The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01892

Related Items

Related Items:
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Full Text
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AN INDEPENDENT H DAILY NEWSPAPER
rV77 ..n
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WHEN YOU FLY v
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"Let the people knot the trsah end the country is W" Abraham Lincoln.
I N T C N A T I OV I
lletTZAB
PANAMA, S. 1, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 195$
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Presidential Meet Here
Social; Ceremonial Event
-EISENHOWER
WASHINGTON, June 6 (UP) President Eisenhower .at his news conference
today described the meeting of American Presidents at Panama late this month as a
social and ceremonial event which would be helpful to Inter-American relations. V
The meeting will celebrate the 130th anniversary of the Congress of Panama,
called by Simon Bolivar in 1826.
.. He said he would have especially liked to make a visit to all American states. As,
that was not possible, the Panama meeting would enable the presidents at least to
c exchange token visits.

He said that he expected that
a majority of the American
presidents would attend the Pan Panama
ama Panama meeting, and added that
when he last heard Panama had
acceptances from 15.
He said that the Organization
ef American states la a very Im
portant feature of We in me
Western hemisphere. A meeting
of the council of the. organiza organization
tion organization is to precede the Presi Presidents'
dents' Presidents' meeting.
The President said that he
would take only a small staff to
Panama. -;.-t: .;',.":.;v,."-..V
The president's emphasis on
the social and ceremonial as aspects
pects aspects of the Panama, meeting
followed a reoorter's ouestion
regarding absence of a substan
tive agenda for the occasion.
(Z Police Probing
Accident In Which
Car Hit Pedestrian;
Police' m the Zone today were
till investigating an accident
which occurred on Madden ; Koaa
recently in which a 26-year.-old
Panamanian, Cristobal C. Moreno,
of Chilibre, was hit by the bumper
and fender ol a car, ana unaea
on the hood,
i Driver -of" the automobiles. Jose
W MontilhC 36, also ef Chilibre will
i V). questions i-r tomorrow v
ta was i .A
at Saulo
f mas for &ue iraciuns.
Recording 10 a report, invesuf,--disclosed
Moreno waS walk walk-is
is walk-is on the west side of Madden
nr. j v.. traisht itrptpn near
foile 9- Montilla, who was driving
southbound, ciaimea ne mw u"
man staggering on the road and
blew his horn- to alerthim.. When
the man was about 15 feet from
his can '
The pedestrian staggered teethe
left into the path of Montilla's ve ve-k;i
k;i ve-k;i hf atated. and. was struck
w til rieht front bumper and
lender, lanaing ou m "v
No cnarges nave oeea umugui
s yet.
f!:;ro Trc:;3 B:ck
I
Fr-i Drwrn Tc"f
I witot YORK. June 6 (UP)
rh. fis-memhsr Neero troupe
that toured the Soviet Union in
yorgy and Bess" came home
strdav hunery for cheese and
crackers and candy bars costing
less than $5.50 eacn. ...
The company appeared also In
Poland and Czechoslovakia, as
well as .five Western European
countries.
Robert Breen, director and co co-producer
producer co-producer of the George Gershwin
i Kegro ioik opera, saia incir
' pearance in Russia marked the
I first time a "Voice of America"
.in the flesh had penetrated that
country. .-
: Breen and the rest agreed the
Russians had made their stay a
happy one, but all were glad to
he home. They said the Russians
were about 50 years behind the
times in their Impressions cf
Americans and served them spe
IMallv prepared itreasy food at
r m il a. a. a. a.
lirsi Decause uiey mougnt uiuu
was the sort or tare Americans
nreferred.
Laverne Hutcheson, one of the
Slayers who portrays Porgy, said
s paid the equivalent of $3.50
for a candy bar in Russia and
$1.75 for an orange., Another
performer said the first thlng.be
was going to buy was crackers
and cheese.
I?cp2 Says Church
H-s No Power To
Scnction Divorcr
VATICAN CITY, June 6 (UP)
Pope Pius XII said in a speech
made public today that the Koman
Catholic church has no power to
sanction divorce even if it wanted
to. "-.- i ': .'
The marriaee law was laid down
V JesU8 Christ and the church has
f no authority to change it, the Pope
aid. v
; N He made the comment in
.neech to a special audience
t iniveriity of Vienna professors
I Sunday. The text was released to-
a

Russian Leaders Still Follow
Dictatorial Policy, Ike Says
.2..:'A xx:x;k';K'' T" Tr'-- M v-;-r :xxk ?;

WASHINGTON, June 6-MTJP)
..President Eisenhower said to
day that Russia's new rulers
continue to follow dictatorial
methods despite their extreme
attacks on the late Josef Stalin.
Speaking in measured tones,
Mr. Eisenhower said the new
soviet rulers have made no el-
fort to change their dictatorial
methods. In the president's view,
they merely are saying mas wt
wronsr individual was In power.
In other news conference
comments the president:
1 Made another plea against
heavy cuts in his foreign ,. aid
oroeram. ; He said that unless
Congress supports the adminis
tration's $4.9 billion program a
deouately and cheerfully, this
nation faces the prospect of
spending additional billions In
more weapons for itseu, -.
S Disclosed that the' United
States Is revaluatine : its policy
toward Marshal Tito nd his Yu-1
goslav communist regime. The
President would not sv, how
::;r':i,1 rut Off i,c 1 aid to YU-
Unsiavia now that Tiio is becom
ing friendly with Moscow again.
The United States must do
whatever serves its best interests
Its this aituation.
8 He disclosed that Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles will
speak Saturday at Iowa State
College, Ames, in an effort to
etch ltt. simple form1 for the
American people thr basic con considerations
siderations considerations i behindf the foreign
lid Tiroerum a r i
it proper for him to interfere in
the Wisconsin Republican prima
ry wnere sen. Alexander wney,
staunch administration-' foreign
policy supporter, has been en encountering
countering encountering difficulty. He said
Wiley agreed with this position.
a staid mat Russia's invita invitation
tion invitation to Gen. Nathan F. Twining.
Air Force Chief of Staff, would
be reciprocated with the same
courtesies if high Russian offi
cers wish to come to this coun
try. The President was asked
Red China Wants
Hong Kong Envoy
LONDON, June (UP) For
eign secretary Selwyn Lloyd an announced
nounced announced today that Red China has
asitea to install a "commissioner
of foreign affairs" in the British
colony of Hong Kong;
This proposal raises a number!
of issues which are still under con
sideration," Lloyd said in a brief
House of Commons statement.
He revealed that on Feb. 24 the
Communist Chinese government
informed British charge d' affaires
Con O'Neill in Peiping that "they
would like to establish in Hong
Kong the office of a commissioner
of foreign affairs of the People's
Republic of China, witn diplomat
ic ana ouier aiau.

MEETING IN MOSCOW Following Ms arrival in Moscow, Yugoslavian President Tito, foUrtn
from left, pays an official call on Russian chl ef of State, Marshal Kliment E. Voioshilov,
center, at the latter's apartment in the Kremlin., New Soviet Foreign Minister Dmitri ShepiV;
lov. third from right, seated, la listening to the conversation at the table.
. v. O ,-'':-v;:;V:';.7T''V.''-::

whether his old friend, Soviet

armed forces chief Georgi Zhu
kov, might be invited to come to
the United States. The President
said that he did not know that
any Invitations would be ex'
tended. But he said that If
Twinlng's opposite number wish4
ed to come he would be welcome
and extended the same kind of
courtesies extended: to Twining
Mr. Eisenhower set forth his
views on Russian dictatorial
methods In a news conference
discussion of Soviet boss Nikita
Khrushchev's Feb. 25 speech at
tacking Stalin.
The President said the speech
was an extreme one. It was a
deliberate effort by Khrushchev
and his fellow leaders to de-Stal-
inlze the Communist Party, he
said. The version of the speech
made public here makes it ap
pear It was Intended mostly for
nome consumption insiae me
Soviet Union.
Mr. Elsenhower sal d the
speech clearly reveals how the
pommiir'"t svstem Swfngates
. -1 t-3 U.e t.c.
hi 'bis R'.c'ith,. Khnif.hthev
cursed t'.uhn for the death of
hundreds of thousands of Red
Army soldiers In World War II.
It charged him with murder, by
false trials and other measures
of thousands upon thousands of
"honest Communists." Khrush
chev said Stalin was planning a
purge of V. M. Molotov and oth other
er other top' Politburo leaders at the
time oi. his death on March 5,
1953. , .
Russia Sees
No Possibility
OfVar-Cubanln
LONDON. June 6 (UP) Sovint
Premier Nikolai Bulganin said
Russia is cutting its armed forces
because it believes there is no
possibility of war.
The premier made the state
ment in a recorded interview with
a correspondent of the Mexican
newspaper Excelsior, and broad broadcast
cast broadcast by Moscow radio today.
Logic is on our side." Bulea-
nin said according to the Moscow
radio version monitored In Lon London."
don." London." The U.N. sub-committee in
London has not taken any dec!
sion in this connection and seeing
that there is nowhere a possibility
of a war,; breaking out, we have
there fore asked ourselves: Why
wany , i
"And we ha v tmilaterralv. be
gun disarmament fully believing
mat nobody wants war.
"In Europe, Britain will not start
a war, the 'French do not want
it, the Germans cannot make it
"We hope that the western pow
ers will follow our example and
do likewise. If clear indications
of understanding are given and
there is goodwill, the result will be
positive." i

Lcccl-RcJerx In
Military En.;!oy
Still Vcil Raise
No decision has been received
from Washington yet as to when,
or if, local-rate employes of the
Armed Forces will receive a
four-cent across-the-board pay in
crease recently announced for Ta
nama Canal Co. local-raters.
A spokesman for the Caribbean
Command said today that it was
up to each department of the
services to make their 'recommen-
dations.
"The question is now under con consideration,
sideration, consideration, however," he added.
Canal local-raters received the
four-cent raise effective May 20.
In the past, Armed Services have
quickly followed suit. .
5,413 Mays
Men In Capital
During Lasl
A total of 5.413 X-rays of the
chest were taken in Panama CI'
ty during May, as part of the
national anti-tuberculosis cam campaign
paign campaign being carried out by the
Ministry oi puoiic aeaun in co
operation with the point s Four
health division, it was disclosed
ay.:.;:?,y,;--,r.
Of the 5,413 cases;'. v 76 were
found to be positive, while 151
were considered suspicious cases
and remained for further diag diagnosis.
nosis. diagnosis. The Mobile X-ray unit
worked in-the Calidonia. Mara
ffnn p-1 ?nn ' 1
; lilt 4,. .
ti-TubprcuJoi h -iy, t
Santo Tomas Hospiial snd tci tci-Colon
Colon tci-Colon AnU-Tuberculosis L..-pen-sary.
A total of 110,740 X-rays of the
chest have been taken in Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, Colon, David and other ci cities
ties cities of the Interior' of Panama
since the campaign .was started
nearly two years ago,
Approximately 1928 cases have
been found to be positive, and
3061 are under study for further
diagnosis as suspicious cases. ,r
Pcpo Pius Lbils
Gcnorcl Aui ence
To Ten Minutes-'
VATICAN CITY, June (UP) (UP)-Pope
Pope (UP)-Pope Pius XII restricted his twice-
weekly general audience to a brief I
10 minutes today because of pis
weakened condition.
The 80-yeaf.oid Pope expressed
his regret to 10,000 pilgrims in
St. Peters' BasUica that his "pre
sent condition" did not permit him
to address all the groups. He eon eon-firmed
firmed eon-firmed his message to a few gen
eral words followed by the Papal
benedition. t
Among pilgrims present at the
audience were a large group ef
French Canadians from Montreal
and 13 Benedictine Abbots. The
Pope was carried into the Basilica
on the gestatorial chair and spoke
from the golden tnrone. ;.
Pope Pius has been suffering
from, a. sore throat for the past
two weeks. His-doctor Prof. Ric-
cardo Galezzi-Lasi attributes .the
hoarseness to general weaknesf
caused by, overwork.
I
"?!
I
j;

UN On Alert

For Bombing
.
By Cypriots
UNITED NATIONS. N.Y.. June
( (UP) Extra guards manned all
entrances to tne United nations
headquarters today after an an anonymous
onymous anonymous phone call that Cypriot
extremists planned to bomb the
buildings. ;
A caller giving no name tele
phoned the U.NL at 1:20 a.m. and
warned that a bomb would be plac
ed somewhere Un the ultra-modern
group of buildings at 12:30 p.
m. ine cauer said partisans oi
Greek Cypriots in their dispute
with Britain would plant the bomb.
UJf. officials held over guards
from the night shift to implement
the 50-man day force. A double
guard was placed at each entrance
to the 18-acre area : bousing the
New' York City police were' not
Called." '
Business went on as usual in
the skyscraper secretariat where
some 3,300 employes work. Sight Sightseeing
seeing Sightseeing tours went on as schedul scheduled.
ed. scheduled. I t i
Guards were alerted 1 to check
visitors brearing suspicious bund-
le-
: The U.N has had several bomb
threats in the past, bat none ma-
terialized.
Au!h:r lleniinsvay
r VAN'A, Ju. (I.' -writer
i.rnest Hemirsay turned
detective today to blast recur-
rina reports that tne pioi lor ms
Nobel and Pulitzer prize-wm-ning,
novel, "The Old Man And
The Sea," was given to him by a
70-year-old Cuban fisherman,
Mlnnt Ramirez. ,; -"i- 'r-. V''
irked by publication in Hava Havana
na Havana of a Parts report that Rami Ramirez
rez Ramirez actually was the "Old Man"
of the novel, Hemingway, armed
with a tape-recorder t. and ac accompanied
companied accompanied by witnesses, tracked
down the old fisherman in the
nearby village of Cojimar.- ;
Ramirez denied the report
that. he' told Hemingway- the
story of i fisherman who fought
and captured a "giant marlin
swordflsh after a struggle last
ing three days and nights. -'
Ramirez also denied the alle.
gation ahat Hemingway had reneged-
on the promise to give
him a mbtorboat and that he
was seeking legal redress. Raml Raml-res
res Raml-res said flatly the statements
were "false"; tha the was not
personally acquainted with Hem Hemingway
ingway Hemingway and that he was unable
to explain the origin of the re reports.
ports. reports. -
CZ Criminal Term
Day Next Tuesday
Criminal term' day; 11 a a a 1 1 y
scheduled early each month, will
be he d next Tuesday since Dis
trict Court Judge Guthrie Crowe
has lust returnee, from the states.
The Judge was in New Orleans
attending the annual Judicial Con.
ference.
Tl. calling of the civil docket
will follow criminal term day' on
weanesaay,n

3 Men Captured With Brink Loot Indicted;
Mouldy Bills Believed Buried Near Still

BOSTON, June: C (UP) -1 A
grand jury swiftly indicted yester yesterday
day yesterday three men captured along
with $100,000 in crumbling Brink's
loot as accessories in the sensa sensational
tional sensational 1950 holdup.' C,- ;
; The grand jury took pnly 81 min minutes
utes minutes to return 22 indictments nam naming
ing naming Edward (Wimpy) Bennett, 36,
John F. Buccelli. 41. and ex-con
vict Jordan Perry Jr., 31, on 66
counts of being accessories after
the fact in the nation s largest
cash robbery six years ago.
BciuMtt and Buccalli b t h
p44 binecent whan arraign arraign-ad
ad arraign-ad before Superior Judge 'rank
J. Donohua, who sat bail at $50, $50,-000
000 $50,-000 each. Perry was bald in Bal.
timer whare police arrested
him Monday with $4,435 in
Brink's loot in his eosttssion.
In Baltimore. U. S. Commission.
er Ernest Volkart ordered Perry

Air Defense

Not So Good
Partridge
WASHINGTON, June (UP) -Gen.
Earle E. Partridge, U.S. Air
uefense chief, warns that Ameri American,
can, American, air defenses -will be ."not
too good" for the next three years.
Partridge told a Senate Armed
Services Committee in highly-censored
testimony released last
night that Russian air power de developments
velopments developments came faster than air
defense planners expected.
i He said the air defense com
mand needs modern fighters, ra radar
dar radar warning networks, communica communications,
tions, communications, bases and personnel.
He estimated that creation of an
effective air defense system will
cost $61 billion during the period
from 1951 to 1965. He said "very
little" of the total has been spent
Partridge said that in the Pres
ent air defenses there is "the
frame-work for "building an ef
fective air defense against any
type of manned bomber which we
now see on the horizon."
He said the next step must be
to find a "workable solution" to
the problem of defense against an
intercontinental ballistic missile.
The scientists "say it can be done"
and "we should be getting along
with K, he said.- t
On the basis of U.S. Intelligence
estimates, Partridge said, Russia
now haa the capability to launch
"hundreds of bombers" in an at
tack on the United States. He said
- f ., t-:- ""'.v jn the
"We iih4 be pr.- .d to acceit
maior damaae.- sev
daimtjie,
the enemy does attauk," he said.
Peck Ali:r Vitlory
In California Rece
SAN FRANCISCO. June 6 (UP)
Adlai E. Stevenson trounced Sen.
Estes Kefauver in California's pri
mary and his campaign mana
gers said today the victory meant
Stevenson will get the democratic
nresidential nomination.
The two contenders came Into
the state knowing defeat could
show. Stevenson's decisive win yes yesterday
terday yesterday left no doubt as to who
would lead the pack going into the
democratic national convention in
August ':.w..,v ,. ..'
Kefauver said he still planned
to stay in the fight, but he admit admitted
ted admitted defeat in this crucial primary
before half of the vote had been
tabulated. i,
Returns from 17,340 of the state's
24,144 precincts gave Stevenson
697,345 votes to 425,577 for Kefau Kefauver.
ver. Kefauver. President Eisenhower, unop unopposed
posed unopposed on the Republican ballot,
had 710,360 votes.
: The lareest share of unreported
precincts wss in the heavily po-i
Dulated Los Angeles area where
Stevenson jumped into the lead at
the outset and was ahead of Ke
fauver all the way.
Stevenson's campaign managers
claimed the overwhelming victory
assured his nomination at the
Chicago national convention and
his chef California spokesman pre
dicted he would win against rres
ident Eisenhower in November.
held in $20,000 bail. He entered no
pies-;. x
Police and ibi agents seizea
Bennett and Buccelli Monday near
a contracting office run by Ben Bennett,
nett, Bennett, and Perry here where they
recovered most of the cash in
mouldy, rotting bills from a beer
cooler hidden behind a wall pan panel.
el. panel. District Attorney Garrett Byrne
said more indictments would be
sought against the three later for
possessing ; and receiving stolen
money.' :;.':.'.
The FBI. said the money may
have been due f rem the Canter
bury, N.H., farm of Joseph F. Mc Mc-GinniSr
GinniSr Mc-GinniSr ene of 10 suspects under
indictment for taking part in the
robbery of the Brink's counting
house.
: Fodoral aitnts found an Ille Illegal
gal Illegal still in e raid en the farm.

Congressional
Record Prints
Experts Ideas

WASHINGTON, June 6

Record published today numerous documents from engi

neers and transportation experts advocating various im improvements
provements improvements of the Panama Canal,' and consideration of

broad policy problems related to the inter-oceanic. water water-way.
way. water-way. ;,f- iV'v-; r:

The documents were introduced into the record by

Sen. Thomas E. Martin (R-la.) and supported pending bills
intended to create a commission to preview and report on
on future requirements for enlargement at Panama or a
possible alternative new canal route, r r v '

One of the documents,

by 15 prominent engineers formerly in the Panama Canal
service, concluded: "It would seem to be clear that the

indicated ; commission should be created without delay,
and put to work, so as to develop a timely, definite, and
widelv reasoned Isthmian canal policy.'? ::
Traffic volume at present canal was said to approach
the saturation point.

These engineers said that con
stmr.tlon cf
ofa-ievPi catiai ku
n.,mnt. an4 would be til u i J-
ifL,.finnai uain than the present
canal.
They said that recent au authorization
thorization authorization of repair and al alterations
terations alterations of present lock struc structures,
tures, structures, at cost of $26,500,080 is
of makeshift character v and
without mer't, and will delay
the basis solution of the prob problems
lems problems involved..:. ; ''
After' discussing the merits of
various alternative 1 m prove.
ments at the Panama Canal; the
engineers said that in addition
to the Panama projects, there
are urgent proposal for canals
at other locations which have
stronat support, particularly the
Nlcaraeuan route. v
"In developing a long-range
Isthmian canal policy to meet
" " 1 ". i 1 i .'ji
Bill Would FoSel?
TVToAllotTime
To Candidates -:
WASHINGTON, June I (UP
Five Democratic senators yester
day introduced a bill that would!
force television stations and net-1
works to make free time avails-
ble to presidential candidates next
fall,
The measure would reauire net
works and stations to give a half
hour's time to each of the major
parties presidential candidates in
September and an hour to each
candidate in October and, Novem
ber, X"-':,. :'"''','
Tt til UAii1i taniiiiA

a station
paid television appearance,.
The money "might well have
been" removed from en under underground
ground underground hiding place after the
tetute ef limitations expired
last year, the FBI said. The
money .found In the cooler was
wrapped in newspapers dated
Dec. 1. IMS.
Perry, after his arrest trying to
cash a limp $10 bill in a Balti
more shooting gallery, was quoted
by police as saying ne came a
cross the money in the cellar of
S house he was renovating, x
The 16 packages of disintegrat
ing bills ranging in denomination
from Jl to $1,000, police also re
ported, might have been buried in
Malibu Beach in the uorcnestcr
section of Boston. Two of the rob robbery
bery robbery suspects were arrested in
Dorchester last month.
Police also searched, without
finding anything, a sale' deposit
box owned tgr BeaaelV

to make eoual time svaUaWe to P-i" 5"The v fatali1'
nnnpnti'nf rindidatM whft maks!" ?fC- 'Jmes h Vance, who

-(UP) The Congressional

a petition to Congress signed
, future interoreanlc transit nds,
uirse snouia
certainly
1 1
1
a. fydnpy ranUo.'j'h, civil
ginccr of Louisiana, and technician--
of the .Isthmian C 1
Commission from 1910 to 19-16. in
a letter to Martin, said that the
proposed civilian study commis commission
sion commission should consider among oth other
er other questions;
Effects of atomic missiles on
the canal site, vulnerability of a
sea-level canal to atomic attack,
and possible advantages from a
defense standpoint of a canal
route on the isthmus of Tehuan Tehuan-tepee.
tepee. Tehuan-tepee. ,- ,i,
Mai. Gen. T. F. Farrell fret
said that an improved high lev
ei canai at Panama would be
preferable to a sea-level canal.
"Atomic and thermonuciea r
weapons if delivered on the
target will put a sea-level ca canal
nal canal out of service a effectively
as it will s lock canal," he said.
.r -navigation inrougn tne wide
lake of the lock canal would be
much better than through the
narrower channels of a sea-level
canal.'
RP.Cops (cr.!:nss
Prcb3 01 Fc!:l
, t
!hh7AV Afri .1
No charges have been brought
by "Panama Police as yet against
a Ft. Clayton soldier whose car
crashed into a bus, killing a bud buddy
dy buddy who was a private passenger
in the vehicle.
The driver, Sp-3 James J. Nir-N
ley was hospitalized together wiUfc
two. bus passengers, but none was
mZT:,j:
from Corgas and is back on duty
at Ft. Clayton. y
Panama Police who were still in
vestigating the accident,, w h i t h
occurred ten 'days ago .on the
Juan Diaz Road have brought
charges against the soldier.
Nicely's car crashed into the
back of a bus while he and Vance
were riding on the Juan Dial
road.. ;
Creek Sovereigns
Paying Official
Visit TVFrance
PARIS, June' 6 (UP) King
Paul and Queen Frederika arriv arrived
ed arrived here yesterday for the l i t of official
ficial official visit by a Creek so.ni'n
in 20 years.
Pitswlent Rne Coty, Prernirr
Guy. Mullet and other French kad kad-ert
ert kad-ert met their special tram. Mo
torcycle police led the procession
to Coty's residence, the Elvsee
palace, where they will stay dur during
ing during their four-day visit ;
Gendarmes, troops, miV.Ury
bands and thousands of rhr ''
Parifiians lined Avenue Focli ami
the Champs Elysees as they pas-

I day.
f

i



J WEDNESDAY, jrXE IS'8

TOT PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE TWO

1 5

'I

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

M MMuBMIO TUB PANAMA mmwiMn no W.

