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:

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Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text

i i I I r I n :
r: i:::::: ::::t $
t. J) dry fw-.m trip
T7T v i ba!anc9 in
HA ixO.r vuh 20 men.
' ; tdie pay:,:ext
i f : I I! i Mill. il
P M f r ? Infcrncrtonal.:
1 1
A peopfo fcnetr ffte frufft end (Jie country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
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1 0 11 11

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.I.. V I" ;

7 Additional men and equipment were being moved into the 'east chamber of Pedro
Miguel Locks today for repairs required because Of the buckling and fracturing of the
concrete floor slab by hydrostatic pressure. Sonie 90 trrwn working in 30-man shifts;
have been actively engaged since Sunday in removing debris and starting; corrective
. .action. if"-".';; r. .a;':.
v Canal officials today estimated that approximately 8006 square; feet of flooring,
will have to be replaced, and the top of one lateral culvert from the' center wall will
have to be replaced for 'a distance of 75 feet or more. A considerable amount of ex excavation
cavation excavation of foundation material consisting of broken or deteriorated shale,, will have
to' be removed before concrete operations can be completed.
'-The amount of repair work required vwas estimated after an on-the-site inspec-.
tion today by Lt Col. R. D. Brown, Jr., Engineering and Construction Director; F. H.
Lerchen, Jr, Maintenance Engineer and J' M. Cooke Designfng; Engineer.

Bolita Raids
Net Prisoners,
Game Still On
The National Guard has ap apparently
parently apparently declared open war on
the 'bolita' racket, but "bolita"
continued to, operate -without
Interruption last night despite
raids which yielded 15 prisoners
on Saturday and five more yes yes-'
' yes-' terday in Panama City.
, Ji.
in addition, 13 were arrested
lna raid yesterday in.. Colon,
'" Numbers announced -es" hav having
ing having played In Panama City last
night wers 06, 98 and 40, ac according
cording according to a report In La Hora.
Of the IS arrested Saturday
bv the. National, Guard, the
hi 1 t' i'Vis."'
Ijii -if, r- ; it Le of t ia
ton lktiui(iant) of ithfl bolita
... chtefs was released on bail
of $5000. t.
, Others released on ball are:
: Agustin Salinas, $2000 Rita
Salinas, $2000, Encarnaeion
Medina, $1000 and Alberto
Garcia, $100.
Saturday's raid on the bolita
headquarters also yielded. con considerable
siderable considerable "amounts of money,
" numbered lists, an adding ma machine,
chine, machine, a pistol and a email
roulette wheel, which was prob probably
ably probably used to "play": the bolita
numbers, i-, ., : t .
.Yesterday's arrests in Pan-
ama and Colon were mainly
bolita vendors or aitents, but
police said bolita bigwigs Fe Fe-derico
derico Fe-derico Loo and Ramon Aba Aba-'
' Aba-' dia, are among those arrested
in Colon.,
The live arrested yesterday
in Panama City were caught
with numbered lists and mon money
ey money totalling almost $100..
A total of $183 was confiscat confiscated,
ed, confiscated, along with numbered lists,
during the arrest of the 13 bo bolita
lita bolita vendors yesterday in Colon.
Police said only six of the
group are Panamanians. The
: rest were foreigners including
West Indians, Chinese, and a
J ':

BOLITA RAID Mf:ey and equipment pictured above-were confiscated by the National Guard
Saturday during raid on a "bolita" headquarters in Panama, City during which 15 were arrest arrested.
ed. arrested. The rail, yielded considerable amount of: money, numbered, llsta, a pistol and small roulet roulette
te roulette wheel, ......... ...,,. ........

. .,.... ,y : H

Lerchen has been named
project engineer for the work
and will i direct all operations,
with the assistance of person personnel
nel personnel from several other Canal
units, Including the Locks, En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, and Dredging Divi Divisions,
sions, Divisions, which will provide addi additional
tional additional men or equipment;' ; :
The amount of floo slab
to be removed and replaced
Is "more than twice the a a-mount
mount a-mount estimated on the first
look at conditions Sunday,- in
order to make sure that no
part of the damaged floor
' There has been no indlcatioh
that the conditions in the east
chamber were induced by other
than : hydrostatic pre s s u r e
through fissures in the culverts
which was built up during the
refilling of the f chamber five
Doporfcc Doris Rud '(!:rcJ.iTc!ls
CI Ccnz! Zcr.o Lu7
A woman with a long police ic ic-erd
erd ic-erd today was bound over for trial
in the Uv S. District Court for re returning
turning returning to the Canal Zone again.
Dons .Rud?.. a well-known figure
in Canal Zone jails, was deported
from the Zone on Aug 5, 1956.
after she had served a penitenti penitentiary
ary penitentiary term.
She was picked up Saturday
monring near Far Fan Beach in
Rodman, and charged with retun retun-ing
ing retun-ing to the Canal Zone; after depor deportation.
tation. deportation. 'i '
i Clad in bright-yellow pedal-push
ers and a sports -blouse, the 30-year-old
Panamanian took the rul
ing amiably as she was led from
Balboa Magistrate's jCourt today
to jau. -
Russian Freighter
Angara Transiting
Today With Sugar
A Russian freighter, the Angara
from' Murmansk, transited the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal todays She is carry
ing a 6,200 ton-cargo of sugar
from Cuba to Nakhoda in Japan.
This is the first time the An
gara has visited Panama and she
is the second Russian sugar boM
to pass through the Canal .' this
She arrived in Cristobal last
night and began her transit about
0 a.m. today, with a routine se security
curity security force of .11. S. Marine
guards aboard.

weeks agd ? after it was over
There is some pitting in the
shale formation under the lock
chamber, floor, but foundations
under the lock; walls are unim unimpaired,
paired, unimpaired, v
Concrete flooring along tne
wall was the first broken out
by the Maintenance Division to
determine the stability of the
wall and culvert structures.
Only the top part of the
one culvert is to be replaced
and it is not believed that it
will : be necessary to rebuild
more than the upper half
The culverts are, In effect,
reinforced concrete boxes, 13
feet' square, through which the
eight-foot lateral culverts run.
The relatively thin ? slab ;of
concrete forming the floor of
the lock chambers is not struc
turally .connected with either
the lock wall or culverts. v
' WhUe'j remainder of the
flooring and the tap sectiori of
the one culvert is being broken
out, grouting of concrete will
be In progress In all fissures
In the lateral culverts.
Also 1H progress during, this
time will: be-, a systerrsUic syS-
item-of core drULUnj n .i prout,
mr. under all floor r- nei-.tio,.
where simitar difficulties could
occur. 1
The Engineering Division has
already "run surveys to deter
mine floor levels In all sections
of the chamber and test holes
will be drilled where shown to
be necessary by these survey re
Fl:g Ceremony Sell
Friday, 7:30' p.m.;
Vealher Permitting
Dan Pagents,- Commander, Pa
nama Canal Post 1 of the Ameri
can Legion has announced that
in the evto. of bad weather,, the
ceremony for, the retirement of
unserviceable American flags will
take place at the American Legion
Club at Ft. Amador. ;
The ceremony is scheduled for
T:30 p.m. at the foot of the Goe.
thals Monument on Friday, we a
ther permitting. '.
All organizations and residents
are invited to attend the 'ceremony
and to turn in any unserviceable
flags (to the Balboa police station,
or the Amencan Legion chid, ;or
to call Balboa 1524 to arrange to
have them picked up.
Artillery unit, will also take' part
in the ceremony and is assisting
post officers id the arrangements.

. ,m ; ; : ; :," r .;'St::''-:y': '. v 0 -;' -: J "7."" ;
' f I Claims Disorders 1

K.- ..'.'....'...'..'.........'....,.- . ... ..'..."...'..'.,,.,.... i .. -Us. ...'.'. ....v.1. A ...... , ,

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nABASSADORS" ARRIVE Duke University's traveling variety show, the "Duke Ambassadors'''
is- making appearances at posits and hospitals on the Isthmus this week. Pictured here as they
arrived at Albrook Air Force Base are the gingers Pt id instrumentalists who make up 1 the
troupe.-Their coming schedule Includes the following shows today: Albrook theater at 7 pm;
tomorrow, Jungle Warfare Training Center at ,7:30 p.m.; Thursday, ward showsi at Coco Solo
Hospital at 2 p.m., and Fort Oullck theater at 7 p.m.; Saturday, Cummings Hall, 15th Naval Dis
trlct at 7:30 p.m., and Sunday, Rodman Naval Station at 7;30 p.m. (U.S. Army Photo)'

Jordan Found Not Guilty Of Stealing
Refrigerator; Owner Gets Box Back;

:- i- ;y -j.'viV 'V'V ' A
A- Balboa," charged with
stealing a refrigerator was
found hot guilty yesteroay ai ai-ternoon'
ternoon' ai-ternoon' in' the Balboa. Magis
trate's Court.? f t :
The triar of William-C. Jor
dan,, an American, t had been
continued itwice alter me orig original
inal original "charge ; of, 'grand larceny
against him) was reduced, to
petit .larceny.
The f refrigerator in" question,
which -was the property of com complaining
plaining complaining witness Morris Welch,
a retired Canal employe was
sent' to-Welch's residence Jn
Gatun this morning by police.
They said that Welch had pa papers
pers papers proving he owned the, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, v..t ,"
Judge John XT. '.bemlng
based his finding of not
guilty, on the fact that Mrs.
Jordan admitted o -police
who. came to her door that
she. had the refrigerator in
her home, ra-.r-i y ; -'
He apparently was also in influenced
fluenced influenced by the fact that Jor Jordan
dan Jordan had added the refrigerator
to his inventory list of posses possessions
sions possessions with the housing office!
thereby making it a matter' of
public record. The juage was
informed thrt the inventory list
was revised, in the presence of
two witnesses. ;? 'j '';, -i,n-n .vi. w?
Police earlier. had reported
that Welch, who occupied quar
ters in the same building where
Jordan how lives,; had left the
refrigerator under the house
for conversion from 25 to 60
cycle current.
He had left It, in custody of
a neighbor while' he was mov moved
ed moved to Gatun where he holds a
temporary iob. r
After Welch reported' the


WAV, & wvwvwtiHWSWdltamM

disappearance of the refrig refrigerator
erator refrigerator It, was found' In the
Jordan's kitchen. Yesterday,
Mrs. Jordan was not in court
but earlier .she had 'v told
the court that itwas she who
had moved the refrigerator
Into her apartment.
'Mrs., Jordan also stated that
she "felt now" lt was a silly
thing to do, since she has f 100, 100,-00Q
00Q 100,-00Q Invested In business in Pan Panama
ama Panama and has enough money to
buy any refrigerator, ,
;,.;; ; i;, '.' i ,'f
Ipscial Delivery :
Slumps To Be S:!d
In CZ Posl OHIccs 4
Thirty-cent United States special
delivery stamps will be placed
on sale in all Canal Zone post of
fices and branch cost offices ef
fective July 1, it nag been an
nounced by the Director of Posts.
Although Canal Zone regulations
do not provide for reciprocal spe special
cial special delivery service, the 30 cent
United States special delivery
stamps will be made avaiable so
patrons' may take advantage j. of
such ; service provided by the U-
nited, States Post Office Depart
ment on mail matter addressed
for delivery in the United States.
The 30-cent United States special
delivery stamps will provide spe
cial delivery service for all first
class and airmail," Including air
parcel post, up to two pounds in
weicht. it was announced.
All articles intended for special
delivery on which the prescribed
fee has been paid; should be"Tlaln:
ly marked "special delivery."

? m r s A" '1 ft

-J v
London Less Moral
Than New York,
NY Magistrate
' LONDON (UPI)-Chief. Magis.
trate John Murtaeh of New York
said yesterday he was. appaled at
the: amouijt of -open immorality
he found in London. He consid.
ered it much worse than in New
Murtagh gave' his views in the
first, of a series of stories writ written
ten written for the, London Daily Mirror.
Coincidental, British Home
Secretary R. A. Butler told a con.
ference of correctional school offi.
cials Monday that juvenile delin delinquency
quency delinquency in Britain was shooting
"It., is particularly disturbing
when it occurs after the most
massive educational and social
reform for a century which has
been going on over the last decade
or two," Butler said. x
, Murtagh wrote that he was
','startled and .disgusted" by the
amount of immorality in London.)
; "I have found in London an
easy toleration of open immorali immorality
ty immorality which is utterly repugnant," lie
One Found Guilty
For Lumber Theft
At Ld Boca
' For stealing 38 pieces of lum lumber
ber lumber from a La Boca church,, two
Panamanians today would up in
uaiDoa Magistrate s court.
One of them, Henry E, Clarke,
31, wag found not guilty.: But Ro Roland
land Roland T. Mairs, 26, who was. charg charged
ed charged jointly with Clarke was plac placed
ed placed on one year probation after, the
imposition of nig sentence -was
suspended. vVi- ;.' ":.".'-' z
"The lumber was valued at : $20
and belonged to the Panama Mis Missions
sions Missions Church in La Boca.;' The
incident occurred Sunday' at-lft;4Q

.' I

1 (



(D-f.a.), reiterated his charges that Communist-inspired
disorders seek to oust the United States from the Isthmus'
of Panama bnd urged the House of Representatives to;
adopt a strong declaration concerning the Canal Zone.",.,',
' in an address, he said that nationalization by Egypt
of the Suez Canal started a chain of events affecting the'

. ........ ,mw, mvivi VMUva. .-..;,:.,!., ,,... ...... t..s?ljP 1
. Flood is a member of the House Appropriations "com
mittee, and has several tfmes' visited, Panama for locql;
observations. 4 t" 7
, He has introduced a House resolution which would
reaffirm nited States treaty rights and jurisdiction in th"
Canal Zone in unmistakable terms. 1 '"'
; ti his address to House f Representatives today, today,-Flood
Flood today,-Flood said tbat the international Communistic conspiracy
does not operate blindfolded but moves withrutnless

caicuiarion.: a-
f "The wles of incidents from
the flag-raisiif, (Panamanian fia
in the Canal Zone on -Mav t. on
thronh.;.th .assawlts the vWe
csidmtiv'ixonJ at -Caracas. ofi
Mav; 13, Und the serious disorders
in Panama,' May 19-22, 1958, can cannot
not cannot be viewed as; isolated occur occurrences,
rences, occurrences, for they are alike and have
the same common denominator,"
Flood said, ;
"All were prpttratd by so so-u
u so-u called university studtnts, all all-had
had all-had trained leaden, and all wrt
executed with the ruthlti skill
and precision charicttristic of
the red pattern. ":. ;:" ..
"Of these disorders, those af affecting
fecting affecting the, operation of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal, though less' publicized
have the greatest significance.
"The aim has been to drive the
United States from the Isthmus of
Panama; and if this should fail
then to utilize the Canal for the
purpose of fanning the flames or
anii-Amencan xeeung ; varuuguuui
Latin America.:,,t-.;i,;-i' ;,':?.':,,
"The time for our nation to make
its position clear is long overdue.
The trend of events over a long
pejfiod makes our course unmis
takable. '
"Evtry day that patted ttrt ttrt-tet
tet ttrt-tet the urgency for a strong po policy
licy policy declaration by the Conqritt
that there will be no further
changes in the batic Canal trea treaty
ty treaty set-up and that the Unitud
States H not going to stand for
further liquidation of its power
and authority in and about the
Canal Zone.
"Temporization of the subject
helps neither Panama nor the
United States.
,"To protect tour Interests in the
pnrretn situation witn respect to
the Panama Canal, we have ade
nnatft leeal means under solemn
treaty ooiigauons. ." ;
Flood tuggetted tnar provoc.
ative actions by radical el ient
uting Panama as sanctuary
for hostile propaganda against
the United Statet would raise
question! in mindt of United
Statet taxpayer! concerning r
lationg with tho Repubjie of Pa Pa-name,
name, Pa-name, t .-,.., .r .
. Flood posed"' the following ques questions:
tions: questions:
"Will thev (the United Staies
taxpayers) not ask why our lax
monev be used to finance such
trnniral luxurv as a $23,000,000 pro
posed toll-free bridge; at Balboa,
Panamanian Girl
Gets MD Degree
In California
Miss Ismay E. Henry, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford J. Henry
of Rio Abaio. received her M. D.
degree yesterday at the graduation
exercises, of tne Loma unaa die
dical School of California.
.Dr.: Henry began. her scholastic
career, at. tneKepuouc oi Haiu
School at Rio Abajo, after whi:h
she attended the professional school
for girls.' She then studied for four
years at the Pacific Union Collese
of California. She returned borne
and completed three years pre-me-
dical schooling at the Manama Liu
versity before 'culminating at
the Loma Linda Medical School.
Miss Henry who is the first Negro
girl to graduate from the Lorn
Lindas-Medical Schools-will serve

ber internship in California.

US's Ouster

(UPl-Reo. Daniel J. Flood
s 'r
replacing adequate free" ferry ser
"WW thev -nrtl :aW t W Hip
should tteftr.the".fl-st.r-' h.iM 4
'han ma, without adequa le consi consideration
deration consideration or provision for altur-v
native facilities, the terminal yaroi
and passenger stations of the Pa Panama
nama Panama Railroad?
? "Will they not inquire Into why
the Hotel Washington In Colon
should be given to Panama without1
compensation or replacement?"
Flood taid thaf the Panama
Canal could not be 'operated ef.
tfieitntly and Irr conformity with)
obligations if hostile political ac
tivittes are permitted within the
: Canat ; Zone.-:;'1':':;"'''''1''"'-"'-'''-;'"':
He said that the United State
Panama, treaty of 1903 was drafted
in terms "to guard against such
Intolerable conditions as we have
recently witnessed-in the 'Canal
Zone and In the Terminal cities
"Only by freedom from political
considerations of any country ca8
stability in the Canal Zone b
guaranteed," Flood concluded.
' He urged prompt approval ol
House concurrent resolution 203
reaffirming United- States treaty
rights in the- Canal Zone, and of offered
fered offered extensive documents' and
news stories for the Congressional
record. : ,- 'Tl
Rainfall For MayiS
Kan Above liormai
41 Most Stations
Rainfall totals for the month ol
May were generally above"-nor
mai, except alpng the AtTanti e
coast where the deficiency ranged
from three to five inches, accord according
ing according to the monthly report of the
Panama Canal Company's Metecn
rological. and ; -4 Hydrographifl
Branch. .'h-;.;", ; t.'vlitm-,y,!'
The station at Santa Clararej
ported a total rainfall ,of
inches, the highest amoimg at thil
station in, 20 years of record. record.--
- record.-- The average air temperature- fol
the month was 81.9 degrees ,,'and
the average relative humiditv- wal
86.8 per cent, both slightly1 hiqhel
than, nornial. The month.'s maxi maximum
mum maximum temperature of 96 depree
was recorded at Madden Dart
and Balboa Heights on May It
and the minimum of 72 degree!
at Madden Dam on May 16.
Runoff from the entire Gatul
Lake Basin amounted to $272,42?
acre-feet, which is 10 per cent be
low-; the 43-year average. Therl
were no m a jor floods on eith (t
Gatun or Madden Lakes '. duri'l
May and there, were also no spilj
way operations at. either Gatiu
or Madden Spillways during thi
month. v'-i'-;--'i.-.i:v.J .;
During the month of May. 2
seismic disturbances were record
ed on the seismoeranhs at Bal-
boa Heights, but only one at
9:30 a.m. May' 19.w?i felt. Thu
was rated as Force II., ;
Sunglasses Avoit
Owner In Dalboq
' Canal Zone Police announce thi
finding of a pair of prescrip!iort
ground,' green sunglasses at Bal
boa,-Tho owner .may- claioi thtt
at -Balboa Police Station.


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reuMwo r niuon ouNrvf-L w wh
HAKMOOIO AftlAt, csrre
T. N fnirr p o Bo 3
Tnmooi t-0?40 Li

Orie. is it CtNTKAi Avvtut rrwitx itrn IStm IrnHI
48 Huikn Ave. Niw Vem. 7 T. -,-
" IMAt

ix mootws. in aovnci
Tt in bwwc

. .i .. i
Sir -..v, ... .. ." ,v. - ; t- ..
: : Being an American I resent the idea of the : Vice-President
bteng smned and spat upon, even though I don t like the vice-
wrtainly Richard Nixon had done nothing overt on his
Drevious trip to Latin America, or even on mis one, to deserve
such violent outburst, Uiough I do feel his wading aigumenis
with street hecklers in Lima was undlgniiied for a deputy-cmef-
"Buttf President Eisenhower had wanted some real evalua evaluation
tion evaluation of Nixon's first trip to Latin America he would have learned-
that while the news dispatches sent back by reporters travel traveling
ing traveling with him may have sounded fine to readers back home,
Nixon really made no friends in Central America and the Car Car-ibbc&n.
ibbc&n. Car-ibbc&n. '.
The GOP clique which Is pushing Nixon for President also
knows that a great many of his own countrymen find him dis distasteful.
tasteful. distasteful. Some say good things about him. But it seems many
of the people who do are also those who admit they've never
met hinu Your columnist Robert Ruark Is one of that type;
hence this letter. ; i M .
Ruark has evidently accepted the Image of Nixon which the
bit publicity buildup has been attempting to create.
. But personality, like music, is a thing that crosses all bar barriers
riers barriers of language, or race, or nationality. -It gets around.
Latin Americans tuned in on Mr. Nixon during his first
visit, and what they received was not impressive. ;4
,T True, he pulled no boners other than asking a few unmar unmarried
ried unmarried women he had never met about their health of their hus husbands,
bands, husbands, for whom he could have had no very specific concern.
This merely caused few smiles.
t But Nixon's progress and attitudes caused also a few smiles
at' other points. His sharp eye for a priest, or a cripple on the
street, and his immediate stop to be photographed with "sym "sympathetic"
pathetic" "sympathetic" characters was not lost on the Latins. His unwilling unwillingness
ness unwillingness to do anything until the lensmen arrived; and eagerness
to. perform any ceremony over and over until good snots were
recorded, very soon confirmed stories the Latins had heard,
namely that Instead of the "fact finding" expedition Nixon s
trip was billed as being, it was just a political Junket to Impress
the folks back home. : -i. -y -; :
Latins as a people are perhaps more keenly attuned to
what comes from within than are we more factual-minded Nor Nor-teamericanos.
teamericanos. Nor-teamericanos. Nixon bowed and scraped,' said nothing wrong,
shook hands so insistently, that not only Latins, but his own
cduntrymen, were amused. But he did nothing that convinced
anyone that he had. a sincere and ; continuing interest in, or
curiosity about, their problems. .. -;--y-. ,
1 Toward the Americans who were "handling" him, he was not
always polite. To several, who helpfully attempted to point out
some of the .elements of the great waterway here when it came
In sight of his caravan, he remarked with a note of finality: I
have seen the Canal." ' -'
" Polite remarks were made about him by press and officials
of the host country here, though an analysis of these might
show a certain tepidity.
': One Spanish editor, pressed by an old North American
friend for an oDinion. said: "To me. he seems just another Holly-,

,'WOOd type." v- J--y-' :' p.--'-;--'.''
' Another Spanish editor, who is also a States-trained pro
f essor, observed with a quizzical look and a barely perceptible
shrug:? "Your Vice-President seems a Jo-vi-al type."
x Not until later did the significance of use of the word "type"
by these men of quite different background become impressive
as in itself a comment when applied to Vice-President of the
United States clearly seeking the Presidency.
' So. while I in no wise condone the indignities to which Nixon
was. subjected, at least some of the reasons he -was a natural
target may be found in the man' himself. ;V
( Scores of other united States officials and prominent pert
sons have visited both Central arid South America both of officially
ficially officially and informally no stones, no spit, no overripe avo avocados.
cados. avocados. m ,. anier 0n

Sir: ";: '-v': '.
' Rather flattering to read "Cooperatlon-Minded's" letter
(Mail Box, June 7) stating that the undersigned was being
credited with forming part of that group of forward and ad advanced,
vanced, advanced, thinking individuals who have given so much time, and
effort toward the consumer's Co-Op.
-These men, Including Sylvester Callender and others, are
doing an excellent job, and I along with many others do wish
them every success, which will be one of great advantage to the
community. and our republic : ? 1 "r -y?
The encomium however,- belongs to Raul Reid, to whom we
lift our hats. Won't you set the record straight on this, bring bringing
ing bringing the lacts to the attention of your readers? ;
...... H. L. Reld



.. "Earsick" (Mail Box, June 3) certainly made a point. It
certainly is a sorry bunch of voices they have on" CFN,: with pne
or two exceptions. .,.. -. .,.:Vi -;
i The music on the early morning show is hot too bad if
you can take a steady diet of old tunes, but combined with the
horrible voice and the monotonous deliveiy of the announcer

It's just too much to take. I have to settle xor the over-amin
Idance of rock 'n roll and other new melodies played by the an

nouncer on YCN. He is Inclined

; H here ana were, but i' can at least stana.tne sound or nis
voice. Sorry, I can't say the same for most of the CFN staff. -"
"" The "smillnK" i sports anno'uncer -and other would-be star

janhouncers on CPN-TV are no. better than the Yawn Patrol
hillbilly. When tuning in for the baseball scores, I can hardly
. 'ttAf Mff1 V Am rhiAiink KaftiA T turn Aemr tVia' vrAliimsk' rm th

TV set and go into the kitchen for a drink, or tune my auto auto-piobile
piobile auto-piobile radio into another radio station. r r.--;k''-tyy r.i
, Can't the military brass do any better? Can't they find any
4alent with a little aptitude in the local command. CFN and

"CFN-TV should be a showcase

in me u.o. Armea rorces.
" I say put that Daly fellow back on Yawn Patrol for th
feOod of the nervous system of the Canal Zone populace until a

'Staff of announcers can be
Jiear-ehaped, not-too-nasal and

- A:.tiVk-fliffinilt. unlAfifi t.Ka cunorvisnrv t.Af rvi t.Vi hQlr.eiart.

