The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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"Let the people know the truth and the country is in" Abraham Lincoln,
Krd IEA3

RP's Grade Schools Resume,
Som6 High Schools Still Out
' ( Classes were resumed in all grade schools today, but some high schools did not
" function because there war no students attending classes. .-" t ':"
v An executive decree ordering the resumption of classes in all schools throughout
the Republic was issued yesterday by the M mistry of Education. Classes had been sus suspended
pended suspended ,May 19, first xday of the recent period of student disturbances m Panama City.
' ', Today's absent students were probably those who answered the new strike call
' issued yesterday by the Federated Association of the" National Institute (AFIN). Stu Stu-,"'
,"' Stu-,"' dents of the National Institute resolved yesterday afternoon to go on srike indefinitely
"until their aspirations are complied with'." j r
' Sources close to the government said jtoday here was a possibility of, the current
1 suspension of civil liberties ending tomorrow. This is understood b belonVof .the strik-
,T:-ng students'; a sjp ration r; j ':;-; iiCi-v -i'.' lAJ-'K
V ; Their other aspirations were no't clearly defined, but informed: sources referred to
i' a student claim that 'some students and prp feasors are still under arrest., Students claim
" that it was a condition of last week's siege- ending accord with the government "that
3 imprisoned students and student-supporters should be released ' J ;
' A delegation of student leaders,; including Andres Cantillo, Ricardo Quiros' arjd E-

1 duardo Berbey, held talks yesterday with government officials in an ettqrt to obtain the

r reioaSB VI siuusiii.a
Students Laud
Aquilino Boyd,
2 Top Aiths;
i The Panama Students Federa Federa-s
s Federa-s tion took time1 out yesterday from
maooina their -Plans to former .For-
to hand- oot- kudos, to formcf Fori
elgn. Minister.. Aquilino Boyd ,and.

two tor Jiis top assistants, t. .
' Meeting in the University, the
federation unanimously approved
1 resolution praising the' ''worthy
' and patriotic" f amPaign Conduct Conducted
ed Conducted by.Boyd-ii Pi an Minister.
t Bovd re 'Kl last week dur dur--
- dur-- in a" cab! t trKis and was re
''-; placed by R.'uel Moreno, one
ol the new members to enter the
new cabinet of President Ernes-1
to do la Guardia.
The resolution also praised the
"democratic functions", of,., Vice
limister Ernesto Castillero and
' International Department director
Dr. 'Manuel Mendez Guardia, who
served as both Vice Minister and
' Minirter during absences of Cas-
tillero and Boyd from Panama.
The resignations of both Castil Castil-i
i Castil-i lero and Mendez have, been ac accepted.
cepted. accepted. '
This is believed to the first time
the Federation has ever-publicly
praised a cabinet minister,
s The resolution Justified the
; action by stating, that Boyd had
(iven the Torcign Ministry a
' r policy with "a greater' demo-
cratic content and more in con conformity
formity conformity with national aspirai
tion." r
It added that it i the duty of
the federation to give credit where
' credit is and criticize .those who
,' wrrant criticism. .

US Servicemen
To Get Bigger,
Paychecks Now
one- ol the nation's 2,500,000 ac.
tive and retired, servicemen,
chances 'are you'll get a fatter
pay check from Unc'e Sam at the
.end of this month.
.A new law grants a $576,438,000
mihtary pay-hike in an effort to
attract and keep skilled men in
uniform. It was passed by Con.
' eress May 12, sinned by Presi-
dent Eisenhower eight days later
and took eflect Sunday.
- All military personnel with
more than two years service will
eet higher pay except for a hand
-ful who have spent years hvlowt
er grades without promotion.
1 The act also awards a per
cent hike in pay of retired mi.
tarv personnel.
- The law is an outgrowth of the
So-called Cordiner Keport which
last year urged a sizeable step-up
in military Day. It embodies fea
tures designed to help keep valu.
able ouicers and men in uniform

.: Explorer II I Set
For Fircry Doom
Before Juno :0
' CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (UPI -America's
latest, earth satellite
will meet its fiery doom this
month, according to the Smithson.
ian Astrophysical O; -srvatory. ":
Explorer III, la-nchel March
26, should end its circling of the
. earth in the final days of June, the
observatory announce?!.
The other two U.S. satellites,
Exolorer I and Vanguard I, were
exweted to remain alo't sveril
-more years '! mor i' i ;0
year?, respectively, S. !):.".
scientists said.

sun. unuei ai i ,,.,.,

one of the- "students" under
arrest. 4s Colon schoolteacher
Eugenio Barrera, who was ar
rested sundavi Us ; Dart of a-
Wholesale" "f tiuridup of Commu Communists.
nists. Communists. The roundup has yielded
a considerable amount of com
niunist literature and propa propaganda,
ganda, propaganda, most "of it allegedly in
Rprrs-a's home. k. v- j. r-
Reearding the restoration of
the cottstitutionat guarantees
suspended by, the .government
on May 22, a spokesman forthe
government '.today voiced the
Dossibilitv that a decree restor restoring
ing restoring civil liberties mjpy be forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming tomorrow,,. , t
The spokesman said a jcab jcab-inet:
inet: jcab-inet: wnr Is "h,'u,M for
tomrro and l,t Is almost ;
Mjre that t matter will bey
aeted i"on then..
The Permanefif. Legislative
Committee of the Na.tionR.rAs Na.tionR.rAs-sembiv
sembiv Na.tionR.rAs-sembiv will 'have, to :W called
into i.i. to latu'v'aflv uch
decree restonne :th..ijusueuded
civil rights before it eaiu be become
come become effective.
Radirt 'stations which had
been closed down with the
suspension of civil liberties
were notified yesterdavathat
thev could, resume pperations
today. .',
" They" were warned, however,
that civil liberties, were'rstlll
suspended, and that the station
managers and' owners are sua
liable to summary -arrest and
jail if broadcasts are made that
may be considered contrary to
the best interests of the coun
try at the present time.
However, the- licenses of two
radio v announcers were sus suspended
pended suspended yesterday by 'executive
decree.' One is Ramon Pereira,
the other Alfredo R, Cubas. a
Cuban citizen who has been
active. In radio here tor several
years. The two form part of
the three-man team of a high
ly-critical and satirical ero-
rram Monarchs of the Air'? on
the : L Spanish-language Radio
Mia.-' -.'? v t
Pereira's suspension was at-
Military Funeral
Tomorrow At 10 ;
For Victor Crouch
A' military funeral, sponsored by
Elbert S. Waid post 2 of the Am American
erican American Legion; at -Cristobal, 'will
be held at 10 a. m tomorrow for
Navy veteran Victor Crouch,, who
died in coco .Solo hospital Satur
day. ,
.rJf ;,,.; .u. .. u.v -ay ':'
Mr. Crouch-will be buried fron
Coco Solo chapel, where the bodv
'will be from 8;30 a.m. -to 10 a.m.
He served 24 years with the Na
vy, and at the time of his death
was working as a-Navy civilian
at the Gatun tank farm, He had
been on the Isthmus Since 19?1.
Survivors, include his wife Inez,
son John, and daughters Eleanor,
Mane, Helen and Diana.

Young Gamboa Alumnus Objects To Reporting To Probation? Officer

. "I would rather be focked up
In Jail than report to the pro probation
bation probation officer' a young Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian defendant charged
with violating the terms vt his
probation, told pistrict Court
Judge Guthrie P. Crowe, today,
The youth, Juan A. Sanchez,
who had served two years in
the penitentiary on burglary.
cnarges. toid the Judee that re
porting to the officer was "of "offensive
fensive "offensive to his sense of morals."
Bepned the judge: r ?v? v
"It may be offensive to yon
and violate your sense of
morals, hut, when a person
has established himself as an
offender, the court owes a
debt to society to' see that
yon are innlshed.,,.-:vr'.. .;.
Crowe' 'explained that it
t ;B "twerr of -the- United
atcf h' s to jrlve a man an
e-rrrtun; j to feel he has been

.":. 5

tributed to the cham that
he ridiculed, the President of
the Republics during his radio
programs' Cubas was sus suspended
pended suspended for meddling in Pan Panama
ama Panama politics, as a, foreigner.
In Colon, -sectional National
Guard chief Ma, pastor Ramos
Insisted todav that the arrest
of schoolteacher Barrera and
student Jose: Lul an was not a
violation, of- the agreement -that
no reprisals would be taken a
gainst the students., who went
on strike May 19 to force the
resignation of Education Min Minister
ister Minister Victor, N.'Jullao.
,t f. a. .
; Ramos, declared that Mnt&n
was arrested at the request of J
tne mayor m cnaores on a
misdemeanor charge: committed
prior to the, student strike, arm
Barrera at, the request of the
office of internal and external
security of therSecret Police.'
Both were arrested shortly
after students whohad barri barricaded
caded barricaded themselves in .thci, c.'
Abel Bravo high school' started
leaving the -premises -Sunday
mornlnsr. t v
Newsman, Piipil;
Charged In Case
Of r.lachinegun ;
A Panama City newsman
charged with supplying a mi mi-chlnegun
chlnegun mi-chlnegun which, was to .have
been sneaked in ; to the stu students
dents students while they were barricad
ed in the National University,
was freed today after posting
a ban of SoUU. 1 ...
Universitv, ; 'student i .Teodoro
Robinson, is said -to have, con confessed
fessed confessed that the, newwnan, Leo-
poldo Moreno, supplied him
with a.machinegun to be used
in cooperation with the student
Robinson was arrested last
week shortly after leaving
the university. Police alleged allegedly
ly allegedly found a machlneguu. clip"
In a travelling bag he was
carrying 1 when arrested," The
hat had the name. of Johnny
Manzzo, another Pan a m a
newsman. 1 )
ponce said Dartsf of v the eun
useir wa finaiivo found in a
raid on the home of Ricaurte
Soler, a prof essor, It allegedly
was, taken, to Soler's home bv
Luis Romero Rips, i -who had
nicked up the gun from More Moreno.
no. Moreno. 1 -,'.-
-Another raid on Sdler's home
yielded another ammunition
clip, two cartons of bullets and
the butt of a British-made Sten
Moreno is said to "have Con
fessed that he- obtained the
weapon from- Jose Antonio Ta Ta-bares,
bares, Ta-bares, a Cuban exile who was
deported from Panama before
tne gun was uncovered. i
Tabares. is believed 1 to be
amomr several exiles who wpre
deported to Sou th America
followlnr the suspension' of., cl
vll liberties, a
rehabilitated. .'1
He told Sanchez? thai; the
uovernor gave, him a Commu
tation of one of the sentences,
that is, terminated the' penalty
earlier, than required.
"As you were guilty of these
offenses, th Canal Zone code
says that the court .has the
right to issue suspended sen sentences
tences sentences based on certain condi conditions,"
tions," conditions," the Judge told the de defendant,
fendant, defendant, adding, "but provisions
were made to exercise a certain
Control over you." ;. -'
. The defendant's uncle, who
presented himself In court as
a lawyer, argued passionately
for several minutes, both in
English and In Soan'sh,t about
how unfair It w to subject
his nephew to wie monthly
report since Ye t. Ranches
h!' already pull for his i
crime. . v-

i1 1

Booldtriper Who Embezzld $1200
In Trust Funds Freed On Probation

A bookkeeper for the U.S. Navy Special Services Department
today plead r 4 guilty to embezzling over $1200 from funds with
which he was entrusted over the last three years.
Despite the government's recommendation that the defend

ant, Ovidlo A. Manchong, be sentenced to spend a year in the peni penitentiary,
tentiary, penitentiary, District Court. Judge Guthrie F. Crowe said he would
give the him a chance to make restitution to the. Navy. ?

, The Z3-year-oid Panamanian
cash and receipts from customers
Naval District, Rodman and the
as bookkeeper.
Acting Public Defender Dr. L.
Carrlngton told the court that
Manrhnnir was supporting his
S. Carrlngton tola tne court mat
found that .it was not enougn
vto make ends meet." .,
- Because of numerous altera alterations
tions alterations that the defendant kept
making on his books, the gov government
ernment government auditors found it dif
ficult to' arrive at the exact a-
mount stolen from me avy,
but said it was $1203.84,; As Assistant
sistant Assistant District Attorney Mor Morton
ton Morton Thomson pointed out. v
c Dr.1 Carrlngton pleaded that
the young man has had a high
school education. and had a
heavy burden of supporting :not
only his parents, mil aiso an
unemployed brother.
i v.- "Something very sad has
developed out of his troubles,"
he told the Judge. Manehong
was arrested n thf 8th of
- last month, and the fact of
his arrest billed his father
the next week." '
Carringtoa said that this "has
grieved the young man tre tremendously
mendously tremendously because his main
nnrnnse 'in : takina- the money
was to help out his parents.
Manchong's brotner wno sat
In cfirt d" ,v,t the tilal has a
i.oiv. Cdi.i Pnd
both men' together rKve tiiat
they can pay $50 a month to
wards 'wiping out the, govern-1
meni s loss. ;
VI '-am asking yon to give
him a chance to do this," the
public defender stated. ;
Acrowe mentioned that he did
not see how a man who could
not live on a regular weekly
salary which he knew was fix
ed at a certain' amount, could
Returnee Awderied
" ''." ' '":i". 'V-V-
Id Balboa Slli:n
Goes On Prob:lion
A man who picked the wrong
bus stop to wait for his bus. today
was given a suspened sentence in
U. S. District Court at Ancoa and
warned not td return to the Canal
Zone again.
The defendant, Roman Garzon,
appeared in court wearing a face
mask because he has an active
case of tuberculosis. He pleaded
guilty to the charge of returning
to the Zone after deportation and
Judge Guthrie :F. Crowe ordered
a six month penlntentiary term
Suspend for a period of three
years with the usual' conditions.
Acording to Assistant -District
Attorney Morton Thompson, the
41-year.old Panamanian was pick picked
ed picked up on April 22 sleeping on a
bench at the Balboa Railroad Sta Station.
tion. Station. 1
When awakened, he admitted
having, had a few drinks in Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, and then stated that he walk
ed to Bajboa where he could pick
up his bus to Chi'ibre. Those buses
do not pass, through Balboa,
Thomson added by way of explan.
ation. ;
- Garzon had been senteced to
serve two years in the penintentia penintentia-ry
ry penintentia-ry on a burglary conviction in
1955 and was deported from the
Zone upon the completion of his
sentence on Nov. 21, 1957.
The '- suspended sentence was
recommended by the. District At.
torney, and the Judge was inclin inclined
ed inclined to agree. ,
The youth had been found
guilty on 'five counts of bur burglary
glary burglary on April 3. 1958, sentenced
to spend two years in the peni penitentiary
tentiary penitentiary on two counts, and
given suspended sentences on"
the other' three counts.
They involved breaking and
entering the Balboa Railroad
Station, the ticket office, and
the JWB soda fountain. :
He had bee nordereel to re report
port report each month for the next
three years.
According to court records,
Sanchez has never reported
to the probation officer since
his release from, the peniten penitentiary
tiary penitentiary on April ,2$, 1957.
Sanchez', uncle told the Judae
that he is" the lawyer for sev
eral automobile comoanies in
Panama, and haa hked the boy
to act as his secretary.
He told the court that it was1

i n n

was in charge or receiving an
of the bowling alleys of the 15th
Golf Club.- He earned $37 a week
make ends meet with less if he
has to pay off the debt.
"However, I have been in inclined,
clined, inclined, when people are first
offenders to let them make re'
stltutlon.", :
He fixed the penalty at one
year In prison, but suspended
it for a period of five years
on condition that Manchong
does not violate the laws of
Panama or the Canal Zone,
and that he make complete
restitution within the next
two years.
, Crowe apportioned the man manner
ner manner of payment .telling Man Manchong
chong Manchong that within the first six
months .: he had to pay bak
$250; by the second six months
$250; by the third six months,
half the balance, and finish
payment by the time the two
yeara'were up.
t" ; i '"i; T "' ;
Fergor k Given r :
Prcb:I;:n; Go $50
On Ficl;li:::s !!:ir.3
For forcing t fictitious name to
five bonks of Ariny'catcen'.chil!
a Ft.-CiaTton employe todav fac
ed the U. S. District Court Judge
on five counts.
The- defendant.' Ricardo E:' Wil
liamson, Panamanian, had been
employed as a package liquor
salesman at the NCO Club at Clay Clayton
ton Clayton for over a year.
He forged a name on five books
and cashed them in for, $50, .. the
court was told.
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe impos
ed a one-year penitentiary sent
ence on each count, but. suspend
ed it for a period of five years.
Case Load ln RPt::
Four limes 1950 :
The number of patients who
have sou eh t medical aid from Pa Panama's
nama's Panama's Social Security Polvclinic
Remon has quadrupled within the
last seven years.
According to a report released
by the President of Panama to today,
day, today, in 1950 the- Social : Secur'ty.
doctors took care of 53,751 patierts.
. By 1957, they had been consult consulted,
ed, consulted, by 206.670.
Other departments have also
seen an extraordinary increase, of
service, the report stated. :
In the dental elinics of the Poly Polyclinic,
clinic, Polyclinic, the number of patients has
risen from 16,183 in 1950 to 66,005
seven years later.
One of the departments which
has greatly expanded is the phar pharmacy,
macy, pharmacy, both in- personnel and v in
medications. In 1957, the pharma pharmacy
cy pharmacy prepared 465,100 prescriptions,
which is exactly triple what they
turned out in 1950.
The laboratory in which exami examinations
nations examinations are made has also increas increas-its
its increas-its services greatly, from 23
409 examinations in 1950, to 71,136
in 1957.
. One of the most important serv services
ices services which the Polyclinic gives is
yv 'examinations. The labora laboratory
tory laboratory has modern, up-todate equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Beared to handle the in
creasing amount of patients.
Jn T950. tbev made 6,031 X-rava-in
1957 this was, raised to 11, 11,-550.
550. 11,-550.
"rather difficult" for Sanchez
to take time off work to report
since they travel each month
to the Interior for about a
week. '
When Crowe asked the un
cle where his law office was
located, he replied: 'On
Fourth of July Avenue."
While this discussion was go going
ing going on, District Attorney Row
land K. Hazard sprang up in
court and said: i
"The defendant has ; been
slouching in front of the court
with his hands in His pockets
all this time. The court has
been very lenient with this de defendant,
fendant, defendant, and I think he should
be Instructed t6 stand up
straight and :. show some re respect."
spect." respect."
Commented .the J u d f e:,
"You are absolutely right."
At which point Sanchei re-

il: : Whs

Dog bi te Kepf
Paroled Out
Of PC Court
' An elderly Jamaican defendant
told the U, District Court uuuge
Gumrie l. Crowe today that ne
could not report to the probation
oiacer the last two monms De De-cause
cause De-cause he had been bitten in the
leg by a dog. . i ; ,.!
To make his point Nathan Na Na-thaiiiei
thaiiiei Na-thaiiiei nice iiaeu his- iej; 'up in
front of the Judge, rolled up his
trousers and displayed his injured
' , ,
;v-".''. :.: .. ... .. c :
He said he wantad to report
'the deg.bite, but : couldn't be.
cause "I understand I can't have
anything te do with the Canal
Zone Police." ,s
i Judge Crowe then told the del del-endant
endant del-endant that apparently Price had
not understood the terms of his
probation which started on July
19, 1957.. )
"You are not to violate the laws
of Panama or the Canal Zone",
the Judge explained, "but you
could go to 'the police station
every day in the week if you need-
ea to.
Price .had been called in for
failing report to the probation
officer for the months of April
and May.-

. Assistant District Attorney American Federation of Govern Govern-1
1 Govern-1 Morton Thompson said that hex men Employes Local H- eomp( eomp(-:
: eomp(-: could not disprove the defend, ted ofc, classified and otherf white
ant's story, .however, he felt collar- workers-c has -eew active
: that Price- could have gotten 4 i eaDiintfxommittee chairmen.

someone J .mike a II to the (
courr to notify thent
nt of his in,'
dUpojition. ; i i
V"I recommend reprimand",
he stated I ''m -,
The Judge told Price that he
was willing to accept his story
however, he added, that lie did
not feel a doe bile should keep a
man in bed two months; or that
it should prevent him from taking
a four.miie bus drive into town
"Staying two' months without
reporting puts you on the ,edge of
eoine to jailV' he warned. "This
mav not seem; to serious to you,
but it is. However this time IM
let you off with a reprimand,"
Elvis Dozes, Fans
Spar With Guards
41 Memphis Home
MEMPHIS, Tenn, (UPI) Pvt
Elvis Pres'ey. who spent a fur
loueh week end dodging overea.
ger fans,' caught up on his sleep
todav in his $100,000 suburban
mansion. - i 1
Swarms of teen-age devotees
had made elaborate plans to wel welcome
come welcome the rock 'n' roll singer on
his firs visit1 home since his in
duction into the Army. But Elvis
for the most part played a game
And there was ari incident. To
. Theresa Powell, a 19-year.old
waitress, accused one of Presley i
estate guards Sunday of "pointing
a pisto!" at hen when he found
her inside the spacious grounds.,
Miss Powell, of New Orleans,
said guard Barney Smith, a re re-tired
tired re-tired nnlicemsn.' aimed the eun
after she climbed a seven-foot
wooden fence trying to see Pres.
ley. '' 1
Smith denied; pointed a pistol,
"It's a lot of hocus-pocus,'', he
said, "We don't even carry guns.
I just lectured her as I would any
own kids. WhaV would a nig man
like me carry i gun for?
t moved his hands from his
pockets and placed them be behind
hind behind his back.
Crowe said he wanted a de definite
finite definite statement from Sanchez
on his future plans for report reporting.
ing. reporting. .
After some' discussion with
the uncle both-agreed that "if
he had to" he would report
monthly. At first Sanchez ask asked
ed asked whether the court could ex
tend the time t once each two
months, bub "was told this was
Crowe pointed out that ; it
was mandatory that the de defendant
fendant defendant report each 30 days
under penalty of belnr sent
back to the penitentiary if
he shonld fail to do so, -k
"Muchas pracias," the uncle
told Crowe as.the .two depart departed.
ed. departed. "De nada," Replied the Judge.

