The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01902

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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daily kewspafe
A.
CANADIAN 1V1IISZCV

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irtNATIHAt' lWAfc

4II f& people hno ihs truth mnd th country it V AlrmKam Lincoln,

nt nAR

PANAMA, K. P SATURDAY, JTJXK II, 1951

rrocon;

8 Vandals Jailed
i4er Disturbances

civ twtiv trtd rvinff iail sentences of, 90

day tnd two othera sentences of 99 days in the wake
.t ..! vandalism which caused in estimated

$30,000 worth of damage to ttores alpnfa portion of
Central Ave...'" -'
' A total of 22 shop windows were smashed, according
to official reports. ; v :
Cargabe cans were overturned, two cars were over over-tyrned
tyrned over-tyrned on Central Avenue and the brakes of several parked
cars were released. The cars rolled down the Salsipuedes
hill on ast 13th Street.

.

frxci nn on a p. ; n pp o rr n I

Some of the (Overturned ash
can were used to break the
hop windows. Some, 200 were
turned over and emptied J.
'The disturbances started fol following
lowing following a student rally held In
Santa Ana Plaza, during which
speakers bitterly denounced the
and leaders of the

political parties which took part

in ine recent eictwiu.
. However, none of the van.
dalism was Warned en the stn stn-'
' stn-' iint demonstrators. -

. Those arrested include: Man Man-ii
ii Man-ii sni. 2. lournevman and

i.ii rwiado. carpenter.- 52

hnis to whom received 99-day

sentences: Carlos J. Ma, 25,

unemployed; Teotlsta Cumbre Cumbre-ra
ra Cumbre-ra sa merchant: Justlno Rodn.

sues Tuflon, cabinet maker; jo jo-Aanliar.
Aanliar. jo-Aanliar. 5S. lournevman: Ro-

dolfo Barahona. 18, unemploy

ed, and Antonio Cortes, 22, ma ma-.
. ma-. son. ': v'
The only casualty during the
disturbance was Cortes, who re received
ceived received cuts and lacerations on

Official Denies
H-OombMissed
By 7 Miles

WASHINGTON, June 15 (UP)

L'r?H"l0n.(Vtic.lly.denied .today published r

wiiue rt'Tiporti that the hydrogen oomo nrop-
broken show window of tne, os Bikini ,iSt monQ, miMwl

Vcsl Csrlin Marks
Occesi:noi7orkers'
la 1953

Fuerza y Lus Co.
Cortes said he received the
cuts on his hand when someone

broke the show window. But he
couldn't explain the cuts on his

back. ,.-1:.;-- f,.T; i
Order was restored alter a
police detachment appeared on

the scene ana arrested tne eight

men who were summarily sen
tenced by the night judge.
Supporters 01 Civil
Risisls Legislalion
See Early Passspe

, WASHINGTON, June 16 (UP)

Supporters of President Eisenhow

er's civil rights legislation have1

predicted early House passage,
They said the only roadblock was
swept away Thursday when the
traffic-cop House Rules Committee

overrode the protests of Chairman

Howard Smith (D-Va.) and agreed
to vote on the legislation a est

Thursday,

iV?) West

its limine soint by several miles,

The reports yesterday said a B B-52
52 B-52 jet bomber dropped the bomb

trora two to seven mues irom wi
aiming point over Namu island.

The drop was -oaay we ohj ohj-cial
cial ohj-cial said. The official declined lo
be identified.
H. isid the scientists agreed

that the drop "accomplished what

was wanted."
He scoffed at a report printed
in a Honolulu ewspaper and at attributed
tributed attributed to a "technician based
Eniwetok" te the effect that
the bomb missed its target by
seven miles.
"None hit right on the button.'

this official said, but the Atomic

Energy Commission got the fla
ta it wanted." f

That' would not have been pos possible,
sible, possible, experts said, it tht bomb

had exploded very far from the in intended
tended intended point 10,000 feet above i
300 yard illuminated target on Na

The official left In question the
margin of error involved in the

drop. i "i
Neither the AEC. Defense, De-

nirtmwit nor Air Force was will'

ing to give any official information

They spparenuy ten n was more

It generally was conceded that
ai &a ..i J i ai v :n

for floor action, probably by a vote.P0' t0, h!np"
of to 3. It was assumed thai the fa.ct J-ttr?JH?.!'5.

measure would mil the Hous ea!aiiy wnaiever uu..-

ly but, like civil rights legislation n A"";, f n;nl,

" : is f
! n '':
-"WIHIf-flMBJsspBJJIS-JSK
r' f J : v.' W ,v. . J
" I'
m. -tf sw i i sttaswtelssssssewiwseiieseeise

Dutch Deny Rift

Between Queen

And Bernhard

DELATED BT BOMB THREAT Metropolitan Nikolai (left)
of the Russian Orthodox Church watches as a government
agent examines his luggage at Idlewild Airport In New York
following a telephone warning that a bomb was planted aboard
the airplane on which eight visiting Russian clergymen were
scheduled to board. No bomb was found, however, and, after a
. delay of four hours, the churchmen left for Europe.

Scotland Yard Searching Parliament

After Phone Call Threatens Bombing

t.f j ,., s "ttumers rebtUion
-8 t the toirtmunist bosses ,of
' E,t Germany: -:
Divisions of Soviet troops, back backed
ed backed by tanks, crushed the revolt af af-tr.
tr. af-tr. nrmin communist police and

psra-mUitary forces failed. In East

Berlin alone at leasi eigni persuai
i were killed in the fighting. Anoth Another
er Another 71 were sentenced to death by
th Rd inmediatelv after the

, rebellion was quashed. Some 25,000
persons were arrested and hund-

' reds drew long prison wrm.
Ceremonies to honor the vic
time of the Soviet sob uprising
of June 17, 1953 that recked the
. Communist world will be held to
. itv and tomorrow.

Rannrtx received by Western

Wt 'nnre indlcaetdthe Soviets and

and their East German Puppets
s mikina ceneral orecautions

against the possibility of any troble
over the weekend. i
But most Western observers a-

gree there is ume cnance oi an
thr workers rebellion in Comma

nist Germany. Living and working
Mnriitinni hiva improved consid-

- .erably, although stu) low by Wt Wt-rn
rn Wt-rn standards, they said. '
The commemoration ceremonies
begin at 10 p.m. when runners
. will liffht torches from a flame in

the square before the burned out,
" Reichstag buUding a few .yards
, frm the East-West Berlin border
' by the Brandenburg gate.
The torches will be carried to

' other districts of West Berlin and

" used to Ugni Deacons wiuco wui m

visible In East Benin ano ine sur
rounding Communist sone. -r j

I Sh:p:!3Y In Egypl

To RcsDltb Vilh
Egyptian Prcmisr;

EGYPT, June 18 (U) Soviet
Foreign Minister Dmitri Shepilov
flew here today to negotiate with
Egyptian Premier Gamal Abeel
Naiser for the first time since he

paved the way for the Communist,
arms deal with Egypt. ; J
Shepilov, successor to V. M. Mo Mo-.
. Mo-. lotnv. landed here at 1:59 p.m. on

th first les of a major Middle

East tour that will take him to Sy-
ria, Lebanon and Greece as well
'as Egypt. "'; -.! "'
The new Soviet foreign minister

flew in from Moscow anoara

l (M- i ha i e served

cuuee that they intend to. filubust-

er, u necessary, tq Kiu an-vu

nghtsr legislation, j j-.. f. :

The bill, a key part of Mn Ei

senhower's legislative program.1
would create a civil rights divi division
sion division within the Justice Department,

establish a presidential commission

on civil rights, and provide new

legal safeguards to protect minori

ty voting nghts.::

Ken. Kennetn B. Keating (-

N.Y.). ranking Republican on the

House Judiciary committee ana
chief administration spokesman on

civil rights, predicted that the bill

would come up tor House scuon

the week after next

It will pass by a wide margin,"

he said. ....

r tit f it iviixiui

as scheduled. ,

Autopsy Requested

On Body Of Woman

Found On Highway

An autopsy has been requested

on the body of a 25-year-old wo

man from Colon who was found
unconscious late last night on Boli Bolivar
var Bolivar Highway opposite the Camp
Bierd Service center by an Ameri American
can American motorist passing by.

The woman, Muriel Scott, a Pan Panamanian,
amanian, Panamanian, t died shortly after she
was admitted to Coco Solo Hot
pital. y --- ':
Police said the body bad scuff
marks on the left rear 'side and
bruises on the right side of the
head, but there was no evidence
at the scene to indicate that she

was struck by a car, they added.
An autopsy bar been requested.

and investigation is continuing in

the ease.

0;;ici:I$ Iij!?::n C:n
Oh ir-rcccsn Jews
Sceku Israel Kdyo

CASABLANCA. Morocco. June

18 (UP) Authorities today vff.

tually banned all emigration by

Moroccan aews to Israel. '

Orders were relayed to all bor

der points barring: ; f
1. Passage of Moroccan Jews
carrying collective travel papers
issued after the ban on such group

movement
2. Passage of individual Moroc

can Jews carrying passports with

French transit visas.
J. Passaie of individual Moroc

can Jews carrying passports with
French transit visas. 1

3. Passage of individual Moroc Moroccan
can Moroccan Jews carrying passports with
Israeli visas,, i ... 'i
The orders were dispatched to
an noints of entry and exit along

the Moroccan borders by the na

tional nolice force (Surete). it con

flicted with a ststement by Moroc-

pan Secretary of State lor imorm-

ation Abdullah Ibrahim who said

Thundav that individual Moroccan

Jews with valid passports-would!

be permitted to leave ue couniry
Moroccan authorities yesterday
nrrfrl the exoulsion of 23 Jews

they accused of endangering pub-!
lie security-by influencing Moroc.
esn jews to emigrate to Israel. All
were members of the Israeli Cadi Cadi-ma
ma Cadi-ma Society and the American Joint
Distribution Committee. They were

given eight days to get out

LONDON. June 1 (UP) Scot

land Yard searched the House of

Parliament early today and doub doubled
led doubled the normal guard when a tele

phone caller warned parliament

would be Domoea.
Ne ndmbs wefe'fotmd.
TWaMlir.. .nM 1V) lntl TTlT"rf

: i a Ii-!ax. ....

But oolice immediaiely added

ancient Parliament Building to the

list of areas under special protec protection
tion protection from possible attacks by Cy-

priet sympathizers.

Feel They've Won
10 Year Fight I

Sir Anthony Eden and his min

isters and the royal family tot ex

trs armed guards last month af

ter police received reports that the
Cyprus anti-British movement had

spread toondon.

LONDON. June 1 (UP) -Brit

ish newspapers today carried ban'

ner stories on the official Dutch

denial of a rift in Holland's royal
family over Queen Juliana's trust

in a faith-healer, some saut uey
didn't believe it s

Dutch Premier Wulem Drees, in

.n.u1.nt.l .Minn n.llnX

IS UIi SVVUblHVU BVVWUi vmuw
news conference of foreign news

men at The Hague last night to

denv emnhaticallv: :

That there is any question oi a

divorce or separation between

Queen Juliana and Prince Bern-

That there is no question of the
Queen abdicating.
That there is no truth In rumors

of a constitutional crisis.

Drees denials came in the wake

of a second statement by faith heal

er Greet Hofmans that tier infiu

ence has led the royal couple to

the edse of divorce. She said she

does not have and does not want

any influence over the Queen. -The
Premier called the cosfer.
ence at the request of foreign news
men. No Dutch newspapers were
represented. The story did not ap appear
pear appear in today's issue of Amster Amsterdam's
dam's Amsterdam's Influential De Telegraaf,
Drees refused to discuss the al alleged
leged alleged relationship between thd
queen and the faith-healer. Such
matters, he said, "are a purely

private matter of the queen.

Wnt raiueri ior ui kutchs-

Against Airfield

Civic council members who learned of the latest mofl

by the Assistant of Secretary of the Army George Rodericks
to urge the transfer of all Air Force flying activities from
Albrook to Howard Air Force base were overjoyed today.

They felt that at last after 10 years of fighting for

the relocation of the Albrook Field which they considered
a threat to the wellbeing of schoolchildren in the area,
they were getting results. ;

, At a shirtsleeve conference with acting Gov. n. W
Schull, Jr. this week it was revealed to civil council re
preventatives that Roderick had sent his recommendflft
t ion s "for a long-range plan to switch airfields to the Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Defense.
the action was taken, it was further revealed, offer
a Panama Canal Company-Government request for funds
to relocate the schools in Balboa. 7

A civic council official who action to determine the lonj-

has been urging the transfer oil range military aviation aeeda

Albrook for many years said Ju-

bllantly:
"We are really thrilled. It is
just too wonderful, and I know
T'w annaklnir for most Of the

11. .A

members oi my group, we cuiu

m.nt i. wWhfir the acts and words

mJ tK. nn.ii are constitutional or,f ..nd.ratand whv the Air

va MIV - VS M. v. i M ,

, r. 4 nmi said. "I dent mat mere,--... v.nt snendlnr-money onirorce consi"- t-

Ke. 10 Pownin ?;rt and "-r .-Ar w v-",,"itn"l r1"" t ub i it vns a V'"1 i r ..

ior tne canai zone.

"The plan developed for re:
location off lying activities it it-based
based it-based on studies by the field.;
commands of the military eV eV-partments.
partments. eV-partments. Kv .

'The Department ef the 'r

Pacific Side Has No Formal
Plans For July 4 Festivities

There are no plans for a formal avoiding sources of friction.' The

suggestion is to oe reierrea to tne

Engineering and lonstrucnon m

French Trcops Kill
5 Arab Guerrillas

In Algerian Action

ALGIERS. June 1 (UPV-French

troops killed 65 Arab guerrillas and
eaotured SO in a series of skirmish

es in terrorridden Algeria yester

day, authorities here announced.
,- At least 11 French soldiers Were
killed and 7 wounded in the short,
him encounters. ;

Most of the fighting eccurrea in
western Algeria, but the one bat battle
tle battle most damaging to the guerril guerrillas
las guerrillas took place in the eastern pro province
vince province of Constantine. French
troops killed 25 Arabs in a band
that attacked the pro-French vil village
lage village of Maddid, 85 miles west of
the provincial capital
Another euerrilla band ambush

ed a French patrol in a deserted

village- some 45 miles southwert
of the western provincial capiUl

of Oran. Eight French soldiers were

killed and 7 wounded, nut tne sol soldiers
diers soldiers struck back to kill 20 Arabs

and capture S. v n -
N.,r Rni Saf. SO miles south.

west of Oran, French troops killed
20 and eaotured 42 of a guerrilla

fcinii aurnrised in a wheat field.

where it spparenuy was iym w

wait for harvest workers. tt
nffirial French- reports t a 1 d

'..v.r.r' French soldiers were

killed or wounded in the clash at

Beni Saf, but no precise ngures

could be obtained. 4
. t rnrh officer end 2 soldiers

were killed from ambush by guer

rillas near Tlemcen, a city iv mun

southwest of Oran. : f

BALBOA TIDES

SUNDAY. JUNI 17

" f S V fc ',ti.td, ut
cuiiiinual armed waUh. .

After the new warning Scot

land Yard sent reinforcements

guard the houses of Parliament
and adjoining government .build

Officers 'searched the miles of
hallways and cellars in the "palace
of Westminster," the home of Par Parliament.
liament. Parliament. They found no evidence
of intrusion.: .

4 f- 1

".UbcfDsparbcnlJ

Auto Layoff Figures
TolalMC.3 I

celebration of Independence Day

on the Pacific side this year.
This : was revealed at a shirt shirtsleeve
sleeve shirtsleeve conference Thursday be between
tween between Acting Governor H.W. Schull
Jr. and civic council representa representatives.
tives. representatives. "t -i
Extensive plana for celebrating

Fourth of July on the Atlantic side

Kiwi.t DvuKhin transDort nlane. however, were outlined by Gatun

This was Shepilov s first Dip out, and u-isionai-uargarua cosicu

side the Soviet Union since he took

over from Molotov two weeks ago.
He scheduled private talks with

' KaSser starting tomorrow but there
was no advance indication as to

what they would discuss.

Shepilov visited Egypt a year
sgo when he was editor ef the o o-'
' o-' viet Communist party newspaper
Pravda. Just after this trip his
first major diplomatic assignment
Communist Czechoslovakia a-

ree.d to shin arms to Egypt

The Soviet foreign minister plan

ned to stay in Egypt five days be
tore continuing on' his mid-east
swing. I ; t

Dokenmen.

Schull praised both T. L. Sellers.!

President of the Cristobal-Marga

rita Council, and R. T. Thomas,

president of the Gatun council, for
their efforts in this regard, and
asked that the Atlantic side resi residents
dents residents be commended for their

nlans to observe Independence Day.

At the meeting there was also a
discussion of a verbal suggestion

made by C. McG. Brandly. pres pres-ident'of
ident'of pres-ident'of the Pacific Council in con

nection with pending construction
of housing, consideration be given
to calling upon Civic Councils for
comment on plans with a view to

rector.

Brand! also submitted a request

that nlans be made for a recrea

tion area with playground equip

ment adjacent to the "iisnDowr

area near Gorgas Hospital and

reauest for an investigation into

the possibility ef conducting one
charitable drive a year in lieu of

the current practice of having a
number of fund raising campaigns.
Both suggestions are being studied.
Among other matters discussed
it the meetinf were the construc

tion of a playground for children of

residents oi 6W street in Margari Margarita:
ta: Margarita: an announcement of the Gatun

Council plans for obtaining the use
of buildin No. T-120 for commu

nity use; the installation of sound soundproofing
proofing soundproofing in North Margarita Ele

mentary School the contract for
which has been awarded; and the
report that bicycle racks have been

installed at the uaiun bervice ien

HIGH

IttOO a.,
tl .X r.

LOW Z

-,t:r 4:3 S.SJ
5:1

Military Invesligafes
Blast Which Killed
Muni!; ens Employes

' SAUGUS, Calif., June 1 (UP) (UP)-Military
Military (UP)-Military officials clamped a tight

lid of secrecy today on their inves investigation
tigation investigation into a mysterous explosion
which ripped the heart of a securi

ty-classified munitions plant, killing
three employes and injured three
others. - ,-. -y--vv

The blast occurred in one of the

many buildings of tne szoo.ooo
Bermite Powder Company plant
here yesterday shortly after some

500 employes had returned from

their noon hour. Two years ago one
woman was kiUed and 17 others

injured In an explosion at the plant

located in desert area about 70 mil miles
es miles from Los Angeles.
Authorities identified the deed as
Pablo E. Avila Jr.. 25, of Piru,

Calif.: Herman Zachow, 50, of

Saueus: and Mrs. Alma Trow-

hridea. 35. of San Fernando. Calif.

Avila and Zachow were, killed in-
. .. .t . .i.:

stanuy wane ine inira vicum aiea
later at a hospital. Three other
women suffered shock, and burns.
Two fire companies battled for
sometime to control a fire started
by the blast in the area. The explo

sion apparently was centerea in
section of the plant, where shells

and other explosives are assemb

led.- v. ,.,..
Company and military officials
refused to give any details of the

explosion since the plant is engag engaged
ed engaged in classified work for the ar arms
ms arms and navv. Thev said, however,

i through Investigation was under

way to determine ue cause oi me

blast.

fact It could not service rugii rugii-powered
powered rugii-powered Jet aircraft
A Balboa motherv who has
three children going to school
in the area was grateful:
1 only hope It happens soon
now that they've started doing
something Every day when we
se. those planes Just clearing
the school we all hold our breath

-.icmif-TAW Tun. is Tip w end nray mat mey wou n""-

Th. I jbor Deoartment reported There was one cynic among
SsterSan"
If, nmobUe industry this year to-,He was skeptical about the pro-

taled 196,000 through lasUweek. 'posal Decause ne cmims. n
' TtM 7,000 workers were laid "They keep premising and I
off during the week ended June 8 promising, but never keeping

and 21.000 recalled w wort. meir w.
..' rvi I ...Minn nl 14.-1 h. h atated they would

OM in the number of workers Uid .top letttag heayy planes i land
off since the first of the year and there. They haven't stopped

not recalled to work.

n,. H.mrtment's figures are

based on reports from seven states
representing three-fourths of the
automobile industry's employment

it tU. am an timftv intS UCHir

ment said new claims for federal-

state unemployment insui j
workers in all covered industries
Sed by 1.500 to ,211,500 ..our ..our-.k.
.k. ..our-.k. ..h- .nHM June

Contmumg waim.
. in.uranp. rose by 57,700 to 1,-

264,000 during the week ended June
, h. rienartment said. This total

was 70,500. higher than the com-

parable weea w ww.
Leftist Union Prexy
Hits Proposed Sole
Of Trinidad Oil Co.

PORT OF SPAIN. Trinidad. June

IS U) The leftist president of

the Oilfield workers Traoe union
yesterday blasted the proposed

sale of the British Trinidad Ou Co.
to the Texas Co. of the ( United
States.

John F. Rohas said it would be
a "gross betrayal" of Trinidad by

Britain. 1
Oilfield workers have welcomed
the news, anticipating it will mean
higher American wages. Labor Mi Minister
nister Minister Albert Gomes said he be believed
lieved believed the sale, would help Trini Trinidad's
dad's Trinidad's economy.

UClwfcS ItOiiX J ..Hijv. to Lu I
a desirable long-range objec objective,"
tive," objective," he continued, and "has in in-itlated
itlated in-itlated planning toward that
end. f v-;:
"At Nih time, however, the
Air Force ls able te consider consider-funding
funding consider-funding only for m'nlmum revr
habllltatlon ef existing airfield -facilities
at Howard Field aj
necessary to provide a capa

blllty to support current anqu anqu-emergency
emergency anqu-emergency U.S. A'r Force onw
erations on an austere basisAZ
Roderick wrote that the Set4
retary of Defense also suggested
that consideration be given Jo
maximum interim use of How Howard
ard Howard Field. v -.'.'; 1 2 ;

It waa pointed out that there

one lota ie special sinieia requios,
"when a British let transport j ment for the Army since Arrrf

nlane was taKing oil at jubiw. iui,uut, iwujr, wt
it lifted several times from the bean Air command already hi

Balboa High School building announced inai wun in bbrh

lust ask the aias aoouv h. k u ue m uuats.s-

mi ii.iiojiun ociyicc mt auLjJ

use

will actually switched until they
clear off half of Balboa as hap hap-nened
nened hap-nened In the recent Newark

tragedy," he concluded. I
Most of the civic council
members, however felt that the
latest move represented a sub substantial
stantial substantial proof that the airfield
was about to be moved over to
Ft. Kobbe a location consider

ed remote enough irom me
nal Zone school area.
They all felt that the reams
f letters they've written and
protests they've made hreugh
the years was finally bringing
vMnlta.

it th ihlrt sleeve conference

Thursday, Schull read excerpt
of a letter from Roderick, out-l
ljnlng the fact that his recom

mendation was oeing mw
lowing a Company-Government
request for funds to relocate the
acrinnl in Ralboa.

In the letter Roderick stated
that "As a result of the request

:n your budget presentation ior
FY 57 for funds to relocate the
schools in Balboa, the secretary
of Defense requested the De Department
partment Department of the Army to initiate

Non-Sensitive Federal Employes' Security Cases Halted

WASHINGTON. June loCIJPl,''' Brownell's order said that all

government bcjjhuuchu muu -gencles
"hsve been advised that,
any employe holding a non-sen-sltlve
position and presently un under
der under suspension in pending civil civilian
ian civilian employe security proceeding!

should be restorea to auty im immediately.''
mediately.'' immediately.'' ;
Brownell also told all govern government
ment government agencies and departments
that pending further study, "no
removal i proceeding should be
commenced against any em employe
ploye employe In non-sensitive posi position"
tion" position" under the administration's
lnvalt.v.cer.urltv nroarami

Brownell did not Identify any
of the 17. employes affected by

Attorney General Her o e r i
Brownell Jr. ruled yesterday
that 17 government employes:
currently suspended from non-

sensltlve government posiuom
as security risks must be restored
to duty immediately.

Brownell's order was In ac accordance
cordance accordance with a Supreme Court!

decision last Monday mat ine
imvarnment'a loyalty Security

nroBTam applies only to federal

worker. in lobs affecting the

national security not to those
In non-sensitive posts.
He said there are 17 employes

now under suspension who ior
merly held non-sensitive lobs. .,

his order. ....

This is In line with the ad

ministration's practice of refus refusing
ing refusing to give details of security
cases while they are being pro processed,
cessed, processed, .'.--v.- 'v' vv : I

The Supreme Court's decision

which will require sweeping re revisions
visions revisions in the loyalty-security
program, was handed down In a

case involving Kenancs m. iwe

a food and, drug inspector who

was fired as a security nsn in
1954 by Mrs. Oveta Culp Hobby
former secretary of health, ed education
ucation education and welfare. -The
court held that the loyal

ty program did not apply to
Cole because President Eisen

hower exceeded his authority In

1953 when he established secur

ity standards for all sovern-

ment employes regardless of the
positions they held.
The court said that the 1950
law, on which Mr. Elsenhower's

order was based, permitted se

eurltv dismissals only from dosi

tlons affecting the safety of the

nation.. ,, r -

Sen. Karl E. Mundt (R-SXU

snonsor of a bill to nullify the

Supreme Court ruling, told a re

porter Brownell's action- "Just
tends to underscore the necessi necessity
ty necessity for coneressional actlpn re

storing this safeguard to our in
ternal security."

transport aircraft would

Howard Air Force Base. r;

In the conclusion ef his let-;
ter tha'Asslstant Secretary de declared
clared declared that the personal wel-
far of the residents ef Bat Bathos
hos Bathos is matter of contsnuing;
concern te the Secretary of
the Army, and he assured that
all possible actions will be ta-
ken to accomplish an effective v s
long-range plan for relocating,
fly'ng activities at Howard, r
During the shirt sleeve cdfl."
ference the continued use of co coco
co coco solo as an air base by UJK
Navy planes was brought up by
Atlantic side representatives, rj
Schull replied that no change
In the use of Coco Solo and
France Field for air operations
was contemplated at present
Panamanian SI ebbed

Wilh Carving Knife i

Al Gorgas Hospilalf:

Sometimes it's convenient to be

stabbed near medical facilities.
And if it's in a hospital, so much
the better. s

That's what two Panamanian

kitchen helpers at Gorgas must

have figured when they 1 began

fighting with each other early this

morning. i

One, Luis A. Innis, finally snatch

ed a long kitchen carving knife -and
decided to settle the fight by by-stabbing
stabbing by-stabbing his co-worker, Ernest
Bonny, in the right rib., S

Being right on the premise
made it convenient for the woun$
ed man. Twenty stitches were u
quired to close up his side, bnt
his condition was not considered
serious enough for hospitalisation.
The impetuous carver was put
in the Balboa jail awaiting trial
on a charge of assault, with a
deadly weapon.
' ?



FACS TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

foukmd NCLaoN nouNiniu m
MABMOOiO 1A. aorroa

H SrettT P. O. IOI 13. rx. p i-.

CAM.I ASDWMi PAN AMI IC AN, PANAMA
12 7 ClMTHAl AVIMU1 aCTWMW HTM ANO IST1I STmlT

tMiumtTIVfi. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC

4 Madison Ava. niw Vox. 17 n. V.
LOCAL "AW.
ea Month m advanci eo is eo
Va MONTHS. IN APVAWCI 14 OO
ONt TA. ADVANC ,, 8

7.

THE MAIL BOX

BAPTISM AND CHRISTENING

Sir:

II -Dictionary Believer" would look further Into the Infor Information
mation Information contained In hto dictionary, he would, not be quite to
emphatic in Identifying christening and baptism. 1
Mr webstei rtvea the origin of the word "baptize" as the
orert and a Greek lexicon tells us that "baptizo"
proposed to baptize her new infant. th, Oooi
While not a Bible scholar, I can find nothing in the Gooa
nrTat would lead one to suppose that christening and bap bap-u?
u? bap-u? identical todwdcrSW Is not even mentioned,
Itte vnmM and SicVof baptism described there does
SSSiJSffmA modern pracUce of christening. .The
also Romans 6:4) Infants are not immersed, there-
T . u..jL. niVtlinal jrrr .'-,

lore not duduzcu ui . ,.. i-hmi tne tress dto

Baptism is for remission of .sins, iacw a.w "t'terday?" the President asked

have not sinnea, uieieiiuc uii"" ;
llSu1 believers. (Mark "llim nfante cn
rTT," Ti ... ..nnnt rit)turallv be baptlxea.

wouU reVorVrwter to gef such divergent
tenw to coincid?. It would require the semantical ability of a
Carnap or the imagination of a Munchausen ntaUs-

Lahor News
And ;
Comment

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAI1I KEWSPATCt-

End of the Beginning

SATURDAY, JUX2 IS, V'i

b)

e)

By VICTOR RIESEL

I know that no partisan will
charge me with politics if I report
that President Eisenhower is a

man of compassion, troubled by

the hurts inflicted on his fellow

men. - - '-

I feel particularly strongly about

this because amid international

pressures and homespun political
upheavals, he was much disturbed
by the attack upon me. And for

tne iirst ume in wniie nouse ais ais-tory
tory ais-tory a President was moved to
touch on a sensitive subject while

talkine to a leader of labor.

