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:
AA00010883:02246

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
' 1

an. Johnston Sets
!a::rings dnWcjas;

to

GflS
i WASHINGTON,, June 5, (UP)
i rhnirmaii flin Johnston of the
Senate Civil Service committee an
nounced that He. win nowrpuuuv
i hearings later this month on ft bill
j to require equal pajr for equal
work in the Panama ianai .im.
The hearings will be held on
June 18 and June 20, Johnston said.
The title of the bill is "to adjust
conditions of employment de departments
partments departments or agencies in the Can Canal
al Canal Zone" Johnston said it would
implement item one of the mem memorandum
orandum memorandum of understandings of 19-
5)'nufus Lovelady, president of
Lodge 14 of the American Federa Federation
tion Federation of Government Employes said
bore that he had received a cable
today from AFGE President
James Campbell indicating the
date the hearings will start.
Lovelady expects, to leave the
Isthmus early next week, to. testi testify
fy testify before the Senate group. Camp-
.:!::cycl3 Ccp
r -' i
L i m
nivJ tit. i
nig fist an1 treat--i
i'd bv a Panama
whose nio'nr-
Agu WaS kin
. m i' fter sti
the rear of t. e hotel truck as
in
u. -i.,on. wpA to turn in' o the
hotel's service ntrancek, Monday
afternoon, -'. ....,
Canal Zone police reported that
Aguila received a cut onane oa
of his head which "quired first
aid. The rear left tire of the truck
was slashed, dul me moiuiy,
which was not badly damaged was
oriven wj. ..
Witneses said Agullft tried .to
pass the true as u turoea
tn tha hotel drive.-,-v.v '.5,' -T-,-
Ship Master: Files
For $3,400 Here
In Back Pay Suit
A $3400 suit was filed by the
master of the M.V. Tropic Trader
today in U.S. District Court.
The 110-foot coaster, of Cost
Rican registry, has been tn Bal
boa tor many niwiuu. -Tha
suit was filed by .Ran
dolph L. McLaughlin; who seeks
,trv recover $3400 lrt what he
claims are back wages due him.
McLaugnnn is suing, me own'
r r.t tha vessel, and Is being re
presented by the law firnvof De
Castro and KODies.- -; ;t -
La Boca Peace.
Rent By Couple
Now On Probation
a Panftmanlan coucle wer e
brought Uito Balboa court today
on a charge of disturbing- the
in nf.La Boca at 1:30 a.m.
Sunday. (" .5 .i ; --;- w'
The defendants, Doris L. Kirk Kirk-.
. Kirk-. no trick. 38. and her husband
Lanty, 42, were each placed on
bo dava probation after Judge
John E. Demlng suspended the
lmnosiUon of sentence." t
s Thev were found giauty oi
ouarelling W the wee. hours,
hei"hbors reported the dlsturb dlsturb-rance.
rance. dlsturb-rance. ?
Ft. Sherman Roads
Close For Honest
John Rocket Fire
Rd In tH Canal Zw west
Citvm Lacks m r riri
SStrman ra, re lreht th
Ch"ri Rivtr, will be dd
triff e frem 7:M e.m. H W:30
s.m. tmorrew, Hirf7varttr
U.S. 4 my Caribbean h en-po-ncd.
TK nly r Hiat vklM t epen
during tK p'K4 is $2 reed
tt Ff t Sherman and Gat Gat-bn.
bn. Gat-bn. The rsad to f i n a villa
t included imani the reaea
c cd.
J t a prautic-ary t fefaty
r-. a wh-i ttt f r : i an r
Hert JeViri rcxttM it in ara-
ice

bell is also scheduled to testify,' as
are other labor leaders.. -,;.
. Representing local raters Will
be: Jose de la Rosa Castillo, presi
dent of Local 907, AFCSME,- CIO-
AFL, who expects" to leave .-for
Washington shortly to testify ro
behalf of both 907 and 900.
E.. W. Hatehett, president of the
Central Labor Union-Metal Trades
Council, is leaving Saturday for
the States. He intends to appear
before the Senate committee also.
Pcjiris To Cri:
Crcd To Cc:::!ry ;
" COLOMBO, Ceylon, June 5 (UP)
4The Ceylonese government de
clared today that no citizen will
be able to leave the island for the
next four months without special
authorization or. passport endorse endorsement
ment endorsement from the controller of immi immigration
gration immigration and migration. v
The announcement came in a
circular to all shipping, airline
and travel agencies and followed
Premier Solombon Bandaranaike's
announcement last week of the
curtailing of passports for travel
abroad..
Meanwhile Bai laranaike de declared
clared declared : ''f' w-t' V f'ct"!'"--
.s tr
had broi
try.
tiing-' gborad recently
lit discredit on the eoun-
i "It is desirable that only people
who 4o not, discredit Ceylon and
who are really representative of
me, country De allowed to leave
the Island," be said, adding that
inoia Jtaa taken similar pasport
kction.- i
Ho Scri:u$ Injury
To Dkhh
Who Fell From Car;
"No serious injury was reported
to Mrs. Betty Kunze of Diablo.
who feU out of a car m which she
was a front-seat passnger yester
day around noon.
- Police report that no charges
will be brought- against the driver
of the car," Virginia- Anderson,
. According to a witness, the car
door flew open and Mrs.", Kunze
was "a front-seat, pasenger yester yester-she
she yester-she is pregnant, she was admitted
to Gorgas Hospital for examina examination.'
tion.' examination.' and was being released to
day. ,; i
The incident occurred on Haines
Street In Diablo. : -;

Chairman-?Alcorn AdmHs -GOP
Haying M ofiey Troub I es

'WASHINGTON, Julie 5 (DP)

Republican National Chairman by Republicans. -Meade
Alcorn admitted yester- Ateorrr did not discuss the re

day the GOP is havin money
worries.. He said vome business-
men won t chip in because they
think President Eisenhower s
Duaget is too Dig. - -
But he said the situation is,'
"comparable" to any. off-year,
between elections and predicted
the businessmen will get over
their pique with, the Eisenhower
administration.

"We're -not worried about Ificoners are "not overloaded" at

he told the United Press. "Ulti-!
mately those expressing those
sentiment are eoine to realize)
that the alternative is so abhor-
rent they are not going to let it!
nappen."
Aicorn was scheduled to report
to President Eienhorer today
Ion six regional GOP eocferencf s

'hcld over the past several wets tier COP National CotnmitU-e
Jto fel the p(be of the Rep-:U.'i- aod seme 353 FernibSu-an state
'can Party. Acrorcpanjin him to lekiiT ho took part la the re re-tne
tne re-tne White llouhe mere faea. An- g;ocl cor.fprenres lor an a.'ter a.'ter-4
4 a.'ter-4 drew F ftchoerpei (R-Kan.) and rn mtirf lhur.iy anl a

'Rep. F.khard M fiimpaon R-
iPa.i. chairmen f the senate sad.
IHouse COP campaign commit-
'. jees.
A!corn said the sroun planned
s tr.e Prr5:"et a ecr.fi ecr.fi-if.sl
if.sl ecr.fi-if.sl rrort c tha corferrnc-

cs ar.d C.jcuss him ahat'tMer wiU srtk rr;iay.

);1

Japs Pro mho
Gl Fair Trid
In Shooting
. TOYKO. June 5 (UP) The
Japanese foreign ministry prom promised
ised promised a fair trial today for U.S
Army specialist .3c William S,
Girard, 21, of Ottawa, 111., and
. ... i . ..... "., i
urgea Americans xo trust; uie
courts of Japan," 1
The U.S. State and Defense
Departments Issued a Joint
statement in Washington an announcing
nouncing announcing their decision to let
japan try Girard for manslaugh
ter In the accidental shooting of
Mrs. Naka Sakal Jan, 30 on a U.
S. military firing range."
Foreign ministry spokesman
Shinichiro Kondon said the ori original
ginal original decision on May 16 by a
joint U.S.-Japan committee to
let Japan try the Illinois soldier
was the result of a x ''detailed
study of the facts 1 and careful
deliberation.'
In Ottawa, III., the .brother
and fellow townspeople of Gir Girard
ard Girard planned to fight all the way
to the White House to keep the
Ottawa soldier from standing
trial in a Japanese court s
Louis Girard. 28. said he would
like to tell President Eisenhower
personally what he thought of
turning his younger brother over
to the Japanese for ; trials on
manslaughter charges.
''I'd sure haye plenty to say
td him," Girard, an auto me-,
chanlc,. sai-1 bitterly. :
Other CUawa re dents who
over i new the 21- ear-o' il-
(('.... s .. c i i. ... a Lj' u t
Jataiicse com t try him. t
Housewife Mrs.. Walter Carroll
composed a sizing telegram of
protest to the President- and
went about Ottawa aslcing sug suggestions
gestions suggestions from friends on how she
could make it stronger. '
"What's the -matter with tha
Commander In Chief?" she
asked.-'-' '-n'' t ,-
-He's a father.' isn't be? Every
mother in the country will lose
faith In the ; government and
him over this thing.".
Louis Girard sail he talked to
Rep. Charles Boyle, a Chicago
Democrat who once made a
trip to japan to defend Chica Chicago
go Chicago soldier in a similar predica predicament;;,1'..
ment;;,1'.. predicament;;,1'.. ,7 v ;.-.'..
Girard hoped "Boyle and the
Ottawa district congressman,
Rep, Noah Mason Vr-U1.), would
come up with similar direct ac action
tion action for his brother."- '
"Our government has let my
brother down," he said grimly.
Girard's -? widowed -. mother
Dorothy, 45, could not believe it
at lirst wnen newsmen toid her
her boy would face .Japanese
Justice. ; 1 .
"IV doesnt seem fair." ana
said. 'The boys enlist and then
they treat them like dogs.
- "My boy wa acting In the
line of aaty.-
is belnr Said around the country"
port In detail But he said in
some of the regional conferences
"some of our finance people said
they were having difficulty rais-
mir money
"Some said it as because of
the Presidents budget proWem,"
he said. "There is a feeling la
some business circles that the
bud pet is too hlcb."
. Alcorn said that while GOP
present "we're not broke, we're
still in business."
He said the selection of a new
party finance chairman is about
set asd he hepes to announce it
jt or cr:are CKjt- parifT mj oc
held here Thursday and Friday.!
Ke said the party pow-wovs!
wili brtrf tc?ether the 145-me m-
mornirg swu.cn t:.y. Tney
wiJ .be oreresed ty a fcuir:e&l
rsfftiJig of C-,e Na.tcTal Cora
mittee Tburay morrr p. 1
Vice Pre.:'r.t F.icara M.

y.xon f.zrt. t.. ThurMiy
afternoon r :-? and E-sn-'ear

PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, JU. & $, 1957

nv
c

' NEA Telephoto)
BEFORE AND NOW The top photo shows a sand plant In
Little Rock, Ark., as it was until Mayf 24th, and the bottom
photo shows the plant as it is now, atfer sever storms hit
the area. The machinery which was more than 30 feet, high,
toppled under the force of the surging waters which have.
reached a height of 15 feet. w

or r
no
RP Gasoline
Spokesmen for wholesale gas gasoline
oline gasoline distributors today express expressed
ed expressed surprise at- the government's
action in nroniDiuna iurmei
imports of 95 octane gasoune tor
local consumption.
. .,u r,,jt.k
-The rrice Keguiamis .uu
announced that present stocks
of the high octane fuel, now
selling at 38 cents a gallon,' can
continue to be sold -om noiu
Delia Visla Twin
Tumbles 3 Floors;
Eaves CrcsV Fall
The architectural practice-of
KxiMinA wida eaves above each
...n,4n.. :- nrotection 0om
heaty rains may have savetrthe
nr. nf Bella Vista youngster.
Tittle Michael Garaoz lives
with his parents and twin bro brother
ther brother on the third floor of El
Pando Apartments ron 52nd
street. Monday afternoon, while
his parent were out, he scap-
ed the- eye oi a maio, gov up.
on a sofa and pitched out the
window; "."- ?'t .t"
Michael's body ;hlt first the
eave over the second floor win window.
dow. window. That broke his fall. The
eave over the bottom floor win window
dow window broke It again; so that the
child hit the concrete pavement
without the full Impact of fan
Ing three floors.
Rushed to Santo Tom as Hos Hospital,
pital, Hospital, he was found to have
a skull fracture, and some
bruises; but -he was not uncon unconscious
scious unconscious and did not seem in
pain, .'
Today, the hospital said be
Its thought to be improving.
But It is too soon- yet to fully
evaluate his Injuries.
Panama brain specialist DM
Alejandro Gonzalez Revilla jf
auenasnt: tne child. A Gorgu
doctor and several Panama nhT
sician have been called ascon-
au.;ar.v4, - .
American Guilty
a r t ti.
VJl ranriCndJinO
. f
Vt Fanhai
In Balboa
An American who vu nick
ed up for par.fcand.lnf in front
of U.e Balboa Com miary An Annex
nex Annex was flvea' a five-div
ipnded sentence today in arnrt
- faan -,ii:t An ik. mmm
rhar?e waj Arthur R. WaUace I
,4, ho arnearerf unshaven and
bushy-haired In eocrt. He wm!

.D.acea on pr-nhstlon tor one )esid a ten-acre tract of land
!urtr.f w.svs ajulon tn'for the rurposa cf houxlnt the

j Balboa -'ate s Court,

4 - y v 1 i
O r n

n
.'1 Ul lo
I, ......
Distributors
iher Imports -will be -bermlttee!,
The ruling -was based' on, the
premise that the sale t or the
high test gasoline jwould put an
extra' burden on consnmers and
have an adverse, effect -on the
cost of living. t. j;-.
'Distributors affectinf by .yes .yesterday's
terday's .yesterday's ruling include represen representatives
tatives representatives of -Essq Standard, Shell
and Texas oil companies. -.i
Spokesmen for the; group -said
the present stock of : the 65-oc-tane
gasoline now in possession
of -the threeS companies should
last lor abootf slx months.-.
une spoKesmam aaia several
motorists and dealers "who sell
high-priced cars have announc
ed their disagreement with the
government's decision to ban
future Imports of the. high-test
gasonne p. :; "f "f-Informed
Informed "f-Informed -sources have Attrib Attributed
uted Attributed the government's action 'to
concern over the possibility that
the presence of the new gas on
the market will gradually bring
about as Increase In the price of
the regular1 87-octane gasoline,
which aow sells at 34 cents per
ganon.
" '.
Grcaps ll:pf: Details
Of Prefab Houses;
For Local RalersS
Insurance men, technicians
and lawyers are now bnsy work
ing out details or setting up a
Jow-cost, prefabricated housing
project In Panama -lor Canal
Zone local raters. v
According to Richard" Flncke.
president of Trans-American In Industries,
dustries, Industries, which Is to supply the
low-cost housing units, there is
much work ahead in working
out all the details of the proj project.
ect. project. 1 .-
- He indicated today that na native
tive native lumber (cativo), will be
brought in from Bocas del Toro
and Daxien to be used tn the
project. -which-Initially will .in .involve
volve .involve about 13,500.000, but may
increase to over S35 million, in
Uroe.
Flncke also said today 'that
his firm were working out -the
terms of a housing program for
Jamaica. This bousing plan.
however, will be sponsored by
tne government there. He said
that Panama will be used as a
base of operations with regard
to securing the lumber needed
for the Jamaica project -A
p!ant is now being set up In'
the
Cclon rree lone where
Trans American Industries has
factory.

