The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02570

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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Let ih people know the truth and V..3 country it safe' Abraham Lincoln.
rrd IEA?.
PANAMA, R. P, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 1958,
, FIVE CLNU
)aiing Buj g
Safe

lars a

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7

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t'Yom Balboa

C. The most daring pair of burglaries 'pulled off on. the Canal Zone' In many years
were consummated in the early hours of tnis 'morning. b :
-U Husky thjeves who entered the;offices"of two shipping agent9- in the Balboa Port
Captain's building made a clean 'getaway; : !r-.?'V'.V.U (
. They took with them a 300-lb. safe reportedly containing more than $1000. This
was carted out of the office of Fernie & Company' on the first floor.''?1
.'The offices of Payne & Wardlaw on the second floor, were also entered. rk Thre
drawers were ransacked, but losses are said to be only around $50. '. ', T
. Clerks were at work In Fernie's office until after 10 p.m. last night. Other em em-kUyed
kUyed em-kUyed in he United Fruit Company offices down th hall were on duty until after "11
o clock. '-- ; '
In -Panama, the' National Guard early this afternoon reported finding a safe In San
Prancisco de la Caleta which is believed to be-that stolen from Fernie. The safe is

closedand it is uncertain
; "'"The National Guard said 'that
ft" 3:45 a.m. today several men
vere seen hiding something be be-fnd
fnd be-fnd the SAS grocery center on
Iiflisario Porr as boulevara.
v lien M ya, n vc.a bmi'i
Chevrolet wa found abandoned
end the safe la the bushes. The
Chevrolet bore license P-5157
e nd had been reported as stolen
from Frexia Mexina, a Betan'a
resident. The car's battery was
weak.
The Canal Zone policeman on
ny at the gate at Pier-18 some
2J0 ft. from the Port Captain's
-Building is supposed, to make
periodic checks of that structure,
it is understood.
' On the third floor, the ; Marine
Traffic Controller's office is open
and staffed around the clock.
The loss o" the Fernie safe and
the burglarizing of the; Payne and
Wardlaw offices was discovered
about 6 a.m. when the day jam jam-tor
tor jam-tor arrived for work.
Many details of tht dual bur.
flry wer missing today. But
f.om waterfront talk it appear.
4 bur' r$ I rst tried to make
c'f wi" a miifh larger safa iti
Pnynt an.) Warsaw's office.
T'.ij provrl to tfavy.
o t i "i biol o op' i
'r 't i fhd rs. "m ,.'3 f
. .l.ji the sn i' saiO iiowiiUiii':3. ..
Entry is ''believed to have been
made bv a bov or wiry man -who
squeezed through Payne and V)fard
law $ transom, then opened the
floor for his accomplices, j
' The same technique was appar.
entlv, used at Fernie's one-room
?' .. ::',.
ITuoCZP;
ibpl Trdiic;
Rgt.. Albert Cooper, o the
Cristobal JDistnct, and.Sgt. ,; Rob.
,ert A. Engelke, of the Balboa Di
strict, were among, the 41 law en.
'f rocement officers who recently
rnmpleted a short course in traf traf-'fic
'fic traf-'fic investigation held at, the Traf-.
fie Institute of Northwestern Unu
versity in Evanston, 111.
f The two Canal Zone police ser sergeants
geants sergeants also attended a course in
traffic law enforcement conducted
at the Traffic Institute'.
"-Attending the -s class .t, this year
..were police officers from 12 states,
Canada, Puerto Rico, and Jamai-
,ca. lhree of the students were of.t
ficers in the y.S, Army Military
Tohce.
'"The 'men studied the investiga
tion of traffic accidents as one of
"three major areas of. police acti.
vity in traffic safety. The training
was aimed at the production ; of
"more meaningful data at accident
scenes, through improved admini.
stration. Procedures of scientific
investigation were discussed, such
, as determining speed from skid skid-marks.y
marks.y skid-marks.y photogranhy, pnd the 'o.
mating and questioning. of princi principal"!
pal"! principal"! and witnesses.
. -The two Canal Zone police sef.
geants returned to the Isthmus last
week and have resumed their re regular
gular regular duties,
Yf Found
&f Cc::i.';;!i'o 6:1
A young couple found In an ent ent-rrssing
rrssing ent-rrssing position on the steps of
the U. S. District Court at Ancon
l'-'t night today faced the Balboa
Magistrate on a charge of loiter-:lng-.
' The 26-vear-old defendant, Aura
-T.f Espriella, of slight build, told
. -Ine Judge that she had been to
;the movies in Panama with her
Xiend, Leohidas Alvarado, 23, and
they were taking a v walk.
i Suddenly, she said she felt .'
-tramp in her leg which sometimes
-'acts up" when she's tired, and
the, Panamanian couple sat down
,cn the seos- to rest.-
' As her boyfriend was massaging
hor leg, she said, they were .spot .spotted
ted .spotted by a policeman who arrested
them for loitering. -C
In court today Alvarado was
-fund $10 and a $5 fine was impos impos-f
f impos-f fn t!-.e woman.

whether, the funds are intact.,
ofiice on the street side, first floor.
Somebody wormed through the
transom; then let the others in.
The 300. b, safe measuring some
3 ft. by 2 ft. was boosted out the
window-onto the porch,
: Watarfronttrs speculated it
would have taken at least three
Strong men to cart the safe out,
and a truck to haul it off. A lad.
der Was probably needed to
reach the transoms. .
Shipping a?entg were -somewhat
incensed today over the apparent
lack of protection in this key struc structure
ture structure where men have to come and
go on their; duties -at all hours of
the night, ,iPjlots, admeasurers,
customs men and ship agents must
often go in and out between mid.
night and dawn. About fiye men
are on duty nightly in the-Marine
Controller's .office,
"This is about theV- poorest
lighted public building on, t h e
Isthmus,' one said today. "It
used, to be a well-lighted build,
ing."
He added that about six or eight
months ago the Housing Division
had sent around to remove bulbs
from ceiling lights in the hallways
as an economy move. Requests lor
bulbs vu refused. 4
In Alleged-Theft
Of Refrigerator
A grand iarceny case; against an
American was .dismissed today m
Balboa MagSstratefs Court on a
motion made by the District At.
torney. i
The defenoint, William C. Jor.
dan, 49, was discharged.
The Canal. Zon.' resident. was
charged with takmg: a refngeratorl
trom underneath, quarters 782 v in
Balboa. It was thje property ol
Moms Weich and. valued at $75.
: The incident occurred on May
16. Police said Jordan c'almeds
his own the refngeratofl'left un.
der the quarters he ; occupies tn
Palboa for conversion to 60-cycie
current.

Fcdarsl; Pay Incrc ase Conference
Expected To Reach Fast Agreement
, WASHINGTON, June, 4 (UPD A House-Senate confer-
ence committee was expected to quickly thresh out differ;
; etices between' versions of a bill giving a retroactive 16 per"
cent pay raise for. more than one million Federal govern-'
ment workers." 1 -. s
, The House approved the measure bv voice ote Monday,;
; It would cost "542 million dollars a year. In addition, ov-;,
ernment. workers would collect more than 200 million dollar
in retroactive, pay back to Jan. 1. v r ,'
The Senate version. prdVides for a 1Va percent wag hike
at a cost of 376 million dollars annually. ;
. President Eisenhower recommended a 8 percent boost
with no retroactive feature. ,

I
I

CLASS OF 1958 of the Canal Zone Junior College. First row, left to rtent: .Elizabeth tittle, Grace Fong, LJnda Malone, Loa Rager Gayle Hasemann,. Carmen Smith, Mrs. Mildred Oray,
Margaret stancook, Beverly Bovett, Ela Navarrete, Mrs. Rochelle1 Head, Lcatriz Pollerl, Margaret Acker, Mrs. A.Joyce Biavd, Second row: James Morris, Wayne Brown, William Coffey, Jr.,
Charles Morris, William Hatchett, Julio Wright David. Hlliiard; John1 Jenkins, Jay' .Cunningham, Osmond. Call, Lee Greene, : Hb raclo, Mendoza,, Rolando Arango, i Vlnicio Mendenhall,- Ricardo
Pinzon, Joseph Cicero, Rodrlgo de Diego.; JIot in -the picture wer.e the following, members of .the class, some of whom had already left'for the United States: Mrs. Consuelo Baker, Mrs. Betty
Jean Cox, James Fitzpatrick, Ana Rosa Gaudiano, -Sally- Harrold,; Louise Johnson Barry Kenealy, Mary UberW fidwin Mcllvaine, Rita Mecaskey, Robert Orvis. Bruce Quinri. ; :

ing -Agent

, V;'T
I ,'- f'-"-Ai'Tl''':y''tH 'i'- I-'-'
. : Anouier aeent said the tails are
so dark his "night man'.' has to
usea flash ight to get from the
outside to the office door. Once
inside the offices rented by the a a-gents,
gents, a-gents, lights are plentiful.
. Last night was a moonlit night,
but heavily overcast and rainy.
CZ GDYcrmcnl
Pisces Sl-jdsnls:
In Immi Posilbns
Approximately one hundred Can Can-i
i Can-i aL Zone high school "and college
students" will begin (Working this
week and next on temnorarv full.
time jobs with the Canal, organlza-ij
tion as part of the summer vaca
tion job program authorized oy
Gov. Wv E. Potter.
Although the summer vacation
job period runs from, June 2 'thru
Aug. 30, many of the'col'ege stud,
cuts attending schools in the Unit United
ed United States were not expected to mt.,
rive on the Isthmus until -later this'
week. They will start work on next
Monday. '
. Mw V.- most of the nign
school's hi. i to take pi'tinnr
with the Canals started vimz
this Monday, i ...
A Those qualified to tke the jobs
are 1958 graduates and. members
Of the classes of, 1959 Knd 1960 ;o
the- Canal Zone bigh schools Ju Junior
nior Junior Col'ege and those Canal Zone
youths enrolled) in United ; States
colleges who are qualified undor
the general qualification standards
j'or U.S.-rate1 employment in ..-.the,
The college students, wnd re.
celve a slightly higher rate o'.pay,
are placed whenever possible in
positions which reflect prpfessiOn prpfessiOn-al.
al. prpfessiOn-al. technical, or administrative
training whichi they are -pursuing
in college. , -
t. Always a popular program,, the
student assistant program was in
creased this year, from eWacan-
-cies to 100. v
mi

I

ASKING -TO SEE Panamanian students jailed in Balboa, are t group of teachers from Pan Panama
ama Panama who visited the police station this morning shortly after .having submitted an appeal to
the of tlce of the Executive Secretary of the Panama Canal : to have the students released.
iShown left to' right at the Balboa police Station are: Canal Zone. Detective Carlos Garcia
Ortiz, Detective Lt. Harvey O. Rhyne Rafael Harris. Ariel pastro,.ana Abraham Williams,

Government

Primary;;. Private Schoo

.SV'?!t.!cttr,r'T'8ft
' Panama City government high
school failed to operate again to
da v lor the second, day in a row.
The ..only schools -conducting
classes .here today were govern-metit-
grade schools and4 all priv
ate schools. Ihe situation, waf
much the same in Colon and eth-
- r?r's rf te repi 1 'x,
'According to spokesman lof
the Education Ministry, all high
C school teachers were on the ob
but feyf It any-etudetws showed
up. v'.1" jj u .''
'"High school student leaders have
declared they will, not go back to
school -until., all tbn ot.tirienti. and
non-students arrested during the
recfent student outbreak are re-
leased

1 .masses ai me wauonai umver-ju

sity were jesumed today by only
as far as the faculty of medicine
isconcertied. : There' was no word
on .when the other classes would
be 'resumed at th university,
which ; students finally: used for
their headquarters under an en encirclement
circlement encirclement by the fVational Guard,
i Minister pf Government and
Justice; Max. Heurtematte told a
student, delegation yesterday that
all would be- freed. He, revealed
that he had ordered the release of
Eugnio Barrera. an allered)v
eommunist .school-teacher and Uni
versity i snident, anq other alleged
t This morning the Eirit Circuit
Court 'announced it was dropping
charges of illegal possession of
firearms against university stud students
ents students Teodoro Bobmson and Luis
Romero ;,Rios The court : also
withdrew an order for the arrest
of tnewsman Guillermo Vega, who
was, implicated alone with his col col-lea
lea col-lea sue. v LeoDolrio Moreno, in :.th.
firenrms' charce. t Moreno obtain
ed, hi release yesterday "by post
ing k&uu nan. ,',, i
'presldenr erne it de la Guar Guar-dta
dta Guar-dta JK' and his cabinet were In
session at press tint today. Gov-
It-

i n I t M

High" Schoo
ernment sources announced yes yesterday
terday yesterday that the restoration pt
'the civil liberties suspended on
- May, 21 would be diseusted r at
today's cabinet meeting.
During the meetins betweeft
neurtematie ana the studenj; oei-
ecaion resterday; the 'niioibter re
vealed that the entira sti'dent proh-
lem' would be discussed b cabir
ne today:'' t - t

n.J'L i'lft-. I -..--Wiest

"Bff"A,"".i'" "llV?
in or H sriuliinrt ) at a "S i
meeting called for' tome V the
Frtiraprt Anr.i9t!nn of th. Tth-
-niian Institute,
There "was no additional word to
bluuciu tc-uci-
what their future olans, are It '8
iiuwu, hukcvc W"Vi lC wan 'U

issue a manifesto or -two sUn,m,'ng,onstraUon tQ tfa president a.king
up the -situation which startei i hjm to adopt measures to end the

a vbuucjiu uruiuiisix Alum uia
iv ana naea wun an accora ne
gotiated by university professors
between the students and the gov government,
ernment, government, -
;;,v-,,vonl;.,;li;Vy;-;l; ;; ..,',':u
Suburban Roads
Getting .Payed
Panama Public works employes'
are speeding up work on the pav-
ing or a sector ot BatDoa Avenue
along the Bella Vista beach up the
Mantasnille-bridge, it was reveal-
ea iruuay.
This is said to be the first phase
of a plan to ease traffic congestion
between the city and suburban San
Francisco de la Caleta:, and Paiti-
l r "it V t
The second phase wills be the
construction of housing area at
Pitlla Pomt by the. Housing In
stitute. ' '
i
WW

Empty Again;
s!AH Normal
mi
4 1
American Priest
Leaves RP Talk
C f1v7ii r -
. It 'WWII II MlVi Jtjj
' ";"
'An im-iC8n'' Roman -'Catholic
who made a radio iddress
rom the oresldential nalace on
May 23 during the conflict between
L$SmZP pUS.S!. H
reportedly left; Panama- Monday
The Driest. Father Eduardo Go
mez, a close friend of President
de la Guardia, was at the presiden
. Hal palace on the evehlng when a
larttm irmrnl nf wrtmon Tnnk a iloiyl.
Conflict
Father Gomez' speech s'et off
wave of criticism, ranging (rem a
cnarge of meddling in V anama
man politics to that of having in
suited Panamanian womanhood.
Father Gomez told his radio an
dience the women were not re
presentatives of Panamanian worn
en or mothers because they were
most insolent and rude to the Pres
ident.'. .- " 1 n
l j Early this week, a letter oy Mrs,
JNoeml Castillo,; wno was-a mem-
ber of the delegation of (lemon
strators who were received by the
President,, denied that the women
were rude or insolent.- Mrs. Cas Castillo
tillo Castillo described their interview -with
Mr. de la Guardia as "most cor cordial.":;
dial.":; cordial.":; ::,,: tv
,The bilingual priest had .oeen a
resident of Panama for over 13
years? during which time he serv served
ed served as chancellor of the Diorese of
David and latterly i at the, Church
of Our Lady of the ; Miraculous
Medal at. Cristobal, ,

Ash GZ To Free

J Irespa

From Balboa Jail

.1

on attempt to get striking' Panamfi students back
to ; classes a group of Panamanian professors pre
sented an appeal today to the Panama Canal office of

lacting Executive Secretary F4

ranamanians jailed in the Canal Zone. -iy.
After a 30-minute meeting, declared to be "very cor-"
dial" on both sides, they were told that the appeal would
be taken under advisement, Dunsmoor said he would con--'
fer with Gov. William, E. Potter or the matter and notify
the group of any decision, possibly tomorrow. ;
s The, nine professors, headed by National Institute
vice principal iTemfstocles Rivera,; said they wanted; i
make it clear that they were not'makina a demand on tha.

Canal Zone, authorities since
were entirely legal.
u t...t, i,i.'u.
;i c iai wum iv nop
ma! as quickly as we can."
They said teachers are

classes because students refuse to attend until all pf those"

who were; jailed, both in
released, -k w J

. .lajhey 'said the? were n6t surelow many tnere are stilly
in Tgnamq jails. 'TF.ec are13 in the Canal Zone." T

One of the teachew, Abra
ham Williams id tn stut
f dents 'did not enter tle,, Canal
i Zone to disturb the peace, but
only because they wanted to
luri thn r.uardia. Nacionai.
irk. ; fmmri rh3t th nnlV
way they could get in and out
of the University was through
Curundu.) Anyway, I'm Ju&t as
glad they were -picked up here
and not in Panama,' he aaded.
Several of the prptessors went
to visit the Baiboa ponce ma-
irm shnrt.iv kfter ,, their inter-
uuil ww v ... i
view with Dunsmoor to see II
they would be allowed to speak
with some of tha 13 prisoners
who were arrested' following the
nrau 99 flfrhtinsr
The. Canal Eone Police
Chief,, Maj. B. A. Darden, said
he deemed it advisable not
to permit Interviews at that
time, however the grout Were
told that thev could visit the
prisoners during regular vis vis-.
. vis-. King hours. j
When one of the Jailed stu student
dent student came up close to the en entrance
trance entrance door to the Jail today to
set a peak at tne- proiessors,
Williams pointed out:
"That's one that managed
i to get in and out aboutithree
times before .he was caught,
but 1 1 don't jremember- his
name." ' '
i Williams said that the. Uni University
versity University students had. arms, "I'll
admit that--- but not what
they say as far as amounts are
concerned. ., Anyway, all were
n
e
i
j:
n
'

ssers

G. Dunsmoor to release 1 j
they .knew that the arrest!
t ,i
..i .!!... t
gi, me siruauon dock to nor
, :
standing by, but there are no
the Zone and Panama are
..V, . ;l i
surrendered, even those which
were false arms, when the, de demand"
mand" demand" was made i to turn them
into the i rector of the Univer University."
sity." University." , ,
' Before the 'group left the
Balboa Police Station, they
were Joined by Carlos Arel Arellano
lano Arellano Lennox, president of the
' University Students Union,
who had also wanted to speak
to several of f the Jailed
youths.' He left when he dls-
covered that nermisison '1ia4 ;
not teen granted.
The grouo 'of professors who
saw Dunsmoor today were Wil-
liams, Rivera, Rafael Harris,'
Soledad de jEpifanio. Judith de
Campos Tetada, Guillermo Ver
gara, Mario Aquino, Rolando
Castillo and Jorge Diaz Guar Guardia.
dia. Guardia. ....
'Of the 13f students and stu- s
dent-sympathizers who are still
in the Canal Zone Jail, a hand-'
ful are slated to be released on
Friday after having completed
iall sentences of' five and ten
days for trespassing.
(It was pointed, out In court
earlier' that had the voiitM
gone simply into the "Canal
Zone and not on to a mfi.'
tary reservation, they would -not
have been charged with
trespassing. The reservation
ts posted against trespassing
bv anyone that rtoes not have
legitimate business to be
there, whether or not they
are Zone residents.
' Four of the other students In
jail will remain there until Jury
and August. Thev are the ones
who were .also found guilty of
parrying weapons, in addition
to the trespassing charges
; Those now In the Balboa Jail
are; Saturnlno Soils,: Gilberto
Sanchez, Franeiscq Cho, Jr Hi Hi-lario
lario Hi-lario Domingo Cho,.,Tomas A,
Grlmaldo, Jore A. Diaz, Jr
Louis A Townsley, Guillermo
Ortega, Dionisio Duarte, Oscar
Flores, Conrado Matriscal, Jr.,
Federico Cabrera and Gil' Ro Ro-1ri"uez.
1ri"uez. Ro-1ri"uez. ,
- The following statement con concerning
cerning concerning today's "meeting with
the tirof essors was issued at
Balboa Heights:
"A grouD of. professors- met
with the Executive Secretary as
scheduled this morning, and
presented an appeal on behalf
of the students that had been
arrested; in the Canal Zone.
"The Vice-Rector of the Na National
tional National Institute was spokesman
for the group of nine.
"The meeting was very cor cordial.
dial. cordial. They pointed out that, they
understood hat. the Canal
Zone's action was not connect connected
ed connected in 1 any ; way with events
which have transpired In Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, and that the arrests were
the result of violations of Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone's laws. ..,, ..,,-J'The
J'The ..,,-J'The Executive Secretary fc Mis
taken the professors' apr 1
under advisement, and will re refer
fer refer with the Governor-on tl ii
matter."



Trz'p.ixi.i amtbicAn an rotrEXsrxr DAILY M7,!:ir:

Ti I II PANAMA AMERICANO :
Ht VOLWD mr TMI PANAMA AMIOfCAW MM. 1N&
to-UNere ov NtltoN mumMVIU n mm
. MAKMOOiO (. COvro
. IT. M rrr o ox S4 ri ...

IlLmtWI t-0740 LlWI I
CAM.I ACOMM rANAMtMICAN. PMAUA
& 0e. it 17 ctNTKt AviMut arrwciM Om n lOfti Srraee-ro

1 FOMtlSN RtMttMNTTIVC.
S4S Madison Aw.
Wems. at nmmiwi
N0NTM. IN BVNC1
N Tt M tWURI

4THK H TOUR FORUM Tftt RIADfRS OWN" COLUMN

. ,U MjH lea, M ee epca leruat tee readtra el The hM AmeHeea).
. Letters m'NMml gretefuBy aad are baadlee iat iHioIIt oMtidantial
m MMM. ..-'s?'"
jf It rev contribute latter seal be impatient if deeta'r eppeae the
Mat daf Letters ire publuhtd ia the ardor received.
2- Pleaeo try ta keep tha letters limited to one page fengta-
Identity at lattat writer it bold ia atrkteat confidence
J Taj aewtpape assumes aa tetaetibiltfv for statements at opinion
m axireued ta letter from reader.

! THE MAIL BOX

BRAINS
ZSir:

5 It will be Interesting to see bow many of the courses offered
$ t toe Junior College will have to-be cancelled because of. lack
of sutficient registrations tomorrow. ? -. J V .'j-'
3 The average citizen has become so used to ''.beinfc spld- that
H toast be urged to educate himself m this time of the Sputnik
S and the international Geophysical Year. .V..
4 Year after year the dedicated staff ot the Junior College has
'2 offered courses designed to eauio the 20th' .century citizen to
meet' the every day problems of living and working. :, ?
ti With little encouragement of recognition from the powers
that be who appaiently unrealistically believed that, the aver-
' tge person will come ar-thirsting for: knowledger-these courses
2 seldom" attract the minimum of students.
5 How about a little promotion? A litUe encouragement per per-aKaps'Some
aKaps'Some per-aKaps'Some scholarships? This is one of those fundamentals that
Smanv rin nnt. p hphaiisfi it is so obvious. To keep ahead oi the

ti Russians we must, educate, study, work. Plan., think. An; ever-
S broadening base of ordinary Joes must keep, up acajing toe j

Intermediate knowledge ano; skuis uiai, wm at k h
Z within, communicating distance with the glamor boys In physics.
? astronomy, Jhigher math and so forth. x ? k
t HOwkbout an exception to the rule that 10 must enroll for
f a given class? If only two people show up lor "l'e?.; S

a anuuia oe given-mo iubuwuuu
l.lft Unifto give up some of
5 bingo, bowling, boating, t.v., ana
Tf ml fiea.vou on registration
Seeyou on registration
INCIDENT
fSir: . v if
f.V.'j, ..
' rnv ha aM fnr nrf

and the treatment they hand out to the nablic, There 4s ,no
denvlng thaf these guardians .of the i-tava-a JJob

to do, and that tney piay an-imponani, rgJB m 1U"""""
pvMlc's respect lor. law and Orijer. I will not comment on Tjow
?f fprtrvelv thev ulav this role, but wiU let you iudge the fol-

lowif instance on its own merits:

i Recently two policemen in civilian, exomes, .anvuw
oar, Stopped a public bus en route to Panama City: They, asked

tJclrlver ior rns ucense, men pruceeaea 10 '.w" '.w"-Bger's
Bger's '.w"-Bger's packages.-Among the packages wert two large ones- eon eon-Staining
Staining eon-Staining commissary merchandise. No one wduld admit ownership
of them. -.. ..tta-!fitn. j".e "(.irrc'i
H Tha Vnnncru began trylne to persuade the? passengers to d-v
"mit' ownership of these packaRes., saying thev" were hot inspec inspec-iorsaijd
iorsaijd inspec-iorsaijd therefore were not interested'in contraband noods. One
fc1Henger thereupon 8aid.,4Well leave the goods, since vou are
rot interested." On of the coppers replied, "Thev mat be stolen
trnds.? "You think you are that smarl?" retorted the,passen the,passen-,
, the,passen-, ir. At tJhl- point tjie copper became furious, ?, t ? J
1 if the Manama Canal wants to save tome nioneyv wh doesp ,t

It U J Um Pmini Inanaxtnra nim tVlt t.h rnnnPfS

S have decided to do their Job.(
k r.;;
GRINGOS, G i l
Sir;

t.Not long agd many Colonenses heard a popular voice shout shout-(ln
(ln shout-(ln over Ridio'Atlantico: "The people of Colon are all buying

icoaamissarv bread". The Colonenses eot mad, whereupon the

thing. We forgave him. Later he received all sorts of publicity
i'upon his retirement from the Pana,ma Canal. His monthly dis dis-S,
S, dis-S, ability relief amounts to less than dollar for each year he
i worked for the Canal. ( This is democracy?. r ;
J; It reminds me of a poster I saw alter world War I show show-flng;
flng; show-flng; a dcughboy looking up at a pawn shop sign in the States.
J1 Ha was barefooted, holdlhg hiswife by the hand, and with them
'was a Btring ofHheir children holding hands. Joe Civilian was
! Laying a big Thanksgiving turkey dinner, and his. children were
liCleSan and neat as they played in a playground. The caption
I; read: "Is .this the democracy I fought for? I have only a good
! medal to pawn.", ; -;- :
.. h I'll not waste much time with -Russ (Mail Box, May 16), who
called me ..egotistical Just because I try -to wise up my country country-!
! country-! men about Gringos of Russ's selfish type, perhaps Russ is afraid,
! because once my countrymen get wise he will have to so back
Stateside to one of those 20 cents an hour jobs.-'or sing in some
I Salvation Army establishment for his free meals and lodging.
I. iThe letter that -really got me was from aome .over-educated,
I foolish! character calline himself "Sneaky Gringo" (Mail Box,

