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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Full Text

tourut 129 day round trip
balance in
20 mon.
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"Lei the people know the truth end the country is safe' Abraham Lincoln,

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O 1 1



Britain s Harold Macmillan
Fes In For talks With Ike
; WASHINGTON, June 7 (UP) British Prime, Minister Harold Macmillan arrived
here today for a top-level review of world problems' with President Eisenhower. -v.
'V Macmillan said on his arrival at Washington National Airport that the meeting
would-be "informal" but that the two leaders alwaye had "something to talk about"
He did not detail the problems, but they are' expected to include relations with
Russia, prospects of a summit meeting, possible nuclear test suspensions, and the rise
to power of Gen. Charles de Gaulle In France. S
- Macmillan was met by Secretary of State John Foster Dulles, In brief welcoming
remarks' Dulles called Macmillan's visit a "very happy occasion."
Noting that Macmiian's mother was f rom Indiana and has a Hoosier background,
the secretary said Americans are "delighted", that the prime minister comes 'back to

his "maternal r home from' time
MaVmillan eoes tomorrow to
Greencastle. Ind., to deliver a gra
duation address .at Depauw ymver
Macmillanv noted thi Indiana
tie too. He (aid ht shartd with
the greatest of Englishman "tha
: flraat advantage of having taken
CAirC Semi Annual
Missions parley Al.
Albrook Tomorrow
Air Command's
semi-annual conference of its Ub-
AF Missions amicmi;
be held at Albrook AiT Force Base
beginning lomoriuw u ( .o.a
through Thursday.
Th oAnforpncp. held id conjunc
tion the USAF School for.; Latin
a ;.0ra(iutinn exercise on
Thursday, brings 1J of C. Air C's
Latin-American cnieis oi ub uca uca-quarters
quarters uca-quarters for discussion of '' mutual
operational and training topics.,
fj r.'an finilWmn Al e 2 r e,
-v,i"n .ta'ff nf the Peruvian Air
Force, as well as Brig.; Epifanio
Ovando, chief of staff of the Para Paraguayan.
guayan. Paraguayan. Air Jorce and ...two- other
Force Officers.
mi, Agusttn Pasmer, Director.. .of
Material b4 ajvtv(pr.).Migone
flight aurgeon, win rrlVB
-brook ,' with the USAF Mission
Chiefs from their'respectiVe coun countries
tries countries to attend the Thursday; US&
AF Scool for Latin America gra graduation.
duation. graduation. '
' Caribbean Ait! Command chiefs
. from Latin America .to attend the
meetings at Albrook include:- Co.
Kicnara ; r:. ?, weiinu,; nj.6"";i
Col. Glenn ; C.: ; Thompson, Bolivia :
nir u chorlrl Bram: Col.
w,iiim B Cahoun. Chile: Col,
Gerald M. Clugston, ColombH;
' c-t, Leonard Svf Dysinger; Cuba ;
Col. John J. ;Thornhill, Dominican
Republic; Col. Jine.0' bm
son, Ecuador; ,CoL Philip poorn.
-bos, El Salvador; Col. James H.
Havey, Guatemala; Col. James T..
Lyle, Honduras; Col. Oscar Joh.
, son; Haiti; Col. Don L. WUJfe m,
Paraguay; ..Col. George W.
" t iD.ra.,fn Cure E. Smitn,
Uruguay;' Lt, Col. Willie G Walk
er, Nicaragua: ana
as A. Fou S. Venezuela. V -Personnel
, from Headquarters,
t e kit fai-oa in Washinetoft D.
C.;-The Air University, Maxwell
u;.'r.ri Raoo' i Ala.1 and Carib-
t nil A WIWV VT La
ihpan Command. Quarry Heights
twill also ;: attend the conference.
US Millionaire
Will Go CTa Russia;
To Work For Peace
J I'H.rvfttA''dhleu (UPI)--
MilUonaire. Industrialist Cyrus S.
Eaton said yesterday that he would
go to "Russia to carry forward his
crusade for a peaceful co-exist-tence
between i capitalism and
i Communism.
, Eaton, 74, who recently t de de-itiounced
itiounced de-itiounced the FBI for, "snooping
.An Americans, said he was con-
vinced by a letter he had received
from Russian Premier Nikita : S.
Khrushchev that VBussia wants to
i get away trom war ana prepai prepai-itions
itions prepai-itions for war, and get on to more
:nnetnircivp enterDtises." ; j
vi Eaton .said he and his wife
'would visit the Soviet Union with
in the next four months, before or
fter van lnternqtional, conterence
of scientists that he will attend
n Vienna, In September.
Tfhriishchev nraised Eaton 4 n
the letter for his sponsorship of
a similar meeting of scientists at
-Lac Beauport, ue., last April.,
riio, Hnusp Committee on Un
, American -Activities announced
; recently that it would like to
oiiotion Eaton on his criticism of
tFRl and other .security "agen "agencies.'
cies.' "agencies.' E?)n said he was .willing to
at eri out no date has been set
or his appearance.
Mexico Approves
Aquilino Boyd;
As Ambassador fj H
' Panama Foreign Ministry sourc
' ts revealed today that the Mexi Mexican
can Mexican government had expressed its
; agreement to the' appointment of
;ex-Foreign, Minister Aquilino Bojjd
. as Ambassador that country.
i ; d resigned his For'eign Min-
lstry post a week ago last Friday.

to time. 1 -'

tha pracautien of having ban
born M an Amtrican methar."
The reference was tov fcitner
prime minister, Wulston Churchill
whose mother alsowas also an
American. ,v '
, Macmillan arrived only minutes
after Dulles had bid farewell to
West German President Theodor
Heuss who wound up a three-day
visit to Washington this njorhihg.
Heuss will spend about two week?
more traveling about the United
States before returning to Germa
ny. i
Macmillan' flaw" in aboard a
big four-motored Britannia tur turboprop
boprop turboprop British Ovtrsaas A i r-
ways Corp. plant. ."
He was delayed more than two
hours because the plane develou
ed engine trouble last, night and
had to turn around before Coming
on to me united mates.
Macmillan planned to Sp e n d
most of today at the (British em-
Senalor Smafhbrs :
Hopes For Repeal;
Of Transport Taxes
leader of a Senate group driving
for repeal of federal excise taxes
On transportation said yesterday
he i? "very optimistic" of success.
Sen. George A. Smaterj D told newsmen 1 thej Senate
could kill the ; 3 ; per Cent ; war wartime
time wartime tax on freight and the 10
per cent' levy on personal travel
without opening the door to bi$ bi$-seale
seale bi$-seale l'teil'..'.- ify i
V'; ; -":!.'' !'J-r'.'.-,.i',:ij
- He said he and '"most- other
members of the Senate Commerce
Committee .would back the -tax-'
repeal proposal as an amendment
to the House-approved bill extend-,
lng corporate and excise, taxes
untilj July'4,''-1959.;4';yty
But Smaters" said .sponsors o'fe
the amendment would make clear
its adoption would not v be. .' an
opening ; wedge for .Vrepeal .or re re-duction
duction re-duction of other excises, .tv,,..
" The- House measure would ex
tend, for one year, present : teep
tax rates on corporate orof its. and
excise (sales) taxes on liquor,,
automobile : and cigarettes.'? j
... Without (the bill,, the levies
automatically would- drop July 1
and cost the treasury ; about $2, $2,-600,000,000
600,000,000 $2,-600,000,000 ,a year in revenue.
. The Senate Finance Committee
is expected to approve the meas measure
ure measure just as it passed the House.
The chairman of the committee,
Sen. : Harry F. Byrd (D-Va.) is
lined up with House Democratic
leaders and 'the administration in
opposing tax reduction. y y-Qut
Qut y-Qut the real contest is expected
on the Senate floor over various
tax-cutting proposals,; particularly
to reduce excise levies.
smathers stressed that S t h e
transportation levies were enact
ed durmg World War II- to dis
courage .use of transportation and
should be repealed now to encour
age greater use:
Jacob Beauchamp
CZ OidtirriKDies;
Was 90 Years Old
'"i Jacob "Beauchamp 90-year old
American, died ; on the ., Canal
Zone yesterday at 1 .p.m.-.' y;
Mr. Beauchamp, who had lived
on the Zone for about ; 2 years,
was a native of Homer, La., is
survived by son Leslie Beau Beau-champ,'
champ,' Beau-champ,' an employe' of the Main.
tenance Division, and a daughter,
Mrs. weiiie Mae rence, wno re.
sides in the U.S. . 1
Funeral services will be an.
riounced later.
. ,l" f
Funeral Services
For Ora M. Ewirig
Tuesday Morning
Funeral services ( for Miv Ora
M. Ewing will be conducted by
Bishop Reginald Heber Gooden, 1
a.m. Tuesday, at St., Luke's Ca
thedral, Ancon. The service Wil'
be followed by a military funera'
at Cprozal cemetery. Mr,' E winp
was a Spanish-AmeNcan war vet
eran. An Isthmian- oldtimer frur
-arly"conslructlon "days he""" diT"'
in Gorgas hospital Friday at the
age of 79.

bassy. He was scheduled to have

a conference late today with Ger German
man German foreign minister Heinrich von
Brentano. He is to dine at Dulles'
home this evening.
' Macmillan was accompmaed by
his wife, Lady Dorothy Macmillan,
and-a party of aides, v : v
Red Embassy Oiiicial
Expelled For Trying
To Buy Army Info
The State Department disclosed
today that it has expelled a Soviet
Embassy Third Secretary for inv
properly trying to buy secret ar
mv manuals and other material.
The expulsion was ordered in a
brief note to the. Russian Embas Embassy
sy Embassy yesterday. , u
The secretary, Nicolal I.1 Kur Kur-ochkin,
ochkin, Kur-ochkin, is expected to leave in one
or two days.
The exDulsion wder came about
three weeks after Russia expelled
John A. Baker Jr., Second Secret Secretary
ary Secretary at the U,S. Embassy in Mos
cow, on a complaint that he waS
too friendly with Russian; stuoems
Thp State Department 'said Ku
rochkin 'weas found to have ptid
hundreds of dollars ta an Ameri
can citizen for the improper pro
curement' of United'-States army
mfnuals and other materials.
-It said some of the documeirts
hfr sought were classiueo al secret.-
r'v?y 'C'i.,'. 'i': "i:,vt':'
Tha i1nnrf mpnt Hil nnr Rav
whether JCurochkin was successful
In obtaining the material
It refe"rred reports to- both the
Justice and Defense Departments
fof answers to the American's, l-
dentity, the exact amount of mon-
pv involved.-and other ouestions.-
jt was learned, however, that
the American in th& case- w is
ryher a government jemploye nor
a v j rer pi we armea services,
cers Stay
Un Jobs uesDite
Dispu test! n, Plants
'DETROIT (UPI) The first dis
mites in auto nlant's working with
out a contract -have erupted 'but
the United Auto Workers .said to to-day
day to-day Its orders to stay on the job
Still stand
The trouble ; came Thursday in
Chrysler plants across the nation
and at the Fisher Body stamping
plant of General Motors at West
Mifflin, ;Par.; near- Pittsburgh a,
President John S McCarroll of
UAW Local 544 at he West- Mif Mifflin
flin Mifflin Fisher Body plant charged
the1, "company had doubled the
work of the men on the shipping
dock since the GM contract ex.
pired -last Thursday. '
McCarroll and other Local 544
leaders ailed 'a one-day "pro.
test", and 2,400 workers walked
out. 1
' The Chrysler troubles ran deep,
er. Even before the expiration of
Ford and Chrysler contracts -last
Sunday, Chrysler had been de.
manding the union' cut the num.
ber of union plant committeemen
and stewards and the company,
paid time of these union repre representatives.
sentatives. representatives. (
, Chrysler claimed it had paid
more union representatives and
given them more for their time
settling worker grievances than
either General Motors tr Ford.
Chrysler ruled that committee
men now could spend only 10
hours in labor negotiations each
week, at the rate of no more than
two hours a day, and that 1 the
union representatives must be on
their regular jobs dnnng the first
hour of their shift, the fifth hour
and the eighth hour.
The union committeemen hd
stewards declared ,v this could
make the settlement of worker
erievances Impossible because
'rievances must be settled when
'hey occur and some take longer
o settle than others. They put
he new company procedure, to a
est and, Thursday the company
COOK action. ",'-;t:.,-,- ;,'-,
Chrysler suspended a. union.
estimated 250 union plant commit commit-peraen
peraen commit-peraen and stewards for .disci .disciplinary"'
plinary"' .disciplinary"' reasons: Most' of the sus sus-ensions
ensions sus-ensions were for one day and
'lost -were -hi the D-ctroifRreand
it the Los Angeles Assembly
plant. 1 . f

New Lt ? Governor To Get Three-Week
4' t '
Whirlwind Tour Of JHis Job On Zone

. A capsule preview of his- new,
job will keep the Panama Canal's
Lt. Governor-designate a busy
man for the text three weeks, ac.
cording to the latest .issue of the
Panama Canal Review. U
" .Col. John D. McElheny, who
will succeed Col. Hugh M. Arnold
in the spot in the
Canal's administration flext
month, will start tomorrow on a
whirlwind tour which will give
him an idea of the multiple oper.
ations of the Panama Canal
Company and Canal Zone. Gov
eminent.- '..i'-l'-JrX;
H Is due to arrive today 4 and
will be on the Isthmus until June
28. After a brief stav'in the ,U
nited States he will he back in
the Canal Zone on July 9 to take
over the Lt. Governor's duties.
Evtry minute of tht IS work,
lng days in tht ntxt throo
wttks has bttn ptanntd to givt
him ari opportunity to mttt tht
,-ptoplt ht wilt bt working with.
Stt wnir miy g jnw m
do it, and Ittm somt of the
probltms of tht eompltx works
In tha rrml Zona. 4
He starts his, orientation tour to
morrow with a preliminary dis discussion
cussion discussion in the" Governor's office,
followed by a "general discussion
and briefing by the man he will
Succeed. -At neon he will meet
the ComnanyC Government's Bu.
reau Directors and the. heads of
independent units t :a luncheon
at the Tivou uuestwise, ; v
Tomorrow afternoon and Tues
dav mornina will be spent with
the Executive Planning sTaff, and
in calls on various offices, such
as those of the Executive-Secreta
ry,' General Counsels etc.f in the
afternoon he; will' visit the' Balboa
Port CaDtam's office, the Indus.
trial Division at Balboa and Mi-
raflores Locks.
Ntxt Wtdntsday,. McEihtny
Will transit tht Canal., Itaving
hi chip t Gatun Locks whtrt
lit will sptnd somt timt bt.
fort making a: quick tour
through tht Industrial Division
and tht Cristobal Port Captain's
Offict. His rtturn trip to tht
Pacific sidt that day will bt by
, On Thursday, June 12, he will
be briefed on the operations 7 of
the Supply and Community Serv.
ice Bureau and1 will accompany
members of the Board od Direc.
tors' Budget and Finance Commit.'
Belch 01 Baby Boas
in Army's Jungh
Zoo Vail For Xnias ;
and save 'UI Chnsimas," that's
the sales slogan at the Jungle War.
fare Training Center zoo her e,
where 15 count, 'em) baby boa
constrictors are crowding cages,
making them available cheap as
guts for tne motner-in-iaw, nat
favorite aunt in Omaha, or may maybe
be maybe Uncle Willie he- of the weak
nerves, "'-j-rftr'1,': v
The baby boas arrived at the
JWTC zoo in an unexpected man
ber. One of the jnen there captur
ed a huge boa and promptly nick
named him Louis. which be
quickly 'chtnged to "Louise" after
"he" laid about 30 eggs. Fifteen
of the eggs produced healthy boas
which subsisted for a tew days on
what remained of the egg yolk
and then had to be force-fed with
bits of beef when they got older.
For those, who like to sen, ,i
brochure with their Ktfts.v t ba
by boas hatch las soon as tha eggs
are laid: the 'mama boa doesn t
have mucn to do witn tnem; and
they grow to be .10 feet along or
'(Buy now ana save til Christ

US Concern Over Relations WHh Latin America Mounts After Nixon Tour

concern over relations with Latin
America has steadily mounted,
rather than abated, in the wake
of Vice President Richard M.
Nixon's violence-marred tour of
South American republics, y y
President Eisenhower. Nixon
and Secretary of State John Fos.
ter Dulles' salready have restated
this: country's friendship toward
its southern ? neighbors and em em-phasized
phasized em-phasized that the stoning of Nixon
in yenezueia wouiu nut uibrupi,
that friendship. . ;. y .: ...
But ; officials ; and members of
Congress alike feel that more
must be done tnat tne tradition

b fraternity-of the"Ameriean re4policiea toward ia t i n. -America

publics must be given new mean.
ing, new depth and, a more de.

tee on a tour of quarters, he aftj

ernoon schedule is flexible, plan.
ned for tiehr the Budget Commit
tee review or a visit to the Health
Bureau. 1 -..yr"-;-.
.Ftiday morning, June 13. will
be devoted Ho the Civil Affairs
Bureau including a tour of such
Pacific side facilities as schools,
ponce and fire statons, and cus.
toms. In the afternoon he wll go
to Pedro Miguel Locks see the
last phases of the overhaul work:
The first tnree days June 16.18.
of the following week, will be de.
voted to Engineering and Con.
struction Bureau activities. He will
visit Paraiso Curve.1 see the con.
structon now under way' in the
facific terminal area, visit .shops
and electrical substations, see
some of the work of the Mount
Hope Filtration Plant and the A.
gua Clara Diesel Plant, visit the
dredge Mindi in Cristobal Harbor,
make a trip throu&h the Cut with
the, Dredging' Division,: .and in inspect
spect inspect the dredge Cascadas and
the- Division's shops and floating
equipment. Wr erever passible the
new Lt. Jovernor will talk infor.
mally to the employes and will
lunch aca day with the group he
is visiting. ,,
.. y y '. y :f "'
On June 19 and June 2 he will
be with the Comptroller, sitting
in on a general briefing of the
Canal's financial and account)
policies and procedures and lean,
ing the organization of tha1 Coinp.
troller's Office,,
V '-. ,-.j'''.' r:'i 'i.ii' -i,' "J."' 'VJ:. (..'
Tht last wttk of MtElhtnv's
oritntttion assignmtnt will 1 bt
dividtd. among aovtral Euru.
On Junt ,23. ht will stt Htalth
Burttu facilitits on tht Atlantic
sidt during tht morning ) and
sptnd tht afttrnoon at tht
Transporation and Ttrnunals
Burtau Atlantic sidt eptrations.
Cards To Be Given
To Legionnaires ; ;
. During the regularly scheduled
meeting of Panama Canal Post no.
1 to be held at the post home in
jcort Amador tomorrow at 7:30,
consecutive year caris are to be
presented to Legionnaires of Post
No. l with years of membership
totalling 315 years.
Four of these men have 40 years
of service. They are: Miguel Cor.
co., Chester P. Hall. Vera D. Cal
loway and Llewllyn -Zent. Arthur
Farrell, will receive his 30 year
card, and G. A. Black Jr., Quen.
tin R. Cooper, Wilbur B. Fall, Al Alfred
fred Alfred Gauvin and Ernest M. Karth
will receive 10.year cards,
The following will receive cards
indicating that they have passed
the fiveyear mark: N. Beechner.
F, II, Bell, S., Charbonneau, W.
J. Cozens, E. Duke, P. W, Fish Fish-back,
back, Fish-back, A. J. Gasperi Fr., W. T.
Halvosa, G iB. Jones, L. A. Ju Julian,.
lian,. Julian,. D C. Kaan, H. G. Kelly, J.
K. Lally, G. L. Neal, E. SnelU
Also on the agenda will be the
presentation of scouting awards,
to the outstanding boy scout of
Troon 3. and the outstanding ex
plorer of, Post 3. These BSA Units
are sponsored ny e anaraa canai
Post No. 1, w .
- 1 I, i -1 '-tK--,
-,,x "'i '-:y
MEMPHIS,' Tenn. (UPI)-Rock
'n' Roll' music is losing in popu.
larity in Elvis Presley's home,
town, a local radio station report,
ed Thursday. The station said a
poll of listeners showed only 12
per cent favored the type of mu music
sic music Elvis made famous.
m6nStrable: utility to the masses
of the people in all countries.
One detinue outgrowtn or wix-
on's tour, is a growing conviction
that Communist agents have been
more effective in penetration .of
Latin America than had been ap ap-parent
parent ap-parent and must be more closely
watcned. y-v;'", r; :;..
Excludinn the communist an
gle, three camps o.' opinion con.
cerning inter y American rela.
tions seem likely to emerge here.
One win contend tnat tne pron-
lems revealed by Nixon's misad.
ventures are primarily in the dip.
lomatiC field.. Observers and offi.
cials in this camp think that U.S.
are already altruistic and reason.
ably generous.

Tht following day ht will sptnd
tht morning at optrations on
tht Pacific sidt and tht afttr.
.noori impacting Pacific saidt fa.
cilitts of tha Htalth Burtau.

The entre day Wednesday, June
25, .will be. devoted to the Pr.
sonnel Bureau. The following day
will be another trip to the Atlan.
tic side,! the moraine to be de.
voted to the Supply and Commu.
mty service Bureau and the aft.
ernoon to the Civil Affairs Bu
reau. ,
; On "his last day, June 27," Me
Elheny will be back on the Pad
nc side. He win tour offices,
warehouses, the scrap yard, and
the Balboa Commissary with th-
Supply and Community Sprvin
Director, and spend the remain,
der of the day with the Executive
Planning Staff and the Lt., Gov.
ernor, listening to a briefing on
the Panama Canal's master plan
and a general, critique and re re-view.
view. re-view. McElroy Says US
Will Hot Spend All
Of. Defense Budget
secretary Neil H. McElroy served
notice yesterday that the adminis.
tratlon,"doesn't necessarily plan to
spena any aaoiuonai money voted
by Congress for Army manpowerr
missiles and submarines.
He told the Senate military ap ap-propria
propria ap-propria tions subcommittee the
Array probably will get smaller
in vthevyear; ahead a "modern
weapons increase the effective effectiveness
ness effectiveness of the individual soldier. He
said the present missile program
was sound and well thou ehi out
McElroy testified as the jubJ
committee opened hearings on the
i8,4us,8Bi,ouo defense money ,. bill
approved Thursday by; the House.
It -called for record peacetime
military spending in ; the, .12
uiuaius starting JUiy l,.;
The' i House overrode President
Eisenhower's wishes and voted an
ex.ra 99 million dollars to main maintain
tain maintain the Army vat 900,000 men.
The President wants to cut it to
870,000 by July 1, 1959. :-
As sent to the Senate, the 'bill
mo camea exira runos tor tour
more missile-firing Polaris ; sub submarines.'
marines.' submarines.' a bieeer Marine Cam.
and a step-iip in certain missile
programs, theArm y N a t i o A i 1
Guard, and Array Reserve. -McElroy
i said the House had i
perfect right to Vote the addition,
al money; for1 missiles and other
procuremenoBut he said the- ad
ministration .would not regard
even a final vote by Congress as
money oe spent.
: He told the Senate committee
ceivably, could produce a- step-up
in such things as the missile pro
gram On the other hand, he said
progress may be slower than.' an
ticipated' and more money would
not be needed. t ;
McElroy said flatly that there
was no need for the additional!
House. As of now, he said the
Army manpower voted by ?the
administration intends to abide by
the President's budget recom recommendation
mendation recommendation for an Army manpower
cut, . 1 i j
Danish Telephone
Company. Forgets
To List Olsens
Danish reiepnone company an.
nounced today it was revising its
new telephpne directory because
it had forgotten the 'Olsens.
Olsen, as popular a name here
as Smith is In the United States,
normally takes 50 to 60 columns
in the Copenhagen directory;.
They believe that improvement
of inter-American elations will
be chiefly in the field of "imple.
mentation" of existing policies
and programs wth only a mod-
erate increase in U.S. expendi expenditures
tures expenditures for assistance. Continuity,
rather than- change of policies, is
considered, to be the best course
by this group. The beUef of some
that the Nixon tour was faulty, in
its basic; concept, representing a
political rather than diplomatic
approach to Latin America, i In
some circles it is felt; that the
Nixon gesture to South America
should have been concentrated ex.
clusivelv-' upon participation in the
inaueural ceremonies for Presi-
tma, which marked the. restora.
tioo of constitutional represents,

Sees Urgent Weed
For Top-Level ;
Hemisphere Med
") ; 1 ,y v w
WASHINGTOM, une 7 (UPI)Panampnian Ambas-
sador ricardo M. 'Arias called yesterday for a newWesK
em hemisphere summit meeting to tackle some of tht7
problems eroding nter-American relations

Our problems have reached such urgency that tht.
time has come when they ought to be considered at the
highest level' he said.
Arias made the proposal for a new meeting of tht
chiefs of state of tht 21 American republics in an inter interview,
view, interview, vy KVA -yrv :-: ;;rr-

It followed by one day a letter from Brazilian President
Juscelino Kubitschek to President Eisenhower calling for
action to reaffirm hemispheric friendships. He said such
steps were needed to offset the hostile demonstrations a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Vice President Richard M. Nixon in South America.
State Department officials said that all kinds of sug suggestions
gestions suggestions were being studied as part of the current U. S.

review or wnn Mmencon poncy our iney saici ir would
be "premature" to comment on a new summit conference;

Arias summoned the first meet
ing of hemisphere chiefs of state
when be was president ot ranama
in 1956.
It was 'at the Panama confer
ence that President Eisenhower
urged other -leaders to join him m
developing a dynamic policy to
wipe out disease; poverty and ig ignorance
norance ignorance in the hemisphere.
, 'g;v.!.,.;.).i".-:,:,i.v.c' i
- However. .Arias saUt the Pana
ma meeting was primarily cere ceremonial
monial ceremonial to commemorate the 130th
anniversary of the founding of the
Peanamerican system by Simon
Bolivar, y;;.yy "yyyyi;
, H said the flaxf gathering ef
the heads ef state should deal
with the 1 hemisphere's massive
economic' probUm and help re resolve
solve resolve any eutstending political
.differences. 1
1 ... ",. 'v .' ....
"At Panama. he added "the
presidents adopted a declaration
of principles designed to speed the
raising of living standards of our
peoples.' !? ''"'
"The time has come for some
dramatic action to show oui coun
tries and the world the unparallel
ed will to cooperate in tne soiunon
Mickey Rooriey
May Divorce
Fourth Wife .'
Rooney's fourth marriage appar.
ently is headed for the divorce
courts. His wife of six years; ac
tress Elaine Mahnken.S admitted
today (he had spoken to ?.torney
Jerry Giesler abcut a separation.
"I think both Mickey and I
may be happier- if we get a di
vorce but nothing, definite has
been done vet.; fhe said. ;;;
'Red Doff, personal manager of
the short, voluble actor said, the
couple still -'are living-under the
same roof "but a state of separ.
ation exists."- f 1 1
"Mickey has tried rery hard to
hold this marriage together," Doff
said. Rooney previously was wed
to Ava Gardner, Betty Jane Rase
and Martha Vickers.
, tive government.
A second camp believes U.S. fi
nancial aid to Latin America
has not kept" pace with assistancs
given to other nations and that
Latin Americans resent this., r
Its members will recommend a
more generous proportional alio alio-cation
cation alio-cation of U.S. dollars and loans.
The third camp would reap
praise' hemispheric relations from
the standpoint of tne ,-inter.Amer.
ican system" which has evolved
historically over 70 years, throuah
conferences and regional r ipstitu.
tions. Thev would seek remedies
t h r o u g h multilateral regional
agencies. y.;' y.V yy',i; y."7
eus conferences .and Pan Ameri.

of mutual Drobtems that charae. v

terlies the ,inter-Amrican sys- '"'
tern.' '
Arias estimated It would take at
least six months to organize such

a conference.
Billy Grctenft Trip
To San Francisco
To Lasl Seven Wcslcs
gelist Billy Graham announced
today he has decided to extend
his San Francisco crusade by only'
one week instead of two, 1
' That means the crusade will -last
seven weeks, ending en June
15. However, Graham said he will
climax the crusade with "one
great final closing rally" at Seals
Stadium, the home of the Saa :
Francisco Giants, on Sunday
June 22.
, : J',:':;',9' ''y --'4 ,f
"Our finances are In excellent
condition," ; he said. "We may
even have a small surplus here'
to be donated to the crusade in,
Australia scheduled to begin early
next year,''-' : ;
. Graham also saidt he plans a'
week's crusade in Sacramento, ;
Calif., from June 29 through July
6. Later, he will address audienc audiences
es audiences in Fresno and San Diego, Calif.
Thursday nieht. an overflow
turnout of 17,500 greeted the evaiu,
gelist on "youth night." He de.r
voted his sermon to love and
marriage. -'
Thursday night's rise In attend,
ance came after several days
during which it sagged to 9,000 or
thereabouts. However, Graham's
team was undaunted.
; Miss Sara Jepson, Graham's dl.
rector of press relations, pointed
out the California elections, a bus v
strike in the "- East Bay and th
baseball games between the Giants
and Milwaukee had combined to
cause the -drop. y
High v tow
9:22 ajn. 3:09 a.m.
9:42 p.m. 3:46 pin.
can declarations' have created a

misapprehension in the popular
mind of many countries that the v
Organization of American States
and its auxiliary agencies have
much greater authority and eco.
nomic resources than is actually
the case..:',A'. .'yy-.
. As a result, they -thmk, the
cdmmon people have expected
more direct and obvious econonu
ic benefits from the inter-Aerl,
can wsyste thanj have been phys.
ically possible. -"vl' ..'! '-; : :r-&,
Consequently,' there has been r.
growing interest in Latin America

over vue prauucaoiiiiy w uu
American "common market" or
sub y'regonal cooperation, It is
speculated the next' Pan Amerw
can" conference tir Quito may d
cusa such a market. i


page ttyo

Casey Jones
Labor Nevs
T, N flwer O Box iS4. "naa. ft. or a. ;
TllCPMONI t-0740 9 Ll
4B MAotaow Ave New vomu I7I n Y.
.- c( tliu int. rciman

Ko ail


- w. Ai.a um.m i. mJm mI TV huu American

r latttn art mxir4 fritahitly tad art handled ia a wholly coafidantial

It yo coatribata a Wttar dont b Impatiant H k doatat apaaar tha

1 MJ day. Letttfi art publish la tha oraer racaivfa. r
' s Pleat fry to kaap tha lattar limitad to eaa paaa length.
; Identity at lattar writere to hald in strictest canfideaca
' Thia aawtpapa euumct no responsibility tot stataraenH at epbilom



; tvi. IV. Oo'nal Znn mothers whtim I'm re.

i'centiy heard complaining about the lack of "things to do' for

,, Hci. .n. nrnulri tfV and

i t it seems me u mc v ""- - - ,,
kcquttoemselves with" facilities offered Panama, they
I would open up new fields of Interest for themselves and then

"C Stouten Canal Zone women brag that they never venture
i' outside of the Canal Zone lot anything. To them all I can say
: is nothing ventured, nothing gained."' v. .',.
p." But this letter is addressed to all those women who .are sin sin-wreS
wreS sin-wreS concerned about what to do for their children this sum-
n,erit may seem .strange, but one of the suggestions i have that
many American famUies in the Republic are doing is, send
' Vour children to schools-in Panama for the vacation. r-:
1 It may seem cruel to send them away when they should be
'Aavlng fun, but whether you beUeve. it or not, they can have
jlun and go to school too. There are several good schools in
I one'of the advantages for your youngsters, besides the fact
that they would learn Spanish, is that they would get it .chance
ito mingle with non-Americans, learn something about their
customs and way of life.- It certainly broadens anyone's scope
I to learn about another land. .- ? i '.
There are 'too many Americans that sniff about coming into.
."Pa .t These are usualW the narrow-minded bigoted

I people who came down here in the first place because they coma
not find work elsewhere. . .. ..
Once they arrive, they set themselves up as snobs and it is
beneath their dignity to stoop low enough to get to know for foreigners.
eigners. foreigners. thpoo so mo neorjle could onlv open their eyes

to all the. wonderful opportunities for a broadened education
. that Panama offers, it would certainly improve their state of
Panama has a wonderfully interesting museum which can
pe a real treat for children and grownups alike. I wonder how
many in the Canal Zone have ever seen it?
Panama's Interior offers a vast delight of unusual experi experiences,
ences, experiences, both for tourists and residents. r.i,,h
It seems to me that a group like the Diablo Camera Club
deserve the heartiest congratulations of the entire Canal Zone
MmHere Xre a group of photo-bugs who actually act as good goodwill
will goodwill ambassadors without pay for America. They get to to-aether
aether to-aether and plan trips all over' South America. 1 dont know
how many countries they have visited already, but it Is an im impressive
pressive impressive number. I ,
h. Why can't we have. more of this sort of thing? Itls a Joy
to read and-hear about people like, this, it's Just too bad that ;

mere areni more use mem. t
Make yourself wake up to this country around you and you

will be surprise now wonaenm it. rcauy ia. r




gjp. '" f,v '" pi!'-, ' vi Hi f
4 'parents of school children who commute' .to classes from the
ftlo Abajo area to Panama City have become alarmed over the
continuous refusal of some bus drivers to stop for youngsters
who want to get to school during the morning hours.,' 4
- The parents have found that the main culprits appear to
be the chauffeurs of the Santa Ana buses, who are believed to
have adopted the annoying practice because school, kids pay a
fare of one nickel instead of the dime charged other persons.
It's downright inhuman for these drivers to speed past the
paving children who can plainly see that in many cases there
-are unoccupied seats In the buses. ; : i!
This inconsideratei action has caused students to be late for
classes although they are at bus stops early enough to reach
their classrooms on time under normal conditions. ..,,i,k
- Maybe the offending drivers are frustrated guys who have
: never been fathers and so have no consideration for other peo-
ple'S kids. : .-. .).:-:;-:;?

of decency whatsoever.
But whatever the reason for their selfish deeds, it's time
the authorities cracked down on them and assure the public
of lah transportation service.
. .. .. !- I .''!';. Father


A relaxed and luxury
drive with great
gasoline economy, "'




xtz&i nop) m "5Mr.




Wiout an early warning radar

system of nis own, President E

sennower never can nope to
search out and wipe U those

behind-the-scenes white House

ieuas wmcn meviUDiy oreax into
the open and do such harm to this

nation's global public relations.

During the past three weeks

one such duel has been fought

between Secretary of State Jotm

roster Dulles and White House

political strategists. It's a battle
over Mr. .Labor himself, AFLCIO
president George Meany. White

House politicos want to fire Mr.

Meany from tthe U.S. Dalegauon
to. the United Nations, Mr. Dulles

does not -Neither does 1 our UN

Ambassador; Henry -Cabot Lodge.

Mr Meany js the only western
labor chief now .active in world

diDlomatic circles. His abDoin;

ment to the UN by a Republican

president was hailed ana I used

mat corny word advisedly by

leaders of millions ot tree worn

ing men throughout the world.

Some of these men are in unions

which keep' our vital life food

and fuel lines and atomic bas

es in working order across Eu,

rope. Asia and Africa.

lna series of fiery talks in and

out of the' UN,. Mr. Meany has mt
the Russians harder than any oth other
er other single man. They loathe him

fot this, for no matter how they

attack him, he is the leader and

spokesman of 14,000,000 American

working people.- Soviet propagan

dists have a hard time trying to

pin a capitalist plcv label on

Meany.: js -N V '"
j In the past, tha Russians ware
tha only world force which us used
ed used tha tactic of naming their
highest labor chiefs to diptoma'
tic posts. Such a man Is WW
Kuznetsov, the former tool hand
at Ford Motor Co. and Jonas
and Laughlin Steal Corp. Com:
rade Kuznetsov, who worked in
this land belforo he returned to
Russia to head their labor fed federation,
eration, federation, now is First Deputy
Foreign Minister. :
He has been in TheU. S.; pur-

ing tea and sympathetic words at
the, Soviet Embassy for some la labor
bor labor leaders in an effort to. get
them to agree to exchange v US

and ussk labor delegations, xnis

would be a great propaganda, vie
tory for Comrade Kuznetsov. But
Mr. .Meany has. blocked this ef.

