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'W i a a a4 ti m t i
. CJULY KF.7SPAFE3
CAT! AD I All 171115 EY
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Tel. Parana 2 CS:5 Colon 779
"Let th9 people knowi s th end the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
, R. P 'MONDAY, JUNE 2, 1938
QUEEN Or PANAMA:
14 f.:i:itciy Itescrvation Trespassers
Ccrriirs Of Vencns Still In CZ Jail
There ire still 14 Pnmanian
students, r student sympathizers
working off jail sentences in m
Balboa Police Station today. Five
other were released over we
weekend : after t completing five-
day jail terms; Others, had been
Mst of the youthful defend defend-ants
ants defend-ants were picked up on tres trespassing
passing trespassing charges when they tried
to evade : Panama National
Guardsmen by going; through
the Curundu military reserva reserva-tion.,
tion., reserva-tion., i, n
Of the 14 still ,m jail, four re re-ceivtsd
ceivtsd re-ceivtsd sentences totalling 60 days
for. carrying arms, to addition to
trespassing. . '
Thim of these.- Dibnisio Puar-
tet- 22, a laborer, Guillermo Orte-J
ca,- 20, a student ano miguei
Vartras. 20." an unempioyea lapar
er, tre scheduled ta oe reieasea
Girl Vb Sullered
Frechi!? In Fdl
Fra ia 'Sericus'
- Luchita jrillo '''PS harritv "af'r brln crowr.f,, s r rf Tanama'
;.t. at Hotel El Panama Hutoa.Miss iiniio, wno
.uoa Hlgh-Sqhool, will go to-.Miami, Fla. later this
rinvintr a hrauw contest held" Saturday
la crvnHnat.ino' uit.h honors tonleht from x
month to represent Panama at the Festival of the Americas, competing .against beauty queen -from
the other 20 American republics -for the, title of "Queen of Americas."- Earlier this year, ;
Luchita ,was selected, as the. pais carnival yueen, isne is me aaugniej oi mi. ana ua.,iu ua.,iu-nuerEurillo
nuerEurillo ua.,iu-nuerEurillo of Panama City. t J , f
HeW Aof Responsible
Striking Cut Bank
'"the thing does not speak lor. He .noted that as 'the vessel
Itself,"1 Judge Guthrie P.. Crowe started to .sheer after making
has ruled, If the "thing, as in the turjj; weade gave a series
this instance is a ship accident nf orHrs to the encines, and
in the Panama Canal.
" In other words, the mere
fact that a ship is transiting
under the control of a Canal
. SI.. MMM HAt htl ftllfl tit It""
' self make the Panama Canal
' Co. r responsible for damages
if an- accident occurs.'.
' Crowe ruled in dismissing the
"'damage- suit for $175,000 filed
by the owners of the MV Non Non-surn
surn Non-surn which was damaged after
ahe stuck the bank during
' northbound transit Aug. 15,
1954. Complainant was the.vlo
tofias Milling Co. s
x The accident ocucrred afteV
the Philippine registry ship
' sheered to port' after, making
the .turn from Mamel Reach
Into San Pablo Beach. Capt-
Crowe made several observa
the physical aspects of the ac-
Mrsl M: PessoaV
Body Vcs Floating
Crewmen-off the Mormacgulf
lighted a- body floating outside
the Cristobal breakwater yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon. It has been
Identified as that of Margaret
Pessoa, an elderly, Jamaican
woman "from Colon. ;
The! crewmen made a report
to the Cristobal dispatcher who
notified Cristobal police. The
body van picked up floating
about 1,000 -yards outside the
. Cristobal breakwater.
' Mrs. ressoa, according to ra ra-,
, ra-, latives hni been in ill health.
She wps lUtcd as a resident of
6066, Eorai 13,, Balboa Avenue.
Drur.ks Fined $10
i In Cdbca Court
'Two .Panamanians who start
ed the nonth off In 'a gay
; mood j wo...d up in court today.
Both Demetrio Rodriguez, 40,
and Pedro Rivera, Jr., were
picked up on charges of ; being
' Each cf the defendants was
fined $10 today in Balboa Ma Magistrate's
gistrate's Magistrate's Court.
to the rudder. These failed,
however, to check the sheer.
;The vessel' had neither a
tudder-angle Indicator, nor
revolution 'indicators. This
meant the pilot had no way
of determining whether his
Instructions to engines and
rudder were carried out,, or
Attorneys 'Van. Slclen, Rami
rez and De Castro, attorneys
for the plalntifs, hard claimed
the legal doctrine of "res ipsa
loquitur" applied. This means
'.'the thinr speaks for itself."
commenting on the law in
volved, the-court said:
" This Court has- previously
held that a vessel which meets
with an accident while transit
ing the Panama Canal ith a
Panama Canal pilot' in charge
of navigation' is sufficiently
under the control of the re
sponderit (the Canal Company)
so that wien the vessel estab
llshed thatlt did not, cause the
accident the respondent is call
ed unnn to explain its conduct.
"Absent a satisfactory ex-
' planation by the respondent,.
on Inference of neirHirence
may be drawn arainst It.
"The libelant (the owners of
the Nonsuco) did not plead nor
did it" attempt to nrove anv
specific 'act of neeligence on
the part, of the respondent,, but lot."
relied upon the doctrine of res
"Moreo.er. before the respon
dent could be called upon to
explain' its conduct, the libelant
was required to prove by clear
and convincing evidence that
its' own conduct did not cause
the accident. . i
i "It would be manifestly un- -fair,
and It would be poor
judgment, to base an infer inference
ence inference on negligence In the In Instant
stant Instant case on anything less
than a clear showing by the
libelant that all of the ves vessel's
sel's vessel's personnel and complicated-
mechanisms, outi of
sight of the pilot functioned
properly at all times.
"The respondent proved -con
vincingly that every ; aspect of
the control wnich it had over
the vessel was exercised with
due care both-prior to and dur during
ing during the sheer which resulted. In
the bank striking. , VV
"Even had, the libelant" dem demonstrated
onstrated demonstrated Its own freedom from
fault, the showing made by the
respondent was such than an
inference that respondent was
negligent would not be war warranted
ranted warranted under the evidence..
". .If any Inference as to the
cause of the accident is to be
drawn from the evidence-ad
duced .at the trial it Is that
uie accident was proximately
caused by, a Iailure,. for some
unexplained reasoni of the ves
sels personnel to e x e cru t e
promptly the orders of thfe pi-
A ten-year-bid girt 'who fell
from' her lather's car on the
Trans-Isthmian Highway yes
terday and rolled downnur is
still in' serious, condition today
at nnrrns HOsmtal.
The v ri. Erne er, jane us-
tmv sufferer! n fractured skull
in the 'fail, irom tne oacK wav
father, fc.c. Ja
The accident occurred at Ip.m
yesterday near the Roque Over.
pass. :;. .;, (
According to a police report,
Butson had slowed down for
the turn from Madden -Road
onto the Trans-Isthmian High High-Way
Way High-Way when he heard a thump.
Turning back he saw that .hi?
daughter had fallen out 01 tne
left rear. door and rolled down
hill to. the front of a cantlna
located .on the Maddeni-Trans-Isthmian
bypass, i i
The Injured girl wai rushed
to Gorges where she was ad admitted
mitted admitted for treatment for a
fractured skull and abrasions.
Mrs. Butson, a brother and a
sister also1 were In the auto
mobile, The family was return
ing to the Atlantic side.!
Set. Butson is on' dutvl at Ft
Gulick, and a resident of Prance
on Aug. IS. They had been sen
tenced to 30 days each in jail for
trespassing and were 2given an
additional 30 day sentence (for
carrying arms and fined $23. The
trio, is working out tne line.
A fourth arms carrier, Oscar
Flores, 17, will, get out on July
26, since he was not fined $25.
The nine-who remain in jail
on 10-day sentences eacj) for tres trespassing
passing trespassing will be released on Fri
day and Saturday, depending on
which day they were picked up.
The trespassers vrange in age
from ,16- to 28 -years of age.' and
all but two listed their occupa occupation
tion occupation as "students" They are:
Saturnlno Gonralej: Soils. 19, Hi Hi-lario
lario Hi-lario D. Cho. 244 Francisco Cho,
Jr., 26, GilbertQ Sanchez, v 28,
Jorge A. Diaz, 16 Toma A. Gri Grind
nd Grind aldo, 23, and Louis A. Townsley,
The 'two. who are employed are
Juan G. SaJcedo, 21-vear-old
chauffeur, and shoeshine.boy Roy
(J. Snenctr. 23. '-,
Canal Zone Police said today
that .' they were easily able to
accomodate the natch of stu students
dents students who wrre jailed recently
since the capac.lt at, the Bal Bal-bna
bna Bal-bna jail is 448 prisoners.
At the peak of the arrests last
May 23 and 24, there were
students at one time in jail
V Wins JCs
'' I'l l 'I:1 : .' : a .1. '.
or Glasses Yet i
" ' 1 - T K fv
I tne oacK sav ? v
10 Keauce Lnme
In an-attempt to cut down
assaults and robberies through throughout
out throughout the' city,' Panama's .mayor
Alberto Aleman anonunced that
a new company of watchmen
will be formed for this purpose.
He Is calling a meeting of
representatives of the Chamber
of Commerce- to discuss the
manner .nv which they can con
tribute to the new Corps of
watchmen who will help pro protect
tect protect their businesses.
Thev watchmen will be super
vised In their activities hy
members of the National Guard
and Secret Police, he explained.
The meeting will take place
PCcrs Ccnry Can For CI Percent
O f Grcundinss. Bank Strfrings
Investigations conducted by local inspectors found Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company personnel at fault in about 61 percent
of the ship groundings and bank strikings in. the waterway
in the first three years after the present company started
operations, it has been disclosed.
In the period from July 1, 1951, until Aug. 16, 1954, there
were 56 vessel accidents which involved groundings or bank
strikings, an official statistical analysis shows;
ihe statistical figures cover only up to Aug. 16, 1954,.
because they were assembled for use in an admiralty suit
Involving an accident in mid-August 1954 on which damages
' had been sought from the Canal. , .',.-,;
The summary was compiled from records of investiga investigations
tions investigations conducted by the Board of Local .Inspectors of the
Canal Zone Government. Such Investigations follow all ac accidents
cidents accidents of this type, -
Qt the 56 accidents, 34 were found attributable to fail failure
ure failure of personnel of the Panama Canal.
Five were considered attributable to ship's personnel;
'five were d;omcd "unavoidable three resulted from com-""
bined failures of personnel and equipment. The cause of
one accident was never determined.
k -1 ;
Davnlovn Soda Shop
Robbed In Paring
Eerly Morning Raid
Five men carried -out a daring
early morning raid on a soda
fountain and grocery store lr.
the heart of Panama Citv yes
terday, minutes before It was to
be opened up for business, and
made off with about $300 worth
One of the thieves was shot In
the leg while he was trying, to
escape. The gun was fired bv a
resident of another building. The
otner rour managed to et away.
Another- resident toiav told
Panama Secret Police that when
he ran out to see what was hap
pening,- he was threatened at
gun-point by ope of the thieves
According to a police report
the thieves climbed no to the
roor or tne international phar
macy located' on 12th Street
jumped into a patio which leads
to the back of the Vlzcayna gro
cery store of Santa Ana and nver
a wall which they managed to
scale by rope. ' v. )
Police found ,tWo acetylene
torches and a bag- of tools at the
' The thieves apparently broke
open the back door to the pro
eery store and made their way
'up to the office, located on the
second floor of the 'buildinsr.
They were, unable to open the
safebox In the office, hut man managed
aged managed to, pick un about $300 in
rash lying in the oince on
The only one of the Quintet
who was m ponce custoiy today
was a 50-year-old Colombian
Bernardino Martinez, who was
taken to the hospital to be treat
ed for leg wounds. He was shot
by Domingo Lapenta, who lives
over tne. Pharmacy, on 12th
Street and was awakned bv trti
noise. He shot at the thieves
whom be saw trying to climb'
over tne wan, ana mi oniy Mar Martinez.
tinez. Martinez. The others got away. The
wounded man had $36.90 trr his
oocket when picked up. investi investigation
gation investigation of the casl is continuing.
Falls From Tree
The son of a Panama-National
Guardsman was injured when he
fell out of a mango tree onto Bal.
boa Road near the Chase-Manhat
tan .Bank over the weekend.
The boy, Victor A. 'Carreon 12
was treated at Gorgas Hospital for
contusions of the right hin and
leg abrasions and men transferred
to Panama for further treatment.
Canal Zone police reported that
the incident occurred at 12.15 P,m,
on Saturday. The boy lives at Pe
nonome House on Central Avenue
in the city. ,'
) Carmen Mercedes Smilh, mem
ber of a well-known Canal Zone
family and riaushter of Mr. ana
Mrs. J. saruey &miui or uiaoio
Heights, was named today as wu
ner of the Honor. Plaque Award
of the- Canal Zone Junior College.
during commencement exercises
St the Diablo Heights Theater
: Miss Smi.h was born in Ancon
and has received all -of her educa
tion in the Canal Zone Schools..
Her father is' Proiect Ensineer
for the Power Conversion Project
and .h"t rnilr is Ih-.nrimT
Menkes An.ie, jneiubw ot: a
prominent. Panamanian family,
Tha honor tho racoived today
I tho highest which can bo gi.
von a mtmbor of the Canal Zen
Junior Colleoo graduation clan.
, Her namo will bo ongravod ot
a bronze plaque at the ontranco
to the Junior Collage building,
which boars tho names of tho
ttudonti who, oach year since
1935, hava boon coniidortd as
having eonlributod most ot th
college in scholarship, character
and siucient activiiies.
'Miss Smith was graduated from
BiTlboa High School in 1956. In Ju
nior College she was treasurer' uf
the Freshman Class, member of
the Conquistador staff last year,
and editor-in-chief .this year.
She was treasurer of the Mudent
Association tthis year and won an
award for the efficiency with whicn
she fulfilled all of her duties
. She was graduated with honors
from Junior College and holds this
year s scholarship from the Canal
Zon college LiuD.
Miss Smith plans to attend Sim
mons College in Boston this fall,
Work was gbing on in many quarters-today, to fett
Panama's schools system back into action. ', '"4
Ministry of Public. Works officials were surveying
battle damage to the National Institute and the Utrtver
sity. They estimated ihe suryey could be c'omplet,? "by
Wednesday, at which;time they could estimate the;rost
of the damage, and how long it. would take to repaint.
Mudent sources estimate that the damage tjn
University alone is about $17,000. 1 V,
, The government has not yet indicated when it Jropei
to lift' its decree closing all schools in the republiQnde.
finitely; The dectee was issued May 26. 'i X','-'
A government spokesman announced last FridayVthat
a decree lifting the suspension of civil liberties had been
drafted and would be submitted to the Permanent Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Committee of ., the National Assembly for approval.
A spokesman for the committee said today thaMhft
decree had" not yet reached committee h'ands He point
ed put that the restoration'of the constituti:':",;1 tiuarc-'-
!teen$'notttK'c! v,'Awt the -cpftvWiitCw
On Hunting Run
Through June 13
Hunting restrictions will be
in- effect- this month due to
training requirements, i Head Headquarters,
quarters, Headquarters, U.S. .Army Caribbean
The hunting ban will be In
effect in the Rio' Hatq area
from today through June 13,
and the Jungle Warfare Train Training
ing Training center area, Fort Shermaji,
from tooay through June 20..
On Saturday, the government
ended newspaper censorship, and
announced' the lifting of the-midnight
to S a,m curfew. -.
Radio stations -which wire or-
Radio stations which were or or-still
still or-still remained' closed, however,
wilh no word yet as. to when
they would be allowed to open.
" Student leaders who left the
University Saturday night after
National Guard units were with
drawn were not staying at their
Own homes today.
Despite an agreement in which
the government pledged that no
reprisals would be taken against
the students, the leaders are a-
voiding possible arrest by stay-
ins at the homes of friends or
A manifesto,' which was being
drafted Saturday will not be re
leased until the constitutional
guarantees suspended by the
.government lat week are re restored,
stored, restored, a spokesman for. the
students said today.
' The students at first set up
their headquarters at the Insti Institute
tute Institute May 19 after police broke up
a demonstration to the Pres' n n-cia
cia n-cia demanding the ouster of Edu
cation Minister Victor N. Juliao
and better school facilities.
The students i were allowed to
transfer their headquarters to the
University following pitched bat
tles in the area of Institute on
1 There was no official word
on when classes would be re
sumed in government schools.
Classes were sflspended for one
week on May 19. At the end of
Gringuita Margaret Kreger Dies
After Life Of Helping The Needy
Funeral services will be held at
8:30 a,m. Wednesday at tne
Sacred Heart Chapel m Ancon
for Mrs. Margaret Beatrice
Kreeer of .Gamboa, one of the
Pacific slde's-best known resi residents,
dents, residents, ; ;
Affectionately known as xnc
"Doll Lady," and "Gringuita,"
Mrs. Kreger has devoted much of
ha tima ti heloina less fortu
nate persons In both the Canal
Zone ana Panama,
, Th funeral services will "be
conducted by the Rev. Michael
Wye and will be followed by
burial at Corozal. Cemetery .Mn
addition to the church services,
a rosary service will be held at
7 p.m. Tuesday at the Gorgas
Hospital Mortuary Chapel.
Mrs. Kreger,- who died In her
sleep Saturday night,- was 63
"ears old. Shu was born In a
t.haater in Kidderminster. Wor
cester. England, where her
American parents were filling a
She "grew up all over the
world,"- she- used -t nay, and
went to school fn England,
France and Germany. After
she was grown she began a
theatrical career, but left the
stage when ; she married in
1927. She came to the Canal
Zone in 1941 with her husband.
Claud M. Kreger, who retired
recently, from the Dredging
Division. i a
For many years Mrs, Kreger's
hobby was dressing dolls whence
the nickname "Doll Lady." Some
of the dolls she dressed were
given ., to ; children in Panama
orphanages, others were sold arid
the proceeds given to charitable
organizations, sales of ner aons
financed sizeable gifta for food
packages and clothing sent to
Europe, and nrovided lor contn
buttons to earthquake victims in
Ecuador,, to the. Panama Red
Cross, and to Girls' state.
She was an active member of
the American Legion Auxiliary
and for years had been. a mem
er of Post 8 at Gamboa.
Mrs. Kreger was a member of
a large familyfour of her
brothers were killed during
World war I. in addition to her
husband, she- i survived by sev
eral brothers and sisters now Uv
ing In England or Canada.
ATTEND FILM FESTIVAL While the gendarmes hold back
.iie vivwu, rrim-o tiajiuer ana ranees urace oi Monaco
arrive at the Cannes Film Festival in Cannes, France. This
marked the first time that Princess Grace has been to the
festival since ahe waa there as one of Hollywood's r3'-!
th week, on Mav it, a further
"indefinite" snpenslon was de
creed by the government.
However, some sources specu speculated
lated speculated that classes ; would prob
ably be resumed next Monday.'
A student spokesman said to today
day today that two manifestos would
be issued by the students when
civil liberties are restored. On
will be Issued by the Students
Federation and another by the
University Students Union, th
spokesman said. t
A communique suspending
the strike called by the Stu Students
dents Students Federation will be Is
sued tonight or tomorrow, the
Plans to reopen school wer
still being handled, by vice?
Minister Francisco Ollvares.
narins Sucre, who was- named
to replace Jullao during the
cabinet crisis caused oy m
students' demands, has not yet
returned from Europe where he)
attended an international con
ference as a Panama delegate..
On the Atlantic side, student
Whn were holed un in the Abel
Bravo High School in Colon'
started .. leaving tne scnoot
buldines yesterday mornm?,
but reportedly returned .aftef
tbe police made two arrests.
The National Guard arrested
Eugenio Barrera, teacher known
to be a Communist and stu student
dent student Jose Lujan, who policy
said was wanted fora mlsde mlsde-meanor'
meanor' mlsde-meanor' committed ibeforethf
student crisis. -.
Student leaders regard tha
arrest of Barrera and Lujan as
a breach of the agreement that
there would be no reprisals.
f ACI TITO
tee f.im ;a American a.; r.rzrnrr:
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
MM fvttuvig a TXI PANAMA AMiCAN Fat. IMO.
Muacira t kllMII aoutaervCtX M fae
. MAStKoeiO AftiAA, toTO
J If. M tmn o o 34 mm I
! ... TltPHM f -74 9 lWlt
CMKt AcOKMi rANAMtICAN. Fa4A
CM Mti II 17 CtNTMAt AvIMUf MTWIIM ltr 1T CTRiri
, POnCieM RmtstMTATivca (OtMUA 01, A. INC
- 4 Maomcn Ave Maw Teas. V
' .- ytwt .
'Ptm fanm. m a 0
11 WTW y-" SO OO
ret w rtA m .dvamcc 00
THIS IS TOtlH fCKUM THt HACKS OWN COIUMS
Tlx Mai k e tania ftt readers the aaat Amencea
Letters are raceme" traferaflr art kaadled wfcetlr eaarfideitftal
II iM CMtfnW Witcsr de1 be inpatient M fena'l
Ma da. Uwn rt tabliiaH ia the cede received. ; -H
. Please try to keep la tatters limited to an Waif a, A.
leeaHty t letter writers la held in strictest ceafieWe
''. Tail aawiaaaar an a met reH"ilT tatMMati w fmiom
! txpred ta lattoit rreae raadera.
THE MAIL BOX
FOREIGNER PCZZEDVbI STUDENT ACTIONS
' Tl have "combed lie bpanisn paper from -the outset of the
recent trouble but I have yet to tee anything specific or factual
from student, leader as to any specific suggestions for better better-meat
meat better-meat of the schools. Or even any very specuic criticisms.
Everybody knows that in spite of many new schools and
many newteacners the expanding birthrate and better health
has created a "stampede" for education. This became notice noticeable
able noticeable about seven years ago, and has- been getting worse ever
aince, a mother of four youngsters tells me. This problem is
not unioue to Panama; it is common throughout the world.
-mama h made tremendous' strides in education since
the Wee that followed World War II. The big new ''university
cltVhas been built from scratch in the past 10 years. The
Arts and Crafts School ha a new building in the suburbs, and
erreatly expanded curriculum. The Uceo desenorltas iGlrls
High Scnool) has one or. two new buildings near PW1U. One
has only to drive through the towns and nighways of the Re Republic
public Republic to see sizeable new modem schools buut in the last year,
!' 'in toe remoyUs"a reas it's ttosame.l I have P
ed two neat, stuoious-looking primary schools on islands of 1 toe
Ian Bias Archipelago. .Classes are conducted in tne .thatched
SuUdSgs typical of the town, hut the Kids looked bright, and
SappsTtoe teachers kindly, young and mterestedl have also
visited a school at a little town, high up on the banks of the
Tulra river far beyond El Heal. The same condition seemed, ap ap-tareni
tareni ap-tareni even in this area where half the population goes about
fc brwEuttand probably, doesn't paddje its kids down down-stream
stream down-stream and. up to school). J ? r
At toe other end of the country, I have seen the small
Jchoii at CmoPunta, in the Volcanfand the little villages up
Irom Boquete, and also the big permanent school oulldlngs in
Boauete itself, and to David. ... --v J
As foreigner resident la this country, I have been imj
ressed with toe efforts of toe national government both
tois and certain other admlnlstraUons to brlngj education to
fitie oncoming generation in areas toat must produce very-llt-
' apuzzle.tffore'as to what conditions existed that
oaused students to .think riotous demonstrations Justified re regardless
gardless regardless of whether other elements put their. oars In later.
1 What study have student leaders made of educational prob problems,
lems, problems, and how to solve them? If they publish something lac--tual
in a reputable newspaper, .lots pf people will see it.
1: V;:... : -f .'
I f MEMORIAL DAY, SPEECH
' May I use thlsWans of congratulating District Court Judge
!6uthrie F. Crowe on his Memorial Day speech as reported m
,'your newspaper last Friday. The average run of speeches on
'Such occasions reduces Memorial. Day to nothing more than a
'rvoirrtaw inr florist i Hrows did nbt confine himself to shop-worn
phrases of tired praise for those who have died. He got on with
the more, practical business pf considering howwe j survivors
can hope to continue surviving under toe twin -perils of Russian
scientific progress as texempwieooy bpuuuk a johu xobici
tDulles Us exempUfied by Algeria, Indonesia, febanon and any
.number of other wretched trouble spots round' the world).. .,v.
. f, Crowe declares that not all our oes today can be pinned
on communism. Maybe the good Lor, the American Legion and
ithe Daughters of the American Revolution were not on the Job,
but lightning did not strike him. fY 1.
He implied that friendship for the tJS is not much nour nour-,ished
,ished nour-,ished by loans which go straight into the personal pockets of
venal foreign unciuaing j-aun) politicians wnu? me m. i
the foreign street remains as badly off as ever, and the taxpay taxpay-ina
ina taxpay-ina us worker is worse off bv the amount of his involuntary
contribution to a-millionaire's
i countries anyone iar enougn up .me pouucai use to get iua
hands on US loan funds is a millionaire already or is about to
Je one right soonv : 1 '
- Crowe implied that loud cheers for America can hardly be
Expected from countries which (like Britain and France and
'Israel at Suez) find the United States taking open sides against
on certain occasions, yet also find the same US crying "ingrate"
if these ttrourf nations nursue a foreign policy any more Inde
pendent from Washington's than Hungary foreign -policy is
, from Moscow's. x
' During his years here Crowe has gone out of his way. to
get an understanding of the. hopes and problems of the common
' man on notn sioes oi me ounn or uiy Avenue, a iub, ura ura-hined
hined ura-hined with the human nroblems which come before him in his
daily work, qualifies him to, claim some knowledge of what
causes an individual to be liked or respected to the community.