. pers and the hand-shakers make
respecting and talented GI who,

to me wra nis immediate superiors, i nope tms is not tne
case, but I am beginning to get mighty suspicious to the con

tinued prevalence of square pegs
My suggestion may mean
few days, but I am sure the
soivr the proDiem m record time
!! -7 :

The rainy season is definitely here again and that means
,!that pedestrians have begun to suffer one particular inconveni inconvenience
ence inconvenience that always leaves them burned up despite the accompany accompany-;;lng
;;lng accompany-;;lng dampness. '. -- j-, '?
. It's not the unavoidable drenching one gets sometimes from
the raindrops, or the muddy and soaked shoes from walking on
wet streets or'roads. ;.-- ,..r:v:,:''y'':s::.''1., :",,.; ';':!'
" What really causes frustrated, angry pedestrians to voice
'dock area epithets, (the dignified ones under their breaths and
he others at the top of their lungs), Is the habit of some driv drivers
ers drivers of running through a pool of water at top speed, splashing
'victims on the street with muddy water from head to foot.
Don't think that nasty practice is relegated only to bus
drivers, who admittedly, are not the most saintly beings on
The same crime Is committed by the gentlemen and ladies
! behind the wheels of private cars, and I suspect that they all
chuckle in diabolical glee as they watch the hapless ones scam scampering
pering scampering away "0m unasked-for baths ,,, ...: v
- Can't those rainy-weather road-hogs" 'at.; least slow down
when approaching and passing a person or a group who are
c lose to a Duddle of water! -Or do they geta sadistic satisfaction
out of adding to the discomfort of the many who Just don't have
the means to ride around In private autos?
. Soaked But Burning Vp -;

' I 174 t 0
9 IO IS 00

to singsong too and drop an
for the kind of youths and men
found with reasonably pleasant.
educated tones. This should not
life Intolerable for anv self-
does not toe the line '. according
In round holes over CFN and
working Daly a little harder for
brass can mobilize its forces and
li it. leeis inclined to.
'(; Bewildered"

Labor News
' And

There are four for the see saw
in Detroit. Three are already a
board Reuther, General Moiors
ana ford. I bey re ; waiting on
Chrysler, to set them off the
ground. Once Chrysler gets a
board, the crisis will be over.
' White House relayed word iast
week irom the midwest, that this
may happen anytime between
June is and July l.' ,
Then there will be a two-year
peace pact, a four dollar a week
package increase, more unempiy
ment insurance, Digger pensions
and the guarantee mat the Auto
Workers will retain all their run s
and benefits it they shift from an
abandoned plant in one part of tbe
country to a brand new one thous thousands
ands thousands of miles' sway, j
This would put oyer $100,000,000
a year mure imo circulation
first year and twice that in the
second year. It would set the pal-
tern for millions of other workers
for as auto goes, so goes the
nation. ;
As the White House people hear
it, the Auto Workers will get an
eight or nino cents an hour in increase
crease increase the first year and an equal
atop this the second, ...
The auto companies are report reported
ed reported willing to increase their pay
ments into the private pools of
cash out of which special unem
ployment benefits come. Under
the new pact these payments 10
laid-otf workers would be extend
ed from 26 weeks duration to
about 40 weeks.
Pensions will be increased. At
present, the auto workers, when
they retire, get mommy payments
from the companies amounting to
S2.25 for every year they've work
ed. For example. u tney retire
after 20 years, they get 20 times
$2.25 or $45 a month old age pen
sion hv addition to social security.
The expected increase will make
it $2.50 a month so that a recired
worker, will set a $50 a month sen
sion, titer ;20 years. Ji
There seems to be agreement on
another point. The United Auto
Workers Union has been alarmed
by the abandonment of old plants
in the big cities, especially in and
around Detroit. The union wants
to nroiect its members wno are
thrown out of work bv such shifts.
Under the new pact, it is expectea
that the companies wm agree 10
euaramee that a worker in an oia
plant can move to the new one
with full seniority rignis.
nf th abandoned
Id oof thpcn riPhts. whu'tl
guarantee them as much in the
ney plant as mey.naa in, we uiu,
before 'any new hands are hired.
All this will cost the companies
from two to three cents an hour
more, making we wnoie pacnage
worth from $4 to $4.40 per man
more lur au average wccn..
The White House observers have
been told that the Big Three auto
companies are ready to sign tucn
a pact ngnt now u tne unrysi-
er Corn.'; and the union can agree
on work standards. This jreters to
the speed with which, a number ot
men are required to turn out a
quota of products, ; whether they
are car bodies, neadiignis, aasn-
board gadgets or seats. r
Chrysler has told the other com companies
panies companies that unless it gets steadier
production speeds, it wm oe nun..
This point was maae at a meeting
nf the too executive of the Bii
three auto companies 1 sometime
In April.
' It was pointed out that during the
conflict with the union over prr
duetion standards the company
shut some of its plants early every
day from Jan. 27 to early Marcn,
becaus it felt that men were wast
ins time. The union retorted that
the company wanted a i o u g n
speed .up. .; ;W:,.,s:
The Chrysler Corp. then charged
that there were slowdowns and
that faster production would put no
strain on the. men. Said John D.
Leary, vice-president in charge of
personnel: 'There can be no doubt
these slowdowns' are part of the
union's pressure campaign to force
the company to accept less than
(in other plants VR)."
- These was a temporary .' .truce
the first week of March. Now the
company wants it all down in writ
ing. The other corporations are
soHdly behind Chrysler.
As soon as this happens, every.
body will sien and hope tnat tne
economy's bottoming out will beg
in upping up.

a'. '1

The word heathen originally
meant one who lived on the
heath, a term commonly ap applied
plied applied to uncultivated land cov covered
ered covered with low shrubs. Heath
is also the common name given
to many types of plants grow growing
ing growing on the heath, but it is used
.botanically. Jolmean only.ih?
plant iamily Ericaceae.


l -'V--'
-I vV
i -:'
' ZJ i 4 ,i 'I :
WAS,,. im. I ly: C
" .... ., lllmmm'll -m lr, ... '';'Z'

Walter Winchell In 'Mciv.

The stock market has been
showing signs of vigor Howtv.
er, notning i$ as certain (n Wall
Street as uncertainly, Machines
calculate precisely the number
of stocks and bonds traded.
Nevertheless, they cannot ex.
lain why every individual buys'
and sells. The ticker cannot
read minds, nor Is It a crystal
ball. ; '-
G. Keith' Funston, the Prtsi.
dent of, the Stock Exchange, has
cautioned: "Only those who can
afford to risk, people with Gov Government.'
ernment.' Government.' Bonds and savings In
the banks, people with life in.
turance, people with emergency
reserves in one form or anoth.'
er should be encouraged to be.
come shareholder!."
In other words, don't buy
stocks with rent money or you'll
wind up with suite in the
poorhouse. Wall Street i
no different than : any other
street, it also has a gutter.
'The most historic get (together
since Stanley met Livingstone is
the upcoming meeting between
Bardot and Sinatra. It is clearly
and explosive situation and the
consequent bang-bang will be re.
ported in headlines. The ohh-la-la
and gee.wmz elements in tne sit.
uation are quite apparent. Miss
Bardot has a candid approach to
the oldest emotion. She has de.
clarad: ''Love is contact between
two people." As for Frankie. he's
quite a guy with the dolls, of
course. A movie flueen flew sev
eral thousand miles on ;; several
occasions just to spend a few
hours with him. Another actress
has testified: ,"r rank treats a
woman the way she deservest o
be treated.",. And when Frank a.
dores a girlhe adores all the
way. He once gifted a movie temp,
tress with $100,000 worth of gifts
in six months.
With Brigitte as his collabora collaborator,
tor, collaborator, Frank threatens to create his
most popular love song.
This reporter hat requently been
the target of Time mag's inaccur.


What Big Teeth Ycu Have!

acies. The :' foresoin? isn't : as
much a complaint as it is a state,
ment of faci. It appears that the
newsmag's talent for untruths is
sianaaru procedure. Among pre pre-vious
vious pre-vious victims are Tallulah Bank."
head and most recently i- Alec
uuinness.v. .Tfte latter retaliated
via' an interview in the Herald.
Tribune.; After the mag ran a
cover story on uuinness, the star
declared: "It's absolute rnhhisJi
irom the cover picture to the sto
ry, it wasn't me at all. Tliere ,is
no trace of the truth at all: Thev
have even got my son's name
and age wong. Amaing how
wrong a magazine with such a
reputation lor research can be'i
.no o. uppercut.
Kirk Douglas. Whose latest eL I
fort is "The Vikings," contends
mat nis drive :' toward success
stems from something he -learned
as .a you.h While working bis
way through college,' he lost his
small fund of cash in a poker
game. When. lie told his hard,
pressed -mother about it, she chid.'
ed him: V You're such a fool. You
bet on cards. What do cards know
about you? What do they care?
Everyone likes to gambleThere's
nothing wrong with gambling.
You want to Jet Okay, bet. But
gamoie on yourseit.",. 1 ?
Kirk Douglas gambled on him himself
self himself and hit the jackpot.
Nothing it at bleak at the
end of a love affair and in the
case of the Deborah Kerr-Tony
Bartley marriage crackup it
it especially melancholy. They
'are fine,- intelligent people who
were happily wed for .a dozen
years.. And suddenly -there are
the dreary headlines and sordid
rumors. Rainbows have become
thadowt. .Only a few weeks
ago, Mitt Kerr wrote in a mag.
axine: "Like every couple from
Adam and Eve onward, we
have our probltmt, and we try
to laugh away tome of them.
The rest we ditcuts. And (f
things get too bad, Tony says,
'What the blazes!' and walkt a a-round
round a-round the garden- a couple of
time'and I go to the bathroom

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and take a hot bath."
, Unror,unately, this time some.:
one negiected to laugh, discuss
take a stroll or dunk.
Andtf v Griff if k whA 'ni,.f.Anfl.,
issumg laugh communiques in "No
Timeor Sergeants," has ; practi
cally maae a career out; of the
WLU: Stockdale rnlfi ,1 -haai. uU
him wealthy and iamous; ..Gri
iith was tnnrind thn riivi .nin',
club circuit when he heard that
tne Theatre Guild was producing
a TV version 1 of "Nn Tlmo :nr
Serceants'r He '" tnntf n 'hii
chance canceled his tout and jdun
neryeq to isew Yort specifically
to land the role. '-Result: .'A- TV
hit, a Broadway click and now a
movie bonanza.
Teftvision will ba hannmr nov
season thanks to the Return" of
Berle. and Gleason. Both clowns
are .wealthy enough to. ignore the
Wild. Wllri world nf TV. NpvprtW
less, they cannot .resist the chal-
lenge, lo people who thrive on
action, action, action idleness
is a form of death.. .Gleason -once
gave inougiiuui expression to ins
personal philosophy h "You can ac.
complish all you want to da and
see- all. you want to see and Fur Fur-round
round Fur-round yoursef with happy peo.
pie, as I have but does that make
you, happy? Happiness is an elu.
sivfl thine. Not even' a nripqt U
happy because he knows there's:
so mucn sm ana nunger in tne
world. So how cart I be? Howe v.
er, this I know for sureI
have a good time more o ten
than not. But happiness? I just
don't know."' -
Francois Sagan has personified
xne mg wink. Her povels are re.
plete with sintertaining goings.on.
And' the ballet she created now
being exhibited in. New York is
full of gasp-mducing touches. De.
spite -her oh.boy reputation, Miss
Sagan. (recently wed)-has a ma.
ture and conventional attitude tq.
ward love. She contends: ''True
love requires intelligence arid com,
prehension. So many times a girl
will accept security or.simple ad.
venture, '.My greatest ambition is

". f f T
w r i v

.ut it i i
BUCH.4REST. Rumania- Whilt
riuiiig uiiujii liuciiaitii. one aiu
ernooa 1 iti.enea to CumUiUiuisi
rai'tY iirst aeciviai-tf iJiir-i.rtiliU.
Dej haranguing a big crqwd dur
,nS cereuiouitk in iiuuor oi visi
ink Premier iiomuiKa n. palunu.
" i
,ng cereuiouiti, i aouor m visu.
"ine Umtea suites had the au
dacity to congratulate the numa

man people,, wmu'tver iney maylcerneu,

ue, ou iueir anniversary, JJa. i-J,
uic.-uiuudiiuiwi, uxumv-m) not
our real independence Day ; wncn
UTn Uinn mttm t
we wu uui iceuum 11UU1 iOT.
key," said the Rumanian laader.
; ihis is the last gasp by uie
Americans to trv tn hnn, hart
we ucsumw cakiuausis ot tne
monarcny," ponanueu uie head of
Ue Rumanian Communist i'arty.
uie uesuuiie cauiiausis ot tne
mis a nuiciiuau wisaiui ininK.I
ing. Tne Americans tmnn they I
t.-ri. : : : i .
uu uiug uu uie Uasi, UUI Uiey
Mnn ... ...... . b. Aiuciicd siiuuia Keep us
snout' out Oi Rumanian affairs."
ivui uueurtjuiu-Lej was reier.
ring to was a State Department
press, release and a Voice of A A-merica
merica A-merica oroauca&v which switched
.ne date QI the anniyersary of Ru Rumanian
manian Rumanian freeiiitiii to uie dav t.hp
kings of Rumania were crowned.
ims was use oavmg the lvrem.
i : i. ...
uu tuuginLLuaie me American
people, not on the 4th of July, but
on, June 2, birthday o. Queen E.
The rplease wax written hu
Rumanian refugees. The State De.
partment had nothing to do with
it. In brief, the State Department
had delegated the idelicate nroh. i
lem : of winning friends : behind
tne iron Lurtain to Rumanian ex.
royalists. . v, -'.
One. of the mnst imnnrtant farfi
that strike you in the Soviet or
pit is tnat we may nave more
friends in this area than in parts
of Western Europe especially
fiance. ...
Unquestionably the i people ;
Rumania arp tripnfllv tn Ameri
cans; so are the people of Cze Czechoslovakia
choslovakia Czechoslovakia and Hungary.
, wnen von rempmhpr that it
was in Pittsburgh that Thomas
MaSarvk fnundpH thn PTachncln.
vak Republic, with the aid of
woodrow Wilson; and when you
remember that there are mnr
Poles listed in the Detroit and
Buffalo telephone directories than
there, are in, Warsaw, possibly as
manv. Czechs in the flhirapn nhnn
book .as in Prague;- with thou,
sands of Hungarians in Cleveland
and Younrstown. vou Bet some
idea of the basic friendship pos
to live well with somebody." It is
a most oimcuit tmne to do."
. '. '-.--'- ''-4 i-f..:.
Our livei ar era mm erf" with
speculative incidents: Fateful e.
vents or' decisions Which subse.
quently decide whether fave or
fortune, will be won or lost. One
thing is certain the roulette wheel
offers superior odds. i.'. .For exam exam-pie,
pie, exam-pie, Lucy and Desi decided to go
into TV .simply because their ca.
reers nao Kepi tnem apart.' mey
wanted a happier home life. The
result was greater personal hap.
pmess ano tantastic professional
success., -1
Success has as many meanings
as there r are nennl. Kim NnvaV
put it this way: "When I was
unknown i had one bicycle. Now
I have two". .In other words,
Kim's pumpkin coach is a bike.
President Eiienwhoer, the oth other
er other day, stressed the Importance
of having a sensayuma. It It
particularly important in polr.
tics. Despite much talk f bl.
. partisanship, unity, amity such
. things art actually noble lllu.
sions in the political realm.
When a politician -eta tea being
. partisan, he it no longer, a poli.
tician, Difftrtncti are as tsttn.
- tial tt DOlitio il K niri -i
' distent it to dtmocracy.
as a numoritt once obttrvtd:
"Both the winner and the loter
get a kick out ef politicsbut
not In the same place."

Consult :
AS YOU would lorn Docrcn

... v. msm ww mm.m es m
Generaf Agents


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sible between the United States
ano par.s ot the Soviet orbit.
Ibis friendship does not uecesia.
nly inciuue governments.
Tnrik. Is rw, 1 'n
, .a 1JU 6icai luve iur aec-
retary Dulles oehma the Iron
yuriaui, ana it's mutual regaid regaid-ing
ing regaid-ing foreign Minister Gromyko -is
far as most Americans art coo-
jrncu. . ... . .
But when you get down to peo.
e .here can be friendship. ,'
, "ucu Juu sei aown to j
i"e ,nere can De friendship. ;"
1 m
' .
.Arrving in Rumania, I request requested
ed requested an interview with Premier
x u"1 win tTeniier
t01ca; as asked to submit a
"st Questions. One question
v,"v nussia i
ion iroops on Rumanian
read: Why oes Russia still sia-
v.... v. ui; .uicrview. lot
Yfll wai th-W- D.. : r-i':
interview. The
"" icmwr oiuica
ws buJV the-visit-ot Pr-
mter Oomulka of Poland. This
was, true.' Uhe entire Cabinet
was extremely busy with s series
of comerences ana ceremonies lur
the Polish -visitors, r.
It was reported, though' I c'ouH
tot eonfirm It, that Gomulka had
" r ,. ".
n, 1 nP lre.anfitIen relations
come, at tne sugges ion of Mos Moscow
cow Moscow to help streangthen relations
betweeij Rumania. and the eniir
ouviet oroit.
You have to remember that
RUSSia hit nff a .onnrl liHo
ntory from Rumania after World
war ii. and mat Rumanians hav
not forgotten jt.,
." You also-have: to renlemher
that Rumania for years ad nur nurtured
tured nurtured a smaldering fear of Rus Russia:
sia: Russia: and that, inrino tli. M.l
occupation of Rumania, the threat
vi a xvussian invasion' was con constancy
stancy constancy drilled into the Rumanian
people, 1
Tinally the current occupation
of Russian trnnns ha Vion i i.
ritant. Hence the Question tub-
mitted to Premier Stoica.
' (Nove Back in the USA: The
subsequent withdrawal of Russian
troops from Rumania is extreme
ly important, despite Washington
statements to the contrary.. It
Shows much ffrmtar Ditniin tm,f
, wmu.wm M W
in Rumania if ..,111 .1.. u.... M
.ui,u, -i, niu igu..UAV6 lO
enect on western Europe. Wt
might as well face these facts,
not discount them.)

. While Premier. Gomulka and
Premier; Stoica ; were haranguing
a -large' crowd in the Buchaiest
stadium, we happened to drive by
a wall which' appeared to a'tr a'tr-round
round a'tr-round s another stadium. People
were; peeking through cracks ia
the boards.- It' was a race track
and we want Inside.
The ticket.takers wre io i ,de-: :
I'tHted st sceeirig Amor!-n that
liicv remsprf nnr mnnrv .. ,.1 .tH.

ered us into the grandstand.
The horses, we were inform informed,
ed, informed, were bred by the Department1
ui. rtjjnuuuure ior me purpose oi
keeping up the. breed. Parj-mutual
betting was flourishing and we
were invited to participate. )
Mrs. P., who is a horse enthu enthu-(last,
(last, enthu-(last, took a look-at the racing
t"m -ant sicken, a horse named
"Egotist." She did not tell our
Rumnnlaft frienrtu whv hut T
knew why. She considers me an a
egoiiSt. -
" Unfortunately she did hot look
at the horses before she -placi-d
her bet, because Egotist proved
a scrawny representalive of ihe
competitive capitalist system and
finished fourth.
However, I couldn't help bat
think that if the elite, capitalist
sport of racing with betting,
which is forbidden in many capi.
talist states of the 48 United
States', can' coi"" fn ,-e.
mier Gomulka of Poland and Pre Premier
mier Premier Stoica r-M'um '-"vwno ltd
forth at a rival stadium, thea
there's hope that capitalist Amer Americans
icans Americans and Communists behind the
Iron Curtain can forget politics
to be friends'.
t .-
Workman's Compensation
Surety Bonds
Fidelity Bonds
Accident k Ilelath
Airline Insurance

O BrtUnnlo Jr. BBcjrelopeStajJ

Tnr panama AMriucAN an DXErExrnrr daily xrffSPArrs-

pags t::r.: 3
Uariln Predicts House Will
Approve Tariff-Cutting Bill


HOW D'YA CET DOWNTOWN? If this aerial photo of awaresl ,The interchange is in Fort Worth, Tex., and is called
, that modern motoring miracle, the cloverleaf, makes you dizy, the "mixmaster" by local citizens. Parts of it, in lower right right-think
think right-think of the poor out-of-town motorist coming upon it un- hand corner of picture, are still unfinished.

SHRINKING WORLD? According to the sign post It's only 'ashort ride from New York to
, ? Boston, but here's the- catch, the picture was made in England. tThis New York is a tiny hamlet
. situated some Iff miles from a slightly-larger hamlet, Boston,, -

C SOMETHING HE'LL NEVER FORCET-Johtt Meyer,' 11, retraces the dream .trip he made

. owitb his tacVMaynard Meyer,' to this 1931 Lincoln phaeton,-at the Meyer nome m i-ewauKee,
Wis. Father and soft founa the car for sale in Los Angeles, and dad bought the machine so ,'
, that John could enjoy an old-time, leisurely auto journey They covered the 1,225-mile route
,ta Ptwaukee in 5& day at a top speed of 45 miles per houn - V

?-'' f t


' 7 wv. , ; MiuiJjWA, iuc ,maKinr an aircrart-tyne Dass at n ommid
, Navy's newest nuclear submarine, promises to sub. The sub's dnver (inset) will be ciC
j introduce new tactics Into the' art of undersea W. He will use a ov stick" for control,
J TXnS- -n 2l-f00t Skipjack' shaPed llke a able to dirert h s sub in t u b t"
J uhnf' m bVhe fastest undersea craft ever maneuvers like fighter pi"ot Performance An eenmental. sub,- the Albacorev 1 figures on the ?Ripjack aie sec ret' but 1 TSH
the hull prototype for the Skipjack. The Alba- lieved capable of domg 35 m!te f ier horn uZ
bR SderrtkrT 4 med.,.PPl,ted agaVtL'conn .o'naT Rut,
KwKffai ketchef ?b0.e Slan of today the Skipjack would be like a
XvEA artist John Lane, the Skipjack is. shown jet fighter attacking a cargo plane.


TT I i C ST t.

;v course

tfnswfBQSTafl, niil'n)WTlf--J-lf

' V if

1 v.