The actual conversation between

Mr. Eisenhower and AFL-CIO

oresident George Meany has nev.

er been reported. Here it is, as it

developed when tisennower ana
it A .1 n :

Meany were waning to ue run run-dent's
dent's run-dent's car following the dedication

of the federation's new building

on June 4.

, "Did you see Biesel on the

"Meet the Press" broadcast yes-

Sir:

Renlvkw to the letter of Dictionary Believer about baptism,
and caSffid by toe editor "Bible Bickering." I should &e to
mv that it might better have been dubbed sectarian bickering,
ifnre It concerns toe views of various religious sects and no
?a"J c.f tPJ Vie authority into the discussion

, .VMnt. tn pit. the command of Jesus that all his disciples De , n and rest,

ctionary -Believer dte,' S SfS '".vS?
.nnr .nnarenUv to prove that to baptize or to christen! facility for "any in-

. r r . ,1tVi TO

I watched it,",Meany

Meany.

"Yes,

Isn t It areaaiui wnai urey uu

ta the fellow." Mr. Eisennower

enntinued.

George Meariy agreed. The Pres President
ident President then turned to him and with

th indienant tone so characteris

tic of his voice when he is angered,
"Well, just what do we do about

iignung me laoor tinur
"Vmi ran da a sreat deal, Mr.

President," Meany replied. "There
is the FBI, the Justice Dept., the
... 1t 4 m..A 4k Act M

?'.V--' I St ffn II -vvj

SS:W ' Ml,

i

NEASwrke, lac

mean the same thing. I have no quarrel wwwm w;
i..r. rt.tinu.inns nf the two terms as they are generally

usM and apolled In Christendom's popular religions But since
Dictionary1 Believer appeals to Mall Box readers for Bible ta ta-IdrmatioS,
IdrmatioS, ta-IdrmatioS, which is often quite different to sectarian views, I
. iubmtt the following: t- ..'m
Baptize, from the Greek baptlsma, la used many times in
the Bible. It means to immerse, dip or submerge completely
(1) in water or (2) into death with Christ, (8) Into His body,
(4) with holy spirit, 5J Into the Greater Noah In a new system
of things, (6) Into destruction as by fire. ,
Christian water baptism is an outward symbol, as a testi testimony
mony testimony before witnesses, of the baptized one's completer unre-
" served and unconditional dedication and agreement to dotoe
will of Jehovah God,sthe Universal Sovereign, through Christ
Jesus Ills King. 'It means his own will is buried (as by the
Immersion in water) and he comes up from the water to do
only the will of God and to walk In the newness of life.
This water baptism Is evidently the one under discussion
here, and also' the question as to whether Christian baptism
and christening are the same thing. Christening usually refers
to naming, as of babies. ; 5;

It Is not difficult to determine ths truth from God' s Word,
the Biblekthat Jesus was named before His human birth, and
His name was mentioned by the angelic messenger to the Virgin
nu.A.h- (i.nv. i-sn that he was not baptized until he

. .,. nlrf- rT.ukn a-aai thut the bantism was not

rformedJby -sprinkling; (John 3:23; Acts 8:36,38,39) that
Christian baptism as Jesus established It is not a so caUed
s-crament by V grace accrued loathe, baptized on e, as a
r eansing of 'sin, ir Jesuhad -iio sin- (Heb. 5:26)i that rather
It, U symbolic ozone's dedication to God, as in Jesus' case;
(Ps, 40:8- Heb. 10:5-9) that Jesus commanded His followers to
bo baptized thus foUowlng, His steps Mat. 28:19; Mrk 16:15,18;

True Christians then, whether members of the "little flock"
with heavenly hopes, (Luke 12:32; Rev 14:1-3) of the "other
aheep" class with earthly hopes, (John 10:16; Mat 5:5; Ps.
i-iq anhmtf thpmsfiivM to water baptism as a symbol of their

dedication to Jehovah God, determined to live thereafter In
harmon ywlth His perfect will as far s that is possible to

Via IT1
They follow their Lord and Saviour,' not only In water Im Immersion
mersion Immersion but also in his faithful course of preaching "this good
news of the Kingdom" in all the world, thus making more dis disciples
ciples disciples of Chtist, and baptizing them with the Christian bap baptism.
tism. baptism. (Mat. 24:14; Eph. 4:5) '
I might add that it would be interesting to hear just what
part of the Bible repudiates other parts as stated by Dictionary
Believer. "'
.Tour's for accurate knowledge,
F. Edwin Harvey

FREE-RIDERS AND FREE-LOADERS

Sir:

" Observer Bure hit the nail on the head with his Mall Box
Au,rintinn nf free-rider and a free-loader.. I would like to

add that a free-loader is a person who can rationalize his
chiselling so that his listener must either feel very sorry for
him or wonder at his unmitigated gall
The free-loader, when Invited to Join the union, says he
1 Anmmn't. "haiiov. in unions" but that he'll gladly contribute to-

' mrn a nfliH inhhvlst in Congress. When his more energetic

fellow workers hire a former congressman to present their views
in Congress, the free-loader, when asked to contribute toward
the modest fee, Is sorry but he's buying some new furniture, or
a. TV set, or a car, or going on vacation, or Just got back from
asHnn nr "nip as nee mi next navdaV."

Hnwuvpr t think "Observer" was right about most people

not realizing that every thing from tha 40-hour week to work work-men'a
men'a work-men'a compensation and vacations with pay were won by much
ffnrf that much effort must be made not only to keep the

good working conditions won for us by our predecessors, but

also to deserve even oetter couuiuuua ui u nwuut

advancing automation. -,...
TJ.S.CJL Member

vestigation or handling bf rscke rscke-teering
teering rscke-teering within any union. He

wanted Meany to snow mi we

assistance wouia oe given. -Th
AFL-CIO chief thanked the

chief executive,' who then suggest suggested
ed suggested they get together to plan a
Joint fight v J ... TT
n ail this seems futile, un

fortunately for the world, and for

this home front iigni ior oeceucy,
Mr Eisenhower is ill. Under pres-

. nf wnrlrf nroDiems. meany a

preparing to travel to Belgium to
confer with global labor leaders,

whose backbones neea sunenuiK
in the fight on intenyitional com

munism.

Meany leaves the U S, on June

22. Already, many Dor peojiie
are trying- to brush the entire in incident
cident incident under a political i rug. so it
can be forgotten. The attacks are
being launched in the, very high-

Act u rn II lnsiue lamii.

blasts at government cooperation!

and possible, congressional
tigation wiU Intensify, after Meany

Already a major labor newspa newspaper,
per, newspaper, has referred to demands for
a congressional investigaUon as
"shrill cries'. These propagandists
... i.k.i) io anon nrohe in ad-

vn. as a "gigantic smear of au

labor unions,' : "
twu t then i ; the reply to Vio

lence on the streets. This, then,' is
.u- i.. tn the wholesale loot

ing of welfare funds described in
detail in the 400-page report by a
Senate Committee headeby Pd

Douglas oi Illinois, www"
candidate, elected with help mon

ey and manpower auppucu i

nois unions. t:". .,...

Apparenuy mere wiu
.u?.. .r,ifiml nronasandists

inside Tabor whowlnsi,t tht

every reference w -community
on racketeering labor

officials ts a blast at laoor.

Apparently inese f;i,-b-"-7
wSl make it more and more diffi difficult
cult difficult for" y one to how the public
the line between crooked and de

cent UOUWA. .,'.-;villW

Magnificent Mentors
By BOB RUARK

when I was shoved, a

fledelinif. from the cozy nest of

learned into a world which
evinced no particular interest in
how I intended to eat Enough to
sav. I missed very few meals

early on, and for some time have

fed hieh on the hog.

I take no credit The credit Is

due to two gentlemen who were
formally pastured last week by
... ,! .A 1.- .W .wtlia

gentle. They both

vh manacea to acmeve uie same

. . .... t I!l!A..

Possibly the new educators aoni.uung a sense oi respousiuuii

It was 22 years ago this week, and Imparted the romance to his, Russell was

shoved, a ruoiea

have what the old ones bad. a

sense of fellowship with their stu students.
dents. students. Coffin and 'Russell had a
magnificent a b i 1 i t y to bestow
knowledge without patronage.

. Coffin was the clearing nouse
tor newspaper jobs in j the Caro Caro-linas
linas Caro-linas and, Virginia. Russell honed
down the raw material to where

rvffln faunt It amnnth enmich to

XrrPhuned.

3TC.J

CEnriY-G.o-ou;:D
tv enrv pzxTf.on

WASHINGTON The Brownell

civU Tights bill to portect the vot voting
ing voting rights of Negroes in the South

came in for tome rigorous cross-

examination when the Senate ju

diciary committee finally hauled

tne attorney general before it.

They almost had to use a block

and tackle to get him there.

urowneii has ducked out on tes

tifying before Senate committees
almost as much as he has shied

away, from holding press confer

ences; so when the solons finally

got him before them they gave

the perspiring attorney general a

Dan time. -

First, they, wanted to know why

he had delayed for months in an.

swering their questions to mm

about civil rights. ; second, they
wanted to know why Brown Brown-ell's
ell's Brown-ell's civil rights bill didn't con contain
tain contain criminal penalties for deny

ing the voting rights of Negroes.

Instead, Brownell proposes, cum
action.

'You came out with what you

heralded as a new administration

civil rights programs," reminded
Sen. Tom Hennings of Missouri

"At the Ume you did that, there

were three bills that bad oeen
reported out four bills indeed

by the subcommittee on Con

stitutional rights.

"We put some thought into
these matters. We did bring these

way back in February.

"I wrote you this letter on

April 9, following up some of the
other letters of 1955."! ;

r BROWNELL -IS SILENT

log, it would be much better to
try to go in and get injunctive re

lief, to try to prevent it from hap
pening again, than to try to get.
penal punishment for the of
fender.' :

ill

Coffin made us cover courts and

crime. Russell made us read be before
fore before we wrote. Both knew what
was wrong with what we wrote,
and told us one tough, the other
softly. They worked in cahoots, in

a benevolent conspiracy against
stimiditv. ;

, The Skin Cot me my first job

over a hooker of bootleg corn at

Hennlncs then read a long let

ter to Brownell asking his opin

ion on the Senate's proposed civil

rights legislation. Brownell, dow

ever, had no real repiy.
"Thank you, senator," was
he said.

"But I do want to know

pressed the senator from Mis

souri. And I wins: l am enuueo
to know why we were consistently

bypassed, why our letters were ig ignored,
nored, ignored, why we were given no as assistance
sistance assistance or help from the depart department
ment department which later unveiled with
considerable Publicity a new civil

rights program. ;

Now, on April a, I too tne uo uo-erty
erty uo-erty of addressing this letter to
you, and I hold a copy of it in
my hand."
; Hemlines then read the letter in

viting Brownell to appear before
the iudiciarv subcommittee on

April 10 at 10:30 a.m.

"We have no record Of any re-

, NEGRO REGISTRATION
BLOCKED
':
-Sen. Hennings: "You know a
group of men who are determined
to keep one or several persons
away from the polls on a given
day, and you would get an in injunction
junction injunction against .y ;r.

Brownell: "It very often- hap

pens that there is "a good chance

to do that, Because. wnen uiey

come to register, tne aeniai
of their right to register is shown

10 DC on tne oasis oi cmor or
race"

Sen. Hennings: "Your belief la

that Injunctive relief would be

more effective than the possibility
of a penal clause punishing them

for such efforts?"
Brownell: "There are, of course,
some penal sections in the statute
now which could be used, I would
use the same analogy that- we

have in the antitrust bills, mere
we have both the civil and crim criminal
inal criminal remedies."1 "T

Sen. Hennings: "I am sure that

we are all very glad that you are
evidencing this interest In this
very important iield. I wonder if
vou could tell me,- M' Attorney
a 1! j A -. Mih

General, wny you aia noi ee u
to reply to these numerous re-
quests for advice and counsel;
why you didn't answer?"

their various trades but were in

fected with an itch to teach. Be Between
tween Between them, they probably turned
out more competent pros-ban any
Hvinff .mentors of ... anything ;

Coffin, eye-glassed,, hawk-nosed
'and sardonic, used to evaluate his

combined service,

The names are Oscar Lomn,

known as- Skipper, who ran the

journalism school, and rnuiips
Russell, who looked after creative

writing. If you think this is going

to be an unsentimental piece, stop

her. ' .-.(

.What."Chapek-HiUt and the-wnc-

tag trade will do without these

two. I couldn't' sav.

f Coffin, an oia-time practical
newsDaor hand who used to write

the soundest column I ever read

"Shucks and Nubbins" knew

more about the prime principles
of journalism than any city editor
- 1 iL!l 1 J

i ever met ana urn comu uc
extended to include the higher

brass." ;- v .t!kv v";'- !.
Phil Russell, a fine biographer

in his own right, taught writing
for the love of it. Peering out from
under the 'tangled ; thicket of his
eyebrows, he dispensed an evalu evaluation
ation evaluation of words which was as fan-
toctio a the one mainr hair that

ei-Atnhait from Avehrnw tn mm- easv livine on the stage,

Uche. He was in love with words, The Skipper was rough,

V. furtive from commercial i "There's the awfulest job in the PU w

worx: neiiner was seeding niwuim m "'
ivory tower." Hamlet, N ,C," rhe said. "It

Both Wert highly SUCCesSIUl at ooesnt pay anj Dioaer mi 1

oi, anu is auugeuici wiiiussiuic.

You're the only one I've Sot that's

ornery enough to survive it. It

starts Monday, .rass tne jug."
And sat liwent .tftjiwork.

i They were a fantastic team, lo-

gethtr; with Wallace CaldweU, who

,; .ti.w.nt. with an order to could make anicent history breath

write their, own version of certain! taking, and Spike Harland -- an

Biblical passages, just to see if

the raw writer had any sense of
the dramatic.
I remember a rought time with
Abraham and Isaac as a news

story and on Other excursions
have never been quite certain

whether somebody sold a birth

right for a mess of potasn or por porridge
ridge porridge or pottage. -:
Oscar used -to read aloud the
stuff vou wrote, and the sarcasm

that he could infuse into a rendi

tion would have earned hira an

Phil

archeology professor whose w 1 1
and lectures were so brilliant that

I actually couldn't rest until

found him a new pyramid, which

I did, just to pay him off.

They were education syn synthesized,
thesized, synthesized, in its best and truest

sense. And I oo nope tne eaitors

let this run long, n is so seldom

a man gets a chance to make pub public
lic public thank-you to men who provide

the nation with the best product

they can produce from really aw
fnl raw material. ? :

Happy pasture, gentlemen, with

all. thanks and mucn love.

Ik

es

Illness Untimely
By PETER EDSOH

nrnwnell cat silent.

. "On these measures,' I think It
fair to say, and I think you will

aeree with me. tnat we naa no

cooperation,"- Hennings concluded.

Brownell gave no repiy. repiy.-;
; repiy.-; Hennings then changed the sub-

i "i,'. onaerstano, mr. 1 nmj
General," he said, "that you are
nnnMil' ta anv Denal' provisions

relaUng .to any acta which would
intimidate, threaten or force any
person to vote contrariwise, or not

to vote in a leaerai eiecuon.t

Brownell finauy answerea uus

nn "we are not oooosea u? m

Senator," he said. "We think that

is a matter oi congressional con

(deration. We would not recom

mend it affirmatively to you at
this time. We prefer to stress the
civil asnecta."

Sen. Hennings: "You would not
recommend it but you would not

oppose it .'";!. -.. -,!
ttrffimaih'. "That is right. We

think more stress should be laid
now on the civil remedies."

Sen. Hennins: "You wins k

might be more sufficiently com
atnrv to him to have a mon

ey judgment than to have those

BROWNELL EVADES
i -f-.1
Brownell: "In order to, make. an.,

answer on that I would have to
consult my staff, because I know

there was a great eeai- m

telephoning and correspondence

on it" ; r .--;
Hennings: "Some of these let letters
ters letters were written by me. I know
for a fact that you and I didnt

talk about those things, nor w
. 1 -1 L... in Axmu. K

I Caiieu Vj veieimm w
A,,atf It1 ,! i..'i-'rf'.6 ;i ,-

VWO ... ,. .

Brownell: "That is my recouec-

tion also.

i Hennings: ;"Then yOu on t re-
member exacUy s why t these ;. let-
ters were, not answered? ;
BrowneU: "No, I don't, sen-?
ator." :
Senator Johnston of South Car Carolina:
olina: Carolina: "You prepared this to .nan- ,;
die it like you do in the antitrust

.. .... i . -.a

BrowneU: "l was using uiv .-an
an .-an analogy."

WASHINGTON (NEA) Pres.

ident Eisenhower' illness comes

L

'nrooagandisti

jury of officiali of a retail -clerks jat inopportune time for JuU
S tocS, 1648, with record, lconduct 0f naUonal and interna-

indictments tor cop uon v.

jaiy su v 1
the present session of Congress.
Action has been completed on
nly one major piece of legislation

MM 1

victtons for rape, Li"""
,, i ihiAUArv These men

mTfficrfoV7ears,Todjythey
.."r i.AiA inr extorting tens cf

sof7oll.r,i

a- ...niAAmpe 91111 II muivnwiv.

WnyDdmenonthelow

echelons do the same r.

decent forces fight tne unrum..

ones? ...i-i that1

These propasuu!
i.w can dean its house. Fine

T-entjre nationiswmmg

rifle The natton is watchmg.
i own poUcing commit.,
v.. .h full newer now to act on

una v

of tbe ArVcjoecuU

; can nire ;; ..
r. ..n a headauarters

hold informal, "";u':r; "ethical
inff .nd set up. .i"1

--.. a .11 national uniuua.

Kmtee"ism.d.upofhon.

oraow ,. -At eootier-

Now let s see u u'w -- K
as honorame "u. f grn-i

strangely sensitive ..-

ment heip.

inhnainn- "Now: have you" sent

anybody to jail under the antitrust

laws:" ..

Brownell: "Yes, r (
Ran Jnhnstnn ':r t.iii u.

BrowneU:. !l think the first time
in a good many years, but we
have had at least two cases since
I have been there."

Johnston: "uniy two cbb. -which
you have given a criminal ;
sentence since you have been at attorney
torney attorney general. So that is the way

yOU Want to uamus ..

jjrowneir. inn wvum u t
er misleading to leave the record
that way, because there-have been
dozens and dozens of crimi criminal
nal criminal penalties In the form of ones
and jail sentences which were sus suspended,
pended, suspended, but there we take exact-.
W the general attitude that we
do here, that it is better to use
the civil process wherever we can
accomplish the goal"

UTHIUM PROSPECTING v

rin th fntffn iM hill which will have to be delayed. This is

the House cut by a billion dollars considered a prime example of the
Democrats supporting the Presi- need for a chief executive on the

k farm hill.

The highway bill in aenaie-

iniiu luinferenc. ana may oc

u.J. J

adopted soon. But everyuimg e

is only haU through or even less.

The much-neeaea, strong umm-

istration leadership to, urge pas-

sage oi even uie ricBmcm
mum "must" list will just not be

available while ne is recovering
from his operstion. This list in

cludes school aid, social securuj.
housing, postal rate increases, and

urganizauou avv

It is all'very well to talk of the
i a j.i.iiaiiAA nf rexnonsiblllty

and the excellent stan wo wua

President Elsennower ns "-stilled
stilled "-stilled in the White House organ!-
MBut' In dealing with Congress,
.i ..iWitnte for the per

sonal leadership of a. dynamic
president. ..r ..

li'alMV WIT n rVI I XilBCUllunwa

acUve as he has been since last

January, nis recora m mK..V""
Lih th Democrahc-con

trolled majorities of this Congresg
has not been too, good.

The administration uuni w
the farm bill it wanted on the first

try

dent's request for a 4.9 billion-dollar
program complained they did
not get the support they needed

from White House and State De

partment,

With the President laid up for a

month, the possibilities for Senate
reversal of the House action are

materially reduced. In fact, the
President's illness puts a crimp
in the full conduct of all foreign

affairs, for which he is con

stitutionally responsible.

Canada's Foreign Minister Les

ter Pearson is here to talk about

North Atlantic Treaty organiza

tion changes. Germany's Chan.

cellor- Adenauer is here to talk

about German unification and
NATO. ; ; '..;'- .;.'::':,,.

While their business may be pri primarily
marily primarily 'with Secretory of State
Dulles .any conclusions would have

far more weight if concurred to

personally by the President
Mr. Eisenhower's scheduled at attendance
tendance attendance at the Panama confer

ence of Latin American presidents

Is necessarily canceled or postpon postponed.
ed. postponed.
How fully the President will be
able to confer with India's Prime
Minister Nehru in July remains to
be seen. 1
,. A reply to Russian Premier Bul-

ganin's latest note suggesting a
reduction of U.S. armed forces

lob full lime and at all times

"The Bulganin note was obvious-!
ly timed to take the heat off the

Moscow government, me nre

under it was well kindled by al

lied disclosure of the text of

Party Boss Khrushchev's : anti-

Stalinist speech before the Com Communist
munist Communist 20th Congress. Trying to

chance the subiect of its embar

rassment and focus world

attention elsewhere was a typical

Communist orooaeanda trick.

An opportunity was offered nere
for a quick American reply to re-

shift the emphasis,

It could have pointed out that
the U.S. reduced its armed forces
10 vears aio. and that the Rus

sians will have to reduce meir
forees still further to match the

American record on disarmament
Delay in making any reply does
not helo the American position.

(in v tn tne nouucai sense can

the President's illness at this time
be considered fortunate. In view

of the forthcoming U.S. elections,

it b ooDortune that the President s

operation came before the Re

publican nominating convention

and not after. t

That convention is still two
months away. It gives the Presi President
dent President time to make his recovery
and decide for himself if he is
physically tit to run for another
grinding four years in the biggest

and hardest joo in tne worm.

i. j... ki. 4h.t riifht llffrl

some penal punishment?" MAIDEN, N.C. (UP) Lith-
Brownell: "That would not rep-j,im mining leases have been taxe taxe-resent
resent taxe-resent my views.? ; V m on inorethan 2,000 acres i of
c u..ina.. T dnn't mean.. .tv in Ijncoln and CaUWDt

to try to represent your views, counties In North Carolina s west west-but
but west-but I didn't quite grasp your phil-.ern iedmont region, A new

osophy on that" lit J:icorporauon umcou,

Brownell: we tnina wnen wei is prospectus w m

see an action of this kind impend- mineral

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS

Biblical Story,

Answer to Previous PuzzH

ACROSS
1 His wife
. turned into a
pillar of salt
4Hledtbt"
. ,. Israelites from
. Ecrptt
: Canaan
0 Patient one
llTourth
Arabian caliph
IS Occurrence
14 Feminine
appellation
15 Sick

DOWN
1 Low haunt
2 Bulging
Spanish pot
I Knightly
tournament
4 Choral ode
portion r
9 Sheeplike
6 Harden, as
cement
1 Making Into
-.law r.
5 Stock
ejnke i

alp 5 i 5. 3iL
TAR AaFifnTj OjN
;np""us t ?
ju N tf !T X b M A a
2 H 5 5 I H ; ;
x R a b is 'v it7i r?
t v o a t rr 4
AEH J r STOR'i TTT
TnjM 5 PT Kit A :
lTns A am C Tj
T M 5 N '- Vjlj

1 Oriental guitar 10 Ellipsoidal
17 Perched 11 Mitigate
18 Allotment it Electrified
20 Live animals particle ; ."
U Poem 11 Com Com-22
22 Com-22 Bind mandments

24 for your
sue
2? Transgressors
21 Heart
12 Oriental coin
21 Cur (var.)
34 Pedal digit
2$ Limb
26 Follower
37 Tales

! 40 Slats

i 41 rnUt drink
1 43 Swiss river
144 Foot part
47Leoked
fixedly
SI ExUnct bird
.92 Eagle's nest
1 94 First woman
-ULlght touch
S Barter
97 Negative
prefix
92 Pronoun :
99 City ta
Germany
0 Golf mound

24 Book of Bible
23 Blow a horn
21 Mountain
(comb, form)
27 Observes V".
28 Exude 1
20 Wife of Boas
SOSaintesfab.)
22Reposers

31 Rodent

41 Constellation
43 Stage whisper ,.
44 Little demons
43Hebullt,the
ark
4Qoy -48
Lease .
4Cry el
- bacchanals

SO Low sand bill;

39 Form a notion 92 Short-napped 1

40 Kind of sail lame

I '" tt ft I h 5 J p f N 3T
2T" 5 f
s rl rZZ
TTTTT rf.f TTTTT
I i.i mm. ....,M.i -PA-
4 X ; ; j
1 Tit T T ASd T T T
1 r r
3 r- r-""
t" M 1 1 1 1 H L

(7

sra
. civ
Im
. .- , ..

SSv TA Mtf. VA Hi Olt

"Need any models?"



SATTSDAT, JVST. 16, 195

TUF. PAJtAMA
A! TXClTTyVTKT DAM NIWSPAfra
net TZZZ3

SflI:3MSiliv

y
j Church cf Christ
W. W. Bum, Eanillst
Telephon I-M03
Service Sunday UM am tlM U.
7:00 .m.
CRISTOBAL: Amartean Lgta HaD.
abaioTbou, N. 3034 lit St
Sunday 4 JO jn
Unitarian
UNIXAUA
OCUTI
1UJ m
Bid 161
Ancon Blvd.
Uamey Plae
four inviuuoo
, id BDerel
odptist
. uxuu BAPTIST CHUWB
Mv Bnij Hon
' Drawer Seal Belboa '",
i t. phone 3-1701
.... mm m. Padorewehl. ratte
"rfcMt M1M
Sunday School
Komiug Worship
j Ip':r.u:::
ipS?S&, .......
Brotoerboodth
i Holiday ach montn i
i iMninaBIbl School 'JM.
V fllWt tUPTOsl C1
' Sj'ISooB'BwStwd
lOnixr "B" Balboa Height
. Pbone Balboa 172?
wuiiem a Bocbr, rati i
undo; aVmool ............
Morning Wonhlp QiZ
BopttnTralnliK Union .... 1:30 am
avaneallaUc Sonne ........ is pm
W MB. BttJo Study lbw -;
day -...........""
ten Brolhorhood L
llonday Btonthl S P
f f FIRST BAPTIST CsTOBCH Y ',
' llainnts Avenue at 5th StroM r
Margarita, Canal Zona
H tnU H BaaUanok. Pacta ,,
Rntey ichool' ..'... M Wy Wyoming
oming Wyoming Wonhlp w........ 110
atapttat Training Onion...... J ?9
Evening Worship ." Jig
Brotherhood. Tuajfaya ......
:n'vj
7
" OIoo.Deno.,"lnl aaallU J
' awauBfa). : ; t
ii PAcnriC bidb '"
.- i s i
ANAMA Cm.'
OpUin Mm H. Grant
U lebivary &ae.
11:00 BiJinest Meeting
3.00 bkndaT School. T
' J 30 Salvation Mectini k
Lieotenaot Panay CaaapoaO ; 1
Building No. 10W. Phona; 2-1851
11;00 ilollnaM Moating.
3:00 tunday School.
I'M SaivatloB Meeting.
PAHAiSOv CJS. V ' '
Envoy at mi """'J
Cuiara Eueet
,11:00 H'llmeet Meeting, V,
J 00 Biriday SchooL
; XHB ATLANTIC SIDB
COLON CUiTRAu
Senior ( apt. and Mi. C. M-airay.
nth Stmt. Phone: 31-743.'
1100 Huiinen Meeting. '
M.M I O.I 1 ' ''-'
?.V9 OUI'Umj orrv t ........
. Salvation Matting.
gOLON IHlHu bit., k
aVCaptain Sralhv Taylor
". 3:00 Sunday School.
I 0 Skivation Meeting.
RAINBOW CITT. CX.
Fnroy J. Gia -s--"';!.;;,;.,
Bt Kitts and Jamaica Street.
11:00 HoihMM Meeting.
3:00 Fv.nday SchooL ?
7-30 Salvation Meeting.
v ; Union Ch'irchss
Where: all Pratntaat eaeperaM
amitv 'la eatiala. ilbertr b
, eatlaw eharty la all
THE ATLANTIC BHI
CATUN
Bev. Kay Blakelr, Paatar
Phone t-35S
M Church School.''
11:00 Wonhip 6rvice.
l: pjn.fir. Youth Followahlp. fiv ':
M p m. it. Youth rellowahip,
MAHGAH1TA
Th Be. Paul B. W. Olandat, Pastoc,
Pboo 3-UM.
' :30 Blbl School. ' -10:43
Wonhlp aartrtc and Cborca-tinu
Buraery.
JO Touth reUowahra.
THB PACIPIC HOB
BALBOA
The Be. Oaea W. Otaea, Paata "--
- "-- Balboa Rd. at San Pablo St
Prion 3-1486-Church Office 3-1231
M Church School free bun aarrict
Paraonaca Ducuaaian Gram
MM Worship Service The Expanded
. Seesiaii lor Huraery, Kinderaartan.
rruaary ami Junior Dent. -Church-uma
Muraary toa hJldrn
unar a.
1:00 Junior-Hleh Pellowshh
IM Poat-Hijlh Pellowship. .
1:00 Serrior-High PeUowahln,
(jAHBOA --i''Zl '--,' iy,'- ti".;.
Or. Walker M Alderton. IflnMef.
Offle Phone -47o B0dwc Phone
:30 JB. Chnrch'Bchoot 1
tt ajn. Uornina Worahln Sarviea.
vw.wwljjl --'
flit MKTHODUil CHUBCB
- (aVttWi Conference)
, Bar. William H. Anmtrana
M ajn. Mornint Pr- -. nd
3 00 pm. Sundav SchooL
f:Jt o m Cvenin i an
TK1MTI MtTHOUUII CHUKCM
1W Street and Melendet Avarw.
Cotoi BP
In. Samuel Walden, MlnMar
t9lt aja. -Mom In Service end Hotj
ConununioB. 1
3 p av Sunday SrAoot :.
7:1 pja evening Service.
Hory Communion lit Sunday!
Monday. 7 J oj Praver Meettng
CBIiNliyKk lrTHMun UMICB
Rainbow City. CZ
Be Samuel Walden. IfinMat -Slunia
- aervire m mm. ..u a.a
tunoev Srhnoi tt all et i ai I
Tar hrrlterlra To WenMn.
Tueedav 1 4. Pravai Veeun

c

OkvcIm t rfe atairv farrha in rae Cmmi t, M m Hwnninl
turn f Nmm mad Cala. latwfeBc Piaaaaa. mxHa4 wlceia
t all raaani r aad eraian at rnt 4j wrvit, mm MtMh
naaglihira. friend ad arraagWB.
Aa panlir emt, rh Tnt Peaaaaa American Hat Mnw. by
, nanaaaiaariaaa. aatka af naaia at wanain ana arnar aagalar aertririaa.
Mating ar taraM fraa) Haw H riaa. Peaaaii rieaa naviag
anly aa a rva nariaiiaa at Net aaaea "Otha Charchaa Anal
lanrlc ." A apacial netiat aj taclaaa rat tarwaaa at Araey naata,
Ait aaaaa aaa Naval atari.
Miaaatni.- cnarct amatarlaa aaa chaplain ar aafcta ta Wara
tha bwi aatk in writing by WedaaUev nana at tha Ureal at any
, ckaaaat fat tna caajiag Satnraaf't cnarcb aaaa.

