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DESPITE THE RAIN, approximately 20O Isthmians, many ot them Canal oldtimers, attended a brief; ceremony : yesterday
morning in celebration of the centennial of the birth' of Ma). Gen. George W. Goethals, chier engineer and chairman of
the Isthmian Canal Commission, and first governor of the Pan ama canal. Gov. yj. E. Potter placed a wreath of pink and red
roses and baby Vanda orchids, bearing a lavender ribbon marked in gold "In .Memoriam,',' at the loot of the Goethals Memo-,
rial In Balboa. The Rev. C. E. Webster, assistant to the Dean, of the Cathedral of St. Luke, offered a brief prayer,
Although they were unable to attend the ceremony, .two former Canal Zone officials wrote Potter of their appreciation,
for the memorial.' "It Is a fine thing to do this honor to our very distinguished predecessor," former ; Gov. Glen E, Edgerton;
wrotei "The proclamation and the ceremony of placing the wreath at the Goethals memorial are most appropriate trlbu:es
and I am personally very, pleased and gratified by the action jpou have taken. No doubt many other friends and admirer of,
'The Colonel' will share my. gratification." .. i : ':'' f: '''; j.y-::--rri-K .. :,
And front Washington, Maurice H. Thatcher, 4ast: surviving member of the isthmian Canal Commission, sent his greet greetings
ings greetings and a copy of the Congressional Record of June 21, in which Potter's proclamation commemorating the centennial of
Goethals' birth had been Inserted at the request of Reu, Clark' W. Thompson of Texas. This proclamation was read at the the-beginning
beginning the-beginning of the ceremony by Maj.. Peter Grosz, rjlltary assistant to the Governor. Among officials attending' were; repre representatives
sentatives representatives of all three professional engineering societiea in the Canal Zone. '- 1 '
. m k
WASHINGTON,7 June 30 The Air Force has flown several
Turkf-v and ordered them on 15-mlnute alerttto rush Turkish and
anon. Supersonic fighters and bombers at our Turkish bases have also been ordered on "strip
alert," ready for instant take-off. ;'-;'rv,;vrv!,i-u;! .v. ,? :r -;'vr'-'" rC:'i".h.:;
The British-American plan is to answer a call for help from Lebanese President Chamoun
v illi Turkish and Iraqi forces in the hope of con fining; a Lebanese war to the Middle East.
Secretary of State Dulles has ured Chamoun not to call. for Anglo-American help except
ii case of "dire emergency." Then British and American troops will be used, if possible, only to
evacuate their own na-tionals.y i' ;&-sliXi.-?.
The Sfxlh Fleet 'Is loaded with
over 3,000 1 ba le-ready Marines
within easyla ling 'tustanco of
Lebanon. -.' ''-'-' '; fs
Approximately 30,000 British par
atroopers f are .also poised at Cy Cyprus,
prus, Cyprus, less han 120 miles away.
The Air Force has sent no troop
carriers to Iraq, because it
Is considered too close to the dang danger
er danger zone.
WASHINGTON (UPD- A sea.
sonal increase in outdoor jobs was
credited today with a new 198
low in the number of jobless
workers drawing ; unemployment
The Labor Department reported
a decrease of 113,000 .workers
drawing the benefits ; during the
week ended June 14, It reduced
the total compensation drawing
workers to 2,704,600.
Aifhmifh it was tha ninth
straight week in! which the num.
ber of unemployed drawing, lea.
orv stall, unemmoyment msur.
anee has decreased, the depart,
ment noted )that 32,000 : persons
were dropped from the rolls be be-cause
cause be-cause they-exhausted their bene.
Also, the department said the
number of new claims or the
week ended June 21 totalled 318,.
500 "substantially higher" than
a vear atjo. The figure was a drop
OM3.800 under the previous week
and the lowest number of claims
for any week since mid-November
last year. w- W- j ;y,
TIip department's Bureau of La.
lor i lalibtics said that despite the
str?. 'y decline, the. total number
of v.orrs ; getting benefits still
rrmaiiK.l in prr crnt abme the
1.' "i.l roporterl for the wecK
enU J Ji'ne 15, 10.",7.
Tli:SDAY, JLLY 1st
a.m. !:1S a.m
T 10-.1Z .pjn.-J"ood. business.".
I k i i i 1
c i :.3
By DREW PEARSON
The American, planes would stop
at British fields in Iraq,;, however!
to pick up local troops..:
All Anglo-American military
operations will be directed by
Adm. Charles Brown, the Sixth
Meanwhile rebel forces attacked
the village of Shemlan in Lebanon
today, forcing Britons to evacutale
their government school of onenul
studies in the village, UPJ reported
Fighting also was reported In
the port city of Tripoli tor tho
Ififih straight day, but a U. S.
embassy spokesman In Beirut
said a truce had gone into of
All UJ5. citizens residing, on
the Pacific side are to be host hosted"
ed" hosted" by the American Legion
Panama Canal Post No. 1 at a
day-long series of events com commemorating
memorating commemorating the- TJ.S. indepen independence
dence independence day Friday. -
' According to vice commatider
Robert Ridge,' chairman of the
Fourth of July committee all
the things that are linked tra traditionally
ditionally traditionally to I 1ependence day
activities will be offered. These
will -Include a parade, band
concerts, athletic events, mo movies,
vies, movies, free hot dogs ;, and soda
for the, kiddies, and a host of
Castillero Details-Hi's Claim
' Former Deputy Foreign Minis,
ter Dr. Ernesto Castil ero made it
clear last week that he meant Pa Pa-nama
nama Pa-nama should receive 50 percent of
the gross take from the operation
of the Panama Canal when he
made his controversial "50 50'
speech on Dec. 19 last.
In an interview published in the
student newspaper Federacion a
Castillero said: ..,-;
' "The amount Which corresponds
to the net profits! is ridiculous,
owing to-the singular accounting
system used in the Zone, a sort of
ju idling game of items, and c;t.
tries with which they try to con.
vince us that the Canal is not.- a
1" mm sm f
troop carriers from Germany to
Iraqi troops to revoit-ripped Leb
fact ondar which both .tides are
sparing the American Presbyt
,'erian hospital, i 0
, There were no reports yet of cas
ualties irom either side in Leban
on's mixed-up civil war, but neith-!
er the battles in Tripoli nor Sherm Sherman
an Sherman represented a i .:jor rebel of offensive.
Shemlan is about 15 miles south southeast
east southeast of Beirut. ;,
Held In Brussels
BRUSSELS fUPlV-Police Sat
urday- detained and questioned
Russian ballerina Olga Lepesjin.
skaia for several hours in con.
nection with the shoplifting of
two nairs of gloves, an umbrella,
a pair of cuffliks and a roll ud
adhesive tape from' a Brussels de.
The nolice refused to say wheth.
er they would file charges, and
both the Russian embassy and the
Belgian foreign office refused
comment on the potentially ser
Police brought Miss Lepesjin.
skaia to the judiciary police at
the palace; o! justice where she
was detained and questioned until
9 -p.m. ;
A police spokesman said be had
been ordered to make ; no com.
ment He refused to say whether
charges were being filed.
, A store spokesman' said "there
was an incident concerning a Rus.
sian woman. As far as we are
concerned, it is finished.'' -
Castillero, who resigned his of. i
ficial post when the Foreign Min.
ister's Aquilno Boyd's resignation
was accepted durng a cabinet
shakeup in May, emphasized that
the beneiits derived by the Unit United
ed United States from the Panama Canal
run along two principal lines e.
conomic and firategic.
He described the economic be.
nefit as the advantage of not hav.
ing "its merchant marine and
fleet to go around the Straits of
Magellan" and the strategic as
"having a millitary,- naval and
air base in the center of the He He-misnhcre."
misnhcre." He-misnhcre." i
"These two advantages -cannot
4 be paid with even 40 or- 0 million
i. j fr:: crj tls
PAN" A I A, R. F J 1 0X1)
In i Zone Irk ;
Panamanian truckers have
threatened to ; adopt drastic
measures to ; protect their in interests
terests interests if their problems with
the Canal Zone Police are not
A erouD of truckers from cni-
riqui and the central provinces
of the republic complained to
the Foreign Ministry today that
Cajial Zone police are constant constantly
ly constantly : demanding new require requirements
ments requirements ; regarding the condition
of -trucks which use the cor
ridor through tne-.-ca.nai '.zone
, in addition; the truckers also
complained of daily changes
regarding compliance wit4 tasd tasd-fic
fic tasd-fic lights. , .
The truckers said each of
them has spent at least $100
to get their vehicles In Shape
to pass the mechanical safety
inspection now underway in
Panama and that the majority
of their trucks are 1957 or 1953
models. ' " ,v
However, Canal Zone author authorities
ities authorities have banned' loads, exceed
ing, 9000 pounds on trucks.
They pointed out that they lose
money on trips during which
they carry anything .less than
15,000 pounds. .. v n p
With US, Britain
, PARIS, June 30 (UPI) Gen.
Charles de Gaul1 e reaffirmed
France's solidfront With the U U-nited
nited U-nited States and Britain in t h e
cold war today but le't no doubt
that France intends to be a ma.
jor partner in the alliance, : ,r
The West had feared, the new
French premier might try : to
make some sort of settlement with
Moscow on his own, but in talks
with British Prime Minister Ha Ha-rold
rold Ha-rold MacMillan he reaffirmed
France's role in the western soli,
For 50 50 Split Ot PCs Gross Revenues
dollars a year, which is what Pa.'
namanians want," he' added.
' Castillero declared that Panama
and the U.S. are partners in the
Canal enterprise "in which we
have joint and vital interests."
He said the 1936 treaty specifies
that both governments should en.
joy all the benefits which the Can.
at should offer to : "the nations
which made its construction pos.
However, he added, "up to how
only one of these nations has sa satisfactorily
tisfactorily satisfactorily received such benefits,
and that nation is not Panama
:- "The Canal Zone has not been
Teased, as' some poonle believe.
ISeiLiier was it gra- .ed for the.es.
c;::r.::y is szj
AT, JUNr 2 J, 1958
. I i ii- ,.' .'n 'i 'in, i .t
Cristobal's Judge Hillsinger1
Arriving On Ancon Today
Loren B. Hillsinger, who has
been appointed to succed Judge E.
LP. Tateiman an Cristobal Magis Magistrate,
trate, Magistrate, was to will arrive on the
Isthmus this afternoon aboard the
Panama liner Ancon accompamed
by his wife and son. f
Shortly after his arrival, the new
magistrate was to be sworn in by
Judge Tateiman before a Notary
Public. The ceremony also will be
witnessed by Judge John E. Dem Dem-ing,
ing, Dem-ing, Magistrate of the (Balboa
Court, and. Mrs.'Deming. f
" The new magistrate holds a law
degree from the Univeristy of Flo Florida
rida Florida and comes to the Canal Zone
from the legal staff on the General
Services Administration in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D..C. ,i i
He is a member of the American
Bar Association and was in private
practice in Orlando and Winter
Park, Florida,' and San Antonio,
Texas, for several years. ;
A native of Binghamton, New
ht:m Tell Csliline
To Keep Kdli Shut
WASHINGTON", June 30 (UPI)
nnstnn nromoter John Fox swore
today ha heard Presidential assist assistant
ant assistant Sherman Adama tell Bernard
Goldfine to "keep his mouth shui
after he boasted that Adams waa
"taking care" of hi troubles 'with
Fprlprsl fl?!ncieS. ''
Fox gave furJier testim-ny to
the llous" i"f!""nce iM"r SaL.1?
subcomaiiue in aj'' attempt t)
back op his charge that Adams
was present when the boast al al-legedly
legedly al-legedly was made. Adams has
denied that any such incident took
"Adams," Fox said, "took Gold Gold-fine
fine Gold-fine to a far corner of the room
and quite obviously admonished
him.'' i t ( ',,.'
Fox said he could not hear eve every
ry every Word spoKen bui that "Irom
natohe" ha caueht it was "quite
obvious he was telling Goldfine to
keep his moutn snui. -iiniter
sharn Questioning by Rep.
Joseph P. O'Hara (R-Minn.) about
his earlier charges against Adam.
FftY also testified that Goldfine had
tniH him "on at least two dozen
occasions" that he had helped Ad-
ams "financially ahd very mater'
ially", especially during the perwi
when the Adams children were in
On some of these occasions, Fox
said, Others were present.
Pel In Opclicn
Dy Chiasso Reds
TOKYO Monday, June 30
(UPI) Communist China an announced
nounced announced today that its firstex firstexperimental
perimental firstexperimental nuclear reactor has
gone into operation.
The New China News Agen Agency,
cy, Agency, in a broadcast monitored in
Tokyo, said "China's first re reactor
actor reactor of the ; heavy water type
has gone into operation in the
course of the current big leap
forward In socialist construc construction."
tion." construction." :
The Agency said that a cy cyclotron
clotron cyclotron has also been complet completed
ed completed and is ready for research
work. '.j-.',';,;., .-.';';,;".;,f ;:. ;;'.' ;
"These two items of equip equipment
ment equipment have been built, with con considerable
siderable considerable and valuable assistance-by
the Soviet Union, to
promote China's scientific and
technological 1 development in
the sphere of atomic energy,"
the Agency added.
"With their completion Chi China
na China moves into the age of
atomic energy." 1
tablishment of a factory or'busi.
ness which should produce profit
for the Treasury of the United
States. ; v
: "If the Zone had been leased or
if the Canal had been built as a
profit-making commercial estab.
iishment, those who hope for 50
percent of the gross earnings
would not be within reason...
"But, fortunately for the Repub.
lie, the 1903 treaty, despite how
burdensome it is for Panama, does
not speak of leasing nor of lucra lucrative
tive lucrative profits for the United States
but instead clearly stipulates in
Article II that the ; concession
made to the United States is 'for
the construction, maintenance,
York, he attended Syracuse Univ
ersity before he was appointed to
me united states Military Acade
my at Wes. Point in 1928.
He served with the British' Com
mandos during World War U aad
was retired from active service
after the war.
In addition to his private m-act
ice in Florida and Texas, his ca
reer in me legal neia nas included
several assignments with a num
ber of Government organizations,
among these Patrick Ait .Force
tiase in. .Florida,: one of the exper experimental
imental experimental guided missile bases.
Anry Polish Sc:ni:n
Ship in G:!yn U!(e
A Polish seaman who wanted to
leave his ship in the Canal Zone, i
today jumped overboard in Gatun i
Lake fully clothed and carrying a
The seaman. Ryszard Skokuno,
34, a donkey man aboard t'.ie tank.
er Lonn which flies the Norwegian
flag, had fight with mother mem.
bers of the crew and?decided to
.-The ship had just cleared Gatun
locks when Skokuno, wearing kha.
ki pants-and a torn blue denim
shirt and, carrying a whie card cardboard
board cardboard suitcase, leaped over the
side. 1 ; 4-
He was swimming strongly for
the shore when a Panama Canal
Company launch picked Mm up
still carrying "the suitcase "and
tool- him 1 .1 ti the sLp.
But he v' .ed to go a'oouJ,
and to clinch matters the captain
refused to have him, So the launch
took him ashore and he was hand,
ed over to the Cristobal Police
.This afternoon police took him
to Balboa by train and he will be
placed aboard his ship by launch
they said today.-,
" A spokesman for Fenton and
Company, agents for the Lonn,
reported that "Skokund said he did
not want to go back to Poland and
he does- not want-to o back to
sea. But ;there is one thing -for
sure he can't stay here." f
y The spokesman added, "if he fe.
fuses to goaboard willingly hj
will be handcuffed land forcibly
'-''en aboard. If the captain still
- 'uses to have him,' the shipping
r-jmoany will have to pay about
1000 to get him repatriated."
The luggage Skokuno deemed
necessary for 'his projected stay,
in Panama was two woolen coats,
a pair of underpants and a bottle
of after shave lotion. -
The Lonn is bound for Kawasa.
HP Slit'rJs Plan
ItwX To Free
5 From 0:!i)oa Jail
Panama City students are ex
pected to intensify their campaign
this week for the freeing of five
ot their number who are serving
time in Balboa jail for trespass
ing on Curundu. military reserva
tion and carrying concealed weap
ons. .. v
According to reports a' special
committee will request hiterviews
with' Panamanian authorities aim aim-ed
ed aim-ed at speeding up official eiforts
to free the students, who were ar
rested near the Curundu back gate
while trying bypass, the National
uuara encirclement -of the rana
ma University last month..
-Student leaders also plan to hold
meetings with parents' clubs in an
eiion to sees, tneir support in i
drive for full compliance of the a
greement which brought an end
tq the recent set to between the
students and the governmenL
functioning, health and protection
of said Canal ad nothing more.
"It is only natural then, that If
the Canal, in addition to tne two
imponderable benefits, l' referred
to earlier, produces any kind of
money, the owner country of the
territory should get half of it and
the least important of the terrl,
tory should get ha'f of it and the
least important of the benefit der.
ived from such an important un.
dertaking," Castillero stated.
The former, deputy foreign mln.
ister, who was president of (he
Panama Students- Federation in
1943, wound up the interview by
declaring: "We do not want alms.
We want justice.-Andmillions.'
I it -t f
cauadiau v;inc::v r
Castro V' Eleb
HAVANA, June 30 (UPI) Cuban rebels kidnc-:
two more Americans in Oriente province this rtorning, t!
U.5. embassy was informed. The latest victims brinj t
42 the number of American known to be in rebel hrr.i..
Two Canadians also are held and there are unccn unccn-firmed
firmed unccn-firmed reports that another .-'American i and 'a. Cancdic.V
have been seized. v,;-' ';; v "''''" :-
. ..The latest victims were identified Sherman Avet
White, general manager of the, U.S, government-owncj'
Nicaro nickel plant, and his assistant, J. AndrewToll.
;' The new kidnapings dashed hopes that the rebel:
so6n would release all their victims, seized in retalictisi
for the alleged refueling of Cuban warplanes at the U.S.
iiuvoi case ar viuaranamo. i;
j The U.S. embassy said, the rebels are' now known ta'
hold 42 Americans and two Canadians, ircluding 33 A A-merican
merican A-merican sailors and Marines, 29 of whom-were kidrtrp:j!
aboard a bus returning from an outing to the Guantina-1
Ten Americans ahd two Cans,
diaa engineers were kidnaped ear.
lier from an American-owned min
ing company property in tho Moa
Dsy area in Oriente proviace
Z. Viiiiiii3 mid he had no con.
firmation of reports that two th.
C:iI;o? R. II. fc:hn
01 (hobs Pesrcc m
Bishop B. Heber Gooden of the
Episcopal Diocese of this area to.
day announced the arrival of
Uhar.es E. Scarce of DaUas. Tex-
as. Pearce is the new permanent
treasurer of the Missionary Dis.
trict of r the Canal t Zone. Before
coming here he had just complet
ed a tour of duty as treasurer ot
the Missionary Diocese of Libaria,
Africa. .In the past he, has. also
been employed by cortstraction
companies in Venezuela and other
Latin American countries. He Js
occupying quarters 327 Ancon. -.
Pearce succeeds Alfred T. Sa.
leh who had been acting tempora temporarily
rily temporarily as treasurer. Saleh left the
Isthmus yesterday morning en
route to. New York and then to Je Je-rusalem,
rusalem, Je-rusalem, where his family, is. lj v.
tot-., ( ;
Cjii!:a Ro:l v;;
' A young Panamanian .who has
confessed to burglarizing an apart apartment
ment apartment at 1526 Gavilan Road, Bal
boa,, Was bound over for trial in
Ancon District Court during; this
morning's session at Balboa Magistrate's-
Co- rW"-.-r--.v W?'
Judge John IE. r Deming 'fixed
bail' for defendant Luis Armstrong
Ward. 20. at $500. v
Ward is accused of having en entered,
tered, entered, the apartment of Mrs. Nina
Robinson on June 25 and stealing
a pocketbook with money and per personal
sonal personal things, in addition to a small
radio and a record player. v:
Ward was arrested at the Lim
its by a member of the National
Guard who saw turn coming from
the Canal Zone side of the bord border
er border alone with another man carry
ing the record playerand radio.
( When they were accosted by the
guardsman, the other man turned
and ran. When Ward Could give no
satisfactory explanation for 'hay-
ins; the radio and record 'player
in his possession he, was arrested
and taken to National Guard head headquarters,
quarters, headquarters, where he was later turn turn-ed
ed turn-ed 'over to the Canal Zone police
when the electrical -appliances
were described as the ones stolen
from the Robinson apartment.
Ward later confessed to the Can Canal
al Canal Zone police and was brought in into
to into court this moraine. During th
hearing, he did not say anything
in his own defense,
er persons, an American and a
Canadian,' also were bein he.'
uusiage Dy me reueis.
The U.S. Embassy ,a
. statement iv-- t' ,si
tni"1 i 1 r
aircraft J j,, t,
U.S.' n.l'asiidr Carl Z,ru
denied that this could fee c".
Truta to- mean a- "deal" i
been made with the rebels,
"Th embassy announces that
any implication of the acceptar.c
of conditions for release of per.
sons recently kidnaped by the reb.
els is wholly, without foundation,"'
he said in a statement Issued by
the embassy,, ; 4 .. t
'The- earlier statement,'-' "issuei
in response to inquiriesV said the
facilites of Guantanamo were av.
aiame io an aircrait in r.aistre j
or on official visits to the base. I
i!l Refill J!
, Col. John D. McElheni" t? j
will, become Lieutenant dv dv-ernor
ernor dv-ernor of the .Canal Zons earl?
in July, left the Isthmus Fri
day night by plane following
an intensive three-week orien orientation
tation orientation trip to the Canal Zone.
' He is scheduled to return ta
the? Isthmus July 9 from New
York aboard- the Panama liner
Cristobal accompanied by his
wife and two children.
' . : m
Durlno; his stay hn the Istlu
musi '. the lieutenant; governor
designate spent. .most of : his
time visiting- the various Canal
units..and Jnstallatlon on both
sides of the lathmiw.!, ;,!.:: i H :
r As Ueutenant ;'srovernoK!- he
will succeed Col. Hugh iM. Ar Arnold,
nold, Arnold, who- is scheduled to leavs
the Isthmus July 12 aboard tha
Panama liner Cristobal for Nev;
Red Cross Course
On Care Of Sick
( Beginning Monday Ji;!y 7, 1D;,1
the American Red Cross, CS
Zone Chapter, will sponsor- a ll
hour course in "Care of the sicH
and injured." This course, will 1 i
under the direction of Mrs. A. I'.
Evans who is a Registered Nu'
and a diligent Red Cross Vol.
teer. Classes will meet from 7
p.m., two nights a week, at I t
Red Cross Building No. 0:10. ?
jacent to the Civil Affairs r.
ing, Ancon, Canal Zone,
(Classes are presently sche' 1
tot Monday ahd Thursday v
If, however, the group pre'
meet on other nights, tne scin
will be changed. Interested v
teers may call Mrs Evans at
3131, or Mrs. Thelma Mona-"
minlstrative assistant at, I
i ft f A.
7. M rntT P O ton 134
Ill .- 1-0740 I tmt
Ct. eiMi eactAWlHICAM. !.
f -f" eie it ctTi AvtNu arrwtia 't ntrra
otii" ratrrTiv IOmu IHC.
. HtoiMii Avl. Niw Vena. N V.
r MtxTtH. M aSVANCt-
0 l (OKTM. m OVNCl
rw mm. rt m aovawea
i i k.,
tk:s rs youh rcsum thi headers cwn column
, Tka Ma iaa II t-a n '"V" A?!H",
Uiete frrt ana era aaaalaa
aaaf Ulm 4f 9HbliM4 id the reaita. 4 .)
h. flMM ttf to tka km limits MM ""t.
U.nt-tr at.latT -ntar, to htla ftrictt "'V"i. .
Tfc wtpM' t ttfibilf M"
expressed ittr rraaa leaaam 1
1H E MAIL 8QX"
V ? PROGRESS IN PRETTY COLORS1
I think the aspersloni cast upon Jrtgacljg.
hi sort of wor.
.bio Helghto mazes nim - - d
Systems are perfectly c -wk
Uia chaneuing we rusn minutes to set past Dia
Tt niwer tikes me more than 45 minutes to
aTtsput. It never takes me miw u m7heaend it
.bio and as for going ; to the pfx
'..motorists WWarkTliaw Jo tllis createp
secret Irom the rest oi us. x Take a ChWa.
WHO WEARS SHORT SHORTS?
Put onisale.to the topX iSkJA-to- oe told
tie exchange, that dayat H or to be shown a few
T uo t.o shimnent w wjiu.uuk "---i,j7i n.r.t
i. .vttclei which I preamneo.ww arr to Mt.iuWe for
" un tnll T.n LjOCUI IlKlJ ' .. :
By VICTOR RIESL
ShertnanlAdams already has de
cided to resign from the office
of Assistant to the President of
The beleaguered chief of-staff
hopes .to return, to private, life
within 60 days. H is now simply
matter of disengagement. Mr
Adams does not want to quit un
der tire. ,-
As calmly as he has faced sud
den and sensational global publi
city, Adams discussed this with
Mr. Eisenhower. The President ac accepted
cepted accepted Adams' decision.
