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. JUL 5 1SS5
;i i) a i'jr
1XDEPEKDENT HBt DAILY K
j ;7l:,Tl -l-U
"Let the people hum the truth mtd the eemrtiry it i UlrtSem UtceWn.,
PANAMA, K. P, FRIDAY, )WE 29, 195S
I i n I
t II 11 II 1 1
A SHORT SHORTS STORT Jilrs. John Kosa, 30, leases a po-"
lice station in White Plains, N.Y., after receiving a suspended
i sentence for wearing too short sJiorts publicly. Mrs. Kosa, who
recently arrived frorrr Kansas, said she'd never heard of the
city's law which rules that a lady's leg must be covered at
least half way from thigh to knee. ; ,,
Steel Plants Close Down ;
As Strike Deadline 'Nears
, NEW -YORK,-June 29 (UP)
The steel industry began closing
down; yesterday in the face of a
-. strike threatened for midnight Sat Sat-arday.'
arday.' Sat-arday.' -; V''1--.;--.
' With the strike deadline barely
i4 fir away, the big steel com companies
panies companies stood firm on their demand
for a long-term contract, a key is issue
sue issue in the deadlocked, bargaining
plks between the industry and the
ftnit a4 CtaaI ? nrh-Gra li n inn
' T The chanrt-tfr
miht step iii to attempt to avert
a strike faded when Secretary of
Labor Jamer T,. Mitchell said ip
' Washington that there -wera no
such plans.-He said, however, that
the Federal Mediation Service is a a-vailable
vailable a-vailable to the negotiators .''If
As negotiators for 'Ihe industry's
big three and the union met yes
terday in anotner attempt 10 una
-a steel peace lormuia, jonn a.
Stephens, -vice president of U. S.
Steel and chief industry netotiator.
said there had been no change in
the industry's proposal., Another
tipuntiator. John Morse of JJethlc
hem Steel, said the industry had
- no new proposal tovlay. on the bar bargaining
gaining bargaining table.
l!::!:d ri;M Over;
Rc;:r. h Crazil s
RIO DE JANEIRO. June 29 i
(UP A scaled "coffee: house
controversy" was rag'ng here yes yesterday
terday yesterday over the. shapely contours
of Maria Cardoso, Miss. Brazil of
1956. Is her center of gravity too
high to be "typically Brazilian?,"
.' Miss Cardoso's dimensions, a
voluptuous 37-23-38, are a com com-tn,niise
tn,niise com-tn,niise between the 36-26-36 con
sidered ideal by the organizer of
, the Miss Universe c o n t e s t, in
which she will compete next
month,' and the 35-23-40 preferred
bv .the drug-store gauchos of, Bra Brail
il Brail l.--
. Man Brazilians irgue that the'
Judges who -chose the new ; Miss
Brazih took too muck ff a good
thing in their effort to conform to
irternational standards. Their
Choice was greeted by boos and
shouts of "fraud!" when, if was
announced, and it has been round round-lv
lv round-lv criticised in some circles ev.
er since.' : -t
; Th iudees. on the other hand.
point out that Marts ..R 0 1 h a
Miss Brazil of 1954 missed the
universe title because her hips
were two inches bigger than her
bust. They don't want the same
thing to happen wis year.
A newspaper cartoonist suggest suggested
ed suggested solution vesterday, Ke pictur
ed a girl with the bass viol pro-
liie lavoreu vy wuiueui,
"Miss Brazil," alongside another
e'n. thin as a rail, labeled "Miss
Brazil for export.., r
, ..i -
June 29 (UP) Princess Marga-IIndonesian military spokesman
ret was installed" as a e o 1 1 e g e announced today. ; i
pwsident, yesierdav wearin? s The spokesman said the 13 13-7
7 13-7 .k stole rather than the tradi.1 day, operation, frtom June C
Cj;al tap and gown. t I trough 18. resulted In the cap cap-The
The cap-The Princes toolr over the tore of another 437 rebels and
pieidnry 0f Keel Cc' e?e, NortH srrolles of firearms." S v
Staffordshire Umvcrsi'y. Such;. The Moslem rebels had ruled
Pisis a-e frcii cn'iy held by mom- practically unchallenged In the
w rs oi uie rojai jamny in Brit-
David J. McDonald, president of
the steclworkers, looked grim- and
refused to comment 'as he walked
into the negotiating room at the
Roosevelt Hotel. McDonald las
summoned the u n i o n's excutive
board to a meeting here this morn
ing and the wage policy commit committee
tee committee to a session this afternoon. )
:"' j.. .':;' '.-'.". ''!'
Unless agraamant is raacnad
before midnight tomorrow 650,.
seniMOft wotkor wiH mtlp'iainT
bring th nation's vast s t 1 1
producing machinery to a, hlt.
r At Gary' Ind!, .furnaces wet e
cooled at v.;: s. Steers plant, tne
largest in the world, and city of
ficials stood ready to administer
unemployment relief to thousands
ol steel workers.
Shutdowns' also were underway
or scheduled soon at other steel
plants across the nation. U, S.
Steel alone employs 34,500 work
ers in its Gary and South Chicago
In the Chicago area, layoffs
were scheduled began st midnight)
last- night.- .
. Bethlehem S t e e l's Sparrows
Point nlant in Maryland, the
world's largest tidewater steel
mill, began banting its furnaces
yesterday. M Bethlehem's huge
Lackawanna plant in New York,
workmen were idling coke ovens
which take .46 hours to cool.
n Pennsylvania. Wast furnaces
at the Duquesne, Pa., works and
the Edear ThomDson -works st1
Braddock were being banked last
n'ght. Twenty-six other blast fur
naces in U.S. Steel s Mononganeia
Valley mills will be banked fully
bv late today or tomorrow. Beta-
lehem i plant at Jonnstown u ex expected
pected expected to be closed by tomorrow.
The closings will cost the indus
try about one million .tons, or 130
million dollars, in lost production
even u a waucout is sveneo. u
takes only three days to cool the
furnaces, but about two "weeks to
bring them back, .into1 full produc-
the only break In the steel in industry's
dustry's industry's united? front appeared in
Detroit when the United Steel
Workers union said that two steel
i companies, Mcimin jneei vo. nu
Rotarv Eleelrie Meet co.. nave a-
greed to extend their contracts for
one .month. The two firms employ
Thomas Shane, district USW di
rector, said the two firms woum
not join a nationwide steel strike
at midnight tomorrow. Shane said,
hnwpvor that the extensions by
Ihe Detroit firms would have "no
bearine whatsoever" on contract
tik between the union and the
Kill 143 Rebels
DJARKATA, Indonesia. June
29 (UP) Government forces' in
a massive s?a. air snd land op operation
eration operation killed 14S rebels In Darul
Islam strongholds on Celebes, an
Celebes until the assault, the
Dilweg Assured Of
Sucy 0 Railroad
WASHINGTON, June 29 (UP)
The attorney here for the U.S.
Citizens Association of the Canal
Zone said today that he has re
ceived assurances that a study
now under way concerning the
Panama Railroad will be apprais
ed Impartially in interested con
Attorney La vera R. Dilweg re-
rerreo to a stuay neing made in
the Zone by John T. Ridgley who
was sent there by the Panama Ca
nal subcommittee of the House
Merchant Marine and Fisheries
Committee to examine the raiL
road matter thoroughly. Ridgley
was recommended to tne subcom-
mitee by the Association of A A-uitricaa
uitricaa A-uitricaa Railroads. s
Dilweg said there was some
concern in the Zona because of re
ports that John D. Hollen. chief
t the Flanning Division m tie
Governor i office, would. assist!
Ridgley in the study. Dilweg said
Hollen already has gone on re-
rord as favoring abaudonment of
"I checked into the matter of
this appointment with Congress
man' Garmats. and also with the
counsel for the subcommittee.
Bernard Zinke," Dilweg told the
United Press, "and 1 ascertained
that Ridgley has been briefed on
the entire railroad situation.
' "He is responsible only 1o the
subcommittee, which expects that
his report will not be biased by
any association tmt be may have
niie lie manes uis mroujura.
Representativa Edward A. Car
mats is chairman of the Panama
Dilweg said It already was
known here that Hollen has gone
on record in favor of abandoning
the railroad, and that any report
from Ridgley will be -accepted
with that knowledge and apprais
Bitter Who Broke
To Pen Fcr Year
For having committed a crlmej
m panama, inereoy viomiinB
the terms of his probation, a
Panamanian defendant today
faced the VS. District Court
Judge in the Cristobal Division
and was sentenced to spend one
year at hard labor in the Gam-
boa penitentiary. r I
This marked Donald McCla-
rey's second appearance in Dis District
trict District Court since 1953.- He' was
then given a one-year sentence
for burglary. Ai mat time, me
term was suspended and he was
placed on one year probation on
the condition that he did not I
violate any of the laws of Pan
ama or the canai zone during
that interval. ,
Zone police later discovered
that McClarey was convicted in
Panama two years ago of rob
bing a sailor and was sent to
Coiba for two yeara, s ;
Today he was found guilty of
violating the terms of nls pro probation,
bation, probation, and he will be required
to serve one year in the pen.
WASHINGTON, June 29 (UP)
Failure to exempt Guam, the Can
a! Zone, and other overseas base
areas from the Federal minimum
wsge might cost the United States
government 1640,000,000 in back
ray compensation and increased
defense outlays during the next
two years, the House Labor Com
nrttee warned today.
Back-wart ; nd penalties to Im
ported Filipu a contract workers on
Guam alone could exceed $3,000,-
000, an official committee report
said. ; r
The report, which became. aval aval-able
able aval-able in printed form today, urged
prompt passage of legislation to el eliminate
iminate eliminate all bases on foreign soil
from the U.S. Wage-Hour Law and
empower the Secretary of Labor
to fix special wage minimums in
U.S. flag areas of Guam, Ameri American
can American Samoa, Waka Island, and the
Canal Zone. v ,, ;
. Publication of the report coin coin-cldtd
cldtd coin-cldtd with appals by f ilipina
Congressman Sarafin Salvador
for changts in the legislation.
Salvador, wheia country regards
th bill as unfair to th Filipino
contract workers on Guam and
Rift Rumors Grieve 'Royal
PairWorld Still ;Woiiclers
THE HAGUE, Holland. June 29
(UP) Queen Juliana and her
husband, Prince Bernhard, to-,
day ? Issued r an .- extraordinary
joint statement expressing their
grief at reports they planned to
part. The short statement nei
ther confirmed nor denied the
reports,,; ,,., ..;
The 'communloue. aimed sim
ply "Jullana-Bernhard." said an
immediate Investigation would
be opened 'by three eminent
Dutchmen to determine how the
rumors atarted and how their
private IJves become "exposed."
Renorts. ; carried In Dutch
newspapers only after the for
eign press had printed them, al
leged in recent weeks that Bern
hard was becomine Increasing
ly estranged irom tne Queen be because
cause because of her reported deep be-
nei in the- capabilities of $
Dutch woman "faith healer," 4.
The faith healer, Miss Greet
Hofmans. was called in bv the
Queen in a desperate attempt
to cure Juliana's near -blind
daughter. i Bernhard vat ru rumored
mored rumored to have- objected ir ir-nuously
nuously ir-nuously to Miss rfjmanj,' , y
The government Information
service issued today's- statement
irom tne royal couple, it said:
ine way in wnicn it was
juagea admissable abroad to
For flonjy Ord:ri
Slsrlj On Monday
The new method of handling
money orders in the Canal Zone
Post A redesigned card mon mon-Monday.
Monday. mon-Monday. A redesigned einf
ey order form similar to .that
ed by the United States Post Of Of-fices,
fices, Of-fices, will provide for a faster
ana more exficient method of
purchasing money orders.
Beginning Monday, money nrdnr
purchasers will indicate the pur-
cnase amount to tne postoffice
money oraer ciert. The clerk will
write in the desired amount and
validate the money order. '- The
purchaser will then fill in : the
name and address of the person
or urm io wnicn tney money in
to be paid, together with his Own
name sod address, : :
Previously, this' was t two.wiv
operation with the purchaser bil billing
ling billing out a money order applica application
tion application snd the clerk transferring
me information to the money
order form. ,-
It is expected that the use of
the new method will ssve t i m e
r r ootn the postal clerks and' the
general public The forms sow
adopted in the Canal Zone Tiave
been in -use in the United States
since last August.
Wake Island, has boon conferring
on the mattor with congrossmon
and U.S. government officials...
? "The committee,' the report said
"is of the strong conviction that
this legislation is of vital import importance
ance importance to the U.S. government from
the standpoint of reasonable and
adequate coverage (by the Wage Wage-Hour
Hour Wage-Hour Law) for industrially under underdeveloped
developed underdeveloped possessions, and espe especially
cially especially from the standpoint of prop proper
er proper and sound relations with, for for-eipn
eipn for-eipn governments." ,:,
The report contended that enact
ment would result in "complete
and adequate coverage for all ter territories
ritories territories and possessions, the exemp
tion of work perfumed on over,
seas bases in foreign countries by
foreign labor contracted for under
agreements satisfactory to foreign
governments, and relief for the
U.S. government from a potential
retroactive liability of more than
The report noted that a 1948
Supreme Court decision "raises the
possibility of either complete or
partial coverage (by the wage
hour law) of work done on scores!
expose our family life and the
relations in our close surround surroundings
ings surroundings in public has disappointed
and grieved us both, i
"We deem an Investigation In
to the circumstances which
could lead thereto. It is a satts-.
faction to us that we found Pro Professor
fessor Professor D. L. P. M. Beel, Professor
Dr. P. S. Oerbrandy and Jonk Jonk-heerv
heerv Jonk-heerv Dr. A. W. L. TJarda van
Starkenborch Stachouwer pre prepared
pared prepared to make this investiga investigation
tion investigation and give us counsel .
' The transfer of William Q
Dolan to the Fire Division to
take, charge of an extensive
training program an ths ap appointment
pointment appointment of Philip L Dade to
succeed him as chief of the Civil
Defense Section were announc announced
ed announced yesterday at Balboa Heights
Tr-e jrhr-'t i- -"ime
July i. ;'.,.';";.';-.. -:
As drillmaster In the Fir Div
ision, Dolan will have charge of
me -training or new nremen
who are being emnloved as a re
suit of the consolidation of gov
ernmental fire lighting activi
ties m tne canai zone,
serore his "appointment v. as
chief of civil defense in Decern
ber, 1952, Dolan had ten years
experience with, the Canal, Zone
fire Division. A native of Brook
lyn. he was employed in the Fire
Division- in July 1942. He was
promoted to sergeant in 1948
and lieutenant the following
' Dade, who succeeds Dolan as
chief of the Civil Defense See
tlon, has been employed for the
past several years as chief of
the Contraband Control Section
which was recently transferred
to the Customs Division. !-
The new civil defense chief
was born In New Haven, "Con
necticut, ana has lived on the
Isthmus for more than 29 years
ne wast employed ior -several
years on the editorial staff of
The Star it Herald and The
Panama American before being
employed In the Canal organi organization
zation organization In August, 1937. He was
employed for about three years
in the Personnel Bureau, trans-
lerring to commissary and time
Inspection work In 1940.
He was made head of the Con
traband control Section in July,
I95L.' '" -. -Dade
has had considerable ex-
Derlencein rlvll ilfftnu'snrk
During World War U he was ac active
tive active nhroughout the period In
civil defense. He has been act
ing as chief of civil defense for
the past three months durintr
Dolan's leave of absence.
of military bases, all over the
world."- V "'J r -f.
The Fodoral minimum wage,
new $1 an hour, has net, howev however,
er, however, been enforced at such U.S.
bam In foreign countries, nor en
Guam, Wake Island, American
Samoa, or the Canal Zone.:
Since the government is commit
ted to indemnify its contractors
u courts should order them to pay
the Federal minimum, the report
said, the result could be a poten
tial liability of $225,000,000 ind di direct
rect direct costs for retroactive wages
and penalties. ;
Furthermore, the committee war
ned, payment of the $1 wage mini
mum could boost the cost of de
fenses by an additional 1413 ,000,-
000 over the next two fiscal years.
The report noted that a minimum
wage of 33 cents an hour plus fringe
benefits estimated: at 22 cents are
the pay going on Guam to 3.800
Filipinos on the military docks,
plus an additional 3,300 working
for the Navy and 1,500 under the
Air Force. w 1
The higher hourly -wage, if ap
plied to those Filipinos, the report
said, could cost the military S3,-1
US Freely ;
... WASHINGTON. JuM 29 '(UP)
t-The United States probably
win soon adopt a more liberal
Dolicv on the exchange of' visi
tors with Russia, administration
officials Indicated today.
Secretary of Stat John Foster
Dulles told a Wednesday news
conference that the matter prob
ably will come before the na national
tional national Security Council and Pres
ident Eisenhower for a final de
cislon in the next few days.
Official j said today the hew
policy should lead to an In Increased
creased Increased flow of Americans to
Russia and her satellites, as well
as more Soviet bloc visitors to
But they emphasized that U-S
doors will not be opened to a
flood of visitors from the Com
munist" world. They said, the
outlook Is for limited and care
fully-controlled increases in vis
its so as not to endanger us.
Since the death of Stalin. Rus
sia has pressed for an increased
number of exchanges between
East and West, especially -with
the United states. The shift in
Soviet attitude caught the Uni-j
ed suites oy surprise, anu iciv h
Without a clear-cut policy on
how to handle the situation.
As a result, the Soviets have
charged that it is the United
States, with its legal restrictions
against admitting gommunist
visitors, which really maintains
an Iron Curtain. ;." -i iil 1
The more lrberarv American
wmiid sui.e such nropagahdavlt
also would tend to give an in
creased: numDer or soviet citi citizens
zens citizens a chance to know what real
western freedoms' are,
Italy; Will ; v
301 US Airmen
f ROME. June 29 (UP) (The
Italian government announced to today
day today it will decorate 301 American
airmen who braved snowstorms to
fly food ano clothing to snow snowbound
bound snowbound areas of Italy last winter
from U-S. bases in France and
George Ehgelke, Top Man
In Canal Service, Bows Out
When the offices of the Com'
missary Division closed at Mount
Hone today, it marked the end
of the longest Canal service rec
ord oi anyone now in service.
George N. Bngelke, assistant
general manager of the Com
missary Division, ends almost 49
years of continuous service at
the end oi this montn.
He is one of the very few A-
merlcan employes still In serv
ice who began tneir canai ca.
reer during the construction pe period.
riod. period. ,?- 1
Not only hat he amassed the
longest continuous service rec record
ord record of any employe note in
etrvice, he it one of the rela
tively Jew employes who have
neared the iS-year mark for
000,000 in retroactive compensation
and an additional $9,000,000 a year.
The committee admitted that Gu Gu-amaniahs
amaniahs Gu-amaniahs average over $1 an hour,
but observed that "the average
wage at present in the Philippine
island is 25 cents an hour."
".-''' -.- '
With respect to American Sa Samoa,
moa, Samoa, Hie report warned that the
$1 wage would force a Van Camp
Cannery, .the territory's only in industry,)
dustry,) industry,) out of business. It said I
further that Hie mainland wage
minimum, "would foreclose any
possibility of ether industries be being
ing being developed en Hie islands."
As for the Canal Zone, the com
mittee noted that over 93 percent
of the 25,000 persons employed
there are working for the cov-
eminent and would therefore be
exempt from the wage-hqur law as
it now stands. v," :'..:
The less than 2,000 persons In
private employment, most of them
Panamanians, the committee said.
could best be served by the wage
svstem presently operating in Puer
to Rico, and proposed by the bill
fur extension to other U.S. terri
38 Killed As
,V 4 i- V':..-'! V ". :
Riot For Bread
POZNAN. Poland. June
mined Polish qrmy today had
nuiwii huuu mure
still crackled in the streets
and then died out. The rest
, roue imposea a curtew
the streets of Poznan clear
armed forces and the militia crowded the thoroughfares.
The government admitted that 38 oersonas were kill.
ed arid 27Q wounded, including rioters, Communist officials
and troops in an uprising that started with workers cry-
mg Tor oreaa ana an ena to
Order returned slowly. Shoos
that had closed because of strikes
and disorders were beginnling to
reopen.-' ;''..- i v.
Troops crushed the major part
of the outbreak late last night aft
er daylong clashes.' But shots
continued to sound through the
streets of the industrial city after
midnight, finally ceasing this
morning. 'V;.' -.
The gunfire-took the malor
L loll m casualties. :
F Thirteen mor Mi-Mn s died
ifhan In tha lasrmaler uprlslnB,.
in tattarn Curop, the tt Br
lirt werkara' rabllen of June 17
A Communist communique said
the '"overwhelming msjonty" of
workers have gone back to their
jobs in Poznan and that the city
'is coming, back to normal life."
'After workers began a general
strike, underground fighters took
their weapons from nmaen cacnes
and rode, into the city to lead in
surgents, witnesses said. :
They said resistance 'fighters
suddenly appeared in the city and
distributed arms to workers.
Armed rebels swsrmed over at
least six tanks, conquerred them
and forced their soldier occupants
io flee, they said. Then the Aru
Engelke has spent most of his
adult life in the Canal Zone.
Born in Athens, Georgia, and
educated in Berkley and South
Norfolk, Virginia, he came to
Panama in 1911 accompanied by
his mother and his eight broth brothers
ers brothers and sisters. His father had
preceded them by two years and
was employed as a machinist in
the Balboa Shops.
Shortly after he arrived En-
geike got a Job- as a ireignt
checker in Balboa with the ship
ping firm of Bates and Chese-
brough. where he stayed for
three months. In September
1811 he began his career wun
the commissary and during the
next 30 years or so shuttled irom
store to store and back and
forth across the Isthmus until
finally he was assigned to the
general manager s office at Ml
Hope where for several years he
was supervisor of the Commts
sary Division's retail store. He
has been assistant general man
ager since 195L ; v
During the many years of
Isthmian residence, most of
which was Spent on the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic side, Eneelke has taken an
active part in the affairs of the
Canal Zone community. He has
also found time for a number of
-He was' isthmian amateur
golf champion : in 1929 and
runner-uv the neif year.
Althoueh at one time he was
an excellent Swimmer and an
enthusiastic hunter and shoot shooter,
er, shooter, he recently has given up
some of his more strenuous ac activities.
tivities. activities. He now nlays chess ant
shoots an occasional round of
golf. :;'' -: '
- Mrs. Envelke also has been an
active participant In community
affairs having worked with the
Fed Cross and the Cristobal
Woman's Club. Her birthday
and : wedding cakes are veil
known and her fine..: soprano
voice Is famous. -
Mr. and Mrs. Eneelke plan to
sail tomorrow and will make
their home In Bentonvtlle, Ark.
29 (UP) A nrimlv ltr.
crushed an anti-government
inon juu casuniries. iiiinrira
of Poznan early this morning
of the country was quiet.
trom 9 p.m. to 4 a.m. to keep
of residents. Member of th
In Eastern Tibet
DARJEELINGv India, June
29 (UP), Tibetan resistance
leaders arriving here today
reported that a bloody anti anti-Commnnlst
Commnnlst anti-Commnnlst tevolt in Eastern
Tibet was epreadine; through '..
mast eignt provinces. ;
The travelers skid the flghfi
Ing, first reported In Golok '.
province In April. and May
stemmed from Communist at
tempts te disarm Tibetans,
undermhi th anthH
the Dalai Lhama and com com-munfae
munfae com-munfae the country.
Fierce Communist repressive
action has taken a heavy toU
of the rebels, Including Bud Buddhist
dhist Buddhist monks who renounced
tneir no-violence ob.
T?e wlera said,
the Chinese had bombed aey.
erarmonasterieg and Llthanr,
capital of Llthang previnee.
JaJJed; tanks to- fight the
Polish tanks and soldiers yes.
7tar PT' re in Poznan
gainst workers rioting for bread
and an end to Soviet influence,
eyewitnesses said last night.
Eyewitnesses told th.ir
!? nf,w,meH and officisU of BIAS,
the U. S. State Department radio
station m Berlin,
Two German husinemn
returned to West Berlin nnirh k.
automobile from Poznan told U-
mioa rress mat "There- were
plenty dead." v
American officials said the
situation in Poznan approached
the stage of open revolt.
rozoan is an industrial city of
more than- 325.000 nomilatinn
the province of Poznan in western
Poland, 175 miles west of Warsaw.
i on west tserim newspaper Tel Telegraph
egraph Telegraph said last night tha workers
in the city went out on general
strike against high prices. It said
the workers shouted fof bread and
tore down Communist flags while
police stood by. ...
All traffic was halted and shops
were closed," the paper said. ."
The Telegraf attributed the
story to travelers returning from
the Pninan trarie fair i .....
The West Berlin cost office said
all teleprone communications with
P-znan had been interrupted since
noon and blamed the breakdown ;
on line trouble.
The West Berlin League of Ger
man Refugees from Eastern Eu.
rope said it received reports sim. -ilar
to those printed by the Tele Telegraf,
graf, Telegraf, but it said it could not con
firm them officially.