S9UNOSO T NlliOtl DOUNIIVIUi
HASMODIO AAIAA, toiTOft
7. H 0TM1T W. O. BO 1S4. PANAMA. It. CP
TumMI 1-074O 9 LINKS
CASH ABOKSUi PAHAMMICAH. PANAMA
Own, ta 7 Csntiiau Avinui tnwiiii itm anp 3th Stmii

FOailON RcMttMNTATtVta. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
S4I If ADISOM AVS. HI YOB. H. V.
iOCAt T NAN
MONTH W ABVAWC1 ',152
Pen six months, m apvanci JJ ??
S0 Nl SA. IN ADVANCI .80 l.OQ

Labor News
And
Comment

THIS IS TOW. roUM THI MAPWtS OWN COLUMH
The Mas' lea mm rorvsi ta noitn si Tat Paeanta
Utttft sra rscsir4 n.tafullv ead kUU4 be wkettr coMaatMV
Hm' wnWbiits httti aWf be Important l ft eWVl apesof t
u 4oT UHtn sra pbIuJw4 is the order reaarrad, -.-,
riMM IfT te kMp Hs Urttsra UmiN4 to m aaa (tsgtk
Identity ef wtttt wiitert to Mi to) strictest eoatidMCS.
Tkis aovaaap' assesses e ipibiu atatawaa m epieiow
ssrctM4 ta IsHtn fron leaders,
THE MAIL BOX

FLAG STOP

Sir:

Mnut "Ashamed" returned to the

fray in yesterday's MaU Box. I suppose I will have to correct
the squirrely misinterpretation he has placed. upon my rernarks.
. v ... v... .4v.ti t satrf ha was a. ham not that uic

. American Ha was a ham. Not only cant he think straight,
he can't everrsee straight. This is a Jnf.S5nSta
pie who let their emotions get in the way of their reasoning
purposes.: ;;'. i .. :r- '.
4 C I do not think the 'prestige of the American flag J to ny
way jeopardized by the elimination of the commercials from
TV. In calUnj upon It for something of such small significance.
"Ashamed" is using a hallowed symbol for his own picayune
purposes. Surely a flag that has flown gloriously over many a
batUe won with the blood of its heroes should not be made to
wave over packets of cigarettes multiplying on a TV screen
while some nausea-producing, syrupy-voiced individual gives an
interminable dissertation on the product's merits.
" 'n lust A Guitar Neck ;

PART TIMING

Now it can be told. : Beginning July 1 the Republic of Pan Panama
ama Panama will be blacked out In TV. No commercials, no TV. Its
as simply as that.. t 1
Quarry Heights win Issue to each U. S. Govt, employe and
each TV set registered in the Canal Zone a special part called
TV Interceptor. This part will enable you to pick up the
broadcast Without this part the TV set is useless.
Of course this will work quite a hardship on those who
have bought sets, and now will not be ble to use them. If you
are buySig them on time I don't know any reason to continue
the payments when you wont be able to use the sets.

Of course I hate to see this come about, but there Is nol

choice. r r
See you at the movies,
'v V Tele Cast

ADMIN. BUILDING HOURS
sir: ; l'1l::'f'X:x
The letter to the Mail Box from 'Daily Headache sug suggested
gested suggested the employes of the Administration Building work from
7am until 4 p.m. was a welcome change from the type inflict,
ed on your readers for a Ion time now. Constructive Instead
of destructive criticism;! mean..;.,
Indden'-w- Calhoun' a Jjolumn
of his own tcTalr his pollticarviews, Instead of cluttering up
the Mail Box all the time? ,

nuld

to lhi

One Way to Lose Your Pants

-f .. -ygSS. J&0 NEA Scnrict, In, l

Q!:2 Wasi:i;:sto;'3
f.lEnRY-Go-Rou;:D
It DREW FgARSO?! j- r

-

WASHINGTON Recently l Again on" Oct 2d, 1939,- after
suggested that in order to rescue Hitler had atUcked Poland and
our flagging, skidding foreign re-1 all Western Europe was embroiled
lations, Ike should appoint Clare in war, Dulles made a second
Boothe Luce to a high post ta the speech before the national coun
State Department, possibly as sec cil of the Y.M.C.A.
retary of state, with Dick Nixoni "There is no reason to believe
as undersecretary. Ithat any totalitarian states, separ.
Doubtless some readers thought ately or collectively, would at.
I did this with tongue in cheek, tempt to attack the Uni'ed
However, let's take a took at States," he -said.: "Only hysteria
what's happening to our foreign 'entertains the idea thit Germanv.

policy and at the men responsible Italy or Japan contemplate war

tor its disastrous tailspin.

When Herbrt Hoover, Jr., our:
undersecretary of state, was asked
about the island of Cyrpus last
winter, he replied, pleasantly and
naively;, . ..i vi
"I don't know much about Cy Cyprus.
prus. Cyprus. I guess I'll have to bone
up on it." ; .. ... i
Yet Cyprus for. almost a year
had been the second most poten potential
tial potential danger spot in the Mediter

ranean the first being Israel.

upon us-.

It was a speech that Mr. Dulles
badly wanted to iorget. t
The trouble is that Dulles has
made speech after speech and
statement after statement that ha
would like to forget, dating from
1939 to "agonizing reappraisal" to
"massive v retaliation" to ""brink-of-war."-
'......-j!.- ,. ,.,'., ;.:r..
' How a man who has been miilt-

of such constantly bad judgment

snouia De picked as secretary of

It tt the lob of a dipl0-!state is a Ion tfnrv whlrh Mt

mat to look ahead and preventjbe reserved for a future column,
international fires, not run around For the moment, let's see what
with a bucket trying to put them1 has happened to our foreign aV
MM sAAB-lkaM SWs-.lV tsAAl U AAllM I 1 1 A I m '. ..'.

1 1
k

Travel Too", Tame-
: By BOB RUARK

This removes the thrill of wind

uig up at home' with pockets

fairs under hit leadership,

By VICTOR RIESEL
It CAN happen here.

Ciooa will among men need not

wait for the season of holly or the
regeneration of a Scrooge. Men

from both sides of this business of

earning a living are sitting down

right now out of season to map

me ngnt agamsi "racketeering,

profiteering and other improper

practices in tne opera lion or mul-

u-biluon dollar neutn and welfare

tunas.

This Ss no negative fight" Under

the skilled direction of a leader of

labor and a leader of industry, a

new foundation has-been organ-

zed not only to fight the racket racket-eers
eers racket-eers but to give tamilies of mil

lions of workers a fuller and

healthier hie

This trail-blaiing set-up will not
compete witn the medical profes

sion, it can be tne answer to the

Kind of socialized medicine that is

strangling Great Britain with its

umouicai cora or rea tape stretcn-

ing from the ponderous "health

committees on top down to the

local general practitioners,

The unique experiment is being
jointly launched by Al Hayes,

president of the million-member

international Association ox Ma

chinists, and John Li Snyder, Jr.,

president of U.S. Industries, Inc.
it can head off the bitter pill of
a massive governmental medical
bureaucracy.
The organization is called the

Foundation on Collectively-Bar

gained Health and Welfare Plans,
f rom special headquarters in
Washington and New York, it is

launching a- two-pronged attack-

to give workers the widest possi possible
ble possible coverage at the lowest possi possible
ble possible cost and to keep the mobsters'
mitts out of the till.
' Under Hayes and Snyder, the
foundation will "determine how to
run such a program (health and
welfare plans) most efficiently
and economically, and to keep it
free from any taint or suspicion
of racketeering, profiteering or

any other improper practices."

The foundation will also "devel "develop
op "develop plans for the broadest possible
range of health and welfare bene benefits
fits benefits . (and) decide how to make

e? MWe where they :may get back aUorl, I could have used some of this' a man trying to switch from escu..V being siphoned n to rrJJLyS KI2
l0?! K.S.nn?8tin S'Jput of tblF expenditures if the, to great advantage this past win-; dos to pounds to lire to francs Sd that wn&"thrM iS2

-------- ---- -u- policies cm pe utM.cn ,uuv nusu !. uu y iwuw m ai uncus w aefj iu wus ma, weu

out after they get started. Hoover
and. the .State Department did
bo do this. As-' a result, the fire
on Cyprus is so intense that years

of firefighting will not quench the

blaze.

Young Hoover is nice, naive, but

totally unqualified to run the
State Department Yet with Dulles
away most of the time the un undersecretary
dersecretary undersecretary has to run it.
' i DULLES AND HITLER'

HOODWINKING U.S.Ar-

Early in Aoril. Secretary D n U

H'es flew to Paris to bolster NATO,

ana wniie mere inspired state
ments aimed at hoodwinking the
American public into thinking he
has patched up and revitalized
NATO.'- ., .f.-s-y
Real fact, however, was that
the Paris Atlantic Council which
Dullex attendAd' failMl missrshlv

! When "John Foster Dulles was to halt the daneerou NATO drift

retained bv New York .banks and toward rtpfostism nrf m-jhIikm.

bond houses in the 1920's he made ley. It appointed only a three-

It seems to me that they are time off and lust so much money

takintr most of the SDort out of to spend.

travel these days, not the least If you do have to spend most stuffed wjth foreign currency of'was no secret, that many Ameri

01 wnicn IS oeiung againsi me ui jour uiue giuwcruig ui s cuecr assoriea sizes 01

several trips v to Germany and

each time he stepped off the boat
on i his return he made learned
statements to the press that Ger Germany
many Germany was a sound investment,
perfectly safe for American bond bondholders.
holders. bondholders. After : every such ; statement
more American money was poured
into Germany eventually to go
down the drain.

At that same time, however, it

country committee to study steps

for giving new life to the al alliance.'
liance.' alliance.' i-: v- : v-V.. v
It did nothing along' the con constructive
structive constructive lines suggested by Pres President
ident President Gronchi of Italy of Premier
Mollet of France. r 1
Dulles completely overlooked
and camouflaged Um fact that
NATO's alleged 30 divisions of
troops are a joke. Only 10 of those
are effective and could be counted

upon to stop a Russian invasion.

d ( at t uivu w cikwif m uaoAaaaa au v as. oavks-
ItZeS m. OX naVlllK VOtir.an iAnAmicTf2 wra nrrirrfn nvPr'Tk a m..:... ..l:.l

Z.:,: ZJTX-fJJlS!! It'! unsa,e ; tt ih.: U.S.A. tovrrance hai

mo firciuaua ruuu uiaiuouw un jvu wuijn-i "s w uic cAvuauga uj man economy ana tne neavy rep-
Co. of San Francisco has come scarlet at least you get some hotels and itinerant money-chang- arations burden Germany owed
up with a rain insurance policy .to, of your bait back to buy a new ers. . to France. They knew the money

cover vacationers to. tne pomt overcoat wiw. I aiso amis me senses, oecause poured in by American Investors

been siphoned to North Africa to
quell Arab revolt.
i The divisions' which Mr.4 Dulles

said Germany would supply have

man rearmament. I nnmI6

.' .. k. u c Hw.av. r --. i ricir wiirr. wkh i mi rtmiin wnv ..ikb u mba

services as psycmairic care, upu- fn. ,,.., nn w-lr out of 18 dava at Portsea. ouUide as Temnle F u din'a mnnov a. "11" iiyo ueen hiub imv

thataic treatment and dental care; geS of the outlay or of Melbourne, whe I was spend- verier abort h m7" IZ. teS 'KnatTlee' Tl" r ?
for Amencan. worfane Joes and i i?; .ui- t iJ-.w. !- t v.. ... u. .u u v .'tnose fears. -At any rate, uunes .rearmed Germany would redt

' With- reference to the change nf "-ftru Vr"'
. .... oil nf ii- wlfA.r.hatii v.i;0 ...we

traffic every tight to pick up our husbsnus. Have a heart and
make the change, I say, and I think I'm speaking for a lot of
; ' One-Car Woman

After- the usual amount Of futile griping somebody has
finally brought up the subject of the traffic jam at the foot of
Administration Building hUL ."Daily Headache" is right, and
the traffic experts appear to b eunable to clear it, up. ;?i,-;.,a
mh 'Tt tn iV i nn n m instead nf 4:15. and see if that

"doesn't help? It would, undoubtedly, be a little harder to get

up 15 minutes earlier, mornings, out uus siigni inconvenience
J;im v mnn than hilanreri hv the many benefits of getting

an earlier start home, to the commissary, and the numerous

other errands that are so necessary, t that time. ,
" ; Let's go back to the old 7-to-4 working hours, and see how
it goes? . -t
, s AU For It

ice

thu experiment will spring from fl e first four days of Sydney, and then rained a solid! venience. to the point where you "out .-""M" ,f ; A ,.lotv 4r8um'n.' some
Sfni S dJ Bta't?frSS nd il te 00 V month k S?dne? u' ypt ifeel you ve v b4re bee0' ,w,yi "ur bnke" nve Performed t'S?,. tter'1ha,taken. pU" wlth
ciency and eideAH and Z'SS came ffffiSwK J 'affll There V rarely even the WW&ced to mL """Ml "arming on anywhere
Snyder bo, v -e that mPyed mo- $'p0rti2 -vents Vnd the and was slashing down inTokyo. struggling with a foreign -tongue rairmaw has made great neatlthe l'Pnmisedl The. fter fter-rale
rale fter-rale t I health resulting from tbJt'j. 1 Jp the minimum tThey,were lamenting the dry now, because everybody seems to'nrogrVs, e said again on Oct mn oplehave seen too, Bweh
expa i' ep'erage 'wffl' "reduce nffmium Wneolicv? ', 'season in Kenya, but when1! ar-speak English, v Foreign-food aUiSTO!?-:;JJ ..tiSS .,n. ol war, and they figure ground

. . i nrpmium on. uie uuiicv

aoscnieeism ana increase proauc- Ahn -...in :,. ht, rived lt kepan t0 nour. Had this full

then left to die in some dusty of

fice file. Full-time staffs and con

out of the two headquarters. Theo-

tivity. ct4,.. -nverod and th navnff been Dure holiday instead of busi-

This is no paper orgamiauon,ir"Z:Jr:i;;..V-;:.ri.. t f mM

1 ..Uli.:.. 1...- -- IB III HUG C!CV.UUU1.UJ 9 IIWU.liUV, A vwu

uoru in iiuuutujr icic.ao nu ,:.:.- ;i h. tirod

Fireman's Fund offices. ;- W A lot of the other sport is leav-

A card-punch system does the ing foreign travel, too. xou can

of sauces? Nonsense; They

have a Texas lunch and a milk

shake stand nearly everywhere
an average tourist it apt to go.
There once was a time: when
foreign travel especially was a

SUltantS Will direct tne operation' .,A. thmt in( -i4im hliw -dit rard sond at horn nrim adventura. lnntf tn. tw r

J f . A M.iK'tf. .Utw..4 ttnfi mAtSAallM fftM m.mViAMjl tnm I. 1 1 .t 1 M.rl,..

dnr Ifhaol noted New York labor areas, auu uien wiumj mu uiu- ui ""u i" wnn munwiCT v muo uBcUicd,

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

Bir:y ;
Dr. C. A.' Hearne, aged 80, passed away at his home in
Corpus Christi, Texas, May 28 after only one day in bed. Dr.
Hearne was a first, and spent his entire service with the Canal
as inspector, at Cristobal until his retirement some 20 years ago.
He was director of the Tuberculosis Association in Corpus
Christi until his death. He is survived by his wife and a daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. Skinner who resides in Corpus Christi. Corpus Christi
has lost a loyal citizen who will be missed for a long time.

It' not likely youll hear from me next week. The house is

all torn up, repairing.

Pop Wright

Humph

ifeyjYSvMartin

PETER EDS0N

i

Federal Reserve Board isn't too
happy about the public dispute
that has been stirred up over its

latest increases to discount rates.
These are the interest rates which

p- !!' 'S

: 3 LucCiics

't : bcfltGP ; I
i22HiL : -.

J IL. 1. XTnj.jllAaa in aiMr rh kfr hAM Im aiitytK at thiflal eta hinn. HnAAfr irtf i hanlns aTnkheaa

relations attorney, blueprintea tne L. r-..iu.- n..... vni. 1 tvr imAtiB inijnA.. wv

plans for the foundation. Martin ... d f ft when', they catch more. There -is nowhere on the

E. begu ana W., ; an msurance .. .. a-.-u.. -...thsr We've1 vou. One card takes care of your beaten track a 10-vear-old child

consuming u, wnoq uuj Biving for the last few hotels, meals, even car hire abroad, cant travel alone now and get

Vi 4 u 1 i a V r '. years, this is not the worst invest- Most of the incidentals are nanaiea into less trouble tntn bis parents
ef,n.ic!l "yjf'f,' ,Jment for a person with limited'the same Way 7 (did before the wtr.

be run by a combination of na national
tional national labor V leaders and such

prominent businessmen as one of
the Rockefellers. Government and
public officials will also serve on
the board of trustees under the
co-chairmanship of Hayes and

While its first aim is to serve

the IAM and U.S. Industries in
their collective bargaining for
5,000 machinists, the foundation

will make its studies and findings
available to other companies and
other labor organizations.
The effect of this jointly-

financed project -will be felt all
over the country, for U.S. Indus

tries has 12 plants across tne na nation.
tion. nation. These are in Chicago. Los An Angeles,
geles, Angeles, St. Louis, Hamilton, O.,
Longview, "Tex., Tomahawk, Wis.,

and RocKiora. ill. mere ine iirm

operates an ordnance plant for the
government. U.S. Industries' prod products
ucts products range from oilfield equipment
and huge hydraulic metal-forming
presses to high precision aircraft

parts,

Yon can bet Hayes will make

certain -that the findings of the
foundation are passed on to re

sponsible labor chiefs. The Ma Ma-!
! Ma-! chinists president has a special in

terest in protecting welfare tunas
for he is also chairman of the

AFL-eiO's Ethical Practices um

mittee. Hayes will be responsible

for moving against unethical un union
ion union leaders exposed by the Senate
Sub-Committee headed by Paul

Douglas of 111., which recently
probed union welfare funds." -Thus
from the foresight of one
comnanv and one union, con-

21, 1930. "Her national income

and government income have

grown to a point where the repara reparations
tions reparations charge constitutes a readily

bearable percentage."

End result of this investment

splurge and Dulles encourage encouragement
ment encouragement of it was that the American
people helped to finance Hitler
for World War II. This was one

of the great blunders of the man

who became secretary 01 state.
But it wasn't the only one.
ANOTHER BLUNDER

In the spring of 1939 Dulles

was speaking before the Econom

ic Club of New York.

"These dynamic peoples," he
said, referring to Germany, Italy
and Japan, : "determined to take
destiny into their own hands and
attain that enlarged status .

1 X, trf ; ( 4 ... ? wmcn naa oeen aemea mem.-
WASHINGTON ( NEA) The' spectacled, "mild mannered. At then Secretary of the Treasury! This speech was an, apology for

xaie ne tnougnt ne wantea to oe jonn w. bnyaer. tnuer anu muswum. w"
an archaeologist. But as the son! The big argument then wasl after Hitler had gobbled all of
of a St. Louis banker, he drifted over supporting the price of gov-1 Austria and Czechoslovakia, after
nf-ralty to finance.' ; .'.eminent bonds by Federal Re-. Mussolini had swallowed Ethiopia,

He was a broker durini the de- serve. At one point.' Martin and after Japan had occupied

Federal iteserve Danxs cnarge pression ana weainerea uiai 10 uiougni ne migoi nave w resign,
their member banks for loans; become youngest N.Y. Stock Ex- But an accord was reached,
which they in turn lend out to1 change president. Drafted as a The reckless waste and toeffi-.

(nmrncrpiai inrrowcra. ; . mnvaie. ne rose 10 coionei. Aiier ciency 01 uie ivorean war oenoo

Few people understand all the the war he decided to stay in were, followed by the 1953 recea recea-technical
technical recea-technical e intricacies of these government service. t sion. In "1954 Federal Reserve
moves. The tendency is therefore -He was first with Export-Im poured easy money into the mar-

tn nlav it un as a nersonal nohev port bank where he became pres- ket to offset it.

feud between Federal Reserve ident, then movei to assistant This is now admitted as a mis-

Board Chairman William McChs- secretary of the Treasury, Though take., Things leveled out by the

np Mirtin. Jr.. and Secretary of Martin was appointed to Federal fall of 1954. But early in 1955 a

the Treasury George M, Hum-Reserve by President Truman in boom got rolling and the brakes
phrey. 1951,' Humphrey recommended had to be applied. I.ij is the
Actually, Martin and Humphrey. that he be continued as its chair- corrective action now being

are still speaking to eacn oiner.'man wnen we Kepuoiicans took uxen. v
daily and s 0 m e 1 1 m e s several over In 1953
timet dailv. They have mutual! Martin is known as an optimist,) There was A A Treasury-Fed

respect but aa honest difference believing that the opportunities eral Reserve argument over this
of opinion On whst FRB policy for solid growth are great in; last November,- before the dis dis-should
should dis-should be on credit at this partic America, if the country doesn't count rate was raised for the

ni ar time. run off the track. If it does, he fourth time in the oast vear. It

President Eisenhower really does not rule out tne possibilities was all kept under cover, how how-tiled
tiled how-tiled whatever dispute there of another depression like 1929. lever, and didn't break into the.

troops won t be much good in

atomic war anyway.

Meanwhile, England is pulling

some of its divisions out of Ger.

many. ':-v-"--Yet
John Foster Dulles bllthelT,

informs the American public that

an is weu witn nato and Eu Europe,
rope, Europe, and seems to expect the
public to believe him Just ss im im-plicitily
plicitily im-plicitily as it did when he told
them their money was perfectly
safe and sound to Germany, w
These are some of the teasons

why Elsenhower should drastical-

ly backstop Mr. Dulles or else get
a new secretary of states v

HIS MOVE jCi-'i
YUBA CITY, Calif. (UP)
S. J. Flanery finally has given
in and sold his bouse on the front
lawn of the new Sutter County
building. The building was com completed
pleted completed a year ago. 'But Flan Flanery
ery Flanery was adamant; he wouldn't sell
his home to the county. After liv liv-in
in liv-in the front yard of the county
building for several months', he

much of North and Central China. gave tip and sold for. $15,500.

' RELEASE I AFTERNOON PAPERS OP MONDAY. MAI. U

Answer to Previous Puizle

Time to Eat

ACROSS
lLamb -8
Algerian city
I- usually
cooks 1
12 Anger
13 Temple
,14 Light brown
13 Stopping
17 Entomology

(ab.)

DOWN v
1 Sea food
2 Jugged
Monster
4 Equals
Frequently
6 Elevates
7 Feminine
appellation
I Sweet wine
. drink

ll"''" 1 3 I ; IN T ijwjg I
n 1 t A K r IM T '1
f A "'oJtJTJoT rjAp
ri-'ct : r1 Sk.1 -rH

may be between Humphrey and
Martin bv his Dress conference

statement expressing complete
confidence In the Federal Reserve
system. It was not under the con control
trol control of the President, be said, and
it would be a mistake to make it
A" LI lat ...rtUa katk

2aJ!2 "JjnM bistS Tended

workers, eomes a precedent that
can affect some 12,000,000 Ameri-,
can breadwinners and their fam families,
ilies, families, now covered by union wel welfare
fare welfare funds. It means broader cov

erage,' at low cost, wiuioui gov

ernment participation, u means
that there is a way to run the na nation's
tion's nation's $20,000,000,000 welfare funds
now growing at the rate of $5, $5,-00,000,000
00,000,000 $5,-00,000,000 a year for the benefit
of all.
It obviously CAN happen here..

' SUMMER GOAL

NEWTON. Ia, (UP) Mrs.

Bertha Griebeline Graham said

she is spending every spare min

ute doing her spring houseclean houseclean-ing
ing houseclean-ing and getting her garden into
shape. She said she wants to get
all those jobs out of the way so

she can buy a television set and
watch the presidential conventions

Managing the currency, making newspapers then. But the fifth

credit available, controlling it and raise, last April really stirred up
keeping the banking system sol-the animals.

vent are seen as the important The Federal Reserve Board
responsibilities of the Federal Re- sition is that it can't do its

serve system in keeping the train! of stabilizing the value of the dol-

on this rails. lar if it is to be subjected to po-
FdAral R a a r v a Board and litlral and hncina nrwtaiirea or

Treasury have fought over this if its policies are to be matters'
right of way many times before.' of constant speculation. The!

is 50 but looks, even In the two years following Mar- Board thinks it s doing its job
.... 1 1 ... . .... . nn L v 1 4 m .1

younger. lie Still piays iennis,uns appuinuneni 10 run ne was dcsi wnen ui pui ui uia news news-hard.
hard. news-hard. He is. of. medium build, in four msjor disputes with the 1 papers.

ment

Martin

18 With too much ,pJre?8ln
K.v.ra. OeVlCe

iV 0U1IU

P.