Thus it was expected that there

would be little more than routine
approval; for Meany's reappoint

ment to the UN delegation t to

the Fall sessions 'of the" General

Assembly. Some weeks, ago, the
State Dept.. sent to the White

its list of names including ueorge

Meany. i

When i the list returned to me

State Dept. Meany's name was

missine: Emissaries of Dunes and

Lodge asked why. They w e r e

told that it was hardly good pou-

tical strategy, to appoint a man

who would be a tough opponent.

in coming elections. Reports are

that Henry Cabot Lodge spoke to
more than himself and in un-Bos-

tonian language.
From the State Dept's view

point there could hot have been

more poorly, cnosea moment

for cutting Meany from the dele

gation. ';

The leader of Amencan labor

soon will sail for Europe. There
he first will go to Geneva for a
meeting of all world labor, gov government
ernment government and industry leaders St
the International Labor Office.

This is a global Organization and
Communist nations are represent,
ed. If Meany arrives shortly aft after
er after being dropped from the UN

delegation,, the Communists will

pour it on on President Eisen
bower, that is. The Soviets will

say that a "capitalist" govern

ment dumped Meany beacuase he

M; a laDor leaner. -:?
From Geneva, Meany goes on
to' Brussels for the meeting of
leaders of the free labor move movements
ments movements elf the world the men
who head the International Cen.

6y''''lr i fjf:'

Half a Column More or LessNow arid Then




r A voice known to millions, not

for; its melodious quality (it had

twangy tone, of the Midwest),

was forever silenced May 19,

1958. It was the voice that did

not change when announcing to

over 12,000,000 people, the Japa

nese attack on Pearl Harbor on
that day,(rf infamy. ;: ,1

XJther voices oroadcastlnz the
same bad news were shrill with
excitement or over unctious to
hide nervous tnsion. Tha voice

that Is inow stilledj clamed and
reassured millions o' tense listen.

ers and told them of the strength

of their country and the task it

it faced. v, t
It was. theivoiof of E'meTf rl.
vis. Homier scholar.: tournaHnt.

novelist aj8-vVf-'.' 4

of human liberty; it was the voice
that scorned the oppressors of the
poor and the enemies of 1 human
freedom. It was the voice v that

down the troubled years defended edi with high brass, his champion.

treeuom o. tnougni ana speech.
; In the heyday of the late
Sen. Joseph McCarthy, when oth other
er other voices were timid, apologe.
tie or adulatory, the voice of
Elmer Deyis vibrated with con.
tempt when he exposed the
phoney patriotism of the Wis.:
consin demagogue and his : fol followers,'
lowers,' followers,' fh Roy Cohns and Da,
vid Shines and the whole tribe
of ''professional patriots."' ; j

t It was, then that Elmer Davis

ship of lreedom of the press.,

He was constantly at odds
with his official superiors who
were running the war. He fought,

against censorsnip ana suppreg.
sion oi news. t A-

With .the support of President

Roosevelt he usually won out.

One famous fight (famous at least

in newspaper circles) was won
fiver ; a military commission that

had refused to re'ease news of

published ;iu great little be ok;! t"8 ?f WV,NJ!?",VbS,fur!!

wiiu ubu miiueu iu lire uuitcv
States from German submarines.
He had to go to the top to win
that one.: ':'


CI ---f.-.tJ'f .. ,.

federation ef Free Trade Union

it speaxs tor over u,iwu,wu
workers. Removing Meany from
the UN delegation will moke
the US no friends in this vital
group. ;
And their support is vital. Just
how vital can be learned, for ex example,
ample, example, from a broadcast beamed

in English from Moscow to the

U. S. at 11:30 p.m. on Mav "20.

The short wave talk revealed

that Moscow's own global feder federation
ation federation of trade unions was sched

uling a massive anti American

"Anti-Atoni War Convention of.

Trade Unions and Working People
of European Countries" in East

Berlin for June 20. Its propagan.

da will be skillful It can be coun countered
tered countered effectively only by our own

labor friends abroad.

They aren't exactly going to be

whipped into a pro-American fren

zy by the hews that then friend

and colleague, George Meany,, is

not considered good enough lor

our UN delegation. C

But We Were Borh Free," which

I reviewed m the Mail, Box and

was threatened by. tne -proies-

sional patriots" for praising it.
There is a' bobk that every A,
merican. and every., person, who

loves f rldpm aadiTrhp jliould;!

: Elmer Davis never ledt any one

in doubt about what he wrote or
id and he wrote and said every
thing in a style that was cleat

and classical, yet down to earth y

timer uavis nag enemies ana
they were his highest recommen recommendation,
dation, recommendation, McCarthy and Westbrook
Pegler were two of his bitter,
est enemies and critics. They
did everything they could to get
something on him, "something
scandalous -or treasonable, f
v When President Franklin Roose Roose-velt;
velt; Roose-velt; made Davi- head of the Of.
ffce :of War Information, Pegler
wrote that it was a "hide.out for
intellectual New Deal cowards
and Communists. ; -:
The Communists smear did
not stain the reputation of Davis.
His "communism" was a, tough,
minded belief in freedom s e I f f-government
government f-government and Democracy; Some
people might consider it a pa trio,
tic act for Davis to leave a $53,.
.000 a year job with the Columbia
Broadcasting Company to becomee
head of the O.W.I. at less than
onet-hird.his former salary.,
The new-job was a first grade
headache, but Elmer Davis did
not abate one bit, when surround.


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" Elmer Davis was born 68 years
IgO, to M 'smilli ndiaha town o n
the Chip) jRivej-jjnamed ',. Aurora,
for the Goddess who' set out be be-fore
fore be-fore : the sun. .Hoer called her
'rosy-fingered.' But Susnet would
have been a better name for the
townw as its chief industry was
making cofineS.f; 1 : ;.r
' He started his education in a
small college named Franklyn, uil uil-doubted'y
doubted'y uil-doubted'y after, the, famous Benja Benja-min,
min, Benja-min, where he' received his Ba
chelor of Arts degere with high,
est honors in 1910. Two years lat later
er later he received a Rhodes Schol.
arship i;and wenfc to .'England. His

record at Oxford University was

brilliant, but it didn't swell his his-head
head his-head nor change his Midwest ae.
cent and twang,.:: ,tx''-tr!"i?
Davis was on the staff of the
New York Times for.; ten i years
during which tme he did about
everything that, heeds to be done
on the news and editorial side of
that newspaper., : "v i :,v 'i
He also wrote a "History of the
New York Times!.', that is a mod,
el of reporting and writing. V

His versating; was" shown by his

editorial writing and poltical writ,
ing and the fact that ; when he
covered-the prize fight in 1923
between Jack Dempsey and Tom
Gibbons, he got three signed sto.
ries that spread pver four pages
of The Times. v?;-'---;:
The Times, commenting edito editorially
rially editorially on his death said:

"Elmer Davis' brave ;i heart

has failed him atlast but only
in the physical meaning. His cour courage
age courage never, failed him, no matter
what or who attacked him. .His
sympathy jiever failed him, eith.
er, his heart was always tender
towards those who were wrpnged,
poor or helpless."
"The Reporter", magazine pub published
lished published these lines by "Sec": s
l or
- -.'AT- IT.-.T
1 When Truman used to go to Key
. For a rest;
They all said "Yah what a
shirt neglecting the nation!" ;
iBut when Ike takes a day off
(or three)
At Burning Tree
Everybody beams at such a dc.
served vacation. -
When the former President smiL
Everybody got riled -"
And said "Imagine smiling in
such a serious state of affairs."
, But Ike can stretch a grin -Till
the cows come in
' And they call it "radiance," or
courage in a man of such cares?
When Truman made a mistake
They told him to go jump in
the lake
But anything that goes badly
now is just inexperience,
And instead of a "mess,",
, The nation's press
Calls it "prob'ems" of "or the
difficulties are immense;"
What treat it must be
To evoke such reportorlal chari.
, Every Republican cloud""1ias a
silver linotyping ;,
And somebody, has hidden (away
all the type set up for griping.

" YOU DISASTROUS' ROADBLOCKS n the United. Na Nations'
tions' Nations' path towards a sweeter, better world," quTt gloating
over last vyeek't announcement that Zonians have a $l"

a fuj SVIMU QllVl i kiwi
to this equal pay for equal work bill which is wheeling arid

WucaMiig us way arouncr ine roner coaster of the Con Con-gressionaL.system.v
gressionaL.system.v Con-gressionaL.system.v ; ;v v; -.4

I know nothin? of the wordini? of the bilf. Whirh thw

tell me comes up for House 'consideration Jurje 16, but

juu van put me aown as oJ3 wno approves of equality in
largedses. If the bill prescribes equality. -thetv the eood

congressmen in the Hquse of. Representatives can go ahead
And OK it without trembling in'iear of .incurring my wrath.

, Put some work, must be, done. before June 16 towards
ensuring that this quality kick doesa't pome to a clinking
halt at the crassly commercial point of the cashbox.
. ' - I
.- .'.I. ... ' S

ii. uiam xnai ranama ireatv nesrotiatora. whh- n.t

spired the equal wage bill; did not mean it to be merely a
matter of the cashbox, else they would have done some something
thing something about equalizing the wages which emerge from Pan Panama's
ama's Panama's cashboxes with these which clatter out of the Pan-
.Ma t.U. I. ..!. LL ......... ... ... :'.

una wanai i piggy uanit.
Equality, tthe'n, must ba based on nobler sentiments
than a lust tor filthy lucre. I hooe this hast hen rnalirAd htf

those who drafted the bill shortly to come before the House.

Have they provided.Yfind myself won3er in.?.' far eaual

apportioning of time to bs spent- In the Administration
Building cafeteria? What's the use.'? ask1, irt trvntr An am

ploye the prici "of an 'extra cup of coffee 'without giving time to drink same? ( AZ.
.' 1 i ' 5 v, t ) 1 -'"

iia gunig io lane several King-size neipmgs of equal equality
ity equality to get this matter in line, as the US Raters are nhriut

splash way ahead. At the way in which hey dawdle over a

cup ot conee in that cafeteria, yoir can Tigurs for yourself
how many man hours are involved In them drinking $1
644,000 worth of coffee a year at seven cents a cup.;Tf you
can't figure it for yourself, I'm not going to do it for you.

I. haven t yet been able to calculate how much change' I
am supposed ;to get if I pay a dime for a -seven cent cup;
of coffee. Maybe it's that I don't drink" enough coffee.- I
know.exactly how much change get from 4 quarter for
a pint of beer" in. Panama.-None. .- .

' J- r.'. 1 jf, -.i" n. r. ... . i-.- 'i .

lm i. dui 1 uisjress. oacK to eauaniv. nave this Hwmskkri

provided thatxlocal-raters shall have equal time to l"an
back in "theirs chairs sounding voff abcut the incorrigibly
laziness of the gringos as the US-Raters have to accord the

same,courtesies to the local raters? It would be tr.ahifestiy

uniairwere xnere any oiscrepancies in this ky-accept Of
life as it Is lived oh and around the Panama Canal. y
; Have the lawmakers ensured eaualitv of access tn th

one hewspaperwhich is brought; Into most offices every;
morning?' What rassurance da local-raters have that they
too will be undisturbed for the full hour that is presently
the accepted time" for absorbing the, previous day's- base
Jt',MttnJ eic,effe9t(on.theKstandirigs.? .This an
aspect of equality that congressmen: from CalifoiVji 6ould
best be relied on to make provision for right about now,.

Is there going to be equal rlgrht of access r to that

threadbare spot on the carpet about equidistant from CovV

William E. Potter's handshake, his grandfather clock, and
fhft 'foarenmA' afiiinmamt Af Panama r.n.l nliAtAiiwAnliA.

" 1 T1 r1 r v,.ivi iiviu vi f unui 1 iu wuiiai unvkUKi aunts 1

Clyde LaClair? There's"a deal of pushing and shoving for
that spot Legislation might well be in order to ; ayoid an

excess ot, bruises and contusions. Otherwise the lawmak lawmakers!
ers! lawmakers! might settle for the fellow whose traffic lights have
turned the' Fourth of July-J Street intersection into a vi

sion, of glorious technicolor exercising his, talents' on that
worn area 'of the governor's office. If the J 'Street pyro

technics are. any indication, more retirees and citation win winners
ners winners Would fetch up bewildered in the men's room than in
front pf the governor's clock, but oroeress cannot be fa-

chieved; without some cost Do you think Sputnik was
easy? -.; h t (-

;: ;ls there going to be equality In .the field of culture

and gracious living? There is no oolnt increasinfir a man's

take home pay without commensurate increase in his op opportunities
portunities opportunities to savor and understand those sensitive achieve achievements
ments achievements of the mind and of the heart which set man apart
from the beasts of the field art, poetry, music, sculpture,
Elvis Presley -and so forth.' Are Jocal-rate towns' going' to
have equal facilities in the matter of havens from 'the
coarse clatter of the day to dav world, havens where ouri-

ty of, thought and contemplation ;of the infinate can' be
achieved with ail proper serenity? I have in mind such
cloistered retreats as the Balboa bowling alley' and the

Curundu snake pit y ,w,j

1 HoW Hoes thft rtAW locrislfltlon atnnrl In racrarA in

quality of Suggestion Awards? Seems to me from pictures
in the daily papers that these are a steadier source of in

come than regular, paychecks.-It is imperative that the

Equal fay Bill in its final form includes watertight provi

sions, against its whole purpose being defeated by a chan channelling
nelling channelling of the current avalanche of suggestion awards In

one direction or another. A US-Rater suggests that the
Thatcher: Ferry be discontinued within three years of the
opening of the new bridge across the Canal at Balboa, gets'
a $1000 award for a suggestion which saves the Canal
about half a million dollars, and the whole carefully-established
balance of the new pay scale is shot to' pieces. Dob
they comprehend this in Washington? Write your, Con5

gressman. 1 ; .!-. (j.

What about eaualitv in the matter of free home trav

el. If US-Raters are entitled, to a free trip Stateside every!;
two years, local raters are entitled to one free bus ride into,1
Panama in the same period, at the Panama Canal's expense.
Does the new bill stand four square for equality in this
connection? Or is a sloppily-constructed piece of legisla legislation1
tion1 legislation1 which leaves such Vital issues to" caprice and chance?

This Is the hour for action. If you iust sit passively till

the1 bill is enacted, you deserve what inconvenience its
shortcomings may bring you., ,, v

, PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week Is inspired

by the, : -:

N:1644 -" 4 y
' thousand dollar Canal Zone pay raise aforesaid,

equality you all share to cash In on this. shining example

to the lawmakers.


I d a ...
' 1
45,000-fon P & O. iner Canberra Will Be

I r 1 r v s r-- :
1 i f

. Pacific's Biggest Passenger ,Vesse

VAT THE READY A 'new method ofproviding instant 1

protective measures in the case of fires or other .emergencies 1
is this vehicle announced by the Lofstrand Co. of Rockville, :
Md, Small and maneuverable,' it can -scoot throlfgh the aisle f
spaces' of factories. Placed "at the ready" in strategic loca locations,
tions, locations, it carries all' necessary safety eauinment. such si ex.

; tension ladders, first-aid. kits, resuscitator, gat mask, stretcher v
sjtnd Are extinguishers, u Price: $2,500. -y ; .J".




nniv after tne A recent Government defeat dv

xrriTcVeA men have been taken off three votes was attributed in some
wrecKeu uicu :i, nr. niiartur. in th lilreUhnftH that

mmablv- eo back to potatoes and some MPs with less musical ears



Science, Incidentally,' has era of

' Many of ul will think the .girls
are as winsome and romantic in
xi. -i ..j.fiii 4Vir b in fiancmff A

found toJn;wuaiwiMt

To my ? mina, one or w

is not a film star, or ballerina or Its greatest supporters in that

ehotourapher'a moael, out 42-year- weai House 01 commons, man,

M Hilda Hardins. 1USt appomusu our tvjubioh wuircaiu

Britain's first, womali bank man-

Miss Harding, who Joined Barc Barclays
lays Barclays (Bank 24 years ago as; a shorthand-typist,;
is to take charge of
a new branch opening in .London s
fashionable Jlayfair .district next

. Talking to the press? Miss Hard Harding
ing Harding blended sparkling charm .with
signs' of residual firmness. "1 don t
expect any difficulties in dealing
with- men rcustomers," r she saw.

uvn vHUOU.IiJ '-, ..1B w. col r

'jriwte'' today can be judged from th let-'Whether-
Miss ; jSarding will be ter he has Tiimself sent to indus indus-able
able indus-able to sugar the pill more gener- trial and other organisations.' He

ously than a male manager wiu
remam a secret between her and
the unfortunate pill-swallowers.
Maybe their numben will stead stead-By
By stead-By diminish-anywayf if the Qov Qov-ernmenfs
ernmenfs Qov-ernmenfs latest Bankruptcy Be Be-;
; Be-; port is any indication. Bankrupt Bankruptcies
cies Bankruptcies in the United Kingdom- drop-

iped in 1957 to tne wwesi ugure
' t -jj ...1.An tr hoop.

I faHdntf ol eolor tai everyday life,
Members' of Parliament have just

Deen snown u u s vw -----

ored telephones wmcn wm pv- ouiers wmcnnoi iungagv wc
... it .U.. .4U., TT n 1 f n I nvlmftiVA anil hnnlrurnrH t A d IV

Kingdom aarly next year. . produce xne gooaSj wnrcn we, as
c- Ttr fp we 1 can n ioneer of the Industrial Revolu-

4i..n vriohton rtir home and of- tion. manufactured and sold 4o

IlCei WIUI 'UlBUUUlCUta in 6 I
121.1. iaah..mi imtiA Anl I

Krey. uguv ivory, iuubi icii w- ,,

nial blue r topai yellow. : i -1 ttunuLuun-Mi. vvura

more lmDOruui, me uow iuui 1

ments will be "Hi-Fi." With n Churchill oUeg ywiu not, 01

' ? LONDON, June '1 7 Launching sound range 500 cycles higher than
a guided missile nightly from the in the present model,-voices will
... -1 T 1 t T? nnl. A 11 r t ha mora nlaailtr Hicffinfftlichail AnH

' arena tii xaiuuuu5 .liiaiio' w u. f,..iv
. :u...i s. tVi-nndh io' rnof I rppnPninod This ahnnlri h psni-

' WUUUUI. U gums uuwus" - .Tr
has apparently been less of a prob- cially valuable on the Transatlan-

lem at the Royal Tournament this tie telephone circuit.
month than arranging a spectacul-l Telephone. bellsj will. continue to

ar display by members ot tne souna as insistent, as ever, wnem wnem-Women's
Women's wnem-Women's Royal Naval Service, er the instrument, is lacquer red

The girls' routine chores use po- or topai yeuow.' memoerg ot rar.

felt to be somewhat humdrum be-cious at the moment, having been
u.i nnt .m ant-inn I raitoht nut. it uppme nvpp.thn Hif-

the scaling of an ; artificial cliff ference between the House of Com
face by Royal Marine Commandos, mons bell codes for a voting divi-
Thr answer has been to discard sion and a "count" A count means
imifortns and dress-the "Wrens" that 40 MPs must assemble with-

' in gras"s aKirts as nauvca wi 1 ww w (wvtow.

ting's adjournment. s

than nthpr rnt tho hplln mixed tin

A npur cnHp heincr rievi spd hut

meanwhile ; there are pleas 5 that

tne present rransmmmg- system,
devised a century ago, should be
improved on by modern science.

LONDON. June 7 (EISV-The

biggest passenger liner yet built

lor service in the raCiiic is now

under construction in Harland

and Woldff's shipyard at Bel.

fast. Northern Ireland. iie is
th- Canberra, a vessel of 45,000
tons gross ordered by the Penin Peninsular
sular Peninsular and Oriental Steam Naviga Navigation
tion Navigation Company (the P, and O.
Line). The largest vessels in the
P. and 0. fleet at present are
just under 30,000 tons gross.
It is intended to operate the
Canberra in the new Orient and
Pacific Lines service. The new
40,000-ton gross Oriana, which is
being built for the Orient Line,
will .also operate in this service.
Delivtry of the Canberra i
scheduled for the end 19i0
and it it expected that the two
liners will cost something like
$70,000,000 between them. :
The Canberra has an overall

length of 820 feet and a beam of

102 feet, and will provide accom.
modation for about .1650 passen.
gers in tourist class and 600' in
first class. ..

Officers and crew will total

approximately 1000. v

1?? loaded draft of 32

feet, and the height from load loading
ing loading to" navigating bridge is 100
feet. V;

Turbo-electric A machinery r- has

been thosen for propulsion. This

wui artve twin screws and devel-

np a 1 maximum of 85,000 shaft

horse-power, the largest turbo.e.
lectric installation since that- of
the French transatlantic liner
Normandie. .. ;. v

The turbines will use steam at

a pressure of 750 pounds per
square inch and at the high tern-

eraiure 01 shso degrees Jahren.
eit' They will eive the : vesi a

service speed of 27 knots.

The Canberra is one of th fimt

British passenger vessels to use

alternating current for auxiliary
purposes, and ; current will be
provided by four turbo-generators,

each of 1500 kilowatts, 440 volts two decks will

capaci'v. ; Iboth classes

Anciher Important break with
tradition is that the Canberra's
propelling machinery will be
situated at the afttr end of the
ship instead of amidships, as is
it usual. .
The absence of midships engi
neroom spaces, boiler uptakes and
cargo spaces permits a complete completely
ly completely unorthodox arrangement of the
passenger accommodation and
public rooms, with a clean sweep
of onen deck space from the

STealined navigating bridges

and deckhouse to the twin stream
lined funnels set' athwartships at
the after end.

course, be the first university col

lege aevoiea to tne sciences. Lon
don and Manchester are both play playing
ing playing key parts in Britain's techno techno-logical
logical techno-logical revolution.
But set in the heart of tho 7nn.

years-old Cambridge University.

Churchill College will, it is hoped,
furnish a corps d'elite, including
post-graduate students from : the
Commonwealth and other coun.

tries overseas, and c 1 me In ui.

entifio studies a lustre more u-

sually associated with- the Arts.
The new College was1 entirely
Sir Winston's own, idea all .ex .except
cept .except the' name. The Trustees onnM

have found none better. It will be
something for a scientist to be
able to say, in years to come, "I

am a nurmuian. ,

The' entire superstructure -, will

be constructed of all-welded alu.
minum alloys, of which about 800

tons will be required. : 1

The ship will be 100 per cent
air-conditioned, and fitted with
two sets of Denny-Brown anti anti-roll
roll anti-roll stabilizing fins, f" f
The designing and decorating
of the public roomt are being
done by a team of artists- and
designers under the lead of Sir
Hugh Catson, Professo: of Into.
rlor Design at the Royal Col College
lege College of Art, London.. C
: The majority, of the firsUlass firsUlass-cabins
cabins firsUlass-cabins cabins will be provided
with toilets and either private
bathrooms or showers.
- Most of them will be single
nd two.berth rooms. With a num.

ber 6f three-berth cabins for fam.

iliem; 1 '
Some of the cabins will be ar.
ranged around courts or verandas
opening out to the side of t h e
ship." 1 4
- In the tourist class there will
be about 210 two.berth- cabins,
300 four.berth cabins and a small
number of single cabins.
In the ? first class, t"tha 'public
rooms which need most quiet,
such as study lounge, writing
room and library, will be situat.
ed nn B deck, and those for light

er- entertainment, such as the

ballroom, observation and pool
cafe, will be higher up on 'the
promenade deck, which ; will, be
screened against wind.
There will also be enclosed ball,
rooms with parquet floors. No.
where 1 will first-class passengers
be more than two decks away
fron any of their public rooms.
The first-class swimming pool
will be amidships1 on the prome promenade
nade promenade deck, and two swimming
pools will be available for tour,
ist-class passengers., Children's
nurseries will be provided: for
both classes, as well as an addi.
tional games room for older

children. ,
A movie theatre rising through

be provided.

Altogether there are 13 decks..
The dining rooms will- be arrang arranged
ed arranged on one deck,' service to both
dining rooms being from galley
and pantries situated on the same'
deck. ... j
Another unsual feature in the
Canberra is that the top -deck'
spaces will be unencumbered by

u j v j j. j l y

for 1


.' I (. !!...., '1 ,-,V t if 1
TVlli ArtlinfW of lanffA Unit Alanti.

uuuuj m iinigvf taiu V'vaiyr-
ists in particular, have been stir-

rea oy tne proposal, tor a unurcn unurcn-ill
ill unurcn-ill College at Cambridge Universi-
t tft Ka ?4TTrtf a4 .. nnim oii1t tt

science and technology. An appeal
fnv ahnnt t1A nnnVtA iff luintf tmaflA

for its building and endowment as

nprmanpnr numnr tn Sii Win

ston's services to Britain, the Coini

monweaun ana tne rest 01 tne

world, 4:v;i',; i '.'i";';f ,?' ;

How realistically this' 83-years-

says; "The future of Britain dep.

enos. on me skui ana cransman-
ehin with whlrh ispmppt Mia rhnl.

lenge of the new technical age.

"uur mstory, recent as weu as
ifletflnt 'V coilt'Ai .'-n inrf,i! tmnct

honourable, place In the annals of
mankind, but it will not provide
the food which our children must

eat, and which our fields cannot

ince 1851." in a POpUiauOU ui- uu wuiui uui 11cm vamiui
va aaa aaa ..1.. nei a n n 1 e nrnnupa In snfficipnt nhiinflanPA 'f

foundered in the sea of insolvency.! .In a rousing appeal for techno-

Inffifal nrntrrpita njhirh fn Rritain

can aiso nave so mucn signui signui-cance
cance signui-cance tor the Commonwealth and

empire,' air wmsion goes on:
"Lands which we discovered and
ruled, developed and assisted, and

Dad will be delighted with a

Gift froa FELIX'S

-5 tl


; ARROW Shirts f

JANTZEN Sport Cloth ". Lf1

Pajamas and Robes V
1 Slippers

BUXTON Wallets : LJ

and Keynoiders
t f f ( f f U j

YARDLEY Gifts Sets

Cuffs links and
I) il. ( v I


. GILLETE Razors
Electric Razors


SAMS0N1TB Luggage

Shaving Brush

No 22-06 Central Avy
' phon 2-1773


Afmriiinr tn m aM aavinr. "The best away to Judge man is to see now he spends his spare time." Ton

'':"'V:V :.-,. use your spare time wisely by learning more about your profession right in your own home. Writ .,
"" today for Information on one of tho 277 courses offered by International Correspondence Schools. Simply
, fill out the attached coupon and mail it to: ,V j, , v' ,,.
. --u Boxl 1471, Scranton, la C.SA.. t .. j1. i
WITIIOUT COST OR OBLIGATION, please send me "How To Succeed," one sample lesson, and the opportunity booklet
- about the courses which I have checked below; t j t ( "' ,; -i
-1 ' .,,' f f (partial list of 277 courses) 1 G-2PPA

: O Air Conditioning Refrigeration
: O Architecture
O Building Contractor l,
O Carpenter and Mill Work . .U
O Commercial Artl '
O Automobile Mechanic
. O Bookkeeping and Accounting
O Business Administration
O Creative Salesmanship
O Professional Secretary
O Chemical Engineering

O General Chemistry
' O Petroleum Engineering
O Civiltngineering (
O Construction Engineering
O Highway Engineering t
O Electrical Drafting
O Mechanical Drafting
O Electrical Appliance Servicing
, O Electrical Engineering ,
O Electrical Matenanc
O Good English
O High School Subjects

O Mathematics, J'
Q Metallurgy : '
. O Industrial Engineering v
0 Mechanical Engineering
O Refrigeration
O Practical Radio Radio-TV
TV Radio-TV Engineering' S
O Diesel Locomotive
O Combustion Engineering
O Cotton and Woolen -i
O Finishing and Dyeing

The iiftbeata, which are to
be constructed of glass rein,
forced plastic, will be carried
three decka down and stewed
in davits ef a new, design.
Nor will cargoJiandling inter,
fere with passengers, for the
three cargo holds are all at the
forward end of the ship, and on.
ly one of them has a convention,
al hatchway on deck, which is
served by electric cranes running
athwatships. The hold will have
a capacity of' about 150,000 cubic
feet. -..;-.. ;
.The other two cargo holds,' one
of which is specially deisgned for
carrying motor vehicles will be
loaded and discharged through
doors in the ship's side.
Passengers' baggage and ship's
stores will be handled by lec lectric
tric lectric conveyors and elevators.
In i960 the vessel will be in
service across the Parifi rwsm

Unking. Australia and New Zea.
land with Hawaii and the Pacific
coast of North America. ?,


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Central Ave. 9-U Across from LA MERCED Church
Tcls. 2-2566 2-3364,





O Commercial Accounts
O Lay-away plan




Lot fioJi
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.. Lot No. 2
, Boforo 8.58

Lot No. 5
Bf or 10.98




Lot No. 3
Boforo 6.68

Lot No. 6
Beforo 14.98





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ALDENSt Two Modem Storfes to Serve the Public? Central & CalidonU
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ESP' iifci&i
iif 1 '4fcMftiiiiiiill


ment to Mr. William Turner Jr.,

Vrurner, OI uaraen city, Micmgan, nas neen anuuuuceu oy uci
v. mother, Miss Muriel I. Mykland. ; ...

t The French Ambassador and Madame Lionel Vasse en
Jtertained at a reception Friday evening at the French Em- ';
J bassy. Honored guests were Miss Barbara Acly and Mr. Jean
Eugene Goulet who will be married Tuesday at 5:30 pan. in
' Cristo Rey Church. x ( v. :.
. '. Miss Acly is the daughter of the Charge d'Affairs of the
l' American Embassy and Mrs. Robert Austin Acly.

I Colon Consular Association
CalabratM 27th Annlveraarv
X'LThe Minister, of .Foreign Affairs
and Mrs. Miguel J. Moreno were
honored guests Thursday evening i
when, the Consular Association of
Colon celebrated the anniversary
; its foundation with a reception
it the Strangers Club in Colon.
v. The main ball room of the club
Wrrfp1 with the flat of 'Pana.
ma and- the. flags ,oi.lbe. nations
represented by the members of
the Association. r1 ,,
"t Receiving 1 the v distinguished
guests nd over 150 couplei of pro prominent
minent prominent residents of Panama and
.tire Canal Zone were the president:
of the Association, Mrs. Gunth-
;t Hirschfeld, consul for the Net-
herlands and Mrs. Hirschfeld.
Manuel J. Castillo, consul general
.for the Republic of Haiti, and Mrs.
Castillo, the consul, for Costa Rica
"and Mrs. Stroop and The Conseul
Z i Among the guests and their
wives weri Mr. Oscaf D. Barroto
president of the Panama Consular
'Association, members of the Pa
;nama protocol, members of the
Panama Consular AisocUtlon, So-
fe Maria Gonzalez, governor of Co Co-Jon
Jon Co-Jon Jose Maria Vives, alcalde cf
1 Colon, Coli Gines Perez and Lt.
Col.' Robert H. Towsend.
'. Music was furnished by a Co Co-Ion
Ion Co-Ion orcheatra and a, buffet was
prepared by the Cher of the club.
i"'r-Ainrlear Woman's'XIub
Will Hold Installation luncheon,
. .om .hati 100 women leaders in
fivic activities in" Panama ahd
"the Canal Zone will come together
jm Thursdays t 12:30 p.m. at the
"Xivou Guest House tor the annual
Installation luncheon of the Inter Inter-American
American Inter-American Women's club. v i
- The affair will herald the elec.

, flotvof Mrs. Teresa D. Burrell as

IAWC President succeeding Mrs.

Frances Sander. The First Lady
- tit the Republic, Mrs. Mercedes de
"!a GuafdiawhO is honorary pres-
jdent of the organization is expect expect-"
" expect-" d to attend. A special door prize
is to be awarded at the meeting
Z, and luncheon music will be furo-

' Jshed by Don Randel St the organ
If ti.J i ik.. .a a...
; Members1 of the Inter-AmerTcan
Sam Goody
', '--): : -.,;. '''
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all Artists, Thousands -of"'.
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Central Ave'. 9

. V-

, .., s
son of Mr. and Mrs. William j
Women's' Club art urged to be
present for the annual .event anl
Reservations, wmcn Should be
made no .later than Monday can
be made by calling the club So.
cretary at Jalboa.,3465 in fanSmi
20518., ,,,?4;r-' :
Newly elected officers? in add
tion t;Mrs. 'Burrell who are to
lead the organization in the con-
Hmrt f itsxWnive hatitaMe
prelects through the 1958 1959
Club year include Mrs. Lola M.
de Velasquez, first vicepresidentr
Mrs. Nancy Sidebotham, second second-vicepresident;
vicepresident; second-vicepresident; Mrs, Mary C. de
Garcia de Paredes, treasurer;
Mrs. Gene Simpson, assitant
treasurer; and Mrs. Luti W. de
Alfaro and,' Mrs. Grace Dehlinger,
secretaries. 1
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sidebotham ;
Will Vacation In States .
Mr. and Mrs. 1 Paul SidebotU
am and family left yesterday for a
vacation in the United States. Dur During
ing During Mr. Sidebotham's absence, Mr
C. Frederick Obedient will1', al
sume charge nn the Isthmus df
Panama of the Operation of the
First National City Bank of Nsw
York. 4 -'v"'-.-vrrw.'i i
Mr. ami Mrs.. Edward Blount
Announce Birth Of Sort'
, Mr. and Mrs, Edward C. Blount
have announced the birth of their
second child, a son born June 1.
The baby will be named Edward
Carter. Maternal grandparents
are Mr. and Mrs. Eugene. WUlnW
of Elizabethtown, Ky... ,'
Carol Ann Staman
Celebrates Birthday .: C;
Carol Ahh Seaman, daughter of
Mr. anq Mrs. Harry Seaman w
Margarita ,r celebrated : her 15th
birthday yesterday Twenty lour
girls left from the Cristobal Yacht
Club for boatrng and swimming at
the Orange Key. They enjoyed, a
picnic .lunch on the islands, i :
Will Spend" Summer
In Europo '..
MiSs Hazel Matthews and Mis
Mary. Brigham left yes'erday oj
on the SS Cristobal for New York.

does il in NEW YORK ; .
i:ivriiii::y If..; ;ij'' ?."). I f f-'N''S1:';fs:,''i''T:';'':4 :' ;fe':v":iS;r-
RADIO does it in PANAMA.

your records.
I rv


- 13' Across froni LA MERCED ChurclTT"

Tels. 2-2566 2-3364

They will fly to Europe early no.
week and expect to spend the -sum
1 tner travelling in England and un

the continent They plan to return
to new xorK ana sau lor rmwma
in late August i
Will Vacation. In US v
Mr. and Mrs. John' Everson,
their son, Robert and Mrs. Ever
Son's mother, Mrs. Klrsten Evt
son, left yesterday on the SS Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal for a vacation of two a nad
months to be spent in Pennsilvan Pennsilvan-ia
ia Pennsilvan-ia and New England.
Mrs. Malcolm Whttlor t :
Fatad At Daioedida
Mrs. Malcolm Wheeler was the
guest of honor at a luncheon at
the Fort Amador Officers' Open
Mess on Thursday given by her
Co-workerS in the Accounting De-i
partment prior to her departure
tor ine unuea oiaies.
Mr. and Mrs. Wheeler and their
children. Dolores and Malcolm cf
Los Rios are leaving today aboard
the Cristobal for a three months
to be SUent in New York, Connec
ticut, New Mex3:o and Mexico.
" Each aotict for Incliliioa In thM
column should j to t lubmittcd
tvawritt farm and mill" m
the bos number luted daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Othorwksa," or dalivarad
b hand to tho offica. Notices of
meeting cannot bo accepted by
Slides To Bo Shown
At Fort Amador
Mr iTtpttv Hahprstick. director
n thft TTnrt Amnrinr SCrviCK clut).
UA w.
has Invited all personnel station
ed in the Canal itone- to snow
slides or movies taken durxng
Panama. Thn fiDecial
program is; scheduled to be held
at 6:30 p.nh monaay in me uudu-
Of Club. 'v;..
CZ Spanish : '"'" '
Conversation Club
Tho Tanal 7.nm Soariish ConV-
ersaUon Club will hold its regular
bi-weekly meeung ai ;,
WnHnorfrfau at the Ouarrv HeialltJ
Officers' Clubs All persons who are
aiiniKiA tnr momhprshin in an of
ficers' dub are welcome, to join as
mAmnori i nil ix iiul Liaaoivuiu
instroctwrt, but it Js an Dpportuni
kAir ahi'litv in rftfWPT&P.
in Spanish. .All levels of fluency
are welcome, mere are uu uico,
..,,i.tinn dnaa nnr fnrmali.V.
1 C&Uld tlUHO, uu.o
n..s i i tnni-r hirtu nr rnmfort-
able ATTliici. panlsn 'sp?aii&
guests OI memDers are p m
any welcome..;
Quarry: Helgnts
ui.' rink
The Quarry "Heights "Women s
Club will now 1 a coneo aim ous ous-iness
iness ous-iness 'me'etlng at 9:30 Wednesday
morning St the QUSfry Heights Of Officers
ficers Officers Club. Mrs, R. S. Langlois,
Mrs. T., J. Emmett, and Mrs. E.
W. Emerson will Tte hostesses.
Canal Zortote'it .-v-w'.
Art" League' '"::v--lT v. ;
The Canal Zone Art Leaaue At
lantic side will meet at 7:30 p.m.
at the club building in Qatun.
Films will be shown aijd the pub public
lic public is invited. ... V
The drawing classes .which nave
been tsught by Mrs. John Green,
ihg .'have been well attended." The
next series waercolor will be an announced
nounced announced with the pext few weeks.
BOMBAY. India (UPI1 The
government J ported today that
2,500.000 persons have been hit
bv the current famine in 5,000
villages Of Bomoay state, tne
government ordered relief mess,
ures costing three million dollars.
The famine was caused by an ex extreme
treme extreme drought, in several areas
where ;he monsoon fains failed
lasl ye&Y. s
- -:...

