The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02571

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln,
TcL Panama 2-C375 Colon 779

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ttrd TEAS
PANAMA, R. P, THURSDAY. JUNE 5, 1958

7 Students, 2 Sympathizers

Get CZ Sentences Commuted

Seven students ani two non-students from Panama
who were serving jail sentences for; trespassing in Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu were released from the Balboa jail today after Gov.
William Er Potter commuted their sentences. They1 were
picked up after breaking out of the siege of Panama Uni
versity. s
v 1 The commutation followed an appeal; for executive
. clemency made yesterday by a delegation of professors,
headed by Temistocles Rivera, vice-rector of the National
. i 1 i
Institute.' -.
. Today, gathering their meagre belongings, the nine
-freed Panamanians left the jail with the comment that
they will go back to school as soon es possible.
t There are still eight students or student-sympathizers
tn'jail. ; The Canal said that they will complete their jail
1 sentences because they were involved in. carrying arms,
' "Court sentences will be served by them because of
. the seriousness of the offense; and the violation of military
reservation security ". according "to a Panama Canal state statement.
ment. statement. ' v
Had the students and sympathizers crossed from Pan Panama
ama Panama into any part of the Zone except a military reserva-
tion it is understood that they would not have been liable
to charges bf trespassing.

.v.. t ,1, 1
' The group of nine freed Pan Panamanians
amanians Panamanians all .agreed, today that
r the treatment they received at
Balboa Jail was "very good," but
one or two stated that they ob objected
jected objected to being forced to carry
' a machete and cut grass, and
plants around the station.'
Of the nine, three had re re-;
; re-; quested to be incarcerated tot.
i their own protection, and 'to
keep out of trouDie. iney
were Saturnlno Solis Gonra Gonra-lez,
lez, Gonra-lez, who Secretary' of fin-
nrMfnr the students' union,
Jrir A."l;Ui and Louis-A
Tnnnlp Walker. ' .'

All expressed the hope that
tv newly-appointment Minister
4 Education in Panama, Car-
1 loH Sucre will cooperate with the
students to a greater degree
than: this predecessor Victor;, N.
v Juliao. i ..V:'v,'V-:t'l
Commenting oh the students
' demands which ied to street
fighting two weeks ago. one ot
the Panamanians said that the
J students felt that they had to
fight off the "maleantes" who
were trying to join them.
'There were plenty of them
mixing in our ranks,' he added.
The students decided to form
a cordon around -the school to
check each person entering in
- sin attempt to verify whether
they were actually a student or
a hanger-on.
One of the students eleas
, ed today said that ho felt they
i would not go back to school
j until all the civil liberties are
- restored.
"We'll do what the union de de-.
. de-. eides," another one nudged him.

Cu'i'iico Drcv.Ti".
Cosli Vi'.!::3
lis S:!:iy Record
Ifhe'dHn't know It before,
Via f!nrrtr1dnr of a little Village
on the Chagres River knows it
now that he musnt Drag aoqut
a safptv record.
When Canal Zone policeman
Felipe Cabazon was cruising by
the little town of Guayabalito
yesterday on a regular run of
v, rdnal's i oollce launch, he
ksked the police chief in charge
whether there had been any ac
" cidents there lately., :
'No, we're proud to say we
haven't had one since 1936," the
' corregldor replied. 7 7 : .' ''
Several hours later one of the
villagers drowned in the river
when a cayuco in which he was
travelling capsized, about seven
miles north of Gamboa.
. The man was identified to po
lice as Leonard Allen. -
Th nwner of the cayuco in
. vlted him and two other friends
from Panama for a ride when
t.h little craft caosized.
The trio swam ashore" after
finding no trace of Allen. People
f mm the villaee sent out a
:' search party and found the body,
Two bus drivers were each fin fined
ed fined $10 in Balboa Magistrate's
Court today on charges of speed speeding.
ing. speeding. Karam Singh, 48-year-old East
Indian and Casimiro Hong, 30.year
, old Panamanian were stopped on
Itiver Itoad in Curundu yesterday
1 rnoon. Each driver had been

71:2" ..
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' Several of the students were
due to get out of Jail tomorrow
anyway followed by a few who
were to be released over the
weekends The commutation
shortened the .sentences only by
a day or two. ;
The nine were released at 10
am. today following the Gov Governor's
ernor's Governor's order that sentences be
commuted on those,' Panama Panamanians
nians Panamanians who were Jailed for tress tresspassing.
passing. tresspassing.
I Th' Canal notified Rivera,
whoBrtPd n spokesman f"'
"tli"J,loiea.lS" group yesUr-'
; day, that all students, except
those who were" carrying arms
or were in a group carrying
arms St the time of arrest by
military police between May
24 and May' 28 are beinc; re released,
leased, released, v'. r
However neither Rivera, nor
anv friends or relatives of the

released were on hand to greet
them at Balboa this morning.
Besides Diaz, Solis and Town
stey, the other six are: Gllber Gllber-to
to Gllber-to Sanchez Hernandez, Juan G.
Saucedo de Le6n, Francisco and
Hilario Cho, Tomas A. Grimaldo
Salinas ? and ,. Roy G. Spencer
Smith.. i-H: xn-
Riveras and a group of pro professors
fessors professors called on the Panama
Cahal Executive Secretar For Forrest
rest Forrest G. Dunsmoor at Balboa,
Heights yesterday and in a cor cordial
dial cordial meeting presented the ap appeal
peal appeal on behalf of the students
who were arrested In the Canal
Zone.- -
They pointed out that they
understood th Canal Zone's
action was not connected In
any way with the events which;,
transpired in Panama, but
that the arrests were the re-
.suit of violations of Canal
Zone laws.
The Executive Secretary car carried
ried carried the appeal to. Potter who
acted promptly In granting, re releases
leases releases to all those not. Involved
in carrying amul.'''";:-'':'4',';,!;
Meanwhile in Panama, Pres President
ident President de la Guardia and his
cabinet yesterday failed to
discuss the lifting of the sus suspension
pension suspension of civil liberties.
High school teachers were at
their posts 1 again today, but
students continued to stay away
from classes, Education Minist Minister
er Minister sources declared this morn morning,
ing, morning, h-.-.'.
Instead of discussing the re restoration
storation restoration o f constitutional
guarantees,' Mr. de la Guardia
and his cabinet approved plans
for a $530,000 bond issue to
carry out a public works plan,
which includes the construc construction
tion construction ot four new high schools
and five grade schools. ?
This was Interpreted In some
quarters as a move to comply
with the accord with brought an
end to the. student conflict. ?
This new plan is in addition
to a previous project to build
several new schools in the Pan Pan-ami
ami Pan-ami District at a cost of $200,-
000. ::'.,.: .;
A government spokesman to today
day today reported that invitations for
bids for the construction of four
schools at Aguadulce, peno peno-nome
nome peno-nome La Palma and Nargana
would-be advertised within the
next few days.
$1C3
.For driving while intoxicated, s
39-year-old American today was
fined $100 in Balboa Magistrate's
Court.
The defendant, J. D. Barnes,
was picked up at 4:55 this morn,
ing while driving along William,
son Place.
..In addition to the fine, his drivi.
er'x license was revoked for one
year, as is customary in this type
of case.

k.

pETTlNG THEIR FREEDOM after having asked to be kept in
jail, are three students released, from the Balboa J all this
morning together with six others whose sentences were com commuted
muted commuted by order of Gov. W. E. Potter today Shown left to'
right are-Louis 'A, Townsley Walker, Satutnino Soils Gonza Gonza-,
, Gonza-, lezi and Jorge A. Diai who had askftd to be put In: jail for
their own protection and to "keep out of trouble." Far right
. ' Is Gllberto Sanchez. -

Shipowners 'Chsrcc PC Pilot
. Rc:,-:cnssl:!c Fcr Grounding

The trial' of a' $74,000 admiralty
suit filed against the Panama Can.
al Company by the owners of the
snip Galloway, swung into its sec
ond day today in U.S. District
court at Ancon, with no signs
that it will, be settled before the
weekend.
Owners, of the Galloway, Sea Seafarer,
farer, Seafarer, S. A., claim that 'the' ship
ran aground while transiting the
canal and stranded on tne wtiot
bank due to incompelmce of the
pilot, Capt. Howard Buehler.
Testimony of expert witness
Capt. A. Bennett was heard today
m U. 5. District Court. He testi testified
fied testified as to what he would have done
under similar circumstances. Ben Bennett
nett Bennett is also vice-president ; of Ov.
erseas Navigation Company which
owns the ship.
The suit, filed Aug. 26, 1055
charged that the Canal pilot was
incompetent, because. he: ,.
1) Ran ,the Galloway .aground
while he was in sole charge of her
transit; :rv-.
2) Ordered the vessel to proceed
at a rate of speed in excess of
that prescribed by the rules and
regulations;';" icrvr ,,:.
3) Was inattentive to his duties.;
failed to stay at his post while the!
Galloway was underway; ; ;
4) Failed to give the proper helrii
orders; y; ..'.'. -.. ,rsfv-vry
' 5.) Failed to take any proper pre precautions
cautions precautions when the danger of the
ship's going aground and strand stranding
ing stranding became apparent; and
6) Failed to keep the Galloway
in the middle of the channel.
She stranded on the west bank
of the Canal on May 9, 1955 after
Mariano Otciza
Is Yice-Minister
Of Foreign Office
The Panama government today
announced the arnointment of Ma
riano Oteiza as Vice Minister of
Foreign Relations to succeed Er Er-nesto
nesto Er-nesto Castillero, who resigned.
The announcement also said that
Ricardo E. Chiari had been ap appointed
pointed appointed to succeed Dr. Manuel J.
Mendez as1 director of the depart'
ment of International politics.

Mm -MM I Ksffl It

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having made a turn into Bas Obis,
po Reach.
itWoodrow de Castro, attorney tot
the Iibellant, still had several wit witnesses
nesses witnesses slated to take the stand be
iore me government would
.sent its case.' .
pre-
D:!b:n Rc:;rcsl:d
On Recced (I::rg3
h Ice Cor Case
After s charge of grand larceny
against him was dismissed, a Bal-
00a resident went oh trial yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon for petit larceny in
volving the theft of a refrigerator.
l he 49-year-old American de de-fendant,
fendant, de-fendant, William C. Jordan, is free
on iuu nan alter Judge John E.
Deming continued the case until
1:30 this .afternoon.
Complaining witness is Mor Morris
ris Morris Weich,. a retired Canal em employe
ploye employe who- claims the refrigerator
belongs to him.--' ,'Vi
; Police 'said Weich, who occu occupied
pied occupied quarters in the same build.
ing where Jordan lives, had left
the refrigerator under thn hnu:i
for conversion from 25-cvrl tn fin.
cycle current. He left it in custo-;
ay 01 a "neighbor while he was iu
Gatun where he holds a tempora tempora-ry
ry tempora-ry job.
After Weich reported the disap disappearance
pearance disappearance of the refrigerator, it
was found in the Jordans' kitchen.
Mrs. Jordan.' who took the stand
yesterday afternoon said it was
she who had moved it into her a a-partment.
partment. a-partment. v ;
She Said it was a silly thing to
do since she has $,100,000 invested
in business in Panama and has
enough money to buy any refri refrigerator.
gerator. refrigerator. ,: :,
Jordan, who conducted hi nwn
defense, said that' technically the
reingeraior was aDandonned smce
occupants 01 ianai quarters are
required to sign a release, upon
relinquishing quarters that they
leave no properly in the premises.
, The court pointed out however that
the Canal one Code contains, a
section covering larceny of lost
property.

Equal Pay:Bill Reported. Out
Of Civih Service Committee

Gov. William E. Potter -announced at Balhoa Heights to today
day today that he had received Information that the House of
Representatives Post Office and Civil Service Committee
had reported out -the so-called "Treaty Bill," S-1850, and
that the bill now goes to the full House of Representatives
for vote on June 16. T
The legislation, which implements the basic wage pro program'
gram' program' and the Canal Zone merit system and brings Civil
1 Service retirement benefits to non-citizen employes of the
Company-Government, has been pending In Congress since
early 1957. The Senate passed Its version of the bill last
August. .
Canal Zone hearings on the bill were held by a House
subcommittee here last November. At that time, various'
employe organizations and representatives of the Company Company-Government
Government Company-Government and other agencies testified on the proposed
legislation. '
The Committee held public hearings on the bill last
session but had never voted on It before, a news dispatch
from Washington said.

Agent Retrieving
From Port
Shipping agent N. A. Simons,
Balboa manager for Fernle &
Company, was In Panama at
noon today arranging for the
return of the firm's safe v that
was' heisted from his office by
daring burglars before dawn
yesterday. , t,,
With the original contents
Of $1200 in cash and jewelry
still intact, the safe was re recovered
covered recovered by the Panama Na
tional Guard slround 4 a.m.
before its removal frSm the
Port .Captain's Building ; In
Balboa had been discovered,
The burglary of Fernle's of office
fice office on the first floor of the
"around the clock" federal of
flee building was reported a-
America Leg!
To C:m Discarded
Amzriccn Flsgs :
Panama Canal Post No. 1, The
American Legion, will conduct a
flag burning ceremony at the foot
of Goethals Memorial in Balboa
on Friday, June 13 at 7:30 p.m.
for the purpose of disposing of un.
serviceable American flags. ;
This will be done with the re.
spect which should be shown the
flag of the United States, the Le Le-glon
glon Le-glon disclosed. '-.,.
"In view of the recent events
throughout the world which indi indicate
cate indicate a 'resentment against the U U-nited
nited U-nited States and the desecration of
the American flag in certain toun.
tries," the ;Legion announcement
said, it will conduct a public cere,
mtfny. ' T
r 1- 1
The Legion invites all American
residents in this area to attend and
participate in the respectful retire,
ment of American flags that have
become unserviceable as a result
of their service as the emblem -of
the; United. States. 'p:fi;.ify'r
A veterari. Organization whose
major program in addition- to ve ve-teran
teran ve-teran affairs,- is the promotion of
Americanism, the American Le.
gion was responsible for the. offi
cial nag uraer aaopiea oy 1 n e
Congress of the United States and
for making "the Star: Spangled,
Banner" the national anthem by
law, as' it was by; custom,: v
Under the auspices of the1 Le.
gioh, 68 patriotic .and civic asso associations
ciations associations assembled in Washington
on June 15, 1923, and drafted the
Flag Code. It was perfected at a
second conference in 192i. j ;, ;
This Flag Code was adopted by
a joint resolution of Congress in
June, 1942. t 1
. ;' j
Siinimit Road Will
Be OneLane
During RR Repairs
The access road serving the Sum
mit, Naval Radio Station, at the
point where the road is intersect intersect-ed
ed intersect-ed by the main line of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Railroad, will be restricted to
single-lane traffic from 7:30 a.m.
to 2:30 -p.m. next Tuesday; it has
been announced by the Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering and Construction, Bureau, v
Th'e restriction at that time wdl
be necessary-, to., permit. Railroad
Division personnel to comDlete
maintenance work on, the railroad
roaaoea.

Safe Heisted

Captains Building
bout 6:30 a.m. yesterdav when
the- day. janitor came to work.
Burglars apparently '; entered
through a transom. 1 .
The office, of another ship shipping
ping shipping agent, Payne & Wardlaw,
on the second floor, had also
been burglarized. There, thieves
had apparently found a bigger
safe too heavy to swlnir. They
broke open three drawers rifled
the petty cash box of about $70,
and departed. ' -".",
I II 111 .1, ..'IK
tain's Building and the Pier
i- 1
18 area reported the struc- i
ture "lit up like a Christmas t
,"tree!Mastt'nlght.;",:4i;f y';ru.' y';ru.'-yesterday,
yesterday, y';ru.'-yesterday, after' the brace of
burglaries,, tenants' had com
plained that the llehtinir- in the
halls and porches had been
considerably, reduced some six
month's ago as an economy
move on the part of the Ca Canal's
nal's Canal's Housing Division. .
Reportedly, the Division re refused
fused refused to supply bulbs for cell celling
ing celling outlets that formerly burn burned
ed burned at night.
. A Canal Zone policeman sta stationed
tioned stationed through the night at the
Pier 18 gate is supposed to
make periodic checks of the
budding.
The safe was recovered be behind
hind behind the SAS grocery In Pan Panama
ama Panama 'when- a resident of i- the
area, told National Guardsmen
sbme men were hldintr "some "something.
thing. "something. heavy" In .the tall grass.
The thieves escaned before, the
Guardsmen arrived;. but an
abandoned car, previously re reported
ported reported stolen,' was .found nearby,"

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THE KOI SCOUT HONOR MEDAL for heroic action at the
risk of his own life was presented last week to Explorer Scout
J. A. Cunningham by Brig. Gen. George F. Schlatter, president
of the Canal Zone Boy 6cout Council. The medal, awarded by
the National Scout Council In the United States,, was for Cun Cunningham's
ningham's Cunningham's rescue in May 1956 of Charles E. Hardisty, who fell
into the' spillway from Gatun Dam while fishing, Cunning Cunningham,
ham, Cunningham, who saw Hardisty fall into the rapidly moving water,
dived in and at the risk oLhis own life towed Hardisty to
safety. Cunningham Is a member of Explorer Post 12 in Ga--

tun,Tha. medal -was. presented

Court of Honor, assisted by Cunningham's father and mother,
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Cunningham of Gatun.
. (Photo by G. E. Thlel)

Canal Military

Decimal

Fitiurind

Officials of the Panama Canal Treasurer's Officj
and other fiscal executives were busy today on prelimin preliminary
ary preliminary plans for adding about $1,000,000 a year in payroll
costs to the Company-Government Budget.
1 The Caribbean Command .said that if admeasure
passed by both houses of Congress this week becomes law
in its present form the annual increase in pay roll cost for
the Air Force Army and Nayy on the Zone will be ap approximately
proximately approximately $644,000. The retroactive cost this year comes
to around $317,000.
Just which Canal employes will get the raise and on
what, basis of computation was far from certain at Bolw
boa Heights on the basis of press reports of yesterday's'
Senate vote for the 10 percent increase. ;
But some 1550 classified Canal employesand some

i iuu civilian employes or rne tnree military services have
their pencils out, They are tryina to aet a bird's eve view

of what the better Income will
'From W&hfn9tort cam word
to vote toaav oiv .yesterdays
te6hnical Senate amendment to
the Civil SerMce -pavraise bill
covering U.8.' worker Including
those on the Isthmus,
The bill should be in the
hands of the President within
a week.
It could go to the White
House today if f the House
approves the Senate amend-
ment. If, Instead, the bill
must go y to j a compromise
House and: Senate Committee,:
a few mere .days delay would
result.
The bill provides 10 percent
pav Increases for approximately
1,021,000 classified and other
white-coiar Federal i employes.
The raise wUl be retroactive to
the first pay period in January.
The Canal organization made
it clear that it does not have
deflnited. figures as to what
the pay raise will mean "be "because:
cause: "because:
(al It does not know, the dif differences
ferences differences between the Senate?
passed version end the House House-Dassed
Dassed House-Dassed version. For example, it
is uncertain whether the raise
.-bv-Schlatter.. aL the, .Council's.

Pushers

Raises
mean in the family budget;
iDDlleS ftlsn tfi ttrOfpslnnaV -nhrf
(bj It does not know whether
the raise is an, average 10 per percent,
cent, percent, i I.e. a different percent percentage
age percentage for, different grades,- or a
lift across-the-board increase.
; However, on the basis of the
flat 10 Dercent across-thfr-bodrd
raise, including ? all classified
emploves. tie ralie uhwM
to around the sl.ono.ooo figure
ior a verrs oeriod. the Canal
estimated. -
Withohholdlnc tax. rete
ment, insurance and im'lr
charges or cornmitmnti
also annly to th rroartlve
ymejits, one of flcial warn-
ed
-
When employes were asked
what they would do with the
extra money when the pay
raise goes through, one cynic
said:
"I'll find .some charitable in in-stitution
stitution in-stitution to give it away too
then added "What do you thin
I'll do with it: Spend it, of
course.
"The President' hasn't 'signed
It yet," ghruesed housewife.
"and unOl he' does.. I'm not

even- going to think about it."
A white-collar' 'worker at
the Administration Building
decided she would use it to :
take. i. trip- to Europe. "What
I'll get will just about take -me
halfway across the ocean. m
" t -"-
"I need a television .set, fm
tired of having my children go ;
to the neighbor's ( house to -watch
TV, so first- thing I'm V
going to do is get one for our
house,,, a happy typist said.
? One man scratched his head
and commented: v
"The trouble is. Tve '"already i
spent what, I'm going to cet. if
happens to me all the' time."

Saved From "Sea."
Danish kixm
Declared Insane ''
' ''1.;; V.;1'1. 'v
A Danish seaman who drifted t.
bout at sea off Cristobal for about
five hours, and has been under.
going mental observation for. the
last two. weeks, was declared to ht.
insane and. committed for an in.
definite period today to Cnrozal
Hospital. -.
The seaman. Vaen Astrun. 43.'
jumped overboard from his ship,
me Norwegian tanker Anne, .on
May 19. He was picked' up by the
liner Cristobal alter he was spot,
ted about 14 mi'es north of: the
Cristobal breakwater, after having
spent live hours in the water.
. According to a' medical report
presented today in U. S. Distrct
Court,- Astrup's behavor indicated
that Jie was not mentally sound.
While in the Gorgas Hospital ward
he patted patients on the rear,
kissed everyone in sishfc and turn,
ed cartwheels all ovef the ward.
The insanity inquest completed,
Astrup was committed to Corozal
for an indefinite time.



Tnrr.rr at, 102 s.
f AGI TWO
Th2 Dangnr
O

TEE PANAMA AMERICAN AN rXTJlFEXDEN'T DAILY NE'VPArE2

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
HAKMODIO ARIAS WW
?. H amwrr a O o 3
TBLWMONt a -740 S Liwee
r CAKI AcDMMi NNAtmiCAN, PANAMA
t crm of.e it." cntaai f7"y"','i;,ilT",,n
f 41 MADIMN NUT VOAH. 1"' V.
Mwm. m A8VAnet 52

t
Labor News
It
t 1
And
Comment

'4

ia

t4 OO

THIS IS VOU PORUM THt REAPERS OWN COIUMM
v- tte Mai aa Was, aaW tarM HE.nH.I
Utter, art received tratatullt aaj are handled ia a whellv cent.dent.al
""Tieea carrtribute a letter dan! be Impatient' if deesat aareat the
est 4n. UNn ara published ia lha erder received-
Please tr ta keep the laltaia limited fnnt peea
. Identit laftat writers is held ia ttricteat ..Wlulu
Tail aewspaper aswmes m respensibilitr lot statements at epmleni
expressed ia letters frera readers.
THE MAM. BOX
NOT HOG CALMER
61r: ' ',

a ,.-.nt uttar from friend on the : Isthmus asked me

U t wfiVktotTmwT w TiTto s.n Antonio, Tern

musi write w -v.lrt.H. Then you

1. 1 j a i.wji lai mnor mil i..n it iui j.uv xiewps d

t have find out what kind of hogs Not to Raise I'd prefer
SatBnt Razor Backs, but if the Government had rather J

iot raised Berkshire, Poland, or Jiea uurocs, i ww -a

unit wilii inc.

" 1 Mi J, l .IwwtMM 1lY

V rteVW atari out on a modest scaie at iirst uy

if rfof exactly keeP "l
SSSJl am Not Going to Raise. I may have
SSiilStt mUlion Wiels of com to fat-

hoTs X am NotVn to KyjpZ

are in lor a whir uok uu"" -
Raising Hogs-'V 1. ma raise a couple on 1

id. V ordTr Dto haV a mtie meat to the house this winter, for

Lord Helpus.

DISPENSARY INCIDENT

Sir:

By VICTOR RIESEL

Hittins the road is like leaving

your artillery post to see what

is nappemnjr on we rest vi me

ble front and this front ol

mine is ablaze uterauy.

Arsonists in Chicago have been

terrorizing McClellan commit

tee witnesses who have been

calling for FBI protection. There

are reports of explosions in ue

tro t.

In Cincinnati, a union oniciai

with a murder convition recora

was uncovered. In HarnsDurg

capital of Pennsylvania, a Citi

zens Committee has organized

Itself to analyze and fight crime

In that state:

Nowhere is there anv aouot

that the mobs are doing busi business
ness business as usual and the usual
business is to infiltrate the labor
movement.1 There is no doubt

that one of the targets, wmcn

raises a glow in their eyes as
bright as some of v fires thfy
light: is to put their hands on
any part i of the $31,000,000,000
in pension and welfare funds
now covering some 85,000,000

people., i.

The vast part of this vast
lnsuranse business is legitimate

and carefully watched. Yjt
some of it operates on the

shadv side of the street as,

for -example, one outfit now,

helnr observed carefully in De

troit by the Feds. Millions of
dollars are involved here. This

narticular lootinr is "legal,

but looting nonetheless. It's
still legal, because only in six
states are there protective
laws governing such pension
and welfare funds. These
states are New York. Califor California,
nia, California, Massachusetts, Wisconsin,
Washington, and Connecticut.

p ar i
vr j i
' ' 'A '
m u i, i .,Jmm, ,,,,,.,...,. hi iLi,..,,.,.. uoi.m.i.L ii i uu,,,,, .jmmmmmmi

m last Fridays issue of this newspaper, there appeared a

Memorial Day address by Judge Gutnrie r. urowe, ui

are tne ricnesi nwwum """ nir'i. -u t.fin t

What prompted the writer ox tnis -j
the Judee's timely address "was an Incident which took place a
few weeks age Tat Aht Gorgas Hospital Dispensary.
1 A voune Panamanian female employe arrived at the dispen dispen-'aa
'aa dispen-'aa Sw 'with a prescription which was .presented the
:Aite?ndttenK
wm late but St couldn't help it Without much -..ado the at
nHant reached out and took her prescription and filled It; all
Sf tSJ of'the colored Panamanian womanwho went away
Wtte7iin?tbSnVtoeraelf. She has been telling the story
'( -.a. S J L .cam alMAtt .iW'V-'-f.w"'"' h s, ,. . -t-s-;.-- --.

0ITuhTth

to sem Ws conjrtrywoiin ---JeaT right.

Ce?r tTs su h it "e iSc as theS7which tiie
JSVg about engendering "unpopularity. w th the rest
of the world," and which tend to leave a bad taste in one s

.mut8V incidents, I repeat, also help to give a black eye to

well-thinking ana weuinienwuHu v"""" t

! Non-Citizen.

. weii-iuui&uig Tw- ....
pen to know quite a lar,ge number.

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

There is' no Federal regulation,

not even on embezzlement oi

snr.h funds, because a House oi

Representatives ; subcommiuep,
headed by my own congress congressman,
man, congressman, ludwitt Teller, plans to
take weeks studying the bill, 8 8-2888
2888 8-2888 recently1 passed by the
Senate. t
So, on my return to New York,
I sought' out Martin E. Segal,
head of the ComDaiLV Of the

same name, the largest of its

Hnd in the land. Seears firm

advises over 700 pension and
welfare funds in the milk,
building and construction; radjo
and TV. Dublishine. machine

tool and trucking fields. Hun

dreds of millions of dollars ar3

scrupulously handled.

T asked Mr. v Seeal lust how

large this field Is. He reports

that emmovers ; now nay over

$9,000,000,000 annually into such
funds. This is a two billion dol dollar
lar dollar Increase over 1954. .There
will be sharper increases as the
years go by. These funds ac accumulate
cumulate accumulate mostly in the pension
field, Mr. Segal said.

