The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01921

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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IS
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an i:;:"i:::::,t ,5Efe. caily
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i-.iiiiifMliiilU,l -Mill!! Plt I U. II!
'..131 YOU FLY
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"Let thn people Vno ths trclh rJ the ctz&y Is eH AhrtJuan Lincoln.
iNTMNAtlONAL AIfM
V.i TEAS
PANAMA, R. P, FRIDAY, JIT f, 195

. M

1

ids

2olorhil Oldrimer
:iiz Maii'i Dies

Alfred Friedrich (Fritz) Marti, an employ in, the
Canal organization for nearly 50 years, died this morning
to El Volcan. He wai 83 years old.
News of Mr. Marti's serious- illness at his home in
El Volcan had been received in the Canal Zone yesterday
and a rescue plane from Albrook Air Force Base had been
c',patched early today to bring him to the Canal Zone for
l.cspitalization. ''
News of his death was radioed back by the plane
crew after arrival at the Cerro- Punta, airfield.

The plane, a C-4.7 of the 26th
Air Rescue Squadron at AlbrooK
v is piloted by Capt. Donald R.
Clark. Dr. Harry Romero, flight
Burgeon, accompanied the crew
The plane Is to return this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon bringing the body. Mrs
Marti will return, aboard the
PlI,?r Marti was one of the col col-nt
nt col-nt h rnal oreanl-

ration during the .construction
period who .rtayd to after the

waterway was camy camy-well
well camy-well known in the Canal Zone
and Panama.
Mr. Marti was bom In Thun,

Switzerland, m wu. i
in to the Isthmus in February,;
1907, he was a planter and con.

tractor in Martinique, ne icaiu icaiu-ed
ed icaiu-ed in St Pierre, but happened to
leave home to visit an outlying
plantation on the morning of
th. great eruption of Mt. Pelee
which destroyed the city.
When he returned that eve eve-ring
ring eve-ring he found that his entire

I'::. 'I Zz::vi
. ... 1 Li J

-s v nre used In

famliva wife and several chll-

rirpnhad nerlsnea.

. on another occasion, before
pomincr to Panama, he was res

cued from a shipwreck. ;

It was as an, assistant w a

powder foreman in tne Depart
ment nf Fyravatlon and Dredg

iinp in Gaillard Cut that Mr

Mam minea tne canal iurce.;

He was seriously injured in

May. 1908.- in a premature dyna

mtte exrjlosion at Caim'ito. one

nf the vrnrat disaster of this

nature to occur during tee Ca
nal vnrtr H. wa nftrtlv" buried

under rock when, the big charge

or oynamiie was, prematurely

set nff hv a holt of nsminins.

Hit t-anaivari niimarniia sprinn?'

. y

injuries, including a broken an

gle in tne accident wnicn cost

the lives of two other men.

Tn 10nQ h mas transfprred to

the Metereologlcal Section and

continues in wai type oi worn
until his death, although for the
pasfsix years he has been em employed
ployed employed .only on a part time bas

is. He woritea lor several years
at the Gamboa fluviograph sta station
tion station Tn 1914 h wax pmnloverl

on the permanent staff and was

successively promotea rrom fore foreman,
man, foreman, computer, hydrographer

ann metorenlnorist. niirlnor the

1920's he operated his own ban

ana plantation in tne catun

i.ak'e arra

Jj).i Cj u ii A

n

7

n

It V 1. T".

-i

SERVICE IN MONACO Ac Actress
tress Actress Grace Kelly made her
first official appearance as
Princess of Monaco by attend attending
ing attending a special Independence
Day Mass with her husband.
The Mass wa said by Fa Father
ther Father Tucker, Prince Rainler's
American priest.
; ;r,
Grace Is riot Yet
Pregnant, Prince
infoms Prelate
' MONArO Jnlv 6 YTTP .Prinp

Rainier has told the Bishop of
Monaco that his Princess bride
Grace Kelly is not expecting a

tV 1 !. ii'f'H'med snurcrs f'ti to

ions f.iiiitnrv

m

FundsApprovod

In Commutes
WiSHlKr.TnN Jnlv fTIP

The House Appropriations Commit Committee
tee Committee today approved Army construe

ttion projects totalling $l,0ti0,000

and Navy construction projects xo xo-talling
talling xo-talling $2,210,000 for various sites
in thi Canal none during the' com

ing year. It was the full amount

requested by the Administration.
The Navy construction project is
far tha conversion of electric cow

er in the 15th Naval District from
25-cycle to 60-cycle power.
The Army project will pay the
armed services share of sewage
disposal plan to correct pollution

of tne ranama ianai.' .
Tha mm mitt made DO reduC

tion in Administration estimates

on either project,

Au!:psy Being M:d3

On Tuna Skipper

Xtfo Died At Sea

An autansv is heinir made at

Gorgas Hospital In an attempt

to detwmine tne cause oi aeaui
of an American tuna boat cap-
fnln arhn onllanspH flhnurd his

boat yesterday off the coast of

Panama. 7
r.rpirmpti at first thouuht he

cm nietrn rnlif waa ODeratlne

the switch for a winch aboard

the fisher Joan of Arc wnen

I ho fpll nvpr unconscious.

, rcn -"p-i at i f Y

it1
i
ir
I
-

to.?,

1
u

1
1

1

i- 1 S

r (

'T ( V.1V7 t'-'r

tsrk r

Kidnaper 'Offered!

Any Amount7 for
Tots Safe Eletuji

WESTBURY, N.Y.; July 6 (UP)The family of month-

old Peter Weinberger offered his kidnaper a blank check
for any amount today for safe return of the infant whs
was stolen frorn his carriage on the Fourth of July by a
"desperate" abductir who demanded $2000 ransom.

The child s father, Morris Weinberger, said the check
has been written, with the amount left blank, by his
uncle, Mannie Weinberger, an executive of the family Y
New Jersey drug firm.
"My uncle isn't a rich man," Weinberger said, "bul
he will meet any demand the kidnaper makes.' He (tha
kidnaper) can fill out the check, and if there's not enoui
money in the bank my uncle will guarantee the amount
he writes on the check will be given to him in cash."

. Police said they had made "no
progress" and found no useful
clues In their search for -the
child. ;
One police officer said there
had been some suggestion that
the kidnaper might be a teen teen-aged
aged teen-aged boy or girl. 1
He said that "If tomethlng
doesn't break soon we may go
into he high schools tn this
area and check the handwrit handwrit-j'7
j'7 handwrit-j'7 on t,e rnnsom not vu'i
! i 1 7 f i'u-

there was little chance the ab

ductor would show up to cl
them.

"It would take a pretty dumb
bunny to shoio up here," on
officer said when asked if he
thought the kidnaper would
return.
The packaees. containlnu s orp

money and a lot of r""- cut ta
size, were in f'.ill vi' of r nv

e tp

jtiua;
of

-., n. is
1 1 bur bur-C
C bur-C ..inese

.ner i nene runs.

L '.. 1 r.alllarrl HlphftSV.

: Both the victim and his wife,
listd officially as Nr Po Tal.
; told the court of the occoren-cs
! last Sunday eveninn when the
wife Btrumled with an intruder
i for possession of a wooden box
i containing over $70.

j 1 Their testimony was tran tran-1
1 tran-1 slated into Spanish by an Inter Inter-preter,
preter, Inter-preter, one N Wlmt Kai a
i member of the local Chinese
iCS of the Court John
MichPelis in turn translated the
Spanish into English for the
court.
Cci!s Cc.!;y$i:3

a Panmanian taxi driver was

fined $100 in Balboa Magistrate's

been convicted of driving his
vehicle on Amador Road while
he was in an Intoxicated condi condition.
tion. condition. Georee. Clifford Jones. 45,

Morion not. onutv 10 me cuaiec.

The offense occurred around
midnight July J.
This was a second conviction
of drunken driving for Jones.
On July 2, 1951. his conviction
resulted in a fine of $100 plus
a 10-dav sentence, suspended for
a perioi of one. year.

Jones has Deen iouna nuniy
rf a numbr of other traffic
violations, His convictions In Include
clude Include two for speeding and two
for reckless driving.

, . ..I 1 1 t,i i,. ii
oince she al the shy Prince
were married in pomp and splen splendor
dor splendor on April 19.
-. t .. ,v
The sources said that M o n i.
Giles Barthe, Bishop of Monaco,
asked Prince Rairiter several days

i if he were to be congraaulat-

cd. And the sources said the
Prince replied: "no, not for the
mumenl." :

1 : ., .; i -i;M (
Inrje id;, i 1 p ow U.t upper
Cha'ires Kivcr craina're basin
for which he was given a letter
of commendation by Gov. Jo Joseph
seph Joseph P: Mehaffey.
Mr. Martin asked to be reliev relieved
ed relieved of active office duty lu June
1950, and since that time he and
Mrs. Marti have made, their
home In El Volcan.

He was one of the numerous:

old-timers who attended the

Goethals Memorial Celebration
in the Canal Zone In 1954. Dur During
ing During the boat trlD through Gail

lard Cut, the stalwart, white white-bearded
bearded white-bearded Swiss entertained con con-tempories
tempories con-tempories and late-comers with

stories of his service with the
Canal.

In addition to his wife. Mr

mai n is survived Dy a son, Tea-l ( -Patrons are requested not

ay a. Marti, an employe In waste the waitress' time; by ask

- ., iiik w ner viiai siausucs

Tuuciw arrangemeno will, Dei ."They are ll6, 26. 37,

When Is A Waist
AVasteOfTime?.

SOUTHSEA; England, July

vui-j notice on me wan of the
cafe where bosomy Marian Weeks

works as a waitress:

to

announced later.

"S'true.'

Early vt '.ay aiternoon the
Rescue Conro.nation Ccntfr at
Albrook AFB was? notified that
the master reauired assistance.

An SA-16 amphibian was dis dispatched
patched dispatched from Albrook. It Inter Intercepted
cepted Intercepted the tuna boat off Santa
Clara and made an open sea

lnnrtlnir

Capt. Fred Ten Eyck. flight
surgeon! went aboard and found

Rodrigura dead.
The Joan of Arc brought the

body to Balboa where it was
transferred to Gorgas Hospital

this morning.
Drcft Coll 14,000

WASHINGTON, July S (UP)

The. Defense Department has an

nounced a September draft quota
of 14.000 men, all for the Army.
The Navy, Air Force and Marine
Corps will continue to depend on
volunteers to maintain their

rtrength. ;

PC School Bus Driver 30 Years Ago,
Chauii'cur Remembers Hardest Jobs

A good many men and women,
now in responsible positions in
the Canal Zone remember Manuel
Segundo Carvajul not as a chauf-i
feur for official Canal cars but as
the driver of the school bus which ;
took them back and forth between'
their homes in Ancon or Balboa'
more than 30 years ago. j
. His assignment to the school bust
run,, he recalls today, was not a
permanent one, but he remembers
some of those youngsters of long.

ago who considerable affection, f
All in all, Carvaja! who has Just

retired remembers ins years with,
the Canal organization with plea pleasure,
sure, pleasure, but is firm in his belief that
the past few years have been "bet "better
ter "better ones" than thore some people
call the "good old days."
"I appreciate the time I worked
for the Panama C;nal." he said
.1.:. 1. it I t i

iuia weciv, iiiu i nave a souu

"c-d Cc:ivtr.L:nf

The chairman of the Canrl "8 to hv evfr

one delegation to tne .awoni Panani!, rv.n

Democratic Convention in cn- wag oart nf rn!(1ihi, h(

Knn ncL-Ari f.nai I i3THnPrJI I .x ...

CaSO Una awivtn

i .,.! v .'i;,:.,.1!! 't sit 1 63 t (....'-.. .JS.
tiainir.g s.-p Siiire Ij.j. Hie floating cla. loom in v :iich
cadets learn seamanship, navipatlon and leadership, is com-,
manded by Captain Karl O. A. Zittel, USCG. (U.S. Navy Photo) j

Ike Expected At White House:,

Before AfoWrig Ponomq Trip'

iiFTTvSmiRG.' Pa.. July I

(UP) President Eisenhower dis discussed
cussed discussed his second term intentions

witn nis sian wuj ii
time since his illness.
White House Press Secretary
James C;' Hagerty announced that
Mr. Eisenhower discussed both
"personaJ and general politics' in
a conference this morning with
Hagerty and Presidential Assistant
Sherman Adams.

But there was no immediate

statement on the big question i
does the President still intend to
run for (mother term in the White
House? '-i . ,- ..

tfaffprfv told newsmen that be

talked with the Chief Excuive atj

the farm. Adams conierreq wiin
the President by telephone.

Hnrtv fiauv .rerusea w give

any details of the political conver conversations
sations conversations He said he"wouldnt
twhather 1 further State

ment fif the- President's Second

im intantinn i reauired.

Hagerty emphasized that : t-h i e

diSCUSSlon OI DOW per50U fuh-
tics and 1 general politics was
the first the President has had
with White House staff members
inr-a his June S illness.

So far. he. said the discussion

has only involved three persons

the President, Aaams ana anger

Hagerty said he was in the room
whan the President talked with

1

Arid Pc;lcL;!.

Adams over the telephone' this

morning. ?'-

"I listened to one end of the

conversation," he said..
"Asked if Vice President Richard
M. Nixon was discussed, Hagerty
again gave no details.
, "It was a general discussion of
politics," he said.
Hageriy said he did not know of
any plans of the President to talk
politics with GOP- national chair

man Leonard w. Han.

Next week the President proba

bly will open an office in down downtown
town downtown Gettysburg, either at G e t-

tysburg College of the Post Office

Building.

Hagerty said he expects the

President to return to the White
House in Washington "for a few
days" before he goes to Pinama

July 20, 1

that Dsmocrats;

Pa-

he re-'

members the fighting around Cal-

ft-SSll W mn the War of

1 H -1 r TIC VV O W

RETIRES Manuel Carvajal (right) receives a retirement cer certificate
tificate certificate from. Roger Adams (left), superintendent of the Ca Canal's
nal's Canal's Motor Transportation Division, oh his retirement after
more than 30 years of service. Looking on is Howard E. Wall-
. ; ing. : .

YnlAnnnrlantA

mts and rational Issues I Hig first Ca al z.-.e iob was In

Att.Jney C , 71 I912 nd 1913. he iavi.l worked
erd the oh?r lwal de bates to t ..running r(1
1 ext month's convention wi!l,Bai1)0, and corozal. This involved
rot be formally Instructed when t-af,, .hifUner nntn iha f;n wh.n

tiff reach Chicago., 'the railroad was relocated in that streets where fog and, rain, often trlcal Division. Still later he' was

liuwi vv, "gecu(Hi. for uie ov lew years
h':t thp tiin;t tiirprt urnv for lo-l k .na0 Amnim? tnnnna nt

...! uemnrrais 10 pev iin-ir upm- and in 193) went to Hulk for what he says.

t.t.s before th convention is tOjU now th Motor Transportation He hat been on general assign-

Division. ment for a number of years. Dur

r it '"em in writing ior in aei aei-f.:atcs..
f.:atcs.. aei-f.:atcs.. -.1 of this nature for -the
t rion of the deleeation
,-i'ild be ?ri(fipced to Ramirez
at box SS5, Ancon.

few years made driving difficult. It was one assigned to the Special Eogineer Eogineer-nama
nama Eogineer-nama City'of the hardest jobs in those days, ing Division as a driver. Last

year he won a ten-year sate any.

ine award. He lives in Panama

City and all but one of his eight

He liked the job driving the ing the Madden Dam construction sons and tnree daughters nave un-

school bus but did not enjoy tnoth- he was driver lor Aiaj. William fc.'isnea scnooi.
pt nf his scsipnmenu Hrivinir i R. Cnvell. assistant Engineer of, "I don't figure to do anything,

earbase collection truck in Pana-i Maintenance, and later he drovei he said the othcr day. "Right now.

ma .This wag-night work, on darklfor W. W. MacCaslin, of the Elec- I'm just going te rest"

Zcr.!:n$l!u$l7ash
Au!:r.:t!!2$ B:!:re
Delivery To Ships

Shippers on the Panama Line
will ha reauired to wash their au

tomobiles, particularly the under
narts nrinr to their delivery to

Terminals Division for loading on

Panama Una vessels, it was an
nmmiaH vastardav.

,This requirement is uie result 01
a ruling of the Department of A-

grlculture, wnicn nas iouna vy ou
examinations In various countries
indications of the presence of an

undesirable organisms injuries to
certain farm crops. Tue ruling of
the Department of Agriculture re requires
quires requires all cars to be thoroughly
washed before entering the United
States, including those: from the
Canal Zone.
Individual notices of this re re-auirement
auirement re-auirement are being furnished

each automobile shipper.

nwy already have taken the i.iei
of tiny Peter Weinberger. tt, I kJ

A steady ram leu on tne iasn-

lonable Long isiana neignoor-

hood where a desperate aoo.ua aoo.ua-or
or aoo.ua-or took the sleeping child from
a patio Wednesday. v
Ail unseasonable cold spell
chilled searchers who painstak painstakingly
ingly painstakingly combed the area In the off

chance the oaDy was aoaiiuuucu
nearby., ;-,.. .' ,.

jtufftorifies were pessimistle
about the fate of the baby,
either from over-exposure to,
the inclement weather if the
kidnaper abandoned him, or.
ifrom violence by the kidnaper
himself if premature1 publicity t
frightened him into making
ood hit threat to kill the
rhUd.'

f Dummy packages containing

part of the $2000 ransom de
manded In a note left by the ab

ductor were placed yesterday In
prominent spots near the Weln Weln-bereer
bereer Weln-bereer home. But they still were

there when police officers re

trieved them wen past tne ap
nnlYitwl hour. '-

The packages were placed at
two points, either of which could
have been the ones described In
the somewhat ambiguous kid kidnap
nap kidnap note but police conceded
even before they placed them

r.Iilitary Ceremoiry Vill Highlight ( ;
Opening Of New Fort Kobbe Chspel

The new chapel at the post of

Fort Kobbe will be formally dedi

cated and opened to the public
with a fitting military ceremony

to be conducted Saturday morning,
Jnlv U. at 9:45 a.m.

The t occasion ? mams me nrsi

time a building has been ereciea

at Fort Kobbe solely for religious
nurnnse. The building previously

occupied as a chapel was original original-lv
lv original-lv constructed to serve as an 0-

perations building for the post tn4

gineers and wnen acsignaiea oe

used lor religious services, iuv
ed definitely inadequate.-
The new chapel was f ivtn top
priority for an immeidate ap
propriation s little more than
year ago when ths chiof of chap chaplains,
lains, chaplains, Mai. Gen. Patrick J. Ry Ryan,
an, Ryan, visited the command and
aw tha need for a new roli roli-gilus
gilus roli-gilus edifice.
The planning design and con

struction became the responsibili responsibility
ty responsibility of the district engineer, whose
offices are in Jacksonville, Fla.
The district engineer engaged the

service of vE.T. Reeder associat

ed of Atlanta, Ga. as the archi architects.
tects. architects. When final plans and speci

ficMions were drawn and complet- noons,

ed and bids received, the award's pm

r

Refineria Panama, s,A.. r

of the two oil companies ice

granted permission to es

lish refineries here, has secui
an' Option on two portions r
land, each of 1200 acres, si
Puerto Pilon and Portobelo, foi

site for the company'! refin

ery.

Which of the two sites will b(

chosen depends on a result ol
extensive surveys of each location.

It Is expected that 1600 work

ers will be hired for building th
refinery. The job will take about
four years. ,

Tne two S33.000.OOO refinery a-

greements were ratified today
by Panama's Permanent Legisla

tive committee.

HViXh M:!:cs UP

C::f C&rcass Sliy
Fresh Fcr 43 l!r:rs

concrete from the! roof to the

foundation. Side walla are of glaz

ed vent uie. There are lour en entrances
trances entrances to the chapel proper.

. In the front of the building is a

laree room which will serve for in

struction or Sunday school, is well

as meeting or league purposes.

Thi chapel proper will seat 452

worshippers. Utilization of .the
meeting room will increase ; the

seating capacity another 150.

A new Hammond electric organ

and public address svstem have

been installed by Army Signal

Service.

Sufficent office space has been

aligned the chaplains and clerks

and on the other side or tne nave

or narthex will be comfort rooms.

A vestry room and devotional

room will be completely furnished..

Panamanian labor was

ad in the entire project under

the direction of the local centric,
tor Framorco at cost of $150,.
800.

Complete in every detail, the
chapel will serve the three major

denominations, inaugural, oenoini
national services will be conduct conduct-ed
ed conduct-ed as follows: Saturday, after

Jewsisli Sabbath Service,

Sunday mornings, Gener

NEW-YORK, July 6 A Pana.
ma beef carcass left hanging with.

out refrigeration in t temperaturs

of 90 degrees was fresh and on.
spoiled after 48 hours, a U.S. ex expert
pert expert in an antibiotic method oi
keeping meat fresh reported to today,
day, today,

The expert, Raymond vasquez,

is completing a tour of Latin A
merican countries for Americas
Cyanamid Company here to study

application of the new process it
Latin American conditions, He it
nowi in Mexico.

He reported that experiment!

with the antibiotic formula, calico

"Acronize," had. been successful
under typical : hot-weather condi conditions
tions conditions jn Latin America in the casi
of poultry and fish as well at
beef.
In the Panama test, Vasquez s
letted two beef cattle weighin
700, pounds each provided by ex
Mayor Dominador Bazan of Colon
He .said he injected the animals,
on slaughter, with an "Acronize"
solution, then sprayed Uie carcas-

unusneo.' ses wlth jt.
employ-T BoUl carcasses remained "per

fectly fresh" for. the entire two-

day period wniie even ranama ranama-nins
nins ranama-nins were wilting in the heat

Vasquez reported.

f nnfrit tvn piuen ti Framod al Protestant Service, 11 .m

co of Panama. Sunday afternoons.' Catholic Serv
Tha kMiMintf ila faca tha nOt lea. 4 P.m.:

flag pole quadrangle to the west! Following the inaugural services

i. a mnlarn r-nntamiwirrvlprh denomination Will SirCSS

Resign, constructed of reinforced religious emphasis period.

Early Riches

LONDON, July 6 (UP) Bate
Virginia Mvroleoo. received a
name' and a fortune at their chris christening
tening christening yesterday, j - s ...
She received a : $2,800,000 oil
tanker and a $36,400 necklace at
presents from her "grandfather,
Basil Mvroleon.. He is a milhul
ire shipowner,.



'.2 TWO

TZ3 PASAJLI

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
fM ONO ueitHtO 1 TXt PANAMA AMtRICAN MEM. INC.
roUMDEO V NILSON ftOUNSCVCkk U
HARMODK) ARIAS tOITQA
7 H Trft P. O. Box 194. Panama. ..
Tiitmem a-0740 S LiNK
CAM.I AOOttaa, PANAMimCAN. PANAMA
tMui Orrre H I7 cintkal Avinui mtwim 12tm anc 13tw tratfra
POAIKH RVMftNTATIVIC JOHUA B. POWER. INC.
149 MAOIMH Ave. New VOa. 1171 N. V.

- LOCAL ...... MIHIL

1.90
IS oo
t4.0

MONTH M ASVANC1
'OK 1IX MONTH. IN AOVANCb.
om oni via, m aovanci

LOCAL
.70
ICO
1S.B0)

IS TOUR PORUM YNI REAOItS OWN COLUMN t
i -- - -
TV u.i m m mm law f l Taa fmiml America

Uttfi m iMCivt ratatnUv era tuaJM la whattr eaarioWUl

If raaHlhaMa Mtt aaat ba lmotiBt If ft im1 iptw Mw

' ait aT Uftari an b!iiht ia till orttr ttru.
., muvt MMa flia Nrftan Rmitad H aaa Baaa lamta.

Maatity laltw writers h (MM l ttrktwt caafiaaaca. :
I Taa MMsaaatt ana mas m wspeaaiMirY to BtataaMafi ai oalaleat

Bxamsttf ia lattari horn laaaart.
; THE MAIL BOX

X BASEBALL BROADCASTS
1?
- Time the brass placed a sports minded person on the staff
of'CFN Tuesaay they discontinued the Yankee-Baltimore game
' with the score tied 3-3 and going Into, extra Innings said they
"". had other commitments!
1 Yesterday they probably fooled most of their listeners when
" they discontinued the Yankee -Red Sox second game with the
excuse that AFRS New York ad to discontinue the broadcast
because of other programming. This was the voice of misin misinformation
formation misinformation because the NeV York sUtion kept their promise
, aired many times during the last two weeks to the effect that
, they would carry the doubleheader to a conclusion.
J I switched over to short wave and got the game from the
New York station on approximately 11.75 megacycles. 4 -,
t The CFN announcer requested the listeners not to telephone
C the station regarding the discontinuance of the broadcast as
? nothing could be done about it, or words to that effect.
Time that the higher-ups investigate these circumstances. ;

-- Baseball Fan

LIGHTER THAN AIR

Sir: " ;
I have ho quarrel with Colonel Blimp"" 6n the "nome de
plume" he has chosen to hide behind. Presumably ihe Colonel's

; service has been la the lighter than a branch of the army.
He must know what blimps are full of. Therefore, it would
seem that when he calls me "en old windbag," It is a case of
: the pot calling the kettle black. -- 1
It is a bit surprising that a Colonel who knows about the
: Magna Carta does not know more about the constitution of his
country, including the Bill of Rights. Apparently he holds that
! an American citizen who Is not eligible to vote does not have
the right of free speech !'to criticize my government." His gov gov-;
; gov-; ernment? Well; it Is my government, too, and I am Just as
loyal to It as he is. : : y
i The Colonel says: "Unfortunately, In' these latitudes, It Is
I not surprising to learn of an American citizen accused of an
offense on the-shakiest of evidence, confined for six months
! without recourse to these basic liberties ("ball, habeas corpus
and a Speedy trial, etO and then suddenly released for"lack
of evidence."
I believe that I have lived in Latin America longer than
, colonel Blimp, and as a newspaper correspondent It has been
my business to report cases of the type he has cited.:, An inci inci-!
! inci-! dent is "not surprising" when it is repeated so often as to be
- taken for grsnted and .lt has been my experience that that is
not true of ihe case cited by colonel Blimp:
I "If this particular Latin country behaved In this fashion
because the unfortunate was a .'gringo yanqul' it was merely
t following a popular n-Oiie of conduct hereabouts." Again I dls dls-'
' dls-' p-rre with C 1 1 :..u-,f, b-'-ed on my long residence in Latin
- "An erica. Is a : ie r hen a U.S. citizen is denied equal
; treatment in th iv,ur ..l when such a case arises, it is the
business of our biate L partaient to do something about It.
Some of Colonel Blimp's writing is so hard to understand
. that he really belongs In the State Department as assistant to
; Mr. Dulles and Herbert Hoover jr.
I'm much too dumb to, see the connection between the
. alleged Incident cited by the Cclonel and his "hair-trigger re reaction
action reaction towards people offering unwarranted criticism toward
elected officials of my government." Does the Colonel mean
that "elected officials" are above criticism? And how Is it pos-
slble without censorship to determine when criticism Is "unwar "unwar-;
; "unwar-; ranted" according to the Colonel's standards, until that criticism
has been made?
I It was hot necessary for the Colonel to offer any kind of
' apology to me Newspaper men and lawyers are accustomed to
keeping the personal element oat of arguments.
But his last question has me stopped. "Which he asks,
"is more' important, our mutual effort towards abolishing the
J police state and attainment of personal liberties, or our divided
effort via the road which offers ambush to our compatriots
'. whose only crime is that their idealistic approach differs from
our own?" . ' -. ; -- -
'f It Is personal .liberties that I am for most and I am cer cer-jtainly
jtainly cer-jtainly agalnsft the "police state." if Colonel Blimp and I are
fighting in the same line, more power to him.' But I doubt that
; we a., especially on such questions as the Brlcker Amendment
to h Constitution which would tie the hands of the President
;of Uva United States in foreign affairs.
I wish some brighter readers of the Mall Box would explain
. to me the meaning of the question quoted above. ;.