Even 10


t Match Ri



Ajhundering voice rote
".yfIy fo 0 '0 per

fc,.Mrr.ViU uero" woKers was helped to Its conclusion by
cobles and letters from workers and unions on the" Canal
Zone.-' 4 ,
The measure has now., gone to a Mouse-Senate Con Con-terence
terence Con-terence where the difference between the House figure
and the VA per cent approved by the Senate last Febru February
ary February will be threshed out. .-

'One local labor leader hopes for agreement by the
d of the week at the higher figure. -'

norner pomrs our mat
Federal recipients will still be

liyjjia nse& in the T.n cpvh vonrr Vl
,T5V'rv" tne T"' sev'n y.e,ar$-
r-iotk mer eypect the President to sign whatever men.
sure is passed. i 1 '...-. i- L

Nitjon.vl J;'(l'ritll(m, of Federal
Employes' Locar SSS'" which his
many classified members has en encouraged
couraged encouraged members Individually to
wn.e ineur loca; congressmen and
Senators, t r i
f Both Ri I'm M. Levt!dy, pres president
ident president of Local U end N. F. Fus Fus-ell,
ell, Fus-ell, Secretary of Local 955.
thought yesterday's paitage by
the House of the full 10 percent,
retroactive, "pretty wonderful."
JLovelndy. had sent a cable for
his local on Saturday to Rep. Tom
Murray (D-Tenn.) chairman of
the Post Office and' Civil Servire
Committee ot the House, askmy
him to "hold the line, .on the 10
percent." r
Last night he sent "another to
Sen; Olin D. Johnson chairman of
the uvu service com rautee, ask.
ing that body to go along with the
House vote. Lovelady feels sure
Johnston himself favors "the r ten
percent. r
Lovelady be'ieves that the Sen Senate
ate Senate will also, Though of course a
compromise of the ?Vi percent dif difference
ference difference i may result.
1 Lovelady also draws the atten attention
tion attention of hopeful recipients- to the
fact that the bill it not retroac retroactive
tive retroactive te Jan.. 1, at sometimes re reported,
ported, reported, but to the beginning of
the first pay, period starting ef-
ter that date. For- Pename Can Can-el
el Can-el classified people, that period
eterted Jen. 12.
Since President Eisenhower has
signed an average 11 percent pay
raise for the military and average
10 percent for the postal workers,
he could hardly veto this bill with
consistency, Lovelady says, though
he-might sign it reluctantly. t,
t Fussell points out that even with
the full 10 percent- classuied work workers
ers workers will still be left somewhat
behind m the race with the cost of
living, as reported by government
... Since 151, he stresses, the.
government say the cost of liv living
ing living hat, risen 23 percent. Classi Classified
fied Classified people have already had a
7 percent raise in that period.
The 10 percent prelected would
. make e total of 17Va leaving, the
THor Weapon Goes
Z;700 -.Miles,;
Army Disclose
BUFFALO, N. Y.' (UPI)' -'a
Thor intermediate ballistic missile
has been fired a distance of 2,700
miles, missile chief Mai. Gen.
Bernard : A.v. Schriever revealed
here Sunday.
The disclosure marked the first
official announcement of the feat,
although there had been hints
previously the test firing of the
Thor last Oct. Z4 bad. been excep.
tionally noteworthy.
- The long flight by the Thor was
about 1,000 miles beyond its de.
signed range, it was pointed out.
Schriever, speaking at a civic
breakfast, also disc'osed that ac.
celerated rate of production of the
complete Thor system will permit
overseas establishment of a mis.
sile unit in a matter of months.
He said plans "call for the first
Thor squadron to be in the United
Kingdom Jefore the end of this
year," .. t


in the House of R
cent retroactive pay rdise.ior
even with the 1Q per cent
5Vi ncrnv k.L.i
Income ef classified workers SVi'
fitvnr inina in the race.
ft Washington; earn.-' word
nut the hiU passed yeterdav. with
542 million dulUj i yPir. j,, ad.
dition, government workers-would
collect more than 20O m.llion dol dollars
lars dollars in reiroactive pay.
The Senate Bill, provided for 7i
K ws hike at a cost of 373
million dollars annually.
President Eisenhower recom recom-ended
ended recom-ended a 6 nercent boost with, no
retroac ve feti.r. 111 no
Counting the 265 million do! do!-ars
ars do!-ars pet .1 pay bill'.hd 57 mil
lion dollar rune recently voted
cambers of the armed services,
the House, bill would bring total
pay hikes ajsproved by Congress
- thlt session to ST.383,000,000.
' Chairman Murray of the House
committee pointed out the cost of
the raise and warned, ""as long as
we keep increasing expenses, I
don t see how we3 ever going to
reduce taxes." ,
' But he said Congress must
treit Federal employes fairly.
The House bill, called up under
a procedure which barred amend amendments
ments amendments j and limited debate to -id
minutes, would increase the. al.
laries of about one million te?ul-
r civu service worKers in fener.
al ngencies and employea of Con Con-gress
gress Con-gress and Federal courts.
PC Seeking Bids
for Red Carpet
At Balboa Theater
,i. .....V;;. ......
Bids are now heme Aliritd h
the Panama Canal Company for
me lurmsning oi new carpets lor
the Balboa Theater; The bids are
to be opened June 18 in the Ad
ministration Building at Balboa
Offers are being asked on both
the furnishing and installation and
on the furnishing only of the Car,
pet, lining' and padding on tne
floor1 and stairs, of the theater.
iBidders also are being asked to
submit samples, to indicate quali
ty ana consirucuonoj me carpei
and lining.
. The new carpets, the first re replacements
placements replacements since the theater was
built nearly 10 years ago, will fol
low the present pattern which is
predominately red with other har harmonizing
monizing harmonizing colors.
YYiKingsrca acts
As Division Chief
For Terminals
'R!-M. Wikinc-.lad, As-'-i
Superintendent cf the Csr-J ;
Termtnals Divi:;.oti, will act
Superintendent during the ab absence
sence absence of E. B. OBrlen. Jr., ii
was announced.
O'Brien loft
for the V.ct
will sren1 t
tlon.' I's t -his
E.:i t
;-mriay bv- p!"i"
Crist whn-o 1 s
months' v-'"i
i cm:




trees -e runiHig thi pinam amimican nut. IN&
Nvaora Natox ttouNaivKt-l in nil
HANMOOiO IA, idtoi
T. M nrt o (01 '34 Panama mr m
N Cash aco. stCAN. Manama "''
iA9N OOte It i? CtNTKM Avinui fTwtm ?rn an IStm Irttn
1"hinitivi IOSHUA PCWEftt INC
SAB MAOtAOM Ave IMiw York. I7 N T.
"c- 4 nun
m mowtm. m i a t o
OR all OMTH IN ""fcJf 0 IS CO
ro m aovanci HO MOO


TIm Malt kka aa tmm fw nutrt at Tha Manama America
Lfrtwt am tcivd traretultv sad art haJI4 hi whll coaHdantia.
l r" MHfrisott tatter dent aa Impatient it aaata't aaaeaf lb
axr-aty. LtTn arc published ia the erect raceivti.
Pltata try fa It tea tha letter limited la aaa eaae lenath.
teaatrr at Wt writers it held hi strictest confidence X '' '-.
' Thit mmwtupv attamat Wo respenitbfflrr for ttateiaeoH ar epmlom
xpreistd in tetters (ram loader.


' Ite postal clerks in the Canal-Zone have received the same
raise granted to the hard-working mail carriers Of-the U-S.woo
nourfd the itreeta In sleet, snow and rain and certally deserve
additional compensation. First-class and airmail postage in go going
ing going up likewise, in the Zone to defray the cost of this raise. As
unusual Ce cz xesidents are paying without getting service service-Windows
Windows service-Windows In the Balboa post office are open during working
hours five and a half days per week. The boxes provided are not
large enough to hold magazines and newspapers, to -say nothing
of packages which are held for several days with a note to pick
.them up. The office hours make it almost impossible for a work working
ing working person to get to the post office to pick up his mall. ; t ;V
The worst feature Is the handling of ipeclal-delivery letters
which are urgent or else they would not have been sent by
special-delivery mail. J -. t' ' v,r'"-'
, These letters which arrive around noon on Saturday; are left
In the post office until Monday morning and even then have to
remain there all day If the receiver is not able tago to the, post
office after a.m. It seems that some kind of swing shift could
be worked out to keep ortf ; window open on Saturdays and
SunAastamp machine In the lobby is badly needed. The climate
here make it impossible to purchase supply of stamps, and
there is no way to purchase a stamp to mall a letter over a
weekend or a holiday, N
' : 1 s ;.: Fost Haste


It occurred to 'me the other day that the Armed Forces Radio
and Television Service must attach little importance to CFN If
it has anything to do with, the assignment, announcers to
the Caribbean area. V v"-'"
Aside from Joel Daly, who displays some degree of training,
a whale of a lot of imagination and a reasonably good ability to
use his pleasant voice reading the new and he ''commercials,
most of the others are definitely Bickejfrlng'.Thk botB difitJon and
delivery... 1 -VM
Another exception is a deep-voiced announcer whose name
escapes me at the moment. He like Daly, speaks like somebody
with some education. However, he fails to use the full range of
his fine voice and only manages to sound mediocre and un un-enthusiastic.
enthusiastic. un-enthusiastic. :' .'

me piescuii lawn r uui iunuvw "; n t 1 i I
h tsvs hia name is) doesn't have too ftbAVtfwffceitsp starH

with and he makes it worse by using ifldn(loig-sor
delivery which gratse on the ; nerves of the : average early
morning listener. The difference between Platz (if thats what
his name Is and Daly Is so vast It's downrisrht exasperating.
Most ot the rest of the announcers' have learned to read a
little better since coming to CFN, some have even affected styles
used by the professional-sounding announcers of AFRTS. But
-nil .1. if v! (ni. tVia lufanei- tn r1av whil trvlnir tn

irtm jaicsv news. Mny vunw
me in to somllither statWni.

"ferreFto an "krnty speculist,'" which I imagine is some new rank.

we poor uneaucaiea iisieners never nearu uuui. x uuu i iuu
whether he was trying to 1)e -humorous, but his other1 '.mis '.mispronunciations
pronunciations '.mispronunciations clearly' sho wed that his diction, as well as his
voice; have no, place'in theradlo-TV business. fc 1
wt'i1 amaziBg that with so many aaen in'.th afined lforc
CFN ean't find enough ''educated and Ulentetl -tine'8 tc provide
a good enough staff of announcers so that we taxpayers can
feel that our money is well spent on "education and lnforma-
tlon" .w
' Earsick

; sir:
;,yV,:i-i,-::,r::: ; ,.;r.';;r.t ----x'?iy
Crede Calhoun in a recent Sunday article i reminded us, of
I the high-handed manner in which the big brass of the Canal
side, tracked Lewi Moore from the organization and how they

had attempted to boost their

. previous policies were utterly wrong. t
We are witnessing today a repeat performance in the so so-called
called so-called reorganization of the Panama Railroad. We see every day
- avamnlaa nf Vinnr monv iinit. nf thu Can A are POmniMlert tn USfi

, the railroad service even when
and inconvenient as usual to poor

The writer recently had occasion to visit the inner sanctum
of the .Railroad at Cristobal In connection with transportation

of my firm's contracting equipment, when I suggested that

wished to speak with the manager I was told that the manager
was too busy to deal with the public and that I should state my
business to his go-between in the outer office. While I was sizing
up' this situation and employe of the Pacific-side agency came
In and presented a letter from his superior asking -for; an

established reduced commuter rate :. irom ms pome on tne
Atlantic Side. .. '
A character behind a stack of pencils barked at the poor
working stiff that- he could not work permanently on the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Side and that his request was denied. While the character
was delivering this decision he strutted across the office to a
coffee percolator, prepared his' coffee, took .lt back to hi de$k
where he proceeded to give a demonstration' tf ?what is wrong
with the railroads. t'
Needless to say, there are many of us here who would like
to see the Railroad stay In business but we want it to operated
as an honest and fair enterprise, without a lot of gobbledygook
and make-believe which is only Intended to fool the Innocent
bystander. : v.;-"r-:: r '; ; . '-,- '-v
We see too many evidences of insincerity and lack of decent
consideration in the treatment of the men who are actually do doing
ing doing the work, of unreasonable imposition of extra duties Imposed
on employes without, consideration or confpgnsation.-AVe see too
many attempts to fool the Planning Section ;by. high-sounding,
statistic covering work performed (such aa, thousands of pas passengers,
sengers, passengers, children and others at rates which actually lose money),
' Let's cut outthis funny money business, cut out the phonies
in the Railroad, and cut out the phony bookkeeping which we
have enough highly-paid accountants and auditors on the
Isthmus to see through. Let's run the railroad with railroad
men, not by Johnny-come-lately bookkeeppers? When that is
done I'll be a railroad customer, and not a. . -
.:,.' Truck User.


Because of censorship and other Teasdns'v we of the Canal
Zone did not receive all the news of what was happening in
Panama during the recent student troubles. But I for one was
alarmed at what appeared to be a gross neglect of sanitation
during that time.. ...i-' .J;1;.':,'":(
I saw for myself great accumlations of garbage and trash,
piled feet high in some places adjacent to houses In which
many families live. Some of this filth lay there more than a
weetrreedhigthe biggest crop of fllertrrhistory. encouraging

and fattening rats and mice which can carry bubonic plague
and other, filthy diseases. ; ... i --r.,
t If a plague struck Panama the Canal Zone would succumb

to it soon after, and then wouldn't there, be hen to. pay in our
already-crowded hospitals. v : r ." ( m
i J suggest that If trouble of the recent: sort ever ties up the
normal services of Panama again, the garbage and trash col collectors
lectors collectors be conveyed about their regular pounds ,by armed Na National
tional National Guard detachments. . ;
I presume that the students, or whoever, caused the city, to
be closed down, don'4want-a plague elwiButuayba,vone
tiay there will come rabble-rousers who'don't give a damn so
long as they get what they want.
-' -'Revolted;


HEAR?5, (. i
i jud give up i mosuM ou
' "" "" 11 -.
own stock by pretending that all
such service4 Is uneconomical
taxpayers foots the mils.


'In the "business of crime '. and
(Hshmeni, i think an ilfinou ilfinou-juujje
juujje ilfinou-juujje named Paul D. Reese
neeus a citiadon.
Briefly, 18 teen-age boys got
trapped in a petty larceny aeun
quency. Tbey pleaded g u i 1 1 v.
juuge Reese put the 'kids on pro!
nation out sentenced tnera most
unsually and, I Junk, effectively.
Tne sentence ran more or less as
follows: ;!.
The court placed some t of the'
boys under the supervision of each
of four Union County ministers.
The court also ordered the youths
to comply witn tnese requirements
during the term of their proba probation;
tion; probation; '' 7" : -' -
U Violate no law?
2. That they pot be absent
from the state for a period of
more than 24 hours without the
prior consent and approval of the
3. That those who had been go going
ing going to school be required to at attend
tend attend regularly except in case of
illness. T v
4. Obey all school rules. 1
5. Obey all rules and regula
tions laid down by their respective
probation officers and to report
to such probation officer in such
manner and as often as he re requires,
quires, requires, v : 1
6. Each bov to nay to the clem
of the court, from money earned
by his own efforts, his proportion proportionate
ate proportionate share of the court costs.-
7. Each boy to pay to the ag
grieved party,, from money earn
ed by his efforts, his proportion
ate share of the value-of proper
ty stolen or damaged.
8. Each boy to oe uired to
pay a pne-day: visit Io'im Illinois
State Penitentiary at Menard in
the company of the sheriff.
9. Each boy to spend three full
days in the county jail during
w :h time he will be allowed to
heave ho visitors, same .to be done
during summer vaction.
Warden Ross Randolph said
the court's unsual one-day "sen "sentence"
tence" "sentence" to Menard would be car carried
ried carried out in the form of a "com
plete tour; of the institution, ,coi
ducted by a member of the guard
force. 'o vi,,,.-
This one touches me sharply on
the shinbone. I recall bne serious
excursion intO formal crime,.' the
siphoning of somebody else's gas
from a parked car, t
This was more or less a juve juvenile
nile juvenile prank, but the cops who had
been stationed in the area to
break up an organized gang t
gai-stealers didn't know I was
what is tailed vtoday an irre
sponsible ;"yeuth?&. ;
One of tne bulls let off a .38, and
a I departed across a night liU
corn-field) I could hear ths lugs
tearing into the corn shocks and
zinging past my shoulders. :
I surrendered, without firing a
return shot no zip gung and
was hauled into the police sla-
4wn inuggxiio saovea-uuo a
cell. My mouth was filled with
cotton.. Finally, the night sergeant
came and asked me if I were
the son of the man-by-the-same
name he knew,-and I said yes.
He re'ad me a rio.v. After the
chewing-out subsided, he let me
out of the cage; 1 kicked nie
smartly in the behind, and said
he was taking me off the blotter
and wouldn t rat to my old ma:i
unless I curtied my nose a gam
I gave up crime then and there.
It wasn't much fun. v f;
That was nearly; 30 years kwS,
But I have never forgotten : the
stink of a jailr rjnjl some lesser
years back when my work' took
me to prisons, I knew I had been
smart to go straight and leave
the gasoline-stealing to the wise
I will make a wager here and
now that Judge Reese s canny
sentence on the youngsters will
bat 1.000 on preventive criminal
medicine, and that at least one
of the parolees will wind up as a
wise judge himself. 1 1 .-'
; There is nothing like the acrid
stink of a jailhouse and the gray
in the faces of the inmates, to
dissuade a young buccaneer from
a nopeiess crusaae wnicn cn on
ly end in the clink, at worst, or
in death,- u you're lucky
lose your shirt
, on wrong
andliC3pit cn!

- :

Walter Wincnell In

it it-i
i it-i Gtnaral Charlas da Gaulla mav
be France's savior or its would would-be
be would-be dictator. One fact is certain,
however. He has a creat sense
of history, an overpowering am.
oition and a massive ego. (tie
once described his role in Worid
War II iii this manner: "I was
France. I was the state; the gov
ernment. I -spoke in the name of
France. I was the independence
and sovereientv nf Trance." And
he has also billed himself as "The
Joan Oi .Arc of modern francs'
. ..A man who thinks he is j a a ainti hardly n.
dowed with the essential humili.
ty: of democratic leaders,, v, .,-.;.;f
.-v. -A. tft'te fsi'.-'S'
After FDR -experienced General
de Gaulles' overbearing .vaniiy
a sneaking susDicion that. Nann.
leon must nave tnougnt ne was
Charles, de Uauue."
Althouah i Susan Rtrastipro and
her family vigorously denied rtf.
ports or a romance with sir Lau.
rence Olivier, it was slightiy
shocking to read the headlines.
uuijr a jicw (years ago, a u s a n
Strasberg vividly portrayed a
child in "The Diary of Anne
Frank," and now she is a 20-year.
oia laav involved in a.naee unp
Stunner. ,Miss Strasberg,' now
co-starrtne in "Tims Rfmiimhir.
ed," seems to personify one- of
me lines an was qrama: vy o u
are 20. alive and in lnvp. Nn nno
is stronger man you, are at this
moment." r
Sid dattar. DrnhVhlv thn tfreaf
est clown produced by TV, now
represents one of the tragedies
- w v Ht vuuvvu J J A. V 11UVI I
of the medium where ratings are
Ot ine TTlPrtillmU)hr roti-no-
consiaeren mnr lmnnrtnni than
talent. Fortunate'v. Mr. Caesar is
financially secure. v Nevertheless,
wuming means more to nim tnan
monetary rewards. He has nn.
fessed: "I love television.- How
can I explain : it? Hor can I ex explain
plain explain the : satis "action 1 get and
i nope the audience-, gets too? 1
guess it must be like the satis.
faction of a writer in writing a
guuu pook. iou snow peopie some,
thing tell them something; The'
laughter when I'm on it's all ve.
ry gratiyf ing." j, y ? i'l j-: H,y
Caesar, whose talent fen con.
vey the happiness money cannot
buy, is having trouble finding a
sponsor to pay for it.
So many youngsters are eager
to discovtr th tacrtt ot sue.'
coss In show bii. So, at no ex.
' II II II llllllyMl I

qunng wona war 11, ne quippeci
.toiflmates: J'De Gaulle doesn't
think he'a NaDofconT "Biif lie" ha'


M x
Cet-tn U .ntnn n tka nlr kirn

aaiuwju ni iJiv Diiav. wwi aaa vauwu diiui. ictCHUJ CUllipieiCU IlUlIie IOr Ul6 BgCU 81
Hyaltsville, Md. The home, built tf a cost ot $2,725,000, is staffed by Carmelite Sisters. It dun
accommodate ,200 ged and.infiriiv, In acldiUo n io the .snack liavttolIManM. jOso htf a.
Tegular bar where the oldsters can have a quick pick-me-u

Puzzle: -Find the White

tra cost, we give yocu Dinah
Shore's seci who is triam.
ly an authority en the subjects
"Ttitrt'i secret about ,how
business. If pto'pie think yeu'r
enjoying what you're doing in
order to entertain tham, thty
relaa and enjoy It too."
S It's SDrina jnd love is' bloom.
ing in the headlines. Jun;-aid
romance are busiin'j out all o.
ver.' Among the Cupidols is Kim
Novak, who- has -.freouentlv said:
;ine oniy tamg i want out ; pf
nie is to iov, and ,np mvpn." a
happy ambittion, of cdurseiliss
iNovih is uow m laov.e queej,
royai lemppiress,' Only .; 3 years
ago, she toured the country as a
model. The tour .-, ended in : San
Francisco.;, However.' she had hr
railroad .ticket rerouted; to (Holly,
wroa ana pnne(rspenuin$ .Tsevj.
era! wek theretrBesult:. A screen,
test and a contract.. In her ini.
tial fkcekr. she .was a cd iistar.
bhe won the role after making a
screen test in a slinky Rita Hay Hay-world
world Hay-world gown altered to fit Kim.
Miss Novak slater explained:
VTbey had' to ft the, dress, Srtat-ura-ly.
Everyone is made differ differ-ently.
ently. differ-ently. Samller in some places,
larger in otherrs, Oh, you know.'
Alt Hitchcock, the maharajah o"
heebeejeebee, is now offering his
latest,;; 'IVertigo," As always, hlS
directorial Skill brings out t h e
best in performers. Nevertheless,
Hitchcock has often punlicly scold,
ed thespians. And ior a good rea reasonhe
sonhe reasonhe has participated in many
a tanirumental. bout with stars.
A twinkler once squawked
to Hitchcock: "You'ra- not photo,
tfranhinir mi w)th m t VtAet nirla
a KllUlt, tlx C TT lUi 111 T UCJI aiUE
to the camera"; .The director
Blarari-' TJlit hi
glared: 'But how can I, v my
dear,, when you re sitting on it."
t tty Hutton ft starring; at the
Cafe do Paris and,, exhibiting
hor patented xipadoedoodah.
There aren't many performers
who have. Betty's ilng or hor
.ability to wham across a song
t.--As Bob Hops once q ip id
about Bouncin' Betty "Vitamin
pills should take her,"
Garv Coonor. who turns in an.
other fine acting performance in
"Ten North Frederick," is ohe
of the more enduring stars. He
has made about 90 films. Hero
was a struffBlintr salesmnn in the
has made about 90 films. Hero
early. 1920s. He -augmented h i s
slcimnv Inromn hv tnilint as an I
horse and attracted the director's
attention.. Consequently, he won
the lead in a two.reel Western for
II l III .Mil... I

THIS It's service with a smile as Sister Christine serve Mrs.
fn Pll-rrtl I If nnAx m -.1.A.J U m .. .a a.



$60, Thus tegan the'climb to the
ueignts ot m. success r
Ronald Colman hmA a citppecc-
ful liie not only, because he was
a star but because he ;. was a
happy -man. His. marriage wiin

man. xus. marriage .wtm "'tv.ui ubj unustema unustema-3e.ui,a
3e.ui,a unustema-3e.ui,a Hume Was an- enduring J,''v,lyiut disanointing letdown
Jnvo' nf air '.C Tiiirinff '(-. n'.Wt WOm their IfenerSl TGDiltili.-tfi:

410, oecause -my greatest,', mostf aLZ&-ikui v. ,f; s
satisfying role, is co.starrinfi with' "ftT e wool alesman,
mv wife'"" ; i-majte the. rpunds ofnlron 'Cnr-
,,,f,w,1e tainouhtrjeaex
'thar'ri-niLA .v JLSfJ U-Wto ;tJ4s neofi1e'"hVe vnfon-

&rc J. ttg .r Hoovtr end tho
FBI, with, a defense, The most
of.octive reply to loolith critics
ii the 14 years .j..' Edgar Hooi
war has l- A
w isr iiw .in a vii r aim
.the : Unltoi.Stts.. Orie rason;
,w jiiiii, .anmy tno, Bill Of Rights
and the priviltgo ef criticizing
Hoover stomt from the great,
tiral'tw fob by this, dedicated
public servant. r ;
Clearly, the critics of j. Ed.
gr Hooever only offer the A.i
tnorican people another oppor.
unity to exprets their gratituto
to him.
The-grimlv shocking' uhoto, of
the 1 mob violence directed at
yice-riesioent iNixon m SOUtn A i
menca win oe dimcuit for A A-mcricans
mcricans A-mcricans to forget; There is nol
aiuerence between' a i wild m3b
and a beast of prey. v As'Ber.
nard-Baruch once observe,; "Be.
cause I place my trust in rea.
son, I place It in the indivldua';
There, is a madness : in crowds
-rom Which the wisest, caught

nn 4h-M ..vl U" ilri rwa.y connucior ann eMi eMi-up
up eMi-up in their ranks, are 'not im neer and burst, aerosi Ttnt rI

ble. v
i i. u .i-
i ,n wo!;'d violence and op.
pression, Memorial t Day ; seems
almost' an ironic abosurdity. When
some nauons nave we unnmiien
Anna m!4 t JitAtiiAii ' M sV1m I
win v iHvvii0 uhiv yaasw uiuijiuvril
eanaeitv to destroy "and nn:
controllable ambition to conquer
solemn .tributes td those who
volunteered the last full measure
of devotion for near siiproM: a
lannt rathfr than a hnn Hnuratr
er, It is' well to remember .that
without sacrifice or preserved
without courage. Obviously, our
warriors : have failed to ain" the
iiltimata triiimnli' tTniv-rtfal
peace, put the measure of their
victory is' the enduring" streangth
of our liberty.

