The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Panama America

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Full Text
VV T,-VV It. ."2
I; W. j

i .
i M r-"-- 7
I i. a.,
the marvelous
car;oca capital i
i, i1 i p i i (fill i
MJt tA peopls know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln.
TeL Panama 2-C375 Colon 771 797
five crv

Slrd TEAS .-,
ijchbol Puis Itself

Drives Off to

t An entire school, .including pupils, desks and books is being moved today from
La Boca to Pedro. Miguel ,
The one-day move is being made with the-help, of buses carrying students and
boks, followed by trucks, carrying desks and other equipmentone room at a time.
2Vi This efficient method of moving an en tire school was tried -out several years ago
"a-VFtr Kobbe and worked just fine. It was found when the move is made on a Friday,
the" teachers, children and the school plant are ready to start normal operations the

following Monday. ;
riTya Gat Shook?'
'The seismographs of the Pa-'
bama canat P-Ji
heignts recorded an earthquake
cutaied to have occurred ap-,
.prdjiimately 3,300 miles from
-Halboa Heights. :V- V f
t;-The record indicates the mag14
utitude of the earthquake to iaye
been sufficient to cause almost
Jdtal destruction if located in a
TDulated area." Three after-,
hnrv were' recorded after
; hl main quake.
" "VP to early this afternoon there
Jwere no reports from anywhere
)fl a serious earthquake.
Army Caribbean
Ta Nave Four
'Jjjper Grades
. rrHi rtpnartment of the Army
this week forwarded to U. S. Ar Army
my Army Caribbean an -initial quota of
four "super grade"' allocations for
immediate -appointment of qualt.
fied personnel to the. new 'pay
grade E-8J Headquarters, USAR USAR-CARIB
- Authorized tlii week were quo quo-f,ii
f,ii quo-f,ii fv 4o pronv'ons,' "Army wide
to' en! .ted Cra-ie L-8. '
lay grades E-R and E-9, effec effective
tive effective with the Military Pay Act cf
1958,- will be utilized to accommod
ate the key. leadership positions vl
the-Army such as first sergeants,
ma jors and positions occupied by
technically qualified non commis commissioned
sioned commissioned officers in" the critical a a-feas
feas a-feas and to accommodate select
ed highly critical specialist per
, ionnel. ' .S"
Promotions to the newly author.
.! tzed grades, according to the De
partment of the Army, will be
phased over four years with im im-Mot
Mot im-Mot nvnmntinnK brine limited to
personnel selected to occupy first
Sergeant and sergeant major po po-,
, po-, anions.-The phasing of subsequent
promotions to other key leadership
r4 critical I specialist positions
inTTbe initiated, during the secona
ouster of FY 1959. ".
LThe U.Si Army Caribbean, In
:h' first quota has betn flivan
,h. awthorlty t appoint during
"3uh ont E-l mastr Mrgeint
" )srgant major) and three E.
"S" first sersaants. .'
' Mmmind nunta breakdown,
fa moctor preeant and two E-8
frst sergeant positions have -been
allocated to the' 1st Battle Group,
20th; Infantry at Fort Kobb.;Tne
remaining a-B iusi
has been allocated to, the U.S Ar Ar-mv
mv Ar-mv Training Center, USARFANT
aiir MDPR, ; at Fort BucJiMen,
following the publication ot ap
pointment orders by unit j com.
manders, a ceremony recognizing
those appointea to me new giaue
will ne Held at tieaoquaiieia.
'Appoihtments' to rade E-9 will
4ht hp made until Rie last quarter
ef FY 1959 due to the requirement
. r,f' .i. inHividual' in grade E-8
Mi,t orv n that grade Y for
iieht months'! in addition to other
requirements, before becoming e
': ligible for grade E9.
Vashington Rushes
Sfates-Aid Funds
For Unemployed
WASHINGTON (UPI)-The ad ad-.
. ad-. ministration moved rapidly today
to get extra unemployment, bene,
i fits into t he hands of jobless
; workers' but. some delay, appeared
- '-The Jbor Department called in
Ks-11 regional unemployment di.
.; rtnrt fnr twn.dav bHefing on
t!,e qaw signed ytsi&3 by
Tr-'sident Eisenhower, It provides
fiprl financinfi of benefits for
, rorkers who have exhausted their
Pdvments under state standards.
Each participating state will de.
clde how long to extend its pay.
-.States also; will decide what per.
iod thev wish to cover in extend.
ing payments. The law' makes it
risible to give extra compensa.
1 i for workers whb; exhausted
1 -fits all the way back to last
,T ne 30 and continuing through
e, 1959.
i.idications were that as few as
states would take advantage
oi e federal offer. These would
be.tiie big, industrial states where
the recession has wiped out the
r"3t jobs.


.five teachers and 121 pupils are
being moved today from the ,La
Boca Elementary School to their
new headquarters in the Pedro Mi
guel Elementary School.
as tne children arrive at Fedro
biiguel, the desks are placed in the
tTr ciasSrooms and the chil-
proper classrooms and the
dren are able to put away
Dooifs and equipment. :
Classes will be started as soon
as possible --probably later today.
,,in meva of tht Latin Amtri Amtri-eir
eir Amtri-eir ltmtntary schoolchildrtn to
Cuban Army Probes
Soft Spols In Lines
Of Casiro's Rebels
HAVANA, June 6 (UPD- Loyal
troops driving into the Maestra
Mountains are probling for soft
spots in rebel lines in the biggest
military operation Latin Ameri
ca has been in 60 years, t was re
porrea today.
- '"
Reports from the combat zone
said about 100 soldiers have been
killed or wounded in the first five
days, of an attack designed to
drive the rebels into the sea.' The
insurgents, fighting from strong
defensive positions,' are believed
to have suffered fewer; casualties,
.Reliable dispatchessaid "satii.
ration bombing" by loyal air units
has had little effect on the rebels,
who areproiecjed by. wcll-dug
trenches or in $ome case br
caves. v
1 A government force 'estimated
between 8,000 and 11,000 men are
attacking the rebels-nsaid to num.
ber anywhere from 2,000 to 5,000
on a 125-mile front curving ar.
qund from Manzanillo to the out-
While ground troons. hartiA nn
by tanks and artillery, seek to
force the rebels back toward the
sea, reinforced naval patrols have
taken position off the south coast
to block their escape bv sei.
"There are no if s huts
bes about this drive," an,, infor.
mam said. "This' is the real
thing.'?. ,.';.4.;,,i.4-'-''4..'.T.
Responsible" quw
number of iroops in the govern government
ment government "task1 force'? make the at.
tack the biggest:-military opera opera-tiort
tiort opera-tiort 'mounted anywhere in ; Latin
America since the-Spanish-Amer.
ican war ot law. v
The Army has made on official
announcement on the attack and
Cuba's tightly censored newspa newspa-perg
perg newspa-perg have not mentioned it,
In Havana yesterday, police an.
nounced the arrest of 15 persona
on charges of "subversive activi.
ties.;' lne raiders who arrested
the men also sieezd a home-made
cannon, five rifles, a machine
gun, eight iand grenades, five
bombs and a supply of dynamite,
uie ttuuuuiiuement said.1
11 Nations Accept
IkeVBid To Talk ;
About Antarctica
dent Eisenhower's' proposal for a
conference on the international
status of Antarctica has been ac.
cepted by 11 nations, including
The State Department : said
weonesoay acceptances were re.
ceived from Argentina, Australia,
Belgium, Chile,- ; France, ( Great
Britain, Japan, New .Zealand,
Norway, Russia and South Africa.
-The State Department also an.
nounced that so far only five of
14 nations, invited have accepted
an inviation to witness a "clean"
H-bomb test in the Pacific Ac.
ceptances were received from BeL
gium, Brazil, Canada, France and
Three countries Russia,
Czechoslovakia and India turned
down the invitation to check in instruments"
struments" instruments" that would support U.S.
claims to have developed an H.
bomb with greatly educed radio,
active fallout. ; ; i.

D:t!ty Arks Ssre Eqisd'Pay C"l VCI IVia Scncta Oil
; WASHINGTON, June 6 (UPD Panamanian ambassador Rlcardo M'. Arias voiced con confidence
fidence confidence today that the Senate will approve a bill to give equal pay to Panamanian emplo
yes of the Canal Zone when it considers the measure, probably net week. -The
Senate Post Office and Civil Service committee unanimously approved, the bill
yesterday in one of the final steps designed to Implement the 1955 Memorandum of Under Understanding
standing Understanding between Panama and the United States. The bill would "extend to Panamanians
the same wage scale applying to United States citizens in the Zone. . s t; : v C
The bill has already been approved by the Bouse and a full Senate vote will prob-
ably complete Congr- sional action. , Ni

On ftus,

Pedro Miguel

th school in Padre Migual wti
planned list year when La Beca
was cleeed as towniite and the
residents moved te Pedre Mi Miguel.
guel. Miguel. All of the children who are
assigned to the school in Pedro
Miguel ere children of retJdents
in that community.
The school in Pedro Miguel will
operate on the same schedule and
basis that it did -at La Boca, with
pupils attending from grades one
tnrougn six. v.-.
Miss Julette Carrington,' who
was teaching principal at La Bo
ca win nave tne same position at
renro nguei. ; . i
Other, teachers, all. of whom
were at La Boca, are Mrs. Ethlin
Fa wcett. first grae; Miss Lillian
Gibson, third and fourth ; grades;
Franklin Wynter. fourth and fifth
grides; and Miss Hyacinth Kirv Kirv-en.
en. Kirv-en. sixth grade. i
The school plant at La Boca will
be used next year as a United
States elemer tary school with
praxes from kindergarten throuch
sixth grade. Miss Helen Starr, who
W; Drincinal at Pedro Mf"l,
wi'l have the same position at the
t,a coca scnooi. .
Of Shh!na Sile
The Panama Police artwork
ihg togetm?r with the Canal Zone
Pone Police authorities In an at.
tempt to track down the thieves
who heisted a safe from the Bal.
boa office of Fernie and Company
before dawn on Wednesday.,
So far they report that they
have no firm clues as the identi:
ty of the daring burglars. The safe
wmcn contained $1200 in cash and
jewelry Was;recoverd with its' con.
tents intact behind the SAS gro.
eery In Panama.,
It is back now in 'Fernlft'i of
fice in the Port Captain's Build.'
ing in uaiooa.
Thd office of another : shipping
agent. Payne and Wardlaw. on
the' second floor of the building
had also, been burglarized on a.
bout $70 ; which was in a 1 petty
cas box. s . fr
Today several of the shipping
agents remarked that although
there were lights on the first
floor, the remainder of the build
ing last night remained in dark.
ness. Tbey '.elt that the poorly .lit
building is an incentive to thieves
to. break in. .
Lights in the halls and porch,
es were reduced considerably some
six months ago as an economy
move on the part of the Canal's
Housing Division. ,
The Shipping agent's safe was
recovered in Panama after a res resident
ident resident of the area told National
Guardsmen that some men were
hiding "something heavy" in the
tall grass. The thieves escaped
before the Guardsmen arrived, but
an abandoned car, previously re reported
ported reported stolen,, was found nearby.
Dali's Latest:
Creation Should
Cure Drinking
, NEW YORK (UPI) The lateH
painting of surrealist painter Sal Salvador
vador Salvador Dali, a $100,000 creation you
can walk right into, is scheduled
to be shipped this weekend to, San
: The 60-foot "painting," which
should cure just about anyone of
drinking, will be .exhibited, at the
American Medical Assn.- conven.
tion in San Francisco, June 23-27.,
It was commissioned bv a leading
manufacturer of tranquilizer drugs.
The creation is designed to ad advertise
vertise advertise the virtues of tranquilizers
and features female figures with
bouquets and butterflies for heads.
It is visualized by Dali as a
"chrysalis," and Is ; being built
bv assistants at his studio. The
.chrysalis depicts the birth of giant
butterflies in a desert of flying
trees, faceless humans and other
Some parts of the thing' are in.
flated and deflated by blowers ,so
that they seem to writhe.

.;' ', JAMES L. DORAM $
CZ Navy Recruit
Jim Dorcn Wins
SpccirJ r.lcdal

James L. Doran, a Balboa High
School, graduate and son of Mr.
and Mrs. James'R. Doran of Dia
hlo Heights, has iust been award.
ed the highest honor which can
be accorded a recruit at the Great
Lakes Naval Training Station.,
The award is the American Spur,
it. Honor Medal,, which is spon.
sored by the Citizens Committee
for the Army. Navy, and A I r
Force. It is awarded the recruit
who "displays outstanding milita.
ry qualities and examples o? ci.
tizenship, consistent with (he high,
est traditions of the Naval serv service."
ice." service."
Young Doran was graduated
from Balboa High School with the
class of 1957 In his 8enior vyear
he was executive officer' for ihe
Balboa unit of the RO.TC.He en.
listed in th Navy in March, six
months after his eighteentn birth.
day, and has-iust completed his
basic training at the Great Lakes
' I was.1 recruit CPO for-nis
cou.any atvthe Training Static
Frodiih Winds
C!:rned Fcr: Djcih
0( Army Pi!M$ r
Army today blamed i'freaskish
eusts". of wind" for. the death of
five paratroopers and injuries', to
UZ others in the recent mass
training jump at Ft. Campbell,
Ky.: -M-ivV.jx i
At the same time,' a special pro.
gram, was ordered to prevent re.
petition of such accidents. ,: -Wind
gauges on the ground just
before the jump April, 23 by 101st
Airborne Division men indicated
gusts up to 12 knots a little over
13 miles an hour.; the Army said.
Training jumps are not permitted
when winds reach up to about 15
mi'es an hour. ;
, The- army said the majority of
the 1,400 paratroopers experienced
"no difficulty" in collapsing their
parachutes after landing. -r
But some paratroopers, in areas
of heavy wind guests were un un-able
able un-able to collapse their parachutes
without assistance," the Army re re-ported.
ported. re-ported. It said "this- unusual wind
condition was unexpected and
could not be sensed in advance.
As a result o' the accident, the
Army said these steps have been
ordered: v
A s t u d y of possible improve improve-ments
ments improve-ments in training methods to en.
able better handling of parachutes
in winds on the ground; particularly-collapsing
of the 'chute
; Re.evaluation of the maximum
wind speeds under which, jumps
will be allowed. s
Development of mechanism
to help "spill" the wind out o! A
parachute on the ground, mm
Skeleton Under
Governors Tree
Goes For Test
Workers digging a small foot in
the yard behind the Governor s
House at Balboa Heights yesler
dav. uncovered some bones.
The remains were sent to the
Board 'of Health Laboratory lor
But whether they are human or
animal bones was not known and
because of their condition, prob probably
ably probably cannot be determined. .-. v.
The bones were in small pieces
and many years old. They were
found under a mango tree at a
depth of about three feet A flat
stone, .. which also showed signs of
deterioration, was found with, the

iT'. II

New General Manager
For PC Supply Division

The appointment of John J.
Bar.on, iViuma canal's cmti oi
the procurement division in we
York,' to the post of general man.
ager Oi the auppiy avisioa sue.
ceeuing Kicnaru u Sullivan, was.
announced yesteroay at Balboa
neignis. t
- Sullivan, who has headed the
suppiy formerly com musary
division for the past 10 oi his 24
years of Canal service is leaving
the Isihmus Saturday for reure.
ment in Colorado. He was honor.
ed recently at a larewei luncneon
given at the Tivoli Guest f.ouoe
by his co-workers in the Division.
Barton arnvea from New Yorn
this week' via the Panama 'Line
and lakes over nis new outies io.
day. His family, a wi e and their
U year" old daughter, wtU join
him here the end of June,
Sullivan, a native of Ridgeley,
Mo., came to the Canal Zone in
September. 1935. as a teacher at
Cristobal High School. In 1937 he
became director of training for
the Commissary Division which
was beginning a comprehensve
training program for sale person.
Ike Hadlbi
In CancpHing
Milton's: Trip
dent Eisenhower,. toolua..personal
hand w the .decision- .to,;lPtpone
a scneduiea ..- cenirai uin
fact-finding trip by his brother,
Dr Milton Eisenhower,: the White
HniKA disclosed veiterday., ,
r The President's brotner,w w n o
heads Johns .Hopkins University,
wai to have, left about June 15
on a trip to Guatemala, El Sal.
vador. Honduras. Nicaragua-. Cos
t,a Rica and Paaama. The- State
Denartment announced yesterday
the trio had" been postponed be.
pansA of schedule difficulties
However, White House Press
Secretary James Cv Hargerty said
th President and his brother
conferred shortly before tne ae.
hartment issued its announcement.
He said both approved the deci
sion. i
Haffertv said he did not know
whether recent mob ; attacks on
Vice President Richard M. Nixon
in South American played a part
in the decision. But the consensus
of unofficial opinion here was tnai
they definitely did.
Meantime, Brazilian amuasita.
dor Ernani do Amral 'Peixoto
called on President Eisenhower to
deliver a note from his govern.
ment calling ior new steps io- re.
affirm inter-American solidarity.
In the note, Brazilian President
Jusceiino Kubitschek said iAmeri iAmeri-cans'
cans' iAmeri-cans' must realize the hostility
Bhnwn Nixon in Peru and Venezue
la was the work of a few extrem extrem-ists
ists extrem-ists and not representative of ma-
jority Latin American opinion.
The state aeparvmem reiuscu w
n hpvond.lts official statement
yesterday, in announcing the postT
nonement of Milton. Eisenhower
trip. '-.,' .
Rut nfhar sources said .certain
Central American countries fear.
oa intemalWoblems might cause
U flare-up of the same type of vio.
lence that greeted mxun. .im
sources declined to loenuiy me
countries or the problems.'.,
Young RP Diploni:!
Duo Home Sundr
Frcni Washirglcn
..'nr AciiTWRTn'M June S fUPI)
Panamanian Embassy Counse'or
t ntpira will return to
Panama Sunday to assume his
Deputy Minister of
Fofeign Relations, it was announc
An embassy spokesman said that
t.h rfininmat had been advised
yesterday of his new appointment
and immeoiawiy pieyim
n.rtm- H was congratulated by
Ambassador Richardo M. Arias
.nrf hv numerous envoys to the
-niinoif nt the Oreanization of A
merican States wnere ne serveu
as Panama's alternate delegate.
Despite his youth, he is only
32, Oteiza served as chairman of
several OAS committees and stu.
dy groups and enjoyed the ,repu.
tation of an intelligent and quick
orator. ,.
He holds a degree of law from
the University of Panama and a
masters-degre&.irom Southern
Methodist University, at Dallas,
Texas, where he served as Pana.
manian consul.

Five years later he was appoint.
ed cnie. clerk in the Commissary
Division and served successively
as administrative assisiant, execu.
tve assistant, and assstant gener
al manager; he became general
manager in March,' 1951; Since
the reorganization of the Supply
and-Community Service units last
July, he has helo tne tide ot act
ing general manager of the Sup
ply Division.
Barton, who was born in Punx.
sutawney, fa., has had many
years experience' in merchandis.
ing, or several years beiore he
joined the F. G. Shattuck and
Co,, iood prouuci.8 -ouyers, in 1928
he had owned and operated a
tood store.; In 1942 he entered, the
military service. He served four
years with the Army's Quarter,
master Corps, and was a major
when he was separated from the
After the war he became pres.
ident bj the Westland Food Prod.
,ucts iirm in ;i ;ew,: or.,,, He has,
been with the Canai organization
since 1951.
His work with the New York
0 iice has taken him to manv
places in the United States to de.
veiop new supply sources, parti.
many in the iood ine. v
u&non will .oe- succeeded as
chief of the procurement division
Dy Joseph McHugh.'who has been
chief, of the housewares and dry
goos, nrancn o. that division. Mc
nn "urn turn, wm he uevei
by Joseph Rsyison, whu, has fecln
Barton a assistant .,
Cri'ish Priin:
Minister : Fliss -To
US For Taiks
LONDON. June 6 (UPI)-r-Primc
Minister Harold Macmillan ilres
to the United States tonighf, for a
round of top-level talks that will
cover topics' from the proposed
Summit meeting to ways and
means of averting a world co co-oomic
oomic co-oomic crisis. 1
Another certain topic will be
France with, emphasis on its fu future
ture future role in the. Western alliance.
. Macmillan is -scheduled to meet
with President Eisenhower, Sec.
retary of State John Foster Dulles
and o.her, top-level officials dur
in the three-day visit
During his stay, in the country,
he also will visit Johns .'Hopkins
University in Baltimore trt receive
n honorarv de0ree ano"' address
the graduating class at De Pauw
University in Greenville, Ina.
Following he Washington talks,
the Prime Minister will snend two
days in anaoa neiore reiurni
to England.
Macmillah's departure was ac
comnan'pd bV a partin" b'st from
Radio Moscow, especially voci vociferous
ferous vociferous on the U.S. British meet
ing during the, past few days.
Makarios Accepts
Support Of United.
Arab Republic
ALEXANDRIA, U.A.R.', June" 8
fUPI) Greek Cvpf ot Archbi
shop Makarios v. accented United
Arab Republic support in his fidht
for the right of self-determination
of Cyprus. -
Makarios arrived for a two- day
visit with the large Greek Cypriot
communitv here and, addressed a
rally at the Greek Orthodox pat pat-riarchater
riarchater pat-riarchater
"Thirtv millions, citizens' of the
United Arab Republic stand by
the side of Cyprus m the fight
for freedom," he said
Makarios made his speech less
than 24 liours afte- U.A.H. presi president
dent president Gamal Abdet Nasser de
clared that -Hire freedom of Cy
prus is to us the ; assurance of
peace in the Mideast." .. :
. Nasser, in a speech Wednesday
night honoring Makarios in Cairo,
denied what he called "imperial "imperialists"
ists" "imperialists" charges that the U.A.R. had
interfered on Cyprus and planned
to smuggle arms to the rebellion rebellion-stricken
stricken rebellion-stricken island.
r'.'lhese accusations, will not de?
ter us from supporting the Cy Cypriot
priot Cypriot peoples' right to self-determination,
' he said.


nf I ..... S'JI

lib jllVi H

a 1 ra
Jo E

Further Clemencvl
l''" vr" J - y
. f. "VV,1'. t..., .... l, i. .', .'--. i1

A group of Panama teachers thanked a Canal Zona :

official today following the

torts to have seven Panamanian Students freed from Bal Balboa
boa Balboa jail before their sentences expired. .

t Ihe teachers thanks, plus a plea that Gov. William
L Potter exercise further derriencv, were conveyed In a

letter, to Forrest G. Dunsmoor, acting executive secretary
of the Canal Zone Government, from National Institute
vice-director Temrstocles Rivera, leader of the group of

leacners wnose earner clemency piea rorrer neaaea yes
r Riyern's tealfn'to'day asked Dunsmoor to seek' similar
clemency for three more students who, though unarmed
themselves, were part of a group carrying Molotov cock cocktails,
tails, cocktails, knives and otherlweapons which was picked up by
MPs duringthe time Students from beleagured Ponoma

wiuvcrsnywcre jiippma rnrougn rne rtanoni v'nra 5""gs
lines into Curundumilitaryi reservation. The three c:3

ierving 30 davs each for trespassing. iT 7 ,'.. ''.

A v Meanwhilerrt PflnamfriSfucbhts- Fed'fTert -,h:i

nicht celled off t;.llr ftiah schiJof students' strike and ret

solved that the high Schoolers sfiould; return to classes
Monday,' This was a retreat from their1 earlier stand that1
they would not return till the current suspension of civil
liberties ended. v , f

It was speculated today
be restored sometime fter
funef'oning normally.

; Government grade schools and private high ichools,
have, been functioning normally throughout the country

Irt addition 'o Ihe letter to Duns Dunsmoor.
moor. Dunsmoor. .the group of professors
headed bv Rivera wa scheduled
to visit Minister of yernment
and Justice Max Heurt;mate to
ask him to intercede with the Can-i
al Zone government for the com commutation
mutation commutation of the sentences of the
three students still serving time in
Blboa jaiu,
;Vh proftssors pointed out that
tht thrt Conrido Martical Jr.,
Control Tower
Finally Lands
Lost Pilot
' ROANOKE, Va. June 6 (UPI)-
nifhfir) M Pnrnpll nrn i a hi v nt
gome kind of record yesterday
But he isn't likely to go around
bragging about it, -, -
Cornell was flying from His
-home' at Charleston, WV Va., to
Roanoke when he lost his bear,
ings. He radioded the local field,
and in a 4o.minuie taiKing opera-j
tion tower operator Paul Eubank
directed him to an airport at near.
and in a 45-minute talking opera-
by Flifton r orge, vs.
: Cornell landed to. re'uel, but
didn't notify Eubank, who : grew
concerned. 1
Finally the pilot came on the
air, aeain. He had taken off from
Chfton fome -s- and was last
again. .' ,
L Eubank did some 'more talking
and finally got the wandering pi.
lot to Roanoke fie d here.
"He was all shook up," the .tow
er operator said. "And so am 1.
Panama Seeking
$30,000,000 :
From NY Banks
..f. .5; v 4 ('; ..y-'-'Vi,.M-i-,ik Vi'.fl-J; i
"NEW YORK, June 6 (UPI).
Panama Is seeking a $30,000,000
Inne-.erm loan from New YorK
banks, according to f 1 n a n c i a 1
quarters. 'i
. It is understood that the add'-
tinnal Sl.500.000 Canal Zone rent
which Panama now receives under
the 1955 U.S.-Panama treaty would
be v'ed as a guarantee for the
hoc I
. P m in 1950 floated a loan
nf tin snn ono. The issue was float
ed privately and carried percent
No"""511s" as tff how the-new
bonds h offered have been an-
nouncei..' ;


IH ill B i M
. it tit.
."' t
U --
. '
'. -w ; ...


success of the teachers' tf
that these ciyil liberties will
next Tuesday if classes are
" 1
Gil Rodriauei ami Frlrico Ci
brtri stood-to let a wn'o.
year of stoditi I hy rv ftjf
, tholr ., stntoncesj Tho Panama
school vf r tr'f t h ht"H-':
nino of Mv and js Khodultd to'
end Dae. 20. .
Rivera no'nled out to Dunsmoor
in the letter that the three stud students
ents students are among those still in jail,
and "respectfuJiy reouested" tho
acting executive secretary to clari clarify
fy clarify their individual cases.
Rivera s letter also annesled
tbmush Dunsmoor, "once seain
to the feelin hnmsnitv and enm
prehension" of Potter for the 're
iirt'on' nf he sentences ofAthS
three students. 1 ; l
The teachers also olsnnefae-to-,
take with them nhotoTanhs of the
weapons aome of the student nd
non-studcts were clrrvin?i.we!
arreted at Curundu. "Hie nMi,
naphs were given to Rivers b
Dunsmoor. , ".
v B
I m IAnlli".
. f r !.
To RP (onbdf rs
The U.S.' Xrmy Caribbean Engl,
neer Ofiice announced the Sward
of contracts totaling $194,4S to.
local contractors during the month
of ApriU - n
Steward liiectriC' company was
awarded three 'contracts in the
amount of $45,044 for rehabilitau
ing one building at Coroza', 'corn

structing dressing rooms at ma
Fort Amador gymnasium and in.
stalling aluminum jalousies in the
building at Fort Kobbe and ;ono (
at Fort Clayton. J ;
The Electric Service Compnny
will accomplish the 35 to 60 cy.
cle conversion at Fort Amador,
lor $95,597. v
A Contract in the amount ol

$3800 went to Servicio Brouwer
for fecoating and painting roofi
o" industrial buildings at yuarry
Heights; whi e the Facilic comrac.
tors are to accomplish Jntrrn
painting in various structures at
the post of Corozal, at Qu-n j
Heights and Fort, Kobbe, for $i'K5

Federal Koonng ana r aiming
Incorporated, were awarded a con
tract in- the amount of $15,587 .to
re-roofing a building at Fort Gu
lick.. Calvino- and Roquer Cia.
Ltd., are to restore a Curund'
building for $3C83.
i Bildon, Incorporated, received
contract in, .the amount of $21,45.,,,
for the partial rehabilitation
the Fort Sherman pipt hv.

rr.i.iY. svzz '. :.



pgnoyo (r milcon teuNinia r
naumooio m. cptro
T. M mtnrt m O eon '4 at
Tn.neMt t-0740
CK.I AlMM MNieN..MI ..J'
4 son 0m t I7 CiTt AviNui miti tm 1ST rtrr
. x (flHTTlvt K58HUA -OWI. IWC.
S4I Mamae Ave Nni Venn, 17 H T.
.. laeai
ea MONTN. W i 52

... ... W HIJ .... I J V

- : T ....

14 OO

1 .

