes his racing seriously, and works hard at It, win, lose, or draw.



r

::Mi;;

ill

STARDUST rail down on the starboard tack. In this, one of the most exciting races of the sea season,
son, season, the Stardust and Xondelayo finished only minutes apart.

fv

MINE HOST, Wally Pearson, runs up a somewhat moth-eaten
cocktail flag aboard the Tondelayo, after the all night run to
the Pearl Islands. (It's all right; everyone's had breakfast).
Yachfing Race

ellent time to start a race,' L
the race happened to be to the
Pearl Islands and back, as this
one was., As the Tondelayo sailed
down the mouth of the Canal to toward
ward toward the open water of the Gulf
of Panama, skipper Wally Pearson
and his crew slowly made out the
i other boats in the brightening
moonlight Carl Baquie's Star,
dust, -Jack Carlson In Nordstar,
Bill Hannegan sailing his sloop
: Vega. ' 1
As they passed the last buoy at
the Canal entrance, the b o a t s
bore steadily southwest across the
open watert ..urged on by a
Staunch fo'lowing breeze.
- Soon th'ey were strung ouf along
the route and lost sight of each
Other; each craft found itself alone
on a shimmering expanse oNwa.

11

COB JtCLY,' chairman; of the

racing v committee, hoists the

starting flag in preparation for
one of the regular weekend
-races. A total of seven races
were held in each class, plus

tnc annual Taboga Classic..

ter, illumined by the now-brilliant
moonlight."
Aboard Tondelayo, the crew took
two-hour watches at the helm, sip

ping coffee and straining to read

the compass by the dim -green

light from the binnacle, or star
(Continued on Page 8.

Mm

NO, THIS ISN'T THE CATCH just the bait. W ally Pearson and Paul Chase demonstrate the--Pearson
method" of shark fishing in the Pearl islands. The shark, being natural! curious,
samples the rum; this makes him careless, and he goes' for the bait. (The next morning both
the rum and the bait were gone, but no shark.) Several sharks were seen by skin divers in the
vicinity of the islands but there were no incidents involving them, v

...... ... :
Hp!
ftiiiiiax

,::;:l
V-J

! U

A

PICKING UP THE MOORING in a crowded anchorage is always
a difficult task, calling for precision and teamwork. Paul Chase
and td Nance work swiftly to secure Tondelayo to the mooring

NOW TO FIGURE OUT WHO WON. A complicated handicapping
system is designed to give all boats an equal chance to win.
Thus, boats seldom place In the order in which they finish.' Paul
Chace and Jack Carlson turn over their times to Bob Acly,

chairman of the race committee.

SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1958

Punday American Supplement

PAGE Thilraa,



h mm. ft f A. & it 4

t t . i 1 IKK I Wl ii
-

O
0744

CM ? Cimm tvtwi
, ss wn.ro v Nic
' r Vont-h m
rw i ontw
.far n nvww

POETS' CORNER

THE OLD FAV.IUAR FACES

v;r;. By it.

She walked hJotir the street with catlike grace;

Love flared in me, but on trie Instant tiled.
Her no.-e was In the middle of her lace
Instead of at the side.
Nature notoriously mimic Art; ;
How eomes her mlniirTy to nrrv m slow,
Since painted features drifted first apart t
;, Two r three war as?

' Progressive child, t formed In lnrant yean
That perfect teHrge I can never find:
V Eyes frontward, istdeways, vomtoid years,
i Tresses like melon rind.
V ' si f v
It seems that I must seek my sincle grave s
Before eatlandish Nature makes, a start,
- licks up her skirts, and throws away her stavt,
Arm evereatcfaes Art.

DISASTERS OF WAR:
GOYA AT THE tiUSEUM
. 9y RAEJCTTI DECTSCa
Streets opeatnn like wound' Madrid's. Thresh :
Of resistxaoe ends before tumbled wall;
' Tht coward and the cursing sprawl
. ." Brotherly, one white heap of flesh
Ctawr-outhd and boatyard blck.v
A wonvftA, rrg;ed ff. howlsa lively sack
Of loot. An Infant, fallen on Its back,
Scowls from tht stone at tht Herodian lark.
Light Is tht monster fattening on this dark.
If shadow takes cadavers for her chairr
Where fresh fires lare life lifts ft wolfish snout.
' Braised and abused by hope, the rout,.
Turning, to guniwvl across the rquart
And scattered. Rope, knife, lead
. Sllct prayer short. A lollm? head
Grins, as w!th toothache., Stubbornly, the dead,
.Thrust forward like a beggar's senseless claw.
What is Scrawled there in acid? THIS I SAW.
Beyond the Madonnas and marbles, Goya's brute
Testament pits Itself against the hush
Of the blond halls, the urbane-crush-.

. Craning, against
And nits ftself fn vain:

vomn-oi an o:a war, in;ags tnt mgntmart spawns
Are pictures at an exhibition. We
Look, having viewed too much, ar-3 cannot et.

MUMt; MUSIC MUSIC

' NEW YORK (UP L 1 1 1 i am
Cish, one of the sisters who were
big movie box office back in the
lSifft, is directing a revival (
JohB Gay's "The Beggar's Opera"
: which will open, tht season oT the
Experimental Opera Theater of
America in New Orleans May 7,
Miss Gish is interested in ex experimental
perimental experimental theater; : this is her
first venture in operatic direction:
The experiments will be in tht
staging since tht opera hardly rs
experimental a ttr aving been in
existence lor some 200 year.
. But this will bt the first plush
season of the Experimental Opera
Theater since it is-the first M
three which tht Ford Foundation
is underwriting U the turn of
fl65. The over .aft -direction Is
in the hands of Senate Cei'ini, a
top man of tht operatic theater,
In addition to Cay's hoary
pitMtht atastn alt will t
txptrlmtntal wmrtillngt tf Mt Mt-tart's
tart's Mt-tart's "Tht Abduction from tht
SrHlii," Dtniattti's "Don
iu.lt." Stravtt' Ott Flavor,
nuius" tn1 Monotti'a Tht Ctn.
ul." Tht lattr la tht n I f
yaimaish tatra amtng ihtm,
But the Ford Foundation's ft-
nancial backing of new opera is
reposed In tht New York City 0-
pera which is In tht midst at a
season devoted exlusively to new
r almost new operas by Ameri Americans.
cans. Americans. This seasoa opened April 1
with "The Ballad of Baby Dot
by Douglas : Moort and tke latt
John Latouche the irt of 1) to
be staged hi a mooth'i time.

it nm t tr
-vwni

in Si, oi Sr
nm I '7 --.
mem
7 a
i x o to (si
- t V
r. trsTtx
1
tht guard, who yawns.
this dark, these dawns,
Ef orts to focus public attention
(en American opera or anvthine
elee) wouldn't be complete with
out a contest,, and to a contest;
has been announced for "a new,
American opera." It is sponsored
by the New York City Opera and
tne Artists' Advisory Council of
Chicago. .,.
Tht first prlM It $1,000 r tht
comptMr tnd $1,090 for tht li.
fttirt and tht gurintt-j af
a production by, tht tattrt torn. ;
fony sptntor,.
However, contestants must sub.
mit librettos first. If the librettos
are judged to be good theater,
then the composer will b assur.
ed of his product getting into the
contest before ae gets to work on
tnt composing. The librettos have
to bt submitted by Dec, 1, the
completed Opera by Juut 1, i960.
-ibt AmerreaB opera which got
" most nouct mis seasoncam.
uei Barber's "Vaness5a"because
it -was given a world nrcmiem hv
tht Metropolitan Opera is to be
terformed at tht world famous
alzburg, Austria, .festival m Au.
gust, it wMl be sung .a its Ori Ori-ginal
ginal Ori-ginal language. English i!
Tht second season of the Santa
Ft Opera of Santa Ft, N.; M.,
which Opens iune 2S, will include
the world premiere of Carlisle
Floyd't j "Wutherina Httcbts
Floyd is the Florida music teach.
ewhost lirst staged opera, "'So.
sannah" caused a sensatioa m
New 'York-two seasons m ind
marked him as a comer..