'. He has projected the' knowledge on to i the International
screen, and toe resultant picture as revealed to the Ft. Clayton
Theater Memorial Day makes a lot more sense, to me than the
transcript of half a dozen Congressional hearings into why any
one except registered Democrats
i' ii S' ironic u me aiuaenks
. x. x. J 1
purt oevause oi uwir uwu yuubiututa aiiu. auui ti-aiKiita vnuai
.Zone school administrators. n
The story is the same as in the past. The students return returned
ed returned to school, knew money had been appropriated for clas&room
Improvements, and knew too they would not find the better
things. Why? Something funny had happened to the money.
' Where do the politicians who handle such money send their
children to be educated? In the Canal Zone classrooms where
conditions are now too crowded even with Just Zone children.
, Yes, it's a great life. The businessmen' charge outrageous
Jates for their goods in Panama and send their children to the
.one schools. Politicians take their rakeoff and they too send
(heir children to Zone schools. 1
And who in $ears to come keeps this same vicious circle
.going?. The same students, grown up.
Tm suggesting that "Ginger Know All" and "D.P.P." gaze
'Into their cracked crystal balls and come up with a workable
'olution for averting a repetition of the students' troubles.
These two quacks and many others of their Ilk say the US
ihould se the handwriting on the wall.; This flimsy, useless
'phrase is a relic of pre-lndependence days. It Is used by em embittered,
bittered, embittered, small and callous individuals to stir up emotions.. I
fan picture the same sort of mudslingers in other Latin Amer American
ican American countries briefing people of lower IQ, who can only follow,
tn how to treat Vice Persldent Richard ML Nixon on his tour.
! "Ginger Know All" and "DP.P." should beware, t Uncle Sam
bends back gently, turns the other cheek, yet when pushed a
little too hard he can and does get awful mad, and bites back.
..- Mv-" -V : i:
,,t '; "..y'' '"";.:'.(.''. ir. f"
-f. . i...
mmm mm mm mmm m mm mmmmmmmmm-''-'mm mmmmmm mm
bank account. In most of these
snouid tnrow rocks at -mcicy
x. 1 1 1. 1.
in raimma snuuia nave got
- By VICTOR .RIESEL
HAMMOND, Ind. An electro electro-nic
nic electro-nic spectre stalks the laud. Ii
haunts many a man working In
the shopping centers f across ttu
country especially in the sup-
ermarKets. Everywoere there :s
fear that the electric brain will
replace the human nand. For once
you leave the superhighways, you
unc we are a people of super supermarkets.'
markets.' supermarkets.' Crowded onesv-too, des despite
pite despite all slump reports. C
As I rolled past 1,000 miles of
foodstuff spectaculars, I recalled
a report made recently by James
Suffridae, president of the AFL-
uui neiait crerits iniernaiionai
Assn. in which he foresaw that:
"'The housewife would be. able
to sit at home, place her order
by electronic devices and be billed
automatically." Mr. Suffridge feat
ed a land of stores untouched by
human hands. .-;.-.s. ..
"We are' faced with the possl.
bility of a practical, fully automa
tic food store, using a combina
uon oi electronic equipment and
conveyor belts and virtually doing
away with human labor.'.' r
Until I drava into this staal et.
ty, I put Mr. Suffrldgt's pradie pradie-tieni
tieni pradie-tieni an a par with packtgt va vacation
cation vacation tour to the undarsida of
th mon. Then I was told of th
big Lavar Bros, warahousa hara,
employing ,900 workers, which
supplies so many of our super,
markets. Now I have a healthy
respect foV the spectra haunting
Brother SutJridgo. There is a
, complex ., of contlnous bolts
which moved the products, sorts
them stacks thorn and oven piles
them en pallets ready for ship ship-ment.
ment. ship-ment. .;.t,;
An "electronic brain" selects the
order, puts it together and makes
it ready for transfer to trucks.
Mind you, at least 20 products are
handled here. All leave, the pro production
duction production line in sealed Cases. These
products are sorted bv a photo
electric cell. It scans tne passing
cases oi soap ana povvt.'er items.
After checking them it distributes
them according to product. Tlie
cell does this by counting a serif?
of black streaks inked on the card cardboard,
board, cardboard, It works both ways In some ware warehouses.
houses. warehouses. Material and products are
taken from the receiving nlatform
sorted by a cell and distributed to
16 different stockroom, awaiting
a call from another ; cell which
moves the stuff oui again when
it's time to et it to some rtbre,
So we're not so far -from Mr.
Suffridge's stores of the future
which will, in tvirn, create, s.multi,.
billion "dollar electronic machine
business. In his renort to the AFL AFL-CIO,
CIO, AFL-CIO, Suffridge talks of v one pro proposed
posed proposed store which provides each
customer with, a large metal key.
The shopper will then insert the
key into a slot in a display case.
She will choose the food, items,
which are behind glass, by letter
: Her purchases' are sutomaticaliy
conveyed in a carton. The ..Oiil,
which will always be ..with us, au au-toniatidn
toniatidn au-toniatidn or not, is electronically
computed. This report reveals that
60 items-out of 154 foods can be
assembled in a carton for deli delivery
very delivery in 30, seconds. ...
If the lady forgets some deli delicacy,
cacy, delicacy, she asks the clerk to press
a button and it is automatically
brought up. If she wants her
pick of meats m some stores
this Is already in operation
there Is a system In which a
' beef loin, for example, enters a
meat cutting section on a con;
' veyor. A power Saw cuts it into
steaks of different thicknesses.
Than the moat it put on a gra gra-vity
vity gra-vity conveyor ; to, the ; wrapping
areas. There, 'automatic wrap wrapping
ping wrapping machines adjust to the size
tr the cut of meat, Each items
it pre' wrapped and bottom seal
.ed.': ' .yyi'iyyyiPriy'-.
A single operator can do 18 pac packages
kages packages a minute. Then, hv arcvitv.
it ii whizzed to the Weighing sta
tion; mere eacn package is weizh
ed, priced and labeled aufoms.
tically. .i -.
This automation report reveals
that there are autnmat'c invento inventory
ry inventory machines which tell a shoe
stpre owner, for instance,, the hum!
ber, size and color of each pair
in stock. There automatic ga
filling stations, which tank you ud
and bill you in one operation. There
are post office, machines which au
tomatically read the addresses on
the mail and route the envelopes.
Automation in the big mills Is
even more fabulous. There is no
doubt that direct labor costs can
he reduced up to 72 per cent.
There is no doubt we'll all learn
to live with the electronic cell.
' Just how much room it Will give
us we'll all know when the Fourth
International Automation Congress
and Exposition proclaimed by
President Eisennower opens in
New York on June B.
Keep you eye on that -electric
. Asthma aAd Brenehttia attack ruin
your sImd, undarmlna your atrangth
and waakan your haart. Mandaea
atarta to work through your blood to
overcome asthma and bronchttte at-
' taclcs. It halpa diaaoWa atraniltnc mu mu-cut
cut mu-cut and promotaa (raa, easy breath-
Ing. Mendaeo'a action Is effective even
, in old and stubborn easea. Get Men Men-dice,
dice, Men-dice, from anr drugstore today and
see now much better you sleep and
"breathe tonight, and how much better
you will feel tomorrow. Mendaee
lights discomforts of Asthma, Bron Bronchitis
chitis Bronchitis and Hay Fever.
;,Never Mind tho Lie
. -N ' y ':y-:.,y:y.-yy,.::
Walter Winthell InMewYorl
. MAN ABOUT TOWN
. To Deputy Police Commission,
nor Walter Arm (of the NYC
Police Dept.), Chief Parker of
the Los Angelas PD) and his
Sgt. James of the Fugitive Di Division
vision Division (also Los Angeles Int'l
Airport Gangster Squad), '. and
the F B It; The PX.M." sought
bv this column Since March for
MiiAfitiiuiinn In m FlarlA liAmt
cido has been apprehended, y
To Governor Leroy Collins of
Florida: (Deleted by the editor)
. 4 .Add Don't-lnvites.to the
Same-Party: Revkn's Charles
and Martin Revson, . United
Artists says "our company was
never in stronger financial po.
sition and havo no 'plans to
switch to TV." End of yawn
. e iTho MeGuire sisters and
Arthur Godfrey, have amkablf
divorced again. .Lao Guild fn
the H'wood Reporter: "Accord."
ing to WW, Elsa Maxwell will
never appear 'on NBC again"
i. .Pod'n oiir proofreading, but
wo didn't say it. A top. NBC
exec told that to intimates.
The Torch is Like This: When
you still Dig her after s h e's
: Burled .jwi.tWft i ), V ?:
Wall Street Dept.: The "shorts"
are looking for.' another 19 2
crash Every short seller must be
a buyer some day. As such, they
constitute a support on the down down-side.
side. down-side. .The big 'hort'' position
is a good factor technically in
that it means buying power on
the downside. .Bit it is a ; bad
factor as an indicator, of inside
investor thinking in that it means
this many "insiders believe
stocks will go down': enabling
them to buy back cheaper.-
bnort-seiung is confined largely to
"insiders," since, the average in.
vesior does not have the gee-you.
tee-zee to peddle short. -rWisen-heimers
are buying steel.
y Lis Vegas Headline:' "W "re.
sumes role as song.and-dance man
as Top Banana at the .Vegas Tro Tro-picana
picana Tro-picana starting at the highest sa salary
lary salary paid any headliner $70,000
for two weeks." (Do Trop in).
., .wny au the fuss about Silky
Sullivan?. He isn't the first
Hollywood star to flop on TV. .
Overheard about a TV ham:. "He
won't last. Nothing changes more
often in show business than the
cast of ingrates". i .One word
description, of Peggy, DietrkkH(in
her white short-shorts) at Hank
Henry's i Vegas Silver s Slipper:
pirlamorous. .Harvey St n e's
ast:quipping ("they have wa'l-to.
wall bagels!') and. Teresa Brew Brewer's
er's Brewer's delightful entertaining (figger
a little.girl-dignity) are a must must-enjoy
enjoy must-enjoy at the Sahara 'Hotel, Vegas
. .Memo to Runyon Fund o'fice:
I gave the Birmingham check to
:-yt.k ''i'-. -'iy 3 X'Vj yy '?
.';j;:;:'';f y.'-yyyy ytiy- yiyyyyi ..y-yyyj : v;.1 ; v: yyyyyY;'':yi:-yy' ws''yjyu
The following figures show the liqudiation value of eacli share
of Hamilton Funds' on, tlie dale indicated.
Ilamilton Funds (H-DA) v January l 1958 $3.69
itamilton Funds (H-DA) February 1, 1958 J . 3.83
: Hamilton Funa8 (H-DA) March 3, 1958,-.:. 3.88
Hamilton Funds (H-DA) : April 1, 1958 V. ... ; 3.82
Hamilton Funds (H-DA) May 1, 1958', 3.90
Hamilton Funds (H-DA) June 1, 1958 ,. 4.01
For furtlier information, please contact V
William B. Lyon P. O. Box 5290
S Tropicana executive, who dwells
there. For presentation to my e-
ditor on the Birmingham News
(one'of the .. Newhouse chainj,
which has been so Santa Claus.
ey, r ..--- u
Swank spot hill-billy song star
Dorothy Shay becomes Mr. Rich.;
ard Chestr Looman soon, at
Brentwood, Calif.. (Happy ovary,
thing, doal)... Comic Jack Kan.
non is clicking et ; Twon amd
Country. Won him booking in
Vegas Tehee and at the Hotel
Ambassador's Cocoanut Grove,
-si n g e l e s. .Br deareem
George Wood of the Wm. Mor.
ris (old) agency has 'the shin:
gles. (Wottazmatta, neivous?)..
. on Biuo s manager 4S. .G.
Fields), and hit bride (Juno 29)
Kayno, J dancing s starvat
Blin's) willjjh.huhnaymoon at
zillionaire Ray Ryan's fabulous
estate In Jamaica, British West
Indies. .Kate Smith's new l 1
beaut fs on our hi-fi right how. i
Soooo very good. (Hawoh, Kay
dee?). .Dennis Crosby tk.
ing up singing) says ho. is gen.
na make it on hit own, i So.
wot? Thatz .tho way fya fadda ;
, k """ t-;. ,.":.;- 'i-:y f:,." f:,."-Khrushchev
Khrushchev f:,."-Khrushchev and the .'Russians
are twitting our satellites, Remem
ber when Goering and the Nazis
made pop all doze chokes aboudt
our, Air Force? Decadent Amer.
leans,, etc.) Ach. Overheard at
the Tender Trap about a gprgeous
showgel: "Beautiful and dumb.
You know,', a nincompip"; ; ,De.
scription of n imitator: Guy
who's, alwaya-trying to do Your
best .Desi and Lucy: The proof
of how Big Time Big Business
can get. They've had almost as
many hits as Stan Musial. v .At
Wilbur Clark's Desert In,, Vegas,
a group was panning a Hollywood
star for "running around with ev.'
erybody's wife" butf his own. "Oh,
cut it out,'! interrupted one guest.
"Stop wifing him in the back.;-
Patricia O'Haifo (Girl Friday io
Robert Sy vester) and UP repor repor-ter
ter repor-ter Dan Gural blended Satdee.
. .Norma Douglas'; Unique records
are Number Two on our hi-fi -.ollowing
Then Keely ; Smith's albumr They
put us to sleep every 8 or 7 an.
te meridian. If you never heard
Nat (King) Cole's version erf
"Stardust" (with. Nelson Riddle's
magic violins) go kili-yaself. v 1.
For fo'ks who disagree with what
we write, (and say) and t h o s e
who rap us.,for giving betteiUhai'.
an-even.break to the Ingrids, off
Lanas and Cheryls, we have hap.
py news for you: Whi'e showing
off for the Tropicana (Vegas) man
Notice to investors iii
'PHON$ PANAMA -7063
I Know It by Heart"
agement snd the showgels the
Oktier rehearsal) we flipped a ver.
lebrae and the alleged pain-kill,
mg durgs (Demaral, etc.) just
laugh and laugh and laugh.
(Ooooh). .It's a son for the Mai,
colm Pray,. Jrs. The mama (Nit.
asha Boissevain, lovely socia it)
once was editor o. American
Merc. V The Runyon Cancer Fund
jusi got its 515Ui bequest, via the
estate of the late Anna Hatch of
La Porte, Indiana. Qn our way
tO; J4 jnmion,,.,.;;; ijj,,
t i Vivian Blaine's ox husband Is
innerested in Sharleno M o e m.
oen, who also dates Wm. Sa.
T royan, the word-meglelan.
The parents of Susan Strasberg
phoned ut that they're still dai.
od about the "wport" that their
baby star would wed Sir Lau.
rence Olivier. "How can poplo:
put a thing like that in the pa.
par whan there it no beti for
it?" Wo didn't, print. It Wo
i. never deny the other colyumt'
Sdoosuffs. .The now- Mrs." Ty
Powr's ex.husbend ( Nice Mi.'
nardos) is expected to oal it
with Kathy Gallant, and topcom.
Ing star. r.The Brigitto Bardot
influence: Frederick's, a: firm
In Beverly' Hills, it advertising
foolsies for the derrlere. .Ani.
to Ekberg't lookalike (Carolyn-,
Mltchll) and Nicky Hilton do the
light fantestlc at Jl. Murray's
tehoel, H'wood. .Rita Grable
of "Will Success Spoil Rock
Hunter?" it betrothed to Atlan.
ta's Blng' Winsrin. . .Emily
Symington (tin. Senator's niece Y
and Dr. Geo. Harkint (of Johns
Hopkins) wed next month in
' They- say.; Count Umberto Pinl
Di San Miniato's favorite insom insom-nia
nia insom-nia is Ann Woodward, the wjdow
of the sportsman, slain when she
thought he was a burglar. .Don't
Invite Dept.;- Betty Bruce "and Ju Ju-lie
lie Ju-lie Newmar, And- hockey players
Claude Provost v (of the Montreal
Canadiens) and' Lome fercuson
(Chicago Black; Hawks)si.in sea.;
soa or on. i' Jt s a papy aon, at
the "Loren'Crifts," He,'s oi the ci.v
ty desk at'the Daily News. The:
mama Is Sylvia Fine, reporter for;
the Long Island Star.Junnel, ..
To the Fort Lauderdale (Fla) de deputy
puty deputy sheriff: '. Congratulations I
hipe you don't get fired for doing
your duty. 1 If you do please
phone me .collect. Newspaper edi.
tors (I am sure) In all 48 states
will come to your assistance. They
re'lsh destroying people (with po po-litical
litical po-litical influence) who attempt to
stile news about a murder. .
New York Colyumist's memo from
The Trop (Vegas) to Lindy's Sar.
di'SjFl Morocco and the Atomat
set: "Hoofing a wonderful time.
Wish you were here."
WASHINGTON As a prelude
a Xhf day when nuclear power
will b used to move mountains
and divert rivers, the Ato I i En
ergy Commission will blast, out
ueep-water habor on the icebound
northern coast of Alaska next
year. with a tremendous, underwa underwater
ter underwater hydrogen explosion.
AEC officials have secre'Jy
cvataciea Aiasxan autftonties a a-bout
bout a-bout the spectacular project, al although
though although the plans haven't yet been
cleared with the Canadians who
may object to a hydrogen explo.
sion od their windward side.
The AEC also anticipated an
outcry from Altskan,- Canadian,
and-Japanese fishing interests
whose catched could possibly be become
come become contaminated from radioact
The new seaoort will ska Mati.
ed into being near Point Barrow
on Alaska's northernmost tip. The
ice normally closes the northern
coast to shipping 10 out of 12
months.. However, a channel for
ocean-going vessels would proba probably
bly probably be cleared to the new harbor.
'. Plans for the 'Point Q a r r o w
Project," as it Is known inside
the. AEC call for Dlantintr a hv
drogen charge under the surface
at. the Harbor site. An exolosion
of about 10 megatons (equivalent
to io.ow.ooQ tons of TNT) if con.
This will be the first of sever several
al several dramatic projects .using H H-bombs
bombs H-bombs for peaceful purposes, ail
part of what the AEC calls "o-
perauon Ploughshare." .
Another project which hat been
given serious considerstion but
not final approval is the blasting
of a canal across the Alaskan pe peninsula.
ninsula. peninsula. The AEC fhrures ft would
caxe 300 H,tombs. each havms
the explosive force of six mega megatons,
tons, megatons, to gouge a new water route
across the frozen face of Alaska.
If the AEC can resrragne the
geography safely In the remote
regions of Alaska, it mav at
tempt similar projects in the ti
nned states itseii. such ambiuous
ideas as rerouting rivers to make
the aesert bloom have been dis discussed.
cussed. discussed. BORDER PAGROL THWARTED
vine jjoraer rsjoi picked up
two Mexican wetoacxs the other
day on, a Colusa, Calif., ranch
owned by Charles Welch.
Instead of shipmne them back
ia Mexico ana charging Welch
with harboring illegal aliens, the
immigration Service strangely re
turned them to his ranch with
temporary permits to stey In the
United States'.' Welch is continuing
io, use tnem as cheap labor a. a
time when American citizens are
oegging ior jobs. v- v
It is a curious coincidence that
Paul Posz,i new. inirmgrationi chief
iui me ijuuuiweai, owns a neign-
boring ranch at Colusa.
The two" ranchers have ridden
the range together in their Cadil
lacs and moved in the same cock'
tall circles for years. 1
' When Welch was asked wheth whether
er whether Posz had nulled the strinss
permitting the wetbacks to stay,
he told this column: "I guess I
had be.ter plead the Fifth Amend
DON'T READ 'TIL OCT.
; Sen.: Frank Barrett. Wvomina
Republican, is I .ily stuffing let let-ters
ters let-ters into enveloues that arn't
supposed to be opened until nexJ
AxT the risk of giving away his
Wg secret prematurely, this ool ool-umn
umn ool-umn can tip ol Wyoming voters
mac rtne letters declare what he
still coyly reluses to admit name namely,
ly, namely, that he will-run for re-elecJ
tion. . --:'. .r
The letters are dated Oct. S7,
1958, and aren t supposed to be
read until the last week before
the voters Eo to the noils.
'i Barrett proclalmr in the stock-,
piled letters-that he is-tor peace
out aiso- tor Keeping America
strong; "that he favors both de
fense spending and government e-
conomyr that r he is aeainst Com.
munists tit home r and 'abroad:
and that he" is "concerned 'first
and foremost with the agricultural,
1 roast of
I Cheese eater
U Uncle Tom
' and Uttle-
1 French father
3. Good flavor
4 Meat pastas
14 Musical -.
15 Legal matters
II Pertaining te
II Meal courses
24 Nick- ;
7 Worm 25
Wading bird 21
10 Outer garment 27
17 Trying r
23 Eats '
21 Kind of
27 Chart l
38 Ago r
41 Strike ,.-
42 Mere sMurt
41 Casing y
49 Of food
SI Above (poet.)'
SS Air (prefix)
"3 Sharp --
I I p f 5 ft p t f
s r1 -r1
7" 1" J : J J U
T" . j
r k T
FTT" r: ,jT 7
Industrial and humatf problems e
jur people and our state."
. "This rciard in nnWi. v.u
eU known and upon that record
l stand for re-elec.ii to h. it.
nited S.ates Senate." th Uft..
kindness in saying a good word
friends t0 y0Ur f4mily ii
' w y- v
"SCiENTIflC EXCHANGE I
The Russians may not be win.
ing to share their scientific se secrets,
crets, secrets, but they are eager to iwa
ifinfe fiMinn fM;. :.u a r
.......vu .tunes wuu Ameri Americans.
cans. Americans. v '" ..
' The Soviet science-fiction maga maga-sine,
sine, maga-sine, Znanie-Sila, has written to
Ziff-Davis Publishing Company
which prints American science fic fiction,
tion, fiction, proposing: ;
"We still do not know enough
about American science f-tin
You will probably say the same
sDout aovier science fiction. So
let's get to know each other bet better.
ter. better. We shall publish the best 'A,
merican science fiction while yon
Can introduce VOlinff Amerir.no tn
the science fiction of Soviet writ.
ers ana scientists' who contribute
to pur magazine.";
HEADLINES AND FOOTNOTES
N-'vsmen trailing Vice President
N: -in Quito, Ecuador, were
sto, ii at the door of American
Ambassador Christian Ravndal's
residence and left outside broiling
ijr the tropical -sun for an hour. V
When they were finally invited
I .ide for a press conf erencss
taey refused to enter and forced
Nixon to stand In the sun to talk
to them. . .Several Latin.Ameri Latin.Ameri-can
can Latin.Ameri-can ambassadors privately blame
Nixon for stirring up the demon,
strations against himself. He ig.
nored the advice -o Peruvian po.
lice and officials, ty say, in or order
der order to confront the hatt. WanAeA
students at San Marcos' Universi'
ty. was also warned in arl. y
vance that trouble was brewing
in Venezuela. .They suspect he
was more interested in demon demonstrating,
strating, demonstrating, his physical courage for
political effect back home r than
in-avoiding incidentif that- might
embarrass the Unitd States. .
The powers behind the President
are lined up solidly, except for
Secretary of Labor Mitchell, a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst a major tax .cut. Secretary
of ; the Treasury Anderson has
warned Ike that Ait Federal Gov Gov-ernmeH
ernmeH Gov-ernmeH .w'H nlunje $6 billion to
$12 billion in the red next year e e-ven
ven e-ven without a tax rer'stion. any
substantial Ws inax.revemip
he said," would cause' a fjscai cri cri-sis.,
sis., cri-sis., i ..Anderson said he might
consider more? flexibleTbusineSs de
preciation rates, however, as s
tax Incentive to encourage indus industry
try industry to modernize. .'
House investigators 'have; been
poking around the new Air' Fores
Academy- ifow under construction
in the tops of the Colorado mouri.
tains. They were sent out bv the
House Appropriations Committee
to investigate charges of waste.
. .Inspectors fss the" architect
Skidmore, Owings, and Merrill
are being fired before they : can
insoect the finished academy. THey
will be replaced, however, by ci
vil service inspectors.'.., ;,,,' ..'
to be o torget for love KlOO
Aniwer to Previous Putzle.'
' 40 Fruit T
-41 Nimbi 4
42 Went down
43 Toward the
- 44 Discharge
4S Tropical plant
47 Tidy ..
48 The old
SO Short sleep'. ,..
War god of
' f v
ii Era."; 'X
AN IXDETEXrrXT DAILY XEWSPAFES
V '"rrti 0)' W
by Efskina Johnson
NlA Siati Ctrrtipeixltnt
. HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Holly Holly-ehnrrtt
ehnrrtt Holly-ehnrrtt Susan H a Jf-
artk playing a murderess in I
Want to Live," Is a flip coick
wiU a tBob hope .liefer .jf
everything. When jailed she s ask
eo. 4o would be nobiied in case
of an emergency. "Jaun t"
do," she replies. r.