I THE PULSE
OF PANAMA

' PRESIDENT, Ernesto de la
Guardia- Jr. yesterday reiterat reiterated
ed reiterated his administrations intention
to keep the cost of Jiving 'down
in at communique concerning
the -ban on further imports of
95 octane gasoline and other
consumer goods.
The communique dealt with
the- price t plantains, on which
exports have, been curtailed to
keep the price 'down, in addii
tlon iv the prices -of red peas,
onions,, potatoes, ; salt and cof coffee.
fee. coffee. f V c r t 4
,' The 'l establishment ". of price
ceilings for other items which
presently have none was also
announced in the communique.
One of. the reasons which In Influenced
fluenced Influenced the government's deci decision
sion decision regarding the sale of high high-test
test high-test gaspllne was said, to- be a
report that leaders of the
Chauffeurs union were plan
ning to strike against the pret
sence: oi tne newvgas on tne
markets ,j
Mornlnr and afternoon work
ing hours were put into effect
today by the Panama govern government
ment government for customs, parcel post
and port inspection offices, :
Women are not allowed tn to
wound; in shorts in the streets
or I'enonome.,, accordinar ., tn.,;
newspaper report today.
ine report. aid a Panama
City resident and hi vm.no
wife were admonishurf it.cim.
day by' police when she was
seen walklnar around t.h
with her legs bare. The
was noi arrested, but was warn-
ea ir-at t r c of Lh- town
rcarded the ht of
s
Isaac. Newtqif V
Loses Argument
With Speed taw'
An isaan NowtAn
the law of speed.
, A man named Isaic Newton
vjuraon-. iacea the Balboa Ma Magistrate,
gistrate, Magistrate, today : on speeding
charge;. The 35-yeaiold British
Honduras cltLsen was driving at
40 .miles an hour- in a 25 mile
limit tone. Be was fined $lu
; The offense occurred on Roose-
veu Avenue yesterday, : f:i
'. ni,u- ,' ".'i : ?
Cdptivej Balloon p
SitOKL'testKg
AECvpetonatioiiK
'.V--"'.'-..'-:-'' I.-': .-, ti; "'
LAS VICAS; N.'v, June s" s"-An
An s"-An Atemie Enargy Commiiicn
device was fired at.4:4e a.m. te
day f rem a platform suspended
frem ercaprjve balloon greund greund-anchored
anchored greund-anchored S00 feet abeva Yucca
flat in-th. Nevada desert.

Are Unborn Children Menaced?.

i

r lest explosions oam

Monitrous Mistake Of

WASHINOTON. June 5 (UP)
Two top geneticists told Congress
today that every time a nuclear
test is held it increases the
number of -unborn childrenl
whose lives will be shortened or
marred f
Dr. Herman J.- Muuer or xne
UniverVty of Indiana said the
"number of Cves that will be se seriously
riously seriously curtailed r or 1 n J u red
throughout the world in future
generations as a result of the
tests already held is in all prob
ability in the hundreds of thoiH
sands or millions."
Dr. James P. Crow of the uni
versity of Wisconsin said we
can be sure several hundreds ori
thousands or tens of thousands
or "Derharje more oersona will be
diseased or deformed or wiu cue
prematurely or be otherwise Un
paired as a cormenuence oi ran-
out if the present rates of test
ing continue. -
fiotb stressed taa their are
pared statements befere the
House-Senate Atomic Radia Radiation
tion Radiation Subcommittee that com compared
pared compared to e-lber ceases ef destb
aid Injury Inelndlng aateral
natation tha naaaber ia tela
lively smart. '
However, Muller eaUed eontla-

'''
f ;,J 7 't s:
' I, jaai. i "' I 0

i. ,

AS : CI

tdsiiic-'

. WASHINGTON June 5 (UP) President EiJtn EiJtn-hower
hower EiJtn-hower said today he favors a total ban on testing nuclear
weapons, provided such a prohibition's linked firmly t
qn internatiohal agreement -rr backed up by inspection
'prohibiting forever the future use of such weapons in
war.' :' 1 s s J;-l
; The President's news conference remarks op bomb
testing stemmed from the current controversy over the
effects of radioactivity generated by such tests..

Britain May Cut
H-Bomb: Tests; f
Critics Mount
" LONDON,' June 5 (UP) Brit Britain
ain Britain Is ready to cut its. hydrogen
bomb tests-by half in the face
of mounting public opinion a-
jainst .furt tTr-n "'-'tx in
the South I ci.ni, yn.i
sources said today :
The sources said no more hy
drogen bombs wouia v uiu
in the testing area near Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Island in the Pacific after
t.h. third exolosion scheduled
for some time this week.
British scientists reported that
the two bombs dropped so far
have been completely successful
and that one more test wiU he
sufficient to ename tna
M fir in h checked.
It was understood the Driginal
schedule called for at least six
tests. -M-'-t '
- The government of ? Prime
Minister Harold Macmillan was
believed anxious to score a po political
litical political victory by ,heedln public
opinion and calling off the re remaining
maining remaining blasts, doubly so with
reassurance by scientists no
further, tests are necessaiy, y
mobilized
against the-tests both in Brit-J
am ana aoroaa ucbiw v.i-m-tists,
assertions that, there has
been little or no radioactive
fallout front them and that the
risk of radiation poisoning is
almost non-existent.
. r!J
tuatlon of test explosions by last
and West a "monstrous mistake
of policy."
He said any nuclear war"even
with present techniques would
result in the cataclysmic 'ruina
tion of humanity In general."
"The means of destruction are
now so advanced on both sides
that further advances by one
side alone could not prevent this
outcome," he said. .,,;.
.Crow said the aeclear testa L
are steadily ineressiag the a-
mount of radiation te which
tb world is exposed.
The total harm to the popu
lation as measured by effects on
future generations is strictly pro proportional
portional proportional to the total amount of
radiation received by the repro reproductive
ductive reproductive cells of the population.''
he said. This means there to bo
each thing as a "safe- dose of
radiation to the population,"
. "No Increase U radiation for
any reason should occur unless it
offers some compensating bene-
nt lor mankind."
The Atomic Energy Commis-
sion has maintained that the a-,
mount of radiation resulting,

r I

Policy

from fallout U far below tbe.may not be poati&e to yrci-u

danger leveL

W'r n '.:"'

' i 1 1
In 1 a many-sided discussion
with reporters of the radlatioa
and bomb testing controversy,
Eisenhower made these other
points; .. ;
!--He did not.believe that this
country ever again would test a
hydrogen bomb the size of the
largest weapon exploded In the
Pacific March 1, 1954. That blast
caused widespread, damaging
fallout. ',
He did not rule out further
tests of smaller hydrogen weap weapons,
ons, weapons, however, pointing out t'
the H-bomt is o"i rf tu r1 -est
weapt.'.ji uev.-i 1 ti, i
erament'a nuclear scientists. ;.
He accepted the fhicungs ef
the National Academy of Scien Sciences
ces Sciences that current radiation result-,
lng from tests is not dangerous.
He said that opposition to tha
tests now being- voiced by numer
ous- ether scientists seems t
have a degree of organizatio.i
behind lty t v
' t t
' e expresaed -tha elr,!.-
that many adentista now diaa-'
greelnr with the government
a fallout are not genetictsu
vt physicists and are, in fact,
out of their field mt lomet.
tenee. x -..'.--
Elsenhower opposed halting
bomb tests pending aa Ironclad
disarmament agreement ban
ning, for all time, the use of."
such, weapon In -war. Without
sliiM van aivrJwimsinf a at atatdJ 4
would be looiisn to fall benma
nv nfhar narlon onn thla mana
that testing will have to eon-
tlnue. i-r( ';-".-'":'
f .'- '. '. .
- Other' news conference hlgh hlgh-llghts:
llghts: hlgh-llghts: ...
Th9 president said the 'pro 'proposal
posal 'proposal of communist party boss
Niklta Khrushchev for with-.
drawal of all foreign forces from
Germany might be .an effort te
drive a wedge between the west western
ern western allies. He noted that Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev In his televised Interview
aunaay, sua nouung nooni tne t
reunification of Germany.
:. v '' ;.'' -'-" ". ' 1
He expressed the hop that
Khrushchev's statement favor favoring
ing favoring a first-step agreement to-
. i i .. .i ..
warn iuu aisa-i uiAdaib reiicciea
real progress toward permanent
peace. .1;.- v ;.. .;.
. ;-:':', .-J ,-
-At for eaa! time" it ike
Kaasiaa radio and telerlatea te
aaswer Kbrusbchev, the pres president
ident president said that If the Soviot ;
Uniea viatel te ask an Amer.
icaa te appear ever Its faeiU- 1
. ties and guaranteed that there
would be M Jamming, Inter
fere nee a eeanter nUraetieaa
te inflaeaee the Kassiaa and I-
eaee awaythe somebody im
the American i government'
weald be gud te accept smcb
an tavttaUUea.
. -"
He said that if Army spe
cialist 3-e William S. Girard
suffers from any Injustice tn Ue
Japanese coorts, tha ease win be
taken vp promptly on diploma
tic levels. The presiaens, cow cow-ever,
ever, cow-ever, expressed the belief that
the Japanese courts will follow
their record of the past to such.
cases ana m emineairy iair.
Girard wlQ be tried oa a maa-
slaughter charge for kiuicg a
Japanese woman with a atieU
casing on a firing raage.
-He said tnat as long as me.
law requires It, there can ae
American trade with Red Chasa.
But he thinks in the "erg n-w i
uch traaa,



THE PANAMA AMERICAN
' CWNCO NB rvLIM0 f THE PANAMA AMERICAN PRESS, INC.
-- rOUNOIO BY NELSON tlOUNSEVEU. IN
HARMODIO ARIA. EDITOR
-.. 7. H WCt P. O. BOH 134. PANAMA, It. e
" TELEPHONE 2-0740 S LINM)
- CABLE ASORCMi PANAMEdlCAN. PANAMA
Cm on Officei 1t.'7 central Avenue between Urn and 13th SfTftErra
P9REI0N REPRESENTATIVE!. JOSHUA a. POWERS. INC
348 Madison Ave. New Vouk. 17 N. V.
. i i UUV T IMIk
, Nil MONTH. Irl 1.70 S.BO
Pen aix month, in """"- B.BO 13.00
"i ru one tea. IH la.BO C4.00

g'i'1" "". !'. I' 1 1 1 '" .. m

THIS n Y0 F0RUM THt fc'ADERS OWN COLUMN 'A
SJ 4 i i v "(
J. The Mail Box is an epn forum for readVrs of Th Panama Amerlcaa.
letters ar received gratefully and ara handled In a wholly confidential
t aiannei,
you contribute a letter don't ba Impatient It It doesn't appear the
j -, next day. Lettert are published in the order received.
Please try to keep the letteri limited to one paae length,
v Identity of Utter writers is held in strictest confidence.
4.fil This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statement -or opinions
, expressed in letters from readers. ,- .

J fit'

Sir:

THE--'MAIL BOX
" RUDE KIDS INVADTRAIn"aT PONTON BEACH

I was clad to see a Colon resident had asked more control

for thieving youngsters who go foraging through the yards of
that city.
An incident I saw moves me to wonder whether Juvenile de delinquency
linquency delinquency authorities in Colon are not shutting their eyes to in
cidents which I hear occur often between the Colon Railroad
Station and the adioinlne seaside community of Colon Beach.

This happened when I met a friend and joined a group Of
incoming tourists who had just landed from a ship.
The afternoon train from Colon had an extra coach for She
cruise oeoole. This was attached to the train early, and' it

brought some of the passengers' luggage over from the' pier

while the visitors went signtseeing.
When the tourists were allowed into the train,, the fence
between the coach and Ponton Beach became festooned with

about 15 kids alt beeKinst for money, some of the tourists

gave them coins. Some may have taken their pictures,'! don't

-know.' -.oiri-ji vv in -i'-. -- v j i i
As I haDtiened to have my camera I saw a harbor silhouette

T wanted I leaned out the train window to make a shot. All

the kids scrambled back to where I was, interfering with what

I was trying to do. -1 waved them away; hut tneya aireaay
ruined the ".hot. "' 1

Then one began- to demand money, saying: "Lady you took

my picture, you pay me." .
I explained to him that I lived here and was .not. interested

in talcing his picture.- -, .
- He became abusive and spat contemptuously. -Meanwhile
some of his buddies had climbed from the fence

onto the train itself and entered the coach where the cruise

luggage and packages were stacKea, upon encouragement irom
women oassengers, two male tourists went to the door and ran
them off. Somebody mentioned calling a Panama Guardsman;
but nobody did.
Loud begging continued until train-time. Meanwhile, I took
a look at the kids. Certainly they didn't look rich, but with
one exception, not undernourished either. Their clothes were;
quite adequate. -
- Just before the train started, a man who looked like a clerk
frnm t.hn railroad office ram a and stood between the train and

the iron fence, apparently to see to it tnai none 01 ine poys
were caught under the wheels When the train started.
One tourist, who went to colon a few days later,' and re re-turned
turned re-turned on the same train, told me. that the same loud begging
went on. She noticed that adults standing In- Ponton, Beach
looked on with seeming approval. Anyway they made no effort
to get the kids to quit pestering the tourists. -
umr tm nto it lrnmvn that this is not a letter aealnst Pon-

ton Beach, or Its residents. For all that it's a shanty-town, It's
1 nlctnresaue nlace. It's been there 100 years or more; and as

-' long a people there behave themselves I think they should be
"Ljet alone.' After all, people with UUle money have to live some somewhere
where somewhere
But I don't-think they're doinf themseves or Panama any
'.Tgood If It's their kids who go climbing -on the trains and m
j battling tourists.
1 ; Boat Train Rider

Labor IMcvs

And

(Comment

H

By VICTOR RIESELv

, Today I spin a tale for you a-i

Dout a union wmcn ooerates on a

nigh plane. This is the Air Line
Pilots Asn. Here's the twist: This

union pays dues to its members.