UAVSIrilcD Averted
Al VMz Plan!
DETROIT (UP!) Agreement
was reached toaay a
threatened strike at the vital
Chrysler missile plant by United
Auto Workers Union members.
The plant is at Center. Line,: north
of here. 1 Vi
. The 500 UAW members were
angered because Chrysler granted
8,000 salaried workers a nine cent
cost of .living and improvement
factor pay boost June 1,. while the
union employes got nothing be
cause the auto workers mused
to extend present contracts.
A company spokesman safd
"strike action scheduled for today
at' the missile- plant has been
called off as the result of a memo
of understanding reached this
morning between Chrysler and
UAW Local, 1245." ,"
Angry workers' at other Chrys Chrys-pr
pr Chrys-pr plants were ordered back to
their jobs because the union has
no contract and is without a strike
weapon because of the business
slump. i
whether workers at some
Chrysler plants would ; obey the
orders and stay 'on the job was
UAW national bargaining coun'.
cils for General Motors, Ford and
Chrysler adopted the work-with.
out-a-contract, no-strike policy be.
fore? contracts with the three
companies expired over Memorial
Day weekend. t : j' :-'.-
ihe bargaining councils agreed
with ,UAW, President Walter P,
Reuther that the big three auto
companies, with 50-day supply
off hew- cars on hand, would wel-
come a strike. Reuther said if
the workers went : on strike, the
companies would not have to- pay
unemployment compensation and
benefits. - ;
; So Reuther -and the bargaining
councils told auto workers to take
the j four-to-eieht weesk work
available between now and Sep.
tember, 'and remain eligible .for
jobless pay when laid off.
Negotiations' between the UAW
and General Motors, Ford and
Chrysler on new contracts contin.
ued today, Union and company
sources agreed it will 4 be next
month w at the earliest 1 before
new contracts will be signed, al.
though they expect progress to
start this week. j
When the companies agreed to
keep their plants operating witjj.
out contracts, hey made ; three
major moves against the union:
,(1 They abolished payroll check,
off of union dues; (2) They abol.
ished the ; union shop, aii (3)
They cut down the amount of
time union steward? 'could spend
off their plant jobs ( negotiating
worker grievances.
Quote Unquote
man Francis E,- Walter (D-Pa.)
of the House Unamerican Acavi Acavi-ties
ties Acavi-ties Committee, accusing : Cleve-
land industrialist Cyrus Eaton of
trying "to usurp the powers of
the State Department" in his re recent
cent recent contacts with Russia:
VI can't understand how an
citizen, has. this.. right,",
CLEVELAND. jOhio Cvrus
Eaton, contending that' his activl.
ties .. toward world peace have
been "in harmony" with Presi President
dent President Eisenhower's call for Amer American
ican American citizens to make contacts
with people behind the Iron Cm Cm-tain:
tain: Cm-tain: r -
"Any man who loves his coun country
try country would be concerned ith thp
danger of nuclear war and would
take steps to prevent it."
MOSCOW The Communist
Party Central Committee, lurqn.
ins? ueorei.'AiaiPv"vOV ana vyacnC'
slav Molotov with executed trai traitor
tor traitor L'avrenH Berh for bavin e a!
legedly influenced Stalin against
famous Russin,comoosers:' v.
"As is well known, Molotov,
xuaienKov ano sena exercised ex
tremely negative influence v n
Stalin in the decision of these
188th yearly rental of 4,one rd
rose" was paid yesterday for the
site on which the Zion Lutheran
Church in1 nearby Manheim is.lo
rated. The rose was given to
-.nilhprt T.nTIA TlnTlnahmlrar
Westfleld, N.J., a descendant of"
Karon Henry William, Stiegel, an
i;n century glass maker

ironmaster Stiegel -deeded the- loievernment agencies are using

to tne cnurcn's congregation in
1772 for five shillings and an an.
nual rent of one Ted rose, paya payable
ble payable each year to one of his de

can leader Joseph W. Martin Jr.

(Mass) predicted yesterday tne
House will approve President Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's coutroversial tariff
cuUng program "by a comfort comfort-ableumargik.'
ableumargik.' comfort-ableumargik.' --'
Martin expressed this view as
the House headed into two days of
floor debate on the reciprocal
trade issue." A' final vote is ex ex-pected
pected ex-pected about noon tomorrow.
The President's bill would ex.
tend the trade program for an
unprecedented five years and
grant the chief executive power
to cut tariif duties 25 per cent
from present levels. ' y
A powerful bloc of protective
tariff, advocates, whose ranks
have grown as a result of the
business slump, were ready to try
to measure.
The reciprocal tariif cutting
program has been a cornerstone
of U.S. trade policy sincer it was
first enacted during the adminis.
tration of the late President
Franklin D. Roosevelt.. Under it,
the United States grants tariff
concessions on imports from for.
eign nations in return for similar
concessions on American exports.
The p r o g r, m has generally
been extended a for one, two or
three-year periods. Opposition to
it has ..grown' among southern
Democrats as the South has be become
come become more industrialized and
among lawmakers "worried about
the eifects of foreign competition
on .' this country's recession-hit
economy. s
Operating ; under self-imposed
restrictions against 'amendments,
the House-will be forced to choose
between the administration bill
and one over-all substitute ouered
by f its protectionist foes.
1 ", .' 1 I 1 '!'
non's Premier Sami El( Solb,
says the government will prose-"
cute leaders of the Lebanese
uprising once law and order''
have been restored. Solh, ipeak ipeak-lng
lng ipeak-lng in Beirut, said thera would
be no compromise with opposi opposition
tion opposition forces who have kept the
counijrjrjn a .turmoil recently.
Khrushchev Flies
Home To Moscow,
From Bulgaria! k,
LONDON (UPI) Soyiet pre pre-mier'
mier' pre-mier' Mkita S. Khrushchev flew
home' to- Moscow from Bulgaria
yesterday., The names of 2 prom prominent
inent prominent Communist Party leaders
forer Premier Nikolai Bulganin
and Mikhail Suslov-were absent
from the list' of the official wel wel-coming
coming wel-coming party, increasing specula,
tion that they, have been, purged.
Suslov .and Bulganin bave been
missing from the Moscow scene
for a month. Both were members
of the powerful Communist Party
Presidiu the last time the mem.
bership list was published. :
The list of the welcoming party
broadcast by Moscow Radio in
cluded PrSiednt Klimenti Voro.
shilov. i First D e p u t y Premiers
Anastas Mikoyan and F. R, Koz-
lov, and other Presidium mem.
hers, '
Khrushchev spent a week in
Bulgaria, ostensibly attending the
Bulgarian Party Congress in So-
fiav; Western newsmen were not
permitted to go with him.v
Yugoslavia charged that the
real reason for the trip was to
enlist Bulgaria In the Soviet-bloc's
current anti-Yugoslav campaign.
CALLED Cyrus Eaton, above,
Cleveland industrialist, has been
ordered to appear before tht
House Committee on On-American
Activities. J Richard Arena,
the committee's staff director,
revealed in New York, that a
; subpoena bad been issued for
the 74-year-old multi-million
aire to appear "at an appropri appropriate
ate appropriate time .Eaton presumably
will be questioned about bis
Charges that the FBI and other
GestaDO tactics in trying to
check communism. .Eaton said
he'd be "delighted" to vappear.

. '.Vi:

'The substitute measure, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Rep. Richard M. Simp,
son (R-Pa), is designed to pro produce
duce produce xore tariff .boosting han
tariff-cutting, thereby throw,
ing into reverse the nation's 24.
year-old policy of liberal trade.
The substitute would grant a
small amount of tariff-cutting au.
thonty oa some products over the
next two years. But it would per.
manently strip the president, of
his present power to keep tariff
duties from being raised when,
ever the tariff commission finds
imports are injuring or threaten,
ing injury to domestic producers.
Briiish Labor Man

Venls Hew Unify'
For Free World r
(UPI) A British lahnr loorioi-
called today for a new -unity be.
tween American organized labor
ana me tree world trade, union
movements in a "war to win
He added, "there' Is only a
mechanical link and not a real
unity. Without this unity we' will
continue to be infiltrated and sub.
verted and ..taken over one by
one." t '
. James Hawofth,' former presi.
dent, of Transport Battery Staff
Assn.,. one of Britain's key rail.
Way unions With mpmherchin f
90,000 and who also served on
ine cnusn Labor Party executive
board, was interviewed at the
summit conference for moral re.
t Haworth, who started work in a
Lancashire cotton mill at the age
of 12, said it was the need for this
unity that made MR.A such "an
essential force in the trade union
movements of the world."
' He said MR:A ,"is providing the
incentive that is united the work
ers movements of the free world
and it is making r better union
m?.SIbrsi.out of the rai,lt and file.
Take the coal industry in Brit,
am," he said. "When an MR.A
force moved in after the war
production went ; up absenteeism
began to move out." 1
He said that "free labor 'with,
out an, ideology which units" will
be "out-generalled" every time by
the communists with an Ideology
; "Our mistake has been to try
to ; change: the system without
changing rtiefl." ;
Commenting on the current' re.
cession- Haworth suggested that;
-the old irip -.liui- :,. ai.i
of labor and management are en-
t Lcli -opposite is finished with.
Today prosperity for one is pros,
penty for all but this can only
come when a motive of genuine
service replaces material re.
New shipment

to 0m i

, 4 -

i t t, ., , Sf .. '"

ZZZZZ I tf-" ?,,,7 'i : l

' I. ml n.',(Z' i iionrtrrrorJM ir1"
L ' -I 'sx s 1
....i.f..v..itw.. ,. ..w.l-nnn .w.. ,ww m. ..j- :.-..--::::::-::-,
J ,, . j
, s '., r- ' v

- (German Ford) SMALL
, O "Capacity fdr'10 passengers

O 25 Miles per Gallon, ; v . T;! V ; ;
, O Ample space for luggage':. :, -:
O Convenient Sliding Windows (Tropicdlized)
O 60 H.P. Engine (4-Cylmders) T ; ;
" :V ' SEE THEM NOW ; at :


? Wes can't think when we've seen a more

' magnificent, variety of 'materials, colors -viand
novel designs than you'll find in our i.
latest 'shipment of sport 'shirts by IlATHvft
AWAY. All are tailored W, the traditional ;
' HATHAWAY standard. And one of, them ;
- is a fitting tribute for DAD.;i - j

' : 'panana :. ;-.


of: FI( 1000 -'TftU MU

Street Across' from the National, Stadium

, Tels.. 2-4680 2-4586

i i
4 -Xjr
, 1
i A

y .....

1 1

txzi rors


oaai an

ft J Cmpymmh, fflmfl,
' jt mitt L WJ ly utyU

; The ambassador of Spain in Panama, the governor of
v the city of Colon, and the Spanish consul in Colon have is issued
sued issued invitations for the opening of an exhibition of jaint jaint-ingi
ingi jaint-ingi ay tho Spanish Fainter, Amperio Palacioe Escriva. , 1
The exhibit will open at 1 pjn, Friday erening in the
lion of the Hotel Washington in Colon. The Spanish Am-

" i r f .1 I
BaSSauOF U ,tiiiii, icunwu
, ,. apeak during the evening.
Mr. Aely Entertains
For Future
Robert Austin Acly.. Charge d'
Af.airs of tho American Embassy
entertained it a (tag dinner last
evening it the f ort Amaoor uui.
ra' Onen Mess in honor of his
fntnra Jean Goulet. A
mong the guesti were Ambasiador
Lionel Vasse of France, beat man,
and Eugene J. Baibe, David New.
man, Carloi Bourcherd and Thom Thomas
as Thomas Hessling, ushen who will aerye
t the wedding of Mr. Acly s
daughter, Barbara and Mr. Goulet.
Francis Lamberts Will
Spend Year In the US
Mr. and Mrs. modi X. Lamb,
art and their seven children left
yesterday for Cambridge, Mass.,
where they will spend one 'year
while he is studying at Harvard.
Mr. Lambert is labor attache with
the American embassy, in Pana Pana-ma.
ma. Pana-ma. A.' A
Radio Address Will Observe .',
British Queen's Birthday
Sir Ian Lealie Henderson British
Ambassador to Panama,. will del:,
iver a radio address tomorrow on
the eve of the observance of the
Queen's birthday. The Ambassad Ambassador
or Ambassador will speak for ten minutes on
Radio Mia Selects at 6 p.m.
Mrs. Arey On Short
.Visit To States
Mrs. William G. Arey i spend spend-Ing
Ing spend-Ing a short vacation with friends
and relatives in South Carolina.
Miss Jenet. Stockham
Will Spend Summer Here
Miss Janet W. Stockham, daught daughter
er daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Stock,
ham of the Canii Zone will arrive
Thursday on the Ancon to spend
the summer with her PrnU.
Miss Stockham is a student at
fiUCKneu university.
Mrs! Frank Lerchen Will
Return Home Tomorrow .;
.In.1 Frank H. Lerchen will re.
tur;v home tomorrow after spend,
i. -j some time in the States, She
will be accompanied by their son,
r rank, Jr.; who will spend the
summer with his parents. Frank
is I student at Cornell University.

, Retirement Forty
. por George Thibodeau
At a retirement party for George.
Thibodeau of the Canal Zone ac accounting
counting accounting division on June 20 at 7
p.m. at the Tivoli Guest House, a
lloor show, "The Roaring Twen.
ties" starring the dancing darlings
of .the Accounting Division and
other specialty featurei and dane.
es will be presented. Music from
; seven until midnight will be 'urn.
i.U.J W.. fTU. T... fin.... ...Ill k.

plenty of food end drinki.
TicVets may be aecured from
Bitsey Fremiley, Balboa 4184; Da.
na Bissell, Balboa 2333. Margaret
Jansen, Balboa S5I3, Nellie Holger.
son, Balboa 4221; Helen McKeown,
Balboa 2151; Cindy Seldon, Balboa
1512, tod Ruth Munyon, Balboa
Pt. ftnllsk Chapel Guild
The regular monthly meeting of
the Ft. Gulick Chapel Guild was
held today at the Ft. Gulick post
chapel. Mrs. Mildred Imgram,
vice president, opened the meet,
ing with the theme "Let Your
Light So Shine."-She introduced
the guest apeaker Rev. Wendell
Parker of the Margarita Baptist
Church and Mi topie.waa "what
'viv?'.'?' ,:;'. si;u.- 1-:,:;

I'oflce of Stockholders Meeting
Notice U hereby tlveh that a special meeting of stock stockholder!
holder! stockholder! of TRAN3AMERICAN INDUSTRIES, INC., will be
held in Panama City on June 23, 1058, at 11:00 o'clock,
in the office of the company at No. 33 Central Avenue.
At such meeting consideratlofi will be Klven to business
properly broueht before the meetlnit and nartlcularly to a -proposal
to amend article 3 (e) of the charter of the
corporation with a vlew,to eliminate preemptive rluhts to
aubscrlbe for or purchase share of stock.
'."" .,'.'' Secretary. .'

, (Is this coming Sunday)
, (the greatest assortment in town) N
Desk sets O Pipes 0 Billfolds
Chase sets O Dominoes

and many other articles pops will love.'
Ccth acrosi from the Old Ancon Post Office

d Otlienvide


&tih Pfii J VrJ lLmL L niU prompt!) U LnuvnL, ti
w.Lm' 7-6740., I'0 8:00-mJ lO. im., Jt

f hnlHnn Kgvsfm .will
., niy ("'w""!
Christianty Means to the San Bias
Indians.". The chapel members
and euests want to express spe
cial thanks for the willingness Nf
Rev. David Morgan who due to his
Ren. David Morgan who do to mi
illness could not deliver we topic
of the program. :
Mrs, Ingram next introduced a
quartet from the Srd St. Seventh
Day Adventist Church of Colon
consisting of Henry Cameron first
tenor, Carly;e Cobharo secondten.
or, harles Bonney baritone, Del.
roy Haughton bass. They sang two
songs, "Lord I Want To Be Rea.
dy'Vend "One Day." Mrs. Im.
gram then turned the meeting qv.
er to the Chapel Guild president
Mra. Lois Pulliam who presided
over the business part of the meet.
mg. ::v
uiembers preseni were met.
dames Dorothy Roane. Clara Bias.
ingame, Hester Hartley, Pat War-
ren. Alice Chaphie, reari a e s i,
Virginia Powera, Rita Sprinkle,
Lucy Gomez, PhilUs Nlntkei,
Chaplain Carrol Chaphe and Vivian
RJPh-. ... .
The uuua extenaea a welcome
to iti three new; members, Mes.
dames Jackie Boniface, Irise Er.
ickson, and Esther Keelean.
Hostesses for the afternoon were
Mesdames Alice Chahet and Mar-
jorie Miller.
Miss Marie Bleakley Heads
Cristobel Rainbow Assembly
Miss Marie Bleakley, Worthy
Advisor, and other officers of Cris.
tobal Assembly No. 2, Order of the
Rainbow for Girls, were installed
at an rtoen installation of officer!
on Wednesday evening, June 4, at
the Cristobal Masonic Temple. The
iroup of more than and fifty at at-tendin
tendin at-tendin inclndud members "of th
Assembly, their ,p a r e n t e and
friends from ootn sides w tne ism.
Miss Jean Chambers, who was
completing her term as Worthy
Advisor; was the installing o'ficer.
Other, installing officers included
Sandra Hugheat PWA, Marsnai;
Marion Smith, .chaplain; Andrea
Terrel':, recorder JUrs; Mary B.
Slocum, organist; ana c i a l r a
White, soloist. ..; ; Vl
The Worthy Advisor'! station in
the East was banked with fern,
Centered with MARIE, the given
name of the new Worthy Advisor,
outlined in red. Clusters of red ex ex-oria
oria ex-oria and small 'American flags
were effectiveiypiacea arouna tne
top of the rostrum. White picket
fences, entwined with' fern and
clusters of red exoria, were used
at the elective stations ana arouna
the large wishing welt near the
entrance to the East. Clusters of
red exoria on a bed of fern were
placed at the base oi tne; seven
color stations .Jfii-K?
As the officers entered the Ai.
sembly Room ior their installation
they wore floral wristlets, In rain,
bow hues, the gift of their new
Worthy Advisor.
After Marie had taken her in.
itallation pledget at the altar and
wai installed at Worthy Advisor,
the highest office in the Assembly,
and before being escorted to her
station in the East, ihe was pre pre-sented
sented pre-sented with a boquet of white glad,
loll tied with red and. white rib.
bOn. '':-";'?Y;:-?!;v''-:.
Officers who will aerve wnn
Mia Ble-klev re; Cntn S-W'-.
Worthy Associate Advisor; Grace
Argo, cnaruy; uo it- k a n k i u.
hope;; Marguerite Engelke, faith;
Andrea Terrell, recorder; Andre

Box 134,

Nash, treasurer; Sandra Jones,
drill .eader, Claire White, chap,
lain: Irene Keehan, love Karen
Coate, religion; Ramona Anderson,
nature; Marvel Davison, lmmor.
tality; Judy Griffon, fidelity; El.
len Clute, patriotism; Marios
Leach, service; Huey Lee, confi.
dential observer4, Barbara Gales,
cuter, observer; Becky McLeod,
musician; and Stephanie Preyer,
choir director. r
As her first official act after the
olficeri had been instal ed, Mane
presented Jean with her P a 1 1
Worthy ; Advisor's jewel, a gift vf
appreciation from the Assembly.
She then Introduced the following
girls who have been appointed to
serve a substitute officers during
her term:. Judy Butler, treasurer,
Marion Smith, drill leader; Plana
Smith, chaplain; Brenda Collins,
love; Marjorie Watson, ligion;
Georgia Smith, nature; Jean Page,
immortality; Elizabeth McLaren,
fidelity; Sharon ; Cooper, patrio.
tism; Carle Meehan; service; Vic.
ki Pettier, confidential observer:
Darce Hause, miter observer; and
Susan Sarfield. choir director.
Clair White,- Soloist, sang "M
Walk With God," and was accom.
named at the organ by Grace Ar.
Misi Bleakley'1 then ihtroduced
the Reverend Theodore Frank,
lin, Pastor of the Margarita Union
Church, who gava a most interest
and inspiring address, on Patrio Patriotism,"
tism," Patriotism," the theme Marie h i s
chosen for her term.
In a pretty ceremony, Marie es.
corted Jean to a wishing well and
as the officers expressed their
wish for her future they present
ed her .with red rosea to form a
bonuet. At the c'ose of the cerf.
mony Jean was presented wi h
sterling silver spoons a gift of ap
preciation from her officeri for
her work during the past term.
in a clever ceremony, the new
Worthy Advisor was presented
with an imitation cake by the out.
going Worthy Advisor as the oftl.
cera sang "If I Knew You Were
Coming I'd A Baked a Cake" and
1 1 1 1 1 t
later gave me recipe iur mating a
Rainbow cake. The cake held a
horse figurine for Marie..
Mr. BleakleV presented his
daughter with a gavel,' made of
native wood, suitably- inscribed
and tied with rainbow r i b b o n
streamers to be used during her
term as office. It was the same
gavel, which had been presented
to Marie -last year when she was
installed as Governor of Caribbean
Girls .State. ; ,v;,. mA:'
Birthday greetings were ung to
Mr. Emmutt W. Argo, v popular
KetoDow Daddy who has served
the Assemb'y so faithfully for so v
erai years. ,. .. 4 ; ;,s-v t
As Miss Bleakley accepted her
o.'fice sheurged the cooperation
of the officers and members for a
succesful term and thanked all
who had helped her in any way.,
: Honored guests invited to seats
in the East and who offered their
best wishes for the continued pro.
gress of the Assembly included;
Mrs. Louise Bissell; Deputy for the
Order of Rainbow for Girls on the
Canal Zone; Miss Sheila Snyder,
Worthy Advisor of Pedro Miguel
Rainbow Assemb'y No. 3; Mrs. Lo.
rey M, Wray and Capt. Roy M.
Barber Worthy Matron and Wor.
thy Patron of Royal Palm Chapter
No. Jt, O.E.S.; Mrs. Margaret 0.
Shipley, Worthy Matron of Coral
Chapter No. 8, O.E.S,; 'Mrs. 'Etta 'Etta-Fay
Fay 'Etta-Fay Terrell, Worthy Matron' of
Fern Leaf. Chapter Noz-4, O.E.S;
Samuel Rowley Jr., Master Coun.
cilor of Pactlic Chapter, Order of
DeMolay; Rev. T. E. Franklin,
guest speaker; Mr. and Mrs, -And.
rew Bleakley, parents of the new
Worthy Advisor, and .Mr Bever.
ly Weems and Mr. Emmets Argo,
Mother Advisor and Rainbow Dad.
dy of. Cristobal Assemb'y.
Mrs. Peggy Smith, Chairman of
the Rainbow Advisory Board, pre.
sented service bars to the girls
who had earned them this past
term. Judy Butler, Marion Smith
ana Andrea Terrell, who had com com-pleted
pleted com-pleted their; color bars, received
their "Pot of Gold."
An informal reception was held
in the banquet hall following the
instal'ation ceremonies, with Mrs.
01ga Roe as chairman, y Jean
Chambers;, Andrea Trrell," Ellen
Clute and Joan Page were respon responsible
sible responsible for the beautiful decorations
in the Assembly Room.
TAIPEI, Formosa (UPI)-Po.
lice i pressed a search yesterday
for a masked gunman who rob
bed -four houses while they were
trailing him through Taipei. Th
nunt tirst began wnen tne bamn
'orced his way into a house in
downtown Taipei and robbed the
occupants. While policemen were
hunting for him h the bandit broke
into three more houses only a few
blocks away. '. ;
Uid after every "a
change, Mcxana f,,
fttumt hti rash, Eirzr
hiv ana S!,lnS
too, Absorbent
clings clow, kcem P0vlt
baby fresh, torn
rorlablt. 1 '.
Medicned Meuna Skin Cream helpi hetl
ptinful lunbura. la genlk lanolin tmootha
H4 "dHrnl hands." ; MT



Paetel Jewel tone are need for this bib that's a blend of
colored fake pearl auggtia and sparkling colored erystala.
It's ideal for wear with sheath er chemise. By GAILE
DUGAS, NKA Women'a Editor.