ChriUian Scientist
CHMItSTlAH attfcNVh CHUMUUn
ftim Church ot Chrak Scientu. Anew
M0 Ancon Boulevard.
Sunday llu. edneoa am -gunday
School M ajn .fT
I3th Street Bollv Hia
Sunday UM in. Wedneaday l
atho!ic;
,u-. 1M.k MM and
Uu0?..'S; Uamea: $&. tM. US
MtracSSuV Medal Novena: I P P-JJ
JJ P-JJ eu rfUt the iHIO a
KlSchoil Study CU M iwn.
Wedneaday. : V,,'-1 f ;.;
BACBED HrT-Aci J
I'confemlona! Saturday 130 to hM and
17:15 to t:0 p m. Thunday balor rirrt
'LJDoUon.. IM pm an
ftCaUchlr CtanM SJ U 4 pm o
Tburaday. ':
OUR LADT P PATMA-Cnranda
Sunday Has at g:00 a.m.
Holy Day Masa at 1:30 pjn.
Caaaiona: :M to P on Sat-
urday. . . in
Catarnl wjaaai
m :. ,-.. .v.-i -r ;
' -' fT. JOSEPH-Paratoa
Sunday Mssasa at IM and IM IA
HolyOay Mas at O0 pnL
Weekday Masaea: v "-. ...
r..jVina! gaturdav I JO to 430 and
30 to 7:30.
Catcxuna viase t1
P Mirculoua Medal Novmat 10. P-m.
"conV1S; iii"-' Thunday 1
v ST. vTOCIOTWanan Ojr
Sunday Mastea: 6:00 and 30 a" a"-HolvDav
HolvDav a"-HolvDav Mum: 1:30 and 1:00 p.m.
rSr.,nM.. th llssiai are
6.-00 and 331 am ) J ...
Confessions: Saturday 1 toljOl and
,J5TV1 aa Thundava before first
UotSrf th. Croaa: Friday 10 pm
Otechlsm Uaa: Attar 130 max on
Sovrt CJa-i M pi Uy" a
lThurday.,,,W
ST. THERESA'S CeceB
lUm:. 13 ; ,ft (,,
uoiy My .T
CaiiKajUaflU VUBBnia '
UqjUemionai e.uv f .s
ST. JOHN BAPTIST DB LA SALLB
.. Parana Letevr :.,.
Holy Day Mastea: M .ajn. to 1.00
ph-lo-... 4A m 431 and 141 to
tuiracwoua -,
B-m-.. !.... am.' an Sunday
CrttMonday 730 pm. ...
ST. THEBESrS-laf Bata
Sunday Maw: 7 J am
TrSaThjS
SrSTli 71 pm on
coavan w-w y
natv 1UTI SITsW
aRtnt raiiTBUt B"liBl
Sunday Ms: 1:45. 6;00ndm
Ul HIV M 3UUBB1J BAB
"J?,.n?; Saturday 4M to 5:00 and
P?.to iw p., L. w-iM-!av
I MlTaKUltMaT Jnc- wih
4:15 and 7 pm-
aacrea nmi iw---. ---
Sunday Evening Service T:00 pm
rwiA ri.ia: 7:11 am an Mondays
and Thursdays. k
catacniam viass; nummj
riret Widay Exposition of Moat Bleat Bleated
ed Bleated Sacrament all 7 BepoalUon at 1:30
a.m. Saturday morning.
Tirst Saturday uevouona
I Fathna-Th Holy Rosary IjOtt a.m.
' njrta ft e-TT1 Tt MntlttMAM
Sunday Muse: 7:00. 3:00 and 10:30 am
Hnlv bav laaatea: 10. M am and
Corilenion: aanrroax e.w
7-00 to tint pm.
'"uh.n.lne Vadel NoMBal 101 Utd
7:00 pm. on Moiwuy.
t Catecrusro-tiass: Anar e-w
Hri7'rHi. Kmarltloa all dav durlni
line Bcneoi leer.
Pirat Saturday) at a.Tiu am. v
HOLT JFAMTLT CHURCH Msrfsrlta
Sunday Masaea: 7:00 ana a-m.
Holy Day Masaaai IM am and 1:11
Confessions: M to IM and IM to
1:00 pjn. Saturday.1
Miraculous Medal Havanat TM am.
on MMulev. v.
enures History urou every ini
at i pjn.
Teen-Aam Club! 731 P.m on Wednea
day.
Catechism Clam: 1:00 pm Thursday. :
Pint Friday Devotions: 7 AO pm.
Inaulry-Discuxsion Croup awry Fri
day 731 pm
' ST. TINCWTTS Relnbow Oty
Sunday. Maasem: 131 a.m and 130
am
Holy Day Masses: l.-og am and 130
am.
Confessions: 4D0 1 131 and 131 to
1:00 pjn. Saturday.
ce lech ism cuua: io:u a.m. on sunns y
Convert Clau every Monday at 730
pjn. : -(
Miraculous Medal Novenai 70 pja
on Tueeday.
Baered Haart riovena: im pm a
Friday. ,;.
IMMACULATR CONCEmON-Cataa
Sunday Mas: 1:15 am.
Holy Day Man: 50 pm
ConfCMiona: 130 to 730 DAB Sat
urday. 1
ltecnism uaas: coo pjn en Monday
OUR LADT OP GOOD COUNSEL
. -Gambea
Sunday Masaea: 7:00 and tila am.
Holy Day Muses: 40 am. and 10
pm
Contestant Saturday at 731 am and
.ft .11 : V
Dapiunw ay appointment.
Miraeuloua Medal Novena: 1H bjb
on Tueaday.
Sacred- Heart Novena: 7 oja en
Friday.
bunday scnool: J XS pm en Sunday
Belieiou Instruction Claas for Chil
dren: 40 p.m on Thursday
ficticious Instruction for adults iCon
ducted in Spanishl: 70 p.m an ke
day. n
Convcrl Instructions by apoolntmeiit

Th RL Rev. R. Hebei Ceedea. S.T D.
Th Vary Be.' ML Richard McDeasld
- ANCUM. CX
' THB CATHEDRAL OF ST. LUK1
. SUNDAYS ,
730 a Jm holy Communion.
130 ajn Santa Communion. (4th Sun Sunday).
day). Sunday). 1:13 JU. Church School.
1:45 a m. Escuela Dominical.
110 am Morning "Prayer and Sermon.
Holy Communion, (Pint Sun
day).
70 pm, Lvening Prayer and larraua
WEDNESDAYS
1:3 a m. Holy Cooununioa. --i
70 ora. Evening Prayer. .-
HOLY DAYS
10 a JO Holy Communion.
130 a ra Holy Communion.
DAILY
1:13 a m Morning Praye
130 Mi. -da) Misaionar) irayert
CHURCH OF OUR I .VIOUB
Third Street. New Criatodai
The Rev. Milton A. r -"- Pasta
SUNDAY
Holy Communion ......... 7:30 am
Church School ........... 131 am
Morning Prayer
and Sermon 110 am
(First Sundav. Holy Communian), ...
V caper Service and
.Youth Fellowship 10 pm
WEDNESDAYS v .i
Holy Communion 1:30 am
Choir Rehearsal 730 pm
A bona of Prayer for all people.
. COCOU ....
Chotrb at gt Andrew
Th Rev. WlUiam W. Baldwin, Prtaat
' tn caarn
SUNDAYS i
Holy Communian
Family Prayer and Church School.
1:30 am j
Morning Prayer -and sermon u J
IH O. tirat Sunday In Month)
venlng Prayer. 7:30 pm
Weekday Praver 1:00 am
COROZAl
Chtpd at th Good Shepherd
' Ths Bav. Clarence ft. Hayes
10 ajn Every Friday; Morning Pray
Wc," lev 'frwntJ'Vi -Xi
... aAMBOA i -.'..
a. ai.-. rhnt'b ....
Th Rev. John Sprnr. Prieat la Charge
Sundays
Mornint Prayer, in ana era.
Sunday 1131 am
Holy 'communion ana aar
mon, and and 4th Sunday .. 10:30 am
Sunday Scnool :w
Youth Fellowship 10 pm
Evening Pray 10 P-m
MONDAYS ; .
Girls' Friendly Sodtty ... 4:00 am
WEDNESDAYS
Evening Pnyat and airman 131 pm
THURSDAYS - r z
Holy Communion 10 am
Woman' Auxiliary, and and
4th Tnurtdaye .............. TJtnjA
, ?' laBOCA'-t;'. V
.. at t.wa rkarvh
The Re. John Spear. Priest U Chart.
SUNDAYS' s-h.w
i Clioral Eucharist and Sermon 10 am
Morning Prayer and Church School
1B.no am. ' ;
Cnfldren'a Sucbaritt. ltd Sunday 10
Holy Baptism 10 pm .-:
Even son and Sermon 741 pm
MONDAYS THRU SATURDAYS
Holy Communion in am.
Evenint Prayer 7:0 aa.
axcent Saturdava. Comnlln 7:30 BJB
1st TUESDAYS 3rd MONDAYS
Woman Auxiliary ........ las pm
MARGARITA
' Charch of St. Margart
Coram ot Espavd Ave., Braze Blvd.
Th Rev. Mlitoa A. Caehtan. Paatat
SUNDAiS f
1:30 am. cnuren Bcnooi
1:30 am Morning Prayer and alaraMB
(1st Sundays. Holy Communion) i
431 run. Confirmation Instruction.
rLO MX) ;
Chaact af The Holy Comforter
Ten. L. B. Shirley, Prieat In Chug
Every Tueaaay i:so am, ttoiy bam-
...... v. raJMuns
SL Alban't Chare (
Tk Rev. David A. Osaer, :. i
Pritct In Charge
SUNDAYS i
10 aaa. Choral Bucharlct Sermon
i 120 noun Infant Baptism
10 iro. Church School
(held In Building 131)
50 pm Youth FtUowthln
i-oa nm. KveTMona end Addras.
2nd AND 3rd WEDNESDAYS
v 730 pia. Woman's Auxiliary and Al
tar Guild Meeting i
PANAMA Cm
St Paul' Church
Th Fen. Lemoel B. Shirley, Rectal
The Rev.'Ftt B AtwelL Deacea
SUNDAV!
10 am Holy communion
10 ajn. Sung Eucharist A Sermon
10:45 a m Morning Pray and Church
' School
11:00 Doer Holy BaptJam
70 t..m Solemn Veaperr
TUESDAYS
1:30 am Holy Canummlan
WEDNESDAYS
o m Holy Communion .
7:00 tun. Evenint Praver
THURSDAYS AND FRIDAYS
1:30 s m. How Communion
HOLY DAYS
:00 a.m. Holy communion.
CHRIST ClTORCrT Bt-TTIE-SRA
Epkreeal
Colon. R d P
(Otmoaite Hotel Weshmgtont
The Vea. Malnert I. Petarwm. Rectet
Th Rev Hear A. I
Aaaoeleto Recta
SUNDAYS
10 m Holv Communlna.
10 am- Choral Eucharist and Blrata
i 10:3n am Cmireh School Saaslnti.
731 pm Sotomn Evenaonf and Ser-
" WEDNESDAYS
10 am Holy Communion.
730 pm Evenint prayer and Semen
131 nm Adtilt Oonflnnanan Close
THURSDAYS .
131 em .Praver Guild.
FRIDAYS
I tM am Children' Eucharist
SATURDAYS
101 a.m Junior Confirmation Clam
731 am Comollne am Meditation.
HOLY DAYS
(:M am Holy Cornmuntoa.
RAINBOW CITt
Oin.h f St Mary, the Ttrfta
Th Rev. Jeha A. Sptldlag,
Frieet I Charge
SUrtDAtS" '
Sun Eucharist ........... isatsjn
Chur School .' m
Evenreif and Sermon ...... 9 Ja
THimxnAYh
Holy Communion. ........ law am
GATint
' St Oeorse'a Choreh
The Rev. Jeha
: Priest tn Ckarae
11 AND 3rd SUNDAYS ,
Holv f unmunion I31m
Jnd ANT 4th SUNDATS : .,.
Mornirg P-ayr;. -y
and Senrra 131 am
Church School, each Sun. 113 am
' tUO AHAJO .. .
St CarailephetV Chveh
0 St Paraac. l4R7ew '
: Th Bev Clarence TT Hayaa. ;
Priest in Charge
Hmt Oreruniintni 131' m
Sunday School ........... 103 tJR
"iion aiieBava i .m
WEDNFKDTS
aptXnw IPM and tui aura
Cvenin
in fraver Bible
steart l am
and srrt Sundava
Wnmap'. Auvilian an A Ith AntrJa.
an nm
Evenartnt and Sermon 131 pm

Other Churchss
CHURCH OF THE NAZABENB
Ancon. C-Z t
MlaWer: Bev. Elate O. Mahwn
Boa Ancon. CZ. Balboa 301
Sunday School -1:45 jb
Morning Wonhlp ......... M:S0 aja
Youth Service ( 45 aja
Evenine Service ....... ,M 730 pm
nj-at.a. service 7 ua pm
Prayer Meeting, Wed. .... ; T3 bjb
NATIONAL BAPTIST CHURCH
Panama Rp 23rd Street East
.lr,v. S. N. Breara. MuusMt
SUNDAY r
Divin Worafarp :30 jn
Sunday School .. 3:0 D m
Sunday Maatet T, 1.-45 11:45
. naaja. ur. UDOa asaooi
JtHOTAR-a vtlTWTASm
Meetings Thursdays at 730 pm and
sunaaya t a:o nm. arm Memorial.
801 Balbva Road. Balboa.
CHUBCB OP JESUS CHRIST :
OP LATTEA-DAI SAINTS (Mermaa)
Sunday meetinm tn the JWB-USU. La
Boca Boad. Balboa, primary ana Priest Priesthood
hood Priesthood 130 am Meeting; Sunday SchooL
135 Uai Sacrament Meeting, U M am
Atlaatt
Building 300. Schoolhoua Road,
Gatun. Canal Zone.
Telephone, Gatiin 364 or Cristobal ntt
Sunday School 10:00 am Bun nay See See-rement
rement See-rement Meeting 130 pm Priethood
Meeting 1:34 pm Wedneaday irinary
5:30 pm Wedneaday Belief society meet
ing as announces. 4
bWJtwnuij ntviaanajra
i'' .CHURCH i
Bev. Paul Holloway, Pattc
1 Office, Curundu 1105
Home, Curundu 7111
Sunday School ..............a. 1:45
Morning Worship ........... 11 am
Youth Meeting 1 pm
Evening Worship ............ 1 pm
- OLD CATHOLIC CHURCH '
St Raphael The ArchaJUa) ..
I3tb St Wait Na 1
Holy Eucharist: Sunday i 1 30 am
ruesdar. Wedneadava and rhnradavs
K30 am
Saeramcm ea vnctHm IHealfns aet-
rice) First Sundav of each month a
731 om
Ball bet. Chrtsflaa Ch
Panama R F
Bi Rev I garnet a D.
V orriciatlna
Morrun aavetlo a 13 am
feUowshrp Worahm at ViM tJB.
Junday School at ............ 1:00 em
UMaa Same 136 am
SAHAt CENTER
BAHArS CENTER
54 First Street
Urbanlzaclon B Carmen, Panama City
inlormai Talk and Discussions
Tburadaya.. ....I am
Casta, tu
(aalaln 1
Study Classes Thursdays. (31 aja
-y ..' eaiwaawaaasawn' .--.
BETHEL MISSION CHURCB
Rtpalaba 6U Paraiso, CZ.
Rev Waldab H Stewart, Paris
Sunday: 110 am Worship Servie. Servie.-1:00
1:00 Servie.-1:00 pm Sunday SchooL
7:15 pm Gospel Servlca.
Monday: 730 Young People Society
Wednesday : 730 Mid-week Christian
Fellowship.
Tnurtday: in cnoir neneartai.
Friday 1 731 Women t Missionary So
ciety. 1.
- THB CHURCH OF COD
P- 731 Eighth Street Cole v
Be, n. W. Grasdiatm. Fame ir
........ ..w a.m.
Morrun Worshia 10:30 a.m.
might Service .131 pm
FIRST CHURCH OF 4300
Cw. Jamaica and Trinidad Sat
Rainbow City, Canal Za
Rev. G. W. Graa discs. Paster
Morning Worship 1:M m
Sunday School 10:31 a.m.
Night Service 731 pm
,- THE CHURCH OP GOD
t New Providence .. 1. ...
' Mrs. Maude Hint. Patter
Sunday School .............. 10:80 Ul
Morning Worship ............ 11:60 am
Night Servic ,131 pm.
. .. THB CHURCH OP GOD
- .. Panaml CUy -Cat.
N" and Marian Areeemeaa St.
Bev. fa J. lnhitn Pastor
Sunday School .............. 1:31 am
Morning Worship 11:30 am
Night Service 131 pm.
THB OrUBCH OP GOD Bi AhaJ
Meat Oecvre Rd.gth St
Rev. Wm J. Jthmsn. Patter
Sunday Schoo ............... 1:30 tJ
Morning Worship 1031 am
Night Service 131 pm.
COlWirUNTTT CHURCH ;
Dtabla Height, CX
. (full Gospel) c
Special Engineert Bldg, Diablo Heights
sunaay ocnooi .,..
Worship Servic 10 44 -"
Youth Service 1:00 p m.
Evangelistic Servic '130 p.m.
Wad. Bible Study Prayer 7 30 p.m.
CHURCH OP OOD (pentttesltD
' Rev. B. R. Watson, Overseer
' Phone 1-428, Boa 353, Gamboa
n.inai at Paraiso. tlZ. IRev. and
s u n WhvteL CnUn. R.P.
(Rev. Fernando Lorence), Rio Absjo
(Rev. and Mrs. Charle Haynet). and
Cativ (Rev, and Mrs. Clifford Greaves
Sunday and weekdaya eervice at aO
ehurehee. j (
Posts and Bases
PACIFIC SIDB
muwmi ..saffvw .. I
Sundav ScbOOl ................. w
Morning Worship ............... M0
rhiin-h.Tlme Nuraart School. ... 110
I FORT CLAYTON 11
121 10
Morning Worship 11:11
Wednesday Evening Prayet Meet-
in. and Bible Clam 130
FORT KOBBE
Sunday atcnoot inuiiaing ne
707)
Morning Worship . ......r.v 10 4j
v. 1.. nihiA CH.rf. a-ao
ALBROOR A IB FORCE BASB
Sunaay swnooi
Adult Bible Clam (NCO aub).. 1:30
Morning Worship ...... .1:15 ft 10:45
v,k uhi .. -.3ft
L U7 t '31
U.S. NAVAL STATION. Rodman
. ACTVTMiia .V.O.ItiF .............
Sunday cnoei
Morning Worship .1130
Holy Communion First Sunday t
l ms .1,
15th NO HEADQUARTERS CHAPEL
Holy communion i&piecopai)... 1
Morning Worship ......10
Holy Communion Pint Sunday
f Month!
CatisaB '
FORT AMADOR
Dally Mam 13
Sunaay Maatet .1:30 ft 10
Confessions, Saturday ., 4:30 ft 7:30
Sunday ................ .130 ft 10
FORT CLAYTON
Daily Mam .. ......... :ts
'Sunday Masaea 7:41 ft 10
confessions, Saturday ...731 ft lao
Sunday Mam 113
FORT KOBBE
Saturday Mam 111
Sunday Matte ...10 ft 10
Rnaniqh ... .aa
COROZAL ., k .-

Daily Mam a:jn
No. 7111 ..IM ft I J
Confessions, Saturday (Building
i 1.

LIBERIA ADOPTS LAW C0DI
OEVILELOPED AT CORNELL

ITHACA, N.Y. (UP) The
Ubenia LegislituTg hi idopted
a codt of their country'g lawt pre
pared .at Cornell university.
The Liberian government also
hn granted Prof. Milton R. Kon Kon-viU
viU Kon-viU and a staff of lawyen $80,000
to draft new lawi and revue
present legislation. -,
The work on the code was fi
nanced jointly by the U. S. Point
rour Program and the Liberian
government. The code, when pub
lished, will be r four-volume won
of J.000 pages.
AT.RRnriK AIR FORCE RASB
Daily Mam ........ .....M..... 10
Saturday Has 10
Sunday Masse ..;...,..1:4f ft 11:45
Spanish 10
DR. RATAL STATION. Rodman
Dally Mast 40
Sunday Mam M
rnaT man
Saturday 10
ALRROOR ATR FORCE RASR
Saturday -. 130
rjSO-IWR IRalhoak
rooty tw
; ATLANTIC SIDB
Pretsetaat 1
FORT DAVIS
Sunday School :4
Morning Worship .110
Midweek Fellowship, Thursday.. 130
FORT GULICK
Sunday School 45
Morning Worship 110
Youth Fellowship. Sunday 10
O S. NAVAL STATION, Coco Sola
Sunday scnool :so
Daily Mass 1:30
Morning Wonhlp 110
Holy Communion lint Sunday
, af Month)
Catheli v "'
Sunday Mat r... ....... 1:30
Confessions. Sunaay ........... 1:45
PORT GULICK ,':v''Jv-;'..'i'; -'
Daily Mast ....,..........,. 10
Sunday Mam 7:43
Spanish 1:45
Confessions. Saturday ...1:01 ft 10
U.S. NAVAL STATION. Coca Sola
vany Mass
Sunday Mam
'7n
1:00
coco sot.rm
Sunday Mam .1
130
Jewish
POST GULICK
Tuesday
tot
Seventh Day
Adventist
Weekly Servieea tn an rhimk
followa
SATURDAY: .
Sabbath School 1 31 am -Divine
Servic 110 ajn.
Youths Meeting 4:30 p.m.
Wednesday Biol Study and Prayer
Pacific Side Panama ft Satbee District
iPastor W. H. Wallar Tel. 21 J ssog
, vera, nvej, 4. w. a la Oat He.
17. ..-.. ..,
ChorriUe 35th No. tl
Pliahln Niimi. A e
and 4th Bta.
Rio Abaje 11th St No. tl r
tLalkM. r'h.n! MAA CIU. ti -Sl.V
boa toaturday only). . .1 ...
Spanish Chare at Paaaml ud
CrbUlMl Dbtrlet
Patter Ruben Rul s
Panama, Call Darltti Na. i ;
CrittObal, Uth ft Bolivar Av.
Sambo ft Prljolm
District Paste A. A. Criol -TeL
No. 1-101
Gunbo Praitt Parkway Frljolea.
Atlsnrle Sid Celea and ,,
Cristobal District
Pastor Neblett-TeL 3l:Ut
coien Jrd st ft central Ave. Critto Critto-bal
bal Critto-bal 14th ft Boivir Av.
entnl office: Gavilia Eoed Tai. t
Jewish
J.ah. as Ala. at a biia m
c Bold. Balboa, CJS. RsbU Nathan
Witkin Director. -Ssnriaia
tVIH.w ea Ma.
530 pm
- (See listing af Jewith strvlcco
under Posu Bases and lutiont).
fJanereaartAn KiU K n, i
old Cuba and 34th Street Bella Vista
ranaine Vlty. Bel IU M pm
Lutheran
REEDFMER LUTHERAN CHURCB
Bala Bead at Wight Street
Bay. Robert P. Gen irk. Paster
P.O. Box 444. Bilbo.
Sunday School, Blbl clam 30 am
Divin Servic 10:15 a.m.
THrlM C i. ..
, nupna (in an.
M"irfs Episcopal Church) Sunday

mccst ctt txrzn
Bt OSWALD JACOBT
rVnUea for NEA Service

NORTH 11
AQTIS
WI4J
Jill
.
BAST D)
WEST
ftAKJlOM
AS
K10I
AMI
'AS
VKQJ17J
OAII1
SOUTH
' 4l :
, : "aaioi . .,
4AQS4 :I
4.KQJ10
KorUi-SouUi vul
Satrth Watt Nartli
1A 1 NT. Double Pant
Pam Pate ?
Opening lead 4 Jf
When West led the jack of spades
U today's hand. South ataumarl
that West held a five-card suit
headed by A-J-10 or perhaps by
K-J-10. In this case, East would
have A-x or Ka and would block
tne suit. i
South therefore slaved low from
the dummy at the first trick. West
continued by leading the 10 of
spades without apparent thought.
and South wavered. On the basis
of emotion rather than of thoueht.
South played. low once more from
uie dummy. ,
mis was a fatal error. West now
took the ace and kinco f spades.
and continued with the rest of the
suit. East saved his hearts and the
ace of clubs, and West switched to
hearts when he had finished with
the spades. South could take only
his two red aces, suffering a pen
alty ot 1400 points!
It wat all right for South to duck
the first spade, but he should have
put up the queen at the second
trick. If East had started with
a-x or tv-x, uie suit would now
block. More Important, if West had
doubled mostly because of a strong
spade suit (at wai the esse) it
waa vital to put up the queen of!
spaaes to avoid aisasier.
If South had won the second
trick witht he queen of spades and
had immediately tackled clubs, he
would have made at least a spade,
heart, a diamond, and three
clubs. This would have aaved 1200
points! --...v.-. .
" FAMILY STRINGS
HARTFORD, Conn. (UP)
Fiddles run in the f idiar famuy.
Wilfred Fidler plays the viola and
his wife Dorothy, plays the cello.
Their son, Charles Fidlar.vti t
Make
meat flavor
S-I-N-G
with
Different because it's
DOUBLE-CREAMEDI
rVori" iaratt ntliitg pnpond mulari
. -r AiMI RTRURDIe St
your locsl commlisaries.
... ..

I?