0".'

Labor News
And,..
Comment

By VICTOR RIESEL -.
The pickets are bored, not angry.
There doesn't seem to be any ur urgency
gency urgency or emergency. No one seems
to care, although the steel strike
is costing. at least $50,000,000 a

day. And that's cheap, for It's

only naif of what it will be two
months from today, when the strike
could run $100,000,000 daily.
If you think this is high, let
me report that mys little black
book reveals that the last major
steel stoppage finally cost both
sides $2,000,000,000 a month.

Among the early losses of the cur

rent struce are sw.soo.ooo in pro production
duction production and $12,000,000 in wages

dsily. The high cdst of feuding
has gone up with the cost of liv living.
ing. living. During that last strike Mr. Tru

man seized the mills. The full
story has never been told. Back

there in 1952, the Pentagon be began
gan began screaming that it couldn't
stand even a one day steel stop stoppage.
page. stoppage. Phone calls came in on Tru Truman
man Truman from the Pentagon at a rate
equal to the arrival of patronage

and favor seekers, we were at

war and the president asked the

warriors what they wanted.
They wanted steel, they scream screamed.
ed. screamed. And they said there' was an
emergency law under which the
President could seize any plant
with a war order that it couldn't
fill because of a strike. So Mr.
Truman asked the generals just
what plants were not making just
what steel which they needed for
just what armaments. The reply
came mighty slowly. They just
didn't know what steel they need needed.
ed. needed. Mr. Truman then turned to his
assistant president, John Steel Steel-man,
man, Steel-man, and said find a law under
which I can act. Dr. Steelman did

just that and Truman had one of

two choices. He could get an order
against the union or seize all the
mills. So he seized the mills.
Now there is no war. The Pen

tagon, the auto industry, the fab

ricators, the aircraft lndusty

everybody nas enough steel ex

cept for the. construction people.
In fact, the auto industry can go
right through to 1957 without new
supplies.

Therefore the white House will

continue to stay neutral. "This

is their baby," a White House
man said the other day.: And so

the show of strength will continue

for it naa to come sooner, or
later. No third party will pressure
ether side.

Best guess Is that this one will

roll between a month and two
months.

It's obvious that both sides were

so far apart last Saturday night
that they stumbled into this strike

without really wanting to. Each
side thought that the other was
bluffing. I give it to you as a
fact that the union leaders and
their technical advisers were say

ing up to Saturday afternoon that
they'd all be back home in a day
with a contract under their belts.
And I give it to you as a fact that
even the presidents of several steel
corporations were not really ex expecting
pecting expecting to shut down their mills.

But the men on both sides took

too much for granted. No one

yielded.

bo in the union s hotel suites

and in executive offices in lower

Manhattans financial district the

feeling grew on both sides that
the time had come to teach the

other side a lesson. And now, as

a result, you have a wesungnouse

type situation.."
The steel, companies have made

their offer' and will stick to it

They'll publicize it and wait.

Nothing will haonen during the

fourth of July week. The" expecta expectation
tion expectation is that all of July will go by

before the steel union leader, Dave

McDonald, gets together Quietly

with John Stephen, vice president
of U.S. Steel, somewhere and they
decide who will meet who in Au

gust. Then most of August will be

Can't Say Much for His Form

"

rpjftTlVE iSUHiL.il
"TlZIj CD J$

jpHdt 1 m m m
V. I y ;

WASHINGTON It wasn't men- so conservative he's allena !'; !';-tioned
tioned !';-tioned in the Atomic Energy Com- nearly all the Democratic orga-
mission's report on radiation, but zation support he ever enjoyed, i
common TV sets may give off figures, however, that BnckerV
harmful radiation. This has been such influential papers as t
acknowledged, but not advertised. Cleveland Plain Dm!

inside the television industry.- ilumbus Dispatch will swing hl:i

fiiacK-ana-wmte picture tuoes as many GOP votes as he got i
produce a ."'soft X-ray radiation 1952 when he mowed down Charl,
through the face plaU. "Soft" rays.Taft by 571,000 votes while Ike a
are the worst kind, because they carrying Ohio by 496,000.
are absorbed by the body. How-1 -If Eisenhower wonders why hi
ever, they dissipate readily and finds it so difficult to get vos
are not dangerous except at close from Republican senators, the r,

range. Experts claim that three ribution being threatened again 1
feet is a safe distance to watch TV I Bender as'well as Wiley, two c
without risk of harmful radiation, his staunchest supporters, mi
The larger the TV set, of course, enlighten him.

the greater the danger. Radio Cor-

MeCARTHY'S TERMINAL I
FACILITIES

"Senator Joe McCarthy isn't

Military Tots
By B03 RUARK

poration of America nas issued a
handbook for TV repairmen, warn warning:
ing: warning: "X-Ray radiation is produced
by the 21-inch tube when it is op-

eraieu. ai 115 normal uuur vaiu. maKine neaannea a n v in n r a

The radiation is through the face- though he .still attends Sena'e
plate and is sufficient to require committee meetings and s Uu
the adoption of safety measures in makes speeches of sorts. 1 I

TV receivers.; hnieiomg sucn as The other day he was listenina
that provided by a u inch thick-to the testimony of ex-Communist
ness of safety glass in front of the Dr.. Bella Dodd before the Senate

faceplate should prove adequate lo .Internal Security Committee. At
provide protection against person- the close of the hearing, acting

ai injury irom prolonged exposure uiairman Jenner of Indiana pro pro-at
at pro-at close range. 'fusely thanked her for her testi-i
"When this tnhe is heine serviced mrinv thpn aHrtod-" I

jomside the TV receiver, cabinet," "If there is nothing more; the
U'.e RCA handbook warns, "It committee will stand adjourned"
! should never be operated without I Senator McCarthy interrupted:'

requiring aaequaie A-ivay soieiu- -flir. cnairman, ne said, "could
ing m front of the faceplate." I impose on the hospitality of the
Large-screen projection tubes, chairman?" -. . I
such as used in theatres to show) "I want to say," he continued,!
TV fights, can give off dangerous 'that I very greatly appreciate
amounts of radiation. The audience the opportunity of sittine in on

is. usually protected, however, by this hearing, and I would like to

make the comment that this com-s
mittee is' doing, I think, a greater!

I shall continue to yawn and

sigh over the armed forces scrap,
because I know exactly what is

going- to happen by way of

change. Answer? Nothing". The

intramural warfare will Just go

unaergrouna.
Sometimes I think the worst
thing we ver did was to create
a separate Air Force, because it
Est added another unscuprulous
ddie with itchy fingers, fighting
for the cookie jar.
The Army and the Navy used
to fight each other to a standoff.
But now wehave the triangle,
and it sura isn't any proper design
for living. ,' !-.,.;:
There never was a family with without
out without fights, and a fight over Who
gets custody of the ragdoll or the
puppy dog ia going on now, with
the admirals chasing the generals
snd everybody after the heavenly
aristocrats to see who gets to
shoot off the skyrocket.
Last week, more or less, they
were ripping the keels off car carriers,
riers, carriers, as useless weapons. The
week before, they were sinking all
the battleships. The tactical air
laddybucks light the strategics.
On Guam, in the last major
mess, Curt LeMay and Chester

Nimitz got into, a most horrid
hassle over Japan. LeMay wanted

it burned flat from above, but

Admiral Nimitz still wanted to
take it by surface. You could have

skated to Tokyo on the hostility-

The admirals rebelled in the
Pacific, and Admiral Arthur Rad

ford, came to power. If it had

happened to an enlisted man,

they would nave shot him for

mutiny. But the Fletcher Chris Christians
tians Christians won over the Captain Blighs,
and now everybody agrees it was
a noble revolution.
As I remember, in the Korean
thing, General Douglas MacAr MacAr-thur
thur MacAr-thur got canned by an amateur
President, the diplomatic Mr.
Truman, for trying to win a war,
this being a life-long habit of the
General, but an ex-captain of
infantry cried him down. This
never' made any real sense, but

spent negotiating And we may. nothi

nyo a leiucmeni eariy in aepi-i. a .-' -iin.

awaaaatr au : IVIUSUI

3
0
3
3
3
i
j
3
3
1

Talk about
PIZZA
If it's Italian
COOKIN'
There is no place
""" -.
Like the Place
6 THE ATMS
'Hohie of THE PIZZA

earlv

crede Calhoun emoer.

This seems to be lazy kind
of strike in a lazy season. Out at

the Fairless Steel Works in Morris Morris-ville,
ville, Morris-ville, Pa., for example, th,e ex-

I ctuuves senu a car 10 uia piHni
gates for two union pickets. They
I are then driven around in style

to see for themselves that the
olant Is not operating. Elsewhere
the pickets are not even carry carrying
ing carrying signs.
But be not deceived that's no
sign of the times. This is' a test of
strength between two powerful
forces and insiders believe it may
run a long time.

I
I
I
I
I

A lificnlty remembering each other's

" birthday. A son was born to Mr.

Iin1 Mrs. Orville Bau on May 26.

lit is the birthday of both parents.

FAMILY BIRTHDAY
DE SMET, S.D. (UP) At
least three members of a family

Ihere shouldn't hsve too much dir.

and

For Your Added Delight

2 Shows every Friday end Safurday 1

and

- EVERY NIGHT.
LUCIIO MUNOZ At the 0r9an

Call Tel. 24830 for 'Parties

I

I

-

I. 1 AriScy

ever dees

sense.

When World War II ended, the plane which was just stooging
Navy had a project. It was going around.
to sink the Army. and the. Air. The Jan that sank the India-

Force, because it had its own air napolis was imported to testify
force and also its own infantry at the court martial. mere
in the Marines. 'months after the war ended

A rear admiralMin Miller, was against Captain McVay, the skip-

lead plates or other barriers.

A large dose of X-Ray radiation,

service to America than any otner;

aosoroed by the oouy over a long committee pn t he Hill, either i
period, can produce such harmful'House or Senate, and1 I think ihe
effects as cataracts on the eyes.'chief counsel, Judge Morris,
malignant tumors, and even leuke- should be complimented for the
mia. Ordinary commercial TV re-painstaking work be has done;
ceivers aren't likely to cause any. and thed if I may impose on you
of these dreaded results, though further I would like to say that 'i
they may add to the body's X-Ray would like to compliment Dr. Dodd
intake. for the courage which she has in
t Main danger to the average TV comina 1 forward she would tint

viewer would come from a set in have had to" do that; she is going

neea 01 repair, as a precaution, w suoject nerself to a great deal
Children should, also be kept from of abuse, and J think it is a won won-siUing
siUing won-siUing too close to the TV set. derful thing that this committee

XMote ai many nv piams, em-can get the witnesses who will

ordered from on, high to organize per! The Navy couldiit find the! ploy ees carry geiger-type meters subject themselves to the tvoe of

a task force to sink the Pentagon,
He had more full bird command commanders
ers commanders than a flotilla of cruisers, and
a whole wing of the Navy building
on Constitution Ave. Ha had
charts and plots and plans and

lieutenants and ensigns

cruiser but was smart enough to to measure the radiation and warn abuse they- are subjected to when

announce the sinking, in small them of over exposure:
print, on V-J Day! I

That was what really called off "BID DOG" WILSON

the plot to sink the Army. The
late James Forrestal and the

chiefs, were in trouble enough. A

Secretary of Defense

they come forward to testify. ";

McCarthy droned on and on, ap- s
parently unable to stop. He
Couldn't seem to mme in the

wnson oi a sentence.

whose ability to say the wrong i Finally Chairman Jenner ended

; But. at the time, the Navv failed! stern word -ot handed down for! thin? t h. wma limn is well it fnr him

to-recall that it didn't mention, the saboteurs to knock off. known, attended a ceremonv oni "Period h m "i t.:."

You could go on aU day. But, Capitol Hill the other day, honor- gavel," and adjourned' the meetin'.

Jims ... oa;, iv u juov taniujr iua-ing congressman uewey anon,

sin bdoui wno geis 10 noe uiei Missouri Republican.

the sinking of the cruiser India

napoln, in which 880 men were
lost. This was because somebody

neglected to wondor. where afbicycle. And no matter what Papa At one point, Wilson started
cruiser, with a complement of Eisenhower says, the bad little naming his rredeee':ors as ser--

men, miyiu De wnen ineKios wm xcep on cruising eacnvtary ( (' f--n;e I
journey between Guam and Lcytei other's eyes. k,T,r-' )-ieV T
takes only 72 hours and the ship ' Isrcr
was-utwr-o, i,-j f t f davs1 I s i it ; b t' e j,',,, t '',
while what was kit of the est-,!"... -m too, I ju.'m? all Me v, j , j
went swimming. Jm.i.nry i ever p t was Lj'.cr. yrin,.f.,i..'.Mi,,."

xum was a ueaui.- me aurvivurs cnuui.sn in us jcaiuusy oi uiei 1,1., c-, d,,,),,,- i, 1-

Copyrighr
Tht Bell Syndiea, (

were discovered by a Marine1 other tots.

i.n-y v. ere

III

1

INDEPENDENCE HALL SERIES The eighteenth and final
stamp of the 10-cent Independence Hall series is shown in the
drawing, above. The series will be placed on first sale at Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia on July 4th.

The Lowest Fare
Sah Jose, C. R.

via r

CcW?

$35.00
ROUND TRIP

. For Information and Reservations 1
consult your Travel Agent
V' .. ' or
CIA. PANAMA DE AVIACION, S. A.
25 PERU AVE. PHONE 3-0097

Mr. Democrat on Capitol Hill, and
Carl Vinson, the Georgia Demo

crat who has considerable veto

power over Wilson as chairman of
the House Armed Services Com

mittee, said nothing. They didn't
have to. The manner in which thev

looked at Wilson was enough.

WHY IKE LOSES O.O.P. VOTES

Loyal Senator Alexander Wilev

of Wisconsin is not the only Senate

KepuDiican being threatened with
a purge because he's suDDortin?

Eisenhower's foreign aid program.

equally loyal Senator George
Bender of Ohio has been threatened
with the same fate. Bender alreadv

has the GOP nomination, and un unlike
like unlike Wiley doesn't have to battle
for the party's nomination. But.
Bender's fellow Republican, Sena Senator
tor Senator John Brickef, is so furious with
Bender for his support of the Ei-

sennower loreign policy that he
appears about r e a d y to give
secret, perhaps even ooen. sunoort

to Bender's oooonent Gov. Frank

L,auscne. t

Bricker is srarrelv nwalrinff in

Bender. The other day when Ben Bender
der Bender made a strong statement sup supporting
porting supporting Ike's position on restoring

me cui in tne foreign aid budget,
newsmen sought -out Jim Meek-

strcth, Bricker's press secretary,

uu asnea u cricner wouia com comment
ment comment on it.
"We don't dare, tell the old
man" Meckstroth confided. "He'll
blow his stack and we'll be all
afternoon calming him down."
Lausche. aware of lha crawins

division in the Ohio GOP, is coyly
playing along with it by getting
more conservative in cvtrt

speech. The governor, is already

CeNTURV PLUS ONS ONS-Served
Served ONS-Served by a doctor only twice
in her 101-year life span, Mrs.
Pauline Sandoval, of Pueblo,
Colo, remains In relatively
good health. Eleven years ago,
a doctor said she would be blind
in a few years, but Mrs. Sando Sandoval
val Sandoval still' has sight in her right
eye. She's being fitted for
glasses so she can continue see
ing the things she likes best
her flower garden, and boxing,
wrestling and cowboy movies
- on TV. She has outlived two
, of her nine children

'CAf.'P TAB0GA :
"To Know Christ, and to Make Him Known
IT'S COMING Bible Conference and Sea Shore
Vacation for young people.
ITS DIFFERENT A Vacation with a Purpose. 6
, days of Fellowship and Fun'. Outdoor Sports.
IT'S FOR YOU All Young People interested In a
. week of Christian fellowship and Bible
DATES
. July 30 Aug. 4 ages 9 to 12
Aug. 6 Aug. 11 ages 13 and up
REGISTRATION
$21.50 per week
(includes meals and dormitory, insurance
and launch)
SPONSORED BY
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH, BALBOA HEICHTS,
CANAL ZONE
MAKE YOUR RESERVATION NOW I! v
Call 2-1727 or write Drawer B, Balboa Heights, C. Z.



FFJDAT, JT1T 8, 1958

THE FAX A MA AMERICAN A3 EfDETEXDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PARI TCI II

1 r

y

MBS. MILDRED RAMIREZ DTJQTJE, personnel clerk In the
Military Personnel Division, Adjutant General's office Fort
Amador, received the Meritorious Civilian Service Award and
a check for $100 In recognition of her sustained superior serv
ice from 1948 through 1955. CoL N. Hornish, USARCARIB
Adjutant General, presented the award in ceremonies held
last week. Here, Lt. Col. John D. Mack. Military Personnel Di Division;
vision; Division; pins the medal, part of the award, on Mrs. Ramlrez Ramlrez-Duque,
Duque, Ramlrez-Duque, as Hornlsh, right, looks on. In 1952 Mrs. Ramirez-Duque
, received the Outstanding performance Rating.
' , ." ... (U.S. Army Photo)

1 V I

NOT EVEN MULES-When St. Louis policemen put up "No
Parking" sigris! they really mean it A1." pet burro of the ;
American legion in town receives a traffic ticket, above, from.
Patrolman Harry Freeman for violating the police order. Ron Ronnie
nie Ronnie Brennan console .the sad animule

i.l..-l-M.lMHH ) l l) limWHJUjl.im llJl,l... Hl.ii(iH.. WWII UT'"''
! 'V"V. A-: -
. r, .1
j
n. ,. .aa-aa-a-aWa-afl; IMUllll- IfrHIHmt I I WlWVvvA. v..-

SHADES. OF CAPTAIN COOK-A ship-model builder and
master craftsman is helping reconstruct the memory of Britain's
: 18th century explorer and navigator, Captain James Cook, via
ship models. Here A. J. Barnes dusts the rigging of a scale
' model of Cook's "Endeavor" of 1763. It was shown at a special
' exhibition in Cook's honor at the National Maritime Museum
In London, England. .

"PATERNS" IS SHATTERING r
STORY OF LUST AND GREED

Adlai Brings Rain To Iowa,
Compliments Of Democrats

mF.STON. Iowa. Julv 8 fUP)

Adlai E. Stevenson today drove in into
to into the dry croplands of northwest northwestern
ern northwestern Missouri for more roadside
talks with farmers on the second
day of his farmbelt tour.

The Democratic Presidential as aspirant
pirant aspirant followed a flexible schedule
which allowed him to stop at will
at farm alnnff the wav. He made

his. first overnight stop here last
night on his four-day trip through

drought-stricken areas 01 lowa,

Missouri ana NDrasKa.
Stevenson's visit t Iowa came
oa the heels of a soaking 4-inch
rail which began falling Sunday,
He took advantage of the life life-giving
giving life-giving rainfall to boost his par
. '"We sent the rata ahead with
the compliments of th oDtmo oDtmo-cratic
cratic oDtmo-cratic Party," Stevenson said.
, Ha annnnncM) he had come to

Iowa to get first-hand reports from
the farmers about falling prices

on tneir proaucis.
I nuilJ ho ahla In learn Very

little from Secretary Benson, in
Washington," he gibed. ;
The former Dflnois governor
shed his coat and tie before sit sit-tins
tins sit-tins down eross-leeeed for discus

sions with sun-tanned farmers in

Seymour and Maloy.
The farmers did mot of the talk talking.
ing. talking. At times, Stevenson c simply
tat anrl listened as the fanners

feU to arguing among themselves

about ineu prouems ana ue nesi
solutions.
Meanwhfle ia Washington, Sea.
Estes Kefanver's campaign man manager
ager manager said he is convinced form
er President Trnmaa will aot
try to "dictate" the selection of
the 195 Democratic Presidential
.nominee.

Music

I

"PATTERNS" combines some extraordinary actin
gelher with a taut, tense script and excellent directing, to
bring to the "I.UX" Theatre screen one of the most excit exciting
ing exciting riiovic entertainments hereabouts in years.

NEW YORK ftrPV Erich

Leirisdorf, new director oi tne
New York City Opera Company,
mrii it clear thinfs are coins to

hum during his first season which

wul run six weess, Deginmng
Sept. 20.
Ht will ; anlivan the renertolre

with five additions, two of which

have never been penormea m

America oeiore. une is me
Tempest" by the Swiss composer,
Frank Martin, 'which is having its
world .premiere in ; Vienna next

month. :: .
The other is "The Moon" hy the
r.nrmin Car flrff. whose "Car-

mina Burana" has been an out

standing- success in Europe ana
has won many American friends
,hv wsv of nhonoeraDh recordings.

A third opera of the five new ones

is "Susannah" by Carlisle t ley-'
.tif'h h:is t.c n neriorp'rj o-'.

at Florida Stale University iviiere

Floyd is assistant professor of

piano. ";-
The remaining two are from the
established repertoire, but which

hav hail- nttie nousa in America

for decades. 1 One is' Offenbach's

"Orpheus in., the Underworld
whnxe overture ia a familiar sym

phony .dish. The other is "Mig "Mig-non"
non" "Mig-non" by Ambroise Thomas
which once was well established
at the Metropolitan Opera.
Tnoiffontallv with "Ornheus"

playing at the City Center and

"La Fenchoie" Demg revived oy
The Metropolitan, next season will
Ho m hia nnn for Offenback whose

reputation in this .country of late

years has Deen Dasea mauuy on

The Tales of uotimann... r,
Thirtv-one soloists have been

noavoH an far for the six weeks

of summer open air concerts in
tha Tawionhn Stadium of the Col

lege of the City of New York

and there will d more. ;

Marian Anderson is returning
after an absence of three seasons.

nthor hie-nama Derformers en

gaged are Mischa Elm an, Erica

Moruil, iteu Anaerson, uno r ran ran-eescatti,
eescatti, ran-eescatti, Richard Tucker, William
Warfield, and Martha Lipton. The
concerts begin June 18.
. Tha Rerkshire summer : Music

Festival at Lenox, Mass., h a s
been extended to include a series
of Wednesday evening chamber
music concerts, beginning July 4.

Hilde Gueden, 'Viennese soprano

of the Metropolitan Opera, is eon eon-certizing
certizing eon-certizing in Caracas, Venezuela,
and in Central America. Andres
Segovia, eminent Spanish guitar

ist, began a concert wur in rucno
Rim which will take him through

Venezuela, Colombia, Mexico, and
Cuba. Marian Anderson's tour be

gan in Colombia and from there

goes to rem ana Mexico.
W-W-WWSi , J
Gypsy Music King

Buried In Hungary
Mid Teary Strains
BUDAPEST. Hungary. 'July

(UP) They buried "the king of

gypsy musicians" here yesterday

to the tearful strains of the haunt haunting
ing haunting violins he loved so welL

More than 35.000 Hungarian fans

attended burial services for San-

dor Bura, last great master of the
old gynsy "icians, who died at

the age of 75. i

Three hundred gypsy musicians
with their violins, cymbals and

br.iss serenaded the open grave

The crying strains of the music
brousht real tears to the eyes of

hundreds.

F. Joseph Donohue, manager of
Kefauver's campaign for the Pres Presidential
idential Presidential nomination, disclosed he

bad slipped into New York yester

day for a conference witn Mr.

Truman.

Mr. Truman, who returned from

a European trip this weeK, maae
it clear yesterday that Kefauver is

not his personal choice for the
nomination. But he also said he
wants to remain neutral.
Despite the former President's
public comments, Donohue said
he was "very pleased" with his
discussion with Mr. Truman. He
was once Mr. Truman's appointee

to head the District of Columbia

board of. commissioners.

. "He could be neutral as a po political
litical political figure and still have a per personal
sonal personal preference," Donohue told

a reporter. "I'm positive he'll be
neutral as a political figure."
Donohue said be did not make
the trip to New York to ask Mr.

Truman to support Kefauver. He

said he did want to tell the form

er President his observations a-

bout the chances of a Democratic

victory and why be regards Ke

fauver as tne strongest candidate.
- Mr. Trnmaa wavered from his
"neutral" position in the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic presidential race yester
day by declaring he is opposed
to the candidacy of Kefauver.
But he said he wonld support the
Tennessee senator if he wins the
nomination.

i Mr. Truman made the state

ment after breakfast with presi presidential
dential presidential hopeful Gov. Averell Har Har-riman.
riman. Har-riman. -

Mr. Truman said he was "very

happy" when Stevenson defeated

Kefauver in the California prima'
nr. ''''

"I have more of an Inclination

toward somebody else besides Ke

fauver," he said. "But I don't like

to discuss it He might be nominat nominated
ed nominated and I'd have to support him."

Mr. Truman described himself
as a "dose friend" of both Ste Stevenson
venson Stevenson and Harriman. The New
York governor refused to com comment
ment comment on whether the former Pres President
ident President had indicated he might sup support
port support him at next month's conven convention
tion convention in Chicago.
Harriman has pitched his cam campaign
paign campaign for the nomination on a con continuation
tinuation continuation of the policies developed
under the Roosevelt and Truman
administrations. i
Harriman quickly disassociat disassociated
ed disassociated himself from Mr. Truman's
stand on the Kefanver candida candidacy.
cy. candidacy. He said he Tegards both
Kefanver and Stevenson as "my
kind of Democrats."
The former president dans a

meeting with 'New York Demo-1

cratic committeeman carmine oe
bapio, a key figure in the Hsrrl-
! a c'ipa- 'i I. re j ivirg fire

lo.iay.
Mr. Truman said he would meet
with Stevenson in Chicago when
he goes there July 10 for t Tru Truman
man Truman library .dinner,. ,.f. .
Tsxi Driver C::l$
l!:.is!rj.!:r Ik? ;
Over 15-Ccnl Ti?
CHICAGO, July 6 (UP) A

cab driver accused of blackjack blackjacking
ing blackjacking a passenger over a 15-cent tip
was acquitted of manslaughter
charges yesterday. .
Albert Joseph, 44, of Chicago

was charged with killing Earl B.
Carlsen, 26, of Chicago last March
27. Carlsen died of a fractured
skull two days after the aliened

beating, but before dying, told bis
wife that Joseph assaulted him
when he could not produce a 30

per cent tip lor a $4.85 car fare.
Joseph denied this to police.
Carlsen, a grain dealer, collaps collapsed
ed collapsed and died while at work in Chi Chicago's
cago's Chicago's Board of Trade building.
There were no witnesses to the
supposed beating, but 1 one by by-stinder
stinder by-stinder testified he saw Carlsen

with the cab driver and heard
someone mutter, "maybe that will
teach you young punks."

