The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
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PANAMA, r r, I! CM) AT, JOE 1958





519,000,000 For Bridge
Gild Senate Group

' : ; The Senate Appropriations Committee has approved
''the $19,000,000 request for funds for the construction of
the Canal bridge' at Balboa, according to information re-
ceived at Balboa Heights from Washington today.
' ; According to the message, Senate approval of the
' appropriation Is, expected in a matter of days.' The ap ap-"4
"4 ap-"4 propriatibns measure for the Canal Company and. Canal
'Zone Government, which Includes money for the bridge
has already been approved by the, House of Represeh-
tatives." ( , 4
X f After the measure receives the necessary Congress Congress-sional
sional Congress-sional action and is approved by President Elsenhower, the
way 'will be cleared for both the design and construction
" of the-high-level bridge which will furnish a permanent
" and uninterrupted traffic artery for vehicles crossing the

? Canal.

- The' construction of the bridge
is one of the commitments un un-;
; un-; der the 1955 Treaty between the
- United States and the Republic
of. Panama
' J A contract has ben awarded
. to the .St. Louis engineering; firm
of Sverdrup & Parcel Engineer.
' inc Company for the final design
and specifications. This was the
' firm which prepared the preli preliminary
minary preliminary design :id studies.
Based upon those studies, a
. three-span arch truss bridge has

been selected to span ww v
a rnro-drillins program to
suoplement other drilling vas
begun, last month after selec selection
tion selection of the type of bridge -to be
built. .'
Accordbg to the present
schedule, it. Is planned to an-
C::':th:r,? Fur.:rel
Pl:nr.:d Wcdnosdsy
At Cpii$t Church V
' : Memorial services will be held
at 4:30 p.m. Wednesday at f the
First Baptist Church in Balboa
uatrrhtn fnf .tftp.ob Beauchamp
who died Saturday afternoon in
" Gorgas Hospital after a long ill-
Mr. Beauchamp, was 90
jears old. ; ?
' The memorial services w be
conducted by the Rev. Elton
Vlckers. The family has- asked
that no flowers be sent. Friends
; who wish may contribute to the
Heart Fund. . ; ,
' Mr. Beauchamp was bo'ia in
Horner Louisiana,; and was in
the grocery- business there for
many years. He visited the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus several times before he
- came here in 1946 to make his
He is survived by his son and
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
L. A. Beauchamp, of Balboa; a
daughter,, Mrs: Nellie Mae Pence,
of El Pa&o, Texas, two grand grand-i
i grand-i children, and a great-grrnd-daughter.
; .
Other survivors are a iister,
Mrs. Alice Green, of Shreveport,
Lousiana, and two brothers,
John M., 'of Alamogordo, New
Mexico, J and Lace, of Homer,
Satellites Moyv. :
Replace Weather
Stations Some Day
. MOSCOW (UPI) A Soviet
Scientist said yesterday man-made
satellites will complement tnd
eventually replace earthbound
weather stations.' ,.
Evgeny Federov, a member of
the Soviet Academy of Sciences,
said in an article in the govern
merit newspaper Izveslia that the
"tens of thousands" of weather
observation stations on earth
were 'not sufficient.
' 'ln particular, the vast spaces
of the oceans are virtually blank
spots" : in present meteorological
maps, be said.
Five or six artificial earth Sau
ellite "observatories" probablj
'vouia be enough to supply vir
; tually uninterrupted information
to meteorologists on the ground,
eaerov saui. -v
' "Certain kinds of observations

lV a1 ; i w j wv mi a cva uui j

JSuch satellites better, than iie
whole tremendous network o
land weather stations," he saidj

vertise and award the first
bids for actual construction
work during the second and
fourth quarters of tbe fiscal
year beginning In July. It Is
not expected that first con construction
struction construction work will begin be before
fore before about July of next year.
The first work will be on the
substructure and highway con connections.
nections. connections. j f 'v
While a final decision Is still
to be reached on the exact a a-lignment
lignment a-lignment of- the bridge nid lts
approaches, the bridge will pro-
sine ot.W Canal 'i nainer
Highway- short distance from
the Thatcher 4Ferry crossing.
On the east side, the high highway
way highway approaches will connect
with Fourth of July Avenue
and with the Panama' City
highway and street system on
8th of November Avenue, i
Both of these exits will be
near The limits. ". A
Spanish AbriKn
Ycli Will llisor
Oro EvIng's Rites
Three fellow veterans of the
Spanish American -War will be a a-mong
mong a-mong the twelve honorary pallc
bearers for the funeral of Ora
Moore Ewing, well-known retired
Panama Canal employe who diea
Fridav night in Gorgas Hospitol
after. a long illness.
The funeral services will be
held at 10 a.m. tomorrow at the
Cathedral of St. Luke in Ancon,
with Bishop 'R. Heber Gooden ofr
ficiating. Mr, Ewing will be bu buried
ried buried at Corozal cemetery will full
military rites.
The Spanish War veterans -a-
mong the honorory pallbearers
will be Capt. John M. Davis,
Charles Williams, and C. H. Bath;
The other honorary oallberers.are:
Capt. Clifford Payne, Omer E.
Malsbury. Dr. .William Henry
Grant, J. Itufus Hardy, Robert
Boyd, Thomas E.'Oglesby. Dr.
James G. TbwnSend, Dr. William
Bailey, and Dr. Frank P.
Active pallbearers will all be
members of Elks Lodge No. 1414.
of which Mr. Ewing was s mem-
ber for many years. i ;
Wr 'P.iiiniy hrtrn In nianvi!1
West Virgnia, came to the Canal
Zone in 1906 to work with the
Sanitation Department of the Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian Canal Commission. At one
time he was in the office of Col.
William C. Gorgas. For many
years he was in medical supply
When store house services were
consolidated in 1922, Mr. Ewing
was' transferred to the Storehouse
Division With which he was gen
eral cierK at the time of his re
t"-ement m 1940.
Pcy Ccost DEI To
Tc:::srro7, 1 lend

WASHINGTON, June 9 UFI) Final Congressional, ac action
tion action is expected today or tomorrow on the bill granting pay
boosts of 10 percent to classified U.S. government employes,
including those in the Panama Canal Zone.
" The conference report on the bill was scheduled to be
, called up in the House shortly after noon today, and In the
Senate later today or tomorrow. Passage is assured.
The bill then will go that the White Bouse to be signed

into uw.

The pay increases are retroactive to the first nar neriod

In January. -7

'Bn.iEN UP FLOOa of the
irioi-tt-Qv. TnHair fh i-nncwtn
,i'llljl' vuitj .nv ...wm... m
that a, thorough inspection of
last month was probably the
may-iaKe over tnree weess 10

KhifeHappy, JdilbiM Kills li
Before Cops Ballets End Wild

- An escaped, jailbird who' killed aational Guard sergeant early yesterday mornlnj and had knifed several other per persons
sons persons during last week was shot and killed yesterday by members of the Rational Guard... v ( -' :
A German shepherd from' the U.S,; Signal Section sentry doc team at Chlva-Chlva and it handler. Pfn. RhnaM n.

Rice, played a prominent part in the tracking down of the dan
Among those injured by killer Ricardo (Bemba) King
two women. -k i -1 "1 ,.,.-
King was 'killed at approximately 11:15 a.m. yesterday
after he had fatally stabbed Sgt.Angel (Crucito) de la Cruz and

v Dominguez and urui, on prowl car auiy ,eariy yesteraay
Isthmian Highway some hours after police had raided a hideout,'

Dbminguez ordered King to halt
with his hands : up. descended
from the prowl car and approach approached
ed approached the knifeman from the rear.'
Although neither Dominguei or
Cruz had pulled, their guns on
him, King put "up his hands,, With
whai aDDeared to be a rolled
newspaper in his right hand.
r t tr
Frisking "him from behind, Do Do-minenez
minenez Do-minenez found that King had two
knives stuck inside his waistband.
Domlnflutx calltd on .Cruz to
disarm King: from the from,
but at th sergeant approachad,
King lunged at him, knicking
him to th ground.
King then turned on Dominguei.
Kina lunoed at him kicking
ant was stabbed twice and knock
ed to the ground.
It was then Dominguez realized
that Kina had a knife m the news
paper. The lieutenant pulled his
ruo to fire severpl shots at the
fleeing figure of King, but mis-
After Domlngutz drove '. tho
mortally -wounded Cruz to
hospital and was hospitalized
himstlf, tho National Guard- ov
ganized several -detachments t
search tho Pan da Azucar: area
for Kina.
At" a reanest from" the Nation;,!
Guard to the U.S. Military Police,
Clsnr Consrcss
fcr IVfcib Hc-jso

.. : i
" v 3" . .
. rl

east chamber of .the; Pedro MigneT tvks as It. looked yesterday' before trpair operations got un-
rfphrls 1 hpfnir rart.ort awav. niimnlni)'' nnpi-aflnt-n art orAnit nn Uiimntn .nimiit.

, v.-fl . j r m, 1 w.v ftVUiA W. VU VIUJ i VUlVl UJL': 'WCItil OU
the damage may be made. Excessive water pressure to the culverts during the locks overhaul
cause of the breakage.-? Although no'ydelays in itrafflc are anticipated; repairs to the : broken floor

compieie, i ? ,
I 1
-'the dog,-Caesar; and Rice were
uispaicnea irom toe signal seer:
tion to aid in the search.' ;
Caesar picked up the -trail easi easily
ly easily bit: lost it at a point on th
roadside, which indicated that the
killer had boarded a vehicle.'
Acting on s tip that King had
made his' way to a room in 14ta
Street, Rio Abajo, where he usual usually
ly usually slept under a bed, police, went
to the room and found it locked
from the inside. '
j! 1 .1 j 1. ei m .
Demanding that the occupant 0-
pen the door and come out with
his hands up, pouce unaliy broke
Iamih lh iIahM
' King was nowhere in sight at
first, but he soon came out from
behind a wardrobe, brandishing a
cut.down machete.
. The killer Is said to havo'yall
d, "Com and get mt," and
then lunged toward to the
guardsmen, who did not htsitat
to open fir. King '(fell dad
with St Uast fiv bullets in
The 21-vear-old "killer had no
record on the Pacific side of Ihe
Canol Zone, but he had his firs:
brush with the law at the age of
17,-when he was arrested and sen-
tenced for robbery in Panama.
Since then he had been in jad id
Panama ,011,1 similar charges at
least three- more times.
King first knifed a member
of th National Guard whil i.
'caping from th Cartel Modal
-on night over a month age.
Last week, h knifed another
member ef th National Ourd
.who attempted to arrest him in.
th Chorrillo ara.
r In addition, two women r who
are in hosmtal suffering ; from
knife wounds, sttrib"t(v teir ini'j ini'j-nes
nes ini'j-nes to unprovoked stabbings by
King. t
The sergeant k'lled by Kin?
yesterday morning was the father

of six ..childreiuihe. eldest, of whoL bumper of an automobile before

youngest four years


' W '.' 1 1 1

gerous knifer.
Dubois, are three members of the National Guard and at least
( , ,
in a room 'where he was found on 14th Street, Rio Abajo, hours :
wounded. Lt. Gulllermo Domingaes. :. :; : )

morning,, came upon Kin; near
which King had abandoned only
t,. -:
. ss

PICKED UP TRAIL Caesar, the U.S. Signal Section sentry
dog, loaned to the National Guard to track down cop-killing
Ricardo King yesterday, looks at his reflection in the shiny

ended abruptly at the side of a
boarded a bus. With Caesar is

.,. ..j i

V I 'i
Pan de Azucar on the Trans-
little while earlier.
M r S i' ft y
setting out on a trail v;hlch
road, where the killer nrobablv
his handler, Pfc. Ronald D. Rice.

, 9.

1 -y' 9


Worst Failui

f Its Typ

Construction Davs

Round-the-clpck repairs to what is considered to1 bs
the most serious failure of this tvoe since the construe

tion of the Panama Canal are underway today at the east
chamber of the Pedro Miguel Locks, where about 123
feet of concrete floor slab buckled and broke yesterday.
, Probable cause of the breakage was given as hydro hydrostatic
static hydrostatic pressure which develooed durina the first f Ilinn

after the overhaul. It was roughly estimated that repairs

ro rne uprooted chamber Moor might take close to one
month to complete. , ; , ,
' So far there have been no de'lavs to shins trnnsitinm

There were 1 0 northbound and 1 6 southbound ships sched scheduled
uled scheduled today.' A ,t
: Today there were about 250 men from the Locks and
Maintenance, Division on the site of the breakage. Two
cranes and an elevator hpist were also brought on'tha

scene to assisr in repair operations. : ..m .. t ; y

Water is being pumped
ous 'interruptions' of .traikta-.
day,' although 1 there may be
some delays if heavy traffic r
rives within, the next three days.
A Canal spokesman said to today
day today that restricted operations
will be required at Pedro Mi Miguel
guel Miguel until Wednesday with
single-culvert operation ; in
the ; west chamber ; now. in,
service. -.-. y ,.',;' "..
After that 1 time,- the center
wall culvert which had iust
been emptied for overhaul, will
be restored to service, ana aou-
ble-culveft operations ; canape
A. locks official said ? toaay
that damage to the floor ol the
ohamber was. probably.! caused
a month ago when tnis cnam-ber-
was filled during the over
haul. i
"Culverts are suojectea
more turbulent .conditions then
than under normal operations,','
he explained.
The immediate pn 01 m
Canal is to remove between,
3000 and 4000 square feet of
concrete floor 1 which will.
, have to he replaced. Before
the floor can be reconstruct reconstructed,
ed, reconstructed, it -was pointed out, a
thorough) search will have to
be made as to what, caused,
the breakage.
, As a result of the studies
made of the cause of the dam damage,
age, damage, steps will be taken to pre
vent such a thing from occur
l ...In
The extent of damage to the i
lock floor and the culverts nas
not been fully assessed, but R.
C. stockham, chief of the Locks
Division, estimated yesterday
afternoon that between 3000
an4 innn aniiare 'feet of con1
crete floor must be removed
and replaced.
A complete Inspection will
be made of the lateral cul culverts
verts culverts which feed water Into
the lock chambers from the
18-foot main culverts in the
lock walls to determine if and
where leakage is occurring.
An examination, will be made
of all culverts and slab areas
to discover whether other
areas are subject to the same'
-weakness., ',':": r ? WW)?:-
The work of 'repairing the
lock floor was begun t 8 pan
yesterday on r an emergency
basis bv the Maintenance Dm
sion, working -K In conjunction
with the Locks Division forces,
some of which were engaged
in overhaul work., It will be
continued on a 24-hour a day
basis, until comnleted
If no further damage to the
floor and culverts is discover
ed than is already visible, the
work can be completed in two
or three weeks.
t The damage to the lock" floor
in no way affects the stability
of the lock walls which are
massive concrete monoliths with
foundations nine feet below the
floor evMvr:yxir-:--'S
The floors are 12 to 18 inches
thick and act -as ft blanket to
cover the system of laterals. :
The floors are under no
stress. F other ; than hydrostatic
I Dressure.normally exerted only
irom the topside wnen ine
chambers are filled.

spection of the interior damage may be made. This will
probably be finished tonight or tomorrow.' ; ''
- Hfeahwhlntr ijasVoerl;fri4the"w

out. so that a thorough in
Lcovering has huckled la most
ly. near the east, side of the
chamber. There are foue lat lateral
eral lateral culverts in the immediate
areas, The lateral culverts are
spaced at intervals of 36 feet.
K: Thd rinrnan tn fha lnz-lr flnn
was discovered yesterday morn morning
ing morning after the cast' chamber was
emptied for' an Inspection be before
fore before proceeding with J the re remaining
maining remaining part of the locks over
haul. 4 1
It wad decided to emotv thn
chamber after signs Of serious
deterioration of the concrete
floOr and culverts was discov
ered j during overhaul, of the
west chamber, on which over-
haul has just been completed.
mov. w. e. potter and othef
Canal : officials personally in
spected the area yesterday and
the ; emergency repair schedule
was ordered.
1 It Is believel, that the
gradual deterioration of some
of the shales' upon which the
slab rests may hare caused a"
separation of the rock!, and
the concrete through whlchr
the filling waters exerted the-
While Canal officials are pre presently
sently presently concerned; With thxi,
tent and nature of repairs re re-quired
quired re-quired in the east chamber, -A
11m inspection win be made or
the west .chamber, 1
t Underwater examinations-are
being made by divers already
aslsgned for overhaul work,"
Tug Taboga Will
Pult Nicaraguari
Ship Off Bottom f
The Panama Canal sea '- goint
tug Taboga left Balboa at 3 p.m.
today en route to Corinto' Harbor,
Nicaragua to assist the cargoshiji
Guatemala which ran aground in
that harbor.
Twoboat men do not expect dif dif-ficuio
ficuio dif-ficuio jobj, as the harbor bottont
is sandy. : '.
The' Guatemala is a, 354 foot
freighter of the Nicaraguan Ma.
menic Line., It made its last trip
through the Canal southbound May
21 en route to Corinto from Ham
burg and European ports,
Boyd Brothers are the agents,
Dr. D. L. Trautman
Of Colon; Named
As Ford Scientist"
Foundation yesterday announce 1
the v appointment of Dr. DeForest
L. Trautman Jr. as a program as
sociate in the : foundation's pro
gram in science and engineering,
v Trautman, a native 1 of Colon,
Panama, had been ssistant to
the manager of the Hughes Air.
craft.' Co. communications sys.
tenis' laboratory at Culver City,
Calif.; since 1954 and was ssso.
ciate professor of ensfinering at
the University of California (Li i
Angeles) from 1955 to 195T, I




7. M ifrr P O Bo 134 SV x
IB.MMCHI t-0740 UNf
Cah.1 Aeontsat PANAMtlCAN. Panama
, C-t Ori II IT CtNTftM. AviNut rrwttN If tm K IStm mim
S4S Maomoh Arc Niw Ton. ( 17 N T.
" -' uaoAl
Mann, w -- TO I BO
e i mowtm. m to 13 OO


The Panama Canal wganization has the reputation of being

ter and see. to it mat We setup junctions u-e a weii-oiiea ma

Coystem" 4-. "order', are key words. Offices are open lor

business at a twit-in oour iqu
the dot when ciosing tune rous around.- -'
ry.4.. .ivotinn io onm t.tftdlv not nuite the ume

VVCT All iUiaUiK yi 0vnvw -a
In m.j .y cases executives set tne example 01 taruiness and auseii-

teesib ana uus pracuce u cuu wvn-w
tenttnat a Gringo trom'the oiner side of the Dorfler has a rougn

time getting Du&uiess ma.uers auicuucu w --i
when he visits the tity. ,,. x ,,
However, there are some Gringos who contribute in no small
w- .,4- ettnotlnn Kv rrivinc ftt An office ShOrtiV

after closing time and demanding that clerks or other employes,
who may be already on their way out, attend to them Immediate Immediately
ly Immediately because they "came all the way from Gamboa u id can t return
tomorrow 1 (. '
Anv explanation on the employes' part that it's past quitting
.. TJ, ii. um..ti hmlxil T oln tnr unit AT mitli!

ume, Dnngs a sartuuu iumi vjivi
other caustic remark. : : s
" Panama business people are glad to have Canal Zone Gringos
md others visit the city, and are more than willing to serve them,
but at the same time things would run m roesmoothly and satis satisfactorily
factorily satisfactorily for all concerned if Americans would practice the fcame
system of punctuality in Panama that has made them so efficient

en uwwmai -System.

Labor News





t.i- nt hnrsAi vr mince I was knee hlab, to a

.iu t nia tn kaa t.h tinx heiriflf taken bv the ntesent

managemem of ine iresiaeuw ne-uu
',1 wUcarly want to congratulate the manager, Pablo Tha Thayer.
yer. Thayer. fcV the institution of the saUva test, which I understand
went into effect on the first of this month. JThU not only
means that unscrupulous trainers will not be able to use dope
to the detriment of the animal, but Jt, also protect the i in interests
terests interests o the bettors, especially, the form player. The saliva
test, along with thfe receiving barn instituted some time ago,
sets the minds of the Jns more at ease.-: .y. y-i
Of course, there are still other Improvements, like toe
handicapping system, which the track management could do
something about.: Among them I would like to suggest that the
local announcements made over the track's loudspeakers be
made also in English. -;
Many of us gringos who like to play the horses have been
here long enough, to understand some Spanish, but sometimes
not enough to fbllow the announcements with too much, accuracy.-
On basis of comments I have heard from time to time.
I am sure many Americans and West Indians too,' would feel
more at home if the weights, and the results and the scratch scratch-tags
tags scratch-tags were announced in English. "
This might even help to encourage more Zonlans and GIs
to visit the track and invest a few dollars on the nags.
Another thing that would help is the placing of a few chairs
and stools around the bar in the grandstand. After, all, not all
of us like to go to the clubhouse all the time and when we win
i? few dollars or feeUike sitting out a race we would certainly
like to be able to take a load off our feet while we guzzle a
lew cervezas. The prices are high, enough as it is, so, in the in interests
terests interests of good business; why hot give us, a little comfort? !'
1 Let's hope -the -mankgemeiiif-of .ttMt?rck.4lH give these
suggestions favorable consideration and will keep up the im improvements
provements improvements that are conducive to better racing, and to more
respect for the betting fans.,
. t Racing Fan



My gripe is not against there "being some training given at
rovernment expense to a few1 interested serious students who
are preparing themselves for a specific career, or even taking
oh a few others who are actually able to perform some routine
vacation job.
i I can think of several student assistants who have made
food. One in particular was a college girl who worked last year
at the CZ library checkout desk. Her co-workers and book bor bor-rbwers
rbwers bor-rbwers were pleased by her pleasant manners and close applica application
tion application to the work. There have been many other such individuals.
; But now, that working in the summer has become fashion fashionable
able fashionable for the college set, there are many more, who Just gnaw
. up other people's time, whose Interest soon lags when the new
wears off, and who leave whatever they were given to do la a
X&ess for somebody else, to straighten out.
71 It has been my aslgnment to have a number of these bright
eyed and bushy-tailed -trainees at my desk for tutelage. At first
It was more than glad to help, and I still am, if the individual
has the right attitude.- Some of my "grads' have done well in
the States, and they still send me Christmas cards.
But with a far greater number the eagerness of the first
few days turns to boredom very, rapidly when it becomes ap apparent
parent apparent that much of the work of the world has an element of
drudgery and monotony even if' you're in what's known as a
Clamor job. ... ; v.;:;,?-:;:';':.-m. -"xMt
In every office there are certain routine tasks no machine
can do. It's impossible to give trainees much responsible work
that might be more interesting, so in the nature of things it's
the simple, less interesting tasks they .get ;v,m' i
J They make no secret of the fact they'd rather be learning
"Something more interesting.". Very few seem to realize that
it's up to an efficient worker to sustain Interest in the assign-r4ent,-
whatever it is.. :---.ft:: .,vvt'ni
Some of this type leave the first week, and everyone heaves
a-sigh of relief. But some stay on (the pay's pretty good) and
presently are given a little program which may take several
weeks to accomplish. By this time the summer Is drawing to
Its' Close. ?r;. .f."', ? M '-"-.'-,v-? i- fr-i.,.-:,.,i
1 Has the trainee developed any sense of responsibility to the
program? Usually no. If the trainee is female, she finds she
has to do things to get her clothes ready to go back to school.
If male, he gets invited on a fishing trip. Surely nobody would
be so mean as to keep them on the job. After all, one is only
young iicev.--,.
J So he's had his "experience and off he eoes. The truth

Is he didn't want to work in tile first place. Really work, that

. Call Me Reactionary

Hand-picked detectives of the
crack .New York City Police Dep..
wuj dau kcua luiiougaeu over
nigh; to Sen. John McCielan's rc
ke-ousting couiisel, 600 nenneuj.
were fanmng through tne big town
with lists lull 01 suopenas la,
week when they were dramatical
ly oroered to nolo up tor a few
hours. f
uey had been about to close it,
on a Dand of racke.eers -ran in inner
ner inner corps wnicu aau also be
under tne surveillance of Harr
Ansunger s t eaeral bureau ot ai
cotics, the FBI and the Justice
Depu's bouihern District of Nev
York, militantly directed by U.S.
Ai.orney faul vViinams.
The big city sleuths were stop stopped
ped stopped just short of the mob s hign
command, which has an electron
ic grapevine all us owu. r or uit
moment Bob Kennedy's subpeoxs
hit the firs., of the mob's finance
and braht trust, the rest would

have melted into the summer nktu

in big cars, bigger yachts and ev.

en larger private aircraft. 1
True, Counsellor Kennedy's field
men were pinning their papers on
racketeers who have been terror terrorizing
izing terrorizing legitimate business and lab

or leaders in the garment and

trucking districts of ihreeveastern
states. But these same "executive

board members" of Terror, Inc..
it now appeared, were not dedi dedicated
cated dedicated to any single type of loose
loot. v-.'-'- .;
The Federals were about to tick

them up on charges of financing

narcotics smuggling. This is

highly profitable business where

sio.ouo, properly piacea in trance.
Syria or Italy, brings in enough
heroin and cocaine to sell for $1,-
mtn mm .... ....

wvv,vwv uwv. .... .......
Bob Kennedy's men held off so

that the Federals could make

their arrests. Under the direction

of Paul Williams and U.S. Attorn.

ey General Wilham Rogers, they
picked up some of the ringlelead-

ers at their swank beach homes

at 6:45 a.m. on Wednesday, June

. men tne Mcuellan Committee's
subpenas were served later.

