The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02933

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Throughout the world
more people buy
SeagromssVO.
than any other
imported whisky.

-

34th YEAR

,
FlotsidaDrum-beater Sets Lures Lures,.
,. Lures,. ,, ..
Fo: r:--: .ers earing ,e irement
o,
.
,
,Canal. Zonians are tired and they want to go home, and Florida's drumbeater Mark
Whitler spent much of the weekend-telling them what sOrt of a home they could go to
.
if 'they. headedfor, the Sunshine State. .
..,
' if they go to a home worth less th.an 45000 they won't even have to pay any tax
on it, he told. Zonians who consit;ler. that by the time they have finished paying the
Panama Canal Company's rent for 20 -or 30 years they have nothing left to invest in
a house elsewhere.
'The only equity the years of rent paying gives Zonians in a PanCanal house, ac
cording to Otle Pacific Civic Council member, is the sure title to a brisk eviction or ordell.
dell. ordell. within 30 days,of quitting the company.
Wheeler, whose energy is a How about taxes on homes?
better plug for the quality of Very low.
Flrida's food than any Good Cost of schooling?There is
- Housekeeping endorsement, af- a lot of school indebtedness in
,oe'7"4i : fered Commissary-clobbered Zo- Florida, but ).t, is gradually be ber
r ber A':,; i';t0fg'
.
44,2..,4:':':, nians some 'data on the lost of ing paid off. Florida schools
Vatilgt!':, Florida's calories: piovitie libe books !or pupils.
,
Vg.-4;i4419,. ::;,:l ,..,,A. ,;:. FLORIDA COMMISSARY COSt of utiltties?-11igh at
':'0i'MrtA,iia-ata::ki;?ii:: :,' BM BM present, because there is no by by.x,
.x, by.x, .ii:!i-ii,ii:aiiigo7tinift:W; $1.' for 3 dos. 72 cents Os. thoelectricity and the power
,,,,,,, ...mliti::::!:mi:,..&:.:,:i0m::::!-4 Beet Beef .',. company has to generate all its
1:) 'Li4iNimiimbiiiiiiiMM' 119 tti 79 cents per 70 cents to 51.65
A::::::::,K, OViiiMM:i lb. for thoie US per lb. tor Pan- eectricity frOm oll-fired steam
,ifi,,1r;:satiMikM0 beeL ' arnanian beef. plants. A gas line due to:reacb
iii:i:i:,. ,,4,1Aw.::iimai.Viiiii:Mi::.,,,:,. Chickens Chickens
.........A. ,00,M.::estki;i::,::i;M:i,,i 4o lk Florida from Houston in Decent Decentlb
lb Decentlb ---, ,,:?.:,,::.:::.,::k:.:,,..:::::: ,,,:::,:::,:,x,,,,.::,:::::,U., ,, Vell. per -,. 48 cents per
.,iiig:ift:: --,:::::,;:;i:::i:i,::',",08:::,.fti:i::':l ber should help lower utility
:.,..: :-!.omi,...,,,.: "..----.....t.::::::,:.:,,....::::.k,.:::::.:k:::::-.4 ,.-.
: :::i. ,,,w::-ina, ...-.,:imigimvii1:?,!;A:wi H also' made it plain that costs. ,''
TPW,14.0Madirii the cost of building a ,home Restrictions On children and
.:4, .:4.40. :::i niUnglapt was lower in Florida than in pets?About :the same as in
: n::.,'.:.:40,, ClgiiiiN.MigN either the Canal Zone or Pan- other States.
:,:: ::':'. V:. ijiii!' .',::, AVAgaggl ama Wheeler also claimed, with with.
. with. ,k;.,;iv.: -::t: ;'.: reetnI43 Wheeler appeared in a tele- in 15 minutes of Gatun spill spillilimo..,
ilimo.., spillilimo.., ,.4. '01:44':k 4,Mif:VT90.m. vised panel with representative way, that Florida is the only
:i.:,;:':!;1ti;i, :: ei ''', ,AROF:gri'a. Zonians, and. talked to public place with tarpon 'fishing all
., ..,.,: -i.::,,:,,:iso.4,-, 11,1'-:::qi: ,Al'i,i":. meetints at the Diablo and year roundt.
,, ,.. ,,, ,,, Margarita Clubhouses and at Wheeler came down here un
the Tivoli Guest House. He has der the auspices of the Pacifi(
.
' :41tIAN COX
, ,, ,',..- now returned to Florida. Civic Council (Sam Roe, Jr.
1
Most lot thsy', questions con- president).
''',: : .4:,, -.,1 ,:.f,':' ',.. '':,,, -,. cerned living CODditiC115, ,hous- The council intends to' brim
n ss sti tti- cAt4- ns,!, -, ,ing' ln' general, lood, and ,,taxes ,. down similar ;representat I v e 4
ligialf,a1W, ...21,f ,.,,,' ,, ,, ,,11;46-,, :"'ShhilktyrileabAtieStiOnSi 'istty Itortrotrientiftertr401491
10
'...t ''':...!-:ie .-,' .. .;i:, ,'''',1';: ',,',", 'Wheeler's' arisWera:',.'s :,',,:.. rwho are apnroachin0,etin;u
!,;..., I,Are ther.0,:rplenty& 'of apart- 'know how things are In varloin
iigheit Sttidett'' 'i ments available InA,Florida? nartS of the United States.
- ',.' ',Yes;" apartaients tra plentifl, ' i t,,, --t--
0, .. ,
, : ',;, and come,In all Price ranges. Suspected Thiel
Award'AttliC Are there many .,',Ienior-type
: : villages?Many on them, ,'goost
, '.-..,i, , cons .WC of houses with -two bed- .1-
f
rooms, bathroom, kitchen,: liv ignores Viamingsr
Rrian MiChael Cox, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Cox of Diablo Ina room,. front porch or Flor-
Heights, won the, highesthonoorf Ida room. Close to hand there SL d 1. p g
can --usually be found a golf Hot uy ohce
whith can be given to- a student
the Canal Zone- Junior College course, a countr club schools
churches and aYshon;inT cen' A suspected thief who Ile(
- -- ---- when surprised by Canal Zoni
when he w a s si iimeid v.; !It ,e rm
(1,f Athme. ter. .. . ..

.
Rrian Michael Cox, son of mr.
and Mrs. Richard Cox of Diablo
Heights, won the highest honor
which can be given to a student of
the Canal Zone' Junior College
when he was named winner of the
honor plaque awatd during com commencement
mencement commencement exercises held this
morning. The announcement was
made by Junior College dean Rog Roger
er Roger Hackett at the close of the grad graduation
uation graduation ceremony at the Diablo
Heights Theater.
As the graduate who in the opin opinion
ion opinion of the Junior College faculty
has "Contributed most to the spir spiritual.
itual. spiritual. intellectual and- extracurricu extracurricular
lar extracurricular life of the college," his name
will be inscribed on the bronze
plaque which was given to the Col College
lege College in 193.5 by the first graduating
class.
The winner of the college's high highest
est highest honor is 20 years old. He was
born in Coloil Hospital and has had
all of his education in the Canal
Zone schools. He is a graduate of
Cristobal High School where he
served as president of the Student
ASSOCiatien and was also named
the "Most Outstanding Boy" in his
class.
This year he was elected to
head the Junior College Association
but tesigned because ot an outside
job as manager of the Teen Club.
He has, however, served as editor-in-chief
of the college year,
book; "The Conquistador."
Cox has been active in the Boy
Scouts and holds the Eagle and
Silver awards.
He plans to attend Villanova
University in Pennsylvania next

Some of the happiest marriag marriages
es marriages made, so family counselors
say, are those where both part partners
ners partners are drew aerialists, college
professors or musicians. And
though there are fewer marriag marriages
es marriages among econominsts, the same
seems true for them.
On the floor With the Cepal dele deleiatas
iatas deleiatas ,the meeting that just
closed sat nandsome, sweet sweetfaced
faced sweetfaced Argentine-mother, Mrs, El Elba
ba Elba Gomez del Rey de Kybal. She
was there as an economist and ob observer
server observer for the Organization of A.
merican States.
, There were several women del delegates
egates delegates to the Cepal conference,
but Elba was the only woman
Who is a professional economist.
Tier Ph. ti. in Economics is from
Radcliffe, m Massachusetts.

Pan Canal Directors
Takeiield Trips
Before Budget Talks.
Members of the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Company's board of direc directors,
tors, directors, who are here for a meet meeting
ing meeting of the Budget and Finance
Cornmitteet spent Ill of today
on field trips on both sides of
the Isthmus.
Accompanied by Gov. W. E.
Potter and other Canal officials,
the group visited installations
of the .,tipply and the Termi Terminals
nals Terminals Divisions this morning.
They -also inspected the site of
the new La Boca housing and
the east bank Canal bridge ap approach
proach approach work.
On the Atlantic side'they saw
inbtallatfons and proposed Im Improvements
provements Improvements et the Supply, Mo Mott'.
tt'. Mott'. Transportation, Terminals
or d Industrial Divisions.
The first formal session of
the Budget and Finance Com Committee
mittee Committee was scheduled for to tonight'.
night'. tonight'. The sessions are expect expected
ed expected tta continue through Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and part of Wednesday.
Those here for the meetings
include Assistant Secretary of
the Army George H. Roderick,
chairman of the Canal Compa Company
ny Company Board; Ralph H- Cake, Maj.
Gen;, Olen E. Edgertn, Robert
P. ,Burroughs and Charles S.
Reed, directors; and W. M.
Whitmah, secretary,

"And that's my husband over
there," she said, indicating Amer.
lean Mille Kybal, seated on the
long rostrum by virtue of his post
as the representative of Cepa! in
Washington.
Back there, Elba reported with
a mother's pride, there are ty0
more members.of the Kybal fan'.
HYCynthia, aged six, and Alez,
tour.
The tybals did not meet on a
picnic, or at a swimming part or
o a blind def.
They met In the austere portals
of the Federal Reserve Bank in
New 'kork, no less.

Romance budded in that unlike.

' "Let the lie' OPle know the Erna tind the country is safe" -- Abraham Lincoln

Very low.
Cost of schooling?There is,
a lot of school indebtedness in
Florida, but it is gradually be being
ing being paid off. Florida schools
ptovitie libe books !or pupils. I
Cost of utilities?-11igh
present, because there is no by-.
thoelectricity and the power
company has to generate all its'
eiectricity frOm oll-fired steam
plants. A gas line due to, resat,
Florida from Houston in Decent-
ber should lielp lower utilitt
costs.
Restrictions en children and
pets?About ,the same as in
other States.
Wheeler also claimed, with within
in within 15 minutes of Gatun spill spillway,
way, spillway, that Florida is the only
place with tarpon lishing all
year round,
Wheeler came down here un under
der under the auspices of the Pacific
Civic Council (Sam Roe, Jr.,
president).
The council intends to' bring
downslmilar ;representat v es
Itortrottiertitortro07a
rwlio are apprOactilne
'know how things are in various
partS of the United States.
.
i --17-
Suspected Thiel
m,
ignores Warnings,
Shot By Police

A suspected thief who fled
when surprised by Canal Zone
police Saturday night near Mira Miraflores
flores Miraflores Locks was shot after he re refused
fused refused to obey a detective's chat.
lenge.
The suspect, Balbino Thompson,
28-year-old Panamanian, has been
charged with petty larceny after
a prior conviction.
His case continued to Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday pending his release from Gor Gorges
ges Gorges Hospital. His condition is not
serious.
Police had been advised Friday
that a quantity of heavy copper
wire and other material had been
stolen from a. warehouse near the
Miraflores deisel plant. Part of
the three quarter inch think
braided wire was found nearby
hidden in high grass.
Detective W. E. Affeltranger
was one of a detail posted to keep
watch in the area assisoption the
thief would return to get the stolen
property.
Early Saturday night a man
was spotted cutting the heavy
wire into short lengths with a
hack saw As police approach approached
ed approached the man fled. Affeltranger
ordered him to halt and then
fired into the air.
When the second order to stop
was ignored the detective fired
again. This time the bullet struck
Thompson's back passing through
the body above the heart..
Thompson, who lives on a land
lease farm within the Canal Zone,
has been charged with the theft
of about 110 feet of the heavy
wire. worth $35.
Police authorities said that
more than 300 feet of the same
material, as well as various quan quantities
tities quantities of other coiled wire, is mis missing
sing missing from the warehouse end pre presumed
sumed presumed stolen.

ly environment didn't really blos blossom
som blossom until later, after both Elba
and Mille had gone to work for
the United Nations.

After their marriage, she trans transferred
ferred transferred to the (IAS. And recently
she attended tbat body's meeting
'of the "Committee of 21" in Bue Buenos
nos Buenos Aires.
Elba's whole life was changed
as a teenager when she saw a
brief note in, an Argentine paper
that Radcliffe College would oiler
a fellowship for a Latin American
woman student.
She had grown up in the City
of Santa Ire, ,in Santa Fe Prd Prdvince,
vince, Prdvince, and she had also studied in
Rosario.
Fmm all Latin American appli applicants,
cants, applicants, she was chose, far the

AN INDiPENDENT

lan am a .,a)

0

f-111

PANAMA, R. Pq MONDAY, JUNE 1, 1959

E",1!,"fro'f.-141rtg,',;4":",

SEVEN-FOOTERrhe National Guardsman above is bolding
up on a stick the seven-foot boa he and his companion shot in
a house on Fifth Street, Rio Abajo over the weekend. This par particular
ticular particular snake is believed to have been responsible for the disap disappearance
pearance disappearance of 14 chickens in the vicinity.

Former Panama Resident Questioned

In Mexico City Currency Robbery

-- 0

E

A1LY NEWSPAPER

vol

MEXICO CITY, June 1 (UPI) A man well-known in Palm.
mi has been released without charges in a 3,799,000 peso theft case
here.
Isaac Ghitis, who was once part-owner of a stable at the now nowdefunct
defunct nowdefunct Juan FM IC racetrack, had apparently been approached
as a potential buyer for the Cuban pesos, according to Mexican
police, but was not connected with their theft.
Former Cuban air force pilot Alfonso Arnaldo Acosta Meza
pistol-whipped and robbed an American couple of the 3,799,000
Cuban pesos Thursday night and As now believed to have made
his way back to Cuba.
A Romanian-born naturalized Nicaraguan, Ghitis lived i n
Panami City till eight or nine years ago, when he moved to Ma.
nagui, Nicaragua, where he owns the Montecarlo nightclub.

Together with his brother Oscar,
a naturalized Panamanian who
still lives here, Isaad Gbitis owned
a string of racehorses at the old
Juan Franco racetrack during the
1940's.
The stable was originally known
as the Stud Timoshenko, but
changed its name to $tud Blue and
White after the war when Russia's
popularity faded.
,
Oscar Ghitis still lips a two-horse
stable at the new President Remon
Racetrack running tinder the Blue
and White colors.
Meanwhile hero in Mexico
newspapers have speculated that
Acosta even had, erwill soon get,
the backing of the:Fidel Castro
government.
It is no secret the government
wants to recover large denomina denomination
tion denomination bills, carried out, of the coun

r Radcliffe fellowship. in economics.
She feels that there is plenty of
room in Latin America for the
economic and social sains being
attempted by the OAS as well as
the work of the United Nations
Comniission for Latin America
(Cepall.
,
She is glad that OAS is going to
tacklt problems of 'transportation,
also social aspects, ,such as so social
cial social security and the mobility of
labor.
Als6 she is enthuaiastiC about
the sugostion of Dr. Jose Mora,
Executive Secretary OAS,
who 'has proposed anintOrnation anintOrnational
al anintOrnational organization of industrialist.s.
Tms was immediately taken up
at the "21 Conference" by t h e
Brazilian delegation, which wants

try by well-heeled Batista partisans.

However, Cuban ambassador Dr.
Salvador Massip said today "Ar "Arnaldo
naldo "Arnaldo Acosta Meza has never be belonged
longed belonged to, and does not belong to
the July 26 Movement, and has no
relation of any type with function functionaries
aries functionaries of the Cuban revolutionary
government. The allegations which
have appeared in that sense are
totally false."
Mrs. Thal said the money came
from the...sale of a Miami Beach,
Fla., hotel by her father Sam Kay.
Acosta, posing as the agent for a
rich Venezuelan, kept a street-corner
rendezvous with Mrs. Thal and
her companion, Gail Boyef, to pre presumably
sumably presumably buy the pesos. He slug slugged
ged slugged Boyef, shot Mrs. Thal in the
arm, and escaped with the money.

Econprny' Keynotes Fathily Lit Of Husband-Wile Te,am-At Cepal Meeting

industrialibls to meet in Sao Pau Paulo
lo Paulo before the end of the year.
With the OAS devoting its ..tten ..ttention
tion ..ttention toward many of the interna international
tional international practical problems, and the
Cepal discussing them on the
more theoretical,- long-range ievel,
she feels that the industrialists'
meeting may be exactly what is
needed to mobiliaa Latin Ameri America
ca America toward economic health and
better living standrds.
As to the Kybals' part in all
this, they think of themselves as
international civil servants a
profession both a re h a pp y
to claim. Both seem happy people.
too, whether talking common mar market
ket market around the Cepal or enjoying
a tamborito show put on for del delegates
egates delegates at a Union Club reception.'

Sc't MaV

The
'Judge's Bench

Two Panamanian youths drew
30 day jail sentences today af after
ter after vagrancy concictians in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's Court. George
E. Carew, 18, was arrested near
a quarters building in Ancon,
and Luis A. Hernandez, 22, was
picked up on Ancon Blvd.
Reckless driving convictions
also ,came paired in todays
court sessions as two soldiers,
both with the U.S. Army here,
were assessed $25 each for driv driving
ing driving with regard for safety.
'Harold R. Fisette, 28, was ar arrested
rested arrested on Bruja Road on the
Canal's west bank. Jesus Gae Gaecia,
cia, Gaecia, 27, was arrested on Gaillard
Highway after a police patrol
clocked him at an even 70 mph.
Everardo A. Trujillo, 39, Pan Panamanian,
amanian, Panamanian, was fined $10 for
being drunk in a public place
and unable to nre for himself.
He was arrested at. the Shaler
Road bus stop.

Angry Words, Fists
Send Curundu Man
To Panama Jail

A Curundu resident has been
sentenced to 90 days in jail by Pa Panama
nama Panama Night Court Judge Antonio
Santamaria for insulting the
judge and assaulting a policeman
while his case was being heard.
111$ VeAltIrifflait'
'bet-- the 1,10 marii 'at mid midnight
night midnight Friday, charged with as assaulting
saulting assaulting National Guardsmen
who had reprimanded him for his
behavior at the Good Neighbor
bar.

While the case was being heard,
Helleving is sait; to have angrily
hurled insults at the judge and to
have assaulted the guardsman on
duty at the court in addition to
cursing everyone present.

Police Arrest
Four Suspects
In Murder Case

Secret Police Chief Hector Val Valdes
des Valdes was personally condlicting the
investigation today of the murder
of a Chinese gorcery store pro proprietor
prietor proprietor at La Chorrera last week.
Four persons, including two
brothers, are under arrest in con connection
nection connection of the killiing of Wong
Sing Wah, who was found murder murdered
ed murdered in his bed.

Two dogs owned by Wong were
also killed, but they are believed
to have bitten and scratched the
attacker before dying. One of
the dogs is believed to have been
suffe;ing from rabies.

FIVII CEN'f'S

1026 Ships Equal
Annual Total
For Opening Years

For the second time in Panamci Canal history, total
traffic for one month exceeded 1000 vessels as ocean-go,
ing commercial traffic in May reached a new high mark
of 897 transits.
The previous record for commercial traffic was esta established
blished established only last March when 882 ships over 300 tons or,
more went through the waterway.
Total traffic also seta record last month, exceeding
the March total 'of 1019 vessels of all categories by seven
transits.
The record traffic in May was listed as follows:
Ocean-going commercial, 897; US Government, large, 16;
ocean-going free, 6; small commercial, 88; small US Gov Government,
ernment, Government, 13; and small free, 4.
The daily average number of transits by ocean-going
shipping last month established a record. The former rec record
ord record of 28.54 ,for ocean-going, tolls paying ships was set
in February. The May record for this category was 29.45.

The margin was somewhat wid wider
er wider for all ocean-going traffic since
there were only two free tan tansits
sits tansits in February, as compared
with eight last month.
The present level of Canal
trafflo,cank.. box lucl,ged litylthe
fact that total transits' for last
month nearly equalled the am
nue average for the fitst three'
years the Canal was opened.

American Charges
Night Court Judge
Abused Authority

A formal charge of abuse of au authority
thority authority was filed today with At Attorney
torney Attorney General Hermogenes de la
Rosa against Night Court Judge
Anto,nio Santa maria.

The charge was lodged by Puer Puerto
to Puerto Rican-born American Ceferino
Garcia and his wife, Mrs. Gladys
Fernandez Garcia, who accuse
Santamaria of unjustly sentencing
them to 20 days each in jail,
three of which they pent in a
jail cell along with their three
children.

They further charge Santamaria
with partiality in hearing the
case which brought them before
him.

Garcia, his wife and three
children were free after three
days when deputy National Guard
commander Lt. Col. Saturnine' Flo Flores
res Flores discovered the situation and
ordered them released

i
..!

With heavy traffic In May, the
previous annual traffic record sPt
last fiscal year will be exceeded
before the middle of June.
It will be several days before
final figure on tolls and cargo
for ,M33' 14vo. been, COmOned:.
t.
Rodiman s Successor
Arrives Here Today

Captain William C. Hughes,
Sr., who will succeed Capt. Warn.
er S. Rodimon as marine direc
tor of the Panama Canal, was
to arrive in the Canal Zone this
afternoon from New York a
board the Panama liner Ancon.
He is accompanied by Mrs.
Hughes and their 12-year-old
son.

Hughes comes to the Canal
Zone from Norfolk, Va., where
he was chief of st a f f of the
Service Force, Atlantic Fleet. HO
is a graduate of the Naval Aca Academy
demy Academy at Annapolis with the
class of 1931.

Rodimon, who has been ma.
rine director for the past three
years, will leave the Isthmus
June 11 aboard the Panami liner
Cristobal for New York. He win
be accompanied by his wife and
son Scott Harrison.
He will retire from the Navy
this month after 30 years of
service and after a visit with
friends and relatives on the east
coast, will make his home In La
Joya, Cal.

'6,,0111
!ili.4

,
LEAVING THE CHURCHThe body of Rainbove City High School princhpal Owen B. Shirley,
is borne out of St. P-Lui's Church Panama City, yesterday by pallbearers who Include
do Cragwell, who was ()mining the dead man's post 'while he was away on leave In Alla
States. In the immediate background is Archde acon Lemuel Shirley, who conducted the funeral
service for his brother. A large gathering of friends and sympathizers attended the funeral of
Mr, Shirley. who died of a brain tumor shortly after completing studfes for his masters degree
in Indianapolis. The gathering included Canal Zone Gov. William E. Potter. Edward A. Doolan.
personnel director: William G. Arm. public info rmation officer, and other Canal Zone officiali.
Pallbearers were Cragwell. S. S. Josephs, Jefferson Joseph, William Jump, Charles Davis and 2:
Arnold Anglin. Honorary pallbearers were Ellis L. Fawcett, Nathan Bryan, James Facey,Horace, 2..
Parker, Dave White, Leslie Thompson, Graham Lewis, Nathan Reid, Dr. Alfred Gerald, VIctOr ,.
Henriquez. Waldorf Bernard and Hugo Bycroft. .0

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TNII IS TOM FORUM TNI HAMS OWN COLLIMN1'.

The IAA lee Ile an OPIPI forum for readers of The Panama American.
Letters as. Atoms itratefully and are handled in a wholly confidential
1 maaana.
If you Distribute a letter don't be impatient if It doesn't apnea the
N neat day. Letters are poblished In the order received.
Please fry to keep lite lettere limited to one page length.
Identity el fetter writers is hold in strictest eenfideato.
a This newspaper assentos Re responsibility hr statomente or opinions
cloressed tot lettm Irons mailers.
trni E PA All BOX

SOCIAL SECURITY

: Sir:
t "Pop-to-be" (Mail Box, May 2S) certainly hit the nail on the
head when be criticized the Seguro Social practice of forcing preg pregnant
nant pregnant women to go through all that red tape anddelay before they
tan see their doctor.
' I wonder if Alejandro de la Guardia, the Seguro Social general
manager has ever thought of the suffering and anxiety that many
; of these women endure during the three', four or five days
they have to welt before Doing able to consult their medico?
If de la Guardia would only put his own wife in the situation
of these unfortunates he certainly would be more aympathetic and
, would use his authority to relieve the situation.
, Now here'', another gripe concerning the Social Security setup
that I would like to add to "Pop-to-be's."
" Why is it that a close relative is not authorized to make an ap ap;plication
;plication ap;plication for an appointment for a sick person, even if the relative
!produces the proper identification?
Let's say for instance that my wife is feeling very I don't
have the money to take her to a private clinic where she may get
immediate atlention.
, So I take along her Social Security card to the clinic and in ask asking
ing asking for an appointment with Dr. X, I identify myself as her husband.
I am then informed that my ailing wife will have to make the ap application
plication application in person, which means that she will be obliged to leave
her sick bed, travel twelve miles by bus (we live in Juan Diaz) to
be told that she may see her doctor maybe five days later.
How much more convenient would it not be if the ill WOniall
made only one trip instead ,of two since she definitely would not be
able to see the doctor before at least three days?
"Pop-to-be s" and my beef are two that should be discussed and
ruled upon at the next meeting of Seguro Social officials.
Worried

LODGE

Sir:
, It would really be a shame if the Panama City Elks lodge (I
think it's Mount Olympus) bas lost claim to the new $50,000 building
, it went to such pains to put up on its own property.
Passing by the new building located on Las Sabanas Road one
day last week, I noticed that the building was occupied. A further
, look revealed the signboard of CAAP (Comisin de Acueductos, Al Alcantarillados
cantarillados Alcantarillados y Puentes) a government organization. This gives the
impression that the building has been rented out by the builders who
I understand did not turn over ownership of the edifice to the lodge
as soon as it was completed because some contractual obligation had
not been met.
If this is so, it is going to leave the lodge in question and Pana Panama
ma Panama Elkdom on the whole with a very red fare. The principles of
brotherhood as far as the Elks are concerned ere going to suffer a
severe setback.
As you probably know, the building was intended as an Elks
community center, open to all Elks lodges and the public as a place
for social activities of all kinds and would have. provided some sort
61. teplacement for the now non-existent Pacific Service Center's
dance hall. t
-Irhe plan:Included the rental of the (ground 'floor of the eklifiCe to
commercial establishments, which would -have helped to provide
some left-over revenue after the monthly payments had been met.
So fir the ground floor is still unoccupied.
Not being a member of,the Elks, I am not too acquainted with
; what sort of arrangements had been made between the lodge and
t the builder or the bank, but I do know that this ambitious project
!was being carried out by Mount Olympus and its distaff affiliate, el el.
. el. ther because they wanted to do the job alone or was unable to get
any aid from any of the other Elk lodges.
Probably as a result of this when Mount Olympus ran into dif difficulty,
ficulty, difficulty, the other lodges selfishly refrained from coming to their aid.
I may be ell wrong on the facts behind this matter, but I am nol
alone in my belief, so it might be a good idea if the facts were made
, clear by all concerned.
NertMerniaer

A HOLIDAY IS A HOLIDAY IS A HOLIDAY

Sir:
, Feel sorry for U.S. government employes season has rolled a around
round around again, I see. These suffering souls will have to work, and I
,use the term loosely, for five whole days this Week. In spite of air air,conditioned
,conditioned air,conditioned offices and shiny, comfortable new,furniture, they just
'gotta be there, the man says.
Maybe they could all take an extra-long coffee break and cry in
their beer. How dare the calendar let st least two national holidays
fall on Saturday this year and cheat Uncle Sam's 'hard-workinualaves
,
out of a three-day weekend.
' Let's 411 hose this outfit pushing a bill through the White House
',Is successful. Then any holiday inconsiderate enough to land on
Ilaturday or Sunday will be observed on Friday or Monday.
Hasn't this time off for this. that and the other gone too far?
Nobody oblects to giving the office help a day off onu Christmas,
; and a sprinkling of holidays in between certainly helps morale. But
so many now working for the Federal government are parasites
who expect and truly believe they deserve more and more,privileges.
' While they have the day off, they enjoy it even more if the pri private
vate private business firms keep their places open and their help ea the job.
Anyone who has lived in D.C. knows what a beehive the business dis district
trict district is when Capitol Hill shuts down and the city stays open. Good
for shop owners, but who worries about the clerks?
Five days on and two off isn't a bad schedule, especially' If you
can manage to get Friday afternoon off and he3d for the old fishing
bole early. Whv must government employes forever be crying? They
never had it so good.
Shopitoopor's la-Werklisg Daughter

REAL GONE ADMIN. BUILDING

see the wheels at Balboa Heights have dolled the place up no
mend and finally finished their million dollar air conditioning system
to boot.
Man, that air conditioning system is something. The control
panel looks like an IBM computer. But the air conditioning ain't
everything. There has been so much fancying all you lesser office
slaves wouldn't recognize the old respectably drab Administration
Building.
New paint job, new furniture, sunken lightingthe place is real
gone. But the best is the way the wheel themselves have been
marked for distinction by the kind of office they occupy.
' Naturally, Potter rated the full treatment, including panelled re reeeption
eeption reeeption room. new picture windows, carpeting and so on. A few of
his chief underlings rate paneled private offices, also with carpeting.
'rhey tell me even the kind of desk you get now indicates your
, Importance. Modern. all wood desk puts you in the top eceblon.
,4;Oversize steel executive desk put you with the ordinary mortals;
lAanstregulation box-type steel desk means you belong with the peas peas,
, peas, 6
"ants
Brother peasants, I salute you.