;M4y 17). The ailly fellow tagged my letters as communistic be be-ifcalise
ifcalise be-ifcalise the try to. defend my own country. Can you beat that?
lAsr'for his suggestion :that aliens be cleared out of the Zone,
a am riKht with him. startlne with himself sand with Whuz

! .Wfleht (Mail Box. May 6) a- close second.

s Every Local Rater, born on the Zone is a Panamanian, but
j' .the Zone-born sons, and daughters of Gringos have no country
till they are 21, when they can elect, to be either Panamanians
f or J Americans.- r.
,r "Sneaky Gringo" also brought the Canal Zone hospitals Into
the argument. "" '
K. f Only stupid Panamanians go to Canal Zone hospitals to
f hive thplr bable .for as much, as $50 when they can get the
! same or better treatment for as little as $5 In the republic's
hospitals.. In fact, some can even have their babies free.
p If It were not for? the tnllitary, the Aijierican Red Cross
and the North Americans who live ih- the republic outside the
f Canal Zone we would have only the Panama Canal .Company's
version of US democracy. That would be disastrous. ; J.n
t The Army and the Navy did mot wait for Congressional ;ac ;ac-t
t ;ac-t tlon before giving Civil Service ; retirement forLocal Ratrs.
; They've had the system in operation for years; v' -.
V As for discrimination,. you hajdly see any of It'in the mlll mlll-it
it mlll-it tary outfits, especially in skilled jobs. Servicemen, civilian Grin Grin-j
j Grin-j gos and Local Raters alt do tha same jobs so long as they are
; qualified. There's no trouble over the equal,, pay issue either.
The military pays more ,than;the Panama Canal anyway, even
S though the Canal is. trying to pressure them into cominrdown:

as ior ui joe, wnen ne asss a iavor 01 any of tjis zoman
countrymen he does not know personally he is 'obliged id say

; filr Wilt t.ViA flVettlmn Via moto

j Jack, Jim, Jerry or whatever right from .the? start They; visit
il our homes freely, they step out with our girls "and often mar

ry them. But let them try to-date a Zone Gringo's daughter,
J. and you'd think they had some kind of plague..,.
. GI Joe, who is really .wanted down here;, cfoj the" most part
g would prefer to throw the -whole dam: Ca.naL: inahe deep blue

U eVWOr fUU U jTlVAUCa VS VU VU RUUIC UV TV Ail CO.U11JW VAUUJT. ; :.
2 i But the type of Gringo who Is always finding fault with lis,
. and who is not wanted, Just won't get out. Look -what that
2 sort of Gringo did to the American Red Cross. The Red Cross

are old pros In the disaster business a typhpbro. ia the Far
Fast, a hurricane. In the West Indies, a fire In" Panama. Yet
during this last fire the PanCanalers-played a dirty trick on
this great organization by taking the stuff the Red Cross had
ordered for. the 'victims In their own small cars, and having
their ugly mugs pictured in the newspapers as benefactors. What
cheerful giver ever wants thanks or publicity or praise?
' The American' 'Red Cross could show them up by publish publishing
ing publishing the-overcharges the commissaries imposed on them.' "'
The Panama Canal doesn't squeeze merely us Panamanians.
Gringos outside the company suffer too. ,
. Shipping companies dislike our Panamanian government

'ment should establish a. Colon free port for these companies to
J 'use, Offer foreign Industrialists more incentives of the sort that
j thave attracted so manyof them to the Colon Free Zone and th&
'.l!antl8-Je- refinerlesTW 'would "have overJ $100,000,000 of lor-
r' u.iaeAimeiil..wiih factories In every. province.
.. j GlnirKndw'Aff'

JOSHUA POWIHi. IMC.

wow Vee. TV
1
S 09
V.04
V-IO.eO
V
VS. BINGO
sj.
those' hours evotg tobWdge.
ton wia u e
night, f f i''. i! T
ft'
IN A
BUS
;-; --:.
? ...;.-v ''. r1.' y. tr -V .'
airainst Canal Zohe policemen
? f f r- i
J .l 'I 5 i-Ejrewitness.
AND GINGER
mltK t, 134n4m.oi4y!,via "4 4 t Aa

Labor News
And .
Comment

Br VICTOH RIESEL
If some union books were open open-e4
e4 open-e4 todays enougli ica wouid snow
through to ouugJire aJur-Aiai-m
lire, word iflvUie- licld is J..n
labor is losiBg about": $1qo,Oqo,u(jo
and more in uues i ear." "s
The national .headquarter? of
some of the giant unions are run.
ning out ei operating casn and
fina themselves digging into a-
pitai uxe any Dusinessman if
they have it. This recession, has
thrown --.some 3,000,000 unionists
out of work. Of course, they don't
pay dues. But hundreds 01 thou,
sands mora- are en pert .time and
they're not paying either..
- Like many a businessman ma.
ny a labor chief has found" his
outfit over expanded.-' flans to
erect new buildings are being
uroppea. .Kecenuy me national
AFb-ClQ headquarters in Wash,
ington shelved -what .wag report.
ed to have been a million dollar
annex to ita-$4,000,000 .building
across from- the : White House.
Ypu can't tall frenvrtha dra.
ma which envelooi the ealorful
giants in tha day's headlines,
but they have shrunk consider,
ably. There is. for eximole.-
tha United Mine Workers of
John Lewis, who is planning to
go to Stockholm this summer
to whip up international trade
in coal. Lewis' grand eld Min.
-era Union has Jbeen virtually
. cur in nait. more are less than
200,000 coal diggers working
steadily these days.
Though few labor chiefs are as
fiercely loyal to their uien as
the "old man" 78-year.oid John
L. he final y has been forced to
start retiring some of his staff.
The orders are to -pension off
those over 65 and double up the
work of the remaining iorce.
There are authentic reports, too,
that Walter Reuther'a Antn it.
thion now is down to some 85..
000 members and not all df
these work a long enough week
to payi dues. At the last eount,
the union had cut .about 100 of
its staff and -saw at. least anoth.
er 50 layofls -inevitable;
, Reports from other unions-, a a-round
round a-round the country were .that
there would have to be more
arings and this means addition,
al headaches for the AalionJ la la-bor
bor la-bor chiefee., Out 6f this there will
spring up the newest king of re
cession baby a 1 network of u.
mons of UQioa organizers. 4
These little unions of "union or.'
ganizers now havfr the right-' to
bargain with the national union
chiefs who are the employer in
this case., , ,
Everywhere, union staff mem.
bers.are watching the adventures
pf one union tof ; union organizers
uie ieia nepresentauvej Fed.
erttll
erauon. ims is made ud of a
i00l
were
jnany- of U19 215. men who
on the national AFT. rin
field staff oavroll 1 war a n
This Field Representatives Fed.
eration was organized in March
1957. v
. Less than a year later the la labor
bor labor movement's national office-
fired 5i, retired 14 and trans,
-.ferred 30 to make.shift-wofk-iM
a speaker's bureau .whjeh'V has
' not quite hit hd road. h -The
national AFL.CIO olficers
refused to recognize the Oraniz.
ers' Union1. The organizers went
to the iNaUonat Labor Relations
Board. Then af an AFL-CIO ex.
ecutive board session last Tues.
day morning this union sudden,
ly was recognized, by theAFL
Cio. ..fjA.r ,rt :':
Until this moment,; the' Field
Representatives T Federation has
been a provisional union. Now it
will run an election by mAil and
have its jiew constitution appror.
ed by referendum; One on oa
permanent basis, the FRF's na.
tional leaders will formally call
on AFL-CIO President George
Meany" and Secretary Treasurer
Bill Schnitzler. to bargain, as do
waiier neuuier anq general mo mo-tors.
tors. mo-tors. 1 ).'. .1 i.
- This neW union of men who at
tempt to unionize business firms
is not too much 'absorbed in get.
ung wage increases for its peo.
Die rieht now. It will alP; on
ueorge Meany to give its people
some job security and set up ma
chinery for settling grievances.
This will mean that Meany and
Schnitzler will be able to fire an
organizer only for certain cause
They will be able to-shift1 him
or add to his assignments 1 only
a'ter consulting with a special u.
nion committee If the organizer
feels :aerrjeve by whW;4he
national labor headquarters hands
hi m v.-' i '. "- ' i ;
' Thus' labor'? : managemenClike
business, will have to bow a lit.
tie to the decisions of ,the men
they employ,

Weeks have ;not always con
sisted, of seven days."' The
Greeks, who began with a 10
day week, took, the seven-day
week from the great Egyptian
city, Alexandria. ,Tlie Romans
hao an'eight-day week until
the time of Constantine in the
fourtK centuryrA.D: ""
Brltanolc Jjc-IEtosyeVjpeaJa .-vr

I ( ;. f f ': ;
;:. j-. j .'

Walter Winchell In Mew York

$ONO FOR MUTED STRINGS-
. 1": a. v' -., '...,' ?
.-, W 1" i -" .'TV '.''
Our yesterdays, 'how sweet and
sad. .. .and brief ... :
The season of our love went
swiftly by;
Wo heard the music of a falling
leaf, . !,,, v'
The song of summer ended jn
' a sigh.
We drank a toast, and cried a
toar or two 1
For all the. shining moments
left behind,
And then I spoke my secret
thoughts to you
Indelible1 forever In my mind. :
Thus I," who1 made the hearts
of loyers melt l
With lines that sang of heaven
and despair, t '
In chosen phrases told you; hew
I felW '
How much you mean to me, how
much 4 care. .
rY6u smiled and dressed
V1"
hand and stroked my r. head, -But
did net understand a word
I said. 1
Mitchell Parish
Memos of a 'Midnighter: Stop.
The.Presses Aiy Khan (Mr. Lo.
thario) 'did tKe night spot circuit
With- scads v of United Nations of officials
ficials officials 1 all males. 5, .Trush Peg Peggy
gy Peggy 'King's intimates insist -' she
will "definitely" wed Pro.'. Andre
Prev n Oct.- 1st. The day after
his abrogation .becomes final. -.
Dean Stpckweli's. Dike companion
around the' park is Cindy Keith,.
the TVenus. .v.20th's newesf star
(Diana Varsi)" sips chawkat sodas
at Schwab's (H' wood) with new
comer-actor Gerald Allen on the
other straw. .Joan Collins is
making the AT and T phone ex ex-ecs
ecs ex-ecs gn with, her daily long-kiss,
tancing to .industrialist J a m e i
Howard, u .Betty Button's leading
man in her Cafe .de Paris click
(H. Lurie) and Gwen Hill (a to.
bacco heiress)- are in a merger
mood.,. -Jab -Hunter s latest she.
namgan is tasnion mouei iiaiei
Kane,- who is it. z. .
Sallies In Our Alley: -Hank
Henry,' the-Julanous star of the
Battle
'
Once in a while I am moved to
present a public service,, which
comes with no surcharge. 'Gentle. -men
all. I cot mv O'd ladv in a
state of collapse, nerve.wise, and
I wish to pass on a few hanay
little tricks to help you win Ihe
battle oi the year,.--
' All you heed In this do.it.your.
self warfare; is a copy of Vogue
and a little malicious, thought.
First you strike her, psychologi.
ca'ly, sharply below the belt. WOien
she js bulging in spots where laflies
normally bear a burden described
as?" delicate condition' you kiss
he tenderly and ask innocently
when she expects It. 11
If-she says don't be silly, 'then
suggest always mildly that' per.
haps she had better lose -a littl'e
weight. When she says profanely
that she's lost, .weight, murmur:
"Maybe it's the-dress, darling."
This'll fetch 'em every time.
Hitting below the best is very
necesary to the campaign. I have
ehjoyed tremendous success with
the belt bit. If the belt is hiked
up under her chins (plural), just
say it looks fine until she sits down
and then suddenly seems to cause
her excess weight to bang over
her girdle. .. j
1 If the belt is behind the behind,
tell her it exaggerates the lines in
her face sort of, depressed and
dragged out. Or that or the first
time you realize that she was broad
er In -the beam than you thought
when you offered wedded bliss.
The belt' points .upr'whair Cafi -only
be called a generous sitz-platz.
I find,' as a warmup pitch; yoj

The Main Course

Silver Slipper (in Vegas), never
permits gabby drunks out Iront
to 'throw"., him. Last night he
got' a lusty laugn when he hit
several yakky yokels- with: "That
is what I like about this place.
Every table has its own floor
show'!,'.. Broadway: The 1 Street
where everyone's going your way
only when everything 15. -
: Street Scene: The Big fad is
. those stickers on thr -rear of
cars that read; "Made in Tex.
s by Tex arts".". J ."Made In Ok Ok-la
la Ok-la horn a" by Indians'4, .'."Made
in Virginia by Virgins". i
"Made in Hollywood by Nearly
Everybody". .But the on that
'Is-getting, the loudest laugh is r
the sticker on a "lemon that
limps along." It. says "Made in
Detroit by Idiot." t i
: -st .1.
' B-.aJ.uau U.c-l.r- lIT.'li: HjrA
Fx Inn in taA Wfh't 1-i V rtrA
k'wJr0 f -vvjk.vai x-a guiu
leather, headboard. ; (Now how he
know dat?).. .Duet at the Em Em-bers:,
bers:, Em-bers:, Lola X"My. Faur Lady")
Fisher and -A. Fabian (of the
theatre clan) make: who's news.
.. v :Look mag and ; Grace Ke ly
must be going steady. This makes
the 7th time Her Grace has been
on that mag's porch. ; i, In : H-
wood CBS-TV news-fcimeri
crews were ordered to shoot on only
ly only a little bit of -a big, case "to
keep down exepnses". .Sudden
thawf about the Vegas Tropica,
na's producer' Monte. Proser. His
last name starts with the same
three letters that begin "tiro es.
sional", 'i .Marion Colby, the ''Pa-jama-
Game'' s-.ar, 'is smoother
than ever at the Vegas1 El Ran Ran-cho.
cho. Ran-cho. v i"Hey. Walter,' shrieks Irv
Cahn, 'l gave you 'From bad to
worse' which' you just patty-caked)
1,000 years agoJ
Manhattan' Vignette: One of the
wealthjest families has private de detectives
tectives detectives i checking every eirlesk
house for a blonde beauty whom
the tribal scion went limp for.
. ..When pater and .mother stop,
ped. .the planned merger (a few
months ago) -he. mortified them

Of The Bulges
By BOB RUARK

can offer a blanket criticism. Tell
her the sack; dress ia lovely, be.
cause it reminds you of your mo.
ther. "But," you say sweetly, "my
mother was younger then." a
. Of course, the skirt i; too short,
but you don't want to act up nasty.
Vulgarity, never pays. What you
say is -this: "Sweetie you know I
never rea Ized before hew many
knock-kneed and bowlegged peo.
pie there are around these days days-how
how days-how many piano-legged, fat..nkled,
skinnylegged girls therfr are in the
world. You'd think, jvifh all these
vitamins..." ;:. :y.2f :
When the dress she just hocked
the Cadillac to buy reminds you
of nothing so much ae an ele
phants' rear, you compliment
her on her "new coat," When
she explains that it -isn't a coat
but a dress, you ask her where it
unbuttons and express naive a.
mazement that it is a dress at all.
And if it is one of those things
with loops in it, I have hadiamaz.
ing success by using the outside
pockets to park my cigarettes,
match folders In. You, toq, can ha
a walking PX, if you're crafty and
mean enough."
Touching again on the matter of
the short, tight skirts, I have a
magnificent solution. I carry a pair
of copy shears. When the woman
0 my life cannot "get in, or out,
of a .taxicab or one of the new new-look
look new-look twortones, I produce my scis
sors and simply snip. Leg room,
kids, you wouldn't believe it.
Awortf about the slon-buckct,
or ciocne, nai women wear to ma
them ugier.-Don't throw them a

by romancing a fabulously rich
woman, old enough to be his old

Aunt Libby. .Now the clan will
be glad to settle for his original
burlesker.v ; .bhe is a stripper
whom his parents allegedly, paic
to "disappear", k The woman 'he
threatened to romance wed lev-
earal titles. jv.i'he youth's wealth
comes irom oatmeal. v
..The Big-Time: Georgia Glbbs
at the Copa...Betty Hutton, Sher
ry Bntton, Lois Ray and Those
Gir.s at Cafe" de Pjiris. j '.The
Five Commuters at the Gothic
RoomL Especially their Glenn
Millerdies. 1 .The '. McGuire gels'
latest disc: "Ding Dong". .Rob,
ert Allen's lovely song, 'Chances
Are There's Only One of You".
V .Gordon ("Manhattan Towers")
Jenkins' latest hot-beat; .''The W
V wamDO, ;i -ft. -i;:vv ',-;!:'.
"The Morning. Mail: f Dear Win.,
chell: I was quite amazed at the
disclosures in that dying prison,
er's letter you ran in the Glen
Falls (NY) Post-Star. 1 recall
the first fight H'wood res.
taurant. The mani I belted pffef pffef-ed
ed pffef-ed me five' times what the Red
probers paid. His real name is
(deleted by WW). His brother
was a high commy. When I re re-jected
jected re-jected his offer he spat in my
face. He made terrible : 1 mis.
take. I was boxfng coach at Alle Alle-ghany
ghany Alle-ghany Col'ege In my freshman
year. In the Trl-State area of
Pennsylvania I won 13 y Golden.
Glove, titles. Later at Iowa State
Univ-4 won the college title. 1 1
have never hit a man so hard m
my li e. .1 didn't know that
Buddy Clark (the singer in your
first film in 20th) was killed bv
Reds syphoning gas from that
private plane. I 1 knev Damon
Runyon we'l. He taught me
more than all those knife throw?
ers in H'wood. He. was one of the
few who had any class.- I will
send you a story soon abourBud.
dy. the late Chalky W r i g h r,
Henry Armstrong (the fighter)
ano a reiormea qruim um
(deleted). A Jew, two Holy Roll.
way in a fit of pique. They make
excellent pots for plants, a won.
drous surprise for the cocktail
table.
I suggest flowering plants for
the felts and straws, and a green,
leafy paint for the printed fabrics.
A fellow can't go wrong on philo.
dendron.
iAs for the forward slouch ,that
goes with this perversion of -wo-man's
natural assets, you can rea'.
ly skull 'em with the su'icitous
statement that they see a vdoctor
that they seem to have a dis.
located spine and an X-ray is in.
dicated..
' Re.rain from the mad desire
to give them a boot in the tail
to straighten them out. It takes a
gentleman to win' this, argument.
i; she, has succumbed to the
filled-in look, which means 'no
neckline whatsoever, and has ta taken
ken taken to raiding the. five-ana-dime
for bogus adornment, sucn as ten.
cent pearls, glass diamonds, b'ot.
tie tops, and simi'ar clutter, just
show her a picture of a Ubangi
maid and bring her home a fac
s'mile of the soup plates the Afri Afri-can
can Afri-can devotees to the local Vogue
wear in their lips to make them
look like ducks. And add some,
body's old shinbone to thrust
through the septum;
Oh, gentleman, there are masses
of goodies I haven't touched on
to help us win this war against
at least sufficient to reform the
horrible female adornment, but
the skimpy tmes I offer here ara
French 1 ashion"-b(iys,- and'more
than adequate to buy you a sort
of home-permanent divorce.

i tiki I 0 m
y His fun.'

tnir'Mt'iM...
vel- t
f r-
back.wKh new insight into the sc-
unty police.' These are the police i
WDO. Keep an eve nn pivil'unt tn
. .:..:!: i
Lmake -sure they are loyal fo'tne
suveromeni. .,
No one livins hA'nil th Irnn
Curtain ever darel" criticize th
securi.y police. Trf criticize would
mean investigation, and personal
ruination, -Returning
to 'Washington r find
that it has also become daneerou
to criticize the FBI here: v.
; Alter Xyrus Eaton," .he Cleve
land industrialist and 'chief stock stockholder
holder stockholder of the Chesaneako unH
hio Railroad, dared criticize tht
t Bl on a Mike. Wallace TV inter-
view, he- was promntlv lnn..rf
with notification thai he would be
subpoenaed to testify before the
House Committee on Un-AmArirn
Acimues. 1
This put Eaton in tn almost cri cri-minal
minal cri-minal light for exercising his right
of free speech in criticizing the
FBI, 't-: v .v, r
. It alsfiLDut Ihe Un.Americia kr.
tivities Committee In the same
light as Communist governments
behind the Iron Curtain; and it
put the FBI; in the same light as
the security police .behind the Ir-
on curtain. ;t ..v.
: F.B.I. WAS "HAlPY" r
' It "now develops' 'that Congresi Congresi-man
man Congresi-man Gordon Scherer. Ohio Jteoub-
lican, .close frier.-'of '. .Edgar
Hoover, had wriiten'a letter to all
members, of the -Un-American Ac
.tivities Committee ureine.; that
Eaton be subpoenaed for.; ouas.
tioning. -f;', ; V i
1 When asked about fnorti that
Hoover had inspired his letter urg-r
m' mat taron ne sunpoenaed-,
Scherer denied it, but added" th a t
tbo FBI was: Chappy about Jt
Meanwhile Chairman.; Francis
W? Ii sr. Pennsylvania "( Democri,
naa neia a ctosea-door meetina of
his Un-American Activities ; Com
mittee and authorized Richard Ar-
4 ens, staff director of thr commit
tee to as for equal time on the
At b-tv network to? an!wer Eat Eaton's
on's Eaton's criticism v of the FBI..;;
This is unusual. It is not unusual
for a government official to 4 ask
-for time to answer a statement on
television. But it is highly unusual
for a committee ofiCo n gi.es a
which has absolutely nothing to do
with-the executive branch of the
govemmeiit; and which under '.he
American. Constitution is supposed
to check on and counterbalance
the ;executive. to trush" on; televu
sionan- defense of any government
oureaucrat. 1 ,r
i However,,,Arens was authorized;
to ask for equal; lime, and deliv.
ered hisattack on the Ohio indus industrialist,
trialist, industrialist, announcing that a subpoe
na. naa already been ftRned ior
Eaton's appearanr-e be(or the
Un-Ai,, i'leaa-r Co.irftteew? I
" ii.' ?iV.-"
"'M BACKSTAGE :'-D8BATs?-J;:
. Meanwhile fireworks vhave been
popping behind the closed doors of
the- committee. Several Congress Congressmen;
men; Congressmen; among t'rsm Morgan Mould Moulder
er Moulder of, Missouri ind Clyde. Doyle of
Talifornl idid not seem t& thins
that The united states should adopt
the no-criticiSin-ofr;he-polic sys
. Thev wanted to know Wht-t hut-
staff -director Arens was Speakin-i
ior nimseii or ior mem, ana wnecn
ers and a Protestant helping 41
Catholic chaxityJ..JLamj checking,
.onr thr" identity of s that 7 dying
prisoner who sent you that dra.
matic letter. I am j curious to
knowA too. r'JV' :. .;. ijh i.
The Journal of Commerce
International Edition Mar S 195S

zi.rr' h ..;...;V.... -.-u.
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.-. -f : officials explained at Several recent International
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' "';' v ".
Tk company reveals that not .only it the unit
being told to the Philippine, Indonesia and
T '. Cambodia under Joint reparations programs, and :
finding special use at equipment for the' Japan
( Self-Detente Ffrcs,. the Natlonaf Police Reserve
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"NATIONAL" ELECTRIC fCEIITER
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- VISIT US T0t?AY FOR, A DEMONSTRATIC;!
- I N Q U I R I--A I O U T O U l AIY It A Y M I N T PLAT!

'-v.,,. it ha?n':." declared .r'ens.
"A subpoena has hn k ,.
:. i
u iids no, oeea scrveq.
... i want the comm;:tife to con.
sider the niaoer so u will he eier
that I am not acting on my own own-initiative,"
initiative," own-initiative," explained cnaym.i
Walter. 'Thereiore. 1 have asked
the staff to look into his for ja ja-other
other ja-other week, or two to see if any
new information can be avelopi
ed, or if we can find out anything
more about Eaton that .might be,
significant.
- "I am interested only in getting
at the facts and noMn personal
differences," added-Waliet. "How
ever, I would like to point out that
here is a man who lies made, a
fortune out of our system, fatten fattened
ed fattened up On 1., so to speak ou' who
now Is out of sympathy with, it,
if we are 10 judge by what he says
in public statements thit are, ear.
ried all over .the world .
"Well,. this is a free countyv,,,
broke. m Democratc Doyle of Call,
forma, "and he is entitled to. ex express
press express his views," whether or not
members, of this committee "may
disagree with him. That seems to
be the issue here.-
'I have the impression arid. J
want to find out if it is a correct
impression that. Cyius Eaton is
under subpoena solely because
certain. .members ot this" commit commit-tee
tee commit-tee may disagree w:th nisi views.
.."If that is so, -then we. are en
gaged in personal recrniinationa
and we ire. abus:ing the. authority
Congress has granted to the com-
-tthir barb .apparently stung O.
bio's Scherer, .tor he shot back;
. "There, is nothing pertonal in
yolved here. ;1 think a.11 memhrri
of the committee will -agree .that
if the FBI engages in Ges'apo tae
tics, as. Eaton, claims, then that
is un-American and something w
should look into. I want to know
what basis, if any, there is ior, tlit
charges Eaton has made.'',1; .
('Maybe so." snaoned Doyle,
"but I still do not like the way
this matter hay been handled,-Including
our staff director's televi television
sion television attack on Cyrus Eaton.
, "I think the committee js snow,
tng prejudice and I am gravely
concerned and disturbed about the
-r-j ". of free, speech if we iu
vestigatr a, man simply because
we disagree wi.b his views."
.. NATIONWIDI (tOBE?l',
Staff, director Arens,f detcrmin- -ed
to produce some evidence a a-"ainst
"ainst a-"ainst .? 0 j ..' 'ow checking on
the following leds:
v 1. That Eaton sponsored' an eeo-nomkr-meetingin
"Cleveland! at
which the Soviet Anr.Xassador, Mik
hail Menshikov was present, ;
. 2. That Eaton sponsored a meet meet-i
i meet-i r scientists at Pugwasn, ,', his
.na n retreat, attended by Dr.
i.uius x auhng of Cal Tech .who
has favored the afiing of H-bomb
tests.
, 3, Thar Eaton has made slat.
mehts critical of our foreign J po po-licy'hnK
licy'hnK po-licy'hnK aiA tha''. Russia-"doesn't
want war";, and has said that we
should try harder to "get- along"
with .Russia, in, order to preserve
peace.1
Some Congressmen -believe (that
to a nationwide witch hunt-of Jvar
ions, oMcls ?n
entertained the- Soviet Ambassad Ambassador,'
or,' Ambassador,' pr were seen with him, in tha
many cities he has visited In, the
United States.,,, -f
The Soviet Ambassador has ap.
peared at a (National Press dub
luncheon here and nts executives
might also be Investigated.
' 1
I

;w".



