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' .' "Lcl the people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln,
- ZZii HAS
PANAMA, R. r, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 1958
V X I1 r
a spokesman for the Panama Canal Company said
;'today. that. there is no anxiety for the condition of other
Hocks on the Canal since the floor of Pedro Miguel lock
TC'r The damage, In the east-chamber of the lock dis discovered
covered discovered Sunday Is thought to have been caused by water
pressure forming between the shale foundation and the
'layer of non-reinforced concrete. F y
y' The water probably seeped through, a crack 'In the
,'rbncrete of the floor or one of the culverts .under the
''pressure, of the 60-foot head of water, forcing the con concrete
crete concrete to buckle upwards. ',!
w.:: The spokesman said that although concrete does
deteriorate .with Jirpe, the other locks are believed to be
i ?ri' perfect condition since they are 'inspected .every five
"Xt He added that the conditions and construction of the
fVther locks are different from Pedro .Miguel,' and the like likelihood
lihood likelihood of the same thing happening at other locks is not
f "Meanwhile work continued In
earnest on -''the damaged lock
today and there were no now-
52B.Sf. is still work work-In
In work-In round the clock completing
the Initial work of removing
V-. No announcement has yet
i ben made ori the estimated
cost of the damage. Latest
: ; 'estimates are that approxlm approxlm-rately
rately approxlm-rately 8000 square feet ol
flooring will have to be re-'
1 placed and the top of 15 feet
of one of the lateral culverts
i wi ti in he renlaced also.
i Divers who were sent down to
xamme the floor of the west
KKttmWi found no signs or
f. h T.erchen; jr., tnainten-
enirinpftr, has beeti '..-named
nvnippt. .nfflnfier for the repair
p ork ar-i will direct operations
f. 1 r 'fr r''1' ts, in-
r 1 TrfV
SvASHINGTON,.June U UP1)
Representatives of HI nations,
including' the : United r States,
nAonert rfismiRsion today on eco
nomic problems created by
powing coffee-exporting rival rivalry
ry rivalry between Africa and Latin
'The united States is taking
. 'ihe unusual step of participat participating
ing participating in an International pom-
' tnodlty Conference in the hope
of easing the crisis facing the
' Latin American coffee pro-
' flUAs3?s'tant secretary of State
!Thomas Mann, in an opening
ipeech to the group, expressed
iopt that an early solution to
he rivalry can be found
through greater cooperation oe-
' ;ween African and Latin Amer-
fives i nr uritain,
-Uhm Tifiiffiuh.i Holland and
Portugal were on hand to speak
Eor their colonies in Africa, Six Six-;een
;een Six-;een Latin 'American nations,
TTnitArt states. Ethiopia ana
Australia completed the list of
' i -Up to now Africa, proud of
Its, newly developed coffee m-
' Miinfmr Viae TpfllSfiH ; tO Bartl-
. feipate' In any agreement with
Ihff Latin American nawoiia.
C A. Leber Fined
O As Result- :
bf Road Accident
j 54 year old Amerifean,
HIM-r. iihcrt. T.ehpr. was fined
l total of $40 at Balboa Magis Magis-;rates
;rates Magis-;rates Court today for traffic
ffenses resulting in an .acci
.He was-Iined $15 ior iaumg
y pass to the right of another
'chicle travelling In the oppo oppo-ite
ite oppo-ite direction when he was
Brivlng on (Thatcher Highway
pn June 8.
i.The court imposed a furtner
tine of $2S linon1 iindina him
fuilty of falling to remain at
- scene of tne acciaent unui
ne. arrival of the police,- and
ailing to report the accident
o, the police without delay,
A color movie of the blcvcle
ifcty class made by the Canal
one Police in Aorll will be
wwn with the film "Mystery
ubmarlne on Saturday at, 10
ui. at tne uaiuoa ineaue.
The amount of repair work
was estimateti yesieraav oy
Lerchen together with Lt, Col.
R. D. Brown, rr., engineering
and construction director and
J, M. Cooke designing engineer.
US Army Infantry
Special events ot interest to
residents of Panama and tne
Canal Zone have been arrang arranged
ed arranged for Saturday as botft the
UJS Armv-s and the inisntry
observe their 183rd anniversaries.-
Open house, to which
the general public is invited,
will be held at several installa
Battalion will stage firing denv
onstratlons and weapons ex
hibits between 9. a.m. and -12
noon. Interested persons may
view these at i the following
sites! A Battery, two miles past
Gatun Locks on the road to
Fort Sherman; Battery, Fort
Davis; C Battery,' Chiva Chlva
Trail and D Battery, flamenco
island, v '
At Port -Kobbe B Company,
1st Battle Group. 20th Infantry
and D Company, 34th Armor
have nlanned oDen house cele
orations. In addition 'there will
be a static display of infantry
weapons, vehicles and air-craft
and a communications exnmit
in Han'ear 3. Visitors are -invit
ed.to Fort Kobbe between tne
hours of 9 a.m. and noon.
On the Atlantic side, a cere
mony beginning at 8 a.m. in
front of tne oia post neaa-
auarters at Fort Davis, assem
bled troops and their guests
will hear a reading of the Con
tinental Congress resolution
establishing the first military
To Get Top Post
With Civil Defense
Olmedo Fabrega. Panama's cur.
rent ambassador to Ecuador, will
be named as chief civil defense
commissioner, according to sourc.
es close to the de la Guardia ad.
- An executive decree creating1 i
Civil Defense Commission is a
waiting passage by the National
Assembly's -Permanent Legisla
tive Committee, which has alrea
dy approved the bill in a first
reading. r ..i--
BERLIN. June 11 (UPIV The
East German Communists promis promised
ed promised quick release today for nine
captured American soldiers if the
United States negotiates directly
witn. their goverrnment.
The servicemen were taken into
custody Saturday when their Army
helicopter was forced down in the
The official East German de
fense ministry newspaper Die
Volksarmee said flatly the U. S
helicopter flew over East Ger
Current To Be
Electric current will be inter.
rupted in Paraiso townsite between
the hours of 8 a.m. and 9:30 a.m.
tomorrow it has been announced
by the Electrical Divison.
The suspension of power during
those hours will be necessary to
permit work in connection, with
the 60-cycle conversion project.
To Talk Budget
Assistant Secretary of the Army
George H. Roderick arrived from
Washington today to attend ses ses-sions
sions ses-sions of the Budget and Finance
Committee of the Panama Canal
Company Board of Directors. Rod.
eriek is Chairman of the Board.
A formal meeting f the Budget
and Finance Committee uv sched scheduled
uled scheduled tomorrow, as well as a vis
it to the Atlantic side. ?v
Two memoers oi uie comraiuee.
MaL Gen.,Glr E. Edgerton and
RalDh H. Cake.' have already ar.
rived for the meeting. Another
member, Robert P; Burroushs, is
scheduled to arriva tomgni, v
Arriving teejerrewi ftrnoon
Is W. M. Whitman; Secretary Tf
Canal emoldye housing will be
the subject under consideration for
most of the day tomorrow., Secre.
tary Roderick and the Committee
members will he hriefed on the
subject, especially the Pacific side
housing plans, at the formal
meeting In the Board Room. This
will also include a complete re.
view of the master plan for hous.
in covering the long.rsnge pro.
gram of replacement and new
construction. !;...." ',
The group will Insptcf hous housing
ing housing and visit torn future hous.
ina davtloomtnt IUs.
The Commitlee. aecomDanied by
Gov. W. E. Potter and several
other Canal officials, will fly to
the Atlantic; sideffor the InspeC
tions. They will visit roro f'i to
see the prc'Cis'maoe t. d. n
the establisliment of this new.Ca.
nal civilian community, giving spe.
ciai attention to such public fact
lites as ; the new, commissary;,
plant, the new Teenage Clubi and.
the Breakers, the recently- mau.
gurated community club.
the formal sessions Friday will
also be held in the Board Room
and will be devoted exclusively to
review' of the ; budget s proiec.
tions for the fiscal year I960.- A
nreliminarv review of the .Compa..
ny budget and the basis on which
various expenditure assumptions
were prepared was made by. Com.
mittee memners. wno visitea. tne:
Zone last month -i : x
The Company budget will be re,
vised in accordance with Commit,
tee recommendations for submis.
sion to the full Board at its July
meeting to be ; held itr: Washing,
ton. l A .'.';i, :?v;'.Jd
2 US Prelates
To Be Released
HONG K0NG (UP1) --, Two
American Koman (Catholic priests
are scheduled to be released
from captivity in Communist ftu.
na this weekend". leaving only
four American civilians stjul, im
prisoned. .. ,V' :! "'- i:, V '-
, The five.yeaf sentences of i the
Revs. Joseph P McCormick, of
Ossining, N.Y., and Cyril P. Wag
ner, of Pittsburgh; will expire
Sunday.! Sources said : the two
missionaries might be released a
day earlier, on Saturday.: v
f The other four American civili.
ans still held in China, are: J6hn
T. Downev. of New Britain,
Conn.; Richard T. .Fecteau.s of
Lynn, Mass.; Robert w. MCiann,
of Altadena, Calif., and Hugh F.
Redmond, of Yonkers, w.x.
many to spy and 1 "flying spies
will be treated as such." -i
-An East German press office
spokesman, gave further force to
the story by saying it was strange
an aircraft with excellent naviga
tional equipments and with eight
officers aboard, had strayed 35
miles into East Germany. He
said it hinted at espionage.
The Soviets, trying to force me
United States to deal -directly
with an East German satellite re
gime it does not recognize, obvM
ously were embarrassed by tne
spy trial threat.
. "I would not take that newspa newspaper
per newspaper report as official," said an
official at the Soviet embassy in
He insisted the Soviet ; Union
had "nothing to do with the case,
but Western observerr said ms
statements clearly implied the
Soviet would not let the East
Germans go so far as trying ,the
caotured Americans as smes.
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles, at a news conference in
Washington yesterday, denounced
the East Germans 'as kidnapers
tor detaining the Americans.
Ssriate Puts Back $1,027,000 Of House
In CZ Government. Panama Canal Appropriations
- WASHINGTON, June 11 (CPD The Senate has approved the Commerce appropria appropria-bill
bill appropria-bill which Includes $17,417,000 in operating expenses of the Canal Zone government, $3,200, $3,200,-000
000 $3,200,-000 In capital outlay and $7,976,000 in administrative expenses of the Panama Canal Com-
: The bill now must go to a joint committee with the House to work out a compromise
between House and Senate versions. ; v
The Senate figures restored many of the cuts voted by the House. : The figure for
operating expenses was $751,000 over the House bill and only $180,000 below budget esti estimates;
mates; estimates; for capital outlay, the Senate amount was $200,000 more than' the House bill and
$1,600,000 below the v budget, and for administration, the figure was $76,000 above the House -bill
and the full amount. of the budget estimate. .
Water Skiers' Markers Disappear
From Madden Lake, Reach Chilibre
With no course markers to go
weaving around on water skis,
the Panama ski Club almost
called off its Sunday meet to
choose entries to represent the
Isthmus at Miami's forthcom forthcoming
ing forthcoming Festival of the Americas.
All -ll course markers
bright red and yellow plastic
bans naa disappeared mys mysteriously
teriously mysteriously some time last week
from their marked spots on the
sunace of Maaaen Lake.
' But 200 spectators : and ; 24
boats showed up anyway, for a
To Probcl US -;;
WASHINGTON ?UPn-The gov
ernment announced today tlfat the
ly a ni'ork of specialists resHyrJ
to protect- the public against Taai-
aion in tne "mgniy uniuceiy uniuceiy-event
event uniuceiy-event of a nuclear accident.
The" Atomic Energy Commission
said its offices throughout the
country are acquainting state and
local Bovernment 5 officials with
protective servicts the AECt aiid
Defense Uepostment are prepared
tO" Supply. -s,-
The. two agencies peeviously an-
anounced creation of a network of
trained men to cope with accidents
involving nuclear weapons. 1
Today tne aec said tne nation
also is covered by a network of
radioloical lexoercs' ready to eo
into action if there' should be: an
accident invlving on atomic re
actor or radioactive materials. "
"While h iehlv unlikely it Is DOS'
sibie.' the. commission said, "that
an accident involving a nucltar re
actor or radioactive materials.
either in use or in shipment, rould
result in release of radioactivity
in such manner and quantity as to
be hazardous to the public.
:4'For example, an incident might
result from the involvement in a
traffic accident of a truck carrying
radioactive -materials. Although
containera for radioactive ma
terials in 'shipment are designed
to witnstana most acciaems ot
this type, a rupture of the contain
er Could result in radioactive ma
terials escaping to the surrounding;
environment."- s! ; m
The commission laid men train.
ed and equipped to gauge radio
activity and to advise local obi
cials and physicians on-protective
measures "nave now neen-. mie-
crated into a4 network'' which cov
ers i"all areas of the continental
. The cwnmislon listed I eight
regional offices x where local au.
thorities could get helpi They are
New York, Oak Ridge, ? ;Tenn,;
Ainen, C," Albuquerque,. N.M.;
Chicago; Idaho rails, laano; uaw
lland Calif.; and Richland, .Wash,
On Spy Trial
He said if it became necessary,
the United States might dear with
the East Germans directly, to get
the Americans released just as
one sometimes was forced to deal
directly with kidnapers. He
Guard Has Denied
National Guard headquarters to
day denied that a number of pall
bearers at 'the funeral of Ricardo
(Bern oa) luna at me nerrera ce
metery, yesterday have been ar
Kine. an escaped jailbird, was
shot to death Sunday by members
of the National Guard during
manhunt several, hours after he
had fatally stabbed a guardsman
and injured a lieutenant
Sources close the family of one
of the nail bearers Circulated re
ports of the arrest last night, but
the National Guard denied reports
that a total of seven were appre
bended. , .-
free-for-all spin-around, and e
good Sundays fun afloat and
on the.'granastana- isiana in
the middle of, Madden
' Meanwhile Canal Zone po police
lice police and the Panama National
Guard were' Investigating the
theft of the markers. Today,
after a house-to-house search
through the' village of Chili Chilibre,
bre, Chilibre, .the markers have been
The bright plastic balls.
About the size of vollev uaus
had been cut away from their
moorlnas and carnea nome oy
a. riontV of bovs. 1
Canal zone police saia touay
that all but" one or tne ooys
are too vountt to prosecute. The
older boy's; case la being con
sidered by 'tne uistrici Auur
Meanwhile after1 Sunday's
water carnival, ski cluo mem
bers got together and chose lour
of t.heii 2 members to compete
for Panama in. the ski events
t he l-'-'.d la. Miami on junj
Leavinir hV APA next Wed
nesday with transportation
and hotel bills paid by the.
Festival of the Americas will
be Elisabeth Little and Frank
Hirt of Diablo, Ramon .Ml
dence and Enrique Rogers of
l Flying along t their own
expense, but also expecting to
compete in the events, are
Robert and Mar jorie DanieL
"'With 'tlie iperrhislson-of Ca
nal ... authorities, the -; mancers
had been anchored by the club
at: considerable expense some
four months ago. Each was at attached
tached attached to -a long chain and
moored to' a large piece of con
crete resting en tne lane Bot Bottom.
tom. Bottom. t ''
There was also a v tope at
tachment which k e ptv the
brlght-hued balls floating in
their exactly: measures puoi puoi-tlons
tlons puoi-tlons regardless of the rise and
fall of the Madden Lake level,
had been having considerable
trouble lately with thefts of
their clothes and wallets from
cars parked on the lake bank
while owners were out on the
lake in their swlmsuits.
one man who had been
hanging around the launching
ares had oeen questioned uy
Canal Zone police, but reieas
ed for lack of evidence.,
' At- first, when the markers
disappeared, it was thought the
two tvDes of thefts might be
: But cops said today it seem seemed
ed seemed the bright plastic balls were
cut, off as playthings. Already
somewhat faded, they nao no
Threat To Gl
stressed such action in no
would imply recognition of
East German regime.
The U. S. reauest for the re
lease of the Americans and the
helicooter was addressed to the
Soviets since they are responsible
for East Germany under tne tour
power pact on the occupation of
Germany worked out after World
The Soviets, have not replied of
ficially to the request or even sent
formal acknowledgement that they
nan receivea n. .. f
But their snokesmen ana tnose
of the East German government
have made it clear they Will con
sider the case solely in the hands
of the East German- regime.
The nine soldiers, eight of them
officers,- were arrested Saturday
when their 3rd Armored Division!
helicopter drifted acoss the bor border
der border into East Germany during a
thunderstorm. Us ;
It had been en route from
Frankfurt to maneuvers at Graf Graf-enwohr,
enwohr, Graf-enwohr, both in West Germany,
but was forced to land near Karl
Marx Stadt, (Chemnitz) in, East
On IIY Picket Line
In Zoo-Museum Row
; NEW fYORK (l?PI)-The Bronx
zoo ana tnree ot ivew xorx s
most fa mou s -museums .. were
closed to thousand of sightseers
yesterday in one of the most un unusual
usual unusual strikes on record..
strikers were not angryi at
their bosses, and their bosses sup
ported 'them wholeheartedly in
their wage, demands.
But everyone involved was an.
gry at the city.
The strikers passed out friendly
circulars' outside the shut muse muse-urns
urns muse-urns but staged an angry demon,
stration In front of Citvv Hall,
complete,withj t. picket line ; that
included three circus monkeys
The pickets also brought two
baby elephints with them, but 40
nolicemen rushed to the scene
and refused, to permit sremovaof
the animals from a truck,
h' lL f tfUflAM V tll. IncfUn..
tiOns""ffected were tfie MetfOpolL
tan Museum of Art and us fa.
mous medieval Cloisters, the
American Museum of .. Natural
History and Hayden Planetarium
and the Brooklyn Museum of
Science and Industry.
r The stoppage was called for one
da "ion', but the. 700 .' strikers
threatened to walk out again, and
'or as long as necessary to .win
their- demands, if this "Idemon.
stration failed to bring results.
; The managements of the zoo
and the museums made it clear
they were on the i side of the
strikers. Under' a complicated ar,
rangement, all of the strikers are
on the city payroll,, although, the
institutions are privately, operatea,
non-profit organizations., ? 4
1 Most of the too and museum
employes : are paid .by the insti,
tutions. They reported for work as
usual, but the managements felt
they could not operate without
the tfOO union members, who feed
the animals,' guard the paintings,
drive trucks, run elevators and
do general .custodiifc'W0tk;:Tj,i '4
J Up to 20,000 personi f would have
visited the strike closed institu.
tions had they been open as usual,
Thousands Idle As
; LONDON (UPlV-The dragging
strikes ..afflicting the- booming
capital of Britain are reaching
right into millions of homes.
Thev are httine at the very
roast beef of old England and the
potatoes and vegetables that go
with it. Prices of staple beef and
potatoes jumped, 10 per cent over
the week ena 4 -
The strike of 50,000 busmen is
now in its sixth week, and the
perky stoicism of the office.going
public is fading as shoe leather
grows thin and the feet grow sore.
' ,' ?' i..-. :,V;-(.'-' V-'i-',,,-:., ; "'"
The public was ajinoyed even
more yesterday when a defiant,
unofficial strike by subway work,
ers cut trains at peak rush hours
by 10 per cent and led the uncom uncomfortable
fortable uncomfortable jams,
More than 70,000 workers in the
sprawling capital are idle50,000
busmen, almost 20.000 dockwork.
ers and 1,700 drivers in the
Smithfield ? meat market which
supplies meat for the city.
$15 Bail Forfeit
In Commy Trespass
v Marii Olimpia Varela, '25-year.
old Panamanian wag charged at
Balboa Magistrte's Court today
with trespassing in the 4 Balboa
Commissary Annex June 10. She
failed to appear so the judge die
missed the case and ordered her
to forfeit her bail of $1$,
- ,;i k - A - -a a ...
11 1 j 1 1 .' !''"''
uenies oenaior s i
Panama student leader Carlos Arellano Lennox, to today
day today took off on Rep. Daniel J. Flood (D-Pa.) for tagging'
the students' May planting of Panamanian flags in the
Canal Zone and the recent student disturbances in Pana
ma as "characteristic of the
Arellano Lennox, sparkplug of the flag-planting raid.
("Operation Sovereignty") and one of the student leaders
who negotiated the accord which ended the 10-day siege
of Panama University, 'accused Flood of crediting Com
munists with, jpeing the only persons capable. ot conduct conducting
ing conducting a movement with skill and effectiveness. 1 i
Arellano Lennox firmly denied any, Communists were
involved in Operation Sovereignty. He presumed Flood
could, if he1 wished, confirm this from FBI files. ;
Earlier the student leader had conceded there mighty
have been some'Communists among the students besieged"
in the university, but only because all politico) viewpoints
Were represented in the student bodyi He denied ;that
Communists had any bositions of leadership amonq the
students" during the recent
versity siege, ; t ,i' '
In a Senate speech yesterday flood lumped the Pan
amanian '.studentjdemqnstratibnsf:-in---with .: tat Lima t.J:
Caracas attacks on Vice President Richard M. Nixon thus:
"All we reperpetrated by so-called university students, all
had trained leaders, and all were executed, with the ruth ruthless
less ruthless skill and precision characteristic of the Red pattern."
: 'Arellano, also declared, that he
"rejected 'Flood's insinuation that
there is any 'common deaomina.-!
tor' between the Caracas attacks
on Nixon and the May 19 student
demonstration in Panama.'
He said the orderly manner
In which. "Operation Sovereign.;
ty" wa carried out earned the
movement he support the bulk
OJ!n'. rneifnHin' pvopiv, in.
"eluding many prominent intel-
(actuals. .y, .,.v;.;r ':
... .w.'- ,(J....M"'.1;'-f"'Jl:..;iA";.'k.'''0,,l''
"However, it seems; that Flood
grants the communists the exclu.
sive ability of 'organizing; nation;
alistic move'mentsr", the, ; student
leader added. : ,''
"Concepts like these," he went
on. "are those which, have earned
the criticism and the censure of
Vfce President Nixon himself when
he referred to the lack of vision
among ; U.S. officials and f, diplo.
mats.: :: :-.;.', .", ,,,,f
"They (the offlclalaand dlplo.
mats) are not able to difforen.
titto between, the orderly patrlo.
tic movements ,ef tome elements
and these: who find violence to
b their moat effective weapon,"
The-UEU president, a : science
teacher at the Javier Catholic
high school aaid he -hoped the
"unmistakable course" which
Flood suggests' that the U.S.
should follow in its relations with
Panama will not find favor a.
mong the rest of U.S.V Congress Congress-men,
men, Congress-men, '-'r ..iv,,...,,,.;.v
"Thi's would only give the com.
mumsts a new propaganda wea
Quick Twister, Like
Jels In Treelops,
Hits Kansas Town
EL DORADO. Kan.: June 11
ITntv a .1.. Itl -a.: 1
uru ia quicx-siriKing iwisier
like a thousand jet
planes coming in at three-top lev.
el Toarea down tornaao alley
yesterday carving a patch of death
and destruction. 1
Authorities in this south-central
Kansas town in the heart of the
Tornado belt said today at least
13 persons were killed and more
then 50 injured. t r
Property damage was not tuny
assessed but was expected to to
tal 'in- the millions. At least 15G
homes were completely demolish
It was the most damaging twist
er smce 1955 when 80 persons
were killed at Udall. some -. 25
miles southwest of here.
Yes.erday's tornado swirled in
from the west shortly before
dusk, flattening an area t h r e
blocks wide for a length of one
1 mile. Most of the area was corn-
1 posed otJjniddl8.clasjjresidential
1 homes. v
Red pattern' !' 1 1
violence and Subsequent uni
pon and would tend towards, the the-abolition
abolition the-abolition of the good neighbor' po.