The Telegraf said the strike be.
Sn at dawn, and two hours later
"thousands" of workers gathered
ui the city's squares. They block
ed traffic by Discing automobiles
across the streets and allowed only-
foreign automobiles to pass;
the Telegraf said.
It said the crowd made no
political demands, although It
pulled down Red flags and Com.
The paper said the strike Was
called to protest low wages and
high prices. It said the average
worker earns between 700 and 8o0
zlotys about $l75-$200 per month
ar.d pay S7.50 for a pound- of but
ter, iv.v :' : ; i
U.S. officials in Berlin said
there was no doubt that the sto-..
ries told by the eyewitnesses were
true. i .
rRIDAT, JTN1 29, 131
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
' The News About the President Continues Good
v ; And
tmm 4M MH.XHID v TVt MNAMA ftWCIMCAN HIM. INC.
aOUMPtO T NIUON aOUNetVCU, KM
HAKMOOIO !. IDITM
- N antrrr O. Box 134. Panama. H. a P.
ttlimtOMt S-O740 B llNI
. CAM. A0Ofc PANAMtniCAN, PANAMA
Omt a.!7e CiNTMAk Avtuut rrrwiiN iStm ans 13tm Siaaaie
. ........ imitTriv iv tvnrrnnrvr nm mrcrj i rri v
roMION HtmntNTATIVM. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC .
141 Maoimm Art. niw vaaa. I17 V.
L0CA1 HAI ,',
..- .70 a.so
on aix aoNTMi. in a. to ; 2?
POII N VA, m AOVANO 18.80 84,00
THIS IS TOtll rOKUM THI mADEM OWN CPU) MM
, TW Ml Iti kw pm tenia tat raWwt af Tin Foam Amarica
IiHm eta lecatvaa' araMiilly r kMdM vfcollv eeaKeaatW
. It faa ceatribate a Mrttat 4aa be iiaaatieat at eatse'l aaaaai tea
,aaxtav lawn aia aaUwfcaa1 at tha aaa? taaw -... .,
, riMM try la kata Hia lattcn limited ta ana eaga leaflth. -!
A Utptitr el latte? wriNra a) kali la strict ceafideaca.
Tka aevsaaper aiiaam ae iaspaailv tat ttateeatf aa aataJaai
aamsaa la Mtan heal raadan.
THE MAIL BOX
Rnivin now tn A Fundamentalist and his charge that I
rred in stating that Christian baptism is not for remission or
gins, and citing as his proof Acts second thapter, thirty thirty-eighth,
eighth, thirty-eighth, verse, which states, "repent and be baptized everyone or
you la the name of Jesus ChrUt for the remission of sins,..,
I desire to oiler the following. Readers, unbiased by religious
traditions, wiU.be able to see where the .error lies.
Forms of water baptism fa: the cleansing of sins are to be
found in many heathen religions having; their origin before the
birth of Je3ua. Thus said doctrine is oi pagan heathen, not
Christian origin. The Catholic fcncyciopedia and Hislop'i The
Two Bablyons make this point abundantly clear. :
What is needed to divorce oneself from the erroneous view
that water cleanses sin Is to understand the fundamental truth
concerning the fall of our first parent, Adam and Eve, andtoi
Jehovah's mercliul, loving and lost provision of the ransom, or
corresponding price, for our redemption. 4
Cod's law of justice of paying like lor like as "eye tor eye,
llie 10r Uie, lUeuw lV.il.) must, OB .cuusmcieu. autuu i
feet human life for himself and then, unable to pass It on to
- his children, he lost it for us too. Now to ransom, redeem or
buy back the right to perfect human lite for obedient mankind
an equal price had to be paid. -
Since it's "iile for hie" then, only a perfect human life
would be of qual value, and could relieve us of the. disability
due to sin. Therefore Jehovah sent his Son, Jesus, eo earth to
be ma.de HesiV Since he was born without the intervention of
a human father 'Jesus did not receive the stain oi sin from
Adam, He became and remained a perfect human creature un until
til until his death tf sacrifice. ,,
At the age of thirty years '.age of legal majority) He was
the exact equivalent of perfect Adam. He was thqn baptized as
a symbol of nis dedication to do the Father's will in His special
mission on the earth." Three and one-hall years later He carri carried
ed carried out His lather's will that He should "pour out His soul umo
deaui" and tnus "bear tne sins of wa&:--4-Mi, toxl'iL .Tnaa
the fundamental law "life for ufe" was satisfied. : ;' i
Thereafter any creature exercising in this provision made
by the Creator could receive forgiveness mf sins and. eventually
gain th prize of everlasting life in the (ftw World under. Christ .s
' Kingcom. John 3:16, 36 ,
What, then, does water baptism in Itself have 'to do with
remission of sin? Nothing. Why not? Because in baptism
there Is no shedding of blood, and without' which there is no
remission. (Please read Heb. 9:2a-28J The Jewish nation was
baptized into Moses. (1 Cor. 10:2) For the forgiveness of sins?
No. What God did accept in token forgiveness were the animal
sacrifices. Yes blood, not water, and these pointed forward to
real sacriflcs, that of our. Lord. ; f
-' j: i .' .ii-jf!. . -T
' John did not tell his disciples whom he baptized that the
water would wash away their sins but ratner urgtd them to
believe In the One coming axter him, and exclaimed "behold
the Lamb of Ood, which taketh away the sin ofthe world!"
John 1:29. .; ; ,
, Christian baptism, In symbol of one's dedication to do the
Will of God, is an act of faith, faith In the ransom provision:
Therefore the baptized ones, truly repentant of their sins,-receive
forgiveness, their sins are washed away, not by water, but
by the precious blood of Christ. (1 Pet. 1:18,19; 1 John 1:7;
Mat 26:28)' This is the sense of. Acts 2:38, and of Paul's words
at Acts 22:16. s :? r.'.' -
A Fundamentalist stated that Jesus aid" not receive Christian
baptism because the church did not. exist till Penteeost. What
baptism did the many who were baptized by the apostles In the
, presence of Jesus receive? To say that Christ's baptism was
not Christian is the same as to say that his doctrines are not
Christian, Surely Christ was the author of Christian baptism
and doctrin:a.--John 4:1,2. ; .. ;
f My criUs alsp seems to beiieve that' all Christian baptism
t is Into the death of Christ, and that therefore all &uch will
partaka of his spiritual Vesurrectibn. That could not be true
regarding tha "other sheep" class who are destined to life on
.earth. (Mat. 5:5; Psf 37:29) Only the "little flock' undergo
, baptism into the body of Chrijf, into hit death. Only they ln-
herit the heavenly kingdom. I.uke 12:32; Rev. 14:1-3.
, As for babies not having aifi,, as stated In the first letter
of A Fundamentalist, he seems to overlook one of the most
fundamental of all Bible truths, that of inherited sin, as stated
at Romans 5:12 and in many other pans of the Bible.
Creedal traditions, frequently based on heathen doctrines,
. lead one to err. Those who stick closely to the Bible do not
, err In doctrine for the Bible is Jehovah's Word. It is truth.-
- Tours for Bible adherence,
.".".' '.' '. MM I a Bar aar a' b .'
What is a REAL PIZZA?
Lots of Sausage
Lots of Cheese
Lots of Tomato
I Lots of Pasta
"We inyite you to see our oven today I"
HOME OF THE PIZZA!
' i and
For Your Added Delighl
I 2 Shorn every Friday and Saturday I
- and t
LUCHO MUfiOZ At the 0a
U1LL Tel. 2-4830 for Partis "
F. Ed win Harvey
By VICTOR RIESEL
There are those who turn' swift
ly from the mirror with, its reflec
tion of haunch, paunch and jowl
and sign nostalgically while be bemoaning
moaning bemoaning the lots if excitement of
the ."good old. days", when life
was less lush but you could stir
up exciting feuds at any gather gathering.
ing. gathering. These wistful ones forget that
our uy nas its moments wmcfi
can still match the hours when
money was less frequent and you
naa to depend on verbal dueling
and the threat of world cataclysm
for excitement. Soon, on Aug. 28,
ior example, we wui nave uDon us
the trial of one Harvey Matusow,
tea proclaimed liar for hire.
Harvey, now peddling encyclo
pedias in uannattan, wui be tried
for perjury on six counts in a Fed Federal
eral Federal Court. Matusow. now alias
Harvey Marshall, has a sort of
Stalin complex. First he testified
against the Communists saying he
was a former Communist himself.
Then he, announced; with great
gulps of cenfession, that he, was
reany a paid prevaricator and
had lied and lied during the trials
of many -Communist leaders.
He caine to New York, traveling
by broom, of course, and set. up
a kind of miniature court in a
local hostelry. There he put him himself
self himself on public trial, all the time
sounding like a Bolshevik leader
confessing high crimes. Then Har
vey, like the imaginary rabbit of
uie piay Dy me same name, dis disappeared.
appeared. disappeared. -Now we find him sell
ing books and awaiting, a teal
trial which may land him in an
old fashioned capitalist gaol
- Matusow. merged with the eso
terics of Greenwich Village. But
the outcry he stirred against gov
ernment witnesses lingered on. in
some circles the man who informed
against the Communists was a
ou'ly, no-good "informer." But if
he was a friend and gave. them
information, he was 'a respectable
sre was an outcry against the r""Xi r"",l"'
of all informers .VludinB!fonn,e', Pg" hSfft
,mous one,. The gbvernment '" ? W
anonymous ones.. The government
then had to- dump vital proseeu-
tions because it wanted neither to
buck this type of public opinion
nor expose, its -undercover agents.
ao uur ii(sui against spica m ur
wSi-vS:Siim t-waM or nonsen-
1XSXtc it 1 will cause considerable'
tn rvered their nolicv Now confusion. It is pointed out that a program, when there was a sys sys-thev
thev sys-thev are wr techniOTe quite Janitor or cleanin(r w9maa In thetem of loyalty review, boards to
4xLhSnto?T$M yVr T'lepartmenU of StateV or .Defense, handle employe risk case appeals.
Bf.rh;L?LntPm. tomcat oe an extremely effecUve Thia was abolished by the Eisen-
hava suffered lmhistlv. For now
we find that the $15,000,000 Fund," locked upright every nigm.
For The Republic, which may by
.. U. U .... 1A AAA AAA trntt k.a
UUW UI11 UVC flvtVWUW xcav, w.a
put out reports on radio, TV and
Hollywood which use the same
echninue. which drew such heavy
fire when the; government tesort-j
ad to-it-r- -jj ?.
fl-h. s-nS rnnrt 'l UmheA Mr
of anonymous informersi It quotes
tnem agamsi aoii-iommumsis on
scores of pages of the. report re-
leased lasi nowiay. ;,.....
The Fund, futhermore; nas re-.
fused to name these informers
either off the record- on-the-record
or to impartial questioners
not involved in tha report.
And the Fund's people have Joc Jocularly
ularly Jocularly refused, to "permit confron confrontation
tation confrontation between the anonymous in informers
formers informers and the anti Communists
who are criticized in the report.
For example,-there, is reference
to a "New .York public relations
expert", who says he, secured "af "affidavits''
fidavits'' "affidavits'' from anti Communists
which, he alleges, was the only
way certain-actors could find re reemployment
employment reemployment in the entertainment
field. The public relations "expert"
cannot be identified. t
There are interviews, with men
referred to only as 'Harry" or by
initials. There are listings of ex experiences
periences experiences of so-called actors and
actresses who allegedly suffered
because of "blacklisting." But not
a name is mentioned. ;--v -'
The Fund For The Republic
writer say te can't name these
actors. "For obvious reasons,
identifications have been with-1
held." - ; . :
Now I'm a simple minded fel fellow.
low. fellow. Will some one tell me why
it is of the highest moral and in intellectual
tellectual intellectual standard for the Fund
writer to use this phrase but
why the government is painted in
the image of swastika land when
it uses aimilar. lansuase to protect
the security system which .is de
signed to head on spies?
1 HONORS CRUSADER The
Post Office Department has an an-;
; an-; vnounced that a special three-
cent stamp, shown in drawing
' above, commemorating the 50th
; anniversary of tha passage of
the Pure Food and Drug laws
1 will go on sale in Washington
late in June. Dr. Harvey W.
' Wiley, one of America's great
-'health crusaders and the father
of the Pure Food and Drug Act,
is honored on the stamp.
C i Iff '
. -II t I VLjrrSi ...'Vjv
WASHINGTON (NEA) Ad-
r..,lAM- t MM...nm.nf
Court, decision that President Em
senhower violated the law in ex-
tending security risk firings to
nonsensitive agencies and joDs. ;
. If this means that every job in
'snPi nmpnt will have to be re-
spy, even if all the fue- cabinets
Several bills have already .been
introduced in Congress to reverse
the effect of tha' Supreme Court
Tnree amendments to the Act
of Aug. 26, 1850, have been intro introduced
duced introduced by Senators Mundt (R-SO),
a'astlantt (D.Miss) and McCarthy
(K-Wis). This act gave the heads
ti u apecmea oian iuu
thority to suspend without pay
any civiuan niioyo u
in the interest ot nauonai security.
These agencies are the Depart
ments of State. Justice, com
merce, Defense; Army, Navy,- Air
Coast Guard, and the
Atomie Engery Commission, the
National S e c a r 1 1 y Resources
BLard and the National Advisory
Committee for Aeronautics. The
proposed S e n axt e amendments
would make tne irai act appuca-
hi to all other eovernnrcnt agen
cies and their employes. Right of
any suspended employe to appeal
to Civil Service Commission would
be waived if a question of security
were involved. 'r ?"'' r j
Rep. Francis Walter (D-Pa) nas
offered a new diu 10 aumorue
suspension ano msmissai oi B'irenuneiation of toree m Far
civuian government empioyej in
security rak esses. ... ..
No one Arrows how to prepare ravioli like the Iouunif
Therefore our CHEF BOY-AR-DEB chef chose a esl
Italian recipe to prepare mis delicious dish!
But a good recipe alone is not enough one also must
use ingredients of the highest quality. Chef Boy-Ar-Dee
. ravioli is made with magnificent tender meat ana a sauce
V of tomatoes and other high quality ingredients. The re
" suit? a tasty dish that can be prepared io minute and
will delight everybody. Y ,
' .. Ttdttrti At Your Comntuurj Siori
V I i
' ha a
All Fouled Up
' By' PETER EDSON
Rep. Edward H. Rees CR-Kahs),
hc intfnHtiMl A hill with ft mnrwtvnrlrMl mt rmn nnrnncA in' thte
compucsiea lormuia.- wouia sei
up a new threfrmemoer Loyalty
Keveiw Board to wmcn appeals
could be taken by employes who
think they are dismissed unfairly.)
It would separate the handling of
loyalty and security cases.
In effect, this would te a return
to the truman admiaUtraUon
hower order of April 1953 which
lumped all loyalty risk, cases wiin
securlty-auitability v cases.
Finnish Reds Join
HELSINKI. Finland. June 29 "-
(UP) Finnish Communists joinedibad.-They complain that loyalty.
the party line yesterdy by de-
ncuncing Stalin. Party Secretary'
General Viile Pessi also criticized 'm hidled by separate of of-shortcomings
shortcomings of-shortcomings in the Finnish party flees. Too many cases overlap.
"even though there has not ap
peared within our party a similar
raising oi one personauty aoove;
the others. :, ."iviv.'i":
. GENEVA, June 29 (UP) ; -A
merican Ambassador Alexis John
son and Communist Chinese Am
bassador Wang Pmg-nan held
their 52nd meeting yesterday to
discuss freeing of U.S. civilian
held in China and a proposed joint
?st jhey will meet again July
u "-L'7 the goodness
In the past Congress has
neia. uie one nana, n nas ei.
up legal standards to make the
hiring of security risks more dif
ficult and make their idismmisal
for' cause much easier. On the
other band, in- veterans' prefer-
once and civil service legislation,
Congress has tried to protect gov government
ernment government : employes in their job
rights and prevent unjustified
(firings for political purposes.
The famous McCarran Rider,
which authorized summary firings
without appeal in sensitive aeen-
cies of government was repealed
feared that the McCarran Rider
"night be used by the Republicans
to fire Democratic government
crence rights. A t, ...L
k -Government personnel officers!
and security officers who have to
present legislative tansle if orettv
. 1 V .HV mmj U1B. HJK
security, personal suitability and
civil service rights esses can't al-
l mom a practical personnel
management standpoint, there
should be one authonty in each
agency with full power to fire
tUannl a ltn emit a hi a ffttraafn m ant
vvvwiv uiiauMS svi kuivi uiuviiv
employment 6n any and all
orAiinris if rnnoroc. nrantuf tn
prevent wholesale firings, it might,on J,.ublic widch
limit the number of summary dis-j06 Mavo Clmic and the New Eng.
missals to not more than l per
cent of the employes per year.
Amendments to existing legisla legislation
tion legislation may serve temporarily.- But
eventually Congress may have to
provide a complete new code on
personnel hiring and firing policy.
Obviously there isn't time : to
straighten out this mess properly
before scheduled congressional
adjournment in July.
WASHINGTON There's been a 'heart attack. "He decided to face
heat wave in Washington. Despite the New York newsmen and tell
this, the greatest snow Job ever them that nothing had changed,
seen by newspapermen is taking' Hall had not the faintest hope that
place in the nation's capital. v like ever would run again .
It's a snow job to convince a but he boldly told the incredulous
65-year-old man who has bad a newsmen there had been no
serious heart attack plus a major change. -operation,
who's laid for d ays; "Gradually he erected a psy psy-with
with psy-with an intensely uncomfortable etiological framework . and
tube reaching to the' pit of gradually Ike came to .believe it
his stomach, and at tube stuck in was quite natural that a man who
the veins of his arm to get nour-lhad had a heart attack should run
ishment, and who didn't wsnt to 'for President
run in the first place, that! "Had the wrong thing been said,
he must, come what may, run at that time," revealed Kncbel,
again. "the idea of a second term might
It's also a snow Job to convince never have been considered .seri-
the American public that this manjously . '. Milton said privately-
will be hopping out of bed more
fit than ever to run, and that he
was making major decisions af affecting
fecting affecting the peace of the world de despite
spite despite a post-operation fever and
the excruciatingly uncomfortable
tube through the nose to the depths
oi his bowels.
Vivisection with all its cruelty
could be no more inhuman than
the almost public torture to which
a little group of aides have, put
this -man for the purpose of con convincing
vincing convincing him, as much as the pub public,
lic, public, that an unwilling, weary body
must be thrown into -the political
As Senator Jenner of Indiana
so crudely and brazenly put it to
newspapermen: "We'll stuff him
and run him anyway."
' This of course, will be denied.
It came from a man who on the
Senate floor called Ike's best mil military
itary military friend,' Gen. .George Mar Marshall,
shall, Marshall, a traitor, who opposed Jke's
nomination, but who, when he him
self laced possible defeat in 1952,
held up Ike's arm as a- referee
holds up a thamp boxer's, and
smiled for the newsreels as if he
was the .closest friend Ike ever
. Jenner. like Chairman Lea Hall
who pounded on the table after
the President s operation and in
erauon ana in-
It's still Eisenhower all.tk. .....th.;,. h. n.vAhninn.i
""uw w v"'
SET-BACK FOR PEACE
tXnmmiM9- 4Kaata am feSinarak- mam
I important than winning an elec
tion or keeping a political party
in power. ,.-,-. ...- ;
This country was shaken and
set back in the quest for peace
when a. Democratic White House
staff and a President's wife hid
from the country the fact that
Woodrow Wilson was incapable of
performing the duties of his of-'
The country aeain was set back
in 1944 when a group of willfull
Democratic leadera bent on stay-
Hvina- FranMia Hnn.wlt th
war was coming to an end, whan
Harry Truamn had little prepara preparation
tion preparation for the great post-war task
Today ; a little group of willful
Republicans- sra determined to
make history repeat.
However, one man who will not
put political greed ahead of coun country,
try, country, I am convinced, is D wight
u. Elsenhower line knows the
facts. But the cabal around him
has been conducting a careful psy psychological
chological psychological snow-job as he lies help
. i i
inbed-not only to Jteep the
facts from him but to keep them
land Medical Journal report re
garding the probable recurrence
ox ma stomacn aument.
. PSYCHOLOS1CAL BUILD UP
The pattern is exactly that fol
lowed at Denver and thereafter
to convince an unwilling, reluct'
ant, even protesting president,
that he must be the vehicle for
their return to power
That nattern is ably described
by r lecher Knebel of Look mas
azine, published by Ike s close
friend Mike Cowles.
"Hall decided on a huge bluff."
says Look, in describing how the
GOP chairman carefully built up
the publics and Ikes own confi
dence that he could run after his
JUST THE THING
r : n !il
ror a ungni -y
Children's ; ;
17-18 Central Ave.
l Y' (
there wasnt 'one chance in a hun hundred'
dred' hundred' that Ike would seek another
term. Mamia assumed her? hus
band would be through with pol politics."
But the men around Ike, using
astute psychological build-ups,
sayng the right thing at the right
time, completely reversed that
The rest of the story is
well-known except the manner
in which the work piled up, the
tempo of the White House pace
stepped up. First there were few
appointments, then a full sched schedule.
ule. schedule. First there were to be no
ceremonies, no dinners, then a
round of gridiron club. White
House correspondents, White
House photographers dinners. At
first there was to be no campaign,
ing, then definite hints, in fact,
demands that there must be some
barnstorming, that Ike would have,
to tour the restless farm belt;
Politics is a cruel business. The
more the Democrats talked about
a part-time President, the faster
became the pace until that fate fateful
ful fateful midnight June 7 when the Dace
proved too mucn.
Then within minutes after
... v.a nf wim
build-up, the snow-job began, all
over-again. , 'l'
. "He will be able to run as
planned." announced Mai. Gen.
Leonard Beaton, who if the same
patient were still in the Army
would have retired him for both
health and age, but who 1 now
pushed him as be lay dazed and
helpless with a tube down Ms
stomach and a tube sticking into
his arm, into the much more crush crushing
ing crushing burden af another four years
as President. ;
H. Colborn, a high school
teacher in Pittsburgh, Fa.,' has
received an honorary master of -science
degree from the Car
negie Institute of Technology,
Colborn was cited for "inspire
tag a whole generation of tal
en ted high school students to :
ward careers in engineering
and science." Carnegie Tech,
which honored five men this
year, had previously awarded
only nine honoraries in its an-
for bovs anil mrls.
j,' w f ..... O. Tj- VI
just received for, this
Buy tha best for. ladies,
children and babies at
- better prices.
say: "Charge It"
Opposite Savings Bank
'r'AmSissA ssf" issf "car'
FRIDAY, JTNE ?9, 195
THE PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT BADLY NEWSPAPER
' PAGE TEXTS
By OSWALD JACOBT
, Writtei for NEA Service
North-South vul. ,v
West North East South
1 a Double Past IV
1V Put 4
Pwl P PaSS
... Opening lead 4) K
Senate To Ap;roY0
Fcreip Aid Bf
WASHINGTON, June 29 (UP (UP-Admmistration
Admmistration (UP-Admmistration lieutenants p r e-l
d'eted today that the Senate will
lorrove a S4.5 billion foreign aid
bill without drastic cuts.
They conceded, however, that
some close -votes are in prospect
before the final showdown tonight
One amendment proposes cutting
the aid total in half, and a num number
ber number of other attempts to trim the
program were likely. In addition.
attempts to curb aid to Yugosla
via and India bad some support
Formsr CZ Teacher
Marries In Haw York
All Saint's Episcopal Church ;Dbfl f 2m TflH
in the city of New York was thejrlfiil Vtllfil
nvnt f n hpnilt.iflll weddinir on:
May ,19, when Miss Elsie, M.I All preparaUons have 'been
Webster was Joined in holy made for an excursion through
matrimony with Alberto Riddell (the Panama Canal on Sunday,
The bride was attended by j Ju ly 8, sponsored by St. Christc Christc-Miss
Miss Christc-Miss Daisy Riddell and Noel pher's Episcopal Church.
Campbell as best man. Harold The ferry boat President eo eo-McKee
McKee eo-McKee acted as father giver. rras will leave Pier-18 Balbca at
The former Miss Webster, who 7:30 a.m. ana wu stop at uun
Is the daughter of James Web- to discharge Atlantic Side pa pa-ser
ser pa-ser and niece of Miss Hannah, trons and then return o Gam Gam-Webster,
Webster, Gam-Webster, was until recently a iboa. Arrangements have been
teacher In the Latin Amerlcan made to have buses available In
schools In the Canal Zone and Gamboa. to accommodate all
Is at present on the staff of the those who plan to return to the
United Nations In the city of city Immediately. :
New York, she graduated wlihi In addition to the educational
honors in the elas- of i9Sd of value of the trip, music and
Senate strategists said private-' the National institute of pana- M&ht refreshment will be pro pro-Iy
Iy pro-Iy that Administration leaden ma. Jvided free of charge to enliven
would have to keep about 30 GOP Riddell Is the son of a well- the ship-board party. A- few
Senators in line to fight 'off at-known family In Panama v A 'tlcketa are still available and
tempts to reduce the bill. Demo- graduate of the National InstI-lthose wanting tickets may make
crats will provide perhaps 15 to tute of Panama, he is now our-1 reservations by calling Panama
suing a course in Engineering at Zm 9M icalJn8 personally
Howard University. 1 St. Christopher's Church,
Following a short honeymoor,
the couple have taken ud rest
aence in new xotk city.