Tins coordination proved with

k. -1 n i

iuc iiuuiy ui au jb'usieia equa equation
tion equation that the labor and .industry
rackets are tied' in through the

same criminal cadres J-wilh ail
other brutal mob operations. : A A-mong
mong A-mong those arrested was that

mignty familiar, figure in New

York's garment area i mulji-mil-lionaire
realtor and garment man

ufacturer; Ben Levme. The charge

against mm was financing t n e

dope rings.
Levine, who smooth-talked fho
terror for the old Lipk mob it
a power In the garment industry
today. Picked up with him waa

jj Natalo Evola, dologito to : the

,!Natio orana council. Evola t it

Rated In th fllot of the Now

York State Crime. Commission

a the president of throo gar garment
ment garment trucking and delivery com
panies. .--;....

These same files state that "he

is believed to exercise control ov

er the shoulder pad industry." Tha

report states that manufacturers

are required tou jour a shoulder

pad association which Evola dom dominates.
inates. dominates. Others sought by the. Fed

erals on narcotics charges and by

McClelian for racketeering are in intertwined
tertwined intertwined in other trucking corporations.

The Federals believe that' the

monev made from narcotics is in.

vested in the legitimate busmen.

The mobsters then drive competi

tors into bankruptcy by the terroi
wrought by the mere mention of

11 J J. 1 I

meir names ana oy me muscie

applied when the competition, or

union officials, don't scare swiftly

enougn.,.. '; ; .:,

Substitute other enminauty lot

done smueeline and you have the

same pattern right across the land.
The Federals have found, for ex ex-ample.
ample. ex-ample. that there are at least 75

past and present officials with erf

minai records in tne Hotel ana re

staurant Workers Union. These are

hundreds more in other unions. ;

dy had a couple of hundred men
under subpena in eight or 10 states.
After he completes his bearings

into the Butchers'and carpenters
he will swine into what is believ

ed to the most starawg probe ot

all revealing a criminal net network
work network stemming out of Chicago in

the hotel and restaurant field and

the 1uke box industry, in which one

Electrical workers union nas oien

the enforcement arm of the rac

kets." '; s'"'v'.;

In addition to New York. Ken.

nedy now is ready to open up on

these interlocking ouuits in isew

Jersey. Pennsylvania, Illinois, five

other midwest states, Florida and

Las Vegas.- y-r
I think I'll com a line- apparent
t t 1 ... F 1

ly irutn is stranger man ncuon.

They Cried When He Sat Down to Play

Xn' "a

. 'VV

! jj NEA Service, toe. Jj ;

Kr: .

. .' I saw the announcement of classes which are being offered

vj uie uanai 2one junior college during tneir summer session.
X also noticed that some of the classes originally scheduled were

noh Deng onerea, presumably because or lack of sufficient en enrollment.
rollment. enrollment.
During the past week I have talked to several persons who
called about enrolling in classes and were told that the classes
would be offered if there was sufficient demand; One of these
students is now enrolled In a class elsewhere because he did
not want to spend the time waiting to see whether or not the
course would be offered.
. Eight O'clock Scholar (Mail Box, June 4) placed most of
the blame on the canal Zone residents who preferred bingo,
movies, and TV, to attending college classes. Not everyone in
any place is Interested in. taking college classes. However, I
nrpngly feel that there are many people in the Canal Zone en-
; ""ed in other schools who would find It easier and more eco economical
nomical economical to attend classes at the Canal Zone Junior College.
Th eems to be with the administration of the college.
If a schedule of needed summer' classes was set up and ah ef effort
fort effort made to promote the summer session I believe they would
be surprised at the enrollment. v :
,1 also noted In a letter to the Mail Box that Panamanian
studentswho have graduated from Balboa High School are not
allowed to pay their tuition and attend the Junior College. Per Per-.
. Per-. aps one of.he--Jchool-administrators -could answer 4hisra-l
m sure there are many neoDle who do not understand whv

l 'jr.h a. T11 lnw .....

; r HaU. Of Mange Kocu 1

I S;5.
1 1
I I II I ir III 1 r r I .1 1 r m

Walter Winchell In IJeivYorl.

THE BROADWAY BREEZE Deborah Kerr-Tony Bartley
nu..iage was wrecked by geog

rapay. Miss Kerr nas been devo..

mg much of her time to' overseas

film-making. A long-di;tance kiss

is no substitute for love ...Only 4
of last season's shows are still run

ning, inree are uoilsicals ..; Kira

Movak now shuns cheesecake pho

tos, darn it ... "Napoleon in His

Time,"! a new tome by a distinguished-French
historian, concen concentrates
trates concentrates on Nappy's love-life. Hmf.
In a book; it's history. In a col col-yum,
yum, col-yum, it's gossip ... ."The Vikirics"

flicker has a dainty episode. A

man is gobbled alive by hungry
wolves i.. The "of coursel" trouhy

goes to the New Yorker mag's

skewp: "Seductions, are. after

ill, like children; one loves one's

own, but prolonged and intimate

exposure to o-her people s is apt,
to be trying to say the least." Boo

Jennings, the newsmagger, seds

memos saying 'Thanks for you
usual cooperation with this bureau'
and then muffs the entire point of

why we took the Tropicana book

ing omitting Completely the fact

mat tne itunyon Fund needed the

money for expenses,

" McCall's has an amusing piece
about Hollywood's youngsters. The

trouble with children is that they
act like kids ...The box office.

chamo amon A animal wisecrack-

ers is (Bugs Bunny. Wotzup, doc?)"

... len xNonn ireaenck s is a
superior movie; but the soundtrack

should be slightly less thunderous.

and. of constructive criticism

"Peyton Place'1 has passed the 7 1

million sales mark v. Don't mvite

Josh Logan and .the 'British movie

critics to the same party. Anoth

er war, folks ... Steve Allen's com

mon sense: "The word celebrUv

is a Very relative word. I -am on-

ly a celebrity in cities where mv

program is seen" .., Our idea of

entertainment: Ray Bolger and
Barbara Heller' at the Vegas Fla Flamingo
mingo Flamingo and Betty Reillv. the Irish

Senorita, in the Tropicana lounge.

Who is the poworfuL political In

fluence in Florida who almost stif.

led a murder esse (from the low lowly
ly lowly Dade County sheriff's office up
to the Governor's msnsion) STil
this reporter blinded them i wilft
the spotlight of publousity? We in intend
tend intend to keep echoing this query un until
til until the "powerful influence" and

their hired a""" fry.

radio newscasiing is mighty slim. 1
ulating. Contends that the networks

need more airouorials. Troo...Udd
tag collectors can include a mu-
sic combo called "Elias and His

ag ag Jive Flutes." Incidentally.

their plat er of "Tom Hark" is a

tip-top tootler ... Jean Wales beau beau-tiiies
tiiies beau-tiiies the "Mo Time tor Sergeams"
movie. Such a face ... Not so long

ago, war turns were considered a
box-office handicap. Currently, the

goldeirwonders include a pair of
W.f. "Bridge on the River Kwai"

ar -ine xoung Lions ... Ano.n.
er triumph for democracy: Pvt.

Presley's discs i are gaining pop-

niarity in Moscow ... f orm of cri criticism:
ticism: criticism: H. V. Kaltenborn is quot quoted:
ed: quoted: "I have tv. Ife a bastard art."
"The Cold In Tin Part .Alley"
book is a fascinating exploration
of the -'aim of do re-ml ...Whai-eveT'happenedtothe-fevue?
On Only
ly Only .2. were presented on Broadw&y

this season. Both were quick flops
... The "Vertigo" flicker includes

eyetractive" shots of San Francis Francisco.
co. Francisco. Big-time imagination T..Warner

Bros, isn't tfraid of The Big, Bad

I m rtnt j J! 1 ma l!

Ljeevee. ine siuaio nas m iucxers

ready for release ... Bea Lube's
portrayal of "Auntie Mame" is
what you'd expect. Funsational ...
In the Satevepost, Desi describes
his initial meeting, with Lucy:
"What with her-orange-pink hair
and her huge china blue eyes,
meeting her is quite an experi experience
ence experience visually."
" Another reason for the "Gigi"
movie's charm. Its comments a-

bout love and marriage are witty.

and literate Hollywood genius

in in action: Several months ago J

there was a film .titled: "The In Incredible
credible Incredible Shrinking Man." Another
recent one was called; "The A A-mazing
mazing A-mazing Colossal. Man.", Upcoming
is "The, Astonishing 12-Inch Peo:
pie" ... Jill Corey's real name
sounds more theatrical than her

stage monicker. Norma Jean Sper-

anza ... Ozzie Nelson's quotable lo logic:5
gic:5 logic:5 "I don't go along too much
on the theory that parents should
be blamed for evrything baa their
children" do. According .to Aaw a
fourteen-year old is capable of
forming his own intent. If a young youngster
ster youngster can have a bad intent, he can
also have a good one."

Journal renorts on Prlnr rharW

experiences in school. He's jut

uxe, any otner scnooiboy whoio
mother is a Queen ...Things are

booming for novelists. Movievilie
has purchased 100 novels during

me past year.. science editor Kau
Ubell reDoted: "A cnmmnn fpnl.

ing about the Roman emperor

ieron was 10 use a Slang, word-,
that hp was 'nuts Rut mfuWn

psychiatrist says that he had a

sociopatnic personality disturb
ance with a dissocial reaction.'
(Oh.)...Must.Get recording of Bob Bobby
by Bobby Milano; ''Life at 4
clic'." Thp lahel U rnnltono. n...

brds, the. land-lord of which is the

mui.i-zuuonaire cowboy Gene Au

Moyios are .becoming franker
than ever. Shirley Booth's Starrer.
VHot Spell" (according Co preview preview-ers),
ers), preview-ers), includes mucho candid dia dialog
log dialog about Topic Ah...In case you've
wondered what happened to Wrong
Way Corrigan, People Today mag
renorts that hn' now a nrntiur.

ous businessman in Califpmia

Ano.ner new readable book is ine
Grpat ER." tho Sfnrw nf h fn

cyclopaedia Britannica. Pepperqd

wim we win use in ia(
ture colyums... Nat "King" Cole's
"Look Back" record merits its po popularity."
pularity." popularity." Misler Velvet was' nevsr
morr velvety ... The column's first
ttvonlihi 11 ITnnif t?1ianKfU 171 J 4k

(age 6 months), had her first ice

cream suuh preparen dv lxiuis at
Hick's, 49th Street. It, was made
In an infant Plns nr! pnntainorl

ice c"am, whipped cream, a

de Menthe, and sugar. Walda, the
mma. renorts ''And sh lovp.ii

it." ...

1 i

f 1

s f. 9 w

; 7 9 film biz is not for. penny penny-a;..e
a;..e penny-a;..e gamblers. The average movie
costs over $2-million ..."The Lonj,
Hot Summer" title snnir v uniinHs

The Saturda ..'..ew's essay on Jike music ... The Ladies Home

Everything to fodder for record recorded
ed recorded albums. Now there's one com composed
posed composed of the background music
for Brando flickers...There aren't
many tv shows designed exclu

sively for kids anymore. One of

tne very best is Shan Lewis' brignt
and imaginative jollitv. she's ; as
cute as a dimple ...The film in industry
dustry industry still distributes over $15 mil
lion annually in dividends, so uton

wrryin...As if she hadn't enough

taien:, uman bnore is developing
Into a deft femmedian ...The gov governments
ernments governments gets its unemployment

statutes by interviewing 35,00
families once month. Wouldn't it
he horrible if the recession was

just another blunder by a racing


The nest of the horabill bird
is usually made in a -hollow,
tree. After tho female has laid
the large, white eggs, the on-'

trance to the nest site is daubed

,'up with mud or other material
so that she is walled In. A hole
'is left, through which she can
thrust her bill for the food that -I
her, mate brings during tho

period while she is nesting.

Sam Goody docs it in NEW YORK...

Don't pay more for, your, records.
We give you the best value
for your money on all Brands'
all Artists, .Thousands of
albums at your choice.

New 12" Hi-Fi
$ .35 up
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' -r-- m J;

Central Ave. 9-13 Across from LA MERCED Church
. ; TeIs.2-2566 2-3364 z

The United States is preparet
to take urasdc ac.ion in case of
worsening political crisis n
Because France is the heart of
the NATO alliance for the defense

of Europe,' and because all sup

ply unes, communications lines,
and pipelines ruii across Franc?,
vitally important changes would
be necessary in case a hos.ile gov government
ernment government should take over Paris.

Therefore, three alternatives

have been decided upon, after care

tui consideration boih in Pans and

by the Joint Chiefs of Staff in
These have been approved by
the National Security Council a

follows: ., .
1. The Uni.ed States is prepared
to move its entire atomic stocx stocx-pile
pile stocx-pile out of France. It tan be mov moved
ed moved at -a moment's notice to pre previously
viously previously prepared bases in Spain
or Germany.
2. In case of disas rous Frnch
civilwar the United would
also pull out all military force
to North Africa.
3. If the Communists took over,
the United States would intervene
milkarity though only as a last
resort and only in cooperation
with Franch. middle of -the -roan
political Readers.
These alternatives may never
be used. But in periods of emer emergency,
gency, emergency, military plans have to be
s.udied and these have definitely
been approved by the highest au authorities
thorities authorities in Washington.
' It. Wat it i mnntht.i on thai'

I drove up a winding road, climb'

ing tne L.eoanese mountains from
the Mediterranean like an amuse amusement
ment amusement nark In

on President Camille Chamoun,

Bow facing civil war in Lebanon,
Alone the mad viern unnln nr.

phirri Thpv fllino tn tho mnnn.

tain-side in little terraces-walisl
of rnrk nainfnllv huilt Int k.

i,ni.i j: v v A.rr -rr..-

uiioiuc nauu, men a Sinp Ot
level terrace and a row of trees
then another wall and mnr ine

It. had taken years to hack these
terraces out nf thp

perhaps going back to the davs
.! it. i -

wuen mis, was part or Nineveih
and Tyre, or back to the days
when the Crusaders battled the
Moslems at the foot of these moun mountains
tains mountains for the retention of the Holy
Land. ,
The apple orchards had already
felt the pinch of Nasser reprisal
against Lebanon for sidiiy with
the Unitel States. Egypt s l.e,
banon's chief apple market, but
Nasser had cu: it off. i
So the United States,: at the risk
Of offpndin!' Sn y H

world's biggest apple raiser, had

agreeq -io Duy,rx,ebanpn's (
crop,,. .a- ;t.
President' mnm T fntinA tn

be completely frank and- most
charming. A Maronit Catholic, af affiliated
filiated affiliated wi.h the Roman Catholic
Church, he governed a precarious
division of MnIpmx inri rhr.rti

ans, in which it is t'oitly agreed

mai ine rresiaeni snail be a More More-nite,
nite, More-nite, the Prime Minister a Mos Moslem,
lem, Moslem, the Foreign Minister a Greek
Orthodox, and so on.
' I asked President Chamoun fhe
question which John Foster Dullrs
has been .asking himself for a
long time: "Ca the United States
trust Nasser?"
"Not for 24 hours." wag Cha Cha-moun's
moun's Cha-moun's categoric reply. He's had
reason F'"re In recall th nrn.

ness of t'ls statement.
"Your Greatest mi.tair t..

went on, "was not to let the Js Js-raeli
raeli Js-raeli Army continue in Sues tor
another 14 days.;
President Chamoun, faced wH
revolt bv Nasser isenV nnu, h-.

reason to realize more than ever
the effects of American vacilia-

uon in tne Near watt

Like the indignities suffered by
Vice President IMivnn In

merica, the explosions of the Near

,00, uui uuii suoaeniy. jiney
American prestige In the Near
Eas' e'rodf hera"" wetave had
no policy. It has -Wed with .the
fhfnping minds of tft -se in Washington.

And when shrewd, tough Arab
leders know Washington can't
make up its minu, Uiey reac. Ua
children before a vacillating
sciiooueachei .
Here is the record of America
poucy iii tiie Near East:
1. After Ike took office in 1953,
he sent a peari-hanuied revolver
to President Naguib, then head
f he Nasser revolutionaries, a
a token of confidence.
t. iu .line, liio.,, Egypt begaa
bartering fnttrvn fn .

d. in Augus., 1955, Secretary
Benson .wanted to dump his sur surplus
plus surplus of American cotton, but Dul Dulles
les Dulles argued that it would hurt Ei
-"P ian cotton. The U. S. Ambas-
or had already reported that
; pt was trading cotton for Rus Russian
sian Russian arms.'
4. Despite this -arms deal, Dulles
began talking about lending Nas.
ser. money id build the Aswan
Dam. . ...
5. In July 1956, Dulles sudden suddenly
ly suddenly yanked the promise of the AS AS-won
won AS-won Dam away iron Nasser. He
did it so abruptly that an Orien Oriental
tal Oriental was certpin to save face.' Nas Nasser,
ser, Nasser, saved face by seizing the
Suez Ca-al.
6.' In October, 19M, as 'the Is Israeli
raeli Israeli AritiV Was wilhm foui nnni.

of. Cairo and as the French and

onusn DOmDetl C:alrn Wsseer tnnlr

retuge in cellar in a Cairo su suburb.
burb. suburb. His pol'cie h-d failed and
he feared assassination hr Ma

sown youn" ormy officers. At tha

"mo me r-iscnower administra

tion came to his rescue.
t . .. it
' frillies then nrnxmolo t. k....

cott Nasser until the day before
the Egyptian ruler went to Mos Moscow.
cow. Moscow. On that day Dulles unfrcje
E"vntian funHs in h (re,.
This record is wlfy Nasser fi figures
gures figures been pe' "sv with murd murder
er murder as far as the USA is eo"e"ri-
eti in the Near. Ff Tt'. i

why the Kremlin timetable for
tkiri ovrr the Near East is work
ing on schedule.

W. W.J"MMP,j'!UllldlMI





SKIN TIGHT Virgil Meyer.'
president of the student body
at Riverside (Calif.) City Col,
lege, models the ahirt he wore
rf""n'th.e ,ch0l' Port shirt
day. It is really ,kjn tight-J

i 2

At the Zoo

einswvr io rrevious ruzzie

t Viper
. 4Falst
12 Vegetable w
13 Surface a
14 Cain's
brother (Bib.)
It Hearing; organ
18 Dislikes
II Accuse.
20 Peace goddess
21 Insect v
' 22 Enervates
24 Eager
. 18 Son of Adam
27 Apple seed
30 Hail
32 Salad fruit ;
34 Wiped out
33 Anoints
.;' 38 Donkey
37 Den
39 Learning
40 Turn
, 41 Male cat
1 42 Sedate
43 Meriting
49 foreign
' business office
SI Correlative
of neither
I 32 Italian river
1 54 Poenj
1 33 Existed
57 Stitch
" l Monkeys
2 Water animal
I Plane curve v

4 Shovel
I Poetess
. 6 Opposed .....
7 F;ench sea
.3 Filaments
I Musical
, instrument
10 Founder of
11 Otherwise
17 Suction tube
13 Spiced hot
23 Perfume
24 On the water
25 Fishes
28 Closed car
37 Pal horses

Ic m aHJ ,Tj,

Ji Li

l-LI I"

28 Roman road 42 Wound -20
Posture i covering
31 Burrowing 43 Ripped
animal 44 Girl's name r
33 Meaty fruit 48 Solar disk
38 Fancy 47 Knot
40 Buffalo v, : 48 Gained In size
41 Lock of hair 30 Mouth part ."

nnr nnri innnr
r 3
r Jw Z
a 7r". r
r Lj 1
, : i
:) .t .rpji

pagz Trsrs
Scent Trc:p Ledr
Admils Ha I 'ordered
Woman During Tryst
- ti

"ONTSAT, JTXE 9, 1933



1 "r-l iff aawa)ai riHfc;al.. K ... Si. ,........?fih...1r. fc, fiiiH aiiifrrfflrft Mt tomMMottMd?

DIGNITARIES' from 15 American Republic turned out to' witness the semf-annual commencement exercises of the United states Army Caribbean School
which were held at the Fort Gulick Theater yesterday. Three hundred and sixty-five students were honored at the ceremonies (P.S. Army Photo) .u

Dramatic Story Of Growth
Being Written At Dagenham

Ford Motor Co.; Ltd.; the larg largest
est largest affiliate of an American au'o au'o-moSve;
moSve; au'o-moSve; manufacturer in the world
is located at Dagenham, England.
Daeenham passenger cars-Au-

Mia. Prefects Consul,. Zephyr and

.' Zodiac -i- are familiar vehicles in

every corner of the globe,? along

.with a complete line ol trucKS,

tractors and industrial engines,
i The source of this vast outpour outpouring
ing outpouring of Ford-built vehicles is locat located
ed located on .the Thames River, ; miles

from the center of London, whers

a dramatic story of growth is be
ing written. ; u'

" The ery began in 1911 when
Foru ,ur Company (England)
was i J.stered4. and assembly of
the. Model-1 was started at, Uie
Manchester plant.
Eighteen years later in 1929
s Edsel Ford turned the first shov shovelful
elful shovelful of earth ior the flew plant at
Dagenham. Jhe'fitst vehicles roll roll-w
w roll-w ed off the assembly line in 1931
and a total of, 4,575 were produced
during the year. . js-.'
v Post-war expansion,. saw Dagen

ham production rise, from 91,(5
vehicles m 194S to 325,291 in 1953

and 343.001; in 1957. During -thw

:.). Deriod. the, total number of em-

' ployes grew from 15,700 in 1946 to
XI JA ntn 1 inert ; v'

more uiaa u,uuv iu j .: s
' a mum -million dollar modernl

. zation and expansion prdgramv is1
under vw,,.w,w:A-tti-The
tost-war need for expanded

facilities tind greater production1

' called .for VS. new foundry to sup
i nloimpnt- tkpi Datrenham ,' founJry,

Newly- compietedj the Thames
. fbunuryy cosiing' $20 miluon, in in-'
' in-' coroarates vthe latest automation

- processes and issuperior yto any
:: foundry in Europe.s Mr
A new cen jal parts depot

AvpIpv rovers nine acres andl,'!is

e mtist Extensive of its kind 4n

- EurnDe.V:Trom Aveley.' parts tor

- watenham-built: vehicles go': out

bv road.,rail. '8ea.and air to-sub-

. depots and dealers, throughout tne
WOrld. 5 i-'.-i. -.iVsS .r-'-
New "plants" at nearby BaSlldfln
and Woolwich provide machined

narts and radiators:, a new stamp-

, ing plant" will soonbe in produc
tion; and in early 1959 a new as assembly
sembly assembly plant covering 1V4 million
sauare'feet is expected to be in


- In additiM, Ford of England has

acquired Bnggs Motor Bodies uin

ited. with, nearly 3,000,000 square
feet of' floor snace.. for the manu manufacture
facture manufacture of boTes, wheels,- trim,

machined parts and, stampings.