A PI A CCJTI7Tl?rVC

II Ground pork

21 Plumlike
fruit
23 United SUtes'
uncle
24 Rocky
pinnacle

27 Sleeveless
garment
29 Row
32 Sports spheres
34 Opposed
35 Lament
IT Done over
38 Narrow cut
39 Musical Inst
41 Boy's
nickname
42 Legal matters
44 Unadulterated
48 Petty tyrants
49 Officer in
. a church
53 Hail!
54 Where Where-paupers
paupers Where-paupers eat
58 In favor of
57 Repetition
58 Love god
59 Abstract
being
60 Direction
61 Feathered

friend's borne

25 Russian city
28 Newspaper
workers

28 Estonian City

11 Crafted (her.) 30 Hireling

18 Wooded 31 Organ part

20 Overate
22 Estonian
island
24 Sailors

33 Saltpeter

35 Swerved .
40 Overturns
43 Heavy sword

45 Girl's name
46 Secure
47 Stratford on
the
48 Malayan boat
50 Dreadful
51 Biblical name
52 Repose
65 Eagle (comb,
form)

1 i fi k I b n to j j? 10 111 I
i r- ?
1 1
r t- r t
TKTT Hir T WP Fl
- Mi i.m.Iiii.
t 7 tt t rV
a 1 issaas- jjan 1 mr a -aaaaa. U aMaaLaffafaXasaWi
Tmm"mmmmT T T
T

this summer. Mrs. Graham is 96

years Old.



4 ; WEDNESDAY, JTXE 8, 195

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FAGX

ROCK-BOUND SHIr GATHERS NO ROLL Take as
I Italian, freighter floundering oft the shore of Scltuate, Mass.,
mix thoroughly in a wintry blizzard, and you have the recipe
. for turning a staid shore town into a king-sized headache.
Ever since the ill-fated freighter Etrusco was stranded on the
. J rocky shore, groups of tourists have descended on the town in
1 such great numbers that the police are flooded with complaints
J by the residents of the once-peaceful village. Only a high tide
p or a probable salvage operation will cure the problem. - i

British Say Shipments To Red
China Of No Military Import

LONDON, June 6 (UP) Brit-, Iue to (Red) China from the U
ain officially assured its Allies tnlnited Kingdom and the territories.

day- that increased British ship "I 6houTd like to emphasize that

menu to Bed China outside the this policy is continea to to
strategic. embargo will ntt ended use of the so-called excep

strengthen the Communist milita -ions procedure for goods now con-

ry potential. A Foreign Office trolled for the soviet bloc

statement said the relaxation of

y the embargo announced by Brit

" in two weeks ago "will only ap-
ply to exports which in the view

of Her Majesty's Government nave
not strategic significance.',' :
"Alt applications for licenses
' i. will be closely scrutinized with a

" view to insuring that exports will

:-s not contribute to Chma's military

S7 strength,'-; the statement said.
v-oThe.' Foreigim Office announce announcers
rs announcers ment emphasized that the Hi e w
- British policy does not infringe on
' the United Nations resolution
t, which barred 'strategic exports to
Red China at the time of the Ko
-" rean war, -' .''.
Tha statement was issued in
answer to Allied concern over
- the new British "exceptions pro-
cedure" to bypass the China

embargo. : ..
,' The policy was extended to
. : British overseas territories this
week. Malaya immediately an
' flounced limitec sales of, embar embargoed
goed embargoed rubber to Peiping. -t.
Some 200 items are involved in
the Relaxation. They are banned
under the China embargo but not
under the milder stop-list to the
'" Soviet and its European satellites.
- The Foreign Oiiice statement
" said the present relaxation by
Britain is' an "interim measure."
" This was interpreted as an indi indi-'
' indi-' cation Britain still is seeking a a-greement
greement a-greement from the Allies for a
''4" formal relaxation of the China era era-bargo..
bargo.. era-bargo.. Prime Minister Sir Anthony E E-f
f E-f den failed to win U.S. agree agreement
ment agreement to this view during his
talks with President Eisenhower
' in Washington last March.
Issued by Sir George Young,

' head of the Foreign Office news
- itenartment. t o d a y'a statement

aiH'

"It has come to our notice that

certain agency reports from lan lan-a.,n
a.,n lan-a.,n have. rem-esented the policy

-n.mnced by 'the: Minister, of

state-in the House of Commons on

Mav 14 concerning trade -with

Red) China as. a decision by the

government to permit the export
' of goods of potential military- va-

,' The policy will only apply to
exports which in the view of the
government have--no- strategic
significance. ;'';..

- "No infringement 'of a United

Nations resolution is Involved."

United Press asked what news

agency the Foreign Office was
talking about in its statement. It
was given to' understand, that the

news agency referred to 'Was not!

) EARLY SHEARING 'j

ALTON, IU.1 (UP) Glen

Eudy, Jr.', was only two weeks old
when he got his first haircut and

became the-youngest "customer

barber Everett Jett ever had. The
baby's parents said they decided
to have his long,- curly locks cut

because they irritated his neck.

PKmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmem

the partners in the firm is a
prominent Republican leader and

a personal friend of Edward

Mansure, former GSA administra

tor.

Minsure resigned for "personal

reasons" after subcommittee heaw

ings on the case.

CLIFFORD A. WOODARD :
NEW PREXY Cllf ford A.
Woodard of Cambridge, Mass.,
was named president of The
Mother Church, The First
Church of Christ, Scientist,
Monday In Boston, Mass. His
appointment was announced
by The Christian Science
board of directors at the an annual
nual annual meeting of the denomi denomination
nation denomination attended by thousands
of Christian Scientists from
many parts of the world. The
term of office Is for one year.
An authorized teacher and
practitioner of Christian Sci Science,
ence, Science, Woodard holds degrees
from Harvard College, JJar JJar-vard
vard JJar-vard Graduate School of Arts
and 'Sciences, and Harvard
Law School A native of War Warren,
ren, Warren, pa., he became interested
in Christian Science through a
healing received as a boy. He
joined The Mother Church In
1908 and has been active In
various capacities In the Chris Christian
tian Christian Science movement for.
many years. ;
Pensalivas Club
PlfnsTalent Show ;
At Paraiso Thealer

Tentative plans for a' talent

show under the sponsorship of

the Pensatlvas Social Club

which will be held at the Paraiso
theater on June 14, include songs

by .Clarence Stewart, Ernest
Sandiford, Robert Husband,

Granville Davis. Clarence rres

cott, Raoul Gaynes and Linden

Smith. V" -,vif-.;:'

Guests artists who will appear
on the program are: David

Watts, Evelyn and Vicente
Forde, Tito Ford,. Evelyn Wilson.
Pablo Fernandez, Edgar Reld

and the Cha-Cha-Cha Dancers

..The .movie "Suspicions, with
Cary Grant and Joan Fontaine,

will precede the talent show

which -starts at 6:15 pm.

Members of the club are Dor-

othv Dandrade. Mvrna Payton

Irene Howard. Gloria McLeod

and Phyllis Ottey from whom
tickets can be obtained. Music
will be furnished by the Rltmo

Tropical combo. x

WASHINGTON. June 6 (UP) for the workmen's comnensation

House investigators accused the' insurance went to the Chicago

Justice Department yesterday -of firm of Balmer it Moore. One of

covenng up of "favoritism and
possible fraud'.' in refusing to turn
over records on a $43 million gov

ernment contract.

Chairman Jack Brooks (D-Tex.)

of a House government operations

suDcommittee demanded anew

that. Attorney General Herbert

Brownell Jr. let the group inspect
microfilm copies of documents

dealing with a government-owned

nicker plant in .Cuba. : -

The subcommittee had tubpe tubpe-naed
naed tubpe-naed 'the original records from
the File of Randall Cromer,
project naanager for a $43 mil million
lion million plant expansion. But it turn turned
ed turned out that some of the docu documents
ments documents were misting.

Brooks said the subcommittee

had testimony that the missing
documents, microfilmed by the

General Services Administration!

and then turned over-to the Jus
tice Department, contained "pos

sime criminal allegations

Established 1893

r i

SCOTCH WHISKY

Cuee;:

HACDONALD MUIR UMITID, DJ.till.rt, Ulth,

Soons Accuse Justice Dept.

Of Covering Contract Fraud

Prober Reports
Link Between Liing
Cancer, Smoking
DETROIT, June 6 (UP) -medical
investigator, reported

the National Cancer Conference
yesterday that his research show showed
ed showed a link between cigaret smoking
and lung cancer.
'Dr. Oscar Auerbach. with the

Veterans hospital at Orange, N.J.

Father's Day
Program To Be
Held At Paraiso

The third annual Father's Day

program, sponsored by Club Arta-J

Mocambo Club
Installs Officers

OUT OF RED

mira will be held at the Paraiso SSimV Richard 1L'
Th.t.r nn sh, j,.. 17 fmm waaurer Verne. Wchards, fis-

EMMETSBURG, la. (UP)
Painters have changed the color
nf the rinor an a narrw-hiil arhnnl

mV . t m 1 ...

iue Moramoo uub 01 uroon nere. as long as there was a mort mort-held
held mort-held Its installaUon of officers gage on the school, the doors were
at its regular meeting place withlpjunted red.

uius usorua as installing

master.
Officers Installed for the July-December
term were Ronald
Malcolm, president: Joseph Ores-

sel, secretary; Francisco Gilkes,

Theater on Sunday, June 17, from
3 to 5 p.m.

Hiss Enid Lowe, the singing sen

sation of the Atlantic sdie, will be
the special attraction. Miss Lowe
has won considerable praise as an
outstanding vocalist and will be

making her first appearance at
Paraiso.

Eustace Brown, popular veteran

baritone singer, will be making
his third appearance on the Cub's
Father's Day programs.

Edmond Joseph, a popular elo

cutionist, has prepared an unusual
item for the program.

Asked about Brooks' statement! ia. national ana international spe-

Brownell said the Justice Depart

ment will keep the papers until it

decides whether there were any.

law violations.

cialists that recent studies show
cigaret smoke and .other inhalants
to be "an important factor in the
causation of bronchogenic carcino-

ma lung cancer.

Brownell told a National Press! His findings were based on tests

Club lunch that "when tne ue-ot 150-autopsied persons, includ
partment of Justice gets into an ing some who died of lung cancer.

active investigation such as this''

the department retains inform a.
tion until "legal determinations
are made. - -

Brownell has refused to return

the microfilms- on grounds tha
'ease still is under investigation.
President Eisenhower, has, in ef effect,
fect, effect, uphold Brownell's position.

Brooks said in a staremenr
that "this cover-up by the Jus Justice
tice Justice Department... is detriment detrimental
al detrimental to the public Interest." He

said prompt release of the Infor

mation "might well Mef valua valuable
ble valuable assistance to the subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee in exposing further and pos possible
sible possible fraud."
At the same time he made pub

lic a letter to Brownell demand demanding
ing demanding "once again" that copies be
supplied to the subcommittee. He

said the records dealt with "high

ly .questionable" actions by the

GSA in awarding contracts for the
nickel plant expansion.

He said GSA made the micro

films "at the request of Congress"
but withheld selected portions. He
told a reporter the Justice Depart

ment was using "legal technicali

ties" to keep them from congres

sional scrutiny

The subcommittee has been

looking Into possible political fa

voritism in the awarding of con

tracts for the plant at Nicare, Cu

ba. Testimony indicated some of!

the contractors' had to be cleared

by Republican national chairman'
Leonard W.,JHall.'

But Timothy V. Hartnett, of

the Tobacco Industry Research
Committee, challenged A u r r-bach's
bach's r-bach's conclusion Hartnett
said Auerbach's statements are
"not proof of anything."
He asserted that the dozen path pathologists
ologists pathologists conducting a study of ef effects
fects effects of tobacco smoke on lung tis

sue for the tobacco industry have

been unable to draw any conclu

sions because of the "variables"

encountered,

Hartnett said statistics such as
those presented by Auerbach do

not prove a "cause and effect re relationship
lationship relationship between smoking and
cancer,"

Auerbach described this as the
procedure in the investigation he

conducted:
1. Lung specimens of cancer vie

tims were compared with similar

specimens from those who died of
other causes, but were cigaret

smokers in varying degrees.

2. Corresponding stages of early

and advanced cancer develop-

ments were found in both groups
among those with the same smok smoking
ing smoking habits. t

3. Autopsied lung specimens of

non-smokers revealed a note-wor
thy decrease in cancerous cells."

v N0T ON SUNDAY

' BOSTON (UP) Speaking

of "the good old day.s" records

show that in 1630 a whipping post

was erected in Boston for the pun

ishment of k 'Ttian' who had shot

aY"iiiitttiirA hrrtlr av rv aaAftrVajtf m s4nlr un I sas''JH

f . ... :

Luctiico
" facte

better

cal; Francisco VillamiL business

manager.
Miss Patrick Brock represent represented
ed represented the Phi Delpha Gamma Club.
Cha Cha Cha and progressive

Jazz was the theme of the party.
Miss Brock and Miss Richards
were the best cha cha cha danc

ers of the evening and Joseph
Gressel and Thelma Chambers

were the best progressive danc

ers. .'

-CENTRALAB"
CONTBOll
CONDENSES!

No. 1 Via Espafia
TeL 3-8313

THE ROSE TATTOO
-the boldest story of love you've ever been permitted to awl

FOR DAD ON HIS DM

i

JUNE 17 00

FATHER'S DAY

JUNE 17 ''000t00000'

z& for

t ntt .is;tt? it

Big SMOOTH Single Head

Closer, Gleaner Shaves
Preferred by men who have tried
them all. Shaves beards TOUGH
AS-WIRE-yet -won't irritate the
tenderestskin. 5-YEAR FREE
SERVICE GUARANTEE on
Sunbeam's powerful REAL

motor,

Rich Ivory ShaTtmaster
with gold electroplated
fitting and trim in hut
wriout leather gift case
with rich red velduroi

4.. t

i wun ricn re
laurior.
v.v flf k-

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COMTRGllEO HEAT

Here's a gift that pleases Dad
and every one. Perfect CON CONTROLLED
TROLLED CONTROLLED HEAT by limply
setting the dial No constant
watching. Foods are more de delicious.
licious. delicious. Ideal for entertaining
plug into any outlet. Available
in 3 lizes: lOW, 11W", UVi".
Water sealed element.

1

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Give him. perfect coffee every time time-automatically.
automatically. time-automatically. Finest of all ways to
make coffee. Set it, forget it Solid cop cop-'
' cop-' per and chrome plated.

SQUARE SHAPE
COOKS 20 M0IE
thM Rmi Pea

C

JLi Jlj o

V

t

O S I EG S A

We're pemincnlly closing our 71 Central Ave. Branch More and MUST Liquidate MERCHANDISE at ANY PRICE.

THIS NOT A SALE
IT IS A

CLOSING DATE IS THE 17th. OF THIS MONTH

Spacinl Attention to Cuentas Comerciales Customers

DONT MISS THIS OPPORTUfllTY
f,
o
m,&zlG$tAfc !?&g&&0 71 -Central Ave. Only' ;



TEZ FA5A3U AMERICAN A3 TSVTVTSVTSl DAILY KnTSMPrS
tVEPXISDAT, TCSl 1, If II
tUE KIURX OF MJUITEA WAI
Remember?
By WILSON SCBCGGS
TZTSI AND THS PXSATZS

r age rot?

1 hSSTNenwiApyo Pjhe mwt have ha? men at her rr.Ttl KIT LIT L 1 fr-i T T t
JvWF,4encei?5,hi5ticatb' know just hw to kancu .them. 1 IT? F""1 K- i 1 j' I -gSSW I

ir-TWlTf OT0N8TD la l fV OOKVTMttTO llVl V 85

nuscuxA's for

Now or Never

8t AL YlRMEEB

BUT TWkV7 I "wANt'to" JOIKi i f

lie -wi irr Mewe a ea I m

IJ..A9 y .... ..... P ";

rviy i ho i ric

Address

BTG3 RCNint

I r I ItU AT WELL VsE'LLi

,-----M entry) give you I

I f IFCPFC? A&BOW! rSLANKA ONE MOBE

DA AAW iWwXTHl; City State : JB
fVjMfo! IaBlVS Vajfiv) cJCA I promise to Pr7 3
S pv ctos 'k H
- v" j: r .. .. .-. ,; .......

Saper-ytraia M Tbttl ..'

I l CAtJfX YlXUS'll. 9tX VEg I K YOU V POWT fcOW a! Wf geTTER IT AKMN' A
y-" CtOSe MH CLOTHES StfSraV J MA(?e- 6AST...I,M OR YAU.WSS YERTKAINf
( I'M KAOV r P?IVC SUITCASE XLOSCiyA 1 " VmNSO gEWN' UP s

f;;?; Ta Try It BT K7yn,i bmjsj

r-rrpz 1

V:, -.'M.fcH

v ?

CAPT. AUGUSTUS R. ST. AN AN-GELO,
GELO, AN-GELO, USM, recently reported
to Headquarter Commandant,
Fifteenth Naval District for a
s two-year tour a Chief of
Staff. He relieved Cpt- Rob Robert
ert Robert S. Clark. USN.
A submarine man all during
World war II, St. Angelo re.
ported to the Zone from du duty
ty duty as Commander Amphibious
Squadron 3 In the pacific He
' was graduated from Annapo Annapolis
lis Annapolis In 1929.
The veteran of three sub submarine
marine submarine war patrols In the
South West Pacific, he lists his
home address as Providence,
Rhode Island.
captain and Mrs. St. Angelo
' are now residing with their
two sons at the Fifteenth Na Naval
val Naval District Headquarters An Annex,
nex, Annex, Fort Amador,

Rolariens Increase

Foundation Progrem
For Student Grsnfs
PHILADELPHIA, June S (UP)-.
A proporil to enlarge the program
of the Rotary Foundation was ap

proved yesterday at the 47th an-

naul Rotary international convention..

The recommends' tr failed fork?

the allocation of y0,000 "yearly:!

to the foundation to provide adui.
tional funds for financial grants

for outstanding graduate students
to study fo? one year In foreign

countries. ; v

The foundation,' established in
1947 in honor of Paul P. Harris,

of Chicago. Rotary founder, has

provided about $2 million to near nearly
ly nearly 1,000 students from 61 coun
tries. 1

George R. Means, International
secretary, said that during the

nut vcar 316 new clubs were orga

nized in various countries boost boost-ins
ins boost-ins the total number of clubs to

more than 9.100 in 99 countries

and the membership to more than

430,000.
SPINACH EXPERT

DES MOINES (UP) Jerry

Mertz is the most popular boy in

the sixth grade at St. Jona s scnooi
because he likes spinach. Students
at the school must show clean

lunch plates before they are per permitted
mitted permitted to so outside to the play

ground. So everybody wants to sit

beside Jerry because he lutes spin

ach so well he will eat his own

and that of others sitting near him

who don t luce it.

ftkfgfct True Life Adventures

. SWIMMIK& UNDER THE
"TT SB SHEET THAT IS ,700
r THIN TO GUPVWBX WlM. THS

POLAR BEAR mameuvov

. lOWASCP HIS BtAli IUAKKY.

I
I
I
i;

CFN

TV

-PROGRAM
Published through tht courtesy 1

I
I
i

DISTRIBU1D0RA ELECTR1CA, S. A.
Ave. (Pern) No. JJ-111 TeL M650. Panami, B. P.
: DISTRIBUTORS of
OIERSON Television and Radio

I
I

I
I
I
I
1

Wednesday, June I, 1956

3
3
J
i
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3:0
4 0
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1:00
:0O
7:00
7.M
8:00
9:M
30
10:00
u.-oe
11 OS
U:9S

81(n ob
Anncd Forcai Hour
Carry Moot
Robert 4. Lewis
Strike In Rich
New Panorama
Kama
This It Your Lit
Disneyland
Crusader
Big Picture
Boxing
Neva
Kraft TV Theater'
Sign off.

.Thursday, June 7, 1956
3:SS Sign on
3:00 Armed Force Hour
4:0O Garry Moore
4:30 Robert Q. Lewis
4:45 Arthur Godfrey Tim
: S:0O Strike It Rich-
1:30 On Your Account
:0O News Panorama
7:00 Ethel and Albert
7:39 Troth or Conxquencea
S40 Jimmy Durante
8:30 Frankle Lane
t-M Dragnet
t:l People Are funny
10:00 8tar Tonight
10:30 Red Button a
11:00 Newt
llASMtsquerade Party
115 Rocky Kings
13:0S Sign off.

" vTiereTer you Iook

$y 2 1

UOUS6 WHERE HE HAS EI?OKEN VHKOUc5H TO BREATHE.

V. gg

fetr.

f.n.urt.oit. 5-

"Stand b, Pop, tht season starts in. five seconds

tour, inree, two, wi i,ai. ...

Faltering Philip ?

rtUltp'S lite) ta tilled with brulsea.

fFefl-worn steps and rags he oses.

ft rp airs wonld lean tab bone Uke new

. A. CUsaUleds, fast the right clue?

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f)W5!h,X WU HAD 1M rtH. Wf IT, DOC-WE BWM3 BACK A DEAD j I OKSS "W
iff WEO, THERE r WRAPPED 1 HE (WED CAN CATCH tM ONE, VM1SHT AS WELL J f fiuVft PRCTTV ) t
I HE QOESi FREE I UP UkE A I HIS BONDS J BUT WE CANT FORGET TH WHOLE J- I DlSAJrahJTEftZ--V

mv u 11 i I f i-nt v i -i i DiIWj it'll

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TIPPEO U5 Off KEPT UP MY FIGHT TO I SHEER GREED Of I KTNE55 EACH HUMOR A 6EHTIIAEHTAL (XO IMW'. U" ttt ST
J TO gt MERE, ttR I THAT LANDRK-- THAT FEtMU- T6P O" TH$ THE MERCY OP A RllTHlf 54. yg. L.X '
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fflfflfflfflJ?, ''': 4 BCTTC9 alAn-V, tl.u rr '(Zl tXJN'T 6tT H6 HIP THE Of WELL, HE 1
JitffMtZ&ffMirf A B.waI Ea .roK-" 1 C SORE- tJOV ACTW LIKE I MOST BR I I
EAAnTwi "t iDpnW7WA5 PUIE FALSETTO IF " was just J j a bull fi&htek so map I
HAVTct? oVviuoi rJTr YOU WAMT A HOE S kidpin' inkomt op his ) he awt fl
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1 MUST REASRE WEPN f lill' V OP TH-BOSS6 V XT'
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I

1T3 iASAMA AMERICAN AS nrTJETEfBEfT DAILT KTWSPATEE
pagx mi
KTDXXSDAY, JTXE 1958
Meg Dances With Old Faithful Faithful-Rumor
Rumor Faithful-Rumor Hints Swedish Alliance
Social and JUienvi5e
CP
Box 5031
J

i

i
i
. t

t
! V
I '" v (Dodson

-
. H . - x
.r I
1 . f

Iff .1

III 1 i

in "i it i in w 5

1 lfl 5 i t 1 I

111 H iii

1 i

-THotijkiemcz Tluptials

'1

V

V..

1 jiirn. r.lf-"r 1 1 p . .
iV'S. MMj'i ChuK.. ?n Catpy jut a fl tanked hlt ast iita and

officiating at the reugioua tc""-v-,:h three ws were tied witft wnue aii ouw. v
-SSSed with tall, white .toper, the ur7.Mt,.M( Dodson." wore a gown
8The bride who given ta ertoei ot litin, with a wide accordion pleated
ef white chantllly lace and Xr'tta vXwas of white lUusion falling from a coronet ot
tlounce ending the .Her Tpearl necklace, a gift from the groom. -nrf
ed nearis. -Her jeweuj .t. f th hride. Bhe wore v

IUUKiK 5 Honor was Mrs. B. B. Bowenoi ;Mid with a large

. STTiS rhuntillv lace and nyion xu ,n WM Junk)r Brld

- s -w s
MieSMeMHHWIKHIBMeHMieWeMBMBA

LONDON. June 6 (UP) Prin

cess Margaret danced. with old
faithful vsrnrt Dnminio F.llint un

til 3 o'clock in the morning at the

U.S. AmDassaaori nome loaay
while a new rumor barely more
than a whisper paired her name
with Prince Berta f Sweden.