-Faltering Philip I

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Labor News
And
Comments
By VICTOR IIIISEL
President Eisenhower dramati dramatically
cally dramatically hignlighted the steel ertliS
the otner oay by interrupting
tight schedule to confer with Steel
Union leader David McDonald. In
this column McDonald, in an ex exclusive
clusive exclusive interview, answers-questions
put to him by this reporter
on developments in the industrial
battle which could silence thena thenation's
tion's thenation's massive and most basic in industrat
dustrat industrat Q. Who will be responsible for
a steel strike, if one develop& this
summer?
A: have said repeatedly, both
before and during the present
steel negotiations, that the United
Steelworkers of America Is not a
strike happy union. We feel that
our record is quite clear on that
subject. It is a matter of history
that we met every reasonable re request
quest request to avert or postpone shut shutdowns
downs shutdowns of the steel industry until
all avenues were exhausted and
we had no other recourse but to
employ the only weapon we poss posses.
es. posses. We can recall, for the record,
the postponements and extensions
in such years as .1949 and 1952.
In several instancei we accepted
the findings of government boards
which were by no means palatable
to us. But the United S,eetworkers
of America, then as ahvays, put
the interest of the nation tirst.
I regret to say that the record
of the steel industry has not been
so exemplary.
We, and l'is sure most Ameri Americans,
cans, Americans, can recall instantes where
this industry arrogantly refused to
accept a government settlement
formula until that industry was
guaranteed a price increase ',eith ',either
er ',either warranted nor needed. This at attitude,
titude, attitude, in effect, was a strike a against
gainst against the government.
In the present instance, I must
reemphasize that, if a strike oc occurs,
curs, occurs, it will be forced upon the na nation
tion nation by the industry. We have stat stated
ed stated and re-stated our case. We
want only to achieve a fair and
honorable, non-inflationary settle settlement
ment settlement as far in advance of the con contract
tract contract deadline as possible.
Every syllable of the terike talk
has originated, and been constant constantly
ly constantly fanned, by industry source&
This dates back as far as two
years ago when the first words,
indicating that the industry would
be adamant against any proposal,
however reasonable, were express expressed.
ed. expressed. We entered free collective bar bargaining
gaining bargaining in good faith with e con conviction
viction conviction that reasonable men could
arrive at a reasonable settlement
in reasonable time without govern government
ment government intervention. We !till hsve
faith that this will be possible. but
industrv, by its position of inflexi inflexibility,
bility, inflexibility, has created the impression
:that it, regards 'nflgottittioaretat a
sham. sr
We would like to remind all A Americans
mericans Americans ;slain that not once has
a responsible union official utter.
ed a word which could be con construed
strued construed as seeking a strike. We
don't seek strikes. We don't like
strikes. But if the necossitY arises,
tl-,e steel industry will find we are
not faint-hearted about meeting
this challenge even if it is not of
our making.
Q: Is the industry Justified in
claiming tnt a billion dollars,
which your union seeks, is too
much for the Steelworkers?
A: The implication that this u union
nion union is seeking a billion dollars in
wage increases per xe is another
industry propaganda fabrication
which, regret to say. apparently
has gained wide credence. There
is not a word in our advertising
campaign which declares that our
union seeka any specific amount.
Traditionally, we keep specifics
for the privacy of the bargainirr,
table.
Unfortunately, we cannot help
what others choose to read into
our advertising copy. Our ads did
serve a very useful purpose. They
kept a lot of people busy during
the long winter nights figuring
out answers to the questions pos posed
ed posed in such memos as "how many
autos would an extra billion bu busy?".
sy?". busy?". Few people bothered to figure
out that a billion dollars could re represent
present represent somewhat less than the
amount lost to the economy dur during
ing during the 1958 recession because
some 200,000 Steelworkers were
deprived of their earnings and em em'ployment
'ployment em'ployment and at least that many
more reduced to a abort work
week. Nor did anybody bother
figuring out that this could be the
amount ADDED to the etonomy,
if Steelworkers' were fully employ.
ed in the present production and
profit boom. The billion would rise
astronomically if anyone bothered
to figure how much was lost to
the economy if all of the four to
five million unemployed had work worked
ed worked steadily in 19M1 and all were
fully employed now.
The important intent of our ads
was to call public attention to our
theory that in modern American
economy. "The more you earn,
the more' you buy.' More earn earningg
ingg earningg are necesary for more buy buying
ing buying and more buying is mcessa mcessary
ry mcessary to maintain our economy. On
ly humans guy goods fully em employed
ployed employed humans. Robots calinot buy
goods. Can anybody deny that?
Q: Do you believe there is too
much economic power in the joint
steel industry facing you, as the
industry charges there is too much
power in a national steel union'?
A: The claim that there is too
much economic power in a nation national
al national steel union is wholly without
foundation. In fact, the exact op opposite
posite opposite is true, and the industry it itself
self itself proved it to be true by admit admitting
ting admitting recently that it was consider consider'ng
'ng consider'ng "pooling profits" if our union
'hese to invoke a shutdown at one
'irm while others were workine.
rhis the induxtry can do and indi indilutes
lutes indilutes it is willing to do.
What economie power can a u u'ovt
'ovt u'ovt rs,ster in comparison to
that? The only real economic
II

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Walter Winchell In

THE BROADWAY HITS
Gypsy: Ethel Merman, who
rockets ,songs and roman candles
gulps, demonstrates her explobive
radiance in the grandest musical
since "My Fair Lady." Every Everything
thing Everything about the show is fodder
for superlatives: Arthur Laurents'
book, Jerome Robbins' direction,
Jule Styne's music, Jo Mielzi Mielziner's
ner's Mielziner's settingsand cast of
wonders. She song-and-dazzler
makes a beautiful recapture of
small-time vaudeville and burlesk
circultsall the backstage hor horlesk
lesk horlesk circuitsall the backstage
horrors and dr am s. You'll
laugh, you'll sigh and you'll love
every moment. Among the bright
satellites revolving around the
star are Jack Klugman, Sandra
Church' and Lane Bradbury. As
for Queen Ethel this show is
the brightest gem in a career
trOisin
4 tic...44- Akt L
A: The' modern 'transplant of
The Book of Job, beautuully
written by Archibald MacLeish
and brilliantly directed by Elia
Kazan. The splendor and terror
of the story have been effective effectively
ly effectively raptured without marring the
essential human 'image.' Great
simplicity of falthwhich enables
humans to defy the cruelties' of
fateis eloquently conveyed. What
the drama transmits is not only
the power' of -spiritual- concepts,
but the enduring warmth of the
human spirit, The, sad and glori glorious
ous glorious pageant Is magnificently por portrayed
trayed portrayed by Raymond Massey,
Christopher- Plummer and James
Daly. The drama requires the at attention
tention attention of adult minds and the
understanding of human hearts.
Basically, the story is an epic of
extraordinary courage and faith.
And it is a stirring hymn of tri triumph.
umph. triumph. .Winner of the Pulitzer
Prize.
The Pleasure of His Company:
The value of high comedy is de determined
termined determined by the quality of
thoughtful humor. This sparkling
spoof is gay as well as profound.
Its insight into the vagaries of
human nature captures the es essence
sence essence of the comic spirit Wit
buttressed with wisdom. The dia dialog
log dialog has a sharp radiance and its
shimmer is enhanced by a cast
power unions, such as the Steel Steelworkers?
workers? Steelworkers? employ is the power con contained
tained contained in solidarity of purpose,
morals of membership and just justice
ice justice of objectives. In short, the in ingredients
gredients ingredients of human flesh a n d
blood bound in a common cauSe
which history bas proven time
and again is supreme against any
power without such motivation.
Q: Is there such a thitsg as in inflation?
flation? inflation? Do wage rises contribute
to it or does it spring from price
increases?
A: Inflation! Inflation! Inflation
Americans have been bewitched,
beguiled and betrayed by the word.
It should be very clear 'where
the blame lies the wages versus
prices debate. Since 1946, there
have been 23 price increases a against
gainst against 12 wage increases. For ev every
ery every dollar of wage increases, the
steel industry has hiked the price
of its product by three dollars a
ton.
The cold fact is that industrY
has repealed the law of supply
and demand. Since tiMe imme immemortal
mortal immemortal prices had been determin determined
ed determined by that law. When goods were
scarce, during war periods, for
example, prices understandably
rose in the face of increased de demand
mand demand as people bid till the market
for the limited amo SI of goods
available. However, under the re revised
vised revised economic laws now used bY
industry there need be no scarci scarcity
ty scarcity raise trim.
The recession of ISSS offers a
classic example. Here, with mil millions
lions millions un-employed and earnings
sharply reduced, with the market
glutted with goods, industry gen generally
erally generally raised price0 There now is
no scarcity of goods and services.
There t- only a scarcity of buy buying
ing buying powes
'

This Go to Yo Lir,

m-. 0 -.;-
of twinkler, topped by Cornelia
Otis Skinner and Cyril Ritchard.
The wordage frequently has the
quality of first rate' literature
and it is delivered with a sharp sharpshooter's
shooter's sharpshooter's accuracy. The comedy
is as warm and wholesome as
sunshine.
Sweet Bird of Youth: Tennes
see Williams' extraordinary dra drama
ma drama dramatizes the savage qua quality
lity quality of life and its tragic reper repercussions.
cussions. repercussions. It represents the con conquest
quest conquest of despair over hopethe
virulent influence that enslaves
the conscience, nullifies,- under understanding
standing understanding end finally impairs ev every
ery every human attribute. Mr. Wil Williams
liams Williams descends to the darkest
depths of human nature,and in
the darkness his flashes of poe poetry
try poetry light up the stage. The dra drama
ma drama has a stunning, realistic im impact.
pact. impact. Geraldine Page and Paul
newnuwaxe magnificent -4" and
give an '111ffded dimension to the
harrowing', story. For the author
and cast, the play is a triumph.
For audiences, it is a searing
personal experience.
Redhead: The musical is full
of frantic maneuvers and the
tempo is :meteoric. When the hu humor
mor humor falters there is always an another
other another provocative gyration to
keep the revelry alive. The danc
ing dolls -express things with
their torsos no family newspa
per can translate. Gwen Verdon,
the star, shines brightly el, ery
moment eke is on the stage',
which is most of the time. A ta talented
lented talented temptress full of grace
and charm whose show-stopping
footwork inspires thunderous ac acclaim!,
claim!, acclaim!, Miss Verdon gives sub substance
stance substance to' the frivolity. She sings.
danets and makes merry with
equal felicity. Her vibrant per personality
sonality personality pates the gay goings-onwith
zip, zest and Zing.
La Plume De Ma Tante: The
Gallic revue is a delightful addi addition
tion addition to the jolly land of Gaga
DAILY
MEDITATION
(Prosontod by the Dopartmont
of Christian Education of tho
Eplicopal Church in tho Mis
sionary Diocoso of tho Panama
Canal Zeno.)
$4. Mark 10:4S
LEADERSHIP
"For even the Son of man
came not to be ministered unto,
but to minister, and to give his
life a ransom for many."
'Isaish predicts the day when
Judah's leaders 4will be taken a away.
way. away. I the 'vacuum taused by
their removtl, their places will
be taken by 'upstarts. The respecta respectable
ble respectable citizen remaining will retuse
to take responsibility' for the
government. He has neither food
nor clothing to dispenme.
The man asked to be leader re refuses
fuses refuses because he is unwilling to
give of his possessions. At the
same time those who asked for
his leadership are too concerned
for a "hand-out."
We lack responsible leaders In
all areas of life because neither
the leader nor those led are will willing
ing willing to sacrifice for the common
good. Politics becomes the grab
bag of the demagogue, the la labor
bor labor Unions. are taken over by
racketeers. But education, indus industry,
try, industry, even the Church auffers from
the same defect.
Before we reform the world, we
need to reform ourselves. Are voe
willing to accept a position on
1 the basis of the service we Ire
able to offer rather that what
'we tan get out of it?

Er, Head"

-,,
Mew York
where daffiness rules. The fren frenzy
zy frenzy is full of hilarious lunacies.
Zee hell, zee is popping--fronl
the initial chuckle to the final.
guffaw. And the pantomimicry is
superb. Robert Dhery, the crea creator,
tor, creator, director and chief lunatic of
the show, keeps things brash
and breezy. The riotous pranking
sparks constant expmsions of
joy. The revelry is as wild as a
rodeo and as gay as a carnival.
And the click demonstrates that
there's nothing as international
as laughter.
-
A Raisin in the Sun: The high
walls of life contain counCess
dramatic secrets. Playwright Lor Lorraine
raine Lorraine Hansberry, who has pene penetrated
trated penetrated the fortress of an ordina ordinary
ry ordinary Negro family, keeps the sen sentiment
timent sentiment honest and records dialog
with almost tape-recorder acCur acCur'acy.
'acy. acCur'acy. She is, primarily( an histo historian
rian historian of hearts; yivid ',Ittliatacter
studies 'are the 'outsanding fea fea'tures.
'tures. fea'tures. It is' a mirror of life that
also provides a window for- dayby-day
existence. Sidney Poitier's
make-believing has a warm, liu liuMan
Man liuMan quality that almost makes
you forget he's acting. He be becomes
comes becomes b friend whose problems
and asp:rations, frustratrions and
triumphs art shared by the au audience.
dience. audience. in brier, this is a zestful
slice of We that records everY
pulsebeat
The Marriage-Go Round: A
feathery frolic that, fives the com comic
ic comic 'spirit wings. Its Freudian frip fripperies
peries fripperies are -witty as well as wise.
And the gossamer quality is en enhanced
hanced enhanced Ey the playing of Charles
Boyer and Claudette Colbert. In
addition, Juhe Newmar's protray protrayal
al protrayal of an innocent doll with sultry
thoughts' is AS completely natur natural
al natural as a kissand just as delight delightful.
ful. delightful. A Majority of One: E v ery
fairy tate has a fine simplicity
and romantic aura that endears
itself to people. It may go be beyond
yond beyond the bounds of your beliefs
but its pleasant qualities nourish
the imagination. This comedy is
a modern fable about a lady
from Brooklyn who conquers the
heart of a gentlemen from TO TOkyo.
kyo. TOkyo. Since Brooklyn is represent represented
ed represented by the wonderful Gertrude
Berg and Tokyo is personified
by the gifted Sir Cedric Hard Hardwickehe
wickehe Hardwickehe international alliance
is gay. charming and thoughtfui.
Clearly, thete isn't a United Na Nations
tions Nations problem that Miss Berg's
sunny personality could not solve.
She has the notable gift of being
amusing without being foolish
since she always retains su supreme
preme supreme digniLy. The laughter of
her words constantly reflects the
warmth of her heart.
Destry Riats Again: A music musiccal
cal musiccal Western with bang-bang, zing zingzing
zing zingzing and do-re-mi. It jingles and
jangles excitingly when the chum
ers whiz and flash across the
stagethanks to Michael Kidd's
imaginative choreography. It is
hardly news to note that Andy
Griffith's patented nonsense is
entertaining. Co-star Dolores
Gray is a capable jolly.dolly.
And when she pours her vigor vigorous
ous vigorous tones Into a tunethe song
rockets.
. ....,p
ftmmmwdomlb
A Touch of the Poet: Eugene
O'Neill's magic words plus the
music tif Helen Hayes' artistry.
.Flowec Drum Song; Another
Rodgers-Hammerstein Fort Knox.
.Make a Million: Sam Levene
is always Samsational. .Once
More, With Fee listg: An Amusing
confection carved out of marsh.
mallow .Rashomon: Rod Stei Steiger
ger Steiger dazzles and Claire Bloom
gleams. The Gazebo: An en.
tertaining blend of tingles and
chuckles. .The Musio Man: A
musical miracle. Stale Wong:
rive la France Nuyeni. Two
for the Seesaw: Anne Bancroft
makes wonderful show funderful.
.West Side Story: A dam damsional
sional damsional click. .Mv Fair Lady:
Thsi theatre's golden monument.
I

WIME.11111.M.,

IDAILYVVASHINGTON

11 rirIERRYS.
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I- ,
WASHINGTON Concern overiStrauss, Incidentally, is not re
,ur deteriorating position in...1.1t- corded b Was.ungkon DX.

s America has ,bicome, so great
kat, ,President Eisenhower la
,onsidering the:-appoiniment of
Jur No. ). political ambassador
,o Latin America, Robert C. Hill,
assistant secretary of- state.
Hill la, now US ambassador to
Mexlcoi vthere he bas done an
:xcellent job,- won the coopera cooperation'
tion' cooperation' of both Mexican facials
ihe -American business comniuni comniuniIY,
IY, comniuniIY, and such Democratic leaders
as Lyndon Johnson, of Texas. Re Recently
cently Recently Hill handled the courtesy
call of President' Eisenhower on
President 'Lopez Mateos svith suc success.
cess. success. Hill's retirement from Mexico
would leave a vacuum In that
key country.
Hon, :?' with probably RS
much Communism in Latin A American
merican American countries as there was
in China IA years ago, it is be believed
lieved believed important to initiate deci decisive
sive decisive imng native policies in thi
Western hemsphere. Hill is con considered
sidered considered about the best qualified
man :o do this.
' WHISKY AND COURT
The liquor industry is planning
another move to undercut the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Courtthis time in regard
to tax exemptions.
It was Louis Nichols, executive
viva presicent of, the Schenlev
whisky empire, who mastermind masterminded
ed masterminded the c(nsure of the Supreme
Court by the American Bar Asso Association.
ciation. Association. On top of this, the convention 1,
of Wine and Spirits Wholesalers 1
of America meeting in New York
last weett heard strategy for
beralizing tax deductions for the
liquor industry's political cam- 1
paigns which the Supreme Court t
recently ruled against.
Ever since prohibition endedil
the liquor companies have been
fighting various political cam-
paigns, one of them against local 1
ottion.
They are against having local I
communities decide whether they .1
shoult; be wet or dry, and their
advertising campaigns to influ influence
ence influence the vote have run tinto a lot
of money.
Political advertising under the
rules of internal revenue is not
dceuctible, and the US Supreme
Court last winter handed down
a ruling against the liquor indus industry
try industry on this point.
But at last week's convention,
Bert G. Goss Of the Hill and
Knowlton advertising firm maPPed
plans 'for making political dyer-
tising tax deductible. Hill and
Knowlton, incidentally, Js h e
firm hired by the cigarette,,in cigarette,,industry
dustry cigarette,,industry which retained doctors t
refute the now official findings
of the American, Cancel' $otiety
khelth :Itertite
that cigarettes dO cauie lung 'can 'cancer.
cer. 'cancer. Note -- Similltaneous with
launching of the tax-deductible
advertising campaigd, the liquor
moguls let it be known that the
consumotion of whisky and gin
for 1959 would be 2234000,000
gallons. an increase of 4 percent
over 1958. It was also estimated
that by 1975 the consumpion of
wine would be 315,000.000 gallons
a year, an increase of 46.5 per percent
cent percent over the gis,000,000 gallons
of wine consumed in 1958.
Ex-Gov. Averrell Harriman isn't
the only big-name Democrat with
his eye on a trip to Red China.
Ex-Sen. Bill Benton of Connecti Connecticut,
cut, Connecticut, first assistant' secretary of
state for the Volee of America,
also wants to to go Peiping. He
will cruise on the Mediterranean
this summer with Adalai Steven Stevenson,
son, Stevenson, then go to Moscow, and if
possible Red CHna.
A handful ,of rabbis are trying
to make the confirmation of
Adm., Lewis Straus& a religious
issue. A few in Miami and New
York have been stirring up mail
to senators. Private surveys how however,
ever, however, indicate that two-thirds of
the Jew1qh population are against
Strauss becRuse of what he did
to Dr. Robert Oppenheimer.

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O.- ROUND
PlAiSON

roll of honor for 1958 m walch
are 'listed 4hose wto contributed
to United Jewish Appeal. .naya
Sens Ernest Gruening of 'Alaska,
one- of three- Jewish 'members of
the Senate: alk would be a tra tragic
gic tragic mistake: to vote tor '..9r'', it
gainst anyone because of relic
o; otwa r
giOe
The-White House now has g
"Spy" inside -the Harris legisla
tive oversight committee Jack
Stark. who used to be social tip
sistant to President and Mrt.'El Mrt.'Elsenhower.
senhower. Mrt.'Elsenhower. Thials the committee
which last year, after muck-prodding,
finally got around teprol
ing Sherman Adams and-Bernar
Go lane. 1
,
FRIENDLY RIVALS!,
1
Democratic Presidential -cendi
Jetts may be-rivals, but some of
them have a high regard for
each otter's Integrity and voting
"e(irlaredn. 'hand; ome en
Hedy of Massachusetts went t$
Buffal0 last week to 'barnstorm
and take by storm that ,citylit
;sage Polish and Irish Voting po
rniation, be left word .with hie
staff to record his position in the
Senate exactly as Hubert Humph.
rev voted.
Senator Humphrey of Mintiest).
te is another active,'. though un
declared, Democratic candidate
for President.
Ketinedy, having complete con.
fidence in Humphrey, instructed
his staff to follow Humphrey att.,'
egorically and without deviation.
Humphrey's staff, learning of
this, plotted to introduce a rider
to one appropriatiO bill that no
benefits would acrrue to the state
of Massachusetts,. They wanted
to see if they could get the sem.
ator from Msssachusetts' staff
to go on record for it.
But Senator Humphrey, learn,.
ing of the maneuver, stopped it.
Apparently Jack Kennedy's coati.
dence in Hubert Humphrey wail
justified.
$
-
Henry ht. Stanley, the Brit.,
Ish explorer, watt the Ant,
white man to follow the tonne
of the Congo River far Mto
the interior of Africa. He did
this in 1874-77. But in spiti
of his reports of the pouible
wealth of the region, only1
King Leopold II of Belgium I
saw the opportunities tot
trade. Leopold financed Stand
ley's return to the Congo.'
!Other adventurous white men
1 followed. In 1885 the COngo
1 Tree State was formed with
'Xing Leopold as its head.
0 Encyclopedia Britannic
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.MONDAL JUNI 1. 1P510

ALBROOK WELCOMEArmy, Marine and Air Force officers from the continental United States, who have arrived for three weeks of training at the Jungle Warfare Training Center, Fort sher
mans are greeted at Albrook Air Force Base by Brig. Gen. Milton L. Agden, Army Caribbean commanding general, and Mal. Michael C. Chester, Arm COMraanding officer. (Us. Army photo)

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chitis Bronchitis and Hay Fever.

WELCOME HOMEOne of the 124 officers who arrived this
week for a special course at the Jungle Warfare Training Cen Center,
ter, Center, Fort Sherman, had the unusual experience of being greet greeted
ed greeted by Mom and Dad as he stepped off the plane at Albrook Air
Force Base. 2nd. Lt. Carl A. Wide 11, of the 59th Artillery, Fort
Bliss, Texas, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl A. Wide 11 Sr., of
Curunds Heights) longtime residents of the Canal Zone
(U.S. Army Photo)

Mom, Dad Planeside at Albrook

There was a sentimental re reunion
union reunion Wednesday for Mr. and
Mrs. Carl A. Wide 11 Sr., of Curun
du ,Heights when their son, 2nd.
Lt. Carl A. Widell Jr., stepped off
a plane at Albrook.
He was one of a group.of 124
Army, Air Force and Marine
Corps officers flown to the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus for thnee weeks of orienta orientation
tion orientation at the Jungle Warfare Train
ing Center, Fort Sherman. Wi Widell
dell Widell is adjutant of the ist Gun
Battalion (Composite) 59th Ar Arfinery,
finery, Arfinery, Fort Bliss, Texas.
It had been more than a year
since the Widells had seen the
lieutetaant, and Mrs. Widell's first
words were "He's gotten fat!"
Actually, Widell wasn't fat, but
he did look different than when
be graduated from Balboa Ilegh

.- 0 m

School and left the Canal Zone to
go to the University of Florida
more than four years ago.
After the special training at
Fort Sherman, Wide II will spend
a 30-day leave with his parents
here.

What will he do in Ana future?
the young lieutenant is seriously
considering the Army as a career.
Said his 'father: "I told him
that if he wants to stay in, go
ahead and get a Regular Army
commission and do it up right.
Widen. senior is with the Cen Central
tral Central Employment Office at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa and Mrs. Widell is employed
by the Judge Advocate's Office,
U.S. Army Caribbean, at Fort
Amador.

r7v Lip r Oer;EzAl
Most men still wear the pants
In the familyunder their aprons.

e,

,

Some 124 Army, Marine Corps
and Air Force officers arrived at
Albrook Air Force Base from all
parts of the United States
Wednesday morning, and on
Monday will begin a three-week
course of orientation at the Jun Jungle
gle Jungle Warfare Training Cente r,
Fort Sherman.
They came in two aircraft a about
bout about 30 minutes apart and were
immediately taken to Fort Sher Sherman
man Sherman to begin, processing which
will clear the way for their train training.
ing. training. The Army officers who arriv arrived
ed arrived for the course came from all
six of the Army areas in the. U United
nited United States, the Military Dis
trict of Washington, and the Of Offices
fices Offices of the Quartermaster Gen General
eral General and Chief of Transportation,
Department of the Army.
The Marine Corps officers
zame from eleanents -off both the
Atlantic and Pacific Fleet Forc Forces,
es, Forces, while tbe Air Force officers
came from bases in California
and Washington.
Senior officer with the group

WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen.
John F. Kennedy (D-Mass.) said
today it would be "a disaster" if
the House failed to pass the Senate-approved
labor reform b i I
aimed at "Mr. Hoffa and his
kind."

Kennedy, co-author of the meas measure,
ure, measure, said if the legislation is not
enacted this year the Senate Rack Rackets
ets Rackets Committee will pass out of ex existence
istence existence and ail of its exposures
will go for nothing.
He said this would mean that
Teamsters President James R.
Hoffa "will continue to ride the
crest of the wave and, I think, in
disgrace to the labor movement
in this country."
Kennedy, in a television inter interview
view interview with Sen. Kenneth B. Keat Keating
ing Keating (It-isi.Y.) commented some somewhat
what somewhat wryly that the bill "must be
all right" since both the AFL-CIO
and the U.S. Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce are opposed to it.
The House last year was the
graveyard of labor reform legisla legislation.
tion. legislation. The new 'measure now is in
the sharply divided House Labor

tag tAMAMA LittitiLth biiiidt ?AA iiitati;

124 Stateside Officers Start Course
At Jungle Warfare Training Centr

......-- 0 .-----

was Lt. Col. George V. Jump,
Headquarters, 1st Howitzer Batta Battalion,
lion, Battalion, 14th Artillery Regiment,
Fort Hood, Texas. He was met
by Brig. Gen. Milton Ogden, de deputy
puty deputy commanding general, U United
nited United States Army Caribbean,
and Maj. Michael C. Chester,
commander of the Jungle War Warfare
fare Warfare Training Center.
Most of the officers are in the
lower commissioned officer
grades. One hundred, and twelve
came from the Army, 10 from
the Marine Corps and two from
the Air Forte.
This marks the second time
that a class of officers from all
over the United States, and re representing
presenting representing all or most all of the
services, has undergone orienta orientation
tion orientation at JWTC.
The aircraft thatAtraaaported
'them So the Canal Zone took
13ack to their U.S. posts mare
'than 100 NCOs last Saturday
completed the three-week period
lof orientation.

Kennedy's Labor Reform Bill
Faced With Heavy Opposition

Committee where its future is at
least uncertain. House GOP lead leaders
ers leaders have told President Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower there is only "a forlorn hope"
the committee will approve it,
The opposition of the AFL-CIO
and the Chamber of Commerce,
who opposed the bill for conflict conflicting
ing conflicting reasons, added up to a major
roadblock before enactment.
Chamber officials sold their
main objection was that it does
not contain effective curbs ,on
picketing and secondary boycotts.
They issued a special analysis of
the measure and concluded they
would prefer no bill to the Senate
version.

The AFI,C10 originally support supported
ed supported the Senate bill but reversed it itself
self itself after a series of amendments
were added on the floor. Its big
objection was a "bill of rights"-
feature which union officials said
would put their organizations un under
der under government control and de deprive
prive deprive rank and-file members of
the democracy it was designed to
protect.

, 041i, ;111$
, , '001
REGULAR ARMY APPOINTEESLt. Col. Benjamin G. Taylor,
Jr., left, executive officer, 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry, con congratulates
gratulates congratulates lst Lt. Harvey R. Haynes, center, and lst Lt. Walter
C. ()win of Mortar Battery, 1st Battle Group, after they were
selected for appointment into ths regular Army.
OIL Army Photo)

I

They are getting settled in
the Fort Sherman barracks they
will see little of during the next
three weeks, because most of
their time will be spent in the
jungles adjacent to the post and
at training sites on the Chagres
River.

By noon today will sire a ady
dy ady have commenced lessons a about
bout about plants and foods, snakes
and jungle animals and jungle
living.
The orientation many of the
officers receive at JWTC will be
a refresher course, because some
are Airborne Rangers who re receive
ceive receive similar training in the U.S.
before getting the coveted Rang.
er badge. Many, however, Will
be seeing the jungle for the first
time.

Tuesday 19 ,Brazillan teffitere
arrived to undergo JWTC train training
ing training with the Stateside group.

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WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi Presisenhower
senhower Presisenhower lost his power to reor reorganize
ganize reorganize the ezecutive branch of
government as of midnight last
night.
But key lawmakers of both par parties
ties parties predicted the lapse would be
only temporary.
The House tomorrow is ex expected
pected expected to complete congressional
action on a bill to revive the au authority
thority authority and extend it to June 1,
1961.
under the program, reorganize reorganizetion
tion reorganizetion plans submitted to Congress
by the President automatically go
into effect unless disapproved
within 60 days by either the Sen Senate
ate Senate or House.
The administration recommend recommendted
ted recommendted that Congress make this au authority
thority authority permanent. The two-year
extension will, however, cover all
of the remaining perioct.of Eisen Eisenbowerlaterm
bowerlaterm Eisenbowerlaterm znd extend into -the
early months of his successor's
term.

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FOUR

iSociat and OtherwiJe gar 134,
Stafi" Panama
11 M.,.d." Apdia .11 roy,14

...ha 4 a.4j...,

' BOLIVIAN MINISTER AND MRS. LA FAYE HONORED
, SUNDAY AT FAREWELL LUNCHEON PARTY
, The terries of the Hotel Intim-national was tit scone today of a
,Aunchaon party given by Panama's Foreign Minitter Migual Moreno
Jr. and Mrs. Morons.
Tho event was a farewell compliment te Dr. and Mrs. Collar La
Faye of Bolivia, who are tom to Hove the Isthmus. A small group
of frinosis cantprisod the twat Bat.

Panama Toastmasters
Dinner Meeting Tonight
The regular dinner meeting of
lbe Panama Toastmasters Club
will be held at 7:30 tonight at the
'Panama Hilton Hotel. Extempora Extemporaneous
neous Extemporaneous speeches still be featured on
tile program.
Menlo College Student
To Vacation Here
rnest Machu"), student at
Menlo College, Calif., is expetted
Isere Wednesday to vacation with
Ilia parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
Maduro, of El Cangrejo.
National Museum Socioty
To Hoar Discussion
On Fort San Lorenzo
The feature of a meeting of the
National Museum society t h
evening will he a pictorial review
of the history of Fort San Doren Dorenso
so Dorenso by William Morgan Kosan,
chairman of the society's audio
visual aids committee.
Many of the photographs which
will be shown ars copies of origin original
al original documents obtained by the
speaker's daughter, Min Dolores

House Expected To Okay
$38 Million Defense Bill

.--h--
WASHINGTON (UPI) Cha,r Cha,rman
man Cha,rman George H. Mahon (D-Tex.)
of the House Defense Appropria Appropriations
tions Appropriations subcommittee said yester
day h eexpected the House to
, approve the big $311,1101,33J,000
derense appropriations bill this
: week yith little or no change.
The bili, drafted by Mahon's
subcommittee, wan approval of
' the full House Appropriations
Comthittee last Thursday. T h e
committee defeated efforts both to
increase and reduce military
spending for the fiscal year start starting
ing starting July 1.
The bill would provide all but
$399.1161,000 of the cash President
'Eisenhower requested. However,
it ,calls for major re-shuffling
of the military Spending plan
which the Prsident outlined in
January udget message to
Congress.
Final 'Adventure'
Program Tonight
At Balboa YMCA
'rhe final program of the "Ad "Adventuring
venturing "Adventuring in VIC ItiOnland" series
will take place this evening, at
7:30 p.m. in the Balboa YMCA YMCAUSO
USO YMCAUSO auditorium.
The Ford color films "Yeti nv nvstone"
stone" nvstone" and "What a Vacation,"
originally scheduled for last
, Tuesday, will be shown at this
program.
The third color film "West to
, the Tetons" is a visual visit to
Wyoming's Grand Teton National
Park, featuring the fun of a
young couple who explore the
mountain trails, waterski, and en enjoying
joying enjoying all the tourist attractions
of the area.
The fourth film is "Pueblo
Boy." Product-d in the heart of
the Pueblo country near Albu
querque, New Metico, thiis film
shows the family life, education,
work and play of these early Po
mericans. These showings art co
pen to the public free of ch&tft.