Word of this seeped through to
a few of the 46 persons in the top
echelon of the Presidential assist
ants. Some of these White House
aides already have approached in
dustrialists and law firms, seek
ing private jobs. V
Thus, word of Adams' decision
leaked into labor circles. There
it was received with glee which
reflects an unprecedented bitter
ness found nowhere in the -labor
leaders' attitudes towards Presi
dent Elsenhower or Vice Presi
dent Nixon or any other Adminis
tration official, v ; ;-
T understand this antagonism
you need to swing back to the
day in December 1M4, when
HerryTrumnreattd the of office
fice office of Assistant to the' Presi President.
dent. President. That day John Steolman
walked from his office in the
East Wing of the White House
to Mr. -Truman's quarters In
the West Wing.
Dr. Steelman then was director
of the Office of War Mobilization
and Reconversion. When Congress
set up this -unit, it gave its chief
the power to issue directives to
the President's Cabinet anl other
agencies. Steelman. as he related
it to me the other day, laid that
there no : longer was any need
for such a powerful post.
"What do you mean, you want
to abolish you job?" the Presi President
dent President queried." You have the most
powerful office. You don't think
the job of coordinating the staff
and executive branches is over.
I'll just give you another title.'' -That
new title was 'Assistant
to the President.' There are ma many
ny many differences, however, between
the Steelman and Adann. opera-
bons. President Truman acted-as
his own chief of sWffitejlman
was ; coordinator .p ji&iiy acivir
ties-especially ;the jobjoeeping
in. close contaci&iththe;iabor
leaders.. u4:M fBM.M
steeiman Kept the wtnte. House
front dcwr (and- bacsk-tpq). and tel
. st i t i
T ' .... .'. :
11 'S r ':
coum iurn a
A. rtir Force C-121 trwjp Jans Jans-pui
pui Jans-pui ia aie aauui.i0 iu uei.ua uei.ua-waiiiug
waiiiug uei.ua-waiiiug no airmi lurs sit aid
1.4(1 irUUjAHuO L.tOatluu u 'ICC
essai'y. lii muiiiuuu, uie U.S. &iAiu
ay Marines, is cruising wiaun
SiXixnig uiinauce oi uie oiiy huj
republic. iJntisa paratroopers s-re
poiseu at cyprus less uian 1 j o
Jaere are ine lates. developments
in. the explosive Lebanese crisis:
2. iDe tiuueu &i4.ej .a ji'.t ji'.t-sin
sin ji'.t-sin have been dickering secretly
wuh iurKey anu xraq w rusa
troops into Lebanon in ease tue
preseu. revou snouid expana inio
a iViiauie c.asiern war. ine al allies
lies allies are deteanined nor io u;e
iheir own forces except as a last
resori, Xhey oeiieve ana a J e
East war could be better docaaz-
eu if lurki&a auu Iraqi uoops
are used. The Air Force has scv
eial C-lii4s ijauy iu Germauy to
begin aa airlif. fromBagauad
auu Ankara io Beirut. In case
this should become necessary, the
Air' Force troop earners wou.il
fly under the operational control
ot the Sixth Fleet.
NASSER COULD CONTROL OIL
re are the. have secretly expressed a
m. WU' Uial Lieeee p.st, ute av
at.cii wltait war 3 an e.tu.-e io t
wnicb ver C;; i... u Iuim
.1 Jc; s ue-
o-!cair.e involved in Leuanji.. tr.a
tiuia uave been war.a ; pri.
vateiy G.veK trot'fs in-at oe i usa usa-eu
eu usa-eu w Ljrpuw.
-1. U.S. intell'cnte reports that
the Leoanese lc s are divided
into two rival groi-pt. Bulb groupi
ate getung arms Miiuieu irom
Egypt ana Syria. Our mte l;Bence
esuinates taat U:e rebels Cave e.
nouga ouppues to noia out ior
tiiree monass, even U the L'nnd
Nations siiouia succeed in scaling
tbe Lebanese boruers.
8. Secretary of State Dulles is
particularly apprehensive over
the lack o Soviet reaction to
ci uisa American moves in .ne
Lebanon crisis. The big worry is
wint tue rtussins would do in
case of a Turkish-iraqi or briusa.
American landing at the invitation
oi tne Lebanese uovei anient.
Adm. Charles Brown, coiiimanl
der o. the Sixth Fleet, win. know
he-it Jtlasi politics as we I as he
Knows Uie bridge of his flagsaip,
wiu command anv Joint British.
American military operation uwt
may ne undertaken in or around
elatives may also neneuu ;.Atnr' everv1 month lnce et)hftne line. nnW: lWallv idav
?- The ffrtWtm hasn't cobe out right yet. and night. And the labor leader
!W'-J!?JCTil Raters to get through. the used afi of them freauenUy. Thev
IftS San wtth their merchandise. Some of ,tnem mt, not htve, gottin .fl
Viffi oJl Thosf wr n't isk Peopl they have gotten ffriend- wanted but did.gptln.ft.i--f
nve-cars Those wnp nw v f.w thinM out the gate. ii..:-iviimii .nil st mn Wnrt.
e-cars. Those, wno ogi K-XfiSgi out the gate.
SSL ffini&S5Sffie?i to An back
k- t ,inve.r.v,uTtVrt rdteUttaT teTlemal. deper-V ." MrEisenhower, ped -in
, whH not to eir I have tmJ rl ry f
Tn it anH a2o wearuiz apparei lot ukiu uui switcned.wie office 'Of the
' ant, physicaUy and
U1VHAPPY HORSE PLAYERS
Mr. Truman and Steelman work-
ly. Adams moved into. the. office
previously used by Mr. Truman's
corresponding secretary, right at
hand. When Mr. Adams became
chief-of-staff, he shut" all doors
TKI HEADLINE RS
Iihting flashes across the ho
rizon of history and newspaper
men record the thunder, one oi
the irreat thunderers was Herbert
Bayard Swope. He knew that fire
and fury, are tne sura, 91 neau:
line 4.' Crime in the citiei and ter terror
ror terror on the battlefields. As a re
porter -and 'tditori, Swope. covered
all the vagaries ana agomei w.
moftal experience. .Shortly after
World War 1 exploded, Swope was
the first reporter to get into Ger
many after tne mockaae. e e-
meraed with a nage-oneder:: that
wda a PuUtzerPrize,';; p'y-,
when swhee was editing the
World, t gambler Herman Rosethal
was muraerett. ine siayin involv
ed j a 'Polic Lieutenant -namea
Rrkr.,- Ir.;ui ,,ial atrte l bankers
attemoted ; to iamn'a rluish .' and
the matter bwope uuncneo ra
1 ; :
X -"' ' ',' t'.v tiiir another ,nd sealed off virtually all 1 hnes
i managment of the
BJSSSm of the view. ex- TO
traclc to.put a 2?.ni""h,,T decided to Join me wty aiov ; v ,,
In the gevenin race. vu "J the fifth race. We Kignuy or wrongly tney warned
and oven Mr. Truman. But
labor leaders did Oxptct to
be able to got to Adams and t t-von
von t-von to the President for off-the
record talks far more frequent.
feegador, Tlinked with WW
Two rS mv buddies decided. to Join m
THin 111 li&iO BV T i v T . At i. AVta TlTTtl FflPP. W
: rri track lust m xime ro cB '-v :; ah.i Th. fcit'th. ni i n
r.'HvrthnDar. -where we had to stanq wimou -.'s:..
JLiiU R AW Vk ..sf A J inf11 T.nn Seven Wl. I 9 vvvooiuub a iuc"
r'a raU to rest our 'tired teg ; on, UK S lost !?nhwer learn of (heir problems.
Mnwriiie. we d iew w--M.
'Alictt in Wonderland." When ask-
ed how to tell a story, he ex
plained: "Begin at the beginning
go through to the end and then
stop.' Swope also pointed out that
the most effective example of con-
densaiionr-wicb is essential lo su-4
perior reporting was a iwo-woru
story .written by; St) John in his
, Gospel, when he said:. Jems
went." Swope added: 'Io those
two words he. told a great deal
more than if he had used hund hund-reda
reda hund-reda of words because he allied
himself to the imagination of his
reader., and that is an, enormous
asset". .He once nrouoiy quoreu
Xiollne'a comment that "a good
reporter was tne nomesi wore oi
God." f v?
Herbert -Bayard Swope was a
ood. renorter. 'j-!' V
The President and Mrs Eisen Eisenhower1
hower1 Eisenhower1 telebrate another ? happy
weddin anniversary tomorrow.
biz who took, the Fifth and lost
their jobs are winning the sym
pathy of some editorlausts wno
never expressed -dismay wnen
Comreds sought to destroy the
careers of Americans. The big
argument of those pro-Redita-
rialists: People In show biz even
if they are Keds are not danger
ous. ; Which 1 gives us anotner op-
ooitunity to quoted an excerpi
from .Ben. Gitlow's book, ;; "Xhc
While of Their Lives.'' Gitlow
helped organize and lead the Com
munist f arty j here and then re
nounced it. ', ; i ;
editorial' harrage. ; He tolled idayjThe Jove story was : inaugurated
--J -.( nKf nrf. nniart.h(i had-L.,u TVni mnt vnnnf
AUU Ul&UV Y"-- VV11CU IU""!. wv,.u .mvi. -m
line-making stories of official cor-ljetntnt named Eisenhower ; vin
ruotion. Swope master minded ican;r Antonio, .Texas.; He request-
tha case for D. A. Whitman, who',d date immediately. Mamie In-
was acclaimed forms' nanoung tormW him .that she 5 was mtsy
ot it. It later elected mm overriWittt beaus for weeks ahead, sne
nor. U. iBecker and tha lour gun-ddg,", however, that he mignp
men resnonsible. for the kUling'.-.n ,ep some afternoon In the di
fLeftw Louie. Gyo tha. Blook, Pa' tant future. f'Fine.';1 Ike grinned,
no Frank and Whitey Lewis) J.tni be there tomorrow." And he
cooked in me t;nair;a Bins ovun. y, ...y. j..,-..-,,,-tir'r
Swona had a verve and vigor! euzv Parker, who became an in
which is rare ui v conwmporwjjternationaMuminary .-arter ap'
- I assured my Duaaiea xnai wo r -"tvr; ,.- White House neutrtlltv In all la-
Cw time orTO.--.- Zi tet some delay we Early, to, the first Eisenhower
we saw, xne amouiai rRortnV which waa heavily-backed administration, for example, wat
i&'SSAJSi but ter Reuther's Auto jrtjtarr U-
ao rr!irhMi would remain In the race, our on .n
;ce nia raw v j i,.r ni s bucks, alonu Wltn nion atrucx ine Dig iu aircrau
.money.would riot b returned- So. there, our 35 ducks, an s motor outside Cincinnati.
1 'about $2000 wore, went up In smoke.
BmU&e. nk, ITha.a ni nnurarfitl laariara triad
Juit to h?w howalr get the White House to ask the
' ,f a lift SuverF mounted the horse and roue mm m aorw. w uuervene u 0in
.MT.-ouvBra uivuuwu lama' 1 1 fashion. Tha labor men sot
; W around theteack. ana oeueve mo. u r- whcre
journalism. Ha wa a soldier 101
the press wno tuncuonea in mc
great tradition of unfettered jour
nalism: A newspaper is an instru instrument
ment instrument of truth and a weapon a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst indecency. Under his guid guidance,
ance, guidance, the New York World be became
came became tha world's greatest crusad crusading
ing crusading newspaper. Swope once said:
"i know of no formula for suc
cess, but I know a sure formula
for failure to try tt please every
He noted that the greatest
rules of writing and editing were
laid down by the Red cueen in
., have-three eyes m mynea. .-.,1-an friend of mine, More recently
I underawoo 'Vvm haccen the tackled the ain
who ako aunk quite a roll
e same unions
on Begaaor. that bilvera Pegged the tackled the aircraft and missile
.iuy"r:rTas thev had sunk industry. The same two
,au -7 -:, -., ,, t,,u nmg ni inimani. on-i iney koi nuwucro
Jgador could hew f"Xtr bettor were getting made straight for Pefense Secre-
vxously not 'JSTSJW- tsry McElroy. The White House
W&!i$&!Z tStmS golnij to make J-
f another bet out at m track-v? 0nth. da.
;;waa lam. tf ana ua a o ,when ,utffl a.wbprf.
, waraa. in a -
did not intervene. That
.the track even then,
the government was indirectly
--Segador. 1 contacted and again urged to
mase lunia moves. Again, uuuuug,
The other day, Jim Carey, pres
- Ther. aeema to be no doubt In the rnlhda of the local racing ident of the International. Union
" B haf tit manaier Pablo Thayer pulled a boner in Sat- of Electrical Workers, now nego nego-t
t nego-t S &53lS to run after the tiating with. GM, jtrongly and
. rrV.."rinlrian scratched entrymat Segador because ne
meTrSador.PhUUpir .ntry was the mutueb favorite be be-cauX
cauX be-cauX lliaaor'a aecondplace finish to Histrlon twd
orVHaTlhilliplpoD beefi entered to run alone he definitely
: would ffio been ilongshot. He wound up third.-V
wuuiu w . th hf tha nubile, which supports the
ame, W 3tod ho would have ordered PWllipipon scratched ttoo.
indalthough ; too holdeta of doubles and win and place tickets
' h.tr. r.naivprf a navoff at the loss of the
:-i-W that th. mauager had
: done the ribfr-tW:;a
Such decision wouia nave vrV H.
loudly urged the Federal Media
tion Service to try and move De
troit negotiations to Washington
under government auspices. But
White House policy, -meaning Ad
ams' policy to labor, ) was still
one of "neutrality." l, 1
The labor men believe that the
White House will, open a bit for
them as soon as ita doors ; close
on Adam. '.
ln'the betting setup and mayer would have been praised for the
" rnongthe Tatin folk and the many disgruntled persona will pro pro-'
' pro-' rlviS haaamimMi hat hav wore not evtjoed. .'.
VLTtZ'tZZZ "knZ ir he7racef hla charg. Se-
T -tdor around the track aiter the running of, the race to auestion
i-ov. that hla hors. waa not lame, will undoubtedly. lose his
-ove that hla hors.
xW wrongs dont make .right and the young man, .former
J y. certainly acted Impulsively when he jumped on Segad
1 t and contrary to raping rules, made a circuit of the track
ut the publlcV'symples'art wtth-vera and Thayer will
I a job on his hands getting back into the good graces of
AaUima on BronehlUt attaeka ruin
' itarto ta worfc throurt your blooo to
1 araroom amm n
...k. ihalna ditaolra tranKUnf mU"
cui and promotag fraa, euy braath braath-ln.
ln. braath-ln. Mondooo'ioctloatootfoctWoovon
In old ana imuuvm
anee, from nr drutor today an
ow much bottar you 1mP an
7 ..ni,t nii hnw much battar
"you -will faal 'tomorrow. Monatoo
(ir'nta olaflomforta ox aauapa, mvu-
; uiu and iir Favor. .,
nearine in twi flickers. U tes
ponslble lor anotner noiaoie
feat: She' became a star although
she had practically no previous
acting experience. .Misi Parker,
incidentally, discovered that Tru-
jillowood can be In incongrouos
mnre.- as bub wiiwo tauwihvm.
had never mel Cary Grant before
we were introduced on the stage
ior my test. Five minutes later,
1 was wrestung witn mm on a
b"d in front of a camera, It was
all pretty funny and. embarrsing,
but Cary Grant wr.s wonderful.-
The yellow-travelers In show
if -You'' no mm..
of turning acrewo with
a kitchen knife
. of turning nuta with
poor fitting pliers
. . of cutting wire with
... or using tools of
- s aU a
a a 1 t.J U
mM Utii V VtevK analiftf tftlicrll.
SlAft ftu uuv uiv -ve)-f
long lasting tools you need for doing your, work right I
Gitlow wrote: 'For a long time
communism penetrated and poi
soned American intellectual and
cultural life. Through their orga
nizations of writers, actors, dene
ers, artists and cultural clubs, they
were able to bludgeon the -writ
ef the Lbei-al, .the artist, the ac
tor. "the teacher and minister; to
do- .their bidding because Jo fifiht
them, or remain nuetraul, involv
ed the danger of bemg pubucly
disgraced as a Reo-baiter, a fas
cist, a reactionary or a mercen
ary." y.-'M 4-;'Vr'i-'V,:i";
. Hmf, my life story.
Princess Grace and King Frank
co-starred in "The Big Shincung
in Monaco. A skyful of startsxat
tended the preview of Sinatra's
latest flicker and mucho publicity
was attracted. Hollywood -now
comes to Princess Grace. .Not so
long ago. she left Hollywood on
a note of dispair. Her farewell
address was rather melancholy
I loved making motion pictures
but I wasn't in the same class
with other performers. They
were nice to ; me and told me
I did a good job, but knew bet
ter. I left Hollywood as fast as I
One7ear later, she 'was a star-
Greeory Peck, how starring In
The Bravados' movie, is one of
the more enduring sters. In com
mon with many show biz careers
Mr. Peck's had its scenic rau-
wav snrtslnftv parents .' steeD
dips, dangerous curve-a swift, ex-
c tine ride. V .Pecs was inKett
by Hollywood after appearing In
a ser es of BroadW4y snows. H
became a star in his initial movie.
The series of Broadway shows
in common: All were flons,
kin common: All ; werefiops.
The upcoming show season will
offer another Rodgers, Hammer-
stein .showi The Flower Drum
Song.' That's good news ... Al Although
though Although Richard Rodgers is res responsible
ponsible responsible for notable artistic crea
tinnn., he casually dismissed artis
tic pretensions. "I'm a commercial
theatre kid,'' he declared. I don't
write for posterity. No songs ever
come to me I huve to go to them.
And he eoes after them like- a
rocket. "Hand him a lyric," his
collaborator Oscar Hammerstem
says; and get out of his way!'
Forcers wrote ine scwa i
Oklahoma!" in six days.
. The Journey to Parsdise for
most mortals may seem prolong prolonged
ed prolonged and hystericus.'. -.For newspan newspan-ermen.
ermen. newspan-ermen. the oath is deaf and ii ii-rert:
rert: ii-rert: It leads to the front page.
While covering a front paee story
th E?st River ship collison
.Tnnrnil.Atneriean news ohoto-
grapher William Finn couapea
and died. .In common with most
of journalism's hocus focusers,
Finn w?s alert, diligent and cour cour-ageous.
ageous. cour-ageous. He died like a soldier In
the performance of his duties.
Pros Photoeranhers have bright
ened and extended journalism's
frontiers by capturing the con
vrvinc moments of history. .Wm
Finn will be missed. He was one
J of the Micheangelos of the press.
3. The West is watciiing ve oil
outlets at Tripoli and Sidon on
the coast pt Lebanon. Hebe,
troops are holed up in oo h
ports, but the oil flow has nut
been cu, off. The loss of Leoa-
non, however, would mean the
control of the Lebanese pipeline
bv dictator Nasser. ?
This would give him complete
control of all oil ou leia intu the
Mediterranean through Suez
throuEh bvna. and throucn Leua
non: It would mean he could turn
oil Western Europe oil supplies
as easily as twisting a spigot,
As a result, -bo.h Uie united
States and Britain have agreec
that Lebanon must be, saved at
all costs. If Turkish- and Iraqi
troopsare not enough American
Marines and British paratroopers
will be, landed. ; ,.
The BriCisb and Americans
have been mapping neii Lebanese
strategy jointly without Consulting
France.' They presumed Premier
de Gaulle had enough troubles it
home and in Algeria.. it,; s ::
Anglo-Amencan forces were dis
concerted, however, by the iman-
noupced .arrival of a I r e u c h
cruiser in Lebanese waters at 3
a.m. las: Wednesday. The IrentSh
cruiser notified the Sixth Fleet.
that it had deen ordered into Lc
banese waters to evacuate French
nationals if it became necessary
MERRY CO ROUND
Congress is so bocced down
with iiegisiation it will not be a a-ble
ble a-ble td adjourn until mid August
despite thi Lch to get out and
campaign lor.'tne coming elections
. secretary of State Dui es.
once worried about de Gaul e. is
now feeling better" H thinks
de Gaulle may in the end stabi.
lize France. .Plans are b un.
der way to make Edward Sparks,
the U.S. -Ambassador .to Vwiezue.
la, the goat;.'or the Venezuelan
riots against Nixon, despite
Sparks' line record in Boiiv,a
and Guatemala-Walter Reuther's
staff has reported to him evi evidence
dence evidence that General Motors vice
president, Louij Seaton, and Ford
vice president John Bugas, have
been holding secret talks on wag wages.
es. wages. If true, this is a violation of
the antitrust act. Internal Rev-
rnue is issuing a permanent reg regulation
ulation regulation this month requiring tax taxpayers
payers taxpayers to itemize business ex
(5,)Di T Nasser summoned A-
meiican ; AaiDassaoor Kaymonu
Hare to hir office last week 'and
gave him u tongue-lashing over
the Lebanese crisis. Nasser ac
cused the American Ambassador
of having siven assurance earlier
that the United States regarded
the Lebanese crisis as purely a
mailer of internal Lebanese poli
tics. The Egyptian dictator made
it clear that tne temporary im
provement in relations between the
United States and the United A
rab Republic was at an end.
6. The (British rushed its par a
troopers to Cvprus on the prc.Hxt
theywere needed there to police
the tiny Mediterranean fland.
Their chief purpose, however, is
to Siand by for possible action in
i The British are determined not
to repeat the same mistake they
made a Suez. The British French
landing rii Sues had been delay
ed a .crucial four days while tr.e
troops were rushed into position
This gave Nasser time to pull
strings In Moscow and Washing
ton to stop the British-French-Is
raeli invasion which might other
wise have swept over Cairo aid
taken Nasser before it could pe
The British are also concerned
about the Cyprus crisis. They
Flees To West
' BAD -'HERSFET.n n
(UPI) East German farmer Al Al-fred
fred Al-fred Kirchner and his family d
to freedom in the 'We.f M-oVrj s 1
border police revealed yesterday.
' They said Kirchner; 45, gal.
loped his team of horses across
the border Wednesdav thrnm;
hole cut in the barbed wire bn
iieis uy- nis oiopsi son. in tlae
wagon were Kirchner's wife and
two other sons. 1
Kirchner sard he fled because
he feared rwnn'if r;pr"ih for
an earlier flight attempted by his
.!. '..:.r "' V':. V r-
Answer, to Previous Puwle
1 Writing', J
4 Heard in
8 Went by air
12 Female sheep
1. 13 Always
! 14 Network
15 Studied In :
1 18 Church .
, 18 Dealers
20 Studied in
, 22 Every one
24 Serve table
- state (ab.)
-' 30 Buy securities
' 35LitUe '
', 27 Depend
;' 39 Hearing ?
-r organs ...
. : rubber 1
' 42 Bereaved
j Khool - -81
52 Russian sea
53 Toward the
55 Lines ':
2 Pitcher '
'3 Used in
, 4 Numeral
' 7 Table scrap
I A AjCL
' LAI l;i
Li !' f l
pww I 1 ---
jrl-h lTi I
24 Spouse 40 Bodies of 1
25 Blackbirds of water ., )
cuckoo family 4lTneaier cmw
27 Insect stings
-42 Have on
' 43 Nested boxe
44 Perform in
- as a gun
: 50 Musical notes jj
i r rp
i r i
rm : u "tT
.Jj rtr .j i
r c7Ti rn
j pr" r
TJlJL. Z lii- L ZL iji iji-i
i iji-i p-- .n
!3ZJZZJ : tEJ-dZIZJ EZiZdP
ns. ' 'fv-.i':';:.:";1-":-' rrv. t-
TRAINING EXERCISE Mortar Battery, 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry, Fort Ko'bbe, is presently under oinf training exercise!
at Empire Kanre Shown gettinr ud a nosition for a. 4.2 mortar ir. left ta rlirht. Pfiv mn J P. Kennv lavlnr the telenhone
wire; Pfc Arturo Sallnis, receiver Instructions from the fire direction center. Sgt. John Bullock, adjusting the sishts. Sp3 George
jiaigiuirc, cleaning oui me iuoe. inner duties not shown but wich are performed in setting up a mortar include setting; out the
aiminj stakes, dlgglDg in the base plate, and preparing the ammunition. (C.S. Army Photo)
c rzu i
i to all the thrifty: shoppers
J who, hcjve made my first year
such a big suece s s ;
I'VE GIVEN AWAY r
- . it
MURcslHAN ) kln
J "ni"P rtii-iaiiiii Sit J
i i 4 I 1.1 Lwt Wil
VIENNA, June 30 (UPI) Six
more leaders of Hungary's 1956 re
volution ire facins a, secret milit
ary trial in Budapest, reliable
renorts reaching here saiB today.
The reports, not confirmed by of
ficial sources, identified the def
endants as Mrs. Julia Rajk Sand
or Haraszti, Gabor Tanros, ",yoe?
py Garekas. Szilard Ujhelyt and
All were close associates of exec
uted revolutionary premier Imre
Mrs. Raik. widow of executed
Hungarian Titoist Laszlo. Raik
narticioated in meetings of the
Petofi" circle of Hungarian intel intellectuals
lectuals intellectuals before the revolution.
Haraszti. 62, is one of the nation's
Tancos, 30. was the founder and
later secretary of the Petofi circle.
Fazekas, 44, another ieadjn
journalist, Is the brother in-law of
former Budapest police chief Sand Sand-or
or Sand-or Kopacsy who was sentenced to
life imprisonment in the Nagy
trail. .. v .'
Uhjhelyi, former deputy Minist Minister
er Minister of, Health and director of radio!
Budapest, cooperated closely wivh
Erdoes, a journalist, oneratert
during the revolution as eo-betreen
tor Nagy and the freedom fighters.,
.. ,- . .... .. .'...-v..