Dulles CcnfiJant That Russb
And US Gn Agree On Atomic Tc: I,
i i
;n!,Cnn:l::rnTo E:ilh

'!

4

Washington iti

" government announced

' Kent yesterday of a system to
fi prevent this country' first man man-,
, man-, ned space plane from burning up
4:v.hen u streaks back into earth's
"-"atmosphere next year. x
Air Force and civilian expert?
- laid the new inertial guidance rn
instruments also may be adapted to
-control missiles and other space
"Vehicles of the future.
- The Air Force plans to use its
"new X15' rocket research, plane
"iome time next year to carry .a
"''"man higher and faster, than any-
v6ne ever has flown before. Tne
fi craft is designed to hit 2,000
miles an hour and climb over lw)
miles into the sky.
JKf. ,:
"3 However, one of the main pro5 pro5-J""kms
J""kms pro5-J""kms has been how to enable ihe
' Dilot to retain control of the plane
pouring the hazardous return flight
from airless space into the
" earth's dense atmosphere.
I't' Th fMt. is rmriirularlv tricky
u because too steep a decent would
, generate extreme temperature

w,yand turn the plane and its pilot

"-"tnto-a flaming cinder. On the otn

jer hand, the .plane might "bounce

;t )ffthe atmosphere u tne ''ap ''ap-,
, ''ap-, jrqach is too shallow. -'v'
. The answer' is an "advanced
; flight instrument system" develop.
3 ed by the Sperry Gyroscope Co.

r! and announced jointly by the Air

" force and the" National Advisory
' "Committee for Aeronautics NACA.
They said the system's "pnn.
" clpal function" will be to help the
J"iIot. of the X15 with inerMal
flight 1 aid and sensing devises
" course during the. buffeting return
flight .from Space'. :.. ,;:..,;
.m$ Heart of the, system is a series
lt three1 gyroscopes mounted, on
stable platform and a light light-.
. light-. .weight computer which interprets
jjj.data, on the X15's flight
. Thus,, regardless of his' own sen sen-0ationsr
0ationsr sen-0ationsr which could be affected
trff. by space flight," the pilot will have
. ; an accurate index as to what is
.(..happening to the craft and aid In
y peeping it On the desired trajec-
'the "Ah Force' and NACA.' e-

twoperts said the system "cannot be

-...jammed during operation'

a n d
can' withstand
accelerations of

v i muir uiau iu u 5 or J.U'

times

Mjne iorce or. gravity,
It will he subjected to prelim-
lary tests this summer in an F101
Voodo supersonic, jet fighter: The
; pilot of the X15 on its history
,B,making flight next" year i is ax-
jected to, be Scott crossfield of
t, lorth American Aviation, builder'
W the plane. -

develop..i4,.,J. IWttU

FiraCn(!:n:cin3
,.J 4l I'll. JIWUUJ
JERUSALEM, Israel (UPI) Is.
raeu ponce guards tired on a
menacing mob of Jordanians
armed with knives and cudgels
which crossed into the Mt. Scopus
enclave yesterday, a military
spoilsman reported.
The, spokesman said one Jor.
danian was wounded.. The injured
man was taken back to Jordanian
territory by U.N. observers."
(In Amman, an official Jordan.
lan announcement said one civil.
lan was killed and two others
were wounded. Premier Samir Ri.
fai summoned U.N. truce super.
visor Gen. Carl Von Horn into
conference to discuss what he
termed ".repeated Israeli provoca.
tions")
The Israel held enclave of Mt.
Scopus, north of Jerusalem in Jor Jor-danian
danian Jor-danian territory, has been the fo.
eg point of recent Israeli-Jordan
ian' border tensions. Canadian Col
George Flint, head of the Jordan.
ian Jsraeli Mixed Armistice Com.
mission, was shot and killed
there last week. 1
Flint died while trying to res.
cue two fatally wounded, Israelis
during an outbreak of fighting be.
tween Israeli forces and Jordan.
lans. 'i
The1 military spokesman said the
trouble started yesterday morn
ing when "several score" of Jor.
danians tried to use the path on
Mt. Scopus adjoining the Hadas.
sah Hospital.
tie-(Said Israeli police- warned
them off.-, However, he aid an.
other larger group, r armed with
knives and cudgels advanced up
the path .toward, the hospital
buildings. S
.- The Jordanians ignored Israeli
police warnings to halt, he said.
The Israelis" held their fire until
the mob was within 20 feet, he
said, t
the wounded man behind. He was
picked up later by U.N. observers
and taken into Jordanian terrl.
tory. ;v f!:'t A
(The Jordanian announcement
gave a different version of the
clash. It said- Israeli guards in
the enclave1 '''intercepted" Arab
civilians near the village of Issa.
wiyah! and" provoked them' by
hurling stones. Then the Israelis
opened 1 fire, the announcement
said). 3 v u

lp::;ri' if If
MM M llllllllli
?r 1 1 1l M
i V-

GRANITE CUTS PRICES
GRANITE CITY, 111. (UPI)
Granite City Steel Co. has cut the
geographical price differential on
most of its products from -4 to
.2 a ton.
ON "THE HOUSE
NEW. YORK (UPI)-TherFrkch
Champagne Producers Assn. to
day set up a champagne bar q
the city s marry ce bureau for the
first June wedditg couples'.

CLUETT BUYS ASSETS
NEW. YORK (UPI) Cluett,
Peabody a Co., Inc. disclosed
yesterday it has bought the name
and assets of Bud Berman ot
Sportswear, Inc. for an undis.
closed price.

INA RAY MARRIES
LAS VEGAS (UPI) -i Band,
leader, Ina Ray Huttop, 39, and
beauty stylist Michael Anter, 34,
were married here yesterday.' It

i"3

Palsco Herons
. PANAMA hat its Ealace of the J
nvivni uw Diiiaiu tin ntr
ens otf the Pallet Buckingham
Palace. Sn bov art two of
the three Dt Havilland Harens
recently delivered to the Queen's
Flight at RAF station Benson,
'.Oxfordshire, England. At left i
' an, interior shot of one of the
aircraft, furnished with arm-'
chairs for eight passengers. --
The passenger cabin of each
. of the latest aircraft ,ls so ar arranged
ranged arranged that it can be furnished
i either for eight passengers In
two compartments or with 14
teats. In the former arrange arrangement
ment arrangement the armchairs are in fac facing
ing facing pairs with folding tables be between,
tween, between, them. 4.- (.
The conversion from an eight eight-teat
teat eight-teat to a 14-teat layout it quick quickly
ly quickly carried out by removing a
bulkhead which, is fitted with a
curtained doorway and substitute
Ino the standard-type seats.
Externally the aircrat are po
I shod and the fuselage bears a
royal blue flash picked out in,
red. The tips of the ; propeller
blades are red, white and blue.
Internally the ceiling and tides
- ot the cabin and the carpet are
light' grey. The .seats are dark
green and the window blinds
are cream. ..
ITALY REPUBLIC 'V ;
ROME (UPI) Italy celebrat.
ed the 12th anniversary of the
postwar Republic yesterday It
was a national holiday. In Rome,
some 10,000 soldiers, sailors and
airmen took part in a massivspa massivspa-rade
rade massivspa-rade and flypast. President Gio Giovanni
vanni Giovanni Gronchi took the salute.
HE DID IT hi-
MIAMI (UPI) Niles Barry
Jr.'s do-it-yourself effort to repair
nis winasnieia wiper iauea miser
ably. It .'bod a garage mechanic
and a doctor two hours to free
him after a finger became caught
under the dashboard.
was -the blonde bandleader's third
marriage and the second for An.
ter -who operates the beauty sa salon
lon salon at the Dunes Hotel.

Air taporl; Assn.

Endorses Pending
Legisblion f
! WASHINGTON" (UPI)-The Air
Transport Assn. yesterday endors endorsed
ed endorsed pending legislation to establish
an independent xeaerai aviauon a
gency to make- air travel safer.
Bdt it urged Congress to scrap
one of the bill's provisions which
would ; permit almost anyone to
appeal rulings and regulations of
tne administrator of the proposed
new agency.
. .,
The association, which speaks
for the nation's scheduled airlines,
also proposed more extensive use
0; military fflcers in the new
agency as a means of keeping the
armed forces from "sniping at
its directives. 1 e k
The association's views We
given to reporters at a news con.
ference by Milton W. Arnold, its
vice .president for operations and
engineering. -
A bi-1 to create a new federal
aviation, agency already has been
introduced by Sen.- A. S. Mike
Monroney (D.Okla.). chairman of
the Senate Commerce subcommit.1
tee on aviation. It was prompted
by recent' collisions and near
misses by military and civilian
aircraft.
Arnold said the bill's enactment
was essential to insure eventual
"positive control" of all aircraft
from the ground as a safety
measure to avoid crashes. 1
But he said the provision to al.
low appeals- from the adminis.
trator's rulings would slow down
enforcement of Its regulations and
cripple its entire safety program.
- Arnold was willing to make one
exception. He said pilots whose
licenses have been suspended or
revoked should have the right to
appeal to the-, Civil Aeronautics
Board.
He also objected to the bill's
provision- lo ? limit the military
services to a liaison officer in the
proposed agency. -..

WASHINGTON '(UPI) Secre.
tary, of State Jotta Foster Dulles
said yesterday he and President
Eisenhower are "reasonably op optimistic
timistic optimistic that U.' S.' and Soviet
technicians can begin talks this
month of ways of polking any
ban on nuclear tests.
Dures'Tfladethe comment to

newsmen after conferring with
the President for about an hour
on 1 new "not on the subject
'rom Soviet Premier JVikita
Khrushchev. They also discussed
France and other aspects of U. S.'
foreign policy, "v-" u. -.
The secretary told newsmen he
believed that it was "not un.
reasonable to entertain the hope"
that the, technical talks could be
started sometime "fins month.'
"We take a reasonably opti optimistic
mistic optimistic view as to these studies
getting underway," Dulles said.
In a letter delivered to the
State D e p a r t m ent Saturday,
Khrushchev accepted the Presi
dents proposal that Western and
Communist scientists begin talks
in Geneva within the next "hret
weeks on the technical problems
involved in a nuclear, test ban.
Khrushchev said he 5 preferred
Moscow as the site of the talks
but that Geneva would "be a
'.'suitable" place for the discus,
sions. He also suggested that ex
perts from Czechoslovakia, Po.
land. India and other countries
sit in on the talks, along with
the major nuclear powers. v
Dulles said it would be two or
three days before a reply to
Khrushchev could be cleared with
this country's allies. :l
He said this country would not
object to the inclusions of sci.
entists from Poland, Czechoslova Czechoslova-kia
kia Czechoslova-kia and other Iron Curtain n
tions in the talks if they qualified
at atomic cowers. But he said he
doubted that w Communist China
had any experts in tne neiav
Other s u. S. officials said the
inclusion of some nations from
the Soviet bloc should not be an
obstacle to a start n the tech.
nical talks. 1
They noted the President sua.
gested to Khrushchev scientists
from Britain, and France and
nerhaos : other Western nations
should join the talks. But the
PHT DEGREES 1
LOS ANGELES (UPI)-Fifty
husbands and wives Who never at attended
tended attended college have received
PHT's" from State College ii
San Fernando. The degree letters,.
which stand lor putting him (or
her )p through,.1! were awarded tol
men and women .. who worked 1
while their -husbands and 'wives!
were attending college, v.. ,'

President made 00 mention cf
neutralist India, whose leaders
have led the drive for a lan a
further nuclear tests. -

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TT3 -PANAMA AT.ICA.V" A?,' I:

I and Oili
: Stifen
&
cJr.2 1 c
ij)ocia
134,
id wide
X- (Btj (Dorotfu.t 9u!r;all:
anama

I ;Jl Jf I 'J V '4L;

l.,iON CLUB WILL ENTERTAIN
W MEMBERS AT TEA THIS A

'r The Board of Directors of the, Union Club will entertain
. the wives of member at a tea this afternoon at 5 o'clock.
A variety of surprise! for those who attend has been promis promis-.
. promis-. cd by the Club president, Mr. Clarence Boyd.

Isthmian :.Hitorlcr Society ;
fleets New Officers:
L. B. Burnhanr was elected pre president
sident president of the Isthmian Historical
Society ai the final meeting for
the yearist night at the Tivoli
Guest House. The Society, which
is recessing for the summer month
will resume activities in ine iau.
Other officers elected were Mrs.
X. G. Rennie, vice-president Miss
Kay Clark, secretary treasurer,
VU U.S. jnciormacK, vvwvisv.
FoHowins: the: business meeting
William M. Kosan,' who has been
active in the reclamation work
currently being -done at Fort San
Lorenzo, showed a film of the fort
nd of recent findings there. The
film showed old cannons which are
believed to have belonged to Henry
Morgan and which have been dis discovered
covered discovered by skin-divers and rescu rescued
ed rescued -through the cooperation of t'te
US' Army. Mr.1 Kosan-discussed the
work; which is being me to pre.
tire the old fort and the history
eal. findings.
Miss Jtfanlta Jones
Will Speiwd Summer Hero
Miss Juanita N. Jones is arriv.
ins); today on the SS Cristobal to
spend th summer vacation wun
hef parents, Mr. and Mrs. Russell
J. Jones of Balboa. Miss Jones
has completed her Junior ; year a,
Duke University in Durham, N.C.
Christian Science
Iliad Voices Heed
Of Spiritual Accent
BOSTON fUPIY Leonard
T.
Carney sot Boston,- newly elected
nrpsirfpnt at the -Mother Church.
The First Church of Christ, Sci Scientist,
entist, Scientist, -told church members that
progress will result only from the
dominance of the spiritual over
the material '
Carney, whose appointment was
announced yesterday at the deno denomination's
mination's denomination's annual meeting, said in
his keynote" address that 'yielding
to materiality blocks bur pro progress.
gress. progress. The shackles of materiality
itt away as we advance spiritu-
A'alMte ofMarshaHtown, Iowa,
nd i trustee of the Christian
Science Publishing Co., Carney
will service a one-year term, suc succeeding
ceeding succeeding Miss Mabel E. Lucas of
Brookline, Mass. -j ,.
. The members also heard re
norts on healings from members
from every state Iff the union and
a 'score of other nations,
The Christian Science board of
directors, said in a special mes
sage that while "some people
may view the new age with trep trepidation,'
idation,' trepidation,' Christian Scientists wel wel-'
' wel-' come it and the opportunities that
accompany nr
Just like

ii.il i i i ii ii
- CsV vS-vS

n
: 'i ,f m
I. 1
v" I

'fci '2-070 m 2 07t Lu

WIVES
TERNOON
Mrs. Kenneth Kelley
Visnina Relatives Here
Mrs. Kenneth D. Kelley and her
four monJi old son, Mark Robert,
arrived last night from Shawnee.
UKia., to spend several weeks with
her Barents, Mr: ana urs. KODeri
H. Hicks of Amador Road,' aud
her brother-in-law and sister. Dr.
and Mrs. Robert H. Chapman of
Ancon. Mrs. Kelley is the former
Mary Alice Hicks. They will leave
in July to re-join Mr. Kelley, who
is enrolled summer snoot at
Oklahoma Baptist University in
Shawnee.
.'' 1 ,'.i;.':-". -.'-Raturna
Home
Mrs. Alfredo Mehado of Bella
Vista returned on Monday from a
vacation of three weeks spent in
New York. -'
(CONTINUED ON PAGE PIVE)
Grieved Teenager
Finds Dead Fiance
Ahead Had Wife
ElizABETHTOWN, N.C. (UPI)
The grief of an 18-year-old girl
over her fiance's death in a plane
crash turned to shock yesterday
when she met his wife.
Esther Cole was to have been
married in two weeks to Army
Sgt. Thomas Radcliff, 24, of Bad.
ford, Va. But Saturday he and Sgt.
Michael Sawyer were killed when
their light plane crashed after
takeoff from an airport near here.
I Radcliff e had flown here to dis.
'cuss plans for the wedding. The
1 couple had become engaged al.
I most a year ago.
Yesterday, Mrs.; Evelyn R a d d-cliffe
cliffe d-cliffe came here to claim her
husband's body and met Miss
Cole,
The Cole girl's parents laid
Radcliffe had been a frequent
visitor to their' home but never
had mentioned' bis marriage.
Hungarian Press"
Warned, About
Criticizing Reds
BUDAPEST (UPIi-A Hungar
buu government- spokesman
warned journalists last night
that it wou'd not tolerate press
criticism, of tne communist sys
tem. .'.
The warning was sounded by
Minister of State Gyula Kallai at
the first meeting of the Hungarian
Journalist Assn. since the .1956
revolution.
"Any criticism which does not
contribute to the construction of
Socialism has no right to exist
and will, not be tolerated,'! Kallai
said.
The association elected Arpa
Szakasits, former Hungarian pres.
ident and Socialist party leader
as its new president. Nobert Sik.
losi was named secretary-general.
your lips...

Who would dream of going without a v
lipstick these dayi? Yet look at your ;
nails... tight now;..' ..-'
; Do they glow with the me colotful
radiwee u your lips? Or ue they pale t&i
unatttactive? They could sparkle aa ')
, jewel in a minute with just a touch of
' 'Cutex Nail Polish in; one of the oewest
i shades of fed or pink Cutex goes on in
seconds., .suys on for days and days!
You'll look twice at pretty with matching
. lips and nails . beautifully groomed
right down t6 your fingertips!
, Itai a celorfuf llf . mrfdi your Dpi wfffc -'
hnvtilvl W of CuiM tat poll ttdrl

9.OO tJlQ M. mtt

: 1Mb eeHce for iaclusioa la tb
celuma iktwle ubiHta m
nav-wnttaa Htm aae" aaailaa
Hm bea aambat listed 4ailv i 'So 'Social
cial 'Social Mi Orinrwoa," c denw4
kT 1m te Hm eHiee. Noticas a
eatings caaaet be accepted kv
lalrphaaa, k
WIZO Card Party
The Wuman'i international Zion
1st Organization, will bold a card
paarty at the Union Club ; next
Tuesdav beeinnini at S D.m. The
purpose of tne tea is to raise funds
tor tne r anamaman iveu vruss.
Admission $1.00 and tickets
may be' obtained from any mem
ber of the Board of Directors or
by calling Panama 2-4728. v
SMA Alumna Association
Mutt Toni aht -u
At the Alumnae Association of
Saint Mary's Academy of Colon
will meet tonight at 7:30 p.m. in
the Association's Clubroom. Plans
for the annual carnavalito will be
made and renorts of standing com
mittees will be given. Officers and
members are urged to attend.
freshments will be served.
I AM Will Commemoratt
Anniversary ..
; A butiiet .supper xouowea ny
construction day movies and slides
wilV be held June 13 at 7 p.m.
at the Tivoli Guest House to com
memorate the 70th anniversary at
The International Association of
Machinists which is also the 50th
anniversary of Local Lodge No.
811 I.A.M. here on the Pacific
side. .The slides will be- shown by
Mr. Frank Bryan and commenta
ries will be made by Mr. Max
Hart. The movies are loaned by
the Personnel Bureau,
This Droves to be a family af
fair and the public is cordially in
vited to attend. Tickets are SW.UU
per -person; and should be pur.
chased early, tor ucicets pnonc
T.A. Marti 2-1294, J. H. Young 2-
2789. W. E. Percy 2-2328, or W. E.
Pullen 2-53959.'
Brooklyn Girl
Runs Winnings
Up Jo $237,500;
- NEW YORK (UPI) Elfrida
V6n Nardroff, the pretty Brook Brook-lyniter
lyniter Brook-lyniter who gave up her job as a
personnel director because, of her
success on a television quiz show,
ran her quiz earnings to a record
$237,500 Monday night.
By adding $21,000 to her pre pre-vous
vous pre-vous winnings, Miss Von Nardrnff
surpassed the old record of $224.-
000, won by New York schoolboy
science whiz Robert Strom on two
separate TV quiz shows.
Mis Von Nardroff has amassed
all of her earnings m 16 appear
ances on the same quiz, "Twenty-J
One" (NBC-TV). The 11-year-old
Strom earned bis prize money on
"The $64,000 Question" and "The
$64,000 Challenge" (OBS-TV);
Miss Von Nardroff will return
next week to disclose whether he
will collect her .'present earnings
or continue.
WHEN vou meet a person from
a town or city in which you know
someone it is all right to ask,
"Do you happen to know the Bill
Brights?" But if the person says
"No.", don't act as tnougn you
cant understand how- he could
possibly not know them And don't
then start desperately trying to
recall if you know anyone else
in the town.- -,
There are things you can talk
about other than mutual acquaunt.
ances.
I'M
. Cm
Mom Uses Mexcma On Mel
Mexana prevented diaper rash In over
3 Of hospital ones tested! No ordi
nary powder, it's medicated, antiseptic,
bas absorbent cornstarch basa.' Clings
close, prevents naat run, ebafa, toe.
Use our twy change. v;
W3XANA
MtDICAUD POWOfR
V MtdkaMd Mxan Skin Cium helps atai
4Mvpol baada, Its aaatla lanoha softens
4ry, prctwl skin. Jfl8X

a

.'
i

TROPHY WINNERS at thex Harnett and Dunn Jamboree lield Friday night at the American
Legion Club in Fort Amador. From left to rignt are Dennis DemminR and Phyllis Chase, win winners
ners winners in the intermediate class for jitterbug and bop; Miss Harnett, and Malcolm Wheeler and
Brendita Barnhouse, who were judged the best-all round Latin American team.

Mushroom-Cheese Sauce
Adds Flavor To Vegetables

By GAYNOR
; NEA Food
The season of garden fresh vege vegetables
tables vegetables has begun, That's good
news for everyone. So are these
new meaun-a-dish recipes, using
mushrooms with fresh asparagus
and tender young cabbage.
Asparagus In Mushroom
Cheese Sauce (Makes 4 servings)
One .bunch fresh asparagus, u
pound dried beef, 3 tablespoona
butter, 2 tablespoons flour, 1 cup
milk. 3-ounce can sliced broiled
mushrooms, teaspoon salt, ft
teasnooff pepper. I teaspoon pre
pared mustard, 4 ounces Ameri
can cheese, cubed.
Cut off coarse lower par of as-
iiaragus stalks and cook until
ust tender-crisp, using your fa.
vorite method. Wrap eacn serving
of asparagus, about 5 rtalks, in
a thin slice of dried beef. Place
asoaraeus rolls in shallow baking-
serving dish. Melt nutter in small
saucepan and -stir In. flour. ; Add
milk and broth irom can oi musn-
rooms. cook; over moderate neat,
stirring constantly until ;;.$ a u c e
thickens. Stir in seasonings. Pour
over the asparagus rolls and bake
In nreheated 350 decrees J, oven
until sauce is ngnuy Drowned anoi

Blonde Congressvoman Has Praise
For Aide Attacked By Her Hubby

WASHINGTON (UPI) Blonde
congresswoman toya jvnuison
showered praise yesterday on the
young administrative assiswni
her husoana waniea ner wi iiru.
What'a more, she said, "no mem
ber of my family will run my of.
fice." :
Mrs. Knutson ticked oa a nan
dozen political and administrative
accomplishments of the y o u n g
iiri mil Kieldahl. which she said
had aroused the ire of, political
"foes.
She credited the 29-year old
Kjeldahlwith winning her e'ection
in 1954 as Minnesota's first con.
gresswoman. We also saw ne
managed Sen. 1 Estes Kefauver's
successful 1956 Democratic presi.
dentiakcampaign in Minnesota.
"Thank God I had the wisdom
to recognize and secure such tal talent,"
ent," talent," Mrs. Knutson said.
Mrs, 'Knutson's husband, An.
drew, 46, issued an unusual public
plea to his wife last month to for.
get about politics and hurry home
nirlaa Minn
kt first he said he hardly ever
saw his wife. But when she an.
nnunced her decision to seek re
election. he said that was all
rieht if only she'd get rid of
rectly to the events at hand, the
the "dictator" of nis wue s con
eresslonal office. -
Mrs. Knutson issued her first
detailed public statement in
900-word newsletter to her consti.
tuents. She said .the only people
who tried to dictate to her were
her "foes." Without referring di.
rectly to the events 'at hasd, the
46.year.o d Democratic congress,
woman-said:

OUTDOOR

MADDOX
Editor -.

bubbly, about 15 minutes. Serve
immpfiiaiAlv vuv.iished with- toast

points. United States after the closing of
! . the United States Schools in the
Cabbage Bskad In Mushroom Canal. Zone,' will leave Cristobal
Cheese Sauce (Makes 4 servings) ( at 1 ji.m, Saturday on her regular
Three tablespoons .butter, 3 t j SCAf&o booked W sail are six" pas pas-blesooons
blesooons pas-blesooons flour, IVi cups ,, milk, They are Mrgi Neyland v. chJve.

vi-ounce. can cnoppeu .oruueu -u:ment;--Mrs. Rose Hudicorti x Mr.

roomsj y teaspoons sail, r v iea"
spoon pepper, teaspoon onion
juice, V teaspoon prepared mus mus-ounces
ounces mus-ounces American cheese, diced,
1 small Cabbage; about IVi pounds
Melt butter over moderate neat.
Stir in flour. Add milk, contents
of can of mushrooms,' saK, jep jep-per,
per, jep-per, onion jufce,' mustard and cat catsup..
sup.. catsup.. Cook, stirring constantly, un until
til until sauce thickens. C Add cheese
and stir until cheese melts. Re Remove
move Remove from heat. Trim cabbage
and cut into 8 wedge-shaped piec pieces,
es, pieces, removing hard core. Arrange
in. shallow baking dish and. pour
cheese sauce over cabbage. Cov
er tightly, using -aluminum r fo'l
if the dish has rrot a fitted cover
Bake in' preheated 350 degrees F.
oven until cabbage is tender-crqp,
about 45 minutes. For a heartier
dish, cut 4 frankfurters .in half
lengthwise and arrange in disn
with cabbage before baking.
i
'"Herein lies the friction. Bill
Kjeldahl elected Minnesota's first'
congresswoman. My political ene ene-mies
mies ene-mies are jealous of my position
and want to take the credit for
Kjeldahl's work.
"Through all the difficult times
he has worked under my orders.
On'y my foes have tried to die
tate. No foes and no member of
my, family will run my office
I make this statement because
my administrative assistant has
made no miblic statement in de
fense. He has yet to use that
privilege." ;
In Paris It's
Cheaper To Be :
For De Gaulle
PARIS UPI) Law student
Francois Pietri found out that it's
cheaper to shout "Long live D
Gaulle", than. "Down with De
Gaulle.' -
Petri was fined the equivalent
of $13 in a Paris court yesterday
tor participating ur a tormaoen
demonstration on the Champs
Elysees and shouting "Long live
De Gaulle."
' His only consolation was the
fact that 11 demonstrators, hauled
into the same court for shouting
"Down with De GauMe" were
fined the equivalent of $25 apiece.