He reports tnat tnere are
i30.000.000.000 In pension pools

and only one billion in the wel

fare funds whicn are spent more
rapidly. Talk about vastness,
there now are stoud-life insur

ance policies totalling, $117,000. $117,000.-000,000.
000,000. $117,000.-000,000. placement of t even the
smallest fraction of such In Insurance
surance Insurance could bring hundreds of

thousands of dollars in commis
siones.

I Like Nixon
, ; By BOB RUARK

It seems.' to me that Vice-PreVator, a devastatingly successful

EN ROU"E Traveling through

Europe rignt now, an American
gets the impression that the entire

roof of American .oreign policy

has come tumbing down about

our ears.

Our stanch mend and ally1 of

175 years, France, is in .ne throes

of a mortal aoutical struggle.

Our Vice President was almost

killed by our alleged Good Neigh,

bors in Latin America.

And one Of the friendliest pro-

western nations in the Near East,
Lebanon, is in danger of going
over to the Nasser-Soviet bloc.

On top of a 1 this, Russia laun.

ches a Sputnik 100 times larger
than anything we have put in the

air. ",

European' friends who want to

support-, and still do support, tne

United States ask you a bit re.

proachfully : "How come?"
The answer is that foreign policy

does not -collapse usd Jenly, it ero

des, It s like a moutniuJ of teetn
if vou don't take care of the fil.

lines. The decay sprtaas. Pretty

soon you begin losing your teeth.

That s what's nappening to us
in the- tield o' foreign affairs."
Take, for instance, the shocking

indignities suffered by. Vice Pre President
sident President Nixon in Latin America. A.
nyone who has been following La Latin
tin Latin American afairs-rand this writ,
er began, reporting for El Mundo
in Havana and La Nacion in Bue Bue-noi
noi Bue-noi Aires when Coolidge- was in
the. White House could see' it
coming. There was nothing sudden
about it. 7
ASSIA-FlRST ADVOCATE

ident Richard M. Nixon's recent

hard times in Latin America are

indicative of the frame of mind

in which America is so broadly
held by her "friends." And it

doesn't only apply to outside of

America. ,"

Inside of America, Richard

Nixon has been pelted with abuse
ever since he became Vice-Pres.

ident. The Communists hate

him, and so doj for a real rea-

son I have never' been 'aoie to

nail the Adlai Stevenson slaves.

There has been a solid spit cn-

Nixon campaign going on in A-

merica ever since he came into
political prominence. .' 1
So far as I know, Dick Nixon
has heipn euiltv onlv of heine a

patriotic Amrican, a good offi

cer in wartime, a competent Sqi-

prosecutor of traitors, and the
ony 'Vice-President in lAy mem.
ory who was actually that -. a
V.P.t who knew what was going
on upstairs.

Certainly Truman and Wallce,

under FDR, never had a clue,

and how many of you can re
member Curtis' first name?
c With' sheer stubborn bravenass

under fire, Nixon has again dem.

Fritchie act. Nobodv was scaring

her into striking that flag.
These guys Lick and Pat
have had an awful lot of pratice
in accepting abuse, and bexore
we declare war on Peru bi Vene.
zuela ior being insulting y rude

we better come right back to the
greatest selfless 'benefactor the

U.S. the world has ever known,
we better com right back to the

conclusion that, figuratively, A A-mericans
mericans A-mericans have been hurling the

same stones at JNixon tor m

ontrated his ability to take filthy .senseless a Reason as those stu

Sir; r

. ..'.j. 4 vami ntv vesterdav to find the

...Il.TnUuV Sctoi Plenty but low-grade,

and only few IrucVoads sent to Colorado to be tested -wfraVwound
in the heat so long, I decided to
Frank air-condition the. old bus, as the two round trips Jo Ter.
rell for the gals will pay us both. It's a long summer ahead
amd we had better get the best of it. ... -
The K. OV N. O. reporter and the Hlnkles kept us up on
the students revolt. They are, getting to be common every-
Whe"tlir unrest "on the Mediterranean from Algiers to the
Dardanelles. And the flame may be touched off any time.
. That ; loni Tdrive In the bright sunshine did not help my
;eves any. I can see better with dark glasses. Could see a lot
S .iTTaT wuw alma- the road, and wish I could see more.

s The country now cut up In small farms made it look more
; than whn it vai owned and onerated by one iamuy.

'frh. Hi,htf of one hlff farm owner. Miss Sykes, visited us on

the Zone,, and the name is still everywhere in that part of

will try to continue my regular Monday letter, though it's

,ininww, Pop Wright

unwarranted abuse without blow.

ing ms Duuer, anu uu juuu uj,
Patricia, was fit to quali y .' as
the staunch political wife who
keeps her chin up and her nose
out of her husband's career.
, First in Lima,-then in Cara Cara-cas,
cas, Cara-cas, Madame, V. P. performed
what amounted 1 to a Barbara
' ".

SWEET TALK

J.

-Sir:

v m,mn twn nit oma thin. Well Sir I lust finished read

iat that there letter by sr.. Antonio Sucre (Mail Box, May 31)
- 'ar? I want to ay right here and now thet.l cetalnlyr enjoyed
Ireading it. It was better than any cross word puzzle I ever
-rmaA i!Hrt Rr finfire went one wav then he turned

riirht around and went the other. I couldn't make out 'If In he

was tit ;or against we uns. I didn't know if he had lost ms
road map or "maybe that was the way he drove. But as long
it. vAnv what'it all about thet is all thet is necessary.

'Guess maybe some other good guessers could figure some of It

words to say nuthin' thet it took up the whole space and there
,n'( mv rnnm for some nf the neonle to crv about this and

Ithet, mostly thet. It seems to me that Sucre means sugar in
Home laneuaee. maybe could be Frence. But wether it means

I sugar or not, we all think Antonio is sweet.
, Muncie

TRESPASSING SENTENCES

Tn ahow VOU how Wlf tly the

pension funds roll up, Mr. Segal
reveals that there were 7,425
such nools of cash In 1945. They

increased to 23,000 in '56, the

last -available count. mere art
many more today.

Yet the country sun wans ioi
rnncrresKlonal action. though

virtually all sides, including the

wnue nuuiic, we 4jciiiuj..w--hisrh
fcommand and' labor itsel

agree. As my eroaaway .inenoa

would sayt "wnat s to stuaye

This bill, If It becomes w.
would give the working people
the beneficiaries of these

plans an accounting of tne
money they snend and which
Is spent In their behalf for
future security benefits and
would permit the workers
themselves to appraise the
merits of the plans.

,Tha hill demands the names

and addresses of those having

overall. resDonsibllitv ;for the

Tt would : make public the

number of persons covered; xhe

und nf nanents nroviaea: m-

fftrmatinri on how tne Deneiiw

are financed: the amount or
hanafltji nald: ; detailed state-

Wvv- r a urn.

merit- at assets ana naDuuies,

detailed statesments on inw
em Aanariallv exDenses: salaries,

fees and commissions drawn out
of the nools of cash and to
hiM tviAv'ra nald and for what

rjurpose : ? actuarial data, and
loans, if any; to employers or to

any other persons or companies
with an interest in the welfare

or pension fund. Tnere is mui

f 4.:',..'-:" v X

"HILLMAN MINX" .' )
The brilliant successful
firitish) car, j : i
Hoot Sedan C. Z. ... $1615.00
Colon Motors, Inc. ;

pid stuacnts," communist or.

ganized in a howling pack.

rincKy jjick,. a lot or our

people: called him, a menace 10
the commonweal. Sp atter! There
goes -the next tomato.
, I can no more understand the
excessive hostility to Nixon than
I can understand the excessive -a
dulation for airy, Adlai, the joke-

maKer. -: .-.
; If Stevenson had Nixon's .nose,
Hope could retire with Crosby,

but do you need jokes in a time
of peril when your President can't
function at full steam and the

world's a bloody mess wherever
you turn?
Apart from our internal appre appre-elation
elation appre-elation of Nixon, I do think that
the disgraceful behavior of these
share-cropping South American

nations toward 'a representative

of the U.S.A.' has' been healthy,

. Just as in such a feeble excuse

for a country as France, most of
Latin American can't keep a gov.
ernment, is 'riddled, with graft,
and sti'l sticks out the hand to.
ward Uncle -iSam, -with' the word
"Gimme' preceeding "Go home,
imperialist warmonger."
We ain't supported' very many

wars lately, but we have certain,
ly busted a bank account or two
of our own. One day we will wake
up to the fact that most people
hate us just because we have al.
lowed 'the proverbial camel Into
the tent and pulled the corny
chestnuts out of the cornier fire
It would be known.; of course,

that-the governments of Peru and
Venezuela did not organize the

demonstrations against Nixon and
the U.S.,. because you .generally

'Latin American editorials first
rhidpfi Nixon when he barnstorm.

ed "through Asia to 1953 and ad

vocated an AsiaJirst foreign poii
cy for the USA. '

. ta tins know, what Nixon appa

rently didn't know, that Asia-Airi.

can tropical products compete witu

Latin America's tropical proaucis.
The more coffee, cocoa, tin, etc.,
we buy from Asia and Africa the
less we buy from Latin America.
- And the jnore money we send
these countries in foreign aid the

more it gripes Latin Americans.
Later, when Nixon went to. the
new A rlcan republic of Ghana to
he p inaugurate its new presid president,
ent, president, there were more critical mur-
T atin America.

His trip to Ghana may have
hpind' himVwith NeEro voters in

Harlem; but.it didn't make him the
ideal ambassador for" a goodwill
trip to countries which sutler from

Afeican competition. 1
Latin Americans read Nixon s

hallvhoo about Africa: then, re.

memberlng his previous trips to
Brazil and. Central America they

named him "Fickle Dick."

MORE SUCCESSFUL ENVOV

,. On"thp other hand'. George M;a.

nyt head of the AFL-CIO, visiting

the same countries : wmcn Douea
and almost murdered .Nixon was
acclaimed a hero. -'
. In Montevideo, where Nixon was
hissed because of our tariff on

woo', Meany got a rousing recep.
tion -from the Uruguayan Trade

Union Council.' He, Dave Dubin.
sky of the Ladies Garment Work,
ers, and O. AA Knight of the Oil
Workers,' who accompanied him,

joined the Uruguayans in a solema

pledge agaiiiit uiciaUjrshipb. ;

in rcru, wnere Mxon had such

an unpxeasant ume with universi-

ty soiuents, ivleany got an ovation.
wDor leauers selio.u enier tne
U.S. Embassy in Lima, but they
turned out tor Aieany. : .'
Thus, to some extent, the sue
cess Oi. a goodwill mission depends
on the ambassador you send oq
tuat mission, a winning smile and
a handshake aren't the only things
that count. v
. In .Washington last month I sat
with the new Amnassador from
Venezuela, Hector SaiiiaeJii, au
hour alter he presented his creden
ials to President Eisenhower. The
Ambassador was educated at Tex.
as A and M. University and Har

vard, likes tne USA. He was strong
in his praise ior Ike and the cor.
dial -reception given him by the
President. 1
Two days later, Eisenhower, des.
pile previous smiles,' slapped a
new restriction on Venezuelan' oiL
He even imposed the restriction
on the same day he made a na. -tion-wide
telecast Urging Congrss
not to impose restrictions on o.

reign traae. ,

Venezuelans' remember this..

More lmportant, they remember
the acclaim we gave their form,
er President, dictator Peres Jime.
nez, and his brutal secret police

chief, Pedro Estrada, both charged
withjthe wholesale murder of poli.
tieal opponents.
Nixon now advocates a new .U.S.
policy of keeping aloof lromdic.
tators. This is important. But the
change will hav.e to be made in
gome very high places and will
have to be executived vigoruusly to
wipe out memories of the past.
Here is part of the record of
American coziness with dictators

that will have to be wipei out;

Col. Gordon Moore, Mrs.- Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's .brother-in-law, has been

closely associated in business deals
with dictator Trujillo of the Domi

nican, Republic. .

John Foster Dulles' son-in-law.

Robert Hinshaw, took his family

to Trujllo City m Trujillo's priv.
ate plane and remained there three -months
at the dictator's expense.
Henry Holland, ex Assistant Se-

cretary ol S-ate, for Lii'in Ameri

can Afairs, got on the payroll of
dictator Trujillo's mining consult,
ant, also worked with dictator Pe.
rez Jimenez in handling various
oil problems for American com
panies. - '"

John Kooseve t. (KepuMican;,
Charlie Willis, former While House,
aide 'ana Wesley 'Rdberts with,
Douglas Whitlock, .both', iormerly.
0. tne GOP National Committee,
became nublic relations reoresen.

tatives of, the new dictatorship 10

Ham, .,''.;, .. ;
Ot-couriP.fc.' U .ercvfu d
ministration, Gen, Harry Vaughan,
military aide (0 Preii 'eit Truman,
gave furthei visible evlieno .iiat
the United il'ms was vackmg f-e
dictators, by accepting 1 inectM
from dictator Pe:on of Argpntina
until protests frum Congress and
Lhis writer foicco htm 10 return
it to tlic State department."
This wis the incident which made
me a chatr "ncmb'vr of 'hy S3r-,

vants of iJnrtevhood. -, 1

Cir;

As Panamanian who habor a feeling, Of distaste over
5 the way the student conflict waa handled by local autholties
t MH't hein hut feersorrv about the iudemeht handed down

in the case of those students and non-students who wandered

'Into the Curundu military reservauon in an auempi. 10 eiuae

; Sometimes I have disapproved of judgments handed down
by the Balboa Magistrate (as in the case of the maid who was
lined for bopping a Juvenile peeping torn) but I have often ad admired
mired admired his serious efforts to be just and impartial.
However, in the case of the youths picked up for trespassing
by the MPs, the goodly judge, has disappointed me by, in my
personal view, not tempering justice with mercy.
Admitted that those trespassers who were -armed with as assorted
sorted assorted improvised-weapons were the only ones to get more
than a few days' Jail, because they were the more serious vio violators
lators violators of the Canal Zone Code, but couldn't they have been

given suspended sentence also2 -.After. AlU-they ..were not bent
on making trouble in the Canal Zone, they were only trying
to elude the National Guard and the Curundu reservation was

the only safe way around the encircled area.
ML Ercy

mwe. .. ..

But it an aaas un to uib pica'

sant fact that once this becomes
law, it becomes a federal crime
to steal or even "legally opt"

these insurances 01 oetier tue..

Does this neea siuayingr

Easy Way To

Rc:th2J And Ar.ls

Scientist tanmimwiS that yon can.
trot roarht and Mitt tha modmra
i with Johniton'l NO-ROACH.

Brushed lust wnwt you want it
fhl leg, cabinet), llllii esphnH
tile. etc.). The eolnrlen cnttlna k'llf
thee pest. It'i effective for aionthe.

ttnttary. aaa aaay- -ta- aata-

S ax. SRe.l pint l.t at Bella Vkta
Supermarket, aad all local eammif.

unn. .1

CIRCLE TRIP
all around Colombia
Whm yoiUL (DdHcOl osi! JiOdhh

don't spit in-a house guest's eye,

especially when he represents ea-

' Students b,eing sheepishly sta sta-pid,
pid, sta-pid, whether it's a panty raid or
an assault on another university's
most revered statue, can be dis discounted
counted discounted as victims of the spring,
time. '

But there was- a hard Commie
core in this one that should be
considered, and the governments
themselves if you can call a Lat Latin.
in. Latin. American political arrangement

a Government should be held

harshly accountab'e. Possibly not
with' reparations, because they
would have to borrow the repair.

ing procedure from our exene-

ouer.- - -" ....

I choose to. think we still have
some dignity, although the world
has suckered us for a drear y
spell. v .. .
. I wasn't too unahppy to hear
that we had diverted some Ma.

rines to Latin, America! Once in a

while you have to sort 0' knock
over a Nicaragua to teach the
peons a few manners. -.'

-

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The ancient people, of Ger-,
many used to hang sprigs of
sweet-smelling evergreen and'
red -berried holly .in. theirj,
houses to serve as a winter j",
home for the spirits of the -woods.
From this old custom
probably comet the' habit: of
decorating houses with holly
branches at Christmas. 1 '.'
C Bi'ltanm'ca Jr. Eneyalopedla j

. 1

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Y, JUKE 5,

( I

4.

v;.'.;.;:sgtcn (tjfd The
etron rcocrai.c showing
ainit COP Sen. V'am F.
XncV.and in the Cahiorma pu.
berrnt-'i'iil primary jarred tne
RepuLiican Party to us founda foundations
tions foundations yesterday. Some p r t y
leaders feared it might mean the
. end of 16 years of GOP rule in
the state next November.
Speaking for the record, key
Republican senators belittled the
fact that Knowland polled barely
40 per cent of the combined vote
in his "popularity 'contest" elec.
tion race against Democratic kU
torney General Edmund G. (Pat)
Brown.
These senators predicted that
xKnowland would reverse the out.
come in the "Winner take all"
election in November.
But other party leaders ex.
pressed private fears the GOP
These, enators predicted that
Knowland would reverse the out.
tome in the "winner take all"
' tlection in November. i
But other i party leaders ex ex-pressed
pressed ex-pressed private fears the GOP
might lose ; usually Republican
California. Heightening the politi

Senate Labor Group Approves
Wild Bill To Correct Abuses

.WASHINGTON (UPI-A Senate
lab or subcommittee working
against a deadline, yesterday
approved a "moderate"1 bill to
correct labor-management abuses
v exposed by Senate rackets inves investigators.
tigators. investigators. '-'I-... v
By a vote of 6 to 1, the sub sub-:
: sub-: committee sent the measure to
. the full Labor Committee, which
was expected to begin work on
It today.

wnairman .iuiuj ?
Mass.), who wrote the bill in cpl cpl-.
. cpl-. Oaboration with Sen. Irving M.
Ives (R-N.Y.), said ,he was cer cer-tain
tain cer-tain he had the votes to push it

mrougn uie iuu (uuiiunvwp
ably on Friday.
' Sen. Barry M. Goldwater (R (R-Ariz.),
Ariz.), (R-Ariz.), who denounced the legis

lation as a "sweeinearb UUI, xa
' the lone vote -against it. He said
he would try to- put new teeth into

the bill both in the full committee
and on the senate, noor..
- Goldwater for Stronger Law
' Ives and Kennedy contended
the' measure would : 'effectively"
SoSinVkrnillSJIax
Failed to M:lch v :
'WASHINGTON (UPD Rep.
George H. Mahon (D-Tex.) warned
yesterday that the United States
h2g failed to match Russia's mili mili-tary
tary mili-tary progress despite its initial
dismay over the Soviet Sputniks.
Mahon, a House military expert,
said effective defense spending in
the next 12 months may run less
than in the current fiscal year.
. He said Russia was "working with
fanatical leal for-echnologlcal
and military supremacy, and we
are not." v
v Mahon is chairman of the House
Military 'Appropriations ubcom ubcom-mittee"
mittee" ubcom-mittee" which' recommended a
$113,614,000 increase in President
' Eisenhower's defense sepnding
program for the, 12 months start start-uig
uig start-uig July 1. Most of the extra mon.
i ey would go for rockets and atom atom-ie
ie atom-ie submarines. ' '' ;
.' The House is expected to take
final action on the bill tomorrow.
Opening debate on the $38,310,.
s 561,000 measure, Mahon said
American fears that followed the
launching of Sputnik 1 last Octo Octo-ber.had
ber.had Octo-ber.had been supplanted by con.
cern about the economic reces recession
sion recession He said the issue of survival
had taken second place.
Mahon said rdefense outlay
next year were expected to run
about $1,200,000,000 higher than
this year; But he said more than
700 million dollars would go into
a military pay raise and inflation
probably would eat up the rest.
He raised the possibility that
u v.momieht ir romine when
io country could survive we urn
ilow- of nuclear-armed 6ppo.

nent.'
fey 1961, he said, the Russian
, submarine menace will be much
greater and Soviet ballistic mis.
- aile strength will be nerrtfie,"
"'It may be that 'we will, still
le behind in the ballistic missile
tA k ha iH "Wp .hone not to

be if we move with great speed
and determination."
Japanese Decision
Tomorrow On Fate
Of US Businessman
Tnirvn ( IIPI) Japanese offi.

. '. cials yesterday set Saturday as

i the deadline tor a aecision vu
whether to' indict Joseph Crowley,
n American businessman, in the
death of his brother-in-law, Thorn-

as A. D. Jones, Jr., son oi me
' late Yale football coach "Tad"
v Jones; ;
Crowley, 48, former Yale
football star, was arrested two
, w.eeks ago on suspicion of caus causing
ing causing injuries leading to the death
of Jones, whose body was found
in his hotel suite May 8.
Japanese prosecutor Kenjiro
Furukawa said his office would
announce the results of its inves investigation
tigation investigation Saturday.
Crowley, Jones and Maryland
accountant Frederick Kissinger,
' 62, arrived here May to in.
s m vestigate the possibility of buying
, an oil tanker.

Jones was found dead with
later after making a round of
lokyo bars and drinking places
wim irowiey the night before.-

9 9

0 M
v J
1 I
j" J
cal drama was the fact t! ,-.t
California also is the home state
of Vice President Richard M.
Nixon, current y the odds on
favorite for, the GOP presidential
nomination in 1960.
" Buttltr Hails Results
Democratic National Chairman
Paul M. Butler hailed the results
as an indication that the Demo,
crats will return to power in the
nation's second largest state in
November.
Voters also went to the polls
in primaries in three other states
with these results:
Alabama Attorney General
John Patterson defeated Circuit
Judge george Wallace for the
Democratic gubernatorial nomi nomination,
nation, nomination, which is tantamount to
election. "States righters," who
reserved the right to bolt the
Democratic presidential ticket in
1906, : won control of the ruling
state committee.
South Dakota Attorney' Gen.
eral Phil Saunders won the GOP
gubernatorial nomination over his
main opponent, Lt. Gov. Roy
Houck. Saunders will fave Demo.
eliminate union abuses. But Gold
water and some other RepuDli
cans 'have insisted that more
stringent provisions are needed.
As approved by the subcommit
tee, the bill would require secret
union elections at least every tour
years; require .complete disclo disclosure
sure disclosure of union finances; compel
union officers to report any per
sonal "conflict of interest" transactions;,-
prohibit f picketing to
"shake down" an employer and
repeal the non-Communist affida affidavit
vit affidavit profusion of the j Taft-Hartley
Law.
Ives said he hoped the poor
snowing oi oenaie nepuuiican
Leader William F. Knowland
(Calif.) In the California primary
Tuesday would take some- of the
steam out of the GOP drive to
impose tighter reins on labor
unions. 11
Knowland, who is seeking the
California governorship, aroused
tne. opposition of union leaders py
advocating a state "right to
work" law. ., S
subcommittee ; approval came
after only two days of, closed door
sessions. But Kennedy said the
speed was necessary to enable
him to, fulfill his commitment to
the Senate to bring a labor, re
form bill to the floor by next
Tuesday. ;....' ;
Kennedy said he was confident
of meeting the deadline, although
uoiawater said he might need
more time to draft. a minority- re report
port report .,
Rackets Chairman John L. Mc-
Clellan (D-Ark.). who introduced
a stronger measure, was expected
to piay a key role in determining
the final form of the bill. He
has not indicated whether he will
support the Kennedy-Ives version
Criminal Penalty Removed
The subcommittee made several
relatively minor changes in its
oriemal measure.
Kennedy said the most lmpor
tant was elimination of a provi
sion which would have imposed
a criminal penalty on any union
officer who accepted loans of
more than $2,500 from, his union
or an employer.
As fmallv anproved, the bill
would require loans of more than
$500 to be reported publicly. Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy said the subcommittee felt
mis requirement would be a suf sufficient
ficient sufficient safeguard against ahuspo
At McClellan's suggestion, the
subcommittee also wrote into the
bill a provision to prohibit most
ex-convicts from serving as union
onicers. 1
The aubcommittee also annrnv
ed an amendment by Sen. Pat
Mcwamara (U-Mich.) to imnnsp
a criminal penalty on anyone who
embezzled funds from any tax tax-exempt
exempt tax-exempt organization not just
lauui unions.
yjan Cons Aoaln
Tfovc To Exile
Lucky luci:no
NAPLES, June 4 (UPI)- Mali Mali-an
an Mali-an po'ice today again moved to
exile formpr Ampripan vim o?or
Charles "Lucky" Luciano in con-
necuon witn alleged transatlant transatlantic
ic transatlantic drug traffic.
- A public prosecutor here ap.
pealed an earlier decision by a
special magistrates commis.
sion which whitewashed the ex",
gangster and declared his conduct
above official reproach.
If the prosecutor wins his ap appeal
peal appeal next week. It. could mean
police-enforced "exile for Luciano
from this bustling port city to
some remote island or mountain
hamlet. t
Police have power under Italian
law to order sucha anWle of 'so.
cially dangerous persons, without
a formal trial Rut. rprpnt, rhano
es in the law require the permis
sion oi a special magistrates tri tribunal,
bunal, tribunal, with the accused entitled
to defense.
Naples police demanded exile
for Luciano earlier this year. But
on March 20 the special tribunal
ruled against the police. It called
Luciano "a free citizen who, as
has been proved, conducts a per perfectly
fectly perfectly regular life -which gives no
..-..if..
grounas ior censure."
The pilDlie prnnn..
here ap ap--
- ap-- grounds
Luciano
partic.
i reports
'ion with
Mediter.
ed Stat-
pealed the.d
that the evid
was not weig
ularly referer
to Lucky's all
drug traffic b.
ranean area, t
es.
i i e I