Margaret soon nuns 26. Elliot is

26. Bertil 1 s44.

A Buckingham Palace spokes

man gave a weary "no comment"

to enquiries on toe uertu report
which appeared in some London
newspapers this morning.
Thpv minted the Stockholm

newspaper Aftonbladet as saying,

uare we nope tor anouier ro romance
mance romance between the British and

Sweidish royal houses"

Adtonbladet nrinted this May 26

along with a report that Bertil
ho! Keen infnrmprf fur tplAnhnn

from London that Princess Marga

ret would go to sweaen aurmg
the current visit of Queen Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth and the Duke of Edinburgh.
- London newspapers dusted it off
today, apparently for two r e a.

1. Bertil got promoted to rear

MRS. WILLIAM N. (CATS!) TAYLOR designs the theme poster for this year's Beaux Arts;
Ball to be held at the Army-Navj Club on iune Utlu ; Instead of the "Bully-Wooger" worm
of last year's BaUt this year's Beaux Arts Ball poster theme, will feature a pretty girl Al Already
ready Already we hear wolf whistles! ; ; ' ; ', .. ...

1 f 1

Low Cost Wedding
Buffet For 40

r,v chantlllv lace ana nywu rj r: v.;r i. dasm was Junior Briaes-

rnVtchtoVnylon bow k the J&Z&te -cheme was
' ttd wor mandarln coUared lac
of chUiliy lace yTttg$3 of coco Solo and the ushers were Mr.pean Podson, bro brother
ther brother SSi bLM 0uert fiouse.ollowlng
. f A wedding buffet lunch yiifMSirta, The former Patricia Dodson Is
thi religious ti!itSSA Tampa. Florida. She was grad-
- the daughter of Mr, and Mrs. M. U wu wn oi ,

uated from Ba ay .PVaBanta Clar wedding omeume wuay

-rrpVinv AT SPANISH EMBASSY-

HSjZi& Academy.! Language, celebrated recently
. in Madrid. 1 1 '..

Embassy OJnrtei' v-" ''
The Salvadorean Ambassador
tnd Mrs.' Francisco Lino Osegue Osegue-5.
5. Osegue-5. ..f.ini with dinner, and

cad party at the Embassy resi

dence on monoay eveuui.
Hall And Farewell Party
nVI m.it., Hsnlev. Mrs.

Harold Hoop Jr., ndtM.r; "e";

r Nietsey were go-uuora. -!i
"i.riffp todsv at the Fort

KobbV Officers'-club. The get-
ther was a' MhaU and farewell'

narty to welcome Mn. oDr
legge and to bid farewell to Mrs.
Edwin Sweeney and Mrs. Sam Samuel
uel Samuel Scalia. Corsages of wood ros

es were presented ui w uw
guests of honor, ''':, ,.
T Altnid Graduation '
r.M t,.oti Aria ha left for the

United States to attend the grad graduation
uation graduation of er daughter Manueuta.
.t x.i,i, rnitpc-B for Women. Penn-

'" sylvania ..' . ....
Canrn Vlihw Retvms- ,,

a Mrs. Lester W. Llnder, who with

four children, nas neen vacaum-t-
lotun with her Barents Mr.

and Mrs. Carl N. Nix, is return returning
ing returning to her home in Texas. A new

ann. Dorn OB ay xa id vwiuu,

is accompanying the family.

Mrs.' Llnder and five children,
' jklfa, Ann rarU Marie Lister.

Jr.. CarL and infant Jerry, left by

plane Monday. for Houston, lexas.
' They will be met by Mr. Lmder
who will drive the family to their

' home In Ausun, lexaju. ;
Mrs, Glien Curtis :

Mrs. Glion Curlis has arrived
from Nicaragua to attend the
.iiiaHnn nf her dauchter Mary.

at Balboa High School. She is the
' house guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jer Jerry
ry Jerry James of San Francisco, Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, and will leave with her
daughter for Nicaragua on Satur-
day. Mr. and Mrs.. Glion Curtis
were stationed here with the U.S.
Embassy until their transfer to
Nicaragua a few months ago.
I uvm far Naw York ' v

j,!r. and Mrs. Lou Simpson left

tM mnrninff for New York, They

will return to the Isthmus in Au

gust.

Fraternity Lunchaan Given

At Tivoli Guest House
Tha nf firaHnatinit Week

in the college of the Canal Zone

began, as -usual, witn ine veiva
Psi Omega fraternity, luncheon on
Rarralanrpsta Siinrlav. The social

affair, held in the Garden' Room

of the Tivoli Guest .House, was m
honor of the graduating members
nt tha national drama fraternity

and was presided over by Jerry

rox, vice-presiaeni, in we ausence
of Beth Hatchett,-cast director for
ISM-Sfi Tha craduates honored

were Mildred Damerau. Louis

Hasemann, Ann juvmgsion, ana
Mary Rose. Freshmen members of
the national honor group who were

present were Jerry Fox,-Morma

Jenks, Tonia mnsei, sniriev Mey

er. Estner Keynoias, ana onn

Thom The luncheon was ar

ranced bv Norma Jenks. with"

the assistance ot lonia &.inei ana
F.cthpr Rpvnnlds. Subert Turbyfill.

I faculty sponsor of Delta Psl Ome

ga, and Mrs. bunen xurDynu, non non-orary
orary non-orary member, were also present

'DataadMa" Dinner For

Miu Darathv Brkkman

Sattirrfa upninp at the Bella

Vista Room of Hotel El Panama,

small, no-nost -aespeaiaa par-

H, a oivpn for Misr DorothV

Brickman who leaves the Isth

mus this week: Guests included
Miss Dorothy Brickman. M a j or
Rnhert Roman. Miss Sara B O m-

berg, Mr. Roy Kneip, Miss Ivy

Harnett, kit. james wunn, miss
Ann Pr abler, and Mr Kenneth

ZVm let Avfby
K fat rulna yoar flirar r nakaa
7m abort ( kreatta and ndancra
your haalth. yoo wUl find It aaay
to Ion a half pound a day with tna
nw Hollywood method called
rORMODE. No draatie dietlnf or
ircla. Abaolntflr Aak your
ehemiat for FOHMOUJi aa atari
alimmirta; tocaorrow.

Ml

L

I

vFSESa STEAtVXESRTES.Vlth their rosy tint, and mini Ieavee7
decorate this punch wade from ehainpae-Me and cltma jaicesw'.

By GAYNOK MADDOX
NIA Food and Marka Editor

LAMENT FOR SMALL WOES

IS SUNG IN MINOR KEY

Vnr a wnman theie are amonl

life's bleaker moments (in a minor
key, of course). ..

when she oars more man sne can

affnrrl for a dress, thinking she

is getting something extra special.

and waucs down ine street ana
sees what, at a glance, looks like
the very same dress. A dress with
a conspicuous tag shouting the fact
that it is priced at about a third
nf what, aha naid for her earment.

wnen sne is pnvaieiy cxuuug
over the fact that an actress of
about her age is still a glamorous-looking
woman. And as she's
telling herself that today a woman
doesn't have to grow old, her hus husband
band husband suddenly turns away from

the TV screen to remarx,,- wnai s
happened to HER? I can remem remember
ber remember when she was a knockout in
the movies."
When she excitedly N shows a
friend the new dress she has bought
for a special party and the friend,
who also has an invitation to the

party,' says witn a sincxen ioob,
"Oh no, I bought the very, same
dress, only In beige instead of yel

low." v

When she tries out a new recipe
on company and realizes with the
initial bite that she should have
tried it out on the family first.

Teen-Ago Revelation

whan aha har a friend of her

teen-age daughter talk about ner

own mother witn amusea loierance
fm. her nld-fashioned ideas and

inwardly asks herself, "Is that the

way I seem to my oaugmen

When she diets strenuously ior
week, then steps on the scales

and discovers she has lost less

than one hateful pound.
When she gets a new" halr halr-An
An halr-An thinkine it changes her com

pletely, she rushes to the door to

meet ner nusDana ana ms om;
comment is, "Gosh, I'm tired.
What's for dinner?"
These are deflating momenta to
any woman.
FIRST BLOW
HARTFORD, Conn. (UP) -State
Unemployment Compensa Compensa-tion
tion Compensa-tion Commissioner John Arcudi
ruled that a worker couldn't be
fired for fighting another employe
while on the job because the other
struck the firs blow.

fTara'i a"waiMinff' retention buf

fet for 40 guests that won't give

Dad's bank account the after-

wedding blues.

Twin heart' avncatln salad, chick

en flower pot sandwiches, cream
cheese and fresh vegetable party
sandwiches, wedding cake, fresh

I fruit champagne punch, salted

nuts,' mints that is the menu.-

Fresh Fruit Champagne Punch
(Yield: Vx lallons or
, 48 Vs-cup servings)

Vlr S cuds iuear with z -cuos

water and 44 cuo fresh lemon

luiee In a sauceoan and boil 3

minntpt Remove from heat and

ennl Mix with VA CUDS fresh

lemon juice and 1 quart ice water.

Pnnr f to a nnncn dowi over ice.

Add 1 bottle (fifth) champagne
ami i bottle (24 ounces) white

wine just before serving. Garnish

with whnla freaV strawberries -and

! fresh mint leaves, if desired. Plan

for at least two hatches, ; .-.

Fresh Fruit Recaption Punch.
(Yield: ? quarts)

rnmhlna enni water with 1

nuart watar and 1 run frexh lemon

juice. Stir to dissolve sugar. Heat

to boiling point. Kemove irom neat

and cooL Add 3 cups sirameu
fresh orange juice. 2 cups strained

fresh lime juice, 1H cups

strained fresh lemon Juice and 2
mi art mM water. Pour into a

ii nunh hnwl ever ice. Gar-

Inish with slices of fresh fruit and

fresh mint leaves. ; J

Bride's' Cake
The cake Is mide with 3 paek paek-nf
nf paek-nf white cake mix and frosted

with confectioners' sugar and but-

'ter frosting. t -

HEETIKuS

Caek aatira far taidaalee ta Oua
celnan ihaoli tubailtted la typa typa-wrlttea
wrlttea typa-wrlttea (ora ana nulltd to aaa at
tha box Bumban Uited dally la "So.
cial and OUntiwIh," ot deUrand
by hud to tha effJee. Nottcaa at
aiMtlnp canaot ba aocapted by tale.
aaa r-.-.'t x,.,

Cristobal Ledge No.

luur ..." ..... ;.; ... ..;'.
The regular monthly meeting of

viuwuai i4juge no, ivur WUl
be held at the Masonic Temple in
Cristobal at 7:30 p.m., Thursday

Mundt Presents

Bill To Permit 'K

De-Naturalization

admiral in the Swedish navy and

major general in me &weaisn ar army
my army last Friday.
9 Marparpt will flv In Stark.

holm Monday to accompany the

wueen ana uuse on ineir suit vis visit
it visit i
Palace sources regarded the
hint of a Bertil romance as "just
another rumor" and London
matrhmakAra warn PTvino ehmr

odds to handsome Dominic Elhot

than the Swedish oacneior rnnce.
Elliot is the rich son of a peer,
the Earl of Minto. He escorted
Margaret last night to flower flower-banked
banked flower-banked Winfield House, the Regent
Park mansion of Ambassador Win-
thrnn AlHrirh. Thev danced to tha

wee hours to the sedate music of

the Savoy Blue Room orchestra
Kafnra Moron rot anrl hmr lariv-in.

waiting were driven home by El-

uot,
Bertil is an old royal acquaint acquaintance
ance acquaintance of Margaret's. He is the third
son of the present King Gustaf IV
Adolf and stands second in line of
succession behind 10-year eld
Crown Prince Carl Gustaf,

THE ROSE TATTOO,
-th boldest story of lovs you'vt sver been permitted to ste!

THIS-"WEEK'S SPECIAL t
BILLFOLDS and WALLETS
PASSPORT ani DOCUMENT CASES
KEY HOLDERS ttnd many other
Useful Plastic and ; Leather Items
We are Inviting you to come because the as as-'
' as-' ortment i Interesting; .' becauie'1 they are
priced way. way down and mainly becauie
' "W know you are heeding them. 1 :
ADDED ATTRACTION t A group of beautiful.
Italian leather Items that have all the quality
detail of the really outstanding aluea. ..
. UNTIL WEDNESDAY ONLY '.
MORRISON'S
1 1 u(i u Opposite the Ancon P. 0.

An. i i i

(IT)-

i has

1 la nprmlr. un

I Bw.

ernment Cia-iiiii.urall2atlon pro-

(JC7V;UliJa!K JltTrlinKr. UlIRnMPTdkn Miiti

O w w a w. VVI1 OUW
Yerslve without rcvealliiB: the

lource oi th cnarges.

clsion of -April 30 made it very

tlnn nrnraxilnryei Tha nnrf ISaM

jV vwHMaahw aUU LVUt V StVlW
11. A jl

mat ine government muse pro-

uute amuayii aa w uie caarg
es. .a;;r. v,:.;;.' -. .,. .

Mundt said this would force
the rovernment to reveal the

identity of undercover agents

and thna ilaatrov thptr affnct.lve-

ness. 'Hls bill would permit de

naturalization proceedings upon
a complaint sworn to by a VJB.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet

New Orleans Service

I

Arrives
Cristobal

S.S. "t. H. CARL June 7
S.S. TITIVES" June 9
S.S. "CIBAO" ,.June 1
S.S. "MARNA", ....... .............. June 18
S.S. "TELDE'' ........................... ..June 2J
S.S. "MORAZAN" .............. .June 23
S.S. "TIVIVES" .".June 30
S.S, "CIBAO" -........... l..July T
SA "MORAZAN" , ................ .......r.rJuly 14
, ; Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo .-

,r .; ? w f-A v 7: Arrives y
: f''J7 Cristobal,'

New York Service

S.S. "HEREDIA V... ...... ...... ...... June 11
S.S. "CIIOLCTECA" June 18
S.S. "SAN JOSE" ..; ;..June 25
S.S. "PARISMINA" ....................... .July ; 2
S.S. "JUNIOR" ..July;
Weekly sailing or twelve passenger ships to New
- York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
" 1 ;- and Seattle.
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New York,
. Saa Francisco and Seattle

To New York and Return $240.00

To San Francisco. and Seattle)

' $365.00

TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121

PANAMA "2-2904

IfiB

Trusted

ByMor?
Mothers

'imtntEt CCJ

Accurate Dosage

Orange Flavor
Doctor Approved

.-...ii :'. .-. v.

)

m a A if

I

FISH V&i POULTRY

VEGETABLES FRUITS JUICES

E1RDS EYE quick-frozen foods arefarm. ; Enjoy your favorite fruits; vegctaMcs,
1 fresh and llavorsome. Crown exclusively fruit juices, fish and poultry, all-year-5
rr Rirrla F.ve. these rcadv-to-scrve : 'round regardless of season..

B- quick-frozen Birds Eye. foods are care-

fully selectee cieancq nu pacau
meet top-grade U. S.Food Standards..

A ir'

n
. '.'"it'-:--.

0
''11

1

D
D

D

Stock The Beit; Get ome today I

9 ROITIP fOOOS
ii tza f i rz3 cu r

3

3
j
1
1



WEDNESDAY, JTXE 6. 1S3I
YOU TAM PIACF YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY-
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
V
.FARMACIA. EL BA1URRO
Puqaa Ltlim I Street
- FARMACIA "SAS"
v Via Ferns JM
' NOVEDADES ATHIS ;
, Yia lapeAa Ave,.
LIBRERIA PRECIADO
I Kml No. IS
Agencia Internal. de Publictciont
No. i utter PUa
CASA 2ALD0
LOURDES PHARMACY
. Itt U CsRssqsJUa
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
He. at -v street-- ..
MORRISON
" 4tb of My Ave. A J St
LEWIS SERVICE
, in. Ttvett No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
, 14 Central in. : ,:;,.;
FARMACIA LUX
1M Cmtai ArtiM
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. Pee. b ta in Ki
1 FOTO DOMY yi
Jute Aroseawaa Ave. u n St.
FARMACIA VAN-DER DIJS
v U Street ie. U
lUlilaUUWUU
FOR
12 WORDS
FOR:
...

tex Manama American an independent laily newspaper

a

i "si
5 1

12 WORDS

L ' .... fc

r

1 'I
v H
J1
i
' 4
av.

1 4

COMMERCIAL &

PROFESSIONAL
CANAL ION1 POLICLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
: DRl,C rAEMSA, O.D.S.
r Dr! AVILA JR., M.D.
rA't
'"lOl. S-U raa
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
, JIM FUDGE
fhoa Paaaaia I-B55I
TRANSPORTES lAXTI SA,
, Pockets.
PheMf
7.74S1
leers) !" lLli"
PANAMA RIDINft SCHOOL.
Ridi-gopA0;
1 to J p.-. 3-027
HARNETT DUNN
BALLROOM DANCB KH"
CACHES UNTIL f OU LEAKM"
h Balboa: X-42J .V1",.
Studio El Panama Hotel
Wnn, caltouaw
-HIBOPODIST-.
Wb, ScholU tilnl)
0RTEPED1A NACIONAL
M i. iMUBcia rib l-zz"
w
BUSINESS MEN
will soWe lree of cnarfe
; Tel. S-M66. BOX 4163-.
i --p rnma, k
.mv.oTTe tree of chars
FRrTFD BY REDS Snwrta
I from behind the Iron Curtain
" say that Catholic Archbishop
I Josef Groesz hat been released
from prisoa in Hungary. Groest
had been sentenced to prison
; for IV years as a nraitor im

A : ta A STEP TOWARD I
V NEWBEAUTI 1
h YMCA BEAUTY SALON I
;tttMA DABNEU, Mn. I
. i J tj, S. Personnel only
V- ClB2sm
'1 H K

i i ; : ;! v i ter

; I N : : M .rr i
' ft v : ; 1 I 5
:i i'.l

I
II
V Th
ii' ? which

A I

: : Securities jii fanama

, duoisOons by'
i AKiAt, HATVssi aY Associates
..-Bid -Atb
Abattoir Hsclonal '
Banco Pldudsilo 411,
BloKmigM
It
75.50
Cesneota Panama1 71
Cervcceria Madonal .... M
Chlrlcana da Leche .... H
Oayeo ..,.,.......,... V
Coco. Cola .:..........
Cuantas Comerclalea
Prei. with Com. In
Bettiladora Naclonal ... (14
financiers Istraefia
fret with Com. ..... 1940
I'lnanzas, S. A.
Pref. with Com. .12
fuerxa"" Luz -Pref. ..,4711
fueraaV Lu Corn. ... M
Boteler InteramerlcaBOS. 614
Cenersl do Seguros .... 55
Panamtfia de Aceltes
Pansmcfia tte fibres
Panamcbi d tefuros'
Pansmefij de Tattaro
Teatro Eellavkta
Te.tro Cenn-aJ ........
50
M
17
u
II 12
..... we
- MO
(Commercial Notice

FOR SALE

Household
FOR SALE: Camalara M
at $150; vaaity anr ti
$50. Phaaa lalka 2401.
FOR SALE: Cuitam-nuat fir firing
ing firing imm tat, plastic aphabtary,
acHact canaitiaa, $75- CunwJu
3219.
FOR SALI. Ivarythina to htr htr-aiik
aiik htr-aiik imall aprtat. Fin fyf fyf-aitura,
aitura, fyf-aitura, vara law prica. Call tala tala-phana
phana tala-phana Panaata 3-OSI3 ham 12
aaaa to 3 p .
FOR SALE: 25-cycla nfrifaia.
tar $65; cauck, 2 matching arm
chairs $50; waaaaa a1 raster with
mirrar $15. Call 6-125 ar tea
at 120-C
FOR SALE: 2 liaala aaaa. 1
matal rfrcoar with mirrar, flan
aaar cahinat, larga mahafmy
panalarf cahiaat. pake labia,
raattcr (pan), drill prast, athar
tools, 912 Ckiaasa rvf, iada
arc Ralhaa 335K A
FOR SALE: 4 piacas bland liv living
ing living room sat $45; mahogany
had, spring, mattrsss $45; 36"'
farmica. tafcle, 3 chairs, misc.
'46 Hudoan, good traaspartatiafl.
feed trrcs. 0257-A Gamboa.
Phona 6-277.
FOR SAlEr 2J-eyela G.E. ra ra-.
. ra-. f rigsrater $30.. Good condition.
Phona alkoa 6320.
FOR SALE: Lrving raem sot,
dining raem sst rail had, floor
lamp. Everything $125. Call S3
7132, Mr. Scroggln; herwesn 7
a.m. and -3:45.. ,4 ,
FOR SALE: Wastinghoaia ra
frigerator, good condition $25.
vCall Ralhaa 1972. :.
FOR SALE II cubic foot, 60 60-cycla
cycla 60-cycla Servel refrigerator, nina
months aid, like nsw. Mutt sod
Immediately. Carl Ralhaa 2
2401. .
FOR SALE: I cu. ft. Wetting -houto
refrigerator, axcoltent
condition; aubagany china eloe-
i at; ana 30-gal. meael aguariam,
gravel plants stand, ana 15-gal.
. ,1532-1 Gavilaa Area. , :
, FOR SALfS-cyeletMfrigara
.- tarS$55; Ttuch and chair oat
-$35;'bcd"4rith spring and mat-
treat $10; drettar $5; miecella miecella-.
. miecella-. neaut furnitHrs $5V CaH Sam
- baa 6-22J.
Help Wanted
WANTED. Eaglith speaking
housekeeper, three children,
cooking, hve ht. Apply 6 p.m.
790-l TavemlHa, talbee.;
Position Offered
WANTED: laauticltn, part,
time or fulhimo. Apply Diabla
Beauty Shop, Diabla Service Cen-
WANTED Office girl capable
af handling telephone calls aad
paper work m InglMi and Spa
ith. ELGA, Pera Avenue 39-1 16,
Phona 3-1650
WANTED: Experienced steno stenographer,
grapher, stenographer, translating English English-Spaih;
Spaih; English-Spaih; ajostenger bey. Send
handwriting application With fata
Be 55, Balboa Heights.:

Panama: Line Saili

Panama Uner,"Anc on,
y ? .'? ."teacher.' ipeci.1" is
uaa UCCU UClCKslLffXl iniSl

scneauiuiea io urn from Cristobal' Frank J Ip1mA a u u, one u a-
Saturday for Utw York with 174 liiM idi'm t '"traUsts," n-
passengers, most of them" Canal'Sli.