' All told, Dagenham's .post-war

crowth in floor space has, shown

an increase fromr2.2 million square

- feet in 1946 to 6.2 million m 1954,

' proiecled 9,2 million square
1 1.u men

' T i 1957,! an afltime f record i of

184.000 vehicles '; were exported

irom Bagenham :S- nine per;-cent

V more than 1956. inipments to tne

U d States in 1957 accounted for

23 jJ0 units, or one out oi every
W.:t British cars shipped to this
market. One out of every threa
iBritish cars exported to all mar markets
kets markets was Dagenham-made. Of cur.

Lrent daily "production of l,600ve-
fhicles, more than half aye marked

xor exporr. auvi..' j ;-
Congressman Says
Industrialist Tried

To Usurp Powers


chairman of the House Commit.

tee on Un-American Activities ac.

cused Cleveland Industrialist Cy-

runs Katon yesterday or. irymg

''to, usurp the powers of the ptare

Department".' m nis recent con

tacts wiin .Russia., ...rX

The coneressman.' Rep.! Francis

E.- Walter (D-Pa.), said Eaton's

activities amounted amost ; to an

attempt tff "enter into negotia.

tions with a" foreign power,"

v"I ;-canVtmderstand how any

citizen has this right," Walter

told United Press International.

Walter was questioned aftfer the

74-year-old financier, who has im

nnrtant coal, iron ore 'ana ran

road holdings j disclosed 'plans4 to
vrsit Russia -with his wife within

Hh iipxft fourmonths to Dre'sst his

personal .campaign ior ; wonu

, Jtaton, wno nas empnasiicu uc

has no Sympatny TWitn -. uommu.
nism, said last week he had re.

cfiiveo a- letter irom aoviei rre.

mier Nikita s, K.nrusncnevf prais.
ine- Eaton's ef'orts to achieve a

more coneiliatoryytJ.S." policy to.
"Eaton also said he had not yet
received a subpena from Walter's

committee to appear for question.

ing about nis earner cnarges mai
the FBI and other government se security
curity security agencies -are "snooping,
informing, and creeping ; up on
people. t;,
However. Walter said the com.

mittee planned to set a date

"oiiif klv" for the hearing.

He Said Eaton's "charges that

a Gestapo like organization has
been set ud in the United States

has widespread approval behind

the Iron Curtain ana tne -com.
mittee wants to know the basis for
them. ' 'i

,Atty. Gen. William P. Rogers,
without y directly naming Eaton,
told a news conference last week
that such accusations against the

FBI were "reckless" and de
structive.". r

Radio Man Awarded

llolre Dame Medal

As Catholic Layman

NEW YORK (UPI) Francis

Cardinal Spellman yesterday con

ferred Notre Dame University s

1958 Laetare medal on Frank M.
Folsom, chairman of the execu executive
tive executive committee of the Radio Corp.
of America, as one of the nation's
outstanding Roman Catholic lay.

The medal was presented at a

ceremony in the arch b i s h o p .' s

room o the chancery omce w

thVNew.xork archdiocese. f
Folsom.; former, president' -of

JRCA, is the diamond jubilee re.

cipient of the award, estamisnea
by1 Notre Dame in 1883 to honor

American Catholic men ana worn,
en who have exemplified the

ideals of the church Jn their pro.
fessional and private lives.

President Eisenhower, in a
message read at the ceremony,

said Folsom, is a business and
civic leader who has been, in inspired
spired inspired by the highest ideals of
his faith. '

The1 Rev; Theodore M. Hes.

burgh, president of Notre Dame,

read the citation that accom-

panied the award.. It described
Folsom' as 8 salesman who has
"sold the principles of the ideal
christian family", and the cause
of the poor and underprivileged
in New York City.-?' v. v.-Folsom
Folsom v.-Folsom also was cited for his

work as .permanent Vatican City
representative to the internation.

al atomic energy agency, describ describ-ing'
ing' describ-ing' him as a Salesman out l; to
"seli to the nations of the world
the ancient counsel of the prophet
to turn their swords into plough,
shares, their missiles of death
into missives of peace and mutual

The award has gone to 10. men
and 16 .women.
It is regarded as the most signi significant
ficant significant annaul award-, conferred
Upon Roman Catholic laymen in

the United States. Among previ.

ous recipients : have been Mrs.
Clare. Boothe Luce, former U.S.
ambassador to Italy J Geft. Alfred
M. Gruenther, former NATO com.'
mander, and George Meany, pres.
ident of the AFL,CIO.

Lightning Bolt
Ignites Oil Tank
At Vesiwego, La.

lightining bolt ignited a 52,000 bar.

rel oil storage tame yesterday at
the American Liberty Terminal at
Westwego,, across the river from
New Orleans. : s :;i
Firemen'from 10 fire companies
in Westwego, New Orleans, and
neighboring suburbs fought the
baize for more than five house be
fore bringing the blaze under con control.
trol. control. One fireman was reported injured.-;
" The fireboat-' "bemge,, i; nd
Sampson" were sent to the scene,
as well as two Coat Guard pump.

ine 1 units, and ; fire-fighting units

from two nearby on terminals were i

dispatched to the tilaze.

The fire was 500 yearns norrni
of a storage tank which was ignit j
ed by a lightining bolt nine days!

.... j,.'i,y.'....v.,v.' .;.-..' '..i..,. s:-.'..:!.:
Westgo Fire' Chief W."E. Grift
fin said Saturday's fire endanger-1
ed a 100yer.rold plantation home!
100 yards from the blazing tank
before the fire was. brought under
control. Firemen sprayed the old
home with water' as a safety pre
A heavy pall of smoke boiled
from the fire, drifting across the
Mississppi River and over the up.
town area of New Orleans, The
Huey P. Long Bridge was closed
to traffic as the smoke cut vivibil vivibil-ity,
ity, vivibil-ity, but 'the bridge was, ial.ert re

opened., , ,., .,
. .till i ... it fa.i. s 4 t


il'WJflll' j.Jl .1 v ar 711 l

It's wasted effort to nlk K..

yourself of a party. Leave early,
ond the others will do It for jpa

AUGUSTA- Ne.'June 9 (UPIV-

A Bov Scout trooop leader and

resDected business man has ap

Deared in court here for arraign

ment on his contession mat ne

murdered a young mother Ol five

children in a backwoods rendez

vous and then sat beside her nude

hndv for twn navs. .'-

Everett E. Savage Jr.. 32, did

not entpr olea in Skowhegan Mu

nicioal Court because neither his

attorney nor the prosecuting aaor aaor-ney
ney aaor-ney was present. His arraingment
w?s rescheduled for next Satur

day.. .;.-'-v
Savage's wife Linda is expect

ing their fourth child. She was
iaken to Augusta General Hospital
for treatment) for shock after her

husband stumbled to a farmhouse

Friday and confessed killing Mrs,
Patricia Wing, 29.

Mrs. Wing was the wife of t
truck driver who works nights.

Kavaee told police he met her a

hnnt tpo vears aeo and had held

about 30 secret trysts with her
Savage is vice president ; and1
Maine manager of a construction
equupment firm. m u
He told police he "blacked out"
after lie killed Mrs, Wing in h'
expensive car on; a lonely road.
Police said she apparently was kil killed
led killed sometime Tuesday, but her
body was not .found until Savage
wandered to the farm house.
"I must have killed her when
she siarted dressing," he told po police.
lice. police.
He said he sat the car be beside
side beside the battered body for two
days without food or water. When
he was arrested, he was -badly
scratched and a in a dze. ,




: Christmas, Dad is going to enjoy this new toy rocket launcher
f just as much as junior. A hand-operated magnetic crane lifts
the rocket, from its flat-car cradle and .swings it to the tower
platform. The motorized tower,' moving on Its own track,
transports the rocket to the launching platform where It is
lowered pnto a Spring-oaded launching padAs the motorized
tower moves out of the way, the count down begins on the
remote control panel, and the seconds tick aWay . 5-4-3-2-1-FIRE!
Firing button Is pressed and the rocket blasts off. The
.locket has safety polyurethane foam nose cone.

V '"
- f 1V

' y,
f f", -. J .'.




Lovelv Miss Aida Cecilia Carav. receives) the ftnlshinr touch

to her hair-do as Tony applies the new invisible Adorn hair
spray before the Queen of Panama fashion show in which ahe
participated Saturday night at El Panama Hilton. Tony used
the new Adorn to insure, lasting coiffures for all the beautiful

' Adorn U rnmnletelv different heeausa nest results are

achieved by spraying Adorn before combine;, not after, so that

the self-styling; action allows the hair to be styled as' it Is

combed. And a damp comb renews Adorn's self-stylint; action
. "In addition to the spray with invisible Adorn, each of the

v even nours later.

ladies was given 2 samples of French perfume, Advt.

Malenkov Slill
Runs Power Plant
In Central Asia
y.: kV''... ':J:t-- ;4yr'X;, '':.

VIENNA (TJPI) George Mai,
enkov's boss told newsmen here
verferriav that the rlisercprt form

er Soviet premier still is hard at

work running, a power station In

Central Asia.
Alexei Pavlenki, minister of
power, stations said that the pud

gy one-time man is employed in

Ust-Kamenogorsk. Malenskow is

director of the station in Central
Asian Kazakhstan.
Pavlenko refused to be drawn

out on the details of his subordin

ate s activities. v

(Pavlenko met the press at tne

close of a 12-day tour of Austria

which he made in return tor a

visit paid by Austrian power mm

ister Karl Walkbrunner to his own

country, ,

He answered newsmen's ques

tions in a straighforwards matter,
of fact tone of voice.
But r he spoke guardedly about

the man whose boss he became

after Soviet Premier Niktta

Khrushchev sent Malenkov into vir

tual exile last summer for anti-

party activities." ,' V

Quinfuplet Birth

Of Calves Sets

New Record


The birth of quintuplet calves on
the Lester H. Harms farm near
here this week sent Agriculture De

partment -omcials hustling to Uic
archives;1" ? n: v 'i-
" One of the calves! the only fe female
male female of the five, died at birth but
the remaining four are thriving on
a special liquid ration. Dr. J. F.

Sykes,- chief of the Agriculture De

partments nutrition and physiolo

gy orancn. said he had "never

heard" of quintuplet births among

dairy cattle; -, . :

Dr. Dean Plowman, : assistant

chief of the department s dairv re

searth section at Beltsville, Md.,

called tne nuitipie birtn "extreme,
ly rare." s

Plowman estimated the chances

of quadruplets born to a dairy cow

are' four in one million." But" he

offered no estimate on the, odds

against quintuplet births, comment

ing only that the figure would be

"much, much higher." ,



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-y. -; 'v '.'
J1 "' :'- v- ,, --, -, ; fa: '. ... ..' j
June 9 to 16 ONLY



PORRAS, Plaza 5 de. Mayo

jjuaocuQimotniMlAMMMW 6 I
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! .,.' ..(8..., ..? 4 i. t...

MlMtoattteJll.ifh,).,iiifrt n a i lit mu

mi. a ,, I

have a word
for natural beauty

Lancome customers in Panama and the Canal Zonr
have been discovering and enjoying v , ; '
the "natural" look that has long been .;'
' ''" ',; 1 r i
the special make-up art "of the women
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AVE. JOSE Fee, de la OSSA 30

TEL. 1-2010

TTllss Smilia (R. de JCt



from the Lancome Paris Salon, will be here v;
tomorrow June 10th and Wednesday 11th.
HOURS: 9:30 a.m. to 12
' 3:00 p.m.. to 5:30 p.m,
Free Consultations' In EnEllah, Spanish
. 1 and French


' f "

18-60 Tivoli Ave. Phone 2-2126

I rid rot

CL,h Jr, VI
Qkt Voice Gf (Broadway
v f (Dorothtj Udlgallen
oaat ana sinenviae
4 M



1 Ji mil L If UlL

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. f Great Britain's Ambassador to Panama, Sir Ian Hender Henderson
son Henderson and Lady Henderson will entertain at a reception at
. noon Thursday at the Embassy residence. The occasion is
In observance of the birthday of Queen Elizabeth on June
' 12. '

i Uruguaian Ambassador Will
Entertain For Apostolic Nuncio
I The Ambassador of Uruguay in
'. Panama,. Dr. Felix Polled Carrio
and Mrs.- Carrio will entertain at
) a dinner in the Embassy resld-

ence Wednesday. Guest of honor

i will be Archbishop Luis runzoio,
I Apostolic Nuncio to Panama, M
' Mrs. Moreno, EnUrtains
Ladies of Diplomatic Corps

r Mrs. Miguel Moreno, Jr., wife
" f the Minister of Foreign Keia
! t'on. wsas hostess at a reception
( f-r the ladies of the Diplomatic

: I orps in Panama from S until ;
i; Saturday afternoon at the El Pa Pa-i
i Pa-i narna Hilton. , ;
Lt. and Mr. Donild Tribe
: Will Live In Germany

t i Lt. and Mrs. Donald S. Tribe
' have been recent guests of his
, parents Mr. and Mrs. Donald B
I ITribe of Balboa. The couple will
make their home in Germany
1 where Lt. Tribe is stationed with
. he US Army.
? t .The former Miss Joan A. Mess Mess-'
' Mess-' fef. daughter of Mr. and Mr
! Harold K. Messer of Albany, N.Y.
, tnd Lt. Donald Sanborn Tribe
: Jvere married May 17 in the West
i End Presbyterian Church in New
lAlbany. ,.
Mrs. Tribe is a graduate of Al
any-High School and Mildred El-
ey secretarial School and was
mpioyed with the United States
rfpsum Company in Albany. Lt.
'ribe, is graduate of Balboa High
chooi and of the United States
ilitary Academy class of 1957.,
fThm fpin A Panama AAit1ti1 aA

j tjbeir honeymoon which was spent
tt in Quebec and Montreal, Canada.

fritts t
! Will W
i I Mr,
Shirley Elizabeth Lev
Marry Mr. Phillip L. Norrls
I An1 1jT 1jTk..hhJ tir T
S bt Falls Church. Va.. hive an-
bounced the engagement of their

Important Notice
Dorese Waites wishes to announct that the dancing
school party, c-which was postponed last month, -will
be held at the Knights of Columbus Hall on
Wednesday afternoon, June ,11th, from 2 until 4
o'clock. All students of the Dorese Waites School
. I of Dancing -are Invited.



Felix, cordially invites you to attent
. absolutely free of charge, and with without
out without any obligation on your part; a
; series of consultations, by Mademoi Mademoiselle
selle Mademoiselle Emilia R. de Leon, expert beauty
consultant,-ambassadress from Lan Lan-come
come Lan-come Beauty Salon in Paris; who
will await your order, sat the Cos Cosmetic
metic Cosmetic Department of our Branch
Store tomorrow, Tuesday, 10th and
Wednesday 11th of June. 1958.
HOURS: 9:30 a.m. to 12
3:00 p.m. to 5.30 p.m.

18-60 Tiroll Ave. Tel. 2-2126

W Pm 2-0740 m 2-0741 LUm

dauehter. Shirley Mae Elizabeth
to Phillip LocKe worm, son oi
Mr. and Mrs. Wilber Locke Nor Nor-ris,
ris, Nor-ris, formerly of the Canal Zone and
now residents of Arlington,1 Va.
Miss Loy is a graduate of McLean
High School class of 1958. Mr. Nor-1
ris is a graduate ot rails umircn
High School and is now a student
of Benjamin Franklin University
in Washington The couple will be
married on June 24.
WIZO Will Give Card Party
For Panama Had Cross
The Woman's international Zon Zon-ist
ist Zon-ist Organization is sponsoring a
card party at the Union Club to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon at 3 p.m.
Panama's First Lady, Mrs,' Me Me-cedes
cedes Me-cedes de la Guardia will be the
guest of honor at the affair which
is given for the benefit of the Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian Red Cross.
Admission is one dollar and
those interested may obtain tic tickets
kets tickets from any member 1 of the
Board of Directors or by calling
Panama 2-4728.
MANILA, (UPD- A plaque ho.
noring President Eisenhower has
been installed on the wall of Pre President
sident President Carlos B. Garcia's office
in the presidential Malacanang Pa.
lace. Garcia unveiled the plaque
today, paying tribute to Eisehhow.
er as one of the fathers of the Phi Philippine
lippine Philippine National Defense Act. Pre.
sident Eisenhower used the office
when he was a major and later
a lieutenant colonel serving as
military advisor to the Philippine
commonwealth from 1935 to W9.
At that time he was on the staff
of Gen. Douglas MacArthur.

t r,' j
ft l
" J

6:00 uJ 10 .m. mtf

- lack aetiea far iaclmieN la tbM
caliiM Mid k lubmiHad m
tva'wrttta tatm w4 maiiad
th bas ayaibar liatad daily i" 'Sa-x-iat
and Otheiwiaa," at dalivarad
kv hand to the office. Notices at
Metint cannot be accaetod b
SPEBSQSA Meets Tonight
The Panama Chapter ot the So
ciety For the Preservation and
ncouragemeni of Barbershop Qua
tet Singing in America, inc. wm
meet in tne Agewooa eonio 10 10-night
night 10-night at 7:30. All men, interested
in close harmonizing are invited
to attend.
Balboa Woman's Club
Card Group i
The Balboa Woman's Club card
group will meet Thursday at 12:30
for desert and cards. Helen Adler
will be the hostess. Reservations
may be made by calling the hos hostess
tess hostess at Panama; 3-4890,- Louise
Merchant at Balboa 3317 or Jean Jean-nette
nette Jean-nette McKibbon at Balboa 2-4459
not later than Wednesday. .' I
Volunteer Scout Workers -.
Will Moat In Diablo 4
A meeting of volunteer workers
and senior Scout .aid has been
called for' June 16 at 9 a.m. at the
Diablo Scout house in Diablo.
Plans for. the Brownie Day Camp
will be made. AH workers have
been urged to. attend. ;
Brownies and Girl Scouts Will
AHond Bow Scout Flag Ceremonies
Robert Roach, Boy Scout Lead
er has extended an invitation toi
all Brownies, Girl Scouts and Girl
Scout leaders to attend flig cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies which will be held at the
Elks Lodce No. 1414 on La Boca
Road onvJune 14 at 6 p.m.
lo Be Feted kM
. .Fellow emplyes have planned' a
stag re irement oarty for Messrs.
W. M. (Heavv Carnahan and L.
A. (Monty) Mantovani, both em em-nloved
nloved em-nloved by the Supply Division and
entering on" retirement during
June. ;:.; f:s ; -:v ;
. Mantovani has been on the Isth
mus for i many years, at one time
managed the Colombia Hotel in
Panama id later the Miramar
Club in the Bella Vista area. He
has been with the Service Centers
since about 1939, Carnalhan came
to this area as a civilian emp.o
ye of the Array and was employed
by the Service Centers in 1947 as
assistant chief of buudins' and e
auiDment. He has been chief of
that section for ; the past seceral
years. :n::".;,"-...;n;.
The retirement party is schedul
ed for June 20. at 6:30 p.m.. Fern
Room Tivou Guest House, and wih
feature fish chips and other Jems
favored by the, ''stag jr; eve. v
All make friends and fellow cm
ploys of these two men are wel
come to auena ine reuremem par party.
ty. party. Ticket are $3.00 and may be
obtained from' Bill Mallory, Bal
boa 1648; (Bill Benny, Balboa 1800;
or C. W.. Kilbey, Balboa 2668 or
2771, Pacific side; or ill Wade,
Cristobal 1281, Atlantic side. r
TOKYO (UPD Brought to the
hospital today after unsuccessfully
trying to kill himself, Yoshimitsu
Imai said, "I had no idea suicide
would be such an ordeal,! and I
won't try it again."; Doctors found
small mteel elate, a brass hook.
a metal fitting and several nails
in his otmach.
1 MEMPHIS. Teiin. (UPI)-A Na
vy jet fighter and a sherriff's squad
car will stage a nanaicap race
tn Millineton. a Memnhis suburb.
June 14. The iet will fly from
Dallas, Tex., 463 miles away, while
tne squaa car travels io mires m
MUlington's Naval Air Station. The
Navy predicts the jet win mane
the trip in 24 minutes and the car
in 32 minutes. -.

Miw Midnights'' Notebook:
Frank Sinatra's history making
rondtivoui with BrigitU Bardot
should Occur in Europe en or a a-bout
bout a-bout Juno 7... Insiders boliove
the government is about to issue
report hitherto classified
about secret tests in which ani animals
mals animals have boon shot into space
...Sydney Chaplin struck gold at
Goldio's Now York the other a.
m. His date was Noell Adam
the alluring French ballerina..,
"Eddie Albert, in Paris, is still
suffering from the tropical fav favor
or favor he picked up in Africa while
making the Carry I Zanyck film.
Johnny Carson, classified as a
comedian 'by the world of show
bis, has demonstrated so much
romantic appeal since bo's boon
appearing on the Jack Paar TV
show that Hacht-Hill Lancaster
want to sign him for a movie
role In which he'd play a young
lawyer,.. The Duke of Kent's cur
rent enthusiasm is K -ferine
Worsley, a London debutante.

busan btrasbers can t be ac
cused of wasting much, time with
the Prom. Set. Soon after the
front-page publicity linking her
with Laurence Olivier, she was ta
ken out to supper by Georgie Jes-
sei... Bevies ot Beauties wait for
John MacKay after every perform
ance of "The Playboy Of The
Western World" at the off-Broadway
Tara Theatre. The handsome
actor's original if unconvincing ex explanation:
planation: explanation: "They're just some of
my students from my water-ski.
in? class."
You think curvaceous cuties do
not read? When Denise Collette
took over the Stupefyin' Jones role
in : "Li'l Abner" she inherited I
dressing room stacked with almost
ion books and magazines left by
Julie Newmar. ; -..
Steve Allen is writing the album
notes for Jack Lemmon's- first
LP, which will be titled "A twist
of Lemmon".., This season's first
casualty of the theatrical baseball
league is Jack. Hurdle, Robert Q.
Lewis's producer. He broke his
shoulder when he slipped chasing
a ny naii curing me mars versus
"Blue Denim" game.
Ali Khan is seriously trying to
avoid frivolous publicity. He visit
ed backstage with the Bernard
Brothers at the Latin Quarter the
other night, and posed for pictures
with them, but clear the
photos were strictly for the boys'
family album "not for pubhea.
tion," said His Highness.
Obviously President Eisenhower
doesn't consider Chancellor Ade Adenauer
nauer Adenauer a cool cat. He'll entertain
Germany's leader with, among oth
er things, an old-fashioned barb-
er-shop quartet. (Pass the ear ear-muffsiMamiei
muffsiMamiei ear-muffsiMamiei I'm ai Hi Lo's
iiroadway actors and producers
for quite a long time have dreaded
Chicago as the city in which they
were most likelv to be annihilat
ed by the drama- critics, and now
it appears that the opera start
are getting it, too.
A stunning example was Claudia
Cassidys' punch in the nose when
Rise Stavens sang in the Windy
City with the Met's touring com company.
pany. company. : .
Wrote Miss Cassidy: "Rise Ste
vans inexplicably appeared as De
lilah. Her voice is a pitifully long
way from the sumptuous con contralto
tralto contralto demanded by the music.
Her conception of the role sug?
gosts something on the order of
.'Carmen In Gaxa.' Her makeup
was unflattering for she is usual
ly a beauty, and the only opera
stir I can remember who safe safely
ly safely could riks a bare midriff was
Lily Pons in the days of
'Lakme.' This was one time
when a tenor really didn't know
what to do with his hands." ;
There should be a Int. nf font-
tapping in bookstores next season,
Fred Astaire has written his me-
moiri "Stens In Time '' and I.nn
Brecker of Roseland is cominff out
with an autobiography, "One And
i wo- And"... Duet at Maurice'n;
Vivian Blaine and Gene Buck, Jr.
Here's a way to make
every day more fun
,Nestl6's Ever Ready'
Sweet Milk Cocoa! It's a
treat for the whole family.
So' chocolaty and deli deli-'
' deli-' dous. So nourishing, too!
EverReady contains rich
whole milk and sugar. All
you add is hot water to
make the' very best cocoa
. Ncstlc's EverReady

A jazz singer with a truly jazzy

name is newcomer Betty Bop..Do Bop..Do-rothy.Malone,
rothy.Malone, Bop..Do-rothy.Malone, the vivid screen ac-
affairs of the heart, but her
friends think the one chan she
really adores is that 1 Pas,..
Texas, veterinarian... Susan Za-
nuck Hakim stole the show at Tour
d'Argent in Paris the other night
when all ladies were required to
wear hats. Her eye-catcher was a
black beanie ornamented with a
stovepipe made of stiff white veil
ing. ;. .
The newest "talent" racket along
Broadway was inspired bv televi
sion. Self-styled representatives of
a non-existenr college solicit stu students
dents students "to be taught how to win"
on TV quiz show's. When the vic
tims make a down payment on
their tuition they are told they'll
oe put on neiworK quiz programs
and headed toward fame and' for fortune.
tune. fortune. ',;',.' ,t r"
Vivian Lorini? has hin m'vn ata
billing in the after theatre revue,
at 10 KObOli". .Shu ha anith.r
job. too. On Snnriav vonino th.
talented young actress is camera
.,,un: n 'T Wroth v Kilgallen at
"What's My Line?1' V
Written for NEA Service
V A 7 8 2'
K 7 3 2
Q J 107
AQ 10982
No one vulnerable
South West North East
I Pass 2 pass
Pass Pass Pass
. Opening lead--Q
lit you think crime 'doesn't nay
occasionally taKe a look at to.
South had a t ce normal bne
spade bid with 14 points and
fair five card suit. When North
bid two spades South should have
passed and been happy. If he felt
very optimistic he. might have
tried three spades. As it was his
jump to four spades constitued t
oriage crime.
Due -to eood nlav; a vert for.
tunate series of breaks and .fail
ure of uast and West to find the
killing defense he actually made
nis contract.
The ace of clubs won tke first
trick and a club was returned.
South won the kick, cashed his
king of -hearts, led a heart, to
dummy's ace. ruifed a heart, led
and runea his last club and led
dummy's last heart. East discard.'
ed a club (his best play) and
South ruffed again.
Now South led a spade and is
you can see by looking at all the
cards the hand was home. Either
East or West would have to lead
a diamond to give South three
diamond tricks or West would
have to lead a club to give South
a ruff and a discard;
Look at all the xreaks South
needed to get away with his
crime. Spades had to break two.
two, East had to hold both the ace
of clubs and king of diamonds and
West had to hold four hearts and
the .ten of diamonds.
Even with all those' breaks a
trump opening and continuation,
would have beaten the hand.
- Q The bidding has been: -'
North East South -- West
1 Pass 1 Pass
2 N.T."" Pass ? -
- You, South, hold:
What do you do?
A Bid four spades. If your
partner has a maximum two no no-trump
trump no-trump he will bid ssaln; other other-Wise
Wise other-Wise four spades will be a sound
Contract;.;;;:.: .;:;' ,;-':.;;..);'-;;
Your partner continues with a.
bid of four no-trump. What do!
you do?
Answer Tomorrow
r:a cizf:.i nam
Mom Uses Mexana On Me
Mexana prevented diaper rash in over
95 of hospital cases tested! No ordi ordinary
nary ordinary powder, it's medicated, antiseptic,
has absorbent cornstarch base. Cl'ingi
close, prdventt heal xain, cbfe,4oa-I
Use ajttt nty changt.
MxlKaud Mwana Skin Criu balpa hwl
emergent hands. In tentU Unolia aontni
dry, parched akin f'1

Wistful vista for homemakers is provided by this patio storage center for eleaninf supplies.
Translueen plastic linea ttrre bins. ,It's easy to clean and pleasant to view.