EOI.IS The IUUan people, et of the Commtttiists, Is ne of; want to xotj communist. What
have fewn voting for 2.G09 years the few men to fee hot three: Nennl tide?, who he supports,
They started hen Tartjuirus times at close range by a .45 are the me t Important political
the Etracaa arrived in Rome coit revolver and live to tell the 'enigmas r Italy.
.0 years before Christ an! be jtale. Crossirg street In Rome Tea years I published an
an electioneering to have him-. OA July 14, mS.-TcjIiatU wa vinicl.:?ence report showing that
t-f mad,. Kin ftnd they have shot thi-fe times by an Italian encu .h armi to equip a secret
jiu-vlved the Caewrs. M"sollnv youth v. ho shipped ft revolver; communist army of 10.COO meo
Charge Poletti ftAd C la r from paper bag. I had been stmiJd In Bologna,
Eoothe-Luce. -1 Thereafter the head of the, Parma, and the titles of north-
t iwtia thn mmi mi o.lant rial works la Tm1n offer-lern Itatv under the control of

Monday they will have to satvivei
a battle beween. so many
-pllnter parties that tht n n-MiUated
MiUated n-MiUated who tries to at down
the cellar door of iYUten
oohtics h likely to pet hisl
Iwx'ks'd badly perforated.
The Italian voting system fcl-i
leans so Jar backward to $ve;
a break to the little parties that
tb two big parties tht Chris Christian
tian Christian Democrats n tht Com-j
iHnlsts have to -" wh tbout;
i GC mort votes ; erh over
mi merely to bold their pe pe-snt
snt pe-snt strength In rRrliament. It's:
a voting svstem m wh'ch tvery;
wow) nti shftde Of public
opinion ets represented and
nhert veryon reeftiirtd to
vot. : ':
Tht eenattv. It yea 6on1 vbte.
fx fa hv thfe wnimtrlotie 'trls
"He not rote" mftrkwd on
documents voa may
rwialre
from the government In the;
ruture. ; ..
A eonfuslne strray of IS alf-j
ferent rjojtical parties will con confront
front confront the Italian voter when he
waBcs Into the polls next Sun Sun-tAV,
tAV, Sun-tAV, all represent.! by symbols
the Cross for the Christian
Democrats, the hammer and
sickle tor tht Communists Ivy
for the Renuhlteans, Jiorrs for
thw MoBarchtsts.
Some of these parties art led
bt ardent chamolons of the
United States wuch a Ranflolfw
Paeclarrll, former Minister t
Defense and head of the Re Re-oublicans.
oublicans. Re-oublicans. who worked "for the
international Ladles Oarment
Workers J In New Tork while
exed from Mussolini. r
Then there's tHovannl Maua Maua-otl.
otl. Maua-otl. fcern m the United States,
a"tiner'nd husinesman who
eats th Liberal Party and who
he' mn.de more oeeches than
af tht candidate. ;
I olnene faras-at. heao tne
tuwUil rwwato 's notht un-
,UWr frlerd of the United
Thes-e lndRrjenwnt par tt e s
rrov Vutd the balance of ower
'tr v returns are counted
May 25.
COMMITMSTS Ts CHURCH
Rut basically this : election
boila rfown -to a struwlt between
the' ChrtsUn Democrat narrv.
which has the suonort of the
i Vat Scan and is strongly ro
uniwfl states, ana tne voro-
munlsts. who are anti-church
and anti-United States.
The amazing thine about this
election, to an outsider, is the
manner in which these two
major parties, diametrically op op-Dosed
Dosed op-Dosed on almost every issue, are,
oeacefullv campaitnln meainst'
wh other without incident!
without too much rancor and
with a live nd-let-live toleraaoe,
nnlv to bt found perhaps in the
Italian people.:
Rieht in front of the Churcn
of Snint Mary Maior Is flaunted
a lartw cloth hanner which
reads "Vote Communlsta." Be Behind
hind Behind the church Is another han hanner
ner hanner with the samt'stofcan. Both
feature the hammer ard sickle
of Soviet Russia. Thev art fixed
to electric poles by ; special
permission and have a right to
remain where tht churchgoer
can see them us he enters and
leaves church.
In one nubile square is a huge
tommunist banner, flautlnc the
hammer and sickle. Beside it is
the banner of tht Christian
Democrats featuring tht cross.
Both are attractively painted
and exotnslve. No one tears
them down
"When 30 krcent f tht Peo
ple art Communists you have to
get along with them,' explained
one Italian official, "After all,
they art Italians."
UTTE&fTED ASSASSINATION
K palmlero Togliattl, wiiy lead-

:.:v; rr

ed to put hii plivate plane at!
Totliattt's disposal. Thereafter
also th hfftd of the Comunwt
party was treated first by D
Mario Ceravolo, a Christ ian.
Democrat member of Parliament
and later operate on by ti.e
noted surgeon, Dr. metro Val-
doni.
The pwfctioa took place un under
der under the cross which ToIiatti
ban flouted, with Tus wife on
on side and his miHresn tm the
other: Pletro NennL head of the
Socialist Party; which cooperates
with but Is not ft part of the
Communist Party, wrung his;
hands- m an anteroom.
Nennl Rve back his Stalin,
medal atom with its accompany
tmr t20.COO In cash ftfter the
Hungarian Ireedora outbreak
wars crashed. 1W can no Wmrer
walk behind Tosliattl. fie has
to stand on his own feet.
But h ts sua cooperating;
with the Communists, and hty
I.4I.tco votes In the last elec
tion constitute the third bluest
i to Italy a bloc which
draws strength from those, who
tiotj't like tht church y ont
NEW YORK UPi -Ont tf the
better ahd endariag iiems ef -the
1958 'cultural exthaages" with
Soviet Russia is a recording of
the 2nd Brahms piano concert
which Emil Gilels made wttt the
Chicago, Symphony, Frits Reiner-
If ever concerto demanded fu'l
understanding between pianist and
conductor, this one is it since
the piano 1s more o ten prt of
an organic musical' wsote TEXncr
than a solo performer in front ot
an orchestra backdrop. VT&issiian
pianist and AmertcSn cwnnitctor
carty have remarklaMc affinity,
at feast in Brahms.
Anethtr taw rtcording bf wt ;
f tht Russian artists now dun
ling tht non.Russian world li
that 4 Igor OiHrakh' fMyMfl
the Bwthovtn vwlin onttrt
with tht Prt-Artt Orchetra of
. tendon. .' S''-i':;'5st' ') V,
Wilheim Schutchter eooJscting,
It 4s a sauveiy e egant kind a' per,
formaace; the musical polish is
not lesened by aa unabushed .ad .adherence
herence .adherence to the maanerrsms S of
Germanic romanticism ( A a g e 1.
3551C). -U"' -'.:
Igor-Oistrakh plays with" his
Celebrated father in another v re
cordingof pieces by Handel, Sa,
rasate, Wiemawski, asd Georg
Benda for two violins.
Two violins played together must
be played with tht utmost, of coa.
trasted -virtuosity: otherwise it
would be pointless to compose for f
tWO. .
Tht composers involved mae
that demand, aad the two Ois-
trakhs meet it with an easy non.
cna anct.t. very- enjoyabit- fidfllt.
playing to listen to (Decca92).
Litttntra with ttmj mtnwrMt
will wkm Zint JFrancttcat.
tt rtctrd m hieh ht plays II
f tht siCM P r 1 1 1 Kreistte
ttmptttd for hit awn playing,
back m tht har tld dyt whtn
ht Wat tht Jrtotst king tf tht
world.
Included art such auditact-wt.
tri as "Caprice Viennoist," "Li.
besleid," and uebesfreud." Tkey
still sound good, as Francescatti
plays them (ColuAbi-MU2SS)i.
Another audience pleasing yio.
linist, Arthur Grumiaux, has tt.
corded thret pieces of Salnt-Saens
with the Paris Lamoureux Orches.
tra, Jeas Feurnet conducting
tht 3rd concerto, the "Introduc
tion and Rondo Cspriccioso," rd
the "Havanaise."
lit has a deep appreciatioa lor
this music of tht fact that it
was designed to. excite listeners,
not to soothe them and makes
the most of it (Epic-33S9),

Mayor Do wo of Eolostnak Luigi
Lonso, and' other Communist
lexers.
Thi was wied, nd later,
when we cam through Bologna
the Friendship Train, Mayor

Do vfl ::nou'ncea me.