New 12" Hi-Fi

- frosi-$ j35 UP
Visit. Our Record Department) Today

' V

SOME people think it isn't nec.
essary to Jet a relative know they
are planning to visit him. But. it
is just as important to consider
A f i . n b nnn.mnlnnn. b n ,.(,

one else's.
. No matter how fond a relative
is of you there are times wuen
an unscheduled visit might not
be convenient : .". 5:
' TJeen ? Jraveiers -Practice
Pohe jUy-.
' Ther eea. v agei4 ; coming home
frnm Bclinnl 4nr tnHfttf Anti sum.
a. wa svuvui "-
mer vacations can learn a lesson
in poise and grace just c-y looKing
about hpr in a crowded railroad
terminal.. Peocle turn abrumlv.
rudely knock others about with
their luggage, or hover over their
belongings in a dejected slump if
thv cannot find an available red
cap. It doesn't make a pretty pic.
lUrC f.. .:, '.
If your luggage is more than
vmt ran miinaPA slone. stand in
an alert, poised manner while you
wan ior a reacap w reiuru uuiu
hplninu inmvone plsfl. If VOu've on.
ly one suitcase pick it up and start
awayi But pick it up gracefully,
not stiff.Iegged with your derriere
high in the air. Bend your knees
with one foot slightly forward, ahd
keep your back straight.
Walk with vour head hiffh. and
when you find a txi don't spoil
vnnr nictiiPA nf tra.P bv awk.
wardly diving in. Face the front
of the taxi, and place the foot near,
est the cab inside. Then slide into
the seat and bring in the other
foot. i ' i u '
C Sleep is one of the most Impor.
tant factors in beauty. And as We
get older, a good night's rest be.
comes increasingly necessary if
we want to maintain a youthful
appearance. .- ,v' ;.J
f Unfortunately, most of us thihk
of sleep as something that is a na natural
tural natural part of our -daily lives, and
because we .don't prepare for it
properly, we don't derive all the
benefits it can bring. ;'
Like any Other ..neauty me, aieep
needs some equipment. For beau,
ty-giying rest each night you
should have lightweight blankets
and a firm pillow, If your surround.
ings are iigni use uai& cb
t U, ta nnicv' hllV nlllflR.
And you'll drift off to a. most re.
laxing mgnt u you use a umtu ui
two of a pleasant, faintly scented
v Prepare carefully for1' your
nights' rest, and you'll Awaken re refreshed
freshed refreshed and free from tension, that
mighty destroyer ot peauty.
Have you ever found at the efid
of an exhausting day that your
usual warm bath didn t 4o Is
much to relieve your, weariness Is
you'd hoped it Would? .Try this
next timet .- v z J
Moiro vnnr hath hotter than 11.
sual; and drink a: glass of., water
before getting mio me iud w iu
Hnco Ttct-tnirat.lnn. Soak 15 mln.
utes before you soap-scrup. After
the scrubbing, rub your body with
a handful ot coarse taoie s a n,
then rinse yourself, with a cold
Works wonders' In banishing
titrin. itav fUPn Once .a
psrstroopef always I paratrooper
in announcing plans 'today for ms
lima l' Minrrig.' farmer Ttalifen
nunc 1 uiai.6bl
paratroope'r Alberto de Cristofaro
said he, tne wide ana tormer
oaratrooper chaplain Father, Lino
RooeA nihA win nffiriat. Will
jump from several thousand feet
over, an airfieia me morninK 01
the .wedding.. When they, lartd.
thav iti tit-nroofi with thfl formal
ceremony. The bride, Bianca Cap-
pone,., will wear siacKS ana para
trooper jump boots. .
';r.C'v;.: ::: i
S -'A
ASY TO.SPOTrHis friends
jnever hav a hard time spotting
Rudy Tutilli when he steps out
Ifor the evening in his leopard leopard-,lkin
,lkin leopard-,lkin tuxedo. Turilli, manager
'of the Ateramec Caverns In
Stantorr,MOT,' tets-f good-view'
of New York from a roof gar garden
den garden 28 floors up. He was in
New York to hire models to aoi
as "1,'ides at the cave. .' 'y-" i'.


- v H

UPON COMPLETION of the American Red Cross care of the
of Balboa received their pins arid certificates from Mrs. jDona
Red Crose. In the picture (left to right) standing are Mrs. W
Miss Lydia Czapek, assistant troop leader, Kay Hamilton, Mrs.

xtogerB. oeawa are' Anne liassa, znary ussunger, reggy jsincn,

are Lynn Boswell and Carolyn
Carole Dowlen, Kathy Dowlen,

Ifjcw (BatliJlcce65orie5 An lefreiLin

tyilli ,, ,j If 1. w
f pit sis"' i I ,
' 1 ;MI4 i.'uiiii
p J if :4Mh
w m& ::: tnr ; Bwii
?-bf iir f
i: fPv' illflllliijii' I
1 'I. 1 x v t '- i t

Easyto'eare-for model bathroom makes generous use of
' elastics. Pastel plastic housewares serve k tOhUlrtefs for
" bath supplies. Twin sinks below mirror are set in a melamlne
plaatia counter top. Bench cushion is a thick, washable, syn
Untie fabric. ,l .

ENOUGH to gladden the heart
of any homemaker is a neatly ord ordered
ered ordered bathroom planned for maxim
um convenience and a Smart ap
pearance. I, tnere s room ior im
provement m your nome, new.i new.i-deas
deas new.i-deas and new accessories may
provide the lift that's needed.
"Dream" desrgns are otten tun
of ideas and fun to see,- even
though they don't bit the realities
of our budget limits or the dimcn.
sions of our not-so-moaei Datn-
rOOmS.. -fik(:'-... vvi'H.'' ''-i '"
One inexoensive to copy idea
nlacked from the heart of an ele-
gant model bathroom makes good
sense to me, especially wnere ca cabinet
binet cabinet storage is limited and a Vari
ety of products must be stored oil
open shelves. ;
Plastic containers in frosty pas
tels which we ordiv.rily use in
the kitchen are put to use here as
holders for cotton balls, bath oil;:,
water softeners. bath cleansers
and so on.
- The ice tubs, bottlei and mixers
picked for the role are, of course,
unbreakable, light 111 weight wa
terproof and present ah unclutter
ed and harmonious appearance.
Inadequate towel hang-up space
5o Jay 6 'DeM&yefo

Do World Problems

CHICAGO ( UP1 Adults who
are confused about the. state of
tne ynion should resd a seventh
grader's essay.
Young teen-agers have develop
ed serious and well-thought-out
viewpoints about world problems,
an essay contest showed.,
The contest, sponsored : by 1 the
Indeppndence Hall Association, f
Chicago, was held to find out what
Independence: Hall means to the
city's seventh and eighth graders.
tellectual discussions ootr COmmu
nism and government policy,
.JTheorth and Smith1 should-be
honest with each other ," said" ;
lz-year-oia gin. "Tnen we would
solve' the integration problem.
.'If the Soviets sav oersonal nrof-
it is so unnecessary," wrote an
other youngster, "then-, why do

1 1
mmmn m

-fir 9 m0 'II
Davis, others who completed

' Mar jorie Miller and Sydney Townsend

y r 7 .
is a handicap in a bathroom. A'
mong me .new tower racKs are
gold-plated bars and rings. Wilh
them, en snao dishps. and hntth
holders' which are sturdy anS look
fit ior a king's bathroom. They
aren't expensive and the "screw
plates and brackets are ornament ornamented
ed ornamented with heraldic motifs 'or designs
taKen irom nature.
; Handsome.- new. matched at
cessories in a pebble-textured- piss
tic coordinate hamper, waste-bas
ket and magazine rack.
Other teammates are hampers
and hassocks covered in a vinvl
Drinted for three dimpnsinnal pf.
feet and matched to shower and
window curtains ot the same
The Convenience i of two sinks
in a bathroom 1 where there's e
nough elbow room is apparent to
almost any, growmg lamily, Twin
sinks housed in a melamine plas plastic
tic plastic counter top add to the conve convenience
nience convenience of the cleanup center, i
For a new or remodeled bath
room, a new jsink with a vitrebus
china bowl Set on a storage tabi-
net packs lots of utility id a Small
space. i
The, unit Is mounted on slender,
orass-uppea jegs to avoia a DUiKy
- -. - - i lit
J4ep ;
i.'-'-'-'r; ;i.iiJ-:i '',',."..-,!':?"' -. ,'
they reserve the best food, houses,
cars, and most recognition for the
scientist,? teacher, and parly lead
er? Why, not reward the peasant
farmer? c, :, :?:,'
Taken For Granted v
v "The Soviets claim capitalist in incentive
centive incentive is doomed to extinction.
They why do they put personal
profit twork to acliive their .sput .sputniks
niks .sputniks .ind missiles?
- a1'') ,-) '-;;' Z'',y-',';lit'' :
"Because the Turrians have
learned that men try to1 excel; be because:
cause: because: they want more, than those
who just loaf along."
Another entry came out for a
"get tough policy.
' "We shouldn't get too kind, soft
hearted or agreeable with any na nation,"
tion," nation," the writer said. : -
Many teen acers bemoaned a
listless attitude in the United

sick and injured course, the members of Girl cout Troop 24
.d Rogers, Instructor trainer in Home Nursing for .-the Amencaii
ilace Utley, instructor of the course, Janyth TJtley, Edith Huff.
Wesley Townsend troop leader, Llllie Oriffin, and Mra. ponaldp

isrenaa carnnouse, Loreua jemmou, and Sherry Bouth, Front

.ne course, tut do not appear in

cJhe Voice (9f (Broadway 3; ;

Jottings in Pencil: Prank Suia-
tfa, reported as suilenng irom a
woii'isome unoai--ailment o u
West', actually is having a oall
wim the recer Lawiors at the
Dorchester in London n.Gina .-Lql
loorigiaa s lai.esc UlcKer, 'La Loi,'
has run in.o heavy censorship
trouble in Italy,-where it's before
the cameras. The filming may
halted unless producer v director
Jules Dassin can make a deal
With officials' not to, press the ccn
sorthip case until the whole movie
is 'and-' sue? "eal.ed.K?"
'The Beat Generation is as dead
ii Daw Crockett cans and you
can take poet Kenneth Rexrotu's
word for Ji. He's the famous lead leader
er leader of the poetry-reeltecf-td ; f jazz
movement which is flourishing on
the West' Coast but doing rather
cooriv here n cetnam;' ; Kexrotn
rnade) a "retent visit td town, to
hvoo the hoeti'vand.iazz mixture
and" discourage fM term. "JJeat
G ener ation. i ; ; ; ? ; -.
Elizabeth Taylor Couldn't take it.
She came into town with the inten
tion ; of ; staying atircast 10 days
hut after- nno niaht nf vuiHrlcf
some of the plac : ie arid Mlu.
Todd. used to go- A i became so
depressed she took .ne next plane
back to California.
Eva Cabof .and Bob BvSht
have discovered each ethsr. The
fatal meetind took praca 6rt I
franseontinental flight, and
they've brt duttting avtr slrioa
.. Gisella Paital, Wha was
Prints Raihier's favorite girt be before
fore before Grace Kelly, U bound to
reap a pile of Bi-lglH Bardot Bardot-typa
typa Bardot-typa publicity when the movie
'Firv Under Her Skin" opsns M
Broadway ; this month. Two tt
her scenes are typically Gains'
-Disaster' bulletin; Jackie Glca
son .brbke hfS toe."Gifii" obvious
' ,;s a bl hit' arotittd the White
House. The president nas seen it
twice once at a' private screen screening
ing screening for himself, the second time
when Me had ft shown to his re
cent guest, Field Marshal Viscount
Montgomery. -Marilvn
Monroe is the lucky
type, just a few hours before the
fir in Mannv Wolf's, she was m
Richard Avedon's studio over the
restaurant posing for pictures ior
the Christmas issue of Life ...Jim ...Jimmy
my ...Jimmy Daniels, bachelor host of the
Bon Soir, .is on the verge of sue
cummng to matrimony, ine iucky
airl is Verdi L PresU '....iBroad-
way is agog over the rumor that
Jerry Lee Lewis may be booked
into the new Cafe de Paris, along
with his 13-year-old bride, who ap
parently'- has become i part of
his rock 'n'roll act. r
Libby Holman is said to be
tonsiderlrig a return to t h t
Broadway stage In t musical
called, mysteriously enough,
"Yerma." Friends believe her
close churn Montgomery Clift
has been urging te don
greatepalnt again ...The French
crisis didn't catch Tin Pan Alley
off guard.. Already making the
rounds are such premising dlf
ties ai "All For DtGaullt Mam Mam-bo"
bo" Mam-bo" and "Charlie Will Save
France Again." '
i Orln Lehman, Is up and around
asain after two .weeks in bed "...
The irl doing the town with Betrt
Gaziara is Lit a Milan ...Mrs. Earl
Et T, Smith, wife of our Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador 'to Cuba, will spend a jweek
studying the' Newport. Jazz Festi Festival..
val.. Festival.. Her, motive is serious; iShe
States with phrases sush as these:
' "Ws have it made in this coua
try" and ','We.take our liberty for
problem at hand. He said being an
American was important to mm
"because we have the right to
stay in school as long as we want
without having to go to work."

the picture are Barbara Coy,

in.ends to' sponsor in annual Ha
vana jazz Jfestlvai, andn figur
sue, can pick up pointers on Home
ground. r
. Get ready at' lasW for ah Si.
bum of romantic tuhes with a title
that ddesn't rcpe"j the inereasinii-'
ly; dull "Musie .-By!' fad., Jeri
toiiiherh'S tie',' i r',.M)tte -i A ttum
will, btcalled 'Cpffee Cigarcts
and aehiuiit. -,it t,V
Tab Hunter II Startlhg !hii
health club in HollywoodxA. gym-1
nastic bug s who likes to keep
snap wiui uany worwuts,: ran is
buying a small building to house
ms muscle emporium; end hopes
to attract other screen heroes who
dig pushups, medicine balls aud
steam r00nlS..i Romantic" pair at
the, Chardas: JongwrKer Jimmy
Vaii Heusen and cover girl Royce.
Kane. , f, (
; Ofle of New York's, cutest hat hat-check
check hat-check girls, who has worked t
several of the top,spots,i,is ,beini
Sought by Government. men. They
want to question her about her .tin.
derwerld friends. An interesting
problem- arose i during the filming (
of "A Certain Smile": would girl
students at the Sorbonne look au-
uieiiuc wearing jeans7 Alter jnuca
huddling,' the producer! decided
they wolildi adding the comment.
"Young people everywhere are In In-fluenceo
fluenceo In-fluenceo by AmcriiM atyles." .i
1 -Steve Allen's opening at h a
Roundtfible was as great i tribute
td his popuUrlty as if the event
had been announced as a testimn.
fiial.1 Among those present were
Kitty and Moss Har.j Peter Usti.
nov, J ackie Cooper, -Bentiett Cerf
Henry Fonda, Leo D.ucher, Bob Bobby
by Bobby gafdoff, Pattl Pagej Phil Silv-era-Lit
Whitney,. Polly Bergen,
Steve Lawrence andr Eydie Qor-
msa A crlonna amiitwl thar innm nf
the height of the' fun Udidftted that
any celebrity not accounted for
must di out oi town or in me nos.
pital.' :' y -v f v V h-jmj ? ',:
UnitdrWh Society
tlects Two N6W
Board Mem!
5 4.,1
the Unitarian Society? two new
'members Were elected to1 ff the
board of directors to replace Mrs.
Otis C. Myers ahd Mrs." N. H.
MpPtlllaV.. khni. Itrmi .harl oV.
'The new "slrve Wr
three years, are James M. Wolf
and Marvin Stelnbsch. Other board'
members are John A.. Moraks
and Richard leaks, with two
years more to. Serve, .'and Mrs.
f. j: ..J IP-. hAM..h..
BdwenWith bhe." "! ; 5.-

During the past year, under ue
leadership Of John- A. Morales, as
president, several activities were
organized, including a Wednesday
evening discussion group,' and ay ay-Sunday
Sunday ay-Sunday evening family movie, for
this series, Morales took a course
in the operation of movie projec
tori Three months ago the Sun Sunday
day Sunday School was reactivated, add
there .are now three classes meet meeting
ing meeting at 8:l8 -oii Sunday morning!.
'At recent meeting of.the board
of trustees, officers for ; he v cur
rent year were elected as follows:
president! Mrs. Dorothy Bowen;
vice-president, James M.- Wolf; Sf
ctetary, Mrs. Maurine Jenks.t tre treasurer,
asurer, treasurer, Mack Cagan.
- ..... in.. ,.,u,ii" i I ?
MONTREAL (TJPI)' Distillers
Corp.-SeaarartiB Ltd. Friday an. will introduce two new
straight bourbon whiskies "n 9
Western U.S. markets this sum summer
mer summer as part of its campaign ... to
boost sales over the $JL billion
mark this year. Z'

1 it-NTAY, JT.s2 t. Vt

page rr;


' t
I; I



Easy. Payment


THESE MEMBERS of Panama's Guardia-Nacional were among the 365 students who graduated from the tntted States
Army Caribbean School at Fort Gullck Friday.. The'National Guardsmen were all enorlleti in the School's 10-week Small
Arms Repair Course.. They are "(first row, left to right): Sgt;Gregorio Dario Candelaria of Panama Citv; sgt. Pedro Moiues
Jiladrid of David; Sgt. Diohisio Montenegro of Las Tablasr Sgt. Gil Camargo of Penonome;, Sgt. Francisco Vergara Iturralda
of-Panama City: and Sgt, Rafaet Diego Nunez of Colon." Second row, left to right: Sgt. Faustino : zarate de Leon of Bocas
tiel Tow Pvt. Julio Cesar Paredes Bustamante of Panama Cit;-Pvt. Riwrdo Gariijsldo Mgueroa of "anama City Pvt Ar
nulfo Batista of Pedasii Sgt. Moises Trejos M, of Panama Clty. and, Sgt, Alejandro Pltti del dd, also of Panama City.
j I i : ,. :.-t ? ,' i1 1 '. -i l (U.S. Army Photo)



8ador Charles B. Bohlen 'will
leave for Washington June 11 to

help arrangements tfor the forth-

comingi Visit by President Carlos
Garcia 'of the Philippines," It was

renorted" yei.erday. Garcia is
scheduled to fly i to the United
States Juiie It on an official vis

V ii '"'i H i, n J
- I A'. f


Spotlight;; May. Be; On; yirginia' Instead
Of Little Reck When Scfiools Reopen

: segrsgation spotlight is liable to
! be more on Virginia ; than t on
Lktle Rock, Ark., when .schools
reopen next September:
(There is a possibility some Vir
ginia schools may be shut down
rathef thftn permit the mixing tf
wnite and' Negroi8iudent$i-w
Whether that possibility be.

fcomes a rea ity d e p e n d s ; on
-whether Virginia is at the end of

aegal maneuvering nuenaea 10
Jdelay segregation t action by the
'federal courts. I lx -.

1 ? On May 19 the Supreme Court
' 'rejected sn v appeal by Arlington
County, "Va., against a federal
court order; directing the county
.to admit 'seven Negro children to
, four1 of its white-schoolst-si.
It was the second time the
cate-hid been through the federal
courts,- so the Supreme Court re re-.
. re-. fused to' listen to i any more
i isrguments on it. .-t f
i It meant that Arlington and
ihree other Virginia ..communities
under similar orders ..must start
the fal1 term- next vSeptember
under direct mandate to .desegrfi.
'atenoJ oi oi! .--ft;'..''
' This could bring into -action the
first of the state 7$ new series of
' laws to prevent mixing of Negro
. and white students -w laws which
- would shut down any desegre.
'gated school; even, under-federal
court order. J:, '";"
'The law was designed to close
down any white school, to which
a .Negro waio rdered admitted.
But a- group of Arlington County
segregationists ; lhte last month
. said they i would 'act, If this
ha opened, to c'ose down Negro
schools 'on a "tit for tat" basis.
oThey-wdUW do" this by-tnrolling

white students in; Negro schools, from the stale schnnl svstpm th

s"We do not intend to sit. idly moment One Negro child is ad ad-by
by ad-by while white schools are closed mitted to a 'white school, j
and Neci-n schools arc Jpft-nnin Tho UnimnM thin

Jack Rathbone; : executive seer. I control of the situation. He-could
tary for the segregationists group investigate, try to reorganize the


The only pOssiWlty'df delaying

a.r desegreation -crisis in Virgina

wou d be a new .te,st of the state's
pupl placement act. This -act

would give the governor v and

three-man board appointed by
hi mpower .to put students in any

scnooj tney tnougnt oest.
. The basic placement law at
ready ha i been declared uncoil

stitutional'as' a device to avoid

the Supreme Court ban, on segre segregation.
gation. segregation. : But since then th6 Vir

ginia Legislature has amended n

to conform with some iederal

court critwlsm.,,',,;-i.;,';a:i,i
The changes shorten the ap

peals .' procedure and say he
special board, shou'd assign pupils
on tha : basis of efficiency. Ef.

ticicncy is aeiined, as a segreatea

scnooi. sysjem,, m )ip,

ciosmgn at- sieascisome Virginia
schools wiH come next September
depends' on V. whether the court
wilh permita stay of th orders

pending the new f fight s on r the

Pupil Placement Act. . u

-omt lawyers :;f eel the federal

courts won't tolerate iurther ,,de.
lay, And; will efuse toissue the
stay even if I new fight is started
over the Puoll Placement Act. r

.That would mean Step ,Two of

tne state s. so -. called' massive

resistance laws opposing desegre.
gation would come into effect.

btep 1 wo automatical'v i shuts

fldwrt t "school and.- t moves it

Arnold; Crovfe To: Attend ; Altamira
Father's: Day Program On: June 15


'.ii Cov. Huah,M. Arnold, Judge

Guthrir F. CrowL,-.ahd Prof- Egla
Lynch, have all accepted inviu-
. ite ri narflrlnaf On ClUb Alii-

mira's Fathers' Payprbgram slat

ed for June 13 at 4, p
, Piraiso Theater. t .
'.i Arnold will be. present to wit witness
ness witness the' array of local talented
artists on this program, and to
accept" the "farewell remarks 00
' benall of.-tha ntireBommunity.
He and Mrs. Arnold are, expected
. j.n.f (mm the : Isthmus i

Panama som time in" My riot

the United, Slates. -' -,.
Crowe and Mrs. Lynch Will
-.-Mmumi. 4UrUrl tnfl CS iM tBetf

talks. Judge :Ctm6 who' Will :..

introduced by wmiam u.- ue,
jr., Public Information Officer ol
.th Panama Canal Company gov gov-.
. gov-. ernment, wilt extol the significance
of- Fathers' Day under the item
"A Fathers' Day Meessage". MrS.
1 lynch, formerly Miss Goodenwill
" deliver the main address entitled
"The Psychological Implicatlohs
Of Fatherhood",
jv W .Y-Jth
- Club' Altamira has hosen. Fran-
cisco. Mowatt as gueSi artist on
-this year's program. Mpwatt is
one f 'the finest pianists of the
' Isthmus and has selected' two
excerpts from ballet "El Amor ; Bru
, jo" by Manuel de FaUa, and "Be-
volutionary Etude," Op. W No. 12

by Chopin. Also on. program wm

. 'f oe tenor oki.

. of Albrook Air Force Base, uranit uranit-lin
lin uranit-lin will be .accompanied ,by the

reputed, pianist, Miss Emily 8ut.
; Other Well known artists select

ed to participate are:; Myrtle

uieeue, nuprano; &amuei Skeeic,
baritone; The Pan Can Alley Four,
barbershop quartet; an instrumn
tal trio directed by Kenneth Jo

seph, and the Frne Arts Choral
Group under Maurice ) Heywood's

uirecuon, ine Kev. tj. Loven, and
the Rev F, H. Walters Will dd
minister thi Invocation and bens bens-diction,.',
diction,.', bens-diction,.', respectively; ,j .s,
Invited aiPhitarip. W

m? Canal who arcompafly the Ar
P are E. A. Doola'n, personnel

uiivsior: rnuip jj. steers, J?.,
comptroller; H. : L. Donovan, ivil
This program is free of charge.
., ,.f.,,-: tw:

school on a segregated basis, re

assign students, and award pri

vate tuition grants to students

wno couian t De-reassigned.

If all the governtfr's attempts

failed, and. the school remained

c'osed, the coflnty could appeal
to have it opened, even though
desegregated, The governor could
reject the appeal,, pay for all
students to go to private schools.
If he granted it, the' county would
lose its state funds to operate


- rx3




Size Regular NOW
lrXW .... 2.98
1"X28" .....3.98 2.88
18"X30" 4.98 3.33

. Ideal for home or office
, use ', i
Attractire gray color -Reg.


i (f il ; f ? M

I if l I I I : : l I

r ' i ' '-'til

illllf llllli llipiIlM ,,iilillllif
lillllllBI PHHllHft Wi
llllillilf tlllllllll lllilllj
m ':'-V;
:$WMj liS!S5li;;::i :"isfSr.
:o .-. : tevMee4e4e'

In S

' t ; ' Rei-ular
Paper baskets ,....;.......;.. .69
Cannister, set Jk.',1.98
Aluminum' percolator ;'......,,.. ,.,.,.2.19
Pad. & cover Bet ...,.,( ),....' 2.98
Chromed skillets' .V. .,....;.'... 1.85
8 .cristal glasses .' I, .1.00
8 plastic bangers ... 1.20
Pkg. plastic clothespins t .98
3 Aluminum sauce pans .,.,.1.98
Pyres: custard cups' '. 08,
Handy tool box 3.79
4 pc. crew'drlver set .!..jt,,i..,i....i.l.44

t .48
" 1.00

, During the sales fof Home
Upon purchase of each range we give
an electric fan ,
' '
. Upon purchase of each washer we give Y
12 boxes of Tide soap : '
Upon purchase of each refrigerator
Wb give a table model radio




OPEN FROM 8:30 to 12:00 and from 2:00 to 6:Ui


PANAMA Tivoli Ave 2-0931
LOS ANGELES Transisth- ; v
mian Highway . ; n v 3-1955
COLON Bolivar Ave 113?

COL, OINES PEREZ, commandant of ifhe United States Army;
.Caribbean school, deceives trie National order of Vasco NUfiez ;
de Balboa from camilo Levy fialcedo, Panama's chief of pro protocol.
tocol. protocol. The honor was bestowed upon Perei by the Republic of
-Panama in recognition of his outstanding contributions in
furthering American-Panamanian goodwill. The presentation!
was made during graduation ceremonies which were hell at'
. the' UJS, Army Caribbean School," Fort Oulick, Friday. w

Olhie norj


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O Allps of music ;;


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-Tels. 2-2566 2-3364-

Central Ave. 9-13 'Across frorn LA MERCED Church

At Nominal Cost
.' v . . v Y''v- ..'
' X 1 ' '''-,-
New Window Tre'atmeiit
in styling
to blend and accent the chance te
the vertical dimension now betas betas-used
used betas-used by architects in the planning
and construction of new buildings.
The clean all lines of Sun VERTI VERTI-KAL
KAL VERTI-KAL panntllefl draperies blend per perfectly
fectly perfectly with the modern building and
decorationf trends.- r.

in concept

the new window eoverbf which 14
all three In one: curtains, drapes
and blind! Desijne ana Constructed
t save you.. ,tlm, effort ;andt
money. .V. while at the. same time;;
aivinf added I'eooratlteness, charm, r,
utility, and beauty.


privacy will fit any window
tion of n i. v.. .

, muiuugiuj wcarauie
Can be moved and re -Installed


Admit lifht.i- asiir

Easy, to change direct

t strips to catch breeze
Scientific light control

Mr. Duane Mong. Sub-Manafer ;,-.;
of the First National City Batik,
Exposition branch, stands by the
front door. The entire glass wall Is
Covered with Sun Vertikal panelled
drapes. i




4th of July Avenue ti H Street Tel. 2-0125

representative will Visit

home er office and live

you a free estimate.


TT "''.-no .-; 4
ii 1LLH
Second Series
In $1000
Furlong Dash


ttv- n ft A


ijjiadio A

t 1
f t
t 4

.. f


TROUBLE ON THE TURN Bob McLean, 6, passes a tangled trio on the Salem, Ind., Speed Speedway.
way. Speedway. A. J. Foyt, 33, hits Rex Easton, 98, and Bob Wente, right, heads for Elmer George. 21,
Easton's car was the only one unable to restart. Fortunately, no one was' hurt in close shave.

US Open Is Staggering Mental
Block To Sweet Swinger Sam

Six second series imported thoroughbreds )will

match strides this afternoon in the $1,000 Radio An
nouncers' Day, Handicap, a seven furlong dash hon honoring
oring honoring Panama's radio workers at the President Re

gion racetrack.

. The Gabriel Ossa Vicuna -entry
of Forever and Nagir loom as the
probable mutuels favorites by a
slim margin over- Gonetino. The

other starters As You Like Her,

Embassy and Affiliation Order Order-are
are Order-are sure to be heavily backed too.
Gonetino was an impressive five-

length winner last week over six

furlongs and could conceivame

score a repeat triumpn nere. Al

fredo Vasquez, riding like he used
to a couple of years back, will be

in Gonetino's saddle.

Forever will have hustling Gul-.

llermo Rivera doing the booting

while ; his pacesetting entrymate,
Nagir, will be guided by cautions

OP iidimi .. v '...V ,, ', y, .. . ;..
1 X '
i I v
., J ''iwifiw i 'inim in miiijii iiujiiii..iuiLiiiiiiiii. ... miummmmmmmtmim 1


started aeain for Sam Snead.

Since last year at this time,
lL'e has been fine. There was a
winter at the swank Boca Haton
Club in Florida,'' a (tournament
and an exhibition here and there
and then a move to his summer
base, the Greenbrier 1 Hotel,, at
White Sulphur Springs. ;:
But the United States Open
Championship is to be played
overTulsa's Southern Hills, June
12-14, and that ruins the whole
thing. f

Since 1937, Snead has been in
the Open. He has won 99 major
golf tournaments. He is consi.
dered the best natural player of
his time. But he never has won
an Open and by now it is such
a monumental mental obstacle
that it ruins the month of June

tor- him. i i : t
'"I'm fine," he was saying on
the telephone. "Got as 'good a
chance to win it as I ever had. I
know the' course. My game Is
fine. 1 be out there a couple

i days early

UfMAfnX LJ mini m: m -:

i"w'wi .vniviri x" iwn gives a gooa morning nuzzle
to a Calumet Farm stable pony at Belmont Park.' Jot
.y Schwartz,. exercise boy, is aboard the three-year-old champ.


. 2:30 & 7-00
Elvis Presley
Lizabeth Scoft
in Color!

GAM80 A '7:00
Sir Laurence Ollviec
f Marilyn Monroe

2:30 & 7:00
.. Tony Curtis ;,
"Marisa Pavsn' ',

2:30 6:15 8:35
Tyrone Power i
Marlene' Dietrich

2:30 & 7:00
Burt Lancaster
Kirk Douglas

jv .v mv a. Air Conditioned v Show Time
wALOvJA 2:00 4:10 6:20 8:30




PARAISO 6:15 & 8:15

Jack. Lemmcn
Kathryn Grant.
"Operation Madball"

SANTA CRUZ 6:15, 8:

Clark Gable
Yvonne De Carlo

in Cinemascope & Color

CAMP BIERD 6:15 & 8:15

Charlton Heston Anne Baxter ,

for tha last fiv years this an

nual pre-Open call to Snead has
been made and the conversation
has not changed. It always ends,
as it did this year, with him
musinff. VYou v know, m I've had

that thing won I can't Temember
how .many times. Then some

thing happens and there I go a a-gain'
gain' a-gain'
In sports, there are anv ti.

ties an athlete can win but might,
y few seem to stay with one as
long as "U.S. Opeh Champion"
does with a golfer.! Throughout
the years it has been the line of
demarcation with golf names. If
they ask you what you won and
you can say the Open it puts you
in a special, class, a? jm,;. -.
"Snead," Gene Sarazen says,
"is six or seven "Opens better
than his record." .-..v.- v
1 But Sam never has won ; and
now, at 46, he could be near the
bottom and if he doesn't make
it this year he probably never

will. r
Year after year Sam has en.

tered the Open a prohibitive

cnoice and then somewhere along
the road the key shot has- come

up and the one i time incredible
hillbilly blew it and threw his
club into the air in a 'little salute
and that was that. i ;
- It started in 1937, Snead came
in with 283 and for an hour ev.
erybody at Oakland Hills believ believ-ed
ed believ-ed he was the champion.
.: But Ralph Guldahl was still
out and he was 'making his way
in with what wound up as a 231,
a .new record. "w"
In 1939, Snead's best, known
failure came up; He was on the
last hole of Ehiladelphi's' Spring
Mill, a par jive. Sam heeded a
five to win, a six to tie. Byron
Nelson was in with '283. Sam
took an eight and while doing so
planted a mental block in his
mind that never has left.
"It's about tima," the golfers
say at this time each year, "for
old Sam to start climbin' that
pole." ' f
It is their way of saying that
once they put the United States
Golf Association flag up on a
clubhouse, Snead is through.

VI don't let it worry me none.V
Sam insists, "it's just the Way

things come out."
' But anybody around Sam Sead
knows the mere thought of a

U.S. .Open does something to that

lmDlausiblv penect swing and

shots start scattering some place

along the line.


Tim Tarn In

Belmont Stakes

NEW YORK, June 7 (UPI)
Cavan, a lightly raced Irish Irish-bred
bred Irish-bred colt, mighty Tim Tarn to today
day today in the $114,600 Belmont
Stakes at Belmont Park be-
fore a screaming crowd of 44, 44,-025
025 44,-025 fans.
The colt, first Irish-bred
ever n win the Belmont, scor scored
ed scored by six lengths under the
smooth ride ot jockey Dick An Anderson.
derson. Anderson. The son of Mossbor-
ough-Willow Ann turned the
mile and one-half in 2:30 15,
far off the track record.
The Joseph E. O'Coiinell O'Coiinell-owned
owned O'Coiinell-owned ; colt returned $11.80,
$2.40 as the second choice. Tim
Tam, the prohibitive mutuels
choice, vaid $2.10 and $2.10.
The i Calumet Farms' star,
which made a game bid enter enter-In?
In? enter-In? the homestretch, wound
un lame and was limninr yM'
bly when led away from fthe
unsaddling enclosure.
. Jockey Ismael s Valenztarta,
dismounted soon after i Tim
Tam crowed the finish she
)gths behind th winner ard
five ap" one-half lenrth In
front of third p'are finish Fla-'
Tnipwo.Vjijico finished fourth
In the field of el?ht starter.
-Cavan' Tictwv, Ws foiMh
I five strt( Ms year, cut a

sMnjr of eight consecutive
wins for Tim Tam.

Julio Rodriguez,;Nagir, probably
the fastest horse at the track for
three furlongs, is expected to set

last pace until nis stouthearted

entrymate makes his move. ;

As You Lake Here. proDaDiv the

best mare at the local track,-returns
to competition alter a weu weu-deserved
deserved weu-deserved rest. She will be ridden

by the unpredictable Bias Aguirre.

mDassy, wmch goes best when

it rains, will be tough nut to crack

if the going should turn up sloppy.

