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U. . !'
MAJ. GEN. AND MRS. THOM THOM-AS
AS THOM-AS Li HARROLD wave to mili military
tary military personnel and their wives,
j upon the general' arrival at
'' Cristobal yesterday. Harrold,
. the hew Commanding Gener General
al General USARCARIB. and his wile
were accompanied on, the trip
by their daughter Sally, and
Mrs. Sara Draper, Mrs. Har Harrow's
row's Harrow's mother. An honor guard
... ceremony was held In Har Har-roldV
roldV Har-roldV honor this morning at
Fort i Amador. (U.S. Army
Charged In 2
A case which lasted over an
hour' in Balboa Magistrate
Court today against a shoeslune
hnv for the Army, charged on
niit. of hurelary, was
highlighted by the fact that oh
o the curious spectators,; who
snpn'-pr.Hv ray hsve had some
t j of tne of the
, t ist the defendant
I a l icClean involving he
t i of Rn alarm clock from i,a
room in the Clayton bache'or
officers' quarters by finding
probable cause. The case was
bound over for trhv in Dis District
trict District Court for trial, and, bail or
s.250 iwaaiet.".ft rJ
But on 'the second count or
burelan which concerned tne
theft of 27 cents from an empty
milk bottle, a gold class-ring and
a camera from a room tn the
same BOQ, the" Balboa Magis Magis-trate
trate Magis-trate took the case under advise-
He remarked, that be felt the
evidence presented by thr gov government
ernment government was "highly circum circumstantial."
stantial." circumstantial." although there .may
be sufficient proof lot a finding
of probable cause., M,
t f rVurles R. Joy took the
.tonrf: tn state that the alarm
clock bearing his lnitialsdisap lnitialsdisap-reared
reared lnitialsdisap-reared from his room m tne
BOQ on June He said that on
that morning he heard twerfaint
knocks on his door. Room 20, but
chose to ignore tne nuisc h
lng the person would go away.
However he testified that be
cause he saw the iioor open
slightly he decided to get out of
bed ind check on It -e
identified McClean as the
man he saw walking down the
steps as he opened h door. Mc Mc-man
man Mc-man asked him the where-
.hnta nf tha nreviOUS OCCUpant
who had then been transferred
to Ft. Amaoor, ana. mcu wiv,
Joy said. :';
. An Ann Investigator testi-
fled that the alarm clock wat
t found in the defendant's quar-.
ten in Panama several days
later when check wat made
by the Panama Secret Police.;
McClean stated h purchased:
the clock for $150 irom-av car
washer whose name he dian't
know in Ft. Clayton. When he
was arrested, the Investigator
laid he gave the defendant, first
one week to look for the seller,
and later changed this to two
days, but McClean couldn't pro produce
duce produce him. -.
, Tbe "earwasher however
r was seated in court today, and
was nnitned out fey a girl
friend, Cleopatra Prade, who
took the stand to testify that
McClean had called her and
erj d her to find the ear ear-washer
washer ear-washer to "get him off the
hook' with Army investigators,-;
-V" V ..-' ; ....
The pretty Jamaican witness
pointed out a young Panaman
ian spectator who was sitting in
the second row and said he was f erring with top military leaders' July 1, directs the services to
the carwasher In question. She at the Quantlco, Va., Marine leave the matter up to individ individ-said
said individ-said she noticed him working on base promptly Issued a new or-.ual officers. i I
a car and had nointed blm OUt der maklnc "rlvvii'l nntinnal I Th rvfn!u rieriartmant tlA
to Army authorities.
N However, the carwasher was
Rot tailed to the stand. Thorn,
son Mid upon being question question-(Continued
(Continued question-(Continued tn page t, cL S)
Minister of Government and
Justice Alejandro Remon today
accused the defense lawyers ol
convicted ex-President Jose Ra
mon Guizado of trying to cover
up the total, lack or "new evi evidence"
dence" evidence" which they claimed they
had to prove their client's inno
cence. -i-..r.v..".. -..A--.
Remon," brother of President
Jose A. Remon, for whose assas
sination Guizado is behind bars
as an accessory, made the charge
in answer to a memorandum
submitted by attorneys Felipe J.
Escobar and Gulllermo Marques
and published this morning in a
Tin aaaataranaum quotiJ the
Minister a tarinfl hi "lift would
not he worth ttick of ym" if ko
4i to the- a'afanaa lawyar'e
tuagaitioa that ha take erar the
aartonal dirtction af th Nathmal
Guar J end that Sairtt Palice la a a-4tt
4tt a-4tt to iovettiaate the "Haw evl evl-alancO"
alancO" evl-alancO" Eacabar n4 Mara.ua claim claim-4
4 claim-4 they hal t.civ4 tram the hn hn-ritoMe'
ritoMe' hn-ritoMe' Guiiaaa,
Remon declared that the me memorandum
morandum memorandum had two mirnoses:
covering up the total lack of the
Whisky, p Tdng$rf
Aliin (lecfc Pass I
a, ,j t .i.iiiuary 1. an.i
dozen misdemeanors, aired before
the Balboa Magistrate' today in
long morning sejstort' which tasted
until after noon, drew a variety of
objects at exhibits in the various)
cases, y .-r. i; ;: v.
The hodgepodge of articfes as assembled
sembled assembled on the desk of John A.
Michaelis. clerk of the court, in
cluded an alarm clock, a gate
pass, a pair of rusty ice tongs, a
slat of wood, two erppty milk bot
tles, a written confession, six bot
tles of whisky and soda and three
photos of fingerprints.
A group of interested spectators,
including a contingent of military
police sitting in as observers, fill filled
ed filled the courtroom.
64 Airlinss Cut
CANNES, France. June'35 fUP)
Sixty-four airlines belonging to
tne international Air Transport As
sociation today voted approval of
transatlantic fare cuts that win
knock $100 off the cost of a Eu European
ropean European aerial vacation trip.
The LATA is expected to make
an official announcement of the
Cut tonight. ,.-"; ,;: v v
Unofficial reports said the agree agreement
ment agreement provides a 20 per cent cut in
fares on 15-day excursion tickets,
effective in October, and tbe same
cut with no time limit on 'a third third-class
class third-class service to become effective
in April, 1958.
The agreement represents a com compromise
promise compromise between "cut now'': pro proposals
posals proposals of American carriers4-Trans
World Airlines and Pan-American
and the wishes of European air airlines
lines airlines for a smaller cut at a Jater
IATA delegates have oeen work-
- "!? .compromise for. the lt
Eisenhower Abruptly Reverses ; Wil sons G refer
That Washington Officers; WedrCiyilian Clothes
WASHINGTON. June 25-(UP)
President Eisenhower at the
weekend abruptly countermand countermanded
ed countermanded defense secretary Charles E
Wilson's order that military of officers
ficers officers tn the Washington area'
wear civilian clothes instead of
Mr. Eisenhower moved In less
than 24 hours after the order
was issued. Wilson, who is ;on-
The President said that wear,
ing civilian clothinz mufti
during duty hours should be vol-,
untary, otherwise it would
pose a. financial strain on off i-
Xef f& popJ
"new evidence" Guizado had
loudly proclaimed that he had
and adding a new propaganda
piece to the "slanted and male malevolent
volent malevolent campaign with which you
and other persons are trying to
Impress public opinion."
The Minister : said the only
"new evidence" submitted by the
defense lawyers was a photosta
tic copy of an "incoherent let
ter from Judith' Mlro, who Re
mon savs is a rjatient In a U.S
rmental hospital, to her brother
Ruben, who confessed to mi-chines-unninc.
to death,-but later retracted his
confession. i ;.
. vf: .". 'V" :
Thf Mini lawyart af fiuiiaaa,
wha waa tantancaal ta alt hy th
Natiaaal Attamhh tha, accaaV
aary tharfa, hava ra(uaa4 ta ravaal
tha "naw amrfaiical" ajnlaw faraifaj
invattiiatari ara catlap !i f ivaa
fraa haai t4 tha aawar ta axak
arrasH, ana1 Uaa Raman aanaii
My takaa avar tha cemmani af tha
aeika aa4 alatactira farcaa.
" The Minister said hi told Es
cobar and Marquei It would be
aDsura ana woum produce cna
otic results' if he should bypass
tne executive power and the Ju
dicial authorities and "with the
pompous title of Supreme Chief
or the Armed Forces-iwhich In
any case Is the President's pre
roeative and, constituted Into a
dictator, grant on my own re
sponsibility and risk the power
'1 ft fAmrv'H' rf f 'flfrr. Antin-
Semon also termed certain
parts of Escobar s and Marque?'
memorandum as insolent,
He warned that he will not
tolerate any personal affronts of
any kind and indicated that he
was disposed to take action In
another manner If their natural
sense of respect Is not capable
of showing them the limit to
which they should, take their in insolence.
solence. insolence. .
TrkI On (h:rncs
Of S!cz!:.-:3 Wire
A Panamanian with a previous
conviction of stealing wire from
the Army todav was bound over
for trial in the U. S. District Court
at Ancon on a charge of stealing
75 feet of copper wire cut from
the Madden transmission line wires.
-The preliminary hearing In the
case Of Juan Gomez, 28, charged
with petit larceny after a previous
conviction of petit larceny, was held
today in Balboa Magistrate's Court.
Bail of $500 was set after Judee
John E. Deming found probable
"The defendant, who preferred not
to' take the stand todav. showed
one of the Canal Zone detectives in
vestigating the case last week the
lines from which he cut the copper
wire, iney are located near Mad Madden
den Madden Road along the Forest pre preserve,
serve, preserve, the detective testified.
An earlier conviction was rec recorded
orded recorded against Gomel two years ago
when he was fined $25 and given a
15 day jail sentence for stealing
4600 feet of telephone wire.
cers by requiring them to have
two complete wardrobes. ;;
In issuing the original order
effective July 1, Wilson had said
he dldnt think "it is a good
thing to put on the military act
...at the seat of aovernment i
But he told reporers the order
wnuld he carried out araduallv
to avoid inconvenience,
The -new order, also effective
there were some "details to be
worked out In connection with
Wilson's instructions and that,
new order was
Jcum f, frsxA cm! f&
PANAMA, B. P MONDAY, JUNE 15, 195J
''h ::f:i:.: i: -C'v''- : 2ui (NEA Telephoto
WILL WED MILLER SOON Marilyn Monroe gestures at her
press conference) in New York as she tells newsmen that she
will definitely marry playwright Arthur Miller sometime before
' : July 13, when (he plans to leave lor London.
- . '
r.krilyn To Ved In '2 Or 3 Days';
Refuses To Reveal Marriage Site
ROXBURT, Conn j June 25 (UP)
Marilyn Monroe expects to be
a June bride, but it's noti going to
be in this' rural Connecticut hide hideaway
away hideaway where, she fled with play-v-
t Arthur' Miller.
uiey would be married here. -"It
will be in two or three days,"
Miss Monroe told the United Press.
But she would not say- where the
wedding would take place. v
Connecticut has a five day wait waiting
ing waiting period and the couple arrived
at Miller's nine-room country borne
just before midnight last night. A
check with town- clerks in nearoy
villages showed no license had been
applied for as yet, -;
' There ware reports Miss Man.
roe and Millar would wed in Now
York stale whore the waiting pa pa-rlod
rlod pa-rlod it thrae days. Tha border
Is about 11 miles distant.
The couple was accompanied to
Connecticut by Miller's mother and
h" son and daughter .by his first
Mus Monroe left her Sutton Place
apartment last night in a thin dis
- "REYKJAVIK, Iceland, June 25 25-(UP)
(UP) 25-(UP) A coalition of "oust Ameri America''
ca'' America'' parties today swept to elec election
tion election victorias that Indicated an ab absolute
solute absolute parliamentary majority de dedicated
dicated dedicated to the ejection of Ameri American
can American forces from Iceland,
The Progressive and Social De Democrat
mocrat Democrat parties Which demand the
closing of the huge U.S. -Air Force
base at Keflavik had gained four
seats in the 52-seat Althing (Parlia (Parliament),.
ment),. (Parliament),. V.. -A Vf.-n- '.(
Prime Minister Olaf Thors' pro pro-American
American pro-American Independence Party had
dropped three seats and
clearly losing. .,.... :
The Communist party, which had The Peiping broadcast said the
seven seats in the old Althing, had'orisoneri were surrendered to a
neither gained nor lost a seat but
its popularity vote was sharply
higher than in the 1953 election,
About 11.000 officers are sta
tioned in the Washington area.
Some,, particularly junior offi officers
cers officers and reservists serving two two-year
year two-year tours, had yelped shout tak-:
lng on an extra expense, v
Mr. Eisenhower eased then
problem somewhat. But .' they
still aren't as well oft as they
were before. -.-, r
. In the military, of fi;era fol follow
low follow style set by their command commanders.
ers. commanders. If the CO. wears civvies and
doesn't pass y any word to hit
subordinates, it's a : good bel
they'll also show up tn mufti. I
White House press secretan
'James C. Haeerty. who announc
led Mr. Eisenhower's decision
'said the President "feci it Ub(
courJrj is tsj" kreJuem Lincoln.
guise ofi dark glasses and a scarf
over her blonde hair in an attempt
to elude 'reporters. ;
. She jumped in a taxi and sped to
a rendezvous with Miller who was
waiting in Ivs s'n'
pursuit,' thinking it niiut be an
elopment dash. ;': i 4;
But the most famous romance
since Grace Kelly trouped off to
Monaco to marry its prince turn
ed into a quiet family party at Mil
ier's 26-acre farm. Both said to
day they just wanted to rest.
British' Jurist ;;.;,;;
NICOSIA. Cyprus, June 25 25-(UP
(UP 25-(UP Cyprlot gunmen today
shot down a British Judge whoi
recently sentenced two cypnoia
to bang. : v -' ":' ":'-Judee
Judee ":'-Judee Bernard Shaw was serl
ously wounded by a bullet from
a fusillade fired at him on the
courthouse stepgXas he started
home for lunch. He" was, sitting
in his car, waiting for a traffic
light to change when he wat at attacked.
tacked. attacked. ".-. -' -i-Two
youths opened fire on the
Jurist, but only, one bullet (truck
ni"n- i '- M
Troops and police swarmed, tc
the scene. The capital city of
Nicosia was cordoned oil and a
manhunt was begun, ;
33S Japanese Held
For 'War Crimes
Released Bv Reds
TOKYO. June 25 fUPT The
Communist radio Teported that 33S
Japanese ''war criminals" who had
been held In Red China for vesrs
without trial were set free in Com
munist-held Tientsin today.
Japanese -mission which came to
i Red China to arrange to send them
order) should be optional. andf Officers never have tone back
particularly on junior officers to the peacetime custom. .
to avoid art excessive outlay of!.;.- '..;"
money" for civilian clothes. Mr. Eisenhower's decision ao-
Hagerty said the cider wat
taken up with Mr. Eisenhower
after it was discussed by the
Whit House staff. : v.
Coinmentuie on his onginui
order, Wilson said officers serv serving
ing serving in Washington before World
war JI wore civilian clothes. He
also pointed out that the Bru
sh also keep their .desk officer;
n mufti.- ? . i .r;;
Haaerty noted that Mr. Eisen-
lower wore civilian clothes most
f the time when he was an or
icer stationed here before Pear)
r3eu Date For Meeting
Of Chiefs Off State
President Eisenhower plans to fly to Panama for a July
21:22 meeting of chiefs of state of the American republics-;
President Ricmlo Arias announced the new date for the meeting liK-
day. The meeting tvas
poned following Mr. Eisenhower's illness.
. President Arias today renewed his formal invitation
to the other chiefs of state,
Presidents who had accepted i his invitation before Mr.
Eisenhower's recent operation had all agreed to a post
The meeting was originally planned to celebrate the
130th anniversary of the Cong rest of Panama, called by
Sim6n Bolivar in 1826. That
as the birth of. Panamericamsm; opened June 25 and con
tinued through July 15.
' The nearest Bolivarian date to the July 21-22 meet
ing will be July 24, the Great Liberator's birthday.
It was not known here
non or American irarej wouia rtneauie a meering nerc
simultaneously with the Presidential meet.
The OAS had scheduled a Bo-'
i iay. -,
. Though the Presidential meet
was announced after th OAS
meet decision, the OAS like-;
wise postponed its meeting
because of Mr. Eisenhower's
Though Mr.. Eisenhower plans
to fly here for the meeting, he
has postponed his scheduled
meeting with Indian Prime Min Minister
ister Minister jawaharlal Nehru In rly
July. -rv'- j ....? i
Mr. Eisenhower plana to leave
Walter Reed hospital and go to
his farm at Gettysburg, pa., this
weekend, -v.' ",- r f-- J v; J
The Eisenhowers will celebrate
their 40th wedding anniversary
next Sunday at the farm.
Press Secretary James o. Rag Rag-rty
rty Rag-rty said the President nd Mrs i
Elsenhower would stay at i
farm longer than Just the we
end. but be did not know r.
long, ." .
" He said other places have bt
ruled -out at localea tor
President's convalescenee f ''
hla intestinal operation cf j
Mr. Elsenhf -r r -1 t"
scheduled tOTov.rr h N
somewhere near V. a .' ,. t
ginning July 7.
Nehru, now in Lo '- tc -graphed
the President- that I
did not want their propof i
talks to ''impose an additlor
strain en you during your co
In reply, the President than than-ed
ed than-ed Nehru for his' "considera
He said that although 0
plans the "brief trip to Pan?
...I cannot be entirely fres i
doubt as to whether my temper-
atlon will be far enough advanc
ed hv Julv 7 to have the klrd
of talks which we both had .in
; Vnder all these tircnmMane
es, the Provident said, "I am
inclined, with truly deep re
gret, to adopt your consider
.parentiy cut on an anticipated
rush on summer business suits
One of the city's largest depart department
ment department stores, the Hecht Co., al already
ready already was out with a full-page
newspaper advertisement pro proclaiming
claiming proclaiming Its readiness to fill the
military's new needs.
T'if ; :
Enlisted personnel were .not
aiicciea oy euner oroer. s
-Tneyu stay tn uniform al-
though they, like officers, con-1
tlnue to have the lone time criv
ilege of switching to civilian
clothing whea off dut.
'-'". ''V1 .,'.t,k t
originally scheduled to start today, but was post,.
for the new dates. The 13
meeting, generally regarded
todry whether the Organiza-
-rate "-t the meef.
the ... i i.ii? i
Nehru "w ill not be, long ?He
asked Nehru to suggest another
cate, adding "I assure you ut)
is meant as an urgent Invita Invitation."
tion." Invitation." ; President Eisenhower wai re reported
ported reported In "extremely ;i h'gh
spirits" today as he hecan
what Is expected to be hla last
week In the hosnltal.
Mr. Elsenhower also slept tv
most continuously for nine hours
last nlRht his longest nhht'i'
sleep since his Intestinal opera,
tion more than two weeks ao.
An a.m. medical bulletin
said: ,u .i,:;..t..;t.. , v.i.
"The President had a ; ost
comfortable night. He slept al
continuously for nine
TJls temDerature la C8.8:
TRv hloort nrenur iig
and respire" i n, all)
1 are p l weiRhtithat under the security pact.nne
v i dsl
Jsfaclwi'.'.'. i s'a-
I oiaie are ivij.iiirij
I 'v said Presidential
it Sherman j.Adam arid
r .liite House staff mem.
1 4 an appointment to-see
- r -Ment this morning (9:30
i:-)T) to go over routine
fe House- business. Other
n that, there were no other
rial callers. --..v :' (,?.
r. r'senhbwer passed an an-r
r an-r .lestone la his recovery
- 1 whea the doctors re-j
. the ; wire stitchea they
if i 1.1
' cyi Fre
I.br- Pr f
hla operation. The hap-
dent remarked; ,;'T fee'
'ready. He then walked
town th hospital com
ve Mrs, Eisenhower the
.enhower'g doctors told
urday they expected be
ile to leave the bn-
a week" If he r
!. Y U t t-i
i t-i rnnrp
. f -r t
free be I ore
(' ties" cl the!
' r ht wrobahrv
t.; "word earlv this
i where Mr. Elnbower
corfvalescenre when he
ve the hosnltal. It Is rener-
Uw he'ieved the President will
to to his farm at Gettysburg, Pa.
Rti'rn Of Pron, s
PA Handbills Say
BUENOS AIRES, June 25 UP)
Hanrihilli nrodalmin that "hei"ie tnree employes in mat
1 left in bloodshed. He will return in
.'bloodshed. Peron is toming back.'
jWere mysteriously dropped from an
lapartment bouse under construe-
tion yesterday .police said today.
A check of eonxtruction workers
'did not result in anv arrests but an
investigation is still underway,
ike headquarter!, -(
-i- N: ,'-::H-' .-v:.
Arias Happy f
President Rtcardo Ariaf said
today he was happy to learn
President Eisenhower eonld
eome here to the meeting f
American ch'efa of states July
tl-12. .. i'-.i".-':. '. :
Mr. Arks was especially hap.
py at Mr. Eisenhower's deel-,
aion because It, was decided
proof that his health waa
1 i un.tiwJ
TOKYO, June' 25 tVTU tVTU-Mountlng
Mountlng tVTU-Mountlng protests In Japan ever
United States land policies en
Okinawa threatened today 4. to
involve the status of American
military bases In Japan proper;
Latest development sin jnt
land issue was the demand-by
Japanese Socialist Diet memB&ri
for revision of the U.S-Japen
security treaty, which rives 2fc
U.S. the right to maintain bQet
tn japan. - ..
,They charged that the T3.
was trying to take perman-it
possession of its military bLwi
iuui S4S itjynu sii vu ajvaatviv
Opposition leaders clalrrft d
UA could refuse to withdraw, its
bases even if Japan wantea
American troopa to leave,
wuuiw; uti vhd vv"7
land issue arose wnen a oon
igressionai suocommitiee neiuseo
by Rep. Melvln .Price recm
mended lump sum payment&a
ther than smaller annual pay payments
ments payments for long-term use of land
for military bases, ,; ::irL
Okinawa; ruled by Japan -for
66 years, was taken over by -the
VS. under a United Nations
trusteeship After World War Two
with recognition that; Japan
would continue to hold '"latent
sovereignty over the Ryukyil
Psnzm Lbs Ticket
Oilier Will Move I
Ti: 'ja HelghlE
T!: r Line ticket of office
fice office lo' st.rd mi Building 721, BaU
fc' i. wiU he transferred over the
coining weekend to Room 243. in
the Administration Building -at
The transfer wfll provider
more convenient service to -the
public as the issue of travel ku
thorlzation on tbe Panama Line
and reservations and other trav travel
el travel documents will be handled In
the same office. Under tha new
arrangement the work- of "4he
Transportation : Section in ithe
administrative branch and tha
ticket office will be coordinated.
The ticket bfflce Is now a unit
of the Transportation and Ter.
mlnals Bureau. Hith tbe change
fee will be transferred to the.
aaminisuauve Drancn. ; ;
Beginning next Monday 'all
matters pertaining to travel jon
Panama Line vessels, includina
'authorizations, reservations And
po-!payments will be handled at tl
I Administration Building. --
, : ... ii.... !-
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, JUNE 13,
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
mm turn pimlmhio rr th anam. amcmican nut, me.
rOUNMD NIUON MOUNMVCLL H IIU
NABMOOIO ARIAS 10170
- 7. N tmirr K o. eon tS4. pnma. o
TtltHOM( 1-O740 S LlNtat
Okait AODKUat PANAMIHICAN. PANAMA
Orrm It I7 Central Avinui ntwiin 11th ano Otm BTntrn
You're Just as Young as You Fee!
ssVaW m sS-
rOMIM tPIMNTATIVM JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
'J"" S45 MAoneM Avs. New Vomc 7I N. V.
m taut at
Pa t.70 I. BO
" t -- bo ', o oo
o Nt VIA. IK IS. 80 14.00
? Tit Mai Im b mm tmm
. tatters aaa aacaivad gratefully as1
', It mtrlhsfs MtM 4m T
, Mil 4my Letters are aablithao' ia sroat racatvad.
j Piaaaa tfy at taaa the IsHan Ranted to aae paaa rBfa.
! Maatitv at latter writer it ImU la strictest caaf idaaca.
'Taw wimmt oaaraw aa
$W$4 ia tatters froai MaMis. ,,
Trie MAIL BOX
To Disgusted, whose letter
. Jim 10. T wnnlrl Ilka to sa.v'
Honey, child, that proverbiaT
your shoulder. -
Evidently you are not friendly nor courteous, and H Is not
your practice to wear a smile but to arrogantly frown upon one
of lesser rank when you pass through the gates you mention in
your note. w ;- .--.'.'"" ,-: i
' Do you know with what the MPs tolerate during the course
of a day? You sure don't, they have to contend with people
No one knows or cares how your husband became an officer.
He probably has recently received his commission, and you can't
wear your hats anymore. s i
' You can bet your boots you wouldn'tlve on an Army Post
In the States, because more disciplinary action is taken, and in
this area the MPs have far more problems to contend with. .