NORMAL if
- VISION VrV
,.. :. ,'ADEQUATt
CARE
fllHIIlllll
lX!
fgd
ill

HE NEEDS
NELf

OBSOLETE
OR
IMPROPER
CORRECTION

UNCORRECTABLE

. 10

III

HERE'S HOW WE SEE OUR WORLD-Newschart, above,
shows how the sight of Americans stacks up as expressed ia
national averages. Data are from American Cytometric Asso Association,
ciation, Association, which points out that those persons suffering from
uncorrected eye problems and others peering about with obso
lets or improper corrections make up a whopping 38 million
who need vision care. Typical wearer of glasses has his eyes
examined once every 34 months, says the Association, as com-
pared to its recommended yearly examination for children
and once-evtry-24-months inspection for adults.

:

Features

Louise

and the

'; i

Carl Greaves Trio

You will enjoy the vocal persuasiveness
of Louise singing, also the musical range
' of v Car? Poley and Jimmy (The Carl
Greaves Trio) v

Feel elegant, in an elegant place.
Maxim's Cocktail Lounge offers
you comfort, distraction and. bet bet-fer
fer bet-fer service.
-WHERE FRIEI.'DS MEET FRIE1IDS
Open everyday from 11:00 a.m.

' "" ''aiili-i

TAX MISTAKE

KINNELON, N.J. (UP)

Mrs. Kenneth Oorry of Morn

Plains almost lost 55 acres of

land on which she faithfully p'it
taxes to the wrong community for
19 years. The Kinnelon sheriff wsr
stt to sell the tract, on whic
taxes were paid to nekhborin'
Montville, when a benevo'ent bo bo-ntfh
ntfh bo-ntfh council i-ance'ef" the sa
endin? discission of the probler
wiih Montville officials.

mt .. f I 1

Ono matter now pincnea yo.
budget . or how swollen
" '' your hank account, . U's
smart to see
CASA FASTLlCll
for thai oargain in Silver

THG

DUTY

men
STORE

SILVER CENTER -161
CENTRAL AVENUE. PANArAA

tome to C0LPAN Today

drive a USED CAR

bargain away!

see our "challenge" prices s
page t

WtMasHlEt

CO CKJfliL
L 0 UN OE

11

7.-

.N ,1 J

f I I v r



.FRIDAY, JITT I,
tOL row

TUX FAXAMA AMEKICA5 AS DEPENDENT DATXY KXTTSFAFEt

tHk vTfiitv us MARTHA WT Se. Choose' By WILSON 8CKEGGS I fEKIX AK3 XSJ mt E C20XCX UTK

COM ON,AUOUOWU4,T J leTCD-SHFS A-OU5Hr f rTKramSENS XrnY.. t 'ipl rr bff eKANCI fa AVANT, PAa. I SWfc X5UR. A FEW MOMENTS IATTC... If DFFKK,I AM SAP V "
,, yaTE .owc' swt.TWiaiootf.wW5 ( imooox( aeons. V MOT tSsSraty sottsnotI SwSow 'instinct cuuoore A) i f TO see OU THESE
' L.mFV &f "i 1 wSJ tl-KvAj Mat' ivv .lift 'iA-'-WfAB il Pn'
r Ufa i-WRl .Ieu 1LJB H uliElil r
PffUSCntAtror r jast What She Means:':;-' V AtrtKMtlUi . V. I ,N
--r-: '-.'' "" "v -'-i- rZZCELB ARB ta TKESZ No Naps? -.Car KXkXOX 6L0SSZ3 :
Hi DON'T WANT TO Nyou used A) : ( WELL.K I .. l 1 ;
Q TO NO DENTIST, gjjgjfc -jM. MiSflSapR 33Sg. 1 fFl
CtCS VtnnrX ' Usefnl ret ' ttt ThttT r
J1hll II F? I I llirailWJlr'" fl '''""'" '""' "u' .".BU!U'..
Kl pet shop : 2 m. Ij ; igS&sS iflPffigss6
' VV wZ ft? ,' HERE. fcZ rwnflfftSSsiw !wwrwKESiroueor been in worse
. "'5' V!

Arson Drive Being Waged
Against Red Polish Regime

-At, -;

BERLIN, July 6 (UP) An o!
anization of rdugeei from for former
mer former German territory in Poland
reported yesterday that partisan
Poles have been waging an arson

campaign in recent monins a
' gainst tn l:ed regime.

'lbe 1 reuees union, compos'

The Expellees Union said the

Polish Communist newspapers

Trybuna Dudu and Cycle. Warsa-

wa both admitted a rasn 01 Durn-

The union quoted Cycie Wars a-

wa as saying 63 persons were

d of Germans ousted from their m series of i m during
.homes when Poland took part of recent montns ;

the Polish press has admitted 63
persons dead, four whole villages
razed and 2,900 buildings destroy
ed in a aeries of 4,900 fires.
The arson reports, coupled with
eyewitness accounts of hungry
Polish workers crying for bread

and the formation of a govern-

I kffei 7rue Life Adventures J

, THg HIPPO
WITH THE

BOOTS AND EX BttDBSS

Popping Off

EI E2GA1 MAXTU

ment comission working to crush

the remnants of the Poaznan up uprising
rising uprising in a ruthless purge, paint painted
ed painted a grim picture of life in the
once-prosperous country. V '.
Western travelers returning
from Poland reported the peo
j pie are angry became the gov gov-1
1 gov-1 erament refused ,, an America
offer af food.

They- contradicted the govern

ment claim tnat mere 11 no oun
0r in Poland."

On western businessmen said
Pnlu in Warsaw stood around in

groups and indignantly discussed

the 100a snonage. -"The
situation is explosive," he
airf "The conditions that caused

the workers' revolt in Poznan last
week still exist. Workers still are
hungry and they want freedom."
Underground resistance groups,
which Poland nublicly admitted

last week were active, were re re-nnrtari
nnrtari re-nnrtari fannins the discontent and

plaguing the government with an

arson ana puiage prugiaui,

"Most of them were believed

started by partisans." the Expel

lees Union said.

The organization said Trybuna

Ludu reported that in the mtath
of May, four whole villages with

250 buildings were burned to the

ground. "r

NOT- FOR THE BANK
NIAGARA FALLS, N.Y. (UP)

Patrolman John Gross, stop-

tvon, touna ouncuity in under

standing the man's speech. He
opened a glove compartment to
find identification and out spilled
$10 and $20 bills. .The total was

$8,890 the motorist, who remained
anonymous, said he didn't believe
in banks.

LIVER TONIC
f taiy lTvr eauM you to
afftr from IndlffMtlon. ta, hrt hrt-bura,
bura, hrt-bura, eonstlpxion, hMUaobra, bi4
brMth, dtHineu. UUouuivm i and
kin blmlthi. ft HIOALON
from your ibomltt tofly.
HIOAWN ti a rl tp?,1S,tAJSS
Hvruid IntMtlnM. Gt HIOALON
May an bttr tpmnmrn.

CFN-TV

Prtjna

UN I L t it rj j. m J Atll

jK wnerever you wun . imwc u y

IN 1956,

W RUVISXM MOMS :

Published through the courtesy of

DISTRiBUIDORA ELECTRICA; S. A.
Ave. Ca. (Peru) No. 9-11S Tel, 3-1650. Panama, R, P.

niDAT, July 1,
lit Si(n on
3:00 Aimed ForcM Hour
4:00 Peopli Art runny ,.
4 S Dear Photo
5:00 Bit Top
6.00 New Panorami
7:00 Buna and AUtn
1:30 MmituCTtdt Party
4:00 Colgate Comtdy Hour
9.00 Justlc
JO Two Tor Tht Monty
iu:00 Cameo Thtatrt
l0:3O Johnny Canon Show
U:00 News
11:05 Playwright 5 Hour
l2:0S Sim of.

' SATURDAY, July 1, USI
1:SS Sign on
1 .DO WttternVtCatintt
3:00 Armed Forcei Hour
4:00 Ineort Theatre
S:00 Paul Wlnchell
1:30 Guy Lombardo
:00 New Panorama
7:00 People Choice
1:30 Stage Show
1:00 Caesar'a Hour
t:00 Highway Patrol
t:30 That My Boy
10:00 George Cobel
1030 Hit Pared
11:00 Newt i
11;0S America Crtatett Band
12:03 Sign on.

When buying appliances. See
NORGE before you buy!

ji''.;-!

'Crs V wik 'ttiX W V
' tV''f'' ABIB HO fiTAV UNPEK
dZ&Slftj THE UXTTER LETS S2)

TORWf SOUR ViP

1 TVTOOK TO BETTER GO

VIOUV

tier s J Jt

0

WOO VOOXtf WRt,

ISW I'M CvW! p

vs

:iiteSf

;) 1'-t by Nt A Srrice. tru. TM. U.S. Fat

CAPTAO on

Too Easy-Going?

& LESLR TUSNBX

11 Jl

SIDE GLANCES

ByColbroith

(ill
Tjl ag, a j, agL OflL -timllf:

jrd Trie PONT
WITH rfcTRicK,

,6 ti

wuiiga to utcn to

"OUR PROBLEM W4P

WtPlf HBCMH

A WEU 605!

4MM .. THEV Mo. A6KE6 WITH RITA IAN6

THW WRICK 15 V6RY COUP0KME. BUT
I HP TH6 ama SHE TH0tt3HT he was
TOO IA5ti0tH8 FOR THE PLANT fiOW).

r KNO SHE NiKI BE KloHrl

vj 1

wmin

L Y0URMMAE.YS5.IUTI I
J BUT V0U PIPNT 61VE X0M TH6 I

I J C.K0 I (XM.0 TITIE V nSI5TNT TO
" I PUT N6 THE WWA6ER. RITM j
I ONWvfOooR.I mhv did vou orr?
) mt ii WA 9foe. tiwu T.M. R jjj

MORT1 MEEKLB

Oh! One of Those!

By OICK CAVA1U

if rVr-thoucwtup--

J v

niB hoaKumo uutn

majom eooru on out wai

tl J. ft. WIUIAO

"Wo Just finished tht dishei, Momi I washed. Coorg
. dried and Susie picked up the pieces'."

. "... S, .. 1 :
Faltering Philip!
PtulipV Ufa ta filled with bmisea.
IFell-wora steps and ran n. wea.

Repairs would tears bis Home nte new.
A. Classifieds, jntt the riht duel

WELL,VMWAT' THE JOSTMAX
F&LL0W QFF6REO y?0 tAST

NI&HT f Ak6 XU t"
IDET OF A BANK ? OK

JL5T TWe NEW EMSlrEEe

OF A CORNrOrrER AT

HOLD B

L1M-HAK.' ARETYCUTHH 1

CUPlOOS BlDDV THl K0KN-

lN6.'- HE WANTED -ME TO

$Ait TO $.ME6AL.AFI?ICA

TO OELIMSR PEACE-MAXlNG

r'EECHE6TO SOME PEA

NUT PICKERS WHO ABB

OH STRIDE BUT On

i TMI?ES

.CHEEE5.

HAK-tfAFF.'

?4f trifc

I

V

WE feHOULP PA
TH' SALT IN rte

ON MULES-Tf

ROUP'S IMPASSABLE

APTER EVERY I

WHUTf SPCONERSf

NOT eg A CA.

n

x 1

1 M

yES.' AM' I "THINK

WE BETTER COME 1

BACK SOME OTHER

TIME-ANYBODY

that kim err..

THAT ALONE

SHOULP &E

LEFT ALONE,',

I

i j. i

. AOMTITWAS
5iDE5H0W 6PlELEe

THE AMATEUR reiVFC
ear 1) 4 N



TTZ F A.VA3IA' AN EfMPENDINT DAILY NZWSPAFE5
' Ficinra
Pcint 4 Inter-American Education
Parley To Be Held Here Next Week
lips

t lis at, rcirt, is:.

An Inter-American education

conference for Point Four tech

blcians will take dace In Pana-

tia beginning Monday, tt was
lsclosed today in Washington

by the International cooperation

Administration. v

The objective of tne comer-

fence is to discuss the improve-

knent of -teachine and teaching

materials in me education pro programs
grams programs being earried. cut by the
Enter American Cooperative

(Services in Latin America. More

than 50 Point Pour technicians

working In 18 Latin American

(countries. will attend the con

verence to discuss and evaluate

Lhese nolnts.

Tne conference win do Jieia

Monday through Saturday in the
Bella Vista room of Hotel El

Panamas

ICA represehta 1 1 v e from

Washington will arrive this

weekend for the conference

rrhey are: AlvtaRoseman." di

rector of public services: Dr

Kenneth C. Ray,; chief, educa-j

won tuvision: Dr. Eawara Ber

nan; chiefs Latin American

branch,. education division: Wy

man stone,, director, central di

vision, IIAA; Dr.-Zed L. Foy. dl

rector of education, division of

nternationai ducation. U.S. Of

rice of Education.

The conference will be inau

gurated at 9 ajn. Monday, with

the assistance of Minister of

Education Victor C Urrutia: TJ.

fL Ambassador Julian P. Har Har-Ington:
Ington: Har-Ington: and Raton R. W11L di

rector of the Point Four.

The agenda calls for summary

reports on the: ;

1. Regional conference on free

fcnd compulsory education In

tatin America (UNESCO).

2. second

gneeung oi ministers oi eauca- now on the old saw about a cat
lion (OAS). I crossing his oath. He accidentally

a r m u ,. ... I . . ..." ....

a. aecoiiu meeune or me in- sua himself in the neht font when

I.. a : .t . ...

Lci-niuciicnu ;. uunurai uuuuci ne stennea on a cat wniie nrae

KOAS). . iticing with a 22 caliber rifle, in

Tne conference also has dis-lhis backyard

Bolivian program In

training: and the clan

ior developing instructional ma
teriaL-

The normal school plan for

training primary .teachers, de

veloping materials, and training

supervisors ana teacner train

ers." -.r -'- '.

"Community development as

an outgrowth of school activi

ties." i .-.-,-

Adult education as an out

growth of 'nuclear school activ

ities."

"Teachers tralnlnsr for Indus

trial education through summer

sessions, seminars, ana technical

mot .- ..

cussions
points:
"Th-

teacher

about the following

Rodman Needs
Engineer, V

2 Mechanics

The. TJf5. Naval" Station Rod

man has position vacancies for

two automotive mechanics and

one automatic .mechanic (body

ana lender) it was announced
today. These positions are local
rate with wage rates from 69

cents to 78 cents per hour. ;.

An additional vacancy exists
for a general engineer. .GS-9

for which applications will be

accepted through July 9. 1958.

Applicants should apply at the

industrial Relations Office, XJ.S
Naval Station, Rodman.

r

L

-Ilk

CAMERA PANS RED PARTY UNE Scene, above, from a new Soviet film. "Immortal
Garrison.- purports to ahow Soviet soldiers in a German prim camp during lKf
Camera apparently follows the current Red party line as it portnS, Soviet unn.!fn--and
defeat, at hand, of the N.Js. Some viewed see la the pffiZi SpuffiS"

WATCH YOUR STEP

' NEWFANE. N.Y. fTIPV

Inter American John McNeil will remember from

Panama tine
Sai ng

i;ei7 !!;;ger at el paiiama

v:l.i:-C'i

Alicia Rodrhriei.attractive slnrer. win be the vocalist with

Clarence Martin's orchestra during Betty Williamson's absence of

S lew months, tier engagement begins this weekend. :
This b not the first time that Senorita Rodriguez has ap ap-veared
veared ap-veared at El Panama. A few veara ra h ant with Artnandn

Bow's orchestra- in the Bella Vista Salp, for three months. She
had received her contract as a winner in a singing competition.
Senorita Rodrigues has been making a career of singing for

tne last tew years, since ner graduation from school In Colon.
Mostly she has appeared on radio, and several times In theatres

on Dotti aides of the Isthmus. - (Commercial Notice)

I) ')
I

FLY ItU.1 TO

AND ALL EUROPE

Now KLM offers you the fastest
most direct route to Europe..,
non-stop to Bermuda y

k Your choice of KLM'a famous
: De Luxe Service or eoonomfml

Tourist Class nfM: 7
KLM serves all major cities of
; Europe stopovers arranged

J

hr bit hrfwmcrttan imt your local lr
8.M or All SERVICES KIM PANAMA, INC.
M Tivali A., Tl 2-2331.

J f f s

f'- y WORIO'S fIRST AIRLINE.

- hi . Aim, 4r J ft f ..:

The Panama Uner Cristobal

was scheduled to sail from New
York yesterday afternoon with
128 nasseneers for Cristobal and

33 passengers ior rort-ati-nuMio,
HaltL ;

The complete aavance passen-
list tor rristobal follows:

Mrs. Marjorie Andersen and

two children: Mrs.: Judith An-

ster? Mrs. Anna Bennett: Mrs.

Tciiiaheth Berlin. Mr. and Mrs.

Robert Blaney and two chil

dren: Henry Bom: miss Muarea

Bom; Miss pnyius urown; m.
and Mrs. Gustave Buckel : Wil

liam Buleer: Mr. and Mrs. Gor

don w. Bullock: Miss Jane

rjunnhelh Mr. and Mrs. S. Ca

mint and daughter: Miss Esther

Avelyn de Castro; Miss Leah A-

meiie de castro: Mr. ana

ravftnftiiph: Mri and : Mrs

Raymond C. Clark; and Mr. and

Mrs. Ricnara cox ana wuee cm;
dren.
Mr.' and Mrs.' Mahlon D. Da

vis and three children; Mr. and
Mrs. Jerome Davis; Mrs. Vi Vi-vienne
vienne Vi-vienne de Castro; Mr. and Mrs
Domenlck De Sosa; Mr. and Mrs.
jame Doran and three children;
Mrs A. Duckham; Miss Dorothy

Dunkel; Miss Giaays wsennow-

er; miss kuiu m. tbci,
May Gardner and Miss Esaldra
Glynn,,, ...

Miss Mary Haiiuran; wnsa

tTarrier- l.ee Haves: Mr.(

and M s. H. King Hutchens:
Mrs. r 'cired :topf; Mr. and Mrs.
William L. 1 .ise Mr. nnd T

Joseph Uiiouri; Mar
T.nnHhPrir- MiSS Helen MaCK

Mrs. Anita." Madura; Mr.: and
Mrs. Josenh Maroney; .Mr. and
Mrs. Teddy A.- Marti and three

hiirirnr Misa Madeleine A

Martin. Miss Helen Melvln: Miss

Trotviiaen Mplvin-.Mr. and Mrs

Clifford Moore and two chil

dren- Mr. and Mrs. William

moss: Mrs. Gene Muller; Miss

Tennie Mnlvihlll? Miss Juana M

Mufioz; Miss M. H. Nil"; Sidney

R. Oberreiaer; Mr. ana Mrs, iwu iwu-ert
ert iwu-ert E-Oberfelder; Elmer J. O
Connor:" Howard W, Osborn and
Miss Helen peck. r-y ;
Mr. and Mrs. W, Rowland Peters;-
Mrs. Leonie- Potter; r Miss
Genevieve Quasdotf ; '- Mr. ; and
Mrs. George M. Randall, n; Mrs.
Evelyn Richards; Miss Veronika

Rlees: Mrs., Margaret yan;

Mrs. George Sargeant; Mrs. Ma

rie j?ohnat: Miss Grace sennatz;

Mrs. Nancy Sidebotham and two

children: George r. emitn;
vhm Rnt.h Solomon: Mr.- and

Mrs. Alfred Stam; Miss Dolores
G. Stewart: Mr. and Mrs. Elmer

Rtoakiev and two cmiaren; Mrs

Trene Strauss? Mrs., Margarer
Venable: Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Wagner; Miss Helen Weir; Miss

Anne weir; Mr. ana Mrs. unviu

Wheatlev: Mr. and Mrs. wimam

M. Wilson ana miss eniney
Zemer.
Moyie On Credit a
MnionsWillBe

WnOnCFN-TV

This afternoon, between an

7 n.m., the movie "Kmrs X"
wi'l he shown on CFN-TV.

"K'ne's X" is a story on cred

it unions, and is presented as a

alne to cooperative in Onali

Zone and the Republic Of Pan
aina.

Tomorrow Is International Co-

oneration Day. a tribute to peo

nle working toeether for the at

tainment of better living for all

S Nntfnnrl Debt
fJ Rjllion

WASwmGTON. Jnty fl (VP)

ti enHnnal Hebt stood nt tm.-

-run gis m t the fl of f cai 1956

last Ssturriav r""niffht, tM Tre.
ry reHed. This was a $1.6 bil-

Uo cot from the previous yesr.

Tne government from for the

fwral yer, first in flwe yera wa
e''n4ed at about $3 billion. It
will be t Jeat two weeks, how however,
ever, however, before he exact spending
and revenue f"rure are Imown.

The deht a en-f of fiscal im

wss nearly., $4 3 billion below h

eai ce'lmg of $TT5 billion. It, wi'l

n?e during the summer and fan.

however, as tax colleefiooi hit
yearly lows and spending conti continues
nues continues normally. ; , f

MS

NO SVOKINA 'i'j.
BOONTON. N.J. (UP) A

veilow'ng .'"'ece of pioer fond

''-nestH the First Pwbyteri"
'Ti'-rch's pulo't resd:, "Swore off
'obaeco May 12, 1885. R.L.
Simms."

I

4

POSTAL; PUP Three-year-old David Franklin, of Mount
Holly, NJT enjoys mailing letters for his Mom. Ha decided
to mail his dog, but nobody would believe bis story until the
, pup's howls were heard. ..The unregistered "male," not even
'stamped or addressed, was .finally liberated by Postmaster
Gerald E. .White, center. i

"yy'.'M.wvfi m www m mm www w-m

k

mi y An n.ivMfwu m Iff t

J on Sf Writ

TUNNEL'S ANNIVERSARY Progress in travel is pointed
up in the new Italian stamp, above, commemorating th 50th
anniversary of the famed Simplon tunnel under the AlpavTbe
25-lire stamp contrasts stagecoach travel of bygone days with
modern rail traffic made possible by the tunnel. The 12-onle-long
Simplon, connecting Italy and Switxerland, is the world's
longest '

By OSWALD JACOBT
Writtea for NEA Service

XOKTB (D) M
; t AAQTJ
- Q
x 4AJ4
... v AJI
WIST KAST
AKS43 v AKJia
VAJ7
105 v KQti:
J0Tf Q4
SOUTH
wxiotn:
73
. K3
t Both aides uL
NerthSaet SoaUi .West
I 4 1 1 ,: Pass
m Pass 1 Pass
AW Pms -. Pass Pass
Opening lead f
t ..... v

It wasn't a mrnrixe in n mh

Admiral ReHfielH Minn ranantlv

won the bia not on televisinn

quesuon program. When we

servea togeuter in the Navy a
few veari aim. ha bnnmn

.1 1 1 1

uia man wno anew everyuung

even now to piay ondge like an

Todav'f hand via nlival ho

Admiral Mason (then a captaia)

iu one ot our regular games in
Yokosuka. Janan. Plivino i

South .hand, Mason executed an

ena-pjay at tne very first trickl
West opened the ten of dismonds
and llason covered with

jack. East had to win with the

queen, and was end-played then
and there. East couldn't afford tn

return a snada. a diamnnri nr

club since any of these would

jieariy give aeciarer a free
finesse. East 'therefor led i.ir

the nine of hearts, but didn't es-

-! irora irouoie with this re return.
turn. return. S .:l -!:

Declarer covered with tt t.

West plaved the jack, and dummy

wui. uip- queen, 0W SOUtn
could force out the ace of hearts
at the cost of nnlv iu .tnin.

trick, v

West returned hii AtW au.

nond. And AHmlral Maann ...4

dummy's ace. He got to his hand

wim me King I clubs to draw the
last trump, and East discarded a
diamond. Darlaror la1 .ntk..

trump, and East discarded a sec-

ddq aiamona. . .
The ata? tv mW fn.

vw ,wi,u. iu-
other end-niav. AHmir.i u .

led his nine of diamonds, forcing
lTaiai .1 lit .1 .

" wm wim tne mg. Either
a soade or a eluh return n,ni.M

- -- nvuiu
now give declarer a free finesse

uu uu lenin tricK.

SHOWERS FOR K05S

. v 1
Cold showers are good for hogs

ww 11 jiumsns on not days.
Dr. Stanley Tpr rill animal ai.-

ast at the University of Illinois
recommends sprinkler systems
for the nnrlrera tn nrntn.. k.

- r -v fiwubg uic
be.t feeding results. The hog will

saw wcigu. iasier in cooler sur surroundings,
roundings, surroundings, Terrill said.

" It's a "mnst" for ; .
ar: effective seniflj

Don't sit and wait
for 'lady Lock- ...
Go and meet her
1 l PANAMA AMERICAN
CLASSIFIED ADS

FELIX presents
MevPIaytex
of WBRICfll( ;
.raazfngr new girdle material

TL M1, v w"11 -w

i

Z--

r

.CJooterf Splifc-resisteiib! Eaon-aiad-ofieil
"Open-Dore' Fabrlcon Is the revolutlonarr new

Playtex girdle material i a wonderful combination
' of sbtorbent, downy-soft eotton and -

, fimre-ilimming latex. Weighs only ounces; v f A
Not a bone, stitch or team. Waib.es and dries I Vtx1
in minutes. All sizes 1 1 in petal pinlu Only iKjf IHT

Known tverywhm as the glrdlt h th SLUfl tub, V
H. I,' r Hlj f '. ..... II,..!!,,'! I,H II I I I I ..
All Playtex girdles sold at
the same retail prices as
' in U.SA, - -V

n

r 1

MAIN STOEK
No. 22-06 Central Ave
Fhone 2-1773

BRANCH STORE
No. 18-60 Tivoll Ave.
Phone 2-2126

irra 1
- -V ;

NEW
STAR
At The
BELLA VISTA
ROOM

LOVELY ALICIA RODRIGUEZ
, ,', now singing nightly with ,
CLARENCE MARTIN'S Orchestra

to make your evening at the
Vista Room doubly pleasurable
Latin and American tunes.

air-conditioned Bella -with
her singing of

A

SUNDAY BRUNCH DANCE
11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
. air-conditioned BALBOA ROOM
Enjoy our popular breakfast-lunch menu, with choice
of complimentary cocktail. Music by LUCHO AZCA AZCA-.
. AZCA-. RRAGA at the organ. ERIC THE GREAT the Balloon
Magician to entertain young and old v.
. , S2.25 per person
" 1
GEORGE GODOY TRIO
, at the 4:30 CLUB Mtdnlte o 4:30 am.
every Friday and Saturday

Kirkaay Hole. !,.f Z3

'JcfiWlodkn
-

$3

Genuine Manila r

1

4

e Comfortable
0 Functional
. ,.. i fit
Beautiful

Durable

o Economic

. 1. -.