Zone
schoolteachers.
Among the other pasaegnerg sail
ing are juaj. Uen. Julian L. Schley,
former governor of The Canal
Zone and member of the Panama
Canal Company board of direc directors;
tors; directors; Boy D. fleece, assistant Pa.
nama Canal electrical engineer,
accompanied by his wife and fam
ily; and Harold I. Perantie, chief
of the Administrative Branch, ac
companied oy ois wire and fami
ly.- ; -., 7vv,.
The complete advance passen
ger list tor new York follows
Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. Abell
and two children: Miss Adamafy
Anderson; miss Charon Arendale;
Miss Claude Ay cock; Mr. and
Mrs. Robert J. Balcer and 2 chil
dren; Mrs. Ruth D. Banton; Miss
Mary s. ungham; Mr. and Mrs.
William Bowen and 2 children;
Miss Mary D, Brewer:
Mr. and Mrs. Sheoard Clark and
daughter; Harry F. Cody, Jr.; I-
saac conen; Jacques E. cook; Mr.
ana Mrs. f rank J. ueGeer; Mr.
and Mrs. Daniel M. Eggleston and
i emidren; Mrs. Maria JChrman;
Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Ely and
2 children; Mr. and Mrs. Dalton
E, Ervin and 2 children; Mr. and
urs. Jonn A. bverson and son:
Mrs. Lirsten Ever son; : Miss Ethel
Ferguson : and Calvin Fishbough.
Miss 1 hima R. Godwin; Eu Eugene
gene Eugene T. Gregg r Miss Julia Guen-
zi: Miss Bernardine .-U Hanaa:
Mr. William T. Halvosa, jr. and
son; Mr. and Mrs. Horacio Icaia;
Mr. and Mrs. William M. Jensen
and 3 children; 'Miss Judith Ann
Johnson: Mrs. Manone V.
Jones; .Mr. and Mrs. Osward E.
Jontad and .son; Mrs, Jean A.
Karch;
Guylen R. Lane; Mr. and Mrs,

FOR SALE

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1951 OMtimaila
HaMa 2-aaar haratop. Hydra
matic, radia. Orifiaal awacr.
Phaaa Alhraak 5147 day, Paaa.
aa 3-27(5 avaaiatt.
FOR $ALII952 Packard Da Dahlia
hlia Dahlia 4-daar tadaa, radia and ax ax-tras,
tras, ax-tras, $550. Alhraak 7277.
FOR SALII954 Chavralat 4 4-daa
daa 4-daa sedan, madal 210: 2-taaa
iinith, plartic Intariar, tirat, ma ma-tar
tar ma-tar and radia la assailant candi
tiaa. 22,000 miles Only $1270
duty traa. Call 3-6117 ahar 2
p.m.
FOR SALE: 1952 Marcary
hardtap, sxcellant cenditian,';
taad tiras, $975. Oulkk 11620.
FOR SALE: 1951 Dedpa kati-;
nets coups. Phana 5-362.
FOR SALE: 1952 Chevrolet 4 4-deer.
deer. 4-deer. New pahtt, battery, brakes
radio, heater, oven $750. 121 121-E,
E, 121-E, Paraito.
FOR SALE: 1951 Ford Station
Wagon with VB motor $375.
Call Pa. 3-529B ;
MUST SELL, REASSIGNED:
Clean, low mileage 1953 Olds
"IB" $1475; Coldtpet refriger refrigerator
ator refrigerator 9 ca. ft. with freoser chest
$160; Whirlpael automatic'
washing machine $140; RCA
cabinet radio-phone $100. Call
Atbroek 3201.
FOR SALE. .'49 Cadillac meter
recently overhauled, ; excellent
condition, duty paid. Bargain.
Leaving Panama. 0145 GevUaa
Read. Balboa. Phone 2-3213.
FOR SALE: 1951 Plymouth
Cranbreok) 4-daar sedan. Very
good condition. Extras, radio,
krome-vents, undercoated,. seat
covers. Bargain at $550 Call 3 3-1577.
1577. 3-1577. FOR SALE 1941 Flymouth 4
doer sedan $350. Call Fort Da Da-vis
vis Da-vis B7-480 or 5-317.
FOR SALE: 1941 Radge 4-eV.
sedan.. Reasonable,, 2-1496 "ar
hease tit Marjae Plate1,' Bal-'
boa, 8 a 3-4-.-.) V I
LESSONS
BALLROOM DANCING CLASS CLASSES.
ES. CLASSES. New course begins 7 p.m.
June B, Balboa Y.M.C.A. Phono
PATRICIA RAYMER 25 3700
' bvenings. p.;
Attonrhm Atlantic side Pre Pre-teens
teens Pre-teens and teenagers! Summer'
, Ballroom dance claitet wilt be beheld
held beheld at the later American
Women's Club, Colon, every
Tuesday 9:30 and 10:30 a.m.
Rogittralien June 12th, 9:30 to
1 1 :30 a.m. Women's Club, 3th
and St., Colon. Or caH Balboa
2-4239 ar Panama 3-1660.-
. 16-'A hr. lessens and free dance
book only $10.00. Harnett s
Dunn.':
LEARN SPANISH with Mrs, Re Re-mere's
mere's Re-mere's most wonderful "conver "conver-'
' "conver-' aatienal" Spanish system. Fifteen
years of successful experience
with over 4000 pupils. Eitudian Eitudian-te
te Eitudian-te St. 14-79. Phone 2-3021.
T
i Anthony R. Lombroia and grand-
Jamw A? Lyonr Mr. and Mri.
Cn-rte1sai1ffhtaU WT m.J laT

nas

MaaW Mr v "LL,Z? S', "ece?.Dy u .B5we,

Maazom; Mr. and Mrs. Freder
ick A. Mohl and 2 children: Miss
H. Eloise Monroe: Miss Dorothv
B. Moody; Mrs. Joan D. Nash
and son: and Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Naughton. v; :
Mr. and Mrs. Luke Palumbo and
4 children: Mr. and Mrs. Harold
I. Perantie and 4 children: Mr.
and Mrs. Lloyd W. Peterson and 2
children; Mr. and Mrs. Harry D.
Raymond and S children; James
M. Redmond; Mr. and Mrs. Roy
D. Reece and 2 children; Mr. and
Mrs. F. E. Riefkohl and 2 chil children;
dren; children; Dr. and Mrs. Glendy G. Sadler
and 4 children; Frederick Saur;
Maj. Gen. Julian L. Schley; Mrs.
Lorraine H. Seaquist; Mr. and
Mrs. Albert A. Shore and 3 chil
dren; Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell T.
Smith and daughter: Mr. and Mrs.
David A. Speir.'Jr. and 2 chil
dren; Mr. .and Mrs. Charles F
Stanley and 4 children;
Mr. and Mrs. Paul D. Thomp.
son and daughter and Mrs. Agnes
W. Rankin; Mr. and Mrs. Peter
A. Tortorici and 2 children; Mr.
and Mrs. Walter M. Trasavage
and daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Rob Robert
ert Robert E. Walker and 2 children and
dependent mother Mrs. Cecilia
walker; Mr.. ana airs, rvmton a.
Webb an- 2 children; Mr. and
Mrs. Raymond R. Will and 6 chil
dreat Mrs. Rita S, Will; and
James L. Wolf.
A "series of medleys" will be
presented by the Bethlehem
Church of Qod at the Jamaican
Society auditorium on June 20,
at 8 vm., it was announced to today.
day. today. The public is invited. ;

MISCELLANEOUS RESORTS j ;

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031. ANCON, CZ.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
DR. WENDEHAKE Medical Clin Clin-'
' Clin-' jc, Day-Night service. Opposite
Chase Bank, Phone 2-3479 Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: African
0932. Amador Rd.
FOR SALE: Brand new Genera!
Electric SO-gallen electric hat,
water heater. Ideal for bar, res res-taurant,
taurant, res-taurant, barber shop at beauty
parlor. Phone 3-0654.'
FOR SALE: 1950 Buhrk Sedan.
excellent couditiep $600 4will
finance) ; K-3S target pistol,
new $65 dictionary, Webster's
New International $6; fluoree fluoree-.
. fluoree-. cant desk lamp $3; 1956 Jake.
son outboard motor, SVa-hp.
, $200.. 571-B Curundu Heighttv
Phono 83-4261 after 4:00.
FOR SALE: Blackttone washar,
large tub, 25-cycle, $60. Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa (-330.
FOR SALE.- RCA phonograph,
45-rpm, 60 -cycle, lid $25;
Electrelux tenk cleaner $12.
Balboa 2-1563.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE-2 weodon houses.
621 so. meters. $3000 each; 2
lets 261 so. meters $2.50 per
meter; beautiful chalet an 9th
Street, Paraue Lefevro, 2 bed bedrooms.
rooms. bedrooms. $11,500; chalet in San
Francisco,' 2 bsdroems, $10, $10,-500;
500; $10,-500; chalet m San Francisco,
6th Street, 2 bedrooms $11,.
500; 2 chalets $5500 each; 2
small tats im the city $4000
each; 1 lot on the Trans-Isthmian
Highway, tlO sc.- motors,
near Los Angelas. Agendas
Thomas, Central Ave. Na. 259.
Phone 3-1069.
WANTED A
1 HIiscelneons
4
WANTBDf -w" Goad homes For
three krHens. Call Balboa 2 2-3464.
3464. 2-3464. FOR RENT
r" Rooms
FOR RENTt Camp. Alegre,,
furniihed, cool, clean ream with
delicious meals. ; Private bath.
CaH 3-1719,
LOST & FOUND
LOST.- Female cot, longhaired,
white,' orange and black. Re Reward.
ward. Reward. CaH Balboa 1124.
FOR SALE
Motorcycles
933. 650 c.t. Juaa B. Sosa St.
Ne 2. Telephone 2-5426 from
1:00 to 12:00 oean end from
2:00 to 6:00 p.m.
Bima's l!eu!rallsl
Premisr Resinns
I sr. s v.
nnM'sk.?! r
the defense minister and also
neutralist.
V Nu told a news Mnfunni-i
that he was leavine his envem.
ment post in order to devote his
full time to reorganizing his own
jwuucai pany, tne Anu-Fascist
People'i Freedom League AFP-
loe oartv resolution ircpniino
U. Nu'a decision carried an insist

ence that he return to the prime
minister's job in one vear. But t;

Nu avoided giving a direct answer
on this point during his news con conference.
ference. conference.
Both U Nu arid TJ Ba Swe said,
the new administration would piir-'
sue the same foreign policy as in
the past." This means that Burma,-like
India under Premier Ja Ja-waharlal
waharlal Ja-waharlal Nehru, will continue a
neutral policy of not lining up with
either East or West.
"We will follow the strictly neu neutral
tral neutral line," U Ba Swe" told thited
Press after the hews conference.'
U Ba Swe expressed th! attitude

that this is ""only -a change 'of
prime ministers,'" fibt change' of

policy. U'r '
Observers' believed U Nu still
will play a major part in the gov.
eminent and its future' policies,
since he will devote his full time
to the iob of president of the AFP-

FL and thus be in a position
great influence.
U Nu and his successor, a quiet-

spoken professional, politician of
41, sat aide by side at the noon

news conference. The 48-year-old
U Nu, who has bee -the only
prime minister since Burma won

its independence of Jan. 44, 1948
was in an extremely cheerful

mood. He answered most of
questions.: : ;

Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Tele
phoiw Smith, Balboa Sell.

BEACHSIDE vacation Santa Cla Clara.
ra. Clara. Shrapnel's comfortable haute.
Phone Thompson' Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and Urge
beach hease. One mile pat Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Balboa 1166
PHILLIPS Oceoaside Cartages,
Santa Clare. Bex 435, Bolbeev
Phana Panama 3-1177, Crista
bal 3-1673.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION 6. 1.1 Just built
modern furnished apart me art, 1,
2 bedrooms,' hot, cold water.
Phone rename 3-4941. ?
FOR RENT: Modern cool,
completely furniihed apartment
in excellent location, living
room, dining nook, 1 bedroom,
kitchen end bath. For 3 months,
S June to S September. Ideal
for responsible individual ar cou couple.
ple. couple. Reasonable rent. Call Tele Tele-phono
phono Tele-phono 3-4S6S from 7 a.m. to
9 a.m. 1 p.m. to 10 p.m.
VACATION QUARTERS in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Jane 9 to September 5.
Reasonable rent. Call Balboa
3167..: '..ri.-wv: .
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart,
ment, living-dining room, serv servant's
ant's servant's ouarters with bathroom, -garage,
hot and cold water In Installation.
stallation. Installation. New apartment house
at Juan Franco, Santuarie Street.
Phone 3-090S.3-09IS.3-1062.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart-
-ment: living room, bedroom,
kitchen, balcony, centrally locat located.
ed. located. $70. Phona 3-2930.
FOR RENT- Campa Alegre. M
M. lease Street Na. 5, apart apartment
ment apartment A: modern two-bedroom
apartment, maid's room, carport,
hot water boater $110. Phone
3-0972..
FOR RENT s 2-bodroom aaart-
intent. Rieardo Arias St.,' Campe
Alegre. Pr-e 3-t6., M nt
FOR RENT- Furnished modern
apartment, screened, inspected,
I aad 2 bedrooms. Call 2-3065.
FOR RENT. Apartment at "El
Cangreje," first fleer, sanitary
service aad garage, comfortable,
Recently constructed. Phone 2 2-2BB3.
2BB3. 2-2BB3. vr-t-,7" v-.;.,.-;"'
FOR RENT. Attractive apart-
,-ment in front Hotel El Panama,
"Mercedea BuHding," Living Living-dining
dining Living-dining ream, bodroom, etc. Quiet
neighborhood. Refer Fete Halcon
tame vicinity. Phone 3-1179 or
3-6082.
FOR RENT: Army Inspected
furnished one bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, kitchenette, hot water, re refrigerator.
frigerator. refrigerator. Across Ancen busstop,
17-18 4th of Jury Ave. Phone
2-5133.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment:
ment: apartment: living-dining room, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, stove, refrigerator. Bella
Vista. 43rd Street No. 64.
FOR RENT: Small apartment,
Independent. 19th Street,- Rio
Abaje No. 29, $30. Inquire
same address.
FOR RENT Modem ent-bed-'
ream apartment' with built-in
kitchenette, stove, refrigerator
hot water, air-conditioned, ex excellent
cellent excellent location. Campa Alegre.
Phone after 6 p.m,, 3-4242.
FOR RENT- Cool modern a a-partment
partment a-partment $65. Bella Vista. Call
3-2097.
FOR RENT -2-bodroom apart apartment
ment apartment unfurnished in pleasant
surroundings, living-dining room,
maid's room, garage, laundry
facilities, hot water installation,
$90. Bella Vista, house 32 44th
Street. Phone 3-0S15.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR. RENT: Vacation quartan,
. Paitilla. From July 7 until Sept.
. U: i.bedroom ca aerate hause
: completely furnished, including
' Television. ; Front and back pa-
tios, large backyard. Call 2 2-'
' 2-' 0620. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.; 3-3866
after 5 p.m..... ''
FOR RENT3-bedream chalet,
furnished, screened. Carrasquilla,
concrete house. Phone 3-3226.
- FOR RENT- Vacation quarters
vln larboa. June 15 to Aug. 28.
CaH Balboa 4308.
FOR RENT: Completely fur fur-,
, fur-, nishtd .chalet, two bedrooms,
1 maid's room. Guillerma Oliver's
office, beside El Carmen Church,
Pasadena.':
of
FORT RENTt Spacious and com comfortable
fortable comfortable residence: 3 bedrooms,
2 bathrooms, living room, din dining
ing dining room, porch, tar race, pantry,
kitchen, laundry room, maid's
room with bath, 2 -car garage,
hot water. Comer lot 1 500 me me-ters,
ters, me-ters, garden, fruit trees, swim-
mmg pool. For information 11th
Street Ne. 108, Paitilla, Airport
Road." ;--.0 ': ),
the

r

1V
s.i t hwa
S iri .?
'
;

'47 BUICK

c:---7-r:" -L-IST-E N'ST'x-S.'-iT-:-
Colpan brings you the Lottery Drawings Sunday
10:55 a.m. RADIO PAN AMERICANA
Panama 1090 Kcs. Colon 1230 Kcs.

Go

f:.f: sj-y ho -'-v:.:U';;,';,H -- .. 4 v:;i;: 4 j ij..
Your Friendly FORD, MERCURY and LIXCOL1S Dealer
PANAMA 2-1033 s COLON 446
2 USED CAR LOTS ON AUTO ROW ;

h ri

. -in. t ..fmjir-imi.-i
( II II
Yean, Make? s
. f ,,j ft 1 f
'4R NASH
'S3 JWILLY
'51 MERCURY
'50 OLDSMOBILE
Fordor
'55 FORD
'52 : BUICK
'49 PONTIAC
- ..:;v', --i '..'.
. "" ; "- a r.
'52 STUDEBAKER
'53 DODGE V8

: - is i TT i s T

a-" BBtesjssapBr
L II -j-' CUAIANTIt

FAST FRIENDLY. FINANCING 7.

ipan

n )7

"K-ttuiA-u-M-
Model m Ptice
i- 'i" !' "Kill.
FnrHnr 250.00
Fordor 1 '.795.00
Convertible r 495.00
Tuclor
, 150.00
S3i0
Tudor 1,695.00
Hard Top 1,195.00
Fordor 19S;00
- r -. ,". V -(
' ; .-(:
Fordor 675.00
Sta. Wacon 850.00

;Motorj

A

I



WTDXESDAY jrXE 8, 195S

IE1 PANAMA AMERICAN AJt INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE SEVEN

Pif fii ro c "'i i' ) i u : m 'i i1 i ;n : a in r id ) omwi
captomo r'Vof DRIVE-IN Theatre CECILIA THETRE Rl victoria
THE KENTUCKLAN lie 15c. ropuUl. NilM: IUf PER CAR! MC J .... 3C JWO FAXG 0F THE ARCTIC
with Burt Lancaster BANK NIGHT! vlkB"1 !&2; .'?., '
. m atk ejnFi IS Anne BAXTER Steve COCHRANE KING DINOSAUR GOOD
v-Also: BLACK SHELLS . AW- v v THE GOLDEN SHIP
; -, Also: -In- -am. - -PICTURES!
MAN WITH THE GUN FROM RIVER t CARNIVAL STORY EAT ? V THE LAsT BULLET
with Robert Mitchum CREEK . x THE LXST BtLLET
' I M II "1

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbrairh

V r n

J

J dp" V

5-7 4

tji. t um. a m.

0) MM U fcnia. M.

"I don't think Jot it really in lovt with me ht want
to put off eetting married till we have a month' rent
- in the bank!"

? f lr

AiOWfS TV ffXDO
by Ertkin Johnson

HOLLYWOOD (NEA)- Be Be-hind
hind Be-hind the Screen: The staid old
Academy of Motion Picture Arts
and Sciences cringed about a
nrinted reoort that "noncomform-

lst" Eva Marie Saint "gave the
Oscar she won (for "On the Wa Waterfront"
terfront" Waterfront" to her baby to clay

LI- with;V'Years ago wheasanlAcsd-
i g ; i t nn..

emy winner announccu uc vsi
would make a wonderful door
stop, the Academy sent her a curt
note suggesting ''there must be a
more suitable place in your home
to display Hollywood's highest

achievement award.

r As a matter el fact. Hie Oscar
symbol doesn't belong In e play
pen er beside a deer and the atti attitude
tude attitude of seme recent winners about

the award has been rawer eur
prising.

There wae mere than Just a big
ttonnn week) salary in Janet

Blair's decision to step into Nan Nanette
ette Nanette Fabray's shoes on Sid Cae Caesar's
sar's Caesar's TV show in the fall. After
k. vr of stardom on the

in "South Pacific," Janet

says she discovered TV had grown

whii ana) waa wssuuik ui

of her hair in all 48

JACOSY CM BKtcri

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

v NORTH S
Al
V K 10 5
10 9 43
KQM
WEST (D) EAST
AKIS 4S7
ViH! V A JS
73 KJSIS
AJ(S 41073
SOUTH'
AQJ10343
Qt.
' AQ
Neither side vul.
West North East South
Pass Pass t 1 A
Pass 1N.T. Pass 2
Pass S Pass 4
Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead 7

UD

man out

"I guess I've dene every big TV
.l. .h. told. "But when they

ffered me a series It was always
iunk. I wanted te combine dane-

ina and singing witti acting ano

that's what Sid has premised me.
business like selling

.u m.i,;..tvTV-buniness. Now

it's MGM in-talks for the sale of
700 pre-1948 films to home screens
lor $50,000,000 . EUene Jans Jans-tea
tea Jans-tea Tormer kid actress, will play
Bridey Murphy as a teMr
Paramount's "The Search for
Mllrnhv.', . Hedy La-

marr returned to Houston but no
reports of the big movie deal she
hnninff to land . NBC-TV

will groom Pat Buttram for star
jm annther "relaxed" co.

UVI" .
mediafi. He's the comic who
wasn't so relaxed as Gene Aulry s
sidekick for so long.
NOT IN THE SCRIPT:'. Bob
: uuchiim beaming over his lack

of headlines these days: "The
heat's off. They've got other peo people
ple people to write about How I wel welcomed
comed welcomed Marlon Brando to Holly Holly-'
' Holly-' vnnri. I knew he'd get a lot of

the heat."

TUTS IS HOLLYWOOD. MRS.

JONES: Gregory Peck is groan-!

ing about the town's tacr oi goou
story material. Out of 500 scripts
.nA ctnriea read by his independ

ent company in the last few
month)!. savs Peck, only two

"were good enough to buy."

THE WITNETi Marquee sign ef

the week: ?

'The Naked Sea-The Lieuten

ant Were Skirts." 1 fc

Death of Clarence E. Mulford,

the western novelist who created

Hopalong Cassidy, reminded Hol Hol-lywoodites
lywoodites Hol-lywoodites of BilllBoyd's 'rise to
sagebrush fame as the character
in the late 30's and again in the
early TV boom. But it reminded
other people of how Mulford
avoided the films, claiming:

"They made my Hoppy into an
absolutely ludicrous character."
-A Minneapolis Movie theater Is

installing an electric organ to dish
up "hot" organ music for teen teenagers.
agers. teenagers. Wonder what ever hap happened
pened happened to Ethel Smithy . David
O. Selznick found his bankroll for

a remake of "Farewell to Arms."
Fox will finance and release the

picture. The same studio, by the

way, has Johnnie Kay s we story
in script form. There's even talk
that Johnnie "May be the type" to
star in the film
OFF THE SOUND TRACK: Co Co-lumbia
lumbia Co-lumbia studio's publioity gag
about a cat that will act intoxicat

ed in Judy Holliday's "Full of

Life" sent movie press agent Linn
Unkefer to his typewriter; To a
Columbia studio press agent he
sent this note:
"While we haven't a' thOspian

feline who can put en a drunk act.

we do have a rooster whicn Hic Hiccups
cups Hiccups an cue, a pair of .warfiing
mica which alse mambe end a

seal which plays 'Holiday for
Strings' and accompanies itself en
the bongo 4rums. We did have a
tern cat who was quite a rounder
but only last month he signed on

at a ma scot rer me norm nnr

weed chapter of AA and is new

huuffarab e. Can't they rewrite

the teene?" ; ""..., W"-.T,'.v'.V.
2 Teenagers Swipe

Lead Sailing Ship
From L. I. Estate

MINEOLA. N.Y.. June (UPV-

Two teen-sged boys were arrested
yesterday on charges of stealing a
300 pound ornamental lead sailing

ship model from the mam gate of!

the Countess Mona Bismarck s
Long Island estate.
The countess, the millionairess
former Mrs. Harrison Williams, is
in Europe.

Police said her secretary report reported
ed reported Sunday someone had backed

off the 100 pounds sails of the ship,

Monday, he found the rest of the

ship had been removed.

When today's hand was slaved

in the recent Life Master Individu.
al Tournament, most declarers

made four spades. One or two of

them failed, since the band pre

sentea amicumes.

In one case, for example,1 South

won the first trick with the queen

of diamonds and let the queen of
spades' for a finesse. When that
held, declarer foolishly led another

trump to dummy's ace.

South returned to his band with

the ace of diamonds to lead

club. West played low, and dum

my won with the queen. South got

back to his hand with the queen

of hearts and led another club.

This time West stepped up with

the ace of clubs. He cashed the

kmc of spades and led- another

heart, whereupon East took two
heart tricks to defeat the contract
South went wrong at the third
trick. Instead of leading a trump
to he ace. South should switch

to clubs. West must play low, and

dummy wins with the queen. New
South gets back to his hand with
the ace of diamonds to lead an

other club.

West must step up with the tee

of clubs; of course, but be can do

nothing to defeat : the contract

Nothing can prevent declarer from

reaching dummy with the ace of

trumps, and "tnen declarer can

discard a heart on the king
clubs.

The important punt is to leave
the top trump in dummy as an

entry to the vital second trick in

clubs.

w

1 jj-J '

t i n I V' 1 1 - P.M

I ,v
- 1

Democrats Seeking
To Discredit Ilixcn
Says GO? Jlralcglst

LOS ANGELES, June S (UP)-

Repubhcan political strategist
Murray M. Chotiner yesterday said
Democrats investigating his law

practice were on a "political fish
ina expedition" aimed at V i c

President Richard M. Nixon and

the administration.

Chotmef, dropped from cam
naisn- aptivitiei this Vear. a a i C

the Democrats on 'the Senate Per

manent Subcommittee on Investi Investigationsled
gationsled Investigationsled by Robert F. Kenne

dy and his chief investigator, Car Carmen
men Carmen S. Bellino "are not interest

ed in me."

It it obvious that they have no

interest in me at an individual;

Chotiner told a newt conference.

Chotiner, Nixon's c a m p a i g
manager in 19S2 and formerly

political worker for Senate minor

ity leader wiuiam r jmowiana.
rR-Calif.) and former California

Gov. Earl Warren, said he has no
further statement in reply to his

being withdrawn as a neiper

thi vear.

nop national chairman Leonard

W. Hall announced Saturday that
the Republican national commit

tea would not use mouner uus

year.