20 votes for
West opened today's clay with
the king of spades and then shift
ed to the five of clubs, after
. which South had a difficult prob problem
lem problem of -. timing. Atfer careful
thought, South cashed the top dia diamond,
mond, diamond, and led the queen of
West took : the ace of spades
and returned a trump (the best1
defense). South properly went up
with the ace of trumps in dummy,
ruffed a spade, cashed the ace
of clubs to discard dummy's last
' diamond, and led his last trump.
East could take the king of hearts
but the contract was safe.
There's nothing spectacular in
' this line of play, but it had the
virtue of working. The trouble
with most other ways of playing
the hand Is that they don't work.
. For example, try cashing the
top diamonds and then giving up
a spade at once instead of ruff ruffing
ing ruffing a diamond first. West returns
a trump. Whether you now fi finesse
nesse finesse or nut up the ace of trumps
the defenders can defeat the con
tract if they are on their toes.
Act Extension Wins
Approval 01 Senate
WASHINGTON, June 29 (UP)
Jjhe House, by a three-vote mar mar-g?B
g?B mar-g?B today gave final approval to
a compromise bill extending the
Defense Production Act for two
The roll can vote oi zuo to i
Senate Republican leader W 1 1-!
liam F. Knowland told newsmen
ne tnougnt tne senate would ap-.
rove substantially tne W.3 muion
bill reported out by the Senate
Senate Foreign Relations Commit-
HARTFORD, Conn. (UP)
A DIFFERENT ONE J
FNT. BENNIG, Ga.-UP)-The
separation center at this huge in infantry
fantry infantry base did some hurried
checking when Josenh H. Hiiror
tee. The Administration would Twelve doctors gathered here to epplied for a discharge. They
gladly settle for that figure al- honor a veteran colleague to found, however, that the Harper
though President Eisenhower ori-j whom they were especially grate-to be processed was a sergeant
ginally asked for $4.9 billion in fill. Dr. Mossis Tuch, marking his first class. Maj. Gen. Joseph H.
foreign aid funds. The House cut 50th anniversary, as an obstetrL Harper, former commandant of
the President's request to $3.8 buXcian, was the doctor who brought Ft. Benning, is serying overseas
iion.j i .d r... ei :vj.,,4-...;Jtne 12 kto the worlds 'in the Pbillippines, .. a.
Very Slight Factory
4.95 to 5.50
Short J Long Sleeves
Sizes 9 to SO
No. 22-06 Central Ave.
U. S. TELEVISION
OUR SPECIAL THIS WEEK:
AnUiinas Installed for JS5.00, window and roof type. Our
repair shop fully equipped ... all our work guaranteed
TV Radios Hi-Fi repairs and installations. Our
Antenna and TV installation make it possible for the
Gamboa Golf Club to have the best reception in Gamboa.
, Both of our Stores in Panama & Colon
will remain closed
tnlloweda hot floor fifiht over
trovisioifto eacootlge industrial
dispersal from key target areas,
The ; measure, previously approv
ed bv the senate, now goes,
President Eisenhower for his sig
. Congressmen 1 1 o m industrial
areas led the unsuccessful attack
on the dispersal proviso, charging
it would wreck the present indus indus-.
. indus-. trial system, i- v.vvt-
The overall bill would continue
for two years tte present defense
production and export .control
laws, now scheduled to expue
' The Senate riginilly approve
- the dispersal provision which put
-Congrct en record leverina
- the lecatiort ef new industrial
plants In areas where they are
less UKeiy to e aromie iini
This In effect would give con-
1 mssional blessiris to policies al
ready beine nushed by the De-
: fense Department and the Office
of Defense Mobilization.
. The provision calls for new
plants built with government as
istance to be located away from
target areas if this is practical
:" a:d consistent with laws and
maintenance of sound economy.
Supporters said the provision
' would not aoDly to existing Indus
trial plants and would not inter-
IBic wiLU cuuivauiu cauauuuin v,
; building: new plants with their
J own funds.
But lawmakers from industrial
; areas charged the provision would
, oiock expansion ot existing inaus
i trial areas. v '
"It would make industrial areas
out ot farm areas and farm areas
out of industrial communities,"
declared Rep. CarlHishaw R-Calif.
Ren. Chet Holifield D-Calif.
. Itead of a House subcommittee
i studying civil defense, said the
.. dispersal question has not been
investigated. He termed the Sen Sen-.
. Sen-. ate provision "industry-shaking"
. and said it could, lead to industrial
taffarfroin tadlMMlon, m, hurt hurt-kura,
kura, hurt-kura, eoniUpatlon, headaelMi; kad
, akla kUmlth, g.t UIOA1AJS
KIOALON la rwl tonlo to th
ftvw-ue IntMtinM. Ott HIQALOM
M kttr I iwi.
THE CURUNDU POST
Offers Invitation to bid on
contract to operate a FLOR FLORIST
IST FLORIST SHOP in Curundu, C. Z.
Prospective bidders are invit invited
ed invited to visit the operations. Bids
should be submitted in dupli duplicate,
cate, duplicate, in sealed envelope ad addressed
dressed addressed to Installation Of Officer
ficer Officer for the attention of the
Post Restaurant Officer. Bids
will be opened at 1400 hours
on 12 i July 1956 in the Post
Restaurant Building. For fur further
ther further ntormEt'n, call C"run-da-C205
FRIDAT, 3TXT 1!
acx ront v
THS ? AN AMI AXntlCAJ AX ECDOTEXBECI DAILY KZTfSPAPES
tSX SXOXX CT UlXmi VAX The Messate t ITILSOII SCKCGGS HSM XZJ rQATH .6S0XC, fQ
EEEjlMJJl! 'ccub JfswcninwTOW I.teu. owiSro sews ;ne 1 : T. 'M F niirTir-"w'lIWRfiS-j 1 T
'3" 'UrattswAMOjyliNETEftePWOFra r rf- rI X "T; rare a gAPSrcr ftb Tt apvwtme f? udmm to kco The
-ri AteA IcEUyEOHEif.riCTTwra ) f f t w ah jm ... rtl 7
. wEii 'jiiTlB if II jIkh;'
nUSCXtUltor Gentle Kem'nder v.. to 1XTKM1X 1. ft -f 1 j HMVW,i. ' ' s 1 j
r i7 ;-rsscajaiAiacarxs V .. wiubaoss3
vl'Clsr'b CgQLlX THAT llSrJT TMrS THE DAY Jl ,, ' ' 1 ''"..'
t.- T&fr&RA vVd LgEMINDSJ VpUR WIVES -HAVE V -: Vf w THI J w VI
CCU iCNia Butteifinxen tt . ...ilwllilt fcT. '-JU r n w ; i , ... iJl, Jjmm,,- ; ,.i 1 rf 'fr3
j .. ., -- itirj ntff ff "- Ob! Mr Ht BUMI.j'a'k.,
AULBAU, V, WEIOWE ALL TW TIME y' tt 1( 1. BCjMrr PRODUCE -AtZZia tl RUNNN' V '?APL13tQPj 3
AVESTEK?"J7 RESPITE MAGGJM' SfiNOrM C vVNCV7 fW W PRINCESS? WW lOjlCE THIS PUMP ( WEL1, lGIUN ( S
- FROM M sADO j TV ( jf-??" VK I THINK ACCOUNT fOR AJNY I TM ftRBUT THE NOW- AW' VOuV 9K i AUDIENCE." ffr
' y u
Cadst Returns From
School Wilh Honors
Cadet Peter Adamt of Valley
Forge Military Academy baa re returned
turned returned to the Isthmus from the
t'nited States to spend the sum
mer with his parents, Co), and
Mrs. John Curtis Adams. Adams
has returned with several of the
highest honors that can be be bestowed
stowed bestowed on a cadet in attendance
at the Academy. Among these is
the Gold -Star Certificate Award
for academic excellence.
He is a member of the elite
honor euard. the Anthony Wayne
Legion Guard and d u r 1 n g is
membership has made a flawless
record of no demerits for ineffi inefficiency.
ciency. inefficiency. 'He has been active in the
Cadet Choir and Glee Club to the
extent of obtaining a Choir Cross
and Activities Award for loyal
and untirine effort and service.
Adams expects to return in Sep Sep-tembtr
tembtr Sep-tembtr to complete his high
Raliders To Visil
America In Fall
, NEW YORK. June 29 (UP)
The U. S. consul general to Mo
naco said yesterday Prince Rainier
and his princess, the former
face Kelly, will visit America in
Hew Office Ground
DALLAS, Texas Braniff In
ternational Airways observed its
28th. birthday here with ground groundbreaking
breaking groundbreaking ceremonies for the new
Braniff building, a 10-story struc
ture, at the Exchange Park devel development
opment development near Love Field.
Dallas Mayor R. L. Thornton!
end Braniff president Chas. E.
Beard turned the first earth for
the Braniff structure, using a bull
dozer and a special shovel made
out of a Douglas DC-6 propeller.
They were flanked by a color
guard of pretty Braniff hostesses.
- Participating in the ceremonies
a'so was William A. Biakely,
chairman of the executive commit committee
tee committee and a director of the airline
as well as developer of the Ex.
change Park project..
The 10-story Braniff building will
be the system-wide administrative
headquarters for the ariline. Near
by, Braniff will break ground soon
on a new operations and mainten maintenance
ance maintenance base on a 36-acre tract on
the east side of Love Field. The
Braniff maintenance and opera
tions facilities will cost approxi
While the airline goes forward
with construction plans for its new
system-wide administrative head head-nuarters,
nuarters, head-nuarters, the Braniff building, and
Its new multi-million dollar main
tenance base here, it is preparing
toB&tj True Life Adventures
(OP THE BLACkWRP
FAMILY ) BUIU?S HE '
HAN6INS HOME REAR 1 1
The consul aeneral G. Van Bar- to accept delivery soon on, the
katoo Hale of Santa Barbara, Cal Calif.,
if., Calif., said on returning front Mona Monaco
co Monaco that he and his wife had lunched-
with the couple before leav leav-irg.
irg. leav-irg. Hale said "They told us they
rfrfinitalv will visit thi TT S thlK
aarumn." He added "they are ve-'of the principality are happy with
ry happy together, and the people them.
first of $87,000,000 in new iarliners
ui the latest desicn.
The S87.000.000 order will in.
elude fleets of Douglas DC-7C's.
Lockheed Electras, Convair 440's
and Boeing 707 Jets.
Published through tha courtesy of
. DISTRIBUIDORA ELECTRICA, S. A.
Ave. la. (Peri) No. 39-11C TcL 3-1C50, Panami, E. P.
EMERSON Tr levision and Radio
Friday, June 29, "56
iJ Sign on
3:00 Armed ParMi Hour
4 0 Carry Moore
4:15 C Tim
4JO Lan Story
5 it Roy Jtogcrt -'
S O On Tour Anount
:S0 finortn Nw
TM Met HUH '
1M Ton Bet Your Uit
S O Jackie Gleam
' 1 34 Tvo For. Tha Money
10:01 Ufa Hh Father
. 10:S line Bp, t
, Ut Frankie Lane Show
U 0S Sim ett.
Satnrday, Jane 30, 135fi
i 'U Sign on
S OO Harry Owen
J:3fl Paul WincheU
S 00 Armed Forces Hour
4 00 Encore Theatre
140 Mr. and Mra. North
S30 Proteational Father
.:0 Panorama Newt
1:0 Life of Riley
7:30 SUge Show
5 O Caesar Shew
f 00 Denser'-
J That My Boy V
10:00 George Gooel Show .. .V('
' 10 JO Hit Parade j
llfl Nni ""
11. -OS America' Greatest Bands
12 M Situ oft
. "Wherever you look. .
T, yo'iiwnrsctran LMERSON.J
at nertr nu anM. w.
oon um cat wtcsa
fvprot or rnst?
.vtu aw wrae, cMvrerrm Vi(kMV-D PlVV
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ra-. rr-'Joyt r-trvx
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You Don't Say!
t t3L-j T BKN At PLtAUW-. M-UM-f
WtTVt V- I -ff R KAANAflE.? r
we FROM A. tTJMT S 10
AO MU,ANP i iiflNflffia
1 NO,l4TAMTT0TVEMANA6ESl TUPOTa;
( A PIFFtrREHCEi OH, PEAK. I fftAPiy (HUT
VMfOKP A PttAlEO ANKLE NOW!
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l J THERE NO
it P0ES Fea ssttjki iru.KAy
A -Tltrv ns CJIffd rue Ane m hi a
RIPRI5ENTAT1VS 0 TWl PlANT NEW OWtffl
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in wi 'Hfici naff ii7r v iwcr to
, E TMAf SVEUVTHIMA Ift M ORPtTtf-
" " AT4T I 1
ft VICE CATaUU
Your mother can tell you how to reducseh was en
ths verge of, starvation when aha was my secretary"
Ptuttii 1U t Oiled wltb braises. :
rTett-wen ateps ud rag he sue.
repairs weald teSTS his borne tike new.
?. A. Ctasetfleda. fast the right elaef
I WEU.rViVETOHLimy lTVmJ76PDU.TrWrOJE K)MtXMl) If
" !T IPONt THEY WDrT OAT ANOIE FTCTUTCFyDLlkfNEVVTrC fcjjS ITWMaCZATj WHY Mi
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JVyTrtrS PICTURE I CFTtCnOUrePECAUflE 9NECTCU7V4 TtE5 1 TrilNfW
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AT HOMMADAMf I"A
TOLD He UeuiNtKfcO
WATEPFliL OeATlWl AT
A MEMORIAL. DAY PlCMlC
WNO I HA, A KKOK-
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I HAD NOU P56S6D FOR
l. C1rtVi,'4MAJ' .AVV
rWSAMD HAS GOIE TO R
UP A COFFEE CAKE -IB ASK
VtoVTA MlAtT K'.JT THAiT KINO
OF- SAFARI' U60AUV TAKE 5
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T. i. i i.i a- iu i i rv. s l
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TS?uu77iirtiKirv.tri aki mai i fauna, ri
W HAR' 1 W POLLER MB M MAft 6CTT IT TOOt)M-1r
ft A&BM.'A rU. WORK Oj' 1 THAT WOMAN ATTACKER V -r
I S V x"V um ft lairau I uoiwuioff u. I r
v ecrce H PONTEP f 'ii AM ELEPHANT WW A
"eoRN ThirT vtAK to? aSOrf"" .'i.r "iTwV
FEIDIT, TCST t9, 1951
daily KnrsrArts V j
House Subpehas Author
WASHINGTON,; June. 29 (UP (UP-'
' (UP-' Bouse investigators today sub sub-penaed
penaed sub-penaed the author -of a "report
m blacklisting hi the- entertain
ment industry. They said they
want to determine the "purposes
of the' Fund for 4he Republic.
TUB ilniu umim Mm nn nn.
American.. Activities summoned
tor questioning at a closed session
July 10 John Cogley, author of
the recently-published report. The
two-volume report was a study
of employment practices in the
movies and in radio and televi television.
sion. television. y ,
utgnj tonouctea tus survey
tinder a grant from the Fond for
ue Bepublic, onginally financed
fay i the Ford Foundation. The
House committee said his report
concerned "the so-called black.
listmg bf Communists and fellow-
travelers, in. the enterUinment in-
oustry." ... i
- Committee Chairman Francis
E. Walter (D-Pa.) said the report
'levels very grave charges
against organizations and persons
in 'the '' entertainment industry
wnose-enorts na&e been directed
toward eliminating the menace of
uie communist conspiracy in the
umiea Mates." . v
Fund officials said the report
limply presented facts on black blacklisting
listing blacklisting in the entertainment indus
try and did not level any charges
or express any opinions. But they
said Cogley will comply with the
Walter said in a statement that
the committee is not now in a
position "to pass judgment on the
conclusions which the fund has
reached in its survery or to ascer
tain what influences may have
contributed to the character of
its charges." ;
"Nor can the committee state
at this point what the purposes
of the fund and Mr. Cogley truly
are," he said. "It is to determine
the answers to these matters that
the committee is preparing to va
luate this aspect of the fund's
work".-' .. y,.-;--,-';-
Cogley, an Air Force veteran
of World War IL formerly was
executive editor of The Common
weal, a weekly nespaper publish published
ed published by Roman Catholic laymen.
First Private Nuclear' Reactor
Starts Operations In Chicago
CHICAGO; June 39 (UP) The
nation's first private nuclear re
actor for industnaluse went in
to operation today owning the
door to a new field unlimited non-
inilitary4pplication of nuclear
Th6 1 o'00O-watt, -3,7000,OOG re
search reactor is intended solely
for veacetime .use bv inriustrv.
Foi the first,-.time, industry can
conduct, reacor studies without
security restrictions and military
competition in its struggle' to
develop -new and better, products.
The radioactive samples the
reactor produces are expected to
be used for euchpurposes as study
ing lie -secrets, of how plants
grow, developing atomic radiation
of foods to keep them edible for
extended periods and examining!
the influence -of radiation on- plastics,-
glasses, organic systems and
certain metallic alloys.
4The Seactor'rwas built for Ar Ar-our
our Ar-our Research Foundation by
Atomis International, a division
of North American Aviation Inc.,
Canoga, Calif. - ,
Tha rnrflrifr laid tha raai-tnr Tia.
hundreds of research, uses in
biology. metallurgy. electronics.
Here On SATeur
A 30-day tour of. Panama and
seven South American republics is
bemg made by a group of 31 lead
ing Hereford cattle breeders from
the- United States and Canada.
The- group arrived here .today
from Miami. They will also visit
Quito. Ecuador: Lima. Peru: San
tiago de Chile; Montevideo. Urn-
quay; Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, and
Caracas, Venezuela, before return.
ins to Miami July 27 might 436)
Members of the group are from
Texas, Montana, California, Ari Arizona.
zona. Arizona. New Mexico. Indiana. Mis
souri and the Canadian provinces
of Alberta and Ontario.
Heading the group are Norman
R. Jones, of Kansas uty, : ana
Haves Walker. Jr.. publisher of
The American Hereford Journal
in Kansas City, and Mrs.-Walker.
Other include David A. Andrew,
secretary of the Canadian Here Here-lord
lord Here-lord Association and representa
tive to the Second world uereiora
Conference to be held in Buenos
Aires, and L. W. (Roy) Bond, both
of of Calgary. Alberta: Mr. and
Mrs. A. M. urenneKe, uauas,. iex.
Mr. Alice J. P. Craaholm and
son;Elsworth A., Jr.. and daugh
ter. Ingrid, Dillon, Mont; Mr.
and Mrs. Russell Davis and son,
Lev H. Pilchard,. Blanco, Tex.;
Josenh Dunbar. Gueipn, canaaa,
Kirk Edwards, Henrietta, Tex.,,
Also. Mr. and Mrs. H. Q. Hawes,
C EV..Sn.n Til UN and
chemistry, textiles -and petroleum Mrs. Foy Herschede, Hereford, A-
technology. ,.- , riz.: Mrs. Linda M. Lambert, Mos-
iue reactor is nousea in new quero, Jn. ur. nu.mi,
$1,200,000 buildin on rhicnon'. l .lnvH EnriniUs. Cai: Mr. and
Answer to Previous Punt
South Side, a little, mar than
mile from the historic spot under
we university ox Chicago's Stagg
neiu wnere i pnysicist n r 1 c o
Fermi built the grandaddy of all
nuclear reactors. .....
Dr. Richard F. Humphreys, di director
rector director of the program, said the
reactor is the first since Fermi's
atomic pile to be constructed in
a highly populated area.
Insure safety; fit said, the
reactor is confined within: a triple
containment svstem. He lairf, n
fumes, gases, smoke or other ma
terials will be exhausted or dis-
cnargea zrom the machines,"
Twenty-f o n r industrial enmni.
nies contributed S20.000 each tn.
warn construction and initial oper
ation of the reactor, with Armour
Research Foundation providing
uie remaioaer 01 ue COSt,
IT I ....
numpnreys saia tne companies
u return wiu snare in othe benefit
or an extensive three-year pro
gram aimed at applying atomic
tecnniques to industnal problems
Mrs. Denning Nelson, Ariomgton,
Ind.: Mr. and Mrs. Arthur a. y-
land, San Juan Bautista, Cal.;
Mr. and Mrs.. George Ritchie,
Jacksboro, Tex.; mr. ana r
Milton P.; Sessions, La Jolla, Cal.
and Herbert Taylor, Ozark, Mo.
Junta Femenina 1
As part of their ninth anni anniversary
versary anniversary program, members of the
Junta Femenina de Benef lcen lcen-cia,
cia, lcen-cia, well known charity organi organization,
zation, organization, will attend the 9 o'clock
mass Sunday at Sf. paurs apis apis-copal
copal apis-copal Church, at which the veh
Archdeacon Lemuel BV Shirley
Rector of the Parish, will offi
All members are asked to at
12 Malt drink
1 J Edge
T betng -a
t None god
10 Gold mounds
IS Makes rhymes 11 Essential
-r-&l ItHPl -r,4
20 and r
21 of the
22 Love god
24 Black (rr
32 Lead ore
35 Builds v
38 Legal matters
37 Rodents 7
39 Metric writer
41 Small cyst
42 Wading birds
45 River Styx.
54 Little f-
2 Medley v :
IT Map line
25 Heraldic band
28 Poker stake
29 and gone
32 Victim of
41 Walker fas
44 Male sheep
.42 Pierce as with 50 Possessive
a knife pronoun
rTFI ri H I H P f V
r-- z r
r t p r r - -LJ-J
i.MM T Hp" tr T TTT
111 I I 1 I I I I I 1
Senate Beats Down 2 Attempt
Foreign Aid Bill
- ANOTHER BIG EGG
AUGUSTA. Gk (UP) A.P.
Eldridge reported that his seven-month-old
New Hampshire red hen
had laid an egg-measuring 8V6
inches lengthwise and 6Vs inches
DANCING! DANCING! In The
. V : : -.
now thrilling the public
" : yfih entirely
fi i ( 1 1
' :" I 1
j 1 hi
'I f 1 1 j
' . T 1
. .. -"-"
r"1'! r t i hum ii 1 1 1 muiiiiwiii i wi sihuwj ummxj
.MtV V- ..." :i
.1 ' .': .'1
. ;and featuring ;
" dancing the popular "Mexiconga"
first dancer of the group
; presented by your
in your -
JtwoAtie Might flub.
WASHINGTON.' June 29 (UP) I
ine benate yesterday beat down
two attempts to overhaul P r e a i-
dent Eisenhower's foreign aid pro
gram by imposing tight restric
tions 0a foreign imports 1 which
compete with surplusU.S. farm
The votes, victories for the ad-l
ministration, came on the first of
a series of proposed amendments
to the 4 billion dollar foreign
aid bill. Final action was expect
ed sometime today. Senate Dem
ocratic Leader Lyndon B. John
son predicted final approval after
a "close vote.
The Senate first rejectee 45.43
and-, imports amendment-introdue-
ed.btt.sen. Milton 8. Young- (R-
N.D.T.'lt would have required the
secretary of agriculture to iamp
quotas on foreign farm crops when
the same product are in surplus
supply domestically, i .
It -then turned dawn 52-31 e
similar amendment by Sen. O O-lin
lin O-lin D. Johnston (D-S.C). This
would have required temporary
import quotas en cotton textiles
whetr U.S. cotton is In surplus.
Both -amendments' were eimed
primarily at the Japanese tex textile
tile textile industry. k
Senate Republican Leader Wil
liam F. Knowland (Calif.) said the
Young amendment would be
'hiebly detrimental to our foreign
policy." But Sen, Sam. J. Ervin
Jr. (D-N.C.) argues that it was
necessary because of the mal-ad i
mmistration ot the reciprocal
trade program by the State De
u urst appeared that the a.
mendment might carry and Vice
President Richard M. Nixon was
standing by to break a possible
e. ai tne last minute, however,
Sen. Roman -L. Hruska (R-Neb.)
switched his vote to oppose the
amendment and two other oppo opponents
nents opponents showed up ; to '; cast 1 their
votes.-: z';-.r.:-,:-c:s s -As
the Senate entered the vot
ing stage on the huge foreign aid
authorization- hill. Democratic
Leader Lyndon B. Johnson (Tex.)
threatened to call unusual meht
aBd Saturday sessions if final ac
tion -isnet seacr d today.