!l;

, -Rattan diswiqiwidsihA
Home of Quality Merchaudise
; for all your Decorating Needs
USE OUR EASY CREDIT TERMS Or Buy on our CLUB
: and participate in our FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE

Dtaptrlo, Bliads
artlM-ll ia ant

MIL

Blinds

Light as a Feather

foam

Soft as Down

PlaitT-A

. 3(':iT
Costs no more than
ordinary TV

You Just

DUI-lor-Styl
8wiM ftUctalBt

CORNER "H" and OARIEN TREET Tel. 2-2181

"OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAY FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE"



rns it, j i x i"
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
HI
1:
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA V
. LIBRERIA PRECIADO
I Street No. IS
Agericias Internal, de Publication!
ate. S Lottery Plase
. CASA ZALDO
Central in. of
LOURDES PHARMACY
Ut U CwnailU
FARMACIA vLOMBARDO
M. M "V Street
' MORRISON
t of My Av. A J St
LEWIS SERVICE
In. Tivell He. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UN1DC3
1st Central Ave
househoCd exchance
- J. fee. da la Otu At. No. U
FOTO 00 MY V
Jute Ihhwh Ave. and SI St.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
u ttiMt n
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
rare.ee Lafevr I Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
Via Pwru in
NOVEDADES A THIS
Via tapes At. V
mlnlmum
for
12 WORDS
, mlt.:tj:j
. FOU
- 12 WORDS
FARMACIA LUX
' IM Central Atmn
4

TT3 TASA3SA JLZZ21CAS AS IXTIPEXTINT t.iHT NIVSPArE.l

COMMERCIAL 0
PROFESSIONAL-

van Aii ion pourexnne
OEIITAl-MEDICAl
tt. C. t IA6RE6A. 0,0.1
ot .'av jviw J.. :m.o.
a-.H nil. m Jnl.t In. N. IIA24
(opposite School risyireundl I
Id. 1-Jell leama I
RETIREMENT. LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
Phone Panama t-IMl
TRANSPORT! BAXTER, $.A.
Pockets Skippers Mover
Phonos 2-2451 2-2562
Learn Riding
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
tiding Jumping wssa 'llv
te 5 P"m l-027
r ay hMmm,
"Wa nay Tew Plrnt"
BODX-REDUCiNO
' I fame MeLerj tat,lJ"".1.
wadlah Menage 8laa Bath
tec awl aad tcaule
0RTEPED1A NACI0NAL
Dt. fchelh)
tl Jaat AreacaMM Ph. -niT
t Canal Zona Ladlea
For Spiart and Lovely Hair
try anr,
Double Lanoline Way
YJLC. A. Beauty Salon
, ftl 8-S677

UNUSUAL FROO. v
MACOX. Ga. -, (UP) Two
n-year-olds who make a hobby
- ol 'collecting-'and preserving Vun Vun-irsiial
irsiial Vun-irsiial creatures" have added a
' -"god frog to their collection.
, y KuLn and Bohb Tl"T"1i
ci the. six-lcggf l specimen
y. 'nping out of a iish pond and
shut it with aa air rifle. J i

MAKE EXTRA MONET Bif Cash
Proiitj FuH or spare. Ttma SU Far
junal Christmas card SS for US $1 95
-Name bnarinted. Sample tree. Also
25 beautiful box assortment. Write
Air Mail CYPHERS CARD CO;
. Huraa St, Battalo, N T.

wJitoiltofc,,

' I CH0,CE
LOTS for

I .. amlWtllrMimm
I. Eloy Atfaro 1M59
j Tal. 2-0610
i v
piES IN PANAAaT"
1 Oootatlons by ;
; I UATCSSI A ASSOaATES
1 Bid Ask'

sain ...... ia i
r

. t. k'actonal .... at -v.-
k Lecbe .... U
' l'.

IN

. lerctatea

I Com. : .

.- adonal ... a 11
j:. V imefia '"v
... ; :. Com 1040
I .-.
om. ,121
-Pret. ... 4J t t
-Cem. ... 10
; aerlcaoes. Bla
. roros U

celtos ... M
-ibraS 4.. 0
efltfO .. 17
abaca ..10 si 11
a i 1st
U

(Commercial Notiro

FOR SALE
Household

" FOR SALE: -4-burner gas stove
- $90. sofa $25, 2 chain $15
china closet $20. Call Diabl 2-
1622. .-.
FOR SAUL 6.E. 60-y. upright
deepfrocse, 10.5 tu. ft, $165;
1 lovely 9-piec mahogany dining
' nam suit $250; Wastinghous
Laundromat, 60-cy.,' Im Jhan
- one yeas eld $175. Call Curun-j
do 3111 avaninf j for appoint appointment.
ment. appointment. FOR SALE: Camplet haua.
held furnirura: living mm, din din-in,
in, din-in, nam, hadream furnH-yra;
alacrrk aawmg machina. May
tat automatic wathar, Craday
camhinatlM radia and phana phana-fraph.
fraph. phana-fraph. 2144 Crh St., Aat. A,
Curundy. Call 13-2116.
FOR SALE: 25-cycl icekex
$30; aolireid land camera $60.
Caffa tibia $10. Ha 239 239-D.
D. 239-D. Cacall.
FOR SALE; 0-cycl Sarval ra ra-frifaratar,
frifaratar, ra-frifaratar, nine mentha ld, 10.5
cm. ft. Phena lalbaa 2-2401.
FOR SALE Bandit radie-phe-netraph,
larg cabinet modal,
radio 25 tad C0-cycl, phene phene-traph
traph phene-traph 0-cycle anly, J and
33-13 rpm, feed eenditiea.
last affar. Redman 1745.
FOR SALE-60-cycle refrigera refrigera-ter
ter refrigera-ter with 40-lb. freaier chest; 4 4-burncr
burncr 4-burncr jas range with oven and
broiler. Beth tevea mentha eld.
Can be seen between 6 and
Friday, er Saturday evening at
Qtrs. 0431-J. Aneen.
FOR SALE: Couch with two
chairs and footstool $50; two
recking chairs, two straight
chairs, and table $25; linoleum
t1$ $9; dresser $5. Ft., Clay.
Men 6170. V .. : ,: ,, .:'
LEAVING ISTHMUS-Must sell
complete household effects, teal
bargains, must be seea t appre-
ciere! 11 cu. ft. Frigidaire with
freoaer; 4-burner gas range; 20 20-galton
galton 20-galton electric water heater;
Westinghduse automatic washer;
21" Magnavei Televisioa set;
radio-phonograph and wire re recorder
corder recorder combination, automatic
clock; complete Rattan living
room set; fotthefany dining table
and x.:: s; J unions double bed
and mattress; twin beds with new
-mattress;' 2 madam design me metal
tal metal dressers; recking chair; Stork Stork-line
line Stork-line baby crib and chiffonier;
' mahogany telephone table; Bar.
B-Q grill and many ether mis miscellaneous
cellaneous miscellaneous items. I9J5 Nash
Rambler Country Club, air-conditioned,-
all .extras, leu than
J 2,000 miles,1 kept like new. A
, reat buy. Can be financed. All
can be seen at Via Argentina,
Csa .''Menterrey," Apartmewt
No. 5. Phone 3-6792.
U5 1.-slry, 5l:el
Wcrkcrs Slid Pal
PITTSBURGH, July 6 (UP
Negotiators for the United
Steelworkers and the basic steel
industry .today stood pat on
ineir pre-walttout bargaining
strategy, showing no apparent
willingness to resume bids to
ena the paralyzing deadlock.
As the strike of 650,000 mill mill-workers
workers mill-workers entered Its sixth day, it
seemed left to the rederal Me Mediation
diation Mediation Service to schedule lolnt.
negotiations, xne tor-manage-
meno represeniauyes last met
together Saturday, six houri be
fore the walkout began. ;
Joseph F. Unnes-an. media
tion director. Indicated he would
not necessarily wait for an Invi Invitation
tation Invitation to set up joint talks. Aft After
er After separate "exploratory- meet meetings
ings meetings with union and industry of officials
ficials officials here yesterday, Finnegan
said he would contact both sides
"early next week.' ;
The mediation chief hoped the
USW and the companies would
arrange their own bargaining
session. But, ne saw. ne saw no
Indication "of that sort oMhlnir
Happening."
Chief obstacles to settlement
aooeared to be dlffernnee nvor
we length of the contract and
the sire of t wage increase. The
companies want a five-yer a a-greement;
greement; a-greement; the union a three-
year pact.:; -J:
The companies offered an av
erage hourlvi wan boost of 7 3
ctnts plus other fringe benefits
spreaa oyer uie contract term.
ine union wants a higher Im Immediate
mediate Immediate hourly pay increase
plus more side benefits.
Scouts Get Camp
Equipment, Ship
WASHINGTON. July (UP
ine senate yesterday approved
and sent to the White House a
bill authorizing the Defense De
partment to fend camping eauiD-
mcnt and ship to 1.500 U. S. Bov
Snuts attending a world jamboree
in r.nglaod in July and August
1957.

FOR SALE
Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1951 Ford Custer
Sedan, radio, clean, single own owner,
er, owner, $550. 1349-B 15th N. D.
Phone Nary 2294.
FOR SALE: 1951 Ford 2-door
"Si," flood condition $450. Set.
Smith at Cristobal Police Sta-
tien.
FOR SALE: leaaHfal 1955
iukk convertible, like Hew, 20,
' 000 miles, toed rubber white
sidewall, tubeless tires, power
top, Pr tteeriat, powor brakes,
deluxe upholstery, backup lights,
directional signal lights, radio 4V
'heater. Meat see this car te ap appreciate
preciate appreciate it. When aew cast $3, $3,-50.
50. $3,-50. Will saH fat $2,500. Can
be financed. See or call after 4
p.m. Ceraade Phane 6206,
House 2151. Apt. B.
FOR SALE: 1953 Chev. bard bard-tap
tap bard-tap convertible, radio, heater,
power glide, undercoat, $1350.
Call Ft. Kobbe 14-3244.
FOR SALE -1949 Ford 2-door
"Sis." Good running condition,
, td tires, dependable brakes,
$270.64-6153.
PERSONALS
WANTED Persons t fill the
pews nightly July Sth thru 15th
at 7 o'clock. Gospel meeting. Ne
nightly collections. CHURCH, OP
CHRIST. 0851 Balbea Rd. Wo
die Burrow, Evangelist.
FOR SALE :
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: B.S.A. metercycte,
650cc side-car. Radio Arcinie Arcinie-gas,
gas, Arcinie-gas, Juan B. Sesa Street Ne. 69.
Phone 2-5426 Panama. v
Anericin Gobs Turn
Briiish Tea Peri
Ir.!o Dridfc Cid
(VP) US. Naval authorities!
lined yf'av to find the tailors!
who were responsible for turning
a British tea party into a drink drink-ng
ng drink-ng bout by breaking into their
hosts liquor stocks
Marine Col T. J. Mahoney, act
uig cruel of the Navy's shore pa
trois, said Fleet Commander Adm
Kenneth M. McManes toor a se
rious view of the incident, i
"If the ringleaders are discov
ered, they'll be severely disciplin
es, ne saia.--
Lord Mayor A. G.! Asqulth Asqulth-Leeson
Leeson Asqulth-Leeson invited 800 sailors from
US. ships in port here to meet
800 "nice girls" at a Fourth of Ju July
ly July garden party. j
The lord mayor served tea and
strawberries with cream. But the
sailors spotted 480 crates of beer.
60 crates of gin, 60 crates of
wlrsky and 48 crates of sherry
stacked behind a closed bar.
They carried them off to the
lawn and started their own party,
The lord mayor had planned to
Open the bar the last half hour:
of the reception to give everyone
a drink" before leaving.
"But by the time the last half!
bour came, there wasn t anything
left," he said. j
Some of the sailors were escort
ed back to ther ships by shore
patrols, but the lord mayor said
they generally were well-behaved,
"I decided not to call in the
police, though I'm very disap
pointed," he said.
Thits-Vf t Cure
Fcr AlcchIiim
Retried b Peris
PARIS. July 6 TUP) A French
doctor reported today ne has de
veloped a three-week treatment
that can cure alcoholism by "cre
ating a distaste for alcohol."
Dr.'Jean Lereboullet in a pub
lished report on four years of re
search, said his system cured 46
per cent of the 2,000 chrome al
coholics he treated. The condi
tion of another 30 per cent was
improved, be said.
His report is expected to be
studied with interest by a gov
ernment commission established
to combat the rapidly growing
problem of alcoholism in tbiswine-
dnnkmg nation.
Lereoouuet said nis treatment
is aimed at "creating a condi
tioned reflex of distaste for al
cohol."
He said the first step in the
treatment consists of intravenous
injections of alcohol, then infec infections
tions infections of a drug which provokes j
violent nausea, and finally admin administration
istration administration of pills which builds up
a chemical barrier in the pa patient's
tient's patient's system and make it impos impossible
sible impossible for him to touch alcohol
without becoming violently uV
- AH-CHOOI
MUNCIE. Ind. (UP) More
inau low memoers 01 iour sneez 1
ers" clubs held a convention here
The Traverse City, Sault Ste. Ma
ric and Petoskey clubs are con
posed of sufferers from hay fevlr
or asthma.

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONTM0US
BOX 2031. ANCON, CZ.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CZ.
SAN JOSE INN. in San Jose,
Costa Rica, offer a delightful
all-expanse three-day tour In
cool end beautiful Costa Rica far
$52.50 Pr person in groups
two er mere people. For reserva reservations
tions reservations or information, write er
wire SAN JOSE INN, San Jese,
Costa Rica.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE : Thoroughbred Do Do-bermsn
bermsn Do-bermsn Pinscher pup, all papers
and shot. Cece Sole phone 1417.
FOR SALE: Aagelinl Coffee
Shoppe, Central Avenue Num Number
ber Number 179.;-'
FOR SALE: Metal folding wheel
chair, excellent condition, $40.
Phone Ft. Kobbe 523B.
FOR SALE: Two surveying
transits, cheap. Need miner re re-palrs.
palrs. re-palrs. Information Phone 2-3324
. Canal Zone.
FOR SALE: Baby Grand Piano;
perfect pitch, excellent for ac accompaniment
companiment accompaniment er orchestra, trepi trepi-calixad.
calixad. trepi-calixad. Balbea 2-6373.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 18-ft. cabin cruis cruiser
er cruiser with or without meter, excel excellent
lent excellent condition. Phone 11-734.
Quartets 366-A, Franc Field..
Slayer Won't Sell
Eyes lie Offered
To C!:ni:d Rbs:l
..V'0? .CITY- Co,-.
5 tr'. Jona-UUbert uraham, who
is awaiting execution at Colorado
Mate Prison here next month, re
mained silent last night on an of offer
fer offer he made of his eyes to labor
columnist victor Riesel of the
new York Daily Mirror.
Graham made the secret offerf
through his attorney, John J. Gib Gibbons,
bons, Gibbons, but Riesel, who was blinded
when an assailant threw acid in
his eyes, had to reject it because
a cornea transplant would not re
store bis -sight.
Prison officials a a I fl Graham
would pot comment on Riesel's re rejection
jection rejection of his offer. -However,
the convicted killer of
44 persons, including; his mother,
flatly refused to t hi eyes. An
otter Of $200 to Granam if he would
leave his eyes to an- eye bank
was made through A) v. Amnann
former managing editor of 'the
Louisville, (Ky.) Times. The of-.
ier, com an unnamed person, was
relayed to Graham by the Denver
rosi.
Warden Harry Tinsley said Gra Graham
ham Graham flatly refused money for his
eyes but left unanswered the ques question
tion question of whether he would donate
them to an eye bank or another
blinded individual. j
Graham, who was convicted of
sabotaging an airliner last Nov. 1
which crashed near Lonemont.
Colo., has asked to be executed in
the gas chamber with "all conve convenient
nient convenient speed." He has refused to
permit his attorneys to appeal the
conviction. I
In his rejection of Graham's
eyes, Riesel pointed out that he
was blind not because the corneas
of his own eyes were damaced hut!
rather because the tissues and
membranes which nourish the cor
neas were destroyed by the acid
thrower. ,.
VVIVIIaisivtal 11
Anii-Trusl Suit
Against G. M.
WASHINGTON. Julv fTTTM
ine government today formally an
nounced.the filing of an anti-trust
sun against General Motors. It
charges the world's lareest cor.
poration with monopolizing the
manufacture and sale of buses.
The Justice Department an announced
nounced announced that the suit had been fil filed
ed filed in Detroit today. The announce
ment came two days after Attorn
ey uenerat Herbert Brownell. Jr.,
revealed on a commercially-snons-
ored television show that the ac
tion was pending.
CM is charged with monopoliz monopolizing
ing monopolizing the sale of transit and interci
ty buses and consDirin? with four
bus operating companies to pro
mote ine exclusive use 01 UM bus-
Named as co-conspirators, but
not defendants, were the Hertz
Corp., Th Greyhound Corn.. Na
tional City Lines, Inc., and Public
Service Coordinated Transport Co.

FOR RENT
Apartznents

ATTENTION 6. LI Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
1 bedrooms, bet, cold wales.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
apartment including refrigerator,
parlor, dining room, bedroom,
kitchen, tiled, screened. Apply
112 Via Bolisarie Porras, near
Roosevelt Theater.
FOR RENT.- Furnished modern
apartment, screened, inspected,
one and two bedroom. Call 2-
1065.
FOR RENT, Military inspected
furnished I -bedroom apartment
with kitchen. Across Ancon bus-'
step, 17-11 4th of July Avenue.
Phone 2-5133.
FOR RENT: 2-badroem apart apartment
ment apartment and garage. Chile Avenue
41-31. Phone 3-0611,
FOR RENT:. Furnished or un un-furnished
furnished un-furnished one-bedroom modem
apartment, garage, 161 Vie Bo Bolisarie
lisarie Bolisarie Perras.
FOR RENT Twe apartments,
completely furnished: ga. refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, etc. Bedroom, living,
dining teem, kitchen, washtubs,
spacious balconies. Telephone
3-2930 after 5 p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartments,
ments, apartments, one bedroom and bath,
$45; with kitchen,' Frigidaire
$65. Phane I-164S. v
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
nne-bedreona apartment on Ave.
Peru, facing the park. Phone 3 3-3099
3099 3-3099 or 3-0746.
FOR RENT. 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, unfurnished-, living-dining
rm, screened. San. Francisco.
Phone 1464 lalbaa.
' FOR RENT Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments available.
. Contact Alhambra Apartments,
1 0th Street. Telephone 1386,
Colon..
FOR RENT Furnished apart apartments,
ments, apartments, $50; slse comfortable
spacious bedroom, kitchen te se serious
rious serious couple $35. Rceular trans,
portation. Phono 3-0471.
FO.1 uEN
1
Mi
FOR RENT: Offices, second
fleer First National City Rank
uilding. For particular apply te
Bank in person er address "A.
partade" 555, Panama. R.P,
Scccd Leg Of kr
Eastern To Raids
flfxcn Li Inicchlna
SAIGON". Indochina. Julv 6 (m
-Vice President Richard M. Nix.
on flew here today from the Phil Philippines
ippines Philippines on the second leg of his
whirl-wind goodwill tour of Vthe
tree nations of the Far East.
Some U.S. officials in Saigon
were reported concerned over the
missive welcoming celebrations
planned for Nixon. Informed sourc
es said the. officials were wor
ried lest he steal t the spotlight
from president Ngo Dinh Diem
during the nationwide observances
of Diem's second anniversary in
power.
Nixon will join tbe Viet Namese
President in reviewing parading
youth groups today and watching
a paratroop drop and military ex
ercises tomorrow. But be will
take o other part in the celebra celebrations
tions celebrations marking Diem's rise to pow
er. Diem was appointed Premier!
just two years agj and moved op
to tbe presidency last year.
Nixon planned to spend only
some 26 hours in Saigon before
I flying on to Formosa for confer-
ences with Generalissimo Chiang
Kai-shek. He also will visit Thai
land and Pakistan.
The U.S. vice president is not
expected to make any major for
eign policy address during his stay
nor to conduct any serious nego-j
Uations with the pro-western Diem.
Informed sources said there are
no basic American-Viet Nam prob
lems pending.
Before leaving Manila, Nixon
sa'd that it would be a "great er
ror for the western powers 1 to
drop their guard just because the
mei in the Kremlin talk peace,
Revealing Clothes
Deemed Dangerous
LISBON. Portugal. Julv 6 OJP)
The Catholic Bishops of Portu
gal today denounced revealing
ciotmng tor women as a "grave
danger to morals."
A pastoral letter written by the
bishops condemned in particular
some modern oeaebwear as. a
"bfatant excess."
The letter condemned form-fitting
clothing which fails to main maintain
tain maintain the "modesty which is called
for by faith and dignity." It de denounced
nounced denounced clothing which shows off I
too much flesh or is too transpar
ent. -
"We cannot ignore the grave
danger to morals caused bv ly
ing on beach in a bathing costume
les than adequate," they said,

RESORTS

BEACHSIDE vacation Santa Cla Clara.
ra. Clara. Shrapnel's comfortable houses.
Phono Thompson Balbea 1772.
Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modem conveniences.
- moderate rates. Phono Gambee
6-441.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and Urge
beach house. One mil past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phono Panama 2-1515.
PHILLIPS Ocoenoido Cottages;
Santa Clara. Box 435, Belbeo.
Phone Panama Kit 7 7, Criere Criere-kel
kel Criere-kel 1-1673.
Spend your week ends at Ri
Mar, the best bathing beach m
the Republic, with all conve conveniences.
niences. conveniences. Moderate prices. Th
new management is anxious to
aerve you.
FOR RENT
nouses'
FOR RENT: Furnishsd chalet
ia Cece del- Mars 3 bedrooms,
hot water, living and dining
room, maid's ream, garage. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-3005.
FOR RENT Concrete chalet,
aH madern conveniences: three
bedrooms, living dining room,
bethreem, kitchen, two perches,
.garage, fenced yard, maid's teem
with bathroom. Via PorraS 91-1.
FOR RENT. Vacation quartan,
far three months July te Sep
tember, Threo-bedraem concrete
house completely furnished in including
cluding including Television. Front and
back paties, large unclosed yard,
$125 par month. CaH 3-3866.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished 3 3-bedroem
bedroem 3-bedroem hous. maid's room,
fenced-in yard, pipes for bet wa water.
ter. water. Phane 3-3334,
ATTENTION G.l.' 4-reem 1.
bedroom cottage. Inquire at Hill,
crest, I Vi miles beyond Arraijaa
Check Station. $50 a month.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished room
with kitchen privilcsst far ba bachelor.
chelor. bachelor. lla Via. r!oe 3 3-ISS9
ISS9 3-ISS9 after 5:30 p.m.
HelpVcntcd
WANTED Serious and respe.
siblo cook. Must sleep in. Pare
Avenue 37-46.
Sbpibv S!:nis
US Press Fcr
'Anli-SoYbf lia'
MOSCOW, July (UP) g0.
Viet Foreign Minister Tt T Rhen.
Hoy said tonight he would go to
the United states in November
and hoped to meet U.S. fienre.
tary of state John Foster Dulles
uien;,;,,;;..,;,..
Shepllov said he was going to
New York for the United Na Nations
tions Nations General Assembly.
He made the announcement in
an informal conference with re reporters
porters reporters at a reception for U.N.
Secretary General Dag Ham-
marskjold. 1
It was Shenilov's first onen
meeting with the press here
since he succeeded V. M. Molo Molo-tov
tov Molo-tov as foreign minister June 1.
He was peppered with Questions
and his answers were adept.
He said the most urgent step
in improving Soviet-American
relations is to have personal
contacts. He- said further that
it is important to shift from
woras to deeds.
He attacked the tires m tn
United States for "a Niagara of
all sorts of anti-Soviet lies and
slanders." r.. ;,..,..
The Soviet -Dress, the fnrmnr1
editor of Pravda, said, has not
engaged in "unrounded attacks
against the "United States for
a considerable time."
No-Smoking Vote
Wins At British
Medical Parley
BRIGHTON. England, July B
(UP) Some of the lenriir.
medical men in Britain swore
off smoking for 10 days today,
but not without protest.
The minority ruled at the
opening of the British Medical
Assn. convention here, and the
majority bowed and agreed to
a ban on smokinsr durlne- the
10-day meeting.
Anti-smokers argued that
there Is a connection between
smoking and disease As doctors,
the EMA members should set
an example for laymen was the
argument 1
Whereupon the doctors cast
otes-173 in favor of smoking,
154 against
But it required a 75 per cent
majority to suspend a standing
order against smoking. 0 the
majority lost,

yy v i-sr v

C0LPAM

luciy r,UYc?t srraAt

'56 MERCURY . Montclair. . .$2350
'53 HUDSON ..... Fordor ; ; ; . .. 995
'53 DODGE .' . .Station Wagon., 850
:'52 CADILLAC .... Fordor 1800
'52 PONTIAC. a .Station Wagon. 1095
52 BUICK.. ..HardTopCoupe 995
52 FORD. ...... Tudor 895
.'52 STUDEBAKER Fordor 675
SO OLDSiMOBILE .Tudor ... . 395
'49 OLDSMOBILE .Fordor..,,'.., 295
'48 NASH. . . ; .Fordor a . a 295

Help the VFW at the same time Ton may Win 1 of 2
. Great Prizes in VFW Teener All Star Raffle
August 12. 1956
1st Prize: FORD V-S 4 Door Fairlane
2nd Prize: ENGLISH FORD Anglia
Jrd Prise: TV. Set "CBS" 21 Inch Table Model
See them and Get Your Baffle Tickets
- at C0LPAN Only $1.00

Our USED CARS won't let you down
COIJPAN'S deals are tLe Lest around!

SEE COLPAN ON AUTOMOBILE ROW for
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' With a""
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rss fana.ua A"ir.:cAN an ixeepexeent daily newspaper
pa;.
N.
ft
rr
i
i f
.Li. IL J h y.ti h
i
CAP TOLO-
TIVOLl
23c. 15c.
BANK NIGHT!
THE KENTL'CKIAX
- Also: -MAN
WITH THE
GUN
CZCILIA T.iZATf.Z
60c. 30c.
John COLLINS, in
LAND OF PHARAOHS
Also:
Richard TODD, In
DAM BUSTERS
RIO
VICTORIA
i 35c. 2c.
25c-
15c.
Popular Xight! S1.10 PER CAR!
TOM EROWN'S SCHOOL DAY
; With r
Robert NEWTON and John DAVIS
BANK NIGHT!
Gold Priie $350.00
FORT Yl'MA
with, Peter Graves
Also: -THE
GOLDEN MASK
with Van Heflin
DAVY CROCKETT
- Also ,
GLORY
MONSOON
Also:,-. '.
MAN FROM
' PLANET X

T. JI LT S, !S:J

- W fm

" 1 "ill A

7

1 -!

"Welt, well! I'll certainly keep that grandson of
your in mind, Tom; if the voters tend me back to

Washington!"

TY LX) )

Ersfclae) Johnson J )

7? W

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Clark
Gable has just about reached the

V4.uu0 piaieau in oners lor book

and magazine rights, to his lab lab-uious
uious lab-uious iu suiry, uut he a siul
saying "Mo" from his private iso isolation
lation isolation booth. Ana he will continue
to say "No." he assured me...,.

"1 believe," he says, "that to

take t';:ii kind of money you nave

name of Shane (inspired by the

movie witn the same name) an
swered that one with a laugh:

"You know, once you think

you re normal, then you re not.

Sara Shane also answers to hen

married name of Elaine Hollings

worth. -It's even ,! confusing lo

HJaine w 1 mean bars

"isemftimes," she said, "people

T

Li

I

Melody Tims JFJj ,Lir4rj j

lo t' Hi' you ban: tu Id out ask n.e my name and I'm siuik
s: t .' a;i'i I c -nt v.; t lor an j

I- s. i i : inn ian r ri, "inane

1 i v-1 .t i j ., ... jf caini" s. .... 'i.iil .ni i. ii ( uatk
.i i'-"re Ciiin niwcy to i'e.".i'or Saia S!.aie, alter a car's

' i ue lung was iiiopimig pcisyii pcisyii-ation
ation pcisyii-ation from his brow alter rehears

ing a square dance routiue tor

810 kcs., Panama Gty
. Telephone 2-3066
PRESENTS

Today, Friday, July
P.M.
a-nn Vat.nr Review

4:30 What's Your' Favorite (re

quests taken ny pnone
tUl3:00)
5:30 News
5:35 what's Your Favorite
(cont'd)
A-nn Tn hn announced

e: 15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

v REVIEW (Pabst Beer) :
6:30 Your Dancing Party
6:45-MELACHRINO MUSI-
CALE (Nescafe)
7:00 Thirty Minote Theater
7:30 VOA-eport from UA
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Short Story Theater
9:00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 7:30)

10:30 Cavalcade Of America
ll:00-Jazz Till Midnight

i2:uu wgn uu.