Later however, Alao vueeni
and VaUo Magnanl, r?sl?ning
from the Communist Party, led
police te these hu? stores of
arms ra the exact plaets named .;
In my report. Thtt was 19 years
ago.,.. ; i, ;:" :
"' A lot -et water has flo-'-ed, ;
down tht Tiber since ther
the communist Party hfts
up its ermtime ctream of t- J
control f Italy by rorce.;
It ts still vigorously, violently
Ugalffiet the ChrTstlan Democrats
and the Unite States, But It
to seems to have adopted some something
thing something f a Mve-and-let-liye po policy.
licy. policy. This may be a mousetrap
to hill tht exposition into less .,
activity Or It may -represent a
gradual shirt toward a more
cooperative policy.
At any rate, one tMn$ to cer-
tain. It's ft tribute to Kalian -.
etuanlmity and philosophy that
Its Christian Democrat leaders
can operate alongside the larg-
est Communist Party wutsldt
Russia and yet make progress.
But havlrrg survived the Cae Caesars
sars Caesars Mussolini, Charlie Polettl
ar.1 Clare Bottht Luce, the
Italian ptoote can probably t

suroine anythlnn.
It's getting difficult, to tell tht
press photographers from tht
amateurs wuen w comes to came-
ra Muiumiant. The trend to tht
smaller camera continues cnabat.
ed amont working press btytogra -pfter:.
,Z --''" :'-i

Photography :

ii i t

, This Tact was wougnt ncrme to
me recerftly While toverhig the
New York Yankeet-BoSton Red
Sox tfame from "the specially built
press :box from, which ali vire
service, newspaiJCT and newsreel
photographers make thetr- attion
pictures.. !i -: .': ':
It was opening day ant the box
"was crowded with cameras. Tliere
were 12 til photcgraphers and
four movie Ca. "Of the 12 nws.
papeir pbotograpbers; 110 were us."
ing small roll film cameras while
two die-hards, manipulated- their :
old faithful "Big BerthaT cameras.

Tht "Btrtha," as it is t affect affectionately
ionately affectionately known, h alt 7.meh
Craflax camera with a 'hugt v
2i:inch 4lenttt lent mtwfitad -n
it. Thit tutfit os i IJncK
cut film Which h loaded tntt
A noil ? ehotoeraDhers it tht
box that ay revealed tht Mlow-
ing statistics: ,. ',
Two of tht men were asing
35mm. Robot, sequence cameras
equipped with "l-inch Schneider
tetephot leoses.
Two ethers were using Hassei.
blad single tens reflex cameras.
These Cameras use 12fl roll film.
One oT tht HassdbUds was equip
ped with 3;0mm Kilfit telephoto
lens with Ks fttLer had i hugt
600mm Astro Tierlia telepkoto.

This rig flirttd m nt with
tht Ue fati.ltnad "lortha"
tnd attmlngly dfaattll itsalf' -"by
it eumbtrstmt aha at.
Other cameras ia ust were tht
BtH aad -HowtU Fetoa, which hat

a 135mm itie nott -lens auacneu
and aa, unwieldy Kulcher, mattor
drivta tequcsct cimera wich
uses 70mm roll film. This camera
has a battery of telephoto lenses
and is keavy that it.hu t bt
mtunted on tt rail or t:. box
for stability. -r! i"-..-' --t
.Outnumbered, but Still perform,
lag eotly, were two GraXex Big
Berthas," 1 prtifict' that within
a -few year "Sitthas"- win kavt
passed into photographic history.

I

PAGE FOUll ;

SUNDAY, JUNE 1,



1

I
i'
t

-F!r.'.!.:j Ci:p-Tr;C-n.-'.3 Gi-it
By DOUGLAS UZZ:.X Mi JZTl trSXSTT

M W Id
U W

'4

-1 s

, SPRING FLCwrSS
fart Avnutf'f pnthust gri
dn oroiing LjnTi,"f iliirm
. . The lunta eteetrVying au
d:nt Jit "U Vis.. Sfr.
dust was never bri.atsr ..t Th
Hudson' fell in
bHi.grw. .St. John' Cath.
dil Kteitwd .g Windtewe r.
diktln finbws. .Tb rev,
in. em ph rh f "f4 Trom Trom-bertes"
bertes" Trom-bertes" In- "Th Musis Wan'
hit. ,Thc Coliwwifi'i light tgray
brictts nfttvting meontlghr
natural neon. .Rett tatter
wiWwr ers Rtvrtd-
Oiva'k promenad. A rrfrry
wtiii .Centr! Park's gfeen.
iy booming fhrtksy end grvtnJ
C Fll of fascinating.1 myter
lift. .Katharine CevmM su
pfm dignity in "th f f
- irem". .Aw vcvsn nrtln'"

CAitintnt t Cone Island wKt
- burst. f
tirtis ftaimy th Mm msigtrt.
. J. Tov Marti pouring the hoif-
ey at The Tow and Country,
Tiit Hdtel Flazas tfflcyt garagd.
. .tyscrapef shadows sptssfted
cross streets, ,Anita Ekberg in
th "Paris Holiday" paotie. k girt
who matte i success f being a
ghi ,Strets trowned wtlh ros!i
in lb k-iflgdom f dewfl, .Mod.
el boat races at the? Co serv story
rotid in th Pirk .Jody liollt
dhV' Isintive mafic m "lW41li
Ar Rhvging" while chanting "The
Party s Over . .Rockefeller V a.
ta's gardens displaying petti won,
den gird multl.hued tniractes.
The Joirely cavalry-f m
abs lip.ciepping across f a v e
Kientfi
Th kwvt power f cliffs
flanking th Hudson. . .Pigeons
mneonintf n St. Patrick- lawn
, Happy birds-o.-a-feather.. ..; T e
M8mi of winds sighing through
tes... Mam ae ie FIgaHe, Mam
relle Bardot's best. StricUy for
Joy Scouts, .Pelham Bay Park's
- romantic kgoon. .Baby waves
playing with the Battery's aea aea-wall.,
wall., aea-wall., .The toy-like 59th Street
skyline when contrasted with the
hoiiow fimensily of the sky, .The
- exlraordinary perspective of the
landscape Trom the heiRhts ; of
Fort .. Tryon. -.Greenwich Vil-
ge's serpent of streets. .The
- Gebrge Washington span graceful gracefully
ly gracefully tfreWng its luminous charm dri
, the dark ii:,'''-.4:v:v.t','.f:i'i:..A V
'Yh bowdtrpuff tJakrt1fTs of
'at!htrt. ;i .Shirley .Mafljir.o's i
daffy .diUyhtg hi "Th S h g p.
man film. ,.Vhipyd Craam
clouds. .Carol tynfby, th
blut-ttltit-vytd darlrng
v "Bloo pniTtv drwm. '. ,s .Th
' wafrfroMt tHyliiw, gtratk by
sdnllglitning, ta'ttooiNf fh tnam.
' ry. C)K!hravg Gfrmrvj fWk
showlnt f fits wtll-wtgwicwd
latfm Natural siwk, .Th
- eoi mrm f tMgwwIli Im.
1 trawltd acam park'
bnrhM Mwifi th fitfh pic pic-,
, pic-, tort f ftw patting gnwdbt.
Tht IdiwNrfg ff th wpy
I Cromd. crowded wMh ..
chocs. jTh Third Awnn fm.
y mgrfcwf 4aplayini 4ippv
array f lra. ."Amthg M.
mV d?. lunayn.Own's
velvety sounds, whispering th
song of. morning.