1'cy and the return to the era of
the .'Big stick.' .,
Referring to Flood's charge that
"the aim (of the disorders) has
been to drive the U.S. from the
Isthmus of Panama." Arellano :
"The organization which I re-,
present is cognizant of the common
responsibility of Panama and the
rest ol the. Americas in the defense -of
the continent and of democracy,
but we aspire to be heard and to
be treated on basis of equality;
understanding and mutual res
,' "I would propose that Floo4
Convert hit alleged struggle a
galnt communitm, which only
tervet to-make martyrt out of
communittt, into' a struggle. t
make the .U.S. more friendly in
the eyet of Latin American!,"
Lennox added, ; ,
.''As a rapid means of healing
the wounds caused, by the 'U.S.
government's attitude toward Pa
nama, I Would suggest:
"I. Equality of salaries on the -Canal
Zone. ; 1 'r
"2. Recognition of Panama' so-'
vereignty over the Canal Zone and
the acceptance of the idea of our,
flag flying alongside the U.S. lag v
in tne aone. -'
"3. Equitable participation' j in
the benefits and profits from the,
Panama Canal." J
Arellano also rs" a message for,
the American people. VI want -toV
remind -them that whpre there is'
justice and kindnesi, -lmunism
"We can defeat communism' with
positive tangible actions of social, -political
and international justice,,
but v never with laws or decrees
aimed at making it an 'outlaw
movement.' w 1
JSoviet UN Envoy
I i i. m
Gives His ;Vi2ws :
Oh RP Ocbtlons
'UNITED NATIONS, N.Y,
June 11 (UPD Ambassador
Kliment Danilovich Levych Levych-kln,
kln, Levych-kln, member of the USSI5
permanent delegation to the
UN, yesterday paid a courtesy
call on the Panamanian per permanent
manent permanent misison,
In the course of his talk
he expressed to Ambassadors
Col. Alejandro Remon an-l'-
Jorge E, Illueca his personal,
views reeardinr the conve convenience
nience convenience of establishing iHolo iHolo-raatic
raatic iHolo-raatic relations between I in-,
ama and the USSR inas. m ix
as the current world situ.ui.'it'
calls for greater understand-.
lng between peoys. T'
meeting lasted 45
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Wfe HO HtlllNII f TMt PANAMA AMIftlCAN Nit, INC
reuNDra r niuon Kounarviu. n mm
HAAMOOPO AftlA. rte
" IT. H BTHtrr ( O Bo 34 Panama' ft
ItlCPWONI J-0740 9 LlNt
" Cl ACOMSA. PANAKHHCAH. PANAMA
CMtm Orvtew, ia I7 cintdm Avinui iitwiim if rt n istn trmni
PettnsN Kipwcuittativi. Joshua oowtfia. INC
4B MAOIAOM Ave NIW roa. I7 N V.-
MOWTtt. Ml """" I 70 t eo
l0 All MONTHS. IN t 0 1 13 0O
Pom n via in aovAMC ' ta BO 14 00
THtS IS TOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
Tke MaH Sol tsrvia fat ran at The iimi AmtricM
. Laftart tra rtcairtii fratafully aara haaalta1 ia a wholly caafidaittial
auaaat. : ' .,-
It if caatribate-a lattat aaa't Impatif nt if it daasa't aapt tht
- ant 4j. Latiata era auhlishca' la taa oratr racaivad. " ''
' FtaaM tit ta kaea tka lattart limitt ta ana aaga ttnjfk,
, laantity at lattaf writaia is Mi ia atnctait aaatiaaace -Tkii
aawspaaar mumn aa mpansibility tot ttatamtntt at epitilom
, expressed ia I attar tram retain.' ,
MIMA A. A MM VI .V
llrlt MAIL o U A
. : . FATHER'S DAY '
I am ft father. One of the consequences of this a'chieve a'chieve-meni
meni a'chieve-meni has just told me that next Sunday Is Father's Day.- I have
told him straight that If. he Is sucker-enough to fall victim to
.kA.. CorKor'. run mmmlflr rtrpamprt UD tlV the bhVlOCKS
of the market place, his movie privileges are out of a month.
He seemed impressed. ;-,.-.'
If he wants to do something nice for m sometime, there
are such untainted traditional occasions as Christmas Day or
birthdays. The Father's Day racket is as spurious as' the price
tag on a gift trinket on which some hustler- yesthey re all
hustlers wnether peddling their wares on the street or in gold
plated department stores l-,is making 50 percent off my kids
money. My little brat is conned into giving me a-Father's Day
bauble Costing him about three weeks' allowance, and what real really
ly really happens? He makes, a direct thought unwitting donation to,
some well-heeled hustler, this donation amounting to a fat slice
of the total investment. Hell, I'd rather cut the kid's allowance
than -to have some such phony con him out ,of -it .with this.
Father's Day soft talk. i k '
Sentiment mv eye. Father's Day, Mother's Day and, if they
are coming up Brother's ; Day, Sister's Day and the parrofs
aunty's day, are awash with the tender sentiment of a bunch
of cheap shills of the. same sort as have, infiltrated so thickly
into the ranks of morticians shills who specialize in dragging
decent sentiment through their cash box; '.-.y
. My kid isn't going to become a draftee in the Army for the
Commercialization of Sentiment if I can help it.. Such feelings
as may govern his heart I want to come from hii heart, not to
come canned from the psychological warfare section of the Na National
tional National Association of Manufacturers or the ; Chamber of Com Commerce.
merce. Commerce. t t. v '-i ''"'';ii;,.',:'Vi'V
If,, when he gets & bit bigger, the kid wants to give me
something I'll appreciate, let him get a clean single with, two
on inthe bottom of the ninth of a tied-up ball gatne. or let
him bring home ft' report card showing A's in subjects of which
I know no more than I presently know of Einstein's theory.
They're teaching grade, school kids stuff .these days I never
even dreamed of In college.
Let him bring his girl home to his mother and me, neither
shyly nor boastfully but in the sure understanding that the
happiness of Ms heart is bur happinesstoVandJs, a'thing we
love to share. '- .. v: 'A, i?'3??W,u"
'The thing I never want him to 'ahaie .wltif vHiSfw SLWtt SLWtt-is
is SLWtt-is the avarice of the clutchers of the. money bags, .who wear
their latest bank statement where their heart ought to be. These
Shylocks want to commercialize every decency that ever lit the
soul of man. A high purpose In my life is to prevent them thus
corrupting my son.
Father's Day? Phooeyl Mother's Day? MushP
. i Poppa
VRi'1! -,.., GUSHER 7 5 u
sir: V, V'M. '
That fountain of wisdom Ginger Know All (Mail Box, June
4) is gusihmg again. We were all amazed that he wasn't added
w the cabinet of President, de la Guardia alter telling every one
'.oW bngm. he is all -these months. What a waste of talent.: But
tne people no doubt recognize him for what he is, a: lot of hot
Who' but a peopIewh8
came to ihe aid of the stricken people? He fails to mention
thd truckloads of food and clothing from the Zone or the money
collected among the Lock employes and, given to every, man
wrtose property ,was lost in the San Miguel fire. The clothing
was taken and turned over to the Red Cross. I notice Ginger
fails to mention the people of his race who tried to chisel in on
the free food or rob the children of their food tickets. Neither
does he mention the looting of the home adjacent to the fire.
Also the looting of shops and destruction of property during the
recent disturbances.- Ninety-nine percent of the maleantes were
people of his race. I am not criticizing just any Negro. Many
are fine people and real gentlemen. ; But Ginger, who thinks he
knows all, picks out isolated cases to slap at Americans. You
notice I use the word, Americans, rather than Gringos.- Neither
do I refer to a Panamanian as a Spick or to Ginger as a Nig Nigger.
ger. Nigger. I respect all men. He would do well to do the same. We
have good and bad in all countries.,, ...
Where this egotist ever got the idea of 20 cents an hour in
the States no one but he could tell you. The more he writes
the more he shows his Ignorance. About singing in the Salva Salvation
tion Salvation Army, well there Ginger has me. I didn't know he saw me.
Rut T was watchin him. Him and -the collection. And at the
holiday feeds for the needy, he
It must be nun lor ne was rcmng everyomvwwMjfc snoma e
. CHILDREN TAKE STREET v,
' Recently the army was kind enough to open the gate at the
south side of Los Bios in order to alleviate a traffic problem "at,
the west entrance. ;
This has completely failed in its objective because' Los Rios
children have converted the street into a playground. A driver
has to slow down, at times stop and wait for the children to
clear the street at their leisure. Even the gate is sometimes
closed by the children. :n-rTr"-j. :.rw..-'tr
If this street is to be used as a playground twhy not?put ta
algn up "Playground Cars Not Allowed," then put a. traffic
signal at the west entrance to Los Rlos. i j
-- Pedestrian and Motorist :
( HALLOWED BEACHL
r The mornine of, June 8 came oip' beautiful with "sunshine
here in Panama... Having the
wife and 1 decided to take the
beach being closed, and Amador
til others, we -oecjaea -to go tnere.- t. -i ..
Rumor had it that we were not authorized "entrance td'-the
beach, but we considered this far-f etchedi We thought the Army
caste sysvem went out with desegregation.- This we found to be
far from true, as soon as the pass custodian wanted, to know
our status. Neither I or 'my family were permitted to enter
after showing that I was a lowly NCO stationed at Albrook.1
-There were seven cars parked at the beach. None belonged
to an officer or civilian worker, as they had no military stickers.
In summary, all of the people using the beach then -were either
civilians from Panama or civilians working -for the"Canal Zone.
I hope this message gets across to -all enlisted men' at Al Albrook
brook Albrook and that, none of them become, confronted by. the same
embarrassing situation. ; : "' ?,'
A truly considerate civilian offered to sign for our entrance,
but, frankly, I am a mite too proud to accept under the circum circumstances.
stances. circumstances. x x i
The Army should post this sign at Amador; "..s
- f 1. No dogs allowed entrance to this beach. 1
- 2. No Albrook airman allowed. 1
I am peeved and hot under the collar;' and my Congressman
will hear of this, and perhaps the Little' Rock National Guard
will be flown down to permit our use .of this hallowed beach.
v lL I A Leprosy
A A, Bv t
was always first in line. I knew
day off for working Sunday, the
babv and eo to the beach. Kobbe
being several miles closer than
By VICTOR RIESEL
Deadline for driving the crooks
out of labor has been set for 10
by Mr. Labor himself, George Mea.
ny, according to what is being
said sotto voce inside the sane,
turns of responsible nen who
spurn ordinary gossip. It is these
men who are saying that Mr. Mea.
ny wants a cleaned laoor move,
ment by the end of 1959 so he can
retire .rora the AFL.CIO presiden presiden-cy,
cy, presiden-cy, leaving a clean comradely con
lition behind him.
Mr. Meany will have passed his
65th birthday at the next national
AFL-CIQ convention somehere on
the west coast in December '59. It
is at this convention, according to
these reports, that Meany is re.
presented as wishing to step down
idr work on an even broader in.
ternational front. If such reports
spring up so consistently, conjee,
ture over his successors cannot
be far behind. And they arent.
These conjectures pivot upon a
man who gives them the least en.
couragement. He is not coy,
He is Al J. Hayes,: head of the
International Assn. of Machinists,
the union of a million people whose
hands mold the vehicles oi the fu,
ture, on land, sea, and in the air,
including outer space in peace
and in war. i t. v
Haes could not be more typical
if he were created by a battery of
Hollywood producers ransacking
the central casting office. In his
fifties, Hayes hunts, plays soft ball
and, though a Democrat, plays a
good and public game of golf. He
is a man o. principle who Vill
chew out his friends if he believes
them wtong and welcome his pod.
ucal opponents if he believes them
honest critics. v
Typical was his guided' tour
through tht Machinists' modern
Washington headquarters -of U.S.
Senator Barry Goldwater a -fortnight
ago. It began when Hayes
went up The Hill to testify before
the Senate Labor Committee j on
proposed laws to head off infil infil-tration.
tration. infil-tration. of some ble union hw'
crooks. Hayes said, come on over
to our headquarters and see for
yourselves mat we're -not all the
same. ; ... ..j.-v;'1;
, That afternoon, Hayes nearly
dropped the phone when he heard
Barry GoldWater' S. vnilV satins
when they could, set i it up. The
ncpuoiican j3naiors,; swho most
labor leaders hope will be the can.
didote least likely to succeed in
next November's election, spent
hree cordial hours in the Machn.
ists building. ,
, The Arizoa?:SepatoR went!
through evefyT 6fQce,1tt;tIrf bpild,i
ing and saw how every member
and every cent of the $20,000,000
assets are safeguarded, i
Goldwater's eyes glistened as he
saw a control system which listed
the rights and equities of each of
the 1,000,000 machinists on indivu
jual- carda- some goingbacsriff
1835 Everyj benefit eachif S
members is entit'ed to ia punched
on a business machine card.
Mr. Goldwater was showrti the
audito's ; report dispatched re
gularly to the union's 2,000 lodges.
Later the Senator told this report,
er that few major funds could be
better handled or inves:ed than is
the Machinists' treasury. This mo.
ney is handled as a trust would
invest its, money in highly rated
stocks, bonds and deventures. ;;
The Senator was shown the rec.
ords of the activities of some BOO
field representatives ot the national
office. They are constantly servio.
ing the members across the coun.
try. stepping in on "last step" grie.
vances to avoid injustice to any
worker or to -his employei1, if that
happens to be the case.
The Senator went into the bui't.
in four.man law "firm" which
-works only for the Machnists He
saw the vast file consisting V of-
8,000 labor .management contracts
covering 15,000 difrent operations
ir. the U.S. and Canada. Each
contract is analyzed to eet the m
for Mr. Hayes' foUowersand va
good day's work for the companies
Sen. Goldwater told Mr. Haves
later, "We will probably, disagree
forever, but the way you run this
union is the ideal wav to run anv
Kind of business operation, be It
lohni MflHAffAmnnt 'I t -, ..Jo",..
he-Senatorial committiees and told
his colleaeues. Democrats and Re.
publicans, fhey ought to visit this
organization and others to to see
for themselves that, "All unions
are not run out of cigar boxes."
That's why, during all those
off the- record discussions inside
labor these past weeks, so many
have conjectured about Al Hayes,
cniet ot tne ettucai practitioners.
. Greek gem cutters of about
the 5th century Jj.C. discov discovered
ered discovered that they could get beau beautiful
tiful beautiful results by cutting through
the layers of different colors
in such stones as ;onyx, sar sardonyx,
donyx, sardonyx, chalcedony, and agate,
They caryed their designs in
relief so that the figures stood
out irr one color from back background
ground background of a contrasting color,
This was the beginning of the
art of cameo cutting.
rrtliUM.-.. I, .. ivililil MlJ
' v , 1 i MEA Service, Int. .
Walter Winchell I n
MAN DOING A COLYUM
; The way, Bob Considina ham.
mered Time mag (for scorning
INS) was a' beautiful job of Time,
killing ; .Tin Pan Alley is launch,
ing an invasion from outer-space.
''The Purple People Eater" has
been Mowed by "Take. Us To
YourJ- President'., y i Jim Farley is
one or the few whas,tili sporis a
Straw skimmer. -Very jaunty, too..
-Rocknroll is being rocked. First
the riot in Boston and1 then the
Jerry Leee Lewis omigosh v
Maria Callas has been involved in
another rumble in Italy." Do.re-mi.
ho-hummmm U. .Book critii J.
Donald : Adams :aecurately' des
cribes it asvThBfeafejijefa.
tion", . Alfred Lunt's talent is not
confined to the stage. He's a mast,
erful cook . Everybody is a
critic, lolks. Orson Welles publi.
cly panned a flicker he wrote and
directed . .Headline: "Bevlon's
Martin Revson (he fired the "Win.
Martin! How do you like having
your opuon dropped ir v
Bennet .'- Cef's uotable com-
mem about current novels: 'There
have been too many in which
some young v;man is looking for.
ward, backward' or sideways in
anger. Or in Which some Southern
youth is being chased through the
magnolia bushes by his aunt. She
catches him on page 28 with hor.
rid results" .Newsweek mints
a medal for a gal wh rates it
Keely Smith.; Incidentally, when
Keely is described as an "over.
night sensation", she 'comments ;
It a been a mighty long night.
I've been; singing since I was a
child i Alan Ladd's li-year-oid
son in the "Proud Rebel", movie
looks like a, twinkle off the old
"The Angry Age" movie ."con.
cerns alcoholism, incest and de.
generacy. .Howz about a Battle
of Brains between quiz queeen, El.
frida von Nardroff ,and Charles
Van Doren, .the king of bingo.
casts? . .Add coyty trix: A news
weekly discloses Esther Williams'
unlisted phone number .trance
has had 23 Premiers during the
past dozen years: ...Add shoking
reports: 75,000 people are cancer
victims annually because they ne
gleet having regular medical
check-ups. .It always happens,
Only a few weeks ago,: Motion
Picture mag had a how.to.be-hap.
ply-married essay byiined by De-
borah Kerr. Movie stars h v e
more happy endings-than hap.
The Age of Ingenuity: A Holly.
wood shop sells a do-it-yourself
ice cream kit. Enables kids to
make their own sodas and sun
daes. '. .Whv movies cost millions:
A fleet of ships was built for the
"Viicings" Mm. .Tnrs reporter
was surprised to read mgnd Berg
man's statement in a Herald.Trib
interview. To wit: "Americtns are
such hypocrites." In an interview
last year. Miss Bergman said that
many Americans nave continued
sending her fan letters and gifts
lor ner children. Ihere are hypo
crites in every country.' We're in
clined to believe this country has
less than most,
No wonder Steve
It'olice of Slockbidars Mooting
Notice Is hereby given that a special meeting of stock stockholders
holders stockholders of TRANSAMERICAN INDUSTRHSS. INC will be
held in Panama City on June 23, 1958, at 11:00 o'clock.
In the office of the company at, No. 33 Central Avenue..
At such meetlns; consideration will be given to business
properly brought before the meeting and particularly to a; :
proposal to amend article 8 (e) of the charter of the
corporation with a view to eliminate preemptive "rights' to
subscribe lor or purchase shales of stock. -
' WILLIAM G. DILLON
' '."'V.::"':-.; f': '- SecretarY- -v'
tho Wave of the
Allen is a sifted writer. At colleee
he majored in journalism. .ried-
iook's story abuut.iviike 'I odd ex.
mams the secret of his suooess.
Mike once said: "I'm not afraid
of making a mistake or two,"
Durine the past month Desi
and Lucy have starred in 4 na. 1
tional mags. ; .Francoise Saean's
thoughtful observation: "Old peo.
pie are always saying .that youth
wastes its time. That's what youth
is" .The teevee roller-coaster:
'The $64,000 ChaUenge,", r which
was among the ratings-leaders last
year is going oil the air In Sept.
. .me passing ot ur. uamei Lasz Lasz-o
o Lasz-o 1$ a great loss to the human.
race. He was one of the leading
cancer, researches.' A man who
devoted his life to helping people
live.' .When Bing announced his
retirement last month this report reporter
er reporter noted that retirement for stars
is always a temporary thing. The
Siyear deal Bing just inked with
ABC confirmed it. .Yul Bryn.
ner's contrib to philosophy: "Ev.
ery human being is a world in
himself, almost incomparable to
other human beings." , j ;
Twenty-five percent r,t current
Broadway shows were Daren ted bv
foreign playwrights. .Look mag's
picture essay auuui, a oaoy s uai.
ly routine Is a darling. Babies are
the most wonderful people, i v v; s
Joan urawtord penthouse m v v
York has an all-white decor.; Even
the carpetsare snowy ...Add was
In interviews, Rossano Brassi has
rapped June Allyson, Sophia Loren
ind av Gardener..'"-. :.w a ta ire
Wood's comment: "The real dis-
covenes about marriage , begm
after the ceremony.' Troo.
"My Fair Lady'' will : play its
1000th berformance next month.
Pvt. Presley's r skeipi VI like
Mom's cooking better than Army
chow", .A movie mag editor
once told us that readers are not
interested in the sad side of Holly,
wood. His mag's current issue in.
eludes 3 articles about Hollywood
tragedies: Hmf. .The show sea.
son s 4-to-mt-flop ratio has .been
standard arithmetic for the past
decade. .' .The introduction to the
printed version of Tbe,' Rope
Dancers is a fascinating i : case
history of the birth of a drama .
Spin the ''Songs for Bashful Lov.
ers" album. Glassy and sassy .
Katharine Cornell is an expert
golfers. ."Feminifiity," the show,
stopper in' )Ohi Captain!" ; has
somethmrvou rarelv encounter in
tunes: S Witty l ics ? that make
you laugh loua... Eddie jtioages, the
11-year-old wonder in "The Mu Music
sic Music Man," has a big ambition:
Wants to be a preacher.
v "West Side Story'' was original original-ly
ly original-ly titled "East Side Storv", if
it's' skewps you desire. ,x .Theatre,
goers will enjoy Eric Bentely's
book, "What Is Theatre?" Provoc
ative and briskly written. ; When
NO! TIME LOST.
GRAMMICHELE Sicily (UPI)
Miche'e Frasapne,, 33, a Sicilr
an working in Switzerland, re
turned home when he hc.rd te
por s his wife was unfaithful. He
prrived -by train,, asked two pu.
licemen to accompany him home,
found 'his wife with a man, .filed
adultery charged and took the
next train back' to Switzerland.
DeGaulle was a cadet at a French
military school, he wrote' umnehti.
cally,i. "France will .one day call
pital has an interesting art exhibit.
Paitings.by hospital staffers.,
"There's AIwsvq Pvi
French queldunit, is tingte-zing.
ler. ,-. .A jiew1 book galled v "Of
Starj and Men" reveals that there
are, at leat loo million planets in
the universe suitable for Hi ,'.
James Reston, the. Washington
cuiresponaeni, ; otters ? a grim re report:
port: report: 'Almost everywhere in the
world today, the. political tides are
iiuuuug agamst tne men of-rea.1
Thr thifihfull iff the 'Folies Bert
gere movie make ;you grateful
for the invention, of eyes. Movie
mags are now getting plenty of
mileage out" of the Lana Turner
story. One periodical devotes al almost
most almost half of its issue to the case....
ABC's "The Voice of Firestone"
pre- ra. has" been bronrloa stinu
for ao years. Quite a feat. ..Noelle
Adam, the blonde gee-whizzer in
"The Broken Date" ballet at the
Adelphi is Brigitte Bradot's wow.
looklike. .The reaction to view,
mg Ginger Rogers? old flikers on
teevee: The star looks younger to.
dayi Edgar Hoover's critics
are '"ree to b wrnnp rmfanso thn
FBI protected their rjghts.: f :; ;
)t One new tome is titled ''The
Dragon, Tree"r another is tagged
','The TimK nf h DrktfnW kH
third is simply called "The Drag,
ons". .Science marches on: The
Lunt.Fontanne theatre's m arquee
is equipoed with radiant 1 heat
tor the Winter and air-condition
ing for humid months. For the
comfort, of the enjoying, an inter
mission smoke. There have been
16 flikers about Dracula; and 11
concerning ;, Frankenstein s mon.
ter. r Moral: People, will pay to
have nightmares. According to
uiy repon; -cancer is now me
world's leading killer." In other
words, Runryon Fund donors, are
TTXT t U t
fighting history's most important
battle. A:'.l it is the most unique
war. A. viclory in this -struggle
makes every nation; a winner,. .t
i p ? -.
I aw' it m 4
a JliU I u
WASHINGTON .From 'pile's
who have narrowly escaped toiu toiu-sion,
sion, toiu-sion, the Civil Aeronatutics Board
oas pu. logemer a harrowing tc-
ry of trade congestion in our
skies. ..- :. ...
The airways are getting so full
of planes o some cities that
they may soou be almost compar comparable
able comparable to a Times Square tratlic
jam. - ; .
The CAB is studying these' close
calls for ideas on how to improve
air safety. To avoid alarming the
traveling public, the pilots' reports
have not been released to the
press, but here are h! highlights.
They .show that drastic acl.on
must be taken to curb military
flights in commercial airlines and
improve ground regulation.
ine CAB s.udy dated May 19
Shows that ground control is no
guarantee of safety. A- miii'ary
pilot who-pulled his lumoeting
cargo plane up sharply m .order
to avoid, colliding with an airlin airliner
er airliner reported: "I questioned the
controller as to the lack of infor information
mation information usually given when other
aircraft are in the vicinity of air.
craft being monitored The au.
swer was, "You didn't request
that type information. -.
A similar experience was 1 re reported
ported reported by the pilot of an Aero
Commander who almost crashed
in.o an Air Force B-29 while ap approaching
proaching approaching New York'- Idlewild ta.
ternational Airport.' .
"Idlewild advised they had no
other aircraft under their control."
complained the pilot. "I asked if
they had e.her aircraft in their
scope. Their reply was that they
'don't have altitudes.'
, In other words, Idlewild had
no ueignuinaer ana could not re
port the altitude of planes on the
"AIN'T SEEN YOU. TIL YIN"
, A navy pilot, whose fighter
wnistiea a few feet over a private
plane, though both were under
radar control, was supnsed when
the private piloj frantically con
tacted him. -'-'
"I ain't seen you 'til yet!" re
sponded the Navy man.