I S
J w

crat r.a'.;h I'er-eth in ?"- ember
in the race to succeed Gov. Joe
Foss, who is ineligible to succeed
himself. Foss won the GOP nomi.
nation for the House seat now
held by a Democrat.
Mansfield Wins Easily
Montana' Sen. Mito Man.
field, the Senate Democratic
whip, e asily won renomination
over two opponents.
in the other California races,
Gov. Goodwin J. Knisht won thi
GOP nomination for Knowland's
Senate seat. H Will h nnnnea1
in November by Democratic Rep.
waire angle. ;
Butler called the ontrnm
repudiation of the reactionary
pontics ,oi tne nepuoiican farty
and a rebuke to the cynical
fashion in. which Vir Prp.iHit
Nixon and j the big Republican
cuuiriButors arew up uie Kejub Kejub-lican
lican Kejub-lican ticket in the primary.
For KnowlanH t.hn Sonato
publican leader, the results meant
tL.l l ... i .
uii ne musi maKe up the lost
ground or face political oblivion,
lie had been rpparHprf
possible presidential candidate in
1304 or later.
Anirrcb 'n,
Un!.':d AriD VcrLcn
Exl:.-d Cdrecl
. DETROIT (UPI) American
Motors Corn. anH thp IlniioH a
Workers announced yesterday they
wiu catena, tneir- lanor contract
indefinitely beyond ts June. 15
expiration .whiles continung nego.
tiations.
The agreement of AMC to, the
contract extension broke the solid
industry front established last
weekend by General Motors, "Ford
and Chrvsier all nf tho "hio
three" refusing tq grant contract
VAVtUi31UUO( j i i
The agreement will permit the
UAW to defer; a Rettlement tnr
12,000f workers at AMC until it
can establish a pattern contract
at the big three firms.
- General Motor s, Ford and
Chrysler all refused to extend
contracts because they wished to
offer as much resistance -as pos possible
sible possible to pinion, demands.
This has forced the ,UAW to
order 350,000 workers .at General
Motors, 95,000 at Ford and 75,000
at Chrvsler to work .wit.hniit rnn
tracts since i agreements expired
at. ujh lasi xnursaay ana the
other two firms Sunday.
For American Motors, ues ues-day's
day's ues-day's agreement to extend the
contract smooths the way for un.
interrupted production and gives
the big three the responsibility of
holding' the line against' labor
costs.' -,
American Motors' sales of its
compact Rambler cars is a bright
spot in the i industry -AMC pro pro-duction
duction pro-duction is up by 80 per cent and
its workers at Kenosha and Mil.
Waueke. Wis., have eninvpri nwr
time in some weeks when other
p'ants were shut down or working
short weeks. v
v' General Motors : and Ford will
resume negotiations Wednesday,
Normal operations were reported
again Tuesday at the 275 -plants
of the big three firms where the
half-million workers put in their
second full day of work without
a contract. j
I!ceToUrg3 Russia
Fo Agree ToMs
On A-Tesls June 24 :
WASHINGTON (UPI) Prest.
dent Eisenhower wilt nro Russia
in a note this week, tn imt In
open scientific talks June 24 on
ways of policing an atomic test
ban, 4t was learned yesterday.
jje. fresioent mu suggest the
date' for starting tht riisriiseinnt
in a new letter to Soviet Premier
wikita S. Khrushchev. However,
the letter first-must be checked
with Great britain, France and
other Western allies.
The timing of the technical con.
ferences presumably as a op
priority suDject at the president's
mppt.intf TtlPQHaV with hie nnliAU
- --....j ...... ...a f.vJt.v.j
drafting National Security- Coun.
cil. As usual the White House de.
dined to disclose any details of
the council session.
White house Press1 Secretary
James C. Hagerty said only that
mere was no emergency Dehlnd
the decision to advancn thn wppIt.
ly meeting by two days, He said
some council memners 'were go going
ing going to be out of town Thursday,
the council's regular meeting day.
' Haeertv refused tn riisciisa
report that the council wanted to'
consiaer several key issues in
advance of British Prime Minister
Harold Macmillan' visit, hore
next week. The issues were said
to include the French crisis and
a possible halt in nuclear tests.
The President anH .Wi-ptaru nt
State John Foster Dulles dis.
cussed .the ote to Khrushchev
during an hour.long conference
Monday. Afterwards Dulles ex expressed
pressed expressed "reasonable" optimism
that the talks would begin this
month.
Russia has indicated it is ready
to start discussions h .Tims -91
Only one possible hitch appeared
in signi ana tnai seemed slim.
Eisenhower suggested the "talks
be held in -ftpnpvn irhriieTirhav
said he would prefer Moscow.
the United states is agreeable
to Khrushchev's latest suggestion
that technicians from Poland,
Czechoslovakia and India be In.
eluded in; the talks.
The west currently plans to
limit its 'side to technical experts
from this country, Britain and
France. A three.man U.S. team
a'ready has been announced by
Eisenhower,""

s - ,! r
., ."til
H-v--rW ..WlUfc. -Til.. IT.W.V ', it a'..WS. a- HI
' ' V I

MSGT. MARVIN D. MATHENY, center, U.S. Army Technical
Service (Pacific) Ordnance Section,' receives upon retirement
from the Army after 23 years service, a plaque from Lt. Col. R.
H. Wells, executive officer of the section, during a retirement
ceremony for the sergeant in the Ordnance office Corozal, re recently.
cently. recently. Matheny has spent 16 of his 23 years service with the
Ordnance, 11 years with the Ordnance in the Panama area.
During his stay in the Canal Zone, he has been active In the
USARCARIB Sports Program in performing duties as an official
for ball games and boxing. The sergeant and his wife Edith,
right, plan to remain in the Canal Zone,1 where he will be em.
ployed by the Panama Canal Company, This plaque is the third
of its type to be presented to an Ordnance enlisted men retir retiring
ing retiring from military service since it was first designed by the
Ordnance Section in August 1957. (U.S. Army Photo), v

Senate Finance, Chairman
Will Fight Tax Cutting

WASHINGTON (UPI) -Chair,
man Harry F. Byrd of ,the Senate
Finance Committee Said yester yesterday
day yesterday he will resist any tax cut
move despite a new wave of bi
partisan, demands for repeal, or
reduction of some excise ieves.
The Virginia Democrat', whose
committee handles -tax legislation
said he is "going to stand" on
the administration bill to extend
present corporation and excise
tax rates another year.
Senate Democratic Leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon B. Johnson (Tex.) asked
about the outlook for selective ex excise
cise excise tax cuts, replied that "I dont
imagine anything will happen for
the time being" on any tax re re-vision.
vision. re-vision. '
. The tax-extension measure al.
ready has been approved by the
House Ways & Means Committee
in line' with an agreement be
tween the 'White House and con.
gressional Democratic leaders to
oppose and anti-recession tax
cuts at this time.
' The full House 's scheduled to
tackle the bill as soon as it dispos.
es of .the pending defense, money
bill, possibly ; today. Unless
Congress acts, wartime tax-rates
Sotaijin Pageantry
Mirks Final Riles
For US Cardinal
: CHICAGO' (UPD Milling
crowds and solemn liturgical pas
eantry marked the Requiem Mass
of Samuel cardinal Stritch in the
largest funeral in Chicago's -his
tqry; y
To the rites had come one of
the : largest assemblages of ths
Roman Catholic hierarchy in the
United States, including t h e
three surviving American cardin
als and more than 100 bishops
and archbishops.
Additionally, between l.ooo and
1,500 members of the clergy,
priests and nuns, knelt in prayer
in dimly-lit Holy Name Cathedral.
ine pontuicai requiem was
celebrated by the papal delegate
to the United States, the most
Rev. Amleto G. Cicognani. Among
those who participated in the ser
vices were secretary of Labor
James P. Mitchell, representing
resident jisennower, and numer numerous
ous numerous state and city officials.
Police Commissioner Timothy
J. O'Connor assigned 800 police policemen
men policemen to serve in various capaci capacities,
ties, capacities, including 50 as an hodur
guard and 20 as a motorcycle es escort
cort escort to Mount Carmet Cemetery
where the cardinal was to be en entombed.
tombed. entombed. .
Most of the remainine nolice
served as traffic marshals for the
thousands of Chicagoans who
flocked to the cathedral, gathered
in massive crowds or lined the
streets through which the cortege
was io pass.
Some Tax Relief
May Be Granted
Small Businesses
WASHINGTON (UPI) -The
House Ways and Means Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, having slammed the door on
general tax relief, began work to.
day to develop a program of spe special
cial special tax relief for small business.
Prospects were good for enact enact-ment
ment enact-ment of such a progra m before
Congress adjourns.
Despite their stand against ged.
eral tax cuts, both the administra administration
tion administration -and Democratic leaders were
pledged to support some tax xe xe-lief
lief xe-lief for small business firms.
The committee was called be behind
hind behind closed, doors to consider a
variety of proposals including a
four-point program recommended
by the administration. Members
figured there wa s a chance it
might finish work on legislation
before the end of the week.
Some lawmakers believed the
committe would wind up approv approving
ing approving a program similar to that rec
ommended by the administration.
It would provide some relief to
small business' firms, but. not very
much! "v

on business, new automobiles,

cigarettes, uquor. ana beer are
scheduled to drop automatically
July 1. t
The extension measure -was ex.
pected to clear the House without
serious troub'e but some senators
are ready to make a determined
effort to slash some excise levies
when the measure' reaches that
chamber. Auto and transportation
taxes will be their chief tareets.
Byrd obviously feared, however
mat any i breach in the adminis.
tration congressional agreement
against tax cuts might open the
door to wholesale reductions, ag ag-gravating
gravating ag-gravating an already serious def.
icit situation shaping up for next
year.
One highly-, placed Republican
legislator, -who agrees with, the
current t and against tax cuts,
told United Press International
the compact did not rule' out a
"HOW look""at the fiscal niotnrp
later this session.-: ",
But he said it would require
something' serious" to cause ei,
ther Democratic or Republican
leadersjto swing around jn, favor
of tax reduction.'
Congressional budget experts
have estimated that the Treasury
may run as deep as II billion
dollars into the red in the new
fiscal year starting July 1.-
Despite this, Sen. George A.
Smathers (D.Fla.) told the Sen.
ate Tuesday that 47 of the Sen.
ate's 96 members only two
short of a majority favored re.
peal of federal excise .taxes on
transportation. ; j ''
He "called the 3 per cent tax
on freight and the 10 per cent
yy n passenger travel "an un.
fair, unrealistic, unprofitable hold,
over from a wartime economy."
75fD Americans
Heedlessly
01 Cancer In '57
NEW YORK (UPI)-Some 75.:
000 Americans died of cancer last
year simply because they failed
to have regular medical check checkups,
ups, checkups, the American Cancer Society
doiu jreaieiuay ill us annual report.
The societv said cancer tp-
search had increased the ratio of
lives saVed from one in seven to
one in three during the past 20
years and that existing methods
of diagnosis, and treatment could
save at least half of the 450,000
Americans sincken each year.
But, it said, early detection was
necessary.-
tarly detection offers the onlv
present hope of saving the 75,000
who are needlessly- lost each
year," the report said. "This
means the check-UD. ;
The 64-Dase annual rennrf. -tairii!
uienne cancer, iwich. kills 16,000
women a year, was viust about
100 per cent curable" if detected
eariy enougn. ..
However, it said, 'the cure rate
for lung cancer, which hns thp
greatest increase of incidence of
any form of cancer, is deplorably
"Current data indicate that" a
man who smokes two packs of
cigarettes a day has about one
chance in ten of developing lung
cancer, whereas a non-smoker has
only one chance in 270 of having
this 96 per cent fatal 'disease," it
saiu.
)t It said that, ..f no evidencej sta statistical
tistical statistical or otherwise,. has been
produced anywhere to date that is
inconsistent with the now general generally
ly generally held theorv that heav pi
ette smoking is, in fact, one of
me principal causes of, lung can
cer."
However, the report said the
wmwva ouncw a. usjliuii wjlii re regard
gard regard to smoking was to 'infnrm
rather than to reform" and that
it believed "individuals must de decide
cide decide for-themselves on whether to
smoKe.
. The report said public contribu
tions to the society's 19W ern
sade totaled $29,650,000. "the
greatest amount ever contributed
in .a -.single' year, to a .-volunteer
cancer fighting apency.'VIt also
received, a record $2,28t .479 from
legacies and benuests. About nnp-
fhird of the total. receipts .went
io research, the report said.

IIZA Says T::tbrs
Livo In Pcrp:lv;

Itkvi Recession
WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Na.
tional Education Association
(NEA) said yesierday that college
and university teachers' live in a
"perpetual salary recession" with
an average teaching income of
$6,015 a year. i i --
"Salaries of college and univer university
sity university teachers are lagging far be.
hind those of other positions
which also require real academic
exce'lence," Sam Lambert, NEA
research director, "said. -.
The NEA said its survey of sal salaries
aries salaries paid in 'universities, colleges
and junior colleges in 1957 58
shows that the median pay is only
$772 higher than it was two' years
ago.
"College salaries are not only
poor," the NEA said; "but they
arer improving most slowly where
the improvement is most needed
for beginning teachers'
College instructors are pulling
down a median salary of $4,562,
which is just about equal to the
average public school teacher's
salary, the NEA said.
Furthermore, accordinfi-1 to an
NEA official, "the gap has wid
ened between the higher salaried
college teachers and lower sal
aried ones." :
Full professors earn a median
salary of $8,072 an increase of
$096 in the two-year period; as.
sociate professors $6,563 up $832;
assistant professors $5,595 up
$674; and instructors 4,562 up
475.
About one per cent of college
teachers earn more than $13,000
annually and about one per cent
less than $32,000, the NEA said,
with the remainder widely scat scattered
tered scattered along the intervening scale.
Also. teacher pay depends on
the type of institution, whether
state or private, small or large:
At the top of the scale are state
universities, paying a media sal,
ary of ,$6,370; and at the other
end are smaU non.public colleges
of 500 students or less .paying
$4 610. '-
The NEA also said that college
teachers- have great difficulty
aiding summer jobs to supple,
ment, their salary. ',
teller Threatens
To Reopen Hearinps
On TV llehvcsks
. WASHINGTON (UPI) Rep
Emanuel Cell er (D-NY) has
threatened ; to reopen hearings of
nis antitrust suDcommittee De De-cause
cause De-cause of "unjustified delay" in
cracking down on certain televi
sion network problems. ,.
teller Diamed the Federal Com.
munications Commission Monday
for "foot-dragging" in banning
"option time" and.;"must buy"
agreements-- and -program tie tie-ins."
ins." tie-ins." w l
The New York lawmaker said
a recent Justice Department opin opinion
ion opinion that these practices violate
antitrust laws makes FCC action
'imperative.'1
Celler said in a statement that
the Justice Department's stand
backs up the position his subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee took a year ago after a
long study of network broadcast,
ing. '' -
"In -all the circumstances," he
Said, -"it is crystal clear that the
membership of the FCC has re resorted
sorted resorted to dilatory tactics in what
appears to be a deliberate effort
to refrain from taking action to
to refrain from taking action to
ban these various restrictive and
anti-competitive practices."
Under "option time'? arrange arrangements,
ments, arrangements, affiliated stations must
agree to carry network programs
during specified hours. Under
"must buy" arrangements net
works require an advertiser to
buy time on a specified group of
affiliated stations. Proeram "tie.
ins" allegedly tie sales of network
unie iu programs in wmcn net networks
works networks have a financial interest.
The congressional investigation
ol federal regulatory agencies
paused after hearing that back backstage
stage backstage influence on the Federal
Communications Commission was
part and parcel of television chan channel
nel channel award cases.
The special House subcommittee
investigating the agencies recessed
late Monday until Thursday when
it will hold hearings in Boston on
Its investigation of the award of
Boston TV Channel 5. ..
Hitchhiker Goes
On uter Space
Tour Of US
,- ' ,
NEW ORLEANS (UPI)-DeVori
Smith, 32, already has been to at
least two stars and plans to visit
several planets,;, sunsy? moons and
asteroids. -t
Smith, from Los Angeles, Calif.,
passed through New Orleans" to today.
day. today. He's on an "outer space"
hitchhiking tour to American
cities which bear such names as
Jupiter, Star, Sun and Earth.
Mercury, Tex., as his first tar.
get and he it last Thursday. Mon Mon-day
day Mon-day he blasted off for Star, La.,
and Star, Miss. Now he plans to
go to Jupiter (Fla.) Pluto
(W.Va.)x Neptune. (N.J.), Marsi
(Pa.), Ceres .(N.Y.), Vestal
(Minn.), Venus .(.Neb.) and sev. I
eral other astronomica1 locations. 1
He skipped Star, Tex., last i
week because of bad weather,
Smith said.
But he'll get back to Earth
(Tex.) later in the tour and rest
up for a week or so after thumb,
ing about 12,000 miles.'
MIAMI TAPE- COMET NO
T 5 fUPI 43 Tabs 6-2 d
DE GAULLE MOVES UP
AUCKLAND, N.2. (UPI) Dc
Gaulle's position improved today
in New Zealand. A race horse of
that name who finished last in a
raceSaturday-. placed -second..io
day in a steeplechase. .

Faster-Than-Sun
Navy Fighter
Aired In States
EDWARDS AIR FORCE HAcw

Calif, (UPI-The Navy's "push
uuuon- ugiuer, :a saark-uke su su-weather
weather su-weather interceptor which climbs
cruises and orW.s at th tnnrh
oi a outton, nas been successfully
jiuwu i iuu oase. ; f
- The -revolutionary craft, called
Crusader III Y Chance Vought
Aircraft and designated F8TI3 by
the Navy. rocketi jjiift5ni. th
first time here yesterday in a 48-'
unnuie minn rnt.
Test-:, pilot John Konrad of
ChancfVbugfif fie the craft on
;ts initial test, jusf '2$ month;
from tne drawina board staee and
turee mon'hs ahead nf s KpWh.a
tnance vought "said the jet is

capable j flying twice the speed, the plane 'ms 'ast t-nnuuh to fVrt fVrt-of
of fVrt-of sound: and operating above i)5 race the sun acr.j .re contment.

TO OUR CUSTOMERS
Our dosing
out Sale in

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by KODAK

NOV!...
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PANAMA

Residents' Moved
To Explode Cache
Of Explosives
NICOSIA, Cyprus (UPD-Secu.
nty police, cleared a mile-squ-rs
area of the old city of Niicosia'of
all residents' yesterday before b!o
ing up a cache of explosives oo
dangerous to move. Police said
they found nine bombs ,md other
explosives hidden in a stove out outside
side outside a. garage. The bombs were
primed and police feared a slisht
jolt wou'd set them o'f. Tne
bombs were exploded where they
were found. ? ? : ...,-.

per cent of the eirtVi sup.osrhc-r
on the edsre of -sna-re.:
- Performipee .fynres vere nrt
disrlosd becu- A security reg.
llstinnc hi:l Wo m -i r.fri wJ o ..J
COLON
Arrives
Cristobal
...i.Jnne "I
i ...... 4 .june u
w..June 21
..;.. .....June 14
, 1 i' Arrivet."
PANAMA 2-2904
GEtl ''

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TEE PANAMA ASITRICAN AS TSDTTZKuZ'SY DAILY 'L':,:?T: :

rv

- "BREAKERS" ClUB HILL OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
AXD PROSPECTIVE MEMBERS FRIDAY AFTERNOON
: The "Breakers" Club located in what was once the Coco
Solo Officer's Club, will open Iti doors to the public tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon it 3 o'clock. The bar and its accompaning
iurnishinfs have been completed and will be in operation at
'woKmalns to complete the ball room that adjoin
. the bar nd the club room. Alteration! are also being nude
S the bowling alleys, yolleyoall court, and the surrounding
ndAppPl'catlona for membership in the Club will be avail

able at the bar.
Colon Consular Association
Will Entertain At Reception
The Consular Association of Co Co-Ion
Ion Co-Ion will hold reception this eve.
nine at the Stranger's Club i thil
ivewng from X until 9 to observe
the 27th anniversary of the found found-tag
tag found-tag of the Association, i ; s ; 5
Guest of honor will be the Mm.
liter of Foreign Affairs and Mrs.
Miguel Moreno, Jr. Guests from
both sides of the Isthmus will
attend. ;,;-'T;;::";
Spanish Ambassador Will :
Entertain" At Cocktail Party :" 4
The Spanish Ambassador and
Mrs. Federico Gabaldon Navarro
will entertain at a cocktail party
at the Spanish. Embassy this eve.
ning from 6 until 8 in honor of
the members of the Pepita Mar.
IMUIKI
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3-0740 t-QUt LUm WO uJ 10 sjm.. If.

tin-Manuel da
Company.
Uabatini Theatre
Mrs. Teresa D. Burrel
Elected President IAWC
.Mrs, Teresa -JU. Burrei yas e.
lected Ksident o. the lnter-Amer.
ican. Women's Club tor 1958-59 -at
the annual election held Tuesday.
Other officers elected to 'serve
with her are Loia -M.de Velas.
t.-uez, first vice-president:,, Nancy
Sidebotham, second vice presi president;
dent; president; Mary C, de Gardia de Pa Pa-redes,
redes, Pa-redes, treasurer; Gene Simpson,
assistant treasurer; Lupe W. de
ALaro, Spanish secretary; and
Grace Denlinger, English secreta secretary'
ry' secretary' ...
Elected to the board of direc directors
tors directors are Natalie L. de Rivera, Co.
cilia Heurtematte, Isabel E. de
Valiarino, Rosita de Martins, Lj.
pita C. de Lewis, Maria de Icaza,
Constance Gerrans, Julie Guardia,
Marjorie Burgoon, Louise Arey,
Virginia Baquie, and Elsie Ogles,
by. Alternate directors re Euge.
nia R. de Moscoso, Isabel de An.
gelini, Querube S. de.Carles,
Arline Raymond, and. Dorothy
Thornton.
Elected to serve on the'adviso the'adviso-ry
ry the'adviso-ry board are Mercedes de Chen,
Cecilia E. de Arias, Elisa E. de
Heurtematte, Mary Q. de Ga Ga-Undo,
Undo, Ga-Undo, Matilde A., de la Guardia,
Irene B. Donovan, Marjorie Dan.
ielg and Frances A. Sander.
Soroptimltts Honor Three
Departing Members
The Soroptimist Club entertain,
ed with a cocktail party at the

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gives it-gives to soups and special rec recipes.
ipes. recipes. Made with succulent,
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mw m V Iff m I
KETCHUP
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anama

home of Mr. and Mrs." Paul Cole,
man in the Juan Franco area re recently.
cently. recently. Honored guest were Mrs.
Vernie Hul ,-retiring president,
Mrs. Edith Deutsch and Miss
Mabel Sneider, who are leaving
to make their homes in the States.
Lutheran Psstor Will' ;
Vacation In States
The Rev. Robert F. Gussick,
Pastor of the Balboa Lutheran
Churchy Mrs. Gussick and their
two daughters Carol and Mary
left on Sunday for the States.
They will be away until Jate Ju-
iy.
Leaves Per Columbia
The Rev. Samuel Walden, who
has been appointed to serve at
St. Alban's Episcopal Church in
Bogota, Columbia, left' this week
to assume his post. He was ac.
companied by Mrs. Walden and
their three children.
Mrs. Dorothy Hamlin Will
Spend Summer In Europe
. Mrs. Dorothy Hamlin, who re.
cently retired from service with
the Panama Canal, left yesterday
by plane for Miami. They will go
to Montreal, Canada where she
will embark on' the SS Ryndam
for a summer vaction in Europe.
She will be accompanied by Mrs.
Esther Currier.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE)
. '' A
Lawmaker (alls
To Man Their Ovens
WASHINGTON (UPI) Thrice
wed Reo. Usher L. Burdick (R
N.D, called on American house housewives
wives housewives today to" man their oven;
in a fight against "adulterated
store-bought bread.".
But the 79-year-old congress
man, who is trvine to annul his
90-day marriage to his 30-year old
secretary1, gloomily held out little
hoDe American women woum
listen.
Prettv hard to find a. woman
to bake bread these days' he
said. "Thev'ro too busy with par
ties and entertainment to watch
over the health of the family."
The big, white-haired rancher
sat behind his desk in his shirt
sleeves and bemoaned the fate of
modern Americans who come
home to face store-bought bread.
Pictures of tr American Indians,
who baked their own -nreaa,
looked down from the office walls.
si sn outside the office ', door
said: "A year from now what
will we wish we had done today."
Burd ck said "This bread we
eet in the stores is made from
bleached flour and filled with
chemicals to make it appear
fresh." :,,;
Burdick did not discuss the eui
inary: amimes ot nis estranged
bride. He contends his marriage
was' never : consummaiea, ine
Sretty blonde divorcee has
is house.
left
Fungus Expands
Carrots To Size
Of Baseball Bat
LONDON (toPI) Carrots as
long .as. baseball bats and can.
bases, the size of barrage bal
loons have been grown in Russia
with a new fertilizer, Radio mos
cow said yesterday.
A broadcast said spectacular re
suits had been achieved by adding
a fungus fertilizer called gibberep
lin to the soil.
Ii, success opened "incredible
opportunities for a radical recon
struction of agriculture;" Ute
broadcast said.
It said ; the fungus cut a the
growth time of vegetables and
misht make planning possible in
regions where the growing season
wps extremely short.
Sources m London said expert
mpfit with tfibberelin were under
way in various pans w ine wona
A far as waif- known, the Rus
sians were the first to report pub
lic such spectacular results.
CASUALTIES LISTED
ALGIERS. Algeria (UPI)-Su
preme French Commander in Al-
cena Gen. Raoul saian r an
nounced i last night that 713
Moslem rebels had been killed
and 189 taken prisoner by French
troons finriTj" the week ending
Sunday. The French fight against
the Moslem n"tionalis s has been
continuing without let-up despfte
th Fi"epr rrisi enrf Gaullist up-
haval which Parted here May
13.
,,. Uted aftar every f ''"'")
change, Mexana 7w
prtvtnts ntai raso, i,trm'
cnaie ana ganing,
' loo. Abiorbani
' cormiarcb bait
- clings close, keeps
: baby freih, com
. fortable.
Medlctcd MtktiM Skin Cram Kelp heal
ai-nful lunburn. In gentle Unotin tmooih
red detergent hindi." i QT

i

lack tlt lor Uicluiion la IhM
'(lurna thcvltf tubmiHta m
hriK-writtaa ttm mi nvtiUi
, lha bn tumbtt litttrf 4iy i"
' ui tni OtharwtM," t dlirW
ktni te h etfice. Notiett
attin(t unnet ttcHi
Nirpheaa.
IAWC Installation -Lunchaon
Sat Per line 12
The Inter-American W q m e n's
Club wilt have their annual in.
staliation luncheon next Thursday
at 12:30 at the Tivoll Guest House.
Luncheon music will be furnish,
ed by Don Randall and there will
be a door prize. Members may
bring guests. Reservations may
be made by calling the Club sec
retary at Balboa 3463 by Wednes.
day- - yvV;;l,Cv
Open Installation
Of Demolav Officers "i

' There will be an open; installa installation
tion installation of Deeolay officers Saturday
evening at 7:30 at the B a 1 b o a
Scottish Rite Temple. David Reece
will be installed Master. Council Councillor.
lor. Councillor. The installation is open to the
public.
Unity Lodge No. 108V I.B.P.O.
Elks of W will hold special ses session
sion session at the Paraiso Lodge Hall to
nominate and elect tomorrow offic
ers for the July December term
Session will begin at 7:30 p.m.
v The Browns have bickered and
quarreled for years,', not even
letting the presence of other
people slow them down. You'd
never think of- describing them as
happily married couple.
The Whites.' on the other hand.
had always 'seemed to be an i-
deal couple. No one ever heard
them disagree musch less show
any sign of irritation with each
other.
So it was quite a shock to their
mutual friends when the Whites
got a divorce a few vears aso.
while the Browns are still squab-.
bung their way through a mar
riage that will probably never
break up,
All of which just goes to show
that it is always difficult and
often impossible, to tell a good,
firm, solid marriage from a a
shaky one on the outside.
Maybe the Browns enjoy fight
ing. Maybe they have a g o o d
mamase because they never hold
gruages or amoiaer aown aeep.
Instead they flare up at t il e
- . .... ....
sughtest provocation. -.
Maybe the Whites for years put
good front on a bad marriage
bv treatina each other with un
failing) courtesy, and respectbut
linalir got sick ot the pretense
and decided to call u quits. 8
Who knows why a seemingly
discontented couple may stick to.
gethef for a lifetime and a sup
posedly contented couple one day
find me together unDearaoie?
Nobody' but the marriage part
ners really know why. And it s
waste ot time tor anybody else
to even try to guess.
For there is no one pattern for
lasting marriage, One couple
may ouarrel for SO years while
another may be ready to call it
auits the first time they Bet an
gry enough to bring their hidden
dissatistacuonsvio tne sunace.

our dog eats
AS WELL AS TJ

:wk.A;wwv.:-,A.x.

- A

1 mm

nourishin.Teconomical :

MEMBERS OF GIRL SCOUT TROOP 47 are shown at the Court
front row, Karen Hicks; Kin Kopp; Charlotte Freede; Judith

Mrs. PJVI. Konclr, leader; Nadine Hanlln: Betty Scott; Susan
Patricia Woodman and Mrs. K. Roger, lead. (U.S. Army Photo).