Z& A

Waltz Spiinq;
by WAUACE 011
awwssweswww'l'wl'' layssjeissisaist-MjsissssV

Two Tigers Captured ALer
Escapade Near Colosseum

I SOME, June 16 (UP) Two hun-'
gry tieeri escaped from a circus
yesterday, and terrorized the densely-populated
area round the Co Colosseum
losseum Colosseum where the Romans sacri sacrificed
ficed sacrificed Christians to the wild beasts
2,000 years ago.
Police and firemen netted and
caught one of the tigers shortly
after the escape through a rusty
cage door of the Togni State Cir-
cut. But it tooE 80 minutes ox
stalking before riot police with iub-
marine guns, firemen with, huge,
nets and a lion tamer armed only
with his own courage could subdue
the second tiger. ..
TIGER KILLS DONKEY
Before it was captured, the see.
ond beast, named Delhi, killed a
donkey and mauled a circus pony.;
But a dog mothering her pup puppies
pies puppies proved too much for the ti
ger. When the huge cat approach approached
ed approached her litter, Tina, a four-year-old
terrier barked him down. The puz puzzled
zled puzzled tieer turned slowly towards a
stack of hay bales where a lion
tamer and firemen captured him.
For one tense moment there was
a nossibilitv of human tragedy.

With hundreds of police etanding' m tribute to its patron saint
by vrith loaded guns and 'next Friday, when special iervic iervic-nerves,
nerves, iervic-nerves, one policeman accidental- will neld m observance of thB
ly fired a shot from his pistol. For- f t of st Peter

tunately .it went wild,
FORM HUMAN CHAIN
Police and circus workers form-i'

ed a huamn chain around the cir- Evensong at 7:30 p.m. will con-,
cus area across the square from 'elude the observance. Slated asA
the famed church of St. John La t- guest preacher is the Hev. Henry,
eran to keep thet iger in light. a, Blake, prieifr in c h a r g e of.
The two beasts put their weight Christ Church, Colon, who will U,
against -the cage door and it preaching at St. Peter's for the
buckled at the height of the morn- first time.
ing ihopping hour. Men, .womem The Womin'i Auxiliary will aft,
and children in the circus loterwyds be host to the congrega-,
screamed the alarm and fled in all tion of s social in the parish hall,
directions. Housewives and theiri Fur tomorrow, the third Sunday"
children were terrified as the news gfter Trinity, choral communioB'
flashed by word of mouth through, will be celebrated at 10:30 s.ra.r
the crowded district less than a Morning prayer at 9 prec"
mil front tha mine of the Colos-I ohnrrh arhnnl session, and at 7:30

Iseum where the Romans held their
own bloody "circuses."
Firemen and circui attendants
quickly threw a net over one a a-ger
ger a-ger and subdued it.
tO MINUTE CHASE J
Delhi took more doing. For
en

THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by th State y ;;
Pays 2 Interest Annually on tSaylniccn!fiti

a a a tmmm k e tsas'v""v f" f

N Al I JrrLJ.M I 2. J.L-J

1111 ,I-lss .wrses

W mtks loans with guarantBSi oft flrat mortaa- j

r omsr

25c 50c SLOO and $5.0!)
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
deposits are accepted thru a period'
of 48 weeks.
Individual safsty depoiit Ijoxss, for Jswslry ana ; .;
documsnts, in 4 diffsrsnt sizes.

OFFICE IN PANAMA
109 Central Ave. st
" corner of "I" Street

0. A. De R0UX, CARLOS M0UYNES V,
Msnsger Sub-MsHsgaj ...
HOURS:
Fron 1:00 sjb. to 12:30 bjh.
SATURDAYS: from 0:00 .. tt It'M f JU

M'xhl-x

m

i rri fri itTf

minutes the tiger loped around

the circus lot. Finally, it wander
ed Into a maze of hay bales and
stood listlessly.
Firemen and the lion tamer
heaved a net over the beast Then
while cautious firemen held" th
net, the tamer, Dariz Togni, rigged
a small sectional cage near tha ti tiger.
ger. tiger. Using pitchforks, Togni and
the firemen and police prodded us
beast into the msKe-sniR cage,
By the time the operations wai
completed, a crowd of 3,000 had
forgotten their fright and hid-clustered
around to watch from s
safe distance. ;
The crowd gave Togni s Joud
cheer when the door of the cage,
finally closed on the big tiger.:
SI. Peter's Church ;
To Observe Feast
Of Pairon Saint
St Peter's rhumb in La BocB
There will be noly communion ait
9 a.m., celebrated by the Rev. John
! Spear.
evensong will be conducted by R;.
lay reader.
TERMITES, BEWARE I
KALAMAZOO, Mich. -(UP)--.
A cement block truck here carries,
lien that reads. "Here Comes
inriiffaatinn For Termites." : v :
w-s TTi 7
iscurnia.
COLON BRANCH:
Front St. Bt corner
- of 7th St. t
CANAL ZONE
DELIVERY
'i -T' j



TEI FAX AM A AMERICA!? A3 TSTtTTYXTYST DAILT KtTVSPAPrS
x SATTRDAT, JTXZ IS1
TSX IXORX Of UASTBA WAX
Shell Be Home?
Bj miS ON SCBCGGS
TOST AXS TT3 fEUTZJ
tl CX02CX WTKS

9 AGt row

1
Silt

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1
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nuscnixs ror

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rCUTf OTTAvaiM? CVCH AW TFJ. Y TOLD YOU HI ElkMMLE TtWiTXXWO YaSn.THAT II w r. r ; :
fnoscniA'sror:. ,v. :, 'cot Nothing on ua nfifirkmxxA y: ; V rilM r' 1 1 ;Ur 1 t v. ,.
"l II HI I i h tlJTltCYTtC TALkllJn'rfl .,1 II I rXXCIUSS AJCD CSS TtXSXSM StSI Behind fir ICDJUIX bLOSSIS
f ISJ-i 4fU. r f 'HV!: I tarS Sm fyvY WMoS always having cvfwr cXWAWSwS v K 7r 'i3rO'
COIBUNW Sont Duck-Jump! l.Tlt 1 1 A 1 1 LSftV J&
' VN066lNa ElMEgl '- j

" 5 ...... 1 i m r 'lK.wLiJJV'.:. ... '.':

FBI Counterspy Enjoys Leading
'Fourth Life' In Country Store

By JAMES S. 6EGCIS

RYR N.HT. (UP) Former

: rel counterspy Herbert Phubrick,

the man who led three lives, is now

leiuinf a lourtni ...; ..r t
Philbrickowho once taught rev-

elutionary tactics, runt a general
- store "at" -tfya-meachyeomplete
With pot-bellied stove and pickle

parrel." He and ius wue, cva,
nd their tii, childven live above
it in a small apartment.
The ioft.spoken ex-agent took
ever the business in 1954. Five
?ears earlier, he had astounded a
few York courtroom with the tes testimony
timony testimony that resulted in conviction
of U Communist leaders.
The disclosures made at that
trial were also to result In a book.
Fhilbrick's "I Led Three Uves,"
the story of his nine-year mas masquerade,
querade, masquerade, has sold more than 100, 100,-000
000 100,-000 copies, and became the basis
or one of the most widely distrib distributed
uted distributed TV shows.
The drama of those years when

he worked at an advertising job

In Boston, served as a communist
rganiier in nearby Cambridge and
acted as agent for the FBI has
ten reprinted in a doxen lan languages.
guages. languages. .--...
Philbrkk doesn't miss the cloak

and dagger -days. Except for lec

ture tours in the spring ana tali
he stays dose to the store.

"I was born here," he said. "So

in a way I'm a home town boy.
It's a good place to raise chil children."
dren." children." Pbilbrick's apartment overlooks
the beach where in the summer
thousands of tourists come to es escape
cape escape the city heat His mother lives
a short distance away, and there

are uncles and counsins all over
town.
"I ; appreciate small-town living
now more than I ever did," he
said. "Especially after those years
of working with the Communist
apparatus m Cambridge.
"1 was cut off from all normal
relationsnlpsr And no' matter where

I was, I always had to remember

the current party line. That s nev never
er never easy,"
Philbrick said Moscow's present

attack on late Premier Joseph Sta Stalin
lin Stalin would cause little consternation

among party members in the Unit,
ed States.

."The hard-core Communist has

accepted it just as he did the
turn-about on Yugoslav leader Tito,
American intervention in World
War II and the non-strike policies
between 1943 and 1945."
Philbrick said he doesn't discuss
his years as an FBI agent any
longer except while on lecture
tours which take him to every
corner of the nation.

Occasionally. crank letters

threatening bim find their way to

the small post office here, but Fhil
brick pays no heed to them.
. A 5.000 LAPSE

ANN. ARBOR, Mich. (UP)

Chambermaids at the Tower Hotel
are still talking about a Michigan,
Ind.. salesman who packed his

suitcase, paid his bill and drove

away leaving behind $25,000

worth of diamond and pearl jew

elrv. Salesman Henry Winski

nhoned police to report his forget-

fulness. Police found that a hotel
maid, Cleo Goodlow, had turned

the jewels over to tne notei man

agement

ftlttfO&yk True Life Adventures

The SARGASSO SEA
earners op 2,004000
60JARE MILES CP SEAWEED
ROAUNfi IN THE WESTERN
ATLANTIC OCEAN.
V&SPtfB TUB KttmofMw&
ANPaiRRENTIB IT HAS NOT
f 6H1FTEP APPREC1ABLV. ". .-

( WirWrFiiuliM
VaUikaaM4

BOOTS AMD BXK BUDDBS

Show Boat

I EaOAB MAM

I'
l
I
I
1

CFN

TV

PROGRAM
Published through the courtesy of

WSTRIBU1D0RA ELECTR1CA, S. a.
Ave. Sa. (Peri) Ne. S5-11S Tel. 3-1650, Panami, R. P.
! DISTRIBUTORS of
EMERSON Television and Radio

6
I
0
1

Saturday, June IS, 1958
' J JS Sl(n on
1:00 Harry Owuii
i M Youth Wants To Know
1:0 Armod rore Hour
4:00 Bncor
5 0O CoUeg Trm CoRftMBC
S:30 Profettlon! Fithtr
S:00 Ntw Panorama
7:SO Life of Riley
7:30 Stag Show
. 1:00 Caonr't Hour
S ftS Dancer
:SS Danny Thomai
10:00 Mere's The Show
M: Rit Farad
U:00 Newt 4
llMt Arthur Godfrey and
Ku Friend
U.OS Sign oK. .

Sunday, Juno 17, 1951
1:6S Slfn on
2:00 Lighted Window
2:30 Lamp Unto my Feet
1:00 Armed Fore Hour
4:00 Encore
5 :00 The Goldberg!
3:30 Youth Want To Know
S:0 News
S:1S Industry On Farad
S 30 John Hopktna
7:00 Our Hiss Brooks
7:30 .You Are There
8:00 Tout of The Tows)
:00 Appointment with
Adventure
:M PhU Silvers Snow
10:00 Star Staaw
10:30 What's My Lin
110 News
115 Stage T
11:35 Highway Patrol
11:05 Sign off.

I

"Wherever; you look, e 0
vou H ill see an EMERSON."

I
I

I

I
I

I

I
I
I

VfUt-PWEED tWES HOT mb from gstal k&sioh&

V'SV; JV re AIR 6M6

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

- Hill (Jli

Tn bft jro four bits h unifi thl btckrt

Faltering Philip
rbW tlf to filled with bralsea,
rTen-woro steps and rogs he uses.
ftepalra wenld torn bis home like sew
?. A. aasalfleds. fait the richt clue'

I -ivc VeWl KJ UO SOMliM t I Ot vrwrl I t "W

: Li-' y.i II

SI II i7

ii . 1 1

"(ktwo-oo

: Now

CAPTAIN IASI

Real Service

LB8UI TVBMB

A V SECRETARY HE W5LL 1 5r

THE MAIL, AVID COULP'VE COUtP DO

kB THE CONTENTS. BUT SHE WEMTi THAT BETTER

TO THIS TROUBLE TO BULiEK WIH SWRTS WWI

5MWT A 6IT1 OH TH6 PHOIC

r I DO MOPE THE WEW OWNER I PONT BELIEVE THEY HME A BETTER
I JiV. WON'T 5HAKB OP THE EFFICIENT PtANT MANAGER IM AIL OP MeKEB
1 MICE OP W V ORGANIZATION WU HAVE WOw! INPU5TWE TMAM YOUi MR. PATRICK.I
I TO BRINK Nt I'V- , 11- m AUD HL TELL THEIR EXPERT SO! sJ

I Lfcl FtK.Kll A. WW. IJ J .-ilti T- I Sf I J I il n 11 I M t

1 1 ipT4iii eaViiL 1- i-hiw 111 ,j. Mi rj hir 1 1 1 v si

U6PECT OUR PI AMT it yj--TfVl AriTAJ WVl I k sA f

m k. s- ,vj j 1 essr a d ia t i i : i a f m -

'jeer

MORTT UEEKLB

Right ThU Tins

By DICK CATAIU

s S. ffUfl lX6AWA5IANTWMOjj 1 ( SEE WHAT I I FEMEMBCK WHAT ) Jtk
EVlKXfe50fVCKBQ7 A T 11 WAS FIFTY FEET TALL. fS. MCAN7NCW. YOrirrCRSW7K -
ABOUT WINTHHOr. HC TCU3 y 1 WHAP TOO HEAPS ANP lyjTWINTHfCRldl WDULPHAfPENIFtDU ) iCiij
THE MOST AWRJL FIWwwijp L A LCNd Jm&TNLt TOOMC? fT AjtV tI A.
j J V
ora BOaiRbMG uotu : mjon ooru ftti pit wai i J. t wmatta
MI6 LANDLADV DRAPES WEril pgoR Tlfl5 TOSETHER ,i iCTl- &OMB B lip )-M
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'ra'o5' merasims PJT Used
17Ug?P:TWEB PIECES AN MOlJg tire's LOQ66ST MSvarrg

sjsjbj sjBg sj



SATtRO.iT, JrNE H, 195S

TEE PAJiAMA AMERICA?! A lAUtrtut.i mih jipmmh.
' O, & 134, Pc
anima
i and Jthenvi5e
Box 5037, Jt
ferS
neon

I" -' : I
I i
I

v-, ;-M7-;-::;::jn a-I

.... -.r1 . -j. .i". MB T.

tlJH

lwight Grubbs, treasurer. '

PRESIDENT OF PANAMA AND MRS. RICARDO ARIAS
GIVE GALA DANCE HONORING DAUGHTER
' The President of Panam and Mrs. Rlcardo Arlai tender-
ed a aa!a dance at the Presldencia last cyenlnc in honor ol

their daufhter, oiguitai jourveeuin uhij.

recipe cookbook, "Recetas del Ca-

Partv-Loving Dukev

bis Miss Wedding

Of Two Old Flames

LONDON. June 16 (UP) -The

APPEARING IN the first of a series of Summer Festival eon eon-certs
certs eon-certs to take place at the Fort Kobbe Service club on Thursday
evening, at 8; 15 p.m., will be ballerina Karen Magnuson. Miss
Magnuson, a student of the Anna Ludmilla dancing studio in
Panama, will share the spotlight alonst with three other acts
in a full hour's variety program. The concert Is being present present-e
e present-e din honor of Col. and Mrs, Frank D. Miller, 20th Infantry
regimental commander.
' (CJB. Army Photo)

ribe." will So on sale sometima in.siterj Princess Alexandra, missed

July, mtmbers of the cookbook 'one London social event the wed

ding or two oia names.

The Duke was found

Returns Prom Colombia
His Excellency Monsignor Fra
. Tnnl.m .n A rV.hich An nf Pi

earns, has returned to the isthmus committee have announcea,

after attending the National vawo- rv v,.-"
lie Censress m Colombia He was Two thousand cM" have been
accompanied by the Ambassador ordved and about 1500 of these
f Colombia and Mrs. Raul H. Ba- have already been reserved ac ac-!L.
!L. ac-!L. : T cordine to Mrs. -Mare: Jackson,-

sales chairman. The first printing

of 500 coDies was sold almost im

mediate v aner nuDiicauon. copies

of the bnnV may be jeserved,, by-

calliiiij Au. jacKion at a-ui.

partyloving Duke of Kent and hjs' An agreement on cuts in trans

Transatlantic Air Fares To Be Cut

CANNES, France, June 18 (UP) .group compromise plan have been

rnos.

Luncheon At Unien Club ;
Mr T. E. oeiesby gave a stag

lii orl at the tjnion Club recenU

ly ,ir. Cglesby is General uirecior

ol the Cu. da Fuana y i-ux,

In order ta cut publication costs;

a special party is being conducted
Saturday and Sunday to assemble
the nearly 250 pages of the book
and make them ready for binding.

About 80 guests have been invit

ed each day and eacn group wm

MEETINGS

Flag Day Danee
At America Leoion Club

Dancing was enjoyed by over
fifty young people at the American
Legion Club, Fort Amadorf Jhurs.

day night when tne giria ox oen oen-"
" oen-" ior Troop 80, Girls Scouts of Amer America,
ica, America, were hostesses at a dance in
.thrafinn of Flaa Day. Among

. t .1 VvnWF

T".. . 'Fort Kobbe Officers; Club.

s-"nci i nrrR aiiiu ocicu i

Scout -?nip igni. ;
Cbaperonea attending the dance

. were Jr. ana. u""""
ham,.Mrk-end Mrs. Wesley Town Town-.end.
.end. Town-.end. Mrs. Ralph Parker, Joan O

Connell, Mrs. Marj E. Becker, ana
Mr Ray WUsoo. troop laader.
Mrt. O'ConneU and Mrs. Becker
represented the American Legion
Auxiliary which sponsors Troop 80.
A patriotic theme was carried
out in the decorations with i rad,
white and blue streamers and bal-

. loons.iRed ixora, mimatrue flags
and blue crepe paper were used to
create a lovely centerpiece on the
refreshment table.
Tha girls wish to thanks the Amer Amer-ieao
ieao Amer-ieao Legion for the use of the club
' and all thoe whd assisted them

is giving the dance.
u,. Arthur Linda Entertains

Mr. Arthur undo entenamea a

nubliclv

kissing the bride, Jane Sheffield,
on a Swiss skiing party last year.

The Princess I used to date the

bridegroom. 'Jocelyn Stevens,

Both the Duke and ; his sister

Thursdayf

a carefully-guarded secret.

atlantic air passenger rates ap

parently has been reached by some
of the world's leading airlines,, it
wsi reported here today. I
.The International Air Transport
Association conference, which p p-nened
nened p-nened here Mav 29 to discuss pro

posed fare cuts, began breaking report by the Civil Aeronautics
in tnHav. five dava ahead. of its Board in Washington said it should

sent their regreta ant did not ttctieduled "closing r 'if possible to travel tourist class
tent the ; ultra-social !w e (J djngj Willis E. Libscomb of Pan vA' round trip between New York and

1 p. r : I mferican World Airways and Michel London for nomore than $4u0 a-

de Villeneuva of Air Franca left bout 35 per cent below present

Cannes in tne waae oi rename re- irans-atianue lares

However, most observers believ

ed that," barring unforeseen objec
tions raised by non-Atlantic car

riers, the cuts may be announced
Monday.

Tran U'nrW Airline ininwt Pan

American in urging reductions. A

ports that a low-priced third-class
trans-atlantie fare and a eut in
the first-class rata will be announc-

STEPFATHER MUST BE GIVEN ed within three days. r ,' :
Fin. I. richtc with run n it vT The 12 member arouo of North

. v k Atlantic airlines has not met since

Children of a first marriage can Tuesday, when they were reported

10 nave reacnea a cumprumioc wi

assemble about loop copies. T h e 5rejk (econd lutrtin9 m.
".cmhiu nwip" will reduce u i j .u

. i .. iico uiw icu fiaicui aim uib par-
publications costs; considerably. ent Dy mttmie stand together
The parties are being held at the M te,m. ,
... I7.LL. Pink ,t . 1 .' .. .

a man wno reads una column
writes: "I read your recent col column,
umn, column, 'Don't let husband play .sec .second
ond .second fiddle te children.' I wish my

wife had read it end taken it to

hears. a.- k

"We have ; parted because I

couldn't, 'get along' with her etui
dren (three of them at home)

No matter what I said to them

her retort was, 'They're not YOUR
children, so they don't have to lis listen
ten listen to, you.'
"She ia suinr for divorce but I

love her 'and feel she cares -for

me but has been influenced against
me by her children. v
"Could you please help me to
ease my scrambled-up thoughts?

Should I try to talk her out of

divorce or what?"

- Back aetlce far Inchnioa la tMa
-ealuma ihould tabjaittcd ia type-
wriUca (aim ana mailed
tfe kex Bumhtn 1114 dilj la "Be-
ciai aad OUMnwiM," deUvandl
by haad t the eHice. Nolkea
- mwtinit caaaot be acccaltd h laie-
hea.
Cristobal CCEOC-CIO Realen
Cristobal Stewards Council

Two important regional meetings
of the Cristobal GCEOC-CIO Re

gion, The Cristobal Stewards

Council, will convene their regular
meetings on Monday. The Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal and Gatuii Woman's Auxiliary

..ii .rm.n friends-at a "des- wiU conduct their regular meeting

pedidaS atag dinner in honor of U Ion Tuesday.

Mark Quinn and Capt. Carl John
who have been visitmsj tha USAF
1 for tha past month:

1 Tea Audi Card Ptrty

Both meetings will start at, 7:30
p.m. It is requested that all mem

bers attend uiese special meetings.

The directors and officers will at-

nl.nc ia Moncavo. Wlia Oliiena ana vaiuamtj uuutuieuuu u

the Ecuadorian Ambassador, was nivuigea.

hostess at the Embassy Kesiaence.

The LA.T.A. considered fie C-

A.B. announcement as a po.ite ul ultimatum
timatum ultimatum .that international air far fares
es fares must be slashed soon.
Thus the Cannes conference in involving
volving involving 64 airlines was conducted
alntost in the manner of top-level
foreign policy talks, ,
MAR1LIHEAD 'haT"SPIRIT'

. MARBLEHEAD, Mass. -UP)-

The original of the famous paint

ing, ."The spirit of ey a. m.

fare cuts. The reductions wera su

gested by American lines but o;

posed. Dy snropcan camera.
Air France previously was re

tA in ha UsHinff the nnnnsitinn

uvilcu w w, r r . .- .ii,.
. ... l .1.-: 1 1 J k.r.a AM thA Wftll M

to a large cut in we price m air-:nui mm -""
plane tickets. the aelectmen'a ioom in Abbot
Terms of the j North Atlantic Hall. -

' iimiaan aWMeaiieiiawa..-e-ai--a '. t.

' yesterday afternoon at a tea and
eard party in honor of Mrs. CHal CHal-:
: CHal-: baud Cardona, wife of tha Vanna Vanna-.
. Vanna-. tutlan Ambassador.
Psrewair Tea Tendered
firs: Jweph de Lactate
, Mrs. Marcel OlUvier. wife of the
i a !-, rharve d' Affaires, was

hostess at a tea party at the Em Em-'bassy
'bassy Em-'bassy Residence on La Cresta on
Thursday in honor of Mrs. Joseph
' da Ucoste, who will be leaving at
" the end of this month for France
where she will visit her two daugh daugh-ters
ters daugh-ters in Tours. Mrs. de Lacoste will
,be accompanied by her youngest

daughter.-
eenerat And Mrs. Ceerga
- Knterfain

General and Mrs. G. George
gave a cocktail party last night at
their suite in tne El Panama Ho-

tie. (
Caekrall Partv r ;

Dr. and Mrs. E. P. Shirokob gave

a cocktail party at their home yes

terday for a group or menus, ur.

Shirokob is Chief burgeon at uor uor-gas
gas uor-gas Hospital.
Malcelm Maaruderi Returs(

... Mr: and Mrs. Malcolm Magru-

der accompanied by their children
have returned to the Isthmus from
a three month vacation spent in

Tha United States and Europe.

"Assembly Parties" Fer
Second tisve Of Cookbook
The second printing of the Fori
Kobbe OL'icers' Wives' Club's 1000

Understanding Must Be Made

There's probably no chance for

a success witn a second try unless
the two ol you can reach an un understanding
derstanding understanding about the children.

A stepfather who takes on the
responsibility and support of his

wife a children should have a fa

ther's riehts and resnect.' :

The love he will have to win

from the children, themselves. But
onlv the wife can set tbem straight

bn the idea that their stepfather

is head of the house and they are

to obey him and respect his wishes

If you can convince your wife of
that and if she is willing to try
marriage with you again on that
basis, fine and good.

But if you go nacK to tne same

situation you will run into the
same trouble. Isn't that the real
situation aa it stands?

Hiding Family Spat From
Child Only Makes It Worse

IY MRS., MURIEL L AW It INC (
Sitina on the stairs, Jane is but

toning Jier doll into t sweater.

But- she s not reauy mieresieu
in what she's doing. The bulk of
her attention ia uneasily fixed on

what her parents are doing,

Suppose They never open the door
again?",
Jane should not nave te ask her.

self such questions. Unfortunately

her parents, like some others a a-roong
roong a-roong us, have been carefully train trained
ed trained to bide any ill-will they feel.

By keeping their quarrel secret

We' MAKP fP'FWnS

Down in the kitchen, they arelfrom her. they hope to insure her

quarreling loudly. Mommy -says.
"If it weren't for the children, I'd
get out and take a job! Oh, that
I have to be dependent on you like
this!" i.--r;':
Daddy shouta, "Are you trying
to threaten me? Because if you
are when Mommy interrupts.

Must the children-hear you yeu-

ing at me, too? she demands

and slam i goes me uicnca
itehind it the sdults continue

their commonplace quarrel over

the wife s wish to iena more mon mon-e
e mon-e n mit-of-work relative. But

to their child, their words made
blurred and mysterious by the shut
door suddenly become anything but

commonplace.
ThmiPh their ooen aneer made

her uneasy, their decision to hide
it like some shameful secret turned
her discomfort into terror. All the

little betrayals children mevnaoiy
suffer at tour hands collect into
certainty that some unimaginable

new one is laung maps mu
that shut door.
Jane thinks. "What are They

planning they're scared to let me
know about? Do They want me to
run away so that Mommy can take

a )oo7 is vaaoy nuung mvmm,i

EASTERN BEAUTY Anoth Another
er Another entry in the "Marilyn Mon Monroe
roe Monroe derby" is Chinese film star
Lin Chi. The actress is in Sing
apore making personal appear appearances
ances appearances with her new movie.

Think what you ar. doing be

fore you pass on any remark or
incident that jnfts a teen-ager
In a bad llghC Reputations .are
easily ruined and stories get ex exaggerated
aggerated exaggerated each time they are
retold. So the only kind thing to

do is refuse to pass on any:

gossip about young people,
Yon wouldn't want to ruin the
repntat'on of a young girl or
boy, but yon mbt If yon pass
on destructive gess'p.

respect for them.

.It s a vain one.- iney can no
more hide their heated emotions

from the little girl who Uvea with
them than we can stop barometers
falling in hurricanes. In domestic

storm as in other aunas, changes
of atmospheric pressure take place
which children immediately regis

ter And should be free to respond
to.- 'V. '-:
-V j i i "'
On this subject; British psycholo psychologist
gist psychologist Peter Fletcher writes in the
magaiine "Everybody's": t
"The important thing to notice is
that the damage done to children
is not done by the quarreling itself.
No marriage is immune from occa occasions
sions occasions of bitterness. Jealousy and re recrimination.
crimination. recrimination. Such storms sre -disastrous
when they are half-seen, half half-heard
heard half-heard and not at all understood;
when the parents, through stupidi stupidity
ty stupidity or selfishness conduct the ar argument
gument argument aa if the children were not
there or as if being; there, what the
children think and feel about it is

of no consequence to them.

We shove them away from our

miarrels because we cannot toler

ate their critical thoughts and feel.

ings.

alf t.

U3 Purt Isstsst Cc!Jt

Better Flavor

Cup ajwCupt

DESERVES
THE
BEST!!
and When Pop's
the Question ...
we have' the
t v.'.-; ...
answers.

Neckwt-ar
Sport Shirts
Sweater? ( ; V.
' Handkerchiefs
Slack,
White Shirt
Jantzen. Bathing Trunks
S-t-r-e-tC'h-a-b-l-e $ocks
Pajamas
Bermuda Shorty
' '
and many, many other f;
items lo please
" every Daddy.

: Just tay:
"CHARfit.. IT'-'.

ft ? 71

'. -. .. .i :' .j- ".- Wort":'
... No. 25 and 71 Central Ave., PLAZA 5 DE MATOj Panap j
- - i .Across Railroad Station Colon t

t arr w."

' "

FACTORY BUILT 25-60 CYCLE
New MOTOROLA

iirm

I atl I aw I II .