A Constellation,, also under ra radar
dar radar control, narrowly missed 1 1
small P4. Af:erward. the diserun
tied Constellation pilot complain
ed: "Radars performance was ve
ry disappointing- as we had been
in con taet with, them (ground eon
trol) for four, minutes. .Yet they
After a DC-6 airliner almost
collided with an A.ir Force jet
bomber-900 feet over El Paso.
Tex.," the!,:C.6 -pilot BUested
tnat tne Air orce should prac practice,
tice, practice, its instrument n landing ap approaches
proaches approaches at near-by' Columbus or
Carlsbad, where the air traffic is
less congested. , (
There are too many "ne a r
misses', around ,hpre," he' report.
ea, espc""v m"nt'.vw
Anotlicr ... '.a
ing against lackadaisical ground
control,"reported: Tower advised
us Cessna (private plane) in area,
but gave us no location. I was
watching, instrument. First Offi Officer
cer Officer looking .for Cessna, but first
saw it as we began to pass un underneath
derneath underneath it. It wa? -. descending
'Pieev back.r Had we continue?
wewoul d have' collided.-We turn
ed ;o right, and advised towel.
He didn't say much."
, PILOTS TOO BUSY'
Another comohint ia that niloti
are either too, busy or too apathe
tic to Keep a sharp ; lookout for
other planes. I
After a near crash between two
DC-6B airliners, one pilot grum
hied: V;..-:-.--; i ;:U';u'..'
."About per cent of old cap captains
tains captains can't be bothered with doing
their, jobread the; whole trip oi
talk to stewardesses or passengers!
Kesuu:uniy one set Of eyes look looking
ing looking out. if any, I dead-headed -on
trip of four hours 30 minutes. Cap
tain ana co-puot read and caught
r; with outside paper work. Au-tg-pilot
flew at times 30 miles off
course. Into NewV York area tftiil
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Another airline pilot coniiiea
after anarrow escape: "Too ma many
ny many cockpit dutie us recessry
company papers rk was resporij.
lhln 4n l ..... -.
"us ueai- miss.
The pUots complained most vig vigorously
orously vigorously against the CAA practice
of permiting planes to fly Siixil
feet on top of the weather without
assigning them a definite ali.
tude. Tne clouds, they say, aren't
always the same height and they
can never tell whether trauifl
may be coming in. an oddosk
' One pilot, whose plane was nar- N
rowly missed by a B-52 jet bom -er
authorized to fly 1000 feet
bove the clouds. Dmtpstpri- "iv
don't like 1000-feet-on-too clr.
an W But if we have to live wi n.
it, i wish to liell sbtne controlbr
ean advise us of nrtinenr tt-t
- Another pilot, after a near- cU
usion under similar crrcumstann.
es, limply reposed: ."This 11000
leet-on-top has got to go!." :
Still another, flying ,1000 feet'
above the .weather, eome so clps
to an airliner that he "could
passenger in lounge of other air
craft: reading newspaper." J
After two B-47 jet bombers. al al-most
most al-most lided in midair, the pilot!
blamea the 1000-feet-on-top clear
ance. Reported one: "''I feet tbat
3300on,top -should maintain ipoo
feet, on' top of all clouds. Wou.d
like, to see fixed assigned atti,
i J s for all. tries'.? High ;speeol
anu' closure rates of jet aircraft
just don't allow ; for recognition
and evasive action, until iVs -loo
late."- ; --,v -eV.;- t --.i
Several cotnplaints f have also
been filed against Air Force pitou
One Convair pilot reported: -'ia
Interceptor came too close afjer
making a run from port to str
board, then pulled up from under underneath.
neath. underneath. Possibly a young aviator
feeling his oats.,'
Another pilot complained: 'Whila
fliying at 3000 feet, two jets came
straight toward me passing 50
,A l-f T 1l !L I
ice i iu my icii. x ieii ii wag im impossible
possible impossible ; to get out of their way.
This is my third encounter 'with
the -military. I belive this was: de de-liberate."
A private pilot, who almost col.
lided with an P-80 jet fighter
from Duluth Air.lForce ba.se,
charged:- "This was a clear easo
of a jet fighter pilot giving our
town a buzz job at high speed nd
low altitude. I don't believe 3a
saw- me. I; had sun in my eyes
and didn't see. him until he. fat
npsrlv in front nf m ' m
V, These reports' and dozens like
them have been accumulating for
some time in CAB files. Theyu-
dicate that drastic steps must-be
taken to regulate, traffic- in JJhe
congested airways of that some
short Eastern hops such as be
tween New York, Philadelphia,
and Washington may have to'bs
ruled out. ,
ROME (UPI)-Luigl ApollonI,
28, was held today for trial oa
charges of trying to assault a JO.
year-old American woman tour,
ist. Police identified the tourist
on'y by the initials "A.B." She
told police : Apolloni- approached
her-in an American car near the
Vatican and offered to give her
a' lift. She said Apoloni drove her ;
to a Secluded soot and tried "to
attapk her. She fled and was
picked up by a passing car and
taken tp police,' She: gave -police
Apollni's ; license number. He ad-'
mitted the attempted attack after -his
arrest, police said.
MISS GRADUATION .
; BUFFALO, N.Y, (UPI) Two1
candidates for degrees were miss.,
ing from cdmemncement exercis.
es at the University of Buffalo. ;
Mrs.' Mary Hancock, a candidate
for a master of arts degree,
gave birth to a boy 15 minutes
before commencement began. Her
husband, Dr. William Hancock,
receiving a degree 'in dentistry,
was with her.
. wc.;:.:.. . r, jr: n,.i::.3
- "Axir.iA jt:rr.iciN an' ixrrr:
r r AILT NETVSFAPE3
"ADIRQCAH fAI I CrC ''fl IID Marie, .Bleakley, center, discusses her colleg 'plans; with hermother," Mrs.'f
t ,vniutfwui. wluvjl vi,uw -Andrew. BleaKley (left) and Mrt. D.-T.' Conley, chairman of thtCanb-
f SCHOLARSHIP VlflNER v i li bean: College Club's scholarship committee. vMarle.l who'was awarded the
- f zi-r.t p ,;, yfii Club's $500 scholarship: by the Caribbean College Club ;wasavguest' at.
theannual spring; luncheon held recently fat the Fert'CulIck Officer's .'Club.'; Sh' plans toi attend Colorado State
College In Creely, Col., wjver fshe.wfl major tn physics- (
' ? 4 :
jill ..v-- llllliislli
if:;::' 4 x
NEW PRESIDENT :
; RECEIVES ; gavel: ;
I Mrs. E;- C. Bissett,'. president
of the Caribbean College
Club, presents the gavel to
next year's president, Mrs.
W. Fs Grady. Presentation
was made, at; the -recent
t Spring luncheon, at Ft. "Cu "Cu-JicV
JicV "Cu-JicV 6fficer Club. ',.
i W Vi.
'jriryi mii) MCf'n""?.'"' -T9 Ne,sor Magnar Memcrl I Scholarship of-$500 was presented to
rrttfi mriim ,mii
y viivhiiiwiiir if litiiLti
-c,r Coco Solo, by the Caribbean Colle Club.-Shown are Mrs. Cottony
Wendy, and Mrs. E. C. Bissett, Caribbean College Club president, as
they chatted prior to the Club's annual spring luncheon- at the Fort Culick Officers' Club., Wendy, who ranked
third in hor Cristobal H;'h Cchool graduating class plansto attend t?.n Jc9 Ctate College in San Jose, Calif. r
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Yardley Gift Sets
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I.. Kent Shaving Brushes Brushes-.
. Brushes-. Lighters
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Rp'ck and Roll Shirts
Italian Pure 5i k Ties
Pur Leather Belts ;
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! MISS BARBARA ACLY AND MR. JEAN GOULET
MARRIED IN CRISTO REY CHURCH YESTERDAY
1 1 Iii" Crist oARey Church yesterday afternoon ,Miss Barbara j
!! Acly, daughter of U.S. charge d'AMaires a interim: and; ;
Mrs. Robert Austin Acly became the bride of Jean Goulet,
V, son of Mr. and Mrs. Pierre Goulet of Reims and Paris,
., France. ;.
t The ceremony was performed by Archbishop Luis Pun ?
' solo, Apostolic Nuncio to Panama, and was followed by a re-
ceptioa at the U.S. Embassy residence.
"" m Escorted by her father, the bride wore a gown of white
Chantilly lace In princess style, with wide train. Her
j! shoulder-length veil of illusion was fastened i 4 coronet
M of orange blossoms. She carried a bouquet of white orchids"
J! and stephanotis. ;-' r:v '- -'
miss iNancy Aciy, ner sister's on
ly attendant, wore a gown of prim primrose
rose primrose yellow organza, with half-cap
f yellow leaves and ribbon. She
carried a bouquet of talisman ros
las. The church decoration of white
Ifladiolas and fegapanthus was re repeated
peated repeated at the residence.
4' Ambassador of France, Lloel
Vasse, served as best man. Ush-.
ers were Eugene J. Bashe of the
U.S. Embassy, David Newman of
the British embassy, Carlo! Bour Bour-ifihard
ifihard Bour-ifihard and Thomas Hessllhg of At-
Ibnta Ga. a-,.,,.
f The bride attended Bedford-Rip.
pawam Country Day School, Bed Bedford.
ford. Bedford. N.Y.; Visitation Academy,
Washington, D. C; and the Ram
; bert School of Ballet. London. Ene-
Jand. Her grandparents art Mrs.
Pm 2-0 740 )-0 74 1 Lw
Rudolph C. Wasserscheid of Bed.
ford and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Au Austin
stin Austin Acly of Stockbrtdge. ;
The bridegroom for the past lev
en months studied marketing tech technique
nique technique in Atlanta, Georgia, under
uie axcnange-Visitor Program of
Colonial, the National Association
of Food Chains and the U.S. State
Department, following service in
the French Army.
The couple will spend two weeks
In Italy before going to Paris for
three months. They will m a k e
their home in Reims. .- ,
Admiral and Mrs. Wales
Entertain Visiting Officers "
Admiral and Mrs. George Wales
entertained at a cocktail buffet in
their quarters on Sunday in honor
' FROM THE FIRST YEAR of life through School age.
, all children need the vitamins, minerals, and pro- -'
tection of a good, milk.
f ; : v
TO DEVELOP STRONG BONES, healthy teeth and
enjoy good health, every child should drink one
v, quart of milk daily. (Adulti Vr quart). ; ;
IDEAL EVAPORATED MILK, a guaranteed NESTLE
product, conserves intact those precious elements
of health. It Is elaborated with the best cow's tnllk.
BECAUSE OF. ITS ECONOMY. IDEAL EVAPORATED
MILK solves the problems of milk In your home-
GIVE YOUR FAMILY the high ouallty and valuable
. nutrition of IDEAL EVAPORATED MILK which Is
, available at any grocery store or pharmacy In 8
i and 14Va cans.' ' ... v. s'
YOU WILL BE SATlSFIEDwith the Quality of this product
' .. Nestle's tnporate4 Milk
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8.00 J 10 :iu Jt
of" Caplain Mattos of the visiting
Brazilian ship Ctnopus and Cipi.
ain Bruin of the Norwegian vessel
Mrs. Frank Miller EntertalnS
For Mrs. a. B. Fairehild
Mr! -Frank Millpp of OUiff V
Heights was hostess at a tea this
afternoon at the iurry Heignis
Officers Club. The guest of honor
was Mrs. G. B. t aircnua wno nas
raoontlv rnmnUUd Daitfil DOrtTaitS
of Mr. Miller's children.. The por
traits will be displayed in me w
ficers Club. ...
IAWC Luncheon At Tlvoll
Guest House Tomorrow
Th First Lsdv of Panama. Mrs
Ernesto da la Guardla. Jr, and
Mrs. Graciela Quan V president
of IAWC Federation of American
states will be honored guests at
the Inter-American Woman's Club
luncheon tomorrow at V p.m. at
the Tivoli Guest House.
Will Spend Vacation Htre
Robert Elsenmihn, Jr. arrived
here Saturday to spend the sum summer
mer summer with his parents, Mn and Mrs.
Robert Eisenmann of C9.mpo Ale.
gre. Robert is a student at uie
Wharton School ot Business Admi
nistration at the University of
Col. anrl Mrs. Phllliol :
Leave For States
Col. and Mrs. B. K. Phillips, who
have lived at Fort Kobbe, during
nf rintv at Port Amador.
left yesterday by plana for Guate-
. 11 Ml. AN a
maia wnere mey wm twv
visit.' They plan to stop in New
Orleans betore goin w wasnuiR wasnuiR-ton,
ton, wasnuiR-ton, D. C. where Col. Phillips has
been assigned. .. ::
Birtim Cnl Chanter. DAR
Will Hold Flag Day Luncheon r
The Panama canai unspier,
Daughters of the American Revo Revolution
lution Revolution will hold a. Flag Day lundh.
... e....J. ( 19-9n n m in th
Garden Room of the Tivoli Guest
House. Members are urged to Drmg
guests to the luncheon and meet meeting
ing meeting to follow, and all ladies affi affiliated
liated affiliated With Other D. A. R, chapters
of eligible to become members are
invited to t;end. 4 v
Reservittons my he made by
telephoning Mrs. Donald Journcay
at Balboa 1691 prior to Friday.
(CONTINUED ON PAGI FIVE)!
Fred P. S. Sill
In Foreign Trade
Frederick P. S. Sill, soh of Mr,
nil Mr Fred Rill Of Balboa
Helah.f. was graduated from the
American Institute for Foreign
Trade. Phoenix. Arizona, laat
week. ''' V". ''''i' Y ;
cnooiaiivino m T.atin America.
Sill has taken the school's fflvens fflvens-ive
ive fflvens-ive training course in preparation
for a career in American business
or government abroad. ; J v
Sill attended Bilboa HighjSchool,
Trinity College, Hartford, Connect
icut, and received his Bachelor of
Arts degree in Romance Languac-
es irom me university ui maunu.
Spain. His activities I n c I u d e d
membership in the Delta Kappa
Epsilon social fraternity, Italian
Club, and Cinema Club.
MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
Mrs. C.'s lO.year-old Is UmiJ
with other children. When her mo mother
ther mother invite them over, she hangs
back until they ask her to play..
Mrs. C. wrues, "She is acutely
conscious of a mole on her ami
and says the other children disliko
her because of it. A friend tells m
I am too anxious to have her po
pular. Do you agree? :
Mrs. C it doesn't matter a whoop
wueiher t think you're too anxious
tor your oaugnter a popularity.
What matters is that you tbmk you
are or your friend a opinion
wouldn't be aliirubing you.
Why are you so anxious for it?
Well, we usually experience
great anxiety when we cannot do
things we believe we ought to be
able to do.
You, Mrs. C. obviously believe
that you should be able to make
your child the life of the party
ai readily is you wnip up a cake
mix. .; : ,- :
The fact that popularity is notj
essenuai to ner nappiness nas pro probably
bably probably never occurred to you. The
fact that shy people require time
to develop seu-assurance proD
ably hasu t occurred to you, ei either.
ther. either. .,:
For it's the peculiar hell of over
anxious people to ignore any nets
that limit their power to pass mi
OOSSIP IN GOTH EM
Credit Liz Whitney with the
most theatrical off-stage exit of
this aeaon. Swathed in mink from
chin to cilvts, she looked like a
gay glamorous a bcoa ruzgeraia
heroine as she left the Stork Club
clutching a bottle of perfume in
one hand ana 1 glass ot cnamp,
ptgne in the other... Kim Novak
li datlni her "old faithful"-Ma
Krim igim, and experts on ner
moods think sne'i mapping opt 01
that deep depression,
Washington la apt to be reck,
d by a giant scandal involving
firmly entrenched membor of
th White House crowd. Stren.
ous offorti ira being made to
. keep the story off the front pi go
but enemies of the gtnt In ques question
tion question hopo It will send htm back
to his homo territory for good, f
The Clark Giblei would like to
keep it a secret, but they have
reservations at Sunnycroft Ranch,
in N. Y.. under the names. "Mr 1
and Mrs. Arthur Pierce.", They"
plan a week of riding and, hunting
in August .;.Vivian Blaine is slat-
ed for niinor surgery so minor
she probably won't have tci miss
a performance of "Say, Darling."
jenny Llndstrom. now a college
sophomore, will fly to Europe next
montn to join ingnauergman ior
a visit to the Brussels Fair follow.
ed bv a vacation in Sweden with
her mother's other children, the
ones bv Roberto Possellini. Lars
Schmidt, Ingrld's fiance, is expect-.
ed to play host to them au on tne
new island he just bought.
Tony Riy, son ot Hollywood di.
rector Nick Ray. has caused const
derible talk ilong Broadway since
he became the understudy for T'm
mle Everett in "Dark at-the Top
of the Starts." j Casfna directors
who caught him when he subbed
for Timmie it several pertorm
ancei were impressed by his abi
lltv... Dlini Dors' reported re
Deat. reported salary for playine
Las Vegai in October f is r $13 00
week. Peasants and mathemaiici
ins ire Invited to figure out what
she'l going to do to earn thaW
. Singer Delia Reese is getting a
reputation for such salty language
at broadcast' rehearsals and re recording
cording recording dates that even the mu musician!
sician! musician! blush..., Peter Townsend is
restrained by the bounds of good
taste from, writing anything that
would seem to capitalize on his
romance with Princess Margaret,
but his friend Norman Barrymaine
is under no such restrictions.
He's whipped up a book titled
I Q7' i 1 n (T : u u I
cne voice zj yuroaawuy k ,
V if (Bt (Dorothy diilyallen;
.... '- ,. ... - ...... ... ......
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No other antiseptic noteven Iodine is so effective,
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Anther qUlHy product
So when they have a shy child
they can't turn into an overnigli
social sensation, they have, tan tantrums.
trums. tantrums. They start tormenting them
selves with anxiety for their fail fail-ure'to
ure'to fail-ure'to do what they cin' do jus as
a trustrated toddler will bang hi
head against his crib because he
can't cum out of it.
Unforiunatcly, they will torment
their shy child with the lime cruel
and unrealistic demands they mike
They will push and pry at her
to be properly aggressive, not be be-muii
muii be-muii 'hey afe concerned x with
the child, but beciuse her tgrre
tttenesi may produce ;he popular!
ity that wm enioie tnem to toler tolerate
ate tolerate themselves.- v v
They'll Invite neighbors' chil children
dren children over, not because they enjoy
hiving them around, but because
the children's presence may pm
that miracle and the shy child
wilt suddenly stop being ihy.
It doesn't wor? like that. Mrs.
C.'i daughter will develop ielf-ac-ceptince
ai she reel her mother
accept herself 11 ihe Is guilty and
innocent, good ind bid, not need needing
ing needing my mlricles.
If ihe'a slveii this eximpie,
she'll toon siirt liking herself a?
she Is, including that moie, tnht
fault, that Imperfection on her
I "The Peter Townsend Story,", and
uuuon wui puoiisn a
Felicia Sanders of "Moulin Ron
fame really broke out at the Ben
soir. one s suffering from a mys
terious allergy serious enough to
send her to the hospital, Comedian
Charles Manni was called in to
fill the gap in the show... Marlenc
Dietrich, a vision in beige from
head to toe. almost caused a riot
when she was recognized in 01
all places the artificial flowers ,d
partment at tiloomingdale s. ,
Why writers kill themstlves:
Nat King Cole is so disdainful
of the movie scripts sent to him
ifor his consideration that ho tolls
frionds ho pays his daughter Co Co-ttkio
ttkio Co-ttkio $5 per sconario to "sCrcon'f
thorn. Cookie is 11 years old. ..
Gadiooks. A local morning pap
or carriod an ad, in the apart apartments
ments apartments for. rent lection, ; for a
; place at number 10 Powning St.
That much publiciised Mercedes Mercedes-Benz
Benz Mercedes-Benz given to Zsa Zsa Gabor by
Rafael Trujillo Fr. has an inter interesting
esting interesting new pilot;; It's" zooming a a-rmmd
rmmd a-rmmd (Beverly Hills with iZsa' Zsa's
.one-time husband, George .Sankr
at the t wheel, and his bland ex
planation is something lo the ef
feet that she asked him to "look
after it." ,, ..; V -.';-. -:
Pat Farrwy one o( the beautiful
blondes in the Latin Quarter spec spectacular
tacular spectacular Is being courted by a
wealthy Pennsylvania mining chap
Elliot R. Kent... Three of tne big biggest
gest biggest Miami Beach hotel! have
reached an agreement Each will
close its 'nightclub for thri'e weeks
in September, leaving one cafe
swinging for the customers at all
times, and reducing the competi competition
tion competition during the slow season.!
Brlgitto Bsrdstr never an ard ardent
ent ardent patron ci? the legitimate the.
etref became so.oxlcltod over a
' now show called, "Pai iUns"
that opened In Paris, she climb,
od onstage immediately after the
; final curtain to congratulate the
cast. Bee-Bee's intimates s say:
she'd never display ht much
energy unless mi1 member
of the company stn t' her fan fancy,
cy, fancy, but they haven't figured out'
which, one is the lucky actor.
(By Hollywood standards the .new
horror flicker. ."They Fly," is a
bargain thriller, all because of a
clever use of government supius
material. About a quarter of a
million dollars worth of wild look
ing electronic equipment was usedjj
in the picture, ana au it cost mn
Fox was a mere $28,006. Sample
scoop: a $3,500 oscillograph was
snapped up at auction for $25.
By lllaru (Prime
NEW YORK (UPI)-Looks like
the old law of supply and demand
is citching up with the antique!
business, u't doomed; next craze
primitive, art, iiys a museum
director. ; N
' "The lupply of antiquei li- be.
coming exhausted. Prices ire
going up,' birgains are dlsap.
peanng, ind it's hard to uud
anything of value," said Dr. Ro.
bert Goldwater, director of the
Museum of Primitive Art. The
museum, established about a year
ago by Nelson Rockefeller Is
the only such institution in the
world which is devoted exclusive!
ly to primitive art. 1
. "Col'ectlng this art provides
the tame excitement 11 collecting
antiques, but it's easier to get.
I think it will tike over from
intiques, especially among young
people. It's also a natural itep
for collectors to turn from in.
tiques to primitive art," laid
Goldwiterln an interview. (
;A MUTUAL HOIiy
More women ire joining the
rmki of primitive irt collectors.
The ladles hive found It's a sood
I mutual hobby with hubby, a nat
I uril for the Interior decoritln
business, end eisy for the imi.
teur to use in furnishing the
home "she isid.
"Deconting with primitive irt
is ideal for our mode 0 living
today. We cm creite our own
unity insteid of borrowing a unity'
from the past The art is well
suited to our helter skelter life,
ind especially adaptable for a.
partment living. You can do more
with it in less apace; said Gold,
watery: ..-. 4;-.
Co'lectors include cosmetics ex ex-pert
pert ex-pert Helena Rubinstein, who is
among persons exhibiting objects
in the museum's, first loan show.
The exhibit will remain open" jll
INCREASED INTE REST"
- Interest In primitive irt hn
Increised tremendously In i the
nast five years. GoHwiter aid.
Africin art; li the best known,
but more persons ire ber-nmine;
interested In v art ? from Mexico
ind South Amerifci. v ; i v,f t
j WHY TMtl INTIRIST? p
First beciuse of the general ae
ceptance of modern irt. People
teaHze, ht, art, idojesn't have to
be weiUsticWeam accepted
high degree of abstraction and
stylized work. :;:
"Secondly, beciuse of our In.
creisine respect for other -cu'turei
and other countries, lirgolv
brought, ibout by World Wir II,"
Set For June 22
' The committee nf th rntrt
Amerlcin District, Loyil Order of
Ancient Shepherds,? innounced to today
day today (hat a variety pro"rim. which
wig postponed on Miy, 25, will
be heW on June 22 at the Shep.
herds Hill, Rio Abijo, at 9:30 p.m
an ricxeis 01 previous one are
J a r 1 m .'.': 1
Mi A L-J- ; L-'.
. 1 Ol
A large number of Canal Zone
rctiueuti anu uieir families are
listea is passengers sai lng Satur.
day a.ternooa Horn Cristobal .or
iew York aboard the Manama La-er-Ancon.
The ship is scheduled
10 sail from Celstobal at 1 p.m.
Passengers booked lor Port.au.
Prince, Haiti are Miss Marie San.
ton; ind Maj. ind Mrs. Jacob
Sisger ind three children.