I Tke Mai lea' k ae eaea Htnm ret rUn at Tka f"m V?",
j tartan at W4 arere4iill aad are (a wfceU eeMaial
f "f "",T0- rtrikfitt a lettei aee),
i ; Mat ea. Letts aft ublisl4 Ja the tece!. v
, nMc n to see the laHart limited ta aaa eeee leiiata. ;
' 7 loeirtitv ef itft write 9 ktM ttrietaat aaaKdeeee. -;
.-. Tail aewiaaper auumet M fesaeasibilitt nti at eaMiom
, trpmui iattai from ntitn.


It Didn't Rain After


r f


f 6ir?



If. a shame how the management of the H Panama UHU-

t is runnina one of the oes, hows inw""--

8 'America. They aave raised the price o,1 Be"8herman help
fi Employes' saliries, and are bringing all MdOenwBli e$
to replace Panamanians.-They have tired "ie "an
p that has ever come to the fii Panama Hotel and a Panamanian
$ inward and reCd the steward with a Swiss-German ;
i- v an't see paying $4 for four shrimps swimming .in. sauce
nd rice. I don't Skeative steai

4l ?n ak for me. I noticed

r aaaing ana. -u-- -5.-, the Bella Vista din-

ft Jf"," inn .miV,nH wine sales all .totals

E Som the month of March to May, wh "'

i comparison w ""L-,,r;a;;Prfln(1 'his caDtalns,

WlwrwMtWW been lost

due to bad service. ,-. . lnsider


t! 81r:



S Th ranal Zone Junior College would do well to take note
B f S lette? to "Sight O'clock Scholar' (Mall Box, June 4) $
?i3.eul:: .that ma community the size of e ta-

nal zone wllh only ow junior college, there are notenougn
5 tairwted people d
5 allege m us would be wewjjded t( organlze Spa.
' ate -rssrssf
fc ?-.. thlcS thev have to offer? Since the purpose Is to provide
i. LCiS"! oio w there are four or .five

rthe neXsesom bMlw?Jo.J uftbe,
th'SS L thev oiobablr won't -offer cu vnAf

v"uu an j'jjylj; education program, properly organizea ana
Promoted miff I be successful here. These programs which are
fSSd in States colleges are becoming more popular aftd'the
SS& of person, enrolling m tJBShA


I v tw the wettv rirls.' the clean-cut young

' men hive again come to Tighten the tedium of Canal .offices.
: T&tt decSrative?and it's fun to have something young around
' for a chanee Puppies are attractive, too, but I don t think the
-. !?r..a ??:i:-.i-L-t .hnniH .iihsldlze manv Of them to



bMlffi6yeaTtoe?eSwu Wo" youtofT

SSji Siast'ye the Ctnal observe. Each year though

the fulltime joos snrins, moie ui
nyepS n.asked IMhey
can accommodate I believe the term is "utilize" a student
"Tto department heads' don't groan the administrative
assistants do. They are the ones who have to try to train the
trtuVees who often have no slight interest in the work at hann.
Many of them have lust. heard It's the thing nowfor students
KveVSuSImer ll.JS'

Few parents, ever JZrfS

the difference Deiween Bunoui. wucic j,MfiH1,-"----lor
their benefit, and a paid job, where even a-frainee,is; sup sup-posd
posd sup-posd to produce something useful J
1 ,t ' ., ','
I :''i;::i::.'y,:-;SHABBY;CITt ; XJYi'
8ir: ; 'Mil: S:?':: Vit J.l'"?

The way she's headed, I think

we better start a pressure group
to force Congress to allow equal
civil rights to men. The dames
in more ways than one, seem fit
to take over the country. 1
, All I know is I open no more
doors, pick up no more dropped
handkerchiefs. I may even get a
licence to carry a gun for self self-protection.
protection. self-protection. :
There has been a conspiracy

of somethin called "together

ness" whlcn l raw 'a nw

minister in its basic implication.

I am still one of those arcnaic

"woman's nlace is In the home'

bovs. and I dry no aisncs.

toeetherness or no togetherness.

Also, I cnange no mapera.

Mftvhe vou wouldn't believe

this hut In Rochester. N.Y.. they

have had a course in the seventh

erade to teach boys to cnange

Sonera ,Thev were "foced, a

commissioner on the Board of
Education, Mrs.-Frances Cooke,

said, to take a coeducational

rniirse in homemnklne.

GrandDa.; Grandpa, wnereiore

art thou, Grandpa? ;,

"There are. some people," saia

Mrs. Cooke. ; wno nas a name

mith m forever if she wants it,

"who question this whole busi

ness Of .; putting iamer in u
kitchen so often. Anythina; per per-taininir
taininir per-taininir to eirls. such as home-

makinB. is distasteful to se-

wenth-rrade bovs."

t cot news jfor vou. Missus

Cooke. It's distasteful to boys in
their 40s. too. Especially boy 3

with initials like R.C.R,

There is a servant snorta?e,
certainly. It is possible that the
head of the house has to do a
few extra chores to help mum mummy
my mummy with her brood. But diaper diaper-changing,
changing, diaper-changing, taught in the schools,
certainly might be replaced
with a course in basic algebra
jo the- younsuns' could make a
move in the general direction
of the science i instruction that

we keep screaming about ne
lack of. J ' V

There Is a sort or general
female effort afoot to geld the
male ; Dooulatlon.v growing in

streheth for a long time now. A

man in an apron M a suiv tmns,
at-best. man doing woman's

work, is sillier 88? ,V V -iVV ?

My gradnarent.jia a snori snori-age
age snori-age of -rielpi tpoibj&t nobody
ever .suggested that. Grandpa

wash up. -'M T

And Grandma didn't nave an
the easy aH to livhvt vacuum
cleaners, mixers, garbage dls-

hospI unit. daeri freezes, frozen
foods t.. all the; gimmlcksyou
in the four-color ads in the

i4iwiiea.i which vack about1

Utldi6eetftenies bit which nop

Papa in the Kitcnen ana turns
junior into the mama when the
kids play tooWK-T0?"?;
tv Brant vou some chores fall

within the old boy's domain.. I
would hot expect the mamas, to
mow the lawn, make out the -tax
returns;-fetrh home a few cans
of beer, reshlhgle the house.: or
saw off Jhelr thumbs, with a do:
tf wnurAlf artvrit,rv kit.

But I as n old boy-don't
see myself .1orkeylno a vacuum

cleaner around, ironing my own
shirts cookine the mels un

less In an outdoor emergency
Involving Saturday afternoon
and a barbecue pit- and mayfte

i Certainly I will never male a
bed, even at pistol -point, nor
diaper a child; not sweep ft floor.

T wl walK ft. 0.0.. yes, inrow

out all the:diinnip(t letters, iyes,

and try. to take care or me
business that feeds the family.
But, Bud, that kitchen don't
sin me no siren song. All! ;am

interested In Is what come out,

of it, ,and the debris lesuixam;

ain't babv's bftDy.
There has never been in- the

history of the world a female

Dooulatlon so pamrerea. w w
American woman. The mechan mechan-il
il mechan-il TPrilncements for old-fash

ioned manual service make her



r iv.



I must register- my complaint to you and; perhaps .through
your newspaper sometning will be done about it. .
y Driving through Manama City after Hhe. studentsrioting
i... ku. hotterinir enerience. Althouah I supoose thai its

Itaa uku ------- -- .."..- .-- ir

lust whatcan be expeciea aiier sucn nreuc Bji.w wu"!
1 still think, that it's time something was done to repair the

rIhav ieen the policemen's booths all over the city dam dam-aeed
aeed dam-aeed and destroyed. Now they have stationed policemen in the
streets to direct traffic because there are no lights In busy
intcsectionsr l don't know how long such repairs should take,
but everyone feels it's time that they were fixed...
- Another horrible sight was the .disrespect shown to the
lovely Eemon freize which is located in the heart of town and
which is one f the worst eyesores in the city at;the presen
time -'-;' v;-.-.-ti..v.;.--L;t .i
I'm quite sure this may have been the work of hoodlums
an! not striking students, but each of the figures is pasted up
with stickers. . ? ;, i; V''i'
I Just can't understand what type of city santIatlon"set-up
exists In Panama to permit these atrocities to remain even two
Have after thev were committed. ; .s i ; ;

w Why don't some fraternal or civic groups of Panama under undertake
take undertake to help wipe out the damage and restore some of panama'3
- beauty to normal? It wouldn't take1 much time or money to set
up a boy ta clean those statues. He could do it in a few hours.
m But by all means, jdo it and restore the city.
- Here's Hoping-

: I V 'rl tax :

Walter Wirichell Iri'New York

WASHINGTON Amintore Fan-!

fam, the bouncing little secretary

04 .fie christian iJemocratic fa'-

v This caused the curious conf j-)
si on of teinotiat, -uooer.son.-'da
lenoinji the- Reauhlican cnsinnn

iy who watchea American politics and a Republican, BenneiU r r-at
at r-at the Cnicago anu dan Francisco guina for the Democratic siae.

convenUons in J35B, deserves xfltel .. :-li we are going to add $4,000..

credit lor -the deieat ol Commu OOO.OuO tor the next, four years,"'


' The FBI is working en anoth.
r major Red spy case. Tha high,
est Soviet py1 sensation in a year,
...Maria McDonald and George
Capri (of the Flamingo, Vogas)
have been a sacrat jning for a
long, long time. After we "ru.
morod" it tha other,; midnight
from the Tropicana stage she
eonfirmeo; that he's har 'next"
...Mrs. Sammy Davit, Jr.Hi ex.
pactad to file any matinao in
Nevada.;. We raportod that Sin.
atra't ailment was a broken
throat vestal several editions a.
go. A specialist was flown in
trom Manhanttan to tha star's
bedside, as we tipped Uf.lnt'l,
Satdaa night... They say tha fam.

Oily of opera star Anna-Maria Al. T

borghem obtets to har ramaneo
with recently divorced Buddy
Bragman, Eddia Fisher's bate,
near... Lana Turner's barristers
are appalled over alleged State,
monts made' in homos, (and at
tha Saints And Sinners, H'wood)
by lawyer; Wm. J. Pollack, re.:
tained by the family of the lato
i. Stompanato, Jr... Tha eoun.
solor says none of it Is true.. Jhe
gist of th alleged big-talk: "I
khow It's dirty, but they'll pay
to stop the headlines.",

wealthy, even if the bread-winner.
Is so poor he cen't afford

but fine car ana ore tv
Between ready-mix and stlfk-;
n.-in-the-f ridpre. dron it ; in the
lish washer and r rinse. don t
Iron, this kid is jnot : really a
slave to woman's wfeaj. House Housemaid's
maid's Housemaid's knee. I haven't heard of

In 'ears. ... .

Tha eniva eem T,o UK6 UPinK

shaH arnnnrl and shoved 'nto

household economic, xne .w
hn-onmi t.n rear4-back on the

hind lew nd holler. Mavb the
laMan rant t,n he leerisl.ted Int"

mle eauality. But as Jong as x
. .in, imnna

goi a. gasn tucy iw
make a lady out of me.

Wall Straaf Imida: We do not

like the stock Or bond market for

the next 5 months.., The large

"short? interest, the struggle be

tween capital and labor, the. No.

vemhai elAPtinna and the unrest

throughout the glove, do' riot augur

well for better earnings or divid.1

enas... umy me inreai oi uuiaiion
holds up prices... Plus,- of course,

those locked in by taxes... It is
interesting to note the increased

buying of cold,..: A'ways a neaee

against political unrests. We like

all steel firms listed on both ex

changes... After we reported (a

week a go), that teel was-a god

buy the plus signs were abundant,

Maryland's Leona -. Gage, who

lost the "Miss Universe", title.

(when they learned she was a mar.

rled woman has several beau

mances in Vee is. tjne is a lawyer

named R. Fremont of Los Ange

les.,. "Just a friend," said Leona.

renowned for her white.fibs...The

Runyon Cancer Fund 5 just ; v re

ceived over $200,000 from the es

tate or a jfioritia tady. The Fund

also get another anonymous dona

year around this. time. Prob'lf in

memory of "a loved one..v inanics
... ; We hear Chance-Voughtmay
get a large contract from the De-

tense Dept. to make a new ana.

submarine guided missile. Known
as Subroc... This magical device
is fired trom a sub (under water
with ah atomic charge) and
portedly never misses target.'

-Gov,' LaRoy Collins fFla.) flj
nally' acknowledged an appeal
made by this eol'm last Marchf
"Governor ollinsV Aren't yoiil
going to scoop me on an 'un. 'un.-solved'
solved' 'un.-solved' murder case in Florida?
'...His Ixcollancy. writatJ v"l
there is any. evidence we will ba
glad to gat H".-The fathar of
ManhaHan's late Arthur Karoffi
lair) br" paid.ais.stin (alleged;
ly-hlrad by Sri influential and
rich medico of Florida), penned
an appeal to this reporter; "The
Governor of Florida," wrote the
parent, "has been given consi.
dorable evidence, as have the
Dade County police since Sp Sp-tambar
tambar Sp-tambar 9th, the murder date. But
for reasons "that elude ; us, no.
body seemed to ba inttrasttd.
Our son (wo have good cause
to subset) was ordered killed
by a man named (deleted) after
Mrs. Arthur Karoff reconciled
with our boy. "This doctor told
many intimates:, 'If I can't have
her; he can't. I will have him

killed'...Two nights later our son
was murdarfd. Thanks for help
'ing apprahand the ex.convict (
hoped would be picked up for.
questioning, at least." ; )


Br: ;

; t imderstarM that among the "dangerous weapons" being

earrted by the student arrested at Curundu was a slingshot of

caliber" used by boys to wtppie Diras.
.The M-dav sentence and S25 fine probably meted out to

h hov who was carrvine this utterly devasting weapon, whose

powers of destruction can be matched -only by the H-bomb
should be a warning to all boys, whether they be military or
civilian dependents living on an army post w dont use a sling slingshot;
shot; slingshot; If you are caught you will be sent to Jail like a common

- i can Just imagine the tactics and the ingenuity displayed

by the brave MP s who were laying in wan ior me stunenis,
after heina- "alerted" that some of them, armed to the teeth.

might use the hallowed Curundu reservation as an avenue for
escape,-N-doubtihey-wili,receive a Commendation ribbon or
some other form of military, decoration for oustandln? valor
disninved dnrinir the "armed student invasion of Curundu." No

telling how the security of the Panama Canal would have been

ffTted had these studems noivDeen encirciea. ana iorcea xo

surrender before they could put tneir snngsnots into action.
I Love A Hero

a reporter (named4, 5 Joe Edwards
who was 4 working for a ; Miamj
Beach paper anu "disappeared"
shortly' after conferring with the
slain KaroL's brother and sister?.
Bryant Bowles (he made dirty
headlines in 1954f. stirring up re,
cial disorders in. various Soumfrn

cities) was peked up, by Beau;

rnont," Taitas, poke..,, For ) murd.


nwm and the healthy victory of

the Italian parties last
month. -' v.
inoiiectly it was an American
victory, for Fanfani is a great
friend of. he USA.

When this writer lunched witn

t aniani in Italy two weeks aso.

the latter had just come from a

barnstorming tour north of Rome
and was leaving that af.ernoon tor
a series of speeches in Milan.

Proudly exhibiting some freshly
printed, literature, he said:
"You see we are adopting your

ideas, uere is our campaign lire

rature for the housewife.' Here is

more to appeal to the men. Here

is a circular, we will put in the

barbershops, It s (..called Against

The Grain'.'.; .
Fanfani's tactics, which i includ

ed' intensive -organization as well
as literature,' paid off.' His Christian-
Democratic Party rolled up
an extra 1,690,000 votes over 1953.
By : combining wi.h other small smaller
er smaller pro-West parties, he will -have
a comfortable margin in the Ita
lian Parliament, ; v ; y
Fanfani looks like a politician.
But he has worked hard at apply
ing practical Christianity to po politics,
litics, politics, He may be the next Prem Premier
ier Premier of Italy. When I congratulated
him on that possibility he laughed.
"Wait and see what happens at
ihe election,: he replied. , n

A significant debate look olace

behind the closed doors of the Sen-

a e Banking Committee recently

which showed the power t of the

real, estate lobby.'
Though Republican Senators are

pledged fo 'econpmy '....publicly, and

iam a Dout economy pu blicly they
lined tin privately for an extra

three billion -dollars for the Fed

eral Housing, Authority all. be

cause. the real estate lobby want.

ed it. 'lhev even swuna Sen. Wil

lisv Robertson, Democrat in name,

wepuwicari' n his secret vo:es. ov

er toTthe-COP side. 5

wcmuurai g oenaiors, .sometimes

Killed his brother-m-iaw Xthetcredited with extravagance;, voted

Roberta Sherwood's return book,
ing at the Beverly Hills C.C. (near
Cincy) : attracted passionate no no-ticeS'and
ticeS'and no-ticeS'and the-biggest gates since
Eartha Kitt, one critic revea ed,j.
Isn't the FBI studying a Vegas
gaming house character, who gab gab-bed
bed gab-bed too much about art unsolved
slaying of a fellow first named
Keeny in St. Louis? The slain
man a runner for Cuba's Castro?
...Beldon Katleman says the Pre.
sident quoted his star, Joe E. Le

wis, with: "What depression? As-

my good friend Joe K. always
says, 'I went broke in the boom'
...Do the Miami Beach police (and
Dade County Keystone cops) know

about a gas. station attendant

named Johnny? He chased Arthur
Karoffs killer into an alley where
he lost him.: Perhaps Johnny cou'd
identify the suspect now in the

tion of $10,000, via chashier's check clink on a "bad check" rap. Can

from a Detroiter. Does it every I anyone tell us the whereabouts of

Dolice SaV) in a lami V orawi,

Att'n, ex.convict t and now 4 a J u u-gitiveirom
gitiveirom u-gitiveirom California gendarmes)

Albie Abrahamson; The Florida
gendarmes now are not "so sure''

they want you ior the largest
''heist", in Florida history. ; i: The

$164,000 cash-and-gem- burglary1 in
the Titus Hoffa (Kenilworttt Ho.
tel) penthouse of Arthur Godfrey
last Winter.., Who-is the powesiul
andl influential figure in Florida

who can keep that state i law en

forcement people from soiving a

murder?.,. We intend to keep ask-
iivtf-il 4-Vint kanVof (nnia"

iiig until uxav wajiovafec ywow
is exposed., , r ilv

At our Tropicana (Vegas show
we deliver a capsule critique on
the show during the performance
.. Jn it we say "This show reminds

us a lot oi the 'Ziegteid D omes'

a good, deal of the time; The only

jarring note is the newspaperman

heading the cast. He gets in the

way of the talent",.: One Coast
critic used the phrase without ac
knowledging the authors 4 (Stop
thief!).., The. next "secret" Nafl
Committee meeting of the Commy
Party wi'l be' held at the 26th
Street headquarters on June 28th
and 29th. (Some seekwiV haw!)..
Kimiye Tojo, dghtr of the Japanese
war-time premier (Tojo), is seek seeking
ing seeking a scholarship' study law in
the U.S. She is eminently qualifi qualified,
ed, qualified, having graduated rom Hosei
Law School, Tokyo. She is inte interested
rested interested mainly in '.'Laws of India.,"
She is Tojo's youngest" dghtr.1: He
cannot afford to support her here.
She seeks a part-time job after
16-y ear-old boys were attacked
Tuesday by a 25-pound rabid
wi'dcat. Freddy Ray RatcliLe
and Dave Montgomery were giv.
en anti-rabies shots-after the an an-imal
imal an-imal was found to have been
rabid. They said the wildcat
jumped on them from a rock. A
policeman later shot he anitmal.

solidly 'against the 1 $3,000,000,000

extra wnicn, tne real, estate lobby

aemanaea.. tney .went lor si.nooc
000,000 but not' a total four billion.'

,; Backstage issue was the, lobby's

opposition to pumic housing, slum
clearance and urban renewal...-

They wanted four billion for

their- own mortsases but nothine

for publicrhousing,l

Therefore ,. they wanted to sen

arate slum clearance from'- the
FHA appropriation and pass two
different bills.
The Democrats wanted to wait,
pttr up $1,000,000,000 now. t h e n

pass an over -all housing bill later

which would contain both slum

clearance and the $3,000,000,000.
Thus the lobby would have to take

a little public .benefit along 'with
a lot of private benefit.
"Republicans, however, have tra traditionally
ditionally traditionally lined up with the real

estate interest against p u b 1 i c

nousing. so Derr-s the FA request
came up at the close! session,
word went out to the GOP mem

bers to suppress their normal pas passion,
sion, passion, for economy and vote ior the
whopping big, FHA expenditure.
One who got the word,, as usual,
was Democrat Robertson of Vir Virginia!
ginia! Virginia! Sometimes called' a.. Byrd
economy satellite, Robertson's col

leagues have never known him to

vote for more money ior a gov

ernment agency if a lesser choice

were available. But though he al
most choked on his words. Rob.

ertson ar'puerlin favor of authorit-

ing the full $4,000,000,000 for FHA.
Apparently sepulchre-voiced Sen.

Wallace Bennett, U! ah Republican,

didn't catch the GOP signals and

started to arwe' in favor of the

Democrats' $1,000,0000,000 stop stop-Mir
Mir stop-Mir anpropriation. ?

complained jbennett, "U.ia tert. -ainly
going up much than it
has gone up in the past." ...
.'That is exactly what we vun
putting more people to work."
broke. in roly-poly Sen. Homer Ca-
pehart, Indiana Republican an annoyed
noyed annoyed at Bennett for seemifigiy
siding with the Democrats. .
"Now we are getting, this FAH
housing program under way in a
very satisfactory, manner," said
Hobertson..Then, as if jto ease Jiis
conscience for seeking more mon money
ey money for FHAthe added:"We artfpot
spending the money but we fre -authorizing
it.. -
"But," contended Bennett, c.
ferring to the smaller $i,000,'5xi, $i,000,'5xi,-000
000 $i,000,'5xi,-000 amount, "this will take care
of it with ample margin -until we ,7
take care of it in January ." Y

; mir a recession measuw.
disagreed Capehart, "., and .';-wt
ought not to discourage the biiild-
ing industry by cutting back.
Chairman Fulbright, Arkansas 1
Democrat,- frankly admitted that

me nouse mignt ne more inclined
to pass the over-all housing bill if
it included some of the FHA moa-
' . ,K
y0H keeP thi the "regular
bill,", he said, ''there will be some
inducement to v the House tftga
along. with your brll." V..

bill.' sneere-1 Robertson:"

"If this is the thing they want,
shrugged Fulbriaht. "vou he tiif )

hold back a little of it if you. want

to set wem to go aiongwr it
"I would rather make, sure) of
what I am vo'ine for now." dec

lared the. Virginia Democrat,'"
On the fin''.., secret roll Ca'I,
Bennett got his signals straight

and. voted with hi prty: Robert-
son ,also voted with the .Republic .Republic-anst
anst .Republic-anst As a result, of h's switch,". tne approved ,by an eisht. r

to-seven vote giving FHA s4.W)0,.
000,000 instead of $1,000,000,000.

The doctors may not' agree' Vith.
this,- but some imes it seems that
men die when interest in life eva evaporates.
porates. evaporates. ".
. The late Wendell Willkie died; of
a trivial ailment when the Renuh-

iican Party passed him up foe-

,Sen. Boo Taft died hot longSf.
ter the Reoublican Party passed
him tup in favor of Eisenhower.'
For both,. ;he great burning in interest
terest interest in .tie had cease! to be.

iThe other day,, a newspaoerman -ho
knew the high and low v of


Washington.: who. Tiad covered its

presidents and. cabinet members
for three decades, finally lost,. Lk
terest,in life.; ( .,
Bill Hu.chinson, chief of Inter
national News Service, had

uisiui. wmuuiiiK eiecuon returns,
barked the result of close Senati
votes to a news .desk, Ranged aiul
millions of words on bis typewrit,
er. goaded his s.aff into eettim

the. news- and getting it fast ,He

nad done this tor years. ,, h
Then the other day,:, his. news
service, his life work, was amal amalgamated
gamated amalgamated with, the United Press.
Hutchinson. helDed out. the- ;iin.

fshing touches on the, merger:

men, naving, no larjyly.
he quietly came home and- pawed
on to the realm where the didJ

Stories of yesterday atill live te be

'.ri;vjiit"Ji : 'j' ''"y- J .;:'';r
'.MIAMP(UPI) --NormanSj.
Mackiewicr, who helped, masier
mind a spectacular escape foom
Dade County's skyscraper jaijjtn
March, Was sentenced to Ihe
electric- chair Tuesday for 5Lhe
murder of a policeman.. Meek.,
iewici,' formerly of, New Britain,
Conn., was convicted March; 24
of. fatally shooting- Bal Harbour
Po'ice LL Robert Staab whenjljhe
officer found him prowling sear
a swank hotel,; : S

Money Matters

Answer to Previom PuTle

Tha HevloDment of a scien

tific atomic theory was started -by
an English : chemist and

physicist, jorni .uaiion, ...
wrote his first paper on the
Subject in 1803. Though some
of his priginaf : views were
fminri ta be in error and in

rneed tf modificaUon, his wor)$

forms the basis of mucn oi
today's physical and chemical,

investigation in science.
I C Britaniilca Jr. Encyclopedia

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1 Bulgarian

" battle N
12 First woman
13 Region
14 homo!
15 Indian weight
IS Radio
18 Things worth
little money
20 Undraped
- flgures ;
21 Tropical
, plants : ...
22 Incite
24 European
river .. .-,
26 Bewildered
27 Vegetable .,
30 Mother
31 Ancient
34 Throbs
3 Shade of red
38 Female i tint
, fab-) s
17 Bird's heme
39 Dollar bills
40 Tardy
41 Superlative
42 Splendors
45 Grow
. 49 Leisurely
51 Higit priest
1 ISPaasaga in
S4 Oriental
05 Pitcher

St Turned :
f 37 Drunkard

1 For fear that
2 Always ..
. 3 True
4 Summons
5 City in
; Pennsylvania
6 Centaur
1 Make lace
I Change of
10 Measure of
land v
II Smaller
17 Hire
19 Discharges

v,-'ni' i




S t

' wa

40 More crippled
' 41 Turn outward

. 23 Reipond
24 Enervate!

23 Lie next to 42 Fencing sword
28 Property Item 43 Crop
27 Inane v 44 Be --

29 Otherwise
29 Fruit drinks
31 Legislative
body m
33 Eaten away
38 Staid

. 48 Paradise i V.

47 Bread spreads

48 Liquid
30 Pen point

i Mi I h I I -i yi
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1 F F
!CU1 -Fetes Slilf. Or;::ntion:,


(House Banking Committee
yes.erday approved t whopping
two billion dollar antirecession
' pulic works program. (But it
"faced stiif opposition in the House
""and a veto if it ever reached
"'resident Eisenhower.
. The committee took the action
"."if) amending a Senate-passed bill
vhich called for one billion dol.
' 'Tirs in federal loans for local pub-

" he works. Administration officials

. had hinted that even the more
Modest Senate version" might be
ietoed. .'
J The 16 i to 6 committee vote
'".Jailed to provide an accurate
-gauge of the controversy sur.
pounding the Democratic ; backed
a -mi ;


- House Fcrni tenders
rRcIrcsi In D:!lb
."AVEi Ike, Demon ;i
k farm leaders signaled retreat to.
liay in their battle with President
''Eisenhower and Agriculture Sec Sec-'Mary
'Mary Sec-'Mary Ezra T." Benson 6ver the
" level of farm price supports. -,'
M.n Placed before the House Agri.
' culture committee" for expected
TWnval was the draft of an cm.

nibus farm bill containing major
"concessions to the administration's
1 .demand for a reduction in price
i '.'.'VtWiiirtH: floors, o 'J r ?;-.'..'

'""'We've had to make gome con,

! f 5 cessions," one committee Demo Demo-'
' Demo-' rrat from the cotton ; producing

ffS6uth complained privately. "Ben
.son 'has itf over the barrel."
'Chairman Harold D.'Cooley (D (D-N.C.J
N.C.J (D-N.C.J predicted .that the commit.
1" 'tee,- after discussing the' measure
", 'behind closed doors today,- would
: begin, voting today; He figured
"""there wai a good chance of com com-:
: com-: ..Bleting committee action Friday.
-- The draft legislation would aL
,ri0: Benson to set price guaran guaran-''tees
''tees guaran-''tees for rice growers lower than
"farm law now permits. It would
fl'allofr growers to elect lower sup.
VSorts for cotton and corn In ex.
Yftange for permission to plant
more acres." ' '
It is the product' of months of
. j public hearings and bickering by aw-writers. Every provi.
J sioii carries the endorsement of a

. '"subcommittee.- -v
1 Farm law now requires supports
. ' (or basic crops ranging from. 75 to
-" 15 90 per cent parity. Parity is a
1 '"lifendard for measuring, a i price
.l,'aid by law to be fair to, farmers
and consumers'; . '-J "
' 'Early this year thfe tdministrt.
fton asked Congress to give Ben'.
son authority to set price props
'"a$ low as 60 per cent of parity.
' '' At the -time this drew a horse
v "ftTo'iirri frht tVio TTniu Apriptilt.nre

Committee .which'is dominated by
y !,!m'en who have favored a restora.
'tion' of the rigid high price sup.
ports f 90 per cent of parity
which prevailed under the Tru.

iman administration.
S5 '?As time" nassed it became evl.