II

i ii 'nil i i in. n iiifl t

luuiii ir muiM
-AND HNIST J Vj Y'

JUST ONE OF THE MANY IMPROVEMENTS IN
the fine new MOTOROLA TV

Invenicnes Generalss, $, A.
Avanida Jos Francisco de la Ossa, 38
Apartado 3122 Tali. 3-3190 A 3-3191
V '; Panama, Rep. da Panami.

v.k hiitfnn la turn an both nlctnre

and sound exactly as they were last

ttme set was used! uciusive rvsnnuivon
Turn-On and all control are Right-t'p-Front
for tuning In the most natural
position. No stooping i or atretchlng r
fumbling. No knobs on aide or tap. Eye-
- Conditioned, too a brighter, clearer pic pic-tare
tare pic-tare for comfortable long-hours viewing,
Manv sites, styles and colors at aur aur-vrisingly
vrisingly aur-vrisingly law prices.



face six

..FOR
12 WORDS
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
- CANAL IONB rOLTCLDOC
DEHTAL-MEDICAL
.-R. C I. FA1RI6A. M.S.
JDK K AYlLA JV M.D.
TlnU ttk JW At, AI
(Mpwlt. Ajmm 8ckMl Flaygieand
, TiL Mttl Inama
I RETIREMENT, UFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
Phone rtaum M5M
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S.A.
Phono. 2-2451 -2562
1" Urn Riding
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
tiding JwhW dt
t hS m he W"
or fey wHimmOTA
HARIIEn DUMH
BALUOOM DAMWS ""
XXACBBS OHTIL TOO tBAES
Studio El Panami Hotel
Baiboal t-2 a fasti tM
- Vfl viS icBm Una"
FOOT-TROUBLB
' -: cum, ealloeases, nail
CHIROPODIST
.. (Dr. Scholia trained
ORTEPEDIA "NACIONAL
U Just iiwMM ra. -'
BUSINESS MEN
PANAM1 PFRSONVT'". '' AND
S i.CiCETARIAL hi,ZAV
: will solve fre f charg
w your PERSONNEL problem!.
TeL 3-1466, Box 4163
Panama.'
SWEDISH MEDICAL MAISAG
Electric CtWnet Baths Vtolet Ray
Treatment for Blood Circulation,
Nerve Relaxation Medical Gymnas Gymnastics
tics Gymnastics and Kxoreisee Posture Correc Correction
tion Correction Special Foot Treatments. A.
Thomas, Physiotherapist. Hotel El
Panama Health Center 10 a.m. -7
p.m. Tel. Panami 3-1660. r
RcYc Henry Cluver
To Preach Tomorrow
At Ancon Cathedral
rh Bv TTpnrv John Cluver
field director of the American Red
Cross in the C; Z and a p r i t
of the Episcopal Church, will cel celebrate
ebrate celebrate the Holy Communion at the
Cathedral tomorrow morning at
7:30 a.m. and preach at the 11 o' o'-,
, o'-, chick service.
Fr. Cluver is a veteran of World
Wtr 1 end served overseas with
the Red Cross in World War H in
' Ireland and for five year in Berlin
with the Army of Occupation dur-
ing which time he also served as
voluntary chaplain.
At Evening Prayer tomorrow the
,Rev. Roger H. Greene, recently
returned from studying in Alexan Alexandria,
dria, Alexandria, Va., will preach his first ser sermon
mon sermon at the Cathedral.
, The. Rev. John H. Townsend,
. tL tamnnrsrilv in charge of the Ca
thedral until Dean Peterson return
Last week Dr. Townsena ceieorav
. ad the 35th anniversary, of his or
' dination to the ministry.
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
quotations ay
' AJtlAI, HATUSSI A ASSOCIATES
J Bid Ask
Abattoir Nacional
, Banoc flducUrl ...... 418
Biokmlgoa 1 11
Ceenento PanamA TS 7S-M
Cervecerla Nacional .... SI
ChMcana do Leche' ... It
Clayea
Coca Cola ,-
Cuontas Cemerdales
Prof, with Cora. ..... 19
OeBtlladora Nadonal ... V
rinandera Istmefia
Fret With Com. Mt
rinantaa, S.A.
. : Prat with Com. ...... ,; 12
; Fuena J tut Pret, ... 4T 11
ruerx y tw-Com. ... '.
i Hotelee faterajnerlceooa, tti
General da Seguros .... IS -Panamefia
do Aceites ... SO
Panamefia do fibres ... v to
"Panamefia do Seguroe .. 2S 17
Panamefta de Tabace .. 10 Jl 12
Tcatr BeliaVbU 0
ffeatro Central '' K
t-'.- """t1 .'""' (Commercial' Kotlce)

a

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES

UBRERIA PRECIADO
' f Street No. II
Aganclu Internal. da Publfcaclonis
. He. I Lettery Plea
CA8A ZALDO
- Central Ave.!

FOR SALE
' Household
FOR SALE: 25-eycl refrigera refrigerator
tor refrigerator with defroster, 9Vk gov ft.
$50; 25-cycla 12" nen-scillat- -ing
fan $5; 25-cycla Bendix au au-tomatic
tomatic au-tomatic wilder, lib naw $110;
double M Hallywaad, a hu4-heira-
$20. Haw 5723-1, Dia Dia-ble
ble Dia-ble ar call 2-2S69.
FOR SAU. I tu tat. 21-a!aca
Martha Waihingtaa pcttim;
vaaatiia blinds and Africa via via-tats.'
tats.' via-tats.' 0932 Amia'ar Ra Phaaa
2-2964. ;, ; ,
FOR SALE: Luvina, Isthmus:
aMdsra lirinf nam sat, foam
rubber, light mahofiny, alittia
cavand; alsa lamps, and tables,
Quaitarmistar tablet, chairs,
chattt f drawers. Call 2-2169
r heuie aumber 5723-B, Dia Dia-Ha,
Ha, Dia-Ha, V I
FOR SALt: "Licerara $10, 2
iW tables $16 each, 2 end ta tables
bles tables $10 each. Everythlnf ew.
Phaaa 4-5 1 2 Paraisa 5 e 7 a.m.
FOR SALE: RaWgerHor 9x10
' ft., porcelain, 25-cycla, price:
$100; New Heme 25-cycle elec
trie sewing machine,' portable,
price: $40, At home from 12
aen ta 6 p.m. House 784-B,
!: lafbea, Tavarnilla Street.
FOR SALIi-Mahoeiny desk, 3-
, drawer and middle drawer; stand
for typewriter, new ceneitien,
with matching steal. Call Curun Curun-du
du Curun-du 4272.
FOR SALIiAutematic washing
machine, works-: and leaks lika
new. Avenida Para 37-41.
FOR SALI; It-ft. Serrel rsfrl rsfrl-geretor,
geretor, rsfrl-geretor, electric, all-cycle,, lika
new. Heasa 2531 A Phone Navy
3112.
FOR SALI: 7 cubic ft. refrige refrigerator
rator refrigerator $195; 4-burner "Tappan"'
gat stare $91; "Sineer" tewing
machine, table model (brand
aw) $295; double beds with
new mattress $39; metal chests
ef drawers $14.50,- maple din dinette
ette dinette set $45; beautiful modem
living ream suites $150; mahog mahogany
any mahogany 3 -door wardrobes $129;
dining ream table and chairs
$75; hammock metal stand
$6.50; hassocks $3.50 and many
ethers. Cash ar Credit. House Household
hold Household Exchange, Phone 3-4911,
Natienal Ave. Na. 41.
Pierce-d Hats
Washington At R H Po
xosi 3D 5 0 1 0
Runnels 2b ...... S 0 0 3
Paula rf 4 n 9 o
iSlevers lb ....... 4 0 1 13
Lemon if 4 l 2 l
Olson cf ......... 3 1.1 0
FitzGerald c 2 0 0 4
Valdivlelso s.t son
Wiesler p ........ 2 0 10
a-ituiiDrew ....... 0 0 0 0
Paseual p ..... .'. o 0 0 0
b-Oravetz ........ 1 0 0 0
Totals
33 2 8 24 IS
Chicago
Esposlto 3b 21 1 I ?
Fox 2b'.. ..,.4 0 2 4 ?
Mifioso If 3 n i i r
PhUley rf 4 1 l c
?y cf 4 3 0 0
ijoiiar c .......... 2 2 14
uropo 10 3 1 2 7
Aparido ss 2 1 V 2
Pierce p 4 10 0
Total, 27 7 9 27
a Sacrlfif. tlv fnr wuci in
Tin.
, W V ( SVIMIfA AAA
b Fly out for Paseual In 9th
Senators
White Sox
.000 010 1002
O01 101 04x'
SUMMARY Errors: Wiesler.
Apa.ncio. KBi: FOX 4, Dropo. A
pariclo, (Olson scored on wles
irra aoupie-piay grounder in
din). I.Ollar. Kllllhrm, rvM.e.
Wiesler, Yost. Triples: Mifioso,
r ox. mk: ixnar. Kacnilce: Fox.
Sacrifice fly: Klllibrew. Double Double-olavs:
olavs: Double-olavs: Valdlvielso-Rnnni.i!c:uo
ers 2; Wiesler-Valdivlelso-Siev-ers;
Runnels-Valdlvlelso-Sievers;
iFox-Apariclo-Dropo. Left on
base: Senators 0, White Sox 9.
Bases on tjaiis: pierc 4, Wiesler
S, Paseual 2. S O.: Pierce 3, Wies Wiesler
ler Wiesler 2. Paseual 1. Hits off: Wies Wiesler
ler Wiesler 5-6, Paseual 4-2. Runs and
earned runs: wiesler 3-3, Pierce
2-2, Paseual 4-4. Hit by pitch:
Wiesler hit Lollar, Paseual hit
Minoso. wf.: pierce (9-2). L.P.:
Wiesler (2-3).

POSITION OFFERED
AMERICAN COMPANY seeks single Anglo-American
for position entailing international travel. No selling;
Write: American Company, co P.O. Box. 134,
Panama, giving business experience and education.

TTTS

YOU CAN PLACE

LOURDES PHARMACY
11 U Caneogeilla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
. Ka. M V Stf!
-MORRISON'
. dsn or Jnly At J St.

MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
OX 2031. ANCON. CZ.
IOX 1211. CRlSTOtAL. CX
West lank Ladies; Expert beauty
service. ..Stateside licensed op op-craters...
craters... op-craters... Genells eauty Shop,
Ceceli Clubhouse. Navy 3812.
FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE: -1 950 Hillmaa 4 4-deer.
deer. 4-deer. Engine' rebuilt, duty paid.
Call 3-5650 Panama after five.
FOR SALI: 1951 Oldimebile
Holiday hardtop, hydramatic and
radio, duty free. May be seen at
earner 34th Street and Central
Ave. Phena Panama 3-3477.
FOR SALE: 1941 Mercury se sedan,
dan, sedan, good working condition.
Bargain price. Can ba teen Juan
I. Seta Street next to Atlas
Garden. V-.
FOR SALE: 1952 Packard de deluxe
luxe deluxe 4-dear, radio, extras $500,
Call Albrook 72-77.
FOR SALE: 1951 black Ply Plymouth
mouth Plymouth Savoy Station Wagoa,'
gaad cenditien. Can ba financed,
$600, Phena Coca Sol 305.
FOR SALE: 19S3 Ferd Sunlin Sunlin-ar
ar Sunlin-ar convertible, lika new, 16,000,
mileage run. Reasonable price.
46th Street "lalboa" Building,
Apt. 18, Panama.
FOR SALI: Like new, 1956
Ferd Fairlana 4-door, 6-cylinder;
alio 1956 Ferd Station Wagi
S-passenger; ; 1952 Oldsmobile
"98" Krdtop coup Haliday.
Perfect cenditien.' Agencies Cos Cos-mas,
mas, Cos-mas, Phena 2-4721.
YOU'LL WANT this 1950 Tudor
Ford, radia $485. House 2531 A,
Ceceli. Phone Navy 3112.
FOR SALEi-Clesn 1953 Chav.
relet Tuder"210" series, tu tu-tene,.wsw
tene,.wsw tu-tene,.wsw radia, heater, new
eaat? covers, reaionable price,
lalboa 1829j x t
LESSONS
Atlantic Sid Pre Teem and
Teenagen: Ballroom dance dais daises
es daises will start Tuesday morning,
June 19th at 9:30 at Inter Inter-American
American Inter-American Woman's Club. Har Harriett
riett Harriett tt Dunn.
Swashbuckling Bucs
Cardinals
Ah R
HPo A
TAjibmnn 11.
juuvnumu in ;
Dark ss
Muslal rf ........
Boyer 3b ........
4 ,1)
4 0
2 10
1
0
1
1
0
, 1
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
Moon cf
Sauer If .........
Smith c
Blasingame 2b ...
Mizeu n
McDanlel p
a-Morgan-........
Jackson p .......
b-Hatton .........
Kinder p .........
Totals
33
Pirates
1 7 24 13
Vlrdon cf 4
Oroat ss '. 4
Clemente If ...... S
Long lb ......... 4
Thomas 3b ....... 4
Freese 3b ........ 1
Walls rf,.. ....... 4
Folles c 4
3. O'Brien 2b .... S
Kline p ......... 3
1 2
0 1
0)2
VI
2 3
0
2
s
3
C
4
9
2
C
C
1
2
3
2
0
10
1" 0
2 10
0
r
0 1
0 1
3
1
Totals
36 12 13 27 S
aT.1nii1 nut. fnr MrDftTllel in fith
b-Singled for Jackson in 8ui
Pirates
033 002 lOx 12
000 000 100 1
Cardinals
SUMMARY Errors: Dark
Lockman. RBI: Smith, Walls,
Groat 2. Thomas, Folles 4. vir
don 2.' Clemente, (Vlrdon scored
on wild oltch b? Jackson m etni
Doubles: Moon. Thomas, Folles.
Triples: Folles. Sacrifice: Kline.
Double plays: Da-Biasiname-
Lockman: urn t.unassisteai
Left on base: Cardinals 6, Pi
rates 8. Bases on baUs: Mizell
2, McDanlel l, Jackson 3, Kin Kin-der
der Kin-der i.TCIlne 1. S.O.: Mizell 3. Mc-
nanlel i. Jackson 1. Kline 7.
Hits off: Mizell -2 (faced three
batters In 3rd). McDaniei 3-3
Jackson (2-2, Kinder 2-1. Runs
anrl earnerl runs: Mizell 5-5. MC-
Danlel 1-1, Jackson 3-i Kinder
3.3. Kline 1-1. Wild pitcn: jacs-
son. passed ball: Folles. W.P.:
Kline (6-4). JP.r Mizeu ti-3J

FAXLMA AMERICAN AN

YOUR TJ4JJFFERENT JLOCALITIES IN THE CITY

LEWIS SERVICE
At. Bid Ma.
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDCS
Ml Cmtnl in. n.
FARMACIA LUX
' 1M Central Atmm

FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Twa C E. deluxe
'220 volts 60-ycle one-ton win window
dow window type air-cenditioner, Phena
3-0654.
FOR SALI: Underwood type typewriter
writer typewriter 26". with capital letters
nly. "Maurer's" Flawar Shop,
9th St., Colon.
fOR SAL!: Fodders air-conditioners,
A-hp., latest models.
Phone 2-0948.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS VARIOUS ITEMS
FOR SALE .,
Sealed bids, for epening In pub public,
lic, public, wilkbe received- at the office
f Superintendent of Storehouse
. et, Balboa, far the following
items: ."'i';' .
INVITATION Na. 281 Catch' -basin
frames and gratings; sowar :
' inlets; motor vehicle parts; pump
parts; tire I a r tubas; steel
bulkheads; electrical supplies;
dental .chair; eompresten; Dar Dar-co;
co; Dar-co; averhaul elevator; miscella miscella-neoui
neoui miscella-neoui v paints and varnishas;
' pumps; safes; i platform scale;
screed; skip, derrick; structural
steel tower; auto trailer; winch;
. roll bending machine; tterag
tank; bed screens; hospital beds;
raf rectory bricks, colorimeter;
cold diff user; woodworking lathe;
lightt; drill press, ahaar and pip
threading machines; soda vend vend-:
: vend-: ing machine; hot water tank and
haspital equipment, TO BE OP OPENED
ENED OPENED 9 a.m.,' June 19, 1956.
INVITATION N. 282-v-lullet-in
and transit mining beaks;
cardboard; alphabetical : tarda;
Manila cards; rubber ; stamp
, meuntsr flatsheet and bend pa paper)
per) paper) presiboard; tagbaard; rail rail-raadboard;
raadboard; rail-raadboard; shipping tags; money
wrappers and cardboard cartons.
,TO IT OPENED 10:30 a.m.,
,'Jun. 19, 1956. m v
INVITATION No. 219 lumer
i. parts; chaiars (dies); drill
; chucks; ourtterbore parts; Cut Cut-;
; Cut-; tors and cutter parts; dias; drills,
punches; boiler brass plates," s
; sandblast machine parts; band
i and circular sawa and parts; -i
shear parts; -abrasive stones and
; main switch tips. TO BE OPEN''
ED 1:30 p.m., June 19, 1956.
INVITATION Na. 283 Valvesr
; pipe and pip fittings. TO BE
OPENED 2:30 p.m., June 19.
'1956.-;
Invitatians may tie obtained from
flic ef Superintendent of Store- -houses,
telephone 2-1 8 IS.
SMALL PUPPIES to give away
; American families only. J. Fran-
citce d la Ossa (Auto Row) Na.
24-35, Apt. 12.-
CHIHUAHUAS, long-hair-,
ed, breeding stock, registered.
House 2531 A. Phone Navy
3812.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS VARIOUS ITEMS
FOR SALE
Sealed bids, far opening in pub public,
lic, public, will be received at the office
' of Superintendent ef Storehous Storehous--
- Storehous-- as, Balbaa, for tha following
items:
' INVITATION No. 284 Ex-
. panders; extractors; files; cou-'
ter sinks; geges; gouges; scythe
grips; hammers; hatchet and saw
handles; grass hacks; knives;
tteel stamping letters; mallets;
mandrels; mauls; miter ma machine;
chine; machine; nippers; picks; pliers;
punches and punch parts; ream reamers;
ers; reamers; rules; lead joint runners
taws; scrapers and parts; screws;
screwdrivers; crimping sets; riv rivet
et rivet sett and headers; shears;
sledges; drill : sleeves; copper
tubing springs; di stocks; shar sharpening
pening sharpening .stones; swages; tteel
tapes; machine and hand taps;
' nut taps; blacksmiths'', tongs;
tools and parts; bits; blades;
chisels; borers; cutters and parts;
pipe ds; and wrenches and
parts. TO BE OPENED 10 a.m.,
June 22, 1956.
INVITATION No, 290 Clay
pipe and fittings; steel pin:
bows; flanges; hooks; plugs;
screws; steel tubing; shock ab absorbers;
sorbers; absorbers; Fuller cock balls; sink
' bolts; rubber bumpers; plumb plumb-.
. plumb-. art wiping cloths;, floor, and
thower stall drains; rang parts;
screw,; sinks and sink strainers;
water closer tanks; washers;
brsss reds; lavatories; toil pine;
shower outfit; bath tubs; laun-
' dry trays; ship pump; nickel an-
',. ados; abrasive bands;, tender
parts; water oioiets and garnet
pumper. TO BE OPENED 11
a m.. June 22. 1956.
INVITATION No. 291 Carbu Carburetors
retors Carburetors and pajrtt; magnet and
' parts; cable bands; ingle bells;
awl blades; bolts; lifeboat break breakers;
ers; breakers; light burners; stern and ma marine
rine marine clock,; boat cleats; wood
floats; airport' glasses; gram gram-mats;
mats; gram-mats; awl handles; hooks; horns;
' electric lanterns: sounding load; :
v light lenses; surface vessel lights;
. navigation lights; locks; ears;. -brass
deck plates;; dock slugs;
' life preservers; galley pumps;
life rafts; clinch rings; rotators;
a rowlock,; boat tcoops; buoy
shackles; distress signal,; alec-
. trie sockets; strainers; buoy
swivels; wire rap thimbles; lad-
:- der treads; tambackfee and gov governor
ernor governor wheels. TO Bf OPENED
1:30 a m., Jun 22. 1956.
INVITATION No. 292 Cast-
' ing iron; iron grates; structural
steel angles; channels; structur structural
al structural steel half rounds; I-beams;
tteel; and teal. TO BE OPENED v
2:30 p.m., Juna 22, 1956.
Invitations may ba obtained from
office of Superintendent ef Stee -houses,
telephone 2-1115.

tSZTVTSZTXT EAHT KZ':TkIZ2

FOR RENT
a t.
Apartments
ATTENTION S. LI Just twilt
modern furnished apartment t, I.
2 bedrooms, hot, cold watt
Fhoae Panama 1-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished, scrn scrn-d,
d, scrn-d, inspected 2-aedroem apart-
mant, hot water, gaad location,
suitable for two couples $100.
Via Porrat 82. Phene Panama 3-.
6115. :,-.;.;.'
FOR- RENT Completely fur furnished
nished furnished apartment $50, North
American neighbors, regular
transportation. Phena 3-0471.
FOR RENT 2-bedroom apart,
mant, living room, dining room;
kitchen. 3th Street Na. 16. Saa
Francisco, Via Perrat. Phene 3-
2457.
FOR RENT-Best located n n-room
room n-room famished apartment. Clean
and independent. 43rd Street
N. 13.
FOR RENT-Unfurnishod apart apartment,,
ment,, apartment,, 2 bedraamt, maid's room,
2 baths, sitting dining room,
kitchen, porch, garage $110.00,
at exclusive "El Cangreje", -O
Street No 2. See Da Castro,
Phone 2-1616. Ave. 9-42.
FOR RINT. Unfurnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedraamt, maid's room.
2 baths, sitting dining room,
kitchen, porch, garag $100.00
at Bella Vista, N. Obarrie Street
No. 23. near "El Baturre." Sea
Da Castro. Phene 2-1616. Ave.
-42.
FOR RINT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment $60. Via Perrat 101. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-2568 v
FOR RENT: Newly painted 2 2-bedroom
bedroom 2-bedroom apartment, corners with
large balcony, best location, Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-0934. -
FOR RENT: Attractive very
modern two-bedroom apartment,
maid's room with bathroom, front
terrace, hot water, heater. Near
Hotel El Panama. $110. Call 3 3-0972.
0972. 3-0972.
FOR RENT: Apartments $40
and $25. Jose Agustin Aranga :
Street 5010-A. Inguira same
address, Apt. 12 or 7th Street
No.' 3,'-Parana Lfvr.
FOR RENT. Nicely famished
apartment, including refrigera refrigerator,
tor, refrigerator, perch, parlor-dining ream,
bedroom, kitchen. All screened.
$55. Apply 112 Via Belisarht
Porrat, near JAS Store.
FOR RENT: Wilcox Apart Apart-monts.
monts. Apart-monts. Good neighborhood, ga garage
rage garage facilities. Phone 877, P.O.
Box 630 Colon.
FOR RENT2-bcdreom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, unfurnished, convenient,.;
cool and screened in." San Fran Fran-Cisco.
Cisco. Fran-Cisco. Phone 1464 Balboa.
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished I -bedroom modern a a-partmtnt,
partmtnt, a-partmtnt, garage. 168 Via Bali
earie Porras.
FOR RENTr Apartment, unfur unfurnished,
nished, unfurnished, in pleasant surroundings:
living-dining room, 2 bedrooms,
2 bathrooms, maid's room, ga garage,
rage, garage, laundry facilities,' hot wa water
ter water installation $90. Bella Vista,
house 32 44th Street. Phan 3 3-0815.
0815. 3-0815. FOR RENT: .Nicely furnished
; mr-bedreom apartment. Auto Automobile
mobile Automobile Row, $75 monthly. Call
Panama 3-4382 after 7 p.m.
FOR RINT: Furnished apart,
enent, 2 bedrooms, gas stove, re re-frigerator.
frigerator. re-frigerator. Sella Vista, 43rd St.
N.'64 ' s
FOR RENT: Modern screened
apartment $65. Call 3-2097.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Parrot and tag
$25. Call Balboa 2-3619 xcpt
1-2:30 p.m.
Alkmlra Club Sol
For Father's Day
Progrsni Tomorrow
Alt rrancfmnt hv nm
pleted by Club AlUmira for its
uiira annuu lamer s ; Day pro program
gram program to be held at the theater of
the Canal Zone townsite of Parai Parai-so.
so. Parai-so. In addition to Miss Enid Lowe,
.Z"'y' : riZL Jr: r"t
"Jf,? "LSlk.SS
Edmona josepn ana uene Jetier
son. a i. ,. --
The Rev. Clarence Hayes of the
St. Christopher Episcopal Church
will deliver the invocation and the
benediction, and Colon Council Councilman
man Councilman Hector Connor will deliver
the principal address.
The opening and closing remarks
will be handled by Mrs. Clotilde
Wason and Roland Carter, respec respectively,
tively, respectively, both members of tie Club.
A special surprise is in store for
.11 sthor nrpspnt a ennlr.mn
of the club said. The program will
beein precisely at a p.m. ana
free of charge.
. Transportation wat.be..iyAilable
from Shaler Road.

AT 57 "H" STREET,

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. fee. da at On Am Me. tt
" FOTO DOMY
JuttS AlMMMM Ave. d St M.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DUS

RESORTS
Gremlich's Santa Ciara leech
Carta eos. Modern conveniences,
moderate rat, Phaaa Gambaa
6-441. t
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and Urge
beach bant. One mil past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Balbaa 1166
PHILLIPS Ocoeaeido CeKeg,
Santa Clara. Bex 435. BalbM.
Phone Paneata 1.1177, Criate Criate-bel
bel Criate-bel 3-1673.
Spend year weak ads at Ria
Mar, the host bathing beach in
the Republic, with all conve conveniences.
niences. conveniences. Moderate prices. The
new management it anxious to
serve you.
( BEACHSIDE vacation Santa CI. J
ro. Shrapnel' cemfortabl houses.
' Phene Thompson Balboa 1772.
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT- Space appropriate
tor office, beauty parlor or com?
mercial at "II Cangraj", Ave.
Argentina, naw building "Men "Men-torrey."
torrey." "Men-torrey." See Do Castro. Phene
2-1616. Av. B 9-42.
Engineers
This is a week for birthdays a-
mmg family members of the Ar
my and me Army itself celebrat
ed number "181 this week.
Today four branches Adjutant
General, Engineers, Quartersajtas.
ter and Finance nave birthday.
rne Army's birthday was Wedneg
day. j
All the branches received eon
fratulatory mess ages from the
Army'g first soldier, General
Maxwell D. Taylor, Chief of Staff.
And the Army was lauded with
messages front othej key defense
leaders,,
The AG, only two day,, younger
. 1
tnan tne Army, has carried on a
major portion of the Army's ad
ministration. ;

AG, Finance

The Quartermaster Corps, in bothlration of Independence was sign-

peacetime and wartime, as tak
en care of the Army s vast equip-)
ment hunger the f inance corps,
for almost two hundred years, has
been the financial transactor of the
Army; and the Engineer Cops,
with both unique civil and military
field to the nation. r
Those are- the things which Gen.
Taylor pointed out for commends
uon and congratulations.
All the branches have oirthdays
in tha 180's. The Finance Corps,
too, is celebrating its 181st. The
Engineer and Quartermaster Corps
are also m tneir wist year.
Actually, however, the Finance
Corps went under two other names
before becoming known as the Fi Finance.
nance. Finance. First, it was called the Pay
Department, a branch born less
than two months titer the 'hot
heard 'round the world." Then it
became known as a part of the
Quartermaster Corps.
In 1920, thee name given was Fi Finance.
nance. Finance. Brie. Gen. Herbert M.

Lord was the first Finance Chief.!.'

Now. it's Brigadier Gen. Harry
YTells CrandeU. He's acting chief
until later this year when a regu regular
lar regular head will be selected.
The Finance home is at the "Pen
tagon of the Prairie," Fort Benja-
r ,t u tj: t J
mm narrsun, w juuiauBpuus, iuu.
The Army's Engineers have play
ed a duel partr-fighting and build building
ing building in American military history.
The : first commander, Colonel
Richard Gridley, set the pattern by
toiling all night at Breed' Hill in
Bostotij then grabbing a rifle and
fighting in the Battle of Bunker
uuu, :
The 40th chief of Engineers is
Main Cnral Lewie A. Pick.
The Engineers are unusual in
that thev have a civil restionsibili-
tv was well as a military obli-
gation, .... since nevoiuuun uiji
they've aided in building and open opening
ing opening new parts of the country, and
..... i: v I..L3 J
in Keenins? hisnwavt ana water
ways open to travel. .-'
Two of the more famous Engl-
neers have been Lt. zeouion fiKe
cf Pike's Peak fame and Lt. John
Paraiso Baptists
To Observe
Father's Day
The First Baptist Church, Pa Paraiso,
raiso, Paraiso, will have a special service
honoring- Fathers tomorrow at
7:15 D.m. Chaplain (Cant) Fran
els R. Lewis of Fort- Clayton
.will deliver the message. ;
I All fathers, mothers And Chll
dren are Invited. Other activities
is muuae n u a m. rreucuuig
Service. The pastor. Rev. F. H.
Walters, 'will preach at the serv
ka.