'w -JO

Pchnimo Lino
Canal Zone school teachers, res
idents of the Canal Zone, and
their famines. -en route to the
United States on summer vacation
make up the majority of the 179
nnccpndpre hnnb-A1 t ..' coil fim
Cristobal dot New York Saturday
aboard the Panama liner Cristo
bal, v ,.-.
The Cristobal, which is the first
ssengers for Port-au-Prince Haiti.
Panama liner, to' leave for the
and Mrs; James Marshall; and,
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Llchbenstig-
sr. V'1:. :f :;,-
I. The complete a'dvande passeng passenger
er passenger list for New York follows: vu j
Mr. and Mrs. Max Ackerman
and son; Miss Ada mary Anderson
miss uaude M. Ay cock: -, Miss
Mary S. Brigham; Mrs. Dell
Carlson and three v children; ,,Mr.
and Mrs. Shepard S. .Clark ; and
daughter; Jacques E. Cook; Mrj
and Mrs. Frank J,, Delieer; Mr.
and Mrs. Roy L. Dwelle; Mn and
Mrs.- James H. Elliott; i Mr; and
Mrs, John A. Everson and son ;
Mrs. Kirsten A, Everson. t
Mr. and Mrs. Walter M.,. O.
Fischer: Mr. and Mrs.. Frank S.
Flumach and four children: Mr.
and .Mrs. Herschel Gandy and two
children. Miss Margaret M. Gate-
ly; miss ennsune o, .uiDDson;
Miss Julia Guenzi; ,Mr. $nd Mrs.
G. S Gumaer... ,. ja, ;
Mr. .and Mrs." Grady B. Hardi
son and son:. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar
L. Haianson and five -. children:
Miss Bernardine U. Hanna; Miss
Dora F..jftardy; Warren H. Hedl
er; Miss Dorothy K. Henry; i,Mr.
and Mrs. Willard W. Huffman and
three children; Frank Y. Hukill
and James P. Hunt., W, W,-Mrs.
Mrs. W,-Mrs. Edith Jaromieson: Mr.
and Mrs, William Jensen and two
children;. Mr. and Mrs. Oswald E.
Jorstad and son: Donald C. Kaan;
Mr. and Mrs. James R- Kiskin
and son; Mrs. Victoria Kuperman
Miss Evonne Kuperman; Mr. and
Mrs. Robert G. Laatz and son;
Mr. and Mrs. Henry T. Leisy;
Mrs. Christian V. Levin and son;
Mr. and Mrs; Harold T. Lonemore
daughter; Miss Annie Laurie Low
ery; sir, ana Mrs. James a.
Lyons:
Robert E. McCullough; Mr. and
Mrs. bamuel F. Mason. IIT and
two children: Miss Hazel P. Mat
thews; Bernard R. Mazzoni; Miss
Irene T. Merk: Miss C. Eunice
Monroe; Miss Eloise Monroe; Mr.
and Mrs. William u. 'Monroe and
son: Miss Dorothy B, Moody: Mr.
and -Mrs. William J. Monzon and
two children; Mr. and Mrs.' Frank
Naughton; Harry H. Nunley; Miss
Margaret M. O'connell; Mr. and
Mrs. Corenelius"" O Donnell: i Mr.
and Mrs.' Elmer B. Orr and two
children; Mr. and Mrs. Noble, A
Phillips and three children and
Mr. and Mrs. Sam L. Queen. Jr.
and three children.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl K. Bambo
and three sons; Alvin A. Rankin
and three children; Mr. and Mrs
'4
Donald R. Ratheeber and twi
children; Miss Susan R. Ratheeb
er; Charles T. Reeves; Mrs. Nira
B. KiJey and two children; Mr
and Mrs Clifton W. Ryter .and
son
Miss Agnes H. Schrag; Dr. and
Mrs. David Senzer and two child children;
ren; children; Mr. and Mrs. David A. Speir,
Jr. and two children; Mrs. Mary
k. suiuvan ana son; Kenneth B.
Tucker: Mr. and Mrs. Vohnnv
vaucner ana inree children: Mrs.
MUdren waters and three child
ren: Mr. and Mrs.' Malcolm R
Wheeler and two children: Mr.
ana Mrs. h. Loring White and two
children; Mrs. Ann L. Wilcox;
.lames l, wou and Mrs. Jane B,
Wooden.
Tddie Fisher May
ndefqo Oneration
cr'AnnpndicitiS'
HOLLYWOOD (UPI) Singer
aooie isner may undergo an
appendectomy after fulfilling a
month-long engagement at t h e
Tropicana Hotel in Las Vegas,
inbv., Degmning jun 11, .ccori .ccori-in
in .ccori-in to his doctor. 1
The singer was. hosnltalized at
Cedars' of Lebanon Hospital last
ftaiuraay. ne expects to be re.
leased today or Wedneadav
Fisher's physician said sureerv
did not appear, necesi'ary.. at this
time but that perhaps it wojjLLbe
required later.

BROADWAY BULLETIN BOARD
Casting rumors on the Billie Ho.
liday film biography get sil Jer and
sillier. iSome months ago Ava
Gardner was sougnt lor tne lead,
ing role, but apparently she wasn't
available or Miss Holiday
wouldn't okay her and now the
producer reportedly is trying to
get Lana 'lurner ... Singer MaU
Dennis and his Virginia are knit knitting
ting knitting tiny garments tor the second
time ... The Hal Roach studios are
on the verge o: a sa e to an East
Coast group well, known to Wall
Street.
Prince Philip's latest kick is
painting, ana ne's progressed to
the point of doing a stwdy of the
ttuatn reading papers at har
desk. Those privileged to see
His Royal Hignness' work yai
he's not quite in Winston Church
Ill's class yet Actrtsss Susan
Magnets may:, become Mrs.
Charlie Chaplin Jr. ,.'
:Car.o PonU is still 'cringing ov.
er the bills his beloved Sophia Lo.
ren ran up at the Dior salon on
her last aress-buying spree, but
she manages to joke about his
squawks, fane tells friends her bus bus-band
band bus-band is brightened by the counlu.
rier tabs because ever since she's
made it big in the flickers he's
been supporting 24- relatives who
no longer see any reason why they
snoula work. : t. v
Steve Allen is rounding up all
the singers who got their big break
on his old "Tonight". TV show show-Eydie
Eydie show-Eydie Groine, Steve Lawrence,
Erin O'Brien, Andy Williams and
Pat Kirby for his final program
of the season,; July 6, just before
he and Jayne cuUout for a Euro,
pean vacation.
Along Broadway. George Abbott

has a lormidable reputation as an
austere no-nonsense director, but
the word from Hollywood is that
the exercised remarsable patience
with. Tab Hunter on the-set--of
"Damn Yankees." Even when
Tab actually talked ; b p M the
Great Man let it slide, presumably
on the theory that the young actor
was being defensive because he
was scared. -' ; ? r-i
Guess where the exotic Mahara.
iah of Baroda is going for a .two.
week
, ttc,& uuuuaj .. v vuv ,. vuuwi, .
Ah-For-The-Glamorous-Life-Of-A-Singing
. Star Department:, if
you've ever though it would be
.un to change p aces with John,
nie Ray, for instance, consider this
sample 24-hour slice of .his life of
ease.. Saturday night he had no.
thing to do but .three shows at the
Latin Quarter! with charity pho.
tographs and a couple of. ( inter-
views sandwiched between. Sun.
day morning there were .television
rehearsals for the Ed Sullivan
show, more pictures, a fast side
trip to appear on Dean .Martin's
telethon back to the Sullivan the.
atre .for, makeup, dress rehearsal,
the telecast, then a wild dash down
Broadway : to the Latin Quarter,
just in time for the first "show
Sugar Ray Robinson,'! certified
jazjs world guide planned to take
his wife and Doris Day and her
husband on a whirlwind tour of 12
hip spots the other night his iti,
nerary included the East ..S de,
West Side and Greenwich Village
but Doris was so intrigued by
the musk at the Roundtable they
lust stayed glued there' for three
hours, and Ray had to cancel all
the other reservauons.
- Mort Shal, whose ex bride
just married one of his 'best
friends, appears to be recovering
from the blow with the aid of Su.
jan Cabot, a pretty, actress. Susaq
THE training a mother ne
gleets to give a son, a wife has
to put across in the first year of
marriage because after that he'll
clarm she s nagging. ;
- So here are a few of the little
(eventually they'll look big)' laps lapses
es lapses a wife should watch for, so
that she can correct them right
at-' the' start. ', '; r '"-H:y.'
Leaving the bathroom a mess.
instead of ship-shape, after he
has a shower. A bride of a. few
months may be able to laugh at
the mess, but she won't laugh at
it five years later, or even one
or two. v -'
Acting like a guest in his own
I home when the couple is enter,
ftaining. A husband who can't be
bothered to play host not only
throws all the work on his ,wifej
he makes their home seem much
less hospitable than it might be.
Not hanging up his clothes and
putting away the-things he uses.
No wife eniovs. for long, louoW'
ing around after her husband and
restoring order, ino wije warns to
feel like a valet.
FAILING to let her know when
he is going to be late to dinner,
rf nossible. so she can aeiay ore
carina it. The first dinner that
is ruined because a man didn't
hava the common courtesy ; to
make a telephone call can be the
. r 4.1 i. t
last u a 'Dnae genuy puis ner
foot down.
Hurrying his 'wife i or sitting
down and impatiently tap tig his
foot, instead of helping net. when
there are last-minute things to be
done before the couple can leave
home. '.
Not assuming full responsibility'
for the man's chores around the
house and yard. A husband is no
more help than a child if ha has
to be nagged or cajoled into do doing
ing doing the things a man should feel
are his responsibility such as
mowing the lawn, making small
repairs, etc.
What a mother neglects to teach
a boy. his wife can't afford to put
off teaching him. (Because if she
lets him eet by in the beginning
in his new home the way he did
m his 0 d. her chances of ever
changing ,him "are too1sljn ,"to
count.

obviously bas a p3chr:t f
meians; sue uei to d'e
Munshin ... Bcfcfcy Cone's l:i
el, set in a resort wi:h a re
ab!e resemblance to Tire 1

ro.
' 'ct
r -f.
--V
nas a marvewusly a-prnr
Ue: "The "Lobster Qaadr;
e."
Fahion Nota for tha the
Richard Avedon It t!iri
all-black Effect suit, shirt, t a.
an
socks, snoas and eytgfass tnmi
v. Clara Ward's rt:nt perform,
anct at Tewn Hail convinced the
producers of"Madam. U" that
she's tha one they'd like for the
role of the world's graatast re.
vival slngar whan tha play comas
to Broadway this Fall. She II.
terarily stole tha shew from a
doian top ranking jaizman en
the same bill..
Richard Davalos, who c a m ja
close to stardom in Hollywood's
"East Of Eden" and Broadway's
"A. View From The Bridge." then
hit rock bottom and had to take
ob as an auto mechanic, is head,
ing for a comeback. He'l play
luarcnuanKs to jNancy Kell
y's
ianaiaa this summer.
iLThe Iindy's rumor-milT has it
that Milton Berle will probably do
his next 'ocal toiling for Lou Wal.
ters at the Cafe de Paris, rather
than sign again with the L tl n
Quarter ... Natalie Wood unveils
J'rench accent in her new one,
"Kings Go Forth,"
; Marguerite Piazza wilt break
In her new act (for night clubs and.
video) in London, with BBC view,
ers .as her audience ...RCA-Victor
is trying to Jure the McGuire Sis Sis-ters
ters Sis-ters away from Coral, promis.
ing to top any other offers the girls
might get.
omnn
; do W
..:4 "0 .. ,; .
-ii .'.'.-.. v .-, ... -U,.-
oman

s NEW YORK (UPp'Soviet "stu.
dents take more interest in sci.
ence but less in the world's u
ture, says a .Soviet born jteen.
ager.
"Soviet : students devote more 1
time to their studies than Amen
ican students do, and courses are
much harder. especia'ly sicence
Soviet. schools' are, at .least Jour
years ahead of American schools ?
in science education," said Irina
Shapiro, 17, daughter of Henry'
Shapiro; chief 'of UnUed -Piess lii
ternational's Moscow bureau.
.,f..'-'i.-,'4f-: ..W"-y.-'..t," 'tit.'i
Born in Moscow of an America'
father and Russian mother Miss
Shapiro spoke only Russian unvif.
she "came tothe United '.States'
wheA she was, 13 years old.' She

a acwur aii tne nucKingnani'
School, Cambridge, Mass. Shir1

plans to return to Russia' for. the
summer before entering college
here- next ialL' 1.7 j2.P- y;.

Teen.Aers Mere Passiv i v;;';

Russiad teen-aeers are more

interested than American "young
peop'e in politics, but adults do ,'
not like the fact that Soviet teen.

agers are more passive today.

They have lost the old revolution -ary,
spirit-arid, take less Interest",
in the world's future," ; said Miss,

Shapiro during a press conference
sponsored- by Seventeen Mag
azine.'High school newsoaoer ed
itors attended the conference.

Soviet teen-agers are ultra-con. -servative,
said Miss Shapiro, who who-considers
considers who-considers herself .-"an American -who
looks, and speaksjike a Rus:
sian." ;HJ
Girls do not wear make '. up,
low-necked dresses, or high-heeled1 -shoes.
Boys are so shy that they,
dance with each other, she said.
. If they hsd taste of the Amei
icah teen.sper's sooial li e wouliT

they.mlss it?..-.,..,, (,
:0 Not Considered Import nt
"No, they' would enjoy it, buU
they would not think it ia imports
ant. They are too concerned with ''
their studies, getting an education
and choosing a career,'' she said.!
- What about doing masual la-
"It always shocks Americans te
hear about Russian women doing
such hard work; but it's not whai
yoii think. It's considered fun not
punishment. In the Soviet Union,
men and women have the same
opportunites. Besides,' the work
really is not that hard," said the1
soft-spoken teen-ager, who talked
likea diplomat.'
"Generations mix more in RuSi
sia than in the United States;", States;",-she
she States;",-she added. '.'Children enjoy t h
company of grown-ups. and are"
not as eager as Americans to be be-independent.','
independent.',' be-independent.',' Delinquency -Kept Quiet 1 rf
Miss Shapiro estimated that
the Soviet Union has as much ju.
venile de inquency as the United,;
States, "But : Russia .is close-,
mouthed ajbout it Stories about,
juvenile delinquency don't : make
headlines there, and there are no
statistics available," she said.
Do teen-agers have fun in Rus3
sla i
"Oh yes. They work hard, but;
it's not a dreadful life. They do
not 'eel oppressed or miserably
"There is a relative degree of
freedom, although it Seecs te.
Americans that there's a terrific'
lack of freedom. But there has'
been a terrific' Improvement. The
Russians do not rebe' against the".'
system. But there is a lack of'

freedom in art, i literature, inn
philosophy, and there are ho new new-schools
schools new-schools of thought. But no one",
complains," she said.1- 1
Are teen-agers interested ''
Russia's current political leaders;1
"No," said Miss Shapiro, "may.'
be" because 'they're ill old and -fat"



a-7

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cj I i vV f
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iROVVNIES who -are."flvlnr ud1' td become XMrl Scouts are shown here with their leadrs7 Frnnt. mnr WMriRiU ... n

Julian, Crista Domlngue, Jane Hicks, Trina Voortmeyer,' Charlotte Ramsey and Jean Moore: second row are JanW tiitupt
k(k' VMrii "ftit Oannlia. HM Urhnler nohhl Aniline ttnA ranmtahm 1lrV.nl.. ..... ?

tiaret "Hicks and Mrs. Martha Turners (U.S. Army Photo) , ;YUU1CI

erwiSe
(onlitituJ

Arts and Crafts Exhibit. .'
At Margarita Clubhoust J X ' j
'ifae' (.ri'Jlooal Woraut's Club ,1s
: iponsoring a batea and arls and
uracil ex I Uion at the Margarita
Cbnouse Friday rem ,5 until 10.
p.m. 'lo, be displayed ,are, bateas'
painted by Club members under the
direction' or .Arthur: Mokray,,. and
aghans, copperware,. leather, jheil

: woru, poiicras, tamng tiower mate

Wr -vH-i- Wentworth, chairman
JT3. Balboa Woman.'s Club arts.

ajiv trans group win pe mere to

display some of her club's work

The publ' fli ts invited to see the

uispiay ii niooe wno wisn may

Mgn up ior; classes,

Partnli "of "Dauabter

Mr. and Mrs. Roger J. Rios ot

Coco Solo have announced i th

birth of a daughter, Therese Ana,

born June 2 in Dr. Lno s Cimic

lo2t-andhrisn3s.eit suggestion, j la ''Colon' Maternal" grandparents

are rar. 'anu ivir.' a.' u. ureen ot

Colon." The paternal grandfather
is Roger "Rios of Chicago, I1L

'Army Will Blow Up Old Bomb
Amateur Planned To ; Lf 7ze

TT. RUCKER Ala. (UPI)-De-molitlon
experts planned-,to blow
up'NL. Finley's do-it-yourself
.Annrot!Srl ,air tank today.

iWord 8t around yesterday thaz

Fiftley,' who jusi openeu a iieawii
and air-conditioning firm-at poth poth-an,
an, poth-an, Ala., had obtained a 600-pound
bomb and planned to convert, rt
uu S.nt Thfl Arrriv. feanna

the 'bomb" might contain TOT.
rtiShed two men to Dothan to
take charge of it
JTinley' said a friend found tne

bomb oh his farm in ueurgia.
! 'Crti' riarnoA Mason and Roy

G; Spears planned (o Set off a

aroU charge unaer me uumu w

''We're not" taking any chances
with it," Mason said. "We don t

now; wnai s m u hu
going to try and find out. .We 11
khow if there's anything inside
because that 500, pounds of TNT

Long-Winded
Secretary Passes
25-Hour .Marie

"i'AYETTEVILLE, N.C. (UPI)-

long-vvinuea setieiai;,, v.ciw v..
passing a national record for un un-fntrruDted
fntrruDted un-fntrruDted talking., passed the

2lhour mark and was still "going
as strong as ever" today with

tome coaching from her husband.
rr "Mrs. Lois Grant, 27, was seek,
tag to break the national record,
which sponsors of a local, televi television
sion television shop's "talkathon" promotion
taid was 26V4 hours.
Mrs. Grant, described by her
husband as "the greatest : talker
In the world," rattled on,, sipping
. carbonated beverages and read-

iq'g notes -from Grant. The' notes
were to give her ideas' for new
aifbjects when she stumped on
those she had almost exhausted
tfitough the night and morning.
ii n iij n, v i y.; v.-.4 '. v..
Barbara Huttdn
In Paris With
Male Companion

i'VlENNA (UPI) -1 pime store
hfttress Barbara Hutton arrived 1n

Vienna yesterday accompanied by

artiam-iiairea, young.iooKing man
who was not identified. Miss Hut Hut-ton
ton Hut-ton re used to answer questions
mid would not pose for pictures.
She also refused toive the name
ev hec ; companion.!: Her hotel
would not reveal his name, either.
Miss HuttOn's -Cum-nt hiishanrl

her fifth; is German Baron Gott!
fned, von Cramra, a onetime ten.

Three Big Soapers
Reslraining Trsde
Trust Suit Charqes

WASHINGTON' (UPI)-Th Jus-

tice Department said today it will
proceed : forthwith asainst thraa

leading 'soap manufacturers now

uiai me supreme court ca re reinstated
instated reinstated the 1956 civil antl trust
suit against them. J
Victor R. Hansen,' head of the
department's anti trust division,
said the case will eo to trial.

The -government alleged that
since 1926 the companies and the
Association' 'American Soap and
Glycerine Producers conspired, to

restrain trade in soap and syn synthetic
thetic synthetic detergents. The companies
are Procter & Gamble, Colgate

raimouve, ana t.ever jsrocners.
Federal District Judge Alfred E

Modarelli of -Newark, N.' J,.' hid

dismissed the suit at the c)m
panies' request because" the gov
ernment refused to let them-ex

amine grand, jury records, of a

acjjanuc viiiiiiuai case wiucn nev
er materialized.

-Grand iury records are usually

secrei. ine supreme court ruled

would make a bigger- noise than
any explosion we set off." t

this week after years as a farmer.! JJ JJ.?
obtained the bomhfrom: -a friend iSfadt"?;n ,MB de
at Yaxley,, Ga.t about 30 UV9Zjmm4

VI( mty 1 1 bUUJ 1

ruling, meter & Gamble Presi
JHK4 tT. .J f.'

from here.

.'This feller, Carl 'Alexander,

Sam ne touna it in the. woods on
his farm about two years ago,"
Finley said. "It must of 'fallen
from an airplane because it hit a

tree and; busted the tree all un

"The feller told me there'snoth

ing in it and I thought it would

make a gqod tank to hold com

pressed air. tor blowing out neat,
ers and stuff. ,
"It was Iving there un asainst

his smokehouse and he said he'd

taken the plug out once or twice

and peeked .in. ,He said he saw

nothing put sand."
Finley said he took the bomb

to machinist Escoll Johnson who

refused to work on it.
-Finley confessed Jie wasn't too
happy with -his eift after h at

tempted to .open it with a wrench

but failed "because everything I
tried kept slipping off."t Finiev

Said the thought of the bomb on

tus front lawn kept him awal

Unnl finall h called, police, who

cauea i. tucKer.1-
?jg Three Au!o;;
'roNtonWI ...

cfuction in May but total "total

proaucuon of vgm, rora and

cnrysier was more than 30 per
cent under car-turck building in

May ot 1957.
' GM built 215,754 'cars and trucks

in' its VS. plants in Ma, com-

nareo witn 2K9.762 a year ear earlier.
lier. earlier. For the first five months of
this year. GM nroHiiptinn r

1,199,124 compared wiih 1,509,059

ia year. ;

t ord production in Mav was

Ui;358 cars and trucks, onmtiawd

with 192,432 in May, 1957.. Forthe

Tirsr live montns this year. Ford
has built 607.2G2 units comDared

with 1,023,229 last vear. I

Chrysjer Mav production was
58,411 down from ; 129,396 last

vear. m trie first five months

mis jear, Chrysler built 594,594
curs an1 trifV; comoarCd wilh
643.631 last year.

Chevrole-, wilh"601 127 'unit?

hiiUt '' Grt far I nwA r.Jill.. ...t.

wv. i anu vciuilldi:, w i 1 l
64.445. came closest to their ous
put of 1957; But none of the big
three carmaker is ahead at last

year in production.

dent Howard J.' Moreen siiH

"We are confident of our ability
to tsrove in court that the soap
industry has traditionally hPAii onp

of the most competitive in the

country ana that the charge cf re
straint (if nmrwt.itinn it.th.Ann

Kndustry is baseless."

Quote Unquote

PARIS General Charles de
Gaulle, threatening to quit unless
the balky National Assembly

.ouicklv aoDroved hi constitution.

ai retorm plan:

a tne rtajonal Assembly .'
opens a long-drawn-out discussion

on the Constitution, this govern government
ment government would have no noint hi ex

isting and another would 'have to

take over from it and carry on
this debate.",
CHAPEL HILL, N.C. Editor
Norman Cousins of the Saturday
Review, opining' that the nation's

"cultural ambassadors" are do

ing a better lob than its political

ambassadors in creating good will

aoroaa:
"In the struegle to uphold the
good name and reputation of the

American peoe throughout the

world, our cultural ambassadors
have now becore our most im

portant .and effective frontline

forces."
. WINSTON-SALEM. .N.C.-Eduea

tor Kenneth 1 Brown contending
that our educational system is too
soft, and that'the superior student

goes tnrougn school unchallenged
and ignored: ""
"Our boas'ed education for all
may ,be in- oart- the cause .of ju juvenile
venile juvenile delinauency;
' MEMPHIS,' Tenn.'-Elvis Pres.
ley, explaining why he doesn't

plan "to make 'any record' during

nis present 14-aay .furlough from
the army: . j.
"We had a long session before
I was indiictetl. That should hld
it for awhile."

REDUCES ZINC OUTPUT
NEW YORK (UPI) New Jer.
sey Zinc Co. announced a second
reduction in zinc output. Thevlat.
est cutback reduces operations at
its Palmerton, Pa. and Depue 111.
smelters to 50 per cent of capac.
ity.

nnps5

1 ' 'i !"!'Vf S-'Vn'-'iSi ,'
8r OSWALD JACOBY
Writtan for NEA Srvlc

' J 1 NORTH lo
" 1073 --VAJ3
'
K85?
' : JB3
WEST, EAST
054,482
IJ7 5 2 .KQ8'4V
QJ109 A84
Q2 . 76rt
. SOUTH D) i
, ', AAK.I96
' V10
';.'?";?' 4':; 7 3"vtt;' t,fn
.,AKI085
Jl, No one vulnerable ""V
'South', Weal Norh Weal
l: Pass 2 Pass
4 4 Pass Pass ; Pass
Opening lead

THE four-spade contract in to

day's hand is a proper one. Just
in case you readers think th at
declarer never goes wrong I want
to point out that the actual, de declarer
clarer declarer who happens to be one ot
our top players managed to go

b down one trick while most be

ginners would have v made the
hand easily. '
'."" unfrcij ''.
West's queen of diamonds held
the first trick ,and his jack held

the second. Now West shifted to

a heart. ?i South won withi dum i

my's ace, led the ten of spades i

and was careful to plav the nine

from., his own hand. West gath

ered in 'his queen and led anoth

er heart which South ruffed with

the jack of spades.

xnow soutn laid down the act

of spades and was pleased tonote

that East dropped the. eight,
South cashed his ace of club

and entered dummy with tne sev

en of spades. The jack of club;

was led and finessed and West

made his unguarded queen to set

the hand, ;

Why would a less experienced

player 'have made the hand?

Simple! He would: ave led the
ten of 'spades from dummy all
right but he would have played
the six from his own hand; not

the nine. Then ne wouia not

have been able to get the dum mv

to take that club finesse and

would have had to drop the

nuepn of clubs and. make his Con

tract., ...

"How to be a Father," a handy-

sizeu. lnaisDdmsaiiie new voiurne

which covers every possible situa situation
tion situation which miiiQt contront a new

father, is among the books plac placed
ed placed in circulation by the Canal
Zone Library this week.