..Jonoson oneinauv naa Booed to
reach a final vote last night. But
after several hours of debate he
abandoned the idea He held the
Senate in session into the evening,
tiU ahead were centreversiat
amendments, including one te
hen ell further Sid te Commu Communist
nist Communist Yugoslavia. Sen. Joseph R.
McCarthy (R-Wis.) said Yugos Yugoslavia's
lavia's Yugoslavia's Marshal- Tite ""proved
himself te bw en Implacable ene enemy
my enemy of the United States" during
his recent friendly visit- to Mos Moscow.'
cow.' Moscow.' '".
Johnson nredicted a "c 1 o s e"
vote on the overall hill but said
The Democrats will provide e-
nough voted to pass it if the Re Republicans
publicans Republicans pretty, generally, sup.
port the committee bill. ..
The House slashed Mr, risen
- H.X. Household Exchange
will give you
on all Cash Sales!
PaneF Double beds with beds with springs 39.00
.v. Mahogany Double bed with springs 53.00
Hollywood Double Bed with springs 37.00
" Dressers ; (mahogany) ...... . 29.00
Dressers (metal) ; . .... 14.50
Mahogany wardrobes .VVi- l?-00
Mahogany dining room table and --TrrT:":
t chairs a ;i-75.00
- Dinette sets 45.00
China CloseU ...... ... ....... 59.00
Sideboards '. .'..,..,.. i i 35.00
Foldincr bedsr .'.... 25.00
Metal tables . ... . .
Metal sideboard ,,.....-
Mahogany chairs . ... ....
Small desk ...4..
: Modern Living Room sets- r
(upholstered in lovely materials) .
Complete mahogany dining room set:,
.'table with. 4 chairs, modern::
licorera and sideboard
1 Rattan living; room sets 7. i-
BRAND NEW SINGER SEWING MACHINE
(table model with upholstered stool) 295.00
Tappan 4 burner Gas stove. : 98.00
DON'T FORGET . if you come in today you
get 20 DISCOUNT on these prices.
National Ave. No. 41 Tel. 3-4911 ;
'c'buyrsenandl'1fade''rjer'anl used tarnittrrr
r- 5.00 ;
840 kcs., Panama Gty
, Telephone. 2-3066 f ""
Today, Friday, June 15
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re
quests taken by phone
5:35-What's Your Favorite
6:00 To be announced
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Your Dancing Party
7:00 Thirty Minute Theater
7:30 VOA Report from U-S.
8:00-Muslc By Roth
8:30 Short Story Theater
:00-You Asked For It (re
; quests taken by phone
10:30 Cavalcade Of America 1
ll:00-Jazz Till Midnight
Tomorrow, Saturday, June 30
6:00 Sign On Alarm Ctoca
' Club (requests taken
' by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Jazz. Salon
8:15 The Christophers
8:30 Musical Reveille -9:00News
9:15 Bonjour Mesdames
9:30 As I See It
10:05 Spins And Needles (re
quests taken by phone
' till 8:30)
11:05 Spins And Needles
11:30 Journey Into Space
12:30 New Tune Time
1:15 Serenade In Blue
1:30 Wayne King Serenade
2:00 Old New Orleans
2:15 Rhythm And Reason
2:30 Paris star Time
3:00 Concert On The Mall
3:30 Music For Saturday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re-
v quests taken by phone
5 1 SONe ws
5:35-Whafs Your Favorite
6:00 Guest Star -
6 :15BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer) ;
6:30 Manhattan Melodies
6:45 Dolt Yourself s
7:00 Much-Blndine ?
7:30 VOA Report from U.S.
8:00-Saturday Night Dancing
8:30 Educating Archie '
9:00-Your Hit Parade ;
9:30 Ray's A Laugh ,;
10:00 Music From Hotel El Pan
10:30-Owl's ?Nest .'(requests
taken by phone through throughout
out throughout program)
1:00 a.m. Sunday Sign Off.
hower's $4.900,000,000 request to
$3,800,000,000. nut tne senate For
eign Relations Committee voted to
restore most of tne cut ana set
the figure at 4V& billion .dollars.
The administration has .; m a d e
clear it would settle for this a-
If you auRar from Oattine Ca
KithU, Backache, Ler PalnaLoM
f Vigour, Narvouanua or waak waak-nai
nai waak-nai toa should help your Proatate
Oland ImmediaUly wilh ROQENA.
Thli wonder madleln nak.a
Too faal youncar, atronr.r and
aleeu without lntsrruption. Oat
ROOENA from your chemist todajb
KOL SHEARITH ISRAEL
- The Board of Directors of Kol Shearith
Israel hereby invites all members to a Gen General
eral General Extraordinary Meeting, with the par
pose of considering amendments to the By By-Laws
Laws By-Laws and a proposed contract with a Rabbi.
This meeting, will take plaice at the Com Com-munity
munity Com-munity Hall on Friday, Jime 29th, 19S6 at
9 p.m. '
bhiqhim yoWi horn!
Everything In household accessories
Rugs, Lamps, Draperies, occasional
pieces,, ornaments, e.tc,.
j See for fjf r
I LISht a. a Fe.theri
ial- or-Style Pljfl-rt Costs no more
Soft as Down ordinary T
a Draperies, .BUndi Use our Easy Credit',
curtains-all in ana Terms
ILIIIIIUlL FREE WEEKLY
, Blinds RAFFLE
t,miB .M... HABIIH BTKIIT Til.f-Utt
Htt it COLO)- mit tmir aitti it etu $urtnt
OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAY
FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE
Exciting Dramatic Where the old and the new worlds meet. 4
long famous as a land of coffee, oil.
emeralds and orchids The oeautiful ;
land where enchanting surprise meets
you eTery hour,
FLY "EL PANAMESO" OF
Only direct four-motored Dourlas
Aircraft Lnxurious serrice.
m m ?ii i iM l
The Oldest Airline of the Americas t
Pan American World Airways Systems -'
See your Tratel Airent or eall X
our office Tel. 8-2951
f AGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AS INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
FRIDAT, JTNE 29, 1951
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY : :
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
1 . ... ; W
LIBRERIA PRECIADO LOURDEjS PHARMACY, LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE FARMAClA EL BATURRO
. ; I Street He. tt ,: 18 U CamHiUta '. V Ave. Ne. H It On In. Nt II Pares Ufntf T Street ' MlNLuUiU
Ajencias Internal, do Publicacionei FARMAClA LOMBAROO FARMAClA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY ; 't FARMAClA "S AS" rnt?
No. I Lottery Plata : He. M -B- Street r."''' Mi CaW Ave. tali tnmiu tvi id D K la Pens 111
- CASA ZALDO MORRISON ..':" FARMAClA LUX FARMAClA VAN-DER-DIJS NOVEDADES ATHIS 12 WORDS
- Central Am el 4th el Jal? Am. 4 St ;.v 1H Central iniH M Street Me. a T'l f-rnia It
CANAL tOSt POLTCUN1C
PR. C. I. FABRE6A, D.D.1
OR. R. AVILA JR.. M.D.
Tes. I-Mll Panama
RETIREMENT, LIFE -EDUCATION
, JIM RIDGE
' "rioilji ranama I-MI
TRANSPORT! 1AXTIR. $ A.
. 1 til ki.H.M
rocnaca mwmn -Phono
J leer Riding
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
tiding e Jntag ,'
la) a, ah mow
at it eepoinrmam.
t tamons MeLevy Machines
Swedish MH j""
far male teasel
I J att Arosemtiia -- Ph. S-1T
Canal Zone Ladies
For. Smart and Lotely Hair
Double Lanollne Wate Y
YMCA. Beauty Salon
t:Z DETROIT (UP) r .Enrico
?': Caruso, 26, not related to the late
, U'? opera linger, .confines his smgina
? rT. 5 to lullabies .and ho gets plenty of
practice. His wife has presented
t f him with a second set of twins.
MAKE EXTRA MONEY Bis Cash
Profit full or spare Time Sell Per Per-lonal
lonal Per-lonal Chrtinu tardi U tor US $1 5
Mam Imprlnttd. Sampl frt. Alia
S aaautUul box usortroentf. Writ
Air Mall CYPHEBS CARD CO, W
W. Bona t, Buffalo, M.Y.
TV. Service Center
Complete TV Service
Job or Contract
TV Service Center
"H" and DARIEN
Tel. 10:00 p.m.
I SECURITIES IN PANAMA
1 Qaetetlont by ; :
AliAt. HATtSSI ASSOCIATES
Abattoir Naclonal ...... 150
Banet Fldudario 11
8J into Panama TS JSS9
Cervecaria Naclonal .... U
Chlricana da Ltche .... 11
Cbyco ............... 4S
epea coia I
Prof, with Com. 1M
OaatUadora Naclonal ,.; Sl4
Pret with Com. it.o)
rbianzaa, 8. A..
. JPrat arltn Com. ... 121
rtani J Lus Prtf. ... 471J ;
Puerto r Lua Cora. ... so
ilotelaa Interanwtcanot. tsV4
Goneral do SefOrao
PanamrlU da Aceltaa ... '' St
Pansmcfio do flbraa H"-. ts
Pmnamefla do fiesuroa ti 27
Panamafla do YaUaco 19 '. 11 12
Teatro Bellavlsta ... '
Teatro Central SM
'" """ """" "" "(Co?r!frtr?!aI RotlcSi'
FOR SALI: Ownr o!it to
States, 3 -piece dining set with 4
. churi, end tables, Bendix wuk wuk-tr.
tr. wuk-tr. Phone 2-1959, I .m.-4 p.m.
POR SALI: Mahogany fur.i fur.i-twra
twra fur.i-twra and keuuhold artklas.
6067 6h St., Boliw, Apt. 5.
FOR SALE: I -co. ft. chart trH
fraasar, fuariataad, $125. Tl Tl-aphone
aphone Tl-aphone Kabba 5207.
FOR SALIModara livina i
tuita, 4 piacat, cutrem auaa,
''faira rubber, Ilka oaw; 2-ttap
and tibial, mapla lara teat.
' Quartan 4-A, Fort Davit.
FOR SALI: Lrviaa room tat
045; mahofiny dining fable 4
chair $45; datible bad, tpringt
and aiattratt $20; misc. CaN Al Al-braok
braok Al-braok 2185.
FOR SALE OR RENT Wooden
and concrete hogte, commercial
tita dawnttairt. "Barriada Dem-inge-Diai,
200 ma tart from
Trani-lrthmian Highway. Mod Moderate
erate Moderate price, rent. Phone 2-258 1.
FOR SALE: B.S.A. motorcycle.
650cc, tida car, $350. Radia
Arciniagai,' Juan B. Sou Street,
No. 69. Phena 2-5426 Panama.
FOR SALE Cuthman Scooter,
recently overhauled, new motor
parta throughout. A-1 running
condition, $150. Heiiee 530 An An-caa.
caa. An-caa. Phono Balboa 2619 after
The Panama Liner Panama
sailed from New York yesterday
aiternoon witn 121 passenger.-;
for New York and 38 for Port-au-Prince,
Haiti, according to
the advance passenger list.
Tne nasseneers inciuae several
college students returning home
lor tne summer vacation and
Canal employes returning to the
Zone after 'a vacation In the
States, Amonir the employes who
were vacationing in the States
and returning on the Panama is
captain Elmer Abbott. Assistant
Port captain In Balboa, and ms
The passenger list for Cristo
Ralph E. Adams: Harry Ak-
ers; Miss Ann Anderson; Mrs.
Sonla de Anguizola; Mrs. Mary
M. Barzas; Miss Rita Blanchi;
Mr. and Mrs. Edward C. Bitter;
Mr. and Mrs, Francis W. Blan Blan-din
din Blan-din and daughter; Mrs. Helen
Bond; Dr. Ixvin D. Boras teln;
Miss Hannah Bucksbaum; and
Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Buker
and 2 children.
Mr! and Mrs. P. Carskaddan
and son; Mr. and Mrs. Hugh W.
cassiory and 3 children; Mr. Dl Dl-mitrlous;
mitrlous; Dl-mitrlous; Mr. and Mrs. Theodre
Davles; Mr. and Mrs. Fred A.'
Durling and daughter; Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Dzubw; Miss Minnie
M. Eaklns; Mr. and Mrs. Wil William
liam William R. Falkln; Miss Janice fal fal-kln;
kln; fal-kln; Miss Alice Frantz; and Al Alexander
exander Alexander M. Fraser, I
Mrs. Flra Gnzalez; Mrs. Virgi Virginia
nia Virginia N. Ordn; Miss Erna Gramse;
Miss Mllda Gramse; Miss Made Madeline
line Madeline Green; Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Gutekunst: Miss Isabel Gute Gute-kunst;
kunst; Gute-kunst; Ralph Gjjtekunst, Jr.;
Mrs. Sally Hall: Mr. and Mrs.!
Parker p. Hanna and 3 children;
Miss Lucy M. Hart; Miss Betty
Hepmer; Mr. anct Mrs. Martin
Hlrsch; Mr. and Mrs. Arnold
Hodgson; Mr. and Mrs. Bert
Holmes; and Miss Marguerite ir
vine: Mr. and Mrs. Donald C.
Kaan; and daughter: Mr. and
Mrs. Benjamin P. Kletzman; Mr.
ana Mrs. aeorge Kormage, jr.
and daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Har Harry
ry Harry Langer; Miss Dora Leonard;
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Lombar-
di and Mr. and Mrs. George
Longnurstf and Mr. and Mrs. J.
Douglas Lord and son, :
Mr. and Mrs. William P. Mc-
Connor; Mr. and Mrs. Anthony
P. Mann; Mr. and Mrs. John S.
Miller; Miss Mayra Mlro; Mr
and Mrs. Jerry Nathanson: and
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Rice: Mrs.
George C. Robinson; Miss Joy
a. KODinson; miss susan Roen;
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick C Rose;
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Rowland
and Harry Schoel; Mr. and Mrs
Mlltoa A. Smith; Mrs. Anna
Smith; Miss Sara L Sokol; Miss
Lenore Spees; Mr. and Mrs.
Thornton A. Stepp and 3 chil children;
dren; children; Mr. and Mrs. Walter O.
Strauss: Mrs. Madeline Taylor;
Miss Molly Weingarten; Miss
Ireno M. WrUrht;- and" Mr .-and
-1 .. ar
FOR SALE: 1952 Oldtmobilo
"IS" four-door, radio, hydra-
matic. Balboa 2-1651, Panama i
FOR SALE. '51 Hudtoo 4-dr.
Cammodoro-I wradie, $500
cadi. Panama 3-4753.
FOR SALE-.M.C. 1952 mod mod-ol
ol mod-ol panel delivery track, Yl ton,
in good condition. Phono 2-
1956. ' :
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet
BelAir 4-door ttdan, powarglida,
radio, excellent shape, 25,000
mllei, needi rubber toon $1400.
FOR SALE t 1952 Singer, very
good condition, $475 or boat of offer.
fer. offer. Balboa 2-3775.
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet
"210'! 4-door eedaa. ,14,000
milet, ana owner, white aidewoll
tirat, pewar glide, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Will accept reasonable
offer. Call Coco Solo 308.
FOR SALE: 1952 Bukk Con Convertible,
vertible, Convertible, wtw, dynaflow, radia,
good condition, eno owner, duty
paid. Phone Curundu 2198
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
4-door Station Wagon, 210 to-
fiat, powarglida, radio, excellent
condition. Will ceaiider tmalt
foreign car in trade. Albraok
FOR SALI: 1951 Pentiee 4-dr.
sedan, 2-tone blue-grey, hydra hydra-matic,
matic, hydra-matic, radia, deluxe model, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition $750. Phono
FOR SAL!: 1934 Ford in good
running condition, duty paid.
Firtt $65 takes it. Via Bolivar
Na. 77. Phono 3-1719.
FOR SALIr1949 Cadillac, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, wall equipped,
$559 or take photographic a a-ouipment
ouipment a-ouipment in trade. Army 84 84-2249
2249 84-2249 LOST & FOUND
STRAYED since Juno I from
temporary homo near' Diablo
Commissary, small, thy, black-and-white
mother cat named
Old. She hat white chest and
bally, tear an back fust above -tail.
May be trying to roach
home in Panama. Please tele telephone
phone telephone Balboa 4130 or Panama
3-1358 if yao too a cat resem resembling
bling resembling this pot.
WASHINGTON. June 29 (UP)
Sen. William Lancer (R-ND) da-
cided yesterday that some of A-
incut d uwu iiiuiau tiiuca imgiu
Just as well get tn on the U. S.
foreign aid program.. -vt.
He introduced an amendment
to the foreign aid bill which
would earmark not less than SO
million dollars for economic aid
to the Apache and Everglade In
UNITED STATES OP AMERICA
, Canal Zona
United Statee District Caort Pot
The District at The Canal Zona
In the matter of the Estate of James
Parsons Koberts, Deceased.
Probate No. K6L Notice to Creditors.
Public Notice is hereby riven that all
Demons havtnt claims aaalnat James
Parsone Roberta, deceased, are hereby
required to file oaid elaima. with the
necessary vouchers, in the office of the
uier of tne united states District Court,
at Ancon, Canal Zone, or to exhibit
them, with the necessary vouchers, to
the undersianed Administratrix In the
Office of Arias, Pabrega at Fabrefa. at
no. ventral Avenue, ranama city,
upstairs of the First National City Bank.
Panama City, on or before the 12th dav
of AprU 1957, or they will be tor ever
oarrn. oaia claims must eo supported
by the affidavit of the claimant or mm.
one on his behalf, that the amount is
justly due. that no payments have been
made which are not credited and that
there are no off-set to the same to the
knowledge of the affiant.
uatea uut tut day of June itst.
Vlrrlnla Kaewliea Koberts
IU a CHOICE
m LOTS for
Ave. Eloy Alfaro 15-159
a 111 is
' BOX 2031. ANCON, CX.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
SAN JOSI INN, in San Jose,
Costa Rica, effort a delightful
all-oxponto thrae-day tour in ;
cool dad boautiful Costa Rica for i
$52.50 nor person in groups of
two or mere people. For resarra-
tiont or mforfnatien, write or :
wire SAN JOSE INN. San Jose,,
Dr. Wendehake Medical Clinic.
Day and Night oarvice. Opaosfto
Chats Bank. Phone 2-3479 Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. : 1 i
I rva Mh, rf inmmmwr i i. n
Att tilt. L It M
rargcr riria, Kearteia wiympio
tighH, $65. Panama 3-4753.
FOR SALI. Saddle harse, Peru Peruvian,
vian, Peruvian, complete with laddie and
hridle; light plant 1 Mt-kw, Ttl-
ephone Balboa 2-1718.
'FOR SALI: Singer sewing ma-'
chine with motor; china-closet.
7th Street, Rio Abaft No. 2518.
FOR SALE. Cheap 1946 Bulck
Super 4-door, metal dresser with
mirror, 14-inch girl's bicycle like
now, metal kitchen table, mis miscellaneous
cellaneous miscellaneous items. Call Panamt 3 3-6065.
6065. 3-6065. FOR SALI: Stainway pisne,
spinet style, good condition,
$175; Silvartono blonde ceniole
radio and phonograph with rec record
ord record or book cases, $85, Call Al Alfa
fa Alfa rook 36-3286. f
FOR RENT: Vacation quarters,
1 0th Street, Paitilla. -i For throe
months Juno 30 until September
' 80. 3 -bedroom concrete house
completely furnished including
television. Front and back pa patios,
tios, patios, large enclosed backyard,
$145 per montftit Call 3-3866:
after 6 p.m,
FOR RINT Furnished chaieti
living roam, dining room, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, maid's room, garage. Pa Pasadena
sadena Pasadena facing University, for in in-.
. in-. formation inquire Oliver' t office,
entrance to Pasadena.
FOR RENT: Vacation duattert,
. July 1 -September 30. Automo Automobile
bile Automobile Row. One-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, $60 monthly. .Phono Pan Panama
ama Panama 3-4382 after 7 p.m.
FOR RENT. House, chalet type.
3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, living-dining
room, kitchen, parch,
. garage, maid's room, $140
monthly. Golf Heights No 27.
Phono 2-3697 or 3-5647.
FOR RENT: Modern duplex
temi-chalet: two bedrooms, two
bathrooms, hot water. Alhambro
Apartments, Telephone 1386,
FOR RENT. Furnished or on on-furnished
furnished on-furnished 1 -bedroom apartment,
garage. 168 Via Beliurie Porras.
FOR RENT. 2-bedroom aparr aparr-'
' aparr-' moot, living room, dining room,
kitchen. 13th Street No. 16, Via
Porras, San Francisco, Phono 3-
, FOR RENT: Modem 3 -bedroom
chalet: furnished or nnfarnishod,
dining-living room, outside tar tar-race,
race, tar-race, kitchen, garage. Artamira,
near Golf Club. Phono 3-3226.
FOR RENT: Chalet: two hod-'
roome and maid's room, drawing-dining
room, kitchen, porch.'
parage and garden. See ft along
Golf Course, Calle "A" No. 13,
Pareee Lefevre. Phone 8-2296
WANTED Experienced cook.
. Recommendationo and fieahir
eard ossontiaL 7th .Street No. 1 1.
Golf Height! Phono 3-3136,
' Tires Is-Tubes
, TeL 3-4624
Guaranteed 12 Months
671 x 15
718 x 15
768 x 15
808 x 15
828 X 15
Black Whit Wall
WITH OLD TIRES i- NO MOUNTING CHARGE
PHILLIPS Ocoonsido Cottages,
Santo Clare. Bon 435. Balboa.
Phono Panama 3-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Balboa 1866.
. BEACHSIDE vacation Santa Cla Clara.
ra. Clara. Shrapnel's comfortable homes.
Phone Thompson Balboa 1772.
, Spend your week ends at Rio
Mar, the bast bathing beach in
, the Republic, with all ceave ceave-aieacas.
aieacas. ceave-aieacas. Moderate prices. The
now management it anxious to
i ,' Aparttnents
ATTENTION G. I.I Just built
' modern fvraiihed ape t manes, I,
2 btdreoms, hot, cold wstev
Phone Panama 8-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished, inspect'
ed, two-bedroom apartment, hot
water, excellent location, oaa"
' couple $80; two couplet $110.'
82 Vio Porras,'" Phene Panama
3-6115. fv..,.?-. :
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartments,
ments, apartments, $60. Via Porras No. 101.
FOR- RENT: Modem one-bed-
room apartment, hot water,
stove, refrigerator, air-conditioned.
Campo Alegra. Phone after
6 p.m. 3-4242.
FOR RINT: Best located one-,
room furnished apartment. Cleaa
end independent. 43rd Street
No, 13-,; v;,i ;, ;.- ;.,
FOR RENT: Furnished, apart,
tnont $50. North American
neighbors, regular transportation.
FOR RENT: Modern, cool two two-bedroom
bedroom two-bedroom apartment, maid's room,
front terrace,- garage, hot water
heater. Half block Via Etpsfta,
near Hotel. El Panama. Call 3-
0972. -v t ;-
POR- RENT: Army inspected
furnished 1 -bedroom apartment
with kitchenette, refrigerator, all
conveniences. No. 17-18 4th of
July Ave. Phono 2-5133.
FOR RENT Luxuriously fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, new furniture,
' pew building, 2 bedrooms, hat
water, maid's room, garage at II
' Cangrejo. Moderate rent. Phono
2-2883, 'Muebleria Modema."
FOR RINTr 2-bedroom opart opart-snent,
snent, opart-snent, unfumishod, Kving-dining
room, screened, inspected, park parking
ing parking apace. San Francisco. Phone
FOR RINT: Furnished apart,
snonta, one bedroom, kitchen,
bath, all screened, Bella Vhta,
$65 and $70. Phene 3-1648.
; FOR RINT: Three apartments
of Lions Club raffle in El Can Can-grojo,
grojo, Can-grojo, Calle "A" of two bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, bath, living room-dining
room, porches, maid's room with
bath, laundry facilities, hot wa-
' tar, all screened, for $125, $11 J
and $110. Phone Panama office
2-0027, call at house anytime.
FOR RENT: Completely fur fur-.
. fur-. niahed ana-bedroom apartment,
$110. Across from Hotel El Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. Apply Fete Halcon, 8-12
FOR RINT. 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, completely furnished, in in-'
' in-' eluding trove, refrigerator, hot
water. 43rd Street No. 27, Bella
Vista, r i
FOR RENT) Urge famished
room, complete conveniences,
bachelor or married cenpie. Slit
Street No. 9.
?EZ BENNETT, call 3-2905
about music lessons.
678 x 15
718 x 15
768 x 15
800 x 15
828 X 15
Wait Till He Sees These USED
LUCKY BUYER SPECIAL j
'55 DODGE Convertible ..... .$2675,
if: '..u'!1.' v ..... .. ...
'52 CADILLAC Fordor: ..
'52 CHEVROLET ........Tudor ...
'52 STUDEBAKER Tudor...
'50 OLDSMOBILE 1
Help the VFW at the same time You may Win 1 of 3 Great Prizes
In VFW Teener All Star Raffle August 12, 1956.