The complete idvance passeng.
er lilt for .New York folows:
,Mr. -ind Mrs. William Affel.
tranger and four children; Mr. and
Mrs. Ross A. Aldrich ind two chil children;
dren; children; Mr. and Mrs. Allen Alexand.
er; Mrs. Ellen E. Bailey and ion;
Mr. and Mrs. Fred J. Bl-,hm; Mr.
ind Mrs. Stewirt J. Brown and
Mr. ind Mn. August Calcigue;
Mr. ind Mrs. John C. Calhoun;
Mr, and Mrs. Rufus L Catey and
daughter; Dr.. and Mrs. Clayton
Chipmin; Miss Genevieve Cita Cita-rella;
rella; Cita-rella; Miss;; Gertrude Clark; Mr.
ind Mri. A0V1 H. Cooke and dauab
ter; Mr. ind Mrs. Joshua A. Cun.
nlngham and two children; Mrs.
Brumllda Dogue; Michael J: Dwbbj
Mist Anna E. Duryei; Mr.v Bar.
ban B. Edgintton and two daugh.
ten; Mrs. Miy Eubink; Mrs Thel
ma Fine; Mn. Edna Fore. j Mrs.
Girls 8, Boys 7
' Eight girls ind leven boyi were
born it Gorgis Hospital during the
week ending it midnight Monday,
according to the regular hospital
The names and addresses of the
narenls n' the elrl babies fol'ow.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert McCoy; of
Curundu; S-Sgt. and Mrs. Leaston
Willlami. of Albrook; Capt. ind
Mrs., Charles Jones of Fort Kob.
he? Mr and Mrs. William Lovell,
of Panama; CWO and Mrs. Ralph
Bain, of Fort Kobbe; Mr. ana Mrs.
Lloyd Josephpf Panimi; Mr. and
Mr?. 1 Jack Wagner, of Curundu;
and Mr. f end Mn, Robert Rowo,
of Curundu. ;
Bovi were born to the follow.
lng: So-2 and Mrs. George Rit.
chile, of Fort Kobbe; Mr. ind Mrk.
Leonird Wedderburn, 0'-Pinimi
Cltv: M.SBt. inrl Mrs. Buddie Ci
bel' of Albrook; S'c. ind Mrs. Fred
Enley. of Fort Kobbe; So.a ind
Mrs. Gene D. Mullins, of Gimboi;
S?t. anrt Mn. Robert Bailey, Jr.,
oCocolIj ind Pfc and Mrs. Adol.
fo Ayala Monies, ot Pinimi,
K6w Harbor -In
WASHINGTON (UPJW-A nu.
clear blast miy be used to ere.
ite 1 new. Aliskatu hirbor north
of the irctle drcle:-. A f
Atomic Energy Commission
(AEC) Chsirmin Lewis L,
Slnuss dlsclo.fcd yesterdiy AF.C
teams will visit Northwest A'iski
thti summer to determine whrth.
er it would be lite ind prictica.
ble to blist out the hirbor In
The hirbor study: centering be.
tween Cape Sepplngs ind cine
Thompson.' Would be pirt of the
AEC's "Project Plowshare" to
determine possibilities for peace,
time use of nuclear energy. ;
. t '- ;
.'.ORE THAN 700,000 IMa
Muit aqsd puom fuuM
JCCUlfi LuKQ ;
Guarantee tliei incom
-qualityofi Gar ta.Arie ja rum,
m jmi. .ii
f I I f -" r
Dorcas W. Gregory and daughter,'
and Joseph Guastadt.
Mr. Roger C. Hackett; Miss Jal
sephine Hickey; Mr. and. Mrs.
Laurel L. Highley and threa cbiU
dren: Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Hous.
ton; Mrs. Barbara C. Hughes and
daughter; Mrs. Gladys B. Humph;
y!jIri- Armcla ft. Hutching!'
Air. inomas B. irinl mH H.M,.i
ana wrs. Lambert W. K,t
. ft 4
ana nve children: Miss Mirvuror
Klose: Mr. John F. Ifni
Ruth Kopf; Mr. and Mrs. Francis
J. Krause; Mr. and Mrs. Dinrel
A. Liwson: Miss Flornr r. t r
ton; wMrs. Elizabeth Luhr iud
diughter; Misi Emmi C. Luhri
Mr.and juxs. Wijter G.' Mfc
Bride and three phiiriron- Mi..
riel McClw: .'Miss Pithorir,. i
McCoy: Dr. and Mr w.if-.
Mi oney and ofur children; Mr"
ana wri. Paul Moser- Mr. ind
Mr. and Mrs. Howird C. RicharJi
tf' w 'Our.cmidren; Mr., and
Mr. and Mn. Cliff Sanden and -ion;
Clayton M. Sherer, Mr. ihd
M" Richard Soyster ind two
children: Mrs. Esther Spielberg;
Mr. and Mrs. James jS. Stearns
nd ion: Mrs. Miria A. Steen isd
three children; Mrs. Marion B.
Tiylor: Miss Lucy Telesci; Mrs.
Mabel Thompson and tour chl'drth
Mr, and Mrs. Preston M. Trim
Jr, and three children: Mrt vw
ma L. Trovwer and ion; Mrs. Ruth
. Mr. ana rs. uirence vosburch
indw three children; Miss Lynn
Whitman; Miss Margaret V. Whif,
mm; Mn. Mirgiret .Whitmin-j
Mr.: and Mn, Ewild A. Wibefs
Jr. and two children; Rabbi and
Mn. Nithah Wltkin and two chlL
dren; Mr. and Mrs. Daniel C. Zitj,
mann, and daughter. ; I
-tains and odor -;m
'. J 11 1 1
rriDNE-D-iT, ivxr 11, 1:1
ir.Z rWAMA AMERICAN AN IXDEPENTjITT DAltY SEUSPAPE2
Sociaf and Otli
Naval C '"Ctrl' Wlvft
n.ih Ma Mill Luncheon
The Naval Officer' Wives Club
wiU hold Its regular m o n t h 1 y
luncheon next Tuesday at noon a
the Fort Clayton umcer s nun.
. TW'e will ha a no host card car
ty following the luncheon. Late re
servation or canceuauons may be
mada by telephoning Mrs. C. J.
Hoffer at-Navy 3665.
Fcr Dorese Vsites'
Students of Uie Dorese 'Waites
School of Dancing are invited to
a party at the Knights of Co um.
bus Hall today from 2: until
After the party, the Children who
have had perfect attendance for
one, two and three year and those
who have missed but one, lesson
during the past term, will go to
CFN where they will appear on
television at 5:45 p.m.' and be pre.
tented with their' attendance -wards.
- The award$ winners are Linda
Askew, "Jeanie de la Peila, Jennie
Blaney, Lani Voortmeyer, Annette
Rybickl, Marsha Sutherland,
LaRue Akers, Linda Newman, Bar.
bar Toothman, Linda-Lowe, Ju.
dy LaBeau, Sasan LaBeau, Anne
Goldfeln, Doris Marchuck, Nora Nora-lyn
lyn Nora-lyn Stewart, Linda Naar, Janet
Smith, Deborah Goldfein, Coolie
Witham, Michael Taffe, Sherry Mc
Claih, Becky Fall, Gay Ellen Jones
Mary Rowan, Sharon Smith, Ca Carolyn
rolyn Carolyn Mounts, Judy Chaves, and
Dickie Taffe. '';
' Three of the senior students. Sue
Mable;- Lynn Raymond, and Doris
Stringer, will receive achievement
awards. These three girls who gra.
duated from high school with the
class of '58, started their dance
training with. Mrs. Waites while
in .the first ,gr,ade,o.' school.
This marks the closing of the
Dorese Waites School of Dancln?
for summer vacation. Classes will
begin for the new term on the
first of September
Mr. and Mrs. Richard EUtnmarin
'Entertain Far Hewitts
.Mr.- and Mrs. Richara E. Eiscn Eiscn-mann
mann Eiscn-mann entertained at a cocktail buf
fet in their home in Ei Cangrejo
last evening In honor of Lt. Col.
and" Mrs. Clarence Hewitt. Tne
Hewitts are sailing with their two
fons Larry and Dicky Tuesday.
They will make their home a
Washington, D. C. where CoL He Hewitt
witt Hewitt hat been assigned to the staff
of Walter Reed Hospital.
Announce Airth ef Dauqhter
Mr. and Mrs. John William Yerk Yerk-thp
thp Yerk-thp hirth of a daught
er, their first child, in Royal Oi',
Mich, on May Hi. me dsdy na
been named Kathleen Ann.
. Maternal grandparents are Mr
and Mrs. Arthur R. Matthews, of
Wenatchee, Wash, and the patern.
at grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
David A. Yerkes of piablo Heights.
SI. Albiii'j Church
fiua hnarri of St. Al-
ban's Church,. Paraiso, announced
plans today to sponsor a Queen
of the Dances" contest among Jie
different church organisations.
Contestants- and their sponsors
Violet Gasklrf (Rock n RoM.
Choir Guild; Ivonne Hunter ; (Ca (Calypso)
lypso) (Calypso) Women' Auxiliary; An-
nette Burgess- t- v...,.
Youth GroUni Beverly Garnett
Mambo), Men's Club.
ipia fVn.i uliv of votei will be
held Saturday at the fchurch'a Par
ish Hall at 7:30 n.m.-
tru. ...inn on will Vi frowned St
the parish's anniversary ball to
be held June 20 at the 'Paraiso
WINS AND LOSES
MILAN, itaVfUPlV-C'erk ft ft-lice
lice ft-lice Doria felt like kicking him.
tAtr (nr tnillinK 1 Sl28.Rn2
ecu. luim; ""o t-
Copying mistake in his soccer
pool last ween ena. uona won
$2,348,' but much ,to his dismay
he-learned that on- the original
copy of his forecast, he had re results
sults results that would have brought him
$131,200. A mistake in copying the
actual forecast he aent in made
the difference; '
k PURER '
, FINER f uaid yoM
i i !, I '( fiat I
By OSWALD JACC3Y
-Wrinin for NEA Srviee
' NOBTH 14
A Q 9 J
Seuth Wt Krtk
1 Past 7
Opening lead 4 J
IN the rlv rlv nt piinrrart.
slant.- were usually bid on the
Ctrilvhf. tt nr milt euatAm KWlk
jump to seven diamond is a ty
west opened the five bf spades
and the lat Dick Rirhrri nf n-
troit. rtn nf th prt.ptt. niiiart
of that day had no trouble plav plav-lng
lng plav-lng the ten. He saw that lii.i sidei
uiuj vnaiiL-B iur a irica: was nis
king of clubs and was afraid tint
the play of the king wouid give
deckrer, three spade tricks und
his tontract. 1
T e late t.U rnlhrtnn
tho greatest player of I1 tme,
won with the lack. (A. faU ram
of the. oueen would hav hi
He ran out flU the trumpt dis dis-cnrclng
cnrclng dis-cnrclng the' three of clubs irom
his own hand. West's first discard
Wa the nine of spades which
told Dick Richards that West did
not hold the queen. He would
have dicarded that card if he
held it. v -m 1 'i 1
.Then : Ely ran out the four
hearts mnit let niuh m fnnn.
dummy. Dick waa forced to 'un-
guara nis ciud king to retain pro protection
tection protection for the spade klne.
NOW Ely j raahMt t.h M
snanea. lea a rlnh want n wifi.
dummy's ace end made his grand
slam on a squeeze
..Actually a ilinnl nUv fm fha
matter,: He was sure West would
hot lead from, king agirst a
rra'.d slam. In nee, Dick Wt sai-.
hg his kati of spades and i'lielv
uuld rof have done so unleji he
aiso neia me King of clubs.
WASHLNGTCW, June 11 (Ufl) entirely possible that their ultim-
The House Appropriations Com
muree waay approved a Jl,074,.
041,500 public Works appropriations pointed out thatt he addition oi
hill npnnur uith ovtra nrnWf a I tka ivtp. nfflianlo mean. L l,tnK
vm.vu V.l.l U '1 .J l CAMS UtU Vkld iilkMUa II1LI1
er" level 01 appropriations will be
necessary in tne luiure. 4 ., ..
ine committee, in a report u
his 1959 budget desmte thfe 43 ex
tra planning and construction pro.
jects..,- -; i
But the, committee made the
bulk of its savings by slashing
$20,400,000 from the new federal
loan program for construction 0.'
small irrigation projects. The pre.
sident requested $25,200,000 for
this. The committee allowed but
$4,800,000, saying only one project
in Cameron County, Tex., has met
The committee said in adding
more than 15 million dollars 1 in
extra projects that they "would
have been .constructed sooner or
"By starting them early it is
v x. - r
Your lip take on new beauty with
Cutex Sheet Lanolin lipstick. Cutex t
. keeps yont lips always silken ioft..t
. glowing with lasting, tidiint color.
Your hands look mora appealing.
- i whiter with Cutex mil ty ft
. V noliih on tout intertiss. U
ipi I nail polish-together y J
Y j I ier 00 more tor you. y
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Mexana soothes dianef rash
. ise after every change prevents prevents-this
this prevents-this torment! Gentle medication
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uutiem. rure cornstarch base
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WC3LD S LARGEST SCLtOia
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Minor R 1 -s Irritated FtMt
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' 1 j tnovr95 I
I I I
Spulnik III Spying
On UnilJd Sl!
Scbnlisi Says llo
WASHTNGTftN tJPIU.Thi Pen
tagon's chief space scientist said
yesterday it is -"conceivable" that
the Rusians Ire spying on the
United States, with their ciant
Sputnik III. 1
But Dr, Herbert York, science
chief .for the Defense Depart Department's
ment's Department's Advanced Research Proj Projects
ects Projects Agency, hastily added that
he knows of no reason to be
lieve" thit th Russian wr 11c.
ing their lH-ton satellite for rec
"My guess is tney aren't,", ne
1 York said it would take 12 to
18 months fnr th TTnitud Ki&t-t
to send an artificial moon as big
as sputniK. in into orbit.
He said this rminirv's Yrmrt
'outsmarted" themselves in env
phasizing atomic weapons and
strateeie sirnower after WnrlH
War TI rt.hpr t.han mnnsntrsfintf
on rocKets as the Russians did.
"We have caught v up, I am
convinced of that and it. tho
present time we are .moving
somewhat fasfter," he said,' If ali
Darts of thp snaCA und : mtcellnc
program are consldered,'"'11
television program "Face the Na-
If you are on a party line, you
anoum nn avnrvthinv vnn pn tn
make shalhg a line 'as pleasant as
irossiDie. ir vou start tn maif a
call and the line 1 busy, hang up
tion'" that the Soviets still have fore tryln? again. Tell your friends
1sd nn "hnnttnr" vnptote ,n
aoie or orbiting
as sputnik 111
Q The bidding has been:
East South v West
You, South, hold
What do you do?
A Fast, You have Interest
in Si f ran ilam. ?,
; TODAY'S OUtSTIOM
The bidding has been:
North Eaat South r Wt
I ., Pass ' '14'. Pass
I8N.T. Pata ?
You. South, hold: -
KT6I VSt JSJt .filSI
What de you dor
' SEASONED SAUCE
Tasty combination of fresh and
ripe tomatoes, paprika, onions,
mushrooms, tor meat) ,'' alt
and species. $0 simple to use;
satisfies tha mti,t Hplleatc
palate. Msggi Seasoned Sauce
adds flavor to all your favorite
dishes. Try this delicious Saute
with sbacnetti. meat?, emalati
and sea foods. Buy a fa fns
for a rich
(With MUsh MUsh-rm
rm MUsh-rm or Willi
"booster', first-stage rockets pow
enui enouen 10 launcn
ate cosi will be less." it said.
However, the committee also
Stevenson Urges US To Give
Eccr.omic Aid To French Govt.
not requested by President Eisen.
. ThA h(!l at If amaritAl vnm V,
? uui v v iiivi gtu UW1U fcltc LVlllllllWtCC, 1U iCLJUlt iU
committee carried $1,974,000 less the House, hit the Army Engine,
than the president asked for in era Corps for "whipping up local
enmusiasm tor projects wnicn,
from the -standpoint of local con
tribution and other aspects', shou'd
never De recommended favorably
to the- Congress." s-,
It said some corps personnel ha
Deen exercising : "evident suoer
salesmamhin." ? ; ..
The committee' approged $577,.
ujo,auu tor general rivers, narbors
and tlood control projects by Ar
my engineers. That, is a-net in.
crease of $12,415,500 .over the Pre.
sident's budget. It okayed a se.
parate Item of $67,25Oj0oo which is
$250,000 more than Eisenhower ask
ed, for food control on the Mis.
s(sslppl River and its tributaries.
Other approprations in the bill
ncluded: $138,986,141 for reclam.
atinn bureau nrnfor-tx. a 11 tm kq
cut from the President's budget;
100,173,384 tor ine upper Colorado
River basin fund. $1,301,415 less
000 for the Bonneville Tower Ad.
ministration a cut of $66,000; $735,.
000 for the Southeastern 1 Power
A rim Im. nU.dii. tnr mn i i.
nuilltlltolldllUU t7ld,UW iur ine
Southwestern Power Adminiitra.
tion and $16,850,000 In payments
to the Tennessee Valley Authority
fund., 1 ;
The last three Hems Were un.
Changed from the Presidents' bud.
SrV"f MAlrX tDICMflfi
ranlrlv thuf vaii unH tnA nnti
ft ft&til itft Aft hiff 1 tefthonp nnvpfmNntic Tf nnH'.
I A4 . t 1.1. II ... t. 1 I
cr uvcr ui ine line mierruptg your
To Hold Fothcrs
The Young People Mrssionais,
Volunteer Society of the Cristobal
Seventh Day Adventist Church
will sponsors a program Sunday
in o.)ervance 01 1 atner s iay.
Taking part on the oroaram wilt
be Miss Elsa Williams, special
speaker: Miss Adela Richards
soloist; Miss Elma Stewart, violin violinist;
ist; violinist; Stephen Graves, pianTsT,A.
cianne 1st. and other.
FA5T t aVSTMfi Xfirh 'rtlPT' hlfk .... .I.M.J I. 41,-
Acuai Stevenson urgea the tniied' rent International Geophysical
States yesterday to give economic! Year. f
am to trance during us present ....
governmental crisis., j "Certainly collaboration and tx
The two-Ume Democratic presi-.change research and resources
dential candidate sooke to 2.349 in the field of medicine and
graduates and some 20.000 sDecta-i health .would be merciful to theiflrown
tors at Michigan State University .nurnan race, and reduce tensions! Admission will be free to all
commencement exercises. n mistrust, ne said. fathers and the general pub
:'J!f ance ran fnnnHpr nn trie l T ...
economic tockb in uie next six!
months," Stevenson said. "We1
can help prevent that. j
''We can alsa hln Frnr wnrVi
out a sensible economic improve!
ment system for North -Africa.l
and thereby advance order, pro
gress and peace in en area to
vital to our security."
Stevenson also called for a
drastic reduction of world tariff
barriers to "regenerate the free
world economy" in the face of an
increasing itussian trade.1
;"Th free nat.innt mutt, ha vul.!
lied to consider wave and moantl
to a functioning exnandlnff fro I
worm traae system ana eacn
must accept full responsbility for
the Doliciea that, aro wnrkxt nut.
"The nation ;cahnnt nermlt the
present policy of drift, and con confusion
fusion confusion to persist Indefinitely."'
e saia me U..S. shou d tiro-
pose 8 committee of experts com-
paraDie to xne group tnat laid the
ground work tor the Marshall
Plan in 1947. "It shmilH ho Ihoir
responsibility to prepare an agen-
ua iur me regeneration of the
free world economy." T
would include joint negotiation of
iuw larm ior iree trade areas,
Joint undertaking of a long term
aid and investment program and
joint undertaking of a long term
wuiiuub capuai ior -world iraae.
StvPfltnn aim mnnniAil I-
, ' w.uw pivpvoi au ill"
ternatlonal medical research and
At Penh State
' UNIVERSITY PARK, P. L
Thomas W r.rlmisnn nf RnlKn
. v. vpiuua.
C. Z. was among the 2,500 grad.
Hates Who rpfelva rlasreaa Imim
the Pennsylvania State University
w commencemenT exercises neid
last Saturday rtornlng,
. Gtimison, rtelved his degree as
bachelor or architecture, i
V f 1
give dad a gift
he'll long remember
o AN UPHOLSTERED EASY CHAIR
0 A RATTAN L0UI16E V
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FREE CHICO DE OftO STAMPS
oW 3farnilurt & Homt SfurnUlunQ Start
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J..I A .. J. .TT .I'll ...1.-1 V 'li t. A
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mrs"tee-caused" by-the fack'"M ca'll.TiaHli uO Droninllv.' 7
A 1 tiflrtv Tin 4b inlv wakIp
sizable! able as those who share it are
courteous ana considerate,
June 11 to 16 ONLY
BIG DISCOUNTS ON
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uGGi ..(3GPDC60 6.o o OGD
(PRODUCT OF 3M RESEARCH)
The most efficient and econo econo-.
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copied written, printed,
drawing, typed-insert it into
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your "Secretary" wilt, femirn
your original and a neat copy
' free of errors.
Mni'iwaM'-iiMifrii Ahh. n.ilt" MtTt
coyd cnoTijEtrs, iric
No. so Jose Fco. de la Ossa
i A fUOIX.H P
.Mi 1 1...... 1 1 in liimi ff 1
' TTUDxrr-AY,. jrxr 11, r:s
.11 II II II i 11 II III! II ..Mil
y TZZ PA5AMA A?.:ntICA AX EC5 12 7XDTXT X5 ATIT ?T1TS?APKl V
Invitational Tourney: Ends
Tliis Sunday At Fort Amador
. ' f
Brazos Brook's Anibal Galindo and Panama's
Jim'Hinkle will tangle with each other for the 1958
Y-jU-ctrii Tnvitatinnal Rolf Touraament cham-
pionship this weekend at the Ft. Amador GoM : Club
. led the way into the finals of this years
as they led the way
tourney. ; ', -.
Lucky Strike and tournament of official
ficial official have announced that there
will be a buffet luncheon .served
at the Fort Amador Golf Club
sorting at 1:00 p.m. Sunday foL
lowed by the presentation of priz prizes
es prizes (' ; '.-
Jirile icored one of the major
upset of the tournament when
he eliminated Doctpr Herlr Mitten,
one of the top seeded golfers in
any Isthmian tournament Hinkle
touklZO holes to do it, but. his
birdi on Amadors' No. 2 moved
him into the linals.
Galindo gained the finals with
a very neat 2 and 1 i win over
Gene Hicks, who had previously
eliminated the defending cham.
pion land PGA Prexy Jim Riley.
'Information has it that the
championship match between Ga.
Jindo ana Jtiiniue nas ueen -uled
for Saturday : morning at
:00 ia.m. This is the result of Ga.
lindofs having to leave the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus ilSunday morning on a busi.
ness trip. Had the tournament
not been postponed week i due
to inclement weather over '-, the
May 30 week-end, this champion,
ship imatch would have been play,
ed along with the remaining final
Other semi-final results were:
Jack Smith defeated Mary Chad Chad-wick
wick Chad-wick 4 and 3, and Dr. Al Massot
eliminated Maurice Muller 1 up
in the first flight Don Batchelor
moved past Al Annecherico 3 and
t, while Don Duff us down Bill
Coffey 4 and 2, in the second
flight. Carr had very little trou.
ble In beating Roberts, while Tom
Spencer movied into the final
round with his 2 and 1 riumph in
the third flight.
Bill Hardie and'Tapia tangled
for 22 holes before Hardie gained
the advantage and moved into
the finals against Colonel Coney,
who defeated weatherman W. H.
tf cslinffer ft and 5. Al Mansfield
had a hot putter and sank Vo&
7 and 5 in the fifth flight and will
meet Wittrup who ..defeated Scott
In the sixth flight, Armitage e e-liminated
liminated e-liminated Earl Waring 4 and 3,
while Chuck Sorrel edged past
Underwood, 1 up.The final flight'fourth Inning, y boosted the Red.
finalist will be Kelly, as the result
35c. i ; 20c.