' I show my driver's license upon request, and I go through
: the gates at Corozal and Clayton far more times than you. I
have met a couple of reserved MPs but never one with a chip
on his shoulder.
V 8o, silly girl, button your lip, and If you are an officer's
1 wife, conduct yourself as such.
I am wonderlni whether the
.. the Army suggestion awards are run along the same lines.
If so, why does the Army dish out $300 awards to UJ5.
' Raters, while, Panamanian employes never receive over $10 or
The Panama Canal Company shares the awards equally, re regardless
gardless regardless of citizenship. Let's wake up, Army.
SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
; jsir: y -. ( -v
I saw In it magazine that we are able to control the weather,
and from our weather man I have found out how it's done.
Just put it off from day to day and jou get the same results
'all the time. Every day he finishes with. "showers tomorrow
1 afternoon," they dftn't come, so he advances It another 24 hours.
! He Is bound to hit it sooner or later.
President Elsenhowert -trip to Panama may be" off tem tem-jporarlly,
jporarlly, tem-jporarlly, but don't give up hope for you can't tell which way
ithe cat will hop. He's getting well so fast I look for him to
'challenge someone to a foot race any minute. '-, ...
He has given us more service away, from his office than any
.President on record and maybe that's why they want hmv l
;may be wrong, but I think if he wants to raise anything on'
ihls Gettysburg farm he'd better go-at it. some day oi qI his
.ailments may get him for keeps. i
.. -. io fy- ;
, Today there was an election, but I don't vote as they i won't
;llst my plot in Mission Burial Park as property and I carft buy
.an auto u I couldn't see to drive it -V
Talk about hot, our SS degrees was cold compared with
J Yuma, Arizona's 115 yesterday. I saw it 110 degrees there at
midnight when I was a yardmaster there in 1885, and I didn't
jfeel it as much as our 98 degrees here yesterday. v
' 1 It was In Yuma I signed my first train order as a conductor.
jTlmes have sure changed, and so have L
- 1 Boy
8 Prayer ending
$ Rinse throat
I Mexican coins
1 Swiss f
10 Regrets :
11 Ocean current
17 Place within
4 Needle case
S 5 Expire
8 Kept on
J 31 Communist
8$ Scottish girl
1 84 Mothers
2 M lathis place :
23 Hundred Hundred-eyed
eyed Hundred-eyed giant
2$ None god
1 19 Feminine
: ii .ou
I lightly i
It Ideal slate
; 140 Speak
; 41 Free
U Rome's hills
1 145 Draws forth
Bl At the speed
64 Sheltered side
'54 Golf mounds
&m new i m
UN., i II
tm raaoan f Tk FiUM Annkw
f aaadkd ia wholly caafiststial
ba tmpaHsnt V ft osm'I ape to tfc
laaaMtfeilitv lar atatWMiria at oeraieM
appeared In the Mall Box of
chip you are referring to Is on
Panama Canal Company and
Answer to Previous Puzzle
2$ Goddess :
42 Pace ,1
43 Sea eagle
44 Futile i
JS Greek dialect
40 Loans .. ..
46 Citrus fruif
Ir e e v irl If e l a r
Si T O A. 5 T ?
"" O M 'r T
. ."ltp a. jTT
Sri jxTtr p
I K B I i H 5 V, 17 I 18. B 1.0 jilt
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F . ; .... ... 51 v, ..
3 T Tf-
SSaWaBSjaBasaWBs ajM aTSaawal aTATS r-.- m m
By VICTOR RIESEL
If my good friend. David J. Mc
Donald, had followed his profile
and early instincts, he'd have gone
to Hollywood and by now would
have been closely associated with
my other good friend, labor leader
Walter Pidgeon, who toils in the
celluloid vineyard and doubles as
president of tne Screen Actors
At this moment McDonald would
have been putting the finishing
touches on a contract which gives
movie and TV actors double time
for week-end work. But having
moved no further west than Pitts
burgh, McDonald, as leader of 1,'
000,000 steel workers, will have to
fight for such a pnze contract
and that battle won t be an act
McDonald s union now appears
to be heading speedily towards a
national steel strike which, if it
lasts, will cost all concerned well
over $2,000,000,000 a month.
To understand why the nation s
giant steel mills may be smoke,
less this-summer, one must get
behind the slogans over which both
sides seem to be fighting double
time for week-end work,, etc., etc.
For. behind the slogans in this
industry where both sides frater
nize so freely, there is growing
sentiment lor a showdown to prove
which side is really strongest
For almost a decade now there
has been a yearly threat of strike.
The other day the big steel com
canies suddenly decided they want
ed a guaranteed annual peace in
stead of the "guaranteed annual
argument." as the bead of U.5
Steel put it recently.
To get this peace' on the steel
front, the industrialist are ready
to pay some $350,000,000 a year
more in wages and benefits. This
would make the eleventh round of
wage increases and set a preced
ent for all other businesses.
In return for all this coin the
steel executives want a five-year
peace' pact." Ov:1'1
And they want a no-strutepiedge.
General Motors got such a guaran
tee once. General Electric has it.
So has Westinghouse. Each of these
companies invested in one major,
multi-million dollar strike to get
such a pact. Today, the men who
really run the big steel corpora corporations
tions corporations have decided that they, too,
will invest in a showdown strike-j
if they have to.
Tipoff came in a speech by Ro Roger
ger Roger M. Blough, chairman of the
Doaro ot u.a. sieei, a policy
"For those of us who toil In the
steel business i i there ia one
infallible harbinger of spring that
can never be ignored," 'Blough
told the Investment Bankers Assn.
;"And that Wfhe'lnPVltabie imip
Mav basket 'message that is left
at our: door by the Steelworkers
Union. Neither rain, nor snow, nor
sleet can stay its appointed ar
rival. Come the first of nay eacn
vear. it ia there in the mail box
to remind us that the time is at
hand when we must go into spring
training and begin our guaranteed
annual argument over wage in increases.
creases. increases. And this year, of course,
Is no execution."
The words may sound light and
gay, but the mood Is tough. The
steel industry has Ninons oi dol dollars
lars dollars put aside for new mills in
outlying areas around we country
F l li l
5 The Industry believes It needs
five years of peace to erect these
plants and get rollinc. That's wny
it is standing up to the Steelwork Steelworkers'
ers' Steelworkers' Union. Money is no issue.
Double time for week-end work
will be amicably settled In some
compromise. But Dave McDonald
does not want to tie himself and
his 1,000.000 followers to a five five-year
year five-year contract. To prove this he's
redy to strike. -. -
There's only one chance to avoid
a showdown. The big comoanles
will yield to McDonald only If their
friends in the White House, es
pecially the political strategists,
tell them to yield to avoid putting
additional .pressure and worry on
President Eisenhower during this
Otherwise, the steel mills are
going down all over tne land.
Waller Winctiell In
When we broadcast the op to
our Los Angeles paper that play-
wrignt Annur uier wouia wea
Marilyn Monroe, several of the
columns did the dull and dated
thing. They ran denials or said
"Mr. Miller's family didn't lite
Marilyn so there probably
wouldn't be a wedding" .Don't
they realize how ridiculous they
look now? Like the mam always
says: Never deny the other fel
low's skewp. It might be truei .
Japan's Shirley Yamaguchi (the
"Shangri-La" shangri-lovely) is a
corned-beef sandwich fiend. Dash Dashes
es Dashes over to the 6th Aye., delly after
almost every pen . The cur
rent Broadway gag about her:
"She is really Shirley Goldstein
but she had her eyes fixed!" .
Elvis Presley's' off-stage habit is
ungood for good interviews. Can't
quit yawH.Bg .".!. We rung ano
I" 4a 20th JCentury-Fox's most
thrilling show i The Martin &
Lewis story demonstrates that
success is a friend of money but
an enemy of friendship.
Dean and Jerry are Big Hits in
TV, radio, theatres, films and
cafes. Ia short, tney ncxeo every
thing but Success.. v The no long
er .Jatkpotners will be remem remembered
bered remembered as the comics who made ev everybody
erybody everybody laugh but themselves .
We enjoyed their "We're still good
friends" statement. Typical Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood divorce . Jerry said the
splitustion was "inevitable." .
Howzabout Smith b Dale? Still a
great team for over 50 years.
The value of getting laughs:
Love Lucy" has earned Twenty
Million Dollars . ask Lesi and
Lucy who gave them their first
plugs when they were knocking on
the Broadway gates . Televi Television
sion Television Is as risky as a slot machine:
23 programs have been dropped
in the past month, according to
Variety . Marlon Brando, who
made mumbling .on the stage
downright artistic, now gives in interviews
terviews interviews scorning the marbles-in-the-mouth
style of gamuting .
"Town Meeting of the Air" wiU
soon leave the networks. We will
miss it Many of Its echoes
are dead-air Roberta Sher Sherwood
wood Sherwood discusses the vagaries of
fate in Cue mag: "It's a crazy
world; isn't it? Some people make
it early and others, like me, have
to wait 15 years. It's not that I'm
singing any differently now than
I was five or ten years ago, but
that's the way the ball bounces"
. .- Moral: Talent can be de deferred.
ferred. deferred. Not defeated.
v ; i I,
We hear Sinatra and Tony Mar Martin
tin Martin will merge their talent for a
gigantic NBC-TV series before the
blizzards arrive Broadway
can't figger why Frankie's "How
Little We Know" recording is
banned from the British network.
One of his best . i Glenn Miller's
niece Wynne Miller clicked in "By
Hex," an off-Broadway opus. She
has all the essentials a musical
comedy needs. Happy Future!. .
Maria (Mrs. Nat) Cole has a dilly
platter in "It's Been So Long'
Nat's latest is "My Dream So Sonata."
nata." Sonata." Their two daughters (Cook (Cook-ie
ie (Cook-ie and Sweetie) will record a kid kiddie
die kiddie Yule ditty . Recommended:
Waldorf Roof band chief footer
Billy" Regis' latest biscuit: RCA-
Victor's "Allegheny Moon",- .
Dean and Jerry will host Marie
Torre s birthday poddy at Gil-
more s on tne 28tn . a stripper
m fans starts her act in widow's
weeds and takes them, off to a
funeral dirge. I
Louise Erickson, a top drawer
actress in the Broadway plavs.
soon inherits the role of Judy on
NBC's "Date With Judy" . The
Copa starts comie Gene Baylos in
late July. He is funniest when the
spectators are Squares ... Mindy
Carson makes hex dramatic debut
in "Wish You Were Here" at Val Val-ley
ley Val-ley Forge July 2nd . Latest ex.
citing notice for Roberta Sherwood
(Every Colyum's Darling) is Bill
Smith's review in Show Business
. Esther and Silvio Minciotti,
l ,1 i
happily married in real life, de-
spise each other in the soon-due
comedy, "Best House in Naples"
. . Sammy Davis, Jr new zingy
waffle: "Five" t Suezenne
Fordham is at the Hickory House.
Good for your eyes and ears .
Alan Dale's newest: "No One
Home." His third hit In cha-cha
tempo , Lester Edelman's
counsel: "Always praise your
toes, it may balance the knocking
done by your friends." ...
Peggy Lee's best friends are her
two ex-husbands . ; Roseland'i
Tuesday night raarabo-chachaeha
sessions are great fun . Time
mag's bright new word-marriage:
"Shruburbs'V. i The attempt to
pressure movie critics (for pan
ning a recent mm) boomeranged.
The ruckus gave more circulation
to taeaour notices. The old t.ack
still goes; Some managers need
managers f The "Waiting For
Godot" producer I confided ? to
friends: "I thought we could wh n
Winchell's opinions, but he still
nas a lew readers, I guess" .
United Press drama critic Jack
Gaver's rebuttal: The drama
critic has no power that the pub-
111 fiflM nn wiujh him
y ... vu w. a. ......
i Jaye P. Morgan's "Johnny Cas
anova" sounds like this Summer's
tears in the beer must. The
N. Y. Times' nonsensors once de deleted
leted deleted "hell" from ads. Its review
of "The Proud and Profane" not
ed that the' original best-seller
book title was "The Magnificent
, fitgm :. nns
J ;, THE
WITH BUILT-IN LIGHT METER SO ESSENTIAL FOR COLOR v
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' PICTURE. '-.
MAD I BY
Bastards.! -. . The Freudian
Age: Eva Marie Saint (in inter interviews)
views) interviews) credits psychiatric therapy
for her success . Instead of
writing to her kin in England, Jo Jo-lie
lie Jo-lie ("My Fair Lady") Andrews
sends tape-recordiiuts. . Susan
Strasberg, the 18-year-old Broad
way star, is quoted: "I like older
men. out not one as old as 40.
of course.'! (Hmmmmmm.) 1 '.
"Rosanna," an Italo import, runs
about 70 minutes. The camera
spends shout 84 roaming around
Rosanna Podesta's torso. (Not
compiainuv. just reportin'.)
"The Nakedlght'r a Swedish.
AAtvnvas fTi IrCUSUl CU III U
phisticated New York. But not one
episode was blue-penciled in the
sux . Tauulah adores T. C.
Jones' ; devastating nv- icrv in
"New Aces" at the ; rrjn.
Theatre. She reports" V Mr. Jones
started out (in San Francisco) sa
tirizing neue uavis. .But after
Talu caught his act several times
and be heard her baritone laugh
(and her rat' f a-tat-chat) he
switched Us routines. Building
the whole set around hex "Daaah "Daaah-lings"
lings" "Daaah-lings" ... The. newcomers are
leading the list of platters among
The Top Ten. All were obscure a
year ago. No. 10 is Perry ;
The : Dean-Jerry divorce recalls
Jed Harris' sharp- cynicism: "I
love my enemies and hate' my
friends. Your enemies are stead steadfast,
fast, steadfast, but with your friends you
can't tell what the hell they want
of you I"
Prodwct of Wtsl Germany
WASHINGTO? It hi. W
Overlooked In the Pentagon feud-
, w uis Aimrj services nave
found a way to get around budget
restrictions on nnhliritv
The Army, Navy, and Air Force
simply use their contractors to
ouy advertising for them.
Connecticut's GOP Congressman
"Pat" Patterson, a House Armed
Service Committee member. ha
dug np-statistics showing that de-
xense contractors spend millions
in advertising for the separate
The latest available fieurea thaw
that Air- Force contractors spent
$2,348,082 In 1954 to plug the Air
Force. Navy contractors spent
si3i,BW to advertise the Navy,
not counting an additional $335,070
on Marine COrna advertising The
Army got the least out of its con contractors
tractors contractors only $248,030 worth of
This was, the amount of money
spent for magazine advertising
alone and does not include other
propaganda costs footed by the
contractors, rvt example, Air
Force contractors spend millions
more to promote the Airv f orce
through' the Air Force Associa
tion. : Navy contractors also holp
subsidize the Navy League, which
puts out pro-Navy propaganda.
Tne cost, of all this propaganda.
of. course, comes indirectly from
the taxpayers through defense
contracts. The contractors actually
set aside a portion of their de
fense profits to buy advertising
and openly take aides in the
Arm v-Navv-Air Force feuding,
As private companies, they are
not restricted By tne Pentagon
rules against feuding Thus the
services ret the benefit of this
indirect publicity without having
it eharged af alnst their publicity
Congressman Patterson has ob obtained
tained obtained a confidential breakdown
of how much, defense money was
spent on Armed Services adver advertising
tising advertising in 1954. Here are the
amounts some of 4be. biggest de defense
fense defense contractors spent in that
United Aircraft Corp., $642,833;
Borg-Warner Corp., $515,184;
Douglas Aircraft Co., $341,808;
Boeing Airplane Co.. $299,425;
General Electric, $258,833; Gram Gram-man
man Gram-man Aircraft F.nginc Corp., X22T, X22T,-043;
043; X22T,-043; Lockheed Aircraft Corn,
$179,531; Gneral Dynamics Corp.,
$174,425: Bel) Telenhone. in ,";
General Motors, $121,247; Repub Republic
lic Republic Aviation,. $144,725. , t I
. Since the bulk of business of
several of thee eompan'e ii from
the Armed Services, they prob
ably' didn't heed much magazine
advertising at au. ; a
von, .......... -orris Foui-
son,' now -mayor., of Los Angeles,
almost caused aa international in.
eident when be .got sore at the
Mexican consul general in South Southern
ern Southern California and accused him of
running narcotics across the Mex
ican DornEr. v- v.
.It. all happened when- Mayor
Poulson. Who Can, be both genial
and hotheaded, asked Consul Gen-
eral Adolfo G. Domrnguez ; to gwe
VIP treatment te Carleton Wu
Iiams of the Los Angeles Times
when the latter Visited
City. Somewhere along the line.
however, instructions for Wil Williams'
liams' Williams' VIP treatment got delayed
so that he left Mexico City before
word arrived that the red carpet
was to be roEed out in his honer,
Williams, whoN has been PouK
son's good friend in covering City
Hall, reported this oversight to
the mayor, who promptly picked
op the telephone and bawled out
consul General Dommguez.
"I am sick and tired," Mayor
Poulson told the Mexican consul
general, "of giving the red-carpet
treatment to so many Mexican of officials
ficials officials and then having this hap happen
pen happen to a friend of mine.
"And what's more," concluded
Poulson "I think some of guys
have something to do with all the
dope that's been coming across
The mayor hung up.
To aeeuse a Mexican official of
smuggling narcotics was an insult
that could not be overlooked, and
Domingues made an official resort
to his government, which, in turn, 1
sent it to Washington, in Wash
ington, however, wise old Ambas
sador Manuel Telle did not. rush
down to the State Department with
a precipitous protest. .Discreetly,
he waited until two friends got
the -mayor and the consul general
together at lunch and made them
COP GO-ROUND c
One prominent Republican
who's grumbling about Ike's phys.
ical fitness to run again is Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Clarence Brown of Ohio
and he's grumbling only In
private. Clarence said that the
operation was the last straw and
Bee should withdraw from the
race . GOP National Chairman
Len Hall is talking and acting as
if Ike's ileitis was no more serious
than a simple, stomach upset.
At the White House all
aides sre giving out the same re
hearsed line namely, that Ike
took his intestinal condition into
consideration when he made his
original decision to run; therefore,
he should be healthier and more
inclined than ever to run. In brief,
they argue that Ike is really
healthier for hving had the op operation.
eration. operation. There's no explanation
for the fact that the President's
recent "top-to-toe" medical exam examination
ination examination overlooked his stomach
ailment which the White House
now says Ike knew he had ...
White House aides say that, the
"Ike-isnow-healthier" line was
not the brainchild of the B.B.D
tc 0. advertising firm, which ad advises
vises advises both the Republican nation,
al committee and the White House
on public relations. A couple of
B.B.D. & 0. boys admittedly vis
ited the White House around the the-time
time the-time of the President's attack, but
White' House aides say they bad
nothing to do with this new the
Jiur .tmiffth, ruls your h.alth, an"
wkn jour hwrt. MndM quickly
w.in. aiu.iv itwun
eu, rmti i fr, mm-treathinr.
Mne' letlan It nick vn In vrf
rrm any arusnwa tsiuy. n m
fcsw muck batter yu ant
braa-tha tonight, how much Improved
you faal tomorrow. Mana'aa fights
Aatluaa, BroaokiUa sad Hay yavan
JIOXDAY, JUNE 15, 1336
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Skimpier Svim Trunks Are
On The Way For Men jh '57
.. ij :
i -- N ;.
ii VJ, Ml V!
$ IS i I f jgj
' 4i:-j'1iiiiW,!f,wif r ii w r- i 1 wi2&&&&-MAMMW'ti'')i
THIS TEAR AND NEXT: 1956 swimming trunks for men in-,
dude Jantxers "skindiTer" (left). ."Egyptian Look," coming
next summer. Is shown In sketch by designer Fernando Lafitte.
i By DICK KLEINEK
NEA SUff Correspondent
NEW YORK (NEA) Re Remember
member Remember the good -old days when
it was the girls who wore skimpy
bathing' suits? '" ,-x
By, next summer," it will be the
men.' We have the word direct
from'Fernand Lafitte, a hahdsome
Parisian who designs men's swim swimming
ming swimming trunks for, Jantzen. v
"Smaller suits are comrag he
aid. "They are shorter and more
comfortable.' I have created the
Egyptian Look in. men'a trunks;
it looks square like the pictures
on Egyptian walls":
These "Egyptian Look trunks are
only about six inches deep. They
cut: cross the lower abdomen and
ths Supper thigh." They leave tots
' of room lor- sun.
'That's he idea," Lafitte W W-"Some
"Some W-"Some men may not look good
ia these suits. But, in Europe, the
only thing that matters is the sun
Un. You may' look like a mon monster,
ster, monster, but it doesn't matter as long
Him tun Ian it Sfiod."
- Viirnnoan men. SncidentaUy will
lint waI ailV colored trunks.. No,
prints. r No .stripes. Nothing but.njndXaritte, the French designer
black, aavy,; brown or white solid quoted above, says there's only
Swim briefs are
and. terry-.lined robe..
milies Set Money
Records Despite Big Tax Bite
WASHINGTON, June 25 (UP) t The record total 288 billion doK lies making $10,000 a year or more, share of family income rise $5,100,-
American families set several mon lar family income last year was
ey making records last year. divided up with about 84 million;
Before, tax deductions, the Com-1 dollars going to the 55 per cent, orj
merce apartment saia, more uunaDout, Z9 ,200,000 famines ma King
half the nations 52 miUion fami- $3,000 a year or less. Some 129 bil billies
lies billies made more than $5,520. Tnisju,,,, dollars went to the 18,900,000
was a gam OI 10U, or inree pcc,fm ll.s with inrnmK of frnm
cent, wver 1954 and $1,760 more
than in 1929.
The department, in its June surv survey
ey survey of current business, also re reported
ported reported that the number of fami families
lies families earning more than $5,000 rose
from 21 million in 1954 to 23 million
Families paid an average of $540
federal income tax last year, the
study estimated, $30 more than in
1354, but $40 less than 1953. Taxes
were cut in 1954. ?
Removing the average income
tax payment and $25 for state
and local income taxes, would put
median family income after tax
es at $4,955. The average feder federal
al federal income tax payment ia 192s
was only about $30.
Between 1947 and 1953 there has
been a steady rise in both the me median
dian median income, and the number of
families whose incomes have been
$5,000 or more,. In the $5,000- $3,999
bracket, alone, the number bas
more than doubled, going from $3, $3,-100,000
100,000 $3,-100,000 in 1946 to about 6V million
in 1954. Those families earning 4,-
0O0 a year or less have steadily
diminished with the major drop a-
mong those in the $2,000-$3,999.
A JlS,6OO,0lO,t nse in total lOOO.OCO from 1953 to $47,100,00,
family Income before taxes from j last yrar wl;''e thp;r ri'm
1953; through 1955 was absorbed fi 5 "
by the growing nnmbr ef farai- j n. $i5(000-and-over families got
lies Wking $4,001 or better. Be- f v.
tow uiis iigure uwie cnange was 1 $3,80O,OO0,0JJ- ma...us tuCJT
noted. ; total share 48 billion dollars. The
The bin benefiting group was a- number of families in this group
75 million dollars went to the eight mong those with incomes from $7,-! also increased from IVi million in
per cent, or about 4,20,000 iami-1500 to $9,999 who saw their total: 1953 to 1,700,000 last year. ;
000 to $10,000, and the remaining
Threaten To Lynch
HERAKUON, Crete, June 25
(UP) An angry crowd of Greek
islanders threatened to lynch an
American airman Saturday night
wnen nis car struct and killed a
cartdriver, police reported today.
The police said they took airman
William Spaen under protective cus
tody. Other American military per
sonnel from the nearby Gouma air-
oase also went to police stations
for protection in Heraklion.
, Authorities said Spaen later was
handed over to American officials
at the air base.
colors." te. 7
"European men think colored
trunks are ef famine you know,
sassy,", says Lafitte. "Underwear,
torn Just whiter White is the only
1 color- lor 4 underwear in Zurope.
Anything else is sissy." ; ;
. But, on the beaches across
America this snmmer (which may
well ? tl,'1t
gen -3 ; 0. ... i )
ni I f i b trunks. And
h. i t i wed, all sorts el
gay o ".rs and prints and stripes
are ready4 and ? waiting. Mi tbe
tore 4 uZry:h&:K
' .Tni7n has the "skindlver" suit
1 A,imeA hv Lafitte tWO JttTt
" tto which features a slight elit
in the side. And there'll be some
4hin new ,m fabrics. -too dra-
nerv fabrics are being used this
season for trunks.-Jhis ;is, very
..r.A taii can hang it up 10
iry by r smaU window and kill
two birds with one pair of trunks.
r.v,n. Mt too. are on. the in
crease. These are matching trunks
and sports shirt.' Bartlay, which
norializes m these, makes -some
three-piece sets, the addition be
one -Aanencan creation which
big in Europe blue jeans.