SPRING cleaning can turn
several weak spots in house-keep-

Jog. not the least of which is tne, us thicker, : thirstier sponge ana mops,, mere are... compari compari-sad
sad compari-sad state of affairs in the broomlmops, fluffy nylon dusters in ments tor newspapers, firewood

closet. -
A cbset that's orderly, equip-
ped with cleaning, tools in good

repair, anu 8i0CKeu cliivicuuiot .uicuis .ui wuiu-vuu uciua, - ...I
. i jji 1. .1 1UJ.J t L...-1. U .....'

without being : overloaded is
rrit,v. l 1 i
Home planners otten ovenooK
the nped for olanned storage of

thi tvno .: riK.nino (.miinment ia'nld mstv buckets. )

relegated to hooks on the back
of the basement door or it's
shoved into a corner on the back
porch. f ;
Another difficulty is that home-
makers, myself included, tend to
hang on to their mops, brooms,
dusters and buckets lone after
they should be junked. -Equipment
of this kind isn't
expensive nd it's not intended to
last a lifetime.
A dingy mop that shows tne
scars of long usage or a broom
with broken fibers can't do a
good cfean-up job and will make
a drab task seem even more of
Tho first sten toward a more
efficient cleaning department:-is
IF a man asks you to dance at
a party don't talk all through the
dance about your children or your
latest illriess on your diet. If yon,
do, you can be sure he won t as
you to dance again unless he has
There should be a romantic a
mosphere, at a dance. Don't' kill
lt by the kind of conversation
that, is sure to bore your partner.
US Food Industry
Sales Will Top
65 Billion In '65
Willis, president of the Grocery
Manufacturers Of America, pre
dicted yesterday announced toca
InHiutrV sale will tOD .100 billion
dollars in 1965, against u onuon
dollars m 1957.
In 1939, he pointed out, the' en-
tire food volume consumed la
this country totaled 16 miiion aoi.
Willis' forecast waS made in. a
panel discussion during the open,
ing session of the ,59th annual
rnnvpnt.inn of the i National Assn.
of Retail .Grocers of, e UmtedJ
States, .;.: ,, ..v. -,;-., .j--n
June 12 is being held at the New
York Coliseum. The food men
are v showing their newest prod,
ucts, latest developments in, pack,
aging and innovations in store
equipment. .
Willis said the Industry's. growth
has been and will continue to be
stimulated by such t h i n g s as
ready-to serve foods, built in
kitchen services and more and
better advertising and promotion.
.'"lift food' executive said grocery
manufacturers have invested
more than 7 billon dollars in new
equipment and modernization of.
their plants since 1947, and added
they are continuing to s p e n d
about 600 million dollars a year
for this purpose,
Aathma and Bronchitis attacks ruin
. your altap, undarmina your itrensth
and weaken your heart. Mendace
atarta to work throuik your blood to
-overeoma asthma and bronehltla
. uck. is neiya aiaeoivv irsnniinBT niu niu-:
: niu-: eua and nromotea free, aay breath
Inc. Mendaco'a action la elective even
i In old and stubborn eaaai. Get Men.
: daea, from any drusatora today and
aea how much better you alien and
breathe tonight, and how much better
Vou will feel tomorrow, Mendaee
flfrhte dlecomforta of Aathma, Bron Bronchitis
chitis Bronchitis and Hay Fevar.


fa businesslike survey of equip-1
jment. -.

Brieht. new dust mops witn
spin about heads of dacron fib-1
pretty colors such as pink, citron,
geranium red, wue ana green
are gay : and practical replace-,

" Altnuea piaSUC .UUUKCLS .111 VH-IC
ous. sizes and eauallv bright col-

ors are light in weight, easy to
'dean and a cheerful change from!
nnn't overstock vour closet,
with equipment; resolve to keep.ed
only what jrou vreauy ; use every
As for where to store cleaning
equipment, some of the brightest
ideas I've seen originate with Stan
iford Squired a talented designer,
who built efficient and handsome
storage centers for the O'Cedar
Home Service institute. ,;
One that I particularly like is
an outdoor storage center to De
placed next to the ki'chen door.
This might be' duplicated in a
breeze way, or it could stand by
its. "
- A white latticed roof and a ter-
ra cotta tile floors creates a
set set-The
The set-The 'ting for the miniature patio.
' i by Erikine Johnson'
s MA Start Ctmtpmitnt
Around The NBC-TV rtetwork is
blushing right down to its smallest-
s.aaon about how John Con Con-te's
te's Con-te's personal efforts to save MaU MaU-nee
nee MaU-nee Theater from its scheduled
demise in mid-June He's launch launched
ed launched a (campaign asking fans to
pledge $2 each annually to keep
the show on the air. The network
hinshinp i of cour'se.. is over s the
pay-TV implications of the, Idea.J
Now";it's.',Wide2 Wide; World!?
going western with a forthcoming
show tiueci, fivoiuuon oi we
Western." Bronco Billy Anderson,
first boss opera star awarded a
special Oscar-last March, will be
there to ten aoout it.
Behind the TV scenes rustling
The chief cameraman for "Wy
att Earn" went over, to1 the
"Have Gun, Will Travel" stable.
PHIt SILVIRS' TV buddle,
Maurice (Doberman) 1 Gosfield is
getting the movie offers.
Memory Hugh O'Brian can't
forget: "
The yeaf: 1943. The place: The
San, Dieao, al., Marine base.
Eighteen-year-old Hugh, a Ma Marine
rine Marine drill instructor, climbed into
a fieht rina to battle another Ma
rine as the feature attraction of
a camp. Tecreation program. The
reteree wno raised Hugn i nana
as the winner was visiting movie
star John Wayne. As Hugh re remembers
members remembers if today: ; :
"Wayne introduced himself t
us In the ring and said 'Would
yau like to fWht my rules eri
rha Quoonsbtf v rules?'
, w mW wlth ,y0ur ru,
-Mr. Wavn His answer wasr.-
V." 'Fine,:rm getting, ou of .the
ring and 1 won't be back. Just
slug it out until one guy drops
and can't get up.'
nile delinquency finally has Hol
lywood worried about policing
"irenziea, iiy-ny nigni" movie moviemakers.
makers. moviemakers. It's something I shouted
about weeks ago. 1 ;
Harry Belafonte's eye is com
pletely normal again following
tour operations. The oro had a
detached retina.
Dennis Day swears one of his
kids told it about a party here
dancing class is planning: "We're
going to have, real people there
as well ass actors and actresses
The Pat Fl I'er writing such
horror movies as "Return l
Drscula," "The Monster Trut
Challenged the World" and "The
Vampire'.' is a pretty girl! She
has a master's degree m he-
arts from the University of Cali California
fornia California and an eyebrow lifter for
people when she tells1 them that
she's a former NURSERY school
teacher. ,
laughs,, about now scaring the
kirlnies with her horror "lots
."T -incf. nt mv imecflnatfnn run
Wild," she says, 1
ner the celluloid microscope a
in two new film, "The God,

cabinet 'enclosures, are. made 'of
mellow cedar and translucent plas"

In addition to space for brooms,
igaraen looisana reiuse cans, aa
piacey oemuu wcaue ur weui-
erred, accordion-hung plr,Ks.
. .,'f ---- ,s
(ha Mnat-IVa hall (M.B .a nii.v
U4av,a Ala.,, gwia vnw;1.
built on each side of the-bedroom's
doorway. 1,:";v';;h;;
On one side is a closes ; uneq
wth pciiorated hardboard ; on
which hunes the equipment neei-
for bedroom and bath .cleaning.'
On the other side of the unit s
a closet for linens and a cedar-1
lined compartment for winter
The mops and dusters in pinKS
and reds against the white, of the',
closet, were selected to blend .,
with the pink, red and white col-v
or scheme of the hall.
In another dramatic idea for an,;
entry-hall, Squire made a foiling
paneled wall, alternating walnut
and white iormica hinged in brass:
This conceals a sectional closet
for luggage, coats, cleaning tools -and
odds and ends. ''
It cruld be taken off the ccilinj
track and used in another hca-
tion ni a screen or divider. ,
(Kim Stanley) from the 'wontT"
side of the tracks becomes a neu-
rotlc movie clamor queen inthe
former and a brattish Juvenile

star (Patty McCormack) refuses i
to appear in a 'Hollywood Christ

mas parade for her studio in
"Kathy O,', which is a sleeper.
C. B. DeMille's advice to movie
makers worried about wider

screens, bigger locations1 more
color; "The story is th oniv

part of t a film which matters. -Stars
directors, techniques help
m the telling but only a great
story will ever make a great
Sign on a Hollywood home: -"Have
Room, Will Rant-" ..."
The title Idea of Dick Boone's.
TV shew sure gets around.
Hopefuls For NY's
Governorship Angry
About Rockefeller
NEW YORK June 9 (TJTi)3sup-; -pr.ers
of Leonard W. Hall, and
Walter J. Mahoney were up in
arms today over the state Repubr
lican chairman's assertion" that N
son A. Rockefeller would made the
strongest COP gubernatorial can can-didate.
didate. can-didate. .-
' Most of them viewed Chairman
L. juuson .Moniousfi's observation
conveyed to several influential
Repui)hcans--as an abuse of ins
position and a breacb of the par-
- .tf nli;mnir.. . I ..

'j vnRiiinaM a .iiuiiiuaai ut:ua
lity in intraparty contests.
- Morhouse I -is, reported to Jiave
told the influential ; Republicans
.hat he regards Rockefeller as the A
strongest candidate on the basis
of several private and public poll.
The polls understood to have had
the greatest inuuence ou moraouse
showed that Rockefeller, among
those regarded, as Republican can- -dictates
for the gubernatorial no.
mination, was the best known and
had the greatest appeal to Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic and independent voter;,
Supporters of Hall, a former Re-'
nubhean National Chairman, and
Mahoney, the State Senate major-
ily, leader, charged in rebuttal that
it was wrong to associate a man's
abili.y to conduct an election cam- ;
paign with his identity to, the
public. "v

Unitarian Womens
Alliance Elects
New Officers

k New. officers elected to serve
the Women's Alliance of the Uni- i
tarian Society for the current vear
Mrs. Maurine Jenks, president?
Mrs.- Marie- WetMl.-'Viee-nresidentJ---' f
and Mrs, La Verne Wolf, secret-1
arv-treasurer, f
The next' monthly meeting will
take place tomorrow at 7:3; p.m.
362 Ancon Boulevard.
tomeher'! have already started :

work on rnoncv-making projerts
i to fiance Jjlans for community s



and 'Kathy O," A girl vice.

HOXDAY, 2rSE 9, 15!l

face rm

Social and Olli


Hirnett And rjunn Studtntt Jitterbug and Bop to a Rock 'N
Entertain Gi At El Panama iRoll Beit. This dance also inelud-

Last Saturuly evening. Harnett ed lifts and flips-
n4 rtunn tnnt fnnf fit tnpir ,u..-'

ents to the Bella Vista Room at'

the El Panama Hotel. These four
youngsters, Carol Kapinos, Billy
Coy, Susan Soyster, and Carl
, Maole have been in several shows
with Harnett and Punn and have
performed innumerable times at
other public functions doing rout
ines taught them by Miss Harnett.
Whether Clarence Martin and his
orchestra played a Fox-trot, Waltz,

Merenme. Cru Cha ria. k"i

US Putting Less
Investments Into
New Equipment

' Washington, June 9 (UPiv-

Government .figures revelave to

day that industry to invest less in
new plants and equipment this
year than was. previously estimat

or Jitterbuff these children rem-ed. v

' ained on the floor entertaining tnej These investments are an import
gi'nsts who were much impressed ant factor in assessing the state
with their variety of dances andof the nation' economic health.
Tiythms. They recaived many The fact that their curtailai7nt is

compliments as well as a round ot,expectea to oe snarper man mousn

DDliuse for their two Jitterbug earlier tends to darken the reces

numbers' and- the La Raspa. sion picture somewhat.
They also visited the Army and Yhe new statistics show, how how-Navy
Navy how-Navy Officers Club at Ft Amador ever, that ; while the decline in
where they danced to the strains such investments, probably will
of l.ucbo Azcarragas' melodies. : contine throuehout-this year, the
The guests stopped dancing and rate of the downturn will slow and
. formed a circle around these two that. the sharpest phase is out of
couplet andSvatched them do a ",ft way.


5 I C HI
'-.. .rii,..
Vs- V
"vO""" v -
ffryyyfyy-:-y.-: y.-y.-y.-:-:-- 'xyf:,-v

fc 1 " m i iiiit MmtmtmmM

Miss Americ"a .JIill,Ji-s1Qwj uponhfiivartial Tocamen Wei4
nallonal Airport upon her return from Mtxicdr aboard LACSA'S.

modern Super Con-vair 340. Miss Hill was the winner of a trip-

to Mexico in the LACSA drawing held last December Advt.r


limn r "v iiiiiiiiiwffiwwiirjiiiWii

SEEN DOING THE CHA CHA CHA recently on CFN-TV were these students who performed
in Harnett and Dunn's TV show. They will do. a repeat performance of the show Tuesday
evening at 7:30 p.m.'' The rhythms and party dances will consist of the Jitterbug, Cha Cha
Cha, the Stroll, Merengue, the Hop and the Hokey Pokey Swing. 1 Harnett and Dunn will do
two of their latest numbers, the El Gaucho Tango and the Rumberama. k

Starkweather s Electrocution Set
Dec. 17; Nebraska Court To Review

.-LINCOLN,' Neb. UPI)-Convict-ed
mass slayer Charles Stark Starkweather
weather Starkweather .was sentenced Saturday
to die In Nebraska's electric chair
Dec. .17 1958 for the slaying of a
17 yearold ; Nebraska youth last
January. s:-:.- v-.'fi'fL'
The : red-haired former garbage
hauler who marked his trail lron
Lincoln to near Douelas. Wvj.,

with eleven bodies, was convicted

To this end, District Court Judge

Harry Spender ordered a trans
cript of the trial to be filed with
the Stae Supreme Cour 'and se

he execution date at a time which

will allow appeal proceedings lo

be carried out.

When Spencer asked Starkwea

ther to step forward for sentene

ine. the bowleceed, red haired

youih rose from the. juror's seat

Sppnllh:2 Urges
Scions To Support

Inf cnsslzn' Rebels

SEOUL (UPI) President Syng.
man Rhee went before the Nation.

al Assembly for the first time in
four years Saturday to urge sup.
port for the Indonesian rebels and
to demand again a march north,
ward to drive the Communists
from North Korea.

The Republic o" Korea President
also hailed the return of Gen;

Charles de Gaulle to power In

France. 1 .
"I hope he will drive out all the

Communists from France and es establish
tablish establish a democratic antl Com.

munist government, the 82-year-old
president said.
He told the newly -elected A$.
sembly that unification of Korea
will not be achieved until "we
March north and drive out the
He urged Asiain nations to "do
everything we can to help Indo Indonesian
nesian Indonesian antiXommunist fighters"
in their war against the govern,
ment of President Sukarno in Ja Ja-karta,
karta, Ja-karta,

claimed the state had not proved

mat Markweather was sane. th!

the verdict was conrary o evi evidence
dence evidence and law and hat the jury
had pre-conceived ideas, Spencr
denied the request.
Starkweather's 14 year-old: : girl
friend,' Caril Fugate, is also charg
ed with two counts of first deer

murder In the Jensen slaying. Her

cuuri-appoimea attorney wants her
case to be heard in juvenile court
where no death sentence is given.
, Theytare presently arguing in
the Nebraska Supreme Court that
a Nebraska law makes a jvenile
court trial mandatory.

- i l

May 23 on two counts of first dcif where he had been rocking and
hm Mntivf4nw 1m tViA Tam 07 c(ii in a 1 1i a ft tVia KotinVi W aMnn uitli

eree murder in the Jan. 27 slay

ing of Robert Jensen, Bennet, Nev.
The jury ordered to. die t ; in
the electric chair. In Nebraska,
the jury decides between life im

prisonment or vhe dtath penalty

upon convictionon a first degree

murder charge. The ludge :s

bound bv4he jury's -decision.

First degree murder convictions
also carry an automatic appeal

to the Nebraska supreme court

HAPPY JOE-An 82-year-old
. widower, Josef von Suskovic of
jMilwaukee is a happy man man-after
after man-after 52 years. He plans to go
to Sweden in June to marry
Mrt. Anna Applequist, a widow
of70. Joe wanted to marry
Anna, in 1906, but her father
taid she was too young.

walked to the bench. He stood with
his- hands in his pockets, nevously
scraping one foot along te floor

and drumming, his fingers on the

edge of the bench. He had notmagi
to say before sentence was pro'
nounced. ...

Before sentencing, one of his
two court appointed attorneys',
William S.:. Matchullat, gave ; the
reasons for his contention that a
new rial should be granted, He

r .Check Cash difference




You'd never guess you can get
so much value so much newness v
and beauty, for so little
e When you see the 58 Ford you'd guess it costj far more.
But check the cash difference between Ford and other maker, 1
. and you'll find that in many of the most popular models, i
v.Ford is lowest priced in its field. Ford's sales leadership and 4
: volume production mean that savings can be passed on to you.
And what a car this 58 Ford is Ford's power and toughness
. were proved in a round-the-world test drive. Ford's styling
,,- and luxury won praises everywhere JFord went. See and save
for yourself . with a 58 Ford. 1

! lov;:gt priced car

j in Tii

I fi:ld


, imI on I eomparisoa tl mtnultclurtrs' suhmM rttnl dilivind f ricn

Cuitom 300 Tudor Mrlwjt Mokr Sin




COLPAII motors, j. a.


Dad will be delighted with a

Gift from FELIX'S

ARROW Shirts
JANTZEN Sport 'Cloth
- Pajamas and Kobes
. Sweaters,
BUXTON Wallets
and Keyholders " ,.'
YARDLEY Gifts Sets
Cuffs links and Jie' clip
Electric Razors ,' . ,.
Shaving Brush -'
fk $Wa :
No. 22-06 Central Ave.
, Phone 2-1773

.. laiMi'VliiiwJkA.V;-;"''.

' i. Great White Fleet 7
New Orleans Service : J.. : v.. Arrives r,
- Cristobal
CLUA June 14
HIBUERAS t. June l
YAQUE ..... , June, it
ULUA v....; July 5
HIBUERAS s... ,...Jnlyll
YAQUE 1 k July 19
Also Handlinr Refrieerated nd Chilled Carco
'ill! I, III .11 II I. lif HI Ill i l,i I X,
" I Ct ' " ' '
New York Service ' '"-.'CrSobtl
COMAYAGtJA niiittttiM Jun 9
JUNIOR i 4... ......June It
SAN JOSE June 23
METAPAN .j ,.: June 30
TEXITA : Every (10) Days
' Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
, and Seattle. (V. -:i
To New York and Return A I $2.00
To Los Aneelet and San Francisco and .
Returning from Los Anieles 7. S270.0I
Te-Seattl- and Retarw -nrrrrm-n mits-r 1365.0


im ' i
97 V. :

f I 1 t ' II 1



, FELIX cordially invites you to coniuit with Mademai-:

sell Emilia R. de Leon' expert beautician' from the
world famous Lancome Beauty Salon in Parii, France.
Her free consultation! will be oonducted,In either
English, French and Spanish. ', ; "',
, Tomorrow .Tuesday June 10th and Wed. June 11th
9:3e'a:m. to 12:30 p.m. 3 to 5:30 p.m, 1

'18-60 Tivoli Ave, Phone 2-2126

: !('.


r, u,

make Sunday,

Fathers '.Day' V?

one he II lonn J

remember with...

of course... a gift

from TAHITI . the jewelry store
. Chodsfrom watchtsf Ti Clip & Cuff Link' sets, -rings,
ID Bracelets, traveling clocks, 9tc.f efc.: ;

Odissa Turner
Glenn Crowe

Marca Elena Martinez
Zoraida de Alfonso ;
' Sandra de Alfonso
Sandra Nelson
Ligia de Carvajal
Luz de Echevers
Mary Catherine Edwards
All Sales Slips Ending in,,8 W6n
Double check Yours!