: iient that Benson had the whip

vl"w!ind.'i'The farm congressmen re.
: 'i'"alized that unless new lesislation

yotryrete passed and signed by the
"'President this year, farm law will
il'require sharp and automatic re reductions
ductions reductions in the amount,, of land
' -which can be planted next year
' cotton and rice. The nroDOsed

1 omnibus bill would block these

r:acreage cuts.'

bill. It will have dilficu'ty e'ear e'ear-ing
ing e'ear-ing the House Rules Comniutee
and even stiif er opposition on tne
House floor.
The measure would call for the
Treasury to pump two billion dol.
lars into the economy in the form
of loans bearing 2i per cent in.
terest. The loans would go to
cities and counties to finance pub.
tic works.
The interest rate compares with
about 3 per cent in the Senate

bill and is far less than borrowers

are charged in the open money
market. .'
Program With Parpose
Democrats launched their cam campaign
paign campaign for the. huge program the
biggest of all Democratic anti antirecession
recession antirecession measures with the
avowed purpose of making it eas easier
ier easier for local communities to pro.
vide work for the unemployed
with construction projects. 1 v
' The ; administration claims the
legislation would have little im.
mediate effect because it 'would
take too long to get the projects
stsrtcd. ''' .''"i-t"
The House Committee junked a
Senate provision to permit use of
the federal loans to build schools.
The House repeatedly has refused
to rpovide federal funds for school
construction and Democratic lead,
ers figured the new proviso would
have no chance.
The committee also struck -out
of the Senate ? bill a ? provision
which would permit direct loans
to states as well as their political
sub ; divisions. It likewise voted
against allowing cities to get an
immediate two-year deferment in

payment of interest on their loans;
The committee wrote in a, re.
quirement under which local com,
munities, before obtaining loans
from the' federal treasury, would
have to demonstrate through ad ad-vertised
vertised ad-vertised bids that they could not
get such favorable interest terms
elsewhere, -v i,j' t:
Also inserted was a ban on use
of funds to build facilities to com.
pete with privately owned utili utilities.
ties. utilities. -' This, would not apply in
cases where'1 the state utilities
commission determined such fa fa-cilities
cilities fa-cilities were needed and would not
otherwise- be provided.
Cuba's Dictator

Gives Art Objects'

To, Florida Town,

more than six million miles in;
her flight log and a fast new
airplane bearing" her name.j
Mary O'Connor, of Chicago,
merits the- title as .the world's

t "flyingest woman." Mary be-?
I Ban her career as a United, Air:'
I Lines stewardess on .May 18,
1.1933. Her first ; flight. wa
aboard a 10-passenger Ford ;
' Tri-motor between Chicago andl
, New .York. Today, 25 years!
later, "she "keeps bouse"! in ai
specially designed twjh-engine
i plane which cruises at 270 miles
an hour. . i

Hpfvb Alnhand fore-

cast yesterday : the new French

povemment of tien.' cnanes ue

r.ouiio will hp a. "strone and

stahlp eovernmem. But "Alphand

said it "certainly willnot be. a

dictatorship. v


The Cuban .embassy said today

that three Cuban military cargo
plane's flew to Daytona Beach,

Fla;; yesterday carrying $250,000 1
wdrth of art objects as gifts of I
President Fulgencio Batista to yhr
. The CubanChief -lExe,cutlvef,iast
year donated his residence there
to the city for use as an art mu museum.
seum. museum. The objects' included mar marble
ble marble andceramic , works and a
miniature sugar; mill. ,(
- WARSAW, Poland (UPI)-PoI.
ish-born pianist Artur Rubinstein
began preparations today for his
Polish concert tour, beginning in
Krakow Saturday. ; Rubinstein,
who was born in Lodz, arrived
by plane from Paris Tuesday
with his wife, and two children..
Rubinstein will play two concerts
in Warsaw on June 10 and 12.
He last was in Poland in 1947-,

, only one week
' tao oti
on all movie -lightning
';; ; 25
. mi, alt slide projectors
, below J100.00
; 20 off
' Rollei 4 x 4
'. yours for $83.00
w,J .i s U49-50
$5.00 deposit Is sufficient
to hold" goods for 30 dayi
' ( J1

Is .,'

FISHER FAMILY Todd Emanuel Fisher, 2 months old,
bumps heads with his sister, Carrie Francis, as he has his
picture taken with the rest of-the family for the first time.
Todd is the newest addition to the family of singer Eddie
Fisher, right, and actress Debbie Reynolds, left Picture was
taken in their Hollywood home. Carrie is IVt years old.

TVA Will Pay More Than 13 Milli

In State And City Taxes This Year


t photo Center of
Panama and Zonians.
t. 155' Central Ave.. ;
mailorder phone
, 2-2316

More than $13,000,000 dollars will
be paid to states, counties and
municipalities by the Tennessee
Valley Authority and its distribu.
tors for the fiscal year ending
June 30.
. .:- ... j : f1'"
" Of these payments, 14,272,272
will go to state governments' and
$1,112,635 will be paid' to county
governments. The authority said
Tuesday its payments to seven

states and 137 counties will total
$5,271,907 for. the year. The mu.
nicipal and cooperative distribu.

tors will -pay $8,000,000 to state
and local governments. (
In a joint statement the TVA

board of directors said, "The pay.
ments in lieu of taxes emphasize
the extent to which the power con.
sumers in the Tennessee Valley
region are contributing to the sup

port of their state and local gov.

ernments. ; ',

f ;,,.
. Raprtstnt ,5, Per Ctnt t t
The hoard said "Thp niv.

ments make it e'ear that the
charee that the users of TVA now.

er pay only 'token' payments is
Payments to counties will renr.

sent the amount equal to the aver.

age a n n u a 1 ad valorem county
and district property taxes paid
for, th? two tax vears

preceding, acquisition; on power

reservoir purposes and allocated
to power..

Payments to Mate governments.

with the exception of Georgia,
represent five per cent of TVA's
gross" power revenue apportioned
to each state, less the replace.

ment oi former ad valorem taxes
which are paid directy to coun.

lies..,, ; .

, More Than Last Year

j The paymeni to Georgia is the
equivalent of former state i and
municipal taxes levied on the
propety acquired' by .TVA and al

located to power purposes..
The 1958 fiscal year payments

wilf be $527,506 more than last
year and $1,124,253 more than

they were for the 1956 fiscal year,

maun iiia nvuvuvnj f AfA.iaaiaoif.
pf, North Carolina, Tennessee and

Virginia show increases in pay.
ments. Georgia's payment wll re

main the same as last year.
The amounts to be paid to the
states include Alabama, $908,187;

Kentucky : $682,463 Mississippi
$155,645; North Carolina, $104,732;
Tennessee, $3,337,771; and Virgin,
ia, $18,636.


U. S. Navy has awarded a $13,.
800,000 contract to Sperry Rand
Corp. for. equipment designed to
Inproass -tho rum nf raHar nnprf

'T,r y operated I Jyt vhips..armd with, .the Talos
iw 4VA;, and oa land acquired for antiaircraft : missile amu ,-ti

. i
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TEL 2-0725

m IsLli "D" DAY I

J'jH,' 't c ni t )'



Cpop8mw;!A:md lJBuy$our Ictet-. Today ':







j( Jt L iJ If Uifl-
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t Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Franklin Lowery of Trenton, N.C.
' have announced the engagement and approaching marriage ?
. t their daughter, Annie Laurie, to William Thomas Halvosa,
wJr'on of Mr. and Mrs. William Halvosa of Balboa. Miss
"Lowery was a teacher in the Fort Kobbe school during the

f M. The wedding will take place
. Diplomatic Corps In Panama
Host At Reception For
Retiring Cuban Ambassador
- The Diplomatic Corps in Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, has issued invitations ior a a-:
: a-: cocktail-buffet' Which will be" held
f ft

V3" r T.

I and Otlicnviid

LI Suifn,

P 20740 m 24741 Li
July 9 to 'Trenton. J :
Saturday' evening in the Union
Club. Guest of honor will be Cu.
ba's Ambassador Francisco de Mi.
randa y Varona who is returning
to his home in Cubs.
Frederick P. S. Sill
Graduated Front American
Institute For Foreign Trade
, Frederick P.. S. Sill, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Sill of Balboa
Heights received his diploma from
the American Insitutute for Fo.
reign Trade. in Phoenix; Ariz., on
May 30. ; Specializing in Latin A.
mencaA Sill hag. completed thoi
school's intensive training course
in preparation for a career in A.
merican' business or government
A graduate of Balboa High
School, Mr. Si'l received his'Ba.
chelor of Arts degree m Romance
languages from the University. of
Madrid in Spain.

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&x 134,

9:00 J 10
Billy Thorn pion Celebrated
Ninth Birthday With Party
Billy Thompson celebrated bis
ninth birthday Wednesday with a
dinner and skating party at the
borne of his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
J. M. Thompson o." Diablo. Bil Billy's
ly's Billy's guests were Nile, Ted, and
Roy Ostenso, Bobby Lawyer, John
ny Meyers, Robert Farel', Jimmy
Van Leon, Mary Wimklosky and
Jaye and Becky Thompson.
Col. and Mrs. Carleton Shead ;
Entertain For Col, and Mrs. ':
Walsh )
- Col. and Mrs, Carleton. Shead en.
tertained at a cocktail buffet in
their Quarry Heights quarters Sun.
day. Guests of honor were Col.
and Mrs. Lou Walsh who have re.
cently arrived-on the Isthmus.
(Continued on Page
!!egro Greduafes
From Mixed School
In liorlh Carolina
A slim young Greensboro Negro
gin quietly took ner place in ne
history books of North Carolina
and the South last night. , ;.-
' Clad in the' traditional cap and
gown, 18-year-old Josephine upnei upnei-ia
ia upnei-ia Boyd received the rolled parch parchment
ment parchment which made her the first
Negro to graduate from an inte
grated secondary school in North
Carolina. .
She stood alongside her white
classmates in ceremonies last
night for. the graduating, class at
senior high school here and a
touch of a smile glanced across
her face as she received the covet
ed diploma.
The quiet, dignified, atmosphere
traditional to sucn ceremonies was
in vivid oontrast to the hoots and
catcalls' which marked the girl's
first days and weeks in the prev.
iously all-white high-school last
falL t
Miss Boyd one of 11 Negro
children admitted last fall to prev-
lusiy all-white high schools In
Charlote, Greensbor and Winston
Salem. But she was the only one
of the 11 scheduled to graduate
tms year.
Miss Boyd was happy about the
year as a whole, happy for having
done "what some said couldn't be
done," happy for having had the
opportunity to gain come first
of immense value in her later
life. t
She plans to attend college and
meior in psychology. She hasn't
ueciaea wnai couege.
feather Ftnish ,


,f i ;

Mr. tind Mrs. Noel A. Hansen who will be at home In Margarita
until July 12 when they will leave for Marshalltown, Iowa.
The former. Miss, Elizabeth Ann Allen became the bride of
Noel A. Hansen at Holy Family Church In Margarita on May 31.

' V
f ; JUNE 1 SATURDAY; 9:00 to 12:00 noon
24 Halt; Hoar Lessons -12.00 ;
Including Jamboreu Party
' BALBOA 2-4239'.-

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Opening services of the 83 anni.
versary celebration at Christ
Church by.the-Sea will be held Sun
day, beginning with Holy Commu.
nion at 6 a.m., choral Eucharist
and sermon at 9 o'c ock and so solemn
lemn solemn Evenson and sermon at 7:30
The celebrant and preacher at
the choral Eucharist wi,l be the
Rev. Allan R. Wentt, of St. AL
ban's Church, Paraiso, and at the
night service the preacher will be
the Ven. i-awm c. Webster, pnekt
in-charge of St. Paul's Panama, t
The anniversary will continue
with daily services until Sunday,,
June 15, when, the closing services
will be conducted. Each evening
at ,7:30 there will be a special
preacher. On Monday the preach,
er will be the Rev. piarence W,
Hayes, priest-in-charge of St. Cris.
tophers, Rio Abajo, who will ac
companied to the Atlantic Side by
his choir, which will participate in
the servce. r 1 v
Other preachers for the sent
services have been announced as
follows: Tuesday the Rev; Josse
K. Renew; Wednesday the itev.
John Spear; Thursday the Rev.
Henry Cluver. The Rev. David A.
Osborne is scheduled to preach at
the 9 o'clock Eucharist next week
Sunday morning, and at the elos.
ing service Ihat evening at 7:30
the parish will he visited by
Bishop R. Heber Gooden. At that
time Bishop Gooden will administ administer
er administer Holy Confirmation and peach.
Jbacn morning during the am.
versary ;i week, the ; Eucharist will
be celebrated at 6 o'clock except
Friday, when the celebration will
be 9 o'clock, with pupils of Christ
Church Academy in attendance.
The Rev. Henry A. Blake, head.
master of the academy, will assist
the Rev. J. Peter Farmer, rector
of the parish, in conducting the se
Vice. ;V !.
Christ Church, the oldest church
on the, Atlantic side and the oldest
parish of the Episcopal Church in
this diocese, was consecrated as
a place of worship on -June 15,
. Margarita' 1
A combined worship service, in.
eluding the children of the Sunday
School, has been scheduled by the
Margarita Union Church. -'
Mrs; John Leach, Sunday School
superientendent hs announced that
Judy Butler will give the morning
sermon. Her sermon title is "The
Tator Family". Mrs. ; .Marilyn
Marsh -will conduct the Children's
Choir and Susan Mathieson will
be the accompanist. Group of chil children
dren children under the direction of tthe
' department superientendents,
Mrs. Ewald WibergMrs. ,E." F
McClelland and Mrs,, ,Harry Butz
will present recitations and mu.
sic, The ministry of hospitality will
be conducted by Carl Newhard,
Jr,r and Marion teach. s
At the Coco Solo Chapel hour,
9:30 a.m. Mrs.. Harrold Spicknali
will be the guest musician. Mr.
and Mrs. Elwood Compton will as.
sist the Pastor in the ministry of
; Sunday evening at 5:30 p.n.' the
church will conduct a farewell
supper honoring the Wilbur Bo.
wen and the David Smith families.
Both families' will soon leave the
Isthmus the Bowens for residence
in Mexico City and the Smiths for
retirement in North Carolina.
Bowen has been the manager'
of Coco Cola export with o'fices
in the Free Zone. A few months
ago Bowen was promoted to his
present position in the main office
of their enterprises, however, the
family waited until the end of the
school year before moving. At the
church's annual meeting Bowen
was elected : chairman of the
Church Council but had to resign
due to his new position.
Both Mr. and Mrs. David Smith
have been employed by the Indus,
trial Division on the Atlantic side.
The whole family has been active
in all phases,, of the work and
worship of the church. Mrs. Smith
has been particularly active in
the work of the Sunday School.
During the past year their daugh.
ter Georgia has been secretary of
the Youth Fellowship. ,
The supper will be under the su.
pervision of Mrs. John Purvis, Pre
sident of the Women's Auxiliary.
A meeting of the Church Council
has been called for Monday, even.
Ing at 7 p.m. by Carl Maedl, Coun,
cil Chairman.
VisccnsLi Tempo's
D::!i Telly AI 33;
Livostcck llil ll:rd
MENOMONIE, Wil, June 6
fUPI) The death tally m the five
country area of northwestern Wis
consin stricken by tornadoes late
Wednesday stood at 30 today.
Hundreds mor were injured, un.
able to participate In the massive
mopping-up campaign.
Volunteers massed In work
groups,, working, side-by-side with
national guardsmen, 275 of which
had been assigned to Colfax aiohe.
Colfax's Methodist church -wax
converted into clothing headquar.
ters for the needy, and the Luther,
an church served to meals to the
' Damage was staggering Ray
Conley of the American Red Cross
estimated that iw homes wer
destroyed In two of the counties,
Dunn and St Croix. Another 140
suffered lesser damages, while a)
most 340 farm buildings were hit
by the black funnel.
- Entire herds of livestock were
wiped out and about 1,000 carca
ses were" found .strewn in the
fields. vU-;l;" r.;---:
Total losses came to an estimat
ed ten million dollars including $i,
630,00 in hard-hit Colfax where 13
persons were Killed. Hundreds oi

cine Vc'ce C (Ba .iJx. j -Jr :;.
, f ZDorotuj'fftinallcn

Deborah Kerr Is currently the
central figure In a dramatic
real-life situation. Mi's apt to
make headlines... If Rita Hay Hay-worth
worth Hay-worth feels brave enough to try
Broadway stage, she can have
the leading feminine role In the
forthcoming production of
"Grand Hotel" which will star
Paul Muni... Vic Damone and
his Pier have decided to cement
the reconciliation with a; second
honeymoon In London next
Close -ftlends" of the young
Aga Khan expect an announce announcement
ment announcement of his betrothal to Sylvia
Casablanca,, the Mexican heiress
who has been living In Gstaad.
He drives to see her almost
every weekend and appears to
be hopelessly In love. . The
State Department has cancelled
the planned July 4 Jazz show at
the Brussels Exposition which
would have co-starred Louis
Armstrong and Don Elliott. Bul Bul-get
get Bul-get problems are given as the
official reason, but It's quite
t)osibl that dinlomats who re
call Satchmo's ill-advised blast
at : President Elsenhower may
have decided he no longer can
be counted upon as a reliable
good-will ambassador to foreign
countries. 5 r-c ;'"
George Shearing checks In Into
to Into Enirlewood (NJ.) Hospital
for a tonsillectomy. He's can cancelled
celled cancelled all his June bookings.
'Harlem witch doctors are :
cashing In on the current hit
song featuring their craft.
They now 'charge f7 a visit,
and often demand that ap
pointments be: made weM in
advance w they can't, see the
"natients."-''. ,-vr: xt t
I Comedian B.8: Pulley, never
a subtle type, really ot carried
iwm- when he nlaved Dade
County, and the locals are still
oaHhlmiT aVinut It. MU tftIV t, the
inlcrophonfr. was so rouph'he
finally was dragged oui oi me
room bv an1 Irate olice officer...
The Miami Beach beauties who
entertained at Frank Sinatra's
revels last '"Winter, are Retting
ready for another ball in July or
Aueust. He's due to return mere
to film the movie ? version, of
Arnold Pchuiman's novel n on
Florida ;hotel life,1; "A Hole In
The Head" ,v.v,,v
s Give Maria Cal'aa one more
gold star for continuing to set
records as tne most 'extra
vagantly theatrical opera slneer
of our time. i. Alter announcing
she would not return to La
Scala In Milan because of a feud
with director Ghlringhelli. she
did Bellini's "II Plrata". there
- and sang "La, Vedette,' Sup Sup-pllzlo
pllzlo Sup-pllzlo Fu'hesto" (Over there,
seet. the, dire torture) pointing
hef finger directly at Ghlringhel
11. who sat In a box next to the
stage. Witnesses report her, eyes
"named witn anger" curing tne
entire aria: and of course, the
performance became the talk of
the-town. i'f!.v:;,:::U'v'.'.,'('i'-'
; Surprise duet, at the Composer
the other nistht: Joe DIMagglo
anJ AnitaC.,"The : Face" Colby,
who Is more beautiful than ever
In a new blond shade of hair.
It was a business lunch at Glan
Marino's for the Maharajah of
Baroda, who usually takes his
meals with ; pretty ,; girls. This
time .his vls-a-vls was an ,d
acency chap who wants His
Highness to nose' for some shirt
1 The Eddie Blums are lull aby aby-Ing
Ing aby-Ing a babv girl, Rebecca Beth. .;
And It's the same kind of happy
nresent for "composer : Albert
"Plain And Fancy" Hague and
his wife, singer Renee Orin.

Steps Pcrspjralbn ttzlr.s end Odcr!!in

Usee dally, new Arrid with
Pentop it 1 Vi timet u effecdvi
all lading deodonntf tested.
Amd ttrpt edor m mutt tnd
' kttpi k away for 24 bows.
Nort-ttfltning-Arrid it ap
proved by the American Insti Institute
tute Institute of Laundering.
Don't b half safe.
Ea completely safe
to be sure.
Mexana does what no ordinary
powder can do. Not only soothes
your skin, but actually prevents
minor rashes, shoe rub. Gentle
medication destroys irritating
skin surface bacteria. Absorbent
cornstarch base clings close for
longer relief. Get Mexana today.
MedicaUd Mexana Skin Cream


Mona Knox is expressing or
riment over the whereabouts of
Marilyn Morrison- her hil

friend. Marilyn telephoned ir era
Chicago to say she was
In New York, but never sho ;d
up, and Mona can't locate t el
In the, windy city.
Bill Dufty, who "wrote -th
Billle Holiday and Edward O.
Robinson Jr. "autobiographies"
Is coming up with a 'gangster
book the Waxey Gordark
tale told with the collaborate
tion of Waxey's family. Paul
Bruun of. the Miami Beach
Sun will write a weekly column
of Florida chatter for the New New-York
York New-York Dally Mirror starting
June 15.

Travelers returning from
Nassau describe Clare Booths
Luce's, skin-divinsr :nrowess ai

"amazingly expert"... An
Oriental beauty tall enough -to
have received a bid from the
House of Dior to came to Paris
and model clothes is the ln ln-lnterestlng
lnterestlng ln-lnterestlng ere atures, Jo h n
Huston selected to be John
Wayne's leading lady-In "Th
Barbarian and The Geisha." By
Japanese standards, : cute Elko
Ando is unusually' tall five
feet seven and because of
her "statuesaue" nronortlon ah
qualified as a showgirl m Tokyo
until that flicker career cam
along. ,
Former EmDress ; Soravs "of
Iran has succumbed to the lure
of American clothes. She select selected
ed selected a gay, short evening dress-

green ana Blue roses printed on
white chiffon and not a chemise.
J Collectors of movie boners will
have fun riding their hobby a
Charlie Chaplin's picture, "Th
King In New York," :, (although
they may suffer over the tire tiresome
some tiresome script and hammy acting.
Examples: the bo disant "Broadr
way" shots obviously were shot!,,
in London, as they show theatre
marquees advertising English
musical hall bills, and when
Charlie and friend decide-to go",,,
into one :of the theatres they
enter via a pair of swinging;.

aoor marKea "Btaus."

"'? Each aetict (er Incluiien In hhj
lnmft ihouM be tubmiHed ml...
tvac-writttii fwm ni mailad j-'
' the box number liitttf daily in $- i
' cial tni OtherwlM," dlivrf ( rt
bv hand to th Hie. Nptieea (
Mtinfi fanaet be aMi4d bv''
: llh0IMUi.''(;;r':';..'iA;:C' I. i"
i j .. f .. .'...ll.lfvj.
Return From Florida ' ; "'.
Mrs. William Rose of Balboa rev"
turned on Tuesday from Talahas..
se,, Fla. ; where she attended th;
graduation of her daughter, Mary.'
from Florida State ; University;
Miss Rose, who returned with her.
mother, received her Bachelor of"
Education degree, cum laude lit
Music. ( 7 'i ji.

MUhaal Wltktn Will

Spiid Summer With Parents lC
Michael Witkin, s6n xfRaboV?
and Mrs.Nathan Witkin of Balboa''
has arrived to spend the summed -with
his parents, He has complete

ed his sophomore year at wash,
wasnmgton, m. ana wiu .return
in the fall.
No heat rash or
chafe for mo.
Before dressing
I use Mexana
Powder. It keeps
dl over.. '1 even on
hottest days! j
ttsts MUM
iitpn ruk m
Helps Heal ore "Detersnt Hands

' $ f lL.
llWiii:iivi Mr.

1 I

families were Homeless.

nr. jum 6.

Ousted Chattanooga Judge
Fails In denomination Bid
42 FT.

143 FT.

153 FT.

flt- NEW QUEEN OF THE SKY Painted an
-eye-catching red, white and blue, the first roll-
iouf model of the Douglas DC-8 Jetliner is

v, pictured outside Its

. Calif. Scheduled for flight tests later this
month and delivery to airline in 1959, the
-v DC-8 is powered by four turbojet engines. It
will cruise at 590 m.p.h. and carry between 118
r-. and 176 passengers depending upon the seating

arrangement. Sixteen domestic and ; foreign
carriers have ordered 138 of the huge airliner ;
which cost approximately flva million dollar '.

hangar at Long Beach,, each. Among Interior items are- such things

as reading-lights, call buttons, fresh-air inlets, -tables
within reach of passengers and skyview
windows. The DC-8 will be able Xo span the y
North American Continent in less than five
hours an rsauUrlv huUJ Aiahla.



4 4


l Tit lim



by Erskine Johnson
f NtA Staff tomspondtnt

" 1 i V 1 f'
lively Yours: : A .bundle from Brit Brit-till?
till? Brit-till? Rossano' (South Pacific)
Braizie says he'B so mad he may
iiieaior a bundle at tashover be-
ing-Mnisquoted, he claims,! in... !a
Lwftion newspaper. His zippy quot quot-echivordage
echivordage quot-echivordage about several movie

glamor dolls was never uiusreu,
( he swears, during what he.-now
remembers as a not so enchant,
ing evening with a British, news newsman.
man. newsman.

- j' i' 1 "'t : r

fiporee Gobel. in a1 tux for 'a

party, flipped it: "Me in an outfit
IikeTthis is" like'fRifring- !ChtmeTl

No.5 on a goat.". '.Mane mc.
Donald has a new boy friend, if

anyone cares. Another shoe
; store owner with. ,1 euess. more

1 stores than Harry Karl. Marie

.after the Maisie" telefilm series

at jviUM. so is Jjamara XNicnoia,
the pinup blonde with the baby
vojte she turned on again as Jack
Benny's girl friend, Kutu oajhe
last Shower of Stars.

' MAROIIFE SlGNr'n thatnnfit.h'

"Heaven Knows, Mr. Allison

this Could Be the- Night.", Mar
ouee' juvenile, delinquency, note:

'Drasstrio Riot" and "The Cool

amjjhe Crazy." It's '"murder at
120(,miles peri, hour" and "seven

sayage punks on a weekend binge

Memo from a TV: producer' to
1 1 f 1 I 1 i k; V f

nis production, sian:
Make certain that none of the
actresses in our series are ever

auowea to wear sacK dresses oe.
forBthe camera. After this ridku.

lous fad wears off, these fashions
will date our show and thus have

a) deleterious' effect on future re

An equal amount : of worry a

bout TV plots dating -shows would

. be a nice idea. too.

Singer- Eileen' Barton is dating

fluuqanu .iu.:x,wynu.LH sane i,

since separating from Vic Jar.
. mel,1 Nk 2. .The western in.
fluence caught up with Dean Mar

tin. L He's sprouting a beard -for
his role with John Wayne in "Rio

Bravo, i .Sudden silly thought

I wonder if TV will ever sell its
. pre-1948 shows to radio?. Jan.

et Leigh's last 'film before' retir-

. ing to have another baby was pro.
phetically titled, "The Perfect Fp

lough." .Ethel: Merman took a

powSer on plans to star her in

filmed TV .series for next season.
She'll stay on the guest star cir,
) cuit before opening on Broadway

' next, spring; ins "Gypsy,". 1 1 0 m

wPsy. Rose Lee s biography,


. xcning. DacK set., u-i cupped 18

m'nutes from its two-hour footage
.4 of "A "Time to Love and a Time

to Die." The celluloid left on the

cutting-room floor was labeled, I

uppose,-A rime to yawn."
John Saxon,, the "mayor" of -IX

BiversaL City, who is in Europe

publicizing his-movie, "The Won.
dertul Years,", met. the mayor of
Brussels on a visit to the- World's
. Burgermeister meets ham-bur.
germeister? ,
western film str or. them all,
W. S. "Bill" Hart, may be the
subject of a filmbiograpny. The

Hart estate will share in the

profits if the idea jells. . v .When

he has the time, James (Mav (Maverick)
erick) (Maverick) Garner can pick up $400, $400,-000
000 $400,-000 for personal appearances. He's

the "Most. wanted '.star in Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood todasu i , .Harlequin Harry

Joe. Brown about : Dinah

Shore at. the testimonial tossed

her Jiv.' the : Masquers Club here :

"Dinah's a singer, a a n c e r,
housewife, helluva .tennis 'player,

mrithpi : and she's eot Georee

Montgomety ,"What ,in could

' GEORGE BURNS: the Vtown's

favorite stag party M.C., at the

same, affair: "So here I am sty.

mied in front of a mixed audi.

ence. May speech will oe clean
but dull. I'm glad I don't have to

listen to it.". -1

Spring headlines indicating
there's no business like changing

show business. "Paramount' long

awaited plunge .into pay-TV. ls.a-

bout to begin," "Paramount Stock
Spurts $2 Per Share in S i n g 1 e
Day.V. VWall street Cozy With the
Picture: Business Again." ;
-Th movi business isn't film

ing its best plots these days, v
Pine Grove Boys ;
WoulaVt Beat Up
Womans Rival


Bleff..43. was found guilty yester

day .of trying to hire .the Pine
Grove Mountain Boys to beat up

and murder a rival in love.
One' 'of 'the "bdys," 'Melvin
French, 19, testified -that Miss

Bleff asked him and three com

panions to dress up like baseball

players add "attack Mrs. Josepn

Cumberland with' bats when .she
stepped off a local bus.