' All rights reserved ',
v NEA Service, Inc.
HIGH AND LOW :
T SACRAMENTO, Calif. (UP)
California's 14,000 foot Mt. Whit.
ney ana ueatn valley, just 60
miles east, are, the highest and
lowest spots in the United States.
Death Valley is 276 feet below sea
level It is not only the lowest
spot in the U.S. but the. hottest
with temperatures ; sometimes as
high as 136.
"THE COURT-MARTIAL OF BILLY MICHELL"
OPENS WEDNESDAY AT.THE CENTRAL THEATRE!
If all began Jn
The most sensational trial in U.S. history !;
GARY COOPERITHE COURT-MARTIAL Of BILLY MITCHELT
:. LJ VMUSMCn sMO. CMeOreWAWNERCOLOW
. All the staggering events' that made fighting here risk disgrace as a traitor!.... Dra Dramatically
matically Dramatically powerful as only an explosive story can be!.,. Gary Cooper as General Billy
MltcheU in The Court-Martlal ef BUly MltchelL"
1 As with sports shirts,
mrm nin in stroni!
oriental influence .in printed- fab
rics. There are some moian ma ma-j...
j... ma-j... u Italian ailks. too. which
makes going to the beach pret-
ty luxurious nusiness.
OFT THE RACK: -Are you an
.. maat If SO. VOU buy 12
nairs of socks a year but only
5 pair of shoes . Although the
twin influence in American
clothes is strong, particularly, in
,. mnrUwear field, it is often
wedded to American style. Ex Ex-...mU
...mU Ex-...mU U the new button-down
aoorts shirt, which uses an Italian
COUar,' PIUS U1B iwiunriu"".v.
idea of the button-down . Fee-
11 Spaniards Die
As Fast Freight
Rams Slow Train
' MADRID, Spain, June 25 (UP
Eleven cersons were killed and
t$ others injured when a fast
freight rammed into the rear car
ef a slow moving passenger
train shortly after it left a Ma Madrid
drid Madrid railway station last night
seventeen of the Injured were
reported in serious condition.'
- If yen fi eld before your time or
auffar (rem serve, brain or physical
aknM. yon will find happineas and
health In a new American Laboratory
diecevery which restorea yoathful
vigour and vitality quicker tnaa any
other product of ita kind. It la a elm-
5le home treatment in tablet term,
covered by as American labora laboratory.
tory. laboratory. Euy to take it acta directly oa
your f lande, nervea and vital orfana,
and work ao fast yon can see and feel
new bodily power and vigour. Be Be-caose
caose Be-caose of its natural actloa oa glands
your brain power and memory often
: Thle surprising new land and vlg-
our restorer called Vi-Tabs haa been
tested and proved by thousands In the
United States aad la now available
at all drugstores here. Get Vi-Tabs
tablets from your druggist today, put
them to tost and aee the big, quick
.Improvement. Take the full bottle,
which lasts eight daya. It wilf make
ton full of vigour, energy and vitality,
. and yon will foal years younger.
Tomorrow At 8:30 AM.
In our fishing d&psrtmen. you will find
Surf line from .79 b .93 V
Stainless steel leader wire pkg. of Barrell
- Swivels single and double -
from .29 to A9 a pkg. of 6. ; .
PLAY BALL at
.98 and 2.98
j 1 i
149 and 2.98
SURF RAFT 6.98 up to 11.95
ROUND AND FRAME POOL
9.98 i up to 29.95
Sand eel jig .. .. . ........ ,49 and .69
Pet spoon a ; .79 and .89
Weak fish twister .... i ...... ' .29
Midget and mullet spoon .60
Doodle bug jigv i ; .89
One ring guide ................ .39 to .49
Salt water reels from ....;.. .11.98 to 37.98
Peart flasher .1 ?
Fish hooks from ............ i. .15 to .49
Me edYanfege of our special sale
on our Elgin Outboard motor.
2 H.Pfc . i . t "' f-.-.i .$149.95
T" 5 "H.P.r. 319.95
7i H.P 349.95
- 12 H.P. "... -399.95
. All of these you will get a 20 discount"
until June 25th.
Iray, II soemart.
jIo I : I Splnnlfifl
V c J1!TL,W I y 1 lwr Asst.
I I V i I t .- I Standard
v I 1 SI 1.95 I. 4ai s
1 .' I I V V A a s t in 1. I nf '
. '1...,.. U t -?' '-' - 'i-, '..".'.".'w. -ii i ... "X:."'
! Insulated Jug ;Pla$ti Beach Ball I rffefryyH
I X C, Higg'msSpiBOTypa -' for Popular Summer Fun. I ..; y Pi
' Insulated Jug
XCHiggins Spigot Typa
$1.59 to $2.9Sl from. $4.98, $5.49, $11.98 1. . $.98 to $2.98, .
On CoHon I Diamefsr r ;
Ma far nknki. boesnf, AhVetsve aoW Ivetyl Mao's of eoterM
Ihfarik Sf i a. Ti.J i I ioty--clee warta eoee. ---. TT 3 01 9 TVUmen WOOU5
. PANAMA Tivoli Ave. Tel. 2-0931
a COLON Bolivar Avenue Tel. 1137
" ',,,'wQStf1Vmm if 1 v-eKnanaalaeNa)i
ri111" "l""'" f HlfiTH I ial.itl MfV 1
AND A CHANCE TO ;
Double Your Money FREE
THIS WEEK'S WINNERS:
Julio Clement, Jr. Estelina Tejeira
Yolanda Fernandez v Mrs. Terence Ford
a Matilda Botacib Rogelio Cereio
Hortensia Fabrega M. a Donald Carson .r
Harry Miles Grace Sherman 1
Ida' Burnett Peter Himbaugh
AH Slips Ending in 9 Win
Clieck YOURS I
78-47 f737; Cenfro lre.
Always the Winner!
'va .Wide Qioice in Home rutnisnin"st--.
O LOWER PRICES i
O BETTER VALUES
O BIGGER SAVINGS
and you caii WIN TOO!
JHIS WEEK'S LUCKY WINNERS
James M, G6mez
' J., E. Young i
' '.' 'John Connell ;
' -A. R.' Rowley
" ' Arthur L. Smith ,;
; R. L. Bailey
, v :vrLuis Carlos Roquebert
. Aminta de Brin
J' Pedro Fonseca
', VV;. Isabel de la Torre
The TOOw ;
I f-'J'---'i- -X ? -X"V' '' '' i
I I Where you Buy ONE and Win OJVE i
I In bur FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE.
ffiliptfne llnthn fiirnh'ar!
99a$ BSBII iTMHT f. f"f Ii
TTJS FANAMA AMERICAS A IXDCTENrrXT DAI1T KZKSrirEX
MONDAY, HXZ 25, 13
m IIOHI OF MABTHA WAT
Call for Help
B7 jrusoM SCKCGG8
rCST JLT TT3 fTSATZJ
By cxoscs irrmj
1 r.mia7- WITH THE WOMAN HE
CASKS' R INTO THE ALLEY
' ii ""H "i J ' "W f T. TtU.,-, tffpt TUggQggj It I ; t
f, aJ!'W5mw lrc II .... v rT ., -. lrS----.--a--T r r
weWtfjesiT Amoecv rr: AcsrsFr of?saureoip-e'jf j I ("vs. i jll that's for cwngj lyi:':
mrm THE' ALLEY r-1 .Ci-J V'"' .v . t
, ZS rT----IVvVV sc-sco TiC L 6i I of her cab in suck vL "Y 1 v
I -"cux at I I a j j iiw am j ji- i - z- ..J .sr ,-. 1 v.
Could Ostb Used Them 8 AX TCHMZZS iM'lr?-! :
- '"-. '.n ITbuRAM XST0 M-TOOBADkll i.WE HAD A fESCSUB AJ BO OTS Sm.t PupH t ? r KXttaX 6U)SS2
. .,. i N STAMP OUT A YDU LADIES l (GRASS FIRE OM Tug) 1 - --
QANTi) EVERYTHINg) Dirrig.Mr! r!! !V rlTu, w lurm I 1 1 1 1 LEAST vou XT
(LJ 1 p
r- (y IffiWXW I J ; ; . ..
gTJGS WnWT ': ' " Always W y : k- X." IA TbatT :. " ' I- ',,-.
. lM ( vLu I f 1 fflTV. "N TWKA U1? KZ7SJtAC w TIL LET'S HAVE THAT SALUTE: V
g B S
Threat Of Southern Walkout
Discounted By 3 Governors
ATLANTIC CITY, N. X, June 25
(UP) Three northern Democrat
ie governors today discounted the
tnreat 01 a soumern waucoui irom
their party this year and forecast
, southern acceptance of a "liberal"
platform plank oa civil rights.
' Tho three. Gov. AvereU Ham Ham-.
. Ham-. n an' of New York, an active can
didate for fthe Democratic pres-
... idential nomination. Got. G. ilen ilen-nen
nen ilen-nen Williami of Michigan and Gov.
Robert B. Meynerxof New Jersey,
each laid the1 Democratic platform
must support the Supreme Court
decision against racial segregation
They were among a number of
governors who held news confer,
ice as the preliminaries of the
48th. annual governors conterence
cot under war.
Asked about southern oooosition
to Us nomination bid, Harriman
'I'm mt the candidate of the
Seoth. I think that's clear."
When atkeet If Adlai E. Steven
on Is "the candidate of t h a
Sevth," he said he weuld net
comment an ether Democratic
Asked whether the Democrats
could win the presidency with sub
stantial losses of southern elec electoral
toral electoral votes, Harriman replied that
the auerv was "too iffy."
"But I don't think the Democrat
ic tarty ean win unless it stands
firm on its principles," he said. "It
wins only when it takes a strong
Harriman said the main issues
in the 1958 campaign would be ex exposure
posure exposure of the "hypocrisy of peace
and prosperity," "big business
domination" of the Eisenhower ad
ministration, "give-aways" by the
administration and "massive con
fusion" in foreign affairs.
Neither Meyner nor Williams
would declare a personal prefer preference
ence preference for the Democratic presiden presidential
tial presidential nomination or predict how his
state delegation will vote after the
first ballot at Hie national conven convention.
tion. convention. ''
Williams will be a favorite son
candidate and Meyner may he, too.
although he said he, is, inclined, to
resist the proposal.
Williams asserted that "t h
candidate Is secondary" and that
his chief interest now !is te in insure
sure insure adoption of liberal plat-farm.
He denied repeatedly that he be
longs to any school .seeking to
drive the South from the Democrat
ie party through adoption of a civ
il rights plans unacceptame to tne
South. He predicted there will be
no southern walkout like that in
1948 leading to formation of a third
He conceded that there wiu ne
"argument" about the civil rights
plank and said he expects it to be
specific in caning tor support ot
the Supreme Court decision against
Meyner said he thinks the Dem
ocrats "can write a platform that
will avoid the extremists on both
sides. and unite the Democratic
party." A "minimum" require requirement,
ment, requirement, he said, would call for ac acceptance'
ceptance' acceptance' of the high court deci.
He- said he did not think racial
discrimination exists only in the
South and that northern states
should "clean up our own back
(ikfrs True Life Adventures
1 with the attajwn3 UONE5S cimjh6 ms,.sA6K,rf..i.
i APPEARS TO BE ALL. UP WITH .... ., ...
Published through th courtesy of
WSTR1BUI0ORA ELECTRKA, S. A.
in. Is. (Vera) Ne. 3t-lU TeL MC3I, Piosmi, K. r. :
EIHERSON Television and Radio
Monday, Jn 25, 1958
M Sign on
3:0 Am4 Fame Hour
4:M Garry Moor
4:15 Cok Tim"
:30 Love Story .
I:M On Your Aeeouat :
sjo I Iva Lucy
. :0e ranoramt Nam
7:0 Saccmbar Bride
:3C Btat The Clock
S:0 Godfray and His Mends
. te Uedle
; :J0 I'va Got A Stent c,
10:00 Tour Star Playhoo
1J Chanca of A LUcUme v
11:05 Studio On
1ZM Sign eft.
Tuesday, June 26, 1958
l.SS Sign on ;
Armed force Hour
Garry Moora ; ;
T:00 Bob Cumminft
T:SS Stop Th Muiie
8:00 Milton Bert
Dollar A Second
Playhouse at Surt
f 'Wherever yon looW.
...BUT BY PA6HIN6
' rX-TX' CKT TO PROP OFF ANP EMERGES
" "rV m. a
, GcmCVEO AW BLEEnN&J&jr ALAg
iiiiiii7i:os. taiiiim I CM iti 4,
dfi 1H tw MA lewvwt. feM.
"I'm just thinking about how. wonderful those frozen
vegetables are and 10 cheap, too!"
rhiftfV Of Is filled with kniseB.
rVeD-wora steps sad ran he ises. '.
ftpefra weald tem bis hone like oew oew-.
. oew-. A. Classifieds, tort the right eW
BOOTS AND CXI BUDOCS
01 IDOAI NAKTIJI
i.e 1 1
i lart lls30fA 1 .mivt
VHtXP TO, VOe, TttT'& ftU.V
1 ru. llouMfvr 1 1 iwrxrr vmoo- 1 1 wfi xmou just ; I
s r. ss vc v.
.MMWI 11 I II I I 1 1 - 1 "WWWWSW
M b f Ins. TM..- U HI
, CAPTAIN BAB1
Bf LCSUX TUBNZX
f SO VOU WANT K A SC1ENTWT1
L i 1 uivee vrtu COULP WORK.
mnie MeetJ AWR i MVXHt WAV THRU CUE6 nNP
" 9HN(.lr (wmwwi 1
e0REi BUT Z Hmb TO
. OUT 60 HEM:
... i.,.r ullii- V AI4...KIIT If i
Jr.1V f xriT inS: b- t woki't pav EwoufiH to
NOW: e5 tw oci ibim-
YOU THAT JOB, YOU FUR flB
CLOTHE I W
an& jEweuy? wej pmb Jf
rnui d 1 iuc. ivjk 1 iu ait i pni-jrw m
By OICI CAVA1U
jl'h BOdfturiio uuLSs ,y'mfcmaanMaBHJHi'':': J. a wuuata
wmmmMfot 1 Rafter a I IforMwY ilU15' A l-wiw r"
.tfs'r.fl (,,itttfttr tt Ksf womT H1 4H0g LllE Oil Ml I V THAT WONT BREAK, PEAWUTAWPA-
A METICULOUS HOUSEkEEPSR.ti ht- y 'II Ii, fifTHeR lew jer 1 I Co amateur aluis
ru liiCDoipri VSt Z MV if f PUNJ? A .7 ... Pi. l th-tablecloih I V have td start J
CALLED AY ATTErATlOM TO tu1i mo lit I 1 I AM' TH' FweLOR
THE FACT OUR WICKER jufffAn rrS VwWPismI Ruoi
furniturb could oo Jy --jn T r'Jo-
PRISE TOO, MUf if-A c f 3"
; you will see an EMERSON.'
flBaiV flLW Issii
MOXDAT. JUNE 25, 1958
TT3 PANAMA AKIRICAN AS IXXI?rXrrNT EAILT NETf STATIX
V pac2 nn
I ana -slierwi5e
' T! U
HIGHLIGHTED AT THE JANAMA ARCHITECTS FARTY Saturday evening were, left to.
-right ColHugh Arnold, president of the Canal Zone Chapter, American Society of CIva.
Engineers, Mrs. Arnold, Mrs. William H." Wise ley, co-honoree with her husband, Mr. Celso
Carbonell, the architects' president, Mr. Wlseley, Mrs. Carbonell, Mrs. Joseph Cook and Mr.
K-.tNAMA ARCHITECTS GIVE PARTY AT GOLF CLUB
FOR VISITING STATES ENGINEER AND FAMILY
'The Panama Gelf Cine was the scene en Saturday eve-;
Hint of enjoyable eeektail buffet at which the Panama So So-,eiety
,eiety So-,eiety of Architects honored Mr. William H. Wiseley, a visiting,
official of the American Society of Engineers. Architect Cel Cello
lo Cello Carbonell, president of the Panama grouty and Mrs. Car
bonell headed the receiving line.
.Also entertained with the visiting Statts official were
Mrs. Wiseley and thein daughter. The .Wiseley famUy left
yesterday for Caracas.
Son Born' In Arisona .'V ..iv-h-.
To Bevfogten Family
Mr. and Mrs.. Boyd M. Beving
ton, Jr., of Douglas, Arizona, an announce
nounce announce the birth- of a son, Mark
The paternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. B. M. -Sevington,
Sr.. of Balboa, and the maternal
grandparent are Mr. and II r s.
Gt O Johnson of Sacramento, Cal.
Army Ledge Of Mason,
fitter uffet Dome 'KJV
The Army Lodge, AF1. AM and
fhir ladies enjWed a buffet- sup sup-per
per sup-per t their ehihhouse on Saturday
ew rAriTsi1 Si1ers
' ji- x i r
Viv Piiatl :
Lunch Af Albreofc
Wives of Paeifk aid Canal pi
lots helrf a Iimcneon Saturday at
th Albrook Officers' Club. Mrs
Fred M. Weade was chairman of
the arranaemcBta committee, and
wis assisted by Mr. Irving G.
Hi? and Mrs, George F. Hudson.
Other, attending the affair In
cluded:' Betsy Bivin, v Emily
Bolton.'Mary Boyd, Eleanor Bueh-
' ler, Mary Connard, Marjorie Ev Ev-ms,
ms, Ev-ms, Peggy Falk. Jean Hill, Emily
., Johnson, Frances Longmore, E E-dith
dith E-dith McAllister, Lauraine Nilsen,
Doris Poore, Katherine Red, Nila
Schwartimaa,. Lillian Smith, Mar Martha
tha Martha Spinney, Carmen Thompson,
Lucille Torstenson and Helen Went Went-worth.
worth. Went-worth. Dinner Party Honors College
Graduafer Frionda -
On Friday Mr, Andrew P. Llm
entertained with a dinner party in!
honor of Mr. and Mrs. John Towns.
tend, Mr. Victor Mizrachi, Miss
Irma Leignadier, Mr. Edward Ste Stevenson,
venson, Stevenson, and Mr. John WHkerson.
' Mr. and Mrs. J. Townshend are
nere visiting thcif relative and
friends. He is serving with the air
force in South Carolina,
Mr. Mizrachi who has been re-iidir-
in New York City is now
serving with the Military Police
in Fort Gulick. i
Uiu Trma I IflnirliM ha re-
titned from her atudiea at the U-!
niversity of Pennsylvania, where
she received her degree as bache bachelor
lor bachelor of fine arts. She is the daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Humberto
Lelgnadier of Colon.
Mr. Stevenson is also visiting
Ilia relatives in Colon prior to re re-ti?ninf
ti?ninf re-ti?ninf to another year of studies
at the University of Pennsylvania
School of Pharmacy and Science."
Mr. Willurson,- the ion of Dr.
" and Mrs: Wilkerson, recently re re-turaad
turaad re-turaad from Colorado where he
received his bachelor of Arts and
Science from the University in
Also present at the dinner were
the Misses Janet Graig. Joan Cur Curtis,
tis, Curtis, Pat Foster,' Allison Davison,
and Aurora Urn, Lt. Charles Cald Cald-ell,
ell, Cald-ell, ensign John Horbelt, and Mr.
The regular weekly duplicate
bridge games will be played this
evening in the tard room of Tivo-
U Guest House. Play starts at 7
p.m. and -the group welcomes vis
iting players and guests.
Cel. McKentle Intartaina '
Col. B. McKenzie was host at
Quarry Heights Officers Club on
Friday evening Cat a cocktail buf.
Chileans Are Felad
The Ambassador of Venezuela
and Mrs. Esteban Chalbeau Cardo
na were ho5s blast evening at a
flmnpr an cnwn rsnls honorin"
- A.. i-iiile and A,
unique JLiigreze. in party was
m a despedida for.' Mrs. Lagreze
who will leave soon on a trip to
Chile., ; 4.
Ar Catim Home
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Hu
bert Hart in Gatun was the scene
on Saturday evening of a buffet
aiven by the Harts with Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Douglas" as joint hosts
Honor guests were a visiting cou
ple, Mr. and Mrs. A. Sandfor of
Middleboro, Mass., who are the
house guests of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Carlton
ton Carlton Sandford of Gatun. ; j
Coethala Pest ;;' :v
Auxiliary Plans SXl-l Z '' 'S:2
The Ladies Auxiliary of the Gen
eral George W. Goethals Post No.
383S Veterans of Foreign Wart of
the U. S. will hold a Card Party
at the Post Home in Cocoli start
ing at 7:30 p.m. on Thursday.
Admission will be 10.75 which in-
tb aUc fr laduUi la thb
mIubui tlMoie Mkainatf ia tyM.
armca tens ami buUc4 ta i!
Ma Hk 1mii4 utty hi "S "S-ral
ral "S-ral and Otaaiwot, r acUvttee
Ba4 I Jt ((ir. Ktii 9t
M tcafM ey teta
Guayml Indian Phetee 'j s
MiWard Bailey's Lecture
The Panama Canal Natural Hia-
tory society will meet Wednesday,
at the Gorgas Memorial Laborato Laboratory,
ry, Laboratory, Panama, City, at I p.m. To
tais meeting members mav iavite
prospective members and visitors
The nominating committee hat
nominated the present officers to
serve lor another term.
They are: resident C M.
Brandt-, vtce-nreswenr. E. B. Ste.
vens and Kbrarian, Mrs.! Marcel-
Ohher nominations mav be made
from the floor when the election is
held at the July meeting. The sec
retary-treasurer is appoint by the
Speaker for the 'evening Is Mil-
ford Bailey, refrigeration engineer
witn tne faaaraa Canal Company.
For the nast ten years or more Mr.
Bailey has been interested in the
Indiana of Panama, and has spent
considerable tune among them,.
Although he Is familiar with the
San Bias and Darien areas he has
been more interested in the less
accessible Indians of Chiriquf and
Veraguas. He has probalby spent
more time with the Guaimi In
dians than any other White man on
the Isthmus today. His friendly ap approach
proach approach to the Indians has won for
him their friendship. During his
cordlaUv invited to attend this at- stays with them ha has beenal-
fair. lowed to take many pictures.
' ;. ; These slides will be used to 11-
Mrs. E isenmafm Heme , ilustrate his lecture. & -f .'
.' Mrs.- Richard Eisenmann of ? w-" ft
nama City has returned from a va- Dues for the fucal year ending
cation soent te New York and oth- June 30, 1957, may be paid to the
er parts of the East. treasurer before or after tha meet
By OSWALD JACOB Y
f Written for NEA Service
A J 171
A HI I.
'. : r:ii
; ; t
' .Nerth-SeuthW ".
INarth Beat Beenfc Weat
21 t Paw. -I ... Past
INT. :; Paaa 14 : Pass
4a 4 Past Pass Paaa
Opening lead A U
Charity Card Party
Planned At Club
The Card Group of the Balboa
Women's Club is planning a no no-host
host no-host luncheon and card party on
Thursday, at the Ft. Amador Offi
cers' Club, at 12:30 p.m.
Friends are cordially invited
The entire proceeds are used for
charitiea anonsored bv the club.
Reservations may oe maae De-
fore Wednesday noon by calling
Mrs. Adler, Panama 3-4890 or Mrs,
Bolton, Balboa 2982. f r
Whites Inlertalned ,,
Mr. end Mrs. T. P. White and
their two children, who sailed a
board the Cristobal for a vacation
in the States; were luncheon guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Hart of
Gat'm on Satnr-tnv.
Oeethals Pest VPW ''i
The next regular meeting of the
General George W. Goethals Post
No. 3835, Veterans of Foreign Wars
of the U. S. will be held at the post
home in Cocou at 7:30 p.m. today,
Election of delegates to the VFW
National Encampment at Dallas.
Texas, will be made. Discussion
will be held on toe revision and ad addition
dition addition of club by-laws, r
Piles Hurl Yon?
fton't aulfar from painful itehira
P1U anathar aour wlthadt trriHf
Chinaraia. Upon pUoatla) Chinaraii
atarta aurain PUa mlaariM S wv: 1.
m and HoniBf. a HOna anrmit
? miih, a, i i
,-vou.n. AaK jrout 1ruaat lor
ihinaraia toa. s -j .-,
WeitT opening 'lead today "was
poor cnoice. wsen, you lead a
singleton in dummy's bid suit, you
ru. aeipug eatanush that suit
You may do so if you caa develop
a ruffing triek; with an otherwise
worthless trump. In this case,
West had a sure trumo trick re.
gardless of whether he ruffed. He
hao: notbing to gain and-everything
to lose by helninn South
develop dummy's suit. w4,.-. :
Ambrose Casner of New York
took full advantage of the favor
able opening lead. Ha covered
with dummy's jack of diamonds,
capturing the queen with his own
king. He led out the ace and a
low spade to avoid the danger of
a ruff. ",' .. : iv ';
,.'. ' 'S i
' West took his king of1 spades
and shifted to a heart. Had he led
a heart to begin with, West al almost
most almost surely would have defeated
the contract East took the, ace of
hearts and returned a heart,
whereupon' Casner correctly put
up the king.