Both Frank a. ouDretn, jr., tne

author, and James J. Spangelle",
the artist, are themselves new

fathers. Gilbreth is co-author of

"Cheaper by the Dozen and has

also written "Inside Nantucket',

and Of Whales andt Women".

The complete list of new books

and their authors announced by

the Library this week follows:

NONFICTION Handy Guide

to Western Germans Boehle; The

Right of the People, Douglas:

Margot Fonteyn, Fisher; How to

be a rather, uiibreth; conquest

of Loneliness, Mosse; The Next

Day, Pike; The Speaker a Treas

ury for Sunday School, Pruchnow;
The Fine and the Wicked, Stirling
and Six Keys to the Soviet System
Wolfe. ',

FICTION The Deadly Doll.

Barbette; Purely Academic; Barr

xne case ot me Kussian cross
Bush; The Daughters of Jasper
Clayt Fletcher; Queen's blade,
Gorham; The Rhode Reader:
and Tears for Jessie Hewitt, She-

CHILDREN'S BOOKS And tn

Think That I Saw it on Mulberrv

Street, Geisel; Timothy Tnrt'e,
HroKgrn Tallin GnnA r CtiU

Jackson; Otto of the Silver Hand,
Pyle; Mary Poppins' Opens the
Door, Travers; Cartier Sails the
St.. Lawrence, Averill; The Rad Radium.
ium. Radium. Woman,- ; Doorly; Undersea

i-xplorer, Dugan: Pecos Bill, Tex-
aa Cnwnnnchsr talfnii. mil

ners for Moderns,, Scott, ; -;,: i

U 5

, K it. .a. JlW. Jew; .;

I".

(1

Ii

COURT OF AWARDS for Girl Scout Troop 10 Cocoll was held May 22 at the Girl Scout shark
In Cocoll.: Attending the ceremony were six fly ups from Brownie Troop 57. From left to-rteht"'!.
are Mary Almqulst, Elvida Lester. Carole Walker, Irene Cooper, Cathey Foster, Marta Calletal'.
Linda Bishard. Joyce Bland, Linda West, Mrs. Ashley, Sandy Aiello: PauSe Pyer Rtta Mar.
tins,, Cynthia Kelley, Linda Budworth, nd Mrs. Craig.- ,.. 1"

Bill To Establish

UJ Spsce Agency

Goes To Senate

WASHINGTON (UPI) The

House! voted overwhelmingly yes yesterday
terday yesterday to set up a powerful civil

ian space administration designed
to wrest the space lead from Rus

sia and extend man's frontiers to
ward the stars. i

Supporters hailed passage of

uie ineasu.'.Tj as ine oawn or" a
new age for America.v The but

now goes to the Senate, whosi
own space committee is consider
ing similar proposals.

The House bill would establish

a National Aeronautics and Space

Administration (NASA) to direct

all space ; prolects not oMmatllv

m1lita,ryc Backers 1 said it w

kiuiikci', uiau rreaiueni Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's 'original proposals on the

suDjeci,
Rep. Kenneth B.' Keating fS

i N Y.) said the space bill "has tne'

woro -nistory stamoed all over
it." Rep. Leo O'Brien (D. N. Y.1)
said, "we, mustv. reach for the

star.' a -.. v -h-''
f 'House Democratic Leader John

w. Mcuormack (Mass.), chair chairman
man chairman of the Spae.e Committee
which drafted it, called the bill
"one of the most important that

ever has come before. Congress."

it a potential enemy ever gels
control of outer space it would
result In the subjugation T of the

entire .world," McCormack said.'
, The.. measure was approbed by
voice vote with.no audible objec objections,
tions, objections, 1
Shortly before, the House 1 unan

imously passed a concurrent res resolution
olution resolution calling on the U n i t e d
plates to seek an international

agreement reserving space for
peaceful uses,
The resolution, which now' goes

to the Senate for' action, was

cleared with the state Depart
ment in advance. J

i- Q-The bidding has been:
North East South West
I Pass 14 Pass
2N.T. Pass 3 A Pass
4 A Pasa ? "-

iou, aoutn, hold:
AAKJS5 VK4 Q76 153
What do you do?
.. A Bid four no-trump. If part partner
ner partner holds at many aa two aces,
you want to be in a alam.
TODArS QUESTION
The bidding has been: ,-North
North ,-North k East : South i ur..

Pass J Pas
2N.T.' T Pass ?
t You, South, hold:

'' 'v J. -i i I 'V, j,;' lA'i
Answer Tomorrow

ke Urges Graduates
If Maryland College
To Work For Peace

EMMITSBURG, Md. (UPI) -President
- Eisenhower urged the
graduating class of. Mount St.
Mary's College here yesterday to
"crusade for justice at home and

abroad, and for world peace.'.'

the President deuveerd the

commencement address at the
small Roman Catholic college, for

men aiter spending a quiet Me.

morial Day weekend at his near nearby
by nearby Gettysburg, Pa., farm.

The con e g e. wmcn is cele

brating its 150th anniversary
gave Eisenhower an honorary law
degree. The President was cited
for standing "a modern colossus
against petty aims, and mean
ambition in his efforts o main

tain the free world alliance,

The President : told the 110

members of the, graduating class
that despite the closing of Ameri America's
ca's America's physical frontiers "there are
more frontiers to explore, more

crusades that need: to be waged

than ever before in our history."

tie cited slum clearance, edui

cation, juvenile delinquency, race

relations and above all "the
struggle against atheistic Com

munism as areas where Ameri.

can young people : should "cru.
sade."

A capacity crowd of about 3.200

jammed into the school's stone

and corrugated tin gymnasium to
hear the President speak.

The smiling President wore a

black academic robe and gold gold-tasseled
tasseled gold-tasseled mortar board. He hand,
ed out diplomas to the graduates
and gave each of them a con congratulatory'
gratulatory' congratulatory' handshake.

Later, the President and Mrs.

Eisenhower drove back to Wash

rngion, arriving at 1:48 p

aii mi

Q

ssBseoRsaBsasr .t?
- 1 ll-J

Ve have just received a shipment of

MOTOROLA radios for American and

ian cars.

turoDt

':.. ' : i. :. v.:

INVERSIONES GENERALES, S. A.

Hit

4JU

Ave. Francisco de la Ossa No. 38
TeL 3-319J

i

X

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0

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1 bvxjixpjuxAy. yuawUL jUULOJJUUAjOu

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OUR CHRISTMAS GIFT
, as proof of our gratitude to the vast clientele,
. : whih, patronizes us
tHI BEAUTIFUL CHALET

CAN BE YOURS
; JCXtl ";"'t'---t ;; -,:':--v "-.: "ffvf ft ';.

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. ; 1. PUERTO LIBRE shares its profits with its customers.; V
; .2. PUjERTO LIBRE sells its merchandise direct from the
, 'K factory to the consumer.'.- I ;

THIS Uialei will be raffled on Dec,
V according 'to the extraordinary
drawing -of the National Lottery.

Even the SALES SLIPS for the smafl
amount of 20, CENTS are aluei

VA'W' V.-.

FIVE Dollars worth of sales SLIPS
are good for ONE TICKET on the
, . raffle . ...

1,'OCODY, OUT NOBODY UNDERSELLS PUERTO LIBRE

i



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DRAWING THE Mr$' RidS9,y Cftlth6r' ue,t of honor at the' recent Albrook Officers' Wlvei Club elec'
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io. 16-26 Central AVemife (Next to Cecilia Theatre)

A REWARDING

HOBBY

Mrs. Fred Bowser, guest

speaker at- the recent Al

brook Officers' Wives Club

election lunchon, explain
trie I meaning of tho designs

she worked out In cross-'

stitch for her Mstrdl Craa

tablecloth to Mra. Claude A.

Babb. Mrs. Bowaer'a collec

tion of beautiful and unique
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before the luncheon. -.."

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TAllDnniTA Mr8, Roman Peret of M?xic"0' wlfe of the treasurer of COTAL, a Latin Ame4
TRIES THE TAMBORITO can tourist association group .which met at El Panama .Hilton last week, tries
dancing a tambciitJ. The occasion was a buffet dinner given by Minister of Commerce and Agriculture Alberto
Bod for the 218 delegate! to tha'conferenceo



the rAXAMA Ar:nr.iCAN ax ixEErixrixi vm xiwspaitsa.

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f FlFHRATIMG ITALIAN Rbrt Austin Acly, wife of the Charge d' Affairs of the United States embas-
',H,UWV sy n Panama, Italian Ambassador Dr. Mario Majoli," Foreign Minister Miguel J.
llATldilAL HOLIDAY 1 Moreno Jr, and CavrWilliam E. Potter of the Canal Zone were seen chatting
lt v f u at the reception at the Italian Embassy Monday evening. The occasion was to
Celebrate the independence of the Italian Republic and Italy's national holiday. ; ,'

J it

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(Panama
Queens
ALL DRESS AT
FELIX'S
VoD AY'S AND -TOMORROW'S
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. Mrs. F. M." Wells, outgoing secretary of the Doctors Wives' Club reads the minutes

DOCTORS WIVE'S t0 t!ie incominS and outgoing officers;- From left to right are ,Mrs-L, M. Edwards, Jr.,
rillB fZZrzbC s president; Mrs, Wells, Mrs. R. A. Arosemen a, Jr., ivce-presidentf Mrs. H. E. Meagher, Meagher,-UUD
UUD Meagher,-UUD UrrlttRi treasurer, and Mrs". R. S, Norris. r '

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EASY PAYMENT;
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n a kip An ;

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Automatic record changer Dark tray color Chromed m and out tleetrlcally welded

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' Dolores Barnes and Martin Holmes are seriously contemplating their next step in, the j

WHAT DO, YOU Jitterbug at the Harnett and Dunh jamboree which was held last Friday night at the
DO NEXT?' American Legion Club.yll of the "small-fry" above who participated in the jambored
are graduates of Harnett and Dunn'i latest class In ballroom dancing. 1

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
OR YOUR MONEY BACK i :

OPEN FROM 8:30 to 12:00 and from 2:00 to 8:00

PANAMA Tivoli Ave '. . 2-0931

! r no a rnPT pc TVoncJcfk.

mian" Highway 3-1933
COLON Bolivar Ave 1131

1
i'



C7 HA:

i r- i

V
Editor: CCNRADO SARCEANT

V2

NATIONAL LEAGUI

W L Pet. CB
Milwaukee
San Francisee
Pittsburgh
Cincinnati
Chicage
St. Louis
Phileedlphia
Le Angeles
24 H..4U
21 II
23 22
19 20
Ml
.511
4'A
.487
23 25 .47
20 22 .47
II 24 .429
17,27
4
10
Today' Games
Pittsburgh at St. Louis (N
Philadelphia at Chicago
Cincinnati at Los Angeles (N)
Milwaukee at San Francisco ;
Jhila. 000 000 013 4 1
Chicago 105 000 42x 12 13 2
Simmons (4-6). Gray, riacker,
Morehead, Hearn and Lopata.
Phillips (4-0) and Neeman.
(Night Camt)
PlttsT,"' 011 200 000 4 10 -1
St. Louis 130 202 00x- 11 1
Law, Raydon (0-2), Face and,
Wall.
Jackson (4.2) and H. Smith. -Cincinnati
006 002 000-4 9 4
Los Angeles 000 200 0013 5 0
- Lawrence (2-3) and Burgess;
Koufax, Bessent (3) Kipp 4)
Roebuck (6) Drysdale (8) and
Roseboro. LP: Koufax (2-2).
Milwaukee 000 220 0217 12 2
San Fco. 002 021 001-6 11 0
Burdette. uoniev 15 MCManon
(7) Johnson (9) and Crandal; Go-
mez. Miller (8) ana momis.
(7) Johnson (9) and Crandall; Go-
men (5-4). HRS::" Jablonsky (5),
Covington (8 and 9, Mantilla (1),
Aaron (7 an4 8),
SUGAR IN MOVIES
LOS ANGELES (UPI) Bill
Free of Dimensional Pictures said
at the monthly meeting of the
Southern California Boxing Writ Writers
ers Writers Assn. Monday that middle,
weight champion Ray Robinson
will arrive her Jon Saturday to
negotiate for a' movie contract.
Top Zone Cagers
To Play With CV
In Panama Loop
By VICTOR GRAY
. The cream of Canal Zone hoop hoop-sters
sters hoop-sters will be represented in the
Carta Vieja lineup when the Pana Panama
ma Panama National' Basketball., League
sets underway? June 1 tne P
nama Gy;pn(v"A;, Avenue,,.
A question' that has gone tmans tmans-u,oroH
u,oroH tmans-u,oroH nvr the vears will orobab-
iv h resolved this season when
Angel Grinus' all-gringo quintet
with its wealth of basketball tech
nique, tangles with the local teams
whose only assets are speed, endu
ranee and -accurate shooting.
Directing the : Carta Vieja will
be Charles McArthur, who along
with his brother George, are well
known to Isthmian basketball fans
having plaed in the Ancon in the
Liga Menor and with Fuerte 18 in
the higher bracket
Completing the Vest of the squad
are Wally Trout (Panama); Ray
'NLckisher (Southern Missisiopi);
Gene Richter (University of Den-veiH-
Don ncU Gary Alexander
(ftanal Zone Junior College Col College);
lege); College); Ray Nesbitt (U.S.N.); Dan
Wjinkloski (Oberling College); Bitt
Ybung (Air Force); Dick Gayle
and George McArthur, locals.
4-
Shovinq At Your Servrce
Center Theatres Toniqht
BALBOA 6:15 & 8:20
Jack Lemmon
Kathrine Grant
"OPERATION MADBALL"
(Also Showing Thursday)
DIABLO HIS. 7:00
Doris Day, Frank Sinatra
THE YOUNG AT HEART"
(Color)
GAMBOA 7:00
20 Million Miles To Earth"
MARGARITA 6:15 & 7:55
Sal Mineo, James Witmore
"THE YOUNG DON'T CRY"
CRISTOBAL 7:00
Jean' Simmons
, Joan Fontaine
""UNTIL THEY SAIL"
Cinemascope!
PARAISO 6:15 & 7:55
Zacharv Scott, Peggie Castle
"THE COUNTERFEIT PLAN'
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 & 9:05
"I'VE LIVED BEFORE'' and
"Take Me To Town'' 7:40 only
CAMP BIERD 6:15 Si 7:55
.Randolph Scott
THE BOUNTY HUNTER'
, (Color)
r.APITOLIO
"c. 20c.
, THE TIN STAR
with Henry Fonda
Also-:'-'
The Devil'-Hairpin
with. 'Cornel tyild

AMERICAN LEAGUE

I
W L Pet. GB
2 10 .714
Ntw York
Kansas City
Boston
21
19
23
.525
.477
.477
.447
21
10W
Washington
21,23
"21 24
19 22
10Vs
HCtlvtland
11
11
12
Chicago
.443.
Detroit 1J
Baltimore -,
24 .442
23 .425
17
121
..Today's Gamoo
Detroit at Baltimore (N)
Chicago at .New YnrV -,
Kansas City at Washington (N)
vicvciaiiu Ik Boston
Yesterday's Results
fNiohf Cam.!
Chicago . ooo 000 000 0 2
New York 410 034 10x-13 13
uonovan i.z- ), Vualters, Kee
gan, Fischer and Lollar. Bat
tey.
(Night Game)
Detroit
OOO 000 000-0
6 0
Baltimore 010 oin nor? in
Bunnine (2-X Mni u..
Susce ,nd Wilson La u '
Potocarrero (4-2) and Triandos
' .;(NIgn7T.mo
Cleveland ; 000 000 30oS 1 7 1
i Boston
010 130 20x-7 9 2
Grant (4-3), Tomanek. Wilholm
and Nixon. ...
Brewer (2-5),'- Wall and Berbe-
reu
(First Game) V
Kansas City ; 000 101 002-4 13 0
Washington 410 000 00x-5 3 I
Terry (2-5), Dickson raddock,
Burnette and Chiti. :
Kemmerer (1-4), Hyde and
Courtney.1' T
(Second Gamol
Kansas City 002 041 200 9 12
Washington ; 301 020 04x-lX15
Carver, Maax (2-5), and Smith.
Ramos;, Byerbi CTevenger (3-3),
Hyde and Courtney.
LEADING
HITTERS
(hasad on 100 official at bats)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Musial," St. L. 39 147 23 63 .429
Mays, S. F. '46 187. 88 70 .".398
ASnDurn, hi. 42 170 28 57
Spencer, S:F. 46 185 33 63
Crowe, Cin. 32 101 10 34
Cepeda. S. F. 45 182 37 61
Skinner; Pit. ; m 33456
Hoak, Ciif 40 156 -23 V
Mazeroski, .F. 43 164 23 "53
.358
.341
.337
.335
.328
.327
.323
. AMERICAN LEAGUE
Nieman. Bal ?i ino i
...v -" j w .oui
Mwoug., n.X. 37 137 24 48 .350
41 166 21 5T '-343
Ward, Cle.- 37 105 .14 36 .343
Kuenn, Det. 43 164 1, 24 56 -1 .341
vernon, ue. 39 103 17 33;. 320
iMur, uni. 3B 118 15 37?. 314
Cery, K. C. 38 135 37 42 '.311
Bridges, W. 45 160 18 49 .306
nuomson, a. 40 145
Kubek, N. Y. 26 109
12 44 .303
11 33 .303
HOME RUNS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs
14
Walls, Cubs, .;
Thomas, pirates"-""
Cepeda, Giants
Mays, Giants
13 J
- 13
13
13
, AMERICAN LEAGUE
Cerv, Athletics ,
Jensen, Red Sox 'i '
Sievers, Senators .,
Gernert, Red Sox ;
Triandos, Prloles
RUNS BATTED IN
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs
Thomas. Pirates
Mays, Giants
Cepeda, Giants
Spencer, Giants
... .,
AMERICAN LEAGUE.!
Cerv. Athletics
Jensen, Rd Sox
Gernert, Rert Rnx
Sievers, Senators
Lemon, Senators
15
9
,9
8
8
43
41
38
37
35
45
31
27
2a
. LEADING
PITCHERS
"(basarf on 5 doelsJonr
NATIONAL LEAGUE'
W L Pet.
McMahon, Braves'
Spahn, Braves
Purkey, Redlegs
Grissom, "Glaus
McCormick, Giants
5 9 1000
8 1 .889
6 1 .V
41 .800
4 ,1 .800
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Turley. Yankees
.889
.875
.800
.800
.800
Garver, Athletics
Sisler, Red Sox
Shantz, Yankees
Kucks, Yankees

: TIVOLI,
lie. 15c.
' BANK! $125.00
A TALE OF TWO
CITIES
' Also;
DIAL, 1119; f
..with Virginia eld,,

VICTORIA,
15C ; ;V,
BLOWING WILD ''.I
f,wjthOar5f' Cooper
. , Also:
' DRA GNET
-with Jack'Webb'

Wvr yby ....WHILE f iXj)

C5aV
CP W
OVlPyeT

Lesser Known Goiters Steal
SSiow In Sectional Qualifying
For 1958; UiS; National Open

Paul Harney.. Dick Chapman
n and Gene Sarazen turned in cred
i i i .. j. : a il- I
liaoie scores dui ii was uie lesser
known eolfers who stole the show
in the sectional qualifying trials
for the. 1958, National Open cham championship.
pionship. championship. .' ; I 4,- A
Harney, fully recovered from a
recent appendectomy, Jed the 29
qualifiers in a field of 175 at De Detroit
troit Detroit Monday with a 36-hole score
of 139. Chapman, former U.S. .'and
British Amateur king, posted a
136 while 56-year-old Sarazen, a
two-time Open champion..' fired a
140 among the dozen qualifier
from the 'New York metropolitan
area. 1 4
..- However, the outstanding aggre aggregate
gate aggregate score was credited to Robert
E. 'Goetz of Tulsa, Okla., who re
corded a 67-67-134 over the Qaks
Country Club course in his home
town. j
Lee Ma eke v Jr. of Birmingham
2 Ala., and. Franklin Keller of Wabs-
iter. Groves, mo., two otner reia-
tively-unkonwn pros, turned in
65's to' tie forTthe day's best sin-,

From Start, Chamberlain Was
Considered Sports Commodity

1 By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) It was
alwav different with Wilt Cham
berlain, Outsiders never regarded
him as anything else bufa com
modity and even when he was 16
he realized this and it ooyierea
...... . a .
him. S 1
There1 was an afternoon for ex-
amnle. in March Of 1954. Wilt the
Stilt Ch imberiain sam in a aarK
corner of a locker room m a high
school that is down the block
from 1 Connie' Mack Stadium in
Philadenhia. The other kids on
his school, (team Overbrook High
were dressing together and, lob.
ing about how popular they were
with the cheerleaders.
Chamberlain stayed iff the corn.
er and watched moodily as ; an
older man broke through the oth
er kids and headed toward tirn.'
Here it was again, he seemed to
say, another guy trying to sell me
on a college.
When ho wont to Kansas people
suggested a violation of the Lind
bergh kidnapping law had been
made. The newspapers carried
stories of gate receipts at Kansas
basketball games and the state
took a survey of how many cars
used a-newuoll road ta get to
basketball games at Lawrence.
It has been like this from tne
start so it was no surprise when
Chamberlain met Iegy McVey; the
quick thinking magazine ditor,
and decided to give uo college dv
announcing, for a $15,000 fee. that
he was turning to a professional
barnstorming tour, instead of play playing
ing playing his final year of college bas
ketbalL 1
This doesn't end it. They stili
may look to lure Chamberlain he he-cause,
cause, he-cause, as one owner of a Nation National
al National Basketball Association t e a m
was- saying, "We have a rule a-
hout not touching a kid until his
college class has graduated, but
Chamberlain is different. Somebo
dy is going to think about waiv waiving
ing waiving the rule and bringing him to
the Warriors this season, ; (;
"Ifs question we have to de decide
cide decide on. but the temptation cer.
tainly. is. there., Philadephia got
a special ruling passed three
vears ago the club could draft
Chamberlain on territorial rights
Today fnconto 35c
BY PUBLIC REQUEST
."PFYTON PTAPF"
Prohibited for Minors under
18 Years!
Robert Mitchum In
"ENEMY BELOW
11
. RIO
25c. Bank Night!
Gold Prize $500.00
TARZAN AND THE
LOST SAFARI
' t with Gordon. Scott
, '. 1 Also: -i
' CHJNA SEAS ,,.. ..

gle rounds. Mackey wound up with

a 135 qualifying score and Keller
had a -144 aggregate.
Most of tne tournament pros
competed at Detroit, where. Doug
Sanders won the Western Open
Sunday. Sanders qualified with a
145; Lloyd Mangrum. the 1956 O O-pen
pen O-pen king, wound up second? best
behind Harney with a 140, while
other leading qualifiers there mclu
ed Tommy Bolt 141, Doug Ford
and .Don January 142 each; and
Billy Casper, Arnold Palmer, and
Javtllebert 143 each.
, Among the "na me' golfers who
tailed to qualify were Sam Parks
Jr., the 1935 champion;. Tony Ma-
neroj the 1936 winner; Dow r in-
sterwald, Jackie Burke, Johnny
Revolta, Willies Turnesa, Mike Ho-
ma, George Bayer, Mike Souchak.
Art Wall Jr.i Porky Oliver, and
Dave Daouglas.
The qualifiers will Join 17 eX'
empt players, including defending
champion Uick Mayer, in the cham
pionshm flight at Tulsa s .South
era Hills country club, June 12-14.
Wilt Chamberlain
out of high school. It seemed ab ab-suroT
suroT ab-suroT but the club got it through,
"Now somebody, will .say, 'It
you let Chamberlain' play, what's
to, stop somebody from going to.
say Oscar Robertson, .who is, a
sophomore, and- sell him on Quit
ting 'tho University of Cincinnati?
"That's a' big' point And it
looks like you're, violating a. sa
cred rule' if -you let Chamberlain
in. 'But you can't' rule it out. This
boy is such a special case. He al always
ways always has been. I mean what col college
lege college kid ever turned pro- by sell sell-ing
ing sell-ing the announcement to a mag magazine?
azine? magazine? .: And I don't have to tell
you most of us -considered him a
pro from the day he left high
schooL : '
:., ':', -'i,f-"" J i'V ;.:
Chamberlain'' matched.; against
Bill Russell of Boston. What
would .it draw? ; .Big i Chamber Chamberlain
lain Chamberlain against (Bob 'PeU.it ; of St.
Louis. Terrific."
'M 1.
It never has been any o t h e r
way with Wilt Chamberlain, who
is a seven-foot youngster people
in sports look, at in the same way
a woman winaow snops. : -.
NEW TRACK ACCEPTED '
NEW-YORK (UPI)J-The Charles
Town ra$ track, a three-quar.
ter mile ovl in Charles Town.
W. 'Va., has Vbeen" accepted as -a
new" member f the Thoroughbred
Racine Aa$n7rhe track i recentlv
was' purchased by Ben and Her
man Cohen and Louis ironaueia
of the Maryland Jockey Club.