F1G2 srsv

MONDAY, Jt'NE S, 15:3
raves lm
o dure aboto. iuoiiiTDe
ii '-ID'

(Based on 100 official at bats)
' .G AB R H Pet.
MusiaL St Louis 45 165 26 69 .418
Mays, San Fco. 51 209 48 87 .416
Green, St Louis 41 126 19 44 .349
Ashburn, Phil.. 48 185 2 63 .341
Cepeda, San Fco. 50 205 40 69 .337
Hoak, Cincinnati 45 175 25 58 .331
Spencer, San Fco 51 206 35 68 .330
Crowe. Cincin. 34' 107 10 35 .327

Awakened Los Angeles Club
Sweeps Series From Champs



' NEW YORK, June 9 (UPI) Those stories of the Los
Angeles Dodgers' collapse were just a bit premature as
fa os the Milwaukee Braves are concerned. i

'. And vnu'tt have to excuse the
Cleveland Indians for laughing up
their sleeves at Teppris
New York Yankees' tavrocibility,
" The Dodgers made it a "lost
ir.n,)" for the Braves yester
day when they swept their three-J
me aeries with a 12-4 rout thatl
extended the world champions
losing streak to four games. The
nwto never lost more than three
it.j0ht pames en route to tbi
N.L. pennant last season and their
, pitching staff has been througmy
ih...,o n diitine the last week.
'. The Indians, meanwhile, spoiled
matters for New York's largest
baseball turnout 01 we
m nknn the whiDned the Am-
.n.n i m sue leaders. 14-1 and
k i tv, firt-eam. loss was the
h.imfHatjne of the year for
the mighty Yankees and the dou double
ble double defeat was the second in 10
days. :
A crowd of 57,122 at Los An.
gelee saw the Dodders rack op
four Milwaukee pitchers for 1
hits, including four each by Carl
Furille and .Don Emmer. John--u
bim wii toned for! 11
LL hits but went the distance for his
nd his sixth win ot roe seawm.
The Indians Dunea ino iumx
.mior in 18-hit attack in the open
er and won the second game on
Bust Nixon's sixt inning homer.
Both defeats were charged to John
ny Kuckf, who started the first
game and relieved in the second.
Moe DraDOWSKy pucneu a uc-hitter-
to give the Chicago Cubs a
am victor over the Pittsburgh
Pirates, Don Hoadk's three runs
batted in lifted the Cincinnati Red
legs to a 6-3 decision over we iai iai-tering
tering iai-tering but still first place San
Francisco Giants and the Philadel
nhia Phillies beat the St. Louis
cardinals. 6-4. in 14 innings after
lnsinir. 6-5. in 10 in other N.L.
In the other A.L. activity," the
Rnatnn Red Sot swept the Chica
go White "Sox, 6-5, in 10 innings
ni the Washington Senators
I shaded the Detroit Tigers, 4-3, and
the Kansas City Athletics spui
rtniihle-header with the Baltimore
! Orioles, winnine. 2-1. after a 4-0
d Afoot A ii 1 '., .- T C'
Thebodfeers Piled iip 7-6 lead
in tne first two innings aim rumes
coasted nine despite homers ny
Hank Aaron and Del Crandall.
Th Dodeer now have won all
five meetings with the world
i champions who did have one con
solation, tne tsree-game series
rfrpw 171.326. Los Angeles season
attendance for 26 dates now is a
whormina 810.151.
) 'Rocky Celavite had
a'- homer.
trial and double and Bobby A-
vile, Roger Maris and Billy Har.
rM also had three hits eacn as
Cleveland's Ray Narleski breex breex-ed
ed breex-ed to his seventh win in the e
pener. Colevite also homered
end Minnie Minoso had three
hits for the tribe in the second
nam. '?""'
' Drabowsky.' 22. missed a .no-hit
ter when ponderous Ted Kluszews
Id 'beat out a slow grounder to
ward, second "base in the second in
nine. Bobbv Adams, piayinfc oeep
for; Klu, fielded the ball but could
'Double in Cinemascope l
Y Pat Boone in
f, Nat King Cole in
Stwing M Your Service
entet Theatres Tonight
0AXBOA 6:15 ft 8:25
Glenn Font Gia Scala
Don't Go Near The Water"
w Cinemascope to Color 1
ipta titc i-na
Jsaehard Crfitfeiann Foster
MARGARITA 4:15 & S:05
Million Milee To Earth"
l"(?wiflght at O.K. Corral'
1PARAISO :1S & l;15
Kathrlne Grant
SANTA CRUZ fi:15 & 7:55
"King of he Gamblers" and
'Radar Men from The Moon'
CAMP BIERD 8:15 & 8:15
, Charlton Heston
s- Anne Baxter
35c. i 20cr
with Jeff' Chandler
i MAN.
with Fred MacMurray

not make a eood throw. Ernie

Banks and Walt Moryn paced toe
Cubs with homers.
Hoak's third hit, a two-run single
capped a three-run ninth inning
raUy Wat venawea umcinnau s
Brooks Lawrence to win hi third
same. Marv Gnssom. 42-year oio
relief ace, suffered his second de
feat for San r rancisco. ,
Harrv Anderson's two-run hom
er gave the Phillies the win in a
four-hour and 39-minute nightcap
after a sacrifice fly by Del Ennis
produced the Cardinals winning
run in tne 3.25 opener, ine eiapseu
playing time of 7:24 set a new rec
ord for a Major League aouoie-
header. There was once a honor
seven minutes longer.
The Red Sox were euthit, 5.
1, but won the opener en four
homers two by Jackie Jensen
and one each by Don Buddin
won the second game with a
six-hitter behind homers' by Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Piersali and Gene Steph-
ens.. Tne Kea sox- rive gam
winning streak is their longest
of the year. a
Pedro Kamos,. aided by Dick
Hyde's flawless nmth-inning relief
nitchine. won his fourth Same as
the Senators' eieht-hit attack off
set Detroit homers by Gus Zermai,
Frank Bolline and BUly Martin
Zernial's nmch nomer iiea me
major league record of nine by a
player during a career.
Vireil Trucks rescued Duke
Maas to eain a snlit for the Ath
leUcs after BalUmore's Skinny
Brown and Georee Zuverink col
laborated, in a seven-hit' shutout.
Ned Garver suffered his second
defeat in the opener.
Promoter Predicls
Sellout Crowd For
Sunday Title Bout
Fledgling b o x I n g promoter
thirles Semper today ptedicted
a sellout crowd at Sunday's big
championship 15-rounder in Co Colon
lon Colon between Panama feather featherweight
weight featherweight king Isidre Martinei and
top-ranked contender Jesus San
tamaria, the sensational 124 124-pounder
pounder 124-pounder who has been unbeaten
in 14 pro fights.
. Martinei, until recently rated
among the world's ten best ifeath
erweights by the National Box Boxing
ing Boxing Association after victorious
appearances against classy box
ers In tht U.S., has hed only one
fight in the last six months. ..
'This' was an eight-round loss
to Cube's Robinson Garcia in
Havana several months ago. I si.
dre admitted after his defeat
that lack of condition caused
late-round leg cramps which
made him unable to go the ten ten-round
round ten-round limit although he was a a-head
head a-head on points. . .
Santamarie tuned up for Sun
day's .big one" with an a im im-oressive
oressive im-oressive come-from-behind dec!
aion win over New Yorker Prince
'Johnson a month ago, in whet
; was dubbed by local sportwrit
ers' as the "fight of the year.
Semper will make his debut as
a fight empresario Sunday.
ti:s KiLmv;:o


35c. .ii, 20c.
with Lex Barker

25c. h i 15c.
1 with Audle Murphy
i 10th AVENUE
with Richard Egan

- Aisor

Banks, Chicago
Thomas, Pitta.

53 210 47 68 .324
50 197 35 63 .320
Nleman, Balti -
34 109 16 40 .367
34 167 25 57 .341
48 193 25 65 .337
40, 116 25 49 .336
44 111 19 36 .324
31 118 14 38 .322
43 145 J8 46 .317
41 120 16 38317
50 178 20 56 .315
32vl08 15 33 .306
Kuenn, Detroit
Fox, Chicago
McUougald, im.y.
Vernon, Clev.
Skowron, N.Y.
Lollar, Chicago
Ward, Clev.
Bridges, wasn.
Carey, N.Y.
, home runs;
national league
Banks, Cubs .:-. j
V Thomas, Pirates ;
WaDs, Cubs
Mays, Giants . r
Cepeda, Giants
Cerv, Athletics
Jensen, Red Sox
Mantle. Yankees
Gernert, Red Sox
Triandos,' Orioles'
, 11
Banks, Cubs 49
Thomas, Pirates .. 49
Mays, Giants 42
Cepeda, Giants 36
Spencer, Giants 36
Cerv, Athletics 45
Jensen, Red Sox 40
Gernert. Red Sox ..... "34
Sievers, Senators 31
Skwron, Yankees 29
I s J";
(Based on 5 decisions)
Spahn, Braves
Purkey, Redlegs
McMahon, Braves'.
MeCormick, Giants
Friend, Pirates
Elston, Cubs
American League
Turley, Yankees
Dickson, .Athletics
Garver, Athletics r
Ford, Yankees ., ..
Sisler; Red Sox"
Urban, Athletics
9 1
4 1
7 2
5 2
5 2
Hebert Beats Mayer
In Annual National
Golf Day Tourney
TULSA. Okla. June 9 (UPI)
National PGA champion, Lionel
Hebert took advantage pf a rough
start by defending National Open
champion Dick Mayer to win the
annual 'National Golf Day' champ
ion competition by fives strokes
Saturday. i,
Hebert shot a 71 and Mayer a
76 over the par 70 Southern Hil's
Country Club National Open lay layout.
out. layout. ;
Seventy r one thus became the
magic number for golfers all over
America, since under the rules all
golfers who participated in Satur
day's golf charity program, using
their handicaps, are entitled to a
medal labeled 'I Beat The
Champ if they beat Hevert'i score.
k wouid be onrfef to everyone
'W men people eouW keep secaet
the opinion they howe d chenv
tewes-V''v ',-';'"-
with Kirk DdUfciM
with Anita Ekberf

! ....

GEM OF THE OCEAN? -Tn 12-meter oiumDia, one or iout
prepared for the defense of the America's Cup, is framed, in a
launched at City Island in New York. Craft has 90-foot aluminum

Embassy Wins Radio Workers
Day Handicap In Mild Upset

Joe Carr Captures British
Amateur For Second Time

ST. ANDREWS. Scotland. June
9 UPI) i-Jauntly Joe Carr, of ire-
land, aided by two of the greatest
back-to-back shots ever seen at
ancient St. Andrews, won the Bri British
tish British amateur golf championship
for the second time Saturday by
overpowering Engalnd'a Alan
Thirwell, 3 and 2.
Leading 2-up goin
to the 30th
hole of the scheduled 36-hole fin
al, Carr unleashed a 360-yard
drive against a gentle breeze that
landend on the green then calmly
dropped: in a 60-loot putt tor an
eagle-two.-. V.;' I ii ftH f
Tttose two shots finished Thirl
well, who had gamed the title
round Friday by defeating Tim
Holland of Rockville Centre, N.
Y. The 'curly-haired English ac
count-ant matched par figures on
the next four holes but so did Carr-
enabling the dashing Dubliner to
close out the match on the 34th
hole. :-'i
Duplicate 1953 Win U
In duplicating his clutsh victory
ever Harvie Ward of San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco in the title round of this
same tournament five years ago,
Carr overcame early putting jit
ters to gain a l-up lead at the 18 18-hole
hole 18-hole intermission, ; (.Ji.
Thirlwell made v a t disastrous
Istart after lunch by '"topping" his
nrsi anver wmcn; traveled less
than 100 yards, and lost. the. hole
with a bogey-five. The 28 year year-old
old year-old English bachelor went i' three
down on the 23rd hole-fifth of the
afternoon tound : -wb"Carr can canned
ned canned a four-foot putt for a birdie.1
four. .,r"'"' 'e,:
However, Thirlwell got one of
those- back by dropping in; an impossible-looking
25 footer for a
birdie-three on the' 24th and re
duced Carr's lead to l-up when
the Irishman three-putted. on the
next note.. x
Smallest Turnout
Now It, was anvbodv's match
and the estimated crowd of less
than 1,00-the smallest turnout for
a tournament final in history h
sensed a close, down-to-the-wire


DANGER. AHEAD. Air Force officer John Wayne learns
-that a etranr plane hae been picked up in ihe radar net,,
t hie Alaskan base. 'Scene from Howard Hughe's "Jet Pi Pilot,"
lot," Pilot," bif Technicolor Urama, wKh Janet Leigh and U. 8.
Air Force also etarred. RKO film is hailed as screen's great'
cat air epic sdnee great "Hell's Angels."

i m ." L m

The two Bitish Walker Cup
trammates halved the 2bth, 27ih
and 28th holes. Carr borke the ice
with a great shot to the green on
the 29th that earned him a par-Sand
a 2-up bulge. l'-v.':
. Then came the 36-yar-old Irish Irishman's
man's Irishman's eye-poppine easle on the
3oth wheih will rank which will
greatest, one hole performances
ever produced on the world's old
est golf course. : ; v."-
Thirlwell must have thought his
eyes were playing tricks with him
when he "noticed Carr's booming
shot, lying on, the green; for he
pasnprt nnticpahlv. '" And tohen
Carr's long putt rolled" up af slight
mound, down 5the other side and
into the cup; J the : Englishman
shrugged his shoulders in amass
ment while the small crowd
ed. i
i t mm
Anna Symmes Harrison, wife
of the ninth president of the
United States, William Henry
Harrison, spent her entire
N "term" as first lady ill in her
home in North ueno, ; unio
unable to undertake, even for;
J-.. AtiHae n ntctrMA
of the White House. 'Her hus--!
band, the first president to die
i in office, died only 31 day
after his inauguration..-
i4) BriUnnlc Jr. BncyolopedU t

ivii i i it

. -mt wssi

ft.. !x -1 f a .... L1. 1

unuea oiaies jrnuiu w r
life preserver after being
.mast weighing hall a ton.
The Stud Copacabana's consist consistent
ent consistent iferuvian thremghbred Embas.
sy returned rom & two.mvmth lay layoff
off layoff in fine from and raced to a two
lenght victory- in the featured
Radio 'Workers Day Handicap at
the President Remoh racetrack'.
The seven.year.old bay son of A.
G. Lucho-Rehecha rushed to f the
front entering the 4 homestretch
and held on to score by ample
margin n the seven, furlong test
His time, was 1:25. ll5 for the dist.
ance. As You Like Her was see see-ond
ond see-ond and mutuels iavorite Forever
:a poor thirfd. Affilitalion ( r d e r.
Nagir and Gonetino trailed in that
Naeir; whicb raced in ari'entrv
with Forever, opened a wide earlv
lead but quit at the first challenge.
r ernando Alvarez who rode Em
bassy, also scored with Postin and
Melendez to be the day' leading
jockey.. Embassy pad a luicy $9,
Meienaez S8.60 m the sub.fcalure
3 Other' riders to score more 'than
one" win were Heliodoro .Gustines,
Guillernio Sanchez and : Amado
Credidio with two victories each.
Inconsistent native racer Take,
away yesterday-; returned to the
winner's circle after a long abs.
ence and paid the day's best
straight odds $28 per ducat. The
best, combination payoff of the
a'ternoon. was the Coral-Melendez
second double $90.40, 1
The dividens:
1- Ciria $3.20, $2.40
2 Don Luis $2.60
1 Carman $5.20, $4
27rPocas Pilchas $9.20
. i First Double: $7.60
1 Takeaway, $28, $2.80
2 Napa $2.20
One.Two: $46
1- Solito $3.20, $2.80J ,
2 Bugaba $3.80
Quiniela: $11.
lTuti Fruti $4.40, 2.20
2-Titita $2.20
1- Coral $11.60, $4.40 '
2 El Fakir $3.40
1-Melendez $8.60, $5.20 1
2-Gavilan $4.60 f
Second Double: $90
1 Postin $3.20, $2.40
2 Hermelina $3.60
Quiniela: $14.60
1 Heroico $7, $4.80
2 Thunderstreak $7.80
One.Two: $45.60
Embassy $9. $4
2 As You Like Her $5.20 ',
1 Histrion $6.20,- $3
2 Bright Spur $2.60
1 Panzaretta $6.80, $3.80
2 Miss Patience $3.60
1 Mulchen $8.60, $4.20
2 Pastoreo 3.20
First Double: 70.40
1 Frijolito 7, 5,80
2 Tanara 5.40
One-Two: $68.80
1 Nirvana $2.20, $2.20
2 Don Pastor $2.20
' Quiniela: $6
1 Parasol $2.80, $2.20
2 Sputnik $2.20
1 Cookmaid $4.20, 2.80 1
2-Mezereum $2.80
1- Pibe Lindo $11.40, $5.20
2 Jump Quick $7.40
, Second Double: $23.80
1 Loberia $5.40, $2.40
2 Doble Fija $2.80
Quiniela: $6.40
1 Golden Rocket $8.40. $2.20
2 Neeful $2.20
. One.Two: $13 89
1 Guadalcanal' $6.20, $4780"T
2 Sunfair $7.80
1-Ionl1! Pet $4.60, $3
aSober View $2,60

. GB
San Francisco.
St.' Louis
Cincinnati :
Los Angeles
.574 I
.500 : 4'i
.500 "4Vi
.491 5
.480 SVi
.438 IVi
.429 8
Cincinnati at San Francisco
Only game scheduled s
Milwaukee' 001 210 0004 11 1
Los Angeled 430 203 OOx 12 19 1
' Conley (0-5), Jayt -Johnson, R.o R.o-binson
binson R.o-binson and Crandall.
Podres (5-4) anu fioseboro.
Cincinnati 100 200 003-4 10 0
San Francisco 000 020 1003 8 1
Lawrence (3-3) and Bailey.
MeCormick, Giel, Miller,
som 4-2) and Schmidt, i ;
(First Game)
Pittsburgh :
000 000 0000
000 100 03x4
Kline (6-6), R. Smith and Folies.
Drabowsky (4.5) and S. TAylor
(Second Game)
. Pittsburgh at Chicago. ', ,
( Pos.poned, rain). s
(First Game)
Philadelphia 002 110 001 05 12 0
St. Louis 201 100 010 16 12 1
'Roberts, Farrell,
Hearn, Morehead
Lonnett. t
Meyer (0 1 )
and Lopata,
-Jackson, Martin, Muffett (3-1J,
and Landrita.
(Second Game)
Pbila; 000 000 022 000 02-6 11 9
St. Losv 100 100 110 000 00-4 7 1
Sandford, Hacker, Farrell (2-2)'
and Lonnett,
Brosnan, Muffett, iL iMcriiniel
(3-6),(nd H.i SmithpLandrith.m s
Milwaukee -Los
000 001 1002 6
021 001 01X-5 13
Burdette 4-4), Trowbridge, Ro
binson and Crandall.
Koufax (3-2), Roebuck and Ro-
seboro. ".-
Chicago White

; Biggest Pest' In Baseball

the biggest "pest" in baseball?
Exasperated. American League
pitchers are practically unani.
mous in nominating little Nellie
Fox. the tobacco chewing punch-
and-poke specialist of the Chicago
White 5ox. i ...
"Fox can drive you crazy with
his bat," says Don Larse'n of the
Yankees, echoing the sentiments
of his pitching brethren. He just
seems to peck at the ball and
there's no set way to pitch him.
At least, I haven't heard of any."
Southpaw Billy Hoeft of Detroit
supports Larsen's statements on
"I've ; heard 'em say Willie
Keeler used to hit 'em where
they ain't," Hoeft said. "Fox goes
Keeler one better. He hits em
in places that ain't been dis.
covered yet."
Fox, however,. Isn t the only
pestiferous h i 1 1 e r who annoys
American Leage pitchers.1
- Other '.'Pest" Nominees
Some of the other nominees In
clude Pete Runnels of the Red
Sox; Frank Boiling and Harvey
Kuenn of the Tigers r Joe De De-Maestri
Maestri De-Maestri and Vic Power of the
Athletics Billy Gardner of the
Oriole a- Tony Kubek of the
Yankees; Eddie Yost of the Sen.
ators ana uoDDy Avua 01 me
Indians, )
."I just can't get that Runnels
out to save my ufe, 1 said Ray
Moore .. of the White Sox. "When
he comes up to-the plate, the
looks like a' combination ,of Ted
Williams and Mantle to me. If
I had to earn my living pitching
to him, I'd starve to death.": v
Avila's name cropped up more
often among the pitchers than
anyone else's with Ihe exception
oiierea soumpaw jacx narsnamn
of the Orioles. 'For a fellow his
size, he has almost as much
power as some of the bigger guys
in the league."
Avila Sprays Hits
. What beats me about Avila,
added Billy Pierce of the White
Sox, "is- that he hits the ball all
over the place.1 How are you
gonna piay niray
Here are some of tne com.
ments on the other pest hitters
in the league: ;
Oardnpr "H mver tVps
the's swinging" "aU the time.'
Yost "He's always taking
until you least expect it, then he
Boiling "Best In the leigua


New York
Kansas City
Washington -Baltimore
Detroit ?'
32 1
,.4)r loV'
.469 lOVfc
v438 12
2r ,438 12
Chicago at .Washington (N)
Cleveland at Baltimore itiy
Detroit at Boston (N)
Only games scheduled
(First Game)
Kansas City 000 000 0O0-O 7 I
BaLimore 000 100 2lx 4 -fi 0
Garver (7-2), Gorman, Burnett,'
and House.
-Brown (1-0), 11 'Zuverink :
Triandos, Ginsberg,
(Second Gamer
Kansas City,, 010 000 0102 5 0 :
Baltimore 000 000 0101 7 0
! Maas 3-5), Trucks and Cbiti.
Portocarrexo 4 3), Lehman and
Triandos. 1 V.
(First Gamef
Chicago 001 020 001 1-5 19 1
Boston ; 001 201 000 2- 5 0
Chicago': Pierce (4-5) ai.'. Lol.
lar.- ,-
Boston: Brewer, Wall, v Kiely,
(2-J), and White. .
(Second Game)
Chicago. 010 000 000-1
Boston - 000 022 OOx 4
Donovan (2-7), Stanely and
lev, Lollar.
'Sisler (5-2) ,and Berberet."
6 1
9 0
000 000 201-3
100 001 20x-r4
Susce, Morgan, 0-4), Aguirre,

Lary and Wilson.
. Ramos (4-4), Hyde and Court-A
ney, , J-
(First. Game)
Cleveland 305 042 000-14 13 I
New York 000 000 100 -V .9 3

Nar'eski (7-4) and Nixt.. rov.n
KucXs- 4J), Ditmar, Grim
Berra, Howard.
(Second Game) .".
Cleveland 022 001 000-5 11 t
New York 010 210 000-4 5 0
' Grant, -Tomanek (2-2), Wilnelm
and Nixon, iBrown. t ,'
Maglie, Kucks (4-3), Dure n,
Shantz and Berra. '
Sox' Nellie Fox

at' throwing his bat at the ball."
Kubek "Kills you with those
spray hits of his."
DeMaestri "For a guy .who's
generally around .250, he line. t
drives the life out of you." .
Fox, the undisputed, champ of ,;,
the pest hitters, has only, one
thing to offer in rebuttal. r
. "Us hitters," he grins, "have
no monopoly on that pest title..

know a lot of pitchers who are
pests, too." , t
iDo0 ;
lose your shirt
on wrong
in tl3
and it en!


i iiir. u.

1 m

r awma A:.::.r.:cA an ixrnrxrrNT daily nttts?afeii
txzz r:
0 f
If p t ,.""" r
a 1
Vet Predicts -Colt
lias Run
His Last Race
xut avhatta vs go:::ja do acgut this hill?

in Right



p BY PITCH Umpire LarryNapp hurries to the aid of

ts' Jerry Lumpe asi the latter Kneels aazeaiy in mm. oi.

Ite alter being hit by a pitcn in ine second inning at ine
kme of the Yankees-Chicago twin bill in New York. The:

krowh by Early Wyiau knocked Lumpe s protective nei nei-I
I nei-I his head. Lumpe was removed from the game and re-

by Andy Carey. Yankees won, iz-a.