"Go all the way and kill her,"
he quoted Miss Bleff as saying.
Mrs. Cumberland is the wife of
a man Miss Bleff claimed tp love.
Fortunately for Mrs. Cumber,
land, the Pine Grove Mountain
Boys are not a gang Of hoodlums
but a -.hillbilly band.; One of its
members is & parttime policeman
who reported her scheme.
Container Corp. announced it has
acquired about a 52 per cent in in-terest
terest in-terest in.: General Box Corp.
through an offering to thelatter's
stockholders to buy their stock
at $3 a share. ...

government candidate Camp Campbell
bell Campbell Carden' delivered a resound

ing death blow today to im

peached Chattanooga Judge Raul-

ston Schoolfield s defiant bid for
renomination to the bench. ;
Carden, 43, a former FBI agent,
piled up a wide margin of votes
n the Democratic primary vote to
decide the party's nominee for the
criminal court judgeship. He had

Survivor Of Batann

'Dcalh March1 Dies
In VA llospifel


John Edward Duffy. Bataan

Vdeath march"; survivor and for

mer national chaplain of the
American Legion, died today in
Letterman Veterans'.' Hospital-1 at
San Francisco's Presidio; He 'was
58. -. i

Duffy recently served as pastor

of dur i Lady of Lourdes ; Church

at New London, Ohio. He came
here in Anril to visit friends. He

previously had been confined to

crile Veterans' Hospital m ueve
land for treatment of injuries re

ceived in a Japanese prison camp

and Buffered a relapse in cantor

He entered the hospital at Fort

Ord April .13 and was transferred
to Letterman two days later.

Duffy was one of the heroes of
the infamous "death, march" fol following
lowing following the American surrender to

Japan m the Philippines.: He was.

bayonetted and left to die, but

was saved py Filipino guerillas.

. He was recaptured and as a

prisoner "survived sjnking; of two

jaDanese snins. r

During service f tt the Philippines
Duffv was cnanlain to 'Gen. Jona

than Wainwright, American com commander.
mander. commander. He was awarded the Le Legion
gion Legion i of Merit, the Bronze Star,
the Purple Heart'1 with five oak

leaf clusters, the Philippine

uetense Meoai ana tne .Maw ue

partment's' Commendation Rib'
bon.- '

D:l:ns3 Sccrckry r

McEIroy Addresses

Vcsi PcL-J Grcds


fense Secretary Neil H. McEIroy
told the U. S. military academy
graduating class yesterday.' that
modern warfare requirements had
obliterated the old-time distinction
between ground, sea and air conu
. . ...
However, McEIroy o'd -. the
fledgling lieutenants that the iden.
tities of the army, Navy, Air
Force and Marine Corps would
be retained with the "separate
traditions" of the individual serv.
Ice. '
' Future battles, he said, would
be fought with "whatever com,
binations of forces and weapons
are needed", to win." It was
around that concept that. Presi.
dent Eisenhower's defense reor.
ganization plan was built, he said.
McEIroy explained that unified
commands of the future would be
similar to.' those set Up during

World War II in Europe under

Gen. Eisenhower and in the Pa.

cific under Adm. Chester .Nimitz
and Gen. Douglas MacArthur.
, He told the newly commissioned

officers:' "It is probable that no

class in the history of the acad.

emv has seen within a four-year
period changes of the magnitude

that you have witnessed." ..

campaigned against Schoolfield
".or the good o. the community."
A third candidate, city Judge
Riley R. Graham, drew only a
light vote.
SchooLield, : 53 year Id jurist
who boasts of his individuality,
was impeached by the state House
of Representatives last month on
charges of misconduct in office.
The charges were brought in con.
nection with a probe ot Teamsters
Union activities in the Chatta Chattanooga
nooga Chattanooga area.
.. -.
Removed From Offico
Returns 'from 66 of the 70 pre.
cincts in Hamilton County gave
Carden 21,059 votes, Schooltield
11,747 and Graham 6,543.
Schoolfie'd has been removed
from office pending his trial by

the state Senate, scheduled to be.

gin June 10. If convicted, he faces

permanent bainshment from the


The colorful jurist had appealed

to the voters to repudiate the im impeachment
peachment impeachment and give him a chance

at another term, v
Events leading to the impeach.

ment began, last year before the

Rackets Committee of the U.S.

Senate.' which was looking into

reports of labor violence in and

around Chattanooga. : Witnesses

hinted that Schoolfield had granted
special treatment to teamster
members brought before him on

criminal charges, and that he had

accepted money for. such action

kino Baudolun Asks

Aupusfe de Schryver

To htm llev Govt.

' BRUSSELS rUPiyKing "Bau

douin ; yesterday .asked e.l d e r
statesman Auguste de Schryver to
sound out Belgium's political par-

uea uui uib luniiauuu- ui a new
government.' - i

1 The move followed the resigna'-

tion Monday of the Socialist-Lib.

eral coalition government which

lost its parliamentary majority in
Sunday's general elections. -.

De Schryver, a member of the
Christian Democratic Party, was

charged with informing the king
on the intentions of the political

parties and was not nominated as
a premier-designate. ; i
: The Christian' Democrats polled
an overall majority in. the senate
in the elections, but failed by

tnree seats to- get a house ma
jority. ,f.--V.isji.,..-;'.:,;i
They were expected to form i

form' a coalition with the liberals.

but informed sources J indicated
the T liberals were reluctant to

modify their platform to confrom

wnu viuiauau ueinocrauc puu

The Socialists announced before
the, election they would not join

any. coaiiton with the Christian

Democrats, i ;


Federal Deposit .Insurance Corp.
said yesterday ssets of U.S. com commercial
mercial commercial banks totaled 224 billion

aouars at ine end of last year

Mutual savings banks a s s e t s

came to 35 billion dollars. The

coniDinea assets represented an

increase of 3 per cent over 1 9Sfi

Deposits of all banks rose about

six milion dollars in 1957, an in
crease of 2 per cent.

Since the 1958 class started at
the academy four years ago, he
said, man had transformed the

missile into an "awe-inspiring

monster which will soon be abVe

to hurl massive destructive power

thousands of miles with great -ac

curacy. 1 ;


?A,T0 BLOSSOM Looking like the ratals of some strange flower, or. a cluster of
sea shells, perhaps, is this model of futuristic Opera house scheduled to be completed in
Sydney, Australia, by early .1961. To cost nearly seven million dollars, it was designed by 1
Danish architect Joem Utzon and will stand on the 'foreshore of Sydney's famed harbor The
scale model will be exhibited in New York City. .; :

Called Special Session

Gov.- Frank Clement ordered a

full investigation by state authori authorities
ties authorities nd when the results were in

called a special session of the

Legislature to rule on impeach.

The new nominee was with the

FBI for seven years," During
World War II he investigated
espionage activity in .the New
York area; During his campaign
Carden said he had full knowledge
of Schoolfield's activities and ac.
cused the jurist of "misuse of pow power,
er, power, misuse of the judgeship and
misuse of the grand jury." 1 -In
a last-minute appeal to voters,
Schoolfield said the impeachment
proceedings and all that went be.
fore were "a scurrilous and
scandalous attack" brought to bear
beacuse of his .segregationist
views. 4

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, Parker's ciant ink cartridge writes loneer-1 saves vou mnncv.

for it still will be writing long after ordinary refills have run dry.




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rr.itur, JTNS

.Social and Oti

Cel. and Mrs. Mllltr Entertain
c ri ivi Mr. Walsh
Col. and Mrs. Frank D. Miller of
Quarry Heights entertained nrera-
bers of me secuon ai uumcr
Saturday at the Quarry Heights
Officers' Club. The guests of ho
nor were CoL Miller's replace,
rni Lou Wa sb and Mrs
Wth.The Walshs have come to
the Canal Zone from Ft Monroe
Va. CoL and Mrs.. Miller and their
family, will leave en June 30 lor
reassignment in the States.
DamhUrs Of V-S. Army h
Hold Luncheon At Tivoli
The i Daughters, of the .United
States Army held a luncheon ?n
the Garden Room of th-r Tivoli
. Guest House on Tuesday.-Among
-those attending were Mrs. Arthur
Underwood," president,' Mrs. Ro.
bert W. Garrett, Mrs. Benjamin
Taylor, Mrs. Frank D. Mi'ler, Mrs.
A. A. Greeme, and Mrs. FrankUr
JR. Haar. '., v !-.:;-' ;.v-
Cambea Women's Club Will
Hold Installation Luncheon
, The Gamboa Women's Club will
Install officers at a luncheon meet meet-'Ing
'Ing meet-'Ing which wi'l be held at the For
.Amador Officers' Open Mess nexi
-Wednesday at lo clock. In additior
30 the members,, the Club has is.
Diablo Camera Glut
J lakes Long-Planned
Jrip To El Salvador
1 The Diablo' Camera Club's lon
lahhed photographic field tour o
El Salvador became a reamy aur.
Jing the Memorial Day weekend.
Twentv-nine nhotoeraphers from
Ithe local club spent May 30 and
31, and Jane l in the lana 01 lases
'and- volcanoes.
i The nhotoeraohers found many
, Iiubjects of Interest in th small smallest
est smallest of the Central American re-
' publics, and an all-day bus- trip 10
ago de Coatepeque and Izalco
( Volcano will Ion? be remembered
" by the group. The shutter bugi
i found that Izalco Volcano which
for years has been called the
"lighthouse of the Pacific" now
: lies dormant after having erupted
regularly .until: six months ago.
, Making the trip were: Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Brsndl, Mr. and Mrs.
.Eugene Derr, Mr. ,and Mrs. Otto
; Helmerich.i Mr, and Mrs. Jasper
Lee Myers, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis-
S'hrag, Mi". f and Mrs. Donald
(Thomas, Mr. and Mrs.' LeRey Mag
A-nuson. Mr. and Mrs.' Preston Min
ion, the Misses' Lydia Czapek, Nell
"rake, Sadie Haign, uiona fenears,
?sina Thomason. Mary McEwen,
Katharine Clark, Dorothy Hayward
Mrs. Querida Berger, Mrs.- Nita
Fartman, and Messrs. Howard
, Rochlin, C. F. Anderson and Leon,
ard- Gordon.
1 (ITB U LI NO.-,

I1 ft

- :
5 ..

1 j : I' 1
t ' i -1 1
!'. i
I t r


sued invitations to' other women
in the community (o attend. i
Miss Berniee BetxIMykUnd's
Engagement Announced
Mrs. Beta Mylkand'o' Panama
City has announced Jie'engage;
ment of her daughter, Bcrnice Vir.
ginia, to Mr. William Turner, Jr.,
snn of Mr. and Mrs. William Turn
er of Milwaukee. Miss Myklam.
who was received her diploma
.rom Balboa High School last week
p ans to continue her studies at
Jie University of Colorado.. !'
IT is embarrassing to a hostess
0 have guests let a discusion
i,urn .into an argument. When you
ee that a difference of op n.un
between you and another guest
is getting out p'. hand, change the
party is a place for convert
sation-not for heated arguments.
Quote Unquote
at r.TF.RS Gen. Charles de
Gaulle, p edging enmity, of,, voU
ing for French ana mosiems
Algeria:--' K5;',;wf -::fel'''-H-)i4'
"I, De Gaulle, open the door to
reconciliation. Never more than
here and never more than this
evening have I felt how beautuu
great and generous is France. ;
Knowland, Republican candidate
for' governor of California, discussf
ing the heavy Democratic vote in
Wednesday's Ca'iofrnia primary
election: -- ;
. "I ".had alwaysi assumed this
would v be a, rugged contest be.
cause' there are a million mora
registered Democrats lfl Califor.
nia Uiaii epp,I--ns."
gil Blossom 4 0: Central ; High
School, discussing the '; govern.
ment's-.plan for the gradual) in' in'-tegration
tegration in'-tegration of the South's schools:
"It is designed to accomp'ish
as' little desegregation as possible
over as long a time as possible,"
'y 4 i -.1' if &
heavenly new pattern j
Fresh and new as the morning
sky . clear and twinkling
as the heavens at midnight-'
that'i Celeste, Not Just gnother. ...
flatware pattern, but a work" of""""
art-in sterling." Decorative
motif Is rich-yet gracefully
resb;amed and ji Ineise'd to ;
i Impart a brilliant, hand.wr6ught
look. Celeste-a Tieavenly new
pattern for someone you '
; Jove . ', or for you!
, ; ;.,.v y.'. . i v i
Leading Silversmiths Since 1831




John -de licia Replaces Jerry J

v As Director, Of
- John de Noia has arrived in Pa.
nama to be the cultural a. fair
oficer of the U.' S. Embsssy, a
position ne held previous in La Laos.
os. Laos. He will,succeed Jerry James,
who leaves for his new post 111
Quito, Ecuador, on June 11.
As cultural afiairs oificer, De
Noia like James will direct the
USIS library, the exchange of per.
sons program and other USIS cul cultural
tural cultural activities.
Born in Italy, July 8. 13.U De
Noia went to the United States at
the age of 8, and after comp etin
elementary and secondary schoo'
in public schools of the State of
New York, enrolled at the Univer.
sity of North Carolina, irom where
he received his bachelor's and
master's degrees with a major in
romance languages. Upon comple completion
tion completion of his university education,
he accepted a one-year assignment
to teach at the Junior College of
Augusta, Georgia. : -r
In 1941 he entered the service
of the Libraryof Congress in Wash.
uigam where he remained until
1955 with interruptions during and
a ter Uie war, to study a' the In.
stitute of Political Studies of the
University of Paris, and serving
32" months with the U.S. ; Army
overseas. ' -. C
" At the Library of Congress, most
of his work was in the Latin A.
merican field. He was head of the
Hispanic Exchange Section, was
on the editorial staff -of the Hand.
'dulleraled Bread
i!?r$ Tcawes! : ;
Al Club Convention
DETROIT (UPI) "I'd rather
die than have to take time to
oaice my own bread," ;,. was-f one
woman's answer to a call or A A-merican
merican A-merican housewives to man their
ovens in a flight against-"adulter,
aied storebought bread,"
An anonymous delegate to the
67th annual convention of the Gen.
era! Federation of Women's Clubs
said she. just oidn't have time to
bake her -own bread, and tongue
inA cheek, said ."I'd rather Ure
Her answer came to a charge
y Rep. Usher: L JburdickMR-N.D.)
ihat women.atQ,too bus with par.
ties and entertainment to watch
over the health of' the family.
ine 7.year-oia t congressman
aw tne wheat used in store
sought bread' was the "uoorest of
the wheatA and genera'ly bemoan
ed the. fate of- modern Americans
wnoi cpmihome lo facvtiife
I Mrs. Stanley O'Hair, South "Ben
ma,,- saia sue never took the time
to bake .her own bread because
it might jiot be edible and the
had faith in the "Titamin-enrich.
ed" bread on the market.
Other ? general reactions were
"Why take, the extra JiW,hen
time- can be spent' to 'better,' ad.
vantage .. otherwise r : ;"My child:
ren aref nealttiy" and finally a
P"haps valuable cross-challege,
'Doesn't this v representative of
the people-have better things to
worry about than, whether
I can families are eating homebak.
ea bread7':
THESE small "gifts"
wi e don't cost "a cent.
to your
yet they
are sure to be appreciate I:
,t ner uv .occasionally t-om
the office for'nn nthpr m.inn
than just to talk.
On an eveninsr ivhpn Im cmmi
r ished or tired, take a job away
iom- ner ana r send ; her Off to
tiad the evening paper while you
wrestle with Junior'i bath or the
dinner dishes.
Keep your eys open' so that
jou notice when she gets a new
"irf'o or is wearing a new dr?ss.
If. she i has to ask you how you
like it,' your compliment v w on't
mean nearly, so much as when
sou don't have to be nrodded.
raiK over with neruhe dum.
ness problem that is bothering
you, instead of clamming up" and
worrying alone. She may not be
able to offer you any helpful ; ad-
"ice (Though she might' surprise
! iu with an idea : you i hadn't
bought of), but she will be pleas
ed you want to discuss with her.
DRESS care'ully when you take
l-r nut It's comollment to a
;ifo for her husband. to look' ms
'J3 'when he is her escort.
When vnil rpAlize vou .aijj go
r" to have to' go somewhere
when you would rather stay; at
1 -iP. go without a fuss.s' A wife
'-Wh'as to drag her husband to
t iarty can't, arrive in 8 Prty
n"od herself.
. w lavish in vour comoumem
It, $ ro more trouble to tell a worn;
an she looks beautiful than to tell
Vr she 100KS nice, cuu
tainly makes, a, difference to
wnntnrr nr.noi a vv"i'
evtravaeani or
Give her a build up to otMrs.
fi.u- ..,:r ,,,hn nvornpar ner nun.
band laying something nice jbnut
her to someone eise i
thft nprson who receives an
unexpected gift K y
vATJientTHE." Germany (UPI)
-Officials b'amed mice today for
the deaths of two eiepnanvs m
initv'i- no. Two weeks ago
five year old African elephant
died from an unidentifiea sick.
jUiUv, latera5evenyear
old Indian elephant came down
withJthe same disease and even,
fnallJ diffd. Investigating veter
inarians said they believed the
animals died from a previously

unknown disease introduced Into

the elephant hpuse by mice.

Local USIS Library

book of Latin American Studies,
and compiled eight bibliographies
n a series entitled "A Guide to
the Official Publications oi the Oth
er American Republics ', one of
which was on Panama. -From
1950 to 1952 he studied In
Paris, where he received an ad.
vanced decree in international re.
lations. He also attended a summer
course on Spanish civilization at
the University of Oviedo, in Span.
In November, 1955, he joined the
U.S. Information Agency and the
i"ol wing month married the .orm-
,er Hildegarde Lobel, a fellow em.
pioye of the Library of congress..
Mrs. De Naia received ner Da.
chelor's degree from "New Jersey
State Teacher's College, and aft.
er a one-year foreign study grant
at the University of Frankfurt,
Germany, under the supices ol the
Institute of International Educa.
Uon, resumed her studies at Mid.
dlebury College, Vermont, from
where she received a master's de
gree. : "'
Before joining the staff of the
Library of Congress-, Mrs. De Noia
taueht German in" the public
schoo's of the State 0! New Jer.
sey. v
Woman .'
(:,ofo Woman
(By lllary (Prime N
NEW YORK, June 6 (UPlV -Women
who buy "sports1 car cloth
es are getting taicen tor a nae,
says designer John Weitz.
"Clothes labeled for sports car
wear are an illegitimate ... sal
cimmickvused by everyone from
cosureties manufacturers to' cheap
lashion houses. There are no
clothes made just for sports cars.
All you need is something casu.
ai, rugged, and in good taste" said
Weitz, who designs sports clothes i
for a living and races sports cars
lor' fun. He has raced on three i
U. S. Olympic teams and Is writ, i
ting a book about the cars and ;
fashion," which .he plans td have;
pub'ished in September.
-'Pfeople' don't drive sports cars
as a tashion .accessory, 'ineybuy i
the cars for two reasons to Iook
well and to sound well--not be.
eause they need the car orbe-i
cause they are interested in its (
mechanics," said "the designer in.
an inerview. -l tf ; I
."I wish manafactufers would!
think ot the pople, not the carsd
Items ('advertised as 'sports' ca i
(mthpx 't'pner'ailv are useless.. I
; "I'm tne man who invented the
so-callea car coat, so i Know
was meant to protect town c.othes
while driving, then to be le.t in
the car. But they way it's styled
today, it .will bulge, and the
hooa Will disttact the; driver," he
said A ii X" V ;Y'
Who wests sports car clothes;
' ''People who uon't own .the cars
or those who have just, bought
one. Seasoned drivers know such
things aren't necessary. After all,
you wouldn't buy special ouU ouU-to
to ouU-to ride in a cab, would you?", he
, Weitz, who is marrrea to a ma
gazine fashion editor, unves ;
sports car only for racing. f -He
wears coveralls while rac.
ing, ut aavises women to coor.
dinate clothes and colors' to .the
nar onH t.ha nrcasion.
'Don't wear a cocktail aress in
sDorts car. Don't wear Berma
da shorts L you plan to stop at a
restuarant. And don't wear short
shorts. They're bad taste any place
except a.t a swimming pooi.'', ne


except at a swimming pool.". ne j ,. L U i

added. i I

- y y v 1 wwacu witu care- ,s i

,11 f ff I. I v. i

a I 111 I 1 :! V. s A if IV If fM r 1 I

i. r'X r vnmr?

I ... i ii imii 1 1 in MiBBtBaaBBBaiipajaiaaBi-i-MMSS- W-SWSBSwwswSXKWStffi' t
, 1



kittzh Sliccss Svh In
Hot Ercth

NEA Food
'Let's try something 'dhferent.
These two suggestions from Call-
brnia are certatnly dif .erent ana
we've found them de icious so.
Chicken Broth Supremo -f
(Makos about 1 pint)
1 Two cups chicken broth, W cup
dry vermouth or water, 1 table,
spoon fresh lime or lemon juice,
teaspoon grated 11 me or lem.
on rind, salt, thin avocado slices
or balls. . r ;
Combine, chicken broth,' v r-
mouth or water, lime or lemon
juice and rind, and salt to taste.
Heat slow y until piping hot.
Serve with thin avocado slices
(or balls) In each cup.
' Windsor Salad --
' Makes 4 sorvingi)
'''.' :.;.!:..-: j. j -.; .. ,t.'";.i
Eight canned cling peach halves.
I (3rounce) package cream cheese.
tablespoons salad dressing, V
CLEVELAND, Ohio (UPI) -Eaton
Manufacturing Co., auto
I carts and components maker, dis
I closed yesterday it Is moving into
tne replacement market and plans
to sell products for radiators and
gasoline tanks In autos. trutks
and farm equipment.




; v n r n

- im T
" I 'v '

Thi French Bazaar

fe m one siiDerb soun! ;

' V All -.--i-t. .Lulu .ii J-r

V : : S VV ; nourishnieiit...more delicious flavor. ) fC2Ir '"i

-.1' I 1 vx' xx : 1 ?


l-teaspoort grated orange rind,
io 3 tablespoons orange juice,
tablespoons chopped walnuts,
lad greens.
Drain Peaches. Soften cheese
with a fork and blend in sa ad
dressing, oragnge rind and juice.
3iir in walnuts. Arrange 2 peach
aalves on each garnished salad
plate and fill with cheese m x x-aire.
aire. x-aire. Serve with additional dress,
ing.. If desired, decorate plate
with cheese-walnut bonbons mad?
by pressing 2 walnut halves cn
each side of smalj cream cheese
Rhonda Fleming,
Spouse Ending
6-Year Marriage
Rhonda Fleming and her husband
Dr. Lew Morrill, today planned
to end their strife-riddled, six.
year.old marriage. v
The couple issued a joint, state statement
ment statement announcing their intention of
eettine a divorce. ,
UMiss F'eming and Morrill were
wed at Kanab, Utah, in 1952. sne
divorced him in .Mexico in May.
1956,: but they were reconciled.
Both have a -child by-a previous
marriage. V::'.!;:;-lr,' H -'.; w:
. '"t '- r
.... t
21 kinds cf Campbell's

in hpflrfv heef hmh n triv trAit tmnvA : T .1

lljale Slioacr Ccfcrfut
Js Well J PracllJ

A kitchen "clean-up" shower Is a eelorful affair, when the tt
item are made ef durable, eajrtotU plutic .,

In this season of weddings,' brid.
al showers can inundate girt bud budget
get budget unless hostesses and the
brides-to-be adopt a sensible ap approach;
proach; approach; ," :. -' r--i ', v'v-
A shower given by close friends
of a iticky girl should be a gay
and festive preliminary to her
new. life as a homemaker..
The bride may, bet showered
with recipes, with bright but in
expensive, gifts lor her. future
home or with one "important"
gift presented by the group.
Many girls complain privately'
that showers are turning into
downpours of elaborate and ex.
pensive gifts i with hostesses fre
quently indicating what the guests
should bring.
One girt told me the other day
that she ind her-youthful mother
have ; been, invited ; to .10 ': bridal
showers to which each is suppos.
ed to bring a separate gift ranging
from line, lingerie to luxury bath
towf s of a specified kind and pat.
tern. .'.-h,. ,.;v,;; n;.;.KM-;:'-.
"Add this,"- she "continued 'to
the wedding presents we will buy
and you'll see why I'm, calling for
simpler- showers'",'. H v--' t-t1'
- There are all kinds xf '.'themes'!
for bridal showers that are fun
and' purposeful f without i being
overly' 'elaborate. i
One that rates well with 'brides
Fve Checked is beamed -toward
"the gadget I can't live without''
This usually turns up the small
but invaluable aids to house-keep,
ing such as good peelers, plastic
egg cutters (my own favorite
gadget), cheese or egg slicers,
iUction.held hooks and towel bars
'or apartment walls)r tongji and
With, a ; pro'usion of ; colorful,
sturdy plastic housewares now a v.
atlable a kitchen snower can at
a livelier, affair and more practic
al. things can be included.
For example: small trash con.
tamers not usual y thought o" as
a gift can now come to a party in
bright colors as red, turquoise or
yellow.molded plastic. ,
Td give the container a party
status, tie fresh or fake daisies to
the rim, and, if you're hostess,
fill with ice cubes and let It double
as a bucket, for bottled beverages
during the party.
Colored polycthelene also molds
a .sleek wash .and -rinse double



Soups'. . eo much enjoyment in c:.c!i!

bucket which puts this homely ob object
ject object Into the kitchen shower categ
Dust pans, small brooms, re.
usable plastic bottles, attractive,
ly packaged dishmops and spong.
es all add a' dash of color to the
favorite tea towels, aprons and
pan holders. i ;
i Another material paper-
makes dozens of pretty, practical
and disposable housekeeping ar.
tides that suggest other shower
themes. ? a;-.-: frmi v-.:
, .New patterns in i paper plates,
handsome new oaner place mats.

paper bowls, cups napkins, table-
ciotns, matcne napkin and mat
sets would help a young home home-maker
maker home-maker set ; a future party table. :?
Japsnese Prince, ;
Princess To Visit
Pahama This Sunihicr
TOKYO, June 5 (UPI) Prince
Mikasa,' younger brother of Empe.
ror Hirohito and 'Princess Mikasa
will start their tour of South Ame America
rica America Saturday that will take them
io parts of ithp. U.S., Venezuela,
Brazil, Peru and Panama.
inOfficially the foyal couple's trip
to the Western Hemisphere is Mo
attend ceremonies marking the
50th -anniversary ofjapanese im.
migration In Brazil. v
But the Prince, an authority on
archeology, included in the itlne
arv a tour of the ruins of the In
can civilization and the old Tami? :
anMnsuyo empire in Pern. -
Prince and Princess Mikasa- will
be the first members of the Japa
nese imperial family to visit South
The first stop of their 36-ifay o.
journ will be Honolulu where they
will arrive Snturday nip,'nt and s;ay
eight hours before flying for San
Imperial household officials aid.
that. they did not know what the
royst couple will do in Honolulu
during their brief supover. How How-evert
evert How-evert they added ;he i iince ;i:d
Princess plan to stay in Hawaii
a full day on their return trip home
in July.
- The officials said the royal cou cou-ple
ple cou-ple will attend the ceremonies on
June is in Sao Paulo, Brazil, but
before eoine to Sao Vaulo they will
first fly to Rio da Janeiro.