J&acft year the 9.300 flybova in I

the ALP A get a letter which be

gins with "Dear Member: Enclos

ed is your 195(6) dues dividend

cnecK which represents your pro

rata snare oi your last y e a r's

oues.."

' This union, headed by Clarence
Sayan, doesn't believe in just pit.
ing up a huge treasury. It has.
In fact, a very un-Scrooge-like
attitude toward money. Its cons constitution
titution constitution says that ft shall operate
". not for pecuniary gains." -t
, '',

The constitution sets a limit on

ine money the mots Union wants

in its till said limit being 12.500..

ooo in the treasury and Il.ooo.ooO I

m me reserve Deneflt fund, when

the kitty grows bificer. the. trea

surer divides it among the pilots

and dispatches checks to them.

The most recent "dues dividend-

checks were-mailed out two weeks

ago from union headquarters In I

Chicago. ......

The members have (rotten back

irom it to 25 percent of the dues

they paid during the year which
is not a petty cash item since these

pilots pay a percentage of their

wages which rup as high a 124,000
a year for veterans of the wild blue

yonder.

' K'f '
. J
' lL
k WW1
' i. 3m I "T

II

-31

' 1

lal V

rinn

... V?' r'.P-: j f v1; ?r Viil',

F ft

w a. a A w

'Hit. ,ff i-

WILMINGTON, N.C. A local

1

v GENERALITIES AND CARE CHEESE

' people such as Mr. Alfred cuttetcould be of ral service td
their own United States, the government joid people of Panama,

and the local care office cy oeing more- specific in ineir ae-

nouncemenu concerning misuse or cake xooa insieaa ox aeai.
ibb? in e-aneraiitlea which heln no one. -.

. At the present time, we In the CARE Mission are conduct-

In: an anti-misuse campaign and will sincerely welcome definite

. information iregarcung irregularities irom any-ana an sources.
Although we are making good progress, these food distributions
are by nature difficult to control and consequently all coopera coopera-!
! coopera-! tion in this regard will be greatly appreciated.
.1 Therefore, If you will send the facts on any discovered sale
j' of CARS milk and cheese to me at the address below, Immediate
Investigation will be made. Perhaps a personal visit to our of-
flee would be more effective, but In either cue all information
will be treated confidentially.
; : Bob Clark,
" Chief of CARE Mission
U ,." P. O. BOX 4257

; . Panama, R. P.

H
Ei

This year's total dividends came

to $314,000. or 17 percent, and to

$386,000 the previous 12 months, or
more than 25 percent of the dues.

Furthermore, the boys here can
get a wholesale rate on their duel
oavments. without benefit of a

Nate Shefferman. If thev nav their Iconoclast has come up with an 1-

aues a xuu year in advance, they oea wai is vasiiy uu-iguuig.
get 10 percent discount for cash. I Two, and" only two, of North Cfl-

or are these all the dividends rouna s counues went on uayught

their union pays the oilots. There's saving lime Sunday went, and

more pie-in-the sky returns on I the whole town's talking about it

their insurance uoUoies. The Pil-I My man's agin it. He wants s

ots Asn. offers a $10,000 life in-1 daylight wasting time i n s t e a d.

surance policy to each member This losing time, which would ob ob-and
and ob-and soon will make it $20,000, No- tain in fall and winter, gives you
body, but nobody makes a. profit sn extra hour in bed when it's
on this insurance busines. All dol- wrench to heave yourself out of

lars above the. actual cost of, the warm sac and take on the day's

insurance program are returned to P"res in coia ciotnes.
the pilots.. I My-home town is very firm a

Thus, each insure pilot has got-famt abrupt change. When the
ten back fully half of the insur-late haDowed F.P.R. made up

ance premiums he naid in each M" own xnanxsgivrng. which was

year They also have a special dis. presumptuous even fqr 1 Grown
ability plan .which cover loss of graduate, my people down- here
flying license and asures a pilot 'snored it. For that matter, they
a monthly income for as much as jenerally. managed to ignore the
four years' of lllnes or accidents entire New Dal. -" -grounds
him. ; We are what's known as con-
" trary. : Brunswick County, acros
Now look at the rjenaion avstAm th rna ?. n;. .1.......

these flybovt have and comnar hasiaii Boni.hii..- .iw. u.

1 in j 01 of the bthsr highly Republicans hold the reins., Like
skilled, crafts, many of whose my grandpa Once said; "When 1
members, make almost as much Say no, I mean no. And very fire fire-money
money fire-money .but wind-up with arthritis quently when I say yes. I s till

auuuLu ui Liicxr ou age. -i men no,

Daylight Wasting Time
; . By E0B RUARK "

TEENAGE BASEBALL TRIP OPPOSED

it
'Sir:

The parasites called on me again to -donate money to send

;a teenage oaseoau learn to tne states. Beems the kids don't

i nave enouRh to do here

;' At any rate the management now proposes more expenses

. sua u wcrateDpuur us oounas,

; It's been proposed that the kids' be given ten dollars a day,
, and the idea is to let them stay in the States two more weeks

ana tnen bring them back by boat.
How brazen can you get?
It is of doubtful value to send those namnered klda to the

.,- States, and now they want to take advantage of the low-cost

transportation aitoraed canal employes seeking States vaca vacations.
tions. vacations. ..

1 vbu vji, uuw. a uiiwk-niccij gruup 01 KlUS, Wltn liwie
. respect for Iti rest-seeking passengers, encroaching on rights
(Intended for .vacationers.

a j 111 c u vw hum ErfUie

st. v.... s--.

1 'A---fjf'

t
i -tt
ri

t
It
M

A'

7 1

1N MY MERRY . Back-eeat driver mutt paw had a

- oca tune, Deck at the turn of the century, judging by this ISO
OtdaznobUe. But the car's "as good at new according to the
? wnert. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Nau, of Richmond Heights, St.
lm&. Mo fttburb. Tney are la the front seat, while Barbara
Chagny occupies the "mother-in-law" seat at rear. The ancient
Oida waa ia the annual parade of the Horseless Carriage Qb
r sf America. '- -

The pilots" pension -system brings
$200 a week after 30 years. True,
this is for a pilot who has been

earning an average of $12,000 an an-nually
nually an-nually but there are hundreds' of
thousands in the crafts and mas
Industries who come close to tak taking
ing taking home some $4 an hour and
more. Yet Qualified nllot r t

$10,000 a. year pensions,' in addl.
tion to Social Security.

And as we hurtle into the jet
age. there' doesn't seem m h

danger of automation, or pilotles
aircraft making this nninn'. mam.

bers as unnecessary as a calory-

counter among vegetarians. But

uie i-uois asn. has even provided
for that contingency. Operating on
the theory that the union is dedi dedicated
cated dedicated to its members and aot its
officers, the constitution provides
"The Association may be dis dissolved
solved dissolved at any time b mWif

vote of all tho .Miv. 'l

thereof in good standing, such vote
J be conducted by the executive
committee. The axemtitt ,n.n;i.

4 w.uMa.fc-

we saau promptly conduct such

Kin-" rovjaea '"ove by a mail
ballot On the nauut Kv

. J yMUUH

" ewreiary or 25 percent of

fcu? eltuvst ITieiTlIVrfl In etaajI ae..J

ing or 00 the written raWliiaat

three fourth of the

V J . ui

uvaia ox nirorTAr

Now mark this s. ,i.

union really belongs. The constitu-

"The executive commltree ehail
egentt fer the membor.

"' do profited re
me members.. In food stand.
in proportion re the etwee
9 fW by it eweb menv
Moral of thi t

riXT P"01 operation for

I just had a talk with my old
man in South Port and asked him
what time lunch was going to be.
"God's time," he said with con

siderable dignity, "I ain't changed
my watch. I go by the tun and no
newfangled meddling with the sun sunrise
rise sunrise and sunset is going to change
my notions. If they want, to save
an hour, let them get up earlier.
Then they can shut up shop ; an
hour earlier. It's all a lot of dod dod-limbed
limbed dod-limbed foolishnes."
I'm 'afraid I have to m ihni:

...1.1. 1L. .1 1 -

wuu uie 01a Doy. 1 was fishing
off Wrightsville in the Rosemary
II Monday and the blue, and vinac

J 1 1. . o

auu opanisn macxerei nam nn at.

tentlon to the new hours. The sun

aui out 01 Dea at tne same time,
and the winds picked up iyohd
made, a chon at nreciaalv. th. lama

time as SSturday before the ar-

CaD'n Al. AllP llrlnrta i'.jt

.. flvv I!.

pertinent remark:. -VI find," : he

aaio, rum jisn bite when- the sun
is slanting. :.W he nlthe sun; is

straight up, they go' somewhere
and hide. I don't know if a .fish
sleeps, but they' to soma

mam it. . r

ic uum inejneat"or ine day, like

j' senHiuie enwer. .1

As some people- are aware.

irayej .considerably 'round the
globe,: and I am always running

uhb umts cnanges. mere is a five five-hour
hour five-hour difference betweeh my .borne
in, Spain and New York City. It is
8 o'clock In themornine- tthM t

hit Idlewild, but back h p m e in

:

VISIT

Our Camera Shop

if m 1 1 v-rwnmr te m

PANAMA

LCAUDUSO'Jfl'

COLON

("Tune I

1 1 V ..

Beautiful J
-V A ; Bridal Silver

BARTON 1

. iU1 Y:f a- Xvs

11 . i a mi b 1 mi - u ir . ..... 1 1

it '. tii w 1 v 1 it i'.- 1

V 11 I I f v.

. I CM) "M Afar boa Boa DtakT

. ru- a amis, fil .71 t- elaatter,- awr fuf

11

T. 1 1 1

SI-- ; V I V er';H

it r'r i -' iITT m Je, I "w" r.r sw, sisu

" l iii 1

: nj a, ntsv I cm aottw m
- S lS HJT - I I Se- (1m. Hate.
tote Bteate, tuJe , I aehMiU, Ves
I -
Beaatiftdiirverby REED & BARTON
- : Iu bm peasic btifcs lor 133 years.
.: fi'i b perfect iseddiBf
I Ma "O oWm HorCaa. Tf oW Wmalrfa. '

DIRECT C. Z. DELIVERY
' I

Barcelons it's 1 o'clock in the af afternoon
ternoon afternoon and time lot a drink and
lunch. My stomach tells me this,
to I am often accused in New
York of taking a drink and having
lunch before breakfast.
I do pot understand and never
have understood the business of
tampering with time. The interna international
tional international date line leaves me cold. I
have had. two Friday the 13ths in

succesion uying back to the

atates irom Australia, and once,
from Honolulu to Guam, I was

cheated out of Christmas Eve. This

going irom tne 23rd to the 25th
made me rent mad h..o. t k-j

- uvv.uu A UflU

ngurea on, hanging up my stock-

uig oa uie -piane, ;

v But if VOU Bave tn rnsirl siA.

.1-1 -JJ.-Ii

1.-11 aujustments to the Sun's fix fixed
ed fixed habits,, 1 gq along with my old
man and Oscar Pearsall, w h o

"' leiiers to tne editor. Let me
make it later abed, or if you're

let us?maktf it "intensiVo. ""That

mcaua uiar. au snnn e risMiwa

m; ,in the- summer months and the
sun-doesn't set until. 9,yy:
j The, Spaniard gets to work at 8
5- in,d t mi8ht slt ? unti
a.m. dOinff the fmonA

?K.SUit8 p ra- he n better
fn catch up on his
rest, or deviltry v -,,

Ana i nave a personal improve-

ment on the inttnaiun i n

2 P.m. and don't do any-woriLat

i i ...

VVA'JIT' ;TON U.S. Senators

wii vi... t r'ormosa-'iast yea

took a long auto ride over exireme-

ly austy roaas, then an hour's tught

in a bucketseat airplane to luncn

with Generalissimo Chiang a. a

.shek and Madame Chiang on their

lake in the middle of Formosa

They came away wondering why

they had taKen the long trip.

''Do you thmk you can retake

uie vmnese maiuianar asieo

Sen. Mike Monroney of Oklahoma

"How, replied the Generaiissi

mo, holding out his glas of sweet

wine in a toast.

Pressed further and after more

bows'' which means n e a 1 1 h,

unang said there was no cues

tion that Ad could retake the main

land. .'

"How will you retake it?" ask

ed Sen.. Tom Hennings of Misou-

n.

"When I land," replied the
Genorolisimo, "rhe people will
rise up everywhere and e l n
me."-

i He gave no Intimation that his

own peopie would rise up against

Americans tirst. v

WORST DIPLOMATIC ATTACK

There have been some very red

faces in Washington and New Yoric
following the anti American riots

m Formosa the worst riots, in
cidentally. that any American di'

plomat can rememoer.

At no time in the historv of the

U.S.A. has an American Embassy
ever been invaded and gutted as

our Embassy in Taipei. An Embas Embassy
sy Embassy is sacred soil, the sovereign
property' of the United States, as
sacred as the soil of the White

House or Congres,vand even coun

tries with which we have been at
war, such as Japan and Germany.

have so respected it.
' But in Formosa, American di

plomatic property was destroyed,
and Americans beaten by ; angry
mobs of the nation which would

have ceased being a nation with

out American support.

Mo American diplomat can re

call anything like it. Had the in

cident occurred in a Communist

countrydiplomatic relations would

have been severed immediately.
Chief result is going to be a re review,
view, review, of our entire relations with
Nationalist China,

RED FACE ROLL-CALL
- Meanwhile here are the faces
which are still flushed and flam

ing over the outburst of anti-Amer

icanism on the island kept going
by American troops and American

collars;

SEN. WILLIAM KNOWLAND Of

CALIFORNIA Sometimes called

the "Senator from Formosa.' He
it :literally-i purple.? Knowland has
tried' to cut foreign aid to i other
countries but hag insisted on id

to Formosa. San Francisco's China-

town politicians are" among h i a
staunch GOP backers, '-.'