' Tomorrow, Saturday, July 7
AM.

6:00 Sign On Alarm Cloci
. Club (requests taken

by phone till 7:00)'
7:30 Jazz Salon
: 15 The Christophers
8:30 Musical Reveille -S:00
News
9:15 Bonjour Mesdamea
S:30 As I See It
10:00-News '

10:05 Spins And Needles (re (re-,
, (re-, quests taken by phone

tin 8:30)
11:00 News

U:05-Spins And Needles

- cont'd)
11:30 Journey into Space1
12:00 News
PJ.; '' '.
12:30 New Tune Time
1:00 News
-1:15 Serenade In Blue
1:30 'Vayne Kini Serenade
2 01 Old New Oilesns

' :"n A; 1 1 zn

2:bJ l'ans tar Tune

Answer to Previous Puzzle

ACKOSS

1 Kind of
. concert
4 Section of
' song
arrangement
tJab
12 Exist
' 13 Toward the
sheltered side
14 Hebrew -measura
'
15 Is able

11 Kinds of rsdie io Lock

progrsms essentials

57 Weight of
India
DOWN
1 Step
2 Mouthward
I Stingy
4 Heathen
5 Landed

( Worship
7 Mound used
by golfers
I Dominance

Persian poet

"ITS" ?' JSTT. r

MM

W
Mi

II Train

20 Concit
21 Operated
22 Bellow
24 Egyptian
. goddess

2t School period
27 "Sweetheart
: of Sigma
l :.
SO Blow a flute
12 Hurried
34 Entertains
35 Dinner course
18 French plural
article
87 Leading
singer
21 Helps
40 Essential
. being
41 Encore
42 Sifter

45 Come in again

'40 Insert in order

1 51 Actress West
! 52 Solar disk
1 53 Repose
,84 Biblical name
"55 Greatest
I quantity
,58 Poems

11 Gaelic

17 Cossack chief 31 Inferior
lOOneratie 33 Blemish

24 Slanted type
ab.)
25 Not all
26 Tries
27 Church fete

28 Pay attention 44 French

21 Roman data ' summers

40 Occurrence
41 Vegetables
42 Asiatle
country

43 Proposition

personnel

23 Command

IS In an eagle's
- nest

46 Otherwise
47 Comfort ;
48 Raise
50 To and

t ""ji 11 I H 15 j p I la j jw jii
I r- r-
3 i :
3 tTT-r
T"" ZL
i hi m wfT TW
3 -r j
1 3 T
3 3 ST"
ii

Pie-Eyed Pigs
SARREOUEMINES, F r a nee

July 6 (UP) Farm hands to

day tried to sober up a trucit trucit-Ioad
Ioad trucit-Ioad of porkers who made pigs

of themselves on a barrel ox Bor
deaux wine.

The nips and the barrel were

penned in the same truck yes yesterday
terday yesterday when it hit a bump. The

pig pen Droae open ana me Dar
Rl cracked.

When the truck was opened at

tne sarreguemines raiiroaa sta.
tlon every last one of the pork

ers was stretched out dead drunk

and unconscious.

ture would cause her to lose con.
scicusness and prevent excessive
movement or struggling as she ly
on her side for nine days, her legs
trapped under the car. The auto
protected her from the sun and

provided shelter when it rained

' CARE-FUL OF IDENTITY Featureless lest erstwhile Com Communist
munist Communist masters' recogniae them, crowd outside the official
refugee office in West Berlin symbolizes the more than an
estimated total of 250,000 persons who fled from Communist
East Germany during 1955. Thousands of these passed through
the western sector of Berlin and have settled in West Germany.
Many have benefited from Svorld-wida program of CARE,
which will ship a 22-pound "Food Crusade" package of Uncle
Sam's agricultural surplus for a one dollar donation. Coopera Cooperative
tive Cooperative for American Remittances to Everywhere, Inc., has head headquarters
quarters headquarters at 860 First Avenue, New; York 16, N.Y.

House Kills $16 Billion
School Construction Bill

absence from the cameras.

JEAN WIM.ES. a natural fpiI-

nis new movie, me ivuig a n u nead trom TV, wears a brunet
lour Queens.", It s his lust toe wig in the film but that' about
tipping since "Idiot's Delight," Wig in the film but that's about

wucu ue wiucu u up a vuuc- cut aown to see level, wnatta

ville hoofer.

"I had two left feet then,' he
laughed, J'and I've still got 'em."

. GABLE AND JEAN BARLOW
melted the celluloid together, in
several MGM films and the news
that Marilyn Monroe will star in
the Harlow story has Gable's pri private
vate private okay with reservations.

"Marilyn should be very good whistle.

as Jean," ne said, ir an can
read those lines like Jean read
'em."
1 can deadpaa four queens in a
poker hand better than Buster
Keaton, but Eleanor Parker, Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Nichols, Sara Shane and
Jean Willes brought out the wolf
.in me. I just-had to whistle.
They're the "Four Queens" lovin'

it up with Gable in the film. I

doll!

Ex-football star Bob Porter
field, as bead of Russfield Prod.

is the quarterback of 'The King

and Four Queen's." But he's not

knocking down any passes: The

four queens are making 'em at

oabie it s in the script and

the referee ( Director R t o u 1

Walsh) doesn t even have a

trapped all four of them together
on the set and their dialog
snapped and crackled like a scene
out of "The Women."
Between them I figured they'd
he giving another member of the
cast, Oscar winner Jo Van Fleet,
a bad time. Like stealing scenes
from her, when she wasn't look looking.
ing. looking. 1
But sippy Barbara assured me:
I "Honey, she's always looking."
' ELEANOR PROTESTED that
she's a poor subject for the pub publicity
licity publicity boys "because I'm so nor normal.
mal. normal. I'm just not neurotic.
Sara, who was Elaine Sterling
before a press agent gave her the

The troupe just returned from
three weeks of location shooting

near St. George, Utah, where set
designers built a $50,000 ghost

town. Gables wile, Kay Williams,

went along with the family maid

and packed him a basket lunch

every day for the company's
jaunts into the Utah wilderness.
One day Gable protested that they

were, eivina him too much food

Next day when he opened his
hamper all he .found was a steak
bone adhesive-taped between two
pieces of bread, a couple of wal walnuts
nuts walnuts and an onion. A note at

tached to the onion was signed

"Kay" and read

"For just before your love

scenes, darling."

Mary Murphy changing her

mind about giving up her career.

She'll continue to slap on grease
paint despite her marriage to
Dale Robertson. She's the doll who
said, before the marriage, that

two careers in the same family

woman t work.

I

TV IV.ZCLT The world's smallest TV camera, held by
engineer Charles Alter, above, will be used in test studies of
new aircraft in flight and on the ground. The camera measures
only five by two by one and three-quarters inches. Pictured
on television screen is the Electra. new propeller-jet airliner
which will be evaluated with aid of the "vidicon." Camera is
a development of Lockheed Aircraft CorDoratinn.

00 Concert On The Mall

: 30 Music For Saturday
: 00 Feature Review
;30 What's Your Favorite (re-
quests taken by phone
till 3:00)
:30 News
:35 What's Your Favorite
(cont'd)
: 00 Guest Star
I15-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
:30 Manhattan Melodies
:45 Do It Yourself
: 00 Much-Binding
:30 VOA Report from U.S.
:00-Saturday Night Dancing
Party
:30 Educating Archie
:00 Your Hit Parade
:30 Ray's A Lautrh

:00 Music From Hotel EI Pan Panama
ama Panama :30 Owl's Nest fremiBcf. :

taken by phone through-

vun piug rum j i
:00 a.m. Sunday sign off.
Off.

if'i TF" 4

VD S!::l Uc!::c:l

T.fiVrinv .Ti,1 e tivo

w-v in i oieet-

v .r. ." 1 iiniu yegier
day with its first major industrial

Representatives nf in uut...

told their 14.000 memhnri in K-

prepared to walk off their jobs
July 14' unless the

ceed to wage demands. The indus

try produces zi million tons year

ly, w
Neffntiatlnni t r a V

Wednesdav when

workers refused to accept an of offer
fer offer of a 81.40 weekly inrwau-

the same accepted by production

worsen earlier mis year.

Avrraca woolrTv i n

D. -. j w m yiir
auction worker i in a.lr

eluding output bonuses, but t o p

men can earn up to 138 a week.
Maintenance

erage only about $30.80 a week.
They have complained that semi-

sauiea woraers are earning more
than those who have a trade.

Commies Nab CI
Napping On Train

PERLIN. Julv 6 rtTP Th.

Communists held an American sol soldier
dier soldier for 15 hours after he fell a.

sleep in the Berlin elevated rail railway
way railway and rode into the Soviet Zone
of Germany, the U.S. Army report

ca loaay.
The soldier S3.C. Robert D.

Hoover of Detroit, said he was not
mistreated.

An Army spokesman said Hoov-I

er was arrested by armed East
German police shortly after mid midnight
night midnight Tuesday. He was released
15 hours later at the Soviet head

quarters id East Berlin.

WASHINGTON, July 8 (UP)
The House yesterday killed a $1, $1,-600.000,000
600.000,000 $1,-600.000,000 school construction bill

that would have barred funds to

southern statrs which failed to
com p'v 'i t!-c smireme Court's
anti-!L,i;ri",;i,!in d'Tision.
The roll c uil vote was 224 to 194
against the bill.
The action apparently wiped out
any hope f or passage of a centr

al federal school aid this elec

tion year. President Eisenhower

and the Democratic leaders in
Congressbad backed school aid
legislation.

The measure was defeated by a
coalition of Republicans and south

ern Democrats.

Voting against the bill were 119
Republicans and 105 Democrars.

Voting for it were 119 Democrats

and 75 Republicans.
The final vote came after a day

of confused parliamentary maneu

vering which first saw. tne acci accidental
dental accidental defeat and later approval

of the anti-seereaation proviso.

Before defeating the bill, the
House rejected 261 to 156 the ad administration's
ministration's administration's plan for distribut distributing
ing distributing the money to the states on the

basis of need. Republican leaders

had warned in advance that de

feat of the "need" formula would
cost GOP votes.

The major fight, however, came

on the drive by Rep. Adam C.

Powell, Jr., Negro Democrat

from New York, to withhold funds

from southern states that have'

refused to abolish racial segrega
tion in the classrooms.

The amendment was less sweep

ing than the one tentatively ap approved
proved approved by the House Tuesday. The

original proposal would have de

nied funds to any state or aiS'
trict where schools were not inte

grated or had not moved toward

integration.
But the combination of the seg

regation amendment and defeat of
the administration's financing

Dlan was enoueh to scuttle it. The

defeated bill would have allocated

400 million dollars a year to the
states over a four-year period on

the basis of school age popula

tion.
Speaker Sam Rayburn's an announcement
nouncement announcement that the bill was de defeated
feated defeated was met by a cheer, mix

ed with handclapping, from the

Democratic side of tne House, n
obviously came from the southern

ers wno made no pones anoui
their opposition to 'segregation a-

mendment.
In addition to' the cash grants.

the measure included machinery

to assist states and local school
districts to issue and sell school
construction bonds.
Mr. Eisenhower had put school
construction legislation on his list
of priority legislation for this
session. He also had opposed the

Powell amendment along with for

mer President Truman.
Southern members fought the
school measure all down the line.

charging it would open the door

to federal control of education.
Many of them warned that funds
would be denied to southern
states by administrative action e e-ven
ven e-ven without the Powell amendment.

A large number of Republicans
also opposed the bill in virtually

anv form.

The original Powell amendmenti

was tentatively approved by a 1C4
to 1!S teller vote last Tuesday. It

was knocked out of the bill yes-

ter. apparently by accident, when
the House tentatively approved an another
other another amendment by Rep. Ralph

w. uuum (K'iN. i.i.
Guinn's amendment would have
changed the. method of financing
school construction from direct
federal grants to a tax rebate
plan. States would have gotten
back one per cent of the federal
income taxes paid by their resi residents
dents residents each year.
Injured Girl Slays
Alive FcrJ8 Days
Under Wrecked Cer

SALT LAKE CITY, July 8 (UP)
An apparent frontal skull frac fracture
ture fracture that made her unconscious

from time to time helped 18-year,
old Jean Margetts survive 215
hours under a wrecked car, doc doc-tois
tois doc-tois said today.
Miss Margetts was rescued Tues

day evening by patrolmen who

found the body of ber fiance,
James I Hixon Jr., 22, near the
wreckage of their auto that plung plunged
ed plunged 300 feet in a ravine from Was Wasatch
atch Wasatch mountain highway June 24.
The Sunnyvale, Calif, girl was
slowly recovering at a hospital.
She was still only semi-conscious
and vnable te talk.
Attendants said' she obviously
recognised her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Lawrence Margetts, who

were staying at the hospital with

her. When her mother spoke ner
name, Jean responded with a mo motion
tion motion of her bead or hand.
However, she did not answer
questions of what happened dur during
ing during her mountainside ordeal in
the concealed wreckage. It may
be a week before she can be ques questioned
tioned questioned or her condition will per permit
mit permit a more complete, medical ex examination.
amination. examination. Experts pointed out a skull frsc-

US I tawKi3 Fin vi
FcrTntToS:!r :
Cf;:rcls In Ec;!:r.J
ROCHESTER, England, July 6
(UP) UJ3. Naval midshipmen
Lloyd J. Kaye, 22, Rochester,
N.Y., was convicted and fined
$548 today for trying to sell
blackmarket cigarettes.

He was charged with trying to

unload 12,000 American cigar cigarettes
ettes cigarettes here without paying 1 cus customs
toms customs duty.

"I was planning to go out
and sell them so that I rould
buy some presents to take back
from this country to my family,"
he said.
"I thought the English people
would be happy to have them
and I would be happy to get rid
of them and It would be a good
deal for both of us."
He said he cabled his father
for the money to pay the fine.
The court gave him until Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, when his ship sails, to pay
"P.

NOTICE ;
We wish to take this opportunity of advising our friends
and customers that we are changing our premises to Avenida ;
11 (Automohile Row) No. 2915, the building formerly oc- :
cupied by Firestone, j,
Wc will be open for business in our. new location on
Monday 9th of July. :.,
AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, S. A.
V IT, 11 Telephones: 2.2766 -2.2771 '

!U ,!ii!)si!;iiii;i-
July's Birthstone mf"")
is tb Ruby! MWMw'(
nnf 125.:.: N VmWy

M I Too name the month u- T h l i w
j jmi. I A HIT!
j variety of fine nf? ST0
. sewings in both WHERE in n Z" AvC (l34)
! JlClC L 1 flold.4RlU DOUBLE YOUR AQNEr FREEf
T'rr"H r'T'i -"" -i I :
jamsaBBsmmsMsamsmmsKai n n 'laMsageaif iirni1 isaasaasaarir i n i in u n n ii -.

A

Dry-Charged Batteries

.. . ...

-Only I MINUTE OLD

When YOU buy it!
It's Life Begins with You
..does not age en Service Station Shelf
-battery Is activated after you buy, It
Available at your Service Station
(Guarantee good in U.SA) and Here!

TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY
(Next to National OestiUers-Agewood) TEL. 3-1501

V

l : -MJ

Made In
ISA



V M X.. V ft J LJ

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IS THAT AN OLD MOTEl? No, it's Just a new, roofed-over hitching rack, half a
block in length, in the town of Arthur, 111.1 While most of America's rural towns
re eliminating their hitching posts, Arthur is making more room for horses. The
reason Arthur is surroundied by Amish' f armers,. .who use horses extensively.1

' ON WINGS OF SONG-Famous comeflian Jimmy Durante began BRIDGEWAY TO THE STARS-Showered by light from more than
.lullaby for year-old Rosemarie Mastro at New York's Idlewild 220 General Electric mecury-vapor luminames, the George
v n . . J .... l- icBjui.. tjutAAi tinrl . Wahin(tnn hridee takes on the aoDearance of a white-carpeted.

Romarie was no exception. Theyt both were on same flight. , stairway leading right to the bright tars of Manhattan.

LUXURY-BOARDS AIRLINER OF FUTURE
AN THE tZGItm FLOOR W a'ihunding in Manhattan "on can above each row of seats. Each unit contains Individual air inlets,
II- '.... ..... ,.., iAf 1:1.. m AAinit iinhftf- WanW ral! buttons, and emergency oxyeen out-

xj. see what tne jet airliner ot me iuiure jours uk. xmtm u v..a . : -
half-million-dollar mockup of the interior of (he Boeing 707 Jet lets. Seats are upholstered by groups in red and blue -Jtataj,
' Stratoliner, which will enterservice in 1959. It seats 98 passengers, lavatories in the plane are made to duplica e the effect of a small
- ..One of the new features of the airliner is an individual service unit powder room in a private home. Plane is last word in luxury.'
. . ... .

r I,;.

Hi

f ,1:

1

It

ft

Buu.M

, Thi stewardesses Oil from different airlines, show roominess of the hug plane.: four lavatories are decorated in three different colors.
. -, ..in,Mwv.....'1, .r..-.,..- :. nil ll II lllMIHIIIIlllllllllljniBn)linDllinLlllllllLIILIIIIIIIIllllllllllllUmf"'L.IIH I" IT" I I i

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t
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ir -;

In the forward lounge, pasiengers play a game of cards. Note the space there.

t Stewardess greets another pair of visitors to mockup.,
;. .... .-. '.. ,. 1 1 King Feature? Syndicate-J"'

PENNANT-WINNING CHARMS Sophomore Jane Wolberg of New yprk uniyersity
tin iiKofwis urill irln Kai 4Ka eirrVf trt tonrcrt fK TTmrkir ctato In th Na

tiontl "College. Queen contest flnata to be held at Asbury Park, N.J., in September,:--

DAfiC ACC rADC rrtr T jnmintf nut ft ihft pa npar Pan Prwl MnQc la thu (nxvr

unit of the 726nd Aircrirft Control and Warning squadron, popularly called the

' lexas lower, inese lowers are waicning ior unxnown raaar oups jar oui 10 sea.

A neucopter aeuvers zooa ana supplies, r aonc coverea aomes nouse antennas.

LIBRARY 'LArif SUSAN' This specially-designed roto-table is a novel feature of
thfr new Chemical Abstracts building at Ohio State university. The roto-table,.
which is eight feet in diameter and weighs more than two tons, can revolve to make
available more than 210. yolurnes for as many as. 12 persons around the. room.,

t I



ITU) AY, JTTY t, 1338

TT2 rJLNAMA AMERICAS
AN nfBEPEKDEXT DAILY NTWSPArER
- pace Nr. :

O ) A

Social and Jth

Bj Staffers

iciwide

Box 134, P

anama

or

Box 5037, 'Jl

neon

fjtwt tf dfujtmmls, Vlarrimpi, Birth,

Jk mitt It MCmuti If tfUpLmt awe Pi

2-0740 2-0 74t Uwm

ipiff It luMuumln JtauH.

9:00 10 m.m. mff.

i

LT. AND MRS. VERN D. CALLOWAY whose ma rrlaRe took place In Tampa, Fla.,' last Saturday.'

MRS. HUGH ARNOLD WILL GIVE TEA 1
IN HONOR QF GOVERNOR'S WIFE
Mrs. Hugh M. Arnold will be hostess at a tea honorlnr
Mrs. William E. Potter, First Lady of the Canal Zone, on
Monday from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. at Albrook Officers' Club,
. Mrs. William K. Harrison and Mis. Julian F. Harrington
" 'Will pour for the occasion. :,':"- 'm v:v,

Successful Party" ";;;:
Abeard H.M.C.S. Ontario'
; Captain D. W. Groos and offi officers
cers officers of H.M.C.S. Ontario charm charmed
ed charmed guests at the cocktail party
given aboard ship last evening.
Throughout the evening the ship's
band played gay selections, and
th; wit of the visiting Canadians
mrde the party a lively affair.
Yesterday the Britsh Ambassa-,
dor and Airs. Jan Henderson en en-tenained
tenained en-tenained the Captain and, ship's
oiicers at luncheon. ? s;,r ;
The Hendersons leave Panama
today by the "Reina del Pacifico"
on a short cruise to Chile and

back.

Coverm tt Coion
i.vts For Europe
The Governor of Colon Jose Ma Maria
ria Maria Gonzalez and his wife Dona
E Iba Estenoz de Gonzalez left
Tuesday for a three month vaca vacation
tion vacation in Europe. '

of

Mr. And Mrs. Walter Whit
Announce Birth of Daughter
Mr. and Mrs. Walter White
rh'Va en announce the birth

their first child, a "daughter, July
2. Mrs. White is the former Miss
Oicva Hstings,' who' resided in
Ancon during h e re employment
with the Public Relations Office
of the Panama Canal Company.

Former Colon Boy v
Marries In Tampa, Fla.'
Miss Lois Elaine Murray be

came the bride of, former Colon
resident Lt. Vera D. Calloway in

Tampa, Fla. last Saturday. Lt.
Calloway was born in Colon, grad

uated from Balboa High School

with the class of '47. He received
bis AB. degree from Duke Univer-

sily in 1951 and his LB degree
from Duke University school of

law in las.
; He served on the board of gov
rnors of the Duke Bar Associa

i o:- i,u:

tion is a, roemoer oi oikuih rui

Eosilon social fraternity and Del

ta Theta Phi legal fraternity. He

is at present stationed at Mac
Dill Air Force Base,, Fla. where
he is assistant staff advocate.
U.i Calloway's parents Mr. and
llrs. Vern D. Calloway Sr. lived

in Panama and the Canal Zone

for almost forty years before Mr.
Calloway's retirement from the Pa
nama Canal Company in 1950;

Below is a description of the

wedding as given by the Tampa
Times..

In lovely candlelight service

which took olace at 7:30 o'clock

at the Palma Ceia Methodist
Church, Miss Lois Elaine Murray

became the bride, of Lt. Vera D.
fa'lnwav Jr.'

Dr. R. D. Ware of Asheville, N.

C. officiated with the assistance of

Rev. Davis, associate pastor of

Palraa Ceia Methodist Church. A
musical program was presented
by the organist, Mrs. E. L. Hous Houston,
ton, Houston, and the vocalist, Jim m y
Kulston.
Mrs. Calloway is the .daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Murray

and Lt. Calloway- is the son of

Mr. and Mrs. V. D. Calloway, Win Winter
ter Winter Park.
The church was decorated with
kneeling bench festooned with sat satin
in satin bows and wells surrounded by
tropical foliage and palms. Licht-

Vd aqua tapers, and white gladio

lus, pompons, and stock were used

around the altar. .t.,:-,...
Given in marriage by her fath

er in the double ring ceremony,
the bride chose a floor length

gown of ; imported English tulle
and lace. The portrait neckline

and short" sleeves were fahioned

of fine hand-clipped border 1 a c
and the full three-tiered skirt of
tulie was enahnced with lace
bands at the top of Teach tier. The
bottom tier swept Into a Chapel
train. Her fingertip veil of pure
French illusion fell from a bou bou-ble'tiara'
ble'tiara' bou-ble'tiara' encrusted with pearls,
sequins, and rhinestones. She ear earner
ner earner a prayer book with oThids,
va'loy lilies, r'whtw'

I .it! t v ) a.
Vernon Fryer of rauicviiic, Ohio,
sister of tlie bride. The brides bridesmaids
maids bridesmaids were Mrs. Richard Bentz,
Miss Joy Akin, Miss Diane De De-Moulpied,
Moulpied, De-Moulpied, and Lois Miller. They
wore identical gowns of aqua ny nylon
lon nylon chiffon over net and taffeta.
The shirred long strapless bodices
were embelished with tiny white

studded with pearls.

of Shoulder coverings of chiffon swept

-,w me snouluers to form a soft
drape at the back. They wore
matching' headbands and carried

garlanded- ballerina bouquets of.

white pompons and tube roses.
it. Richard Bentz served as
best man to the groom, while ush usher
er usher -proomsmen were Rev John F.

ra-w of Greensboro, N.C.. J. R.

Cower Jr. of Gulf port. Miss., Lt.

uiur.es Bibbins of
Lt. Bruce Evans, Lt

and Lt. Al Underberg.

A reception was held immediate immediately
ly immediately following the ceremony at the
MacDill Officers' Club with the
bride's parents as the hosts.
Those assisting at the reception
were Mrs. W. H. Plummer, Mrs.
P. P. Culbreath Jr., Mr. WA.
Stewart, Mrs. Robert Jones.
Mrs J. C. Anthony, Mrs. Harriet
DeMoulpied, Mrs. E. R. Morgan,
Miss Barbara Cole, Miss Betty
Webster, Miss Adrienne Kasper,
Miss Kay Plummer, Miss Janna
Culbreath, Miss Anne Anthony,
end Miss Carolyn Kill
When the couple left for an un undisclosed
disclosed undisclosed wedding trip the bride
was wearing a pink linen sheath
dress with a pink lace jacket, pink
and white accessories, and an or orchid
chid orchid corsage. On their return
they will reside at 910 S. Fre Fremont,
mont, Fremont,

--.
' r
n ';

FRtNCH ACTRESS ARRIVES IN PANAMA Martine Carol,"
French motion picture actress. Is greeted on her arrival at To-
cumen by Marcel Olivier, Charts d'Affaires of the French Em-
bassy. Miss Carol is travelllnji with her-husband Christian
Jacques (left).

mertcan

m

enu

bott returned to the Isthmus by

boat on the fourth of July follow

ing a month's vacation in the ti

nned States.

During their holiday the Abbotts

attended the graduation of their
son, Richard, from college and his
subsequent marriage to Miss Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Shaw of Natick, Massachu Massachusetts.
setts. Massachusetts. "fir t.r -v.,:..:''V; .-,.)-,
Capt. and Mrs. Abbot plan to
leave Monday for their home in

El Valle for! another month's va vacation
cation vacation before returning to their

residence in Diablo Heights. ..
Capt. And Mrs. Boyd ,,',
Civ Cocktail Party
Capt.. and Mrs. Robert F. Boyd

were hosts last Tuesday at a cock-

BUTTERMILK FRIED CHICKEN
A TREAT RIGHT FROM TEXAS

. -'''. ,. ..
By CAYNOR MADDOX,
NEA Feed and Markets Editor

JETISCS

Julie Benell of Dallas it a hand

some Texas girl famous for her
food Ideas. She demonstrate on
TV, writes for newspapers and
has just published one of the most
usable cookbooks we've seen in

a long time., Containing ver 350 ttlbot Assembly

juiie ijeneu S'cavurite neLiyus
is wise reading, for this year's

brides.

4
tack notice for incluiion ie this
column should bo fubmitHd in
typo-writtci) form and mailed to ono
of tho kex MMmbon littod daily In
"Social and Othorwito," or olivor-
od ht band to tho office. Noticei of
meotinga cnnot be t accepted by
telephone.