If
i 11 ft-
i I.
1 i
I
i i
i
i
i
I
t
t
i
1- h'

Hard-Ridden
Scores Upset
In Epsom Derby

" EPSOM,' England, June 4 (UP1)
Hard Ridden, an outsider owned
by Sir Victor Sassoon of -, Eng England,
land, England, won the 179th running of the
tamed Essoin Derbx today.
Paddy's Point, a 100 to 1 shot,
finished second and. Nijiml
took third place In a photo fin.
ish. A field of 20 thoroughbreds
contested the mile and one-half
raca.
'This was the second straignt
Derby won by Sir Victor's horses
and bis third in the past six clas classics.
sics. classics. Sassoon'" Crepello won last
year and his Pmza captured the
rich prize in 1953.
The Derby triumph also was
the fourth for jockey Charlie
Smirke. He previously won with
Windsor Lad in 1934, Mahmoud in
1936 and Tulyar in 1952.
Lucky lotttry ticket holders a a-found
found a-found tho world woro lntarest lntarest-od
od lntarest-od in .this race because tho ro ro-'
' ro-' Suits formed tho basis for tho 1
Irish Hospital Satpstakes..
Wallaby II.:; the 4 to .1 1 French
favorite,' the America-bred and
owned iBald Jkagle, and the Can
adian-entered Alberta Pride rid
den by Johnny Longden,, all
Ished out of the money.
fin
Four Americans
In 4th Round Of
British Amateur
. ST. ANDREWS, Scotland, June
4 (UFl) Jack Penrose, 43, a Mia
mi Fla., insurance broker, paced
four other Americans" into the
fourth round of the, British Ama
teur golf championship today by
upsetting defending champion Reid
Jack of Scotland, 3 and 2.
Bigi Tim Holland of Rockville
Centre,' N. Y., Frank Strafacl of
Miami Beach, Fla., Bob Roos of
San Francisco and 'Air Force T T-Sgt.
Sgt. T-Sgt. Louis Dulong of Hyanmsport.
Mass., all survived the morning
round and headed into fourth
round matches this afternoon. Pen
rose and Koos,. roommates in a
St. Andrews Inn, were paired a-
gamsi eacn otner,
V
' Four other Americans were bea
ten. The first to go was veteran
Jimmy Mcnale ; of Pmiadelnlua
then PVT.- John Franek of New Newton,
ton, Newton, N.J., Brig, Gen. Keith Comp Comp-ton
ton Comp-ton of St. Louis and Peter M.
Grant of Phoenix, Ariz, v
Penrose's stunning victory over
Jack, who won -the title a year
ago by defeating Air Force M-Sgt.
Harold Hidgely of Havertown, Pa..
was the sensation of the tourna tournament
ment tournament so far. But it is Holland
the Scottish galleries prefer as the
i. 1 1 1 i ..! I. i i )
man inusb imeiy 10 win tne uue.
lhe handsome distance hitter e e-liminated
liminated e-liminated ; Dr. James Rickards
of England. 5 and 3. and again
ripped off five birdies as he had
yesterday.
Sports Briefs
SMITH
TO
CELTICS
. BOSTON (TJPI)-Jim Smith of
the College of Stubenville. 3os
ton's second drift choice, has
signed his first professional bas.
ketball contract with the Celtics
Smith, who lives in Homestead
Pa.; led Stubenville to a 24-1 wpn
lost record last season. i.
INDIANS SIGN ROOKIE
CLEVELAND' (UPI) First
baseman Gene Bates of Oregon
State University has been signed
by the Cleveland Indians and will
report to their1 Reading, Pa.,
farm club in the Class A Eastern
League. Bates, a 6-foot-2, 205
ppunder, resides in Vate, Ore.
I DRIVE-IN i
. 7:00 TODAYl 9.00
1
11.10 per CAR!
Richard WIDMARK In
"RUN FOR THE SUN"
In TECHNICOLOR!
Tomorrow
A .GREAT ATTRACTION!
TYRONE POWER
, Marine DIETRICH in
"WITNESS FOR THE
PROSECUTION"
0 a a S
rj on

V JV,

i -s y-rx hi

G-BTTING

Would Not Manage Dodgers

If JobWereQfferedSDressen

By HARRY GRAYSON
PHILADiXPHlA (NEA) It was
like old times to see New York
baseball writers gather a r o u a d
Charley Dre;;n in the east. .at
.he park and in his hotel room.
A district aLorney couldn't get
Walter Alston to talk about C the.
business which gives him a live
lihood. But Chuck Dressen is the
old-fashioned type of baseball man
who realizes-, that the game is
largely built on talk. When Dres Dres-sen'managed
sen'managed Dres-sen'managed the Dodgers' in
Brooklyn, he talked so much that
sometimes he got his signals cross crossed,
ed, crossed, but it all got on the sports pag-'
es and there were happy 'days, a
: The past spring, after being hir
ed ai coach of the Los Angeles
Dodgers, Uresseh authored a three three-part
part three-part magazine piece on "How to
Manage in the Major Leagues'"
If enough wasn't being written a a-bout
bout a-bout baseball. Charley would write
it himself.
After' a lackluster finish m 1957.
dropping to third place and beat
en i ll games, LA showed an .en
tire lack of early foot this spring
at a time when Ihey heeded it
most. It was necessary for", them
to be I h e fa m ous Dodgers of E ti.
bets Field before record ( crowds
in a new home and with their
showing undoubtedly haying an im important
portant important bearing on a referendum
vital to Walter F. O'Malley.
ISO f LAT DIP THE BUMS fall
on their faces 'nat there has been
talk of a";mangerial change. In-,
deed, mere was every indication
that the established Dressen was
engaged to be .immediately avail available.
able. available.
"But I wouldn't take this 1 Job
if it were offered to. me," insist-
ed Dressen.
This gave one bf, the
writers
)
1
HMA
.
Capital of a asvittry of
baautlful corttrattt. Th
favorlih activity of
great tity and th M M-rana
rana M-rana calm f it plctgr plctgr-atquv
atquv plctgr-atquv wrroundingi.
' SANTIAGO i
Th noipltabl -Chilton
capital with Its marvl
leui baachai and K K-nary
nary K-nary of brtalh talcing
btauty, 1

" IT

i ,( !-'. -T ......... .- i ..... ... i
1 Don't miss these extraordinary flights that Pana;r,has planned
' for you on thla excursion uslnft first daaa DC-7 service all the
- -- way. This Is your opportunity to aea the moat beautiful citiee
, t ef South America. We are sure that you' will have fun and ;
' i who knows, you might combine pleasure with Duelneas.
- It will bt memorable fUiht. Wt' expect you.
Im priced zires

, Tjana-pieKca

-every season,

ff f V r sc5 i
AT- ' II- L TO 7s

HOW A
Pitchbz
HAS TO

TUG W

the. idea that maybe Dressen was, As if to tell the writ-rt i'h
A im ui th thn k..rf,.k.c f hi."? j? jt., wrliers mat

ted up with the headaches of man
aging alter ;16- years' of them in
the 'minors and majors; o y-; : i
"I wouldn't 'say that," correct J
ed the old third baseman. v;' o
"Suppose Johnny McHale (G.M.)
called and ofj I ed you the De Detroit
troit Detroit job" asked another. "Would
you take it?" --
"It would depend on condition,'.'
replied Dressen,' and from the ea eagerness
gerness eagerness In .his. ye you .' got 'the
thought that Chuck was only pull
ing one of those screen plays, he
used to call as quarterback for
the Decatur Staleys when he said
he wouldn't jump at the chance
to boss the Bums again: The guy,'
a manager at; heart, .isn't happy
doing anything else. v
WHAT WERE THE C1RCUM-'
-STANCES that brought Dressen
back to tho' Dodgers? i
- S'V.'v'""' i.'
'Buzzy -Bavasi (generalitmanag"
er) came to me during the .World.
Sferiesf explained Chuck... "Ji. had
two years: to-go on, a contract as
assistant .to the president of the
Washington .club at. $25,000 but
my home is Los, Angeles. Ildidn't
take a nickel from Washington.''
.The latter was -to-give .his.lU .his.lU-teners
teners .his.lU-teners a slant on. what he was
being paid as a Los .A n g e l e s
coach. v-
Dressen professed to have no
regrets about the letter written to
Walter O'MaUey in the fall of 1953
demanding three- year s con contract
tract contract and which led to -his release
as manager-of the Dodgers after
winning two consecutive pennants.
He takes full- responsibility lot
the celebrated -letter t whx;h caus.
ed O'Malley to hit the roof, stress stresses
es stresses that he dictated it to his wife.
Ruth.
-'iLltl
1 I1S-

' M W

of PnCJZGDa

: .-- y .... f Lmti. il-Ja. :K-.-i -. '(.':-'.--.

i v

...ano! all this for
lets than a round
trip first class
' passage belwein
Lima and Butnos Aires i
BUENOS AIRES
Dynamic, absorbing
with IM Say and at attractive
tractive attractive night life .
Fun and bargain ga-'
lor in the biggatt
South American city.
route,: ;.:

X . f

1 ir-T
' i f J 1

4 1 Lf.

, Panama Agencies O). Calle.l" N J
' Tel, 20556 20557 Panama, R. P,

they didn't appreciate what the

oaa,vuiariey Dressen, with his
customary.: modesty closed wita -this-;
''New York had the thrco-.
greatest managers--Casey Stengel
with the Yankees, -Leo Durochtf
wrth the Giants and myself wit
the. Brooklyn Dodgers." ;
Fcronlo Prepares
lo, Overhaul lepp
Leading Kcnlrcal

NEW YORK. June 4 (UP) -Thr
Toronto Maple. Leafs, pre-season
favorites to walk away, with the''
International League: p.e n n'a n tl
race.3 wtre preparing today oi
step into 4heir accustomed position
at -the. head of the league.,
The -Leafs,' off to1 a slow s start,'
won their fifth -straight game
yesterday, .besting Richmond, 5 4.
The victory moved thirdrplace T
ronto to within '2 games of tht
league-leading Montreal Royals.
Veteran Ditcher Don Johnson hurl,
ed, the. first eight innings for the
Leafs, pennant winners during the
past two years,, -but needed ninth?
inning help from relief ce Bobby
Tiefenauer.. ;;-.v,:,A -- ?-
Montreal dropped its fifth game,
in flix" starts, losing to. Columbus.
8-5. Bennie Daniels w6n Shis first,
decision -for the. Jets: although ue
was tagged for a grand .slam hom homer
er homer by the, Roy als V-(Sandy Amoro.?..
, n -other--gamSr MiamU- edgetL.
Buffalo, 2-1, behind the seven.hit
in leading Havana to a 7-1 deciy
sion over Rochester. s

i.
'.. W '-,
RIO AND'SAO PAULO
; HiHt of ovtr- changing
colour, luxMrlon trapicaj
, vagatation, m-iookd
boodwi.- ThaM two citi:

MONTEVIDEO

Thc- Franeh Rhriora on ;
-, th Uruguayan coait.
T Caunoi,raco frocks and.
to thoutand and'ona
. attractioM await you b'
lhi'boauttful city; '

nr sf )jrn :

MN 'AMWICAN-GSACf AIRWAYS

i

'i'U'M-
1
- 4



n

)

iiityjaz ravine itmemneium
7
. .f
id kJ
1 "--

. by
JOE WILLIAMS

Concord
Cotvumirs
Chancellorsville .

Ukinawa...BastognejUiat wins your respeci. m UK

To certain factional elements of
our population tnese crimson-steeped
bastions of liberty would car carry
ry carry a deeper signiticance U ccoin ccoin-nanied
nanied ccoin-nanied bv workouts, track condi
tinn ana Muioment changes
x Rlmont S t n r d a v 49.508
horse players observed Memorial
Day by betting j,aw,iM, a tyw
hnne wreath of creenbacks, and:
if the eesture was somewhat tack
ing in reverence, the staunch un unflagging
flagging unflagging devotion to avarice mu3t
not go unmarKea. -Thv
nt more than half mil'
lion through the machines on the
feature race wnicn saw mr. a.
care bring the odds-en favorite,
Ttniri Rnller. home, a length and a
half ihead of Tick Tock. to whom
the winner conceded 22 pounds. -1
As the race wai run, the Wheat
lev 4-vear.old was clearly the best
riennita the staggering impost of
las nounds. It should be noted.
however, that he did not suffer in
consequence ot ms ciose ousmesi
relations with Mr. E.
To those, who may wonder why
the Squire Of Garden City is
known as Heady Eddie the race
was illuminating. Soon after the
break Mr. E. had the inside rail,
and in -moments, Mr. Turf, a le legitimate
gitimate legitimate menace at HI, was run run-ning
ning run-ning saddle to saddle with him.
As thev came off the last bend,
Mr. Turt'-was still there. In other
circumstances Arcaro mignt nave
debated whether to stay; where he
was, or go outside where condi condi-tions
tions condi-tions were less cramped." But
knowing Mr. Turf's- tendency co
- drift... and In drifting, carrying
other horses with him ... Arcaro
stuck on the rail. Presently he was
in the clear and by then every tea-
blooded, spiritually stirred patriot'
on the grounds Knew ne naa n
made." ( ',
NEEDED THE RACE
IBefore the race,r sitting on a
bench near the saddling enclosure,
Mr. Fitz. who ad previously ex-
pressed concern oyer the wide
spread in weignis, naa ; meuLuuu meuLuuu-ed
ed meuLuuu-ed Mrl Turf as the one who might
unset the big horses ...Bold Ruler
and -Gallant Man.
' "Of course, the I weight pull t24
i pounds) makes him dangerous,"
said the lively octogenarian "but
Mitten Vins
Lucky;
Medal
Strike
ist Prize
Dr. Herb Ulitten shot a one n
der par 67 on a rain-soaked Fqrw
Amador Golf Course to beat out
Ed Wysocki for the medalist prise
in the 1958 bucKy struta mvuauuu mvuauuu-al
al mvuauuu-al Golf Tournament this past week,
Mitten is one of the semi-finalist
jn tne tournament. -
Wysocki had himself a one
stroke lead at the end of the' 16th
hole when the weather, seemed to
catch up to him. Wysocki lobt his
lead on tne ma noie wiia a -auuuie
bogey to Mitten's par. Mitten
wrapped things up for good on
the 18th hole wltn bogey i, -!
- It was announced by the Lucky
Strike Tournament committee that
the semifinal round matches have
been extended through bunaayv
June 8 because ot tne heavy rains
over the past week-end .;,
The scorecarcu- of ibe v Mitten Mitten-Wysocki
Wysocki Mitten-Wysocki medalist match.
iBALBOA SWIMSPPORTS :
The following classes wiU be of
fered at the Balboa Pool during
the vacation period Juiie 9 to au
gust 23.
8 9 Water Safety M-T-W-Th
. 9-10 Ladies' Class MW
9-10 Pre-School Children MW
9-10 Beginners Class T-Th
9-10 Synchoronlzed Swimming T.
Th.
9- 11 Swim Meet F
1011 Beginners Class -M-W
10- 11 Kindergarten Children T-
Th
10-12 Jr. and Sr.JLife Saving T-
Th
-1112 Games, Relays, etc.
' 1-2 Beginners Class M-W
1-a Divine Class T-ThFrl
M.W
' 23. Beginners Class M and W;
T and Th
23 Testing F -
1 3-4 Swimmers' Class M-W
3-4 Special Help Class M-W-F
3-4 Intermediate Class TTh
3-4 Testing F
4.5 Competitive Swimming and
Coaching M-T-W-Th-F
The-above classes-are open to
all U.S. citizens having commis
sary privileges, their dependents,
students enrolled in U.S. schools
who have swimming pool Identi
fication cards, Armed Forces per personnel
sonnel personnel nd their dependents. -t
These classes, subject to the
preceding requiremen.s, are open
to the enure Pacific side. The class
es are not restricted to residents
of Balboa. There is no charge for
registration, instruction, or admit
tance to the pool. : Registrations
may be made at the Balboa Pool
anytime on or after June 4, 1958.
Hole
Par.
Mitten..
4
4
4
:
5
5
4
3
5 5-3
3 5-3 Wysocki.

... 4
10
t 4 3
. . 3

Hole
1 12
43
.13

Par. .
Mitten.
Wysocki:

3
4-2.-3.-

3 4 2

there's something else about him

10 run, ne ues rus joo. iow. wnen
you tind taat in
a horse, or even
in a man, you must take him se
riously, i
As it turned, out, the 9-year-old
campaigner was in over his bead.
yet tor as long as he could last, he
gave it all he had. .The job was
simply too big. The race figured
to De Detween the Kuler and Gal
lant Mad, as each had beaten me
otner three times in six earlier
duels. ,; k ;
Gallant Man's" effort was disao-
pointing only in that he failed to
collaborate in the expectation of
a horse-against-horse thriller, Sut
in view of the fact that this was
his first start since last Novem November
ber November he ran impressively to be
third ... And at a distance (seven
furlongs) which it not to bis fan
cy. wv; ,-r.
At the finish. Gallant Man was
blowing like a "'id-broken French
horn virtuoso, TUve Prof that
he needed the raee. A warning,
too. that The Ruler can not make
a successful practice of spotting
nrm s weight in future engage engage-menis.
menis. engage-menis. v '':.':.-f:t:r,
v WORRY, WORRY, WORRY ;
Jimmv Jones' had come ov.r
from Jersey to Work Tim Tam for
Saturday's Belmont, the only
doubtful aspect of which appears
iv oe uie taenuiy oi ine r l a e r.
Would it be Willie Hartack, or Mi
io vaienzueia? f
Hartack has returned to action
alter a iracture wnich was to lead
to Valenzuela's triumphant rides
in tne Derby and the makness
Had Jones, on his trip to Belmont,
assured the pincn bitter the as
sociation would continue ;
, Since there had been believable'
reports to that effect, We contact
ed Jones by phone in Camden. A
solemn- pleage followed that no de
cision has been reached "This
will be Tim Tarn's biggest race.
Never again will he set a chance
to win the-iriple. I -can't afford to
mane a misiaxe. in me em i
will choose the boy whom I think
is. best suited at1 (he moment.":
Most trainers are like that. Wor
ry, worry, worry.. And yet, the
way tne Belmont field, is haping
up, we suspect Tony Galento- could
ride Tim Tam and wm by open
aayugni: -1
Info Win Column :
,,w?fv.vi:":.',jr-.; ki: f:
! The Navyi Galeta Point caeers
broke Into the win "column, for
the first time in the Army Auan,
tic. Company Level Basketball
Tourney last Wednesday May 28 )
wnen tney sud By a tough 549th
fMP Company quintet on a two
point margin oi victory. It. was
Oaleta Pomt'f 'firts win in eight
sians.
Galeta Jumped off ta an early
leao ana neia ,tneir ledge until
midway m the itinal period when
k- furioifitMP-'rtilly, 'tied the game
up 41 au. mp center Jim Grandi.
netti broke the deadlock with i
pne.handed shot from outside, the
free throw circle to 'put the MP's
out in tront, 43 to 41. :, ; ;
With only one minute to nlaw
Navy guard Billie Baker put two
charity tosses through the bucket
to tie the game up- once more.
Galeta guard Don Stevenson iced
the game with a long one.hander
with only 20 seconds remaining to
play; .Navy was able- to stave off
xraniic awes y the MP s and
gain their first win of the sea
son, 45 to 43.
Scoring :. for Galeta was led by
r raun nouaaay wno posted 19
points, and was followed by team
mate uon Stevenson with 16. MP
scoring was led by forward Don
Taylor with 13 points.
Wednesday night proved to be
the night for underdogs when in
the second contest a ninth place
d nauery, win aaa Battauon,
quintet poureoon the coal not
omy to upset strong Navy Har.
oor juetense unit squad, but to
oo it py a 17-point margin of vie
tory.
' (parking the B Battery court
performance were two- guards,
Johnnie-Shirley end Joe Bonk,
whose control of the backboards
proved to be the- decisive- factor
in ouimanning tne navy hoop,
sters. .-. f :'r --
High score honors' fed to B fiat.
tery's big center Ed Roselle; who
got 18. Harbor- Defense never
nad a chance since scoring by
quarters' fopnd them never closer
than the J2.point difference they
had in the tirst period of action.
me iinai score was si to 34.
f
ROGEL JOINS -CATS
rITTSBURGH (UrI) Fran
Rogel,' for many yearsvone of the
top ballcarriers in the National
Football League with the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Steelers, disclosed Monday
ne nas signed a contract with the
Hamilton Tieer-Cats Of the Cana.
dian Football League's Eastern
Division. Rogel was cut loose bv
tne steeiers several weeks ago.

6
4
4
3
V -15
3
-3.
4

I
5
5
6
17
4
9
3
4
3
18'
5
Out
36
35
36
In
3
4
16
4-

TOTAL
' 63
70

32

4 .32.
6 34

4 C

Velars O.K.
Contract For

Ihxi Stadium
LOS ANGELES June 4 (UPh
The much.ditcutttd rtftrin rtftrin-dum
dum rtftrin-dum en the 'concession of the
Chavti Ravine to the Lot Ange Angeles
les Angeles Dodgora for the building of
baseball stadium today ended In
a victory t the polls for The
baseball club.
' However, both sides eagerly
' await a recount of the voted bo-,
cause of the close margin.
When' registrar Benjamin fc.
Hi to stopped counting the results
obtained by telephone from 1,005
districts, the semi official totals
wore 47,471 votes In favor, 43, 43,-455
455 43,-455 against. -" f -,:
The first bulletin issued last
night was 29 to 13 In favor of
the contract which would grant
the Dodgers 130 acres of city city-owned
owned city-owned land in the Chavez Ravine
which indicated : favorable
trend. v
Eddis Lynch Claims
Victory Over Archsf
" NEW YORK (UPI) Eddie
Lynch, classy young New York
welterweight,, explained today .it
was his bride and not whizz,
bombs that inspired his upset vie.
tory over Jimmy Arcner-at si,
Minhnlai Arena MnnHav tlipht
' Archer, also of New York and
weighing 150 pounds to Eddie's
148, was favored at 3.1 because
of his punch. .- : ,.
Lynch's wife,. Genevive. sat at
the ringside as JimmXbeat Arch,
er with in-and-out and side-to-side
tactics for a lopsided lO.round de.
Cision: 6-3-1, 9-1, 8-2. ..
Meanwhile, enthusiastic Jollow
ers b" truck driver Lynch explod.
ed whizz-bombs at the ringside
and blew loudly on horns,
r "But it wasn't the 'noise that
made me fight my best fight,-'
said Lynch. "It was Geneyive sit.
ting there." , v v ,4l
As Many As Six
Hay Go Against
Tin Jap J une 7,
NEW YORK'(UPI- Calumet
Farm's Tim Tam. winner of the
lontnrkv Derbv and Preakness,
may have as many as six rivals
in Saturday's Belmont Stakes, the
third jewel fin racing's Triple
Crown classics. 1 r-
AS things stood today there was
strong possibility that Joseph
O'ConneU Cavan,- C. V. Whitney's
Flamingo, the Wheatley Stable
Nasco, Mr. and Mrs, Goerge Le Lewis
wis Lewis Martins Rullah. -Mrs. Anna
Cannulii's Chance It Tony and Cain
Hoy Stable's Victory Morn would
be entered for the mile and one
half Belmont when the entry box
closes on Firday.
Nourid'dinff.".' who finished third
to Tim Tam in the Derby at Chmv
chill Downs and fifth in the Preakr
ness at Pimlico, definitely will not
run. "The colt pulled up lame after
a workout Saturday and owner Dr.
Peter Graffagnjno, who would have
to na a supplementary fee of
$5,000 to make Noureddin eligible,
decided tne risr was too greai.
The last horse to win the Triple
Crown was Citation.-another Calu
met entrv. in 1948. The stable also
won in 1941 with-Whirlaway.
:;Saraz(Goes
Strong At 57
.'NEW YORK (NEA) -Gene Sa.
razen, 57-year-old veteran g o 1 1
professional, will, hit the interna international
tional international circuit once eafn, at the
request of the;, TJ.S. State Depart
ment. ,. 1
Sarazen, who goes to England
at the end of June to nlav Nor
man Sutton for the World Senior
Professional chamsionshio. will
extend his trip at the suggestion
oi tne government.'.;
After competing in the British
Open, which ; follows the Seniors.
Sarazen will visit Belgium to act
as a representative of this coun
try in the Belgian Open, to be
played during the (Brussels' World
Fair.
SECONDS FIRST
UNIVERSITY. Miss. (NEA)
The story of Mississippi football
next fall is lust how sood wa s
the second team last autumn?
That i the crew slated to take o.
ver.
MOVING MAN
' PHILADELPHIA (NEA) -John
ny Antoneiu, Grants- left-ninaer.
has- been traaea only once, but
he is wearing his fourth major
leaeue uniform. He' was with the
Boston Braves, shifted to Milwau
kee with them, was traded to the
New York Giants and is now, in
San Francisco. :
GREEN TO CCC
MILWAUKKE (NEA) vDart-
mouth takes its first aooearance
hi the Central Collegiate Confer
ence Track Championships in

some years at Marquette, Juw 7.

' ( ALU W-i'fT,
: V. i .'kg. -1. WHICH (CY YOU
- ? ? ML' iwaiw ME?' r

' VAV iVV V I Ael rf-''

Teams
Kent Cigarettes
Tivoli Travel Agents
Dunlop-Hii!m.in
O.IL.. T1
Scoit-Atwater Motors
Pepsi-Cola Martini-
Zenith Radios r T
Duran-fBlue Star Milk
. Leading Averages Da itii&it m,
Kunkel ,178. Burgoon 171.. -rf.
, ,s Zenith 3 Kent 1
The leaders of the circuit. Kent
Cigarettes ran into a tartar.in the
form of the Zenith Radios. The ra
dios were not tuned precisely, and
tney lost tne open ty tnree pins.
Necessary adjustment were made,
volume, increased and then ; the
Zeniths blasted out plenty of noise
in getting the next three points.
While they lost the first by three
they took he night cap by five.
Humberto DeLuca of Zenith and
Panama City .was tops, with 475.
For the Kerns, that youngster Curr
ly Bates took the honors with 485..
Tivoli Travel 2 Pepsi-Martini Z
Despite, the fact that tne Pepsi-Cola-Martini
combine were short
handed with .only .three keglers
showing) Up, the Pepsi Martini Mix Mixture
ture Mixture gave the runnerup TivolMra.
velers and roueh time. The P & M.
pals rolled three consistent gamev
but the Tivoli tourists werehotand
cold. Ia the -mid game; they were
so hot that they rolled over 200
pins better than they did in the
finale. i-As far as individual pro
wess, pom teams presented Pana
manian pinsters. Ceballos 502 for
nvoii. and Damlan- 515 for the
mixed' drinker. -
vi Dura n-Blue Star 6
) Dunlep-Hillman 4 r
The "cafe con leche" crowd
conked out and the Hillman cars
equipped with Dunlop tires rolled
to al four points, and climber up
hill to reach the runnerun. slot.
The Enelisn woriiicts had hia
lift from a local jolly irishman by
tne name of Bob Toland. v Bob,

- W L
- 5 36 V
14 6

, a a
6 12
-'i 8 12-
8 12
4 16

LAST LEG Jimmy Jones scratches his head just as though
he might be worried about Calumet, Farm's Tim Tam not
winning the Belmont Stakes. June 7.' and the Trinla Crown

Urpphy. Trainer Jonea had a hand

j0&& 'ijAfU g $
rf 0 in mwwf aw

it i
pinchhiting in the1 anchor spot,
spun a genuine 620 scries, with two
200 games, one being 235. The oth other
er other driver of the Hillman Dunlop
leadoff man Hinley with 561.
For the Duran Coffee' bleneded
with iBlue Star ,Milk, Al Turner
had the blue star score of 513.
The irony of the Coffee and Dairy Dairymen,
men, Dairymen, was that they tallied more
pins than any other team In the
league except their opponents.. Of
course they -were Tolling against
the Amt plastic pins which res respond:
pond: respond: t-4he. keglers efforts, -v
ScWAtwattrJf' Balboa Beei, 3
'
v Balboa Beer Puds syphoned off
three points' at the expense of the
Scott i Atwater : outboard motors.
They were brt their" way to 'all
four points when -the Scott Atwat Atwat-ers
ers Atwat-ers spiked the' Pan Liauidos, with
a mickey finn. The three point
pickup put the Balboa iBeer buddies
into a four way tie for fourth place.
George the Second, Metzeer- was
the big brewmaster with 523; and
Johnny 'Bieber broke 500 By 6 pina
to ieaa me puu-pun ooys.
PlafsrOI Ths pay
All. big -Joe .Nuxhall of Cincin.
nati wanted to talk about today
was his hitting.
But he did a pretty fair piece
of pitching, too, in ,: boosting the
Redlegs into fourth place with an
8-2 victory over tne pirates won
day, ,
NiixhaTs bride in his hitting
arzainst Pittsbureh is understand
able when; you consider he went
three-for-three. drove in two runs
and even stole a base. M
He went the, distance for ; the
first; time this year, yielding only
seven hits while striking' out eight
btters and walking none. It was
Only hs second victory of the
campaign but all in all, it. was
quite a day's work. ; v
in preparing the last wicifili--

yiTi L

si

. .... SfT'1 'N -M

Whatever
Happened to ...
TED LYONS'
Ted Lyons who ,'came off the
Baylor campus direct to the Chi.
cago White Sox, pitched m the
big leagues from 23 through
1946-a'l with the White Sox, He
was the club'i leading pitcher six
times in that span as he won 260
games in his 21 years at Chicago.
Ted turned in a no.hitter against
the Red Sox in 1926, led thn Amer
ican League in victories in 1325
and 1927, and .once pitched 42 con.
secutive innings without issuing a
walk. -He topped the league in
earned run averages, in 1942. corn,
pleting every one of the 20 games
-- .. u .cucu wild
Marines in World War II and
1946.48 fr?ra
Whatever happened 'to Ted"l?ir.
thl wkT 5c7, sUl1 Vmk
the White Sox as a scouk in Lou.
lsiana and Oklahoma with his
base at ,horoe. in Vinton, La. '
BIG DAILY DOUBLE..
, DETROIT (UPI)-A J!2 7tin
daily douVe-the .third iJSffi
S! yiT' was "turned at Detroi
Mopday. with Teacher's Tu win
n?n pft rst. "ce. t 20 ?o and
w V i ue "ontt at 1182.60; The
big double was topped by a
PaVO f nf rial- d'"4
18 anrf eJV."" " Pck
ok May V ie- r? al Laurel

-sAF-N (7LIVIA'. May -7 28 -;r Jmif 1 May 3k:Jun. 9T,
SANTA RITA Jun. 21, Optional Jun.. 20 ..'Jim. .26..
SANTA ELISA -Jun. 29 r Jun.t 28 : Jun.-27. Jul. r 4
'J' ;' PASSENGER SERVICE
: Panama to EcWdnf. Peru & Chile Panama to New York

SANTA LUJSA Jun 4 SANTA MARIA ...Jun. 10
SANTA lABa ;. .Jun. 12 ; SANTA MAROARITA . . :Jun. tr
FORTNiGHTLY PASSENGER ANDCA" """""E FROM UNITED STATES
, , PAC'P'C COAST PORTS,

.
' ' 1 r".J

SANTA .nJANA :.v..'.,.. .May 28 Jun 7
SANTA M!TA Jim 27 Hid

SANT A ADELA
equipped wnn
FO
.2159 PANAMA 0556

mmm mm? wmm
. , -

PAfJAM

v ; i . ;

LAN tlLL
It's an
old friend
STAND FAST
SCOTCH WHISKY
t,nowinthe
' fall triangular I.
bottle 1 : IS

' 1 v V '

S n :- i ;

.DISTRIBUTORS'

MOTTA Y MOTTA; LTDA.