Dear friend end client,

.
We take pleasure in announcing the opening of another conveniently
located Collection Center. Effective June 1st, Elga, S.A.; Toc.afed
on Via Espot1a, between 46th and 50th streets will be happy to ac accept
cept accept payment or your gas, electricity and telephone bills between
the hours of 8 a.m. to 12 noon and 1:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. every Mon Monday
day Monday thtu Saturday. Take advantage of this opportunity to save time
and money.

Or poy at ony or
CIMT1110 COMINCiAL
Via Fordda Jos do
Clordoba
Sdbdeas y Via lipids
tel. 171109

24740 a, 2-0741

Swan, in Seville, Spain.
-
isthmian Toastmasters
To Meet Tomorrow
The meeting of the Isthmian
Toastmasters Club yill meet to
morrow evening at six in the
Fern R000 of the Tivoli G ue st
House.
Toastmaster of the evening will
be Mickey Koplan, who has on
his speaker's list Harver Meagh Meaghher,
her, Meaghher, Kick Horne, Ted Michealis,
Bob Engelke and Alfred Terrazis,
Table topics will be directed by
Joe Brigandi, and Ted Shaw
will serve as general evaluater.
Further details about the Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian Toastmasters may be ob obtained
tained obtained by calling Cdr. S. E. Taylor
Navy 2434.
-
Joe Trower To Return
For Summer Vacation
Joe Trower, a 1958 graduate of
Balboa High School, is expected to
return to the Isthmus June 14
for his summer vacation from
Georgia Tech.
During the school year, he was
flatbed to the dean's list for
scholastic achievement, boa been
0 ---
Mahon told a reporter the rev1-1
sions in large meaoure reflected
new Defense Department thinking
since the budget was drawn up
late last year. Therefore, he said,
he did not look for any admnis,
tration drive to revamp the bill.
Mahon said he anticipated other
efforts would be made to alter
it but that he thought the House
would reject them.
The measure it the largest sin single
gle single appropriations measure to be
considered by Congress and ac account;
count; account; for ;bout half of all gov government
ernment government spending.
In this connee'ion, Senate GOP
Leader Everett M. Dirksen (III.)
Oaid4ori a radio program Sunday
that the total "looks like an awful
lot of money But he said inns innstion
tion innstion has hit government just like
everything else.
The House opens debate oa the
appropriations bill tomorrow. The
debate and action on amendments
may take several days.
There is virtually certain to be
a move to odd money to boost the
Army to 900,000 men, compared
with the 870,000 provided by the
budget and the Mahon bill. The
Army has estimated this would
cost an extra 132 million dollars.
Rep. Daniel J. Flood (D-Pa.) is
expected to renew the attempt he
made before the appropriations
committee to tack on the extra
Army money. He failed on a close
vote before the committee.
While the biggest floor fight
looms on the Army manpower is
sue, there also ay b amend amendments
ments amendments calling for a further reduc reduction
tion reduction in funds for the Air Force's
Bomarc missile. and for restora
tion of 280 million dollars which
Mahon's committee knocked out
for a Navy super carrier.
The committee slashed 2162,700,-
000 of the 2362,700,000 equested
for Bomarc procurement but de
kilted o move by Rep. William E
Minshall (11-Ohloi to eliMinate the
remaining 200 million dollars. The
bill also carries 884,800,000 for teot
evaluation of the Bomarc.

Mew collection center

LOCATED IN :

K-LISTO KILOVATIO

theft other conveniently located collection tentert

Central de teletoss No 4 de Is
CIA PANAMINA DI PUMA
Y LUZ
'swiss de Calle 70 I
Carr Central
IN Aka lo
TiLS.! 414414-1454

Tin

01110110
Litwin 8100 out 0 Lon m4
active in the glee club and apH
peered a drama presentation.'
Next Monday, he will appear ell
a soloist in the "Miss Atlanta
Show," an organization sponsored
by the director of music at Gettr
gia Tech.
The student is the son of Mrs.
R. N. Trower and the late Mr.
Trower of Balboa.
)
Meetings
Bids Unity Temple
Unity lemple 49, Order of
Elks, have a regular meeting
Itiesday at 7:30 p.m. at the Pa.
rids Lodge Hall.
Main topic on the agenda will
be the nomination anti election
of officer' for the JulyDecember
term. All members of the unit are
urged to attend.
Canal Employes
Benefit Association
The NUM Canal Employrs
Death Benefit Association will
have a meeting tomorrow evening
at 7:30 in the Santa Crus Ser.
vice Center for members of that
locality. Another meeting will be
held Wednesday evening at the
same time in the reading room of
the Paraiso Civic Council for re
sidents of Pedro Miguel and Pa Paraiso.
raiso. Paraiso. The business will include the
election of representatives to the
board of directors. Members are
urged to be prompt.
Arlene Unleashes
Severe Rainstorms
On New Orleans Area
NEW ORLEANS, La. (UPI)
Tropical storm Arlene broke tip
yesterday as it pushed inland,
lashing parts of Louisiana with
up to nearly 10 inches of rain.
The U.S. weather bureau in
New Orleans warned residents of
southeast Mississippi to prepare
for rains of up to 10 inches late
yesterday with possible floods.
Damage from Arlene, the first
tropical storm of the season, was
apparently slight, but it drove
hundreds of persons from their
hom es.
Houma, La., reported 9.80 inches
of rain fell during the night, but
police said no evacuations were
necessary.
At Raton Rouge, yere up to
nearly seven inches of rain fell in
parts of the city. sheriff's deputlea
said more than 100 houses were
watersoakerl. but evacuations were
comparatively few.
Baton Rouge officers, using en
ambulance and a patrol wagon,
evaeuated about a dozen persons
from a home for the aged which
had four inches of water on the
floor. A deputy said, "they were
glad to get out of there in any anything,
thing, anything, They didn't mind the pad paddy
dy paddy wagon."
Some evacuationa were reported
at Kenner, a suburb of New Orle Orleans,
ans, Orleans, which recorded seven inches
of rain.
Arlene whipped inland in central
Louisiana, and its 50-mile-an-hour
winds ehnsed scores of persons
from their coastal homes. About
50 families led their homes in
Pierre and spent the night in the
local high echo, as water washed
a font deep over roads outside.
Arlene originally had headed for
the western Louisiana coast
around Cameron. where hurricane
Audrey. the first of the 1957 sea season,
son, season, killed more than 565 persona.
But the effects if Arlene were
hardly felt in Cameron, although
a number of oersons from the
areit remembering the terror of
Atult-wleft their homes and went
inland to wait out the
storm.

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CASA SPARTON
Ave. 7a. Central, 26-109
(Calif 111iii)
TEL. 14341
PARMAC1A MODUNA
Ave. 8 Sin, T1-107
Tn. 1.IIIS

THE FAIT NATIONAL CITY
BANK OF N Y
Suctittsi La 11140111116
Ave 4 ; Jcinotio Is Antsoomena 1
TEL 1.041S

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Electric Rotisserie Cooks
Whole Barbecue By Itself

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COOKING a let of lambor
barbecue is no problem with
011011nolNa
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NIA Food and Markets ilditer
The good smell of meat roast roasting
ing roasting in the open air promises an
outdoor feast. With an electric ro rotisserie
tisserie rotisserie set up on the patio, fam family
ily family barbecues become as easy as
they are funwith no fire to
stoke, the spit turning itself, a
thermostat controlling the degree
of heat. What's more, an entire
meal can be cooked at the same
time, potatoes browned by the
drippings from the roast, sliced
squash sauteed the same way.
Good idea for the Momorial Day
barbecue.
Lamb Barbecue
Have a small leg of lamb (6 or
7 pounds) trimmed for the rotis rotisserie
serie rotisserie spit by the butcher. Make
a marinade by crushing together
a pinch of oregano, several
sprigs of parsley, a pinch of rose rosemary,
mary, rosemary, a crushed garlic clove,

Distraught Mother Pleads
With Red China To Tree Son

,..--
YONKERS, N. Y. (1.113I)---A dis distraught
traught distraught 60-ycar-old mother yester yesterday
day yesterday pleadeu with Communist
China to release her son so that
he could conic home for his fath father's
er's father's Opera,
"I had hoped he viould come
before his father died," said Mrs.
Ruth M. Redmond. "They were so
kind to me when I visited him. If
they would just show compassion
now."
Mrs. Redmond was one of three
American mo hers who visited
their imprisoned sons in Red Chi China
na China in 1958. Her son, Hugh F. Red Redmond
mond Redmond Jr., 39, representative of an
American export import firm,
was sentenced to life imprison imprisonment
ment imprisonment in 1951 on charges of "es "espionage."
pionage." "espionage." Redmond Sr., 10, a retired
weaver, died at their home here
last Thursday after an illness of
about two years,
In behalf of Mrs. Redmond,
cable was sent to Red chinese
boss Mao Tse Tung by William
Gawebik, high school principal
and chairman of a citizens com committee
mittee committee formed to ecure the re release
lease release of Redmond and other
American prisoners held y the
ComMUnist Chinese.
"We the people of Yonkers peti
thin yoli to le't Hugh Francis Red Redmond
mond Redmond Jr. come home to pay his
final respect to his father and to
help support his elderly mother so
sorely in need of him now," the
cable said. "We ask you to greatly
consider tilts petition In this
great hour of sorrow."
Clawebik said that it was im
Somol Part de
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CrilPannmEni no n n, 1111
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FARMACIA FATIMA
En ei Supermorcado El ititY
At 7 lapilli
Th. 14411
PARMACIA "S.A.1"
Vie Solitario Porta 111
?IL 14112

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the whole mes1 itaellter outdoor
a modern, lean eleetrie rotisserie.
,
0
paprika and salt. Use a mortar
and pestle, if you have one, to
mash these into a paste, or mash
with the back of a wooden spoon.
Slowly add 14 cup olive oil, then
an equal quantity of red wine.
Brush mixture over meat, let
stand at room temperature an
hour or longer. Insert lamb .on
spit, fastening securely with
prongs for good balance. Follow
manufacturer's directions for spit spitroasting
roasting spitroasting on rotisserie, allowing
30 minutes to pound or until meat
thermometer registers 175 degrees
F. Brush meat occasionally with
marinating sauce. During last
hour, place potatoes in drip pan,
turn several times to brown thor thoroughly;
oughly; thoroughly; placed sliced uncooked
zucchini squash in pan during
last half hour. Both' squash and
potatoes should be drained on pa paper
per paper towel before serving to re
move excess fat. Meat can be
carved while still on rotisserie
spit.
0 ,.,...--
probable that Redmond could be
released in time to get home for
the funeral, scheduled for 10 a.m.
tomorrow at St. Joseph Church,
but the plea might persuade the
Communists to refonaider) h i s
case. b
Mrs. Redmond said that she had
received only one letter from her
son since her visit. It arrived last
October, 10 months after she had
seen him. There ere no refer references
ences references to prison conditions or the
possibility of his release.
'He said he had been glad to
see me said Mrs. Redmond,
"and thanked me for the fresh
fruit and other things took to
him."
Still HOPehl
BRIXTON, England (111'1)--Mi
hael By lett remained hopeful
Sunday even though he has been
left waiting at the altar twice by
the same girl.
Doxk-haired yvette Clark, 20, la
the bashful wouldhe bride.
MINS Clark disappeared exactly
two weeks before she and By lett
were to be married April 11. By.
lett found her April 12 and she
promised to show up the next
time.
Bridegroom By lett got the bad
news again Saturday. Miss Clark
had again disappeared.
By lett shruggei and said he will
find her again and "persuade her
to marry meThis time In July."
aortTimoolITI7
Comvoldad tit !mimes
PARMACIA OIL PUNK
Ave. 2a. No. 39
Sam Fes. de is CMOs
TILL. 14111
CASA NADA, II. A.
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'No ono oeulnerabl
South 'Wool North lost
1oh Paso Pau
Paso 44 Pols
Pau Pass
Opening load, I
South might well have dropped
the bidding at two spades. He
did have la high card points but
his dietribuion was poor and a
sure part score is not to be
sneezed at.
North's jump to four spsdes
was correct. He had a very sound
nine and the heart bid maae tab
jack-ten of that mit appuar
really valuable.
The opening diamond lead
went to East's king and East
promptly led the seven of clubs.
South played low and West won
with the jack.
Now West went into a iong
huddle. Had East started with
only two clubs? That would give
South something like four spades.
three hearts, two diamonds and
four dubs.
'West decided that was a Pos Possible
sible Possible holding but unlikely from
the bidding and that in any event
his two clubs would, keep. So
West shifted to a trump anti
waited for developments.
South played three rounds of
trumps stopping in dummy and
then had his choice between a
club and a heart finelse. He
chose the heart finesse since he
felt certain that West held both
hegh clubs.
It was a Hobson's choice. He
was right about the clubs but the
heart was wrong also and atter
making his queen of hearts West
was smart enough to take his ace
of clubs right away.
1
INCA RDStiiicl
QThe bidding has been:
'North East Bonita Wed
I Pam 14P Pass
Pala Pim
4 qp Pisa It
You. Eouth, hold:
487 11PIEJ$5441Littli
What do you dot
APose. Yee partner Ihas btd
vurY stroller but you showed
year strata-tit whoa you
Justmod to throe diamonds and
your beads are weak.
Tomtit QUESTION
Yam partner jumps to two
no-trtntp after yottr one-heart
response. What. do you do in
this case?
Auwer Tomorrow
Rud Mgt &jou.
Here's a letter from a bride of
a year who is unhappy because
her husband treats her mother
like a "motherinlaw."
Could I speak to the husband
for a moment, please?
Look, young man, you've mar married
ried married a girl who thinks a lot of
her motner, Just as you think a
lot of yours.
The two of you have created a
new home. If your wife is in
love with you and proud of her
home, she is going to want oc occasionally
casionally occasionally to share her home
and her happiness with her moth mother.
er. mother. But she can't do it uniels you
treat her mother like a mother
and not like a mother.inlaw.
If she can't to sure that you will
always be gracioue end cote cotetous
tous cotetous to her mother, that you'll
put yourself out to make her feel
welcome when ohe visits you,
your wife's home won't really be
her home st all.
For what wife can be com completely
pletely completely happy in a home where
her mother Is med. to feel like
an outeidar, med. to feel that
her vitas aren't welcome, made
to feel that her daughter le mar.
ried to a man who resents her
and wants her excluded from
their life?
If ytt love your wife and wont
hor to be happy, then don't even
think of her mother as your moth.
er-in4aw. Think of her as"lane's
mother," the woman who prob.
ebly did more than anyone else
In the world to make Jane the
kind of perion you could fall in
love 'Atli.
And beeline you do love lane,
try to undirstend that your kied kiedtiess
tiess kiedtiess to her mother la really kind kindles'
les' kindles' to Jett, that whatever you
do for your wife's mother you
art really doing tor your wife.
Don't force your wife into tak taking
ing taking sides between you and her
mother. She won't have to if yOu
treat her mother the way a moth mother
er mother should be treated.
hot forget that phraxe "mother.in-law"
completely. Think in
term; of "our motherm" inxtead
of "my mother" and "my mother-in-law."

,b.

JOTTINGS IN PENCIL
Membeis of The Flicker Colony
report Gary Crosby can take cre credit
dit credit for quite a few of the headaches
to be fotmd on the set of the tam
"Priva le's Affair." Nobody involv
ed can be absolutely BUN of what
mood he'll be in when he turn up
or even when hell turn up. .Lo .Loretta
retta .Loretta Young's fellow travelers on
her recent flight from Europe not noted
ed noted something new had been added
to Loretta's pretty smile. She's
wearing a gold brace across her
four middle teeth. Vincent Price
hoe completed his 'book of reflec reflections
tions reflections on myriad subjells (the art
world arid the movie indubtry
among them, of course) and will
have them published in the Fall
under the title "I Know What I
Like."
Monique Lefevre, rated close to
Suzy Parker as an international
cover girl, is lullabying a oeby
girlher first. In private life she's
the wife of millionaire Frenchman
Pierre Chevalier. Sandra
Church drew such impressive no notice"
tice" notice" for her performance in
"Gypsy," chums feel it won't be
long before shell ask the manage management
ment management to up her salary, despite the
terms of her contract .Booby
Short is set to open at a new spot,
the Chez Chez.
Tab Hunter is preparing for a
concer totur in Australia
Theatre ticket brokers may boy boycott
cott boycott the Patterson championship
fight because the Diner's Club gets
a seven per cent discount on it and
they don't. They've held a meet meeting
ing meeting on itaction still undetermin undetermined
ed undetermined It's a fair bet that Speaker
Sam Rayburn will lay down his
gavel for good at the end of this
Congressional session. .Those
who've seen Betty Hutton's pilot
film for the comedy TV series
"Goldie," think she has an up uproariously
roariously uproariously funny winner.
One of Johnny Stompanato's
former sweetheartsin the days
before Lana Turneris stripping
on 52nd t. under the name of
li Valley. He knew her as Marion
McMurray. .Patrice Wymore,
playing a Philadelphia cafe, is
blasting husband Errol Flynn in
her press interviews, calling him
"the Irish Fidel Castro" but ad admits
mits admits shed take him back it be re.
turned and didnt resent "the
lump hell get on his head.
Ruth Roman, who wile em embraced
braced embraced by the West Coast critics
for her performance in "Two For
the Seesaw,. has her sights set
on Broadway; she's like to play
the. lead In., the gags yersion of
the Finny Brice gtork. Singer
Sallie Balirs date at the Sacred
Cow was Wayne Robinson, the
drummer-man from the lively
Treniers group. .The Yankee ed.
sis has caused considerable havoc
in the players home lives. One
star hasn't spoken to his wife in
10 days.
Nick Condos, former husband of
Martha Raye h,as bowed out of
the Diplomat restaurant scene
Walter Winctell Jr., just back
from Mexico, will return to bis
safari company in Kenya nett Ju July.
ly. July. ..London censom clipped 1.1-
lysses In Nightown" so frastically
the experts dontt expect it to last
very long there. All the naughty
stuff will be put back when it
travels to Paris, naturellment.
Luxury touch for your automobile
a "bubble bath" wash!
"The Five Penni les.," scheduled
to open in July, will be rushed in.
to the Capitol Theatre June 17 in
a sudden switch of plans, Alan
Jay Lerner, in Paris with his witu
Micheline and ther baby son,
Mithadd, will join his collabors.
tor, Frederick Loewe, in Antibes
in a few weeks so they can stirt
serious Work on their new musical
comedy porject, "Jenny Kiss:c1
Me." Paris pals now reW to Alan
as,"Oscar", because of the many
honors won by "Gigi" at the ACI ACIdemy
demy ACIdemy Award celebration.
Charlie Chaplin, who has his
,IdNIM6
LMexican Siesta
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Mexican
resort
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14 Indian
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Wild plum
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43 Atte
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appellation
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MONDAY, 3TNE 3, lin

IMMO

11.!-IE VOICE or
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgo lien

American newspaper clippings
sent to him, can get unhappy about
this one: his latest rsvival, "The
Gold Rush,' opened on B. 86th St.
and the theatrewhich has been
averaging 13,000 per week for the
past tive yearsdid 13,200 in a
weekend. Mr. C doesn't get a came
of it.. .The West German econo economy
my economy has risen so fast that a wad wading
ing wading German manulacturer of knit,
tea goods is opening a plant m Mi Milan
lan Milan to produce "Itallan-style" knit
goods to be sold in Germany and
Itaiybecause Italian waist levels
are so much lower.
Charles Multrie, the Weaning Weanington
ton Weanington real estate biggie, is getting
estimates on the cost of building
three legitimate theatresone of
them large enough or musicals
in the Lincoln Square area. Ho
says' he already has options ott
enough property for two of the
show-places. Quiz quesuon a about
bout about the Mafia meeting at. Apa Apalachln:
lachln: Apalachln: Is it possible that the real
meeting took plate in a nearby cl clty,
ty, clty, not at Joe Barbara's place,
and the "boys" just dropped m en
Joe afterwards? That might ex explain
plain explain the absences of certain im important
portant important underworld ftgures wno
didn't shOw at the Barb Ta
manse.
UAW Voles To Give
Moral, Financial
Aid To Sleelworkers
DETROIT aPOUnited Auto
Workers Union officials have vot voted
ed voted to give "moral, organisation
and financial" support to the Unit United
ed United Steelworkers Union in the
event there is steel strike.
The Auto. Workers union an annocnced
nocnced annocnced yesterday that the UAW
International Executive Bo ard
voted to take the action Thurs.
day at the Board's quarterly
meeting here.
A second resolution adopted
unanimously by the UAW board,
called on both the "executive and
ment to institute corrective action
to restore the economy to a full
employme,nt, full production bas basis."'
is."' basis."' Among other things, the 'UAW
also urged 'enactment of the AFI.,
CIO legislative program or a
minimum wage of WS per hour:
more federal aid for school con conutruction;
utruction; conutruction; scholarship program,
and higher teacher salaries.
Johnsionilood
Occurred 70 Years
Ago Yesterdav
JOHNSTOWN, Pa. (1.713I)SeY (1.713I)SeYentY.
entY. (1.713I)SeYentY. Years ago 'yesterday a watt
of water ,.Yashom down ivio
Johnstown. The town was de
strayedP.)0,-1 and burnedand
2.000 DPODle died.
Th devasfAting Johnstown Pond
of May 1889 was the greatest
natural diastier up to that time.
On that day, the South Fork
nain. sold by the PsInnylvan;q
Railroad to a group of PitAsburgh
industrialists. burst. Milliong nf
Colons of water swept Nome in
miles down narrow valleys onto
the unnspectine peonlo of johns.
town, alreadp plaguid by days of
rain.
DAM" carried by the awlylbig
watorn piled up "paint the Stone
pritige, whjeh earrieg the
rTIR's main line into Johnstown.
This dsmmerl the flood wa
ters in the city, Edmost doubling
the damage.
One of the few reminders of the
disamter that made the city ol
Johnstown world famous is the un
known nlot in Orantlyiew Ceme
tery which holds 771 graves,
marked with plain marble head.
stones.
Answer to Privious Puzzl
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WASAINGTON (UPI) en. vAnything would recommend,
Clinton P. Anderson (D-N.M.) he would do the direct opposite,"
predicted yesterday that the Stn.. Anisteon Be&
ate wilt never confirm President lie wag also ritninded that sea.
Eisenhower'a nomination of Lewis Wayne Morse (D-Ore.) recently
L. Strauss '''to be secretary -Of made a thinli-veiled threat to
Commerce... filibuster against the nomination.
Anderson, a long-time foe Of He was asked if he would try to
Strauss, said he beileves either persuade Morse not to etnploy a
the President will withdraw the talkathoe in the ight against
appointment or the Senate will re- Strauss.
ject it if tomes up for vote. "I would not discourage, Sen.
The Senate was expected to be- Morse from doing anything," he
gin coniideration of the nomins- replied. He said that "extended
tion Thursday. It was approved by debafe" is some'imes use ful in
the Senate Commerce Committee educating the American people
by a 9-8 vote. Both aides of the about an undesirable situation.
controversy have forecast victory Anderson' also rejected t h e
bya narrow margin. iharge by, some Republicans that
Anderson, chairman of the Joint the Democratic leaderahip has
Congressional Atomic Energy sought to embarriss the Eisen EisenCommittee,
Committee, EisenCommittee, said on a television bower Administration by opposing
program (ABC College News the President's nomination of
Corderence) that debate on the Strauss and those of Mrs. CIA,-
appointment would be "extended." Boothe Luce end C. Douglas Dil DilHe
He DilHe rejected the idea that the lon to high diplomatic posts.
Matter couln be settled in a day, "Nothing can be fgrther from
or so. the truth, he said. He said the
Anderson said he would not join fact that som6 Democrats have
bt the recent recommendation of opposed these nominations did not
some Democrats,that Strauss him- mean that the Democratic hish
self ask that hts nomination bt command had snything to do
withdraWn. with it.

Claudius A. Stewart, 70year
old Jamaican resident of Pana Panama
ma Panama City, died yesterday in San.
to Tomas Hospital following a
short illross.
Funeral services have been set
for Wednesday at p.m, in St.
Paul's Chureh, followed by bu
rial at the Amador Cemetery.
, A retired employe of.the Pans Panstie
tie Panstie Canal, Mr, Stewart is aurviv aurvived
ed aurvived by his wife, Violet his son,
Noel (in NOW 'York) his daugh daughters,
ters, daughters, Gwendolyn, Mns. Myrtla
Tinch (Bolton) and Mrs, Care
line Evans (14,1L) foster chil.
dren, Mrs, Carmen Balton end
Ricardo F. Howell and several
grandchildren.
Funeral arrangements Will be
handled by the United teeth
and Burial Scheme.

Pr,edicts Senate Will Never

Confirm Leviis Strauss' Nomination

1.114

BEAVER DAMKy. (CFI)
Three tOugh miners who walked
out' smiling early yesterday aft.
er being trapped in a cavein for
41 hours were "in remarkably
good condition considering. their
ordeal," the doctor at this west.
ern Kentucky town said.
Dr. Albert H. Joann said two
miners had slight cases of bron
chitis 'becaue of tbe dampness
and 55-degreeteMperature in the
cave-Mte room, 49d feet in a hill hillside,
side, hillside, where they had been trap trappd
pd trappd since SAO a.m. (CST) Friday.
After the hospital elattlinatiOn,
the doctor gave the men sedatives
and sent them to their homes for
steaks, showers and Bleep.
Ralph Bailey, mine suporinten suporintendent
dent suporintendent for the Ken Coal Co. said
the cavein WAN caused 'by a
high-wall shift." At said the coal
and rocks embedded in the hah
side had moved, ioseibly because
of several days of Ateady rain be.
fpre the COMO.
He said the mine would resume
operations by Mid.week
- Earl Bennett, SO, of Taylorville,

ClaudiusStoviad'(
DI3S; Funcral Set
For noxf Wodnosday

0

Miners Trapped 41 Hours
in Remarkably Good Shape

o
Ill one of the rescued miners,
said through most of their entrap.
ment he and his companions could
hear two soundsone reassuring,
the other ominous.
He said they heard rocks falling
in the 17 other rooms in the hill hillside.
side. hillside. An OCC11110181 rock fell in
their small, dark room, too.
The entouraging sound, Bennett
said, was the choppy drilling of
a mechanical "coal mole" which
burrowed its way throUgh 395 feet
of hillside.
Bailey said it took 26 hours to
teach the men after the coal mole,
brought in from Madisonville, Ky.,
started operating, 15 hours after
the cave.in occurred.
All three minersbednett, r)on
Mc Clernon, 53, 6f Pana, and
Jake Lewis, 38, of Harlan, Ky.--
could talk to their rescuers, weir
wives, and a priests by meana of
1 radio in their trap.
"The only time they appeared
anxious," the weary Bailey said,
"was when they called out on the
radio Saturday afternoon and ask asked
ed asked why we wenazi'l digging. A hp.
draulic line had gone out.
The superintendent said the trio
could have stayed underground
for three or four days and sur survived.
vived. survived. On his orders, a new shaft was
dug at a 70.degree angle. Mech.
anical breakdowns delayed the
digging for six hours, but, Battey
slid, the miners were reached
hourk or maybe days, sooner by
digging a new tunnel than they
would have been by clearing out
the cold ont.
At 1215 Sunday morning, the
rescuera broke through. The trap trapped
ped trapped minera walked out, embraced
their yives, shook hands with their
rescuers, drank coffee and went
to the Beaver Dam Hospital, lo
miles to the northwest of tire. mine,
for a check-up.
The miners had eaten only two
cough drops and drank milk and
water pumped through an air hose
while they were trapped in the
most remote of the tunnels in the
high-level mine, similar to a
quarry.
Rescue workers pumped in So
gallons of milk but some of it was
lost in traveling through the tube.
The miners collected the milk in
their lunch boxes and steel hat&
"We never gave up," Bennett.
said, "but I wall plenty scared."
"All three of us prayed," ha
gild. "The thing we mined moat
yas the sunshine and the stars!,

SAFETY AWARD CERTIFICATES were presented this week tO the Gatun Pri zton in recognition of two years without lost timle in injuries.
juries. injuries. Henry L. Donovan, Civil Affairs Director, is show awarding a Safety Award certificate to policeman W. W. Burrow. of the Ga
tun NINA at an assembly of Canal Zone Police held at the Cristo bal Police Station. Sgt. George A. Martin, Prison Commander, was
given an individual award for this outstanding record.

Investment Clinic
Convenes Tonight
Al Balboa MOAB

A new weekly investment cli clinic
nic clinic sponsored by the 1160-.1WB
and directed by C. 'f. Richard Richardson,
son, Richardson, Jr. of Panama City will con convene
vene convene this evening, at 7130 at the
USA-JWB Armed Forces Service
Center in Balboa.
Ali registrants and those still
interested in participating in this
group are urged to attend the
initial meeting.
The new beginner's Spanish con conversational
versational conversational class also meets this
evening at 7:30 at the US0-.1WB
Armed Forces Service Center in
Balboa. All persons who have re registered
gistered registered or those who are still in interested
terested interested in joining this group are
urged to attend.

Big Ben's 100th
Blithdy Oberved
41 Days Too Soon

LONDON (UPI) Merry Id
England celebrated Big Btn's
100th birthday yesterday-41 days
too ROM
In pubs glasses were rifled on
high. Citizens gathered under the
816-foot clock tower holding Big
Ben, and the queen's plumed
horse guardsmen set their pocket
watches according to the tolling
of the famed bell.
The famed clock bell that rings
over the houses of Parliament is
named Big Ben after its resem resemblance
blance resemblance to the corpulent commis commissioner
sioner commissioner of works, Sir Benjamin
Hall, who put it there.
'rhe bell began striking every
hour on July 11, 1859. On May 81,
1859, the hugt clock On the tower
began ticking away.
The clock has four faces, 91-foot
long hour hAnll, and 14-foot long
minute hands.
Everybody calls It Big Bet.
Big Ben, the bell, may toll, for
itself but it lends the name to the
clock which shares its tower.