Pal Boons Scores
Hit In Hew Role
01 Columbia Grad
NEW YORK (UPI)-Singer Pat
Boone scored another hit yes er.
dav tn a scholar's role.
The 24-year-oia woi ot me ieeu
9i pf. crafluatea fliasna vuiu
t tr-nm rnhtmhl University
u t.h a Hacneior oi Bvieucw
gree after merging a tough four four-year
year four-year course with a full-time ca ca-reer
reer ca-reer as a movie and television
star.
Boone also became the father
or four girls In the last four
years.
nnnn maintained his whirlwind
pace right up to the last minute
vesterday." He rehearsed for his
TV show front 10 a.m. to shortly
before 2 p.m., when, he aasnea to
the Columbia campus, donned a
mortarboard can and black robe,
and joined his graduating! class
of 6,204 men ana women. ;
Bonne maintained an "A" aver
age at Columbia by mastering
such courses as the history of
the Pelopannesian War. He fin finished
ished finished in the upper 5 per cent of
his class, and only a technical
hitch ( prevented his election to
Phi Beta Kappa.
- Boone's proud parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Archie Boone, witnessed the
open-air graduation ceremonies in
front ot low wemonai xaorary.
They came from Nashville, Tenn.,
aions wiin Boone a iwo iisiera:
Marjorie, 20, and Judy, 15. Also
with tne iamny group was
Boone's brother, Nick Todd, a
singer ;
For finest nourishment at lovi
cost, give your dog wholesome'
Ken-L-Ration. He'll enjoy i
choice cuts of horse meat in-
spected by the U.S. Government
to guarantet quality. These ten tender,
der, tender, juicy pieces of lean red
meat are tasty and 'whbltsdme.
Ken-L-Ratl6n is i tdmplett
food. Your dos nted eat to'2m
else, v ( ;
Your d6j' food should be at
tasty and nourishing as your
own. So get thrifty, flavorful
Ken-L-Ration todayl

ED

? Oh,' Voice (9 8W ; ; PT

Stars And Other, Stuff; James
Mac Arthur and his ,iiancee, Joyce
Bulif ante,. have been quoted as
saying tney'll wai., two years be before
fore before marrying, but 'some friends of
the happy couple are making quiet
wagers that they'll waltz down ine
aisie this' Summer- possibly ; n
Eurone Betty -George, who has
been amusing as1 well', as volup
tuous feature of Milton Berle's ca ca-ie
ie ca-ie aci for the past lour years has
decided to quit. MUtle wouldn't
give her any assurance that shed
be used on his TV show in the
Fall, and that's her great ambi
tion, so she's refused to carry on
with the Berle Summer tour,
which opens June 12 in Reno.
X'-. Dean I Martin it belnfl mtntion
ed for the Johnny Desmond rale
In the flicker version of "Say
Darling i;' Take .your choice choice-of
of choice-of rumors about the ever-colorful
Francois lagan. Whispers
from Paris hint that she's
expecting a baby, others maint maintain
ain maintain she and her bridegroom are
on the verge f parting, and a
third camp believes both re.
pert te be wi"-.i,L"''jy-It's
early to v talkj about next
year'i Oscars, bub Shirley Booth
is .being touted for her perform performance
ance performance in "The; Matchmaker." New
York preview- audiences h a v t
been cheering her at the film's
end ? ... Gina LoJlobrlgidi's next
film. "La Loi." will be based on a
r rencn novel at wniqn knu neiuwc
is only 13 years old. Gina's 32, so
direcior Jules Davsin will alter tbe
characterization i somewhat .when
he makes the adaptation..,Debbie
and Eddie were feeling jazzy at
the Roundtable a -couple of early
mornings ago. Mrs. iisner snarea
Joev Bushkm's piano bench and
helped him out t th -keyboard
during tne nnai set, wnue mmc
took over on Jo Jones'.; drums.
Miller, who has been di
rectlng orchestras for Kate Smith
for more man zs yearsj is strange strangely
ly strangely missing from the credits on, her
new album,"The Fabulous Kate"
the two conductors nsteo. a r e
Frank Hunter and George Slravo.
No feud with Kata eliminated Mil
ler from the scene-it was simpiy
orderi from Dave Kapp of the re
cording firm- - ,
Kxrernt from a heart-warming
letter written in St. Paul's Hospi.
tal, Dallas, Tex.:."Dear Dorotny,
cause I have tetti you on 'What t
M T.ina?( to many times mat
. j. . t i.. ... m n. -1 i t a ftnrn.
you jusi simpiy
(W in mo.
imt twn and a Half weeks ago
I suffered my first heart attack.
I am 49 ana mounv mai u i uiu i
put in 18 to 18 houri a day seven
days a week, year in and year out,
i w rnnlrtn't make it. I couldn t
even find two hours Yeek;t go
fishine but now, uorotny, i una
I nave, plenty of time. EspeciaUy
.ftoi- Toadinii voiir article on ear-
diacs. That column has done more
for me than my doctor or anyone
else,vand I'd like 'J thank the au-
thor ot tne ieuer yuu v"icu'
Chinese Murderer
Will Die Despite v
Daughter's Plea
TAIPEI, Form6ii (UPl) A
convicted murderer whose teen,
aged daughter had offered to die
in his place will be Executed by
i firin emiad before Sunday. Na.
tionalist China's Supreme Court
announced Tuesday.
The court made no reference
to the appeal made by Clnx Yu Yu-kuen
kuen Yu-kuen on, behalf of her father. Chia
Ling-shu. The girl had appealed
to a government" prosecutor to
take her petition be. ore the Su.
preme Court.
But a justice official said there
was no basis in modern Chinese
law for well an appeal. In an ancient
cient ancient China, emperors sometimes
did commute death sentences at
such "expressions of-filial- piety.
Chia and two other men were
convicted of kil ing a bank .cashier
and stealing' $20,000.

of Awards-ceremony held at Fort Clayton recently. They are"
Konclr; Patty Lou Kinnett and Dorothy Anderson. Back row''

Garcia; Constance Bernhardt: Lonl
beat wishes to you, Meyer H. Ab Ab-lon."
lon." Ab-lon." Dear Meyer: Thanks for telling
me. Yours was one of thousands
of letters from all over .he coun country
try country all with the 'same theme. I
can't give you the name of tne
man who wrote "Welcom to Car
diacs Inc.;' be.vise I promised to
keep in confidential,' but I'll be
sure he gets your words of appre
elation and i know ne'U be pteasi--!
and grateful, as 'I am.--Doro
thy f.,i "'-''-,??.a::,'ri"-.
: Linda Christian ; may s, have
caught up with a Long Island
millionaire In Italy, At any rate,
she appears te be cutting short
her lurooean trip; she's 'tabled
Bobby Maurice of the Hotel. Pat.
chogue (L.I.) te reserve her a
suite for July 3...When the chaps
" at Paramount Plcfurei picked
up the pieces after their poo
ky party for Alfred -Hitchcock's
"Vertlge,'' they discovered num numerous
erous numerous preps missing. Among the
party decorations still uruceount
ed for are a full.slzed coffin with
harmonizing candelabra, two hu human
man human skeletons, three i shrouds,
and a cast of pickled bats from
Guam. i. yrk -'.
Singer Toni Carroll cOnfldei to
chums, that Prince Bernhard'' of
the Netherlands ijlvited her to dine
with mm in Canada, but she-d
dined the royal bid ... Jacques
cnanes. tne famous French fern
ale Impersonator, ijs, gravely, ill. in
Everyone" ducked when Martha
Rave (with oh O'Shea-lan head
onto Sylvia Svms J with Ed -Be2-
ley) at tne village vanguard tne
other night, but the ladies purrid
like, kittens,, despi," the fact, that
.0, lorraeriy. Ma.Mia s nusfband,
is currently playing the same role
In, Sylvia's life. However the maj.
ire d hotel, a. cau.ioua tvoe. seat
ed them at tablet on opposite sides
of tne room.
Tony Bennett and Count Bauie
have signed a deal which will com
bine their talents for an interna
tional tour .under the auspices of
the U.S. State Department. They
hope to play their opening date in
Moscow.
A WIFE does not give up her (
husband's name at his death. So I
if you are addressing a -letter1 to. (
a widow be sure to write, Mrs.
John Smith not Mrs. Mary
Smith. -This 4s a point of eti etiquette
quette etiquette that is frequently misun.
der stood.
Any widow has right to resent
having her husband's name taken
from her by th6se who don't know
better.
WANTS HIR CITIZENSHIP
WASHINGTON r (UPI)- Rep.
Francis. E. Walter (D-Pa.) says
actress Olivia Havilland hat
requested v special ; congressional
legislation .to save her U.S. citi citizenship.
zenship. citizenship. ; The star,, who has lived
in Paris sinre lH!i5, wot'M lose i
citizenship in two years under
present law. Walter has intro introduced
duced introduced a jbill which, would exenn-t
Miw de lb villa'1'' from a pro.
vision of .the McCarran-Wal.er
Immirion Act that revokes Jhe
citizenshio of naturalizea Amen
cans who 1ive'hro?d cntinuously
for more. than five years.

11 1

Yoortmeyer: patrla fartr
-... 7

By OSWALD JACOBY
.Written for NEA Srvce
KOETH'
AlQiUi
81
J 10-
KQJ
EAST
11
WEST,
4Q2
VJ109
QS74
A 9 7 2
I VQ7848
4A8S4,
, OUTK(D)
' 4 AK4 i,;
' vaks
A65S2
J10
North and South vulnerable
South West North East
JN.r Passf J NT. Pass
Paia Pass
Opening lead-V J
I
THE play of today's hand will will-not
not will-not be described in detail. Suf.
fice to say that East and West put
up very good defense and set
South three trick at his three)
no.trump contract.
.The interest in the hand .lies' in
the biddihg. ; Played at spades
North will make lour odd and
North ana i South want to know
what ent wrong with their bid.
, Let us take up North's blddinf
first. His one- spade response is t
normal and while he' might have
bid three spades over his part
ner's two no trump I must ap ap-prove
prove ap-prove his actual three no-trump
bid. 1 His spades were woeu ly
weak and it seemed to him that
his: jack and ten o diamonds
might well fill in a diamond suit
for his partner, .'
Now we come 'to South's bid.
ding, His one diamond opening,
is entirely correct but his 'two
no-trump bid leaves much to be
desired. True enough, he had the
right number o' points' (10) and
the right distribution (5.3 3.2)
but he did not have- the right
hand. -' t
. In the first nlaca cluha witra
completely unstopped. There was
no guarantee that North eould
handle -: a club lead and South
shou'd not 'have taken that
cnance. t
South had nof completely satis,
factory bid. Two spades was in.
adequate, Three spades sound ex.
cent for the fact that South only
held three trumps, but it-would'
be a far better bid than two.no.
trump.
- His alternate bid would be -an
irregular -bW of two hearts but
my own preference is for the sim simple
ple simple three spades. .
11
Q The bidding has been: ,l
I North East South Weat
jit' Pass 1 , Pasl
' JN T. Pass ''
, You. South, hold:
aM73 Viz J10
, What do you do ;
' A Bid three no-trump. See
I today's article for reasons.)
TODAY'S QlESnOX
, The bidding it the tame IS !fl
the question just answered.
You. South, hold: -'
j AKQI87 8 VA(( fTS i
What do you ao:
T Answer Tomorrow
WHEEL CAUSES DERAILMENT
MERIDIAN, Miss. (UPI) -Twenty-nine
ears of a Uuli, Mo Mobile
bile Mobile ; and vphio freight train
olunged off a 20.foo. hin trestle
here yesterday and piled up in a
marsh. Railroad officials said the
accident happened when a wlieol
came off one of the cars. None
of the crew was" injured.



Til- PANAMA AMI.TJCAX AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWS?Art.t
f Acs rr.
S o ci a I ancl Otli
crivisc
'If'"

day, jrsz s,

Rev. Ani Mrs. W. Limkemann
Will !;fd Summir In States
Tuesday the Rev. ind Mrs. J.
W. Limkemann and four children
'left by air for Miami. They will
tour up the east coast to New
York, where Mr. Limkemann will
report at the headquarters oi the
American Bib.e Society. The ma.
jor part of their furlough will be
spend in the midwest, where they
will be with, Mrs. Limkemann's
mother at Wesley, Iowa. ;
During Mr. Limkemann's ab absence,
sence, absence, the Rev. William Living Living-ton
ton Living-ton will serve as the acting sec
retary of the Bible Society agen agen-cy,
cy, agen-cy, whose headquarters are in
Cristobal. The Limkemann's plan
to return early in September.

iSini
p.
iher oLiia
oo
6
ly MARY pRIMfcV
NEW YORK, (UPD-Singer Lis
' Kirk wows the men .in, the auui auui-'tnce,
'tnce, auui-'tnce, but ahe woos the ladies.
"Women really .bring in the
business. They bring men into
nieht clubs and theaters m the
"first place," aaid the shapely Miss
Kirk during an intemevr in ner
Manhattan apartment.
"Men are ; more inclined to go
to a wpper club or watch, a IV
show because the iV.ertainer is
1.1. ...-. "Duf ummfin Aft RlOrft
discerning," she said, "Uey don t
contine enienaiuiHcui
They want good taste, .-dignity,
" ..niMi umn real.
manners,
ly knows the craft. They are more
Arlington Schools
Have 18 Negroes
Seeking To Enroll
ARLINGTON, Vs. (UPIJ- The
ni,mW nf Neorn student seekinE
R.ntmhf enrollment in wnite
- schools here climbed to 18 today
with the application of tour,
School officials declined to com
ment on the application! 'other
than to say all were accompanied
by completed forms required by
the state's- pupil placement board.
The- placement board, part of
: the state's f program of 'massive
..ictnr' t.r integration. is
rhareed with assigning st idonts
to, schools for teasona other than
race.
I-
APPOINT PRIT
vATtrA"V city mpn The
Key William JNeubauer, er, oi
iwiaukee, Wis-., yesterday was ap
puiniea general aupenor m me
: Capucchin religious order by Pope
?ius XII. The priest, who is
known as "Father Clemente of
Milwaukee." served as general
superior of the order previously.
In Argentina
ACKOII
I Argentina's
capital,
Buonos
4 It extends
from the ridge
ef the to
th South
AtUntic 4
It Plays holt to
15 Afflict
14 Scottish plaid
It Knocker
16 fruit drink
17 Perforation!
U There -r-
flvo great
river ayitems
in Argentina
tO Cleave
13 Diminutive
of Benjamin
Js Crafts
14 Pace
14 Javanese
community
fit Soothsayers
' DOWN
t Perfume
ISultanio.
' decrtes
5 Le,aie anew
4 Consume k
8 Pierce, as t
; with a knife
6 Macaws
1 Clamp
SGo
8 Turns inside
out
10 Sudanese
Negroids
13 PlobeUn
13 Hand bomb
11 Crimson '
3Kautlca) '-'
' cranes v k
its romlnine -I
nickname"
jtOAecompllshed
SI Anger
,JJ Compass point
SI Grade
J8 Globes
St Insurgents
I (coll.) v
i40Age v (
43 Narrow
optnlng-
44 Winglikopart
45 Treatment
47 Individual
41 Argentina
!, raises much
0 Citrus fruit
83 Everlasting
(poet.)
53 Auriferous
How
Acto
I
I V 9
I - 4
I
tm warn m mm mm mm mm mm mm

oaunuta

Frederick A. Mohl fleeted
Grand Knight Cf Panama
Balboa Knights of Columbus
Frederick A. Mohl was elected
Grand Knight of the Panama-Bal.
boa Knights of Columbus Council
1371 at a meeting of the organi.
zation held last Tuesday evcim;.
Mr. Mohl has -been active in
sports, having been connected with
the old Pacific Twilight League,
the Little League and Teenage
League for the past 10 years. He
has just relinquished his post as
physical education instructor at
St. Mary's School a voluntary ac.
tivity which he has carried on
for the past three years.
Mr. and Mr. Mohl and their
three children make their home
in Diablo. He is employed with
the Canal Zone Fire Department
with the rank of sergeant
Vowi Olu
fJlie, oCaJi
Wen
nntfninna nf telant. hill lhv !en
pnnairlor arast hsolilv anmcthlno
to De aamirea, ooi resentea.
What does she do to please her
female fans?
"Work harder. It's rat to ea
iv to ImartM woman. Thev haw
an oiohi'i eante thov can till
she' nice," said Miss K who
enjoys watching other women
porform.
She flopped down on a crimson
cushion on the floor. ? '
"We're ii the midst of redecor redecorating
ating redecorating sh aaiH "Rut hu tn
leave it next week to start redoing
our nome on tne coast.
Her husband is TV executive
Roh Wll. anri thav mnn i "imgll
home with a big swimming pool"
on four acres in Beverly Hills,
Calif. i where they l; spend about
eignt monins oi tne year.
"We prefer it it' a wonderful
wav nf lifp Thtre'i mnn hnma
life there than in New York. Peo People
ple People gather at each other's home
instead of going out all theNtime
me .way tney do nere," she said.
Th alnoar whn hall frnm tm.
coe, Pa. wai cd in a sweater
and skirt.
' Do I ewn chemise? No, n,
no, no," she said violently. "The
closest I got te It was i summer
suit but it had a bolt."
wear her hair long, pinned back
on one side and falling free oh
the other, a la Veronica Lake.
I've always worn i long hair.
One year I'm in style,, and the
nvt I'm nut Ttii' T Hatir m
type will always come back., she
saiu.
TOPP RICIIVES CONTRACT
LOS ANGELESMUPI) Topp
Manufacturing Co., a division o
Tonn Tnflimtris 1n annnnnraH
yesterday it has been awarded a
?s.-,uuu sud co"rrani oy : Mcuon.
nell Aircraft. St. Louis, for the
production of fir control svstem
components.
Answer to Previous' Puzzl
mw-
31 Lowers
33 Helpers ;
StPeraianfalry
' 37 Philippine
- Uquor
29 County in
- Now York -,
state
S3 Tell
34Leint
St Anglo-Irish
sweetheart:
17 Kind of
Spanlih lac
SI Vocalist
It Spod
.41 Astir
43 Years between
13 and 30
. 43 Arm bone
44 Love god
4t Transposes
tab.)
II Malt drink N

,1

rjr-r r 7-t
3 ;. r7trrrr" r
np "rri iff-
;i J-J'-
t nr rji ir
a r i r rrr
TZZZ 'r"
H I i I I ,JVhE

r

COTICUQA "TALCOn

lilto Magic

. It's the softest, finest, most delightfully
fragrant talcum you can buy. At the same :
time it is lastingly deodorant and antisep antiseptic.
tic. antiseptic. Yes, magical C-8 (Hexachlorophene)
in new Cuticura Talcum keeps the skin
fresh and sweet, relieves sunburn, prevents
and relieves heat rashes and other skin
. irritations. Wonderful for baby and every
fjone. Buy Cuticura Talcum today.

J
mm wm mm mm Ma mm tm

YOUTH COUNCIL LEADERS "New officers of the Fort'Kobbe Youth Aotlvlties Council were Installed at A change of eom eom-mand
mand eom-mand ceremony, when Lt. Col. Ernest Knight took over as chairman from Mrs. Yvonne Lewis. Outgoing officers shown in
the first row are, from left: Mrs. Helen Martello, retiring vice-chairman; Mrs. Mary Watson, outgoing treasurer; Mrs,; Lewis;
Lt Col Ralph E. Rose, deputy commanding officer, 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry and Capjt. Johnnie Price, officer in charge
of the post officers' club. Newly elected officers in the second row are Mrs. Bea Strode, secretary: Mrs. Leora Noover, treasur treasurer:
er: treasurer: Knight; Mrs. Bunny Rhodes, vice-chairman and Mrs. Chester Tuckerman, publicity chairman. In the third row are: Capt.
James J. Boyle, post special services officer; Mrs. M. W. McLaren Jr.. president of the Kobbe officers' wives' club and Lt. Col.
Benjamin G. Taylor Jr., executive officer of the -battle group. Other outgoing officers not pictured are Mrs. Roslyn Zlslis and
Mrs. Roberto Peralta. (U.S. Army Photo). 1 ' y

Cod Industry Says
its Hoi Sick, Bui
Tired Of Epithet
rmc.xcn (VPl) L. Newton
Thomas, president 6f the National
Coal Assn. and of Carbon Fuel
Co.. Charleston,-W. Va., yesterday,
said -the coal industry is hot sict
but is sick of being caned sick.
- Thomas in a news conference
ceding the 41st convention of
UUUtiaVUIIIIUi om.i i a.r
government and the public" in
nlvincr it. nrnhlpms.
He desenbea tne major proDiem
is fthe 'straltiacket of unfair
. v
as 'tne strainacKet
competition from other fuels, in inequitable
equitable inequitable taxation, and .other ill
treatment." ,
'lie said the NCA welcomed "an
offer from John" L. Lewis,' presi
dent'; United Mine Workers of
America, to speak with one voice
and offered to support such- a
united effort: Lewis made the of offer
fer offer in a speech before the Amer American
ican American Mining 'Congress in Cincin Cincinnati,
nati, Cincinnati, Ohio, May S. b
'We. would be very happy w,
cooDerate with the U M W A,"
Thomas said, fas we have in the
past. a
As an xamt)le of orevious co
operation,. Thorn as cited the join
efforts in opposing importation of
Canadian natural gas' before the
Ferteral Power commission.
Of the industry, Thomas said.
"we are not out with our bat In
our band. The industry has been
very 'aggressive tn a difficult pe
riod I1S48-195S).
He, said the coal industry his
Invested huce sums in modermz
Ing snd improving" techniques. A
result, lie said, is that productivi
ty has about doubled but the price
of coal nas remained stable,
Thomas said there is more -to
be' done." He called for 'proper
treatment" in relation to gas, oil,
tax depletion and imports. ; ;
He said production in tne first
six months of 195S is down about
24.6 per cent or 50million tons
out inaicatea nign nopes mat n-i
nal production figures lor the
year would show a 435-million to;i
total compared to 490-million tons
in 1957. it-
'.'We are lookinc- forward hone
fully to some recovery in the na
nonai economy before the end of
the year," he said.
.. iy-,. aBaaiaia-aaw.MaaiB.aMaa.
Redstone Missile
Successfully T, 'K
Fired Inland
HUNTSVILLE, Ala." (UPI, -Army
troops last night staged
the first successful inland iirmg
of the Redstone missile at White
Hands Proving Ground, N.M., the
uepar.ment of the Army an
nounced today.
The Army said members of the
40th Field Artillery missile group
iiidi the C2-f6ot missile from a
lightweight lower under tactical
conditions.
"Other than for the elementary
and safety precautions provided
by the missile range, the troops
were on their own, the announce
ment said.
REDS TO SEND FOOD ... ..
" LONDON (U?I)-Ru.wias Bed
Cress and Red Crescent soeittie?
soon will send a shipload of food
and supplies to Algerian reiugees
in Tunisia. Moscow Itauio re
ported last night. The goods
will be distributed bv the Tu
nisian Red Crescent society after
arriving lrt 'Tunis aboard the' bo
viert freighter Odessa, the broad broadcast
cast broadcast heard here said.

IS,

vr

Biiltili Actrebi $ban

Q(amour QirL.Skould Stay Jkat Way

- By JOAN COLL IriS
- HCiA.YWOOD, (UPI) You're
looking' at a new Joan Collins. I m
ona '"glamor kick"and it's pay;
ing off personally ana. proiession
a IV. .- : f..'1. y I
- TiHTSE
I don't tool like tn same per,
I certainly don't look like the
same person, either. ,
It all started several months
a 2o when a Dubllrpofl listed me
as one of Hollywood's worst-
dressed women. I fio mad not
at the duhious honor which had
been bestowed upon me, but I got
mad at myseii. Because tne polls pollsters
ters pollsters probably were correct. i",
' When I first', came to Holly'
wood from London three years
ago, I had been advised" to be
"casual" in my attitude and ap ap-pearanse.
pearanse. ap-pearanse. I noticed that so many
actresses ran around in public
old slacks and sweaters.
Thai was the general pattern I
followed. I wasnrt "casual" I was
Hnurnri ofit r-araless. And. as I
look back', I was not happy, with
mvself or my career. It v got so
I hated watchinB my relfection in
store windows. And then -after tnat
poll, I suddenly realized that I in
a woman, after all, ro why try
to hide it?
1 spent somethingj like Siz,ui)U
for a brand new-wardrobe, inciua.
ing a black diamond tnink coat.
I traded my "casual", boat,
up car for lavender custom,
built sports car that has a tele
phone in It. And I moved into art
elegant apartment above the
Sunset .Strip secrioif -of Holly
wood. ;
The apartment was especially
decorated and furnished 'to look
like a movie star's apartment.
You should see the bedroom. It's
Help Yourself to
Daily Vigor
(
V-8
katridemut
Of th
maktnaf 1
Campball'i Soupa
The juices of 8 different garden garden-fresh
fresh garden-fresh vegetables are blended into
this famous drink. YouTl love its
lively flavor, and thrive on Its
vitamin-packed goodness. At
mealtime or between meals-V-8
gives you the refreshment-
you want, and the nourish-
ment you need.
dti Mtaatlilai far ataelt wka 4a Alar

ml

I

v.;
I
Codind Sa
wyi
very "actressy"'.pluih pink snd
plenty of mirrors.
And. not' long afterwards, I was
named one ots Hollywood's best best-dressed
dressed best-dressed accesses. My pictures bs bs-gan
gan bs-gan appearing lm. fashion maga magazines.
zines. magazines. Producers at 20th Century Century-Fox,;
Fox,; Century-Fox,; where' I am under long long-term
term long-term contract, ".suddenly started
asking me to star in .their iiims.
I just completed, -"The Brava.
doi,1' opposite Gregory Peck. And
the olher day I was assigned a co-
starring role with Joanne wood
ward and Paul Newman1 in?"Rar.
lvi Round the flag, bovs:" I'll
wear 22 different changes of cos
tume in the next one. v
KERR, BARTLBY SEPARATE
LONDON fUPD-Anlhony Bart
ley, husband of movie N actress
Deborah Kerr, has applied to
have their two children made
wards' of the' court, his lawyers
saidi today. Bartley s : move 101 101-lowed
lowed 101-lowed an, announcement made in
Vienna last week, in which he 33-
year-old actress aaid she and her
husband wure '"eiranjea. tsprt-
ley, wno worxs ui television, ana
Miss Kerr have two .daughters;
H and T-.v
Meals ;taste
better
with..
Use it on. rice! Sea how
v delicious it is with tea
food, spaghetti, moat,
1 eggs, salads very
thing.
Add Maggl Ketchup to
- all. your meals 'Tn d
v everybody will 'be de-,
lighted.
i

lill II J

llllll!