.Casner now proceeded to lead
out the rest of the trumps, saving
twa clubs and two diamonds in
the dummy. He knew the dia diamond
mond diamond situatioa because .of the
opening lead, and he was saving
a possiDie ciud nnesje n noimng
Fresh Strawberry Freeze
h Gay And Nutritious
I' DCUCIOUS rtAVOB of rrpe sirawbeirUe as freeem lata tain
i icligatfnl dessert And recipe ntes awwdered anUk. ;
By CAYNOK MADDOX
NEA Feed and Markees Bditer
East likweise saved two Hubs
and- two diamonds and had to
throw away his remaining heart.
The timing of Mast's'- discards
Made the whole situation clear, to
Casner. He therefore led a dia diamond
mond diamond to the ace and gave up a
---- T"t y to v.p'I
i...t to t. i ...lury s
queen of clubs,, giving Casner a
awau-earoea game cvnjiatu
when you Tun Into a friend
on the street, show your pleas
ure -and think or sometrung
cheerful to say. That ia just as
easy as pulling a long face una
starting' m on a taie oi woe.
Be a "nappy meeier- ana yon
acaaalntanees will never cross
dudes refreshments and chances Ue street to avoid running into
for prizes. The general "public is yen.
OUR BARGAIN TABLE
, f Drastic1 v Reduced
o. I Via Espafia
ICED Cat HOT. . DZUCIOUS-FUVOXf Ul-TH XIHY
b Maid D:!:;l m Girl MS :
, ; OPENS THURSDAY AT THE. LUX ;
- Rosalind Russell, one of the treateat nerformers In show
business, haa turned In the most rousing performance of
; ner career in "The Qiri usn," tne tuneiui, romcKing mu musical
sical musical which will open Thursday at the Lux Theatre. A sing
ing, dancing;, clowning tour oe
force, ism Jtuaseu i nrst mu musical
sical musical screen role Is the sensa
tional hlghspot of a film Jusb
loaded witn oeiignnui star
performances- and hilarious,
Fernando Lamas, Iddle A1--bert
and Gloria De Haven co co-star
star co-star with Ros In thia Para-,
mount extravaganza. Together
with perennial favorite James
Glaaaon and Mario Lorn tha
Mrs. Gurney of "Mr. Peep Peepers"
ers" Peepers" TV fame, they round out
a perfect past that, hits tha
entertainment jackpot of the
I e a,a on. Whether danelng,
ainglhg. romancing' or draw drawing
ing drawing belly laughs as they art
enmeshed in- a. lib-tickling
plot, they keen you humming,
tapoing your feet and happily
squirming In your seat. This
talented group is the best
thins; -to happen, to screen
musicals In veart. ': -
Set In bold and glltterlns;
Las Vegas, "Tha Oirl Rush" Is
a' VUtaVialon, Technicolor
feast for tha eyes that carries
with lt an authentic feeling
for the exciting atmosphere of
this thrill-seeker's mecca. The
story revolvea around Miss
Russell's attempts to establish
a hotel to rival the fabulous
Flamingo, and during tha fre frequent
quent frequent visits to the world-famed
hostelry, and -Its budding
competitor, you ate treated to
eight lively, tunes and specta-
s. -w.-i-cuiar dance and production
numbers, with Gloria De Haven and Muts Russell setting
blistering terpsichorean pace. You are treated too to the in intoxicating
toxicating intoxicating gift of scores f girls, girls, girls, and a fascinat fascinating
ing fascinating glimpse of the enticements that draw adventure-lovers
to the brashest town in the world. v.
v You can't lose when you bet the combination of re rewards
wards rewards "The Oirl Rush" offers. It's a Super-Musical and
auperb entertainment.. - v
Here's' a dessert we tried the
other day, using .. premeasured
packaged instant nonfat milk. The
easy-to-use milk provides essential
milk nutrients and costs as little
as seven cents, a quart. v i
I Strawberry Frease i i
v. (Makes 44 aervmft)
One-half eup water, I table-
spoons- sugar, 1 cup sliced,Tiresh
strawoerries, h cud water, l ta
blespoon lemon juice, M cup in
stant noniat dry milk powder.
set refrigerator control at cold
est point Combine H cun water
and-3 tahlespoons sugar. Boil
until sugar U thoroughly dissolved.
Cool. Combine -water and lemon
juice ia "deep 1-quart bowl.
Snnnlfl inatant- nnnfaf ml IV
powder over surface of water. ;
Beat. with ,a rotary. beater or elee-i
trie mixer until stiff, about s-10
minutes.- Fold in strawberries.!
rour into 1-quart refrigerator, tray.
Freeze until firm, about 4 hours.
Note: If one package (10-ourtce)
frozen sliced berries, defrosted, is
used, fold into' whipped instant
nonfat dry milk, omitting sugar,
One envelope (1 tablespoon) un unfavored
favored unfavored gelatin, Vk cup sugar, Vi
teaspoon salt, .3 eggs, seoarated:
3 cups liquefied Instant nonfat dry
mux, iym teaspoons vanilla ex extract.
tract. extract. -
Combine y latin, it leup of 'the
t ia top of douhle
boner, Wiiii in egg yolks; slowiy
Stir in liquefied instant nonfat dry
num. umt over hot water, stir
ring constantly, until mixture
coats a spoon. Chill mixture over
ice. water, stirring constantly, nn-
til slightly thickened. Stir in Vanilla.-Beat
egg whites until stiff
but not dry; gradually add re remaining
maining remaining sugar. Beat until stiff.
Fold into nonfat dry milk mix mixture.
ture. mixture. Spoon into 8 sherbet glasses.
Chill until set, about 4 hours. To
make a two-layer Spanish Cream:
Do not chill nonfat dry milk mix mixture;
ture; mixture; Add vanilla and fold in beat-!
en egg whitos while nonfat dry
milk mixture is still hot .Garnish
with fresh strawberries.
WOMEN COULD ADOPT
SOME OP MEN'S WAYS
There are some things womenT
could learn from men. Here are!
a few of them:
They could learn to keep smalt
change in their coin purses thr
way men keep it in their pockets.!
Then they would have the correct;
bus fare, the coin for the parking!
meter, the right change for a:
fifteen-cent purchase. And they,
wouldn't have to make a special,
trip to the cashier for change with'
which to tip the waiter.
They could learn not to inter interrupt
rupt interrupt when someone else is talk-J
ing. Get a group of women to-;
gether and they all fight to finistv
a sentence .But men, as a rule;
let a man finish a story before before-getting
getting before-getting into the act '.
They could learn to take what
they hear with a grain of salt in instead
stead instead of swallowing whole every
bit, of gossip that floats by and
immediately giving it the dignity
of fact. -
They could learn to use their
heads to figure out ways of mak making
ing making their daily chores as easy and
businesslike as possible.
' They could learn to delegate,
WOrlLv ::' ' :
There's no more reason for a
homemaker to do everything her.
self when she has a family wh
could share in home responsibil
ities than for a businessman to
type his own letters when he ha
They could learn to spend just
so much time on trying to work
out a problem and then put it
out of mind. They would then ba
free to concentrate on something
else instead of worrying a prob problem
lem problem the way a dog worries a bone.
They could -, learn to create
little excitement in their lives in instead
stead instead of meekly settling for a duQ
routine. A man, fed up with re responsibility,
sponsibility, responsibility, takes time off to go?
fishing. A woman ought to take
time off to refresh her own out-,
'They could learn to b eloyal tJ
their own set instead of looking;
for other women's fault s an
.... v: . s .. f.
3reih a(t OutJoori
SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY
, h JO ninjr
; in fftii box.
YOU'RE SO SLIA
.m t r. I t f
TIME" ;;4 f:
with exclusive' ;',1. 1 Vr : J3&arr&k -
You'll ba In tha vary heijht of fashion with Uvable's perfactly-fittinf
. Ions-torso Danco Time! IFoam-contoured, embroidered cups AND Lovabla'a
' oxclusivo T-strs.pt for ; off-shouldor, htlttr, criss-cross, strapless or
! rejular necklines ... adjustabls dozens of ways! Ses this and many
i other fjrio Lovabls bras at your favorito store today.
BERLE J. McGRATH
P.O. Box No. 960 Colon ' Tol. 1404-B ,'
in P ANAX1A AMERICAN AN IXBITOEEiT DAILY KTinPJXZ3
MOXDAY, TCTS 13, I!"J
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
- lv ,1
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR, OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA,'
- I attest No. is ;'
Ajanclw Internal, da Publictcionw
x ir n. y ?4
" Coastal At, tt -
V r ia La CairaaooUla
' FARMACIA LOMBARDO
. LEWIS SERVICE
in Thau No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
let Coastal Ave.
FARMACIA LUX ;
. SM Coataal Ann
i. r m. b Oata In. Ma, tt
Auto taiim Ave, a XI St.
s w stiwtir. n ..
, FARMACIA Eli
. rataes Lafsvs)
v FOR ;
12 WORDS N
.... .- . .j
CANAL ZONA POLTCOJNIC
-BR. C f AMIGA. B-Bi
; OR.' AVILA JR, M.D.
TlMlf (it of Mr)1 ??
(oesaatra Imi School FlayiTWuU)
VTaL t-Mll Paaaase
J RETIREMENT, LIFE
; Phona Panama 1-8552
TRANSPORTES IAXTIR. S-A.
Packet Shipper Mum
hnea 2-2451 1-2561,
f Laara Ridina. at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL SCHOOL-Ridini
Ridini SCHOOL-Ridini t JaaM data do
5 PIim l-027
or IT aaawarmaar.
HARNETT & DUNN
BALLROOM DANCI STUDIO
"IEACHIS UNTIL YOU LKAKN
it t-Z c faa.1 S-USS
Studio Q Panami Hotel
Wa ahaae ot rtfer" -s
. ', t famous McLavf MacMnei ;
Cwaorsh Message Btran Balk
tor aula aod festal
' (Di. ftcbaDi) 1
a Joite AiweBMna S-ttll
III II t
V tTTlTXTrtlAHr Ala r Ya.
UF,) Negotiation resumed today
:etween the Tennessee coal and
ran! division of the United States
iteel Corp. and the striking Broth Broth-irhdod
irhdod Broth-irhdod of Locomotive Enginemen
t r . ' ...
r Some 4,000 of the 25,000 Idled
workeri of the Giant steel plant
were assured that they would be
lieible to receive surplus food
next month, but some 9,000 others
tvere told that they would have to
wait until August because their ap-
f lications for the food arrived too
, County and city officials said that
before the food could be ordered
from the Agriculture Department,
each applicant must fill out a form
And, be. declared engine.
an .ttnrtm aottl 1Yi K9-flav.
Old strike of the 264-member union
tavf failed. City officials said that
Uie -triKe wis jeoparim uiu
' The Brotherhood Is demanding
wage hikes and fringe benefits of
24-cents an nour. ine union nai oi oi-fered
fered oi-fered a 14-cent package.
! Tha atrtVa liax cost the eitioloves
f the company more than $50 mil million
lion million in wages and the company
Soma 600.000 ingot tons of steel
Tea will have chaaee TO TO-MORKOW
MORKOW TO-MORKOW to win the S100
first prixe by attending BANK
NIGHT at the TROPICAL
Theatre, which GIVES AWAY
$150 la easb every Taesday,
tar addition to a' atupendons
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
... ejoeestloBe ay
ABIAR, 1UTCW Jk ASSOCIATES
CcfnmtoJPuumi ....... Tl
CbJrkana ae Lecbe .... U
layao ....... 46
Coo Cola ........ ..w.a ;
euaBtas Coaiaretalat 0
! Prat, with Conk mm.
I Prat with Cm U
ruaraa j Lnt Prof. IVt
raaraa r tw Cora, ... M .... ,.
Hbtolea tntaraaiarieanoi. ; Vt -Go-era!
4o Sagnrce .... IB .,'
Panamona At Aeeftet W
Panamefla do libra ... .M
panamaV da Seguro ..V tl
Paiiamafla da Tabaoa .. IS 11 11
Teatre Bellavlsta ...... T5S
Teatro Central .......... S6S
" (Commerdal Notice)
FOR SALE: Baat ffar, ma ma-hofanr
hofanr ma-hofanr a-, chroma dinatta aat.
aancalbaeoit IHma, 1 6-1, Caca
Solat.. V:. !" V C'V.' J''--
FOR SALI. ra. kMita)
table an. 4 chain; $10. I -aat
la k4 Mi mattieu; $t8, I
fcafcf crib with naw mattrau.
Gambaa 6-llt. House 0256-A.
FOR SALI.- Davbla W wia wia-MraeriMt
MraeriMt wia-MraeriMt ataHran a a. autch.
aighrrtaa. $45 Rattan chair
$15; graia fuf $2. Fart Kabba
FOR SALl: 4-bvmar "TapBan"
t atava $91; "Sinfar". aawiaf
machiaa, table medal (bran,
aw) $295; -oubla bad with with-aew
aew with-aew martrau $39; natal cbatta
af drawan $14.50; baautiiul ;
madara livimj room tuttaa $150;,
mahaflaay 3 door : wardrobaa
$129; dininf roam tabla and
chaira $75; huaockt $3.50 and
many athari. Cash ar Credit.
Howaahold Exchanfa, Pheaa 3
4911. National Ara. No. 41.
FOR SALE; Ownar foint ta
Staraa. 3-piaca dining aat with 4,
chairs, and tablaa, Bandix wash washer.
er. washer. Phana 21959, a.m.-4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Ganaral Elactric re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator $50; Tapaan au itova
$100; Union bistant-type water
heater $50. All ia excellant eon eon-ditiea.
ditiea. eon-ditiea. Phona Panama 3-6418.
Organized Plant Racketeers
Cost US Millions In Wages
CHICAGO. June 25
u.o iuu j luuuuoi uii gamuiuiB
ib me vmcago area nas snutea
trom dimly lit gaming dens to ma major
jor major Industrial plants in -rackets
costing millions of dollars yearly
in lost wages and production.
jwemners 01 the xmr--" ?smb-
Iing squad, said that v... .3 14 h
laming operation are d.JucuIt
for the law to ferret out, Industry
ana laoor unions have begun Join
ing forces to combat the in Plant
United Press learned that a top
oiuciai of one of the biggest anions
in the Chicago area has written
to fellow union officials warning
about such in-plant rackets as num.
bers, of bookmaking and baseball
pools, particularly as they affect
workers in m a j 0 r automotive
The union official also warned,
"I will exercise my power un under
der under the union constitution and re remove
move remove any officer or committee committeemen"
men" committeemen" whs violate the union's art-tl-gambling
"Local. .was not organized and
your grievance procedure was not
established to protect individuals
who use their employment. for.
the purpose of engaging m and
promoting organized in-plant rack
eta." the official wrote.
The official added that hti warn
ing did not refer to small church
or civic lotteries, but "the orga organized
nized organized rackets where there is a 'cut'
or 'take' for those who operate
Chicago gambling suad offi officials
cials officials emphasized the problem has
become a matter of real co oper
ation between managment and
unioni who are seeking to prevent
workers' wages from Ming si siphoned
phoned siphoned off into the -pockets of
Authorities edded that pi Ant
gambling isn't a Chicago area
problem alone. It it believed to
be widespread In -naor Indus Industrial
trial Industrial centers throughout the na nation.
tion. nation. The new emnhasls of the big-
time amblers aooears to be on
industrial plants, they said, where
professional gamblers on the out outside
side outside operate through "pushers"
and "collectors" who contact men
in the plant.
Authorities said tney are pow-
Ave. Eloy Alfaro 15-159
FOR RENT: la the bast taction
' ef Jose Francisco da la Otsa Ava-'
uo, coraar of Mariano Arote Arote-mane
mane Arote-mane and "F" Street, commer
cial sita 500 s.-aro. motors in
building to be cemplorod toon.
Ampla parking tpaca. For Infor-
, nation Phone 3-2727 from 2 to
-.5 p.nv iV---:.v'..i
FOR RENT: Big cemmorcial
aita en Jaste Areaemena Ava. in
front Maria Inmec.lada Callage,
$150. Call Vallariae, Phona 3 3-0191
0191 3-0191 and 3-1477.
LOST & FOUND
LOST: Amarkan Exprats trav traveler
eler traveler chacks, tignad: Benjamin
D. Curtis Jr. Denominations:
$20's, .$50's,4IOO's. Ploaso ad advise
vise advise Mr. A. DiScala, Hotal El
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: Good sec second
ond second hand 60-cyclo refrigerator,
cheap. Phono after 7 p.m. Pan Panama
ama Panama 3-4382.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE.- Agua lung with 2
tingle tanhs, good" condition,
$100. Phona Mcllvaine, Carun Carun-du
du Carun-du 5110.
Tn-!rl. in ii ....
piani gimoung wunout a
plaint from tonmiv officiala
They said theyare working with
union leaders to solve the problem
wiinoui eutsiae aid.
Sho&hinz) 'CoyJ'h I
' (Contlnped from rage I) f
ed Uter: -1 guoas he waam't a
Nor did the defendant naV tn
nave tne man nut on the atand
On the second count of burglary
wnicn was taken under advise advisement,
ment, advisement, the defendant, a thin youth
who was not reoresented bv rnnn
iei, rooK ine stand today to show
me court wnv be felt his fineer-
print was found on a milk bottle
leit outside of room J in the
BOQ quarters by li. R. Crass on
me morning of June 2.
v 1 .-'.:':;--.;' v i .'
(The government presented
proof earlier that McClean's
print was found et the bate ef
the bottle which contained 27
cents when it wes put outside,
and which the lieutenant found
empty two hour later.)
McClean. after demonstrating
how he picked up the empty bot-j
u W.-.U uo ci.iiucu no louna
lymg on its side, without any
money in it, said he entered the
house to see Crass, who was an
old friend about Betting some
employment. When the lieutenant
did not answer the knock, McClean
said he left.
Crass took the stand to testify
mat be returned to his room
to find the empty milk bottle, and
also noted that some money,
gold class ring and a camera
which he left lying on 'the table
Were missing. He reported the
theft to the MPs.
During McClean's eross-eiamln
ation by Assistant District Attor
ney Morton Thompson, the youth
admitted he had lied when ques questioned
tioned questioned earlier about entering the
BOQ on June 2.
; CALL 2-2374
) TV Servlc Centsr
Complete TV Bervieo v
Job or Contract
TV fervice Center
"H" and DARIEN
. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON.CZ.
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
SAN JOSE INN, ia San Jose, r
Costa Rica, effort a delightful -all-expense
throe-day tour in,
cool and beautiful Costa Rica for
$52.50 per parson in groups of
two or mora peopla. For rosarra rosarra-tions
tions rosarra-tions or information, write ar
wire SAN JOSE INN, San Jose,
Dr. Wandahake Medical Clinic.
Day and Night eervic. Opposite
Chase Bank. Phona 2-3479 Pan-
WANTED TO PLACE: Experi.
encod cook-houwokooper. Abso Abso-lutaly
lutaly Abso-lutaly honest and dependable.
Call Balboa 3067.
840 kcs., Panama Gty
Today, Monday, June 25
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re
quests taken; by phone
S: SO News
5:35 What's Tour Favorite
- (cont'd) J
8:00 To be announced : ?
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
; REVIEW (Pabst Beer) s
:S0 Your Danclne; Party
6:45 MEL A f HE 'NO KT"T
s, j CALE (iesC,...
T:00 Over To You
T:80 VOA Report From TJ.&Y
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Proudly We Hail
9:00 You Asked For It (re
quests taken by phone
till 7:30) i
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Concert under The Stars
12:00-Slgn Ott i
Tomorrow Tuesday, June 2.
s:00 Sim On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by pnone tut t:oo)
7-Sft Mornlncr Salon Concert
B:15 Church In The Wildwood;
8:30 Musical ReyeLUe
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 As I See It
10 :00 JENNIFER'S JOTT RKAL
' (Cutex and Odorono)
10:05 Snlns and Needles (re-
- quests taken by pnone
till 8:30) j
11:05 Spins and Naedln
11:30 Meet The Entertainer 1
12:05 Lunchtlmo Melodies
12:S0-Sweet And Hot
1:00 News .: '.
1:15 Music Of Manhattan :
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers -1:45
Forward March -2:00
Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Songs From-The Shows
3:00 Hank Snow And His Rain-
' bow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kake Show
3:30 Music For Monday
4:00 Feature Review v
4:30 What's Yon r Favorite
(r e q u ests taken' by
phono UU 3:00)
8:35 What's Your FaTorlte
:00 To bo announced
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
s REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Broadway In Review
6:45 Do It Yourself
7:00 Interlude For Music
7:15 HOW CHRISTIAN SCI
7:30-VOA Report From U.S. -8:00
World Of Jazz
8:30-Llfo With The Lyons
9:00 You Asked For It (re
quests taken by phone
10:30 Music From Hotel El pan-
10:45 Temole Of Dreima
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
r. A lint prize of 1106 and
three more prises f of s total
of $150 in cash la GIVEN.
AWAY every Tuesday at the
TROPICAL THEATRE. TO TOMORROW
MORROW TOMORROW Is your chance to
be one of the lucky winners.
DO NT MISS IT. Try your
lock and also see a stupen stupendous
dous stupendous donble "prorram. """"
ATTENTION G. LI Juat kniU
MMM 1uim.J Aa..w.Aww S
wOeootn iHtsnanea apeiftaeafw, It
2 hadroama. hot, cold watea,
FOR RENT Famished, inspect-
oe, two-eearoom apartment, net
water, excellent location, ana.
couple $80; two couplet $110.
82 Via Porraa. Phone Panama
3-6115. : v' .. ..
FOR RENT. -FumUhad and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments available..
Contact Alhambra Apartments,
10th Street. Phono 1386, Colon.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
apartment including refrigerator,
porch, parlor-dining room, bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, -kitchen, unitary conveni conveniences,
ences, conveniences, Hied, screened, $55. Ap Apply
ply Apply 112 Via Belisarie Porrat.
near SAS Store.
FOR RENT (--3 modern apart apartments
ments apartments in El Cangrejo, Call A
iNa. 17: well ventilated, large
porches, living room, dining
room, two bedrooms, bathroom,
kitchen, all screened, garage,
laundry facilities for each apart apartment,
ment, apartment, with maid's room and barb
tame floor, hot water through'
out, water heater furnished.
FOR RENT-w Nicely furniihed
1 -bedroom apartment on Ave.
Peru, facing the park. Phone 3 3-3099
3099 3-3099 or 3-0746.
FOR RENT: Modern tWe-bed-'
room apartment with bet water
and garage in Ricardo Aria St.
(Campo Alogre). Phono 3-5322
or 2-2416. :
FOR RENT -Modern two-bedroom
apartment, porch, living-,
'dining room, maid' and laundry
room, screened, hot water, for
further details please call 3 3-4946,
4946, 3-4946, 3-6737.
FOR RENT: Modem apart apartments,
ments, apartments, excellent location, "Do "Doves."
ves." "Doves." Building, facing "Hotel
Paaama," Cangrejo, Hot water,
garage. Alto office apace. Call
3-5692. Apply at 2034 7a. Ave.
: lap Re (Sabenat). .-w
FOR RENTx-Unfuntlshad twe twe-bedroem
bedroem twe-bedroem apartment, living room,
kitchen, San Fraacisse, Phone
1464 Balboa. ,,
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
. apartment one bedroom. Auto Automobile
mobile Automobile Row. $75 monthly. Tole Tole-.
. Tole-. phone after 7 p.m. Panama 3 3-4382.
4382. 3-4382. ..
FOR RENT: Furnished smalt,
clean, motel-like apartment for
couple without children. Army
intioctod. No. 22 6th Ave., San
Francisco, just oast ef the Esse,
Service Station en Via Perm or
Phone Panama 3-5124,. Rent:
Three lieu Classes
Bcgb At Claylcn
. Three new classes began last
week at the Army Education Cen
ter, Fort Clayton. These were: fun
damentals of radio, typewriting,
and general matnematics...