35 31 1

33 33 33-33
33 33-33 '33'
32V4 33V4
32 641'
30 36
28 33
24 42

Final Standings

lue Ribbon ,40 26,

Electric C. , 37 29

Blue Blades -1 "33V4 30'

but ShODPe



, Music" Store

others Insun

Mail Orrfpf

r ivpnvri i jv.

f Iison, Bowen. Ladies: Man

lrchett, Giua.

tant the awaras win oe ai

the Albrook NCO UUD

at 6i3p.m.
it: Wins Championship ;

ahst Blue Ribbon Beer

JHowling,-teaitt copped the

toshio of the uaiooa mix-

after i most exciting

he Ufa son. The Blue Rib-

ler consisted of the south-fir-wia
Miller who was tha

lanrl leadoff man of the

tfjtty Gallahair and i her
i Rill: Mildred Neelv and

fnson formed the winning

fab'sts piasters' had the

winning the crucial game.
Lin ltPPlr. fell .off. there

Eys fomeone in their line-

let hot. For example tno

;, when Stick sunson, meir
lnmnpri Bill Gallahair

tough with a 500 scratch

'he wmners .wm noi oniy
idual trophies, but cash a a-Ius
Ius a-Ius a trophy for : their

Et the ainner.
I Electric Center in put-

k spurt at the tail end oi
ton, finished second thrte
khind Ihn Pabst Kities.

he league leading woman

Myrt Mangels in meir
ha toam was imoroVing

bng, especially the iwo

Uueane tneatum ana neu

o Andrew of Amador ana
Inf tho inam' nlui Mannv

hi of Panama City round-

he runnerup' quintet, ;
Product, were in first

Loral weeks a BO. but tllf

bn their face losing eight

1st nine points, two air air-g
g air-g Arnold and Mel Leidn-

agumented by Lena- Bur.
I the ftliidx. Helen and

make up the third place

Blue IBlades finishing

nt through a stormy sea-

many changes in tneir

inly one, Jjm Bowen of

I. quintet finished the sea-

he end the liiliettes naa

Dowerful lineup and

(he lowest handicap.. This
bused them to lose manv
kon Amaton the 1958 Istn-

Events Handicap Cham-

better half, Betty Mustain

lis Kieishman made up

lual finishing team

Gift Shoppe was the sec

st handicap team, d u t

fifth place. Giving awav

to their, opponents cost

ny point. While the Shaws

ling place was the fifth

were only five points out

iTrudi Garni, Sbaws" Capt Capt-herself
herself Capt-herself a top notch ros'er

of Shirley Cavanaugh, Nick Nick Nick-isher.
isher. Nick-isher. Lee Clontz and Boo Cariio.

Ebonite Tornadoes had i power
house of a lineup but they were h
huf or cold variety of a team. Like
their name, the Tornadoes wouia
blow and tear up .the opposition
but then simmer down to, a breeze.
Jorge Soto, the leading bowler of
ihe circuit was aided by .Joe Bur Bur-goon
goon Bur-goon and Curly (Bates, with two
damsels Lila Lau and Etta Betta.
Firestone fietreads was a team
that during mid season was going

s.rong but just could not get to

gether urhaving: the scores click.
When they were on the opposition j
was better and so on. The team
did roll the highest series of Ihe
season with the Storey and Hill
families,- plus John Edens work working
ing working hard for their sponsor. t
Grecha Music Store,, on occa

sions would rize to great heights

and would upset any club m -the

leaguefhey posted-i the 'highest

single game of the loop and Marie
Moore had the highest women's
series and her hubby Bud came

up with the third highest Scries

ance from Bertha and Jess Pate

and f rank Labram,
The Life Savers, in the begin
nlng of the season the Life Savers

were the leading pack but they

melted away as toe season "pro "progressed.
gressed. "progressed. Ronnie Mead started out

as if he was going to set the league

afire.: Dick::. La, Beau";: andlwifis

Mickey finished the same position
in averages, sixth in the men's

and .women's division.' Ginny De

veait and her Burt were the other
members of the gang, M,-!?'!1";

.Boyd.' : Brothers Insutance. Here
was the scrappiest team of t h e

league, The Pelicans, led by the

spark plug Kay Murphy took spe.

cial delight in knocking off the

first division teams like the three
point trouncing they handed the

Turcog who had a chance for first

place, The Pelicans finished the

season without Nancy Murphy be

cause of doctors orders Marian.

Howard and bubby Bob plus chess

player Harry Rouse made Iff

miserable to their opponents on ot

The Civa Vauxhalls were the

hard luck team in the league be

cause in team averages they were

in fourth- place "but in standings

Whey fmished next to last. Kay

waucer, iom uies and Kan r ro

und were joined by Karl's better

half and Mimi Me.zgyr in rolling

many a good game without win.

mng points,

1 Aldens Mailorder held up the
eleven teams. The Cf icaso Cata

log cuties of .Aldens were crowned

cellar champs. Al Barnes and the

Missus JJoris, with the Haynes

family, EZ and his lady E.M. and

Jim winiams were ine cellar sings

. and queens. '':,;.v;f';v'v' ,.;,....

Teams standings by averaees;

Gillette 128 Hdcp, Shaws 140, Tur
co 159, Vaux Hall 165,- Life Savl

ers 165, Pabst 167f Ebonite. 16T,
Firestone 176, National 187, Gre
cha 192, Boyds 210 anil Aldens 224.
: Although the formal seasin i

over the Balboa Mixed; rbowlers

will continue- every Wednesday in

rolling different forms o bowling.

This week it will be a head pin

tournament. Later there will be a

low pin count, where the gutter
balls count strike ? and i spares

blind bowling and scotch twosome.








d !y't' Y'1 l'"''r "muHm

Calumet Farm s Tim Tam. a vict victim
im victim of racing's most tragic injury
and one of the sport' greatest
upsets, has run his last tce, the
veterinarian, who x rayed the
colt's leg predicted toady.
; It's unlikely that any tttompt
will b midt to race Tim Tart
again," Dr. WilMam N. Wright
told Unittd Press International.
"Ho's such a good hers I -pors.
natty think it would bo foolish
to jeopardize his potential value
as a stud horse by risking furth further
er further injury," i.- ;?
Tim Tarn the hero of the
Kentucky Derby and Preakness,
sustained a-broxen boen in his
rieht forelee Saturday whit tinich

ing second behind Irish-bred Cav.

an in the Belmont Stakes. 4
Dr. Wright said the fracture
was locateu in one.' df the two
sesamoid bones that service as
pulley for the tendons, stretching
fromj the knee to the hoof.
Tim Tam is not suffering any
great pain but Is little uncem.
fortabla," Dr. Wright reported, reported,-He
He reported,-He added cold compresses are
being applied to the leg to re,
duce the swelling. An operation
might be performed later to re.
move the bone chip.
-Trainer Jimmy Jones viewed
three sets of x-rays yesterday be.
fore returning to Calumet .head .head-quarters
quarters .head-quarters at 'Lexington, Ky. He de,
clmed to predict whether Tim Tam

ever will race again. y

Snead's Dallas Opi
Victory Springboard

For llalional Open!


Samuel 'Jackson Snead, who has
waged a fruitless search s I n c e
1937 for the one big golf crown
that has eliiHeri him JtK

- v.,v ,1IHU.
nai open- had a victory spring.

u Waay ip carry mm into the
1958 edition filapfino t,.u.

v.. j UIOM 0
Southern Hills Thursday.

'.. year-noia v west Virginia
hillbilly who Carrie down "into the
flatlands in 1936 and had been a

neaauner ever since ,; with his
Picture Win anrl urinnins tm

successfully defended his Dallas
Ooen title vetrriav Rut h

curl in a 15,foot lidehill putt on

uie urn exira uoie of a fouf.way

suuuen aeam, piayoif to tarn the
-He finished with an elghtunder.
par ; 272 with a 35-34-69 final round
t6 finish In a rfeariWlr uitW

Bpros of Mid Pines, N.C.. Gary

riyer oi aoum Ainca and Kook.
1. tAU- Iff. w,

"u iucmumn f air uaxs.,
Cali ., who blew the tournament

on me nnai uve iioies when the
pressure finally caught up with

ne w.duu liTst money ran

onead s official PGA winnings to
an all-time record 1329,000 and

gave him his 130th tournament
ViCtorV. But Still that-. ho nraiitiM

event the National Open has

served as a sore spot to his pride.
'The Si a mm PI- UJ at tiinn.n

his first year on the tour in 1937

ana again in 1953. And in 1947 he
tifH flit.h Tjw Wnrch..v tn

place only to lose the playoff. In
1939, he blew the open on the last
hole when he took U horrendous
eighty : ;

Lovengulh Oulduels
Satchel Paigo 1-0
NEW YORK, June 9 (UPI) -Lynn
Lovenguth, a "34;year old
youngster," out-dueled old man
Satchel Paige Sunday to break a
six-game Rochester losing streak
in the International League.
Lovenguth yielded two Wts in
the seven-inning nightcap to win
his fourth game over Miami, 1-0,
while sending Paifie". who it cork

ing on his second 50 years, to nis

fourth defeat. In the opener of the
twin-bill, ihe Marlins Dick shut
Rochester out on two hits to win,
2;0. j
In other Sunday 'action", league,
leading Montreal defeated Rich,
mond, 4-3, in 10 innings of the
opener but dropped the second
game to the Vees, 3-1, .Toronto
whipped Columbus, 5-0, in the
first game with the second contest
being halted after six innings, the
Jets leading 8-0; and Buffalo edg.
ed Havana, 4-3, in a rain-shorten,
ed seven-inning game.
Montreal, whose lead over se-cond-place
Toronto has been cut
to a hal -game, overcame a three,
run deficit and scored once In the
tenth inning to edge Richmond in
the first tiU. Bill Eethel, off to a
poor start this season, won his
second game in nine decisions for
the Vees in the nightcap as he held
the Royals to four hits. Bobby Del.
greco homered once in each game
for the' Virginians and Bob Len.
non hit a circuit for Montreal in
the opener. ;
Veteran Don Johnson pushed
the Leaps closer to first place as
he whitewahed Columbus on eight
hits in the opner. Rocky Nelson
hit his 21st homer for Toranto and
Tim Thompson connected for his
fifth. The second contest was ha l.
ed after six innings to allow the
trams to make plane connections.
Buffalo scored twice in the sev seventh
enth seventh innin? on; a Tinmor

by Ray Noble to" win the'fiamet

piayeo at Moron, in tuba.

, ? ,. -...
! L f : s li
I I '" J 5 : i'f
,:AsV v UAjymP
t 111 1 1 " I, ; ; '

Round Table Wins Argonaut
Despite 132-Pound Impost

INGLEWOOD, Calif., June 9 -(UPI)
Tound Table, carrying
the heaviest impost of his caret-

with 132 pounds on his back, out-

gamed How Now m. the Stretch to
Wore a head victory -Saturday m
the $53,550 Argonaut Mil at Hoi

lywood Park.

' As Round Table demonstrated

he could pick up more than 130
puhds and win, owner Travis; M.
Kerr indicated that the horse, will

leave Hollywood Park for Chicago
tracks in quest of tht all -'time
money-winning mark. ,,t
In scoring his. victory in the fast
time, of 1:34 3-5, Round Table had
to make up a, goodly stretch of
ground around the final turn, Joe Joe-Wiide,
Wiide, Joe-Wiide, Shoemaker having fermu fermu-ted
ted fermu-ted him to drop to next to last in
the' field of six horses' as they went
down the baqkstretchj .i ; -.
' Seaneen, The colt that beat Round
Table two weeks ago in the $100,
000 dallfornjan, finished third un

der his impost of 120 pounds, 11
more than he carried in that big

win. Terrang was fourth and Pit
Boss, and Like Magic trailed.
i '.' -fi5;';'-;;'
Round Table had been assigned
132 pounds for the $162,100 Holly.
wood Gold Cup next month' but
Kerr pointed out that any victory
with such weight would result Jn
even higher imposts for his horse.
Saturday's victory was worth
boosted his lifetime earnings to
$1,056,24 leaving him 29,486 be-1

hind Citation on the all time

IS".- hded-by, money wlnnerf"the v.fl,

"uTy:; v..; fe" ooin -,e.a: ;

went on" to"b liLull TnLon Hand,cP last November

, , s v . !"'"'" "uu y seaneen two weeks


One of the major fishing chaL.
lenges in this country is the Me.
tropolitan Miami Tournament, an
event which annually attracts the
mad virtuosi of the rod and reel
Something new Was added to
this 'season t award rituals. In.
stead of the customary champion,
ship replica, G-rild N. Coughlao,
sports-minded, New Jersey busi.
nessman, was presented with the
original. On the base of the tro trophy
phy trophy was this extraordinary ns.
cription: '
"We give up Jerry. It's yours
for keeps."
Whether, this was designed by
the o ficials as an escape from
ennui, bred of sameness or re re-fleeted
fleeted re-fleeted solicitude for the obvious
ly overmatched tarpon, is a mat
ter of surmise.

On one point the record is

starkly clear. For more than 10

years now Jerry Cowghlan has

been in almost complex charge of
the huge tournament making of
it a spectacular one-man show,
and in the process, demonstrating
that if he is not the most scienti scientific
fic scientific fisherman known to this dubi.
ous sport, he Is surely the must
singularly and consistently lucky.
CoughJan, cheerily &r;:cu!ate a
native of County Cork, an O'vm.
pian who forced the eminent Paa.
vo Nurml to high octane pressure
in thr '28 steeplechase, and whose
Irish record for the half mile stood
for 27 years, or until Ron Dehny,
another son of the OuM Sod beat
it, wort nis lust championship, in
Florida water m !A6, an 87.pound
tarpon in Mi plug.castion division.
Nine tmes now the Eascx iells
resident has won the "outstanding
angling achievement Jward." This
is the big one On performance, it
is comparable to winning the Na.
tional Open, the Most Valuable in
baseball, the 500 at Indnanapolis.
No other angler has won it more
than once.'-;;:,,;';;.;;;:.,,.?'';

. In some esoteric; mr.nner : the
welterweight size Irishman has

mastered the knack landing the
belligerent biggies on ultra light
fine, as distinguished from the
ponderous ; equipment ... ; "Fence
poles and mooring ropes";,t com.
mon to charter boats, specializing
in sail fish.
This season Coughlan also won

a fish award. Inasmuch as bis at at-titucie
titucie at-titucie toward heavy gear tishiug
is one of astringent scorn, he must
have found this particular citation
aniquely gratifying. It was in re.
cognition, not of the number and
size of sail fish he cioght, but (ha
number he reieeu. mis to him,
apparently, was merely slumming.
On the other hand,-nis gracious,
charming missus may have play,
ed a firmly influential Dart in the
gesture ... "There's got to be a
stop somewhere. What, with all
the grotesque brass tubs, urns and
such, and the hideously embalm.
ed, glass-eyed fish, our home iV
getting to look more and more like -the
Collyer brothers rubbish
heap.";.,. ...'v,. ;
And, as if this were not horrL
fying enough. "Pat and. Pete the
two boys, even Penny, our daught.
er, have got the fever, and now .-talk
talk .-talk glibly and endlessly of such ;
edifying objects as wet .lies, wire -i
leaders, 6 foot gaffs, top water
plugs and orvissbass sticks.. Per-
haps it would be for the best, if
we all moved to the Fulton Street
fish market,", ., ,. ( -.

There are, hoWevix, times .when
Coughlan can be persuaded to
switch conversationally from tar.
pon to track. His admiration or
Delany as milef-is unstinted. Still,
he frowns upon upon the Villanova
grad's Silky Sullivan tactics.
"I'd like to see him stay closer,
to the pace, run the quarters mora
evenly. The danger in relying on
a strong finishing kick Hex in un.

derrating the leaders, thus invin
ing defeat by less capable men,
: On the subject of juicing up the, j
pace through the use of sacrificial ;;
rabbits, the old Olympian would be
guided by common sense based on
transparency of intent ... "We ai. 1
ways used rabbits in Ireland, es.
pecially when, we ran against-the

It is,' of course, superfluous to
note that Capt. Gerald N Consb, "v
lan is a veteran o' Erin's War lor
Independence; .was, in fart, ma.
chine gunned through the left V
shoulder... J i
"Fortunately, I cast with my
right, hand," he said, his xpres.
sion that of a maa who escaped a
fate indescribably worst t h a n s

Ibbafson Outruns

3 Olher Top Milsrs

In Slov 4:05 Recc

VANCOUVER, B.' C. June 9
(UPI) Four of th world's top
milers failed to break Jie four -hiinute
barrier over a si xv track

Saturday as England's Perek Ib-j

botson beat two Australians in, the
sltow time of 4:05.4,

Saturday's "miracle mile" at i

Emnire S;adium, scene of the
thrilling Roer Bannister .Tonn
Landy duel four years ago, fell far
short of expectations. -Ibbotspna
who ran a paced 3:57.2 early this
year to hold the unofficial world's
record, finished one-tenth of a sec second
ond second in front of Merv Lincoln, lim
ed In 4:05.5. Alex Henderson of
Australia was third in 4:06.2. j
ci" :-.---j
Stefan Lewandowski of "Poland i

was ,a" dissppomtrng finn, at.

4:09.8. Jack Larson of Washing

ton pulled into fourth spot with a

time w 4:ou.z. i


Complete Prize-winninj: Numbers in the Ordinary Drying No. 2048, Sunday, June 8, 1958

' The wholg ticket has


52 pieces divided In two aerlea "A" tt "B" of 26 piecea each

First Prize 7205


Second Prize
Third Prize

$ 52,000.00
$ 15,600.00

$ 7,800 00

0005 :
0805 :.;

IS 00
j, 156.00
' 156.00
, 156 00


156 00
- 156.00
156 00
") 156 00




156 00
' 1S0.00
,156 00


156 00
' 156.00
'. 150.00
'136 00


' 150.00
: 156.00


156 03
' 156 00
' 156.00
156 00
' 156.00


"' -156.00
- 156.00
' 156.00
' 156 0
, 156.00


: Prliw
' I
v 150.0
. 1560


' 156.00
' 156.0
. 156.00
156 fr
156 00
, 156.00
, 156.00


, 156.0
' 150.0
' 156.0
' 1S4.M

Approximations Derived From Rrst Prize


S -520






t -.






" S70.0

i2i r




Approximations Derived From Second Priztf

The heavy track, bogged down

by two days of in ermittent, rain,

was blamed for the slow .times.
'.: ,ri. -' -,. ,1, ; ;
Both Ibbtson' and Llnclon had

broken the four minute barrier be-

fore, and Lewandoswkrs oesl
time was jiist six-tenths of a sec second
ond second over four mitnues. Henderson's
best tim was 4:03.1. ; ?

Trailing the first .five, ... before i-

some 10,000 farts enduring cool and I
clonriv weal her wprn Rurr Orim nfl

Maryland, 4:12.9. We McLeon oflj
Toronto, 4:19.3 and Maurice Fleni !l

ing of the U. S. 4:26.6. '

" 14M M '248 M MS 'mOO S4S8 26000 74S8 260 0 8488 260.0 I48s' 260.0
' 1 Approximations Derived From Third Prize v 1
,1MH 1424 1HM UM tM M l"- ISS-SO S424 IsiOO 7424 tsO.OO' .424 js.t 0421 ft
as as sa: sa as sa a. as sa as ja-aT-as Tzt. iiT

Prle-wlrming Numbers of estePday'a Lottery Drawing were sold at: The 1st and 2nd in Panama.", 3rd In Colon
The Kine Hundred whoie' tickets ending in 5 uii not "iiic luded In the above list" win' Tlfty Two bdlair7(52-00)
, Tlie whole ticket has 52 pieces divided in two series "A" tt f'B" of 28 pieces each ,!


r ' Signed. by t The Secretary of Government DOMINGO GONZALEZ H.
The Representative of the Treasury JAIME DE LA GUARDIA Jr. -WITNESSES:
Pedro Antonio Saavedra. Ced. 47-2337 ALBERTO 3. BARSALLb
Alejandro (-astro. CM. 31-SS85 Notarv Public. Panama

-. 1



rJflTF' rhe ,l""" ticket with the last cipher nd with the two tut
iiV i-, cipher only to lh First Prize.
The Firxt Prize nd tlx 2nd and 3rd Prize ore drawn teparatel; Thrap-.
proximatlnna ore calculated m the Second and Third Prize In cie
a ticket ahnuld eainr t).e number of each prize, the holder la entitled t
claim, navment ttr each

dmi;:g of the 3 strikes

Sunday, June 8, 1958:
Drawing dumber 749



First Prize.
Second Prize.

Third Prize.


$11.00 $220.00



The prize will He u in accordance with the Official tht ef Panarn m
the offlcf 1 h. n .rwnat Otraetlcwrl tittrrr lnatei tm rwrtral Avenue.
v Plan of Ordinary Drawina- No. 2n9 whtckt wilt
V take place, June 15. 1958
Divided ir two lerle ot M friction each Renominated "A" and "B"

rmsT rmzit

l rirat Prize, Set-lea A and B. f

1 Second Prize, Serie A end B. of r
1 Third Prize, Serie A and B. e -:.
1 Approximation. Serie A and B, of
i, Prize Serie A and B of
M Prize. Serie A and B. of
00 Prize. Serie A and B, of 1 t

S 2. non ft each aerlta

7. on each aerie
S.SOO.ftn each erie
z IW M each erie
1.3i ni each ene
i TSOO each erl
- SS.OO each eri

Approximation. Serie A and B. of i I S.M each leriM
9 Prize. Serie A and B. ot 130.00 each aerie

IS Approximations, Serie A and X. of $
t Prize. Serie A and B. of

174 Prltea

(2.00 each aerie
' ',S 00 each aerie


.; T.flfl.
30 00
2S.400 0
14.040 0
t I 340 0
t 1.S7ZM


Price of a whole ticket .26 00
T Price of a fifty-second part $.,.50





tbi Panama AvntirAV an nroErrxrrxT DAiiT MrrArr-ts.

r n
f J
J r
t t


FOR SALIs 1955 Chevrolet
Bel-Air atarie wage N eeoa
condition. Call Albreok 4180.
FOR SALI.MGA hard fop,
black, Uw mileage, all aceai aceai-erias,
erias, aceai-erias, reasonable. 786-1 TaVer TaVer-nilla
nilla TaVer-nilla St. Balboa. Tel. J-1695.
FOR $AU-195J Plyml
Belvedere, try good condition,
new paint, $650.00. Call Pascod
3-21 69 Panama or 13-1 1 76 Cu Cu-rundu.
rundu. Cu-rundu. ; i : ; -'
FOR SALE f1953 Studebaker
champion with radio. Leaving in
10 day. Mutt nil. Vary
car. $650. 3-3437,, Norman
FOR SALE: Hillman convertible.
Inquire at "Polieii Secreta",
FOR SALE 1957 Mercury
Turpike Crusier," excellent con condition,
dition, condition, now tiro, eltctric win win-dowi
dowi win-dowi and tear, power steering
trammiaiion, leather upholstery,
low mileage, two tone paint, a
beauty. $3500.00 duty paid. Tel.
FOR SALE: 1947 Willy's
aation wagon, with overhaul en engine,
gine, engine, 4 new tires. Phone Balboa
FOR SALE: 1950 Buick 4 door,
i 2 new tires,, good condition.
$250.00. Balboa 2-3390.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet
station wagon, 5 cylinders, 6
passenger, power glide, radio,
excellent ., condition $1500.00,
04 19-A, Venado St. Ancon. ;
Chevrolet, Plymouth, Ford $9.-
95. All others $12.95. Free ins installation.
tallation. installation. Tivoli Motors at Tivoll
Crossing. Tal. 2-4222.
Vr;- ft


: SYLVESTER TONGE, who received the driver of the month a a-ward
ward a-ward for the second straight month from Capt. Malcolmn A. Nor Norton,
ton, Norton, motor transport officer, is shown at his work. Tonge, a,
heating equipment mechanic of the U.S. Army Caribbean In-
1 gineers, was commended for the maintenance of the Transpor Transportation
tation Transportation Corps vehicle he drives in connectl i with his dutiesr ln
' maintaining oil-fired hotwater systems.' Col. R. L. Hill, chief
of the Engineer Section, TJSARCARIB, added his commendation
' to the award: Tonge, who lives at 1058 Via Espafia, Rio Abajo,
has been worl fig for the Engineers since 1950. (U. S. Army
Photo) ' '

Dems Regard Ike's Leadership
Top Issue In Congress Control

gressional Democrats regard
"Ike-GOP leadership" as the top
issue in trie November battle for
control of Congress, it was dis.
Closed "yesterday.
The Democratic National Com.
tnittee turned up this finding in
special survey o Democrats in
the House and Senate.
The Democratic congressmen
. were asked two months ago to
list what they regard as the top
issues in me coming campaign
as well as what problem was
most discussed by their con
itituents during their Easter re.
cess last April,
In a memo to the legislators,
: national headquarters said the
lawmakers regarded the question
. o' President Eisenhower's leader.
ship as the Tiumfer one issue,
followed by anti recession pro.
grams and unemployment.
But the memo noted that 56
per cent of the congressmen said
ineir consuiuenis were most con.
ceined about unemployment, fol
, lowed in 'order by living costs,
tax reduction,, small business pro,
blems, anti recession programs
and larm policies.
Recession Called Main Issue
' The National Committee said
the survey showed that "the
economic recession clearly over.
Ehadows every other issue in the
n minds of the voters in every
section of the country
Foreign and de.'ense policy
ranked low Dotti with the con
act ssmen and the voters.
Meanwhile, Republican National
Chairman Meade Alcorn sharply
criticized Democratic leaders in
failure to support the President',
anii-rccpEEion and other legisla
rive programs