-4 10f:'4;;,:,, A'
;
L401,44-4: iie..4.64.444611-t4WAI4ALit3106.M,44444.4440:ViikattliaiiiMi'AtkiMia0a044.1111
',CABO NATHAN WITKIN is presented With an honorary membership in the (Social Education
4issoolation by RN officers. Rabbi Witkin Melt of his illoport and halo In promoting the
Welfare and eduee,tion of eacePtIonal children in the Canal Zone.
rrom left to right are Mre, JOhn Bullock. eimmittee 4Tiember; Col. Louis D, Farnsworth Ir.,
'pres?..1ent: Cgt.' Jo n bullock. treasurer: Witkin; E. W. Bierbaum. vice PreSident. and Mrs.
Dorothy Bitter, secretary.

i?k

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From TODAY MONDAY, thru SATURDAY, June 6.
Take advantage of this wonderful opportunity.

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BIRDS MI quick-froten foods are farm farmfresh
fresh farmfresh and flavorsome, Omwn exclusively
for Birds Eye, these ready-to-serve quick quickfrozen
frozen quickfrozen Birds Eye Foods are carefully
selected, cleaned and packed to meet top top,
, top, rade U. S. Food Standards.

Steck the bestgot some today!

I 3 I I I i Elio on I 11 I a I 11 1:: 11

FISH POULTRY
VEGEMOLES FRUITS JUICES

Enjoy your favorite fruits, vegetables,
fruit juices, fish and poultry, sil year
'round ressrdiess of season.

1
1
1
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1
1
1
1

Kennedy To Decide
On Demo Candidacy
Early next Year 1

WASHINGTON, June IMPI)
Sen. John F. Kennedy (D-Mass.)
had said he will decide "by the
first of 1960" whether he wi1L be
a candidate for the Democratic
presidential nomination.
Denendy warned his fellow De Democrats
mocrats Democrats yesterday that they
would be "very contemptuous" of
the voters if they assumed that
any Democrat could win the pre presidency
sidency presidency in 1960.
"The odds are with the Demo Democrats
crats Democrats but the candidate has to be
as strong as the party is," he
said.

Kennedy is a front-runner for
the nomination, even though he
has not formally announced his
candidacy,
Sen. Clinton P. Anderson (1).

"SELECT
A PRINT"

SOMETHING

James Dottin
Dies; Funeral -0.
Set For Tomoriow

Funeral Services wilt be bold
tomorrow afternoon at 11:xo p.a.,
in the Salvation Army Chunk
for James E. Dottin, who died Sa-1
turday in Santo Thmas HoettitnIJ
Burial will follow in the Ams-1
dor Cemetery.
Mr. Dottin is survived by his
wife, Ethel, and other relatives. .1

N.M.) yesterday listed Hinnedy
among four potential Demecratie
nominees now serving in the Se Senate.
nate. Senate. Others be mentioned were
Sens. Lyndon B. Johnson (Tu.).
Stuart Symineon (Mo.) and Hu Hubert
bert Hubert H. Humphrey (Minn.).
Anderson said a Johnson-Kea-.
nedy ticket would "run like wild wildfire
fire wildfire through the country." He pre predict2ed
dict2ed predict2ed that the Democratic nomi nomination
nation nomination next year will go to a
member al the Senate.

NEW IN PICTURES

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40NDALY, JUNI I, 1951 .'
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' They're not soaring high, wide Willie's Tasby's sixth-inning sin- ....,:p:t:,:-:v.1:::i-:4:- .. r A A
'ii. !t
,St 84 ' :.
', and handsome like Able and Bak- gle scored Al Pilarok and snap- .,...,..;:i.,.,:t::.......;:,:,....Ai 4,:,: a tas 6 : ,...... ..., : .:.... , :
I) . :,,i ,:. ::.. ..::::..,:-.: ., 4 As
'' er yet but they're out of the ped a I I tie. Hal Brown pitched ....,,,,,..--t.:'?:t::::':::::z.,:......:;i,,:,::....,., :::, 4,:,..:..,..,,o,47.4: ..: ,., -.... ,.:, :.:: ,... ...:. ::.. .:: : ..,....... : . P. .., : IN i'.
:
.--: Atherican League dungeon and a four hitter and retired the last .i .t ., :,..,:...,.::1101 nit ..-: ,,i3.. ,,:,i,..,,:list, . .. .. 0 .::... : .. ; ::... :. i'.:''.:' '' : ...':',.'::.'-:';-.,1 iorl'imiiiiiii- ::':1
GB T AM ;
--..... r,s .,
' set to take off from sixth place. 11 R ed Sox in order. Ike Delock -i;::.: ..-: z...:n-....4:,;:.,,.,., . ,, i i: ..::1,'W ,:e...:::...:...,,:;;:;:.:-..:.,.,..:.,- .... ..,..:..e..A 1... ...: ::::. ' .. ::; ...00.,..,....,::. .. .1,'- . . 4
' The first division is only a game I dropped his third decision a- i,...:. ..,.:"., li,.'.:::.,,---, ...-.., ,r,,..,..... ... .:..:.
...... ,.,.. . .. ..........:, Milwaukee 28 16 .636 rid
AmNs.ationa1 wLeLagpueet.
s'
"- and a half away and even th? gainst five victories for Boston.
::::"''';':.---- ..'....-: 11,: .....- 3444:b !..,,e4 x ...: 1,0,:::,: '. :-- Ifis,t. .:;,....;,.-' :.::k:: .',',,:-,: -': ,
::,...t,....::: :,.....,..;:..,..... : ...i...:::::::.,:,.,....,:,...,.., tSoahnsiciAngitgroanacielasco 26 19 .578. Via Ch
citivslA:merican League 1
22: 2251 ,453537 4: NeaLtimyoorrok 2518 .2221 ,,..5.45.43;:11:
wKaanishainsgtCointy
'...,::: first-place Cleveland Indians are ..,:-. :.:: -1-.:::: .:,., .: :' ::..::!:. 1,,,,,.. -ii... 4 ,. .
.. ... ....
' ;:'77,'. . . ..
Is Robin Roberts beat Lew Bur- .: ::2k...,,r .... .:.,..,. , .. ......... ...,:;..,.:.:7,...., :,,.........:..,,,..: .......,.. ...,....r
, .-. v --...,,,,-.: ,.. ab:. :. -- .,:1- ......::..s- .: .-. .::.; W L Pit. OS
.'.- ,--- only six games distant.
,
. 2137 2248 ..482798 16112 often. 25 17 J95 '.
PIA 1.
Casey Stengel's revived world dette w:ith a four-hitter for t .. ... ...
. ::::'s,::: .:::. : ,,,,,::.,- :. 4: '' ........ .:, ,-,:-...;,0, ,....::: . , .., ,, ...t.. ....,,:..:, .....:...... Pittsburgh
20 .21 488
oBoscragoit 23 Iv .561 t yl
''' hampions climbed two notches Phut:es in their opener bo:t then .......i,.. ....-Isk....-:.,. :::: ',1",-..:::::. -;iit,iii:,- , :4: .i. ,, .'ileil, ....:..:.:. .,. .. ., ....., .. ,.. -.
,4; c
to sixth place yesterday w h e n the Braves got four-hit pitching - ::efe .::: ., ::: i::::.i,i-i, -iv' :;-,: : 'CC
they beat the Washington Sena- !from Warren Spahnh who won hids ''
. ,, -.. .- --... .:::-' .::::t: ,,.....
. ::..::: : ikomk k ..
: 2236 :409521 103 f
-20 23 .468:'5Vto
1 tors, 3-0, and ran their winning 1 seventh game of t e season an t :::.!r::. :::-::.. ..,,..:4-,,.. ,- ,,,.. .: -,. .0.- ... :::,i.i.i:::: :, St. Louis
. -..
streak to four games. The streak I the 253rd of his career in the -lb lat.,... ,s;:;. .: .,......,:!..:, .i:.-:; : ..7.::::::::, 4, 1 Iiii
'It-, is the longest of the season for second game. -' ''':.:.::-;.:4.,:::'
at Milwaukee (N) Cleveland tit'l)' et2191ro122t46.1-.14.44,,,27- 1171661Araws,..,;:t
'
' the Yankees who had been in Wally Post and Willie Jones ....,.:...,:-, .i,,: ... -.'..1.::' 31.:1'....! ::: :,'....4.,!..:?::::-.:1::!.:: : ...,. .. .., ......:v. .7....:. ,. .elt).4 ---,... 4.a. lik
..
- last place since May 20. 'droi e in five runs between them t.tit;::- :. ..),,,"..;i: .',:.:, .- .,,..:
'.. VI. ... : ....."r ).:."" 14146-5'. .........''''...',. .1......t.,::.,.."..:i':::...1-1?:::1: .-.794..!'......:.:?45141:.::71. .1 CPhiSniacianinnd.FairPlital :else()
Today's Games
gcalintyes 05scoheoudtdo00040.
::.;::,:.. 4F Today's Games' 4".
; A,. kx
World Series hero Bob Turley !for the Phillies in the opener '''4S--wv-,44,1,...;...,: .::::::......;':'::: 11 ''''''' :'... .. '''''''
'4::::::..:.: ., ,
., ..
:41.
' and first-baseman Bill Skowron 0,vhile Wes Covington blasted a ..:.:;.: ie., :,:.:i::f:, I ' .
.. ..
were the stars of the victory, 1 tworun first inning homer f ..,..: ,ts; ) r .,:.:: .,t, L ..., . ., .,.... .. .. ... . Only game scheduled.
ttizliti,::;:';:. ...rt.,.:!.?:;.:1::" .t.'''::',. .1:''''' ':.:.:.;.,'!::.....:::'1:..;,.."i:A;-':i,:..; philald7eS1 Ieiar Roe:lilt:3 Kansas City t Chleiget-(11C.0.'-
'.- Turley pitching a two-hitter and !the Braves in the nightcap. .- daoyix:s200
- Showron blasting a three run 7. , -0i!ii;:'.:.-.... t. ', ::. ',-,00 -'.i l:,.
,.010,..:-:.....'.:.:..':7:.:s?'. ;!.......:.'.5::: e ph 0-0 1 Ka11insaYs
LoOwnarvaenrd(447-63:7aarand.n.d BlItequo000.rr; sae,'. 27111
, Milwaukee 000 000 000-0 4 1 Chicago 100 000 00074 t .04
'' ' homer in the ninth to beat Calm- Johnny Antonelli struck out tT .....-: .,,-.. ,, ... -awl,
, 11 batters and drove in three (0, ,,....,..,,, .:;.". '-' ,'.:::::;,,:' ie,.. : ''..... ..?
. ,. Yesterda3r's Results
, 10 Pa scu al.
,
runs as the Giants moved to a ....-N'',4. -,,,, .... ' - - .40,441
., i ,.. -,::if,i:. -4, .:
Waah:Ycn:gartinkn(tsC" CIN III-3. 4 I,
, ICE
Detroit Tigrs reached fifth within 212 games of the Braves. ,-;,,, ...:.. ,,,,, :00,0'... ,..,1,,:. :-0-::....i..:::..,:,:':7, 40,:, :, .::...i..!. ''',...'''':''.'..:,... -.:::.'..,,...-40, .-, ---"J" '''' : .:,:. :: P .8js,,4utsairittt:el:ie:(F(:,18trl-34;("Iai 111:4:11:1 11,1i li p s
.. ----, .:-.......:',:.:....-,,,.::.:-.:.:..46, ........,......, ..,,, ,,.... i anRoberratns a(3, -.4) and Sawatski.
,
Iace when they downed the Bob Schmidt homered for tho :;giii;:.:,,,,... ....- ....i ..,.; -6,',.:. ,, .f.......,, ..4,,,,,....
,
Indians, 7-4, the Kansas City Giants as they handed Glen
:Nan:NNara6014 ':!-'
d C d 11 c a (In Giggle WYnn "4)' LetrilaN Ar.111
,
Athletics routed the Chicago Hobble his fifth setback.
000 000 010-1 4and0 WSepa
ge(eh7.8) 200 000 00z-2 7 0
White Sox, 9-1, and the Balti- KEGLER KOMPETITORS Members of the visiting U.S. Military Mission bowling team from Venezuela which bowled the Canal
Zone circuit this week pose with the all-star Navy team they met in their first match. The mission Keglers (bottom row, from left)
more Orioles edged out the Stu Miller replaced Antonelli are Navy YNC Ray L. McBride, Army MSgt. Charles W. Bagley, Army Mai. Sidney S. Sperling, An- Force Maj. Milton E. Castle Castleainodi
ainodi Castleainodi 2Rooicoel.18 12 8
Boston Rod Sox, 2-1, In other with the bases filled and two out man, Army MSgt. Anthony S. Romeo, Army Sfc. Walter J. Sheeler, and Air Foree SSgt. Paul G. Smith. The victorious Navy team (toP
BroWn (3-1) and Triandes ,,
in the ninth, yielded a single and
AA. action. B oTurFs et 0 nrIreayre s(
row, from left) consisted of RM3 Ronnie King, RMC Ray Dube, YN2 Willie Watson, Capt. Luis Castro, YN2 Dorsey Tyndall, LCdr.
, then retired Tony Taylor to end
(First Gam)
George Bell, and LCdr. Donald McGuire. Thomas.
, Braves lost the game.
MP ilSti Pwt saabhu I cunr
'rhe Milwaukli
their opener, 6-0, but then defeat- --- 110 001 000.-4 lt -1
ed the Philadelphia Phillies, 2-1, Danny MeD.evitt replaced San- I4ombrola Nips Chadwick, 1 Up, LEADING
, the San Francisco Giants beat dy Koufax with the bases filled
the Chicago Cubs, 6-3, the Los and none. out in the seventh in in,
, in, --
. Law (5-2) and Burgess.
Angeles Dodgers scored a 5-3 vic- fnoing, retired Stan Mustal on a HITTERS Cincinnati 101 000 000-2 8 1 Y and White.-
0 6 Cleveland
- torv river the St. Louis Cardinals ul pop and struck out Ray Ja- 300 100 000-4 4
,1 Purkiey (5-7), Nuxhall and Bai- Detroit S.
arid the Pittsburgh Pirates out- blonski and Joe Cunningham to oi Juvema Golf Championship
6L2, fehnd rthe inning. Ile then shut out ley. 202 000 003-7 6 0:
I ''' slivrged the Cincinn.ati 11:,ds,,.
rdinala in tha 'kat ill", ;11 (Based on 125 official at bats)
, -- and Fitzgerald.
- -- - - -- -- - &Wend flarnal e, GlOrelOia000000:0.4:pe.41.46,4

-1,,,,,oa
': PAGE SIX
anks
o

11301) Turley Hurls Brilliant
-1 Two-Hit Shutout Over Nats

NEW YORK, June 1
here come the Yankees
They're not soaring high, wide
lad handsome like Able and Bak Baker
er Baker yet but they're out of the
Atnerican League dungeon and
set to take off from sixth place.
The first division is only a game
and a half away and even th?
first-place Cleveland Indians are
only six games distant.
Casey Stengel's revived world
champions climbed two notches
to' sixth place yesterday when
they beat the Washington Sena Senators,
tors, Senators, 3-0, and ran their winning
streak to four games. The streak
is the longest of the season for
the Yankees who had been in
last place since May 20.
World Series hero Bob Turley
and first-baseman Bill Skowron
were the stars of the victory,
Turley pitching a two-hitter and
Showron blasting a three run
homer in the ninth to beat Cami Camilo
lo Camilo Pascual.
Detroit Tigers reached fifth
slace when they downed the
Indians, 7-4, the Kansas City
Athletics routed the Chicago
White Sox, 9-1, and the Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore Orioles edged out the
Boston Red Sox, 2-1, In other
action.
The Milwaukm Braves lost
their opener, 6-0, but then defeat defeated
ed defeated the Philadelphia Phillies, 2-1,
the San Francisco Giants beat
the Chicago Cubs, 6-3, the Los
Angeles Dodgers scored a 5-3 vic victory
tory victory nver the St. Louis Cardinals
arid the Pittsburgh Pirates out outslu',ged
slu',ged outslu',ged the Cincinnati Reds, 6-2
and 14-1, in the National
League.
Pascual carried a two-hit shut shutout
out shutout into the ninth but Mickey
Mantle doubled with two out, Yo Yogi
gi Yogi Berra was intentionally walk walked
ed walked and Skowron connected for
his eighth homer of the season.
Turley, who hadn't completed a
game since April 29, struck out
font. and walked one in raising
his eecord to 4-6.
Charlie Maxgell's three run
ninth-inning homer off Jim Perry
enabled the Tigers to reach their
hivhest position of the season and
glye rookie Jerry Davie his sec secea
ea secea win. Davie faced eight bat batters
ters batters and yielded three Cleveland
Nils in the first inning but pitch pitched
ed pitched one-hit ball over the last sev seven.
en. seven. Winless Mike Garcia suffer suffered
ed suffered his fourth defeat for the In Indians.
dians. Indians. Ned Garver pitched a four fourhitter
hitter fourhitter for the Athletics w h o
kayoed Early Wynn in the
second inning and beat the
veteran knuckleballer for the
third straight time this season.
Preston Ward clinched matters
with a grand slam homer in
the sixth. Earl Torgeson ham hamred
red hamred for the White Sox' run in
the first inning.
The Orioles dropped the Red
Sox into the A.L. basement when
Servicerenter Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA Air Conditioned
Motion PiCtures Canceled!
B. H. S.
Commencement Excercises
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
William Prince
Jim Backus
"MACABRE"
MARGARITA 7:00
tohn Baragrey
Ma la Powers
"THE COLOSSUS OF
NEW YORK"
FARMS() 7:011
Kirk Doug Iasi
Jeanne Crain
"MAN WITHOUT A STAR"
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
Double Feature PrGgram
"TARANTULA" and
'Ma & Pa Kettle On Vacation'
7:00
CAMP RIERD 7:00
Rock Hudson
Laureen Baca 11
'WRITTEN on Use WIND"
COCO SOL() closed tempo temporarily
rarily temporarily for Air Conditioning
Equipment Installation.
ATHLENE
Liniment

AinmEmoonommummoco
, IMEN ANIL FAA A M

,
.,
, ,
r
ODAy-swoogiurnEzTODAy
, TIVOLI CAPITOLIO VICTORIA RI 0
35c. ------ 2fic. 35c. 20c. 25c. I5c. 35c. 20c.
Spanish Prograni l
THE JOURNEY T NitZAN IN RIDE A CROOKED
, C4TENTAN Dt: UNA NEW l'ORK TRAIL
MUJIR with Yul Brynner with Audit! Murphy
, with Marita I opp7, Also: Also Also:
- Also. THE PERFECT
, Z 0 N 0 A TUNNEL OF LOVE T II E FURLOUGH
! with 'Victor Junco Richard Widinark B A D L A N D E R S with Tony Curtis
a

CoP

a
(UPI) Look out above
!
' Wlillie's Tasby's sixth-inning sin sin;
; sin; gle scored Al Pilarcik and snap snap"
" snap" ped a 1-1 tie. Hal Brown pitched
; a four-hitter and retired the last
"11 Red Sox in order. Ike Delock
I dropped his third decision a against
gainst against five victories for Boston.
1 s Robin Roberts beat Lew Bur Bur,
, Bur, dette with a four-hitter for the
Phiilles in their opener but then
" the Braves got four-hit pitching
; from Warren Spahn who won his
; seventh game of the season and
I the 253r of his career in the
second game.
" Wally Post and Willie Jones
' drove in five runs between them
Ifor the Phillies in the opener
l while Wes Covington blasted a
;
; tworun first inning homer for
lthe Braves in the nightcap.
, Johnny Antonelli struck out
11 batters and drove in three
runs as the Giants moved to
within 212 games of the Braves.
Bob Schmidt homered for the
1 Giants as they handed Glen
Hobble his fifth setback.
Stu Miller replaced Antonelli
with the bases filled and two out
in the ninth, yielded a single and
then retired Tony Taylor to end
the game.
Danny McDevitt replaced San Sandy
dy Sandy Kotifax with the bases filled
and none out in the seventh in inning,
ning, inning, retired Stan Musial on a
foul pop and struck out Ray Ja Jablonski
blonski Jablonski and Joe Cunningham to
end the inning. Ile then shut out
the Cardinals in the last two in innings
nings innings to preserve Koufax's first
win. Gary Blaylock suffered his
third defeat for the Cardinals.
Smokey Burgess hit two hom homers
ers homers for Pittsburgh in the first
game and then snapped an 1-1
tie with a three-run seventh-inning
homer in the nightcap of a
free-hitting doubleheader with
Cincinnati. Bob Skinner hit two
homers and knocked in seven
runs in the second game and Don
Hoak hit three homers and had
six hits during the doubleheader.
i
' 'r
1FINAL CHECK A junior
miss takes a last look to be
sure Mom and Dad are watch watch,ing
,ing watch,ing before trying for a strike.:
bro me MEN El
I TIDIIVANT
1 DRIVE-IN 1
60e. 7:00
30c. TODAY 9:00
A Great Spanish Picture! I
CANTINFLAS In
"EL MAGO" I
I
1
1
1
I
1
Tomorrow
I WAHOO NIGHT!
1 WITH FULL PIRUES!
Also:
MARILYN MONROE
Laurence OLIVIER in
"THE PRINCE AND
THE SHOWGIRL"
In TECHNICZOLOR!
oak 1.1.
by

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KEGLER KOMPETITORS Members of the visiting U.S. Military Mission bowling team from Venezuela which bowled the Canal
Zone circuit this week pose with the all-star Navy team they met in their first match. The mission Keglers (bottom row, from left)
are Navy YNC Ray L. McBride, Army MSgt. Charles W. Bagley, Army Mai. Sidney S. Sperling, Air Force Maj. Milton E. Castle Castleman,
man, Castleman, Army MSgt Anthony S. Romeo, Army Sfc. Walter J. Sheeler, and Air Forge SSgt. Paul G. Smith. The victorious Navy team ttoP
row, from left) consisted of RM3 Ronnie King, RMC Ray Dube, YN2 Willie Watson, Capt. Luis Castro, YN2 Dorsey Tyndall, LCdr.
George Bell, and LCdr. Donald McGuire.

Lombrola Nips Chadwick, 1 Up,
For Juvenia Golf Championship

Vincent Lombroia of the Sum Summit
mit Summit Hills Golf Club became the
tenth Juvenia Invitational Cham Champion
pion Champion yesterday when he defeated
Marvin Chadwick of Gamboa, I
up.
The tournament came to a suc successful
cessful successful climax yesterday under
almost perfect weather conditions.
In the yomen's championship Eth Ethel
el Ethel Perantie of Fort Amador Golf
Club defeated Pearl Trim of Sum Summit,
mit, Summit, one up. All of the matches
started on schedule and only an
extra hole match between Bev
Diller of Panama and Ruth Rig Rigney
ney Rigney of Summit was on the course
after eleven-thirty.
After the matches Henry Som.
merfreund, representing the Rt.
venia Watch Company, made the
presentations. Lunch was served
immediately after the presenta
tions. J

by
JOE WILLIAMS

The one American fighter who
has has a good, long look at In Ingemar
gemar Ingemar Johansson can't see him.
Archie McBride, New Jersey hea
vyweight, went 10 rouhds, witt
him, lost a disputed decision on
the Swede's home grounds.
"and the crowd booed both of
us."
This was on Dec. 13, '57. The
following summer Johansson stif stiffened
fened stiffened Eddie Machen of San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco in the first round, a per performance
formance performance which gained him the
impending match with Floyd Pat Patterson
terson Patterson for the heavyweight cham championship.
pionship. championship. "I got there (Gothenburg,
Sweden ) on Sunday and fought
three days later, so I didn't nJvc
much time to sharpen up or get
acclimated," McBride told us
yosterday. Sensing the alibi con content,
tent, content, the fighter hastily added:
"Maybe I wouldn't have done no
better, but 1 lik e to think would
anyway."
More significant as an apprats apprats11
11 apprats11 of the Swede's ability by com comparisons
parisons comparisons with known factors, is
that McBride is now, and was
then, an over-the-hill gladiator.
In 14 preceding bouts, he had
lost 10, three by knockouts. Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Walker (who's he? ) stopped
him in one, Boardwalk Bill y
Smith in nine, Patterson in sev seven.
en. seven. "Boardwalk would beat him,"
eontinued McBride, "and Patter Patterson,
son, Patterson, if he don't get hit, ought to
Win off by himself."
McBride has respect for Jo Johansson's
hansson's Johansson's punch?. ."Well, he's
got a prett y good right hand.
Throws it fast, kind of sneak sneaklike,
like, sneaklike, and if it connects good 1
guess it's gotta hurt. But I made
him miss with it ail during our
fight, so 1 can't see him trou troubling
bling troubling Patterson any, unless the
man gets careless or foolish."
Beyond this equivocal esteem
for the Swede's if-and-when right,
McBride perceived no oiler
journeyman qualities. ."Ilis left
hook ain't much, and there's no
snap to his jab, and I don't think
h- likes it in the belly. I can't
be sure about this, though, he

PANAMA AMERICAN AN NORTINDENT DAILY NEWSTATICI

The winners of the other
matches were as follows: Bill
Beeson defeated Joe Kincaid, 2
up; H. R. Terry boat B. Dorf Dorfman,
man, Dorfman, 4 and 2; John Zelnich
(Summit) was over R. LaCha LaCha',elle,
',elle, LaCha',elle, 5 and 4; Malcolm Wheel Wheeler
er Wheeler defeated T. Melanson, 3 and
2 and D. Rudy beat Bart Mal Mallory
lory Mallory Jr., 3 and 2. In the wo women's
men's women's first flight Bev Dilfer de defeated
feated defeated Ruth Rigney, 2 and 1
after 27 holes.
After halving the first hole
Chadwick went one up with a par.
They halved the next two holes
then Lombroias par on five was
good for a win making the match
all even.
Over the last four holes Loh Lohbroia
broia Lohbroia won six and eight and the
other two holes were halved giv giving
ing giving Loithroia a two up lead at
the turn. Lmnbroia hid troltbles
cause every time I got in close,
and started banging, the referee
pulled me off."
The Alabama-born colored bat battler
tler battler feinted the Swede's defcnse
with faint damns. ."he holds
his gloves high, like Patterson,
and to get a 9not at his chin
you gotta belt him in the belly to
make him bring 'cm down. But,
as I say, a quick-breaking ref referee
eree referee ain't no help."
Punch OverratiRl?
McBride's alanysids is substan substantially
tially substantially the same as ours, based
on a private screening of Jo Johansson's
hansson's Johansson's bout with Joe Erskine
of England. .the film Patter Patterson's
son's Patterson's manager scolded Al Weill,
a mutual friend, for permitting
us to see!
The only film readily made a available
vailable available to the press is the swift
disposal of Machen, in which the
Swede, of course, looks much
more exciting. But in this one,
the action is too brief for an a adequate
dequate adequate sizeup, !and there's the
corollary danger of over rating
his punch.
The first-round knockout can be
distressingly deceptive, and inher inherent
ent inherent fire power is seldom the an answer.
swer. answer. Willie Jackson was a soft softball
ball softball pitcher, yet, in a classic ex example,
ample, example, he stopped Johnny Dun Dundee,
dee, Dundee, all-time great, in 30 sec seconds
onds seconds A lucky punch, thrown in
frantic desperation, som eh ow
found' the button, paralyzing the
Scotch Wop's nerve center. In !a
rematch, Jackson, deserted by
the capricious fates, was miser miserably
ably miserably outclassed. Such reversals
are commonplace.
Machan KO Confuses
Indeed, it's a rare exception
wnen mitigation does not mark
the precipitous destruction of an
established fighter, as when Joz
Louis tore Max Schmeling apart.
Complete and smashing as it
was, even Rocky Marciano's li liquidation
quidation liquidation of Jersey Joe Walcott
wasn't taintless. Walcott simply
liadn't come to fight.
! The quickies mostly stem
!from gross mismatches, fortui fortuitous
tous fortuitous breaks and dry tank aqua aquatics.
tics. aquatics. Since Machen's prospects
were never highly regarded la
this space, we are less concern!
ed with his plea of disability (a (asore
sore (asore left arm) than the Hue volt voltage
age voltage of the Swede's power.
His one big moment, the Ma Machen
chen Machen knockout, tends more to
confusa than to clarify. Certain CertainIty,
Ity, CertainIty, he was no killer against Er Erskine
skine Erskine had previously been flatten flattened
ed flattened in one by Nino 'Valdes, and
was !later to be kayoed in eight
by the prepoAcrous Brian Lon London.
don. London. Actually, then, Archie Mc McBride
Bride McBride is our only competent wit
ness, and his testimony doesn't
!exactly presage a battle of the
'century. More like a Wednesday
night Wei', in fact.

on the first two holes of the sec second
ond second nine and Chadwick scored
pars to even the match.
Lombroia went one up with a
par on 12 and Chadwicks par on
13 made i tall even again. Vince
won 14 with a par and he held
the 16th which Chadwick parred.
Lombroias par was good for a
win on the 17th and he held the
lead on the last hole which was
halved with pars. Both players
had 79's.

A few weeks ago Pearl Trim de defeated
feated defeated Ethel Perahtie in the fi finals
nals finals of the Tournament at the
Gamboa Golf Club. Yesterday Eth Ethel
el Ethel got revenge. Spotting Pearl a
stroke on each nine Perantie
carried a 37 on the first nine to
meke a two up lead at the tune.
She went three up at No. 10
then Trim staged a railly that
put her on even terms after 17
holes. But Perantie sank a nice
putt for a par on the eighteenth
and that was the match. Parantie
had a 79 and Trim a 81.
Henry Sommerfneund, speaking
for the Juvenia Watch Company,
promised that there would be an another
other another Juvenia Watch Tournament
next year.
Me results:
Championship Flight
Vince Lombrola (Suilhmit) de defeated
feated defeated Mary Chadwick (Gamboa),
1 up.
First Flight
Bill Beeson (Panama) defeated
Joe Kincaid (Panama), 2 up.
Second Flight
H. R. Terry (Amador) defeat defeated
ed defeated B, Dorfman (Amador), 4 and
2,
Third Flight
John Zelnich (Summit) deleat deleated
ed deleated R. La Chapelle (Summit), 5 and
4.
Fourth Flight
Malcolm Wheeler (Amador) de defeated
feated defeated T. Melanson (Amador), 3
and 2.
Fifth Flight
D. Rudy (Summit) defeated Ba
Mallory Jr., 3 and 2.
WOEN
Championship Flight
Ethel Perantie (Amador) defeat defeated
ed defeated Perl Trim (Summit), 1 up.
First Flight
Bev Di lfer (Panama) defeated
Ruth Rigney (Summit), 2 and 1.
Joe Brown Defends
Title ieyeinfh Time
This Wednesday nm
NEW YORK (ITPI)Joe Brown
attempts his seventh detense of
the world lightyeight crown this
week. and Nigerian Dick Tiger--
middleweight champion of the
British Emniremakes his United
St atos debut.
Brown of New Orleans, 33, is
favored at 13 5 to turn back the
challenge of Italian Paolo Rost at
Cline Arena. Washington, D C..
Wednesday night. Their scheduled
15-rounder will be telrvised na nationally
tionally nationally by ABC.
At Madison Square Garden Fri Friday
day Friday night, 29-year-old Tiger will
launch his American campaign
for a shot at the world 160-pound
titietby meeting veteran Rory Cal Calhoun
houn Calhoun of St. Albans, N.N. Their 10-
rounder will tr televised and
braodcast by NBC. Calhoun is fa favorPd
vorPd favorPd at 7 5
For the Brown-Rosi title fight at
Washington, promoter Goldle
Ahearn expects a sellout of 8,500
and $60,000. Rosi of Italy and New
York, 31, is the harder puncher.
Ile was unbeaten in his last nine
starts although held to one draw.