Topics to be treated in the ra
dio course which started last Mon Monday
day Monday evening, include radio waves,
vacuum tubes, oscillators. ampli
fiers, antennas, power supplies and
The typewriting class Is the first
of two courses which will be of
fered in the subject Upon comple completion
tion completion of the first unit the average
student should be able to type at
approximately 25 to 40 words per
minute. In addition to gaining
speed and accuracy typing, the
class will receive practice in pre.
paring letters, themes, business
reports, etc This class started on
Tuesday. : :;..:.;,.;; ';'.;': a
"The "final course." general math
ematics, will review the fundamen fundamental
tal fundamental principles of artithmetie and
offer an introduction of piano geo
metry. Items to be covered include
fractions, decimals, mo a a u r e-J
menU, circles, triangles, maps and
charts. Tuesday evening also
marked the first meeting of this
Used LEONARD Kefrlg ;
erator in Perfect Con
dition StiU Under ;
Guarantee ........ ...$215.88
New WHIRLPOOL Dry-
er, Reduced from $380.- r -0
to ,i $Z5,
Brand New LEONARD
Home Freezer 7 cubic -foot,
$393.00 to.....; ..$295.01
Used WESTHING WESTHING-HOUSE
HOUSE WESTHING-HOUSE Electric Range
VairPrGood Condi Condition.
tion. Condition. I..... .. .....$ 75.01
No.' 1, Vi Espafia TeL 2-0333
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished 2-story 3-bodroam house,
San Francisco, from Jane 30 to
September 29 for nominal rent.
Call 3-2784 or Meaday 3-0341.
FOR ENTt--3-edroom chalet.
. living room, dining room, 2 -car
; garage, garden. No. 135. Via
Porras, Phana 3-3605.
FOR RENT 3-bedroom chalet
at Batania, completely furnished
with stove, refrigerator. Phone
2-0107. ; ,.'
FOR RENT: Chalet: 3 bad bad-rooms,
rooms, bad-rooms, 2 bathrooms, etc Treat-
Isthmian Highway, in front of
Lot Angeles, No. 1-5. Informa Information
tion Information given there or at Telephone ;
3-3904 from 7 to 8 p.m.
FOR RENT: Vacatioa euartert,
1 0th Street, Paitilla. Far throe,
months June 30 until September
SO. 3 -bedroom concrete house
completely furnished including
television. Front and back pa patios,
tios, patios, large enclosed backyard,
$145 per month. Call 3-3866
after 6' p.m.
FOR RENT: Modern complete completely
ly completely furnished apartment to Amer American
ican American couple, Pare,- Lfvra 7th
Street Na. 22.
FOR RENT: Attractive com.
modious modern furnished house,
from 4th July for five months.
. Three bedrooms, aeptrate living living-dining
dining living-dining room, all conveniences.
Please telephone Panama 3-4973
for appointment to view.
Joan 01 Arc's
Burning Af Stake
ROUEN, France. June 24 (UP)
Joan of Are battled the British
invaders and was burned at the
stake again today in a pageant
marking the 500th anniversary of
ner renamutation by tne church.
French President Bene Cot v.
heading today's ceremonies, held
out her martyrdom and glory as
aa inspiration to rrenchemen fight fighting
ing fighting Arab insurgents in Algeria.
An estimated 70,000 visitors, in including
cluding including hundreds of foreign tour-
isis, uocsiea into urn spire-snia-ded
Norman capital of 40,000 to
honor the memory of the little
peasant girl from Doomremy, Lor
raine, who became the patron saint
-She was burned in 1431, cleared
of the charges of heresy 25 years
later but canonized only as recent recently
ly recently as 1920..U ;: ; .r-.,:,;--'S
A cavalry regiment and a Re Republican
publican Republican guard regiment awapped
their uaia uniforms lor ine aouo-
lets, swords and sashes of the 15th
century to reenanct Joan s story.
Days Goes To Yale
NEW HAVEN, Conn- June 25
(UP) Yale University today had
a specimen of the rarest signature
appearing on the Declaration of In
dependence, thanks to an, unwit
ting donor. -"r
Craix Colgate Jr. of Bethesda,
Md., presented Yale with papers
dating back to the American Rev Revolution,
olution, Revolution, not realizing they included
one aimed bv Button Gwlnnet who.
because of early neatn, lett xewer
than 50 auch specimens.
Yale offered to return the- gift
to Colgate but the latter declined
and. accordins! to the university,
lost a Chance to become a "wealthi
To Wearing Cloth
Barred From Stage
DJAKARTA, Indonesia, June 25.
(UP) Sultry Indonesian actress
Nurnaningsih who shocked the na nation
tion nation by appearing nude in a mo
tion picture was barrea tooay rrom
periorming on the stag at peka peka-longan.
longan. peka-longan. ;
A police official said he consider considered
ed considered the 'psychological point of
view", and the '"prevailing temper temperature
ature temperature of the people and forbade
the curvaceous brunette from mak making
ing making a public appearance in the town
on the north coast of Java.
To maintain oublie order and
security," he said, "we had to ban
her appearance on the stage."
CARACAS, Venezuela;- Jane 25
(UP) Egypt said yesterday Is Israel's
rael's Israel's charge of Arab interference
with air travel in the Middle East
is "political," made in hopes of
"disrupting" the International Civ Civil
il Civil Aviation Organization meeting
ACa About, chief Egyptian dele delegate
gate delegate at the ICAO meeting, express expressed
ed expressed the Arab view of the Israeli
charm that planes traveling to or
from Israel are not allowed to fly j
run: -ALt : nan.jsawing ma ma-chin,
chin, ma-chin, like new SIS Smith-Ca-
roaa portable typewriter with
Spanish punctuation good con- -drtiea
$30. Ne. HTivoli Ava4
English. Inquire at
WANTED: U Cool!
encet. Must sleep ii
ao No. 37-48.
New Denomination: United Churches
Of Christ Agreed
OMAHA, Neb.,' June 25 (UP) -The
Congregational C h r i s 1 1 a n
Churcnes of America voted Satur.
day afternoon to merge with the
Evangelical and Reformed Church
es to form a new denomination
the United Churchei of Chirst.
The delegates weary r after a
slam bane battle over the mer
gergave overwhelming approval
to the two necessary enaoung res.
olutions. The Evangelical and Re Reformed
formed Reformed Churches still have not
approved the merger, but a vote
will be taken this year at the gen
eral synod meeting.
The minority fighting the merg
er waa bitter. ; ..
One church publicly announced it
would not go along witn tne merg
er, and several others indicated
The vote on the second enabling
resolution was announced at 4:40
p.m. The resolution authorized the
call of the first general synod of
the United Churches of Christ at
Cleveland June 25-27.-1957. and
lected those nr",'nt4 as d e 1 e-
c ates to the syuuJ meeting.'
The vote on the second resolu
tion was 1,310 for, 178 against with
U abstaining; "--
Sixteen ministers1 took turns
droning through the voluminous re reports
ports reports during the 9V4.hour reading
session that was touched off by de-
THREE FURRINERS REUNITED IN 7&STH TANK BATTAL BATTALION.
ION. BATTALION. Lieutenant Henry L. PhiUlpa, Larry L. Parks, and Henry
J. Lelsy, all-nativr Isthmians have been united once again at
Ft. Ord, Cal, with the arrival of Lelsy in the 759th tank bat battalion.
talion. battalion. All three are assigned to the same unit, Company A
of the tank battalion. The lieutenants were together in the
Panama Canal Zone from 1848 to 1951 as' members of service,
or government families stationed m tne canai zone., rnimp s
father, a retired Master Sergeant with 80 years service, was
the official chauffeur fox the Governor of the Canal Zone.
Park's father was at that time a captain, assigned to the fin- ;
ance office at Fort Amador. Leisy's father Is an athletic di director
rector director for the Panama Canal Zone. The lieutenants were clvll clvll-tana
tana clvll-tana vhan thev were last together in 1951. This is the first
time they have been stationed together since entering the US
Army. Since all three are assigned as Platoon Leaders In one
unit they have Just cause to refer to Company A as the "Pan-
ama Company" of the 759th Ta nk Battalion. -: i
Call 3-1466 .;
:: .-.'. .. ; ;
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet.
BelAir, ww tires, 14,000 miles,
like now. Phone 3-6168, Mrs. 1,
: Brid. ": .'
FOR SALE: '50 Pontiac 4-door
sedan, hydramatk. radio' $390.
2615-B. Cocoll. Sage, 25-3996.
BEACHSIDE vacatioa Santa Cla Clare.
re. Clare. Shrapnel' comfortable houses!
Phone Thompson Balboa 1772.
PHIUIPS Oceaaaide Cottage,
Santo Clara. Sea 435, Balboa.
Phono Panama B-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
On By Delegates
mands of a hard-fighting minority
bitterly opposed to the merger.
The delegates, after further dis discussion,
cussion, discussion, voted 1,314 to 101 in favor
of a resolution .approving the re
port of the executive committee on
plans tor tne proposed union.
TheRev. Joseph Beech, Worces Worcester,
ter, Worcester, Mass., a spokesman : for the
pro-merger forces, brought a
round of applause from tired dele delegates
gates delegates when he criticized the action
of a "very small minority to pre prevent
vent prevent a very great majority from
carrying on the work of the Lord."
The reading of the minutes was
ordered when opponents, of 'the
merger claimed that a summary
of the executive council meetings
did not reveal all the facts. ;
... -. v i '.
'The stormy session erupted Into
jeers and catcalls, while shouts of
"Shut up!" and : "Disgraceful!
were hurled back and forth..
A demand that portions of the
minutes relating to the merger be
read was answered by the rv.
Raymond Wa'ker, 1, C
who said under tite cmua c
ration all or nyu of the t...
must be read. r :
A special meeting was -fJ 1
and the marathon, reading from
two huge volumes began.
About 300 delegates stuck it out
until dawn. ...
TT3 FAX AMI AXTSICAN A DCDETIXISEST D.U1I NTrTSMrElt f AGE SEVEN
r ,- I A I f 1..rT.T"VT T T A II I
I a a : t 1 a It la 1 I I f 1 a I J V V til-
I RIO VICTORIA l
35c. r T l0c'
Jane Wyman, in.
ALL THAT KEAVEN.
-WORLD TS MY"
Silvia Pinal, In
LOCTJRA T ASIOJ LL
... .,- Also: .. I-,
CAD EN A DE MOT XA
- vtth Resortei
Oe. : ;
Richard TODD and Michael REDGRAVE
THE DAM BUSTERS
Exdtine Double for Adults Onlyl Terrific!
; . ; plus:
PARIS AFTER. MIDNIGHT
" ..Things You're Never Seen Before I
Andy Russell, in
PRIMA VERA EN
v EL CORAZON
in Cinemascope! Also:
EL TESORO DK LA
ISLA DE PINO
TO HELL AND BACK
.. Also: ..'
i ; 1111 1111 111 9
.1 OM NV
Wilsons Phony Remark Impaired
His Usefulness, Bridges Declares
WASHINGTON, June 25 (UP)
Can ctvlaa Rriritra. f K-NH) Slid
yesterday tnat Defense Secretary
Qjirles E. wuson t -pnony- re remark
mark remark jeopardised GOP efforts to
hnM imun iha dafense budeet.
handed the Democrats a campaign
issue and impaired ma usenuoess.
Bridges, influential Republican
member of th Senate Appropria Appropriations
tions Appropriations and Armed Services commit committees,
tees, committees, also termed "rather weak"
Wilson's explanation that his Thurs
day statement was either misun misunderstood
derstood misunderstood or partly misquoted.
But Bridges said on the ABC
tliric?nn nrn0rJilTl "Cnlleee Press
Conference" that ne aoes noi mgree
with Democrats who have nemana
ed Wilson's resignation.
Wilson's remark an "unwarranted
siur" on members of the Senate.
I In HUruscinff th nolitical imoll-
cations of Wilson's remark, Bridges
predicted that it will be discussed
"from every political ptauorm on
which a Democrat speaks" from it even reached the ears of the
now until the elections m Novem-. hospitalized President Eisenhower.
"Hw jeomt Wfyon pwing by Is jtughing?"-
4 lJ l tot-Ham ItOutum J -r I
. iwa i a. nr
. lywood on TV:. Enrol Frymvjind
. wife Pat Wymorr in ;a ."family
tvoe" telefilm seriee on board
their Di"ht.e.Zaca, kat
the" discussion stage again. Enrol
. imiohhorin' VSCht to
'borrow a cup of champagne, or
Pat eaying, wurca, nuirej.
tiie dirty dishes. Th prince and
Grace are swimming over, may
. to with V TXfi
v'i The otoe-Ytir!g Betty Bntton
iu t.i.niaimi aftet corn-
r."1 "7 T. 1 V- 7 j Jess
C ,f, vlie '1
. xy" a map, haa written ii
f fhe'U aUe akin the musleal apee apee-ucular.
ucular. apee-ucular. i a fcd to pmt kemlf
i an ciitaa
.' Tony Curtis on the aet "Mif-j
H,ryI M.. Wa new
,r.::."-T a ahnw.for irus-
i! JT ttT AnVeleY freeway
wmmuters, titled,; VVht's. My
lanet.n -.-v '- ".
vAnn-'Mfcem' heads fcr ImSw
in August to atar
h 11 HO' anomer "" .. ;
foUow-uP to Jier-Misa -ShorthanoJ
IOUOW-t Ti.rnrKl fori
' toptfed ta the daffy .amedepart .amedepart-int
int .amedepart-int He's calling himself Pete
Eos!: ? hop
neuncing JOB' on a s -"!
no doubt v'"'
' ' .k... JmU ; . Re-
Irarsinc for Rob Hope's f.ee e n t
-stow; tr Jiis ilm l.ad ;
hdW Betty Grable, Marilyn
jSR-rteU discussed ,ttlr'.W:
dren. The eonversation was about
padiatriciant and play-
pent,., i v'tW ,')''"',!
forts to increase Air Force funds.
The term provoked an outraged
roar from senators ef both par
ties,' with Democrats angrily de
Tfie reacuon was so clamorous
the "Have you money ready"
Bijous and Ritx4 ;
Thai freiHMit ileohoBC vating.
weed Brown Deny, sounds like
something rt e) "Fereign In-
M (a anamcr 1 tooristt.
There U no tees a w,-u ew
Wv. wnailiid. It means a call
for the assistant manager, a
modest aeul who doesn't lika to
have Us name blurted euU
a. .M Wlluin ku veneranv
been a capable defense secreta secretary
ry secretary although "a Httle weak In his
relations with Congress." He ad advised
vised advised the outspoken secretary to
be Ma little more capable about
tia (mull hi tha fntflf.
D,MitM urQ m bcVmI ahAtit the ef-
a wiTsnn'i remark on the Sen
ate's action tomorrow on DemOrJ
cratic efforts to aaa some i,iwi, i,iwi,-000,000
000,000 i,iwi,-000,000 for the Air Force to, the
ariminUtTation's 35 billion dollar de
fense appropriation bill.
He repliea Uiai oeiore we n u-
son : incident, ne re me oenaic
.,1 nnmu. tha RanUbUCSn-
sponsored increase of 500 million
dollars rather than-the Democra
tic nrooosal. s '
T,.f lia aalit lliat Wila6n STOUSed
so mucy resentment in the Senate
GOP amendment is now "doubt "doubtful"
ful" "doubtful" Bridges previously had called!
Hollywood t nuiwuig "Unda-
cided" again, "i i
Thi im it's a h a u t turnini
pvr w inA lia- acrcen movies
It's no secret (that several have
flopped,' with iy "Many :
ing up the tnonfy meters as a big
ten, the .public, t
art-. .fa1 hk ff'Vsl ' it lOf
free," some ptoducert are
vine ,i i. 4 j v. ?. ? ft- (
irvt. l TaUv.bIm. MRS
1 TAitrc inHiirUniit TV ., teta at
rour labia whle you ume uic
itest gimmicl at a wouywooa
eateryhero loea ttinner xonver-
"I want to t get
for a, snell. ant
new scenery fc
M katf 4tv1fa
VilOW H V va. v 1
Dlall Citvt Ml' hODlll lA W
sa -ivlliak n int MISOB't
vwanae? a -
shows for r elange ef wace.
MBsara talked him out of it and
he U return asEgt. instead ef Mr.
Rilba t. w
ia'grsy flarmet suit
is in his TV ciystal balL He says:
nut nf the armv
returh later." But
rnmine UD. The
show goes t lurope this summer
for filming ovsianzii m cc
. NOT ON THE TELEPROMPT
ing a TV host job m favor ef his
.( :... ..aV : aiacrin- IBOW:
"I'd rather belt tut a couple of
songs and be myseu.
' Ixm Costello's lT;y W
. ,M.i.i.. tt .thia fall for
IOCS TO VHUauu"'", .
fr8,.r; of .t. Thenjt New
York ana arm w.v-
.riii career. ,.
: not. on the TEiEpROMPT-lCdrdinal Faints
vs. uine Wilson, u" :
routine. Lai ; Vegas-bound
"Blackouts" "I don't have- a
chanceTdo anything but I nre
have lot nf .costumes,'; v
But Henry. Fonda's g oi a g
ahead. with JS5SwluS
?'- Angry Men." MO LP
tarred R4 SKelWn' ui Public
Pigeon Number One,"- and
starting another ; based I on CUr
o doubt, wUl decide once and tor
all IlOliywuuu a -.
adapting free home-screen hiU for
tt 1 mrr 1 XT fii'i'V Tuna (T!P
1 .VaariM rnriilnel Tedeschinl
. tv aits r st. weters
Basilica today while consecrat
ing a new ircnoisnop.
. r.' timuii rftrrtlnal .re
MTuriri frnm the rtkzV SlMlll And
resumed the ceremony after 10
Siowng At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight
15 ft l:M
Robert Ryan & Shirley Yamagucnl
UUMICC AC a u onn"
Tuesday "EXECUTIVE SCTTE"
Tuesday "SWORD IN THE DESERT"
UA&KAtlTA Anne Baxter & Rock Hudson
PurE ."ONE DESIRE"
. Tuesday "LITIXO IT W r-
CRfiTO&AL SuMn Hayward
w Ar TLL CRY TOMORROW"
k Tuesday "UNDERCOVER UN"
PARAISO :1S ft 1:11 "A WOMAN'S WORLD" ;
SANTA CRCZ Musical! "SHOW BOAT"
CAMF BIERD Tyrone Power in rKLNG OF THE KHTBER
Bridges also criticised Wilson
for his action later rescinded
by the White House in order ordering
ing ordering officers of the military serv services
ices services based In the Washington a a-rea
rea a-rea to wear civilian clothes while
He said th s was another instance 1
when Wilson acted 'without e-i
nough throught." He also said it
showed .some lacs 01 coorumauuu
between the White House ana tne
Defense Department, -,
In the House, meanwhile, Dem
ocratic Leader John 4 W. McCor-
maolr ftf Mat irhlltpttll told the U-
nited Press that he disagrees with
the Democrats who nave neea re remanding
manding remanding Wilson's ouster.
- 'h'. tM smut a nolitical asset
to, the Democratic party," 'McCor
mack explained with a grin.
HcurmacK aiso servea nouce
that ha win An "ail i can" to ob
tain House approval of any Senate
increase in. tne appropriation dui,
which would supply funds to oner-
at tha Armv n&vv ana Air t orce
in the fiscal year beginning July L
Wilson made his reman at juan juan-tico,
tico, juan-tico, Va., where he and top milita-
m. ani civilian nmcuu aitenuoa
a conierence on wis nauoua de
fense. .'. ' A
On Thursday, he vsed the term
"phony" in discussing Senate ef-
riavat k tha fiimr tha unilaual
ly jovial Wilson told reporters at
Quantico unsmilingly yesterd a y
that he did not mean to cast any
aspersions on the Senate or any
of its members. He said he was
partly misquoted and partly mis
He waa still grim-visaged today
whan ha Wt far a fishinff trin in
Quebec after worshipping at the
yuantico Marine Lnapei. tie nao
no viai-hv! for newsmen.
- Wilcnn urill rpturn to Washlnf-
ton on Wednesday and on Friday
will appear beiore tne benaie Arm
ed Services subcommittee on air
power. The subcommittee is bead
aH h San Stuart Rvminston (D.
Mo.), one of the Democrats demand
ing Wilson s ouster. -
Miss. Berlin. ;
Wins Title Of
June 25 UP) Marine Orschel an
18-year-old asn-Dionae oaiiet stu student
dent student competing as "Miss Berlin,"
won the "Miss Germany" contest
yesterday. -'' s ,r '
S&e will represent uermany in
the "Miss Universe" contest in
Long Beach, Calif, next month.
Don't let an acid, iour stomach
upset vout day when you can set
speedy relief with famous antacid
.Sal Hepatica. k-.:
. Take just Vi teaspoon of spar sparkling,
kling, sparkling, antacid Sal Hepatica in a glass
of water and fed how fast it relieves
excess stomach acidity. ;
The mild taxation whicii may also r
accompany its alkaline action helps
oes with sour stomach.
So be wise get the economy-size,
bottle of Sal Hepatica today 1 Have
it on hand for stomach upset.
Tni wrvii-roLB troir or"THi Boms
THAT HAS TO BOUNCTANP THI AJ8-MV1LS
, WHO NAD TO MOP Ml
VA :t ',: : ,-.-
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
AICK3AT, jrXZ 25. 1 -1
Henomeiial 5 6Steeak Week
Braves Win 10 In Row;
Sox Take 8 Straight-
j Bjr, MILTON RICHMAN r':f
7 NEW YORK, June 25 (UP)-The red-hot Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee Braves and Chicago White Sox were chief
benefactors today of a phenomenal "streak week"
wliich affected the fortunes of all 16 major league
cjubs. ; : ".; ;;, ;
v Talk about streaks, jet a load;
af 'iuima of these:
41) The Braves made it "Iff
ifftprles In a row. unaer new
manager : Fred Haney yesterday
when thev swept a doubiehead-
r from the Giants 4-2 and 7-1 J
.trt.K thir National League
lead to two games. The Giants!
Vim ntm lost four atraiahfc
12) Marfer Marion's souped
up White Sox ran their winningJ
streak to eignt gajnes ana cumo-;
ed.to within -lour, percentage
Jioints of the American League
ead by beating the pace-setting
Yankees twice, 14-2 and 6-3. The
Yanks have a streak of their
own eolna four losses in a row.
(3) r- Cleveland clicked off it
sixth victory in a row by. licking
the senators, .7-2, thus moving
- wiinm ft games 01 i"51" P1B-
(4) Pittsburgh snapped, an
eight-game losing streak by
' beating the Cubs. 1:0; n a rain-
shortened nightcap after. losing
tho opener. M., ., r
And (51 Baltimore: extended
games by sweeping a aouoie aouoie-header
header aouoie-header from the Tigers by Iden Identical
tical Identical scores of 3-2.
In the other games yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, the Cardinals ended
fear-game leekif streak, by de defeating
feating defeating the rhiU'es, 8-4, in the,
first game of a twm-bill but
tho Phils bounced back to win
" tllto finale, 3-2; Cincinnati
'took a pair from Brooklyn, H H-and
and H-and 21, and Kansas v City
tanned Ronton. S.Z. .:
' Milwaukee took advantage of.
four unearned runs in the open open-er'agalnst
er'agalnst open-er'agalnst the Giants and then
capitalized on three more un un-amed
amed un-amed runs 'In th nightcap.
Pitther Jim Beam's error in the!
eighth inning of the. opener
hefted the Braves put together
tnetr lournin cluswr, wnicn in included
cluded included a three-run homer by
Danny O'Connell. Lew Burdette
held the Giants to four hits' in including
cluding including a homer by Willie Mays
- Gne Conley was the winner in
thi nightcap although he 'gave
waiv to Dave Jolly In the seventh
after Tain caused a "22-mlnutel
delay In the game.
, larry Doby slammed a three-
rufa homer in each game to help
th White Sox to weir victories
" ovtr the Yankees, poby'i second
'hojner of the day, off Mickey
MeDermott in the first inning
' rait ex-Yankee Gerry Staley a
. fine start and he was ahead all
tht way. In the opener, Sherm
liOllar drove In four runs with a
hofner and a double to pave the
wa for Billy Pierce's 11th -l tri
umph. Whltey Ford suffered, his
fourth loss as the White Sox
hammered out 18 hits for 28 to
. tat bases.
i J- i
stome .runs oy r&n avciiu.
Bobby Avila and AI Rosen car
rlefl Cleveland's Bob Lemon to
hls ninth victory Id a game lim limited
ited limited to. iy, innings because' of
tain. Aj scheduled second game
, wak postponed.! Rosen's homer,
off! Rat Griggs, as the 1,000th
hleof his big league career. Lef Lefty
ty Lefty Bob wiesler was the loser.
3h Mates Just got In under
the) wire with their.' nightcap
victory over the Cubs, scorin? a
surf in the fifth shortly before
' the game was called because of
the game to give Laurlri Pepper
nis first victory, ine uuos croc
a 3-aU tie in the eighth inning
of the opener when Dee Fondy
scored on an error and Walt
Moryn homered. Frank Thomas
homered for the pirates. Reliev Reliever
er Reliever Vito Valentinetti was the
winner and Roy Face the loser,
Billy Loes ana Bay Moore
wer the winning Baltimore
pitchers although Don Ferrar.
ese snuffed out Detra't thread
in both contests. The Orioles
broke a 1-1 tie In the seventh
inning of the first game when
Willie Miranda and Billy
Gardner nicked Steve Gromek
for homers. Earl Torgeson
homered for the Tigers, Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore clinched the nightcap
with all three of its runs in the
first inning off Frank Lary.