, Our thanks to the many who came to feast on our Mexican foi-j
.. last night, and our humblest apology to the hundreds we were unal'j'
to serve. We didn't realize that so many' of us here in Panama wanted
Mexican food... For us here at the Atlas Garden' it yas really a test to
"' V .... ; ; v
find out if Isthmians wanted something new and different.. Wellf-.wa
sure found but... We are going to try it again next, Suncfay July sixth.
But this time we assure you we will be thoroughly prepared. We will
be able, to take care of five hundred diners. A larger crew of waiters
and kitchen staff will be on hand... And our many thanks to the Na-
tional Distillers for their co-operation in serving their fine Mexican;
r product, Cavilan Tequila, to all who came. There will be more of it next
Sunday, and on the house... Bear with us and we hope. to greet you.
and take care of you next Sunday,
;THE ATLAS GARDEN
r ii it 1'.:, t 'A- r
G-::o Oca 2 :..V. '7W.
o WATCH FOR
Panama Citvts 2nd ''Chico"" de ORO Premium Center., Conveniently
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LA TARISIEN ",.'.":..
Central Av. No. 17-31
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Cmtrat Av. No. 1ST
Ctntnl Avi. 112 acroaf from J St.
Centril Av. No. 13 200
CASA DEL ALGODON f
Cmtrml Av. N. 15-02 ...
.ALT.IACEN "SS" :
Ediflclo Mullw (Calldoni)
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" -I' 1 it si A sst. si ii mm it mm m m Bk ssm mbmb k
At thA AMIhilN riFr PllhKlfi SIIPhlfMAKKr IS
XIrbanlzaelAn to. Ang.le. . :'
50th St. No. 55
'- Vi Porrw
TrinivcrMl St No. 17-23
J. Aroxmena Av... 4k 29th. St.
' 12 St o. 13-39
Beside. Vwledade. Thutr.
10 Av. (Hlglnio Dunn Av.
; Actom San Mliucl Church)
Via. Porru 4t 2nd St. Sun rranctoo
Ith Av., (B Av.) 21-10
' Prqu. L.fevr. No.-120
:CaM Roiaia 't
o A REFRIGERATOR
A HI-FI PHOMGRAII 'J
Coitnl Av. 11-41 -.
Central Ave. Sl-44
Central Av. 26-30
ZONA DEL CANAL
4th Ave. (Tlvoll 17-A-12)
l :: ... ... -I.' p.-L J i
6th Ave. 37-05 '
San Francisco mtranc.
Central Ave. 23-28 v
--,, ; ,....,, k
Central Ave. A 10th SV No. 7-1
. Raymond Cllnle
4th of July Ave. 1
EL DISCO DE ORG-
Central, Aye 13-176 4
Casa de Discoa
Central Ave. No. 24-44
Central Ave.' 13-37
Acron from Panama Hilton Hotel
Calle Estudiante y Domingo SIaz
Juato Arosemena Ave, It 24 St.
Acrot fiont Rep. of Venezuela School
NOIRAN No. 1
Justo Arotemen Av.." : ? -r r
Corner of 31 ..St.
Acrosi Rational Stadium i
30th St. 4 15th' St. Paltllla -LA
SOth St. Beside El Baturro
Via bpafta & Via Argentina
LA CRESTA i(
Via Dipana 1
L Create entrsne.
LA CnORRERA 5
4th of July Av.. 4t H St.
AUTO SERVICIO SA.
Cia. Iatmena tfe Aute Servicla, t.A
Lula F. Clement St. :
Acroaa National SUdium
. V :r. ....
CYRNOS GIFT SHOP
Tlvoll Av. 21A-20
11 Av. No. 30 23
Trantvertal 1 No. 1028
Central Ave. No. J-17
No. 320 Salaipuedea.
ALMACEN DE MUSICA
Central Ave, No. t-S
Central Av., 18-47
Central Av. 1S-M '
V LIQUOR STORES
WEST INDIAN ? i
Central Ave. 191
San Franciico de La Caleta
EL BATURRO ;
5ulh St. No. 55 i -
No. 29 Via ZapaAa
Tel. 3 0197 1 "'
LA CASA DE LOS
Central Ave. 32 07
:LA AURORA mt-'h
Central Ave. No. 64
Central Ave. No. 68 1 1
Central Ave. No. 70 : ..
Central Ave. 134
LA AURORA "70"
Jumping Jack'a ahoea
50th St. '.
Beside. Mansanlllo Brldg.
Tel, S-6564 t, !.
GEORGE F. NOVEY
Central Ave. 279 ; '' :
h St. 4c Santa Iiabel Ave.0,
Central. Avef'i No. 2
Bolivar Ave. No. 11-154 1
Acroaa from TfMCA ...
BOTICA NUEVA ?'
Amador, Guerrero Ave.', No. t-063
GASOLINE STATIONS' i
AUTO ACCESSORIES,- S. A. ""
Melend.i Av., ii 15 It, ; t r
JEWELERY ; ,Vv
Front Ave. No. 9-035 t,
DE AZUERft 'V
NOVEDADES POIXITO j
penonome ; :1
ALMACEN ALFONSO JAEN
JESTACION DE SERVICIOiV f 1
ABARROTERIA LA -m
FARMACIA QUHIOS r;
MERCADO LA FE
PAH AM A
Justo Arosemena Ave, 40-17
Across from Colesb Maria Inmaculada
Across from Radio Center
La Fe Market
SOOn.- PANAMA'S 2nd
in front of Santa Ana Plaia'
It Firestone distributors, from
all over the republic were the
honored guests at a cocktail
party given In their honor last
Thursday evening by, John P.
Sweeney, general manager of
tpe Firestone Interame r ic a
Company in Panama, and Mrs.
Sweeney, at Agewood Bohio.
1 Certificates of. : recognition
ere presented the distributors
by Sweeney. Shown In the photo
are rear left to right? Arman Armando
do Armando Ameglio, Estacion Rio Aba Aba-Jo;
Jo; Aba-Jo; A. Raveneau, office man manager;
ager; manager; Max ; D. Ulloa, of com company
pany company bearing his name in Chi-
tre; Rafael Mas, of Smoot &
Paredes; Sweeney; Tomas Ro Ro-drlgo
drlgo Ro-drlgo Ar'as of Arias ii Cia;, Da David;
vid; David; Mario v Garcia, Estacion
Panama Vlejo; Demostenes Gar
cia, of Nata: Front row: leit
to right; E Escala, commercial
salesman. Firestone: Juan Car Car-bonell,
bonell, Car-bonell, Servicio Pasa; Pedro E.
Arias, Estacion El Arbol; En En-rioue
rioue En-rioue Sanson, Estacion Sanson,
Santiago; Etilvia Dougher, man manager
ager manager secretary, Firestone; Juan
Francisco de Le6n, Transporte
Unidos Li Chorrera; Carlos Na Navarro,
varro, Navarro, Jr. Estacibn Bella Vista;
R. Robertson, chief accountant,
Firestone; Francisco Martin,
sales manager.' The following
firms have been distributors of
Firestone products five years, or,
more r Arias y Cia; A. 34j
years,,' Smoot & Paredes.J "l
years: Agencias Max u. i uuoa,
Chltre7 years; Estaci6n San Sanson,
son, Sanson, Teansportes fjnidos La
Chorrera y Estaci6n Bella Vis Vista,'
ta,' Vista,' 6 years; and Garage Cini Cini-glio,;
glio,; Cini-glio,; Transportes Pueblo Nue Nue-vo,1
vo,1 Nue-vo,1 Estaci6n El Arbol, Partes
para Automobiles,- and Mario
Garcia of Nata, 5 years.
High US Officials Forense No All-out Shooting War
( 1 .' . m tr .1. !l J i. 111 AL. IT- Ii J . .1
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS
Moiyi:, in I sfc.fr
irllr frill fnsi
I fol V? If NWt oiol I
WASHINGTON (UPI) High
American officials said today
the United States and Russ'a are
no closer to an all-out "shooting
war" than 'before Soviet Premier
Nikita Khrushchev switched to his
new tough Stalinist line. 1
Officials were asked about pros.
oects-of a shooting war in the
light of Khrushchev's reversion to
the brutal methods of the late die
tator Josef Stalin.; They saw the
switch as "a change in tactics
rather than in foreign policy."
They said the execution ot nun-.
arian Premier imre wagy a
talinist-hke purge and the; sub-
nly 90 minutes away!
Set your travel Agent today to plan to
. spend' any on of your honeymoons In
colotfol,romamic Costa Rice.
. ALL EXPENSES IRST CLASS TOUR ON EASY
. MONTHLY PAYMENTS... NO PASSPORT NEEDED
Kound trip plane passage
Reception at El Coco Airport
0 Transfer to hotel
Q First oi tourisfclass hotel
Q Three complete meals daily
0 Transfer to El Coco Airport
Set your Travel Agent about special travel plans
for family vacations, tours within Costa Rica,etc
- Cost Rica
only 90 minutes away!
m i -wjAS.i P w
. 1 CALL' YOUR TRAVEL AGEMT TODAY
" DELEGATES kFROM THE UNITED STATES and Latin American who nave been attending the Panama City, conference on 'the -Susceptibility
of Insecticides made a tour of the Canal Zone, including a visit to Miraflores- locks, this week.( At the Locks, the delegates were welcomed by Gov, W. E.
Potter who was accompanied by Col. C. O.' Bruce, Health Director, and J. Palmer Smith, Jr., chief of the Division of Sanitation. ' J
sequent toughening of the Krem
lins foreign policy line were cue
tated by Khrushchev's need to
consolidate his position and tight tighten
en tighten his control of the Sino-Russian
They do not believe, on the
basjs of evidence at' hand, that
Khrushchev is prepared to risk a
nuclear holocaust .which nobody
But western diplomats anticipate
stormier diplomatic weather. They
believe that the smiling Soviet
''peace offensive" "a g a i n s t the
West is at an end because Khrush
chev has failed to split the United
States and its allies, ;
Officials said the Russians ap apparent
parent apparent y lost interest in a summit
parley when it became :obvuis
they could not force a meeting on
their own terms.
hJ irVl most Of.
' the commercials is they would
sound even sillier without
iwiiwiM'jui,i))iiwiii.ijMt'Kj(iw mvf 'I mi" iTm rWlW
' im. in miii MiiniMii.MiM wMWiiwMMiiiriirr 1 r imiiiMr i iiiinimiii jttjJ1MMiMMmllMM1LaLlLlijuiuuu1MMiMi.iii,iiwii.
$ Ahssd when you buy R! (('I Oil ftmt frlut cir of fii low-prki thru) Even
though Ford JooJfel expensive, budget-minded buyers are consider considering
ing considering Ford firtl over all other cars. For Ford offers the lowest lowest-priced
priced lowest-priced two-door, four-door, convertible and station wagon of the
low-price three. And now that spring is on its way, imperial bargain
are in bloom. So why postpone the fun? Come in and get a pre pre-spring
spring pre-spring deal pronto 1 "' - .'
: Bai m tmytrUm manufacturmt tuuta! rtMl Atlitvti pricm
$ Ahtad whin you run K! (Ftrft uw KI in4 Cfl'M-O-JMc u u y it
15t u wry fit kite) Even though Ford's great V-8 engine delivers
more power, it does it on few jas. As a. matter of fact, many
owners report Bavings of up to 15 when they team this newest
of all V-8's with Cruise-O-Matic Drive (newest, thriftiest, and
most versatile of all automatics). And Ford's Mileage Maker Sue
is 10 thriftier this yearl ? , ...-j"
i t ...-.,'. ... y-yl- ".'
1"- ,j iss(isps;y
Ice Shsll Preyenli
Texans From Il3!;ir3 r
" CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (UPI) -Two
Texans, p anning to Tide an
18-foot outboard motorboatr across
the Atlantic f)rian. rlnnhlpH i.hpir
, They will make the oceanic voy
Originally Hoy Pi ; Sutter and
James R: Pirtle planned to pause
for fuel;' food and rest at Nova
Scotia; Newfoundland; Greenland
land.' But' mother nature butted
Naval weather experts fold ths
Fort Worth, Tex.ji men -that a 30.-
roue widei ice; shetf iias. tormed
beard around the-southern1 end o
Greenland, barring the ,way to
ports. .";: t
The hop between Newfoundland
and. Iceland is more than the.
1.000-mile fuel capacity of the fi.
berglass hoat,. the Sut.Andy-pir.
Iheres nothing else to do't Suu.
ter told United Press Internation.
al. "We re going to head straight
'.or Liverpool." . 1
. The tiny craft will he refueled
at sea four times by a freighter.
- "We're, going to toss out every,
thing but compass, gas, Crations,
maps. and the. radio." PirlJe said,
"of course we'll still take-Andy."
Andy is-the Texas bul'frog th.
two men decided to take tlong to
England. The frog is no good luck
piece. "He's just to remind us of
finma Pirtlo I
.Sutter,' v43.year ,. old channel
swimmer, said ''The Navy told us
we could wait five iweeks and
maybe the Greenland ice. would,
go away.-But I want to get to
England in plenty ; of lime to
train for swimming the", English
Channel in August."
Pirtle, k 30.yesr.old ex sailor,
wi i ,navigaie. -uoing airect wh
the trip," be said. "We could
reach England in 12 to 16 days."
t i f nil ir-
Ahoad when you sail It! (I'd too Ms Afft nujH film) Because Ford has
the look and GO of the Thunderbird, you know your Ford is going
to be in style for years to come. It's extra worth like thisi-plus
Ford's superior enamel, insulation, springing and rugged build
that have made Ford traditionally worth more not only when
yon buy it, but when you tell it, too. Pay more? Sure you can.
. But for your dollars you can't buy letter! Come in and seel 't
- Them's nothing newer In the world)
C0L1E tt AND SAVE
, ON THE
LOVEST-PRICED CAR OF THE
F0I A BETTER BUY IN A USED CAR OR TRUCK, BE SURE TO SEE OUR 47 OR OTHER SELECTIONS
PANAMA CITY COLON
( i Au J ?
MAN IN "TRAPEZE" -tip,
"trapeze" look comes to m.n's
rlothing, as model Richn i
Orme shows o(T this distim tivf
lounge..' su.it, jii, London. '-t In In-outstanding,
outstanding, In-outstanding, "feature of the suit
Is lMt"lH6"'ost.ana trusirs are
Joined at Mi waiU--Th jacket,
which lias n renter back vent,
is slightly flared, as are the cull.
and trousor bottoms.
f f m f ,- m
f- iry j t 'ill- r n"rn r
Ey r LA'.VSINCI ESAS3 It Is always the first tf a kind
that is difficult. Later we gets
LCNTCX, June SD (E!5 What, the of possible struc ures ures-have
have ures-have tee a the greatest achieve-and begins to see f:r onestl why
men's rf I:::.. h science ta recent: tuey show the properties that
Tears? I can answer best fromiwey Co.
my ca interests, it.;ou?a a ef efferent
ferent efferent reply ml'ht te given by
One v hose iraia interest was
In .the forces that hold the nu nucleus
cleus nucleus together, and in the fef'er fef'er-ent
ent fef'er-ent 1 in :s of particles that exist,
would think first ot the work of
Prof. C. F. Powell at Bristol.
I thas been a pleasure to watch
while a handful of good scientists
have pitted wits and ingenuity a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the big machines and re re-sounees
sounees re-sounees that to others had seem seemed
ed seemed essential for progress ia phy physics.
sics. physics. Both approaches have been
But to the great credit of Po Powell
well Powell and his colleagues at Bristol
. they anticipated, in discovery af
ter discovery, the main outline of
much of the research that was
dona, later and, in more. detail
with big machines mostly in the
United States. t.
, THREE MAIN CENTRES ...
. Others,; Interested in the -uni
Terse of stars and nebulae, would
think first of radio-astronomy.:
Tpis Is ; a branch, of : science that
, has grown to full stature only
since the war. Its growth has
been due mainly to work at three
centres? two in England those led
at Cambridge by Martin Ryle and
at Manchester by Prof. A.C.B. Lo-
vellr-and the. third in Australia.
And we can see already that,
by the useoft hes ene wmehotds,
we may hope to learn more, about
the structure of the universe on
the grandest scale.
My own interests have lain in
a different direction. What ap
peals most to my imagination is
the research that has been done
in Cambridge and London on the
structure of the giant molescules
that' form the substance of lving
organims ibdthat t they both' use
and reproduce. It has become an
English dlory, although there is
much more sun to be done.
' Chemists have been interested
for a logn time in these prob problems
lems problems and have had major sue-
But I am thinking maily of the
use made of X-rays to show the
positions of the atoms of which
these' big molecules are built,: x
There, is a gain in vividness and
Illumination when one : ; passes
from diagrams drawn on paper
to, scale models in three dimen-
! t- 1. ,. t. . j.. v (2
siuns wmcn. are wnai uie A-ray
One can begin to imagine and
exolain in a way that is not other
wise 1 possbile'One' cair begta to
see how living things work, t T
... MODEL OF A PROTEiri ...
There have been three "or four
pieces of research that sant (lout
. as big and important. One; ;: of
them the culmination i, of ; Hi any
years of effort has been th work
ing out 'in this way of the-struc-ture
of a protein.; :; V; x
Looking at this research as a
; whole,' one can: see that wd men
Dr. M. F. Perutz and Dr. i J. C.
.Kendrew have been mainly res
ponsible but many v other shave
The first complete model :' yet
obtained is of a protein, myoglo myoglo-vih,
vih, myoglo-vih, which can be; best thought
of as a smaller version of haemo haemoglobin.
globin. haemoglobin. Whereas haemoglobin
takes up oxygen in the lungs and
releases it where it is wanted
round the body, "myoglobin does
a similar job locally.
There is a lot of it in the mus muscles
cles muscles of diving animals such as
whales, seals, and penguins
- since this local'reserve so oxygen
is very necesary to them while
It was from these animals that
most of the myoglovin used was
The structure of ? this protein
that has been shown : by X-ryas
turned out to be a horrible-looking
thing, much, like a twisted
worm. It has none of the symme
try that theoretical modes and
suggested and ijideed thar one
expects to- find rin natura.But is
has given us something new and
definite to start, from) and. we
may expect that models of .othei
proteins will follow. 1
THOUSANDS OF ATOMS
It-was only in March of this
year that pictures showuig the
model-of myoglobin were puslish puslish-ed.
ed. puslish-ed. In the interval, various other
things had been happening
also new and exciting. One of
them was that a chemist. Dri F.
Sanger, also at Cambridge, had
worked out in full detailthe or
der of all the atoms and groups
of atoms in another prolain in insulin.
sulin. insulin. This. too. was a 'tour de
And I should explain that In
an tnese proteins there are
thousands of atoms to chart, not
merely hundreds, which not long
ago seemed an T uncomfortable
Other discoveries have been bas
ed on the X-ray approach to
structure or have made use of
it... .... r .- v ,j
One that; has stirred the ima imagination
gination imagination has been the apparent
discovery f a means by which the
qualities that we recognise in
heredity may be reporudced as
chemical substances in the living
cell. ; ;
The first and most essential
part of this discovery was make
by Dr. F, G. C. Crick and an A A-merican,
merican, A-merican, Dr. J. D. Watson, work working
ing working together in Cambridce. but
with whelp from others in Don Don-don.
don. Don-don. Vvj '. ,';. 51. : ;
The discovery was not tnis time
about aprotein, but of the struc-i
tureof another complex subst
ance, a nucleic, acid, which was
known to be important when cells
divide and become two.
It has been found to cinstst of
two long chains, each coiled into
a spiral, as one might wind two
strings round a pencil with spaces
between them. There 'are also
cross-connections between the
chains and these, too, are import important.
ant. important. But the main structure is the
With ,this structured one can
imagine; that if they two, chians
become separated they might
each collect to themselves the
materials needed to build duplic duplicate
ate duplicate double chains .. w
It may be that this happens
when cells 'divide. It has been a
must surely opn up a wholly new
field of research.
Antother discovery has been a-
bout the way ..'1 wheih inuscle
fibers work it was1' made by Dr,
H. E. Husley, a young Cambridge
physicist who went to do reserach
at the Massachusetts Institute of
Technology- at the other Cam Cambridge
bridge Cambridge in .the United States.
. He began with the X-ray me
thod, then passed to electron mi microscopy.
The picture that he reached
was this:, that in muscle there
are two different kinds of filam filam-enys
enys filam-enys actin : and myosing and
that, when a muscle is xtended,
these two sets of ilaments slide
oast each other, as one ca illus illus-trafte
trafte illus-trafte for oneself by using the fin
gers of one s two hands.
My last has become a difficult
example- fo whlchto speak: On
the day before the Brussels Exhi-
titon opened, Dr Rosalind Frank
lin, known'; internationally for
her work with X-rays, died after i
1- i. m . t J 1
a suoii insiiess m juuiui;i.. one
was 37, leader of a research team
at Birkbeck College.
In Brussels, in a position of i
honor in the exhibitioo, there is
a scale model showing the struc structure
ture structure of a plant virus that she had
Tt followed on In nart from the
structure of nucleic ac'd thnt f
mentioned earlier. She had done
original work on this structure.
amking it more precise that -it
Her constibution to knowledge
of the virus was to locate the I
part of it nucleic acid that
makes the vius infect've that
is to say, able to multipky and
reproduce itself in a diving plant
v.ca. ii is liie uearesr liiai we
have got to seeing the process
of reproduction of cells themsel themselves.
ves. themselves. Together, these make an im impressive
pressive impressive and illuminating collec collection
tion collection of discoveries. Thev have
been made in one country, with
in a few years, and in a single
department of science.
From their nature, they illus illustrate
trate illustrate the other main point that
I want to emphasise that when
you can make a model of these
complicated substances, you can
make a new approach to seeing
the way that they work in na
A good start has been made
As the principles of their differ different
ent different constructions are understood,
we may expect that more rapid
advances will follow.
TUESDAY, JULY 1st 2 P.M.
.j;-;;.:.-: ,;::;.'. .;v ;' -;.. ; : r .;.,Y.7r-if;U-y;
FUH FROLIC FAVORS
" cf oncfof fl.5 finest pictures of the yearr" :
IIEST SUITED FOn' MATURE AUDIENCE!
SEAL CHAIRMAN Garry
, Moore, TV humorist, will serve
as national chairman of the
, 1959 Easter ; Seal campaign.
. Moore has been active in the
..Easter Seal appeal for tha vast
.10 years. The. 1959 campaign'
wlU be conducted Feb. 27 to'
, Easter Sunday, March,: 29 ? t
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) A
group of pacifists announced Sun Sunday
day Sunday they had scuttled their pro-
test against Pacific nuclear testsJ
An organization called Non-Vio-
lent Action Against Nuclear Wea Weapons
pons Weapons said no further etfort would
be made to sail the ketch Golden
Rule into the test area, as a re result
sult result of the arrest of ita crew for
violating a court order to steer
clear of the danger xone.
Lvle Tatum. chairman of the or.
eanization. said the group and
the crew would support Dr. Earle
Reynolds, former Antioch College
anthropologist, who is the captain
of the ketch Fhoemx tf nirosni,
ma, which left Honolulu June 11
bound for Japan by way of the
nuclear testing area. ;
Ahnsrrt tti Sd.fnot boat, wis the
Reynolds family, including two
teen-age children, ana a Japanese
Before sailing, Reynolds issued
a statement explaining inai nis
unvflffo across tha Piriiie would
mark the culmination of a four.
year trip around the world. (.
Totnm laM he had received a
statement from the crew of the
Golden Rule, Albert Bigelow, Wit.
liam Huntington, George Wil.
lnnirhhv Orion Sherwood and
James Peck; saying that their ar-
rest had made it lmpossmie tor
them tn il aeain before the end
of the nuclear test series. ?
Mv .We must regretfully an' an'-nounce
nounce an'-nounce that we have proceeoed
as far as possible and have been
stopped," the message said.
The ketch's csew is in iall in
Honolulu, serving out 60-day sen.
fences for conspiring to violate a
federal court order forbidding
their sailing to the test area. ;
' The five" lo sent a letter to
President Eisenhower pleading
with him to call a halt to the
test program in the Marshall Is.
lands to "start turning uie course
of history away from nuclear war.
rzi rN H3
. ,r ......
fcvsuay day at 5 p.m.
'"l)''''iy:-'i:i''t'''r''- 'it.; ;v:ii5 ;-::.
Yes sirr.. 3$ in
lha big oclropolilin
ciliss you cen buy. at
fh3 American fomr
at lb El Pcnznia Ho-
Z 3 lei, a l!cta jhirl
v;!::!3 a free cocliteil Wxitifci (:r you
cf ccr,brl and cbcnce;
(b cc:.!rccl vD fo El Pcnda
I!:!:l tzzrdi l:l v;o sell al lb itzt
prices u$ cl cW tra:cb$ h lb jelly.
""PANAf.lA r" "COLON"
MOON SHINERS .You've heard of apple polishers. Well, the
men reflected above are literally moon shiners. ... They're pol polishing
ishing polishing and making final adjustments on a baby "moon", being
prepared for launching in a Vanguard missile at Cape Ca Canaveral,
naveral, Canaveral, Fla. Photo was Just released by the Navy, ,
NEW DEAL IN v
Ain co::d7io;:!;:g filth
ADlil5IYE COATED "CT ASFOSS"
AlH FILTER MATTING
We make you a METAL FRAM2 that fits your AIR CC
DITI0NEK5 and provide it with the GLASF0S3 ma;
for about $3.50 total When filter becomes filled with t
you can buy a new FLOSS FILTER MATT1NO for at
$1.00 and put it in the frame yourself.