1

...
, LEADING
HITTERS
(Based on 125 official at bats)
National League
AB R H Pct.
Aaron, Mil 44 187 36 78 .419
Burgess, Pit 40 138 17 51 .370
Mays, SF 45 180 40 61 .339
Pinson, Cinei 46 191 40 64 .335
Logan, Mil 45 155 20 51 .329
Bouehee, Phi la 44 162 26 52 .321
Temple, Cinei 46 188 34 60 .319
Cepeda, SF. 44 173 31 55 .318
Cimoli, St. L 44 177 28 56 .316
Covington, Mil 42 160 15 49 .306
American League
G OB R Pct.
Kuenn, Det 36 144 19 51 .354
Fox, Chi 44 180 24 62 .344
Ka line, Det 43 174 24 58 .333
Mantle, NY 36 137 29 45 .328
Maris, KC 32 125 25 41 .328
Wood ling, Balti 41 125 16 41 .328
Runnels, Bos it 165 27 53 .321
Bridges, Det 43 153 16 47 .307
Tasby, Balti 46 184 29 56 .304
Colavito, Cleve 42 166 26 50 .301
Phillips, Chi 41 136 16 41 .301
Runs Batted In
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Robinson, Reds
Aaron, Braves
Banks, Cubs
Demeter, Dodgers
Mays, Giants
Pinson, Reds
Post, Phi Ilies
47
46
46
37
37
37
37
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew, Senators
Skowron, Yankees
Jensen, Red Sox
Triandos, Orioles
Lemon, Senators
39
37
32
32
30
16
14
14
12
12
10
10
HOME RUNS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Mathews, Braves
Robinson, Reds
Aaron, Braves
Banks, Cubs
Banks, Cubs
Skinner, Pirates
Boyer, Cards
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Killebrew, Senators
Colavito, Indians
Lemon, Senators
Jensen, Red Sox
Triandos, Orioles
Ka line, Tigers
Maris, Athletics
18
13
12
1
1
10
10
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 4 or more decisions)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Oct.
Face, Pirates 7 0 1.000
Klippstein, Dodgers 4 0 ;,,000
Mizell, Cards 6 1 .857
Antonelli. Giants 7 2 778
Elston, Cubs 3 1 .750
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Wilhelm, Orioles 7 0 1.000
Larsen, Yankees 5 0 1.000
Walker, Orioles 4 1 .800
Shaw, White Sox 4 1 .800
Fischer, Senators 4 1 .800
ANIMISM

Editor: CORRADO
0 Irb
.
National League
TEAMS.
Milwaukee
San Francisco
Pittsburgh
Los Angeles
Chicago
Cincinnati
St. Louis
Philadelphia
W L Pet. GB
28 16 436
26 19 .578. 212
24 21 .533 VA
25 23 .521 5
23 24 .489 6
21 25 .457 1
18 26 .409 10
17 28 178 1112
Today's. Games
San Francisco at Milwaukee (N)
Only game scheduled.
Yesterday's Results
(First Game)
Philadelphia 000,200 040-6 13 1
Milwaukee 000 000 000-0 4 1
Roberts (3-4) and Sawatski.
Burdette (8-3), McMahon Giggle
and Crandall.
(Socond Gamo)
Philadelphia 000 000 010-1 4 0
Milwaukee 200 000 00z-2 7 0
Semproch (2-3), Phillips and
Thomas.
Spahn (7-5) and Rice.
(First Gam)
Pittsburgh 101 200 011-8 13 0
Cincinnati 101 000 000-2 8 1
Law (5-2) and Burgess.
Purkey (5-7), Nuxhall and Bai Bailey.
ley. Bailey. (Scond Game)
Pittsburgh 004 223 300-14 T 1
Cincinnati 022 430 000-11 15 0
Jackson, Blackburn, Willoams,
Smith, Face (7-0) and Kravitz.
Newcombe, Jeffcoat, Perla,
Mabe (3-2), Acker, Schmidt and
Dotterel
St. Louis 000 111 000-3 6 0
Los Angeles 300 101 00x-5 9 0
Blaylock (2-3), Nunn, Brosnan,

British Amateur Winner:
Not Planning To.Tum Pro

By HENRY THORNBERRY
SANDWICH, England (UPI)
Deane Beman, the youngest Aniep
ican ever to win the British Ama Amateur
teur Amateur golf championship, has no
immediate plans to turn profes professional.
sional. professional. "I hope to come back to defend
my championship next year," the
21-year-old collegian from Bethes Bethesda,
da, Bethesda, Md., declared yesterday after
defeating fellow Walker Cupper
Bill ilyndman of Abington, Pa., 3
and 2, in their all-American final.
Then the University of Mary Maryland
land Maryland junior prepared to fly back
to Washington, where he will at attempt
tempt attempt to qualify today for the
U.S. Open tournament.
beman never extended
In winning one of golf's most
coveted amateur crowns in his
first try, Beman admitted he
"hated to beat such a great guy"
as Hyndman while his 43-year-old
rival conceded "Deane certainly
deserved to win."
Hyndman added, "I just could
not drop any long putts. Deane
didn't hole many long ones either,
but his approach game was much
steadier and more accurate than
mine."
In his week-long march to the
final Beman never was fully ex extended,
tended, extended, winning by margins rang ranging
ing ranging from two to seven holes. So
he was reasonably fresh and,con and,contident
tident and,contident when he teed off against
Hyndman.
Hyndman, on the other hend,
may thave lost the title Friday
when he played 38 pressure pressurepacked
packed pressurepacked holes before eliminating
the tournament upstart, Lt. Bob
Magee of Newton Highlat.ds,
Mass. The handsome insurance
broker from Philadelphia's Main
Line admitted then he was "dog
tired."
BRILLIANT FINAL ROUND
In the final, Beman shot a bril brilliant
liant brilliant two-under-par 33 on the first
nine to open a 2-up lead and never
trailed thereafter. Hyndman, ham hampered
pered hampered somewhat by the sweltering
heat, made his last bid when he
won the 31st and 32nd holes to cut
his deficit to two holes.
But Beman went 3-up by win.
ning the 33rd and then closed out
the match by halving the next
hole with a par-three.
It was the seventh time since
World War II that the famed sli sliver
ver sliver trophy was carried back to
the -United States. Frank Strana Stranahan
han Stranahan won it twice, in 1948 and
1950. The other post-yar U.S. Win Winners
ners Winners were Willie Turnesa (1947).
Dick Chapman (1951), Harm
Ward (1952) and Joe Conrad
(1955).
OP:111 low, '1411
ITODAY ENCANTO 35 20
Errol Flynn in
"ROOTS OF HEAVEN"
CinemaScope Color!
Jett Morrow in
"COPPER SKY"

40NDAY, JUNS 1, 1951

Cell,

101101

'
ogoorAIN rognommaiR ommorannommoGoims
. csi

SARGEANT
't
, ,4
;
,
t
Oa it
I
'40,
;
, 4
....,
4.
American League :
TEAMS W L Pct. 08
Cleveland 25 17 J95 j;
Chicago 25 19 J611
eatimer, 15 21 J43.; Sonot
Kansas City 20 21 ASS 42;
Detroit 20 23 ,465,- 5Vto
New York 19 23 .452
Washington 21 26 .447 We
Boston 19 24 A42 Slaw
,
Today's Games'
-
Cleveland It Patroit
Kansas City It Chicito ,(41r;
Only games scheduled.
411.10
AMIMist
Yesterda3r's Results
Kansas City 050 004 000-4 1CD:
Chicago 100 000 000,4 0,o
Oarver (4-3) and House. "11
Wynn (7-4), Latina; At Last
Lown and Lollar. ""'"
New York 000 000 003-3 4 I
Washington 000 000 000-0
Turley (4-6) and Berra.
Pascual (4-5) and Naragon -t
Omomipm,
Baltimore 110 001 000-4 lt -1
Boston 010 000000-4 .4
Bromin (3-1) and Triandos.
De lock (5-3), Kieley and White.-
Cleveland 300 100 000-1 4 6.
Detroit 202 000 003-7 6 0:
Ferrarese, Garcia (0-4), Perry,
and Fitzgerald.
David (2-1) and Wilson.
4
Cheney and H. Smith.
Koufax (1-1), Klippstain, Mc Do.
vitt and Itoseboro.
ff.M..g..,,.,,,..
Chicago
San F.
t.,nicago 010 000 011-3 II I
San F. 040 001 00x-6 6 '1"
.,,
,
Hobble (5-5), Buzhardt, Single.,
ton and Averill.
Antoneill (7-2), Miller amt.
Schmidt.
Three Of First 10
Places Changed In
5004411e Classic
INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)--Thre-
of the first 10 positions in the;fi:4
nal standings of the Memotia:
Day speed classic were changed
yesterday and one of two pro.
tests disallowed as the nein'
world hailed Rodger Ward as 100
new Speedway champion.
Ward won the big grind Satur,
day at 'a record average speed- ot
135.857 miles irr hour, and- lei
for 131 laps of the 200-lap race.
Ward and his crew were exptcl
ed to receive about $110,000 frore
a. total payoff of about $310,090,
The jackpot was sliced at food
night's traditional victory dinneri
with all 33 starters sharing thi
loot.
Three Places Changed
The official standings change!
involved '8th, 9th and 10th place
Eddie Johnson was awarde
eighth place, Paul Russo nin
and A. J. Foyt tenth.
The unofficial standings afte$
the race had Foyt in eighth place
Bob Veith in ninth and M Iltr
man tenth. Veith, who w
dropped to 14th place, and car
owner tohn Zink contanded MeV
should have finished ninth. Rugg
and car-owner Fred Gerharcf
claimed they should have finishei
sixth.
Sixteen cars, a record number,
went the distance. They includeP
cars 'driven by newcomers Chuct
Arnold and Jim McWithey,
auttimatically qualified for the exi
clueive "100-inile-an-hour"
restricted to drivers who go Mt
distance without relief in tile .am,
nual classic.
Mrs In Hospitals 4
A
Two drivers and one mechanie.
both injured in accidents .clurit
the race, missed the victory ba
(pet Drivers Mike Mac Gill al
Ray Crawford remained in serto
condition with multiple injutleV
sustained in I crashes. l3oth well
expected to remain hospitalizel
i
for st least several days.
Joe Alexander, a mechanie ot
Dick Rathmann's auto, w a I
burned severely on both Mkt
when spijied fuel ignited during-t
pit stop. Doctors said Alexantlar
might bz hospitalized for fivectt.
six weiks. -,,,,b
Ward, who gained the winner,
circle on his ninth attempt, give
most of the credit for his victort
to his crew. .,
"They were so fast on our thret
nit stovs," he said, "that I didrel
have time to eatch my brestk.
They we're terriric."
The 38-y?sr-old former Armt
ollot from Los Angeles said AI:
would continue racing. N OP.,
N
"I think tile winner owes :.th1;
racing profession something
want to do everything gat
tor it," Ito said. f.1
h

,
"'' I i 1 h
i
i
r 1 0
,.
k ,
4 ,.. f
.
,,
,
,
,
,
, .
,
, ..
,
".

1
, ,loodo.aboollmatimop..,



ItetrOAt, L

411- ;1110
tr-v
1,
- 40
014

..,,,iti..,iii.a....,,,,j,., .,i,,i14.mh, j,..
':,L;:.d -,-.,1L-

:

kt1,1,aW.

D COMPANY WINS Lieutenant Colonel Benlamin F. Taylor, executive officer, 1st Battle
Group, 20th Infantry, presents a trophy sipifying supremacy in Fort Kpbbe company level
basketball to Car It. Chester W. Van Orman, commnader of the victorious D Company. Shown
' left to right are Pfc. Robert Palmer, Pvt. Albert Davis, Pvt. Donald,Gage, Pvt. John Phi ills,
Pvt. Donald Ballard, Sp-4 Wallace Rayn, Pfc. Walter Dickerson, Sp-4 Buddy Greathouse, Pfc.
James Clayton, Sp-4 JOhn Whitehead, Sp-4 Gca ld Wilson, Captain Van Orman s,nd Colonel
Tay 16r.4--(U.S. Army Photo)
,

Quidico Wins Another Classic
TO Dispel Superiority Doubts

The Stud Maqui's great track
champion Quidico, probably the
brisC horse to ever perform at
the President Remon oval, yes yesterday
terday yesterday dispelled all doubts about
his superiority over all local
thoroughbreds when- he romped
to a five-length victory in the
$7-,500 added one mile and one onequarter
quarter onequarter Gen. Remo lassie.
OutsiderfAil Iteikq; under
good ride by lockey Britu;
lio Baeza, wound up second
three-quarters of a kength alie4d
teonstantinl. litter gain gained
ed gained Third money b "'three-quarters
of a length over Bob. Buen Mozo
Yucatan and Santillan trailed
in tbat
Strong-armed Jose Ulloa coax coaxilentaly
ilentaly coaxilentaly rated Quidico in third
place while Bob and Santillan
went out -at arbreakneck suicidal
pace for the first mile. Three
furlongs out Bob pulled awa
'from Santillan but Quidico was
beginning his victory bid and
rethed by Santillan easily and o ovehriuted
vehriuted ovehriuted Bob two furlongs out.
Vtildico pulled away entering
be4 homestretch while Mi Deseo,
Oath had been rated last by
Iteeza for the first six furlongs,
algan to pass horses after hit hitting
ting hitting his best stride. Mi Deseo
came on like a house afire but
Quidico increased his margin
When Moe gave him the gun in

0,
-NEW YORK, (UPI) The Am-
(Rican Medical Assn.'s two-year
survey of the use of "pep pills"
in,rathletica rated a .600 batting
average today.
ro.i, r I
,It proved conclusively three
things that the Amphetamine de.
rivatives do help performances of
tetted swimmers and track atli atliletes;
letes; atliletes; that the use of "pep pills'
is-not Is widespread in athletics
as, suSpected and that their use
, without prescription is harmful.
"It did not prove conclusively
two thingswhether "pep pills'
hogped produce the recent horde
k of four-minute milers nor the true
percentage of athletic users.
But the survey was productive
--IOW the U.S. Olympic Commit.
,, tve, the National AAU and the
International Amateur Athletic
10 relleration ill have banned use of
the. drugs by American athletes
moiler threat of disqualification.
POSSIBLE HARMFUL
EFFECTS
Ahe only stumbling block in
14, connection is that ordinarily
thl, user cannot be detected visu
ally. But ,unprescribed users do
face habituation, mutter,. anxiety,
1 dicziness and headaches.,
4'rests eonducted at Harvard and
a40;Springfield College proved.
however, that swithmers were
helped as much as 1.16 per cent;
tuAners 1.5 per cent and weight
theowers as much as four per
cent. Translated into performance
figures, this means that Herb El.
libtt might under such conditions
Ilwer his 1:54.5Lworld mile record
IIV3:509and a 153-foot shot putter
. Alight and hvo feet, 6 1-4 inches.
"It is known, the AMA commit;
tee said, that an Australian swim-
.
mer who remained unidentified

the homestretch and he breezed
over the finish line with plenty
left.
The diminutive four-year obi
chestnut son of Taimado-Miryam
turned the ten furlongs in the
good time of 2:06 over a sloW
track. He returned $4.40 to win
and $2.80 place.
,
Heliodoto (Papito) 'Gustines,
who was at his best yesterday,
WW1 two races and,finished in a
dea-lheitt for 'first with Deau Deauvia
via Deauvia in the nightcap. He was the
day's winnin,gest rider. He was
the only rider to score more
than, (Ince. z ,
Xistullari's $26 in the seventh
raced was the day's best straight
odds. Neeful also paid a juicy
price at $19.60.
The dividends:

FIRST RACE
1 Skull $5.20, $3.20
2 Mi Cautiva $3.

SECOND RACE
1 Black Jet $3.60t $3.40
2 Blue Paint P.40
First Doublo: SSA
---
THIRD RACE
1 Pichoto $2.80
2 $4.60

By OSCAit.iRALEY

did use "pep pills' in establishing
a record but an Australian mara marathon
thon marathon runner who trained with El Elliott
liott Elliott denied that either of them
ever used the pills. But, when it
coma to breaking records; Dr.
Henry K. Beecher of the Harvard
University Medical School admit admited.
ed. admited. "They do make for a whooping
lopping.
1,800 SCHOOLS QUESTIONED
The AMA committee sent ques questionnaires
tionnaires questionnaires to 800 colleges and 900
high schools to determine whether
pep pills were used in adiletics.
Of 700 answeiong colleges, only
seven admitted their use. Of 815
answering high schools, only eight
confessed to using "pep pills.'
The great number of lesser an answers
swers answers from Mleges hints that the
200 who failed to reply may have
been checked from answering by
a guilt complex. Substantianing
this thought is the admission of
Dr. Allan Ryan, committee chair chairman
man chairman from Meriden, Conn., that
"it is entirely conceivable that
there may be a higher percentage
of use' than the report found. But
not enough higher, hl held, to
make tremendous difference.
Professional g r o up a such as
baseball and totball, he held, "in.
almost every instance showed
"an attitude o' horror" at
the thought of using the drug to in increase
crease increase the ability of their athletes.
One professional hockey team did
try the "pep ,pills" for while
but ceased using them when it
found that prolonged use was
hinting the team rather than help helping.
ing. helping. The pros genrally agreed that
it would be risky because drugs
might ,hurt the coordination and
rpm eventual harm to valuaVe
players.

-
FOURTH RACE
1 Bosilongo 113.60, 17.60
2 Mellizo $5.20
Quinka: $26.40

2

AM.....

FIFTH RACE
1 Meehl $3.20, 82.20
2 Charlie Grant's $2.40
SITH RACE
1 Onnasis StL, $360
2 Carcaman $2.80

Xistu Hari $26., )6.
Homan $3.
Second Double: $79110

RiCE

1 Sin Botas $12.40, OM
2 Tierra' $4.60
Chihli la: $40.80

NINTH RACE
1 Neeful $19.60, $8.80
2 Sputnik $3.40
0110Twe!
TENTH RACE
1 Quid leo $4.40, $2.80
2 Mi Deseo $5.20

ELEVENTH RACE
1 X-Deauville $3.80. $4.60
X-Diocese $3.40, $2.80
X-Dead-Heat

OrmTwo: (Dauvillo-Diecoso)
MAO
(Dlocui-Dosuville)

Fishing Tourney
To Include All
Isthmian Waters

The VII International Marlin
and Sailfish Tournament which
will take place from July 1 to
Aug. 2 this year will include all
Isthmian waters. While last year
the fishing ariii included all the
Pacific coastline from Costs, Ri Rica
ca Rica to Colombia, this year the
tournament will be extended to
the Atlantie Coast as well as
rivers.
The reason for Including rivers
in this tournament is that there
will be several prizes for the
fieting tarpon.
-
It is hoped that all the fishing
clubs of the Isthmus of Panama
will enter and compete for the
forty prizes to be offered in the
tournament.

'rhe VII annual billfish tourna tournament
ment tournament is being sponsored this
vear bv the Panama Rod and
Reel Club (which has sponsored
the tourney for six years). the
Club de Yates y Pesca, and the
Panamp Marlin Club, with the
help of the Panama Tourist
Commission.

A comnletetlist of prizes will
be published shortly, but in the
meantitne game fishermen might
be interesting in knowing that
thee, will be prizes for the Larg Largest
est Largest Marlin caught, and lst and
9nd Prizes in the 30, to and 80
lb. test classes: largest sailfish.
all classes. plus first and second
Prizes in the 12. 20: 30. BO and
80 lb. test classes. Dolphin. tuna,
1;TM-on. amberifick etc. will be
iwIrded, olug five Prizes in the
outboard Olotor end two
in the spinning reel class.
Mrs. Audrey E. Kline whose
office ls in the Psnotms Insur Insurbulidloo
bulidloo Insurbulidloo (telephone 3-
2373) will bvailable tor fur further
ther further information.

- TIEN PANAMA AMERICAN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWISI'MPSZ

TOpi....B011 Iti.:',i-,:'''
$.04(1:on-Deal$.'
Oii 19th if(;.1e

Jimmie Aimicahrico was crown crowned
ed crowned 1959 champion of the Rodman
Gold Club Saturday when he de
feated George Be on- the 19th
hole in a sudden death play off.
Annicarico was two up on
at the end of thirteen holes, but
determined to fight to the finish
in his last local tournament,
Bell took the next three holes to
go one up at the end of sixteen.
On the seventeenth hole Bell's
drive WU straight down tne mid middle
dle middle of the fairway and his ball
was about thirty feet Lrom the
pin on the three par hole. Anni Annichirico
chirico Annichirico was off to the lett of the
green, slightly beyond the pin.
Bell chipped Ina left inmita
an eight or nine foot putt Anni Annicharico's
charico's Annicharico's chip just reached the
putting surface. Fighting with,
his back to the wall, Jim mie
showed the mark of the cham champion,
pion, champion, as he sunk his long putt
tor a par tmder tremendous pres pressure.
sure. pressure. Bell missed his putt by an
inch and the match was even.

The eighteenth hole, another
par 3,f was easy fon the cham champion
pion champion and his opponent. Both were
on the green in one and used the
regulation two putts for easy
pars. With the match still even
a sudden death playoff was re-
quired to determine the cham championship
pionship championship and here the hand of
fortune slipped for Bell as his ap approach
proach approach shot, with an eight iron,
hooked over the fence and out
of bounds. In the meantime the
steady Annicharico's second shot
found its mark on the green' and
two putts gave him a par and
the club championship.
Few memliers at Rodman re
member a more thrilling match
to determine the club champion championship
ship championship Jimmie's victory was a po popular
pular popular one. But even Jimmie's
staunchest supporters had aigb
praise for the Supply Depart Department's
ment's Department's Fuel Division Officer,
Bell, who will soon leave the
Isthmus for Statesside assign assignment.
ment. assignment. Be II has served on the
iClub's Stering Committee and
has been a top contender in
all. the tournaments.
ArriVing on the Isthmus two
years ago with a, 16 or 17 handi handicap,
cap, handicap, ,he developed an snexcellent
game and. reduced his diandif:ap
to 7. A hard competitor witn a
lot of heart and stamina, Bell
earned himself a warm spot in
the hearts of the entire club
membership who wish him well
in his new assignment and easy
pickings in his new golf club, as
they salute Jimmie Annicarice,
1959 champion,and a great golfer
who two years ago didn't know
the difference between a putter
and a driver.

In the first flight Doug Wade
defeated his boss Colonel Dick
Wallare to cop top honors. Doug
Wade, a tremendously improved
golfer, after draying a bye, de defeated
feated defeated Kobbe's Colonel Barnes,
Walt Watson and Mickey Ka Kaplan
plan Kaplan to get in the finals, Colonel
Dick, Wallace, one of Rodman's
steady goliers, had no difficulty
getting to the finals and put up
a good fight until the thirteenth
hole where Wade turned on the
heat to win going away.
Ben Boyd of the 44:rmy had the
last say over Joe Krize of the
Marines and as Joe said after
the match "he beat me I play playyd
yd playyd xy usual game I didn't beat
myself this time." The exact re results
sults results of the match are not avail available
able available at this time but is it believ believed
ed believed tha Boyd WWI over Krize
4-3.

A new star was born in the
Ladies division as Elaine Barnes,
a newcomer to the' game, defeat defeated
ed defeated Liz Weber, Ruth Wallace, Bet Betty
ty Betty McGuire, Mildred Hiegel, Skee
Miller, Bert Wade and Gert
Bridges with a final net score
of MS for thirty-six holes. Ruth
Wallace was runner up with a
score of 156.
The presentation -of trophies
was made by Rodman's Com Commanding
manding Commanding Office,r Captain Kenneth
W. Hines, who himself tried his
skill in the pitching contest. In'
addition to the prizes for the Club
Championship, Captain Hines pre presented
sented presented trophies to, the winnerl
of the Ringer Tournament which
was completed last month.
The pitching and putting con contests
tests contests attracted a great number
of golfers and were won by the
following:

Pitching
H. R. Terry, Dean Studebaker,
George Bell.
Putting
Walter Watson, William Barker,
Durfnee.

Basketball Officials
To Meet Tonight
Tho IABBO (Association of
Baskothal Officials) will con
duet thair annual clinic begin..
ning tonight at 7:30 at ths Elks
Horns on La Seca Road, Bal.
boa, CI.
All intarestod officials aro in.
OW to attend. All card hold.
ors are roquestod to bring
thir credentials ter cartifica cartificaties
ties cartificaties by the baard

IMMIMSEMIWP

de

I- $
0637 156.00
-- -
2021 104.00
2029 10440

-

S
1637 156.06

2630 104.00
2631 104.00

Anin.m.mENIIIM.,11MMINIelmnimoniummi,gnmog
s Rodrnan Golf Club Championshil

Tires Win
the 500 Mile Race at
Indianapolis, U.S.A. for the
1.11 th Consecutive
Time 11h

The greatest tire test in the World... A fitting tribute to FIRESTONE'S 50
years of contribution to progress and safety of automobile racing.
The progress and advancemerit to give the driving public the safest, long mile mileage
age mileage tire which industry can produce is a direct result of FIRESTONE partici participation
pation participation in these races... you can be sure with Firestone...

Safety Proved On The Speedway For Your Protection On The Roadway

Voo

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

6
3637 156.00

2632 104.00
2633 104.00

6
4637 156.00 I 5637

NOTE. The winning tickets with the last cipher and with the two last
ciphers apply only to the First Priv,.
The First Prize and the 2nd and 3rd Prizes are drawd separately. The ap
pmximations are calculated on the First, Second and Third prizes In cosi
a ticket should carry the numbers of each prize, the holder is entitled to
claim Payment for each.

DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES

Sunday, May 31, 1959
Drawing Number SOO
Fraction Ticket
Fired Prize 76 $11.00 $220.00
Second Prize 75 3.00 60.00
Third Prize 37 2.00 40.0P
'PRIZES ARZ PAID WITHOUT

-ei.

...

.0'.
,......0.'.
,.''..

eBETTER RUBBER
FROM START TO FINISH

Transisthmlan HighwayTel. 2-1501

www,

Roger Ward

pe4d

135,857 mph

!tivo :
'PACO

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE

PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2099, May 24, 1959.
Tho whole ticket has 52 pieces which comprises the two serlei 'IA" and "I"

9276
5675
2637

Approximations Derived From First Prize

Approximations Derived From Second yrize

52,000.00
$ 15,600.00
7,800.00

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

1

$
6631 156.00

9 1 I 6
4637 156.00 5637 156.00 6637 156.00 7837 156.00
.....
2634 104.00 2636 104.00 2639 104.00 2841 104.00
2835, 104.00 26311 104.00 9040 104.00 2642 104.00

R637 156.00
- ---
2643 104.06
2644 104 AO

gematomanwommonos
9637 151.06
-
2645 MAO
2646 164.66

Prize-winning Numbers of )esterday'a Lottery Drawing were slid at: The lst. Chiriqui. 2nd. Colon Ind 3rd. In Colon.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets enrUng in 6 and not inciuded in the above list win Fifty Two Dollars ($52.00) each
The whole ticket has fifty-two pieces which comprises the two series "A" & "B"

Signed by: The Governor 01 the Province of Panama ALBERTO ALEMAN
The Representative of the Treasury, LUIS CHANDECK
WITNESSES: Mrs. Barbara Camisa Lic. Cal. D-71304 RICARDO VALLARINO PABLO A. PINEL M.
Mrs. Mary Johnson Lie. Cal. 589681 Notary Public, Panama Secretary

The prizes will be paid in accocoance with the Official List et Panama la
the offices ot the National Beneticient Lottery situated on Central Avenue.

PLAN OF ORDINARY DRAWING No. zino mum WILL
TAKE PLACE SUNDAY, JUNE 7. 1959
Divided In two 1011614 of 26 fractione each denominated "A" and "B"

FIRST PRIFF
I First Prize. Series A and EL of 929,000.00
Second Prize, Series A And B. of 1.800.00
1 Third Prize, Series A and 8, of 3,900 00
13 Approximations. Series A And 8. of HOMO
9 Prizes. Serial A and 111. of 1,300,00
90 Prizes. Serial; A and El. of 711.09
900 Prizes, Soleil A and R. of 29.00

SECOND PRIZE
IS Approximations, Soria, A and B. of
S Priam Salsa A and IS
THIRD PRIZE
Approximations. Series A and I. at S
Prize& Series A and IL of
--
MI Prize Total

Price of a whole ticket $26.00
Price of a 52nd part
0.50
DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

oit

each aeries
each aeries
each goriest
each aeries
each aeries
each aortae
each aerial

115.00 each aerie' 2,340hr"
130.00 each seam 2.340.00

52.00 each series
78.00 each aeries

8 1,072.09
1,404.N
1170.---r.".6040

85L000,60
15,600.00
7.100 Oe
t3410.011''
23.400.004
14.048 Oflo
441.0000001

i

,
g II $ $ 1 l $ $ i I $
No. Prises No. Prises No. Prises No. Prizes No. Prizes No. Prizes No. Prizes No. Prizes 1 No. Prizes No. Nile.
0071 156.00 1076 156.00 2076 156.00 3076 156.00 4076 156.00 5076 15640 6076 156.00 7076 156.00 8076 156.00 9076 154.041
0176 156.00 1176 156.00 2176 156.00 3176 156.00 4176 156.00 5176 156.00 6176 156.00 7176 156.00 6176 154.00 9176 131.00
0276 2,600,00 1274 2,000.00 2278 2,600.00 I 3276 2,600.00 4276 2,600.00 3276 2.600.00 6276 2,600.00 7276 2,600.00 4276 2,600.00 9276 52,00040
0376 156.00 1371 156.00 2376 156.00 3376 156.00 4376 156.00 5376 156.00 6376 156.00 7376 156.00 4376 156.00 9376 154.00
0476 156.00 1474 154.00 2476 156.00 3474 156.00 4476 156.00 5476 156.00 6474 156.00 7476 156.00 4476 156.00 9476 154.00
0574 154.00 1576 156.00 2576 156.00 3574 156.00 4576 156.00 5576 156.00 6574 154.00 7576 156.00 4576 156.00 9376 154.00
I
067g 1511.00 1674 154.00 2676 156.00 1 3676 156.90 4676 158.00 5676 156.00 6676 156.00 7676 156.00 4676 156.00 9676 156.00
0776 156.00 1776 156.01t 2776 156.00 3776 156.00 4776 156.00 5776 156.00 6776 156.00 7774 156.00 4776 156.0 9778 156.00
0476 156.00 I 1476 156.00 2R76 156.00 I 3476 156.00 4476 156.00 5476 156.00 6476 156.00 7674 154.00 4R76 156.00 9476 156.00
0070 156.00 1 11176 156.00 2976 156.00 1 3976 156.00 4976 156.00 597g 156.00 6976 156.00 7476 156.00 8976 156.00 9976 1541.00
..