PANAMA

WEEKLY EXPRESS CARGO SERVICE FROM U.S.

J : ATLANTIC
-Sails . Sails
Baltimore Philadelphia
Sails Sails
-Vancouver-S.Frahclsco
Jul. 14 Jul.' 21

cudic ieei, reirigeraiea cargo space t

Pi iRTHEp1 INFORMATION APP.Y:

- 2 4)557 CRISTOBAL 2131 Z133

AMERICAN

YOUR NEEDS!
-
COLON
sf "if h
PORTS
.... Sails w ,, .Arrives
New York Cristobal
Sails 'Arrives f
I Anireles Balhoa
.Mini, o ,Ton. 17 I
liil 0 .t.,1" 17 -?
Jul. .' 24 uj. 1
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BALEU.V 215U-



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TIT PANAMA -AMERICAN' kS TSl
ext r,"ir
C L A S U I
ra
F a'

t
TH!3 SPACE 13 FCR SALE
. .'. FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0743
.
-mf 'Aj i 1 .... ; ; i
Misccllhncous !j SERVICES I

FCR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
' i THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
L.
r
r
Itfoif InVS-'irwt

' "" '. 11 ..

Automobiles
We will kuy yenr ta.r and pay
cask. N waitfna, tiM.(
Any year make and model. TI TI-veli
veli TI-veli 'Motor at -TWom Croiaf.
IT.!. 2-4222 2-4224.
.FOR SAUt-Wej Simea, "D'
etroet No.' I," iMrtnn" lr D
Canareje. f Hone 3-0983." -",
- 'OR SALU Plymouth sedan 4-,
oar, new battery, pood tire,
, pood condition, tkrouhoirt 075
Apt. H..Wiliama plaea. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa phone 2-41 12 before 1 :30
p.m. '-.v; v..""; V-'!' v'.-'.
FOR SALI: 1953 Studebakat
Champion, raal nice ear. $650.
Phone Panama 1-3437. Norma.;
Smith Ma. Calla Or-Alberte
Havarfy II Canirojo. '
FOR SAkI 1955' Chevrolet
ludorr 6. Goad condition -ee-.
lories. Balboa 6412.
FOR SALE: Hudson Jet 1953.
Good condition. 1 Call 2-2179
Balboa. ' v "-'.
. FOR SALI:! 950 Pontine I
V sedan hydromati. radio, food
; tiro. .Barpahv J.PJione Balboa
-,i76i. -Ah V,'-
vFOR SALIii 955 Chevrolet
Bal-Air station, .wagon m pood
: condition. Callv Albreok 41 0. i
FOR-1 SAIIM7 Nymoutb
; Belvedere' Phone, Coffey Gamr
V boa 751. ..;' 5 J 'sNv
FOR SALI -1 956 Super Buiek
':, Dynaflow and pawer stearin v
beautiful car at only V 100.00.
Call 36-619 Coco Solo. ...
FQR SALI Iralion: fiat 1 95 7
"6ly I month! vsed. Sailing it.
because 4 trip. $1,200 cash.
Call Balhoc J-4UI from, 3:00
' to., 5:30. p.nv-'V'Vf '.-''--gi'
FOR $AiI. 1 953 Old. Super
88, conv. hydra;' R H -wsw.
Equipped Red tr White. Call
Navy3031 o at 261-D. Co-
oii.
FOR SALI tMGA; hard top,
blacky lowlriHoaf, all accoi accoi-orioa.
orioa. accoi-orioa. roatenabla. 786-B Taar-r
illa'St. Balboa, Tal.2-1695
FOR SALIj '56 aavrolot 4
door, t very good. ; andarcoatad.
Call J-3335 anytima. Soa JtflU
B.Cocoll.',
fftUBRER TOvlXPAND
1 CLEVELAJO)., OhiflJV (UPD-
Goodricn uuir "t-nemiciis, inc.
announced i yesterday it plani to
apend one million dollars to expand
production of crumb rubber at ita
a yntneuc ruDDer pianu ai mauiuie,
W. Va.
LEGAL NOTICE
United 8Ule District Court Hr ThO
i District ol Xhe Canal Zone
Balboa Division
In the 'Blatter of the adopUon of Lor Lorraine
raine Lorraine Florence Eichhorst, Minor vs.
JUehard J. Eichhorst Jr., Defendant.
Mo m. ClvU CiUUon. r
"To Richard J. Eichhorst Jr. i'
You are hereby required to appear
fceforf the United SUtee District Court
for the District of the Canal Zone, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Division, at the Courtroom thereof,
in Ancon, Canal Zone, on the 6th day
of August, 1958 at o'clock in the
forenoon of that day, then and there
to show cause, if any you have, why
John ',8. Beler should not proceed with
the hearing of Ms petition tor the a-
doption of the above-named minor.
WltNESS.. the Honorable Guthrie V
i Crowe, Judge, United States District
- Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
this U day of May 1958. v I
. j C. T. McCormlck, Jr.
Clerk -of Court
: (Sao!)
, , By Lois B. Harrison
i ' Deputy Clerk
.v To Richard J. Eichhorst, Jr.
- The foregoing citation. is served upon
you tV publication pursuant to the or order
der order of the Honorable Guthrie T.' Crowe,
Judge. United Statea District Court for
, the District of the Canal Zone, : dated
the ? day of May, 1858,. and entered
and led in this action in the office of
the Clerk of the United States District
Court Balboa Division on' the 28 day of
May 9S8.
C. t. McCermlck, Jr.
, Clerk of Court
J t By Lots B. Harrison
i i Deputy Clerk

. . wwoooCuuvva 1
f tiL twiZL,
J A wmmwua, ,n mvHm -' i'iW''-
,w h.
i WWWw"JJ,,,l, ""7,,, '"'" $ntlL
LnummnnmLlr .' .hZ

1956 BUICK SUPER

r

4 Door f 6 Hard Top :0 Dynaflow
' O ; Power Steering (0 Padio 1

$l85Q.oo

24 MONTHS TO PAY

SM00T &

CHEVROLET ; OLDSMOBlE

Ur-

Apartments

- FOR RENT -FMrnithad or un un-femiihed
femiihed un-femiihed apartment, recently 1
; cenitmcted building, .located on
Via- Fernando de Cordova No.
15. Abovo MUE8LERIA MO-
; DIRNA SUCURSAL. third house :
'.after Vista Hermosa Theatre.
Phono 2-2813 and 3-4734.
; FOR RENT Nicely furnished
apartment including porch, par par-(
( par-( ler-dining room, bedroom, kit-',
, chen, garage. All screened. 550.
- Apply 112 Via Belisario Porrati,
ear Roosevelt Theatre. U
FOR RENT: Modern two bed bedroom4
room4 bedroom4 apartment. Maid's room
and aervice, garage.. Juste Are Are-semena
semena Are-semena 1 Avenue: No. 37-11,
' )laphone 2-2341.
FOR RENT: Vacation euarters
concrete eveilable. June ill.
Call 2-2879 Balboa.
FOR, RENT. r2 bedroom apart apart-tnent
tnent apart-tnent tn II- Cangrkjo, cool- and
' spacious with dining Jivingroom, j
large: kitchen, laundry, maid's
room and bath, all .screened. ,.
CaU: 3-7453.
, FOR, JIENT-Apartment; ; Via
Porras Ny f 64, opposite Eden
- Theatre," one bedroom, living
room,', fining room, porch etc.,,
1 G.I. inspected. Phone 3-031 8
l-887.v'j 1 -:ir;
i i y .iiji, ,r ; .(nil; Pi i V'
s FOR;'; RENf: Furnished 'ene'
bedroom apartment, acres El
v Panama 'Hilton. Apply Fete El
Hjlcin. Telephone 3-1 179.
FOR, RENT: Modern .'3 bed-
reams apartment, living-dining
room; porch,- ) two bathroom,
: maidV reomc aH screened, ,hot
water; 55th AreeV (L) No23.
Phojtey 2.087 W 3-6523. ;
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT.wCemmercial locale
in -iurro Arosemena Avenue op-
pome tnste Key (.nurcti. ,Teje
pnone-.t;.-'-;
'i V
Rooms
FOR INT: Beaytifully furl
, nlshed housekeeping room,, dou- i
bla touch, -refrigerator,' kitchen
cabinet?' with. artchae .stove, 1
... batb jnd entrance independent.
No. v 3, 52nd Street. Phone 3- ;
0638. ; .,..,-,: ;c;-:'t, ;';:';
Ray Mesbitt Wins
Armed forcc$if3t:
Singles Tournament
'Ray Nesbitt, steady-playing Na Navy
vy Navy Lieutenant from the Headquart
ers, Fifteemh, Naval Distnct at
Fort Amador, won lie 1958 Pana
ma Area Armed Forces Tennis
Singles Championship this morn
ing, beating Army Sergeant Ray Raymond
mond Raymond Schilling from Fort-,. Kobbe,
10-8, 6-2 and 6-2. .
The matches were held at- the
Rodman Naval Station .Courts.
: Nesbitt will 'also team with. Na Navy
vy Navy Commander Dick. .Sexton1 i tt)
meet the-winners of the Doubles
match between the Fort Kosbe
doubles team of Schilling and Spe Specialist
cialist Specialist Third Class TJni i Howard
and the Army -Atlantic twosome of
Major Michael Chester and Pfe
John Foster, in the Doubles Finals
tomorrow morning at the Rodman
Courts..?,,;-.!
Isthmian- tennis fans are invit invited
ed invited to see the finals which will be begin
gin begin at' 10:00 a.m. .Following the
completion of the-) Championshrp
match, Captain Kenneth W. Hines,
USN,- Commanding Officer of ;the
Rodman Naval Station, will pre present
sent present Cha mpionship and runner-up
trophies to the winners
$620 dovh
PAREDES
BUICK

LriVT YOUR AD WTTTt OE OKtt'W
INTFRNAL. DK fl'BLiCAC S No.
1 .. ..nnic

FARMAC1A LUX 164 Central Avenue O H(H.SFHOU EXCHANGE J. Fee. de la Ossa Ave. No. 41 e FOTO DOMY Juste Aresemeaa Ave. a 33 SI. fe FAR FAR-MACIA
MACIA FAR-MACIA VAN DtR J1S 50 Street So. i3 f t ABMACIA EL BAIl'RRO Parque Lefevrc I Street O) FARMAC1A SAS" Via Forrai m SOYIOADES .ATH1S

Beside the Bella Vista Theatre. :
Resorts j
SHRAPNEL'S fumishe. homes,
on beach. Phone" Thompson,
Balboa 1772.-
FOSTER'S Cottage and Urge
Beach House. One mile past the
Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oeea'ntide' Cottage
' Santa Clara R d P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1377 Cristobal 3.1673.
Houses
FOR RENT: 2'bedroom'chalet,.,
spacious grounds, Iruit tree
ejuiet neighborh6d. r $120.00
monthly. TeL 3-1201. ; (
FOR RENT Furnished chalet.v
Two : bedrooms living, dining-room,-
porch etc. 48th street
:- SJ i, ?(. f. Uruayav.
..v.
. '. .... J :
nreer, 'O m lerr. v.i. inspniwa.
Tel. 3-0318 3-6887.
Hotel: HOLLAND HOUSE;
I mins. from thi heart of i k
San Josi Costa Rica
... -. ..
Completely modern- conveniences In
Suites and Bungalowst : aU with
private bath. Hot and, cold water.
Trice; $6 and 58 daUy,'
- with meals.
Cosmopolitan kitchen ; v
Horse riding. ', j
For reservations P. O.
' Box 445?
: Manager! Bill aad Blenor Jasper
LIMA EXCURSION
June 20 to June 28
Price $180.00.
FWanque TraverAf;ehcIg;-.
T ran sis tor
; ELECTRONIC
FLASHGUN
TempBraturB !, of the buii
ONLY $27.50
International Jewelry
4 155 'Central 'Ave,,'
LIFE INSUIUNCE
"call ',
JIM RIDGE
General Agent,
Gibraltar lUe Ins Co
for rates ancj Information7 1
TeLk Panama 2-0552 4
new! ; .v
rr' .MINICA
SPEEDL1TE 40.
ONLY $24.00
' BANTAMWEIGHT
VI ONLY 2.3 Lbs.
Your set back' in your
home in 24 hours
w
SERVICE
. SPECIAL v
Tree Estimate r
o No Service Charge t ,:
Half Price On , , ;
'. Transportation
o US Trained" Technician
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
TltPli Ave. Nd. 18-20
Tel. 2-1905
Rio.Abajo MV
Society Sponsors
MusicarProgram
"Thrills of Summer" will i be
presented tomorrow night at. the
Jamaican Society Hall by the -io
Abajo M. V.'-Society., The program
Uiicbeduiea to .oegm at
.ft Among .therirjntertainerj to be
featured on the program areii Fl-
Sa Williams.-Val Reid. Agatha
Weeks, Catalina Dagomel and Eu
gene Dudlev: some of whom were
roundly-applauded during the pre-

I tUBlltN hV
Panama-' Colon
' 11 K

ttion of Springtime In ibe Tro-4 that-Gonzalcs-wasmt. .. .-.--
J iici.N 1 ""',,' '." v, 8:30 p.m. "Gonzales has an.
.i-,rt.A--'-.i--A'.' ;,'U'.,.'?"?'i- if ,. ,.,,:.v,.--:-, i : l ':''', :''',; -v ;tiu i:

ACFNTS OR QUR OFF!CF. AT 13 Jr."H" STREFT, PANAMA UBRERiA, PRECIADO T Street NO. h AGEXCIAS
J Loiltry PUu CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 43 LOIRDFS PHARMACY 1S2 La Carrasquilia FAA.MAC1A I.OM-
- .K . l. t 1 . It. r- u ID a r O .... T 1- -11 V J L' in,, r, rGTlIU,, & ... ... ,

Miscellaneous
FOR SALEDesk 43x23 wood,
with chair. Underwood typewriter,'
1 1 inch carriage, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Book case curved top, 6
corner shelve apace, BLDG No.:
30-05, Apt. No. 2 Mariano A A-rosomena
rosomena A-rosomena St. and "S" Street. :
SPFCIAL SALE
Bateai: We have more than 500
hand painted bate 'with
,v authentic Pro-Colombian Indian
X eesigni, Art of America. Aute Aute-,"
," Aute-," mobile Read No. 47 (fina).
- New records !)
J giant discount
. all trades mark
, Tropelce S. A.
45th St. and Via EjpaK
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
. OFFERS MISCELUNEOUS
1 ITEMS FOR SALE v
Sealed bids, for opening in pub-
a lie. will be received until 2:30
p.m., June 6, 1958, in the of office
fice office of Superintendent, Store-house-Branch,'
Balboa, for tire
and tube! and part fort Indus Indus-trial
trial Indus-trial trucks, power units;, heist,
, 'auto glide, brake, lead packer,
.tartjng and lighting system
parti, and vehicle parts for
' Chevrolet, Ford,-; Autocar Dia Diamond
mond Diamond T. Invitation No. S-58-t
-413 may be obtained from office
of Superintendent, Storehouse t
. Branch, telephone 2-1086.
FOR SALE: Two girl' bicycle,
;24 inch porch twing, breakfast
. nook, benches. House 0922 A-
mador Road.
JOR SALE -rMinox Camera and
meter, also Kodak I A proyeetor.
Call Balboa 1429
Atlantic Side
MassSchedule
For Tomorrow
)
S i Tomorrow is the feast of Cnr.
pus Christi, and a holy day of ob
ligation tor au catholics. Xlie"Viu Xlie"Viu-centian
centian Xlie"Viu-centian Fathers of the Atlantic side
have announced t fc e following
schedule of masses for the church.
r Miraculous Medal, New Cristo-
ta e i.m: ana 5:15 p.m. p
..Holyi Family Church,. Margari Margarita:
ta: Margarita: 6 a.m. and 5:15 cm. '
St. v. Vincent'i Church, Rainbow
Uiy:.e:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.
SL. Joseph's Church: C o lo n
Masses at 6 and 8 a.m., and at 6
pjuv-
Immaculate, Conceotion : Church,
uaiun:. a p.m.'
Coco Solo Chapel: 6:15 cm.
Our Lady of Good Counsel
Church, Gamboai 6 a.m. '. and
CZone Baha'is
Xo, pbserve
Race Amity Day
' The, Baha'is of the Canal Zone,
southern District, will commemor commemorate
ate commemorate Race Amity Day by holding a
meeting at the Curundu Commu Community
nity Community Building on Sunday. 1958 at 8
p.m. Fred Berest will be the guest
speaker.
- The 'meeting is free and open to
al. 1.1!.. J-k -L. ... X .1t t-
me puduc. neiresrynenis wiu, oe
served. i

Pancho, Gonzales Heads Tbp
Tennis Pros In Week-Long
Tournameilt Of Champions

; By OSCAR FRALEY
I,EW YORK (UPDHeaded by
Pancho Gonzales, the seven best
tennis players in the world gather
at Forest Hills next week end for
the week-long"- .Tournament of
Champions but it won't approach
the racquet i insurrection of a
year ago. '-..,;, ...
Gonzales is de'initely n the
chase for the round-robin's $3,000
top money, And the odds at the
moment are that he will success,
fully grab it from a list which in-
Ml.tfn law UnaI KM Hnum
UUUCSUCn 11UUU, ...... Aw,Mu,
rank Sedgman, Pancho Segura,
Tony Trabert' and Hex Hartwig.
But nromoter JacK ft.ramer sun
is reeline from the preliminary
shadow-boxing of the last one, in
...I. : V. TT J n.Af.B.inH.1 rt V.t,f
caused a crisis as Gonzales threat-
ened to-withdraw.,
- 1 Nearly Went Craxy
''That time
nearly went,
crazy," Kramer recalls. "Rijivt
up to the day before the tourna tournament,
ment, tournament, we didn't know whether.
Gonzales-was goig to play'.'
' This, the day before play start-
ed, was the timetable for a tennis
lournameni:
12:30 p.m. (July 12)-T1I give
screamed in a- cross 'country
"to tell me whether he's going
to- play.'.' .-',-.-..
5 p.m. "Gonzales says he won t
play,' the' lawyer phoned Kramer.
(Kramer's reply deleted.)
5:15 p.m. Newspapers aavisea

Home Articles

., New records!! f"
. giant discount
, -all trad' mark -'
1 Tropelce S. A.'
45th St. and Vi Ispaa
FOR SALE: Rattan chains 2 ;
- dining chairs, 1 drop leaf table,
t Venetian blinds. For bachelor 1
concrete aprs. 8 cu. ft refrige- -rater.
Phone 2-1293. 4-6 p.m. f.
v765-2 Barnebyi i f'
FOR SALE: 6 piece Rattan set,
$75.00. Hollywood double bednf
$75.00. Dinnette set, $75.00. G. J
E. refrigerator,' $ 1 25.00, Tappan
range, $50.00. Hot water heater,
$65.00. "0" street No. 8, apart-
ment 3, El Cangrejo. Phono 3-j
0983. :.. V,.:?, v :-.;.;'
, FOR SALE. T.V. set blond G. i
I. 21," $165; hot water heater
30 gaL ga $65; gas store, $30;,
(Singer sewing machine,' $75; ;
bicycle 26"- boy $25; small
'-desk and chair $15; 2 nice blend;
finish end table, $25; blend
China cabinet $75; 4 blpneT f
S chair and table $40; blond buf-
vfef $20; new baby play i pen,
$15; Baby car bed, $5. Phone :
. Panama 3-3437. Norman Smith, ,1
'-'No. 6 Call Dr. Alberto Navarre
; El Cangrejo. ' v
FOR SALE: Hide a bad. almost .,
new, diningroom sat, !, wardrobe.
etc. leaving country. Call 1381,
Colon,. v '-,',
FOR SALE; Five piece living
room suite, sofa makes into, bed
good condition. $80.00 Albrook
86-5205. '
FOR SALE: Leaving, R.C.A.
. combination radio, mahogany, 2
t and tables, 1 eoHee table. Tel.
3638 Lacona. ,
June Brings Late'
Spring In Paris; ;,
I an our Resumed
PARIS (UPI)" The young of

Pnria vsctorrlsv Vtsson mnlrino iinlefl enactment i Of the taxes Kt

for a1 lot of lqst ispriftgGovern-ltonR' Pt but the-strusgling trans,
mehti maywcome mto prerniersl .POrtatiotfuMwHrilI finds, itself

may go but toujours ramour; :r
Over on the left bank; the; jazz
places were jumping. One young youngster
ster youngster was belting out: 'rock and
roll with Charles de Gaulle.", i
The residents who a few days
ago were scanning the flues for
a possible paratrooper invasion
....... .1 1 J t .-
irom .Algeria now jouKea omy lor
the' -moom t .1 . ,v,
Misty May went. out with the.
cabinet of. Premier, Pierre., Pflirfi
lin.. Balmy ; June and improving
weather came in with Charles de
Gaulle. A r
The weather as well as the
crisis had turned the gay city
somber, for much of the spring
season. But now the sirls were
out in spring dresses on the 'Boh
de (Boulogne. '
The threat of civil war that led
to De 'Gaulle's return is fading
under the June sun. Shops are
snowing weaamg gowns lor jiune
brides. Light headed firlms with
even' ; more lightly dressed girl
stars have blossomed in the the
ater. 1 '
nounced on the Coast that he'll
play.'.' a newspaperman advised
Kramer. (Kramer's reply de
t.prl i
8:40 A.m. "I'm lust fr-avine bv
plane tor the tournamest," Gon.
zales telephoned Ted Schroeder,
Kramer's tour director.
9 p.m. "I don't want the (de.
leted) in my (deleted) tournament
and you can tell the (deleted) that
I said so," Kramer .. informed
Schroeder, -1
- '.
), v Rivals Wanted .Pancho
9:30 'p.m. (Enter Hoad-and
Rosewall. There is much shouting
and : storming.) Then Hoad says:
"As far as I'm concerned, I'd like
to see him in the tournament."
The loquacious Rosewall nods and
in a long speech, for him, says
"ma inn
. avf uvi .. i -i
'10 :p.m.(Enter Trabert. More
! shouting and storming, r Then Tra
bert says: "Let him in."
10:30 p.m (Enter Segura' and
Sedgman. More stomping and his.
trionics.) Both
agree "Gonzales
should play."
11 p.m.-!"Definitely no
fh final ". Vtomu. .i.n
and
ViiaHO tlUBl, AW Mill CI BUCUi. ,l. :
1 a.m. (July 13) "Okay, ,we'll
let him play," says Kramer. i
1:01 a.m. Newspapers advised
Gonzales will play.-j f -' '
1 p.m. Tournament starts and
Gonzales wins first match.
(Oner week passes.) 1
7 p.m. (July 21) Gonzales, a't a't-er
er a't-er winning the tournament with without
out without losing a match, receives top
money from Kramer, and is laud.
eo- ef-t- great -champion.
(Time marches on.)'