HOJALATFRU PANA.U4. 8. A.
-Calle S5 f Transistmica.
TeL 3-6122 ft 3-123
t ? ... t
' .. .GUGD DGPOCG
m II III mi
KING EDWARD and FAIRFAX PATTERNS
TAKH ADVANTAGE OF THIS EXCEPTIONAL OPPORTUNITY J
, Replace or complete your pieces with these beautiful creations .
3joa a hnfod lint OnLu : T
161 CINTRJU AVENUI
I."' I I ,. V ; , , , . f w
OUR PRICES end EASY TERMS ...
; 8 a.m. to 12 noon
1:30 p.m, to .6 p.m.
. ; DOUBLE BED
" with Sprint and Mattress
-.r V ........ '- 1 .i. .. v. h '.. ....... 1 1 u ..... .... .v 1 .- 1
i 1 . 1 1 y
TERRIFIC CASH DISCOUNTS! I
.... ....... i i ........ t ... t :
V"V; ;.r.'"" '.''."'"'"'"''1 1:'"'":,: "V .k;................ v. ...!.'. .f..,.-.. m'..
. .- I t.
...... I .. .. .. ..--,:.;;:':::?;S...:...;;f.. ,t.
' ,s it L ?
Monthly .,',;, 5.00 Monthly
, Chest of Drawes
Down '.."i .5.00
''-;;"-' '' t V")' t "'
Down) .. ..1.... 6.00
Monthly Miu,. 5.00
MODERN VANITY and
Monthly M(a 5.00
, 5 : BEAUTIFUL LIVING ROOM SETS
; 1 Colorful Designs :
-f Monthly 7,00
Room Table and Chairs
Dwn ......... 6.00
Painted or Varnished
Monthly .-. 5.00
And many, other BARGAINS such ast
, ; ; Before NOW
China Closets ...'...'..'.'."S.OO 19.00
Coffee Tables .."..I 22.00 1 17.00
End Tables :.t'. 12.00 '. 7.00
Umbrella Table 25.00 M9.00
.Springs 18.00 15.00
First Quality Mattress .A 24.00 20.00
Other Mattress u' v 12.00 8.00
Fine- Pillows n-r. mntm mmr 2.00 i1 . 10
.; "The only store of its kind in Panama"
WE BUY SELL AND EXCHANGE
ALL! TYPES OF FURNITURE
. AUTO ROW ,''!) S Tels.'3-733
j -Jt mffl. -j'tf UfLm
RECEPTION AX APOSTOLIC NUNCIATURE
in honor or pope pius XII
! Mbnsignor Lulgi Pnnzolo, Apostolle Nuncio in Panama,
offered a reception at the Nunciature yesterday in honor of
-'Pout Pius XII. Members of the Diplomatic Corpi and ot't'l.
tcials of Panama and the Canal Zone were fuesU.
Will Met! Temerrew -
. Tha next meeting of the Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian TOastmasters Club, will be
t-u l ha fatrn Room of tflO 1
vol! Guest House, on Tuesday, Ju July
ly July 1 ai :30 p.m. Mr. Gtbb btuo
key, the toastmaster of the even even-in
in even-in will introduce members:; Al Al-SLZt
SLZt Al-SLZt Trraas. Miles Gehn John
Redding, Keith York, and Vincent
Biava who are siaieo. w ivb
td five minute speeches wmcn
will be evaluated by the .Test
f the members under the direc direction
tion direction of the chief evaluate, Frank
tiM'iiBilinBsworth will preside
aver n impromptu table topic
Sumxsion which is designed to
Improve the members ability to
Vpn.etmastiri designed as crl-
ii ... tha veninff are: Paul .Mo
ran. Ike Harrouche, Ralph M.&a
Carl Mott and Buck Taylor. Gregg
Armiagge will give the invocaUon
i TB.tmstiri unable to attend.
kr intending to bring ; ... guests
khnniri tj1nhnne the Seargent a
Arms, Ralph. McClain at anama
Ambassador and Mrs. Vasse
a:...-., in at Dinner
I The Ambassador 1 of France to,
Panama and Mrs. Lionel Vssse
i ".V rtinnpp at the Embassy
I esidence honoring Mrs. Federico
labaldon, wife of the Ambassador
M Spain in. fanjma.
.i..l and i Mra.Miller
leave Today for New" Assignment
rM AnH Mrs. Frank' D. Miller
nd of their seven children left
today aboard the USNS Goethals
--pmm 2.0140 2-07V U
for the Stales. They will visit in
Washington, D. C, and West Point
betore going to Col. Millers new
post at Ft Monroe, Virginia. The
Miller's oldest son, f rame, jr.,
left earlier by plane to enter the
U.S. Military Academy at West
Rev. and Mrs. Ijams
luwWS?T! '52iJob with somt other company.
?fiMon't do U, lady.
in the Parish
Epis.opal Church at Cocoli y ester
dav afternoon in honor of the
Rev. and Mrs. Carl Phillip Ijams.
Rev. Ijams arrived recently on tne
Isthmus and will be in charge j
of St; Andrews Church during
(Continued on Pan 1)
To Be Topic
Tonight At JWB
'The semi-monthly illustrated
lecture, offered by the Diablo. Co
mera Clus, as a summer form of
entertainment for Isthmians, wMl
take place tonight, at the USO
JWB Armed Forces service center.
The lecture begins at 7:30 p.m.
"Soulhest Asia'! a blend of the
old. and the ancient, will be the
topic tf entertainment ana infor information.
mation. information. Included in the whirl
wind- overaee will be IndoneisK
Singapore, Siam, Hong Kong and
' I i
'i Covma ofong. $jw,,OK Lactogen
WISE MOTHERCRAFT . : the guidance of your own doctor i
and choice of food are vital at mis stage of your baby's development
THROUGHOUT THE WORLD, doctors and mothers alike
. tun with confidence to nourishing, etlanced, all-milk Lactogen ; ,
tot bottle fcetogrecjuMn v .....,' L v'
:. LACTOGEN IS CONVENIENT to us, uniform and safe,
and bacausa it is so easy to digest, it is Of great benefit in avoidmf v
"and even conning underweight conditions.' t; ..")
A modified whole cows' milk In powder form with added ;
vitamins A. and D and Iron. r
Yoa mi W with lukewarm, boiled water
' and baby'a bottle is ready I
Mywir doctor eeMf' i
- H nN J , .' j ,, i
rrrml (Canada) ltd., mwih pamiwii, ee me
it u Mf-an
IZ.lI, Wtttt Say,..
"I don't know anyone in this
town and nobody seems very in
terested In knowing me, wrues
After living all of her life in one
place,, her husband's company oi-.
lered him a better Jon at tne
price of a move to a distant coin coin-uiunity.
uiunity. coin-uiunity. The husband is getting ang
fine in his new job but his wife
is miserable because she feeis tine
an outsider. In fact, she is so
miserable sbe is thinking of ask'
ing her husband : to go back to
tin. linma tnwn .n lnnlr f nr "9
Are you a gardener If you are,
you have probably had this ex experience.
perience. experience. You've seen beautiful
flowering shrub all over town
and; wanting one of your own,
you have gone to a nursery and
Dougiu one in a pot ana planted
it in the spot you chose tor it.
What happened? Did you rtgnt
away have a plant as large, as
healthy, as full of blossoms as
shrubs of the same kind bloom blooming
ing blooming their heads off all over town
Of course not. The first year
the plant struggled to get a strrt.
The heat made its leaves drooop.
Insects chewed on it. ..U in all
it was fe pretty bedraggeled little
' But when a second, spring -oiled
around you saw .' that something
had happened. Your shrub sudden
ly didn't look like a weak, trans transplanted
planted transplanted little, thisg. but 1 ke a
bush that had sprung from the
soil and belonged exactly where
it' was. While you were worrying
about it it had been putting down
roots.. :!. ' ',
That is all you have to do ig ignore
nore ignore -your loneliness nd your
feeling of not belonging and start
putting down roots. s ;
Join a church, Look around
for a community job you can
handle. Make friends with your
neighbors. Get acquainted with
wives of your hsbind's associates.
Make the house or apartment you
are living In even though it may
he 1 temporary a 1 attractive as
And then, almost as quickly as
the transplanted shrub, you will
hegln to be at home to feel tnat
youoeiong wnere you are, not
where you came from.
(Bij X)aro(iuj WilgxlLn
THE "CELEBRITIES: Liz Wbit-lthe
ncy Lunn's new romaitcc u Uiestudded tour of turoep. Her lti-
talk of te turf worhl. But ia'nerary includes house guesting
the Sardi Set, actress Anne Ban-lwith Princess Grace of Monaco
croft and her offbeat beau sre3Tid painting with Marc Chagall.
causing the most chatter. .Jer-.
ry Lewis tossed the temper un-
trum of the week when a oewfc
seifice photographer asked aimlThe burglars are, stealing their,
to pose at tne Cate ae rans.
The comedian s language was so
rough that even Gary Crostiy. ed wort mus 10 make cool duos
rather a rugged chap in his own for the 18 members of the Inter Inter-rights
rights Inter-rights appeared stunned. .Phil national Jazz Band including
Silvers "and his enchanting bride those from behind the Iron Cur
are expecting their second oaBy.iain. ine cnaps win oe garDeo in
Ingrid Bergman plans to find
new happiness in a home she s
bought at La ferte-cnoisei, out outside
side outside of Paris.
She'll do an expensive renovat renovat-ivg
ivg renovat-ivg job on the house and spend
several months a year there with
her children after she marries
Lars Schmidt. .Mary Martia's
friends say she's proud as a pea
cock because her lovely daughter
Heller, once bent on an act
' Sal Mineo cracked up an Al
pha Romeo he'd rented lor a
spree around Palm Springs. Luo
kilv he escaped- without 'injury,
but he'll have to nay for all the
dents he mit in the fancy buggy
. .Delia Reese, whose 70 year-old
father is 1 gravely ill, Is commut'
ing to Detroit between all her
singing engagements to be at his
bedside for every possible mo mo-ment.
ment. mo-ment. .Girls who thought to Rob
ert Wagner as a rather gentle
type dreamboat had better i get
ready ior a shock. In "The Hunt Hunt-ersi'r
ersi'r Hunt-ersi'r with. Robert Mitchum, he
plays a hipster- complete with
Birdland lingo and a big cigar.
Tony Bennett fans wonder why
m the name of au that is noiy
in Tin Pan Aley he allowed him
self to be persuaded to v record
those "special" new lyrics which
absolutely destroyed some of tne
prettiest of the standards, funast'
ly example: -his version of "Let
ml .. T T 1 1
xnere d$ jjove. j
Sherman Billingsley trasurcs a
thank-you note on White House
stationery from Mamie Eiseuhov
er. But when he tried to buy an
electric typewriter with the same
kind of type as the First Ladys,
he learned there was only one in
the world hers. k-Porfirio Rubi'
rosa's explanation of wh his
fifth marriage is apt to last : isi
thought-provoking: 'She is the
first wife I've had who isn't 1 fi
nancially independent". .Miguel
Aleman Jr. dated cover girl Glo
ria Cochran at the Assembly the
other night; She'll be his family's
house guest iln. Mexico during Ju
Marcene Marurette. trencn au
thor of "Anastasia," is pounding
aWa on Isadora Dune's life sti
for screen treatment. It -win
be filmed in Europe in 1959, with
Maria Schell playing the lead
Debbie Reynods studio advisors
and other handlers were in a swi
vet because she appeared as
cuest on Osoar Levant's TV show
without "clearing" it beiorenana
Since most personalities emerged
as chopped liver after a oout
with Levant's insults, all the stu
dios were sternly against permit-
t ne their stars to face him, de
spite the show's big rating.
Barbara Hutton went on an oper
kick in Vienna and turned up
night after night .at the State O
pera escorted by Jimmy Douglas
.Let the record show that
George Seharing is a patient per
fectionist. He has auditioned C3
candidates for the job of drum
mer with his sextet, even jam
ming energetically with several of
the ton hide-Deaters out still
hasn't decldetj which one will get
the -pium. ...
It was just a question of 'time.
here s now a burlesque queen
who calls herself 'Vy Cuna,
wi.hout even a bow to Sherman
Adams. .Anita Colby will spend
At Redeemer Lutheran Qiurch' Balboa, C.I.
" Tomorrow Tuesday Afternoon 4:30 p.m.
BEST BET BTESH
BE A SURE WINNER
TARE ADVANTAGE OF YOUR
STAY IN PANAMA
Get yourself a suit superbly tailored by the
famous BTESH TAILORS, especially for you,
made to your measurements, in the style of
your choice, out of the finest Imported
ENGLISH WOOLENS. ...
Priced less than half the usual cost In the
', J. Two for the price of one
52 Central Ave. No. 11 J Street
BE5fT CET BTESH
Summer making a celebrity
. Irving beriin and other. BeeR-
man.nace residents are lunous
over the newest wave of thefu.
geraniuras. .ine fuewpori yai
uo&e nave tumnubsiun-
super ivy League fashion,
blazers with gray flannels,
David .'Goodman, a new play
wright who's written a drama for
Fall production on Broadway, is
optimistic. He's had a script sent
to Marion Brando. The story fea
tures two former fighters in the
Spanish Civil War who meet 20
years later. .Pretty puppeteer
Shari Lewis aims her TV shows
at the kiddie viewers, but obvi obviously
ously obviously she's captured the fancy of
quite a number pt adults. Eleven
national magazines have schedul scheduled
ed scheduled layouts spotlighting her talents.
. .Holland's Queen Juliana is
on the upbeat again,, slimmer
than she's been "in a long time
and taking more interest in her
clothes, to the delight of her sub subjects.
jects. subjects. Viio Of Sherman
.WASHINGTON (UPD- Mrs. Ra
chel Adams, wife of chief-pres
idential assistant Sherman A-
dams', was reported to be wrUting
an autobiography because nse
wants "Deople. to know what
Sherm is reallv like."
Dodorthy McCardle, writing m
the Washington Post and Times
Herald, said today .Mrs. Adais.s
read the start of her book to the
Writers' Group of Washington a
month before the Adams p Ber Bernard
nard Bernard Goldfine case unfolded.
When, Mrs. Adams laid aside
the50ytyped pages whi.h told so
poignantly of the hapy years m
her. kirlhood in Vermond and ot
her New England honeymoon some
35 years ago, professional writers
who. rpide themselves on being
tougHsTcritics, burst into sponta
neous applause, Mrs.. j jwcaraie
wrote, t ":'iji;'v! -Sv.
Mrs. McCardie quoted one of
the womJUi present as Saying,
"Rachel your bookjs going to do
a great thing, for you nusDanu.
It will change everybody's imprcs imprcs-ainn
ainn imprcs-ainn that he is cold andJ abrupt
Mrs: Adams replied. Mrs. McCark
reported, ''that's the reason l m
writins the book. I want people
to know what Sherm is reaiiy
i Mrs. McCardie is a fre -, lance
newspaperwoman and columnist
Her Husband is Carl W. McCardie,
former sistant secretary of stole
for nublic affairs from 1953 to
i The M.Cardkles and the Adams
ire answering nersonally. by pen,
hundreds of letters received by
her and her husband since the
Adams Goldfine case gained na
tionwide attention. s 1
Mrs. McCardie cported that
only a small percentage of the
letters were "unplesant 1 snomaT
these also were being acKnow acKnow-ledged
ledged acKnow-ledged personaally by mrs. A
URGLAR LEAVES NOTE
DAVENPORT, Iowa (Ui'D-A
nhilosophlcal burglar with a taste
for light snacks left a note after
looting a Davenport market of
cigarettes and beer. The note,
found by police, praised the own
erg' cood sense in keepina their
money elsewhere. It also lauded
the eanned fish department. "I
did find your herring were exce'-
lent and I shall recommend tnem
to my friends," the note read
by Request J
BEST BET BTESH
(0 r-(0 Uf
BEST BET BTESH
By OSWALD JACC3Y
Written (sr NEA Srvice
J 10 9 7
A 8 5 2
A 6 5
V 3 2
A S 4 3 2
, SOUTH (D)
East and West vulnerable
gouth Wst North East
IV Pass 2 4 Pass
3 V Pass 3 Pass
4 ... Pass. 4 V ,. Pass
5 V Pass 6 V Pass
Pass ". Pass
Opening lead Q
I am indebted to the late Shep-
ard Barcieay lor today s hand, it
is supposed to have neen piay-
ed is team match but it looks
to me as if it develops in Shep's
In any event both tables are
said to have, reached six hearts.
The bidding is Mr uarcieay s ano
leaves much to be desired al although
though although the contracts is not too
Both West's onened the aueen
of diamonds. One declarer won
the ace and discarded a club.
(ow he went after the hearts
and eventually lost a trick W
both the heart and club suits.
The other, South noted a compli complicated
cated complicated unblocking play that ottered-a
much better chance for sue
cess. He discarded one of his high
spades on the ace of diamonds.
Now he came to his own hand
with the ace of trumps and cash cashed
ed cashed tle two remaining top-Spades,
Back to dummy with'the king of
trumps and-dummy's last two
spades- furnished convenient pars parsing
ing parsing places for the two losing
;A lucky hand but a miehtv
good play. All South needed to
bring rome the contract .was a
three-two trump break and ei either
ther either three or four sp.-rtes in the
hand with tfle long trump. f;
Q The bidding has been:
West North East South
1 dk 2 3e 4 A
! Double Pass fass S
5V 6- T.A i T
You, South, hold:
432 VK9765 QJ854I fO
What do you do?
A Pais. Tour club bid baa al already
ready already told your partner what to
open against seven spades. A
doutC might cause him to open
t TODAY'S QUESTION -The
bidding has been:
South West North East
1 IV Double Pass
Pass , 1 Double Pass
You, South, hold:
4 VJ765 OAKI76 AK93
.What do you do?
STUDIES STEEL PRICES
PITTSBURGH (UPI) Jones and
Laughlin Steel Corp. will not
raise its prices on steel unl:
such action Is taken by United
States Steel Corp., the company
announced. U.S. Meet said ihurs
day it will not act on prices until
it nas morougmy siuuiea me sw
t ; ' ;
Here's a way to make,
every day more fun
Sweet Milk Cocoa! It's a
treat for the whole family.
So chocolaty'' ?nd deli delicious.
cious. delicious. So nburihing, too!
, EverReady contains rich,
whole milk and sugar. All
you add is' hot water to
make the very best cocoa
. . Nestld's EverReady
rn tcr a
FROM New England comes the Idea of salmon on the 4th of
July. Shown above Is a quick curry, uslnr canned salmen,
BY GAYNOR MAPIJOX, NEA Food and Markets Editor
On Friday. July 4thi patriotic
New Eilglnad folk will serve sal
mon. That is an honored tradi
tion 'with them.
Theyuse fresh salmon from A-
tlantic waters. But canned salmon
makes it possible to serve this
traditional July 4th specialy every everywhere
where everywhere in the., country. Here are
two ; delicious recipes to give a
pink. glow to your Independence
i Salmon Curry (Serves 4)
One-quarter cup butter, 1. small
onion, minced, 1 clove.gralic, mine
ed,,l teaspoon curry powder, i
teaspoons paprika, 1-4 teaspoon
ginger, 1 teaspoon cummin seeds,
1-2 teaspoon salt, 4 tablespoons
fjour, 1 l-z cups hot milk, one
1-pound can' salmon, 2 teaspoons
tomato pastel-2 upv heavy
cream- v- -'
nion is fim
seeds, stiff 't,r vstlsi3r4wute for
1 minute ItfnL'y itt flour and
grauuauv5.siii).;in.'.i;n8 not muic.
Cook,' stirring' ftntil.'the' sauce is
thinckened. Add the. salmon juice
from the can and' the salmon,
flaked with a fork,' and the to-
1 In May the parents of Curt's
best-friend invited him to spend
July at their lake home.. He was
overioyed.' For evpf since he'd
known Stave, he'd played the role
of envious listener to Steve's tales
of fishing exploits, boat racing and
the charm of girls to be met at
Saturday dances at the local Yacht
then it June the blow fell.
Curt failed his 11th grade his
tory course.His-teacher t said, .'If
you don't want to repeat it next
term, you'd better 'plan on sum summer
mer summer school." T,r T-:
His fathertried to resolve the
rpoblem for him. He said, If you
have to repeat history next term,
you may delay your graduation.
You'll be a fool not to make
sure of ,your history points this
summer so that you can forget
them and concentrate on next
Curt wasn't grateful for k this
clarification. "O.K.,' O.K.!" he yel
led at his father.Leave ;me a-
lone for i a minute, can't you?'
Later, his father, shaking his
head over the inexperienced un
reasonableness of the young, said
to. his mother, 'You try to help
and what -co you get?, Some
time this kid has to face a fact.
I guess I'll just have to put my
foot down on this visitng, busi
ness."-rv;''V;:'.:: ''Vvf :.;!
But Curt was struggling despe
rately to faco the feot (lis fa father
ther father wanted him to face.
His anger at his father was his
anger at interference with his in inward
ward inward struggle.
The angrier an adolescent child
' at our reasonable advice, the
more encouraged we should be a-
bout him. His anger tells us that
the tension of decision between
Mexana does what no ordinary
powder can,do. Not only soothes
your skin, but actually prevents
minor rashes, shoe rub. Gentle
ication destroys irritating
.jln surface bacteria. Absorbent
'cornstarch base clings close for
longer relief. Get Mexana today.
WORLD'S LARGESt SELLING
MEDICATED FAMILY POWDER
Medicated Mexana Skin Cream
the .buwi?mHn it .saute
on "iajt Wtm'til fh
Tb z S:rv:
mato paste stir to blend and cook
over simmering water .for 10 min.
UTES.; Keep ; hot until readv to
serve, and a few minutes-, before
serving stir in the heavy cream.
Serve with flaky cooked rice and
side accompaniments of hard hard-cooked
cooked hard-cooked egg, white and yolk, sliced
scallions and mushrooms.
. Naw England Kedaree
fStrves 4) s
. Five tablespoons butter, 4 table,
spoons flour, 3 cups hot milk, 2
tablespoons curry powder, 1 1-t
teaspoons dry mustard, 2 table table-spoons
spoons table-spoons Worcestershire sauce, 1-2
cup sherry or water, dash each
nutmeg and cayenne, 3 eggs volks,
Ope 1-pound can: salmon, flaked.'
Melt butter in siucenan, sitr in
flour and gradually add milk.
Cook, stirring, : vntil sauce thic thickens.
kens. thickens. ,Add curry powder mixed
with the mustard, Worcestershire
sauce and half the sherry or wat
PI ftt.iv in coafinnincra Pnnlr mr.il
mmering -water for 10 minutes.
!5J,ir In the egg yolks beaten with
a-little of the hot sauce and add add-remaining
remaining add-remaining sherry or water. Stir;
in the flaked salmon and the
juice remaining sherry or water, i
Stir in the flaked silmon and
the juice from the can and heat,
throunhly. Serve on fluffy cooki?
ed .rice. '.
foolishness and reason Is risinj -to
climax inside him that his own
conscience is actively at work on
decision instead of pessively- sleep
ing on the .'job. It tells us that
We den't have a fool for a child
at all 'but a : morally responsible
human being. .,;k v-,:-
So sit these moments it's wise
to content ourselves with a mild
expression of our own opinion-
and refrain from interfering in -Curt's
struggle to ..balance reason
! If we interfere we may just
end tl)e struggle for him and pro
voke a premature decision for
fooltshness.Let's give him time
before we start talking of putting
Wednesday At J WB
: The fourth session of a camiv
ra clinic series, being held at the
USO-JWB Armed Forces Service
Center; will con'.inue on Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, at 7:30 p.m.
This clinic is being conducted
bv Euaene K. Derr. past nresid-
ent 9f the Diablo Camera. Club.1
The last" session will be devotee!
to full and constructive criticism
of slides brough; by the parti. I.-"
Persons interested in the clinie
are invited to bring their came-i
ras and slides for appraisal by
No heat rash or
, chafe for me.
I use Mexana
Powder. It keeps
at I over... even cn
Helps Heal Sore "Dete'snt I"
fv wOPii is
I I diaptr nth in
S ff i f
t o it
L,s:t:n. s r it late jcii I lame, trained
-jhdlwrcSS ccls CJliriti kooliS lined iJder
:.r. a ni Mrs. Kc
i co. "...u rartv ye
their ht .ie for Frcl.
Jelfccat?, the emir."nt British gy gy-necolc:;
necolc:; gy-necolc:; it who is vi;Unj Panama.
alio Arias av JiJ.J i iill)
war T.' N. i-f
Amai' -r Cffieors Wivts
Club To Na'd Coffoo
The Fort Amador Officers'
Wives Club will hold its regular
coffee on Wednesday, July 2 at
the Fort Amador Officers' Open
Mess at 9:30 a.m. The wife oi
7 the new Commandmii Geneiai
USARCARIB, Mrs. Dasher, will be
, a guest. Hostesses will be wives
of the AG bection.
Captain and Mrs. 'Andrew ;
Lotvt Teday V j ;
Cart, and Mrs. J. D. Andrew
formally of the 15th Navol Dis
trict and their three daughters
Patricia, Doris and Peggy, left to today
day today aboard the USJJS Goethnls.
Capt. Andrew'! new assignment
will l?e at Fort Monroe, Va
i TV new lipsticks don't com!
off eoslly-provided the girl con
put up o good fight.