Fernando Alvarez gets the nod to

ride the Stud Copabana star.
v;Affiliation Order, a bit! disap

pointment whenever he meets stiff

competition, can t be discount' 1
because he gets in with the ligh-

est weignt assignment of the Sroun

ana win nave rea-not Heliodoro
Gustines' aboard.

The secondary attraction could

steal the play from the main ev

ent. It is the $1,000 seven furlong

dash for the track's tou class hor

ses, a ive first series thoroughbreds

will compete in this event.

Aguador, a winner his last time

out, will .attempt to make it two

in a row over the likes the Double

Four, Gavilan, King's Park jmd

Nine other interesting races are

included on the attractive card.

IT BELONGS TO HIM The camera angle makes It appear as though Dick Gernert's head ( ?
has been superimposed by an artist in this picture of the Boston Red Sox first baseman, right V
leg twisted, under him, sliding in a dusty homecoming at ieitway Park. It's rough worjc

Racetrack Tips


1 Clria ()

2 Carcaman
3 Dr. Bill )
4 FolUtito
5 Titita
VAbcrargle i
7 Aguador
M. Ptdraza
10 Forever (e)".
11 Bright Spur


Bodtgon (e)
' Takeaway
Tutl Fruti
El Fakir
: Pan ; Tottado
1 rieroico
Nagir (e)

Berra Slams Three-Run Homer
; ,, y
As Yankees Lick Indians 6-3

Field & Stream

35c. 20c'
with .Jeff phandler
with Fred MacMurray




, with Lex Barker

"" Also?

: 25c.1 m il5c.
with'Audle Murphy
- Also:
v 10th AVENUE
with Richard Egan




' with Kirk Douglas
. Also:

with Anita Ekberg


GLASS sDinning rods vary In

taper, type of plastic, and propor.
tinn nf elasa to nlashc. : -t

The 'end result is action that
ranges from a sledge-hammer to
a oerfect circular bend. ; v ;

Solid glass rods are stronger
than tubular rods". Varying the

amount of glass, the taper and ihe

formula of the plastic wmcn oinas
the glass fibers together,1 a manu manufacturer
facturer manufacturer can produce different

strengths; weights and actions.
Tha Vipst characteristic of glass

rods is ? their ability to take an

extreme bend and return to nor

mal straightness without takic

a permanent set. i,
The popular spinning rod ac

tion is viewed as a circular bend
from the tip through the' handle
nf the rod. It's a soft and "tlow

action. Some anglers preter a
stiffer action, with most of the
working bend in the tip, but such

rods are apt to have poor vibra-

tional qualities? unless tney are
carefully, designed.
The length, spacing of guides

and vibrational response are in

finitely .more important. The rango

of weights to De cast wun aspin-

nine rod should be as great as

nnssihlB within limits, and this in

nart on the action, and also the

Ipnpth. -. st.

O .... J!,:,. ... ;.;

The working lengm 01 a rou
varies according to the type of

fishing you are doing. A man can

handle the average range of bait,

from one quarter to five-eights
ounce with a six and a half foot
tubular glass or bamboo rod hay,
ing a modified tip. or progressive
action, i r ;
For'verv llsht work, a four and

a half foot tubular glass or bam

boo rod with a circular action can
flick the one-sixteenth ounce and

aller baits smoothly and accur

ately.. Heavy casting is largely

concerned witn lures irom ve ve-eights
eights ve-eights to one and a quarter ounce,

and tnese waa niceiy on a seven
nr seven and a half foot tububr

rod having a modified tip or pro.
gressive action. .j

It doesn l mauer wnemer juu

NEW YORK, June 7 (UPI1
Yogi Berra, still one of the A-

merican League's most feared
late-lnnlrtg v threats despite- an
(lemic .221 batting mark, slug slugged
ged slugged a three-run homer iri the
sixth inning today to lead the
flemlng New York Yankees "to a
6-3 victory over the. Cleveland
3erra' homer, his eighth of
the campaign, roke- a 2-2 tie
and came off loser Don Mossl
after Mickey Mantle had reach

ed first f i Billy Harrell's error
and moved up on Bill Skowron's
looping single. 1 1 t 1.


Frank Thomas1 hit two home

huns and batted In five runs to today,
day, today, but it took a three-run 10th

iriting sparked by Gene Freese's

mncn nomer lor the Pittsburgh

Pirates to grab an 8-6 victory

over tne unicago cuds. 1

Thomas' homer tied him with

Cubs shortstop Ernie Banks for
the .National League lead in

home runs with 16 and he took
over first place In runsv. batted

m witn 4.
.... .,.r nr "xzx:'::.

Murry Dicksfo, the 41-year-old

mauonai wagua' castorr. pitch

ed a five-hitter in his first A A-merican
merican A-merican League start today : to
give the Kansas City Athletics

a 5-2 victory over the Baltimore

onoies. .t 1

Dickson coasted to his fourth

victory In five decisions after Vic

rower- snammea; a tnree-run
homer in the first inning.- The

triumph was the Athletics first
over Oriole left-hander Jack
Harshmf 11, who had beaten them

four times: during his carrer
without a loss-

BOSTON, June 7 (UPI) A

missed shoestring catch with
the bases loaded enabled the

Boston Red Sox to overtake the

Chicago i White Sox with four

runs in the seventh Inning to

dav oo&it a 7-6 victory featured

by three straistht singles off the
bat of Ted Williams.


Herb Plews hit reliever v Vito

Valent'retti's first pitch, fpr a
run-scoring, nlntb-lrming single
that gave the Washington Sen

ators a 4-3 victory over tne ue ue-troit
troit ue-troit Tigers today.
Herb Mof ord who Joined the
Tigers from Charleston for this
series, was charged with the loss
ifi his first appearance for De Detroit
troit Detroit Moford had retired nine
batters m a row after coming In
to pitch the sixth, 1
ST. LOUIS. June 7 (UPI)
Curt Simmons eased to a com comfortable
fortable comfortable 10-hit victory and Rip
Repulskl drove in five runs to
lead the Philadelphia Phillies to
a 15 to- 6 victory over the St.
Louis Cardinals today.

Race Track Graded Entries

f.K Hoim 5 Jocktr. St. '. CemmaM
1st Raea "F" NatVlts 4 Furlongs Purte $375.00

' Odds
Pool Closes I:0

1 Golden W.
2 Carmelita
3 Daniel -.
4 Mr. Tivoli
5 Don Luis
6 (Julie
7 (Ciria

- A. Vasquei 115 Will do better here
G.- Milord 110x--Seeks third straight
: G. Sanchez 115 Hard to beat here
H. Justiniani 97x Reurns from, layoff
- M. Hurley 108 Could be upsetter
H. Ru 102 Usually close up
.H. GustineslOOx Mutuels favorite

- "5-1
. 5-2 :
, 501
7 -32
) 3-2

2nd Raco 2.yr.eld Nen.W!n, Imp. 5 Pvrso $650.00 Pool Closes' 1;U

1 Carcaman ,, H. Gustine 108 Reportedly ready ;.,
2 Platano : S. Carvajal 106 Has shown nothing
3 Pocas Pllchas G. Sanchez 108 Could surprise j
4 Campagnard B. Aguirre 112 Form Indicates s ,'
5 Florete A; Credidio 106 Should be 1 close- up"
6 Double Dee .R. Vasquez 112 Hag. good workouts
7 Don Cirilo p. Hidalgo 108 -Not ready yet v ''H
8 (Bodegon -f. Alvarez 113 -Dangerous contender'
9 (El Pobreton V." Ortega 108 -Could take it all ?


, 21
3- 2
4- 1
5- 2


Raco "D.E" Natives 4

Fa, purso $400.00 4-


Pool Ciorra 2:W


1 Takeaway A. Credidio 108 Nothing In months
2 Napa -' H. Ruiz 103 Despite weak rider
'3 Tingal A. Vasquez 110 Usuallv dimpno'nta
4 Black Bee G. Sanchez 108 Last doesn't count
5- fcfKngnosc-it .H.. Gustines 112 Mutuels favorite
t(Dt. Bill R. 1 Vasquez 115 Usually beats these
fy : xi'ti. ... Jt i

4th Race "6" Natives i Furlongs Purto $375.00 Pool Closes 3:30


1 Notlcion
5 Pichoto
7 (Bugaba

, G. Milord 103x Could surprise .
; ; G.. Sanchez. HQ Back in best form v
4 B. Aguirre 118 Dangerous contender
. A. Gonzales. 110 Hard to beat here
F. Justiniani 105x Nothing to indicate"
, M. Hurley 113 UsuaUy gets left
' H. Pitty 109x Despite weak rider;

. 10-1
J 2-1
' 4-1'

Sth Race "Non Slnnort" Nat. 4 P. Purso $300.01) Pool Closes 9:00

1 Bosilongo J
2 Don Vito
3 Buscapleitos
4 Titita
5 Tuti Frutl

K J. Cadogan 108 Mucn tod fractious v
! J.; Jimenez 105 Not good enough
Aguirre 110 Will be close up
R. Gomez 112 Seems best here
A. Credidio 110 Fastest -at getaway

: 30-1
. 3-1


Kansas City Park Was Built

JFor Athletics' Big Bob Cerv.

NEW YORK (NEA) It tool:

Robert Henry Cerv a long time to

get around to it. but at 32 the bur

ly son af a Nebraska truck driver

evidently decided that he had bet

ter get a piece of the more import important
ant important baseball money, - -

Big Bob Cerv's booming bat has

been one of more pleasant surpns

es of the ySprihg, is the principal

reason why the 1 Athletics are

some 30 lengths better than they

were- last vrvo.v :' 'x.f ''':.:" -.

Cerv has had more early foot
than any of the major league
home run v manufacturers, 1 pos

sesses a long lead in the Amen Amen-canLeaeue
canLeaeue Amen-canLeaeue in runs batted in. 1

' Throughout three years with

the Yankees and as many more
switching between the Stadium
and the Kansas City American

Association farm Cerv generally.

was pictured as a lumbering out

fielder whose formidability at
the plate hardly compensated for

his outfielding and throwing.
But it might be said that Kansas

City's Municipal Stadium practi

cally was reconstructed for terv,
the left and left-center barrier be being
ing being a bit shorter than- it was dur
ing his Triple A days. '
And 1 somewhat to your i sur surprise
prise surprise you find 1 the Yankees and
American League managers who
know him best saying that Cerv.

use the American closed face, or, the solid hitter, has a real chance

conventional European f eel. : y .tt keep right on rolling. : , ,

mounted closed face reel is an- trv, currently od a liquid diet,

other 'matter. These reels are best broken Jaw wired together, can 1
vused on ordinary bait casting rods.! see that he is doing anything dil-

fth Raeo 7fli Series Imp.' 7 Fgs. Purso $400.00 Pool Ciorra

1 Aberargle :- J. Rodriguez 115 Returns from layoff
2 Collens Wish B. Aguirre 108 Has strong finish ; ;
3 Plcararo 3. Talavera 112 Big disappointment :
4 Coral G, Sanchez 110 Strong effort last

5 Celestial Fire C. Ruiz 113 Returns from layoff

6 Rosier

7 El Fakir ;
8 Don Dan :

. V. r

Phillips 110 Showing improvement
Alvarez 110 Could take it all
Hurey 113 r-Would pay off w



"But he's pulling the v ball 'bet

ter and took off 15 pounds.'" testi.

fies Hank IBauer of the .Yankees.

"He can play left field m the Kan

sag City park jwell enough andit's
tailor-made for his. hitting '365
feet ot right center." He's anything
but a butcher in the outfield and
his arm is considerably more than

adequate."'' ; vx.n-i:-'!,:.!?
"We had to irlve the Athletics

something for what we got from

them, ssss Casey Stengel. "Cerv

hits the fast ball, the curve and

the change. He is pretty fast for

a guy weighing 220 pounds. His

principal trouble In New York

was that he could not Dlav left.

the most difficult field at Yankee I
Stadium.; Gene Woodling : is the

only one who played it right fn!

my 10 years here. It's still a head

ache with us.'- -, -j-
eneral Managtr George Weiss
of the Bombers frankly says that
Cerv was rather -, overlooked in
New York because ; of Manager
Stengel's platooning.
"One thing that kept Bob with
us for a couple of years was his
hard hitting type of play," he
explains. "He is a lot of man
going into a base intent on break break-ing
ing break-ing up a double play.";
Cerv lined, the bdl into the left

field bleachers at the Stadium to

spoil a shutout for Bob Turlcy,

beat tne no.winaup rignt-nanaer

with a three-run four-master in

7th Raeo 1st Series Imp. 7 fg. Purto


$1000 1 'Pool


Closes 4:10

1 Melendeu F. Alvarez 110 -Looks dull these days 251
2 Gavilan -V. Castillo 118 Good'Tace in classic- .2-1
3 Double Four-H. Gustines 120 Chicken-hearted - !-.
4 King's Park1 B. Aguirre lift Last doesn't count 8-1
.5-Aguador G. Rivera 118 -In fight to finish 2-1

Ith Raeo J.yr.old winners Imp. Purso $430.00

Pool CIomi 4:4-1

1 Postin --
2 Ramo
3 Pan Tostado
4 Teddy
5 Hermelina
. 6 Manuel tP.

, F..Alvarez 113 Can run; fractious.,,, : ,-. 5-1
R. Vasquez 110 In fight again .- 4-1
" A. Credidio 113 Has strongest finish 1 :;; 2-1 j
B. Aguirre 110 Vastly improved 10-1
H. Xrustinei 106 Usually disappoints s 4-1
' M. Hurley 115 Form indicates ,, f, 1 3-2

1 J.



Double to Cinemascope!
, Pat Boone in
. Nat King Cole In' 1


fth Raeo; 4tti Series ImF. Fgs. Purso $600.00

, ' ONE TWO w
1--Grand Finish Hurley 108' -Would pay juicy odds
2 Narcotlco s- J. Phillips 108 Ran well in last
3 Greco E. Ortega 102 Returns from layoff
4 Contralor lA. Credidio 103 Lacks early speed
5-Thunderstreak G.Sanchez 108 Dangerous contender
6- Bacancito 1 H. Gustines 110 -Should beat these
7 Heroico G. Rivera 115 No. 1 contender
8- Red Label,' F. Justiniani 103x Has strong finish

Pool-Closes 5:15



10th Raeo 2nd Series Imp. 7 Fgsi Purso $1000. Pool Closes S:4;

Day Handicap

Radio Announcers'.

H. Gustines 105 Handicap may lielpv
A. Vasquez 115 Seeks repeat triumph
F. Alvarez 108 Returns from layoff

4 As You -Like H. B.Agulrre 110 Has strong flntsh

5 (Forever G. Rivera lie eems pesi net
,6-(Nagir J. Rodriguez 115 Fastest at getawsy

1-Affll. Order
a Gonetino

3 Embassy

2- 1
3- 1

11th Race r'Speeial" Imp. 6 Fgs. Purse $650.00 Pool CloaoJ :M

2 Charicleia
3 Baremo
4 Bright Spur

J.- Talavera 107x Could get up now- S-i
V. Castillol 10 'Not ready yet 10-t
F.- Alvarez 115 Reportedly sharp
H. Gustines 112 Form indicates A EV-,1


the sr:- :uy amihican
- f 11
t" J
M V..,.
. B Mm
t r j

SO DAT, Jl'Nr.







mature after a year ana come

back weighing a mere two to five

One of the tragedies in Amer-, pounds. These called "grilse.'
ica's wiklliie his rv was tuei Grilse Jishing is actually an ex ex-early
early ex-early loss of Ne'f England salmon citing sport,-but as with all fish-riv-i,
iirsi through the building' in? it's the big ones that count.
m imna.tahV riams and Salmon Teturmng from the sea

..... r.i nnilution. aLer two or more years wee,h

Atlantic salmon still return to!between 10 and 20 pounds,

a relatively few s.reams in Maine,

NEW YORK' (NEA) It was
strange to see Pete Rademacaer
walking up to the Catholic Youia
Organization gymnasium.
Fighters train here, but they are
the kind usually associated wr.h

men grow repdly. Some of thenijthe ring. Stree corner touglues


but today, the great majority of
anglers sok theic sport in ihd
Maritime .Provinces or. Europe.
ThA verv sensitive cvcle- of. a

salmon begins- when the. adult fish
come into tits nvwa to..- spawn. spawn.-The
The spawn.-The young are called, "parr" and
these live- by swetite alone. For
two, to five tear before inigrat.

tnsj ,td-th ocean as "smolis" theyJ pensive

arc exposed to every aana oi pie

j i



the oceap, young-

average size depending on the riv
ir involved. Some rivers -consi.

ently produce Salmon on the go to

30 pound class. The largest ever
caught with rod and reel wcished
79 pounds and was taken in way's
Tana River. v
Norway is the greatest producer

of. Atlantic salmon in tne worm

todav. Much of its fishing is ex

but many rivers

fished through various hotels, xou

get stream rights along with room

and board. '


. i 'UkMMM t "v jjl.ff 1 ;
' Ws tf at tnlMb .'...: !.-. ,".:: v 1 1 I,'11"
'' ; "It's th latest thing a sack dress!" s



most of them, with only the docks
or a job -pushing a dress cart
through the garment center as

alternatives to trying to hurt an

other, with fists. .. ,'. ;

Rademacher had on a neat busi

ness man's suit and he spoke in

the fast, persuasive tones ot a coh

lege graduate who has become a
tnD salesman. But Rademacher

feels he belongs with the fighters.

He is Zora roiley in L.os
Angeles near the end of July and
tha1 seems to qualify him as a

fighter.. .. .
Part time, anvwav.7 he was

.a'vinf ''I'm vice-Dresident of

Enterprises Unlimited that used

tn he Youth Unlimited.' but we

had to change the name and that

is my main job. I box in my

spare .time. But I feel I belong.
I have every basic emotion need
ed to be a "fighter." i :
T Rademacher, fighting emo emo-linne
linne emo-linne 'rin int rnnsist of the cold.

ness brought about by poverty and I
1 1 1..-U V. t

laCK Ot eaiicaiion wiki-h Maims u-
hind most left jabs. To him it is
"the fascination of the dramatic

of boxing."

"If is wonderful," Rademacher
nnint nut "You de.nend on your.

self for everything. Wha1 you do

comes from effort put in by .your,
self beforehand. 'f
'The money is fascinatinj, too.
I fought Floyd Patterson ior iio
thina. Now I'm fighting a top-rank.

ed contender, and I'm-geUing $35,

000.. I have no. manager, only my

trainer, George themeres. i i



r l A C.J' UNI

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lif ISSIIIIIlll : YH

(ii 1 1. 1 1 (. iU. V4

THE FIRST BALL Rolling the first. ball to open the 1958 Fdrt AmSdor post bowling-league

is Lt. Col. James A. Moore, post commanaer, i'ort Amador. Tpe action took place at tne

Naval District bowling alleys. League competitor look on in the background

(U.S. Army. Photo)

Irish Teams ,-Are-: Mousetrapped:
In New York, By Their Own Guys

new tire performance & appearance




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T; V
violence r; I

the rL rT,
; fs i "r'':
hi J : V

; coring JOAN WELDON
FMturlai Addlwn Richard, Gwirse
Miullr D.rlene Fields Slim Pick-

Cm Carolyn Craig Stanford Jnlley

Robert Urillin 4 Music ny uavin
Raskin Story and Screenplay by Tal Talbot
bot Talbot Jennlnt and Elizabeth Jennings
Directed by Francis D. Lyon Produc Produced
ed Produced by Robert Bassler Associated Pro Products
ducts Products Clarence. Kurist Released thru
I'nfti-d Artists.


Pete lUdemaeher

'When I was 16 1 suffered rheu

matie fever. The doctor said,

"You are through." Wasn't that
nice .'psychology in his part It
drove me to doing things. I Dlayed
spor., never stoppea. That's what
efvery sport, never stopped. That's
what first got me' into baxing. v





Ai for six-round KO kt the
hands of Patterson last August, in
a match which appaarcd to have
been 'made somehe'e oil Mars,
Rademacher feels it was fine.

"I lasted a round more than

the great Archie Moore,'' he notes.
Pete has trained steadily f for
nine months.' He has boxed "more

than 200 rounds witn professional

fighters at Fart Bennlng (Geor (Georgia).'
gia).' (Georgia).'
"In my ninth amateur bout; I
lost a decision to Folley in Seat.
We," recalls the balding Olympic

heavyweight champion, "Then in

the 195a National AAU I met him,

again. and there wereno problems,

I won i unanimous decision. Peo

pie in Lui Angeles will nee a fi.19

light u Jr olley is un superior shape

but he stands straight up and is

made to iider for me.

Ridmachr, swung into the gym

for his workout. No twn'ut yt

because he 11 be arouca ticse parts

only ior a week. The 1 he'll go to

Los Angeles for the signing and

do mo j. 01 his trauivnc there.

Written off after the Patterson
affair, we now have Rademacher

ijaack with Enterprises Unlimited

this time and no matter how
much he says and how well he

NEW YORK (NEA) For years
All-Ireland champions in : hurling
and Gaelic football came to New
York on something in the way of
a joyrlde. The competition could-'
n't possibly be much,
iBut now the best on the Old

Sod are mousetrapped.,. and by

their own guys.' KilKenny v was

smacked in hurling,. 30-15,. ? and;
Louth in footbaU(l 24-14,- by New

York' Selected teams. Tnat s like
an American football team being
belted by half dozen touchdowns.
And, Horace Stoneham ol the base baseball
ball baseball San Francisco Giants imight

be renuhded tbat,28,32J.-'-ootin(l

Celts managed to 'find their way

to the Polo Grounds.' i"H.i'

Not since the first; matches In
1926 had a New York side won

in the ; incient game of hurling.
Never. before bad Manhattan men
swept the lads from the old coun country
try country m both sports.


well maintain its supremacy and

is sending combinations to Croke

Park, Dublin, in -October to com

bat this year Emerald island

tilleholders Wexford in burling

and Dublin in football.

"Too. much territory and too

many all-Stars,' explains Paddy
Grace, the one-time. K i 1 k e n 11 y
great, right : fullback vand: now the
club's secretary.- v.,,,
What the stocky 40-year old
Grace means is that when the
Micks Invade New York it's a county-
team against All-Ireland. No
fewer than 10 of the 15 New York
Selected hurlers were All-Ireland

stars, for example;; The stickoul s

were bean o Meara at fun for forward
ward forward and Goalie Pat Fleming,
formerly of Tipperary.
The hahdsome, 21ryear-old O'
Meara came to New York with
Tmnororv a vaqt affft- anrl li'lr

ed by the five-foot-eight, 175-pouno
O'Meara's three goals and six one
pointers.' With Tipperary,- he beat
Kilkenny for the Irish crown
year -ago. y ;

Three Mmer Galway stalwarts
who have been in New. York for
all of six weeks helped the Select
ed aggregation no end. They are
Marty Murphy, center halfback;

Billy Dufiy, center hall tcrward;

and Pit Egan, left lull forward.

waiting for? j ( J
Among many other things, base base-bill
bill base-bill h"s tofa'iv neglected Ireland
since Roger Bresnahan came out
of Tral&.
, v



; 1 ynii I

so many ot hig young countrymen

liked what he saw.: He returned
last October to stay as a ; clerk
with an insurance company.
nalist 32 times and -champion on
14 occasions, hardly was surpris-

Brandan and Mike Hennessy, cen

ter fielding brothers, were Kerry
standouts until two months ago,

Pat Dowling, right fullback stir stirred
red stirred up trouble for Cork until last

year. Norm Allen came here with,.

the-' Dublin ; football ? .team .. .twj
years -ago and stayed.

Watching young ) O'Meara, who
was a sprinter of note at- home,'
and others run almost without res respite
pite respite on a field ,140 'yards long
and 80 wide throughout two 30 30-minute
minute 30-minute halfs, you wondered if may
be .hurling) wasn't' the answer to

the shortage, of Irish baseball

players, in Ireland,, they play on
fields 160 by 85. t 1
the siz of-and much sostter than
a baseball- with a hurley or ca-

man, a crooked sack of ash, while

running at full speed. They an

have to be switch flitters. 1 asKea

Paddy Grace about the possibility

of conducting a baseball school
in Ireland.
'It should be held in a -prov!-

clal town, say Kilkenny, 75 milej

west oi Dublin, he said.' "there
are 60,000 hurlers between the agek
of 17 and 26 in Ireland. Many
would" turn out for a baseball
'One thing I'll guarantee-i-tbey
Will hit' the ball. And they should
catch it, too, for hurling is toe
an' of the hands."

Well, you general managers of
baseball have-nots, what are you

says it you still can't see this guy

in the boxing busmoss.
The only certainty lies in what
will happen if Pete Rademacher

defeats Zora Folley. He will go

after Floyd Patterson agam and

boxing certainly couldn't survive
that ... ,


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Periamd: 22-B Street No. 12-83 (Facing Palocio Legislatlvo) Tel. 2-0670 Colons Edif. Salas. Tel. 1097

s t


?.. PAA lot

Xt-aeSI Tt
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a, en or- rt'K .-. -

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FOR SAIL 1 955 Chevrolet
Bel-Air station wagon m
condition. Call Albrook 4180.
x FOR SAUI: MGA hard tee,
fcUck, low mileage, all atces--.
teries, reasonable. 76- Taver Taver-,i!la
,i!la Taver-,i!la $. ialboa. Tal. 1-1695. V
FOR SALE: Naeh Hamblet Con-.,,
vertible 1951, iww lira. battery
and just overhauled $425. Call
Albrook 16-4203.
FOR SALE: ,1952 Cadillac, :
Fleetwood special aadan. Leather
' upholstery electric window con control,
trol, control, duty paid. $1500 Towns Towns-fcend.
fcend. Towns-fcend. Phono Coco Solo 202. -..'
FOR SAll: 1955 Dodge Royal
4-door aadan, V-l engine, auto automatic
matic automatic iranemrsaion, color: camao
rod, original ownar. 36,000 ;
' miles. Excellent condition. Call
' 12-3141 or 12-4103 or may bo
eon at Quarter 23 -A, Fort
' Amador.' v'v
FOR SALE: 1950 Che. Club
eoupc, radio, very good condi condition,
tion, condition, $350. 2-3634 ialboa. J
. FOR SALE: 41 Pentiac 4 dr..
-' Hydromatie, C cyl., food eondi-,
tion 760-D. Balboa $275. Cafh.
FOR SALE Vi ton pick-up
truck 1953 ford V-l. Good con condition.
dition. condition. $700. Phone 2-4419.
' FOR SALE By S. U. Embassy
v 1953 Ford 4 door aadan. May
be aeon betwoen 9:30 and 11:30
a.m. June 10, 11, 12. -:.
FOR SALE: 1953 Plymouth
Belvedere, very food' condition,
new paint, $650.00. Call Paicod
, 3r2169 Panama or 33-3176 Cu Cu-'
' Cu-' 1 rendu. "":-.' "''
FOR SALIf 1 953 Studabaker
V champion with radio, Leaving In
10 days. Must sell. Very clean
car, $650, 3-3437, Norman
Smith. 1
1 FOR SALIs Hillman convertible.
i Inauire at "Policia Secrets".
FOR SALI:--t957 Chevrolet
M hard top Bel-Air aadan! A-1 can-.
dition, radio, 1300 milai. $2100.
. Can Balbaa 3732.
FOR SALIi 1956 Chevrolet
rtilrty aadan, U 000 mlloa, look
nd rune like naw, leaving, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 367. -..'
FOR SALEi 1955 Chevrolet, 2-'
door tadan, 210 aeries, 6 cylind cylinder).
er). cylinder). Two-ton, undercoated, new
tires, new upholstery, motor in,
eaccient oondkion. 11,800
mlloa. $1,190 eash. Panem I
7059. Monday morning. A
American Railroad
Building Up System
4 NEW YORK (UPI)-The head
of the nation' ; largest railroad
pointed out today that Soviet Bus.
' sia it building up its railroad sys system
tem system at a time when Americas
' railroad industry is on the decline
and in a precarious position. 1
James M. .Syraes, president pi
the Pennsylvania Railroad, made
this chilling statement in art ex.
elusive interview with United
Press International. ..
In the event of a national emer.
gency this situation obviously
would be of vital importance, he
Symes, a veteran of 42 years in
the railroad industry and recog recog-,iri
,iri recog-,iri a nn of the country s most
i able transportation .- executive,
' said Russia is ''really going to
town"!' in expanding its raiiroaa
network and the tonnage handled
'Tor example," Symes declared,
"Russia in 1940 had 66,000 miles
of railroad but by 1956 it naa in.
J fa 11 rt tn 75 000 miles.
"On the other hand, the United
et.t.a in 194(1 hflH 234.000 miles
and yet in -1956 this had fallen off
to 220,000 miles of railroad.:.. .,
. "This contrast is illuminating
L. "if flur ralroad industry Is in
a precarious position, and it s,
it follows that the country too
;! because the railroads are n
1 absolute necessity to our future
growing economy and oeiense pro.
. tection."
' Double Track- Mileage ;
' '. Other disconcerting facts' broughi
ut by Symes were:
Russia' doubled track mileage
" between 1945 and 1950.
The U.S.' has 40,000 fewer
frpieht pan than ten years ago.
The U. S passenger fleet has
. ihrunk by ,7,000 cars.
Russia has electrified 3,326
. miles of line since 1928, will al almost
most almost triple it to 8.388 by 1960.
Average Russian carloadings per
" day have been stepped up irom
24.007 in 1928 to 169,400 in 1955..
. "While we have been shrinking
our mileage, Russia has been ex.
tianding theirs," said, Symes.
''They are not dumb.
"Take 1945. In that year 86 per
cent of the ten miles (tonnage
' multiplied by miles hauled) were
. hauled by the railroads in Kussia
And in 1955 it was per cent,
-1945 Urthe-Unite states -tt
was 67 per cent of ton miles by
rail. In 1955 the figure was only
49 per cent, -v -.-;":
, Emphasizing the Importance o"
our railroads in the national de


FOR RENT. At of now, Deluxe
two bedroom apartment 2 bathe
(one with tub and shower).
LarflO sitting and dinig room,
kitchen. Maidroom and bath,
adjoining separate laundry tac taction.
tion. taction. Lovely garden end putting
green. At No 374 "" Street.
El Cangreio. Phone 3-0319. Dur During
ing During office hours
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished 1
bedroom apartment en Ave. Pe Peru
ru Peru facing the park. Tel. 3-0746'
FOR RENT: Furnished apart-!
ment 90th Street No. 16. San
Francisco. Tal. 3-2457. s
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished ih Bella Vista 2 bedrooms
dining and drawing room $70.
Apply 47th Street No. 17 up upstairs.
stairs. upstairs. Tel. 3-1551.
FOR RENT 3 bedrooms, 2
bathroemt, dining, drawing room,
maid's room, hot water, screen screened.
ed. screened. Apply 47th Street No. 1 7
upstairs.' Tel. 3-1551.
FOR RENT: Vacation quarters.
Concrete. Balbaa, Available June
14. 2i2879 Balboa.
' FOR j RENT: Furnished ; apartment-
.1 bedroom, hot water. Pe Pe-rejil,
rejil, Pe-rejil, second street No. 1 1.
Phono 3-2694. v
FOR RENT.- 2 bedroom apart-
ment all screened, hot water, ga garage,'
rage,' garage,' in bast residential section.
Call: fanama 3-1650.
FOR RENT: In private chalet,
: complete 1 furnished apartment,
linen, dishes, hot water garden,
garage, residential lone. Tel. 3 3-5356.
5356. 3-5356. FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment furnished or unfurnished.
Tel. 3-6074.
iThs) pnyrivabao'st whourgei por por-tvrc
tvrc por-tvrc to pnd more ttm with
tHtir kkk mat lustU-dwnrrina
i a o. ;
I up wetness.
Head Sees Russia
And US On Decline
tense picture, Symes pointed out
that in worm war n uie rauroaas
hauled 90 per cent of the military
material add 97 per cent of the
military personnel movements.
This remarkable achievement,
he said, resulted in an enormous
saving in manpower and war ma materials.
terials. materials. For the nuroose of illustration.
Symes took -as an example the
moving of 100.000 tons of freight
from New York to San Francisco.
Cheaper by Rail
"If done by rail," said Symes,
"it done with 832,000 gal.
Ions of fuel oil. If it moves by
highway it takes four times that
amount. If it moves by waterway
through the Panama Canal it
takes five times that amount. And
if it moves by air it takes 25
timet that amount in gallons of
oil. i
"I'm sure that if we had to call
on the railroads to move men and
material in World War 1 we'd
nave, w ao i& again in uie event
of a similar national emergency.
"Moving such traffic by rail,
roads would mean a tremendous
saving in manpower and in the
transportation of essential war ma.
terial. x ', -1
- f I
"For the railroads to move that
100,000 tons of material across
the nation from New York to San
Francisco, it would take 3,220 man
days, If moved by highway 13'&
times that amount. If moved by
water 3'a times and if moved by
days. '
my contention is thav the two
most essential things in war time
are manpower anf fuel. It seems
to me this is a '(situation which
they (the government) should do
something about so we could nan.
die the job expeditiously and eco.i
nomically in the next war, if one
comes." .
. .... v-.-. r, -'V'.r '"';!
Sums Up Problem
' ' .
v Symes said that never in hl3
42-year association wiin railtoads
has he seen the outlook' for the
American railroad industry t as
alarming as it is now,
A number of Eastern lines have
been operating at little or no prof,
it despite lay.of s of personnel in
efforts to economize. On .the Penn.
aylvania employment Jia been re.
duced by more than 11,000. The
situation in the South and West
is not as bad although he says
"the makings of it are there."
The real railroad problem,


MRDO-N.. A "B'treVi MORRISON-4h of July Av.. A J St. p LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TlvU No. 4 FARMACIA EST ADOS l)NIDOS-H Central A.
FVRMAriA LVXt-M Central Avenue HOISFHOI.D EXCHANGE J. r. 4 la Avt. No. 41 FOTO DOMY-Josto Aroaemena Ave. and 33 St. 0 FAR FAR-MACU

Besido Of Bella Vista Theatre.
t FOSTER'S Cottages and Urge
' Beach House. One mile past the.
Casino: Phone Balboa 1 866.
I Spend your weekends at Rio
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. PHILLIPS Oceantide Comets,
Santa Clara R.'de P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
FOR RENT: Furnished modern
: house located Paftilla. 3 bed-
ronmi, ona aiircondltioned, two
? baths. Available June 2T to
; August 25. Call 3-5954 between
'? 1 2 noon to 5 p.m.
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur.
nished housekeeping room,. dou double
ble double couch, refrigerator, kitchen
'cabinet with attached stove,
' bath, and entrance independent.
No. 3, 52nd Street. Phono 3 3-0638.
0638. 3-0638. M
" S mlns. from the heart of
' San jose, Costa Rica f
Completery modern conveniences In
Suites and Bungalows, all with
private bath. Hot and cold water.
Price: S6 and $8 daily,
with meals.
i r: Cosmopolitan kitchen
Horse tiding.
For reseryations P. O.
, i Box 4459
: Managei: Bill and Elenor Jaspers
June 20 to June 28,
v SPrice $180.00
Fidanque Travel Service
thefirst and only
no more; burned out tubes
. guaranteed for life
work on flashlight batteries
", angle of ,7o v
. only $27.50
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
'fejpMA?fk'H Call ' -i 'viivi(:U.
1 General Agerit
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for' rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
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Tel. MHOS s
rbrding to Symes, can be stated
In a dozen ways out oasicauy
"the trouble begins by govern,
ment federal, state and local
government treating the rail.
roarUndustfjuasJf it werestill
the wealthy monopoly it was gen.
erations ago."
14th pah should read: :
accent of the 'ton miles (tonnage

. u u

Lottwy riau CASA 2ALDO-Cn.rl

Home Articles j
. FOR SALE: 14 cubic foot deep
frecxe, $150. Hot Point Electric
stove, $250, double oven and.
broiler.- Double bed and box
springs, $90. Phone Panama 3 3-0873.;,
0873.;, 3-0873.;, .-: u- q ;-,
FOR SALE: 18 cu. ft. freexer
$275; dryer $150; Maytag wash washer
er washer $75; avairy $10. Wanted ma mahogany
hogany mahogany set. Qtrs. "E" Ft. Ama Amador.
dor. Amador. Navy 2380. -,
FOR SALE: Maple dining aet
. $75; mahogany desk $75; maple
arm chair $25; tape recorder
RCA) and miscellaneous house house-;
; house-; hold articles., Balboa, House
. 1 536-B, phone 2-3687,. after
5:30 p.m. r week-end. )
FOft SALE Leaving Isthmus,
mahogany bad, refrigerator, Sing-
or sawing machine, sofa, chairs,
radios and other items. No. 1 4- -94
4th -f July Ave. Apartment
No. 4. Tel. 2-2081.
FOR SALE: Automatic Frtgi Frtgi-daira
daira Frtgi-daira washing machine, 60
cycle. Excellent condition. )$80.
Electrolux vacuum cleaner, with
. attachments. Call Quarry Heights.
: 82-4202. ,..
FOR SALE: Rock gas refrige refrigerator,
rator, refrigerator, "Servel", Excellent condi condi-tion.
tion. condi-tion. Call B.liss, Navy 3812,.
FOR SALfiWestinhouie refrl refrl-geritor.
geritor. refrl-geritor. J 1 ; ft. Wringer ttype
washing machine, very good con
dition. Bargain, leaving. Phone ;
3-7829. t I
FOR SALE :-Tappan stove, Frl,
gidaira refrigerator. Call 21-A,
off Tiroli Avenue, house 1 4,
Apt. 2-0,
FOR SALEi-General Electric 4
burner electric range with oven.
$65. Amador $135. '.
FOR SALE s 9 niece Phillipine
Rattan sat, $280.00; kitchen set
(w4 chairs) $45.00; General
Electric T. V., 60 cycle, $160;
Admiral Refrigerator, 60 cycle,
: $90.00; 1 912 chenille rug;
dishes; :; cjuch; basket chair;
if ithing light. All in very good
condition. Phone 83-4108 House
6544, Curundu HeighH, C,.Z.
FOR SALE: Modern table and
. dining room chain, bed, war wardrobe,
drobe, wardrobe, corner table, : ( mahoga mahogany),
ny), mahogany), arm chair, curtain and trim-
mings. Panama 3-4501.
FOR SALE; Mahogany tingle
bad with Simmons beauty rest
- mattress and 'springs $80.00.
' Phone BaAoa 2896.
In N. York
Drama lover will find a real
treat at the York Playhouse, in a
pair of one-act plays by Tennessee
Williams, "Spmetning unsponen
and "Suddenly Last bummer
both grouped under the marquee
title "Garden District, wnicn re
ferj to their locale, the garden di district
strict district of New Orleans.)
-, Anne Meacham, Hortense Alden
and Eleanor Phelps head the cast
in a brilliantly characterized per performance,
formance, performance, In a lavishly
carden set tin 2 that drew applause-,
a strange tale is unfolded with
skill tvDical of this, gifted play-
wrleht. The itorv he reveals is
not a n easant one but it maice
absorbing and suspenseful theater.
vThe appearance of such an out outstanding
standing outstanding violinist as Nathan MiV
atPin with the .New York Philhar
monic orchestra as soloist is
guarantee of an enjoyable pror
warn at TurnpfflA 'Hflll.'':''.,."':'T:'T.-'''
The famous virtuoso play erf the
Tchaikovsky Concerto in D Major
with his usual perfection of tech
nique, coupled with sweeping tyie
ririllianee. shimmering tone or de-
hchtful buovance' as called for
in the various movements. Ernest
Ansermet of Switzerland cpnauct cpnauct-ed
ed cpnauct-ed with unerring taste and fresh
ness of feeling a well-received pro-'Euryanthe'.-
overture, Martin's
harpsichord harp, piano and dou
ble string orchestra, and Dukas'
''La 'Pen." ;:,'r
With somewhat the same leal
and imaginative, spirit that Zieg-
feld dorified American beauty but
to more practical purpose, ueorge
SDeare has glorified, roasts beef
served in the traditionally graci

ous manner of "merne olde xing-
lanrt" l.V;:,,.v:v.:,Si-..iJi-t.Y':7.:.