. ir iiiw

PRAGUE Getting "behind, the
Iron Curtain is now rplui.iv
sy. In tact, it's so easy thai this
name wiuch Wmswn Churchiii
nrst appiiea to the boundary be-1
t.WPPn l M a Vii7iAt 1 an.. ths
West is now aoout as outmooed

" i ions we once sur" "i wora 01 cnucism had ev-
uonea along the Mexican border, fr been uttered against him b
Eight years tea I skirted th his successor Milrif. iti,.u.l

Iron Certain frn' "I" i
souui h vermany m tiie norm.
There were barbed-Vire entangle entanglements
ments entanglements between Turkey and Rmca.
na then, troopers and artillery a-
wini me AiDanian border. The cur
iam was rigid and leakproof. a
But todav all von rin is oof ,in
an airplane in. Zurich and fly' to

Praaue, We flew 7 rT,J!.. V?.., 1

plane made in Russia; Tquite comThat wsXigS tnd BetrwaV
fortable; a buxom Czech hostess Foreiun Minisw T.e.De?, wa

U airlines and hotels In the LSA
were equaUy generous, Bensonsl
butter problem would vanish.
We arrived in Prague at .Mo
W -without viss.8 The" Cze-I
choslovak Embassy, in Washington
uau saia 1 we aion t need any for
transit passage and they were
right.: However, traveling in tran transit
sit transit meant we would have to spend
me uiguit aii vne lniernauonsi
Hotel" near the airport and we
wanted to eo 'downtown tn
Prague. . .-v; v. '-? -i
t' .'. t-i- .) '. '... : ..
Without a visa thi i inimnuil
. u -UUdM
to be absolutely imnnssi his Mum.
ever, the Czech passport officials
seemeq' anxious to Please, and
after, a -little teiephonin we got
permission to sf,v at. thu h if
Albron in the heart of Prague.
ipe oiet Aucorn was crowded.
We could hardly ge' in. A French
WOoi Salesman Hnrl Pinoirnt n,h.
-- ..ItlLI, TT 111'
knew the hotel porter, finally in-
lervenea ana coaxed Dim to give

, Looking out' the window'" next bv Jl! sending in l ne to
morning'at the windows on '' thelS? '?SJ CTf lemon"
other side of the patio we eonld r,r."2Kl"Y i"ioprt from It,-.

us a ruora
understand why the boitt 'was
crowded. The" windows were full I
oi tnai jno. i' oaage or a travel
ing American drip-dry shirts,
American tourists were every
where- They seemed' quit. mod
esi, spent ineir money unostenta
Amencan tourists could: be ihe
eV; .. ttlPV hllV 2 hm ,. jWlv
they don't hav.1 iorief, fiWj 'don't
buy, They are easy tbeal Mih
and' cav Drorhntlv."
"t' He Sold wool tn crnvftrn'mai)I.Aim.
d textile plants and Reported that
"siaess. naa neen gooov The tex textile
tile textile millsiwere going full blast.-:
v y '")::':. i-iH.
What a swdch-from. the old
days when it was hard even to get
vffil into Prague; from the: WesM
. A we drove downtown I eould eould-not
not eould-not helo hut think hark tn a riri7
ly .uaust evening in a West ,Ger-
man wnai iieid ; siontrside a' the
Czech. borHer in 1951. We were
"""c,""1? fst 'Freedom Bal
loons" ,acr0SS the then innenlr-
ble I'on Curtain, carrvins
es of .friendship,, from, the oeoole
of Canjda. the United .States, and
Latin America. '. -.
The border on that night rook rooked
ed rooked dark, sullen, forbidding. A few
refugees occasionally, .crossed it.
, 7 -,s ..,., :. s.i i-; :
Once Some. Passeneers kidnanDed
' ..'j' f i
Jc-wier vzecnosiovaK intelligence
was bad and they didn't knowN I
was the Originator of the fre-v
(friendship balloons, or e' tv,e
weens were content to ..let ? by
- .... c... ri i
gones Jbetoygonesi In anv cs' e,
they were courteous and friendly.
xuweruig over tne oeautuui ca-
1 Greenland
marine nsh -8
Snaky fish 1
g Ash
"12 Notion
13 Prevaricate
14 French river
15 Courteiy title
:. 16 Written form
of Mistress
' 17 Departs
IS Pedal digit
' IS VersiBen -SI
22 Grain
54 Powerful
' explosive
AS Bamboolike
. grass
1 Roster ...;fc ...
, 2 Dialect
3 Sea nymph r
4 Aeriform fuel
. S Masculine
, 20
' 23
6 "Emerald
7 For fear that
I Canine animal
i 9 Engaged in
a tumult ; I
10 Employers 33
11 Disorder

i : i

j Fish Story ;

,24 War god
26 Short barb
28 Brought up
29 Mineral- a
- spring
iff Annex "
SI Spinning toy
12 Bind ,
) Hawaiian i
- -' wreaths
86 Batons
J7 Australian Australian-ostriches
ostriches Australian-ostriches SB Oriental porfy
40 Exudes
, 48 Poker stake
48 Exist
: 48 Musical
i SO Rod and
. SI Male
offspring :, i
82 Church receu
83 Duration
-t. ofo2T.ce

l FT
Ll 1- H"
, r txtf 7
Lsl "- -w mJi
' LZZ 'ill :
J iT'f 0 F p
L It "iLLL fT ill
-i T
r .r .. r


thedrals of Prague iust
th. xim..;. ust
v muiua v id fuvfr IV a
statue 0f Joe StaUn
t'ncle Joe .scowls down
TT1 i ! 1 H n riH I '..
on a
if ha
e still bossing the Kremlin; as
- """"" "ocnev.
.The ancient Castle of Hradcany
also towers over the city, one-
..1'.: '! V;-; '-;
Who. T ...-!!
of the United Stat. 6 ? inmaa
Mau'rvlr wi.;t5..''" 'm.' :
courtvar m h)! on th
S'TJ t ff
th. J win
the Communists.- The official an-
iiuuin.-eineni: suicide.
J n". at tWs Pint that the I I-ron
ron I-ron Curtun became as tight at
ship's bulkhead. 8
The streets of Prague seem
emoty comnared with Paly. Theri
are wide Onen squcres with ne)
v -'J '.'
aWh nnt "1 Tn'"'h Wai'se' of
viwf ia'l:los' Czechoslo.
vaiH manufeetuw ts own caf.
lo Ireep currency fr0m drainin- oui
m?01"1 there's tisht. eon!
,luTl-Jut hCim9
;.!iar.e ?J?lte?WWe hadn't
i o-"'M-cni, qi -oranpes
and lemons for two weeks and
' sit.', ,
.goring was in the air and sra'-
tho An LVrw mucn at
" J mw. uui

iiZZ x 5;-' v "irwirr. ;wev went
throagh the'nsual,'-endless rbuting f
conro' Th ohf i,. ... Ci

t:??Sse1 t'opsh cii-rBcv eot,-oi p
? '" '-'" me cwo curreticT
controllers-;iver lT
was noon., hut than k.j .i.-i.i
u w n hr for a state
that is supposed to be a -workers'
paradise.,--. .,,;,:
Rumania. ,
v Standing at Dante's View, a ;
peak near Death Valley, Calif
it 1 4s possible to see both the'
highest and the lowest points :
in the United States. Bdwa-'
ter, in Death Valley, is 280 feet
below sea level.. The peak of ;
: Mt. Whitney,. 80- miles away, away,-is
is away,-is 14,485 feet above sea level."
' O Britannlo Jr; Eneyclbpadla
Answer to Previous Puizle

r s



.... ,:i.,.i' at

i i'"! lit pt1
! r"1 f"l":"! f 'TtIy 1

It Gregarious
36 Hindu queeq ,.
. 38 Intelligence 1 i
, 39 Small pastry J
41 Spar -" 1
42 Press
43 Canvas ", '
45 Act i J
- 47 Shade tree
Endured .
26 Ransom v
27 Bugle call
28 Nocturnal
imimmali ,,
35 Continent
' 48 Mariner


J tl


Written for NBA Srvic

J 87
y J 1 1 S 4 V A Q 10 3
A 10 1 6 5 3
Q107. N KJ4
AK 10763
. - i 87
" :; l KQ42'
" V- j ?
x East and West vulnerable
North- East South' Wert
1 Pass 14 Pass
1N.T. Pass 2 4 Pass
2 4 ,Pass Pass Pass
, Opening lead 3

, "LOOK at this baud from last

nighty duplicate!" demanded me
i iinuKn.y expert.
- a -I studied the hand and remark remark-'
' remark-' d; "East and West can maice
- three" hearts withouta ny trouble
but I 'don't see how either can
PPt in the b.ddinc. North and

vmtth ran makp three ejudes tut

probably wul misguesi rue space
fiqesse and make only two. What
happened to you?" you?"-"iioulh
"iioulh you?"-"iioulh became declarer at two
v pades against me. My partner
v opened the live of heats. I won
dummy's: king with my ace and
shifted to the three of diamonds.
. My partner took his ace and re re-v
v re-v turned the ten.. Dummy's jack
-'held the trick and the next two
plays were the ace and jack of
trumps. South thought' about his
own play for a while and ., then

, decided to finesse. Mv partner
won .the queen and Jed a heart, to
me. I gave him a diamond rufl
t to set the contract."
: "A. very neat defense and also
poor play on the' pari, of declar declarer,"
er," declarer," I commented., He, certainly
P should not have jeopardized nig
contract the., way ie did. Whit
. hannened' to your usual bad

- luck?'?
vit was there all right," sail

v ttiv iinlli fki pxnprt. "'It seems

that at all other tables North and
. South managed to get, to either

made-exactlv two odd so all our

. fine defense did was to get us a

tie for, low score. ,, ,,.

J r
J in ...... 1

ft I w. t
22 15

The Pacific Commissary Social
and Sporting Club has made ar arrangements
rangements arrangements with the Panama

Railroad to run a special

to Colon on father's Day, Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, June 15.
The train will leave Panama Cv Cv-ty
ty Cv-ty at 2 p.m., returning from Co Colon
lon Colon at 11:30 p.m. Fight fans will
be able to take advantage of Ine
special train to 'attend the Santa
maria-Martinez bout at the the
Colon Arena the" same night.
Tickets bought at the railroad
station on the day of the excur
sion will be sold for 25 per cent
more than thpse bought up :
June 13, a spokesman for the club
has. announced.

Of Leaning Fcr?kny Sh:!:cspo:n:ns

LONDON, June 3 (BIS) The a talented young actor who has
Old Vic Theatre Just a stone's played leading roles at the Old
throw from London's busy rail-1 Vic for several seasons, in the ti-
wav fprminnc nf Uaarliwi hje tlAnu f 1 n u

ir, .... u. um,iiv, uii wc-iuic, vuiu uiuwue as me
hotrn tha Tmrm.nanf h m o a.... .JtA .1 J T..J. r L.

Shakespeare's plays since W14, who made her Old Vic debut last
and most or Britain's famous! autumn, as a charmine little O-



v f Q The-bidding ha been? "f


1 4 'Pass-"" "r4 Paw

J N.T. -Pstes?' i 3 Pass

3 N.T. Pass s" 4 4 Pss i

54-''- Pass ii"; :s.W','VV''i?f'

You, South, hold:

1 4 A K J 5 K 4 4Q IS 41 S 3

A Bid five n-trump. Tim

want to make nc more slam try.
I If your partner passes here you

should still be au rifht.


. VHi hold the same hand; The f

1 1

bidding has been'

North East.
14- '"PasS
J N.T. '4 Pass;

4 4," Pass ?
What do you do (
! i Answer Monday

' onth." ,v Westl
. I A '"Pass).
1, 4 Pastf

jlcslJh Curcaa Club
Issues IxtilEliohs- :
To Jd 25 D:ncc1v
"Invitations are being distributed
for the Club Health Bureau s sec.
ond anniversary dance to be eld
"at the Casino Vina del .Mar on
- tiu. oa it wn announced today.

Th annhnnrpmpnt Said .the

' chairman of the planning cmm,
.AiM. that tho dance will

v. f tti hieefist events' oi

ii.. Ktmari An rlv entnu-

tiastic .reports. j,.'

. nunc jwiuv"
orchestra, and Albert Phillips and
his Jets wjll provide the music
for the semi-formal dance which

will also- featurt omer
:;;;ment, 's ,,;;; v ( t

9timf r foe i Atlantic side

F an..f. man tl mailt thrOUSh Al'

. Tan Hamhn and Alfred Hibbert of

Coco Solo Hospital racmc siuen
can make their T reservations
'thrraisrh Daisv Husband, Panama

2-2033: Aston Philpotts, 232, or

Marcus Smith, 4-262.
Atomic yorker
Files Damage
Suit In Britain
LONDON (UPI)-Percy Dunn,
f St. Annes, a 40-year-old
atomic energy worker, has filed
the first- private atomic damage
uit against the British' govern,
ment and Atomic Energy Author Author-ity:
ity: Author-ity: ? ; : t
Dunn, married and the father
.of a 13.year.o4d girL said he suf,
fered radioactive injury while
working in the Springfield atomic
station at Salwick in 1953.
He claims it' has practically
ruined the vision of his right eye.
1 - ' ':.v.
Headquarter of the U.S. Air
Force in Europe yesterday releas released
ed released the names of two American
airmen, killed in a head-on colli-!

? ion of two automobiles in Eng-
and on Memorial Day. Theyi
were; S.-Sgt," William B. Jones,
of Livermore, Calif., and Ale Ro
man E. Jlonyack,, of lloldinfiford, I

Planning Assn.
Urgos lo7-Ttrii
Policy For U.S.
tional Planning Assn. has uuged
the nation to adopt a low-tanff

policy even if it would throw

some workers' out of jobs and hurt
some U.S. industries. .., .
"The rich and flexible Ameri-

canecohomy can easily make the
necessary internal adjustments to

a gradually t lower tarinr tne
NPA said in a statements f

' It said the low-tariff policy must

be adopted because the United
States 'stands relatively' unarm

ed' in its competion with Russia

for the trade of struggling "young

governments, .

' This country, is handicapped in
the trade competition byv'a for
eign .trade policy which cannot be
depended upon and which may be
capriciously reversed m a period
of economic recessionJMhe asso.

ciation said.
. Congress has threatened to turn

President Eisenhower's. request

for -a five-year -extension of the
reciproca1 trade act into a tariff,
raising measure,.! The erciprocal

trade measure, passed in 1934

and renewed periodically, permits
the president tt reduce tariffs in
rturn" !- or trade concessions by
other, countries.
-The NPA describes itself as "a
nonprofit i';r nonpoUtiqak organiza.
tion ii.,;,devofced. to planning by
Americans in agriculture, busi business,
ness, business, labor, and the professions."

players have appeared there, ei

ther as young unknowns of at the

neigtit ot their fame.

' John Gielgud, Ralph Richard Richardson,
son, Richardson, Laurence Olivier, Peggy Ash Ash-croft
croft Ash-croft and many others had their
first real chance on its historic
boards and were happy to return
again after they had become stars.

Jcutn vans, already

London s West End, .was proud
to go to the Old Vic in order to
"learn how to play ia Shakes

peare, t

Airliner Crashes

mU9 ACSirU



3 (UPI) The local Red Cross

said .lodav a radio messaize had

beeri received "jeportinff the sight.

ins of a CMA Constellation crash

ed atop San Augustin mountain,

about 12 miles from uuadaiaiara.
The Red Cross said it received

its message at I a.nv

i Nothing was known of the fate
Of the-' 38 pasSerifiers. ' includine

manyfrom the United States, and

tne seven crew members. l n e

mountain top g almost inaccessi-

bie and rescue varties were lust

starting their climb.

The plane landed here last

night from' Tijuana and took off

for Mexico City at 10:07. p.m.

The pilot checked in routinely at

10:17 out after that

was nothing' but silence.



Charles Laughton,' world-famous
after filming "The Private Life
of Henry VIII, was more than
content to play Shakespeare's
"Henry VIII"and other parts for

very imau salary..
During World War I, when' ac actors
tors actors were scarce .'flvhil Thnrn-

dike played Prince, Hal in "Hen

ry iv" and the Fool in Kin
Lear," as well. as Rosalind am
other women's: Darts thr 4

Towards the end of World War

n, i-aurence OUvier and Ralph
Richardson were released from

ine services to play,; in one of
the most brilliant of "Old Vic"
seasons, though this yas -given
at the New theatre fit the West
End since the. Old ,Vic bad been
badly -damaged by." bombine. at

was not until 19509 that the thea-

ire. re-openea with more comfort

jDie seatmg and a fore stage

uuiii oui overrule orchestra pil;

we uesign m r rencn
chitect,' Pierre Sonrel.

a production of ."Henry V ni"
which opens at the Old Vic soon
marks the completion of a five five-year,
year, five-year, plan, organized by the theatre's-
present director, Michael

oemnaii, to

u wic rusk C011O.

X. ... wunaanons of 'the- present

via vie organization were laid by
a remarkable woman,' Lilian Bay Bay-us,
us, Bay-us, whose aim was to provide the
best possible performances at the
lowest possible prices.-Man who

wcie siuaenis Deiween the wars

uave reason w mank her for en
a Dime them to ae thn fint t-

ing. in Shakespeare and other

tissual piays tor a minimum ad
mission fun nf fiv,.r.nn.

Prices are. higher now and pro

uucupns more elaborate, but

juuiig aciors stiu like t to win
their sours at t.hA nw vi tv..

stars sUU return from time to

nine, ana inn mirtipnpe n

youthfully enthusiastic as ever.

jurMsseis wm see both type of
performance; "Henry Vlll."

aii-siar production with John Glcl
?Ud as TarHinol 71-..

Evans as On'pnn v.f Jj

Harry Andrews as the' King' in a

"6io periurmance at the Thea Thea-"
" Thea-" de la Monnaie on .July J8.
On July 19 and 20, at the Thea Thea-'
' Thea-' duu pa'Hamlet" wjll be
given by the 155758 Old, Vjc resi resident
dent resident company i(h Johri Seville,'


Of recent years, the Memorial
Theatre, Stratfo?d-on-Avon, War Warwickshire,
wickshire, Warwickshire, England, has been more
in the limelight than the old Vic,
partly for the fine spectacle v of
its productions, partly for the
stars who have appeared there.
There has been a tendency to cri criticize
ticize criticize the Old Vic for "over-producing"
the plays at the expense
of the poetry.
Certainly the verse is spoken
briskly, at times almost conversa-1
tionally, but that is in accord accordance
ance accordance with modern taste in Brit Britain
ain Britain which deprecates any attempt
to rant or1 attitudinise. And the

Jpresent Old Vic management has

made even tne less popular plays
interesting. r , ,-
One of the biggest artistic suc successes,
cesses, successes, of the 1957-58 season was
the production of the hitherto ne ne-elected
elected ne-elected tryptych bt "Henry VI.?
This wa presented on two conse-l
cutive evenings, the least inter-!
esting1 Part One beinff telescoped
into Part Two by the elimma j
tion of the sections dealing with
French wars, and Part Tree the'
best filling- the second: evening.
.. The Old Vie Company has madel
several tours aboard during the I
past few years and spent sever-1

ai montns in tne United States
and Canada in late 1956 andear andear-ly
ly andear-ly 1957. It has also appeared sev several
eral several times at the Edlnbnrgh Fes Festival,
tival, Festival, in Scotland. But its t main
task is still to bring Shakespeare
to London, and the, normal Old
Vic season runs from September
to v May or June each year.
Korean Schoplhoy.
rms luir-bing
Of test Rocker V
"YONGDONCT," Korea' tUPI) tUPI)-Kim
Kim tUPI)-Kim Ki Ryong, an 18-year.old Ko.
reap nigh school student, is try.
tag to match the Soviet and U.S.
earth satellite programs all by
himself. '' '
Kim claimed today that he' suc succeeded'
ceeded' succeeded' in launching a 7.2 pound
test rocket equipped, with a radio
to a height of 40,000 feet March
18. He said it soared into the kv

at a speed ,, three times 'faitr

than sound, t
Police found vout 'about Mat ex.
periments April 3 when his sec.
pnd rocket exploded, i' 1
NEW YORK (UPI)-Electronicg
Corp. of America, Cambridge,
Mass.; plans to build factory
near San Juan. Puerto Rico to

produce electronic controls for the
transportation industry, the is.

land's economic' deve'onment ad.

ministration announced yesterday,,

f r

j y u-i-



The Founders Of Tee & Green Estates

V: Wish'To Extend Their Sincerest Thanks
For The Warm Welcome, Interest And Hospitality
Shown 'Their Representatives During Their,


Visit To The Republic Of Panama And ;
The Panama Canal Zone.

1 ,W

For Further Information Regarding
Tee & Green Estates Contact: Our

Permanent Representative In This Area

, -.-
' i

X i


W. (Diamond

' 1
4, 1
f 1


. ,



l ft. ati rt.



wtt A.

' i

-; -ii i A ...... .. ...
-..'At, v
S,rL.''..M.i,,.,., i jT
, v 4 drtot-Std. 4
, Shift, "2 tori $450.09
1951 RreRCURlT
vCony radio 100.00.
195T F0RD' '
, Fairlane, radio, -v
' t tone i 2.656.00
1956 FORD,
.' :;! 2 dopr,
- radio, 2 tone 150.00
. Conr, radio 650.00
i radio, 4 door ,475.00
1957. FORD, : ''"
: 4 door,
V 2 tone, radio 2.450.00
1956 TORD Thunderbird
all accessories
1954 BVICK, i
";.V I'""., door, II., T. 1
' ?J radio, 2 tone 1.350.00


- . .. : '.

1 446


1 ; has become a reality :


J-sJ'- j 4 1' i V

i '4;. .,," (Bein buiIt at 8th Street and Via Espana)
: Ojir Chrislma j Gill as proof of our gratitude fo Ihs vast clbntele, vhich patronizes us
i ; ; ;; v ; : ;This beautiful CHALET ': .1-
' V C !; ','-;"''(;;.::' 1 can beybursV:. vv ";

you make your purchases at


i.-mtKTO LIBRE shares its' profits with its . 2. PUERTO LIBRE's sloqanis. "CheoD brices.