Bsbalf ho find sense
f fulfillment in their enthusiasm.
' No historical record, Is as signifi
cant to them as the box "score. .
' The Broadway conflagration re reflecting
flecting reflecting its electric treasures. .
v 1 s Lena Home exciting audiences In
v "Jamaica,". Beautiful and wonder,.
. tvL .Th counties dizzy $r-
neys of Central Park's carousel.

Our Town's oldest place of amuse,
,- ment. .uramte. glass,
alummum: Start f th United
Nations architectural show. .Th
Empire SUtate's spire stabbing
clouds. .The Bronx Zoo's Orang-
utan. The 1 court jester of the ani.
mat Kingdom. xnc Portman
rvhs actmg lesson in "Jist
Lyr' i",Th WaJdarfg. Astoria'
massive lobby, ..Dusk mfurling
Its blue-purple banners as night
marches m.
Th ,:.:.; in "U'l Abner"

. .. .Tfie Musera. of Art's S cot.
tiiiK'S of srtittic ai'hietenintk
WY-A Gaynor In tlfe "Soutrt Pai Pai-lic''.
lic''. Pai-lic''. Biev pppiTing "I'm in
Leve Withta Wonrful Guy": .
ruta Avesue'g silkw joys n d
jeweled thrills. .The automat's
glass- tinkl w4 dish, elUf
Silly Anni Howes singing ad
zihttwiL ia "MS Fair Lady V

A smU irmy at tugs escortlnj
a linet into port. .ston na
steei sentinel uarding; Wat!
Sireet's ttfanatJil canyons after
midnights. .Ttw Garment cpn.
tet'g kiiKh-hovit hobpde doodle.
A- tinman ralanrhe pours- t (
buildings, floods the sidewalks and
over .lows into the gutters, Moon.
light polishing th windows of
darkened Skyscraper,-. J ;
; ;M"-l22v-r:,;t .'.4
Broadway at hvt breetetim
isi 'MlMNNt'A' 4W SW
are operating t tfte t f th4
vice. Pdndemenhtm, In. V
Lewr Manhattan' pinnacW
viewed fim the B r e W I y H
k:e, ft fiap.TtaurcT graph- ef
tftarin rck. .tvbb Une't
rtpptiny thvrm "Oh CweK
in." . .Th lfS Afenu
llbrerv'c- rwd'.m rmv A horn
fr sarenHtyV JuMdyH kctwetr
wapting gags and Hs. .f
tr Ustinov' expksiv Mlritf
in "Romanoff am Juliet'7
f Sanbwin telling tiny' fir 1n
th memorial window at Th
nr. Memorials for famed the.
pUnf. .Thai parks vibrant, with
th balmy ttron. ShriTT note
of tmry sopmrnn mingle
wiflflh rwttl of hnms.
CljlV wMnrkl whamsical
entertainment, CThe young sports-
nSei m the streets: Flipping mar.
bits, skipping rope ano" playin?
stickbsB. .Lady Liberty a sight
that comrtantly -renews its wonder
. .The hawkers. of frosty deli.
eacies who- peddled hot chestnuts
in Winter. 'I JBicyche-riders skinv.
ming oyer the' park's e m e n t
paths.' v. I the; Plaia'i forecourt,
he Pulltftr Memorial. -Flowers,
shallow poo's and a beautifully
carved young lady extending a
basket of ftult. . The. dramatic
firecrackers in "The Dark at the
Tp of the Stairs?yr;The descend,
ing tun, a flaming: orange globe
peering teri the shoulders of
buildings? A sola ire grfiinu
him city with a brtght wmk pf e
iermty.i,.;v i,:;.f.,--":.-'-':,
CH1ring Rke fla iin swords.
th city's towers'1 reach :.i toward
the fiery alternoon skies. ."Say.
Daung 4". meschiet-makang, with
Davtd Waywe and Vivian filaine
full of the devi'. ...The ,deflcate
haze 0! twilight's, fadcing light.
. '.Midtown mobs toeing trom cor
ner, to corner. ; Shuffle, shuffle,
shull'le. The trend of dull waltr.
. .Anne Bancroft expressing' the
poexry o; tne ffowntrodoea m
TWO for th Seesiw". . .The
Ipenny arcade carnival jamboree.
. .wiring me early ayem Hours,
the town h Half-asleep and hosts
of rrmeuil stars roam the skies.
; .Ra' 4eUmy's superform
ahce in "Sunrise at Campobello"
. .fthapsodies f clear bhre days
composing their own music.
rater und Hayes and mary
Heaiy havinrg a ball in "Who Was
That Lady I Saw You With?'
.. .Playful breeze. Juggling ; th
aaeicw wuirv t St.
Paul's. . .Skiffs dancing the
wave-mambo in the East River.

snarblJ...Helen Hayes' tntrance n "Time

Kenwaiflereerv .Pass .fate
Broadwayites bliakim ia the lata
afternoon sun, seeming as out of
place as tears in Paradise. .Fer.
ries shuttling to-and-fro. Mechani.
cal icebergs. .Grimy merchant
ships braving tt their trans Allan.
ue arraads. ,ra tmg-natrtf
ballet-work in "The West Side
Story". .Throughout th city
Spring is scoring its annual tri.
ujmph with the mysterious
gra, hy f k oreery.

- ; t r '''''
i 1 i . 1 I :

1 Lartea

WASlIINTOf.tNEA) Attor
ney General til Rogers was once
ratrortue wgainist. It wasi
t the National. CiUzenstiip Cbun Cbun-crl
crl Cbun-crl tinner, .
? Whn "tlw- wif of the Atter
ney Genersl" va mtrodtced
two women stood up. The c)m:
reared. One Was Mrs Rogers,
nrrt the1 other w conifltte
stranger t Bill.
'Late sU oonMsSod, Tlve net
et even seen ? ou befbr. ; sis
explmed that sh wag. wathiR
for introductions to rwv do'vrn
the ttabl ana that" when ie
tnouBht herTnnr wa next,; she
stood Hp.
Genllewa Bill wont reveal
her hme., ; :.-',. ? ;. :
FIVC VISITING Russian von-
structlon experts inspecting
housinir development the othfr
day were maed to- se workers
carry inf bricks ey hand.
.' Why do youi hav to tarry? the
brkki youtself?" one of the lUm-
sim asked. "In lUisew. we Have
machines that do that '"
"W d It becsue rhev paj us
$150 h hour," worker an answered.
swered. answered. .'' r
"Well', what an you buy. With
those wutt7 the Russian asked
The woitcer tiropped; his bricks
and escorted the Russian te a
ptrkine lot whew h pointed' v ((
a brand nw Lincoln Capri.
mCN9 Of OURS has com
perfwn dispenser in w a s h h-roenwi
roenwi h-roenwi all over town and resorts
the following: ; ,
k The ? machines- in the men's
washrooms get an average; of
thv.ee twues as much business -s
those ia ladies' washrooms. 1 But
where hi had them spotted in
Georgetown, the town's eggheaL
high-level type hangout, the ra
tio Is five to. one. ,
ANYBODY YOU spot drinking
ginger ale at a big embassy ;
ccption is usually, worth a line or
two or copy.
K turned out that way the otn-
er afternoon with a bic. middle
sed, venial gent named jack
Martin- net. tlw White HOuxe
aide. The reason he eant. drink is
because one -sip of the s t u fl
makes his gout flare up. But beg
hep student of th art of druiX
W- -
1
It
,'f
sUTTLE H1CH MAN On
for lh money, tw for th
'show and a three-vear-olA
I leaps' confidently from th:
ie W, WW Mr WW Onlll
rVarlejr, lit. Rottitnf fcae