With an eye toward the -fcr-ign
market. Director Bob m
shot the scene two ways. In the
iwer is: . .-U
,'King Farouk." ;
"Gunsmoke," sees a new horia
tZTi..,,,, westerns. "We're rapid-
irnhins the day." he says,
Whe hero not only to, m
MARRIES me ieauiuB
, tuns lparned some-
ff a w"T ."r 7ted drinking
n em reveal a. r Uie -Mk
SihSni Turner.- movie,
'Somewhere ,1'U Find You
vi... ori drink in the mm
SL anV'Irish Mail"-cha;npagne
?. Wr glass "laced" with Irish
.?:&?'"5iva lost"' the
tt?,;;iWornia and now
It's "Anna LucasU." Tne Sammy
Davis Jr-Eartha Kit; Um ver ver-?;!V,v
?;!V,v ver-?;!V,v the origiual Brookyn
f'"-?";: w : the San Diego
waterfronuiAnd tbe Lucasti home
will be in Los Angeles instead of
New York., j , '
sens wears, for his Chinese sen-
em role in "Jhe Inn of Sixth
Happiness require a j London
eye specialist as well as a make
up man. The orb medic is on the
set at all times. :.;
Anna, Maria Alberghetti, who
has been getting the a.l-grown-up
glamor treatment, solos with the
Boston Philharmonic June 4. .
Johnny Mathis, who clicked with
ballads and sweet tunes in the
rock n roll era. now has a reu
gious album selling far ahead ot
most pop amums in Uie music
Stores. ,.- ;t..--;;r. ?:'' V -'.
, According to new pictures head
ed for the Brown" Derby i walls,
the 12 biggest record sellers ef all
ume are.-. 's. 's.-Gene
Gene 's.-Gene ("My Blue Heaven1) Aus
tin, iBing Crosby, Rudy Valle e,
rerry uomo, wat "litng": Cole.
jerauK binatra, Uons Day,:. Harry
james, mea. wanng ana Dinah
shore. V ; .- ..
' Three biggest records of I all
wtn ; Crosoy's "White Christ,
mas";; Austin's "Heaven" and
Whiteman's "Three O'ClocIc
, the Morning'
Plays Key Part
) oparsiion Orgsnizaiion
ilernationnl Trade Boom
LONDDN. June 2 (BISV- In the
decade since the establishment of
the Organization for European E-
conomic Cooperation in April 1948,
the countries of Western Europe
have experienced an unprecedent unprecedented
ed unprecedented rate of economic growth.
This expansion has been ac
companied by such achievements
as the liberalisation of trade, the
formation of the European Pay
ments Union, the institution of a
European productivity programme
and the stops taken to solve the
European energy problem, with
the aid, for several years, gener.
ously granted by the United States.
These achievements woudl not
have been possible without the
close cooperation of the 17 mem.
ber countries in the Organization.
Most of the economic problems
which Western Europe had had
to face, in the past decade have
had no simple solution, but re re-quired
quired re-quired a combination of measures
taken by individual countries and
international action. 4
The Organization's task has been
to deveop suchi nternational ac
tion and to see that national noli.
cies do not contradict each other.
This aim has had to be pursued
with a particular ungency in the
field of trade and paymenys. since
without cooperation international
trade cannot flourish.
FLEXIBLE MECHANISM v
bers in their
viding in part
ber shoudl hct
tween other ir
There is al:
uon because i
ties; in the t
scheme this pi
ed to overco ?
bles of Gerraa
dom and Fran
invoked last jt.
The U. K., V
full support t
not suspend a
on the pound n
It has uber
its import tr
Furthermore, after the war most
European countries were faced
with serious balance-of.pavments
In difficulties and sought to balance
Y their-trade with individual partn
J CAR T wKAN I 9
I pn t.hrnncrh hilfltoml aiyranmenfft
' IT $ ALL BUT ON the i dotted ThepMlr'agredments were not con.
line for Frank Sinatrj
the- ..weekly TV show grind iiext trad, and it became clear that
"his Fred Astairish dancing in in in-discreet"
discreet" in-discreet" "a barley-horse w
,i II, Aninu . snme acolusii
Highlanders in an Eightsome Keel
at a society dance. ;,
!f 'Tho Nun's Story" film
ing in Rome, Audrey liepbuin us us-Hed
Hed us-Hed the "world famous x Flea Mar Mar-vnt
vnt Mar-vnt -.n housht a doa coUar. for
k tinnrh ,"ow- she's si owing
pals the inside label, "Made Mj
Ian Diego, CaliLV. Gisele Mac Mac-Kenzie
Kenzie Mac-Kenzie will repeat her 'King and
I" warbling here on BBC this
summer. .She'll be in Europe on
a delayed honeymoon with Boo
..The dhesives and sponge rub rubber,
ber, rubber, -plus contact lenses, Curt Jur;
US Planning Group
Vents Lovi Tarilfj,
WASHINGTON (UPIX '-- The
NEtional Planning Assn. CNPA)
uired this country yesterday Jo
adopt' a lovUarif." poUcy even
though It would throw some work
ers out of jobs and hurt some U.
t ,v.Tne, rich and flexible Amen Amen-o
o Amen-o can -economy can easily make the
koniusrv intprnal adjustments to
a gradually lower tariff," the
NPA said inJa seven-page state:
if a!1M thp lcw.tariff t-ol i e
must' be adopted because, -the
TTnitort statpq-"stands relatively
unarmed" in its competition with
Russia for- the trade of ."Strug.
v-in vnnnf covernments.
" miS-COUIUry uauurtoiJcu iu
the trade- competition by "a for
eign' trade policy which cannot be
' depended upon and which way be
capriciously; reversed in a period
"economic cession" the. as.
sogiatlon said. s
It warned' that "'restrictive' V.
S.tradCi policies which raised
tariff barriers to' imports would
force allied and neutral "nations
to increase their trade with the
i -"Actable and preaiciame waue
'policy; which permits the develop develop-'
' develop-' fng countries to "sell in the, grow.
Ing- American market, is an in indispensable
dispensable indispensable .arnr to accompany
our general policy-of promoting.
' economic growth in the world,
the NPA .said, 1
1 j t
' A balking Congress lias .threat .threat-ened
ened .threat-ened to turn President Eisen.
hower's request ofy. a five year ex.
tension -of the Reciprocal Trade
Act into a iari't raising measure.;
The reciprocal trade measure,
passed in -1934 and renewed
periodically permits the, president
to reduce tariffs in 'Teturn for
trade concessions by 'other coun.
The NPA describes Itself as "a
nonprofit,- tionpontlcal organiza.
tion. .devoted to planning by.
Americans in. agriculture, bus business,
iness, business, labor, and the professions".
The statement said this country
could assure the military and
economic support of its allies -by
' helping them through low tariffs
v sell in America. '' :r :'
iui. i idns tu ior montniv an-
pearances. . Line of dialue d.,2
ens of people .swear, they heard
ona a western TV Rhr.w'' 'Mnr
shal, he stuck a gun in'm'y stoin-
cn.. ..ana mreatened to blow out
my brains.",, ,. Danny Thomas.' TV
sponsor nas asKea rcr more guest
star appearances next yeai There
are big meeting also ab.mt Dannv
and Marjorie Lord becoming par-
, i.. ... : ..... -,
,ajgn on an nuta parted on the
warner studio lo': "Made in Las
vegas irom via slot m ah u.
' VeteraA Producer ; Xnt Pa ctut.
naK. WOmed ti nhnilt .tnmnrm;.,'.
mm, stars: yi jstudio .made 1 stars
are still the stars of tnrlav nt
with studios no: lnnepr ahU
build chem, where' will they come
I-om? TV? I don't know. It takes
4 Or mora 'I V chnwo Ki, ;u
TV. star that a lifetime of mo.
Vies. Alter 33 TV show nnpnl
"cu enougn oi tnem." c y
Europe's trade could not, recover
un'ess a more flexible payments
mechanism was established.
- The Organizayion decided to
sttack the rpoblem by creating a
truly multilateral payments me
chanism and, at the same time
by starting to reduce quantitative
trade restrictions, the- so called
trade liberalisation, i
The method of measuring the
extent of the reductionof quanti.
tative restrictions has been a sys
tern of percentages based on each
country's total imports in private
account from the other member
countries in a base year, which
for most countries has been 1948
The first decision, taken with
the full aooroval of the United
Kingdom, at the end of 1949 fixed
the proportion of trade to oe u u-beralized
beralized u-beralized at 56 pebcent. This was
raised t6 60 and 75 percent in the
. two followfns Vears and to -90
nprrpilt iti 195S. -"- .'
A tortimoli set of rules, the Code
of Liberalization, lays down the
rights and obligations the mem
is, pro pro-a
a pro-a mem.
i for the
- of the
tly help help-ry
ry help-ry trou trou-ed
ed trou-ed King,
1 j a il 1957.
J t percent of
uii t-K other
members of the Organization, and
has achieved a higher percentage
than, most other countries in the'
uberauzation ot its import or looa,
taken as a special group.
Trade bberalization under the
Organization's rules applies only
to Western Europe, but. the Or Or-ganization
ganization Or-ganization has also encouraged its
members to liberalize dollar im imports
ports imports to the fullest opssible ex extent.
tent. extent. v
- The Organization could not have
embarked on the liberalization
programme without the simulta simultaneous
neous simultaneous creation of the European
Payments Union, which started o o-peration
peration o-peration in the middle of 1950 and
arts as Dsvments mechanism
for the settlement of all current
transactions between countries in
the Organization and also tne over
BUILT TO BE BLOWN APART These huge, 22-feet-high
doors, used to muffle jet engine roar, dwarf a technician at the
Air Force's- new. four-million-dollar Aeronautical! Research
Laboratory at Wright Air, Development Center in Dayton, Ohio.
Behind the doors, scientists study supersonic fuel combustion
as" explosive mixtures are pushed into combustion chambers at
speeds Up to 10,000 feet a second, in the event of explosion or
equipment failure special panels of the doors, developed by
Jamison Cold Storage Door Co., will ive way; Pressure' is
dissipated? rapidly, 'preventing- major injury .to personnel or
Double mahogany with iprjng and mattresi
Twin (39"i genuine mahogany complete.
Modern" Hollywood Style, complete ..... 59-00
Metal Panel Double with:NEW fmattres
Metal Panel with used .mattress
Army Style WO mattress
Double Decker Bunk Beds with full mattresses
LIVING ROOn SUITES:
f Lovely and modern Wrought Iron ( 6pc.) .
Plastic an,d leathlrette suites ;
(your choice of styles and colors). .from
Other Livingroom Sets" V. I hom
;0nly Down : Month
1 89.00 j
DINING nOOr.l SUITES:
Modern Mahogany (5 pc.),v. .
5 pc. Chrome Dinette sets
Used Mahogany Dining Room sets'
from ; ;
AVE ALSO. HAVE:
tr f ft r r- 29.00 ;
w (The Only Store of its Kind in Panama) ;
NATIONAL AVE. No. 41 (AUTO ROW)
Tcls.:H91 1 3-7348
1 WEEK ONLY
Two "Chico" do Ore Tradln Stamps Instead : ef
41 1 on each down payment. t
$5.00 Down Payment 100 "Ctolco'f de Oro Stamps
- 1 1 i i, I........;,, ri" i 11 'I J . J.V-. v 1 i. -' VT: II
, L'Mfix Before. you buy! -l
69.00 7.00 ? 5.00 I
seas countries associated with the
currencies of members., ......
Each month the net suplus or
deficit of each member country
with all other members together
is calculated multilateral and
settt'ed throueh the Union.
The rules of the union, wmcn
underwent several modifications,
at present provide that 75 percent
Oi any balance is to be settled
by payment of golf or dollars by
or to the Union and 25 percent by
credit siven by or to the Union.
These automatic credit facili
ties are based on a system of
quotas allotted to the individual
members, and the mechanism is
designed to assist members to co
ver temporary fluctuations in
their balance with all other em
The Union's working has been
greatly aided by the provision of
lis uriginai wording cajmai irom
u. s. runas.
GREATER TRADE FACILITIES
The U. K. acts for the whole
sterling area in the Union. Through
this association of the sterling area
the Union facilitates not only trade
within Europe, but gives its Con.
tinental members easy access to
far wider area whose resources
of raw materials are of particular
importance for Europe.
In addition, all sterling received
by Continental members in trans
actions with third countries is set.
tied through the Union.
As. since March. 1954. sterlins
earned by any non.dollar' country
can be used for transactions with
all other non.dollar countries (so.
called "transferable sterling")' the
U.K. balance with the Union re.
fleets now not not' only Europe's
trade witn tn- sterling area, but
also' its transactions with third
Through the Union, Continental
countries can also settle payments
fot dollar commodities bought in
the London markets.
Intra-European trade rose from
$7,850,000,000 in 1948 to $19,180,000
000 in 1956. Undoubtedly this ex.
pansion has been greatly assisted
by the cooperation in the Organi.
During tne same priod, K.K. im imports
ports imports from the countries in the
Organization, and their dependen.
cies increased from $1,167 ,600,00&
to 52,676,800,000 (and $2,716,000,000
in 1957) and its exports to these
conntries rose from $1,033,200,000
to $2,352,000,000 (and to $2,458,400,
000 in 1957).
. More than a quarter of the U.L.
exports go to countries in the Or.
ganization which also supply near,
ly a quarter of its imports.
it is, therefore, hot surprising
that the U.K. hopes for an even
further intensification of Western
Euroep's cooperation through the
creation of a Free Trade Area on
the experience gained in the Or.
ganization for European Econo.
mie Co-oDertioncJuringtth .jast
decade.',, "r' 'I ?
ASIATIC ARCHERY Holding an exotically curved nativoj l:r
bow, 1st Lt Norman M. Simmons of' the U.S. Army prepares; ,"i
to shoot in an archery meet at Seoul, Korea. From Corona del t -'t
- Mar, Calif, Simmons was the only foreign entry among OwL
500 competing toxophihtes (archery fans, to you) in the thrte-y'r u
day irst National Archery Championship.
We are offering our ;
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
-t i;-. iv,(
300 PACES-Of NEWEST ITEMS JUST ARRIVED
v T4?lL J-' ? 4- new Items and prio, ,,..
'2 I ftV I 1 i reduction! to aupplement ;;,
inS-ll I T the great aaaortment of
priftlfcvS Valuet In our Spring '
''Vvp ummr General Ulo i;;-
....V.,v' I" J'fTlfMT" .SSeww0" jr
" I )nWlHIMW""N"rM" -1
. No need to shop around' for all your needs when under one roof you'll :
. find the biggest aelection In -town win SEARS Stores and SEARS catalog.
When. you compare. SEARS prices with ethers you'll see why smart men..:.
And women shop the SEARS way! : t t
Sport Shirts, from . w
Girls Dresses, from. .
And Thousands of Other Money SaVeri
to Choose From i ? f v
PANAMA TiroII Ave . . ?-093f
LOS ANGELES Transisth-f
mian Highway v V 3-1955
COLON Bolivar Ave. .... 1137
TBI PAXAM.l AMERICAN' AX IXSEPEXTINT
oaai aia suicnvide
BISHOP AND MRS. HIBER GOODIN ENTERTAIN
FOR VISITING BISHOP AND MRS. DANIEL IVOR IVANS
' The Bishop of the Panama Canal Zona and Mrs. Regi-:
Bald Heber Goodin entertained yesterday at a dinner in the
Fern Room of the TIt oil Guest Honse. The g nesU of honor,
were the Rt Rev. Daniel Itot Evans, Bishop of Argentina,
Eastern South America and the f anlkland Islands, and Mrs.
; Evans, who are en route to London from Argentina.
Among the guests were Great Britain's Ambasador to
-, Panama, Sir Ian Henderson and Lady Henderson, Opt. and
Mrs. Clifford Payne, Mr. and Mrs. DaTid Newman, Mr. and
Mrs. A. E. B. Rlmmlngton, Mr. and Mrs. Osbora Kelly, Mr.
! and Mrs. John Mayles, the Ret, Dr. and Mrs. John H. Town Town-send,
send, Town-send, Miss de Witt, Mrs. Homer Summerford, the Rev. and
' Mrs. E. C Webster, and the Rev. and Mrs. Samuel Walden.
Panama's Ambassador Te US
Returns Te Washington, D.C.
The Ambassador of Panama to
United States, ex-president JUcar.
.do Arias, will leave tonight' to re re-.turn
.turn re-.turn to Washington, O.C. Mr. and
.Mrs. Roberto Jdotta were host to
,a dinner given in his honor at
.therr home uk nigm.
,Dr.Edusrde Ritter Alslan
,n Panama Per Visit
, Df. Eduardo RiUer Alslan, who
ikas- been Manama's Ambassador
ito Colombia, has arrived with his
'family to spend short time in
' i Panama before going to New York
i City, Dr. Aislan will be the per
, -jnanent delegate to the .United
Rations. ... .,,- ti
Miss Elisabeth Ann Allen
'Harries Noel Hansen Addison
! On Saturday, Miss Elizabeth Ann
'Allen, daughter of Mr, and Mr.
'William B. Allen of Margarita,
, became the bride' of Noel Addi Addison
son Addison Hansen, son. of Mr. and Mrs.
! Norman A. Hansen, of Marshall Marshall-town,
town, Marshall-town, Iowa. The double ring cer ceremony
emony ceremony was performed by Rev.
Father James J. Murphy,. CM.;
,lt the Holy Family Church at 10
a.m. .. . .-'
Mr. Edmund Archibold, organ organ-lst,
lst, organ-lst, .was accompanied by Mrs.
, Marguerite Schommer, soloist, who
,Sang '0 Sacred Heart,"' "On this
day, 0 Beautiful Mother" and
, ,'Ave Maria." ;; 7 t
i. White gladioli and carnations
witfi baby's breath adorned the
Altar with large standing baskets
of gladioli and potted palm on
. eithpr side with tall candelabra
and iignted wm e tapers.
The bride, was given in mar-'
riage by her father, wore a waltz
TE EN AG E RS & P R EXE ENS
t ';,!CTP6R BALLROOM DANCtt JSLASSE$k
: JUNE 7 SATURDAY 9:00 f 9 12:00 noon v.
; BALBOA Y.M.C.A. AUDITORIUM
. 24 Half Hour Lessons -12.00
- HARNETT & DUNN
; BALBOA 2-4239
"cdi Covmfy okvty Iftt, Lactogen
, WISE WJTWCSJ,..pii6rKtymTovm6cctOT s'..
and choice cs food are vital at this stage of, your baby's development
' THfcOUOHOOT.TW WORLD, doctors and mothert alike V
on with eeiAdeaos lo nourishlng, balanced, all-milk LaatogM
( : sssfsdinsOjHireirieo
LACTOGEN IS CX)NYEN1ENT to nsS, unitorm and safc, -",
and because it k so easy to digest, it is of great benefit in avoiding
and even cotrecting underweieht conditions.
I Hi! ..
length wedding gown of all over
fine French chantilly lace on film film-y
y film-y tulle over full flowing bridal
satin. The fitted basque bodice
was complimented by a flounce
forming a scalloped sweep of
hemline and bv a delicate scal scalloped
loped scalloped sabrlna neckline with fit
ted. Ions sleeves. A dainty corn-
net of tulle petals studded with
tiny seed pearls graved the watst
length circular tulle veil. S n e
carried a bouquet of carnations
and orchids. Her cultured pearl
necklace was a gift from tne
groom. 1 v
The maid of honor. Miss Mari Marilyn
lyn Marilyn Flynn of Balboa, was dress dressed
ed dressed in aqua-blue. Two sisters if
the bride were also attendmg.
Miss Margaret Allen in pas'el
yellow and Miss Florence Alien
in pastel rose. Their gowns arc
made identical pelenna length,
of nylon chiffon over taffeta. The
empire bodice is edge with match
ing velvet Samll veiled caps a-
dorned their heads.
Mr, Norman A. Hansen wes
best man for his son. Ushers were
Mr. Leslie Rinehart. Mr. Rom'.g
Steiner, Mr. James E. Kellar,
and Mr. Thomas McDonald. They
wore tuxedos. :
The bride's mother was dressed
swiss cotton sheath with white
accessories. The mother of tne
groom wore a beige lace over taf taffeta.
feta. taffeta. Both wore gold strapleave
A reception, was held immedi immediately
ately immediately after the ceremony at the
Knights of Columbus Club in Mar Margarita.
garita. Margarita. The bride and groom e e-ceivH
ceivH e-ceivH their guests under a while
satin arch decorated with fern
and potted palm. The tiered wel
ding cake was served from a ta-
A tMdHlsd whole cows', mift is) powder
vtesiiieiM A sme) P one) sfon.
Tss mttx t wMi lutcewann, bend' water
smI awbs blt st raojtJyl
NBTlf (CANADA) LTDW NMImI 9ammmaltt. SO Rbifl
die covered by an Army Navy
cloth decorated with baby's bresto
and carnations. .
ine outlet luncheon was catered
oy George aurceau. ine cmacB
was arranged by Mrs..Beruj uy
er and Mr. Dorothy itamseyv Pic Pictures
tures Pictures were taken by Mr. Joseph
Hickey and Mrs. f lorencc Mai Mai-leu.
leu. Mai-leu. ine Misses Sharon and u u-ne
ne u-ne Wneeier wet e in cnarge of the
guest book. : V i
Mrs. Hansen graduated from
tiiii Scnool anq attended
Bradley Umv. m reurU, lii. oeture
aer present employment,- will
the electrical utvtMUti, Mt. Hope.
Spa Hansen, a graduate of Mar.
shalltown, lowa riign School, nuk
been stationed at Fort Gulick, Ca
nal Zone tor the past three years.
After the reception, Mr. 4od
Mrs. Hansen ten on a trip to
Costa Rica. af,er which they ex expect
pect expect to teirve tne Isthmus to re
side in Marshalitown, Iowa, r r
tor ira veiling, tne bride wore
a blue linen suit and white acces accessories
sories accessories anu a corsage of orchids.
Out of town guests included, Mr.'
anu Mrs. Norman A. Hansen
from Marshalitown,. Iowa, al.is
Margare.' Alien iroin New t York
and Mr. Thomas McDonald of At.
"amid I. Biumin Will
AHend College In States
..oiiald L. Bauman, son of Mr.
and Mrs. A. I. Batiman of Bat
boa Heights left by plane Satur
day for College Station, Texas
where he will attend the Engi Engineering
neering Engineering School of the Agricultur Agricultural
al Agricultural and Mechanical College. Ron Ronald
ald Ronald recently completed a year at
the Canal Zone Junior College aft after
er after serving a two year tour of du.
ty in tne Army where he wan
stationed rn Germany.
Carroll L. Taylors
Barents of A Sen
Mr. and Mrs. Carroll L. Taylor
of Lafayette, La. have announced
the birth of a son, Kevin Andrew,
born May 26. Mrs. Taylor is the
former Betty Louise Flatten,
dauphter ot Mr. and Mrs. John
F. Flateau of Panama. She is
graduate of the Balboa Junior
College, class of 1956. Paternal
grandparents are' Mr. and Mrs.
Harold S. Taylor of Jennings, La.
Newly Ordained Priest
Entertained At Reception
The Rev. Michael J. Cody, Dio Diocesan
cesan Diocesan Pries for the Diocese of
Seattle, Wash., who celebrated his
first mass at St. Mary's Mission
Church yesterday, was guest. of
honor it, a reception: aiven bv his
parents, Mr. and Mrs.. Harry F
f y ves;prjy. in the receiving
line witn lather Cody- were his
pbrolher, Harry Dody, Jr. ,
The hall was decorated for the
occasion by the Marvknoll Sisters.
the theme being a priest and bis
first Mass, The Chalice, grapes,
and other. objects symbolic of th3
Blessed Sacrament carried out the
motif. The buffet table held a
form with oddae) 1
MNat DM, Timrii, OiriS
tali for iMlusiea hi th
Mlume tbauld be tukwittte'
hns-wrtttt ittm 4 mtitad M
h bi nurnkcf lt(t4 itiiy ia
. sial ni OthtrwiM," ar 4nf4
St ktn4 H tha eHice. HUmm of
wttiRBi caneof be nhH fc
Plans lake Sale
The Mother's Committee of tne
Albert Einstein Institue : w 1 1 1
hold a bake sale beginning
Wednesday morning at 9:30 a. m
at the home of Mrs. Grobbuatu
50th St. No. I, Bella Vista.
Isthmian Historical Society
The Isthmian Historical Society
will meet tomorrow night at 7:30
p.m. at the Tivoli (iuest Mouse
Colored slides of recent (on
San Lorenzo findings, including
gun believed to have belonged to
Henry Morean. will be shown, ut
ficers for the coming year' will
be elected. The public is invited
to attend. i
IAWC Election Of Officers
The Inter-American Womin'l
Club will hold their annual eiec-
tion of officers1 tomorrow at the
Tivoli Guest House, The Club of
fice will be4 held from 9 a.m un
til S p.m. tomorrow for the mem
bers to cast their ballots.
AH Star Circle
I The All Star Circle will meet
Wednesday at the Scottish Rue
Temple in Balboa. A covered
dish luncheon will be served
promptly at 12:30
IAWC Hospitality Committee :
The Hospitality Commitee of the
Inter-American Woman's Club will
meet Tuesday morning at 10 a.m
at the Tivoli Guest House.