,
1 1 1 1 1 5 1 1
I 1
207 520.10 9219 520.08 9271 520.08 9278 520.80 9275 $20.00 92711 520.00 9280 520.00 9212 520.01 I 1281 520.11
1211 52000 1 1271 520.01 1 9272 520.00 I 9271 520.00 I 9277 520.00 1 9279 520.00 I 9281 520.00 I 9253 520.00 1 9285 52041

0075 200.00 1675 200.00 2675 200.00 3675 260.00 4675 266.00 6675 280.00 7075 260.00 R875 200.00 9875 40.00
58641 136.00 5662 136.00 5670 130.00 5072 130.08 5674 130.00 5677 130.00 56711 130.00 5021 130.00 5623 130.00
5007 130.00 5609 130.06 5671 130.60 5673 130.00 5670 130.00 567$ 130.0i 5620 130.00 5622 130.00 5624 130.01

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- 211111, PANAMA AKERICAIll AIX DIDITIENDENT DAILY KILITSPAPSZ
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1.!::.f: ., ::41 ...;: 4:::t:.:' ::.:;"i::4".::,:e',.::?!.:: Jimmie Aimicahrico was crown- ibo'..ep ,,, ioeed,
,.:',.4-5,:,. ly;': :'::','.,kitif.:4,':: : '':',' ,:i::X e..t.:''..::,'::;:. ,, -...4 ..
.,i.,-.. : ::4f:,?:41:'-:,,.. ed 1959 champion of the Rodman
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41:41: ..:'',i0, :..'::ir .:,:::::, : ::A.:.,$.81.7f.1.,t l'' p:;i;:;:,..:y: :.,i,,;;.,.is 7. 44. :::,,.:.,,,,,40.,: 41 ...,....,. feated George Bell on the vt il '' :H?,': i'''': :0 -11 4:
135,857 mph ,-
:..,,. ) ..,...,:,4:,. ,,.. J. -- -.:,,, 'N,,of .. ).,., "'',' te 4.-,3,:':'',:i.;,,t, .:',';:':::',':',,','it': hole in a sudden death play .off. :1,
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.1 'tf .::i:ie: (4i,,,1 : t:::51 1.h..) 10. (.: T!:. 7,:,4:1;5kiM;i;:KAM:V;00.;; in his last local tournament, :
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i
.
s.i seo' 4, f -7. ,:.,,i.::..., i t:, tc,777..:444,.:.Z;:;,,te,, .:5..: ,,,: ,.. -:.:I -;:i-:....-4,:,,..41 die of the fairway and his ball .':
, t :
--:,i, ....,,,,,,..-.- S.:'... .-:;., .:-:::..., l' :,::::i'i.:.,::, ;.te:.. .
,
-: -,,,,?.:...;,., k .,- ., ?'41011. .':.. : ) ,
':''''..e..:-:'''',:,::15:,..:3 was about thirty feet Lrom the -,,,.cle .:
Ti res W i n ,
, ,,,
,,,,,,,,,,". .. r, ,,,,,,s,,,pf!" INVii:i;14: pin on the three par hole. Anni- :
:N?;:..ir...::..i.-A1, chirico was off to the tett of the
,
i' :::;.:'iii';h 7,,,t ..::.' .4,, .'iluf.s.f.: ,:d
, ,,,,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,' 71,44i:: ,:t.:ii:" ...., .....
t Y,gm::'$;:N:::. green, slightly beyond the pin. ,t..,...-,,,
'"- ,rnm,",'S.,;' 4 v..;,::: !OP.0'41;' 1;:i:1.4 ,:',',': .-40...0' Liii:'iir t::'a .. ... ., ..
- :.:::.;::t :::,,::::: Bell chipped anct left tom it!'
:
,: '7:,,,,,,-, -...Pg-, Asaiii-. pi.,:'::- ..i:: :.,.:,.......v.: m seN7 ,...,.
.
4, 7-,
't.ii:.::i5-' .:?$-,' ,::. ':-;,iV .1 .7,q,..4 .7 -.?41,7..,,i,,p.44?:,:p4 eft eight or nine foot putt Anill-
,
.' re :''':' f ::::;:i.:!iii;iiiiiil the 500 Mile Race at ,,
., L,:!E:'.,.,;y::.:it it,),,:ii --.
:,,,,, :,.. charico's chip ilust reached the
t ;i::ggisk:.
,
.
; .: ..-:: ,..--,,,,,..i,i P;,. in: ',:..-,,,, 4 puttMg surfac Fighting with
, ,..,,,::;i:':,.:.:',':- his back to the w all, J i m m 1 e
,.
- -,k.,:: ',--, :' A...-1 : :::
-', t ":iiiikl,,KA,:.-
-:."....;;..- .:,: :' .' :. 4,::,,7.... .....1 7.i;.,,iii.ii!:i.iiix:. ; showed the mark of the ., chain.
i
g0",:.2,4 ,!e'i :. ,,?,::,,,,,, .;,
,:$':,, ,:, ''....!'',,,A. pion as he sunk his long putt
:.o,:i7..:pim:.7 ., P I nd lanapol is, U. S. A. for the ..
,
..,..,,,,,,, ,,,:,,:,
,,,:., ,, t
,r
,,,;;;;.:,,,,,,;;;,....,,L,,,,t,,,.. ,,, Amiii ,,',iiiAN:0:0,2 for a par tmder tremendous presXV4-40
sure. Bell missed his putt by an
:'

3' 1
D COMPANI
Group, 20th
basketball to
' left to right
kst. Donald
James Olaytc
Tayldr.4--(11S
, k.,
QUi(
The Stud M
champion Qui(
best, horse to
the President
tesday dispelle
t his superiorit
thoroughbreds
to a five-lengt
$7-,500 added o
quarter Gen. l
Outsider,--14i-,
, good ride by ile
lio Baeza, v
three-quarte, rs
or (ConstaStinq
ed Third mone3
of.3 length ov(
T,I, Yucatan ar
in tbat ester,.
,,
Strong-armed
ilentaly sated
place wale B
went out 'at a,
pace for the
furlongs out 1
'from Santillan
beginning his
rethed by Sani
; vehauled Bob
Vttidico pulb
144 homestretc,
vhlth had be(
luSeza for the
Jtigan to pass
ting his best s
came,on like
Quidico incres
heti Ulloa ga'
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-NEW YORK,
erlcan Medical
survey of the
in,rathletics ral
average today.
,01,
,It proved
things that the
rivatives do he
trtted swimme
N, letes; that the
Is-not as wide
as, suSpected s
without prescrl:
"It did not 1
two thingswh
betped produce
of four-minute
percentage of a
But the surv
--IOW the U.S
,s en,. the Nation
International
' I-. rttleration all I
the. drugs by
(soder threat ol
POSSIBL I
II II
,
-The only sh
Cs, connection
, thl, user CA111101
ally. But unprl
1 face habituatim
dizziness and k
4Tests eonduct
etn; Springfield
however, that
helped as mucl
tufiners 1.5 pel
thsowers as ml
cent. Translatel
fipures, this mi
libtt might und
Ilwer his 5:54.5
fil:5:50.9and a

3.00 60.00 1
2.00 40.0P Price of a whole ticket $26.00
,
Price of a 52nd part 0.50
PRIZES ARZ PAID WITH UT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES
,,
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ENCE
Prim
6 154.041
6 156.00
6 52,000.00
6 150.00
6 136.00
6 156.00
8 156.00
158.00
8 156.60
151.00
111EMIMMEMISMP
14 520.10 I
15 52041
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5 200.00
3 130.00
4 130.01
'14
INIMIEMMEINIEND
7 150.00
5 104.00
6 104.00
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each
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Panama 118
tral A
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and "B"
s 85L000 ea
.11 15,000.00
a 7.100 00
11.3410.00''
la 23.400 004
14.040 00..
46.300.000
0 2.340.01r- 1,,
2,340.00 1
11 1,272.09
mi 1,404.N

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emistaa." 4110 ...ma.- Ain Al.. Allik
Ali

yo (I) e sti 0 2 e BETTER RUBBER
FROM START TO FINISH 1410,07
Transisthmlan HighwayTel. 2-1501

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PAO' EIGHT
e

Classified Ads
MIMMINIMOMMI
Phone Panama 2-0740 for
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charge your ad if
you have a commercial
contract
Resorts
: PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara R. de P. lotions Pa PaINtema
INtema PaINtema I-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
, Foster 'cottages. behreen Santa
i Clara and Rio Hate. New low
rates. Phone Balboa 1866.
I
I
Houses
reot RENT:Completely fur furgished
gished furgished chalet, two bedrooms, liv living,
ing, living, dining room, kitchen, maid's
room, garage, etc. For six months.
95th Street No. 43. S185.00.
Tel. 3-4994.
RENT:Furuished 3 bell bellroom
room bellroom house in Bella Vista 3110.
43rd St. No. 1-107. Tel. 3-
0696.
FOR RENT:--3 bedroom chalet,
porch, office, 2 bathrooms,
maid's room, garage, large space
for play ground, Campo Alegre,
S200 00. Phone 3-1184.
FOR RENT:--Furnished chalet
living-dining room, 3 bedrooms,
maid's room garage. For infor information
mation information call Tel. 3-4641.
FOR RENT:Vacation house at
EL VALLE, 2 bedroom chalet, 2-
large porches, parlor, diningroom,
kitchen, garage, screened, tiled.
Tel. 3-2474.
FOR RENT:--luty and August
beautiful and comfortable 3 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, 2 bathmom house at rea reasonable
sonable reasonable price to reliable person
20 minutes from city. Tel. Las
4 Cumbres 2787, 7 a.m. noon or 6
Pm
Cvmmercial Sites I
RENTT 318.80 square
4,:ineters, suitable for a warehouse
:4ttorkshop, garage, S Street, bit bit'qit'reen
'qit'reen bit'qit'reen Automobile Row and Fran Franrvgani
rvgani Franrvgani Street, close to Auto
icie. $235. Phone 2-0481
14ffice hours.
Do you need a luxurious. spacious
or small site in the best C0111,
. mercial 'Woe Call telephone 3-
1137. From 7:00 to 12:00 noon
and 1:00 to 4:30 p.m.
::Ponomo L
- 0
:''J'Orty-fiNie school teachers and
air families are among the 199
passengers booked to amid from
Cristobal for New York aboard
the Teacher's Special of the Pa Pa'Willa
'Willa Pa'Willa Line Wednesday, according
to the advance passenger list.
Among the seven passengers
booked for Port au Prince, Haiti
is John J. Cusick, general agent
for the Panama Line in Hai lit. He
will be accompanied by his wile.
The complete passenger list fol follows:
lows: follows: Mr. and Mrs. Max Ackerman
and son Miss Annie L. Allnut
Mr. and Mrs. Walter H. Alves
and four children C. F. Ander Anderson
son Anderson Frank A. Anderson, Jr., and
son Rosemary Anderson Miss
Laura Atchley Miss Claude Ay Aycock
cock Aycock Mrs. Constance C. Ball
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Badonsky and
two children Mr. and Mrs. Sey Seymour
mour Seymour Barkowitz and three chil children
dren children Mrs. Elizabeth N. Benson
and Dr. and Mrs. George W. Ban
and son.
Mrs. Helen J Clancy and two
children Mr. and Mrs. Sheppard
Clark and daughter Mrs. Edith
M. Davis and tw children Mr.
and Mrs. Frank .1. DeGeer Mr.
and Mrs. Harold C. Dippre and
two children Mr. and Mrs. Harry
A. Dockery and six children Mr.
and Mrs. Walks!. M. O. Fischer
Mr. and Mrs. Peter W. Foster and
daughter Mr. and Mrs. John F.
Frensley, Jr., and three children
Ralph R G.arrett Miss Marga Margaret
ret Margaret M. Gately Mr. and Mrs. Lo Lorenz
renz Lorenz F. Gerspach Miss Thelma

Advertise in this section Ads only cost $0.85 per coL inch
FOR INFORMATION CALL 2-0740

LIFE INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
G lin altar Life Ins. Co.,
tor rales and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
1:00 am. to 12:00
2:01 p.m. to 5:00
Saturday : COO a.m. to 12:00
Listen To
The OAS
Tfia nameri.can
!Record Slz 0 SV
12:30 p.m.
HOG-YCN
Every Sunday
M.

Classified Ads

Nib:
LEIVE TOUR AD WITH ONE OF OM AGEIWIS OR OUR OMCES Alt IS-87 Ir stsErr. PANAMA. LIBRERIA PRECIADO-1 Street Ne. 13 AGINCIAS
INTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONESNo. 3 Lottery Plass CASA ZALDOCeutrul Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY-182J.. earratquilla FARMACIA LOM LOMBARDONo
BARDONo LOMBARDONo 24 "B" Street MORRISON-4th ot July Ave. A SL LEWIS SERVICEAvot. Tive No. 4 FARMACIA ISTADOS UNIDOS-149 Ceetral Ave.
PARMACIA LUX-164 Central Ave. HOUSLrHOLD EXCHANGEJ. Pm de la Ossa Ave. No..41 FOTO DOMYJuste Aragonites' Ave. end n St. rmit rmithIACIA
hIACIA rmithIACIA VAN DIM .11S-541 Street No. 53 FARMACIA EL BATURROParque Letevre Street IARMACIA "SAS"Via Perna III NOVkDADES
Beside Dena Vista Theatre and Branch at Minimax Super Market es Via Lopata COLON OMOI: 15tle and Amadeu Guerrero No. 14221 TeL 431.,

IApartments
I
FOR RENT:Cangreio. Furnish Furnished
ed Furnished one room apartment, hot wa water,
ter, water, bathroom, kitchen, balcony,
new furniture Call 3-1789.
FOR RENT:--One two bedroom
apartment, hot water installation
with heater, maid's room, largo
porch, elevator service, hvo both
rooms. Also one room studio
apartment with all utilities, suit"
able for office or SMIII familial.
Edificio Campo Alegre, Via Es Espana.
pana. Espana. across Tho Panama Hilton.
FOR RENT:One bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment. Automobile
Row, $70.00 monthly. Tele Telephone,
phone, Telephone, Balboa MO.
FOR RENT:Modern 2 bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms apartment, hot water, bal balcony,
cony, balcony, etc. Cangreio, 78 Via Ar Argentina,
gentina, Argentina, Call Tel. 3-2052.
FOR RENT:Completely fur furnished
nished furnished 2 bedroom house for six
months, starting May 25, nice
neighborhood, 95th St. No. 43
Sl 85.00. Tel. 3-.4994 office
hours.
FOR RENT:Modern 2 bedroom
apartment in El Cangreio Devel Development.
opment. Development. All screened and hot
water installation. Further parti particulars
culars particulars call telephone Panama 3-
,1946. After hours 3-6717.
FOR RENT:Furnished Apt. 3
rooms, kitchen, bath. 7036. 4th
St. Central and Melendez. Colon.
FOR RENT:-2 room apartment
$25.00 and $26.50. 11 Street;
room $15.00, 16 Street Rio A Abaio;
baio; Abaio; room $12.00, 12 Street San
Francisco; 3-room house Chili Chilibre
bre Chilibre $10.00. Tel. 3-2474.
FOR RENT:In El Cangreie. 1
bedroom apartment, comfortablg
furnished. Hot water, garag4
big yard. $140.00 3-3839.
FOR RENT:Cangrelo. Furnish Furnished
ed Furnished one room apartment with
bathroom, balcony, kitchen, hot
water, new furniture. $85.00.
Call 3-1178,.
FOR RENT: Two bedrooms
apartment, all comodities, won wonderful
derful wonderful building. "Cho les" apart apartments.
ments. apartments. Ricardo Arias Street.
Campo Alegre. Tel. 3-7921.
no Go ilingoli
R. Godyin Miss Elsie Halliwell
Mrs. Fanny flatten and daughter
Miss Dora F. Hardy Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Hare and four chil children
dren children and Warren H. Hedler
Miss Dorothy K .11enry Mr. and
Mrs. Frederick W. Hensler and
daughter Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence
E. Horine Lester D. Hummel and
son Mr. and Mrs. Herman Keep Keepers
ers Keepers and three children Mrs. Hel Helen
en Helen M. Kenway and son Miss
Dorothy C. Kern Billy R. Koons
Miss Patricia Lehman Mrs. Ge Genevieve
nevieve Genevieve P. Long Mr. and Mrs.
James A. Lyons
Miss Cornelia Malmberg Miss
Hazel P. Matthews Bernard R.1
Mazzoni Gary Meyer Mr. and
Mrs. Allen K. Miller and two chil children
dren children Miss Shirley A. Moffett
Miss H. Eloise Monroe Miss Do Dorothy
rothy Dorothy B. Moody Mr. and Mrs.
rothy B. Moody Mr. and Mrs.
Paul W. Morgan and two chi.
dren Mr. and Mrs. Rol:1cl Mul Mullarky
larky Mullarky and two children Mr. and
Mrs. Charles M. Nelson and two
children and Mr. and Mrs. Antno Antnony
ny Antnony Nita and four children
Brig. Gen. and Mrs. Milton L
.0gden and two children Mrs. Ve Vera
ra Vera M. Perry and son Miss Gene Genevieve
vieve Genevieve M Pi.elusko Mrs. Mary J.
Polite and two cihldren Harvey
G. Rhyne and son Miss Grace J.
Rider William J. Rose and two
daughters Mrs. Dorothy C. Rose
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth S. Roscoe
and four children Mr. and Mrs.
Lyle A. Rousch and two chiluren

mmevcial

AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personytel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new earl
AGENCY DEIILINOER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Trues of Auto Insurance
NEWLYWEDS APPEAR
TOKYO (111311--- CROWN Prince
Akihito and his attractive com commoner
moner commoner bride, Princess Michiko,
appeared in public yesterday on a
tennis court for the first time
since their wedding on April 10.
Akihito and Michiko first met
on a tennis court on a Kari dia dia1
1 dia1 WR mountain resort twon two sum summers
mers summers ago.

TWA

AGENTS

Automob.ilq I
1
FOR SALE:--1951 Fordor Cus Custom
tom Custom V-8 Ford, duty paid, 25,000
miles, excellent condition,
$1075 Call Panama 3-6722. be between
tween between 8 a.m. and 3 p.m.
FOR SALL-1948 Oldsmobile,
automatic transmission, duty
paid. Good transportation, apply
house No. 0257-D, Aye. Ridge
Gamboa.
FOR SALE:'54 Chevrolet 4
door sedan, excellent condition,
one owner, 6 cylinder, heater,
radio, cash only. Must sell by 15
June. Call Navy 3731.
FOR SALE:Pontiac 1959 for
traveling, tall Mr. Quintero.
Telephone 3-6029 or 3-0228,
7 a.m. to 1 p.m.
FOR SALE:-1951 Ford sedan,
very good. Rhona Balboa 2-3692.
FOR SALE:--1958 Fordor Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet 6, standard shift, 11,000
miles. Telephone 6-170 Gamboa.
FOR SALE: 1951 Rambler
station wagon $225, Balboa,
6326.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
sedan, $950. E. B. Parker 225-D
Coco Solo. Tel. 36-472.
FOR SALE:-1956 Ford Fordor,
V-8. Fordomatic, with radio,
new tires. Oa 11 Kobbe 84-8143.
FOR SALE:--1955 Pontiac Star
Chief 4 door sedan, hydramatic.
Excellent condition, less than
36,000 miles. Original owner.
Qtrs. 111, Albrook, phone 86-
,1144.
FOR SALE:-1952 Pontiac hy hydramatic,
dramatic, hydramatic, radio, heater and other
extras, one owner, phone Quarry
Hts. 4276.
FOR SALE:-1953 MG Roadster
TD1, Mark II. New top, side win windows,
dows, windows, nice condition. Phone Bar Barret,
ret, Barret, 3-0703, Panama.
FOR SALE:-1952 Chevrolet 2
door sedan, powerglide. Excellent
condition. Original owner. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-2488.
FOR SALE:-1956 perfect (En (English
glish (English Ford), excellent condition.
Balboa 2-4434. 5091-11, Parson
St., Diablo.
FOR SALE:--MG-57 vein con convertible,
vertible, convertible, radio, white tires. See
it, Pasadena Station lTransist lTransistmica)
mica) lTransistmica) FOR SALE:-55 Chevrolet 2
door, radio. hydromatic, 2 tone.
excellent condition. Call Re lboa
1835.
FOR SALE: Sunbaan Alpine,
sport car in fine conditions. For
information call 3-1141 bi bitween
tween bitween 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. and
after 5 p.m. 3-3069.
REDS FREE PRISONERS
TOKYO (UPI) The Communist
Chinese "liberation' army in Ti Tibet
bet Tibet has released 96 persons who
were captured in the rebellion
near Lhasa last March, the Com Communist
munist Communist New China News Agency
said today.
The Communist broadcast moni monitored
tored monitored here said the number of
prisoners released thus far came
to 515.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Roy and
two children and Cameron R.
Stewart
Mr. and Mrs. J. Weston Sea
ci-uist Mr. and Mrs. Frederick L.
Saur and two children Mr. and
Mrs. James G. Slice and two 6111
dren Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tru
man and two children Mr. and
Mrs. James G. F. Trimble and
son Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth B.
Tucker Mr. and Mrs. Eugene
White and three children Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur T. Wilder and two
children James L. Wolf Mr.
and Mrs. Charles D. Wood and
two children Mr. and Mrs. Wal Wallace
lace Wallace E W.00druff and three ch.1-
dren.
Cristobal to Port au Prince: Mr.
and Mrs. John J. Cusick Marc
Frederic Mrs. Aline Moyse Jean
Jumeau Jores Leveque and Mrs.
Ana C. Stearns and son.
Guide
American Life
Insurance Company
MILITARY PERSONNEL
For similar basic low NSLI
rates charged by the govern government
ment government during W. W. H.
Phone anytime Panama
4-0430
-
traffic bottleneck is a place
where suburbanites who dreamed
of getting away from it all arke
at the some time. ONCA

.
' Amp! ,,..-
1 -zp-,..,.,' --r--;..--::-7::
4 k '
407 t''
,ir.)pa ...
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. 14...... ZrZ, N,n,
-)''
i W.. 4 ---.1----, -'.4'---
-
.
,,,,21.71116,11Q
5-F .) ''SC-- '--

..

rAMADIA AMEMICAM AM EMMETERTIMPT MAME fillOWSPArl

Classified Ads

Miscellaneous
FOR, SALE: Wood working
tools, bench, saw, compressor,
etc. 5181-A Parson St. Diablo
Hoights, phone 2-135S.
FOR SALE:Stereophonic rec records.
ords. records. Classical and popular. Big
assortment. AGENCIAS DIAZ
37th Street No. 6-A.
FOR SALE:All kind of boxes
and cartons, Fabrica Caietas Clof Clofford,
ford, Clofford, Calle Q 21, El Economic.
Tel. 2-0192.
FOR SALE:---Stereophonic rec records.
ords. records. Classical and popular.. Big
assortment. AGENCIAS DIAZ
37th Street No. 6-A.
FOR SALE:Hallicrafter SX SX100,
100, SX100, DX-40, WO, D-104 mike,
three element 10 meter beam.
S325.00. Phone Albrook 2286.
Going vacation? Grand sale In Indians
dians Indians pre-Colombian motis. Take
advantages. Arte Las Americas.
National Ave.
FOR SALE: Encyclopedia
"Americana" 36 volumes, per perfect
fect perfect condition $100.00. Phone
Panama 3-6524.
No. 77334 2 DE LUXE
COLDSPOT AIR CONDITIONS,
7.5 Amps., 34 HP 115 Volts..
Completely automatic, Remov Removable
able Removable filter, extractor and de dehumidifier.
humidifier. dehumidifier. Guaranteed.. Reg
ular $219.95 NOW $178.00.
No. 56734 1 CODSPOT AIR
CONDITIONER, 34 HP 115
Volts, 7500 BTU. Completely
automatic, 2 speeds. Easy in installation.
stallation. installation. Guaranteed. Regular
$23P.95 NOW $188.00.
No. 563340 I COLDSPOT
AIR CONDITIONER 34 HP
'15 Volts, 8000 BTU. Com Completely
pletely Completely autodmatie. Removable
filter, 2 speeds. Guaranteed.
Regular $24915 NOW $188.00
No. 311D COLDSPOT RE REFRIGERATOR,
FRIGERATOR, REFRIGERATOR, 11 c.f., 70
Pound F Porcelain Inte Interior.
rior. Interior. Aluminum shelves. Res Resuglar
uglar Resuglar $319.95 NOW 3198.00.
SEARS ROEBUCK, S. A. Los
Angeles Transithmian
way. Open from 8:45 a.m. to
12, and from 2:00 p.m to GAS
Pm
FOR SALL Brambach Baby
Grand Plano. Phone Navy 2491.
J1,.
letlins
ORGAN PIANO ACORDION
Summers !mons Atlantic and
Pacific side call: Prof. Frans
Manfredi Panama', 3-1909.
Motorcycles
FOR SALE:Triumph motorcycle
T-100, 500 cc, top condition.
Call Balboa 2-3239.
IBoots ty Motors
FOR SALE-15 ft. fiberglass
Thunderbird boat, 1959 Mercury
47 h.p. motor, (electric, gen generator),
erator), generator), Champion trailer. acces accessories,
sories, accessories, phone Curundu 3244.
Red China Woes
To Be Reviewed
Tomorrow On TV
A penetrating look at Red Chi
na has been scheduled for 5:45
p.m. tomorrow by CFN-TV This
National Broadcasting Company
news production is narrated by
Frank McGee and gives a com comprehensive
prehensive comprehensive look at some of the
problems now confronting ths
Red Chinese government.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

GREAT WHITE FLEET

New Orleans Service
1 m m r

YAQUE May 30 June I
MORAZAN June 8 June 13
MCA June 17 June 24
IrAQUE June 23 July 1
MORAZAN" s June 30 July 3
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

ft1MPI
New York Service

PARISMINA June 6 June 11
LIMON June 13 June 12
HEREDIA June 20 June 25
JUNIOR 1 June 27 July 2
A STEAMER hill? 4 Jail, 2
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

CRISTORALW.C.C.A. FREEDER SERVICE
rEXITA Every (15) Days

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle

SPECIAL EXCURSION FARE PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:

To New York and Return
To San Francisco andor

TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA2-2904

IHome Articles I

FOR SALlt--Bargain.pricats, ma mahogany
hogany mahogany ham' carted dining room
sot with glass. Peru Aya No. 17.
20 upstairs. Tel. 3-0249.
FOR SALC---Leating. Frigidaire
automatic, washer perfect condi condition,
tion, condition, 4 pc. blond !bedroom sot
with double bed, solid birch crib
and matching wardrobe, can cannista,
nista, cannista, tYPe vacuums with attach attachments;
ments; attachments; portable rester-even;
new Wastinghouse steam
lamps, etc. Panama 3-6818.
FOR SAL1:Bargain prices. ma mahogany
hogany mahogany hand carved dining room
set with glass. Peru Avo No. 17-
20 upstairs. Tel. 1-0249.
FOR SALE: Banat washing
:7350;00.;
frdiglirratforills Szeirirtasain
5780-A, Diablo. phone 2-4293.
FOR SAMRattan llyinotoomi
day, Juno 2 8 a.m. to 5 ..m.
6 piece sot, toy sale. See Toes Toes0304
0304 Toes0304 Cable Wight.. Ancon. Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone.
FOR SALE:Maytal sutomatk
washer, 1953 model. Perfect
mechanical condition. $100.00.
Qtrs. 111, Albrook, phone 16-
4144.
IPersonals 1
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1111. CRISTOBAL, C.X.
PHONE BALBOA Mt
Raabe Ila Brans. message from
Major Wotan. Call Curundu
3188.
WANTED:--Two outside sales salesmen,
men, salesmen, must be bilingual for out outside
side outside sale work. Apply from 2 p.
m. to 4 p.m. to Moderna, S.A.
La Loceria, Pasadena, one half
block to the left to the National
Brewery's main gate.
WANTED: liable beano
beeper anti coilc4or small family.
must speak English and sleep in.
References required. Good salary.
Call Panama 2-2835 during of office
fice office heuni for appointment.
A V
WASTIDt--Exparrienced 4., gook
and losiaakaepor. Brine "Air.
otos te apartment 4 "Plaza"
building. Ricardo Arise Street,
Campo Alegre.
WANTED:Modern hems to
rant. Must have IIhrte iseitrooms;
two baths. Do not want apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Cali Panam 3-6722. be between
tween between 8:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.
AUTOAC
HAS ELECTRIC FUEL
PUMPS--6 & 12 VOLTS
15th it Central Ave.
COLON
ARRIVING SOON
the
German
FORD TAUNUS
Tudors, Fortiori, Station Wagons
al COSMOS, S. IL
Frangipani front National Stadium I
Sails Arrives
Cristobal
Sails Cristobal
Arrives
$275.00
Seattle and Return $400.00

1W4Aldi'

Classified Ads

Classified Pigs times 11:1O
VOL t Fri. 11 a.m.'
gat, I pm. Sat.- for Sas.
'Office tips II-S weekdays.
Real Estate
9011 SALlsLots 500 asta 1.000
!meters. le the Heim Upham.'
Urbeeleatims woes' the Nevem
Nacetrack. AU lots with etreet
fronts. sewage, water orals and
electricity. CaN W. h1cliareett.
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE: 11,000 meters,
50c. meter at El Valle. Phone
Panama 4-1043, from to 10
CM.
FOR SAL!: -- 12-mom house.
Pato Ando. Volum. $100.00.
Call 1-5874. Panama.
Miscellaneous
Nursery School. Transportation
provided Balboa, Ancon. Curun Curundu.
du. Curundu. Clayton. Children 214 to 5
yaars. Opan all year. Supervised
play, constant supervision. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1214.
SERVICES 1
TELEVISION SERVICE
TV, Radios, HI-FI Transitors
specialist. We service all makes
anti models. We don't pretend le
guarantee our work,, We guar.
antes it.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES. Tivoli
Ave. 1E-20. Tel. 2-190S.
Having trouble with your TV,
HI-Fl. or Radio? Call U.S. TELE TELEVISION
VISION TELEVISION Customer's satisfaction
Workmanship guarranteed. Fast
Home Serrice. Phone 3-7607
Panama. 9 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Camara Ropairs. All makes all
work, guarantood, Haws 8057
7th St. Phone 103. Colon.
I
Rooms
FOR RENT: Two furnished
rooms, bathroom. garage, to
couple or bachelor. 97th Street
East No. 18, San Francisco.
Pregnanf Woman
Tries To Flee Cuba
In Small Boat 0 t
KEY WEST, Fla., June I' (UPI)
A woman who tried to sail
from Cuba to Florida in a small
boat while in the last stages of
pregnancy was In a hospital re-,
covering from seasickness today.
A U. S. Navy doctor said she
would recover and was not in
danger of losing the child.
The woman, Mrs. Nila Manue Manuela
la Manuela Rodriguez, 18, was one of four
persons who fled Cuba in a 10-
foot motorboat yesterday. TWO sof
them, her parents, were American
citizens who went to Cuba to
visit her. They said police would
not allow then to return to the
United States so they set s3ut in
a small boat.
They were Idebraun Dominguez,
381 and his wife, Sara Maria Do Dominguez,
minguez, Dominguez, 37, both of Miami. The
fourth person in the boat was
Eduardo Jose Rodriguez, 24,
former lieutenant in the Cuban
army under President Fulgencio
Batista.
The Rodriguezes asked for poli political
tical political asylum in the United States
and were paroled by U. S. immi immigration
gration immigration authorities.
The small boat ran out of gas
in sight of the freighter Orr
Chief. The freighter picked up
the four and radioed for help for
Mrs. Rodriguez. It wax believed
she was in labor. A U. S. Navy
doctor flew by helicopter to at attend
tend attend her and said she was only
seasick.
f,m000m7up.mmorewoommowm,m.,,641
el''aAvACT
ZM;.'ZZE
1 The period of the Middle
Ages may be called the golden
age of ivories. Mny ancient
manuscripts were adorned
! with' beautifully carved book
covers. Ivory was also used
for bunting horns. caskets.
combs. mirrors and a variety
of other articles. During the
Renaissance period inlaid work
which employed ivory became
very popular.
Neerelopedla Dritaaales
two,,,.1.,.,,.,,,o,,,..,,,.
MONKEY ItUfINESS
CAIRO (UPI) Police spent
three hours coaxing a woman's
wallet from three monkeys in a
pit at Cairo's Zoological Gardens.
it was reported today. A pick pickpocket
pocket pickpocket tossed the wallet into the
monkey pit as police pursued him
through the zoe,

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INvEstR'S
GUIDE
- Sy SAM SHULSKY
Q. Could you pleass explain
your recent statethent about insur insuring
ing insuring the completion of mutual
fund?
A. Sianr mutual funds offer Jile
insurance as part of their month monthly
ly monthly investment program. This in insurance
surance insurance is issued under a group groupplan,
plan, groupplan, is available up bo age 55, and
even higher in some cases, and is
Merl very inexpensive.
If a man signs up, for example,
for a $50-a-month, 10 year pro program
gram program or $6,000 total the in insurance
surance insurance company will immediate immediately
ly immediately complete the program upon the
death of the investor.
The insurance is of the declin declining
ing declining balance type; that is, t he a amount
mount amount of protection declines as
you pay into the plan. In the ex-,
ample above, the insurance at the
end of the first month would be,
for $5,950. At the midway point,1
five years, it would be for $3,000.
Right before the last payment, it
would be only $50. Naturally, the
premium you pay is reduced ev every
ery every month..
One thing should be made clear.
The insurance guarantees the
completion of the plannot $6,000
or any other fixed sum.
In the case of a market decline
during the first five years,-the va value
lue value of the stock already purchas purchased
ed purchased might be only $2,200. If the in investor
vestor investor died then, the insurance
company would purchase $3,000
worth of -stock immediately and
the widow would receive the $5,200
Iworth of securities.
' If the mike his risen so that
the stock acquired in the first five
years wa,s worth $3,600, the insur insurance
ance insurance company would immediate immediately
ly immediately complete the plan and the wi widow
dow widow would have $6,600 worth of
stock.
Q. I am considering buying mu mutual
tual mutual funds for retirement income.
Do you think the prices of mist
stocks will continue to advance,
or will there be an adjustment to
lower levels,this year? If' gener-,1
al stock prices decline, won'tlhe
price of mutual funds go down
too? Should'I buy now. or wait EV
a decline?
,
A. I don't know whether stpek
prices are going to go doWir or
19
Tr the general market g a
down, it is only fair to assume'
that mutual fund share Trices
will go down.
However, you are missing the
point entirely on mutual funds.
One of the biggest advantages of
buying these shares on a regular
basis is that you completely for forget
get forget about market fluctuations.
You buy on a "dollar cost averag averaging"
ing" averaging" basis getting fewer shares
when prices are high, more shares
when prices are low.
It would seem to me that if you
want to buy mutual funds shares
you ought to start now and forget
about trying to outguess the m,arket.