LIBRE store
i- i l 1f 1 J
! 1 f
t' f ,,'.
('. i " j k
' '"V V"' 4 ' y 5,
' ( y (t.
' ; s-'t
''' t)-"? i
f i t
, .
v , r n in
' : ft'.-
' ' t ? i 1
' '. .f I.;.','.'.. '!.!'. .'V". "...- ... .. .......j-
A i i f j


. 1 1 "S


ry. -ft.

more SQles, more,sales cheap prices.

3.-PUERTO LIBRE sells its merchandise direct from : V -.
the factory to the consumer. ' ;;V:

This Chalet Will be raffled on
Dec. 31 according to the extra extraordinary
ordinary extraordinary drawing of the National

Even the sales slips for the
small amount of 20 cents are
valued. .V


Five dollars worth of sales slips
are good for one ticket on t!?e
raffle. V .






Jf mitt L J k utpLm

The British Ambassador and Lady Henderson enieitain enieitain-d
d enieitain-d at a dinner party last evening in honor of the Right
i Reverend D. Ivor Evans, Bishop of the Diocees of Argentina
and the Falkland Islands and Mn. Eyans. j -
Guests included Bishop and Mrs. R. H. Gooden. Mr. and
, Mrs G. W. Edman, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. James. Mr. and Mrs.
A. E. B. Rimmington and Mr. H. HalliwelL

Col. and Mrs. Norman WiUy ?
Leave For States " ;:! 1
Col.-and Mrs. Norman H. Wiley
"end their sen Jimmy were among
thoe leaving for the States yes yes-Krd
Krd yes-Krd aboarV tha USS Goetha..
Col Wiley, former superintendent
of Gorgas Hospital has retired and
the family will .live in Pennsyl
vania. ;
Mrs. C. L. Lucas
R.turni Home .-'..
iwrii C. L. Lucas, who has been
wi'Mt Air the BaSI IWO WeeKSI
V Mr ami Mrs. Carson Davis cf
El Cangrejo, retutqed to her home
in DnUii Keuador. xeSteiday: ihe
Lucai' are former residents
George Wales, Jr. Entertains ,-
Friends At Dance At Homo
w George Wales, Jr., son of Admir Admir-al
al Admir-al and Mrs. George Wales; of the
15th Naval District entertained 50
of his friends, members of his gra graduating
duating graduating class of ,v Balboa High
School, at a dance at his ome
'last evening.. George will leave
'Thursday for New London Conn.v,
where he will spend the summer.
He has received a scholarship to
Brown University and plans to en.
roll there ofr the fall. term.
'ki'cs. v. .','
British 'Aid fcociety 'V
Benefit Concert
i The British Aid Scoie'ty Com.
mittee has announced that the Be Benefit
nefit Benefit Concert, previously announc announced
ed announced ofr May 27, wi'l be held June
B at S p.m. at. the USOJWB Cent.
er in Balboa. 1
-All holders of tickets may use
them on the new date.


arand blend of

Ymetti U Mttitered
trad mirk to dcaiftnat
KcatU'a liutant coffee.

d Olienube

il StJL :;-'rk:

2-0740 3-0 741
Mr. and Mrs. Jamas C. Raid
Have Hoost Quest, form States
Miss Carol Ryan of SomerviUe.
Mass,, has arrived in the. Canal
Zone to visit her aunt and uncle
Mr, and Mrs.; James C. Reid at
Margarita v i
Panama Canal Chapter, DAR
Will Have Flag Day Luncheon
The Panama Canal Chapter,
Daughter of tht American Revo.
lUtion. will hold a Flag Day lun luncheon
cheon luncheon June 14 at 12:30 in the Gar
den room of the Tivoli Guest Home
Mom Wo hovs lunn .clrorf tA hrin
L,.... t. m innnh.. .nj
guests to the luncheon and the
meeting which will follow, and a.'l
ladies, affiliated with other DAR
chapters or eligible to become
members are cordially invited to
attend. s
Reservations may be made by
telephoning Mrs. Donald Journey
at Balboa 1691 prior to June 13.
Marjorie Watkins
Celebrates Birthday
Miss Marjorie Watson, .'daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M.
Watson o. Diablo. Heights, cele
brated her fifteenth birthday an
niversary by entertaining group
of her friends at a dinner dance
at the .Tivoli Guest Housr on Sa
turday evening. After dinner, the
guests enjoyed an evening i danc
ing to the music -1 Lucbo Azaca Azaca-rraga
rraga Azaca-rraga and his orchestra.
Those present with Marjorie to
help her celebrate, were her bro-.
ther, Russell, Bobby, Linda and
Irma Sasso, Duncan Brown. Sari,
ta and Esther Watson. Rita Jones,'
Terry Deakins, Julie Mt-duro Ram
dy Colelaysure, Richard Zirk,man
Ronnie Frankel, Franklin Kardon
ski, Myra Sasso, John Swanson
and .Annette Pereira. r
Is this
1 In
- n
. 'Cpf(e,

iv-v .,. ... J ' j. "y,. ..i, ....


i.OU 0mJ 10 mtf
John Feldt Receives' Diploma
Fiom Kompor Military School
. John Felot, 'son ol Mf ana Mr3. Mr3.-H.
H. Mr3.-H. W. Feldt oi Balboa was a mem-
oer, of the Graduating class of 1
Kemper Military School in tioou.
ville,. Mrj, and received his -diploma
on May 25. Feldt was a.mein
ber bf the school's General honor
Society" which is open to-ony a
small percentage ol the Kemper
Corps. He was bwardeu Kemper
certiiicale lor Intellectual interest
in commercial law, f eceived the
Artnur H, James Momoriar Scroll
for oratory y received 4 certificate
forxhigh scnool debate competing
on the .irst debate team Kemper
has sponsored in' .years, and re.
ceived a scroll for forensics. In
tht commencement concert prog program,
ram, program, Feldt served as student con conductor
ductor conductor ior- the march , "Storm
King,'.' and a'so played the trum.
pet in a number, "Baudic-Hag.
The woman who is always quick
to iell you about the faults of others
may be building up ner own ego
to (herself. But., she makes a poor
impression. 'Any sensible r; person
knows that the person who is al
ways criticizing others will in turn
criticize him.
The only way to discourage a con
i : j i 1
siani cnuc: is w aianu uu iur
the 'person being criticized and
mentally discount most of what
the super-critical person says.

what a rich


s ; w r.v(- -;. I

There's a soeclal reason why Nescafe

country's favorite Instant Coffee!
the countries all over the world

. where Nescafe is enioyed. Nestle's
make a blend to suit each national
taste. So your Nescafe is blended and
roasted lust to vour liklne. And.

vou make it Instantly, vou (tet
frMh cofJee with every cupful
at its frasrrant refreshing best.
always time for

lich notict for inctuiion in IHm
column should b tuamitttd i
niK-wnHcn tarm nd miilad
- th. boi numbt titled daily 'So 'So-cil
cil 'So-cil and Otherwiji," et delivartd
. hud to tb oHic. Notice
. attctingi cannot ht acctd '.
' M!rphB. : i,'
Registration For Summer
Uanc Class's Saturday
Registrationfor Harnett ahd
Dunn summer dance c asses wiii
he held Saturday from J a.m. until
uoon at the Balboa ifMLA-usu.
Information may behad by cal
lirlg Balboa 423S. i
' 1 y ' ' .' ft ''
Groat Books Discussion
Group To" eT Organized ;
XJhere a meeting at T:30
p.m. Wednesday, at the Unitarian
Center. 6 362. Ahcon Blvd.. ul
those, persons interested in startp
ing a ,ureat books v uiscussiuq
G'oiip; Material received from tho
Great ( Books Foundation will be
distributed and discussed.' A spe'.
cial invitation fc extended ta any.
One having had leadership expen,
enca In f this type of- discussion
group. ,
BPO EIks Meeting
VVil! Bo Held Wednesday v
- The regular meeting o the BPO
Elks No. 1542 will be held at the
home in Brazo Heights tomorrow
at 7: 30. p.m. The regular dinner
has been cancelled but the res
taurant service will be avaable.
Memorial services for Harold t R,
Rodell will' be held. .
So jnany things go into making
a house a home
Good books, eood music, maga.
zines and newspapers all things
that feed the mind and the spirit.
Enough routine to give a torm
to living and enough leeway tO'
Keep, me routine iroin lumms i i-to
to i-to a rut. . j:
. Voices that are pleasant and",
though sometimes raisenV in an.
ger, never allowed to wnine or
nag. t
Laughter, tp dull the edges of
hurt and disappointment and frus;
tration. j :
A spirit of cooperation, ,t h a ,t
keeDs the family a working unit
with every member of the fam family
ily family a contributing member of the
Little ceremonies .that are re repeated
peated repeated On special occasions. While
havingtio meaning for anyone out.
side the family circle,, they mean
a great deal to every member of
the family. 4 ( : 'i
Pride in the house itself and the
yard, so that. iV shows loving;
care and attention, -.:;."" 1
, Mementos? Jrqm the bast 1 and
souvenirs of nappy times- fhafc
have been kept because they lhava
a meaning.
Companionship, not always the
do-things-together kind, but a
sharing, of experiences and thoug
apt opinions. v (
The ieeling of belonging, being
a member of a clan knowing that
In time of needthe family ra'lies
around Its own. , i
' Hospitality which opens a house
to friends and keeps the' famiiv
from becoming too self-engrossed
and too self-suf'icient.
, And love that weathers storms
and offers tenderness and under under-standing
standing under-standing the love of husband and
wife, of parents and children, of
granparents and 'their children
and grandchildren.
' AUCKLAND, New Zealand
(UPI-Sir Edmund Hillar. famod
for his conquest : of Mt. Everett
and his Antarctic expeditions, still
Is listed as a beekeeper in New
Zealand's "Who'i Who." "I still
regard exploring in the list of a
pastime rather than a H'e'i
work," he said, "Beekeeping is
how I make my living and that
is how I should be listed."
Help Yourself fo
t al a fa :
k) trademark.
' v- aftha
CavaixU'i Soupt.
The juices of 8 different garden garden-fresh
fresh garden-fresh vegetables are blended into
this famous drink. Youll love ita
lively flavor, and thrive on ita
vitamin-packed goodness. At
mealtime or between meals V-8

: iauy vigor,
k J v
Wii ii
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ofke I oice (Qf (Qroadw

Miss Midnight's Notebook: Tes.
sa and Dominick Elwes, the ex.
iled overs whose flight irom Brit
ain made front pages iniernation.
ally, plan to move" on to Mexico
in an etfrt to elude her parents'
lawyers. Although the bride.
grrom's father has reportedly for-
gtven ine pair for eloping, the
mother of the young heiress. .- is
probing every legal possibility to
force. an annulment of the. mar marriage
riage marriage and bring Tessa back to
London. .insiders hear- Barney
Ross and, United Artists are like,
y to settle out o" coun. He toss.
ed ,a $1,000,000 lawsuit at the mo movie
vie movie company a ter seeing the. ads
for .."Monkey On May Back", ",
Gene Kelly, isn't- exactly a teen.
ager,any more,' but he slill has
to work hard to elude his hordes
of juvenile admirers. They traced
him to his apartment the other
evening, camped outside and re refused
fused refused to leave, so Gene slipped
out the back way and spent the
night at actor Maurice Gosfield's
ilat. .Tennis star Karol Fageros,
the beauty whose gold pants were
banned at Wimbedon, is adored
by a wealthy mellow wha is sup.
posed to belong to a sexy young
movie star,
' Miami Beach residiinti are a.
gog over n intriguing mystery. :
Recently beachcombers strolling
at low tide havt found "rtal Ru$
sian rubltv in th sand, a n d
authorities; art frying tf discov.
or how thy got thr. .Tht
ban on Oolla Rt'i rtcord
of "C'mon C'mOn" hag. boon
liftod in Phildlphi and Bos.
ton and the disc jocktys ; a r t
spinning It ao if making up for
lost time.' .'; -jo. -'s-.V,
' Palace Circles' in Brussels W
lieve the most .likely candidate to
become Baudouin's queen is Ma.
rie Therese, Princess of Bourbon
Parme. She has made a most a.
greeable impression on the ..King
and just as important -eon his
stepmother, the princess the. Re.
thy, ho has to approve of his
choice ahd so far has not taken
too kindly to any of the other
possibilities.-, &Joe DiMaggio cam',
ed quite a stir at the St.' Moritz
the othec night when he wnlked in
accompanied by a blonde w h 0
cou'd double for- Mrs, Arthur Mil.
ler. It wasn't Marilyn, of course
. I i tf f ' !.

.'". KnvHii; iivl-;. '.v.''.

V? A magic
. I J-J'fr flr v -car Finish ensures that yQurhr v ?J .1.
k I J U me-uppcrfertatalitimi;.'. 'vrvVv.
, If U If Nothing equals it for retouching ''-"
j a I I i7 1 ' 1 it a blend of fine Yardley -'
'.- i II delicate 'cream., The J T- '.
v-Tc v' 1 merest touch of t restores r s
' ; s 7 y ; yV your beauty-and your morale.' ,J 1
( r-OlV Rcfil!? T!ablc "V
; 'ikjjli iteays bgin with
Retouch with Feather Finish j
' , , ' : -

(By (Dprotiij 3d(jallen

but you had to look twixe to be
-sure. ,
Mr. Robert Dal Harris,
daug.itor o th lat Leslie How.
ard, is writing a book in which
she's xpctd to reveal hither hitherto
to hitherto scrt detail about th fam.
d actor's mystery shrouded
death during World War I!.
Seleno 'Walters has promised
Gorgt Sanders h'll fly out
to California to Je him within
th next couple of weeks. They
were a steady duet whil h
was visiting Now York.
Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt is
Involved in developing' a televi. I
sion format which would feature!
the Boy Scouts o. America.
There'd be no loot in it for her,
personally. .Sol Hurok appeais
to have "decided to invade the
jazz fieldHe's already signed Er.(
ro uarner ior conqens, ana m
the moment is negotiating- wi h
one of the world's foremost bandleader-
composers. r
" You think "The Iceman Com Com-fth'f
fth'f Com-fth'f as a long and serious serious-drama?
drama? serious-drama? Wait till you' s Sher.
ry Britton'a strip act the Caf
Do Paris.-- .Bill Roson,. who
owns Gatsby'i, tried to hire Van
Cliburn for his placoat a stag,
goring salary for a saloon but
th lanky concert pianist polite.
y rictod-th Qffte, confiding,,
as ho did, that h has nad more
than' 40 similar ones sine, bis,,
success in MMoscow. 4
'. : i .lrtlrtw nr- npVion j
exerciaeu i)umi mHuiiiv.j...
Princess Soraya o' Iran dind
there with her mother.-.He quick,
ly recalled .where she had bsen
seated with the shah'', two years
a?o, .ind Jed hen, to. table in an.
other part pf the room
I MANILA (UPl) One passen.
ger was killed and another in.
jureg yesterday when a Pan-Amer
ican airliner wilhi 48 p e r o n s
aboard skidded o f the- vupway
while- landing at Manila Airport
during a heavy rainstrom Killed
was Alvina Gervacio, a Filipino.
The" inlured man, U.S. Army
Capt. William Joseph Herlihey
Jr., was takeri to the Seventh Day
Adventist Hospital. Pan American
officials said the. landing gear uf
the -plane 'collapsed.

Jcmcs D:cn Club
Obrcrvcs First
"LONDON' (IT1 The "Jamps
Dean Worldwide Club" vesterdav
rolebrated ifs irst birthday com.
plete with cake.
About 40 members'of 'the club,
formed in moemory of the late
frrirm r -', -C'or, heM s
qaiet anniversary meeting in a
London, coffee brr. .-
Club President "Jimmv JairV
Siil 'people sy i is morbid
to worship a dead tar.'Byt we
- -t... .'. t.,

"""-TV .." V .w
- Vv !'
- t'Zy:

MOW. 2 Weekly Flights

r Constellation Serv

Connections in Mexico
BAfc : :,' A.


ft V ' ,TEL8. 3-10571 & ,3-1698 , (

- Krrra (tTI)
ve-:.erc!ay the cs;

rep i
a C--
"!t:re of
S : i
tried to
corn a tct
cuve who
arrest him four davs aso in Seoul.
Police ?a:d Pak SuJ Won. 31. said
he was sent here by the North
Korean Communists to assassi.
nate President Syngman Rhee and
other prominent South Korean of.
don't worship him. We just col.
led relerences .to him as you
wouH ?pv famous person who
has died.". ,
Th-n he Passed around pictures
of Dean's grave. ..',-'
L v ''
' . i vt V
,4 ,.
for all of North America,



. . "... .-.

gives you the refreshment
you want, and the nourish- :
ment you need. 1
im MMlhlag fr ) Ifclafb


Feather- Finish--

Jocia I and nut Ac
uofnc -way vnrmmh' uii

3. V

Cuyi and ColU Hive la while ruffled vmbretla was sus-
Jambarte At Fort Amador ponded from the ceiling wuh
The well organized Jamboree j creamers and iiowrr eading to
which was held at the American, the gifts. Mrs. Greta Combs and

Legion Club at Ft". Amador last
Friday evening by Harnett and
Di'nn again proved to be lot

Oi'aua as well as providing added
entnusiasm among the contestant,
' wao were vying tor the trophies.
Phyllis Chase and Dennis iJem iJem-ming
ming iJem-ming won trophies lor the best
Jitterbug and Bop in the interme interme-diate
diate interme-diate class and the best all round
- Latin American team proved to
be firendida Barnhouse and Mal Malcolm
colm Malcolm Wheeler. They also were the
Winners of trophies. In the prete.
group lor beginners Michelle hel hel-ton
ton hel-ton and Harvey Hanlen won me.

t dais for their flue work in the
Jitterbug and the medal winners

in the teenage group were Donna
Grady and Fred Ferhandei. The

1 difticuli job of judging contest was

amy sanaiea py Mrs. Amanu
Little, Mr. Russ Johns, and Mr
Hike Program. '.'A:

Mrs.. Dorothy Chase who was
. partnered by her son Alfred" won

the prize for the best couple in

xae motner ana son contesi wmcn
was a fox-trot. Fatty Compton with
' her -father John McGlade cooped
the honors lor their rendition ,of
)htf Jitterbugs This- latter event at.
ways proves a lot of fun
for the euests as well as the ear.

, tioipants. The lovely' Tamborito

was, also danced ny. one of tne
I Intermediate; Groups. .
',Mis Arln P. Lim Feted, -t
At Bridal Shower
j Miss Arlene P. Lim was- girest
of honor at a crystal shower given
'by her bridesmaids, Mrs. Aurora
i Limk Holloway. Mrs. Greta,, Mon
Cornbs, Miss Patricia Peck, Miss
v Alicie P. Limr and Mrs. Norma
v Wong Lee, Sunday; at the Knights
1 o' Columbus home In Margarita.
The buffet table was centered
with a large bridal boquet and

Airs, noiioway piesmea -. ai me
punch bowl, uver 80 guests from
Doth sides of the Isthmus attended.
Miss Lira's marriage lo Mr. Wil William
liam William Gamble will take place on
June IS in Colon. Invitations to
the wedding have been issued.
Mitt Vieki Nevey Received
Diploma in States'
Miss Vicki Noveyu daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Richard P. Novey
of Panama was amonp the gra gra-ouates
ouates gra-ouates who received diplomas from
the high schoo. department o.
Gulf Park College in Gulport.
Miss., 09 May 26. Miss Novey wa
active in scholastic and extracur.

ricular activities on the campus. r
Mr. and Mrs. Novey went to AIs. r

sissippi to auena.tne exercises,
Miss Jenny Linvingston
Leaves Ftr States

Miss Jenny Livingston was the j

guest of Honor at a personal snow-i

er held recently at the wunam
Fuller borne ,. In Los Rios. Those
attending the shower ivere Sayn.
dra Metheny. Judy Fuler Doris
Young, Sandra Nelson, Mrs. "Wil.
Bams, Mrs. NcNiel, Mrs. Biystone
Mrs. Aleman, Mrs. Clover The. The.-resa
resa The.-resa Aleman, Mrs. Livingston Gay
Linvingston, Mrs. Fuller and Mrs.
Nelson.';: V- -;. ' -v
'Miss Livingston is a graduate
of the Balboa High School and is
a .member of the National, Honor
Society. She also took an active
part in the music department. She
lelt today for Andersdn Ind. where
she-will attend Anderson College
this fall. She will spend the sum.
mer months with her sister Mrs.
Ann Hawkins.
Miss Livinsston is the (daughter

of Rev. and Mrs. William Living.

ston of Cristobal. The Livingston
are missionaries for the Church

of God. ?"!-;?'V;"


'Age 16 Is Too Young To Turned
LooselWItlilCar AttNighl'l-Jurist

- V
-1: ' r
- . ; :..; '
, :- -f" f f-.....,':.-- If'-. 4 i S
m a A
i -- ; 'v' ;-w. V: (,..'''.!

Seek Baby Boy For Adopt'ioi

NEW YORK (LTD Comedian readini a script for another mn.

Andy Griffith has taken on ajvie, contemplating another play.


.MEMBERS of Girl JScout Troop 46 who took part in the recent Court of Awards held at Fort
Clayton are Lynn Bounds, Pat Ryan, Arirells Sotomayor, Patsy Beeler and Gay Jones, Leaders

aicjwia. uujoo uuiiaun mm jvn s Angie dtiicaez. (u.s. Army fpoto)


serious project adopting

Griffith and his wife.' Barbara,
hope t adopt a boy within a ew
weeks, the actor said during as

unci view on a trip to aiannatian.
He has been touring the country
in connection with his new movie.
"No Time for Gcrgeans, whkh
opens in 'July.
The tall, rugged lookin ACTOR,
of North Carolina, taugh; music
and speech at a high sclwol in
Goldsboro N.C until a (ew years
ago. Then he hit the supper club
circuit' in the South with com.
edy mono'uju. A recording of
one monologues "What it War War-Was
Was War-Was Football," paved the way
for his stage debut in the Hroad,
wpy production of "Sergeaiits1' in
1955, , -, .--v ,t.
: Now he! has three movies aid
many TV shows to his credit, it

ba-, and planning a record album

mues songs.

lhe Giuutbs, who had been

married since 1949, own a loJ experience, years to get to know

""iu uuusc jujyjjo acres on xtoa.
noke Island, near ManteV N.C.
"I'm going to tenet that place
in and let that little oy run
and run when' he can walk,"
said Griffith.
He has not fountf being an ac.
Ur a handicap, in adoption pro.
ceedings. "They,, ,jke us down
there, he said. ... v
The Grifciths are no strangers
to the community. Thefv aDDeared

in ''The Lost Colony" pageants, he

ior, aeven cummes and she for


The actor takes his comedy se.
riously. '.
"Being funny is an acauired

art," he said. "It takes years of

yourself and your relationship tt
other people. You have to team
how you can be funny, and when
you -are. I've had the privilege .
of working with George Jesse
and Jack Bennv,' and trere's no
one like them.'5 ; : ..
Grif.ith who beams' like
proud father when speaktas of hit ;
expected son, also is a proud un.'
cle. v-'
, "My wife's' sister just had her
fifth boy nd they named him
after me," he. said beaming.

PARIS (UPI) The potat
shortage that coincided ith the
French political crisis ended Mon:
day. Spuds appeared in markets'
in quantity for the first time in
two weeks, thanks to a jhiDmem

of several thousand Ions from
Spain and additional suppliei from
Brittany, The shortage had de-ei
oped when growers in Nortn Af.
rica held back just as the politi
cat crisis was-erupting.