Bible School Opens
!n Ancon June 9
The Church of the Nazarene, will
hold its daily vacation bible School
from June 9 to 20. the school ses sessions
sions sessions will start at 8:30 and close
at II a.nv. r ;;. .-
Here will be stories, games, me.
mory work, : singing, hand craft
and refreshments. There Will be
awards for the best children work,
ers. .. ; ; .:.i':.-..;.,u.
Mrs. Carol Humphrey ot Pana.
ma City will teach the beginner's
department with Mrs., Earl Duke
of Diablo as her assistant.
The primary department will will-have
have will-have Mrs. Bobby Wirick for their
leader with the assistance of Miss
Jo Ann Chedister of Corozal. : ;
t'i Mrs. Theresa Harrison will be;
I the teacherof the luniosv deoartV
ment and Mrs.Marge A'-nrstrong
will assist her. Both are from Al Al-brookr
brookr Al-brookr ';'
The department of the interme.
dites will be taught by Mr. Betty
Dippre of Ancon and her assist,
ants will be Mrs. Darlene Wil.
laims of Balboa,, Sgt. Thornton of
Diablo wi'l also 'be working with
the boys and girls.
There will be flannel graph les.
son given every day by Mrs. Nel Nelson.
son. Nelson. All boys and girls are welcome
from age 4 through 13. Come join
the fun June 9.
large centerpiece of flowers flank flanked
ed flanked on each side by candles.
President at the punch bowl and
tea and coffee services were the
Mesdames Mabelle Clemmons, Do Dora
ra Dora Kridle, Mary Connard Emma
Cullen. and Dorothy Payne. Tlie
Misses Pat Steiner and Mary Lou
Engelke (ere in charge of the
Here's a way to make
every day Wdre f fill
Sweet Milk GKoal lt'sa
treat for the whole family.
So chocolaty and deli delicious.
cious. delicious. So nourishing, too!
EverReady contains rich,' -whole
milk and sugar. All
you add is hot. water to r
make the very best cocoa
. ., Nestle's EverReady :
NEW VC...; MA) There
are some pee; la u:-,o get 'almost
violent on t.ie sb.pct of the cur
rent stale ot Ameru3 music
Composer Jule Styne is ,one ot
these he sees "a plot to ruin
pop music, the only, original cul
ture America has produced.
Styne, currently represen.ed on
Broadway by "iBells Are Ringing"
and. "Say, Darlins." thinks there's
an organized, cc.iOerate campaign
"to make kids forget good mu music."
sic." music." .
"They play Cole Porter with a
rhy thm.and ilues beat," he says.
"It doesn't sound any different
from any rhyihm-and-blue song.
In 20 years, they hope nobody
will remember good music at all,
and the great composers will be
Just who "they"' are, Styne
doesn't specify Nor what "they"
stand to gain from the plot.. You
can draw your own conclusions, of
course,, but Jule goes no further
than to say the plot exists.
- Styne, an excitable man with
rosy cheeks and horn rimmed
glasses, says he has nothing a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst rhythm-and-blues "in fact,
when I played tano in the same
band with Benny Goodman and
Glenn Miller, we used that beat as
an introduchon." But he says
young con"! l sen today "don't try
to write auylhing better; many
of them don't know a four-bar
blues from an eight-bar blues."
But his main beef is with the
lyrics. He says they're simply bad
and, what's worse, ungrammatic-
Styne calls Perry Como "the last
honest man in music." He says
Como won't do anybody a favor,
won't record a song just to please
a friend. 'Z ;:"v?:'
"Even Sinatra will do a favor
for a writer," he says, "even if
he, himself, doesn't like the sons.
Not Perry if he doesn't like it,
he won't record it."
P.S. Como has recorded Styne's
"Dance Only With Me" from "Say
Another song writer who's roll rolling
ing rolling right along is Gladys Shelley.
At the moment, one of her oldies.
"How Did He Look," is creating
a brand new stir.: There's ; Joan
Merrill's version,von her Westmin.
ster album called "How- Did He
Lopk." The same son is also out
on recent record." made by Jeri
Sothern, Georgia Gibbs, Josephine
Premice,. ; Jackie Gleason and L L-zabeth
zabeth L-zabeth cott, on her debut album
from vk::-KU: :
The song lar 18 years old. 'and
Gladys like? toecsll how she got
the inspiration lor ..it.
"! was standing; eda corner with!
says. "I' mentioned that I'd ijusj
seen an old friend' She 'day before,
It was, a boy mvf ther had liked,
so h said, 'You "did! How did he
look and did he aste about me?'
Presto, a song title and the
firnt. line of. the lyric was born.,
Gladys thinks lyric writing is a
fine field for women. She says "alii
most any girl with rhythm and an
abilily to rhyme words can write
a song lyric,", and suggests that
budding lyricists start by having
their songs played on local radio
stations, rather than attempt to
crash he New York Hollywood
.'..? ssse "TSSk
- O CRYSTAL
;" O BAGS
' O PAINTINGS
20 to 50
A Nasty Plot
4 i 1
Perry Como Jerl Southern
Women control just about ev
erything these days," she says.
"So why not songwriting?"
oiCK'S PICKS: Tony- Perkins
has a good one in RCA's "No, No,
No." Others: "Dormi, Dormi, Dor Dor-mi"
mi" Dor-mi" (Don Rondo, Jubilee); 'You'd
Be Surprised' (Kathy Linden, Fcl.
sted): "Take My Heart" .(The
Four Aces, Decca); "iBeale St.
Blues" (Ella Fitzgerald, verve):
"God's Little Acre" (Joe Valino,
United Artists); "Hello Happiness,
Goodbye Blues" X Georgia. Gibbs
RCA); "Graduation Dance" (Tne
Lennon Sisters, Brunswick); "Pink
Lemonade Bandy stark, Dale)
' Interesting LP odds and ends
Tennessee Ernie .Ford has anotn
er fine collection of hymns. "Near
er the Cross," on Capitol; RCA
has a group of old ('40- 42) reiss
ues featuring! Frank Sinatra, and
Tommy Dorsey. ;"Fr:lucie a n d
Tommy." that is galloping nostai
gia; the newest teen-age sensation,
hand-jive, gets a boos; with Lun
don's collection of "Music lor
Hand-Jiving"; t Rosemary Clooney
and Jose Ferrer teanvup for some
spirited singing of the music from
"HI, rntinl" on MfiM
Classically, the week's : news is
ArtriAl'i eanal "flraat pAArritriO
of the Ccnury," a group ot reiss
ues of old 78 RPM European re
cordings in LP form. Packaged
beautifully, this set (the sound. is
only fair, bu tne penormances
are all first rate) ieatures such
all-time greats- as Chaliapin (sing
ing anas from Russian operi),
Schnabet (play ll scnuoert), fro-
kofiev (playing his own Concerto
i0. ..;, iiauuia aiuuv, jcutuciu
Schumann, ; Edwin Fischer, many
more. zY-'.v ':':- n-Op
For Ciiida lice
Of FrencK GbVK v
v GETTYSBURG, Pa., (CPI) -President
and Mrs. Eisenhower
church estedirf;arj jhear dt4
the new French government,
The .'Eisenhowers broke into ; a
restful Memorial Day weekend, at
their farm on the edge of the
Civl War battlefield to 'drive in
to the. .Gettysburg Presbyterian
Church where Abraham Lincoln
worshipped the Sunday before de,
Iivering his Getyshurg Address..
Be'ore returning to the White
House today, the presdient is
scheduled to make the commence commencement
ment commencement address at Mount St. Mary's
College- in Emmitsbure, Md., be
tween Gettysburg and the capital.
366 Lutins To
From US Army
Graduation exercises for approxi approximately
mately approximately 366 students form 15 A A-merican
merican A-merican nations will be held oy
the U.S. Army Caribbean School
at Fort Gulick on Friday.
Ceremonies and receptions mark,
ing the success-ul completion of
20-week courses which started in
January of this year, as well as
other later starting short courses,
will be he'd in the Fort Gulick
Post Theater starting at 3 p.m.
Students from Blivia, Brazil, Co Colombia,
lombia, Colombia, Costa Rica, Cuba, Ecua.
dor. El Salvador, Guatemala, Hon.'
duras, Mexico, Nicaragua, Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, Peru, Puerto Rico and Ve,
nezuela compose the current gra.
duating class. Awards will be
presented to the honor student, of
each course and diplomatic repre-
By DONALD .. ROCKWELL
Rollincking, hilarious, novel and
iresn, puuciuaiea oy conslam
chuck.es and bums of laugnter,
"Wno Was That Lady I Saw You
With?',' at the iviarviii Been Theat
er is one of the lunniest new co.
medies of the Broadway seaspn.
fine hand,picked cast ot 21 is
headed by that- versatile, talented
couple 1-eter Lind Hayes and his
lovely, wife Mary Heaiy and Ray
waision. in 13 scenes this fast.
moving play runs ? the ga mut of
zany situations stemming from a
harmless hoax whose repercussions
reacn to uoover oi the f.b.iv The
qiaiog is cnspiy nsiDie, xne pro.
duction is expensively mounted,
with rapid ? mechanical f changing
of ingeniously contrived" reaustic
sets. one of which drew applause
jiui ine iianusuine eutw, OH US C1C
ver designing. 5 i 1
Gen. Mark Clark's favorite din.
ing place in Vesuvio at 163 West
48th, conveniently near the theat.
er aismct. Gene Tunnev is a
other patron o. this pleasant Ital Italian
ian Italian restaurant. From the attract,
ive j bar .the starling : panoramic
photo-murals' of Tabrmina, Sorren Sorrento
to Sorrento and beautiful Amalfi may be
seen through a glass partition. On
ine oiner wan is a mural painting
of Vesuvius and the Bay of Na-
plea.,i-;.-.: j'y:;-j, ';.t?: 'ivU;v
To mention a few if th V-hinft
triumphs lobster Fra Diavolo siic.
ea met mignpn with Marsala wine
sauce and mushrooms. and Vesn.
vio seafood, combination. Propriet
rWr W9ttaa kflqwfl all
. Among his interesting friends is
talented scuptoi; Aldo , Grasiani
wnose "Atlas is proudly display,
ed. Patsy introduced iormer fea featherweight
therweight featherweight champion Petey Scalzo,
who in cpnvincing dialect amused
us by pretending to be the owner
of a small Greek Restaurant. The
excellent cuisine lives to the in.
teresting atmosphere f ;y'v n.
veteran stage and film srar
Lnester Morris heads the compel,
ent cast or, "Blue Denim" at the
Playhouse. This ultra-modern dra dra-ma
ma dra-ma of teen-age loves and the prob
lem it presents to ; partsnts of to.
day holds the interest irom cur.
tain to curtain. The setting is au au-thentic,:
thentic,: au-thentic,: the dialod nuheenflv raev
and the situation believalbcv
The roles of the four members
of a typical middle-class Detroit
family and two friends of the boy
are portrayed with convincing na.
mrainess. ine juvenile leads, Burt
I Brinckerhoff and Carol Kyn'ey, a
cmeve tne outicuit feat of making
their school-days affair of adoles adolescent
cent adolescent passion and its !"pay.the-pip.
er'1 outcome of absorbing interest
to an adult audience.
Warren Berlinger is excellent as
the devoted pal who stands by his
school chum in his hour of des.
pair;, This play with a moral pro.
vides a happy ending to a pre.
valent situation that too frequently
ends in tragedy for youthful ; ex.
perimenters with the mating in.
stinct, Z'-' .'r-y"'.
From the moment you pass the
swanky bar with its wa'l wide
collection, of fine old French plates
and Charles leads you with aplomb
to your table in the charming Red
Room with its rich decor and feel,
jng of luxury, or the Bonaparte
Room -with its oil paintings, you
know .that.- Le Valois is one of
those truly delightful French din.
ing payees that merit inclusion in
the top bracket. Alertness to the
diners s desires, impeccable cm.
sine and a select clientele of dis.
criminating patrons make the one
of the choicer rendezvoui for lov.
ers of superbly cheffed viands. Hot
hors d'oeuvres and chicken Estra.
eon are among the 'specialties that
deserve honorable mention ; for
their skill ul preparation and de.
licious flavor. Myrna Lay and John
Payne are two of the more re recent
cent recent notable visitors. This elegant
French restauranfinoved to Its
present location at 45 East 58th
Street' about three years ago.
The apperance of an outstaiidLg
violishist of the calibre of Nathan
Milsteain as soloist with the New
York Philharmonic prchestra is a
guarantee of an enjoyable prog,
ram at Csrpeguie Hall. The fa.
mqus virtuoso played the Tchai.
kovsky Concerto in D Major wlty
his usual perfection of technique
coupled with sweeping styles bril bril-liance,
liance, bril-liance, shimmering a tone or de de-lightful
lightful de-lightful buoyancy, as called for in
the various movements. Ernest' A
serment of Switzerland conducted
to the enthusiastic satisfaction of
the audience a program which in in-dluded
dluded in-dluded Weber's -I'Euryanthe" over-,
ture, Martin's "Petite Symphonle
Concertante" for harpsichord, harp
piano and double-string orchestra,
and Dukas' "La Peri". ;,r
i ii i
Ceribbesn School 1
sentitives of most nations with stn.
- ii. .i i i ...
ucoij iiiruuta in tire ciass win.
participate in the ceremonies.'Mu.
lie will be provided by the 79th
Army Band irom Fort Clayton.
Migr. Jesus Serrano, Bishop of
Colon, will ofier the invocation and
benediction. Lt. Col. Robert H.
Townsend, assistant school 1 com.
msndant, will make the introduc.
uons and Brig. Gen. Milton L.
Ogden, deputy commanding gen.
neral of the U.S. Army Caribbean,
will present the awards and di. -plomas
after Col. Gines Perez,
USARCARIB school commandant,
deliver the graduation speech.
After the official graduation ce.
remony, separate receptions will
be held for the enlisted men and
officers. Attendance at the gradua.
tion ceremony and the receptions -following
will be limited to those
no aing or lciai writtea invitatons. '
Included n this graduatng class
are six Nicaraguan cadets who are
the, first to graduate from th
school's 46-week cadet coursp; This
new course gives a military cadet
a thorough knowledge 'of all the
basic techniques related to the ope. 5
: The two-fold mission of the u.'
rtited States Army Caribbean
ptuooi, io tram men at arms and
to create better understanding a.' x
mong the 21 American Republics,"-
ii being accomplished by a staff
of bilingual U.S.-Army personnel c
assisted by some outstanding La.
tin American personnel as guest
.t Instruction-' Is offered in three t
major academic divisions which 1
are the! armament and automotir 1
tactics, and the technical depart-1
ments. inese three departments
teach a broad scope of subjects-'"
which provide a basic understand
of the essential Anprat-.innt f
' :' ' ' ''p v
SACKS ALIVE i V
1 4'Y0U, have to" give thi deV0 V
his due," my grandmother used
to say.-So today I have a good
word for the s l:k. after all tha
fun I've made of it. .
The sack has succeeded (it get.' -ting
teen-agers out of their lay.
ers and layers of petticoats.,
For at least five years mami
have been groaning about petti. ;
coats. They're expensive to j huy
since 4 girl 'wouldn't, be caught
dead in just one petticoat, (it
takes at least five to make a girl ,'
feel well dressed). fv x w-
-! They create; a problem on .wash "i
v.They are a.ear pool problem,
since ,a; carload ofteen-age girls
is limited in number ,bythoW m-'
ny petticoated girls vcati get inf b L
, a, rujjquVcrusiijiJacl,, f ,ft
They are a hazard jn the kitch--
.en. i Any ..time a girl wearing fivs
petticoats turns around quickly in! i'
the kitchen the edge of at least'
one petticoat lands in the soup'
' or whipped cream. tj ;
V BUT s; nothing M ma coilld say
had any effect, on the populariiy
of the petticoat. A girl just didn't
feel dressed up unless her skirt
or dress stood straight out, bol.
stered up by layer upon layer of -varicolored
.petticoats. ; "
"I'm so sick of these blamed
petticoats," : mothers told each J
other and told their daughters.
But the petticoat craze continued 1
year after year. ,.'f--.
Now along comes the sack, and
the teen-agers have to get out of
their petticoats'in order to get in.
to said sack. -; -.
As fast as they can they are
replacing their full circle sktrtt
with sacks. And when the re -placement
is complete there'll t
probably be a petticoat -burnint
by a. lot of happy mothers.'- T
Who cares how the sack' looks
on a teen-ager?" Just 'so it takes ; -her
out of those awful petticoats.
Course In Rapid
s ft If i
A hew course in rapid readinf
will be offered by the Canal Zone
Junior College summer -. session, :
Dean Roger C. Hackettannounced
today Registration, as well as for "'
sil the other courses on the sched.
ule, will be held Thursday all day. ,1(
The course will meet on Mon. ,
days and. Tuesdays in on hour
sessions for eight weeks, beginning
Thursday. Robert S. Jeffrey, of the
Personnel Bureau's training office, ."
will be 'the instructor. .
The course is intended primarily
for students who will enter, or r.
turn to, college, either locally or
in the United States, in September, -and
who are dissatisfied win their..
reading speed and comprehension.
The ability to read repidly and ;
comprehend wnat reao is sessen. sessen.-tial
tial sessen.-tial to success in college where :
readine assignments ; sometimes
run to several hundred pages per'
week. Only about half of all stu. t
dents. who enter college .later,
graduate and authorities attribute,
much of this attribution to. in
inablity to read sufficiently rapidly
with good comprehension. ,? -The
materials in the course were
developed for use in the Harvard
University- reading cpurse, They
include motion pictures of reading ;
material that can be flashed on the :
screen at greatly .varying reates
of speed. trivia '.),' ..(.... (
The course in rapid reading is
substantially the same one that
has been completed by about 2(K)
Panama Canal executivesa nd oth. ;
er emp'oyes in the past two years.
The materials in the course can 1
be adapted to various initial levels
f of reading ability but the -course-,.
is not disigned to remedy tne flu-
abilities of seriously retarded read,
ers. and should not be confused '.
wth courses in remedial reading.
TZt PAX .IMA AMEEIC.IX AX INDEPENDENT DAILY XTWSPAPES "V
Slcrcit' Pcd-Pcos Report l!;c n&-$4
Hollywood Formal Wear
Worries Tuxedo Maker
Way Resign Uetore Term tnas
ly CSWALD JACOIY
WritH if NIA Service
it, rest i 1"!
WASHINGTON (UPI) Wlu'.t. Huertr "ft"4
House tttn becre.ary James Cthst a "palace fuard at the
Hajerty accused the Democrat! White House nai a bi ay i"
sieraay of preadin "ridicu. runninf the loveronient. 1 h ,e
lous" rumor that President Ei. White House has i large a,
enhoJer might retire before, the? he ..id bu t po
.1,4 t hit trm B Jae only iw the rresident.
eH. d th?port, wer. poiit- He described Eisenhow.r
Ic.Uy inspired and were circulat. probably the best formed per per-ST
ST per-ST .nnu i h. nnnn.ih.m son ia the world, Hagerty laid
J r;, who r aren't oarUcularW I
friendly, politically, to us." lie
sard he expected the rumors to
persist but "there is nothing is
uagerty, who -appeared on sK"'1!
ilmtd .PL08 P"!?. Tfor Nixon. Hagerty said this
v Nr YnrV itat itations
aiso preaitieu iai vice iucsjue....
Richard M. Nixon's violence-roar-
"t. :;r. :
lations. : v -V i
He said Nixon was perfectly
right in going through with th
trip despKe warnings of possible
demonstrations. He said this
country would have surrendered
to blackmail by a "very anull
handful" of Communist agitators
if the vice president had cancel cancel-led
led cancel-led hii trip.
j Haeertv 1 .aid Nuon "doean t
fall easily for poUtical black
- The press- aeerelary also de.
fended Eisenhower against ch-g-es
that he plays too much golf
and takes' too many vacations. Ue
laid the president has been an
athlete all his life and needs exer-
: t i M..nl. w- 1.V.S irAll A
I need to breathe.'
Hagp'ly aid the ehief Execu
tive puy, golf to "sort of re recharge
charge recharge his battery." He, said t.e
had seen Eisenhower leave hi of.
fice "noticeably a little tired from
the strains of nil job" and return
after 18 holes of golf "completely
Stevenson Calls For End
To Presidential Primaries
NEW YORK UPI) Adlal E.'
Stevenson, who lost two bids for
the White House, called yesterday
for an end to the presidential pri primary
mary primary as an almost useless insti.
tution. He said it wai far too
costly physically and tinancially
and did little but destroyg some
candidates. The titular head of
the Pemocratie party proposed is
an alternative giving the voters
larger role in the choice o. dele delegates
gates delegates to nominating nonventioni
by letting them choose the dele,
gates in elections Jn every state.
S.evenson spoke itj a filmed and
recorded Interview series "titled
"Survival "and 'Freedom' carried
over the American? Broadcasting
Company Network and produced
in cooperation Vith the Tond for
the Republic, which operates on
a grant from the Ford Foundation.
-1 Primary Is, Alniesf Useless v,
.! think the presidential ph.
mary. V.U. almost a useless instu
tution," Stevenson aaid. "I
not by any means persuaded that
the presidential primary is food
thing to have.
ciA.r.nn aatrl that t man who
leeks the presidency usually al.'
ready is engaged in an imponu
Hsk, working as l governor, a
U.S, senator or- in some other po.
litical Job. ; v a,-S ; ..
, "If -he's conscientious about hu
job,'! he slid, "he hasn't got time
to rin in a primary. ; ;
"Could I, governor of Illinois
have come out and spent hours
ind days and weeks- and months
wey, from my desk, an enor,
mouse executive e responsibility
like that? I on't; think you can, not
fonsistent wiib the responsibility
to the peopla, that, t ected you,
. "That's one thing. You literally
can't afford .the time."
Stevenson's other : objections to
the ; presidential primary Includ.
' Primaries bring out relative.
Dulles To lled
Yilh Iko On (ley
I!ol3 To Russia
- WASHINGTON' (UPI) Presi President
dent President Eisenhower and Secretary of
' State' John Foster Dulles started
wotk today on this country'! reply
to Russii'i latest proposals on
scientific talks looking toward a
eossible utomic test bin.
The president arranged to meet
"witn uuues snorwy liter ine
Chief Executive returns from his
Gettyiburgh, Pa., farm.
In i note delivered to the State
.Department Saturday, Soviet Pre.
rnier Nikita S: Khrushchev give
ivhat both U. S". and Russian of.
ficiils described ; as a favorable
response to the president'! pro.
posa' for ; scientific talks ; this
month on in atomic test bin,
The State Department said it
m..j ; ... J i I A. 1.
nau no immcuiave pun w iuiac
the Soviet note public. However.
. kchev did not completely accept
the president's orooossl. Instead
. he was said to hive offered'some
new ideas on the makeup of the
The president proposed on May
24 that American and Russian
. acientistn mt in r:nv in
sruny ways or poucing a ban on
nuciear weapons iest. He urgea
that the scientist! be of "special
competence" so that the talks
wou'd bt "scientific, not politi.
cal." - v v-The
The v-The Dresident saeitA that
w. ... .. -"v"v
acienuisii, ot omer nations De in.
eluded on the Wtrn mA H
left the door, open for Russia to
' inemne --iciemists from Commit,
nlst- prechos'ovikli. Poland or
even Red Chini.
overnment enciM send re
ports on everything happening in
tiie government both here and
broad and tne presiaent rc -at
I the end of a funnel." reading the
country'! prestige would have
been seriously damaged it the
,.:,) k.H ranrIIrt r
ffc Jd "?JT1pE
in the face of mob demon,iri
-He i.id the tour would turn out
to be a "yery good trip" for this
country ana us souin American
neighbors if the United States ad.
mitted "we have to do more werk
with our I sister republics and
work closely with them." -' '
Hsgerty said Communists were
not entirely responsible Jor t h e
attacks on Nixon "although they
were the ones spearheading -the
Hagerty described as .tne moi
ridiculous thmg 1' ever; neara"
rum on that President Eisenhow
er will resign before the end of
his term. I don'i uuna: anyooay
in nnp country oavs much atten
tion to that kind of talk," he laid.
. He tailed most of the rumors
'politiolly : inspired" by Demo Demo-crats
crats Demo-crats "who aren't particularly
friendly, politically,, to us.
The press secre.ary said that
.nvnn. who Relieved the rumors
assumed that Eisenhower "has ;no
faith in himseu or no sense pi
duty 10 me American ycupii;
ly few voters, perhaps not more
than 25 per rent of those qual
' Leeks Uniformity
There is no uniformity among
the stales about what the primary
means and how it binds delegates
to a convention,
wit costs too much. .
J"lL i .is terribly expensive,"
Stevenson said, "U's exhausting
physically.. You burn up yourself,
you burn up your ammunition,
you burn up your means.'
VI- think that; it's a' very, very
questionable method of se ecting
presidential candidates ind at.
tually it never does. AH -it does
is destroy tome'' candidates."