i i j-' C ----js' f 4hnd"i
. i 1 J

He mad serious, study of.
Imbibing, about a year ago tnd
discovered that 54 per cent tt

drinkers don't like the taste of
th sttfr. II als concluded th t
people d sw-called social drink drink-ins
ins drink-ins because they're-just plain bor bored.
ed. bored.
Finally, he discovered that rhi
per capita consumption of lco-
hoi In the U.S. is dropping. And
this doesnt bother' Jack at all,
which is kind ef surprising, be
cause he's president of Heublein,
the en, fit that sells ready-mixed
cocktails and Smirnoff Vodka,
CtPUTY SSCRKTARY f De-
fHis Donald A. Quarles is .nov
els "Deputy Sherilf." He ir
th Job at the Advertising Counci
dinner her the other night,
;Ad Council Chairman1 John C.
Sterling, in. introducing the he'
table guests, made slip-of the
tongue and gave Quarles his new
title, tt Y gbinff te stielt. "Twr.
Guff Quatles" thejr fl him new.
- TMt CA thadfets ft tender tender-est
est tender-est care in the Senate gargr i i-tbe
tbe i-tbe sporty black Thunderbird be
longing t Sen. Barry oldwa'er
( Rric n World 'War II Ai r
Corps- pitot, -- -.
One of the gadgets that fasci
nates everyone is an elaborate
- Live Shorn
WASH1NSTON UP-The nwd.
ern-day labor leader between the.
mend for higher wages anil
shorter hours, often; sounds tike
the businessmen he laces acmiss
the bargaining tables jyt'.V7? ;
Same "even hold I the "b isiness
world's hatred" tot government
red tape'.. And the, : AfULTONie
summit in the labor movemait-
was recently accure'd of lot play.
Ing square with unions' of its iwo
employes. ;
Labor officials ad-nitied. in In.

international union,' which ofteri8ment

has hundreds of organizers an i
clerical workers on iii payroll;
has adopted some ymwa long held
by businegsmen. -But uhey write
off this phenomenon as "urowmg
ains. They say n wttt ce
a long tim belwv any s rman
n n a rhamhOT "Cmnj-.ieroei. ,.
One- of labor's chief criiicisms
of r President Eiileilftwep'sik ,Hbion
reform proposals ba;...ben' Jhat
they wuW impose a recordJieei
tna bureer n- matt hresi. 1 t
This reminded .many observers
of employer opposition to Rome.
velt New Deal measarers. the
employers argued that : small bus business
iness business would be (damaaed. i
' numbers' Union fresldint
Peter T. Schmeraann said the Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower tW i C reaitirements
would force many local officers
t ih midn'Ot oi? to v leep
their records up to-date. .? 4
. t .!"'- '-v'-i'
. 'Thct SoiL ; fbamkai : a'nd. atomic
Wflrkera'. Chimed, jn- wUl a front,
paca -article in their newspaper
rcomplahiing about.; fetsiled infor.
T)iion ceiwire -uji ameam, lunua.
AFL ... CIO Presidet Ceorge
Meany repeated another favorite
them of businessmen when he
said th President's reforms
might .require a "huge bureau
cracy" to nforc tbem. ;
Many of the biggest unions have
erected nulti $ cniHam dollar
hesdotifrters bere whkh put fsdr
era buildings -to-fbajse.'" ?rv
v Th ftiawt TetiTriBters Union, for
example. sank-; miw.'t 'dollars
into aaarble palace Witt green.
tinted windows overiowang e
CaaitoL 'i --"v
A uBim more cafef t with Its
nickels by fee machinists put
tin a 10-Sfory bnilding for $7,25,.
000 and tents five floorg to re-
couo It investment. -; t
John L. Lewis' Uhfted Mine
Workers control one of biecesh
bemrs in Washhrgten-. Th UMW

lCia'.
P....i

looking thermometer under the v
steerin, wheel. whiete register
both th huid and outside te-n-

perafure
Goldwater ttoW pta ten install
a new instrument -ti, so gaig gaig-et
et gaig-et loaded that fi requirefthe
services of co piit.
PHILIFMNI PRgSTSXNT Car.
los Garcia is going ro visit here
in June. So 'they had tiial-nm
party for th event ttt other
night, and if the real thing turns
nut to be as good as the- trial,
this town's in for a gay JVine.
Host of th warm-up was ge genial
nial genial Nicanor Jimeneiv Garcia's
executive secretary, who's here
early te complete arrancemen s
for th official visit. Niclfc and his
pretty wif imported Phil, p.
pine orchestra, femal singer and
tenor from .New York for th
party. v-.
There was dancing and terrifie
food. But the feature ef the e e-rent,
rent, e-rent, whkh please rh guest
most, was place tw- sit down for
everyone; --- f ;' ... ,.
At most Washisgton parties you
have to stand through the whole
thing. This makes-yon adept at
balancing a plat whale you try
to cut your meal with- a fork. But
It also makes jour feet and legs
awful sore. :
.4 ' -'
On Broadway
alsd he a half-inssrsst h a coal
shipping line.
' Two ether big unlaw the
Electrical Workers Btoetherhood
and th Ladies' Garment Workers
invest : millions of dolHar each
year m lew cost housing.
The AFL-CIO, this- mehinis1s
lnt many other untaw havr con.
tracts with the oflhre- employes
ceverim? their wme.eorTr clci i.
caP workers,
Bargaining' sessions between ihe
labor union emnloyeis and1 the
labor, emplbye .tmlorrs are report,
ed tw be w riiiiged' aw any un'on-
After the AFb.Cl-iJews; fired
several staff member ueeen.ly,
Uii ,. newsmen on the railroad
unions' weekly newspapjir prompt,
ly necotialod job-setseiiy dause
into their new contract :-
Tbr AFL X CIO rectmtrj tried to
a? bergamuig wsw fts w or.
ganizers on the eirmmdw ttbat they v
were managenar m www not
eligible for hnion membershif
This atnjment tolfwd 19ie fir,
Intr." retirement and uanniAer of ;
10 ofaniwrs. Tai eaiwed one
AFL-CIO aide t cMnr,nt: "TIt's
teves : that trtnurrn mnt
employes. No ene Woul tmrrj em.
phwes that way."
-The National Labor Relations
Board a few months ago- found
th Teamster Unie guSry of
every unfa h labor praetie in vthe
book in fighting nnionizatien ef of.
flee workers in its FOTtteiwL, -Ore.,
hedonSrters. S
The Teamsters, whe- mvnim4 the
office eirls to join the teamsters,
used threats" and coercion to
Wock- the organiairag drive, the.
bwrd found.
. Many union leaders get salaries .:.
that puf them, in th same
income-tax brackets, wit some of
America's business executives. ,.
Teamsters President James R.
Hoffa gets $50,000 a year, or
$15,000 a year more afam his con.
stani etritie, George Mny of the
AFLXIO. .,-.
Top-paid unto ffes (stay be
George M., Harrison, heads of the
Railway Clerks. Ed xeta $70,000 a
year, eounting expenet 1
- Dave Beck, discredited former
teamsters' hoes, oee said ae was
"in business -stfiing "kiac.'
Most UDin chiefs stress the
humanitarian aspects of their job
in- raising living standards of
Amercan workmen.' But the most
powerful local union leader is oft.
en known as the ''business

PAGU FIVE

1 i i



p

iXiHlCi" u .. ? Kj1 OSS' t.G

- I
A s atur

7J3

FATHER AND SON (Bob and Peter Acly) make ready to hoist

innni nt-nfiid iiH Af Ralhna. iti fiii ancient SoaniSh I

casque. The Aclys have sailed under many burgees the world

Pear Islands Yacht Race

(Continued from Pace THREE)

ing fixedly at one star more bril brilliant
liant brilliant than the others," keeping it
in exactly the same position over
the mast or the spreaders.: T h e
.night passed in a lulling, rocking,
wide-awake dream...