She i Voice f9f BroaJway )f
(By CDorothij 9(ilgallea

How do you like our Spring
weather, our shiny new skyscrap skyscrapers,
ers, skyscrapers, our brigh. flags and sidewalk
flowers? Isn't it joy Just to
walk the New York streets and
sniff the : ipecial : urban ( itmo.
sphere? . ;
Of course you're not just going
to walk around tilting your chin
toward the tops of the tall build buildings
ings buildings and pressing your nose a
gainst the windows of the tempt
ing shops. You'll want to go plac
esipeciffc placesfor food, ijn
and possibly thrills,
So here's1 your small, easy .la .la-fold
fold .la-fold but elite pocket guide to the
divertissements most deserving of
your hard-earned caih.'---".''-":''.'--'
Want to see, a light, bright, fun.
ny show that won't send you out
into the night in search of tran tranquilizers
quilizers tranquilizers and a copy of -Freud?
Lots of our visitors do, but wind
up suffering with a jtageful of
mixed-up characters. For a com
bination of pure gaiety and good, try Henry ronaa ana Ann
Bancroft in "Two for The See.
saw" you're bound to Jove it.
and them; and don't miss 1 Peter
Lind Hayes and Mary Nealy v m
another funny one in a quite dif different
ferent different ttyle, "Who Was That La La-dy
dy La-dy ,v- 'A r'-AA
Per laughs with music, t rec
emmend "lay, Darling"; It's lull
f Inside (ekes about shew bus!
ness, but they're net so Inside
that they can't, be understood
' and "oyed by these outside,
and the performances by Vivian
Blame, Da Vd : Wayne end John
ny Desmond are, just jfine. :'c;U:
The best movies in ; town are
'Gigi" and "The Young Lions."
Manhattan has a new restaurant
that is as French as any place
within, two miles of the Eiffel
Tower Cafe Chauveron. at iao
East 53d St, Its velvety ivory
waus, ruby red banquettes and
crystal light fixtures indie t that
tne prices on tne menu lean ; to
the expensive side, and they d,;
but if you're in search of an ad
ventre in eating, French style
you'll find it among Monsle'ir
Chauveron'i American beauty ro$
es and flaming crepes suzette.
would you be amusea by an
Offbeat restaurant ruh by the for
mer film nimen of Hungary? E E-rika's,
rika's, E-rika's, at 80th St. and 2nd Ave.,
became somewhat of a rendezvous
for the International artistic set
within days after itj opening las';
montn1. it seat! lust 70 people
and Is run bv Erika Kolossy, thai
cinema star for whom it Is nam
. If you're theatre.bound and want
to eat on ''he West Side, try
Broadway Joe's on 47th St. be.
tween 8th and 9th. Aves.- Broad
way Joe is aft enchanting, endear.
ing fellow who presides wearing
a white shirt and apron (his writ
ers are attired in dinner suits)
and you'd better, telephone for a
reservation because the celebrities
have discovered Joe s place.
There's no menu, but don t wor
ry: the worst that can happen Is
that you'll '; get caviar, supcrh
steak, an excellent garlic-scen'ed
green salad, fine winn, and a cue
koo but wonderful after-dinner r
qUeur nerved in an orange "a f
turned inside out.
, Henri Soule, the fabulously
meticulous host of Pavilion, has
made an arrengement to have
fish flown from the Medlttere
nean 4o his kitchen In II hourj7
so if you fancy some fancy tur.
hot or tasty soua, he's got it.
Chambord, the famous gourmet
Mecce on 3d Ave., has the best

eicargets in town and the best
ef e let ef other dishes, too.
Sardt's, long a legedary hang hangout
out hangout for such theatrical luminaries
as Helen Hayes, .Judy Holliday,
Ralph Bellamy and almost any
other stage star who's around,
has opened an East Side branch,
called Sardi's East, and it really
swings 1 at lunch time drawing
such varied celebrities as Paul
Newman,, Deems Taylor and Jack
Lemmon. The food is excelle-it
and the new decor most attrac
tive." Don't try to just 'drop by','
for lunch;- it's jammed every day,
so you'd better have a reserva reservation
tion reservation unless you're planning just a
drink 'at the bar.
Girlie revues j with flashy cos costumes
tumes costumes and name acts? Broadway

hasn't had as many in a lon
time, if you're in the mood for
mesh stockings, leotards, and nan-'
gles. Betty Hutton sparks the 'i'"
show at the new Cafe De Paris,
Julius La Rosa is abetted by a
group of very pretty belle' at the
Old Roumanian (It soulds 'Ike
a; goulash nalace' bul it really is
a night club with entertainment)
and Johnnie Ravheadlines youn
money's worth of singing, danclpg
and comedy tt th. Latin Quarlor.
Jaza fans of every persuation
from Dixieland to' real cool can
revel in Gotham's current ; offer.
Ings in every part of town; The
"don't miss" places ire Birdland
-(psuallyjhe tops at anv time of
year), the new Roundtable on the
East Side (If vou can get in how
that Steve Allen is proving he
could run for mayor), the Em Embers
bers Embers gdod food as wbll as goad
music) nd the Vangi'ard a Green Greenwich
wich Greenwich Village cellar where the mu
deal mmm la always 1 selected
wl:h taste).
Try few of them, or air of
mem. we local folk are hoping
yuu u nave avwonaenui lime.
Girls Become
Boys, So Father -Marries
ROME, Italy UPI)-Once upon
1 time, the Rome newspaper II
Giorno reported today, there wai
a 'family in southern Italy eon,
sisting of a mother, a father and
ten girls. --
5 The father, Salvatore Alvaro,
refused to mirry the mother,
Carmela Sorbara, because there
were no sons.
"I will marrv vou when vnn
give me a boy..!r. II .Giorno re.
Two of the girls, Rosa Marine
and Maria Antonia, decided they
were more boy t than girL ; went
to Sicily for chlnge-of-sex operat
tions and returned to register with
the mayor of Gifona as boya, U
Giorno said.
Rosa hecame Vittorio and Ma.
rla became Antonio. v
The story came but when Vittorio,-
23, married and old school
girl chum,- Sersfina Condo, 15,
Vittorio's parents were delight delighted..
ed.. delighted.. So delighted, said the father,
that he will now marry the moth mother
er mother 0. his two fine sons.
TOKYO UPI) More than
1,200 persons were -arres.ed far
violating Japan's new anti.prosti
tution law inApril,o the first
month' of its enforcement. The
metropolitan police department
and the .welfare ustry sw
yesterday -the defendants included
947 women and 275 men.


r1 FN, f r' mC

WriHen for NIA Service
J 917
K 10 7 4 i
Both vulnerable
South West North JEavt
SN.T." Pais iV.T. Pass
Pass : Psis
Opening leadA Q
When a duDlicale nlaver eeis
into rubber bridge same he is
apt to torget that overtricks are
relatively unimportant -and that
insurance 01 nit contact is m
main objective of his pliy.
- South wis a duplicate player so
auer wmmng the opening ipauc
lead he oromtly played ace, kifig
and another club. Should clubs
break evenly or if he had drooped
an 'honor on one of the first, two
leads he would have let .up 1 club
trick in dummy, ; 1
East took his aeen and lack- of
ciuos ana lea a second spaue,
Now South went after the diam-
onds but since West held four to
the Jsck-nlne-eifiht Sou.h was only
able to make f tht tricks and wes
down one.v ;
Tough luck, but also very bad
ruDDer bridge play. It was all
ngnt tor soutn to Play the ace and
king of clubs to start with. Then if.
ne baa dropped an honor he could
nave,anorded a third club lead.
When a club honor failed to
drop south shoujd hsve seen the
danger snrt played the ace of diam diamonds.
onds. diamonds. Once both opponents follow followed
ed followed to this trick he would hive a
sure thing play of leading a low
diamond anu oucKing in aummy.
This would give him four diam
ond .ricks which added to his two
clubs and one heart would have
made a total ef nine.
QThe bidding has been:
North East louth West
1 Pais 14V Pais
IN.T. '' Ps i 4 4 P
4 N.T. 1 f Pais 1 T
Vnn Smith hflld: 1
What Art vnn Hn'
A Bid Ave diamonds. Tom
-pertner e bid Is net neeessarur
u.w niui hut ir he wenta to In-
terpret your reiponse as shewing
one ace It will he ail ngni wun
yeu. 'v
' Your partner continues with a
bid of six spades. What do you
do now? (
Answer Tomorrow
Most Mi Held
Hero Rank In Eyes
Of Hew Generation
- NEW YORK (UPD-This miy
come at heady news to today's
harassed father. But most of
them rank as heroes in the eyei
of- their children, although the
small fry often resorts to strange
ways of .expressing worship. t
The fact that children do con consider
sider consider pop a great giiy shows
throughout the 20,000 letters
which youngster!, most of them
between the ages ef 10 and II. en
tered in the third annual contest
co-sponsored by the Cigar lnsi.
lute-of America and the A. C. Gil Gilbert
bert Gilbert Toy Co. The -whole idea, the
sponsors laid, is to pay some
tribute to tne neao 01 tne nouse
come Father's Day. This year,
the event will be observed next
Sunday. :yAA;AAA.J
Child winners all get bicycles;
each dad gets a cigar.
"He looks like John Wayne".
Robert M i t c h u m and Roy
Rogers,?' wrote Shelley Smith, 11.
of Portland, Tex.( who with two
younger brotners won 1 speoial
family citation tnrs year.
Coed Pilot
The o'he- Pnith brothers pon
7, and Bill, a-.pralsed their fx
the- because "he is a good pilot"
and "he cooks out of doors.
Most letter writers cited the
old man, i patience; love, sense -of
Tiumor, t tinderstanning, generosity
ana i mecnamcai Know-now ("lie
fixes all my toys").
' A prize winning letter from
Seven Evpni, of Houston, Tex.,
ra ed his father as "the. greatest
person I know,'1 who like knights
rt WM etireai"ir iMnvninsf wi Attn-
trusty steed, a three.vear old
Chevrolet, and Is off te light
modern-day monsters busines busines-men,
men, busines-men, employer! and employes..."
I Ceo CbrisL-ilv
1 ...
C.-nccSli C!xla
When you start rtaint Cuticure
hoap and OiotmenUhlackhaade,
oily shioe, externally rauaad
. pimpica and rashes are
miinu. tour skin
looks soft, claar, radiant
v io 7 days! Buy at I
I j your fevonio ttoro,



Vcrlj Cities

1 City in
7 Capital of
11 Mine Dunne
nd Castle
II Calyx
1 Bristly :
i7 0nitr
20 Lone Scouts
of America
31 Deipots
23 Dower,
21 Small child
27 far o
II Not closed
32 Prayer ending
II Methtf Un
14 Fruit peel
15 Italian city -31
HLove god :
40 Discloses
41 Deed -: :
41 Annual
income (Fr.)
47 Little (Fr.)
80 Stringed r
82 Small eandlee
84 Most ancient
13 Hebrew
. eicetle.
81 Cubie meters
87 Checked, as
a horse's gait
1 "Leaning IA
r Tower" site"
2 War god o
ICordad fabrics
4 Collection of
I Sooty
. ICliMify
I Turn inside
I Natural
10 False f od
I I Promontory
1 Nautical term
II Paulo,
21 Succulent
22 Looks fixedly

nnnnrn i p p y f
r -: 1 : t
d p.p. ir ;. ... TTi p lo
.' '; '., 'Ay'
r " :x: ,, "T T
H 1 1 M ;1;F"

Once morning an old :' school
riend of Mrs, D.'i dropped 'in for
They didn't get much chance to
enjoy it. Instead ot attending to
his crtsmed chlken, 8 year old
Joe kept teasing his younger broth
er. At dessert when he hid Toby's
spoon, he had to be sent to the
kitchen to finish his baked apple,
Later, apologizing for him Mrs.
T). laid tn her finest. "Ynu know.
kida 01 his ige are to full.' of
beans they have to be up te some,
thing every minute."
"Oh, he'll outgrow his Jealousy
f Toby." her guest laid. "After
all, he 1 lived three -yean as the
only pebble on the beach."
Immediately Mrs. D. rejected
this comfort. Flushing, she said
defensively, ."Oh, Joe isn't jealous
of Toby I He's crary about him,
He was Just showing off before
company." 1 ,
Yet Mn." D. knowi very well
indeed that Joe is jealous of To.
by. '
Why did she pretend he wasn t?
Because, like othert among ul.
the hn inherited a conscience
that require! her to be an irre.
proachable person. So, as her
; lath eotite for Inclusion In Ikit
column should be submittad in
tvaewritten form eed mailed ee
the box number Hired doily (n '$e
eial end Otherwise," er delivered
k band te Ihe eHite. Hetiees el
mattinei cennet he ecceetad hv
Naval Officers'
Wivei Club
The Naval Officeri' Wives' Club
mill hnM : ir rffulai mnnlhlv
luncheon en June 17 at 12 o'clock
t the ort Clayton umcerr ciuo.
There will be a card Par.
ty following the luncheon. ',
Late reservations or cameua.
tions may be made by telephon-
ing Mrs. C. J. HoJer at Navy
Darese Waitoi
School 0 Oence
Mra rinrm Walt.l. has an.
nounced that her School of Danc Dancing
ing Dancing wi'l be closed ruring summer
vacation but will reopen the first
of September The school party,
which was postponed last month,
will he held at the Knights of Co.
lumbus Hall tomorrow alternoon
from two until four 0 clock, au
students of the Dorese Waltai
School of Dancing art invited.
Hell Should Not
Be Ignored, Says
Billy Graham
Evange'ist Billy Graham says
l 'a Mtritolr 4i i Hnnfa trial laoll
llf It llllOLanv ijiua wise; avail
ty of hell.
"Just because the topic of hell
is unpopular and controversial
doesn't mean we should ignore
it," Graham told a Crow Palace
audience of 16,325 Sunday.
"I warn you of. future retnbu.
tion. I warp you the day of reck.
oning is coming, at caretui
Watch out. Stop before it U too
'We are too Interested in our
own lives, nur own pleasures, our
own amusaments. Wa don't want
to be warned or the dangers that
lie ahead." he said..
After the sermon, 459 persons
made decisions for Christ, v.
' 't -. 11 'I. mi I'. "I -f ;
SEOUL, Korea (UPI)-Natlonal
police yesterday reported that 1, 1,-656
656 1,-656 person had becrr killfd in ex explosions
plosions explosions caused by careless hand
ling of shells and grenades found
on the battlefields of. the Korean

SS i;. t, "jV

Anjwer to Previous Pun's


21 Italian capital
24 Cncloies
25 Chair
21 Prince
21 Cotton fabric
30 Concludes
II Prevents
37 Writing tool
II Rag
41 Expunge
42 Rent
43 Eras
4 Sect
45 Ocean
47 Hammer held'
41 Sea easle
49 Employed
81 Three times
(comb, form)
53 Greek letter
child, poor Joe must be' Irre.
proachable, too.
Thls; conscience is, a itralnnd
iJV- 11 llH 1 J,VM mor1' 'ore-.
truth that she 11 mbject to faults
and mistakes, o
,Vu V cruc punismne her
with panic every iime Joe'i fault,
y jealousy demonstrates that ne
11 a human being instead 0 the
laultless little monster her wick,
ed conscience tells her that she
is entitled to.
As he will Increasingly demon.
sinte that he is 1 human being
as good ones, ihe'd better start'
questions: "Can -I trust a" con.
science that telii me T'have na
problems? Why does it' deny ma
the right to perplexities and fail,
ures when everyone else in the
world experiences them?1 What
king of censcience is it that re.
quires me td be superior to "the
rest of the human race?"
i The answers are very vital to
Mrs, D. If she doesn't get on to
the wickednesi of her-conscience,
it will not only whip her with pa.
nic every time she fails it : but
start to Infect Joe, too, 4 ''
-Already he'i so ashamed of his
jealousy that he has to ; expresi
it in furtive teasing instead of in
nnn. anH hnnjiaf M,Afa. ,l
Commissary Club
Selling Tickets
For Special Train
Members of the Pacific Com
missary Social and Sporting Chid
were selling ticke's today fot
Sunday's1 special Father's Day
train, to Colon.
In addition ticket a'r'eaW
being sold at eight business placet
In Panama CUy. Tickets .bought
between now- artd Friday will bi
sold for 75 cents each. The pur.
chase price on Sunday will be $1
, The train is scheduled to leave
t 2 p.m. Sunday, ..-,, ri
Ticket! are" heigh sold at An An-(elini's,
(elini's, An-(elini's, Ctntina Hawaii,- Stone'i
book itore, Cafe Harlenv Nucva
Gloria,' Trea Arcos, Sugar Bowl,
Colon Bar.
Help Vourdf to
Dally Vigor
' la e trademark
CamobaU'a Soups.
The juices of 8 different garden garden-fresh
fresh garden-fresh vegetables are blended into -this
famous drink. You'll love ite
lively flavor, end thrive on its
vitamin-packed goodness. At
mealtime or between meals V-g -givea
you the refreshment f3
you want, and the nourish- V
tnentyou need.
H !ei Mmctliing far ptapla wht it .;




HONORED FOR SERVICE Edward M. Brown, center, was
presented with a Department of the Army sustained superior
performance award in recognition ofhis services as property -'
and supply clerk with the V. Army .Caribbean Quartermaster
ubsistencs storage branch. Shown with ?rown are P aul W v
Fischbach; left, chief cf the perishable unit, and Anthony-i-r...
ui fh. .nhcictenn Kt,nrHiTR branch. Brown.

wno makes his home at house

service witn ins ieoerai government!. vu.o. m.v

Insurance Bcncficlnrks Must Pay
Taxes of Dead. IH3I1 Court l!c!ds

1 preme Court joied yesterday that
ii,. hon.finiarv nf a life insurance
poliiy may "be compelled under
" certain conauion ig yy
. income taxes of the deceased poll.
: ey holder,;- -. -. .'
. R.ithe court held that govern.
. ment tax collectors may seize the
. insurance money- only if they
placed a valid hen against pe
policy holder's property dunsg
his lifetime or if state laws make
his heirs responsible for his un.
. paid' taxes. '-'Ji''ti-'l,-1.:.!
Otherwise,' the court said, the
government cannot recover, funds
- to v satisfy, jts, tax .claims out of
; the ? proceeds of life nsuraoce
t policies.,- ;;; fVAt;' trj
. In another decision, the court
sheld that the National Lahor, Re,
, lstions Board may properly.dele.
gate to its; subordinste officials
- the authority to issue and revoke
. subpenas. It acted, in cases in.
. volvmg, the rjuyal,, Jewelry Co
j,., v. 'r; if!,, yi .V x ::;",!'
Flourescent Paint
To Make CAA
Plcnes More Visible
Civil Aeronautics Administration
, announced 'yesterday it is putting
orange fluorescent paint on its w
aircraft to make them more vis.
ib!e in flight.- s
'But the scheduled airlines said
they'll wait,-; for further tests
awhile before! deciding to retpaint
.their 1.800-plane fleet.
The CAA announcement said the
agency's planes will be 15 to 20
per cent decorated with, a "blaze'!
.orange fluorescent ,! paint, bor,
dced in blsclt. It; said CAA Ad.
; ministrator James T. Pyle or ordered
dered ordered the pew markings follow,
ing tests on a DC3 which showed
the aircraft was more easily seen
against any background, under
. most light conditions. '
. Estimated cost; $1,000 per
i plane, or about $92,000.
- But a spokesman for the Air
Transport Association (ATA) said
rthe CAA's painting project ap.
peart to be still in the experimen.
, He said i the ATA recently
-queried CAA' on its paint experi,
ments in the wake of mid-air col.
'lisions involving airliners. He said
CAA's ( answer, dated May 14,
Avas that the tests to date were
promising but inconclusive.
Miami, : and the Lewis Food Co..
Los Angeles; :
The decision were among the

". . ONLY COD CAN MAKE A TREE" Doing the seem seemingly
ingly seemingly Impossible, this tree is actually growing from between
tlie biicls in the wall of a house in Annapolis, Md. The tree
, psUis a new touch to famous Cornhill Street, which dates from
CN)loniaI times. In biicK ground is jthe Maryland s?,i!ec": Jol,

103, Paraiso.'has 16 yeaixot
court in an unusually llgh(
Opinion day,: The court nao ongi,
nally hoped to recess for the
summer, but about cases still
await decisions.'
It anoeared likely the justices
will have to remain In session tor
at least two. more Mondays ana
nerhiDx lonser.
The insurance' rulings Involved
two widows whose husbands died
owing federal income taxes. They
were Mrs. Molly G. Bess. of
Deal, N. J., and Mrs. Jean F
Stern, of Lexington. Ky.
, In the Bess case, : the court
held (70. to 2 that, the lien the
government piacea on ane aeaa
man's property during his life,
time must be satisfied bv the
beneficiary of his, life insurance,.
In the Mem, case(1 tne court
ruled 8 to 3 that state laws may
properly hold the beneficiary re.
sponsibile for -the policy holder's
unpaid taxes even if the govern,
icnhad not placed -a lien upon
his property before his death.
In other action, the high court:'
f-Agreed ... to review the ion.
tempt conviction of David Hv
Schull, an Annandale, Va.. Quaker
who refused to answer the ques.
tioni of a Virginia state legisla.
tive committee on racial activity.
Refused to consider a : com
Dlaint by N e g r o e s in Harford
County, Md., that school jiuthori.
ties there are not desegregating
the schools fast enough. ;
Italian Friar
And Spanish Nun
Become Saints V-
Plus XI and a group of card!,
nals, archbishops and bishops
Monday approved sainthood for a
Spanish nun and an Italian aly
The approval was authorized in
two consistories, a secret one and
a public one immediately follow,
ing. They I were the first consis.
tories the Pope has summoned in
four years.
The nun was Josquina de Ved.
runs de Mas, who founded the
Carmelite Sisters of Charity in
wi vjin ienrury. .
The friar was Carlo de Sezze
a Franciscan, whp neithef could
read nor write but won: converts
for the church with dazzling ori.
try, He lived' in the 17th Cen.
Another consistory will be held
June 16 to announce, the date of
canonization ceremonies

- ''A I
i ;1ifc'::&:4: ;

; FAREWELL FLIGHT Leaving long trails behind them, a squadron of Hawker Hunter F-8
j Jet fighters sweep over the RAF station in Tangmere, England. These trails were the iquad iquad-l
l iquad-l rons iarewell to England, as they made their last training flight before leaving for Greece.