.. . .-' .'.'.'t
( Mrs. Frank Newman and family
. Wish to txtend thir sincere appreciation for the
many expression! of eyrrtpathy, cards, and floral
.offering! 'after the death of

i or girl of 16 ist too .young to be
V turned loose with car at night."
That, is not the offhand opinion
'of a grouchy parent. t It is the
, studied conviction of a j. famous
, juvenile court jurist. Judge Alfred
. P. Npyes,' who has tried more
than 20,000 cases involving teen.
, agers. '-
Judge Noyes -presided, over the
Juveni'e court . in Montgomery
County, Maryland,- a prosperous
and heavily populated suburb of
, Washington. He is a white-haired,
oft.spoken maw who like oyung
people. He emphatically does not
Share the notion that today's teen,
agers are going., 'ljn a hack.
"We ought to keep this juvenile
delinquency problem in perspec.
' tive," he said. "Only about.i per
cent of our young people get Into
serious trouble -with, he law. The
really notewothy thing about the
-present younger generation is that
; so many of them are making a
fine record in spite of all the pres.
- sures and temptations to which
they are exposed.
Instead of Issuing' blanket de.
nunciations of modern youth,
Judge Noyei said, adults should
be trying to; identify and relieve
some of the specific pressures
ef modern living which cause
youngsters to get into jams,
"A good place "to start Is the
driver's license: laws,', he saidl.
Most, states issue regular driv.
lng permits to any youth who bas
reached his 16th birthday and
can pass a comparatively simple
test. A few states will license a
average U.S. factory worker now
works almost an hour less than
be did in 1952 to buy a bag of

food costing S9.17, according to
the National s Assn. of Food

Chains. It said the gain was
, made despite increases n the
' price index.

youth under 18 only with the par.
ents'. consent Several states li.
cense lS.year-olds, and South Car.
olina and. Arkansas 'grant permits
to 14-year.olds. i-
Judge Noyes would like to see
every state adopt a "junior per,
mit" law like that which has been
in force in New York for the past
few years. Under this statute,
youths .16 to 18 are- restricted to
flayti in driving,', The holder of a
junior permit may drive after
dark only if an- adult is in the
car wjth him. . ',
Judge Noyes agreed that many
inodern teen agers know more
about the mechanical workings of
cars than adults, But hjaid the
ability to takef ari engine apart
does not necessarily imply that a
youth also hai the maturity, 4hf
judgment,; the "ability to compre.
hend the potential danger of 'a
situation)" that; is necessary for
safe driving, particularly at night,
; NEW YORK (UPI). Negqtia.
tions were expected to- continue
today in ah effort to head off
threatened strikeof ; 7,000 team,
sters against five- major local
breweries, ? Teamsters officials

,met until early today with repre.

seniauves or ine Kuppeit, piei
Bros., r Schlitz,: Ljebmann- and
Schaefec breweries In hopes of
reaching a settlement,,




Sensational naw greaaaltis J
Cuticura Medicatad Liquid
tope ikia discomfort : I

lief af ztarnally I
canted pimples, J
rashes, moaquite I

bites, fraah sunburn, I
tblate'a foot Buyt




MarfltaUrf Llauld 1

j im

ry' f)

. Used f.r vry
Change, Maxana

prtym heat ra:

' chare and eallina,

too. Abiorbeni
eornjiarch bate
clings ciot, keeps
baby fraie, com com-fortable.
fortable. com-fortable. 1

Mdic.i Mt ki Craim ktlp. hwl
i'(iftil Minbuni. Itt fixlle IimN momhr
il dftfrtf m htnrti."




" ... ; e?
0 T'ty combination of fresh endA
ripe tomato, paprika, onlons.T
w mushroorrti, (0r meat)," salt
A and species. So simple to usi;0
M satisfies .the .. mosr delicate
Pilate, Maogi Seasoned Sauce'
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1 .1!


Ford Equals AL
Six Consecutive

; HEW YORK, June 3 (UPI) Look Ma, no race!
, Blame it all on those one-track minded; New' York
Yankees, who have gotten off to such a sizzling start that
they conceivably could win the pennant even if they lose

halt tneir. remaining yumc.
The high-riding Yankees, who
knocked off the Chi a go White Sox
3-0, last night to stretch their lead
to seven full games have Uo
rlr....-,.inino if thev win only
nf them. 58. they will wind
up with m total of 86 victories
nd American ; League pennants
have been won with less.v v
At the rate they're going, the, m eood bet to break
the league fecord of 111. victories
art bv the pennant-winning inm-
" t A tha Yankee mtch-
ins in -
lev adopted no-windup techniques
and now southpaw Whitey ; Ford
it using only a half windip.
He empioyea h iasi nigm,
ttriking out 10 White Sox batters
for his sixth victory. Six f those
trikeouts eame in cuccessron to
tie a league record and duplicate
feat he accomplished on j July
20, 1958 against Kansas City.
Ford started last night's- record
tving strmk by fanning Sherm Lol Lollar
lar Lollar to end the third inning. They
he struck out Walt Dropp, Bubba
nkiiivn. nH TUn Francona In me
: fourth and got Jim Landis jmd
Jim Wilson on urates m w
Tommy Cupas Oil
Tcinorrov To Work
yorld Tills fiflhl
' .Tomai Alberto Cupas, Pane
ma's traveling aportseaster, had
' nil btsi r"T -w
trip, to thi United States to
f broadeatt major sports event.
f Cupas fliee to St Louis,. Me.,
f tomorrow from where he will an--tha'
world welterweight
.championship bout between. Vir.
( ail Akins and Vinee Martmei
,! Friday nijht. ',. J.
I The ace sportjeaiter will be the
first Panamanian to take part
in the broadcast of a boxing
' match for a world title,
s Since Jast year Cutt'S has been
at the microphone for sevaral
major league baseball games as
a member of the staf of l the
.Gillete Sports Cavalcade.
. He has worked closely with
Buck Canel, considered the deen
f Latin American sports an announcers
nouncers announcers Siowino At Your Service
tenter Theatres Tonight
Summer Matinees Start
i Today! t'M p.m.
6:15 & 8:10
John Mills, Barbara Bates
Van. Heflln, Aldo Ray
tn Cinemascope & Color!
, t, (Repeat Run)
GAMBOA .7:00
Doris Day, Frank Sinatra
.. ... "(Color)
(Repeat Run)'
GATUN. 1 7:00
Sal Mineo, James Witmore
Sommer Matinees Start
Today! 2:00 p.m.
Danny Kaye in
"Hana Christian Andersen"
. (Color) 6:15 & 7:45
Audle Murphy
"GUNSMOKE" in Color!
ntlSTORAL 7:60
Richard Cont, Dlanne Foster
PARAISO 6:15 & 9:05
Take Me To Town" 7:40 onlvl
SANTA CRUZ :15 ft 7:55
Audle' Murphy In
"Guns of Fort Petticoat'
CAMP BIERD 6:15 & 8:S5
Ask For A Summer Matinee
Schedule At The; Show Today
BAMSUA "sateine in xne
Sky" o MARGARITA "Hans
Christian Anaersen-
25c. 15c,
i BANK! $135.09
with Wallace Berry
- Also:
with Van Johnson

Record Vith

before Luis Aparicio broke it up
by grounding out. ; i
All this with a half wmdup.. Why
"Well I though the White Sox
coachos ware raiding my pitch pitch-art
art pitch-art last yea," Ford explaintd.
"So now I v a half windup a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Chicago and I think I've
baaton thi? sign-tteating busi business.
ness. business. I'd lik re pitch' without
any windup at all like Larson
and Turlty, but I'm not as strong
as thonu"..w n
'.."..'.. .... 1 :.; .,
' Ford received all the batting sup
nnrt hp npciipd from Hank Bauer
and MicKe$j; Mantfe, jpauer nn a
pair of homers, one In the sixth
and another in the eighth, while
Mantle walloped his fifth: homer
of the season Into the right Bern
bleachers in the first inning. All
of them were hit off Wilson,
Washington duiriDed Baltimore
a bit deeper Into the cellar bv'neat-
ins the'-Onoies. z-l. on uttiesAi-
bie Pearson s single with two;;out
in the 10th Mining. 1 v-
Pearsons sinele scored, Clint
rnnrtnpv from third base and
spoiled a heart-breaking defeat for
lefthander Jack Harsbmam who
struck joat 11 -batters. The-oniv
other run Harshman allowed was
a fourth-inning homer by Roy Siev Siev-ers.
ers. Siev-ers. The home, run was 'Sievers'
eiehth of the year and 128th of his
Washington career, breaking Gooe
Goslin g duo recora, ;2 J
Hal, Griqgs, ?who went the
route for Waihingtan, was elded
by a sixth inning triple play start
od by shortstop Rocky Bridges.
Griggs yielded only six hits.
No other' American
games were scheduled.
i League
In the bnlv National League
eame scheduled. Cincinnati climb
ed into fourtn place van- ,an -z
win over Pittsburgh that ,Vas prac practically
tically practically a pne-man job by' southpaw
Joe Muxhall.
s Nushall not only drove in two
runs with three bis, but ne also
stole abase, struck out eight, gave
nn i ha ,-wfilk nd nitched I It-
ven-hitter in touting, tint his ;trst
complete game of the campaign,
The Cincinnati left-hander, who
now has a 20-8 lifetime record a
eainst the Pirates, blanked them
until the ninth when Frank Tho-.
mas hit a two-run double; Don
Hoak contributed a two-run1 horn
er off,, loser aR.sG. Smith. 1
!LA MESA. Calif. '(UPI)-Phila.
debhia Eaeles tackle Volney Pe-
ters, i who suffered : burns on his
chest and arms Saturday at his
home in nearby El Cajon' when a
can of gasoline exploded, was in
satisfactory condition at Gross.
mont Hospital today. He was un.
der treatment .' for v first degree
WAHOO! $115.00 -Tyrone
Power in
Marshall Thompson in
e ; : '-Jn
0.60 TODAY! 0.40
Be One-' of The Lucky Winners
- I These Cash Prizes!
Is! Prize $100.00
PLAYS AT 9:00 P.M.
'rjduble in Technicolor!
James" Cagney Jack Lemon.
,' t5 "in-"' '";
- Xrwln Allen "presents
7 IV Oil'

.... cz r" ffi"11 n'li n.y f

I .. : Ll.


J5c. JtOe,

, ;15c; ;-;M;

C A R K O. ;
Also. f
i m Br'A"-

j TOfj JlLLIY,



based on 100 official at bats)
Playar-clwb G Ah R H Pet.
Musial, S.. Li 38 144 22 62 -.431
Mays, S. F. :-' 45 182 .40-74 .407
Ashburn. Phi 41 154 27 54 .351
Spencer, S.F. 45 182 33 63 346
Crowe, Cin. 32 101 10 34 .337
Cepeda, r 44 178 37 1 59 331
Skinner, Pit 43 168 32 -55 -.327
Hoak, Cin. 39 152 21 49 9,322
Temple. Cin. 38 148 20 47 .318
Thomas, fit. 44 177- 31 56 J16
Player-Club G Ab R H Pet,
Nieman, ail: 34 109 16 40. .367
Fox. Chi. 40 162 21. 57 .3i2
Ward. Cle. 36 103 14 35" .340
Kuenn.- Det. 42 160 24 54 .3jv
McDoug N.Y. 36 133 23 45 MS
Lollar. Chi, 35 116 15 37 .31J
Cerv, K. C. '. 36 126 35 40 .317
Robinson, B.' -39 9141 12 44 .312
Bridges, '43 151 15 48 .3K
Jensen, B.. 42 147 21 44 .29;)
Walls, Cubs 13
'Banks, Cubs ' i 13
Thomas, Pirates 13
Cepeda, Giants ,13
Mays, Grants. ? 13
Cerv Athletics .14
Jensen, .Red Sox " '" 1 0
, Triandos, Orioles 8
. Sievers, Senators 8
- Maris, Indians ,1
Minoso," Indians : ? ; 7
Gernert,. Red Sox 7
Thomas, Pirates 41
Banks, Cubs 40
Mays, Giants 37
Cepeda, Giants 38
Spencer,. Giants1 ) 35
Cerv, Athletics 42
Jensen. Red Sox -. 30
- Gernert,- Red Sox '. f 27
Sievers. Senators 5
F. Boiling, Tigers J v 24
Minoso,, Indians 24
Vernon, Indians ", w 34
(based: on S decisions) v j j-NATIONAL.
Spahn, Braves 8 1. .889
Purkey, Red Legs 6 1' .857
Grisson, Giants 4 1, .800
McCormick, giants , 4 1 .800
Elston, fvbgfc ; ', ,f V'-750'
Turley. Yankees
8 1 .889
7 1 .875
4 1 1 .800
4 l '.80O
-6 .2 ".750
Garver, Athletics
Sisler, Red Sox
Shantz,' Yankees
Ford, Yankees
!L Pennant Runaway
Fears Being Eased
NEW YORK, June 3 (UPI) -J-Fears
of a -runaway race in the
International League : are being
eased tqday. ' i 1
The front-running Montreal Roy Royals,
als, Royals, who lust'', a week, aeo were
eoine strone with a five-gam lead
dropped their fourth game in five
starts Monday, 4-3, : at coiumDus.
With' Rochester winning by an i-
dentical score at Havana, the Ko-
yals' margin has dipped to two
Homers accounted for all the
runs at Columbus. Emil Panko hit
a three-run blast for the Jets and
Tony Bartirome collected a solo
for the winning run in the eighth
inning. Dick Teed accounted for
all the Montreal tallies1 with a
three-run circuit in the seventh.
' Rochester scored four early runs
ter and held off late Havana
treats to gain the victory for
starter Dick Ricketts.
In other games, the third-place
Toronto Maple Leafs" moved to
within 8 1-2 games of, first place
With a 6-3 triumph at Richmond,
and Buffalo edged the Miami Mar Marlins,
lins, Marlins, 3-1.
mm. mm mm m m
S:: TODAY: .IS 1
' Bruce BENNET In
j Tomorrow!
$1.10 per CAR!
Rirhard WIDMARK In
t TirrTTWTrrvTnpf
With Robert Taylor
-'Also: -
with Lana Turner

,v STILL NEWWhen the Dodeers embarked on their first eastern
Uieir caps a curious sight to National League fans. Gil Hodges,
Wee Reese's cap as Duke Snider gets in the act.

LocV Suspension To

At Midnidht Tomoivod

Turley, Learns What DiMiag ;
Always Said; Hurler Can't
Get Along On Speed Alone

' NEW YORK' (UPI) Joe Di."
maggio, who made a careen, of
giving palpitation to pitchers, was
explaining why the men of the
mound can't live by speed alone,
"They have to possess more
than mere speed,"1 he asserted.
"A pitcher, has to have- other
pitches to go with jt so that he
can mix 'em up and shake your
DiMag leaned back and con.
eluded: .'.,-. ';
I'.'Thev could shoot it but of v
cannon but, if that was all I a
pitcher had, they'd hit himj', ,
, Different This Year
'. ' '
Which, for years, summed vut
the hurling career of Robert Lee
Turleyr a muscular, chubby-faced
power thrower who labors in the
pin-striped flannels of the New
York Yankees. The 6-foot.z right right-hander
hander right-hander threw a ball which was
clocked electronically at 95 miles
per hour,' an ability which had
the baseball, boswells mentioning
him with such blazers as Walter
Johnson and Bullet Bob Feller,
But Bob Turley k couldn't .win
consistently. 1
It is a different Turley this sea:
For when -he vheat' the Boston
Red Sox Sunday it was his eighth
victory, of the season against one
defeat. And, except for that one
loss, he has been brilliant.
Four of his triumphs have been
shutouts. -. He has gone nine in.

I .J iiiiiiJ"ii"iiiii .J... I ...imniiliiiliuiuini.iiiiiiuiiiuiiiiuyii....m. J
r 'i
I '- t 'A I v
f i A I r -
r '"'x i j

, SERVE WITH WHITE WINE Looking as though she is standing in water, Mrs. Marie Pepin
triumphantly holds up a 15tt-pound golden trout landed at Newbury, N.H. The record-

wrecker is 33 inches lone

l ankmtea; using an eight-pound test line, You become excited


nings.'in each of his eight vie
tones.. At one point he went 26
innings without giving up a run.
He has hur.ed a one "hit game,
three games in which he avo up
only four hits and. a pair of ve,
hitters. ',,;(-
thange'd His "Style
As of today. in' 76 innings Tur-
ley has allowed but 44 hits,. 16
earned runs n and given up only
36 bases on balls; against ; 53
st.rikpniit. ' ' '
. V Th"anteMl''14Mtt.!-'.T)iMaff0tAa
reckoninfi.,"1 e
Turlev realized at last tnat ne
couldn't just rear, back and fire
that blazing fast ball past the hit
ters. In talcine stock of himself,
he shortened nis i stride, adopted
Don Larsen s no-windtfp delivery
and relaxed before each pitch by
taking a deep breath.' 11
He found that all the' parts sua
denly fitted together. ,No longer
straining to throw the ball
through the wall, he came up
with the 'long. desired control ol
his curve and slider. The batters
who waited longingly for that
booming -Jast one weren t get
ting it. -
j ''The most complete answer is
that I found the confidence to use
those slower pitohes in the clutch
instead of rearing back and. try.
ing to throw it past them," .he
says. "The hitters can't expect
that fast ball every time. I get in
a jam."
As DiMaggio said, you have to
have more than a fast ball. Tur.
ley has', and that's his answer.

and has a cirth of 20H' Mrs. Peoin battled th vhnnnor for as


trip they found the "LA" on
right, prints it-out on Pee
. .
-. BALTIMORE, Md.- (UPJ)-The
Baltimore brio es announced to,
day -that the .suspension xif Billy
Loes erratic;- pitcher who became
involved in a brush with an urn.
pire on Sunday, "will end at- mid midnight
night midnight Wednesday.
Loes was lined $100 and sus suspended
pended suspended f indefinitely by Manager
l'aul Richards. The pitcher said
huf,ily he planned to take up his
case with., commissioner nora
Frick- There were reports that he
had pitched his Jast game for Bal
timore, i ,
tHnwfvpr Asst. General Mana-
ecr Jack Dunn." issued a bne.
statement today tp the effect that
Loes suspension will last oniy
three niys.m wouia noicom
aient lurther, yrV -"..,,
1 Loes'-, troubled all cams about
during ( the fifth' inning oi Sun Sunday's
day's Sunday's game he was, pitching
against Washington. .r
With Ken Aspromonte on tnira
and I.uiio Becauer. on first, Ca.
miio" Pasctfal hit back to Lbes,
who tried to tag Aspromonte n a
rundown. Aspromonte slid head
long into the plate and wnen um
pire .wry Napp caiiea mm saie,
juoes weiu wi u.
He, shoved Napp-. twice in un
controlled aneer. then threw the
ball- against the -plate and also
hurled his cap and glove away.
Becquer came all the way around
as the tall rolled to the back-
stoR and Washington went on to
win, 5.Z.,
The 28-vear-old ex-Dodger pitch
er immediately was ejected from
the eame and Richaras' an
nounced the fine and suspension
i Asked point-blank whether Loes
was through with, the urtoies
Richards said:
f'l've put up with, quite a lot
from him. He is fined $100 and
suspended inderinitely. Beyond
that I have nothing to say.
catching a big one like this.



5 Ui i D r a
San Feo. 28 17
Milwauket 25-14 -.610 1
Pittsburgh 23 21 .523 4V
CincmnaH;. 13 20 .474 i
Chicago ; 21 25 A&i 7
sr. louis if 22
Philadelphia 18 23
Los Angtles : 17 26
.463 '7
.439 8
.395 1?
h Today's Garnet
Philadelphia -'at Chicago
: Cincinnati at Los Angeles (Nx
Pittsburgh at St. Ink tm,
Milwaukee at San Francisco (N
Yesterday's Result
Pittsburgh' Pittsburgh'-Cincinnati
Cincinnati Pittsburgh'-Cincinnati 000 000 002 2 7
200 230 01X-8 10 ''
R. G. Smith (0-2),- Por.erfield
Blackburn and Hall. vi. j
NuxhalT 2.2) Burgess.
Only game scheduled.
VFW Teeners
Junior: League
The.V.F.W. Teeners came hack
after a much needeu rest to beat
mo yiaiiBe xuj, uuys uom me a-
merican Legion Junior League,- 3
The outcome of the same' was
in doubt until the last inning, as
ine two, teams "snowed plenty oi
ciassy Diseball. ,'
Alter Moe Schoch set the Teen
ers down in the first inning- lor
Orange Kis., Klipper. starting
pitcher for the teeners, gave up,
a nit to aievins, the first batter
lo face him.. After getting the next
.wo Dat.ers out in order, scott -capitalized
on; an" error" by Ness and
Ulevins went to third. An over
throw was picked up by Larry
Wilaer who made a beaucful vei
u.e piaie, nailing Blevins at
home, i
. In the second inning Ammirati
got on :,by. an error. fcy iBlevirii
and while Schoch struck',' out t'ae
next two batters, stole second. On
he peg from the catcher,, Morris
let the ball get him and Ammi
rati scored from second, putting
the V.F.Wv one run. wun
two outs, wilder got a single to
shortstop and Klipper walked.
Schoch flipped three fast ones past
Rathseber' and retired the side.
Klipper came back and gave up
one walK, out retired tne next
three men.,
Tn thfl third. Schoch" struck out
the side.. In the bottom half of the
third, Schoch tripled over George
Cotton's, head in left field. Blevins,
on a three and one count,, tripled
to center to score Schoch. Klipper
bore down and struck out Morris.
A wild Ditch to Garcia and Ble
vins scored, supper reurea me
side. Orange Kist 2, V.F.W. 1. ,'
.Teff Kline relieved Schoch in the
fourth and set the V.F.W. down;
one, two three. SchwarzrocK, wtio
came in to oitch for the Teeners,
gave up a single to muener
two were.' out' McCuliough walked
and Mueller stole third. Jeff Kline
went down swinging. No runs.
In the fifth. Kline set the Teen
ers 'down in order. Schwarzrock
walked Morris with one out. JNess
let a pick up get by v him and
Morris went to second. On an at attempted
tempted attempted steal to third Morris was
out, Pearl to Pajak.
One man reached base in the
sixth for the V.F.W, on an error
at third base, but Kline got the
side out without a score. Orange
Kist was set down in order by
Schwarzrock in. their, half.
Stahl relieved Kline in the se
venth and set the Teeners down
in order. Fortune took over from
Schwarzrock for the V.F.W.; walk
ed McCullough and then picked
htm off second after a cuccessiui
steal, retiring the side.
In the top of the eighth, Gerar Gerar-di
di Gerar-di beat out a bunt for the Teen
ers and stole second. Pajak walk walked
ed walked with one out. Stahl bore down.
Ness popping out and Ammirati
BOSTON 1UP1), Outfielder
Willard Linscott,' a 22.year.old na native
tive native of Farmington, Maine, who
batted .330 in three years at Bow Bow-doin
doin Bow-doin College, 'has been signed by
the Boston Red Sox and sent to
their Allentown, Pa., farm club' in
the Class A Eastern League. :
(Bo) Dickinson, a 6-foot2 218 218-pound
pound 218-pound fullback who can run 100
yards in 10 seconds flat, has been
signed by the Chicago Bears of
the National Football League.
Britain's (UPI-Britain's Stirling Moss and Aus.
tralia's Jack Brabham took turns
at the wheel of a factory entered
Aston Martin Sunday to win he
international 1,000-kilomeler (621



". ,w L pcf- cs
"'V rK 28 10 .737
ivansas tiry ,- 21 17
Clavaland 21 23
Chicago 19 21
Boston -, 20 23
Detroit '' ; 19 23
Washington. 19 923
Baltimore . 16 23
7 t.
12? 1
Today's Games'
K. .City at Washington (T.N)
Detroi; at Baltimore (N )'
Chicago at NewYork (N)
vicvcjdliu ill DOS lOn (SSl .
J ' (Niqht Gams) ''
Washington -.000 100 000 12 "? o-
Bpi'imore ooo 100 ooo o- i
Griggs- (2-1) and- Courtney.
. Harshman (i-3) and Triandos.
l.nirapn ... nnn aaa nnn n s-m ;.
..... Iur)l 1W m n'x 3' 6 2
Wilson (5-4,) and Lollar.
Ford (6-2)' and Berra.
Only 'games scheduled, ;
Nip American
Team 3-2
striking out to 'retire thP "tn
tho L? T "Jf tiri"e -S1e- ,n
i tiled to Luta in left Stahl pnVi
out and I Garcia i jJSppei f Ne22"

A V'?'W- faced Joe Garcia in 1

m in,, ut uie ninm. earl singled
through shortstop. Lutz was sale
at first on a fielders choice. On
.uii-uii irom '. the pitcher, tn )

soi oy uie nrst baseman,, Luiztf

?hiV? ..7.. ? mz s."d
oaivij wueij me catcher drop-
ped the ball on the M. rt .A
Wilder laid down a beautiful bunt,
a s"ue"e..?ay. scoring ,Lm5
and beating the. ball, to firs This
wcup .me, Daygame.
Fortune 'td left ino'ving
Wilder to mrfnr aanM
hfK fly moving. Wilder to
vhird base. Fwtpne was .'out on
an attempted .steal at second, but
WUderf scored ejiihe plajmaking,
Sff-tar'it5- Sateroan Died
plt?vflrst Sas?'t0 retme -.he side.
Engelke walked for, Grange Kist,
went to seco""! on. a nasssJ JaA
and stole third after two were out.
bchoch drove a grounder to Pa.
. 0 at third, Engelke was trapped
I tagged by Ammfrati to end-th
game. . ,. .Hp i
I The r box score :

ab hk;
4 -I it!