PANAMA

FARMACIA EL BATURRO
: rargue Litem T Btreet
FARMACIA SASM
Via rwrtt 111
NOVEDADES ATH1S
Tie
An.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT.wV.eafi guartsrav
Paifilla, from July 7 -until Sep.
tembar 13: 3 -bedroom concrete
house completely furnished, in including
cluding including television. Completely:
enclosed front and bach patios,
large backyard' with playhouse.
Call 1-3866 after 5 p.m. $145
per month.
FOR RENT: Modem duplex
semi-chalet: two bedrooms, two
bathrooms, hot water: Alhambra
Apartments, Telephone 1386.
Colon,
FOR RENT: Modern chalet: t
bedrooms, living flr dining room.
2 perches, large kitchen, bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, hot water,' maid's room
with bathroom. Inquire Via Par.
tas 91-1.
FOR RENT: 2-story residence:
' 3 bedrooms, sleeping porch, 3
baths, lapse tiled and Covered
pafio, hot water. 38th Street No.
4-39. Phone 2-2724 ar 3-1201.
FOR RINT: Modem 3 -bedroom
chalet: furnished, screened, din-ing-lfving
room, outside rerrac.
kitchen, garag. Aframira, next
Golf Club. Phone 3-3226.

, Quartermaster,

Celebrate Birthdays

C. Freemeont who explored and
went on the Oregon Trail expedi-
uuu. xiuwever, we most iamous
Engineer officers have : probably!
been Gen. Robert E Lee and Gen.
Lucious Clay. 1
in nome of the Engineers is
ton JJelvoir, Va., witbmucji.of
toe corps work also being done at
Fort Leonard Wood, Mo.
The home of the QuartermasV
ter Corps has probably the most
complicated job of the A r m y
branches the vast, complex
scop of its work touching every
part of military life.
Primarily, its iob fs in foorl
i j at a
T.,eqWl
With 'Mai. Gen. Thomas-IWifflin
taking charge as the first chief,!

pe Quartermaster Corps was es- It has grown from an orgfni orgfni-tabhsbed
tabhsbed orgfni-tabhsbed a month before the Decla. zation with records stored in a

u. neauing uie Drancn now is
, r J r r .
wj. ucu. neater u. nasungs wno
took over early in 1954, ,
Just as the dress of the soldier
and the equipmeht of Army have
changed, so have the defined duties
of the Quartermaster Corps. They
have altered the supply picture of
the service drastically since the
beginning of their duties in the
Revolutionary War.
Famous Quartermaster general
Gen. Nathaniel Green is the best
Known oi tne line or M chiefs.
ihe home of the Quartermaster

WEDDING SCENE IN MUSICAL

Jeanne Craln and George Nader are congratulated by
. . I .1.1. A f,

; lueir weaamg pa,ny in wis occur mm vuhuhi-iu-ternationals
Technicolor CinemaScope musical film,
, "The Second Greatest Sex."
ITC 'A VERSATILE CAREER CAREER-FOR
FOR CAREER-FOR ACTOR GEORGE NADER
1 Heroes and heroines of the silver screen who are al always
ways always yearning for a switch in acting roles in order to dis display
play display versatility should have a word with George Nader, who
plays the romantic lead with Jeanne Crain In Universal Universal-International's
International's Universal-International's Technicolor-Cinemascope musical, "The
Second Greatest Sex," which opens next Thursday at the
Lux Theatre.
Rarely has so versatile a career been fostered as has
Nader's. Of the six successive starring roles that U-I has
handed him In the past two years, not one even remotely
resembles the others.
Nader, who stars with Miss Craln, Kitty Kallen, Bert
Lahr, Mamie Van Doren, Keith Andes, Kathleen Case and
Paul Gilbert in "The Second Greatest Sex," takes the role
of a civic leader in a small town in Kansas in 1880, and the
part Is crammed with romance, comedy, songs and excite excite-ment
ment excite-ment ,

SATTCtDAT, jtxs is, r:i.

" -J
i ciAl

MNEIUTJ
FOR. ;.
12 WORDS
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Church building,
corner of 13th and Bolivar, Cris
tobel, Canal Zone, known at
First Church ef Christ, Scientist.
Cristobal, Canal Zone. Sealed
bids will ba motived until mid midnight,
night, midnight, Monday, July 9th. Open
mg of bids will be held in church
edifice Tuesday, July 1 0th. The
right' is reserved to reject any ar
all bids. Anyone wishing t bid
an this building to conduct busi business
ness business in tha Canal Zone should
ba sure they or he ar eligible to
s conduct business on th Canal
Zone. Address all bids andor
inquiries: Clerk, 'First Church of
Christ, Scientist, Cristobal, Canal
Zone, P.O. Box 2403, Cristobal.
, FOR SALE: Former home Ma Marie.
rie. Marie. Rominger an the beach at.
Santa Clara: twa bedrooms, tw
baths, stairway to batch, ,3 lots,
good rental, fine homo. So
Frank Gut et Santa, Clara or
writ Box 794, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Furnished house'.
Westwood Farm, 4 miles from'
Arroijen Check Station, Thatch
ar Highway. Inspected far serv service
ice service men. v . t j.'"
FOR SALE: Modern two-bed-room
residence at Las Cumbrei,
' Na. 405 4th Street. Call a.m.
to 5 p.m.
Corn is at Fort Te: Va with r-
search and development work done
at naticK, Mass. t
Although there have been man?
changes and variations in rank
and title, the Adjutant General
Corps has been in continuous sfrv
ice since its beeinnin? m i;
Maj. Gen, John A. l-'.cm I ,:;IiO
Gates was the first AG, wlih th
current chief beina Mai. Gen. John
A, Klein... .mi :-.
AG duties, at with other of tha
older, more famous branches,
aren integrated part of the Ar Army.
my. Army. The Adjutant General han
tuea tne Army's administration-
i personnel aeuons,. most
of it
corresnondpnr. record krvnlnir.
administrative functions.
four-horse wagon to the Pentagon
ana a munon ana one-naif cuoie
....
loot storage vault m i,o u I s,
iMo. There are regional records in
New York City, Atlanta, Ga.; San
Antonio, Tex., .Oakland, Calif.,' and
Columbus, Ohio.
Its home, like Finance, is- at
Fort Benjamin Harrison, Ind.
On a local level, the command
chiefs are:
" Adjutant General, Colonel W. N.
Hornish: Finance. Colonel K. H.
Tando; Engineer,- Colonel
R F.
Kbbs; and Quartermaster
Col
W. R. Seymour,
X.



PACE 5ETO

SATTT.DAT, ITS! IS. 1938
THE PA5AMA AMERICA AS FVD EPEVD ENT DAILY NIWSPAPER
it hi n : 'in w. s : irfiifiiM
L
captolo
J5c ZOc.
James Dean, In
REBEL WITHOUT
A CAUSE
Also: - ;
SINCERELY TOrBS
with Liberie
T IV 0 LI
DRIVE -IN Theatre
1C l?I Thantra I PETM IA Til JTATI1F I RIO I VICTORIA
CECILIA THEATRE
60c. : 3i
35e.
20c.
35c
20c
(0c -30c
In Cinemascope and Technicolor!
Jack HAWKINS and Jean COLLINS
; f in
LAND OF PHARAHOS
. 30c
NOTTERY NIGHT J
THE SPIDER WEB
Chapters 13-15
- Also: -CANNIBAL
ATTACK
0 f r
Frank Sinatra, in
THE MAN WITH THE
GOLDEN ARMS
. Also: :
TIME TABLE
with Mark Steverj
Tremendous Double Program!,.
Mala Powers, in
B E N G A Z J.
- Also:
SUSAN SLEPT HERE
with Dick Powell
Gst9 Less To Sell :
House Tliis Way!'
Tm mII it tost . va t v
price- v mil Urn st to
ye whm ran Siretw Waal
Jan Wyman and Rock Hudson, in
ALL THAT HEAVEN ALLOWS
Also:
Andie MTRPHT, in
WAR IN MY CORNER ;
CRIME DR'S. GAMBLE
Ad h. ( nrM aiiMMcea.
tKAsm

,
i J '1 i- .j; '' in"1"" wisi" ""Wim- raqiniM"" fWMl jfjl ...'
iim Mil -i in ill i it i tommmmmmmmm mm mmmm mm n iiMi.iiiiMimrr-irmiriniraa MMNCMfctf .4M

SP-I JOHN H. OWEN, JR. (left) takes the oath of office as a
reserve 2nd Lt. in the Adjutant General Corps at Port Amador
this week. Officiating; at the swearing in ceremony Is Col. W.i
N. Hornlsh, USARCARIB Adjutaiit General.. Sp-3 Owen, a
member, of the Engineers: (7465 AU) at CorozaL received his
reserve commission through the Army-regulation which pro pro-,
, pro-, vides enlisted men with one year active duty and a college
degree, the opportunity, of applying for commisisons in the
,i i U.S. Army Reserve. -:,.-.. ";.
a i i (U.S. Army Photo)

om

bf ErskiM Jolmson

Senate Probers See Oil Industry's

Campaign Aimed At Influencing Bills

WASHINGTON. June 16 (UPV-

Senate investigators said today a
2 million dollars educational cam campaign
paign campaign conducted by an oil and gas

industry group might "be calculat calculated
ed calculated to wield more influence on Con Congress
gress Congress than direct lobbying."

Chairman John h. McCieuan!

here might well be calculated to

wield more influence on congress
than direct lobbying."

During 'the hearing, kayser
conceded that mi comDnied con

sidered the bill 'extremely impor

tant, nut ne taia u in eaucauon-

al campaign succeeds and consum

rn.Art t mari th tf(mnf era understand the problems or gas

his eight-man Senate Lobbying In- companied then-"the regulations is
vestigating Committee completed! going to follow what the consum

es inauirv into an informational

campaign conducted by" the Natu

ral Gas and Ou Resources Commit

tee.- ' :

The campaign, conducted during

open hearings on the bill, signed
to highlight the "evils'! of federal
control of the gas industry. The

bill would have examined independ

ent gas producers from direct fed

eral control., s 4
McClellan made his remark aft

er Paul Kayser of Houston, Tex.,
president of the El Paso Natural
Gas Co., testified that Congress
can forget the vetoed bill if the
public relations campaign suc succeeds,
ceeds, succeeds, v":" r ji :

:" "Th aurpes f if th cam campaign
paign campaign was t 9t Ugitlition,"
McCUIlin declared. "Why net
say so? W aH knew it."
McClellap ; later told reporters
that. '.'the course that was pursued

er wants."

"Then why should we pursue

legislation in this fleld7" Mc
Clelland asked. ;

"It's all right with me for you
not to," replied Kayser. s
Kavser also said his chief aide,

Serse Jurenev. was a consultant

tn tha President's Cabinet com

mittee on energy supplies and re

sources policies, t ine commiuee

recommended against federal regu regulation
lation regulation of natural gas producers.

The special Senate committee

was set up after Sen. Francis
Case (R-S.D.) reported that be had

been offered a $2,500 campaign

nntribution bv an oil lobbyist

Congress passed the gas bill but
President Eisenhower vetoed it

because of the "arrogant tactics"
of a small segment of the indus industry,
try, industry, j s

Virginia Police Seek

Scar-Faced Man In

Murder Of Tvo Girls

LEESBURG, Va.. June 16 (UP)!

Police today sought a scar-fac-
ed" man driving a blue Ford, who
is believed to be the "insane fiend"
who murdered two1 teenage girls

and tossed their bodies in a nver.
The bodies of Mary Elizabeth
Fellers, 18, of Beltsville, Md., and
Shelby Jean Venable, 16, of Laurel,
Va were found in the Potomac
River and one of its. tributaries.

Although the cause of death was

not determined immediately, po

lice said they are working on the
assumption that the girls were the
murder victims of "some fiendish

mind." v

The girls were seen getting into
a blue car, driven by a scar-faced
man. just before they disappeared

June 1. Miss Fellers 13-year-old
brother, Erwin Jr. said the driver

"gave me a dirty look, l would
recognize -him if I ever saw him
again." -Miss
Fellers' body was found

Saturday in the Ptomac River
near here. He body had been strip stripped
ped stripped of identification. Miss Vena Vena-ble's
ble's Vena-ble's nude body was found yester yesterday
day yesterday face down in shallow Catoctio
Creek, further down the Potomac.
Preliminary medical examina examinations
tions examinations showed no signs of violence.

LSU Classes To Be

Special arrangements to bring a
Louisiana State University class di directly
rectly directly to 20th Infantry units train training'
ing' training' at Camp Pina and Rio Ha Ha-to
to Ha-to were worked out this week be-1
twecn Dr. Paul K. Young, summer
director for the college program n
the Caribvean, and Col. Frank D.'

Miller, commanding officer of me

regiment. i .-

During the summer semesters u

' HOLLYWOOD h(NEA) E

clusiveiyr' ours: Oscar-wmningl

i-rnest Borgmne u grmning over
his leap from the world of "Mar "Marty"
ty" "Marty" to the Broadway show busi business
ness business world in ."The Best Things
in Life 'Ar Free." i" Ain't it some,
thin'," he says. "I start out mak making
ing making love on a fire-escape and now
I'm in a penthouse." Borgnine
even sings in the film, but t ha
claims: ?-ir.
"I don't really sing L lust
yeU.". S
Bergnfaw agrees with Produc Producers
ers Producers Burt Lancaster ; and Harold
Htcht that thr should be ne se sequel
quel sequel to "Marty." H says:
"A sequel would fell flat en Hs
face. I'm an old character actor
Mt;i lovr.". i .
' The serious side of th Cannes
film festival won an award for
Susan Hayward but the attention
competition between foreign and
U.S. glamour dolls won no respect
from Rod Steiger. Rod ankled
Cannes before -the showing of his
movie, "The Harder They Fall,"
and told a London newsman:
. "It was too vulgar. A vulgar
competition' between women at a
vulgar level." .-.'yk--
IT WAS CHERYL, not Alice, in
wonderland; "i

Ten-year-old.1 Cheryl Stoner, na-

uonax grana prize-winner oi inp
to Hollywood in the NEA Service
Bues Bunny coloring contest is

back home, in Johnstown, Pa., to

day and I suspect she's humming

"Memories ; Are Made This.

' I sat next to Cheryl and her
other,; Mrs. '.Ethel Stoner, wife
of a Johnstown steel plant crane

operator at a Warner Bros, stu
ilio luncheon in her honor.

' Cheryl's eyes were bigger than
the tplates." -$Z?.sf?
I-Sh hasf'tust teurml tha'studtcv
martin Natalie Weed. Henry

Fenda and Tah Hunter. As oest'the next highest grade

anyone had to yell Qufor n the

toreen Hetel,',' ,, ,) ), ,

THIS IS HOLLYWOOD. Mrs

Jones: Or there is side money in

acung. Manna oyer won I15fl
from the "Mister Cory" crew on

a late, late poker came.

SHORT TAKES: Tonv Curtis

winds up his role in "Mister
Cory" in time-to pace the hospKal
floor around June. 23 the ETA

storic date for Janet Leigh .'
Vivian Blaine, decked out in.

feather costume, warbles "Don't

Be Chicken, Chicken" in a chorus

number for Red Skelton's "Pubhc
Pigeon Number One." I woaler
if they'U call it rockV egg roUe

Six hundred extras filing Bust

the closed coffin- of a radio-TV

star who has been killed m an
aut crash is the-opening wen In

The Great Man. ; During a r.

hearsal en ef the mere curious
extras couldn't resist lifting up the

lid to Deer msid. t

: But all the coffin contained was
a sign left there by prop man

with a sens of humor. It read
"Don't b so curious. Yu'l
make it soma day."

DA fences Mt
6uf$fiiid:na:0fiicejr$

The. Department .of Army'' had

announced a policy .by which tru

ly- outstandingoDcers wiu be, se

lected for temporary promotion oe-

fore they would normally ;ie con-

The policy announced t o d a y,

would apply to all officers m
grades of captain, ."major'and lieu

tenant colonel for-advancement to

lie's'''

"i

f the studio, sh had a suit at
the Knickerbocker Hetet, a date
fr dinner at 'th Brown Derby,

tickets t mevUs and TV shows,

and an invftatien' t visit Alan!

Ladd at his heme There was a
limousine t her disposal to see
all th tnevwland sights, a special
"iust for Cheryl" preview f

new .' Bug Bunny film comedy,!
nd fsmoua nam standing ki
Hn to sign her autograph book.
Not to rnontiM her TWA flight

to California her first trip m a
lane, r.-,-.' i.-,-

."Gee, I'm having fun," were
bout, the, only words Cheryl, a
straight A, fifth-grade student,
could muster at the studio

luncheon.

. But those eyes bigger than the
plates told everyone Cheryl, was
hsvintf the time of her life.

THat wiTNf Ti bod Hope saia

it about his Palm Springs home

"It's a beautiful $12,000 place for
which I paid $85,000." V Ukie

Sharon about a dull

a nieht club: "The whole audi

nee came in one car an MG."

The policy will be m addition to

the present temporary promotion
method. i v ... i - -.i

'" There will be- no. change' itf the
method by which -Arm election

boards select officers' from prima-!
ry zonc or in the method jt ps-!

laDitsning these tones. (The only
present requirement tot considera consideration
tion consideration under this auxiliary -program
is completion of a minimum period
of service In the next lower grade).
For consideration for promotion
to colonel lieutenant colonels must
have five years time-in-grade; for
promotion to lieutenant colonel.

majors must nave four years, in

grade) and captains must have

three years in grade for consider consideration
ation consideration for promotion to major.
Under the new policy, the max maximum
imum maximum number of officers who may

be selected will be limited to a

NOT IN THE SCRIPT: Scenes

small percentage of the total se

lected from the primary zone.
For Instance. Tor promotion to col-

Monday atjoncl only 15 per cent will com un

der the new policy.
The board considering temporary

promotions to colonel will meet

'June 26, the board considering pro-

far "five Stops to Trrr" wrimotions to temporary lieutenant

filmed fl location in th lobby colonel early next month.

of Pasadena's staid Crn Hotel, Officers will be selected by the

famous tor. Its wealthy, retired 'Army promotion board solely from
guests: -Remarked en amused irecords available to the. Depart -nlokr:
"This is th first tim ment of the Army.

CHEFS SPECIAL -In Chi

cago, Ruth Elaine Com Is
shown being crowned Miss
' KRA by Marion IsbeO, presi presi--
- presi-- dent of the JNational Restaurant
Association, Th new queen's
subjects include 60,000 restau restaurant
rant restaurant and publie feeding opeta opeta-'
' opeta-' tors, association members

has generally been almost irapos irapos-unir
unir irapos-unir io mam) arrangemenu tor (he

soldier-students at ort Kobbe to

attmd classes at the ton Jwonue

educaion center because of tram-

mi' requirements.- .-

Dr. xoung. teaenmg a ciass in

psychology uf aajusiuient, ouered

io make ms services avauaoie si
tne convenience of the regiment in

ordtr that-interested officers and
mm would not oe deprived of tne

opportunity to participate in he
program, ? '"",'!'' f v vrt

jUleced in uesspeciai arrange
mem will be uoops from tne sec

onds Battalion now at Camp Pina

and. troops of the. f irst Battalion

scheduled to depart early a x t

month for maneuvers at aio liato.

A special late registration has

been arranged for p.m. on Sat

urday at tne r ort Koboe Educa

tion Center. Toe registration will

be followed by class session de-

suned to let tn late enrollees

catch up witn tne rejular classes

wnich started last luesday. ft
On Monday, Dr. Young will be

flown to Cmp Pina tu conduct an

other make-up class for Second
Battalion students. Meanwhile

First Battalion students will be al allowed
lowed allowed to join the regular classus

on Tuesday and Thursday evenings
at the Fort Kobbe Education Cen Center
ter Center until such time as they depart
for Rio Hato. Young will fly to Rio
llali, twice weekly t conduct

classes for the First Battalion stu

dents during breaks in their train

ing schedules. j

Registration for the s u m m r

semester showed an encouraging

increase last week when 144 offi officers,
cers, officers, enlisted men, and civilians
enrolled in one of the five cours courses
es courses being offered around the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. "'

AVOID VEMRtAL

DISEASES

l MM J

totfwj SSM11DISV

-v':;'

mwr iMt.
mf -i i.m.

M,lfe4 Sf IH
Wn dM lilL JUk
T Sxffiil 11
'SANITUMS. D Ml
Hit imt Stalls

st m s hjs

'HISANITUBfCO.NEVVrOxTl IU

SIN-SATIONAL DOUBLE FEATURE!...
STARTWXT'THURSDAY!""'
CECILIA THEATRE

HOT!
For Adults Only'

w sw v m n.,m

V J0t
: w TlfiWTHT t AtKEt
...', I mmmm l

'u a

13.'

A

mmm mvM -tmetf M
1 SUSS FLO ASH 5- I
1 A f I wt m "lrmrl
j :W3m

SERVICB CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT?

ilfiil
Htm

. v
If y'r bayi, tjllirtg. fttii
irln or iwaia,
tka Wat Ads..

PANAMA
AMERICAN

BALBOA

4:25

S:45

MGM mstirrs

TN( ADVtNWm Of

Ouontiri

Duruard

l 4 Y (j jpofor Vterring C

KCEE8T TAYLOR

hi KENDALL

DIABLO HTS. :15 & 8:35
Greer Garson -Dana
Andrews
-STRANGE LADY IN TOWN"
Sunday .

The Treasure of Pancho Villa

GAMBOA 1:15
Randolph Scott - t
"A LAWLESS STREET"
Sunday
"Texas Udy

GATUN7:M
Judy HolUday
Jack Lemmon
"IT SHOULD HAPPEN
TO YOU"
Of The Cat"

MARGARITA :15 Ic 8:10
Aldo Ray
Mitsuko Kimura
"THREE STRIPES IN THE
SUN" .
Sunday
"Strange lady In Town"

CRISTOBAL 1:15 It 8:30
Jane Wyman -Charlton
Heston
"LUCY GALLANT"
Also Showing Sunday
and Monday 1

PARAISO
"Naked Alibi"
and
"Night Monster1

SANTA CRUZ C:15 k 8:25
"My Sister Eileen"

CAMP BIERD
"It Cam From Beneath The
Sea" and
"Al Jenning of Oklahoma"

The story ot Luiian tothov

M-GM bas tnadt ft

into an overwhdmmK

Imsp. J

SUNDAY
and
MONDAY-
BALBOA

Ik!-

mm-

1

CHOCOLATE
ruvbjPfitix

1

'

Suspense Keynotes 'The Killer Is Loose

Starring Collen Fleming and Corey 4

t

X

Rhonda Fleming and Joseph Cotten, stars ot "The Killer

is Loose, are mreaienea oy a murucrw vsi-ayc"
. prison. The picture, a United Artists4 release, will open -next
Wednesday at the Central Theatre,
v i v vv -r 'V.I- i i v.-..-..'
Suspense, high-pitched nd aBalttrlnffrlf? rth-kpynete of
"The Killer is Loose,1' new United Artists release opening
on next Wednesday lt of June at the Central "Theatre.
A Crown Production, "The Killer Is Loose' co-stars Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Cotten, Rhonda Fleming and Wendell Corey, and fea features
tures features such top supporting players as Alan Hale, Jr.; Michael
Pate, Virginia Christine, John Larch, John Beradino,' Paul
Bryar and Dee J. Thompson. The film was produced by Rob-.
, ert L Jacks and directed by Budd Boetticher.
Harold Medford wrote the screenplay of "The Killer is
Loose" from the Saturday Evening Post story by John and
Ward Hawkins. The music was composed by Lionel New-
man, and the chief photographer was Lucien Ballard, AS.C.
Joseph Cotten, as a tough homicide detective. In "The
Killer is Loose" makes a distinct departure from the suave
romantic roles with which he has been associated on the
screen. One of the most distinguished of stage and screen
actors, Cotten was brought to Hollywood after he had carv carved
ed carved out for himself an. en viable niche on the Broadway stage.
Among his best-known films, since his debut in the memor memorable
able memorable "Citizen Kane," are such as "Love Letters." "Duel in
the Sun," "Portrait of Jenny' and "The Third Man."

HEAR SOERHEIDE
rFort, Kobbe Chaplains Activities Center
Seven Sunday' Nights 6:30 p.m. June 17 July 29
1 THE TOPIC:
"GOD'S ANIMALS" (What they say to us)
1, The Super Solesman in Snakeskin. :
2. The Lamb that wasn't there.
3; The Lamb that was supposed to be there. ; ,"
4. The Lion, The Viper and the Dragon
5. The Lamb that was there.
. 6, The' one that was too big.
"7... The one that was too small.
- '"'.. .' '.' 'X X:z:MX
SPEQAL CHILDREN PROGRAM BRfNG THE FAMILY
Military and Civilian ALL WELCOME
The Chaplains activities tenter is located oh Rencher ; -Avenue,
one building below the Post Exchange.