IU W(.u

YOU DONT NEED TOW TRUCK

TO MOVE STICK-IN-THE-MUD

"If my husband and I do go any

where together which isn t often

I have to drag him. He goes
out so unwillingly that by the time

we finally 'get started l wtsn I
hadn't bothered. -All the fun is
eone." t

The wife who wrote the above
has a real problem. It can't be
much fun for any wife to go out in
the evening with' a husband she
has to drag along, protesting as

he goes. :

It is bound to make' her feel
lonely, resentful, and less than at

ease
What can a wife do about such a

situation which, judging from my
mail, isn't especially unusual?
First of all, She can try to find
out why he doesn't like to go out
Is she ill at ease socially? Are

their friends actually HEH friends,

who don't interest him in the
slightest? Does the husband think
that the way they spend their eve evenings
nings evenings out is deadly dull? 5
Among those questions a wife
may well fiud a reason why her
husband prefers to sit at home
night after night to having his

wife accept invitations that in-i

elude them. both.
4f she does find the answer, the
next step is to correct the situ situation.
ation. situation. v '
A man who is bored with an
evening of small talk might enjoy
getting together wtih several cou

ples to go to a play, see a movie,
or step out, for dinner and danc dancing.
ing. dancing. -J ... ;

A man who feels m at ease in

other people's bouses might gam

lot of self assurance oy.piaying

host in his own home for awmie.

A man who is bored with one

group of friends might enjoy an

other group with a wider variety

of interests v

A man who Is fed up witn see

ing no one but his wue irienas
might' be encouraged to bring
some of his own friends home. It
would give his wife a chance to
oft tn know them and their wives.

lt li wiser to iry io uu uui uj i

a man is a social suc-ui-ui-imuu
than to try W "drag" him places
he doesn't, want to go.

We Isked the exuberant Julie

tail party given at their home inlfor ideas on summer eating. Her

ptablo Heights. Guests of honor
were Mr. William S. Tyson, Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, attorney, and Mr. Joseph
M. Stone, a New York lawyer. -Approximately
50 gests attended
the affair. ;

W JJ.nson
Ariivt Ht! Tomorrow

Mrs. Raymond H. Johnson of
San Pedro, California, is due to

arrive here tomorrow by air. She
will be the house guest of her
brother-in-law, Capt. Howard
Johnson, and Mrs. Johnson of Dis.

bio Heights. 1 1

Mrs. Johnson and her husband.

B7 former- Panama Canal pilot.

were residents of the Canal Zone

from 1930 to 1943 and have many
fru-nda still on the Isthmus. She
extects to be a visitor ; here for

approximately five weeks.

answers

printed,
book.

come from her well-

yellow-bound 223-page

Mits Joan Bents
Homo For Visit
Miss Joan Bents, deughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Bentz of
Bulboa Heights, will arrive from
New York City on Saturday morn,
ing for a week's visit with her
parents at 209 Gorgas Road.
Mrs. Harry L. Bach ...

Returns From States

Mrs. Harry L. Bach of Balboa

is due to arrive on the Isthmus

bv air tomorrow from California
While in the United States Mrs

Bach and her husband attended
the .graduation of their son, Timo

thy, from college. Capt. Bach te

turned to the Canal Zone last

mor.th.
Capt. And Mrs. Abbot
Back From Vacation
Capt. and Mrs, Elmer G. Ab
"'. -v .Vr. '.I -: : :

Visitor Starts
Vacation Fun
At Kline Barbecue
Miss Eve Eisenmann a n d a

group of friends were at the air-

pa, k A l' ,houseguest, Miss Jane Clarren of
ram a a s s, M fr v

Last summer. Eve was Jane's
houseauest at the Mountain Lake

home of her grandparents Mr, and

Mrs. Emmet Pugh of BeckUy

wesi Virginia.
The two girls will spend this

summer vacation at the home of

Eve's parents Mr. and Mrs. Rich Richard
ard Richard Eisenmann of El Cangrejo.
Miss Clarren arrived in Panama
in time to attend a barbecue at

the Golf Heights' Home of Mr.

and Mrs. Charles G. Kline. The
barbecue was to celebrate the
birthday of the Kline's son Jcff-

rcy- v
Ft. Amador Officers
Open Mess Te Hold
Snart Shirt Dance"''

Lucho Azcarraea will play for

the Snort Shirt Dance to be held

Saturday, at the Fort Amador O-

pen Mess. Dancing will De irom
8:30 p.m. until 12:30 a.m.

TO BEST FIT Y0U.7
(HUD'S HEEDS

Each tablet contains VA grains of pure

apinn the preferred standard of accu

. rate dosage, measure. Children like

orr flavor.. Accept no substitute

, a;t St. Jo ,h Aspirin For Children.

ornj-o utactoT iuim aaetmn m chuomm

SlJBSffj

B a-I Tit m

Kou

Mr. And Mrs. Roger Woleott
Entertain Houteaueit

Miss Marjorie L.. Harthan of
Springfield, Mass. is currently the

hnii etiest of Mr and Mrs, Rog-

r A. Woleott of Federico Boyd

Ave., Panama City. Miss Harthan
is a reporter for the Springfield

Union.;
International House '
Plane Dinner c' ''"-

The .Internationa! House, Chap Chapter
ter Chapter of Panama will have a dinner
at the Sky Chef, formerly Balboa
r.antonx. Wednesday July 11 at

7 ?o n.m. Reservations may be

made by calling Balboa 2-6337 be between
tween between 3:30 and 5:30 p.m. Resi

dents of Panama could call 3-2649

after 2 p.m.

Requiem Mass:

A requiem mass for the late J

W n 1 ni 1 1 J I

cans rvroes will do uciu to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning at the St.
Vincent de Pant's Church.
The mass bcg'ns at a.m.

'LONG R.R. SERVICE

EAST' ST. LOUIS. IU.-(UP)-.

An Illinois Central freight tram
crew that makes the run from

here to Cairo, 111., has a combined
service total of 207 years. Engi Engineer
neer Engineer Walter House and conductor
D.E. Price have 45 years each;
brakeman George N. Montague,

38 years; fireman C.J. Latta, 37
years; flagman Jt.S. Canty, 42,
years, ... x ,; ..;.

Buttermilk Fried Chicken
'' . U
Chicken, cut up, Vi cup butter-

"iik, 'i teaspoon tabasco sauce,

teaspoon salt, flour, seasoned

Dip pieces of chicken in butter buttermilk
milk buttermilk seasoned with tabasco and
salt. Roll in seasoned flour and fry
in the usual manner. Buttermilk

creates a crisp crust- 1

' Tuna Salad Tarts
.

One cup coarsely chopped wal

nuts. 2 tablespoons butter or mar

garine. 3 cups tuna, 2, cups diced

celery, 1V4 cups mayonnaise, 2 ta tablespoons
blespoons tablespoons lemon juice, 2 teaspoons

grated onion, salt ana pepper to

taste, W teaspoon monosodium
glutamate, to 8 baked 4-inch

tart shells, paprika.

Saute nuts gently In butter or

marranne until golden brown.

Stir frequently and watch careful

ly. Mix tuna, celery and nuts and
add enough mayonnaise to mois moisten
ten moisten mixture nicely. Add lemon
hnce. onion., salt, pepper and mon

osodium glutamate. Chill thor

oughly. At serving time fill tart

shells ; with mixture, allowing a

heaping Vi cup per shell if six are

to be used and little less if fill filling
ing filling eight tart, shells. Top salad
with a bit of mayonnaise and a

dusting of : paprika. Place each

tart on a plate garnished with
salad greens, carrot curls, hearts

of celery. pickles, or whatever

you like.

.There will be a business meet

uig and initiation of the r Balboa

Assembly, Order of the Rainbow
Girls Wednesday, July 18 at 7:00

p.m.
IBSCit To Elect
Troops Committee Officers

, For the purpose of nominating

and electing officers for Troop

Committee No. 11 of the interna

tional Boy Scouts, a special meet

ing will be held at the scout cen

ter next to the La Boca service

center on Monday at 7 p.m."

Other matters to be dealt with

the meeting are reports from the
scout and cub masters, and dis discussions
cussions discussions on ways and means of

obtaining uniforms for the boys.
Neighborhood commissioner, C-

M.R. Bailey will conduct the meet-

me and all officers oi the com

mittee are reauested to attend as

well as all other interested indivi

duals of the community.

Bishop Band

To Play Tonight

At Albrook Club,

Danny Bishon and his orches

tra are scheduled to present

Songs and sounds" tonight at

the Albrook officers Club, it was
announced today.

The Panamanian crooner and

his band will begin their activi activities
ties activities at 9 p.m. and provide dance
music until the club closes.

Featured as sldemen with the

Bishon band are tianist-arranr-

er Wally Chllcott, D'Orsay Wel Wellington
lington Wellington trumpet; Sidney Elling Ellington,
ton, Ellington, alto sax; Everett (Bepo)
Dudley, tenor sax: George Dan

bass- nienfleld (Porkchonsi Bel-

J grave, drums,

T00tt:

MAKE f MENDS

If you borrow ft book from a
friend, don't feel free to lend lt
to someone, else. Read It in a

reasonable length' of time ana

then return H promptly, ine

reason' why so many borrowed
honks are never returned t' that

a book gets lent to a secend per-.

And dont leave it on your own

book shelf so long that you for forget
get forget to whem it belongs.

This Week's Special
ALARM CLOCKS
' Various famous Brand
names! New, accurate,
with "easy-to-read" num numbers.
bers. numbers. A large variety of
styles, sises and colors!
For your bedroom, for
traveling, for gifts!
UNTIL WEDNESDAY
- ONLY
MORRISON'S

Opposite 'the Ancon P. O.

j 1KM1I MW

U modern "Santa" ships vniting the
.America with fast and frequent
V:'. .. service.

, WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
. TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA

J S.S. "SANTA MARIA" ...... Dne Cristobal, C. Z., July 11
2 S.S. "SANTA MARGARITA" .Due Cristobal, C. Z., July 18
5 WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
S.S. "SANTA BARBARA" .Sails Cristobal, C. Z., July 10
J. 8.S. "SANTA INES" if..,..SaUa Cristobal, C. Z, July 18

FROM U.S. PACIFIC 4 WEST COAST CENTRAL CENTRAL-AMERICA
AMERICA CENTRAL-AMERICA TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL, C. Z.

. .Due Balboa. C. Julv 1!)
Due Balboa, C. Z., August 9

S.S. "SANTA ANITA"
"S.S. "SANTA CRUZ"

FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. 2. TO THE -WEST
COAST CENTRAL AMERICA A U. S. PACIFIC

' S.S. "SANTA FE"
BALBOA ONLY

.Sails Cristobal, C.

Z July 11

PANAMA AGENCIES CO.

CRISTOBAL:

8131 H35 PANAMA:
BALBOA: 1507 2159

2-0556 0557

I

SKIN IRRITATED?

JAMEXSANAJ
7 fe, 0WDEB

DIAPER

RASH?,

MEkSANA

POWDER

e, ...

r

r.-

X;

ilUlING

FEET?

mexsana!

St. POWDER ?

1,1

l a medicated powder
with lurch bw. K-'
fresho. tootlies. rilievt

kin Irritation and pro protects
tects protects the ikin. Kees
MexMtui in your hone-

rt runknri, n4 I fur ikin,'
t'M Mexmiu Ski Balm!

HT- PURE DELICIOUS
.

.ll outdoori ( v.fvl

Q y Q

vV : ft

W8

hava you heard
them?v'
GEORGE
GODOY
f RIO :

piano bass and drum -to
entertain the late crowd
every Friday and Saturday
midnite to 4:30 a.m.' In tlie-
. ... .... i .. I v.
air-conditioned Balboa. Bar.

(NiRhtcap on-the-hbuse at 4:30 am.1)
George alsd plays the piano
10 p.m. 2 a.m. Sun.. Tues., Wed. Tburs.

ilu'i
ksJs-

Club

20 Week for $ 20.00 WoVlli

1 Of Records V :
:You Cannot Lose I)
' t. 1 -: : -,....
targe. Selection
All Brands:
: Capitol Columbia Decca-

Lonlbn I. ev MOM

RCA

vVictor Westminster and

ma"ny more

J V C (
No. 1 Via Espala Tel. t

'.-;';.:, : ( j
V:- V'--
-fJf.. - ,'. ;
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TACZ TEX

TES PANAMA AJSXICAX -, AN IMWfBCfT BAIL? KZW?A?3
FRIDAY, JUL! 6, l.'J
Victory. In Track
717
mm Kit
il

TTn

tepeat

f

Melendez, Cachaf az,
jTony, King Contenders
p $750 Sprint Race

!!r
Antonio Eskildscn's

tent Argentine-bred chestnut horse Kadir will seek
; his second straight victory in the featured $750 se-(ven-f
urlongr sprint for Classes B arid B imported
- thoroughbreds tomorrow afternoon at the Juan
Franco race track.

Scheduled to oppose 'Kadir are figure to bold there own in this
Idendez, Barge Royal, Charlie group.
7 McCarthy, 4'achaiax, Tony and, Ten. other races are included
King.' The-latter two will race in on this program which will be the
iiyni entrju - ; Inext to last held at the ancient
Ruben Vasquex will again ride Juan Franco oval. Saturday, July
.Kaair while, Jtias Aguine wull4, the multi-million dollar-Presi-

have the teg up on Jleienaez. mecnt Remon racetracK wui be i
latter was beaten only 'a hallnaueurated with the running' of a

length by Kadir last Sunday. King
was third another half lcngm bacx
while- Barge RoyaL the only other
7. Starter in that race, wound up a
'.iaAlast
''" -1. it.. it nnstinM wm aeain
""rVde King and Braulio Baeza will
' once mpre be, aboara 1 p e e a y
uarge noyai. -Leading
jockey Alfredo Vasquez
will be in Tony's saddle, kid broth brother
er brother Gilberto Vasquez will do the
-knntine aboard Charlie McCarthy
and hustling Virgilio Castillo will
handle cacnaiar reuis. .?
r.nhortn Vnn'npt rv Charlie
McCarthy a creditable ride, that
resulted In a handy victory on
Sunday. Tony nd-Cachafaz have
been competing unsuccessfully a
gairst the track's best horses, and
Elks League

TUESDAY'S GAMES
.
7:00' P-ffl. Hawkeyes vs Wok
". Verlnes ..
8:00 p.m. Badgers vs Wildcats
pnr- the sixth straight time

the Badgers emerged victorious
by downing the- Hawxeyes lass
night by a score of S2-28. From
- the start of the" tame, it could be
' seen that it was to be an inters
:Mnflr and hard fought eorites

' led bv ttielArtrfltaln D. Winklos-

ky, put up a tremendous fight In
' their effort to hand the Batjgers
. tnetr first fleieaty v
At the half, the Hawkeyes led
by our, points, and maintained
' their lead well; Into the third
ouafrter: When the quarter end end-'
' end-' ed, it was all tied up at 21-21. in
' the fourth quarter, the Hawk Hawk-,
, Hawk-, yes; contimied their fight, but
; tife Badgere sbored 11 Toints;to
t'ieir.V and came through wtth
- The Badeers. who have now
; won all six of their pamesr have
only had one easy victory, au 01
; the rest have been hard fought
rnntests ail was last nizht'S.
For the Badgers, O. Suther
land xcored 11 DOlnts and D.
Winkloskv scored 15 for the

. Hawkeyes.,.:

In the second game, the Wol-
verlnes encountered a tough
! Wildcat team and finally edged
I them out 41-40 in -an overtime
neriod This one. like first game
was a. hard fought battle In
t. which the.' losing Wildcats put
J out theit best efforts to ,down
Obe Wolverines.
For the first three periods,, the
victorious Wolverines, had
eod lead and- it became appar
" ent that victory would be their's
? Nevertheless, the fourth quarter
I proved to be. aiyereni, wnen
down to two and a hall minute;
S to nlav. B. Hamilton fouled out
I This left the wolevnnes with
four players to try to hold their
I lead. Twelve Wildcats points to
J the Wolverines six in this pe
riod, threw the same into a1 tie.
With two' minutes gone" mine
three minute overtime period
E. Cunningham sunk a field goal
to put the Cats' ahead by -two
The Wolverines came back and
tied it up with field goal by A
Laeassle. Then with seconds to
go, B. Hele made a foul shot and
Today Encanto .35 ,20
Double In Cinemascope
Lana Turnerj in
"RAINS of RANCHIPUR-
" Tom Ewell, In
"The Lieutenant Wore Skirts"
Todox IDEAL .i0 r .10
"PANTHER GIRL OF THE
CONGO- Chaps. 11-12
"CAROLINA- CANNONBALL CANNONBALL-IDAHO"
IDAHO" CANNONBALL-IDAHO" i
Prepare

hard-running and consis

$10,000 added classic for the best
horses in the country,
Juan Franco lips
; By LUIS ROMER
6 --v
1 Sinn Fe'ner Quilacoya
2 Two Colours Devonshire Club
3 Fuego
Erimax
4 Uyuyuy -,
5 Naranjaxo1
6 Danielo
7 Lifeboat
8 Suzerain (e)
9 Tony (e)
Chepanita
. Takeaway
Genixarito
Bradomin
- Oliver
Kadir
Little Fool
10 Gonetino.
11 Beduino
' Malaga
Basketball
gave the, Wolverines their victo
ry.
It- Is "worth mentioning that
the. Wolverines, . playing ; with
lour men .lor about live nun
utes ot" play, r handled them themselves
selves themselves very well and were truly
deserving of their victory. The
Wildcats also played hard and
had very good spirit during the
entire game.
C. French and B. Hamilton
scored 10 points each for the
Wolverines; nR. Barbara and G
Kirkland. .scored 1(5 and 11 points:
respectively ior ,ine Wliacats
.box scores:., 'f (:.'.
f '. -.-j- : First Game .''
aadgW.:w V&.f fj ft pf.t
sutnemndi.CK....'.. 3 5 4 11
wanmaa, A.. 2
Morris, j. ...........
Watson, J,
Dolan, w,
Cunningham, T,
Des Londes, D.
unanis, R.
Totals
11 10 U 32
Hawkeyes
Winklbsky, d
earon, B. ...
Reyes, L. ....
Thompson L,
Klrkland, L.
uorrigan, p.
Womble, T.
Schock, M.
Totals
10 8 10 28
Second Game
Wildcats
ft pf t
Barbara,
R.
2 4 16
Klrkland, a ......
Cunningham, E. ...
Forrest. J. ...1...
5 11
14
2 2
10
1 7
Barbler, G,
aiegie, L.
:Total& .;
18 4 14 40
Morrif 4a ,! !,7
French; C? 0 ;-2 3C
UeM.SL.Zis. 2 'Sv. 9 P7
Hamilton. B. -i... .. ii 5 o s lrf
uagassie, A. 2 0 0. 4
tieiefc b. lll'S
Totals v 18 5 15 41
PR0N0STIC0S HIPICOS DE
U REVISTA "18"
! Sinn Ftintr
2 Alminir
3 Lioy Dancer
' 4--Cfcepinite
5 Niranjiie
6 Principe e diet
7 Lifebelt
8 Oliver 1
9 Melons j ( 1
10 Gonetino ".
It Beauine ;
' Tilami
Two Colourt
Don'Minoel
Sin Critrobil
. : Yotikito
Diniale le)
Bridomin
Seierii let
Kin;
Grey Jul
'''..v GiucHi
your every doy drink with'

Juan Franco

P J. : Horso
Jockey VTgt
lit Race

H-2" Imported V4 Fgs.Purse $400.00 Peel Closet ft:45

FIRST RACE
1 Sinn Felner J. Phillips 113
2 0. Wonder L. Gutierrez 107s
3 Copadora O. de Le6n 103x
Dixie V. Brown 110
5 Camberwell A. Gonzalez 105
6 uilacova V. Castillo 113
7 Mezereum B. Aguirre 110
8 Tilama G. Sanchez 113
9 Dianallcla H. Gustines 102x
Ini Race "I"

Imported 7 Fei.Purt $375.00 Pool Closet
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Pugilist A. Vasquez 113
2 P. Pearl G. Prescott 115
3 Panzaretta A. Reyes R..112x
4 Two Colours A. Ycaza 120
5 Pont6n
V. Castillo 115
6 Dev. Club
G. Montero 115x
B, Baeza 110
7 Almlnar

3t4 Race "H" Natives 4V4 Fet.Pun. $275.00- Pool Oomi 1;45
ONE-TWO v

1 Fuego A. Tcaza 110
2 Erimax B. Aguirre 108
3 Sirena r J. Gongora 115
4 Don Manuel O. de Ledn 97x
5 Lady Dancer F. Hidalgo 120
6 Don Popo G. Prescott 108

4rfi Rice "D-I" N.fivet 6V'a Pgi.Pune $300.00

QUINIELA

1 Julie ., A. Gonziles .111.
2 Uyuyuy B. Baeza 96
3 S. Cristobal G. Montero 105x
4 Bagdad H. Gustines 96x
5 cnepaniu A. Reyes R. lllx
8 Fru Fru A. Vasquez 119
7 Curazalena ; V. Brown 120
5th Race "A-B" Native Fg.
1 Daniel B. Aguirre 115
2 Takeaway B. Baeza 108
3 Yosikito H. -Gustines 102x
4 Naranjazd C. Ruiz 122
5 (Petite Q. Montero 102x
8 (Black Gold V Ortega 117
6th Rac "H-r

Imported f'A Fgs.Pane $400.00 Pool Cletes
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE'

1 P. de Gales A. Vasquez 110
2 Genizarlto Aguirre 120
3 Don DanJ G. Vasquez 102x
4 Barlyon -- S. Carvajal 112x
5 JJewbrlght'n H. Gustines 102x
6 Vulcanizado 4. Jimenez HOx
-Nesscllffe 1 1 A. Ycaza 110
8 (Iguazii - C. Ruiz 115
8 (Danielo G. Montero 103x

7th Rice 'F" Import.i 6V Fgs.Purie $500.00 Peel Cleies 4:05

SECOND RACE.
i-Nog'allno V
- G. Sanchez 108
B. Aguirre 110
B. Baeza 103
3. Phillips 110
t G Ramos 107x
J. Gongora 115
2- Lifeboat
3 Orn. Star
4 Bradomin
5---Enlni Masit
ft-tpo.tes
7 M,-Beam..
Montero 115
th Rice "SptcUl" Imp.
lCambrioleur G. Sanchez 115
2 Oliverv
S. Carvajal 112x
3 El Faklf

R. Vasquez 110 Improving slowly
rO: Miranda" 109x Makes debut here
. V. Castillo 118 -Powerful effort last
G. Prescott 108 Hasn't shown anything
L. Gutierrez 97x Good ealy speed
. A. Vasquez 113 Form indicates

4--Bacana:
oWRemiron
8 Ciirale ;
7 (Grlmilda
8 (Suzerain .,

9th Race "B-C! Imported 7 Fgi.Pene $750.00 Peel Cleset 5:15

' . ONE
1 Kadir R, Vasquez 120
2-Melendez B. Aguirre 120
3 Barge Royal B. Baeza 103
4 C. McCarthy Gu vasquez 100x
5 Cachafaz V, Castillo 126.
6 Tony A. Vasquez 122
7 King H. Gustines 105x

10tK Rice "F" Natives 6Vi Fgt.Pune $500.00 Pool Cleies 5:40

1 Grey Juan
, 120
A. 'Ycaza 115
G. Vasquez 107x
R. Vasquez 120
B. Baeza 108
2 JJttle Fool
3 Topocalma
4 Gonetino :
5-Qulescence :
11th Race "Eliminetlon- 7 Ff.
1 Gaucha ; O. de Le6n 97x
2 Cames i S. Carvajal 102x
3 Tempestad A. Reyes R. 105x
4 Ch. Brand J. Cadogan 100
5 Lazy Brook V, Castillo 115
8 Malaga A. Vasquez 118
7 Beduino B. Aguirre 116
8 Double In O. Miranda 105x
:v .' f
Opes' Nifhtly Irani
, l:H pjb.
ROULETTE
CRAP TABLE
POCKER.
SLOT MACHINES
(BLACK JACK)
BAR SERVICE
U-CndiUonce UHm
BACARDI, Ariejo, or Carta de

Graded Entries

COMMENT
ODDS
Or THE DOUBLE
Usually disappoints
Strong effort in last
3- 1
4- 1
Good early speed
Could surprise
Hot tip in last
Fair recent races
10-1
10-1
" 2-1
last doesn't count
Reportedly ready
- Could be upsetter
5.1
3-2
. 4-1
1:15
3-1
Showing Improvement
Would pay off
Early speed only
15-1
25-1
Usually disappoints
3-2
5-1
'2-1
"3-1
Could make it here
Will fight it out
Ran well in last
Good in short sprint 2-1
Fair early speed :; 3-1
Kaj late foot : 4-1
Could make it here 3-1
Weight only handicap 3-2
Rates good chance '3-1
-L
Pool Clotet 2:20
Should improve here
Fastest at getaway
- Weak effort in last
Not good enough
4- 1
3 2
5- 1
201
WUI fight it out
-.Down In class
21
2-1
Weights handicap
5-1
Purs $375.00 Peel Oeie 2:55
Could go all the way
Better each time out
Rates good chance
has beaten better
Would pay off u
Same as entrymate
2- 1
3- 1
3-1
3-2
8-1
8-1
1:35
Hard te ebat here
Rates good chance
Early speed only
Nothing in months
Would pay well too
3-2
,3-1
5-1
30-1
10-1
Has strongest finigh
i 4-1
4.1
2-1
2-1
Sniovme rare form
Poor recent races
Will fight it out
OF THE DOUBLE
Dangerous contender
Should score off last
Could be upsetter
Usually close up '
Early speed only 1
Nothing in months
2-1
even
M
3-1
20-1
30-1
4-1
Is in-and-outer

4'j Fst.Pur $500.00 Pool CIoms 4:40

QUINIELA .'