Scott .,"-1
Schoch .;

-2,0 (f-f

,3 0 0'
0 0
" O
" 1
,f 1
2i 0
1 0
2 2
30 0 J
, 2m

0 0-

Wilder :.' ,'
Gerardi --Klipper
Klipper --Klipper :

o i ;
o -y-
2.. 1
0' 91'

. 3 n n v

,2 9
-31 ir

Inlsrnalicn:! Lcop;

Montreal t
Toronto '. i
Richmond '
. W L PcK jGB
29 15 .659
27 17
'2(5 19
24 22
20 25
21 71
22 29
16 31
.614 2'
.57S, 314

.522 8 ;
.444 '4,

.431 ; 10'4

.340 UV-

Montreal 000-000-300 3-5 A
Columbus v a 030-000-Olx 4 5-4

Valdos and Teed; Witt and
Rand. HRs-Panks, Teed, Barti Bartirome.
rome. Bartirome.
Toronto 000-400-110 6 0
Richmond 000-210-000 391
Pearce, Crimian (5) and Thomh-'
son; Chakales, Post (9) and OI
dis. WP Crimian. LP Chakales.
Buffalo 100-100-001' 376
Miami i .' 000-100-000' 161'

Johnson and Noble; Conley, Li Li-petri
petri Li-petri (9) and Bucha. LP-iConlev.

HRs Ilerrea, Easte,r.'

Rochester 301000-006 490'
Havana 000-012-000 3-8-2
Ricketts, Blaylock (7) and Oli Oliver;
ver; Oliver; Santiago, Sanchez 3), Pena
(6) and Izquierdo. MRicket

LP Santiago. HRS Lassetter, Al

miles) sports car race.


o 1
t 7 I

Sports Crisis
Tht Week.End Sporti Summary

. 'Saturday
Elisun was barred from U.S.
Auto- Club sanctioned r-es for
his part in the 15-car collision
thai took the lue 01 Pat J i onnor
in the Memorial Day JUO-mile
NEW :VORK (UPD-lrish.bred
Cavan came from tar back iO win
the Peter Pan Handicap at Be.
moot 7 :
SKBITON, England (UPD-A1-ihti
Gibson of New York defeat defeated
ed defeated California's -Mimi Arnold tu
take the Surrey womens ylawn
tennis title 1 or the third time..
VILLANOVA, Pa. (UPt) Irish.
man Ron Delany ended his co!4
legiate track career by lowering
his own I.C.4.A mile record to
:7.8. J. ; t
STANTON, Del. (UPI)-Tudor
won the J20,000fdded Bran.
, rfi'wlr
'ntriA Turf I4anrtian .at. Do. a
ware Park.. -..'..
"(, Sunday
Dana Zatopek of Czechoslo.
Vakia set a new world women's
javelin throwing record of 51.73
meters i-at Prague; it was report-
u t3 "iu uaot i uci mauy iewa
agency ADN.
NUERBURGING. G e r m a n y
(UPU Britain's Stirling Moss and
Australia's Jack Brabham teamed
to win the international 1,000-kilometer
(621 miles) sports car race.
, "PARIS, (UPDAustraliaV dou doubles
bles doubles team of Ashley Cooper and
Neale Frazier won the men s dou.
hies championship in the Paris In International
ternational International tennis tournament,
Hodge Brush, 30, of Greenwich,
Conn., was killed while competing
in a sports car race tat the. local
road race center.
, DETROIT (UPI)-Doug Sanders
ef v Miami Beach, Fla., won the
Western Open golf tournament.
Louis Suggs of Sea Island. Ga.'.
won the Gatjjnburg, .Women's Open
- i
Heavenly Daze
Las Piratai
Moonshiners '-
Fix Lushes
48' 351.
42 1
'! Hi Handiet
ky Rockets
Question Marks
lOchoi ,
If tht teams continue to roll as
they have,1, the appropriate name
fftit the Kobbe Mwea League
f laould bt the Banan League, be be-clause
clause be-clause the fetettes are bunched as
fcsmanas at the top ot the loop.
OiOly 3 point separate first
.id fifth place.
Stls 'Amifloi Chopper I
rThe Seii
Mends to
(Jives wh
Seis Amlgos became true
the league and tnem-
when thev chonoed down
size the league leading Chop
ra by a 3 to 1 verdict, xne
toppers are clinging to a one
unt advantage, and one sup
ney could go tumbling down the
Idder of standings. Only in tne
necond game did the Choppers
lick, otherwise tne Amigos sioie
the show. ' '
1 Eddie and Dottie Badger enlist-
H the help of Keith Williamson
for the Friend and the trio went
over the 500 mark. In fact Keith
had his 523 of the scratch varre varre-t.
t. varre-t. Only, one Chopper was on tne
bjm, namely Don Cbldron with
l cool 538. this upsurge on pan
oft the beis Amigos put them only
tvfo points behind the pace set-
i Heavenly Daze 2 Hi Handies 2
The Heavenly Daze dazzled "the
nl Handles in the first two games
bK sneaking in two very clone
mps, one by six pins ana the otn-
r by fourteen. However, in the
lat't game they fell flat on theii
fae and took it on the chin fi.r
3l'pins a. the hands of the Hi
Handles. This 31. pieces of timbsr
resulted in an even split and pre prevented
vented prevented the Heavenly Daze from
JJhmbing into a first place tie
A sip of wtne was apparency
what the Hi jianuies needed, be
cause Doris Wines was AWOL tor
tne first two games out her ap
pearance in the nig V cap d 1 d
the trick. Of course Dick Aliens
541, and; the .Barnes, Harry and
Elaine's 521 s and 516 contributed
to the Hi Handies cause. Tlie
Heavenly Daze had also had a
trio of j, 5C bowlers,-two he-men
'14 a daisy. Kay Banks deposit deposited
ed deposited 527to the scorer, Bruce Hast Hastier
ier Hastier harrassed a 516 and Bet tv
Lose rose to the occasion wir!i"
Lai Piratai 2 Six Lushes J
In a rougli and ready tussle,
both teams and Lushes
e. i ie i!t jEll t .-I for the. niii".
The Six Lushes won two g.mvs
vi 'rr-tosi t ie'evcr-'iii)';or;a.K'
tola! pin marker bv three s un
born pins, 3117 ana 31..0. (Joe o.

MJ1 ) L

i7crl'J Committee
Tbces Deadline

For Sept. 30
D'Amato, manager of heavyweight
champion Floyd Patterson today
chaLenged the World Boxing Cum.
mi ttee's .ight-or-ibrfeit order.
D'Amato threatened coart suc suction
tion suction if the committee aVempted
to facate Patterson's crown
A its final meeting in Paris
Sunday, the committee ordered
Patterson to defend agamr.
recognized challenger beiore Sept.
30 or forfeit the title:
The committee's four challen.
gers are: Eddie Machen of San
Francigco; Zora Folley of Chanrl.
ler, Ariz.; Willie Pastrano of Mi.
ami Beach, and Roy Harris of
Cut and Shoot, Tex.-
"In case Patterson should re refuse,
fuse, refuse, the committed shall no long,
er recognize him as world cham.
pion," said the Paris communique
issued by comittee president
Julius Helfand. "And it would
then examine what action to take
in the application of this deci decision."
sion." decision."
When a world title becomes va.
cant, an elimination tournament
usually is ordered, to produce
new champio.. .. t f .'.
Patterson,. "23',' halsn't defended
in more than nine months; not
since last Aug. 22 when re
knocked out amateur Pete Rade.
readier in the sixth round. World
committee, rules forbid more than
a i six-month ; lapse between e.
fenses by any champion. ?
But angry D'Amato declared,
''The world committee rules about
six-month de'ense and about de.
fending against committee chal.
lengers seem to apply only to Pat.
terson-not to other -champions;
"If there's a law for Patterson,
there should be a law for all.
Moreoever D'Amato '; charged
that the four 1 nen named at
challengers .-were -"some of the
fighters who b'acklisted Patterson
last summer when we needed a
challenger." ",
He promised that' Patterson will
1 defend this summer, possibly
tnree,tltinies,) .vduc ,not ...against
fighters .whose,. ...managers have
tried. to, .cut our throats-tried to
connive with the International
Boxing Cluh.against us."
the Lushes rolled a 211 'game, but
his team lost that' one. Jack also
earned 521 scratch and his 'han
dicap set of 575 had plency of com-
pany, ms wile wauy walloped 527
and the Belers "J" and Irene scoiv
ed 518 and 503 and Koesler knock knocked
ed knocked over 507 tenpins The bucca bucca-neers
neers bucca-neers also had a 5C scratch bowl bowler,
er, bowler, in the -person of Ed Allen
with his 5l. Ed and Gwen stuck;
in mere witn aa and 52, and La
dy Pirate Pat Carter conked a
502 count.
. Moonshiners 4 Ocht 0
;The cellar dwelling Ochos- were
outclassed by the Moonshiners who
were brewing some miehtv cood
series-. In fat the 3176 pinfall was
ine pet m tne league tor the
night) and every one got into tne
50U class. This whitewash jobbee
buried the Ochos deeper in.o the
basement. The Honor roll of the
Moonshiners,: Bill and Dot Fles"h Fles"h-man
man Fles"h-man 559 and 508. Jim and Corky
Boyle 550-511, Alice Byers 520 and
Doug Johnson 538. For the last
place champs, Ochos, Beth Strode
560, Herb Hof 545 and Art Dod
son 511.
Sky Rocket 3 Question Marks 1
the' Sky Rockets' were' zooming
high and mighty all night, except
in the middle game when they
were grounded Cuuck ( last name
secret) of the Sky Rockets wrap wrapped'
ped' wrapped' a nifty 528-sscralch series,
and two gals, (last names wnn wnn-held
held wnn-held for security reasons) Lois
and, Kathy helped Chuck with 525
and 529. For tne Questions Marks
two jacks and a queen poked 111 111-.0
.0 111-.0 the 5C circle, riill Bond 551
land Carl Bowden 511 'and Louise
Mathias 517.
t t R 1
llcppencd to...
Jobnny Berardi'no was an Amcr.
ican League infielder for 10' sea sea-sons,
sons, sea-sons, at his best with one of base base-ball's
ball's base-ball's worst clubs the old St.
Louis Browns.. As versatile as he
was handsome, iBerardino played
all 'four infield positions with the
Browns from 1939 through 1948,
with time out of war service, and
then moved on to the Indians.
Alter two seasons with the, Indi Indians,
ans, Indians, in which he failed to hii .200,
Johnny was traded, to Pittsburgh
while hitting ,400 (but in only lour
games) in 1951. He went from
Pittsburgh to the -Browns agan,
then to Cleveland and back to the
Pirates where he closed out his
career with, a liletime average of
.219 for 911' major league games.
Whatever happened to Johnny
Bcrardinow? Now j 40, he has
dropppd an 'R' rom his name and
as Johnny Buradino he's an actor
in Ho lywood of.en seen in movies.
as well as television


v-Goiieir Order Challenged By 'D'Aniarc
" .... ..
special ciLivirjis 7
r- J r-i x. -r : fc ; :

i t ,1 V b : : ,: PANAMA; AMERICAN

I 1 -: : 'W.... .... K '... ft , J III M m imB ",. II 1 -. 'i Vi. a t

- i i 1 ume inena ana reurea Dusiness- I I mm i niilnli ill Ml i J tii, l,ml
5 Kif I man, was, in a unique position to hassle eventuaUy would be happi- Yk IT 'I vTU jLS-1v
V -5 : discuss the Dodgers' noisy snafu ly resolved. . ."O'Malley doesn't .-.iy mJ'J I ?tl -X-"':'" .r-'..-..;..
r I I' from a selfless. 'r yet informe-i, want to lose us, and we1 don't '.lO A JC3 tfrsn XueiaEVlt
n .. sVC,.; point of view.; !- f-r :. want to Jose him. This mutuality ."iZ

' V X ' win active in civic auair m he is reflected In attendance, a near. T nC ,fcSV
1 A sprawling Los Angeles community. 30,000 average lor 20 games. If P A3t .)XA C 5 il
, our friend, en route to Europe for we vo.e the Dodgers out, we'll xlA S.-,J5lA,,!rrI Tt2CltvLI
f f tne summer, has been in close, look ridiculous, and it will be ,Ji f f lKtG&C&is ffftW ClSrJ
1. semiooficial touch with the situa. years before we get another big AlliA iLZU42 TTirVslCJLy IVH.'' Ttl i fe

1 rKS!ws!a5:Si,i uuu uum u' bvbiii.'-. .aim icaui.iicaKue leant. t -.v.- . .t J rr

' ; ' f J

Jeft 11 others in the ruck to win

Park, Camden, N.J. Longshot players also celebrated when
Blest Blarney ran secOad and Mighty Ridge third at good odds.

By Conrado Sargeant

Veteran jockey Cristian Rebolle-
do and apprentice rmer Arquime
des Alfaro topped the list of sus
pended riders over the weekend
at the President Remon racetrack.
Each got eight meets for chang changing
ing changing course Friday in the home homestretch
stretch homestretch without having at least a
two-length lead. Rebolledo rode Hi
Ziano. which lost bv a head to Ml
kel after an unsuccessful streatch
charge. Alfaro won with Yosiki-
to, but was accused by- Amado
Credidio who rode second place
finisher Soberano,
Yoslkito was th wihner of Fri Friday's
day's Friday's eighth race while Tiziaio
wound up second in the seventh.
Bias Aguirre got a $5 fine for
not reporting that his mount
Introduction, was crowded t
i th. start of Friday's sixth race
by Golden Rocket. Alvarez,, who
rode Goldon Rooket, was. not
penalized because the stewards
' ruled the incident was acciden
tat. .'
Clifford Morgan, owner and
trainer of Platano, received a $10
fine for -sending his horse late to
the receiving barn for Friday's
fifth race.
.-. Car.illero, which refused at the
start of Friday's sixth race. was
set down two meets. Melendez 2ot
similar suspension for refusing
Saturday's seventh race.
Seaador got a 15-dav suspension
for bleeding from both nostrils
during Friday's second race which
he won with Aguirre in the sad'
die.- '- -' r-
Gay Legend had to be destroyed
following a fan in the ninth raja
in which jockey Braulio Baeza
suffered a broken collarbone.
Boyton "Spring was suspended
indefinitely for again refusing tu
Dun, which pulled up lame aft after
er after Saturday's first race, got a 15 15-day
day 15-day suspension.
The starter ordered schooling at
the' s arting gate forPichoto, No No-ticion,
ticion, No-ticion, Bosilongo, Titita, Silverio,
Identica, Picararo, Mar iBravo and
Baeza left- the -San Fernando
Cumc yesterday following a three three-day
day three-day slay a. tne hospital. He will
probably be forced to remain on
the sidelines for two months:
'Another injured Panamanian rid-'
er, Alfonso Carbonell, who broke a
leg in an accident at the San Fe Felipe
lipe Felipe racetrack' in Lima,' Peru, a
couple weeks ago, may never
ride again. The compound frac fracture
ture fracture js so bad that doctors have
voiced the opinion that after the
break has healed the leg yill still
be too weak for Carbonell to di
anv more effective riding.
, 0O0
UTeliodoro (apito) Gusiines
nushfld home nine winners over!
the three-day weekend to incrpa
his total number ot winners to
80. Baeza. the track's leading rid-i

er, uas it vuuu oi yo. wun cigui


Landseair. Tommy Barrow un
a six-furlong claiming race and
meets remaining to end the first
semester, only an accident, or a
suspension can prevent Gustmes
from overhauling the leader,
r 0O0
This coming' weekend's main
vent will be the Radio Anv
nouncers' Day Handicap. Sec
and and third series imported
thoroughbreds will contest;; the
$1,000 purs en Sunday.
" 0O0
A lotah of $202, 208 went through
the pari-mutuel- machines at liui
local track during the three-day
weekend that was climaxed wuh
the running of $7,500 Gen. Remon
Classic Friday's wagering total
led $55,854, Saturday's play was
$58,6999 and bunday a whopping
$87,655 'were risked by the fans.
Breakers Club :
Al Coco Sob May
Open Bar Friday
The Canal Zope's newest private
club. The Breakers plans to open
Its doors to Atlantic aide Zonians
Friday night.
The. Breakers, so named because
of its proximi.y to the breakwat
er in umun cay, naa ueen unuer unuer-eoine
eoine unuer-eoine a complete face-lifting since
being turned over to the Atlantic
side communities from the Navy.
Under the -management -of Jim
mv Campbell, the club aims at
being one of the ost complete
and elaborate set. tips of anv priv private
ate private club on the Canal Zone.
The club"is also equipped with
a fburlane; bowling alley and a
apir of-iha nd-ball and volley ba 11
courts. 11
No active solicitation has yet
been made for membership, but
Campbell has reported -that appli
cations have been printed in order
to comply vlh the numerous re requests
quests requests already received for mem membership
bership membership in the' club. Any Canal
Tnva vAetlflnt wilh full Mmmic.
DO.J (-".v.",.- ..... : v ; w.n..,.v
for membership.
Though much work remains to
be done, Campbell hopes that e e-nough
nough e-nough will be completed by Fri
day night to enable to bar to be
opened to the public.
Weather (UPI)-Weather permitting, Pablo Eisen.
berg of Maplewood, N.J.', and
Ra ph Stuart o Osterville, Mass.,
will play Paul Cranis f Brooklyn,
N.Y., and Don Thompson of For.
est Hills, N.Y., today in the dou doubles
bles doubles final ol the Adirondack
Mountain Invitation tennis tourna.
ment. The match, originally
.scheduled for Sunday, was rained


It developed our visitor, long

time friend and retired business
man, was v in a unique position to
discuss the Dodgers noisy snafu
from a selfless, yet infotme-i
point of view.: .
Mill active in civic affair m the
sprawling Los Angeles community,
our friend, en route to Europe for
the summer, has been in close.
semiooficial touch with the situa-
tion from the start. and reaoi.
ly admits mistakes ahve been
made on both sides.
We .wanted the Dodgers and
knew we had to pay to get, thein.
when protests ensues, comprom compromises
ises compromises were made, and before a ball
was thrown the campaign had
suffered a serious psychological se
back. Had we been less exuber-
ant and more perceptive these
would have been mbodied in the
orginal agreement.' This belated
action made the program suspect.
. "Walter O'Malley his been ac accused
cused accused of driving a hard bargain.
ino oouDt aoout it. iijut when a
businessman sits in the driver's
seat he doesn't normally snare the
norses. nor can 1 blame him for
insisting that our representatives
live up to an agreement enetered
into in good faith."
Continuing, our frfend referred
to a point in the early negotiat
lng which was news to us..." O'.
Malley, however, was, c 1 e a 1 1 y
warned ot possible; even probable
obstacles; that the mayor did nol
necessarily speak for the people,
tnat a referendum could mean
Giles' Own Skull
"O'Malley's mistake was in tak
ing the warning too lightly .y Ha
permitted pressure groups to get
tne jump on mm, waited too late
to counterattack. Inl this respect
at least, tie had not 'been misled
As a result, he's had to make up
a lot of lost ground.
The voters decide Tuesday next
wnetner to ratify or reject the
now controversially famous Cha Cha-vez
vez Cha-vez .Ravine as the Dodgers' new
home. Our friend predicts Q'MaL
ley will win a close v one. -A sim simple
ple simple majority, or one single vote
either way, can decide.
What will happen if the vote
is negative?. ("The City Coun Council
cil Council can stand by its guns, chal challenge
lenge challenge the electorate again, or seek
additional concessions in the hope
of winning on-the-spot approval,"
In regard to "if coming" cn i
cessions, our friend said: ;,".
great deal of the acreage is pres presently
ently presently unusuable. O'MalJey may be
persuaded to relinquish some of
it. Actually. 40 acres the most
desirable part have already been
set hslde for the city."
. Contrary to. press-box ludfifment.
our friend swears the Warren
Giles vote-yes, or, yse theDodg
ers ultimatum was not inspired.
, .O'Malley was visibly, and 1
belive sincerely, distressed when
intormed of the National League
president's statement. His imtne
diate reaction was "This has got
to hurt us." . .Well, it certain certainly
ly certainly isn't going to do them anv
But hadn t O Malley previously
declared that if the vote went 'a-
eainst him he would m6ve?. r
"In the circumstances, that wai
about all he could say. I think
this was less and out and out
threat than an expression of the
obvious, and, was so regarded by
me council.