ExtYeId Grid Slir ;
Accused Of Killing
His Cro!!::Mn-Lav
"TOKYO, June 10'UPI)-Joseph
Crowley. 48, American business businessman
man businessman ana former Yale football star,
was indicted today on charges he
fatally beat his brother-in-law, T.
A .D. (Tad) Jones in a Tokyo ho ho-tel.
tel. ho-tel. 1
- Japanese procurator (prosecutor)
Keniiro Furukawa filed the indict
ment witn tne tokvo aisirici coun
after homing Crowley witnout oau
since May while he investigated
Jones' "death- .
Furukawa then went to Crow Crowley's
ley's Crowley's jail' cell to Inform him of the
act on. Crowley s lawyers ;were
expected to ask for Sail before he
goes on trial' before a Japanese
Crowley, has been held
without charges for 18 days on
suspicion of fatally injuring Jones,
45, in their Imperial Hotel suite.
Jones was the son of the late
Yale football coach Tad Jones.
Jones died May 8 in the hotel
suite he shared1 with Crowley and
Maryland accountant Frederick"
Kissinger,". His body was bruised,
his lip was split and one eye, was
blackened. An autopsy showed me
died of a cerebral' hemorrhage
caused oy an outside 4orce. ...
" The procurators office ordered
Crowley held on May 2; bn sus.
Picion of inflicting the fatal injur,
les. Onlyv Saturday the. prosecu.
tors asked .that he be held two
more days so they could complete
their investigation. .,
, Kissinger himself wa's under
suspicion briefly but Furukawa
said he had been cleared of all
suspicion and was free to leave
Japan at any time he wanted.
One of Crowley's attorneys re,
ported recently he had clues indi.
catinj a mysterious non-Japanese
Who has left JaDan mav hav
been responsible for Jones' death
but the procurator's" office decid,
ed today it had enough evidence
to bring Crowley to trial.
Crowley, Jones and Kissinger.
82- had arrived in Tokyo ust
viuee oays Deiore Jones' death to
investigate the possibility of buy.
ing an oil tanker. : ; ; :
The evening of May 7 Crowley
and Jones made a round of the
mght spots, Crowley fold police
he went to bed immiliiiilv uft.,.
their return but that Jones stayed
"p uuuKing. u-owiey dismissed
as fantastic" reports they had
a fight.
United Arab Republic has
imposed an exit fee of 10 pounds
W.00) on all U.A.R. citizens
leaving Syria "to protect the na.
Lion a 1 rLirrannv ttrtA 1a.h1' i
"".vui; auu iutai' uiarKeis
from outside purchases,'" Syrian
".vC114 iuuusier adqui namid
aerraj said the measure was de.
signed to restrict the number of
buying trips Syrians would make

;' ' ; "(
J I I f
" 1 ''"'-' V A''

1 w L

: I (l
., ( y; :


1 4.

k. V. J ( ,. :
NO SVENCALI Bobby Troup,
versatile head man of ABC-
'TV's "Stars of Jazz," protests
-ihe'i no Svengall.; This by way
;iof denying the ott-proclaimed
story that he restyled Julie
London's voice and made her :
-,one of America's most popular
fingers. "She did more: tor me,"
(he says, -"than I did -or her,!'
Fc:r 01 Reprisals r
Iklls Anll-Ubor
Fund Raising Drive
mittee formed to "save this coun.
said; yesterday businessmen are
airaia io support it for tear ot
labor Reprisals.
The group, known as the Com Com-mitte
mitte Com-mitte on State ; Sovereignty ; in
Labor Relations, said results nt a
fund., raising campaign among
hiisin;i!mn mora "ooHh, .lion..
pointing."' t
One of the sparkplugs of the
committee David: M, Malthrop
of Toledo, Ohio is 6n the road
now attemotine! to stir un int.oro.t.
The committee's headquarters
here vare, generally unattended
wniic waunrop criss-crosses the
country. -- -.
' Homer Marsh an nffirlal nt tho
National Committee for ; Tax
aquamy wnicn helped, create the
new organization, said that busiv
nessmen sppm tn ho afraiH nt 1
bor reprisals jf they" show inter.
"This committee had to be
formed td sav this rnunlrv 1mm
a labor government,": Chairman
Robert D. Love of Wichita, Kans.,
said in announcing .its formation.
MallhrOD. Who i OYPPIltivO vino
president o' the Northwestern
unio inaustnai .council, said ear.
Her that he hoped the committee
would, be active In flhin anH iv
other states this year. ''He is 'a
long-time campaigner) for laws to
hnr the union shop.
One Of the nnw prnnn'a fircf
acts was to publish a pamphlet


Ouster Of Sovlsf
Ambassador To
Vaihinglon Urged
Michael A. Feighan (D.Ohio)
Monday urged President Eisen.
hower to kick Soviet Ambassador
Mikhail A. Menshikoy out of the
country because, he is doing dam.
age "10 times more terrible"
-than an ordinary spy,
"Any action 'short of declaring
Menshikov persona non grafa
would be taken as a sign of weak weakness
ness weakness by the Russian despots,"
Feighan said In a House speech.
He said he had discussed Men.
shikov's activities with high State
Department officials and "not one
has denied the fact that good and
sufficient reasons exist" to oust
the diplomat.
The State Department declined
to comment on his assertion., "1
know nothing about this,", depart,
ment spokesman Lincoln White
said, ru- --.'s:, ':-''""-:
f- Since- his arrival here,'" Menshl.
kov has acted like ,any thing but
a Russian diplomat.. He has
made frequent appearances on
television, granted interviews'' to
newsmen and .toured the country,
side as i he .were right at home.
lie also nas eparrea irom usual
procedures by making visits : to
to apiioi mu ana noiaing taucs
with government officials outside
tne Mate department. ,
Feighan said Menshikov had vi
olated the lplomatlc code ; "by
stating palpable lies and by going
over, the heads of the President
of the United States and Secre.
tary of state'' in making f direct
appearl, to, Congress to "prevent
West German'rearmament. t
Feiehan made his demand as
Nicoiai ; I.. XurochkUi, third secre.
tary of the Russian Embassy
here, was preparing to leave for
home.' The administration ousted
him for attempting to buy "classi.
fied military publications" from
an American free-lance writer, ;
Feighan said this move showed
"uncertainty, timidity and weak,
ness" because Vthe real offender
is Menshikov." ,-' v v- ,-j ,
- By ousting Menshikov, Feighan
said, this country could teach the
Russians 'an object lesson, hat
will make them think twice be.
fore taking further, actions calcu.
lated to reduce American pres.
tige In the world."
telling why it was combatting big
labor.' ....,'
"Labor's leadership Is bold and
tough and ruthless;" the commit,
tee said, "Over the years,' it has
bluffed and bullied its way to
monopoly. It has bulldozed law,
makers and bamboozled' -' the
press. t
"It has fostered inflation' .'.
and now it is demanding a seat
in the .councils of management
and a lion's share of the profits
that remain after its own selfish
demands have been satisfied." r
Hi : m

E Jl

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Pet." CB
.557 -.574
San Franctsc
St. Louis
Los Angeles
1 24
21 28
Pittsburgh at San Fco. (N).
'Philadelphia at Los Angeles (Nl
Cincinnati at St. Llouis (N).
Milwaukee at Chicago.1
Cincinnati 3, San Francisco 0.
Only game scheduled. -
Bill Norman
Replaces Tighe
As Tiger Pilot
BOSTON, June 10 (UPI) Bill
Norman today succeeded J a ck
Tighe as manager of the Detroit
Tigers. ,v
John Me Halo, general man.
agar of the Tigers, announced
the managerial change this
morning, The Tigers last night
wore dropped into the Amoric,
an' League collar with M loss
to ; the Rod Sox. i"
.Norman moves up to the Tigers
from their No 4 farm club at
Charleston were his team is. In
second place in the American As.
.sociation- -' v- c
Tiche has been offered a lob with
the i Detroit organization. But
Tighe said he was returning to his
borne at Sand Lake, Mich., to think
things over,
. Norman has boon with tho
Detroit organisation since ;. 1954
when ho was hired as a scout.
; Ho continued in that capacity
until lata In 1955 when he ro'
vor s manager at. Torre Haui
, .to, Ind ,. V"ir-'";V
Norman, 4T moved from Terre
Haute to Charleston last July 6.
Succeeding Frank Skaff as mang manger
er manger there- ;


25c. " 15o
BANK $125.00 ;
with Tom Drake
Also:"" i
Tennessee Partner
with John Payne

W L Pet. GB
32 14 .494
25 22 .532 7Vi
Now York
Kansas City
Boston '-. i '.
, 27R 24 .529 7V4
23L 24 .449 10V4
Cleveland- v
24 2T .442 U
22 24 .458 11
21 27 .438 12
Chicago y
21 28 .429 VA
Cleveland at Baltimore IN).
Cincinnati at St. Louis (N). 4
, Detroit at Boston (N).
Chicago at Washington (2- T-N).
, Boston 9, Detroit 4..
Baltimore 5, Cleveland Z.
Chicago at' Washington (Called
in 4th inning, rain)
; Only games scheduled.
Musial Gets Gifts
From Teammates
ST. LOUIS, June 10 (UPI)
Stan Musial, newest, member of
those lew major leaguers who
have 3,000 or more base hits in a
career, was honored by this team
and the National League Sunday
with eulogy and gifts, including m
Missouri auto license plate num.
bered 3,000. .
The man was presented the lie.
ense plate by Missouri Gov.
James T. Blair; Jr., who said it
was reserved for him for' life.
The Cards gave plaques to
Musial and two other members of
the 3,000 club, Paul Waner and
Tris Speaker, between.! halves of
their dQubleheader wjjh the Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia Phillies. , 1
'.?,-:' ; y'; -J ''-',
CHICAGO, June 10 (UPI)-Rigbt
hander Johnny Briggs, with the
club at the siart o. the seasbn,
loins the Chicago Cubs today aft.
er being recalled from the Fort
wortn. 'lex., t arntciun in tne lex-
as League.- Brigges compiled a 2-1
won.Iost record with the i-ats and
in his two most 1 recent starts
struck out a total of 23 natters.
We have Tetreated
1 and retreated
, 250,000 TIRES
(One quarter of a million)
IN 1944 4

T IV Oil
35. 20c.

15c. :
""-with James' Mason
Also: f
" with H. Bogart

' with Lex Barker
- Also:

(Based on 100 official at bats)
V G Ab K H Pet.
Musial, St: Louis 45 165 26 69 .418
Mays, San Fco. 52 213 48 87 .403
Green, St. Louis 41 126 19 44 .349

Ashburn Phil. 48 185 32 63
Cepeda, San Fco. 51 209 40 70 .335
Hoak, Cincin. 46 179 26 59 330
Crowe, Cincin. 34 107 10 35 .327
Ranks rhino on s S3 910 17 fiS 324
Spencer San TcO.12 210 35 68 .324
Thomas, Pitts. 50 197 35 63 .320
Nieman. Bait. 34 109 16 40 .367
Kuenn, Detroit v 44 167 25 57 .341
Fo. Chicago; 48 193 25 65 .337
McDougald, N.Y. 40 146 25,49 .336
Vernon. Clev. 44 111 19 36 .324
Skowron. N.Y. '31 118 14 38 Si2
Lollar. ChicaM 43 145 18 46 .317
Ward. Cleveland
41 120 16 38 .317
(Bridges, Wash.
50 178 20 56 .315
Carey, N.Y,
32 108 15 33 .30G
Banks, Cubs 17
Thomas, Pirates : 18
Mays, Giants 14
Walls, Cubs .,14 1
' Cepeda, Giants- 13
'Cerv, Athletics 15
Jensen, Red Sox 14
Triandos, Orioles 12
Mantle, Yankees v i 11
i Gernert, Red Sox 11
Thomas, Pirates 49
, Banks, Cubs 49
' Mays, Giants' 42
Cepeda, 'Giants y 38'
Spencer,' Giants (." ,36
Cerv, Athletic , 45
v Jensen, Red Sox 44
j P.ornort Rpri Sn 35
' Sievers, Senators 31
i, Skorwon, YanKees s
Purkev. Redlees 8
1, .889
Spahn, Braves
MMahoni Braves
McCormick, Giants
Friend, Pirates
Elston, Cubs'
, 5 K
Turley, Yankees j' 9-1
Dickson, Athletics 4 1
Garver., Athletics ,7 2
Ford, Yankees 1 7 2
Sisler, Red Sox t 2
Urban,, Athletics t.-, a t
0.60 TODAY 0.40'
Be One of The Lucky Winners
of These Cash Prizes!
1st Prize S1CD.00
PLAYS AT 9:00 P.M.
James, STEWART in
: Cornell BOUCHER in
WAHOO! $115.00
Phill Carey in
Gary Merrill in
Bill Elliot in
; $1.10 per CAR!
. Vera Ralston In
zm m a op'a 'a
-witb,. RjaaseharL-
; fv A0: ; '
with Virginia Mayo

t-: :
isW '-,-'!

V- KING SIZE Lookins; as if someone1 put the sails from bigger boats on them by mistake,
j fitted dinghies start a race off Hamilton,. Bermuda. These unique -craft, raced nowhere else, '?
I measure only 14 feet, .one inch, but carry up to 1,000 square feet of saUw fiapoth siHnav


But Fails

Hogan, Shead Sentimental
Choices To Win '58 Open

TULSA, Okla. (UPI) Record Record-hopeful
hopeful Record-hopeful Ben Hogan and long long-thwarted
thwarted long-thwarted Sam Snead were the
Sentimental' favorites as the na nation's
tion's nation's top golfers began to swarm
over Southern Hills Country Club
Sunday in 'preparation, for the U.
Sv Open championship but the
man. voted most likely to succeed
when play starts Thursday was
two-time winner Cary MiddlecoM
"Everybody would like to see
Hogan get a record fifth win t or
see old Sam finally come through
in the 'only 'one he hasn't won
analyzed Ed Furgol, -.t theiS upset
winner in 1954. "But Middlecoff
is' rested, eager and playing bet better
ter better than anyone else. He'll be the
one to beat." V"'P v, f..-l-.i'
Most of the other early arrivals
agreeed with this summation and
veteran Buck White pointed out,
also, that "Middlecoff is bitting
the ball as long as anyone and
will even, outdrive Snead the ma majority
jority majority of the time."1 ..
. The men who make their living
on the fairways estimated .- that
"only a dozen players, strong e e-nough
nough e-nough to move the ball out of hea hea-rough
rough hea-rough and able to turn the ball on
a 'hooking course' as well as able
to stand near-100 temperatures"
would have a chance to come
through in Saturday's final two
rounds. , ..
Hogan surprisingly was absent
from this favored, 12.. The 'dandy
dozen chosen bv the earlv arriv
als tuning up their games on the
rolling, wooded course with nar
row fairways, in addition to Snead
and Middlecoff. included Frank
Stranahan. ; Mika ; Souchak. Jay
Heberti- Paul Harney, Tommy
Bolt. Billy Casper. Gene Littler.
Ken Venturi, Walter Burkemo and
Argentinian Robert De Vicenzo.
Thev were figured as the ones
with the strength and. stamina ne
cessary to thread the needle on
he narrow fairwavs, conquer the
heavy roueh and tame'the traps
which were filled with a baffling
suicose sana mucn aKin to bow-
dered glass. ' i
Hoean. who already has won
the ODen four traies to tie anripnt
Willie Anderson and the immortal
Showing At Your Service
Center Theatres, Tonight
BALBOA ; 2:00 p.m.
Somebody Loveg Me" (Color)
BALBOA 6:15 & 8:00
1 Charles Coburn ?
rThls one will tickle your ribs!
DIABLO nTS. 7:00
Jean Simmons -,
' Joan Fontaine :
GATUN 7:00
Doris Day, Frank Sinatra
. (Repeat Run)
MARGARITA 6:15 & 8:40
Van Heflin, Aldo Ray V
In Technicolor!
John Mills, Barbara Bates
PARAISO 6:15 tt 7:55
Lex Barker, Zsa Zsa Gabor
SANTA CRUZ .6:15 & 8:00
Anne Baxter,' Jeff Chandler
CAMP BIERD 6:15 & 9:05
I "Take Me To Town" 7:40 on'

Moore Wins

To Set 1(0 Record

oouoy jones, nas been prepping
at southern Hills a Week. His
scores on the whole i have been
poor, however, and his -fellow
pros doubted that he rmiM
tipunderthe physical demands of,
oaturaay s . rounds after single
rounds Thursday and -Friday;
Stranahan mqved into top con contention,,
tention,, contention,, on the strength! of "three
practice' 71's and an even par 70
Par normally is 71 at the 6,907
yard Southern Hills course but the
par five' 13th hole was made into
a par four.,
yv;.s RSH WIN'
An overflow crow of a nnn at Raoi
ie Park Sunday saw the"visiting
uuuw jiu-reiana- soccer iootbau
cnampions score a 3-7 16 points
to 1T8 11 points victory over a New
York selected team afteTfew
xotk naa oeaten Kllkenney in a
hurling.. game,;. 2240V;jS:;?
wri) .me Baltimore c Orioles
have signed three players, 19-year
old pitcher Herman Starrette of
Statesville, N.C., second baseman
uerris Bradshaw of Wilmington,
ion oi tuiver citv c r fahn.
league contracts, Starrette goes to
Aberdeen,. N.D. of the Class C
Northern League while the other
two go to Bluefield W.Va., of th
au.ruoKie Appalachian League.
U.S.; Open Is


Teaching Hackers

Open is duck soun comDared with
the pressure a golf pro labors un-
oer irymg to make some sort of
chicken salad out of all thosa!
hackers who itear up the lettu. e
patch each 4ay on the nation's
public links.
It takes a special breed to han handle
dle handle the job and if you doubt it,
just listen to Alex Barry, the bar
ried teaching pro at Mosholu golf
ciud which is probablv the most
frequently; used public layout in
iew xorK vny.
"The biggest problem with
teaching on a public links.",, Mid
Barry, keeping, a sharp lookout
for a duffer on the 16th. tee, "is
ducking golf balls. Hardly a weekl
goes by that I don't get whacked
by someone's slice."
(But that's only part of Barrys
troubles. In addition, he has to
hear the detailed miseries' of each
duffer who comes to him tor in instruction.
struction. instruction. Consults Tourney Schedule
' "In his own mind, every duffer
feels he wons the necessary po potential
tential potential to be a champion.'' Barry
sighed. "I just can't understand
it. Many people take piano lessons
put never thuuc oi giving a con
cert at Carnegie Hall. Let a 100
shooter take a few golf lessons and
have a half-decent day and he in
mediately Begins consulting "tourn
ament schedules." ;
Don't get the ideay though, that
Barry, who has. ben teaching the
game. 31 years, looks down uu
nose at the public linker.
"On the contrary, I take my


SACRAMENTO, Calif., June 10A
(UPD Light heavyweight chotrip
ion Archie Moore, the forever man
in the world of boxing, worked up
a good sweat last night but cbUid
not score his 127th knockout as he
took an easy decision over How Howard
ard Howard King,
Moort was trying to Mat a
record ha already ...quailed..
which was set by Young Stribling
between 1921 and 1933. But
though he (floored the 194 1-2
pound King three : times during
the 10 round bout, Moore was un
! able to kttp'him on the CaOvat.
In three previous fights, Moore
had floored ithe Reno, ftev., tisnt-
r total of six "times. However
he has never been able to keep
King aown.-f t,
, : Asked after the- fight why he
could not knock out King, Moore
jokingly said he s, one of my
stanaara opponents na i ., may
want to. fight, him in Nebraska or
Moore said he tried ,"to get him
(King) in later rounds, but he waJ
to elusive. He s getting to be mign
ty foxy, that boy."
The light heavy champion did i
good deal, of road work chasing
King around the ring for the first
six -rounds- Then in the seventh!
Moore unbolted a hard, short right
which dumped his opponent into
the press section.
Undaunted, King scrambled
back into ,;the ring before the
full count, only to run Into an an-other
other an-other smashing right that drop.
I pod him for, nine just before th
Once again, in the ninth, Moore
caught, his younger opponent with
a jolting eight. That one also sent
King down for a nine count. But
he hung on long enough to lbse
by ajdecisioi; i
There was little question as to
who officially won the battle
One1 judge hadt it 100-91, another
carded 99-91 and referee Johnny
Reno had it 99-90.
Dude Soiip

to What Pros

hat off to them," he says.-1 "The
average pumic unks golfer s
much more enthusiastic about the
game than the fellow who plays
the country club courses. Th
people who come out here, get up
three o'clock in the morning, vraii
four hours to tee off and then
take seven nours to get around
because it's so crowded. They
have to ; love the game to do
"I had one lady.' Barrv re
called, "who told me golf was the
most confusing game she ever
saw. She said to me, 'why dp I
get such good drives when I'm
trying to chip and such line chip!
unt ...u ti i: ..... H.
anuis wucu i in trying io onvev
By- far the best students are
youngsters, according to Barry.
'"Han't'' an.,' 1A AIJ
"Hand' any 10-vear-old a cnlf
ciud,. ne says, "ana step out of
iht WSV. Thou Start nniinnVnx n
ta at o --u
soon as they get hold of it. TheyJre
- J wuu.v DnUlElUE.,,
compieieiy uninnimiea. auuus are
The worst students, on the OM
er nana, are middle-aged business
men. s
Muscles Flabby
iieneraiiv meir muse p are
flabby from not being used," Har.
ry explained. "They've worked so
hard, they never; had time to play
any games.
The, five most common faults
found in the 'golfing beginner, he
pointed out, are: 1. muscular ten-
slon.2.- incorrect 'gnpr8.un!):;f.
ancea weient ais.riDution. 4. mov
ing head, and 5. locked knees, hip.?
ana snouiners.
Barry claims the greatest 'lift
"sandlot" golf has gotten in 10
years came about last week wheii

Dent On Proving Point
Even If All By lljmsdf

NEW YORK, June 10 (UP) For downright
stubbornness, we give you a guy like Jackie Jensen,
who simply refuses to accept the idea that the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees have the pennant practically all locked up.; ; i
, .. ., i. . . -'
Jensen still 'feels the Red Sox the blond belter's third in 10 days
have a chance and he's bent' on 'and fif;h in the Dast seven eames.,

proving his point even at. he has
to do it all by himself. :
f The stocky San Francisco slug slugger
ger slugger certainly went about it the
right way last night when he blast blasted
ed blasted his 14th homer plus a double
and a single to drive in four runs
in a 9-4 victory over Detroit.
'Jensen's performance paced the
spurting Red Sox to their sixth
straight victory and- boosted them
into a virtual tie for second' placed
7M. games behind the idle Yanks.
In his California home,'-," Jensen
keeps an autographed picture of
Joe Dimaggio which he -obtained
while both were members of the
Yankees. De Mag insceibed the
photo this way: : ;? ... v.?
"Make 'em all moan," Jackie
boy." :'i"':''-.y ;
And that's exactly what Jensen"
is doing.' His homo run total is
second in the American L9u
only to Bob Cerv s total ot 15,
and ... Jensen's 44 runs batted in
put him only on behind- the,
Kansas City outfielder who also
v leads that department.- '. ').
. Not bad for a fellow whd want
ed to quit the Eame in disgust af
ter the Senators peddled bin) to
the Red Sox five years ago. ; j f
Jensen's homer last night was a
400-foot ; wallop that" came with
two men on in the third inning and
highlighted a six-run rally. The
homer, off loser Paul Foytack, vwas

Pros Single Out Middlecoff v.
As Favorite, Frank Stranahan,:.
Souchak as Open's Dark Horses

'By1 LEO H.
TULSA Okla. (UPI)-Those who
know the game the best, the play playing
ing playing pros, singled out Cary Middle Middlecoff
coff Middlecoff as the favorite and 'Frank
Stranshan and Mike Souchak as
the leading dark-horses today for
the U.S. Gr7en fiolf championship.
' Their evaluaion ; of the ihree-i
da v; 72.hole 1 medal play tourna
ment WMcn scans inursaay over
the Southern Hills country club
course differed from that of v the
eolfers who competed in the Dal
las Open, which Sam Snead won
Sunday for the secona year in; a
row. -' :
At Dallas the Open choice was
Ben Hogan, shooting for an- un un-nrereriented
nrereriented un-nrereriented fifth ODen title. Wltll
Knpad and Bill Maxwell : as the
second choices. And the way Ho
gan played nine holes' m practice
Rundav. windintf up with a two
unHcr nar 3S on the front nine de
spite three-putting the ninth hole,
would seem to bear them out,
it'"".'! ;.!'.'i'.'i.i,'.'''v:.-1 'vw'i'-M
Some Disagree ,t
But the pros who have been
testins the touch rough, the
treacherous sandtraps and the
narrow fairways of the 6,907-yard
Southern Hills course didn't agree.
; "It's going to take a real strong
golfer to win tKs one, especially
with the searing- heat' which pre
vails here, and I don't think Ban
will be up to those two 18-hole
rounds on Saturday," Ed Furgol
said. Furgol won the Open in 1954.
"Personally. I like Middlecoff."
Midrihroff. who won the Open
twice, in 1949 and 1956, and who
lnt tn riefendine champion Dick
Maver in a nlavoff last year, has
nlannpd for this one. He limited
his tournament piay so inai ue
wnuld he well rested, playing jusl
enough to keep J a compeuuve
edge.- a ..'. ',,,', ..,
Snead Hat Many Rooters
' A for Snead. most of the pro
onifprn would like to see him win,
For time is running out on Slam
min' Sam. who has won more
tmirnaments" and more money
than any golfer in nisiory, Dut
two nublic links golfers from the
New York, area quamieo. ior ine.
U.S. Open at Tulsa.
"It was a remarkable feat con considering
sidering considering the lack of practice .fa .facilities
cilities .facilities in the city," he said.
Just as the ; woras? were out of
his mouth, an errant tee shot whiz whizzed
zed whizzed over his left shoulder. Barry
didn't even blink,
; "That fellow is showing nice im improvement,"
provement," improvement," he said. "Last week
he hit a two-iron shot that wound
up in the ladies'; lockers.'
If life's not worth living
it may b your liver! ;
It'i a fact It tabes up to two pints
. -t k;u j i itoen vnnf

dieestivetractintoDhape!Ifyourstart functioning properly and

liver bile is not flowing freely your
food may not digest . (( bloata
up your stomnrh ... you feel con constipated
stipated constipated and all the fun and uparkle

It gave Dig frank bumvan a
lead that enabled him to- coast,
to his third" victory in a-nine-hit
effort. ,s :
Another, three-run homer by Cut'
Triandos helped the Baltimore 0-'
rioles clip the Cleveland Indians,
5r2, behind southpaw Billy O'DeU'f
four-hit hurling. .; I
: Triandos slammed his 12th hott hotter
er hotter off .Cal McLish. in the first irf irf-ning"
ning" irf-ning" following singles by Al Pila
gel and Gene Woodling.. That pray prayed
ed prayed to be all the (margin 0'D2ll
needed-for his sixth- victory
gainst seven defeats.. i
Rain cheated the White Sox out

of an apparent victory when it r;
caused the postponement of game '
agairtst "the Senators -with Chicago .; ? n
leading, 7-1, in the fourth inning. .$ 1
Early Wynn appeared to v ;
breezing to his' sixth victory whea i' '.

the game, was called. He had al- ';.
lowed two hits while the Whit V
Sox battered Al Cicotte and ChucK
Stobbs for nine, including thret
single" by Billy. Goodman ano : 'x
home iun by ,Tito Francona.
Bob Purkey' pitched Cincinnati
told third place with a 3-0 victory.1
over San; Francisco in the only Na
tional League, game scheduled.
Despite the defeat, their ninthr -in
the last 13 games, the Giant
retained first place by three per percentage
centage percentage points over the Milwaukee
Braves.- : "'
jfr -t tr rtt
who. never; has been able to capLi
ture thef Open. Snead is 48; !?' w
Furgol. who has no nope tnat
he can win it because his right
elbow hasn't gained full strength
since an operation for the removal
of bone .chips and a ruptured
blood vessel, picked Souchak al
his dark horse, and a lot of th

pros who have been playing ner s
went along with lum-
Big Mike, they point out, is in"
the Open on a pass and "Furgol
goes along with "a guy An .,
lucky streak." , ,


OSLO, June 10 (UPI) ,Budg I jj

Pattv of Los Aneeles and Paris
outlasted Jaroslav Drobny of
Egypt. in. a match lasting more,

than three hours ..Sunday, to win ....

his second title in the open Nor. ;
wegian tennis championships. The ,'

scores were 6.3, 2.6,. 1-6, 17-15, 6-4.
Patty and Drobny won the men', y
doubles title on Saturday..
lose your shirt
on wrong
i U..4
r.j liccp it
go out of life. That's when you i
need mild gentle Carter's Littl
Liver Pills, These famous venei
table pills help stimulate the flow
of Hver bile. Soon vour dieetionl
you feel that happy daya are here
again! Don't ever atay sunk.'
Alumys keep Carter' Little Live
Pills on hand. Ak your drugs 1 V



ay, jv: r i v;t
tee rANA'U. A:rnicA an i.vrrFEXsrxT duly newspaper
f 1
tm V. v. J m it
m dm k M a

Which May Be -Goo


ago at Inverness, those who dig
into such things were shocked at
Dick Mayer's almost total lack ol
preparation for the United States
Open Championship.
As Mayer put it himself, he was
!'humorously prepared."
But they called Mayer the per per-led
led per-led goiter after he wrapped to to-gether
gether to-gether rounds b. 70-68-74282 and
outdrove Or. Cary Middlecoff in
the playo:f, 72-79. ;Vl:
Another Open is down for South.

em Hills gently rolling .and wood wooded
ed wooded acres on the outskirts ol Tulsa,

June 12-14, and once more you

hear inai Mayer, who snould be
at the top ol his game at 32, is
running scared. Off what transpir transpired
ed transpired last, summer, that could be
sood tor him, for alter the Open

the handsome blond won the JluO.J

000 so-called World Championship

at Chicago Tom o' blunter to be

the year top money-winner.