1 At 24' Central Park South this
veteran restaurateur with an ad.
mirable flair for the original hs
created a charmingne w estamisn
ment known bv the whimsically
arresting name "Mister P r i m

Ribs and dedicatea to tne soua
eniovment of : that popular, item

exclusively in a cheerful atmos
phere amid attractive surround

Pale ereen walls with flutctii

white panels "and huge'T'carr1,i?e
lamps on large gilded brackets

eive an air of dLslincdon to


Gaslight Room which commands

an interesting view oi tenirai

Av. 45 LOtRDKS.PHARMACY-181 L. Carr5ni lj ACUfOM-

Miscellaneous j
FOR SALE; -Variety of oil
paintinas. At reasonable prices.
Art Gallery, Via Espana No. 55.
Sealed bids for opening in pub-'
lie, will be receivtduntil 10:30
a.m., June 27, 1958, in the of office,
fice, office, of Superintendent, Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch, Balboa, for Drill Drill-boat
boat Drill-boat U. $.. VULCAN. Arrange Arrange-.
. Arrange-. mentt for inspection may be
- made by contacting Mr. G. P.
Gregory, Dredging Division,
telephone 6-341, Invitation No.'
S-58-400 may b obtained from
office of Superintendent, Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch, telephone 2-1086."
FOR SALE: Overseas Packing
Crates one 10'7'6' one 8'x5'
2. Phone Margarita 2492.
. FOR SALE: Beautiful purebred
aealpoint Siamese kittens. AKC
registered white toy French
poodle, female 1 yr. ; old, all
I shots. Phone 3-4679. .' "r :
FORv SALE: One train of 4
American flyer more' than 1 50
ft. of rail automatic switches lot
- of accesories ana? controls, Tl.
3-3675. 5:00 p.m. a to 7 p.m.
Park. In the rear is, the tasteW
Coronation Room. V .'
An Idaho baked potato, big and
mealy,' "and a tossed green salad,
followed by delicious crumbly ap
ple pie or other delectable dessert,
complete a satisfying dinner t.iat
starts, auspiciously with just about
the best super marinated hernng(
you have ever: tasted, unless you
chose another of several tempting
Dnetizers. 1
A bit of "Old Englahd" in New
York where the thick, iuicv sliced
are tenderly flavbrful because beef
from prime cornied steers is se
lected for perfection in iirmnessi
and texture, ', .
The Metropolitan Opera' season
has been a brilliant one. Outstand.
ing were the presentation of an
American 1 ODera in Enslsh. Barb
er' "Vanessa," and the nasterfu
new production of Madame But
terfly.? ;. '
Leading in number of times par.
fnrmiir, i "Carmen."' Tail, hand
some Jean Madeira acted and
sang the title role) with fervor, and
her superb voice f e v e a 1 e d a
warmth and richness befitting the
part. Kurt Baum, Lucrne1 Amara
and1 George London sang import important
ant important roles, and Kurt Adler conduct
ed in the final performance of bi-
ret'i popular opera. '
Bv hard work and creative ln
irinatinn an ex.fl I. Danny Stre-
dell.a made his wartime foxhole
dream come true when he openad
his own restaurant, Danny's time
a.wav at 1M East 45th Street.. Bf
cently this favorite rendenzvous" of
newsnaoer men: stase ioik ?: anu
television stars celebrated Its thir
teenth anniversary tJ .'
, Now- grown from six tables i tn
11 dining rooms, three baM and
turn lritphPilS it SUCCeSS IS due tO
the combination of a crach chef J
superior Itaiiah-French cuisine,
nt.rtainiticr rolleption of ori
ginal cartoons by top artists fnd
hiinrlrftri nf autoeraonea pnuiua
at tat0 'ereen. : radio and, tele
vUlrut rplebrities that line the
iii"Th. Ineratiatins personal!
nf"?TannV himself, with hS
numerous inenus iu mc i
tcatota and the entertainment
world; -has' been a big factor Ii
making his place a mecca for de devotes
votes devotes of steaks, chops and lob-
a.ter. While you glimpse nooen
Practnn Sid Caesar or Red iBut-
tone'-a few tables aMvay,; upstairs
an anniversary anair is gmm.ou
ta honor oi Dag MammarsKjuiu,
Seeretarv of the united wauons.
"The Kmg is bacur ooasi jp.b
announcements ef Maurice, i-nev
alief 's engagement in the plush
Empire Room of the Waldorf As
toria, wnen you near me -euum-giastic
applause that greets the
appearance of the genial French
man, you realizes, mai. mc ui-
fits. 'Young-lookifig and gaily de debonair
bonair debonair )at sixty.nine, he still a"
all his old charm. ",
The winning smile, the straw
hat, "Louise" and other nostalgic
songs bridge the years since h1
Hollywood career, and he has
some clever new ; French ditties.
He captured the hearts of the
lite crowd. In sentimental moou
tney .orougm. mm ub; i t"""
of tor. onnnrp
Em 1 Coleman alternates w:m
tne 7 &mg oi iuo-ujiraic
nishing smooth dance rhythms .o
tempt diners away irora me ",. ",.-cious
cious ",.-cious fare provided by the Wal
dorf chef.'
. MOSCOW (UPI)-Otto Kuusl Kuusl-nen.N
nen.N Kuusl-nen.N a 1 member of the Soviet
rnmrrKmlst Partv Presidium, was
nominated Friday" for full mem
bership in the soviet Acaoemy yi
Sciences as a "great scientist n
the field of international labor
relations. s

fALflABY. Ont. UPD Home

011Co.Ltd.-has -called -allUi

nutstandina five per cent convert.
ible debentures, due 1971 in
redemption on July T at 104 1
plus accrued interest,

Lesson j

Learn Spanish with Mrs.. Rome Romero's
ro's Romero's conversational system. Be Beginners
ginners Beginners and advanced pupils les lessons..
sons.. lessons.. Morning, afternoons ana1
evening 4th of July Avenue. T T-352
352 T-352 No. 0, In front Quarry
Special Spanish Vacation-Aid for
high school lavel with Mrs, Ro Romero's
mero's Romero's Practical conversation
Spanish lessons. 4th of July Ave.
Tl-352 No. 10.
y csu re MS mr
v Up to this writing conatitution.
al guarantees were still suspend,
ed despite the tact that press and
radio censorship had been lifted.
Public high school students were
expected to return to their class
rooms tomorrow. ,.
Despite broken show windows
business on the avenue Wfis on
Uie move as usual.
: Among the plans for" its tenth
annual "June Show", has includ
ed the inimitable Ray Cox, who
will be featured along with his
trio. Ray pushed olf the Slates a
few: weeks ago to specialize ; in
Hammdnd organ technique.
Tjiced at 85 cents, the Cafe
Esquire is Oifering a 1 cent re
bate on all tickets purchased be
fore the nieht of the show. v
' Quite a crowd of Pacific siders
are planning to take in the show
which will be neia at me mud
i Folks in the Calidonla district
complained bitterly last week on
two occasions, power was cut
from that section by the Fuer.
xe.y Lux for tome-time; How.
overj Sunday seemed to have
been much worse, as these in
theaters, for instance,, could not
see the picture until after, they
had waited .for one hour and a
helf.j,;u i-m , ..
Again things appear to be mov
ins over on the Atlantic side, as
the Rockwell Glee Club made a
recent- announcement that with,
inc the next few weeks" the club
will be presenting a concert in
which will i be appearing'"!, such
known performers as Miss Ade.
la Richards, Lloyd dwards-and
Dorothy Scott. Titled Midsummer
Song Festival," tjie concert will
be dedicated to. JNorman Brown
Come Friday. June 13, and
Mrs. Edna homas, wife of
George' G. Thomas of the capital
will be receiving the congrats
form her numerous friends on
the occasion of her natal anniver anniversary,
sary, anniversary, which she intends to spend
quietly. '
Sunday, June' 15, a special pro pro-gram
gram pro-gram under the auspices of the
Club' Altamira will be held at the
Paraiso Clubhouse in honor1' of
fathers on their day."
a The club has invited, -among
other distinguished personages, the
Honorable Guthrie Crowe, United
Staffs District Judge of the Ca Ca-nal
nal Ca-nal Zone, who will deliver the spe.
cial message,' and Mrs. Eala
Lynch who is slated to speak on
"Psycological : Implications of
t Several well seasoned perform.
ers have signified their intention
to participate inv the prograni;
which will last for one hour.
Edwin Belgrave 1 of the Clut
Health -Bureau 1 celebrated his
birthday anniversary last Thurs-


: With view toward improving service and correcting
Z':;0:'r:' ;;lv'i..?- A-C'' '-'f-'" 'tX V-'y'-l l'-::, ''tl
irregularities tbat Occur, involuntarily, from, time to time,
THE PANAMA AMERICAN has established a special



Please dial -(0)))
N We will appreciate your call which
' V'. tn ipp-ft you, better

- 4

WANTED: Experienced ,state
side beauty operator, full or part part-time.
time. part-time. Gcnell's Beauty Shop. Co Co-coli
coli Co-coli Clubkouie, Navy 3812.

Domestic Employment
WANTED lMaid for washing.
Inning, general house work,
partial care of one small child.
Apply, 5438-C Endicorr street,
Diablo Heights, C. 2..
m r A
Mf My
day, June 5. Many of the popular
young man's lriends were on
hand tq wish him many hapoy
.T ? uy. i
0v?r,1Jn,Paraiso 4 get-together
was- held in honor of Percival Mci
Intyre by his wife, Hilda, on the
uuvaswu ut.uis Dirinaay.
Attending the binge, were Mr
irs. r. tiaroer. Mr
Mrs. Wilson and family. Mrs. E
lena Murray; Misses: ,' Germain
Boyce. NilkaJnnes, Delicia Jones,
Hermina Mcintosh, Chilo.' Rica
The defense of the right of the
working man Seems to be a feld.
ny in these parts, as every effort
is, made from' time to snuff out
the only voice which the man
who t must earn his keep his u.
nion. .
All jkinds of pretexts are usual.
iy aavancea tor tne summarv dis
missal of employes with Jong
years oi service wno pecause of
tneir belief in the right and d Is.
nity of the individual, to express
nmseii in xeepng witn sltuatons
as tney really exist,
(.;).- -;. '':',,: ..: - ''A..-: i. -.' 1 t ;!
It is Indeed a sad commentary
,mat tne excuses, given are so In
lanuie. jnai tne position of man
agement seems reduced to nothing
but owning a business hoping to
build it on reprisals. In these
matters, there is no question but
that someone' is bound to get hurt.
' Grin and Bear It: There is a
story going the, rounds of a fel fel-low
low fel-low who had to be out every
night, in the week attending some
meeting or other. Any way, re.
turning home one night because
he. felt somewhat indisposed at
the meeting,, he went directly to
the clothes closet to put away bjs
coat. However, intead of a rack
on which to hang his coat, he felt
the rame of a human body. Up-
on discovering the presence of the
euv in the closet : he asked."
what are you doing here?" 'To
whtclt the bellow replied wno
me, I am waiting on a bus.",
Well, hubby was really mad by
this and he hotly, told the ? guy
that this was not a bus stop but
what he was waiting on was a
"B a i
' Thought for Today: Personal
liberty is the paramount essential
to human dignity and human
happiness, Bulwer-Lytton. v

1 New firm establishin In Panama needs Panamanian
CPA's preferably with extensive v accounting background.
Applv xivlng aire, marital status, experience, present em-,
ployment and,deslred salary along with recent photograph
to Estafeta Justo Arosemena, Apartado 5307 V,



J -minute cat wash $1. steam
Cleaning of motor $5. waxine of
cars $5. Auto-Bane. Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Start.
T.V. SET OWNERS. Avail yonr
self ot the best lor your T.V.
f,,t.S." TELEVISION offers factory
trainee' technician plus no pick pickup
up pickup and delivery charges. Phone
Panama 3-7607.
-honesty, customer satisfaction,
mer .Boston-Miami technicians.
Phone Panama 2
Swiss watches, wholesale price
r Central Ave. 13-35
- First Floor Tel. 2-3992
or four bedroom house in Golf
Heights. Write giving complete complete-information
information complete-information P. O. Box 4942 Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. I
MEAN Sleekly handsbme Rob4
rt Evans is a throwback to the
matinee idol dayi'when a movie
... i i. ,.. i .
iar iuurcu line a lover insieaa
of a longshoreman. But in hn,
newest picture, "The Hell-Bent
Kid," his bad actions belie hi
good looks. He murders just
about everybody in the east un
til he gets hls-Mn a gun duel
with Hugh O'Brian, 1
- for Pr?mPl aUenUon
will enable jus
, m

' :,

J. ' 'V-,: '-': "- ":-'" -'' -.:'''-".- ..j v f: : f?
sm ;.':



All A 01 1 in
vri ...... I
3nvile3 Sleep $n Si
or Glici Iresli cfloolz
'. k'Jl fc. J Am ( mm M tmi L.



Crisp, whit eurlalnj, while window shades, pale nylon
, covered ehtir and pale belt ctrnet hv u

, striped, multicolored dacron-cotton blend in the bedspread.
.5 ,.-. m in 0 i.'ii r'-;' V,;..;i

On a warm night a bedroom that
look fresh and crisp is more con.
ducive to restfuL sleep than one
that looks wilted. Homemakers
with an. eye to this are' shifting
the spreads and curtains to give

f .77 C7 :,.'(-

1 ,"1? a sad day when a woman
. .huys a 'new shade-dress or, suit
j Mjnly to find it doe's' little for her
complexion. Hold fabric close to
the face, perhaps draping it over

a snouiaer, 10 get an iaea oi now
it will complement or detract
from the skin.

! Brownhair may fade ? against
the colors gray, beige and brown.
I To bring out the highlights we?r
f colors that flatter brown hair rath rath-l
l rath-l er ,thau make it oifeless. Often
f colors in the green family do more
t, for brown-haired misses than oth-
er shades.

Being ungraceful -when sitting

at home may carry, over into a
I social situation. -And you may
I find yourself sprawling over some some-!
! some-! one's sofa of at a dinner table.
Women should sit with hands
,, quiet and legs gracefully crossed
. at the ankles to avoid hiking
skirts to, embarrassing, positions.
Begin eye1 tare by bringing eye-
brows under control. Use a small
brush and" brush them up and in
1, the opposite direction from which
they gow. Then smooth them. If

iyour prefer not to use an eyebrow

, Pluck eyebrows only to acquire
f t "neater line by removing stray
. hairs from under the brows and
'. across the bridge of the nose.
Avoid the vapid, blank look that
comes from plucking eyebrows
too severely. : ,
. S !r:"'!Urvv -, vi--'-:; V ,"a'"'r-.t i' '': '",.,F,V
A':?.' ,! ;-'lA..V; ;!$, ,: ..' j,,
One of the biggest criticisms
of girljrby teen-age boys is messy
" hair. 7A ,simple hair, style is most
attractive. If'-, clean and well
brushed, .hair, can .hardly be of.

fensive.yjiowever, a young girl

; should avoid trying to look older

ny means ot an; extreme coifftre,
' It onIy(makes her Jook ridiculous,
and a young man may be- the
first to tell her

slfjedt iJlnJi
. NEW YOBK (NEA) -The soft
and simple swimsuit with a neat
look is the one you'll see the most
of this year, both on winter vaca vacations
tions vacations now and on beaches every,
where next summer.
The,square neckthe.halter
neck and the rounded neck will all
be in view. There will also be
shirred decollete necklines, low
waistlines at the back and pleaetd

a room maximum freshness of ap.

pearance with minimum upkeep.
Ready are a whole stack of new
bedspreds, light in weight and
made of machine-washable fabrics.
They need no mote than touch,
up' ironing, if that. Many of the-(
will, of course, stay put in bed.
rooms long after the last rose has
bloomed. .
The built in crisp look that
striped patterns impart to fabrics
has been acknowledged, at last,
by bedspread makers. ;
Stripes in all sizes and colors
show up in ew spreads. Whether
the streaks of, color are bold or
quiet, they can -establish the :olor
scheme of the room and little else
in the way of pattern is needed.
Added surface interest is some,
times supplied by quilting. One
coverlet, for example, is horizon,
tally striped and channel .quilted
In' vertical lines, A
Colors in this offering include
an airy aqua stripe, green, pink
and rose and gray, or a subdued combination,
The fabric which has; a crisp
hand and a shimmering t" surface
is a dacron-acetate mixture that
is said to machine wash like a
dream and need 'but little ironing.
Even the quilt padding is of
synthetic fiber. Sheer matching
dust ruffle!! and curtains are as
easily cared for,- i
Vertical "stripes 'In'1 muIticpW
ctfmbinafiohs are headed for mod modern
ern modern bedrooms. One example' is a
tailored spread made of dacron
and cotton in a firm, tight weave
that helps v' give an unbroken
smoothness to the long 'streaks of
1 This is a wash-and-drip.dry fab fab-ric
ric fab-ric that could be used as success successfully
fully successfully in a career girl's one-room
bedroom-living room apartment as
in a home.
-wV.O '.i ft iti'iW((-!j:;. feisJt'::8,.!1?,!tS'J'''j..
' Cotton seersuckers and plisses
are still the summer" standbys of
many homemakers." They know
from long experience the excellent
wear and easy washability.of those
fabrics, -f-; j ;-
In this categoryHhere are some
colors' One of the top favoriles is
white with a tiny ruffled banding
edged in red. Red also bands the
hemline and trims the matching
Simple Swim
front panels. There will be prints
and plaids and solid colors. But
the evening gown look has been
returned, for the most part, to the
ballroom whence it came.
The bared back calls for cover,
up.. income, form .and it.
provided by beach jackets, coats
and sweaters to toss over the
shoulders or actually wear as the
afternoon shadows lengthen.

Social J4nJ Community oCie 9n J-i

, 'J. .! .. .i i,
Being the wife of a career
officer in foreign service is a
demanding' job? She. toOj is
expected to be a diplomat
when representing her coun
try in a foreign nation. In ad
dition to being, hostess at the
many ombassy functions, she
is often called upon to contri
bute in a volunteer; capacity
to the community in which
she is living. :
Lady Henderson, wife of
Great Britain s Ambassador
Sir Ian Henderson, is fulfill
ing all of the duties of an
ambassador's i wife. Further
more, she enjoys her role for
which, she is so. well suited.
She came to Panama with
her husband three years ago
when he was appointed am
bassador to Panama. During
this time she" has grown to
ove the country and. Us peo
ple. She' particularly enjoys
life in a small capital city,
she 'says, where one is able
to know more ; people oh a
more Injimate basis.'- ;
Born Phvllis Mary Thornton, she
in Wiltshire county in
West F.nsland. Her father, an Eng.
lish landholder; .worked actively to
improve educational iacmues m
vnaUnA sho was tutored at home
by a governess ; and specialized
in languages and music. Later she
went to Paris to study piano and
French, J ' SV,.i, .(i--'-' --,
'Now ah accomplished pncer
pianist, she plays not onlyfoi ncf,
pnt snd to piitertair
her friends but as presented
VTfU viijwj -v...
benefit coricerts' inmany, i coun
tries. !m-.,i.!.fV'.rt .:jrr
She has also continued her- stu stu-dy
dy stu-dy of languages, whiles traveling
and living in' foreign countries. In
addition to her natye tongue,. she
Is fluent in Spansh, Italian,. Ger Ger-man,
man, Ger-man, French and Dutch. : l
Three' weeks after- her marri.
a ge, 1 she went to- Genova, Italy,
Where her husband was stationad.
It was his first assignment follow,
i hie nraHnatinn from "Oxford.
mtr 6wwv.- i.
A hrid she Hked the idea of
livinc in a foreign, country and the
(fftfiiat Ufa; connected with "'.for
eign station. Hep mother entertain.
aH freouentlv. and from childhood
she had been taught to assist her.
During the ensuing years, they
were transferred to various posts
and lived in Switzerland,. Austria,
Portugese East Africa, until he was
assigned to his first diplomatic
post in 1940,
Suit aCooL
. We show here two suiti fon wpsr
either now or next summer. Sheath
sun in enromspun acetate and el.
asticized cotton (left) has twisted
drape at the waistline. We show it
in Diue and white. .
TSlim princess -aheath -by. fcriL
nam irignw nas cording swiried
across bustline and skirt, Builtm
bra is side-elasticizcd for perfect
fit. ..'

H'" ui'lu-Tii tii,iliii.i.mnii,.,iiJi mi nm pi
.::':ir.v o-xr1

"""L ,L -.
iPIPf WSiiiMiHiiili
r v
iais..:.afes.viss;Sfei, v
4 f

AN ACCOMPLISHED PIANIST, Lady Henderson is (a membets
of avquintet which has presented many benefit concerts itt
Panama and in the Canal Zone Tomorrow evening at the
Balboa USO-JWB they will present a concert for the benefit
. v.,y;u:Cj ."isjw.-, of. the British Aid Society. . ,.

tfenJiMsoMsoent' several
years in San Salvador but return.
ed to Europe at ine ueginmns ui
the "war. She recalls the War years
in London when, her husbaw serv
ed in- the Home Guardj and was
usually on duty at night They liv liv-ed
ed liv-ed in aflat in, the .city and. she a.
long with the other wives would
have .to sit in the cprridors all
night during a bombing raid. It
was during these years that, she
learned to cook, as it, was .her
first experience in. managing a
nome wunout servants,,,,, f u ;
In 1955 her husband was ap
pointed Great Britain's ambassad ambassador
or ambassador to Panama; From the very be.
ginning-, they liked living in. tne
small capital city. Here the social
life, is more. complicated than in
many cities. Besides Panamanian
society- and the usual diplomatic
functions. there is the sizable
Britishcolony i living .an Panama,
which along with the .neighboring
Canal Zone gives an ambassador's
wife a very eavy social calen
dar.'-' .s:. v ....v,-.. ;:
Lady Henderson particularly en.
lovs entertaining. She likes form
al dinner parties with good music
she says. Herguestsatformaldin.
she says Her guests at formal din.
ners usually number between- 18

(Comedian Victor v (Borqe JJahei
JJfo $ctrbecuinfy mSeriouily.

It's no laughing matter when co-
meaian victor eorge decides to
barbecue, says his wife..
"It's wonderful for me having
a man who cooks, because I can't
stand cooking, but it s hard on
the help. When Borge announces
he'll cook at night, I never know
if we'll have a staff the next
morning. Everyone works twice ;
as hard getting things ready and
cleaning. up after him,": said
sum, attractive Mrs. Borge, who
calls her husband by his latt
name. The Panish-born musician
takes his barbecuing seriously.
A huge protable grill and spit
stands ust beyond the terrace
of the Borge home at Vibo
"I designed 'it. It does every.
thing, said Borge in an, inter,
view as he demonstrated his
He also remodeled the spacious i
."I was the architect and decor.
ator. I'm handv with tools and
love to fool around." he said.
How many rooms?
"I don't know. It's too confus.

and 24. Instead of records: she will

often play the piano for the after,
dinner music. She usually? entert.
uis irienas at tea m the after
noon. v;:',:.-....'.
Her social engagements are
only a part of her life in Panama.
nowever. She aiona with Pro esr-
sor-Walter Myers. Mr. Antonio Al-
drete, and Mr. Gilberto Perez are
members of a quintet which has
presented benefit concerts both in
Panama -and in the Canal Zone,
At present they are rehearsing for
a concert wmcn win De given to.
morrow at the Balboa USO-JWB
for the benefit of the British Aid
Society. I
During her first year in Pana.
ma, Lady Henderson started the
British Aid Society and has since
served as its president. The pur.
pose of the society is to provide
relief to British subjects in Pana-
ma. They have given assistance on
many occasions, the most recent
being the big fire in Panama. All
of the members Immediately oe.
gan to collect clothing for tha vie.
tims whose homes1 had been de
The Society has also worked with
the Gray Ladies at Goreas Hosoi.
tal to provide entertainment : for
the old British West Indians who
Ing to count," said Mrs. Borge.
'The farm covers about 500 a.
ores and includes a gust house
which Is reputed to be Ethan
Allen's birthplace, a lake, swim,
ming pool, and a new duck pre preserve.,
serve., preserve., . t
v "We have 10 ducks, .and J.
think Borge is building a house
for each one," said Mrs. aborg
The farm also houses a hatch,
ery and processing plants for
uorge s kock Cornish game hens
He supervises the business, de.
signs new buildings, and overseas
all plantings on the estate "I
know every stone, tree and nail
i m nice a writer wno writes a
play and wants to play all the
parts myself.
The farm was a game preserve
when the entertainer bought it.
He decided to raise hens because
he didn't want hunters endanger endangering
ing endangering the children. Borge later ex.
panded the business to include
pheasants and now plans to add
"regular chickens."
He also raises minks,' markets
the pelts and mink food make
from left-over dressed chickens,
and keeps peacocks, deer, two
dogs, horses, and a donkey.


are living out their lives at the
hospital. Once a month. Lady Hen
derson goes with the other ladies
of the Society to visit the pa
tients on the wards. They also
give several parties a year for
all of the patients on the wards.
Another project which she es especially
pecially especially enjoys is the Bella Vista
Children's Home invPanama. At
Christmas she entertained the chil.
dren from the home at a tea at
the embassy residence. Dressed in
the their best party clothes, the
children were brought to the em em-bassy
bassy em-bassy tor tea and children's films.
She has been active in the Pa Panama
nama Panama Red Cross and takes her
turn wrappping food parcels and
other needed chores along with the
other volunteers.
The Hendersons are Episcopal,
ians. They attend church at Luke'l
Cathedral in- Ancon-
Sir Ian and LadHenderson both
eniov concents,' operas, and the
theatre. They attend every concert
which is presented at the Nation,
al Theatre in Panama. They are
also members of. the Theatre
Guild and have enjoyed the Guild's
productions of Broadway plays.
During vacations away from the
embassy they usually return to
Europe, During this time they be become
come become tjical tourists, she says.
They travel through Europe, visit
museums, and other places of n.
terest. They like to go to bed ea t.
lv to DreDare for another day of
hiking and sighseeing. They often
attend operas, or ; concerts d u t
manage to run away from ail so.
cial life and parties. ; ; : 7
Their next vacation is piannea
for January 1959 J
During this, visit they have one
social event will take' precidence
over everything else. v Six months
aeo.. Sir Ian was made a Knient
Commander of the l British Em,
oire. an honor which was bestow.
ed upon him by the Queen of Eng.
land for outstanding -service jn tne
diplomatic, corps. However, he has
to return to London 'or tne rormai
ceremony at which he is knighted
by the Queen. i
v.?v y i I, i I,,, 1
mlJoweliofd Joints
"To reoair dents In-furniture
dampen the affected, part Fold a
piece i ot Drown paper several
times, soak It in warm water and
warm, not hot. iron until the mois
ture evaporates., Repeat until the
dents disappear. )
Brass dated door knobs and
lock plates often lose part of the
Dialing. Remove them from the
doors and add a coat of smooth,
durable enamel to harmonize or
contrast with the door colors.
If glasses stick tgether, Im
merse the bottom glass in hot wa
ter and pour cold water into the
top glass.
i A little lemon juice added to wa
ter in which rice is cooked ) will
keep the grains seprated. It will
not add a tart flavor. ;
Vary scrambled eggs with herb
ed crabmeat. Add diced cooked
crabmeat-to eggs. Crumble whole
Dasu. leaves over tne mixture ana
add a pinch of garlic powder,
Serve over hot buttered toasted
English muffins, v
. Nntmpflts will stav whole if the
nuts are soaked overnight In sale
water before cracking.
Perk up stewed prunes by add adding
ing adding apples, lemon or orange slic slices,
es, slices, cloves or stick cinnamon.
To keep left-over ham from di v
ing-out, cut off some fat and fry
r. Let it harden- and spred it 01
the cut end about an inch thick
before refrigerating. When readv
to slice the ham again, scrape off
the fat. -. '. -.
SUP covers'
, ,,. (.; 1 ..(... 1 :'
Tel.' 3-1947,

1 &

I. V


This chle blouse blooms for spring in sparkling white plquej
' It's cut with big pilgrim collar, has taffeta streamer bowj
; Turnback cuffs are flared and split By GAILE DUGAS
1 NEA Women's EdUoii.

John, aged 5, is painfully shy.
In comparison his older sister
and little brother are paragons of
self-assurance. If you ask ,Linda
what class she's in at school, she
say promptly. The second grade.
We have two turtles." ; j ir
If you admire Ted's stuffed rab
bit, his response is near as fast.
Ater giving you a look of apprais
al to estimate your trustworthi trustworthiness,
ness, trustworthiness, he puts his rabbit on your
lap and frot's off to assemble
other treasures .that may merit
your admiration. i;
"But Vhile Linda and Ted are
putting on these creditable social
1 L J t i
penormanceSf jonn sianas nesi nesi-tatlng
tatlng nesi-tatlng across the 'room. ;
1 Told by his mother to say '"hel
W t.n vnii. bp utafta Wriffplin'
miserably against jjis imptus ; to
riur away? u- sne insists- "n ;nis
gcee,tuig you, tne ..impulse t over overcomes
comes overcomes himand he does run 'a 'a-way."
way." 'a-way."
" As his mother's aljvays saying
to his father, she finds this shy shyness
ness shyness "terribly embarrasing."
If he could see that her 'es 'es-barrassment"
barrassment" 'es-barrassment" is just an adult; ver version
sion version of the same shyness that
afflicts ohn, she might .discover
the way to help him, 1
"It' composed of tjie sam's in
gredients rear ana seit-reproacn.
Where she is afraid neoDle s are
secretly blaming her for John's
shyness, he s afraid they are se
cretly blaming him for being less
attractive than Linda and Ten
Where she reproaches herself for
her failure to prove John at self

.3 a.


rX' J
'V:;:v:: Si:;:':::;v ':':::'-

assured little boy. he hated him
self because he can't prove him
seit as interesting, as his sister
and brother.
finee wa heonmA .rnnsinii that
our shy child is feelins the. Kama
fear and self-reproach that we
feel, understanding overwhelms
our embarrassment over him and
we stop caring what other people
think of us, ,'
Instead nf wantinc a froHifiMn
social DerformancA frnm him wa
feel only- a need to draw him
closer to us. We go to John -and
we enthiise over his arrangement
of cookies, Jug and sugar bowl.
Tneny rnrrvinn th nnf ua
follow his triumphal entrance into
ine living room witn nis handi-
WOrK, , I
And we jsontimie to set up situa situations
tions situations that demonstrate his .useful,
ness to us instead of his shyness
before strangers, y 1
kasaau m it the time when I
you really look forward to b dull v
evening. I


Z -H

i n
i 1
j u J b U u
k l
ki M ki
-ftccd si cry on pags 6
tizine fells N or Pancimcnsans,
A Sfory ; 0 Consirucihn Days
ZoniansSkip Lake To Rive To Ocecm Wave



. s u. k..;irfin

".a, SfuST to man relume In earlier chapters, a young
i .Inomeri aSfsUnt and Wellsley graduate adds footnotes
astronomer s aMiswnt ana u d and how s0me
It th Tearly houS "d feeding problems were handled.

The story continues.
:!meanwhile; the jungle
beckoned. One day, Kay .and I
turned into a path worn hard by
the bare feet ;of natives ; wh cam.
and went, briging their bananas
and oranges to market and taking
back with them bright pieces, of
' calico for clothes or, perhaps a
bottle or two of aguardiente to
ward off fiebre.
tWe walked along in silence for
... vu muiinr at the wealth
of palms, the taU hardwood-frees,,

.the tmcK lianas, we uuieu ";"
tiful iridescent blue butterflies
their wings sparkling like jeweis
when they caught a glint of sunr
light through the dense foaliagc.
then, we would

see exotic orchids high above the
lianas or a flock of parakeets
scolding each other. Lizards rac rac-ed
ed rac-ed across the 'path and, suddenly,
' bright green creature, like '.a
miniature dragon, scuttled away
in front of us.
';"An iguana," Kay informed me.
?Thev are harmless. That was a
vrtimo nnp. The old fellows are
riarV orppn nr an nelv brown. Ma.
ry tells me they1 are good to eat,
that they taste Ke cnicwen. sne
gavs the eggs ore a great delica delicacy.'"
cy.'" delicacy.'" (But this time,, we had come;to
top of a low hill. Below, us, half
hidden behind the trees, was a
eanp hut. thatched with calm
fronds. It was set in a clearing
shaded by banana plants and fraii.
ant lime trees. A hedge of red
ibiscus edaed the path leading tn
It. A vine with a profusion of
in y II
12:45, 2:33, 5:24, 8:27
! l.OQ -50
'1 K
v5 rmw'

- aiv.'