LADY TAKES A
with Jeff Chandler
I Day Of The Bad Man
SANTA CATAL1NA, Jun. '" Ti" Jun. V6 Jun 9 Jun. 16 ;
SANTA. CECIU'JiV;; --V'n, 13 ;Jun. .18
SANTAiTA'iVl.ii' Jun. 21 Optional Jun. 20 Jun."' 26
SANTA;ELllMCl:... Jun. lJa 26 Juni :,30 v Jul. : 4;-"
Panama to Ecuador,
SANTA' ISABEL'.-.. Jutf,,12 SANTA JWARGAR1TA .......Jun. 17
SANTA CECILIA Jun.sT8 SANTA BARBARA ...Jun. 24
FORTNIGHTLY PASSENGER AND CARGO SERVirE FROM UNITED STATES J
PACIFIC COAST PORTS
-Sails Sails Sails V 'Arrives "V
' Vancouver S. Francisco Los Angeles Balboa ;
SANTAfJUANA:..;..;..; May 28 Jun. 6 Jun. 9 Jun: If
SANTA FLAVIA Jun. 18. Jun. 22 Jun. 24 Jul. 1'
SANTA MALTA Jun. 27 .Jul. 6 Jul. 9 Jul. 17
SANTA ADELA ; Jul. 14 Jul. 21 Jul. 24 Au Vl v f
r 'Each equipped with
of a 8 andS win over the youth.
ful Charley French. and-noger
wuu AaAwwM tr""' r
m ntian niir nm w rx.i
ney 4 and
The nairines and starting times
for Sunday't finals v
9:00 a.m. (First Flight)-
Smith vs. Massot. -r : i u
8:10 a.m. (Second FUght)
Batchellor vs. Duff us. v
8:20 a.m. (Third Flight)
Carr vs. Spencer.
8:30 a.m. ii; Fourth Fhght)
hardy vs. Coney. ;
8:40 almWFfith Flight KMans.
field vs. Wittrup. ;
8:50 a.m. (Sixth Flight) Ar.
mitage vs. Sorreil.
10:0O a.m. .(Seventh
Tfliw v. AdamsJ
And may the best man wint ;
Player Of The Day
Bob Purkey v.of.Cincinnatii not
only is' shouderng his .''way in
among .? the .National" League's
pitching standouts but also mak-
ing substantial strides towaru
winning aT berthtlon. the All-Star
team next: month.':;
Traded vto the Redlegs by the
Pirates last December in ex.
change for pitcher Don Gross
Purkey clicked off h' ; fifth
straight victory and eighth of the
season Jby beating the first-place
San Francisco GjaaftSJDtlWa
Purkey, who had a 4.1-14 record
with Pittsburgh last season,; has
suffered only one defeat this year
and that came at the hands of
"Our biggest ; need before 'the
season started was a good, solid
starting pitcher," says Cincinnati
manager Birdie TebbettS "and
we felt Purkey would fill the bill.
The way, he's been pitching this
season, we cou'dn t have possibly
made a better choice.".
Purkey's control was virtually
flawless against the: Giants Mon Monday.
day. Monday. He didn't walk a batter and
struck out three. The victory, ac.
complished with the aid of Steve
Bilko s two-run homer in the
legs into third place,
1 IV O Ll
X5c. V'- 15c.
with Audie Murphy
with Lisa Gave
i5c : :
F. B. I.
WEEKLY EXPRESS CARGO SERVICE. FROM U. S.
. ATLANTIC PORTS.: v v
Sails i Sails
v, Baltimore. Flaladelphia
Peru & Chile $ V Panama to New York
27,000 cubic feet refrigerated cargo spade.1
F"RTHFR INFORMATION APPIV?
,-j;- ,.j -- j f;. v.'.'..,?
2-05562-0557 CRISTOBAL 2131-2135 BALBOA 2159
, By HERBERT MOISI ..
Panama will open its 1958 bask basketball
etball basketball season Saturday, at the Na National
tional National Gymnasium with the champ
ion Marlboro warn lacing we
coached and managed by Rodolfo
(Fifi) Tom the 1957 'manager of
This year's league is a big one
tpimwiw Seven teams have ob
tained 'franchises to -participate
and should give the fans plenty of
excitement Three of ; the seyjen
spons6rg are new, but many of the
players lire old standard bearers
of the. loop. j,
One team stands out as a "bril "brilliant
liant "brilliant eem the new Carta : Vieja
club which is a completely new ag aggregation
gregation aggregation comprising an all Amer.
ican citizen roster. About two : or
three1 old timers irom we league
arvon;the Club jbufce.the. main
column ia4new- h U
ed. Despite; thein-wlnhlng ways to
1957, Tom did not stand pat nd
ht ndrffld strenmh in the person
of Eddie BermudeZj.an importee
frnm Costa R cai" July Anaraae,
and J Joaquin Yao.' Also added to
the Mar'boro roster-is flenry Whit
taker. Colon's most promisnj-
rookie. Wbittaker. a. 19-ytar oia
younester; is. fairly ,tH, cm shoot
and is a last stepper, Tiiereiore w
fit the Mrlhoro pattern of fast-
making plays., t
Those additions, filus their re
tention of last season ,Ernesto
Taylor, the man wrh the goraen
irm- Jnsn TVlOrt: EmiH.OW)n L.V
zano. and Roeelio Aikman have
made thir Colon, team one of the
favorites to cop the" bunting this
season.; v :yy"c; rt
. Annfher fearedionntinent Is the
National cigarette team which is
under the .jroarhih? of Pmf. Iab-.
cando.- wh6 ca me from '-Chile, to
run this ;team. This4 cluh is the
tallest, with an average;, height
of 6'2' with the likes of K Arturb
Agard. Tito Ardines ana .'-' Luis
Parfiath on the roster. Both, these
teams are stablemates, joV td
soeak. so they should runt Tone
two" and cash-in for their ponaor.
The other teams have not rel released
eased released anything yet on their plans
for the coming season.
J5c Bank Nlthtl
" Gold, Price t?500.00
" with Bcott .Brady
OH FOR A MAN I'''
V Jayne Mansfield
New Yorl Cristobal
l V' VvK ',1:
It's Nov Or Never,"
Says Snead About Open
By LEO H. PETERSEN :
TULSA, Okla. (UPD-Slammin'
Sam Snead, trying for the lath
time, to win the only major title
in goli which has eluded him,
took dead aim today on the U.S.
Open championship. -:- : ; :
' it a now or never,' sneaa aaia
after he turned in a one.over-par
71 practice round at tough South.
era Hills golf course.' "Man, these
old bones are going to start ach.
ing before -too long and once they
do, it'll be- too late.". 1
Snead, nw-46, has won more
tournaments and more money
than any golfer in history, but the
best he's been able to do in the
Open is four runner-up finishes.
Several times he had the- title
within his grasp,, only to let it
slip away." t -'He's
the sentimental favorite to
win this one Cry Middleeoff is
the bookmaker's favorite and
Snead realizes that most; of the
pros are pulling for him. .,
Is Currently Satisfied
iTm. hitting the ball well? and
A meeting has been called for all
parents of .the V.F.W. Teeners for
tomorrow night at 7:30 at the Cu Cu-rUndu
rUndu Cu-rUndu Community, building.
" Fmal ?: arrangements have al
most been completed relative to
the itinerary, of the team, and a
them a clear picture oi xne wur
ana aeiense or ine uue at me v.
V Kat.innaT Tppn-r BaSftball
Tournament at Hershpv, Pa., Aug.
Discussion will center aiounJ tne
clothing heeds of the Boys, how
much spending' money they ahould
have,, how personal spending will
be controlled, discipline, and other
items necessary and 4 of 1 interest.
After couneilling tf league;, of officials,
ficials, officials, drawing upon past exper experience,
ience, experience, final decisions on vthese
matters will be affected by a yote
of -the' ftarents:,i:s'tf-;''
The .-'financial C'cola r hti "hotyet
been reached,: but the league is
confident that public support will
continue and the necessary funds
Will be forthcoming by the sail sail-ihg
ihg sail-ihg date. Booster tickets Irestill
available from individuals and at
the five V.F.W, posts on the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. :.-v;!:vv'V. ;
The drawings for1 $100, $50 and
$2 i5n Savings Bonds on the Boost
er tickets will take place on July
6. durine the last game to be play
ed; bv. the Teeners before sailing
on1 the 19th. Time and place of
the game will be announced later.
Those wishing to' heln send the
cnamp to tne states my suscrine
a check or money order to V.F.W.
Teeners, Box 593, Curundu. '
u Proceeds previously reported:
$1359.97. Added proceeds:
Wilford and McKay i
Isthmian Constructors v
Kodak Panama LTD. V
C.Z. Police Association V
( Balboa Branch)'
C.Z. Police Association
Standard Fruit '
Balboa Gun Club
Total tp date
Showing At Your Service
Center Theatres' Tonight
BALBOA- :15 ft 8:20
Jeff Chandler, Kim Novak
in Cinemascope! -1
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
. Joan Fontaine" ;
"UNTIL THEY SAIL"
. in Cinemascope :
Richard Conte, Dianne Foster
"THE BROTHERS RICO"
MARGARITA 6:15 &S:25
Doris Da'y, Frank Sinatra
THE YOUNG AT HEART"
;'V" (Repeat Run)
: Jack Lemmon ,:
; v; Kathrine Grant.
4Also Showing Thursday)
PARAISO 6:1$ ft S:15
Anthony Perkins '
"FEAR STRIKES OUT"
, !n VistaVislon! -',
SANTA CRUZ ,:15 ft 7:55
Lex Barker, Zsa Zsa Gabor
GVR.LW THE KREMLIN"
CAMP BIERD 8:15 ft 7:35
Zacharv Scott, Peegie Castle
'THE COUNTERFEIT PLAN'
my putting has been good," laid
Snead, fresh from his playoff vie.
tory in the Dallas Open.
DesDite his 36-35 71. ,-, sneaa
complained about the rough of the
Southern Hills eourie nd the
'This is absolutely the tougnest
rough in the world," he claimed.
Most of the field, of 162 colitis
who will tee off for. single rounds
on Thursday and Friday and two
18-hole rounds on Saturday agreea
- i i
that the rough was too mgn. -.
As a result of the complaints
Joe Dev. executive secretary of
the U.S.. eolf Association. indi
cated he would have the rough
cut before Thursday. V- ... i
',. Ford Shoota Paf
Doug Ford the 1957 Masters
champion; had one of Monda's
best practice rounds, an even pax
70. Ben Hogan, shooting for his
fifth Open title and who has been
tailoring bis game to fit the South,
ern Hill course since February
shot a 73. '
Bantam' Ben was satisfied witn
his game except lor putting. His
position play was exceptional, but
he carded five bogeys, largely be.
cause of an erratic putter, against
only .two birdies.- ''
. Frank Stranaban, whom some
of the oros are nicking to win,
shot a 73 despite two double
boeevs. Buck White and Billy Cas
neri had 71't With ,,72's for PGA
champion Linel Hebert, Ed
gol jpd Hermae'' Barron.
(Band 'en" 100 cMclal at. baft)
NaHenal League O AR R H Pct.
Mn.iiai si iMi, u im ?r rq 4i
Mays,. San Fco. 53 217 49 88 .408
Ashburn, Phila. 49 189 33 66 .349
Green, St. Louis 41 126 19 44 34!)
Cepeda,- San. Fco. 53 213 42 72 .338
Hoak, Cincin, ,.l .46 179 26,59 S30
Cr0we(Pitlfiin. y3'34 107 10 3 ,.3,27,
Banks,, Chicago ,,54 214,48 69 .32
Spencers, S., Fco. 53 214 35 69 ."322
Thomas, Pitts. 51 201 36 64 .318
American League V
Nieman, Balti. : 34 109 IS 40 .367
Kuenn. Detroit 44 167 25 57 .341
McDougald, N-V5l40 146 25 4S"
50 200 2t 67 'ass1
42 123 17 40 32S
Vernon, Cleve. N
44 111 19 36 .324
31 118.14 38 .322
52 184 20 58 .315
44 149 18 47 .31 S
Skowron, New Y.
Carey, New York 32 108 15 33 .306
Banks, Cubs v 1
' AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Red Sox
, Gernert, Red 'Sox N
Cepeda,' Giants o
Spencer: Giants .,
-. AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Red Sox
Gernert," Red Sox -Sieversj.
. Rkowrqn. Yankees r
(Based on S dtcijjonsl
t W Lnpcf
Turley, Yankees 9 1
Dickson, Athletics "4 1
Garver. Athletics 7-2
Ford, .Yankee if 7 2
Sisler, Red Sox ' 5 2
Urban, Athletics' :. 5 2'
ROUEN, France (UPI-British'
race driver. Ron Flockhart, who
suffered smashed ribs last Friday
in trials for the G.-and Prix of
Rouen race,;' was reported recov.
eripg satisfactorily "at Hotel Dieu
Hospital today. Peter Ashdown;
also of Britain, who was involved
in the accident, was undergoing
treatment for minor injuries at
the same hospital
. , .v
NEW YORK.' June 11 (UPI)
Danny Murtaugh is the envy of
rival National League managers
today because he's got the "stop
per who could spell pennant lot
two or tnree teams.
He's Bob Friend, the rugged
righi-hander who seems to keep
winning no matter how strong or
tyeak the Pittsburgh Pirates.
Friend became the league s first
9-game winner of the season last
night when he beat the San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Giants, 5-4, with an eight-hitter.
Stopper? Yes siree, chorus
Murtaugh's rivals. Since May 24,
when the Pirates had a 511 rec record,
ord, record, he stands 3-1 and has turned
in ihe team's only three complete-
games. Back on April 20 he stop
ped a three-game Pittsburgh los
ing- streak, on April 24 be stopped
a two-game stumble and on May
18 he halted a five-game losing
Rookie R. C. Stevens and Bob
Skinner hii. two-run homers ana
Frank Thomas added a solo round.
tripper to' account for all the Pir
ates runs, inena yielded a two-
run homer to Orlando Cepeda in
the fourth inning but closed strong
and wound up witn eight strike strikeouts,,
outs,, strikeouts,, Ramon Monzant tagged for
four' runs in three innings lost
his fifth game.
It was the Giants' third straight
' dtftat and their 10th in 14 games
but they retained a half-game
hold en first place because the
'Milwaukee Braves still are rush.
ihg headlong in the wrong direc direction.
tion. direction. The Braves suffered their
fifth straight defeat, longest since
1956", when they bowed to the
-Chicago Cub, 9 6, yesterday.
The Philadelphia Philliea beat
the Los Angeles Dodgers, 3-2, in
the ether' game.
1 In the American r League, the
Cleveland Indians 'moved into
fourth place via 10-2 romp over the
Baltimore orioles and tne tnica-
so White Sox and Washington Sen
a tors split a doubleheader. The
White Sox won the first game, 5 4
but the Senators rebounded, 5-2
".The Cubs hammered out five
hAmers. including two by Bobby
Thomson,1 to hand eight-game win
ner Warren Snahn is second de
feat. Ernie Banks hit his istn ana
Cal Neeman- and Dale Long also
homered as the Cubs raised their
season record to the .500 mark
ftlpn HohhM who took over tor
Dick IJrott.in the'thied inning, lim
tied the Braves to six nits to win
hu foirrLh decision.
Rnnkie Rrv Semnroch pitched a
nine:hitter to win nis sixtn game
for the Phillies and snap the Dotl
gers three-game winning streak
The Philliesi snanned a 1-1 tie in
the fuh inning when they scored
two runsj on an terror oy reew i
Reese, a fielder's choice, Richie
Ashburn's triple and a sinle bv
Solly Hemus. Don Newcombe suf
fered his filth straight loss ior me
rHoyt. VVilheim,' who has' ; re.
Jikved in six of the Indians' last
nine games, preserved Rookie
Gary Bell's first major league
triumph by shutting out the O O-rioles
rioles O-rioles In the last three innings.
Dick Brown's two run double
ftatured a five run Cleveland
eighth inning that clinched the
w n. Roger wiaria nea xnr mr
tor tne inaians ena mmi mi mi-nose
nose mi-nose had two, including a hmT
;. Rillv Pierce relieved in the ninth
nniinif-Mme victory .over Wash
inn iii in iji incLi 111c v"t.v tun
ington but the Senators rallied for
foue runs in the sixth inning to di
vide the double bill Hal briggs
siriH hv Dick Hvde. wos tne see
ond game for the Senators. Juno
Rpcmipr't two-run, single was the
bigjblow1 ot tne .yvasninion viciu-
Decola Scores TKO :
Oyer Pc!:r: Schmidt,
ikw YORK (UPD Promoter
Teddy Brenner' said, tooay he-will
match welterweights Tony Decola
and Peter 1 Jscnmiat, tor a return
boul next month if Monday tele,
vision figliU are continued at St,
Nicholas fc Arena during the sum sum-mer.
mer. sum-mer. ..
Decola of Brooklyn won n tech tech-nicalv
nicalv tech-nicalv knockout over Schmidt of
Ney York, because of a cut left
brow and eyelldinv the' ninth
rouhd at H. Nick's Monday night.
Decola. weighed 148" pounds;
Schmidt,? 145V4. '
Upon Tecommendation of Dr.
Alexander Schilt. the bout was
stoDPed before' the bell could ring
to star.t the 10th round. In New
XOin oiaie- mac eauiag is a 11111 ui-j
Four stitches were taken in the
cut' at Polyclinic UiMpltjl, and
Schmidt-- was automatically sus.
pended for 30 days; to give .the
wound time to heal properlyt
When -the scheduled 10-round TV
bou,t was stopped, : the three ring
oflijcials had the fight, scored even
on a rounas dbsis.,,
FIRST BASEMEN SIGNED
PITTSBURGH (UPI) Jimmy
Russell Oi" Handleman, N.C.,. Mel.
vinf Dotlerweich -of Baltimore and
Chirles E.v Watkins of Orinda.
Calif., all. first r basemen, 'signed
contracts with the Pittsburgh Pi Pi-rates
rates Pi-rates organization" Monday. Rus.
sell was sent to CflntofiriowaT of
the. Midwest League, Dotterwelch
to Tri-City, Wash,, of the North,
west League and Watkins to Doug
las, Ariz., of the Arizona-Mexico
St. Louis :
Los Angeles ;
Milwaukee at Chicago
Philadelphia at Los Angeles (N)
Cincinnati at M. Louis (N)
Pittsburgh at San Francisco
Milwaukee 014 100 000-8 13 ( 0
Chicago 013 102 20x 9 12
spahn (3-2), Trowbridge ana
Drott, Hobbie (45) and Nee-
Cincinnati at' St. Louis. :'
Postoponed (Rain); ..
Los -Angeles 2.
San Francisco 4
BALBOA MENS SUMMER
' SCRATCH LEAGUE
Teams 1 W
Kent Cigarettes ''.'. 19
Tivoli Travel Agency 17 7
Dunlon Tires Hillmad 15
Balboa Beer .,''-; 11 13
Scott AtWat'er 11-13
Zenith T.V.- - 9 15
Peosicola-Martini" w a u
Cafe iDuranJBlue Stat 5 19
. i r
f Leading averages: Damian 179.
Kunkel 17B, Burgopn 17L,
Kent Cigarette pack of bowlers
got back into their winning ways,
in taking the last tnree points,
They dropped the first fame when
the Pepsi Cola Marani's bowling
demon; Pepe Damian tossed a
217 game. After that the Kent
Keglers knocked down tne. pins -to
come up on top be adequate marg margin.
in. margin. Damians 598 scratch n series
wai-94 oins higher" than Kent's
kingpin bowler, Bill Coffey. But
despite .Panama s repe penormi
ance. the Kents took the total
pins by 17 pins. Ski Prusnowsui,
partner was the only 500 bowler,
Scott Atwater 3 Dunlop-Hllman "J
" The Btitish imports of Dunlop.
Hillman products (matched talents
with the Scott Atwaer outooarn
moos, and came out on the shun
end of a 3 to 1 verdict. The Dunlop;
Hillmans found the lanes nad
pins, uncooperative, because the
highest series was Hinely's 157.
Big Mac Lane of Scott Atwaer
reallv ripped the lumber with
214 single game and a 560 set.' In
the night cap the water Putt-putt
boys ran out-of gas, while the
Hillman-Duhlops put on a winning
spurt by a 50 pin margin.
,Tlvoll Travel 3 Zenith 1
' !'-K A' ;:,ti," 'vttr'M'f
The Tivoli Travel Agents took
their down the .street neighbors
out to see the; sights. But what the
Zeniths saw; hey. did no like. The
opener was a pleasant sight for
winning scenery of 34 pins. But
after this initial glimpse of the pay
off terrain, the Zeniths were ae
Inured tn the never never : land.
Thev dropped the middle game by
1 spare mark but were still ahead
in total pins,' However, the pace
was too rugged and they not on,y
dropped the last game but with it
the TB tab. w-
Bruce Hassler was the Tivoli
Travel's topman, with 556 ana
Rav Schneider accompanied him
with 511.- Humberto DeLuca, Zen Zenith's
ith's Zenith's anchor man started out very
strong with 231, tapered off to a
160 and : collapsed 1 completely
when his book misbehaved and he
posted 516. With Al Hele of Zenith
it was the other way around. He
sfar.ed with ,130. climbed to 169
( and capped the night's work with
Balboa Beer 3 ','
Duran-Blue Milk 1
Balboa Beer Barrels took on ihe
Cafe-con leche lads of Duran and
lue Star, and proceeded to kick
mem uceper iniu me ctuiai. inuiic
.. . j . : . ii ii xr
of the scores on either team were
anything to rave abqut, with only
one pin knocKer DroKe into tne
500 class when Jorge De Soto top
pled 507. Al Turner's 490 was the
best the Blue Star-Duran kids couid
produce. This three point pickup
brought the Beers into the firsl
diyision, a tie for fourth place.
! i Tin Cnnv.. I V,
. "APRIL LOVE"
Nat King Cole in
ii i r t
.440 12 v
- T TODAY'S GAMES
Chicago- at : Washington (N)
Cleveland at Baltimore (N)
Kansa s City at New York
Detroit at Boston
' 1 !it'
AMERICAN-1 Aftna r t
(Night Gamt)' .- Pr,i
Cleveland 101 010 052-10 14
Baltimore 000 002.0002 .1 1 h
! Bell' 1-0). ;WiIhplm nl ; M'i ?f' v
; Johnson (2 5), Hoeller'r.'ZnveN tti'i
ink. Sleater anrt- Tn
berg..- , rt'i-ir!
(First: Game) r'
cmcaso 010 noo innJt 11 -1 k
Washington 010 010 0U 4 8 0
Moore (31). 'Stanlev. 'Tiaphor -tw-
Pierce. and Lollar.- 1 J
rascuai cievenger -(4 Byerlr""1
and Courtney;, -j t- c -m-m
Chicago 000 010 ilOO 2 8
Washington 1 100 004 OQx 5 4 9 X f
WUson (5-J),"Qualters" and' BaL
tey Vv"f A "V S':''- ( Lj y l; ; ', 1
Griggs "(3-2) Hyde and.Courtney.ix'
' a y-vn'A.
(Night Game) 't -w, m
Kansas City at New 'York f 1
. Detroit at iBoston
. -Postponed (Rain),
Slight t Favbnte
To Retain Aiov.-n
Panama featherweight cham-
. pion Isidro Martinez was rated
,a slight favorite today to sue.
cossfully. defend. his- crown a
against, top-ranked contender1 Je.
u Santamaria in Sunday's 15
.round title Dout irt Colons, .,-
; Martinez has ihown excellent
condition In battering -', sparring
partners, which includes welter.
weiqht Baby Hawkins, during
workouts and hit rooters insist
that he appears to have regain
ed the form which placed him
among the world's ten bst- 124-
poundors by 'the .NBA. Tatinga"1
board 4ip to about' a- month ago. )"
"'The- Isidro supporter odmit
however, that the iflashy switchu t
l:w.. will ... l:.
. test local opponent since the
days When Martinez battled the
late great Pedro Tests in match-
es that invariably had spectators"
shouting themselves r hoarse. ''.'
Nobody overlooks that fact; that
Santamaria has taken on, and .t'
beaten,' all comers in his 14 bouts
at a pre to compile an unbeaten "'
record that cannot be thrown our
the window despite the chimp'iwi
class, here and in the
-A sell-out holiday crowd teemf
assured fo' the Charlei Semper-'
promoted four-bout hexing card, r
THEATRE No. 1 PeriiAve.