.He said "it was like pulling

FOR RENT. As ef now, Deluxe
. two bedroom apartment 2 baths
(one with tub and shower).
- large sitting and dinig loom,
kitchen. Maidroom and bath,
' adjoining separate laundry sec section.
tion. section. Lovely garden and putting
reen. At No. 374 "F" Street.
El Cangreje. Phone 3-0319. Diir-
' ing office hours. .
- FOR RENTs- Nieely furnished t
bedroom apartment en Ave. Pe Pern
rn Pern facing the park. Tel. 3-0746
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment all screened, hot water, ga garage,
rage, garage, in best residential section.
Call Panama 3-1650.
FOR RENT: Cool modern three
bedroom apartment on third floor
with two principal bathrooms -'(glass
enclosed shower etc) large
livingroom and dinigroom, kit- -.
chen, laundry, maid's room and
bath, hot water, garage (overtop
door) locker under house, com-
' pletely screened bst residential
section Bella Vista. (Well servic serviced
ed serviced buildings), Telephone 2-0027
or 3-0763.
FOR RENT: Large, cool, com comfortable
fortable comfortable screened three bedroom
apartment in Bella Vista. Please
call: 2-1455 during office hours
or 3-1747 after.
FOR RENT: Small furnished1
apartment, i Beautiful residentil
area. Near bus steps. 43rd Street
No. 13.
teeth" to persuade a the House
and Senate to pass the Presi.
dent's unemployment compensa
tion extension bill.
He said it took two months for
the administration bill to clear
both, houses- "and several hundred
thousand workers whose benefits
expired in the meantime were
made to wait this unconscionable
period.'. P,w.,.,
in' these times of ; ational
challenge llexible and responsive
cooperation is vital in the Con.
gress," he said. '.'The 35 per cent
support the President is gctmg
from the Democrats this year just
isn't enough."
Campaign School Plannud
Alcorn issued his criticism of
Congress in announcing details oi
a "campaign school which the
GOP National Committee will
conduct for GOP. state chairmen
later this month in its efforts to
win control of congress jn Novem.
"The school will strengthen our
party organization and enable us
to end divided government in
Washington," Alcorn said. "The
nation needs the stability and
partnership of a Republican Con.
gress to go with the leadership
and integrity which a Republican
administration restored to the
White House."
'' In its memo to Democratic
congressmen, the Democratic Na National
tional National Committee said- the Deo.
cratic lawmakers gave fourth
priority to the farm issue, the
cost of living, and small busi.
ness problems.
Tax reduction ranked only
seventh, : indicating why the
been inclined to fight the Eisen
hower administration's policy of
iov anli-recession tax cut at this






ji-Vuuai in piiri irrinfv Nn 3

lRDO-N.. M B" Strwt monmau.n o,

DCJUOfl Ul vasts luvnuw
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara R. de P. Phone Pa-
name 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S Cottage and Large
Beach House. One mile past the
Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur fur-nished
nished fur-nished housekeeping room, dou double
ble double couch,- refrigerator, kitchen
cabinet with attached stove, r
bath, and entrance independent.
No. 3, 52nd Street. Phone 3 3-0638.
0638. 3-0638.
FOR RENT: House opposite El
Panama Hilton, well furnished,
three bedrooms, air 'conditioning,
television, swimming pool, frees frees-or.
or. frees-or. S3 00 monthly. Tel." 3-3 162.'
Excercisinf Machines, Turkish,
(he McLevv way. Body Mann
oath. Trained operators tor ladies
ind gentlemen. Get resnlta.
Services "SCHOLL'S"
- Products
J. Aieaemena Ave. 13-4S
TeL 8-U
(.mine; from the heart of
San Jose, Costa Rica
Completely modern eonvenlenees In
Suites and Bungalowst f II- with
private bath. Hot, and cold water.
Prices $8 and $8 dally,
. with meals. ',
Cosmopolitan kitchen
Horse riding.
: in ':' n I ;
i For reservations P. O. ;
Managerr Bill and Elenor Jaspers
June 20 to June 28
Price $180.00
' Fidanque Travel Service"
, leading
International Jewelry
15S Central Ave.
) call
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Model V
With F 1.2 Lena
w a Hill Ml
N. lork,
Your set back in your
home in 24 hours
; Free Estimate -,
No Service Charge
o Half Price On
US Trained Technician
' Tivoli Ave. No. 18-20
Tel. 2-1905



Lotlwv Fliu e CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LUi nuts rusnJimi-iM
?..,;,. troiircJi... f l-.ll K, A k fARMACIA


Home Articles
FOR SAL. Maple dininf set
$75; mahogany desk $75; maple
arm chair $25; tape recorder
RCA) and miscellaneous house-
hold articles. Balboa, House
1536-B, phone 2-3687, after
5:39 p.m. or. week-end.
TOR SALE: Leavine Isthmus,
mahogany bed, refrigerator, Sing
r sewing machine, sofas, chairs,
radios and othe Hems. No. H
94 4th of July Ave. Apartment
No. 4. Tel. 2-2081.
FOR v SALE: Automatic FrigU
daire washing -' machine, 60
cycle. Excellent condition.' $80.
Electrolux vacuum cleaner with
attachments. Call Quarry Heights.
FOR SALE: Rock gas refrige refrigerator,
rator, refrigerator, "Servel", Excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Call Bliss, Navy 3812.
FOR SALE: Tappan stove, Fri Fri-gida
gida Fri-gida ire refrigerator.' Call 21 -A,
off Tivoli Avenue, house 14,
: Apt. 2-c. 'i .t ..k-
FOR SALE: Mahogany single
bed .with Simmons beauty rest
mattress and springs, $80.00.
Phone Bajoa 2896,
FOR SALEi Dirrtngroom furni.
ture, table, 4 chairs, buffet Chi China
na China cabinet. Balboa 2-1224.
FOR SALE: 4 piece modern sec sectional,
tional, sectional, livingroom set, Lionel Elee-
; trie trains set with acceiseries
155 Ariel motorcycle, 26 in.
Boy's bicycle, call Navy 3929.
FOR SALE: 9 cubic foot Frigi Frigi-daire,
daire, Frigi-daire, $75.00; green Rattan love
seat, $10.00; RCA Victor, and
i speed record player, $40.00; 12
inch electric fan, $7.00; metal
ironing board, $7.00. Telephone
3-875 or J-I4Z7.
FOR SALE:: China .- closet.
$15.00. Double beds, complete.
from $39.00r Dining room table
and 4 chairs, $45.00. ,. Living -room
sets, $98.00 Brand new kit
chen cabinets, $69.00. Pillows,
$1.50. Also lovelV wrought iron
living and diningroom sets. Easy!
. rm r'"-'". nvinnvii KKcnange.
4 Phone 3-4911 3-7348. )
NY'j Lillle Church
Farevells Reclor
Dr. Randolph Ray i
NEW YORK (UPIWThe rector
who put New York's little Church
Around The Corner on tourist
maps said farewell yesterday to
the parish, he has served for 35
years with a call for prayer to
end the international war between
Western faith and Communist
fettf .t,.;.,..,-,,,,,. ),,..,,. ....-, ;,.
The Rev. Dr. Randoloh R a v
becomes rector emeritus of the
church on Wednesday, when he
turns 72 the mandatory retire.
ment age for Protestant Episco.
pal rectors. "-""'ri'rV- !v,i::v:a-f
Speaking in a voice quavering
with emotion, Dr; Ray saicr "hail
and farewell"-'- to 400 parishioners
at the 11 o'clock service. In the
congregation were couples he had
married as many as 29 years ago
a woman he confirmed va avgirl
and a businessman who .attended
Dr. Ray's' first service- at the
church. i 1 r-
The little English -i stvte church
officially called the Church of the
Transfiguration, is nestled among
large office buildings.; hotels and
a convent; on. Manhattan s 2Sth
Street, between Fifth and Madison,
The church garden looks like a
little oasis m a desert of con.
ciete from the top of ha Empire
State Building.-? ; j
it is known as the actor's church
a sanctuary for Broadwnv rlav.
er3 who began attendiiig ?er:ces
there in the 1870's. whin thcatri.
eal folk were not welcoms at
oMier churches. ,, ',
. Dr.; Ray said yesterday he had
pcrlormed about 25,000 of the 50,.
000 marriages that have talen
phce at the church since he look
over in 1924. Only Saturday, he
jemed three ; couples in matri.
In his ""lO.minute sermon. Pr.
Ray said that todav is a most
crucial time in the nisrory of the
human race, not only because of
material Warfare, but also because
of soiritual conflict.
VWe must pray for all men, our
brothers," he said. "Distnnce is
only a state of mind. The two
spiritual armies today are faith
and fear; facing each other.
Prayer will save the day",
Whenever a person begin to ;
feel hisown importoncehis friends
begin to doubt it.



Miscellaneous, I.
Sealed bids, for opening In pub public,
lic, public, will be received until 1 p:30
a.m., June 27, 1958, in the of
fice of Superintendent, ; Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch, Balboa,' for Drill Drill-boat
boat Drill-boat U. S. VULCAN. Arrange-
' ments for inspection may be
, made by contacting Mr. 'G. O.
Gregory, Dredging Division,
, telephone 6-341. Invitation No.
S-58-400 may be obtained from
office of Superintendent,. 'Store-
: house Branch, telephone 2-1086.,
FOR SALE-One train of 4
American flyer mere than 1 50
ft. of rail automatic switches lot
of acceseries and controls. Tel.
3-3675. 5:00 p.m. a to 7 p.m.
FOR SALE: Hearing aid, per per-.
. per-. feet condition. $100.00. Call
3-4383 for information,
: FOR SALE: Girls 26" bicycle,
good condition. Phone 2-3684.
Nome 807x-D Balboa.
1 PRINCEON, N. J. (UPI) -Princeton
University's class of '38
has literally insured its reunion

Soviet Communist Party Renews
Criticism Of Malenkov, Molotov

MOSCOW (UPlj-The Commu Communist
nist Communist 'Party : Central Committee
yesterday renewed bitter critic
ism oi ueorgi Maemtov and vya vya-cjeslaw
cjeslaw vya-cjeslaw Molotov and lumped them
with executed traitor Lavrenti
Beria for having "extremely neff.
ative Influence"' over: Russian
music. '-'.:,"
An official decree dated May
28, published in the Communist
Party newspaper Pravda. de
nounced all three for; criticinng
such lamed Russian composers ns
Dmitri .Shostakovich, Sergei
rroKouev ) ana Aram. Knachatur.
tan. , I -c..-
' In the; Soviet? Union- where clas
sical m'usic is hiely reearded and
such musicians as American pian
ist Van Cliborn can, become .over
night heroes, toe charges had
deep meaning.
,Waienkov.1i.a "former oremier.
Molotov, former foreign1 minister,
and Beria. the security minister
who- was executed for treason in
1953, worked through Stalin on
questions of music, the committee
Negative Influences Scored
-."'As is well known," it, said.
"Molotov, Malenkov and Beria
exercised extremely negative in
fluence .on Statin in the decision
of these questions.". 4
Malenkov and Molotov, alotrfc
with, first deputy Premier Lazar
Kaganovich, were ousted from
party posts "last July. for "anti

Twining Warns Of Complacency
In The Face Of Soviet Threat

free world has the strength ,to
meet effectively any form of ag
gression but there is no room for
complacency in the .face oi jne
Soviet threat, Gen. Nathan r.
Twining, chairman, of the joint
chiefs of staft, said iast.nigni.
Twining, speaking .at a banquet
climaxing a' day of ceremony
marking selection of Warren Air
Force Base as the nation's key
ICBM installation, also suggested
a four-point program for maintan.
ing a strong defense system..
"With the progress wnicn we
have made during the past sev.
eral months," he said, I say that
we are still militarily : superior
to the Soviet Union."
''However, l am concerned, a.
bout the periodic outcropplngs of
complacency in certain : areas of
our country. .we are in a Tace
where there is only a winner;
there are no, seconds or thirds."
Twining said the nation should
do four things to maintain this
superiority continu mlitary
and economic aid to our allies,
take steps to meet the, Soviet chal.
lenee in science, meet the Soviet
economic threat in tne neia oi
trade and improve the civil de.
fense program.
Hp said Russians have made
important advances in two fields
most dangerous to the free world
in missiles and in nuclear fire fire-power
power fire-power demonstrated by their
statements and weapons tests..
"If you add up the -impact o!
these events together with the ap.
oearances of numbers of Soviet

submarines' and other7 warshipsin

various oceans and seas of the
world," he .added, "It becomes
quite apparent that thav military
nnwer of the Soviet block pre.

sents the greatest threat with

which the free world has ever

been faced."
He said this country has


vanced ..improving us
air defense warning system, de
veloping modern weapons both
planes and missiles, and building

a fast, moDiie grouna torce.

5Afcl.? ?Ml

u v....-qu,... 9 m ..-,.
Arowmen. Ave. and S3 St. FAB-
Boats b Motors
twK SALE: 14 foot outboard
with Evinrude 25 completely and
fully equipped. Phone 6-487.
FOR SALE. Motorbike-Me-Ptd.
2 month! old $160. Call Navy
FOR SALE: 12 ft. boat, 2 trail trail-el
el trail-el $70.00. L. Jackson Tel. 2 2-4226.
4226. 2-4226. 1510 Calabash StBal StBal-.
. StBal-. i
tAKC registered wire-haired Ter Terrier.
rier. Terrier. Male,' 8 months eld, Navy
2316. ...
against rain, Under terms, of a
$13,500 policy with Lloyds of Lon London,
don, London, the 225 returning members
of the class will each receive a
reimbursement of the $60 reunion
fee if next Saturday's Alumni Day
parade Is called otf for any reason
other than "international catastro.
phe." he insurance policy was
decided on after rain washed out
the. class's reunion in 1939. .
party activities" and virtually ex
lied from Moscow.. Molotov is am
bassador to the PeoDle's Reoublic
uf Mongolia. Malenkov runs a
power station in remote Kazbak-
stani t '.. .;.',. j-tu, ".iv-. i, t',ti.-:
The Pravda report marked the
first time that the three former
leaders' had been accused of in
fluencing : decisions on music
which were made In 1948 audi
which denounced so-called formal
ism, decadence and Western mus-
'al influence. .
No mention was- made ia the
report' of Andre Zhdanov, the
party- secretary; and "expert in
cultural affairs who died in 1948.
Most of the decrees on music
had been' associated with him.
The Central Committes charged
that criticisms of the works of
the works of the leading Russian
composers was "groundless.', v
It ; specifically denounced : as
"incorrect vand one-sided!' the at.
tacks on three modern Russian
operas "From the Bottom of the
Heart 'Great" Friendship" and
"Bogdan Khmelnitsky."
The committee said the decree
reversing the 'mistakes in the
assessment" of the operas was
designed to raise "the ideological
and ; artitic; standard of Soviet
musical art and at further uniting
the Soviet artistic lnteiiegentsra on
the basis of. Communist ideology
and strengthening the ties of art
and the life of the people."
Twining warned the Soviet U U-nion's
nion's U-nion's concentration on "economic
war" in foreign trade, with a tor
respondingly low level of produc.
Hon of domestic consumer goods,
means that nation "can push its
economic ettorts in tnose areas
which will cause us the greatest
He said he was confident Con
gress would pass a Defense De.
partment reorganization bill that

With a view. toward improving service and correcting
'r:';,;.fv;V;':;'''ti''- ''ii' 'ijf.'s ii-'.',-' '':"':'!'',:.; -. '.'jJ-'l ;' r:;';'!;f":'C-',''
.' irregularities that occur, involuntarily, from time to time,
THE PANAMA AMERICAN has established a special


Please dial Tel.


Listen te the General Electric
Company of England, higher fi fidelity
delity fidelity equipment and compare.
Caia Admirable, Central Avenue,
10-30 next to the Lottery Build Build-"
" Build-" g. ,,
A' w
George Frederick Handel's;
father, a barber-surgeon, u-.
Hiked music ana oeienrauoi
'the day of hi son's birth that
I George should become a law law-!ver
!ver law-!ver But a friend ; secretly
placed a clavichord In the attiet
- of Handel's house. There, sit-r,;
ting on a stool so high that hisi
feet could not touch the floor,,
1 Handel first began playing.
I Briunnloe, Jr. Encyclopedia


! 1 l'

Top Republican Posts To. Change
Hands When 86th Congress Mccis

WAcmvr.TOV UPIV -rV Re
publican lawkers seeking other
offices' or lured into retirement
by improved pensions have paved
the way tor ine uiggcso su"uh
GOP; congressional leaueismn
-Regardless of the outcome- in
next 'November's- congressional
elections, it is now certain mat
iavA,v .-. w t wm. w
at least a dozen top nepuuutu
posts will change hands when the
86th Congress meets in January.
Leading the exoaus is
Republican leader 'William t.
Knowland. He is a. candidate lor
governor" of Calitorniai w
CanW". Bpnublicans on six of
the 19 standing House committees
have announced they won s seek
re-election. Also Dowing uui
senior.' GOP members of 'three
major Senate committees and
two House Appropriations sub.
committees. ,
Pensions Play Part ;
All these lawmakers would "be
in line for' chairmansmps in ,.
Republican Congress. . .
Congressmen generally agree
that a big factor ih the wave pf
retirement announcements is the
It has gradually, been getting
better as k result of he pay
boost Congress voted itself a few
"will meet ouf needs -ior a more
effective command structure."
Twining headed a delegation of
more than two4 dozen top mihta.
rv, civilian and industrial officials
charged with building America's
missle defenses who were in Che Cheyenne
yenne Cheyenne Saturday.
He took part in ground-breaking
ceremonies at Warren and in the
dedication of Warren'sfutureawe Warren'sfutureawe-some
some Warren'sfutureawe-some power as an Atlas ICBM
base to the cause of Insuring
peace through strength.
n j J

SiGl !01i

-We will appreciate your call which will enable m
to serve you better
n oeowiisai iaMi asieieewweMMeslsiesiei tr ... ..,.., m. jwnm-.oainii, m, .ttmmmg0mmimmiiimm'4mlBm


3-minute car wash $1. steam t
cleaning of motor $5. waxing el 1
ears S6. Auto-Bane, Trans-lstba
misn Highwav near Sears.
T.V. SET OWNERS. Avail your yourself
self yourself of the best for your T.V.
U.S. TELEVISION offers factory
trained technician plus no pick pickup
up pickup and delivery charges, Phoae
Panama 3-7607.
honesty, customer satisfaction.
mer Former Boston-Miami technicians,
, sMR. TY. Phone Panama 2 2-3142.
3142. 2-3142.
Swiss watches, wholesale price'", t
Central Ave. 13-35
First Floor Tel 2-399Z
Protect rout home and roper-'
tv against insect damage.'
Prompt scientific treatment en
emergency o monthly budget
.basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
or four bedroom house in Golf
Heights. Write giving complete
information P. O. Boa 4942 Pa-.
years "badk.
A' congressman with 10 yesM
service who retires at the end of
thia vear i .entitled "to draw
$5,162 a year, proviaed ne nrz
participated fully -and. Uh
maximum contribution. Twenty
fyears- service would entitle him
to a maximum.; f 10,334 a year
pension. 1 ' w
1 All told, at least. 34 ember

or Congress have decided against -seeking
re -' election.- Most ar
leaving public life. But some ar
seeking other offices. A
' One House member, Noble J.
Giegroy (D-Ky.), was defeated in
his bid for renomination. 'k -,
Senior Members Retiring
' Retiring senior Republicans oa
House- committees include Reps.
William S. Hill.' (Colo.), Agricul.
ture; Ralph W. Gwinn (N. 'Y.l,
Education .' and Labor: Karl M,

Lecompto (Iowa), Administration,
Charles A. Wolverton (N. J.), In.
terstate and Foreign Commerce;
and Bernard W. Kearney (N. Y.),
Un-American Activities.
Also retiring are Sens. .Edward
Martin (Pa,), Senior Republican
on both the Senate Public Works
and Finance committees, and H.
Alexander Smith (N. J.) top GOP
member of the, Senate Labor ana
Public Welfare Committee. ,i'
In, the House, Reps. Cliff CTev.
enger (Ohio) and Frederic- R.
Coudert Jr, (N. Y.), top-ranking
Republicans on two House Ap.
propriations subcommittees, won t ;
seek re-election.,- t
Chairman Clair Engle (D.Calif.)
of the House Interior Committed
is running for the U. S. Senati
in November., j ; : i

ior VromV attention


t;:z r.iN.i:;.i xr.zr.icis an ixsrrExr-Exx daily kewspafe
. S A i
t:: sic :i c? mnzi vsxtr.z
Headline Ilunch
wans UTM.UJCAH Bia. p.0.0 r ; fxs. i
A Kii. C-i- t-rl
t V
The Soft Touch
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of tha alphabot cormpondirif to tha nu'tnorah an tha Um af tha aatra
logical pmod in which you wr born. You will tat it fu
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A V.

'Happy birthday to me a week from tomorrowr

Faltering Philip i
fhmft Uf it filled with braises.
'j. ., 'i,;: oi '.' ;-.r-- f:f--i'H 'i!;.'. '""''J''. rf!;'
?titrs would lure h home like new.
A aasslfieds. timt the rrM lue

PANAMA-MIAMI. '. i.. 55.00
, MIAMI-SAN JUAN, P. R. , , 45.70

SAN JUAN, P.R. $ r

'., Today's XV -Program

00 70

J-00 CFK news
1:15 Dinah Shore
3 30 VI N. In Action
, 4:00 Look Up and Liva
.4:30 Winky Dink
5'00 ljoy Rngws
7.00 Trua Story

: 1 1:30" Twenty-One
' 8:00 Kraft TV Theatre
- 1:00 Silent Service
v a 30 December Bride
10 00 St Nicks Boxuif
, 11-00 CFN NEWS
: 11:11 Encore:. Chevy1 Show

Courtesy of Aerovlas Fanami Airway t
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 -3-1C:3
, ,' OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.

I i- w.N 12 1C5 8

'V- f-
j )
Li J ki J
Li v. J U u
Mead skry. cn pagz 7
Russians Act Uninfcrasied
In Nine Captured Americans
Plans BelievG
Macmilla n Wa nts G re a ter
Interdependence In World

.... , i
Fot De Gau

PARIS June 9 (UPI)-Cen Charles de Gaulle conferred for 20 minutes today with U. S. ambassador Amory
Houghton amid reports that preliminary arrangements already are being made 'for a possible top level meeting be between
tween between President Eisenhower and the new French premier. '
Houghton will fly to Washington tomorrow for a week, of consultations with high petals. His tr.p coincides with
the Eisenhower-de Gaulle summit meeting reports. V L
Ah embassy 'spokesman termed today's visit by Houghton to de Gaulle a "courtesy visit,'; but its length and
timine suggested much greater significance. . L
' Houzhtor. will be in Washington right after Eisenho wer's sessions -.with British prime rnm.ster Harold -Mac-.....
uL LaJ k. tuvMited Anela-French summit talks between himself and de Caulle. ,.