I..:rY, JUNE 6, 13

i In"1
SL'r.vhrr T!:'::r
IFIV To Hold 33rd Dcpzrtmont
4 m a
s 1
- i

L'agro Educator From Registering
t i -.
' OXFORD, Miss., June 6 l'FI) Neero educator Clennon Kin was barred from regis registering
tering registering for summer school at the University of Mississippi .yesterday and escorted from the cam campus
pus campus by the state highway patrol.
After a brief conference with Assistant Chancellor Hugh A. Clegg, King apparently tri-d

to remain in the cioseiy-guaraea aammisimwuii duirud. hui ne was carnea ooany 10 a pairoi
ear by highway patrolmen and pUin-clothetmen hired by the state. He was then driven off the
campus. ' ) y u
King, who wants to earn a Ph.D. degiee at the all-white institution, was escorted into
the building for a conference with Cle?g at 9:32 a.m. He did not leave the building nntil two
hours and 15 minutes later. T 1 : ......
' '. But Clegg said he talked with King only 10 or 15 minutes. A reporter was watching the
front entrance to the building. A crowd of students who were watching the rear said the
guards went in, packed up King and carried him to the car.

State Public Safety Commission, criticising the NAACP stirred a no action in his behalf Kng said,
Tom Scarbourgh said he revolt at Alcora A and M. College he would- ''demand" tha: the sta.e

where King



'didn't know

V : -1.

UP I 1 IHKt'll.

"Any information will have to

come from Clegs,' he saw. .

i When a reoorter poimea um

that King left wi.h officers under

Scarbrougn s jurisdiction ne sui,,
"Well. I cuess the officers in

whose company he is .ought to

know, ', ' .. -x
Speculation was that King was
- better returned nom. to Gulf,
port, more than 300 miles south
of here. There also were re reports
ports reports he would be pi on a bus
for Gulfport at neaJCy Grtnda.
He had threatened to stay on
the campus, until he was admit admitted
ted admitted or sent' to Airica as an 'un 'un-'
' 'un-' wanted American."

Before being escorted into this;

Conference with Clegg, rung was
turned down at a registration ta-

when he wan a nrofessor at lh. aovernment "immediately return

.Negro school last year, said -he me Co Afrca .rom where .White

would be on hand to'regis'er for, Americans took my ancestors

graduate school when the Univer.

sitv ooens. J
Mississippi has admitted no Nj

groes to white public schools oa

any level.

College officials would make no
statement on how theyl plan to

handle Km? but it was broadly
hinted his application would not

be accepted.

""We are going to handle It as

routinelv as possible." said-Hugh

Clegg. assistant to the chancellor.

v The main obstacle blocking King

aDDears to be the requirement of

recommendations from five alum

ni from the applicants 47 horn

county. Kinnr nowf pastor of a
churcji in Gulfport. said he had

r Jt IT.wUam rn..n

We at the Eduction :BuUdin,i he 'woufd 'try" toM
where .there were no guards to n V t oMm miles froni

nother in Oxford, 300 miles from

bis home county.
'II think I should be' admitted
without the full five names,". King

aid Wednesday, "There are r,o

Nepro. graduates of the university
and out-of-state graduate student

are nermit.W to register without
any names.'1 .:-;j'-v:,:.

Kin wroe Registrar Hobert
Ellis that if. he is kept' from reg registering,
istering, registering, '.'in some form I will p p-oeal
oeal p-oeal immediately to the governor.
If h Is unavailable or uosvn:-

a.m. under .Scarbrough s direction pathetic I will appeal to Presi

dent Eisenhower., 1 do not inten"
to leave the campus voluntarily."
If President Eisenhower .; takr

keen him out

Clegg would not say whether
King would be permanently bar barred
red barred from the school. -;f:
"King's papers have been re received
ceived received by the registrar and they
will be forwarded to the' College
Board in Jackson, '' Clugg ; said.
"All the statements concerning
him will be made by the board
whenever at decides to do it.""
About 50 patrolmen aria plain plain-clothesmen
clothesmen plain-clothesmen had taken position a a-.
. a-. round the building and at all en

trances to the campus before 7

King, now i pastor of a church

'at Gulfport after being fired as; a
. member of the faculty at Alcorn
A and M State College, arrived in

Oxford at 6:3Q a.m. and ,swent
immedia-elyt o the home of a- Ne.

gro minister, apparently seeking
the : name', of an Oxford alumnus
who would recommend him ior

' There! '"were" no Crowds' gathered
on wnear thecamous which was
pelleted by rain alL morning, j

Scarbrouijh said his- forcen was

here only to maintain ;order.: We
don,t want another Autherine Lucy
I 1 1 1 .1 ..L

case nere, saia ocarorougn,- re

ferring ti outbreaks of (violence

at the HUniversitjr-i of, .Alabama
when a -Negro woman enrolled. J
' The; plainclothesmenv refused to
identify themselveiJ and said only,
"We represent the state."

i Sc?rbroucth said Kmg '"is hot
going to register." The controver controver-y
y controver-y sial Negro has said he will- at

peal to the governor and even tp

President"' Eisenhower if his applt
A cation is j ejected,- but he- said he
; W" not take any court action.
King, whose, newspaper articles

Jet Fighter Pair-
Makes It Non-Stop
Hawaii To Japan
Japan, June 6 (UPI) .-Two Am American
erican American FioOF sets arrived here

ye?terday. at the end f what was
believed to be the first non -. stop
fli"ht fromi; Hawaik to Japan : by

fighter: planes. j?m; .y.. rf
s The flighty iled by LtiCot. ; Johji
W. Feeney of Pierrer S.1D4 -took
mine hours nine minutest Flytnt Flytnt-with
with Flytnt-with Feeney was Capt. Richard J.

Savage of Comfrey. Minn., and

in the other two seater plane
were Capti Ramon L; Koemn?
of Windsor, Colo., and Capt.
James D. (Blue, of Troy, Ohio,
' In Washington, the Air Force
said it had no record- of anv pre.

vious non-stop jet fighter flights

from Honolulu to Japan.

against meir wills- and blot my

name irom a hopeless emzen-

ship. r v ? --.
There were these v other devel.

opments: -At
Tallahassee, Fla., Universl
ty of tlorioa Dresiaent toid i

federal court Tthat Virgil Hawkins,
a Negro, is neither morally nor.
seholastically fit to a-U!nd the v v-niversity.
niversity. v-niversity. nawKins, 3, bas -peen
battling in 1 the coum, lor .nine

years m an effort to enter ihe

university law school!, ,,
A citizens council group in Jack

son, Miss., is polling iwhi.e rest
dents on tneir views concerning
racial iteration and amassing a
card file of the answers. A spokes spokesman
man spokesman said the survey is designed
"to determine the expected con.
duct of our citizens when and if
an attemp; is made to integrate
our public" schools." si ;

- Another opinion poll was being

conducted oy tne parent -teacher
organization at a white school in

Charlottesville, Va. where 13 Ne Negro
gro Negro children have requested en enrollment
rollment enrollment in September. White par.
Witnesses Blame
Editor, Governor

For Little Rock ;

Owl c3C3
itinerant strawberrv picker who
wanted $2,000 in "cold cash"

I faced federal brfnk robbery charg.
jes today for grabbing $849,538 in
1 negotiable stocks and bonds from
. a Brinks guard. 4

The man, identified as James
Walker, 27, a Jegro grabbed the
pouch from Lester Landrura, 42.
He was captured imnicdiate'y
when guards pinned him against
their truck.
"I knew I had to have money,"
Walker, of St. Louis, Mo., said.

"I figured one of those Brinks

trucks was the best, place to get
it" .-
He said he "ligured they'd show
up at a bank sometime" so he
waited at the Atlas branch of the
First National Bank.
: When two men from a Brinks
truck came out of the post of ice
where they had picked up regis,
tered mail for several banks, he
snatched the bag, and was
snatched himself. v i
Told how much there was in the
bag, he exclaimed:, ."Myjpod,
there ain't that muclu money in
the whole world. I can't count
that high.'! - '-V.. -t

! 'AW''


5 0 A t

Convcrition Tomorrow; Sunday

Kleinschmidt Laboratories Inc., a
subsidiary of Smith Corona Inc.,
has unveiled a prototyoe model
of a tape message printer de designed
signed designed to run at 750 words a mini
ute. It was developed for the U.S.
Army signal research and devel.
opment laboratory, :

The Pinama Cnnal DDartmpnt

of the Velerans of Foreign Wars

of the united States will hold

their 33rd department -couventiDn

at tne livou Guest House lorn or.
row and Sunday. v
Tomorrow evening, at T-Ti mtm

orial services will be held; fo low.
ing vill be the presentation ;

ciut.ons and -awards, and a buffet
and dance. i
; On Sunday moraine. brat'.ist

will be served to convention per.

sonnei at a.m., loilowed by the
convention session at' 9:30 a.m.,
and a luncheon at 12:30 p.m.
The following are the demrt.

ment officers, past post comman.

ders, post comm-.nders, de egates
and members of the depanent

convention committee:
- Departent of. leers r
s Department commander A, C.
Krankowski; Dept. senior vice

comdr.,- K. L. Robinson; Dept.
junior vice Comdr. W, E. Arnold;
Dept. Quartermaster, Sol J. Kap Kap-lan;
lan; Kap-lan; Dept. Adjutant, Elzie D. TaU
bott; Dept. Chaplain J. FinIason
Dept. Judge advocate, G. Alexan.
der; Dept. Surgeon, R. Micek;
Dept. chief oe staff. W. Evans Evans-Dept.
Dept. Evans-Dept. inspector, Harry Taylor,
r)fnf niihlii l-Alafinns nfftnai V

lipi Cazzbon; National deputy in.
spector general J. Warford.

rast Department commanders;
L. Schuberg, D. Hughes, J. Ku Ku-cikas.
cikas. Ku-cikas. "'
Post Commanders: Post 40, G.

Love; Post 100, H. Brown; Post:
38s!, E. toe; 1-ost 3835, J. -Kata-;
.ik; Post 3876, W. Rowland.
Delegates: Post 30: H. Alexan.
der, W. Dodson, J. De Maria. 1
Post 100: T. Holmes, J. H. An.
derson; J. L. Brewer. I
Post 3S22: James F. Metcalf,
chairman; Earl E. Hight, Ralph :
v. Zachary, Felipe Cazabon, Wil-!

Ham- TorDerr, Ivan E. Johnson,
Carlos A. Brett. v"
Post 3835; R. H. Bryan, K K-Weeks,
Weeks, K-Weeks, Dave Searle, Carhesl Ba.
quet, Frank Rybicki. .
Post 3876:, J. A. Leladler, W..T.
Strickler, N. L. 0 son.
Convention committee: G. Love,
chairman Ex O kio; J. Walls, C.
Thomas, J. Rivers, H. Stlnson.
Guests: Gov. William Potter,
President Ernesto de la Guardia,

Lt., Gov. Gov. Hugh Arnold, Rear

Adm. George H. Wales, Gen. Trc
man, H. Landon, Col. J. D.1 No.
ney. Col. Ginea Perez, Col Rich,
ard W. Wallace, Col. Ferdinand
J. Tate, Lt. Co -. John A. More,
Lt. Col. F. B. Simmons, Lt. Col
M. F. Mouzha, Maj. Benjamin A.
Darden, Capt. G. Wall, Capt. Ken.
neth W. Hines. Fire Chief Raul

Arango, col. Bolivar Vallarmo,
Col. Raul Arias, Gov. Jose Cajar

scala, Mayor Alberto Aieman.
Col. H. F Donovan, Rabbi Nathan
Witkin. J. P. Ettershank. Julio E.

Clement, M. Arthur Higven, Al. n
1 : if c- rn ir- U

Herron, M'" B. Brown, Capt. A.
R. St. Angele. ,

BERLIN, GERMANY A Corporal guided missile stands noised for
launching: by the Seventh Army i Germany. The Corporal,
manufactured by. The Firestone Tire & Rubber Company, is a
supersonic weapon capable of carrying either a regular or atomic
warhead. A surface-to-surface missile, the Corporal is fired by
remote control from a vehicle and can be directed at targets
beyond the rang of artillery. Adrt.

' LITTLE ROCK (UPI)Of4 icials
Of integrated Central High School
put the blame for their troubles
today on a southern governor and
newspaper editoc. as the federal
hearing t de.integrale went into
the third and probably final day.
I Lawyers ior the National Assn.
for Advancement of Colored peo.
pie said they would ca l two wit.
Besses todayVirgil Rogers, Syra.
use (N.Y. University, and Dav.
id Salten,, school superintendent
at Long Beach, Long Island, N.Y.
CentrjJ High School Supt. Virgil
Blossom accused, Georgia Gov. :

Marvin Gritfin yesterday of
coming to Little Rock and ruin.
Ing plans to gradually integrate
the, school.
Blossom, "who testified before
U.S. District Judge Harry Lem.
Icy, said Griffin and Roy Hams.

editor of the weekly Augusta I

tua.) uourier, spoke before seg segregationist
regationist segregationist rallies, in Little Rock
last year.
"I felt that up to that time we
had a chance (0 getting pedple
to accept the gradual integration
blan),". he said,
Blossom said opposition to in.
tegration solidified particulars
after Griffin's v 1 s It. He said
"plans- for graduah Integration
seemed to have been driven out
of their minds. 1 -'
Blossom said people told vine
Gov. Gi-jffln had advised them it
was not necessary, to integrate
and they could not understand

why the board was going ahead
with its plan to desegregate tha
school. T t ;
.School board, president .Wayne
Upton predicted trouble at Central
will continue as long as Orval
Faubus is governor of Arkansas.
Blossom said the 5th U.S. Cir.
cult Court, of. Appeals has allowed
a delay to public schools in Dal.
las. Tex. He" said schools in North
Little Rock and Pine Bluff (Ark.,
also, postponed- integration.
V B'ossom said the people of Lit.
tie, Rock can't, understand why
they can't have a respite.
.1 Requiem Mass r
A requiem mass for the re.
pose of the soul of the lata Mrs.
Augnstin Orville will U held at
4:30 a.m. tomorrow at the St.
- John Baptist de la Sail In
RI Aba.'



NEW YORK, (SpeciaD-There's

no recession in Panagra's (Pani

American-Grace .Airways) air!
cargo to South America, accord, i
ing to Cyrus S; Collins, the air-:

line's vice president of sales, and1
traffic, who reported a 33 percent!

increase in revenue ton miles i

flown during the first auarter of

this year.

Collins said that the 1,267.-

062 revenue ton miles flown dur during
ing during this period exceeded last
Year's total nv mnr thin snnnnn

miles and air cargo revenue in.!
creased 31 percent over the. earn-1
inps for the first three months in I
1957. i

He credited the rise to the all-1

cargo service, which Panagrai
inaugurated last ummer to faci- J
Mate the 'shipment of bulk items, I
heavy industrial machinery and
household goods, and said thai
improvement in service had re

sulted m an over-all increase in 1

cargo operations over the entire
route in .the seven South. Ameri American
can American countries served by, the air-:
line. 'if Advt. I





"Gunslght Ridge," through
I'nited Artists release, is that
arity of sagebrush cinema, a
ruly "adult" western, a taut

j'rama whose characters are
portrayed in depth, yet an ac-
tlon-crammed story filmed
'arirelv aeainst the stunnln-. k
Iv beautiful backdrop of. the f
; .Arizona mountains and de- p l!
, sert, s f
Starred In the picture are

Joel McCrea, as a secret a rent
for an express agency, Marie

Stevens, as Velvet, resnectd fe-
member of the community

who Irroallv a ria.nrerniii n'lt. ." .-v,rJ'

law, lovely Joan Weldon; the i"

Aaurnter pi ttw shTllf, who's
Inability to catch tb outlaw
mav rost him his offi.


' -"' -:."': i
Dear Customer:
, .... 3 , m -i.
I would lika to remind you that i utility-bill it my
pay for my '24-hour a day aarvica to'you. If you havt
overlooked the payment of yogr service bill please
come to one of our conveniently located collection
offices and; bring your account up to date. These'
offices are located as follows;


Tn rnunvf 4


Ave. 7 Central, 15-flJ EXCHANGE No, 3 ;

Samuel' Lewis Street

:! Campo Alegre

Ave.' 7 Central, 26-109



Branchon Ave. 5, 1S-50 FIrtST NATIONAL CIT.Y T J


'- BranJi -La ExDosici6o'
CASA R0SADA, S. A tli Avenue and 35th street
':L0s Angeles Development. : ; v j ;,



, ie .. s Ave. 7 Espana and 7th Street
Ave. 6 South, Tl-107 Parque Lefvr.f "",r
'iit; i-,:.A::ifi I,;-,,:,,,-. :';.Ar: ',4: -; r".WA:- h'K-
vThankinj; you in advance, I remain,


,A'AW.V.'.'P.':"!WI .rtV.VAV,-W-'9'VAi,.flW!,PS


1:7 (tjHrlM

TT1 .INI, 1)111




. ANGOLA, La. (UPI) -Twenty,
seven maximum. secu"lty prison prisoners,
ers, prisoners, staged a brief, riot at the state
prison yesterday. The convicts
demonstrated because guards con confiscated
fiscated confiscated their "goof. ball" beneze beneze-drlne
drlne beneze-drlne soaked wadding for nasal
inhalers. Guards crushed the riot
with tear gas.

it's herel-The SMALL f ROPIGAS Tank!

Meal for cooking in the ulterior




f .1 i


EASILY HANDLED-Only 24 lbs. so even
. the housewife can move it.
EASILY CONNECTED-in one povciaerit-
not necessary to use tools
SO ECONOMICAU-No need now to
invest in large tanks! :

' i

I y



Exclusive Dittributon in Panama and Canal Zone



34th St. Lux Bldg. pANAM ; Ave. 4 Justo Arosemena & 33ud St.
Telephone 3-7206,' Telephone 3-7424

3. BIG

. 7'7:

FIKES. Don't :Mig-T


-L- LI. V J L I )


.hii OBBortiJiinff.v -I


n.-nn r
1 1 1

ir.mY, JINE 1
asf on s 4re
w w

facte rrcirr


I IU y lilt LililW I jiiik,


vVV. W L Pet. GB
Milw.ukee V J7 17 .!
San FronelectV 2 1 .404
St. Leuit fc' 12 22 .500
Pittsburgh Y 23 24 .48
Cincinnati V ,. 20 21 .488
Chicago 24 26 .480
Philadelphia 19 15 .432
U Angalti t IS 28 .391
T, Today's Game
Philadelphia at St. Louis (N)
Milwaukee at Los Angeles (N)
t. Gncinati at San Francisco (N)
; ; Pittsburgh at Chicago 4
I Yesterday's Results
Mil D02 000 020 000-4 13 2
Sari fee, 000 202 000 0015 15 2
Ssahn, Burdette;- Conley (0-4)
and Crandall. ;
' Xntwielli, Gomer, Grissom, Con Con-itabl
itabl Con-itabl l-0) and Schmidt.
' 000 020 010-3
St. 1 Louis
002 200 OOx 4.
, ... Jl :i ... ..
1 Frienoif(-4) ancf Foiles.
Jiiitll K$-5) ;and H. Smith.
ftjla. 010 001 5007 11
Chicago 000 060 000-6 10 1
. Sanford, Semproch (5-4), Farrell
Bobbie, Mayer, Elston (6-3) and
'I. Taylor.
Ill 300 110- 13
210 000 001-4 8
, Turkey (7-1) and Bailey.
Erskifte (3-3), Bessent, Kipp,
Roebuck and Boseboro,
i: ,, Kirk Douglas In ": .
- xwATne nv mivnv,
'..- Brian Keith in
35e. 1 20c.
, "vWith Henry Fonda
i Also:
The Devil's Hairpin
: with Cornel Wilde
If Cnquiidor

i i HHiiiiinn


rr I 'g'

i ft

1 M

2 1? 1 1

. i ffoo-stoo rf hf Wookfy to tootl
7uotdayy Thvridayl m! Sotonhrytl

y NOW, pay Uni. fmfl o'own jioymtrt iold.
Sm yvr-rAvn agent t imm

i( AvniJ M TivoD

'T II fontm Will
v T(j)fitMi' Ponm

, i I

"' v fmnamat 14726

(in COtON, imh
T.b.7W or 797

T "inni.waioJ:iiiiinnniii 1 I .m

; i

American league
W L Pet.. GB
No York
30 12 .714
Kantat City
23 19
22 24
21 23
2? 25
71 25
20 25
It 24
Detroit v
Detroit at Washington (N)
Kansas City at Baltimore (2-T-N)
Cleveland t New York (N)
Chicago at Boston (N) :.
' Yosttrday's Rtsults i
. First Gamo)
Chrcaw ; 003 000 200-r 5 9 2
New York; 021 133 20x 12 15 0
Wynn (5"-5), Fischer, Qualters
and Lollar.'Battey. 1
Larsen (4-0), Duren and Berra.
(Second Gamo)
Chicago 200 000 001-3 2 .1
New York 000 000 0022 6 1
Moore (2-1) and Lollar.
Shantz '(4-2), Maglie and How Howard.
ard. Howard. Cleveland
091 000 0003
000 102 02x 5
Bell. Wilhdm (2-2) and .Brown.
Smith,- Fornieles (3-2) and
White. "
(Nigh Gamo)
Detroit 001 100 4006 11
Baltimore : 300 000 0003 4
Foytack, Aguirr (2-1), and Wil Wilson.
son. Wilson. N
O'Dell (3-7), Beamon and Trian
dos. ; s i
(Ninhfe GrmoV--,
K. City 000 owv flOft.Ooo 5! 2 i
Wash. 000 000 00Q 000 0-0 1
;i ':';.
Terry f3-5) and House.
Pascual (3-4) and Courtney.

..ryo n
25c. j' 15c.
BANK $125.00
Cry of the Hunted
with V.' Gassman
- Also:

15c. l
BANK! $35.00
Spanish program I
Serenata en Mexico
.with Luis Agullar
,. Also: i
with Silvia Pinal

the finest
flights weekly to


f ird dot in& oconomico-fowitf
ccommootah'ons on of! fliflhs

M torrflh DC-7C, fit, M mirlimr tihlun9 ffi Amricad

ffi fuxurtevt 4-jint BC-41 o
' '
2T-A-3 -i
fxf. )3
II. I frenf Am;

Montreal Royals
Snap Three-Game
Losing Streak

NEW YORK, June 6 (UPI) -Montreal
snapped a three game
losing sireaK aa increased its In International
ternational International League lead to two
games inursuav almv when Bill
Harris and Mi Jackie Collura
teamed up to beat Columbus, 6 4
warns, who received credit for
his iuih win against one loss, had
to have help from Collum in the
c 'ntn mni"-. wnen the Jets scored
twice to reach striking range of
The second place Toronto. Maple
Leals los. ground as Washingion
Sennior cas.otf Hob Wiesler tam
f r 'i, 'na'iian ;:ub
with .seven hits to give Richmond
- i socreu all
uuir runs in the first four innings,
' In other games, Emilio Cueche
tossed a three-hitter as Havana
shoutout Rochester, 7-0, and Glenn
Cox of Buffalo whitewashed Mia
mi. 6-0. on seven hits. In ; was
Cueche's sixth triumph against two
setbaks, while Cox latched on to
his fourth, win against two a
The linescores": -ft
, 000 001 0012 7
221 100 00X 6 13
Minarcm, Dixon (2), ; Johnson
(7) and Hannah; Wlesler and 01-
Del Greco, uoliat.
Buffalo 210 000 210-6 9 1
Miami 000 000 000-fl 7
' Cox and Noble; Bunker, Mason
(3). Pioetri (8) and Coker. LP-
Bunker. an cox,
Rochester 000 000 000 0 3
Havana ; 000 010 06x 7 10
Browing. Wright (8); Kuiava
(8) and Oliver: Cueche (6-2) and
, Izqulerdo. LF ibrowing
ROME (UPI) -Willie Pastrano
of New Orleans arrived in Italy
Wednesday for his June 15 heavy,
weight bout with Francesco Ca Ca-vicchi
vicchi Ca-vicchi in Bologna. Cavicchi ? was
dethroned as European heavy.
weight king by Ingemar Johans,
son of, Sweden last year.
25c Bank Night!
Gold Prize $500.00
I'll Cry Tomorrow!
with vSusan Hayward
,' Also )





;, if
Won Los
loams, i-r v
Heavenly Daze
Las Piratas
Seis Amigos
49V 38Vs
49V4 38vi
46 j
40 -ZM
Hi Handles
Six Lushes'
Sk Rockets
Question Marks
With nnlv three and half points
separating the first six teams, the
Kobbe Bowling Lanes will a bat bat-tleground
tleground bat-tleground next week. There is
bound to be much -rejoining but
at the same time there win casu casualties,
alties, casualties, and it is within the realm
of possibiaties mat menusim
will ffasn temDorarilv when the
various sextetted face each other.
It Is safe to predict that tne at-
mnsnhpre will be so dense you
will be able to cut in, with a knife.
In fact the air may be so thick
that .the bowlers will be, unable
to see the headpins. Yes Kobbe
next Tuesday night will be a blood blood-ly
ly blood-ly night that will make some of
the famous battles of old look l'k
an afternoon tea party. 1
L Piratai 3 ChODDOr I
Si Pirates', make and female,
landed An the West Bank Shores
nf the Canal. Kobbe way, anu
vMAni their twelve to sixteen
nmind ; SDhereoid cut-lasses with
deadly accuracy against the ten
nin Whfn the mavhem was Over
the count was f urates a ana me
r"" w J 41.-
helpless Choppers-1... This one sur surviving
viving surviving point enabled, the Choppers
td become tp-holders of first place.
AnH for th, Las Piratas it meant
that they sre still; very much In
the running for the flag, trailing
the leaders dv oniy i i- p"hs.
Trf Sflpk and his woman. Gwen,
in fhp lead off nosition for the
Rnrrrs. cut down 555 and 503 pins.
Jplt Carter i nlundered 560 pM
and Miriam Allen wns rougn on
the Choppers with 524, which was
12 pins better man ner escort .u.
The choppers naa meir; raw ne
in the lnsme battle. Alex Stir
ling out up the best.deiense against
the Pirates with an offense ;of his
own, 525 scratch; and 597 handi handicap,
cap, handicap, .'Jinneyi withstood the attack
with a salvo oi ner own oi -u.
Marian Howard who wuTbe leav.
ing shortly left her mark witn
535, ana sai tiaquiuara iupvu ov
er 508 maples.
v ; Heavenly Daxo. 2
. Moonthihora 1
WhUe the Heavenly Daze gain
ed a tie for first place,' the best
they could do1 against the; Moon Moonshiners
shiners Moonshiners was an even spluVln fact
Lady Luck, smiled on them in the
night cap vbecausfe they won a by
a margin of a spare valued f at
ten ..pins. he Heavenly Daze had
only one pair to crash the pearly
gates of the 500 Heaven, when
Jinny Hasler and her Bruce talli tallied
ed tallied 537 and 562, Bruce snapped out
of, his slump by getting 8 508
scratch. It as' also -a"Dalsy"Mae
and Little Abner In the Moonsmn.
rank to treakout with soo.
Daisy Mae Alice Byers tallied 533,

i t W' 1 rr& Gar rwe r
1 I i
-1 5. V H Jiumvz,

Jl I W VW1-"' 3

and Jim Boyle 525.
Hi Handiot 4 Soil Amis

Solid 9-5 Favorite


The Hi Handies handed their Seis
Amigos t a dirty trick by shutout
mg Ihe latter. -The six friends who
befriended the league last wees
by toppbng the league leaders and
i! ." i l i
uguieuiug up ine race, icceiveu
cruel treaiment as their reward
for last week's friendly act. Two
boys and a girl were the must
ungrateful performers as far as
the Seis Amigos were concerned,
Doris Wines whipped up a 512 tot
al, Harry Barnes beiteo 530-pins
off the lanes, and Dick, Allen ad-
tied to the friends injury- with o41
pins: Jean Smith and Kieth WjI
liamson stood their ground in the
Amigos losing cause with 522 and
536 scores.
Question Marks 3 Six Lushot I
The Question Markse limmated
from the race for the chamDion
Setting the Six: Lushes' who up to
setting te jjix Lushes wo up to
mis match were in the runnina
Four of the ?'s gan?i;d up on the
&ix Lushes who won the opening
encounter, ana lost the next three.
Bill and Janev Bond bade the Six
Lushes goodbye to their pennant
chances wrh 576 and 515 series.
Lady Lou Mathias made it with
501, and Hal Wise put on the fin
ishing touch with 547. Only one
oi the Six Lushes was able to off
set part- of the Question Mark'
attack, and -that was Bob Winkier
with 505.
Ochoi 2 Sky Rockets 2
'Here was a fun session. With
the Ochos having clinched the eel
lar Championship and wilh the
Sky. Rockets out of contention, the
two sextettes spin tne decision at
wo mere. Tn ta se saw tussle.
the' Sky Rockets had! a foursome
in the 5C Club and the Ochos
three. For the former It was Lee
Basham '509. Lois Cmmmit 507
Chuck Jones 508 and Shep Shep,
oard a 525 and for the latter Herb
Hoff 536, Betty Williams 508 and
Art Donson 568. ..
As related earlier next week is
the week, and those with ; weak
hearts should stay away from Kob
be next Tuesday evening. The Me
dies and Nurses have been alerted
and will stand by ready ito admv
nister to the wounded in the bat
tle of humans armed with rubber
balls against 35 pounds of maple
n m a n mm
I $1.10 per CAR!
Randolph Scott In
k t" Jon Hall in"
SAT. SUM., ftilON."
tnvt M,rDira
Joan WELDON in