3:30, 6:25, 9:00 0.75 & 0.40
ACAD f MY A WARD WMHtK
BIST ACTRCSS" If Aumtmtn
-AT THEIR BESTI
: fa Ernrtl Htmtngw,i:
AKIN UMMOff AtrUK) k CdHDOVA
lOSlht CAUffA-md HAHNA MXfNOV
. SriMnpfop by Dvdif bticheh
fr r- y
- r ;
AT, JOE 11,
5.i A::nCAN as r .dependent tmiy newspaper
1 f Q
a Ati aW ygf R00
J wJ m k
' TWnationV winningest jockey,
Willie Hartack, is the newest mem member
ber member of ihe Angry Young, Jien's
Club. Because ne diun't get tne
mount bn Tim- Tarn in last Satur.
day'i .Belmont,' be h walking out
on Calumet, t
... rf.,, c. nnn frnm Main
1 IU1U UU"U -"
I Chance ior first call on my sery.
ices," Hartack disclosed w u-
mates. "Then I give first call ,to
'Jimmy Jones lor nothing.. Just a
hand shake. Now I get a royal
Bushing around.. I've had it -;
Jones picked Milo Vatenzuela
over Hartack after deciding the
latter was not sufficiently recov recovered
ered recovered from the fracture he sustain sustain-ed
ed sustain-ed late-in April. Valenzuela won
on Tim Tam in ihe Derby, repeat repeated
ed repeated in the JPreakness, and was odds.
n tn mmn.ete Saturday's Triple
'Crown but lost after, sustaining an
1 Hartack is going to ride at Mon Monmouth
mouth Monmouth ... ''throughout the entire
meeting," according to ma agent.
.JNormauy, ne wuuiu we
1 .u- tkiont hlnatrf Calumet
'stable to Chicago where $50,000 and
'cinnnnn nurses abound ... and the
I winning jockey's share is 10. per-
, In surgical circles, nariaca a ac ac-Unn
Unn ac-Unn uinnM Tm classified as a mad.
.ball operation in which the nose ts
(deleted to ruiicuie me iace. u ne
i re 'used $35,000 for first call, it was
,not out ot lentiraentar consiaera.
ttions; even without a retainer, he
.figured to earn .considerably more
i with Calumet. :
i When Charley Dressen rejected
one.year contract renewal as
i manager of the Dodgers, he ask.
ted Alfred Vanderbilt; "Don't you
think I'm right?" -, v ,...
)"U you are," replied the young
ihlrseman, "then Eric G u e r i n
iout,to take himself off Native
' tfnhodv wn beating the Dancer
fjtf'that time, either. '''!.
" Of the eight Triple Crown win.
'ners to date we've seen them all
'except Sir Barton, and at Coimt
1 1tt'a nrf nrm a npa, linaara mAat
'vividly fn memory we'd have to
' . it . . J
ay ne waa me creme ae i -creme.
Still, an enduring mental image
hardly constitutes a realistic a p.
pr sisal. Besides, wa were- preju.
OUT OF DOORS
AN OLD DOC WITH A
: NEW TRICK
By JOI STETSON
v ...YioDtf: MtetYfJv"!1
i ,. ?, t:h: ''Xty-Lf"'
A SCHOOL' bus stops on the
highway through a central New
Jersey town. Cars and' trucks
from each direction stop for the
flashing lights' and await the dis.
charge of passengers.
flfuch to their suprise, a shagl
C, black standard poodle emerg emerged
ed emerged from the school bus door,
crosses the street at an unhurried
trot,' mounts the steps bf r the
porcn of nit house, and lies down
to await the unscheduled events
of the day. Before the motorists
can get their mouths closed, : the
but in on Us way again.
The poodle's name is Humph.
reyXand the happenstance of his
traveling is the result of the
scheduling of buset at the school
which hit young mistress at.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
, Great White Fleet -
New Orleans Service"
I" i ''.
XDA V.. !....
..3UERAS- ".i.A-.. June 21
YA7UE '., ..1 ...June 28
TWA ;.r.,....i July 5
" -UERA8 ,4 i,..; ?.!.,., :;,;;.v..".r..Julr 12
QUE -,.v.-. .... ......July 19
I AIM Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo "!'
flew York Service.
tIEXAf AN ...... t t
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los AJigeles. San Francisco1
. und Seattle.
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL .ANDOR,, BALBOA:, .
To New York and Return '. $240.00'
To Los Anteles and San Francisco and
Keturnina: from- Los Angeles S270.0S
To. Seattle and Return ...... ..V;;...'....: $365.00
diced in favor of John Hertz, the
owner, a long time, goouv ineau.
anu iJOii Ldi.iioii, tne -truiaer,
wnose touiiJanioiL&uip we relished.
iieaiunii uie niaueiiacy oi our
criucal armor; we were utiignied
esvtruay iovuscover uiat uur en.
jiUMasm is r stiareu .by Al urinal
Cassiuy ... "Count r .eei ws Uie
best uorse I ever saw, sid lue
ave-siar general ot iNew fork's
"Ana,, wuh all tis 'power, he
may very well nave ueen uie fast,
est thai racing baa ever had. c c-boby
boby c-boby will know because he was
never put, to a susiaineu orive. He
was the only horse 1 ier saw wno
literally seemea.to -.loat in lull
stride, i'm not surprised he's still
a part ot your memory, I can't
torget. hini, either." "A
At what odds we disremember,
but Cameron ouered to net lu,000
Count fleet woula not be beaten
at three, and guaranteed to urt
him at least uve umes. Actually,
he started six times, s.coied, a clean
sweep, and retireo alter winning
the Belmont in record time by
15 lenghts. To bet him you had to
put 20 bucka to win one. V
4 -ANOTHER WAY TO LOSE
For slightly different reasons
Bob Kelley, who does the singing
commercials for New York racing,
aiso can't forget the Count. Read
on and you will appreciate why.
"This wss the night before the
Preakness,y recalled Kelley. "A
charity pool had been organized
with Granny Rice in charge. Na Naturally,
turally, Naturally, the Count would sell. Get.
ting bids on the, others was the
"Rice had an idea. His friends
would act as shills. To me he said:
'When I come to Blue Swords bid
$250. That will start the ball roll rolling';
ing'; rolling'; I did as instructed, then sat
back to savor the intrigue, ; i 1
VRice boomed: 'Who'll make It
$10007 ....'Who'll make it $500?"
... 'Who'll make it $260' ...As no.
body' would make .it Mytbing, I
was left holding the bag and Blue
Swords, ana desperately afraid I
didn't have enough money in the
bank to make good the check I
now had to write,"
- Blue Sword's ran second, but was
beaten by eight with Count jogging
languidly through the strefcah.
Each morning Humphrey ac accompanies
companies accompanies the kids to school on
the bus which collects, the ele.
mentary, pupils in .Jttis locality, -u
" When "' the "'bus ";load '.'"is dis discharged,
charged, discharged, Humphrey circles around
to a bus that has. an outgoing
trip past ms house beiore it starts
picking up its load for another
-jfl' ' S '' ( ','.'.'.'1'.. ;' ', ),. '' :V 'K '"'
Ho mounts t.hn cfpnc anH asatc
himself always on, the second
seat behind the driver and
makes the return trip, disembark,
ing promptly upon arrival and
taking up his vigil on the home
grounds where he awaits the re.
turn of his charges.
.. ';f.; 'if. ji' r i'ilv
Humphrey arrived at his; pres.
ent home-unheralded and appar.
ently unwanted, but found his
niche. It seems that he is no
longer a young dog since he has
no interest in the activities at
school, wishing only to see that
his mistress sets ihere safplv
It is obvious, however,' that he
is laminar witn modern school
............; June 14
. i Arrives
I.'....,..,.!.,, June 23
t jull. jo
.Every (10) Days
- !By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA)-- Another
United States Open champion will
put his name in the permanent
records over Southern Hills' un.
dulating and wooded acres on
ibe outskirts of Tulsa late on the
afternoon of June 14.
Xnd un ess he is an established
stickout like, say Ben Hogao and
Dr. Cary Middlecof the iortuna.te
shotmaker had best cash, in on
the title in a hurry For in no
other game does fame develop as
quickly as on the last two holes
ot the Open Championship! And
it evaporates just' as suddenly
when some other bloke steams in;
with one stroke less.
In no other game is there such
a wide ditierence Detween lirst
"The man .finishing second,'
says Gene Sarazen, "is the fel fellow
low fellow o.f by himself paying the cad.
die." '.v v rv": 1-.:v.--'-S
Ed Furgol practicably was un.
heard of when he popped down
in front at Baltusrol in 1954. Most
people mistook him for Marty
Furgol. But when Ed came roar roar-ing
ing roar-ing down the stretch the un.
known's biography quickly spread
through the galleries. By the
time Ed got to the 16th hole of
the final round, you knew he was
from New York Mills, N. Y., was
not related to Marty, had a with
ered le t arm, etc,: vT :
WRITERS AND CAMERAMEN
swarmed around Furgol. Messag
es poured in and the te ephone
kept ringing. Manufacturers sougnt
endorsements. When could he ap.
pear on television? :
. v. ; '. ., ..." ..- .' :
It's funny.,, commented the
hard-bitten Furgol... "No one paid
any attention to me when I got
here this morning,", -. ;
This while a dozen backslappers
were telling' how they bad break.
fast with;, him, f i. y
Jimmy Demaret at A Inverness
last year was typical. When the j
wonderful -guy. from Houston fin.
ished with 283 rather late, in the
afternoon, the celebration was re.
mindlul of that 'given Gov, Al
Smith in Boston when be was the
presidential ; candidate. Photo.,
grapherg b ew out y their r flash
bulbs. ? Congratulatory messages
came from distant placet by tel.
egraph and telephone Everybody
had a lot o' drnks.. Demaret was
so pleased that he even gave his
right .age. k ft;-: V:' v'v V. ;
"You are the first grandfather
ever to win the Open, telephon telephon-ed
ed telephon-ed Toots Shor from .New York. r'
AN HOljR LATER.U V irenie
aoues cneer went up.ru ,,5- f.'
- "Dick Mayer heeds a birdie to
win,", shouted someone, and Dem.
tret was left a lone figure, at the
open window in the locker room
overlooking the 18th green.
Mayer's putt to win was a IS.
footer. MP tH'.,.
, "He won't' make4tW) comments
ed Demaret. "I bad the tame putt
and went eight feet past, It's
, But Mayer sank the putt and
Demaret was out of it.
"I am the first grandfather ev.
er to finish second in the Open,"
he smiled, '-'"ii 'V'
A few minutes1 'later another
cheer was heard. v
"Middlecoff needs a 3 to tie,"
The doctor made it. Mayer beat
him in the play-off and Middle,
coff joined Jimmy Demaret off
by himself paying the caddie.
The Open champion's fame t is
fragile. 1 r'
. ; BURROWS
R; de P.
, ... ,' I
Gun Club ISotes
' BALBOA GUN CLUB
. ., .... -.
In spite of hell and high water
on .ne traps, between lour.eco
snooters" turned out tor the first
(Jay's snoot ot the 38 Annual State
biioot sponsored by tne lsihmian
Trapsiioving Association, wuicb
was oem at the far tan Traps,
Balboa Gun Cluo, Saluruay'. un un-aay,
aay, un-aay, May il aim June 1. Twenty
eigm hundred birds were shot at
from 16 yaras with 250 targets
broken, and tnat is fair shoovmg
nen no one bad winosnield wip
ers on their shoodng g asses
Uue to certain diuiculUes the
Hanaicap Committee were unaoie
to put snooters in their proper
places -and so prizes were award,
ed according to tne Lewis meth.
od oL classuicaiion. This made it
possible to get o r option money
oack withouih .1 .ving tor ii. :
, The beautiful ...i'-A. TTphy for
the IS yard single 200 bird cnam.
pionship shoot went to a newcom newcomer
er newcomer but not to: a shotgun Dr. R.
S. Norris, Army dentist, who was
high gun with a 192 out ot a pos.
sidle m. Bill Brandl then picked
up the high trophy in Class A
with "Knobby", Keller taking see-'
ond place by : the ? time proven
method of tails I win, heads "you
lose, from Roland Casanova and
"Windy" Sellers whot led him.
The Class 'B boys let two cap.
tains, Les Loga, a back and lorth
sailor,, and Bill Jones; tire-eat-
ing' fireman, walk away with 1st
and 2nd prizes respectvely. if you
happen to be interested in those
who "also shbt" look at the
complete, scores below.
' '-'': I-' ') ,''; V '
Rain i early Sunday. morning
frightened tome Cristobal shooters
away from the second day s pro
gram. They missed, it turned out
to be'"bhie bird" weather after
about an hour's delay. The handi.
cap shoot started things off then
with a brilliant squad of shooters,
who all shot from 20 yards except
Coli Janson. Somehow, he happen,
ed to have an A.T.A. handicap
card that put him on 19 yards;
This one yard advantage didn't
do Coli much good, for Rill Cun Cun-Bingham
Bingham Cun-Bingham 'took' high; gun and' .the
a.j.a.) iropiiy wun a out oi
100 birds offered, leaving ; Co i
with second, prize. "Knobby Kel.
ler and "'Windy" Sellers tied for
3d prize which wai won again by
"Knobby" with a toss 0 fhii dou.
ble.headed Balboa media, leaving
'Windy,, holding tht ; 4th prizt
(still a.nice piece ofi sterlingJ.
Tht complete list of handicap
scores appear below if you get
With real swallow and buzzard
weather in the afternoon after
sumptious lunch prepared ; by all
tht Mel Millardt and Mrs. and
Mrs. Clarence Mcllvalne at. the
Chibhout'e.uba jo,f they also terw
ed a good namburger-Dean luncn
Saturday the wind shifted : rfom
south to east to north making the
thrown birds soar with the buz-
zards on the east trap and fly
low with the awallows on the
west trao and visa versa.
ir In spite" of this Bill Cunningham
nosed out other good double khots
with a 91 out of 100 birds thrown
for the A.T.A. Trophy in this e
vent. "Windy" Sellers won too
gun, in Class A legally without
having to toss Keller for it. Doc.
K, S. Norm topped the B. Class
boys whose scores are below if
you care to know.. . ti r
There waa a Junior squad con
taining Doc. Gerrans also. He met
his match in the Janson, Janson,
Janson, and Holmes corporation of
shooters. By. the talk going on.
Doc was trying t pick up a few
fast dimes on the tide. UsualJy
he lost. Marti Holmes took home
the, Junior Trophy with a 70 and
two of the Janson boys, Earl and
Nils, tossed for 2nd prize with
Nils winnie the toss.
When it came to tallying up to.
tals and passing out the over-al
prizes to the crack shooters, BU.
Cunningham took home the most
silver, including the all-around A
T.A, Trophy, with a sHe of 373
out of a possible 400 targets ok.
fered. "Windy" Sellers made 2nd
high gun nd took home the .ITA
President's Trophy, donated by
outgoing President Captain I. G.
Hay. Can Janson came. out in 3d
place without having to tost
"Knobby" Keller who followed him
for 4th high gun. 5th prize went
to Captain Les Loga and the 6th
prize to Bill Brandl after a slight
delay to toss the old (by this
time) b.ent coin to decide the tie.
, Among all these shooters the
question wai traised, why would
hot shooters put more faith in the
toss of a coin than their ability to
shoot? off a tie?'- -"
Tht "Charlie", fiisharon Trophy
went to Bill Cunningham for hav.
ing a high score of 187 for the
first 100 birds at 16 yards, plus
the first, 50 birds at handicap and
the first 25 pair of doubles thrown.
The T. S. Tassin Handicap Tro.
phy went to Lee Carr by default
because many or the expert shots
ailed to par the $2 eritrance fee.
listed as optional on the ; -lirst
day's, receipt and overlooked on
the second day-when the handi.
cap event was shot. This trophy
is shot from handicap yard yardage
age yardage every year and awarded to
the highest Isthmian Trapshooting
Association shooter. lie says he
will serve green tea from the tro.
phy-brewed by the New Zealand
method to anyone who comes to
his trailer on the Pedro Miguel
Gun Club grounds, night or day.
Bring your own rum. t
There is always a novice (con.
solation) prize which was won by
George Lopp (n novice) Cristobal
Gun Club and we hate to say pn
what score. It must have been
one of those dayt for George
wnen if ne swung fast the birds
came out slow, If he swung slow
they came out fast going the oth.
er way. You know how it is!
To hold any kind of a shoot
tamebody has o do the work,-a.
sually non.sh.oters. Score, iheets,
e c, were jjorrowea iroin me
Cristnhal and r.amhoa dm c nh5
Good experienced trap boya are
hard to tind but we think our two
nice birds with a minimum of bro
ken targets. - v
We won t forget the callers Rav
Kielhofer and sgt. Buxton with
1M ii i i n j i i
vuuucu tuu nunc ptun fccey.
'Sjj Hvvut avv V V' V v441 Ufa. J
Warriner Bass and Douglas Cop-
sey were callers the. 2nd day with
ibe above score keepers. Mel Mil.
iard and yours irulv bad toViav
Plenty groundwork lor a couple
w;ciia iu virudiMiuun-. wj uvc rr.
erything ready. The Isthmian
Trapshooting Association commit,
tee .came out well prepared and
took over preiimlaries by getting
all shooters on the dotted' line,
tallying the scores and awarding
a good shoot.,?
The Balboa Gun Club plans to
ho'd trap and skeet shoots every
other Saturday at Its Far- Fan
Traps commencing June 14. Watch
this column for future announce announcements.
ments. announcements. ;-,. - :-r
t v 1st Day i-j H yard Singles -. i
:t I Champions, 200 targets '-
Doc. ft. S. Norris 192,' ATA Tro Trophy;
phy; Trophy; William. Brandl 189, 1st.
Class A; Norbert, F Kel.cr, Ro Roland
land Roland C. Casanova and: Thumss L.
Sellers, 188,'v2nd ClassAj. William
Cunninranx 187 1st Class B;. Car!
Janson 186,'iha Class B. H. : 11.
bnacitiett 180; T, N. Stewart la;
Leslie Loga 178. 1st Class C'. Wil
liam C. Jones 176, 2nd CLss C;
Ruunce S. Holme? 173; Doielaj
CopstJI.' lSS; .Ceorge1 W. LoppU ;
2nd Day Handicap Champienri,
.'.;i ...fj-.,,..,.r,ioo targets
- Villiam Cunningham,! 95 A.T.A.
Trophy; Carl A. Janson, 92 2nn
Tl-nDhv: Nnrbftrt F. Kelle 87. 3rl
trophy; rhomat Sellers 4thi
xropny; wiuiam E. Jones, 84 5tn
iroppny; jesiie Lga 04;
Frank, A: ChoHar, 80; Lee Carr, 80
T. J. Tassin Trophy; Will" am M.
Brandl, 78; Maurice S. Holmes 75;
George W. Lopp, 72; H. H. Shack-
w.70.sgy.Hayward 70; Doe,
.' j ri
( 7 r j t i :ti i
S. Norris 65; G. Janson 62; Doc.
E. Gerrans 61.
Junior Handicap Champions
, 100 target
IJaty Holmes, 70 1st. Trophy:
us Jnson,66 2nd. Tropuv vr'
iJiRSon Jr- K Patrick JansM 51;
hi Day Doublet Chamoions,
i 50 Pair targets
ill ram Cunningham. 91
iTrophy; rhomas L.- Sellers
pi.,, p.ri J. I.nem, uo
bert F. Keller, 81; Leslie Loa 30;
Maurice S. Holmes 80; Doc. K h.
Norrl3 7U 1st Class B; William M
Brandl 75; Doc. A. E. Gerrans "1
.-.v-u.cr uuuu UO. 11. 11.
ivoiKe Lopp 68, H. K. Shacktclt
59-- v,'uljm E. Jones 43
All Around Champions
William Cunningham, 373 A.T.A.
Trophy; Thomas L. Seller' 362
'.T.A. President Trophv) Carl A.
Janson, 360 3d Prize; Norbe t F
Keller 357 4th Prize; Leslie Lora
342 5th Erize; William M. Brand!
u- nth Pri,- rw n c v;.
842 6th Prize; Doc. R. S. Norris
336; Maurjce Holmes. 328; H H.
Shacklett 309; William E, Jones,
303; George W. Lopp 287. Novice
Trophy... v 1
.' ,''"'.'' .'".' 1
''Charlie" DUharcon Trophy 1
. William Cunningham, 1st 100 16
yard singles 94
1st 50 Handicap
1st ?5 pair doubles 47
Total . 187
I 7:00 TODAY! '9:00 I
rhi (1.10 er CAR! ';
Vera Ralston in
I "FORTtNE HUNTJR"
A GREAT PICTURE! 1
Leo GENN in
"5f EEL BAYONET"
tu t &J-flr h
ski 1 A
f A s
But the season's heavy rains and ex extreme'
treme' extreme' dampness caused aji underj;round
cable to burn out early this morning; in
the Santa Ana Park area. ,," ,,"-I
I ,,"-I was on ths job immediately, and re
' ' ." ' 1; j .. i. 1)' T ........ j .'
..placed tht burned' cable With a new one.'
ii.. My. sincere appreciation is extended 'to
those affected, vfor bath' heir' patience
and' understanding during this, in'terrup-
,j0tT aaar "" '.
- ,36 -.viitj'jiv aril'1
a man of distinction
You can't fail to please with a '
rejally distinctive present. -, ''"
That's why he will always be .....
delighted with a box orraen'i ; ,
luxunesyTardIey. These include v
shaving bowls," soaps, 'prancj after after-shaving
shaving after-shaving lotions,? beautiful 1
"Lavender brflliantines and talcs.
Beautifully packed ready to send.
A .v. X'VA
1 "ya. 1 " "'" ', ''lit i
FC3 INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
' THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE '.
THSS SFACZ 13 FC.l SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEFHC'I 2-C740
FOR SALI: 15 Chevrolet f
ejoaeoafor station veto",
vertienal eMfr. SSll-C Diablo;
Tel 2-4305 after 4 e.m.
FOR SALE: 15s Moreury
i Uaeleel. A-l ehaee. fin $50
, each, lalkee 1304 after 5:30
Chevrolet, PJymvwth, Ford S9.
95. All ethert $11.9?. Free 8ne 8ne-tallatien.
tallatien. 8ne-tallatien. TWeH Motors at Thrall
Creasing. Tel. 1-4111.
FOR SAII-1 950 ick 4 eW,
.12 Hf tire,' geeet condition.
,, $250.00. lalkoa 2-3390.
AUTOS IISENMAN OFFERS
!?,FOR SALE: 195T OMmobila
. Super IS CoHen Rocket, kar kar-,
, kar-, too Holiday. Completely equip-"
J,, ped, perfect mechanical eenali-i-j-.tien.
t54 Chevrolet 4 doer,"
r Mw tires, tanaUrd transmission,
V It perfect mechanical condition.
1955 ford Ranch Wagon, w
tirat, two-tone paint. Friee $1, $1,-095.00.
095.00. $1,-095.00. H5I Fentiae 4 door,
m acallent condition, tuoelets tire,
ew paint, radio. 1953 Chevro Chevro-t
t Chevro-t tat lal-Air, 4 deer, new-glide,
y.pawar (tearing, radio, new paint,.
MnMatar naw ring. Iicollent me me-feliaieal
feliaieal me-feliaieal condition. 1 956 Hill.
' man wage,' like naw. laraain.
' 1951 Mercury-couee, radie, ex-,
;, cellent mechanical condition.
' 1954 Chevrolet 4 doer, tirai, p
' I l. M HAU ......II,....
mechanical condition. 1950 Da Da-Seta
Seta Da-Seta tedan 44 dear. Goad eendl-
ttan. Autee cieanman. next beca
CaU plant. Tel. 2-261 6 2-
FOR VSALE Jaf uar 1 2.4. litre.
4 deer eedaa. Laae than 6000
nilaa. Call S-6124 Fanami.
FOR SALE Hanry J, firat claae
eenditien. $400.00. Call Ralbaa
,2314 after 3:30 p.m.
k Runaway Aulo
"CAMIKOW, sArli. (UPI) Two1
:iilrtrin In a runaway auto
ilunced tmr the rim of the
Jrnd Ctnyoft: tn. their dthi
'esterday. 'mm, '?':'
Tha childrw, aon of Mr. and
Wrs. Iank. Quails. Brownifille,
, rex., wer killed when their par parents'
ents' parents' ear rolled into the' canyon
torn a acenie lookout point 10
piilea wett of here.
The horrified couple watched
selolMsly as their car moved
lorward,'. gilned momentum and
hen' plunged 1,500 fleet into the
tanyon, coming to' rest in the Lit Lit-e
e Lit-e Colorado River.
Bodiel of the children, 5-year-
Ad Jamel Llovd. and 15 month-
aid Harold -Frank, were recovered
it mid afternoon about three
lour a" after the car had plunged
Iyer. 'the edge. ; '" ;
tdnalle arrit atrlrkAn and on
lie edge of hysteria, told highway
Eatrol officer i he had parked the
imily ear at a lookout point on
ne navajo Jnaia reaervauun.