Beql Estate

FORVSAUrHiif. witaiet
Coronado Beach -, 2 bedrooms.
fully furnished, overlooking Pa- i
idffie' Ocean., May be seen June''
-f jnrm uno O. .-, .. .: .:
FOR SALE Lett an the most V
, vaxcluiive. sat. vand attractive' ;
beach in the country V en "the
bank of; the Crn aivar. ;
. privat beach for property ewa-
.;:er,. Only CO mile from the ?
; rty. Easy, payment 5 plan., ft -;
.information enouir' at' 'AHai,
Store, No4 29-1 10 Central Ave- "i
ir nue.-Phbne 3-6(53.', t-
FORI SALEt Lot and waekand
.house in Santa Clara. Phone Cof-
fey Gambo 751.- ? ; i s
nailers
SciisfjlDiilj'
for Excise lax (ul
:,r- .--v..v.
1 WASHINGTON UPI' VSeri.
George 'Ai Sma:hers-,( D-Flfcl aard
yesterday he had lined up a- near
Senate, m'ajpritjp in1 $unportof- his
proposat o repeal excise. taxes on
the.' ?'truffrlin"i trannnrtitin
industry.. : 'i
' He'Saia;v47 of nhe M- sgnatorj.
to tack the orooosal! on' fo one of
several tax Jm cheduier ,to
come, to the Senate, from the
House.'' V 1r!.iifM 4vv;' v W:
SmavherjVconcedefl'mra-Senate
speecb that some of,' the support supporters
ers supporters yihiPh' bacV rlowls.';' He said
some, of the pledges had ; been
made before the oresidenf out' the
administration on record last
week, : as,' .opposed Xo 'any majbr
iax cms. ims year. ... : i'
: But k Smathers afaid ; the 3 pe?
cent excise tax on ireUbt and 10
oer tent lew on travel were un-
nrofitable holdovers from a ; war
time Uecoonrny ,! when' the rgovern-
uiein .auuKui; wo cunau use TO
trnoortatioh fac.Httles.
. J emergencies' which prompt-
tripping; over this 1 built-in, atunv
wng mock." m. iid.-v--?ii ; i
Smathers' report came at1! the
House Ways a Means .Committee
started work on a program of soe-
cial tax relief for small business.
Prospects for passage at this ses
ion appeared good since it is the
one tax cut .favored, by the ad
ministration. :
The ". committee. which has
backed the, administration's stand
against : general' tax reductions.
considered a variety, of proposals
for small business reliefi Members
said there -was a chance it' might
finish work this week. '1
. Meantime..- Sen. 'Paul H. Doug.
las (D-Iil.) revealc! he hud asked
chairman ,Harrv F. Bvrd D-Va.)
ol the, Senate rmance Committee
to hold public hearings on income
and excise tax reductions nro-
posais. v,-.,V'-i ;, -j
. He told (Byrd. the hearings were
Necessary 'because the- House
Ways' and Means Committee : had
approved without hearings a pend
ing .bill to extend -present corpo
rate ;and excise tax -rates. The
House: may act on this' bill witlirn
the i week
LOBSTERS WIM ROL I
CHESTER. Conn. (UPfl Mo
tion s picture director Richard
Ouine gave careful screen tests to
Maine' and Connecticut candidates
for extra roles in a film he is
maxing .new. Then, he i.ehose the
vunnecucutt toosiers v .as .. "more
pnoioRemq t m. coior, smarter as
performers ... and more deli.
clous aatinr

agreedte become coJs ponsWs' ofitev
hij amendment.; 'Smathers hopes

TO QIII7 ADVERTISERS:

Witli A view

; irregularities that occur, involuntarily from time to lime,
" THE PANAMA AMERICAN has established a special 4

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CRAWIR -A DIABLO
JOX 1211- CRISTOBAL CX

1 f'im record club
- -,ask how to obtain our
r"11 album, Thi week enfy
., ' giant discounts now
' 'Tropoleo;S. A.' '' '--''
N45ril VtovtHn':y
fcps$ticvEnployn5snf
VNeed leaid that speak InglishV
, 'i 4;2 for appoint--t.V
: MNfldaee ) with mll
children required., !?'",'.
CHIfAGO ;(UPIThe5 highest
uauivt saieiy- awara of the Na National
tional National Safety-, Council was award award-ed.;,
ed.;, award-ed.;, today ..for the' second consecu
ove "year; to two Mir-hi
Derrpit. and East Lansing., j
Thef iCfJuneif said ..:
hono? was, beS-owed S on ? Detroit
and lEast Lansine once 'aeain' W
putstandrng .performance in '-traffic
; accident ; prevention," &
ine ,award;;i,wlnliers f lire '"deter
There-was no award of honor lor
a ftate; the council said,; because
no state had achieved an ad-
quaie tranic accident prevention
yeiiui iuante iw sucn merii. t
- -.7 Iff!-- " '..':::,";';'
But (he state of Colorado ; and
four cities won the touncil's see
ond, highest traffic safev award.
the award of merit.: The four kt.
les were Baker; Ore:,! Bristol, Va ',
RicWahdW,ash.,7! nd Wausau,
Wis. ft-- i:-'4? : .... .-
rri addition the nward of mer merit;
it; merit; the council. laid,- Colorado also
received ,a certificate of i achieve-
ment .for ontstanrjing. performance.
and run
oiiii i Aseende ;
B and .'Tumult
"rtounri." ,'- i"'"1'?'1. -.Pronoun"
',"!! -,
13 Nautical term 10 r,'th: T -IJriower
,i.,5hMlt
14 Pull V- .'I 1
IS Performance "pp
17 Mimic
II The sum, n 1
H More severe e ..'l?t?d
it a r J2 Snicker-.
I K Sorry - 14 Speck
14 Bad (preflxj "
17 Taverns 38 Cosmetics
MConeaal v f'S!!".
88 Bird J .30 Notion i
34Exaiierate 4Leamln
sswalkoriV sswalkoriV-37
37 sswalkoriV-37 Rosier
Urront .'.;
to' Watt-1.
81 Health rtiprts

6pular Quotes!

i 3
r y
FT IF
Tfifp
rr n"' i ra
rI 'WZT
nr-'"f ETTfWW
FT T "T
rrti 14 1 1 I f 11 1,
'

41SoScot.)
42 Number''
44 Superlative
aiiffixe i
4 Most equitable
49Fncln
' iwords
SJ Curve
54 Harsh Ulk
86 Pen and
87 theled
M and Eve
M Angel,
1 California
80 Auction
81 Wat borne
DOWN
I. lMlMile' "'
3 Bread spreaB
S Man (slang)
4 Closed car

toward improving service, and correcting

We will appreciate your call which
, s to serve you better

3-minuta car wash $1, ttoeaa
cleaning of motor $5. waxing f I
ear S6. Auto-Bano, Trana-lst.
mian Highway near Sear.

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self of the best for your T.V.
U.S. .TELEVISION oFf.r, factor.'
trained technician 'plus no pick pick-dp
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honesty, customer tatisf actio,
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first Floot Tel. 2-3991
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FOR SALE. ' .1 f
in one or more phases of traffio
accident prevention.
Similar certificates of achieve
ment also were won by 24 other
states, the 'council said: Thg
states included California,: Connec.
tictri, i Delaware. Florida, Illinois,
Indiana,' Iowa,-Kansas, Kentucky.
Maryland, 41 Massachusetts, t Michi Michigan'
gan' Michigan' Minnesotai.New Jersey, Naw
Mexico, North 'Carolina, Ohio,
Pennsylvania, Tennessee, Texas,
Utah,; Virginia! Washington' and
Wisconsin,
83 Musteline
mammal
35 interests
'40 Gasoline
43 Birds' homes4
'45 Lance'
4Be'', Ti"'
unsuccessful
,47 Italian river
-
48 Greek porch,
50 Within
'(prefix),
51 Habitat
.plant form1
52 Spangled
; (hr)
.45--.
Eisenhower
v
for prompt attention
will enable us
j x

.:':v"'l

AnswerTiyy!revloya Puzxle
M i NII I jt I (STrOKI
p. 2 1 I1-. Tpl oif-jif
4. 5 PA iA iplr" (
IT A I : M J T 4 1 ia 5T N
I-n T uT" X 5 E Tf Sjn
'- LA i'ON pPgi:j I
tJhJrJwJ r n jw m

'f,





0
7
j u
,P2zd sfcry cn p::
U
Fecial IHs Greets st Chr.!!:n?:c
Little Rock School; Board
e
aulleMeium
Calls On First Witness
o ,7
5

if

l m m m m mm bhu mm
if De G

T V
I i .a
u I K ft
. v y

A

yesterday that, integration of the from line Bluff, Ai !vno TJui-'
school under the bayonets of fed lgood- Marshall, : chief 'jurtsel for

tUe fcmional Assioaii'vi ir vus
Advancement of Colored Puort,
opposing- the sch.ol hoard's
art-imp; to segregte'-!a'rar: li-gb
agMn. k ,.,-.' f

w:8'

era) troops presented her with. so.
many- disciplinary problems J she
had to' quit .teaching five classes.

Mrs. Elizabeth 'HuckaDy, vice-

principal for irls at Central, was,

thr first witness tor .: we uiiue

Rock School Board m its attempt

to get U.S. District Judge Harry

Lemley- to- suspend integration

of Central until 1961,' v, ", v

"CAPT. C. STUART TOWNSHEND, the Canal's senior rpilot; who
-tetired at the end of May: with more than 35 years of service,..;
Is shown receiving the Master Key to the Panama Canal. Locks,
t "and certificate-from Gov., W. E.. Potter, The honor was con- ;
Inferred OA Townshend dyrinR. a special ceremony held in the-

Governor's office at qalbpa Heights.

E

.4

T

v Tr trouble with some infant

i prodigies is that they remain in-

fonts of ter they cease to "be

prodigies.. eNU

'3

HAMILTON, k Ohio '(tTPIT 'a- :A

iury of nine 'women r ana tnrt e

men iound Shirley Eawara ,tamP'

bell, 22, guilty of first degrw

murder 1 last night tne; siay

ins at a, ; Neero- student nurse

campoeti was irrea cnarges oi

pushing 4he nurse, Sylvesta Ancly

2 .of Piqua, OWo; frorti the roof

of a uve-story .hospital, tie earner

had confessed he pushed her be

cause .she resisted ms advances

Laer ,he repudiated tther confas

siun.. . i t '.

LITTLE' ROCK, Ark. (UPI) i i-vice
vice i-vice wincipal of Central High

school testified in Federal Court

learn adequately in an ataios-

.phorc n turmoiL' l i.

VViJcv Branton,; a .vctf) uw'.fr

To Re he

Nine Negroes : entered Central

last Sept. i 25 under the proection fy

oi iuist Airouue.. uivision i-a p

ordered in by-' Pxestdent v Eisea-,

hower,, 1 r:-.- fi V.V

One of the Negroei was sub

sequently, expelled and 'lmsned
the year at a privace school in
New York. One was graduated with

the senior class at Central a week
ago.' V.: :--- V 'ir-Viv '.;. ,;:;.;
Mrs 'Mnpksbv salJ tl.era ; were

"so many- Incidents aud so much

confusion' V She nao to siop leagu leaguing
ing leaguing five English classes after last
Sept.' 23. The, violence, that caused

Eisenhowe? io nispticn jnictM

troops to the school nappenea Be

tween Sept.. 20 'aid 23, ;

"Interruotioni were so consiani

that my attention in disciplinary
maters was tequired most of tne

time'V'she -an.V.--;-f K','w
The ;js(fhonl bqard has ised
jildge .Lemley 'to call off integra integra-ion
ion integra-ion at Cejitral for .three years p.-

cause it claims student- carnti

.' "'Since the burden is ...on." therri,
w-ite gcing to sit back at fust
flu'- sad he lMv? tnal Gov.
?: iaubulus wo.i.1 try,totesti-

Little League

Boys

6s6irI$ 1

Weather Or Not
This weather reBO't 9P

hours enflint v 8: a.m. today ,f is

prepared ."by the Meteorological
and Hydrographte Branch of the

,. i, BaAoa s, Cristobal

V Seven' babies were born .--af Coco
Solo Hospital during the -week end ending
ing ending at jnidnight May '28, according
to the weekly hbspital report: Dur During
ing During the same period 55 'patients
were : admitted ; and, 72 were ; dil-;
cKarged.. f, fit ": Si '.
J Bahifts were orn to the follow

iha p: American parents: M-hgu-

and Mrs; Rich'atd, Mills, st v. Fort
cin. fitit- anA Mrs. Harold

UUUbR own
Sharp, i of Coco' Solito sonf ?' and
Sd3 and Mrs. Randolph Starling,

of. Coco Sqlito,, son. (,

Bafees' were1 Born to the follow

ing parerits of .Panamaniah..natioo-
aUly: Mr. and Mrs. Eleulterio Gal Gal-vez,
vez, Gal-vez, of Mihdi, son; Mr and; Mrs.'

Qwent .tnnstooner- m viuui,

SOB: Mr; ana Mrs. jopepn ruieis,
ol Rainbow CKy?' seftrarid Mr., and

Mrs. Adolph Manuel, ; of ,vont.

daughter.; .; fiot'''-i -?';

TEMPERATURE ;

Higli.si.... vi
Low jj.'.Vf k .5

; LOW v-'.). i 'J':: '. J

WINDS
(max. mph), SE-6

RAIN (inches) .01

WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 83

86
!; 79

72.

86

BALHUA TIDES

- THURSDAY, JUNE 5

6:20 a.m.
6:33 p.m. ''

Low

12:18 a.ntr

New-Water Su

Planned, for Bacas

"'..V-rti-.

HThe northern' wovinee of Bocai

del Toro, will .soon have water sys-

tem, 'tiBDOT, iieaan ana ouyia
fans a Minister -Heraclio ,,Birletta
announced today; r-Vfi'fifi'X
:'AA'i'"Mm;Wtte-'MlflBtelf

revealed that he visited Aguadu-

ce yesterday in an effort to speeq

ud work on retoairs to four ma

chines there .for drilling ; artesian
wells. He said one of the machines

was now. in operation: and had
started working on an additional

well for the town.

on

C f !:,:' -iVJ

III Ml

ALC1ERS, June 4 (UP)Cen. Charles de Gaulle r'etur ned n triumph to North' Africa, oday to take ;full: com
d of his' second French revival." ? ?,J..; r ; .. :(. v -y ;-'.,.'

Paris at 11:31

tke crowd which -turned-out: to

a.m.

Jjreet him at'Maison I

mand

' : "De Gaulle was almost swept away-by the enthusiasm', of

Blanche airport. His Caravelle airliner arrived from

If it was his greatest triumph since 1944 It also was his greatest' challeno-e. ; ;
In France, he held dictatorial power's.; The French and Algerians wondered howoandto what effert h -uiM

. . A I. I .... m. .. il. ...f..l.. II . . j . w i4

use xnem nere io reconcile ine seemingly irreconcmaDie, ainerences between Eurnnoan-"niti-ii''

Nationalist extremists.

he seemingly Jrreconciliable, differences between European'. "'ultra'' set

And where-would the French army, siclcof 20 years of "Made-in-Paris defeats, stand?1

lers and Moslem

Those Questions moved into the

"background, but the very near

background, on de Gaulle s arnv,
al today where he got' bis biggest,
loudest welcome since he march marched
ed marched down the Champs-Elysees at.
the head of the Free French forc forces
es forces in August, 1944. ..
, Bed-caped Spahi troops,' lined up
on the apron, fainted in the heat
and excitement. :
. All the generals of the Alge Algerian
rian Algerian near insurrection were
there pa ratroop Ctn. Jacques
; Missu supreme French com.
: minder Gen. Raeul Salan,, air ;
chief Gen. "Edmond Jouhaud :
nd the civilians like Jacques
Sousttlle, de Gaulle's longtime
lieutenant and recent leader of
the "Algerie Frmeaist" move-
metn,v who with Matsu, is ce ce-chairmen
chairmen ce-chairmen of the extra .' legal
"Committee .of Public V Safety"
here. ' -i' ;
There was a cordial handshake
between de Gaulle and Soustelle,
who escaped police-survellance in
Paris two weeks ago to. fly here
and whip up the "de Gaulle to
power" .campaign.' -, :, yV
As they shook hands the horns
of more than 300 cars sounded a
defeaning "di.di.di.dum!' of "A'ge "A'ge-rie
rie "A'ge-rie jFrancaise."
, De Gaulle was1 back on the ter.
fitory from which he resurrected
France after the' debacle of 1940.
; The, welcome of the French Al.
gerians seemed as sincere as it
was joyous, All the doubts about
the V mild and legal manager in

which de Gaulle had taken control
in Paris appeared to have been

discarded. ,

fy 1 ; 2:51'- 5:44 8:34 1.

000.50 :

i7(2)E)AVi

-Jr 1

mmmmmmmmmmmm ,:(,

Releases

-12:33,2:21, 4:34,- 6:47; '9i00p.m.

0.750.40

1 -mmm

The sins and sinners

ROM THE.STORMy; SEETHINCf.'.;
pages of the Immortal story. .

; ," M-S-M'presents j

Starring

YUL BRYfJNER
MARIA SCHELL CLAIRE BLOOM
LEE J. COBB ALBERT SALMI-

KICnAKU bAbtHAK I

ii i

' to"
Inn mat m it4JlltJii.i.-iAiOTIl 1

DMITRI ( Yul Brynner) a man of violent passions..

.' . yu -:.-v i

"" J.- i ,--
1 k if 1 nVV
j intawfei. Vn J . Mil MHimi i. ft
I Z,- GRUSHENKA Maria Schell) who lived for loval
j 'j -tj
r- "jr. f :A
' it ..a - i
y KKXyk Claire Bloom) the beauty who betrayed.1

with WILLIAM SHATNER tm m ., Fvooott dostoyevsky

AN AVON PRODUCTia

.

TWK'-'
;:::::'x":-:-;":-::::;-:
' ::-:-i:-"':-:::.;:':t': : .::vk
Ililip
!Sllt

IWmvll

miRivi

Km

( )
; A
. I-A

11 j

.Vet there were uneasy smiles
among the welcoming committee
' of generals and civilians of the
"Public Safety Committee" es.
ttbllih.d May 13. Their, imme.
diet future depended en what
de GaulM would lay down es
his oolicv. i 1 1 1

The road from liaison Blanche.

airport to, the heart of Algiers
was ablaze withi blue-white red
tricolors. White-he'meted military
police with carbines did their
best to keep the crowds back but
frequently they surged through the
nolice cordons.) .

When de Gaulle, wearing his
khaki uniform with the two stars
of a brigadier general, reviewed

the honor guard of Spahis and co.

lqnial infantrymen the calendar
seemed to have turned : back 16
vearSV K'5''. 'I i "- --i'-ri";

' The general made; no speech
at the air port. He appeared to
be trying to keep his acclaim to
a minimum.
He -strode with the generals of
the safety committee to a waiting

car with no more man a curi
wave to the watchers cheering
fipm the terrace of the airport
building. -l

On the roadway into town were
painted" the' words' "French Al,
ggria" In letters Bix feet high.
Gen. Kaoul Salan flew from Al.
glers for a 'conference of more
than an hour with de Gaulle.'
De Gaulle re appointed Gen.
Paul-Henri Ely 'chief of staff of
the armed forces, t the post Ely
had resigned, last month at. the
height of the Algerian-born crisis
under Premier, Pierre Pt'limlim u
De Gaulle moved rapidly ? to
pick up the reins of government
finally granted on his terms only
after he had threatened to resign.

Military and political leaners
filed through his office at the Ho.
tel Matignon. home of French
premiers, throghouty j yesterday
afternoon.
Only the Communist General
Confederation of Labor refuted an
invitation to send delegates t t
confer with de Gaulle. 1 1
But there was grumbling over
the fact thaV none of the Algerian
rebels behind De Gaulle were
named to his cabinet. Gaullist
newspapers in Algiers express
"disappointment and even indig indignation,"
nation," indignation," ' T ..
The new premier received for

mal approval from the Senate
Wednesday of his constitutional
reform program. The vote was
256-30. Only extreme le'tists op-

I posed. n ...
: De Gaulle attended the meeting

ol the Senate, which gave hira n
unusual standing ovation.
v The Senate approval was a fore foregone
gone foregone conclusion after the Nation,
al Assembly had approved the

constitutional reform bill

Gaulle demanded. , ; :

He got it through the assembly I

in the; iearly' morning hours after
threatening to resign the 'office
he assumed only Sunday The. as assembly
sembly assembly vote' was .350-161. Again,'
the extreme left opposed. ;

l he ; assembly, which already

had granted him "full powers"; to
rule Jby decree for six months met

again at .m Y e s t e r d a y

for exactly 15 jninutes. Then:

with the words 'Vive la repub repub-lique";
lique"; repub-lique"; : from Speaker t Andre le

Troquer 1 it went on vacation"
until Oct.- 3,. as l)e Gaulle had
demanded. : r4:' t

De Gaulle held lengthy confer

ences? with the off icials i who will

help him run the government -by

decree, w ;.v.

"Now we can V govern."1 said

Andre Malraux,' : famed French

writer and archeologist who is De

Qaulle's information minister.

in his haste to begin rule. De.

Gaulle skipped the traditional

take-over ceremony from his pre-

decessor. v limiin, who also is in

the new -cabinet- as a minister of

state.

He was expected to spend two

or three days in Algeria, visiting
Oran and Constantino in addition
to A'giers.

There was speculation that in
answer to the demands 'of the Al Algerian
gerian Algerian rightists,- who' had feared

previous governments would

"abandon" them to ,the Moslem

nationalist rebels, .he- yould name
rightist iire-brad Jacques Sou.

stelle minister for Algeria. Sou.
stelle has been in. Algiers .since
May 17, whipping up Gaullist sen.
timent.
De. Gaulle's plan was for the

uuuie- uuuu was xm4 i, ,,
A constitutional reform, pro.
gram would be--drawn up with
the help of a consultative com committee,
mittee, committee, mostly parliamentarians.
Next O 6 1 o b e r, the reform,
aimed at strengthening the execu.
tive branch of vthe government,
would Jae placed before the people
in a referendum. '
' Decrees by the De Gaulle gov gov-ernment
ernment gov-ernment would be taken up. at the
end of his six-month "full power''
rule for ratification by the Na.
tional Assembly :
The immediate problems he
faced ; were : these! The Algerian

war, Tunisia, and the economy.
V In Algeria, Moslem, rebels were
fighting on. A rebel Algerian lib.

vairo shiu ine, reDeis .would -ar

cept "feeder atioh" in France only
if -. Algeria was a Moslem state
entitled to freedom of action.
In Tunisia. uresident Hahih

Bourguiba expressed his desire- to

ye, uauiie for a settlement.

oetween ..French -a n d, Tunisian

ivrces at Remaaa, Tunisia,
' Bourguiba was uoted ; in' an r
Italian newspaper, II Tempo as I.
saying French troops must leave f

me iNorin African country. "B

ulle for a settlement. But Gaulle or no De, Gaulle,"

artment OfficialgThinki'l!

WASHINGTON (UPD-Assistant

Secretary of State C.TBurke E1-,

brick v said Tuesday he believes

the, new, French .government of

Gen. Charles de Gaulle-will con

tinue to fulfill France's vital role

m,NATO,.v,,p-jp::s:if,
' Elbricfc told the 'Sen4ter Foreign
Relations Commiiteel the lawmak

er must avnirt "trnirtui' nff tho

deep end in considering the pos-

sioie euects of the t tench situat

tion upon the western, world."

; Elbrick, who is in charge of

European affairs at the State

Department, was asked specif re

ally What effect De Gaulle's rise

to. power will have on the North

A 1 1 a n 1 1 c Treaty Organization
(NATO),- ,r, :j
. "We have no reason to believe
it ;will have v any effect,'! he re replied..
plied.. replied.. "We are of the opinion that
De Gaulle believes in the neces necessity
sity necessity for a strong Western defense
and the maintenance of ; U.S.

forces in Europe. We also believe

he intends to support the North

Atlantic i. Treatv Organization.

Elbrick's remarks followed (he
line of cautious optimism recently

voiced bv President Eisenhower

and Secretary of State John Fos

ter Dulles'. : They too have belit

tled the idea the De Gaulirs ejec
tion would have any adverse ef

fect on he traditional U.S.rFrench

fnezdship. :i

Elbrick told the' lawmakers he

considered it "fortunate'-' that, the

poliacaP- crisis, rn France now

seems to be resolved.

.-"Gen. De Gaulle has, made it
clear that he wishes to rebuild
France's internal i strength,"1 lie
said, ''and it is- certain that the

United Stales
strong ally"

favors

avlns ; a

Everybody Voflcs.
But France Goes

Broke! Rapii

'PARIS (UPI) Everybody ii
working in France- but the 6ou
try is quickly growing broke.- ;

Xiilce French pontics, French fin
ances do 'not, quite seem to maki
sense to outsiders. -"' 4 -1

But Gen. Charles de Gaullt

must. Act. niiirVlv if he ie in k

the nation ut of bankruptcy!

ine country s treasury is aimos
empty again less than six monthi

after receiving a whopping 651
million dollar; loan from, its Wes-

tern allies. v-.-'i'-tt'1 S'-)-

la addition France is 40 mt

lion dollars in- debt to the Euro

pean Payments Union, a learin
house for exchanges among West West-European'
European' West-European' nations. -a' i O w.V-.
The expensive Algerian 'war
costing Frarice nearly millioi
dollars a; day, is one cause of thi
financial crisis;?' f.J.
" Another is the lack of raw ma'
terials in France. The country hn
to import so many raw material
for its. boomjpg industrial, produe
tion that its exports do not maki
up the loss of foreign exchanw
Compounding the; trouble is tht
French reluctance : to pay taxes
France. has had full employment
since i 1945 but wages have not
kept up with prices. Because ol
the Algerian war and the export'
import imbalance, too much mon
ey is leaving the country

( I

DOLORES HART-JOSEPH CAJLLE(A GEORGE CUKOR

SowStoj and SaKHiPlajliy Arnold Sclllllraan Music oomfMt and wndif ted bjtelii Tiomkin

if mil

A

y

1

Low-Cost Housing
Talks Completed

NEW YORK, June 4 (UPI)

MonawK Log iamn inc. announc

i ed .today it has completed nego

nations tne government oi rana-

ma for the manufacture and deu
very of 1000 pre-fabricated, low
price homes costing $2,600,000.

The homes wi I be built between

Panama 'City and the Tocumen

TODAY

PRICES- 1.00 .50
Shows: 12:30, 3:10,'
6:00, 9:00 p.m.

BELLA VISTA

THIS PICTURE WILL NOT BE EXHIBITED IN ANY OTHER THEATRE
, OFTHE CITY DURING THE PRESENT YEAR. ,' T

1W

-T m 1 an, a l

., a nit.-" i

"I 1. :

err 4ki. .!.,. fAm thi liAviTiniTiir i

to insure your complete enjoyment of nt
the power and the scope of this un-
precedented entertainment.

with SCD3UE HAYAKAA JAMES DONALD ANN

GEOFFREY HORNE Directed by DnViJ LtAi
Screenplay by PIERRE SOULIE Based on m NoxfJ.

J' Airport. """ 77T"

t