1st Prize: FORD V-8 4-Doar Fairlaue
2nd Prize i ENGLISH FORD Anglia
3rd Prize: TV Set "CBS" 21 inch Table Model :
See them and Get your Raffle Tickets at COLPAN Only $1,00
Want Is My Own. ..
Our anniversary's -coming
Jim remembers those
wonderful "buys" we
saw at Colpan. Better
remind him again
o6out Cotpan's Easy
Montclair Hard Top
... Fordor ..,
... Fordor ...
CARS Wont Let You Down,
Deals Are The, Best Around h
rti4 Utf '. .tJAftltr
See COLPAN of
Mrs. Michael Zombory.
FRIDAX. JUNE 29, 1958
TUX FANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER
y PAGE 8EVEH
By Popular Request!
ALL THAT HEAVEN
THE WORLD IN
, MY CORNER
T IV 0 LI
CECILIA THEATRE ;
.;. .. SENSATIONAL DOUBLE! . ; ;
Van Heflin, In-
COUNT THREE AND PRAY
(Cinemascope Technicolor) ;
Stewart Granger .- Jean Simmons, in
. FOOTSTEPS IN THE FOG
' V8T AT I ON:
,V. .... ..
J A MAI C A
- Also: J :
Popular Nliht! U PER CAR;
Jeanne CRAIN Georre NADER
.. ".-In- v
In TECHNICOLOR! ..
. : BANK NIGHT! ( ;
SERPENT OP THE
NILE i .
with Rhonda Fleming
SON or Dr. JEKIL
with Louis Hayward
it m imi i
IO I VICTORIA
I KINPERGARTEN-.-lf C; f(tTUV ) A
I by Ertkint Johnson
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) On On-atage.
atage. On-atage. Offstage and Upstage:
Rock 'n' roll is driving Spike
Jones crazy, too. But for a differ different
ent different reason than youn and mine.
It'i costing him money. Music
Murderer Spike can find very 1H 1H-'.
'. 1H-'. tie music to murder these days
i because, he says;.
"A h.lrh. aunihal
tsn't too much of a contrast taj
today's popular' music. Put my
name on most any reck V roll
- number ami people would think
It was the greatest comedy we've
ever done. You ust can't, satire
seti." v i:i y.;
r He'll be ready, though, with an-!
. other new album when he com completes
pletes completes his date at the Moulin
Rouge here. It's already titled:
"Dinner Music for People Who
Aren't Very Hungry."
THAT COUNT MARIO BAN BAN-DINI
DINI BAN-DINI following Kim Novak to the
U.S. is the Italian tomato king.
- Kim's the best tomato he ever
picked Jessie Royce Landis,
who played Grace Kelly's moth,
or in two films- and knows her
better than anyone else m Holly Hollywood,
wood, Hollywood, isn't betting -she'll, return
to movies. "I doubt it,", says
Jessie. ."Why; should she She's
had everything in Hollywood, in including
cluding including an Oscar. One thing I'm
sure of, though. She'll return to
acting only if her husband ap approves."
proves." approves." ;'. ..
A few hisses in memoriam,
please, for the old died-in-the-wool
western villain. The adult west westerns
erns westerns have nut the traditional Dirty
sympathetic -' scoundrel like the
one David Brian plays in "White
David battles the hero, but the
i ... ... .. t .. ...
jauaience aoesnr purni mm. nn
' even romantic.- He may bo schixe schixe-.
. schixe-. phrenic, but "honest, all he needs
Is a couple of Mlltowns an4 r-
erybody would love mm. : v j
. But the RIP for the Dirty Dans,
says Brian, is a break for actors.
'''The sympathic scoundrel is dra-
. i : 11 1 II L. ..... irnu.
' maucauy suunu, ne ays. xue
traditional bad man wasn't. He
. was a caricature not a char-
''. f--st-.w ?-:
HENRY FONDA'S plans to film
movie with the camera never
leaving the courtroom," almost as
it was done on TV, is a reverse
switch on other hour-long televis
ion dramas that have been trans transferred
ferred transferred to the screen.
"Sure, we thought about explain
ing and using flashbacks of the
murder," Fonda explained it.
"But the conflict in the iury box
is the story and that's what we're
going to tell. If an exciting chal
lenge. Movie, v and even TV peo people,
ple, people, agree with us. Everyone is
saying, 'Croat I'm glad you've
qot the guts to do H. It's the way
it should bo done.' .. ...
Fonda plays the lone holdoi
in the jury the role Bob Cum-
mings played on TV, with Ed
Begley replacing the late Edward
Arnold,, who was to have repeated
the rdle he created for home
FONDA JUST COMPLETED
"The Wrong Man," story of Man
ny Balestrero, the Stork Club mu musician
sician musician falsely accused of armed
robbery. It's Alfred Hitchcock's
first documentary and he's not
straying from fact. Even the
lengthy court trial was filmed
frcm the trial transcript instead
of from a script. y ?
Hitchcock filmed most of the
picture in and around New York,
where it happened but he's
laughing about what happened on
location at Jackson Heights, bince
his TV show. Hitch has become
in autograph target in the star
league,- and Jackson Heights lans
mobbed hira. . ; v
The production manager. Herb
Coleman, finally kidded mm:
"Hitch, why don't you leave the
set to we can get some work
done." Hitchcock's still blushing:
"And I'm DIRECTING the pic picture."
CUflRT TAirrv-' h't'rrv AInnro
Uttm nrrA anry fur mftlrinff ft I
una (UUVI IVUWll iw uhh...b m
AIAV ia rtaal in Italv A hl2 til
break because she's a legal resi resident
dent resident of Panama since her mar.
riage to Eugene MacGrath
It's going tq take a wise audience
to tell which "Man" they're see seeing
ing seeing on the screen these days. Now
"Man From Dpi 'Rio." .
Zsa Zsa Gabor claims she's ar
rived as an actress tva and
Magda dont tease me any more
about being a professional Hun
garian.",: .. .i...
1 f' f
Mrs. America .'
Tests For Brides
WASHINGTON. June 29 (UP)
Mrs. Cleo Maletis, Mrs. Amer
ica of 1936, said today prospec prospective
tive prospective brides should be forced to
take cooking tests before obtain obtaining
ing obtaining marriage licenses. ..
'-"Why," she told a reporter
"one man wrote he had been
married for five years and was
stm on .'beans ana frankfurter.'
If a state can require a blood
test before marriage. It can cer certainly
tainly certainly pass a law for compulsory
cooking testa." ,.,
The 31-yearrold housewife
from. Portland.. Ore, said she
will try to sell her idea to Sens,
Wayne I Morse and Richard L
N e u b erger- and Rep.v Edith
Green, all Oregon Democrats.
The Desperate Hours' Lauded By
Critics As An Ail-Time Great
- Screen Shocker
OPENING JULY 4, AT, THE CENTRAL
Once in a decade, a rare motion picture causes profes
sional reviewers to turn oat columns that may be classed as
literature. Such s film is William Wylera The Desperate
Hoars," Paramount's stunningly suspenseful drama opening
4 of July at the Central Theatre. From the day of the first
advance showing, the nation's critics have without excep exception
tion exception been inspired to literary heights in writing about what
promises to be one of the very greatest dramas ever made.
It is apparent that no amount of praise, no degree of super
lative can be considered too extravagant. - $
And small wonder. From Its two-time Oscar-winner di director
rector director to its honored cast and story, The Desperate Honrs"
b blessed with the best the movie industry has ever had to
The cast can only be termed fabulous. Heading the star star-Inr
Inr star-Inr list. In roles that are expected to p down as cinema
milestone performances, are Humphrey Bogart and Fredrie
March, and co-starred with them are Arthur Kennedy, Mar Martha
tha Martha Scott. Dewey Martin, Gi Young and Marty Murphy,
possibly the finest group of tilayerg ever teamed In a single
motion picture. Supporting them are Broadway and televi television
sion television star Robert ftliddleton and ten-vear-old Richard Eyer,
a child ACtorjR understand, you,wonX4uickIy.orcej
mittee, Troop .7, International
Boy Scouts of the Canal Zone of
Paraiso. was held In the music
room of the Paraiso Hirh School
last week with the principal
items being the nomination
election and. Installation of of officers
ficers officers of the committee, super supervised
vised supervised by president Ellis L. Faw Faw-cett.
Officers elected and installed
were: Thomas U. Sawyers, chair chairman;
man; chairman; Wilfred Wason, vice vice-chairman
chairman vice-chairman -William H. Gordon,
Among other Important busi business
ness business discussed was the. "uniform
pool" campaign to help the boys
of Troop 7, and plans for pro projecting
jecting projecting a leadership training
course for the advancement of
several youngsters In the move movement;
ment; movement; through the Local -Council.
Besides the Clavton nroleeto
the girls will go on two excur-l During the overall discussion
slons. The first of these will be members of the committee
Morgan's Gardens, where Mrs lDlndeed full support to the new
Morgan will conduct them 'officers for intensification of the
through the eardens and lecture' Program of advancement of
fire-building,, tent-raising, and .about the trees and plants there.jTroop T.
rare on fill se or tools, as mri oi un jutv me enure sroun wijji
this nrocram. Unit .: which ls,go by. bus. from Fort Clayton to! Present at the meeting were:
girls' from all over the canal made up of the oldest girls, wlUiSummlt .Garden for anothet; p. I --A. Davis, second vice-pres-
Zone ranging in age frotn WW have anovernignt outdoor camp-iuay..ourna narooeue supper; weni oi ine-wcai councu; tim.
THE FIRST TWO of 73 Girl Scouts are. welcomed to Camp Cazona, Building 155, Fort Clayton,
Wednesday. Pictured shove are, Mrs. Evelyn Trottler, camp director, checking the, girls'
names on the camp roster, Mrs. Ann Walthers, assistant camo- director tmd camp Burse,
shaking hands with Susan Sherwood, Unit 3, age 10, Kathleen De Lapp, Unit 3, age. 11, and
and Mrs. Virginia Townsend, president of the canal Zone Girl Scout Councils ; .-'-1' -;
' (U.S. Army. Phofo)
Camp Cazone Gets Underway tthe scouts will participate .in
camp is lun witn a purpose.", sucn acuviuea aa camp
This, the National Girl Scout hand craft, Panamanian ana
camping slogan, is very definite
lv the motto of, Camp Cazone.
Fort Clayton, where a ten-day
Girl Scout summer camp got
underway Wednesday, r
During tne campmg session io
Snanish folk dancina. and na
ture lore. Camp craft, under Mrs.
Trottier's supervision will include
15 vears.-wlll tak part in a vS
ried program of purposeful ac activities
tivities activities designed to make camp camping
ing camping pleasant and useful, f
Managlnsf the Cazone enter-
nrise is Mrs. Evelyn Trottier as
Others assisting In the pro program
gram program are "Mrs. Ann Walthers
assistant camp director and
camn nurse and staff unit lead
ers. Mrs. Beverly Payne, Coco
Solo, Unit 1, Mrs. Lera Walker,
Gamboa, Unit ,2, Miss Gloria
Samson, Curundu, Unit 3, Miss
Alice Hagborg, Curundu, Unit 4
Miss Joyce Couinge, Balboa, unit
5 and Mrs. Joan Hernandez. Pe Pedro
dro Pedro Miguel, Unit 1 The unit di division
vision division has been made on the
basis of the girls' ages.
In trln '
Hand cratt will include cera ceramic
mic ceramic making, tjiught by Mrs. Har Harold
old Harold Griffen," copper enameling,
under the tutelage of Mrs. Veda
pence, and leather working, un under
der under Mrs. Ann Walther's direc direction.
tion. direction. In addition to instructing
the scouts In leather craft; MrsJ
Walthers will coordinate true
phase of camping activity.
In order not to netrlect more 11 ton Lavalas, asst.. dut. : corn-
ordinary Intellectual-, nursuits missioner: Cyril Atherly, rhair
Camp Cazone will have about man. Pacific District Committee;
100 books on'different subjects Alfonso Phillips, vice-chairman;
which the campers may read lcXflevelnnd Smalli Ludwin Sam Sam-thelr
thelr Sam-thelr free time. These books;uel, Mrs, Ivan Johnson and
have been provided by the Bal- Mrs. Inez McKenzie. members of
boa and Cristobal libraries. th troon committee. The com-
. The camp Cazone operaUon mittee will meet again on Tnurs
is being carried on at Fort Clay- day, July 5. v
ton bv the Olrl Scoutu throjehl -i -': ;
mm, Blftnoa Flgher assisted fey, the cooperation of USARCARIBi A mesting of the execnlvr
Mrs. De Armas, will r Introduce! i board of the IBSCZ will be held
the campers to a few Panaman Panamanian
ian Panamanian folk dances. Spanish folk
dancing will be taught by Miss
Pilar de Hereda.
Nature lore will be taught by
Mrs. Pat Morgan and Mrs. -Lera
Walker. Mrs. Blel will give In Instruction
struction Instruction about land and sea
While the camp is in progress shells native to this region.
Story Of Big Business, Filmed
In Wall Street Area
Van Heflin restrains Ed Begley from attacking the rath- -''
less head of the firm (Everett Sloane) in "Patterns"
, the behind-the-scenea 'drama.
i. There is no locality In the whole of the United States
that so aptly fits the, descriptive "teeming" as lower New
York's financial district on a business day. Nor, by the same
token, Is any locality so thoroughly and desolately deserted
at those same canyons on non-business day. : h
1 But. one day last summer, the environs of Wall Street
on a hot Saturday were teeming when they should have
been deserted. The reason for the reversal of form was the
filming' of scenes for "Patterns," screen adaptation of the
celebrated television play, opening on July 5 at the Lux
Theatre through United Artists release. On that hot July
day, the dozens of film technicians and actors were Joined
by thousands of sightseers eager to see a movie being film filmed,
ed, filmed, more eager to catch a glimps of such members of the
cast of "Patterns" as-Van Heflin, Beatrice Straight, Ed
Begley, Everett Sloane, Joanna Rooa and Elizabeth Wilson.
The main focus of action was the Nassau Street en entrance
trance entrance to the famed Equitable Building which, in the
sequence being shot, represented the office building In
which Heflin, as an up-and-coming young Big Business ex executive
ecutive executive worked. While thousands watched, silently (having
been pleaded with bv a covey of assistant director), Hef Heflin
lin Heflin emerged from the revolving doors to find Beatrice
Straight, as his wife, waiting to drive him home in their
station wagon. J 1 1
IBSCZ Committee -' m the Libre rv room of the Pa-
Of fleers Elected 'ralso High School on Sunday at
A meeting of the Troop Com- 0 o'clock. -
) Seven c&tiesa
W j a jf JIiibjjbsJL nn ewo5
'V A I C A TONIGHT
, Saturday THE MAN WITH THE GOLDEN ARM"
DIABLO HTS Walt Disney's Feature Cartoon
twi "PETER PAN"
Ten-thirty show tonight "Operation X"
' Saturday "LUCT GALLANT"
Margaret Lockwood St Orson Welles'
' '"TROUBLE IN THE GLEN"
. Saturday TETEE PAN" '
- Claudeite Colbert & Barry Sullivan
, irrv ac i inv"
I L.VS1J mv
; i Saturday TABOR, THE GREAT"
. MAKGAilTA '. : Charles brake It Karin Booth
:w 7:6i v'TABORJHE GREAT"
Ten-thirty show tonight "Walk East On Beacon Street"
; ; ; ; Saturday THE TREASURE' OF PANCHO VILLA"
CMSTOBAL ; SterltagHayden& Karen Booth
6:15 A 7:5 TOP GUN
Saturday "HOUSE OF BAMBOO"
PARAISO 1:15 k t:OI "VEILS OF BAGDAD"
LA BOCA 7:M 4
, -Last Crooked Mile" "Shadows of Tombstone" .
SANTA CRUZ :15 k tilt ."It s Always' Fair Weather"
CAMP BIERD 1:15 If 1:15 THE ETERNAL SEA",
Otto rrtmlnf ft f t
r-' :'"v f jmL
TH k(. Il l M. OH
"You must be real smart a tergeant after only six
V L 4 month on the force V : '
f oppoRTUNin T A H I T I S
Jyit Oace Tomorrow
FAMOUS MAKE EXPANSE," BANDS
loslti' er mrn't sew
styttt. Attecheel ;
18-47 (137) Central Ave.
"Where you double your money FREE"
Less Flight time,..,
More Enjoyment Time
Mike your trip t part of;
, .your vacation enjoyment.
not just a means of getting there.
'.J Lunch at charming Ran-1 Dw
v i cho Alegre in picturesque '
V dan jose. . cveryining ro
'.?V; your taste. '
- .. .. ''' 1 '" '"w
,V' Modern, Powerful Super Convair 340 used on all
'j. iui '"' o-'i";-- LACSA International Flights. '
LACSA also Serves 2 Credit Plans'
SUmJ FLX NOW PAY LATER
...Puerto Rico ... ..
Grand Caymaa CHARGE IT TO AIT
'i Havana ;; ACCOUNT '
- San Salvador tup to 5 months to pay)
For more information see your Travel Agent or Catf 2-3439
'.- ; (at noon or after 5:00 p.m. Tel. 2-0670). ;
ff 1 " 1 1
,? 'I (iif ........ & AS
r & 'Staffers Box 503) IA
New Hot And Cold Bags
Boon To Picnit Eating ;
(C (C :: :
irr1HMi 1 r ml lilt vw y. . v
Liu... f n' Ml i
MRS. JOSEPH F. BASS
" ..... N .
MISS JO ANNE CORLISS, A FORMER ISTHMIAN,
MARRIES LT. BASS OF SOUTH CAROLINA
t Mr. and Mrs. John Basil Corliss, Maitland, Fla., announce
i the marriage of their daughter, Jo Anne, to Lt, Joseph F.
I Bass, son of Mrs. Beatrice Bass, of Florence, South Carolina.
' The bride was born in Panama, and is a graduate of the
i Canal Zone Junior College and Tobe-Coburn School of Fash Fash-f
f Fash-f iojp. Careers in New York City. Until her marriage, Mrs. Bass
was employed in the office of the Provost Marshal, Fine
. Castle Air Force Base, Pine Castle, Fla. V
Lt. Bass is a graduate of Florence High School, and seiz seized
ed seized In Germany during World War II- He was later stationed
at Ft. Amador. After a wedding trip, Lt. and Mrs. Bass' will
ake their horn in Ft. Jacksn, fc. C i,&vrM$fX
director for the American Repub
lics ol tne united State lnfnrma-
tipn Agency, is stopping in Pana
ma in tne course of visits to va
nous United Mates Information
Services in Central American
countries and. the Caribbean area,
He is leaving tomorrow. .,
: Ambassador Of Veneiuela
Giving Reception ".Vk,''''
To Mark Independence
The Ambassador of .Venezuela
and Mrs. Esteban Chalbeau have
issued invitations to an evening
reception to be given at the Em Embassy
bassy Embassy on La Cresta on Thursday,
the- affaiar on July 5 will mark
the anniversary of the independ independence
ence independence of the Republic of Venezue-
Guests have been invited from
I untu 8 p.m.
OSIS Deputy Hero
For Brief Visit
?. Mrs. Lewis C.Mattison, deputy Jame.
By Mr. .And .Mrs. James
' Several American educators now
stationed in Panama on loan or
special assignment were honored
at cocktails yesterday by the Cul Cultural
tural Cultural Affairs Officer of the United
states cmDassy ana Mrs. jerry k,
The honorees were Dr. Gaston
Litton, a librarian who is on as assignment
signment assignment in the library of Pana Panama
ma Panama University; Dr. Merill Rippy,
who is teaching at the University;
Mrs. Rippy, and Mr. Dayton M.
CnoulHins mhn is on dutv in the
Department of Physical Educaiion
of the Panama winisuy oi x.au
cation. v : ;, "- ; -' -.; :
imnntf those who joined the
group of educators and personal
friends at the James home in San
KYonria wprc Mr. Lewis C. Mat-
tison of Washington, D.C. and vis
iting pianist Damei ancourv.
Balboa Card Group
Enioyt No-Host Luncheon
Tk. rarH Hrnntr nf the Balboa
Women's Club enjoyed a No-Host
hm.iiinii snri card nartv vester-
i day at the Ft Amador Officers
Open Mess. '
ti' fniwintf member! and
guests attended: The Mesdames,
Marion, iucas, ueisy; Jjo""u Jjo""u-Aii
Aii Jjo""u-Aii Rrvan. Elizabeth M. Ward,
nu.rtta ni9lr Catherine C h a m-
bers, Sallie Allen, Helen R. Adler,
Louise Merchant, aaim orowu,
Ruth Jenkins, M. S. Days, Anita
Lindell, Juanda Pennington, Lois
Van Home, PhiL Euper, Helen
Quinlan, Dora MichaeUs Mary E.
Ruppel, Florence Klipperf Marion
Wilkins. 'Ruth Smith, Peggy, Pjr Pjr-i
i Pjr-i m...h Mopke Blanche
Schilling, Mona Brockhume, Gloria
Browne, winurea uranaiu,
Lacy and Emily Bolton..
The co-hostesses for the next
card party are Mrs. Maja. Nor Nor-ding
ding Nor-ding and Mrs. Ruth Jenkins, It
will be held on July 12.
3iplomats' Ladies Plan Tea
i.j:.. nt tha -. Dinlomatic
ine lames vi : "-
Corps are planning a tea on Tues-
. r. u.. Dart a Fit on.
day in nonor ui -
tes, wile oi me iuuuM
(Continued on Page 9))
In Shinto Shrine
tttroshiMA. Janan. June 29!
rTTPinne of the nine Hiroshi
ma maidens -who returned Jroam
the united states earlier this
month-was marriectyesterday fa
a Shinto fihrlne near the center
of thr atomic blast that leveled
this city l year ago,
"Miss Yoshle Harada married a
32-year-ld box firm employe to
whom she was encased before
gotne to the United States lor
plastic surgery 13 months ago
The other eight atomic-scarred
maidens attended the ceremony.
-This ipecklizad tablet b approved by
more doctors, trusted by more mothers
than any other brand. You're sure of
'accurate dosage. Your child will like
it orange flavor. Refuse substitutes
get St. Joseph Aspirin For Children.
J Willi uisest taunt urautFMCiauirji
t THIS LITTLE picnicker 'b nnpaeklnr; betll hot and
rem a new smartly designed insulated bagv ',
' By GAYNORc'MADDOX
, NEA Food and Markets Ediror
We plan to take a hot and cold
lunch in the car over the Fourth
and enjoy it on a green-shaded
Yes. hot "fried chicken, a hot
casserole of scalloped potatoes
and heated rolls go in one insula insulated
ted insulated compartment of jour new and
very nappy two-temperature koro-i
seal bag insulated with fiber glass.
Food stays hot in it 4 to 6 hours.
In the other compartment there
will be a mixed vegetable salad,
chilled watermelon lor us and a
carton of ice cream for the two
boys. The cold things stay cold 6
to 8 hours.
This bag has two watertight in
sulated inner carriers that fit into
a large outer insulated bag 21
inches by 11 inches by 11 inches
with handle. Therefore, actua V
we have three bags if we need
them. This boon to outdoor eating
comes in seven different: colors.
Ours is in a black embossed ma
terial with square basket 'weave
pattern, v . i
How about a batrb nf hrnumi
iior.tnat "rourth" outing! x
(Makes H 2-inch squares)
TWO SOIiarM Uncwpptonert hn
Olate (2 ouUcpsV 1.3 run chnpfon
mg, l cup sugar, 2 eggs, cup
sifted four, Vi teaspoon baking
powder, Vi teaspoon salt, Vi cup
Heat oven. In iWrooo V
(moderate Melt chocolate and
snonening togetner over hotl
wHier. nemove irom neat and
beat in sugar and eggs. Sift to-
geuier ana peat in flour, baking
powder and salt Mix in nuts.
8x8x2 inches. Bake until a light
wuwu wtui linger leaves sugm Jin Jin-print,
print, Jin-print, 30 to 35 minutes. Cool slight slightly,
ly, slightly, then cut into squares'.
'THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL
" PLASTIC ;
Flower pots, Dust pans
Butter trays, Dog plates,
Refrigerator bottles and
" ; many others 4
' UNTIL WEDNESDAY
: Opposite the Ancon P.O.
Toil can hav golden-brown, fluffy-light pan- :
cakes whenever you want them now that Aunt t
Jemima pancake mix is packed in the new her- '
metically sealed tint In the tin, Aunt Jemima
keeps fresh mdefiaiidy. Jfa always .pare and
oj m you can keep a supply handy all the time.
. WONDERFUL ENJOYMENT : v v
: Whatever the ocosaion Sunday morning breakfasts, holidays,
s or "snack times' and especially on Fridays and other meatless
days during the year, your whole family will enjoy a special
treat with Aunt Jemima pancakes. So quick and easy to make
t . so appetizing and fluffy-light every timet ; ;
- Buy a tin of Aunt Jemima pancake mix today help yourself
to GOOD eating!