Three singles and a double by
TJta Francona did the damage.
Frank Baumholtz pinch tin
gle with the bases full in the
ninth Inning of the nightcap
made, Phuiy reliever jack Meyer
a winner after Ken Boyer's 16th
and 17th homers led the Cards
to victory in the onener. Herm
Wehmeier was credited with the
victory while Curt Simmons suf
fered tne loss.
Three home runs by Ed Bailey
plus another one by Ted Klus-
zewsju gave Cincinnati its open opening
ing opening game triumph over Brooklyn
wniu boo xnurman ana Frant
Tlobinson connected for the Red-
legs in the nightcap.' Joe Blacfe
and: Joe Nuxnaii were the win
ning pitchers. -. ;
Harry (Suitcase) S 1 m oson
drove in three of Kansas City's
runs with a homer and a trlnle
as Aiex Keuner posted his fifth
victory Ted Williams and Jackie
Jensen homered for Bostou.
YESTERDAY'S STAR: Cln Cln-Inatti
Inatti Cln-Inatti catcher Ed Baiiey, for
his three home runs in a 10-6
victory' over Brooklyn In the
opener of a donbleheader
To Ga.ri;0ii tciiiu
" WIMBLEDON, Endland, June 15
(UP) Former champion Vic
Seixas of Philadelphia became the
first American victor in the open opening
ing opening round of the Wimbledon Ten Tennis
nis Tennis championships today when he
defeated Malcolm Fox of B a 1 1 i i-more,
more, i-more, Md., 6-1, 6-2, 6-3.
. In the opening match on the fam famed
ed famed center court, Kurt Nielsen of
Denmark, who lost the men's title
to Tony Trabert of Cincinnati last
year, toyed with Australian junior
champion Robert Mark, 6-0, 6-2,
6-3. The match lasted only 55 min minutes....,
utes...., minutes...., '-. ,; ,;-Pablo
Pablo ,;-Pablo Eisenberg of .Millburn, N.
J., advanced into the second rcund
by posting a 6-2, 6-4, 6-2 victory o o-ver
ver o-ver Joseip Palada of Yugoslavia.
, Seixas, the 1953 titlist who is
eighth-seeded in this year's tourna tournament,
ment, tournament, ran into trouble in the third
set of his opener when Fox knotted
the score at 3-all. But the Phila Phila-delDhian
delDhian Phila-delDhian went ahead 4-3 on his
service, broke Fox's service in the
next game and then took tne
match with a love game.
A total of 23 Americans were en
tered id the men's singles, but the
co-favorites were Australia's twin
terrors, Lew Road and Ken Rose-
Track Meet Shows
BLOOMINGTON, Ind. (NEA) -Indiana'.s
backfield will have more
speed next fall, judging from -the
University's intramural track
Jerome Ward, halfback hopeful
of Gary, became the meet's first
triple winner with victories in the
100, low hurdles and broad jump.
Halfback Ken Hubbart of Hingham,
Mass., won the 440. Quarterback
Tom Kendrick, who is out of Lan
caster, O., bagged the 220.
NEW YORK. June tUPl -A
Sunday double header sweep, on the
strength oi a zijm oarrage, boost
ed the Rochester Red Wines with
in hailing distance of pacemaking
Montreal today in the mternaUon
The Wings pounded out 14 hits,
including a- three run homer by
uei jNeison to neat coiumbus. 8-5.
then Rapped 13 more in the sev
en-inning nightcap to win gain,
3-1.' Jonn MacRinson won the open
er after getting a 6-0 lead in the
first inning. Bob Blaylock took the
second with a seven-hitter.
The Havana Sugar Kings handed
Montreal a double defeat, 10-5 6-3,
cutting Montreal's lead to 2H
In other twin bills, Toronto
trounced Miami. 13-0. before Mia-
rain lathe sixth. Newly-acquired! mi took the second, 6.3, and Rich-
epooit jacot sineied home sa-fmond beat uuitaio, il l, before
die Orlsn, with the only run of Buffalo won the nightcap, 5-1.
f f RACE UMfcTn
21 modern "Santa" ships uniting the
- Americas with last and frequent
. WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S.S. "SANTA LUISA" Due Cristobal, CA June 27
S.S. "SANTA OLIVIA" Due Cristobal, C. Z, July 2
. WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK1
JS.S. "SANTA MARIA- ....Satis Cristobal. C. June 26
j S.S. -SANTA MARGARITA- Sails Cristobal, C. 2, July 3
from Us. Pacific west coast central 1
: AMERICA TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL, C. Z. t
Doe Balboa. C. Z June n
, .Due Balboa, C. 7L, July 19
S.SSANTA FE .
i S.S. S ANT A ANITA
iFBnM rDKTnDII IMn DllDni r
West coast central America a u. s. pacific
S.S. "SANTA FE" ,.....-.-SaUs Cristobal, C. Z, July 9
PANAMA AGENCIES CO
J CRISTOBAL; V - ssg 0557
BALBOA: 1501 215),
Another Big Year
WINNIPEG (NEA) Prospects
point to a waterfowl crop as good
as that. of 1955, when it was rated
Aerial and ground transects oy
the two wildlife services and Ducks
Unlimited indicate" a substantial in
crease in breeding stock in Mani Manitoba
toba Manitoba anUaskatchevran.-Alberta is
on a par with last year.'- 1
-Chief Naturalist Bert Cartwrlght
cautions that from now on much
depends on the weather, adds that
the crop will be later by from one
to three weeks. Nesting got off to
a late start due to persistent win winter
ter winter conditions. The hatch of Cana Canada
da Canada geese is good and practically
;.;.;-;' j:v s ::
c 5 -x -;
TROPHY WINNER George Fox presents a silver platter to John-J McOonaghy for the EI
Panama award to the man catching the largest marlln in 1955, as Tony DiScala executive
assistant manager of Hotel El Panama, looks on. McConaghy's name Is now inscribed, with
data about his 801-lb. black marlin catch on the permanent marlin trophy kept on display
in a showcase facing El Panama's elevators on the lobby floor. The trophies are donated by
the Panama Insurance Co. and a committee composed of members of fishing clubs decides on
the winners. -1 '
Towns Wall Pbst-To-Post
One World Record Broken, One
Tied At National AAU Track;
Field Championships In Calif.
BAKSRSFIELD, Cal., June 23
CUP) Eight meet records were
smashed, one world record broken
and on world mark tied in the
two-day National, AAU. track and
field championships that concluded
here at Saturday nifiht.
Lining uo to form on tne track
labelled as the fastest in the coun country,
try, country, the outstanding -athletes stag staged
ed staged their greatest assault in hiso hiso-ry
ry hiso-ry on he AAU marks.
Tne worm mar was sei 07
Jack Davis of the Navy in the
116-meter high hurdles at 13.4
Fridav night; the world mark
Only 3 Of Sixteen All-Star
Team Berths Still In Doubt
NEW YORK, June 24 (UP)
Only three of the 18 "races", for
berths on the major-league Ail-
Star teams remained in doubt
today as the baseball commis
sioner's office struggled toward
a final count of ballots, a
Voting closed last Friday at
midnight, but baseball officials
dont think the counting job
will be finished until this Fri Friday.
day. Friday. The game Is at Washing
ton. Tuesday. July 19.
Here are the current leaders
for each position, and the num
ber of votes they have been
credited wtih to date:
American League: lb Mickey
Vernon, Boston (33,516) 2b
Nellie Fox, Chicago (39,184); 3b
George Kell, Baltimore (35.'
494);, ss Harvey Kuenn, De
troit (60,777); If Ted Wil
liams. Boston (42,806): ct
Mickey Mantle, New York (71
097); rf Al Kallne, Detroit
(48,426); c Yogi Berra, new
York (66.137). 1
National League: lb Dale
Long, Pittsburgh (59,534); ?b ?b-Red
Red ?b-Red Schoendienst, 'New York
(45,528): 3b Ken Boyer. St.
Louis (41,900) ; ss Ernie Banks,
Chicago (35,521); If Rip Re-
pulski, St. Louis. (23,628) ; cf
Duke Snider, Brooklyn (35,933);
rf Stan Muslal, St. Louis (45,-
810) : c Rov Ctmoi nella-
1-1 An nmn : t
Unless some sudden surge or
votes pops up unexpectedly;
the only .ones reckoned to be
in danger, are .Vernon, Kell,
Vernon has been waging a se.
saw struggle in tho votes with
Vic Werts, Cleveland's recovered
polio victim, with a current lead
of 33,516. Ken nas an even sum summer
mer summer lead over Ray Boone of De
troit in the third base battle
holding a 'lead of 25,494 to
Boone's 22.415. Repulski has on
ly a lead of 23,628 to 21,619 over
Frank Thomas of Pittsburgh,
with Thomas gaining ground
slightly during the weekend.
Manue remains me overall
leader with Kuenn second and
Long, the Ni. pacemaker, third
First base: Mickey Vernon
Boston, 33.516; Vic Wertz, Cleve Cleveland,
land, Cleveland, 29,627; Roy Slevers, Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, M54: Bill Skowron, New
Second base: Nelson Fox, Chi
cago, 3.9,164; Billy Goodman
Boston, 13,457; Bobby Aviia
Cleveland, 13,370; Billy Martin
New York, 8,179; Pete Runnels
washlneton. 5.162. h
Thira base: oeorge Keii, Bal
timore, 25,494; Ray Boone, De
troit, 22,415; Al Rosen, Cleveland.
16,761; Eddie Yost, Washington
snortstop: naryey Kuenn, De Detroit.
troit. Detroit. 60,777; Chlco Carrasquel,
Cleveland, 8,430; Gil McDougald
5,236. -!"!"' jS
Len iieia: Tea wiuiams, bos bos-ton,
ton, bos-ton, 42.806: Charley Maxwell,
Detroit, 13,994; Minnie Minoso.i champion Charley Jenkins of Vills
: ..... j v;.. .-?$ ... ,r
Htd was Hie 100-meter daih-a
t,.v oy Bobby Morrow'ef
Abilene Christian. :
Saturday night, the outstand
ing performances were a 15-foot
pole .vault by-Rev, Bob Richards;
aod a new aau record in tne sou-
meter run by Arnie Sowall of Pitti-
Sowell was timed in 1:47 to
crack a 19-year-old mark of 1:50
set by John Woodruff. But to give
an example of the competition in
this race, the first seven men fin
ishing broke the old record. Gene
Maynard of the Army was eecond,
followed by the veteran Mai Whit Whitfield,
field, Whitfield, making a bid for his third
consecutive trip to .the Olympics.
Another AAU mark was cracked
when Horace Ashenfelter of the
New York Athletic Club was clock
ed in 9:04.1 in the 3000-meter stee
plechase. The old mark, set way
back in 1934 by Harold Manning
of the Wichita Athletic Club, was
9:13.1. William Ashenfelter, also of
the New York Athletic Club, was
Ron Drummond of UCLA won
the discus with a toss of 180, feet,
3 inches. Fortune Gordien, the
world record holder, was second
with a mark of 178 feet, 6 inches.
The 200-meter hurdles race,
which is not an Olympic event,
was woa by Charley Pratt of the
Army. He was timed in 22.8 as
he edged Rafter Johnson of US US-LA
LA US-LA 'V
Tom Courtney" of the New York
Athletic Club upset defending
Chicago, 11,375; Enos Slaughter!!
Kansas City, 5,160. ; 15
Center field: Mickey Mantle,
New York, 71,097: Jimmy Pier-
aflll Dntfnn A ARA '.r:,:
Right field: Al Kallne, Detroit,
48,426; Hans: Bauer, New Yont
14,665; Jackie Jensen. Boston
7,843. v-. Vn
catcher: Yogi Berra. New
: NA11UNAL L.EAUUE
First base: "Dale Long, Pitts
burgh, 59,534; Ted Kluszewski,
Second base: Red Schoen-
dienst, New York, 45,528; John Johnny
ny Johnny Temple, Cincinnati,- 24,659;
Gene Baker, ( Chicago, 10,449;
Junior Gilliam, Brooklyn, 5,886.
Third base: Ken Boyer. St.
Louis, 41,900; Ed Mathews, Mil Milwaukee,
waukee, Milwaukee, 24,269; Ray Jablonsid
Shortstop: Ernie Banks, Chica Chicago,
go, Chicago, 35,521; Roy McMillan, Cin Cincinnati,
cinnati, Cincinnati, 21,135; Dick G r 0 ft t
Pittsburgh, 12,120; pee Wee
Reese, Brooklyn, 11,578; Alvin
Dark, St. Louis, 7,356.:
Left field: Rip Repulski, st
Louis, 23,628; Frank Thomas
21,619; Frank Robinson, Cincin Cincinnati,
nati, Cincinnati, 17,094; Del Ennls, Phlladel Phlladel-phia,
phia, Phlladel-phia, 9,649; Bob Thomson, Mil Milwaukee,'
waukee,' Milwaukee,' 5,485. s
Center field: Duke Snider J
arooKiyn, M,vis uus sell, cm
cinnati, 26,525; WUlie Mays, 15,"
510; Richie Ashburn. Philadel
phia, 7,854; Bob Clemente, Pitts-j
OUTgn, 7,797. 1
Right field: Stan Muslal. St
Louis, 45,910; Wally Post, Clncin-
nau. 19,336; Lee Walls. Pitts
burgh, 14,729; Hank Aaron, Mil-,
Catcher: Roy : CamDanella.
Brooklyn, 39,977; Ed Bailey, Cin-
cmnau, 23,721; Dei crandall.
Milwaukee, 9.211; Stan Lopata,
Philadelphia, 5,592; Bill Sarni
New York, 5.393.
nova as be set a new national AAU
record in the 400 meter run with
45.8 seconds. The former AAU rec record,
ord, record, set in 1948 by Herb McKenley
was 45.9 The world mark is 45.4,
set by Lou Jones at the Pan-American
games last year. 1
Therev was an upset in the 1500
meter race when young Jerome
Walters of the Los Angeles Strid Stridors
ors Stridors Club finished about three
strides in front of favored Fred
Dwyer of the New "York Athletic
Club. Walters was clocked in 3:38.
4. a-.-- '"'I-',v.vv
The 5,000-meter race was won
by Dick Hart, formerly of Univer University
sity University of Pennsylviania. :
Over jie h&h
In SI. Kick's Beat
NEW YORK, June 23 (UP)'
Lightweight contender L u d w 1 g
Lightburn of British Honduras is
favored at 11-5 to beat welterweight
Jake Josato. Philadelphia toughie,
tonight in their TV (Duraont) 10-j
rounder at St. Nicholas Arena.
Each is 22 and very ambitious,
Lightburn is the wagering choice
because of his speed, skill and
punch. Also, he has more profes
sional experience man tne rhiia
delphia mauler. -1---
This year Josato's two vitories
over Rudolph Bent and Henry Jor Jordan
dan Jordan brought his record to 19-5-2.
He was stopped once, by Charley
icon in isi. : .... ..
Lightburn, who never was stoo
ped, has three bouts this year.- He
o'ltpomted Joey Lopes and Hoacme
Khalfi but lost a disputed decision
to L.C. Morgan, whom be had out
pointed in 1955. His record is 39-7-0
and he is ranked seventh among
contenders lor tne 135-pound title
. t'-"" '' JjlHTITff- g ..: 7P"fr- J'
J: y'ti on CONRADO SARCEANT J
1 .-" m
The- Cuadra Mexico's ;Totyn'
Wall yesterday, afternon raced
to a post-to-post victory In the
leatured "S750 : seven iuriong
sprint for Classes and "I'Cr
imported thoroughbreds at the
Juan Franco race track.
Town's Waff, the bltr mutneto
favorite, returned 84B0, $2.60 and
$2.40 across the board. He turn
ed the distance on a very slow
track In 1:33 3-8. -. I
Jockey Fernandei- Alvarez
contributed effectively to ; his
mount's victory by crossing Per
siflage and Rosier on the nrsi
turn with Town's Wall shooting
away to a three length lead wheal
lockey Guiuermo Sanchw, on
Rosier, had to ease bck.
Rosier continued 'in closest
pursuit of the pacesetter and
was gaining taking the last bend
when Alvarei shifted his mount
to the outside,: again causing
Sanches to ease up. Town's wall
had enough left to stave oft Ro
ster's final: bid with the j latter
Just lasting to save ther place
from atrong-iinishmg Mossaaeq.
The winner scored by a length
and one-half. '7'' j
Steadily '5 Improving Braulio
Baeza was the riding star of the
day with three victories one
of them aboard $79 longshot
Newbrlghton. ; The latter com
bined with place horse NesscUffe
lor a 12,196.80 quimeia. ; 4
The dividends: ,'
' FIRST RACE
1 Single Slipper $7.80,' 4,' 2.80
2 Dainty Duchess $23.40, 4.60
3 Tingat $2.40- Jit
v. SECOND RACE -i 'i
1 Takeaway $7.20. 4, 3.20 -1
2 RinaRoi $19, 18 I
3 Fru Frji $5.20 vr ? V;
i First Double: $3141
THIRD RACE yX:4
Suntonner $4, 2.20, 2.20
userain $2,20, 2.20
3 Oliver $2.20
, 5 One-Two: $U
. FOURTH RACK ;
1 Curazalena $6.40, 2.60, 2 60
2 San Cristobal $2.60, 3.. i
3 Liboriam :
:, tjuinieia: $1
' FIFTH RACE
1 Mr. TivoU $3.20, 2.60
2 Tacera $2.80.
. - SIXTH RACE
1 Quiescence $12.80. 8, 5.20
2 Florera $21. 11.20
3 Dofia Beatrix $4 80 ; ;
r -; ; SEVENTH RACK -.
1 Golden Corn n $17, 4, i
2 Trlrrerae $3.20 . j
, Second Double: $65.81
lNewbrlghton-$79, 27.80, 12.46
2 NesscUffe $27.80, 7.20
3 Dun $2.80 y- j
' Qulnlela: $2,196.81 ., U
1 iJINTH RACE
l-Town'l Wall $4.60, 2J60, 2.40 :
a nosier sjjo, xbo
3 Mossadeq $2.20
.1 Barge Royal $5. 3J0
2-Maria Stuardo $3
1 Don Jaime $3.40, 3
2 VoWdor $3.
Washington, v .26
New York at K
New York 110
New York 000
Weisler (2 (2-Courtney.
Courtney. (2-Courtney. f. -Lemon
(Called at end
count of rain).
42 ,382 18
CI 1 Tea au v
000 2 10
02x 14 18
13 000-J 5
10 lOx 6
.02 22x 7 10
of sixth on ao-
(Second Game) I
' (Postponed i
I Ieavy Firing ;
DALLAS. Tex. fNEA) -1 If the
regular season football schedule is
any indication of what s to come in
the 1957. Cotton Bowl came. Jan.
1 will be a big day in Dallas.
Notre Dame. Georgia Techc-Ok.
lahoma, Texas, Texas Christian,
Baylor, i Southern Methodist and
Texas Christian appear in the Cot
ton iJowl next tau,
Ink and Tttanil
TODAY'S r,AlVIR .;
: Milwaukee at Philadelphia '(NJ
' Cincinnati at Pittsburgh (N
.Chicago va Brooklyn UO u
. (At Jersey City) ,
v-.-.-.'. : 1
(First Game) 1
Milwaukee 200 000 0408 -7 C
New York . 200 000 0002 4 1
Burdette (7-3) and Crandall.
Rldzlk, Hearn (3-7) and SamL
Milwaukee 001102 102-7 11 t
New York 000 000 010 I 7 2
Conley (3-3), JoUy and Rice;.
Worthlngton, (3-8).' Constablo
Grissom and Westrum, Mantan.
(First Game)' f
Cincinnati 402 030 10010 7 f
Brooklyn 030 300 000 I 1
KllPPsteui. Black (3-IV xriA
Craig, Lehman. Roebuck (3-4).
Bestent and Walker. f
CinclnnaU. 001 000 0182 7 t
Brooklyn t 000 000 1001 3 1
i NuxhaU (5-6) and BaUey.
Drysdale, Lablne (6-2) and
Campanellas''v: f: vr-.-
100 2003 11
100 2 9
Maas, Aber and
Baltimore 3M 000 0003 8
Detroit - COO 002 000-2 4
Moore (6-5),l Brown, Ferrarese
ar-t Trland trlh. v I
- Larjr '(4-81 Truck, and Wil
Boston ' 100000 1001 I t
Kansas City 301001 00x C
Sisler (3-3), Ktely and wniie.
Kellner (5-2) ind Thompson.
I) nd 1
(First Game) l:"i':,
St. Louis s Oil 040 101 x 1 a
Philadelphia 002 011 OOO-U -1 1
Dickson. Wehmeier (2-8) and
Smith. i' -'.! v f,i-'",.'
Simmons (3). R. Miller, hoi 1
fovte, Floera Kegrar and Lo-
pata.' '. .'. ... ; i'--'t. .
.(Second Game) : ;
St. Loulr 000200 0092 : f
Phiiade"hir 002 rn cois s c
Schir. Jt (4-41.'),Ier and
Owen. Mevar (S-2) and r r.l.
(First Oamef ""'
Chicago 011 OM 120-5 7 2
Pittsburgh 200001 000 3 4. 1
Rusn. vaienanetu (8-1) and
Law, King. Face' tt-i) and
FoUes, Shepard.. 1
Miami ; : w .35 32
Columbus. .35 35
. .3 39
. .5 39
. .383 IB
(Second Gamer 1 '.
Chicago' 000 000 S
Pittsburgh Q00 01 1.. 4,
jones (4-5) and ChitL
Pepper (1-0) and Kravltx. v
(Called at end of 5th, rain)
J In The llzlzrs
(First Game) f r
Montreal 100 ltt 000 5 C
Cubans k;' 010 0(9 00x 10 1
KlPP. Micxeni W) cnsianie
(6 and: Rosebcroi Minarcin
Sanches (6) and potterer, Friols
(7). WP: sanemi ; (7-z)x u:
Mickena (3-3). HEs- Smith (13)
(First Game) :. :": ''Ws
Toronto 030 351 10013 17 (
Miami '.v 000 000 000 N 0 .3 1
Lovenguth and Battey, sawat-
skl (5): Bpnng, upeiri Zh wp
ner (5).-Farrelt (I) and Com-
mana. wr: wwenguui; w:
Spring. HR: Deruckl. 1 f
Buffalo- 000 000 010 1 13 1
Richmond 070 102 Olx 11 15
Donovan, Coleman (2), Froats
(4). Weiss (8) and Tompklnson;
Jordan, coates (9) and Wauing
ton. WP: Jordan; LP: Donovan
Rochester 600 001 0108 14 C
Columbus 000 003 0205 10
Mackinson. Wright (6). and
Rand: Ceccarelll, Spicer (D
Woolridge (8) and" Noble. WP:
Mackinson: LP": Ceccarelll. HR
I LEADING BATTERS
(Based on 151 effldat at bats)
H National leagci
flayer and ab g ah r h pel
Bailey. Cinci. 49 150 26 52 J47
Boyer, St. L. 63 252 49
Long, Pitts.' ; 59 315.-39" 71 30
Moon, St. L. 60 211 40 69 .327
Clemente, Pitts. 51 162 23 5$ .327
" AMERICAN LEAGUE'
ManUe, N. Y. 64 242 62 91 .378
Maxwell, Det 51 166 38 60 .361
Kuenn, Det 52 196 30 69 J52
Vernon, Bos. .47 169 27 58 J43
Mlfioso, Chica.,55 194 41 63 425
, Mantle. Yanks
- Boyer, caros
Robinson, Redlegs .......
- wens, Indians
(Second Game, 7 innings)
Rochester 011 110 15 IS
Columbus : 001 000 0-1 7
R. Blaylock and Green; Thies
Cox (5). Miller (7) and Shanta
Noble (7). LP; Thies.
(Second Game, 7 Innings)
Toronto 300 000 03 11
Miami 030 102X-6 10 1
Fisher, Hetkt (6) and Battey
Sawatskl (1),. Snyder,- Paige U)
and Nlarhos. WP: Paige. LP
(Second Game, 7 Innings)
Buffalo 000 000 55 9 t
Richmond 000 010 01 7 1
Drews, Weiss (7) and Sherry;
Burtschy, Dixon (7), Starr (7)
and Neeman. WP: Drews. LP:
Dixon. HR: Caffie. ..
(Second Game. 1 Innings)
Montreal. . 201.000 03 5
Havana 004 200 x 6 8 1
i Cole, Nlshlta (4), Mickens (4)
and Ronnlng; Hatten and Dot-
terec LP: ColeHR: Friend,
. RUNS BATTED El
Mantle, Yanks 66
Simpson, Athletics ....... 54
Muslal, Cards . .., 54
Boyer, Cards 54
Wertz, Indians ....... M 62
Mantle, Yanks .... ........ 65
Lopes. Athletics ........ 50
'Mantle, Yanks ..........