Each notice for inclus'oii in Ha
column ihouU bt lubwiHia' M
tyit-wrltttn torn and nn'.ii
tho oti numbti liiud itiU in 'So
ciol and Otherwise," or ,iirtd
luto" to tho olfic, Hy.'tti
mooting! cannot bo ctt,yt by
tho All Star Circle
The regular monthly meeting
of the All Sar Circle will be
held on Wednesday at the Sot
tish Rite Templei n Balboa. A co covered
vered covered dish luncheon will be serv
ed promptly at. 12';30 p.m. All
Eastern Star members are invu
ed to attend. v
Mary Martha Cir le I
The Mary Matha Circle of the
Balboa Union Church will meej
on Tuesday at the home of Mrs.
C. W. Kilbey, 2303 Holden Place,
Balboa. Mrs. Clarence JocobMm
will be the co-hostess. Devotions
will be led by Mr?. Oscar W Ol-j
gen and Mrs. Louis Fiske will pre,
gent the review oft he study book
"Cross and Crisis in Japan" by
Iglehart. All" women of the churuh
Local 907 'AFSCME To
Me6t This Afternoon
Local 907 AFSCME., AFL-CIO.
will hold a meeting on Monday
June 30, at 4:15 p.m., at union
headquarters. A resume of the
union's activities will be heard tor
the period ending June 30, and
plans will be finalized for the m m-,
, m-, sUUafion of the new officers
which will be held on July 1.
at 7:00 p.m., at the Newspaper Newspaperman's,
man's, Newspaperman's, Home I.Panama City.
1 AILEEN SNODDY
NEW YORK (NEA) For a
woman who doesn't look back or
look forward, Pearl Buck has
taken obvious steps wi'h both
directions in mind.
Her novels are drawn fr.)m an
early life in the Orient one might
call her past. Her future comes
irom John Sedges, writer of A
merican themes, who now .urns
pro'ific ("I think I've written 40
novels") teller of tales.
Getting to know people is the
main reason Southern born and
Orient-reared Miss Buck switched
to American themes.
"My early life was spent a.
mong Asians," she elaborates,
"and when I wrote I saw Chinese
She wrote, to her faithful read,
ers' delight, a collection that rang,
ed fn the classic "Good
Earth" the more recent "Im.
But when she returned to her
home'and in 1934 the gubtle
change began. After 10 years in
this country, creative restlessness
hit her, and she began "to get J?
know people" in this country.
Although Pearl. Buck, (Mrs.
Richard'Walsh) maintains a Park
Avenue apartment, those who
people the five novels by John
Sedges' are types from Bucks
County, Pa., where she- has
farm; .Vermont, a summer re.
treat, and Kansas, her husband's
"The American Triptych" con.
tains three of these novels "The
Townsman," "Voices in the
House" and "The Love Song."
Why did she hide behind anoth..
er name, and a man's name, to
write books about the U.S ? -,
"I felt typed," jshe explains
more specifically. "Not to much
by my readers as by the clique
of critics, who are mostly ma'e."'
She chose a pseudonym "be.
cause women don't get the
- :- ''',A" vvV !xjoW A Ji w
I 1 pv fo o- n
? cour i
WiiMillHWt Jirii.mi. iii j l.m.miDwiilH .-,..w A40. noapMMNMIMMOOa
.Tear! Buck Is shown With two children considered "unadopt "unadopt-able"
able" "unadopt-able" because of their mixed raeet.
'GV CGDA with ;
NestleV Condensed Milk
A nice cold soda... how refresh refreshing!
ing! refreshing! ... still better 'and more
nutritions with Nestle'i Condensed
Try this delicious combination!
Sem it to the family today;.
see how thej go for it. ;
Bow delicious is soda with.... .'
More Refreshing and
breaks a man does." AUn.'Ugh
publishing houses will look at
anything to get a good book,
"But a woman writer has to T)e
so much better than a' man to be
It took 13 years' and a nom de
plume to open a new literary
door for Pearl Buck. Ten years
ago someone gave her two babies
and opened another door for this
mother and stepmother. The ha
bies were considered "unadopta.
ble because of their .mixed pa.
"I realized the problem of chil
dren of Asian and white blood
finding a good home," sh) says.
"I know how these children fe-jl
because I grew up the only white
child among, another race."
From this feeling and a desire
to help children of mixed races
find a home grew Welcome House
in Bucks County, ."
Now 140 children previously "not
aboptable" have holgwJand par.
ents. v J
"For parents we look for per.
sons with breadth of 'view. This
doesn't mean they have to be
rich," she adds.
As for her reference to past
and future she explains, "I live
verv Hav '
But 'at 65 she. 'does have future
plans. Welcome House figures
strongly in them., And coming
soon will be a novel about junu.
clear scientist. i
liiwlliHf i..i .i 111
By CAY YPAULEY
NEW YORK (UPI) Around
Our language is sprinkled with
turn green with envy or purple
cliches concerning peop'e who
turn green with envy or purple
with rage. But I never thought
I'd see the day when we "women
would turn either color with
Yet, a new group of makeup
shades includes emerald, ame.
thysi, and amber. They're all me
brainchild of Charles of the Ritr
cosmeticians, who announce that
we are in 'for an age o( adorn.
ment." - ,
However, if you ask her what
shewants to do, the quick reply
i, "I want to write playi.' ;
And to indicate she does some.
thing abou; wishful thinking
inree Against Time" will be
her offering to Broadway nest
fall, c Following this. she hopes,
will be a musical about an Eng.
lish woman in India.
Recommended only for eveniiff t"
and "ior the girl with the csn'F,
lia complexion ( and dark hair1,"
the green makeup include, greeti,
toned face powder, made little
pa er by blending with bull if the
wearer doesn't have the courage
to look like a sprig o mint; eyes
shadowed with a shade called
"Fern"; lids out-lined with green green-a
a green-a dash of black mascara for
what the. manufacturer c a 1 1 e u
"the heavy lidded look"; and fi.
nally, a dusting o the green pow.
der applied in streaks through the
hair to match the rest of the
Ready for the purple comboc
This is for the fair skin with red
hair, and begins with a mauve
face powder, continues on through
a "fine mist of silvered eye shad,
ow," charcoal liner for the Jids,
and blue mascara.; Mauve powder
is dusted through the hair.
For daytime, and especially re.
commended for the sun tanned
blonde, is the amber look, Jliis
includes gold.colored powder a
streak of china blue eyeshadow
and blue to outline the lids.
A United Press International
story from Carshalton, England,
this week prompted me b ask
the National Shoe Institute, a
trade organiaztion, how long fash fashion,
ion, fashion, intends to keep us women
wearing the needle heels. The dis.
natch said that Carshalton s city
fathers were complaining that
women's shoe spieks are piercing
road ; surfaces, making it easier
for the gun to melt the ta:.
He was a stranger in the group,
but when he went (-around say'
ing "Goodnightt j toiicaUed each
person by name.
The ability to Jearn names
quickly is. a social asset, And A Il
ls otten a business asset,, too.
The. InstijEiff says-that despite
some domestic g'lja,bout nar
row heels tengliii. iith escala escalators
tors escalators nd sidewalk' i V tne slim
heel will be a favoiiCor fall. ;
' "Skinny as evejLfor evening',
said a spokesman. ")But if it's
an' ycomfort to you, some of the
new daytime shoes do ha vo the
broader, stacked heel''
idi S. m M mi s.tf' L Y
with an aura
oj? (degance I
. v, ..
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Miss Diaz, an expert beauty advisor, will be' at the Caiial Zone
Pharmacy July 1, 2 and 3 to discuss your beauty problems;
HOURS: 9 to 12 3 to!6 in.V'
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(Facing Palacio Legislotivo)
1.9. T. M. f AA Inc.
'- TTS PAX.I31A 'A:;irICAN AX IXEErrATFNT DAILY NTTSPAriS
V at b
V tut jyi
r Over 'for
Sluggers Snap Out Of Slump
In Big Way Over weekend
Br FRED DOW
; NEW YORK, June 30 (UPI) It was fun while
it lasted but the honeymoon is over for the pitchers
wftoVe been makinjf Hank Aaron and Ted Williams
out to be .250-hitters.
. Aaron, the National League'
moat t aluable player ; in 1W7,
owns ft whopping .733 average iar
his last three games and Has
hnnA(t his season mark to .M2.
AnH Williams, who won the A-
mprirn Lei sue batting title with
.388 mark last season, has rais-l
ed his current Iverage to an even
Aaron smashed four hits.-includ-l
lng a grand slam homer, and
knocked in five runs as the Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee Braves beat the Los An Angeles
geles Angeles Dodgers, 10-V yesterday
while Williams hit a. three run
hnmmr and a sinele to help the
Boston Red Sor down the Detroit
Tigers, 10-7. ''v.;,--
The Braves victory, increase
v their first-place margin ever the
St. Lewis Cardinals ti Hi
games and the Red Sex' win
moved them part th Tigers ln ln-.
. ln-. to third place in the American
Laaaue.' ;V? ."!:'-?. .:.'-.(''"''
Aaron's grand slam in the sixth
inning, following singles oy ihod
. Rush and Red Schoendiest and a
walk to Eddie Mathews, turned
nut to.be the Braves' victory mar
-when the Dodgers rallied in
the lite innines. Rush went eight
' frames to gain credit for his sixth
victory while Stan Williams, s:a s:a-vwH
vwH s:a-vwH in .the third, suffered hi s
second defeat., Charlie Neal i hit
- two homers and Carl Furillo and
Dick Gray one each for Los An-
Williams lofted a lowering drive
ff the roof of. the 'third deck of
. Brlggs stadium in .the elghtn in in-iiin
iiin in-iiin to make the Red Sox' -war
fin, 9-5. TheTlgeres knocked out
1 frank Sullivan in the last of the
ninth but Mike. Fornleles came
In to salt the rally, Jackie Jensen
hit his 23rd homer and Gene S'.e S'.e-pens
pens S'.e-pens also homered for the Red
The Philadelphia Phillies scored
I 5-4, 13-inning decision over the
v Cardinals and were rallying in
when 'Pennsylvania 'curfew law
susoended the same with the ttea
birds ahead, 4-3. The San Fran
cisco Giants beat the Cincinnati
John Favceti To Be
For Julv 4 Game,
John Fawcett, past coach and
teacher of Balboa High will be
honored at the July 4 exhibition
basektball game between the Al
brook' Base team and the Carta
Vieja Yanks of the Panama
Fawcett's teams in 1 the inter.
Scholastic league piled up 'extre 'extremely
mely 'extremely v enviable records over the
y eats. He was "one of the main
instigators of starting tackle foot,
ball in the Canal Zone. ;'
He has done for track in the
Redlegs, 2 0, and the Chicago' wnal aisennower ma ior gou
rnh wnn B.3 after nstne to theiui me u,a. flws u eise raw.
Posiiri Races: v'p Easy Vcoy
In Panama Red Cross Classic
Pittsburgh Pirates, 4-2, in the oth
er N.l. games. -. v?: ; -In
the other A.L. games,' the
Kansas City' A's walloped the
New York Yankees, 12-6, the Bal
timore Orioles swept the ueveiana
Indians, 11-6 and 5 2, and the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago White Sox came back trom
a 124) debacle to split with the
Washington Senators, 12-11, in 11
innings. j, -r v .4 .' v
Harry Anderson doubled home
the winning run for the Phillies
in the opener to' give Jack Meyer
his first victory since Aug.. 10,
1956. The Phillies had one fun in.
runners on first and third and
none outi n the 5 eighth when the
second game was suspended, ; It
will be resumed from that .point
on the Carinals next trip east.
Willie Mavs hit two doubles
one his first extra base hit in 78
at bats and the other driving in
his first run since June 7 for the
Giants who eot -four-hit pitching
from Al Worthmgton and Johnny
Antonelli. Don Newcombe yielded
both San Frajicisco runs and lost
his- se ond game In three- deci decisions
sions decisions with the Redlegs. His over overall
all overall season record is 1-8.
Dale JLong drove in four runs
and Lee Walls knocked in two in
the Cubs' victory after Gene-Baker's
pinch double in the sixth in
ning of the opener gave the Pi
rates their margin of victory. Poy
Face won the opener lor, P
burgh and John Briggs the sec
ond game for Chicago, ti -.
' The Athletics spettacKthe Yan Yankees
kees Yankees a 5-0 lead and then butch
ered six pitchers for. 15 hit, In
cett has been recognized for his
ability to organize and administer
athletic events.'The football names
between BHS and States side
schools, and the annual Balboa
Relays are just, a couple of exam,
pies. '-'.' ;? :':: V.
"Big John" is leaving Physical
Education as a primary' occupa
tion next year. It is anticipated
that many past and present BHS
fans will turn out to the Balboa
gym on the Fourth of Julv to
salute this sports figure., Game
timet, 8:00 p.m. -.-!; ::',f
and Hector Lopex. to cut ; New
YerkV A.L. lead te 8u qamei.
The Athletics started their as
the jeighth inning Of the nightcap siuit agintt 11. game, winner,
'Bob Tfrley and wound if up by
scoring four runs in two in innings
nings innings off relitif. ace Ryne Du-en.
The Orioles reduced Joe Gordon
from a 1.000-manager to a 500-pi
lot by garnering '3 hits and nine
walks in the first 'game and then
gettmg a four-hit pitching perform
ance from Arnold rortocarrero
Bob Boyd had five straight hits
for the Orioles dn the opener and
had two singles in four tifes in
the second game.
Jim Rivera's llth-inning d o x-
We earned the White Sot. a. split
after Pedro Ramos pitched
five-hitter for Washington. Jim
Lemon knocked in five runs in
the: first game and four un the
second game, for the Senators,
who had lost seven s t r a i g h
fH games. Rav' Moore, who lost the
openenor unicago, wuu uib bvu
ond iame in relief.
X HORDES GET IT
OCEANPORT. N.J. 4NEA) 1
eluding homers by Roger MirliT-Backbone had-a sinus-attack aft
er winning the Kent Stakes at
Delaware 7 Park." The Boncrist
Farm colt returned to Monmouth
VFW TEENER STAR Larry Wilder, age 14, is the smallest boy
of the V.F.W. Teeners, V 11". There Is a lot of baseball player
wrapped up in his 98 pounds He has exceptionally fast hands
and thinks ahead on each play He plays short stop well, but
prefers second base. Larry was born in Boston, Mass., on Sep September
tember September 20, 1953, lives in Margarita and Is in 8th grade at Cris Cris-tiihul
tiihul Cris-tiihul Junior High. School. He olaved little league baseball in
L the Zone and for the past two years has played on the Buick
Team in me AUUllilC JLCCii-agc League, iic uaia uu uuuna
rieht handed. Ted Williams is his favorite major leaguer, but
Larry has no ambitions to make baseball, a career, j
fA P I TO i in
WILD IS THE WIND
w)th Anthony Qulnn,
with Dana Andrews
J5c. i ZOc.
, Spanish Program! t
Sucedi6 en Mexico
. with M. A. Pons
' -,Also'; y
LA CTJLTA DAMA
with Gloria Loizanq
' WEREWOLF 1
NAKED GfjN ;
, ONE MILLION
Double In Spanish!
Tu Hijo Debe Nacer
with Marga L6pez
1 Also: '
FLOR DE CANELA
with M. A. Pons
iy ate (tnm c o my tgizmm
Wow in Effect
: f- rl n
: i ;
MONZA, Italy (UPI) Jim
Rathman of Miami, Fla., who
cracked up his car in, the first
lap of the Indianapolis 500-mile
classic on Memorial Day, scorea
the greatest victory of his racing
career yesterday when he won tne
500-mile Monza classic with n
average speed of 166.705 miles an
hour. Indianapolis Speedway win.
ner jimmy Bryan of Phoenix,
Ariz., finished second and a team
of Italy's Luigi Musso, Phil Hill
of Pasadena, Calif.; and Britain's
Mike Howathorne was third.
; World driving champion : Juan
Manuel Fangio of Argentina drop.!
... a .. .. ii A .1.
pea out oi me race ouriug uie
last of the three heats when a
piston in his car broke down, and
Stirling Moss of Britain 'cracked
up his car during the same heat.
Moss walked back to the pits but
race officials said he had "a close
brush with death" when his car
bounced off an upper guard rail
on a curve.
Rathmann, who called his John
Zink Leader Grd Special "Fly.
ing Jewel," won all three heats
and finished with an overall time
of two hours, 59' minutes and 37.3
seconds. Bryan's time in a 4,200.
cc B e 1 o n d AP Special was
3:01.09.6 and the. Musso-Hill-Haw.
tnorne team was c l o c k e d in
3:01.00 for 180 laps' The entire
race comprised 189 laps.,, :
d o & D
lL LL IL- laggge
Wil l DD Ui. -allowance!
Available on all of Braniffg
flites to Miami, including
El Dorado, DC-7G, finest i
fastest airliner linking the Americas!
On time-payment plan r
Only $11.- down! ;
KtAWF OFFICES ; ."
Avwwie U W!n-A-38
FenwiM Hfoom ' '
, 3-1660, Ext. T30
, .. ; f cmomctt iffTA
9m COION teiepboao ' i-
yy or y7
tm h fhe 0.SX mod SOUW AMEWCA
1 4nvf omer oklim. s K '', ;
(Based on 7 decisions),.
' 1 -.:
MCMahon, Braves 6
Farrell, Phillies ----- 5-
Phillips, Cubs .. '"-5
Worthmgton, Giants ;: 7
Spahn, Braves 9
Increase IL Lead
On Tvirsbill Sveep
NEW YORK. June 30 (UP)
The Montreal Royals had to do
in the -hard'1 way,1 'DUilhey 4l 4l-creased
creased 4l-creased their lead in the inter-
nauonal League to wo and a naif
'ihe Rovais. ud against the cir
fcuit's iotiest cluo, cooled off the
Columbus Jets twice yesroay,
4-3 and 4-1. in the opener, tmuu
Birrer went", the -' distance i or
Montreal to gain his eigtun victu
ry in 11 decisions. Solly Drake
homered in the ninth innings
the second game with two mates
on to gain me decision ior new
comer uiirlie itaoe. --
ColiinlDus, whicn nas won seve
of its nine previous games, t
make a serious run at me league
leaders, is now in iourthi place
ana six games out..
.. In other Sunday adion. Toron
to beat Kichmonu. "7-4. m vhe com
pletion of a May 25 suspended
game and then went on to cap
ture the regular contest, 7-5; ibe
Rochester ed Wings edgeu Alai Alai-mi
mi Alai-mi in 11 innings of the opener, 5-
4, but then dropped the mgtucap
to tne Marlins 4-3: and Havana
whippea jautialo, a-0, in tne aec
ond game after losing the firs
5-4, in U innings. v
earce had to wait a long
time buNnnally gained his louitn
victory forv Toronto when Jack
Cnmian setNticnmond pack in
the seventh imVng of the suspend
ea contest oi May 25. The ueats
then rallied for- six runs in the
tourth inning of me second eon
test to move back into second
place, halt a game' ahead toi bo
- Bill Greason, pitching in relief,
evened his record at 4-1 tor Ro Rochester
chester Rochester in the opener, but Ilia-
mi's Windy McCall shut tpe
Wings out over the final three
innings of the nightcap to gain a
" Raul Sancbez burled a five hit
.W L Pet. shutout at Bulfaio in the seven-
inning second game' for this fourth
triumph without a loss. ," "'.
Sullivan, Red Sox
Moore, White Sox
Alfredo T. Boyd's classy brown
co.t Postin yesterday lived up to
expectations and galloped home
an easy live-length winner in
tha to AMI flHHart svn tnrlnnp3
National Red Cross Classic for
two-year-olds at the President Ke Kern
rn Kern on racetrack.
Ruben Vasquez, who was the
day's winningest rider with three
victories, got the Dig son oi A.
tabor .Proud Lady off to a good
start, hustled, him aiter paceset.
ting entrymate Saprisu and took
command down the far end of the
backstretch to race 1 away and
score all by himself. -'
Don Lucho outlasted Pan Tosta-
do and Double Dee in a stretch
battle for the placp. Xistullari,
Carcamafu Sapnsti, and Herme.
Una trailed in that order.
fostin, which raced In an en.
try with Sapristi, returned $2.60
to win as the odds-on mutuels
favorite. The Postin-Don Lucho
one-two returned $8.60. '.
xne day s only longsnot was
long one Cindelrack in tne
sixth race at ,win odds of $76.40
per ducat. The filly also -. paid
s.su place and combined.
odds-on mutuels choice Homan
rwinner of the seventh race ior
$141.80 double j tops for da v.
Amado Credidio was the sad
die runnerup with two victories
1. Frijo'ito $5.60, $2.60
? SECOND RACE ". V
1. Doble Fija $9, $2.80
2. Bodegon $2.40
First Double: $28.80, -'
THIRD RACE V
Desiree $6.80, $3.80 r
Jipi Japa $4.60 f jt
' FOURTH RACE
1. -Don Luis $5.40; $3.80 :
, '' Quinlela: $19.20
1. Tuti Fruti $2.60 ? :
2. No Place Betting f
1. -1 Cindertrack $76.40,
2. C6ral $4.80
, 1 SEVENTH RACE
1. Homan $3.00, $2.40 5
z. Sputnik $2.60
Second Double: $141.80.
W L Pel.
37 28 Mi
35 31 .530
31 32 500
1 34 37 .470
34 3 1 .470
30- 34 Mi
31. 33! .449
2Va Kansas City
; Today's Games
Cincinnati at Milwaukee (N).
Los Angeles at St. Louis (Nj,
Only games scheduled.
Yesterday's Results i i-'
' i-' V (First GSme)
St. L.. 000 300 010 000 04 16 1
i'ttUa. 010 002 010 000 15 10 2
Jones, Jackson (5.4) and Smith.
Morehead. FarreJ. Mever (l.l
and Sawatski. ...v
si. Louis 000 100 214 11 1
Philadelphia ; 000 101 013 11- 4
MiZeU. Paine: (7).. 'Martin (8i.
a a-. i a i y a v .... i 1
iviuaeu 6) ana Lanariui.v
Samord. Farrell (7). Hearn (8)
and Sawatski. v v
- (Second game suspended cur..
Chicago ,s : .020 010 0003 10 0
Pittsburgh Q2i 002 OOx 4 11 0
Phillips (5-2). Henrv., Hobbie and
Kline, Smith. Face (3.21 and
. (Second Game)
Chicago onn ?m mx-a n
Pittsburgh 001 010 0013 9
Bnggs (2-0), Henry and Nee-
Gross (2-2). Porterfield. Black..
ourn ana roies. .,
Los Angeles v 000 010 212 6 10
Milwaukee 104 004 lOx 10 14
Williams (3-2), Drysdale, Kipp,
nueoucn ana' noseooro ';
Rush (6-3), Conley and Ran
San Fco. 001 000 1002 10
Cincinnati OOff 000 0000 4
Worthington (7.3) Antonelli and
Newcombe (1J), Jeff coat and
1 I, ',' .''! '"' in 'I.''
L Pet. G3
' Today's Games S
Cleveland at Ghicago(N).
Aansas Lity -at Detroit.
Only' games scheduled.
. .Yesterday's Results 1 j
- (First Game)
Baltimore r 230 003 300 11 13 A
Cleveland 002 003 1006 12 0
Pappas (5-2). Zuverink and fiini.
berg, Triandos.. ',
BeU (2-2). Ferrarsse. Tmni."
,Wilhelm, .Narleski and POrter. I" :
(Second Gama) I
Baltimore : 121.001 0005 10 s ..
Cleveland 000 000 2002 5 1
Portocarrero (5-5) and Triandos.
Constable 1.1). Wllhelm, Ferra.
rese, Mossi and Porter. ;
" (First Game) ". 1
Washington v 000 022 017 12 15 0
Chicago vi. .v. 000 000 0000 ;5 1
Ramos (6.5) and Courtney. 1
Moore (4-2), Lown, Quallers,
Keegan and Lollar. .
v 1 (Second Game) '
Wash. 100 072 001 00-11 13 t -Chicago
hi 321 100 130 01.12 21 a
Spring, Hyde, Kemmerer," Valen 1 -tinetti,
Clevenger and Courtney. 1
Wynn, Staley. ; Qualters, Shaw,
Lown, Kol, Moore (5-2),' Kor.
check and Battey.
Kansas City :
- 203 010 000 6 11 I
000 3.32I22X 12 15 2
Turley, Maas Shantz,' Ditmaf.
(2-1),; Trucks,- Duren and' Berra.
Terry, Herbert, Tomanek (44 (44-and
and (44-and House. . j
Boston 002 003 041-10 14 1 V
Detroit 5 011 300 0027 12 I
. Sullivan (5 J), FocnieJes and BerMf
beret, White.i -n 1
Foytack, Morgan,. Aguirre, Fish-
er (j-4j,ana wuson. c t.
1 . EIGHTH RACE
i- RutilSnte $12.40, $2.60
El Fakir $2.20 J
Don Lucho $3.20 1
- No Place Betting.
1 1 1
lb Dr. Bill $5.00, $2(20
2. Tanara $2.20
1 f v .H'-fX's y -i .;f ' ,'
(Based en, 135 official at bats)
. NATIONAL LEAGUE
Player and Club G AB R HPct
Mays, S.. Fco. 69 "79 57 103 .3(19
Musial, St. L. 64 234 36 84 .359
Dark, TChi, 54 219 25 74 .338
Ashburn, Phila. 66 259 40 87 .336
Crowe, CincL 49 161 16 54 .335
Flood, St. L. 50 155 82 51 .329
Green, St. L. 60 194 28 63 .325
67 252 46 81 .321
55 179.21 57 .318
; 65 254 33 80, .315.