Stevenson said that voters can
make their will felt at nominating
conventions by geUia' into a po.
litical party and working in it and
by having something to say about
the choice of convention' dele.
gates.'.v'v.'1;.-;-"':-- 'vs. .v1
To US Lavmaker
NEW YORK (UPI) -.Soviet
Ambassador Mikhail Menshikov
ducked a direct answer yesterday
when asked what would happen
if an Americas congressman
made a speech critical of the
Russian government in Red
Rep. Emmanuel Cellar (D-
N.Y.), chairman of the House Ju Judiciary
diciary Judiciary Committee, posed the hv.
potheticil situation in a filmed in interview
terview interview with Menshikov over tele,
ysion station WABD.
' Celler asked Menshikov if the
Russian people, possessed the!
same freedoms to, criticize their
government as in this country;
i 'They (the freedoms) exist,"
replied Menshikov, "and they use
Celler then asked if he could
mount a soap box is Red Square
and speak out tgiinit the Soviet
"You won't he !upported by
the peop'e," answered Menshi.
"Would I he molested." vressed
. "It would look I little bit fun. I
ny,'.' said Menshikov. "They (the I
Russians) support the government!
Decause they know it is doing
everything possible for them.'
On other 'lubject! Menshikov
said that the United States had
made twice as many nuclear
tests as Russia. He made that
comparison in defen ding his conn,
try's unilateral ban after Ruinii
had concluded a teries o flests.
-?nt United States has made
over go tests agiinst our 40," he
- Menshikov said that tht demo demo-tions
tions demo-tions of siich Soviet leaden as
Premier Nikolai ftuleanin and
Marshall Georgl Zhuiov resulted
irom "distgreementi on certain
bnic things." The lime thing,
he laid, happens i other eoun.
Such 1 demotions, hs said, were
discussed at ill levels. ; I
"Decisions are takes collect
tively," he said.
Menshikov said it wai "gener.
ally knows" in his country that
the United States hid contributed
nine billion dollars in lend-lease
aid to help the Soviet Union dur.
ing-World Wir ll'hut,- of,
ftntifi that, mm m a a w a Mail
part of our expenses" in the war.
, : f AST
'. 41 -
- : AIM
North EaM Umth
1 Pant 1
Past 2 i
, Opening -lead 4 K
E4st byd today's hand like an
ostrich, he had no reason to over,
call the opning club bid but after
West bid one sp.de East ihoutd
have jumped to either three or fo
spades instead 0. bidding on y two.
As for North's biddine. the least
that can be said wai that is was
aggressive. He opnened the bid.
ding on cheese ind later on
jumped his partner to five dia
. East's double had some merit
to it. He expected that the hand
would break badly for North and
South. West did not want to leave
it in but finally did. Since East
had only, raised spadei to two
West had no idea that he could
make live spakes ad thought that
East might know what he was do.
inf.- :t --v-:'f',' Vv;--4.r
Ni"1"-. -."r --' .4 -'
Actually West would make five
spades except against two trump
leads, South proceeded to wrap
up five dimaonus, -although dou-
ble dummy'' defense could hive
beaten him. He trumped the seco
spade lead, cashed the king of dia.
moods,, entered dummy with the
ace of hearts and finessed against
East'i queen of diamonds. A third
trump lead pulled East'i last rump
;-v' -:-tr,J :-' -u-' t "-The
The "-The hearts were' ohashed and
I low club led and the jack pilyed
from dummy. ,
' East was in the lead but had
either to lead up to te club ten.
ace or give declarer a ruff and
The' contract whee'ed in and
East had been properly punished
for sticking his head in the sand.
Q The bidding has been:
Nartk tart Soatk , West
1 Pase 1 Pass
IN.T. Pass I Pas ;
jfN.T. Pass T '
yu, South, hold: :
4AKIIS E SOU 4Mf t
What do you do? t,
A BU i f r elaba. T are ht ht-teteeN
teteeN ht-teteeN ia a slaaa Wt taw haael
aaar well ytay aeflar Is claba
thaa te ac-tnuna,
- HAT'S QUESTION , s
Tour partner continual with a-'
bid at five clubs, What do you doi
-, Amur Tameera ,'
, ffmy i hpaqhysrf
f.W''i'''ftf";f, .-,;;,t q ?;'-;f;-j, L''u '! v.-'-;j
, ; Small iiie. low price. and what pictures!
; r Economical and easy to use!
- :Vv 5." Before :$3.2r
KODAK PANAMA, LTD. ow.n,y
. By dick klein"e r N
vised Academy Award ceremony
miv hiv nlmcfl th TV rrit.iot
excited the viewers and sent a
sniver along .Hollywood Boulevard,
but it sickened the men's formal.
; "The men on the show,'1 says one
man, "looked just plain awful."
The men were outshone,' out
pointed and outmaneuvered at
every turn by actresses in fancy
evening gowns," says Sam Ru-
doiker, a luxeoo man tAuer aixj
who takes his tails serious y.
"Even Joanne V oodward, who
made ber own, made most of the
men look like fugitives from anight
Club scene in a 1930 B Picture.
V'Some of them wore formal
clothes with wide lapels and rop.
ed shoulder, that went out with
John Gilbert One singer wore tails
that nearly touched his shoes, and
hit shirt sleeves were far too lone,
oo many men wore those wide
butterfly ties that Frank Sinatra
used to wear in the old days."
Ttnrinfker doesn't blame the aC-
tors; he thinks the root of the trou.
le is the aosence or normal oress
guidance" in the studios. Where
vrv atufiio boasts a hi eh oaid
designer .of gowns for gals, there's
nobody lor tne men w consun. Anu
since he believes the bulk of the
public follows the lead of the stairs
if tmnArt.int. for thi lartorial con
dition of the nation that the movie
boys dress with more taste ana
THIS LOOKS LIKE a knitty but
nice .summer coming up. Knit
shirts have moved into the sum.
mer sports shirt picture in a big
way. especially since the problem
of washing them has" been taken
KNITTED CARDIGAN is a
blend of Verel and cotton, can
be! sopped into wishing- ma machine
chine machine and tumble dried (Me
There never : was any question
about the pleasure of wearing a
new knit shirt it clings with a
comfortable feeling, allowing an
ease of movement and a unique
sensation of freedom that no oth.
er ihirt can match. Yet, they al.
ways looked lumpy and limp af after
ter after a twash and -never again felt
quite the same;
As with so many other apparel
problems, science came to the
rescue. New techniques of knit,
ting and finishing, plus the use
of synthetic fibers like Du Font's
' M .. J
t t(ij i
KODAK DROWNle -&Sil;
HEATHER-TONED knit sport
, shirt has subtle trim an collar
: and cuff. Placket c,n ba worn
opes op closed (Van Heusen).
Orion and Dacron and Eastman's
Verel, have licked the washing
problem with knit shirts. Now they
can be popped in the washing ma.
chine and come out as good as
new. ... .v .-.-.'.
So look for knit snirts mis sum.
mar. in an ever widening array
of Dfltterns. colors ind styles. Van
Heuisen has some in a brand-new
Swiss-rib type of cloth, plus stand stand-ard
ard stand-ard weaves., McGregor has one
model that slips on. yet buttons
down the front at the same time
there's a four-inch hug waist-
band that8 makes' it a sup.on.
Knits come in many collar ireai.
ments. some being convertible so
you can wear them in or out.
Many knits nave contrasting coiur
and or patterns on he collar, and
ahort-sleeved culfs.-v -tfVi-f
The sweater shirt, a recent oui-
growth of the knit shirt, is in in-creasingly
creasingly in-creasingly popular, These are real
ly nothing more than knit shirts
with cardigan or vest iroms, dui
in such lightweights and such in interesting
teresting interesting styling that they can be
worn either as lightweight sweat.
er or limply in place of shirts.
The knit shirt color story is. as
wide as the rainbow, but most
important hues seem to be white,
blue and red, with beige, black,
gray and canary yellow following.
Orders Ike To Pay
Woman s Claims
NAPLEsj Italy (UPI) The
Naples Civil Tribunal has ordered
President Eisenhower to pay Mrs.
Rosa Novaco $1,936 which she
claims the U.S. Navy owes her.
: i -i ...... r -11
The judgment was revea'ed Sat Saturday
urday Saturday by the tribunal's labor di division.
vision. division. Mrs. Novaco had charged
the U.S. Navy failed to pay all
the employment benefits due her
under Italian law when she left
her job at the American Navul
: The court said:
"The U.Sv Navy, in the person
of President Eisenhowr, living for
reasons of his office in the White
House, Washington, D.C., U.S.A.,
tried in absentia, must pay the
differences and arrears under
Italian law for work performed
by Mrs. Rosa Novaco, ,"
r The U.S. Navy has claimed the
court does not have jurisdiction
in the case. It has appealed the
jurisdictional dispute to the Court
of Appeals here for a hearing, to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. S 11.90
(for a limited period) '.
LET IT BLOW These school
in a safety area in the event of
abnormal number of tornadoes,
to wait out a twister, f :
Soviet Has Broken
Spirit Of :
BELGRADE, Yugoslavia (UPI)
Yugoslavia charged yesterday
that the Soviet Union' has "bro.
ken the spirit" of the friendship
padt signed by Marshal Tito and
riCUUCl O. O.U1U9UV.UVT
three years ago.
The accusation came in a 4,000 4,000-word
word 4,000-word article in the official Yugo Yugoslav
slav Yugoslav Communist Party newspaper
Borba on the anniversary of the
signing of a d i laration of friend friendship
ship friendship in Belgrade- in 1955. j.: :c.
The 'pact was signed by Soviet
Communist Party Chieftain Khru Khrushchev
shchev Khrushchev and then Premier Ni
kolai Bulganin during a visit
here. I sienifier' the end of t h e :
"cold war" between Russia and
Yugoslavia which followed Tito's
expulsion from the Cominform in
1948.. i. '-'. o-. ..:':
But Soviet Yugoslav relation!
have deteriorated again because
of Tito's determination to main
tain his -independent ', communist
policy. Last week Russia cancel cancelled
led cancelled 285 million dollars-worth of
credits for industrial and agricul
tural extension it had granted
Yugoslavia. ,:-',:, .-f
The cancellation wasf seen by
observer!, here as an attempt by
the Kremlin la. put the economic
squeeze oh YugoSlaviar Amy
uirtxfi ') i ,) :,-v,j.i ;:
Borba said the calling off of the
credits has "broken the spirits of
tne Belgrade declaration." it
showed Russia's attitude toward
YuKoslavia in a true light; it added.-;
f'' i-'Y; .jvtV. . (,;'
"The postponement of the credit
clearly shows they have been
granted to Yuffoslav ia with the
strong belief that she win accept
standi-impoied on her," Borba
The newspiper laid the aupport
given the Soviets In their recent
criticisms of Tito ind Yugoslavia
by communist China and other
Soviet-bloc nations indicate! that
Soviet nollcy on co-existence Is
' The miin principles of the iBel
2rade declaration, in which Khru
shchev laid it wai possible for
states with different ideas on
communism to exist side by irde
have been abindoned, Borbt said
. u ijooilness
No one 'knows how to prepare ravioli like the Italians!
Therefore- our CHEP BOY-AR-DEE chef chose s teal
, frslisn recipe to prepare this deliciou! dish!
hix ood recipe alone is not tnouh one' iUo mutt r -W
infedint$ of the hifheir ejualirv. Chef Boy-Ar-Des 3
ravioli is Aide, with magnificent tender meat sod s sauce,
of tomatoes and other high qualify ingredients. The re result?
sult? result? s raKy dish that can be prepared io minutei too!
will delight everybody. J
tulured 'Al Your
children in Topeka, Kan., demonstrate how they will stand, r
a tornado.. All the schools in the area, which experiences an!
have been studied to find s Jsafest areaMorthe youngsters,
' , ,, v
:U-i'i-if .'n--yr.;,.i : ." ..t ': .' l. ; (.-
Winners in Our ;
FJIEE WEEKLY RAFFLE
:- -t A. PARKER 111 1
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dora v; be lopez'
maria de enserat
T !-..yy.e.r .(:
All Sales-SlipiEridinjs; in 9
Won Double Check Yours
We iive Free "Chico" de
. THE JWELm STORE
18-47 CENTRAL AVE. (137)
Where you double your money free.
a a ...
' ml I
.'- I """"W SBBJBBBJSBjfcBF ff .: A-. ;
i .... .---' 1
THE fAXAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDFXT DAILY NEWSPAPER
)NDAY, JUNE 2, Vi
n Francisco ;Opeii"Hea
i i T c-r
- --v.. V-.r--'-.. JL . ..
League Leaders Return
(based on 100 official times at bat)
Editor: CONRADO SARCEAN T
.. NATIONAL LEACU r
From Road Trip
By Milton (CHMAN,';''y:
NEWYORK. Jum 2, (UP) 5q ronciiscohrew
coen its -heart and -its gates
place Grants today "Vrniie the last place voagers rpuna a
referendum and that frightful fence again awaiting them
in Los Angeles. .
Southpaw johnny Antonelli end end-H
H end-H th Giants' firsr esatern trip
a mumpnam note yesieruay,
When he pitched them back into
the National League lead with a
T-2 victory over the Cardinals.
That gave the Giants a record of
11 wing in 4 games, aiuc.- ujej
left California v-i
The Dodgers didn't do 10 well
n their trip, winning only eight
out of 17, although they beat the
Cubs, 1-0, yesterday on rokie Stan
Williams' two-hit pitching in his
first Major League, start,- V-
Even so, the 'Dodgers are still
a long way from being out of the
woods, v- N
Not airfare they two games.
behind the seventn-piace mimes,
but they can also find themselves
behind the eight ball if the voters
f Los Angeles bar them from
using Chavez Ravine in a special
referendum tomorrow. Along witn
that, they are returning to the
Coliseum and that 250-foot left
field fence, which Don Drysdale
and Don Newcombe both claim
has wrecked their pitching styles.
k ., '.
In an? case, the Dodgers look-,
,.ed like champs yesterday behind,
the nifty pitching efttte 21-year
M Williams. Us Angeles scorw
ed the enly run f the game eff
closer Dick Drott in the .fourth,
inning when Carl Furillo doubled
and -scored on Don Zimmor't
Antonek was supported by an
11-bit attack in hi victory over
the Cards. Ray Jablonski drove
huthree runs with a double and
a -single and Bank Sauer batted
In two more with a pair of siu-
flei, Sam Jones, who yielded Sah
ranciseo'i first five runs, was
: the loser. (
Bob Friend limited the Milwau Milwau-I
I Milwau-I kee Braves to five hits while lead lead-'
' lead-' ing. the Pittsburgh Pirates to a
i 5-1 decision in a game called dur during
ing during the eighth inning because of
rain. jU v- -r
1 The Pirate heloed ..Friend io
his eighth victory when they rocM
cd Gene comey lor injree runs in
the first inning on a walk, afngles
by Dick Groat ana ,Tea suusiew suusiew-ski
ski suusiew-ski and Frank Thomas triple The
loss dropped the Braves into sec
ond place, a full game behind the
Cincinnati beat Philadelphia, 2-1,
In the first of two games and
then struggled to an 11-11 tie in
the nightcap which .was suspend-
ea in tne nimn inning uecauie 01
Pennsylvania s Sunday cunew law.
Bob Purkev but-pitched Jack
Sanford for his sixth win in the
opener. The only run he allowed
was Sollv Hemus homer in the
third inning. The Redlegs scored
a run off Sanford in the second
inning and what proved the win winning
ning winning run in the thud on.a double
by George Crowe and Don Hoak's
Play was halted la the, ninth
inning tne nrghtcap- after' we
i Phils staged an uphill fight to o-
ivereome a 10-5 lead the Keaiegs
ftook in the. sixth on Johnny Teui Teui-Dle's
Dle's Teui-Dle's inside-the-park homer with
, jibe 'bases full. An eeor by Tem-
Dle. however. Helped the Fhlls
kscore the tying run in the eighth.
, kTbe Redlegs used six pitchers and
we mus-iive. ine-gimc-rwiu- oe
iresumed at a later date.
iM.Tht new york Yankees main-
stained their oVt gamr lead '.In.
tkt American League by boune-
Ling the Boston Red Sox, 10-4.
UtUh, Tur4 thmb 1A tt. ...
Lters and allowed only five hits'.
A Uk registering his eighth' victory.
sr.Andy Carey led-the Yanks' 15..
Ihit attack with five hits. In In-.eluding
.eluding In-.eluding a pair-of homers- and a.
7 doyblt. Reliever Murray Wall
i was taooed with the Iota.
' The Kanin City JLthletics ham
mered Cal McLish for fife twu,
A GREAT ATTRACTION f
Sterling HAYDEN in
CAP IT OLIO
J THE TIN STAR;
; with Henry Fonda
' THE DEVIL'S I
to the home-comirigf, first
in the first inning and went on to
defeat the Cleveland Indians, 6-2,
on Ray Herbert s six-nit pitching.
Vic Power singled home- t w o
runs in the first inning while 4
double by Harry. Chiti and Joe
Demaestri's single accounted for
two more. Gary Bell, brought ap
by Cleveland from -San Diego,
made an impressive Hig League
debut when he struct out six hat hatters
ters hatters and allowed one run in a
three-inning relief stint.
Washington snoved Baltimore
back into the cellar- with' a 5-2- de
cision over the Orioles'. Billy Loes,
charged wiih his fifth, straight de defeat,
feat, defeat, contributed to his own down
fall, when he messed up-a rundown
play in the fifth inning
He chased KenAspromonte a a-cross
cross a-cross home oiate ana when um
pire Larry Napp called the Sena
tor base runner sate. Loos saw
red. He showed Napp twice- and
threw the ball against the plate
allowing anoiher run to, score.
Napp objected Loes from tne
game and (Baltimore manager Paul
Richards announced later t h a t
Loes would be fined $100 and sus
pended indefinitely by him.
..Gus Triandos of the. Orioles
.hit his eighth homer with .one
on in the sixth .eel winning
pitcher Camilo PascuaL
The Chicago-Detroit game was
washed out py rain with the Ti Tigers
gers Tigers leading, 1-0, in the fourth. Al
Kaline homered in the second for
Detroit's run, and Al' Lary of the
Tigers had given up only one hit
when the rain wiped out the game.
Teams W L Pet. G8
Montreal 29 14 .674
Rochester 26 17 .605
Toronto 25 19
Columbus -x "23 22 .511
Richmobd ; 20 "24 ".455
Ha.na 21 26 .447
Buffalo A .326
4 ' Monday Schedule
Montreal at Columbus
Toronto at Richmond
Buffalo at Miami .
Rochester at Havana V
' Yesterday's Itesults
Montreal 000 021 3017 12 0
Rochester 000. 030 0014 -2
' Harris. Cdllum,) and STeed
rowing, -McCiain m Kuzava (7k'
Greason (8) and Watlington. W
uouum. Lr-Mcuam. fT:
Habana 000 000 0101 4 1
Miami 010 140 OOx & 5 1 0
J. I. Smith. Anas (5) and Iz
quierdo, Acos (7); Buner and Coer
(Second Game) ,''
Havana 001 010 0--2 4 0
Miamt, 000 40 x-4 5 1
, (Seven Innings)
Cade Pena (4) and Acosta, Paige
ana luucna. jjcaae.
Toronto . 021 010 10M5 12 ; 0
Buffalo 100 002 011-5 10
. Scantlebury, Tiefenaueit. (9) and
Hannah; IBrunet, Tsitouris (3),
Coleman (8) and" Noble. W Scan
tlebury. L Brunei..
Toronto 310 000 25-11 11 0
Buffalo 300 030 00 6 6 4
k(8 innings) .v
Mmarcin, Tiefenauer (7) and
mompson; (jox, Daley 7j end As
troth. W Tiefenauer. L Daley.
(FipsL.Game). ; j
Columbus 000 011 000-2 11 1
Richmond 040 100 OOx 5 10 0
Naranjo. Swanson (5). O'donnell
(5), Arroyo (7) Andrand; Weisler,
rarson V). James (8) and Com
mand, W Wesler. L Naranjo.
Second Came) V
Richmond 000 103 0-4 T 0
Richmond' 000 010 1 -3
Gibbon and Rand; Sick; Bethel
wj ana uiais, uick,
Kirk Douglas in
PAHTS OF GLORY'
' -1 Akwt'
5. .im 'Kc,
BAND OF ANGELS
-.- with Clerk Gable
' riUNCE AND THE
MUSICA Y DINERO
with Tito Gulzar
- Also: i-
UNA MCJER MAS
AB H H Pet.
38 144 22 62 .431
Musial, St. L.
Mays, S. F.
Spencer, S. F. 45 182
Crowe, Cin.' 32 101;
Cepeda, S. F. 44 178.
Skinner, Pit. 42164
Mazeroski, P. 41.157
Groat, Pit. 43 181
Hoak, Cinci. 38 149
Temple, Cin. 37 143
Nieman," Bal. 33 107
Fox, f Chi.'
39 159 21 56
36J03 14 35
42 160 24 54
36 126 33
34 114 15
38 137 12
42 149 15
24 102 10
Walls-; Cubs' '
' anks. Cubs V 7 "v ",
Jensen, Red Sox (
Siever, Senators ,, (
Minoso, Indians' "'
ernert, Red Sox J
.. RUNS BAtTED IN
; ,v NATIONAL LEAUE
Mays, iants -Cepeda,
Spencer, iants '.,
. AMERICAN LEAUE
.Jensen, Red Sox
Gernert. Red Sox
F. Boiling, Tigers
(based on 5 decisions')
, NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pet.
t,' 17. 889
Purkey, Redlegs 6 1
Grissom, Giants 4 1
McCormick, Giants i A 1
Elston; Cubs; .1 1 2
Turleyv Yankees 8 1
arver, i Athletics 7 1
Sislerr?Red-Sxo 4 1
Shantz, Yankees 4 1
Ford, Yankees 5 2
HANDCUFF KINO Bob
xuney i tne new York. Yan
xees wears tne smile of
pitcher who started the season
with a string of victories and
amazing earned run average
SWAPS STATUE ;
INGLE WOOD, Calif.' (NEA)
A' statue of Swaps will be ready
tor unveumg mis monm. it win be
placed at Hollywood Park
HOLE IN ONE''. ,e (
WEST .HARFORD,' Conn
(UPI) Louis Rulnick shot a'.jhol
in one yesterday, but he only
scored a par three for the 195.
yard bole. Hit first try was out
of bounds. i ...
- DRAGON WEUS
- MASSACRE ;,
with Barry Sullivan )
-JLAST OF THE
COASTING HOME Carlos (Chicho) de la Guardla's classy Argenflnev horse Perdularlo scam scampers
pers scampers home a ten-length winner in the $7,500 one-mile-and-a-quarter Gen. Remon Classic at
the President Remon racetrack. Alfredo Vasquez rode the chestnut colored five-year-old son
of Petrarca-Hannah. Unbeaten in two local starts, the post-to-post victory upped Perdula Perdula-rio's
rio's Perdula-rio's earnings to over $20,000 in Panama. He also won the President of the Republic Classic
1n a marked' display of superiority over local competition.
Perdularlo Romps In $7,500
Gen. Jose A. Remon Classic
The Stud Los Siete's classy Ar.
Leentine thoroughbred Perdulario
lived up to expectations and romp.
ed to an easy ten-lengtn victory
in the $7.500.added Gen. Jose
Art Remon Classic yesterday- aft
ernoon at the President Remon
racetrack..,. .... ;
Under a confident ride' by joc
keyAlfredo Vasquez, the five-year-old
chestnut son of, Petrarca-
Hannah turned the one mile and
one.quarter in a fast 2:05 although
he was never pressed. Sabotaje
II finished second after a game
bid to overtake the flying lead,
er some three furlongs out.; In.
formal was third three-quarters of
a length further back with Gavi-
lan in fourth place another
D'Amato Is Hurting Patterson
More Than IBC Says Dempsey
, By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) Here we
are smack dab into June and not
a decent ouidoor fight scheduled.
This is what Cus D'Amato one-
man crusade against the interna
tional Boxing Club, has done io
What little is left of the, Beak Dusk
ing busuiess. ; '
There i the starting news that
Floyd Patterson has switched his
training camp from ? ureenwooa
Lake to Kutcher's : resort in me
Catskills 'DreDaratory to the an-
nouncement ot a heavyweight a
tie defense in mid-July." it must
be frightfully frustrating to young
Pattersonj to continually train tor
i nhantom f eht. i :
Jack' Dempsey commented on
this strange sutuauon : peiween
races at (Belmont Park y L
"D'Amato's break with the IBC
mav be comendable," remarked
the Old Manassa Man Mauler, "but
the sad part of it is that the ma
nager is Hurting Patterson more
tnan Jim xsorns.
."Gepe Tunneyv was right, when
he said it was a shame to see rat-
terson win ihe championship at
21 A Tuhney Dointed out, as
champion Patterson couldn't pos
siblv;fieht often enough to learn
No one then could imagine D'
Amato keeping Patterson as idle
as he has been. Any good fighter
will tell you that a fighter learns
to fight well only py ugnung.
REMINDED THAT PATTER
SON could have earned $800,000-
already this year had not D A
mato had such an extensive black blacklist.
list. blacklist. Demosev shook his head.
"I admire the boy's loyalty; to
D'Amato," ne saia, -dui can i ima imagine
gine imagine a scnampion wi th any sense
and pride permitting a manager
to get him fouled up Uke that,
I -would not have stood for it. Nei
ther would have Tunney, Joe Louis
or Rocky Marciano."
i. Patterson could nave collect
ed $200,000 each for Pat McMur-
ty in the Pacific nortnwest, ;aoie
Machen in San Francisco, Zora
Folley in Phoenix, and Mike De De-John
John De-John in Syracuse. Instead of tak taking
ing taking these matches; which figured
to be on the soft side ofr his tiger.