Gonoralissimo woul 1 r C!
Eisenhower boug!.t t' .a'"i
so bought Radford as part of't:
package. He made Eaciord r!
man of the Joint Chi. 'S 0f 1
Last week when Eac ,rd r"
Ikes disarmament plans, he"
bawled out by the man i .T h,;,,

him. Doubtless Jke now wisii.
he d never listened to Rad.'orJ.

SEN. WILLIAM Jewvtd

INDIANA- Who madP

on the Senate floor calling (,,',
George Marshall a virtual trai'or
because he warned that r h i

Kai-shek was unlikelv tn vt-.il

the Chinese mainland,

JOHN FOSTER Dill I ce

f5.red John Carter Vincent f-cm
the State Department hl

poor judgment because he also ad
vised that Chiang Kai-shek was a
weak reed for the U.S.A if S

on .7

VICE PRESIDPMT MiyrM nri..

has bowed low before the altar of
Chiang Kai-shek, though not as
low as his fellow rHfnrr.!. cm

Knowland. Nixon's election cam cam-paign
paign cam-paign to the Senate in ; 1950. was
thOUBhtfullv and

FhuLbi Kun nePhew of
t-niang Kai-shek, whn fl m.t. t.

Los Angeles personally.. One of
ixon s. campaign managers later
made a statement nvorrfi.. .w

financial help received from
Chiang Kai-shek forces..
This incidentally H it one way in
which Chiane ha knt fnr.tn

flowing to Formosa. Hi relatives

in the U.S.A. have backed irtait.

Senators, and the latter in t..T-r.

have continued to back American

iu io wuang Aai-snek,

PRESIDE NT E IS E NHOW rv

HIMSELF Also must hA i ,iitn

red-faced. His 1952 campaign for
President was filled with oratory

wi41 uiiiou a mistaxe in not un unleashing
leashing unleashing Chiang Kai shek So Oke
unleashed Chiang. Kai shek by
withdrawing the 7th Fleet, then
found he had to send the fleet
back in a hurry to protect Chiang
from Bed Chinese invasion, v

' Finally; Ike asked he U.S. Con Con-gres
gres Con-gres to give him comDlpt nth.

rity to declare war. if mro

rity to declare war, if necessary,

naiLuuuubi uiunese wno have now
inflicted one of the most vicious
attacks on Americans in our 178
years of history.

"4

f

Soviet Trying

To Steal Shov v

On Disarmamenl

LONDON. Juna rTTP

Soviet Union may steal the dis dis-fament
fament dis-fament fnltiativa from the
United states by incorporating
Part of the new U.S. pfo in a

XL i ,un,iW'P)posaia- of Its

.' u,eu owces said here

U.S. disarmament ehiat.ira'.

Old E. Staasen tlw tr. t

iu wbm in nrtwnl ti h nu

sub-committee meetlnB hn-

J -it."? an MP'! Plan

- -vywtM in arms
ana mannower. The him k..

- J0

i-f. JCI, K11U
miormed sources said today the
Russians intent m not. i

to an attempt to win credit for
the first breakthrough.
Requests bv Britain ami nth.

uiciuuera m.we wortft Atlantic

irriy organization for clarifl-
Cation Of the N Amerlran. nlir,

were believed Jo be the reason
for the holding up of its of flclal
publication. Soviet delegate Va Valentin
lentin Valentin Zorin formallv

the delay in the sub-committee
meetinsr yesterday..
Informed sources aald'th nn

Sm r ... . l

jxmei iniuauva mlffht -come In

atatemeni rrom Premier Nl
kolal Buls-anin. Such a atatn.

ment would almost eertalnlv in

clude some of the points so- far

lavancea d tne united States,
mcludine: the sueeestion that

nnrlear tert should be suspend

ed for an "experimental period

GEN. DOUGLAS MacARTHUR

OF THE WALDORF TOWER IN

NYC It -was over Formosa that

MacArthur split with Truman and

got urea. He told Republican Sen Senators
ators Senators visiting him in Japan that
Chiang Kai-shek could use For-

mosa as a' base to land on 1 1 h el

Chinese mauiland and retake Bed
Chinas The Chinese people would
rise up in welcome, ; MacArthur
maintained. Mac didnt figure that
the Nationalist Chinese would rise

up against Americans first.

Truman told MacArthur

1U. "--I

me uenerai, was running foreign

imiicy, ana yanxea mm pome.

ii was over rnrmAii th,t

W .MM. VU.
partisan foreign pftlicy broke

ADMIRAL ARTHUR RADFORD

-Who arraneed to mnot rir ah

hisi'I wifl go to Korea" visit and

who,', while the plane refueled in
Okinawa, sold Ike on "unleashing"
Chiang Kai-shek td attack the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese mainland.. Withdraw the U.
S. 7th Fleet from holding b a e k
Chiang, Bedford argued, and the

te2::cCv3 Mul

d:z:rJ h Ccl:

'WASHINGTON .'.W e rrp

--The Atomic Energy, Commission Commission-today
today Commission-today denied charges toy Drj. Al Albert
bert Albert Schweitzer that radioactlva
waste dumped into the Columbia
River is seriouslv contamtnotinw

fish.

Commission Chairman rwi

l, Strauss took issue with the
famed humanitarian nhvstrtan

in a letter to Sen. Henry M.

uacKson (D-wasn.)
Strauss said humans could eat
a pound of fish a day from the -Columbia
"year in and year out"
fcnd-still not be hurt bv. radio radioactivity
activity radioactivity from wastes discarded

in the Wver by, the Hanford,
Washv atomic works. 1 ; r
" Jackson had asked the AEC to
comment 'on Schweitzer's recent
"declaration of conscience" in
which the Nobel, Peace prize
winner' spoke of ."great Increases"-
of radioactivity in Columbia i
River- plankton and in injects

waterfowl and fiah feeding on
the plankton. v

Plaakton are tiny riant and

animal organisms in water on

which animals feed.

Color ; Chart

Answer to Previous Puzxl

ACSOSg

4 Laughing
5 Of theeer
Calm
1 Empire (ab.)

. Primary color IJffht f,hrta

I Shade of
brown

4 Shade of red

11 Poem

13 Entry In a t
ledger
14 Smaller
15 Recent

la Flying

machines
It Perfume
30 Eat away

21 Touch Ughtly

10 Employed

11 Essential
being
IT Missive
t Consumed
23 Senior

24 Monks

1 tT : j

21 Impudent
Jl Checks
- accounts'

25 Biblical name IS Beer
26 Run, as color 38 Appoint
T Umh. iA C.nMlf.

22 Memorandum al Pam,, (a the 41 Rattles in

a '

24 Level

26 Girdle
27 Tear

'30 Make void :t

32 Bemeve
34 Thoroughfare
J3 Erpunger
38 Knighfs title
37 Btlov-ed
39 Bound 4
40 Offers '.a'
41 Blood eolar
42 Small tth -45
Partakers
49 Kearecly
Si Bom
62Jphres i
it Ur
54 Vehicle .-
15 Affrraooa
partite -54
Individuals
S7 Before
. DOWN
1 Shade ef
J FYuit drt-Vs
SPertodlcai 1

brain

the cheat

42 Highlander
43 Simple
44 Napoleon's
isle of exile
46 Healthy
47Raiaa
45 Withered
SO Alee

i It 7jT TT U Ji fJ
ZZZ : Z'ZZ zzz
J" T rjhr T T T :
y. T
1 .- w ""
3 T "p
' ' r ir
TTT" f j j i-
T " J 3
3 3 7-
-j- 3- 7-
Ml sn saMi wmm Hssh aan aiBM bisbm



:.::r e.",:lt j...,.ztatt.r

TACZ T.L..

it, 3i

1 7

ly -rJ.::o
a Ji!..-. i

irOLLYWOOD (NZA)
Exclu-
sively Yours: Orson Welles is "sor "sorry"
ry" "sorry" he liked "Around the World in
to Days."-'- ...
"I say it," he told me, "'with
derp regret." J ; ,
' Eight years ago he introduced
"Around the World in 80 Days
as a Broadway show. He shared
ownership of the play with Alex
Korda. The Mike Todd produced
play flopped. Orson sold out to
Lord who eventually sold out to
Todd.
' "I lost $350,000 on the play and
spent eight years paying it back,"
Orson wailed. "Then I came
home from Europe just in time
to discover it's the biggest gravy
train in history. But my only
gripe Is that I'm not smarter
MOT that I was robbed."
' Orson Welles" fortunes, like his
weinht. fluctuate. 1 '';,
lie's almost as big as a
movie
sound stage right now -'Tm go-
i ing to lose 70 pounds" and he's
back on. Hollywood's sound Stages
as writer director and co star
with Charleton Ileston and Janet
Lci;;h of the almost completed 171
movie, "Badge of Evil,"
Working in Hollywood, ha says,
is much better than independent
production in Europe. "In Euro Europe,"
pe," Europe," he laughed, ''the payroll, u u-cually
cually u-cually wrapped in old newspapers,
is delivered to you in the dark of
the .flight.''. -;
, Ul WAS IN THE DARK for a
while about Orson's habit '.of re rehearsing
hearsing rehearsing himself and 'his actors
on stage before shooting any film..
Day he started the studio steam steamed
ed steamed because he didn't shoot a foot
of film until 4:45 in the afternoon.
"But then he tells it, "we did 19

pages in one take and by 7:30 p.m.'fthe script and he completed the

we were two days ahead of sched
ule
At one point the studio advised
Orson his movie might be too
short. "I guess they wanted me
to act glower and I think they still
believe I did. But I just added nine
new scenes.".;'! V,: i :,'
Ife's still laughing about the Rob Robert
ert Robert Rich "Oscar" mystery.
re's ro my'- ry. 'The Brave
One' is based on that unreleased
film I made for KKQ in 1940. Rob Robert
ert Robert Flaherty wrote the original
story. There's nothing illegal a a-bout
bout a-bout it. The King Bros, made the
film for RKO, which owns my
film. I hope Flaherty's widow gets
the Oscar."' '.
SOPHIA LOREN METClark
Gable and "I was delighted. He
blushes." fle also surprised her,
i she says, '"with a boyish concern
about what to do with his hands
and finally settled on his pock.
ets." Gable is in "Teacher's Pet"
and Sophia in "Desire Under
thr Elms," And that' sounds like
a great double bill..
irri i r-f wine tx4
CcI&ncG Vol? t
Fcr !.':c's Dcclrine
JERUSALEM, Israel, June 5 .-1
' (UP) Premier David Ben-Gu-
rion won a vote of confidence w
the Israeli parliament last night
'.on his government's acceptance
or tne Eisennower doctrine a
gainst Communist aggression,
f .....
The Knesset voted 59 to 5.
with 39 abstentions In favor of, a
- government motion backing Is Israel's,
rael's, Israel's, adherence to the Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower Middje East plan.
......
In second vote, a Communist
no-confidence motion attacking
' the Elsenhower doctrine Was
voted down by an overwhelming
margin of 100 to 5. Two aimilar
motions by the rlghtwlng Herat
and Zionist opposition parties
were voted down by Identical SI
"to 12 votes, i ;
Ben-Gunon s victory averted at
government crista. Leftist par parties
ties parties in his coalition eovernment,
, the Mapam and Ahdut Avoda,
had strongly opposed Israel's a a-llgnment
llgnment a-llgnment with the doctrine, but
abstained on the government
policy motion. .
The votes wound up a debate
!rf which Ben-Gurion declared
that Israel's association with the
doctrine strengthens the nation s
security and defines the nation's
position in relation to Russia
and the Arab and Asian nations.
He said Israeli alignment with
the doctrine also will lessen the
eimntry'a isolation, but he warn warned
ed warned against the belief it would
give Israel absolute security -"
gainst attack.
Beer Hit, Runs
" IE, Ca'.i, Jase 4
(VD i jme clEcials
frcNi v 1 r a hit-snJ-rua
Ust. Cirk l.oward said tfce fror.t
t-i of r.i car wt badly fi fi-r.;
r.; fi-r.; r r t" ir4 tHe
- hi : k -1 to N twl to
r I a i-r4 mt tk.e ce-

Note from comedians Rowan
and Martin in London:
'Headed for Monaco. But we U
only be there long enough to wit witness
ness witness the changing of the Guard
and the changing of the diapers."
Sir ''Cedric Hardwicke Isays his
10-year-old Mike is teaching him
how to act like chemist, for
"My Sin,'.'j with his chemistry set.
'Until now.";,; says Hardwicke,
"I thought ;. mortar. ? and pestle
werC a vaudeville act. . At
least Paramount likes Dean Mar Martin
tin Martin and Jerry Lewis together.
TThe studio is reissuing their, old
hits "Sailor Beware" and jump-
ur Jacks," xney re saying
Elvis Presley's manager, Col. Tom
Parker, winced when he heard
movie fan magazines were getting
Elvis' photo for free from Holly-i
wood studios. i ; ,
-".I thoueht you charged 'em for
the pictures," he said. .i
MOVIE TITLE SONGS on the
hit parade six months, after a
film's release are ? lost -, publicity
Reason you'll ; be bearing "Until
They Sail,'" title of a new MGMo MGMo-vie,
vie, MGMo-vie, six months before you'll be
seeing the funv ;
"Usually we call in a song-writ
er after the film is completed, and
ask him to write us a title song,
Producer Charles, Schnee tells it."
"This time we called in D avid
Raskin while we, were still writing
song before we started the film."
sennee on an me new young
talent pouring into Hollywood:
"They're of the first acting gen-
eration since World War II. All
of them cut their teeth on TV.
If there had been TV in the 30's,
Hollywood today would have a
whole new crop of big name
stars.' Exhibitors can relax now,
though, We 11 soon be- giVuig
tnem a lineup oi new stars.
iCw!ClI Lcbs Tc!di
Yclcli Fcr Fla
Virus Frcn Asia ..
;,.., ...4 1((Jil r: "U
WASHINGTON. June 4 (UE)"
American laboratories have been
alerted to watch for the possible
annearance in this country Of the
new influenza virus that has been
sweeping the Far East, a World
Health Organization official disclos
ed Sunday night: Y a
Dr. Carl Dauer, executive sec-
retaryvof the U.N. agency's U.S.
Influenza Information Center,
said that with travelers returning
constantly from the Orient the vi
rus coma nit tne west L-oasi-ai
any time., .''.. ..v
He expresed Interest Mn reports
the Asian epidemic already has
soread to Brazil. ., 4 .: ...
, Dauer, who also is a medical
adviser to the U.S. Public Health
Service, said "W don'tanticipate
anything "very severe o at this
time." But he added safeguards
have been taken to identify the
virus if it appears. ... : V... -v.-;.,r ;.
w f