Brazil Wins Vorld
5 LAST DAY!
" -mmm aaiikliiai
? 1 1
' STOCKHOLM Sweden (UPD (UPD-Favored
Favored (UPD-Favored Brazil won the .World
Scocer Cup yesterday by beating
host nation sweaen, o-z, wun a
dazzling display of football wiz wiz-ardry.
It was Brazil's first win in what
is 1 considered the world's most
.1 i- I 4. t- 4U
Rl popular spuria eveiu, iicai i ure
I Olvmnics. and it leveled the score
" between Europe and South Amer-
lea at three World Cup victories
each. The defending champions'
Western Germany, were beaten
by Sweden in the semi-finals.
1 SAILING ALONG
NEW YORK (NEA) The sails
represent from 10 to 30 per cent
ot the total cost 01 a sailboat,,'
ODAY ENCANT0 .35-.2C;!
Rock Hudson Jennifer
"" '" Jones frr r""""
"A FAREWELL TO ARMS"
Peggie Castle In .'
"BACK from THE DEAD"
Ward, Kan. C.
Cerv Kan. C
69 274 36 91 .332
57 165 26 54 .327
59 193 29 63 .326
63 248 44 80 .323
66 246 50 78 .321
57 221 31 71 .321
..' .; is
Kent Cigarettes 25V4
Tivoli Travel 23Va
Dunlop-Hillman '. 21
Balboa Beer f17 -Pepsi
Cola-Martini v 16
Zenith Radios 16
Duran Coffee-Blue S 11
McDougald, N.Y, 57 212 34 66 .311
Plews, Wash. 45 156 19 48 .308
Kaline, Detroit 67 239 32 73 .306
Bridges, Wash. 71 256 31 78 .305
'I; HOME RUNS
Batiks, Cubs -Cepeda,
WaUs, Cubs ,'
Leading Averages: Damian 183,
E. Kunkel 172i R. Dube 167.
The Balboa' Men's Summer
League, evicted fromthe Balboa
Bowl-arena, transierrea tneir acti
vity to the Diablo Bowling Center,
and the old bueaboo of sticky and
gummy approaches showed up ana
slowed, down the keglers from ren
dering a top notch ,. performance,
Kent' Cigarette 3 '"'
DunloD-Hillman 1 :
The Kent Cigarettes lost one of
the foremost bowlers on the.Isth
mus. with Bill Coffey's departure
for the United States. In his spot
Andy Fistonich .did an adequate
job,, with a scratch, 582 s e r r e s,
which included a 218 game. An-
dy's job helped a great deal in
the Kents packing away three
points, and stretching their lead
to. two full ooints. ." .- ; .,:
t Jor the opposition, Ed Kunkel
ran into trouble in the first game,
but came back strong with a "M
game which was instrumental in
the British products of Dunlop
Tires and Hillman Cars taking
their solo point. Kunkel's 519 was
the top for the auai name quin
was asthriller because the ABalboa
guzziers were lour mark v down -in
the last frame, bu every- Ze Zenith
nith Zenith kegler had an open frame,1
whereas the .Balboas picked up
five markers. ,
-In the last game, in the sev'
enth frame the Balboa were hap.'
py with a seven mark lead, but
the Beers went flat and the Ze-'
nith turned up the -volume of
strike and spares winning by 11'
pins. Zenith's Al Hele 202 heloed'
in this fracasi Al came out of 'his
slump with 542 series, followed
by. De Luca's, 525. The (Balboa
Beers Had too one jn the select
group, with Jorge Soto 484 being
the best. u ;
. Pepsi Cola-Martini 3 f
, Scott Atwater 1 T
The chanee of scenerv from
Balboa to Diablo did not help the
Scott Atwater Motors. In the c c-pening
pening c-pening stanza it appeared that
the change did benefit the 1 Putt
putt boys when they won by 69
pins. However they suffered a
complete breakdown, and lost the
next three points to the Pepsi Cola-Martini
Mixture. Pepsi's Peps
Damian netted 559 sem, whH
included a 211' game, and for the
Scott Atwater,, McNair Lane camt
through with 514 on. his J; m
Jensen, Red Sox s
Cerv, Athletics j
RUNS BATTED IN
. National league
Banks, Cubs .,
.1 j.. .. American League
Jensen, Red Sox
Cerv, Athletics -Sievers,
Gernert, Red Sox
Tlvoll Travel ? -.
Th( Tivoli Tours were taking
th coffee and cream lads on a
merry jaunt when they took j "he
first, two points, but they ,they lost
ihpir wiv. and (Blue Star MUIr
with some Duran Coffee Sippers
plastered the Tivol Travelers tor
a Dig ; margin xamng xne iasi
game and with it the TP marker.
. Jack Voss one of the Tivoli
Travelers started out as if was
going to break 600 with 200 ana
183 games, but he went off the
track and finished, under 500, Jn
fact the only Traveler of TivOhH
that reached his goal was uruce
Hassler with 521, but he was top
ped by his man in the Duran
Blue Star lineup, Kay wainer
with a 531 series, which Included
a 201 game: Ray had help from
Frank Labrum with 502 setics.
Zenith 0 Balboa Bee 1
In the opener, the Zenith Ra Radios
dios Radios found the correct -wave
length and tuned ; in ;. a good
score.- in which Humberto De Pi
ca's "232 slooj.out as" a shining
light. De Luca. fell off in the next
game and the- Balboa IBrewers
took advantage of this and snag snagged
ged snagged the next point by 9 pins. Tins
the man 1
f.lioil I,,,. uUA
IiilOiI Lu .UJ.J
W ffl w
I i ulLu5-tC.ii;
FISH STORY Proudly displaying a 74-inch shark they caught
It Fort Kobbe beach are, left .to right: Sic. Mathew O. Strict-
land Pic. Bill 'Sapp and Andy Beiiech, Mr. Bekech a retired
Army sergeant?! caretaker at the Fort gom heart,
We shudder to think what will
happen to Los Angeles now that
the Doxing lords out there persit.
ed in questioning the iinorai nt nt-ness
ness nt-ness of Al Weill, iorcing him tp
' bow out as the promoter Of the
heavyweight championship fight
between FloyS Patterson and xey
Harris, the celebrated nonentity of
1 Cut And Shoot;; Tex.'-w i -i v
It is all too clear, they have no
conception of the omnipotence Oj
.,.our Cus D'Amato. One word
from hint and the city to a II
practical; purposes,i,may cease to
1 exist. If in the mood to temper
4,..fiM with i'l'.mercv.'i 'he mw
merely -obliterate it as a boxing
As custodian of the champion..
D'Amato, humbly garbed in halo
and angelic plumeage, has alrea alrea-tiy
tiy alrea-tiy 'quarantined the International
Boxing Ciu1r Utoi .ahd. reduced
to cringing beggary and-others in
the sport 'who failed to aeknowld-
edge his Messiahship.-' !'
': There comes1 a time" when even
the wisest and most charitable
iniiefi 1-Asnrt to harsh? fetalis.
'tion -in' the ? inerest jof a OMt
world. The Angeienos cannov uupc
to, escape the wrath of boxing
dedicated 'spiritual leader, on 1h?
grounds of ignorance.. That Weitf
had been purged ot ail s i n i
taint and unholy blemish by the
Saintly One himself and therefore
was one with the apostolic ente,
was well and widely known.-.,.-
. To; forgive is divine; -,- and D A-
'imator did no more .than -adhcr
to churchly dogma in naming
Weill as his West Coast-mission:
I ry, -notwithstanding the latter's
i past connecions with the IBCj
and his aammea uiuuiatj
Frankie Carbo, the odious Lucifer
of Leather. f
Sticks and Stones
Only the firm-of faith can ap appreciate
preciate appreciate fu'ly the humiliation D'.
Amato musf suffer as a conse.
quence of this ugly manifestation
of -skepticisnf. Unfortunately, the
shrill din of scoffers will, cry
them down in evil malicious glee.
, These meari,' petty people will
denounce the Saintly ?ne as a
charlatan, or worse, tney wiu n
Panama """" 7-" ""'
dicUle the mysterious gifT tha'
ables him to make a purse in-
ciuuiiitf a hefiy iV cuL out o
a sow s ear. They will; in their
blind savagery even turn on the
newlv announted'penitent with
sticks and stones until. . and this
is the unutterable pity ot iU
Weill is iorced to flee to the wick
ed but comforting bosom of the
Carhns fit al..'! J'4 A
And yet it must be admitted
that mere eartblings oj; irresolute
trus can become, undersandably
contused, ; even suspicious: wWho
the Saintlv. One .instal s as his
right-hand man, one or the most
aeenmnlished manipulators in the
game and further, selects as the-i
champion s opponent a hk
who has appeared in promotions
not always deemed free ofj in.
fluences which D'Amato professes
to Joathe.5 .l. j. i,, n 's :
. Meanwhile, the newspapers '-out
there betray-total indifference as
to the identity and character f or
the promoter. Their only interest
is in the fight.Jhey don't want to
ose it to ew York (heaven tor.
bid or any other city. A coarse,
pagan.like attitude, trom which
the Saintly One- can 'draw but
small, solace. :
Weill, Go Homo
4n a community which long to.
lerated, if not condoned, the braz brazen
en brazen promotional machinations of
one Babe McCoy, this sudden em em-bjracement
bjracement em-bjracement of virtue at the x,
pense of an old pro like W e i
has an absurdly hollow ring.
The real rap on Weill is that he
u an outsider. The Carbo tie is
only camouiiage for resentment of
local promoters wno regaru nun
as an interloper. This is the same
Weill: .and with the same con
nections. .California welcomed as
conpromoter of the Marciano-Don-Cockell
-fight,- several years ago.
No, that not exactly v. This
is a somewhat different Weill a
Weill who has felt the brush of
omnis'cent wings, the sme'l of
brush burning, the sound of chis chis-els
els chis-els on tablets of stone. Perhaps
that's the trouble., They may
have liked him better without the
hymn book and tambourine,
Cerveza Balbo 59
Carta Vieia S3
I Marlboro U
- Nacional SO
, "Tonight's games
Carta Vieja vs Kent
Perfection vs Corvex Balboa
By VICTOR CRAY
. Still seeking their first win, the
Carta Vieja Zonians will try their
luck aganst third place Kent in
the opener of tonight's doublehead doublehead-er
er doublehead-er at the National Gym.
The gringoes, although : not a
winning c ub, have quite a large
following, as can be evidenced by
the large number of fans who
turn out to see them p!ay. Recent Recent-ly,
ly, Recent-ly, the team has acquired the ha.
bit of playing good ball for : the
first 30 minuies, only to crumble
in the final stages,
Kent, tonight's opponent, is
sharing third place with Cerveza
Balboa, and undoubtedly is de determined
termined determined to stay up there by top.
pling the liquormen. i
The afterpiece will find Cerve Cerve-za
za Cerve-za Balboa endeavoring to better
its position in the standings, bat.
tling it out with the Estufas Per.
fecton gang. The Beerm-n. with
Ernesto Davie bidding for the ti.
tie of "rookie ot the season," are1
favorites to defeat the Stovemen,
whose lineup is studded with fad.
ing veterans and green freshmen.
The first game starts at exactly
7:30 p.m. ( n
Cerveia Balboa $
Carta Vieia 53
FOR LIFE Commodore V. G. Canby cong;ratulates Max and Alice Hart during the presenta presentation
tion presentation of Honorary Life Memberships to the Balboa Yacht Club at the club's farewell nartv
Friday evening. The Harts, founding membera of the Balboa club, are returning to the US
following Mr. Hart's retirement after 31 years in the Canal ; Zone. Mrs. Hart is the first
woman ever honored with a Life Membership to the Yacht Club. (Photo; Otis Imboden)
The Carta Vieja Yankees after
posting a first half lead of 25 to
19 over the Beermen, faltered in
the second half, allowing their op.
ponents to sneak through, to a six.
point victory. For the winners,
the outstanding players were Ed Ed-gardo
gardo Ed-gardo White with IS points, Er.
nesto Davie with 13 and Migue'i.
to Marsh with 11. Gerry Partie
with 12 and Bob Gayer with -11
were top men .fojj, the. Josers.
: Merlbere 13, Nacional II
Spearheaded, Jby vthe j brilliant
playing of Emmett Bryant and
the accurate arm, of Ernesto Tay.
lor, the Marlboro quintet came
from behind on two occasions to
hand the Nacional club its first
defeat of the current season. The
peerless Bryant on several occa.
sions. with his famous jumo shot
had the capacity crowd yelling
throughout-fhe night.. Howeve? the
honors of scoring the winning
points went to rangy "Chinto"
Molinar, who with the score tied
at 78 au and with exactly one
minute of play remaining sank
two successive baskets along with
a Bryant cnanty toss to move
the score up to 83.
1st Weakly Balboa Swim Meet
Featured By Diving Exhibition
' Diving exhibitions were given by
Mary Thompson, Gene Lindfors,
William Hanna.-and Duncan Sum.
merford, during a short iniermis.
sion at the first of the. series of
weeklv swim meets at the Balboa
pool. These young people are all
learning to dive at, the. diving
classes given by the School Div Div-ision
ision Div-ision on Tuesday and Thursday at
Parti 'pation In most age groups
was r I but some prizes in the
6-year-t. l and 15 and 16.year.old
ace croui ;s went unclaimed. Any
boy or girl who would care to sWtnT
in the next meet Juiy u wiu pe
1 welcome. ' -' '' --'
. Each participant received a can.
dy bar and the ilrst prize winner
a 25 cent movie ticket, 2nd and 3rd
prize winners, a .15 cent or a ;05
cent priis selected from the Bal.
boa service centre. :. ;
The r stilts of the "meet- and the
number cf points earned -are;
6 year old girls, Florence Thomp
son 5 points; v ;.v v,- .:;; :,
? and 8 year old boys, 1st lody
Summerford 5 points; 2nd William
Rijbinson 3 points; i 3rd, dwar4
Bailey, 1 point;
1 and 8 year old girls, 1st Mary
Sexton, 5 point; ? ;.
9 and 10 year old boy, 1st Andy
Jjit-obson 18 points; 2nd Duncan
"Sitmmerford 11 points; 3rd KeM
Yocum 5 points; :
9 and 10 vear old cirls. 2st Patsy
11 and 12 year old boys! 1st Jer.
ry Mann 1$ points; Koark Sum Summerford
merford Summerford 10 points, 3rd Stuart
Brown 7 points.
11 and 12 year old girls, 1st Mag.
GIE Mahoncy 20 points. 2nd Gail
Albritton 12 points; 3rd Carol Cam.
by 3 points.
13 and 14"year old boys, 1st Gord;
on Boswell 20 points; 2nd Jim Wil.
son 10 points; 3rd William Hanna
id 14 year old girls 1st Franc
st 20 point; Dal Jordon 7
poij; 3rd Joan Whitney 4 points.
15 and 16 year old boys,, 1st Al Albert
bert Albert White 20 points. 1
15 and 16 year old girls, 1st Pa Patricia
tricia Patricia Rogers 20 points; 2nd Bever Bever-ly
ly Bever-ly Bauman 12 points. y
Each week the results of the in individual
dividual individual meet will be published
and also a tally on the three
point winners in each age group
will' be recorded.
Taylor, after an absence of
some two games, returned to reg
ister a total of 29 points, to cap.
ture the scoring honors for the
night. Unfortunately for the losers,
their big men, Arturo Agard and
Ramon Reyes were forced to
leave the game .'of account of
fouls, the winners capita 'fr ing on
this to topple Nacional from the
unbeaten ranks. ;
Veteran Al'onso Frazer Saturday,
night played a whale of a game
for the losers, as his 18 points.
most of them single-handedly kept
his team in the fight In the clos.
ing minutes of the contest. Player-manager
Eugenio Luzcando al.
so swished the cord for 18 points
but was very erratic in the final
ta?es. v A;;. ...'-.-::
Showman Emmett Bryant of the
winners with 19 noints, was sec
ond highest for the winners. The
game was witnessed br rhe bie.
jgest crowd o' the season so far,
ana clean sportsmanship prevail
ed throughout the entire contest.
iw ?) points? -2nd Zoe-Ann
B;rrn;-n 9 points; 3rd Lynn Mor. I can be" determined' whether
ij 4 points; . ITam will, race again.
TIM TAM CONVALtSCIN
' PHILADELPHIA (UPD Tim
Tarn, Kentucky Derby and Preak Preak-heSs
heSs Preak-heSs winner, may return to Calu Calumet
met Calumet Farm in Lexington, Ky.; next
week to complete his recovery
Irom a successful operation for
an injured right leg. A Universi University
ty University of Pennsylvania school of vet.
erinary medicine spokesman said
'Thursday, however, that it would
be at least'-six' months before -it
Showing At Your Service
Center Theatres Tonight
BALBOA :15 b 8:30
Ann Blyth, Paul Newman
"THE HELEN MORGAN '
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
"CURtCU, BEAST THE
1 1 AMAZON"
MARGARITA 6:15 & 8:00
"HOW TO MURDER A
PARAISO 6:15 U 8:20
v ,, Dorothy Malone
"TIP ON A DEAD JOCKEY"
SANTA CRUZ ,:15 It 7:55
Brain Donlevy, Vera Day
"THE ENEMY FROM
. v SPACE"
CAMP BIERD 6:15 & 8:10
IDern Martin and Jerry Lewis
."HOLLYWOOD OR BUST'A,
In Cinemascope & Color!
MONTICELLO, N.Y. (NEA) -In
a closed huddle, heavyweight
champion Floyd Patterson blunily
told skipper Cus D'Amaio that he
wants a minimum of live fights a
year. .and to heck with the tarf
situik ion that led io the original
thinking two defenses would be e e-nough.
nough. e-nough. ..4 "Five small fights
make you as much as two big
ones.'. ... t
Wilt the- Stilt Chamberlain,' the
newest Globetrotter, visited the
champ's quarters at Kutshers'
pawed a couple of left jabs in
air nlavfullv. told C m ienhiw
air playfully, told Haskell Cohen,
"Put me in with him this after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Arrange it.". . .Informed
it could be done. Wilt rubbed hu
chin: "Well, I don t know, he'd
probably have m M my. reat in
10 'lecondi tlL' .',
On Sports In General
By OSCAR FRALSY
Tall tennia players, when tired,
reioiiiu me of reluctant camels.
NEW YORK -(UPDy-Fearie's it always intrigued me when
Fraiey s reilections on sporu -u Jo.m Law coached at Sing Sing,
general Sorta like Robert E. Lee m.ia-
Silky Sullivan, beaten again sine the Yankees.
1 1. L. 1 I J . ... IT .1 111 . .
m vii.a-; nilJIVUjr nuu ui c nits CIUUS
trut to get over Uiose etui coast ishauld give up golf. Which I
blues. r. . Ihave.
Pancho Gonzales hits a tennis j i ..;'
ball 112.8 mi es per hour but can't Should Build Pools
: baU ever hurtiB; Those syndicates which W,
Baseoau players- refer io per.!"." .": vrr.i u ..u :.j
sistent female admirers aa "bull.!
pen Berthas." -'- -Fred
Haney is copping, an ad.
vance plea when be wrii in a
mg swimming pools or poo r
kids. ; ,..'.-.'' !;--: iV,
Ice skating leaves me as numb-
m.a.tin. nl.. tk.t tk. D. 1 "1 tttt ti I tm Ul U1C MM.
r s: you gott. be careM 0. dom
An v.i v.ar who claim they are crack shots.
If l,,r.rhf Inmnln,, U .nnrf H Ug casting IS .my.
I " l m f v v
so is fiussian roulette.
er saw Frank Lauterbur. Dale
L Hall and Chuck Godfrey ot the
Army coaching staff. ..... .Earl
Blaik doesn't overlooK any chance
to scout anything that has an An Annapolis
napolis Annapolis tinge. , :
, Erdelatz revealed the money
was so good on the Texas A. and
M. coaching offer that finally
blew up ("I stopped listening af
er it got to $60,000"),' he could
have retired in six years. ; .'. -;
u you ever catch tne Phils m
action, note that when Mayo
Smith comes to the mound to
yanic nobis Roberts not a word
is spoken.:'.', .the Philly skipDcr
simply points io the bull pen and!
he and Robin fiddle around look look-ing
ing look-ing in opposite directions un!il
the relief pitcher' shows up.
The National League is using
uF- uascuaus bi me "greatest i2p
u luwirjr.s .since mey lmroduc
ea tne Chinese home run in Tji
Angeles and the sea breezes of1
oan rrancisco. ,
Between you'n'me, at lunch with
Rocky Marrno the nthnr rliv
he discussed plans to hop to Italy
in July for his first visL to the
land of his folks. .and plug the
Boys Town of Italy camps.
THEY DO IT AGAIN
PONTIAC. Mich. (UPD His.
tory repeated for the golfing Ban.
er sisters Thursday in the first
round of the USGA Women's Open
at Forest Lake Country Club.
Both shot 39-37.76. Last year, in
the Open at Mamaroneck, N. ,Y.
each fired 72s for the first 18
holes and then tied at 311 for
the 62 holes.
form of fishing. .....
Tennis umpires are the most
"Raaslor" Tako Boating scornful arbiters in sports.
Scorn "rassers" is you choose, -A guy who plays Class D. base,
but they take the worst physical! ball really has to love the game,
beating in "aports." X 1 -:ten wonder how Tarzan
. In golf, more shota are taken learned to do the Australian
nn tho 1Q(Vi hnla thn tk nfViAt
w v' v idn uviw vaeaas wv v uwilil unit '.
18 miles combined. ; j Onjy three of the 24 minor
Athletes are supposed to be at leagues don't have Negro ball
their physical peak between thet pl'vcrs.,--i-s
ages of 27 and 2;--'T ; ; Cleopatra was a billiards shark,.
One medical man, after 4,500 according to a sportswnter named
autopsies, insists it's the athlete's
lungs which go first, not the legs.
The mggest trouble wt.h hore
racing is that you never know
whether the owner is "shooting"
or is sharpening the nag at vour
Ted Kluszewski has enough mus.
cles for two men but I'll still bet
he's bossed around the house.
ipuxftcspcaie. - (
Ancient Roman fighters compet competed
ed competed in a Circular area, which is
why we cal it the "ring." ;
' If I ever go big game hunting
in Africa it will be in a Sherman
Proving once again my claim
to the title of "world's bravest
SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY
THRU THE IRONING HOURI
fi CO ironing
1 x s j :
How would Patterson get by
Wih's lone reach? . 'Simnie.
just go under him," answered the
champ. .then related how a
young kid of 21 tricked old Archie
Moore out of the heavyweight
crown. ".When I fight Archie,
the plan was to crowd him. doa't
give him room. .1 do this for
four rounds, and hes fighting de
fense, just protecting himself. !.
Then I think It bluff pirn and
when I come out for the fifth I'm
moving away. Now, he say to
himself,; 'Maybe- this kid's getting
tired.' .So he come out of hi
shell and that gives me an open
ing. It sure makes you feel good
wpen you go back, to your dress dressing
ing dressing room knowing a little think thinking
ing thinking in the ring paid off.". j
New York ana kos Angeles
don't impress Patterson as locales
for title defenses. . ."Place I
want to fight is London. When
people- slop you : on the street
there, they can name the mani
and round of all your knock
' On the brink of 23, Patterson
has tasted hard liquor only once.
, ."You know that s uff looks
like water. Gin? Yeah, that's
it. I'm at a party and am thirs thirsty.
ty. thirsty. They give me a glass. I al always
ways always drink fast and iurn it t. 1
Right away, I know somethin&'s
wrong. I went right down to the
basement and got rid of it"...
. .Patterson is a confirmed tee teetotaler,
totaler, teetotaler, morning, noon and night
--"I never, knew a man could get
to: like something so much.". ;.
LaSalle's Dudey Moore, attend attending
ing attending the Spalding clinic here for
basketball coaches, spotted Cham Chamberlain
berlain Chamberlain and explained why he
didn't try to gel; Wilt '" when he
was at Duquesne. ,"I first s'av
him when he was a bellhop at
Kuvsher's, and one look in."' the
dining room was enough. The
way he ate would have used up
five of my scholarships.". .
such as two full quarts of milk
direct from the bottle as a chas chaser
er chaser for lunch. ...
Navy's Eddie Erdelalz opened
the coaching clinic with a discourse-
on football defenses:. .and
among the pupils w'crfe three of
the most interested guys you ev-
OFFICIAL .LIST 0Ft THEtflATIONAL LQ!iY?OE BEUEFIGENCE
PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA i k 1 ,l :
Complete Prize:wlnninj Numbers in the fkrylkiiM2MSitniytJi'l9i'9ih
, The whola ticket has 5i pieces divided In two aeries "A" b "t" ot 26 pfecea each
First Prize 8023 $ 52t0$p.0d
Second PWze.s 6 2.2 7 $ .' 5,600.00
nud Prnz 8854 s 7, sob oo
N. ., Prizco
(123 V 1M.0
0523 V 156.0
723 15. M
Approximation! Derived From First Prize
I 8010 520,00 I 801S 020.0 ( 802 520.0 j 8022 Kt.H I 802S 12 00 I
I 8017 S20.M Mil S20.M I 8021 t- S2t.M 1 S024 (2(.H I S2 : 2t.M I
' 520.0 I
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
. 'I I I II t I 9 1, t
2T VMM 1227 26.W 2227 2W.W 3227 29.M 4227 2.H I 1227 2M.M 7227 '. UtM 8227 26. i 22t 2M.M
21S f 130.0 22 130.00 222 130.M (224 VM 22 130.00 S229 : l3T0 231 13A.M 233 10.M (235 "'nT
219t" 130.00 0221 130.0 K23 130.00 0225 130.00 f 0228 130.00 6230 130.0 0232 139M 0234 1MM 23 IS.