D'Amato permitted the acceptable
challengers to be knocked off.
D'Amato got off en the worng
track fighting the monopoly," con concluded
cluded concluded Demosey. "Patterson-ihoul
have knocked off all those bums
at championship rates and made
himself the stickout figure in the
game. Then D Amato could have
written his own ticket."
: D'Amato got off on the wrong
NOONCED that Patterson would
go nostward three times this veir.
buLiime .isaapidly .xunning ouLi.
ue irouoie wim tui ois oeen
that he waits until the hot weather
length behind. King's Park, Con.
tralor and Michaux trailed far
Sabotijt's place effort w a s
much better than it seemd ba.
cause the Sylvlo Lazzarin three,
year.old colt reared and bang,
ed his mouth in the starting
gate jutt before the star t
' knocking out a couple of teeth
' because of his fractiousness.
Vasquez took the speedy Perdu Perdulario
lario Perdulario to the front in the first fur.
long, rated his -mount under -a
pull, and gave him his head two
furlongs out where he easily pull pulled
ed pulled away from the field and was
still going away at the finish.
Perdulario, the odds-on mutuels
favorite, paid $?.80 and $2 60. He
sets in and nobody is particularly
interested. , -
Now under D'Amato's strict rules
and regulations, just who is there
for Patterson to fight? Crusader
Cus has banished Willie Pastrano
and Machen. Koy Harris, the Cct
and shoot. Tex., clouter. is iust
out of a six-months stretch In the
Army, would match Patterson on.
ly in inactivity,
With Patterson vacating the pre
mises, Pete Rademacher 'checked
in at Greenwood Lake talking as
L good a fight as ever,
Til knock out Zora Follev in
Los Angeles in late July, and then
fight Patterson again," said the
Olympic champion who started to
the top as a professional and is
now working his way down, .
folly wasn't quite Set, however,
violent objections having been
made -about the City : of Hope's
t lght for Lives" benefit drive
being saddled with a $35,000 gua
rantee for each. And the last time
we checked, the promoter was
looking for a television sponsor.'
Meanwhile, the IBC is Sticking
to indoor promotions at .Madison
Square Garden. So, we get plod
ding Willi besmanoit against Ha
rold Carter, who has been in the
Army for a year, on June 13.
The only way Floyd Patterson
could stir up excitement now would
be to fight a couple of guys liKe
that. the same BighC;'i.'i
Showing At Your Service
Center Theatres Tonight
"20 Million Miles To Earth"
MARGARITA 6:15 & 8:00
Victor Mature, Anita Ekberg
- Sir Laurence Olivier
"THE PRINCE AND THE
PARAISO 6:15 1:15
Charlton Heston '.
"THREE VIOLENTi PEOPLE"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 & :00
"ARIZONA COWBOY" mnd
Ttadar Men from The Moon"
CAMP BIERD 6:15 tc 8:45
Idark Gable, Yyonne De Carlo
"BAND OF ANGELS"
"TrrcjnemaScope & ColorH
combined with Sabotaje II for a
$4.80 one-two one of the smalest
ever tor a race of this nature.
.Alhajar's $16.20- in the eighth
was the day's best straight divi.
dend. He was one of two winners
ridden by Heliodoro Gustines. Fer Fer-nando
nando Fer-nando Alvarez shared saddle hon hon-,ors
,ors hon-,ors by scoring a pair of wins al also.
so. also. Alvarez booted' home Sabiondo
m me Kepublic of Italy Han.
dicap and also scored aboard Dis Dis-tingo.
tingo. Dis-tingo. The other, handicap, the
COj.'AL Hadicap,, was ( won by
Sputnik under the, riding o; Vicen Vicen-te
te Vicen-te Ortega, i ,
Cl dct' a Arm
tl-Philipipon $84 $3.80 ?
UWUM view ysj.'iyt
l-NeefuI $3.. $2 80
2-E1 Fakir $4 40 .L .'
iirst Double: $11.80 ,'
THIRD RACE ,
1 Soberano $520. $2.80 .v :
2 Tmela $3.20
One.Two; ,$13.20 t t
' FOURTH RACE1
1 Jipi Japa $8.20, $5.60
- Quiniela: $36.20 .'.
1 Sputnik $2.60, $2.20
2 Histnon" $2.20
" -SIXTH RACE
1 Distingo $4., $2.80
2 Maria Stuardo $3.
1 Tiziano $3.80, $2.40
2 Thunderstreak $4.20
Second Double: $8. 1
-Alhajar $16.20. S9. r
2 Empire' Cross $10 60
1 Perdulario $2.80, $2.60
2 Sabotaje II $3.60
1 Sabiondo $5.40, $3.20
2 Mouche $3.40 ; c
1- Pappa Flynn $5.( $3.20
2 Cooksmaid $3.
1 Nogalino $15.60, $10.80
2 Elegido $6.80
1 Xistulari $4.60, $2.60
2 Manuela Pedraza $3.
First Double: $72.80
1- 5olitO' $3.20, $2.60 :
2 Don Manuel $3.80
' f FOURTH RACE
1-Teddy $9.80, $620 ;,
2- Loberia $10.20 s!
; Quiniela: $66.40 ,:
1 Silverio $4., $2.60
3- Tuti Fruti $3.2Q i,
1 Kensington $3.60, $3.
2 Cachafar $5.
1 Gramilla $8.80; $4.
2-Double Four $2.80
', EIGHTH RACE
1 Sicabu $15.40, $5.80
2-Mi, Locura $3.80
1 Gazapo $3.20, $2.20
2 Crew's Hill $2.60
n TENTH RACE"-"
1 Gonetino $7.40, $2.60
J Guadalcanal $3.20
1lTnfffin il An to An
O a-lack Bee $210 ,''J
W L Pet. GB
27. 10 .730
..-' Today's Games
Washington at Baltimore (N)
Chicago at New York (N) ; I
Only, games scheduled ..
New York 012 110 032-10 is- n
Boston -003 010 000 4 5 3
Turley 8.1 and Berra..
Bauman, WaU 3.4), Fornieles
Washington i 010 031 onns t o
Baltimore J -' 000 002 0002 7 9
Pascual (3.3), Hyde and Court
- Loes (0-5). Beamnn Pa
C'eveland -. D00 000 2002 6 9
Kansas City 501 000 OOx 6 8 3
McLish (2.2), BelL Kelly, Lem.
on,1 Mossi and Nixon.- .
Herbert (1.0) hnd Chiti.
Used On 500-Mile
First Place Car
Jimmy Gryan wins 500 mile
Indianapolis Classic with averae
speed of 133.791m ph., and' t o p
speed of 150 mnh in Frid'
42nd annual running of he Indu-
nnolis 500 miles classic.
Every year the eJV cars in
the worla-are entered in this
speed classic, where the chain-
pion high-speed race drivers' com compete
pete compete for fame and fortune.- 4
, The 2V4 mile oval track of brick
and asphalt iwithvliehttv jbankrt
curves-nas ceen caued the great greatest
est greatest tire-proving laboratory in the
world. Here, "specially built high-
powerea race cars, roll down the
straightways and slide through the
turns at up to 180 miles per hour.
The track becomes blistering hoi
and under, these extreme condi
tions tires are subjected to tor torture
ture torture tests of heat, pounding, twist twisting
ing twisting and grinding far beyong the
endurance of ordinary tires. That
is why automotive engineers say
that 500 miles at IndianaDOlis. is
equal to 50,000 miles of normal
ariving. 1 v
-The Firestone Tire and Rubber
company is proud of the unequal
ea record which it holds. .with
rnday's victory by Bryan driv
ing a Belond Special equipped
wnn r irestone- tires," Firestone
have been on the winning car in
35 consecutive runnings 0.'" this
greatest speed classic of t h e m
all. ,. .the Indianapolis 500 mile
M-G-M, presents T
the famous story of
sins and sinners...
MARIA SCHELL ;
CLAIRE BLOGIUI :
I- Lsi.co6s AisnrrsALMi
W L Pet. GB
28 17 .622
' 25 M .410 I
23 -20 J35 4 -19
22 .448 71
1 22 .462 7
r 17 .2-3 .459 fUA
18 23 .439 W
San Fco. r :
17 26 .395 1 0
x Deos not
second game, June 1
- Today's Games
, Pittsburgh at Cincinnati;
vmy game scheduled, t
e Ysterday'$ Results
ian Fco. 101 012.020-T U
St. Louis 010 800 010-2 9
Antoneln. fs.ai anrt
Smnh"- Wlght' MufIett an1;
' V f '- -' 1
Milwaukee 010 OOoWl 5 O
Pittsburgh 300 100 1-5 11 a
son n ? Trowbridge, John.'
son an.' CrandalL s
J,11 (8-3) and Hall.: Ga m e
called after 7, innings-rain. -
r,ni t.(First Came)' ..V.
Cincinnati oil 000 000-2 8 O
Phila , ooi 000 000-1 8 2 ''
Purkey (6-1) and Burgess., ,,
" Sanford (4.5) and Lopata. .
, (Second Game)
Cincinnati 500 005 0111 13 f
Phila. 100 024 31-11 18 2
fifWriee Acker'(D. Khpps.cin
b V .Jleffocoal (6), Lown (7), 1
Schmidt (8) and Bailey.
Semproch Meyer (1), Morehead
(6), Heart) (7), Farrell (8), and
Lonnett, Lopata (8). 4
uame suspended due to
ew). x ,,-.-
000 100 000-1
000 000 000-0
' Wil iams (1-0). and Roseboro
uroit (2-2), freeman and S.
Old-Timers Leading v
Toronto Back Into; -r
First Piace:BM!le Ix.
, NEW6YOJtK, June UP) 0),
timers-are leaaingv-.the. way, astf'
the Toronto Maple Leafs-i battle
back into, firstplace contention w
the International League. H 1
Archie Wilson and; Rocky Nelson''
were the hitting stars Sunday as -'
the Leafs bounced theJSulfalo di. -sons
twice, 6-5 and 11-6, to climb
within ,4Vi. games of-first place
Montreal, Wilson., a 32-year old
outfielder, hit his fifth Jiomer ot
the season in the ninth inning of
the opener for the decisive tally
while 33-year-old ; Nelson slugged
two three-run circuits in the night night-can
can night-can to increase his league-leading
total to 20. ; .
In other action, Miami whipped :
Havana twice, ,6-1 and 4-2, 1 11 e
second contest being won py tite
oldesi' of all ballplayers, -, Satcnel
Paige; Richmond took Columbus
in the. opener, 5 -2r with the .-els
winning the second, 4-1, behind'"
the one-hit.seven i inning pi.j
of Joe Gibbon; and Montreal won
a single contest at Rochester,. 7-4.
. NOTHING IN
NATURE IS AS
A WOMAN :
WITH A MAN
- 4 u a a a -1 iwii 1 1 1 )
k-MAI MAbtMItUiUUiUt(inihU'ti.,ilL.k. .iiilUULi.tlUiUh.kku.UiuUta4.ituiut u,uHtli
) 19 .
f y l c J J df
By STEVE SW1DER
That leaves the Braves as the
onlv rlub showing anything ap-
NEW YORK (LTD As Cases proachm? its 1957 form whUrt
lenael said. '"Both these Here provea g"u5"u&.
iro. wink cockeyed, dui -pro- duici
t;n .r. hn?ht for ano.her aiensi iu sic.uj
ts, via. a o ... i
f'orld Series between the cham
ion Braves and me Yankees..
Up to the Memorial Day mile-
tone, the Yankees nao. a run runway
way runway on their hands and- the
raves appeared io De in Deuer
bsitioa than : they were in a
imilar spoi last year when uu.y
on finally by eight games.
Milwaukee's top three rivals
incinnati, St Louis iDtt
.eneles were bringing up the
r. The Oniv one up ancau
the infield a;
! thu date last year nor did they
have either Bob Rush obtained
from- the Cubs) .r. outfielder Wes
Covington, a jira cracker damly
who started last season
Wichita.. V "
"Ano in our league, says Sten Stengel,
gel, Stengel, "The teams I picked to go
good aren't, and the opes I fig figured
ured figured wouldn't are."
r vhich means he didn't figure
Kansas City to-stay. up so long
let alone, wnacn uie cnamps iwu
7WE BAiLUS COACM
&TUAL OF SIGrMAL
Ran Frantisco Giants,
nokie laden team of doubtful
laying : quality whenN the going
ets.rorfgher later on. - v ;
.Braves Look Solid j
vThe raves, who got cacs m
ist place on Saturday, look, Ine
je only solid club in the Na-
onai: League-,:-'' .-.,:
"But give us another picner.
U,. m5n-.oAP m Rianev of ine
Eys" Manager Bill Rigney of the
erve infleitt i.rengm u "V
jake; a rac all the way. We
avft a new hero every day, not
mention Willie Mays. V
Tt,. r.int mav ; do it without
!irthn- heln but the odds are
fgainst all those rookies staying
sot for the distance and none
inows it better than. Rigney. wv-t
1 Meanwhile,. back in the second
livision, the Dodger are suffcr suffcr-fig
fig suffcr-fig from age and. transfer-itis to
degree even, beyond their worst
ears, St. -i Louis, despite Stan
vlusialV super start, has been
j o s i n g on' pitching and Cincy
Wasn't untracked: as had been ex expected.
pected. expected. -''','
uu auvstw i .
Chicago or moston wouia De so
slow to get under way.
- Leading Laagu Twtca
- Kansas City haS been the sur surprise
prise surprise I the early going and
since the A's have so many ex ex-Yankees
Yankees ex-Yankees on the club one wag
insisted, "The' Yankees are so
good they led first and second in
Ihe American league."
Butanother aurpise for Casey,
and not a pleasant one, was
Mickey Mantle's failure to et
away winging with his bat. The
Mick has been fighting his worst
slump, striking out as often as
he did when he was. a ,rsw
recruit. ; .' -f m c v v f -;;
'Here again, though, the Yank Yank-ees
ees Yank-ees have the solid club with
talent to, burn. If they blow a
few games here and there about
all it will mean will be aytigh aytigh-tened
tened aytigh-tened up race not necessarily
a new champ"." N-
So. barring a miracle by the
Giants, who have been known to
pull such things Deiore, prospers
are as bright as ever ,for a
World Series in the same parks
that saw the show last, fall,
;,;.;" by --,.7
WJCr Cr-r lfHjJokfi V lf' k7sy -ryltT, r JLV so lost fi '-
" r-f,: ,--'.'; --- -...'-, y ... ........ j
. .. 1 .- "T- .. I . - "-.v. ; .... i -- I ,- V. .;- -.j:' -V- .:-: 'i .
SSMBSSr--. V OUT OF DOORS UH ,CS I,
27 ,' 36,
24 f 39
I This was football taffy.
but if a boxing writer had hap. -led
to stray into the Olympja
Room of the Hotel Manhattan yes
terday he might have feK quite
at home. AU-the talk was about
I But it wasn't about the one-tWo
.wiiue tiewis is buhi":u
Invented,, the left jab-right v cross
sequence: It had to ,do with, jinflst
controversial rule.' -' change t since
4he forward pass, e.g.,do you go
!torrone- or for ,two-point after
scoring a tuchddwn?.
Beginning next fall the scoring
team will' havea'two -IWrnartve.
u nTPRsfui kicit worm one point,
fas in the past, of' it successful run
lor pass worm iwo, a msuimt w
What did the masters' think?
Was it good oi bad? G f a y
waio ; who coached- Washington
and Jefferson to a national cham championship
pionship championship in '21., a short two year
after plavinff outfield for the Reds
thel'19 World Series., ,iook a
Tt' p how it work out. If
tit nrn srinfit. it. then we'll know
M k a sound move. .The pros
overleok a chance to ,make
1hi 03mA better.
I Dick Colman; who led Princen
,X . w ...... ..k'-wtmnM
tnn to tne ivv tieasuc tuompun;
ship last fall in his first year as
head coach, was apologetic. Since
the Ives scorn swing practice as
a sims'er conspiracy against
rnhnliwrlv- achievement,' there had
lahoratorv tests, hence
nothing on which he might base a
I v WHAT TESTS SHOW.
In the Midwest conditions ar?
more congenial to research, and
Forrest Evashevski whose' ,Io
t hnslrio r a consistent menace
'i L Din Tn tbata Auvt rPVPal-
d hit had eone through the entire
Sprine session, withput pnee trying
"We keot check on results. In
laav 90 chances our success figure
was better than nau, running oi
passing. In past seasons, on kick,
we averaged 90 percent.
Inamuch as Evashevski had
ignored the one pointers, it was
obvious he was sold on- the two
! 'Not necessarily, but I believe
most: roaches will plav it that way.
Anvwav. that's the thinking in our
part of the country and -all the
coaches I know .devoted spring
work to going wy and defenmng
against, the run or "pass threat.
Later, tne u-year-oia riauisb.-'w
six, wno teamea wim lumm;
Harmon in one or Micmgan s oni'
liant'eras tdisclo8ed"that e!coach-'
es re, injic resentful rebellious
mood. :y' 'k vi : ; r:vt
We had this thing forced on us
by the Rules Committee It came
as complete surprise, none oh us
asked for or wanted it. Now we
are going to take steps to see mat
nothing like this occurs again. : ,!
"What ''Steps'Ur.-r -w.; v.:.
"We are goina to demand that
in the future the committee... 11
men who presume to speak for
375 cpahces...must restrict their ac
iibhs solelv to proposals previous
ly agreed- uron and formally sub-
mitted by tne coaneg. we can
grow our own ulcers. -We need no
help from executive roomers.
" IT WASN'T FRITZ?
" For years Frtin Crisler has es espoused
poused espoused the one-two. thus when it
finally became football law. the
blame, or. creait, .went 10 jvnem jvnem-ga"'i
ga"'i jvnem-ga"'i director of athletes.
"That's hot the way I heard it,"
said Evishexski. whose bearine in
cidentally, has a 'far reaching
sensitive wave length.' "I hear he
was neither Jor nor against, just
went along when the motion was
made. Also, know he was pretty
Well s-Msfied with the game as
-The one-two tan't heln but shart)
en SDectator interest. By the same
token, it must pu the roach on
the spot. And .vet. singularly, seven
of the 11 committee members arc
active coaches...mavbe they are
sotting ready to retire.
Pabst Blue Ribbon, t
Shaws GLt Shop ,.'
N. E. Center
Gillete Blue Blades
Lile Savers ,.
Ebonite Tornadoes :
Grecha Music Store
Civa Vaux Hall ..
Boyd Brothers Insur
Leading averages (men); So.
to, Stinson, Mead. (Ladies) An.
gel, Burchett uua. 1 -
Rolling in two amereni oowiing
centers, Diablo and Balboa, the
Balboa .Mixed League rouea next
to the last night of the season,
and it looks hke Fabst Blue kid.
bon will be the champions. Turco
in second "spot wil have to win
all or their next tnree. ana raosi
lose all three during the final night
for the Blue Ribbon Beer guzzlers
tn Ins, nut ., -'- ".;''.'
Pabst Blue Ribbon finished its
schedule on the Diablo lanes and
perhaps the condition that has rea
ed havoc with bowlers in Diablo
ior the past three (weeks wH be
corrected. The approaches: on ; the
lanes have been sticky to the ex extent
tent extent that last week the matches
were delayed time and time aga'n
while steel wool was brought into
to the disappointment of the Gil
lete Blue Blades. Of course, the
64 pins the Grecha s were getting
per game provea tne unaomg oi
the Gilletes. In the scratch divi division
sion division the Gilletes were the masters
by the pay off came in the handi.
cap terms anT Grecha 'collected
all three points, knocking the
b.ades out of the. race.
Gillete was only two and half
opints out of first -place, but now
are eliminated. The Pates. Bertha
and Jesse spun the best records
for Grecha, 552 and 551 with Bud
Moore accompanying them with
500.' Jim Bowen of Gillete wen)
all out with a whiz bang 523 scratch
set, but he was a lone ranger be.
cause none of the other Blades
could shave off enough strikes and
spares to make their presence left.
' Aldeni Mailorder 2
i:;!'' Ebonite Tornadoes ..I 'Jf'.i-.:.-,
With a full team on hand, the
ANTIHISTIMINES FOR DOG'S
t With summer again upon us we
are faced with the plague of in insects.
sects. insects. -
Not only do ticks become a pro
blem in some areas in addition
to fleas, which can stay with a,
dog the yeas round, but bees am
hornets are occasionally encoun
For fleas, a-din every week or
so during the works season doe
the trick. Ticks are more suotie
and require a search behind the
ears and in the hard.for-the-dog
Inhibitors can be used to repel
ticks and fleas. They may not give
a dog complete protection, but
will materially reduce the num number
ber number of passengers getting a tree
The 'trouble with tnsencts goes
far beyond their bices, scratch-
Driver Elisian Suspended
For Bad Judgement In 500'
Whenever skin trouble becomes
general, antimstimines should be
used to supplement specific topi,
cal treatment. Dogs with persis
tent skin rashes or infections de
velop allergies which. coniriDme
greatlv to progressive discomfort.
Antihistimine should be used
promp.ly in the case of bee or
nornet bites also, mere are nisu nisu-mines
mines nisu-mines in the sting of these an
sects which, especially in quan-
uyi, can be more harmful to the
system of the dod than the local
injection of acid whica caused the
burning sensation 'and swelling.
There is little one can do about
the bite proper, but soap applied
quickly may nelp to neutralize
some of the acid from the sting,
though it has already been inject
ed and, v being beneath.. the skin
is difficult to neutralize.
Even a few bites might cause
a fatal reaction if antihistimine is
not auminislered, promptly, v t
TXTrT i AT A OrtT TC l-J tf-. 1
- inuiAiiAruiao, juu.,
(UPI) Driver Ed Elisian was
suspended lrom competition in the
United States Auto Club sanctioned
races today for "bad judgment"
in connection with a 16.car colli,
sion which killed Pat O'Connor
during the first lap of the 5 0 0 0-mile
mile 0-mile race which Jimmy Bryan
won..' 1 ..-
Duane Carter, director of torn.
petition for the USA.C, announced
Elisian s suspension pending ac action
tion action of the board of directors. Car.
ter said in his opinion Elisan was
"cuilty of bad judgment" at the
race s start. The suspension lm.
plied ihat Elisian was responsible
Ebonite. Tornadoes tore into the ing causes skin abrasions, which
-SITTING PRETTY It took Hugh O'Brian eight years and 30
Above, he's silting pretty with his pretty leading lady, Linda
Crystn'. who n'lvs rvs w?''
service iff removing a sticky gum.
my substance from the 'newly
refinished JanestfiX"1 T-
In delivering a bowling ball, the
last step is I combination step
and slide. The "slide" insures pro proper
per proper balance and permits the bowl,
er to check, the forward mome mome-turn
turn mome-turn gradually. The slide Itself ge
nerally is rorm ts to is incnes. jjn
the Diablo apprdches there was
no slide and several bowlers went
flat on their whatchamaycallit.
Pabst BIooRibben I
- i Firestone Retreads 1
Firestone Retreads? started 'rot
ling as if they were Wing to up
set the five Pabst Blue Ribbon
Kees of Beer. Using their handi.
can of seven Pins to a good ad
vantage, the f irestone taDDea tne
first game by six pins.
Pabst Blue Ribbon stage
comeback by Sweeping the next
game by 58 pins. Again the Fire Fire-stones
stones Fire-stones were inflated to hich ores.
sure and uo to the last frame of
the final game they were enjoying
a lead of five marks. Then some.
one left the air out o! the retreads
and they went flat in the last
inning of play.; They still had the
game in the win column, until an anchor
chor anchor man Stick Stinson had the
job of striking out which, he did
to give Pabst a two pin win,, y
, Stick, besides striking out, and
a scratch 509 set and 554, He naa
article aid from Blackie Miller 510.
Bill Gallahair 536 and Millie Neely
nitched 522. The Hills went over
the hill for the Firestone, Jerry
a resounding 585 and diminutive
Princess Anne 506. Bob Storey
was in there with a nice 560.
Shaws Gift Shop 1 Turco 1
Aldens mailorder and although the
Aldens were barricaded by a 58
Sin handicap it did not help them,
ut in the second game they need need-ed
ed need-ed no help from their barricade,
because they rpelled the ; Ebo-
nitei on scratch basis. However in
the last 'game Aldens received
help, from an unexpected source
and won a game tor a reason
most rare in the annals of ABC.
The Ebonites had three members
residing in Panama and they had
to leave before ( the curfew thus
forfieting the game. Curly "Bates
enjoyed his performance with a
525 for Ebonite, and Jim Williams
was tops for the catalog salesmen.
yd Brethvra 2 Lire Savers 1
Boyd Brothers Insurance cancel.
ed the Life Savers policy early
in the night,-by winning the first
wo games. In the finale the Life
Savers came to life and saved at
least one point. The two point
win guranteed the Boyd Brothers
and Sister Pelicans, that they will
not finish in the cel'ar by them,
selves. Even If they lose their re.
maining three and Aldents win
theirs, both will enjoy each other
championship. Merry Marion Ho Howard
ward Howard helped herself and Boyd Bro
thers with a 525. Harry Rouse a.
roused 560 bins in falling off the
lanes, and Sal Lacquadara landed
520 in his first try in the league,
For the Life Savers, the three guys
did the work while the do'ls were
luckless., Ronnie Mead 525, Burt
De Veau 520 and Dick La Beau
in turn, may become Infected and
cause .more scratching until the
vicious (evele leaves the dog with
out a coat and with running sores
or manee. ;
Once this stage is reached, it is
almost impossible to effect a cure
until well into the colder seasons.