He said i 10-year-old relati
tailed "D.H." and believed to be
; a OC1IUCW, ffCUl VKVJk W U1V
le get Something out of the glove
comnartment and jumped clear
- L W.M. V.mV 4a U. ...
When the car itarteh to move.
i "It went over the side and we
couldn't stop it," the tearful fath fath-'
' fath-' r said. .. v
i Quails said he car "was in
I ft---... i:
4-T aa, ah m .. tV a
our Men Accused
n Carolina Slickup
Held In Phenix City
Military and civilian! authorities
Were put to work yesterday on the
: case oi lour men oeing neio wun.
, but bond on charges of armed
bVaKKoM .,.- V'--'--
The men were identified as Pvt.
, JirreU W, Harper, 17; Pvt. Paul
i ?. Stroudt, 17, both stationed at
Tort Benning; Ralpy D. Williams,
19, and William Edward Williams,
; lis 32-year.old brother. The broth.
m vlUCl J a
era are from Beasville, W. Va
: The men were suspects in the
1 robbery of A3C Thomas W. Kin.
' i hrd of South Carolina last Thurs-
. t The men also are wanted in
! Tairmont, W. Va., in the armed
;76 robbery-of Charles Clyde Pat.
4 on. They also were being ques.
ioned about the Aavenna, Ohio,
- slaying of an Indiana salesman.
' I !ltiiu11 risnntv hriff Prntiti
, b- Griffith said he had heard re.
; ports i on the Ohio killing but had
. not heard from authorities there
' ior in Indiana. William Williams
' had an Ohio driver s license and
I J l t l 1 1 k r:
. tfin jib naa oeen wuriting m tin
' L. . '
-The car driven In the Phenix
City robbery also had Ohio license
, officials joined local
J authorities in the
I the servicemen.
. 1033 South 18th St., Sweet Home,
Ore., and Stroudt Rave the ad.
firess of Box 173, Topton, Pa.
FOR RENT:-One bedroom fur.
itliad apartment, hat water, Fe Fe-rajil
rajil Fe-rajil Second etreet, Fhenc 3-2(94
FOR RENT: -Modern two kad kad-,
, kad-, ream apartment. Maid' room room-and
and room-and service, garag a.' Jutte Are Are-eemaae
eemaae Are-eemaae A venae 37-11; Tale-'
phone 2-2341. ; 1 ?
FOR RENT Small fumlihad
apartment. Beautiful residentilc
- area,- Near but steps. 43rd Street
No,; 11. .'..S '. ;- ;
FOR RENTs 2, i4, room
apartments, .furnished and un unfurnished,
furnished, unfurnished, Parajud Lefevra, Pkene
FOR RINT Cemmerelil locale
in Jaata Arotemcna Avenae ep--paaita
Criata Ray Church. Tela Tela-phene
phene Tela-phene 2-2341.
-'V yn' ''j- ;
Hitting "At I.L
HR Record Clip
NEW YORK. June 11 rUPn
Rocky Nelson, whose bat has car.
nea tne Toronto Mania Leafs tin
.i. j j ..
me laaaer irom me secooa divi division
sion division in, the International League,
is syu pomping-away Mjne i-eats
The Rock., a failure in the hie
leagues, hit his 22nd homer of the
season in the 10th inning Tuesday
to lead Toronto to a 5. 4 victory
over Miami. Nelson is far ahead
of the record pace set by Balti
more's joe muser who hit 63 hom homers
ers homers 'in 1930.' '.. j v
JH1M TiOIlat and StiBr Jolt sltfn
homered for the Leafs, who now
stand hilf-a-eaifie behind Montreal.
Pancho Herrera and John Bucha
hit for the 'circuit for Miami, Bu
cha's being a ninth-inning two.run
homer that sent the game into overtime.-
; V" :- r,,,'
ler -aioppea toiumous nenind
the 7-hit pitching of Cal Browning;
Buffalo nipped a late Richmond
rally to top the Vees, 6-5; and the
scneduiea aoubleneader between
Havana and Montreal was post postponed
poned postponed by rain.
Miami 000-000 103 04. ? o
Torontai oooooo oio i-& 1 o
and Coker; Scantlebury, Tiefenau-
er I) ana xnompson, Hannah (8).
wf-neienauer. Lf.Mccail HKS-
Herrera, Goliat, Jok, Bucha, Nel
-000 000 Ml I- T 2
Rochester i 000 220 20x-r t 0
Gibbon, Swanson (6), O'Donnell
(8) and Rand; Browning, Wright
(9) and Oliver. WP-Browning. LP LP-Gibbon.
Gibbon. LP-Gibbon. HRS-Lassetter, Caution.
Richmond 020 000 012-7 12 0
Buffalo r l 301 200 00X-6 11 2
James, Browning (4) andOldis;
Cox and Nrte. LP-James. HRS HRS-Borkowski,
Borkowski, HRS-Borkowski, Morgan, Pless, Com Command.
Havana at Montreal il), postpon
ed, rauc-- '-
Sees Asia In Peril i
From Communism ;
MACKINAC i ISLAND, Mich.
(UPI) The grandson of Mahatma
Gandhi, father of India's' inde.
pendence, said today that Asia is
in serious danger of being en.
gulfed by Communism. 1
Kiimohan tiananr saia tne tree
world must provide quickly a
"dynamic-- and-real' answering
ideology. He galc.,he had found
such ,: an 10eoiogy.inmori re.
armament. ." -.
The oolished young Indian lead.
er was interviewed at the MR.A
summit conference for the
moral' rearmament of the world
being held at assembly headquar.
ters on this northern michigan
''I. )" ,,".',,A- ''-'V '"'i'' ,,f'V
In the past week more than
1 000; persons from over 30 na.
tions have come here to evaluate
the work of. MB-A in connection
with' 'the 80th birthday of Dr. 1
Frank N. D, Buchman, initiator
of the'-forcei ,-'y:.
Gandhi said that before meet.
ing the MR-A force two years
ago in Scotland, wnere ne was in
training to become a newspaper
editor, My ute was utterly sei.
fish," He has since determined
that "Moral re-armament is so
big I want to give my whole life
to it." ;( ,,
"t wag attracted to Mr.A be.
cause I saw people living a qual.
it yof lie I had longed to see in
the world,"' he said. "It was a
life of. complete sincerity,- unW
and dedication to a program of
hui'ding a new world. This was
the kind of life my grandfather
lonted ior India td have"."1",
GandhL. said MR-A has been
publicly credited by leaders : of
LIVB TOVK AD WITH OKU OF Of
INTKRNAL. DE Fl'BLICACIONES-Ne, J
BARDO Ne. 2 "B" Street MORRISON
FARMAC1A LUX 14 teatral
MAC1A VAN DEBJ1 sa Birew
Betide the Bella Vlata Tncetra.
SHRAPNEL'S furnished homes,
an beech. Phone Thompson,
Ralbaa 1772. .-
Baldwin's fiirnishcd apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone -Smith,
PHILLIPS Occantida Cettaeet
Santa Clara R.' do P. Phono Pa-'
name 8-1877 Cristobal 3.1673;
FOSTER'S Cottates and Una
Beach House. One mile past the
Casine. Phone Balboa 1 (66, :
FOR RENT Recently painted,
chalet, living room, dining room,
kitchen, 2 bedrooms, ; porch,
garden, garage. 84th Street 8,
San Francisco.' ;..:-.:!v:,' v v
FOR RENT: Furnished home,
Golf Hcightsi Two bedrooms, two
. bathi, terrace, bar, etc. Available v
" end June.1 Telephone 3-4157
between 12 and 1 or 6 and 8 for
' appointment. "'
: FOR RENT: Modern chalets one
hat five bedrooms, three bath- ;
rooms.. The other has three bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms two bathrooms. Via Es Es-pana
pana Es-pana 97th street. Phone 3-3041.
Hotel: HOLLAND HOUSE
' S.mbia.;fiiomjtbo heart-ot
Campleieljr modern conveniences In
' Suites and Bungilowe. all with
private bath. Hot and cold water.
Price: S6 and 5 daily,
. with meals. t.
. Hons riding.'. :..
. rof' r'e!JerThtibns'''pKd."
- Box 4459
Manager: BUI and Elenor Jaspers
Fldanque Travel Service
;yoi'rv rerr flwrt
any 'toot trouble, cOraa, talloas-'
sea, inarown m nam, iw "-
i. Products 4
i, Aroeemena Ave. tt-M
' TtU a-2211
155 Central Ave.
JIM RIDGE :
" General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins.. C0v
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-055?
ONLY 2.3 Lbs.
Yoif set back "m your
home in 24 hours
f o Free Estimate '
No Service Charge
e Half Price On
US Trained Technician
Tivoli Ave. No. W-20
AGFNTS OR OUK OmCES AT JJST "H"
Unr Flat CA8A I ALDO-Cntrl
41 h M July Ave. J St. LEWIS
il Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fee. I Or Ave, Ne. 41 a FOTO OOMY Juste Aretemene Ave. n S3 St. a FAR FAR-Ma.
Ma. FAR-Ma. U FAKMAC1A EL BATLBBO Farue Lalavra I Street FARMACIA -SAS VU rami 111 AOVLDAOES ATHJS
FOR SALE: 4 piece modern sec sectional
tional sectional livingreom set, Lionel Elec Elec-.
. Elec-. trie trains act, with accessaries,
1955 Ariel motorcycle, 26 in.
Boy's bicycle, call Navy 3929.
FOR SALE: 9 cubic foot Frigi.
daire, $75.00; groen Rattan Wvo
seat, $10.00; RCA Victor, andf
' speed record player, $40.00; 12
inch electric fan, $7.00; metal
.ironing board, $7.00. Telephone
3-7875 'or 3-1427. l
FOR SALE: China closet,
$15.00. Double beds, complete,
from $39.00. Dining room table
and 4 chairs, $45.00. Living
room sots, $98.00 Brand new kit kitchen
chen kitchen cabinets $69.00, Pillows, ;
$1.50, Also lovely wrought iron
living and diningreem sets. Easy
payments. Household Exchange.
Phone 3-4911 3-7348.
FOR SALE: Baby's bed. child's
bicycle, child' desk. First 'street,
bouse 2000-B, Curundu.
FOR SALE: Double bed, spring
1 and mattress, twa aquarfumt, 25
and 10 gallens, with strands and
rubber. Casters 602 Ancon Blvd.
FOR SALE: .-. Used household
furnishings, corner 1 1th street
Parque Lafevre and Via EspaRa.
A's SIGN PITCHER
x KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UPI)-Er.
hie Nevers,; a 22.year.old right,
handed pitcher from the Univer.
sity of Missouri, has been signed
by the Kansas City Athletics and
will report to their Rochester,
Minn., larm club in the Class B
three I league. Nevers, native
of .Kansas City, is a great-nephew
of former ,1 Stanford University
football v great Ernie Nevers. (
BIG DAILY DOUBLE
BOSTON (UPD-Market Gain
and Red ; Sultan, a pair of out.
aiders, scored upset, victories in
the first i two races at Suffolk
Downs Monday to produce a $992..
60-dailouble. .Market. Gain paid
$39.20" sWalghr."WWl Ked .Sultan
naid U1.R0. .,;-'. i?-'.;.
BOLD ;'; RULER RACES P-f y
NEW YORK (UPI-Bold Ruler
the 1957 "horse of the year," has
Deen assigned top weight 01 135
pounds for the Metropolitan. Mile
at Be,lmont Park Saturday., Bold
Ruler carried the same impost to
victory in, the Carter Handicap
at Belmont on Memorial Day.
ST. AUGUSTINE. Fla.s Pierre
de la Salle, French writer, who
denied he; was marrJd to suzy
Parker on his visit to the actress'
hosDital bed where she is recov
firins? frnm an auto accident: ;
"Miss Parker is a dear triena
and my only Teason dn being here
is my l concern for her condition."
Chiiaeor Mrs. Ellen v Borden
Stevenson, divorced wife of Adlai
E. Stevenson, on tne aucuon ot
furnishings from her art center
"Things can't get any worse so
they must get better, remaps
out of all his dirt will bloom a
UNITED NATIONS: M'Hamea
Hazld.. Aleerian nationalist repre-
sentative at the United .Nations
claiming France must give t Al
pprin full indeDendenct:
"The French covernment will
have to realize one fact the tide
foe independence we are riding 11
LAS VEGAS Philip Crosby,
son of the crooner. .. laughing off
reports he has proposed to show
girl sanara jjrummona:
"We've been going out' and see
ing the' shows." v
. LEGAL NOTICE
United States DUtrlct Court For The
District oi VM Cenal zone
In the matter ot -the adoption of tor tormina
mina tormina rinrxnr Eichhorst. a Minor vs.
Richard J. Elchhorst, Jr., Defendant.
No 4689, Civil Citation. I
To Richard J. Eichhorst, Jr.
' You are hereby required to appear
before the United fttatee Diatrict Court
for thO District of the canal .one, ai
nivl.ion. mt th Courtroom .thereof,
in Ancon, Canal Zone, on the 6th day
of Aucimi.. loss atB .o'clock in the
forenoon ot that day, then and, there
to ahow cause, If any you have, why
John K. Beler ahould not proceed with
the hearing of his petition for tne a
rfnntinn Af thm ahnv. named minor.
WITNESS.' the Honorable Guthrie T
Crowe, Judge, United State District
Court for the District of the Canal Zona,
this ?8 day of May 19ss.
, C. T. McCorailek, Jr,
- Clerk of Court '
SW1? , By Lola B. Harrison
' Deputy Clerk
Vn Klrharri 3. F.lrhhArxt. Jr. :
The forexoing citation la aerred upon
you by publication pursuant to uic m.
Am-lit h. Hnnnrahls Cuthrie F. CrOW,
Judge, United Statea District Court for
the District ot the Canal Zone, dated
the 28 day of May, 1958, and entered
and filed in this action in the office of
the Clerk of the Unite Statea District
Court, Balboa Division on the 28 day of
May 1958. .
' Clerk of court
' By Lnla B. HarrloB
. I Deputy Clerk
STREET. PANAMA LTBBKRIA PRECIADO-T Street Nt, 13 'AGENCIAS
Ave. 4i LOI ROF.S FHARM ACY-1M LaCrr..,Bll a tARMACIA LOM-
SERVICEAve. Tivali Ne. 4 e r akm ALIA
TMCA SKIK DIVERS. We have
.your choice of oajuipment. -CRAWFORD
"J" St. 13A-3C Tel. 2-1905.
FOR SALE: Leaving country, in
good condition piano. Tel. 3-'
OUTFIT Quality Italian JunyLui
Gun, Fins and Mask... $18.50
CRAWFORD AGENCIES CORP.
"4" St. UA-30 Tel. 2-l905v
FOR !rLE: lf ric hot water
, heater. Perfect condition, $25,
Call Panami 3-3347.
FOR SALE: Beautiful purebred
sealpoinr' Siamese kitten. AKC
registered. White toy French
poodle female 1 year-old,, all
ahots. Phone 3-4679.
ATLANTIC CLUB SKIN DIVERS
Check your equipment before the
tournament this Sunday. We have
everything yea need. CRAWFORD
AGENCIES, CORP., "J" I3A I3A-;0
;0 I3A-;0 Tel. 2-1905. 11 '
Lafe Comedian's ;
On Narcotic Rap
LOS ANGELES (UPI)-Barbara
Ann Burns., 20-year-old daughter
of the late; comedian Bob Burns,
was free on $1,000 bond todav al
ter being .sentenced to 90 days in
Miss Burns was sentenced Mba
day by municipal Judge Harold tl
Shtpherh, who symoathized wah
the young, woman but said her
fu.ure was up to her. He placed
her on two years' probation.
"K you don't want to b in jail?
for many.,s.ihany years to come,
it's upjto you," the jurist said. He
said lie realized .she was a "vic "victim
tim "victim of circumstances beyond ner
control" ana suggested she find a
new start in another city..
miss Burns explained tearfully
that she had hoped to be'.a singer
and' had been' signed by a theatri theatri-csl
csl theatri-csl eftercy;;which. dropped theraf1
ter her; involvement, in; the narcot
ics, cnarge.. .-. t v
. Her attorney; Harry Weiss; said
Miss Burns planned to appeal the
conviction. v -,j ii:, ;
The yoanir'.woman testified dur
ing her trial that police first told
her after," her arrest they only
were irttertsted in, the person i who
luppnea ner wun neroin,
But after- they arrested David
Mack, a 26-year-old film, techni
cian, as the supplier, officers' then
booked, her, she said. She and
Mack were 1 married.1 before his
felony trial on charges of supply supplying
ing supplying narcotics to a juvenile.
She did not testify in his trial
but : he was convicted on the
charge anyway. 1 -"
Miss BurnJ said she -was told
she would be harmed if she testi testified
fied testified against Mack and agreed to
marry mm oecause persons toio
her she would not have to take
the stand. -
She-said she planned to get the
marriage, annulled. i
ACQUIRE LAND INTEREST
DALLAS (UPIKGeoerat Amer
ican Oils: Ltd; subsidiary of Gen.
eral American Oil Co. of Texas
yesterday announced acquisition ot
a 466 ner cent interest in a
400.000 acre block in the Blue-
berry" section of northeast. British
Columbia' tor sz million casn ana
$8 million in production payment.
t -J aergeant i t Tense
4 Meet part 1 French river
5 of service 8 Telfned
12 borne ; 4 Serve - ((
t troops f Listen
-I ..... iMTr fjifA
7 Poland (ab.)
1 16 Airplane
i II Fastens
10 Skatina place
17 Trances 1
! 20 Flower
1 31 Hearing organ 23 Dries
, j 23 Was obligated 14 Twitch.
' s6 Indigo -!
17 Health resort
j 10 Nick
, ',31 Covered with
'' 34 Asset item '--35
, BSTurf. -
' places (colli
J ; direction
,; :l4J Feminine',
ts Nested boxes
16 Pr flume
S3 Tissue (anat.)
S4 Kind ot dance
61 Have on-
56 Heavy boats f
57 Seeing organ
taiws imiius in lentrai Ave.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALEt4 foot outkoarel
trifb Evinruoe 25 completely and
:ully equipped. Phene 6-417.
"FOR SALE r Moforbike-Mo-Ped.
2 months old $160. Call Navy
FOR SALE 12 ft, tear, 2 trail-,
el $70.00. L. Jackson Tel. 2.
4226. 1510 Calabash St. lal lal-koa.
koa. lal-koa. FOR SALE: Three deep-sea
Diesel powered rishinj achoonori, ''
60 to 75 ft. long, complete with
cork insulated ice koxes holding
from 15 to 25 tons of ke, all
sails, electrical equipment, taleA
phones, sounding devices, and
m 'first claaa cendition, now en engaged
gaged engaged in Red Snapper and Group Grouper
er Grouper fishing in the Campeche Girlf
aitt.X for full description end
photographs, write Star Fish fr
Oyater Co., Inc.,, P..O. lea 26,,
Mobile, Alabama, U. S. A.
lo Receive Phi D.
From Louisiana U.
Mrs. Patricia K. Vincent, the
former Miss ratneia Kennedy oi
Curundu, ha s passed her. doctor
examinations and is a candidate
for the Ph. D. degree in English
at Louisiana State University, ac according
cording according to information received by
the Canal Zone Junior College, -Mrs.
Vincent is preparing a dis,
sertation on Espy Williams, New
'Orleans plywright", and poet. ;
"An honor f graduate of cristobal
igh: School: in "1944,- Mrs. Vincent
was valedictorian of ,. the y Canat
Zone Junior College class of 1946,
She- then -transferred to the Uni.
versity of Wa shington from which
she was graduatea two years later
as theshighest ranking student in
the School of Education. As aTe.
nior she: was elected to' Phi ; Beta
the first' members' Of?'. Phi Jheta
Kaooa the Junior College equival.
ent of Phi Ps Kappa in the Can-
al -zone 'Jiuur toiiege. ; ; ; t
In J. 1951 '-Mrs.-Vincent; obtained
her masteT's degree- in English
from Louisiana State University
where she';has- taught for' several
years -:t :,:--1- -----'"v'
Fort the past year she became an
instructor in English in Southwest,
ern Louisiana "Institute, a f state
supported college of liberal arts
in Lafayette, where she has spe specialized
cialized specialized in teaching foregin stu stu-dents.
dents. stu-dents. .. i. -'
' TOKYO (UPI) Japan's popula.
tion growth in 1957 was the low.,
est since the end of World .War
II, 1 the Welfare Ministry said to.
day. A ministry survey showed
that $,560,000 children were born
last vear. 100.000 less than in 1956.
npath increased nearly 30,000 to
7500,00. Two Asian flu epidemics
were blamed for the jump :: in
deaths. Suicides by een-agers
and persons in their early ZO's
WILL CLOSE PLANT
CLEVELAND, Ohio (UPI)
fNational Malleable and S t e el
ranting Co. vesterday announced
it will close its Indianapolis plant
on-July 11, probably for at least
a year, idling 450 workers. Spokes Spokesmen
men Spokesmen said reopening will depend
on business conditions and pro.
Answer to Previous Puiile'.
4 -TIT -i
17 Draw in cheat 41 Heaters
43 Italian coins
' M Fruit drinks
' antelope 47 Ent reel
33 Make amend ,44 Fasten
. IS Mixing device 50 Musical ;
' 40 Command diiectlon
' ri i L...
r r vm
i Z iL L
1 1 r rriM 1 11
i Z-"r Z 'r
WAhfTED: Good; appearance appearance-girls
girls appearance-girls for counter work, must know
English and have reference. Pa- v
name Steam Laundry Ave. J. F.
do la Oisa. i ; .r r;
. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
OX 1211. CRISTOIAL CX
Maiel minted, live iol, fene'ral-
Homework. t6Z33-B, Lot Riea.
WANTED; Goee" cook with
firat lat referencet, speaking
English, French er German. Call
1-1986 for appointment,
FOR SALEs-lChilibre. Concrete
house 4-roomi, kitchen and
bath. ; Running .water oipeet to
house year round. City electric
I'Shte can ; he installed G.D.
Chicken coop ind out house
3800 M2 of flat land. Must aell
cheap; Call Cristobal 3-1239.
FOR SALE; Gramlich beach,
house, will be on premises 13th
15th,' Santa Clara. Tel 2
43T9 information. t
T RETIRING ARMY EMPLOYE
Sergio Otero, who makes his
home at 1, Pedro de Obarno Street
Panama ( City, has: retired : v from
government employ after ; more
than 16 years of service, Although
he first .was affiliated' with, the
U. S.x'Afrriy Cartbbean,",.QUarfef:
master Section, he has been em
ployed bv the Engineer Section
for the past 14 years. At the time
of his retirement Otero was a la labor
bor labor leader with the grounds main,
tenance unit at Fort. Kobbe. Both
the U.S. k Army Caribbean com.
manding general and the'USAR.
CARIB engineer wrote Otero con
gratulatory letters as he complet
ed his assignment, and fellow work
ers presented him with a watch.
. (U.S. Army rnoto)
Colbii Resident V
Leaves For U.S.
Mrs. L o u is a McClearry, : a
resident of Colon for many years,
left for Inglewood, Calif.. Monday,
where she expectes to take up per permanent
manent permanent residence, a
A farewell party was held for
(her at the home of C. A. 'Vark.
inson, her brother. The party was
attended by many friends and well,
wishers. Left behind is her hus.
band, Andrion McCleary, a tailor
working at Cocoe Solito, who ex.
pects to follow shorty. '
Bill. Td3 Finance."' US Jobless
Payments Approved by Hq
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
House gave swift y. approval ,to
day to an emergency $665,700,000
money bill to finance extended
jobless payments for idle work.
ers wno exnausi uieu 6ui, wir
The House, sent, the measure to
the Senate by voice vote alter
only about 10 minutes: of debate,
if nnnisinorl thp full sum reauest.
ed by the, administration,; despite
inaicauons i"e rauuey -.wuuiu
not be needed for the anti-teces.
sion program, , . ,v H.
The funds would, be available
in .fatot mmVintr fprlpral erlvanc.
es to continue jobless paymehts
, v...f:,., ...Ja,
IO persons wnuse ueucius uuuci
state programs have expired.
The. extensions could run up to
one-half the regular state pro.
grams, which range front a few
weeks in some agricultural states
in lnrip a 30 week in such
highly" industrialized s t a t e s as
Participation in the program is
Antinnal hnwevpr.; and thp num
ber of states which will take pari
etill it nnt known. Thp federal
advances would have to be repaid
eventually by the states.' : --
Tresident.Eisenhower who re re-quested
quested re-quested the emergency program,
nrioinallv aclcerl that, it ho marip
mandatory. But the House balked
l-minute ear1 wash $1. tree
eleaninf e motor $5. waaioej o
wiae Highway near Soars.