crew of the Tondelayo made out
the dim pro'ile of Pacheca, near nearest
est nearest of the Pearl Islands, and the
finish mark for the first leg of
the race. -No
other- boats were in sight. sight.-Had
Had sight.-Had they won? It was too ear ear-ly
ly ear-ly to tell; the finish line was still
a 'ong way off.
i But as the distance c 1 o s e d,
speculation gave .way to certain,
ty. Several hours after sunup Ton Tondelayo
delayo Tondelayo crossed the line triumph triumphantly
antly triumphantly and rounded Contadora Is Is-lahd
lahd Is-lahd for the snug' anchorage on
the lee side that -was the rende-
'.vniu nnint i

' It instantly became apparent
that something was terribly wrong
v t-there lying ? at anchor, ., .; sails

furled and sunshade up, was
Stardust,-obviously long since ar

rived. ;
- '"HpvN Whprp'vp .-vou euvs

w 1 fc j

been tne cneery greeting ran-
k ed across the water. "We've

Deen waning tor jvm puic uu-

Well, -there wjs still ther race

DECK,. .
:: The other boats arrived soon

after, and racing was v forgotten
fnr tho mnmpnt pvprvnne con

centrated on making the most of

the magnificent surroundings.
: First a hearty breakfast, .then
, fm-avs to the wide -beach of Dure

white sand. Plunges into the

crystal water, diving for bottle
caos thirty feet below Some in in-trpnirl
trpnirl in-trpnirl souls donned masked- and

flippers for a skindiving hunt; no

PANAMA AMERICAN

v.;

u

x

v k,.A : w--

VAN FILL WUR MUDS!

area

game, but a large shark was

seen curiously circ'ing the incred.

ible men ..fish. Judging them, nol
doubt, to be an unpalatable lot,

he went on his way.

There was a cave to De explor

ed; too, but this yielded nothing

more than a muiuujae ot ratner

irritable looking crabs.

Later in the day. a native nsn.

ine boat showed up, and w eut

from one boat to another, barter;!

ing fish and langosta for tobacco,

coffee, sugar, and occasional piec pieces
es pieces of eight. n

oh. ves. T .there was lust one

more thing they wanted: the
boats must all move away from

the beach. It seems that in all of I

the Pearl Islands the only place

they could spread their nets and

hope to catch any fish was tne ve ve-rv
rv ve-rv soot where the visitors were

w .' . . 1 4 I

anchored, The matter was settled

amicably, by comprimise, ,a n d I
night settled peacefully over, the

the motlev congreeation.-

The race back started the next

morning shortly1, after sunrise.' A

stiff northwest wind provided ex-

cedent sanng, and tne ieaa Doax,
Stardust, covered the 40-odd miles
in the remarkable time of less

than five hours. : i-

Back at : the- Balboa Yacht

Club, the returning seafarers set.

tied down, and relaxed wiU cold

beers, and the conversation that is I

inevitable after every race Mon.1

davmornine quarterbacking.

Gradually, as they exhaled- the

salt from their lungs and ,recov

ered their land-legs, the sometime
sailors drifted away, back to their

homes,1 their families, their jobs.
As one' of them was. 1 e a v i n g,

someone called out to him.
'.'Who won?" -

''1 dunno" he" called back over
his shoulder, 'but' it was a great I

race! .. ..

23

it
17

49

IT

77

7

d4

99

113

so

65

116

3i

YA

X77

VA

4

i

A3

100

4

'A

4

IOi

i

"A

32

1

63

9

I-

1-

100

5

Z.

110

102

m

m

m

j4

fd.4L.

m

ai

Va

'A

'A

III

H5

IIS

VX

VA

9a

1 V,

oO

9o

I IX

104

'A

77n

VA

1 Tapioca 1
. like
- .food
-Capital -of
Venezuela
U Speak f
out
f Impul- "T
. lively
18-tJpbraid f
' 19 Strive ,;,
to t.
excel
20 Go back
22 Colorless
derivative
'of
' ftldehyd
. 23 Refresher
24 Incarna
. tion
25 Denary
Wr-Ability
i 28 Weather Weathercock
cock Weathercock SO Frigid r
. 31 Draw ;
. 83 Seed of ;
cereal
grass
84 Harbinger
of
pruig
87 Bypath v
' 89 Oven
I 'tot
glesawBr
40 wing of
house
' 41 Income
43 Sunder
44 Adam'a
j son
4 Filling
a 47--Sinc

I

HORIZONTAL

49 Crawl y,
abjectly
62 Fresh
53 Least
refined
67 Rebuff
68 Of th
69 Hair
on ;
animal
neck
0 Thrice -(music)
61 Word of f
. ;onclu
aion
62 Powerful
63 Remedies
64 Bird
'- of
". Florida
65 Heart
66 Rash f
67 Harm
68 Frenzied
69 Herb
. ve
70 Incensed :
71 Metal
band j
oT
collar
72 Small
urn of
money
73 Web
74 Low
land
' between
tills
75 Sorting
device
76 -Nut
pins
77 Hand
b sxplosivs

79 Chattered
80 Abandon :
81 United
82 UtensU
83 Coin V
84 Joyful
87 Reexperk
enced t
89 Rim
90 Divisions
. of
geologle
time
94 Ascends
96 River
of
Africa
97 Plant
4 helper
98 Island
of
Aediter-v-
rajiean
. 99 Social -.
insect
100 Station
102 Strike
. ; obliquely
104 Female
bovine
animal .,
105 Doltish A
ig7 South
American
animal
111 Like a
bear
113 Small 1
114 Scholarly
115 -Reveler
116 Biblical (
. sufferer
117 More
' distant
118 Hawk
.. that
.flutters'!

I Withdraw
i from or
ganizatioa
' 2 Broad
street
3 Kindled
4 Excite
5 Chinese ;
wax
6 Made of
, grain
,1 Catkin
8 Dwarf
9 Malt liquor
JO Cry of j.
. rook. I
II Gnawed
12 Perform
ing jury
duties
.13 Chaffy ..
part of
ground

grain

VERTICAL
38 Footless
40 Hibernal
ing fish
41 Running
42 Sincere
45 Golden
x apple
46 Placid
48 Visitor
49 Adorning '.
50 Paint
, solvent
'
52 Having no
' Jieel on
' breastbone
63 Course of
person's.
' life
64 Bunting-
like
fabric

85 Legislator

14 Horizontal 56 Thiee-

15 Grape pronged

16 Membrane

of .eye
17 Chasing ft-tool

18 Badger-

spear
58 Mental
state, as
of army'

1 69 Heated,

like animal

21 Appoint-;
ment
to meet
27 Recline in
indolent v
' manner'
29 Baby Babylonian
lonian Babylonian god
, of sky :
32 Coward
34 That which

sweetened.

and spiced,
as wine
, 62 Marcher
63 More
reserved
66 Council of
, .state In
Turkey
67 Surround- ..
, d with ;

deep ditch

75 Deserving
serious':
i: consid
- sratlon
76 Inscribe
78 Knob

70 PnnreitAdl

self self-opinion
opinion self-opinion s.

ated fellow
80 Lower an4
raise
.quickly
82 Gleam
83 Deport Deport-ment
ment Deport-ment 84 Hold -' f
85 Horizontal
member iv
spanning ;
, doorway
66 Sagacious v
68 Abstract
- 1eing :
89 Thinner
91 Go over in
particulars
92 Expiator
93 Seam- ,
stress
95 Ill-will
97 Herb
98 Infusible i

substanc,';
101 River
flowing i
. to Baltic r
102 Sandliks . S

particles .-.