Boyer, Cards . . ....
-Simpson, Athletics ......
Musial, Cards ...........
(Based on' Decisions)
- - t? L Pel
Lawrence, Redlegs ... 9 0 1.00C
Pierce,' White' Sox... 11 a JM
ValentinetU, Cuba ... 5 1 J33
Brewer, Red Sox ... 9 2 Mi
Wilson, White Sox 10 i .769
IIOXDAY, JUNE !3, 133
TEZ PANAMA AMSRICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER...
flits AiSch edule'sVaMg'Up 'QnTriU
Yankees Red Sox Teams
. i ,-. .. i . ..
Who 'Came To Dinner' Early
By HARRY GRAYSON
CT.EVEI.AND. a fNEAV, Like
his. Indians, Henry Greenberj
would like time to eaten his breatn.
And if Hank Greenbcrg has his
way, there will be changes in next
year's American League schedule
to be certain it happens. He n a s
written Will Harridge, the league
president, listing several sound
rann whv the tOD-flieht Yan
kee and' Red Sat should not be
permitted to "gang up on the In Indians."
"The schedule as it now stands
If not enlv unfair, but it ean be
disastrous to a club shy two pitch pitchers
ers pitchers as we were when we had to
play 11 games in 1ft days, all a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst New York ; and Boston,'
Hank snaps. ; -r
IT'S JUST PLAIN bad bust
ness. It's not good for the league
to have the Indians drop eight or
. 16 games behind this early in the
going," Greenberg streses. ;
flrenhra want the hive HOtS
the Orioles and Senators spaced
have become fairly well establish established
ed established in the last fe years New
York, Cleveland, Chicago, Boston
and Detroit, then Kansas City, Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore and Washington.". '.
It ai minted nut to Hank that
the advantages and disadvantages
tif (ho rhHnle even no. In lite
July, for example, the Indians close
an eastern swmg in Washington
and Baltimore and then return
home to play the same Orioles and
Senators. ; .-
THAT'S TIUI AS far in the
standinn are concerned." he coun
tered. "But it's not good for; t h
gate, especially wnen you are oemx
knocked off by the better equipped
clubs.-. J ;
- "People Orouna Cleveland who
want to see the Indians play the
Yankees may also want to see us
tackle the Red Sox. They should be
iM llll time hohveen drinks.
Flaying the Yankees and Red Sox
n the road and then right back at
home becomes monotonous to the
fans. -- ;'7
"Years ago, mileage was impor
between clashes with the league's tant in making up a schedule, but
muscle boys. This season the Tribe no longer. Clubs now fly the, long long-w
w long-w rantrht with Hb Score hosDi- er hoos. so what difference does it
. .. . . it .1 1 A. ten.. t an Minn4 Inn a
lauzea ana Art nouueuian w u ouw-jwi v liuiiuu., vuB-
dugout. with a sore arm. A Dream Dreamer
er Dreamer was badly seeded. r
"Next year's schedule is drawn
up now," Greenberg says. "So I'm
writing Harridge about it right
now. We don't want this to happen
am next year." --
."Sure', the schedule maker will
contend that he can't be expeeted to
pick the stronger clubs a year in
advance, but he ean at;' least
ust a little common sense. As a
matter of fact, the first and second
divisions of the American League
fireenherff ia neither' UMet nor
aflsfle-l ahmit the trade that sent
T.arrv TVihv tn Chicaeo for Chico
jCarrasquel and Jim Busby.
"Doby nasm done mucn iot me
WhUa Snr and. Cai-TaMiia! and Bus
by have treated us the same way,"
he av. "it'a ua eanv vet 10 leu
which side, if any, got the best of
that swap." .t
HanV Hreeiiher ean't An anv.
thin ahmit. that.. But hi does i in
tend to do something about the
CREW OF BERMUDA RACE ENTRY RESCUED The eight crew members of Henry A. Wise,
Jr.', class C 45-foot cutter "Elda" smile happily as they are hauled alongside the press boat
"Sea Wolfe," which picked them up eight mil es off Bermuda. The "Elda" struck a reef and
sank almost immediately. The crew, none of whom were Injured, clung to the rigging- for
nearly eight hours before being rescued.
Cards St ock ( And Phone Bills )
Rise When Lane Starts Dialing
Four Fort Davis Elimination
Smokers Fail To Go Distance
; More than 400 fans Jammed
Into the Fort Davla gymnasium
last night (Friday) to witness
the first of two elimination box boxing
ing boxing smokers between Army At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic personnel to determine
the Atlantic .Area, rin cham champions
pions champions who will participate In the
. Panama Area Armea Forces box
In tournament next August. .
ElKht bouts, four of r.-hich
failed to go the three-round ,dis
tanre. were held. ; ,.
? TKO's were scqred by, light
welterweisht, Ron Adams of the
7406th '.AU,'4J)?ht, heavyweight
Tom Keisaty oi m ana w to.
3d En, 20th lnf.rRegt., and. light
heavies Clarence Roberson cf
M" Co., Bn, 20th, and Sv Rig Rig-gins
gins Rig-gins of "I" Co, 3d Bn,.20th..
r 'Adarnl atopped' Henry White
of "B" Btry, 784th AAA Bn, In
lfft of the second with a power
ful body attack. Jiersney can canvassed
vassed canvassed Ulysses Paul-of Hq'.and
He. Co 20th, early In the second
and then ended It In one minute
and 20 seconds, Roberson's came
In 1:45 of the second over. John
Grunten of "H" Co., 20th. and
Rleeins ended an otherwise fair
ly even match in 1:05 of the
third with a barrage of rights
and lefts against Ray Walker of
Hq and Hq CO., ZOtn. v-
Lightweight Darrell Brigham
"B" Btry, 764th, apllt-declsioned
WaUace WUkerson, fT Co., 20th
In a rousing slugfest to open the
evening's activity, ana ngm
heavyweight Nat Horton. "H'
CO., 20th, s edged Lawr en e e
Homes, "M" Co.k- 20th, for a split
Unanimous terdicta were ret
lstered by welterweight (Scifio
Brown 'or Hq ana q Co., zoui
and heavyweight Dev Byrd. "B'1
Btry, 784th, over William Faulk
ner of A Co., 20th and Ed Erin Erin-gas
gas Erin-gas of the 7470th AU, respective respectively.
ly. respectively. r-ft i-if r fi "'i- f:' t.
. M-Sgt ; Robert Dledlns Tefer
eed, MSgt, N. K. Fricka and Sgt.
Hai Terry were tn mages.
Awards to the .winners in the
Army Atlantic awUnmlng meet
and Indoor sports program were
presented by col, Doy. H. Carr,
Deputy post Commander of Fort
Davis, between tne lounn ana
By JIMMY BRISLIN
' NEA STaff Cerreiptndent
NEW YORK (NEA) The hotel
operator chuckled. "Frank Lane?
He's busy. Will you wait?" she
said. You said, yes, you sure would
and she laughed again. "I .hope you
have a comfortable seat. He talks
a little bit on the phone, you know."
The operator then cut in, dutifully,
every 30 seconds to inform that Mr.
Lane's wire still was tied up. This
went on for 20 minutes. So you
leave the phone, take the elevator
downstairs,' get into a can ana go
to the hotel. v .
Even on the other end of the
house phone the gal's voice said he
was busy. Another 15-minute wait
Finally, Lane's voice broke, iff.
"Come on up," he said. , j
Upstairs,. Lane was on a sitting
room chair, his collar open and a
phone to his ear.
This is the way the general man man-aier
aier man-aier of 'the St. Louis Cardinals
does his business. Without a tele
phone, Frank Lane would he a
cinch to wind up strapped to a bed
some place. But he gets more done
with that Instrument than merely
guaranteeing A. T: T. stocimoKH
era ue usual yeariy umaena.
If vou listen to Lane, he has
grabbed a pennant for the Cardi Cardinals
nals Cardinals with his wire-burning deals
this season. And he lists as the ma major
jor major reason Al Dark, of all people.
"I never thought of him aa any any-thine
thine any-thine but a shortstop," Lane said.
"Heck, I tried to get the guy last
October. Then I tried in December
and again in February, I've seen
the Giants play a dozen gamea this
year and I kept on Horace Stone,
ham until I got him. He hat stabi stabilized
lized stabilized my infield."
This merited mere than casual
interest For Dark, nearly every everybody
body everybody in New York agreed, ruined
the Giants defense. The pitchers
complained about him. Others in insisted
sisted insisted he was through. ?
1 But when you listen to L a n e
and then watch Dark in a Cardi
nal uniform vou set an idea be
hind the whole ohilosoohy of Shift
ing a ballplayer from one club to
another. nr h .
"You move a guy. It's a ahock
to him." Lane said. "He resents it
He has a family settled. He has
paid rent for the place he stays at
Nnw in one dav he has to move,
His wife gets upset. And- he gets
mad. Mad that's the key. He
turns around and says, Til show
that so-and-so who traded me,
"The guy comes on the field with
his new club and he feels insecure,
'What if I don't make it?' he'll
ask himself. Now he has put him-!
sen on a spot, u ne is a good play
er he'll get off it in a hurry. So
you trade for that kind of play
That's- the story with Dark. He
was in New York too long. I got
mm out of there. Now he has to
make good with us. Imagine this
a competitor like- Dark worried
about making good. That's the
kind of stuff I like.
' In his first couole of lames with
the Cardinals, Dark was the pivot
man on live aounie p 1 a y s. He
couldnt come near ground balls
with the Giants. It would seem to
back up Lane's theory for the pre
"The boys call it, 'a change of
scenery,' Lane said. "That's a
nice-sounding expression. Actual.
ly, it's a rude jolt. But a good one."
v-C.I. J .,;
7- Vt- V
. Most, sttisfyin! amongst good Scotch
t(Tuskjes is "Black & White" with'
tradition for extra quality that makes h :
the first choice of the connoisseur.
Distilled and Bottled in Scotland
IkW ApfMtntJhM I Seceft Kfhfifef; 9tnWejssj
lAMaa lutHAwaw a eo. ito.. i efttowai
AGEHCIAS 17. II. DOZL, S. A
CENTRAL AVE. 8-28 TEl 2-2771
; f Last year Key Campanella, of the Brooks, was the
getter to the AU-Star game selections vH";;:
This year,, with enly hours before the polls 'JJStta
ele Mantle, of the Yanks, had t the pace with an pologetic
39,476. .v. fc' ,-ttmil T a.
no wonaer noer vowara, vhuuij "'tu' -old
Pitsy potsy, what in blaze goes on here? .
A fair tjuestlon, If there ever was one. After all, J 59,478 n to
a bit ef a drop from 2,154,778. It can scarcely be explained on
the basis of relative abUity and celebrityMusc es hit i got more
pubUcitv than Tito and Needles put together this fBfmuto
to his exquisite gift for hitting what is known as the long ball.
Ovlously, the explanaUon must lie elsewhere. Arch Ward,
the late sporta editor of the Chicago Tribune, orlginatee the
All-star game In 1833, and that nswspaper ran the sho
through 1955, after which commissioner FordTricks office .took
VerCouid Jt be that TricV$ office had changed the formula?
Was new Necessary te enclose Lucy Monroe, or a reasonable
facsimile ef same, along with, the Tote7 Or, perhaos, an auto autographed
graphed autographed picture ef Duke SnJder's 4-year-old daughter teaching
baseball writers how to write baseball? r .-
No, the Toting has been conducted as lh the past, by letter
or post card. Informed Charley Segar, a, career right-hand man,
whoalso has a unique and admirable talent for breaking m
the commissioners felt hats so as to Kive them the same look
of studied urgency, and scholarly shabalness old Judge Landis
affected... i ''.f-;;
"r. 'v WHAT'S FOR ME? r r-v
' Segaf added that aU told, some 400 newspapers and radio
and TV stations accepted,, and presumably campaigned for,
votes. No matter whether the papers end stations were minor
or major, this still adds up to considerable support. And yet,
with the voting all but ended, the top man is shown to havu
polled even less than Miss Arsenic generally gets, i
Promotions involving numbers often betray an astonishing
Inability o handle simple exercises in addition, and on more
than one occasion the tabulator in charge has been known to
mistake 100,000 for 1,000,000. ' ..
Last season Mantle and Larry Doby, then with the Indians,
ran one-two for center field In the AL with combined total
ef 3,746,000. On returns up to yesterday, Mantle and. Jimmy
Plersall, of the Red Box, were running one-two for ,the same
spot wHh an aggregate of only 43,173. a .. - s .. :
There doesn't seena t be much doubt that this year's count
ts on the square. That's what must give Frlck's office pause.
For example, Dick Groat of the surprising- Pirate. Is listed as
having received 4345 votes aa the NL shortstop. In any compe compe-titloa
titloa compe-titloa that had genuine appeal, he could count on the red-bol
locals alone for a conservative 200,000. . t
Probably what's happened is that the reading, listening
viewing fan has been spoiled by giveaways. All he can hope
tA ret nut of the All-Star (tame contest is the satisfaction oi
having voted for his favorite 'players. No $64,000, no chalet in
the Swiss Alp, no trip around the world, no chance to. catch
pneumonia from Dorothy Kilgallen on "What'a My What?". The
truth la, nothing seems to embarrass i present-day American
quite so acutely as to be caught engaging in a test of skill or
knowledge that offers no princely rewards.
LET 'EM MANAGE ' ' V
Assuming that'the voting to date substantially reflects the
fans' attitude, it would hardly seem worthwhile to continue it,
for unless there is a tremendous Uth-hour rush, this experi experiment
ment experiment by the commissioner's office will hsve to be recognized for
what it Is, namely, a dismal flop. .
It does not fellow, however, that this seeming apathy ex ex-leads
leads ex-leads to the game itself. On the contrary, spectator Interest
seems to become sharper with time. Milwaukee was host to a
standing room only turnout last season, and the season before
88,751 paid to see Cleveland stage the show.
I have previously suggested that the commissioner let the
baseball writers pick the All-Star personnel. Also, since most
of them are managers at heart. . deal me in, too. . let them
run the game. Put the national president in one dugout and
the chairman of the local chapter In the other. To complete
the picture, let the two pros, who normally would manage,, sit
in the press box and do the second guessing for the fans, fol followed
lowed followed by byline stories in the next day'j newspapers.
Barnes, Lorribroia Finalists
In Juvenia Golf .Tournament
i ?. f ..." s
Ray Barnes and Vince Lombroia
put a damper on the hopes of an
aU-RJey final match downing Jira
and George by identical 1-up scores
in the thrilling semi-final match
es played at the Summitt Hills
uoif Club yesterday.
Playing like a professional
round the greens, Vince shot even
par golf the first nine holes to
take a 2-up lead on his longer hit
ting opponent and showed no signs
of weakening but a birdie on the
nth and a par on- the 14th let
George even the match for the
first time. i-.
On the 16th hole Vince made one
of his excellent approaches from
the side of the green while George
was missing a short putt to go one
down. Vince made one of his few
poor shots on the 17th and George
evened the match with a par.
Hitting first on the last hole
George shanked his tee shot and
Vince calmly put his iron on the
green for two putts and the match
when George failed"" to make a
twelve foot putt for the par. Both
Vince and George shot 74's for the
day and kept the gallery interest
ed right to the end..
The match between Ray and Jim
also proved to be a thriller from
the first tee to the 18th green. Ray
drew first blood on the 4th hole
with a par when Jim missed a two
Jim evened the match on tne
6th and then three-putted the 8th
hole to finish the front nine 1 down.
A oar on the 10th and a birdie on
the 12th put Jim one up but Ray
came back to win tne utn ana ism
holes with pars.
A hooked drive on the 16th cost
Jim another hole to be down and
two to go. A. par on the 17th hole
was good for a win and a chance
to even the match on the 18th but
Ray hit a beautiful iron shot to the
green and his par was good for a
tie and the match.
Barnes shot an easy 75 w h 1 c h
will make the final match with
Vince about even. Vince may be
short, on and off the tee, but there
are few golfers on the Isthmus that
can equal him. around the greens.
In the first flight Mary -Chad-wick
shoot a neat 74 to pull a mi minor
nor minor upset win over Slim Thomp Thompson
son Thompson 2 and 1. Two out of bounds,
shot kept Slim from going all the
way. The only extra hole match
of the semi finals saw Harry Wil Wil-lenbrock
lenbrock Wil-lenbrock go to the 20th hole before
downing Vera Ledbetter. Harry
will have his hands full in the ft.
nals of the 3rd flight against Wy Wy-socki.
socki. Wy-socki. i
By BEANS REARDOM
24 Years taa Aauoaal Leagie
- Written for NEA Service v
QUESTION: With runners on
first and. second and one. out, th
batter bits a pop fly to the infield.
It comes down and hits the run- -ner
standing on second base, kicks
off and bo ui runners move op a
base. Is this legal? Matt Foleyi Foleyi-Aaswer:
Aaswer: Foleyi-Aaswer: As leaf as the ruaaer
Is standing the bag, it Is a deajf
baM and aebedy -eaa advance. If
however, it hit aiaa while erf th.
HNS AGAINST K ATI! base e runner weuM have been
THI WOMEN'S FUOHT. l, -' i
. i. h Q. Can an umpire consider physk.
n !.. .. t.: -I.- leal evidence such n a iDiatter-
ed a bang up match which was not hme foul Une, scuff on the bi&
aeciaea unui uie' ism noie wim.r" r----
Cleo emerging the winner 1 un. Ks
tie Call found Connie Bishop to be
much tougher than expected but
proved to be the better with a 2
ing his decisions? Bart Horvath,
A. Yes.. For example, this m
son Chicago's Jim Rivera was call
ed out by umpire eo xange en
u uie uciicr wim a .. .... .... mi
and 1 win. The final match be- i"" JTS ST-.
hM th.ta im .ill !,. h. vera : wmei sail ua
i rua V0 v nv TV ut aa ui iv av-
The phone rang and Lane picked
it up. He uses it as if it were in invented
vented invented for him. But he has been a a-ble
ble a-ble to make the thing win bi'l
games. If that sounds impossible
then you haven't been reading a
bout Frank lately.
one of the most interesting match
es between two of the best lady
golfers on the Isthmus in many a
day. In the first flight young Lynn
Jones will meet Beverly Dilfer
winners over Marian Taylor and
Edith Mathieson. ? I
Leo Ebereni, tournament chair chairman,
man, chairman, announces that the course
will be closed to all but the final finalists
ists finalists until after 10 o'clock Sunday.
Any one desiring to play can then
start only on the first tee.' This
will give all matches a chance to
get off while the greens are in the
best shape.. v; .."
Our generous sponsor of the Ju-
venia Invitational, Henry Summer-
feld of Mercurio S.A., will present
the winners with their beautiful
Juvenia watches and the losers
some likewise beautiful silver im immediately
mediately immediately after the finish of the fi final
nal final match."
Summerfeld also invited all golf-
era and galleryites to a free buffet
luncheon at the comoletion of the
presentations. Mercurio's Jewelers
has oresented the Juvenia tourna
menf at Summit for the last 4ivt
years and is fast being known the
nicest prizes of Isthmian tourna.
There, will be lots of fine golf be
ing shot Sunday and it is the hope
of the Summit Golf Club that a
good gallery will be on: hand to
watcn and partake in the fine food
as a salute to Mercurio. .
Starting times for the matches
6:M Ladies Flrsl Plight
feet, making M foal. Be asked the
kaU to be inspected. Range did,
and found abee polish m the barl.
He ruled it a feul. Rivera drove h
a run with the next pitch. -'
Lynn Hones vs Beverly Dilfer
1:40 Men's Sixth Sixth Plhjht
J. Roby vs.Hayter
:M Men's Third Pliant
. H. Willenbrock vs J.. Wysocki
- :10 -Men's Secend Pltaht
B. Medinger vs Pere Graham
tiM Men's Pirtf Plight
WiiltAn vi U fharfwirlr
f:38 Men's Championship Fliehf
Ray Barnes vs vince Lomnroia
f:48 Ladies. Championship Flight
Cleo Burns vs Katie Call
Men Fewrth Plight
Murphy Vs BoyeMe
10:00 Men'. FHth Flight ?!r ?!r-Best
Best ?!r-Best vs Peters
Today Incento J5 J2Ck
Double m cinemascope l.
' Grace Kelly, In'
: "THE SWAN"
Cornel Wilde, In
Today Dai.. ,20 JC
Robert Mitchum, In
Mark Stevens; in
-BIG FRAME" t
OFFICIAL LIST .OF THENATIOHAL ion OFlBENEFlCEHGt
';'-' '7 ; "V'-'-'; ianama. republic; 6v? AnabM l.tJii!.Vr:'; ;' 'r?1
' Complete frue-wifininj Numbers in the Ordinary Drawinj No. l4fJ, Sunday June 24, 19S6t
The whole ticket hu 44 pieces divided to two series "A" ft "B" of 22 pieces eien '
''.'Ji.X',; :' w":V ''v.';'
. Third Prize
5569 $ 44,000.00
.1830 5 13,200 oo
0628 $ 6,6oo oo
PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES
- 132 M
' 12 M
... lJt M
, . Approximations Derived From First Priie ''
ISM 44. M ISlI ii 444. M IMS 444.M I ISM 44I.M I IMS 44I.M IfTt 441 H 1ST! M.M MTS MM MIT 44I.M
- IMI 44I.M I SIM 4M.M S64S 4M.M I SMT M.M 444.M ) MTS 7 444 .M M14 444.M Mil t t 444.M SHI 44.M
v ''2 j' Second. Yflzt ;
v.i I f ; .. 5:"- t -- ...W- -. t -- - .., a I ". '.' .V,! I I
MM ttl.ee I 2831 t2I.M SIM 221 M 4181 22I.M MM 22I.M ISM KI M TSSI. ttl.M ISM 1M.M ISM w 224.M I
1H21 UI.M I 12J 114.4 1421 I14.M IStT 1IIM 121 UI.M lltt lll.M 1IS4- ; 1II.M IMI ; lll.M I HI 11441
1121 Ut.ee 11124 lll.M 112 I1I.M 1S2S 11I.M IMI 1114 1S31 MI.M, U 11I.M 1HT lll.M IMI t 114
- Approximation Derived From Third Prize
-,-.'' 7 1 : S I S S I I i ' 'I I .1 I T e
illtl lll.M Mil 1S1.M SIM 112 M I Mil UJE4 S42I IStlt I M2I 1114 Wtt lM.tt SMi:S .ml Mtt f lS14t
liTl M4 tm7UM M21 UM M2l"M.M MtT"'M.M MM M.M .. Mil ', T M.M MS' M.M MS A M M
M2I M.M M22 M M M24 U N M2 M M M2I II M I Mil M M M33 M M MM II M MIT M.M
1 1 1 1 1 '. V' 111 .'"' ' I" ' .
Prlze-wlnnins; Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: First In Colon;. Second and Third In Panama
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in I and not Included In the above list win ferty-Poor Dollars (44.t8) each.'
..;',,! The whole ticket his 44 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and "B" '
ALBERTO ALEMAN. Governor ot the Province of Panama Ced. 47-12155
The Representative of the Treasury RICARDO A. MELENDEZ :
WITNESSES, Manuel Jose" Gonzales, Ced. No. 19-4054
Pedro A. Saavedra C. Ced. No. 47-2337
ALBERTO J. BARSALLO,
NoUry Public, Panama,
kJAfC, .111 wlnnint tlckaU with th Uit cipher and with Oi lai
ny I u. 'ciphan apply anly to Ui Viral Prut.
Th fim Priza and tht In and Ir Priua ar drawn atparalaljp. Th aa.
proximaUona art calculated n tn first. Second and Third Prize. In cat
tckt ahould carry lh aumber af cb ariie, lh peldar if antlU l
lia pajrmcnl for each.
DRAVi;;6 Of THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, June 24, 1966
Drawing Number (47
" I ? rractlon
First Prize. .
Second Prize. .
Thlrii Prize........ 2ft
Th. arltea will paid M accwdaiw wltk th OMIcUl List f PaaaaiS k.
Ik Hit ( ih iUal aeattlcwt Uttery tltaaU .a Cratral Ataaa.
Plan ef Extraordinary Drawing No. 1947 which ;
Wilt Uke place July 1, 1S58
Tkl WM Tick.! ha M fiacai r
1 tint Prlz ( iM,Mea
t,' illttMl Prit. ef M.tHMM
K 1 Third Prit ( 11.IMM-
. .' IS AparaximaUwu al fl.AM.M each lifrM M
Pni. ef S4M4 ch M.M 4
M Priaa t SM.Maaeh 2T4M M
K PtIm. ef 10 M tacb M.M.e
IS Approximation of
IS Approximation of
S Prizaa of .........
S 25.oo eeh
too OO each
........... 300 M th
Price of a whale ticket
Price ef one-fiftieth part 1.00
.Read story on ''pggz Q
Washington. June 25 (UP)
, the World Bank celebrated Its
10th anniversary today by grant
ing its 150th loan.- v
The loan, to be made tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, Is a 75 million grant to In In-ia.
ia. In-ia. This action raises the total
lifetime loans of the bank to
yearly $3.8 billion.