White Sox Counted On Jackson,
But Forgot To Tell Him About It

Dick Mayer'

By Conrado Sargeant ;

Thirteen two-year-old colts and,
fitties were entered yesterday s to
compete in the June'29 Panama
Dee, Mulchen, Sapnstl, -.PW
Carcaman, Bodegon, Ramo, Sica-

bu. PanvTostaoo, ais.-iw .--Don
Lucha are the hopefuls that
mera nominated.. ,'..,.! v
,,r oOo -Six
of the President Remon race racetrack'
track' racetrack' best three-year-olds are
entered for the $2,000 added Press
Classic which will be tun this Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. They are Sabotaje IL ragas ragas-m,
m, ragas-m, Parasol. Golden Rocket, The
Gipsy and Alcam. -
Five-or less" will compete, now-;
over1, because Sbotae II l wr$
W bo scratched. The classy Ar Ar-mntine
mntine Ar-mntine colt hurt tendon Jn a
forlog .besides (clocking- out two
tooth at the. starting gate in tho
$7,500 Con. Jose A. v Remon
Classic, in which ho finished
second to ?he brilliant Pordula-
The others entered for, Sunday s
A tap i real inriu-

r. r.iansv, Raeazza still, has i not

convinced many that she is Mpe
riorto Alcaraz and Parasol.

V.iiaii Wrteia was the only jockey

suspended over the weekend. He
got six meets for crossing The
Gipsy (John Cadogan) with Greco

Jorge McLean, trainer of Napa
wat fWrf iio for aendine the na

tive colt late to the receiving barn
for Sunday's third race. -t.iii
Lnnez Melendez. Grand Fin

ish's trainer, netted- a $5 fine for
saddling the horse improperly and

causing a delay or ine siare pi oun
dav'i ninth MM.rf"' 4fT r

Panzaretta, Golden Wonder and
Affiliation Order ach got 15 days

for pulling tip lame in their respec respective
tive respective races. At the end, of the 15
dsys, the horses must be examin examined
ed examined by the track's veterinarian to

Wermine if they ire in gooa
noueh condition to race.

Bodeeon was set down two meets

lor his extreme fractiousnestf at

the'startm sate before the start

of Sunday's second race He caus
ed the start to be delayed sever,
. al minutes. -The starter also or

dered, that this eolt be sent to

schooling at the gate,
' -oOo

According to reports in racing
circles, Chilean trainer Manuel Ri Rivera,
vera, Rivera, yesterday severed relations
with the' Eleta brothers, Carlos
and Fernando, There had been
rumors of a break between the
competent trainer and the Eletas

in recent weexs. inis was connrm-

ed by yesterday's reported parting
of the ways between a combina-.

tion that has been very succesnii

on the local turf scene.

' Rivera, it as reported, plans
to return to his homeland lato
this month to acquire some Chi"

MAYER HAS PLAYED sparing sparingly
ly sparingly since the Ryder Cup matches
at Iinarick last fall He is said to

have neglected what was a magni

ficent eame while cleaning up li

nahcially on his championship. He

ran into a series ol minor accia
nts in soumer Xaluoria.

.Meanwhile, rom Los Angeles to
London, the wildest stories ever

read about a maior sports figure

have been printed regarding May Mayer,
er, Mayer, pictured as the champion who

can t win any more, inese inui inui-cate
cate inui-cate that the game has become an

actual niehtmare to mm

Alter finishing last in the Colo,
nial National Invitation in Fort
Worth the, first week, n, May with
77.77.73-80-307. Mayer said; "I

want to try, but it just isn't in me.

aui i worry auuuv u u ut umc,

c THE PIECE WENt ON to say

that Mayer stared at a blank ceil,
ing until the wee hours lured him
into a iretting half sleep that oc.
casioally erupted iio a hon-mle
nightmare.'; ;., i

"I'm in a burning tank and ev.
Pn.ftttiMi la -nnmtnff flnwn on r ton

Cljwmig a "i-
of me," he said. "I'venear jump,
ed out of the window two or three
times. My wife has to sleep on the
side of the bed near the window."
The story, goes- that the night.

mares started in lm, wnen May

NEW YORK (NA) This is

what it is like in the Chicago White

Sox dressing room after a game

when conversation centers on the
fact most of their hitters seem en.
titled to draw unemployment in insurance
surance insurance benefits this spring:
, r

manager ai Liopez, a towei a.
round his midsection and clogs

clattering on me tile rubbing room

floor, shakes his head.

"It s been tough," he smiles. "It

reminds you pi playing he horses.
You can't get a winner. They .talk
about bases on balls killing man.

agers. What about us? We re try.

ing to chase the Yankees and we

can't get, a hit to do it with."

, Coach Tony Cuccinollo stands

in. front of his locker, combing his
hair much more throughly than
its growth warrants. v
"When you can't hit on the
road it's worse," he chatters. "You
get the park for only 10 minutes
be.ore a game. ? You hit ior; 30
minutes, then 10 minutes ; for
iielding. That's not enough time.
If we were home we could 'take
these guys in the morning and
work on them. -
"We went 34 innings without
scoring a run. But all we could
do was yell. They Jtake their eye
off the ball. You see them get in
there and, whoom- There goes
that head turning before the pitch
comes in, ...
"That's the big flaw with all hit.
ters. Bill Skowron on the Yank,
ees, even. He turns his head a
mile but for some reason he hits.
The head is the big problem in

every sport. In golf they turn

An Incubator

For Gallopers






' 'Billy Pierce



their heads a lot. But they're
hitting a stationary object. These
guys turn their heads with a base.,
ball flying at them.

UZZrll h. w iHer ac ually was trapped in a burn,
loan throughbrods which ho will l .,., nnlv now thev

are more frightful and frequent,

brina to tho Isthmus to race un

dor his own colors. Rivera ap apparently
parently apparently plans to settle down
hero-- :. ,f t
! -InO

. Another news tidbit indicates

that fnrmpr Juan Franco saddle

ace, RobertO'i( Bobby) Reid will

He receives Ms degree as a med med-icaL
icaL med-icaL doctor at New York Univer University
sity University tomorrow nieht after nine

years' ofsttJdies- m tne uTJ.s, He

plans to visit with relatives for

one week before returning to Phil

adelphia where he will' serve his

internship. -,

If Reid makes the trip, the track

management will honor him with

a handicap in his name, uoddv

who was an example of honesty in

a much-maligned and sullied sport
more than deserves this distinc


The Ruler Only
Paid For Coat
Ruler, which is as fast taking
nio out of people as he is on

track, inspected" visitors to his stall
at Belmont Park when Tommy

Quinn, excercise boy, walked uo
to nat Wm.

"The1 Ruler, winner of nearly

$600,000 hasn't hurt Quinn's
pocket at all.
1 The horse arched his neck, then

made a toothy pass at the new
sport Jacket Ouinn wore.

"Hey", Quinn said, nulling bacl;
'You paid for it, but that doesn't

mean-you can eat it." :

The r accounts read that before

the Dallas, Tex., Open is the spring
of last year, something T, startled

Mayer trom a sweaung uxnimare

as be lay In a hotel room, tie oou oou-h
h oou-h out of bed. ran frantically into

a radiator, was boaiy snaxen.. ai

ran out-on the front lawn in paja.

mas "screaming, VForels JHJ

"Sometimes,, like rights now,. I
want to. ouit." he was quoted )as

savine. ''But I'm just mad enough

to stay. It's my backswing now.; I
jump when I hit the ball." .

' MAYER DESCRIBEP himself as
a perfectionist grown lazy.
It was the same before the O.
nen at Inverness, but when hll

pretty wue, uons, iea kick to m

Iirst lee, ne was masvci. ..-
Headed for this year's ; Open,
Mayer said he believed he would

find the answer; on some plush

green.'; ;

Don't be too surprised if Dick
Mayer finds that plush green in

eastern Oklahoma, .."
He .brings the Wg gamewilh
him. f-'.' '. f -' ;
Along The Fairways

Oklahomans Regard Texias'
As Midgets On Relief; Says
Oscar (Fearless) Fraley



m i m m r v m .m m mm mm


';V '.v;..--''vAW-;
The Crabs
The Pin Splitter J
The Saburs ..;
Cucarach, -Final
Drives :
Hi-Flyers -,
Hot Rods l

t W t

. l
. 7



6 10
3 13

' Crabs 3 Pin Splitters 2.

Three of .the- four Pinsplitters

and spun the ten pins oil the lanei
. to ioin the ranks of 500 series

WelerK. and with such perform

ances. .Bea and Lee Strode; plus
Joe Daleia should have carried
their team to more wins than

tne.r opponents who had only one,
Doc Helifield, in that category.

but the opponents i trabbs clawea

their way to an .even split of two

points each.
Of course the Pin Splitters did
have the help of 22 pins per game
and the total of 66 pins for the
three came in migh.y handy be.
cause they won the TP marker by
39 pins. -The split for the Crabs
.enabled them to hold on to first
plice by halt point.- f
. Saburs 4 Final Drivel 0
: The Saburs,- all four ol them,
male and female were in the

groove spilling, ihe puis wi h' res-

ularuy. The two males, Ray Butt Button
on Button -slid- Eh :'&' smackt! j lue
lumber for 510 and 583 Count.
Their la'.f)i:,' -(i.vcn Sack.i-i
Aim iLuriOu wlule ouipoiuted 1j

their boss men rolled good series

ais ana siz. -xne best the Final
Drives had to offer wa Bill Math-

sis' 474. With all due resoect to the

Final Drives, thev spotted the win

ners 62 pins per game; and in
three of the tour markers the
handicap played a decisive pait.
Fours 4 Cucorachat 0
; The Fours posted four winnlne

points thanks 10 three bowlers, two
physical specimens; and one my mythical
thical mythical but still very real, namtd

Handy Handicap. Without Mr

Handy the cockroaches w o u I d
have won four, but Mr. Handy con
tributing 48 ex.ra pins was the dif differences
ferences differences brweer winning and los losing.
ing. losing. Of course Mr. Hady did get
some help from Jack Carter who
carried away a 580 total, ol winch
502 were of) scratch variety,' ad

iven coinns coraiiea sin pin lall

Frank Day's leadership in r the
Ringer Tournament at the Summit
Hills Golf and Country Club is be.
ing clallenged by George Riley.
Rilev has turned in three rounds
of 71 ,' 74,' and 72 for ; a ringer
score of 66, three short of Day's
leading 63.
i i i
Louise Jones is leading the la.
dies with her 74 Pat? Waring : is
riding along in second place with
an 82, while Faye Day is s thrd
wth 84. '
"Tho leaders are; t


TULSA. Okla.' (UPI)-There is
an old story about the Texan who

visited Fort Knox, where all the

bullion is buried, and was told
that there was enough sold under

the Kentucky soil to build a wa'l

six-feet hum clear around J he
Lone Star Stale.
The Texan, completely unim

pressed; yawned and observed:
sTeU 'em tor build it, and if I
liltd H I'll hnv it

i That's pna 'of the more or less
standard; gags about the altitude

of Texang. Thev made no hidden

skeleton of their feeling that the

most anemic- sons of Sam Houston

stand seven feet tall and can Whip

a grizzly in straight falls before

breakfast. (
Oklahoma Gives Its Views

i But here in oil-rich Oklahoma

they regard those Texans as midg
ets on relief.

They walk more softly,: these

Oklahomans who are playing host
to the U.S.. Open golf champion,
ship starting Thursday,- but they
figure they make just as deep an
imprint. Trov Gordon, who writes
a column for the Tulsa Daily
World, aiAnmed it up when he was

asked wheher Texas was. a state
of mind.

"Yes," he replied, "the state of

As one who has been privileged

to visit, both Texas and Oklahoma,
I must 'attest that the people who
brought the old Indian .; terriory
ino the nation in 1907 have come
a far piece, Even Texas didn't
match some, of the things Tulsa

has offered. : ', -,,

- In this golf-happy- town. even

the taxis are Cadillacs and air

conditioned, pardner, if you don't

mind. They're all next eafj

models, too. v

"We've got more Cadillacs per

caoita- than any other state in

eluding- Texas,'5 said one, "and

we also have more millionaire

per capita than those folks in the

desert just south of nere.
Club Is An Example

Tulsa'i Southern .Hills country

club,, where Dick Mayer will at-:

iempt to defend his U.S. Oncn
championship in the tournament

which will have single rounds!

Thursday f and Friday and two
Saturday, is a pretty fair testi-i
monial to the Croesus character of,


' Southern Hills '. is a $5,000,000

plant on a 300-acre tract of choice

real estate valued at $6,000 in

acre. That puts the whole eoid-

.plated property-, at an esdmated

vmue in. me ueignDornooa oi

.6,800,000, which must be a neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood exclusive enough even for
Texans. t

It was only 22 years ago that
the- rolling, timbered land was ex

actly as it had been' for hundreds

of years under he Creek nation,

long Detore the times ot wy

att Earp, Bat Masterson or Bil'.y
the Kid real or televised. At that

time, in 1935, .here was a teen
age triangle in which one yoimas

ter was killed. The citizens de

cided that what they needed was

a family recreation center, and

one wealthy resident donated the

land. Southern Hills was born;

Wo sot Ron .Jackson on the

bench. We'll use him when we get

back to Chicago and then if he
doesn't work out I don't know We
counted on him for power, but we
didn'jt telljiim that. We tried not
to put pressure on him. But ie

got over anxious and whooai!

There goes the head moving ar
ound. v

'Can't do a thing about it on

the road. We'll get him to work
in the mornings in Chicago."

Jackson, dressed except for a

jacket, sits down at tl end of a

long bench, his 6-7 frame hunched
over and a large wax contains

of soda in his hand. His short short-cropped
cropped short-cropped balr is neatly combed, but
flecks o water show lrom the

shower be just took. 1

"I hit some good bnes," he says,

"but 1 guess it wasn't ei:uugh. I
think t get steady. All spring the
papers kept saying I had -to be
the big runs.batted-in man.' But
I was thinking just about making
the team as a first baseman, not
carrying it. I figured if made it,
the rest would take care of it itself."
self." itself." . y

John Kuonstor, the Chicjio

Daily News writer, sands along,
side Billy Pierce's locker.
"My paper runs a feature we

call it 'The Turning Point,' he
sas. "The big play that decides
the White Sox game. Seme days I

don t. even send one in. The turn

ing point comeswhen the" club

shows up. . i

Pierce tightens his tie. Another

writer asks him how a pitcher

feels when somebody hits a home

run off him.

"They hit it," he says. "Think

about the next batter. In facl, I'd
rather have them score on a home
run than three singles. Why pro prolong
long prolong the agony?"
He heads for the door. "We
could use a few home runs," he
smiles. . t

Mickey Wright

Wins Ladies

PGA Tourney


equine incubator has been install.

ed at Leslie Combs II's Spend

thrift Farm, one o' the world's

largest thoroughbred breeding es.

UDiisnments hard -by Lexington..
It is designed for iise with pre- i
mature foals, but also may be em. :
ployed to combat pnejmonia in

older ones.



v Equipped with complete tern.

perature and moisture control,!
heated by infra red rays, the- in.
cubator has the advantage of pro.
viding oxygen as required with without
out without any danger of withdrawal
symtpoms when the animal is
taken ,o'f the oxygen. The mois.
ture control protects against the
danger of dryine out the resDira.

tory system, as can be the case

with an ordinary heat lamp.

Just Call Zim

Any Old Time
'inal examination pressure le't
Syracuse one man short for its
final golf match, t Coach Marc
Guley put in a telephone call to
Chuck Zimmerman, .veteran foot,
ball quarterback. , i
: -' t ;;-''
Zimmerman closed out his out outstanding
standing outstanding college athletic Career on
a high note. Playing with one
day's-notice, he won both of his
matches in a double-header with
St. Lawrence and Clarkson. ;


v : :
' and 15'
cross.EI Panama Hotel,
near El Halcon. Phots-,
-Studio Phone. 3-7788
No. 47, Central Ave. v
Phone 2-2504

, i Mon'i Division
Frank Day -
George Riley
Jack Whitelaw
Bip Nelson
J. R. Smith. ;
-s tt''
' X Ladies' Division"
Louise Jones ,
- Pat Saring .
Faye Day
Mary Ausnehmer
Maxine Hood

Ilnppcncd to...


Better Off
Than Some
",ii..'.-:p .,.
NEW YORK (NEA) Some peo

pie can cet a little good out of

most anything.1" ;
Eddie FOrd the le't-hander,
drove his car away from the Yan.

kee Stadium parking lot and, two

blocks away, noted:

, "Whenever I lose a, game or
get knocked out early and I'm
eeling low, I get this far and
slow down., Then I figure, 'Well,
I'm better off.than the guys here'
and I feel better all the way
home." 1
He looked out at a lowering

white building built atop railroad

It was the Bronx County Jail.


Wright has one "brother who is
an airline pilot and another who
works in an aircraft plant, but
she was flying higher than both

of them today after -winning the
Ladies PGA championship.
"I'm all keyed up. It's the
greatest thrill I've had in golf."
she beamed. "I'm nlenty tired

have been for the last two days

but T doubt rn be- able to sleep
for awhile' Mickey won the tour tournament
nament tournament with a .288. v

The long hall f driving blonde!

from : San Diego, Calif., shot a
not .too imnre'iive 74 four over
par at hilly -Churchill Valley
country, club Sunday in the final
round to beaten early rain and
26 fe"ow lady nros by six rokes.
'i Both Fay Crocker of Montevi Montevi-n
n Montevi-n Urueu'V. and fiverlv Han

son, of, Apple Valley, -Calif.,

trailpd by ftur strokes going Into
thf final round.
Miss Crocker finished with : a
six over par 76 to take second
nlace monev with a 294 tota. but
it was a different story for Miss
Hanson.. She blew skv high in a
"hard lurk" round which saw her
so"' fo a 13-over 83.' i:
They needed a slide rule to di divide
vide divide third place money between
four players tied, with -295. They
were J?ckie Pung.' of Honolulu;
Betty Jameson, ; t San Antonio,
Tex.; Pegy -Irk Rell. Southern
Pines, N.C., and Joyce Ziske, of
Waterford, Wis. t
TROY, N. Y. (NEA) -Rensselaer
Poly named Paul Midg Midg-hall,
hall, Midg-hall, All merica hockey player

its Athlete o; the YeYar.


v T H E A f R E '.

v ;.
. j..
v.'. ;;;:;:::::-::
- .. ..-::W:::';.:W;,::lV.;'
::W:::';.:W;,::lV.;' ..-::W:::';.:W;,::lV.;' i
i .'
( Li

INTERNATIONAL LOVERS. John Wayne, as an Amer American
ican American jet ace, and Janet Leigh, as a Soviet girl flyer, face
danger at every turn in Howard Hughes' "Jet Pilot." Big Big-scale
scale Big-scale romantic drama, which also stars U.S. Air Force, was
years in filming. RKO Technicolor film Is hailed as great greatest
est greatest air epic since "Hell's Angels." .' v

S r : s v i

The best of the Cucarachas was
the damsel Corky lioyle.
HI Flyers 4 Hot Rods 0

The high Flyers flew high and

mign.y ana the not Mods were ice

cold. As a result the Hot Rods

backed into the basement. Tom
Thomas and Bill Beebe tried to
spark the Hot Rods with 512 and
513 but to no avail. Even Mr.
Handicap wuh his 14 pins did not
help them. The high Hi. Flyer was
Ten-Pin Turnstill who' did not
stand still but turned the pins into

a big 551 series. Although the i ly

High jumper Gil Cruter of the
University of Colorado once held
the world indoor record at 6 feei
8.8 7 inches for a few hours.
Cruter set the mark in a 1936
dual meet against Colorado A
and M, But another jumper, in
another part of the, country, sur
passed that before the night was
over -Cruter -also -net a record of
6 8ft in the 1938 NCAA track and
field chamoionships at Minneap Minneapolis.
olis. Minneapolis. It still stands as a .record
for Colorado a.hletes though no
longer the NCAA standard.

Whatever happened to Gil Cvu-

; ,r yL Ni? lv ISnI li lWJj time :

. H . rr' AfKV HI' 133.871 M.P.H.

for the 35th consecutive time


ers are in fifth phee. they ave ter? He now is head track coach

only four and half poin.s out of i at Denver's Manual High. In li56
first ami ;hpy pre determined jto4 Manual won the Colorado state
fly lulo first place Taclore Jong. high school championship.,'7T"""".'

PERFORMANCE the true measure of Value!.
of FIRESTONE TIRES cannot be matched by any other Tire!


y 3-1501 I
SSoiibji, ill if. Iwin mjr.- 1 '(



i i
- 3
If O)



FOR SAU: MGA kerf tea.
black, low mileaee,
series, reasonable. 716-1 Taver- -nilla
Sr. lalhe. Tel. 2-1695.
FOR SAL!: Hillmai convertible.
Inquire at "Felicia Secrete".
FOR SALt 1957 Mercery
"Tvrpik CfMsiev," excellent ceil-1
itien, Jitw tires, electric win-;
dews aeT Mt, m steerinf, I
transmission, leather .upholstery,
low mileaee, two ton. paint, a
beauty. $3500.00 ditty pM, Tl.
FOR SALE: V 1947 Willy's
sation waaon, with overhaul n n-f
f n-f int, 4 new tires. Pbene Balkea
2-3692. -J
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet
station wagon," 5 cylinders,
passenger, power glide, radio,
excellent condition $1500.00,
04 1 9-A, Vonado St. Anton.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chavralat 9
passenger station wagon, eon eon-vantional
vantional eon-vantional shift. 5533-C Diablo
Tel. 2-4305 after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1953 Mercury
Loaded. A-l shape, first $650
cash. Balboa 1304 after 5:30

;Rock 'n Roller
Larry Page Bids
For Fan's Hand
; LONDON (UPI) Ann Ward, 17l
i Jhad admired rock n' roll singer
Larry Page for months but from
Sh bought all hit records, went
to hia shows and was a regular
w. visitor to his Saturday night tele.
. vision program.
She finally met him last Saturl
flay at 6 p.m.. Just before the
- how. The 21-yearpold singer-invited
her to dance during the stu.
dio warmup,
At 7 p.m. after the Show, he
. asked her, out. ,.,,
By S o'clock they were dancing
at a London dance hall, i

' By one o'clock they wen sitting'
, on a bench In Pall Mall.

Page, asked, her to marry him.
Ann said yea. .