Approximations Derived From Third frize
S54 15S.W 1854 15S.W USt UtM 2854 UtM 4854 5t.H j 5054 150.01 MM 1M M 7154 150 0 9854 150.00
8845 14.0 8847 1M. 8849 ; 104. 8851 14.0 S853 104.0 805 loToo 8058 104.00 80 t I 1 tMy iu M
884 14.00 i 8848 MM S85 104.00 8852 r104.M S8SS 104.00' 8857 f 104.0' 8839 14.0 8801 11.0 8003 MM
... ........ ............. .,....., i ....... '. 11 1
Prize-winning Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were.soJcl at;The, 1st, 2nd and Jrd In Panama, ; ..
- 'The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending In 3 and not inc luded in the above Hit win Fifty Two, Dollars (52.00) each.
The whole ticket has 52 pieces divided In two series "A" Jj "B" of 26 pieces each '
' j Signed ffcy: The Secretary of Government. DOMINGO.. GONZALEZ' H, ; 1
The Representative of the' Treasury .JAIME DE LA GUARDIA Jr. ',",'
WITNESSES: Jorge fcastillo, Ced. 47-24558
j i Luis Alberto L6pea, Ced. 47-22265
ALBERTO J. BARSALLO
Notary Public. Panama
PABLO A. PINEL M.
klrtC. The winning ticket with the last cipher ind with th two lost
llV I b. ciphert apply only to the Flint Prize. ., .., s
The First Prize ind the 2nd and 3rd Prizes are drawn neparately. The ap approximations
proximations approximations are calculated on the Flrat, Second and Third prize. In case
a ticket thould carry the number ot each prize, the holder ii entitled to
claim payment Jor each. ; i
dav;i::g of the 3 mm
Sunday, June 29, 1958
, Drawlnj; Number 752 ;
. . 23
First' Prize. .
Secoml Prize.. .
Third Prize." ; ;
The prize will be paid in accordance with the Official List of ranami in
thef flee of the Rational Beneficlent Lottery situated on Central Avenue.
Plan of Extraordinary Drawint No. 2053 which wil
take place Sunday,. July 13, 1951
;: 1 First Prize, .......
1 Second Prira, .....
1 Third Prize.
900 Prize. .....
The Whole Ticket Hu M Piece
PIKST FfclZt s
: 18 Approxinwtwna,
I Ptizm, ..... .,
$1,00 fft each one
, S.000.00 each en
30O.0O. each one
....................... im.oo each n
.....,.,...,,,..'.,.$ J50.09 each onJ
i., 500.00 each ope
'Iflfl.OO each en
1 .j,..,...- 300.00 each one
15.000 00 ;
Total ................... $340.30 M
Price ot o whole ticket ; $50.C0
Price of one-fiftieth oort 1 .CO
ritiZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OK TAXES
Tirz paxa: A.:rr.irAN an r :; :
FOR INFORMATION TELEFHCNT 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FCl r.rCRMATlG.'J TELL, AC;
l rJU id)
FOR SALEs Jajuar 2.4, litr.
4 doers aeaW Lm tha 000
miles. CaU 3-6824 Pa name.
FOR SALE. Wa accept mUi
bide for a I Va ton tak f"ck f"ck-Chevrolet,
Chevrolet, f"ck-Chevrolet, until 3:00 p.m., July
7. at the offices of Gylf Petro-'
Itum, S: A., "0." Straet, across
from tha National Stadium.
Track aa ba inspected at tha
1 uim place.
FOR SALEs 1 957 Ford 6 eyL
station waon, Westinghousa re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, all oreelaln inside
front, new motor. Dinette tabla
j 4; chain, 3 piece, mahogany aat
nawly raupholsteted. Phone Bal-
koa 1751. v-ih'vt':""-
FOR SALEs -Great opportunity
57 FOR SEDAN, four doors,
low mileage. .'57 SUNBEAM
RAPIER; two doors, food condi conditions.
tions. conditions. Call to 3-6117.
Chevrolet, Plymouth, Ford $9,
95. All athara $12.95. Free Ins Installation.
tallation. Installation. Tivoli Motors at Trvoli
Crossing. Tel. 2-4222.,
Hillman Husky 1956 top eon eon-'
' eon-' dition, radio, best olfar. Call 2 2-1891
1891 2-1891 2-1 895 weekdays, 3- 5
5954 nights and Sundays.
1955 Ford Victoria hardtop; pink
and white, radio, power ateeringj
2-1891, 2-1895 weekdays, 3-
5954 nights and Sundays.
FOR SALE: 1956 Bal Air Che
rolet. twa tona hardtop, radtf
and white walls, axeellnt con-
dition, $1500 or best offarTCa offarTCa-raial
raial offarTCa-raial 2184 r, Panama 3-4181.
FOR SALE. 1958 Oldsmobil
sedan,' excellent mechanical con condition.
dition. condition. Good fins, boat offer
Panama 3-6301... J
FOR SALti1958 Chavrolat
eeda V-B.'-anglneJ wsw, 1400
,nul's, liks $21 JQ. Phona
2-2744 0599-A; lay.anSt. An-
Phil Rodgcrs Gives
Houston Clean Sweep
Oi r.CAA CollTille
, ..mMIItl If. .ri TTPT
" .i rl,;i TJArionr ffavs tile
University of Houston its second
clean sweep of the National toi.
lciate golf championship yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, whipping Big Ten titlist John Johnny
ny Johnny Konsek, 8 and 1.
Rodgers," trigger man of the
Houston team which won Its third
successive NCAA crown here ear ear-lier
lier ear-lier this -week, routed Konsek, in
29 holes of their scheduled 36-hole
arrnnntftd for the
"Chick" Evans bowl won by Rex
"Baxter of Houston at Broadmoor,
Colo, in 1957. Rodger earner wa
co-meda'ist as he paced Houston
to the -Maxwell Trophy,, emble.
matic. of the national team cui-
The" 20-year.old Hodgers, nf La
Jolla Calif, went four -up in the
mornmg--rouna ana was never m
difficulty aV-w6n the 19th,. 24th,
27thand29th holes in the after.
noon. ' ,
The taiatch ended when Rodgers
putted 33 feet only to have the
twoooter was inches short for- a
bogie and the national champion,
Konsek; of Cheektowaga. N.Y.,
' nd Purdue's' No. 1 go'fer, was
obviously tired from the heavy
sc'iHi'le In which re plaved over
800 holes during, he week long
On 9 Of First 10
In Monza Race
Jim Rathman won tha Mon.
xa 500 milas race yasterday on
; i Fir as tona tiras at now World
record apood of 166.720 mph
. (268.311 kph) fastest spaad in
any race in the world. Tha first
nino out of tan on Firastona.
Fangio, Moss and Musso rac
ad on Firastona tiros.
Air-conditioned office In Na National
tional National City Bank Building
La fcxposlcion Branch.
Call Ford Tel. 3-1211
Spanish & English
P.O. Box 3173 Panama
FOR RENT: luxuriously fur.
niihtd apartmants, dacoratad bf
wall known intarior dacerator.
Rantal includaa all utilitiaa,
maid sarvics, talephona and 24
hour watchman. Ask at "Arta y
Docoracion" Ston in Edifich
Campo Alegra en Via Eipafia
across from Hotal El Panama
Hilton. Talaphono 3-7425.
FOR RENT: Modarn apsrtmant,
twa badrooms. hot watar, maid'a
room, "L" Straat 55 El Cangrejo,
building Esthtr. Tal. 3-6076 or
2-0263. ' i.
FOR RENT:-Apartmants an Via
Forras, furnishad, ono and two
bedrooms, from $50.00 Phena 3 3-2568.
2568. 3-2568. FOR RENT: Apartment on 50th
; atreet, final and Balisaria Porras
Avtnue, San Francisco No. 38.
FOR RENT Ona bedroom fur-
nishad apartmarlt 446-47 Second -;
Ave. Bella Vista.
FOR RENT-i-Army inspected
furnished one bedroom apart-,
, ment, "kitchenette, across Ancon
bus atop. Phona. 2-2081.
FOR RENTtVacation qtri. Co Co-coll
coll Co-coll 3 br. cottage from July 15
to Sep. I. Phona evenings Navy
! CampV'Alegre ax-
hica furnished one
room apartment with' hot watar.
rtt rigarator, gas stove, telephone,
all utilities. Call 3-1789.
FOR RENT: Small furnishad
apartment -or nom, Clean and
independent. Beautiful location.
43rd Straet No. 13.
FOR RENT: Furnishad apart apartment
ment apartment far 2 months. Central Ave Avenue
nue Avenue No. 21-54., Apt. 2.
FOR RENT: Two modern "Du-
plex" apartment, two bedrooms,
hot water, maid's room, garage,
one of the furnished to bo
ocupied the 1 6th July. The other
' immediately Ricard'o Ariat Street
Campo Alegra, near bus stop.
Tel. 2-2341 or 3-3379'"
TOR RENT: Comfortable fur fur-tiishad
tiishad fur-tiishad one bedroom apartment.
Phone 3-5024 Panama..
FOR RENT: -1 .Completely fur.
nishad apartment,; 2 bedrooms,
.. Jiving-atningroom, largo parch,
"Venetian blinds,, garage,7 linen,
. China glassware. Exclusive resi resi-!
! resi-! dential aection. Bella Vista, tele telephone
phone telephone Balboa 1448..
i POR RENT: Large one bedroom
apartment with livingroom, kit-'
chen,- dinette, three dry closets, ;
, large front porch apartment
completely screened, located near
"Canal Zane (La oya building) '.
IT IS FURNISHED. Rent $85.00
Phone Panama 2-0027 or 3-
Hold: HOLLAND BOUSE
mine, from the heart of
San Josti Costa Rica
Completely modern eonvenleneee : In
Suites and Bungalows, all wljh
private bath.' Hot and cold water.
v Price i $8 and daily,
Cossaopolltan kitchen .
' For reservations f. O. '"
Manaser: BUI and Clenor Jispera ;
July 3 to July 7
Fidanque Travel Service
15 Central Ave.
v JIM RIDGE
- General Agent
, Gibraltar Life ins. Co.,
tor rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
: SPEEDLITE 40
i ONLI 2.3 Lbs.
II. lillll M.
I (. $ S r I
Jr-.' .' "'-fif-. V-'..'. ....,Vi.
tEAVE YOVn AD WITH ONE OP OUR
iminnu. ue ri DLitaLiUivts-no, J Lonery nam UAsA zaluu temrai Ave. a) LUi kuks rHAHiriACi 11 u iarraiuiiit f ARM AC1A L(1 L(1-BARDO
BARDO L(1-BARDO No. 26 B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. & J St. n LEWIS SERVICE Ave- Tivoli No. 4 o FARMACIA I.STADOS UNiDOS 14 Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenue 0 HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fco. de la Own Ave. No. 41 o FOTO DOMY Justo AroMmena Av. nd 33 St. o FAR.
MAC1A VAN DER J IS 5 Street No. 53 FARMACIA EL AATURRO Parque Lclevre 7 Street FARMACIA "SAS" Via Forrai m MOVED AD ES ATHI ATHI-Beslde
Beslde ATHI-Beslde th Bella VisU Theatre.
FOSTER'S Cottao.es and Largo
Beach House. One mile past the
Casino.- Phona Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceansida Cottages
Santa Clara R de P. Phona Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
.FOR RENT:" Three months,
' beautiful 3-bedroom residence
in El Cangrejo completely fur-
nuhed. for information call 3 3-1167
1167 3-1167 or Cuba Avenue No. 29 29-08
FOR RENT: 4 bedrooms chalet,
two baths, fenced garden, 97 St.
and Via Espafia.
, FOR RENT: Furnished chalet,
two bedrooms, etc. 61 Street,
Campo Alegre, Tel.: 3-2795.
FOR RENT: Commercial locale
in Juste, ArcsemenaV Ave. No.
37-11. Opposite Cristo Rey
Church. Tel. 2-2341.
No Hope For Tax Cut
Within Wear Future
WASHINGTON (UP 'The
government's return ,to red ink
spending in a big way promised
today to have a profound impact
boih on future federal programs
and the expected bitter 1960 bat battle
tle battle for the presidency.
High administration 'officials
have disclosed the. Treasury ex ex-pec
pec ex-pec s to wind up fiscal 1958 Mon Monday
day Monday with, a $2,750,000,000 deficit.
But the real bhocker, politically
speaking, is the prospect of a pos
sible Vi billion dollar' deftM., in
fiscal 1959.. " i 3
Unless this trend toward bigger
and bigger red-:nk spending can
be reversed) the politicians in
I960 will not be able witn any
degree of sincerity to try to woo
the voters into tneir camps wirn
the promise ol cany lax cut;.
This would seem to rule out
tax reduction as a major, cam-
pain issue barring' some new
economic skid demanding urgent
pump priming measures. How
ever, the current outlook U for a
moderate, if -.unspectacular, bust
ness pickup exuding into ibGO.
President Eisenllcwcr. who is
precluded by law from a thd
term, will not bj fcfiected person'
ally by the outcome. Bu his rec record
ord record of success failure on the
issue: of a balanced' Dudget inevi
tably will rub orf on the 19U0 tior
EXPERTS SEEK METHODS
As a result, admimstratiun ex
pens are casting about for possi possible
ble possible ways of achieving a sharp
tuck in federal outlays in fiscal
1960. The goal then would be a
modest; but politically potent-
surplus in nscai iabi w n 1 c n
starts just four months before the
1960 presidential balloting.
The current outlook for success
is dim. There could be a further
reduction in the deficit. But
surplus would require some
amazing good fortune, in the do
mestic economy and particularly
in world tensions" which requtn
continuing heavy defense exper.
' The most. 'obvious economy tar
getbecause of its size if nothing
else -is defense. One military
budget officer told United Press
International the word, already
has been passed that Defense
Secretary Neil H. McElroyr would
demand sharp cutbacks in. fiscal
When McElroy first took over
the Pentagon reins from Charles
E. Wilson, there was a loosening
of the purse strings to try to sur
pass Russia's a:.ellite and missile
But -this flurry now seems to
have passed and McElroy recent
ly stirred memories of simiicr
past i incidents by indicating he
would refuse to spend additional
funds voted by the House to block
MILWAUKEE (UPI)-Don Drys.
dale of the Dpdgers makes no
bones about the fact he hates the
left field fence in Los Angeles
but that left "field fence jn liL
waukee is a difference story." The
Dodger Pitcher hit his lint home
run of the year over it Thursday
night to aid his own cause in a
4.1 victory. 1 ;
EAST NORWICH, N.Y. (UPI) -The
first round of the Pepsi Open
golf championship proved to be
jim-dandy for Jim ; Ferree and
Jimmy Thomson. With a two two-week"
week" two-week" alcxpense' trip' to Bermuda
for any player scoring an eajle,
Feree, from Winston-Salem. N.C.,
scored one on the 13th hole Thurs Thursday
day Thursday and Thomson bangej one
AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 1337
YMCA SKIN DIVERS. We have
your choice of equipment.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES. CORP.
"J" St.'13A-3C Tel. 2-1905.
B E G I NNERS SPEARFISHING
OUTFIT Quality Italian JunyLua
Gun, Fins and Mash. . $1 8.50
.CRAWFORD AGENCIES. CORP.
"J" St. !3A-30 Tel. 2-1905,
NCR accounting-billing machine
with stand, almost new $950.
Including service contract; ad adding
ding adding machine Burroughs 10 key
electric 18 months old $200.
Call 2-1891, 2-1895 weekdays
3-5954 Sundays and evenings.
FOR SALE. 21 inch T. V. tabla
model, 60 cycle with antenna
and T.V, tabla. Vary good con condition,
dition, condition, reasonable.-Tel. Albrook
WILLIAMSTOWN, Mass. (NEA)
The NCAA Golf, Tournament
ends a seven-day run at Will
liamstown, June 28. t
" SAN FRANCISCO fNEA Visit.
ing ballplayers bring topcoats (or
their stands in San Francisco.
a planned 30,000 slash In Army
STUDY FURTHER CUTS
since tnen. military anurr
have revealed that Pentagon olan-
ners are studying further man
power cuts next year which would
attect the Air, Force, and Navy
as well as theArmv. v
The administration also con conducts
ducts conducts a continuing review of nun-
defense programs with, an eva to
reducing or eliminating those for
wnicn .mere is no urgent neces
suy or widespread.- public de
The president r'eoeatedlv fia
tried and so far failed to work
up sizeable public enthusiasm to
ena or shift back to the states
certain' federal programs. Thus.
tnere would seem to' be little
chance of .wiping out existing
But it will take a sturdv and
dedicated proponent to urge any
new : federal programs on the
White House in the present fiscal
The THiblic debt at. thai plnxo at
the fis.al year todav'will ; hn in
tne neighborhood of 276 billion
dollars and nsmg. The obt ceil
ing: is now 280 billion and; Con
gress will be asked before ad
journment to approve another in
The interest and handling
charges on the debt now run
about $7,900,000,000 annually., This
will rise in the new fiscal year,
leaving no room for tax cuts
and very little for'comfort.
y y. w.
)- . .) J.
12-YearrOld Present Plan
To Out-Sputnik Russians
WASHINGTON (UPI) A 12-year-old
boy has sent the govern,
ment a plan to out-Sputnik the
Russians and then rocket a man
into space for, two weeks. What's
more, defense scientists have
dubbed it theoretically sound.
Roy Johnson, director of the De Defense
fense Defense Department's Advanced Re Research
search Research Projects Agency (ARPA),
Said the ideas were advanced by
young Jonathan Orovitz, of New
York, and had: "all the elements
of a workable system." j
Elaborating, a J 0 h n 8 o n aide
said Jonathan's theory for launch launching
ing launching a 4,630-pound satejlite with a
live monkey aboard was "sensible
and logical." but e said too
many engineering difficulties were
involved to make it practical.
But in any case, Jonathan, the
son of a department store owner,
caused quite a ripple in Washing Washington
ton Washington scientific, circles. He was de described
scribed described as a seventh grader, in a
"special progress" class at
Suggests Largo "Moon"
What the lad suggested, in sub-stances-was
to" stop tackling the
satellite program in bits and
pieces with Vanguards, Explorers
and such. Instead, he said, put a
bunch together and send one huge
baby moon into orbit.
HM STREET, PANAMA IIBRERIA PREC1ADO J Slrt No. 11 aj AGENCTAS
FOR SALE: I Chinese rug, 1
double bed spring and mattress,
1 high chair, 1 table. Phona 2 2-2434,
2434, 2-2434, 1576-B Gavilan Road.
Call after 4 p.m. Monday to Fri Friday.
FOR SALE: 60 cycle Philco
automatic washer; 1 Vi year old,
i excellent condition, available T
or 8 July, $1 00.00. Reclining
type stroller, plastic seat, recently
repainted, $9 and bassinette with
mattress $5, available immedia immediately.
tely. immediately. Qtrs 64-B Ft. Kobbe, phona
FOR SALE: Bedroom aat,
double bed,, with coil spring and
beauty rest mattress, dresser and
bench, chest ol drawers $150. :
Apply, Cangrejo Street in front
of apartment building Las Tres
s Hermanas from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.
FOR SALE: 3 pc. sectional liv liv-:
: liv-: ing room set and .2 chairs $125,
or will sell separately. Like new,
Rattan dinigroom tabled four
chain $85.00. Call 2-1891, 2 2-.1895
.1895 2-.1895 weekdays. 3-5954 Sun Sundays
days Sundays and evenings.
FOR SALE: Vanity with mirror,
' baby crib night stand, dressers,
and tables and coffee table, 60
cycle and T.V. : aat; 3 speed
portable record player, Small
tabla with mirror, top Bar B Q
with legs,, 3 lawn chairs.. Call
FOR SALE: 1 dresser (steal)
$10.00, twin i dressers, atael
$25.00, dining tabla (maple) 4
chairs $60.00, 'mahogany coffee
tabla, mirror top $12.50, desk
lamp $5.00, 12 pc. 'set dishes'
$15.00, tablea (patio) $1.00
' each, mirror (small) $1,00 each,
: Elect rolux Vacuum cleaner fr
attachments, $50.00, T.V. an-
tenna, wire, polo $25.00. After
5:30 p.m. 1536 Mango St. Tel,
2-3687. : .. I X : V' .. "'
FOR SALE: Venetian blinds 3 3-47"
47" 3-47" and I -48". 2-35" plus cor.
nicei and two pairs drapes $25..
Tel. Cristobal 3-2395...
FOR SALE -Vyeitinhouse 60
Cycle refrigerator and gas'apart;
manMtova, $35.00. Call Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-3168.
FOR SALE: Livingroom sat see-
tional : plastie with tablea anal
' .beauty rest Simmons double met-
-tress, bargain price.; Tel. 3-3770. X
TWICE LIFE-SIZE A fart
ing memorial to the lateSen,
Robert A. Taft is this twlofe life life-sized
sized life-sized portrait bust which will
go on display in New York this
fall. It was' done by iculptor
of New Yorlu 1
Jonathan volunteered' his pro.
posals to Johnson in a four. page
typewritten letter, accompanied
by four drawings in ink and red
and yellow pencil. One .drawing
showed a nose.cone compartment
with a mpnkey in.it..
"Since the launching of ;t h e
(Russian) V2 ton Sputnik,- Jona.
than said, "I got down to thinking
that this country could with the
hardware now available send up a.
satellite of a greater weight 2V4
tons or more.'-1
' Names Rocket "Oracle"
Naming his rorket "the Ora.
cle'the boy said
believe that if this project
aj put on a crash nroeram hasia
the Oracle could be in orbit by
April, 1959, and could lead to an
enlarged version carrying a man
in place of the monkey, Not only
would a satellite of this size and
weight be of great scientific value
but it would also be of good prop,
aganda .value, if handled proper,
- The ARPA chief referred Jona Jonathan's
than's Jonathan's letter to the National Acad,
emy of Sciences for consideration
in any 'youth education program
ior which the boy might qualify.
He also placed it on file with the
National Science Foundation,
which is collecting rocket-satellite
lidcas from all possible sources.
It ) a-ntoaa
FOR, SALE: 15' Rough-water ;
boat and trailer. 18 h.p. John John-sen.
sen. John-sen. Diablo 5850 2-1588.
FOR SALE. leautiful corner lot
-1600 square meters, Urbanixa Urbanixa-cion
cion Urbanixa-cion Obarrip, between 50th street
and. Santusrio. For information
call 3-6233 or 3-4568.
FOR SALE-At Cativa, Colon.
' VRancho Luna" farm, 1 A hec hectares
tares hectares (175 acres), electric plant,
artesian well, fruit trees and ve'
getable garden plua usable road
i all rear round. For information,
contact Ranchp Luna farm, Ca Cativa,
tiva, Cativa, Colon, R. P.
IT'S OFFICIAL Leonard W.
Hall, above, has formally de declared
clared declared himself in the race for
bis party's nomination for gov governor
ernor governor of New York-Hall, SO,
former ; chairman e the Re
publican National Committee, I
is the first declared candidate. 1
Other expected to announce .'
their candidacies are Nelson A.
Rockefeller, Stat Sen. Walter
J. Mahoney and VS. -Attorney
n 1 l
Vf 1 't r v T- ''''V "f i $ ,5- k i i
A i. . 1
.'. The-inost practical and complete
. ; ; -Anniversary Cook Boolz ;
is ON SALE ;
,- -w ', (, ..... ff,, j,
I n. It Sf
r ; v i" '( i
fa PAfMMA: v ; '
; MADURITO FEUIX B. MADURO MOTTA3
MORRISON ZIG 2AG STORE TROPELCO
HALLMAN S. A. ; JEWISH WELFARE BOARD (C.Z.)
( itv-(1 f i Vfr i I fit V 1
' 's- ; A 1 i t '
la COLON: 4 A ; :
MADURITO BAZAR INGLES
C RAWER "A," DIABLO
I3X 1211. CRISTCSAL CX
FCR SALE; Radiators, spare
parts for can, trucks, electrical,
plumbing fixtures, refrigerators,
heavy equipment parts and many
others at "SUPLIDORA CON CONTINENTAL".
TINENTAL". CONTINENTAL". Central Are. 12. 12.-179
179 12.-179 4V 13 Street.
Listen to the General Electric
Companyef England, higher fi fidelity
delity fidelity .equipment and compare.
Casa Admirable, Central Avenue,
10-30 next to tha Lottery Build Building.."'
ing.."' Building.."' i
WANTED House to rent with
four bedrooms (three acceptable)
August first,-in Golf Heights, El
Cangrejo, Bella Vista or Camp
Alegre. Calle 2-1956 S t 4:30
WANTED; Canal Zone postal
carda for period 1904 to 1924
Club and Lodge Notices. Order
of Kangroos, Incas, Society of
Chagres, etc.' Box 82 Balboa-'
Heights or call Balboa 2481.
WANTED: Responsible maid t
care child. Arboia Building 5th
-' St. Apt. 6, Colon.
WANTED: American family
desired -unfurnished three baa-',
redm chalet or apartment, in goSal
neighborsheod place. Call 3-
4619 between 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. f
WANTED: General homakeep homakeep-r
r homakeep-r and cook, must ba neat. 6260.