: ATLANTIC CITY (NAV Next
year's Ryder Cup match between
United States and British profes
sional golfers will be. held, at 'the
31.NOV. 1. ; v
mingled with gloom because o'Coa-
nor was killed and many can- ,.
were disabled on the first lap of
the most violent race in 42 years
of Memorial Day classics, v.
Chief steward Harlan Fengler of
the United States Auto Club, offU'i
cial sponsor of the race, said he v
is considering discipline for Dick
Rathmann, El Elisian and Jimmy,
Reece because ther front row
cars in the 33-car 11-row starting
field went ahead of the peace car;.
have to get all the in'orma
tion first and investigate before-
I'll come to a decision," Fengler u
for the crash, at least in Carter's said. However, he absolved Eli
eyes. f sian or oiame in conneenon witn
Elisian said he was not ino'rm- the multiple-car crash.
ed of the suspension. He Said the
wreck "could have happened
anybody." i . 'i ,
Bryan won t h'e Indianapolis
speedway's richest race in histo history
ry history while drivers mourned O'Con.
nor'a high-speed death and spon.
sors'of the race considered dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary action against Elisian and
two other heavy-footed pilots.
Bryan's triumph was confirmed
in official statistics posted this
morning at the track where joy
r The man had a right to race
and apparently thought he could
get by Rathmann when the un. ?
fortunate accident occurred," Tent
gler said: ,y 'S;
:t;: .,.''.. -t-.t.'.,. ;;---.!''
(UPI) Lawrence Ash waa fined
$1.40 Wednesday for careless driv.
Ing because he ran into the reaf
of a truck with his bicycle.',
Relax arid Run
It was a "rough night for the
Turcos and coming out on the
short end of the count against
Shaws Gift Shop did not help them
in the pennat race.i Four of the
Clerk bowlers of Shaws Uft btore
showed up and those present pro,
ceeded to spank the Turcos: i
They took the first game by 14
pins, .lost the second by 37 and
won the nightcap by 18 pins. Nick
Nickisher of Shaws and Russ Ar
nolds of Turcos had iridentical
scratch sets of 503, but Russ'1 han.
dicap boosted him to 605, best for
the league. w
Trudy Garni and Shirley Cava.
naugh ,o Shaws wrapped them
selves nifty gi ts- parcels of 551
and 518, and big Lee Clontz clout,
ed a 520. For the- Turcos. besides
Russ Arnold, Helen Glue camp out
with 531 and Mel .Leidner 502.
National E I'etric Center 2
Civa Vaux Hall 1
Rolling with two. blinds, their
two highest bowlers, the National
Electric Centers Mil! came out on
the long end of the three point
count. Only in the finale were the
Civa Vaux Hall cars able to upset
their neighbors of automabi e row
Improving right along, two fellows
by the name of Cheatum and Sweet
carred the National Eleclru: Cen
ter on to victory With 514 and 534
For the Vaux Halls, Tom Liles
was the big man with 570- and
Earl Freund and Ray Walker 514
KNORMAN, Okla (NEA)- The
men who runs a mile under , 4
minutes must bt as relaxed as
a schoolboy strolling home.
"ine most lmporatant thing is
getting to the half under 2:00 and
reeling easy,"; believes Gail Hod
son of Oklahoma, who hopes to do
it some oay. I mean-breathing
normally and not feeling you've
lost any energy." ..- -.,
Hodsson, a sophomore, "has done
tne mue in 4.-05. He blazea an ftbOi
in 1:48 anchoring the Sooners to
a new medley relay world record
, 'The third lap in the mile Is
the vital one," maintains Hodg-
son. "I'm concentrating on form
If your form goes down on that
third lap, you 11 drop a second or
"Once you finish the third and
know you're in the final quarter.
something changes you. You can
change gears and kick. I'm get
ting to where I can kick an entire
quarter. I can run it in 58 any
time i want to. l just hope that
when I pass the third Quarter In
3:01, I'll still be able to kick."
Hodgson belives that physical
preparation is more important
than mental although he concedes
that psychology has .its place.
MALVERN. Pa. (NEA) Grov
er Stephens, one of the leading
steeplechase riders for 10 years,
announced his retirement., He will
train horses. : .-. -:
Grecha Music Store 3
GilltU Blua Blad.s V
The Hi-Fi lonf p'aying discos of
the Grecha Music Slorc played
high and long on the ten pins much
. NEW YORK (NEA) r Enries
for the Uni.ed States Open Gol.t
-i Championship totaled 2,140, nhe
lorirccl vor All hllf '17 han tn
qualify sectionally for 145 placesdlj
Southern Hills of Tulsa is the site, ill
OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL' LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2047, Snnday, June 1, 1958
' t The whole ticket has 51 pieces divided In two series "A" &"B"Pf 26 pieceseach
; Third Prize
572 : leoe.ee
972 : 2,800.00
1 Approximations Derived From First Prize' ...
S71 527(16 I S722 S20.00 S724 820. S72S -;i K. S72 520.0 S731 .52. S711 52. W' JM JJ t gJ'S' I!
8721 S20.06 I S723 SM.00 872S J20.00 S727 2.0 8730; ,2. I S731 :, 520.00 S734 S20.W 1736 S2.. 1 S71S S. L j
' ' "V Approximations Derived From Second Prize
-, 8''" t S I ' S f '
141 266.66 241 26.0O 341 i 26. 441. 28t.fr 541 288.00 641 1. 741S 2.H 141 2. 41 HO. :
401 130 040 13M 0405 13M ; i407 130.0' j4 13000 0412 m0 M14 130.00 HIS 130.00 Hit 130.00
42 130.00 0404 ',' 130.0 040 .130.00 MOT 130.00 411 1 13.00 0411 130.0 MIS 130 0417 130.00 041 130.00,
, , s. s Approximations De'riyed From Third Prize ','
. i s s t s s -. t i
.MS 156.0 168 156.9' 368 156.6 4880 15 0 S6S0 156.00 S68 1S6.M 78. 1S6.H S680 Ht 156.00
2671 ioiee 2073 let.oo 275 -. let.oo 2677 104.ee' mt lee.eo -msi Vn4. iu m.ee 28 im. 1 m.oe
2672 104.H I 2674 14. 267 .'104.H 267S 104.40 2681- ; 104.00J 2681 104.0 268S M04.0 26J7 104.00 268 1H.H
Prize-winning Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sol d at: The 1st In ChlrlquI, 2nd In Panama and Srd In Colon
The Nine Hundred whole tickets endlnc In 9 and not Ine luded In the abote list win Fifty Two Dollars (52.00) each.j
Tlie whole ticket has 52 pieces divided In two aeries "An St "B" ot 26 pieces each .
WITNESSES: Carlos Alclbar Ced47-3597
EmUio De Grass Ced. 11-623(1
Sifned-by: Goternor of the Prorlnce of Panama, JOSE A CAJAR ESCALA
The Representative the Province of Panama LUIS CHANDECK
' ALBERTO J. BARSALLO
Notary Public. Panama
PABLO A.v PINEL M.
ijrtTC, i'h t'tiu.iii tlcKru with the last elphor and with the two KM
MU I t. plpher nr.ly only to the rtrnt Prli. -I'h
Finrt Prle end tin 2nd end 3rd Prii ere drawn eeparately The
prnxtrnatlnnK are eaictirated on the Flrt. Second and Third Prlite. In easo
ticket nhould cairv t). number of each prize, the holder la entltlrd to.
claim navmnt for ouch ..,..,,.-.'!..;!.!.'.'.?, ) v:
DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, June 1," 1 958 ?
Drawing Number 748
First Prize. ..... 29
econd Prize. . 10
rh. prltee will bo pr tn ucordance with the Official LM of Paneat a
fficw ot th ei.twna' Hrntllr.nl Lotterr ltwatt an Central A Ten no
PLAN Or ORDINARY DRAWING No. 204S WHICH WILL
, TAKE PLACE SUNDAY, JUNE 1958
i Divided iff two eerie of 20 fraction each denominated "A and "Tt
rntar pnir.r. .1
' l rirtt Prize. Series A, and B. of f2S 000.00 each aerie S2,000.
. 1 Second Prize. Serie A end B, of 1 T.SO0.00 eech erii is.eoo.00
1 Third Prize. Strltt A and B, 3.W0.00 each eerleo 7.n0
it Approximatione. Seriee A and B, of 200.0ft each wriea .3eo e
Prizea Seriea A and B. of ,. 1JOO0 each eerlo v 23.400 0
10 PrizM, SeriM A and B. of 7 00 oach wim 14.040 e
00 PrizM. SotIm A and B. of 2 00 each aerie 4.0O
' 1 SECOND PKI
II AppVoximatlons, ScrleO A and B, of S
'. Prize, Seriee A and B. ot.,.
"- THIRD PBIZP.
It Approximations, Sele A and kW of
Prizea. Series A and B. of ..
05 00 each aeries
130.00 each aeriea
2.00 each series
iS 00 acb aariaa
t7 Prlzse , ,
Price of o whole ticket .,..$2S.0)
Price of a fifty-second parL-l.IJi..$.,53 J
PRIZES ARE PAID, WITHOUT DISCOLNTS OR TAXES
: PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, Jt'NE 2, UM j
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0743
' : THJS SPACE IS FOR SALE
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE. 2-0740
Wt will buy your car and pay 1
cash. No waiting no red tape.
Any ytir snake and wOdeL Ti-
veli Motors at Tivoll Crossing Crossing-Til.
Til. Crossing-Til. 2-4222 2-4224.
FOR SALE 1957 Plymouth
Belvedere. Phone Coffey Gam Gam-bo
bo Gam-bo 731. t-r-. r.X .;'?
, The traveling Duke Univer Univer-ity
ity Univer-ity variety show. if'The Duke Am.
bassadors," scheduled to arrive in
- the, Canal Zone on Firday will
open their program with- a televi.
gion performance over CFN Satur Satur-day
day Satur-day at 7:30 p.i; .
Following their C.Z. TV debut
r the Ambassadors begin a rigid
weekjong program.' On Sunday,
June' 8, they will perforin at the
Fort Kobbe theater at 7 p.m. A
party will follow at the Kobbe ser.
vice club for; the visiting troupe
and all Kobbe personnel.
The remainder of the schedule
; ; is as follows: ."
Monday, June 9 Ward, shows
at Gorgas Hospital at 2 p.m.; Fort
Clayton's Jadwiu Hall at 7:30 p.m.
The Clayton show will be fallowed
by a party at the service club. ;
Tuesday,-June 10 Ward shows
at Gorgas Hospital at 2 p.m.; Al-
brook Air, Force Base theater at
T Wednesday, 'i June Hi JWTC
Fort Sherman at 7:30 p.nv -y
i r Thursday, June 12 Ward shows
at Coco Solo Hospital at 2 p.m.;
Fort Gulcick theater at 7 p.m.
fol'owed by a party at the service
club. -' "'
" Saturday" June '14 Corarhings
Hall, 15th Naval District followed
, by a party at the Fort Amador
lervice club. a V
Sunday,-June 15 Rodman Na Na-1
1 Na-1 ?al Station at 7:30 p.m.
The USARCARIB Special Office
. Is also planning smaller type shows
, Mo beigiven by members of -the
'Durham, N.C. troupe for person.
'nel of this "cprnmand stationed In
Exercises Of BHS
Ready For Tonight
. The largest graduting' class in
the history of Balboa High School
will receive diplomas tonight at
the 48th annual' commencement
exercises to be held in the Balboa
Thater at 8 o'clock. There are 191
graduating seniors. (- ;fv
.' Only guests with tickets .will
be admitted to the exercises.
There are 32 honor graduates
in he class. They have maintained
superior scholarship in their high
school studies. '
j The honor 'graduates are:
, Victor Avila, Dora Aydelkop, ra.
ul Barbara, Paul Bennett, Bernice
Betz-Mykland, Luisa Bunllo, Dol-
,- Joan'-Dimpfl, Sheila Farbman,
Sabra Fawcett, Rochelle Head,
Mary Hebert,.Emma Kaan, Carlos
Kiamco, Virginia Livingston;
' Sue Mable, Frank Miller, Albert
Nahmand, Sandra Nelson, Frances
Paige,-. Harnete Preston,- Virginia
Quiros, Don Randel;
Lvnn Ravmond. Don Rvter. Ro.
bert Sikorski, Sam Sitton, Janet
irine; Joe Trower, -George Wales,
Leonardo Wong, Caroline Zirkman.
"is Jj .: ::-
'if - - ( AVSJ''
-- . i
' TINNED TIME Clock-eyed shoppers will soon be able to buv
y-t. Packaging of one-day an3"Tr
electric alarm clocks rings the bell for a tomorrowful of mer-
cnandise, hermetically sealed iri tin, that will be available at t
1Urf.fr?ce7 ,tor?; Because ot the Protective, cushioned pack packaging,
aging, packaging, clocks won't suffer atmospherie or other damage. They'll
carry one-year guarantee rather than the conventional 90-day
.GcrTra!.C1lLrtffp:8in,t 'J1"0" ?S fleveloP"t of the
FOR RENT: Comfortable fur-j
nished eno bodroom apartment. -Phono
3-5024. Panami. . .....
FOR RENT -Modem apartment
' 3 bedrooms, 2 baths,: dining,
. livingroom, porch, maid' room,
bath, all scroencd. El Cangreje
55 Street L No. 23. Tele-
phones 2-0487 3-6523.' Hot
water. '. .-?, vv':i ::
FOR RENT Furnished or un-'
, furnished V apartment, '- recently
constructed building, located on
Via Fernando da Cordova JNo.
15. Above MUEBLERIA i MO.
DERNA SUCURSAL.-third house
after Vista Hermosa Theatre.
Phone 2-2883 and 3-4734.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished 1
apartment including porch, parlor-dining
room, bedroom, kit- ;
chen, garage. All screened, $50.
i Apply 112 Via Belisario Porras, ;
- near. Roosevelt Theatre. i
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living, diningroom, bal balcony,
cony, balcony, hot water, maid's quarters,
Ricardo Arias Street, new build building
ing building "Esparto" Tel. 3-4994.
FOR RENT; -Commercial locale
in Justo Arosemena Avenue op-
poiita Crist Rey Church. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2-2341. i
FOR RENT: Appropiit house
far office beside, the National
City Bank 35th .street with all
conveniences. Reasonable, price.
FOR I RENt-Small furnished
apartment or independent room.
Beautiful residential section.
43rd. Street No. 13.
NEW YORK (NEAi-J Trank
Piccola and Don MacLeod are con considered
sidered considered two of the best college
pitcher in the nation.
" Piccola, junior left handerls
regarded as the finest Long Island
hurler since Marius Russo went
to the New York Yankees 20 years
ago. A six-foot ; control specialist
with a wide assortment, he bad a
9-0 record this spring. He struck
out 92 in 75 innrngs, walked oniy
30,' yielded, 43 bits, t
' MacLeod. Boston University se senior
nior senior right-hander, is also an All All-America
America All-America hockey player. His total
of 65 strikeouts in 55 innings' of
.Eastern college Athletic Confer
ence play is a league high. -When
not pitching, he played second base
and center field.
. i ,. . . s
-j r III
LEAVT! YOUR AD WITH ONE Or? OUR AGENTS OR OUB OFFICES AT 13 W "H STREET. PANAMA LIBRF.RIA PRECIADO T Street No. IS AGENCTAS
INTERNAL. OE PUBLICAC10NES No. 3 Lottery Plaza CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOIKDKS PHARMACY 182 La Carrasqullli PARMACIA LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO No. 2 B". Street 0 MORRISON 4th of July Ave. & J St. LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivoll No. 4 FARMACIA ESTADOS LN1DOS 14 Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX 184 Central Avenue
MACIA VAN UEK Jts se streel wo. S3
Beside the Bella Vista Theatre.
FOSTER'S Cottages and laree
Beech House. One mile past the
Casino. Phone Balboa 1865.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara R. de P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
:( FOR RENT: Furniihed chalet
-; two bedrooms, kitchen, living-,
. diningroom,' bathroom, U.A.
.' Army inspected. 45th Street 2-
33 Phone 3t5351. s
FOR RENT: Modern located
Paitilla furnished1 house, 3 bed bed-looms,
looms, bed-looms, one eirconditioned, two
baths. Available June 21 to
August 25. Call 3-5954 bet bet-"ween
"ween bet-"ween 12 noon to 5 p.m.;
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet.
48th Street, and final Uruguay
No. 25 left hand. Two bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms living, diningroom,. porch
etc. Tel. 3-0318 3-6887.
Hotel: HOLLAND HOUSE
I mint, from th heart of
San Jose, Costa Rica
Completely modern convenience In
Suite and Bungalows, all with
private bath. Hot end cold water.
Price: S6 and $8 daily,
' with meals.. j
Horse tiding, 1
Foe reservations P. O.
' Boi' 4459
Manager: BUI and Elenor Jasper
xour rerr hurtt
trained Chiropadiat wilt relieve
any foot trouble, ewrna,, eailona eailona-sea,
sea, eailona-sea, Ingrown too. nails, foot mas mas-sage,
sage, mas-sage, ete... j tv -.-i 'f-i-u
i l J.. 'Arosemena Ave. 13-4
'June 20 to June 28
155 Central Ave.
- JIM RID0E
General Agent j
'Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,'
for rates and Information
xei. ranama 2-0552
With built-in Universal
Your set back in your
- home in 24 hours .
-a ia Service.Charge
Half Price On a
US Trained Technician
Tivoll Ave. No. 18-20
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fen.
) f AKMAclA EL BATUKRO Farque Le
, FOR SALE Immediately, as
must tell before June 1 0th.,
Admiral T.V. Excellent condi--tion,
also gas stove,' 4 months
old. Call Phono 3-7829.
FOR SALE. Desk 43x23 wood
with chair. Underwood typewriter,
' II inch tarriagr, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Book case curved top,. 6'
, torner shelves space, BLDG No.
' 30-05, vApt. No. 2 Mariano A A-rosemena
rosemena A-rosemena St. and V'S" Street.
FOR SALE: Mic, furnitures,
"washing machine','. 1949, Mer Mer--
- Mer-- cury S275, 1955 Ariel motor-
cycle, Lionel train set with ac accessories..
cessories.. accessories.. Call Navy 3929.
FOR SALE: 30 gallon electric
hot water heater,; perfect, condi condition
tion condition $25.00. Simmons double)
. bed duty rest matress and bos; -spring
$50.00. Simmon glider
and cushions $40.00. Call Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-3347.. :-:iriii
FOR SALE.' We have more
' than 500 hand-painted bates
with authentic Pre-Columbian
' Indian designs. Special Sale I Arts
of The Americas. Automobile "'
Row No. 47.
Bateas: We have more than 500
hand painted b'a t e a l with
authentic9 Pre-Cotombian.; Irtdian
ctetigns. Art of America. Auto Automobile
mobile Automobile Road No. 47 (final)
ALL WOUND UP Eve fixed on something far away, Mike .i
Ellis gets set to throw the hammer in London. The distant j
leenng must nave given me
; cause he heaved JammefI82
it r n;
if . .
.i mrmmm wmmmgmm
t DID THE IMPOSSIBLE nt'l last Christmas, this belU in j
j the Warrenville, 111 ", Community i Baptist Church : had hung i
j. ,l cracked and mute for 20 year. ; Placed in the original church I
" in 1902,'it was damaged iri a fire which bilrned down the'eburch 1
in 1934.' When the church" was rebuilt in 1937, there was no I
"'""'money fors,nebeltrtd"noeelreve,ihriJl(t' 6nefccould
ever be repaired. Then last year a Church member, an employe
of Standard Oil Co. of Indiana, contacted one of the company's :
, pipeline welders, Bernle Hamilton, above, wbo thought he coulu
do, it. No one in the Congregation knew anything about the
, repair job until,, on Christmas Eve, they were astonished as the
deep mellow tones of the long-silent bell pceled.frotn the belfry
. .. once more. ; '
de la Onsa Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY
levre J Street FARMACIA "SAS"
all trades mark
; Tropelco S. A.
45th St. and Via Espaafi
FOR SALE: ARM CHAlRS,
"$10.00. CHINA -CLOSET,
' $1 5.00. DOUBLE BEDS, COM- -PLETE,
FROM ,$39.00. DINING
ROOM TABLE AND 4 CHAIRS,
$45.00. LIYING ROOM SETS,
$98.00. MAHOGANY BAR,
$75.00. BRAND NEW KITCHEN
CABINETS, $69.00. PILLOWS,
$1.50.; ALSO LOVELY
WROUGHT IRON LIVING AND
DINING ROOM SETS. EASY
PAYMENTS. HOUSEHOLD EX EXCHANGE.
CHANGE. EXCHANGE. PHONE 3-491 1 V.'
V FOR r SALE:-R?ttan chairs, 4 2
i dining chairs, 1 drop leaf table,
l i Venetian t blinds. For bachelor
' concrete apts, 8 cu. ft refrige refrigerator.
rator. refrigerator. Phone 2-1293. ,4-6 p.m.
765-2 Barneby. 'r
FOR SALE: 8 Piece mahogany
'diningroom set. Room divider"
stainless tel, deep freexe (19"
x27xl6). Balboa 2-2845 after
, 4:30 p.m.,
' FOR SALE: Diningroom table, -4
chairs, buffet, China cabinet,
golf clubs. Balboa 2-1224.'
jiingusinuun uiaiv u-.r
feet Mnches. Not at all bady
Justo Aroscmena Ave. in S3 St. FAR.
Via rorras 1U MOVED AD ES ATMS
FOR SALE. Lots on the most
exclusive, af anet attractive
beach in the country on the
v nanus or the Corona river. A
private beach tor property own.
ers. Only 60 miles, from the
city. Easy payment plan. For
information enquire at A If
Store, No. 29-HO Central Ave Avenue.,
nue., Avenue., Phone 3-6 1 53. ; v t t
FOR SALE: Lot and weekend
house in Santa Clara. Phone Cof Coffey
fey Coffey Gamboa 751. 1
By MARIE DAERR
"IF you want fo be popular and
even earn some :- money don't
crochet potholders," a sociologist
told a group of senior citizens.
Anybody can make ootholders
And most people already have a
couple dozen -more than they need.
"Do somethine. or make nome.
thing, that' different. You'll find
the world beating a path, to your
door." l 1
j. '''.,.,. .'.;,' i i -:, i. .
That's good, advice for any age.
It'g, particularly good for some
one who is 60 or 70 or even 80.
' One, 80-year.old, for instance,
hasn't time to be lonely. She used
tOkbe a seamstress. Her eyesight
is (till good. These days she's bu.
sy putting in zippers, turning up
hems and doing other, fussy sew.
ing jobs her younger neighbors
don't have time for.
- She's so busy she never thinks
about herse fi She doesn't long for
company. Her doorbell is alwavs
ringing. And she's, earning the ex.
i. J H
ira ouuari anyone can- use. ..-
. A retired accountant learned a
relaxing1 hobby in his ; working
days: caning chairs. Now that he
is home all day, -his, hobby is still
relaxing himf and;, earning Jilnj
money, too,' I,
You'd! be surprised now many
people want a new seat for Aunt
Emma's did rocker. In fact, busi.
ness is so brisk this senior citizei)
has to turn customers away.
A former salesman alway lik.
ed to take a watch or an alarm
clock apart.' He's doing that now,
in nis nome, :or people who need
a repair job on a timepiece.-
An older woman who can't walk,
but whose fingers and brain are
nimble, designs and makes unu.
sua! stuffed toys. Her specialty is
a baby carriage ball, which a
craft shop is. happy to sell lor her.
So, if you want to make friends
-and money, too remember,
no potholdersl f t-
; 0 I live in a small town. How
do. I go about organizing a golden
age ciud j.w.
A Cat together a few potential
members and set them to knock knocking
ing knocking on doors to find more. When
you have sizable group, go to
your pastor, your YMC A or your
service clubs and ask for meeting
spaoi. inn you ro-on your way.
Q When applying for Social
Security benefits,, what is the best
document for proof of age?--W.A.
A A birth certificate. Lacking
that,, these are accepted in this
order: baptismal certificate; hos.
pital birth record; notarized fami.
ly Bible record; school, natural),
zation, Immigration, military, pass
port or vaccination record. Insur.
lance policies and marriagi red.
ro may do vea, it tney show
date of. birth or age. v
TO OUR ADVERTISERS:
.I', K s" V r-t 1 I '.w-V e
,11, "S. t, I A f i i t
' With a View toward improving, service nd correcting
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAI1T NEWSPAFES
PAGE M i
LI GI02C1 Wl'.SU
TH2 STC2I VI HX2THA WAIKS
A Friendly Visit
B 8VIL80N SCSI' GCS
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Food for Thought
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Time for Speed
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fikt9ite True Life Adventures
UN THEIR POR 1 f :. i
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LLJRK IN UEEF WATER,
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"v, V TREMENDOUS
''""'IS -H'W" 1 seuKE,
,i t i"m
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER ;
To ktrn yur "Forlunt" for today from Iho Mart, writ In tho Ittim
t tht alpluibtt corrMpondinc to tho numeral- on tho lino of th Mtra u
logical poriod in yhich you warf bom. You wil(nd it fun, , ,
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' xA I
. GET THE POlNTi-Hepublican National. Committee Chairman
' Meade Alcorn, left, seems to be making a point to his counter-
. -part, Paul Butler, chairman of the Democratic National Com-! ;
- mittee, at a dinner in' Washington.- Alcorn and Butler both v ;..