TELEVISION StRVICI, ability.
., honesry, cuitomer tafhlaetion.
6-MONTHS GUARANTEE, Fe
mer Boston-Miami technici k
MR.. TV,; Phone Manama
' V V FOR SALE
, Swiss watches, wholesale price.
' ' L'OMNIUM
. ; Central Ave. 13-35
, First Floor Tel. 2-3992 '
Protect ; vour home ana) oroper-:
ty V egaintt insect d a m a g e.
Prompt scientific treatment
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,'
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
"WANTED: Small used car, ''
1955 up. Good condition only.
Phono Panama ,3-6529.
WANTED.- Bicycle boys "Her "Her-cules'
cules' "Her-cules' 26 Inches. Call Panama
WANTED: Good home for
handsome black, male, 6 months
cat. Balboa 2-1633.
1 iC v I
AKC registered wire-
ner. Male I months
Quiz Queen Runs
To $248,000 T
NEW: YOBK" rTTPTMri1,.il.
Champion ouiz mnnov nrinn,.
wetty i "nt Von Nardroff!
breeied t,iiough questions on fie.
tional romances and classical
tumposers iuonaay night to run
her earnings to $248,000.
The 52.yeaf.old Brooklyn worn,
an ,wlo gave up her job as a per.
auiuiei ouicer io concentrate on
her qmz e,' added 310,500
Monday niunt durino hr 17th
pearance.. on the national broad.
'Tunl "Pny qui show;
Nardroff ; had raised her priz
money to $237,000, thereby iur.
vassuig v me ii. previous record,
holderr w.year.old schoolboy scl.
ence' whht Robert Strom.
. Miss Nardroff's victim Mondar
was Wolfgang Weissleder an archi.
tect, who wasunable to answer
two of three questions on fictioii.
al romances-and one question or
.-The attractive, brunette I'tfti
queen, meanwhile, correctly
swered her seven questions I
those categories to defeat Weis.
leder, 21-0. A second match, be.
tween Miss Nardroff and Herbert
Hulsef a Goldsboro, N.C., bank
clerk and lawyer, was postponed
until niTrl iaV tuhao ...
- .,uwi ii i c i an
out ,,.with the champion leading
Hulse, 10.0, in the category "Eng.
land." t '
"f r i!i
SIGNED IN BLOOD fl
NEW DELHI, India (UPI) (UPI)-Five
Five (UPI)-Five hundred young men and
women of the town of Gurgaoil
in the Punjab decided to drama,
tize their appeals for an end to
nuclear tests. They sent letters to
British Prime Minister Harold
Macmillan and President 'Eisen. 'Eisen.-hower,
hower, 'Eisen.-hower, signing their t names wth
their own blood. :
and the White House andvl
ate went along with the V.
The House Appropriations Com.
mittee, which recommended., the
bill shortly before the House ,act.
ed, said it approved the full: sum
proposed by the, administration
despite indications that not all
the money. would De needed.
. '.'The committee wishes to in.
terpose no possible blocks in the
way of putting into enect fully
and expeditiously this program of
assistance in the current serious
unemployment situation." the
committee told the House in -a
report.: '" -''" ;:a
Rep. John laDer (R.XM.)f.), sen.
ior Republican member of- the
House Appropriations Committee,
said he did not believe the full
amount in the bill would be
"used or is needed." He submit.'
ted tables which he said showed
that "the. unemployment figure is
not as- great as it has been talked
The money bill included 640
million dollars for actual ben.
efit payments, $25,100,060 for state
administrative expenses and $600. $600.-000
000 $600.-000 for administrative expenses of
the Labor Department.
Jf, it should turn out that' the
full sum is not required, the bal.
ance must be returned to the
Treasury. -" 1
S .. J ,C JO"
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Made to Last
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i lUbET y WE'VE THINGS PRETTY WELL
mKUUUM. r IN. HANQ TO THE EAlST
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I (togtefcvTrue Life Adventures
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
Ttf Uh( yif ,rWIni,:'?oi' Wday from Km itara, write nHtw btMft
of th IfeMbit Wmp6ndh'lO tlvt nuimraU m th Km tt the afftr- .1
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13 4 S 71 f .011 11UI4UUt7U1tMt MDMUM
I I C O 110 N 1)11 M N 0 O I S f II VWI T I
intci THE PLOODEP BRAZILIAN UUNGLE.
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la-. A'Jfev x !V
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fun that I m getting a sport earthat's whv all thote
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m w I" T7-T- I
' 'lit didn't cost a cent w got It on crediti' ;
ftullp Uf ta filled wttb bruiset ...
VtAlrs wonld leave home like new.
I A. CTasslfleda. fast the rtcbt eloef ; ''
MIAMI-DALLAS '. 71.00
f ;l;'777f '";77, 7;:i;
'n, ..: Today's TV Program
: la:.. ,n y ;
S:00 CFN NKWS ,'-..'
S:J5 Plnah Short) ;
' 3:30 Ask Congress
4:00 Outlook ..
4:30 : People I Choice- -.j
5:00 Boots nd Saddles
' t:30 $64,000 Question y
' S:00- Comedy HourHpl I Dee? JJ
r, ..;,S:00 This Is Your Life ':;..
: '. v :30 Cnnadern-Rpt f Jan S 1 4
- 10:00 Wednesday Nlfht Filhte- s if
"11 00 Ct-N NEWS w
IV.IS Kneore: Court of Last Ratf
: Appointment with Adventuie.
- 1:00 David Crle!
. i t ( ,', Courtesy of Aerovlas Panama AIray St
.PHONES:" PANAMA: 3-1 057 3-1698 3-1 C53,
. -a OFFICE HOURS.1 from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
II.' J THE WORRY WRT -fl 1
"-'. !- t -j ii'ifciwiiyw im.w -j
I s V
Read sfcry cn : pz2 6
As Algerian Hijlit Wingers Lnur.:!i C!in!!:n33
De Gaulle Tells Top General
To Get Right Out ol. Politics
out of :
" 'DISPLAYING A HAPPY .GRIN as he drove off .with the grand prize In the Navy Relief Fund
i-Drive this'week Was Army Sp3 Edward Carle of Ft. Gullclu The New York-born soldier won
; the 1958 Chevrolet station wagon on the purchase of only one ticket. Helping him to enjoy
" the happy moment are (from left )two Army friends, 8fe. Robert E. Dragoo and Mcv; James
Doyle, Jr., of Fort Gullck, and Cmdr, Sidney E. Taylor, chairman of this year's Navy Relief
nd Drive. (U.S. Navy Photo) s , T
T1 l: 1 1
Armv Snecia list Purchases une I
t" i .v :
To Win First Prize' Of' 'Navy Raffle
'; An Army speciahst third class
itationed at Fort Gullck, Edward
Jarle, was the Winner of the 1958
Havy Belief Fund drive.
' Carle won the prize, a 1958
Chevrolet statien wagon, on the
purchase, of only one, ticket.
'. An artillery instructor at the
us Armv Carlhhean School. Carte
r was narking cars for guests ..at
the School's post-graduation recep reception
tion reception last Frldav. when his name
-V friend tame down to lell
n T'd won he said. "It wss
' raining but it didn't bother s
bit after .neanng inai news.
7eather Or Not
5rtls weather report for the 24
Hours ending ft a.m. today, is
prepared by the Meteorological
. and Hydrographie Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
, Low ....k...
y (max. mph)
(inner harbors) 83
Carle drove off with his prize
Monday afternoon. Except for $10
picked up in a bingo game sev
en years ago, it was me : oniy
thing he baa ever, won...' -The
NavV's top offlteef :'fn ''the
Canal, Rear Adm. George: Wales,
called this year's Navy Relief
Fund campaign a huge success.
H described it as "one- -of the
most successful in the local histo
ry of the event.
"Wales is president of the local
auxmatv of tne JNavy Keuei o-
ciety in his capacity as Command
ant of tne istn wavai uisirrcu
Nearly $5,000 was raised by the
drive. The figure matched last
vear't campaign, according to
Cmdr. Sidney E. Taylor, drive
Second prize of a combinaUon
washer-dryer or" an" 18-horse-pow-
er outpoara motor was won oy
Mrs. Fehme Halwany of Fanama
Hep husband is a local rate em employe.
ploye. employe. i :
PARIS, June 11 (UPI) Premier Gharlea. da Gaulle today ordered fcen.
Safan, France's supreme, military and" civil demmander in Algeria, to keep
Dolitics. De Gaulle also denounced an Algerian ; Public Committee warning
yesterday as '""unfortunate." ' . H
, De Gaulle moved fast to meet 'a direct challenge to his authority issued yesterday
by the All-Algeria; Committee M Public Safety, made up for, tha most part of right
wing extremists who yvant to end ali vestiges of the old political regime in the
.French1 government. ; v.
' '.'This group Issued a communique which war interpreted as' open defiance of de
Gaulle's authority, It called for an end to all political parties in France, creation of
'"real" government of public safety, and postponement of de-Gaulle's plans to hold
municipal elections tn Algeria hext month. ; s ,f.
-The communique was seen beforehand by Salan, and apparently met with at least
his tacit approval. : -
These actions were reported to committee" only! 24 .hours after
Jemes E. Joy. a Navy seaman
stationed at the Coco Solo Navali
Station, collected the third prize
of a NecchI sewing macnine or a
21-inch 'TV set. - -
' The -five winners Of a $25 sav savings
ings savings bond each were Mrs. Evelyn
C. Bush, civil service employe at
Rodman Naval Station; -Robert L.
Schmidt, a Navy storekeeper $ C
at the 15th Navl DuVnct: i. u,
Henry, a local-rate employe with
the Panama Canal Co.; Robert
C. Rnrrich. Navv seaman
board the batrol craft USS U
per: and D. Fofteath, a Canadian
working on the 60-cycle conversion
project; ... ;
CAN'T SPOT MOONS
MOSCOW (UPD-Sovlet astron.
omers have not been able to spot
the U.S. arth satellites ih space
because they are two small and
follow Daths umavoraDie ior
sighting from Soviet soil, Moscow
Radio said Tuesday. ,- v
have angered de Gaulle, and he
reacted sharply toaay. ,
Shortly before he issued his ord orders
ers orders to Salan, whom he had desig designated
nated designated last week as his personal re representative
presentative representative in Algeria, and. to
the safety committee's communi communique,
que, communique, insurgent leaders were con converging
verging converging on Paris for what was gen.
er ally interpreted as a test of
strength with the premier. :
De Gaulle was reported to bo
furious with tho latost dovolop.
monts from tho military-civilian
junta in Algeria and wasttd no
timo in rtaetinfl.
He is reported to have telephon.
ed Salan last night as soon as .he
learned of the safety committee's
action; and this morning he sent
a strongly-worded telegram to the
French commander; ',r;:"!
The text of that teleeram to Sa.
tan was made public followingthis
mornmg s cabmet meetmg.
In it, de Gaulle referred to the
"unfortunate and untimely inci.
dent" of the Algeria. Public' Safety
Committee oeclaration. ; : '";-
A spokesman for Salan said yes.
terday that the general neither
but mwely passed it on to de
HowovoV;!1! ho: 'koman aidJ
od that Satan folt the ttmnt
contained in tho eommittas's do.
enmont oxprossod tht foolings of,
tho doodIo of Algiers.
While De Gaulle and his cabl.
net wrestled with the. tottering
,j French economy and decided- on
loan campaign to raise funds, the
rightists who had helped bring
him to power took drastic action
In Algeria, the "public safety
committee" that only last week
had pledged unconditional loyalty
to De Gaulle and ms program,
demanded that he disband all po.
litical parties an rejected his
call for free Algerian municipal
elections next month.
In Corsica. rightists organized
and island-wide '"public safety
De Gaulle bad appointed new
governor to restore the authority
of the Pans regime on tne re rebellious
bellious rebellious Mediterranean island. .;
'The nationa'ist Moslem Algerian
rebels, through spokesmen in Cai.
ro, also warned that there .would
be no peace in Algeria. They
called on the Algerian Moslems
to fight on and "attack the enemy
everywhere."' ' ,
r Public safety committees;
France.' Leon Delbecque, rightist
firebrand who arrived from Al.
giers two days co said; 320 such
committees we re operating in
Col. Charles Lacheroy. an offi
cial spokesman for the Algiers
committee and an aide to Salan,
came to Paris yesterday to talk
with Andre Malraux, De 'Gaulle'd
information minister. t
There was no mention of Jac.
ques Soustelle, the rightist in M.
giers who didv much to boost the
Gaul ist .cause in .the tupbulent.
days leading to De Gaulle snake.
over of power May 25. 1
The demands of the Algerian
rightists were strong medicine ofr
De Gaulle who has Insisted that
tne repuoucan irameworn ot gov
One resentment was the fact
that De Gaulle had named a cab.
inet composed of moderate politi
cal leaders and did not appoint
any Algerian extremists.
f oreign Minister Maurice
de Murvillef conferred with" the
premier on foreign policies. De
Murville was expected to fly to
Washington soon to explain De
Gaulle's policies to American of.
WASKIXGTOX. June 11 (CPD British Prime Minister nar.
old Macmillan winds up three days of talks today w ith President
cisennower ana secretary oi state jonn tosler Dulles on world
trade, nuclear test suspension and the French and Middle East
crises. - i. f -.... 1 v L ;
It was presumed that in today's final disrussion!. TMai-millan
would, if he has not already done so, sound out the President
and Dulles on a new sweepinx British disarmament studv in.
nounced yesterday in London. .- r
The British leader departs late this afternoon for a visit
Canada. ;', '; ; ',:
Red Ship Claims
US 'Hot Rain
.auasam, japan ivri) ,A
Russian ship which said it was
forced to ', abandon a scientific
survey cruise, because of Vhot"
rain from the U.S. nuclear tests
at, Eniwetok arrived here y ester,
day en route to Vladivostok.
Officers o( the 5,500-ton Vityaz
claimed they had to giv3 up the
cruise after, being doused May 20
with rain with-radioactivity up to
70,000 counts per minute .2,956
miles West of Eniwetok.
The ship will leave for Vladi Vladivostok
vostok Vladivostok Saturday.
Air Forcedill Take four. Shots At Moon, Come August
THURSDAY, JUNE i2
12:12 P-m. ( 6:31 p.m.
MILWAUKEE, Wis. tUPtt The
U. S. Air Force will try to shoot
the moon three times starting
next August with a series of
multi stage missiles, the Air
Force research chief said yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. "''',.
Lt. Gen. S.- E.i Anderson,, di director
rector director of the Air Force Research
and Development Command, 'to'd
a news conference that the mis missiles
siles missiles will be fired at the moon in
August, September and October.
In each case, the objectiye will
be to hit the moon with- a three,
stage rocket using the Thor mis.
sile as a booster, Anderson said.
O PRICES: 1.00 .50 Shows: 3:10, 5:50, 9:00 P.M.
ALREADY, THOUSANDS OF PERSONS IN PANAMA
HAVE SEEN THIS PICTURE AND UNANIMOUSLY
AGREE, THAT IT IS THE "BEST OF, THE YEAR" AND
WORTHY OF THE 7 ACADEMY AWARDS!. . 1
DON'T BE ONE TO MISS THIS OUTSTANDING
.i 2 w:Lli sk H
COLUMBIA PICTURES prastntt A SAM SPIEGEL PROPUCTION
ALEC GUINNESS JACK HAWKINS
,;; : t''i the DniBGH ; r,-r;.
:j the niucQ nrjm
.Li.,;.-' v.,...,. .. - - ...
-"CINEWSCOPE TECHNICOLOW ;
' : With SESSUE HAYAKAWA JAMES DONALD AMI tCMt$
VKl lotrDducli CE0FFREY HORNE
; oircud br DAVID LEAIi
f Scrunphy by PIERRE B0UOE BMd en Mil Hmt
If the rockets miss, Anderson
said, they may go into a strange,
figure', eight orbit, circling both
the moon and the earth.
Anderson's statement drew a
partial denial from Roy A. John John-son,
son, John-son, director of the advanced
Re s e a c h Projects Agency
(ARPA) at the Pentagon in Wash,
ington. ' f
Johnson did not deny that the
"lunar probe" shots may begin in
August. But he said there has
been "no final decision" to make
the moon shot in that month and
"ARPA will decide1 when these
shots will be attempted.'
"The decisions will be predicat
ed on the development of the in.
strumentation, the hardware, and
more importantly, the tracking
equipment," Johnson said. "No
attempt will be made to attempt
direct contact with the moon in
the project now assigned."
Anderson refused to talk to re.
porters or to comment on John,
son's statement folowing his news
conference. He referred all ques.
tions to the Pentagon public rela.
tions section. v
Anderson was In Milwaukee to
Inspect guidance system product.
tion at the A.C sparkplug plant.
. He also revealed that the Air
Force has scheduled the first full,
scale firing of the Atlas missile
for the latter part of August. The
At'as has a 6,000-mile range, but
previous flights have been limited
to 600 miles. i r, j
The f Air Force n research chief
said lack of money is the chief
factor holding back U. S. space
"With sufficient funds we could
be first in soacea?' he said; He
added that U.S. could match
Russia's 3,000-pound Sputnik with
''money and the order to go
ahead we could do it with either
the Thor or the Atlas."-'
He estimated it would take two
and a Aalf ; days for the U. S.
missile to travel the. 278,000 miles
to the moon. "; -'
The missile will not carry any
instruments, Anderson ; said. He
would not disclose the nature of
the moon missile's payload, but it
has been speculated that the first
rocket to the moon will carry a
nuclear warhead. Scientists
watching through telescopes would
then be able to observe the -explosive
flash of the rocket's land,
ing on the moon. 1
Safety Group, But
AJACCIO, Corsica (UPI)-Cor.
sicans formed a new supreme
public safetv committee for the
entire island yesterday but there
waa ho indication whetner jt rep.
resented support or opposition for
Gen. Charles de Gaulle.
A brief communique announc announc-Ine
Ine announc-Ine formation of the committee
made no mention of its role or its
It merely said the all Corsica
committee would replace separate
ones which had prung up alt
ovef the island 'after it was taken
over by paratroopers May .24.
It Was similar to the way the
public safety, movement evolved
The- formation or tne committee
came only 24 hours after De
Gaulle had named a new prefect,
Guy Lamassoure, to exercise lev
gal French authority over the is island.
This created an uneasy1 feeling
in Paris that the committee might
create, new- opposition to De
Gaul'e;'J"-i i-v? ' 1
' On 'the' othef 'hand, Pascal Ar Ar-righi,
righi, Ar-righi, the Corslcan deputy whose
flight to the island from Algiers
led to the original uprising indi indicated
cated indicated in Paris Monday night' that
the Corsican public safety move move-ment
ment move-ment was willing ; to accept -De
Gaulle's' new prefect
'' Anight told reporters in Paris
that Col; Henri Thomazo, the par.
atrooper who now hjts control
over the island, would hand over
his functions as soon as Lamas,
soure arrived. iv
, Ha. said further1, that the! public
safety movement would be used
to drum .up support for De
Gaulle's ', p t O p o sed constitu constitutional
tional constitutional changes. ;
His schedule today included a
morning conference with Duues
at the State-Department and a
speech before the National Press
Club.' v ;' s
Dulles and the British prime
minister were ex"pected to further
discuss the Middle East and eco
nomic problem s .today. They held.
a two and one-half hour talk yes yesterday
terday yesterday that centered on these mat.
ters. Informants said they might
also take up the Far- Eastern si.
tuation today;., i k.v';!"-.'
It was believed ? yesterday V
discutsion includtcl Lebanon's
complaint that the United Arab
Rtpublic U to blamo for the cur.
ront rtvolt against its oro-Wst.
trn government. Lebanon haS'
taken its charge to the United
Macmillan urged the United
States yesterday to pour more
money into world trade to meet
Russia's cold war economic chal
.: The premier shared an outdoor
platform with President Eisen.
hower at Johns Hopkins Univer University
sity University to deliver the commencement
address before a sweltering crowd
of some 7,000 persons:-"
The towering gray-haired Brit,
ish leader spoke in solemn tones
of this country's1 duty to act as
chief banker for the Western
world in the face of the Soviet's
Macmillan," who- flew to Balti-
, Eisenhower, wearmg a black
academic robe and tassled hat,
introduced the similarly V clad
Macmillan as a ''fellow worker
in the ? Cause of -international
understanding and a just world
peace."- .; :; ':, -,'
I Macmillan;1 speaking from V the
olue and white awninserf ;
uauon piattorm s;jo the crowd xf
students, their -, families and
friends, compared the capitalistic
ajsieia io, a game.
''If one player gets all
Tii'i. comes to an
enq, he said in an obvious warn.
ing to trie .United States hot tol
Ikase Prcbors Say
Th3yrvc Jeiicy Jlufl
On AdsniSr Goldline
WASHINGTON, June ll (UPlJ.
House staff investigators aid to
day they have more evidence to
come of the alleged influence, tie tie-up
up tie-up between presidential assistant
industrialist Bernard Goldfine, 't
Adam war rpnnrtAil tA Kann
jKiacmiuan,'" wnir new io uaiu- Kt, v i"j r- ? v..v
more from Washing.ori 'by helico- d fishing trip and un-
er with Eisenhower, also express
ed cautious optimism about chanc chances
es chances of success for a summit con.
"erence with Russia and prospects
for controlled disarmament,
The two free world leaders
landed on the university's base.
ba'l field hi an olive 'drab' atmyl
neiicopter at l0:42 a.m.. JS.D.T.
and departed the same way at
11:55 a.m. E.D.T. for the return
Both were conferred honorary
doctor of law degrees by the uni university
versity university where the President's
tne gross looks ereener
on the orher side of the street,
it's probably because they take
better core of their lorn
. ust dayV ;
3:00, 5:24, 8:27 1:00 1 0.50
' M-G-M presents
the fanfous story of
' sins and sinners .
i.;.. ... ttarring
J MARIA SCKELL
1 CLAIRE ELCCM
HE LOVED VOMEM-AIID DA!i3ER!
The crook who becamala commando. They .took him
out of prison for a war mission of death-defying peril I
Santa Cruz Civil
Defense Corps ;
To Meet Tomorrow
The Santa "Crui" Civil '"DefeW-J
volunteer (Jorps will meet tomor.
row at 8 p.m. at the Service Cen
First aid instruction will pnntl
nue .with WilUam H. Gordon the
Instructor' and plans will also b"
discussed for i the home care of
the sick and Injured course which
will be given under the leafier-
shin of Miss Violpt Henrv.
All members' of the Volunteer
comment ; on lha
charge that Goldfine obtained env-
ernment favors through his friend,
ship with the -top White House -aide.
- ' m
The House SubeOmmntPo tnvoi-
tigating federal -regulatory acen-
cies yesterdsvf disclosed nhnnsf.
tic. copies: 'of' !Woretthan $2.C(iitl
worm, of hotel! bills paid by Gold Gold-fine
fine Gold-fine for Adams and members ot
Adams', family at the plush Sheraton-Plaza
hotel in iBoston.
A staff member testified that
John Fox, publisher of the de de-funct
funct de-funct Boston Post,' charged tfiat
Goldfine got "favored treatment"
by the Federal Trade Commission
and the Securities and Exchange
Commission because of friendship
with Adams. -,',-1 -.
- "' a:
Chief subcommittee counsel Rhb Rhb-jert
jert Rhb-jert W,"-, Lishman s-' said he Ml"
Vsomething- even-"Jtd'cief!r im'W i
He said the Subcommittee bis 'l
"bushels more" in the case in-
eluding evidence closely linking
Adams to the alleged securing ol
favored- treatment by Goldfine."
However,' he said : the f subcom-;
mittee only put enough in the
record Vesterda vr'tn shmir tli
Corps are- urged to attend thHilevancv to its investh?Hhn nt
meeting. The. general public is in-' suhpena calling for a wide assort
viied. - ment of Goldfine's records. 1
oil -"--TI 1
- HKMrrhkiCAiltiY JCaS wHh OtAMNtTTE.STtRKi ERNEST
CUMK MELISSA (TRWUM VICTOR MAOOERN CYRIL RAYMON
9mm R bf PAUL MON ASH Ummt n Story by Lt .001, mv Mval
RAY MUXANO.aoaviOI RONMteutnoii
1:19, 3:45, 6:15,
J oh n,
1 E ITIH"