Impressive in workouts
' 4-1
2-1
Last doesn't count
10-1
15-1
2-1
,20-1
: 3-2
" 3-2
TWO
Could score again --
2-1
2-1
Will fight it out
Will force the pace
5-1
Could be upsetter
4-1
Rates good chance
3-1
Usually beats these
2.1
Ran well in last
2-1
Knocking at door
Improving steadily
Could score in upset
- rorm indicates v
Should be close up
3-1
3 2-9-1
even
4-1
Purse $600.00 Pool CImm......
Farly speed only '. 10-1
Has late foot 3-1
Nothing recommend .. 20-1
Doesn't seem likely 30-1
Way down in class 3-1
form indicates 3.2
Should be close up 31
Excluded from betting (frac-
tlOUS) t"
Oro in High Ball, Ginger Aie

Rebuild

It's Too Late Frisch

By JACK CUDDY
NEW YORK. July 6 (UP1 I
rranaie rnscn, uie old "Ford
ham Flash" lit- an Independence
uay lirecracKer under baseball's
big league big wigs Wednesday
and warned them to rebuild the
minor leagues before it ii tto
late."
The obliging Frankie. never at
a loss for words as many an um
pire wno naa arguments with him
will testify, then offered his own
plan on how the minors can once
again become a "live, vital part
oi organized Baseball."
Frisch, one a star, second
baseman and new a arar second
guesser with the New York Gi Giants,
ants, Giants, does post-gam TV shews
in which ho tries to figure out
whir's wrong.
The way the Giants have olav-
ed this season until just recently
ne nas naa no lack of material.
But Frisch had more on his!
mind Wednesday than how the!
Giants were faring. He thinks
people have gotten tired of minor,

league baseball because they have 'plan. "He would be given a thor thor-been
been thor-been asked to watch inferior per-' ough screening and it would be

formances in inferior ; surround.
mgs. '.;,
."There is nothing backwoods a-
bout even the .little towns in A-
merica any more," he said. "You
can't sell a bill of goods to the
people they used to call yokels be
cause mere aren t any yokels left
"The fans In the minor
leagues want t see good ball
players. They won't .car if
they're Inexperienced as long at
they have the potential. But
they also would lik t s
tht kids break In right. :
"So here is my idea. We spend
plenty of money getting a. k i d
scouted and putting him into a
minor league. Well, once 1 he's
there he should be started off
light
"And wnat. better way can you
do that than to bring in soma of

Stengel Believes Comiskey
'Won The Deal' On Wilson

By JACK CUDDY
UP Sports Writer
NEW YORK No less thin
authority than Casey Stengel be
lieves that Vice President Chuck
Comiskey of the Chicago White
Sox may have made the key deal
of the American League pennant
rare when he acquired 34 year
old right-hander Jim Wilson from
the Baltimore Orioles.
"They always said that Frank
Lane could make great deals and
I guess he could," the Yankees'
65-year old manager said. ; "But
that Comiskey made a pretty
good one when he got Wilson.
Stengel considers th deal te
importent that he's changed hit
mind about th Yankeet' chief
rival in th pennant rac. Sten Stengel
gel Stengel rated th Cleveland Indians
his mott dangerous opponent
during spring training but now
K considers th W h 1 1 Sex
threat mor alarming.
"Getting Wilson fixed the
White Sox up Just right," Stengel
said. "He's rounded out their
pitching staff for the first time
in years. It's no coincidence that
they've won 25 of 36 games
they've played since they got
him." v."
The White Sox had only a 14-13
season's record wnen lomissey
swung the deal for Wilson but
they're breathing down the Yan
kees' necks now and may justj
have enough to give Chicago its
first American League pennent
since 1919.
Jim had a 4-2 record with the
Orioles when the Sox obtained
him and has compiled a 6-2 mark
with Chicago. Stengel demonstrat
ed Tuesday his respect for Wilson
when he named, him to trie A A-merican
merican A-merican League All-Stir squad
the first time in a career dat
ing back to 1945 that Jim has been
honored.
A six-foot, l-punder frm
San Diego, Calif., Wilton Intitts
mott f th credit for his bril brilliant
liant brilliant showing with th Whit
Sea "thouM g t wr double
play combination of Luis Apa.
ricia and Nelton Fx.M
"ADariclo and Fox are by far
the best combination in tar
league and I guess the. best in
baseball," he explained. "That A-
paricio can make any play in the
book and looks like he's going to
be one of the greatest shortstops
of all time. Fox, of course, is the
most solid defensive second-base
man in the league."
Wilson pitched a no.hitter and
compiled an 8-2 record for the
Braves in 1954 but was sold the
next season to the Orioles in a
Mpul he admils "I'll never fath-!
o.m." He had a 12-18 mark for the
or Soda.

Minors Before

the great guys of baseball who
are sitting around these days do do-inp
inp do-inp nothing. They're retired, but
if we make it attractive enough
we might be able to bring them
back."
risen mentioned ex-big-league
managers like Deacon BUI Mc
Kechnie who wound uo a distin
guished career at Cincinnati; Burt
Shotton of the Dodgers, Eddie Dy
er oi the Cardinals, Steve O Neill
of the Phillies.
"I know a lot of them wouldn't
come oacx because tnose minor
league jobs don't pay enough
money," said r risen. "But I be
lieve that's where baseball makes
a .big mistake. There should be
money enough to bring fellows
like that back They have a way
with kids. They can teach them
to dc things right"
' Frisch said minor league ball
under such circumstances would
be lik "spring training all the
year around." v
A kid would report to h 1 s
tem," Frisch said, outlining his
determined early whether he was
a pitcher, catcher, shortstop, or
outfielder, There's lot of time
wasted now in the minors because
kids play at the wrong position."
Once 1 t h i s was established,
Fnsch said,' the youngster could
concentrate on the fielding phase
of the game, getting help at his
position from the wise old man-
ager.T.-.r..-'-;..v.:,,...i?-
That same wise old manager
would help and counsel all the
youngsters in skull practice ses sessions
sions sessions on bunting, the hit and run,
sliding, hitting to the opposite
field, pulling the ball, and other
bat techniques.
"It probably won't work," con
cluded Frankie, "because the own owners
ers owners are too square-headed to try
anything new."
sevemn-piace urioips last season
and points out: "Wouldn't you
Hunk that proved the Braves
made a mistake when they let me
go? I sure could have helped
when Gene Conley came down
with that sore arm last year.
' There war frequent reports
that Jim would be traded t th
Yenkeet during the winter and
h ditcloted that he finally went
to Manager Paul Richards of th
Orioles and asked him about th
rumort.
"He told me to forget about
them, Wilson recalled with a
grin. "A few weeks later, I'm
traded to the White Sox.
"Of course,' I was hoping to go
to the Yankees because they al
ways have a chance to win the
pennant," he went on. "But I
couldn't be happer than I am
now-because don't 'let anybody
kid you this little team of White
Sox has one helluva chance to
beat those Yankees!"
C:n Dovns WzYci
Sirens Bid For IL
M Ch-mplcnshlp
NEW YORK. July 6 (UP)
Ben Downs, one of the top hit
ters In the Southern Association
In 1955, is making a :trong bid
ior the batting title in tne in
ternational League this season.
Downs, who hit .340 for Nash Nashville
ville Nashville last year, has been moving
up steadily among the Interna International
tional International League batsmen and cur
rently is hitting .309. Thursday!
nignt, ne slammed a bases luu
home run that gav the Colum
bus Jets an 11-6 victory over the
Havana sugar Kings.
Al Pallarcik ranned his 17th
homer of the season, one short
of Luke Easter's league-leading
total, in the sixth with a mate
aboard to seal the verdict' for
the jets. Pilarclk. mother one
of the Jets' big lumbermen, is
rutting 331. .
in tne only other game play
ed, the Richmond Virginians
broke a 2-2 tie in th fifth in
ning to defeat the Miami Mar
lins, 4-2.Ed Burtschy went all
the way to nick nn the win
while Don Cardwell was tagged
with the loss.
Montreal at Buffalo and To Toronto
ronto Toronto at Rochester were post postponed
poned postponed because of rain and wet
grounds.

, BACARDI PRESIDENTS: In a mixing glass pour two parts of BA BACARDI
CARDI BACARDI WHITE LABEL, addbneportofFrenchVermouthandadash
(Of Granadine. Add ice, stir well, and strain into cocktail glass.
Then twist 0 pece of orange peel over cocktail and drop in glass.

pditor: CONRADO SARCEANT

r
il
NATURAL M
- Yon, 7, Roger L
irror duplicates
LeBlanc up. and
the irons, finish in a dead heat

for three-year-olds and up foaled in New Jersey, j :

1 1
V
JOE WILLIAMS

; In what can only be construed as a direct slap at the presU
dent of the American League as regards the method of selecting
players for the annual All-Star game, Ford Frick, commissioner
of baseball, today told me: ( .
"The fans will continue to name the players. We definite
feel our experiment was a success. And we are positive ti.;
vote totals were accurate and legitimate."
, Out in ch;-. ; uo, w.'l liarriuye, agreeing with scatlr; : !-tie-in
that come of the better, players had been bypassed, t l
newsmen that as a result. . "It Is very likely we will go bar.
to having the 16 managers select the teams, as we did In the
first few yeais the game was played." ;.-.-
Not If Frick has anything to say about It, they won't, and
since he's the boss of baseball chances are he will have quit
.a lot to say about It., 1 -,. ,v.-:r
1 Frick appeared indignant that such a suggestion had been
publicly made and his reaction was vehement. . "You can quote
me that there will be no changes made in the selective proc processes,"
esses," processes," be said. In other words, Ignore Harrldge.
More than once In the course of our conversation, the com
mlssioner, in mentioning the '56 totals: . which were extreme
ly low compared to those of past years. stressed th "ac "accuracy
curacy "accuracy and legitimacy" of the count. ;
, O i
. i I I
Prior to this year the voting was tied In with a Chicago
promotion, and the final figures, always up in the millions,
were widely suspected by baseball men. Apparently this waa
what the commissioner had in mind in defending the relative- ..
ly modest totals announced by bis of f ice.
This was the first year baseball officially assumed any
responsibility in the voting. Newspapers, radio and TV stations,
"roughly numbering 400," fed the results of Independent con contests
tests contests to the commissioner's ofiice where collective totals were
tabulated. 'i;.;,?-;:,.::k;;..,;.,..,,:'y,-v,.,:
"We were handicapped by not having participating news newspapers
papers newspapers in New York and Chicago," admitted Frick. "Maybe next
year we'll be more fortunate in this respect On the whole,
though, our experiment was, as I say, a success, and now that
we've been through it once, I'm confident well have greater
successes tn the future. i ;
Frick is the most promotional minded leader baseball has
had. (Last spring's coast to coast TV salute to baseball, a,
million dollar blurb for free, was Ms creation.) As he sees it,
any relevant program that keeps the game in the headlines and
gets Gus H-Tan in the act the same time,. Is very much,
worth fighting for. . and that's exactly what the All-star
game, as presently set up, does. :.
..,, Although Harrldge will never be memorialized as one of the
great progressive minds of baseball, it was believed he was much,
too discreet to accuse the fans of stupidity, which Is what his'
suggestion that the voting be taken from them and handed back
to the managers amounts to. How much this would cost th
game In good will, fan interest and publicity, he la either un unaware
aware unaware of, or regards such elements as unimportant v

REDS RED HOT
It is true that some of the choices the fans made are at
least a century or so away from Hall of Fame status, and that
it Is almost impossible to Justify the naming of Ted Williams
on current form. Yet If this is the fan's game (the original
pitch) and these are the men they want to see for the first
three innings, why the squawks? And besides, as the commissioner-
sweats, there were no Hagues, Crumps or Kellys around
stuffing the ballot boxes this time.
Actually, the fans didn't do too badly. They voted for
Mantle, Berra. Kuenn, Long, Boyer, Frank Robinson, Musial and
Bailey. A good mixture of veteran class and youthful sheen.
Their noisiest heckling came from naming five Reds and ignor ignoring
ing ignoring the world champion Brooks altogether. This just lookinr at
it had to be a phony. . j
Why? Alter all, the'Reds are the hottest team In the
league right now, while the Brooks seem to be going round in
circles. If their old guys have had It, they may be through.
Campanella's .213 makes you wonder.
In any case, Gus H. Fan will still name the All-Star teams
despite the American League president's contempt for his base baseball
ball baseball scholarship. i

...

1
i
a natural at Monmouth Park.
Sachet, 11, Don Brumneld in ;
in a six-furlong claiming race



ia:

TT3 PANAMA ASrrr.ICA5 AN INEiriXCT DAILY KTTrSPAJT. V
wouil Wmmi
T7 J
1
-ft All I 1
oil. to
7 '7
U JL ir
0

, -T-

mi
. ., .. . ...
- -

w

Club Has Developed Into
'Spoiler9 Since May 30
By FRED DOWN V : :
' NEW YORK, July 6 (UP)-Stan Hack's Chica Chica-eo
eo Chica-eo Cubs won't win the National League pennant this
jear but it looks like they'll have a lot to say about
who does come out on top m the crazy, mixed-up

scramble.

hecuw developed

tTen five of el games from
S5 Milwaukee Braves St Loul
Jamais and Cincinnati ,Br

leg. 1 ".L Vh,L mit rf the Boston Red Sox, 6-1, and

The Cups nittue "'""aves the Detroit Tiger snapped a
their last five-w th K M-puta home losing, streak
last night when ylto W gJ,,. fc

in a four-hlt, 7-1 wmp1 Qa McDoneald drove-In four
loss knoclted toe Brayes ou nj homer, double and
first nlace and enabled w V. awm tn lnrf the Mickev Man-

Redlegs :S.Xtot&tlerte- Yankees" to their victory

livtfv rti li nca ijtv"

r.vlentieitl:ted4,e
. Brave to three hits In 1-
Lings but had to,rU jwjg
, a strained ligament In his left
ee when le colVded wh
Wes Covington In a play a.
S.late inSho fifth innint.
iifflBrosnan.. whose 0nW;
victory was over the rav
on May 3(T held them to one
h?t the rest of the way. tow-
ait tnr th Win. .... !i

"ddirMilshorredtosnap

1.. TW. ,111b Ill vw

-1 11 P Vi 11.11 www

Oinnvvmnna" a manager of the

Bravesis over.- The craves reel

ed off. 11 straight victories wnen

Haney took over but have iosi

seven of their, last ii games
rturinir which they've scored a

total of 38 runs. t- :
In the American League,
the New York Yankees stretch stretched
ed stretched their lead over the Idle
Chicafco White Sox ? to four

tames when v they aereaiea

Swaps Equals

World Record

For 9 Furlongs

INGLEWOD. Calif, July ft
(LP) The California comet
"Swaps has turned In an
other sensational performance
... winning the $100,000 Amer Amer-'can
'can Amer-'can Handicap at Hollywood
Park. .... .V-' '.-.-
Swaps loafed in the early
stages, and that may have
cost fcfcn another world record
to go with the three he holds.
As it is, the pride of the West
tied the world mark for the
mile and an eighth... one 46
and four fifths.
! Willie Shoemaker held Swap
in third place most of the way,'
When he made hs move on
the final turn, he swept by
"Bobby Brocato" and "Mister
Gus" easily. At the end, it was
Swaps over Mlstr Gus by one
and a half lengths, with Bob Bob-bv
bv Bob-bv Brocato In third place.

Only win betting was per permitted.
mitted. permitted. Swaps went off at 1-5
and returned $2.40.

over the Red Sox. wuitey Fora
limited the Ked Sox to seven
hi to 'win h). int.h came com

pared to four losses, rhe triumph

was the YanKees' nmui in meir
last 11 games since they drooped

foirr straient to tne wmie aox.

The .Tigers overcame a 4-0
deficit produced by Jim Busby 'e
grand slam homer in the first

inning to rout Bob. Lemon and

present Frank Lary witn nis
fifth win of the year. Lary also

yielded a three-run homer to Al
Rosen but wa touched for only

tnree otner ruis.
The Hirers Dounded out 14

hits, including a homer by Har Harvey
vey Harvey Kuenn, and erupted, in a

f

Strame a K nee Lid dm ents

Sideline Mickey Mantle

Gold Dust

vrna -vrwie inlv (UP)

Slugger Mickey Mantle has left

the Yankees to set a uocwr.
Mantle strained knee Ilia

ments Wednesday at Boston.

When ha limned into the drtSS

ing room at Boston yesterday,

the Yankees sent him back to

l!3!!:n:ric:;:3

nrBra uATCV f Vai ihm wtttniirc who 11

nv nii.nnr. av a iuuauu i ut -v.w.

, players to Coe 8olo'a aeveii,-,iaie!New York lot examlnatioii u
COLON The echoes sre still, scoring wasspreid over a wider, nreeautionanr measure." There's

reverberating fl think) within the range. March, top scorer lor w nn indication vet how lone

walls of the Abel Bravo Claudia Dancers, made eight field 1foauiWlckey wlll be out He leads the

Lowe Gym. wl Jv . W'" Ti American Leaeue in batUna.

American League in batting.

home runs, runs batted in, hits
and runs scored.

hvVnthe toning and th. Cubs
Son totally four more runs

rtrim ara diwu o

wake rt.JJ'uftli-nm, second inning rally and
Fondy's double ( YESTERDAY'S STAR GO
The loss, left little count Mni.IIH,, ... ti,. Tlv,,.

Fred Haney's mind mat who drove In fonr runs In a

';,

Fsrd Vhiizcs By

Yankees

j. coleman 2b
r!cDougi"ld s ,.. 5

rover rf .-... ?

yrra a ....
. Fkowron lb
Kc-.v?r1 If ...
r.Tv rf .

Tfv 3b

rd d ......

C?

I'

Ab R H Pa A

alio

0

3
1
0
2
1
1
1
1

0
1
0
0
1
1
0
1
I

6-1 triumph over the Red Sox.
Along The Foirwavs

35 6 n 27 1J

This perhaps is the most con-cuio Williams witn ms m conin-

cise wav of flescriDinj me unre- ouieu mi ui wuiuwk .uk.

strained, vociferous enthusiasm Sewell and Carlos romares witn

displayed by the partisans oi nieu ana iu v f"vtv,
Coco Solo, composite basketbaUwere the other top scorers Jor
team and the Colon Guaracharos the Guaracheros.
last Tuesday evening as they were

E-VSrrff .r. Tl 0 T.WrtersT Isi TOuirter: Coco Soto

im. i,, i i.nn. a rna 711' itiiarii'iirrui 11. aiiu w u a 1

scora 01 11 10 ix 111 -z 7 J

CnlnnitM Coco Solo 35; uuaracneros si. ara

The game, sponsored oy l.b s,yu". v. aw -rX T
.?.. A.-fi.riA. niu funds' ros 60. 4th Quarter: Coco Solo

lor uie uw a,",'!-:m; that niaht

?ue ir: fa -'r. Cant. C7aia. commanding office

ed pint for poTnr throughout the of Coco Sol. Naval Station sub sub-r.
r. sub-r. 5. i.. v..t itifntina fnr Mm. Jose Maria Uon-

wTyta the Ust quaVrtnat tte'ia-ie-rtSssed up the '"honor throw"
rlr. Ji .m. tn a. to eet the aame underway. Mrs

- ... n,ith r.nnnipi was unable to appear

I the Navymen pressing them. because of her preparations, to paw Luis Arr.yo, catcher Danny
? The pace set from the beginning travel to Europe the. folio wing, Kraviti and inflelders Gene

s of this game was sucn uiai us oay. viu 1-.'reese ana spoox jacoDS, au on
uia. (" .. B.m anil rnntarf nthimlastl-l - v- .- ..

$ writer cannot rememoer ceui8 s--
J anvfeame played at this pace for, cally for his boys. t v

?.e,!ir.'r.K: .Sntor. of th. lime; asked that

we J?1"""1- t. I or.tit.irta ha ex

1e, X" ,Vsed throuah this medium to

scoreo. ,"""; V ... .hn' m.H. the C o c o

their snarpsnooung iorwaru wimu u .... -.
i nint. Tha other 23 ooints solouaracheroi gam. th robust

equalled the combined efforts of success it turned out to be.

iOTpn-'B reliable' sours
were scored by the long-winded revealed that a second meeting
McPhemn; Mac and DoVaB ,c- between these .teams is being ar ar-counted
counted ar-counted for 47 points, mor. tl&n ranged for the near future. If and
cuuuieu m r . u y.:. ffam I. scheduled. WC

rS.SL .t a result of 11 will notify you through this col-

field goals and two free throws, mmn. r ;

Team. ': f

Cincinnati .

Milwaukee
Brooklyn .

St Louis .
Pittsburgh
Chicago

Philadelphia

New York

W
.41
.39
.40
.37
.34
.30
.30
.23

L
30
29
30
36
33
38
41
40

Pet Gl
J77

J74 V,

871- U

i07 5
.493
.441 10
.423 11

.412 11

fc:r!:d lc:;:;

Teaaaa

New York
Chicago .

Cleveland

Boston .
Baltimore
Detroit .

Washington

Kansas City

w
.49
.42
'.XI

't
28
27
30
35
40
41
47
48

Pst C3
m S
JtJ Jl't
J114 1
.452 11
.431 IS',
J97 15
J70 ?1

The Cleveland Indians and
Pittsburgh Pirates have called
up farm bands for the second
half of the pennant race.
The Indians recalled sonUi-
Saw Hank Aguirr. from In In-ianapolis
ianapolis In-ianapolis and optioned left lefthander
hander lefthander Buddy Daley to the
same dub. General manager
Hank Greenberg of the In Indians
dians Indians called It "the first of
several sten. w. ar. nlannlnr."

The Pirates ot south nam

Fred Waters, rieht-hander Gon-

zalo Naranjo and infielder Bill

Mazeroski from Houywooa. .The

Pirates sent Hollywood south

at

nnt.lnn V

Attendance figures for Fourth
of July double-headers show the
major-leagues drew. 210000. fans
. .ore-thousand leas than.' last

vear. The Dodaers and Giants

drew the biggest turnout. i.al-

most 45,000. 4 ; :

Hoad Captures

TODAY'S GAMES
Pittsburgh at New York (N)
Brooklyn at Philadelphia (N)
St. Louts at Cincinnati (N)
Chicago at Milwaukee (N) ;

TESTERDAY'I RESULTS
mieht Game) '-

Chicago 010 000 5017 11

Milwaukee 000 010 0001 .. 4. i

VaJentlnettl.

and Landrith.

Brosnan'

Brooklyn at New Yoik

vroaipunea ram

noodman

-Klaus 3b
. Williams 'if
7,auchin lb

2b

..... 3
3

Gernert lb-lf -..- J
Jensen rf

piersall ct '.. J
White c J
Buddln es ...;.
porterfield p J
HUrd 'p.'iii J
a-Lepclo ....... v 1
Sister p 0

o

0,

0
0
o

9 3.C

US o

14
2 3
0,0
0 0
1 ;0-

0

Totals 31 1. 7 27 12

cri-Slngled. for Hurd in. 8tti.

; : 003 mo .0066
v oot 000 0001

PANAMA WOMEN'S GOLF
ASSocrrioN

The Isthmian Handican' Toumev

is now at the half-way mark and

nnthinff snprtarular has hannen

ed ; however, there is still two

weeks to play and anything could
hannpn.'

rl Last wpplr In the phatnnlnnshio

f :ht C. Bishop di'fcaterl M. Sew-

Lomse Jones took Bss;

TM"'n i' ""(1 I pt 3m

Li:I ,M. Solmll cii fcaletl French.
I In the first flight H. Gerger de-
4 feated J.-Etirewalt: E. Weber
5 took P. Dickerson; B. Hayter won
j over Brewster by default and J.
Simnson defeated H. Owe"n, v
i Thora will ha anlahnprl lnnrhpnn

av ri. gravis viiivria wuu uh u-
m 91 -fnr oresentation of Drizea in

conjunction with the r e if u 1 a r

monthly P.W.G.A. tournament, it
should be a lot of fun. so let's

hava a aond turn-out,

In the championship flight for

this week C. Bishop versus Louise

Jones and M. uaiton versus n.
Schull. In the first flight H. Ser-

cer versus E. Weber snd B. Hay

ter versus, J. Simpson. :

Yankees
Red Sox

SUMMARY RBf. McDou McDou-tald
tald McDou-tald 4, Goodman, Carey, -Ford.
Doubles: McDougald, Howard,
Cerv, Buddin. HRI McDougald.
Sacrifice fly: Goodman,Doubie Goodman,Doubie-plays:
plays: Goodman,Doubie-plays: Skowron McDougald McDougald-Skowro'n,
Skowro'n, McDougald-Skowro'n, Klaus-Whit?-Gernert
Goodman Buddin Zauchin 2
M.T rnlaman-SkOWTon

miuv 6"ii
l eft on base: Yankees .7, Red

Sox 5. Bases on balls: Ford 1
nnI-1.flni,4 1 Wurrl 3 Rlsler 1.

ruiiKiifviu -'
8.O.: Ford 4, porterfieid 1. Hurd
j. Hits off: porterfield 7-3
if ...ar! A haffpra In 4th inning)

Hum 4-5. Slsler 0-1. Runs and

earned runs: Ford 1-1, Porter Porter-fild
fild Porter-fild 6-8. WUd pitch: Ford. WP:
Ford (10-4). LP: Porterfield (2-
8). v .

VF.W. TEENER ALL STAR
CHARLIE FRENCH, pitcher pitcher-infielder
infielder pitcher-infielder outfielder, is "Mr.
Teenage Baseball"; in the Ca Canal
nal Canal 7.nne a iraod team nlayer.

L and is admired by all players

and fans alike. He is quiet ana
serious and was good enough
to make the 1955 All Star team
from the Canal Zone, turning
in a creditable nerformance at

the National VFW Teener
TourtiamPtit in Ilershpy; Penn Penn-sylaniav
sylaniav Penn-sylaniav in August. Following
this Charlie was a stellar per performer
former performer on -the Balboa High
School baseball team, where
he played, outfield in addition
to getting In a full season with
the Macaws of the Fastllch
League as pitcher and short shortstop.
stop. shortstop. He batted .428 for the sea season
son season with the Macaws and tied
All Star teammate Pete Cotri Cotri-gan
gan Cotri-gan for most RBI's with 19.
Charlie covers shortstop like a
blanket, throws with llfle-rhot
soeed and accuracy: and to

ouote manager Pete Corvlgan,
"is a ball player's ball player."
Last but probably most impor important
tant important is the value of this boy si
a pitcher. He has a live fast
ball,, an excellent curve and
good control There is no. ques question
tion question about it. He can lead the
way to the championship at
Hcrshey this August.

Fl. Claylin !iiun.er
RccrcElicn' Prcro

To Benin I Ir.v

3.

BALBOA SWIMMING POOL

1 (AU distances are meters)

S mt. Diving-Men;

Sears. 2. WUliam naicnc,

David Bejar. ,n an

20 Breast uina

under: l. Barbara Manony

19.5: 2. Jane HOigersuu. a.

nn Draocf. HOV '111

au JJlVw. n A

under; 1. Salomon oaenz,i-,
jerry Mann; 3. Andy Jacob-

son. . : a an

20 Free style wn

under: 1. Janei m -.t w-

ry Thompson

DRIVE-IN Theatre
SENSATIONAL WEEKEND RELEASE! n
SATURDAY. SUNDAY & MONDAY!

WIMRI.KTtnV Jul. Il1ivvJ

Australia's iew Hoau touay was
acclaimed th. world's top ama amateur
teur amateur tenia's al a Xi when he

outplayed countryman Ken

Rosewalt in four' sets 1-2, 4-6,
7-5, 0-4 to win th. Wimbledon

men's a ngles eharapiensblp.
i The stands of th. famed een

ter court of Wimbledon was

sacked wilh a eanac tT crowd

of 15,001 fans wltnesslnc th.

nura,

under: 1. Robert Duncan, ilS. a'" w"
2 Jerry Mann; 3. Robert 1 -SS&fifX

BUI 100 Back Women: Mary P.1 ."".,'nce rrn Sedgman

Tucker, l:42.1v

Results Of July Fourth
-'Y "' ''.'" ''..r' ::--''- "-';;V" -- J ..
Balboa Swim Meet

Vimbledori Title

(2-3)

Crone (8-5), 81eater and Rlct.

nnlv cram phi1ilpd.

' Qmf --
TODAT8 GAMES
Detroit at Chicago (N
Cleveland at Kansas city 'O
- New Tork at Washington (X)
Balthnor. at Boston (N) '.t
TCSTntDAll RZStLTS

(First Gam.) '
New Tork 001 300 000- 11 0
Boston 001 000 0001 1 0

Ford (10-4) and Bern.
Porterfield (2-1),- Hurd, l.:r
and White. '.m

i gjaajaasjsisj aj

(Seeonrt namel '

New Tork;at. Boston ,'. ';. .:

(postponed ram), :-r .

Cleveland 400 003 00a-i'7.., 2
Ipetroit t .M510010X 13 14 2

Lemon" (lo-h- Houiteman,
McLish, FnA,Mossl And.K:n,

,Lary (5-10) and House.

--Only games cb.dulea;

X.K

V

i

Men: i. joe j .;r .

Blvkburn, 1:18 6; 2. Ralph Lei- -on 10 ,u ,T0 he wants

MFTM Style -Clrls V and M.OOO. Last year Hoad turned
under 1 DaS.:l7A V ?

i Susie Duncan; 3. Candy Ander- "s .' for one

won in 1952.