'3QD CT3 Daau


ST. LOUIS (UPI) Virgil Akin3
perhaps the cockiest challenger in
ring history, and Vince Martinez,
an extremely shy performer, re,
laxed yesterday on the eve o."
their fistic and psychological fight
for the vacant world welterweight
crown. ... -,
lAkins of St. Louis was a solid
9.5 favorite' to win their 15-round,
nationally televised iight at the
Arena tonight because his
supporters believed Virgil's ex ex-treme
treme ex-treme self-confidence was justified
by his boxer.puncher ability
, , v ...
Never before any title fight-i
not even when Tony Galento was
challenging Joe Louise did any
one proclaim his own superiority
as 30.year.old Akins did at the
end ol training Wednesday, i
Deadly serious, Virgil predicted
be would knock out' handsome
Martinez within three rounds. That
startling forecast shave five
rounds off the forecast he had
made -only 24 hours' previously
a hayo within eight heats. 1
, Why should Akins make such an
astonishing prediction agams' an
opponent' who never was stopped
in 65 fights? r
"Because he makes one1 very
big mistake in the ring." the St.
Louis mauler explained. "I can't
tell you about that mistake be'ore
the fight." 1
When Informed of Akins', boast.
29-year.old Martinez of Paterson.
N.J., smi'ed indulgently and said,
Well it's a free country. I iruess
there's nothing to prevent a man
whistling on his way past a graveyard."-
. v
Daly Threatens
To Stop Fight
Tonight... If
ST. LOUIS. June" 6 (UPI)-Fie-
ry cm uaiy threatens to jump
into the ring tonight andstop the
welterweight title ) fight between
Vince Martinez and Virgil Akins
if Virgil uses rabbity and. kidney
Dalyf manaeer of underdosf 'Mar
tinez, declared today,"You'U see
real rhubarb there tonichL if
Akins uses .those illegal punches.
I'll s.op the fight, even though
it's on television,: ( And you know
I'm a man of my-'word'" :,'
.- Martinez of Patterson, N.J., and
Akins of St.r' Louis are scheduind
to fight 15 rounds at the area for
the vacant welterweight crown.1 A
crowd of 10,000 and a gate of $65..
000 are. expected.'
Akins j an aggressive Negro box.
er.puncher, is favored at 2-1 xver
the handsome. balck-haired but
somewhat timid boxer puncher
from the East. .'.
They are the survivors of a six-
man; tournament announced last
November to produce a successor
to Carmen Basilio. Carmen auto.
matically relinquished the"-. 147.
pound tit'e when he won the mid.
dleweight championship from Su.
gar Ray Robinson in September.
'I've warned (boxing 'commls.'
sioner) Charley Pain what will hap
ten tonight," Daly disclosed. "And
I ve demanded that I have confer,
ence before the fight with- the
three ring officials he chooses for
the bout. It's up to him a clean
fight or real trouble." .
Showing At Your Servcp
Center Theatres Tonight
BALB6A 6:15 & 7:50
' George Montgomery
Barry .Sullivan '' W ,.
1U ; Mona Freeman
"Dragoon Wells Massacre"
Owl Show 10:30 am.
Tony Curtis, Marisa Pavan
GATUN 7:00
Tommy Sands In J
MARGARITA 6:15 & 8:05
, Owl Show 10:30 run.
"It Should Happen To You"
Jock Mahoney, Julie Adams
Tim Hoyey
PARAISO 6:15 & 7:55
Audle Murphy
"Gun of Fort Petticoat"'
Owl Show 10:30 p.m, w
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 & 9:00
"Flesh and Fury" 7:35 only
CAMP BIERD6:15'& 7:55
Owl Show 10:30 p.m,

Ralph Terry,

Pace K.Co.To
Victory Over

NEW YORK, June 6 (UPI) Even the Yankee h
castoffs are making -like Yankees this season. v
; Take the cases of Ralph Terry and Woody Teld.'
They were considered throw-ins in the Billy- Martin i
deal" with the A's last summer, but if you ask New
York manager Casey Stengel he'll tell you they, are
two "guys I really hated to ?ive up." v ;

deported ; themselves
typical "Yankee" fashion, last
night as the Kansas City Athle
tics defeated the Washington Sen Senators.
ators. Senators. 2-0. in 13 innings. Terry a
22-year-old righthander from Big
Cabin, Okla., scattered seven nits
over those 13 games and in four
differen. occasions snulfed out
Washington, rallies. He struck out
seven batters and issued only
three walks.
Held, who has been hamphered
by injuries this season, provided
the two big runs when he ram
med a home run. into the left
field bullpen : in Griffith Stadium
wiih Vic Power, another ex-Yan.
kee." aboard.; Power opened "the
13th inninn with a .single, moved
up to second on Frank .House's sa sa-crific
crific sa-crific and rode home on Held's
homer. Camilo Pascual, who went
all the way for the senators was.
the victim.
Tha win moved tho socond socond-placo
placo socond-placo A's to within sovon
games of the tfronf.running Yan.
'fees in So American ; Loaguo
"race."yTho Yankoes shollack
od ho Chicago Whit Sox, 12-5,
in tho opening gamo of a, dou dou-blehoader,
blehoader, dou-blehoader, uj'. the rox bounced
back to take the nightcap, 3.2.
benin-1 tho six-hit pitching v( of
Ray Moore.
ElsevVre in ihe A.L., the Bos
ton Red Sox came from behind
to defeat the Cleveland 1 Indians
5.3; and Rav Boone's seventh In
ning grand slam homer oowered.
Hie ueiroii i igers. iu a o-a win o
ve-the Baltimore Orioles."1 T
In the National League; Ihe'Sah
Francisco Gian s edged the Mil
waukee Braves, 5-4,- in 12 innings;
the Cincinnati Pedlegs defeated
the Los Anseles Dodgers. 8 4:
the .Philadelphia Phillies, rallied to
down the Chicago Cubs, 74, and
the J5t "Louis Cardinals v.shaded
the Pittsburgh Pirates,-4-3.
, The .Yankees ham sirred 15 hits
in their opener including a 460
foot, inside-the-park home run by
Mickev Mantle as perfect t game
hero Don ; Larsen gained nis
fourth victory without a loss. Lar
sen: who gave way no Ryne uu-
ren in the seventh when the Sox
staged a mild tailv, aided his
own cause with our runs batted
in. ' 1
In the niehtcao. Moore r faced
only 27 batters tnrough the first
eight innings and then ran into
trouble in .the ninth when te Ya
kees scored both, of their rus.
However, -he got Harfy. Sirapsou
on a torceout to enn tne game
and pick up his s, second Win a.
gainst 1 one loss. Catcher- Sherm
Lollar. another ex-Yankee, provid
ed all the Chicago firepower with
two-run homer and a
Tim Tam Gets
Seven Rivals
For Belmont
WFW. VnRTT .Tnn fi i (UPI
rCalumet Farm's Tim Tam, winner
nf the Kentucky Derby and the
Preakness. drew seven opponents
today when the entry box closed
for Saturday $ running of tne jsei-
mont Stakes, third jewel in rac-
ins's trmie crown.
Two Brook Farm'ssaiiens -wi
surorise entrv for the i mile anu
nni-hlf classic. He ioined C. V.
Whitney's Flamingo, Joseph E. O'.
Connell's Cavan, Mrs. Anni uan-
nuli's Chlance It Tony. Wheatley
Rtah p's, Nascn. Mr. and ivirs
George Lewis' Martins -Rullah and
Mrs. Charles Silver's Page Seven
for Tim Tam.
: With eieht st 3rs. the Bel-
mnnt will he wor.h a total of
$114,600 with a winners purse oi
Tim Tam, tne nrsi norse wun a
chance to Score a triple crown
victory since Citation, another Ca Calumet
lumet Calumet charger, swept the classic
10 vears ago, rules a proniDiuve
favorite at 1 to 10. 1 ..
.The son of Tom Fool, winner lot
10 'of his 12 starts this year", will
be ridden by Ismael vaienzueia,
the Texas-born jockey who was
aboard Tim Tam in the uerDy
Trial, the Kentucky and Derby
and the PreaKness staKes., vaien vaien-iuela
iuela vaien-iuela was engaged- as th9 colt's
rider fr- nckey champion Bill
Hartack broke a leg a week be-
fnro in nerhv. v
Although Hartack now if back
r d na. vaienzueia .was reiaineu
as Tim Tarn's pilot for the Bel
Phiioffoinhi Phillies have signed
southpaw pitcher Ron Ruth, 18, of
Shreveportr.-La. for. the Johnson
City, Tenn. farm club in the Class
D Appalachian League. Ruth, who
will report to the minor league
toam June 10. Ditched two high
O school no-hit games.

Woody Held


in,ing single. Bobbv Shantz wa the

loser.t i ', ,.. .
Jackie Jensen's sacrifice fly acV,.'
couniea for .one run and Sammy
White's single through the middle'
accounted for a second In tha
eighth inning off reliever" Hovt

Wllhelm for ,the iRnslnn viplnrv
Jensen, "still ano.her former ie
xoraer, tagged his 11th home run
and Dick Gernert his third to,' at-

touui ior me otner Ked 5ox runtj
The Tigers trailed 3-2 m the icp
of the seventh. bu 7 Ralti

starter Billy O'Dell gave up sue.
eessive singles to Billy Manin
and Gus Zernial and then put Al
Kaline on base intentionally. Boone
then cleared the left field fee
for his fifth home run and ihi n

rioles never caught up. Hank A- ?

quirre, wno ook over for Paul
Foytack in ,the first, inning, wa
the winner. 1
( Orlando Cepedo't fourth hit of
tho game off roliovor Gone Con-'
toy enabled tho Giants to- climb'
to within. 10 points of the first C;
place Braves in tho N.L, race. i
Tho hit, scored Jim Finigan who
had doubled and gave Jim ;
Constable his first win. "''
Bob Purkey goi over a shaky
start to post his fourth straight
win and seven.n of the season a -;
gainst only one loss. He helped
himself with a nome run over
short Los Angeles Collsium'lencB.
GU Hodges poned a nomer -Mr (.
the Dodgers. Carl Erskine, w!io
lasted less' than four innings,' wast i.
the loser; "-' i" w .-.,..
: Harry' 'Anderson's two-run douiy
ble and' Stan: Lopata's two vrua
homer featured a Philadelphia five '.
run .seventh inning rally that gav
Ray. 'Semproch Ins fitth viciflij,".
in reliefv Don Elston. the third r,f

fhree qhicago pitchers, was .ilia,
loser. r ( v," i

ine tarcunais made a two-wun:
fourth-inning rlly stand up as
Wilmer Vinegar Bend) Mizdl v
picked up his, third win against
tive losses ai the expense of tho
Pirates. Bob Friend was the foe

jr. His record now stands at 8-4.
(basod on 100 official, at batsTT
" OAbr. .1

.337 4

Musial St. L. 41 155 24 66
S. F. 48 198 46 84
Ashburn, Phi. 44 166
Cepeda, Si F 47 193
Spencer. S.F. 48 195
Crowe, xCin..
33 105
42 164
50 199
45 174
-47 187
Hoak, Cin.
Banks, Chi. :
Skinner, Pit Pit-Thomas,
Thomas, Pit-Thomas, Pit.
Ureen, bt. L.
Nieman, Ba. 34 109 16 40
,350 ;
.341 r
.340 -.136'
.308 t
Fox, Chi. 44 180
kuenn, Det. 44 167
Skowron, N.Yi 27 103
MCUOU8.; N.Y. 40 146
Ward, Cle. 38 107
Vernon, Cie. 's 40 109
Lollar, Chi.
39 130
40 144
47 168
Cerv, Kv C.
Bridges, W.
19 51
Banks, Cubs
' '-14-
i 13
' i1 13
t i'
wans, cuds
' Thomas, Pirates
Cepeda, Giants
Mays, Giants
Cerv. Athletics

' IS
, ii
' 10

Jensen. Red Sox "'
Gernert,' Red Sox
Sievers, Senators
Triandos, Orioles
'Banks, Cubs (
Thomas. Pirates "
Mays. Gints ,
O.oeda. Gints v
Spencer, Giants T
Cerv. AthleMr?
Jensen. Red Snx -Oernert,
Red Snx -1
Silvers, Senators -' 1
Skowron, Yankee
. ",
(basod on S decisions)
W L P'.
McMahon. Braves
5- o l.ono 1
8 1 ,f""l
.Til,, 875
4 1 00
4; 1 .800
Snahn.i Braves r
Purkey, Redlegs :
Grissom. Gians
McCornwck, Giants
Turley, Yaees "1
r.arver, Athletics 7 1 m
Kucks, Yankees 4 1 ."")
Ford. YsnVeM 6 2 .7"!
"Urban, Athletic 5 2 .711

I .;

ay, jite e, i::s
s OS


Gucdiiluinnl, Siiiiicir
El Aglieila, Tiziano

Also Start In Sprint

The Stud Buena Fe's cjassy brown gelding Ga Gazapo
zapo Gazapo goes out in juest of his third consecutive vic victory
tory victory tomorrow afternoon in the featured $650 seven
furlong sprint for third series imported thorough thorough-beds
beds thorough-beds at the President Remon racetrack.

ent. Gazapo. Guillefmo Sanchez

will ride Tiziano, Fernando A va va-rez
rez va-rez has the leg up on Guadalca Guadalcanal
nal Guadalcanal Heliodoro Gustines will guide
El Agheila and Amwio Credidio
will attempt to score an u p I t
with Sunfair
The aecondary attraction are a
pair of fifth series sprints. Dis Disappointing
appointing Disappointing Parasol goes i
w.miins Sraif.nilr in nn' Of tnC

six fur'ong dashes while Alhajar

seeks a repeat wiumpn m, wc

outer. : .;
Eight other attractive races
included on the program.

The Chilean-bred Luis H. Farru-gia-trained
racer will go in an. en.
t. tli frtinna hilt VlStlV

improved -Tiziano. Scheduled to

oppose tne entry are.ea iucui
Guadalcanal and Sunfair.
Guadalcanal, an impressive lee.
ond behind Gonetino last Satur.
day. should be the entry's top
contender. Stretch-bruning Sunfair
and El Agheila also rate a good
chance to score an upset.
Bias Aguirre, enjoying a stretch
of the form that made him i
standout international rider for
yearsf will be aboard the consist.


By Corirado Sargeant

SUMMIT, N. J Overhead the Farell scored 74, 71, 72. On the

skies alternated from brooding
gray to f elictious sheen. Out on
uie ereen. sweeping acreage of the

Canea Brook Club 70 players were

striving to quality- tor tn iauon iauon-al
al iauon-al Open. Only, five T would .make

it. v ;

Save for variations in mathema

tics, and possible meteorology,
this same scene was being duplic duplicated
ated duplicated from Boston to Tacoma, from
Pittsburgh to phoenix, as 2,000
golfers Did, lor the 162 alloted
places.- -. r ;

because tne oaas are oppressive

linal rounu ne picked up five
strokes, a courageously tenacious

tinisn tnat did more man merely
stamp him as an excellent shot
maker; it shamed a contemporary
judgment that he waa lacking in
competitive fire.
It had been some time now since
Farell played in the Open, or turn turned
ed turned up even as a spectator. --
'Tulsa is better than a full wood
shot from here," said Farell, "but
if one of the boys gets in you
wan be sure I'll be there." v

Both of the boys had shot come

and the immediate toucn uoiou-lly 74a in the morning and were
ouaiy elusive, this", is golf's most ..iceiy positioned. In the afternoon
treacherous lottery.,. Inevitably, the winds came up, sharp and
some get in who' dont belong whuel snifting, and neither Jimmy x nor

others, patently superior, tnetr:ti uiy nad tne been-tnere expen
game momentarily awry, and lues: ence to cope with the added chal
an arroiant. -aloof atraneer.imiss'lenEe. f -" .,- r :: v,

out. ' J M So the Open will have to wait

Any reflective Inclmauon p""'-i at least one more year before in inject
ject inject this theme in termi of life other representative of .the clan
was happily discouragea by tueiFarrell appears in the lists... but


Race Trade Graded Entries

Jeckay St. i



Pool Closes 1:00

P.P. Herta

ill ak c.rUa ima. L Purse $400.00

""""" 1st RACI OF THI .DOUILi'
1-Misi Patience J.Talavera 112xUsuany disappoints.'
2 Violin Viejo J. Rodriguez HOx Rates good chance
S-Elegido J'-i 'A., Credidio 110 '-Form indicates
4- Ocala" Miss T- Justinia.' 97x -Usually traUs
5- Panzaretta V. Castillo 115 -Returns from layoff
. 6-Dagon V -J f.' M. hurley 118 --Nothing to months t

7 uoiaea vera iHum t
8-(Princesa V.v J.Cadoaan m -Depends oa start i -X-fAmat
' n No boy 10d Hopeless 'case M"a

10 (Maria wrist. a. y r

2nd Raer "Speelal" Imp. F9si Purse $50.00 Peel oses 1:M
7?t r3rd Rac C"-Nvost; 7-1: Ffs. v s

j, Talavera lOBX-fUooa eany speeu
. F. Alvarez 110 Better this week
J. Phillips 105 Good early, speed v

F. Hidalgo UQ -rUsuauy tracuous
U..-1 tin Mv on all thf WSV :.:

-Maese 'JI. Gustines4l0'r-Last doesn t Count .)p
m m.-t. . i- ,noVi :in -iKom hast nre

I) t, ( V .,fc.y.fl't V,(, ,,.' I "'; .- .,. t'

r.'7 miimUw nfrifl. t.nrna tfram!. hvofi Jjff. S.2

F. Justiniani 87X-Could surprise !. K' l -rs -1
Kf. Gustines 114 -Should score easily M EVEN

.a rrari d n 108 no. l comenaer -x

V B,' Aguirre 108 Must go lower- 104

1 Cuquita
2 Deungalope
Cautiva Cautiva-4
4 Cautiva-4 Mulchen

5 Mi Locurs



4 5-1


. 5-1

, 10.1
m 5.1
1 t 3-1



1 Tanara
2 Chito :
3 Tinela'
4 Frijolito
5 Toxic J.

4th Race "H" Natives Furlongs Porse $375.00 1 Psol Closes. 1:30

1 Nirvsni F. Alvarez 110 By far the best.
2 Don Pastor ; J. Talavera 105x Could be runnerup
8-Avispa v V- JIurley 108 Nothing in: months.
4 Guacamaya G. Milord 100X Not good onough r
5 Filon f T ,C. Ruix 108 ; Apparently finished
6 San CristobaIG7 Sanehei 108 Could be close up
7 Petropila C. Bovil 107 Showing improvement
8 Nacho F. Sanchet 10ff Nothing to indicats
8 Don Manuel. V. Castillo 115 -Has strong finish ,-

5th Race 5th Series Imp. ,Fgs. Purse 3500.00 :; Pool Closes 3.00




. 1 Sputnik
2 Parasol -J
4 Mouche
5 (Cervecero
6 (Pasatiempo

F. Alvarez 115 Hard to beat here 7.5
B. Aguirre 118 Form indicates EVEN
"A. Credidio 115 Must Improve more ''", 5-1
H. Gustines 108 Better each time out ' 54
' A.J Vasquez 115 Could be upsetter 4 4.1
H. Ruiz 108 Lacks early speed 44

ith Race 7th Series Imp. 7
1 Negalino J. Cadogan
2 i-Panicus M. Hurley
3 Coronation D. A.: Credidio
4 Cooksmald v J. Talivera
5-Camberwell J Rodriguez
8 Lanero i KtfJt Jimenez
7 (Cindertractr F. Sanchez
. 8-(Mezereum A. Vasquez

Pool Closes 3:40

FgV. Purse $400.00

115 .Could score sgsin J ; s
115 Poor recent rsces t v
105 ,-rRates fair chance
110x Form Indicates -1
110 -"-Returns in good shspe
108 Would pay nice' odds
109x Early speed only .
115 Could take it all '"



7th Race Ith Series Imp.
- tvsn,.2nd RACE
1- Oliver S.: Carva jal
2- Kensington G. Sanches
3- Maria StuardoV, Castillo

4 Pibe Lindo : No Doy
4 Ornamental Star H.Gusti.
8 Alhajar A. Vasquez
7- Jump, Qukk; .A. Credidio
8 Riscal J. ;PhiIUps
. 9 Minuendo ; F, Alvarez

Fns. Purse $500.00 Pool Closes 4:10

108 Usually close up 34
113 Seeks repeat victory 4.1
114 Has strongest finish ,, 5-2
118 Rates good chance here , 54
Jl3x Jockey may help . 104
113 "Back in top form 24
198 Could go all the way 44

115 Doesn't seem likely : 254
108 Dangerous this time 34

8th Race "Non-Winners" Imp 4 F. Purse $450.00

Pool Closes 4:40

1 Bathina
2 Doble Fija
3 Loberia
4 Corviglia
5 Mama Lola
8 Dofit Flora

'A. Credidio 102 Should be close up
- H. Gustines 110 Usually disappoints v
G. Sanches 113 Form indicates
G." Miford 103x Early speed only 1
B. Aguirre 108. Reportedly improved
F. Alvarez 108 Early speed only

' '24
' 3.2
'r 4-t

9th Race 4(h -Series Imp. 4 Fat.

1 Colifato H.i Justiniani 102x
2 Introduction B. Aguirre 110
3 Riotous -r M. Hurley 112

4 Neeful H. Gustines 115
5 Emily Mary G. Sanchez 114
8 Golden Rocket J. Rodri. 116
7 Empire Cross. A- Credidio 115
8 (Pappa Flynn C. Ruiz 110
sMNarval V Ortega 108

Purse $400.00


Pool Closes 5:15

Nothing recently
Not on recent rsces

Best early foot
Should score again
Dangerous contender
Big disappointment
Rates good cljance
Could score again
Early speed on'y .

' 34

10th Race 3r Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $450.00 Pool Closes 5:40

1 EI Agheila''
2 Guadalcanal
3 Sunfair
4 (Tiziano
5 (Gazapo

H. Gustines 103
F. Alvarez 115
A. Credidio 108'
G. Sanchez 115
. B. Aguirre 118

Not j gainst these
Hard to beat here -Has
strong finish
Could help entry mate
Seems best here


llth Race "Special" Imp, 8


Fgs. Purse $650.00 Pool Closes 4:10

IP A 1.,-.

a. vasquez no

1 Baranoa

2--Ionias Pet

3 Pepin A. Credidio 104

-Blazing early, speed.. 44
Form indicates EVEN
Dangerous contender 2.1

discovery of two old champions of
another era in tho gallery. Frank
Shields, who had achieved No. I

rankine in tennis: Jflhnnv FarrelL

who had won the Open, golf cham
ninnnliiM tn Ofi

What was Shields doing "here?

'Just scouting; the! field. I want

to oe sure we aon i ovenouK any
good. ones.",;?. vi-r .V v?.j, -T,
It turned out Shields Is the mo

tive nower behind the $50;000 tour

nament Pepsi-Cola's Herbert Bar Bar-nett
nett Bar-nett is bankrolling for the Boys
Club of New York, the one msjor

golf event our town will see all
season. '':' -i' : "i'".v".-' v

The transition of Shields from

playboy to business tyeoon to de dedicated
dicated dedicated humanitarian is an engag

ing item irrsocisl evolution.

No mysterT; of course was at

tached tof Farrell's presence here.

Golf has been 'the stiu slender,
now grayithatched Irishman's life.
Besides1 two of the contestant were
bis sons, Jimmy, 24 and Billy,, 22.

i i i'S Beat"Mlob--jinet.:,tv.ii?'l

. "They : wanted to be pros so I

out them on my statt as aamis aamis-rol,
rol, aamis-rol, It's wise to keep -the -money
in the, family, you know." ;
We reminded:. FarrpU it, was!
exactly 30 years ago that we had

era him beat Bob Jones in a piay-

off for thei Open championship. In;

Vxnat's sometnin? ,t leuow nev never
er never forgets." he, said a warm, nos-

taleic smile. on his rueeedlv lined

fce.n'Beatini Jones was the big

uiiJiK. ii wuuiuu l uave, meant- air
much .if it had been anybody else."
t Jones ... was .atnls, peak; at ihe
time, the Idol of the nation's iair iair-waysy
waysy iair-waysy After a. shaky. 77 .first round,

Tb llolknd Only
Amcriccn Rcnisinino
In British Amalaur
ST. "ANDREWS'. Scotland (UPI)

Big Tim Holland of Rockville Cen

tre, M. y., limping on an injureu
ankle, gained the quarter .finals of

me unusn Amateur gou cnam cnam-pionship
pionship cnam-pionship today by justing, David
Allan of Scotland a and 2.
1 Jacfc Penrose,-43-year old MI.
ami business man and the only
other American in the fifth round,
staged a gallant .uphill fight be.
fore losing to veteran British
Walker Cup. Captain Gerald Mick,
lem, 1 up in 19 holes.
Orrf'down at the 17th. Penrose

squared the match on the 18th but

lost in the first extra noie.
" Holland, 27-yearold sales' man..
ager who twice has won the Long

Island championship but never a
major crown, continued hia bid to
become the 13th American winner
of the British title despite strained

tendons in his left ankle, that
hampered his .fluid, powerful

For Penrose.' who had upset de

fending champion Reid Jack in
the third round Wednesday, it was
a bitter" defeat. He had out.played

the 47.year.old Micklem every everywhere
where everywhere but on the greens Until he
knocked in a spectacular 20-footer

to halve the 17th. Penrose three-

putted the first green to- go one

down and couldn't 'get even until
the 18th, which he won with a par

tour. ,; 7
."'';. ''Mi II I i i II v'A ;
VmM Ttis l)iy

Vou can bef that Ernie Banks

of the Chic Ago Cubs will be at

shortstop for the National League

in this year s All Star game.
A surprising feature of Ernie's

career is that he has made the
AM.Sfai taam 6; Anlv tnin rJt mt

years Yet from the Lime e start

ed with the Cuds -in 1953 he has
been the hardest-hitting, shortstop
in the game.

, Banks drove in four runs with
two home runs and : a single to
lead the Cubs to their 11-5 victory
over the Philadelphia Phillies and
is hitting .533 with seven homers

over the last seven games. His
16 homers are topsifor both leagues
and leave him only a couple of

games off Babe Ruth's record

Pace.-'- -' : '";;-;. :Ul V:
Banks, 27, is a native of Dal Dal-las,
las, Dal-las, Tex., who holds major league
records of five grand slam, hom

ers iff one season snd 44 homers

by a shortstop in one season. He

was helped this spring, by Rogers'
Hernsby. generally acknowledged

as me greatest ngnt-nanctea ou

ter in the game's history,
ORONO, Ont. (UPI) wo
Colgate University football stars

have signed contracts with the
Toronto Argnnats. The Canadian

club added William Unsingcr, a

211 pound guard and Ralph An.

however long the wait eventually

tney u make it. They are
we dare say chip shots? .off the

old champ.:

v Of Dubious Valuo

On the subject of experience In

relation to the Open, Farell bar

bors interesting; views. Now take

fellows like Ben Hogan and Sam
Snead. At their age they must

know how to play every conceiv-
t-j. : : a ,, i

a dig inoir, in any ina au circum

stances, and yet..."

VWell what good is experience
if you don't have the physical sta

mina to go with it? To an asine

player experience can actually be

a nanmcap. in thinking the shot

through more knowingly than a

younger player, he is almost cer

tain to have a clearer recognition
of the consequences, both as to
success and failure, and this In In-variahly
variahly In-variahly leads to tension..,' Snd in

golf tension w the No. 1 kUler."

Was Farell flatly consigning Ho-

can and Snead to the used-car lot

.1 1 1 .A. ak

nr me xoyai ana ancient gamer..