- spoke at the dinner honoring outstanding federal employes. T-
thinpY Uf b fiUef) ib braises, v
gilfrs vocld leate br home like new.
A .ClMstfledi. tmt the rrhf e lo
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.,' 8:00 "Hoy Rogers ;
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9:00 Th :Silenl Service' .:.'
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French National Assembly Committees,
Begin Road blocking De Gaulle Bills
PARIS Juna 2 (UP) The French National Assembly passed the De Gaulle jov-
.rnment's bill to prolong-emergency powers in Algeria today by 337 Votes t 199. -.
The government late last night handed the National Assembly three bills to give
' it the full powers it wanted. It demanded that they be rammed through today. The bills
PrV!!pul powers Tor De Gaulle to rule for six months by special decrees which par par-lament
lament par-lament will be asked to ratify at the end of that period. ; , ; r
I, Authority to reform the 1946kConst.tut.on. ; ' i 1 M
: Extension of emergency powers in Algeria already accorded to. earlier govern-
"''Thi de Gaulle government demanded that all three Mils should be passed without
.. ' V',''
ChanBut the National Assembly's tnteriw -and Universal S.uffraV:eommteM
m n roadblocks during the night. ; . ,...,: '- ; ":' r 1"
'i.. TTnlMr..l Sukraee com-,
me v..."-.--- -
,mittee ea-. &
, powers um, -7 -ld.e-
1 JSse'nnder It by decree alone.
. f A the same time, it Jortpowd
until this afternoon examination o
the Constitutional Helcm Bill
and named an opponent rf tfte
; tin p Socialist Albert ae
Baimencourt to report on t
ed I majority in the full Assembly
A government spokesman w
' the de Gaulle povernment wHV
J!ot eonsWer hsef nlly inst.ll inst.ll-16
16 inst.ll-16 in offlte until
ent haPProved all thre
Inlese bills." the, spokesman
laid, "remain an absoluely es
senail previous condition of settms
. nt is not until after all thro
have bcei .""lop-etl by parliament
that de Gaulle will complete His
cabinet and will def-e the tunc
lions of the minister and seer
tatire's of state he ias named
"'The spokesman added that d
Gaulle will not leave for A A-giers
giers A-giers until parliament has
v.- .4 li thr bill. -
' Another addition to de Gaull
cabinet was announcea wis morn morning,
ing, morning, Pierre Guillaumat chiel
engineer of the xiat onahzed mines,
atomic, exjiei i
sv;-." ..,.., L
the Armies, tie reyia. .mF -,
narana Minister Pierre de ;. Che-
But where de Chevinge wa4 a
policymaker, Guillaumat is expect expect-j
j expect-j ed to be sipplv an administrator
and 'technical advisor.
CSarles d -Jlle was elect,
ed Premier of ,?nee last night
on .program ? Igned to gie
him six month wpency pow powers
ers powers and let hini '"once more
lea-l the Republic of salvation'
without interference from Par7,
The vote was 329-'.24 In the bad bad-'.ly
'.ly bad-'.ly divided Natio" ismbly, a
margin far lesi th a the "over "over-.
. "over-. whelmin? majari.y" he had Ue-
mHH frnm the 595-Seat body.
But it was enough to bring back
to power for the first time in 12
ye?rs the '.nstee. hsuchty eener eener-'
' eener-' al who led Free- France in World
Vrr II a""l who emerceH rom
five year' obscurity to take lead
f t CHARLESBRACKETT J
0 opens WEDNESDAY! 0
COLUMBIA PICTURES prewnti
Ur', HI 1
For Hcp.d Action
ership of a country V the brink'
nf Plvli wa. ...
" Th 150.vot. ComniunIlt Wock
morr than 50 Seclalls: na
bout 20 assoi'er denutiet from
other groups voted against De,
His margin of victory was less
than the 145 margin by which 4lis
predecessor, Pierre Pflimlin. had
won oMice trom a panicny &
On learnina the vote, de Gaulle;
went from h'S hotel tot he pres presidential
idential presidential Elysee Palace to- present
his cabinet to President Rene po po-ty.
ty. po-ty. ., V
The Assemble resumed; session
to hear the official result of the
vote annouiced.s The Communists
shouted "Down with ,: dictator?
shin" and "Long live' thev Repl.
- The deputies ast ballots dur
Ing a wild thunderstorm that re-,
verbereted across Paris and, lit.
the Assembly chamber In the I
Bourbon Palate with eeire light
ning flashes. v '.
In the streets, Communists anl
other anti-Gau'lis:. leftists .rioted
and demonstrated.. A number nf
person ff were injured by flailing
police clubs. "7.
But the rush ,o events' that
started with .the Gauliist upheaval
in Algiers o ''cv IX' And swept
to Paris iiself could not be itoo.
drove to the Assembly througn a
rind of thousands of police pre
tecting the building from 'violence.
Preciselv at 2:55 p.m., he enter entered
ed entered the building for the fateful de decision
cision decision which Present Coty And
others had warned was a choice
between De Gaulle and outright
ansrehy. ,....! !e ; ... -f
No until 8 n.m. was the deci decision
sion decision known. De Gaulle, who had
go-'e back to his J.a.Perouse Ho
lei, was informed immediately of
- The balloting; und a recount of
the vote took more than an hojr
following three hour of : debate.
By contrast, it took De Gaulle
onlv fivt minute to tell the At.
semb'y h wa demandinff
before he left the deputies to
At 3:05 p.m., he strode' to the
sne-ker's ilUorm and, don" "g
his spectacles and unfolding his
PRICES: .75 .40
A SAM SPIEGEL PRODUCTION.'
11 TffREOHCNIC OUNf '''' 11
CINEMASCOPE TECHNKOlOfte; !vv
Witt StSSUE HAVAKAWA IAMCS OONAIB.
ANN SEARS ind Ifltrotfuclnt GEOFFREY NORNC
in DAVID LEAN
. ecrawpuy by riwi eouuc
l Hit MOWN :
fpeec h 0; r.a.d his
lerina ui uuiwe.
terms of office.
He demanded a 'douoie man
date" from the people. He said he
would immediately propose, on
election, -a. constitutional reform
to shore up the executive branch
of government and prevent .tne
"revolvjne door", pou-jes (mat
have, swept out 25 govcrnmepu in
13 years. .
ln addilion. be said jie wouia
propose a relorm ; ol t f ance s re
lations i with its' overseas posses
sions meaning Algeria.) s ,.,
Both issues.- be said. would be
given to the -public: for approval
by popular, referendum. i
"Armed with tuch approval, he
said,' the Assembly would u"f
on vacation" for six months urn.
til Its next scheduled session In
October., During that time, de
Gaulle and his cabinet : : would
run, the country,
The Assembly listened In abso
lute silence. De Gaulle Said un-
emouonauy ana ( winoui a irace
"At' this moment, when France
is offered so many chances in so
many ways,' she laced. ,w i x n
disruption and pernaps v. e t v i
war." . .
He sitd that with the army
"scandaliied" the coufttry'l posi.
tion had' been 'breached."
"In these conditions. '! was-of
fered another opportunity to lead
the country back to the salvation
of the state and the Kepunuc."
He asked the Assembly to 'invest
me fortius duty.'', -1
He issued a proposed ls-mem-btr
cabinet thet-included three
ex 1 premiers, Including. Social Socialist
ist Socialist Guy Mollet, Conservative An.
toine Piney, end Pflimlin, who1
went over to his side after Ion Ion-ing
ing Ion-ing his bitter fight to keep the
Mollet' and Pflimlin were nam
ed ministers of sate. m
Pinay was named finance min
The foreign minister's job went
to career diplomat Maurice Couve
de Murvule. onetime amDassaaor
to Washington and now serving as
envoy tp West Germany.
v '.''!. 'k '; ''
De Gaulle said his program
was temporary onlyj and that
when he had completed his ap appointed
pointed appointed tesk of saving Franco,
ha) would permit the govern,
ment to return to normal.
He insisted that "universal suf suffrage"
frage" suffrage" was the basis of power
and that "the government must
be responsible to Parliament."
c The speech i drew ; warm ap applause,'
plause,' applause,' but the, Communist were
deadly silent. 1 1 : ;
De Gaulle turned and walked
out. J i
During the debet and voting,
the Communists erupted end a
Communist woman deputy
swung at a Gauliist member.
Ushers separated them. :
The Assembly oofr a 30-minute
recess. f ater De Gaulle had finish
The floor was jammed as wcn
the 'galleries Outside,- police held
back a crowd that wanted to get
in to see the historic scene.
Reconvening, the A s s e m b 1 y
plunged into debate; Leftrsts and
rifihtiests chose sides.
i The Socialists. 'with 96 seats, ad
mitted they were divided and it
was obvious that the Socialist vote
would be split.
Extreme rightists Jacques Isor-
ni. who was defense counsel for
wartime Premier Marshal Henri
Pet? in, said he was against De
Gaulle. t i,
'.S''':r--l:'.'?''''rJ'"'i:ii-".i" "lis ':.
" Ex Premier Pie e Mendes.
France, leader of the' Radical
Socialists, said ho toe would
not vote for De Gaulle "regard "regard-Jess
Jess "regard-Jess of what it may cost ,me
Moreover I think, he will bo
neither surprised nor wort."
The Communists started cheer
ing when their leaders, : Jacques
uucios, rose to denounce ue
Gaulle and proclaim that his par
ty remained "violently opposed to
a solution that is dangerous to
France and is imposed on the
country by an outside clique.
"The Communist group- will
continue to fight ; against de
Gaulle," he said.
Tha rnmmimiarti I roared. At
sembly speaker Andre' le Troquer
ruled Duclos out: of order when
the Communist charged that Pres
ident Coty exerted pressure Von
the assembly to accept de Gaulle
L.As the., debate. warmed. Jeftists
and Communists' staged series
of scattered demonstrations : a
round the city that police quick
ly and sometimes ruthlessly
broke up with clubs.
Death On US Highways
Takes Toll Of 311 Lives
CHICAGO. June 2 (UPI)- Sud
den death on U.S. highways took
more than 300 lives, over the Mem
orial Day weekend, but the : toil
fell behind, the- National Safety
Thousands of drivers' crammed
the nation's highways and steady
streams ol trauic poured into me metropolitan
tropolitan metropolitan centers as the weekend
: -. 5 . I! '.
iA United Press International
curvDV cmuwri that it 'Ipact
persons had been killed in traffic
accidents since the weekend be began
gan began at 6 pun. Thursday. Late re
nts were expected to brine this
figure closer to the- National Safe
ty Council's estimate of 350 deaths
over jthe weekend. : ;
In; addition. 127 persons were
drowned, 14 died in plane crashes,
uu o were Miiea in iiusceuaue.
ous accidents taf bring the total of
bolidaV' deaths to-at-least 541. t
' California led the U.S., both in
traffic fatalities and: drownings. At
least 20 persons were killed, on
taluornia hicnways.. and is out
ers drowned. New York State was
next with 23 traffic fatalities fol followed
lowed followed by Illinois 20, Pennsylvania
and Texas 19 each, Ohio 18. and
Florida 17." '
A number of persons were in
jured, and several were arrested.
The National Safety Council
yesterday urged motorists to "slow
MwwiiauiUJ.- iiimimwihim mi i i. niii iminii.--. jlhhWh liinWrnrilrT r 1 "" .-y.WffiKWiq i
FIDDLING AROUND Carrying a tune is quite a problemjto
1 musician Andy .Riccardi Of Philadelphia, Pa who has to
rnmoromise. between- having a bass viol and a foreign car, too.
' He might be just as well off, if
'.to his fiddle and drove It to his
French Government: UnderGen. De Gaulle
ALGIERS, June 2 (UP The
makeup of General Charles de
Gaulle's government created dis
appointment and dismay in- Al-;
giers today. "
r.e;ers'of the May 13 Algerian
revolt that, catapultecf de Gaulle
to power publicly expressed' con
fidence in the new" French prem
ier. ' .
But privately, thoy wore, wor worried
ried worried that he, might give their
"Public Safety": movement
rude jolt when he comes .to At.
A spokesman for the All-Alge
ria Public Safety Committee, form
ed after the trench settlers ana
army generals seized power 22
days ago, said de Gaulle wase x x-pected
pected x-pected to. come to Algeria' "very
aw... .. .. 's i' i 1 -. .... '. i
He said the committee 1 had
complete faith in whatever deci
sions de Gaulle might make, i
But civilian and some military
members of the public safey move
ment were angry that De uauiie
had adopted the Republican sys system
tem system of government and had in included
cluded included in his cabinet "politicians"
who had served previous .govern
ments, t i t
Among the latter was former
Premier Pierre Fiiimnn, wno on
lv a .few days ago was hanged in
effiey in Algiers, main square,
A gpoKesman tor Army com
mander Gen. Raoul Salan refused
last night to make any, comment
.."'-' V.i-t';M'i.1I,'i;V;. 4 i.;.
The CENTRAL CIRCUIT
: ; '7 :r0 -:' W K! 'i 'V. f SJst, :SS t v. .. S IV S ;
is proud to announce the releases of the greatest motion
pictures ever filmerd for June and July. These pictures are:
"THE BROTHERS KARAMAZOV"
;'SAYONARA with Marlon Brando Miko Taka :
' "RAINTREE COUNTX" with Elizabeth Taylor w ' '
" k,..- ; ; ... Montgomery' Clift
DESIRE UNDER THE ELMS" with Sophia Loren
' -t Anthony Perkins
v ''tOVE IN THE AFTERNOON', with Gary Cooper '
t A j ,' Audrey Hepburn
' "MERE ANDREW" with Danny )Kay"e' Pier Angell V
"I ACCUSE" with Jose Ferrer AntonSvalbrook
THE TARNISHED ANGELS" with Rock. Hudson
- ,,. ..I i
"THE SEVEN HILLS OF
down and live" as the holiday ap
proached its final hours.
"Surely do one needs f urhter
proof that impatience, .ntemper
ance and indifference bring deah
on che highway, espedially on bol
idays," the council said, v
"If every driver will replace
tnese actions with courtesy, com common
mon common sense and care." .the council
said, "this" holiday can be reduc
ed drastically and scores of lives
can be saved.
V'One of them could be yours."
The council had predicted 359
deaths would occur on the na nation's
tion's nation's highways during the 1 three three-day
day three-day holiday. ,
' 1" i V'" i1 "' '' ''A '' S
Bad weather over most of the
nation, the council said, was an
'.11....i-itir, f .(n.
Showers and thunderstorm ac activity
tivity activity spread from the Gulft states
into scoutbern New England Sun
day, and v: thunderstorms and
squalls ranged across the Great
Lakes. In addition, ; showery wed
ther prevailed over the Southland,
with thunderstorms in the Kocky
Mountains andi -the Western
Plains.. Tornado alerts were is issued
sued issued for "part of the Midwest.
i Bid 'weatberj' the council said,
also cits down traffic gn the na nation's
tion's nation's highways as families can.
cei pigmcs aoa umrr j u.uuhjss -io
remain at home.'
he added a motor and wheels
job- r , ,'
on Pflimlin's inclusion. 1n the De
Gen. Raoul Silan put Virtual
martial Jaw into, effect in Algeria
Sunday night to head off a threat
ened': split "with extremist French
settlers dissatisfied with the an.
nounced policies of Gen. Charles
The prospect of r more of the
street riots which touched off the
Gaulist movement and led to the
downfall of the Pierse Pflimlin
cabinet was not ruiea out.
French: army: echelons, swiftly
put into efiect- a decree issued by
Salan; commander in chief of the
400,000 French troops iin, Algeria,
which placed regional civil ad
ministration under the- control' ot
local army commanders,
.: 'i'Si "t;-
The decree .was -, issued Satur Satur-day
day Satur-day when5, it became apparent
that the formula adopted by De
Gaulle to "save France'!1 was. al al-most
most al-most certain to displease extra,
mist French Algerians.
Salan's decree published in the
official journal Sunday put the
army in: complete power. over the
civil administration" down to the
level 0.". t'arondissements" city
The d e cr e e confirmed that
Salan himself, was determined to
back De Gaulle to the hut what,
ever his policy.
. The other military leaders,. In.
eluding Brig. General Jacques
with Tul Brynner
ROME" with Mario Lanza
Trujillo-Paid Investigation Just I'cppans
To Clear Trujillq In Galindez-Wurpliy Case
NEW YORK, June 2 (UPI) A noted United States lawyer hired by Gen. Rafael I Tr
jiUo has cleared the Dominican Republic dictator of involvement in the two-year-old
ous disappearance of his avowed foe, Dr. Jesus de Galindes. j 1 n"
; Morris L. Ernst, in a report financed by the Generalissimo, said a 10-month lnvettt
tion by a special staff failed to unearth any evidence linking Trujillo with the March 12 iq
disappearance of the Basque scholar, an instructor at Columbia linivritv r
In essence, the lengthy report discounted rumors that the 40-year-old Galindei a "sMii
ish exile, was kidnaped by TrujUlo agents, flown to the Dominican Republic and nurdiwH i
It further cleared of involvement
in the case American pilot Gerald
Leslie Murphy, in whose plane rt
has been alleged Galindez was
spirited from New YorK to the
It was subsequently rejorted
that Murphy, 23, a free-lance fly
er, was murdered by another pilot
who later hanged himself in a jail
The E rnst report thus wa s at
eddt with a United States Stato
Department note of May 1, 1957,
which said "sufficent evidence"
had been uncovered to indicate
Murphy may have been connect-
Mslo Grosso Jungle
Brazil Tribal War ;
RIO DE JANEIRO, June 2 -(UPI
) Reports from the jungle
of Matn Grosso : Province today
blamed con'tnuing tribal unrtst
there on a buxom Indian girt s
refusal to marry a man she did
not love. s i.
The cirl. an Xavantes Indian
maiden named Ural, lied her vil
lage oh the eve of her-; wedding
and sought refuge among a more'
civilized group under tne proi ec,
Jion of American missionary Rob.
Her father, Atare, was about to
lead ji war party in the rival vil
laffft in 4a effort to force his daugh
ter's return when Xivantes chief
tJmbuenan decided he would go
alone first and talk with Butler,
according to the uncofirnung re
ports'. 1 t t
Urubuenan was ambushed and
slain uuon his arrival in the vil
lage. A band of his warriors then
killed four ot uuuer s inuians w
revenge,' the reports said. The kill.
Ings have s.irrea up all the In
dians m the area and there ,-is
Hanpor nt all-out warfare, accord
ing to Information received by the
government s -inoian piuietuun
service, - ;
. The newspaper Ultima ,Hora to
dav nublished a Photo of a bUXOID
Indian girl in the nude which it
said was Urai.. A captain sfaid:
"Jungle goddess causes tribal
Massu, hero of the F r fe n c b
settlers, were understood to pe
closing ranns oenma dhibu u
De Gaulle. ;
But the army's solidarity wun
De Gaulle did ndt diminibh tne
doubts Oi the French Algerian
extremists of the Committee or
Public Safety hich has ruled
Algeria since May 13. s
They already ave stated they
wanted no part of a government
of national union : such as De
Gaulle has forme in Fans, iney
want the whole "system" of the
Fourth Republic scrapped.
"A government of a a t i o n 1
union in Paris ? will not satisfy
us,'? Leon Delbecque, ci v i 1 i a n
Wice president'', of the' Algiers
sa eiy committee told newsmen
two days ago. "We want an end
to the system of the Fourth Re Re-public."
public." Re-public." 'l ."
, Algiers Radio offered no com com-ment'
ment' com-ment' alter broadcasting its an.
nouncement of the cabinet form formed
ed formed byv De Gaulle.
A few hours later, the radio
relayed a communique issued by
Lucien Godard, former paratroop
colonel who- was appointed police
chief of Algiers .by.baian.-i
Godard ordered all chiefs cf
the "urban protection" organiza.
tion to meet Sunday night at his
residence. To ; veteran observers
of the Algerian scene,' the com com-mumque
mumque com-mumque had an ominous ring.
They believed the police chief
might be expecting real trouble
from the settlers. ,
De Gaulle LifU j ;
Of Press r.lccjla
PARIS, June 2 (UPI)-The new
Government of Gen. Charles De
Gaulle lifted all news censorship
from French newspapers and in-,
ternational wire services today.
An official spokesman announc
ed this morning that new Interior
Minister' Emile Pelletier had can cancelled
celled cancelled all censorship early today.
Censors, installed In newspaper
offices and wire services by cx
Permler Pierre Pflimlrn'g Interior
Minister Jules Moch 11 days ago,
walked out shortly after midnight
anticipating the end o' their du duties.
ties. duties. Practically sneaking, their gun
Jumping signalled the end of the
partial censorship which had
been clamped down by the outgo outgoing
ing outgoing government on all French
andforeign news media.
ed with the Galindex disappear disappear-ne.
ne. disappear-ne. v .,i i ; :'
The State Department Indicat Indicated
ed Indicated if was not satisfied with the
Dominican Republic's version o'
Ernst, former New, York Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court Justice William H
Mumson and onetime Tammanv
Hall publicity man Sydney S. tBar.
on were bird by Trujillo to inves-
Ugate the case, after persistent
rumors that Trujillo had Galrndez
abducted and slain because of his
disappearance, Galindez, himself a
former Dominican- official. : had
just completed dissertation on
"The Era of Truiillo." a sham in-
dictment of the Trujillo regime,
'"ri.'Oi", :i'VV: m'-i '""''SV;
In asserting that Trujillo' s hands
were clean in the Galindez case,
me report saw;
'i --'s'rH '-'Vri,;'","'
"No accusation connecting the
Dominican Republic or; any of
its officials with the disappear disappearance
ance disappearance of Galindez is supported by
. Rather, the renort implied that
the Spanish-tborn scholar's disap
pearance might be related to his
link with the Basque government
m- exile and toe more than one
million dollars he had collected for
As an agent for the anti-Franco
CD Volunteers Meet
A meeting of the' Margarita Margarita-Coco
Coco Margarita-Coco Solo Civil Defense volun
teer Corps will' be held Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at the Margarita' serv
ice Center at 9 a.m. ...
This will be the' iirst meet meet-In
In meet-In e for the new officers. A flJm
will be shown and work will be
started on the home first aid
All members of. the Civil De Defense
fense Defense Volunteer Corps are ex expected
pected expected to attend the -meeting
and the general public Is invit invited,
ed, invited, t
' The chemise dress Is deigned
totoes. ; i 1
Truly. f'THIS IS RUSSIA"
. 4:34 7:42 p.m.
.VOUU LEARN MORI
AIOUT WHAT IS REALLY
YOU HAVE IN A LIFETIME.'
LAST :' DAY, )
IL Oi) lit '7 CENTRAL
t -, -
cu fi.u.iio. Detween May'
1949, and January, 1956. j
However, the report quoted Jo-'
se Antonio de Aguirre, president
of the Basque group, as' having
vV"18 that v last pen penny
ny penny had been accounted for, and
there was no aupctmn nt r!.ij..
financial integrity.!' .
Four lecci G!j
To US Acadsniy i
Headquarters-, U.S. Army Carib!
bean announced, today that four
applications for admission to thi
U.S. Mi'itary Academy have ber
received and will be forwarded t
the Adjutant General's off ic
Washington, D.C., for final sele
The four annlirant. frnm, ttcat
IfARlB are Sp2 Gerald" McCalli
xer, ron uayton, of Scranton, P
Sp3' Edward E. Hinderlite Fo
Davis, of Clymer,,.Pa.; Tom Br
nik, Fort Gulick, 'of. West Al!
Wise; and Pfc George L. H
man Jr., Fort Davis,, of Carli;
Pa-', u iv s
The two applicants i e 1 e tri
from USARCARIB last year
pleted their academic work in
latter part of April at the USi
Preparatory School, at Fort 1
voir Va. v.v:;--- -,s i
It is expected that Sp3, H.,Op
formerly of Fort Clayton, ?
John C. Webster, formerly of F
Amador, will hear of their appoil
ments to the Academy in the 1,
ter part of May. I so, they v
report to West Point on July 1
' The two former;, USARCAR
soldiers,, reported to Belvoir la
Vcathcr Or fiol
This weather 'report for the I
hours ending 8 a.m. today,
prepared by the Meteorologies
and Hydrographic Branch of thi
Panami Canal Company: I
RAIN (inches) .77
WATER TEMP: -,
.(inner harbors) 83
TUESDAY, JUNE S
4:40 a.m, 10:47 a.m
4:55 p.m. : 11:12 p.m
.V. South Pacine ;
X Uds and lassies
s ... ...
but sea duty! A
METROCOLOR .. -r
KHnV.N HI.'N'RED CLAhK-Fi'A C'""
o i v )