Tna' i ne Tioiory

places Hoad 'n

arm

20 Free Style Boys 8 and

under: 1. Andy Jacobson, :14.9;
2. Ronald Harned; 3. Kevin Yo-

cum.- ; v ,.-f- i. -.

40 Back Boys 12 and un

more year.

Starting Afnnriav in4 ennttnu.

Irnr until Anirnst 14 will be the

iiPnrt r.lavton summer Recrea

tion Program. Being set up ior
the purpose of providing recrea-

ton for Clayton youth? between ; Reynold, :55.4; 2
,the ages of seven and "toeteen.!"",,1 3 0D wheeler.

the program wm aim as oeyn

1 Tarrr TJunn. 3l J, n, ramiu, aaiiiio

t ; nm a orace Figueroa; 30 Breast Girls 14 ana
40 Fee' Stye Boys 12 under: 1. Kay Harkleroad, 1:34 7;
and under.;i. W: Wlvee 2. Laurie Di Pasca

2. Robert kuox; TT,r' ',.,n.

. ..'-' lmriBrT i. imvin muwii. i.ii.n.

Ward. '',. ... l m Ravnnlric S. Jame Ward.

80 Back Boys 7 -

der: 1. Jim Reynoius. y.-.i ti-vv7.a""

David Brown; 3. Dame, V7Vmv. v..n: Joe

20 Back Giris ,"T.U "'..X,"'. "

Aer- i. Marearet Manoney, owuum,

1 jane Holgerton.

20 Back Boys iy u.-

der: 1. Jerry Mann, :ii.a.
Robin Duncan; 3. Andy Jacob-

40 Breast Giris a

under: 1. Grace Figueroa : a,
Linda Gill; 3. Yvonne Di Pas-

Al nraast ROVS IS anu

under: 1. James Ward. .42; i

Billy Hanna; 3. Alfred Reynolds.

100 Breast women: mi jr r

Tucker. 1:37-4; Joe Blaciburn

, 80 Free Style Glrla 14
and under: 1. Grace Figueroa.
1:30.7: 2. Laurie Di Pasca

80 Free Style uoys i

l-arOjitiaWaW V A' ""!'"'',
i WWdVu, Tb v 'r -y. -

oping various skills and talents
possessed by the youn partici participants.
pants. participants. TVia rtlrartnr nt tha Plavton

operation is Mrs. Betty McMathJ

Ul Amauur. Mrs. mcmuw. u

spent the last three months pre preparing
paring preparing for the summer activities.
nurlnn thl nertnri xhf h irlven

unstlntlngly of her time and toil

to mBke tnem a success.

Aidlne Mrs. McMath wUI b

Mn Ppttv SheffieW of curun

du, the Assistant Program Direc

tor. Mrs. gneineia is a coiiege

trained recreauon specialist,
rnl Peter R. pera. Fort Clav.

ton Commanding Officer, has

. ... i a.t

pieagea nis iuu support 10 w

endeavor

nn VMi crvia. tiiris w -iu

and under: 1. Rosamarle Sutton,

!ts.i; 2. Marearet Manoney, a.

Marina Flgueroa.v

20 Free Stlye uoys u ""

facilities,, material and coordi coordination
nation coordination for th. total enterprise.
Activities wlll include arts

craft and woodcraft plus golf

tennis, swimming and Dowung.
Arts and craft will be directed
w un fihafftpirf while Smith

Iwill instruct the boys in wood-

craft. ChaDiam capti erancia

R. Lewis, Ft Clayton Protestant
chanlain. and Lt. 3iUy Crass

will handle the tennis instruc instruc-Mnii
Mnii instruc-Mnii Pnwiimr will he under the

To insure its fruition 'tutelage of M-Sgt. Bernard F-

nl n.i k.. n.rUtiAj runt tlinnan RIornBI I74RI1. MlrS

Frank M. Hunt and 1st It. Pa' l Betty Barrasso. wife of M-Sgt

Leaders
i ., , : i- .... u'. i"L
In The Majors
LEADING BATTERS
(Based on 175 of final at bats)
' NATIONAL LEAGUE Y

Plaver and Club I lb r h pet

, Bailey, Cinci, 66 175 29 58 .331

uoyer, al. u o tvi at ho
Robinson, Cln. 71 250 5 79 .318
Moon, St. L. 69 246 44 74 .314
Musial, St. L. 73 276 43 86 412

AMERICAN LEAGPR

ManUe, N. Y. 78 272 69 101.371
Maxwell, Del 83 205 44 73 356

Kuenn, Det. 64 241 39 82 .340
Kell, Balti. 56 192 21 62 .323
Skowron, N. Y. 57 186 25 61 .328

DIGGER Jim Rivera of th.
White Sox seems to be playing
In a sand box. But it's just the
outfielder's dirt-grabbing way
of skidding across the piste.

Aiach3 puny
RUMES TK3 TIUUL
, to uri raeai

DIABLO ToaighJ :lt ,A
Sterling Hayden-' ? :, :.
Karen Booth !. s ;r si
top Gunr :tv.-m .v
Ten-thirty ahow- it" 1 ;
"Canon city"-.

! Saturday Saturday-Susan
Susan Saturday-Susan Hayward'in
JIH Cry Tomorrow"

A.1

... :
yl f;'i -'
in-a V- . i
1 1 m ii 1 Hi ii0 ... I i i im I wiii.l i .1i ni

st

1:30

TOH.tGH, r
. 6:15 8:00

BALBOA

GAMBOA

Glenn Ford ...
Nina Foch .
"UNDERCOVER MAN".

GATTJN 7:08 -.
Jane Wvman

Charlton Heston v
"LDCT GALLANT" ....

Saturday "Peter Pan""

r-:,iv4C.JT;::Esr'

LiaVVc.iilLSll

DON t fjRTEK an i twn w o

e ITIinrN JV "., a. ar w-k.

SUNDAY -".
MONDAY u

GALE G0RDC'i-

BALBC.

MU?GIRTi Walt Dlaney. Featur. Cartoon
Tonight! : VPETER PAN"
Ids .thlrty how tonight'- "Operation XV,'
; : Saturday "THE PURPLE MASK" J i
rpSTrtftAL- Richard Egan & Rlu Morehif
F?'V??.AL. 'iFVFrJ CITIES OF GOLD

. Star!." Saturday "MAN WITH, THE GOLDEN ARM". J
PARAISO U Tony Curtis Piper Laurle-"Son pi Baba"(
LA BOCA Spencey Tracy in ."Bad Day M. Black Roer1;
SANTA CRtJ2-Bin Elliot John Carroll "Th Taboloui
Texan" ' -CAMP
BIERD Victor Mature te "VEILS Or BAGDAD

A. Decclle," both of Hq and Hq
Det (7445), to take an active

role in the program, in aacuuon
M-Sgt. John O. Isher, Quarter,
master (7467) will serve in an
auxiliary capacity. Ths function
of the military will be to provide

Inthnnv R RarraSSO.. Chemical

74fi3i will Blve swtmmlna: les

sons at Clayton pool.
-. a larira nnmhar of denePden

wives will participate as part-

time instructors and cnaper
ons. ',.

HOME RUNS

Mantle. Tanks

Banks, Cubs
Kluszewski, Redlesg
Boyer, Cards
'Snider, Dodgers ,.,

29
21
20
20
19

RUNS BATTED IN "
Mantle, Yanks 71
Wertz, Indians 60
Boyer, Cards 60
Simpson, Athletics ...... 59
Musial, Cards .., 57

RUNS

Mantle. Yanks
Yost, Senators

Boyer, caras
Robinson, Redlegs
Lopez, Athletics .

69
57
67
56
84

. ; .1- i
l " :
; I i t v 1 f 1

I -l r- i r i -v i m i i i m i ) H J

. 1

hits :
Mantle, Yanks ..'......'.101
Boyer, Cards ............ 86
Ashburn, Phils .......... 90
Runnels, senators 89
Simpson, Athletics ....... 89
PITCHING
(Based on 7 Decisions)
W I. .Pet

! Lawrence. Redlegs ..11 0 l.ono

THE MEW AUSTIN 1956

; ; u'i DESIGNED AND BUILT, FOR :
COMFORT DURABILITY AND ECONOMY
ITS COST AND MAINTENANCE 13 THE LOWEST IN THE FIELD
. JUST ASK ANY AUSTIN OWNER!
THREE SIZES AVAILABLE WITH 4 OR 6 CYLINDERS

YOU CAN DEPEND ON IT! :
VISIT VS -AND TRY WEM
CIA. CYRtiOSS:
- 'i ,.,' "i.
ONE CLOCK FROM TiyOLI CR0S3INQ , TILa .Mt

ill-nil-. .WL KrV AIJT.'Vl

1 1 Pierce. White Sox . ; 13 2 .88'
iCraie. Dodiers 8 2 .800
'aturdivant. Yanks u..7 2 U778
- Brewer. Red Sox ....10 3 .768



n

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UuiJuijb-
It i I .i J ( S i
u a u u u U Lj J KJ
Li
.Read stpry cn po::
Poles Fight
Red Regime
With Flames
INDEPENDENT
I 1! M I

i .V'.

v AN

I SX. CI LY

1 o

m ur i l i n

1

.si

LAYING THE UNSERVICEABLE DYNAMITE on a bed of combustible material to Insure Its
complete disposal are MSgt Manning C. Smith, le,ft. and Sp-1 Lee. Hull,, members of USAR. USAR.-CARIB's
CARIB's USAR.-CARIB's Explosive Ordnance Disposal detachment The disposal took place at. Fort Kobbe's

Hideaway Cove area.

(U.S. Army Photo)

These Gs Do A Bang Up Job

Ole of the smallest as well as
least known units in the .U.S. Ar Army
my Army today is the Explosive Ord Ordnance
nance Ordnance Disposal section. Siituated
at Comal? the local USARCABIB
EOD.," as it is more common-
i i

Heather Or Not

r This weathet, report, for the H
fcun ending 8 a.m. today, it '-pd.ed
pd.ed '-pd.ed by the Meteorological and
Hydrographic Branch of tKe Paaa-
. ma Canal Company:
' BALBOA CRISTOBAL
ft ,'PERATURI

H.n ........
Low
K'JMIDITY
. h
Low '. . .. ... :
WIND
( mm. mpM
r Mi mcH-
V TERTEMP.
(inner haibort)

TIDES
SATURDAY, JULY 7

i' '83
71 7J
''. Si'-Vi' .;; tS-'y.
97 1 94
76 7J
' 1
n 14
T .05
81 82

riGH
7 : 1 a m.
2.-.1 p.m.

LOW

1:48 a.m.

9:19 p.m

, On Hle thing obouf money It
Bhof 19 one objects If Its color
Joshes with the clothes you art

LUX
TODAY
7.UIUJ!!! LEAVES'

,'. "King" Celt ting ;
. Me few long Hat
inspired tht ttwyl

'nr,

12:40 2:24 4:38
6:49 9:00

ly known, is doing a "bang up"

job disposing of unserviceable and

unexploded ordnance found stored

at the various posts y throughout

the Isthmus. u r

Fersonnel who are assigned to
this Army detachment have re received
ceived received vast training (qualifying

them as specialists in this field.

The men are in the unit on a
voluntary basis and must possess
hieh .moral qualities and an above

average I.Q. in order to be per-;

milted a clearance of Top .Secret,

Each member must be skilled in
all phases of his work and have
a technical knowledge of special

weapons. ..(," i
In times of peace. E.O.E.'s func

tion -consists primarily in, clearing
of ranges and impact areas of any

unexploded ordnance or d u d s"
located, and the disposing of un unserviceable
serviceable unserviceable ammunition by burn burning,
ing, burning, demolition or dumping at sea.

The unit is also called upon to
assist witlv Civil Defense in con:
junction with classes on Explosive
Otdnance Reconnaissance.

With the advent of new weapons

such as. guided missies, rockets

and nuclear arms, the organize

tion holds a unique position in our
Armed Forces and one where
nerves are undesirable.'

The Corozal unit, which consists

of one officer in charge, and four

sergeants, has the primary task of
infinite safety throughout -the

Command by d removing the i n 1 1-tiating
tiating 1-tiating device or fuse,. if possible,

from any bomb shell, rocket, gre gre-nioe,
nioe, gre-nioe, special weapon or any other
type of ammunition component
which may contain explosives that
have beea dropped, laid or fired

upon and fau to function in the

manner intended.;

.Proud of their unit and taking

inf.mte pride in their occupations,

the members, under the supervi supervision
sion supervision of Capt. F. W. Frankenburg.

cover the Canal Zone whever nec necessary.
essary. necessary. .The work performed in

the zone proper is mostly connect

ed with the disposal of unservice

able ammunition. ',
One of the mast hazardous jobs

recently completed was the dis-

CENTRAL

TODAY
GENERATING THE
MOST DESPERATE
excitement;, Y
EVER ON I I

posal of deteriorated dynamite.

which was burned on the beach
at Hideaway Cove, Fort Kobbe.
The men are presently engaged in
the disposal of a quantity of like
materials in the same location.
Some of the other duties per performed
formed performed in this area .y tfie pres

ent E..O.D. staff included the -dis

posal of very sensitive high explo explosive
sive explosive and white phosphorous rifle
grenades and dhemical nine fuses.j
During the last few months the
group disposed a 500-lb. gas bomb
on the island of San Jose. Anoth Another
er Another job called for the disposal of
two 500.1b high explosive bombs in
Honduras, where the unserviceable i

oronances were transported to a
safe area and detonated after the

fuses were removed. ; v.

Special precautions are exercis

ed in ail operations to prevent in

jury to any of the personnel whose

motto is We are not allowed one

mistake on any job." ; v ,;

THE SCREEN!

T3

Wv-, ...

'i'M:(lii

JMi,fe..,J

1:15

3:44
8:45

6:05

0.75 0.40'

US Attorney Plans
Probe Of Hotel

Workers In NY

new Vnrnr .Tniv rrtp J tt

, J w -I- w.

. Attorney Leonard Moore an

nounced today a "top to bottom
investigation" of alleged tax eva

sion on tips oy employes of New
York City hotels. He said the
dodgrf was costing the government
millions of dollars each year. -Moore
made the announcement

atter a head waiter at the WalHnrf-

Astoria f was indicted in federal

court in Brooklyn on charges of

The headwaiter, Arthur Hage
dorn, was accused of not tmnrt.

ing $25,228 on his 1952 and 1953

income tax returns. His prede predecessor,
cessor, predecessor, Hans Paul, was convicted

on tax evasion charges.
' Moorei said the alleged, evasion

was on tips that were added, to
banquet "department bills rather

than on tips from. individual
guests.

Moore said banquet department
tips at the Waldorf-Astoria a-

mount to nearly one million dol

lars a year. He charged that tax

evasion on tips was "by no means
limited to head waiters."

BERLIN, July (UP) Anti Anti-Communist
Communist Anti-Communist Polish partisans today

were reported conducting an or

ganized campaign of arson against

the Bed Warsaw regime.
' An organization of refugees
from former German territories
in Poland said the underground
groups have been waging the
arson campaign-for months.

The "Expellees Union' of West

Berlin said the Polish, press l

admitted a wave of mysterious

fires have razed entire villages,

The union quoted the newspaper

Cyrie Warsaw as saying that 63
persons died' and 2,900 buildings

were destroyed in a series of 4900

tires in Poland this year.

"Most of them were believed

started by partisans' the union

said... -il.

The organization, composed of

Germans evicted from their homes

when Poland occuped parts of

East Germany after World War
II, .said the Polish Communist

Party newspaper TTybuna Ludu

reported that four villages with
259 buildings were burned to the

ground in the month of May atone

According to the union, more

fires were reported in. Poland dur

ing the first three-months of 1956

than in the entire last two years

Poland has been plagued by

anti-Communist Party buildings.

Underground elements also were
blamed for touching off the "food

anil freedom" riots in Poznan.

' Western businessmen attending

the international fair in the big in

dustrial city when the uprising

rupted said they saw armed par

tisans leading tne attacxs;
Thatcher Ferry
Will Stop
For 32 Hpurs

. Thatcher Ferry service will be

suspended from 8 o'clock next

Tuesday morning until 4 o clock

Wednesday afternoon, it was

announced Thursday at the Bal
boa Port Captain's Office. ;

Th- suspension of ferry serv

ice is reouired to make neces necessary
sary necessary repairs to the ferry ramps.
The work Is to be done at Uils

time to take advantage of favor
able tide cpnditions. ;

Durlnc the time the service

is suspended, all vehicular traf

tic across the Canal will be

routed over Miraf lea Bridge.

"Let the people know tht truth and th country is safe" ? Abraham Lincoln.

Slat TEAS

1 PANAMA, R. P, FRIDAY, JULY 6, 1956

Gorgas Outpatient
Medical Clinic
'-lours Extended

Thft hours at the Outpatient

Medical Clinic at Gorgas Hos

oltal will be extended a half

hour in the morning and In the
afternoon beginning next Mon

day, it was announced Thursday
at the Health Bureau.

The new clinic hours will be

from 8 until 11;30 o'clock in the

morning and 1 to 4:30 o'clock
in the afternoon. The clinic now

opens at 8:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.

The extension of the hours is
being made to relieve the con congestion
gestion congestion at the clinic. It is also

expected to aid In relieving the
parking; problem at the hos

pital. .7. ::;... --
No changes "are, being; made

In the hours for the other Out Outpatient
patient Outpatient Medical Clinics.

US Still Tops Russia In Air Power,

But Russia's On The Mover-1 yinihg

i

LlK

1

W9,

ACK FROM MOSCOW Gen. Nathan F. Twininff, right, U.S.
Air Force Chltf of Staff, was greeted upon his arrival in Wash Washington
ington Washington by Donald A. Quarles, Secretary of the Air Force. Twin Twining
ing Twining had returned from Moscow where he saw the June 24th
Air Show and will report to President Elsenhower on his trip
.,- to the Soviet Union.

discharged.

Ten Presidents

Have Accepted

Invitation Here

Foreign Minister Alberto Boyd

today confirmed that ten coun countries
tries countries already have accepted the.

Panama government's invitation

to attend avmeetuvr cr Afr African
ican African Presidents here on July
2L

One more, Argentina, has ac

cepted in principle, the. Min

ister said.. '.
Acceptances received 'SO far
are fr,- Brazil, Costa Rica, Chi Chile.
le. Chile. Nic agua, the United States,

Ecuador; Honduras,.. Paraguay
and Uruguay. V
It is expected that at least

18 Presidents will present at

the meeting. -'

WASHINGTON, July 6 (UP)

uairman Kicnaro B. Kussell (D (D-Ga.)
Ga.) (D-Ga.) said today Gen. Nathan T.
Twining will be called before the
Senate Armed Services Committee

early next week for ouestinnino

about his eight-day inspection of
Russian air might, ..
Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D-

wash.) indicated the Air Force'

uuei oi Stan will be asked to ex-'
plain how his estimates of compa comparative
rative comparative U.S.-Russian air p o w e r

sqiare wun tnose of Defense Sec
retury Charles E. Wilson..-.

Twining yesterday gave a report
on his trip to President Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower at the President's, Gettysburg,

r.-., iarm. .i wining said after

wrds that the United States is
still "out in front" in air: power
but has "got to keep wowing" to

May were, itussia, ne said, has a
"very competent, well equipped

it mrce ; ana uie itussian, peo.

Ve are on uie move.
. 11 i

nusseu saia arrangements are

now oeing made for Twinmg to

appear Defore the full armed serv.

ices committee to give a secret
briefing on what he saw in Rus Russia.
sia. Russia. While Twining will appear be before,
fore, before, the full committee, his testi

mony wm tie in with an inquiry
being made by a subcommittee in into
to into the air power race. Twining al also
so also may be called later before the
subcommittee for more i detailed
questioning : j ; r. ;; y. : v -f p :y .. i
? At a newt conference after Jilt
meeting with the. President yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Twining said hit trip to.
the Soviet Union had confirmed
his earlier impression that while
the United States is still super super-rior
rior super-rior in air power, Russia is ra rapidly
pidly rapidly catching up.
lie said the chief executive was
not "abrmed" by rnorts Twin
ing hi t back "f -; i an e U
day in '.ciion of Suvet air j,
rt;.vs.
He emphasized repeatedly v that
ihe administration's current air.

power program is "satisfactory at
this time," Congressional Demo Democrats,'
crats,' Democrats,' who contend Russia is win winning
ning winning the airpower race, led a
successful drive to give the Air
Force 900 million : dollars more
than Mr. Eisenhower asked.
The Air Force chief said Rus Russia
sia Russia probably has about as many
planes as the U.S. military serv services
ices services combined. As for modern jet
planes, he said Russia probably
leads this country in numbers but
not in quality. If he told Senate
investigators differently,, he said,
"1 take it back.".

Twining refused to say whether.

quarter, however, were open f,S .i. p 1

business as usual and trauic ao-i u" no ia

. . l it.... l. .a --

in

Anti-French Guerrillas Threaten
Algerians Who Disregard Walkout

ALGIERS. Julv 6 (UP) Thou-1 The guerrillas threatened to mur

. 1 'H lln..;.lit;u .. n i : ...L. j:

Sanas OI nviivc wuikcis iu nciuuu uj uauve wuu uisrcgaiueu
staved home today the 126th an-1 the walkout order. A bomb thrown

niversary of France's occupation into a non-striking cafe in Oran in-

of Algiers in support ot a pom-nurea iwo natives.

ical strike called by anti-rrench Elsewhere m Algeria, French

guerrillas who threatened to Kin troops Killed 29 guerrillas and cap cap-those
those cap-those who ignored the walkout, i lured 83 in a scries, of clashes.

... f Mnke allots also warni X that

Provincial authorities here warn "Blood will flow in the streets."

ed that shops and cafes which did 'and French authorities took ex ex-nnt
nnt ex-nnt onen today will be padlock- treme precautions against raids by

ed, and that government employes native "suicide gunmen" and out out-who'
who' out-who' support the strike will be breaks of mob violence.

disciplined" probably .lined or Military patrols in Algiers were

more than doubled, and soldiers
ind police armed with tommy guns

were ; stationed at key intersec

tions. A helicopter circled over the
city, alert for signs of trouble.
The strike was about 90 percent
effective among native workers in
Algiers province, but far less so
in the other two provinces of this
strategic North African possession.
The usually-teeming Casbah na native
tive native quarter of Algiers was vir virtually
tually virtually deserted today, and most
native shops had their shutters up.

Offices and shops in the European

bout it," he said after the brief
conference.
Twining met with reporters in
the Hotel Gettysburg gymnasium
after he had briefed. Mr.. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower and other top-ranking ad administration
ministration administration defense officials on
his tour of Soviet air and atomic
installations. He returned from

: Attending the briefing -, at t h e
Eisenhower farm were Defense
Secretary Charles E.: Wilson, Air
Force Secretary Donald A. Quar Quarles,
les, Quarles, Adm. Arthur W.' Radford,
chairman of the Joint Chiefs of
Staff, and presidential assistants
Sherman Adams and Wilton B.
Persons. '. v,'-.;f v., .y-.;
: It was the first time since Mr.
Eisenhower went to the farm last
Saturday to convalesce from his
June 9 abdominal operation' that
any administration officials, other
than White House staff members,
hnV viitut him

' Twining was asked-at the hews
conference if the President was
"alarmed" by his report on Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's growing airpower. He re replied
plied replied with a. curt "No." Other Other-wise,
wise, Other-wise, he would not ; discuss, the
Pt-MlHAnt'c rABtinna .1

i wuiing bu was siteu u nis
Mi scow visit confirmed his earn.

et warning to Congress that Rus Russia
sia Russia is catching up with this coun country
try country in air strength. -:

'That's what said before, he
replied bluntly. "I still, say it."
; Hagerty told newsmen Mr. Ei.
senhower was "considerably inter inter-estcd"
estcd" inter-estcd" in Twining's report n d

greatly interested in some phas

es, that we cannot discuss, frank-
l, :

peared to be about normal

About hair tne .native worRers

in the- eastern province ot lon lon-stantine
stantine lon-stantine heeded the strike caH. In

the western province of Oran, the

only : strikers were longshoremen

in the port ot Oran.

i
I J-
'y
r
L-

j

DEATH IN AN ATTIC Policemen In Lawrence, Mass., fired shots and tear gas into an attic
In order to flush out two holdup men. The thieves tried to rob the manager of a jewelry
store and fled to this building to hide from the police. After sn hour-long gun fight, the po policemen
licemen policemen got Into the attic and found the two men had killed, themselves In an evident ui ui-clde
clde ui-clde pact.

Anli-Rcbiss Jh:l$

FcrZcn3(e3$
Will Sl:rl July
' Teams which will -vaccinate
Canal Zone dogs against rablas
and license them for the year
starting August 1 will begin

their rounds of Canal Zone com communities
munities communities July 1L The teams will
consist of a veterinarian and his
helper and a clerk from the Ca Canal
nal Canal orie License Section who will
register the dogs as soon as they
have been vaccinated.
Anti-rabies vaccination and
registration of dos has been
compulsory in the Canal Zone
since 1953. Last year a total of
3.268 do?s were registered In the
Canal Zone, Including about 1 -039
whose owners live on military
posts., -.; ;. y.. ; -V
The vaccinating teams will
operate one day In six major
Canal Zone towns, except Bal Balboa
boa Balboa where they will work two
successive days. The hours this

year will be the same as last;

year: 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., and 3 to
5 p.m., for ach community.
The schedule for the vaccination-registration-
teams includ including
ing including date, town and location fol follows:
lows: follows: . --
Atlantic Side

July 11, Maro-arita, North Ele-I

mentary school, j ...
July 12. Rainbow City, Mt
Hope Stadium.
July 13, Gatun, Fire Station.
Pacific S'de
July 18, Oamboa, Alcta-to-Nay
Bldg.
July 17, Paralso, old Elem.
School.
, July 18, Balboa, Stadium.
July 19. Balboa, stadium.
A fe of $2 is charced for the

licensing of the does. The snti-

xabies vaccinatioa ii given Iree. ;

we go ahead. . keep out

uww ui uio terminal lICiQ. v
the country is going to be in good
shape." :
Pressed as to whether the coun country
try country is now Vout in front," Twin Twining
ing Twining whispered with presidential
news secretary James C. Hager Hagerty.
ty. Hagerty.
"Qualitatively we are out In

front. there's ne question a-

Clarence Earl Adler, A. Chauf Chauf-feurwho
feurwho Chauf-feurwho has been found guilty
of aiore than lj traffic violations,
was fined $10 in Balboa Magis Magistrate's
trate's Magistrate's Court today. I i
The 33-year old Panamanian
was driving 35 m.p.h. in a 25-mile
zone alone 4th of July Avenue.
'Frank Coleman Davis, 42, Ba
badian was fined $10 for driving
a station wagon which had defec defective
tive defective brakes. He was fined an addi additional
tional additional $5 for hiving no certificate
of inspection for the vehicle.
- Roberto Castillo. S. 53, Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian was convicted of driving
recklessly. Imposition of sentence

was suspended for six months con con-ditional
ditional con-ditional ont his not behing found
guilty of a similar offense.
1 Was He Safe?
BINGHAMTON, 'N.Y.; July
(UP) Harry Kellam was being
treated at a hospital yesterday for
a fractured leg suffered Wednes

day sliding into horaeTlate. Kel Kellam
lam Kellam is' 71 years old.

..... -VK

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