Givo you morb roliablo
...longor lasting sorvico
Auto-Lite Batterie are designed and built to meet
strict ignition engineering gtandarda ... to pass exacting
quality testa.' '" '1: V..
. You can depend on'Auto-Iite Batteries for power to
tart and light your car .' I under all weather conditions.
Auto-Lite Batteries have been proven through years
of use to give longer lasting and reliable service. That
is why Auto-Lite is the first battery choice of experienced
motorists. ' .. ,a

pafja: :a auto, s. a.
j o c z rco. rz la ossi ave. ij
F-.t V1 rrn-a T. 3.'9 3:rl

0;i

j5
MIDWAY ISLAND. June 4 (UP)
lifteen years ago yesterday a
. .'..nt Japanese armada, bent
on invading this tiny
Ntrth Paci-
fic island, kept
disastrous date
with destiny. "v,
Before the day was over, lour
Japanese aircralf carriers -were
mortally wounaea anu ui"
commanders had won the first
clear-cut naval victory in vn
cilic.
Historians agree tne Daiue oi
Midway was a major turning poim
of World War. II. It gave the U U-nited
nited U-nited States control of the central
Pacific and deprived Japan of the
opportunity of establishing an air
and submarine' case -uuij
miles northwest of Pearl Harbor.
Today Midway is a' bird sanctu sanctuary
ary sanctuary with a 40 million dollar milita-
rv future, jt
( Presently an airstrip surrounded
by gooney ditqs, military au ate-
gists have aesignaiea ivnuwny as
the southwest anchor of the Distant
Early Warning Line.
So within the next w. r
transports jammed with radar
quipment will ily lie.-
the Alelutians ana oac-,
. But a visit to Midway now brings
foremost the glories oi tnac
15 years ago.
After hours of waiting, victory
ea me swiftly on the morning of
June 4. 1942. But many of t h e
heroes of Midway died believing
they- had suffered defeat
'Three torpedo, squadrons oi 41
planes from the carriers' : Hornet,
Yorktown and .: Enterprise kicked
off the attack; and 10 a.m. 35 had
been shot down: , s ".
But those gallant airmen pre'
vented the Japanese from launch
ing a large air force of their own
and pulled the Nippon com oat air
patrol planes down close to the
water Ene, t ;
' Minutes later, cartier-based A.
merican dive bembert moved in
with a shower of death.
At 10:47 a.m., the r Japanese
D(K:rch Drowns
14 Yob G-ns;
Public VcnlsPrcbs
... ., ... v ., . .... ..... t,-.
' KEMPTEN, Germany June 5
-tUP) West .German Defense
Minister Franz Joseph Strauss
promised today that a full ex
planation of yesterday's "death
march"' drowning of(14 Bundes Bundes-wehr
wehr Bundes-wehr recruits would f be made
public as soon as possible, r
Strauss spent much of the
night before his wedding today
at the scene of search operations
Spz .bodies;, ot -14. of the .., young
paxatroopers, ,-. The k men-, were
swept underwater while wadlna;
a swift Alpine river in full pack,
apparently after having been
ordered into the water by 24
year-old Sgt. Peter Jultz. Juitz
and 17 others made it -back to
shore, hV
Strauss confirmed that the 14
missing men were now listed as
dead. LL Gen,' Adolf Heuslnger,
army inspector general, and Lt
Gen. Hans Roettlgeiy inspector
of the army, also were present
at the search scene.
As of noon today, none of the
bodies had been recovered. The
searchers were draggln a 1,000
yard stretch of the rocky river
between the accident site and a
dam downstream. The water
temperature of the- mountain-
fed river was only li degrees a-
bove freezing.
t m
mm'"' mmm'
Thera Is An
Awto-Ute
Isittery For -.
Ivery Ute
. Cot Toxical
' Tmek luMt
. Troetor Marin
" Motar

flattop Akagi, flagship for the

sneak attack on Pearl Harbor,
was abandoned. The carrier Kaga
was engulfed in flames." Three; 1,-
000 pound bombs -jsmashed. the
flight deck of the carrier Soryu.
Another Japanese carrier, the
Hiryu, escaped annihilation and
her escape proved costly. Bomb
ers from the Hiryu screamed in
on tne lomown tnar aiternoon
and knocked her out of commis commission.
sion. commission. '
The Yorktown sank June 7 af
ttr lying dead In the water and
abandoned for 44 hours.
, But the Hiryu's victory wa s
short-lived. She made her death
plunge later when U.S; div$ bomb bombers
ers bombers scored four direct hits. ; ;

BIRDS EYE quick-frozen foods are farm.
fresh and flavorsome. Grown exclusively
for Birds rEye,1 these ircady-ldcrve
' quick-frozen Birds' Eye foods are care- '-fully
fully '-fully selected, cleaned and packed to';. to';.-'
' to';.-' 'meet top-grade U. Sr.Food Standards.f

Stock The Best; Get some today

v'x ; r .' rv -! Ui 'ff vSw

, , She's folnf to Waar them a Jong time i to choose then) whsra
V V quality Js. assured. You're making a lifetime Investment.. when .;;
'.,.' -.. .-' . ii- ,. "''. 0 '
1-1' .. i-.. ' .. J JJ! Va., ttwA

you purchase ner
sure of a .their;
f Diamond flan. We
sizes and in all

.?7
J
J::st To
I it, m Urn
TTVERPOOL. June 5 (UP) Sir
Anthony Eden came home to re retirement
tirement retirement in a Wiltshire cottage to today
day today feeling "very lucky" to be a-
A ilintan and a srrinkling of
freckles failed to disguise the fact
that the 59-year-old former ; prime
minister had suffered a serious
illness followed by major abdom abdominal
inal abdominal surgery in Boston last winter.
He parried questions on politics'
reiterating his decision to leave
the political arena -. in which he
once was the "boy wonder'v and
protege of Sir Winston Churchill.
"I am sured that I eanhot ex
pect to be fit enough to take part
? i j i i! i. as m
in active pouueat uis again, .
den said.. s .

Very

VEGETABLES o FRUITS 9

iH

ohob dblrifl "to ;woar thorn

so chobsb hor

is assured ...

engagemenx ana weaaing ummunu.

worth with the CASA FASTLICH Solid Value

have only the finest quality
price ranges.

ttry ?

Ike Asks More Postal Funds
To Prevent Service Cutback

WASHINGTON. June 4 (UP)
President' Eisenhower sent an
urgent request to Congress today
for $149,500,000' in additionol post postal
al postal funds to prevent a- threatened
cutback in mail service next
month. , 1 1
'The money would be huaddition
to $3,192,000,000 already voted by
Congress 'for the Post Office de
partment, in the new fiscal year
starting July 1. The President
said tit was needed because of a
sharp increase in mail volume.
' He made clear that if Congress
refused, to provide the extra funds
Postmaster General Arthur E.
Summerfield would go ahead with
plans to curtail mail service next
month. u
-" The President did not "go into
details. But the Post Office Ad
visory (Bpard, a civilian, group,
JUICES
r

1 i u'l

Enjoy' your favorite fruits; vegetables
fruit juices, fish and poultry, all-year?
Vound regardless of season. .;

x i f ''.'', I

i ' i i ; i J k f i i j
1 f .,l" '.si V

H long long tlmo
Diamonds
stones. i in all
THO

f t aw mv w "ti. sl . ; .-t-r ir s tt t r. Tt.'m.- v tt w y. vcoul. i i vj,

niixw

- Bet laf I I
PfpK sp
ft- mmmm
C7CT.Z

DIAMOND
161 CENTRAL

said last week it would be neces

sarv to halt Saturday mall de
liveries, close hundreds of smaller
post offices and arbitrarily reduce
the volume of- mail handled.
Senate Democratic Leader Lyn
don B. Johnson (Tex) told report report-ers.'the
ers.'the report-ers.'the President's request would
receive a thorough study. But he
said Congress would not waive its
"independent responsibility" to
make whatever budget reductions
considered to be in the national
interest.
SDeaklna of appropriations bills
generally, Johnson said there was
a ''general misconception" that

: BALLROOM DANCE CLASSES
Will atart March 23rd 9 a.m. for beginners 10:30 a.xa.-
, for Intermediate. ... V-
'' March 27th WED. 7 p.m. also Intermediate. r
" These classes will be held at Balboa
1 LATIN CLASSES v
will be held at Wirs Memorial Studio.. -'
" 'i Thursray, March 28th 3:30 p.m.
" CLASSES ARE STILL OPEN. For further taformation
' caU Balboa 2-4239.
' 'SPECIAL" 24i Hoilr Letaona $10.00
HARNETT & DUNN

45th St 3 Bella Vista

' y- -iJr- .ac.

:7m .W :' -; ':'

1 h fc-: -AX ,-.

CENTER
AVENUI, PANAMA

action one way or another on t! a

budget constituted support or op
position to the president. He saia
Congress was not supposed to
vote "blind acceptance or blind
rejection,"
had promised in advance to listen
carefully to Summerfield's justi justification
fication justification of the new money request.
But they also said it seemed he
could find some way to economize
in a department as big as f h e
Post Office ...
"In signing .the Post Office de department
partment department money bil on May 27,
Eisenhower warned that postal
services would have to be
"substantially curtailed" begin begin-ing
ing begin-ing July 1 unless additional funds
were provided.
The new request 'included $SV
900,000 to cover the cost of han handling
dling handling the growing mail volume,
$21,600,000 for salary increases
provided by law and $5,600,000 ta
meet claims.
12 "LP.
up
ALL LABELS
T0F5 in
HI-FI
Tal. 3-1283



TIIS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INBIT rxnrNT DULY ik'ElVSPArrit"
y
d Otlienvide 'Box 134,
.Jociai an

TAGS rOCTt

i
4
4

, i 'Bf Staffers y fatlClMQ-
m &jfmnh, fflsnapi, &rllu, Pm'J it J tJrunt XmtJ L mmttl ptmplkf U LinumLf Jumm.
Jk mff L MHiJl If Ufli iw Lm 5-0740 r 2.074 Amm 9.00 -J, 10

J

Fcctra::;;:r

j Cut Gkmcr IV:.::

12!
ft I

1

iSsfei

C MISS SANDRA ELAINE HUGHES Mr. and Mrs. William X
Hughes of Margarita announce the engagement of their
daughter. Sandra Elaine, to Mr. Jack Bertram Hammond, son
I of Mr. and Mrs. Charles- W. Hammond of Balboa, -v.

BALBOA HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATION WILL DRAW
LARGE CROWD TO BALBOA THEATRE TONIGHT :;.Y
t'.'.i : :r v P. : ,' S- -r- ,r v '""'V''-' '' ''."
- A capacity crowd is expected to fill Balboa Theater to-
,' night when 192 Senior Students will be graduated from Bal ,'
j boa Hjeh School. 1 v .-
J Governor and Mrs. William E. Potter will have ft special
i Interest in the ceremony since their daughter Susan Ruth
J will be among the graduates. They will head ft large group
t of Panama Canal officials; who plan to attend. ;
The graduates will be presented by Theo F. Hots, Prin-
i clpal of Balboa High School to Roger W. Collihge, Assistant
! Superintendent -of the Canal Zone Schools, who will award ,"
the' diplomas. V'--?--.:.'. v;"-Vw' -j. ,f
j The Invocation will be riven by Rabbi Nathan Witkln,

,j ana me new. jonn u. jtvuueuge, u.iu. WIU give the BenedlC'
tion. v ( v ;v

of Margarita announced the engage'

menj; or jneir (laughter, Sandra
laine, to Mr. Jack Bertram Ham
mood, son of Mr. and Mrs
Charles Hammond of Balboa.

Miss Hughes is a member of the
graduating class of Cristobal Hi eh

School and will be graduated to

morrow. Mr. Hammond has at

tended Junior College in Balboa
and Bradley University in Peoria,
Till i . ..

imnois. ne wm conunue at urad

ley in, September. ,

Consular Association

Of Colon Ctlebntt
2o.h Anniversary

The Consular Association of Co-

In-uvill celebrate its 16th anniver-

fary with a reception this evening

the btrangers Club.

1

liughes-Hammand
E ngagemont t-i
nnouncod r
'Mr. and Mrs. WiUiam E. Hughes

i)

r

' mum mm

t The wedding is planned for Jan

uary 1$8.
Miss Marylou Daily '."
Is Honored
W1H Sr"-ver

' Miss Marylou Dailev. whose

marriage tu iur. xiicnard Aicrner-

son will take place in September
in California, was the guest of

honor on Saturday at a kitchen
and linen shower given by Miss

Lynda Geyer, Miss Sandra Hughes
and Mrs. Rosalie Leonard, at the

home of the latter. Invited guests
included the bride's mother, Mrs.
irl Dailey, Mrs. William Hughes

ana tne ALses Marceiia leigna-

dier, Linda Cunningham'. Alice-

Lim. Jean Chambers. M e 1 i n d a

Aiarsnau, Sandra Jaotta and liois

Mevens. t

Choir Director :

Feted At Dinner

Mrs. Francis R. Lewis was pnpsf

of honor at a dinner at Ft. Clar

ion uincers UUD JUOnaav evenin

preceding the regular rehearsal of

me ri. uayton Jfortestant Chap'

C VUUUa :

Mrs. Lewis, choir, director, was

Micaemeu wun a rareweii in

from the group. She will be Teav

ing when her husband Chaplain

iwis leaves lor a new assignment
during the summer, r ;

Mrs. William vKirkland, who Is

reunquisning her position as orea

nist, alsa received a token Of ap-

vieuiuuon irom me group.

Shirley Million; :

Adelo Meissner

Homo For Summer

Miss Shirley Million. f daughter

of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Million, of

Jfaiooa and Miss- Adele Meisner,
daughter, of Mr. and Mrs. Russell
Meisner of Los Rios returned on

Thursday from Tallahassee, Flor

ida,, where they have completed
their Junior year at Florida State
T T J A... i -r I

uiuversiiy. iioin young women

were graduated from (Balboa Jun

lor college last year.