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OFF TO BUFFALOEntertainer Buttons someday may
dance with an older actress, but chances are she won't be as
heavy as this 73-year-old, 9,700-pound elephant, Babe. They
do a soft-shoe "Off to Buffalo's routine in film, "The Big Circus.'

NEEDED URGENTLY
5,000 meters of conductor cable No. 12, 600-volts with
thermoplastic installation.
400 meters of 2 conductor No. 12, 600 volts with ther thermoplastic
moplastic thermoplastic installation.
1,400 meters. of armored cable for Underground' instal installation
lation installation No. 12 2 conductor 600 Vbits.
100 meters of arMored cable for underground Installa InstallaAton
Aton InstallaAton No 8 2 conductor 600 volts,
One atiation'beacon complete similar to Crouse-Hinds
t3rpo DCB-36 rotating beacon.
One 15 foot beacon tower for mountinvDC$46 rotat rotating
ing rotating beacon.
70 each cone type airport marker :lights, tor Inultiple
connection similar to Crouse-Hinds type APB.
PLEASE SEND QUOTATIONS
to Box No. 6774, Panama

's
- I
.
ti 11
tt
-
'
3
4,
ming
CES
(upr)
gular ad- ;
la as tha 1
sek with
record I,
ities low- i
516
295b
11
30
58
31
65
16
52
10b
61b
86
10b

MONDAY, ilmrl
'T6.'d-'4-,-:.:Qp'eping
iOtk'-'-'.PRICES
NEW YORIC, June 't (UPI')
Stocks registered an irregular ad advance
vance advance in moderate. trading as the
new week opened today.
The list closed last week with
industrial shares at a record
high and rails- and utilities low lower.
er. lower. AC Find 576
Advocate Asbeston 295b
Alleghany Corp 11
Aluminium Pi 30
Amer Cyanamid 58
Amer Motors 31
Amer Tel and Tel
Anaconda Qopper 6512
Arkansas Fuel 114121)
AVCO Mfg 7612
Beth Steel 52
Bettinger Corp 10b
Bicroft Uranium 81b
British Pet 2
Burroughs 88
Canadian Eagle 10Tib
Celanese 38
Cerro de Ileac 4112
Chicago Great West 1912b
- Chrysler 8912
Cities Service 57
11213
Coastal Caribe
Colgate Palmolive 38
Colorado Fuel 26
Creole Pet 53
Crown Cork and Seal 32
Cuban Venezuelan Oil 12
Dupont 2,6012
El Paso Natural Gas 3312
Fairchild Engine
Fargo Oil 3
Felmont Pet 8341,
General Dynamics 5712
General Electric 8112
General Motors 31
General Plywood 25
Gulf 011 I151415
Harsco Steel 48
Hayden Newport 18
Howe Sound 1915
Imperial Oil 43
Intl Pet 3511
Montrose Chem 15141,
New Eng Tel and Tel 17412
Northrop Air 3712
Olin Mathieson 57
Pancoastal 4
, Pan Israel
Phillips Yet 411
rure 441,4
, es
,--AoYnolds Site es1,4
Royal butch, Shall 441,4
San, Zacintio-. 1111213
Servo Corp, 33
Transf 1012
Signe! ;Oil and Cis 3912
I, Oil 823411
Socony Moblle 48
Sperry Rand n
Standard Oil NJ 11
Sterling Precision 41,4
Royal buich, Shall
1- Semi Corp
Signal ;Oil and Gas
i 'Sinclair Oil
Socony Mobilo
Sperry Rand
Standard Oil NJ
Sterling Precision
Studebaker-Packard
Superior -Oil
Texas Gulf Prods
Textron
Underwood
United Canso Oil
US Rubber
US Rubber
US Seel
,Westingbouse Elea
'Wheeling Steel
11
1800b
mu,
n
26
1b
84
84
951Ak
94
57

....



' MONDAY' ;AltrNli e. lk

Tint PANAMA 'AMERICAN AN INDTPUSTMIT DAILY NIEWSPAPEZ
FAGS MN
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SON WITH YOU, BEI PRACTICALLY A
PECREPIT, fENILE, CCM,
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-- '-' I tp,,,' ..'11! 11 i VONTEVERT IFLASON TO NVA UNE BAT &ALL! NWT IN CONPARI ALWAYS THE INNOCENT
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Tripped UP

YOU THINK
HE 5kw U5
BEFORE MY
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KNOCKED HIM
COLD,CECILY
do

NO! BUT HE GRABBED NW SKINT
41,1- AS YOU HIT 44M AGAIN 1
iF1 HE REMEPABERS THAV NEU
THINK IT WAS LULU BELLI BELLILISTEN!
LISTEN! BELLILISTEN! 1010111

ar MULL 1111.08SE 11,

IT'D BE RIDICULOUS FOR FORME
ME FORME To tEQuesr AN ALLOW ALLOWANCZ
ANCZ ALLOWANCZ RAISE" Ar A TimE
LIKE THiSi
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WCNDEK IF OTNER2 PATNER
FIN IT NECESSARY 10 KEEP
DVO SETS OF BOOKS! J--

it tr IL MARLIN

Di ZIGAI MARTIN

liamminiedmo.

iv mous TURNER

)
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SELLERIN1,
NOU OLD
GOAT'. YOU
WAWTA YAK
TH' WHOM
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DICE CAVALIA

SUGS BUNNY

GROWING PAINS
470uNa COUGARS NIUGT
rl:ZACTICE nom Aansr nx0
LIEAR6 BEFORE THEY CAN
HUNT WELL ENOLI6k

CET ALONe 13c THESAGEI-Va ...
somwrimmo THsi- -rAcgi... .,.4'
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DithiboteI hv Xing Pgatergo Xyndiento. 2'25

SIDE'GLANCES By Calbraith

TM. Not V S. be. Off.
IMP by NIA iletvieb, im.

"Really, Miss Mullins! When we're showin; wedding
gowns we don't mention wearing quahtyl"

BO XL Ptutamci 1090 Xr.A. CD-11511

By the Bagful

YOU POOR DEAR! WHY
DIDNI-T YOU -TELL ME I
ortoriQN4A30M1Fir
FOOT!

1 TM. Sq. U.S. Pm. Ott.
ISIS by NIA govt., MI.
Ibwom,.nreyrsve--

3:00
3:15
3:30
4:30
3'00
3;30
7:00

PANAMA $
NEW YORK

UN NEWS
Dinah Shore
Kaleidoscope
KIDS KLUB
Roy Rogers
PANORAMA
Classroom Camera
Gen. Math No. I

J rm NOT im
ALLOWED
-,TO TALK
'h TO
STRANGERS

7 30
A 00
A 30
A 00
10 30
11 00
11.15

Today's Tv Program

It

"Feast and famine! Pop's greedy and Mom's on a diet!"

f:2171:121411fl IL-aC
AFROWAS AdINAMA ARWArS
PANAMA-M$AM1 55.00
MIAMI-NEW YORK 35.10 s

10

4 Star Anthology
Phil Silvers
Amateur Hots
Movie Time: The Verdict
Spike Jones...apt 11-1-1111
CFN NEWS
Encore: China Smith and
Voice of Firestone

Courtesy of Aerovias Panama Alma).
PHONES: FANAMA: 3-1057-3-1698-3-1690
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

!st
44

q'er

; SOIEDING BONI

'ME MAN FROM
MAXWELL CNEEVER
"j11 NEM, MR. 900MER.

,004MS.S.
UltAIA14,
SMCWENN9L1
Itii7 WAN
vt3

I'LL LEARN THAT LYN' FEMALE'
NOT TO TURN THESE FOLKS
otAGAIM5T ME-- WUP! vo1

ir4E
riIND
TH DOG .;
?
EGAWIWIGGS1
140W1 WHERE
tLEM 60 -pre,
GET HIM!

VION WHOM, MORNINO ILI liMe,MA3OR!
or DREW A SLANg ON11.1e EEARcH,6o
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CAPT. WILLIAM IL GRADY commanding officer Army Aviation
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s611t, I'LL LEARN THAT LYN' FEMALE YOU THINK NO! BUT HE GRASSED DAY SKIRT 1.111.1 IT 15 TM 1,!tt,- -- .-- .:,?.. ':i.,Airik,e ,,,':,:.i,iii:iWiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiii:i:.::ig,
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SECOND SLO THINK IT WAS LULtrSELLI- NIGHT, 't;', , i zr., STAH-IS CLOS5. CAPT. WILLIAM IL GRADY commanding officer Army Aviation
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YOU. OLD .- j:,,7,,,- 4 $1;ijkiP41(44:11; it t,, ,, '4iIii.''' :.'''' '.... WHSN THg Flight Information Detachment No. 3, presents Mrs. Elsie Souther.
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KNOCKED HIM LISTEN! ,,- ,
BELLERIN1, s'' 0 PROWL It- ,-'4,;-:- GETS "TO(O land, administrative assistant, with an award for sustained stioe
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Plack Memorial DayWeekenth
300 Die In Record Slaughter

:g-,-,,,,CHICAGO, June 1 (UPI)--Speeding, ca
Anto,,tbe blackest two-day Memorial Day ho
Slaughter on the nation's highways m
iietsons killed in a 54-hour Memorial Day
I! ',The death ton also climbed far over the N
',that 260 would die in traffic tangles.
The latest count showed at least 300 k
.10i drowned and 63 others died in rniscellan

t",-
California led the nation in
highway fatalities with 26. Ohio
had 21, New York 17 and Tennes.
Awe 15.
. In setting the record toll,
ImOrC than five persons were kill killed
ed killed in traffic every hour on the
lierage during the holiday.
t The tussle mark was reach.
-ad &spite one of the most in
:-tottslys holiday crackdowns by
police in motoring history. The
--safety council said It simply
couldn't explain the iump in
- auto deaths.
'There's a whole upward trend

Billy Graham Ends
'Australia, NI
Crusade For Christ

, SYDNEY, Australia (UPI)
',American evangelist Billy Graham
brought his four-month gigantic
Australia-New zealand "Crusade
for Christ" to a close yesterday
and flew to Switzerland.
Shortly before his plane took of
Graham said he may visit Mos Moscow
cow Moscow sometime in June.
litre thao 5,000 persons braved
bleak and rainy weather to see
the evangelist off at the airport.
.A spokesman tor Graham said the
erowd was the largest ever to see
the evangelist depart.
Earlier yesterday, Graha m
pruched his last sermon of the
crusade in Brisbane before a
trowd of 65,000. The Exhibition
00unds rally drew the largest
crowd in the histiry of Queens Queensland
land Queensland State.
The Graham organization
spokesman estimated that 3,250,-
000 persons had attended Graham
meetings in Australia and New
Zealand since the crusade began
early in February.
,An estimated 142,000 recorded
"decisions for Christ."

et1

TODAY .75 .40
2:05 4:05 6:30 9:00 p.m.
Never in'show business has
there been an entertain entertainment
ment entertainment like this ono!

MARILYN MONROE
and her bosom companions
TONY CURTIS
JACk LE.MMoti

in a BILLY WILDER production
SOME !IKE
ir HOT'

II

Maid MA UMed Mott

al THURSDAY! co
TITANIC...
THE DISASTER THAT
, TUF

THE DISASTER THAT
SHOCKED THE
WORLD!,

TOID AS IT
04 EEEEEE DI

- 41.141.147.!, "No 0
IFIde ehn. 00AMSA11090

We-n-n-eth More
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'REIWEVIBER

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macro my nor wa

,

1

Canal Zone Slate
Routinely Clean

Canal Zone police authorities
said today that insofar as traffic
accidents were concerned the
Memorial Day weekend was just
another routine weekend.
Only a couple of minor acci accidents
dents accidents were reported and on the
Pacific side two drivers were
arrested for reckless driving.
But no traffic injuries were re reported
ported reported on the Isthmus and no
major collisions.

in highway deaths that's been
goim-, on since the first of the
year." the council said. "For
some reason the toll just started
going up again.
"It is no explanation to say
memorial day is the start of the
facation season. It's the start of
the vacation season every year,
yet this year's mark is he
worst."
Last year, during a threeday
memorial weekend, 243 traffic
deaths were counted.
Only four states and the Dis District
trict District of Columbia excaped death
on the highways this holiday.
The states were Delaware Ida Idaho,
ho, Idaho, New Hampshipre and Ver Vermont.
mont. Vermont. Most of the auto accidents in involved
volved involved single or double fatalities,
although a few accidents during
the first half of the holiday period
cla imed more.
One of yesterday's accidents
claimed three lives in a two car
crack-up near New Bedford, Ind.
State pollee said the three men
were in an auto traveling at high
sneed which skidded latterally in into
to into the path of an onconiing auto.
Even the weather accounted for
deaths.
A tornado struck Crofton, Neb.,

Heavy Traffic Jam
Created In Paris
By Subway Workers

laces Clanged

reless motorists turned a carefree weekend
liday in history.
ounted far above the previous record of 251
holiday in 1953.
ational Safety Councit's pre-holiday estimate

illed in highway accidents. An additional
eous accidents for an overall total of 464.

PARIS, June 1 (UPI)Strik (UPI)Striking
ing (UPI)Striking subway workers turned the
center of Paris into a single mam mammoth
moth mammoth traffic jam today.
The drivers, conductor, ticket tickettakers
takers tickettakers and repairmen of the city's
sprawling subway system staged
a 24-hbur walkout to press their
demands for a wage hike.
More than 85 per cent of subway
trains were out of action. The re resulting
sulting resulting crush of commuters onto
bus lines. cabs and private cars
clogged traffic htmelessly in down downtown
town downtown streets.
A journey of 20 minutes turned
into a nightmare hour-and-a-half
crawl through streets jammed
with cars. Crowds jostled for plac places
es places on the city's buses which ran
normallyalthough they are con controlled
trolled controlled by the same company as
the subway.
Airlines delayed departure of
their buses from the downtown air
terminal to give travellers some
time to make the crosstown jour journey.
ney. journey. Cabs were at a premium.
The strike, though called by So Socialist
cialist Socialist and Communist unions
merely to boost Pay rates, had po political
litical political overtones.
Staged exactly one Year after
Gen. Charles de Gaulle drove
through the tense streets of Paris
to announce he was ready to take
the reins of flower once more, it
was an outright challenge to De
Gaulle's declared economic policy.

Saturday night, destreying f our
homes and killing at least one per person.
son. person. The tornado was part of a
storm system that swept over
parts of the Northern Plains and
Midwest, dumping heavy rains.
At Browning, about eight
families were forced to flee their
homes when 812 inches of rain
pushed the Illinois River over its
banks. Basements in about half of
the town of 400 also were flooded
before the maverick waters began
to recede.
Fog was blamed for the crash
of a Marine Corps fighter plane
near the Glenview Naval Air Sta Station
tion Station just outside Chicago. The pi pilot
lot pilot of the plane was lst Lt. Wil William
liam William Pi. Bryne, Havelock, N.C.
Officials said the plane, being
guided to a landing indense fog
by radar, pulled up when it came
in too low.
On the second approach, officials
said. the pilot apparently "became
confused" and his craft struck a
tree and plowed into a cemetery.

Mass Burial Held
For Train Wreck
Victims In Java

JAKARTA (UPI)--A rnass bur burial
ial burial was held yesterday a Tatitma Tatitmalaja,
laja, Tatitmalaja, east of Bandung, for about
80 victims of the yorst train
wreck in the history of Java.
Ministry of Health officials who
supervised rescue operations said
the death toll stood at 140.
They said there was some con confusion
fusion confusion at the scene of last Thurs Thursday's
day's Thursday's disaster.
Many relatives had carried off
the bodies of victims before the
officials arrived on the scene and
the total of 140 dead was only an
estimate, they added.
The officials feared many of the
125 persons injured in the crash
would die.
Many of those being buried Sun Sunday
day Sunday still had not been identified,
5he Health Ministry officials
added.

I Weather Or Not I

This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a. m. today Is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Brunch of the
Pananui Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 88 86
Low 74 SO

HUMIDITY:
High 94
Low 68

WIND:
(max. mph) N-9
RAIN (inches) .01

WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 83

LAKE ELEVATIONS:

Gatun Lake

Madden Dam

Low

Time
6:51 a.m.
7:28 p.m.

92

ill

NE-17

0

ss

33.38

215.08

BALBOA TIDES
TUESDAY, JUNE 2
High
Time Ht.
12:58 a.m. 12.8 ft.
1:20 p.m 13.9 ft.

Ht.
3.7 ft.
3.0 ft.

L,,,,o,:W,etr:zAc4t11,7,-- ,,,,,,
,,
:"
JUST LIKE HOME The east garden of the White House
looks like The Netherlands to wooden-shod Dutch girl Froulke
Tuinman, who examines the tulip beds. Her father is a gri gricultural
cultural gricultural attache at The Netherlands embassy in Washington.

Report That Lloyd Is On Skids'
Dismays West at Geneva Parley

. 0 -'

GENEVA, June 1----(UPI)--A re report
port report that British foreign secretary
Selwyn Lloyd is on his way out
threw the Big Four conference in into
to into turmoil today just when the
West was expecting a major break
in the Berlin crisis.
The Western Big Three hurried
into a secret mid-morning strategy
huddle after the shattering impact
of a Times of London dispatch
stating Britain may soon get a new
foreign minister.
There was no suggestion that
Prime Minister Harold Macmil Macmillan's
lan's Macmillan's report decision is about to be
put into effect right away.
But diplomats fait the mid midstream
stream midstream timing of its appearance
means Lloyd's effectivenessand
thus the West's outward unity
were seriously damaged.
Lloyd, foreign minister since
1956, gave no outward indication
he knew of the report when he
rode up to French delegation
headquarters this morning to con confer
fer confer with US secretary of state
Christian Herter, French foreign
minister Maurice Couve de Mur

Funeral Services
Tomorrow At 11 am
For Thomas Undo

rtmeral services will be held
tomorrow at 11 a.m. for Thomas
A. Lindo, 36, well-known Ameri American
can American resident of Panama who died
suddenly yesterday afternoon fol following
lowing following a heart attack. The rites
will be conductrd at the Gorgas
Chapel.
Familiarly known as Tommy,
Mr. Undo had headed the travel
department of Fidanque Brothers
and Sons for the past six years.
He was a member of the Skal
Club, Toastmasters, Rotary Club
and Union Club.
He was born in Panama City
and attended Canal Zone schools
and Cornell University at Ithaca,
N.Y., Majoring in hotel manage management.
ment. management. DuHng World War II he
served with the Army in Europe,
then returned to the States to con continue
tinue continue in the hotel anagement
field.
In 1950 he was 'married to Jac Jacqueline
queline Jacqueline Fidanque; daughter of
Mr, and Mrs. Benjamin Fidan Fidanque
que Fidanque of Panatna. Besides his
wife, he is survived by three
children, Roger, Andrew and Vic Victoria;
toria; Victoria; his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Lind of New York City;
a brother, Richard Lind of Wa Watertown,
tertown, Watertown, N.Y.; and s sister, E Elaine
laine Elaine Halle of Great Neck, N.Y.

Half Of Winid's
People Could Live
In Asia, UN Reports

UNITED NATIONS (UPI)
More than half of the world's
2,800,000 000 epople live in Asia
and, by the year 2000, Asia may
account for 60 per cent of the to total,
tal, total, the United Nations reported
yesterday.
Only 14 per cent of the world
population now lives in Europe.
By the end of this century Eu Europeans
ropeans Europeans will be only 10 per cent
of the total if the present trend
continues.
The latest edition of the U.N.
demographic yearbook said the
world population continues to grow
at the rate of 45 million persons
about the population of France
each year.
Roughly half of the people live
in four countries Commu Communist
nist Communist China, with 640 million; India
with 00 million; Russia, with
more than 200 million, and be
United States, with more than 170
million.
The annual population increase
results from a world birth rate of
34 per thousand, and an accom accomPartying
Partying accomPartying death rate of only 18 per
5housand.
So the net iain Is 85 persons
a minute, or more than 5.000 an
hour, accoliding to the U.N. report.

:1

4
:I CaElTrEILIEL

vine and,West Germany's Heinrich
von Brehtatin.
He appeared smiling and affable.
informed British sourcas in
- London said Macmillan had not
discussod a possible chango with
Lloyd. A spokosman said, "You
can knock that on the timid."
The soures said Macmillan was
reported seriously concerned at
what he considered an ill-timed,
ill-informed story and the effect it
could have on Lloyd's prestige at
Geneva.
The London Times said today
Macmillan plans to remove Lloyd
from his post if the Conservative
Party wins the next general elec election.
tion. election. Ma Timis said Macmillan
would do so because of tha ex excassiva
cassiva excassiva burden of Lloyd's lob and
that Lloyd would ba given soma
other post bears the difficulties
ruin his haalth.

"Nobody, Macmillan no doubt
said (to Lloyd) can continue to
carry the burden of the foreign of office
fice office for long periods nowadays
without paying the' price in the
undermining of his health," the
Timse diplomatic correspondent
said.

"We may safely accept that
Macmillan has lately taken Selwyn
Lloyd's arm in a paternal grip, led
him to one side and spoken from
the heart," the newspaper said.
The Times led its main news
page today with a report thatMac thatMacmillan
millan thatMacmillan has given Lloyd "the first
unmistakable hint" that he will
send him to another ministry if
Macmillan is returned to power.

Studenis, Police
Clash In Asuncion

ASUNCION, Paraguay (UPI)
Clashes between students and po police
lice police and growing political unrest
yesterdays put Paraguau under a
reneyed state of siege and left
supreme power in the hands of
President Gen. Alfredo Stroessner.
All was quite in Asuncio yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Demonstrations by students con continued
tinued continued through Saturday before
the National College in Asuncion
and seven policemen were injured
trying toodislodge students from
the colloge,with tear gas.
To stop the growing unrest,
Stroessner, who took power in
1954 in a bloodless coup, decreed
a state of siege and dissolved the
House of Representatives. There is
no Senate in Paraguay. The eolict
was proclaimed Saturday for 60
days and meant that the landioca landiocaed
ed landiocaed nation on Argentina's northern
border would have a modified
form of martial lay.
All was quiet in Asuncion yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Students began demonstrating
jast Sunday to protest against in increased
creased increased transportation fares.
All members of the lower cham chamber
ber chamber belonged to the ruling Co lora lora!do
!do lora!do Party, part of which has been
Ishowing signs of unrest under
Stroessner.
Stroessner, 46, is commander in
chief of the army as well as presi president.
dent. president. Stroessner's government an announced
nounced announced that elections for a new
House of Representatives would
be held in 60 days, under the con constitution
stitution constitution which allows a legisla legislature
ture legislature to be dissolved providing a
new one is chosen in two months.
The government promised that
the political opposition would be
able to seek election to the new
chamber.

I -161PFIlf W. m ti--rostAe.
Why is it a fellow hard's, ever
has cin off day on his day off?

4
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I THAT LOVABLE LAUGH-MAKER OF "NO TIME l
I FOR SERGEANTS" HAS THE COAST GUARD l
DIZZY NOW! SEE ANDY GRIFFITH AS "ONION "ONIONHEAD"
HEAD" "ONIONHEAD" WHICH OPENS ON WEDNESDAY AT
I THE CENTRAL.
-

Atrocities Deal.f T, Christ ii'',.,Q14:Ftikil
By Red Chinesp.Rv8iectay.-000.404.1

WASHINGTON, June 1 (UPI) A congressional committee hu charged Red 1-China with
"horrible atrocities," including the torture of Christians who refused to surrender their, faith,te4
Communism. 4
The Communists murdered 30 million people behind the Bamboo Curtain durips the past
yeari, according to previously secret testimony made public yesterday. -.4
The witnesses, five Christian missionaries who fled from the Reds, detailed to the Itou)e:
Committee on Un-American Activities alleged atrocities rivaling those of the Nazis.
The Rev. Tsin-tsai Liu, now pastor of a Baptist Church in Taipei, Formosa, said Miele:
Christians are sent to "self-confessing" classes t o be "re-educated" by the Communists,.
If the classes are not successful, he said, "physical force is used." 4

"They stop the noses of the peo people
ple people and pour water into their
mouths," Liu said. "Every time
the person breathes, he swallows
water."
Another witness, the Roo. Sam Samuel
uel Samuel W. S. Chong, now a church
mission loader on Formosa, said
"at best" tho Communists preach
"modernism" in Christianity.
"They take away the divinity of
Christ and point out he was a good
carpenter, a good example for the
working people to follow," he said.
"At the worst," he said, "they
substitute Lenin the father, Stalin
the son and Mao Tse-tung the Holy
Ghost" for the Christian trinity.
Chen said the sister-in-law of a
member of the Chinese Nationalist
House of Representatives was tied
to five horses by the Reds.

Shooting At Guard
Sends Five Youths
To Panama Court

Five Teenage Panama nian
students who shot at a National
Guard radio patrol car one
night last week "just to give
the cops a scare" have been
placed under the JuriScliction of
the Panama Children's Court.
The students, Robert Grant,
Charles Hibert Jr., Adolfo' Pe Perez,
rez, Perez, Franklin A. Miranda and
David Vos Jr. are all residents
of Parque Lefevre.

VISITORS SENT HOME
MOSCOW (UPI) :'Touring Pre Premier
mier Premier Nildta S. Khrushehev has
sent his fellow Soviet visitors
home from Albania.

The Soviet news agency TaS6
reported Khrushchev and Codicil
Malinovsky "will stay several
more days in Albania' but mem members
bers members of the official Communist
party and government delegation
that,went to Albania with Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev had left Tirana for Moscow.

"One horse was tied to her
neck," he said, "and the other
horses were tied to her arms and
legs and they went in all directions.
"The biggest horse ran and' it
lust tore her body into pieces,.
Tho blood streamed all over the
public square and tho people shut
their eyes and eriod. They could
not stand to see it."
The testimony painted a grim
picture of life in the eommunes,
where family units are completely
broken up, separating wives, hus husbands
bands husbands and children.
The missionaries told the com committee
mittee committee the Chinese people are re resisting
sisting resisting the commune system by
destroying livestock, burning crops
and fighting from the mountains as
guerrilla s,
The Rev. Shih-ping Wang, now

1
1
1

WHAT ELSE? The planet Venlig mill come under the
scmtiny of French aeronaut Adouln Dollussin. 'He is peering
from the balloon, moored near Paris, from which he hopes to
photograph Venus from 75,000 feet. The gondola is aluminum

''' '7"

Read story on pag- e

1

,aaikomiumailowswestirommoolowwwwwwam,,,.asis.-4,a.0tabitta
HEMINGWAY ON TOURErnest Hemingway and his wife,
Mary, are off on a tour of Spain, France and Italy. The writer
says he wants to see some bullfights and finish a new novet

East Asia director for a Baptist.,
group, said this is whathappens to:
the old folks in commtmes: 4
"All the elderly people 60 years::
of age,and above' who cermet
work are put in the old peopWil
"happy home."... they are slime
shots for their health-- they
die within two weeks.
"After they die, the corpses aro
placed in vats. When the bodies ile
cay and maggots set in, the men
gots are used to feed chickens. 'rho
remainder of the body is used tut'
fertilizer."
Wang said the Chinese Reds al;
so are digging up old graves and'
using the bones for fertilizer.