I " a. I T

on this ni van civjai

kLE IT from the beginnfng to insure your complete
, enjoyment of the power and scope of this unprece unprece-.
. unprece-. dented entertainment.

nf th Canal have been told

small pink blossoms nearly cover-
ed one side of it.
, Aa tua nnrnarhpd nearer, we
saw a red Una ja la large olla
hanging from the eaves, coverea
with drops ol cooi water, a pi pi-lon
lon pi-lon a length of tree trunk hoi?
inwixt nut like an outsized mor-
tar and a crude pestle stood at
nn porner of the hut. We looked
into it, curiously; and saw, rice,
half husked. The place seemed
deserted so we peeked inside the
nnnrt Hnnr. Tt was pool and dark.
Theres was only one window,
high up on one siae. mere was
no furnifurt except a couple of
wooden benches. A woven ham.
mock was slung from one corner
of the room to the other. The hard
dirt flor was swept clean.
; We heard the crackling of twigs
nri tVia cminri .nt bar fppt : an..
nrnaehins. We started euiltilv as
an oia woman came up me pain,
i a avii .. lit. 3....
a wooaen tray miea wun anp.
oiire clothes- or her head. Evi
dently, she. hadY been washing
them m' a nearby' stream.
"'Buenos dias;"" I greeted her In
my: best Spanish. v i
"Buenos" dias, patrona." She
grinned in reply, showing tooth,
.less gums. '" :
"Como se llama? 1 inquired.
-"Bemieia del Rio," she replied.
"Si, Senora,"'I answered!
I looked around the : peaceful
scene. ;-
"'Bonita!" I exclaimed, making
a swppninP ppstnrp fn inrlinata th
surrounding- beauty.
12:33, 2:21, 4:34, 6:47,
9:00 w 0.75 0.40
. Never Such Animal Excitement
On The Screen! MAGNANI
' Surpassing her Academy Award
miming i he iiuiN- i
KDS8 lailOO
.;. .Paramount Pranl
In : ;
' PRICIS: I.O0-.50
12:30, 3:10, 6:00, 9:00 p.m.

f 1

mt hrtrodvclnf CEOFFREY HORNC
. OlracUd by DAVID LEAH '
ScrMnpUr by PIERRE BOULU BMtd m Hit Novtl '.

"With two oceans, a canal and vast lakes, Panama oN'
fers the outboarder almost unbelievable opportunities for
fishing, skiing, hunting and cruising through jungles bright
With orchids and teeming with exotic wildlife...." thus
writes Vic Dunaway, fishing editor of the Miami Herald in -the
jampacked slick-paper magazine. "Outboard." The writ writer
er writer grew up on the Canal Zone, where his dad, Victor Dun Dun-away,
away, Dun-away, Sr is with the Postal Division., Young Vic has brought
the outboard picture in Panama to thousands of potential
tourists in the States and elsewhere. 1

occupants of several large offshore
fishing boats looked out over me
peaceful anchorage at Pedro Gon Gon-zalei
zalei Gon-zalei Island in the Bay of Pana
ma.. The sun had barely liented
the, calm blue waters, and the ear early
ly early risers must have shaken their
heads and wondered if they were
actually awake or were still ? in
their bunks dreaming. Dotted a-
bout at anchor among the hulking
inboards were eight outboard
boats light cruisers and 'open
runabouts. ' "' v
To a cood many of the persons
taking part in the annual' Sailfish
and Marnn Tournament, it wouia
have -been easier to; believe ; the
small craft had simply materials
ed out of the tropical air than to
seriously consider they had navi navi-ested
ested navi-ested the 80 miles of open sea be
tween the Perlas Islands and Pa
nama City. For outboarding in Pa
nama is a young sport, common
enough along coastal waters and
on the inland lakes, out it was un
heard of here on the famous fish-
ins erounds of the Perlas.
uuring troiung nours ior we resu
of the week end. fishermen on the
. ... . a
larger boats became accustomed
to seeing the outooaros Duzzing in
their midst.
Possibly a row skippers tnvitd
the Instant respont and man man-tuvtrability
tuvtrability man-tuvtrability of the outboards,
but it's a safe bt that ftw of the
swivtl-chatr inboard fishermen
would have ventured out of sight
of land in even the largist of the
eight outboard boats present.
On the other hand, none of tne
eieht members of the Club de Ya
tes y Pesca (Boating and Fishing
Club), who were tnrougmy enjoy
ihg the biggest cruise in the club's
one-year history, felt even the
slightest uneasiness.
Unfortunately, none ol the out
board fishermen managed to raise
a billfish during the week end,
though all of them had action a
Dlentv with dolphin and other
small-game species., Their ill luck
on sails and marlin, however,, was
no fault of their equipment, for on
ly a sprinkling of sails was brought
m by the more-experienced boats,
and nobody came up with a mar
lin.i Before the tournament ended,
tnouen, outDoaraers reKisterea e-
nough sailfish to cause plenty of
lifted eyebrows..- ..,,..:;
The tournament, an annua af affair
fair affair to help broadcast the little-
known fact that Panama boasts
some of the world's best fishing,
had given Panama City's Club de
Yates y Pesca its first chSnce to
try a cruise to the fabulous Per'
las. '
Adaquate supplies of fuel were
made available by the U.S. Army,
which stationed a fuel barge in the
Perlas and, maintained radio con contact
tact contact for emergencies. This serv service
ice service was for the convenience of all
tourney entrants. s
One of the outboards on the long.
distance' cruise a trim 18-foot
cruiser-- was piloted by Ernesto
de la Guardia III, president of the
club de Yates y Pesca and son" of
the president of the Republic of
Panama. De la uuaraia ana to
Abbott are probably the most en
thusiastic of the club s 200 mem
bers, and that is saying a lot, for
any of them will firmly vow that
there, is no sport to match out out-boarding.
boarding. out-boarding. Though membership is
not limited to outboarders no more
than three or s four of; their 125
boats are inboard craft,
v Abbott it often described at be being
ing being a pioneer outboarder in Pa Panama
nama Panama waters. He lacks the beard
and buckskins traditionally as
sociated with pioneers, Ming
thirtyUh, handsome, elan-hav-en
and with wavy black hair, but
t holped bring sporting out out-oards
oards out-oards to Panama and, if ha has
his way will se that they soon
outstrip the inboard numerical- A
Abbott owned the first 25-borse
outboard ever seen hr Panama.
One wall of his modern apartment
in Panama City is jammed Mfcth
trophies' won in outboard races,
He helped form the Club de Ya Yates
tes Yates y Pesca and is on its board of
He is also a strong member of
the local skin-diving club and has
brought up lobster, snapper and
gigantic sea' bass from .the Pad
fic. as well as ancient relics from
sunken ships along the Atlantic
coast of Panama reminders of
the days when Panama "was a key
port on tne bpanisn mam and a
mixing place of exploreres,' honest
seafarers and buccaneers.
The Perlas cruise served only
to whet Abbott's appetite for more
of the vast cruising possibilities in
Panama waters. No sooner had
he returned home than he. began
making plans for a jaunt to the
San Bias Islands on the Atlantic
side a distance roughly equival equivalent
ent equivalent to the Perlas trip and he al
so was checking maps to deter
mine if there would be enough gas
stops on the Pacific" shoreline for
a run from Panama City to the
Colombian border.
The evolution of outboarding In
Panama and the Canal Zone has
roughly paralleled that in the U
nited States," hut' the country's
r-m!r?' potential has- hardly- heea
dented.. v
t Likely you could cruise '" every
week end for a lifetime in Panama
and never have to cover tha same

water.' For within a two-hour drive
of each other are the Atlantic and

Pacific Oceans, and lying between
are baton JLake, Madden, Lake,
the Panama Canal itself, and num numerous
erous numerous other small waterways....
Madden Lake is the popular
sports spot for Pacific-side out out-Boarders,
Boarders, out-Boarders, who use it for skune or
just plain rambling. 5 For cruising
pleasure it lsinaru to matcn an
outing on Madden Lake, skimming
easily across the dark water and
watenmg xne immense flocks of
waterbirds take wingy circle; and
seiue aown once more as the dis
turbing" mechanical contrivance
buzzes past. Most of the feather feathered
ed feathered flocks are majestic white e-
grets, but there also are cormof-
anis, nerons, peucans and, in sea
son, migratory ducks.
: The towerina green iunele treps
pn the hilly slopes of the islands
naroor a colorful screen of flow
ering vines and orchids. If the
cruisers cut their motors and scull
or paddle without noise around
the coves and noints. thev can spp
small crocodiles sunning on patch
es or muo, or marmosets swing swinging
ing swinging in the trees, or anv of a varip-
ty of small animals drinking at
me iakesiae in eariv mornitiP m
late evening, there might even bi
a aeer taking a-drink.
Almost exactly the sam pnnil?.
tions exist on Gatun Lake and
more of them, for this lake is ihn
siderabiy larger. Boats are launch
ed in Gatun Lake at the? town of
uatun on the Atlantic side of the
Canal Zone. : 1
Until the -advent nf'niithnnrriintf
in Panama, it; was impossible to
reacn me more remote Of the, lake
isidiius wunoui tirpsnmn trin
by cayuco (native duenutv 'Nnw
outboards, In addition to opening
full fishing fields, have provided a
means ior nunters to get to some
of the best came country in the
western hemisphere.
wnen tne Chagres was dammed
to form Gatun Lake, its' waters
spilled into a vast territory of val
leys' and hills. The higher hills re remained
mained remained as islands harboring all
the game animals of the neiehhor-
ing mainland,; including deer, ta-
yu, pspKunea wuu pigsj, jaguar,
puma, ana me great game birds
of the curassow and guan fami families.
lies. families. All these species; except the
deer and trie's: have been fnrppH
almost completely away from all
areas accessible by auto.
Frank Hirt, a Canal Zone postal
employe ; who is ires,ident of the
Canal Zone Ski Club, has been
mapping plans for skiing through
Hirt'already hat skied In and
out of the lock chambers at P P-dro
dro P-dro Miguel, with tho'aproval and
ncouraqemont of Panama Can Canal
al Canal officials -and to tha astonish astonishment
ment astonishment of ship crews on octan-go-Ing
vtsils awaiting transit
through the locks. 1
PacificnAtlantic crnls thrnmrh
the Panama- Canal would logical logically,
ly, logically, start at the Balbpa Yacht Club
at Fort Amador, 6r four' miles
further north at the Diablo Spin Spinning
ning Spinning Club at Diablo Heights. (Com (Common
mon (Common belief has the canal running
east and west, when actually it
runs north and south.) Both clubs
have launching rmpa.-'-'f-;-:w
From the Pacific entrarice it is
an eight-mile run to MirafloreS,
first of the canal's three sets of
locks. Here boats are raised IB
feet in two flights and enter Mira Mira-flores
flores Mira-flores Lake, from where it is just
a few minutes to Pedro Mieuel arid
a single lock which raises tran
sients 30 more feet for a total of
85' feet above, sea level, i ?
A channel-through Gaillard Cut
and past the town of Gamboa 'Is
the next leg. The towering slopes
of Gaillard Cut recall the tough-

i I ' A t 'I
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& -w..Vi '. "' r-rTrrrn"TrT"TTrTTmr

h1 OUTBOARDS CRQW BIG AND GOlTO SEA -The relatively calm waters of Panama bay
make it possible for the big kickers to venture' far in, explore Islands In the Gulf of Panaml.
This homebound party Is in the Panama Canal channel.. Trees in the background line the
causeway from Ft. Amador. C.Z., to the Fortified Islands. The craft la owned by Ernesto
de la Guardia, ILL


I J i

a? '.'V .'-TWAW.V.v.WWWK-A-.

est job of canal construction, the
removal of one hundred million cu cubic
bic cubic yards of rocks and earth.. The
cut is eight miles long.' Just past
Gamboa, which is roughly midway
cross the Isthmus and which hous
es the vital dredging division of
the canal, boats enter uatun laKe
for the longest single leg of the
trip. Then, av the town ot uaiun.i
boats are lowered the full 85 feet
back to sea level, and complete
the transit along a seven, mile
channel to the Atlantic,
nnthoards then, nroceed to ; the
ramA on Colon Bay. where their
trailers can be taken via the Trans-
Isthmian highway.
, There are ample iauncning la la-cilities
cilities la-cilities at many places in-Panama
and the Zone, although tides on the
Pacific side pose quite a problem,
considering that they' often rise
more than 14 feet. Areas which, at
high tide; could float a liner,, be become,
come, become, at low tide, just an endless
mud flat.
The Club de Yates y Pesca has
solved this problem for its mem mem-w
w mem-w hv hiring an attendant to load
boats- on members'- trailers at
high water,
it Members leave boats anchored
at low tide and, come ashoro on
a smair dock. Later the attend--and
stows them in each mm-
bar's individual shed on, the club
grounds. f'
Atlantic-side boaters have no
worry over tide conditions, for
tides on that side of the isthmus
never exceed A foot. v'
Most boats and trailers in Pana
ma are built locally,.; on custom
order from:, the buyer.i Tranler
makers offer any feature found on
factory trailers, including tilt de devices
vices devices and hand winches. Almost
all trailers in Panama have full full-size
size full-size automobile tires.
Motors,; however, are all ship shipped.
ped. shipped. All the -popular U.S. motors
are available through sources in
the Canal Zone and ; Republic' ; of
Panama. ' '.''-;:''fi
With no taxes to pay," Canal Zone
residents have -a low gasoline (bill
about 18 cents per gallon for re regular
gular regular gasr Prices in the Republic
are about the same as the aver average
age average pricevpaid in most states for
none" gasoline,
Th. irran nnthnarrf hmm In
the Canal Zone is most easily

UNIVERSE looking-at 'water skis,, jx, we peed to, explain, any

measured, -perhaps, at tho decks
of tha Tarpon Club on tho Cha
-gres Rivr, Atlantic side. ;
One of the top angling clubs in
the world,-the Tarpon Club, just
a few years back, did not have an
outboard vmywhere among its
membership v ranks. Now kicker
craft bob at their moorings along
the Tarpon Club docks as common
lv as inboards and the club boasts
a- new concrete launching ramp
for members -who trailer their
boats back and forth to the fish-
inp waters' -
It's a safe guess that more than
90 per cent of all outboard boats
in Panama are purchased primari primarily
ly primarily as fishing craft,-and -with good
reason. The name Panama comes
from an Indian word Weaning "a-
bundance of fish," and the tar is
as appropiate now as it was wnen
first applied. ' f "-
In addition to offshore waters,
which rank with, Mexico; and Peru
as the best sailfish and black mar marlin
lin marlin territory in the world,- there is
an endless variety of inshore game
species, it is' in seeking tne latter
that outboard boats really shine,
being capable of probing rocky
shorelines and shallow coastal
streams and bays that larger boats
couldnever hope to Teach. v,;,'
At the same time; outboards are
just as much at home- offshore
since hurricanes or serious storms
are virtually -unknown in the Pa
nama area, and squalls are few
and far between. The only season seasonal
al seasonal bad weather 6ccurs during what
would be early fall in the United
States-, and it lasts hardly long e-
jnough to prove temporarily incon
venient. 1
Best fishing on the Atlantic side
is the Chagres River from .Gatun
Dam to the mouth. Hert the chief
game species are snook and tar tarpon,
pon, tarpon, both of which are taken prin principally
cipally principally by trolling. That stretch of
river is large enough to be fished
effectively by large boats, yet not
so big that the advantage of an
outboard is not quickly apparent.
This is particularly true when
casting, spinning or fly fishing for
the small tarpon, snook and jacks
which abound around the -mangrove
roots along the banks. '
All these nsn are present tne
Vdir round, but the best time for
snook is during October, and Nov-


y af, f Jaijiiipaia.iisaia imiii j w .nr. ajj l ian ji JW jMW .HI llwlWi
gum iiiBiiy jm

a.' ;!r il ,h 1 & 13 -. 1

i . r. .. I

".- AND SHE DOES ITI With a guiding hand from a Panama
. businessman, Miss Universe (Gladys Zender) skims over the
surface of Panama Bay -in tow of a skilled outboard
enthusiast ',

ember when the striped-side fight-f

ers swarm the river in unbeuev- miles of ocean .beaches on the Pa Pa-able
able Pa-able numbers. ;f- cific.side to the north of the Canal
Tho world record snook, a 50 Zone; This area, known popularly
pounder, was taken from this as "the Interior," has been a po po-trttch
trttch po-trttch of tho Chagres by Capt., pular vacation spot, for years a a-John
John a-John W. Anderson, former pre- mong Canal Zone residents, but
jdent of tha Tarpon Club. ( its sport-fishing pssibilities 'have
Among other species sought by but lately been noticed.

Atlantic-side fishermen are bone-

fish, ladyftsh, snapper, gniuper Interior" is .Cart Baldwin, a re re-and
and re-and barracuda.' . tired captain of Canal Zone po-
The Pacific; side has no parti-lice who now lives in the resort
cular area as productive -as theltown of Santa Clara. Like other

mouth of the Chagres. but it makes
un for this by having more fish
able territory. Many of the Paci
fic species are duplicates of the
Atlantic Itsn,' wun a ; numoer r 01
other varieties thrown in for good
measure.. The tarpon is about the
only Atlantic OTize not found .on
the Pacific-; side. j ';;;(fs.:;vv;V;;;! t
Probably the most -accessible
ff 'hinc area which consistently
produces' good catches on the Pa
cific side is tne water arouno 1a 1a-boga
boga 1a-boga and Taboeuilla Islands, plain
ly visible from Panama City and
the Canal Zone .town of Balboa.
Only a half hour away by fast out
board, these waters swarm with
mackerel, bonita, dolphin, jacks
and tuna. Sailfish and rooster fish
fPaoaeallo) sometimes' are taken
in."the area also. V" -?.; sr
Taboga and TaboBuJTla, ,along
with a string of other islands fair
ly 1 close to ; the mainland, are
swept yearly by- vast schools of
red snaoDer and white sea bassj
lofMiv; Known as comma. ; ;
These concentrations occur dur
me the dry season, 4 December
through February,; and' durin" this
time usually produce wore fish at
an ouhng than "can felv be car
rip in a small outboard' boat.
The corbina is by fur the No. I
same and food fish of the Pacific
side and is prent in sond traan
tities all year They inhabit rocky
areas along the mainland and the
islands, and are -tkeu trolling,
casting or live bait fishings A Pa Pacific
cific Pacific relative of the weakfish and
spotted" sea trout of the U.S. : At-!
lantie Coast.' the corbina averages
around 10 pounds in Panama wa waters,
ters, waters, and commonly exceeds 20
pounds,: Though a heavy, striker,
with a strong, initial run, the cor corbina
bina corbina does not have the stamina of
some", other ocean" fish: 0t!7the
tablei however, it matches any anything
thing anything the sea produces, .including
pompano. : "X

" 4
; : ;: :?.-x--S!


. r. n r a -a .. f-v v .. . y . -inummffiin- -

'Outboards have also dented the
; Typical of boat owners in 'the
boats in the area, Capt. Baldwin's
is a light plywood craft." suited for
trailering over the soft beach sands
and launching in the surf with a
minimnn nf overt.tnn Hia bnat ii
only 12 ffeet lohg, yet with large
pea m ana iree-Doara 10 maKe 10
suitable for ocean use. It is pow powered
ered powered by a late model 7W-horse
power outboard.
Capt. Baldwin does most of his"
trolling around spots he has locat
ed close to the beach,, and ne nev never
er never travels farther than a barren
rock island a couple of miles from
shore. He could venture farher out
if three were any particular need
for it, but he consistently catches
corhina snook, mackerej and
jacks, and occasionally, ties into a
more unusual,' specimen, sucn as
a rooster fisn..-;.
On week one's. It is not unusual
to se four' or five aoutboard boats
trolling around that rock Island,:
where tor years oniy an occa
sional .native, bottom fleshing
from a cayuco, ever ventured..
With all its fresh water, Pana
ma has no fresh-water game fisftJ
worthy of mention. There are
couole of trout strepms in the far
northern province of Chiriqui. but
mese are outside tne realm pf the
boater. '
To most' peoole, Panama may
sound like a playground too re remote
mote remote ever to consider visiting, but
actually it is only a very short air
trip from Florida, i Flying time
from Miami to Panama is only
four hours.
. Accommodations in Panama are
modern and reasonable, and there
is little red tape to wade through
lor a vacation trip, t
One thing is sure; The outboard outboarder
er outboarder in Panama could ask for' no nothing
thing nothing more than his choice' of two
great" oceans-MessHhan 50-miies
apart and connected by a modern
highway plus, one of the largest
man-made lakes in existence.

t: :i I tt X.lMZl IT1.2 t:, t ffUUmik ttlt2 Otter f Be! Pj fi:U:; SCULtiUs .'"
. ' L- --u-. M t L ,":. J 1 C" : -' 1 rHISCILLA'B rc? ; "; :" :. Base Trick ; Cj Ai tTSMIU
v4T -iryzS$& KLi i Wisf- votes' V' fln A' JT'd T
' tXllJCZ? -. -Hold It, Gall CJT. T. RAUIXN I - I CANT IHERE, V 1 ifl Ki XiMJJ lV H
, .. - : 7 AW. HAIR WITH YER ONTA I f 7 i YVy -t J ..
r HtRE 0U AKE..WU GOOD THINS...! s x & ( VK 7 f ABMS WAVIN. TWS J tvUJ wlf
. f fiHOULO GET ABOUT BECAUSE ( UImJjOOSJ V ., x -k ' VVr V OCBtOl 7T T VV'' U s' A 'wVPk tH

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Invader Take Over

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HOon now cer tc55Ei
V?uiCKLy.v7Li'w coMisia


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'fihf Ste True Life Adventures

Thh African WART hos




Will Ditnqr lrotti
Wfid Kit RncnreA






By Calbraith

enr Vrf t- a
To faun your "PortiiM" for today from th lUrt, writ in tho Utton
f tho alphabet cormponding to tho numorala on the line of tiff attre attre-loical
loical attre-loical period in which you were born. You will And it fun.
I 2345 471V 1011 II I1 14 IJ H 17 II It JO II M M 14 li J
i c t i i oh i huhohi tiuywnt
JAM. 12- 1 8 6 1 22 5 14 12 25 j 8 1 18 13 15 14 25
rl.I0 : ' '
" 7 15 20 15 1 3 15 14 22 15 3 1 20 9 11 H
MA, 10 1
MAfcJl. 1 12 5 14 .4 5 18 9 26 8 14 7 4 1 25 19
AW. 10 ' -
14 5 23, 4 15 12 12 ,1.18 19 6 15 18 25 15 21
3 8 5 18 9 19 8 5 4 14 5 23 7 9 6 20
Jt"1- 26 5 19 20 6 15 18 I 4 22 x 5 14 20 21 18 5
1 14. 9 14, 19 9 19 20 5 14 20 12 15 22 5 18
UO. 71 '
f"-"1 1 8 6 20 25 14 5 23 2 1 18 7 1 9 14 19
HM.J 22 5 18 25 12 21 3 11 25 1 3 20 9 15 14 19
-J;Jt 25 15 21 13 j S 5 20 19 20 18 1 14 7 5 18 IP
Joy-M- 25 15 21 8 5 1 18 7 18 5 r I 20 14 5 23 19
PIC. 12
JAN. II 1 19 13 21 Us 0 14 22 5 10 30 13 5 14 20

n . t 0 5.; f

' ' ' i 1 ' ' ' ; 1 1 fp"1 "'" -'- j '-
. COTX MXEJOI ; . Persuasion v Xy EICX CAY ALU 4 11 't,
t. 4 ':' --' :'- - ' -;W ft W
rri r T 1 Lillian 7whatN I' n 7 ify1' j ,&
f s CUTCM. VT ONLVTHINkrCJPJ ( THAT, MR. T'TX tZlZXMZ'JL ) ' J- 8 I I -1 rVt ,

; OC3 BOAZDOO BOUE3 - UAJ03 COCrLX CITI 0U3 WA1 . V-., r Uy J. ft, U'lixiAMtl .'V VVjf'T ....... ?V M i :

' i-a am sxpteeTQM. o 15 ,(ST A S1MPLE' WEL, vou can just takB am VaiIv ; :y

. E6AD,MARTHAf PERHAPS yoUBtvupTOMVAS A PAIN IM -r UP--I kin take tnA ALL OUT J 'TiON OFFAND6ETRiDof rr, y t vl V ,. V -:y
i TO PUT TH& RUSHING T00CME5Al,rvC0BiSVEARS'- IfTV. ,w& ME TIMe iA 'D,SHEt A,wnP;J-T I .JiX'ui JJl 1 '
-UW-MAIi HIS ARRIVAL. I uic'LLTRy AlEy.TRACT '' r U V f Ml ' fLJjt l-Nl' 1 4'
! tlSCCEREO I HARBORED V a WB WXSE-' y (71 . : fc" ..lifcii 'VM x
iifi 3ivSvv HlM 153 1 IJW 'ivJl "Jfyu're thinking; of .askingus to stay for dinner, you'U V'
; S lM.iKA 11 ii Pi 10 'Jm SaWiLis havetoi)romisenottogoto a bit of trouble!'



? 'nfmM. WULE--Carrying six men. new
Wi"iM1,Tb",a,tl0n rsonnel Bnd cargo carrier dTvelopetl
SoleJo Oht1" Wcei by test peSoinel
SJe a IT Veh,Cle,.iS "i1 ?utrowth Mechanical
forces Ll;lTJ$f?n88rrier bein Produced for ed
.lorces. L,ke the Mule, the new carrier is powered by a four-
rm irf-cled aluminum gme mounted under the plall'
WwhiVd vT81"!6 lndi.dual wheel 'Pensioandl

PANAMA-MIAMI ....... V.. 55.00
MIAMI-CHICAGO ....'... 53.35


ffro 35

Today's fY Pi"ogram

2:00 Sunday Matinee Hrli Flro 7:30 SchJiU Playhouse of SUra
Austin S 00 Chevy Show
3:00 Game of The Week 11:00 Telephone Tlma ;
5:30 This Is Tha LUa 9:30 Men of Annapolis
1:00 UN. : 10:00 Wrestllns
15 CFN NEW3 11-00 CFN NEWS
6 30 Vou Are There 11-15 Inoore- Highway Patrol
7:00 Camera Three ' Adventure Scott Island.,
' Courtesy of Aerovias Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: ,3-1 057 3-1633 3-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m, to 8 p.m.


the srxDAY a?::-:can'
lyps Gloss 1iniicv Dhnd
Gives Isthmus Vertical Lcqlc

; sS'iVi:?: -i i yyy;Myyy-y-i
. LiaMSMaMWMaMjM 9T'.tummnmmtmuft. fcwmiiiuSffriii i h m ilo

ALFREDO ALEMAN, general manager of the National Brewery, uses Sun Vertikal blinds

along me one sae oi ms iirie whw wv yiow lum, t

' .If
u ,u ' x m"-' tl, -5
4 Mi if :fnT
L I I l 1 1 1 J ''t?!j if-
' : U v ir-hi llllllll .,iVS
i ii mi mi r "1 1 ..:--.8. 4 y..-. s j. vailtTAiyfeniiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiii
. .u1 .. 1 .... . i ''.... i -. 1 )...,'

' '"MRS. R. M. BLAKELY, librarian at the Fort Gulick library, arranges some of the nags
representing the many nations whose soldiers come to Fort Gulick for training. Sun Vertikal
blinds keep out the bright sunlight and makes it restful inside.

OJ'dx Philosopher
Marriage Should

Editors note! Graduation tim
Is'af hand for hunrds ot thou thou-.
. thou-. sand i of American.' boys and
, flirI""Wnat should they
I -' ' baJven as they fl out into a
, troubled and dangerous .world?
v What will b their most press.
ing- problems A wis -philoso.
V' pher, an intrnationally known
J ; Ing problems? A wis philoso philoso-j
j philoso-j in- th following dispatch. It is
part of a commencement ad address
dress address which Will Durant will
deliver this wek.nd af th
i ... wbb Preparatory S c h 9 o I,
I Ciaremont, Calif. Among th
i graduates h will b addressing
his own grandson, James

i I . : By,. WILL DURANT
A task has been assigned to
me. and I propose to go through
, with it as modfestly as its in.
herent immodesty will permit. If

now I dare to address you it is
not as one white with wisdom, or
practised in the ways o" the
worM, Jit as a fellow student
handicapped with senility, yet as
eager as ever to learn somethinj
between every rising and ietting
of fh sun.s You must season my
platitudes with a grain ot doubt,
and grant me the tolerant allow allow-ances
ances allow-ances that youth must always
r make for age.
My first request to you is be
bealthy.' It is mostly within your
will: In manv cases sickness is a
crime; you have done something
physiologically looiisn, ana nature
Witty Will Durant
Writing 3-Fililtion
Word Book At 72
Th name: Will Durant. h
been one of the best known: of
American intellectuals since 1926
when he accomplisbed the mira
cle of writing a book about phi
losophy so readable it became i
best-seller and staved one.
' Now, 32 years later1 and at the
ee of 72. he is laboriously com
pleting" with a 39-cent: ballpoint
pen 3-million word work in sev.
en volumes. ; sweepingly' titled
"The Story of Civilization." Du
rant says i he reads 5500 .her
books for every one he writes
r This monumental history has
been undertaken by a chipper fel.
low with silky white hair who l
the Impudence to be witty, world
ly and warm as well as learned
This week Durant took time oft
from writing the last of his his historical
torical historical volumes to compose an
address to his grandson's prep
rnooi graduating class, urtvwue,
vbo takes a keen and often criti.
csl interest in his work. tvneJ it
lorrhimr-Today--hrll -deliver
h at tne commencement exer
CiSeS. ". s.

.Will Durant 'Tells Grandsons
Come As Soon As Wolf Can Be

is being hard put to it to repair
your mistake. The pain is tne
tuition you pay for your instruc.
tion in livng. Care of the health
should be a required course, for
at least an hour each week, hi
every year from kindergarten to
Ph.D. Such a course would in in-elude
elude in-elude thorough instruction in diet.
Our bodies are what we eat, plus
what our ancestors ate. Don't let
restaurants tempt you; they are
the- vampires of he stomach;
they will burden your flesh jn pro proportion
portion proportion as they lighten ; your
purse. One of the cardinal errors
of our time and land is to conti
nue in a warm and sedentary life
the diet thatce served to pro
vide necessary muscle and heat.
Let us keep our inners clean. The
hospitals are littered with people
who have' put too great strain on
their digestive organs and -have
allowed an excess of imports over
exports to disturb their internal
Do some Physical worK every
day; Nature intended though to be
guide to action, not a substitute
for it. Thought unbalanced by ac
tion Js a disease. Cut' the lawn,
clean the car, paint ;the house
rather than the town, help with
the dishes alter the evening meai
Help your wi e with her work
and let her hem you with yours
Husband and wife should be help helpmates.
mates. helpmates. Marriage disintegrates
whten it is only a partnership in
sex, play, and conspicuous ex
Mer hunger, is our strongest
instinct and greatest problem, na.
ture is infatuated with continu
ance, and dolls up the woman
with beauty and the man with
money .to lure them into propa
gation; and so it gives to us
males such sensitivity to the
charms of woman that we can go
quite mad in their pursuit. : Sex
then becomes a fire and flame in
the blood, and burns up the whole
personality which should be t
hierarchy and harmony of de
Our civilization has v unwisely
samutated this sexual, impulse
Our ancestors played it- down,
knowing that it was strong enough
without prodding. We have blown
it up with a thousand forms of
incitation. advertisement, empha
sis, and display, and have armed
it with .the doctrine that inhibi
tion is a mistake whereas inhibi
tion--the control of the Impulse--
is the, first principle of civiliza.
termme your desires. &
Was probably developed not
only for the better care of chil
dren and property, but to save us
from- the tyranny of sex. in mar
riaee that instinct is given abun
dant freedom, but it is channeled
withini limits consistent with so social
cial social order, But submittne to mar.
riags we can take our minds o-'f
sexr-and eomdulfc
Marry as soon as you can keep
the wolf frpm the door. You will

. v

be too young to choose 1 Wisely,
but you won't be much wiser in
these matters, at 40.. There's nd
fool like an old fool in love. We
parents should help you to get
started in : wholesome married
life; Help you with,, money, and
it you will permit us with
counsel. Don't let your 'choice- of
mate be determined by the ac
cident of association at a time -of
physiological needs; don't buy a
grab bag in a coma. Let at least
three months intervene between
acquaintance and betrothal, and
between betrothal and marriage
The difficulties of marriage are
far less than its rewards. One
touch of a woman's hand can ba
paradise,- if the touch is not
for too much. Napoleon said that
the' only happiness he had ever
known was in loving his children;
and I hope you won't have chil children
dren children without marriage. ,f
Comes on a par with health: In.
tellect i may come third. The
greatest task assumed by, such
schools as this is .to transxorm
egos; into gentlemen. A gentle,
man. as my wife once defined-it.
is a person continually consider.
ate. Kind words cost so little and
are worth so much- Speak no evil
o. anyone; every unkind word
will sooner or "later fly back into
your face, and make you stumble
in the race of life.'De vivis, rathi
er than de mortuis, nil nisi bo.
num. To speak ill of others is a
dish west way : of : praising, our.
selves ; let us ; be above such
transparent egotism. If you can't
say good and encouraging tilings.
say nothing. ; Nothing is often a
good thing, to do, and always a
clever thing to say.
Has been alci;g with the family
and the teacher, a tutor of char,
acter. For 50,000 years or more
man lived as a hunter Def ore he
took to 'tilling the soil. Probably
man's native character as it is
today was formed in that hunt
ing me. He had greedy be.
cause the food supply was pre.
carious and irregular; he had to
be pugnacious to fight for food
and mates; he had to be easily
stimulated to reproductive ec
staSy, because a high ; birth rate
seemed desirable. What are now,
through excess, our major vices,
were then virtues qualities
fnaking for survival of the indivi.
dual or the group. When agricul.
ture developed, and social organ!
zation became the chief tool of
survival,; these powerful impulses
had to be restr aineo.i They were
restrained by a moral code tran?.
muted through parental authority
family discipline, and religious
instruction. That moral ; code,
though against the grain of the
flesh, was v' accepted Plrtly
through fear of parents, and very
much-through-belief thaL'Je co it
came from an all-seeing Ood who
would reward every virtue and

(Pix By

After a long period when archi-

tects in Panama seemed dctsrnir ultra raouernistic Italian Line
ined to build along horizontal lines, building, 'lhe manager Has a
there has been a change to the private office perched on a special
vertical dimension. loalcony above the first floor of the
Higher buildings are springing oftice. And in his office he has a
up all' over Panama City at the window furnished with Sun Vertik Vertik-pricc
pricc Vertik-pricc per meter for, land ascrnds ais which can be opened or shut
sharply. Thet is a completely, with a then of the wrist,
new and different look to those At Coco Solo, Mr. and Mrs. T.
tall buildings. They have fo ced t n. iage have used Sun Vertikals
change in decorative techniques, i l0r, gaui pnvacy and add a decor-

: Professional decorators, as weuiguve efiect to their splendidly fur-
,m- mtUM Ano'ietn knri h an!.:.) i a a v

as those who design .ana pian
their own home mteriors, are mak'
ing increasing use of the new pan panelled
elled panelled draperies named Sun Veert Veert-ikals.
ikals. Veert-ikals. These are ustd for windows
(obviously!) and also for room
separators and for unusual wall
Clever usage for the! Sun Vertit
3, can conceal unsightly windows.
d camouflage old-fashioned de-

.bis!i in waus. iucj i.oi uc wiiiora me pnvacy, ugnt and air
media for creating very dramatic and the beauty of draperies with with-fvi
fvi with-fvi colorful effects. .It ; requires 0ut the bother of laundry maint maint-only
only maint-only a change in color selection enance. A flip of the wrist and the
of Sun Vertikals to make a rooin'sun Vertikals are directed in
either soft and warm or cool and which ever direction I wish to

Adaptability and thtir modern
look havo caused th installation
of Sun Vertikal blinds in vry
location from giant offices to tiny
; kitchen in both Panama and
th Canal Zon. '--'. ;
, Revolutionary i because they
work at the flick of a wrist, the
Sun Vertikals turn to a- full 180
degree angle to catch the breeze
or to shut out the sun, as the ow-
i ner dictates. There is claimed to
be the added advantage that dust
cannot settle on them as onhori onhori-zontal
zontal onhori-zontal blinds. -:
Of course, there are no broken
cords, because there are no cards.
This elimininates blinds hiked up
on one side and down on the
other. v i':i,--:-. v-'i. ;Virfe.;-, v
' One of the most modern build buildings
ings buildings in Panama is the new plan!
. of the Cerveceria Nacional. Its
managers, ; Major: Alfredo Aleman
reportedly always one of the first
to be-first, has employed moderr
and up-to-date decor in his private
office through use of Sun Vertik Vertikal
al Vertikal panelled drapes. These elimm-
'ate the sun's brilliant blaze while
addinc; color, beauty and dignity.
Another sparkling new Panama
City building is the First National
City Bank branch near the Expos Exposition
ition Exposition Grounds. Here the entire
fflars front of the bank is quietlv
troiccted from glare by two-story
ich Sun Vertikals.
The Commanding General's of of-.fice
.fice of-.fice at Quarry Heights and much
of the USARCarib offices at Fort
An outstanding xanpl of th
charm which thai blinds can
impart to an installation is th
fort Culiek library. Hr th
blinds art utt right, to catch
Graduation Class
Kept From Poor
punish every vice. I am not sure
that civilization could have come
without such religious sanctions
of the moral code.
Those of you who specialize in
science will find it hard to under.
stand religion, unless you feel, as
Newton and Voltaire did, that the
harmony of the spheres reveals a
cosmic mind, and unless you real.
lze, as Pascal and Rousseau did,
that man does not live-by Intel,
lect alone. We are such micros.
copic particles in so vast a uni.
Verse that none of us is in a posi.
tion- to understand the world,
much less to dogmatize about it.
Pascal trembled at the thought of
man's bewildered minuteness be,
tween the two in'inites the im,
mensity of j the whole and the
complexity of each part; "These
infinite spaces,'; e said, "fright "fright-en
en "fright-en me!" Let us be careful how
we pit our pitiful generalizations
against the infinite scope, variety
and subtlety of the world. ; ;
Build- an econ nic -basis .'under
your life, but don't .get caught in
the rat-trap of money-making as
a profession; that, too, like sex,
tan be a consuming fever, and
brings only fitful pleasures.' no
healthy happiness. Your wife will
have the responsibility of stimu
lating you to develop all your
creative capacities, but I hope sne
will not insist on your keeping up
with all the Joneses in the town.
If you become an employer, your
relation with your employes will
count for more in your, happiness
than adding a zero to your
wealth. Give every employe the
full equivalent of his share in the
product. Don't live in a boastful
and selfish luxury based on tax.
ing more front the world than you
give. : -.;. ;,
Don't take them too seriously.
Expect to reform, the government
only after you have reformed hu.
man nature and your own. Cor.
ruption is natural in government
because it is nature in man. Don't
be frightened by the international
situation; it is normal man is a
comDetitive animal, ndviduallv
and in I croups: peace is war by
other means, i believe tnai mtei.
ligent fear will keep us from in in-ernational
ernational in-ernational suicide. Evils usually
beget their cure through their ex.
cess; so now the balance of ter.
ror is making for peace. t.
How good it is that the military
competition is changing to eco.
nomic competition! juet tne oetrer
system win; or a combinatioti.
We are witnessing in America
an Hegelian synthesis of capital,
ism and socialism, taking the vir.
tues of each; and this .merger, I
believe, will be more productive
of goods and happiness than the
fearful Communism of Russia or
the selfish capitalism of the not
very Gay Nineties. See, even in
depression time, the relative hap.
piness i and exuberance of" the
American people, killing one an.

th fritndly colorful apptal of
thu tasiotully otcoraUd library

so on ue Atlantic Side is the
uianea apartment.
Back on tht Pacific Sid, th
wtll-known dancing ttam of
Harnett amf Doon'ftatort Vart- -ikals
in avtry room of their lot
Riot cottagt.
Says Ivy Harnett, "With a pro-.'
fession so time consuming as
mine, vprv litt.ln tima i left fnr
the maintenance and upkeep of a
beautiful home. Sun Vertikals af-
gain either air or subdued light.
I'd never be without them again."