Dailav-Whlta 1

Marriage Plans.
Announced

Mrs. Faith Joster White of Pa-

nama City announced the engage

ment and approaching marriage
of her daughter Miss Shirley White

io a-sgt. James a. vailey' of Ai Ai-brook
brook Ai-brook Air Force Base.-

Miss White is a native of Illi

nois and a graduate of, Beaumont

xexas nigh School. She is em employed
ployed employed by U.S. Army Headquarters
at Ft. Amador. : ., ,
Sgt. Dailey is the son of Mr.
Samuel- BfDailey Sr.v of N e ft h
Wales, Penn. and the late Mrs.
Isabel F. Dailev. He araduated

from Ambled High School in the

class of '48, and is at present at attending
tending attending the 'Florida State Univer

sity under then Panama Area

program.
The counle olan to be married at

10:30 a.m. Saturday. Jun is t

ue JUiabio tommunity Church.

Mr. 4acK ueasiey wiu give the

oruie away, ana set.4 west of Ai-

brook will be best man..P ;

(CONTINUED ON FAGt I)

' For seven years a shoe manu manufacturer
facturer manufacturer has been trying to get
people to be kinder to their feet.
I doubt that he has made much
headway with women or ever will.

av mug as men preier a neauy
turned ankle above a high, slender
heel,- to the happy look of a wom

an wnose feet aren't killing her j
I don't think a comfortable shoe
has ever been designed that has e-

ven a smidgeon of sex appeal, j
So the only choice a woman has

is to teeter alone in little srrans

of leather attached to spikes, mis

eraDie dui proua, or to turn up her
nose at fancy shoes and settle for

a pair oi boats that show she
no longer interested in men.

WORTH THE PAIN

That's no choice at all. Breathes

there a woman under 60 with soul

so dead she is more interested in
comfort than ,in the, trappings of

lemuuiy? v -i
Those high heels mav be so tir

ing that a shopping expedition
Ifiives us exnausted.ane highlight

or an evening of dancing can be
the moment we. get home where

we can kick our highheeled sand

ais oti and wiggle our toes. But
so long as they make us feel glam glamorous,
orous, glamorous, we'll go On waring them.
!True, a really sensible woman

ought to buy her 6hoes with noth-

lng nr mind but comfort -and a
few sensible women do.
.But "sensible" isn't a word that
appeals to .most women, Wh o
wants to be known as a "sensible
woman'' if there is anv ws v of i

being known by a more glamor

ous term

Nobel Prize Viiinsr Rcases
Appeal To Stop lJuclear Tests

PASADENA. Calif.. June S (UP)

Dr. Linus Pauling, Nobel Prie-

wmning biocnemist,. t oti a y re

leased what he termed "an ap

peal by American scientists hear hearing
ing hearing 2,000 signatures and asking for

a world, agreement to stop nuclear

bomb testing. . t
The Detition- contained the sig

natures of two other Nobel .Prize
winners. They were Dr. J. J. Mul Mul-ler
ler Mul-ler of Indiana University, a leader

among geneticists in pointing out

the danger of fall-out radiation to

future generations-, and Dr. u H.
Snvder of the- Universitv of Okla

homa another geneticist and pres

ident of the American Association

for the Advancement of Science,

Snyder signed the appeal as an

individual, not in his capacity as

president of the AAAS.

in' a "statement accompanying

the petition, the scientists warned:

Each added amount of radiation

causes damage' to the health of

human. beings all, over, the .world

ana causes damage to tne pool

chemistrv at Califnmin Tnctni

of Technology, said most of thej

-eUw ncic uiuiugisis, oio-cnem

via or meaicai scientists.

Asked whether there' had been

reiusais oy some sciehtists to sign
the petition, Pauling said there
were. He also said that some wr

ovus ow lesuiying-, netore con congressional
gressional congressional committees felt thev

should not interfere with their

timony by signing the petition., He
refused to identify those who did

uut sign.

- Urgad Stronger Stand
;; ,,- -h: ." (''lAJ-'fi; ,'.(';.J"
"Some members of official or organizations
ganizations organizations involved in thn ctuHv

Of radiation damaea srrPA

the statement but would! not sign

oecause oi, meir positmns," he

saia. utners refused iMpansR thov

felt the statement should have

oeen stronger, no ;said, v

EVERETT S. STACEY, aon Of

coi. and Mrs. Sherwood J. Stacy

of Panama City, Panama, was

recently promoted to the rank of

cadet major In the Air Force

ROTC Cadet Wing at the Uni University
versity University of Colorado.
A senior at the university ma

joring in education, Stacy ex expects
pects expects to receive his degree this

month. At that time, he will also

be commissioned ; as a second
lieutenant in the United States

Air Force.

Stacy is a member of Sigma
Nu social fraternity and a mem

ber or the ROTC drill team. He

has worked on .homecoming

committees in both 1955 and 1956

and also served on the Military

Ball Committee in 1956.

UEJT1IS

Cacti notice for Incluiion In this
column should ba submittsd in
lypa-writtan form and mailed ao
tha box number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise,", or delivered
by hsnd to tha office. Notices of
meetings cannot be accepted by
telephone. ,,

REGISTRATION

Ballroom Dane Classes
Friday, June 7th .,,
Cristobal YM.CJL' v
to 11:00 ft.ni.
, Harriett & Dnnn
t Balboft ',

mnp

s.;
r

I O&AMof POTATO

OYZTERSTEiV f
CREAM of SHRIMP.
CL AM CHOWDER

. i y vya

Tm spedat socps from CampbtTs ;
i i

.thanks to frttxlngl

W mean very special teupg
Soyps yo probcbly never in

fh world expected to get in

pre po rod form.

OnJy frezin0 makes & pot-.

sibl for Campbeff'i to bring
fhom to yow now. Orfy free ring
rapfurvs and holds tne dePtcocy

and teiripromental flavors of

fhs trvfy great soups. So bo
prepared for something very

of human t germ plasm such as

to lead to an increase in the num number
ber number of seriously defective children
that will be born in future genera-

The" petition will be forwarded

to Rep. Chet Holifield (D-Calif),

chairman of a congressional com committee
mittee committee now conducting hearings on

radiation damaeg.
Pauling said it took only. 10 days
to collect the 2,000 names and he
said he was confident it would
have had 10,000 names, had more
time- been devoted to- collecting
Signatures. He added that addi additional
tional additional sigsatures were pouring in
raoidlv. -.-

-;the scientist; professor- of bio-'

to

The statement warned til at nn.

tinued testing might result in, the
"outbreak of a cataclysmic nu nuclear
clear nuclear war throueh the i-vio

tion of some irresponsible national

leaaer. -. ? -. .. y..

The scientists in their netitinn

said an agreement to ston testing

uuur uDiuDi cauia serveas the
first step toward a general disarmament-
and ultimately, in aboli-

uon oi nucieai; weapons. i

RequicmMass

A high' mass" for the taWi Mr.

and Mrs. Samuel. L. Lawsnn will

be held Saturday at 6 a.m. at the
St. Paul Church. The service wiD
be directed by Rev. L. B. Shirley.

Mr. and Mrs. Lawson'a sons r

Shedrock, Charlie and Arthur, i

ft cool, different place to eat . ;

COLDEN FRIED CHICKEN

4 -,y-4 served in basket!'

with French fries, vegetable ; salad,

oreaa ana patter...

Summer Recreation 1 , -Committee
Meets :'

Saturday ,-',' ,i h 1 n

A meeting of all volunteer work

ers and members of the Board of

Governors of the Summer Recreation-Committee
will be held at 10
o'lock Saturday morning i in i the
Diablo Clubhouse; it was announc announced
ed announced by Valley Bright, president of

me ommiiiee. -?
At this time plans wiH be dis discussed
cussed discussed for a recreation program
to be carried out during the sum summer
mer summer vacation months under the
sponsorship of t h Community
Chest. 1 f.:.'Vtif.'. vi,jifii;'',.:t''4r-
; Meanwhile. V it was announced

that all Canal Zone school children
between grades one and eight in inclusive,
clusive, inclusive, "could register now for the

recreation program activities at
the Lower Margarita School on the

Atlantic side and at either Ancon

or Balboa, Schools on tha Pacific
side. The deadline for registration

has teen set for Junef 15.

The activities, which will in

elude-an extensive swimming nro

gram under' the direction of W.

. xiunuweu, vi jjiaoio jueignts,
and arts and 'crafts clases. will

De started the second week in Ju

ly and will continue for the follow.

1 .

mg six.weeas.

'VISITOR FROM FRANCE -i- Mile. Jaihne FumeV Scout Leader
of Lyons, France, is visiting the Isthmus until Sunday. ; ehe la
travelling bu-ft UNESCO grant, and came here from I.'artini I.'artini-que
que I.'artini-que From .Panama she will go to Guatemala City, Mexico
and New York. At present she is the houseguest of i.irs. LeU LeU-:..
:.. LeU-:.. cla Ouardia in San Francisco de la Caleta.

Federation Of Women's Cliibs
Holds 66th Annual Ccnvontinn

' -' ft v

ASHEV1LLE. N.C. June S(UP) !nah Kiep, women's affairs secre

Some 3,wo aeiegaies regisuereu

yesterday for the bstn annual con convention
vention convention of the General Federation

of Women's Clubs. ; .'
t The five-day convention opened
with a banauet last night The pro

gram featured addresses by Vice

tary at the German embassy in
Washington. On the same pro program
gram program will be Mrs. Carmen De

Gennete, executive secretary of
tie Costa Rican Committee of Cooperation.

Jfirnest Swigert, president ot the

National Association of Manufac-

President Richard M. Wixon, poet fturers, will speak Thursday after

carl sanaDure ana uov. ;. wmer.

H. Hodges. .. . . i,

Nixon will address tne convene

tion tonight'. Hodges will address
the delegates at a Friday evening
sesion.' j ,

, .4

"tr'SitMl ONI AND ONlY

6ra-Figing Tootfibrusli

t
1

Reaches you Surgically Sterile 1
Made to stay Actrrtly Antiieptic
for up to 4 months m dm!
Inhibits or destroy ALL type
of germs that faS oa or hold to it I
An farvettoMnt ia oral hygirae yoa cant
afford to be without Get new Dr. West's
for every snetnber of your family.
It's the NEW.

Dr. West's r.'Jrnclc-Tuft

III

Unity Lodge No. 10M )
I.B.P.O. Elks '-I- -..,

Meet Friday '
Unity Lodge No. 1084 Of the I.B
P.O. Elks of W.. will convene i

special session, on Friday, to nonrn

mate ana tiect Officers for the
July-December 1957 term and to
confer degrees Session will be

neia at the Paraiso Lodge Hall

Beginning at 7:30 p.m. -All
Bills are expected to attend.
Balboa Civil Defense
Meets Tomorrow i ..
The Balboa Civil Defense Col-

unteer Corps will meet on tomor

row at the home of Mrs., J. a
Paige, House 2428. Morean Ave.

nue, Balboa, at 9 a.m.
Mr. Ralph Edwards of the Fire
Division will be showing a first
aid film and presenting a lecture
on home protection.
A11 members of the townsites
Civil Defense Volunteer Corps are
urged to attend.
: The general public is Invited. 1

DAY,
' 1 1 I -
.JuriE I
' r 16th

Sandburg, the bigrapher of Lin

coln and Pulitzer prize v winning
poet, will discuss i-"The- present
human scene" : when he speaks

Thursday; njght,o-Sandburg n o w

Uves at nearDy rjat.-.ltocK, JS,g

Arlene Francis;1 stage and tele

vision actress, will tell ""Why the
knows have it" in1 a Thursday
evening talk. After her speech, the
federation's education department

will announce its "teacher olLihe

year" award, as the climax to its

VOVHl. 1UI .U piwjCL,
Martha ShuU, head of the .Na .Na-onal
onal .Na-onal Education As., ,will d i s s-us
us s-us teacher shortages at a panel

session onThursday.

Foreign correspondent and lec

turer Dr., John M or ley will speak

Tuesday night. Speaking Wednes-

noon.

VFV Encampment,
Paracjc Slated ; ;
Saturday, Sundzy
Department of Panama Canal

Zone- Veterans' of Foreign Wars
will hold their- 32nd"' annual: en

campment at Post 3878 Cristobal
Saturday and Sunday. A parade
will be held in Cristobal, Saturday
as part of the annual Veterans of
Foreign Wars convention. :f
All marching units will assemble

on Roosevelt Highway with the
head of the column at Terminal

Street .facing towards the fire
house. Units will be formed by
1:30 p.m. The grand marshal

staff will form at the intersection
of Roosevelt Highway and Termi Terminal
nal Terminal Street.
The grand marshal and staff

will leave the initial point at 2

day morning will be Mrs. Han-p.m. for the march to Post 3876.

Si .'.M,'i t II HIH- i
L j.

Ksw I sleep a!I r.:;l.t
V since taby's frcs cf j

vion

oiukI?

DON'T rcsGn YOUt cam:xa AND KODAK fXUX

-Jr

Vexaana Preveitte Diaper Rath
- Moepltal-Provi In over S4
of Caiti Tetttd
Mcuni ami itch. C: r c of d isr nth,
. aad oaed tfler every cr.-re. prevent
fc heel nth. chtfa. toe! .i.catsd.

abtorbeot, ckrp clot.

KODAK 'Rniy 135 CArirj, 7.'.:i:l c
Sure, inexpensive nay to color slides
Vtriotilo-p!is! This fino but low-cort minlofyre foegjei fo 2 U
feet; hos a fast f3.5 lr (or fine rew!! vn en dufl efcyi efcyi-ond
ond efcyi-ond shotfer speedi tcl300 for ocfon. Drep-in, m-ii.,'
ryem rrolej it eppie-pla-eoty to lood, ond fre "rd-c"
sertirsi provide box-cc"ro lifrpHcIfy in color tidtu
C,TP. J14 45 with re
KODAK PANAr.IA LT

speoaL



OtL

ocia
crrjide
Con.tlnu.tJt-.