'AGE EIGHT

TEE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAFE3
SATURDAY, JUNE IS,
Schoeiidlenst Ketiirng
.DI Yideicl : For Giaiii g

Early

I Two-Run Pinch Homer
Paces Giants To 4-3
. i .
Victory Over Redlegs

! By FRED DOWN
I NEW YORK; June 16 (UP)-One swing of Red
jSchiendienst's bat had the New York Giants ham hamming
ming hamming "Oh, what ; a beautiful morning" today and
Frank Lane wailing fthose St. Louis blues."

t obtained from the Cardinals
In Thursday'! eigni-piayer neiu,
the 33-year-old Schoendienst
made a spectacular debut with
the Giants last night when be
walloped a pinch-hit. two-run
homer in the seventh inning
that produced a 3-3 deadlock. Al
crowd or 11.384 that turned out.
tt the Polo arounas w seo
,new Giants" roared In appre appreciation
ciation appreciation and went home happy
Jrhen the Giants pulled out an
l-lnning, 4-3 triumph over the:
Cincinnati Reaiegs.
ntnntji' lov over the im
mediate dividend paid by the
trade was heightened v when
tvhitM Lockman and Aivin
w..b twa kiv nlavers they
traded away, committed a total
of three errors as the Pittsburgh
Pirates retained first place with
a 12-1 romp over ue tuiu
Lockman. playing first base,
Committed two errors and Dark
Was uinrgcu w"u
The Giant victory, achieved
Iwhen Johnny Klippstem walk walk-d
d walk-d plnch-hitter Jim Mangan
Vith the bases filed In the
ilth, eame at just the right
time it snapped a three-game
Josinr streak in the opener of
m Inn a. ttnmaj stand.
Th loss was the fourth
straight for the Redlegs and
dropped them into third place
behind tne erooaiya uuus uuus-2y
2y uuus-2y Kot. th Milwaukee Braves
!M. on Al Walker's ninth-inning
single off Lou Sleater. Carl Fu
riiin. hn4 four hits, including I
homer, and Rocky Nelson also
Knrm.rp.fr for the Dodgers, who
Vnn their' fifth straight and
ninth in 11 games. The loss was
the .Braves; Jlth in 16 games
this month. : M -Ronnie
Klin hurled a seven seven-hitter
hitter seven-hitter for the Pirates behind a
13-hit attack that included
three Wts by Frank, Thomas and
to Clemente and Hank Foiles,
Vinegar Bend Mlaell suffered
his first loss since May 6 and
third of the year.
(Vlto Valentlnettl beat Phila
delphia for the fourth time as
the Chlcaco Cubs scored; an 8-5
triumph after lbslng the opener
of a twl-nlgnt aoume-neaaer, o o-Bl
Bl o-Bl in 10 lnnines. Pete Whlsen-
ant'a three-run homer was the
big blow for the Cubs after Ted
Kazanskl's bunt single drove
home the winning run for the,
Phillies In the first eame,
The New York Yankees dump dumped
ed dumped the Cleveland Indians into

third place in the American complete the wipe-out play. -League
when they scored a 6-2' Miami walloped last-place Buf
triumph with the aid of Mickey falo, 10-2 and 11-3, and Rloh

Mantle' 23rd homer of the year
and Johnny Kucks' three-hitter

1001 FOI THE KIOI j
' ( FOI SEtVICI -4r J

DISTRIBUTORS

GUARDIA & CIA.. S. A.
AVE. JUSTO AROSEMENA A CAlLE 29
PANAMA. R. P. n

Mantle, who hit his homer off
Mike Garcia in the first inning
is now five games ahead of Babe
Ruth's 1927 record pace. Kucks'
victory was his eighth against

three losses and matched his
entire 1955 win output, v
Billy Pierce tied Tom Brew Brewer
er Brewer for the American League
lead with nine victories when
he pitched the Chicago White
Sox to a -72 triumph over the
Washington Senators. The
White Sox made only five h'ts
off Bob Wiesler bat the wild
lefty walked eight batters.
Sherm Lollar homered for the
White Sox4.
Ray Boone hit a two-run
homer in the sixth and a three.
run homer in the eighth to pre present
sent present the Detroit Tigers with a 5 5-2
2 5-2 verdict over the Boston Red
Sox. Billy Hoeft won his eighth
game of the year wnile Bob Por Por-terfield
terfield Por-terfield suffered his sixth de
feat against two wins.
Hal Smith singled home the
winning run in the ninth inning
as the Baltimore Orioles shaded
the Kansas City Athletics, 1-0
In the other game. Relief pitch
er Don Ferrarese picked up tne
win his first since his near no-
hitter against the Yankees on
May 12. lou Kreuow ana Bin
Harrington collaborated in a los losing
ing losing three-hitter for the Athle
tics. :
Montreal Widens IL
Lead Desoile Triple
Play Apainsf Them
NEW YORK. June 18-(UP)
The Montreal Royals had a 2
game international League lead
today to compensate for the em-
oarrassment or naving a inpie
play pulled against them.
Tne Royals beat tne coiumous
Jets, 6-5, despite the triple play
to gain ground on the second second-place
place second-place Rochester Red Wings who
divided a aouoieneaaer witn tne
Havana Sugar Kings. The Red
Wings won the first game, 8-6
but lost the nightcap, 5-2. ;
dick wuiiams was on second
base and Chico Fernandez on
first when the Jets sprang their
triple play. Oscar Sardlnas lined
to Snook Jacobs for the first
out, Jacobs stepped on second to
retire Williams and then threw
to Butch McCord at first to
mond o','- ""oronto,. 10-9,
Jin the other games .;;; tit -,b
PLENTY
OF
STARTING

Chesterfield Adds

To Cage 5 Rosier
By HERBERT MOISE
One of Panama's tallest and
best basketball players, Cecilio
"Long johnny" Williams, nas
been added to the roster of the
Chesterfield quintet, defending
champions of the Liga Mayor de
Baloncesto de Panama (Panama
Senior Basketball League).
Williams, who clayed for. the
cnamps last season, was omittea
from the team's official roster
because he was under medical
observation for -an ailing back.
Chesterfield rooters said, when
they heard Williams was given
his medical OK, it will soon be
tne other, teams crying, "Oh, my
aching back!" ,
Williams was the target of
many rumors that circulated
rapidly around basketball circles.
The grapevine claimed Cecilio
ana the Cnesteriieid front of
fice had separated when the
lanky hoopster overplayed his
hand and demanded unreasona
ble special favors which were
turned down. Both Williams and
the Chesterfield front office em
phatically denied the rumor. It
was just a matter of Williams
getting a medical OK for his ail ailing
ing ailing back.
Last season. Lone Johnnv's
piaying contributed immensely
to the Smokers winning the loop
and when it waa revealed that
Johnny was not on the team's
roster (pending his personal doc
tors decision), many : opined
mac unesteriieid will fold as a
team.
In their first outin? last Sat
urday, tney lost a tnriuer comlm?
from behind a 13-noint deficit
to go ahead at half time only to
uiumaieiy lose to Cerveza Bal
boa by a score of 72 to 63.
, Tonight they will try for their
first 1956 win against ClgarUlos
ranama at tne National Gym.
" The following is a list of the
players and their numbers:
Rogellov Aikman
.4 .......
3
4
5
6
7
8
Fernando Tom
Georg Sewell
Sonny Pomares
Carlos Cells (Asst. Mgr.)
nuoen uuertas
Rodolfo "Fifi" Tom ...
.Mgr.
Jacinto Molinar ...........10
v Smesto-Taylor rt ...11
Jose Noel .....,, .,.,.12
Roberto Smith 14
. Isaac Peltlnovlch ...... i, . 15
Cecilio Williams ;.iv.... 16
Leaders
In The Majors
LEADING BATTERS
(Based en 125 official at bats)
NATIONAL LEA GUI '?...
Player and Club g it r h pet
Long,, Pitts. 51 189 38 70 .370
Clemente, pittsV 42 134 22 48 .358
Bailey, ClncL, 41 125 20 44 .352
Boyer, St. L 53 211 42 72 .341
Moon, St. Louis 53 190 37 64 .337
AMERICAN LEAGTJC
Mantle, N. Y. 55 209 56 81 '388
Maxwell, Det, 43 135 32 49 .363
Kuenn, Det. 4 190 30 68 .358
Vernon, Bos. 43 151 25 54 .338
Berra, N. Y. 46 14 372 61 .351
HOME RUN
Mantle', Yanks
Long, pirates
23
IT
16
15
Berra, Yanks
Boyer, cards
.(Five tied with 14)
RUNS BATTED IN
Mantle, Yanks
57
49
46
45
44
Boyer. cards
Long, Pirates
Simpson, Athletics
Wertz, Indians ...
RUNS
Mantle, Yanks 56
Boyer, Cards
42
41
40
39
39
39
Yost, Senators
McDougald, Yanks
Lopez, Athletics .
Blasingame. Cards
snider, Dodgers
" HITS
Mantle, Yanks ..... 81
Boyer, Cards 72
Long, Pirates 70
Kuenn, Tigers 68
Lemon, Senators 67
Simpson, Athletics 67
Ashburn, Phils 67
PITCHING
(Based on C
Decisions)
W L tri
Lawrence, Redlegs ..7
Brewer,' Red Sox . . 9
Pierce. White Sox ...9
0 1.000
1 .900
3 .818
Hoeft, Tigers
2 .800
Tod Fnconfo J5 J20
SPANISH DOUBLE!
Cantinflas, in
' "ABAJO EL TELON"
. Fernando Fernandez, in
"LOS MARGARITOS"
Today IDEAL 20
10
"LIYING DESERT"
Plus: -Cary
Grant, In
"GUNGA DIN"

Cumberbaich,

Prep

Sessions

David Cartes Wrests All-Army
Pistol Crown From Joe Benner

First lieutenant David Cartes
of Third Armv wrested MSgt,
Huelet (Joe) Benner's All -Army
.45 raliber nlstol championship
from him during the third day
of firing In the All-Army Rifle
and Pistol ChamolonshlDS at
Fort Benning, Ga., Thursday,
while Sixth Army's rifle team
picked up seven medals to close
in on Third Army in totai mea.
ais won.' v :
All in all, it was a bad day lor
Benner. who has won three
world pistol shooting champion
ships and an Olympic medal, as
he failed to defend three other
titles he won in last year s fir
Insr. . ..
Benner bowed to pre Robert
Ware, Armed Forces Far East
Eighth Army, in tne eieventn
match, to Col. Leon Rouge of
Sixth Army in match twelve
and to Sfc Aubrey Smith of
Fourth Army in match thirteen
Another pistol champion. 1st
Lt. David Miller of Fourth Ar
my, also bowed to the usurping
caries in Matcn Fourteen.
in the rifle shooting for thel
day, scores from the only three
matches were released ana show
ed Sixth Army's Sfc John Whit Whit-taker
taker Whit-taker winning No. Six to lead
his team to within one medal
of front-running Third Army
which has 40 awards to date.
Cant. John Asburv of Third
Army continued to dominate the
rifle shooting from an Individ Individual
ual Individual standpoint, copping the sev
enth match while firing a pos
sible 100. including 13 bulls-eye?
in 20 shots. Asbury failed by one
bulls-eye to tie the mark set
last year by MSgt W. L. Powell
of Third Armv.
Asbury has taken gold medals
in four of the eight run matcn matcn-es
es matcn-es fired so far.
The wind and rain slowed
Needles Odds

To1 Cop Belmont Stakes

NEW YORK, June 16 (UP)
The field for today's S100,M
added Belmont Stakes was re reduced
duced reduced to eight .starters when
Maine Chance farm's Gun
Shot was scratched.
? By RAY AYRES
NEW YORK. June 16 (UP)-
Kentucky Derby champion Nee
dles is the odds'-on-cholce today
to win the $100,000 added Bel
mont Stakes, the third and most
gruelling leg of the turf's "tri
ple crown classics. "f
The Florida-bred Needles put
on a stirring stretch drive to
win the-Derby, but lost out to
Calumet Farm's Faoius in the
Preakness when a similar type
finish found him running out or
room W the short pimnco
stretch. Thus, there'll be no
triple crown winner this year
but Needles is the nick In the
mile and one-half Belmont at
odds of 4 to 5.
Fabius is back to preve his
win in the Preakness was no
fluke along with the C. V.
Whitney pair of Career Bey
and Jan Age; Rlccl Tavi, who
beat Fabius in the Leonard
Richards Stakes last Saturday;
Beau Diable, Frosty Mr, and
Charlevo'x. Each thorough thorough-bred
bred thorough-bred carries scale weight of
128 pounds in the most taxing
test each has faced to date.
In sharp contrast to his usual
tactics, Needles worked th full
Belmont distance last Sunday
with regular rider Dave Erb up.
The colt has been known for his
disinterest In working out ear early
ly early in the morning.
Fabius has a new jockey. Reg Regular
ular Regular rider Willie Hartack Is sit sitting
ting sitting out a suspension, so Paul
Bailey will handle the reins to
day. He's the second choice at
I tO 1.
Erie Guerin will be on Ca Ca-reer
reer Ca-reer Boy, .while Eddie Arcare
was chosen the assignment on
Jass Age. Arcaro has beea on
six previous Belmont Stak's
winners. The Whitney entry Is
quoted at 5 to 1. i
With eight starters the Bel
mont will carry a total purse of i
u,utfu aim uoii uib wuuier e,-

down the shooting In a number
of the matches and brought the
scores in several events : below
previous standards. The novice

, shooters from Sixth Army
in
creased their domination ...over
the 15 other teams entered in
the ... matches, picking up four
new shooter's gold medals in
Fridays rifle and pistol firing
They now have a total of 10 M
the 20 matches, ritie and pistoi
fired thus fait
CpL. Emil Heugatter of Fort
Davis won second place in the
sharpshooter's class in .45 cal.
pistol Match Ten. an aggregate
of Matcnes six, seven, eigm
and Nine. Heugatter also took
second place in. the sharpshoot sharpshooter's
er's sharpshooter's division in pistol Match
Thirteen.
So3 Gabriel Lee of Fort Davis
won second place in the marks
man's class in pistol Matcn two
Wednesday, while Mai.r luis
Santlni of Fort Buchanan, Pit.
placed second In the sharpshoot
er's division la rifle Match
Three. v S
The USARCARIB 'Blue team
was 18th of 35 teams in the Na
tlonal Match Course rifle event
More than 600 riflemen and
olstoleers representing- the
cream of the Army's shooting
talent are gathered at Ft. Ben
ning for this annual event from
major Army commands to all
parts of the world.
Twenty-one rifle and twenty
pistol matches constitute the
event, which opened last Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and will conclude next Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Many of the best shooters
will be retained at tne Army
Advanced Marksmanship Unit
at Benning to undergo a sferles
of eliminations for berths on the
All-Army team, which fires in
the national matches' at Camp:
Perry, Ohio, next August.
On Choice
lS'..iPt
600 with ; the exception : or
Frosty Mr., who was a supple
mentary entry. i
The chances for the others to
score are rated verv allnu Of
them, Rlccl Tavi, who has shown
good speed over tru distance
In recent starts, rates the best
chance for an upset,
U.P. Learns
Grimm To Be
Replaced Soon
NEW YORK, June II (UP)
Officials f the Milwaukee
Braves, are meeting t consid
er the future ef manager Char Charlie
lie Charlie Grimm. .,- : -:
.The United Press has learned
that owner Log Perini and
other officials are in New
York to confer with general
manager John Qulnn regard
ng a possible change. Last
November, Mlt Richman of
the United Press ce ported that
Grimm would be released by
Jane 15 If the club failed to
show noticeable improvement.
Milwaukee new Is in fifth
place.
It is heHeved coach Fred
Haney will be named Braves
manager for the rema'rider of
the season if Grimm is let out.
After that, there Is 'a strong
possibility Milwaukee will toy
to sign Lee Dumber as man manager
ager manager for 1957.
MISTAKE
NEW HAVEN. Conn. I
rouce naa uttle trouble' rounding
up two first-graders who broke
into West Hill School and snlashM
oaint on flnnra anil M-lr)wirJ
The children wrote their names in
ongni coion on uie DiacKooards.
" ROULETTE
21 (BLACKJACK) ;
CRAP TABLE -POKER
' '' ,'
SLOT MACHINES 1
BAR SERVICE
Ak-CtaflttMM UUm

Martinez End

In Top Shape

Bantam we'ghts BattUn' By Byron
ron Byron Cwnberbateh of Panama
City and Claadio Martlnes of
Colon yesterday finished train training
ing training for their ten-round, feature
boat at the Colon Arena to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night.
Cumberbatch went through
his drills at the Marafion Gym.
while Martlnes camp was at
the Colon Arena.
Both trainers of tomorrow
night's if nclpals, Vie Hill
(Cumberbatch) and Isl d r e
Martlnes (Clandlo) declared
this morning that their charg charges
es charges were In excellent shape and
would, give good account of
themselves.
A naked Cumberbatch tipped
the scales at 12 after yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's workout and Hill said he
would be 'down to the 119
pound limit. by welgh'ng-in
time tomorrow morning at 11.
Martlnes, who' never has any
difficulty making lit pounds,
weighed 116 yesterday and hfc
mentor plans to send him in into
to into the ring welgh'ng about
U7H pounds.
Tomorrow night's Ught wUl
be the first meeting for the
two outstanding bantam bantam-weights.
weights. bantam-weights. It will bo Martlnes'
first crack at the big time. He
has not fought a mam event
as a pro before.
InfcrnalionEl; Lezgue
, Standings ; :
Teams
W
.38
.'.36
,".31
. .30
, .28
.' .25;
.24
.21
L Pet. GB
Montreal
Rochester
Columbus t
Miami .
Toronto:;
20 .655
83 '610 2
29
28
28
35
36
4
.517 t 8
17 8
.500 9
.417 14
-.400 15
Richmond
Havana
Buffalo .
J82.15J'a
YESTERDAY'S
RESULTS
Columbus 110 002 100-5 8
Montreal ' 010 200 12x-6 12 i
Coxand Noble: Harris-, Miek
ens 47). Walx (9) and Roseboro
WPcMkkens.' HRi: McCord, Sul-
ltvan.'i V J .4.1
(First eamsu.7 tnnlnei)
Havana 204 ooo o- .13 l
Rochester 11140ix 8 12 1
Amor, Hatten (4K, sancher
(4) and Dotterer; Deal, Geiger
(3). Mayer (3; Markell (5) and
Green. WP: Mayer, lp: Hawen
HR: Cunningham.,
(First Game 7 innings)
Miami 190 000 0-10 13
Buffalo -, 101 000 0 -2 2
Spring and Command? Dono
van. Bowman (2K Weiss 12) and
Heyman. LP: Donovan, HR: Gor-
don.
(Second Game)
Miami .004 03004011. 9
Buffalo 000 000 003 3 7
Qualten, Lipetri (9) and NI-
arhos: Hahn. ; Keriaakos (51
Coleman (8) and Tompkins. WP:
Qualten. LP: Hahn. HR: BOW'
man, 3. .
Richmond
311002 21(-10 14
'020 104 020 9 13
Toronto
Jordan. Starr (J). Dixon (6).
Nardella (9) and WaUlngton;
Wojey Hetkl .(2), : Romberger
(7). Fischer (8). Mayer (9) and
Grirnn, WP: Dixon. LP: Hetkl,
HRs OetteL Goliat, Stevens, 2.
(Second Game)
Havana 020 101 0015 13 2
Rochester 100 001000-2 8 1
Mlnaxclrt and Dotterer: Mack-
mson, Marxeu ny ana Rana. u:
Mackinson. HR: Smith, 2.
Chirii H-ia Earns
thinienjhia Shot
By7h::C:rrios
NEW YORK. June 18 (UP)
Featherweight contender Cherif
Hamla of Algiers was promised
today a late-sepiemoer snot at
the world title because of his
superb victory over Puerto Rlcan
Mieuel Berrlos In their electrl-
rvlnir firht t Madison Sauare
Garden last nlghL
Before handsome cnerir sailed
for France today, en rente to Al
glers.' managing director Harry
Markson of the Tnternatlonal
Boxing Club told him, "You've
earned the title shot under
heavy fire, and we'll beeln lm
media -k nearotlatlons tor te
fight with champion- Sandy
Saddler" :
Although the nimble 'and ex
plosive' French-Algerian was
belted rroaev In three of the 10
sessions, lie out-fought and Out Out-hosed
hosed Out-hosed atnckv Rerrlo. and had
him on the floor in the fourth
round. And. he won the unani
mous decision in their TV-radio
orawL
v.. u, n V.5..VW ... 2
pounds, to Miguel's 125,. as he
registered his third straight
American victory and stretched
his unbeaten string to 12. The
string contains one Eurooean
draw. He is ranked third among
contenders. . ,

Editor; CONRADO SARCEANT

' 1 :
Teams
Pittsburgh .
Brooklyn
Cincinnati i
St Louis -.
Milwaukee .
Chicago .
New York
Philadelphia
Pet. GB
- 60 -1V4
.400 : 9 &
J73 11 1
TODAY'S GAMES (
" Milwaukee at Brooklyn
Cincinnati at New York
Chicago at Philadelphia
St Louis at Pittsburgh f
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(Nieht Game)
Clnd 100 000 200 003 10 0
New. York' 100 000 200 01 4 11 1
Kllppstein ffi-S) end ttailnv
Antonelll. MrPall tt.t nri
4IA,
(Nieht Game)
St. Louis nnn nnn inn 1
Pittsburgh : 033 002. 13x 12 13 0
Mlzell (7-3)." MrDanl TnrV.
son, Kinder and Smith, .
Kline (6-4) and Foiles.
(Twilight GamM v
Chlcaeo 200 020 000 ls -in 1
iPhila. 000 000 301 26 9 0
Kaiser. Lown (1-S) and Tan.
aritn. 1
Roeovin. Owens. H.' 'Miller, .t.
Meyer (3-2) and Lopata.
chlcasro n20 no nno-ji i 4
Philadelphia O30O10 loos 7a
Hacker.": 'Valentlnettl T4.n
Davis and Chiti.
Simmons. R. Miller (1-2). Ne.
gray. Flowers, Rogovin and Lo Lopata.
pata. Lopata. (Nieht Game) t-
MUwaukee 003 000 1004 4 1
Brooklyn. 3 JIO 00Q 12; 5 10. Q
v' ''
Burdette, Jolly,1 Slealer 1(1-1)
land Crandall.
Maelle. Labine. Roebuck fS-21
and. Campanella.
YOUR'. PiqURES

I Lc:7J3

W L

.29 20 .592 -.28
21 .571 1

.28 22

.29 24 .547 2
.24 21 533 "3
.21 28 .429.8

.20 30
,19,32

(Mff m
L cameras 1
OJ yL 4 FILMS. V 1
- TV DEVELOPMENT

; AGFA Distributors: 1
; fANAMA: Btd B raaua, Cimna gtwp, Joyeria IntcmaclwMt, New
Stand, TocBBMa, Gretna. S.A, Matmar. COLON: Alnuwca CMambta,
DAVID: GMixaIn Bevllla. S.A, Fata Bard. SANTIAGO: Fata Daaiy. Far-
. aucia La Normal. CHITRK: Farmada VarMadca, Fata Chanr, Farauria
Artara. BOCAS DEL TORO: Aalonia Cham. rVEBTO AKMUtXLU: Ma Ma-ai
ai Ma-ai L Falaw. BOOUETGi Can Haraa. ... v....
; AGFA PROPUCTS
. "I". Aw. 70 ', ' "rANAMA

-

Teams
W L Pet GB
.35 20 .636
.26 21 553 5
.28 25 .528 6
.27 28 509 7
,.27, 26 ".509 7
.26 29 .473- 9
.22 32 407 12V't
.23 35 497 13yt
New York
Chicago , :,
Cleveland
Boston t i i-Detroit
Detroit i-Detroit : .
Baltimore l
Kansas City t
Washington
TODAY'S GAMES
New York at Cleveland (N)
Baltimore at Kansas City (N)
Boston at Detroit 4,
Washington at Chicago .;.
' YESTERDAFS RESULTS
(Nieht Gamer ;
New York 200 040 0006 9
Cleveland 000 000 0112 3
Kucks (8-3), and Berra.
Garcia (4-7). Mossl. nalev nd
Naragon. .
(Nieht Game)
Washington 000 010 100 a 81
Chicago 001 10104X 7 9 1
weisier (2-3). Pascual and
FitzGerald.
Pierce (9-2) and Lollar.
(Nieht Gamer
Boston 002 0000002 11
Detroit 000 002 03x 5 7
. Porterflelil f2-) and nn
0
Lary. Trucks. Hoeft (.a and
iHouse.
(Nieht Game)
Baltimore 000 000 0011 3 1
Kansas City 000 000 0000 7 2
Moore, Zuverink, Ferrarese (2 (2-4)
4) (2-4) and Smith.
Kretlow. Harrtneton (1-1V and
Thompson.
I'Sm A haIImh
sHIIUUIW
Club Golf Tills
After 55 Ycars: ;
wrwrrn pativ m
In 1301, Eds Brewer, a 'TEEN
WON THE FIRST WOMEN'S CI
ttti raiMDinvcim Ann tut? Tin
won. the first women's lub cham.
ininniihin at fh Winter Parlr Tnun'.
try Oub.
now Mrs. Eas' wooney ana m
70's, she acquired the title again
1 with 71, That's a span of 55 years
between championships, r :
WIJH AG FA
DEVELOPMENT"
Service in 24 hours
AGFA COLOR.



FAC2 Km

TTS PANAMA A-&2J11LAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
sattf.day, jrxr is,
on, Moore Champ By Proclamation
Mrer Patterson

And Jacks

. J

VlrtvMS, Tmmy Walsh p-

bv

JOE WILLI AjUS

it.. Wmllllnnalre referee"

The form sheet on "y "'J Ttlcr.ut" The fact to
out ot St Louis, does not make M" bllUed Wm
Patterson w. Jackson here.
-. However tight may have W 5?'pS
ssatf arara s ssu"-.--
XutUe, but relentlessly persistent Jackson. v
, Thaf, what impressed" Kesslw . "Why. Jackson carried
the fight to Patterson 90 percent of the time.

i-e.

Tn- "J : T

-,rr "nr ..lit.:. ,uii tr thcr-v

SM,"25KSfi to u wan i
rounds.
1 "rL ckiok Yeferee," he explained. "These fellows who
'stall the nr'i Ttwo YStes, then turn the heat on during thr
last minute, don't fool me." , ......
it' not that we don't hare such sly and artful character!
In the ffhtlwt? itUl, for the long ride. It jeema t. mt a
.n would wa'nrsomethin.fstronfer for a meunt than handy
g enerality, and that's ail this is.
v Hnm vears aio when George Blake stopped a fight In e
last roM with oWeconds to go and declared Mu : Schmel Schmel-JSt
JSt Schmel-JSt l technteal KO winner over a -Uggertog, strickej Young
Striblini. the California referee was criticized. .Beaten as. he
was, Striblin still could have lasted.
" "I'm a referee, not clock watcher," said Mr. BlakeAnd
chance? are youVreally, see more if you keep your eyes on the
lighters Instead of the clock. : s ;
. KesslefipaMion-for Ihe totrkalo (he's a "fW?1
engineer, and esteemed in his field) may account for his more
llagrant deviations from majority opinion. ,.v .

: - JUST A HOBBY V'
v. ... l. i. .kmnin. WinnA Intn rments is not

a matter of record, but there is reason to beUeve he's been
doing it for some time. As far back s '52. anyhow, when he
had Archie Moore barely winning over rfoey Mim for toe light light-heavy
heavy light-heavy title, while the two Judges saw it as a runaway, as did

"fans and writers. ;v: :h :. v: ", -:
' ? He became NeV York's No.'i referee, moving' ahead of Ruby
Goldstein and other middle men of demonstrated competence,
shortly after we got a new boxing commission chairman, con consequently,
sequently, consequently, he's had the last two big ones: Marciano-Moore and
Patterson-Jackson. '.,'.'
1 5 "Just how much he handicapped Moore ay moving In front
i of him as Maiei.no shakily regained his feet after the second second-round
round second-round knockdown, no one can say. I didn't think too much of
it at the time, now ior that matter, but the films do Invite
a reappraisal. In, fact, you get the impression Kessler to going
to five. Rocky the mandatory eight-second count. . which, of
coun does not apply in championship fights.
Kessler says refereeing is his hobby.r If heM picked-out
one that involved less responsibility. bird watching, for ex example.
ample. example. . this unpleasant critique would not be necessary. Left
turn the Job back to the pros before we run into a riot. They
can be plentv wrong, too, but somehow we feel safer with re

ferees who piay u sunpie.

By HASKY GBAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) Archie

Moore has no time for broken
nines, so be is going to Montreal
the first week of next month, where

.) will batter James J. farter

"just to keep myself busy."
With Floya Patterson resting a
right hand which came apart on
Hurricane Tommy Jackson's incre-
rfiMa hH Mnar 39 toina on 13.

may wind up wining unui neu

June before fighting for recogni recogni-in
in recogni-in tn hawwieht chamDion

by the various boxing associations

nd commissions.
Thm who taw Patterson and

Jackson at Madison Square Gar Garden
den Garden the other night and the mil millions
lions millions of televiewers immediately
proclaimed Moore as the tiUshow-
er. ... :

ill I not tikin anvtnins from

Patterson. Quick at times almost
unhiivablv to toe 2l-year-olo

Brooklyn product made a fine

showing against jaexson. An ex

cellent penormance, uai u, sor a
171-nntinri innripnrd fit at-

er moving into his first -shot on
. i . i.

Dig time. iJui no is oiroiy bquuict
Joe Louis. There is not nearly en-
nnoh rivnamit in hi lists for that.

The 12 rounas at ine u a r a u

thmiimhlv itcmostrited this.

vt vaun Pattenon fives Dro-

fessional boxing a badly seeded

shot in the arm, for he is exciting.
A flurry-puncher who mskes peo-
nla call ha will lnra rusfnmr.

.n. j vu, "
And he will beat everybody around
now with the possible exception of

the antiquated noorc, woo wiw
out having to do 175 pounds is en
tirely too dangerous a puncher. :

PATTIRSON, WHO HAS been

boxing six years, showed the ef

fects of being nursea too careruuy.
After hurting Jackson early with
Ku4v nnncN ht never went hack

downstairs. He lost his poise, eith

er lOSt Or Spit OUt niS moumpiec
on several occasions. He very un un-uriaiv
uriaiv un-uriaiv fmioht Jirkunn'i kind of a

fiaht Ua mtt At9A tirrt at tne

end of the ninth and 10th rounds. It

wai In the latter round Ua JSCS.

itnn lt him tet off the hook.

t aniiiin't fiitaffr- toa mucn wiui

ttafarM Hrrv Kesslera dissent-

ins vnia in fivnr nf Jackson. The

Hurricane forced the fighting eve-
a . . I

ry step 01 tne way, save ior rai
tannn'i fui!tinnal flurriea.

With Patterson on tne sneu-n

and a September match with Moore

miut rertainiv out tne neavv

weieh nicture calls for resource

fill matchmakins. So. why not

Moor and Jackson? Tne Hurricane
got the referee's decision, the one

that counts most, own t ncr

A MOORE-JACKSON JOUST would
give a direct line on Patterson's

quaiuicanons. y j : y ;

Whan PHirnn' hand heals, he

annlri ha nt ariinxt Willie Pia-

trano, another high jumper, and at

20 more iioya a ige.ii m on ure,
by the way, that Patterson would
lirV Pastrana. Th -only thini we'd

be positive about is that boh could

ou-hign jump bui husscu.
Being in no physical shape to
tackle. Moore in September could
be the best thing that ever happen-

ed to ranerson, wno wouia oc amy
to talk ino Moore, he heavyweight,
as houeh he were a playful tapping

Jackson.

In the opinion of many, ratter ratter-wmiM
wmiM ratter-wmiM ha taken out earlv

with either a left hook or the old

geezer s downward rignt.

a VP. A FROM NOW it mieht

the different. By that time, Pat

terson Will DO Heavier ana more

matured at about 185. He needs
waiffht and exnerience against the

better grade- of performer.

- He must learn V) remain un uii
faat anil not flv throufh the air as

though he were playing basketball.

He ism going to nun anypoay ou outing
ting outing them win both feet off the
Anvhnriv iliphlv aeouaint-

ed wih boxing knows that punch-
at 1

ing comes irom we ieei. ..
Meanwhile, Moore is the heavy-
waiaht rhamnion. for the VtTJ

good reason that no one will be
. Ail 1 1

recognized as sucn uniy ne ucau

Arohle Vnnr la in ol dfUV. hut

he's in very good health, and his
rrarientials are as sound as the

Chase National Bank. .-

If

.1
1

I! .!'.''

i

L

I I tSf

IVNDPROOF LGHTfi

! F I

LA S::;v,v:

2IPPO MANt'FACTCRING COMPANY, BRADFORD, PA.

BIG FOUR Pictured above are the "Four Horsemen" of the VFW Teener All Stars team ;
which will represent the canal Zone at the Na tlonal VFW Tournament to be played at Her Her-shey,
shey, Her-shey, Pennsylvania, in August, These boys are the .only members of the team who played at
Hershey last year and will be counted on to lead 'the way to the championships. They are,
left to right, Charley French, Billy Gibson, Charley Chase and Corb McGriff.