. v

I llllilllllil:!: kimy flllllf
l jBBI:;. J j jli
- -' f
:x::rA.;r?:::::.:::-:?rJ.:.:::i::sv: Mjj k "viv,"

A PARTIAL VIEW of lhe manager's private office at the
Italian Line office in Cristobal discloses restful VertiUal ;
drapes in the front window.

other ecstatically in the precipi.
tate pleasure i their holidays.
I take this for granted in your
case; indeed,- our scnoois nave
put too much, stress on intellect,
too little on character; we have
sharpened our wits even -while
weakening our restraints. In my
vouth. I used to talk about tne
bondage of tradition; now as be befits
fits befits old age, I distrust the, fetish,
ism of novelty,. We- exaggerate the
value of 1 newness" in ideas ano
things. It is so much easier to be
original and foolish man to De
original and wise. For every
truth there are a thousand pos.
sible errors; let us not try to ex.
haust the possibilities.
' Most of you now will go to col.
lege, and the sharpened competi competition
tion competition among individuals and na.
tions will force you into intellec intellectual
tual intellectual specialties;: The stress on sc.
enter today is so strong that col col-lege:
lege: col-lege: if I may pun a bit, will" give
you jinly a passing' acquaintance
with literature, history, philoso.
phy,, music and, art But don't let
yourselves be fragmented. Wheh
your formal education is 'com.
plete. give at least two nours
week to rounding yourselves out
with these ilowers of civilization.
Make friends with great poets
Sophocles, Euripides, -. Virgil,
Dantef . .Chaucer, finakespeare,
Moliere; Goethe, Byron, Shelley,
Keats, Whitman.- Acquaint your.
selves with the world s supreme
art Egyptian, Indian, Greek, and
Roman architecture and scuip.
ture. Arabic Moscdues and deed.
ration, ) the: Gothic eathedrals,
Renaissance pauiting, music from
Bach to Rachmaninoff. Study the
great statesmen from Hammu.
rabi and Moses to W i n s t on
Churchill and Franklin Roosevelt.
Sit for a while at the feet of
great' thinkers Confucius, Soc
rates.Plato, Aristotle, Zend, Epi.
cures. 'Arcnimeues, Lucretius
Epictetus. Marcus Aurelius, "Fran
cis Bacon, Spinoza, Newton, Kant,
Schopenhauer, Darwin, Nietzsche,
hinstein. Enjoy great prose wnr.
ers a-. Isaiah. Jeremiah. ; the -au
thors of the Proverbs and the
P s aim s. Demosthenes, and
Ciceroi Rabelais and Montaigite
Milton and Swift, Voltaire and
Rousseau,- Hugo and Balzac, Tol
stoi and, Dostoievski,, Emerson
and Anatole France Follow
man's odyssey with great histor
land TJafnHntiic'1 ThiipvHiHac Ta.
citus, Gibbon Macaulay, Guizot.
Michelet. Froude. and Taine.
Walk humbly with the great
salnts'-Buddha. Jesus. Augustine
Frandis "bf Assist." Gandhi.-1 -shall
not hold you educated unless


. ,SUN VERTIKi4L panelled draperies are used exclusively in the 'Los Rlos, home of
' Harnett and. Dunn, well-known dance team who are seen relaxing before going out forthtA
evening. v- i .'.;.!,''

make. many of .'these geniuses
your fnends. Cultivate them, and
you will be molded by th com.
pany you keep.
These and the whole world of
knowledge, technology, morals,
manners,--government,- literature.
philosophy, and. art are your heri.
tage, which has grown lncrcdiDly
through the centuries, and. is so
rich that, you will never be able
to absorb it all, to reach the
bottom of this furtunatus, purse
of the race.1 This is the patri
mony that each o' us inherits on
entering civilization.
Good health to;you, good work,
good fortune, good character.
good children, good : grandchil.
drent Drink the brimming cup of
life to ihe full and to the end;
and thank God and nature for its
bracing trials and challenges, its
educative punishments and re.
wards, its' priceless gifts and in
exhaustible treasure ot i Beauty,
wisdom, labor and- love.!

- ; )
- S 1
l - t t f


ill '-, liir iiiiii: ii
i I' J
r r r P
r If
t I

1 AT THE COCO SOLO HOME of Mr. and Mrs. tn, Page,
Chinese rugs and rattan furniture set the motif. ,v Sun
Vertikal drapes in background afford privacy and keep out v
sun. x-

Safe Locked,
Or Unlocked -1
He Still Loses- .:
-ROCHESTER, jj. Y. (UP) (UP)-Louis
Louis (UP)-Louis Weld figured it was a bet-,
ter bet to keep his office safe un unlocked
locked unlocked thpn locked.'But he lost
money either way. y (
When he -telephoned police Jo
report the theft of $18 from his
firm's open safe, puzzled of'icers
asked; why he kept; it un'ocked,
''' -. ; j
;. Weld said burglars had damag damaged
ed damaged his sa'e a number 'of .times,
and that once it had. cost him
$300 to have it repaired. T h a t
made -him decide i it might; "be
cheaper to leave the strongbox
unlocked, y


l i'i



- 4
tlievroiet plant here has gone on
a 43 hour week scheduled for an
indefinite' period. The i production
slep-up will affect -some '"6,000
workers who have been on a 40-
hour weekr Spokesmen said in.
creased production reflects, im improved
proved improved -, demand for power "glide
transmission, the plant's principal
product, ' ,
MOSCOW (UPI)-A group of
10 American' educators led by
federal education commissioner
Lawrence Derthick has; complete
ed : a i oie-monthi. study of Soviet
schools and prepared': toVfly home
Fndav to draw ..up, its-; .report.
Derthick said the group, which
traveled to Moscow under the pro provisions
visions provisions of the Soviet- American
rpltvrHh reftmcnt, investigated
the school, systems of eight Soviet
cities, .
I- v-f '': V.;.-t
r I i



wedding Of Tlia Flpvvers I Hghliglits Soutli Llnrgnrita Scliool's f.lusic Vc:!i

N Photos By '
More than 500. parents and
friends crowded Into the South
Margarita School patio recently
to witness one of the most suc successful
cessful successful Music Week programs to
be presented In the Canal zone..

The .- Atlantic Side production
In observance of Music Week
featured an operetta, "The Wed Wedding
ding Wedding of the Flowers," presented
by the First, Second and Third
grade students of the South
Margarita School, Hats md
costume accessories for the 1S5
children who participated were

made by Mrs. Virgln'.a Craig and
her Sixth Grade students.
The play was presented as
taking place In a woodland glen
with the flower children and elves

coming from a large basket and
gathering for the wedding of
Johnny-Jump-Up and- Valla Lil Lilly.
ly. Lilly. ,' -v

Teachers of the participating
grades are Miss Dorothy Henry,
Mrs. Lena Asbury, Mrs, Elsie

Gibson, Mrs. Georgia Gwmn

Mrs. Faye Hamlin, Mrs. Elizabeth

Rowley and Miss ,Rosalie Jones.

Taamg part inune perrorm
ance were:
Chorous 'Joy? Seeley, Har

: : : i : t : '..
... .4.. -5 ,...,s

it 'AM'


3 00





N i V.




- A V V

CHORUS OF, THIRD-GRADERS furnishes musle for the operetta.

loM Parsons, Shermane Brooks,

Auen Mcuuir, AUce Zimmerman,
Rose Marie Stewart, Roy Barber,
Carrie Frensley, Mickey Wllli Wllli-ford,
ford, Wllli-ford, Marianne Field, Alberto
de Jesus, Ralph Morales, Darnell
Will, Eleanor Lew!s, Ronald
Cooper, Charles Pritham, Edna
Murdock, Charles Keelan, Mary
Dale Puller, Martin Hutchinson,
Robert Wearing, Kenneth Lebel,
Wally Waddell, Paul O'Neill,
Roper Marsh, Jane Wilson,
Philip Owen, Christine Ralph,

Betty May, Margaret O'Neal,
Sharon Highley, Mike Chester,
Dick Brzezinski, L'.nda Hilbush,
Pamela Vache, Kenneth Blasin Blasin-game,
game, Blasin-game, Rocco Barsl. William Red Redmond,
mond, Redmond, Sammy Puller, Bobby
Griffon. .' .';-.
Jonquils, as Heralds Keith
Wrenn and Michael Kloak,
Elves John Dlsharoon, Bil Billy
ly Billy Reif, Richard Walnlo, Rober Roberto
to Roberto Burgos, James Adams. James
Eler. Kenneth Fields. Carney
Hartley, Steve Laurie, Francisco
Mclntyre, Wavne Soarllng, Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Van Pelt, Paul Washabaugh, Washabaugh,-Michael
Michael Washabaugh,-Michael Clark. Larry Simpson,
Winchell Pennock, Arnold Arnold-Brooks,
Brooks, Arnold-Brooks, Thomas McLean, Bobby
LeTorneau, Bobby Lowery, Price
Walker, Saul Hernandez. Mark
Purvis, Donald St.. John. Dickey
Beall, Chris Workman, Kenneth
Slovlck, Thomas Baas Dewey
Pender. Stephen McCollumTClav

Dowell, Charles Hartley, Charles

st, John, Francis cerrone,
George Hennlng, Kenneth Gar Garden,
den, Garden, John Fisher, Dennis Fors Fors-gren,
gren, Fors-gren, Lenny Huff- Frank Mason,

Frank Tortoricl. Roclolfa Par


Rose1 Cathy Banach, Ma Mabel
bel Mabel Bray, Maria Escriblna. Don-.

I V S ..-;.' V .V
" M iimiiimiiu innmiM imiim '
1 "-.

VIOLETS, Daisies and Butterflies gather for the wedding.


'i'M I Wit wilt ...i r v v

. ,V:7-,,.


54 I


DANDELIONS AS GROOMSMEN and Tulips as bridesmaids with Heralds (Keith Wrenn and Michael Kloak) and Bluebells (Kay Mize.and Barbara Cerrona),

Sunday American Sur;lcatst'v SUNDAY. JUNE 8. 1958





)' THE WEDDING PARTY In the Garden of Flower Guests: Forjet-Me-Nots, S unrlowers, Roses, Tulips, Dandelions; Violets, Daisies, Butterflies and Bluebells..

na'Munro,'' Beth Lewis, Lois
Richmond, Cynthia Watson, Es Es-"
" Es-" ther Butz; Ruth Smith. T,
Violet Milagros de JesMs,
Hue Keelean. Hanna Rowley,

Donna Mandrell, Cathy Crews,
Sue Wilson, Kathy Neal, Judy
Witt Frances Best. Carol Beall.

Sunflowers Robert Erlckson,

- T mHmnnnil T? rl 1 1 1

game, dames i,uwiwcnu, .uim

de. Frees, stepnen uooiey, reiur
Morland. Robert Payne.

Daisies Wendell Garcia,

Frankie Kerley, David Saunderf.i
Henry Thornton, Joseph Cronin,
Ernest Faris, Michael Hall,
Frank Rundolph II, Boode Swain
ROonald Stricklin, qonald Roof,
Horace Brady, Bobby i Beall,
Michael Hitchlngs, Gary WW,
Dicky Wilson, Fernando Da vlia,
Wayne ; Peckham, Richard Ste Steward,
ward, Steward, Jerry Welgle.
Forget-Me-Nots Marlene Le
Toumeau, Henrietta Bowers,

jerl parks, Luella Morales. Marl

Kathleen Clarke, Gladys Ortiz,
NOna Eler, Paula -Escribano,
Martha Patten, Georgia Bray,
Ana Maria Lopez, Cecilia "Alber
pa, Janet Linn, Margaret Har Harrison,
rison, Harrison, Nancy- Gregory,: Nancy
Parsons. .Gloria Geer, Maria
Kerley. Susan Husan. ,v
Rainbow Fairy Frances

Butterflies -Aida Navas, Deb

bie Stankwytch, Susan Phillip;

Diana Gorin, Dorothy Harper,

lyn Gilley, Rebecca Beckley.'joan DeLapp, Gil Teal,

Bluebells Kay Mlze and
Barbara Cerrone.
Tulips, as Bridesmaids Su

san Odom, Becky Hull, Kathy

Darsnek, Cynthia Casanova, hoi hoi-ly
ly hoi-ly Eisen,- Karen Thompson,
Stephanie Lawson, Star Waring,
Nancy Ozburn, Ann Puller, Pa Patricia
tricia Patricia Hilbush, Mary Ann Vasi-.
lake. ,
Dandelions, as Groomsmen
William Brooks, Steven Ramsey,

Louis Park, Jesse Barber, Jin

Hal Gibson, Charles Crump,
Peter Campbell, -Thomas Steg-v
man, Lee Chrlstoph, William
.: iack-In-The-Pulpit, the Min Minister
ister Minister Allen Cotton.
- Water Lily, the Maid of Honor
Marbara Marullo.
Ring Bearer Mark Shelley.,-
Flower Girls Mercy Sowers
and Glenda Lew!s.
Johnny-Jump-Up, "the Bride Bridegroom
groom Bridegroom Harry Jones.. 1

Lily-ur-xne-vaiiey, me Jtsnua

my Hardlson, Robby .Cherry, I Patsy O'Neill.

-s -t-




, "... JW .. J .... 4i I V 1?I







GROUP OF 45 ELVES came to the wedding of Johnny-Jump-Up and Wee Valla Lily,

(Photo by Sp3 Bruce 0. Bleckert)

SUND'AY,'JUNE 8, 1958

' Sunday .American Supplement y 'f ,u


ThiT Wccliintoa'Merry -Go-Rcund

i nuw hm ireuNaivnA m mm s
1 M Imii 4 R P.
Orw '70 Cin-mu Avni inwpin 1t na Uni raaat
' Pewsra tINTTtw toHUA OWI. INC
JH HtnimtviINM. flTI N Y.

Mirr t -' V70) I

'..-' IS 00
. 14 0




How very exquisite a quill v i
writes Mene, Mene m the slant hie wall '.
of toe sky and then floats
t so, softly southward where It wiH. v
O Eelshazzar, O Daniel, soon t -; ; i
prick the world's withering balloea
; Archangel .Michael, from Whose wing
. this feather, falls, alas, have the hills awned
teat ray, hard-woeded ridgt
where erows caw in three-hundredth spring
come to New England? There the snake
r ar.d heat, totems ef the Algonkia. wake
and look: across at Yaukee or
C amuck farms gaunt, grantitie, all their mow- c
' matted and stubbled slopes
pale as bleached pelts; there brave and squaw
, lie underneath, camped out among :
, potfhard and flint and rotten thonf.

.1 wonder what interdicted pod '
flic phicked who got dispatched from Paradise
by long-suns long ago.
Surely they did small harm. God
i or Manitou taught them; leaves and stones,
talked; the deer's ghost avenged its homes. v
' Those peoofe are gone. The white man's trucVs
whine in the Vallev, his Destroyer leans
h'sh overhead. Only . 1
the hills remain, hackled wi:h gray eaks
Sleep, saeamores. in Paradise.

"Our garden burns before eur eyes.


Roth Peema Courtesy The New Yorker :
(toodbye - i "v
" Until such time as 'bobolinks do dine
On courses or blue narture,
, And wafr-horses whine -Aeross
the' gr a infields brine,
Canter and posture.-' t' n
Then loosed will be forever t
"''- .'The goose-quill feathera
Of the friendly willow.
" Tickling the ticklish grass,
And the pond's brown glass, '- '"
',' 'And the blown flower-pillow ,r
i Heaped In a hum it 'unj t
The bees will gun ; '. : t
. It to new hortey odd fellows-
' t Lunching on rose-carpets 1
i In cool encampments. ; 1
Wild in a blur ef yellows. I
And we? We will plav
. A game of catch with poems,
As we idid, one May,
J In those other homes,
When grief "was on holiday,

Herewith find aoluthm to Sunday Crossword Put -,lle
No. 73, published today.

lMMtf 'M!54 ttolsh; Z UNA 5
Sg. w;ghiU DiE P Af APT!
tLI.iiTOHf?Aff f' "'OTSE
OiNir LJtAik AjRlM Ljie 0 l
gid Lvivtn ldikid oml
ht: f.V l iff iiMHr hp!
A.MO.L'- O-v .'iftW-
hvfsb nfrr Vt.-r:. r. ;.,t

!v!X?!ZLtw "4y, March M, Cryptoqul..

WASHINGTON From informs,
lion this reporter obtained whilee
in Paris and since then by trans transatlantic
atlantic transatlantic telephone, it appears that
the United' States has two serious
problems to worry about in strife strife-torn
torn strife-torn France. They are:
1. De Gaulle will probably, lean
toward Russia, may become the
"Nasser of the West" and play
the United States off against the
3. If De Gaulle is not tough e.
ough or antkAmerkan enough,
he may be replaced by the group
of military men who ere the teal
power in, France and who are us.
log him as a front
The chief thing to remember a.
bout France today is. that the
French Army is determined to
stage a comeback. It is determined
t wipe out the shame ef its past
This is especially true of Gen.
Jacques Massii, the tough para,
trooper who is the real power be behind
hind behind De Gaulle and the man who
may well take his place should
the generals find D Gaulle too
Maisu is the man who command commanded
ed commanded French paratroopers during the
landing at Suez. His men were n
the verge of a great victory which
would have retrieved the sting of
losing Indochina,'. Morocco, Syria,
and Lebanon, and de.'eat at th;
hands of the Nazis In 1940.
Then, suddenly President Ei$ca.
hower stepped .in. an stopped, the
French Army oh the verge its
comeback. This is something! Mis.
su has hot forgotten and will not
forget. He is not tnti American,
but neither is lie pro American.
He is definitely anti-Eisenhower.
- Other French Army leaders in

many, eases are anti-Americsit.
You have te remember thit the1
United States clashed seriously
with French forces during t h
landing in North Africa. One unit
of the French Foreign Legion was
caught in a ravine near. ran and
completely wiped out by American
forces. .
Again, the French wiped, out a a-round
round a-round 900 American troops aboard

two ships, when' they tried to land

at Oran. :
The troops were aboard two
British vessels, through ilvine the

I American flag in the belief that

the trench would not fire on A.
merleans.; An American landing
force of aboui 1000 were" below
deeks, the hatches fastened.
The ships broke through the

I boom guarding the harbor of O-

ran. Then French shore batteries
opened fire. The ships sank, Most
the American troops w e r
These arc some of the unhappy
incidents that come back to
plague American-French relations
with the French Army and i t s
war.ime leader in power.
De Gaulle, who was kept al.
most a prisoner in London prior
to the North African landing, was
not informed in advanre that the

Allies would land..

Prime Minister Churchill, who
hated him, figured that French,
men around him might lead the
Information. So, when De Gaulle
read, the news in British papers,
he was furious. It id not make
our relations with him- any easi.
er.r -..(,
' De Gaulle' at that time leaned
toward Russia. Churchill even ac,
cused him Of being pro Russian.
Last winter when De Gaulle be.
gan to assume 'a strong back,
stage role in French politics, the
Russian Ambassador began call,
ing'on him. It's expected that De
Gaulle might how play the -United
States off against Russia in
order to streangthen the Dosition

of France. De Gaulle is fir t,.

last; ana foremost for France.

s Though French Communists aie

bitter against De Gaulle, it's be.
lieved the Kremlin would be ea eager,
ger, eager, to do some political Jockeying
with him. Already there are signs
from inside the Kremln that the
Soviet Government is keeping : a
careful eye on France.; One Vof
them is the conciliatory birthday
message which Khrushchev has
just sent Marshal Tito of Yugos.
lavia. Tito rates high with; the
French Socialists, which the Krem.
lin would like to swng further te

the le it 1e line up with the Com.
-Another fact te remember about
De Gaulle is that very few of the
French really know what he
stands for. All they know is that
France needs a strong mantopuU'
the nation together.
Actually De Gaulle is not too
strong. He' is sincere, stubborn,
old,. and. not at all brilliant. Ma.
ny -consider him -.stupid. But. tin
the question of Algeria he is mod.
erate and would probably favor a
reasonably early independence.
If he ia too moderate, the Anty
clique 'which is using him as a
front would undoubtedly move in
and take ever. -'.
Out of 49 cases of vituperative
White v House letters investigatei
by Secret Service in 1937, "k per persons
sons persons were arrested for threaten. threaten.-ing
ing threaten.-ing the President. Moit common
offender is a "psychotic personal personality"
ity" personality" who has a fancied grievance
against the presidency rather than
the man holding the e'fict. A re.
cent series ef anonymous, letters

to President Eisenhower ( a ra
from a mental patient wi had
written the. same type of threat,
ening notes to' PresUifnt Hoover
in 1929. .Dictator Nasser has
sent secret notes to leaders in A I.
geria, Morocco and Tunisia invit inviting;
ing; inviting; them to throw Oif French
domination and join the Titian.
Syrian bloc. .Czechoslovakia and
Poland are trying te tmpt the.
Moroccan Government with geneu
ous ofiers of economic a ji Ihe
Czechs and- Poles have, sounded
out Moroccan officials privately a.
bout accepting Communist cash
to build ni their countries., liow.
ever, the Moroccan Govern Rnt is
still toe oyaI to the West to sell
-Meanwhile the big questiou is:
What will become of the NATO
alliance which. President Eisen.
hower once commanded and which
was established with such great
diplomatic -eifort and e -great
expenditure of American money?
The chances are. De Gaulle and
the French military will play for
high stakes, will remain in NATO
if France- becomes the dominant
NATO power. Otherwise they will
make a deal with Russia.

, Live Shorn On Broadway f

NEW YORK (UP )-New York
state lead the nation in the num.
ber of potential playwrights active,
ly writing, for the theatre and tel.
vision .today, according te iigure- -es
compiled by The ; American
Playwrights Guild from .their op.
eratlons for. the 12andnth period
ended Apr iL 1958. Illinois is sec
and and Pennsflvanin third, j t
The aurvey iwas made to deter,
mine the accuracy of the organt.
zation'a contention that there are
far more working -dramatists than
might apperar in the Uglt of the
recurrent claims lay Broadway

NEW YORK (UP) Don.Shir Don.Shir-ley
ley Don.Shir-ley and Johnny Maddox, great
jaiz pianists, have turned out two
LP's that should delight collec collectors.
tors. collectors. (
In comparing the two, Shir ey
might be called n introvert and
Maddox an extrovert. Their styles
are far apart, but they appeal,, to
the same audience.-
"Den Shirley Seles"- (Cad (Cadence
ence (Cadence ) produces some ef 'his
best work. This Is au at play,
ed by a pianist whe ceold have
had a successful eareer playing
Beethoven er 4 Tchaikovsky.
Stravinsky likes Don's iaxs. Se
dees Jaisbe. Collins.
- In this set of pop tunes, among
them "Bewitched'' and "Shir.

ev's kevboardinfi is subtle without

being obscure.

There is nothing suDtie aooui
llaW "Btotimo Piann 1917.

19l8" (DotV is pounded out in the
old player piano fashion from the

beginning numoer f uver mere i
to the finale ("Till We Meet A A-gain").
gain"). A-gain"). All o' the famed World'
Wii I umn ir. there It is al

most an hour ot nostalgic iisien.,

Piane Notes "Buddy Weed"
(Coral) contains a down pop
tunes played with ft by
Weed, who takes his music se seriously.
riously. seriously. ."Frankie Carle and
riously. ,' t: -" '-.-.
."Frankie Carle and his Beauti.
ful Dolls" (RCA.Victor) is an as assortment
sortment assortment of keyboard : melodies.
Among them are "Doll. Dance"
and "Paper Doll.". . ."R i n d J
Weston, Piano A-la Mode" is
Randy's cool piano treatment of
his owtf music as well as epme
standards by Fats Waller and
George Gershwin"" (Jubilee).
Googie Rene follows the rock .'h
11 i t. t ..uA n ..I

run jueaii iu neyuutiiuiiis uuu.
W..1. Att tyil.. f

and TV producers that there are
not dramatic material can be
drawn J-. v -." ; "H X:. :
' Statistics were obtained from
base' ef mere than 100 script ,:
aubmissiens,; eppllcatiens for
membership and aerrespend.
ence with ptaywriehts from 37
tf the 41 states Naw Yark has
274 authors, Illinois 347 and
Pennsylvania 143. ,; -,,-v
Other states with large numbers,
of active dramatistis are Virginia
California, Washington, Massa.
chusetts, Maryland, New Jersey
and British; Columbia in Canada.
The APG was formed to ai4
and advise the. new playwright in
the preparation of scripts for pro.
ductioa oa Broadway und TV. .'t
is headed by producer Harold
Bromley .and has on its b o a r d
such professional theater persons
i David Alexander, Herman Lev

m,; Clarence Derwent, Willard
Swire, Chandler Cowles, Emmett
Rogers aed Guthrie McChntic.
' George Jenkins has been signed:
by producer Leonard Ruskin to
design the scenery and ( lighting
Tor "Song of Norway" the Robert
Wright and George Forrest music
al which will ppen t the Jones -Beach
Marine Theatre on Long
Island June 20 for a 10-week en.
The village of Bergen, Norway,
will b reproduced on the im im-mense
mense im-mense island stage, which' has
been enlarged with two additonal
revolving plat "or ms. ;
An authentic 4f.feet Viking
ship fretm Norway will be only
one ef the fleet ef vessels in the
aquatic display. -Three ef the
mamotti saltinqs will be meutw meutw-ed
ed meutw-ed en a rO faet bare.

llnnroa Ralanrhine will do the

choreography for the American
haVoar.Biir Festival Theatres's

repertory of three plays "Ham.

let". A Midsummer ruignis
nre,i" anil "Th Winter's Tale"

at Stralford Conn, this summer

Virgil Thomson, is writing ine
music for "Hamlet". and Marc
Ttlitctoin mill An the cafe for

"Midsummer Night's Dream".

The Festival season opens wim
"iijm't" nn-June 19. to be ioin.

ed in repertory by "Dream" on

June 20, an y vwinier -on
July 20.

Platter Chatter-United Artists'
First LP. "Paris Holiday.'? not

only includes all the music from

the movie but a couple ef duetl
by Bob Hope and Bing Brosby, i
. ."Birds Of a Feather" (Liberty
showcases Mazzy Marcellino'i
whistling with Russ Garcia's fine
orchestra. .-..-.Marty.-Gold, whose
.records delight hi-fi fans, has an.
other good one on "Hi Fi Fo Fum
(Vik). Jhe hi-fi crowd can al.
so -give their rigs a good jolting
with Vol. 3 of Leon Berry'a "GL
ant Wurlitzer" (Audio-Fidelity).
- Selected inol "Have Yea
Ever Been Lonely" y The
Stroll Kings" (Coral) and "Take
Me Te Yeur President" by Jim
Lewe (Dot). ;


L U t.
tv n
Hi id
Sczk-: Soon?-rA ttriiicn--, lost Host-
Siudzht Daze Punctual Outside In
y y u

Intornatienal Newi Service,
whlh merged wish Uoitd frM
Kid celerfwl history. N trea treasury
sury treasury aucw'.iw weal a earn
plat wt,at t ineliiif ef in.
ciJents involving. INS stt'fers.
Aany f it eerresaanden d
Jitar war and are

ful. rf;:;dor and reeur'
n L
f lha a rat test W th L Je
CerwaHf r'h J w
triar, Caont C: erderd the
arr t if til I. rrespendent
hi feme. It aen t- htl yli yli-4
4 yli-4 itery wKJ-Si teased Mus.
selin. f. r. Cenm,..y we a man
f actien end lmf?n'n. H
., promptly ."' ; Stato
i Can't and raeawe arana
.that U.S. desfreyer wautd e
' 'sent to Itaty if i a mwsimo was
flailed. Within a fw day,- Muv
'fetini wrranrd..1,i. ; ,?.C
INS and WF mar tad their forces
lone before the current marria
It happened when I'loyd Gibbons
was covering me ructus sn wn.
lchuria. A ter submitting series
of yarns. Gibbons "vanished." For
more than two weeks he failed to
contact the home officei I'As H H-tors
tors H-tors in New ;York were frantic.
They cent cable after cable in. an
effort te locate him withoit re re-ceiviat
ceiviat re-ceiviat repy. Finally; INS re.
quested the tP to send a message
te its own correspondent: "Find
, Gibbens.? Within a. few. hoars there
cam a laconic rep y; !'Iiav lo.
eated Gibbons' in barroom of Ce
thay Hotel, Shanghai, ShaH 1 join
kim or spoU ni fun?'... --
incidentally. Gibbons once point.
td out:- The only thing you gtt
ut of Journalism is .what you pot
Into ft. I,alwaya loved my work;'
AMfhisr rasaurcfyl INS lad wjs
Karl yon Wregaod. He was one or
the newt service s oversea aces
for many years. He Was in$enkBs
enoush to manufacture his own
scoops. He conceived the idea of
a Elobe-eirdline flight for- a :ap
pelin and convinced the vwners of
the airship that the feat was pfae
tical. Not only that Wiegand pre
ceded' the sen around the world to
make- technical arrangements at
the landing fields: The result was
series w xelusve page-oneders
' WUfland had an axctosWa Jn Jn-tarvlew
tarvlew Jn-tarvlew with Germany Adm.
Tirpitz prior ta Wertd Werld L
Tirplta hluntly warned that hh
nation Was determined tc wage
nnrastrieted submarine' warfare.
British military chiefs and ether
Allied leaders brushed eff Tir Tir-pita's
pita's Tir-pita's warning at an rnstgniNcant
bluff. It they had taken the Inter,
view sertotrsty. the cevrs ef his.
1ry might hara bean changed.
Three- years later, ne -United
States wot forced, inte war a
result f Germany's tmrehtf.
d submarine warfare. 1
Foreign correspondent are a
ware that sometimes an anecdote
about a statesman reveals the man
more c'eaTlv than his ptbtac ad
dresses. The following brkf inter,
view between a British Prune Mi.
sister and n INS reporter fer.
ed an insight into the appeasement-mind
which was almost fatal
to the democracies..: Stanley Bald
win in'orpaed the reporter; "I want
it to be said of me that I never
sent t single Englishman- to die
on a foreign battlefield." The news
man r reminded himi "But don t
you see you are pilinf up tronWe
that : will' kill a million English.
men in the next war?
"That." said Baldwin calmly,
'is problem for my successor."
i. Distaffars also made a mightly
contribution to- INS annals... Re Remember
member Remember Gea.. Stilwell's tortuous
retreat through the jungles of Bur Bur-'
' Bur-' ma? The grueling march wi'ted
. many sturdy soldiers. Among those
who accompanied Gen. Stilwell and
his men -was pretty INS newsgal
Betty Graham.
'. Baring World "War TI, INS cor-
respondent Lee Carson "was reprL
manded by a brass hat for going
I to the front lines. He sternly told
jher that the Articles of War, clear.
Vjr state that wemen were not aL

I towed there. Miss Carson respoad respoad-lad:
lad: respoad-lad: "Sura. I know all about the

Article f War. But my job is to
gei tha news. Tnat-eomes ahea
f any Articles of War or maiden,
ly modesty." : -.V.,,.-
Wlwi Imi Rkb: tailed fer
INS, ahe flaw Texas, tewn
shortly altar an emmwiitien shiav
bad Npidd there. Arriving an
th scan, ',iss Raba Miie
ceb and want te th disaster a
rea. A ahert distance, away Imwi
Inax ami the cabala fat awl and
waiked reward the flaming wat wat-rfrent.
rfrent. wat-rfrent. At that moment, a net aj ajar
ar ajar exaleslenihundfrad. YThn
they teeWed rend and shaddar.
TKair cab was completely.' de demolished.
molished. demolished.
Gaerta La it. the INS warespotJ-
ent wh passed, recently, covered
the London blitz. When asked afteut
his war experiences, George- en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed spinning an 'amusing tale
Uicn uiusuatea ibm uaeuuonai
British calm and courage. Pur.
tug sudden attack, tait ducked
K lo a note, tne. iodov was va.
ci ut In an effort' to, attract "the

, .,,.1 Cm- liana, Tici, ciuuaasj
"-.I'Si-SSf? 55:!1 oiit Whether oektsa .nkg

ed on the reception desk, sad crac
ked the glass that cov-ertd. it.
from out; of nowhert th clerk
appeSred.? Amidst the shower of
bombs, the indignant .clerk told
tait:- "My dear fellow; was ? it
realry tiecessary to rap quite So
Anetner INS ace, Clark Lee, had
this comment -about war expeq expeq-rmfx:
rmfx: expeq-rmfx: "Yon have bad days when
you ire scared as hcfl under fir
and others when nothing 'arcs you.
The latter becomes mere trequent
as yod i get used to R bat there
is no predicting when yoo wil
sweat eat some relatively' manor
operation and take a big one in
stride Nothing is more bot mg than
personal experiences under fire
You can get iiore-" excitement
from a single sniper's ballet "When
the business is new than you can
from a major landing when jt
becomes an old storr- Most at it
is damn bard work, up to eighteen
howrs daily and on the.- every
day." t
;, Dick Tregatki ompleyW a w.
niayie) method te became a fa fa-reifkw
reifkw fa-reifkw cerrespondeaa. Hw learned
te rea4t and write x Fertuguesa
and appliad fer jab a4 INS
liatktt that anwtwat qualification..
Ha expected ta be asignd te
Lisbon ar Rio da Janeiro. Instead
be was lent te cover th strvg.
gla at Guadalcanal. Hir mamar mamar-able
able mamar-able reportlngi tnero mad him
One M the war's most famous
; carrospondents. r.,'i'..-' ','
,. War eormpondents have not
only covered wars, they have par.
tictpated in them.. J, C. Oestreich.
er, .the INS editor, once wrote:
"The training .or correspondents
included the use of oxygen masks
at simulated high altitudes, para,
chute jumping, first-aid, Ore-fight,
ing and a certain amount of navi navigational
gational navigational instruction. In the event
of an emergency, the correspond.
ent was to be something more
than supercargo. In most cases,
and certainly always in the Pact
fic, correspondents on such mis.
sions manned machine-guns. Ma
ny, became expert shots and were
welcomed as. unofficial crew mem
So this Is to salute the INS staf
fers who have made headlines and
history. Tim causes many chang changes
es changes but rt; cannot change t news
paperman's satisfaction in report
ing the human adventure: Journa
lism is not always secure or; lu.
crative. The reward for being a
newspaperman is the proud know knowledge
ledge knowledge .that yoa ar oae.
Air Crake Co.' said today it will
probably recall 100 workers la the
next few months, for work on an
Air Force contract for lightweight
electric motor driven stratopower

pumps for th B-52G bomber
w. .r'.,;.,.r..A..J.. 4,...