The Reverlv Hills attorney said

be was "deUghted" that Hall had
vervthint arranged for this

vear t nresidential election. He

wished the party a successful cam

paign.

DRIVE-IN Theatre
Saturday, Sunday & Honday
ANOTHER U. A. RELEASE!

7

MARK STEVENS b

e ased thru United Arfistj' r J

.. T".

A

WW

840 kcs., Panama Gty
Telephone 2-3066
PRESENTS
Today, Wednesday, June 8

""'V

LT. COL. J. E. VICK, Jr., executive officer,. IAOS-(center) Is
shown congratulating Capt. Justus W. Gromme, Jr., adjutant
of the Inter American Geodetic Survey upon the occasion of
Gromme's receiving a Certificate-of Achievement, while Lt.
Edward Mack, administrative assltant looks on. The Certifi Certificate
cate Certificate states that Gromme "displayed unusual aggressiveness,
professional competence, and outstanding devotion to duty while
performing the arduous duties of Adjutant which Included ad

ministrative supervision over 17 field projects located through

out Laun America involving an area of tDnroxiinateiy lo.ouu.-

0D0 square miles. His extensive knowledge of service procedures

eliminated time-consuming administrative delays, and mate materially
rially materially contributed toward the successful accomplishment of the
primary mission of this organization.
'.'Gromme oulckly grasped and evaluated complicated prob

lems, and reached sound logical solutions. His affable nature,

exemplary military appearance and bearing, and pleasing per personality
sonality personality did much to create a favorable impression upon the
many visiting high-ranking foreign dignitaries from the col-
Inhnrattncr countries

-The citation was for the period Aug. 17 1053 to May 28

1956 while assigned as the adjutant or the Inter American Geo Geodetic
detic Geodetic Survey, t (U.S. Army Photo)

J'
, ty DICK

Fddy Mansbn) Plays

SvmDhonicMouthtuI

4:00 Feature. Review

4:30 What's Your Favorite (re

quests taken by phone

till 3:00)
5:30 News

i 5:35-What's Your Favorite

(cont'd)
6:00 To be announced

6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Your Dancing Party
6:45-M E L A C H RINO MUSI

-' CALE (Nescafe)
7:O0-Halls Of Ivy
7:30 Nelson Eddy's penthouse
Party
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Musical Theater
9:00 You Asked For It (re

queststaken by phone

till 7:30)

10:30 Cavalcade' Of America
ll:00-Jazz Till Midnight
12:00-Slgn Off.

Tomorrow, Thursday, June 7
AJH.

6:00-Sier On Alarm Clock

Club (requests taken

by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Mornlne Salon Concert

8:15 Church In The Wildwocd

8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00--News
9 ;15 Sacred Heart

9: 30-As I See It
10:00 News
10:0' Spins and Needles (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 8:30)'.
11:00 News

U:05-rS p i n t Aji d ;,N e e dies

(NEA Telephoto)
RACE RIOT AT AMUSEMENT PARK A girl is taken away
by a policeman after rioting which Ontario Provincial Police
described as "strictly racial" oroke out at Crystal Beach
Amusement Park in Ontario. Canadian police arrested fiv
Negro and four white youths In an effort to quell 'the. riot,
but fights broke out anew aboard the excursion boat Canad Canadian
ian Canadian on its return trip to Buffalo, N.Y. Buffalo police arrest arrested
ed arrested three Negro youths when the shin docked. Six persons went
to the hospital with minor injuries and scores more were
reported cut snd bruised.

m fill
h t: s X "-, D i
ssly s J :'
i fir ( J ' -i
i :
- 1
i
fcaJi-x ''- - I, t

MECHANICAL MAID The two-armed eiectrp-hydraulic
master-slave, above, may be a far cry from Hollywood make- i
up specialists, but the touch is almost human as the machine I
applies lipstick lo Ruth Feldheim. Nicknamed the "Ves- i
Man," the mechanical hands have beerf developed by General i
Electric engineers in Schenectady, N.Y. The engineers did a
complete "make-up" job on Ruth to demonstrate the dexterity
and i versatility of "Yes-Man? for, doing remote-control-work i
in radioactive areas too dangerous for human mechanics.

. -the boldest story of love you ve ever been permitted to seef

KLEINER

"The harmonica," says Eddy

Hanson, "is a beuer orchestral

instrument than the clarinet or

some others I could mention."

This statement might "be taken

at iust -.another narmomcKer s

dream of glory, except that Eddy

Manson is more man lust anoiner

harmonicker. He's a classicaUy classicaUy-trained
trained classicaUy-trained (Juilllard) ; c

inetist, too. And a pianist Ana a
composer. And arranger.
His most recent work is the

score for the movie. "Lovers tnd

lull oons." With UeRoy mimes

and hia orchestra. Eddy and his

harmonica are heard on the MGM
record of the theme from that

nicture. backed wim anoiner

strain from it, called "Peggy's
Theme." Both testify to his com composing
posing composing skill as well as his ability
to make a harmonica sound like

a big instrument

Eddy's long been promoting the

harmonica. He's the man who got

it recognised as an Instrument ny

the musician's union seme yeara

back. And ha thinks irs tne raeai
instrument fee a mevi composer.

'You can play it witn one

hand," he says. "You watcn tne
film on the movieola a device
that projects it for you and you
have one hand free to write tnd

check the score."

Eddie does most oi ms compvi.

ins In hi head.

"OB, li t Ufl. TO noouie muuu

r.n the niano or to SO TO 11 10

eheck something." he says, "but,

to me, it's not good to compose
on it. It always sounds artificial

somehow. I get an iaea in my

head, then put it down.

vHdv nlana to devote more

tima t writinff oomilar songs in

the future but u s jusi a means

to an end. -.'--

w t maVe monev.". he says.

"I'll have more time for serious
composing. I just finished a wood woodwind
wind woodwind quartet. And I want to write
a atrinB auartet and a modern

opera. And maybe, some day,
..nnrtn for harmonica.

And he said that with a stub

born glint in his eye.

SHORT PLAYING: Robert

Clary, is recording his second al album
bum album for Epic. Hie first, "Meet
Robert Clary," has surprised by
heine- a hit in places-the brass

jiJn't svnept it tn an well ; ? Ar

a..., tm. the "Street Singer"

of the '30's fame, is coming back

with RCA records. He'll record n
t..r..tm tr.Hemirk "Martha.

Tracy has been retired, doing well

in the real estate ousraesa ...
Walk's) new album,

"The Champagne 'Music of Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence Welk." will be packaged

with a postcard. The buyer can

send the card in for a booklet .on

rhamnacne. offered by a wine

rnmnanv. Makes it a bubble-

header. .-.' :. r. j. v" "'

Yen can gat everything in New
York except good bagpipe play

ers. Jacques Btlasee discoverea

V yf f
- i La ava

I Robert Clarv

Eddy Mansoa

at. j. : t . a .

me snortaae wnen ne wanted a

bagpipe for his MGM record of

ficaroon." He found 19 bagpipes
but none that could carrv a tune

So he did the next best thing

orcnestrated up a bagpipe sound

witn violins, horns and wood woodwinds..
winds.. woodwinds.. Sounds bonnie, brae and
loch, all right. ; r m ;

DICK'S PICKS: Archia Blavar

has a winner in "The Rock in'

Ghost" (Cadence). Others: "Sure J

mertime (Jimmy Randolph,
Mercury); "Somebody's Gotta
Lose'' (Maria Cole, Capitol); "No
One Home" (The Jones Boys,
(Kapp); "Bim Bam Baby' (The

Four Voices, Columbia): "Shy"

(Keely Smith, Capitol); "Pica

roon" (Jacques Belasco, MGM):

House of Cards" ( Rusty Draper.

Mercury); "His Hand In Mine"
(Lacille Watkins, Kapp).

'!" " -,.;'"
More background music Dec-

ca has five more in their "Mu "Musical
sical "Musical Holiday" series,' these" tak

ing you musically to Spam, Mex Mexico,
ico, Mexico, Barcelona, the Dominican Re.
public tnd gulp New York;
the Norman Luboff Choir sings

beautifully on "Songs of the

South" (Columbia); Joe Lipman
playt New York songs on "Man

hattan-Serenade"- (MGM): -Cam

den has a delightful set, "Waltzes

ior usiening.

Classical soloists with fine new

albums the piano-vioun team

of Maro and Anahid Ajomian play
Surinach's "Doppio Concertino"

(MGM); the brilliant new cellist

from Russia, Rostropovich, plays
Saint-Saens' Concerto in A-Minor,

Op. 33, and Miaskovskrs con
certo in C. On.,66 (RCA), violin

ist Johanna Martxy plays Bach
sonatas and partitas for violin

solo, (Angel).

00 Newj

P.M.
12:05 Lunchtlme Melodies
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News
l:15--Muslc Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The pioneers
1:45 Spiclt Of The Vikings ;
2:00 Tex Beneke Show ;
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Much-B 1 o d 1 n g-In-The-
Marsh
3:00 Hank Snow And His
. Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
.3:30 Music For Thursday ;:.
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
- till 3:00)
' 5:30 News,
5:35 What's Your F v o r 1 1 e
(cont'd)
-6:00 To be announced
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Here's To Veterans

6:45 Do It Yourself
7:00 Goon Show
7:30 Nelson Eddy't Penthouse
- Party
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Take It From Here
9:00 You Asked For It .1 (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 7:30)

10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan

ama '

10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars

12:00-SignOff.

Iraq Said Fully ;
On Western Side,

NEW YORK, June 6 (UP) An
American returning to the United

States after four years in Bsghdad
said vesterdav that Iraq is "com

pletely on the Western side to the

point where ail tne communists

are in iail." t

Wesley R. Nelson, who returned
after presenting the United

States on the Iraq Development

Board, said the Baghdad Part
was another indication of I r a q's

friendship toward the nest ,

X
v -i

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B A L B O A Air-conditioned 6:15 & ,8:00

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TtuifniliiT N' Mvl Balboa High School GridintUm Krde!

DIABLO HTl
f.li I H

John AGAR Mnra CORDAY
" T A R A N Till L A
Thundljr "LETS DO IT AGAIN"

GAMBOA
1:N a.m.

Richard CONTE tt Malt POWER3.
" B E N G A Z I

MARGARITA
t:l( t:4S

Dane CLARK It Ut MILAN '.
"THE TOUGHEST MAN ALIVE'
Thnnd.y "CONQUEST OF SPACE"

CRISTOBAL
LIS It i.St

frank SINATRA & Debbie REYNOLDS
. "THE TENDER TRAP" (
Also thmvutf THURSDAY!

PAR AISO Joel McCrea Ywine.da Carlo. In BordMRIvfr''

t.A BOCA Joan Crawford, In "HARRIET CBAIC f

a I.A BOC
I SANTA (
I Oklal
LaMt

CRL'Z "It Came from Beneath the Sea" ft "Al Jennings of

Oklahoma" ."; ;:.-' ::' i" XJ 1

rr iH-"&rs JJry
I ry LucEiicc

I 4 i J :

(kr
j

1 ;

PEEKABOO Whst makes
puppet Punch tick? That's what
four-year-old Peter Lea is try trying
ing trying to find out, in Chessington,
England, Punch ponders as

puzzled Peter peeiu.
-

o
SI



f AGS EIGHT ;

TOT' PANAMA AMERICAN A IXUFPEXDEXT DAILY NEWSPAPER

fTEDXESDAT, JTXZ V 1951

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'Ct '"' WILL YOU WONT YOU
W: .-VWii J01HIHEDAHCE?:
- t Vf. iCV? Mitt Margarita Etcala -In-

-': vitet Mayor Randall Christ-

mat of Miaml to join her

; 'mhi.tarn.borito at the
' luncheon given for him and
the Miami Mittion on Mon

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NAYY OFflCERS' WIYES' CLUBVAt a dinner dance held Monday evening at the COP lub, Rodman, tlx
lirui nccirCDC IIICTkllCn-' ,,; new officert were installed to serve the' Navy Wivet Club for the next'.
NtW rUrnttRb j llOlALLtLI ., 'tertn. Mrt. William B. Tucker acting sponsor, Installed the officert In"
-I a shorV lmpressfyerceremony following'.the dinners Left to right are Mrt.'Tucker.'Mrt. L. C Riehle, Pretidenti
MrtC' Welliver,; Vice President,; Mrs.i Tt Kramer, Treasurer, ,Mr.4J.f Ti Gallagher,; Corresponding Secretary,

Mrt.. CjAndersonr;Recdrding Secretary and MrtM Bedell Prliamentarlan (US Navy,Foto)

T',-Ji ,3,'.- I l , s ,v r-

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COFFEE IS SERVED!
Mrs. Donald Horn' tervea
. Mrs. Ray Cristy as Mrt
Fred Cruette looks on dur during
ing during the Morning Coffee

I given by the Albrook AFB
. J Officers' Wives' Club in
; ) honor of Mrs. Reuben C.
. Hood .recently, at th Al.

..i-.U..'. -J brook Off icers Club, -y



KTDXISDAT. JOT 1958 TK1 PANAMA AMERICA! AM BTOtrtXPOiT PAHT. CTTTSFAgO FAM O

llew Captivating Gocktad

and (bvening CDresses
specially chposen in New York bj
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and the O.E.A. gathering.
F.S. We jutt received a lovely new thipment
.v. 0 the new look on lady't hats.

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' WEDNESDAY, JTNE t, 1951
Sobinsori" tooms J:
TI O
loe1
em ra
J
Yervievj
! 20-Year-Old Rookie Slugs

THE PANAMA AMERICAS AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

aaBaaiBaw

0

Midi

nk

too

TheWlahatma TialvesTheSfand

An In

rt

-
'
w

lllh Homer To Pace Team

2T Victory Over Phillies

.)

; By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, June 6 (UP) The Cincinnati
ir.'Redles may not pick up all the marbles in the Na-
tionnl rairue's five-team scramble but it's a cinch

'they've got the rookie of
,-Frank Robinson. :

i -A mere .263 hitter with Colum Colum-tibla
tibla Colum-tibla in the Sally League last sea sea-""aon,
""aon, sea-""aon, the powerful left-fielder Is
i banging big league pitching at
J .299 clip and last night wal-

loped his 11th homer as ine Rea
'leirs romned over the Philadel
phia Phillies, -4. At bis current
pace, Robinson will challenge
.Wally Bergert 36-year-old mrk
f SB homers bv a rookie.
With- Wally Post driving In
Leaders
In The Majors
'! r
O
LEADING BATTERS

'Baseel 10t official at bats)
fit If ATIONAL LEAGUE

..lyjaytrand Clnbf ab r h pet
tpulski, St. L.S2 107 22 43 .393
img, Pitts.. 43 162 32 61 .376
Boyer, 6t. L. 45 180 37 66 .367
Bruton, Mil. 31 111 20 38 .342
Bailey, Cinci. 35 108 16 36 433

AMERICAN LEAGUE
. Mantle,, N. Y. 46172 46 70 .407

.-Maxwell, Det. 34 109 26 41 .376
"Ifiuenn, Det. 43 180 29 65 .361
r.ernon, Bos. 33 115 19 42 457
-iBerra, N. Y.. 37 139 28 47 438

' HOME RUNS ; y y-Mantle,
Mantle, y-Mantle, Yanks ,.,,... 21.'
-ng-Plrates .....,..;. 15 ,:
j-fBoyer, Cards.. 14
, Berra, Yanks ........... 14 ;
, i Post, Redlegs i,v,..lJ'

. RUNS BATTED IN
Mantle, Yanks. 82
Bover. Cards ............ 47
on&lrei-'4i
Berra. Yank ; '38 f
MuSlal, Cards ............ 36
Simpson, Athletics vt.s 36,
:n-v. runs.---;-;-.-,
VanUe, Yanks: v i. 41
Blasingame, Cards 37
BoyerK Cards 37
Bauer, Yanks ... 36
Lopex AtbJCf V..-.S4
Mantle, Yanka 76
Boyer, Cards v 66
Kuenn, Tigers 85
Long. Pirates M 61
Ashburn, Phils 54
" PITCHING J
. (Based on Decisions)
L Pet
Lawrence, Redlegs ... 6
Brewer, Red Sox .... 7
McDaniel, Cards 4
Face, Pirates 4
Ford, Ynks ........ 7
Lemon, Indians ..... 7
Wilson, White Sox ... 7
Pierce, White Sox ... 7
6 1.000
.875
.800
.800
'.778
.778
.778
.778
ENCANTO
TODAY!' 35.20
rAt 9:00 p.m.
ON THE STAGE!
h
f- H
i4
AND
RUSSELL
And the sensational Humorist
and Imitator of movie stars
CHICHO GORDILLO
On the Screen:
James Mason, in
,' DESERT RATS"
Anne Baxter, In
"OUTCAST of POKER FLAT"
Today IDEAL 20 .10
Luis Agullar,
r, in
CON EL DIABLO
EN.
EL CCERPO"
Fernando Fernandez, in
. -AMOR DE LEJOS"

the year", in 20-year-old

four runs with his 12th and 13th
hnmerx and Robinson collecting
two hits for the third time in
four games, the Redlegs made it
seven victories in 10 contests. In
the process they helped throw
the NX. race into a knot as
tight as Jack Benny's purse
strings.
The Pittsburgh ru-ates bow bowed
ed bowed to the Chicago Cubs, 7-3,
but remained atop the circuit
with a 485 percentage. The
Redlegs follow with .581 and
the St. Louis Cardinals, who
beat the New York Giants, 3-1,
are next at .578.
The Brooklyn Dodgers fur
ther tightened matters when
they whipped : the Milwaukee
Braves, 6-1, dropping the Tribe
into iourtn place a game on we
pace. The world champions are
fifth with a 22-19 record but in
easy striking: distance of the
lead, only two tames behind the
Pirates.
The Pirates suffered their sec
ond straight defeat when the
uuds xayoed Bob friend wiut a
five-run rally in the third inning.
Warren Hacker limited the Pi Pirates
rates Pirates to seven hits and had a
shutout until the ninth when
Frank Thomas belted his lothj
homer with two aboard. The loss
ended Friend's six-game winning
streak and the win was the
Cubs' fourth in five games.
Willard Schmidt held the
punchless Giants to five hits In
scoring his third victory and
amis. TT WiJ MWU O IWU-I Ul
trlpi- In the sixth Inning- and
Ken Boyers 14th homer of the
year accounted for St. Louis'
runs. The Giants now have lost
eignt of their last 11 games.
Towering Roger Craig hurled
a iwo-miier ipr win-is-tmn
t&e-DodgerJ their
second atraieot decision over
the Braves. Southpaw Warren
Spahn made his first start since
1953 aeainst the Dodgers but was
lifted; when they scored two runs
n uie second inning and lost
his fifth came. Randy Jackson
and Junior Gilliam had three
hits each to lead Brooklyn's at attack.
tack. attack. r ':X-y v
In the American Leaeue. the
onrushlne Detroit Tieers ar.hlev.
ea u longest, winning streak
ui we season wnen mev outsiue-
gea me Boston Red Sox, 14-11,
for their seventh straight tri
umph. Ray Boone knocked In
live runs with two- slneles
double and a homer and Frank
House homered and drove in
three suns to lead Detroit' 1 7.
hit, assault. Billy Klaus, Jackie
Jensen and Don Buddin homer
ed for the Red Sox, who rallied
ior six runs in the ninth.
The Kansas City Athletics
handed the first-place New
York Yankees their fourth
straight loss, 7-4, with the aid
of three unearned runs. The
Yankees committed five errors
in bowing to Lou Kretlow for
tne second time in 16 years.
Mickey Mantle hit h's list
homer of the year for the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees and Yogi Berra and Joe
Collins also- homered.
The Cleveland Indians moved
Into second place 3 crames be
hind the Yanks when Bob Lem Lemon
on Lemon hurled them to an
8-3 victory over the Baltimore
Orioles; Lemon pitched an
eight-hitter In raising his sea
son mark to 7-2 and scoring the
188th triumph of his career.
Chico Carrasquel had three hits
ana rooxie Ean Averin a homer
to lead Cleveland's 13-hit at attack.
tack. attack. Chuck Stobbs four-hit pitch pitching
ing pitching enabled the Washington
Senators, to beat the Chicago
White Sox, 3-1, and drop them
Into third place, stobbs fanned
seven and. walked only two in
squaring his season's record at
4-4. The loss ended Chicago's
voree-game winning skein.
YESTERDAY'S STAR Rog Roger
er Roger Craig of the Dodgers, who
pitched a two-hitter In beat beating
ing beating the Braves, 6-1. i

1

ILL :

Wfh Branch Rickey On The State Or

"I knew when I took over the Pittsburgh elub
half a dozen years 4go that outwardly there
was a dearth of talent. But I had no idea of the
lack of latent material behind the curtain. It
was the poorest, most destitute situation I had
ever encountered. Let me take that back. I faced
the same challenge with the St Louis Cardinals,
but the horizons for expansion were greater. I
was able to Inaugurate the farm system."

Hacked By Hacker
Pirates
Ab R H Po
Vlrdon cf 4
0
0
1
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Groat ss 4
4 Walls rf 4
Long lb 4
Thomas If -3b .... 3
Freese 3b-2b 3
Folles c .
a-Kravltz c
Roberts 2b
b-Clemente
If
'rlend p .......
McMahan p
c-Cole
Arroyo p
d-Skinner
f 1 A 1
U U u
10 0
0 0 0
Munger r
totals
;..3a
i t
Cubs
Mlksis 3b
Baker 2b
Fondy lb
1
, 1
0
1
2
1
1
0
2
eeeeeo
v
Banks ss ...
King If
2)1
1 1
0
Moryn rf ...
Whlsenant cf
Landrith c
Hacker p ...
Totals
32 7 9 27 8
aFouled out for Folles in 5th.
br-Slngled for Roberts in 6th.
c orounaea into uoume-piay
for McMahan in 6th.
d Filed out for Arroyo in 8th.
Pirates
Cubs
000 000 003-3
005 020 00X 7
SUMMARY RBI: Bank.',
King 2, Moryn, Whlsenant, Hack'
er 2, Tnomas 3. Doubles: Moryr
Groat. HR: i Thomas. Stele
base: Whlsenant. Double plays
l., ifiT.
B.ak""?Ak?
Landritn-Baker:
Fondy. Left on base: Pirates 4,

r """"".""'S. Miller and Shaw were even at
2,, Friend 2, McMahanS. S.Oithe end of nine holes. MUler shot 6
Friend 2, McMahan 1, Hacker 2, pars and a birdie on the back nine

Arroyo 1. Hits off: Friend 8-3,
MCManan 1-2, Arroyo 0-2, Mun
ger 0-1. Runs and earned runs I
rnena 5-5, MCManan a-2, uacx uacx-er
er uacx-er 3-3. Wild pitch: McMahan.
WP: Hacker (1-5). LP: Friend
(9-3).
Don Johnson Hurls
Firsl llo-Hilfer
In IL This Season
NEW YORK. June 6 (UP) -Don
jonnson, at 29, still hones to re
turn to the major leagues and his
latest pitching feat in the Interna
tional League shouldn't hurt 'his
chances one bit.
Johnson, who posted a 24 won
lost record with the Baltimore O.
doles last season, tossed the In.
ternationai League's first no-hit, no
run game of the current season
Tuesday night against the Colum
bus Jets. The 2-0 victory as the
right-hander's fifth win against on
ly two losses.
He struck out seven batters In
the seven-inning game and walked
only one outfielder Ben Downs
in the fourth inning, in 1953, John
son led the International in strike
outs and earned run average. He
Ditched for the Chicago White Sox
i 1954 and tne unoies in is.
The Leafs also defeated the Jets
in the second game of their twin twin-bill.
bill. twin-bill. 6-5 to move past Columbus in1
to third plsce. Catcher Carl Saw-
atski's eight-inning homer was the
winning blow in the nightfap.
The Montreal Royals jumped on
the Richmond Virginians for a 64
victory; John Macksinson shut out
the Miami Marlins, 3-0, for the
Rochester Red Wings and the Ha
vana Sugar Kings outlasted tne
Buffalo Bisons, 104 In other games.
Left-hander Fred Kipp, who is
under consideration for promotion
to the parentBrookiyn uodgers,
earned credit lor Montreal s vic
tory, although he needed relief

help from Bob Walz in the ninth,

"Our brightest outlook for the
Pirates menses now, was ia
prospective pitching. Evert there
we were to have our disappoint,
merits. 'Ron NecUi, our bright
est propspoct,', was eliminated
because of illness. Paul Pettlt
failed. I was never a Pert it maiw
To counterbalance these propo propositions,
sitions, propositions, of course, we have tht
emergence of Bob Friend, Vera
Law and Ron Kline fulfilling
their capabilities, which we al always
ways always knew they possessed."