During Its 10 years, the bank
iias made 149 loans to 43 coun countries.
tries. countries. The 150th loan will give
India's giant Tata Iron and
.Steel Co. funds to boost Its pro
' ductlon capacity to 2 million
'tana. j -M v. v
Jtsi- lOtht birthday finds the
Dank deep In plans for its most
: celebrated loan, $200 million for
Eevnt. to helD build the Aswan
Dam on the Nile. This project
has become a prise or tne coio
; war. As things stand now, It will
De unancea wiui me uu
. 'grants from Great Britain and
;the United States, and Egyptian
, funds.: ... .. l
v Bank president :' Eugene R
. Black has been conferring with
. 'EsvDtlan officials who. he has
!sa-id, made no mention of a Rus Russian
sian Russian loan.
B'sck arrived here today,: 10
ye's from the day the Inter Inter-p.t!onal
p.t!onal Inter-p.t!onal Bank for Reconstruc Reconstruction
tion Reconstruction and Development opened
Ys doors for business, TWorld
Bnk" is a nickname. K -- : ;
! The first loan made was thei
latest the bank has even made-
?230 million to France In 1947
ifor postwar reconstruction. The
larsest loan for a development
. project was last week's $80 mil million
lion million for a dam In Rhodesia,
The bank lenda only to Its
member countries, or to private
Industry with the backing of
member eovernment. There are
58 countries in the bank. An Ar
'gentine delegation arrived today
.to talk membership, and Viet
Nam also has applied.
There are no Soviet bloc mem members,
bers, members, but there, have been Po-
land and Chechoslovakia. ij
The United States' has a one one-xhird
xhird one-xhird stake in the bank. It has
subscribed to one-third of the
bank's $9 million capital stock
and has one-third of the voting
strength of bank affairs.
Jrks Hat Checker,
MTNEOLA, N.Y.',; June 25 (UP) (UP)-Harold
Harold (UP)-Harold Frederick's trouble was
that he wouldn't stop singing, po police
lice police said yesterday.
r- Frederick's loud h warbling
(board a Long Island Railroad
rain this morning aroused the ire
n a 2.year-old hat check girl.
The girl told conductor Hestor
ragnant she listeneed to singing all
night in the club where she work
ed and wanted "peace and quiet"
en the ride home. Besides she
laid, Frederick was off key.,
S V.:.",;':'"'1 ..." "
' Faenant said he asked for Fred
erick's fare several times .but the
singer shook his head and conti continued
nued continued crooning. " r
Police removed Frederick from
the train at Rockville Center and
a judge fined him $25 or 10 days.
Unable to pay the fine, the 38-
year-old. bookbinder was jailed.
LAST DAY! J5 & A0
3:05 5:80 7:80 9:88 p.m.
' MAItA SIKCfOK-
. -V Ao
,. S ithrngti
xr v to
ATLANTIC CITY. N. J.. June 25
(UF) Kesolutions against discri
mination were approved yesterday
at the close of the annual meeting
of the National Community Rela
tions Advisory. Council.
The council also urged the maj
or political parties to wore lor a
revision of the Immigration and
Neutrality Act i- V
The council called for enactment
of state fair educational practice
laws prohibiting discrimination by
higher education institutions on
grounds of race, color or religion.
At the same time, the group sug suggested
gested suggested accreditation be denied any
college, university or professional
school which discriminates id ad
mitting students on the basis of
race,. religion, color, national on-
ain or ancestry.
Another resolution asked 'the
Federal government to notify eve
ry nation in the world the United
States will not tolerate discnmina
tion against American citizens be
cause of their religion. :) .i,v?.
A message from President El
senhower congratulating the coun
cil lor its "devoted eaorts to Dene-
fit community relations," wished
the group continued success in its
work "to safeguadrd those human
rights guaranteed to every Ameri American
can American citizen by the Constitution."
Bernard H.'Treger, Bridgeport,
Conn., was re-elected to his fourth
one-year term as council cnair cnair-man.
man. cnair-man. David L. Uilman. Philadel
phia, Isaac Pacht, Los Angeles,
and Lewis H. Weinstein, Boston,
were elected vice chairmen.
Louis Feinmsrk. New .Haven
Conn., was elected treasurer, and
Julian. A..t Kaiser.' Indianapolis,
Ind., was elected secretary..
Algiers Tying Down
Troops Needed For
NATO Defense Duty
QUANTICO, Vai June 25 (UP)
The West will have to ra-evaluate
its European defenses and possibly
raise new ground forces it rrencn
troops are tied down in Africa for
a prolonged period, a top military
official warns. , s
Gen. Alfred M. Gruenther, com commander
mander commander of North Atlantic Treaty
forces, told reporters yeatwday that
close to 1,000 French troops, need
ed for NATO defenses, now are in
Algeria battling 30,000 guerrillas.
"If you don't settle that in a
reasonable time you're in trouble,"
h isid. He Indicated he hoped the
French could settle their African
problem in six months. v j
'I think the French situation is
temporary," Gruenther said, "out
if it became permanent we would
have to have a re-evaluation, you
might have to have other divisions
With Sir Anthony Eden
LONDON June 25 (UP) 1
Harry S.- Truman dines tonignt
with Prime Minister Sir Antho Anthony
ny Anthony Eden who has been conspic conspicuously
uously conspicuously absent from a series of
formal and -informal gatnerings
honoring the ex-President. v ';
- Mr. Truman lunched yesterday
with 81r Winston Churchill vis
ited Lord Salisbury the day be before,
fore, before, was given a formal dinner
by the Pllerims Society hd
lunch by the Speaker- of; the
House of Commons. &?
Eden missed, all of these and
other functions and there was
some speculation he did noti
want to seem overly, hospitable
to a former Democratic president
during the American election
' Mr. Truman winds up his Eu
ropean tour this week and he
and Mrs: Truman- will sail
Thursday for home aboard the
liner United States. -Wednesday
he will lunch with th Honors
ble Company of Fishmongers
his last formal function in Brit Britain.".
meeting was their first sinne Mr.
Truman left the White House
and sir Winston left 10 Downing
Street. v-:4. i. ..4;
"Tm getting on." Churchill
told the ex-President, but you
don't look a day older." g
' He's as keen as a briar." Mr
Truman said later of the retired
Prime Minister. "He U a little
feeble physically, but mentally
he Is Just as sharp as ever."
Churchill will be 82 In Novem
ber. The former President Is 72
Earlier, a British "Beefeater "Beefeater-led
led "Beefeater-led the former President through
the Tower of London explaining
who was executed and where
Other American tourists at the
grim tower where much of Brit British
ish British medieval history was plaved
out-, mobbed Mr. Truman, one
swarm or bobbysoxers from
Rosemount College, Philadel
phia, barred his way to the
crown Jewel chamber until he
smiled and waved while they
Mr. Truman anoearerf rentlv
i interested In the historical lore
Steel Negotiators Race Clock
to Stave OH
NEW YORK. June 25 (UP)
Steel wage negotiators today began
a race-with-the-clock eflort to a a-vert
vert a-vert a threatened steel strike at
the end of this week, v
' Representatives of the United
Steelworkers and the industry's
three biggest producers resumed
their deadlocked bargaining talks
on a new contract for 650,000 Steel Steel-workers.
workers. Steel-workers. They declined ; to com comment
ment comment on j the negotiations before
resuming their sessions. I
Representatives of the United
Steelworkers of America and the
industry's three biggest producers
have until midnisht next baturaay
to write an agreement that will
stave off an economy crippling
strike. : .'
, The neattiatiens have been
snagged en a number ef key is issues.
sues. issues. Including the length ef the
centred and the size ef the pack,
aae eHered by the eampanlas.
The negotiators met for 90 min
utes on Saturday ana men iook
yesterday off to "reflect" on the is
no involved in the joint talks.
The steel industry's Dig i n r e e
airi vesterdav their "final" five-
La Bocen Allegedly
Svrbas Ice Tongs,
Allrcking CZ Ccp
Two Xa Boca brothers tnvolv tnvolv-ed
ed tnvolv-ed in aUeged attempts to evade
an arresting ponce oinr were
called before the Balboa Magis Magistrate
trate Magistrate today. One of the boys
faces a charge of assault with a
Thm niHKP hov. Arturo Williams,
was found guilty of peddling
Thatcher Ferry, ana lenienceo
to 30 days In Jail. ;
The charge against the young younger
er younger brother. Xester, developed
when policeman Sam Roe tried
to arrest Arturo last Saturday.
The older Williams, In an al alleged
leged alleged attempt to evade the po policeman,
liceman, policeman, who was accompanied
bv thr others, ran to the La
Boca commissary. 'inere riuru
was collared bv Roe, but Lester
ran un to the noliceman and al
legedly hit him across the chest
U1U Vt. '
Arturo managed to run to the
Williams' home at 910 La Boca
Road. When the policeman fol followed
lowed followed him-there, Arturo ran out
the back door of the apartment
Meanwhile, his younger broth
er .allegedly picked up a pair of
ice-tongs and "tried to striae
Roe. ; '"'.-.', -..,-;. v
According to- the policeman.
Lester was overpowered by an another
other another officer who came on the
scene. Two charges of battery
with a stick;, and assault witn
a deadlv weapon, namely, the
ice tongs, were lodged' against
the younger Williams' boy. The
magistrate ordered these conti
nued until tomorrow mornlne.
Both Williams brothers hare
previous police records.
of the reign of King Henry vm
wno put tne tower to frequent
He was shown two sets of ar.
mor mat Henry, owned, one
when he was a muscular youth
of 20, another that he used
when he, was 45. That one had
a big curve In it for Henry's pot
Beefeater warden A. C. Grif
fin escorted Ms. and Mrs, Tru Truman
man Truman around the tower. Mr. Tru
man seemed surprised when
Griffin told him that one of the
tower's most famous victims victims-Anne
Anne victims-Anne Boleyn, second wife of old
Henry had. six fingers on; her
left hand, a
"Is that so Mr. Truman ask
ed in .an I'm-from-Missour)
Griffin assured htm It was a
States Will Be Left Without
WASHINGTON. June $5 (UP1!
Education Secretary Marlon R
Folsom said yesterday, the
states will have to build Schools
without Federal help if the 81.'
600,000,000 school construction
bill is lost in a fight over racial
simultaneously, cna i r m a r
Graham A. Barden (D-N.C.);of
the House Education committee
said he will Introduce an amend
ment to strip an Federal control
from allocation of the funds
The House begins debate on the
measure Wednesday, -v-
The big batUe wUl be ever an
amendment -sponsored by RP-
Adam Clayton Powell, Negro,
Democrat from New York.
It would basi Federal funds
to states which eontlnae te
segregate white and Negro pe pe-pils
pils pe-pils In tbe'r public schools,
fiarden and most other South-
em congressmen oppose Powell'j
amendment and other control.'
which they contend would gi
year no strike contract would "in
crease the companies' total em
ployments costs alone for these
(550,000) workers by $2 1-S billion."
They said the contract also would
give about 550,000 steel-workers an
averaie of S4.200 each in wages
and benefits during the length of
The big three U.S. Steel,
iethlehem Steel and Republic
Steel gave ne signs ef backing
dewn en the centract which has
been rejected flatly by the Unit United
ed United Steel Werkers Unien i
Their stand, coupled with Union
President Davis J. McDonald's
charges Saturday of "fla grant"
strike-provoking sttempU,by the
industry, increased fears of a crip
pling strike by the steel-workers
when their present contrsct ex.
Boy Upside Down
To Trunk 01 Three
KNOXVILLE. Tenn., June 25
(UP) a bolt of lightning left an
el(!ht-year-old Chicaso boy -"glued"
upside down against the trunk of
a tree yesterday, but he escaped
without serious injury. ',,,
visiting his grandmother here, had
ducked under a tree along with his
11-year-old cousin to escape from
a rain storm.
Lightning struck the tree and
both Maden and his 'cousin, John
Howsrd Storv of Knoxville. were
Maden was apparently standing
elose to the -tree and was drawn
to the charged trunk, where he
hung upside down.. .'
When John recovered, ne saw his
cousin hanging from the tree and
ran out into the street to wave
down a motorist
G. E. Burden pulled the boy from
the tree and took him to a local
hospital. Burden said ha "received
alight shock. wnen be touched
Steve. -.r -'"'
HosDital officials said the boy
anoarently waa not hit directly by
the lightning, but was standing too
elose to the tree. .
Egypt l!!2S I!is$6f
liev Conslilullon ;
, CAIRO, Egypt. June 25 (UP)
u. Col. Gamal Abdel Nasser won
a near unanimous vote of confi
dence in an election acclaiming
him to the Presidency of Egypt,
returns showed todsy. In s o m e
places he received 88.8 per cent of
the vote. j
He was unopposed in the Satur
day balloting which was compulso
ry, women were allowed to vote
for the first time and all persons
over the age of 18 were required
to, go to the polls., j;;'';.,,;.'
Voters at the same time gave
near unanimous approval to the
new constitution which calls for an
American-type President aided by.
a Cabinet end a single' chamber
legislature still to be picked.
Electors were given the opportu
nity to vote confidence or no con
fidence in Nasser and the consti.
tution he had drawn up. The re
turns showed he had been over
whelmingly confirmed, winning 88.
8 of the vote in Cairo. f
The Ministry of the Interior an
nounced Sunday that Nasser hsd
won an absolute of votes and that
he automatically was raised to the
presidency. He continued to amsss
thousands more as new returns
came in. .,: ., ;
In many places not single "noh
was registered against Premier
Nasser in Egypt's first election
since the overthrow of Farouk In
1852: There were a handful of votes
avainat th ennatitutinn i
Egyptian officials were 'calling
it the greatest election victory in
the long history of Egypt
the Federal government control
over state school systems. Be Because
cause Because of. this, the bill faces as
uncertain fate In the House.
Folsom said: "if we don't get
this bill through this year ...
there i not anything the Fed Federal
eral Federal government can do In the
way 'of providing financial aid
to the states and local commu communities.
nities. communities. It's going to be up entirely-
then to the local communi communities."
ties." communities." : ';"
The head of the Health. Edu
cation and Welfare Department
discussed the bill en two filmed
television programs Reporter's
Roundup and an interview with
Rep. Kenneth B. Keating (R-
N,X- ' :!-'a V". ,vj'
"We i'nk the Integration
Issue can be decided tfarongh
the court procedures, and we
think the school bill construc construction
tion construction should be dee'ded en its
own merits," he said. President
Eisenhower has taken the same
"Let the people
MOSCOW, June' 25 (UP) Rus
sia yesterday unveiled seven se secret
cret secret new planes, including three
supersonic oeiia-wmged fighters,
in a mammoth air ahow viewed by
the U.S., British and French air
force chiefs. -,
Gen. Nathan F. Twining. U.S.
Air Force chief of ataff, said the
display of Soviet aerial might
make his trip to Moscow "very
Twining, who arrived here Satur
day on a ''look and Men" visit
as representative of President Ei
senhower, may see some more hi
therto undisplsyed Soviet aircraft
in an air parade later today. '.
It was the biggest air shew m
Soviet history e display ef
strength to the Western air chiefs
especially Invited to see the cel celebrations
ebrations celebrations ef Soviet Air Force
More than 100,000 persons, in
cluding representatives of a score
of foreign" nations watched the
show at Tushino Airport beside the
Ixcepf far e few barbs in including
cluding including repetition ef the Soviet
claim that Russia Invented the
let plane the Russians exhibit exhibited
ed exhibited e friendly spirit toward Twin Twining
ing Twining and his high-level party that
else Included six Air Farce gen generals.
erals. generals. .
A Moscow radio commentator re
ferred to the Americans as "al "allies
lies "allies and buddies'! of World War
II fighting and said Twining's vis
Heels To Consider
Manpower Problems i
bEi MOINfiS, lows, June 25
(UP) .The American Society for
Engineering Education opened a
five-day meeting today to study the
problem of supplying the nation
with korely-needed engineering man
About 1.600 members were ex
pected to discuss such problems as
the shortage of qualified teachers
and the general shortage oi engi engineers.
neers. engineers. A number of experts have warn
ed that the United States is falling
behind the Soviet Union in the e-
ducation of engineers. There also
has been concern over the drain of
qualified teachers from the cam
pus by attractive oners from in-
Conference and committee meet-
Inn will delve into a wide variety
of subjects, including the need for
attracting good students to the stu study
dy study of vsrious branches of engineer engineering,
ing, engineering, "sound preparation in high
school for college studies in engi
neering, improved methods of teach
ing engineering and graduate stu study
dy study in engineering. ... s
The society Is made Hp -of re
presentatives from 160 engineering
colleges in the United States, Ca Canada.
nada. Canada. Hawaii. Alaska and Puerto
Rico, plus a number of industrial j
concerns and institutes interested
in engineering. In all, there are:
nearly 300 institutional members
and about 8,000 individual mem
- TUESDAY,' JUNI 26 1
5:51 a.m. : U:5t .m
5:58 b..'. ;.
S ch b 6 1 s B il I
Barden's proposal would strip
from the U.S. education com commissioner
missioner commissioner all authority to with withhold
hold withhold Federal funds from the
states. He said this should be
done by the courts, If it Is necessary..-
"I simply do not believe tne
American people want the U.S.
commissioner of education to
have as much to do with the
school construction program 8s
is set forth in the six oases of
the bill I propose to strike out,"
Barden told a reporter.
The measure approved by the
House Education Committee is
basically a Democratic bUL
It would provide 400 million
dollars annually for four years i
to states on a 50-50 : matching
' The amount each state would
get would depend on the num number
ber number of children between the ages
of five and 17. The per child al
lotment ; would be $11.30 per
knot the truth land the
PANAMA, K. F MONDAY, JUNE 25 1958
it was expected "to play an im
portant role in the further devel-!
opment of U.S.-Soviet contacts.'
One after another, the new So
viet planes zoomed over the re
viewing stand where Twining and
the Western marshals watched a-
longside premier Nikolai Bulgsnin
end Communist chief Nikita
The new aircraft, products of
designers Mikoya, Taklovlev and
: 1. Three different delta-winged
fighters that shot ; past like
glistening arrow heads at en es estimated
timated estimated 480 miles an hour.
2. Two types of night fighters.
apparently modified (versions of
the ; boviet fighter e a 1 1 e d the
Avid Red Tourists
Hustle To Holland,
Leave Paris Groggy
PARIS, June 25 (UP) .Four-hundred-thirty-seven
bustled aboard a boat train out of
Paris at the weekend and hustled
of to Holland leaving exhausted
French guides behind them.
Case-hardened Paris guides said
they had never seen tourists pack
in more sightseeing than did the
rapid Russisns in two days of Rub
bernecking palaces, art galleries
and nightclub nudes.
About the only thing they miss missed
ed missed was Paris' shrine of Commu
nism the "federated wall" m
Pere Lachai$e Cemetery, where
Communist troops of the 1871 Com Commune
mune Commune made their last bloody stand.
'- The Soviet visitors first non non-official
official non-official tourists from Russia to -visit
France since Czarist days
passed it up. Instead they wound
up their flash tour of Paris today
by storming the Chatteau of Ver Versailles,
sailles, Versailles, a glowing national monu
ment to one of the most non-Com
munist eras m history.
They did not walk. They went
through the halls at a trot, show
ing no particular interest in Louis
Aiv, Madame Pompadour of Marie
Antoinette. They showed more in interest
terest interest in economics shops, prices,
The Russians said they were
surprised by many things, impres
sed by a few; but awed by none.
Their biggest surprise, they said,
was the dense street traffic and
high prices. ; 5
Despite the prices they left toadi toadied
ed toadied with presents for relatives back
home. - '.v.--'-"-- -'h i-;t--
Everywhere they went the Rus Russians
sians Russians carried large notebooks, put putting
ting putting down carefully prices and
Our neighbors will ask manv
questions when we return home,"
I II Y RELEASE
w 1:85 I:1T 5:1J ?:88 8:15
Tonight the law gives him this beau beautiful
tiful beautiful woman.- Tomorrow it takes away
his llfe! The drama of this picture is
not recommendable for minors!..,
. , starring
tountry U $afe' Abraham Lincoln
' 5.- A new Jet'dsy-fighter design-'also
ed by Mikoyan, creator of the Mie.
. 4. An An tone v twin rengined
transport,, presumably- powered by
Uiroojets. "! he transport, with a
capacity of 30 passengers, can be;
used for both military and civil
lan purposes. -.. I
The air show, under the general
command of Chief Air Marshal Pa Pavel
vel Pavel Zhigarev, also featured an im impressive
pressive impressive display of aerial acroba acrobatics
tics acrobatics by relatively recent, S o v i e t
models.- i- '-v-!
They included Mig-lT.'flghteTS,
two-engined, dsy fighter-intercep
tors, heavy Jet bombers, snd tur.
bo-propelled .Bison and B a d g c r
Two hundred gliders dipped
low ever Twshine Airfield end 21
sports planes stunted eimultene eimultene-eusly.
eusly. eimultene-eusly. Forty troop-carrying helicopers
; WASHINGTON, June 25 (UPI ed from the, blacklist of firms sus sus-The
The sus-The Rev. Avery Dulles, son of pected of profiting from the in-
secretary oi stale jonn r osier anacul finagling of the Peron re
Dulles,-celebrated his first so'-igime.
emn mass, yesterdays at: the .Kaiser Is one o a number of for for-Georgetown
Georgetown for-Georgetown University Chapel. eign companies whose assets in
Secretary and Mrs. Dulles, who Argentina were frozen in Decern
are Protestants,, were among top ber pending investigation of their
government and diplomatic of-relationships with ousted ex-presi-flclala
In the congregation. FS-' dent Juan D. Peron. r
ther Dulled was converted to Today's recommendation by the
Catholicism In 1940 when he was "Commission for the Recovery of
a law student at Harvard Unt- the National Patrimony" indicated
verslty : Itfc American firm has been given
Following his war service with le? bill of health. -the
Navy, he entered the Jesuit Erher, police in Buenos Aires
Order. He was ordained last sat, Province were' ordered to check
urday at-Sordham University in he registration of all Vercedcs Vercedcs-vrir
vrir Vercedcs-vrir w r..i. r.i.riinii Bens automobiles in an apparent
Orrfiim.n arnhhichnn nt ; M.
-v President Shukri el Kuwatlv! Air fa other; ArgenUne
told Soviet Foreign Minister D. T. P1"0- : ; r
ShepUov today Svria is committed! Thosn 1 the German-m a d e
to a oolicv of "strict neutraMy',1,utomob',es wre Imported between
and friendship with "all nations'1?53 by Jorge Antonio a
suoortng justice and freedom."t5,058 coUaborator of Peron who
..Shepilov said Su5ia supports all h,d V cluive ency in Argen Argen-nations
nations Argen-nations sekln "liberation." He tmt ,or German firm, s t
aenounced what h caned "great
pressure" or. S"r'a to join the Un Unsupported
supported Unsupported Baghdad pact
The Russian official denied that
his country wanta to sow discord came a multi-millionaire while the
among Arab countries or to drive 'deposed dictator was in power, re re-a
a re-a wed tre between them and the rcrtedly from commissions h col-
i West. He said Rufa hat no hoses
lor oil interests in the Middle East,
i : "I
flew by, including a Sakovlev
model the announcer called the
world s biggest. Hundreds of para parachutists
chutists parachutists staged a mass drop.
"It was a very interesting show
and very well organized," Twining'
told reporters. "U made my trip.
, Contrary to expectations, new
types ef heavy bombers and four,
englned transports were net
shown. i- ,:, .
Gen. William Blanchard, deputy
director of operations, U.S. Stra Strategic
tegic Strategic Air Command, of O m a h at
Ceb., ventured an explanation.
"The reason we did not see the
big plane was that their bases are
far away and they could not reach
the field due to bad weather.
BA May Lift ICsIser.
From Blacklist 01
BUENOS AIRES, June 25 (UP)
Government investigators recom recommended
mended recommended todsy that the U.S.-owned
Kaiser Motor Corona nv lie tainnv.
attempt to compile further evid-
r.t ttawml.t -n.
ence of Peronist corruption.
The authorities appeared to be
trying to determine whether any
sizeable number of the cars were
brought into Argentina illegally.,
The registration check was limit limited
ed limited to the province, at least for the
time being.' There was no report
of Mercedes-Bens owners being
questioned in the city of Buenos
Antonio, now Imprisoned in a
bleak Patagonian penal colony, was
an attendant in an army hospital
wnen ne lust met Feron. He be-
letted on "under the counter" deals
he handled for Peron.
15, 3:18, 5:05, 7:88, 1:55 p.m.
a HON DA
llhtsW nW VRnW Arfsstl
ZJ ,, M-75 8.8
7 7 V v
I J ; 8Mrifl(i(M
1 ::r: B