; Brucker Condemns Ikes Plan
To Cut 1.S. Army Manpower

Secretary Wilber M. Brucker, said
(Monday President Eisenhower'
'new 38 billion dollar defense budg budget
et budget would cut the Army below the
level necessary to protect the na nation
tion nation from attack.
- Brucker did not directly criti criti-,
, criti-, cite the budget in hia testimony
SuijA o the
1951 Fontlae Conr.
X-door, radio 650.00
1957 Ford 4-door,
2 tone, radio 2,300.00
195S Chevrolet,
2 tone, 4-door 1,750.00
1951 Oldsmobile
, 4-door, 2 ton 450.00
1952 Oldsmobile
Z-door, H. T.,
radio 650.00
1954 Buick 2-door,
H. T., radio.
2 tone ....... 1,350.00
Mercury, Cony,
radio, etc. .. 595.00
Bulck 4-door,'
H, T., radio,
2 tone,.,,., 950.00
Tel. 3-7010
, 2-0625

II Apartments J

FOR RENT: Cool modem three
bedroom apartment en third floor
with two principal bathroom!
(glaie enclosed ihowor etc) large
hvingroom and dinigroem, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, laundry, maid's room and
bath, hot-water, garage (overtop
doorl locker under house, com com-.
. com-. pletely screened best residential
section Bella Vista. (Wall servic serviced
ed serviced buildings). Telephone 2-0027
or 3-0763. J v
FOR RENT: arje, cool, com comfortable
fortable comfortable screened three bedroom -;
apartment in Bella Vista. Please
call: 2-1455 during office hours
or 3-1747 after, i
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apart-ment
ment apart-ment furnished er unfurnished...
Tel. 3-6074.
FOR RENT) One bedroom fur furnished"
nished" furnished" apartment, hot water, Pe Pe-rejil
rejil Pe-rejil Second street. Phone 3-2694
FOR RENT r Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. Maid's room
j and service, garage. Juste Are Are-,
, Are-, aemena Avenue 37-1 T, Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2-2341.
FOR RENT r 2 'bedroon; apart
mant, furnished, with hot water,
very cool, sea view. 52nd street,,
former Uruguay street 1-22,
FOR RENT: Beautifully furl,
nished housekeeping room, dou dou-:
: dou-: ble eouck,. refrigerator, kitchen -cabinet
. with attached stove,
bath, and entrance Independent.
No. 3, 52nd Street. Phone 3 3-0631.
0631. 3-0631. Commercial Sites
FOR RENT Commercial locale
in Juste Aresemena Avenue -opposite
Crista Roy Church. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2-2341.
FOR RENT Three apacea suit suitable
able suitable for shape or storage, 22 feet
by 63 feet; 15 feet by 25 feet;
and 19 tat by 30 feet. All with
high ceilings and drive-In doors.
In rear of Swift t Co-en 4th of
July Avenue. Phone I Hopkins,
Balboa. 2966, e see" janitor
Powell. V-
before a Senate ?- appropriations
subcommittee. He emphasized he
axa ,XiOi want to. appear to be go.
ing over the heads of his super.
tors wun an appeal to Congress
for more funds.
But when subcommittee chair.
man Dennis Chavez (D.N.M.) in.
sisiea on n opinion, brucker
made it plain that he reearded
the President's planned 'cutback
in Army manpower as a mis.
Brucker said he and Gen. Max.
well D, Taylor, Army Chief of
Staff, asked the Defense Deoart.
ment last fall to provide funds Vr
a 925,000,.man army, in the new
fiscal year beginning July 1.
' Cutback Ordered
Instead, he said, the Armv. now
near the 900,000-man level, at first
was ordered to-cut back to 850,.
000. But Defense Secretary Neil
H. McElroy later sqftened the
cutDacK to 870,000 men, he said.
ine House last : week voted to
give the Army an extra 99 mil.
hon dollars to maintain its pres.
em manpower strength. But Mo.
Elroy told the Senate subcommit
tee last Friday that the Defense
department may not spend the
uixi iunas.
Both Brucker and. Tavlnr tnlH
the subcommittee they still be.
lived a 925,000-man army' was
necessary. However, Taylor said
the Armycould ''make do" with
900,000 men.
.Brucker .stressed, that, h a wax
not quarrehng with McElroy and i
omer aeiense omcials about the
planned cutback.
Gen. Tavlor anH I are hnnnd
by the decision," he said. we've
done all in our power."
low Priorities Necessary
In reply to questions. Brucksr
said he was told the ripfpnsn
budget was based on what the
national economy could support,
wiui auvm nine million dollars
"your portion of it." He said it
was stressed that "priorities" had
to be given' items like the Stra Strategic
tegic Strategic Air Command.
But he said he and Tavlnr
"have seen nothine" since last.
fall "to change the logic or basis"
of their request for an army' of
A,r AAA ....
uo,uuu men.
Taylor -told the subcommittee
studies showed that between 12
and 13 billion dollars a year
would be needed for n entirely
modern army. Under the Presi President's
dent's President's budget, he said, the Army
will spend about $9,600,000,000
next year. s 1
CAIR0(UPr)-Russia.has f..
cepted an invitation to send ar.
cheologists" to dig in the Nubian
Desert Jjdore-it-is., submerged jy
the Aswan high dam. The South
Egyptian area will be covered by
the world's largest man made
lake when; the dam is built.

8ARDO LOM-8ARDO No. 2( "B" Street MORRISON 4th at July Av. t J SI. a LEWIS SKRVICE AvcVTivoll No. 4 FARMAC1A EST ADOS LN1UOS u r.nlr.l A v.

FARMAC1A LUX 164 Central Avenue
MAC1A VAN DER JIS 5 Street No, H e
Besiee tne sella vista xneane.
FOSTER'S Cottages, and Urge
Beach House. One mile past the
Casing. Phone Balboa 1 166.
SHRAPNEL'S furnished homes,
en beach. Phone Thompson,
Balboa 1772. ; ;
PHILLIPS Oceanslde Cottages
Santa Clara1 R da P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 31 S77 Cristobal 3rl673.
FOR RENT: -House opposite El
- Panama Hilton, ..well furnished,
three bedrooms, air conditioning,
. television, swimming pool, freex-
er. $300 monthly. Tel.' 3-3162.
FOR 'RENT Recently painted,
chalet, living room, dining rooht,
kitchen, .2 bedrooms, poach,
garden, garage. 84th Street !,
San Francisco. ;
FOR RENT: Small chalet In Be Bella
lla Bella Vista, living-dining room,
bedroom with bath and toilet,
kitchen and yard; furnished or
unfurnished. : Information ,- $0th
street 6 'downstairs. -.: .:
r S mins. from the heart el
, San Jose, Costa Rica
Completely modern conveniences In
Suites and Bungalows, all with
private bath.' Hot and cold water.,
. Price: S6 and $S dally,
with meals.
Cosmopolitan kitchen
'.( Horse eldini. ,..:'.'
:i' For reserratlons r. O.
- ,, Box 4459
Manacer: Bill Blenoi Jasper'
June 20 to June 28
; Price $180.00 ?
.Fidanque Travel Service
temperature of the sun
only $32.50 ;
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave. -.'
Mail order phone 2-2318
- 'call
jim ridge ;
s General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Model V v
With F 1.2 Lens
York Col6n
Your set back in your
. home iii 24 houirs
e Free Estimate
No Service Charge
Half Price On f
US Trained Technician
Tivoll Ave. No. k 18-20
Tel. 2-190
' NEW DELHI, India (UP) (UP)-President
President (UP)-President .Raleidra Prad's !:
phant ran amok yesterday and it
required Zi bunch 10 ,.ili vne ram.

Vv -- at
, LUMIWja1r j


pa gin g beasUThw ele phant wa.b4--JnlhfcSL .ljouUta MQ.

ing laKen oy us lamer iur morn.
ai I a r
ing exercises when it became un
controiianie. rne tamer escaped


- i.

Home Articles
FOR SALE: Maple dining set :
$75; mahogany desk $75; maple
arm chair $25; tape 1 recorder
. RCA) and miscellaneous house house-y
y house-y bold articles. -Balboa, House
; 1536-B. phone 2-3687, after
5:30 p.m. or week-end.
FOR SALE.- Rock gas refrige refrigerator,
rator, refrigerator, "Servel". Excellent condi-,
tion., Call Bliss, Navy 3812. A
r FOR SALE: 4 piece modern sec sectional
tional sectional livingroom set, Lionel Elee Elee-rric
rric Elee-rric trains set with accessories,:
1955 Ariel motorcycle, 26 in.
Boy's bicycle, call Navy 3929.
FOR SALE: 9 cubic foot Frigi- v
' daire, $75.00; green Rattan love
. seat, $10.00: RCA Victor, arid v
: speed record player, $40.00; 12
Inch electric fan, $7.00; metal
ironing board, $7.00. Telephone
- 3-7875 or3-1427.
FOR SALE: China closet,
$15.00. Double bads, complete,:
from $39.00, Dining room table
and ,4 chairs, $45.00. Living
loom sets, $98.00 Brand new kit kitchen
chen kitchen cabinets, $69.00.' Pillows, -$.50.
Also lovely wrought iron.,
living and diningroom sets. Easy
payments. Household Exchange.'
Phone 3-4911 3-7348.
FOR SALE: 21" G. E. T.V 26
60 cycle, table medpl $125.00.
Phone Navy 3297. (,
FOR SALE: Porch furniture
Simmons couch with 4 chairs.
Call Panama 5-3347.'
FOR SALE: 7 Cu; Ft. Frigidaire
60 cycle. Good buy for $40.00.
Call Colon 990-L after 1 p.m.
FOR SALE i Small refrigerator,
25 or 60 evele, $35.00. Inquire
Janitor at T1-132, 4th of July :
Avenue r phonp Hopkins, Bal Bal-;
; Bal-; boa 2966.
FOR SALE: Baby's bed, child'
bicycle, child's desk. First street,
house 2000-B, Curundu.
Capaharf Says US
Musi Mcel Thrusi:
Of Sovieliconsmy
NEW YORK, June 10 (UPI) -Sen.
Homer E, Capehart (R. Ind.)
said today the United States must
meet Russia's, economic challenge
"aggressively"- with' a "constant
increase" in- foreign trade
If we should lose the cold war"
he said in -a speech prepared for
a-New York of Trade; lunch, we
can charge our loss to our, failure
in the field of international trade...
"We can win tlhf economic ball
tie only, when we accent tha .truth
of the statement that for us and for
the rest of the free nations of the
world trade makes jobs and jobs
make trade,".... v
The more trade the United
States Can "generate and the
more .it can improve the domestic
economies of friendly v countries,
he said, "the mle money and the
more credit they acquire and the
neuer customers they become."
CALCUTTA, India (UPD-ore
than 200 persons have died in the
heaUwave: that has gripped Be.
har for the past two weeks, it
was Teported yesterday. The
state's 26,000,000 residents faced a
serious water -"shortage. Police
guarded reservoirs" and .other
storage tanks.
j SHADY lADY-With the top
j up on her motorbike, Ruth1
i Gissy,. Queen of Bermuda's
j Spring, Festival, is all set to
lake a spin- evound her "do-
1 .. . . .,, . i
. oeamy is wt'ii proieviea iiom
- 1 i the sun with her umbrella.


FOJt SALE One train of 4
'American flyer more than 150
ft. ef rail automatic switches lot
of accesories and controls. Tel.
3-3675. 5:00 p.m. a to 7 p.m.
FOR SALE: Hesrine aid, er-
. feet) condition. $100.00. Call
3-4383 for information!
FOR SALE: Girls 26" bicycle,
jood condition Phone 2-3684.
House 807x-D Balboa. y
FOR SALE. Slides of Panama
Duplicates made TOP i.
QUALITY, prints from all your
' negatives "r(even MINOX), Ovor-
night service ony the ONLY
ING equipment in Panama. Iriilg
your photographic problems to
the most: modern establishment
across El Panama' Hilton, Ttle Ttle-'
' Ttle-' phone 3-1179.
FOR SALE Arrived Imported
grass seed. National Garden "J"
St. 7-65 1
FOR SALE! Variety of oil
paintings. At reasonable prices.
Art Gallery, Via Espana No. 55.
Panama -Canal .Company invites
proposals for furnishing approxi-,
mately 200,000 Ft. BM of native
lumber in species Maria, Amari Amari-.
. Amari-. Ho, Almana'ra, Guaycsn, Nit-
pero, Nispere Chicle, -Alcorno-1
cjue, Algarrobo, Campana, Mora"
and Tiquissaro. Sealed bids will
be received in the Office of the :.
General Manager, Supply Divi Divi-sion,
sion, Divi-sion, and opened in public at
.10:30 a.m., une 19, 1958. In Invitation
vitation Invitation No. P-58-12 may be ob-
r tained from the above off ice, '.
telephone 2-2777.
FOR SALE: Savage 'automatic,
shotgun, 1 2-gauge, $50, Call
FOR SALE: Silvcrstone 2t inh.
TV antenna; stand, ,- reasonable
Phone Albrook 7230.
FOR SALE: Leaving country, in
good 'condition piano, .Tel.- i
. v .;;v,'v"i ,'.',
Communist Party
Clears Composers
Of? Stalin Charge
MOSCOW (UPJ)-The- Central
Committee of the Cpmmunist
party cleared three of Russia's top
composers ; yesterday of Stalinist
cnarges that hey were guilty of
letting Western influence creep
into their .music. v.K(J' !-,-.
The composers were Arant Kha.
chaturian, Dmitri Shostakovich
and the date Sergei Proko.lev.
They were denounced in 1948 for
the "formalistic perversions and
anti-democratic tendencies in
their compositions, . j.
The Central. Commttee in wip.
ing out the charges 'aeainst the
musicians accused Georgi Malen.
kov,; Vyachaslav:' M. Molotov and
the late Lavrentl P. Beria of exer exercising
cising exercising an "extremely negative in.
fluence". on Stalin hy banning
seVeraJ of their compositions,
This war the first time since
Molotov's ouster from the party
Presidium 'last June- that the one.
time premier and1 foreign minis
ter had. been under the big guns
of Soviet criticism.
Former Premier Malenkov, ban.
isned at tne same time, and Be
ria, executed in 1953. have been
accused of engineering the 1949
Leningrad case in which several
Communist party leaders were ex.
ecuted on false evidence.
"in 19 jj. onJy" 3of "lOO" farms Tin
area had electricity. Now more
than 95 per cent are electrified.

Justn Aiwrneoe Ave. and 33 St o FAR.
Via rorraa 111 AOVEDADES A THIS

Boats & Mptors
FOR SALE 14 foot outboard
with Evinrude 25 completely and
fully equipped. Phone -487.
FOR SALE-Motorbihe-Me-Ped.
3 ld $160. Call Navy
FOR SALE: 12 ft. boat, 2 trail trail-el
el trail-el $70.00. I. Jackson Tel. 2 2-4226),
4226), 2-4226), 1510 Calabash St. Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. J---'; '-"
FOR SALE: Three deep-sea
Diesel powered fishing schooners
60 to 75 ft. long, complete with
cork insulated ice boxes holding
from 15 te 25 tons of ice, all
sails, electrical equipment, tele telephones,
phones, telephones, sounding devices, and
in first class condition, now en en-gaged
gaged en-gaged in Hod Snapper and Group.
' er fishing in the Campeche Gulf
; area. For full description and
photographs, 'write Star Fish fr
Oyster Co.. Inc., P O. Boa 26,
Mobile, Alabama, U. S. A .-
Cristobal Elks
US Flag Day
Milton M. LaCorix, Exalted Rul Ruler
er Ruler of Cristobal Lodge 1542, B.P.O.
Elks, today, asked all citizens to
join in the observance of Flag Da
Sa turday in a display of Unity
against the growing menace : of
communist aggression. ;n a', w
He urged all patriotic citizens to
display the flag at their homes
and at business establismenis on
Flag Day in cooperation with the
Elks' "Show Your j Colors" cele celebrating
brating celebrating the 181st anniversary tf
the adoption of the stars and strip'
es by the Contonental Congress on
June 14, 1777.
"Krushchev has' promised to
bi'y us and communist forces are
y ang hard, at home and
aaioad, to carry out that promise",
LaCroix t said. '01d Glory is the
symbol 'of freedom that Krush Krushchev
chev Krushchev and his fellow tyrant in the
Kremlin win destroy ii we let
them, let us strenghthen our faith
in our way'of life, and our determ
ination to defend it by honoring
our flag on its birthday." :
The lodge's Flag Day com
mittee has begun work on plans
for the annual salute to the stars
and stripes. La Croix announced
his commitee chairman, James
H. Hagart to be assitcfl by Sgt.
George A Burns (retired) Reuben
and Winchell T, Pennock. Elks
Lodges through out the U. S. will
pay simuar tribute to tne flag as
they nave since 1307.
.The public is invited to attend
the program at the Elks home,
Brazo Heights starting at 1:30
P.m. .
f The program vm be "The
Star-Spangled Banner". Mrs. C.
J. Cenis, organist, introductory
exercises by the Exaulted Ruler
ana lodge oincers, rrayer r ny
Darwin E. Grier, chaplain ''History
of the Flag" by' George A.'Tully
members of the Margarita girb and
British Envoy
To Be Speaker
Sunday r
The Men's Brotherhood oif the
Calvary Baptist Church of Pana
ma City, will observe Men's Day
on Sunday at 3 p.m.
Sir Ian Henderson: Her Britanic
Majesty's Ambassador, will be the
guest rpeaKer. me program com committee
mittee committee has already met and nlan.
ned an interesting program. Outs-
anding community artists and
cnurch members will render
jtems on tne program.



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


Please dial TeI-rajJy

i V
'1 -';v':' "' '-'VCS y-S!!:1 ' i
, Wf will appreciate your call which
;. .y.y,;: fi'",v'' ;; to serve you better


Domestic Employment
Maid wanted, live in,' general
housework. 6233-B, Los Rios,1"
Real Estate
FOR SALE : Chilibre. Concrete
house 4-rooms, kitchen -and
bath. .Running water piped 'to
' house year round. City electric
lights can ( be installed CD.
j Chicken coop and out house
3800 M2 of flat land. Must sell
jtheap. Call Crittobaj 3-1239. '
; The best investment. Buy your
lot in the coolest, most exclusive
' residential section, "Las Cum Cum-hres.'
hres.' Cum-hres.' Only 20 minutes, live in
the country and the city with all
conveniences, Liche Castrellon, at
"La Hacienda", will be glad to
attend te you.
To Observe'
Wifh Program
Boy Scouts; response by Lealand
n. tiarnson,, auiu Lang syne by
me emue assemmy, patriotic ad address
dress address by the Rev. (Maior) F.H.
ward A. Kolowski, "America the
jBeaumui" be sung by Mrs. C. C
Clement with Mrs. C. J. GEnis.
-Upon completion of the cerem.
ony refreshments will be t served
consisting of cake, cookies, ; ice
cream, punch and other hoft

Lebanese Forces Open Border Attacks
To Halt FI:;v Of Veappns From Syria

BEIRUT, Lebanon (UPlV-Leb-anese
air and ground forces ham
mered,,, yesterday at lebef po
sitions along uie Dorian uuiuei iu
an attempt to block the flow of
weapons and supplies, from Syria1
to the anti Western insurgents.
Fighting in the five.wjeek.old re rebellion
bellion rebellion against the government of
President Camille Chamoun was
concentrated in the1 Halba area, of
northeastern Lebanon. But there
were sporadic exchanges of gun.
fire and bombing attacks in both
major cities,. Beirut and Tripoli.
The government forces' sent
rocket-firing "British. made Vam.
pire jet fighters on stating -mis.
sions in the rebel.infested north,
ern border regon. Tanks and in.
fantry moved toward Halba's out.
skirts. '
The Syrian border is about 18
miles north of Halba and is in
rebel hands. Lebanon is' bounded
on the north and east by Syria.
It is bordered on the south by
The Lebanese government has
complained to the United Nations
Security council against t h e
"massive intervention" by the
United Arab Republic, formed by
the merger of Rgypt : and Syriay
In the Insurrection. -
(IsraeU officials were reported
to : have 'protested to U.N truce
teams that Syrian trained and
armed Lebanese rebels were us.
ing Israeli territory as a short cut
between Syria and Lebanon. In
Jerusalem, Israeli officials said
today that 30 i, Lebanese were
sighted yesterday while trying to
cross into Syria.' two of the
rebels were wounded and captur
ed by an Israeli border patrol).


J -minute car ash $1. Mesas
clesnine of motor $S. waxinf el
ears $6. Auto-Bane.- Trans-Istt
mini Highway neat Sears.
T.V. SET OWNIRS.. Avail your-'t
sen or the best for your T.V.
. U.S. TELEVISION offers factory
trained technician plus no ick ick-ue
ue ick-ue and delivery charges. Phone
Panama 3-7607.-
honesty, customer satisfaction,
mr Boston. Miami technician.
MR. TV. Phone Panama 2 2-3142.
3142. 2-3142. .
Swim watches, wholesale price,
Central Ave. 13-35
First Floor Tel. 2-3992 :
Protect tour home and eroper
ty against insect 4 a m t
fromot scientific treatment .j
. uu ,1
emergency or t monthly budf f t
basis. Telephone Pronto Simj
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 17'
elilli-.i HhiTfiruS
WANTED: Small used e',n"
1 955 up. Good condition enl d
Phone Panama 3-6529.. 4 rt
( .00
' icao
i AKC registered wire-haired "j
rier. Maid, I months eld. N fol
2203. em,
CALCUTTA. India (l, ftl
Coastal officials', abandonef. ."i
search last night for 51 rav,2
sons aboard a bdat swamj f
a -cyclone in the (Bay of b.
near ChiUagon, East Pakistan,
May 31. v
On "the-political front, all effort.
toward a compromise appeare
exhausted, Chamoun has refuse
to bow. to the opposition demand
lor ms immediate resignation.
Observers ; said ne deadlock
poised even graver dangers
this tiny Middle East Mosleirj
Christian, nation. They saw sign.
mat control of the insurgen
movement was slinnme out a
the hands, of the moderate factid
represented by, Rashid Kararrf
and aaeb Salam. into those
fanatic extremists like Moslei
youth leader Adnan Hakim.
Ford : Motor ; Co. said ? y ester d
mat it win -cau ; Dace 473 pi
here today to resume' grind 7
and polishing'. Additional manp.a
er probably,- will be called t n
in July,, the auto maker anncn.
ed.. k 1 in
E. I. Du Pont tie Nemours -0
Co. yesterday announced price y
ductions bn five, grades of po'
vinyl alcohol in an effort
broaden markets for the prorudt
The cuts ranged- from M to
per cent.
' MOSCOW- (UPI)The Commi
nist Party newspaper Pravda sai
yesterday that more ioreigne
visited the Soviet Union and mor
Russians went abroad in 1957 tha
ever before. It reported that 761
000 Soviet citizens visited abroa
and-550,000 foreign tourists cair
to the Sovient Union.


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fv aa 1 23 11 23 1 6' 3 9 19 9 15 14 19
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v C 19W Kin-Fi(r8ni)lt l , ,, 1


By Colbraith


w, r?



'o Ii ic

;"Sho' an odd one all right! Her folks are on a world
; ", tour and won't see her report cards but she still
kads the

The Pacific Steam Havlgallon Comply

M.V. "COTOPAXt" Jnne 23

S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" (20,225 Tons) . .'. ,v; July
(Alr-Conditioned) -
S.S. "FLAMENCO" .. f .. .t. ................. ii. . .June 17
M.Vi "SALAMANCA" .- ...June XI
. . , ' . '4
f S.S. "LOCH AVON" ,.i..:..c...June 1
S.S. "APPINGDYK'N . .... . . Jpne 88
S.S. "DIEMERDYK" . . Junt 11
, S.S. "AARDYK" j '. .' Jnne 23
- Cristobal 3-16545 Panama 3-12S78 Balboa 2.1905

Faltering Philip r
hirtp'r Uf b) lilletf wttb sralsea. 4
f tAIn wottld leSTe hJ home. Uke new.
A aaMrtfieda hurt ih Hrht fljw

7 rD xn



PANAMA-MIAMI V. ...... i' . .$55.00

, Mllllll ;


' Today's TV Program '

.-8:00 CFN NEWS , JamborM
. S:15 Dinh Shora 1 8:00 I'vo Got A Srt
8:30 Report from Rutgtrt 'v :i. f 8 30 Court of Last RoMtt-. ;
i 4:00 Univerglty : 800 You Bet Your Life- f i
4:30 Bi( Top Hpt 13 May 88 :?( Appointment with Adventure
8:30 PANORAMA i 10:00 Big Iuue : ... ..
7:00 Favorite Hunbend K It 00 CFN NEWS
7:30 Harnett & Dunn Dance 11:15 Encore: Kraft TV Theatre.
Courtesj of Aerovias Panama Airways )
' PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698. 3-U53
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.