Lucky Strike Go Tourneys
Finals Set Sunday At Gamhoa

Ring Magazine Releases
Latest Boxing Ratings

The Bible of the boxing world
' has Just released its latest rat rat-4;ings,
4;ings, rat-4;ings, ,
3 I 1
n! Rlne Magazine says Gene

Al 1 11 -1 1 J j, J
runnier uic uuii siiumucicu
belterer was named ton con
tender for the middleweight
crown, Fullmer was boosted from
number three to number one as
an aftermath of two big fights
last month. They were the Rob
inson-Olson and the Fullmer
Humez bouts. Robinson knocked
out Olson and Fullmer outpoint'
ed Humez.
Bobo Olson dropped from
number one to number four and
Ralph Miller New
Rodman Club Champ
M-Sgt Ralph Miller of Albrook
LAFB w" crowned Club Champion
Tof the Rodman Golf Club Saturday
p'ter defeating Clyde Sbaw 5 and
to go two up at the end of U holes.
Playing steady if not spectacular
golf, Miller picked up another hole
at the end of 27 to go 3 up over
Shaw. Miller matched Shaw stroke
for stroke for stroke on the last
nine and took advantage when
Shaw faltered on No. 28 and No.
30 and ended it on No. 33.
So it wat the Air Force over the
Army as M-Sgt. Miller of Albrook
AFB edged M-Sgt. Clyde Shaw of
Quarry Heights. Miller is assigned
to the 5700th Field Maintenance
Squadron.-.
In the other flights ''Red" Davis,
of the Navy defeated ScnroH in a
one-sided match for First Flight
honors. ."Red1, is a comparative
newcomer to the Isthmus and dur during
ing during his few appearances has shown
that he'll take his share of prizes
before he returns to the -United
States.
Ralph McAmis of Naval,' Station
won the second flight by edging
John Hazy of Albrook AFB 1 cup.
Among the women Ann Todd be
came the Club Champ of the distal-
fers by defeating Liz Hadley 5 and
4. Ann also took home another tro
phy for medalist honors
In the only other flight for the
women Sue Chapin duplicated Ann
Todd s feat of winning 5 and 4 ov.
er Lanell Logan.
v Trophies were presented to the
winners by Captain W. B. Tucker,
acting Commandant of the f if
teenth Nava District. Lieutenant
Commander Arthur W. Hudson,
Golf Club Officer, acted as Master
of ceremonies during the trophy
awardmg ceremonies held on the
patio. Miss Ron Corteywai on hand
to dispense cocktails..
The success of the tournament
is attributable to the fine work of
the tournament committee beaded
bv Army M-Sgt Dale Bean of Fort
Kobbee. Bean meets Doc Mitten
this weekend br ibe fmalrrjf the
Lucky Strike Tournament at Gam
boa.

"I do not rue my playor tran transactions.
sactions. transactions. There's no such thing
as a bad trade. Both clubs al always
ways always benefit."
- (Did you trade Cut Bell be because
cause because of his temperament, Mr.
Rickey?)
"I don't know thet Gus Bell
has temperament. What is tem temperament?
perament? temperament? Hmm .. character
of mmd of mental reactions cha characteristic
racteristic characteristic of ... hmmm .
proness to certain foaling,
moods, desires ... Yes, Gus Bell
has temperament." .

Humeadropped $ peg to number
three. Bobby Boyd rose Svota
fourth to second in the divlsloa
In the heavyweight division
young Floyd Patterson rose a
notch to fourth place, ana re
placed Johnny Holman of Chi
cago, who fell to seventh. John
ny Summerlln moved one step
to fifth and Willie Pastrano rose
to sixth. Archie Moore is the top
contender. Tommy "Hurricane
Jackson is second and Bob Ba
ker third.
Yolande Pompey replaced
Gerhard Hecht of Germany as
top i contender in the light light-heavywelght
heavywelght light-heavywelght division. Carmen
Basillo is the top contender in
the welterweight class and
Ralph Dupas is top contender in
the light weight division. -
Middleweight Bobby Boyd
takes a step tonight he hopes
will lead him to a title bout with
Sugar Ray Robinson.
Boyd is a slteht (5-7) favorite
to whip Milo Savage in what is
billed as a revenge match at
Chicago. Savage was the last
man to beat Boyd more than a
year ago. Boyd is ranked second.
In the lightweight division,
young Larry Boardman has ad-1
vanced from seventh to mtn.
And the new top-ranked con contender
tender contender to champion Wallace
"Bud" Smith is Ralph Dupas. He
replaces Duiiio Lot of Italy,
Psn-ma All tars
Whip Rainbow Cily
Lillia Lcocers 10-6
The Rainbow City Little
League All-Stars will attempt
to even their series against
the Panama Little League All
Stars Sunday morolnr at the
Panama Little League Park on
Balboa Avenue. The game Is
scheduled to get anderway at
10 a.m. 1
The Panama Stars took the
first game of the series by
whipping the Rainbow City
boys 10-6 last Sunday at Mt
Hope Stadium.

"The greatest; most fertile
. field in baseball today lies in the
hastening of development of
young players in the field of
genuine instruction. I don't
mean camps conducted in the
spring. They're lust exposures
of sheep in droves at the mar
ket place. What baseball needs
is a capable faculty. We're pro proceeding
ceeding proceeding along that- line'. There
it no concerted drive in that
field. We have waged a construc constructive
tive constructive program." .. .--m--

The semifinals of the Lucky
Strike Invitational Golf Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament ended this weekend at the
Gamboa- Golf. Club. The two
matches of the week saw Tony
Jankus go down In defeat to the
pendulum putting Dale Bean z
ud. .The other match saw the
popular Ray Barnes defeated by
that golfing dentist. Herb Mit
ten, l ud on the ltn noie. ,me
scores shot by these two games
was not known but you can bet
they were close to par.
One of the closest matches mis
week was between McGowan
and Or iham In the first flight
where Graham was beat 1 up.
The rumor has it that Graham
had an eagle on the 9th hole to
qualify him for one of Lucky
strike s cigarette uenters.
All, matches posted this week
looked very much like the best
of the field Is left for the finals.
None of the matches were lop
sided wins. This is an Indication
that the finals will be the best
yet
The complete results of this
week's matches are as follows:
Championship flight: Be a
over Jahku 2 up: Mitten over
Barnes 1 up on 19; First Flight:
Beau over Riiey 2 ana i: mc-
Gowan over Graham 1 up; Sec
ond Flight: DesLondes Jr. over
Kandrin 2 and 1; Chad wick over
Owens 1 up on the 19th; Third
Flight: Thompson over Collect 2
and 1: Rogers over Post 1 up on
the 19th; Fourth Flight: Toland
over cievenger l up; carey over
Hazy 5 and 4; Fifth Flight: Sul
livan over coney 4 ana s;
Thompson over Brown 3 -and 2;
Sixth FUgnt: Mcciain over mc
Namara 1 up: Courvlile over
Weade t up: Seventh Flight
Jamison over. Brown 1 up; Cain
over Hare.
The finals win be played on
Sunday at Gamboa and the nub
ile is cordially Invited to at attend.
tend. attend. The results of the other
matches indicate there will be
plenty of low score golf played
on the last day..
Tne starting times ior ine
nlavers ia as follows:
9:00 a-m-. Bean vs Mitten
Championship Flight.
9:15 a.m. jamicon vs cam,
Seventh Flieht.
9:30 a.m. McClain vs Courvlile
Sixth Flight:
9:45 a.m. suuivan vs Tnomp-
son, Fifth Flight
10:00 am. Toland : vs. Carey,
Fourth Flight.
10:15 a.m. Thompson vs Rog Rogers,
ers, Rogers, Third Flight.
10:30 a.m. DesLondes Jr. vs
Chadwick: Second Flight
10:45 a.m. BeaJ vs McGowan
First Flie-ht.
Lucky strike also wishes to
Invite one and all to attend the
presentation of prizes which will
be held in tne clubnouse at
time to be announced later this
week in your newspapers. Imme
daltely after the presentation
there will be a cocktail hour. For
some of the best golf in town
come on out to Gamboa Sunday.
Oaa Higntly fraas
1:00 .m.
, ROTTLETTS
21 '(BLACKJACK)
CRAP TABLE
POKER
SLOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE
"Ah-Coaitkc4 Satoa"

"We must characterise the present Pirates
with an apt word: zest. It is a youthful afgre afgre-gation
gation afgre-gation with the proper blend of experience.
Bobby Bragan, who received my humble en
eouragement, shows the aptitudes of a -marvel
ous manager. We are reaping the fruits of hope
fulness after several years of despair."

TnWMrr"

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

vm

mxn

llstel Less
Teams
Pittsburgh
L Pet'
17 .585
18 .581
19 .578
15 -.571
19 '.537
25 ".405
25 .375
,25- .359
GB
.24
.25
.26
.20
.22
.17
.15
.14
Cincinnati
St. Louis,.
Milwaukee
1
J1
Brooklyn .
New York
Philadelphia
8
Chicago ,
TODAX'S GAMES
Philadelphia at Cincinnati (N)
Brooklyn at. Milwaukee (N)
Pittsburgh at Chicago
New York at St Louis (N)
YESTERDAX'S RESULTS
Pittsburgh 000 000 003-3 7 0
Chicago 005 02U 00X 1 9 0
Friend 49-3), McMahan, Arro
yo, Munger and Foiies.
Hacker (1-5) and Landritn.
(Night Game)
Philadelphia 000 020 020-4 9 0
Cincinnati O3l04l00x 9 13 l
Simmons (2-4). Flowers, Ow
ens and seminicK. -
Nuxhall (2-5) and Bailey.
(Nteht Game)
New York 000 001 0001 5 1
St Louis 010 002 OOx 3 7 2
Hearn (3-5), Ridzik, Llddle
and Katt
Schmidt (3-2) and Sarnt
(Night Game)
Brooklyn 020 300 010 10
Milwaukee 100 0000001. 2
Craig (5-2). and Campanella.
Spahn (3-5). Jolly. Murff,
Johnson and Crandau. x
J
.J'
i
i;ILucExiC
flaGOc
u ibcsacp

""' Ijij I
I

Phafes

w .s
.
.a e
Teams
New York
Cleveland
Chicago..
Detroit
Boston
Baltimore
W L
.29 17
.24 19
.21 17
.22 21,
.21 22
.20 25
Pet.
.630
.558
.553
.512
,488
.444
GB
JVb
Kansas City
.18 25
.419
Washington .18 28 'Ml lift
- TODAY'S GAMES
Chicago at Washington (N)
Cleveland at Baltimore (NJ
Kansas City at New York
Detroit at Boston
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(Night Game)
Cleveland 300 220 0018 13 1
Baltimore ' 100 100 0013 9 1
Lemon (7-2) and AverUL AverUL-Moore
Moore AverUL-Moore (4-4). Fornleles; Dorlsh
and Smith
(Night Game)
Chicago 000 001 0001 4 1
Washington 201 000 OOx 3 5 I
Harsmnan (2-4), Consuegra
and Lollar.
Stobbs (4-4) and Berberet.
(Night Game)
Kansas City 400 000 0307 7 1
Mew YorK 000 100 0214 S B
Kretlow (3-5). Shant, and
Thompson. t
Kucks (6-3), Coleman and Ber Berra.
ra. Berra. - K
(Night Game) '
Detroit ; 005 501 20W14 11 0
Boston 200 120 006 U 13 1
Trucks (2-1), Masterson, Aber
and House. ,
Porterfield (2-4), Bauman,
Hurd, Klely and White. ;

-T( -aw"", ,
im ... ... I iWig -j, ; . .. .v .....
-ST-.J -i.yV,
' ... L : (
7
t



TEX PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Boxing Needs Patterson... But-Is He That Good

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1951

Bob Fries
STOPPER With Bob Friend pitching the way he Is, the sur surprising
prising surprising Pittsburgh Pirates are not going to have a protracted
losing streak.1 He's the best in the National League.

Diamond Diggings
By Victor Gray

AMERICAN LEAGUE
' Bueky Harris' rampaging" Detroit Tigers stole the show last
week In the junior circuit when they made a clean sweep of the
six lames played, topping it off by meting out a double defeat
to the leagueleading New York Yankees The Cate, after ab absorbing
sorbing absorbing a 5-toO shutout on Sunday, May 27, P yK"
City's Al Dittmar, suddenly came to Hfe and it Is expected that
& tarTS, the Motor City entry wlU bear considerable
WktDurfng last week's Vavy schedule, the ninth tenth, 11th
And lJ h shu" rs were registered in Mr. Harridge's loop; the
authors being. Whltey Ford of the Yankees, Tom Brewer of toe
Red 8ox, Herb Bcore of the Indiana and Dick Donovan of the
White 8o PoT Ford and Brewer It was their second such
'Kemt this year Brewer right how Is the lease's best
percentage pitcher with a 7-and-l mark.

Last week's-play;

'- Opponents

" G. W, L. Pet.

Detroit. . '. .'6t 6

Chicago. . . 9
New York. S 4
Baltimore. .. ... 8 ,.v4
Kansas City. ; .73
Boston.-. .... 8 a
Washington,. J
Cleveland. . 7 J

0 1.000 38

2 .714 49
4- .500 40
4 .500 24
4" .429 "32
5 .375 30
6 .333 41
S .286 39

H.
57
88
f

58

E.
1

2
2

r. n. e.
15 L 41 1
26 57 12
401' 71 8

10 43 71 11

70

8 41

' 70- '12 31 : 55

79 13 63 ; 89
65 8 34 62

TOTALS. u : 30 130
Season's totals:

293 516 56 293 516 56

G. W. L.
. .45 29 16
. .36 20 16
. .41 22 19
. .42 21 21
.' .42 21 "21
. .43 20 23
. .42 17 25
..:45 18 27

Pet. R. H.
.644 266 404
.559 153 330
.537 183 321
.500 198 393
.500 207 386
.465 154 327
.405 194 354
.400 208 394

E.

" Opponents'
R. H. E.

46 191 370

21 153 329
37 133 307
49 205 363
41 189 368
45 204 376
40 225 383
47 268 412

53
47
27
35
28

50

38
38

-New York.
Chicago. .
Cleveland.
.'Boston... ...
i Detroit.'. i
Baltimore.
Kansas City,
Washington

" TOTALS.'.' . 168 168 '" 1566 2909 '326 1566 2909 326
I (Includes games of Sunday, June 3)
NATIONAL LEAGUE

The Milwaukee" Braves were still in first place by a matter
.i....!... U HfiMi.k1n aurora AT HAhnV

of percentage, points, acsi- ub-
Bragan's Pittsburgh Pirates whose determined play has situated
:them ft game ahead of the Braves hi the regular standings
The St Loui Cardinals, who up to last week were In second
- nlace lound the going rather rough and slipped to fourth place,
fust twokames ahead of the Dodgers, last year's champs ; -J
Eddie Mayo's Philadelphia Phillies perked up somewhat over
the oast week, by winning five of seven.games to cop the week weekly
ly weekly honors. Pittsburgh with six out of nine was sfcndbest.
, the Chicago Cubs, for the first time this season, fin shed the
week with an average above .500, topping their laurels with a
double-header victory over Brooklyn lor the first time since
.1951.

The week's activities:

r 6. W. 1.. Pet.

Philadelphia." 1 5 2
, Pittsburgh. ...
Slncinnatl. I 4
hicago.... ... .-. 4
Milwaukee. . 8 ) 4 4'

Brooklyn. 8 3 5
' New York. . . 8 3 5
' 8t. Louis. . . 8 2 8

R. H.

.714 43 65

.667. .29 77

.556

.556'
.500
.375

J75

43 69
55 84

53 r 84

32 64

E.
5
9
8
6
It:

Opponents

R. H. E.

22
29

37 78

.57 88
44 69

11 "41 -74

63 11

64 -10

6

23 66 6 33 70

J250 31 77 14 46 70

TOTALS. .
Season's totals:

33 33

309 646 66 309 546 66

Milwaukee. .
Pittsburgh.'
Cincinnati.' .
St Louis. .
Brooklyn. .

New York

G. W. L.
.33 20 .13
.40 24 16
.41 23 18
.43 24 19
,39 20 19

.40 17 23

Philadelphia. .38 15 23

, Chicago. i. ,38 IS 25

Pet R.
.606 178
.600 195
61 213
558 232
.513 175
.425 143
J95 166
J42 169

H.
311
362.
380'
432
316
316
302
329

Opponents
R. H. E.

271
326
390
380
323
325

37 191 343

E.

35 141

39 165
42 -211
44 202
36 171
46 168

.28 .227 380

-TOTALS.

.156 156

1471 2748 307 147 2748 307

C THE ROSE TATTOO
-the boldest story of love youVe ever been permitted to see!

By JIMMY BRESLIN
- NEA Staff Correspond tnt
NEW YORK (NEA) On June
22, 1937, Joe Louis exploded a fear fearful
ful fearful combination onto Jim Brad Brad-dock's
dock's Brad-dock's jaw and started a rich seg segment
ment segment of boxing history.

On Sept. 23, 1952, a blood-flecked
Rocky Marciano fired a right

hand that dumped Jersey Joe Wal Wal-cott
cott Wal-cott in Philadelphia and gave the
shaky sport a badly-needed big

name. , .v

Now it is up to Floyd Patterson.

On June 8, this quick fisted 21-

year-old takes on Hurricane Torn-

I my Jackson lfl a heavyweight en-

imination bout at Madison Square
i Garden.. If Floyd is every bit the

I fighter he is billed, then boxing
I might have, at the lowest part of
I its grimy history, a champion who

can put interest dbck mio uie uusi uusi-I
I uusi-I ness. Over Jackson, he would only
have to bea. Archie Moore to es

tablish himself as champion.
- -i v v-
Patterson is the new Louis, ma

nv claim. Floyd has won his last

11 bouts by knockouts. His work-

jouts for this fight have- frightened

experts. They contend ne is mat

As far as boxintf Is concerned.

it better be true. Either Patterson
explodes against. Jackson or pro.
fessional fighting will be set back
so far nothing could help it until
another outstanding attraction

comes along.

IP JACKSON SHOULD droit

Pittrinn tn h inmpthinir of a

myth, the public, certainly, would

not accept an awxwaro, crazy-
otvloi fivhtjtr in anvthihff more

than a clowu. It would leave the

field wide open for Moore. Ana

Ancient Archie. was xnocxea out

Ktt M fifvii Tin ..,.;

There is dous: surrounaing rai-
tarenn hpIIM hll hai not fOUCht

anybody worth talking about. His

gaudy string ot kjiockouis came i

h .m.nw nf ninit-tne-mui iiKiu-

ra nut in the rind for the sole

purpose of building him up. t

. in jaexson,' ne is meeuug a ms.
Aitrfii-fi-ficThfr 011V whn has been

pfswith everybody matchmakers

could line up tor mm.
Charles, Nino Valdei, Clarence
Henry, Rex Layne, Dan Buccero-

ni, Charley Noskus, bod sinr
nri Jimmv Slade are listed on

Jackson's record. ti .

'Nobody ever graDoea a nun
of Patterson,' says Jackson. "He
never fought a big rough around
fighter like me. He's been fight

ing chiles. ,j ? v

n... tint nnuoh difference

in weight and height to make any
.tt TAlrenn otanHa xlv feet

two and a half inches, weighs
t:T. .n... i. ... .van elY feet.

comes in at 182. I

V rnmintf ii to th fight, rawer-

son was the favorite at lMo-5.f i

t a t DrtllND FIGHT

Iwhich will be on national telev

Yet you walk around New Yore s

boxing Beat ana near uw.
lard Charles talking him up.

... ........ lth avrvfhlnS

' T Anrl no

lull my arras gui
thing happened except I lose two

lights, ne

n-.v.vi., h. mnt astute Opinion

comes from Teddy Brenner, the

nrmnter at wew xoik

olas Arena.

... j u.tk .w t F ii stern

- ""KJ.ri Hn't think

"I?"' .vch7 .nv more he

says. I lik. Pstterson t. knock
him out inside of six rounds.. ..

But Brenner has a word of cau

tion: "I still don't thinx mat ran
terson i a big, strong heavy
weight."

m.. t.H nvprlv excited.

.. .... AAA M.i.intf cnnie.

Not more wan "J-i

e and ind'ins. The telecasl t ups
the intake by $75,000. Each fighter

is gu a rani ecu fw,vw,

.. I ..ia KiieranlM t(T 41

Tnat S quue u V i .
fighter these days and.
Ffoyd Pattepo" sUnd up ther

wuii ",".. t future.

st least in me uiiuiw

Along The Fairways
PANAMA WOMEN'S GOLF
ASSOCIATION
i. vmril tour.

1n T1PTL U1KG .ff.V..

nament wUl b u to WmilM

Handicap -,-iouxu.r--

n ayea ai we r.
Club this year. Qualifying rounds
will begin Thursday, June J4
. a..j.. Tuna 17 Tf VOU

vnrougn diuw.;, -wish,
your first round played

aner june it J. r
wiaH Tf vnu wish to Qual

ify on Saturday, June 16, and
play In the regular monthly
omni tnnrnament at the

'same time, you may.

The Amador course Is open to

P.W.OA. memners ior pracuce

.u. ..u martn tnmnrrow. uuc

t t.Tij crowded conditions at

Amnrinr over the weekend, it. Is

honed that you wlU play your

practice round during the week
if it is at all possible. If, how how-.!
.! how-.! vnnr nnlv onnortunitv to

Inlay is over the weekend, you

may do, so; dui you cannus icc icc-off
off icc-off untU after 12:30 pm. on
Saturday and after 10:30 a.m.

ion Sunday.

Vnr nnv nf Ou who mieht be

coming over from the Atlantic

Side for a practice rouna, me
Amador A.W.G.A. would like to
invito everyone to Join "the
usual Thursday Ladles Day at

NOT UP IN THE AIH FOR LONG

0MTWVBS TW8
OP HlUtMCANS

V J ( J OF FLOYD .VAAt 'r.'.
TR
I ,y v Vs y.-' '.m- it VxyS

z,: j by '.
1 JOE wiLLIAMS

.....

i... BUT ALL &GNS
LAN0IMG ROB D
TH6 HUHaiCANS ')

NEW VnBK I'KYW Nowa

days most people watch baseball
games either: i

(A) In the Living Room A. c,
creatine all sorts of arguments! by

putting baseball on in place of
"I Love Lucy" or some ether

show,. .. ;';; v1
i"Bl Jkmrniiw-heir wair io the

bar aiid watching the -noble ath

letes run across uie saioon wan.
(C Cettinir in worse trouble bv

I staying out half the night watch-

isg a "nocturnal tray," as me lei lei-eeasters
eeasters lei-eeasters so brilliantly put U, and
won't vou olease come out. there

are plenty of seats. - v

Wall tha nlksr ll 11V i trii

Sun, Fun, Early Dinner;
The Way It Used To Be

By HARRY GRAYSON

the eround before coinc into the

ground before Eoins into the

stands, thereby making it
eround rule double.

"Ara thpv ffninff tn armie?"

said Faean. "I have to have the

Washington club on a 5:30 tram.

We'll never make it this way.

Archie Moore

TKO's Pompey

KERB HOPPED TO PAGAN'S

assistance?' stood "uff nd bellowed
to Collins.; ry. .',
"It was In, Joe," he shouted.
"(In In anil .tell them it ait In.

They're holding up the game. They
say it didn't go in."

.Collins turned around.
"Was It in?" he asked.
Tf KaiibamI In ffA in and ftf.