I i Psyw trutslleJ In.
i t ainlfow Cffice

5 Lynda Coyer, Worthy Ad-

, and other officers of Cristo-

1 embly No. 2, Order of the
I ...ww for -Girls, were installed
i a c,:rn meeting on Wednesday
cuing, m the1 Cristobal. Masonic
1 rle, The group of more than

,: Hundred and fifty attending an

tuided members of the Rainbow
Assemblies, DeMolay Chapters,

their parents and friends from

t iifi' Sides of the Isthmus. 1
j ;ss Terry Iouis, who was corn corn-ruling
ruling corn-ruling her term as Worthy Advi Advisor,,
sor,, Advisor,, was the installing officer. Oth Other
er Other installing officers included: Don Don-Fa
Fa Don-Fa Jeanne Humphrey. F.W.A.,

I iarshal; Carol f'lenniken, Chap

lain; Diana Rae Smith, Roeorder;
nd Ramona Anderson, Organist.
The Worthy Advisor's station in
tht East was banked with green
crepe paper latticed in pink and
rose and centered with a large
silver cut-out of the, new Worthy
Advisor's given iname Ly n d a.
Pint shower blossoms and silver
fans were used to decorate the
top and base of the rostrum and
at the elective stations. Letters
Rf .: r out Lvnda. centered be-

tw. n silver fans were. placed at

t c" c stations,
As the otficers. entered the -As-

8' mtiIjIv room for their installation

they were- escorted by member
of Atlantic and Pacific Chapters,
Order of DeMolay, 'in their cere

monial robes. Lynda was escort escorted
ed escorted by David S. Stanley, n e w 1 y

installed Master Councilor oi At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic ChaDten

, After Lynda had leen installed

Worthy Advisor, the ugnest omce
in the Assembly, the o f f i c e r s

cledffed their support as they pre

sented her with sprays 'of orchids

of a very pretty ceremony, t

Officers who will serve this term
with Lynda are: Worthy Associate

Advisor: Jeanette bwiceeooa: cna

rity, Sandra .Hughes; Hope, Janet

Swicegood; Faith,- Jean Cham Chambers;
bers; Chambers; Recorder, Darien ; Diets;
Treasurer, Judy Griffon, Chap Chaplain,
lain, Chaplain, Marie Bleakley ; Drill Lead Leader,.
er,. Leader,. Collen Salter; Love, Linda
Erikson; Religion, Rosalie Radel;
Mture, Sandra Jones; Immortali Immortality,
ty, Immortality, Bonnie Rankin; Fidelity, Mar Marguerite
guerite Marguerite Eneelke: Patriotism,

Crace Argo; Service, Claire
vhite; Confidential Observer, I I-rene
rene I-rene Meehan; Outer Observer, Ma Marion
rion Marion Leach ; Choir Director, Ellen
Clute; Musician, Marvel Davison;
and the following members of the
choir: Molly Engelke, Joan Page,
Darce Uause, Elizabeth Hewitt,
Sharon Cooper, Beverly George,
Pamela Johnston; Doris Payne, Li Li-.
. Li-. via Lippincott, Emily Hearn, Lynn
,Stratfmd and Sandra. Woodruff.
As her first official act, after the
officers had been installed, Lynda

presented Jerry- wun ner r a s i
worthy Advisor's- jewel, t a gift

from the Asembly. Mie then ..in

troduced the following girls who

have been appointed, to serve as

substitutes during her term: Chap

lam, Andra Nash; Drill Leader,

Diana Smith; Love,. Kay. btone;

Religion. Elizabeth Halloran; Na

ture, Karen. Coate; Immortality,

'Stephanie Dreyer; Fidelity, Geor

cia Smith; Patriotism. Judy But

'- ler: Service.' Elizabeth"- McLaren;

Confidential Observer,' Twila
Walsh; Outer Observer,- Becky
McLeod; Choir Director, 3 Jacque Jacque-,
, Jacque-, lyn Walshp and Musician, Ramo

na Anderson. ... v :

In a clever ceremony Terry was

. escorted through "Mother Goose
v Land" and as the officers repre representing
senting representing the various characters re

called highlights or her Rainbow
caretr with clever rhymes as they
presented her with- sprays- of pink
carnations to form a bouquet. She

was also presented with a pair of

"Hakata' dolls, gift of appreCia-

; tion from iter officers in apprecia

tion of her work' during the ; past

Mr., Geyer presented bis daueh

j ter with a gavet of native wood to

be used during her term of office.
. Mrs. Wm. A. Hadarits, Chairman
of the Rainbow Advisory Board.

was introduced and presented serv

ice bars which had been earned
by the girls during the last four

months. The girls who had-com-J

ptetea tneir color bars and earn earned
ed earned their, "pot of gold" were: Mar Marguerite
guerite Marguerite Engelke, Claire Whit,
Judy Griffon,., Marion Leach and
Karen Coate.
Honored guests escorted to seats
. in the East and who offered best
wishes for the continued progress

of the Assembly included: Miss

Joanne Timet, Worthy Advisor of

Bilbo a iKainbow Asembly No. 1:

Miss Linda Jacobs. Worthy Advi

sor or redro Miguel Assembly No.
3; Mrs. Alice Gundcrson, Mother
Advisor of Balboa Assembly: Mrs.

Iris Shitrowsky, Mother Advisor of

dro Miguel Assembly; Mrs.
Gladys Contey and Mrs. Wm. A.
Hadarits, Worthy Matron and Wor Wor-tty
tty Wor-tty Patron of Royal Palm Chapter
"No. 2, O.E.S., Mrs. Frances Orvis
and Mr. Robert Arnold, Worthy
Matron and Associate Worthy Pa Patron
tron Patron of Coral Ctiipter No. 3, O.E.
S : Mr. Alfred T. Marsh, Worship Worshipful
ful Worshipful Master of Sojourners Lodge,
AT. -and A.M.; David S. Stanley,
Master Councilor of Atlantic De DeMolay
Molay DeMolay Chapter, Jo ph Galloway,
reprf entitive for Pacifie DeMo DeMo-lejr
lejr DeMo-lejr Chapter and Rainbow Sweet

heart of Pedro Miguel Rainbow
Assembly; Mr. and Mrs. Donoran
I. Geyer and Mrs. Florence Gey Geyer,
er, Geyer, parents and grandmother of
the new Worthy Advisor and Mrs.
Gladys Humphrey snd Mr. Emmett
W. Arro. acting Mother Advisor

and Rainbow Daddy of Cristobal
Aiemblf.
Followinf the insUIIaUoo eere-

momes refrhmems wrre seTred'
in tht banqurt ha'l by Mrs. John;
H. Leach and her committee. Ma Ma-r.
r. Ma-r. an Lcacb was eh airman in
chsrfe f the beautiful decoriuoni'

ia tba AMensbly room.

ing'the supper' there- 'will Tie vopen
house for Mrs. Ethel -Vos s to

which all her friends are welcome

Japan Paintings V
Will Be Sold f
At IAWC Luncheon.

At the annual luncheon of the

TnW.Ampriran W n m e n'K Club.

which will be held at the ;"Union

Club Friday, thero will be an ex

hibition of original. Japanese paint

ings on silk. ;

These" will be sold jfor the bene

fit of the Mission to the Orient.

MISS SHIRLEE WHITE, whose marriage to BSgt. Jamei A.
Dailey of Albrook Air Force will take place June 15 at the Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Community (Church.' Miss White is the daughter of Mrs. ;
Faith Foster White of Panama, and a civilian employe of the
. U.S. -Army at Ft. Amador. ,

RAINBOW ADVISOR Miss,

Lynda Geyer was Installed as
Wdrthy Aavisor "of i Cristobal

Assembly No. 2, 'ortfer of Rain

bow for Girls, at an open meet meeting
ing meeting Wednesday night r in the

' Cristobal Masonic Temple,

Methodist Choir

To Hold Chinese

Buffet Saturday

The Panama Methodist Choir is

sponsoring a Chinese buffet as

part of its anniversary program
to be held Saturday at 7:30 p.m.

at the Oriental Restaurant on

East 13th St., Salsipuedes.,
The special buffet has been ded dedicated
icated dedicated -to' Rev. and Mrs. Ephraim
S. Alphonse. superintendent of the

Panama circuit and deputy chair

man of the central America dis district.
trict. district.
.. Reservations may be made hv

phoning the following committee
members : Mrs. Doris McFarqu McFarqu-har
har McFarqu-har or Miss Doris Rodney, 3-0060;
Mrs. Evelyn Kerr, 3-4298;' Mrs.
Ana Gilkes.-. Amador 5194: Mrs.

Claudina a. Mcintosh, 3-6289 br 2-
0342. .1- i '

daily flights'

'0

EAtRArJQ'JIUA TO

fT KINGSTON MONTfCO SAY

- M

fii Hmut .
Fer Mr. Ve
" " s ii Lod .- No. -1 U
-t fj n-.c'-t urrr to
st f i r rr, -1 am
- T, It p m. I f -w-

S131.10

fH-vD rn

nan tkAn

taKAt

a

fw Trr4

Arts) r CaM Or
Avmnci

tl OlBf ST it(Nf in 1ml AMf rCl

Hnkes Angels ;
iiaut of cranky babies' f
ni'f-t'-'y ---- .-.jV -r- '2

Surplus Item Sale
Slated At Corozal
- . j.
The property disposal office an announced
nounced announced today a surplus item sale

on June 17 in building 706, Coro-

zai, Degmmng at 9 a.m.
For sale is a crushing and

screening plant consisting of one
unit, diesel driven, mounted four four-wheel
wheel four-wheel traler: 60 cubic yards ner

hour, 100 to 125-ton capacity,
pneumatic-tired, 18-32' jaw crush crusher
er crusher rating. -1 i
For further Information contact

the property disposal, officer. Co Corozal
rozal Corozal 4149. .,-.'

HI-FI Equipment

fir Radio Parts

SVmIcm
Amplifiers :
Clbinati
- CartiMgas
'Parts;.

' ?
Knt
Centrelt

J Cotidaniari

Raabtera

DRASTICALLY REDUCED
FANTASTIC VALUES!

riSYLVANlA
Radio Tubes
i 50 ; discount
, ENORMOUS

PYE
RADIOS
' V'''-' '' '"
Models t Low as $27.95

1 SMALL
APPLIANCES
Toasfsrs Ceffat miktft
Misars J ..'... Irani ",
f AN$ ( t BUndcrl
Waffle Iron t. Table Lama
Clocks (. t
. PRICED TO SELt.f ;

RHEEM

Water Heaters;
25 discount
- Cas and Electric Models,
IN ALL SIZES

"Jvyvy WWW"'

Iff v

v DE-FROST
Automatic
25 cycle SHtematla it ffrettsr
for your rafrifltrater.
FORMERLY $12.95

NOW only $ 3.95

t

VORNADO-

(Air Conditioners

J4 H.P,
DELUXE

S4 M.P.
CUSTOM

$225.oo $275.oo

. ,1

Clothes Dryer
"Whirlpool" v
Cas Clothes Dryer
never' used shop-worn
FORMERLY $385.00

now $195.oo I

J RECORDS t
30' &r-t i
12! tssz play; 3J-II CHl;;
ALLvBRANDS
Cash only tony Edt
ATI TW WMr.rftfh W"- -c

! HIGH fFdILITY )
PHONOGRAPHS ?
25 dlSCCLTit
Models m Low 4
TELEVISION X2TS
25 disccqnt
Models M Lew ti
- ; $197.25,
also IN COLON
' : S3fe (

I

Reliovt Babs
SKIN IRRITATIONS

. this MEDICATED way I

No unmedicated powder can
. relieve your baby's Diaver

- Rash. Diaver Chafe. Urine''

Scald and Prickly Heat Rash
as Ammens Powder does!
For f Ammens Is specially
medicated to soothe, protect
and help heal irritated skin.
Absorbs moisture wonderful-;
ly and Is so soft, It pro promotes
motes promotes healing by cushioning
baby's chafed skin against
further irritation. Get Am-
mens Medicated Powder to-'
day. - 4 -FREE
-Try Ammens at our v
expense! For trial size can 4,
absolutely free, send a post postcard
card postcard with your name and
address to Dept. OK, Bristol Bristol-Myers
Myers Bristol-Myers Co, Hillside, :t rt
(Offer-expires Dee. 31, 1957 J (

' ViMkWHX III

III 'i 'J' M

I ; JUNE I
I 16th ., I .f0

DON'T MISS THESE
MONEY; SAVING VALUES

yiA ISPAHA No. t

PANAMA I-OJ81

..7 if 'V 11 r:iit ..... it;' 4 ... j1. .v'..

BONED CHICKEN
" All meat, ready to at...M
one of many fine Swamee
foodtl You Irnow-rhay're good
- ; becauM 1hyr made by the
; a ) akf of Campbll'i Soup. h-
iiSWAK$bll
- TOUOL RND QUALITY

; Ctcc y our hairKS
tioGfl ell ?da "fit 25S': iio

yitalJ with VO' makei
even dry, unruly hair
easy to manage

NEYER A GREASY IOOJC Greasekss Vitalis with, V-7
doesn't pile up on your hair, so you can use it as often ai y
you wish even every day, and never hac an over-slick.

piasicrcu gown mus. vci new nu
.. today at your favourite drug counter.'

mJ2-Sk j i

KFW, FINER HAIR TCN!C ViTTH V-7

..' ', i : ....... 1 J v ...
' I ' .; r-'t:-.r V. i

Check These Fantastic Values in TAHITI'S Annual SALE

ETERNALLY YOURS
FIRST LOVE
ADORATION

1847 ROGERS EMS.
S2-pc 6errlce foe
I2U5 N '62.30

' (2-pe. Serrice , .
f for I

$9W0Ho $59.30

DANISH PRINCESS
. . YOUTH

WATERPROOF. AUT05IATIC i Oold Earrinf $
T AT1TF.S WATniRS (timplo gold

and with stones

Were
45.00

how $29.50 50 Off

MEWS FINE
LEATHER
WALLETS
50 OFF

, SPECIAL FOR

DAD,
Cuff link and
t Tie Clip Seta
13 Off

WATCHES
50 OFF
. WALTHAM
(all kinds)
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GRUEN
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SLASHED.
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18-47 CENTRAL AVENUE '(137)
THE STORE WHERE YOU DOUBLE YOUR MONEY FREE

(3

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SIX

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

WEDNESDAY, Jr. r .?

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' The graduating students of St. Mary's Parochial School are shown on their big day.
GRADUATION CLASS Front, left to right PafThomas, Edwin Idol, George Silvas, Pete f Mack, Phillip
AT aa a pY'C Sheridan, Jay Donnelly, Francis Martin, Victor Putaturo, Joseph Suarei, Robert
fll Jl. MAKI d Trah'an; 2nd Rbw, U r. Father JUitledge, Marcela D'Croz," Erhillo Martinez, Celana
vPutatur6, Miriam Bradley; Josephine Company, Firth "Klrkland; Third row, I. to r.: Carolyn Southwell, Teresa
Aleman, Linda .Gil,-Dorothy Moses Dalys Bremer; vTop' Row, I. to r.: Lorna Sullivan, Diane Downey, Helen
Aqullla, Sandra Davis, Elaine Herring, Mary Tinacos, So nia Mendez, Dora Quintero, Mary Nairn, and Sister Mary
-Emma, Principal.' f ''' J

rv

GAY GROUP,1:
VAT MERCERS' f,:,,
:housewarming;
Xha, hostess is shown with
tome) of hef' friends at' thai
housewarming : party given,
by Mr. and Mrs, Jack Mercer
at their home In Bella Vista:
From left to right are rries rries-dames
dames rries-dames Bolivar Vallarlno, Raul
Arias, Jack Mercer, Harry
Strunz and Carlos Eleta.