The Pacific Steam navigation Company

M.V. "PIZARRO" June i
" MY' ."uzco" -7 v . .',June 13
S,S. 'REINA DEL MAR" (20,225 Tons) I...... July 6
. (Air-Conditioned) -'
. S.S. "FLAMENCO" .......JuneU
M.V. "SALAMANCA" y... """' Jun 27
S.S. "LOCH AVON". ....7.......:..... June 16
S.S. "APP1NGEDYK" June 20
S.. Torn GARTH" .June 4
S.S. "DUIVENDYK" .- June S

Cristobal v3-16545 Panama 3-12?78 fc. Balboa 2.1905

Our friend was confident the

hassle eventually would be hanoi-
ly resolved. . ."O'Malley doesn't
want to lose us. and we' don't
want to lose him. This mutuality
is reflected in attendance, a near.
30,000 average lor 20 games. If
we vo.e the Dodgers- out. we'll
look ridiculous, and it will be
years before we get another big
league team.
Significantly, the four NL news
papers are solidly back of O'Mal
ley. ,ine man comes nign, out
maybe he's worth it. And remem
ber. This is not altogether a nn-
sided deal. He must build his own
park, and his yearly taxes will
hit $373,000, or close to it."-
. a... .... a :
. it was ume ior our inena to
begin his journey. V'You know,"
ne said, u Malley must, be preL
ity important, or you New York
writers wouldn t be devoting so
much space to him." . We
took another sip. doggedly dis
daining faint, unpalatable sen
sation of acidulous grape. v ',
Louise Suggs Wins
Gatlinburg Open
Veteran Louise Suggs 'won the
second annual Gatlinbwg Open
with a brilliant display of steadi.
ness down the stretch Sunday de.
spite alternate heat, high winds
and light rain.
Miss Suggs lost the lead for the
first time in the' three-day 54-hole
tournament on the 10th hole, a
narrow strip of fairway surround,
ed- by 'trees and dubbed the "bowl,
ink alley." when she took a dou.
ble bogey seven. 1
But lello w. Georgian Mary Lena
Faulk of Thomasville, who took
-the lead, could not ho'd it, She
faltered badly on the last eight
holes with double bogeys on the
12th and 14th,'
Miss Suggs, meanwhile stuck to
her' usual steady game and stayed
with regulation figures to finish
with 71-75-76222. .Miss Faulk,
who collected $641.25 0" the prize
money, was second with 75.73-76
Player of the Day
Andv Carev of the Yankees en.
f joyed, the- kind of day all hitters
dream about a perfect one. 1
The Yankee third baseman si.
lenced a lot of critics Sunday
when he hammered out five hits
in a 1P-4 victory over the Red Sox
at Boston. Included among, his
blows were a pair of homers and
a double-that drove in four runs.
For some time now, the 26 26-year.old
year.old 26-year.old Carey has been consid considered
ered considered one of the more expendab'e
members of the Yankees. Carey's
inability to raise his ; average
much over .250 during the last
three seasons has ; always made
him a lpgical map on the trading
Logical as far as others are
concerned, but not Casey Stengel.
"They always got Carey up for
trade,' Stengel snaps. "Well,
that's very nice of then but I'm
still managing his club. you
wanna know what I think of
Carey I love him. That's right:
Put it in the paper just tnat way
IStenge loves Carey.'.",


" ' Great White( Fleet
New Orleans Service Arrivel
- , Cristobal
.UE t; ju,
"ULUA .....4,.,.....,..,... ........June 14
HIBUERAS ,....!.;..June 21
ULIJA ......July 5
HIBUERAS ....... ..'.July 12
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

Weekly sailings of twelve
vork. iNew Orleans, Los

To New tork and Return i:.X, $240.00
To Los Ang-eles and, San Francisco and
Returninc from Los Angeles $870.00
. To Seattle, and. Return $365.00

only I MINUTE om
when you buy it!


'.'.;;f fj i

- and1 : In
the U.S.A.


, Lriatopai
i . . .June 9
:;. ;::Js i
........i.June 23
::::.;jun. m
;,ETert (W) Days
passenger ships to New
Angeles, San Francisco

fit- :. I

i 1



inaianapoits Kace tor 3att.

Consecutive time!

..Transisthmiaa nbway
- TEL. 3-1501

Jr::r 3, r
page ncnr
r J




7 Ka 'jjlf .-BuaJ

i f

Automobiles 1 1

We will bar M
" cash. No waitiitt no red" tape.
Any year make !. TI TI-voli
voli TI-voli Motor at Tivell Crossinf
Tel. 2-4222 2-4224.
1954 Fori Victoria $1200; 1955
. Mercury Montdeir $2000; 1954
v Fore' 4-eloer $1100; 1949 C-?
dillac Convertible $500; 1955
lukk HareT Tea $1660. Agendas
Cosmos, across from tha National
. Stadium. Tals. 2-4680 2.
4586. vV-;,t.:.,:.-s?.
FOR SALI:--1956 Simca. "Dw
ttroot No. I, apartment I, II
Canfrsjo. Phone 3-0983.
FOR SALI; 1952
power iioe. 900a
, mochanical
condition, 3 now tiros, muffler
ano tailpipe. $375.00.' Phone
' FOR SALI Plymouth sedan 4-v
, door, iow battery, food tiros,
good condition, throughout 0759.
, Apt. H, Williamson placo. Bal Bal-boa
boa Bal-boa phono 2-41 82 before, 1 :30
' p.m. .. '':-,''.
FOR SALE: 1953 Studebakar
. Champion, foal nico car, $650.
Phono Panama 3-3437. Norman
Smith No. Callo Or. Alberto
Navarro, El Canp,rejo.:,VV
FOR SALI 1955 Chovrolot
sudor, 6. Good condition acces accessorial.
sorial. accessorial. Balboa 6412.
FOR SALIsHudson Jot 1953.
Good condition.' Call 2-2879
FOR SALE-1 950 Pont iac 8
sedan hydromatic, radio, good
' tires. I Bargain. Phono Balboa
FOR $ALE-1955 Chovrolot
Bel-Air station wagon in good
condition. Call Albrook 4180.
jNewlywed Krupas;
Finally Start,
On Honeymoon
(UPI) v-" Mr. and Mrs. Walter
iKrupki prepared today for the
) second time in 24 hours to eo on
itheir wedding trip. They will have
.to hold-, exoenses down. -t ; :
i The. Krupkay were married Sun.
iday and following an, did Polish
custom, Krupka passed around a
9at at the wedding, reception.
Also according to custom, Krup.
ka put the envelopes, containing
about $3,000 in. a pillowcase. He
went out to his car, put the mon.
. cy under the. seat, and returned to
.-pick up his bride and drink a fare
, nwell toast.'- '"f.:: ,'.':.. -...
1 Through a shower of rice, the'
Xrupkas ran to the car. A win.
dow had been broken ;and the
inoney"was gone. I."-'-H
1 Police found that one guest nad
been absent from the party about
IS" minotes. they Went to his
borne, where the wedding guest
at on a bed, opening envelopes
nd counting money, -A

The feuest, Thomas Palkstis,'23,
husband of one of the brides.
maids, was arraigned today on a
charge of larceny.
The Krupkas planned to leave
today on their wedding trip, this
1 time on borrowed money. The po.
, lice held the stolen money as, evi evi-i
i evi-i dence.

Sen. Proxmire Pledges To Seek
Cuts In Military Assistance Funds

Ham Proxmire (D-Wis.) said he
9ould introduce, an amendment
today to cut s 339 million dollars
ih military assistance fundi from'l
' the foreign aid bill.
, The Senate jresumed debate on
a $3,T13,000,000 -bill approved by
the ; Senate ; Foreign Relations
. Committee. No voting was sched scheduled
uled scheduled before today. "':
' The amount voted, by the com.
mittee is 110 million dollars more
than was approved by. the Hosse
but 229 million less than Presi.
dent Eisenhower's original foriegn
aid request, f v ,. .v ',
I Proxmire pointed out in a pre;
$ared statement1 his amendment
would bring the total in the Sen
ate version down to the level of
the House measure. But he said
Jfche entire reduction would be in
military ., assistance and defense
! Citoa "Waste"
ir Vlt adopted," he said,5 "it would
.constitute a directive to Senate
conferees to work for1 reduction
Construction, capacity
Styling price
o Most ouiet unit on market
Free engineering survey of
your tequlrements
Buy only on your BTV
needs' -,
o 5 year guaranty ,'
Sales Tel. 3-1285
Service Tel, 3-7489


FOR RINTr Modem apartment
3 bedrooms 2 baths, dining,
livingroom, porch, maid's room,
bath, all screened. El Cangrejo
55 Street (Lr No. 23. Tele Telephones
phones Telephones 2-0487 3-6523. Hot:
water, v '. y e '; .- r-
FOR RENT.-r-Furnished or 'on- :
furnirhed ; apartment, recently
constructed building, located1 on
Via Fernando de Cordova No.
. after Vista Hermosa Theatre.'
Phone 2-2883 and 3-4734. W
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
' apartment including porch, parlor-dining
room; bedroom, kit- (
chen, garage. All screened, $50.
,, Apply 1 1 2 Via Belisario Porras,
,nar Roosevelt ..Theatre.
FOR RENTj-t-2 bedroom apart apartment,,
ment,, apartment,, i living, diningroom, bal-
cony, hot water, maid's quarters,
Ricardo Arias Strcot, new build building
ing building Esparta" Tel. 3-4994.
FOR t RENT: Smalr, furnished
apartment or independent room.
Beautiful ; residential section.
43rd Street No. '13.
,'"'" 1
FOR RENT One bedroom,
modern, cool, recently painted
' apartment. Phono 3-0652, after
2:00 p.m. ... '
FOR RENT t Throe bedroom
apartment with two baths, largo
kitchen porch etc. Phone 3 3-2024
2024 3-2024 or can bo seen at 4th of
July Ave. No. 14-22.
FOR RENT.- Modern two bed bed-i
i bed-i room apartment. Maid's room
;' and aerviice,' garage. Juste Aro Arosemena
semena Arosemena Avenue No, 37-11,
Telephone 2-2341.
FOR RENT: Vacation quarters
concrete available. June 11.
Call 2-2879 Balboa.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment In El Cangrejo, cool, and
spacious with dining livingroom,
large kitchen, laundry,'' maid's
room and bath, all screened.
Call: 3-7453.
FOR ; RENT: Apartment, Via
Porras No. 64, opposite Eden
Theatre,, one ,bedroomV living
roomi eJiniHB Yoom, 1ofch etc.,
G.I. inspected, Phone 3-0318 i
Commercial Sites
FOCRENT: Appropiate house
for office besido the .National
City Bank 35th street with all
conveniences. Reasonable price,
Tel. 3-7658. i
'10 RENT : Commercial locale
in Juifo Arosemena Avenue op opposite
posite opposite Cristo Roy Church, Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2-2341. ...
FOR RENT; Beautifully fur fur-niihed
niihed fur-niihed housekeeping room, dou-
ble couch, refrigerator, kitchen
cabinet with attached stove,"
bath, and entrance independent.
No. 3, 52nd Street, Phone 3 3-0638.
0638. 3-0638. i
strictly in the military aid aoDro.
' Proxmire said this was dpsitL
able because testimony before the
Foreign Relations Committee had.
shown .'wholesale waste" in miL
itary aid to Laos,; Cambodia, Viet
am, iaaiianrj and elsewhere.
xne oniy way uoneress can
PPly; pressure to eliminata 1 this
waste is by a reduction in the
The Wisconsin Democrat also
said he w'ould. offer an amendment
today to transfer military assist,
anca and defense support from
the foreign aid budget to the de defense
fense defense budget,
''n:.;;Vvii;-" .$ ';'V '.'V
The Senate Finance Committee
published testimony today show,
ing that General Motors and Gen.
eral Electric disagree about
whether cutting taxes is a smart
way to combat the recession.
' -; V.';'- ,; K.-". ,S
, Across Beard Cut
' The GM and : GE executives
were imong 1- business leaders
who answered a questionnaire re recently
cently recently sent out by the committee
as part of a survey of. opinion
about U.S. economic problems.
; The results eleased today
showed General Motors President
Harlow M. Curtice had 'written
that "the simplest and most ef effective
fective effective ,.move,v in my opinion,
would be to cut taxes across the
board until the recession tnds an
the curve of Business activity has
clearly turned upward." j
However, General' E 1 e c t H
President Ralph J, Cordiner wrote
that "proposals for cutting taxes
as an anti-recession measure must
cut without an equivalent cut in
government spending is not a tax
i cut at all but merely a shift' from
I visible tax collection to the in
l visible tax of inflation."


M ALIA VAn-UbIC Jl irl nw. 9
Beside the Hlla Vista XBeatre. r ; r
PHILLIPS i Occaniide ottagoa
Santa Clara R. de P. Phono Pa-
name 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
SHRAPNEL'S furnished homos,
on beach. Phone Thompson, '"
Balboa 1772.
(FOSTER'S Cottages and Largo
Beach House. One mile past the
-Casino. Phono Balboa 1 866.
FOR RENTs Furnished chalet
two bedrooms, kitchen, living living-diningroom,
diningroom, living-diningroom, bathroom, U.S.A.
Army inspected. '45th Street 2 2-33.
33. 2-33. Phone 3-5351.
FOR RENT; Furnished chalet.
48th Street and final Uruguay
No. 25 left hand. Two bod-
rooms living, diningroom, porch
etc. Tel. 3-03 1 8 : 3-6887:
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom chalet,
spacious grounds, fruit trees
quiet neighborhood.' $120.00
monthly. Tel. 3-1201.
FOR RENT:- Furnished chalet.
Two bedrooms, living, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, porch etc. 48th street -final
No. 25, after. Uruguay
street, to the left. G.lfinspected.
Tel. 3-0318 3-6887. ;
I ukW from thv heart f
San Jose, Co$to Rica
Completely modern convenience In
Suites end Bungalows, oil with
private bath. Hot and' cold water.
Price: S6 and $8 daily, y'
, with meals.' .;
CosBopolltaa. kitchen
i.sf, Herse riding. 1 k
For reservations F, O.
Box 4459 r
i Manageri Bill and Elenot Jaspers
, XOI'R SEEV-HDRTT-- -trained
Chiropodist will relieve
any toot trouble, corns callous callous-ks,
ks, callous-ks, tnirrowa- toe nails, fool maa maa-sage,
sage, maa-sage, etc '.
Services SCHOLL'S''
Products i ,'
, J. Arosemena Ave. 33-48
Tel. 3-221J
June 20 to June 28
Price $180.00
Fidanque Travel Ajencle
International Jewelry
155 Central' Ave,
'..-r"','';'vcall i-Fs. i
' I General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins, Co.,
for rates and information
; Tel. Panama 8-0552
The New
' With, built-in Univetsal
yiey finder system
Your ysct1 back 'id your
home in 24 hours
' Free Estimate ,,
No Service Charge '.,
Half Price On f i -'
Transportation V
o"CS ;Tralnea"Techn!clan
nyt it -a A A f
; Tel. 2-1905 v

iwauiua u Baivwv-iwiiM

. '. V ; v..". ',
FOR SALE: Desk 43i23 wood
with chai Underwood typewriter,
11 inch carriage,'; excellent con condition..
dition.. condition.. Book case curved top, 6
comer shclyes space, BLOG No.
, 30-05, Apt., No. 2 Mariano A A-v
v A-v rosemna St.. and'!'S" Street.
FOR SALE-We have more f
thjn 500 hand-painted bateas
with authentic Pre-Columbian
Indian designs. Special Sale! Arts'
of The Americas. Automobile
Row No. 47. .
Bateas: Wo have more than 500
hand painted bateas with
'! authentic Pro-Colombian. Indian',,
i. designs. Art of .America. Auto-'
, mobile Road No. 47 (final).
, FOR SALE Slides of Panama
Duplicates made TOP !l
QUALITY prints from all your
negatives (even MINOX), Over- ;
' night service on the ONLY
ING equipment In Panamas Bring
, your photographic problems to :
the most modern establishment
that has a CENTURY of EX.
PERIENCE, Foto El ; Halcon,
across El Panama Hilton. Tele-
phone 3-1179.
New records!!
giant discounts ; .'
'all trades marks
, 'Tropelco S. A. .'
'45th St. and Via Eipatia
fiULuwv iurj.j -w'
meeting of the International Cot.
ton Advisory Committee ooened in
London yesterday fwith delegates
from 32 governments attending
11 Am -in Hiftf v
ItUUC 1! unmii VIM
t fi'Y t i:vvt vv -i ,' ..
Cops JeekTall Man
- DENVER (UPI Police and
sheriffs' officers "t6day -sought, a
tall man 'reportedly seen Saturday
night with a woman a few hours
before she was! found floundering
in a pit of lime. ;
The ; woman : died ; or, severe
shock five hours Jater as physi
cians battled-to Save her life.-
Officers questibrie'i tavern em:
ploy'es Who said the womanstill
unidentified had beeseen in the
company of a tall man late Sat.
urday night. - j (
The woman, i nude, struggMng
weakly- and crying; out, was found i
ma: pit t of, ... calcium 'carbonate
slack lime inthe Commerce
Town, Colo.jv area about 4 a.m.'
Sunday. She was rushed to a hos.
pital bat died shortly ,before 10
a.m. .as surgeons massaged her
heart in a vain effort to keep it
beating. ...
;, .v,, v., .. ,..
The woman was discovered by
an unidentified couple who heard
her screams. The man investi.
gated and found the woman strug.
gling but caught .in the thick sub.
She was naked when, found ex.
cept for a necklace. Some of her
clothes were found at the edge of
the pit. i
Firemen wearing rubber nip.
boots an4 gloves waded into the
pit to rescue her. ,-
... Officers theorized the woman
might have run into, the pit dur.
ing a struggle with the man she
had been seen with.
Quote Unquote
'PARIS-'"'"-.) Gen. Charles da
Gaulle, jsking the General As Assembly
sembly Assembly 'for six-month powers to
cope with France's domestic and
Algerian ''crisesi,lCi.r'a(i,,AJ a.
sf "Thus, this go ernment ? of : the
republic invested by the national
representatives and provided in
extreme urgency with the means
of action, will be able to answer
for the unity, the integrity and
the independence ot rrance.", ;
GETTYSBURG President Ei Eisenhower,
senhower, Eisenhower, in a statement on!b
Gaulle's Investiture as premier;
; "We look, forward to the con
tinuation of the intimate "and
friendly relations which have? 'al
ways characterized ; our long as
sociation with France."
NEW. YORK Adlai Stevenson,
in calling for an end to the presi
dential primary elections:
T 4Umlr nfaofSantf ol ,riil..
mary is almost a useless
institution. I am not by a ny
means persuaded that the presi presidential
dential presidential primary is a good thing
to have." 1
resident of Mount Pulaski, after
a tank car explosion broke every
window in town and left 1,000 per persons
sons persons homeless: 1 '
, "This placd looks like s a ghost
town now." t .,
DETROIT United Auto Workl
nrs' President-Walter Reutherr aft
er Ford and Chrysler contracts
expired last midnight, leaving
500,000 auto workers .working with without
out without contracts: i '
"This place' looks like a ghost


v v. ;
Home Articles J
v New records! I -1
giant discounts
, all trades marks
' Tropelco S. A.
' 45th St. and Via EspaiS
FOR SALE: Ryttan chairs, 2
dining chairs, 1 drop leaf table,
Venetian blinds. For., bachelor
concrete apti. 8 cu. ft refrige-
rotor, Phono 2-1293. 4-6 p.m.
765-2 Barneby.
N FOR SALE: 8 Piece mahogany
diningroom' set. Room divider
stainless teel, deep freeio (19"
rx27xl6). Balboa 2-2845 after
. 4:30 p.m. : '. -(
FOR SALE. 6 piece Rattan set,.
$75.00. Hollywood double bed,
$75.00. Dinnette set, $75.00. G.
E. refrigerator, "$125.00. Tappan
range, $50.00. Hot water heater,
$65.00. "D" street No. 8, apart apart-:
: apart-: menf 3, El Cangrejo. Phont 3-
0983.. -.
. FOR SALE Year old Tappan
' stove,, $KkJ.OO and Frigidairo.
refrigerator, $200.00. House1 14
Apt. 2-C. Callo 21 A off Tivoll
'., Avenue, :''' e. :-v.' -X
FOR SALE: T.V. set. blond G.
; E. 2J'$165r hot water heater
30 gal. gas $65; gas stove, $30;
..Singer sewing machine, r $75;
bicycle 26" boys $25; small
fdesk and chair $15; 2 nice blondf
;' finish end tables,' $25; blond
'f China cabinet $75;v 4 blond
chairs and table $40; blond buf buf-1
1 buf-1 fet $20; .new baby play pen,
' $15; Baby car bed, $5. Phono
f-v Panama 3V3437, Norman Smith,
No. 6 Callo Dr. Alberto Navarro
. El, Cangrejo. -"'
Ml, Pulaski Comes'
To Life lii Vake! ;
01 Tank Car Blast
MOUNT -PULASKI, 111. (UPD (UPD-ResirifnlYr
ResirifnlYr (UPD-ResirifnlYr sti'Aaaled. back- today
into this communitv turned into a
Vghost tDwn'l by a railroad tanw
car exolosion. Two men wereH
killed, 40 persons were injured
and damage m o u n ted to more
than a million dollars by the blast
Sunday evening. t
j State : police guarded highways
ringing the towji and permitted
only, residents who had fled to
return. 1 1
- The blast' was heard more than
20 miles away and had shattered
most of the windows here.
One body was found Sunday,
burned beyond recognition. The
other was found today.' ;
More than 40 persons; were
treated at hospitals at Lincoln and
Spruigfie'd for injuries -from fly flying
ing flying glass and debris.
The blast occurred about 4'p.m,
Sunday during switching o pera.
t.inns nn the Illisois Central Rail
road, about a half mile from
here. '.,
Authorities said lightning may
have struck -the tank car which
was loaded with solvents, Causing
it to explode and : burst into
flames. It burned for more than
four hours.
Two other tank cars directly
behind the one that exploded were
filled with the same liquids and
authorities feared for a time that
they too might catch : fire and ex.
State poll e drove, through
Mount Pulaski warning residents
to leave because of the danger -of
a new explosion. 1
f About 1,000 of the town's 1,500
inhabitants, many of their homes
made unhvable by the blast, left
and spent the night in. schools at
Actintf Gov.. Sen. Arthur J. Bid.
well ordered 100 National Guards--
men into Mount Pulaski to guard
aeainst looting.
A crater about 10 feet deep and
35 ; feet across was "dug in the
earth where the tank car had
been.::-n:'S!;'S:s''7:v'r'-'li '''tAH-n
. NEW DELHI,' India (UPI)TThe
pro-government Nationalist Hindu,
stan Times Monday termed Rus.
sia's- cancellation of s promised
credits to Yugoslavia a "betray "betrayal.!'.
al.!'. "betrayal.!'. It said that the action should
be a warning to other countries
that ''Soviet aid carries political
strings." " i
town now
vIjktkuh United Auto won
ers President Walter Reuther, aft
er Ford and Chrysler contracts
expired last midnight, leaving
500,000 au.o workers working, with
out contracts:
"Ther companies 'have an ad advantage
vantage advantage now, but it is an advan advantage
tage advantage which flows out of the reces recession
sion recession and their stock of cars.. This
advantage will evaporate with
time and the companies will sae
the wisdom of our position.".
MEMPHIS, Tennv 4 Barney
Smitln-e-tnvate-suard -at- the- El
vis Presley mansion, in denying
he pointed a gun at a fence-jumping
rock V roll fan:
"What would a big man like me
carry a gun fore"

: 1

k Real Estate
FOR SAUf Hills cottage at
Coronado Beach, 2 bedrooms,
fully furnished, overlooking Pa-,
cifie Ocean. May be aeon Juno
j. 4 thru June 8.
ic Employment
Need maid that speaks English.
, Call Balboa 4262 for appoint- :
ment. Experience with small
children required. 1. '"
Hew Presbylerian
Church Calls For
Back-lo-God Drive;
newly -formed United Presby.
terian Church in the U.S.A. todav
demonstrated its unity with a call
for a backto-God drive to reverse
a trend toward watered down
(Christianity, c - ; v
)'lhe church's general assembly,
in-a report by the Committee' on
Evangelism; asked delegates' to
open a -long-term campaign of
evangelism to bring people back
"no me cnurcn. t
The report reminde Presby.
terians. that "our church is com.
mitted to the belief, that Jesus
Christ is the unique son of God
ana man s only savior.
"In the cultural context of mod.
erjn America, with its emphasis
on 'religion' in general and the
consequent blurring of fuhdamen.
tal di ferences of belief, it is" es.
sential that a clear witness he
given, this claim. It is not our
claim, but his." ,,
; The comjtimeti said that "man
is, constanty measuring his. re resources
sources resources against life's likely de.
mands.'1 V '
"Will he have enough health to
forestall disease, enough money to
stave off economic dependence..;
suuicieni poise to survive a pan.
iceu -the' committee iiSked. "He
He must be led ,to see that the
only ohe we mould strive to
please is God."
Jhe report said ; many people
are"haanted' by the- fear 1 of
falling victim to "terminal ,dis.
"Witness the inordinate interest
in vitamins
obesity, i sum lamps and so forth.
The .church must insist that a
man can be hale onlv when he
'..' uatiuuiiiiicia, uicb.
f onnn li.e. Ait-
Is whole. Bodily health cannot be
isolated from health of mind or
Britain Seeking
US Aici To Bolster
Slerling Reserves
LONDf)N..Tnn 3 iTPT Brit
aW is seeking to enlist United Stat
es help for a "reinforcement" of
the sterling area's slim gold and
dollar reserves, as a preliminary
to eventual convertibility of sterl sterling.
ing. sterling. ( - 1
- informed sources ,said Prime
Minister Harold Macmillan will
discuss the plan with President
Eisenhower at their meeting in
Washington durine the wpolrsnrl
,! iiie pian is unaersiooa part of
a broader nattern of a npw.t.vr
BIL- It. 3 7 '
Anglo American cooperation to
strenghten the economic defenses
of the free world. ,
r .A closer linkup between- the
United States and the sterling
area is heia important to stabilize
Western economies and to count
er ine mreat ot a major recession
m the free nations. . .