Number Of Strikes
In US Hit Post-War
Low During April
WASHINGTON' fttPI-A Labor
Department report indicates that
tne number of strikes and strikers
hit a new nost-war low for-the
month of April. About 275 strikes
idled only ,110,000 workers in
April.:''-'-. .',. ::,y-- v:-.
" The strike total and man i rfav
loss because of strikes were about
25 per cent below thf April 1957
figures, A wa'kout by 10,000 con.
sirucuon worxers in the Boston
area accounted for. one fourth of
the totals.
In a secarate renort veatardav.
the department said severi.tenths
of 1 per cent of ail factory work.
ers quit their jobs in April, a
very low rate.
But the factories' 'April : lavoff
rate29 per 1.000 workers was
the highest for any April since
the end of World War II, the de.
.partment said.. The hiring rate, at
24 per 1,000, was the lowest for
any postwar April. , ( ,
i The: figures re'lected a 'sMwer
rate I of decline in the number of
factory jobs, the department said,
The hiring rate was unchsnjnd
snd layoff declined slightly from
March to Apru.
FQOilTCtl,
GGDQDGD,
Do your feat Itch o badly that they
nearly drive you crazy? Dots th akin
ef your ft crack and paal? Tha raal.
causa of thue foot troublea it m germ,
and tha allmant i, known bjv many
tiamaa tuch aa 'Athlata'a Foot,"
"Elnaapora Itch,''at. To rid youraalt ;
of thaaa troublea you hava to kill tha
rerma that causa than), Tha new
treatment called Nlxederrh overcomes
tha Itchiner, killlnc tha rerma and,
oothlnar your feat, Nlxederm alio
aoothea Itching in stubborn cases of
acsama, acne end aruntiont of tha
skin. Get Nlxodernt from your eiraay
atora today,
CAftRUGAN, the Swedish milk-diet J
Los Up to 2 Pounds a Day :
CARRUGAN; milk it similar to Cream

fills your stomach completely. The flavor. You alternate- a day with normal food
which is slightly .sour and fizzy will ';. intake with one ot.CARftUGAN diet, in
aDoeal fcven td those who dislike milk,' order to avoid any danoar of defisiancv

The effect of, CARBUGAN diet can

seen Immediately. For every day of CAR

RUGAN diet you will lose about two
pounds, ; 1
Dangerous Overweight f
Overweight Is bad for your health, for
your heart and youi other organs, as it
Overworks and aoes them before" their

time. The CARRUGAN. dit brings

back to your normal, weight, eliminating
the danger ef overweight, .
A .Natural Phanamtnea ;
There Is a difference between reducing
and losing weight. The Swedish milk diet
will make you lose -weight without the
use of drugs. CARRUGAN acts as a
natural way and dees not cause any dis disturbance!..
turbance!.. disturbance!.. ..
tat Whattver You Wish :
The CARRUGAN diet gives your body

:A!IP.0CllA'Sf.lUtPAJTEU.lOLCAI!.U.Z0:;EJ!!Ar;!ACrcS

Fresh Fruit Is Heart Of
Orange-Strawberry BaYsrisn

By GAYNOR
NEA Food
For that "special" dessert, use
seasonal fresh fruits. Everyone
welcomes them.
Molded Froth Orange
snd Strawberry Bavarian ;
(Yield: I servings)
Soften 2 enve'opes unflavored ge.
latin in V cup cold water and set
aside. Combine n cup sugar, V
teaspoon salt and 3 egg yolks in
a saucepan. Stir in 1 cup fresh
orange juice. Cook over hot water
until Slightly thickened. stirring
constantly. Stir in softened gela.
tin. Wash, cap and crush 1 quart
fresh strawberries. Add to ge'atin
mixture. Chill until slightly thick
ed. Fold in Vi cup heavy cream,
whipped. Beat 2 egg whites until
they .stand In so t peaks; Gradual.
ly beat in V cup sugar. Fold into
mixture. Turn into a 2-quart bell,
shaped moldwhich has been rins.
ed in cold water. Chi'l until firin.
ana reaay to serve, unmold on a
serving plate and garnish with
whipped cream and whole fresh
strawberries.
- Rhubarb Meringue Pie
(Ylald: 4 servings)
Combine 1 1-3 cups v sugar,' 1-4
HELD IN DEATH
CINCINNATI, Ohio UPI ) Con Construction
struction Construction comoany emolove Odell
'Black was held for the U.S. mar.
snail's office today in connection
wnn tne death of a revenue agent
following a scuffle over Black'i
income tax troubles. A lew had
Deen made against Black's salary
for back taxes, and he was try
ing to straighten out his difficult
ties with the aid of agent Joseph
u. Mronoter. suddenly Black
grabbed Strohofer by the throat,
and another tax agent standing
near by Robert Maurer, 43
oulled Black away.- A short time
later, Maurer collapsed and died
teaspoon salt and V cup corn.

NOW! 2 Weekly Flights
0 ; only non-stop ; :
, ,; .; Constellation Service j
- nnncGO
'., OMLY 6 HOURS LOWEST FARES.
' -'Connections In Mexico for all of North America

GUESYAEnomsmaeoM

reduce while eatina everythina Vou
- biological nutritional value. It
and tains minerals and the essential
be 5! .or denutritionv-;'".,,;; -; ;f

The Joy o, Life
CARRUGAN increases vour metabolism
and eliminates all harmful, substances-'
, from your body. It does not reduce your:
energy; on the contrary' It gives yOu a
sense of freshness and energy which
pleasantly accompanies this new milk

vou
diet.M.':i
The Mirror and the Scale

Bpflv will confirm- what you have gained,';'
In health and beauty with the CARRU CARRUGAN
GAN CARRUGAN diet. Altec having lost weight you -i
will feel mora sure of yourself and mora
active.
CARRUGAN Will Make You Save Money t
Every day you are on the CARRUGAN
diet you will save because this diet- costs i
- much less than normal food. r
' -i i

1UUK FA VOItlTE DRUGSTORE OR

MADDOX
Editor

starch. Add 2 cups cooked fresi
rhubarb and cook over medium
heat, stirring frequently until very
thick. Remove from heat and stir
in 1 teaspoon grated lemon rind.
Beat 3 egg yolks into which grad.
ual'y beat a little of the hot mix.
ture. Add to remaining hot rhu.
barb mixture. Cook about 1 min.
ute. Cool: Pour mixture into a
cold baked 9-inch pie shell. Cover
with meringue and bake 20 min.
utes in a preheated slow o v e a
(300 degrees F.). ,. .,; -,,
Meringue: Add a dash of salt
to 3 unbeaten egg whites and beat
until soft peaks, are formed. Beat
in 3 tablespoons sugar, a table,
spoon at a time. Spread over cool
pie. Bake according to above di."
rections.
British Object
To Soviet Seizure5
Of Flower Pix
LONDON (UPI) The British
ambassador in Moscow yesterday
formally protested to the Soviet
government against the Wrest of 4
a British employe of the embassy
by Russian "police.
The British Foreign Office said
Sir Patrick Reilly called on So
viet Foreign Minis'ter Andrei A.
Gromyko to demand an explana-'
tionf the incident last Saturday.'
The employe,- Flight .-Lt, Aiaff.
Stevens,. 27. was arrested .while,
walking with, his wife1 near the
summer residence embassy' per personnel
sonnel personnel use some -12 miles' from
Moscow A foreign Office spokes spokesman
man spokesman said the police accused site.3
vens of taking photographs in a
prohibited area. '.'
;,. .v ii.;itX-
The, spokesman jaid Stevens
Was released afle police confis-,
raiea tne Turns' wucn showed Mrs.
Stevens picking" flowers.
v 1 ;

CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL AGENT

TELS.3-1057:4 3-1698 J : ; .-'

want. 1 '
also con
vitamins.
f
i

Xees3



FACE S3

TZZ PANAMA AJIITvICAX
an ixrrrrsrrxT daily xi.7sr afe3 v
TrilT.SDAY. -JfXE 5, 1"3
.'(IF
C" J' 1Lj
J m

jc S

LGilIiander Shuts Out
Ciiicihnati For Fourth
Straight At LA Park

' f By FRED DOWN ; 1 :
x NEW YORK, June 5 (UP) Johnny Podres un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly wishes Walter OMalley luck with his Cha Chavez
vez Chavez Rarine stadium of the future but for the present
he'd be happy if the Los Angeles Dodgers never left

the Coliseum.
' Because thV stylish 25-year-old
leu-namier is one iiw.-uci "-"
h "fimmu f Ance" holds no ter
rors tit Owns a penev i-w
in the Coliseum compared to a 1-4
mark on the road tnit, season.
' The World Series hero of 1955
mil) tt sreat dav for the Dodg
ers ob two counts last night when
he hurled t three-hit, 3-0 victory
over the Cincinnati Kecuegs. u was
the third win in four games for
the Dodgers, now only a game and
a half from the seventh-place Phi Philadelphia
ladelphia Philadelphia Phillies. -
Charlie Neal is another Dodger
who's apprently found a pleasant
home at the Coliseum. He tripled
home tht Dodger' first run off John
ry Klippstetn in the Second inning
and then smashed his plinth homer
of the year-r-seventh in the Coli Coli-aeum
aeum Coli-aeum in the fourth. : '
Ptdrtt, now 1W lifetime i.
v gainst Cine!., was touched .for
singlet by Johnny Temple, Don
, Hoak and Roy Macmillan as he
produced the first thoutout by a
Dodger pitcher et heme. In four
games at the Coliseum, lefty Po
- drat has yielded a todal of 10
runs. ;f'.v
Podres performance was by far
the best of a day's National League
CI Basketball Officials
Hold Clinic 'Tomorrow
' Caial lone taskeball e.
cials will conduct a rules Inter Interpretation
pretation Interpretation clinic tomorrow' at
7:30 p.m. at the Elks Home en
La Boca Road. '':'.'.':?.-"
All interested officials Who
are -members lit the U.S. who
desire become an official
are urged to .. attend. Service
men are most welcome.
Sports Briefs
CARDINALS SIGN
CHICAGO (UPI)-The Chicago
Cardinals of the National Foot Football
ball Football League have signed Don Car.
others of Bradley, their 10th draft
choice a year ago. Carothers, of
Moline, 111., an end, caught 68
passes for 1,224 yards and 17
touchdowns. ; ; i
CURT REACHES 1,000 V
CHICAGO (UPI) Southpaw
Curt Simmons of the Philadelphia
Phillies racked up his 1,000th ma major
jor major league strikeout Tuesday. He
struck but Walt Moryn of the
Chicago Cuds on four r pitched
balls for number 999 and whiffed
Dale Long on a 3-2 count for the
-thousand mark.
Showing At Yut Service
Center Theatres Tonight
BALBOA t:00 p.m.
"liana .Christian Andersen"
6:15 & 1:20 ,
Jack Lemmon
Kathrine Grant
"OPERATION MADBALL"
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Piper Laurie, Charles Cobum
Hat Anybody Seen My Gal
v (Repeat Run)
GATUN 7:00
Victor' Mature, Anita Ekberg
"INTERNATIONAL POLICE'1
MARGARITA 2:00 p.m.
"SATELLITE IN THE SKI"
:-v-v- :15 & 7:50
The World In Mv Corner"1
Jean Simmons -,
, Joan Fontaine
UNTIL THEY SAIL"
t ClnemaScopel
PARAISO 6:15 & 9:00
"THE POLE PEOPLE" and
"Flesh and Furv" 7:S5 onl?
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 k 7:55
Zachanr Scott. Peggie Castle
"THE COUNTERFEIT PLAN'
CAMP BIERD 6:15 & 8:30
"TRAIL BLAZERS" and
Vf TRIPLE TROUBLE"
;j
CAPITOLtO
25c. 15C
35cT
BANK! $125.00
Kansas Territory
with. Rod Cameron
- Also: "V-- ;'' .'
lOOFHOLSi
with, Barry Sullivan
LAS

activity marked otherwise by hea hea-vy
vy hea-vy hitting. ...
The Milwaukee Braves took a
one-game grip on first place when
thev beat theslumping San Francis

co Giants,: 10-9, on Warren Spahn's
lith-innhM ninch single; Erie
Banks drove in four runs with two
homers and a single as tne iuds
clouted the Phillies, 11-5, and Stan
Musial had three hits in the M
Louis Cardinals' 6-3 triumph, over
the Pittsburgh Pirates.
In the American League, the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago White Sox braked the New
York Yankees. 7-2, the Cleveland
Indians rallied to beat the Boston-
Red Sox. 7-5. Mike Baxes' four hits
enabled the Kansas City A's to
shade the, Washington Senators, 5-4
and the Baltimore Urioies Deal tne
Detroit Tigers, 6-4. ; ..
Spahn's pinch single broke up
a three-hour and 35-minute battle
of six homers in which the Giants
frittered away an early 7-1 lead.
A three-run ninth-inning homer by
Wes Covington tied it los the
Braves at 7-7 but then pinch-hit
ters Hank Sauer and' Bob
Schmidt homered with two out ih
the Giant 10th for a 9-9 tie. Willie
Mays had four hits and stole two
bases for the Giants, lifting his
average to .415. ? ,v
Banks, who has hit Seven homers
and is battine .533. over the last
seven games paced an 18-hit uo
attack whicn also included tnrec
hits each by Lee Walls and Dale
Lone. Moe Drabowsky went the
distance for his thrid win while
Robin Roberts,-kayoed in 2 1-3 in
nings, lost, his sixth game. i;
; Musial lifted his average to
.437 with a homer and two tin tingles
gles tingles and Rookie Gent Green al also
so also had three hits foor the CardU
nals, who handed .tht -. Pirates
their, eighth lots in 11 gamtt. Jim
- Broshan, recent Requisition from
the Cubs, won for the Cardinals
although he needed help from
Billy Muflfett. Frank Thomas had
three hits, including his 14th hom homer,
er, homer, for Pittsburgh. - v .-
The White Sox snapped a string
of 32 consecutive scoreless innings
and three straight losses as Billy
Pierce yielded only five his and
Was the big blow of a tour-run 10th
struck out six. Ex-Giant Don Maul
ler struck a key two-run single in
a three-run seventh inning White
Sox rally that snapped a 2-2 tie.
Billy Harreii s two-run homer
was the big blow of a 4-run 10th
inning outburst that enabled the
Indians to end a four.game losing
streak. Relief pitcher HOyt ,WU
helm picked up his second win al
though he yielded a two-run homer
to" Dicki Gernert in the botton of
the extra frame. Dave Sister suf
fered his 'second defeat for Boston,
Baxes nit safely in three scoring
innmgs as the Athletics' halted the
Senators four-game winnm skein,
Jack Urban, aided by Virgil Trucks
relief win his -fifth trame whilp
Al Clcotte' suffered his third -Joss.'
- v - '-'. 0-...W
Gus Triando bit a two-run homer
in the seventh as-the Orioles beat
the Tigers for the sixth --straish
time and dropped them into .the
cellar. George Zuverink was s the
winner and Frank Lary the loser
Gail Harris hit a three-run homer
for the Tigers. ; 1
REDUCES RESIN PRICE
NEW YORK '(UPI) -1 Allied
Chemical and. Dye Corp, announ
ed vesterdav once reductions
five cents a pound on two, 1 o
density grades of A. C- polyethy
lene resin vedin paper coatings,
polisheaT printing inks.
I DRIVE-IN I
60cr TfinAY 7:00
I
' A GREAT PICTUBE!
TYRONE POWER 1 ;
Marlene DIETRICH in
"WITNESS FOR THE
PROSECUTION"
I
' m
Tomorrow!
POPULAR NIGHT!
- $1.10 per CAR!
"' Randolph Scott in
"SINNER HOLIDAY"'.
' Jon Hall in
"DEPUTY MARSHAL"

TIVO L

. VICTORIA
15c, 1
. FANGS OF TIIE'
ARCTIC
KILLER "LEOPARD
BOWERY MEETS

Prohibited for Minors
French Picturesl
SUCEDIO EN ADEN
Also:

DIABOLICAS

TlIE MONSTER

LEADING
HITTERS
(Bated en 100 fficial at bats)
' NATIONAL LEAGUE i '.

: G AB
R H Pcf.
Musial, St." L. 40 151
Mays, San Fco. 47 193
Ashburn, Phila. ',43 161
Spencer, S. Fco. 47 190
Crowe, Oner. 32 101
Cepeda, S. Fco. 46 187
24 66 .437
44 80 .415
29 57 .354
34 64 .337
10 34 .337
37 61 '.326
42 63 .325
'ii 52 .325
Banks, ChL 49 194
Hoak. Cuici. 41 160
Thomas, Pitts. 46 185
33 60 .324
16 34 .324
trreen, St. 1 36 105
American
LEAGUE
34 109 16 40
38 140 24 48
37 105 14 36
44 167 25 57
Nieman, Balti.
.367
.3-3
.343
.341
McDoueald. N.Y.
Ward, Cleve.
Kuenn, Detroit
r ox. Chic-'oo
4 vi vt
40 109 18 35 .321
ii IU 16 H .311
39 '139 37 43 .309
Vernon. Cley.
Lollar, Chi.
terv, K. C.
Robinson, Balti.
Sievers, Wash
41 149 13 45 ,302
38 129 21 39 .302
HOME RUNS
V National League
Banks, Cubs ; ; 16
Walls, Cubs "14
Thomas, Pirates '".".: 14
Cepeda, Giants - 13
Mays, Giants 13
, Amtrictn Lttgue
Cerv, Athletics 15
Jensen, Red Sox ; 10
Sievers, Senators 9.
Gernert, Red Sox -t 9
, Triandos, Orioles 9
RUNS BATTED N
National League .s
Banks, Cubs s, 47
Thomas, Pirates 4 43.
Mays, Giants ; ' 39
Cepeda, Giants '37
Spencer,' Giants' 36 l
American League
Cerv, Athletics 45 i
Jensen, Red Sox 33
Gernert, Red Sox 32
Sievers, Senators 28
Lemon, Senators 2"i
Vernon, Indians ' 25
' LEADING.
PJTCHERS
' '! I" .:. 5' -' :. '! .1 '.
(Based an 5 decisions)
National League W L Pet.
McMahon, Bra.ves
5 0 1.000
spann, Braves
5 1' '.8H?
6 1 .8;-.7
Purkey, Redlegs
Grissom, Giants
McCormick, Giants
American Luout
4 1 .800
4 1 .800
W L Pet.
Turley, Yankees
Garver, Athletics
.S89
.875
00
.809
5nantz, Yankees
Kucks, Yankees
Ford, Yankees v
' .800
.800
.750
icks. Yankees
Ford Yankees
Toronto Caplures
Seven Sfraiqhf
In Tvinbill keep
NEW YORK. June 5 (UPi)-The
Toronto Mapie Leais made it seven
an a row weanesday night when
they took both ends of a douDle
oiu from Richmond, 1-0 and 6-5,
to move within a game ot Gop-run
ifeOiuieat in tne. Iniernacionat
League race. 1
Jack tnmian spun a neat six
hiUer, in the seven-inning opener
for his third victory '"ttgiiMtu one
setback, -and returned in the 10th
tlame of tne mgntcap to tiuv.iLii
1 Richmond rally. Toronto had bro
sen a aeauiocx wiui pn- 01
runs in the 10m and managed to
noid tne vees to a single counter
in the home half. Bobby Tiefenauer.
wno came on in tne ninth, received
credit for the winf
'.Montreal' suffered its sixth de defeat
feat defeat in seven eames as Charlie
uouglas hurled Columbus to a 3-2
triumph for his sixth win' in 10 de
cisions. Two Jet runs in the third
inning oroke a l-l tie and gave
Columbus its fourth stright victory.
In other games, the Buffalo Bi Bisons
sons Bisons eked out a 3-2 triumph over
Miami i; in1 11 innings, Satchl Pige
absorbing his third loss against a
similar dumber of .wins, and Ha Havana
vana Havana downed Rochester, j 704,. as
Manuel Alvrei drove in four
runs with a : triple.-, and a home
run. -,-
-1 :
DIERKING SIGNED
SYRACUSE, NX (UPI)'-The
Syracuse Nationals have signed
Connie Dierking, ; 6-10 teammate
of Oscar Robertson at the Univer University
sity University of Cincinnati, to a National
Basketball Association contract.
; Dierking, of Valley Stream,
N.Y.,, is rated among the top col college
lege college rebounders. .,'. ',
rODAY-ENCANTO-.25-.13
WAHOO! 1115.00
Kim Novak In
"JEANNE EAGELS",
Ronald Reagan in
"HELLCAT OF THE NAVY"
RIO
25c.
15c.
Spanish Picturesl
El Ultimo Rebelde
with C., Thompson
- Also:
No R'asta Ser Charro
with Jorge Negrete'

TOURNEY;PARTICIPANTS Sergeant Ray K. Schilllnrcenter and Sp3 Tim Howard, right,
both of Headquarters Company, 1st Battle Grou p,: 20th Infantry pose 'with the official scorer,
Lt. J.r S.D, -Morse at the Panama Area Armed Forces Tennis. .Tournament. 'at Rodman Naval
Station. Schilling and Howard formed, the Fort Kobbe team which won the first doubles match
of the1 tourney. Lieutenant Morse is special servl ces, director at Rodman, where -the tournament

is being- played. (IT.S. Photo).

WW

tMKMWMigutwWBWata)oaiaaatttoa lrHtfWBlw1oWflMfilWimflnftl1m iTirrmn"ftfiW'ftiil

NEW LINER "SANTA ROSA" SAILS ON SEA TRIALS The new luxury liner SANTA ROSA
sailed from the Yard of her builders, the Newport News (Va.) Shipbuilding and Dry Dock
rnmnanT at 5 -n.m. todav. She will spend the next two days far out in the Atlantic Ocean.

The SANTA ROSA will fcnter
from, New -York, on June' 261

' lJs YUGOSLAVIA
' luxT sw)n$
V' France"' ''j.-SSiJ 's;-' :

. .... M?.-

kcv kuwivci rm kvu 'Accoraingi'TO iniormauon receivea Dy western sources in viennaeu
v the Soviet Union has established a line of rocket launching sites from the Baltic to the Black
- r Sea. The1 report said the rocket bases have existed in Eastern Germany, Poland, Czechoslo-
' vakia, Hungary, Romania and Bulgaria (see Newsmap) for at least six months. Five of the
. 7 12 bases are located in Czechoslovakia. An armament center is under construction in the
- Slovak Village of Sniny, which is to produce the most' modern and advanced weapons.
f Soviet officers have also been reported trairitmr Hungarian soldiers in atomic warfare.

J
n

I it

i

the Caribbean Service of Grace
'..V- I, '.
5. A-'.: ft
- f,
J 4 1
SARDINIA
Mtrfrte, ranM

; .1 w

Line with1 her jnalden voyage;,
; - ' Advt.
rrf ..'f,wMi tin.
- i
5H
sicily;.
Sea ' jNEwSMAf'

Ed.tor: CCRADO"SARCEAN'r

national.'league
, v W LPcf. CB
. 27 16 .61-8 -i.
28 19 .596 ,1
.. 23 23 .500 iV,
24 25 .490,,, 6
, 21 22 v 48a 6
' 19 21 -.471 9
, 18 25. .419 9
. 18 27 1.400 10
Milwaiikpo
San .Francisco
Pittsburgh
Chicago
Cincinnati;,-. ..
Philadelphia
Los Angeles
, Today's Garnet
Pittsburgh at St. Louis
Philadelphia at Chicago
Cincinnati at Los Angeles
Milwaukee at San Francisco ;'
Milwaukee 100 010 113 21-10 15 1
to. juuu 020 20 9 14 ; 1
son, McMahon, Johnson (2-0), Con.
le?r and c.ran"- SawatskL 1
ci,.:cC?fmick- Worthington, Brun-
Schmidt.
it-
PhUa.'.
Chicago
ooo-oiocr-5 10 2
101 tW) t'2x -11 18 0
Robflrfs .1 R) Tr..-.: a
Hrn-,.' Miller antl Ldp-ta
auiowsny 3-a; and S. Taylor.
(Nighf Car's! :
rms. ,.oo (lift 000 -3 11 ,l
bt. Louis 020 300 0106 12 1
Kime (6-51, I'orterfiela. Black Black-burn,
burn, Black-burn, rKs-and loiUes.
smith,,;; r: ;:"i'"a
(NinM r.in.l
CincinrlaH.
Los Angeles' f
0
3'
t

THE 1958 PANAMA AREA ARMED FORCES TENNIS SINGLES
CHAMPION, Navy Lieutenant (jg) Ray Nesbitt, prepares for
4 return smash to his opponent, Army Sergeant Ray Schilling,
whom he defeated 108, 62; 63 in the singles finals at'the
, ; Rodman Naval Station Courts, yesterday.
r i (Official U.S. Navy Photo)

mm

- HELPING HAND Giving moral support with body English, -.
i Mel-Hem does his best to boost Mel, Jr., over the ba The n
son of the former professional football great and current
college coach is a star pole'vaulter for Pasadena, Calif., High.-

I rV

AMERICAN LEAGUE
WLPtt
GB
New York
Kansas Ci:y
Cleveland
Chicago -.;
Boston w
Washington
Baltlmnro
. 22' 19 .53T '("H
U "! .478 10 t
20 22 .476 10 4
21 24 .467- 10
21 24 ..167 10V4
. 18 23 .439 11
19 25 .432 12
Detroit,
. Today.'i G.mts ...
Detroit at .Baltimore (N) (N)-Cleveland
Cleveland (N)-Cleveland at Boston ..'
Chicago at a
Kansas City at Washington (NL

Chicago ( 002 000 320-7 9 0 1
Wew York 010 001 0002 5 1
Pierce (4-4) and Lollar.
and Berra.'!
- 1

Cleve. 000 001 ?nn i" t i
Boston -010 200 000 2-5 7
N"les. Lemon, Kelly, Wilhelm'
i-y and Nixon,-(Brown. t
Sullivan, Sisler (4 2) and Berbs- 1
ret. t s
. 1 .. 1
t Nighf Game) v"
K- City 003 101 000-5 12 "0
Wash. 100 200 100-4 Tt
- Urban (5 2), Trucks and House.
Cicotte' (0-2), Stobbs, Clevenger,"
Hyde and Courtney. ;
(Night Game) s "r
Baltimore 000 211 20x-6 11
Wilson (5'5) 5USC! nd Hergan
Johnson,, Lehman, Zuverink MO)
Harshman and Triandos".
i
:;.V 1
r

, 1

tij;

,-!',,
(if., ii:.-T, -- it-v'j-ii

1
1 ''



PAr.z :vr.
f it, i
c
i r r
' i III
6
a u v V.J
S J m J 4y

TT." FAXAMA AMIHTCAN i INDEFENT FXT .DAILY NEWSrArE?.V

by ;
JOE WILLIAMS

fHI MANTLE CASE: Anatomlc-

corjusion ?urrouna me cur-

bulder or knee? The Yaukte

itcner says it s the tormer, oo.
vant players in rival dugouts
yoa u' ine kuee, kpecuicany,
i nctit knee. Ii this ii so.

Lid mean .rouole. . .ana the

parate batting average are ora-
,.,c at.inff riSilt uMliaeU. lllC

itcher is .4o0, batting lett-hamt-

he is .iw. ur mereaoouis.

"HI DIFHHENCI: In the fel

ly through, the lett.handea swing-

puts au his weigni on me nam
uhsrsm it't iust the reverse

len the swing is irom ihe o.her
e of the plate. The significance
re would appear to be that Alan Alan-is
is Alan-is still Mantle on the left leg
low through, but just another
i. that riavi on the rieht leg

fish. 'Trie obvious '-'conclusion is

kt he's favoring the right teg,
Id in consequence his timing and
toer. the, one directly influencing

other, have sunerea.

VULNERABLE. SPOT: Even 'Ca

fe Stengel rejects tne snoumer

gnosis. ."Thev- trja i running
him. r fhev?". .Mantle's

;ht knee, has' been a sensitive
.inr jn iniurv in the '51

brld Series led to surgery. As

en happens irrknee distruDanc
th (witchpr'i condition mav

ve reached th chronic stage,
which avem. he may have to
apress an understandable relue-
In ihinHnn a auccessful for-

Lla -and hiL right-handed ,exclu-

tely. Either thai.- or seeic Hiera Hieratic
tic Hieratic succor In lengthy rest. Tha

bidition has persis.ea too long

be msmisseo as a invut uuui-

winge. .