Kucks Heavy Ball As Tough
On Hitters As It Is On Berra

By JIMMY BRESLIN
otw 'vohk NBA) Yoei

p.... mt nn a tnintr In the middle

of the Yankee dressing room and
examined a crack in the palm of

his left hand. ...

"I even wore a golf glove under
the catcher's mitt," he was say

ing. "But that guy stiu puts a note
in my hand. He throws the original
heavy ball." .v '. tV
Darra anil a few nf the YanKeeS

were talking about Johnny Kucks,

the 22-year-old ngnt-nanaer wno

now is witn tne American league

best in won-lost records in bis

third year of professional baseoau.

The heavy oau nerra was. ii ii-Ing
Ing ii-Ing about is Kucks'. side-arm sink sinker,
er, sinker, k "v, '"

cnma Suva n n rateh easT."

uuiiiv a j" j .

n.rra laid "T h 1 1 kid's- stun

comes into the glove -nang! ai s

hard to exnlain." f

"It is hard to hit, too," Casey

Stengel said. ''That's what 1 like

about mm tne most, ne geu micm
i i : aMj inn. mil f ha

other fellas hit it on the ground."

n anmaa a a sumrixe to every

body but the Yankees that Kucks
has become a hard-to-beat pitch pitcher
er pitcher so quickly. ; .
I When pre season figuring was be being
ing being done on the Yankee pitching,

Ford, bod uuriey, uon Liuacu,
Tommy Byrne and Bob Grim were
the names most mentioned.
Ford was the only one to stand
up throughout the early going. In
a jam for pitching, the Yankees
looked to Kucks, 1-7 last year.

"I would have been ou oeuer
this year," Kucks says, "if 1 didn't
. i .u;. v.... a.,ar It hntheren

me bad. I'd have to breathe through1

my mouth and it would get dry and
in the late innings I was getting
short-winded.

, "It got so I d look up tne pouen
count before leaving the house eve

ry day. Then a doctor came up
with mma nilli far me before that

Cleveland shutout and I was fine

all the way." 4
Hit 4 If allnwai) the Tndians nine

ihits. had men on base constant

ly. This made im pitch all us
'harder.

"You like him for that," Berra

says. "uuts. When men let on

base you tell him, 'Give it, you're
in trouble,' and lie doesn't pussy
foot and just try and get the ball

over. He lets it go at you. Sinkers,
curves he's not afraid to throw

anything. -J'.-'.". itA,

"Every time they eet a hit off

him, he gets mad. He turns a-

round on the mound and starts a

fight with himself. He'd like to

punch himself in the nose."

Kucks wife. Barbara. 21. wor

ries more than he does. T

"She listens to the road fames

and when. I come back she tells

me how many pitches I threw and
which' euys I sot out auckest."i

he says.. "She was a fan before

she met me.

Kucks wanted to be a ballplay ballplayer
er ballplayer after hearing Jackie Farreli, the
Yankee promotion man, address a
vocationl guidance assembly at
Dickinson lliuh School in Jersey
City eight years ago. -v. ;

"I told the kids what a wonderful

life a ballplayer has." Farreli

remembers. "Then I told some
jokes and stories. I always hope

a Kucks will come out of one of

those talks."

"You must have told every lie

you ever heard," somebody need needled
led needled Farreli, who can make up a
food story if none is around.

"Mister, they weren't lies he

told,'; said Johnny Kucks. 1
. At 22 and a front-line pitcher for
the rich Yankees, he knows better

man r arreu.

The Pacilic Steam Navigation Company'
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1MI) t
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES i

TO COLOMBIA,' ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILI

M.V. "SALAVERRY"

M.V. "SAMANCO"

.........,.... ....June It
......July

TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, KINGSTON,

HAVANA. NASSAU. BEKMUUA, srain uw
M.V. "RE1NA DEL PAC1F1CO" (1,M Tons) ......July tt
TO UNITED KINDOM VIA CARTAGENA, KINGSTON,
LA GUAIRA, TRINIDAD. SPAIN AND FRANCE.
8.S. "REINA DEL MAR- (10.12$ Tons.) J 19
(Air-Conditloned) I
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. -SANTANDER'' .... i J""
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.H0LLAND
AMERICA LINE v
? TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS

8.S. "DIEMERDYK"
S.S. "DUIVF.NDYK"

.June 81
........juiy

TO UKCONTINENT
S.S. "ABBEDYKH ,;.June 15
S.S. "LOCH GARTH" s
! All Salllnw Subject to Change Without Notice

fACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION Co Cristobal TeLt 1151S
ennn ;nUr fPANAMA-Ave. Pern Nov SI leLMWl
FORD CO. "C. (jaLBOA Term. Bldg. Tel. M0S

News Of The

r.tl. n,

r u.

Wo

hava you heard
them? ;
GEOHGE
'OODOY
TRIO ;

dano bass and drum
n entertain the late crowd

every Friday ana eaturaay
midnite to 4:30 a m. in the
air-conditioned Balboa Bar.

(Nightcap on-the-house at 4:30 ajn.)
George also plays the piano
10 pjn. 2 a.m. Sun., Tues.. Wed. Thurs.

UNITED. FRUIT COMPANY

Great While Fleet
New Orleans Service

- Arrives
Cristobal

S.S. "CIBAO" ,.i.,.r.. .June 1
SA "MORAZAN" Jne 23
S.S. "MARNA ....June 2
S.S. "TELDE i J" 2!
a rivivM" ....June 3S

1 'Sis. "CIBAO" ...............July. 7

8.8. "MOFAZAN- ......u j it
SA TIVIVES" ; ...July 21
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo1

New York Service

'C'i.I'"

Arrives
Cristobal

S.S. "COMAYAGUA", ,. .June II
S.S. "CHOLUTECA" V ; .June 25
S.S. "SAN JOSE" ; ....June 25
S.S. "FARISMINA" .............June 2
8.8. "JUNIOR .......July t

Weekly lailinjs of twelve passenzer ships to New
. York, New Orleans, Los Anzeles, San Francisco
, and Seattle.
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New York,
. San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York and Return .....I.... $20.00
To San Francisco and Seattle ....... $365.00
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904

al r

m m m

y? CARTA

RAFFLE

PAY

VI E J A

CONTINUES TO

Prizes for June 17th:-

$200.00
400.0 0 (Accumulated)
. i. 'A J
"., .' 'T' 1 ' f.'r "'
40.00
TOTAL . $640.00

L) HI INK THE BEST AND WIN MANY DOIJARS
fituf Hon fada Uiepa, fion Wbntojiwta "Oho", Onto Bah&
I ( v j and all products of
I VIMCOLA LICOHEKA and DESI ILKRIA CENTRAL
I i ...... -1 "':..-.. ... .,.-, "... ...I... u. mm can

I1 Mrs. Florencia Olga Changken Ho was the lucky winner ot the aro prize oi w.w wn n.
I J

f I

in
i.
i?
: I

' -... .t



Way Dm As

i
U
J
.Reocf sfoy cn pags Q
K INDEPENDENT VHE3p-MllY KEWSMfn
laws Am
, (
"I?f tKe people know the truth and the country is safe' .' 'Abraham TJneoln.
Jlrt TEAR'
PANAMA, R. r SATURDAY, JUNE IS, 1958
rm CENT?

0

CONVICTED--Maihew J, Con Connelly,
nelly, Connelly, Who was appointment
secretary to former President

Harry Truman, siw in ci
alter he was convicted In St.
') Loute of piracy to defraud
imrrnZt H. fares sen-
the government. He faces sen
lencing 01 jury

CAUDLE CONVICTED ON FRAUD CHARGET. Lamar Caudle
and his wife leave Federal Court In St. Louis after he was,
found guilty by a U.S. district court Jury of conspiracy to de-
fraud the government He too, will be sentenced on July 19,

2 Freed American Priests!W ell Very Content'
InShahgai After 3 Years In Jail As'Spies

HONG KONG, June 18 (UP)

I One of two American priests freed

1 from a Communist prison said m
Shanghai today they are "very
, well and very content'' and do not
I know their future plans,?

I Father John Clifford, interviewee;

by .telephone from Hong Kong, said
r "we don't know what is God's will
lor our future plans."

Workers Fall
(5 Floors; Alive
LIMA Peru.' June 16 (UP)

- Two men fell IS floors in a build building
ing building under construction today and
lived.
Angel Paulet, 29, and Victor Mon
roe, 28, were installing window
panes on the 18th floor of the new

22-story Education Ministry build building
ing building when the cables of the hang hanging
ing hanging platform on which they were
working broke. ... 'vf:, -.;.,.-,..'
Both men fell on a sand bag
pile on the roof of a 3rd story set-
back. ,-, ? -,,.,.t ,,,,,,,
: Paulet was hospitalized with se serious
rious serious contusions and Monroe went
borne with a slight contusion of
the left shoulder. -:.. -V, ; ; ,,
I fi ?UELS AND CANCER
BERKELEY,." Calif, -2 UP)
Studies made, by researchers on
the University of California cam campus
pus campus here have shown that fuels
used In industry, the home and
autos leave at least two cancer cancer-causing
causing cancer-causing : hydro-carbons in the
atmosphere, when they are
burned completely. t
'
Th
Of

t I.uI!1I..mIi

cufton v ees clchu g1aha?.e
Cinemascope

Transit Authority

ction
NEW YORK, June 16 (UP)
The New York Transit Authority
i announced early today it is seek-
ig mjunction toprevemjiuo
He and Father Thomas Philipes
were released from Shanghai's no notorious
torious notorious .Ward Road jail yesterday
after three years imprisonment as
"SDieS.":; '.. '-Ji. -v.-'. V'..
Members of their Roman Catho
lic order in Hong Kong were try trying
ing trying to reach the two San Francis Francisco
co Francisco priests to give them instruc instructions
tions instructions to leavj Red China, although
the Peiping regime has not order ordered
ed ordered them out.
"Father Phillips and I are both
here," Father Clifford said on the
telephone. ,
"We are both well and. very con content
tent content ... ;
"We do not know what is God's
will for our future plans. We' are
waiting to see. We do not know
what we will do." : W;.
He sounded slightly nervous on
the telephone. During the brief
conversation he asked newsmen not
to telephone again-::? ?: r'f
"If you want any more lnforma
tion you must, make an inquiry
HST Watches War
Games While Guest
Of Holland Premier
SCHEVENINGEN. Holland,
June 16 (UP) Former President
Truman watched a game of war
yesterday as he lunched with Hol Holland
land Holland Premier Willem Dreese and
other members of the Cabinet.
Mr. and Mrs. Truman arrived
here from the Hague in the midst of
"operation showpiece," Dutch Na
vy war games complete, with dive-
oomoing airplanes and gunfire.
The window in the dining room
lave Mr. Truman a view of the

Inju

i ...... mm

it i

not j sea where the exercise was be be-,
, be-, ing staged.

PRICES: J5 4 .40
-TODAY-
.0. tm
most

outrageous
preposterous,
barbaric Idea
in my 39 years

Naval
il

Against Subway, Mot or men

way motormen from staging a
second crippling strike next week.
Thomas J. ; McLernon, general
. '?'" 0;der simed bv Manhit-
tan Supreme Court Justice Jacob
Markowitx had been served on the
Motonnen's" Benevolent Associatio
The order directed MBA officials
to aDDear in court at 10 a.m. Mon
day to show causa why it should
not be restrained from carrying out
a walkout threatened for midnight
next Tuesday.
The MBA, which is seeking
recognition at bargaining agent
for the city's 3,2M subway mo motormen,
tormen, motormen, called a wildc at strike
Thursday. It tied New York's
700-mile subway system in knots
and stranded more than a mil million
lion million riders.. t
Theodore Loos, president, of the
MBA, and ,27 other officers and
members of the union: were" sua-
? ended yesterday and 150 others
aced suspension or dismissal .for
their part in the work stoppage
McLernon said the announcement
of the TA's decision to seek an in
junction was delayed until after
midnight pending service of the
"show cause" order on the MBA.
The Transit Authority has asked
the court for both a temporary
and a permanent injunction prohi
biting the MBA. its leaders. and
members from "engaging in or ad-
through the Chinese authorities di
rectly,1 he said.
- American diplomats in Hong
Kong said this was the first time,
with one Exception, that the Chi
nese Communists have not deport
ed Americans immediately after
their release from prison. c
The exception was Mrs. Homer
uradshaw, who remained nearly a
year oecause ner health -prevent
ed travel,
Coas! Guard Vessels
Will Visii Canal Zone
:'': .?t.y. ; i- T:-.:
NEW LONDON, Conn., June 16-
xne u. a. toast uuard Cadet Prac Practice
tice Practice Squadron with 325 Coast Guard
Cadets on board embarked recent recently
ly recently on its annual summer training
cruise m unernaiionai waters.
This summer the Practice Sauad
ron, composed of three Coast
Guard Vessels, will sail Caribbean
waters in company during the first
pue oi ine uaoets; summer train training.
ing. training. The first port-of-call for the
Squadron will be San Juan,: Puer Puerto
to Puerto Rico where the ships will arrive
June 21 for a four day visit from
July 2 to C scheduled. Havani Pit.
ba. where the Sauadron will inend
four days from July 14 to 18. the
final port-of-call during the f i r s t
pnase oi me caaets' cruise.
The training bark Eagle will
depart from Havana Indennendent
ty ana sau to uauiax, Mova Scotia
for a four-day visit from July 30
io August a. ine toast uuard cut
ters Campbell and Yakutat
wui cruise up the eastern coast of
the United States from Havana to
Newport, Rhode Island where the
cadets of the two upper classes
will spend a week utilizing U. $
navy training facilities.
The ships of the Squadron will
rendezvous somewhere along the
New England coast early in August
and return to New London Satur-l
day August 11 at which time leave
Of absence will: be granted to all
Cadets
The entire Squadron Is under the
command of Captain Fred P. Vet
terick, Assistant Superintendent of
the Coast Guard Academy. Cap
tain C. C. Knapp is Deputy Squad.
ron Commander. Other ranking
Squadron officers are: Captain G.
R. Leslie, Commanding Officer of
the Cutter Campbell; Captain
K. O. A. Zittel. commandine Om
cer of the training bark Eagle:
and Commander C. B. Lambert.
Commanding Officer of the Cutter!
Yakutat
When a teerv-oaer Is In love and
con't eot or drink It's because
he s broke
MAO

Seeks Anti-Strike

vising any strike, slow-down,
ketinK or intimidating; actio.i,
The strike quickly s p r e a c
throughout the city Thursday leavr
ing more than a million riders
snared in the massive traffic jam
during the hottest evening rush
hour of the year.
. Bumper-to-bumper traffic craw crawled
led crawled at a snail's pace along express
arteries. Bus lines were jammed,
and overloaded buses added to the
creeping traffic. .
Taxis were more in demand
than ea a rainy day. Bars la som
sections did a thriving business,
Jammed with persons who bad
given ap trying to get heme.
-Many persons walked across the
Brooklyn Bridge and other bridges,
took round-about ferries and other
improvised Tootes home.
The strike left the city jammed
with unusually heavy traffic, yes yesterday
terday yesterday although the subway serv service
ice service was back to normal,
Motorists, taking no chance that
another strike might leave them
stranded again, were driving to
work rather than relying on the
subwavs.
The strike was touched off
when sapervisors appeared at
" subway platforms to brush up on
operating technique so that they
could take over the snotormea's
Jobs if the threatened strike ma materialised
terialised materialised aest week. v -.-.
McLernon, said hearings on the
suspensions would be held at-'1 a
later date.: ---.v -vM .-
Charges against the motormen
said they "did precipitate an ir-
responsiDie action wnicn: aismpieu
the entire transit system and that
this caused undue hardship and
1 At L l ... J
inconvenience to transit riders."
The employes were suspended
rrrr rr rn
CraYO
In Effort
To Half Forest Claze
WINSLOW, Arii June 16 (UP)
Weary firefighters braved angry
winds today in an attempt to con
trol a multi-million dollar blaze
sweeping over valuable timberland.
Crews of U.S. Forest Service per
sonnev volunteers and experienced
Indian firefighters have made lit
tie headway in halting the fire
which broke out Wednesday in Sit
greaves National Forest about 40
miles south of Winslow. Winds
reaching 40 miles an hour had
whipped the fire by early morning
over more than 18,000 acres of
timber.
An area nine miles deep and
three miles wide has been black black-end
end black-end by the blaze. C. K. Spauldinf,
Sitgreaves National Forest Super
visor, said there would be little
hope of quelling the fire until the
winds die down.
Spaulding estimated more than
$3 million of timber already has
been destroyed.' No injuries have
been reported and only scattered
logging camps and forest lookout
stations thus far have been threa threatened
tened threatened by the fire.v -.-' -I
More than J00 men were on the
lines throughout the night. The fire firefighters,
fighters, firefighters, however, can do little to
halt the blaze until there is a fav

Fjrcli:r.!:rj
lib Winds

orable change in the weather. Both nist party met after the conclu conclu-the
the conclu-the FBI and Forest Services are sion of a five-day party confer-

mvesugaung uie cause 01 ine
fire which broke out in an unpopul
ated area.
Rossellini To Leave.
For Lcndon Alter
Roy 7ilh Producer
KINGSTON. Jamaica. June
jg
(UP) Italian film director Ro
berto Rossellini waa reported pre preparing
paring preparing to leave for London today
because of a row with producer
Andre Hakim over rewritingo f the
script for a new movie.

Rosselini refused to explain whyie.-ij.
v. 11. .j .... ic oiaun,

the "Sea; Wife" but Hakim eon eon-firmed
firmed eon-firmed there was a difference of
opinion over the script.
Hakim said Rossellini's adapta adaptation
tion adaptation of the script needed import
ant rewriting before the producer
and cast would accept it. He said
the version being filmed now un under
der under the directorship of associate
producer Bob McNaught has the
"enthusiastic ; support" of all but
Rossellini.
Up to the last minute we were

hopmg Rossellini would direct the confirmed reports of recent stu stu-picture
picture stu-picture but when he failed to re-; dent demonstrations agalnsst 1 the
port on location to commence the Communist regime and anti-Corn-picture
we were fortunate to have munist statements made at the
a man of Bob McHaught's ability Czech writers congress last .month,
to take over," he said. ; f ; The radio said Kopecky xeveal xeveal-Rossellini
Rossellini xeveal-Rossellini said only "I have good ed .. that students had demanded
reasons for quitting and I've good the ."abolition of the university
reasons for not making any com lecture program on Ma'rxism-Len-

nent" .

pic-.under a blanket transit authority

regulation which atates: "Em-
uoyes are required at all times
o perform their duties properly.
fbey must not engage in activi
ties .which will interfere with the
proper performance of their duties
or the normal operation of pas passenger
senger passenger service....''
Red China To Spend
20 Of lis Budget
On Arm j for Defense
.'i' ': ' .'' I :
TOKYO. June 16 (UP) The
Communist radio reported today
that nearly 20 per cent of China's
$12,800,000,000 budget for 1956 will
be spent on arms for "defense"
against the United States and its
allies in the Far East, 7
: Vice Premier and Finance Min
ister Li Hsien-nien told a meeting
of the Communist People's Con
gress that nearly $2,560,000,00019-
98 per cent of the total has been
earmarked for defense.
"This is necessary because the
imperialists still occupy Taiwan
(Formosa) and are setting up ag aggressive
gressive aggressive military blocs, obstructing
arms reduction and the easing of
wona tension, 14 said.
The "imperialists" on Formosa
are.U. S. military advisers. "Ag "Aggressive
gressive "Aggressive .military blocs" is the
customary Red label for U.S. de defensive
fensive defensive -alliances
LI, who was the princinaT
speaker at the opening ofthe
second session of the Communist
congress, said estimated reve revenues
nues revenues of slightly more than $12, $12,-IM.OM.OM
IM.OM.OM $12,-IM.OM.OM this year wiU "balanc
the state expenditure."
He said the defense spending
planned this year will be 5.52 per
cent less man in 19W.
The Finance Minister said the
proposed budget for the fourth
year of China's first five-year clan
will give priority to heavy indus
try. He aooea that it provides
"in due Troportion' for, light in
dustry, agriculture, communica
tions, transportation, culture and
education. r
He said 77.06 per cent of the
estimated public revenue and 74. 74.-95
95 74.-95 per cent of expenditures will be
controlled directly by the national
government and the balance by
1 m .11, .
local auuioruies
Two Czech Cabinet
rFired
In Major Reshuffle
VIENNA, June 16 (UP) L Com Communist
munist Communist leaders in Czechoslovakia
fired two cabinet, ministers in a
major reshuffling of the regime
of Premier Viliam Siroky, Prague
radio announced yesterday.
' The broadcast said the central
committee of the Czech Commu
ence at Prague and approved the
new government. .' ; f
i Minister for Light Industry Alois
Malek and Minister for Culture
Ladislav Stoll were fired. Vice
Premier Vaclav Skoda was remov
ed from his post but was given
the job of Minister of Finance.
Three others also were' stricken
from government ministrv rolls.
but were given hiizh oartv or lel
iiincuons.
Thr shikeup" followed1 the recent
ousting of Ciech Defense Minister
..J 7U. D..Mi.. ,1 : 1
son-in-law of the late President
Klement Gottwald and an arHxnl
follower of the downgraded Josef
There has been considerable e e-videnee
videnee e-videnee in recent days of turmoil
in Cezechoslovalda, which fell to
Communist control in a 1948 coun
Thursday Deputy Premier Vac
lav jwpecay mtterry atUcked
Czech students and writers "who
publicly have turned against the
peoples democracy and the Com.
munist party." ; ; ; i L
A Pratfii hrnaHeait nt VnnY.W,
HHrt n th
'inism,"

f.PW.AiSFRIfE,HrrS NfW ORK Harried subway riders jam their .way Into'one-of the
sjstem operations.PThe .Ue lAl iiSffSS

Bolt Of Lightning Slams
Info, Boy Scout -Camp

MEDIA. Pa.. June 16 (UP)
A bolt of lightning slammed in
to a Boy scout encampment
near here during a violent storm
today, killing 4ne youngster and
wounding' 22 others, including a
.scoutmaster, -i'x h
Th Srnuts were tterfrline the

annual retreat weekend for Ca-js Most of the injured wer treat treat-thoUc
thoUc treat-thoUc Boy Scouts In the Valley, ed for burns or shock at Chester

f-orge councu. wnen w uoiv,nu urozer nospuaia and re-

struck a huge tree and "rico "ricocheted"
cheted" "ricocheted" into a group of tents
nearby.
The Scouts said the streak of
lightning "sounded like a blast
of artillery" when it struck,
hurlintr scores of boys from
their tents.
Americsn llewsnien
Ride Stanley Falls
In Dative Canoes
STANLEYVILLE, Belgian Con Con-to,
to, Con-to, June 16j (UP) r Seven Amer American
ican American newsmen and a Danish
guide rode over Stanley Falls tm
the Congo 'River in two native
war c noes yesterday. They top topped
ped topped off the. tdventure with a
race down river to Stanleyville.
The winning pirogue was pad-
died by 40 natives, including two
drummers who set ne oen.
. .v. i ii.- t im..
Included Will t a m
xates or uie iiicago itiuunc,
Max Lerfier of the Nw York
Post, constantlne Kostich. color
nhotesrrapher, and i Frank H.
wartholomew, n president of -the
United press; r ;
The native rlvermen in both
war canoes were of tne wage-.
nla tribe' The wlnnlns: canoo,
45 feet long, was captain by,
uniei oa. 4
RirlinB' in- the second canoe
was Ted Patrick, editor of Hor-
dav J"aazine: wayne rar5n,j
nubllsher of American Aviation;
Stsnlev Msrhisen of Pibena
Airlines, Hew York. and the
Danish ruide. Jorgen1 Hole. It
war paddled by 24 naUves,
" Stanley Falls arc formed by a
erles of torrential ranlds at the
head of the Coneo in the ceo;
metric heart of Africa, some
500 Yn'les uprlver from the South
Atlantic ,t -y ,f
The twn duor-oot, rahoes work
ed their way from opposite
sides of the river to a rendezovus
on i Guano-covered roc in min min-river
river min-river at the head of the falls.
As n as the crews were rest rested,
ed, rested, the race bersn down some
of the wildest water In the world.
The- war canoes were a. mile
aoart at times, although the
finish of the race was decided
by a few seconds. Although both
canoes shiooed water., neither
in actual distress at any
!tlme.'
Growlinq Stomach
Causes Man Loss
OFTll-HourJob:
,.,'
SUNDERLAND. England, June
18 (UP) Ferryboat operator A A-braham
braham A-braham McLean todav lost his 111-hour-a-week
job because he wanted
time off for meals. J ;
-t 't.:...-: x' -I--'-!
McLean J launched a one-man
strike which effectively stooped
the ferry across the River Wear.
In a petition to the owner, James
Beveridge,; McLean said he felt
his long hours entitled him to time
off for eating and a 100 per cent
increase la his $9.80 weekly sala-
: ... ...
Beveridge, who is forced by
charter to run the ferry service,
ordered McLean and his family of
five to leave the boatman's house 11
by tomorrow.

Joseph Simpson, 11, Upper

ufDy, ra was injured fatally
He died in Chester hospital
snorwy alter he was admitted.
pnyslcians said there was no
sign of burns or injury on his
Doay giving rise to the possiblli
iy ne naa aiea or shock or
frivht
leased
Those
detained were ldentl-
fled as Richard Heron. 11 hum'

of the body: James Sudol. li.l"mn toumt v.!! frni the U.S.

1 a . --v
burns of the body: Robert Seher-
zas, 9, severe shock; Scoutmaster
aimer o srien, 50, shock, and
Vincent Marrhesanl Iff hi
of the right leg, and his brother,
Paul, 11 burns of the body.
oume ouuu scouts were camp camped
ed camped lit the area at nearby Ches Chester
ter Chester Heights. They were in a
combination of tents, mostly
Pud tents. when the ttnrm
swept in suddenly.'
The limbs of the huge, tree
around which the Injured were
camped were shattered by the
ugaining doil 1
Dnepropetrovsk's
Mpyp'r Will Visit
Des Moines, Iowa
MOSCOW. Saturday Jim.
k-f.CL rai,or FK0U PPov
(UP) Mayor Nikolai Respopov of
"uicuniDnrovsK UM11V irpffnXul an
iiiH ..;.u V.-Tr"
" : " ume. 10-
ues Momes Mayor Ray Mills
extended the invitation cvri
months ago through the Moscow
oureau of the United Press. Res Respopov
popov Respopov had made a radio broad
cast to Des Moine'. suareestinff an
exchange of letters between the
chief executives of both cities.

Mayor Mills resnonded to the'system, officers must demon-

broadcast by -inviting Respopov to'atrate their qualification to per per-visit
visit per-visit Des "Moines and see the "gra-l form "all duties at sea." Under

narv of the United state
T)e : Mnin rIbumI kAat
yeaf to tgricultur,f dele.
gation, but if arrangements are
completed, Respopov will be the
first Soviet mayor to visit the ci
ty.
, HOT DRAMA!
J:Q7 4:45 6:S8 1:55 p.m.
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Russians Ease
Objections J To
Fingerprinting

MOSCOW, June 16 (UP) West,
ern observers wondered today H
the Soviet Union had relented in
its refusal to let Russian citizens
be fingerprinted before going to
the United States. V
The speculation was touched off
by the departure yesterday of Mrs.
. TeslrV1. obtained three-
rmnictv nor m ft at e k m :
embassy here after she was finger,
printed for identification- purposes
according to- p.S. regulations.
Embassy spokesmen said she
was the first Soviet citiien in
years. to go to the United States
for a visit in a non-official caps,
city. Official visitors do not have
,t he fingerprinted, i
Just two weeks' ago, Soviet Com.
munist Party secretary Nikita S.
Khrushchev said flatly that no So Soviet
viet Soviet citizen would go to the United
States if it meant submitted to
"degrading", fingerprinting.
Western observers won lored if
the Russians now accept the A A-merican
merican A-merican point of view that finger
printing merely assures identities
tion and is not Associated with cri
minal activity.
NaYyGanNow
Up Officers, 1
Even Non-Seadogs
WASHINGTON. June 18 fTJP)
President Eisenhower yester yesterday
day yesterday signed a bill nermitting the
Navy to promote officers even If
they don't qualify as seadogs.
Under the present promotion
the new law, the .secretary of
the Navy can make exceptions,
The Navy explained that some
Of its operations are becoming
so highly specialized it needs
i certain officers who may never
'pedform sea duty. ;
CENTRAL
0.75
8.41
Shows: 1:15 3:4 8:09 -8:58
pjn.
The boldest story of love
you have ever been
permitted to see.
With the Best Actress of
, the Year! V ,

' 1
Si 1 1
-4 1
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