'STICKIKi' THg COMPANY .l.'y.r,4'

: o

o n o

'J 1 i Sir



nc's Offer To Ike:
'Co US Secrets, No British A-Tests'
WASHINGTON, June 10 (UPI) British Prime Minister rjlarold Mafcmillan ha$
- told President Eisenhower the United States must exchange atomic secrets with his
nation before Britain can agree 'to suspend nuclear tests, informed sources said today.
He also urged that free world nations provide new capital to finance world trade,
that the International Monetary Fund be strengthened and .'enlarged and that' new
efforts be tnade. to persuade Germany to increase its loans and investments abroad.
These were the major topics, sources said, that the two leaders discussed yester yesterday
day yesterday at the first of their informal talks on world problems'.
They Interrupted their discussions today to : fly by helicopter from the White
- House lawn to Baltimore. Macmillan was to deliver the commencement address at
"Johns Hopkins University there after being introduced by the President.
... Eisenhower's brother. Dr. Milton Eisenhower, is president of Johns Hopkins.

,! rotnrn flieht to Wash-;
;ington, Macmillan was scheduled
to confer with Secretary of State
vi u nniips. He and the
.President will have ;what the
xuht House described as a worn-
. Ing dinner" tonight
At yesterday's two and I one-half
hour meeting, it was; understood
the President and Macmillan also
reviewed the rrencn
.f,i nntimism ihat Gen.
ffiesT7an- solve the
North African problem, i
, Informants said in advance that
special emphasis would be placed
on- world economic problems. P
'ii imnt tallre
Tev said Macmlan was inger-
ested in such isles hu hu-.ment
.ment hu-.ment of a European free, trade
area. Thi concept was believed
i- rfiffioiiitv because, of
111 DClxuuo t I
the French crisis.
Before the o)eusstons, the
' President met with Lewis L.
' Strauss, retiring chairman of we
i Atomic Energy Commission, In
i LONDON (UPI) A movie house
.l i- jioniavino fine example
4k. cnirit of enterprise. The
theater is advertising an old Bette
Davs fUm: "You've seen it. on
'yv now see, it on the big screen.
j ."ODENSE, Denmark "(UPD-PO-fllce
here are en the lookout for
'any possible new snail taps,:"1
ithe neighborhood. That's aU, they
figure, that a thief-who recently
stole 20,000 edible sttails-could
possibly do with Ills loot.
ATLANTaT (UPI) Atlantans
have long been used to mothers.
In-law talking back, but theyhad
been scarcely prepared for back,
talk from houses. The latest wrin.
kle in v the Georgi capital is a
HovplonTTient eauippfia
with hidden speakers which give
answers ,to proepecuvB
LONDON (UPD-The campus of
Cambridge University offered
today perhaps the most unusual
sight of its centurifis-old history.
On the apex of 'the slanting roof
of a 150-foot university building
ooWoH mall delivery truck.
Student pranksters are believed to
navn hoisted the vehicle with a
-derrick they had constructed.
Weather Or Not
f- This weather report for the 24
hnnm endtnr 8 a.m. today. Is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal company:
Balboa Cristobal
High 90
Low.,.;..)....... 75
' High ........ 98
low 70
' 86
, (max. mph)
RAIN (inches)
i (Inner harbors) 83
High '- low
-11:16 .a.m. ; ," 4:55 m.
50 p.m. 5:35 p.m.
never haan L..
to keep anything worthwhile from
foiling opart.

i 1


preparation- for dealing with the
problem of sharing atomic wea weapon
pon weapon Information with, the Brit British
ish British as well as a possible nu nuclear
clear nuclear test ban. '
Itrauss and Sir Edwin Plowden,
head of the British atomic pro program,
gram, program, discussed ( these problems
last week.
Although the United States was
leaning toward at least a tempor
ary halt in nuclear tests, the
British were reluctant to go along
unless this country agreed to sup-
13 Golden Keys
For Safely Going
To Health Workers
-i' ...!, -V .( I
Gold safety keys and certificates
attesting, to the completion of 30
consecutive years of service with,
out a disabling injury will be pre
sented beginning this week to 13
employes of the Health Bureau.
; During the same period silver
safety key will be awarded to
five other employes of the Bu Bureau
reau Bureau for completing 20 years with with-out
out with-out a disabling injury.
Twelve Health Bureau supervi
sors whose men have passed a
year without a disabling accident
are slated to receive special safe safety
ty safety certificates., The men in these
units will also be presented a
safety award, which will be re
ceived by an employe represents,
tive designated to accept the a.
ward. , i
Thirty and twenty. year awards
will be presented during special
ceremonies by Col. Charles O.
Bruce, Health Director, on the
following schedule: v
Coco Solo Hospital, tomorrow at
):30 a.m.
f Northern Area v Sanitation! t to
morrow, at 10:50 a.m. r
Southern Area Sanitation, Thurs.;
day. .:- .1 ;
Palo Seco Leprosarium June 17
at 9 a.m.. f :
Awards were to have been pre.
sented early this afternoon to the
Corozal Hospital and Corozal Vet.
erinary Hospital. w
Unit and supervisor awards also
will be presented by Colonel
Bruce to the following:
w Corozal Veterinary Hospital, Dr.
R. B. Wallace; Southern Area San.
tation, M. F. Bailey, R. A. Wil.
hams, R. H. Forbes and R. H.
Masters; Northern Area Sanita.
a2ni G. Bush; Coco Solo Hoe.
pital, D. C. Mcllhenny,' F. L. Work,
man, H. F Hoverson and M'. D.
Frensleyr Corozal Hnsnitut r. v
Russell and F. L. Todd: Pain's!
co Leprosarium.
Easf Germany May
Try As Spies 9 GIs
Dovned In 'Copier
BERLIN, June 10 (UPI) The
East German Cnmmimit thraa.
tened today ; to trv 'ax ant th
nine American soldiers whose a-i
ucopier was forced down in Com
munist territory. : ( j
The official Denfense Minisfry
newsnaner "ni Vniiroma?
(The Peonies ArmvV aM th k-
licopter flew over East Germany
iu Bfj aim mat 'Tiymg spies will
be treated as such."
The warmoneer in Washhurfnn
and Bonn should know that"he
German Democratic Republic
(Communist Government) which
in their view does not exist will
not allow, our border to be flown
over brashly in order to carry out
espionage," the newspaper said.
The Soviet has rejected all Ame-
ncan requests to return the nine
soldiers, members of the U. S.
3rd Armored Division, who were
forced down Saturday when their
helicopter ran into a thunderstorm
ana nas turned the matter ovnr
io me communist zone govern
ment. ,
PRICES: 1:00 .50
3:10 5:50 j):00 n.m.

preparation- for dealing with the

IpV ; information to bring their

weapons program
up to date
The. President am
were expected to keep de de-informed
informed de-informed of the results of
de- Gaulle
current talks.
Macmillan also was expected to
urge the United States to press
for a summit conference. Dulles,
who has never looked with, much
favor on such a conference, said
Friday he doubted a summit
meeting could be arranged this
Ike Would Have
Talks On Banning
Tests In July
President Eisenhower proposed
to Soviet Premier Nikita Khrush
chev today that East-West sewn sewn-tific
tific sewn-tific talks on banning nuclear tests
begin, in Geneva about July 1.
In letter' delivered In Moscow
today. Eisenhower said the west
ern side- will include technicians
from the United States, Britain.
France and perhaps other nations.
He said the United States was
agreeable to Russia's inviting ex
perts- from uecnosiovaxia ana
Poland. -'kjt'y'.s- ;'
But Eisenhower opposed includ
ing scientists from neutral nations
during the early stages oi tea
taiKs. ,
Chinese Reds May
Be Party To Ban
On Nuclear Tests
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles hinted today that Red Chi Chi-na
na Chi-na will have to be included in' any
mure agreement lor banning nu
clear tests. i, y.-, ;v: Va:
Dulles told a news conference
it may be necessary to have in
spection posts in Communists to
cnecK on possible Soviet nuclear
testing there -
He said ne did not Know exactly
how this problem would be hand
led. But he said the United States
wouldn't want the Societ Union to
be able simply to move nuclear
equipment to neighboring territ
ory and thereby escape any ban
on testing. 1
At the same time,' Dulles indicat indicated
ed indicated to a news conference that the
United. States till not agree to
test ban hat does not deal with
other problems of disarmemtn. He
said such a ban probably oould
not De isolated.
Japanese Maids
At US Air Force
Base Go On Strike
TOKYO (UPl)-Some 3.400 Jan.
anese "housekeeping" workers at
the U.S. Air Force base in near,
by Tachikawa went on a 7&
hopr strike Monday to protest the
scheduled dismissal of 1,000 em.
An Air Force spokesman said
the strike had no effect on essen.
tial activities at the base.
"As far' as our primary mis.
sion goes we are operating at the
regular rate," he said.
The work stoppage mainly af.
fected such activities as garden,
ing and laundering.
The strike was called by the
National Garrison Forces Workers
Union which participated in na.
tionwide "Yankee, go home"
demonstrations last year.

Secrecy In Arrest Of Negro Minister Brings
Avalanche Of Attacks On Mississippi Governor

JACKSON, Miss., June 10
(UPI) The State's 24-hour
period of secrecy In 'the Clen Clen-non
non Clen-non King case aroused the
anger of newsmen and the cur
iosity of the nation,
' One Jrepofter charged that
the secrecy "brenght the state
a volume of bad publicity-that
couldn't have been bought In
Sood publicity for millions of
The heavy lid of secrecy, ap apparently
parently apparently ordered by Gov. J.; P.
Coleman, was clamped down
last Thursday when King, a
Negro minister, was carted off
theUniversity of -Mississippi
campus by highway patrolmen
after he made an ; unsuccessful
attempt to enroll.

V 11 if


A GOLD MASTER KEY to the Panama Canal Locks and a cer certificate
tificate certificate as honorary aide to the Canal Zone, is presented by Gov;
W E. Potter to Richard L. Sullivan,, acting general manager of
the Supply Division, who left the Iathmus last week for retire retirement
ment retirement ft Cocorado. Sullivan had almost 24 years of consecutive
service with the Canal organization and headed the Commis Commissary,
sary, Commissary, now Supply, Division for the past 10 years.

Algerian Public
Openly Defies
PARIS, June 10 (UPI)-The su.
per-committee of public safety in
Algeria, openly defied Gen. Charles
de Gaulle today with a demand
for an end to all .political parties
in France and a warning that the
uaMv committee movement is go.
irig to be extended throughout the
French-, mainland. "fry&: '. ,)j
.The move by the rebel" gener.
als and extremist Europan settlers
in North Africa this mormng
threatened to tear apart the pre.
carious truce that now exists .be.
tween Paris ,and Algiers.
It was a direct challenge tode
Gaulle's authority and showed that
the Algerian dissidents were on
the move again. It was a com.
plete defislnce of de Gaulle's re.
quest last week -that the public
Rainbow City DVC
To Meet Tomorrow
The Rainbow City Civil Defense
Volunteer Corps will meet tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at 6:30 p.m., at the school,
Plan, will h discussed for the
home care of' the sick and injur
ed course which will be given
under the leadership of Mrs. Ro Rosa
sa Rosa Joseph who is an American
Red Cross Instructor in this subject-
.... ... ;
i entficaies win De nresenieu io
a group of ladies who have just
completed a First Aid course un
riVr th direction of Romeo Mil
ler, Instructor; Those, who will be
awarded certificates ana caras in include:
clude: include: 4
Mabel M. Anderson, Doris M
Bernard, Ivy M. Brown, Mavis 1
Catherwood. Mary A. Clintonj Ed
na J. Coward, Beverly Drew, Ivy
Facey, Louise A. Forbes Georgia'
na B. Hall, Enid M. Graham, Myr Myrtle
tle Myrtle R. Hartley. Inez W. Henning'
ham, Victoria A. Hunter, Justina
Herdman, Dolores u. lgiesias, ko
sa V.".Joseph. Amy R King. Cis
lyn M. Laing, Enid Lewis, Lillian
M. Mason, Verona McDonald, Ade Ade-lia
lia Ade-lia Richards, Norma, E. Roberts,
Mary B. Scott, Clarice Toppin, Et
dith G. Walker, Karet A. White.
All members of the Volunteer
Corps are urged to attend. The
general public is invited.
King was taken to Jackson
somewhere, but there was no
official announcement of why
or where he was held until
noon Friday.
The governor,' and Atty. Gen.
Joe Patterson finally broke the
silence in a press conference
three hours after a group of
newsmen gathered in Coleman's
office for an official report It
was probably the most hostile
press conference of the Cole Coleman
man Coleman administration. i
Coleman said the secrecy on
King's whereabouts was impos imposed
ed imposed because of the possibility of
mob actkmegaln8tthe Negro
although the governor admit admitted
ted admitted there was 'no sign' of any
such trouble. He offered no


Safety Group
Gen, De.Gaulle
safety committees refrain from po.
litical activity.
;The Algiers committee also de
manded that de Gaulle call off
his plans for Algerian municipal
elections within a month. -The
new premier had promised these
elections during his three-day vis.
it to Algeria last week.
On that lournev. he attempted
to bring the groups in Alaria
and the Paris government hack
together again following the civi-
lian-muitary ; rebeu-vn of May 13
xnat iea eventually to ms return
to power. He said he would run
Algeria himself, with Gen.' Raoul
baian, urencn commander in
chief in Algeria, as his Delegate
general in Algiers.
But a super safety committee
spokesman said that today s com:
munique, which was issued after
a three-hour meeting, was approv.
ed by Salan. Observers took this
to mean that both the army', and
the settlers were behind the new
move. . i
Brigitte Bardot ;
Gets Slapped Good
By Leading Man
PARIS (UPI)-Brigitte Bardot
had her face slapped again Mon.
day but eentlv for a chance bv
her new leading man.
Portuguese actor Antonio Vilar
did the slapping during the film,
ing of a jealousy scene in their
new movie. ,. N
Last week, .. Vilar slapped the
French actress at least 10 times
in front of .the cameras, trying
to' make the' scene realistic. He
succeeded. v
: At one point he slipped and fell,
wrenching his spine. Brigitte said
the slap nearly dislocated her
jaw. The' filming .was suspended
while the, two performers recov.
TOKYO (UPD-The:.' California
Texas Oil Co. will increase crude
oil exports from Sumatra next
month when it officially opens its
new .oil terminal at Dumai in
Central Sumatra, the independent
Indonesian news agency Antara
said Monday. i
reason for withholding thd rea reason,
son, reason, for King's confinement..
.'r.-.'i j-'. .-:' iV'-."- '--i', '. vl j.. N- .,''
: '.' I' :".,J", fs.. V. '-' t -" J ',. )i
Thursday afternoon newspa newspapers
pers newspapers could only tell their read readers
ers readers that (1) King tried to en enroll
roll enroll at Ole Miss and (2) he was
bodily removed from the cam campus
pus campus by highway patrolmen. The
story showed up on many out-of-state
newspapers with the
"mystery" angle to give it add added
ed added appeal.
Officers on ; duty at the
highway patrol' station where
King(was held Thursday' night
told f newsmen several un
truths in vain efforts to con-
freer thetacts,
The variety of stories creat
ed suspicion and reporters and
photographers descended on tne

Causes Trouble
In L. America
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles said today that over overproduction
production overproduction rather than any
slackenlng-off In buying wasj
responsible for the economic
troubles beintt experienced by
Latin American, exporters of i
He said at his news confer conference
ence conference he 'hoped this, would be
made clear .at the technical
consultations on coffee sched scheduled
uled scheduled to begin here Wednesday.
Dulles added that UJS.. par participation
ticipation participation in the commodity
talks, as well as recent loans
to Colombia and other raw
materials producers, reflected
the U.S. governments sense of
urgency in regard to the pos possibility
sibility possibility of easing these prob problems.
lems. problems. Florida Pilot Feces
Trial For Helping
Indonesia Rebels
" JAKARTA, Indonesia (UPI)
hdonesian Premier Djaunda said
Monday Allen L. Pope, of Home,
stead, Fla.; would be tried by a
military tribunal on charges of
flying bombing raids for the reb-
Pope, 29, a U.S.-Air "Force yet-
eran, was captured early last
month after loyalist anti-aircraft
shot down a rebel. B26 bomber
over Ambon in eastern Indonesia.
He suffered a broken leg and
was brought here under military
escort for treatment.
A U. S. Embassy official was
permitted to visit Pope 'for the
first time last week. He reported
that .Pope said he had no com.
plaints, about his treatment.
Djuanda said that no date had
yet been set for Pope's trial be.
cause preliminary investigations
have not yet been completed.
He refused to say whether the
American would be per- led to
be represented by a -Indo.
nesian attorney.
Djuanda said there vare suffi sufficient
cient sufficient legal, guarantees provided In
our country for Pope's defense in
conformity with existing laws and
regulations." ; -; -y'i-: ?'.
Indonesian officials have ac accused
cused accused Pope of piloting a rebel
bomber on a number o raids in
eastern Indonesia a n d causing
considerable casualties and dam dam-ages.
ages. dam-ages. They first identified him as
a pilot for the Nationalist Chinese
Civil Ar Transport,: but the com.
pany said he had been on leave
for some time. ". -,
llavy's FuHhiir
To Nuclear Power
Is Foreshsdoved
The Navy's cancellation of nine
conventional ship construction
nroiects today foreshadowed a
full scale shift to nuclear-rimer-ed
undersea and surface vessels.
The cancellations will save near
ly half a billion dollars, but the
money will be poured back into
building huge submarines to carry
the 1,500-mile-range Polaris mis.
sue and into nuclear-powered cruis
er and aircraft carriers.
The projects eliminated, all of
which would have utilired conven-
Uonal power, included Tour .guided
missile frigates- that' would have
i,cost 50 million dollars ea9h and
two guided missile cruiser conver
sions slated, to cost more thun
$100 million each.
. Gladys Frances Gramlich was
fined $15 at Balboa Magistrates
Court today lor following an another
other another vehicle too closely on
Galllard. Highway on June 6.
station. A few of them managed
to make their way unnoticed
to King's upstairs cell and get
an interview an interview that
Coleman maintained was im
possible" despite the fact that
li was documented by .photo .photographs
graphs .photographs and a tape recording.
A v newsman had discovered
the attorney general at the sta station,,
tion,, station,, several hours after King
haa been confined there but
Patterson said he didn't know
where King' was and explained
his presence by saying he just
aruppea Dy io nave coffee with
Public Safety Commission Tom
Scare-rough. -. :
-Tmr after lrwar"oMcIa'Itf
revealed' where King was, Pat Patterson
terson Patterson denied there had been a
"lid of secrecy."


Judge's Bench

til I

inenvspnere Lonterence Idea.

OKd By Ike In. Brazil Letter

arre0DtEKJEIR? 'S" ? tFI-ident Eisenhower has
agreed to the idea of a Hemisphere conference, either of Presi-
torn will nresent to PresidMit JnWHn f.Ki;"SV.irKu,)0t

&&"L&&J JP" ForeignW.

meeting' shorVfter rSStSt
. Macedo called in his top aides "sident Kubitschek Rubnttom ''tA
for a, strategy session immedite at the airport 7' -m W

ly after his meeting with Rnhnt.
torn. No official-comment on the
matters they discussed could be
obtained immediately: -Kubitschek
had appealed for ac action
tion action to heal the breaches in U.S..
Latin American relations which o o-pened
pened o-pened the way for last month's
mob attacks on Vice President
JKicnara M. Nixon in Peru and
Venezuela. :;: if".'--.---
The U. S'. President was be
lieved to have urged Kubitschek
to-; suggest specific steps which
would lead to consolidation of
Western Hemisphere friendship
Rubottom said jyesterday:
rresiaent i n-isennower was
pleased and honored to receive a
warm and cordial letter from Pre-
Shooting And Riofs
Continue In Cyprus
burst of gunfire that killed a
Turkish Cypriot Monday night
shattered the calm enforced by a
curfew on this island after two
days of Greek and Turkish Cypri.
ot 'rioting. t
. Unknown gunmen in Nicosia cut
down a Turk identified only as an
auxiliary policeman the fifth
oerson to die since bitter feeling
between the Greek and Turkish
communities erupted Saturday.
Despite he hasti y . imposed
cunew, wmcn was enforced y
British troops in p a t r o 1 cars,
Turkish youths stoned cars in Ni.
(In 'Paris, sources said Greece
would ask for an urgent meeting
of this North Atlantic Treaty Or
ganization to discuss the Cyprus
stri e. Both Greece and Turkey
are NATO members.)
. The curlew was relaxed twice
during the day to permit Greek
and Turkish, residents of Nicosia
to do their daily shopping but at
different times.
Security forces discovered a
bomb on. the dividing 1 line be
tween the Grce.k and Turkish sec.
tors of Nicosia. They blew it up
on the spot, without casualties or
British plans to celebrate Queen
Elizabeth's v birthday Thursday
with a parade, were cancelled as
a result of the. sudded flareup.
Red Hungary : :
Will Start Purge
Of All Parasites s:
munist Hungarian., government
has started a purge of all "para "parasites,"
sites," "parasites," Including profiteers, shirk,
ers, prostitutes and tramps, the
newspaper; Hetfoe Hirek s a i d
yesterday." ;
It reported police had even or ordered
dered ordered to take into "protective
custody all parasites of the Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian economy.",
Speculators, hooligans, looters
of public property and all per.
sons living from illegal or suspi suspi-cious
cious suspi-cious incomes were included in
thr classification of "parasites."
The newspaper said the econo.
my must be purged of .these ele.
ments because workers were
"deeply angered" to notice "how
many people were living in grand
style without working.
5:24-8:27 p.m.
1.00 .50
-J. In

- J

sicry cn pago 7

:Rubottom. also emphasized that
the U. S. was "fully mindful'V ol
Brazils specific problems, and
said: ..
. ''These problems ar Tarooi M
to .dynamic growth. But there i
a broader' problem-coffee andi
we -are examining this probltnt!
mindful of the key role the United i
States plays in the distribution", d"
this "product.-;.',;" '., : -. ,. ,. ,.:
; U. S. relations with Latin Amer
ica plunged to a record low tot,
the past quarter of a cen.ury whef
Nixon was Insulted, stoned a a-spar
spar a-spar on during his recent trip
bouth America, planned as a go!
will tour.- i t j
. Nixon, who was accompar'
by Rubottom, did not visist I
zil. But Kubitschek. abparen,
sharing American' alarm over 1
deteriorating state of inter At
ican ties, decided there was f
for immediate repairs.'' i
Eisenhower's "? prompt reply 1
his assignment of Rubottom to j
liver it,.' underscored the impo
ance the United Spates is atta
utg to the need for bolstering r
relations with its Latin Amer;
neighbors, ...( ty.
l Before leaving Washington i
botlom said, he was "delighted,
be making the trip to Brazil!
an .exchange of views with gov
ment leaders there.
!'I hope to take advantage
this Visit to learn at first li
somethina more about this L
remarkable counry which is gf k
ing in every way at snch an ami
ing rate," he said.
uunng nis exenange with Ku
bitschek,. Rubottom is-expected II
emphasize three important changp)
in U. S. economic; policy towardl
iiaun America: .
A new determination to
the.14, coffee producing nountriei
nara nit ny
(Overproduction and
low nnces.'
More liberal credits through
the Export Import Bank to coun l
tries, such a Brazil,- Chiel and
Colombia which have r wcMnrtii
most from, the economic, recession
in the United, States. : ..t
A firmer stand by the '-'administration
against congressional ini
private industry pressures to increase-duties
on copper, lead ari
zinc which make up the majoi
share of the dollar' earning ex.
ports of Bolivia, Chile, Mexico and
Peru. : wi;
Menshikov Thinks
Ike On Soviet JV
Would Get Okay
Ambassador Mikhail Menshikc
said yesterday he did not think hi
government would object -to a'
appearance by President Eisrl'
hower on a Russian televisi
broadcast. - i
Menshikov" also said he believ!
his American counterpart. U.S.
Ambassador Llewellyn Thompson
"will certainly be invited"-, t
make a television' appearance iii
Moscow. . i
("lt is dificult for me to say.
when, he (Thompson) will appeal
and so on, but I don't think there
is; any difficulty for him to ap.
pear," Menshikov added. !,
Menshikov was op an American
television program when he made
the statement t (Meet the Press,
NBC). He has been on telecasts
in this country a number et
times. i
j 1:05, 2:08, 3:49, 5:30,
T.u, s:5Z .60 .30
Kimit-WITCH ti lttl
- m mm mm mm

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