U16 i anafvu-

It has been aunested that because Ifickev Mantle Is a switch

hitter, i.e. one who hit rieht handed aeaimt left-hand Ditch

ing, and, left handed against right-hand pitching, he nas a

unique advantage going for him in the home-run sweepsiaKes.

to a certain extent that 1 true. The purpose back ox ine

switch is to get a clearer look at the curve ball, which breaks
In on a left-hand hitter when thrown by a fight-hand pitcher,
and follows a similar course when served by a JefUiand pltchtr
to a rlght-haud hitter. Thus the cum is always where the
switch hitter can get a good look at It.
Quite often you see Yogi Berra reach out and crack a hit
to left, or what the avant garde of press-box literature refer

10 as me -opposite xieia." n a leit-nanaer is worung, Berra
may be going after the curve ball, which breaks away lrom
the left-hand hitter and In consequence denies him the full
swing and the follow through. It la hardly1 necessary to add

that Berra, whose strong mid-Victorian views are well known,

legaras sucn arynces as switcn rutting vain unsuntea revuuion.
How edit cnyone say or sure that Umtlt wouldn't be jmt
as good a hitter... possibly better ont..Jf k 4idn't switch?
' Last season he hit .371 rieht handed and struck out only 17

times; hitting left handed, he was .279, with 80 strikeout. If

tnese figures have any validity, he should stay as far away from.

the left aide of the plate as he can and still remain In the park.

Begin New Book

-...

in thft kft field stands and on the

foul line at Yankee Stadium: Along

about the filth inning, you naa uie
thought that if the word got a a-round
round a-round a lot of neoDle mieht come

out and fill the place.

That would proDamy spou, it De De-cause
cause De-cause on this particular afternoon,
we had a private complete section
with Moe Berg, the old American
League catcher, and Don Fagan,
the railroad passenger agent. A
section away were three bot dog-
atino heer-drinkine fans in T-

i shirts, calmly putting up with the

Senators splaying tne xanxees.

IT WAS MIGHTY PLEASANT

I sitting there, talking ot Babe Ruth

and when baseball was piayea un,

der the sun

'It want In ind vnu itnnur ft"

I countered Berg. "Go in there and
4a11 Ih. n.(h

McDougald had umpires and
nlavera lahhprinff at each Other.

Collins didn't care to go in and

upset ms teammate s argument.
Berg waved his arms. Fagan
looked anxiously at the clock. Way
back in the infield, Umpire Bill
Summers was looking at the
stands."-. ":V.; ':
"Oa. Bill. It was In!" roared

Berg., 'Ask Collins, he knows t"
SUMMERS CALLED COLLINS
in and out on the grass put the
pfnharrassine Question to hint as

Berg kept shouting. Finally, the

argument Drone up ana we game

resumed. l agan inougni ne naa a

In the seventh inning, Lyle tut-, fair chance qf getting the Senators
All thi raATiiit Wnchinflnn ahnrt-lnn tha train now. ' '."

trell, the recruit Washington short

stop, hit a long drive ngnt at us.
Joe Collins, playing left field for

the Yankees, raced wnn we oai'.

"Why did you louse up our fun?
nna nf thn fani in undershirts in

the next section asked. "We had

He misjudged it by a stride and Collins listening to us. We could

as he slammed into ne rauinp.inave drove mm crazy.
the ball glanced off his shoulde. "The Washington, club has to
into the seats. catch a train," replied Moe Berj.

Collins started to walk back ti The' clock said 4: is ana me."

his position. But in the infield,' were in the eighth inning. Plenty

Gil MCliOUgaia, me. snorisiopoi uma io gei iionio iui umuei.
started squawking. He motioned to And it was a nice afternoon at
the umpires that the ball had hit the' park.

LONDON, England, June 6
(UP) The top-ranked heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight contender has success

fully defended his light-heavy
weight title. .-v ..-.i,-.,

'Archie Moore rallied to floor

Yolande Pompey three times at
London before the referee de-

ciarea it a TKO In the 10th

round.

Moore toyed with Pomoev

throughout-much of the fight,
I and let the boxer from Trinidad

lorce most of the action. Archie

a. heavy (1-3) favorite stalk

ed Pompey for an opening In
the 10th. Then he dropped the
challenger with, a right for a
count of eight: He drove Pom Pompey
pey Pompey across the ring with a bar barrage
rage barrage then put him down with a

two-nanuea attack for a nine
count. v,

Moore pounded Pompey In a

coiner ana turned his face into
a bloody mess. Pompey went
down a third time. He was up
at eight, and Moore hammered
him unmercifully till the referee

stopped me light...

It was old Archie's fifth de defense
fense defense since he won the title in
December of 1952, and may be
his last. Moore's next fight prob probably
ably probably wlll .be with either Floyd
Patterson or Hurricane Jackson.

with the winner to be named
heavyweight king.
IN TRAINING

HARTFORD, Conn. (UP)

While waiting for word on his ap application
plication application for a city Job, Anthony
Merindino dashed into a burning
building and aroused the occu

pants. Merindino hopes the expe

rience wm come in nanay ne
wants to become a fireman.

But that was last season. The way Mantle's been going
this season the disposition is to destroy the old book on him

and. begin a new one. Such handy explanations as "Hi't just
iound nlmselt" seldom .Induce irrepressible, customer respors
In this particular booth. At the same time, it la agreed these
things can and do happen, and one of these days tven Judge
Crater will find himself. Watch and see.-

Of the SO homers Mantle has hit to become the tpring boftfc
favorite to surpass the Babt't indomitable 60, 17 came from the
left side of the plate. Naturally, since there are more of them,
he faced more right Jiand pitchers than left-hand pitehrs, and
that helps to explain the 17-3 ratio.
Less easily explained la the spectacular demonstration ef
left-hand power In the face of the schisophrenic nature of his
'55 batting averages. Would it be a Hash performance? Or
would it be further proof that the young man has caught up
(with himself after four years of wandering in a Bridey Mur Murphy
phy Murphy land? -. v
What makes Mantle different as a switch hitter la that he
has the power to reach the stands from either side. No other
switcher -could ever make that' statement Among the best were
Max Carey, Frank Frlsch and Pete Reiser... not to bypass fled,
Schoendlenst of the current Cards, who once cams within tluee
points of winning the NL bat title;
Babe Handled Lefties
, But none of these fellows featured the long, lethal ball.
Most switchers get that-way trying to compensate fofa
deficiency, or in seeking to exploit speed for finesse. None of

. 1 ii . i i.. it.. i.Uk. I in

uie renuy gioat miwia, we vuuus, uuuiia, oiaicra, nuiiuDft,
Heilmans or Williamses. went for the two-way stretch. Against;
this background the switcher become suspect Mantle.'of

I course, may prove to be the Inevitable exception.

Whatever advantage .the switcher has in being able to Keep
the curve In full view for accurate timing purposes can be
offset by sharp reflexes. On the whole, left-hand pitchers never
bothered the Babe, and he hit the outside pitch almost as wel
as the one in close. Six of his first 30 homers the year
racked tip the record 60 were off lefthanders... three
than Mantle got In his first: 20 by switching.

flacHo
boQflcr

1M

s0 c!1"
lb sf S
( K
' J

I I Mm

" a ' I """"",.

u f'f t

' The bottle baby
needn't be a
"PROBLEM CHILD"
V Robtnson'a: 'Patenf Barley;
' added to your baby's formu-
! la makes cow's milk easier to :
! digest lees likely to cause;'
indigestion and colicky cry-:
! IngiHelpsyourbabygetused ;
: to starchy foods, too, makes
r weaning so much easier!
, ftobineon'sBaiv

ley mixed with :
water h a sooth- i
Ing drink for
( people with'
.' fever, stomaeh
or kidney complaints.

3GTC

PATENT' E'LEY

For

EXTRA

STRENGTH,
VITALITY,

and STRONG OUGG
fake

.
,' t
'
'1
c
.
.
ii

j. UOM J
ssh ms(' t.mt9iZ
aeawV
w

New" enerev and strenrth for vrm

J That is the result of takfcj

' Phosferine every diy. Yea v3
. have stronger nerves, i better
appetite, keener brain. Sigai ef
. weakness will vanish and you will
enjoy life. GPhosierinenow..,

; A SpIondiC
; Tonic ..

...

ii I,.,, ir VW) ..

Amador on June 7.
i-



o n

. F" f

- it
, WOffi
mms-
nam n
''(BP LOW

Says Attorney General Browne:

US. NEGROES NEED IMMEDIATE PROTECTION
FROM HATERS, OPPORTUNISTS, SICK MINDS

WASHINGTON. June 6 CUP)

Attorney General Her b e r t
Brownell Jr. said today the
American Negro needs greater

civil rights protection at once to
; protect him from "haters and
opportunists" with "sick minds."
In a plea for President Els Elsenhower's
enhower's Elsenhower's civil rights pro pro-rram,
rram, pro-rram, Brownell cald the : na-
' lion most "lace up to the ur ur-lyfaet
lyfaet ur-lyfaet that irresponsible ac
' lion, left uncurbed, tends to
become a progressive, more
- violent, chain reaction that
tends to jet- out of bounds."

t ;He said the Negro must have

Immediate nrotection f r o m

. "those -who have so long been
exposed to 'the poisonous force
' of untruths that they would de-

ny inalienable rights to oilier

. ; citizens." .:,. ,"
, Brownell, who addressed, the
National Press Club, v conceded
t th at focusing attention on civil

f rights in a presidential eiecuuu
ycaf would "raise an eyebrow or

two- about motives." -f
But he said passage of the ad'

I v I
f -X I
; i
It I I 4-
' I i 1
.i
vj
; 1 1 1
1 I

ministration's four-point pro-.

sram would strengthen the Fed

eral government s hand in aeai

ing with civil rights Infringe

ments, both administratively

and through the courts.

The program calls for creation

of a six-member fact-finding

commission with subpena now

ers; creation of a new clvu

rights division In the Justice De

partment under an assistant at

torney general; opening the ci civil
vil civil courts to damage actions,
and Dermittin? nrosecutlon of

private citizens or groups for

tampering with the right to

vote.

The attorney h general said
"we must decide, quite parti particularly
cularly particularly and openly, whether to
cont'nue and encourage inhu inhumanities
manities inhumanities and defiance of law."

Asked what the department

would do u southern states de

fled civil rights legislation, he

said It was his "Impression'

that "progress ftlll is being

maae- m tne civil rights new.

He added that it would be

"unwise" to discuss possible de

fiance of recent supreme court

edicts because "extremist state
ments" should be avoided.

Federal Court Rules Jim Crow Buses
Unconstitutional In Montgomery, Ala.

t.v.w....-Vv..-t.v.1-rv.1-tvh).-.-JhJS

RAH RAH OOMPH -She
knows what she wants and how
she can get it She's Baroara
Nichols, Hollywood's newest
bombshell. "It's personality

'that sells m the movies, not
"great acting," says she. "Ill
never follow Marilyn's .wiggles
into the 'I-want-to-be-a-great-

MONTGOMERY. Ala.. June 6

(UP) A three judge Federal

court ruled 2 to 1 yesterday that

segregation of buses is unconsu-

tional in Montgomery where 30,

000 Negroes have waged a transit

boycott for six months.

The special tribunal alloted two

weeks grace for parties concern-!

ed to make suggestions for a for

mal ruling and give the state and

city time to prepare and appeal.

' Beth local and Alsbtma "Jim
Crow" seating laws were ruled
invalid, and a prompt ioint ap appeal
peal appeal to the Supreme Court was
indicated.

An immediate appeal will be

made by the state with a request
that the judgment be stayed pend pending
ing pending the outcome, said state publio

service commissioner C. c: Owen,

He said "any other action wouM

invite racial conflict and com

promise "principles and customs
we have been taught throughout

our lives."

Negroes who have ridden in car

nools or even plodded to wort

since they rebelled against tneir

treatment on the buses last ve

cember hailed the ruling as a sig signal
nal signal victory. (""

"I am personally elated to near

of the decision by the teoerai
court," said the Rev. M. t. King,
a leader of the boycott who was

convicted ef economic conspiracy

against the bus company.

"It is a decision mat win oe

welcomed by allvbeople of." good
will both In the North and' South...
it is a victory for democracy and

the forces of justice."

Kinz said that the boycott would

continue "until we get a clear cut

decision."

. Also heartened were Negroes
In Ja'lahassee, Fla., now in the
second week of similar boy boycott
cott boycott that has resulted In discon discontinuance
tinuance discontinuance ef bus service te Ne Near
ar Near tactions. ; V

'.'This is wholesome news, said
the Rev. C. K. Steele, Tallahassee
head of the National Association
for the Advancement of Colored

People.
Judges Richard T. Rives and

TOMORROW!

W' u l

a.-.
y

Ml

4

i

CRAT LOVE SONGS I

i:C'.VARD ANN

1

House Group Slates
Hearings On Soviet
Poison Pen Program

WASHINGTON, June S (UP)
The House committee on Un Un-American
American Un-American Activities today called

public hearings en a "concerted
international communist poison-

Den camnaiKn" to entice refu

gees to return to their Commu
nlst homelands.

The hearings were set for June
IS. witnesses will include postal

and' customs officials, who will
make public intercepted letters
and propaganda tracts sent to

this country irom unina, rtuii-

earv. Rumania, roiana, uzein-

oslovakia, Germany and the So

viet Union.
"The content and pattern of

these letters and propaganda

sheets leave no doubt that tnis
is part of a deliberate concerted
campaign Instituted and direct directed
ed directed bv the Kremlin," committee

chairman Francis E. Walter CD-

Pa.) said in a statement.
"Tt la nnn nf the most annall

tag examples of the incursion of

soviet ana iron curtain govern
ments Into the sovereign terri

tory of the United States,", he
said. "More than this, It is one
of the moV inhuman manifes manifestations
tations manifestations of the international

Communist conspiracy."

Frank Johnson, Jr., concurred In
the majority ODinion : which

the first direct ruling against set-,

xegauon oi passengers in intra.

state transportation by so high a

cuuru ....
:; '' Kyi; i ;,.-."
they held that, separation ef
the races on Montgomery buses
violated the due process and e e-qual
qual e-qual protection clauses of the
14th Amendment. And as ttie Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court did In ruling e e-gainst
gainst e-gainst segregated schools, they
held that the old "seperate but
equal doctrine" no longer is val valid.
id. valid.
Judge Seybourne Lyrin, like his
colleagues Alabama born and

reared, dissented. ..

He said that while the Federal

government's supremacy in af'

fairs of interstate commerce is
"axiomatic" Congress hss not seen

fit in 60 years to intrude upon the

internal affairs of the states using

the "separate but equal" doctrine.'

ine special court had heard the

case on May 12.

It was brought by the Negroes

participating in the boycott,. 90 of

whose leaders were accused of

violating an, 'obscure state law a

gainst economic consoiracv to the

detriment of business, in this case

the.ous line.

the city indicated it would not

file its appeal

court puts the
form.

until th

order

kL.

special

Jormal

BALBOA TIDES
1 THURSDAY, JUNI 1
HIGH 1 LOW
1:57 a.m. :l a.m.

2:11 p.m. 1:49 p.m.

Expert's Prepare
For Approaching
Hurricane Season
WTLLEMSTAD. Curacao. June R

(UP) United States and local
weather experts began joint oper operations
ations operations here today in o reparation

for the approaching hurrica sea

son.-

As part of the program' balloons

carrying special radio equipment
to sound the upper atmosphere will
be released to gather the required

data. They are expected to reach

altitudes of about 100,000 feet
U. S. Weather Bureau experts

have been stationed here to con

duct the tests in cooperation with
the local bureau. There findings

are expected to result in earlier
and more accurate hurricane fore forecasts,
casts, forecasts, .,

Poor hondwritlno covers o mul

titude of mistake In soellino.

-TODAY-RESEASE
0.60 0.30
3:1 S:K 1:K t:St p.m.

French-Bred
Lav and in (Nips

RankOutsider

By GIORCE CHANDLER

EPSOM. Enelnd June (UP)

Lavandin, the favorite in the

field of 27, defeated American-own.
ed Montavai bv a neck todav in

the 177th running of the English

Derby. Roistar finished two lensths

lartner back in third place.

Lavandin wis rtddM by Aus Australia's
tralia's Australia's Rae Johnstone. The colt
is owned by Pierre Wethelmer,
millionaire French perfume man man-nufacturer,
nufacturer, man-nufacturer, and gave France Ks
fifth triumph m Brittin's blue
ribbon racing event since World
War II. :
' Lavandin was the 7 to 1 favorite

ih the gruelling, mile-and-a-h a 1 f
race over the ancient Epsom
Warn.',:--' i

Montavai started at 40 to I. He

is owned by Robert Strassburger,

native of Norristown, Pa.,, who

now lives in Frsnce. Like the win

ner, Montavai is a French-bred

colt. ...

Roistar, an Irish-bred eolt own

ed by Joe McGrath, was a 22 to 1
shot. 1 -.v .'."
An Irish Hospital sweepstake lot lottery
tery lottery was based on the result
The race was run in the rain
and the judges examined films of

the finish before declaring Lavan
din the winner.
Wertheimer has been racing
horses for 4e years but Lavandin
was the first one he ever entered
In the derby,'' ; v
.: Fred Palmer rode Montavai
and Joe Eddery rode Roistar.
It was Johnstone's third Derby
victory, in eight tries.
A crowd of about 250,000 brav

ing rain and a blustery wind.

watched one of the most thrilling

Derby finishes in recent years.

Montavai provided ''the big sur.

prise. He had been rated only a

sprinter but almost won for Strass-

burger.
Rock And Roll

Dancing Banned

As 'Obscene'

SANTA CtfUZ, Calif., June 6

(UP) Police chief Al Huntsman
explained today he ordered rock

and roll dancing banned in this

resort city because it leads to "ju

venile delinquency,. ano; degeners
cy." :"''

Huntsman Vsaid he will to '., the
future consider charging any band

leader With contributing to the del

inquency of minors if his music
causes dancers to overstep the

bounds of decency.
Huntsman ordered the ban aft'

er one of his officers broke up a

Saturday night dance at civic au

ditorium. He said too many teen teenagers
agers teenagers of the 200 present danced in
an "obscene and highly augges-
tiuw mnnrmr.

Police Lt Richard Overton or ordered
dered ordered the music stopped after
three hours of watching Chuck
(Prince of Wails) Higgings and his
Rock-and-Roll Combo, "excite the

crowd to passion at times."

Overton reported the heavy,
driving rhythms drove several cou couples
ples couples "to abandon." They engaged

in "highly suggestive, stimulating
and tantalizing motions," he said.
"Other dancers formed a circle

around the exhibitionists in an ap apparent
parent apparent effort to screen them from

the officer's, view," he reported.

AN INDEPENDENT HE DAILY

NEWSPAFER

O

"Let the people knout the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.

list IEAR

PANAMA, R. P, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1956

; nvE CENTS

endfor'-Wahts'-Tofar Unification

To End Military Wasie,

Dupl

ication

WASHINGTON, June (uH
Sen. Allan J. Ellender (D-Lo.),
yesterday urged complete unifica unification
tion unification of the armed forces, with all
servicemen wearing the same u u-niform,
niform, u-niform, te eliminate mi I i t a f y
"waste" and "duplication."
Thomas & Finletter. former

Democratic Air Force secretary

"I didn't expect you to be," El
lender snapped.- s

Ellender also protested'that the
Defense Department is "juggling"
figures to make it appear that the
military research and development

program is much bigger than it ac

tually is.

The administration's budset for

and now Adlai E. Stevenson wMZZ", "TJL'"

tul .i..r- .Ha .ln.ll.. "1 ucvciupiiicui.

m huwx m uiuet hn K II thHA smiinA i

iuuyuwu ouuu.jr. Defense J?rrfiirv Wilfred J Mo,

Finletter called for conSoUds-;Jeuf iVlwflS.?
tion of the Army. Navy and Air, aril afi miA iT-.;t im

Servl" Wlth,to prove "we are going all out for

" "" iresearch."

' Ellender said three separate I
services are bound te ask a "lot
of money" because of duplies- j
tion of effort.

When the figures ere "boiled

French Troops

He said' "the only way we can .....
hope to balance the budget is by 110206 AIQ8M2nS
cutting where most of the money
, jOn 20-Mile Front
Ellender made his plea for com w,
plcte unification during Senate Mil- un.TPDQ mn a mv

jury Appropriation Subcommittee 8taU0ned in Mo-

and development program for, the
fiscal year starting July 1.

Rear Adm. Rawson Bennett.

chief, of naval

subcommittee

any duplication in his field

m

7 n )

aOBOILTOaeSBSBIaUl
ItttlUliitMaHMi
MeiiKun nsn mtm

rMset at nsM sj tJSEB KM
, icMriwi(rama.iNMWir J
ftss 4k9 tlMsf sajf HMIMOE sVUB

STARTING
TOMORROW
L U X
VVFfKFVO kiLEAE!

MM I

KCHSE

trntSSa-HOSI ta-.a-fciB!8

.Q;.susccr

it

One of the liners was a sleek new
Viscount turboprop that was to
hav ; -arriMl vrntin nt PrtlUh

tourist officials to the Soviet cap

ital tomorrow.
The foreign office said Russia al also
so also refused landing permission to a

conventional Viking airliner sched

uled to carry six models to a

Moscow fashion show Thursday,

The Russians were reported to
be arguing that only flights of ve very
ry very important persons should be

permitted in chartered planes.

Sources said the Soviets fear that
if such flights are permitted, their
own airline, Aeroflot. would lose

revenue,

The tourist group flight was ar

ranged by British European Air

ways which was hoping to show

off one of its finest model aircraft

It was expected, the tourist

groUp would take a commercial

airline flight to Moscow,

rocco crossed over the flaming

frontier today and went into ac

tion against Algerian rebels a
long a 20-mile front

Lrww .Jrfl Tfle Fnch have claimed for
i'mJT" ?f: months that the border between

the French territory of Algeria
and the former French protec protectorate
torate protectorate of Morocco la a hotbed of
rebel activity.
But this was the first French
announcement that French
troops have crossed the border
to fight the rebels.
French authorities did not Te Te-veal
veal Te-veal how many troops were in involved.
volved. involved. But they said the opera operation
tion operation was "large scale" and in included
cluded included elements of the Morocco Morocco-based
based Morocco-based 4th Infantry division.

They went Into action along a
front stretching from Marnla to
the sea. ,;

Soviets Turn Dovn

Chartered Enlist.
FEjMs To I !dsco7
LONDON, June t (UP -Soviet
authorities have refused to permit
two chartered British airliners to
fly to Moscow, it was disclosed to-

V

' V

I

The French claim Algerian

rebels filtered into Morocco for
rest and regrouping, then cross crossed
ed crossed back Into Algeria to fight a-galn.

Morocco's unruly "national
liberation army" which has yet
to bow to the Sultan has de demanded
manded demanded that French troops clear
out of Morocco.
French Foreign Legionnaires
killed 19 rebels In a quick raid
at Djebel Bou Khajll in south southern
ern southern Algeria, French officials an announced
nounced announced today, v
i The Legionnaires struck a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst a' rebel band suspected
of last week's massacre of a Eu European
ropean European and' five French soldiers.

, down," he said, much ef the $5.1 :
billion will go for .procurement
and not research., .
In addition, he said, '."I feel a
lot of money is wasted because of
separation of the services. You
may not do it intentionally,: but

you are bound to do it, particular
ly in research and development.
. "I am very hopeful that we can
have, unification of the armed
forces," he told Bennett, "that
someday- you will all wear the
same uniform." 1

LOST CHORD Looks easy when Gene Autry strums it This
appealing picture of two boys engrossed in their first tentative
attempts at guitar chords, won: first prize of (250 in th 1955
National Photography Contest sponsored by the American
Music Conference of Chicago. Mrs. G. P. Mannheim of Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn took the picture at Camp Airy in Thurmont, Md. The
boys are David Baskin of Elkins Park. Pa, left, and Stuart
Selbert of Baltimore. v ,

BELLA VISTA

'- THEATRE

.60 J07-Todoy---From 3 to 9

Cary GRANT Ginger ROGERS MarUyn MONROE, in
"MONKEY; BUSINESS''

AT 9 P.r.L

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PREVIEW!

PRICES: 75 .40

LUM3ERJILL The Redwood
Region Logging Conference at
Ukiah, Calif, has come up with
a "lumberJilL She's Kari San San-dino,
dino, San-dino, equipped to cut a wide
awath at the conference, at attended
tended attended by loggers from as far
t"vh s P"1.' Columbia

MseilsV

IQDAY CENTRAL MEASE

0.75 40
Shows: 1:15 3:1 -- S:0S

7:06 1:55 p.m.

ALSO: "MAMBO"

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( and 111 break you... and y
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'I'm the Champ!

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the ring -or anywhere!

TONY PAT

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