GIANTS ARE GIANTS: The ree

ds make ,the Baltimore orioles

weakest hitting team in the

Ijor 'with a team ba oi ,Z3S. ai-

theyjiave Deen snuioui ouen ouen-ihan
ihan ouen-ihan any otherclub, seven

heJ. Meanwnue, me s.t. ,uiiiii

k-e taken oyer as the i power.

lose of the big leagues. They

in runs, hil;. doubles, triples,

rs and urn, wit a towering
v.r.o nf .295.. What Gree-

probablyvliad in mind .. was
ii,cf nit ornw fat;"-';..Mantle

ing trouble. Boston's TeWii-
t (Mi MA;Mt. ntt him V7

and the iBraves' Hank;' Aa-

d

mers

km

rv

ms

roa is now grateful for the basej

on bails. Uvii isewcomDe, as u u-sual,
sual, u-sual, leads in rhubardst . .and
u oi ni& psychia,
trist? :
PLEASE DON'T DiSTRUBs
This week the Living Room AO
getsVince Martinez vs. Virgil A
uans for the welterweight chani chani-ninnihin
ninnihin chani-ninnihin via the coaxial cable.

Both are coun.er punchers, so this j

one couio reeK oi pure goi suiin suiin-.a.
.a. suiin-.a. Well, with the title as an .in .incentive,
centive, .incentive, they may possibly oe
stirred to a semblance of com
bat ardor. If out to the test. Mai-

tinez could probably break the

mile record running oacawara.
He's the ring's outstanding expo expo-nnt
nnt expo-nnt nf thp timorous lead and fre-

t Thpr isn't much ti-

nv hinni in Akins. either, but i

since he hits the longer ball and

isn't as conscious or nis- laciat

beauty as the Paterson, N. J.,

collar ad, we mane mm mo pit
between yawns. :

cuadt CKiriQTERS' AHHpH e-

jnwn i
vidence o( the Inadequacy of our
nt hicrhpr IpamitlB is

the noisy insistence by Wilt ..the
Stilt he was paid no money for
playing college basketball. The
way postal rates are soaring, pret pretty
ty pretty soon only the rich man cad
afford to write home for money.
Up to press time, de Gaulle. 10

his creoit. naan i uirweueu iv
shift the Paris franchise to Cha Chavez
vez Chavez Ravine. From pantry raids
to panty raids, or the boy grows
older. To disN.Huish between
threat and promise is not always

easy, aswnen ur. nagc", kic
authority, says we can put a man
in o I it in three years. ;
uib r.cT rnMMiTTEES: Pitts

burgh, with state and city funds,
will soon erect a modern, possi possibly
bly possibly domed, all sports stadium ac

cording 10 AH rtuoney, uie bicci
town's No. 1 sports -notable, a
weekend visitor. Among other
things, this would, guarantee re re-tnt,ir.n
tnt,ir.n re-tnt,ir.n r tho-hasphall franchise.

recenth reported wavering. Roo Roo-ney's
ney's Roo-ney's pro footballers have switch,
ed from the ball park to the urn urn-versitv
versitv urn-versitv field. Last week the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Cardinals, efforts to effect
similar arrangement with North Northwestern
western Northwestern were rebuked, but Penn,

earlier,1 happily receitea me rn rn-adelphia'
adelphia' rn-adelphia' Steelers as tenants. The
pro's buck is as good as an otU-

er. even U it ism ivy emwiueu.

ant

uhday at Madden Lake

mjt Panama Ski Club today an an-lunced
lunced an-lunced a, water ski tournament
I k wii) Midilixi Lake on

knday at 2 p.m. This is the first

hter ski tournament ever 10 oe

Id in Panama or the winn

bne.
fThe events of the day are: boat
kd ski parade, comedy acts, trick

thstcvcr

pjcppCIi vd to I

Bevo Francis v

(Bevo Francis and little Rio

ksketball sensations of the na na-bn
bn na-bn lor two seasons during .which

It remarkable Bevo. set even
fore remarkable scoring record..
Uth second colleae game Qf

Is career he rang up 116 points,
hiring the 1952-53 season, he av-

ajcrt so.i Minis ana averageu

1.5'per game the following jea

bn. His 1952.53 mark oi 1,954
bints was hailed as a new KCAA
Aril hut it wax reierted when

L NCAA pointed but his splurges

tre maae mostly against junior
blleget, vocational .', schools aud
Irvice teamss After his looho-

Lor season, iBevo and his coach.

fwt Oliver, lormea a pro unn
travel ns a sideshow with the

tirlem Globe-Trotters. The unit
ter : disbanded.

Whatever happened to Bevo

rancis? Now 25, Bevo lives With

s wife and two children in the

kmlet of Jlighlandtown, Ohio,
nd works at the nearby Welles Welles-flle,v
flle,v Welles-flle,v Ohio, China Company,

Pbycr 01 Tho Day
Give Dick Hyde, 'a "it t tie

itcher' doing a big job, a ma
r share of the credit for the
'ashington Senators' surprising
towing.

A 5-11 submarine ball pitcher,

year old Hyde is developing

ito one of the American
eague'f ace relievers. He saved
oth games of Tuesday night s
pi-night doubleheader as t n e
enators beat the- Kansas City A'c
4 and 10.-9.

Hyde's record is an impressive

1 but his value to the club is
ttn greater. All told, he's no

:ared in 13 games and the Sen Sen-tors
tors Sen-tors have lost only three of
em a preity fair indication of

sound relief pitcher.
Hyde, a native of Hindsboro.

l. started out in organized base-

kit in 1948:. He got a brief Iook

ltn the Senators w W55 an was

ought up again in 1957 after a
-6 season with Cha .tanooea.

La st season he had a 4 3 record
5? "impi? p-1 1 this season hes

rwng definite improvement.

riding, slalom race, and boat rac

es. .

First and second prize overau

(slalom U tricks) will be an

expense.paid trip to enter tne r e e-tical
tical e-tical of Americans water ski tour,
nament in Miami. Fla.. una 20

to 23. Other prizes have been do.

nated by the Manama ski uud,
Aherimthv S A. CausadilS. Car.

doe and Lindo. S.A.. Geo. F, No.

vey, nd Gua'rdja & Co.

All skiers are invited to 'enter
the tournament by contacting:
Frank Hirt, tel. Balboa 2675; or
Walker, tel. Navy 3121 for entry
blanks and rules of the totirna.
ment. Non.members of the Pana Pana-ma
ma Pana-ma Ski Club will pay $3. entry
fee.
Public boat transportation will
be furnished fro the Hydrograph.
ic dock (near Madden Dam) to

the Panama, Ski Club, beginning

at 12:30 p.m: until 1745 p.m.
Transportation will also be fur.

nished back after the tournament

is over. There will be no refresh,
ments sold at the" club site during
the day. There is a limited amount
of shelter in case of rain.
PROGRAM
: 1st event boat and ski parade
2:15 p.m.
z 2nd event trick riding S men
2:30 p.m.
3rd event trick riding wom wom-en
en wom-en 2:45 p.m.
4th event trick riding jun.
ior boys 3:00 p.m.
lor boys and girls 3:00 p.m."
5th event -7 boat races 3:15
p.m.
6th event slalon race jun
boys 3:30 p.m.
7th event slalom race jun.
ior girls 3:45. r
8th event slalom race worn,
en 4:00 p.m.
9th event t- slalom race'; men
-4:30.
Boat and rope for s'alom races
will be furnished by the tourna.
ment committee. The same boat
and driver must be used by all
contestants for the slalom r ace
and speeds will be as follows:
Men first pass 22 and 24
PH; second pass 26 and 28
MPH.

5 Women and juniors- first qassj

u auu m mrn; lecunu pass
-24 and 26 MPH.

FIGHTS CANCELED
NEW VllRK nTPTlAlar'i.n

Sauare Garden will hp tn

01 two riuay nignt nationally tl-

eviseu main tveni djjs iins sum summer.
mer. summer. Undefpatipd Tarln flrlii t.f

New York; meets. Johnny Busso in

a June 27 lightweight match and
Gaspar Ortega of Mexico takes
on Mickey Crawford of Saeinaw.

Mich., in a welterweight fight,
July 11.

sdSLM

FORT CLAYTON Lieutenant Colonel John C. Wilkerson, center, flanked by the winners and
runnersup of the recent Fort Clayton tennis tournament extendes his congratulations after a
trophies presentation ceremony at Post Headquarters. At the left Is the winning 'duo, Pfc's
Thomas McDermontt and Billy Reavies, both members of the U.S. Army Garrison, Fort Clay Clayton.
ton. Clayton. They crowned off the tournament by withering Sp3 William Craig and Sp3 Charles Rhodes
in four aets, 8-3, 4-6, 6-Z, 6-3. Both are of the' 764th AAA Battalion, Craig of C Battery, and
Rhodes of Headquarters and Headquarters Bat tery. The tournament was open to both officers
ana enlisted men of, the post. (U.S, Army Photo). -

Mm

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&-!i&im(im$m f

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Construction of
$i2,c;o,'ooo

Plant July 6

LOS ANGELES, June 5 (UPIV (UPIV-Waner
Waner (UPIV-Waner u wnty, ouviouiy tieugai tieugai-eu
eu tieugai-eu uiat ms almost orphaned Dotijj Dotijj-ei
ei Dotijj-ei appreutiy nave luuuu a perman

enu aome, outlined his plans i-
day tor uie sun of worK July 6
011 a ue u million aollars staaium
in Chavex Ravine.

While all the voles still had not
beeu couioeu in luesday'a reier reier-i:.uu.ii
i:.uu.ii reier-i:.uu.ii eec,iOii, tne ui'uuoai giv

ing' the Dodgers land in Chavez

seemingly was approved, e
'The leierenuum ravored the

Doufeurs auu wieu1 ak ... y m'.e

than 16,000 votes when the tabula tabulations
tions tabulations wwe retesseu jasi umav, hd

there were Dredictions th margin

uiu-ease some 25,nm

votes. ;

While there .were still legal stum
bling blocks, "including a pending

taxpayer's suit, O'Maliey was rea

dy to go ahead with plans for im

mediate conslruotion of the 52,000

seat stadium so the Dodgers can
play there by July of next year.

All this news was met with en enthusiasm
thusiasm enthusiasm by the Doaseu wen-

selves, who promptly went out and
beat Cincinnati,. .3-0.
"The players wr very Inta-

rastad in the- referendum," said
manager Walt Alston. "Thay did did-n't
n't did-n't want to say anything against
tha Coliseum bacause- it might
sound lik an alibi.
"Now they faal real happy that
thay will tvantually be In a raal,
barball stadium. It stems thay
lt om of the tension and in in-dtcision."
dtcision." in-dtcision."

V

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mm

' i

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MM

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mi

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, U V' -VJl V,'

WATCHWORD .Enos Slaughter, left, ii, gives Tony Kubek,
22, a quick tip and the New York Yankees continue to run
away and hide from the rest of the American Leazue field.

SINGLES WINNER AND RUNNER tP Privates First Class Thomas McDermott, center, and
Robert Reel, winners of the singles division of the recent post, tennis tournament of Fort
Clayton, receive their winner and runnerup trophies and the congratulation of Lieutenant
Colonel John C. Wilkerson, deputy post com-mander, after a trophies presentation ceremony
at Post Headquarters. McDermott who emerged as winner after a hot playoff, defeated Reel in
: three straight sets, 6-1, 6-6; 6-3. Runnerup Reel is a member of Headquarters Battery; 764th
AAABattalion and McDermont is on U.S. Army Garrison, Fort Clayton. (U.S. Army Photo).

Martinez Is Fraley's Choice
To Whip Akins In Title Bout

By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YORK (UPI)-The- VI.
cant we'terweight title goes up
for granbs at St. Louis tomorrow
night and the odds which pro.
claim two to one that muscular
Virgil Akins will ruin the .classic
profile of Vince Martinet are, to
say the least, unusual.
Nowhere in the records can you
find a basis for the favoritism be-

Akins; Martinez
Finish Training
For Title Battle

ST. LOUIS (UPI)-Vince Marti Martinet
net Martinet and Virg Akins finished
Yes'.erd.'iy's inedc'e called lor
Friday's wcltereight title fight at
the Arena.
Akins "i" r ' ''vnred' at
2-lt predicted, "I'll knocks him
out -wijlmi i ,i. o or -chase
him out of the ring."
Handsome Mar.inei, the "pro "profile"'
file"' "profile"' from Paterson; N.J.,; was
more modest. He said, 'I'm pos
itive I'll beat, him either by
decision over the 15 rounds, ; or
by a knockout if the opportunity
occurs." J :
.Box office men said. ihe. ad advance
vance advance sale indicated a crowd of

9,000 and a gate of $60,000 al

though its still possible a late
rush for tickets, might raise the
figures toward a sellout 14,000 jmd
$130,000. '.' '.,- -TV.. V'
Regardless of the crowd and
gate, each challenger for the va vacant
cant vacant 147-pound title is guaranteed
$:!0,000. And the winner will wear
the crowh relinquished' by Car Carmen
men Carmen "Basilid when Carmen won
the middleweight (160 pound)
title from Sugar Ray Robinson
last September. ; ..
, Today's schedule called: for
each' boxer,, to- do his last spar sparingMartinez
ingMartinez sparingMartinez four' rounds and
Akins three. Today they will mere merely
ly merely job on, the road and take lira-,
'icnnjr exercises to hold their
"edges."

ing lavished on the
tier from the Banks
sissippi. The figures
predisposed in favor
the mauling Matador

son, N..
The answer seems
fact that Akins has
last three opponents,

bullish bat.
of the Mis Mis-actual
actual Mis-actual y are
of Martinez,
irom Pater.

to lie in the
stiffened his

; Marlinti Could win ;
There is a' suspicion in this
corner that it is an overlay. For
from this angle it appears that
Martinez, who can box as well as
punch, may well be the only ver.
tical-warrior at the linish.
Each mad has had 65 bouts.
Martinez has won 60 of which 31
were knockouts. He has lost on y
five, i
, - ; t ;
-Akins has lost 17 and, "dispens..
ing ..with one draw, has 47 vie.
tories include 27 knockouts. ,;
The experts are wont to sneer
at the adagio dancers of the ring.
They crRicize the classic boxer
as a "iancy Dan',, and prefer he
"crowd-pleaslng" type f which
wades in, takes two to land one

I"jsI:I, Ibys Tio
b Vcli: Fcr 1.1
'PbysrOI Kcaff;..
' CINCINNATI (UPJ)-San Mus
ial land Willie Mv fh Natinn:,l

League's highest' paid players, to.
day finished rri a tie in the vot voting
ing voting fbr ..the circuit' first "Plavr

ld the Month." .-

League President Warren Giles
announced that Musial, 37 -year-old
SL: Loui Cardinal dp nnrf

Mays, 27year-old San Francisco
Giant -star, each received 18 votes
from the 39 baseball wrilers and
broarlcnsters whp participated in
the poll. v

Frank Thomas of the Pittsburgh
Pirates, Daryl Spencer of 'm the
Giants and Ken iBnvor of 'thn"Cjr

dinals received one vote each.

. .nil .l.n:i.. I. .V

I onnnsitinn in tho hnlpnnv with

. r ...w ,; ...vu
nna Klnu, . t ...

Martinez admits ; that he pre
fers to hit and run against
hard-hitting oponent. K
Fights Dodging Style

Martinez claims, he will produce
a "new" type of light this time,
hinting that he will walk in and
swap bombs" with ,Akins4 This is

to oe doubted. His record pro
claims he has been hiehlv

cessiul while on the uodge and

sun a Die to induce more than his

share -of sleeping sickness,
AkinS.' a slnw.st.flrtini "1 a v

fighter doesn't have this type of

ayecu auu yet ine vneory is mat
he will slow Martinez down to a
strikeab e walk before the end of

is rounds; , .. .;

This, 'however, has been the
first time that Martinez has
trained so completely and thor thor-oughly
oughly thor-oughly for a fight. If condition is
the main ; actor, those in the
know contend he can go the
whole IS in high gear. ,;
.It shepes up as a right interest."
ing bit of pugilism But," desoife
the odds, the feeling here is that
Martinez-will be te winner.
London, Pastraho
Rcpatch L!!(dy
LONDON (UPI) The pos-ji
bili.y of a rematch between Brim
London,, t newly-crowned British
and Ernnir- heavyweicht chairm!-

oh, and Willie Pastfano of-Miami,
Fla., wts raised to-ly tn sf result
of London's conquest of Joe Er-

SK'ne. ... ',.';'. -; . ,,: ,-London
London ,-London gained both c r o w n s
Tupu'lay' when he .'knocked "of
Erskine at -1:47 ,o the eigh h
rwnH of their scheduled 15-round

title bout it Whites City Stadiuci.
Pastrano, oriinallv from Nev
Orleans, outpointed London ear'i.
er this year. Th American. wIk

is ranked third among world

Heavyweight contenders, current current-ly,
ly, current-ly, is; en route to Bologna, ) a.
lor 'a ".bout -there on June"
against Francesco Cavicchi.

ELir.liriATG

O'Maliey called a news confer

ence late yesterday afternoon,

whei it anarei th""e i no

longer doubt as to the outcome
of the contest one of the most
fiercely contested in this city's his

tory. .

"We are advised bv neoole ex-

nerf, in Los AnPe'cs vote countinc

tht the t"i is definitely in favor

or tne city s contract with the
Do-Wr." C-M "Thit should

enable nis to build a modern sta sta-di""i
di""i sta-di""i in the Chavez Ravine area

"It is our sincere desire to be

gin work on the new stadium as
soon R Dossible.' he continued.

O'Mallev said "never for a mo

ment" did he doubt the eventual
success of, the' referendum, despite
th.s1ow utart. ,

Thn DndPAr rhipf J!1' Vi vuim

(tependine on the .ritvf Attomev to

handle Jestal nroMems, including

me taxpayer s suit.1 -J

if you1el run down Au to common

Irritation! of the kldnyi and bliddar,
If thes trouble makt you fl old,
tired, ntrvoui and deprtastd, try
Cyittx today. Mayba thr ar nrmi
Irritating tht dtlicate tube of your
kldnsyi and bladder. If tha do not
function well, they require Mo to
keep your blood free from aclde and
t0Xln' Rtvltalln Ywif KUnaye
Cyatex, an Internal medicine of ef effective
fective effective action developed by The Knox
Company Laboratory, Lot Ana-elee,
California, la now helplnc thouaanda

KIDNEY TROUBLE

these three wayi: 1. Combata term
in tha kidneya and bladder. 1. Helps

kianeya to dean out acid ana polion polion-ou
ou polion-ou waaiea from blood. I. Soothe
and calm Irritated tiaaue. The firat
doe of Cyetex gne to work effee-'
tively helping your kldnev and uri urinary
nary urinary lyatem clean out acid and Irri Irritating;
tating; Irritating; germa, Once these good resulta
ai obtained you Win to feel much
better. Get Cyatex today from your
drugstore and see how much 'better
you will feel tomorrow. Cyatex la the
effective medicine for kidney and
bladder trouble. '

SATIN A CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY

THRU THE IRONING HOUR!

Safina...

. fha BIO Ironing

vy old Itiilf litttt box.

4 ( ' ''
X i Willy the Penguin says: 1 5

ml'' ft l w 4 i ? 1 k

. I 1 rV,

ii

Willy the Penguin says: .

tftt '''- .- j... f m m saaaiaaaw a ai

v y.ijjjveyjv'av Vf I mW lajr

-- " i NTaw a.)ltU uiltAn Allu

-i 1 : .V!...i. ,:".."'.
; No, don't burn up forget life's little disturbances with a
- "'.''-, .
? refreshing Kool... now, Mn,t or 'M'tet filter. s
' Kools give you real smoking pleasure ... the kind of
smoking pleasure you get only with the finest, tobaccos
from all over, the world. And Kools are freshen too,
because they're made right here in Panama.

: -. T.k. wiu,v Kr'fjl ) pCi y ; J
: i lM. KthZ f.O-H': ( fi:C,J )
it ,iui Kooi Lsv ; 't i ? i
h iWliWiWMaaVweM lVl LC j; c n ....,4

V

2'
4.
mi



PAGE EIGHT

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NE'VSPAFEX
THIT.SDAY, JUNE 5, lO
CLAS
r::3
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
... THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE ..."
THIS SPACE 15 FOR SALE -FOR
INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
OKU

f 7r
r If JJ

;

Automobiles

FOR SALE1956 Simc. "D"
street No. I,- apartment 3, Et
Cangrojo. Phone J-09SJ.
fOU SALE Plymouth Mdan 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, now battery,, fooi tint,,
gooe' condition, throughout 0759
Apt. H, Williamson place. Bai Bailee
lee Bailee phone 2-41 12 before 1 :30
p.m.
FOR SALE: 1953 Studebaker
Champion, roal nice car, $650.
Phono Panama 3-3437. Norman
Smith No. 6 Catlo Dr. Alborto
Navarro, El Cangrojo.
FOR SALIW1955 Chevrolet
tudor, Good condition eceas eceas-aorios.
aorios. eceas-aorios. Balboa 64)2.
FOR SALE: Hudson Jet 1953:
Good condition. Call 2-2879
Balboa.'
FOR SALE; 1955 Chavrolot
Bal-Air oration wagon in good
condition. Call Albrook 41 SO.
FOR SALE. 1953 OMs. Super
IS, conv. hydra. R 6 H wiw.
Eeuippod Rod Whit.. Call
Navy 3031 or too at 261-D. Co Co-oil.
oil. Co-oil. FOR .SALE! MCA hard top.
lack, low milaago, 1 all acces acces-oriot,
oriot, acces-oriot, reasonable. 7S6-B Taver Taver-nilla
nilla Taver-nilla St. Balboa. Tel. 2-1695.
FOR SALE: '56 Chovrolot 4
door, vary good, underceated.'
Call 2-3335 anytime. Sae 25)1 25)1-B.
B. 25)1-B. Cecoll. .
FOR SALE: Ud car bargain
Colon- Motor, Inc. Dodge 6r
Kidman Dealer, 10th St. Colon,
Tel. 492-1.-
FOR SALEr 1956 Hitlman Ca.
lifernian hardtop, excellent con condition,
dition, condition, Colon Motors, Inc. 10th
St. Colon, Tol. 492-J. (Hillman
Mini Dealers).
Must tell leaving: Oldimobilo
1951, Hydromatic, radio, good
running condition, $275, Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Panama 2-23 16 "or calf
personally i the International
lewerly Inc. Central Avenue 155.
FOR SALE: Nash Rambler Con Convertible
vertible Convertible 1951, new tires, battery
and Just overhauled $425, Call
Albrook 86-4203.
a
FOR SALE: 1955 creamgreen
Pontiac, tar chief, custom Cate
na, hydromatic, power steering,
air condition,, heater, radio, w
w one owner, good condition,
phone, Kobbo 4217 4261.
Commercial Sites
v FOR RENT: Commercial locale
in Juste Arosemena Avenue op op-petite
petite op-petite Cristo Roy Church. Tele-
phono 2-2341.
STOP!
COW 1$ THE TIME
TO BUY AT
C0LPAN
C V."',' -:- ;.',' ',',-f"
ijA'J, "'(' '
1952 PONTIAC Cony. 650.00
1952 OLDSMOBILE
4 door, radio,
, .,. t tone 650.00
1955 PONTIAC V8
4 door, 2 tone,
radio 1495.00
1952 OLDSMOBILE
2 door, hard top,
t tone, radio .. 650.00
1951 OLDSMOBILE
4 door, 2 tone,, 450.00
1956 FORD Thunderbird U
All accesorles, cheap
1956 FORD Tudor
X tone, radio ..1775.00
1953 STUDEBAKER
- Hard Top. 2 tone
hydramatlc .... 750.00
- '-a
FAST FRIENDLY v
FINANCING
COLPAM
MOTORS :
PANAMA-.TpLJ3-J01 tt
' 2-0625
COLON 446
AUTO ROW

Apartments

FOR RENT r Modern two bad bad-room,
room, bad-room, apartment. Maid' .room
and lorvice, garage. Jutte Are Are-temena
temena Are-temena Avenuo No.. 37-1 r,
Talephone 2-2341. v :
FOR RENT : Vacation quarter
concrete available.' June 11.
Call 2-2S79 Balboa.
FOR RENT; 2 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment tn El Cangrojo, cool and
tpiciout with dining livingroom,
large kitchen, laundry, maid
room and bath, all icroened.
Call: 3-7453..
FOR RENT: Apartment, Vie
Porra No. 64, opposite Eden
Theatre, one bedroom, living
room, dining room, porch etc.,
G.I. inspected. Phone 3-0318
3-6887. .
FOR RENT: Furnished one
bedroom apartment, acre El
Panama Hilton. Apply Foto El
Halcon. Telephone 3-1 179.
FOR RENT: Modem 3 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, living-dining
room, porch, two bathroom,
maid' room, all tcreenad, hot
water, 55th street (L) No. 23.
Phono 2-0487 3-6523.
FOR!. RENT: Three, bedroom
apartment with two baths, large
kitchen -, porch etc, Phone 3 3-2024
2024 3-2024 or can be aeon at 4th of
July Ave. No.. 14-22.
FOR RENT; At of now, Deluxe
two bedroom apartment 2 bath
(one with rub and shower).
Large sitting end dinig room,
kitchen. Maidroem and ath,
adjoining separate laundry sec section.
tion. section. Lovely garden and putting
green. At No. 374 "F" Street.
El Cangrojo. Phone 3-0319. Dur During
ing During office hour.
4-
FOR RENT: Two bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, 2 bathroom,
living-diningroom." 48th street.
No. 27, Tel. 2-2504, i
FOR RENTt Nicely furnished' I
bedroom apartment on Ave. Pe Petti
tti Petti facing the park. Tel. 3-0746
3-3099,
FOR RENTt Completely inde independent
pendent independent apartment. 3 bedroom,
maid' room. Tel. 3-6840 COth
- ted 16 efreet,' Paitilla. i ,
FOR RENTt Furnished or tin tin-,
, tin-, furnished apartment with light
and gas, telephone facility. Phone
3-5106. I Ith' (treat, Lefovro
Park, Via Espaiia.
FOR RENT: Now apartment,
largo living room, bed room,' ;
balcony and. laundry. Also large
; room on ground floor, suitable
for bachelor or office. All place
are icreened. Also large spaces,
suitable for storage or shop. In Injure
jure Injure of janitor Powell or call
Hopkins Balboa 2966.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment 90th Street No. 16. Tel.
8-2457.
Epidemic Of Food
Poisoning Knocks
Out Entire School
MARION. : K C. CTTPT a,,,.
ucally the entire 'student body
and three teachers of an elemen elementary
tary elementary school here were fighting off
the agonies of food poisoning to today
day today while authorities sought the
cause of the outbreak.
. Bakpri ham ivhih ; u
" 1 V J A 1 OL
lunch menu, was suspected as the
u'vc ui, uie puisomng : wmcn
sent 202 students and the teach teachers
ers teachers into acute pa'in and shock
late Tuesday afternoon.
Only 25 students at Eugene
Cross Elementary School seemed
tO haVe PSPanpri t.ha nnicnnmn
The rest were hospitalized. How-
evei, iruinonues said none of the
students or teachers was seriously
. McDowell County health officer
D- W.F.E. Loftin said samples
of the lunch' menu which, in
addition to the baVeti ihim In.
eluded' slaw, green beans, baked
Pines, ice cream ana- cookies cookies-had
had cookies-had been sent. to the state toxi-
COloeiral lahnret.nrv at ilik
w.vv.. wi taiciii
tor : examination. Loftin said he
uenevca tne nam probably caused
the epidemic.
LEGAL. NOT ICE
UNITED STATES OP AMERICA
Canal Zone
United State District Court For
The District Of The Canal Zone
Division of Balboa
Rnnprt J Ma.nnn4u ... r...ti. a
w V 7 .a. fjuviiu n.
MacUonald. Summons Case No. 4681
Civil Docket 21 Action for" divorce.
io me aoove-named defendant;
You arm her,hv rnttlrA 4m
. .. IU BJ.JH (. 1
dhu Knswcr me complaint tiled In the
above-entitled action within ninety days
In case of your failure to to appear
i.u answer, juanment will M taken
against you by default for the relief
ueiiMiniea in ine complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable Guthrie F
Crowe. Judge. United State District
Court for the District of the Cknal Zone,
this May 21, IMS.
C T. McCormlck, Jr.
- Clerk
(Seal) ,
Br Kara fie la PeAa
- t. : Chlf D""ty Clerk
To Xuclle A. MacDonald
on you by nubliration pursuant to the
order Of thd Hnnnrahl r.nthrl. V
Crowe, Judee. United State DIstrM
Court for the Obtr'r-t of the Canal Zone.
rfqterl Msv Wl lOKfl anil nirA mmJI
"'ei ttr Wr rrtorr'tn--tie-nfti'e -tw
Clerlr of M TJnlti-t Stte Dlstrirt Court
the Division of Bslboa, on Mav 20.
1958.
r t. McCormlck, Jr.
" '"-'!: -!.-'- ..'
Pra Ae la fefia
. Chief Deputy Clerk
i