'(iiv f," 'sii: i4i;i!i'dii,1l'aV.'iWla;s.i:i,,s.ir
' ..j-'.t,: Setlciously
fill the centers with lusty HEil
ir.j nnr ot Heinz
SUo Ketchup brings out
neflavorm the subtle
THE MOST SOLD
AH models ere available in 25 and 60 cycles
- Mod. ,3020. 17"
CLUB ':. $7.00
. .'. .. . ...... .:. ..(..,..,
. Members of
. Mod. 4029 21"
i - l' II m-,-- ft-""' .T
" r 1) I 1 1.'.
.. in TT"""' II f
r I v l II
. ; Mod, lS 21" L Mod. 4151 21"
CLUB $8.50 II a-UB .T. .... "$10.75
V SPECIAL PRICE
:.v i ?
There" Ss no set at any price
'jKat offers so much quality
' at such low price!
Vkilco Balanced Beam 7'
Magnetic. Ring ;Focus
Philcd Micro-Gritf Taner
Miracle X-l 55 Picture. .Tube
Aluminum Screen Tube r-v-
Permanent Sealed Circuits
Finger Tip Tuning System
' J u' Mod. 41 60'-: 21 V
UAja, i, r. . r j
SPECIAL PRICE '
-- f aaw lit.
i r I V i- a
IIIWE CI rtrvnc i I X
mi. r t-w w K jr.
Mod. 4034 21w
Central Ave. at 21st St. East Tela. 2-1833 2-1833 CLUB. . $9.25
r JfZX tUXiXX JLSZSJCAX A3C JXDFPENDEXT EA!LT KTWSP APES x
ttrtaining it dinntr' tonight it tht
smnassy rtsiatnet. .
iW On Mender- "-C
At Italian gtmtaesy ,,
Mn. Ida Moscati, wif ftf the
Ambasssdor of Italy, is entertain,
int on Monday with a tea in hoa-
I of Mr; J. J. VaUarinowift oftht
Ambassador to vashuiitoa.- and
Shipibv Descends On Greece;
Offitial's' Visit Unofficial'
5 Gr Scous Leave Zone
for? Roundup : n .c Michigan
Wilhert WiUax ":
Mum fin VmiO
TViJbert Wilcox, aoa of Cast and
Mrs. I. -G. Hay arrived Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday from. New Orleana to spend
the fumraer vacation at bis home
n Amador Road, Balboa. Ha ia a
atudent at Grttna High School.
nm naa aiupiitfuv iw mm .a ini.iuwt w n.Mi.Hi
Balboa hit cousin. John GuiDotjaliss Doha Arias, Secretary of the
wno am naa ia ami in iiew v Aoaai vui
leans. Seaman Guillot is oat of ;
theverew of the aircraft carrier Daniel Iriceort v
Tl BMiavalt whip ttaa Plava TaniAh
tied iia in Balboa for the! Noted America Pianist Daniel
past twt days. ; :; .'
fJerawW Ptry TewiaM
To VHoimt Coorflo f Aftlkaa
A largt "group f friends are
fathering on the Atlantic Side to tonight
night tonight to honor Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
. Enfelke, who, aail tomorrow to
make their homo is the United
States. Tonight's party culminates
a:sefies of affairs for the eouple.
I l.i'l.M.wa.t Bntartaiav '.
- Tht Ambassador of Uruguay and
. Mrs. Felix Pollen Carrio art eu-
imax- VJLi". tm. 4ai tW vl& ifha ITS tmluin inform
L.ovitV'r.iffn Minister f).T. She-ed on tha Progress of its talks
i i s i .L... ...J ... .&V a.- ilk Cfcn'lft7 YAfwiaw
ttesses'Mary'Er'Sialkowrto the-pilol and co-pilot for their
ski, Claudia DavLv Martha John-! wives. r ..
ut.Jun soman. -and-Caroline! The other members of the pa
ne- ea on tht progress oi us um,.,j.; i., .i... in i tn Mip Marm-rita En-
Ipilov was ia. Athens today to aeekjWith .Shepilov. -otsMiIytoTO;i!(c,keii Patroi Leader, Kathleen
"Mmtart whlch.wm COBinmut to;jcnvnnseiaj: avotu aemm w .t T.Mm Aeualant Patrol leader, and
mutual 'imdentanding. trust andjreprts that the embassy has "ex-Jf M.Aim P.trnl which will! Karen Coate will join the raajn
i u.t. ... r.ru.. nifltrun irKinrn nrin in IfTHt- r i tx-. .
tat tht tirport, ShepUoT saa us pnvaiaiy
ment" with the Jtussians.' v i,B,VT. "V. VZrm 1
mi Greek .diplomaUc sources said rTSXoVi The Roundup' in
ikri xnect "mI 8B'nqsW! "ecBUUUlcamo in which almost
'...1 from theShe-AT- .cw,;. un e ior cM Scouts wUl
every estate in the
ia'a.annraich to Greece IS DSSet Specuciuar TBJWia wm me u ia
us a w v-. flont- Mrs. Wes-
tarrititrial intearitr and BOftUlttr
vintioB la-chjmestie ffairs." He;
island of Cyprus.
Daniel Society is sposiorins tht
.-Vi, PLASTIC POLK' .i-f
,NIW' .Y0Ri-(CT)-Tht-: mag mag-rvmipl
rvmipl mag-rvmipl arV aava that
i plastic telephone poles; made of
giasj-raintoreao. resm -sq. .wsiin-
Una about U paunas, promise
1 i a. -4 Viafk
many tOYamaiea matv n
lisitiaL, coat. - .,p: ?'
To Art: On 13-
"t ? r"-,
Tha White Iloune said yesterday
President Eisenhower wl U aet
6on, probably; tomorrow,, on- leg legislation
islation legislation to set up tht biggest high,
way construction program in the
: Tht $32,900,000,000 bill calls for
a 13-year program to um most
major cities with a 41,000 mile
aafMi- nf frt anner hifhwavs.
and provides for. tax'inereases on
gasoline, tires,, irecii ana wuw
. 7hit Hnn new leereaUry
James C. .Hagerty said the Wgh-j
way bill, which Mr. Eisenhower
is considered" alsmot-. certain to
: .mhhiv will bt "an order
of bosiness" tomorrow; Tht Pres President
ident President aimtd b ItgislttiOB ytsttr-
J Tht1 auper-hignwaj irset fr
Toaa program wouia wi t
lin iipiiian with the federal gov-
tIVaV .WVM -
ornment putting np 90 per cent
and the states 10 jef cent W the
COSt.'''"-1'-'' '' j-'V'-f'
iicMninrf( i a three year
s iui aaa MA nlan tA BHUd Bnmt-
rr an4Aaeetndary roads,, wjth, the
So ber cent of the
a. .(..r MA mitllou dollars
would be spent on roads on led-
1 ral land's: -; '.
- -U Mr. Eisenhower .gasy e
bill, tht mw: taxes to' pay for the
mmmnmr rwi I TIKI eTLPCl ounnay.
'bo tax tn gasoline will, jump.
Lfnanon. after Invlling Lebanese
President Chamma .-cnamonn- w
visit Moscow. He extended a ainii ainii-lar
lar ainii-lar inviUtion to Egyptian premier
Gamal Abdel Nasser and President
Shukry Kuwatly of Syriaa on his
Wtt ia those countries ; earner
thiar month, onstrt era saw wt
likely ht wOuld .invltt Greek PH
laako a similar junket Diplomatic
OBsenrert said -sucn.-avuia
probably wouia h pi-
-. TIM terin mnrnnr w
niwr ajutitna 'ebtyr apt.
ciftc t4irttsa tf hia iit, aaymf
only, "Wall ate tn my ftper.
. ainukH -wairaaviHr,4iiardet
fas prtcautioa against; a tttack
tn stwputv oy ..nuiuu-5
iki,.r iMaiA r.neii wire auuoa
t. sHMna- that! followed tht!
lah attmat to take VtT t ft 1 1
: country after .wona war, ,.
nnnnm inn La uiumiuhpih ..
Sheoilov's plane lanota ,m
yards from tht aecUon of .ts i e
Athens airport reserredr for the
it c m A handfuL 01 A-
merlcni akmen, wateJi4 curious-
Immediate headaches will .arise '
ftU.r naw t.vM an 'floAT stocks ,n" .I -u:.! 'v. -i.H ,.r.
Among the first who witt have toj.- aBd no JPtcialj
compute these, ttxes. irtyaeaier; : mm at the
in automoDiie. buck,--, dub .- ir:- B ,hat.r a
ihp Mskirav fares. The :77t -?.. .h. tn
lurwill-jump from to I cent, a ""0! : tfrottcA
" m a t JI.I.allA
time to conduct an extensive edu
1 wUl' not. apply until, present dealer
latocks are exnausica. ;y, y s
Th -Internal' Revanue, Service
is. counting on businessmen to ae-
I aw. .. !iL J.a.hi at
qnamt nemseivea wim. texaus ; w,
hiw to" collect and pay" tht vari
ant taxea since u wui boc nave
futiinrf An Mraa and must be Olid
on the stock which dealers have
in ifcat iMnw II flf SlinftSV.
- Oa or before Oct IS, tire deal-
era will havt i report ta.uuernai
Revenue on now many aucn ur
thmr hail nn hand and TllaV thii
tax increase, plus the new levy t.
S cenu a pouna oa re Treaawi
tires. ;--- -r-,v..i
Vir' i4at aw tar- ia tn
W ... J
trucks and Juses and on tractors.
used to haul heavy ugnway irau-
Ar Tha vmrornmcnt will Collect
Vom mintifarturari a taxt CQUal
La ia nmf at their aalei orica
mstead-of tht presens reiinv : .as,
inilnda OorvstOcH. IT : 11
; filw' anil m thii rase-it is
u,a vhAlMalers. iobbers andj
J.4k..TMw wwntrf flaTiir- AUt 'llOW
QiDUilUlV'tf awv - 1
aTBCK JU1T 1,-aBO, war- ui.
a u.kap at ditltmttit rrem
Arab end Stvitt atttltHw-.etuj-trita
trtettd Iht sftreminlst.
V V-i.. .a ftraefc -kirrwho
recently was awarded a scholar-
eaatwiiavrti fftuffniatif v nouman.
OJItpMW) m t"w
preeK ( otasws navt promuao
from' 2 to 3 cents a gallon, but it two per cent, by Oct. .15.
'Thet ephitiatt4 irwwt, thruhly mtrt,
: poUtd and pirftctfor tht 4th ef July.- ;
Xt. 41-59 Jestt ArteemeaV An
'. PktRt 1-lWt 1
WASHINGTON, June 2 (UP)
Sen. Russell B. Long' claimed aub-
stantial Support in- both parties
tnnav for aba mora maior effort
itA mVa a whooDins?" eut In the
senate 4 I billion forelgnaid bill
The son rat xouisiasa aui&
lish Huey P.Long said the Support
would go to his '-amendment to
trim tht aid program aown xome
a hniion fioura- voted earlier
by tht h6uie This1 would amount
to $700 million Teductloa la the
Seaatt Bin. '" ; ..
But Senate epublicin leader
WiUiam Xoowland disputed
Loag't prediction. He told newsmen
ht thought the final figure would
run close to the H 5 DUiion approve
ed;by tht.'Se&att Foreign Rela
i aha 'Mmminfl. v i r
Tht Eisenhower administration
Avioinallv i aatnt tnr lit billion
but would gladly -settle ior the
committee s ngure . ?
i.- i i i .a f. . i
Ttnrisv. a H-aAiii" aacalAA ma.
teraay aojournment nnauy came
at ll:o p.m. ine senate rtjectea
an ; attempt by Long to make a
W.)r Mir ill tha hill. It alaA VAt
ed down an admiaistration-oppos-
a . -A A- .A. at 2 -M A.
ea vropossi to eut on au mia in
lYugoalavia. but approved an
kmandmant tef tifhten atnnia oa
run ds tarmanea ior me vom-
,i -i r
lit addition. It voted down two
attempts to curb imports, of com-
mooiuoa wnica compete witn
Vt tnWVk .W"f 1
i Scout council president; Mrs. Wes-
iey Townsenti, rounaup cijairinan.
Mrs- N. -W.-. Msgnen "troop 80
Tnr. Mrs. Rav Wilson, and
Camp. Cajsono unit; leader, Mrs.
Joan Hernandes, at, me tirporfc io
see' tht gJrls ofL-f
i Apohiii 'rnrsieffg. made
bv the girls in the senior un,it at
Camp Carone, were presenien
by Patty DaVU :te -each ; girl ?and
to the Braniff Airline hostess, and
v Cach aatice tor lacliuiaa .in this
ccjamn i ihoul ba tubiniHt4 in
rrwrita farm in mailad ta aa
at -tha b numUrt Urttd daily to
."S-cial and OtliarwiM." er ali ali-rtt
rtt ali-rtt by hand fa. tha Notiett
f Mietinfi ciaaat ba accepted by
PapaUA rlvU Tnunrll ' -
'AO important meeting or tne
Paraiso Civic Council will be
held in the music room of the
Paraiso High School tonight at
Tn addition tn he&rinir the te-
nnr nf the Vast shlrt-sleev. rOD-
farenre a film and sli'des will be
shown with a short address by
Aston M. Parchment physical
education director, who recently
returned from Xavler University
in the united states.
- Pl t -t r
' world over use -.
.Panama; L Street No. 5, Tel. 2-0670i Colon: Solas Bldg H Tel, 1097,
it's entirely possible td slick
to a reducing diet without max max-ing
ing max-ing a social nuisance of yourself.
Refuse the sweets or sandwiches
served with coffee if you must,
but do it quietly, tfon'i mai:e a
show of refusing.4 And when of offered
fered offered some fatteuJng food at
dinner, take a little.
The less yon talk about your
diet the better.
Per year &auV Ktattt'stjiaf.BllM'yX (1 v
prW iScom atUrtad Wf ajiOc aaaff rat ffaaf .'
When Baby learns to climb Up
nn th,, rail Af hi, irih it tim
If fl hum, 'mm.1. .im.!,. i. i. ; i- ...u
siupiua kiuo iiiupvaaji, wiiii-fvu icacn nun 10 ciuiiu oui wucu
ied principally St imports of Japa-jthe side is down. He is then put
neie .icxiues. i ..'--" no oea witn me sine up. ine tme
In the main, the administration, is lowered and a stool put by
with'strone Democratic backine. crihside. after he's asleeo so he
carried the day' 1 fcan get out in the morning.
HELP-OTHERS If Baby Is esger to play with
ir : j : a strange kitty, show him how
tnrk8TtiN' Rr -i. rirP If to nat the animal eenilv on the
you want to live to be 100. advisesiback. Explain and show that
100-year-ora, Mrs... Mary tiaraner.iwnen ine cat raises ms paw or
"Alwava work for and behv other shows his claws, that's the time
people, ; . to stop playing with him.
20 Weeks for $20.00 Worth:
Of Records T
, f'-.:. '; r v ..
You Cannot Lose II.
Large; Selection , ?
All Bnmds: 1 'Z
Union e MOM
Victor e Westwiiister an-t
No. 1 Via Espafia Tel.: 3-0383
t MDM yon dtMft tf taut, f adlk.
1 UtUkaiM wHbta ttWfAawHtt "
t. KLISJ tttWy b trwtys ttHtm ; ;
, f, KLIlf td atts4skaetf ft atefcad dMta
w. U1M rsiamssaaisd ht Isftpt ftttTtf
. 7 KlIM h airlt It tit tpealtlly patatd Ht
t. KLIM b sttttf tadtr ttrkHtt ttttrtl
mr w rumnq tmi wottt evn
fata aar WNt, '
, r aara, 1
V I lJ
- t -dtftrves tht best!.;. -,
For; relief of akin irrifotiens mi 'prickly
heat. .. For protection of his refreshing
comfort. MEX5ANA rWOER,
: r'y i
"are suhitct to orickfy heat. ..
skin rashes . choft . ; skin
irritation end itching feet."
i 'p..' "' ---
Who -has tried Me xsand
Medicoted Fewtjer con confirms
firms confirms that it! is smoother
' hecouse of its starch host. That is why it is.
". .a tT c A.$
more cooling end dives mere rener.
SOOTHING, REFRESHING "
NMB V I :
I i i .aw
;ff tfimHUts,Upi f onf tr.; f j f
iHti iMcrnr tn out Mtm
. tcmilitiMtl teent to music
Clarence Mtrttn's Orchtstr.
IELLA VISTA ROOM'
; SUNDAY IRUNCH DANCE .: :
' tircondltioBtd Balboa loom. -J ,
1nmp mann-with rhalee
' of compllmentalv eockUH.
. Music by Locha Azcirrara ftt tht of-
fan. Entertainment by Erie tht Great
: j .balloon man and magician r
k (Storgt Godov Trio midniohf to
4:39 cm: Fridays 5oturday,i
,:. Club 4:39 f-' ; : r;
it-'.." ' r
TtU W tinea taallit.
- aV "it)aa
' aumi annif .
l Uthtbr otd t.
i ' 't I 1 1
--; Vi J I tTtitr X V" i : i'iH V f' i-.f 7. a-
! ..." y i -if..', i.-f i-,
:-) r 4 y-A snld1: .1 :
5 i'., 5. .,..-"-- 7f(if'Sl.J'rl
- U-rr- 7 11 r: -4
... ; 'v. 4
: :ua .ik
-.":. laj. ... -- a .... i. .An. : ": '" .' 'ft6i' fit-V
l,: i r J ,'
; :Jf! )' t ti l ,.
.5 ...if.n.i.i,. t-ii- t,J- -; -:;?'"" :J'-:U'-)-l;
, . .. ,,.... iaifiii i'hiii Ai4A jia ijaiawaiittifl iwa.i iiaiTii
iijj mi wiiiii-t ' I' -T''T ftf-P uu m. I mi H -....-AM
' a, '
' FRIDAY, JTXZ 23; 1551
pTown's Wall, Rosier
Continue Feud In $750
iOne Mile Main Event
Town's Wall and Rosier, two of the track's
Jtfightesi stars and which have exchanged beatings
"h their last two outings, will again match strides in
tomorrow's featured $750 one-mile gallop for Class
B imported thoroughbreds at the Juan Franco race
IW vwlrr aftv Hosier I n d
Town's Wall raced head and bead
for tix and a hall furlongs 01 a miie
race before Town's Wall cracked
and Rosier raced away to an easy
three-length victory. Last w e e k
Town's Wall turned the tables by
nnct.tn.nost victorV With
aid of foul tactics by his rider Fer
nando Alvarex wno nas oeen sus suspended.
pended. suspended. Alvares will be replaced in the
saddle by the equally efficient A A-fcjandro
fcjandro A-fcjandro Ycaza while Guillermo
Sanchex, as usual, will guide Ro Ro-sier.
sier. Ro-sier. Last week Rosier toted 122 pounds
a compared to Town's Wall's 115.
This time it will be lit for Town's
Wall ami 111 for Rosier.
Roundina out the five horse field
will be Emoire Honey. Tony and
rschifai Emnire Honev: returning
Ircm a lengthy layoff, is also en
tered for the X3,ooo aaaea one mue
anrf fivo-s'iYtpcnth' Fourth of Julv
Classic. This race will serve Town's
Wall, Rosier and Empire Honey as
a ugntener tor me nig one.
Th aiMtntv Tonv Is annarentlv
outclassed but Cachaf as could be
an upset winner. Apprentice H.
Gustines will be aboard Tony while
tha ataarfilv Imnrnvinff Rriulln Bae
za will do the booting on Cachafaz.
, Ten other races are uciuaea on
the program. .
Awards On Visits
Fourth International Mdrl'm,
Sailfish Tourney Starts Toddy
The Panama Rod & Reel Club's
4th International Martin a S a i 1-
fish Tournament will start today
with over 200 fishermen taking
ends, while others will be out fori
a week- or more after the big
game fish for which Panama, wa
ters are becoming famous.
part from June 29 through July 30.1 Among the fishermen setting
Some fishermen will go onweek- out for the weekend are loionei
Juan Franco Graded
Jockey Wet.' COMMENT
1st Race "H-2" Import1 7 Fat. Put $400.00 Ptol CImh 12:45
FIRST RACI OF THI DOUBLI
1 Single Slipper O. Chanis 113 Not with this rider
2 Dianallcia H. Gustines 105x-Good early speed
3 Ponton A. Reyes R. 103x Not dependable
4 Dixie O. Vasques 104x-Could payoff here
5 Tom Collins G. Montero HOx Rates fair chance
6 Nesscliffe A. Ycaza 113 Has strongest finish
7 Mezereum B. Agulrre 110 --Should be close up
B. Baeza 108 --CouId get up here
G. Sanchez 113 Improving steadily
2nd Rm "G' Import." I Mil Fun $450.00 'eel OetM 1:15
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Fuerte L. Gutiertea 102x-
2 White Apron B. Agulrre 110
3 Copar E. Gutierrez 103x-
4 Florera H. Gustines 100x-
5 Coral G. Montero 102x-
6 (Dona Beatriz B. Baeza 103
7 (Soft Note J. GOngora 110
-Rider only handicap
-Last doesn't count
-Would pay long odds
-Ran well in last
-Distance to liking
-Could take it all
-In Class "V only
ltd Race "Elimination" I Mil. Pun. $600.00- feel CletM-t:45
. ', ONE-TWO
118 Way down in class
110 Could make it here
115 Wide open race
115 Barely missed last
105 Has strongest finish
105X Doesn't seem likely
120 Rates good chance
118 Could go all the way
Ah sanersteln's fabulous
"rr.rinm ninbetrotters basketbal.
team, coming to play In Panama
... Tl a anrf in ha rlffhtfullV
t heen tweed as -Uncle Sam's
: 'Ambassadors of Good Will."
In every one of the countries
on the six continents mis worm-avo-rei'a.tkm
the populace will bare testimony
to the fact that, the magicians
" of the hardwood court have won
i friendship and good will for the
: people or me uiutca aiw
f. .-.I sanarxtafn and the nlobetrot
ters have been the' recipient of
i many iug.n awaiua u '"
ln every parrot the globe., The
Today Encanto .35 201
Glenn rota, in
" It A N S O M
' Anp Blyth, in
- K ISM IT".',
in. Cinemascope 1 1
Today '- IDEAL .20- 70
"PANTHER GIRL Of THE
. CONGO" Chaps. 7 8. .,
"ROAD TO ALCATRAZ"
-: "Frontier Investigator"
1 El Regalo G. Sanchez
2 Tempestad A. Ycaza
3 Regal Bliss' J. Phillips
4 Malaga F. Hidalgo
5 cames R. L. Gil
8 C. Brand V. Rodriguez
7 Beduino H. Reyes
8 Lazv Brook V. Castillo
9 Double In S. Carvajal 103x Excluded from betting (fractious)
many citations and trophies
gracing his Chicago, New York
and Los Angeles offices prove
the esteem in which he and his
teams are held everywhere.
They come from kings, aueens
high dignitaries of state, sports
federations and others. The
United States is well represent'
ed. too, with citations from the
state department)- ambassadors
congressmen, top ranking off!
cers or the armed forces and
hundreds of others.
For .the past six' summers the
Trotters have been winning the
hearts of Europe ana North Am
ca and friends for Uncle Sanson
visits .across", the water. In 1952
the European jaunt was only
phase of a history-making bas
ketball around-the-world trek.
Three different times they have
played in soutn America, jour
neys to Mexico, Cuba,' Canada
and South America have been
numerous. The winter of 1953-54
they brought the last of the six-
continents, Australia, into their
fold on a tour of that country
the Orient and Pacific Islands.
Everywhere the team has ap
peared it has been received with
acclaim, gaperstem nigniy priz prizes,
es, prizes, and Is deeply appreciative of
the many awards bestowed upon
nis team ana himseii.
t 1 1 I. 1 i 1 1
FLY fflAI TO
AND ALL EUROPE
k Now KLM offers you the fastest
most direct route to Europe .