With a vietv toward improving "service and correcting
irregularities that occur, involuntarily, from time to time,
THE PANAMA AMERICAN has established a special


Please dial Tel.y

ir--:sf: .;,.:;.r)V;::.:?.i.,;,;v;.-.-f to. gerveryou beiter-; -,, 'v. '. :i '."
V .''''' i;l ';'' 'C' '-;,A''; ',..iV,:i', "',:''; '":.'.', :W,;j,,i ''-','. !'-, : .'':v.:,;,;:i.; !:'.itVy--'h-Vi".-


loin our record club
ask haw to obtain our
FREE, album. This week only
: giant diicounts now
Tropelco S. A.
45th St. and Via Espafia
LOST: Pair of dark prescribed
eyeglasses. Finder please call
Roberto Winter, Miraf lores 48 48-206.
206. 48-206.
Learn Spanish with Mrs, Rome Romero's,
ro's, Romero's, conversational system. Be Beginners
ginners Beginners and advanced pupils les les-.
. les-. sons. Morning, afternoons and
evening. 4th of July Avenue T T-352
352 T-352 in. front Quarry Heights.'
Special Spanish Vacation-Aid for',
high .school level with Mrs. Ro Romero's
mero's Romero's Practical conversation
Spanish lessons. 4th of July Ave,
TI-352 No. 10. 1
Sunstroke killed at least 65 per.
sons last week in the east Indian
state of ; Bihar where tempera
tures lof up to 120 -degrees were
recorded,, it was reported today,
Captain Midler lo
, In June; 1934 Captain Alf Adler
was appointed Master of a brand
nevV ship. This June, 24 years later,
he will take' leave of this ship, now
reaching the end of a long and
honorahle career as, the "Santa
Rosa;' Walking across G a c e
Line's New York 'Terminal, he will
takef commifnd of -her gleaming
namesaKe, tnen newiy amvea
from the builder's yard at New
port' News, Virginia.' In all his
seagoing years, this will, prove to
be an experience without parallel.
Seldom. ; if ever, : has a Captain
commanded two, major passenger
hips of. the same name at tne
start of their careers more than
two decades Apart.'-
; Now 'dose to retu-ement age
Captain Adler will be Master of
the new f "Santa Rosa", when .she

I a ?


t. ? M. u. j
New firm establishlna; In Panama needs Panamanian
CPA's preferably with extensive accounting background
Apply giving age, marital status, experience, present emh
ployment and desired salarr along with recent photograph y
to Estafetav Justo Arosemena,, Apartado .5307.. wv ,.m

ia J


We will appreciate your call which

"to. $erve, you beiter


3 -minute ear wash $1, steam 1
cleaning of motor $5. waxing el
cars $6. Auto-Bano, Trane-lsth
miaa Highway near Sears.
T.V. SET OWNERS. Avail your yourself
self yourself o tha b for' your T.V.
VS. TELEVISION offers factory
trained technician plus ao pick pickup
up pickup and delivery charges. Phone
. Panama J-7607. 1 I
honesty, customer satisfaction.
mer Boston-Miami technicians.
Phont Panama ,2-
Swiss waKhos, wholesale price, V
, L'OMNIUM r, 'ii
, Central Ave. 13-15L l
. Firat Floor Tel. 2-3992
. Prbtect your home and proper
ty against insect damage.
Prompt scientific ," treatment on
emergency or monthly budget
, basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama '3-7977 or Colon 1777.
' Join our- record club '
ask how .tb obtain our
FREE album. This week only;
; giant discounts now
Tropelco S. A.
45th St. and Via EspaiSa
command his second
leaves' New" York j June' 26th ot,
her' Maidenvwoyag to L Guaira
venqzueia muracao, rueinenauua
.if-' .: r 1--.
mand to.. Capta 1 1 Frank Siwik who
is scheduled to bring Jier from
Newport News, and, who will act.
in the interimt as, his Chief Of Of-ficerv
ficerv Of-ficerv : i' ,.
This unique honor of a double
command comes to a man who
lias spent forty seven years at sea.
A native of Tromso,. Norway, and
a graduate of a Norwegian school
Ship, he joined Grace Line as a
3rd Officer in 1918 after World
War I service' with the U.S. Army
Transport Service. One of the
famous ,"Boy Captains" of those
days, he received his first com-'
mand at the age of 25. bmce then'
m addition to the "Santa Rosa,
he has been Master of many of tl ?
famous "Santas,'1 among them t,t
Santa Lucia, "v"janta tiena, a
"Santa f aula," ana nas saued
all Grace Line routes between 1
Americas,- Handsome and so,
spoken; with all of the Old Wo- ;
charm of manner, be is the post ,'
Spr of one of the largest ship hbir
riesf of any-Captain entering a
Port of New York,; and a serM
student of philosophy, mathemat i
and music. .. v i
Captain Adler, a Captain in f
U.S. Naval Reserve, served as ,j
sistant Naval Attache in the I
Embassy at Lima, Peru' durti
World War II. Todayi between Vii
ages, he lives with his family r
531 East 20th Street, New
City. Ad
:f : I
for prompt attention
will enable us

nassa Banamasi-anu ron ever everglades
glades everglades Fldridsi Soon after, he Is
exDectedlto r 'Wuish the com

. 1, ..

i::z FA:--:r-:A A.::r.:c.iN as inuitentixt daily xewspapo -.
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, :;- -' -. --' -y: ' y j v. , ..IjTSOWEVE DECIDED TOl lGOOD IDEA, BOTTS!) 1 ISEPTEMBER 19 ) I ?
' '"v:'tP fy H 7?- t ml jyk y:;:
7"' v r 1 BUP8IJIIII1. Half Price, Half Hwiio.-.-'-"'' .attHV V"r"
' J ' AXIZI OCf t His Golden Chance ,s . f ,ta 9. 9. MAMLDi ,:' V ' ' ' '--r-'' V pVa jL iLujC i" T
- ' ' -1 1 ' r" ft.L nflT IT I'LL SHOW TH'Ul. - 11 ile
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Look Out, Dory!







'"'J' '-rCAFTAlM EAST vvi"

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'Keep Calm, Folks! '"




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fin fcf m ,r, w -W

I ftkra True Life Adventures

mill" i 'I in -ii inn- in HI ..ll Wi

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"No, I'm not peeved. Haroldbut we've been going
'steady for three weeks and you're getting to bossy I
' ' have to de-emphasize you!"

To Um your "f Dtiutm" for today from the lUn, writ in the Uttort
f tho olphabot tormpondini to tht numoralt on tho Um of the Mtre t
loijeal poriod in which youworo bora. You will find h fun.

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'I'm testintc mv new raincoat for leaks!".


Faltering Philip J
i'hiltpl ntw t 0Ued orltb braisea.
ifpfiAlrs would letTe hi home like new.
A. aatslfleds. tost the rrtit fine'



. o an m pu

Today's JV Program


:oo" crri tfEWS
3.15 Dinah Short
3 30 Report trom Rut ;
4 .00 University ;
4:30 Big To( Rpt' Apr ti
7:00 JUiok Hfri '
7:30 PrlvaU Secretary 1

S:00 Danny Thomas
8:30 Court o( Last ResorU
9:00 Men of Annapolis
30 You Bet Your Lift
100 Country America
11:15 Encore: Kraft TV ThtttrtV

- Coartesy of AeroTlfts Panam& Airways
' PHONES: '.PANAMA:- 3-1057 3-1698 3-1639
. OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. y




ll jililL L

-A c?


AInsIns To Cure Franc c In Six Llcnths

De Gaulle Takes Over Greater Power
than Any Frenchman In Recent History
' PARIS. Jun 3 fUPi-en. Charles de Gaulle took over greater absolute power today than any other French

man in recent history,' under a self-imposed mandate to restore peace. in Algeria and put France on its feet in six
months. . ,r- ' -" r -l ... "'
-f tn that time, he will rule withput interference from Parliament. -J'
' i No sooner had the French upper house put final approval this morning on the emergency powers de Gaulle de de-''
'' de-'' t&nded at the price of his rrturo to poWf thai! h 'urrtmo ned the French supreme commander in Algeria t Paris
tor a military briefing. "-v.. ,,-J ;
' v! Ceri. JRaoul Satan, accompanied by two aidesr arrived in Paris at noon for the meeting. ;
"fe De Gaulle himself is 'scheduled' to-yisit Algeria' tomorrow for a showdown. meeting In which he is expected to
tell rebellious army leaders and French settlers that the central government i Paris once more Is in command.

' De Gaulle rammed tne last of
hi soecial nowers bill through a
reluctant Chamber of Deputies
shortly after midnifih: and it wont
t' in upper hojse Cour.cil of R:
p4;!ic at s-?.a a.m. the upper house
passed it 258 u 30. 1 ;v v:
. Th austere, 47-ytar-eid form former
er former Fret French leader smashed 1
threatened revolt qainst him
in the Naical Atwrr.bly by tell telling
ing telling the deputies bluntl" mst he
Would itsiqn if they failed v. to to-Sive
Sive to-Sive him the powers he lemand lemand-ed
ed lemand-ed tft restore French political
, and economic stability at home
and overseas. v
The revoU rollapsed immediate.-
The b'"' r-oome !."" s QuicklyJ
Weather Or Not
Tills weather rnort for the 84
honrrf1"'" 8 a.m. tof"ay. Is
' prenf red h te Meteoro'o'ral
and Hvrfr:rah'' rnnr-h of the
. ; t, i- r-- :::'iiai
S tl'MPIRlTIIRf 11
High 8B
; tow .'
HiRh ....
! Low ......
WIND: i-
; (max. ittoh ?r
RAIN (Inches) 0
(Inner harbors) 83
5:31 a.m.
75:45 p.m.
v 11:3? a.m.
M-ffi n.m.

Mr. John K. Husted:
Your presence is required
, Iinmediatelv at the Panama 1
. v Citv Office of' y t
Aerovias Nacionales de Colombia
'5-;: ,. ,:,. I
v Second Notification




" DMITRI (Yul hrynner)
KATYA (Claire Bloom)
' .V III METROCOtOR term Pity


as thev can be published in the
Official Journal today .or .tomor.
row. ',
De Gulle already had taken ov ov-er
er ov-er the duties ,of the'outgoins eov eov-ernment
ernment eov-ernment of Premier Pierre Pfhni Pfhni-lm
lm Pfhni-lm and usual ceremonies were dis dispensed
pensed dispensed with. y

instead e oauiie simply, took
over Pflimliivs white-and-gilt of-fic-i
in the age darkened 200
yearold leftbank mansion and
shortly before noon in the
word of en aide "began gov
erning 'France.? v .?.. .'.
His first move was to summon
Socialist Robert Lacoste, mmister-
Success Is God's
Not Mine, Says
Piflv Croham J
Evanaelist Billy Graham says his
crusade is a success but he re
fuses1 to claim any glory for it.
''The honor of this success is
God's, not mine." he told a Sun
day : afternoon ,audience of 12,000.
. "we have ha success here bd
cause 5 people all over the world
are Graying for San Francisco
and for this crusade. People are
coming because of these sprayers,
not because of the preachina;
the preaching has been the worst
of ny" oTflur crusades.. ,
' "I ie$f?t'i n many engagements
that I have little time to prepare
ijn snrmnn." --
' Sunday's audience brought the number who have a.tendea
Graham's crusade since it began
A"fl! 27 to 505,600.
' Graham spoke on Bin and the
certainty of jurtemeHt for his Sun Sunday
day Sunday sermon. When he- had Cn Cn-ished,
ished, Cn-ished, 434 came forward to make
"decisions for Christ, bringing
the total to 17,953 for the crusade


a man of'viplent passions.'.
Schell) who lived for love)
the beauty who betrayed.
'11111111.11 -i A '" V V'
tni tjnttim bj RICHARD BROOKS ,T'.
Ptwhietd by f wiBRO 8. BLRmAM

. .

resident in Algeria for1; the past
two years. La coste arrived on the
doub'e at 11:55 a.m.
It was-understood de Gaulle ;was
drawing up his final cabinet list
before leaving ,for Algeria.
Cuban Fatall ;
Beaten By NYn s
Teenage Gang :
- NEW YORk (UPI)-Four teen teenage'
age' teenage' gang members were held to today
day today for the brutal, i unprovoked
fatal t beating of a-; 24 -year-old
Cuban who had been in this coun
try only two weeks. r T ;
' 'J
, Police said the youths. ? alone
with three others attacked., and
vicinnslv assaulted Julio Ramns
because he was seated wih ?' g'rl
comoamon "on our side" of an
East Harlem park.
Ramos, beaten 'with bench
slats, a wire trash basket and a
broken water jug, died Saturday
night in a1 hospital, about .20 hours
after the attack. 4
His companion,' Emily1 Rivera,
28, wag treated for cuts and hys-
eeria. ..... ..... ..
Police were seeking the other
three y o u th s, whose identities
were known. ., ( 1
Held" on" homicide charges Were
Louis' Camp, 16, George Clemenle,
10, Philip Fetrone,- 15K ana Ed
ward Castellazo, 15.
, i
Police said the. alleged attack
era, all of them white, and 'mem
bers of the -'Red Wings." had
gone to the park wuh ,the -Inten
tion of assaulting persons of Span,
ish descent. --
CurunduTeen Club
Elects Officers;
Makes Fresh Plans
New o'ficers were elected last
night at the Teen Club of Cururidu
and plans. mapped out for reacti reactivation
vation reactivation of the Hub. which 'has not
been busy lately.
Asa Barley was chosen presid.
ent; r'rank uargott, vicepresld.
ent; Betty Demming," secretary:
Manuel Boroweic; assistant; secre
tary and Nenry Barker, treasur
er, ,
A social meeting followed the
" --

r f ijaiiWiihlil!lf'j1lih
til; iiMHBWI'



; l(mMScnilllilfloldScyiIIM MnK cMtMKl Mi ttaducMd l (Hram

h De Gaulle. himself, wearing Ms
mistomarv erev suit, white shirt

and grey tie, was on -the govern
oleted work on the constitutional
reform bill, last.) of three involv
inn transfer of nowers unprece-
rtented in the history of the Fourth
Summer Jobs In US
Slill Plentiful V
In Some Places
aro st rwldft open oppurium.
ties for summer jobs in ice cream
ami snri non firms. Gasoline sta
tion : and resorf hotels ana
ramns But orosnects are glim
mer in construction and factory
work for students seeking vaca.
tion jobs.
LaborxS e- c r e' t a r.y James P
Michell outlined the situation m
lottsr vtodav to the our
mHion high school and college
t.iirfpnt pxDectedto seeK -vaca.
tion work this year. .He said it
will take ''planning on your part
and investigation ana a gooa aeai
nf. resourcefulness if you are to
get the job you want' .
With .fewer job openings and
more teenagers than ever before,
cbmpetitlOff f mil e Keener, ue
said. The boy or girl with Jr.
vious experience or special sku s
will have some aavamage, ne
; Mitchell suggested that young
Job seekers check "right now"
with state, employment offices. He
pointed out that with farmers tak.
fng on 700,000 hands1 for the grow,
ing and harvesting seaions.
"there are more opportunies for
work on farms than any place
else." '.
ii..i nil wne aovernment
buteaus do is provide drawers for
the laxpoyw. shlrti --

Experts Split
Over Slump

WASHINGTON, June 3 (UPI) (UPI)-Government
Government (UPI)-Government economic experts arc
far from unanimous on the like
lihood of the recession hitting bot
torn this month. ,
v Th Administrotion't current
- public position is that the eo-
nomic downturn is losing most'
: of its steam nd that conditions
will remain essentially at pre- -.
snt levels until late summer or
arty fall when-signs of pick pickup
up pickup can be Mpocted.
This can be backed up by cit
ing economic indicators showing
signs of improvement. .The steel
industry is. picking up noticeably
New housing is moving ahead
strongly. Unemployment will show
some-decrease in figures that will
be released ttiis montn tor. May
I There art top economic Offi Official
cial Official of the government,, howev howev-r,
r, howev-r, who do not believe plus fac factors
tors factors in the economy com any anywhere
where anywhere near to outweighing t the
minus factors. j
, They point to the continued down
turn in business investment for
new plants and : equipment the
sharp April drop in machine tool
orders; unstable labor manage
ment relations in tne automobile
industry; lower export trade;, and
the fact that late spring depart department
ment department store sales have not "fehown
the vigor of recent years.
' There still Is an undercurrent of
demand some from industry,
more from labor for a quick
tax cut despite the Administra
tion's stand to the contrary.
Some segments of Industry and
labor can be expected to revive
their tax cut demands in a few
weeks after Congress has acted on
the extension of excise and cor corporate
porate corporate rates. ,
Foreign Affairs
Croup Probing
Latin Relations;,
Foreign Affairs Subcommittee th th-day
day th-day scheduled hearings, on the an
parent deterioration of U.S. rela
tions with Latin America.
Chairman Robert C. Byrd fD.W.
Va.i said the closed-door. hearings
were prompted by an antiAmeri antiAmeri-can
can antiAmeri-can violence that erupted on Vice
President Richard M.. Nixon'i re-
cent tour.
He indicated,: however, that the
sessions will deal more; with the
social and economic problems
pointed up by the outbreaks than
with the incidents themselves.
There is no plan to seek the
views of the vice president. Nixon
nas said ne could not appear .is
a witness be'ore a congressional
hearing but that he would be glad
to talk inform a'ly with interested
members of Congress.
The first witness will be Roy R
Rubottom Jr., assistant secretary
of state-for inter.Amencan affairs
Additional State Department wit.
nesses will be heard this week
while representatives of the Cen
Ural Intelligence Agency and the
United States Information Agency
are to testify later.
Damn Citizen
1.. AND
Truly : "THIS IS RtSSlA"
4:34 7:42 p.m.'

L A S T ;

ouo a.xi vi&a 41.111. 0

i I' I'l

j in


ft the Caribbean Command staff yesterday were- awarded the

iur memunuus ecryjuc wime uiciuueis i ui uymea commana Tne medals were iiresentei
: by Lt. Gen'. Ridgely Gaither, commander in chief of the Caribbean -Command.-, Shown left to

;rigjit are Colley, Mrs.,Wheaton,
Three Caribbean Command staff
uiiictjis ycsieruav icucivcu -uuijr i
Commendation Ribbons from. Lt,
Gen. Ridgely Gaither. commander
In chief Caribbean, in recognition
of their outstanding work while as
signed, to f theiunified command
headquarters v quarry Heignts.
Lt; cols; Martin H. vouey, mr-
rv: Wheaton.' Jr.i and' James W.
Lane were decorated by paithcr
during : a. brief ceremony in wmcn
their exceptional accomplishments
during their tours of duty in tne
Canal Zone were cited.
Colley, a ; raemoer of s the u.s.
Army element on the joint staf
refpived his award for meriion-
nus service as Assistant Chief of
the M l tarv Assistance program
Section, J-3, from September 19M
tn Mav 1958.' -1 - y
fnrmance of dutv was described
a rcontributlnB materially to the
Riiccessful accombnsnment ot Car
ibbean Command's mission of im-
nlpttifntmff the mited S.ates Mil
itary Assistance Program through
out Central an'i aouin America.
Wheaton. a U.S. Air i orce mem
hpr on ,ie ioint staff, was present
ed his award for. outstanding per-
fnritianeA ni dutv as Executive ut-
ficer and later Operations and As
sistant Military Assistant Military
Assistance Officer,'; J-4, irom JUiy
1955 to) May 1958.
5: p.m: Tomorrow
For Mrs. Purdom
The hour of the memorial
service to bei held tomorrow for
the late Mrs. Mollle Purdom Is
5 p.m,) The service will, be at
St. Luke's Cathedral -In ,Ancon.
A lonetlme 'resident of the
Canal Zone,' Mrs. Purdom died,
in Chicago, where she was
making her home with her
a 4. iw. I.-.. rUM' r..M
1 Aiuci iuc cciciuuiijr, mi a. rui-
'dom's ashes will be placed In
the Cathedral Columbarium.
5 m-M
2:21 4:32
- 8:54 p.m. :
1.40 r 6:43
ir"m TUB' I PVH
. South Pacific
.. lads and lassies
j of Navy Public
1 Relations-
" they make 1"
almost verything
? but sea dutyl
. Qaem8eop

1 W f
l v


ifAitHMtt iirff.wi
i"nL iibckii,uia'nitL iiumwid


mi r

USA, Harry P, "Wheatbtt. jr.. iTSAF. nA JaVn w f :ane ttsa i

GaibJh.6?'.Wheato.tane. fui. l8...Lane..(UJSAniiyiiDtoU

In :the titatlon coverlnir his a
vuucy b uuisiaiiuuig per-
- hfl P'taltnn fni fhA atbarH 4a
The citation for the award tn
Whealon described his mature
judgment ;?and consumate, execu executive
tive executive ability, as being instrumental
hi the rapid and successful accom accomplishment
plishment accomplishment pf logistics matters of
the comrtiahd, resulting in : more
efficient operations, particularly in
the field of coordinating land, sea
and air transportation. .' i
, t.
Lane, also a member of the U.S.
Army -element: on- the "joint staff,
received his Commendation Rib
boa for meritorious servies a a
Plans and Policies staff Officer vin
.. 3a tat .. v
Winner 01

BEST ACTOR Alee Guinness v J ,';

" 1
j IMI ,J-i.iiii ii r r-TiVV'-v'f- J


COLliMBlA P1CTCRES presents

alec gui;:;:ess
. .. i ....

" VtttUi by DAVID LEAN Scmiwltr by PIERRE I0UUI Utt mi lib Novtl

O (

Army Commendation Ribbon t

th Plan &mh nn J5 fnm Af nw
ivoo 10 jway lyJo
Hit Aiitofflnri nit maX.U....
duty during this period was dci
scribed inthe citation accompanyJ
xa,io uuifliauuuig jJCixuiuiaiiue
mg the aw"" j"pnrflr"e;it- ni
ceptionally effective results in thi
formation ot;j ciHre'u V; ai
range miliiary plans and policiei
that contributed materially to tht
successful accomplishment of lh
multiple missions of Caribbeai
Command." ,k
. All three officers are completing
tours of duty with the com ma ni
this month and r,f -retiw''"" jJ
wio uiuicu aiaics uui new. .Haol
PRICES; ,J5 40
3:00 4:43s-:50
9:05 p.m
-i ;



7' Acadcny! Awards !;:
- jack n.v;;;!i;;s
... ... -i. .-. i.f.r ..-, ...
ANN SEARS mi tmntucH SEOffdEV HC5!J
' 1 ?

i W