,tV:, y.i'I j

fCAVm VAtm ftn Wirrftie AD SWT

kmeonu Vn a wuenawo-o iv. -w avwt iimeu-mj VJ elVP Veflirai AVC. 4. l.UL HOI'S PHIK 1 iHi LM ( Sirrasnil It aft FARM ATI I AM.
BA??"t7;.2 IT fi1 V0150"-4 J"'Z Ave- J SERVICFAv. Tlvoli Ni. 4 tARMACIAtS

S .V; V .... . .r 1 V. VL" .'
Beside the Bella Vbta Theatre.
,., .J ,, ...rI "V"
Resorts
FOSTER'S Cottages end large
Beech House. One mile past the
Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.,
Spent) your weekend, at Rio'.
Mat. the best beach in the Re Re-.
. Re-. public, with all kinds of com mo-
dities, open day and night. The -new
management is at your serv- V
' ke." .,
' PHILLIPS Occanside CoHagn
, Santa Clara R do P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3,1673.
SHRAPNEL'S furnished home,
- on beach. Phono Thompson,.
- Balboa 1772.
Houses
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom chalet,
ipacious grounds, 1 fruit tree
quiet neiahborhcod. $120.00
monthly, tel. 3-1201. i
FOR RINT: Furnished chalet.
Two bedroomi living, dining-.
room, porch etc. 48th street
final No. 25,' after Uruguay
atreet, to. the left. G.l; inspected.
Tel. 3-0318 -- 3-6887,,
Rooms
TOR RENT: Beautifully fur furnished
nished furnished housekeeping" room, dou-
ble couch, refrigerator, kitchen
cabinet with ''attached stove,
bath, and entrance independent.
No. 3, 52nd Street.' Phone 3-0638.-
' J
Hotel: HOLLAND HOUSE
l mini, from the heartof
San Jose, Costa Rica
Completely modern conveniences In
Suites and Bungalows, all with
private bath. Hot and cold water.
Price 1 S6 and $8 daily,
; ith meals. (
Cousopolltan kitchen
, Hon riding. .-
For reservations P. O.
Box 4459
Manager : BUI aad Elenor Jasper
LIMA EXCURSION
June 20 to June 28
Price $180.00
Fidanque Traycl Service
iTransistot
; ELECTRONIC
FLASHGUN
" aiaMH-MaMaMl-BaMW 1 !'
i it-. .in . , .,. ;
Temperature of the", sun-
' ONLY $27.50
International Jewelry
' 155 Central Ave. ;
Phone t-2316
LIFE INSURANCE
' call 1
. JIM RIDGE .-
General Agent .''.
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
f of rates and Information'
. Tel. Panama 2-0552
NEW,- .
SPEEDLITE 40
- ONLY $24.00
BANTAMWEIGHT
' ONLY 2.3 Lbs.
Panami s Colon
Your set back in your
home in 24 hours
SERVICE
. SPECIAL
e Free Estimate
o No Service Charge
o Half Price On
Transportation-
o US Trained Technician
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
Tivoli Ave. No. 18-20
Trt. 2-1905

f rvirxa -n vrm nwn r-r.t i

i...f il.vLT,
?.V. .;."t.u iVA'ly"- ,co
iimu u. JiaiKiutu rrqu
Miscellaneous
SPECIAL SALE '.
Bateas: We hare more than 500
hand painted bateas with
authentic Pro-Colombian Ind.im
eetigns. Art of America. Auto- A-
mobile Road No. 47 (final).
FOR SALE: Two girl's bicycle,
24 inch porch swing, breakfast
nook benches. House 0922 A A-J
J A-J mador Road.
; FOR SALE. Slide of ; Panama
Duplicates made TOP
QUALITY prints from all your -.negative
(even MINOX), Over-
night icrvice on the ONLY
r ELECTRONIC PHOTOFINISH PHOTOFINISH-INQ
INQ PHOTOFINISH-INQ equipment in Panama. Bring
,'your photographic problem to
. the most modern establishment
, that has e CENTURY ottX ottX-PERIENCE,
PERIENCE, ottX-PERIENCE, Foto El Halcon,
across El Panama Hilton. Tele- ''
phono 3-1179.
FOR SALE: -1949 Pontiac tudor.
Living room, dining room, bed.
.. room, and kitchen furnishings.
To Be sold by June 30th. Hart,
711 -C El Prado, Balboa.
FOR SALE Kenmore elactrie
aewing machine head. One of la-
test models. Electric practically
, new, -,; $35.00. Case Admirable,
, the. Necchi Agency' at Central
1 Are. 10-3& naxt to the lottery
building, -.,
FOR SALE: 60 cycle R.C.A.
21" tolevision with atand. S60.
Curundu Tel. 5253i After 6 p.m.
t FOR SALE: Arrived imported
: 9ras ieed.l National Garden "J"
St. 7-65. t

Final Plans; Set For Curundu
A. '',":'' ;f'.!" I.-".''".,-. -' , '.
Annual Vacation Bible School

The Curundu Profesfanf rhiiAii
ioaay announceo final plans lor
uie annual vacation Bible School.
On Saturday, beeinninc at 9 hi
the annifal; Vacation: Bible Snhnor
parade will get'underway. The boys
aim Kins are 10 oaraae with ihPir
bicycles decorated, announcing the
dates of the, fchool. 4 Parents are
bting asked to have their tars de.
corated with, colored streamers in
which the, smaller children may
ride. Those in charge of the parade
are una tsaron, Fniirp steers, Bill
Worsham, Sgt. Hults, and Sgt.
Braunsteiner. The parade will be
gin in front of the .church and pro proceed
ceed proceed through Curundu and Curn Curn-du
du Curn-du Heights. At the end of the oar.
ade, cold drinks,.and cookies will
U 1 I t..'-;,L i
uo xurmsiieu ay iqe cnurcn.
Morning Worship service the nas
tor will deliver a message on "The
Soul of the VBS Teacher';. At the
close; of the service all teachers
and, workers iof the VBS will be
oresented anrl rlprlirntorl
Monday beginning at S a.m.; the
first session of the Vacation Bible
School will get under way. (Buses
for curundu ana curundu Heights
will be furnished free of charge
to pick up children ana return
them at the close of the morning.
The buses will begin running at
8:20 a.m. a
' The theme for children of four
years through' high school.
The .nursery class theme is
"God's Big World." -Those Work-
in? in th nnrsprv division arc
Mrs. Waldo Woodcock, Mrs. Hugh
uurrett, Mrs. Kueben Koeni'g. the
beeinner class will be taueht bv
Mrs. Orin Darling, Mrs. Herman
Braun, Mrit. Dick wilco, Mrs.
Dick Wilcox,', Mrs.? Elzle Talbolt,
and t Mrs. .George Emsiie. The
theme of their study will be"God
Word and God's World".
The primary department will be
taught by Mrs:' Charles VJ, Evans,
Mrs. Edward J) aughity. x; Mrs.
Bill Worsham, Mrs. Larry Jonesj.
Mrs. Milton K. Leidig.1 The prima primary
ry primary class will study the theme of
"God's Family, How To Belong
and Live In It",
The junior department will be
taugh by Mrs. Ernest Steury, Mrs.
Bill Scott, and Mrs. John Mason.
The theme of study will be "The
Christian's Time and Talent." The
intermediates will be taught by
Mrs. (Ben Kietzman, Mrs. Helmut
firaunsteiner, and Mrs. J. II, Red
ding. The class will study "An-
Bar Of Breakers
Club To Open
Friday At 3 PM
- The Breakers Club, located In
whdt was once the t.'oco Solo Offic
er's Club,; will flefinitelv operr its
door to the public tomorrow at 3
P.m.
However, ; only the bap 'vill oe
in operation. Tne remodeling at
the rest of the cIj'j will continue
and all member will have an op
portunity to olfer suggestions f&r
fixtures and the! use of 'he club's
many faeilities.'Tlie ball room thai
adjoints lhe bar, and, (he downstairs
club room remain unfinished.
Alterations are being made also
to the bowling alleys, vollevbali:
courts and the surrounding innd innd-scaiie.
scaiie. innd-scaiie. Anplications for member
ship will be available at the bar.

STKEFT, PANAMA LIBRERIA

at 08S1 Ave- No- 41 FOT0 DOMY-Justo

Mtevie 1 SUeet FARMACIA "SAS"
Home Articles
FOR SALE-6 piece Rattan set,
$75.00; Hollywood double bed,
$75.00. Dinnettd set. $75.00. G.
E, refrigerator, $125.00, Tappan
range, $50.00. Hot water heater,
$65.00. "D" street No. 8, apart apartment
ment apartment 3, El Cangrojo. Phone 3 3-0983.
0983. 3-0983. FOR SALE." T.V. t blond G.
E. 21" $165; hot water heater
30 gal. gas $65; ga stove, $30;
Singer sewing machine,' $75;'
bicycle 26" boys $25; small
desk and chair $15; 2 nice blond
finish ends tables, $25; blond
China cabinet $75; 4 blond
chairs and table $40; blond buf buffet
fet buffet $20; new baby play pen,
$15; Baby car bed. $5. Pione
Panama 3-3437. Norman Smith,.'
No. 6 Calle Or, Alberto Navarro
, El Cangrejo.'
FOR SALE: Five piece living
room suite, sofa makes into bed
good condition. $80.00 Albrook
86-5205.
. FOR SALELeaving,:; R.C.A.
combination. radio, mahogany, 2
end tables, 1 coffee table. Tel.
'3638 Lacona. .'''..,
FOR SALE: Year old Tappan
stove, $100.00 and Frigidalre
refrigerator, $200.00. House 14
Apt. 2-C, Calle 21 A, off Tirol!
Avenue.. 1
FOR SALE s One 4 burner elec electric
tric electric atore, $100 00, One 4 .burn .burner
er .burner gas stove, $30.00. Sofa and
4 chair $25.00. Quartan 79, Al Albrook
brook Albrook 86-522 U
FOR SALE: 9 cu. ft. all por porcelain
celain porcelain Frigidaire 60 cycles $75.
Weight lifting set. Telephone
Balboa 2-3775.
swering Why1 Of Young People."
The high' school witf be directed
by-itev. Milton K. Leidig. They
"" ouy me nigniignts of te
Ministry of Christ".
Every class will nsftlrinota t
handwork,1 memory work, recrea recreation
tion recreation time, singing, and studying
from the Bible. The theme song
ui ufe scnooi mis year is "How
Great Thou Art". ,
AH meterials for the arhnnl in'.
eluding bus transportation, is free
of, charge to every pupiL How.
ever, daily contributions will be
asKea for the Christian Medical
TC. J 1 11 it ...
mum. au coniriDuuons i wm go
luwaius ouying arugs ana meui meui-ciiies
ciiies meui-ciiies for the people' of Panama.
The goal this year, is $200 for
missionary work., through the va vacation
cation vacation Bible School. v
r The school will close von i June
Quote Unquote
.WASHINGTON President Ei.
senhower, in a messaee to Pre.
miet Charles de Gaulle wishing
mm success in nis mission to
solve the. French crisis:
"You can be assured that I
have kept a living memory of the
important and amicable associa.
tion that we maintained in the
critical days of the Second World
War.- You know my deep and
lasting affection for France.";
NEW YORK Former Post,
master General ames A. Farley,
announcing he will seek th,eDem.
ocratic senatorial nomination in
New York state this year:
. "I honestly believe the experi.
ence I have had mv knowledge
of, world affairs can make a
contribution to, the state and the
nation,"- 1
LITTLE ROCK. Ark! Editor
Ralph McGill of the Atlanta Con
stitution, charging that a large
number of newspapers don't want
to' pay the' cost of engaging in
controversy and debate:
"It "'has been my sad observa observation
tion observation that too many of those who
orate, so piously and profoundly
about freedom of the press make
very utile use of their freedom..,
one of the things wrong with too
many newspapers is their pres.
sure for .conformity and an un.
willingness, to come to grips with
issues, especially local ones.
'PHIIjCdELPHIA ames C.
Petrillo, tearfully announcing his
retirement from the preeidency of
the American Federation of Mu.
sicians at the organization's an.
nual convention:
"It iseems like we jus can't get
away without a few tears. Don't
mind my few tears. ..I hope you
realize I'm not leaving you. I'll
be with you but let me enjoy
myself little,. But I'll be with
you,; you know that."
Requiem Mais
:' r. '! '"' ,,'i', "'
""A;reqolom 'maiSwIlt br'held
Saturday morning at 9 in St,
Christopher' Church, Parqu
Lefovro, for th repose of th
sould of Jamo L. Carter? who
died on May 23..

PREClADO T Strt No. 13 AGENCIAS

Arosemni Ave. ann 33 St. o FAR.
Via Porraj 1U AOVEDABES ATHIS
J Real Estate
FOR SALE: Hills
cottago at
Coronade Beach 2 bedrooms,
fully furnished, overlooking Pa-:,
cific Ocean. May be seen June
4 thru June 8,
Boats Er Motors
' FOR SALE: Small boat, trailer
and motor, first class condition.
82-2246. 1 v ,.. K.-
FOR SALE 16-foot plywood
boat. Recently prepared to go
fishing. Gone to the first reason reason-(able
(able reason-(able offer. Tel. 84-4293.
Army Defeats Ifavy
In Armed Forces' :
Tennis Doubles
A SiirnrisA finicV, tl -i
r uniuoiv in m.
most evervnne'e nroi
j .. " u.i, occur occurred
red occurred inl.tt. mnrninir in 4U : i- -.
- i" uic una is i ur
the Panama Area Armed Forces
C i. "uuics tuampionsnips. at
"vuuiou ii avm jjiauon courts.
In thfl finals Arm,, C- t...
Schilling teamed with Sp3 Tim
Howard to rififpat fho Ma rtf turn
X!?e ,Lt- (jg) Bay Nesbitt, and
vui. wen aexton, 10-8, 3-8, 6-2, 6 3.
After takiner thn' SinoU. nh
. , fc-.tovir wiaui-
pianshin in vpsiordov' mi. ...uu
Schilling. Npuhitr i ..t.j
make a strnntr chmmnir ...uu
l. e oeA""i, m today's dou-
uies T' is. However, the Fort Kob.
be doubles team of Schilling and
Howard looked unbeatable, as they
came back strong in tho f;nni
sets to take the championships.
Followlnsiihp
rhammnnshin mnfnk ur. :
Capt. Kenneth W. Hines, USN
CommanHinu nffj... .1.. rj;
man Naval Station presented iha
illlH 1ST WITH. 1nrli,KlHf.lk a. J i
trophiei In the champ.otlshlp"and
-' V
OALfi SCOCKLE
''.: '..X'i i .'':;;
' Dale S. Co"kl9, son of Mr. and
Mrs. George D. Cockle of Balboa,
tt c nV"i". vu oin uie
J'S- fM'hty Academy at West
Cockle was commissioned a sp sp-cond
cond sp-cond lieutenant lh the-Signal Corps
and receivArl hirhiiim r r.
rfpprpp At Wast DnI.l k.
fiva in 41, mA: i H 7
V v 8 a aPanish
.ADnointAfl in iha annMM..
er C. 7. r.ni, e..u.u'.
was a cadet sergeant during his
He was- graduated tn 1954 from
Cristobal High School.

4

TO OUR ADVERTISERS:

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

CLAIM

Piea5, dial Td.gaQQQQ f

We will appreciate your call which wilt enable us

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
Lesson
Laam Spartish wild Mr. Rom.
rt' conversarional sysrem. B
Sinner and advances pupils las.
ton. Morning, afternoon and
evening 4th or July Avenue. T T-352
352 T-352 No. 10, in front Quarry
Height. :
Special Spaniih Vacation-Aid tot
high ichool level with Mr. Ro Ro-mtro'
mtro' Ro-mtro' Practical conversation
Spanish lessons. 4th of July Ave.
TI-352 No. 10.
WILLIAM H. DAWSON
v, v,. ..'
Graduatinff from the TT S Javal
Academy vesttrda'v uas, iVfiHhin.
man 1-C Villlam -K. Dawson, son
of ,the late, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
W. Dawson of Diablo, Canol Zone.
ensign in the U.S, Navy .alter re receiving
ceiving receiving his bachelor of science de.
gree, and exnects io report to the
heavy cruiser USS Des Moines at
ViUelpaaviia,, FranceJor hit first
Uuty.." r
, ,: '! "-A-'. t:"V 'jv'
A graduate of Balboa High School
Dawson entered the academy on a
Gubernat6rial appointment after
attending the Colorado School of
Mames in Gjldon, t'olo., lor due
year. T
ill

1957 BUICK SPECIAL
4-DpOR DYNAFLOW ; HARD TOP ;
; RADIO WHITENTIRES t
$ 800.00 DOWN V
; 24 MONTHS TO PAY
SMOOT & PAREDES
CHEVROLET OLDSMOBILE . BUICK 1

S'SECTIO

to serve you better

SERVICES

3-inlnuto car wash $1. steeraj
cleaning of motor $5. waxing of
, cor, $5, Auto-BaBo, Traiw-ltth
wan Highway near Sear, v
T.V. SET OWNERS. Avail vour vour-aelf
aelf vour-aelf of the host for your T.V.
U.S. TELEVISION offer, factory
trained technician- phi no pick pickup
up pickup and deliver charge. Phone'
Panama 3-7607.
TELEVISION SERVICE, ability,
honesty, customer satisfaction.
-M0NTHS GUARANTEE. For.
.irier Boston-Miami technician.
342 TV fHn fj"lm iU
FOR SALE
Swis wtche. wholesale price,
L'OMNIUM -Central
Ave. 13-35
First Floor Tel, 2-3992
Protect vour homo and proper property
ty property against insect d a m a g
Prompt scientific treatment on
emergency or monthly budget
, b,asi.( Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777. ,l
WANTED: -1 at used ladies
golf club. Call Balboa 2-3 193. -x
' WANTED: Automobile Sales- e
men with exoerienca. Write te M
Box 92, Colon, giving reference..
Pa rente Crin't Snw
'No' To Their
VWI IIIUII AaillllUICII
as ar sr w w-m as ar-ai ar avan n
GREENVILLE. S.C.- fUPIU-Air
Force Capt, and Mrs. W. Cay Cay-son
son Cay-son can barely communicate with
their two .children. 1 j
' Trouble Is," the Caysoni ean'tr
speak German and their young.
sters, Henry, 5, and Barbara, 4,
can't speak English,?
'Trhe children are from gert"
many. Cayson and his wife adopt.
ed them, recently, ?
The parehts plan to meet the
youngsters halfway, They'll study
German while the children learn
English.' v
or pr.
o nipt attention

WTW4i nJnV i j v 1



1

TIIT.'DAT, JVSZ 5,
TITS PAX AM A'.rrrjfAN' AS INDEfEXEENT DAILV NETCSPAFFTl
net. m-
I TOR Vf UAIiTUA
Talks to Press
r teas csce r.tcx
HOLD IT.' OnE MCRS?,, A STATE.UENT?
C0UHT1W6 U3? RESSS.
rriUS
TJEVi-A&E
IKMCWSIT I
7
.i ,r-i
FRISCILLA'S re?
The Hard Life

cuiwnw use 5LE5S4Mi r r 7t- 1

t f T

A,

UOSTX USU

r

Audience

ci cram blosskx

cam ir

AuoicMce vwrtiLex idear.?
practice" fAY SPEECH I I'M

OPSPWMS

CLEAMM6'

Don't mfmtom ANY

ToA2'

JJLLTT CC?

Whoppo!

Cy T I. HAKIXN

7 WB-L, THAT'S THW! COPS 5 J -.COME HAVE - rS f-V r7 PU
f NOW ON HIS WW TO 'JUST A UXXTOR ) Vi ,,rT r- l Vv
A I BBNG A BS HERO.,.5 FINE, OURSEUF xx: ((KVVtS.C M '
w Stel v

BOOTS AMD E33 CCC3

New Probleill

tj OQAX UAETU

Kit1
TWO

i. I PVX I . A.

so

TOTt. (-3

m BOB.'

$ 1HB t nlw, M. T.M. U (. I'M. Otl

P0l

-4-VJ (weludeAr!)
' OU MAY
L-V'"rPEND TUB
VOW WITWf.

YOU CAN WAVE l 4

MONEY FOR THE SHOW-

AND

rVl AND POK-I
"

''.( BE HOME
TZI BY 5 "W
1. !a

, YOUR MOM

IS STRICT

4tt

BUGS atTHHI

5TARTIN

TRAIN II
I Irt .'"UeonrTH' ROOF FIXED
i iSZOUQ yUjuST M TIME NOW
; 1 YSlVaa AW NEW CARPET

ft 1 X-' 1

HEY1. WATER'S COWIN'

UNDER TH

85

mmmm

y VV V 1 S-C r

THEY PUT TH066
A FlREPLUflS IN THE S.

CAPTAIN EAST

New Life

Cf LCSU3 TURNI1

:U

7

SURE' .BUT (A05TLV I THOUGHT 01

ru' o AM ir mmt in er us UP

A0M H00R5 V ROM NOW CM( TM05B UK5 Aftft AAV

ALON H4 V HCR0e.e5ttCIMI, WC CRONyW!

5ACi WEKSj
. 100 AFKAIR v j

I V .a uiurwfl i.

c?hb sxreuiTs i plown ro a wj to srm

mjp bo i$ fiUMTioueD iw rwu asout hi5

REACTIONS IN SPkCSn.

CUE BEEN OFFERED TWBNTy) WBU! ff'u)
fiRANP FOR WV IKaU5IV 6IV VOU A

THANK, 5HANUV I I IVP, vv. in. m vim I

; WE'VE LEARNEP A A "0" WITiB i
; I-tor THAT 5H0ULP ---Jl lJf,
' I WAKE5PACETRAUB-L TflT

J g T M. . OWj I't H ty WE Srlt, IM, II I. f J

fiT -; i
S If "... ,;.;l'.'"':J k.;.:' ;JV. A .' W" t

"We heard y6u were giVing out tickets are they for
the movies or a bpli -nie?" '

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
T (Mm your "rrtuM' for today from the Man, write in Dm kMr '
f tha alphabet camapondinc la the miatarala an tha Una al tba aatra
)oticl pariod in which yoi wtra aam. Yati will And it An u.
i i t 4 5 47 1 f leitituMiiuinitf miimhsiWm

Hr" 1 1 14 l U 20 19 ; U 12
a.J. MB 15 4 2 21 10 1 1 -1 li t ii.lt
10 18 IS a 15 14 5 19 4 8 22 IS 20
AW. iW . ...
JjJJJ' 1, 5 14 10 1 20 14. V U 18 20 15 la 38
a 4,i44t 2aa.,ia a a 1 12 14- a 4
joim" 23 19 20 w 18 p 81 11 M M l
"jJ5JJJ 119 I 118, 5 4 4 18 15 22 5 18 25
0"- 14 6 23 18 21 8 20 8 21 12 9 4 5 1 19
3'rT. 71 . '
MPT.I4. 18 6 13 1 18 11 1 S 12 8 20 1 12 5 14 20
5 20 18 1 22 a 12 a 15 13 9 14 7 19 15 15 14
26 15 21 8 20 20 8 4 10 .1, I U 14 15 20
J 1 19 20 18 1 14 7 8 18 8 8 1 18 8 4

SlbE GLANCES

BvCalbrdith

Ike Urges ; Annapolis Graduating
Class To Crusade For Peace

ANNAPOLIS, Md., June 3 lUPjilieient maiiagement in the rir

Cr DICS CAVALLl

DINNER

READM MORTY-C0ME

AND GET IT

1

r

i' AND GET IT uHl

M

. i i

i don't like v'
) Complain, mrs. ) '-

P"Hrr)r 5ow much longerN . ifrr
. ARE VOU GOING TO ) ' 0
L If.yj.! "' TW' at, hi an CAVALLl

073 COASOINO COLTS

ISAJ03 COUTLI CUT UU3 WA1

E J. ft. WILLIAMS

HAK-KAFF I'D

iOSSONEEi: AWTABI flATMMft wackI- l DfcUfeK t)U5rtND

Irt Pi MJV T'ri unr OrtTN aancci e OACT n i

SCENE-M.HISTAM MAMR LAUNCHING

A atr c r k t a.. i.i .-- i J?;.

t- ui Jtnuc LMYxr rKjUO CLIM --

kescue--my freisht business

15 ZERO AN MISTAH MA30K

i USUALLY PAY5 OFF SOONER

OK WOSTLY LATER.'

I Nut 1

fl.

FICKLE BREEZES

ARBWFTINS
ALL THE 6I?A6S

,f y SEED AWAY

IT 5 AN ILL J -J
I WIND-. ) J I

1

i t. .-.v.-.-.v a

CATCH THE
LIFELINE,-
MAJOR u-iz

J.--

AFTER I FINALLY GOT THEM WTO THE HABIT OP
TAKIM& TOOLS AMOTHtJGSPOWNTOTHeBASE-

I MEWT WHfcRE THEY 0ELONO, W6TEAP OF LEAVIM6

THFM ON THE STAIRWAY l rUl UK IMOifc KX1KS
7 SOTHPV Wn ILPU'TTDSS THEIR AORK CLOTHES

VPOWM THERE.' IWSTEAPOFSOLVIMaTHESeCONPy
PROBLEM I'VE RESORRECTEO J -S

THE FIRST

j 1 JW.

iti' I, :
w
Mm (i

' WHY AWTMKR ftETStWf

r i f' cum s

I

M.7

e MM r HCA Uru. IM.