. non-stop to Bermuda
it Your choice of KLM's famous
De Luxe Service or economical
k KLM serves all major cities of
Europe stopovers arranged
f j Far lull InfarmatUn ta year lacal ra
aaant ar All JHVICES KIM PANAMA. IMC,
I 14 Tia A TaL 2-2391. ,r r f
u I ...T J WORLD'S FIRST AIRUNE
5 r 11 f) I 'I mm 'A 0M1 ourcN Mt
VI'' Xla"" jf X A,UN" si
4th Race "6" Nativw 6tt Fflt.FurM $275-00 PmI CImm 20
: QUINIELA :
1 Engreida B. Baeza 104 Returns from layoff
2 Don Jaime J.-Oonwm-i1". Looked good in last
3 Little Blue A Gonzalez 105 Ran well last time
4 Chanlto L. Gutierrez luux Early speed only
5 D. Barbara V. Castillo 110 Should fight it out
-Sherry Time A. Ycaza 115 Form indicates
7 Ebony. Ji. Reyes R. 112x-Rates good chance
5th Rf. "Spc!al" lm. 6V4 Ffi.Puri $500.00 Ff CImm 2:55
1 My Friend
6th Race "H-lH
B. Agulrre 114 Improving steadily
G. Montero. 113x Hasn't shown much
V.Castillo 112 -Better this time
R. Vasques 112 "-Could get up ,
. F. Hidalgo tl6 Debut was revealinj
f'.v 11 1 !..':
1 Ocean Star
3 L. Girdle
4 B. Blade
Impart' 7 Ft.Fun $400.00 Ft CImm lilS
-r FIRST RACE OF THE DOUILI i
J. Phillips 110 Not in best form
G. Vasquez 105x Best early foot
G. Sanchez 110 Could be upsetter
G. Montero 102x Ran well in last
O. Miranda 107x Bad trailer last out
R. Vasquez 113 Shouldn't miss here
R. L. Gil 105 Nothing to indicate
J. Cadogan 103 Could pay off
M. Guerrero 108 Has good workouts
J. JimenezllOx Usually close up
7th Race TF" Imparti' 7 Fss. Fune $500.00 Faa CUses 4:05
: r SECOND RACE OF THE DOUILE
1 Empire Magic G. Duarte 112x Early speed only
3 Febrero II
8 (Don Cuto
9 (Orn. Star
R. Vasoues 120 Should beat these
A. Vasques 113 Must improve more
G. Prescott 108 'Not with this rider
G. Vasquez 110x Could score again
G. Sanchez 108 Should be runnerup
S. Carvajal 106x Nothing in months
G. Montero 102x Usually moves late
' B. Baeza 105 Could make it here
th Ric "I" Native Vh Ft.Fn $275.00 FmI Cratw 40
1 Uyuyuy B. Baeza 101 Ran well in last 3-1
2 Chepanlta' G. Alfaro 120 Rates good chance 3-1
3 Bugaba R. Vasquez 115 Should score again 3-2
4 S. Cristobal A, Vasques 118 Rack in top form - 2-1
5 Llborla G. Montero 109x Strong effort in lasf 4-1
6 Elenita S.' Carvajal 103x Early speed only 25-1
7 Bagdad L. Gutierrez 104x Not against these 30-1
8 Julie F. Hidalgo 120 Dropped in class 10-1
., ... v ..f "v.-:. .. "." I i U :-r !!. 'if.
9th Race "H-l" ImMrtW 7 Ffli.Fun $400.00 FmI CImm 5:15
. ONE-TWO t
2 Don Dani
3 P. de Gales
5 Amin Didi
8 Onda Real
10 (Danielo ',
H. Gustines 107x Not against these
G. Vasquez 107x-Would pay off
B. Baeza 113 Must improve more
A. Vasquez 115 Last doesn't count
B. Agulrre 113 -Excellent win last
G. Sanchez 108 Will score soon
J. Phillips 113 Returns from layoff
-R. Vasquez 115 Reportedly ready
F. Hidalgo 118 Improving slowly
G. Montero 102x Rates good chance
1 0th Rat 'I" Import 1 Mil Fan $750.00 Feel Clem 5:40
1 Emp. Honey L. Giraldo 118 Not ready yet ;
2 Tony H. Gustines 97x Apparently outclassed
3 Cachafaz B. Baeza 108 Could get up here
4 Town's Wall A. Ycaza 118 Form indicates
5 Rosier '' G. Sanchez 118 Hard to beat now
and Mrs: James ; Burkhart, Ken
Middleton, Jorge Saldarriaga -of
Medellin, Colombia, Aquilino Va Va-llarino,
llarino, Va-llarino, Dr.- Rogelio E. Arias, Ar.
tun J. ViaL Felix AhaHia Jr
Caquin Morales, Mr. and Mrs!
jacx tnnsuinsen of M J a m
Ck.... ..J j ar
""ww, uu iiu.-iiua1 mil. r "MI
Rouse, of Miami Shores MTs.
Rouse will write a newspaper sto story
ry story on her trip at the request of
me Aiiami uauy xsews. r
The f olio win rnmiriil firm.
hve added their n, as don donors
ors donors of some of the thuty six' a
wards which will be given at the
ena oi tne tournament. Pan Amer American
ican American World Airways, Seagram's
V. O.. Johnson Ollthnirrf Mntnra
Esso Standard Oil, Smoot at Hun
mcut, ftrestone Inter -i America
Co., The Chase National Bank.
One hundred and twenty six
members of USARCARIB will
turn out for the biggest and best
fishing tourney ever conducted i
Panama the Fourth Internationa
Marun and Sailfish Tournament
starting today at a.m. and last
ing tnrough July 30. The figure
includes 30 officers and 98 enlisted
. Special -Services.- USARCARIB.
has allocated one Q-tyne and three
J type noau lor- the tournament
The boats will make three day
tiips.to the Perlas Islands, leav.
ing at 8 s,m from Pier 20V Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Fishing will be done during
me aay in ue area f the renas
Islands. The boats will anchor at
night off Cocos Point on the south
era tip of :Del Rer Island, vt
After three days of nshine., the
boats will return to Balboa lor
three days and theri go out again
with new list of passengers
The Doau-wui be. assigned to
posts oil a pro-rata based on post
strength. -Selection of personnel
wui be oy- post commanders on a
deserving individual- basis.- :
Also allocated for me tourna
ment are a barge for docking fa facilities
cilities facilities at Cocos Point and an
LCM which will carry supplies out
to the barge.
as usual,' toe Panama Rod and
RaJ rink lun.m 4k. ......1
event, will award trophies for the
best catches. But an added fea
ture this year is an Inter-Service
tournament ''within the tour
nament,'' which will be conducted
exclusively among service person personnel.
nel. personnel. T-.: i v.V V"'-"
i "cm; Hupiues maas avauauie
by the Rod and Reel Club will be
awarded for the best catches by
Two trophies each will be pre presented
sented presented for the two largest black
silvr and striped marun, four troll
pnies lor tne four largest sailfish.
two for the two largest dolphin,
one. each for the. largest m a k
shirk, tuna,' wahoo and amber-
jacK, one for the indivudual serv
iceman catching and or releasing!
ineMnost saimsn. during the tour,
nament and two beat tronhiefc
One for the largest catch and one
for the most sailfish caught and
Servicemen need 'not t i s h-i
from a service boat to be eligible
tor inese prizes, in addition, mili military
tary military personnel are eligible for the
km and Keel uub's trophies -as
well as the service awards.,.
This marks the first time.. US
ARCARIB has partcipated in a
fishing tourney te such and extent
Last year the military did not en
ter the International tournament
at all and sent only one boat to
the Marun uub's tourney. In No
The entry fee for a serviceman
is $5.00 for the entire tournament
In addition, he must pay a' $5.00
fuel charge for each three-day trio
he makes. Equipment per ..diem
snd extra fuel costs will, be paid
out of non-appropriated funds.
There is no deadline for enter
ing the tournament If an indivi individual
dual individual wishes to go out on the last
day, he may do so by paying the
standard entry fee and the fuel
charge. Entry blanks will be ear
ned on each boat
,' '. STANDINGS
i ... Won Lost
Badgers 3 1
I Wildcats 2 2
iiTTniv vir.trp nMFS
7:00 pm. Hawkeyes vs Wildcats
8:00 p.m. woivermes vs aai-gers
Tn ta first s-amn nf last
night's double header, the Badg Badgers
ers Badgers trounced the Wildcats by a
score of 54-28. The losers were
hamnered bv commituna IB Der
sonal fouls. O. Sutherland- and
f Witim lari thalf matrx with
14 and 12 points, respectively
while R. Barbara again led his
team with IS rjointa. ,t 1
me secona coniesi, a mucn
closer one. saw the Hawteycs
hraaV thatp lnalnar atreak Of
three games In a row, by down
ing we w o i v e rmes w
Thmiio-hnnt tha firat thrc T)C
lOds, the wolverines led; but the
Hawkeyes, in-gTeat spiru, were
naVln iT at tha laari t
With two minutes remaining
a t ta) i. J .J 1 .UJ
in rn Tourtn lna iuiu ncriuu
L. Thompson scored two free
throws and tied the score tt 43-
J4 "TVisim crltVi Kut aMiAm t.tl oft
iaj a stvii. nwa auv ovvw" ww q -I.
' i a a 11. Si .u ...I
li.. Kirxiana suns: me neia guu
vrhlrh. lari' the HawlrevM ta vlc-
Itory. As in the first game, the
losers 'were namperea py cum cum-mlttin'g
mlttin'g cum-mlttin'g too many personal fouls
19 to be exact 11 m
. Vnr tha HovVavaa Tl WlntlftS.
cy scored 19 points; p; Delgado
and K. Morris scored 25 and 12
points respectively,' in a losing
llth Kac "l-F" lmHrt4--l Mil Purse $550.00 Fel Cknat.
1 Postlnovich A. Gonzalez 104 Distance suits style
2 Alhajar G. Sanchez 115 Class A material
3 Bradomln E. Dario 104 Usually close up
4 Topocalma G. Montero 105x Longshot specialist
5 Grey Juan R. Vasquez 115 Will fight it out
s Gonetlno B. Amiirre 110 Best early foot
7 Trirreme B. Baeza 104 Rates good chance
EVEN ;;:;r::;.'; 77VyS v;
10-1 f 1 1
'The hot scores;-'
Wildcats fg tt pf t
Barbara, K. ... 9 0 2 i;
Toussieh. 8. 0 0 3 t
Cunningham, I., .... l 2 1.4
Forrest, J. .......... 0 0 3 "C
8chock. M. .......... 0. 0 I f
HelOy B. 1,0.2
Cosca, G. ........... 2 0 2
' t I - ( ' ,.
Total 13 2 18 28
ft J hr Badrers
Sutherlrid, O. 5 4 Ll 14
Nahmad: A. 4 0 '1 F
Nforris, J.r,.&..... 2 1 0 f
Watson.' J. i,...M..i 3 6 '1 15
Womble. T. ....ii.Ui 0 1 1 1
Dolan, W. .k ;.- 4, 0 2. f
Cunningham, T. d.v 3 0 ; e
Des Londes, D. 0 0 0 0
.21 12 I 54
Hawkevei 5 tr ft nf t
.Wlnklosky, D, ,...;7 f 5 1 19
Fearon, B. 2 0 2 4
Reyes, L. .,....-..,.4-1-4
Warbler,. G, ,....; 0,0 0 C
Thomtison. 1' fl n a
Klrkland L.1.i.'2 5 2
Totals ."15 15
. Wl Iaa-.
MdrrisVK.' ...'.v..:-: 5V2
Mead.. : r. n l
Delgado, P. 10 5
Hamilton," K. ..;. 1,0
Lagassle, A 0 0
17 9 19 43
Juan Franco Tips
By LUIS HOMER
2 Coral c
3 Bedulne 1
, -' Suntonner
have you heard
nlnnn hat anrl itrum
tK to entertain the late crowd
vJJ every Friday and Saturday
miamte to :ju am. m tne
f air-conditioned Balboa Bat..
George also, clays the- piano
10 D m. 2 a.m. 8un Tues Wed. Thurs.
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
rmat :. , J
HEADED FOR A FALL Phyllis Bungard hasn't an ostrich j
ewnplex. It s just the way she landed in the senior high jum
ef the Southern Counties Women's Amateur Athletic Assock-J
toon Championships at Polytechnic Stadium in London. J
JOE WILLIAMS ;
J.- PUTTING ONE LITTLE WORD after another, and reader JP.
M. wants to know, whatever became of Come On Red, a fieldl
horse, who came from nowhere, to finish third in the Derby,
and .apparently has decided to return there? Jack Dempsey la
the latest to advise Marclano to make his retirement perma permanent
nent permanent "He was getting cut a lot around the eyes and that's
not. Kood lot a fighter.", It was concern over his vision that
caused Dempsey to hang. 'em up. for good, Tex Rickard, tager
to exploit the controversial long count, offered Dempsey a guar guarantee
antee guarantee of $750,000 to take on Tunney a third time and he waik
A young Brooklyn ballplayer was arrested and jailed' for
biting two policemen, and it seems reasonable to assume that
if Walker O'MaUey adequately fed his hired hands, this sort of
thing could not happen. Cary Middlecoff is another name golf golfer
er golfer who is critical ef the National Open as a true 'measure of
ability. He thinks the year's No. 1 pre should be determined
on the' basis of -money, earnings from tournaments. The play
wright who is going to marry, Marilyn, told Congressional in
vestigators t has abandoned interest in all Bed fronts, and It
was a mark of appreciation and understanding that they quick quickly
ly quickly took his word for It A postcard from Nick. Londes, showing
the beautiful Gothic stadium iu Athens, Greece. "..."Mantle
hasn't hit one off this one either," the Detroit promoter smot smot-crlcks.
crlcks. smot-crlcks. -
: ;YOU THINK THE PRO tennis player Is a new invention?
Researchers working on the U.S. Lawn Assns. diamond jubilee
came up with this item: "Amateur champion Richard Sears
defeaten Thomas Pettittv probably the world's leading profes professional
sional professional at' the time (1886) in three straight sets." Locale; New Newport
port Newport Casino.; The Giants have taken over last place on their
merits. The averages show they are last in hitting, last In runs
scored, last in runs batted in and last in fielding. They have
a statistical lead In only one department. Their 65 errors Is
tops. L. H. a&ks where I would rank Bcb Olln among the light
heavyweights on ring history? I woulCnt r ? i
- As a, reward for making the trip to London, along with Sam
Snead, to play in those "good-will" matches, Ben Hogan has
been, named vice chairman ef the International Golf Assn a
promotional outlet ef John Jay Hopkins, builder of planes and
subs. Whether Hogan la to be paid a straight salary or appear
anee fees, was not announced. According te Gene Sarazen, whe
qualifies -as one f those "usually well-informed sources,'' Hogan
and Snead spilt $20,001 on the current assignment The less
glamorous players-are -staked $1500 and expenses. Considering
that Snead has failed so often in the Open, Nancy Lockhart
suggests he be east for the lead In "Tee and Sympathy.",
i-: v V.-;
THE THREE NEW YORK ball clubs lost a total of six games
Sunday, and to the optimist that merely proves representatives
of the" metropolis' do things in a big way. Any edition nov
Fred Glrard Haney, unbeaten since he took over the Milwaukee
Braves, will Una himself the center of a conventional campaign
to make him manager of the year. .Thu; of course, Is the same
Haney Branch Rickey fired as manager of the tail-end Pirates
last fall Rickey must have realized with sickly guilt he was
making -a fail guy of Haney to smoke screen front-office mal maladministration;
administration; maladministration; Instead of handing Haney the bad news in .per .person,
son, .person, he sent him a registered letter. Like Casey Stengel, Haney
couldnt get out of the second division with the St Louis Browns,
and later with the Pirates. But look at him now. Give him the
players and he can't lose for winning. Further proof if any is
heeded that the secret of master minding is material
4 One of our listening posts rhenes that Mel Allen was foe
busy telling Will Harrldge how le ran the American League dur during.
ing. during. Senday's Yankee. disaster to fire leorre Weiss or StengeL
It's an ill wind; ete. The sport department's Bob McConnick
was passing around cigars Monday. Occasion: Bob Jr. Amer America
ica America survived the split between Woodrow Wilson and William
Jennings Bryan, but the Martin and Lewis break is going te
call for everything we've got Remember, the important thing
is not to panic. I thought Rnby Goldstein nsed excellent judg.
taent in stepping the .Calhoun-Vaurhn flrht when he did. The
fact that Vaughn got p at twe instead of taking the full count
the last- time he went down was evidence the cobwebs were
beginnings to form. -.' r r-
BACARDI DAIQUIRIi Juk of half a target native lemon or a whole
small native lemon t
One teaspoonful sugar. One ounce BACARDI WHITE LABEL
Cracked ice. Shake well and strain into cocktail glass.
rrepare your every day drink with BACARDI, Anejo, or Carta de Oro in High Ball, Ginger Ale or Soda.
FRIDAY, JTCXE t9, 1958
TE3 fAXAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY KTW SPATES
Burgess Smashes 3-Run
Homer In Replacement
For Regular Ed Bailey
By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, June 29 (UP) Manager Birdie
tebbctts of the Cincinnati Redlegs is playing such
a "hot hand"" these days that he can come up with
a game-winning: homer by benching the National
League's All-Star catcher. V
TebbetU did Just that last! have composite 'batting aw-
Bight when he aeciaea w icu m
Bailey, newly-eletced to the All-j
out a game in favor of stumpy
29-year-old Smokey Burgess. It
turned out to be the winning
move, too, when. Burgess wal wal-innd
innd wal-innd three-run eieht-lnnina
homer that gave the Redlegs a
4-3 victory over the Pittsburgh
' The blast gave the Redlegs
their fifth straight triumph
and lifted them to within six
Jiereentage points of the idle
irst-place MSwaukee Braves. :
It also marked the slumping
p'mI.i' 11th defeat in IS
games and dropped i them
game and half behind 4th.
' place St. Lonis. :t-i
It was no idle "hunch" move
that caused Tebbetts to substi substitute
tute substitute Burgess for Bailey. Although
nominally the Redlegs' reserve
catcher, Burgess is qut-hitting
every "regular" receiver ht the
,'clrculti except,' Bailey, Btan L6 L6-pata
pata L6-pata and Bill Sarni. The homer
was Ills fifth of tne season ana
he has knocked in 25 runs in 29
games compared to Bailey's 29
R.B.I. "s in 51 games.
Together, Bailey and Burgess
In The Majors j
" LEADING BATTERS ;
(Based on 151 official at bats)
' NATIONAL LEAGUE
riayer and Club g ab r k pot
Bailev. Cinci. 51 154 27 54
Bover. St L. L 85 280 51 88 .338
Robinson, Cln. 83 228 51 73 323
Clemen te, Pitts. 54 168 23 54 .321
Moon. St. L. 62 211 40 70 320
Mantle. N. Y. 87 255 64 97 580
Kuenn. Det 56 210 33 75 .357
Maxwell, Det 55 177 40 63 .356
Vernon, Bos. 49 178 as v jwi
Lollar, Chicago, 56 190 25 61 .321
age of 2 15, 18 homers and have
driven In 54 runs. 8o, It might be
wise for the National League to,
add still another Redleg to Us
All-Star squad In the person if
Cincinnati's "second s t r 1 n j
Tom Acker, who pitched only
one Inning, received credit fcr
his first victory of the year while ;
Luis Arroyo suffered his seconi!
loss. Burgess homer was tts ;
100th of toe year for the Red-
legs, who will break the 1947
New York Giants1 all-time mark
of 221 at their current pace. I
The Giants shook off their
last-plaee doldrums at least
for a night when they wallop walloped
ed walloped four homers in downing the
Brooklyn Dodgers, 8-3, tn the
other National League fame.
Brandt, BUI White and Daryl
Spencer homered for the Gi Giants,
ants, Giants, wheo heat their strch-ri-vals
for only the second time
In seven meetings. Junior Gil Gilliam
liam Gilliam homered for the Dodgers,
who had a three-game win win-ninr
ninr win-ninr utreak ended.
Harvey Kuenil, who went to
bat for Detroit manager Bucky
Harris in a recent radio broad-.
Mantle. Yanks 27
Boyer, cards ............ 19.
Berra, Yanks 18
Sievers; Senators ....... 17
.Long, Pirates ....... 17
' RUNS BATTED IN
Mantle, Yanks 87
Boyer, Cards w 57
Simpson, Athletics ...... 56
Werts. Indians ...... u.. 54
Musial. Cards 54
r Lf3!!:n:l Lets Amcrbn lessus
St. Louis i
New York i
.407 11 i
TODAY'S GAMES v
Milwaukee at Chicago
Cincinnati at St. Louis- (N)
-New York at Pittsburgh (N)
Philadelphia at Brooklyn (N)
'- BUNS i
Mantle, YaHks 65
Lopez, Athletics 51
Yost, Senators 51
Boyer, Cards 61
-- Robinson, Redlegs ......... 51
.-' HITS , M
ManUe, Yanks V
Boyer, Cards 88
Simpson,. Athletics ...... 83
. RunneU, Senators ....... '9
Lemon Senators ..... . 78
' maud an i Decisions)
Lawrence; Redlegs' ..10 0 1.000
Pierce,' WhlU S...ll -MB
Craig. Dodgers. 7 2 .778
Kucks. Yanks 10 5
Wilson, White Sox 10 3 .76S
Five Cincinnati Players Make NL All-Star Team
NEW YORK, June 29 (UP) picked by the .fans with the to-
-SUrting lineups for the July tal vote for eacn player:
0 Major League AU-star oame
gtrt announced today and Base Base-Mil
Mil Base-Mil Commissioner Ford." Frick
lulckly defended a brand-new
National League array that in-;
eluded five of Cincinnati's "fence1
weaker." .;. 1
"Dont forget Cincinnati has
pretty good ball club," said the
commissioner after the final
tally of fan votes was disclosed
The vote produced an NX. ar-
ay that didn't Include a sinele
noiaover from last year s start
ng lineup. However, veteran
hird baseman Georee Kell of
the Baltimore Orioles wa. the
only "new face" in the American
League's starting lineup for the
game at Washington's Griffith
Players selected hv the fans to
start must play at least three
innings, unless injured. The re
mainder of th. souad. and the1
pitchers, will be picked by the
rival managers Walt Alston of
the Brooklyn Dodgers and Casey
Stengel of the New York Yan Yankees.
kees. Yankees. .
lb Dale Long, Pittsburgh,
(179,744) 1 :
tb Johnny Temple, Cincin Cincinnati
nati Cincinnati (172,286)
Sb Ken Boyer, St Louis
ss Roy McMillan, Cincknna Cincknna-tf
tf Cincknna-tf (160.172)
. If Frank Robinson, C'ncln C'ncln-naU
naU C'ncln-naU (14022)
ef Gus Bell, .Cln clnnatl
. rf Stan Musial, 1 St Louis
o Ed Bailey, Cln cmnaU
k 24 Mi (third win while Jack McMahon i
nn recently acquired from-the Pl-
i ; : :S'8.:8i s VatM u"ered the ":?s'
'oi ne I ..--'.. i
cast, did it In even more con concrete
crete concrete fashion with two homers
that sparked the Tigers to a 4-0
triumph over the Kansas City
Athletics. The victory snapped
10-game losing streak for tne
Tigers, who hadnt won since
June 15 in a alump thtt placed
Harris' job.in peril
- Kuenn homered in the third
and eighth Innings and the Ti Titers
ters Titers then added two more runs
in the ninth. Virgil Trucks went
'the distance, limiting the Ath Athletics
letics Athletics to six hits in gaining bis
3i m 9
35 .470 1114
36 .438 13
42 .400 16
43 .368 18
'Washington at New York (N)
Boston at Baltimore (N)
Chicago at Cleveland T-Nk
Detroit at Kansas City (N)
. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(Night Gamei (Night Game)
ClncinnaU 000 000 040-4 11 H Detroit 001 000 0124 10
Pittsburgh 000 003 000-3 7 Kansas City 000 000 0000 6
Klippstein, Acker (1-0), Fow- Trucks 3-2) nd Wilson, r
ler and Burgess. McMahan (0-1), Crimlan and
Munger, Arroyo ; (2-Z), Face;Qinsberg,
Brooklyn OOOIUOOO-S'S 0
New York 010 021 02x 8 8 1
Lehman, Bessent (0-1), Lablne
Worthington, Grissom (1-0)
NO STANDSTILL HERI
Smokev Burgess of the Red Red-legs,
legs, Red-legs, whose three-run homer
gave them a 4-3 win over, the.
Pirates. ...sM :fh -Wi"':,.
By RIANS RIARDON
24 Years in National League
Written for NEA Service
Baltimore (NEA) w Cmhu two
fho were in Baltimore's opening!
dy lineup are now considered
uriuie remuois. nicy are havener u k. jrAM.
Hal Smith and Shortstop Willie Mi.1 ,h hfd -r,,h
QUESTION: What happens when
a batter swines and misses on a
third strike and the pitch then
h;ts- the dirt before reaching the
catcher? Byron Porterfield.
Answer: The catcher mutt tag
ut the runner or throw to first
BRING THEM BACK f
PHr ADEI,PHIA (NEA) -t The
New York Giants and the Pbila Pbila-le'rhia
le'rhia Pbila-le'rhia Phillies took 51 minutes
to play a nine-inning game in 1919.
THE NEW AUSTIN 1956
DESIGNED AND BUILT FOR
COMFORT DURABILITY AND ECONOMY
ITB COST AND MAINTENANCE IS THE LOWEST IN THE FIELD
JUST ASK ANY AUSTIN OWNER
1 HRtt SIZES AVAILABLE WITH 4 OR 6 CYLINDERS
,.YOU CAN DEPEND ON. IT J y )
VISIT JUS Am TRY THEM
ONE BLOCK FROM TIVOLI CROSSING
lb Mickey Yernon,
2b Nelson Fox, Ch'e ago
3b George' Kell, Baltimore
ss Harvey Kuenn, Detroit
If Ted Williams, Beaton
. ef Mickev Mantle. New York
Here are the starting .lineups (206,924)
rf Al Kalkne, Detroit (149,-
e Yogi Berra, New York
Mantle thus was the top vote-
getter and Berra second. They
stood that way all the time the
votes were being counted.