Algerian Moslems Kill Hopes
For Reconciliation Appeal :,

ALGIERS; June 9 (UPI) -al-gerian
Moslem rebels staged i two
major attaekson; French forces
and lost' 105 nve in heavyfUght heavyfUght-ing
ing heavyfUght-ing in 48-hour flareup that fol fol-lowed
lowed fol-lowed Gen. Charles de .Gaulle s
tnn the "fratricidal

iignt," the French army announc

ed last nigni. ",:..'. ihm
Virtually all, hop., that ;; the
rebels would agree to i
."lie's appeal for "reconeiHa "reconeiHa-tio
tio "reconeiHa-tio '-ended with the .report.
that th.y atruck m"'""
tho Moroccan and Tunisian bor.
ders in tho two days ended Sat-
urday night. v ; I- ..
A communique said more than
t ton of military suPPUe.8'.
eluding 54 rifles, was seized from

the rebels.

r.nh. losses, .if any. were.wn

USNinety three tinsweents;;t were
: kiUed and 34 capture? in .a wild
battle "in ; the salt marshes .65
miles south of ConstahUne and 60
miles west of Tunisia.
French paratroopers ulea : u
jfoslem rebels and Raptured one
w oionh in the Ndro.

n,h reeion. 18 -mUes' from the

border of-the kingdom
co" and eight miles inland from

-ut. niasheft now nave

W ported since Je Gaulle

returned to fans ru -v. -three
day tour of Algeria in which
he demanded total loyalty r from
rebeUious French settlers and urg urg-ed
ed urg-ed a settlement with, the Moslem
rClTN InltlarrobopV am.'
at Bono, whoro do Caullo spoko
Thursday, A robol band raldod
tho town Friday midnight and
woindod throo policemen In i a
40.mlnuto skirmish.
iwi ioBrir AH Memeur. iden

tified as the chief of rebel oper.
ations in one of the Algerian war
lones,. was listed as killed in the
battle near the Tunisian frontier.
Several of his- officers also were
: slain. 1 .
Tho fighting was reported as'
Gen. Raoul Salanf tho army
. commander In Algeria, staled

Gen do Gaulle's control over
tho French in tho territory with
in order of tho day proclaim,
ing do Gaulle's "total eonfi.
dence" In the army. r
Tho nrripr had the effect of re.

af f irmine that the army, with

400,000 well ; trained men. was
In comolete control in Algeria

and would not tolerate opposition
from the public- safety coiflmit,
tees originally formed in support
of de Gaulle i. which now oppose

hi Algerian oohcieS. ; ?

. Leon Delbecque, vice president
of the Aleiers committee and one

of the most outspoken advocates
of overthrowing the Fourth Repub.

lie. ilew to Pans yesterday.

Salan's special order of the day
said his aapointment by de Gaulle
as delegate general in Algeria

"was proof t6 you as well as ) to

me of the total conuaence ae

Gaulle has placed in the army

' Salan. whose appointment makes

him supreme military and civil
authority responsible only to- de
Gaulle, also sent a second mes.
sage to the Public Saefty "Com.

mutee. v.- ;
; Ho ; ordered tho r tommittoo
members to follow the Instrue.
tions of do Gaulle and devote
thomsolves to establishing Mos.
lorn. European. unity. '

De Gaulle warned at the end of

his three-day visit to Algeria that
the committees must not attempt

to usurp the authority of the Par.
is government.
Salan thanked the committees
for their "unshakeable faith, cour.
age and resolution" during the
days of the crisis but made it
plain they must now follow de
Gaulle's orders to work for the
"integration" of French and Mos;
lems In Algeria.v':;'it;,-';;t':f'

Meanwhile De Gaulle worked
on an expanded list of cabinet
ministers to help him rule
France by decree. ;
The cabinet was expected to
include an Algerian Moslem
for the first time.
The completed list, rounding

out the generars it memuei

nucleus cabinet, was to oe an

nounced later ; today. Most oi

pVeather Or Not
This weather report for the 54
hours ending 8 a.m. today, ts
pre 'ed by the Meteorological
nd r-'-'rographtc Branch of the
Panama Canal romps' nv:
i Balboa Crlst6baJ

in office with a record of great 1

er. accomplishments than any
of the 25 premiers who had
preceded him. In rapid succes-
.sion. he :-.'-' v. r

Won "full powers", to rulj

France without Parliament for
six months. .'Vr v-f.-Won
the loyalty of the re

bellious Committee of Public
Safety in Algiers that had

the new members were expect- taken over control of -Algeria.

ed to be technical experts.

(Sources said de Gaulle or ordered
dered ordered home from Algeria two
rightist firebrands, Leon Del Delbecque.
becque. Delbecque. vice-president of the
Algiers Committee of Public
Safety, and Jacques Sonstelle,
National Assembly deputy
who went to Algiers May 17
to whip up ; Gaullist sentiment.

Delhecnne returned to Paris

"to see his sick daughter" and
same "friends who are pretty

excited." Soustelle was reported

planning to return to pans

some time this weex;

Poustelle wa ,-enored teariui

that de Gaulle woulq. be too
liborf)! In Algeria.

RiThtlstK in the city were

shockd when. Soustelle not
given one of the cabinet nosts
dlstr'huted last Sunday when
dev. Gaulle was confirmed : as

; Delbecaue on Friday was re rebuked
buked rebuked bv Algerian authorities
for urging that v"th fwstem"
menlnt the Fourth Repub Republic
lic Republic t- be overthrown-
The 67 vear w old de Gaulle

miinrf n his first hectic week

--Won .from the balky Na

tional Assembly approval of ihls
proposal i f o? constitutional 're 'reform.
form. 'reform. ;,ifn.yf.-.?-r.:A"

Slill Ifegolialinp
?or flew Cohfracf

Mrs. Shelton, 67,
Dies At Corgas
Gorgas Hospitol has reported the
death on Seaturday of Mrs. Lou
Shelton, 67, mother-in-law of M.
Sgt. Ralph Browning of Ft. Clay Clayton.
ton. Clayton. -'I
Mrs. Shelton had been making
her home here with her son's fam family.
ily. family.
There will be no local services.
Mrs. Shelton's body will be .sent
to Rock Mart, Georgia, for ; bu burial.
rial. burial.

Atomic Energy
Commission Gives
41 College Grants

The lUPI)-The Atomic Energy Commission

has announced grants totaling $1,.
900,321 to 41 schools for training
nuclear scientists and engineers.
The grants bring to $8,664,709
the amount alloted to 95 schools

since the program started in Sep,
tember, 1956.

The largest grants in the1 new

list, $150,000 each, went to Cor
nell University, Iowa State Col.

lege, Stanford University, and Wor.

cester Polytechnic institute.
Other grants include:

Alabama Polytechnic Institute,
Auburn, $8,970; Emory and Henry
College, Emory, Va., $14,089;
Vanderbilt University, Nashville,
$15,150; and Virginia Polytechnic

Institute, Blacksburg, $114,098.


Auto Workers Union, which onee
threatened'' to ""rock and roll"

throughput the" summer.ii. the

auto comnanies failed, to extend

work contracts, was rocking and

rolling a hit "yesterday after only

week without contracts. vi ; f
The UAW scheduled i contract

negotiations today with General

Motors and Ford and also with

Chrysler, where, most of the

"rocking and roJ I 'gv is g:oing on.

sources i close to ootn industry

no contracts will be signed before

July at; the .earliestvj -vk? n

Today will see a test of wheth

er the UAW can tret its nlant

lesaersmp ana members to go

alone with the union jfe nolicy ol

staying on the job at all costs.

UAW international officials Sat

urday won a half-hearted agree?

ment from, leaders of vChryslci

locals to send their mtmbiri

back to- work at Chrysler Plants

The aereement- came after a

stormy meeting at UAW Local 212

Hall here attended by' some 500

local officers, plant Committee

men and stewards from Chrysler

locals across ine country.

The committeemen ana- stew1

ards were boiling mad over Chry

sler's orders -- Issued after con

tracts expired at all the Big Three
auto companies May 29-June 1

that union representatives in the
plants work, at least six hours a

day. The company gave ,tnem

only' two hours each day to ne

gotiate worker grievances.

" High ........ 92
High ..h'.... 98
low 69
(max.1 mnh) W-16
RAIN (inches) T
(inner harbors) S3




Memorial Service For Laurel DeVore,
Former Canal Official Set Tomorrow


- High ; 'Low
10:17 a.m. 4:02 a.m.
10:45 p.m. 4:41 p.m.

Nothing con,be.qi(ite, so, dull
in the morning as the guy who
was the gay blade the night
before. 1 ka

Memorial service for Laurel H.

DeVore, former Canal employe
who died yesterday at Gorga&i

Hospital, wm be held tomorrow
afternoon at 4:30 o'clock in the

Scottish Rite Temple in Balboa.

The Masonic services will be

conducted by the members of

the Chagres Lodge and religious

services will be conducted by the
Rev. Oscar O. W. Ols n! of Bal

boa. Committal services will fol

low at the Scottish. Rite column

barium in Balboa.

Relatives have requested that

no flowers be sent and that

those who wish may send a do donation
nation donation to their favorite charity,

Mr. uevore, a prominent Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal official for many

years before his retirement In

September 1948, had made his

homen Oamboa since leaving
the service. While he had been

in 111 health for some time, his

condition naa not been consid

ered serious until a short time
ago. He entered Gorgas Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital only la&it Thursday.

Mr. peVore was born In Jfew
Albany, Indicia. He came to the
Isthmus in 1910, when he was
employed by the Isthmian Canal

Commission. Frqm, then until

his retirement he was engaged
in accounting work. At the time

ne retired, he was Chief of the

Commissary Acco: i iting- unit,

position he had held for several


One of- the special lobs he

handled .'during his : nearly 40
years of service was that of Cost

Accomtant for the Hotel Wash

ington during its construction

near the close of the Canal con

structlon period.

Mr. DeVore was a prominent

member of. the Masonic order.

and was a member of the Abouu

Saad Shrine Temple. His Maso

ilc membership was in the De

Pauw Lodge, No. 338, in New Al

oany, ma. ..

Mr. DeVore's wife died several

years ago. and a son, Sherman

died only recently in the States.

He is survived by another son,

wimam H. Devore. ana a oro

ther, J. B. DeVore, both em

ployes in the Office ., of the

Comptroller. Three grandchll

dr i i who live in the United

States also survive. '


PRICES: 1:00 .50

3:10 5:50 9:00





British Prime Minister Harold Mac
millan arrived at the homeland
of his mother yesterday and cal
led ior grea er interuependence
among nations of the world to
combat communism. '--.' I
"interdependence is already a
reality," he said. "In the field ch
defense it is becoming more and
more effective. ;
"I believa that if we can de
velop L-further in the political
field and in economic matters as
well, then the cohesion of the free
world will be son strong.v i s at-i
tractions so great,. that the threat
o our way of life will decline over
the years.";
Macmillan addressed the com'
mencement exercises of De Pauw
Vniversity, where he also receiv
ed an honorary Doctor of Laws

degree. . c
The graduation etramoniaa
wtr held in tha hart of Hool Hool-Hand,
Hand, Hool-Hand, the childhood home of
Macmillan'tV mother; tha format
Nellie Bellas. He visited here two
; ytari- ago. t-'r'y' ii'fJ ii'fJ-The
The ii'fJ-The British leader received an
enthusiastic greeting by about 1.-
nnn nersmns at Weir Cook Muni

cipal Airport in Indianapolis on his

arrival from wasnmgion u, w.

Small Bu$inssmeri


Then he joined Gov. Harold Han
dley ior tiie b0 mile ride in :
motorcade to DePauw University
On the airoort apron, a coloi

guard of Boy Scouts from London,

lnd., saluted the cruisn sia.eitnan.
Communism places emphasis on
"destricave criticsm of the capi j
talist system,' M;:millari said.
Mantis, writers present the free
world in the "utterly false view"
he said, of a "jungle filled with
ravening beasts seeking to devour
each other, a jungle in which ther
is bound to be starvation for the
many nd plenty for the few."
. But tha nation of the re
world, ha said, have not ytt all
learned that prosperity, like
ptace,; "i indivisible" ad, tha
thara are still "tee many artifi artificial
cial artificial barriers to th free flow or
money and trade." i
The Prime Minister granted that
these barriers arose when modern
civilization was in its "infancy."
"But now our political airms are
the same,"-he said. "We differ,
if at all, on tactics and not on
srategy. We all face a. Cpmmon
danger. s'AA:,' .,,


A small business group has call,
ed on Congress to find out. wheth.
er military ,'post exfchanges and
ships stores : are ; hurting : private
enterprise. -; -v! :::y!'
i Tho Motinnol t TTcHpratinn nf In.

dependent Business said the serv.

ices have undertaken "expanding
operations", ranging from night

clubs to a worio-wide r a ware ware-house
house ware-house in New" York4-V" A';:iA:

Calling for an "overall invest!,
gation" by. the Senate and house
small business committees; feder.
ation vice president ; George, J.
". .It 'has been .reported thit
In some areas, these services are
even operating Amusement facili facilities;
ties; facilities; including bowling alleys (and)
night clubs.-. ."'. AV p ; -r
' These are hot only for service.

men and their families, he said,
but ''private citizens within these

areas also benefit from these o-

Derations to the, detriment, of in-

" "Small business is of the opi

nion that this expanding operation

i creatine serious business conoi

tions withn the areas where surb

operations are taking place' he

oaiu. ,v,r.v,...j;'1T .,'.-...7. V;'.

Bureer noted in addtion a re.

tinrt that the military is "taking

over the site heretofore occupied

hv a well known fNew York) de

quarters for the post exchanges."

l - 'lf 4




( V f:f ',.1? r


i u5DEPR f EACETA banner' calling for peace between

Z Z 7 flispiayea by youths parading through
Nazareth, Israel. The sign- shows an Arab holdmgan
teanchand an Israeli with a dove of peace a. both break a
jifle. The paraders are members of "kibbutzes," or cooperative
xarms, uvtne area. .........

; 'Just' a the economies of the
itates of the union on this conti

nent erew toae'her .wo hundred

years igo so,' in some measure
a least, must the economies of
tho free world todav.' f V

The United States' Mnce World

lh free world todav.

The United States since World

War II, MaemMan said, has "pour
ed; out its treasure" all over the

wortd with runexampled generos generosity.'!
ity.'! generosity.'! jy 'tej i-r

. Too little trodit na eotn. gi given,
ven, given, to the United Stare, ho ad

ded, and "fttn you have found
Innratitude.". '"'v--v l.tS'!'

Macmilln said Britain also play

ed its "fuU part"-with smaller re

Sources but learned "not, to ex

pect "gratitude."-.- :. 'pvp 'pvp-Nations
Nations 'pvp-Nations of the world cannot af
ford to think ori a narrow scope,

he said. "We have-got to live ano

build while we have, the time, a

fuller ...and freer me tor ourselves.

and for all the worid.

He Tirse the free world to make

rerfafn hat not onlv military alii

anees' but rolitlc&l thoughts and

economic oolicies match up to the

level of the great scientific; and

technical advances. ;

i "In the long run," iwaemiuan
said, "the free world will defend
itself and win adherence to Itself
because our way tef life gives a
batter way of living, a fuller1, lira
to tho -individual, security and

; The British statesntah said "he

could not bel'eva that a county
like Soviet Fiissia "will not .-to
be subiected to the

normal, development of all civtlia:-

ed peopie w :S

: 'iK-'"" ...... ,,Oa...



To Iloled Film Slsr :

TENDON. June -9 (UPI) Ac

tor Robert Donat. who won. an
Academy Award for his starring
role in the movie "OoodBye, Mr.
Chips,'?, died early today jlv a
London hospital.
w wa a ond had been in

poor health for .the past several

years, wo ouiwai cause u
was given' immediately.
Donat, who suffered from a
chronic asthma condition, col collapsed
lapsed collapsed on a movie set last
month. A film company spokes-

knm said aMhe time, that Don

at suffered a "cereorai aisqraer
similar to (President) Eisenhow Eisenhower's."
er's." Eisenhower's." V V A v.v5-

Ddnat collapsed after compiei compiei-intf
intf compiei-intf his first screen role in five

vearsi r-"tnat oidne manaarm m

"The Inn of The Bixtn tiappi

Illness ma forced nun into re-

Hrerhciit. i ".

Donat made only one Hoiiy-

wnrtrt mnvie. "The Count of Mon-

e Crlsto,' but he was as well
known1 in the United States, as

m his native England.

Althoueh best Knovn ior ms
role in "Goodbye, Mr. Chips," he
starred in the classic- mystery

thriller 'Ttiie 39 Steps" and in

"The Ohost Goes West."

Spencer Tracy once called him
"the greatest' actor I know.f,;.

Donat, born- in Withington,
Eng., March JR, 1905, begrfi his

training as an actor Dy travel traveling
ing traveling through northern England

rian verse in churches, chapels

and tiarlsh halls

He began play'iig in repertory

comoanies at tne .age oi 19

BERLIN, June (UP). U.S. officials negotiated today with

wuigijr uuuuercsiea soviet autnoruies for return f nine
Americans cantured when their heiirn

JLast Germany. '- ;

Continued Soviet silenr nnj i... k-1 d.,,.i.-

might try to blackmail the U.S. into nerntiatinr tits th t i.t :

Germans, thereby giving the puppet regime de facto recotni-

uun. i .....

la an anoarent ittpmnt ( nn.n nni-f;nn. .u. ..i ..

or the prisoners, the East German government sent a protest
ti0 the, u-s- State Department denouncing the helicopter
flight as a "gross violation of its territory." : .-.

The Germans said the Third Armored Division helicopter ;
was forced, to land" Saturday near the city of Karl Maw Stadt
(lhemnitz), some 23 miles from the Amninn

copter was on a flight from the West German city of Frankfurt

, :i 1 A uus uraienwonn when It accidentally cross
ed the Iroit Curtain frontier. vL .

frontier since the 5ovlets
granted East Germany sover
ei?nty two years ago.
The pilot of a Belgian T-U -Thunderjet
fighter forced down

in -ast uermany May29 still's
was in Communist hands rh

Soviets rejected a RelaiaA

Quest for his release, tell'ng the
Belgians to negotiate with "so-
vereign" East Germany.

An East German ores nffiriU

announcement yesterday ;said
the helicopter was "forced ttt
and Saturday afternoon when
It 'flew, without permlssHt into
the air space of the Cermpn
Democratic Republic." The sn-

ncuncement made

of the manner in which tije heli-
conter was forced down.

T,an.nomcement concluded:
This Is another rn.t vioin-

tlon within a short time of the

an HuittB oi me uerman Dem-.
ocratlc Republic of NATO air aircraft."
craft." aircraft." . -

A U. S. Army announcement

said the crew of two officers and
a sergeant and six officerpas officerpas-sengers
sengers officerpas-sengers from the Third Armored
Division were safe, and were he

me held by East -German police

at K?rl Marx StaGt. ;

Id ntification of the men was

withheld by the Army for intel

ligence reasons and pending
notification of relatives. $r. ;
5 But the Army confirmed that
one of the prisoners was Maj.
James Zeller, training officer of
Third Armored Division artil artillery.
lery. artillery. He was the fitly one of the
prisoners identified by the East
Germans.- :h- V 1 1 -. : --y ; -v --:;:.v:f.-A-;v
An Army anriouncement said

the U.S. military mission at
Potsdam, In East Germany,
bad been instructed to nego negotiate
tiate negotiate with the Soviet ocenna-'
tion officials for re' ease of the
men. The .Stae Department
aho contacted Soviet officials.

American officials in Berlin

said last night that a yet -no

Soviet answer: of an kind had

been made -. to the request that

the' prisoners and the helicopter

oe released. '. .. i ;

Th" U.S. does hot recosfnlze

the Est Germrh government.

As one of the ( four bccunatlon
nowers, it has. awrements with
the Soviets coverings uch Inci Incidents;
dents; Incidents; S:'-'.;te.vM:4t'::'

The. Russians have returned
to U.S. hands, at least; three!
American aircraft end their
crews which wandered over the


Dog In Sputnik II Easily Withstood Rigors

Of S pa ce Fl ight, Including Weightlessn ess


The Civil Aeronatics Board has
takep two more actions to ttake

flying sater.-it also came out ior
immediate' repeal of the 10 per
cent federal tax on air, rail and
bus transnortatiOn. v ;'1' V

In' an official order it establish.

ed mandatory rules, e fective Aug

15r- governing vertical separation
for all plane cruising between

3,000 and 29,000 Amyiy

. It also; announced a -s rule pro.

posed by its safety- bureau that

would,- standardize atmospnenc

pressure settings on "altimeters at

altitudes above 24.000 feet.

And administration-backed bill

to extend the transportation tax

and other excise levies at present

rates has passed the House and

awaits Senate action.

CAB Chairman. James R. Dur.

fee 'f said that dropping .the tax
would j mean lower fares, more
passengers for the r airlines and

more revenue to neip pay for ct
equipment.' purchases,
.s, ;'.-.. -:::'i:y Ay i1
Durfee -said that, "in the Im Immediate
mediate Immediate future" the board expects
to set up a standard traffic pat pattern
tern pattern for all airports. And In a
few days; he added, the board
will propose still -another rule re,
ouiring use of luminous paint on
all aircraft, ,--1 .

Brilish Efcclronics :

In Secrets Crescir

'.I'-r '.-..', y-;,:: y-y-y
WORTHING. Enetand. June 9-,

(UPI) British electronics engi
neer vBryan TJnnev wascharged
yesterday with passing a secret

nocument to another unnamed

mn. i

Linney. 45, former employe of

an aviation comnanv 4. wa r-i

mand'"' for? a hoartne. Friv.

day. The-prosecutor's office de

fined to'revecl any details or-

tne case until then.

The charges said that'Unil

last reourary, "ior ; a purpose
prejudicial to the' safety or in interests
terests interests of the state. coiTimunirat.

ed td another person a document
which is calculated or might be
directly or indirectly useful to ail
enemy contrary to the official se secrets
crets secrets act." -.
The prosecutor's office xnid that, t

the other man Involved in the
case was not a foreign national.
He has not been arrested.

Sailor Flioped
Coin' To Decide
Oh Choking Girl
LONDON; June 9 (UPI) Brit
ish sailor Albert Webb told pe
lice yesterday he flipped a coin
to decide whether or not to stran.
gle a 23-year.old girl.
Webb, 26, was charged with at.
tempted murder for ; .chokinf
London typist AVeril Leach Fri.
day night until she was uncon.
scious. '
Webb, who met the girl through
a newspaepr ad, said, "We
walked down a lane and I thought
I would get her to call heads or
tails to me."

"If she called heads, I .was
going to kill her, if it were tails
I would let her go home. ; -"She
called heads so I started
squeezing her throat until she
dropped.'," ; T

j" 11111 "m- jwi'iim.l,,a,,.. VTi'i. -' n.'i.
3:00 -V: 24 8:27 p.m." Pictures:
1.00 -"0. 1:05, 3:57, 6:49, :1S

' BRUSSELS, Belgium, June 9
(UPI) Soviet scientists yester yesterday
day yesterday reported that the dog in Sput Sputnik
nik Sputnik II easily withstood the rigors
of space flights, including the sen.
sation of weightlessness, and prov.
ed that animals can endure rock,
et blastoff, and orbit travel. ?
A formal report to-the Interna,
tional Geophysical Year hearquar hearquar-ters
ters hearquar-ters on the dog. Laika. stressed

that once in orbit, "circulation of

the blood and breathing became
nearly normal ""aBain." "-

In the ascent aboard the 1,120.
pound pavload of the rocket, the

40-pound female dog's heartbeat

tripled. The heart seUled back to
regular' rhythm in orbit, when
the Sputnik was traveling at

18,000 mph, 1,056 miles' out in
space. . 1

Laika was encased in an air

conditioned compartment of the

19.foot lone conical Sputnik and

was provided with nourishment.

The SputnlK was launched last

Nov; 3 from Russia. Laika lived
only a week. -The body traveled
with the satellite and burned with
irsomewherr in-'-thr-'Caribbean

area when the Sputnik plunged in.
to the earth's atmosphere April
14. .' yy.. r';'r:; S..

The Soviet report, which reiter.
ates much information Russian
scientists already had given out,
said Laika very well "withstood
not only the ascent of the satel.
lite in orbit, but6 also travelling
conditions while in orbit.
"Once the satellite was in orbit,
gravitation disappeared."
This meant Laika was weight,
less. The space condition scien.
tists still are investigating' to de.
termine how It will affect human

beines in "space- flight. -'

In the weehtless state, Laika's

body ceased to press on the hot

torn of the container. Hut by con,

trading her muscles, the dog

could move her legs, the report

said. i
The absence of .the feeling of
weight "did not cause in itself
an; essential and lasting change
in the animal's physiological iunc.
tions," the report concluded.
The dog's bodily functions were
recorded by instruments and
radioed to earth from the satel.
The- Soviets have said they are
planning other satellite launchings
with animals aboard, possiblyin.
eluding apes, x "7"




4 i
JJLlLiiiJLl j





b i

I 4. )

... J4 11

Poenmpntal 2:3!?, 5:27, :?