Elvis Presley
Granis Interview
In Monosyllables ;

-
LONDON (UPDElvis Pres lel;
in a series of monosyllabie repliet
to questions by the Sunday GrapX
ic, said the first thing be notice,
about a girt is "if she's femalll
or not."
Presley answered 40 questioa
put to him by the Graphic in stint'
cato bursts. His longest answe
was 14 words. Some of the dim
logue:
QWhere did you get that It,
wriggle,?

t help it.
QHow did you develop yoit
singing style?
ACan't help it.
QCan you read music? wo
ANo.
Q--Have you ever had singLIN
lessons? 414,0
ANo, tan't you tell?
you prefer blondes, brd brdnets
nets brdnets (Yr redheads?
AFemale.
QWhat IS the tint thing pm
notice about a, girl?
AIf she't fenThle 6i not.
QDo you lutend to get mar married?
ried? married? -ASomtt day.

tENTRA1)
015 TODAY lug
' SHOWS:

1:15, 2:53, 8:59

11:111SCREET

EliteDrfromtnal :0,1
-ALSO:
Presenting "TWEETY" in ilia
OSCAR winning cartoon "e
ANONYMOUVA

1701.6.2DAY fret ET RE
3:12 5:05 6:58 8:53 p.m. 4

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1, Austc
,, for C
, find

was a goon picture or me in me COiliiinuica, 1 s;ay sou maggots set in, the men F
. sr ad despite one ot me MOST in ---
aCC:iie-rt-t-S'IP;;;I; ..;1.1-C;M:1-flei - ii41 puzutru LIM I IL.ut, 1 a It. v u v 1
b'ut'hIlf .0'f thus the West's outward unity s...... law 110 071- Inw um- ,L.L... auu pului um ile
cessive burden of Lloyd's lob and carpenter a good example for the where family units are completely gots are used to feed chicke a Tha
' -' I holiday crackdowns by
,i, stens vs hanks. Basements in a o
:'.;;i: 'i history. The
tering Memorial Day weekend was just that Lloyd would be silvan soma wor ing people to follow, he said. broken up, separating w ves, us remain er is bodysis' used lot'
'' :i. ""ce in "" 'cl It simply another routine weekend. t r since
Lloy foreign minis! .
the town of 400 also were flooded werodserisusly dameged. k o i h a of al n 1
before the maverick waters began other post before the difficulties "At the worst," he said, "they bands and children. fertilizer."
s safety council sa i si,
1956, gave no outward indication
Only a couple Of minor acci to recede. ruin his health. substitute Lenin the father, Stalin The missionaries told the cons- Wang said the Chinese R d sr
'.; couldn't explain the jump in
dents were reported and on the he knew of the report when he e 8 I,
the son and Mao Tse-tung the Holy mittee the Chinese people are re- so are digging up old graves and'
....I.'''. s auto deaths. Fog was blamed for the crash
"Nobody, Macmillan no doubt Ghost" for the Christian trinity. sisting the commune system by using the bones for fertiliaer. ..-7,
Pacific side two drivers were
ririenSliefrvY ley.
,:t..-.'' "There's a whole upward trend
arrested for reckless driving. f ht 1
of a Marine Cerps os er p ane roue up to French .delegation
headquarters this morning to con- said (to Lloyd) can continue to Chen said the sister-in-law of a destroying livestock, burning crops ...s. es
But no traffic injuries were re- near the Gleeview Naval Air Sta.- fer with US secretary of state carry the burden of the foreign of- member of the Chinese Nationalist and fighting from the mountains as ci g 4, I
l .ce for len eriods nowada s House of Re resentatives was ti uerrillas
ported On the Isthmus and no tion just outside Chicago. The PI- Christian Herter, French foreign f 1 g p y p
ed g
"t
..
: tilly Graham Ends major collisions. lot of the plane was ist Lt. Wil-
liam Ti" Bryne, Havelock, N.C. minister Maurice Couve de Mur- without paying the' price in the to five horses by the Reds. The Rev. Shih-ping Wang, now Li o, I .1
611, 1
Officials said the plane, being undermining of his health," the ., G rYal SI I
':.';:. 'Australia NI
I in highway deaths that's been guided to a landing indense fog
goine on since the first of the by radar, pulled up when it came a
Funeral Services Timse diplomatic correspondent !-,;,,,ss,,s,:ss,,,,,,,,,,,., ,,,,,s,,,, :ss.--ssss s.,,ssa-p ss,..,,ssiss,:sss.ss.:..s.,
' said. ssosossiSss.ss:s,,,,.S4,s1 ,,ssas : :,sS',,::,4 S ,,i ,AWAS..4ss., ,.: :, :', :
SS,OSSINst,:sss,stiss,,s1 sses s s. Hiss' ....) -.'S ss,A..Iggestss:,:',,.. -:' ', .7;,.,,
. s year." the council said. "For in too low. SISs-sss ss-ss,:"s ssssssss:is J.... ,. -7,...SsV S sS,s,10,q44SS '. vs 4,
-
In tionosyllables
.' Crusade For Christ some reason the toll just started on the second approach, officials
going up again. said. the pilot apparently "became Tomorrow At 11 a "We may safely accept that ,?.:Ss.ss,,s.S.soss.,.,,,,s.s,,,,,,,..,s; ,,sse ,. : ....:::: ::
-.SeAsssisssissstsga -;'s;;', -- I :rw-pAuitigamia.:'
..,., ,, , ,,Iwi.,,mil,,misK. '. .,
M Macmillan has lately taken Selwyn sisaSSM:SPOSOIns' 4::,,S,::. ,.. tir, ,'s ss,,,,,,ssss.,-s s
': -' SYDNEY, Australia (UPI) "It is no explanation to say confused"' and his craft struck a Lloyd's arm in a paternal grip, led ,ONEMINVPIA '-,:r.A.;7,t, ..' fils SSAltitsgenS,S.S'. se
,
. a him to one side and spoken from :44,Ket:;:','''7',:ltits ,':IP'::.-, '''"."--: J---.1:;" I:.;!:AfiltitiS10::::!s',...ss,..,ss LONDON (UPDEivier Preslel; i
S.,.. ',American evangelist Billy Graham memorial day is the start of the tree and plowed into a cemetery. For Thomas Lind the heart," the newspaper said. ssossobsS:::::4:::,,,!,,,s,,ss.,sst.,: :::i.s,,,,:,.:sSsisSisaass -4, AsAt.,,l,t,!sisg..:.,...s.,..:,.,.. m a seises of monosyllable repliee
V(., brought his four-month gi ti
gansc facation season. It's the start of -- :....w......v1::::, ss, ,r..).,:,,.. .,:,:,. :,, .,. ,:,:,,,,,,,:,:,,4,,,..,:,,:,E,,,, to questions by the Sunday GrapS6 i
: ', Australia-New zealand "Crusade the vaeation season every year, Mass Burial Held The Times led its main news stsse,4,,fts.-sss..,4 :::,,:ss, sss:s: l : :,,s:s'kuss,,:::. A.,,,i,,.: ss.,,- i ai
page today with a report thatMac- A,MS-SSs.:',,S.:';ss,,S ''',', SS.'s:. s ,:::':, ...4.0,...., ::, : :. .. c, s d the first thing be notice,
r' for Christ" to a close yesterday yet this year's mark is he Funeral services will be held 11 h g LI d "th f t ':4)1.;::;''''''''''' '''' es.'"'. :'' ''': -':'''''"'':';'''": ''' 'Ss-,,s,, s about a girt is "If she's femalill
-: and' flew to Switzerland. worst." tomorrow at 11 a.m. for Thomas nu an as wen oy e irs ',.,sks.,,-, ss ., ::s s isi:, si.,,,,:: .,,r. 1.;,EiNAMI::' .',,.:' or not."
, I Shortly before his plane took of' Last year, during a threeday For Train Wreck A. Lindo 36 well-known Ameri- unmistakable hint!' that he will Skr-,,' .....:.,ss 's, I
ES?:'... ',:,:i:S,:.:.:s:S.:-"isie,'r',.!..,:::'?,',:i:NI ', '',,,, s,SSS: Presley answered 40 questioa
, send him to another ministry if kAs''',:- "'s ::P:0':
.: 'Graham said he may visit Mos- memorial weekend, 243 traffic e I a can resident of Panama who died ;::,,....,:,,s, ,.s. s s::s::.:- s'....s.Sia.::-. .-S "Ass put to him, by the Graphic in tett&
. -cow sometime in June. victims In Java Macmillan is returned to power. 41s:SI:''''''r.::::'''-'k:::
,, deaths were counted. suddenly yesterday afternoon fol- :Z.S's.7 V',1::,' ...,Ss46,4,, s.,.,. N,: A cato bursts. His longest answel
. 'More thao 5,000 persons braved
' Only four states and the Dis lowing a heart attack. The rites ssi' ,s, :,,,SS ,..- ., Ss'S::':Sssl. s', was 14
:ifs', :,s, .,,,,. I;.;,,,,:- SI'S , :,-:.,r1S, ::.:, s words. Some of the di
, t
bleak and rainy weather to see trict of Columbia excaped death JAKARTA (UPDA mass bur- will be conducted at the Gorges s
Studenis Pohce ,ii,,::: ..,..,,,,, ,.: :,,,,,:,. ,, .,::,,:..,.,,,.,,,,...:.,:::,.,:::,.,,,,,,..,.... .. ,, logue: sib
.... the evangelist off at the airport.
on the highways this holiday. ial was held yesterday a Taikma- Chapel. p s, ., .....
... .. .. s: I ,,: s,:: SSIMissisS,,,s,,,,?-: S, ,,,,ss,,,,s taWhere did you get, that hhs
., A spokesman for Graham said the v .: .1: t...,,:, : .. fl, .: ,,,:ssr,., .,,, .0. ,,,,.,:ss ; ,,, s,,,, ,,,,s,::Ms,.: wriggle,'
The states were Delaware Ida- laja, east of Bandung, for about Familiarly knosvn as Tommy, s s::s::: I, ,sss n .., s ..:: ::: sss:s ,,,,,,--, f...,, ,,., ,,,s ,,,.s., :s:-ss as I
, : erowd was the largest ever to see
Ile, New Hampshipro and Ver- 80 victims of the yorst train Mr. Lindo had headed the travel Clash In Asuncion :,,,,,,-,,,,,,ty,-,,,, ',,..,:,, ,,,: :::::: ,.,., ,,:::.:z::.,::: :,:,:,,.,,,-,,,,,,:,,:,..:- ACan t help It. -Ai i
..:;:, the evangelist dePart mons wreck in the history of Java. department of Fidanque Brothers ::::sts::: t ::' Sis :s'.,,,,, s :,,Ss,-ss ss piss. s,S'sSSStsS-,:ni SS',,,,,,, -, ..AS QHow did you develop, yotit i
,;' Earlier yesterday, Graham
Most of the auto accidents in- Ministry of Health officials who and Sons for the past six years. i'sksIS ... ,:s.::: 1.1 s -,s, :use, ,::;',,, ,., :::s--- ss,01::: soss :.. ..,,:: ......, sangmg s,sr e. se 1
pruched his last sermon of the ,s
1 d I d bl f t l't supervised rescue operations said He was a member of the Skal ASUNCION, Paraguay (UPI) SiSsISs s....s s: ..s...::-: "SS::: .s.,1" ,4s Ses ::,ss.s:S ss ACan t help rt.
vo ve sing e or ou e a alies, ,i,,,'
,. before a
: crusade in Brisbane
although a few a,ccidents during the death toll stood at 140. Club, Toastmasters, Rotary Club Clashes between students and po- i,Iii.,,,::!:ii:.;!ft 4:0... .::::::,..::::::Fi'si::::.,,e:07:i: .:,;.;;:,,..,:i:,ii ,;,,,i;,,i,......,:,...,,,i... :., ,..:;. AQNC an, you reed music? '' ws
-; erow-d of 65,000. The Exhibition
the first half of the holiday period ( They said there was some con- and Union Club. lice and growing political uorest ,S,ge:S.Ss.s..,.- : ss,,,..,. ss s.;,,,ss,,,ss,s,s,,::, s.,:s s.ss,..S.,,s,:s.,:,,:,:s.ssssk ,S.,:ss es
G?Ounds rally drew the largest se
g th h fry of Queens Queensa
a Queensa crowd in e is i cla imed more. fusion at the scene of last Thurs- He was born in Panama City yesterdays put Paraguau under a .,1111,::: Ir.11 I A, ,,,,,4,.;.:',':s,S,;:;:7,:A.S.;,k7-.,,,isW.;:41::iiit'S!V",,i,,,:!siS. --t : fi3Oir:. Qs-Have yoti ever had singLIN
One of yesterday's accidents day's disaster. and attended Canal Zone schools reneyed state of siege and left aZ,S1,sS ss 1(,;:s..ss's,:s.,,,,,,,,,,,,s,444ss.sts,,,,sss syss As::,ss ssssss:", Ss lessons?
i land State. ssssss, s sssiss s's s:ss....:..::.,..,:,,,ss.,s,:,:;iiso,4 :,..::: .:,::...1',:ipx" "::,, ,,i? ANo, Can't you tell? ----
tins claimed three lives in a two car Many relatives had carried of
f in the hands of
and Cornell University at Ithaca, supreme power sssss,,,,s,,,, sass, sss, ,.., ...--.s.ss.::.:, ,,,,..,s,.. ....:
.
The G r a h a m organiza s::?,:;s wSs, ', ,,Sei ;::: :,''''''':':'' QDo yeu prefer
crack-u near New Bedford, Ind. the bodies of victims before the N.Y., MaiOring in hotel manage- President Gen. Alfredo Stroessner. tia,:,.,.!,,.,,,,,:: v-,..,:::,.:,,.,,,,,,,,,,,:,,,,,,.,:,,,,,,,,.1,.:: .:,,,,,,, 1,...,.,,i,w ,,,,.,.:4:,: ,: ::.,,.,. ,, on es,
hi d brd
spokesman estimated that 3,250,-
St t Plie id th three men officials arrived on the scene and
a e .po e sa e ment. DuHng World War II he All was eulte in Asuncio yes- WISS:',,,' clii d
'''.' ':: ,''', .'''''''::",:,:'''':::',::':,"'r..',:Ei:C!!!!Cs':';.:::,iqkg:::M:',...1:?.:, ;:iL nettes or re es g?
000 persons had attended Graham I
were in an auto traveling at high the total of 140 dead was only an served with the Army in Europe, terday. MN, :,, ss,,,,ssSS,::r -,,,,s: ,,,,,: :::,.: rA,,,,,,, ,,,,,- 0:1;,,;,,F.:p, : ,,ii:,:::::: ---F in'
meetings in Australia and New
sneed which skidded lattrrally in- 'PS
timate they added. then returned to the States to eon- Demonstrations by students con- INISSS.S.Sr.",S.SSI" s,'"'s,,s,.,:ss,,Ss I 't,,,,S.!1:tsgSS :: ,,,,,,:sss,. ::: QWhat IS the, tirst thing you
. Zealand since the crusade began
1 f d f th
to the path of an oncoming auto The film s eare many o e turtle m the hotel anagemen inu o st,47. ;:s,,,, s
t I.' ed thr ugh Saturday before SSImaSsISISs", --s, ss,S,SS.,,,s,,,,,,..,,,,,, S:::. s ss,,,ssis.: notice Wilt, a girl?
ss early in February.
A-S4f she't fentale et not.
-. An estimated 142,000 recorded Even the weather accounte
d for 125 persons injured in the crash field. the National College in Asuncion :ss,sse::;:: .-SIS,' ,' -: sss,ssssssss,s' ...::, ,: s :::fss S.SS;S.
ed i,i:::i. -:: :ii- : ': ,:' : :::.'.:::,:ai i ..,:: :::e::',':i. :ii.i.:Iniiliii:,:i -i've.,:::,.,...,.i.,- I Q01611 intend to get mar
ili'' "decisions for Christ."
- deaths. would die.
A tornado struck Crofton, Neb., Many of those being buried Sun Sunday
day Sunday still had not been identified, In 1950 he was married to Jae- and seven policemen were injur .,,,,,,,,,,,s :..,:ss,.., s:r; ,..,;:::4 , ,.... ,
queline Fidanque; daughter of
Mr and Mrs. Benjamin Fidan the college,with tear gas.
trying tosdislodge students from ,:s : .: ::,:s::::i, ,.. Is slsiss: :,rs s .. : s-- s ., ,ssssssss kes
:: ':.,.r,A:::: ome day.
i 11111111a7111111.11111111111111111 i th Ministr officials
5he Heal Y quo of Panatna. Besides his
added. wife, he is survived by three To stop the growing unrest, ---, .-
Stroessner, who took power in i" s
:,s ss..:4,.1,,sse.. sssstSsssssassss ..-,,,,,,,,s,1L. ,ssasassse
- As sur .., s...
i:: t A ' k t Heavy Traffic Jam
' w TT- lit' en, Ro er, Andrew and Vic Vicchildr
childr Vicchildr g 1954 in a b od p,
lo less cou decreed WHAT ELSE? The 't Vends will co e under the i
e
plan . Sn irk 1
:i 4 toria; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. a state of siege a
nd dissolved the scmtiny of French aeronaut Adown Dollussin. He is peering i 1
ot e 1 1 fir(r :.
,, Created In Paris Weather Or Not Albert Lindo of New york City: House of Representatives. There is from the balloon, moored near Paris, frorh which he hopes to j aus
k
''.0 TODAY .75 .40 ,, a brother, Richard Undo of Wa- no Senate in Paraguay. The Wet photograph Venus from 75,000 feet. The gondola is eluminunn
:
st, tertown, N.Y.; and a sister, E- was proclaimed Saturday for 60 - -- 15 0 TODAY 0.40 i
'' 2:05 s 4:05 6:30 9:00 p.m. By Subway Workers laine Halle of Great Neck, N.Y. days and meant that the landlocs landlocs'
' landlocs' SHOWS:
This weather report for the 24 ed nation on Argentina's northern i,,,s : : : ssiss
ssIsS s.:::: :: : -: : ',.: ::::::s::::::, ,:ss':-.,:!'s:sse 1:15, 2:53, 4:55, 8:57; 8:59 Vaa;;:
, Never in shosv business has hours ending 8 a. m. today Is r border would have a modified :Sss: :::: i ANiss:ssoiss,,,,,s,ssss..: : :s ss -:: :::,:,s- ,:-:.,:,:;,:s:::::,s .::::::s
.
1 there been an entertain- PARIS, June 1 (UPI)Strik- prepared by the Meteorological Half Of Wrid s 1
s form of martial lay. 4,...::s :. ssftss,-s:ss,s,,,s.:,,si:::ssss : : ::,,, ::,: :::::;:s: ::- :::sss
' ment like this one! ing subway workers turned the and Hydrographie Branch of the All was nuiet in Asuncion V P q. i :- .,,A:::,!' ,',.. ',..,,. ??4::,: ,;:Atr' : : : : : : -,::::,:::,:,:: -, :. ... r ::-: :: .. ma A...

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.!,1 THE DISASTER THAT
' ,l'',..,;2,.. SHOCKED THE
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' TOID AS IT
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T1
1 mARavt4 mannE i center of Paris into a single mam- 1Panami Canal Company: te
,
, :
moth traffic jam today. Students began demonstrating : : : :
Balboa Cristobal Peon le Could Live I :":" : !CARY 'LEHA

ine rivers, conuur LIC.KC1- last nunclay to protest against in- : 0!: :
and her bosom companions
tressed transportation fares.
takers and repairmen of the city's TEMPERATURE:
-
1
88 86 In Asia, UN Reports All members of the lower eham- I 118111sioloreetT.Lioaeo;orftwe.F.1.11111 I I
ber belonged to the ruling Colora- I :::": :
TONY CURTiS sprawling subway system staged High
a 24-hbur walkout to press their Low 74 SO
11101. grwAAAA.onal -

: jiiLK ISMNIUN demands for a wage hike.
UNITED NATIONS (UPI)
do Party, part of which has been 1: :.:A::::0',' 4,ie--k r, IZ. : : .,: ii ::: :4::.,,:Op,,77.4f0,11t mill wish i'hey'o 1,
, More than 85 per cent of subway HUMIDITY: showing signs of unrest u n d e r r, 111 '.: t::::4. ,,' ..:.':::: :-: 7'::"''' :: ::' ,.:::::, : ::::-;44'. :40.7 -:-.. P:::g.. ::,.
.
,e4,,e',,,..,,,: 92 More than half of the world's i:::''''s N:::::, ;:- ': ::'.::' ;;:';: i !::4'7',:4.''.:.:-...............:: ... :,,':::!rA:,....... never pert agog.
,, trains were out of action. The re- High 94 Stroessner.
, ..,. ,, 2 800,000 000 epople live in Asia i i., ::',i''. :''',,,. :,,,,,,,4,--$:.t,,,:,,, ,,, .., . ,. .. ,--ft
'. suiting crush of commuters onto Low 68 gl Stroetssner, 46, is commander in ,d,, : ,,.,,,e:,-i,::,4,W0:::::::::',:,,.',,,,:::,::::i,',:::::- ,,O''s,..,-:--,;,,,.:.,,,1 ,,,,:.,,.,,, ....,.
and, by the year 2000, Asia may
0 bus lines. cabs and private cars chief of the army as well as presi- ,,,A!"'' :Ni::'...,' '''se,V,''''-'::p''''''.00:-:: .' '':'-::::: '::.',E:, '';.-PW,:.:-'1.'1,';:4:,4'.i.,:
''''''....,,,...;;::'...01 account for 60 per cent of the to- ,M'!..!;;!i::!!.; ,,..',0 ::!4::".ii.,,::fia, Itii';.1:001$004:4:. :':i.::::1:40,014,,IdAs,,,!.'.. i:37'!!,:k .,
dent.
'it:
,
,,:;:;kCO,:,.,.... rs
clogged t ffic htmelessly in down WIND:
tmax. mPh) N-9 NE-17 tal, the United Nations reported , e- .... ... .... ,.. ,..
' :-: -
1,, town streets.
0 yesterday. Stroessner's government an- ,,,,,:.,-:',,:,:,: ...:::::;,- .ii.';!.,. :, .... ,....., 1,, ,:,',.:,.:,:'-.:::::-:.''. '.-.
' '11C' .: :... -1. :;i;A; i
, f A journey of 20 minutes turned RAIN (inches) .01 noinced that elections for a new i'' .:'::,'''. 64:.:.: !:,:,.!..,'!:'.. V'4-i: ,,,,,k,,i ',A...,,: '",, ,-.:,..,AV, VS:;;::''"''.. .. ,.,,,sZt ,,,:,A
,.. .,
House of Representatives would ''..,' ,, W,.: s'-:i ::':P, l'ias'''' ,',' .".;:,,,,,,. ':::::i' '-::,::''' ,ti:,',. 4. tll'..,': ,ig,,'",001:,,"':',.,,,
,I Only 14 per cent of the world
" t,::1,f,i. ?',''' t into a nightmare hour-and-a-half WATER TEMP: population now lives in Europe. ,. ., :
,,.
crawl through streets jammed be held in 60 days, under the con- '-::,:,'::'' '':''''':
(inner harbors) 83 15 By the end of this century Eu- :::,,:,,, :::::. ::"
stitution which allows a gl 1 ..... .., .. ..it
' ,4k- )::.:'''' .: 11:6 ''.' with cars. Crowds jostled for plac plac;
; plac; t !!k.....::"Ci 4.40.0:: -:, es on the city's buses which ran ropeans will be only 10 per cent ture to be dissolved providing a :.,,'!i;''',:ft;:!!i"..,N,',Ii ,;.:',,,;::ii.,!,::::',,,y1.-':::
.,!
:.:-,,,-,.: ,,,,,, normally-although they are con- of the total if the present trend new one is chosen in two months :'9.,::!! !!,:U-::, :: ',. - '-','!.44k,,,,-,,,.,4.,...,,,
continues. .,''' 'F''-',-',.'.:''',''.'''U:::' :,4,,,,,;.1
The government promised that ',::-',H,,,,,: 7.:!!:?,;4:, ,' !;" ,..,,..,.,:'..;...,:,,,-.,. -, ,,..,:... :,:,.t,,..A,,,,.:, 177,,,::..44., .,.,..;s,,,,.,4,1.:,,.....:rt:.:,.:.:::::.,,,,,:r....r.,4,,..
ii .' trolled by the same company as LAKE ELEVATIONS:
the political opposition would be ,::.:.....:-'. ,, ,1,-,.i,'f,,,,:, 1 ,,,,,,, ,;.- ,
,',i' ., 1,,,:,.:14.0::::: :: ;: the subway. The latest edition of the U.N.
demographic yearbook said the
:-.,,?, ,; :: '44.10,...,
' '....
,,,, ;' ,-:',-,04:,,:,.:':, : :::::,,, Airlines delayed departure of Gatun Lake 83.38 able to seek election to the new -:.:':i,: ::' ,:::- ,.',..A -,, ::,:::.',,,,,
J 1 .. . ''''. their buses from the downtown air Madden Dam 215.0g world population continues to grow chamber.
,
t,t ' I in &BILLY WILDER production terminal to give travellers some at the rate of 45 million persons '':?::M,:::it
.
';:'ffi''.:. .'!,'N:l..i,::'.1.Wii:,:: ,,,.:.:'
. --about the population of France ---- -- ii,',-,,,,,H,,:.,,:,;::'';-',.':',:,:,.,' ., :i:..,,ik:,,, ...
time to make the crosstown jour- BALBOA TIDES -each year.
' !;',40e,,,,,,,':i,,, ,:,i,i;':. ,.
;,i 'SOME IIKE nev. Cabs were at a premium. II:DISCREET
,, The strike. though called by So- TUESDAY, JUNE 2 Roughly half of the people live I LIT 'TLC ULM !:,',:':....'.1!,:-.!...,':1,.,:,..!,:':',:.':':',',:':',.',::.;,,,::.!:t,714.,',.'.':',,,:',;:, .::::.....7..:'... .....,
in four countries Commu- .,:::,.:.
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, .,,
! iT HOT' cialist and Communist unions nist China, with 640 million; Indis -
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':' merely to boost Pay rates, had po- High ,, .. ........ .
-. ... ..... TECHNITIOrfromtriNtil :411... ,
,
, ,, lkitasid RAMUMed Aids Mica overtones. Time Ht. with 00 million; Russia, with t (. 0.,,' 1
more than 200 million, and he it,) 0 st,si,i.,, 1),,:,,::N::,::1,:,,, ---,',,,::::,,,s,,,, ,-
. ,,,, ,: ,,,:, .,. ., ALSO:
,, Staged exactly one year after 12:58 a.m. 12.8 ft. United States, with more than 170 ..... --: .4 -or- ,-:::,, 10,,
.. Gen. Charles de Gaulle drove 1:20 p.m 13.9 ft. million. ill il ,,,,,,,,,:, - ,. ., .. ,-, :,:,',:: -.,..., -?' ,, t'' Presenting "TWEETY" in tlie
1 a THURSDAY! CO through the tense streets of Paris ..,
HEMINGWAY ON TOUR-Ernest Hemingway and his wife, OSCAR winning cartoon "P.
1!7.1 to announce he was ready to take Low The annual population increase ,-,i:-
ii
results from a world birth rate of ---,,,,-,,:alimme r(licro Mary, are off on a tour of Spain, France and Italy. The:writer
Ht. "BIRD'S ANONYMOUS'9';
. ins of. flower once more, it T:15mlea.m. f 34 per thousand. and an accom-' says he wants to see some bullfights and finish a new novel.
, TITANIC... the re
was an outright challenge to De 6 3.7 ft.
THE DISASTER THAT Gaulle's declared economic policy. 7:28 p.m. 3.0 ft. ynari -ing death rate of only 18 per if '' --.----- c;;) ,,
4!110 '4' P
5housand. 4-14; 0
fa'a..) ,ogi ,--- r-----
' '''..4" SHOCKED THE
.,
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.,..... . : .- So the net iain Is 85 persons
. :'-., s.:'-',,,,.. ;''- .,-! a minute, or more than 5.000 an
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Why is it a fellow' hardly ever
hour, accollding to the U.N. re- has Cin off day on his day off? Shooting At Guard
MEM 11811111111 MEM 11111111111
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,:,,, 11 :' ..i...!--?f- students who shot at a National
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: .' 'i,.,,, ,Fi: ,,, ,. ,::'.. A 4,11,...0,--- '':':'': Ik ;1i night last week "just to give FUN dr
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fhe Panama Children's Court. IN
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THE,tvio,03.4,401 : ; ,i '::-'.
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tr ., : ,:..: rez, Franklin A. Miranda and ."444-1-, -,' .' '6:. YEAR'S
It! i r'i,:',:,114.0::::. I ,.:- ,::, .0e.': '"'.: 1 6
:iL ?:i!:!. :.,-,:e. DaIrld Vos Jr. are all residents .,.
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'11 HAPPIEST
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t ., ....,,,,, ,f....... r; ,,:,...4.., -,,, ,, ( 17 i'i.i.A,,,-..1.rt, IA tr! 7,:::::::::;,:: i ,T :::::,n : of Parque Lefevre. .., 041 4 ::, 41',,,:4: ',
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'1. '' '' ''''' Kenneth More f,,,4,,,-,i,4,,f, .,,,,.. '1: ...':', '''''''' ., A INEDNESDAY
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CEIN Ellir an p, ..
" mier Nildta S. Khrushchev has
11111 V sent his fellow Soviet visitors
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. r home from Albania.
,-. I o -, 4''.i.,;.fiC,--.:V.: -
,...,,,15.,. ,A Alf .4 , THAT LOVABLE LAUGH-MAKER OF "NO TIME .
,
The Soviet news agency Ta S6 ': :.:
' ''' LOUIS KEEIY
t ..... OMKTS0 ov nOt WU i tt ,,o 1
1 ::,Jt ..: ''' ?: ''ItHI,:.'4,.',,',;t, .:4,ii:V.,::, 4,,. 1 ,.. ,, : ..: ,,. ,, :,:,,,,,,,f4.,',0 i,.,tirolif72'. 04, FOR SERGEANTS" HAS THE COAST GUARD
reported Khrushchey. and Godiol
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JUST LIKE HOME-The east garden of the White House DIZZY NOW! SEE ANDY GRIFFITH AS "ONION- Malinovsky "will stay s e v e r a i
HEAD" WHICH OPENS ON WEDNESDAY AT more days in Albania' but mem members
bers members of the official Communist T.44-.,
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Ot:t. .,,t. .. , looks like The Netherlands to wooden-shod Dutch girl Froujke I THE CENTRAL. party and government delegation S
Tuinman, who examines the tulip beds. Her father is agri agri,
, agri, ,, 't,...., , .ao, ........, inEMOMO IMMO UMW,. MEMO MOM enalOom iningliMili MINIM iMINO that,went to Albania with Khrush- ,,..''' .. 1
cultural attache at The Netherlands embassy in Washington.
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v 4'1.'4 chev had left Tirana for Moscow. milms Rim saili nom nom ..
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