Kell, traded by the White Sox
to Baltimore this year, became
the only new starter for tne
American League by replacing
Jim Flnlgan of Kansas City,
third baseman in the 1955 AJL
starting array. All of the N.L.
starters are Tiew laces."
' Voting closed at midnight last
Friday, 'but it took the ballot ballot-counters
counters ballot-counters a week to catch up. In
that week a startling thing hap
pened. Last Friday, no Cincin
nati player was leading for any
position. The commissioner's of
fice included a terrific number
from the Midwest and West In
those counted during the past
But Frick insisted that the
outcome was a "representative
team" for the N.L..
"Everybody had a chance to
vote, no matter where they
lived, so there should be no
squawk If somebody doesnt like
the team.- said Frick. "I think
it la a representative team.
There Is nobody there who does
not belong. Sure, you can get an
argument over one or two posi positions.
tions. positions. But you get that every:
year. Don't forget Cincinnati has
a pretty good ball ciuo."
Cains lllh Victory
To Top IL Pitchers H
NEW YORK. June 29 (CP)
Righthander Lynn Lovenguth
of the Toronto Maple Lean wot
over today as the top winning
pitcher In .the International
Lovengutn, wno iorm e r i y
pitched for the Cincinnati Red Red-lees
lees Red-lees in the National League
gained his 11th win of the sea season
son season last night when he scattered
seven hits to beat the Cuban
Sugar Kings, 6-3, at Toronto. The
Leafs were neipea oy five uuoun
errors ... k
- The Toronto ace, who has lost
five times, thus moved a notch
ahead of 10-game winners Fred
KIdd of Montreal and John
Macklnson of Rochester.
The Miami Marlins 'scored
four runs In the second Inning
to beat Montreal, 6-4, In a game
In which all the scoring was
crammed Into the first two In Innings.
nings. Innings. However, Montreal retain retained
ed retained its two-game hold on first
place as second-place Rochester
lost to Richmond, 5-1.' Lefty
NUes Jordan of Richmond al allowed
lowed allowed the Wings only six hlU,
missing a shutout- on Gene
Green's second-inning homer.
At Buffalo, the Bisons score j
a run in the last half of. the
10th lnnWg te nip Columbus, 7-
a iter: the Jets had scored
three In the ninth to tie.
SEN SAT 10
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Hundreds of Items and Parts for Your Car
LOS ANCELES Phone 3-1 9 5 C
PANAMA Tivoli Ave. Phona 2)931
.Rearf story on par U
'WASHINGTON, June 29-iUP)
Tiunn TiunhnMr mans tC
practice some stair climbing to-
K t J .Kama fA IaQVA I TIP
oay io gei w
Hospital tomurruw. f
Mr. Eisenhower Is scheduled to
motor to his : Gettysburg,
cnmpHms tomorrow, alter
spending three weeks In the hos hospital.
pital. hospital. White House press secre-
.. tary James C. Hagerty has sa id
the Chief Executive definitely
Intends to walk out of the hos-
; This morning's bulletin said he
had "another good and restfuJ
Mr. Elsenhower has been
spending more and more time
out of bed m recent days but j
Hagerty said there has been
no. -stair climbing so far that
' he -knows of. But he added:
: "I thfnk you can say that he
the President) will go up and
, flown" some stairs today.
'A : : -.'1
The president will have to
1 negotiate four or five steps when
! iieieaves Walter 8 Reed Army
' Today's morning medical bul-
' "The President had another
5 good, restful night He slept ai ai-!
! ai-! mast continuously for n 1 no
"hours. His temperature Is 98 2;
! pulse, 72; blood pressure 120-70
J and respiration 18, all of which
lare normal. He held his gain in
weight (163 pounds).
; ', Tjie President yeste r d a y
' Spent a major portion of the
'lafm'o f ternnnn anil eveninir : OUT
' of bed. His condition continues
;to progress satisfactorily. his
.spirits and morale are high."
Hagerty said no da'ly medl medl-.
. medl-. "ca! bulletins will be given
''when, the President Is in Get-
"tysburg. Hagerty sa'd he hoped
to bo able ta give definite hos hos-p.Ual
p.Ual hos-p.Ual departure iime this aft-
, ernoon. ;'"''':;';.
il Before leaving" the hospital
Mr. Eisenhower was expected to
sign 'the $32.9 billion highway
construction bill along with psy-',as--ytu-drlve
new taxes on such
(things as gasoline, tires, and
. 'This" wtalher report, for the 2:
.i hours ending 8 a.m. today,, it pre pre-pared
pared pre-pared by the Meteorological and
Hydrographic Branch of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Company:
.. 85 85
' 96 94
. (max. mph) .
. (inner, harbon)
SATURDAY, JUNE 30
1:10 a.m. 2:05 a.m.
8:24 p.m. 2:17 am
j LITTLU LUX I
Divorce proves thot united we
stand, but d'v' -' ron stand
It better.1 '"
Ui f ;i k iif
"Let the people
Agree To Up Air Force
WASHINGTON June 29 fUP)-i
House-Senate conferees, in a slap
at President Eisenhower s de
fense policies, agreed yesterday
to raise the Air Force budget by
900 million dollars to help keep a-
nead of boviet air power.
The joint conference committee
approved almost the full amount
of the Air Force increase voted
by the Senate in agreeing on a
$34,656,727,000 defense appropria appropriation
tion appropriation for the coming fiscal year..
This was a major victory for
Senate Democrats who had accus
ed the., administration; of letting
U.S. air power fall behind Rus
sia's in certain fields.
The great bulk of the extra
funds will be' to step up produc production
tion production of the B-52 intercontinental
jet bomber. The rest of the mon money,
ey, money, about 109 million dollars, will
be used for Air Force research,
personnel and maintenance and
Earlier it was disclosed that
Gen. Nathan F. Twining, Air
Force chief of Staff, has called
for a 50 per cent boost in B-52
striking power to give the nation
a fleet of some 850 long range
bombers by 19G0.
The appropriations bill, which
will at least provide a start to toward
ward toward the goal recommended by
Twining, now returns to the
House and Senate for final approv.
al before being sent to President
Eisenhower, for, his signature.
The president and Defense Sec
retary, Charles, E. wuson new a
hospital room conference yester
day afternoon at which is was de decided
cided decided that Wilson would "lay it on
the line when he faces his con congressional
gressional congressional critics at a Capitaol
Hill hearing today.
But news secretary James C.
Hagerty said he did not know
whether they had reached any
'Orsova Northbound Today
The 29,000 ton
liner In the pacific passenger
trade arrived this morning to
make her second canal transit
She carried 1,072 passengers
from 15 countries including 620
American citizens who joined at
Hawaii and American west coast
ports. 100 Americans, are mem
bers of four tour parties pro proceeding
ceeding proceeding to Europe. j
Flagship of the' Orient Line
fleet the "Orsova" is command commanded
ed commanded by Captain c. K Blake O.B.E.
She Is en route to England via
Trinidad and te Havre 6n the
final stage of a round-the-world
She sailed from England April
25 for Mediterranean ports, the
Suez Canal. Ceylon. Australia
New Zealand, Fiji, Hawaii, Van
couver, San Francisco and Long
Beach her last port of call be before
fore before Balboa.
All countries of the British
Common weaitn of Nations sve
represented In her passenger list
which also includes citizens of
Ireland.-Holland, Austria, Den Denmark,
mark, Denmark, France, Belgium, Sweden
Gerniany and Switzerland.
In the daily round of ship-;
board Ufe, Australian parliamen-
PRICES: .75 A .40
1:00, 8:59, 4:50, 6:55, 9:05 p.m.
i t , j rt
know the truth m& the
PANAMA, R. P FRIDAY, JUNE 29, 195S
Slap Defense Policies
decision on the q u e s 1 1 e n ef
spending or impounding the ex extra
tra extra Air Force money. Former
President T ru m a n once im impounded
pounded impounded extra Air Force, funds
voted by Congress under simi similar
lar similar circumstances. :
The House orginally approved a
military budget for fiscal 195 7,
which begins Sunday, that would
have cut Air Force spending near nearly
ly nearly 200 million dollars below what
Mr. Eisenhower recommended. But
the Senate raised the figure by
960, million dollars..' i 1
The conferees, ironing out dif differences
ferences differences in the two versions, ap approved
proved approved all but 60 million dollars
of the Senate increase. The elimi
nated sum would have been used
for personnel, maintenance a n d
oprations. The conferees accepted
the full 800 million dollar in.
Crease made by the Senate for air
The compromise bill provides
nearlv 16V4 billion dollars for the
Air Force, In contrast to the $15.-
600,000,000 requested by the ad
ministration. .The Navy will, re
ccive 10 billion dollars in new ap
propriations and the Army 7V4 bil
Rep. George H. Mahon (D (D-Tex.j,
Tex.j, (D-Tex.j, chairman ot the House
Military Appropriations subcom subcommittee,
mittee, subcommittee, said the extra funds may
."tend to eecelerate" B-52 pro-'
duction, but he cautioned that
the money will not mean a
"vf" Increase.' '' ? ';
Twining's proposal for 850 BJS20
in the next four years was reveai
ed by Air Force Secretary Donald
A. Quarles during testimony, be before
fore before a Senate Armed Services sub-
pnmmittee. The erouD is invest!
gating the relative air strength of
th United States and Russia.
Quarles said Twining bad rec recommended
ommended recommended the Air Force build to-;
and businessmen mingle with
ranchers from Hawaii, South
African diamond merchants, ca
nadian lumbermen, Calif ornlun
millionaires, British industrial industrialists
ists industrialists and Hollywood personalities
The only liner afloat with
sufficient deck area for base baseball,
ball, baseball, Orsova originally intro introduced
duced introduced the game for the bene bene-ft
ft bene-ft of American passengers. It
has since become one of the
main features of the trans-Pa-"
cifie sports entertainment pro program,
gram, program, crowds of enthusiastic
and vocal spectators gather to
watch every match.
Latest type stabilizers with
which Orsova Is fitted keep the
ship running so smoothly that
few passengers ever experience
seasickness. Passengers disem disembarking
barking disembarking here Include Miss S
Carlin, an American ; school
teacher, and Mr. and Mrs. tj. La La-cey
cey La-cey and their three children.
The ijTeat Canadian authority
on penal reform the Rev. Jos
hna D. Hobden la aboard en
route to England where he will
visit relatives and confer witn
British prison authorities. '; He
founded and until recently was
executive director In Canada of
the John Howard Society of
Well known British actor
Edmund Gwenn 's bound from
Hollywood for a European va vacation.'
cation.' vacation.' .. "-y--:
Travelling; to Trinidad on I
Guggenheim fellowship to work
for a year at the Imperial Col-
of Tropical Agriculture Is
ProRsSpencer W.: Brown, Profes Professor
sor Professor orGenotics-JIniyersity of
Also bound for Trinidad l?
Prof. Putnam C. Aldrtch, of.
Stanford University, a world au-i
thorlty on 17th century music.
On a business and vacation
trip to Europe is John V. Bakerj
president ; of Baker Aircraft;
Sales, the largest distributor of
corporation-type aircraft in the
Bound from -Hawaii to the
United Kingdom accompanied
by her husband and 11-year-old.
son Is American aviatrix Mrs
Natalie Phillips MacDonald wno
holds the unique position of
training officer at Hickham Air
country it safe" Abraham Lincoln.
ward 17 heavy bomber wings hy1
I960 instead of the 11 called for
in the present overall 137 wins'
goal., There are 45 B-52s in a
wing' phis "spares.".
Meantime, the Senate approved
legislation authorizing a 82,100,'
000,000 military construction pro
gram providing additional facili
ties to speed development of such
advanced weapons as ocean.span ocean.span-ning
ning ocean.span-ning ballistic missiles and an at
The. bill alse would block Air
Force plena to Install it Tales
lulded missile at four strategic
bember beses ht this country
and would authorise 137 million
dollars for the Army to expand
WASHINGTON. June 2MUP)
Defense Secretary Charles E
Wilson asserted today that the
administration's defense pro
gram is adequate. "It would be a
serious disservice to our country
and the morale of the free world
to belittle it." he said.
In bard-hlttinac testimony be
fore the Senate Air Power sub
committee, Wilson used such
terms as "fantastic" and "defies
the imagination" to describe the
atomic punch pf .American air-
power. -V?'"'. J..' ',-;Svi:',.V-
He said the nation can expect
to have Intercontinental ballis
tic missiles in the ."relatively
Wilson appeared before the
subcommittee On the heels of
claims from Air Force com
manders that America may lose
its air power leadership to Rus
3la In a few years.
Democrats have contended ad'
ministration policies are fritter
ing away thenatlon's air lead-
ersniD. Only yesterday Senate'
House conferees agreed to boost
the Air Forces' .budget by $900
million despite the admintstra
tlon's claims that Its original
815.6 billion request was ade
quate. .t.v, -r .;;...?.;
Wilson ssid that every claim
the committee heard from ad advocates
vocates advocates of more air wwer wa
carefully studied .before the hew
defense budget was presented to
uonsress last January.
-we aepiore efforts to belittle
the capacity and resolve of thl
government to be prepared to
meet any recognized threat.'
Wilson said. i. v
"We do not need or wish to
flaunt" American military Dow
er he said, "but It would be a
serious disservice to our country
and the morale of the free world
to belittle It."
Wilson's testimony followed a
45-minute conference with Pres
ident Elsenhower yesterday dur
ing wnich, the White House said
the President told his defense
cnief to "lay It on the line" at
Chain Singh Wins
Chain Singh and Comoanv hx
entered the low bid for fencing the
sdes and back of the Tivoli Guest
House and for the removal of wire
fencing used at the 300-Area along
Gaillard Highway.".. V
The firm entered an offer of $3,-
m jor iencing the Tivoli, and
i iw uie removal oi ine re remaining
maining remaining wire fencing at the .300
Area and Transporting it to the
remaining wire fencing at the 300
Area and transporting it to the
Moreoouse Division for storage.
ine wora at ine Tivou Gou
House involved the installation of
a fence from the corner of th kit.
Mien wing around the back of the
Duiiomg and to the corner of the
opposite wing. The back of the
Tivoli faces on Porto Bello Street
ana is not used as a public
trance. -' ; ,- f
ANMIE H. Vda. do DELL
Her children Enid, Lillieth, Arundale, Florin, Elsie,
Ralph, Minneth, Granville, Winifred and nephew
Allan K. Smith invite all friends of the family to the.
funeral which will take place Saturday, June 30
at 4 p.m. from St Paul's Church for Interment at
the Jardin de Paz. v
Hs Nike anti-aircraft tytltm
here and overseas. The services
have been feuding over the rel relative
ative relative merits ef the two missiles.
' Quarles did- not tell the Senate
subcommittee when Twining made
his recommendation for increased
B-32 strength, but it apparently
came within the last few months.
Quarles said no decision has been
made on the proposal as yet.
If Twining's .plan is approved,
the United States would have 850
R-52s by 1960, supported -by some
1,800 B-47 jet bombers. The Air
Force now has considerably fewer
than 100 B-52s. The 1957 budget
calls for ordering 500 more and
the 1958 budget another 100.
US Air power
Wilson testified as both Hous
es prepared to complete action
on uie S3t.s ouuon defense budg
et ior the year starting July :
which includes the extra S900
minion ior tne Air Force.
Wilson indirectly took.' up
many of the claims that had
been made to the subcommittee.
uen. curus E. Lemay, strategic
air commander,' testified that
Russia would surnass the United
States In long range bomblne
puwer oy ivav-ou ana urged an
increase In his B-52 heavy
bomber Torce. r :
Wilson said that thi Rtrairir
Ait ummano. is America s "pri'
mary deterrent power" and is
"at me nitbesc sute of rearll
ness it nas yet achieved in its
. j.-v. ; L, ,T t , -e v; ....
Soviet Military Chiefs
MreCOWjune 29 (UP) The'lngs" due to ommissions and mis
fillihnritatlVi inn rnnl "Pmhliima
of History" publicly criticized So
i-: a o- i
Viet military leaders for the firsi
lime yesterday, by blaming "indi
vidual commanders" for the loss
ot mitiauve against the Germans
in world war n.
Criticism of the Soviet militarv
was contained in a review of the
recently published book, "Outline
History of Great patriotic Wars."
Problems of History" attacked
the book for "serious shortcom-
Girls 8r Boys 4
Twins were born to Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest Turnbull of New Cris.
tobal on June 22. according to the
Coco Solo Hospital report for the
nne-weex period endin midniehL
Jne 27. The twins, a boy and a
girl were among the 12 births list listed
ed listed during the week.
During the same neriod. 97 na.
tients were admitted and 105 Were
discharged,'-"-'- .uk -aa
Babies were bora to the follow
ing American citizens: AD-1 and
Mrs. Bernard Tollensdorf, of Coco,
Solito, daughter; SFC and Mrs.
Rafael Roman, of Coco Solito, son;
SFC and Mrs. Robert Fair, of Ft
Davis, daughter: Mrs. and Mrs,
Meredith Brown, of New Cristo
bal: daughter; YN-2 and Mrs.
Arthur Barlow, of Coco Solito,
daughter; SN-2 and Mrs. Benja
min Florek, of Coco Solito, son;
and SFC and Mrs. Ernest Smith,
of Ft Gulick, daughter.
Babies were born to the follow following
ing following Panamanian citizens: Mrs. and
&Tf Alvin T im nf Pnlnvi My mntt
Mrs Joseph Howard, of Saba'nitas'PP1" f P'ne?; -nki and guns
j l.L. j j i were called "auric false, harmful
uauxmer, ana jar. nu mis. v-
phas Daniels, of Colon, son.
Permission To Fly
' MOSCOW, June 29 (UP) -Gen.
Nathan F. Twining ordered an in investigation
vestigation investigation yesterday into the un un-precendented
precendented un-precendented flight of American
businessman William Lear from
Berlin to Moscow in a plane load loaded
ed loaded with embargoed equipment
Lear, exeuctive of a firm mak
ing flight equipment, said before
leaving Berlin that he was "just
dumb", enough to ask for and get
in one day Russian permission
to make the. first private flight to
Moscow since before World War
JI. ;-':. .-
He said the equipment .in his
plane was embargoed for sale to
Kussia but was not classified and
could be bought "off the shelf" in
the United States.
The whole shipment is embar
goed," Lear "said yesterday. "I
couldn't sell the Russians the cig
arette lighters even if I wanted to
unless it was licensed" by the U U-uited
uited U-uited States.
Lear called at the American
embassy yesterday end explain explained
ed explained he made the flight on a "spur
ef the moment impulse."
He did not visit Soviet aircraft
plants yesterday as he has plan
ned. But a Russian air force cap.
tain showed him through the TU
104 let passenger plant where he
inspected the cockpit and instru
ments, .i ;.' '-:''
Meanwhile Gen: Twining and
his party flew to Stalingrad to vis visit
it visit the battlefield where the Rus Russians
sians Russians defeated German troops in
one of the turning points of
World-War II. ,
Twinine toured two aircraft
factories Wednesday., He said it
was "an interesting- experience"
but he learned "nothing surpns
Moscow radio .' reported that
Russian leaders told Twining it is
time to end, the arms race be
tween the. East and West. 3 lie
broadcast Dointed out that the two
plants Twining visited have been
partially converted to manuiac-i
tore farm machinery and other
The ,boradcast said that "Wash "Washington
ington "Washington troublemakers" have come
to "the amazing conclusion" that
the United States must speed up
its arms production as a result
of the Soviet revelations to Twin
ing and the American airmen ac
Commentator Timor Timofeyev
referred to the Senate's voting
nearly a billion dollars more for
the Air Force and saide "They are
in such a hurry they don't even
want to wait until President
senhower's military representa representative
tive representative returns from Moscow to hear
his report." i v
i f.b. ta u . T
laeri.1 1L HJllIl EJiaB naAsT stlnaaul k I
vpr n pi as? a nr th cA..
. . : ---- v-i
an f.ilArf t. j
and hardships suffered bv the Rus-
wan people aunng world War II.
ine review fuled in some of
ine gaps it claimed the book left
unfilled., It. said flatly that the
loss of strategic initiative by the
Soviet army during World War II
was caused by "incorrect evalua evaluation,
tion, evaluation, of the enemy, also individual
commanders, and chiefs who did
not know how to organise fighting
ncuun iroops ana airect them
'Problems of History" said the
vermans naa overwhelming su
perionty of planes and t a a k s
wnea tney attacked the Soviet U U-uion.
uion. U-uion. : ..- ; . ....
Regarding the allies, it said the
;nrm Axrica campaign nad "po "positive"
sitive" "positive" results since it onened
path to Italy, and that the Rus
sians were part oi an anti-Fascist
cralition with the United States
and Britian which "facilitated our
victory. .despite secret plans and
calculations of the imperialists."
The review also criticized the
book for paying- too' little atten.
lion to the importance of the sec second
ond second front against Germany which
was maintained during world War
II by the Russians.
-Editors of the history Journal
inserted a significant footnote tak taking
ing taking side with the "Military Her Her-aid,"
aid," Her-aid," a Defense Ministry publica publication,
tion, publication, in a dispute with the army
newspaper Red Star.
The "Military Herald," blamed
Russia's Initial defeats in World
War II on unpreparedness due to
Premier Josef Stalin's refusal to
admit the danger of a Nazi at
tack. ..,.. '':';
The "Military Herald's" conten contentions
tions contentions that Russia had insufficient
were called "quite false, harmful
judgements" by Red Star, which
said proper defense was set up
by the Communist party central
"'Problems of History" said the
facts as presented by the army
publication were "contradictory to
historical truth." :
- RADIO ASTRONOMY
TROY, NY. -(UP) A radio
astronomy laboratory is being set
up by Rensselaer Polytechnic In Institute
stitute Institute on a wooded tract near
here. The lab, expected to -develop
into an important link with other
college stations, will be in opera operation
tion operation by early fall. It will measure
the degree to which radio waves
from outer space are absorbed in
the upper air covering the earth.
. V!'r ' (NEA Radio-TeIephoto)V
FLY TO MOSCOW IN PRIVATE PLANE William Lear of
Santa Mqnica, Calif. and hb wife stand beside their twin twin-engined
engined twin-engined plane after arriving In Moscow from Berlin. Lear
received permission from Russian authorities to make the first
private plane. fUght. from Berlin to the Russian capital since..
r ,. r.. World War IL
Ike, Nixon ;
A B CnnrfSflntfiC
ALBANY, June 29 (UP) New
York's Republican National Con
vention delegation formally en endorsed
dorsed endorsed the Eisenhower-Nixon tick
et today and unanimously elected
state GOP Chairman L. Judson
Morehouse as its chairman.
Morehouse was the candidate of
former Gov. Thomas E. Dewey
Dewey expressed certainty that
President Eisenhower would not
withdraw from the presidential
race. "I don't believe there is any
change at all, and there is 1 not
likely to be any." he said.
Asked bow he -would reel aoout
Vice President Richard Nixon as
ton candidate if Mr. Eisenhower
did not run. Dewey ( replied
can't even open my mind to the
possibility that Mr.- Eisenhower
WOU t run. '.:.;.'' ;
Egypt Clamps Down
On Militant Reds
CAIRO. June 29 (UP) Egypt's
Supreme Military Court yesterday
sentenced 40 persons to up to sev seven
en seven vears in orison for Commu
nist activity and advocating over-1
throw- of the government by force
- 1 Shows: -..
5:05 7:11 1:53 pjn.
. ROSAUNO RRNANDO
. Eddie Albert
' qoria PoHovem
IMil Winati ana Mnmm Qmn.
I af aw"" -"" m
' 1 p ACrlANCI
j. ''' i M OCioaaau. mm-
k ,:. V'( WUHMIflllOlt
: n -y V ...... tAMwmim ...
" I A W" mm
.V V I;
TEStlFIES Capt. Theodore -Harris,
an Force bomber
pilot, tells the Senate Investi Investigating
gating Investigating subcommittee In Wash Washington
ington Washington that blind faith and
natural stubbornness baffled
his Chinese communist cap--tors
who kicked Wm out of
North Korea- with '. the last,
truckload of repatriated war.
pirsoners. The cdmmittee is
studying ways to combat com com-"
" com-" jnunist brainwashing,
1:15, 2:49, 4:41, 6:54. 8:59 pjn.
THE MOST SENSATIONAL
TRIAL IN UJS. HISTORY
- GARY COOPER in
1 f I- VVll A II mJt
Warne Bros. .
Bitty MitchtM m fghtipg mt
wh9 'fought too kwTt