103 Part of

I'

Is held 71 Mouth Of
35 Sheepllks volcano -86-A
wiry 72 Title of
grass respoct

gUllOT i

106 Fruit'
f seed i 4
108 Live
109 Silent
110 Fuss p
112 Drunkard l'

CRYPTOQCIP

JBOKR XZBQSIC HBQSIRQCV KRH VJPPCAKLP C9
B,Q Z V8AKU AUKOXKLP. v ,,. V

For The Best In Fotos & f ddMes

! I 1

. ? It's The Sundny Antsricqn

P-m0kwnrm .mmi'

SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 193



m

. j n If
j0 r J
1 O
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0 TITS NCAAA REFUSES to comment on a report
that it made an intensive investigation of Ail-A-monca
basketball star Wilt Chamberlain.
The Kansas centr said In a copyrighted magazine
tnicle (Look) that the N.C.AA. had asked questions
about money alxcgedly received for joining the Jay Jay-bawks.
bawks. Jay-bawks. Chamberlain said he spent It four-hour session at
N.C.A.A. headquarters in Kansas City and when it was
ever one official taid "It was nice talking to you,
. but I dont believe k word of it."
Chamberlain, whe announced he Is turning pro, said
'I imagine now that I've left school, the N.C.A.A.
will leave me alone., I'll like that." The N.C.A.A' just
isnt talking.. ": ;
I'irate manager Danny Murtaugh was fined $ 100 :
" for his part in Sunday's near-riot with the Giants
at Pittsburgh.
San Francisco players Ruben Gomei and Or- ;
.-- landoCepeda also drew fines from National,
League president Warren Giles. They were the
principals in that wild fifth inning outbreak
'after the pitchers had been warned against
throwing "dusters." Murtaugh got the heave-ho x
from the game after he took a swing at Gomea.
- oOo
Switch-hitting Mickey Mantle and his New York
Yankee bosses disagree over the condition of his
right shoulder. :. -
Mantle insists the shoulder he Injured In a collision
with Red Echoendlenst of Milwaukee in the 1957
World Series has healed. The Yankees say no. One
tpokesman said Mantle isn't able to" throw properly
and cant fellow through the way he should when
. batting left handed. That is most of the time as the
Yankees face very few southpaws.
Despite Mantle's denial, the figures show be had
i only tour homers and 14 runs batted In over the first

O FRANCE RALLIED TO the standard of Charles de

Ajauiie ana nanaea its government over to me war wartime
time wartime hero. President Rene Coty moving swiftly to
avoid civil war called on De Gaulle to form a na national
tional national safety government. Hie' General accepted as
opposition to him melted. . -
The 67-year-old general announced that bis gov government
ernment government will revise the constitution to givethe exe-
cutive stronger powers. .,-
The powerful Socialists swung behind the general
after former President Vincent Aurlol accepted him
Other leftists added their support to end the 15 days

of crisis : .. : .
However, the Communists denounced him and
threatened .labor demonstrations.
The Algerian rebel Junta speeded the victory of De
Gaullt with an ultimatum: 5 ,"
. Put De Gaulle in power or the Algerian regime will
rise up vigorously. v- ;
It was interpreted as a clear warning that the 400 400-thousand
thousand 400-thousand Algerian troops were prepared to Invade"
France unless the 15-day crisis was ended to their
satisfaction.
" Gen. Raoul Salan supreme military and civil com
mander in Algeria added weight to the ultimatum
by ledgin his forces to De Gaulle. . in his words. .
"against everything and everybody."
S U.S. Defense Secretary Neil McElroy said political
events in France will not change America's western
Euronean defense structure at this time.
McElror said the present situation requires no
changes In the alignment of American or NATO forces
In that area. He denied hearing of reDorts that some
NATO eouioment already Is being moved from Paris
headquarters.

Tunisia formally asked the U.N.. Security Council to

S2 names. Even manager Casey Stengel admits he Is, f""a ilL"illjy tea ,xuc wmjiwi u
worried over th shoulder pt against France, charging armed aggression In Tu

nisia nd Alpena.

The Cleveland Indians have signed shortstop Jack
Kublszyn from the University of Alabama, for an
estimated $25,000 bonus.
.Bublszyn will report to Reading of the Eastern
League after his class Is graduated next week. He hit
.375 as a sophomore,. .350 as a junior and Ml as a
senior.
There is a new name among the top 10 heavyweights
Jn the latest ratings by Ring Magazine.
Sonny Listen of Julio Maderos. Wayne Bethea, in inactive
active inactive for some time, dropped out of the top 10.
' Unbeaten Carlos Ortiz Is ranked eighth among the
lightweights on the sertnghth of his win over Joey
Lopes who dropped from fourth to sixth.
- Middleweight Joey Glardello, who beat Rory Cal Calhoun
houn Calhoun earlier this month, advanced from fourth to
second. Former champion Carmen Basillo remains
top ranked among the 160 pounders.

o

Tunisia's new comnlalnt sUDersedes an earlier one

coreprnlrf the French bombing of a frontier village
In February. V V . ..
The tJJff. charter elves the Security Council the au authority
thority authority to take enforcement action In tases Involv Involving
ing Involving acta of aggression. 1
In Lebanon, pro-eovernment partisans fought brief briefly
ly briefly with rebels on the outskirts of a Moslem quarter
' of Beirut.
T w extfloslons were heard during the flghtln
which broke nut In the stronghold rf the .nnwitton
forces The blasts reportedly centered near -the home
of a. Tro-owrnmnt christian deriuty.
An nnnrHtlon wnkesman said only two rebels were
wounded. He said three or tour partisans were killed.

Russia ereed to coonerate with the United Sttei

Contenders Virgil Akins and Vlnce Martinez signed ln fl Wt against cancer, heart disease and other

..for the welterweight championshin fight at St. Louis

June 6.
International Boxing Club president Truman Gibson
said that each fichter will get 30 percent of the gate
plus half of a $3C,000 television pot. Eeach fighter has
been guaranteed $30,000. Gibson estimated that the.
fight for the vacant welterweight crown should draw
a gate of around f75,0CO,
Former baseball owner Bill Veeck -was turned down
In his attempt to re-activate the Cleveland franchise
of the National Basketball Association.
. League president Maurice Podoloff and fpur club
owners present at a meeting in New York decided that
' It would not be feasible to re-establish a Cleveland
tea mfor next season. Cleveland was a charter member
of the old Basketball Association of America, which
. was the forerunner of the present N-B-A.
- Six-foot-eight Joe Quigg of the University of
North Carolina signed to play with the New York
Knickerbockers of the National Basketball As Association.
sociation. Association. ...
Quigg had one semester of eligibility left at
North Carolina, but he decided to pass it up to
. turn pro. Ouipr missed all of the last season when
he broke his right leg in a pre-season practice. He
is due to be graduated from North Carolina next
month.
Middleweight Otis Woodard'won his second straight
bout over Eddie Andrews with a fifth-round technical
knockout at New York dtp's St. Nicholas Arena.
The referee stopped the fight at a two-41 of the
fifth round because of the bad cuts over both of
v the fourth and gashed the right one ln the fifth.
Andres' eyes. Woodward cut Andrews' left brow in
Woodard scored his 11th victory in 29 fights while
Anarews suffered his ninth loss in 39 bouts.
J A United Press International aurvey shows the Na National
tional National Football League should have another banner
year la attendance.
: According to the survey, seven of the 12 teams al already
ready already have set or except record season ticket sales.
All clubs report ticket sales ahead of last year when
the league drew a record two-million 836-thousand-3l8
' fans.-The Detroit Lions have sold some 39-thousand
teir.an tickets. San Francisco reports and advance of
31-thousand. ,v
Light heavyweight champion Archie Moore values
the title at $100,000. :..
That's the price Moore Is asking to defend. Moore
said he had an offer to fight I von Durele in Canada-i
but there must be a $100,000 guarantee. Monday night
t Moor .3 declsloned Charley Norkus ln San Francisco.

SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1953

aJiment.