"I'm. saying Hogan will never wm

the Open again.: As for Sned, he's

never won ana never will. But.

nrincipajly. I'm sayin?, experience
by itself is a greatly overrated

commodity;. ;. VK'

i '.'C "; ...... '-r'H.

rtThe Fdirwnys

Only two newscomers are sched

uled to make their debut this
weekend. They are Double Dee,

a U.S.bred two-year old which
goes in the second race Sunday,
and Baremo, a Chilean-bred four-year-old
, entered for Sunday's
nightcap. ...
Double Dee is a brown' son' 'of
Daily Dip out of. Quick Rate. He

is owned by Roberto de la Guar Guar-dia
dia Guar-dia and ..trained by Isaac (Sam)
Jimenez.. w: -i

Baremo, a grey son of Bar-El
Ghazal, is owned by Sergio Ko-

on xnd trained by Hernando


for a new record, was well oa his
way towards eclipsing his own
matk up to the time of the acci accident
dent accident with 93 victories, which in include
clude include a dead-heat.
With eight meets remaining to
compltt tht semasttr, runnor
up Heliodoro Gustinos, the "hot "hot-U$r"
U$r" "hot-U$r" rid.r at tho track at pres present,
ent, present, looms a sure thing to over-I
haul Bana. Guitinor has o to-'
tal. of, 81 wins, which alto in-;
elude ono dead-hoat. n 1
oOo ' j
. Chilean jockey Cristian Rebolle Rebolle-do,
do, Rebolle-do, who was suspended for eight

meets last week, is reportedly

Both of these colts have, been oa eking his baes to return tn hii

turning in impressive workouts re homeland over the weekend.

cently and could score in their

debut. ; :
0o -'. '
Smooth-riding, Ruben (Caliche)
Vasquez returns to tho saddle
Sunday after serving a four four-meet
meet four-meet suspension for Bulling up
the obviously boaton Sandoken
before reaching tho finish lino
in the ono mile, Raul Espinosa
Calssic. ; ': '
Vasquez will be handling the
rains on Double Dee, Dr. Bill
and Ramo. All of them rate a
better than fair Chance of.:'win of.:'win-ning.
ning. of.:'win-ning. a,, V.,
. 3 Tt" V oOo -- 1
Harry Iglesias. vice nroSident

of the Radio Workers Union of

Panama, has been selected J to
present the silver tronhy to the
owoTof the winning thoroughbred
in Sunday's Radio Announcers'
Day:. Handicap.
"n i ..: i 0o 5 ' V -'
The Panama Gambling Control
Board recently denied a, pronosal
for 'a loan of $20,000 to buv
Toun of thoroughbreds in South
America.; The denial was mart.

because the horses to be bought
did not meet the requirements of

tne -uambiing Board.
oOo i -Leading
jockey Braulio Baeza,
who suffered a fractured collar collarbone
bone collarbone when hi mnnpt Gay Igend
tumbled and fH.i wa re'spd
from : the Sn Femndo ci'nio
Wednesdayv Baera will be fntive
fo' aDnroxim'telv two month.

The injury has trobahlv caused
fhe honest and hnH-rldin vonh

his second HconRer-iitiw. semestral

lockey chartinlnnhin., Baeza. whn

hooted home "105 winners during
the last six months of Jast year


the Stud Teologal's Affiliation

Order has new trainer.- Domin-

go Dimare replaces Sotero Rudas
as the handler o' the disappoint

ing bay son of Supreme Court-1

Pi 'tty Girl II.
Miss Patience will race 'with
blinkers in the future beginning
with tomorrow's first racex
The Stud Rio Grande's Nartoti Nartoti-co
co Nartoti-co is now under the care of train trainer
er trainer Arturq Julian Dorade-
. .... 4oo
Gabriel Oss Vicufia tops rh
list of .money-winning owner with
earnuW of $18,215 by his all-Chi-Ien
stble. -.-:---
The Stud Los Siete is the 'run 'run-nerun.;
nerun.; 'run-nerun.; thank to two vfct.orifs
of Perdulario. with $18,167 so,
The Coeocha Stable is third with
Luis H. Farrugia is the leading
ri"r with 33 wins in 173 star.,
Agun Soan .Tr. is nxt with ?t

i" Vi tries. Salvador Jimenez ; is

third wi'h 2 tHtr in 79 start starters
ers starters sent to the post..


. 7:00 pan. Only ;

SUNDAY: 2:30 & .m.'
MONDAY 7:00 pjn. Only 1


i kH:i::$m...nmi


limit na?.is

,citj;s! t t


; paul DOUGLAS


,. .. MSSJSwlW'SWSnShMSnl(jlS

CHICAGO (UPI)-Chico Ferean
dez of the Philadelphia Phillies
was fined-$50 and susnendod for
two days Wednesday because of
n altercation with umpir Auwie
nonatelll in i game with the
Chicago Cubs Tuesdv.. National
Leaeue President : Warren Giles
level'ed the punishment because
the shortstop shoved Donatelli 't.
er protesting a1 decision at' first
baser.rii-1 .v.vv i- ,,7;


Frank. Day and Louise) Jones
lead the curtent riflger.,. handicap
tournament being played at the
Summit Hills Golf and Country
Club. Day's ringer scores stands
st three under par 87 to lead the
men's division, while Louise
Jones' 81 is low for the women.
- Jack Whitelaw trailes Day with
71, while Mary Ausnehmer is run.
ner-up to Louise Jones with an
85.. v. , i
. The leaders in the tournament

Frank Day
Jack Whitelaw
J. R. Smith ;
' Bip Nelson ;
'Bi SulUvan'. '
Louise Jones
, Mary Ausnehmer
Faye Day
Pat Waring
Maxine Hood



Racetrack Tips


J Pastoreo
3 Tinela
4 Nirvana
5 Parasol
0 Cooksmald
,7-Alhaiar, .
10 Gazapo (e)
11- lonia't Pot

Mist 1 Patience
. Deungalope
, Don Manuel
Mozoroum (3)
Jump Quick
. Mams Lola
Emily Mary
;. Guadalcanal

v .: and
; I : ,t 1; til

Jhs Jivo Jtaii (DaiA



The French Bazaar
" '.v ,,C O.L O N.; ''V. ,i:

' hrafflowt Fmtnb i


nTiiTi7TrfnAT fir 1 i

uuiijriua 1 the j r


sy: w, tw,,n xrvnuu I If U.UH UNA



. if i

BAiBOA i..fto oon't a, Neor Tht Woter"-

, lii--Wia-i -j s;;.


inai we naa piemy 01 ram over me ween-
end. I worked iard to repair' the equipment)
4 damaged bv thia $atn ,and now everything is!;
back to normaL . !, '.,:,, ,
I. would like to thank my friends affected
by service interruptions over tho weekend
for their patience and cooperation during
those hours in which I was working to re-
store electrical service. f,
These service interrubtlons. caused hr tho

lieavr rain, tiwib nlara In arf1 arnnnil tfca' 1 vy-

jpyl' following areas. .
111, The San Miguel Area and near the! -r
-: National Stadium : :.,

' 1 5th Street to the Sth of May Plazaj
;!' .. between 3rd of November Avenue
f& ; and Central Avenue ' ..

thanks from your 1 faithful

Arain many




1 1 j : 1 jl 1 : 1

for the 35th consecutive time



..-"i. i,M'w;a-!i;:i.';;;i'i: ,,? V, .:y,Aj-"'. '-i'-.W-H" '!::::.- : v-.i-. ;i::A"'iiri,v ii .1

PERFOR5IANCE . ; the true measure of Value!


"of FIRESTONE TIRES cannot be matchejby "any other Tire!

f TD A VCtCriTMT M''mw Alii v"T

iiiniioioiumjii iiiun n ax




4-obcr View J. Talavera 105x

tone, a 215-pound tackle.

Can make it now 3-2


rr.iDAi, jr.NE e, i
1 iStey!


FOR SAII-155 Chevrolet
teaer, (. Goee cenditrM accef
tori.i. latbee 6412.
FOR SALIi 1955 Chevrolet
cl-Alr (tatioa wagon hi toad
conditio. CjH Albreok 41 SO.
' FOR SALIs 1M1 OM. Sum
' SI. oo. Siyrfra. I H ww.-.:
Eeuipoed Red White. Call
Navy 303 1 ar Ita at 261 -D. Ca-
, celi. !' v.v.;i 'T"-V-- V."
FOR SAU. MGA bard tea,
. black, lew fniiaaoe, a" aceai aceai-serie.
serie. aceai-serie. reaonabl. 7S6-I Tavar Tavar-Hla
Hla Tavar-Hla St. Balboa, Tal. 2-1695.
FOR SALIs'5 Chevrolet 4
daw, very oaeeV naereeatee'.
Call 2-33 J J anytime. See 2511 2511-.
. 2511-. CacaH. -T
FOR SALIs Uee car bargain
Colon' Moron, Inc. Dadfe
Hillman Daalait, lOtb St. Celen,
Tal. 492-J. ,V
FOR SALIs 156 Hillman Ca Calif
lif Calif ornian hardtop, excellent con.
dirion. Colon Motort, Inc. 10th
St, Colon, Tal. 492-J. (Hillman
1 Minx Dealer. .J
Mutt aoll laavine.: Oldtmobile
1951, Hvdromaric, radio, ooed
ninninf condition,- S275. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Panama 2-2316 or call
personalty i the International
)va;ly Inc. Central Avenue
FOR SALE: Nath Ramblar Can.
vortible 1951. now tire, battary
and ititt everhaiiled $425 Call
Albreok 86-4203. i

s NVe will buy your car and pay -FOR KENT: Completely fur-
' cash. No waiting no red tape. nithed In Bella Viita 2 bedroom
Any year make and model. 'Ti- dining and drawing ream $70.
woli Motor at Ttvoll .Crowing Apply 47th Street No. 17 up- 1
. Tel. 2-4222 .2-4224. atair. Tal. 3-1551.
" ' ' i 1 1 1
FOR; SALE. 1957 Flymauth -m ;.( : j
; Belvedere. Phono Coffey Gam' FOR RENT.-3 bedroom. 2
' boa 751. '' .. bathroom, dining,-drawing room,
. ... f jii maid' room, hot water, icreen-
FOR SALE: -152 Cadillac ,d App)y 47fn Str,rt N 7
: Fleetwood apodal aodan. Loathar upttalr. Tel. 3-1551. '
"" upholstery elaetrle window con' L in
trol, duty paid. $150Q. Town- FOR RENT-2 bedroom apirt-
hand. Phono Coco Solo' 202, ment; livingroem, diningroom,
' K m i -hat water, maid'i quartan, bil-
FOR SALIt 195$ Dodge Royal cony, $t4f. In "E.parta" Build-
4-door aodan, V-8 angina, auta- iBt Kicarda Aria Street, Tel. 3-
; matla transmlssien, color: cameo 4994,
rod, original awnar, 36,000
mile. Excellent condition, Call ...
2-3141 ar 12-4103 or may bo WNTj In private chalet,
aeon Qm U-K Part urnlhd apartment,
Amador. linen, dishee, hot water garden, ?
' n,yv" '"'p; garage, 'raaidantial aana. Tal. I-
FOR SALE: 1956 German Ferd 5356.
action wagon. Perfect eendl- 7. . '.
tion, $.1200.00. 83-2116. llut ,LJ
, 1 ... FOR RENT s 2 bedroom apart-
FOR SALE: 1950 Chav. Club ment. Partly furnished if deiir-
coupe, radio, .very goodicondi- ed. Suitable Army couple. Rea-
tion, $350. 2-3634 Balboa; aonabla. St. Iiabal 8Vi St. 9079
'-I. IT i Colon. Inquire premise or call
FOR SALE-1 956 Chevrolet Balbea 1317. .
atarlon wagon, 6 cylinder, (., .,
paatenger, power glide, radio,
. excellent condition. JD4 19-A. Va- , FOR RENT: Vacation quarter.
. nada St. Ancon. Concrete. Balboa: Available June
I FOR SALIl 48 Petitiae 4 dr.
: Hydromatic, 6 cyl., good condi-
tion 760-D. Balboa $275. Cah. FOR RENTi 2 bedroom apart- ;.
i. L : .... i : ... ment furnished or unfurnished.
FOR SALE: 52 M.G. tport ear. T,r' J-074-.
Call garage Hotel El Panama 3-

FOR SALE: 1957 Mercury
Turpika Crosier", axcallent con con-'
' con-' cDtion, new tir,. electric win win-.dowa
.dowa win-.dowa and Mat, pawer ateering
' franimiuion, leather upholstery.
' 4ranmiion, leater upholstery,
: .; Jew mileage two" tone, paint,
beauty. $3500.00, duty paid.
, n. 8-3051. .,
f OR SALE: Vi ton pkk-up
tuck 1953 Ford V-S. Good con con-litlon.
litlon. con-litlon. $700., Phone 2-4419.
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur fur-Dished
Dished fur-Dished housekeeping room, dou double
ble double couch, refrigerator,' kitchen
cabinet with attached otove,
bath, and entrance independent.'
No. 3, 52nd Street. Phone 3 3-P638.
P638. 3-P638. -v.-
OR RENT Roam weekly $5.
E7, $30,' $20, $22.50 apart apart-ent
ent apart-ent monthly. Tel. 3-0850
2-1508. V
Lester Lanin Goes To
Colic jc Hollywood Paul
Weston Sorrento Rich Richard
ard Richard Tueber The Fa Fabulous
bulous Fabulous Hi-R
Sound Ideas r Les Eljiart
Ella sin js Duke Ellington
Francescatti plays Kreisler
No traffic; or parking ;
problemt.' 3
45 St and Via Espana
Tal. 3-1285


FOR RENT: 2 badroom apart apartment
ment apartment in El Canorejo, cool and
spaaioM with dining livinoreem, '.
larfe kitchen, lannUry, maid'
room and bath, all acrecned.
Call: 1-7453. T:
, FOR RENT: Madam I bed,
rooma apartmant, livinf-dinlna;
room, ,; porch, two bathroom,
maid's room, all acraanad, hot.
, water, 55th erreet (t) No. 23.
hone 2-0417 3-6523.
FOR RENTs At of aaw. Deluxe
two badroom apartmant 2 hatha j j-(ana
(ana j-(ana with i rub and ahower).
.largo sirtirtf and dinig room,
kitchen. ; Maidreom and bath,
adjoining leparara laundry f
tion. Lovely garden and putting
green. At No. 74 "t" Street.'
El Cangrao. fhon 3-0319. Dur-.
ing office hour.
FOR RENTt Twa badroom far far-nished
nished far-nished apartmant, 2 bathreami,
living-diningraom. 48th atreet.
No. 27. Tal. 2-2504.
FOR RENT Nicely furnished 1
bedroom apartment on Ave. Pi Pirn
rn Pirn facing the park. Tal. 3-0746
FOR RENT j Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment 90th Street Ne. J 6. San
Francisco. Tel. 3-2457, 3
FOR RENT.- Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment with light, : at Sabanai.
Phana 3-3519.
i' . .., ...'v .;.:. : .a. ;
1952 PONTIAC Conv. 650.00
1952 OLDSMOBIL8 .'.
4 door, radio, t v 1
t tone 650.00
1955 PONTIAC V8" V
4 door.i 2 tone,'
- radio 1495.00
. 2 door, hard top,
2 tone, radio 650.00
. 4 door, 2 tonef. 450.00
- -. Tf v 4
1956 FORD Thunderbird
AH accesoriea,. cheap
1956 FORD Tudor v
2 tone, radio i?.l775.00,
Hard Top, 2 tone,
hydramatie ... 750.00
.yi': j"" O 5 -" j- 1'
PANAMA Tal. 3-701 0'
,.. 2-0625
COLON : -446


BARDO COM-BARDO N. M "B" Street MORRISON 4tk of July Ave. A 1 St. a) LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivoli Ne. 4 a FARMACIA ESTADOS LMDOS 1 Ctnirl Av

FARMACIA LUX 1M Central Avenue
MAC1A VAN DER J IS 5 Street Ne. U
Beside Ike Bella Viau TBeafre. .
r Spend your weekend at Rie
, Mar, the beat beach in the Re Republic,
public, Republic, with all kinds ef comma-:
ditiet, open day and night. Tha
new management n at year aery- -icea.
';V,V ','-,-. v' :
PHILLIPS Occamida CeHaeea
Santa Clara R. de P. Phana Pa Panama
nama Panama J-1177 Cristobal 3-1673.
POSTER'S Cottage and Large
Beach. Home. One mile part tha
Caiina. Phone1 lalbea- 1 866.
FOR RENT. 2 bedroom chalet,
apaciou ground, fruit tree
quiet neighborhood. $120.00
monthly. Tel. 3-1201. v
FOR RENTFurniihed chalet.
Two bedroom, living, dining-,
roorrj, porch etc. 48th atreet
final No, 25, after Uruguay
atreet, te the left. G.I. inspected.
Tel. 3-0318 3-6887.
FOR RENT: Furnished modern;
house located Paitilla. 3 bed-,'
' room, one aircenditioned, two
.baths. I Available June 21 te
August 25. Call 3-5954 between
12 neon te 5 p.m.
trained Chiropodist will relieve
nv foot trouble, eorna, callous,
sei, tntrowa tee nail, loot maa maa-ace,
ace, maa-ace, etc.
Services "SCHOLL'ST ;
J, aVroaemena Ave. S3 -41
, ... .... .Tel. S-KI7-' ;: i'.
( mine, from tha heart ef .v
San JostT. Costa Rico .i
Completely modern conveniences' In
Suites and Bungalows, all with
private bath. Hot and cold 'Water.
Prices 6 and $8 daily,
. -with, meals.. w
. Cotasopolilaa kitchen J
i Hon lidinsj.
For reservations Ff O. 'v
Box 4459 y
Managers Bill and Elenor Jasper
June 20 to June l
Price $180.00
Fidanque Travel Service
35 mm Camera
f. 1.9 lens 69.50
more for your Dollar..
International Jeicelry
155 Central Ave.
" ff.'S v call '" :
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552 X
: .minicab
, ONLY $2 ..00
ONLY 2.S Lbs.
Panami ,. ' Col6n
Your ct back in your
home in 24 hours

$ for',

- v '"k-'' '':-: "V--'' V'','
Free Estimate
No Service Charge
o Half Price On -!
, Transportation
o US Trained Technician
Tivoli Ave. No. 18-20
Tel. M905


a) HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. (en. de I Ossi Ave. No. 41 OTO DOMK-Jusio Arosemena Ave. and u St. a FAR.

. :,. w .. t-
Miscellaneous 1
FOR SALE: 1949 Pontiac tudor.
Living room, dining room, bed bedroom
room bedroom and kitchen furnishing.
Te be sold by June 30th. Hart."
71I-C II Prada, Balboa.
FOR SALE18 cu. ft. rfreeier
, $275; dryer $150; Maytag wash wash-'
' wash-' er $75; avairy $10; Mahjong
aet. Qtr. "8" Ft. Amador. Navy
Maxwell, Snead
In Dallas Open
) DALLAS, Tex. (UPI)- Bill Max
well, the chunky Texan with the
short Same that's tailored to git
the course, ranked aione side de.
fending champion Sam Snead to-
uay as a prime iavorne as a
small but potent field teed off in
the opening round of the 25,000
Dallas Open golf tournament. t
v Maxwell, the eighth rankine "mo
ney winner on the tour, stamped
nimseu s a real contender 'for
Snead's crown when he toured the
short 6,600 yard Oak Cliff country
ciud course wenesday in a six.
under-par. 64 to tie for too honors
in the $2,500 Pro.Aamteur.
onead, hoping for another 6(
such S3 he scored in this tournaj
ment a year. ago, breezed around
Wednesday in a 67 while crackins
joxes wun ms ganery out was ex
pected to turn serious today as he
starts the stretch for the
$3,500 first prize money and a
winning mood he hopes will car carry
ry carry over into next week's National
Maxwell's' 64 was 1 equalled by
Gehe Littler; the. former National
Amateur champ who hasn't won
a tournament in more man a year..
But Maxwell's consistency on the
tour a 71.24 stroke average for for-71
71 for-71 round makes him more of a
threat for Snead's -title. t :
Snead, who Js searching or his
100th tourparjientf .triumph while;
tuning ur 'for. another pig pitch
at, the only -major title ever to
elude him the Open will find his
heralded long game a decided ad.
vantage if he can keep. it in line

American LoopCohceaes FI ag

To: Runaway Aevy Yorc Vancs

Dodgers Face New
Legal Hurdle Over
Stadium Contract
The highly controversal .contract
providing the Dodgers with land
in Chavez Ravine for a new sta.
dium faced another possible legal
hurdle today in a Pasadena court
room. 1 1 i '
Attorney Phil Silver, represent,
ing Louis Kirschbaum in his tax.
payer's suit, ? was set to move
for a third course of action be.
fore the same.'judge who recently
issued a temporary restraining or.
der against the Chavez Ravine
contract becoming final. .
..:...,w.,"-..v,:,:i,.. ;:,,,,.-.
The' city was well represented
at the proceeding before Superior
Judge Kenneth C. Newell, ..who
now was under submission a mo.
tion to aet aside the restrain g or.
der. Asst., City Attorney Bourke
Jones Said be would continue to
base his primary argument on tne
validity of the contract.
The Kirschbaum. suit is one of
three rending even though the
voters have anoroved the agree
ment turning over 315 acres if of
land in Chavez Rvlne for a new
stadium which would seat some
52,000 persons.


Concrclo Block Factory

All equipment in first class' condition includ including
ing including new block making machine with proved
capacity of 2400 blocks daily, mixer, skip
horst, rocks, pallets, lift truck, -ton deliv deliv-ry
ry deliv-ry JtruclV.water. systemfiheds,, office, etc. '1.1
For information call 2-3033


. ..

Home Articles
FOR SALE: Year old Tappin
stove, $100.00 and Frigidaira
refrigerator, $200.00. House 14
Apt. 2-C Calla 21 A, off Tivoli
Avenue. -;, '..
FOR SALE: One 4 burner elec- ;
trie (tore, $100 00. One 4 hum hum-ar
ar hum-ar fas' stove, $30.00. Sofa and
chair $25.00. Quarter 79, Al Albrook
brook Albrook 86-5221. i
FOR SALE 9 cu. ft. all per.
cetain Frigidaira 60 cycle $75.
Automatic Bandit: washing ma machine.
chine. machine. Telephone Balbea 2-3775.
FOR SALE: 14 cubic feet deep
freeia, $150. Hot Point Electric
stove, $250, double oven : and
broiler. Double- bed : and box:;
springs, $90. Phone Panama .3 .3-0873.
0873. .3-0873. r
, FOR SALE: Hide a bed almost
new $120.00. 9 pc' Mahogany
diningroom set 1 1 0, wardrobe,'
leaving country. Call 1381, Co Co-lon.
lon. Co-lon. -.ij l: M 'i;':.'-
FOR SALE-Westinghouse re-
. frigerator $75.00. Blackstone
washing machine $40.00. Ve-
u netiin blinds cornaces drapes
' $35.00. 6 blinds, tw Pr. drape
with covered eomaces. Painted
v cornaces for I bedroom in 4 fa-'"
i mily 2 bedroom Apt. 8202-B.
Margarita. Tel. 3-2395.
FOR SALE: 9 ft. Wastingheusa
porcelain, refrigerator. 60 cycle.
New unit 100.00.- Balboa 2- '-4424,
4424, '-4424, Houip 720-C. Prada.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse refri refrigerator
gerator refrigerator 60 cycle, 9 ft. new mo motor.
tor. motor. All porcelain $90.00. Call
. Bjlboa 1317. '
FOR SALE: 1 2 mahogany end
tablet, ana coffee table,- pair ma mahogany
hogany mahogany bads, 2 mahogany desk,
. 1 maple studio couch, 1 tela-:
'phone table, 18 cu. ft. Norge
refrigerator. Tel. '3
ma. v
4870 anai
FOR SALE: Larsa lit gas
stove. Excellent '' condition $30,
Tel. 3-1812 2-2926.
FOR SALE: Baby crib, good
condition. Tel.' 2-327$.,: Cable
Hat. 0311 Ancon.. i
FOR SALE: Diningroom et,
bed, comer table, i mahogany)
armchair. Tel. 34501.
Joe Ilitcli Whips
Jay Fullmer; Nov
Vaib Gsne l!exf
Ring veteran Joe, Micelir having
disposed- .of one member, of the
fighting Fullmer family, wants to
take on another of the Utah clan
former middleweight -, champ
Miceli and manager Harry Stick,
evers want Gene, providing as
Stickevers nuts. it. "we can be
assured the fight will be a finan
cial success." : ,
Miceli. a veteran of 96 fights, did
the near impossible Wednesday
night, stopping a Fullmer on bis
home ground.
.The New Yorker not only spoil,
ed welterweight Jay AS Fullmer's
first ventire into big-time boxig,
but also handed the west Jordan
boxer, Gene's kid brother, the first
setback of his career.
Miceli left hp doubts in the minds
of Fullmer's neighbors, knocking
him out, in 2:0 of. the third.
It was Fullmer's initial loss in
14 bouts and Miceli's 57th win and
26th kayo. i ,
Knox Co. announced receipt of a
contract to design and engineer
a $30 million synthetic rubber
plant for Japan. The unit the
first of its' kind in Japan : will
have an annual capacity of 45,000
long tons, i

Real Estate

FOR SALE-HilU cottage at
Coronado Beach 2 bedrooms,
fully furnished, overlooking Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Ocean. May be seen June
4 thru June 8. ; v: :
FOR SALE: Let and weekend
house in Santa Clara. Phana Co
fay Gambea 751. :,',- -; ...
FOR SALE: The best bar fn tha
city "Club 49 'K Street Ne. 7.
Tel. 2-3452. :
-Boats & Motors
FOR SALE-Small beat, trailer,
and motor, firs class condition.
82-2246. V";
FSU Track Stars ;; ;;
To Run In Biggest
Collegiate Meets ;
Mike Coniey and Quartermile Ace
Jim Casteel, Florida State's unde undefeated
feated undefeated track standouts, headed
west Tuesday 'to face the- suffest
competition of .i.eir. varsity car careers,
eers, careers, i :-'H;,. t'-fV'-i': J fiiv,y"i ,f ,A i'ifAu.?.
; Conley, sanior from' Cain.
Villa, and Casteel, Avondale, C,
ophomor, are; entarad in tha
'Meat of Champion" at Hous Houston,
ton, Houston, 'Tox.j Saturday. They'll al also
so also compete in tha M AA Cham Championships
pionships Championships at Barkaley, Calif.,
June 13-14; .
Florida State Track Coach Mike
Long accompanied his top point point-producers
producers point-producers who led the Seminoles
to a perfect dual record (4-0) and
team honors in the Coliseum In Indoor
door Indoor Games and Florida v Relays
this season.' And while we're try.
ing to improve, we would also like
to give the people i of Cleveland a
more interesting 'club to watch,"
The Orioles .surpritad a lot f
.folks latt year by winding up
fifth. Manager .Paul c Richard
made no pr-aton promt
thl spring, .';7-.v.
. "I'm not even1 Sure If we can
finish ? higher f lhan ,v we ?did last
Veark'r, he -said; J'but we're .certain .certainly
ly .certainly going to try." g'-Pi
Now Richards says he thinks
his club has an opportunity for
; ;ByILTON RltHMAM -s i
NEW .'YORK;'1 June 8 (UPI) '.
Fred Frick isn't' going io like it
but he might as well know the eti.
tire American League has just a a-bout
bout a-bout conceded the pennant to the
runaway, New i York Yankees.
Up to now, the Fourth of 'July
has been the earliest date on which
anyone would hazard a guess on
prospective pennant ,'inrter. Yei,
here the season is less than "seven
weeks old and the only .pennant
conjecture revolves around which
National League tem will meet
the Yankees in the World Series.
Tha only club which really felt
it i had any kind ef chance Io
boat the Yanks this year was
the White Sox. That was before
the saason began.',
' Vice President Chuck Comlskey
of the White Sox faced ,up to the
obvious facts recently. however.
when he said, ."We'll settle for
second place." ,
: Washington Manager Cookie La Lava
va Lava setto had his knuckles rapped
last, March when he predicted the
Yankees would win by 15 games.
It '-now turns out that instead of
being censured, he should have
hailed as a prophet.
There were',' 4 few isolated die die-hards
hards die-hards who even" saw: Boston and
Detroit as legitimate .challengers
prior to the season opener.' Each
of those c.lubs, however, will con consider
sider consider it an eminently! successful
season if. it can finish as high as
second. ,- .uf i- .'.! : sr' ;
. The, ether three t clubs In the
circuit Clavatand, Baltimore
and Kansas City ? all set" mere
modest 90a I for themselves.
General Manager Frank Lane of
the Indians-didn't try to hoodwir.k
Cleveland fans while 'he was busy
making deals last winter.
"Why try to kid anyone that
we're shooting for a pennant this
year 7" he said. "Of course, we
would like to win but you have lo
remember we finished sixth last
season. Our chief aim this year is
the first division. ,'
ROME .(UPI) Annulment
proceedings; of Swedish aciriss In.
grid Bergman and .Italian direi direi-tor
tor direi-tor Roberto Rosaellini were in re recess
cess recess again today until June -30.
The proreedings reopened yester yesterday
day yesterday but were adjourned after Ra
sellini's lawyers reiterated" their
arguments that1 Miss (Bergman's
first, marriage to Swedish, Doctor
Peter Lindstrom was not dissolv
ed according to Swedish law,wn

WANTIDi Automobile Sales Salesmen
men Salesmen with exeerience. Write to
l 92, Colon, giving reference.