-President Eisenhower yesierdy
urged 900 midshipment graduating

from the U.S. Maval Academy t

become crusaders for peace.

tie aaid no longer was it enouili

for a military oflicer to w "a skill

ed technician., a eouraeeous and

inspiring leader of battle units, ev

en an experienced and seasoned
commander of mighty fleets and

armies.

."His function of helping prevent
war and of furthering i just peace
has become of transcendent im importance,
portance, importance, the i President" .s a i d.i
"For modern war is preposterous-!
ly und mutually annihilative:

peace is the imperative of our

age." ' -w
Eisenhower delivered a tonven-1
tional comr!ncement address oi
advice and counsel. He chose nut
to comment directly on any' of
the pressing domestic and world
problems. -'
But he did. emphasize the im importance
portance importance of unity and modern, ef
,

forces, a mam 'objective of his c

iroversial defenss reorganizat r
plan. '". "T ; ; .... ,), ,. v' v
: "An officer .of! the armed se
ices who persists in adhering
obsolete points of view is a liab.;

(V, not-an asset.- to our natio;

tha

& president said. "Obsolesce

in military- management and
ganizatlon can be as daneerou?

lour nation as obsolescence in w

ponry ,
He urged the new junior o."
ers "to ponder the significance
the armed forces in terms of tb
necessity,, size cost and evolu: 1
in the world climate of today i
tomorrow.!' This, he added,

neip you along the road to resF t,-

sible leadership for neace.'

Eisenhower flew here by h J
copter for the morning gradual-
exercises to bet ft-him to st !:
io a tight schedule. It lncii.
greeting President Theodor Hp
of the West German republic
the Washington National Air;.
shortly after noon. .

"Isn't it kind of early for you to remind me J'm going
to be a widow again for aix months?

Faltering Philip
?hiiip'r life Is lUled with anises. .-

ffFnilra wocld leave W home like new.
A. Clesslfleda. fnat the HrM f loe' v

n-ftAty .; jm ii if -nt. -mm gmm

AtOVAS PANAMA AfiWAYS

PANAMA
GUAYAQUIL
(ONE-WAY)

Today'a JY Program

rp poo

t 00 CFN NEWS
3 IS Dinah Shoia
3:30 Aak Congrert v
4:00 Adventure Tomorrow
4:30 Golf Show
5:30 PANORAMA ., .' yt
7:00 Left Take A Trip
7:30 $64,000 Chiller

!
.

S .O0 Camera Three
8.30 Tennessee Emit tori
9:30 Meet McGraw
10:00 Te Tac Doush
10:30 Big Town ;
.11:00 Ct!N NEWS
.11:15 Encore: Soldier of Fortuna
Court of Last Beaort

Courtesy of Aerovias Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1639

OFFICE" HOURSf from' 8 Xrrfrttf 8 p.rnr



7;7 : 0
i I ;
Lims
VU u
,11
RccsJ sfory en. pcj2 6

n

mo

Premising Them nights Equal Vilh Frenchmen . ; V
D e
To Lay Down Their Arms In Algeria
CONSTANT1NE, Algeria, June 5 (UPI)-Cen. Charles de Caulle flew into this center of Algerian fighting today
with a" plea to the Moslem rebels to lay. d6wn their arms now that France had ."opened the doof to reconciliation."
r De Caulle made his appeal in another bid for peace in war-torn Algeria in a speech to thousands in this, re re-clonal
clonal re-clonal capitals ''," ,, ;
i He again called for an end to fratricidal conflict and renewed his pledge that this country's Mosem and Euro European
pean European settlers would have the same rights and duties in future" relations.
' Some 50,000 persons, more than half of them Moslem Arabs, gave the general a welcome almost as clamorous
'as that of Algiers yesterday. f i
' They cheered his plane when it landed at the military Oued Hamimine airfield just before-"! 0 a.m. after an 80-.

'minute flight from Algiers,
j But in place of the ceremonial
style troops w yesieruy,
diers' who lined the roadway today
,were red-bereted paratroopers and
' jForeign Legionnaires w ; r ;
' : They faced outwards from the
! roadway In a taetieal maneuvtr
' aloquent of the rebel dangers In
' i Hie region. V--.' ri
And instead : of the limousines
which escorted de Gaulle and his
party at Algiers yesterday, the
general travelled with an escort
of heavy armored cars.
' De Gaulle promised a new deal
for Algeria yesterday with equal
rights and privileges for its nine
million Moslems and one million
Frenchmen. '. v ',
The French premier flew to
Algiers from. Paris wearing his
wartime general's uniform -to as.
sert his authority over the mih mih-'
' mih-' tary and civilian insurgents who
had defied the government of his
.-predecessor, Premier Pierre
- PfUmlin, and brought France to
the- brink of civil war.
The g e n e r a 1 received a trl-
, whphant welcome from Jiundreds
of thousands of Frenchmen and
Arabs,' many rearing the color colorful
ful colorful robes of the hill ttibes.
De Gaulle proclaimed the lnte.
nation of French and Moslems
in a speech at Forum Square m-
terrupted t i m eand agata by
cheers of 'Vive De Gaulle" and
"Algeria is French."
. French jet fighters, whooshed
overhead in Cross-of-Lorraine for.
nation; A huge flowered cross-
De Gaulle's' Free French symbol
jftminatort the sciuare. A photo-
jraph Tof the general hung be.
tween.,the second and third
stories of the white Government
House overlooking tne jampacKeu
"I declare that from today on-
Weather Or Not
" This weather report for the 84
hours ending ajn. today, Is
prepared by the Meteorological
' nd Hydrograpbic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
' TEMPERATURE :
High
Low ,.....,
87
76
98
73
85
75
90
78
N-22
1.80
HTIMIDITT:
High
Low
WIND:
' (max. mph)
RAIN (inches)
W-16
.12
WATER TEMP:
y (inner harbors). 83 85
BA1JJOATIDES
FRIDAY, JUNE
Low
1:06 a.m.
,7:19 pjn.
12:41 a.m.
1:06 p.m.
I i.lTTI,t2 L.IXJ
A how is In the awkward oae
when he still does oil his whis
Hinootdoas. ww
$1
a

!tii;inii'rinuJi

TCCHNICC4jORv

iney nepx nwn8 "i!,''" 'v ;mVI'7 "W,M

ward France considers that In all
Algeria there is only one caie.
gory of, inhabitants," De Gaulle
"There are only Frenchmen,
with the same rights and the
same privileges-' v . ,: y
He also promised Aleeria-wide
dections within three months to
"open! the door to reconciliation
and end the three sears of war
between Frenchmen and Algerian
Moslem nationalist rebels. ..
De Gaulle's voice broke often
from apparent! emotion as he
spoke to a crowa esamaiea ai
more than 300,000. ; r ;.'
'i In the e lection s, he said,
Frenchmen and Moslems would
vote together for the first time
for the same candidates...-v",t.t1--
In promising full French
citizenship to the Moslems, De
Gaulle apparently hdped to under,
cut the Moslem nationalist rebels
who have demanded full indepen indepen-deuce
deuce indepen-deuce '' 't'-".,',t f'. """1
De Gaulle said that integration
"means it is necessary-to open
paths which werre closed for
many,' :;v'!-:-. .' '... V '"
. "This means dignity must be
recopized for those to whom it
has been contested. Jhis means
Insuring a motherland to those
who might have doubted having
one." ' 1
Integration of Mo I e ra s and
Frenchmen in Algeria was the
rallying cry of the "Committees
of Public Safety" which seized
control and touched off the move,
m e n t' wh i c h catapulted De
Gaulle Into Tthe premier's office
with near.dictatorial powers, i
sDe GauUe said that 'in three
months at, the latest all4 French,
men here 'will have the right to
decide their own fate."
"For these 10 million French.
men all votes will count the same
a the vote of all the otners,
They will be called upon to desig.
nate within a single College (leg.
islative body) their representa representatives
tives representatives for the public authorities
just as all other Frencnmen ao.
rue nreseni Algerian Asseniuiy
ill made up of two houses, the
more important ; aommaiea oy
the French residents.
De Gaulle expressed hope that
the" elections would end, the re-
bellion "that is as cruel as it is
fratricidal.
De Gaulle' he declared,
"open the door to reconciliation.
Never more than here and never
more than this evening have 1
felt how beautiful, great and
eenerous is France." -v
De Gaulle spoke from the first-
floor balcony of Government
House. When he finished speak,
ing he flung his arms up in V
sign. ..;',iv-' .y,f, p:
De Gaulle was introduced Dy
Jacques Soustelle, Gaullist deputy
in the National Assembly, who
evaded police surveillance in
Paris to take over the political
leadership of the Gaullist move move-ment
ment move-ment in Algeria.
De Gaulle received repeated
ovations? But as he withdrew
from the balcony there were loud
shouts of "Soustelle, Soustelle."
Soustelle did not respond.
; There was only one minor in incident.
cident. incident. A Moslem yoth who sc.
ceeded' in slipping by the para,
troop guard around Government
House called out "Soustelle to the
slaughter house." He was led
quickly "away by two paratroop paratroop-ers.
ers. paratroop-ers. ' i j
. De Gaulle's speech was the
climax of the first dav of his trl
1 uraphant return to North' Africa
j I where he set up his first Free
r rencn government m exue in
PRICES: 7.00 .50
-TODAY--
12:30, 3:10, 6:00, 9:00 p.m.
t

1

COLUMBIA PICTURES ptMitft A SAM KtL PHOOUCTKW
v;illia:j i::lce::
alec gui::::ess m :um

.C1NEUASCOPC.

with SESSUE HAYAKAWA JAMES DONALD ANN SEARS
nd introduoini GEOFFREY HORNE DirtcM ky DAVID LEAN
$Cfnplay by PIERRE BOtJUE Bond on Hit Wool

France Seeks To

Of US Loan Instalment Due Today

PARIS (UPI) France ap.
pealed to the United States on
Wednesday for a delay in tne re.
payment of its American loans to
give Gen. Charles de Gaude an
opportunity to put France .back
on its, feet financially as well as
politically.
A finance ministry' spokesman
said France asked Washington for
a postponement in the annual
payment of 54 million dollars "in
post liberation debts so as to
strengthen the government's ef efforts
forts efforts for an economic recovery-'.
The payment was due Thursday.
US Flyer Will Be
Tried For Aiding
Indonesian Rebels
JAKARTA (UPI)-A U. S. em
bassy 1 official yesterday visited
Allen L. Pope. 29. an American
accused of flying B.26 bomber
raids against the government tor
the Indonesian rebels. He said
Pope had no complaints regarding
his treatment. .:
U- S. Vice, Consul Donald ?B.
Easum talked for 20 minutes with
Pope in a military hospital here
where Pope was confined with a
broken right leg suffered when he
bailed out of his plane over east
Indonesia May 18. -v i
Pope, a former U & Air Force
veteran from Homestead, Fla.,
was on leave from Nationalist
China's Civil Air Transport Air-
unes, wnen ne was shot down by
me central government navy.
The nay said he was on
bombing raid against Ambon har.
bor in the Moluccas. The hide.
pendent Indonesian news agency
Antara said he would be tried by
military court for aiding the reb.
eis.
(An Antara dispatch received
in Tokyo said ; the Indonesian
navy Wednesday closed all terri.
tonal waters! around rebel held
north Celebes to civilian shipping
and fishing in an apparent prel.
uae to invasion.
It reported that Indonesian
naval chief of staff Adm. Subyak.
issued the order "to insure the
state's secunty and safety."
" Easum said nis interview was
conducted at Pope's bedside and
that Indonesian military officials
remained in we" room the entire
time.
HE KEEPS BEES
AUCKLAND. N.Z. UPIV Sip
Edmund Hillary, the conaueror of
Mount Kverest, suu is listed in
Who's Who as a bee keeper.; ":
still regard exploring in the light
or a pastime rawer man a we
work," he siad. "Beekeeping is
now i maxe my living and that
1 j 1 W 1 1 JT . mm
is1 how I, should' be fisted."

, MI.IIIIIIIIIIIIIWI.IIIMMIIIIHI1WIIWI1IIII1W .uLa.,1 ' '' '''I'"" '
" pi
pilliilslplp; H i '- 1
- i "" l j
rf ;i:"??i:W'"
v ':;':;:wvvU9'
inMMilirifeaM.i-lii, , l-in...nni..il,ii..1,i,ir i i

JUDGE E. I. P. TATELMAN, long-time participant in Canal Zone Scouting, recently received recognition from the' Canal
..Zone-.CounciLXor,hi.yeM.ol presented, witli a framed .oil painting by Norman
Rockwell. Depicting the four stages of Scouting, the pain ting, was presented at the Canal Zone Council' Courts of Honor oil'
the occasion of the Judge's impending departure from the Canal Zone by holders of. the Boy Scout Silver Beaver award
which the Judge won years ago. Shown (left to right) are Silver Beavers Russell M. Jones, Richard E. Cox, Vincent Blava,
Tatelman, Robert C. Worsley, Carl Widell and John Williams. (Photo: G. Thiel)

.' '

Delay Repayment
Officials' indicated t. that : the
American reply to the request
would be regarded as a' test of
Washington's feelings on De Gaul
le's return to power. The over.
wnelmmg impression here was
that the request would be grant,
ed. ; i
France .is permitted to request
deferment of payment under a
clause, in a financial agreement
negotiated last January in Wash,
ington by Jean Monnett and TJn.
dersecretary of State C. Douglas
Dillon. .
The economic problem is one
of the toughest confronting De
Gaulle.' Finance Ttfinister Antoine
Pinay warned Tuesday night that
France may not be ready to enter
the si.nation common market
next Jan. 1 with Germany. Italy.
Belgium, Luxemburg ; and The
jmnerianas.
Observers here said the reauest
for deferment of payment must
nave oeen a tougb decision for De
uauue to make. They- said his
oasic policy always had been f i.
nancial and i political independ.
ence.
But, officials Indicated De
Gaulle f had no other choice. It
was announced that the French
deficit for May with the European
payments Union was. more than
76 million dollars, the worst since
the franc was devalued last Au.
gUSw .; r,. i,, i ij.
The finance ministry spokesman
said that while ;a ; postponement
was requested on the annual pa v.
ment of the cost v liberation
American; loans France wiU pay
me 18 million aouars in interest
on wartime debts due July 1. 1
Denies
Lokosi Housing
Project Report s :
The Panama government today
flatly denied there had been any
negotiations' with Mohawk Log Ca-
un inc. for .tne construction of
pre-fabricated houses.
A dispatch from New York vest
terday reported the Mohawk firm
as announcing that it had com.
pleted negotiations with the Pa
nama government for the manu
facture and delivery of 1000 pre
fabricated low cost homes costing
S2,600,000. ......
The dispatch added that the
homes were., to be built between
Panama City and the Tocumen
airport. L I i
A Presidencia spokesman said
today "neither the government or
any sovernment official had made
I any sort of negotiations with the
Mohawk-firm for the construcUon
...-. K.
, of pre-fabricated houses."

House Woves

To Forestall ;
Cuts in Army
WASHINGTON, June 5' (UPI)
.The House overwhelmingly
passed a $38,409,561,000 defense
appropriation bill today after
beerine it ud in an attemDt to
present a cut in Army manpow manpower.
er. manpower. -'. "-
On a rollcall voteiof 224 to
158, the House affirmed its ten
tative decision of yesterday to
add 99 million dollars so tne
Army can be kept at its present
strengtn or 900,000 men. ;
Then the House passed the
measure and sent it to the Sen
ate.
' House adoption of the
a
mendment to increase Army
funds came In the teeth of op opposition
position opposition by its own Appropria Appropriations
tions Appropriations Committee and the
Eisenhower Administration, t
.The Army, now slightly above
900,000 merf, is slated to be cut
to 870,000 by July 1, 1959, under
a decision by President Eisen Eisenhower.
hower. Eisenhower.
Sponsors of the j amendment
contended the cut would seri seriously
ously seriously weaken this country's a a-bility
bility a-bility to fight brushfire wars.
The vote broxe mostly alone
party lines, with Democrats
backing the k amendment and
Republicans opposed.
As passed by the House, the
bill, contained $212,614,000 more
than ; President Elsenhower re requested
quested requested to ODerate the military
establishment m the year begin beginning
ning beginning the first of next month.: ;
A mar .share or the Increase
was earmarked lor submarines
and pockets.
Preslev W Sure
He'll Be Shipped
Out To Germany
- MEMPHIS (UPI) Pvt. Elvis
Presley said it isn't certain that
he will be shipped to Germany
after he completes his advanced
tank course at Fort 'Hood. -Tex.
The rock 'n' roll entertainer,
home on furlough, said it he s
sent overseas. his parents would
probably go to Germany also. His
father. Vernon Presley,, agreed
Looking trim in a non issue
summer twill uniform tomplete
wiht medals, and insignia, Presley
said there s no use grumbling
in the Army.
"Those people are' serious about
what they're doing and they
haven't got time to hear all your
gripes. They have a reason for
what they're doing Teven if it
seems silly at the time." he said
Presley said he got 'along fine
with his fellow trainees at Fort
nooa.
i"When the fellows saw I wasn't
going to Vask for special favors;
that I' dug ditches and pu'led KP
like they did, we didn't have any
trouble at all," Presley said
. Presley admitted he would like
to join the Army Special Service
as an entertainer, but added.
haven't asked for it and won't,
They know where they need me."
He said his Army singing had
been confined to Impromptu bar.
racks sessions, 1 and his buddies
laugh when he goes for his pay,
. "But man, I'm right in that line
with the rest of them," he said.
- Presley denied any serious ro.
mantle interest with Anita wood
often termed his "best" girl
friend, Miss Wood left here Mon,
day for a reported recording ses
sion in New York with ABC Para
mount. .
"We're just friends," Pres'ey
said. I have no plans for en.
easement and no plans to marry,
We both have too much at
stake." s'

Little Rock School; Board Fears Trouble
As Long As Faubus Remains Governor

LITLE ROCK, Ark. (UPI
The president of Little- Rock's
school board suggested toaay ne
fears continued '"chaos, bedlam
and turmoil" t integrated Cen Cen-tral
tral Cen-tral High School as long as Orval
E. Faubus is governor.
The school board as asked
U.S. Distrct Judge Harry, Lemley
to de-integrate Central which
was integrated by nine Negroes
last Sept. Z5 under the proiecuon
of federai troops until. .mid-term
itt 1961.-;,' ;
; Wylie Brariton, an KAACP- law
yer, asked ichool Board Jfresi Jfresi-dent
dent Jfresi-dent Wayne Upton today at a
hearing before judge Lemley jshy
the board has hit upon mid-term'
for : a resumption of integration.
"We tried once at the begin,
ning of the term,' Upton replied.
- "That takes' care of the mid mid-term,
term, mid-term, date," Branton said. "Now,
what about the 196Ldate?w v
"You know full well that the
governor called the troops out last
September when we tried to inte.
crate the school and u rn sure you
knowhe is a candidate for 1 a
third term. In 1961 he may not be
governor," Upton said. '
Peru Court Frees
Red Leader Held
In llixon Attack
T.1MA Peru. June S (UPI) A
court, tndav ireed Peruvian Com.
miinist leader Raul Acosta Salas
and three other persons jailed last
mnnth nftir a mob attack on Vice
President-Richard' M.i Nixon in
front of San Marcos University.
. The court ruled that Acosta, who
is secretary general of tne com com-munist
munist com-munist Party, and-the others in.
eluding San Marcos- Student Fed.
eration leader Juan Chang, were
not guilty of the attack in which
Nixon was stoned, peiieu w 1 1 u
debris, and spat upon. ;
ThP attack :took place last May
8 when Nixon decided to visit the
university in an effort to talk with
the students despite a proclama.
tion by the Student Federation as-
ser ins that ne was not welcome.
; Authorities blamed the violent
anti-American outburst on the com
mnnists and several days later an.
nounced a crack-down on known
Reds.- t j,
Ten othen persons are still in
pnson in connection wim tne anu
Nixon : violence.
Army's New Speed
Printer 12 Times
Faster Than Old
FT. MONMOUTHr N.J. (UPn (UPn-The
The (UPn-The world's fastest message print printer
er printer and code puncher,1 the first in
a new family of, super-speed mo.
bi'e combat teletypewriter units,
was unveiled today by the, U.S.
Army. y
The' device was developed for
the Signal Research and Develop,
ment Laboratory here by Klein,
schmidt Laboratories, Inc.,"j a sub subsidiary
sidiary subsidiary of Smith-Corona. i
j It prints Messages at 750 words
a i minute-ia times faster than
the average typist, five times fast,
er than normal conversation,' and
more than ten times faster than
standard teletype equipment, the
: Army said,
A. whirling wheel rimmed with
letters prints the high-speed mes.
saees. It SDins at T3.75Q .revolu.
tiona a minute--about the speed
of a car going 500 miles- an hour.
. At tne precise ; insiai u vui
reef letter comes into position, a
tiny hammer strikes the t paoer
against the type wheel Perfection
of this v technique; represents a
major breakthrough in the field
of mechanical printing, the Army
said. 1

"What are "you afraid of?"
Branton asked.
"I'll say only this Governor
Faubus made a statement quoted

in the newspapers about two
weeks ago that if the plan stayg
in ehect, he would do the same
thing : next September," Upton!
said. - -vr :' v-'X".'
"Wonld you need troops to con control
trol control integration if the school en enforced
forced enforced discipline?" Branton
asked.; .. . .-'.. :v;.
"Nd I belive not," Upton said.
When Central opened last Sep.
tember, Faubus called out the Na.
tionat Guard to prevent its inte integration,
gration, integration, saying he feared violence
if Negroes tried to attend.
Police Chief E. G. Smith testi.
fied that on Sept; 23, 1957, more
than, 1,000 persons gathered in
front t of Central. He said they
were "abusive,. used profanity
against my police officers on duty
and talked of 'going-In and get-
ting the niggers.'" ; '' .
teacher, testified that she had suf.
fered a nervous breakdown be.
cause of the turmoil. She said that
two students refused all year to
take the pledge of allegiance to
the flag, and "this had a very
distracting and unsettling infiu.
ence on other students.'
O. Powell. Central High's
vice principal, for boys, testified
Tuesday that 100 boys, acting as
tools of outside adult interests
stirrrd up e i g h t months of
"chaos., bedlam and turmoil'. af
ter the school was integrated; at
Powell said t f o u b 1 e-making
could be pin-pointed even closer
than 100 boys. He said 25 "repeat "repeaters"
ers" "repeaters" in Interracial incidents were
among the 100 "and most of our
problems, in my opinion, would
have been solved if iive to 10 .
ringheaders had been expelled."
Reports of incidents at Central
there have been at least two
expulsions had leaked out, but
this was the iirt time the
school's integration troubles had
been so frankly discussed in pub.
lie.
Th school board eontand
that strife, provoktd by inttara.
iuhzti Army Drive
Against Rebels,
leaves 40 D:d
HAVANA (UPI) -The Cuban
army drive against rebel strong strongholds
holds strongholds in easternmost Orients
province has claimed at least 40
hves ..so far, reports from the
combat zone said yesterday.
There was no immediate indi
cation how the losses were divid-i
ed by the government troops and
the rebels. Some 8,000 to 11,000
troops were participating in the
attack "against rebel pockets in
and around the Sierra TMaestra
Mountains.
. The general area involved runs
from the southwestern portion of
Manzanillo to the provincial cap capital
ital capital of Santiago. Oriente has long
been a natural I. "fortress" j- for
rebel leader Fidel Castro's con constantly
stantly constantly shifting forces, Reliable
quarters said President Fu'gencio
Batista now was determined to
wipe out the rebels or flush them
out into the open. .
-"There are no ifs. buts or may.
bes. about this drive," an inform,
ant said. "This is the real thing",
The.; drive started Sunday. It
has encountered tougn reoci re
sistance despite the fact that gov.
ernment forces are backed up by
fighter planes and bombers.
Tanks and artillery also are be be-ing
ing be-ing used against Castrq's men;
The government itself main,
tained silence on the assault and
the vCuban press,"C under tight
censorship, made no mention of
it.
WEEK END
t in) 11
2:54 6:44
, 1.00
8:34
.50
.0 YUL BRYNNER
0 MARIA SCHELL
in
KARALIAZOV

- tion,, mkts it jmposiibla to In.
struct studnti prprly.
After a riot Sept. 23, President
Eisenhower, ordered 1,000 troops

of the 101st Airborne Division to
Little Rock.' Nine Negroes inte integrated
grated integrated Ceetral High under their
protection Sept. 25.
Powell and other witnesses told
about a continuation of fear, ten.
sion and incidents. Powell said 25
students were suspended and four
expelled. One of the expelled stu students
dents students was a Negro r
' O. W. Romine, 'little Rock r
school system director of plant j
servies, said he organized 10-!
man parties 43 times to search.
2,600 lockers in Central High be. (
cause of reports that) bombs had
been planted, t c , s 1
He said locks had to be cut.'
from many lockers and after one
search the destroyed locks filled"
a bushel basket. : ; : .;
Romine said tea ch parties
found fires in locked lockers. at
least 50 times. He said the only
thing they ever found resemblin
a bomb was a stick of hnfusea
dynamite.. -- :
He said students' fouled hot air.
vents in lavatories, making such
a stench throughout the school,
the school that not air had to be
cut off in rest rooms.
Thurgood Marshall general
counsel for the National Assn. for
the Advancement of -Colored Peo
ple asked whether most of the
acts were committed by Negroes.
i 4t t 1 L. At-
I i ieei certain mey were not,
Romine replied -.
Little Rock's
Negroes Want: :;
Sponsor Honored ;
CHICAGO (UPI) A coveted
award from the National Assn.
ior the Advancement of Colored
People was rejected by nine Ne.
gro students from Central High
School in Little Rock, Ark., it wai
disclosed last night. -. '
The students turned down the
NAACP's Spingarn Award, which
is presented annual for achieve
ment is.the' field of race relations
i hey explained they reiused the
honor because Mrs. L.- B. Ci
Bates, Arkansas state chairman'
for thei NAACP was not included.
Mrs. Bates sponsored their
tendance at the school, the
riren nM NAACP nf filial anl"
stood by them during the rioting'
which occurred with the sepal's
integration last September,
Feelings of the youths were re.
vealed in Chicago Saturday, it
was learned, when they were pre presented
sented presented with another honor;; the
John 'Abbott. Award; namedh for
the founder of the G.icago, lDe.
ienaer. ; 1 1
Underwatrr 7lz

Of Eniwetc!: Tests
Apparently Ended
HONOLULU (UPIKThe undet.
water, phase of the 1958 nudea;
tests at Eniwetok apparently hat,
been completed with three deton. .'
ations. j .;
- Available information today in.
dicated the last underwater shot 1
dubbed Operation Sycamore

was fired last Friday morning.
it was believed to have bepn
the test witnessed by a group of
1 12 military ; leadersirrom North
iAtlantic Treaty Organization na
tions.- They returned to Hawaii
late Saturday and departed for

Washington fcunday.
One shot was fired and con
firmed by the AEC on May 25.
Another was detonated on Tues. j
day or Wednesday, t was be.
lieved. However, neither that shot
nor the F r d a y blast was eon.
firmed by the AEC.

RELEASE
CENTRAL
12:33, 2:21, 4:34, 6:47,
9:00 0.750.40
Never Such Animal Extent
On The Screen! KASJIANI.....
r Surpassing her Academy Award
, imiiiiilift 1 no m..
i Rose Tattoo"!
Ptrtmount Prewnf
Arm:o:7 rn;.:xiOGA
; -J in
WILD IS
r
1 1 'FT !"ir
4 t

i!

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