The Pte Department says this will Include a rhu-'
fjimi v-h,'ne of n'ns, re!rch- data, specialists and
pub'lshed work on the subject.
Tbo newJy-formed United Prevterlan Church In
thm vA b'art-xl th that America Is uphollntT
p.' tirt in rh roil war. "(
Th nw nomintln'( first nronounoement calls
to- n.ore Christian principles in American foreign
Th rono"'vme. stlso eant9p Korae at the most
pf.v,trr".Hi-ii ol American foreign relations voic voiced
ed voiced by any church.- i
A F"'rrl rJ"i JTwrw iicterf 29 oil omDan)s on
cars ff conspiring to fix. prices during the Suez
Cphj.1 crisis.
The Indictment was handed up In Alexandria, Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, after an investigation of more than a year.
The oil companies all have denied the charges nd
jBflid thir naWnn nndnnhtedlv will be sustained if
the indictment is brought to trail;
Two American Boys went home Friday.
They were laid to rest with the highest honors their
nition ran give. Tn a ceremony at Arlington National
Ometerv near Washtaston two unknown soldltrs -of
Worlf War Two and Korea were nlaced in tombs i i-lonesid
lonesid i-lonesid the unknown moldier of World War One. The
crsh "f f"ni an1 the cack of salutinj' rifles Wl
suddenly silent at 4:0 in the afternoon. Final taps
echoed over the hallowed burial ground. ?
In attendance were President Elsenhower and many
othor o-ovprnment leaders. The ceremony for the three
soWiprs "trown fl"'y to Go" was conducted under a
white marble arch bearing this Inscription "we are
bre highly resolved that these dead shall hot have
dM in vain."
nesth the hot. sun the President stepned forward.
With his mouth tlhtlv drawn he placed the medal
of honor the ration's highest award on the two
flag-draped caskets.,.
Chaplains of three faiths stepped forward to utter
prayers for the dead. Dignitaries attending the cere ceremony
mony ceremony filed slowly-past the caskets, Afterwards others,
slowly kept coming. When the stars" be,gn ta show
above the Potomac River the caskets, .were put to
final rest in the honor and affection of Americana
everywhere, - ,
'.' Thfl 42 -year-old plus Moore aaw heavy we!ght Eddie
Machen around bit camp 11 week. Archie ;rtnned
"After seeing mc'flrht last night, you'd think Machen
would want to get in the ring with an old man like
me.",
' 1 S'jxihf American SiTpk-ttt

O TENSION STEMMING FROM the previous week's

uuuiucis tunwmuea mis wees out ngntenea eany i
Friday morning when Dr. Jaime de la Guardia, rector
of Panama University, announced a compromise solu solution
tion solution had been reached between a student group and
the government administration.
The student group included some c-f those enrolled
at the University,, the National Institute, the Arts and
Crafts School and other government high schools.
They had been holed up in University buildings since
they were transported ln buses from the embattled
Institute during a "truce" at the end of a day of vio violence
lence violence in which eight were killed a week go last Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. '.- : '- v
Students had first sought the resignation of Educa Educa-tlon
tlon Educa-tlon Minister Victor i. Juliao and better schools. After
one of their number was killed by a blow in the chest
during student rioting in cathedral Plaza two weeks
ago tomorrow, the students uooed their demands to
ine'U'ie removal of the National Guard Commandant,
Col. Bolivar Vallarino. and also the second and third

.'" "! uweers or me uuara. ;
When word got about that the students planned to
march en masse out of the University for another
demonstration at the Pre:ldencia, the National Guard
threw a. cordon around it.
Juliao, who had offered to-reslgn oyer a week
ae, was itted from the new cabinet formed hy -President
Ernesto de la luarrfia, Jr after all le leisters
isters leisters resigned this we-k to give him a free hand.
The President, stood firm In hh refusal .to remove
the Guard chiefs on the around that tn do s wovld
infrinee constitutional rights. Instead, the settlement
Included a lon-ternj -nint legislative orowam
r'l'rned to curb the oolltjcal cower and activities of
National Ouard members. It would alo nrevent th-ir
enTaoirwr Jn private bnslne und would put oenal in in-rtintion
rtintion in-rtintion in chawe of civilians. Thii nropram wiM po'
be'ore the seroh)y in October as priority legislation.
rri ideation. th comnwwn' cal't fr a QroTani
fit nofiJtlve oiil;hront." Fo"fehool construction,
tax fill be levied on locally manufactured
cJ""ttes. .: .:
T comromJw p'o nrovlded for cash Indemnity
frv fhof Jnljjrfld n t- "joturban"ei mnd lorthe r- -Jattves
of fHov! whr iwi. it nrovlfiedt lor ImiTed,"t8
reVo of tudnts jnrkers arrested in "the
tmnbl". an hct there vl b9 rin renrl'n f.wai-t
fttnd-n p, ibor organizations which participated ln
the fnvement. ...
i Though iherere fwr het shifty H wan
:-. t wHen fh- new Me. wn nnouncei
, t jtn- ficHaiMi tv, flon.-l patrl'!
... f.itfiq ivbuii ha Ffo4 wviH the n u. n1
frp-n rt, ftni iehlnl It.
(On f-'-n hJi jpumt, vi.Preslent
, r-'Mi. ?. bi r-itiM a wear ag).
,Tb- mw Jfrir!ai Mn-tr. M'wl 3. Moreno. Jr., Is
Hfin'T-hA" sorter jfmV)n.t; vl as ervjn 4
,v" hnSj ibrt Pnw. rrtrs the cabinet us
yit.r rf commerce jid ATicu'ture, replacing VIc-
, ",- vim orer-wit w-rcHo narletia, a mmt"r
r t "P-w(rf)i fnlUm rPnlpn lljrg, Cecilia P.
Pwn ..nWr of VHh Tbor.
, Th fMif llei.ji tnnfbvn Crlftn r?UCre, WHfl
,."itJ-tr r f Ofi5 Treaty with
TT"t- fc9t. h ur woinr ministers return
to their offices a Deputies of the National Assembly.
Desolte the tense situation there was little ylolenre
this wwk. One student Inside the University wounded
himself lightly with istn': another was hit ln the
rN)nM-r by bullet, but not pravelv iniured. Between
y rvA f student and tion-studenti found trespass
aln on the Curundu MJtnr Reservation ln the Ca-
nal arrested for trenass: some were also
mnvlcted of carrylne vmwvtn. fya. received susDend-
(wntefKes: om- were jailed; others asked for Jail
terms as a protection. i
On the Canal Zone. Memorial Day was observed with
fitting e-ranonie on both the Atlantjc nd Pacific
. side Jude Guthrie F. Crowe told a Ft Clayton au audience
dience audience that Arnericans must take stock of themselves
and re-evalue their foreign relations policy.
Postal clerks on the Zone, learned they would get a
7V to 10 oer cent pav hike: and the general public
learned Ms airmail letters will cost seven cents, .first
class mail four cents, per ounce after Aug. 1.
An armless Canal Zne hoy, Greeorlo Toriblo

'of Camboa, arrfyed fa West Orange. NX. with bis -'
mother. Mrs. Francisca Toriblo, to be fitted with
artificial arms. Tht fcov. now aeed hree, was born
wiUi p arms below the elbow. He wrs sent to
the Staffs by,, the Canal Zone Committee for the
' rhvsfjlly Handicap"), in coonerafion wlthihe
Anriei Red Fitting and training will take
about three months.
Everybody on the Isthmus breathed easier after it
was found thatn enraged dog shot ln Margarita by
a Canal Zone noilceman did not have rabies.. He was
dying of malnutrition. t

PAGE SEVEN



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A NATIVE FISHING BOATis silhouetted against the late afternoon sun off the island of Conta Conta-dora,
dora, Conta-dora, one of the Pearl Islands. In the background, Stardust lies at anchor awaiting nightfall.
J: .v ; : " ; , (See story and pictures, Vase 2 & 3)

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