Ocnestic Employment
WANTED Responsible maid to
care child and fleneral house house-held.
held. house-held. Apply evening Arboix Bide.
5th St." Apt. No. 6, Colon, r s
Hiip?:ncd to
; q jimmy orlando ; ;
' When Jimmv Orlandrt wait nlav
ing hockey .with the Detroit Red
Wings, he built a reputation as
the hardest body checker in the
club's history. From the mid mid-1930's
1930's mid-1930's until 1943, Orlando's fierce
play made him feared and re.
spected throughout the National
Hockey : League... In 1943, he en.
tered military prviro in PanaHa
and his hockey career came to
aq ena.
Whatever hannnid tri .Timmu
Orlando? Now .41, he lives -1 in
Montreal and- currently i is the
owner of the Club Aldo, one of
the city's better night clubs. 'Un.
til last year," he remained active
m amueucs py .reiereeing -wres.
tling bouts. l
'..,--5. .! ..'j-'..
a first division berth if it can come
up with another solid hitter some
where.f '-:
... y ...y-.o,.;'; .!.-!. 'ti.. J,- ''.'.....''
Kansas City won only 51 games
id 1957. and Manager Harry Craft
set a pre-season goal of 70 this
year. When the. Athletes cot off
io a gooa start, eras was asked
a he had revised his- goal, ;-
f'lU start thinking about that,
71t Victory," ha said, J"Aftar we
at: out 70th." : .;-",7
; Actually, the onlvJ ohevilllnV to'
4..1., ...uui. a:i .u ,.a.
cnanceior tne xanxees tot Jose
this year is Case-Stengel. NaturaD
hi. there'- a 'method to hist rial
iy forebodings of doom. He doesn't
want his players' to, become com complacent
placent complacent ,, V ,rj


i t
J0 W aa i( a,f-t

a new shipment of

--. .;,;-" ;-r, '. .:.
' "AEREO ,PAK" suitcases in
different Motors and sizes.
r. ii ;.i rv. IA rj., -ij-;,,--- v. 'i.- ..'.'
r t -A Ji J I r s
: "Alw tHe "famous TRUNK.
made of American fibers. '
Bolivar Ave. and 7th 'Street 6705; Tel'. 334


1956 OLDS.'OBILE "98';.
$800.00 D0VU PAYMENT



3-miiwte car wash $1. tteeai J
cieaninj of motor $5. woxina el I
ear $6. Auto-Bane,' Trans-1st h I
wi Highwav near Sear.
T-V. SET OWNERS. Avail veer veer-.lf
.lf veer-.lf of the best for rour T.V.
U.S. TELEVISION offer factory
trained technician plus no pick pickup
up pickup and delivery charge. Phono
" Panama 3-7607.5
honesty, customer satisfaction.
mer former Boston-Miami technician.
MR. TV. Phone Panama 2- i
3142. V '..Vf
1 '. a
Swiss watches, wholesale price,
::;; :"::v. Central Ai. 1 3-35 I '
t First Floor Tel. 2-3992 V
. Protect 'Vour home and proper
tv against., insect damage.
. Prompt scientific treatment on
.nn...H,T ,. wv ,. munrniv ouogcf
ba.. Telephone Pronto Service,
r Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
WANTED: l '.et used ladies
golf clubs. Call Balboa 1-3193. V
Tale Of The Tape
'::i'.-fs.:i.i.5.tiY'-.":; 1 .... ;i. :; .i-fiisj!
S. LOUIS, June 6 (UPI) -Here's
the4ale of the tape for
tonight's welterweight title fight
between Vince Martinet and Vir.
gil Akins:
Vince Martinez Virgil Akins
29 yrs. age 30 yrs.
5 ft. 9 in. height S ft. 9 in.
147 lbs.
69 in..,
35 in.
35-Y )U.
39 in.
11' in
weight 146 lbs.
.reach 73 in.
chest 36 in.
. chest (N) ,30 in.
cnest (&j j in
waist ;
30 in.
21V m.
14 in.
- 14 in.
7 in.
UVi in.
.MVS in.
9 in.
21 i.-h-i'- JtHich
ht: kf.arfstry cklf
J4. biceps
11V4 in. i fafearm
m 4n, jr vrist
11 vi in. v
I5V4 in.
. neck
8V ia;'-
I t w lar
I r.-.:v

she married Jlossellini.

JIM i, i?:s
'v ;la5Ttc4m 1(
' V i GET A 5-OT VV.'Trl
" - WTAD.

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AT EASE Wearing slacks and shoes styled for comfort, actress
t,Kathenn, Hepburn .is the picture of informal ease as she rides
in a car at London Airport. She hadjust arrived from
New York.

Faltering Philip r
tfhillpt file l ttUed with fcmisea.
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3 08 CTDf MEWS f i 1 M Adventure at Scott blind v- s
S:1S Dinah Shore v' 8:00 Stars ot Jatz
3:30 College Newi Conference i 1:30 Thafa My. Boy ; ,
4:00 Open Mind 3 t:00 The Thin Man
4 30 Mri vriiard S 30 Talent Scouta
SOO Fury ', 10 08 Wrestling
7.00 Harvert ' 1U5 Friday Night Theatre: i
. i ; Hell Flra Austin. , :
a Courtesj of Aerovias Panami Airways
PHONES: -PANAMA:- 3-1057 3-1698 3-1C;'

lpT' tll','"ii ii rmwmiaaiiwiaj wtiatrtitaiiaiawita
i; OFFICE HOURS:. front 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.

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1 ANOTHER TERM comes to a close today as graduation exercises
Bfl Aimv Caribbean School here. One ot the highlights- of the
at rort TLbbe ?fo the student officers. Special guests at the
'l Sown above with some of the tanks ani equipment which were

;365 Students
Diplomas At
i IJiplomas were presented to 365
Students nrom la Amentau uuuu
- during graduation ceremonies held
today at the United States Arnny
Caribbean School at Fort Gulick.
.Members of the diplomatic corps,
high-ranking Panamanian and U U-Bited
Bited U-Bited ,State dignitaries were on
hand to witness the exercise.,
Studets graduated from 14 of
the school's 20 different courses
hVrh Include a variety of modern
military subjects. The largest
ntfia rnntinepnt graduating be
longed to Nicaragua, which had
146 officers and enlisted men u
the graduating class. Other nations
with students graduation were: Bo Bo-iivia,
iivia, Bo-iivia, Brazil, Colombia, Costa Ri Rita,
ta, Rita, Cuba, Ecuador, EI Salvador,
Guatemala, Honduras, Mexico. P
Weather Of Not
This weather report for the ?4
hours ending a.n. today, is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographie Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:, 71
Balboa Cristobal
High 99
low T7i
High .J ..... 9
low '1
' 'V'.; V',f'"' 1 .'."
WIND: r::
(mat. mph) W-16
RAIN (inches) M
(inner harbors) S3
High low
7:50 a.m. 1:28 a.m.
S:04 pjn. 1:57 p.m.
iWWWWiowl s tik o big
porty. Notour wcts to orctv
until -wwrytwdy is therei

fi x4fl

II1 12:30.



From 15 Countries Get
Caribbean Army School

nama. Jferu, Venezuela ana ine'
United States. Music for the exei
cises was provided by the 79th Ar Army
my Army Band of Fort Clayton. y
Mser. Jesus Serrano, Bishop of
Colon, gave the invocation and be benediction.
nediction. benediction. Col. Gines Perez, com commandant
mandant commandant .of the school, made the
grduatio speech, and Jung uen.
Milton L. Ogden, presented the dv
plomas and awards to the stud.
ents.v ij j
Athletic awards went to St.
Jorge Cumacao 01 ibouvia lor wiud!
ine the school' soccer cnampion-
smp and Sgi. Koarigo Rivera of E-
cuaaor wno represeniea me win
ning volleyball team.'
Receptions complete with dance
banas were heiu ior the siuaems
and their guests after the official
graduation ceremonies were com completed.
pleted. completed.
'f ine U.S. Army Caribbean School
ig operand by the U.S. Army as
an aid in Keeping La Lin Amencin
menat-arms up to date on mod modern
ern modern concepts of army .operation
and tactics. ,
Dulles Says Summit
Conference Hot,
Likely This Year ;
Secretarv of State John Foster
Dulles' Said today he sees no likeli
hood yet that a 1958 summit con conference,
ference, conference, will emerge from current
Moscow talks. : '.
Dulles, in testimony before the
Senate Foreign Relationsi Commit
tee, said there is "no reason for a
Summit conference "except that
Russia refuses to 'make agreements
at a lower level (But if it appeared
that some agreement could be
reached at the Summit, he said
"I suppose we would acquiesce in
the arbitrary and unreasonable so.
viet position..."
"I do not vet see a likelihood
that will develop to be the fact
we have only begun the talks,"
he said. 1
Sen. George Aiken (R-Vt.) rais raised
ed raised the Summit 1 question while
Dulles was giving the committee
an overall review of US; foreign
policy. Aiken ; suggested that thei
secretary appeared to be "not op
timistic" thp there would be
summit meeting this year.
. "I do not myself see evidence
to justify a Summit meeting that
could1 emerge from the talks in
Moscow," Dulles said.
PRICES: 1.00 .50
3:16, 6:00, 9:00 p.m.

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;iec c';::;::ess m rai:;s
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are held tot 365 students who havecompleted courses at the
school year was a recent Tank-Infantry demonstration.taRed
demonstration were members of Panama's National Guard,
on display at the conclusion of the day s gjjjtjgy' potfl) ;

National Guard
Sergeant Earns
Honor Plague
Sgt. Riat Ditgo Nunti of
; Pma.'s National Guard was to
b. awarded the honor student
pi a quo for maintaining the high-,
est scholastic average In 1hi
small arms repair course' at the
USARCAR'IB School, Foif' GO GO-lick,
lick, GO-lick, at the semiannual gradua
tion exercises today.
Nufiei maintained an overall
97.32 per cent average in the
ten-week course. Competing with
the sergeant for the award were
34 students from seven other La Latin
tin Latin American nations, including
11 of his fellow countrymen.;
Nunez and his wife,' the form former
er former Gladys Miller, and their two
children reside in Colon.

US Housing Officials Look Forward
To Spurt In Home Building Shortly

Government housing officials said
yesterday they looked for a spurt
in home building later this year
that could help to pull the coun.
try out the business recession. ;
They based their optimism on
the unusual strength of the gov government's
ernment's government's anti-recession mort
gage buying program. The pro.
gram was especially lively during
the last week in May which in.
eluded the Memorial Day holiday.
in a reiatea report, tne govern
ment estimated that construction
showed its usual springtime ex ex-pansion
pansion ex-pansion from April to May. It in.
Creased by 363 million dollars to
a May total of $4,066,000,000.
The' Commerce and Labor De.
partments also said in the joint
report that spending for construe,
tion in the" first five months of
this year virtually was unchanged
from the comparable 1957 period.
It amounted to $17,700,000,000.
Meantime,; Assistant Agricul.
ture Secretary Marvin L. McLain
told the Senate Agriculture Com-
nutiee the nation's farms 1 had
been a source of strength in the
current recession. He said there
had been substantia) improvement
in both farm prices and income.
McLain said the picture would
be brighter still if Congress ap ap-proved
proved ap-proved the administration's' farm
program..' Among other things, it
calls for more flexible price sup.
ports and elimination of require,
ments that supports be raised as
surplses drop. k p :;
The housing officials were es.
pecially p'eased by the showing
of the mortgage buying program
during the four day Memorial
Day business week.
- During the period, the Federal
National Mortgage Association
signed up for purchase of $40..
730,000,000 of government-backed
home mortgages. This was the
rate of pur chase commitments It
COLOGNE!, Germany. (UPI)
f ormer yueen soraya of Iran will
return to Cologne from the United
States in mid-June, officials of the
Iranian embassy here said yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Soraya's father Is the Ira Iranian
nian Iranian ambassador to West Germa
ny. Officials said the former wife
of the Shahof lrah"wiir stay-In
Cologne only long enough to de
cide where to settle permanently,
probably in Italy, t rance or Swit.
zerland.. ,.

Mr. K. Proposes
Plan To Halt
US Recession :

Premier Nikita Khrushchev has
ofiered' to help the. United States
out of the recession. His proposal:
Lower the bars on sales of U. S.
industrial equipment to Russia.
Khrushchev made the proposal
in an eight-page note to. President
aisennower, oenverea Auesaay
IT. 1 .1 il It X 1 r
ne cuuuieu ine ouer wiin a reieri
ence to U. S. industry's current
need for more business.
; It was the latest in a series of
Soviet moves to break down the
legal and policy restrictions on U.
S, and Western trade with Com Communist
munist Communist countries. .
Informed sources said Khrush
chev's note was couched primarily
in terms of an offer to buy a wide
variety of items, especially tools
and i equipment needed in the
Kremlin's program for rapid ex-
AftneiAM fit Dneeia'a .Lin ia.I .h
dustry. .;. j
It largely duplicated previously
disclosed.' Soviet "snooping lists"
which have been estimated to in involve
volve involve about 100 million dollars
worth of chemical plant items.
had been averaging for a full five.
aay weex
The mortgages cover houses on
which construction has no., been
started, Thus, the full effect on
the economy will become appart.
ent later this year, M ? ;
; The Labor Commerce Depart,
ment report on construction
showed a 4 per cent rise in spend,
ing' for government' construction
and a 1 .per cent trop in private
outlays during the first five
months of this year. Since private
spending runs much larger than
government ; expenditures, the
changes about balanced out,
baubles, spangles and beads,
Patrice Wymore does a torrid torrid-dance
dance torrid-dance in a night spot in Las
Vegas, Nev. Patrice had hoped
that her husband, : a well well-.known
.known well-.known genljiamed ErrolFlynn,
could be in Las Vegas to see
her first stage appearance, but
Errol is making a film in Africa.

Algeria Must
Obey Paris

.ORAN, Algeria, June 6 (UPI (UPI-Gen.'
Gen.' (UPI-Gen.' Charles ie Gauue today
ea on the insurgent 'Public bate bate-ty
ty bate-ty Committees" of Algeria to sud-
mit to the legal government in Pa
ris. He sam ie worK ot ine com
mutee' is uo..t. ' lj
v Do Gaulle said fiatiy ha would
run Algeria rrom f aria, wivn
Gen. Raoul Satan as his "dele-,
gate general" in this North Atri
-can -lana. J-.'-; ,''1
"ine Algerian movement has
achieved its target in other
woras. a chance 01 eovernmeni in
Paris and a clarification, of our na
tional policy in Algeria" De .Gaulle
said. "The elements which had
taken part in' that clearly must
change- their (political) orientation
"It is not up to them io subs-stitute-themselve
for the autho authorities
rities authorities and to infringe upon their
tthe! authorities') powers"
The move brought the new
French -premier into a showdown
conflict with the right wins civil
ian and military junta whose reb
ellion against Paris authority
eventually led to de Gaulle's re
turn to power. .
cut de baule showed he was
not prepared io compromise with
this group, headed by paratroop
uen. Jacques Massu.
; His decision to appoint Salan al
so was a rebuff to the insurgents,
who had hoped to see, Jacques
Soustelle, who wants to keep Al Algeria
geria Algeria French at any price, named
to ine top jon.
The tall, austere premier has
been promising equal rights and
duties to the European and Mos Moslem
lem Moslem populatons of Algeria with
considerable favorable response
from, the natives and coolness
from the settlers. r'?;"iif;:
His announcement todav made
it clear that he intended td carry
out nis pians in nis own way, With Without
out Without interference from the military
or the 'colons" European sett settlers
lers settlers (Who hate the Algerians and
want to keep the status quo intact.
De Gaulle made his announce announcement
ment announcement a few hours before boarding
a Caravelle jet airliner to take
him back to Paris from his three-
day fact-finding tour of Algeria.
Ohio l ie died
Sfudcnl Renounces
US Citizenship
VIENNA (UPI)-A 28.year.old
American -medical student said on
yesterday he renounced his U.S.
citizenship because he did .not
"care to fight for, any country."
The student, Allen H. Sobul, of
Cleveland Ohio, said he was a
conscientious objector and was to
be drafted by the U. S. Army
within a few months. .
Sobul came here May 13. He
formally repudiated his citizen;
ship at the U-S. Embassy Mon.
day. Embassy officials confirmed
that Sobul "made an official dec
laration and sworn oath of re renouncement
nouncement renouncement be 'ore ,U. S. State De
Bailment officials here. 1
Sobul wno said ne opposed io
"nationalism", regardless of
whether it is capitalism, Socialism
Or Communism, planned to seek
Austrian cimenship.
He said he took a pre-medicai
course at i the university ot &t.
Louis and hoped to continue his
medical studies at the university
of Vienna.. ty, -4 : .;'.; 't : s
Sobul explained that he, was a
long-time admirer of Prof. Albert
Schweitzer and intended to devote
his life to humanitarian work.
Pope Pius Suffers
Dental Trouble;
Audiences Reduced
Pius XII is Suffering a 'recur 'recurrence
rence 'recurrence of dental trouble that is
causrne him some discomfort and
nhvsirfans have advised : him to
cut down his audiences, unofficial
church sources : said yesterday.
There Was no official confirma
tion. V
The 82-vear-old Pontiff, whose
general health has been good for
a man ot nis ape, nas snown no
outward si?ns of n? in during re recent
cent recent audiences at the Vatican Pal Pal-acA
acA Pal-acA and St. Peter's. ij
It is known that the Pontfff has
hart somp denl work done this
yeah He is believed to have had
two teeth' exiractert. j.:,?; -V1 ;
DAirine the last few years; the
Pone has reduced the number of
audiences he has granted. His od
custom of; hnHino thfe mass au audiences
diences audiences a week now has been cut
to one ,a week-on wHnesday-i
when as many as 25,000 persons
assemble. . 1
Flaa Day Will
Be Observed
In CZ June 14
Gov. W. E. Potte has ealled to
the attention of the residents of
the Canal Zone the proclamation
issued recently by President Ei
senhower designating June 14 as
Flag Day. '
In the proclamation, the Presi
dent directs that -the flag of the
United States be dismayed on all
Government buildings and that the
people observe the day with .suit
able ceremonies includine the dis
play of the flas at their homes and
outer ADDronriate places.

Atomic Energy Commission Boss Strauss
Retiring, Switching To Atoms For Peace
' WASHINGTON, June 6 (CPI) The successor to retiring Atomic Energy Commission
(AEC) chairman -Lewis L. Strauss remained a mystery today,, but informed sources said he.
definitely would not be a present AEC commissioner. V
The Washington Post and Times Herald has identified the next chairman as "a business businessman
man businessman unconnected with the atomic energy indu ;try whose name is little known at the Capitol.
The White .House said the name of Strauss' successor would be announced within a few
days'. .' -r'; :.,-'';'. .. ..
The controversial Strauss, whose policies came under sharp fire in Congress, yesterday
declined President Eisenhower's offer to re-apptint him when his five-year term expires JuneV
30. He accepted instead an. appointment as special Presidential assistant to promote Eisenhow Eisenhower's
er's Eisenhower's cherished "Atoms for Peace" program. ..

Strauss o"fered no specific rea-'
sons for stepping aside. He said
only that "circumstances beyond
the "control of either of US made
a change in the chairmanship of
the commission advisable."
' It was believed the 62-year.old
official's renomination. would have
met with stiff Senate opposition.
: A Republican .Congressional
source said the "real reason"
for the decision to retire was
that Strauss wanted to end the.
'feud" between himself and Sen.
Clinton P. Anderson (D-N.M.),
'vice chairman of the joint atom,
ic Energy Committee.
The source said Strauss felt the
"present constant bickering" was
not good for the nation. Anderson,
who is slated to become, chair,
man o! the committee next year
if Democrats keep contrpl of Con.
gress, declined to comment direct,
ly on Strauss' resignation. ;
One o'.' those mentioned recently
as a possible successor to Strauss
has been Harold S. Varfce,; former
head of the Studebaker Auto Co.,
and how a member of the AEC.
Perhaps significantly it was
Vance rather than Strauss who
Wednesday gave he Congres Congressional
sional Congressional Atomic Energy Commit Committee
tee Committee the administration's time
'table for developing economical.
ly.competitive nuclear, electric.
power In this country and over,
A former New York investment
banker. Strauss served as an on
ginal member of the AEC from
1946 to 1950 following Its creation
Sixteen Arrested
In Ilation-Wide
llarcolics Syndicate
NEW YORk (UPI)-A nation
wide narcotics syndicate said to
have .'controlled delivery of hero-1
in and cocaine from the labora
tory to the addict s ; arm,' was
broken up durine'; the night with
the arrest of 13 men and three
women in New York and Los
Angeles, U.S. Atty. Paul W.,Wil W.,Wil-liam$announced
liam$announced W.,Wil-liam$announced today. i
One ot the men arrested and
two who are still sought were par-
ticioants in last November's 'gang
ster convention at Apalachin,
n.y. i . -:
Natale Joseph Evola,T 51', Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn garment trucker, was arrest arrested
ed arrested and arraigned on a narcotics
conspiracy, charge, He was re released
leased released in $35,000 bail. ' ((
Still sought are Carmine Ga Ga-lente
lente Ga-lente v 47, who was believed to
have escaped the police dragnet
at Apalachin and has been sought
since by both state and federal
officers, and John Ormento. 45,
who was questioned and released
at Apalachin.
Two other fugitives were iden
tified as Joe de Palermo, 50, and
Salvatore Santora, 43, of Leonia,
The conspirator arrested in Li
Angeles was identified as Louis
r iano, said to head the ring's
West Coast operations! J :
Others under arrest included' al
leged associates of deported vice
czar tnaries jLucKy) Luciano, the
late murderer Louis Lepke)
buchalter and i Thbmas ; (Three (Three-Finger
Finger (Three-Finger Brown) Luchese.' i,
Williams said the syndicate had
operated for several years and
"has smuggled into and distrib
uted throughout the country nun
dreds of pounds of heroin, and
pocketed millions f of dollars."
He descriDea it as a "loosely
organized but carefully policed
network" and said thosearrested
included "the financier, the smug
gler, the inter state distributor
and the non-addict wholesaler as
well as the addict street peddler.'
ine top figures arraigned with
Evola were Joseph Vento,' 45, New
York, said to have been a Lu Luciano
ciano Luciano associate; :. Thomas Pappa Pappa-dio;
dio; Pappa-dio; 43, Lido-Beach, N.Y., said'to
have Deen an associate of Lu Lu-chese,
chese, Lu-chese, and Benjamin (Boom
Boom) Levine, 63, Atlantic Beach,
N.Y.' described by Williams as a
"former associate of Louis Lepke
and Jacob Gurrah Shapiro."
"' 1 ; 1
Sputnik Falling ; ;
Behind In Sbace
Race With Rocket
rocket, which pushed Sputnik IIIl
into outer space a month ago is
now about; an hour ahead of the
satellite as they both orbit around
the 4 earthi Dr, John D. Kraus,
director of Ohio State Univer
sity's radio observatory, reported
Daily observations : with Ohio
State's radio telescope indicate
the rocket is gaining jthree to four
minutes a day on the satellite
and should lap Sputnik III in
about 10 days.
Kraus said radio telescope re
cordings show another pair of
objects in the: Sputnik orbit, in
addition to- the rocket and the
satellite.: '
- "We presume they are Other
pieces of thrsystem,jwhich were
detached from the rocket when it
out the satellite into orbit." Kraus
said. "But it is impossible to tell
exactly what they are."

during the Truman administration.

He became Eisenhower's sne.
clal assistant on atomic' energy
aiiairs early in lyoj and soon af.
terward was nominated by the
President for AEC chairman.
A Dulles Strauss : split over
nuclear test suspension was said
to have stemmed rom the AEC
chairman s insistence that tests
not be ended without an overall
disarmament agreement with Rus.
sia. .f ;
Dulles was reported leaning to.
ward a possible test suspension a a-greement
greement a-greement apart from other disar
mament proposals
Bright Spots In US
Economy Hot Bright
For Big Business
were brieht signs aplenty in the
American economy today, but
thev were hardlvhe type to glad
den the hearts of ig ; bhsiness
and labor.
v Whi'e Henry Ford Jr. was bat.
tling a badly depressed new auto
market,! candy sales were boom,
ing. '
. r ,,
William "E. Robinson, the boss
at Coca.Cola.v, was quite .; sympa.
thetic toward some of his fellow
magnates ,but he had no com.
plaints himself. His business is
doing fine while the makers of
stoves and refrigerators suffer:
The rai roads are sorely troub.
led but the pretzel bakers report ;
difficulty in supplying the de demands
mands demands ot their markets".
Orders for machine -tools are
falling off but the pickle packers
Say business is wonderful.
The copper, lead and zinc peo.
nle are having a tough time, of
but the swimming pool uulld uulld-s
s uulld-s expect their best .year in
history. ;
.' Manufacturers of large electn.
cal equipment are cutting their
production but the glue -maker
are making more glue than they
did last year. t r
The moral of these; comparisons
should be thoroughly obvious from
the serious economic standpint.
The London Economist reports
in its current edition on the situ-
ation in (American business: ;
"From .the point of view of cur.
ing the recession, it is unfortunate
that the things industry needs to
sell most are just the things con.
sumers need to replace the
least." -4 '
This analysis has the unquali.
fied endorsement of most govern,
ment economists who state the
situation in slightly briefer terms
"this is a recession in drr
ables.".y ,
And while the durables autos,
refrigerators, machinery and the
like su'fered during the first
quarter of this year, there was
definite improvement over last
year ;' in the market for whisky
and wine, phonograph records and
perfume, night-clubs and safety
deposit boxes, fishing rods and
cameras and for pistols and re re-vo'versAii.;
vo'versAii.; re-vo'versAii.; ;;;; ;:-u;ii:As;
Fur, dealers reported a slight
decline, in the first quarter. There
was however ( a possibly anoc.
ryphal report in trade circles that
the demand for cheaper, minks
continued strong. ,
"l on ii
5:21 8:27 p.m.
1.00 .50 (
iAnr.::nzov :



SOME HELM ETOne of the
exhibits at the Brooklyn (N.Y.)
Museum of Arts and Sciences
holds a fascinating interest for
8-year-old Julie O'Brien. Tne
item towering over he,r is a bat bat-tlfe
tlfe bat-tlfe headdress warn by warriors
of an African tribe.
Ex-fiR Official
Charles W. Lee.
Dies InStates
News of the death Of Chrie
Lee, former official of the Pana
ma nanroad, has'' been received
by, friends on the Isthmus. Mr.
Lee died suddenly June 3 in Yu.'
cflipa, California. He was 80 years
; A: nnftirM trtni.ti. Ta.. it.
ee came to the Isthmus in 1914,
as an assistant uniet uerK in th
Department of the General Super.1
intendent of the Panama Railroad.
He served continually with the
same organization until his retire,
ment in 1937 when he was Assist,
ant to the General Manager, and
Communications Agent. Since then
he Mas been living in California.
He is survived only by his will
Mrs. Belmina Lee.,
TAIPEI (UPI) -Lightning boltl
killed five men and injured three
yesterday, it was reported today.
Kaoshiung in southern Formosa
yesterday, it was reported.. Tht
The victims included four labor,
ers hit by one bOit.
1,'ov VcrlJ Record
STUDEBAKER, once again hat
retained the championship ; for
economy of : the standard size
American car. In the Mile-a-Thon
economy run supervised
by the National Association for
Stock Cars Automobile Research
(NASCAR). The f Studebaker
averaged 33.9 miles per gallon,
setting a new world record for
stock cars and the Studebaker
V ton Pickup also 'established
a new record by averaging 29.5
miles per gallon. Bill France
President of -, the association
wired his enthusiatlc conrafn conrafn-lation
lation conrafn-lation to H. E. Churchill, S-P
Pres'den.' fo the nmw pih!l,ve pih!l,ve-ment
ment pih!l,ve-ment of Studebaker-Packnrd
Corp. ,. 'Advt
.'. 9:00
.2:21, 4:34, 6:47,
-i- 0.75 0.40
Never Such Animal Excitement
Cn The Screen! CSXA?:i
. Surpassing her Academy Award
Winning "The
Rose Tattoo"! f
Paramount Preinli