DAVENPORT, Iowa (UPI) A
food market expected new cutto.
men todav especiallv tor its
canned fish department but
wasn't sure whether to be pleased
or worried. A burglar took ciga,
rettes and beer from the, market
the; other day,- then left a note
praising the management for keep keeping
ing keeping its money elsewhere. The note
also said, 'I did find your herring
were excellent and I shall Tecom Tecom-mend
mend Tecom-mend thenv to my friends." .,
1 WILMINGTON. talif. (UPI)
. William P. Loudermilk, 33, had a
3 -minute car wash $1. etoem 4
cleaning of motet $5. waxin of
ars $5. Auto-Ejiio, Trans-lsCa H
miaa Highwav near Saara.
On the spot repair $3.50 yow
- sot service the same day the T.
V. radio, Hi-Fi transitor specialist
Crawford Agencies. Phone 2 2-1905
1905 2-1905 Tivoli Ave. 18-20.
- TELEVISION SERVICE r 1
, .Quality' parts ; 1
' . Prompt service ............ '
..Fair prices'..'..,..,....,,.. 4)
. Honor, parti waranty t
30 years in electronics .......
6 MONTHS GUARANTEE ON
PARTS INSTALLED. Ask for MR. i
TV. Panama 2-3142.
Protect your homo and proper property
ty property against insect d a m a g a.
Prompt scientific treatment on
emergency or monthly budget
basil. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
HOME TV REPAIRS
$5.00 plua parts (local calle
only); No charge if not repaired
in your home. Phone 3-7607 U.
S. Television, Jne. 9:0p a.m. to
10:00 p.m. Till 6:00 pi m. Sa Saturdays,
turdays, Saturdays, M 'w
RUBEN A. PUERTA, M. D.
CENTRAL AVE. 29-04 PHONI
ready ercuse yesterday when pi
lice officers arrested him for a
theft "I only took the .car
I could pick up my buddy whoj
getting out of San Quenlin," It
SAN FRANCISCO f TIPT Tod
1 j .. .. m. il
posi :of &an jrancisco city admia
Istrator, is leaving with an unei,
pected bonus.-: While cleaning of
th ripslr he' nrcnnieH tnr t
urooKs, wno is retiring irom uili
years, he found two $20 Dills stud t
in tna Dack joi a drawer. i
DALLAS,. Tex. (UPI) Th
Women's Society of Plymoull
Park Methodist Church need i
judges ior a ipet -contest. Volua
teers included" Mrs. Ethel Lyon
Mrs. E. H. Wolf and Mrs. Man
rice Fox. The contestants are es
pected to be dogs and eats.
t i rt 1
j .-. ij y kmi R.i.H IT I5...XUT':
Woman of Letters
By AL VES3:iI3
,V- iI T STWS WE SFEIWklUjCj
iTr-"" Jv STEM WORKED.'
nranxs and ins friejcs
Don't Crowd, Folks!
By MERRILL BL0S5EB
1 JUST MOV ED MERE
DESK YOU WISH.'
X RUM AV CLASS CLASSROOM,
ROOM, CLASSROOM, VERY DEMO DEMOCRATICALLY
CRATICALLY DEMOCRATICALLY EACM
MIS OWN LOCATION!.'
"I e !"
I CAM UNPEM
-BUT, PlEASEy-OMLY ONS TO A SJ-
I TUINK LETTER
WANTS ME TO BP
HIS GIRL,.. BUT HE'S
IO ASK! r-fj-J
WHEN A BOY IS
UP TO THE
flfV V-? INITIAL
I 1 It! -"Wi A A f I
That's Not the Idea!
By V. T. HAMLIN
f THAT'S WHAT AN'OU ALSO
. J,' I SAID, OOP.' 1 6AID THREE'S
, TySA (30 ROLLIOURX A CROWD TOO,
-VV HOOP SOME-' V PIPNTCHA?
( NOW WHY Vvx
I PONT YOU t(V.
r"'mmy: ... ..V
OKAY, JACK, I W-'w'
THINK THAT'S YOU
A 6000 Zl jusreETX
1 IPEAI 71 VOuRilFE )
I Mil 1H Vl
WEU..YHEARD WHAT J HEYl I
TH WAN A1P, J V CHCW SAY
0O0LA...CM0N, BUrA ANYTHING
LETS BLOW A ALLEY:. 1 ABOUT HEJ2
BOOTS AND ELR BUDDIES'
A Woid to Rod
By EDGAR MARTIN
b T.M. M 0(1.
VES. THE PE TJLES
TO THNT Ht'U.
U w WQJLjV'COUlp
II I T
By LESLIE TURNER
AYE, SIRE, fl'AA 6LAD WE
--- U BUT AA0ST ) JOINED TH' BIRP )
hiWN' THROUGH TH')3WyM5 WATCHERS' CLUBl
( RARK LOOIIN' FER J-V 014, -"'-
V BIRDS IS FUN, EH, iAV A.Y VLTOO;
Hoci icc T
SHALL CONDUCT THE REST1 1 V mkCTwOlUI.
. C3F thc PAYS i ivmts Bi SKOl?
flWOfta True Life Adventures
SCf J s
' Wit, DiHuy PraAKtlHt
" '"f'pNES LlKS A STREAK.
. .TVle SETTING M.iwisnJV"-
TUAT "K TLW IS TO PIH.faO
f. iJLXcJL TURN L005E1 THI PLACB
iup WA4 rcAvuiw SURROUNDED'. WE.RE AFTER
a?A w Kft I DWB CKONVN, AND ITIWAYOO
r saw you toi.low wrXtm captaim eAy.
HERB ALONE AND MAD iOF MkFR IWDH.
US WkEN WAITING FOR TRIE51 100 CAN'T
vnnf unui utui Aff x cm ,i,ii tiMOTi
VOU LJ VTHI5! THE FBI
HUT UP! AND T0f 5TARIN0V PLFA5B
AT MB UKS I WA A FREAK, NOT TO
OR ILL rr'nAMAGf THE
K B J
... AMI? DOP6ES
AROUND TT A ii- i
poLt? VIU-A4N ZOONS
iiriin" n i-inni i .'
Guess This Is Ul
By DICK CAVALU
you're really 6ending this i right :
WHAT ON EARTK I TOLD HIM
DIP YOU WRITE n EXACTLY WHAT I
THAT LETTER TO j V THINK OF HIAA,
KHRUSHCHEV? 7 AND I HOPE IT
' M I AKE6 HIM
8 MM t Hk Wvtw, IM. T.M. Ibf. U.t. ft Ml. T
ARENT 11 111 t 1 1
I VOU COMINQ r" I
with . MAJOR HOOPLJG : OUT OUR WAY
By J. R. WILLUMS
t Y.MJk., V THlbTOA LIVING WJUL.H.L.
?'i'K5 HUNTING f ous; r v DECAPITATE NOU VilTH AY I
I r..;y n-d a wa'' yi cvo cavalry sabek-'--yw: 1
ti S SHUK whuims 1. 5PECIALIST5 WHO TREATED
THE LA,T .Sfgy.VAEVEMTO PICK FL0VJER5
5 BACK, BUT VOU SAYlYOU MOTICE HOVJ 6TRAISW
SERE AW OLYMPIC WHLETe) j T STArJoV
, 1 :.A -1 I r i V l t'
4 HOLLERS NOW- J("'V: aw-ip-- fi i
A WHAT MAKES L'M-v-yVii U'ivA A"- ."'
r 1 1
I t .mM 1 1
'. Yd. f it 0
fj IHt l NXA nlc. In.
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
T Immi ywur "Ttttunt" for today from the Umi, writ ia the tttMrt :
ef the IrfMbt car fi pood im U the numeral! m the Km el the eetie t
lockal period in which yew were her. Ye-, will IM k fun,
t 114 14 7 I f M H It tl 1411 H 17 tl It M It U U 14 11 14
AIM! IH I IK IMNOFQt ITKtWMJ
IAa. I33 t 19 6 U 4 B 1 IS. H
ft,W : ' '
1 11 U 1 14 8 5 9 19 1 1 4 11 1$
- MAW, W y ...J L
Ji- 14 4 21 4 11 X It 3 1 1 II 1
U 1 'IS 2015 I 14 14 18 2t I 39 B 15 14 19
1 4 .9 II 8 IB 22 B II 25 20 8 18 9 11 11
:585f aW1815-A8 18 14,,-B..yl. jt -J
23 15 14 4 B 18 B 21 12 16 18 18 13 9 19 B
1 13 1 4 19 8 18 IB IB 9 14 T 13 B B 11
1 18 4 U- 8 19 ? 23 8 18 18
2 18 5 1 4 28 B IB 18 10 IB 21 18 14 B.;18 19
J 23 18 19 14 7 8-18 14 3 11 II 19 9 IB 14
17 21 8 14 3 8 1 14 IB 12 4 6 12 1 H B
n w e:i 0i.W4,Q
, j i mi i
SEVEN-CENTER Eflective Aug. 1, this blue and white,
seven-cent stamp will be the regular air-mail issue. Same
size as the current six-cent air-mail stamp, it features a silhou silhouette
ette silhouette of a Jet airJiner-the coming mode of commercial air travel.
i : V
Candy, chewing gunv aspirin?
hiMp'r life ta filled with bra'isea-
jin vorld leers lit home lfe new.
A Clawiflecla. font the Heht elve'
AfPOVAS PANAMA AXWAYS
PAN AM A', tf
, Today' jy Program
3 00 CFN NEWS
3:S Dinah Short
3 30 U.S. in Action
4:00 Look Up nd Live
. 4 :30 Bucineer
5 00 Roy RoBrf
3 30 PANORAMA
T0 True Story
8:00 Kraft TV Thoatre )
i. 9:00 Silent Serviee
.: 9:30 Big Town
" 10:00 St. Nicki Boxing
f 11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Encore: Ed Sullivan,
..' ; Courtesy of. AeroTtas PRnama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-i057 3-1698 3-1C33
OFFICE JjOUR$: from8 a.rn.. to 8 p.m.
1 Yamo head)
I'.I i Otf.VJlLTOrt
t. .., ,. ... EORM THIBTV VEAB TOO SOOM
West s Nuclear Scientist s
Set- For Meef Wit h Russians
GENEVA, June 30 (UPI) Western n uclear scientists agreed on "a program to today
day today for policing: suspension on nuclear tests and; announced that 'they are ready to
' meet with the Russians tomorrow .morning. v .','-'1' .":,V- : !" '''
Top nuclear scientists of both East an d West are scheduled to meet at the Palais
des Nations here tomorrow to discuss a foolproof. scheme for checking nuclear tests.
The advance guard of the Russian de legation' arrived ,here yesterday evening
after a series of on-again-off-again maneuvers -from the Soviet government,
The latest Soviet note Saturday evening again demanded an advance commit
ment by the U. S. to halt nuclear ; tests. The U. S. has said it will not give any
such harmstnnging pieug in uw.
Members of the Russiaa tiele tiele-cation
cation tiele-cation said on arrival that they
would attend the conference.
But they had not yet notified
the Western delegates official officially
ly officially that they will be present.
They are expected to do so later
The meeting is the first East East-West
West East-West meeting since last year s
disarmament talks in London
and the first since the Soviet
Union reverted to a "hard in international
ternational international line.
The West regarded it as a
final test of whether Russia
Co! Rebels Sail
Fcr Gu$ .t!:jK?ia i,
Dy nicro In t ?niphis
MFMPHTS rilPI) A federal
court panel ruled today that .a
Nrn Postal ,ltk y deUberate.y
boarded a city bus .here to create
an incident. The urt rejected
his suit yto strike' down. lennes.
; see's bus segregation law..-
It was the second blow y a
federal court in the South to
racial integration in less than a
week. Last Saturday a federal
judge approved a 2V4.year delay
in ichool-integration at Litue
Rock, Ark. i
The bus suit was; brought by
O.' Z. Evers 32-year .old former
Chicago policeman and member
of the National Association for the
Advancement of. Co' ored People.
Ever asked that the state law
requiring segregated seating of
whites and Negroes be declared
unconstitutional and that an in.
injunction be issued to prevent
Memphis authorities from enforc enforcing
ing enforcing the liw.: ;;
But the court said, ''This ac.
4nn hnuU he dismissed for the
lack 'of an actual controversy and
of a real interest in the suit on
the part of the plaintiff,", ,X y
, r.itv and state attorney had
eharaed that .Evers was "plant.
ed" onj the bus for thet express
purpose of bringing a "test" case.
They said he had never ridden a
iitir Tins hefnre. 'or since.
Evers was represented by Rob-
ert Carter of New York, a coun.
1 for the NAACP. and H. T
Lockard, president of the local
NAACP chapter. t
The: court, saidfH";":-;''"'K1
in t the absence of 1 av clear
showin g- of an actual controversy
and thai; he is genuinely being
deprived of a constitutional right,
. no citizen should be privileged to
obtain from a federal court a
JUUSIHtuif nivu .......
invalid the statutory law of a sov.
ereign state; but also enjoins its
en orcement." v iXV" iXV"-Judaea
Judaea iXV"-Judaea John D.' Martin of Ihe
eth U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals, i
Mar'on Boyd of Memphis anti
William E. Mil'er of Nashville I
had held the case under advise advisement
ment advisement since January. )
' ; ry. 1 1
Of 7o!bon Deal'nqs
rA Public Service'
DETROIT (UPI) George
Romney, president of American
Motors Corp., said today the Se i
eurities and Exchange Commis.
, sion is performing "a real public
service" by investigating the deal
ings of financier, Lous Wollson in
Romney said Wolf son's stock
manipulations will not change
American Motors' business out.
look. He said AMC earing s
should- reach $12,900,000 in the
- first nine months of this year.
The federal court in New York
Tuesday issued a temporary 1n.
' junction barring Wolfson from
further dealings In AMC stock.
, The SEC charged wolfson and his
associates made public statements
about holding 400,000 shares of
AMC stock when they were ac.
tually selling big chunks and bor,
rowing other shares to sell short
and take a profit.
AMC stock was selling' for as
low as $4.87 a share when Wolf.
son started buying it in late, 1956.
It rose to $14.75 for a time this
sorihe before startiris down.
..Romney said he never knew
Wo'fson and his associates were
selling stock. He said the com
Tany is "dependent on the SEC
to determine what has happened
arid who Is responsible for it'.''
Feels On US Homes
WASHINGTON (UPI)-A house
that was the cheapest thre-bei.
room model in 29 cities six months
ago no longer is being :. built
because it wasn't popular enough,
the 1958 National Housing Cooler,
ence i "Housing Yearbook' re re-ports.
ports. re-ports. The yearbook also found that It
is cheaper to live in three,
bedroom house c than, a three,
bedroom i apartment. This was
based on a comparison between
average retits- and ; average
monthly charges on a home.
The cheapest three bedroom
house available at the end of 1957
was a stripped $8,295 model in
Phoenix, Ariz. The yearbook quo.
ted the builder as saying the
model "failed to justify, continu.
ance in the ranks of fast-selling,
He attributed -this unpopularity:
to the fact that the hoiise lacked
custom' woods,; colored b a t n
fixtures extra ; storage- .space,
Duiiun Kitchen appliances. Ar.
cadia doors and other
is prepared to discuss dis
armament (seriously, v
The Russians first agreed to
attend the taucs,- then appear
ed to reneee. hinting they would
not attend unless the .United
States agreed in advance to halt
nuclear test explosions. Tnen
the' Russians left the west In
doubt whether they would at
tend or not. v
But yesterday evenrn? the
advance guard of the Russian
delezation flew In by way of
Prague and Zurich,, bringing
with them one of the Kremlin's
top political advisers, Semyon
The West feared this indlcat
ed the Russians might try to
turn the scientific conference
Into a political one.
v The survey found that the
cheaDest three-bedroom houses in
the 29 cities' surveyed ranged as
high as $15,000, in Rochester, N.Y,
The median ritrmerical middle)
was $10,90 Jn Philadelphia. The
median was $12,0o f in northern
Cities and $10,075 id" the South.
' Figuring that a family should
hot spend more itoanfonefifth of
its Income for sheller. I the year,
book estimated thONWoiit three
families In ten qpld ord the
'owest-pneed hetrses on tie mar.
Board Finds Little
Government iUust Tc!:a Stnnd On Intcnrctiori
Or 'ullify Effects, Arlinnsas Editor Stotes
NEW YQRK (UPI-Harry A., fore it will take at least 24 years
WESTOVER AIR FORCE
Base, Mass. (UPI) An Air Force
investigating aboard said today
"There is very little evidence" to
work with in Diecin together the
cause of a Stratotanker crash in
which 15 men died. v 1 1
In their first statement since
convened, the board said "The
airplane hit very hard. I i
; "The disintegration was to ter terrific,"
rific," terrific," Col. J. C. Bailey, presi
dent or we joints Air r wee-Aircraft
I n d u s t r -fnvestigating
Board. ; said :"that ..there is very
little evidence and what there is
scattered and well hidden, mak
ing the investigating difficult and
The Riant KC135 tanker crashed
early Friday, shortly after taking
off on what was to be a record
back. Two other planes airborne
attempting fiignt to b o n o o n ana
New York-XiOndon i and London London-New
New London-New York records flying over and
back-. The 'fourth plane was
grounded after the 'crash.
All aboard the iet tanker; milt
tary cousin of a plane earmarked
for commercial service, were kui
ed. Among the dead were six
corresnondents covering the rec
Ashmore, executive editor, of The
Arkansas Gazette, said today a
judge's postponement of scnoul in,
tegration in Little Rock means the
government must adopt an inte.
gration enforcement policy or nul.
lify the effect -of the U. S. Su.
preme Court desegregation policy.
Ashmore, who won a Pulitzer
Prize for his editorials on the
Little Rock school crisis, said that
Federal Judge Harry J. Lemley's
June 21 decision delaying Integra,
tion posed a fundamental question
that nas been looming ever since
the SupVeme Court ruled in 1954.
Judge Lemley's opinion in the
Little Rock case now draws firmly
ana nnaiiy, and in a way where
it can not be longer avoided, the
question pi enforcement of the Su.
preme Court's decision as it, has
been implemented in the lower
courts," i Ashmore said,
The editor, whose newspaper
also won a .Pulitzer Prize for cov.
erege of the Central High School
integration crisis, appeared on the
10th filmed and recorded Mike
Wallace interview in a 13. week
seres on "Survival and Freedom"
carried over -ABC-TYY
The jprogram was produced by
Atsi in cooperation with the Fund
for the Republic, which operates
on a grant, from the Ford Foun.
dation. : ,
AGREES WITH LEMLEY
Wallace asked Ashmore several
questions about Lemley's decision
calling a recess in integration at
Central High, where nine Negroes
attended school under the protec.
tion of the guns of federal troops
One of the Negroes later was sus.
"Judge Lemley has said that
the Little Rock situation is auch
that the school cannot run 'nor.
many with the Negro children in
it and he has said that this con.
dition is inherent and that there,
LAST DAY! .75 .40
3:15 5:10 7:05 9:00 p.m.'
- MICKEY ROONEY :
( BABY FACE :
F.B.I.'s Public Fnemr No. 1!
beiore there is any possibility of
resuming normal school opera,
tion," Ashmore said.
VI agree with Judge Lm'ey,
certainly, that the situation that
existed there : for the- last nine
months was intolerable. To me
it is unthinkable that the school
would have to open in September
with armed guards around it.
uut what hasn t been settled
in any way by Judge Lemley's
decision is what is going to be
done about this condition?"
V BUT WHAT OF' V
Ashmore said he did not fore,
see enforcement by Little Rock
authorities or by Gov. Orval E.
Faubus, if he is reelected.
"There will be no one there to
enforce it, unless the federal gov.
ernment does it," he said. "The
federal government, in my view,
Das no clear poucy in this matter.
"I think that Judge Lemley's
Answer To Riddle
LONDON, TJPI) Russia today
gave a new answer to the scien scientific
tific scientific riddle i If all the ice in the
Antarctic melted how much would
the level of the oceans be raise?
Many scientists have held that
the answer was about 49 feet. But
Moscow Radio reported yesterday
thar studies by Soviet scientists
indicated the figure should be ap approximately
proximately approximately three times that, or
147 feet enough to swamp most
of the world's land masses..
, The broadcast said the Antarc Antarctic
tic Antarctic ice cap had been found to be
much thicker than expected. It re reported
ported reported that 16 miles inshore from
the Indian Ocean side of t h e
frozen continent, the ice was 3,280
feet thick. The depth increased to
11,480 feet at a point 232 miles
ruling has moved the federal gov-
ernment up to the point where it
has got to have a policy. It has
got to evolve one between now
and September, or nullify the ef
fect of the 1954 Supreme Court
ruling. ' v ; ,
Ashmore said he thought it
Would be very difficult for an1 ap-
pellate court to uphold Lemley's
decision because of the -question
of the enforcement powers of the
courts, an issue much larger than
the question of integration and
"If they say that public resist,
ance of the kind that we've' had
in Little Rock to the carrying out
of a court order is sufficient rea reason
son reason for the court to nullify its
order, then they are getting Into
an area of constitutional interpre interpre-tation
tation interpre-tation and law which I doubt very
seriously that the court can afford
to do," he said. ...
Ashmore said that after Central
High was ordered to admit Ne.
groes, people in the South as.
sumed that the integration order
was enforceable and that courts
would adopt procedures to enforce
"This has not happened," be
"i .The Department of Justice,
the executive department of the
federal government, is 'going to
have to enforce the decrees of
the federal courts, if they're going i
to be carried out. I
"How they do it, I don't know. I
I'm even prepared to say that if l
they don't want to do it, then
they should tell the people that
this law is nullified and thera will
be no enforcement.
"But I think this-ls the problem
that ;the Lemley ; decision has
posed in Washington. It will have
to be resolved in the ? next few
US Asks Russia To Free Free-Nine
Nine Free-Nine Forced-dovn Fliers
MOSCOW. Jun 39 ITFIU.rn!Ua S: i!
lyn Thompson today formally asked Soviet fore i r r An Andrei
drei Andrei Gromvko to fre nlnn I7.S. airmon uhnt. (
down in Soviet Armenia last Friday.
mompson spent a half hour with Gromyko Li tl fvn';a
ministry. He-handed Gromyko two notes.
On was th I'nlted stat inii rnti!,'. t ...
28 charging that the American C-118 transport violate J t' e Soviet
frontier. The other was the answer to a Soviet r.s -te June 23
on the Geneva conference of nuclear experts.
The texts' of both notes were ex expected
pected expected to be made pubic in Wash,
ington later today. The American
embassy here refused to reveal
their contents.:;' r
On the basis of a Pentagon state,
ment in "Washington, however, it
was assumed that Thompson told
Gromyko that the downed nlane
did not intentionally violate the
Soviet frontier. ... .,
fit a Iso wa a ssumed that ihe
U.S. note expressed regret that
he plenelofiQts wey arid enter
ed Soviet aiiVpaeel; :-..',.:-v
The four-engined C-118 transport,
a military version' of the DC-6 air.
liner, was forced down h Soviet
Armenia by two Russian fighter
planes. It burned alter the crew,
men emerged. t
, Thefe was no immediate indies.'
tion whether the plane causht fire
as a result of fighter action or
whether the crew set it afire when
they got out. ,: ; -. .,
- U.S. officials said the piano ac.
cidentally strayed into Soviet ter.
ritory during bad weather as it
was en route from Cyprus to Iran
on a regular ferry operation for
the U.S. State Depart.T.c-t, j
'LUX- TODAY -CDuiiil
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THIS MOVIE WILL NOT
BE SHOWN IN ANY
- THIS YEAR! :
fs-'', rf lY-
AND AN EXQUISITE NEW
JAPANESE STAB IN
Winner of Four Academy
Filmed, in Technlrama "and
Presented, by Warner Bros.
0.75 0 40
12:55. 1:58. 3:43. !?:?., 7:11 9
METRO PRESENTS THE
WINNER IN HIS EEST
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hi N HARTMAN tfodueiW) pi
l NE O'NEILL'S
... PniuV OELKST .ifMUMli DON HARfMA'Hl
'IpMnig fnmwn IRWIN SHAW Dh(iiMU.Hi
There would be lfewer"accl
rVr.ts if more people drove os if
"v owned the cor instead of the
tomorrow B E L LAY I S T A .Wednesday
- The-produccrof -PEYTON
, i brings you
; ACADEMY AWARD
best actress of the year,
rf "3 FACES OF EVE",
IN HER FINEST
- JESH WO'! KUtmt
mm faiilkner's ;
WINNER OF THE AWARD
IN CANNES' FESTIVAL 1
AS THE BEST ACTOR OF 1958
"THE LONG, HOT SUMMER"
"Joannt Woodward plays her
i part 'with a fire and grace not
often seenl" .time magazine
TA ;. first-rate: movie full of sex,
fvn and barn burnings."
; life magazine
Outstanding picture of the monthl"
sure stir up
; if it fame
, from the
; terrible i
he did to r
. himself f
M,i. .-,.'V v.
", v enough!
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Paul tlErai -Mm Wooo-.vard -Anthony Framiosa Orso:i Velles-.lee RECTiLfiBwy.'.
(DNEMaScOPE cu. h oiricM b MARTIN RIH Screenpi by IRVING RAVETCH sm HARRIET FRANK, Jr j
meal ahm Lt..' ett ',
StumJf "eM wd(
Itstd on tltl novll by IRWIN SHAW