- Cock.
tail dds:v :- V.
Two to one that Mamie ELsen.
bower is going ta blossom out
with a modified sack dress soon.
The- White House officially it-1
nied thati shf- had bought tW'r
them earlier because of an nn nn-desirable
desirable nn-desirable pubheity tie-up with a
New York dress4 tutfitV But Ma Ma-anie
anie Ma-anie ctiU has hankeriag to
wear the sack, style and p ans to,
with bo fanfare Ibis -time.'
; Twt to on -t-hst ; Mr. Nixon
does ot .make-- n-ioreig trip
with thw VJ. tny tin soon.'
There'i been a lot of private eti:
ticism that he subjected, her to
unneeeMary risk- on the South
Amcrica trip, .- ''
sEven odds that tep. Cy
Knutsoa Minav.) will ik.t tun
for Congress again. ; B's not sf
much 'that ejT husband
plained thaC ; Iti-ir i:r ; was
wrecking f their bomr (ifet The
whole rkubard was iwiitically
damsginsi td Mrs. KnutsoR.
1 X-mwk iviNlNdJat the ; S.'
viet embSssy an argument start
last longer, ta America or Russia.
"Washialtoa -parties r never
a-niff-frMihf Stat Depart.
sneot explained.''' ?v ;
A Russian answered. "Well, the
lat- guest doesn't lea v party
la iioscow umit an me ic sta
tues have melted;"
NEW CUBAN .. AmlMSSador i Nl.
cholaa Arrovo is Evini p to his
advnc billing as aa intrepid
The 4hreat of rebel shooting
failed 4 tof Arxfiy f ram Ins-1
inr maeniCceat parties when a
was -Minister ,f f uwie wares
hack' home.' "'. '. n'.i:.'';
And eompeuudn, from three ota.
er emnassies cuan i seep mm
OrtfAtiMntf t?h hml ttmp
wingdinf in town the other after.
noon. .-. ... ' J1'
The ambassador was showing
off the newly decorated .embassy
(both hr snd his wifr re areh
tectr- 'and interior decorators)
plus his, considerable hosting tal.
ents. There was one huge buffet
upstairs with American food, fea featuring
turing featuring lobster; and another ; one
on the ground floor featuring such
Chban dishes ar oast suckBng
PB." -;
nier, 3, of the Bronx, gets intej
" the act with his toy saxophone
during the Women's Air Fbrc ;
Band concert marking Armed
Forces Week in New York. Sgt.
Elaine Lilley plays on, appar apparently
ently apparently unaware of the tootliM
toddler besid her.
. -A-



TUDENTS Ail being sccasen'
of everything from trying to kill
Vke President Nixoa bt Ventwe-'
la to being a potential cattse of
increased anemp'oymeat.
Other day we asked a friend,
whe has bbea an enthusiastic
part-time student for the last tt
years, what he thought about the.
) "I don't ; have ny opinion on
th subject,' he answered. "First
of all,. ri aet mad at anyone.
And before long so- one will b
able I blame me' in any way For
in nnempleymeni problem. Tret,
ty soon I pba to quit work and
for th rest of my life go to
school.". .,Jv;v
- CMIIr' CF NAVAL operation
Adm.rArleiga BUrk is th most
punctual ma Ja town. I!- nev never
er never late to- Ws fic ar for a' par;
. And if ao wowder. HI alicial
rjesklenee Is st e N'afal Cbsnrv
atory- reservation n -Ma3sachu
setts; Avenue, Where fficiaJy r-j
rect time is kept for th whole
U.S. Abe:
. Ta IT. S. Naval Observatory
th wily one ia th U.S. wkere
fundamental positions of sun,"
moaa, plsi!tis-ij stars ar c-w-tinually
determined for navigation
prposes.''7 -'--t-f- j-,,.;-'
It took a ''retired Whil House
Secret" Service affieia. Harty fid
ward. Neat, t preduc this infor.
mation. 4
He reports it ia bis new book,
"Th Telescope," which nlso tells
yoa bow ta make a satellite view,
er for one buck; Great book for
ONI OP -THE biggest and cer.
taialy jbc most "aearibl gaidea
parties ever tossed acre dr w a
crowd it mora than 2SO0 per.
NEW YORK UPi Comment,
ing oa why the composer, Giaco.
ma Puccini, appeared to be more
popular with opera-goers ", last
season than he had been in- re recent
cent recent years, Erich Leinsdorf, the
eminent conductor, said maybe
there are more ''unhappy love
affairs" around than anyone ha
suspected. -:v'-, '';'
Puccini, you'll reealf, eempos.
ed such tear-ierbers of unfulfiH.
ad lev a "Madame Butter.,
fly," T.a. Bohem and ;Tes.
'-.--,, ;,v:v': :': : v u
''Puccini.'V said- Leinsdorf,; "bas
the musical secret of the unhap--py
love affairs. ; As- everyone
knows, people involved n unahp.
py love affairs are preoccupied
with them, and so Puccini can
he p them brood."
Leinsdorf himself ia preoccupied
with" a love affair, he admitted,
but strictly as a scholar. It is
the happy 'love affair of Susan Susannah
nah Susannah with the gentleman's gentle gentle-man,
man, gentle-man, Figaro, in Mozart's opera,
"The Marriage', of L Figaro" His
scholarly conclusion at this point
is that "Susannah is quite a
dish.": :;f';v -',l:v;
All his preoccupation is because
this summer in Vienna he is go
ing ta conduct and supervise a
full recording of the opera, us.
ing the Vienna PhiMiarmonic and
a largely Metropolitan Opera cast
including Roberta Peters, Lisa
Delia Cassa. Rosalind Elias and
the rising young Met star, Gior.
Leinsdorf, wh Is a principal
conductor at th Mat, m u s I e
consultant the Mat manage,
mant, and second t nan ss
Mozart Interprator, was diseusv.
Ing the diff icultie of making
an opera alive and real to th
' paaple wb -ait u frnL
So many women in the role -of
Susannah just don't realize (. Su.
aannah is "quite a dish.'' Sir is
the "eternal female," he s aid


sons including Ctief Justk of
tot V nit ed State Earl Wn-en.
Event was the 21st' aynuvarv
oMh Sheraton Hotel chaia. :
hosts didn't trust the weather, al.
though, as it turned om, the
weather outsid rwas fiw. They
created a garden' party ; atmo:
sphere in th hog Sheraton.
Park balroom.-'
The meant, that you couldn't
dispose of warm drinks m t h
shrubbery. But then na woman
sprained aa ankle tripping ia a
mole hole, either.
"Where you and j com fi-om
e don't hav tot wonry about
not having suncbine -for a par.
ty," Judge Warrea from Oitornia
remarked to fellow guest Secreta.
ty f th Treasury Bob Anderson
irom-Texa a. s? ; ;! i :
' Ah nfficial all
record was set at
the party. Aa awful tot- ef cham.
pagn was drunk,
dor Mohammed Hashtaa Maiwand.
wat is aa Wtbusisstic best who
l believes th worst boobo aa en.
voy can -rials is ta i-xget ta ask
sa "a friend t a party. Hashim
was Afgdsaistaaa Charge d'A'.
faires here in. 1953.
' la planning his embassy's In Invitation
vitation Invitation list, th ambassador has j
bees t attending" practically every'
reception ia .town and 1 chatting
witk all the other guesta The
reason is that Hashim cant re remember
member remember the names of some peo.
pie be met here five years eg
and figures the best place to meet
then agaie is at parties.;
So far, he has run into IS eld
pals.. And he has made sat many
Afghanistan : receptions are' ex.
pected to becoaae tb aaost crowd.
d ia towa. :-
witk mounting eatbaaiasss for
the girl; and that's what women
playing. Susannah have to get a a-cross.
cross. a-cross. Miss Peters, wf. is a
regular Susannah-, at tb M e t,
knows just tow to be "qnite, a
dish," he added. ;
As' for her peratie bor friend,
Figaro,-that .rellov has seme of
the -earth ,in lnW for a f his
fine manners,-and opera singers
make a mistake when they make
an aristocrat out "of the valet,
said Leinsdorf. But Figaro is no
simple gny; bis mind ia eompli.
cated with. a mixture af cenlict cenlict-ing
ing cenlict-ing urges, some high-minded but
others definite y not fcigh-iwmded.
That young man, rojnn,- is geu
ting the idea, he said. i
"Figarc is n f fb aras
Leinsdorf woutdrrt mM being .,
performed ht EnaRsb before t
Ehglish.Langvag audience. Wag
ner shaufdhl b tranMtd aver,
b said (He al I Mratd
hi Wagnerian conductor L One
reason why b sbawWnt be Is
that 'Wagner's ward avuhd
siMy enough ht Gannai-they'd
'sound even siflier In English."
'The 19th- centory opera tie com.
posers generaHy should always be
performed :ia their own ttnguag.
es, he believe, Verdi'a music is
welded with Italian words the
way Wagner's is welded te Ger German.
man. German. But the5 opera composers
before the 19tb eewti-ry--wen't
so musically botmd to werds.
fTbey can be translated without
doing harm, be -said.: v
Leinsdorf is teokme fewward te
th next season at the Met be.
cause, in additian te conducting,
he'H have much to o with the
training and Jtrfninf ef young
artists. That Will be n his
chief duties as music eeasuiiani
to the management.- He also
hopes to set up a mean as ine
Met of training ywmg eendwetors.
It's heeded, be said, Kew there's
no sure way for t yoawf matt to
get any eonduetorial experience.

, t
SUNDAY, JUNE 8," 1953
. : . 1
, Wlllwl srkaft.altaWdl ifUg g- aw (


Premier $tmdayGm$Wo






Half a loaf often la better

than one If you are an older

person living alone.

So says a nutrlonlst whose
speciality Is older people's eat

ing naDits.

"If you live alone, swap a half half-loaf
loaf half-loaf of bread for a half -can of
corn with that older person who

. lives down the halL" she says

"it's good for the budget and

it makes for variety.

; "Best of all, why not occasion occasionally
ally occasionally sit down with that neighbor
and share a meal? Food tastes
: better when you have company."
Eat at least one good hot meal

a aay, is tms nutrionist s advice.
"Try eating it In a cafeteria
or a restaurant once in a while"

she suggests.. "You might even

find yourself sharing a table
with another live-aloner who
1 would be delighted to have .a
. If you must eat alone at home,
don't let yourself get into a rut.
Make art "occasion" of at least
one meal a day with a bright
tablecloth, your best china. Or,
if you feel like reading a book
or watching TV, fix a pretty tray
end take it into the living room
with you. i ." - -"Too
many older people get
Into the 5 snack-lnstead-of-a-meal
habit,' this expert warns.
'Remember, if you don't eat'
well, you lose your pep and your
interest in living."
. Many oldes people are Inclin Inclined
ed Inclined to go too heavy on cereals,

breads and fats and don't eat

enough milk, eggs and meat,

The latter are protective foods
and belong in the day's menus.
Include at least two glasses of

milk In your three meals a day

If you don't like to drink milk
use it on cereals, in casserole

dishes, in nuddines.

And, If you think, you can't
chew a raw vegetable with your

"store, teeth," try it gratea gratea-Dlaln
Dlaln gratea-Dlaln or in a molded salad.

Citrus fruit is another daily
reaulrement Ever try a punch

of eaual parts milk and orange

1uice? Takes care of two Im

portant foods in one tasty drinis.

Q My husband has retired at

aee 63. He has paid m ; tne

maximum for ... Social .-. Security

which he will receive in two
vpars .-: nnps h havA to nav- in

any more during the period De De-fore
fore De-fore his 65th birthday? W.F.P.

A Tin-

Q My- wife and I are receiv

ing the -lull 1 amount or social
RpcnrHv t also., eet & oension

from my company and I receive

payments from an annuity. Are
thofiP rnnstrtered pamlnes? Or

am I still allowed to earn $1,200
a year from a part-time Job
without any effect on my Social
Security? J Jt. . r

A Income from savings, in interest
terest interest and dividends, rental of
personal property, profits from
investments, private pensions
and ; annuities doesn't affect
your Social Security. Ton may
continue to earn $1,200 a year.

What Do You Read?

- NEW YORK -(UP) -One of
the more unusual prospects for
next season on Broadway is a
musical version of Sean O'Casey's
celebrated play, "Juno and the
Paycock." , "
The Playwrights Company,
which will produce it, has lost no
time in getting two stellar players
to head the cast. Shirley Booth
will play Juno and Melvyn Dou.
glas, making his musical debut,
will p ay her husband, Jack Boy,
The music and lyrics art 'by
' Marc Blitzstein, whose past
, credits include .'The Cradle Will
Rock' "No For An Answer, 'Reg.:
ina and the stiil-curre'hi off.
.; Broadway revised version of
"Tne Threepenny Opera.", .. -Joseph
Stein has devised the
libretto from O'Casey's play.
Stein's previous efforts include
"P ain and Fancy",'. "Mr. Wond Wond-er
er Wond-er ul" and "The Body Beautiful",
- Agnes DeMille will do the chore
... The, show, incidentally, will riot
use the 'Juno and the Paycock"
' title. It might wind up simply as
. "Juno". Plans call for tryout en engagements
gagements engagements late this year in Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia and Washington, with a
Broadway premiere early in Jan.
uary t

i. Meredith 'Willson; author.: a n d
composer of the prize winning
musical, -"The Music Man,"- will
return from Europe in time to
head the North Iowa Band Festi.
al, scheduled to take place in Mas

on uty, Iowa

The band, currently being re recruited
cruited recruited from orchestral 1 sources
throughout Iowa, will consist of
more than 00 pieces, including
''76 trombones, and 100 cornets."
-The show's most popular song
Js "74 Trombones' Mason City
is : Willson's home town and
the Inspiration for the River: CI.
ty locale of the show. ;
The festival will include some

12 to 15 floats depicting various

scenes from ,' "The Music Man'

created from designs and photo.

graphs of the Broad way produc

tion. There will be more than 90

queens with bands from all parts

of the state.

The 76th, Reserve Infantry Divl.
sion of the' US.i Army, incidental incidentally,
ly, incidentally, has adopted "76 Trombones'!

' 1L . ... mi. mnl.1. r!

as us omciai sung, ina (Din div

ision is headquartered m Hartford,

Connecticut, and is the largest

in antry division m the United
States. 1 v

' Announced to close Tennessee
Williams' "Garden District" is
continuing its run in the off-Broad,
way York Playhouse.
; Ann Harding replaced Horten.
; se Alden this week for the limit.
ed period that the play will con.
tinue prior to a six-week sum.
, mer. tour now being arranged.
The decision to continue was
based on the fact that "Garden
District" which reached its 150th
performance May 17. had exhibit

ed rem arkable strengt h after the
original closing announcement, in

dicating that there were many
who had postponed, seeing the

play under the impression that it

would run mdeftniteiy. t i
. Misa' Harding, who has been ac
five in motion pictures and tele

vision in. recent years, has v not
been seen on Broadway since her

appearance in "Goodbye My Fan

cy" in 1949, She will be involved
in the mid-summer tour ol "Gard.

en District."
. The play will be seen in Chi.
cago, the Playhouse, in. the
. Park In Philadelphia and other
key cities.

' "Entry E." a first novel by
Richard Frede just .published by
Random House, has been option,
ed for Broadway production by
Kermif Bloomgarden, producer
of Broadway's current "Look

Homeward, Angel" and "."The

Music Man." ... ;

'Entry E." is a novel about the

new college generation. Richard

Frede, its 24-y earmold author: and
a Yale grad, has built the book
around a climatic football week
end at a large New England unl.

Paddy Chayefskys' new comedy
drama, tentatively titled "The

Dybbuk from Woodhaven", will
arrive in. New York the week of

Nov. 8, it was announced today

Dy Arthur Cantor, who wilUrpo

duce the new work. Chayefsky's

first Groadway play,. Middle of
the Night," ran two ': season tn

New York.
:;.;';"' ;C ,,i: :
"The Dybbuk from Woodhav."
en is scheduled to play four,
and.a.half weeks In Boston and
Philadelphia before opening

i TmTr ts T" 7" 7 T" "it""
1- W W" WT"W.
.::. loo 101 iox 777 105 77? A !" "" T"
no in 112 j.. y "J 117 no 119
v ; ar yy ia i9 130 7y 3i wa
"Tl 1 1 W I I mr 1 I Wl M-l-


A Indian
' powder
10 Price

14 WeaUra

' 57 Be ani. V

' 59 South
' monkey

eO Miadeed

U. 8. plant -61 Spanish

19 Vegetable -'- measure


1 pillar -20
22 Aloof
- 24 Inert
25 Capital
- of Idaho
- cuckoo
- family
1 27 Produced
29 Undo
' (poetic)
80 Philippine
- ,- textile s.
32 And not
33 Exhaust
35 Sod r
t 37 Hydro-
39 Indian
40 Hebrew
, -, tribe
41 Fortify
43 Constel Constellation
lation Constellation 44 Intolerant
47 Work -I'
48 Artless :
50 City of
1 54 Augury 4
, 55 Accord

62 Sooner
than 1
44 Contin Continually
ually Continually 66 Senseless ;
67 Pertain Pertaining
ing Pertaining to a
' atone
69 Membrane
of eye
72 Hard
, 74 Seed coat
, 75 Son of
.. Jacob
76 Laaa
78 Be fool.
Ishly fond
79 Natural ::
- of human
' body
81 Total
83 Entertain
85 Arrive at
86 Nobleman
-88 Weight- ;


99 Excel.

101 VesUge
103 Purpose ;
104 Spirited
105 Half pint
107 Person Personality
ality Personality 108 Japanese
109 Coin of
" Peru
110 Of an acid
,., found in
114 Enroll
116 Without
x nsh
" propellers.
120 Wing
121 Edge of -steep
123 Vessel
124 Chal-
125 Fold
126 Trite

128 Of a tropl-

" cal clay
131 Pointed
l33r-Herb of
' California
134 Do busi business
ness business be-"
" yond one's


89 Set of three 135 Pertain

91 Offer
92 River in
; England
94 Extensive
area of
, waste
96 Refunded
98 Let life

big to

136 Modified
' In color
137 Tidy
( 138 Jug hav
' v ing wide
" mouth
139 River of
, ; i England

1 Days of
. Inex.
- peri en ce
, 3 Again
4 Indian- ?
6 Torture
6 Privately
7- Well
6 Baby-
god of 4
4 Illustrious
v reputa.
tion ,
10 Of a
; chamber
11 Harem-
12 Deposits
13 Gratify w
14 Restau- -'
15 Highest
j mountain :
-"" of Philip Philip-pines
pines Philip-pines
16 Pine
- State
17 Malicious :
" burning : ;
21 East
r" Indian '
28 Native
- of
31 Bengal
J, quince :
34 Diving -bird
35 Food
' starch

36 Heavy H
, harrow ,
40 Ten ares
42 Measure
" of
44 Stud
: 45 Counter.
. .felt
46 Dynamo
47 For t
' each
48 Persian
, elf
. 49 Unusual
51 Definable
52 More -majestic
53 Military
1 assistant
55 Exclude
56- Allotting
58 Texture
61 Worth
63 Mechanl.
cal ap- v
pliance .'
65 Round-
68- Ignited
70 Evening r,
71 Demeanor
73 Wooden
' peg
77 Hold In -.
79 Make-"
- believe
80 Tamp
62 Bore
" 83 Free
84 Whirl Whirl-,
, Whirl-, pool
67 Learning

; 90 Brink
' 93 Paxtlcu

? to" : -,,
5 Violence ',
97 Brace
98 Fee sUtix!
100 Die-. '
102 Change j
104 Confec J,
106 Moham
, saint
108 Leave

109 TlUe of
110 Capital 1
111 Poplar U
' '-'U.S.
112 Law
113 Monetary
v f unit
" of El
115 Sharp
116 Machine r
:(j attach-
. :''' ment
117 Avoid
118 Lucifer
119 Race
, of -1
wheat -122
124 Flank
j, country
" festival
129 A popular
130 Prepare.,
132 Heart

'bfr.a.p'mctmp. f f ,,J' ''" V

For The Best In Fotos & Features
'i--'y'."!!,,,.-. v:;u':j',:xrr:,. ;.?:. ,,. ::,v: s,J-.,'j';.,l;.1j:!i,;i;!'!'r,,;;;' if "i.ryi; -;;; 'it
. It's The Sunday American



1 ' j-AtifeJ six,:

. SUNDAY, jyNE; 8; 19KJ



FRESH FROM dear-cut victory, Los Angeles
Dodger President Walter O'Malley says work on the
club's new stadium inthavez Ravine could start by
"O'Marfey made the announcement after returns from
Tuesday's referendum. ; 1,
O'Malley said that if the work on the new stadium
; can get underway within a month, it would be possible
to transfer the Dodger home games from Memorial Coli Coliseum
seum Coliseum by July 1st of next year. Ha. said the stadium
wouldn't be finished then but the team would be able to
play there.- j j-Vj' A.
O'Malley said be wasn't 1 sure' what jegal. litigation
'would follow but he understood there were suits in court.
He added that he was depending on the city attorney to
determine what, steps would be necessary to give the
Dodgers full title to the 315 acres of land.
The players are as happy as (he front office over the
fact that the Dodgers can now build park in Los An Angeles
geles Angeles Chavez Ravine- 1 r
President Walter O'Mallev said the players were in interested
terested interested in the voting. He said bey didn't want to sav
aovthing about the hii?e Coliseum they are using as. it
might sound like an alibi. ; ;
First baseman Gil Hodges commented it was a re relief
lief relief to get the backing of the voters. Outfielder Duke
Snider remarked the new Stadium would be Poetically
in his backyard. Outfielder Carl Furillo said: I told the
fellows w weren't going to be orphans long,? .
Only southpaw Johnnv Podres is a little disaopoint disaopoint--
- disaopoint-- ed over anv move..., and with good reason Podres
who beat Cincinnati Tuesday night, has won all four of

his starts at home.


Shortstop' Ernie Banks has a theory for his fast start
it the plate: this season A'i --"i f :a ''tV
The Chicago Cub infielder, who had 16" homers go.
tog into todav's game, explained;- "Maybe I'm swinging
at more strikes. That means I'm hitting better. balls.
Banks, whose best previous batting average was
297, Is slamming away at a "325 clip and manager Bob
Soheffing expects him to keep it up. Scheffmg remark remarked:
ed: remarked: "Banks Is hitting the wav he ought to. He's the type
player who could win the triple crown batting, runs ;
tatted In and homers." r"
The US Golfing Association has npmed the four Am Am-wicans
wicans Am-wicans who will meet Cinada in an international tour tournament
nament tournament at Toronto on July 1.
TheV are two-time' Masters winner Doug Ford, Julius
Soros, Paul Harnev and Dow Finsterwald Harney is the
nly newcomer, replacine Jimmv Demaret. The Associa Association
tion Association will name four amateurs shortly.
The leg Iniurv (hat -kept tennis sar Lew Hoad side sidelined
lined sidelined for a short tme seems completely healed.
Hoad was bark in too form as he bea Pancho Gon
laics, 3-R, '12-10. fi-3, Wnesdav night at Oaklsnd,' Cali California.
fornia. California. But Gonzales still leads the Cross Country series,
48 36.

Veteran Joe Micell handled one member of the Full Full-mer
mer Full-mer family now he wants to take a shot at another
Miceli proved to be too ringwise for voung Jay Full Fullmer
mer Fullmer Wednesdav night at Wet Jordan. Utflh. The New
Yorker stored 21-vcar-old Jav in the third round to,
break the' vounsster's unbeaten strintf of 13. Miceli im im-mediatetv
mediatetv im-mediatetv al""t for a bout with Gene Fullmer, the form former
er former middleweight champion.
The Fullmer dressing room was ploomV imn Gene
tracked: "Now vou know how I felt when Ray Robinson
caught me on the chin."
A slender Australian who has never lost a one-mile
race makes it clear he intends adding Ron Delaney to
bis string of scalps. V
- Herb Elliott, timed in under four minutes in four of
his last five racestackles Delaney in the Comoton Coli Coliseum
seum Coliseum track meet at Los Angeles. Delaney usually runs
just fast enough to win but. both promise to take dead
im at John Landy's record of three-minutes, 52 seconds.
Several other world records are in dancer. Parry
O'Brien goes for his own sho nufTnark of G3 feet, two
Inches. Middle distance ace Kddie Southern will try for
the record of 45 and eight tenth seconds in the 440, event.
Southern's bet mark has been 45-nine' only one tenth
f a second off the record.

It was a great dav for the.longshots in the 179th run-,-ning
of the Epsom Derby.
; The winner of the famed English race was an 18-to
I shot named "Hard Ridden." Second' place went to
"Paddy's Point," a 100-to-one shot. And in third olace
..was "Nagami", which went off at 10-to-l, The win by
Hard Ridden was worth some $74,000 to owner Sir Victor
Sassoon. Last year Sir Victor's ''Crepello" won at Ep Ep-om
om Ep-om Downs.
; A crowd of a quartor-mi)lion including Queen Eli Elizabeth.
zabeth. Elizabeth. watched .the American thoroughbred "?ald
Eagle was visibly upset by the noise of the crowd. ;.
The red hot putter of Sanrmv Snead stamps him the"
ene to beat in the Dalla"? Golf Tournament.
Snead has been toying with the Bar -70. course. He
shot a tune-up 66 Wdnesdav and one onlnoked com commented
mented commented "Sam might have had a 62 if he had tried real
bard." x
Other plavers elso ? find the course fa Mv easy.;
. Chick Harbert thinks it will take 64's to stay in the run


O FRANCE, FACING POUTICAL chaos, called Gen.
Charles de Gaulle back to Its leadership as premier
last week. A reluctant Parliameent gav the wartime
leader of Fre Fiance nearly dictatorial power to reul
by decree for six months. :
During that time,- with Parliament In recess, De
Gaulle will try to end the' rebel!:' 1 1 In Argelia,
strengthen the shaky governmental financial situa situation
tion situation and restore France's prestige as a world power.
. Above all, he will draft and submit to a national
referendum a drastically revised f stitution, to pro,
vide a stronger government and make It Impossible
for squabbling politicians to upset cabinet after cab cabinet
inet cabinet as they have done for 12 years.
v To the bitter chagrin of the extremists, De Gaulle
appointed an all-star cabinet ompri' left-wing,
mlddle-of-the-roJd and moderate right-wing leaders.
De Gaulle then flew off to Algeria where a revolt
by professional army men and extremists against any
attemnt to end the nationalist rebelli'ii by compro compromise
mise compromise led to a threat of civil war and to De Gaulle's
recall. ; v :''...
Already angry over De Gaulle's choice of a cabinet
of moderates, the extremists were shocked when he
announced that Algeria's r i million Moslems would
have eaual Tights with the. one millirn French colon colonists
ists colonists in future voting as part of France Itself. A
" De Gaulle's situation at the moment was that
French Communists may start trouble, that the right right-wing
wing right-wing extremists and army men whose revolt led to
his call to office are bitter over his moderation, that
1 all Algerian rebels still demand complete depend dependence
ence dependence and that, foreign governments are anxiously wait waiting
ing waiting for pronouncement on his foreign policy.
t The Frit ich crisis completely overshadowed .other
foreign news, But there-were two Important develop-'

men is in uie com war-. .. . . ,- :
First, Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev agreed
, to President Eisenhower's proposal that experts ren-
resenting the Western allies and the Soviet bloc of
Communist-ruled countries start technical talks m
the possibility of ehdlne nuclear weapons tests through
a control agreement which would prevent cheating.
' Secondly,' Khrushchev In another1 letter to El? i i-iower
iower i-iower proposed an Immense expansion of Rufisla-A-merlcan
trade and asked for credits to finance Rus
sian purchases. Khrushchev said that jf he ynlted
', States desired, trade between the two v i 'Ties could
reacli a volume of several billion dollars within a few
'. years. .. ;
; The State Department announced the indefinite

postDonement of the departure rf Dr. Milton Eehn Eehn-hower,
hower, Eehn-hower, the President's brother, t v a fact-finding tour
"of ix Central American county's In his behalf.
. The State -Department said th postoonement was
due to rfelav in Brraneij!? mutually satisfactorw r'ates i
for Dr. Elsenhower's visit to the, countries conce-tied.
Actually,' it anpeared to be the result of the anti-
American riots durln Vice PreMdent Richard M. N1t
on's recent "p-ood wi'l." tour of Latin America. Dr.
Eisenhower probab' ru leave In Julv, when students,
who led the riots a st Nixon, will be home on sum sum-mervacation.
mervacation. sum-mervacation. '
Brit'si Prfme Minister Harold Macmillan flew to
the TTniterf States yesterdav fo a conference, with
Presidn Fisenhower on econ'c and cold war prob problems,
lems, problems, informed source saH ,"cmillan would meet
w'fh d Paulie when he ret"Y ''d from WafMneton.
Elsenhower pnd-Micmil'n pre exoected to discuss
f the c"Teit renz-H pation- at their meeting. But
ihai prtnn Mnlst',- 'nteret. w?s said to center .on
a pweenjng nlan. fo- i lordependence of Western econ economic
omic economic and foreign policies.
The two leaders have scheduled three days of con confidential
fidential confidential talks to-review v outstanding International
problems ranging from a uossible summit confer. rce
with the Russians to the threat of a recession ,m the the-.West.
.West. the-.West. rr;;'''- r ynj'A
. Didomatlc sources said the key point pt Macmfllan's
Informal agenda, won)'' he a Dlan to supplement he
'Allied defense alienm t In Western Europe with a
"banding together" of Western economic potentials.
It "was understood the plan was designed to com combat
bat combat the threat of economtp, recession in the West .and
to meet the Soviet erfomlc challenge among the
non-committed and neutral jiations.

MacmilJan was said to' believe the security "of the :, ......
free world denended not only unon militarv strength ... -.4 y

but oi steadv rate of economic, growth rid expan-' 11 (
sion of free world trade.,, v
Sneclflcally, the British prime minister was exoect-
ed to seek a widening of TTuited States credit and ; v 1 ." 1
InvefAments abroad to bp'- the thinning' gold and '
dollar reserves of the ster'V1 area. "
Economic experts have advocated creation of stand- ..
,bv credit svstem which could lead to the eventual free i sn . ). t.

flow of sterling into other currencies.' VCAUVOOU IfXEJOULa .UltlUXJUiaa

in- -

0 CLASSES IN ALL schools In the' Republic of Pan-
ama were scheduled to function normally tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow for the first time since May 19, when a student
demonstration set off a wave of violence which re--:
suited in at least nine deaths and scores injured.
- Clasps were resumed in public grade schools and
all privateschools Tuesday, but high school' students
stayed away from classes vowing not to -return until
all students under arrest were freed and the civil
liberties suspended on May 22 were restored,
However,' on Thtir&day the stu ( ts backed down
from their stand and voted to return to classes tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. As a result some sources speculated that the ad administration
ministration administration of President de la Guardla may consider
restoring the suspended constitutional guarantees-early
this week If classes are f rctlonlng normally.
As hlfh. school students held oat against return return-In
In return-In to classes, a group of teachers, headed b Te-
mistocles Rivera, vice principal of the Tatfc!l
A: Institute, interceded with Canal Zone jiith",'t'''i ..
- obtained executive clemency from no. W. !.
Potter for seven students who were for
tresnasslnr In Cnrunlu while trying t get a- ,'
roii National Guard encirclement of fie Pan-
ami University, V'.i:-- y
-.The teachers thanked PanamA Canal e"v,Jlve s'ec s'ec-rtaiv
rtaiv s'ec-rtaiv Forrest G.'Dunmoor for bis hoi", i' -eleaetif!
'ts students, but nolnted out that -thre ther stu students,
dents, students, who werf inclndl In a eroun r.arrvlng assort-
ed arms, were still serving Jail wntences.
... , ., .: ,i. ... .. ..:''.,.
' ... "'r '. 'V
The teachers also aed slml'pr e'emenev for the
three, who are nervine 30-dav IfH sentences. ar"v'i'?
tit thv woiiH. io too much time from school If
they served out their sentences.. ,
Worn was received here from W-!hlnton- that a
. b"i-whlcH would flvp eoul r"v to Pn8ni"tin-em-1
rnloves r the Cnn! Tone had hn 'Inally pnnroved
hv th- r" P". OffW nn't rtvll Service rvnU ;
te. Th i-ii, w"h h fllre',v en annroved bv -A
; WniiA. nrobfbl" be'"r f'i Pnt some t'm
thlfl W. t r"ort Mtd.'Tt, tij JnfenlB tn tnnlanient
on rtt t.h final rhoi r the 10' vnT,Hnl of
(Jnde-tnndings b-tween PnamA and TV'ted i
- wt'l prohl'v bflomt law net wek
' Whii, (t,. Rn(. t ffrc va- r HA, ner enf
1 .! f v0, i, per cct :v
ftm w?r wv at fvai(c enA aJit bot, i 00
" "ear in pavroll co tn ti Pnjijni rnal
- i

Y 1' "'""Isn who work for the military will be -,
. r'f-oted. i
ff entire hnol. Jnclu'n "unjts, desM .n hooks
W'mnveH Pr'av from T Boa' to PMto Jlwel. 1
T (w(i mnv Is b"!"1 rnd with th" heln of ;
finco" or'",'nT ftt.)intv frt hnV. frt'lOWPd bv trp"kS,
"rrving desks and other equloment, one room at a
This method of movln pn entire school was tried
nnf, several years ago at Ft. Kobbe and worked Just
fine. t t '.
Five tacheri '"f 1U1 niml's were be!n?r moved from
th r no w'mntary School to the Pedro Miguel
Elementary School. -1
Canal Zone shioniwi agents were all shook mj over
a darine hurdarv which involved the theft of a 300-.
nound iafe from the office of Femi ,nd Company ;

in we fori uapiams Huucng in tsaiDoa.
The spfe. with $1200 In cash'and $200 wroth ofj
Jew'nr still Intact, was recovered bv the Panama Se-
cret Police In Panam& the next day. . i
" Police rpoorted that burelare also stole $70 In cash
from the desk of "ayne and Wardlaw, on the second
floor of the bulP'ir,?. s
y, ,
: : To date, police from both sides of the border who
are working on the caae, have no clues to report. .

The sources said the other major topics to be

eluded specifically In the Washington policy review'
were: .

' Allied relations with Russia and a possible East East-West
West East-West summit confc
Disarmament and the Issue of nuclear test sus suspension.
pension. suspension. -FraneeV future role In the allied partnership.
The Middle East.
y,'-Amerlcan cooperation and atom-sharing

SUNDAY. JUNE 8, 1958 t

Sunday American Si:;;!ccr.t


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;JPMTM.M0' Jones' as: the' Bridegroom and Lily-Oi'-The-Val.Iey Patsy O'Neill s the Brideiboth first (''" i
graders at Margarita School, with JackWn-The-Pulpit AHen Cotton.the Minister and a second grader. ;
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