V

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'v

i

7

'-i

- President Ernesto de la Cuardia Jr. attends the tennis matches at Hctel El Panama

PRESIDENT WITH ov,r weekend. Here the President Is photographed with the four tennis prca
- who played. From left to right Jack Kramer, Pancho Segura, the President Kfi
TENNIS PROS Rosewail and Dinny Pails.



''!,rN'''"'

- Shown at cocktail party iven Friday night by the United States Ambassador to

U S M3ASSAD0R Panama Julian Fiske Harrington .for members of the Panama Press to meet newly,
' ". arrived USIS officials George1 W. Edman and Lee Ringer are First Secretary of the

GIVES PRfcb FAKIt Embassy

- Ringer,

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Robert Acly, Dr. Harmodio -Arias Jr.- ot ine ranarnay, mncanr, tea y

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OLD CLASSMATES
MEET AT ;

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Mr. and Mrs. Guy S. Finney I

1 u of' Lebanon.- Virsrinla ( were j

aiirnrlari ata' tnmmt "Jun la

Jim" Pric0 at, the Hotel P 1 f

Panama. Finney and Price
( were schoolboys-together In
t Virginia and had not seen
- eath other for 41 years un-

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Call C

. , - is ,v ''''' cr-ji-
; V t u 1 4th of July Avf. & k st. ; : ;V:yf:f -' ;" ':Te' -if

Officsrs of Cristobal Assembly No. 2 Order of Raintcw for Clrls are shewn follswirg.'
IIiSTALLATIOIl OF th,ir nti!!ation fast Wednesday-Miss Lynda Ceyer ww Installed as Worthy Ad Ad-P'l'nV
P'l'nV Ad-P'l'nV HF' ?R' visor Officers who will serve-with her are Jsannette fiwicegood, Sandra Hughes,
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!eT Salter, Linda Erikson, Rosalie Radei, Sandra Jones, Bonnie Rankin, Marguerite Eneike, Grace Argo, Claire
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PA" 15 EIGHT.

PANAMA-AMERICAN
-AN INDEPENDENT "DAILY NEWSPAPER
"WEDNESDAY", JTJN2 5, i:
A. r! 1 TTTM1 o-TRTI o T T ' i
-7 i

Editor: SpNRADO SArN3EAIT;i1'

NATIONAL LEAGUE
-1MIB3
W L
Pet.
GB1
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
Brooklyn
;Mllwaukee
28 16
26 17
25 17
24 18
.636
.60S
.595
.571
1
2
3
ere. lows
20 2 V :.488
6
New York! J9 26 422 9
Pittsburgh ' V 15' 2 -349 12
iCtycJgo. -132T,.-325a3
f iii.ii ni-'Af-o" s iiv 4
, H TODAY'S GAMES
' Milwaukee at New York
,li Cincinnati at Philadelphia N)
5 St.Xoiils at Pittsburgh Wt
t
Chicago vs B'klyn. at J.c, IN)
; vtESTERDArS RESULTS
t (Night' Game! .)y
coo oooouWJ;, J-; l
Philadelphia 120 000 00-S K0
f. Lawrence twler-Hack
er and Bailey t 'h',' 'iffo
t,Jaddix (4-3T and lopata.
!' (Nleht Game
Chicago 000 002 0305 6 1
Brooklyn 303 010 00X 7 7 0
Z Drott (3-6), Brosnan, Ppholsky
ana Neeman,,
I!
iKoufax (4-2), Labine
and
Campanella,, Pignatano..
; Vi (Night Game
St. Louts 000 220 0004 9
Pittsburgh 102O0O02X 6 16
Schmidt, Merrit; WUhelm (0 (0-fi
fi (0-fi Jackson and, H. Smith.
R. Smith, Swansont Arroyo (2 (2-8)
8) (2-8) r Pace and Polles. -.
;! i Night Game)
K ; U3 Innings-;
Milwaukee v
1
... c 012 010 111 000 07 12 1
New York X ; r
j; 111 020 101 000 1 6 18 14
'
cronev Trowbridge, Conley (0 (0-I)
I) (0-I) jjind Crandall.
, Xtiller,-Barclay, Worthington
6-). and Katt,JjTestrum.
i At

It's time the-two opowgot'togethe

' you and
1
Four

t Bourbon

II
II-
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You and this masterpiece of real bourbon are
sure to be the best of friends for many years
to come. Today's a fine time to make the ac

quaintance of richer, smoother, finer FouTj; U

Kosea Bourbon.
- r
c

FOUR
,sgji0 roses;
'tSSmfP BOURBON I

When it's time for the finest ...

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AVAILABLE IN YOUR CANAL ZONE
; ; DISTRIBUTORS:
CIA. CYRNOS

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I'"

tt"roL'.VuJ'VOL,ls. CECILIA s r. A10 cfy ToTTa
fpaniah Program! baxK! tlZSM rt D'uWe I,0r, -GeUTjrbe litLH
r rtOT CAROLINA, .. k- Jamea Craff n v FXDTRAL "P' lbo?AA,,
1 -a Pedro InfanU TOO LATE FOB LAST ef the DESFLRADOLS MAXHUNT la ClnemaScopel
-Also:. . TEARS ; Also. ,-Alao:- -Also:-'
. Also '
t o KUOS PE BeverlV VfVhsel In SEA HORNET EAST Of
" K THO GRANDE BREAKDOWN 1 BLONDE BAIT with Rod Cameron SUMATRA
U

"Vu "'TV'

, AMERICAN LEAGUE
Teams
W L
Pet.
GB
Chicago .
New York
Cleveland.
Boston .
Detroit
Kansas City
Baltimore
Washington
29 12
25 18
23 19
23 22
22 23
19 25
18 25
16 31
.707
.581
.548
5
6V4
&
9
.432 11
.419 12
.340 16
. TODAY'S GAMES
Boston at Chicago
Washington at Detroit v"
. New York at Cleveland (N)
Baltimore at Kansas pity N)
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(Night Game)
New York 303 000 0017 12 0
Cleveland 100 003 000 4 8 3
Sturdlvant (4-3). Grim and
Berra.
- Daley (1-4), Mossl, Tomanek
and Nixon. 1
(Night Game)
(10 Innings)
000 000 000 00
000 000 000 11
Boston
2 0
Chicago
6 1
Stone, Delock (3-5) and White.
Pierce (9-2) and Lollar.
,.- (Night Game)
Washington oil 010 1004
Detroit 012 000 0003
'Cievenger (3-0) Byerly
and
Beroeret, Courtney.
Maas (6-3) and House, Wilson.
' (Nleht Game)
Baltimore 010 005 0039 16 0
Kansas City 402 000 0017 13 2
Loes, Fornieles, O'Dell, Zuver Zuver-ink
ink Zuver-ink (4-2) and Trlandos.
- Morgan, Duren, Trucks, 1 Mc Mc-Dermott
Dermott Mc-Dermott (1-1) and Smith.
MANCHESTER; England (UP)' (UP)'-Lew
Lew (UP)'-Lew Hoad of Australia defeated
Dr. Rashid Haye Pakistan, 6-0,
6-2, and Althea Gibson of New
York ousted Pat Hard of England,
6-2, 6-1, in second round matches
Monday in the Northern,, lawn ten tennis
nis tennis tournament ,- -. T
Roses

I 7

Roses Bourbon

-

Rurrtofs Insist ;
Yanlceesi to Trade
2 OfSinful Six
NEW YORK, June 5 (UP) Re Reports
ports Reports thatc two oi the ew YorJt

if anicees' "sinful six" would .be
traaea Defore tne June 15 deadline
popped up again yesterday along
wiuj a front office statement that
all was harmonious between genr
eral manager George Weiss and
field manager Casey Stengel.
' The report of friction in tne Yan Yankees'
kees' Yankees' front office followed a dis
closure Monday that sir players-
Mickey .Mantle, Yogi Berra, Hank
Bauer, Billy Martin, Wmtey Ford
and Johnny Kucks had been fin fined
ed fined a total of 5,500 for their iugnt
club antics on May 15.
t i
Weis, an astute judge of play
er talent best known lor his lack
of sentiment, declined at first to
comment on the. fines or liis re
ported, feud with Stengel, but later
released a statement in which he
said, "reported friction between
Stengel and myself is wholly un
true .. and such allegations; are
nothing but deliberately mallei-
OUS. .!(,:.."
However, Weiss' statement serv
ed to minimize the Yankees'
troubles rather than clarify them,
since most of the fined players
felt Stengel did not recommend
such stiff penalties but wag over
ruled by Weiss. Stengel, just be-
I fore boarding a train for Cleve-
land and a three game iiries
with the Indians.
"All I know U thos ftllas
are paid to win ball games and
thy, hvnt bn doing that,"
Stongol barkod over his Should Shoulder.
er. Shoulder. "That's all I'm gohna sty."
Sports Briefs
BALTIMORE (UP) Walter Liv Livingston,
ingston, Livingston, a 180-pound halfback, who
gained 3,711 yards and scored 58
touchdoans in four season for
Heidelberg 'College at Tiffin,' Ohio,
signed today with the Baltimore
coits, s,;,.
-CHICAGO. (UP) Ronnie JKnox,
former UCLA quarterback who
played for Hamilton in Canada's
Big Four league last year, aigned
Monday with the Chicago Bears
CLUB
, .-.
Si A.

i

V

Mayor Concedes M eetirig With

Giant Dodger Prexies Flop

NEW"' YORK' June 5 (UP) Al
though he has promised to "expe
dite" all' flans aimed at keeping
the Dodgers and Giants in New
York, Mayor- Robert F. Wagner
today virtually conceded his show-
Juvenia
ruth Lincoln beats
louise jones to win
WOMEN'S TITLE x
The sixth annual Juvenia Invita
tional Golf Championship went in
to the record books sunaay as on
of the most successful tourna-1
ments ever held at Summit Hills
Golf Club. V i:-
ThA tounament. soonsored by
Mercurio's of Panama, played
with the auahhers bracket accord
ing to handicaps, produced J close
comnetition neht aown to me v.-
-George Kiiey ot summit coppea
the men's championship defeating
Jack Smith in a tight thirty six
hole match 3 and 2. In the, worn
en's! flight Ruth Lincoln defeated
Louise Jones, 3 and 2 to win tne
beautiful women s watch, una mea-
abst for the tournament were To Tony
ny Tony Jankus and Ethel iPerantie. ?
Both Riley and Smith had 75s
on the first nine and Riley was
one up at the end of the morning
round. They played on even terms
throueh the 27th hole. Riley card
ina a 37 and Smith; a 38. R U e y
put on the pressure wnen ne Dir Dir-died
died Dir-died the 28th and 29th hole's-.,, for
wins. Smith got back a hole on the
30th with a par; They halves the
next three holes and Ruey sewed
up the match winning the 84th. hole
with a-par. -r f. !' a 5
In tho first flight Bill LoBrun
won tho first hole and was on toe
tho rest of tho way. Me was two
up at tho eleventh. After losing
the twolth hole, he scored wins
en thirtoon and fiftion and put
tho match away 3 and t.
Ted Jordan took a two-un lead
over' Gus Kosik on the first nine
of the' second flight- finals and by
the time naey Tiaa completed 'the
fourteenth hole he had Gus' 4 ddwir
and 4 to go.Gus won the 15th but
lost the 16th to give Jordan the
match 4 and 2. 1
C. Arnan started eraf like ne Wat
going to win the 3rd flight match
in record time. He was 4 up after
5 holes but Ken, Bennett got his
game straightened out and after
having 6 and.7r he won 8 and 9 to
be two down at the turn. Bennett
kept up his battle and by the 14th
hole the match was all even. Ar Arnan
nan Arnan won the. 15th bole and. follow followed
ed followed with another win on 16". Jordan
won No. 17 to be one down going
into the final hole. Arnan won
the last hole to take the match 2
up.
J. M. Terry played hot and cold
golf to win the 4th flight title 1
up- after 19 holes. Terry was one
down at the end of nine. He won
ten to even, the match but K. L.
Bivin won 11 and 12 to go two
up. Terry Won 15 and Bivin took
15. to be two up with three to go.
Terry won 16 and 17 to square the
match and when they both went
one over on 18 the match went in
to overtime. -Terry won the 9th
hole to take the match, one up.
John Salterio dropped his putt
for a birdie on the 20th hole to
edge W. D. Goodwin up. The first
nine was .all even. Salterio-started
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
B ALB O A'r
Motion Pictures Cancelled
Balboa- High School
Gradaation Exercises.
DIABLO UTS. 7:09
STAR OF INDIA
GAMBOA 7:69
"MIAMI EXPOSE'
MARGARITA 6:15 8:09,
"THE SCARLET HOUR"
CRISTOBAL 7:99
"TRAPEZE"
PARAISO :1S 7:S9
"Gunning For Vengeance
"Peril of The WIMmewr
LA BOCA 7:99 '
rDont Knock The RoeV
SANTA CRUZ 8:15 1:99
ttn Spanish
irr mrrwins e amor-
CAMP BTERD 9:15 :5S
"TEXAN S NETFR CRT"
Terils of The wadraes

George

down meeting with officials o both

teams waa a, flop.
. V'-,. i
: "Thoro wi nothing .to. oncour
ago us," .Wagnor said after hold holding
ing holding a 75-minuto conclave yaster-

Riley Captures

Golf Tourney

out strong winning the first 3 holes
but Goodwin took 6-7 and 8 to'
square the match.' Goodwin start started
ed started strong on the second 9 going
2 up by winning 10 and 11. .Sal
terio sevened the match by win
ning and 14. Goodwin forged ahead
again v winning 15 and 1$ having
Salterio dormied. Salterio took the
next 2 holes to halve the m a t c h
after 18 holes. They halved No. 19
then Salterio came, through with
his birdie to win,
; Ruth Lincoln and Louise Jones,
fought on even terms through the -first
? holes., Only 4 holes wore
won. Lincoln scoring on No. 4
and. nine. Jonot won 2 and 8.'
The match was stilt all oven..
: after Lincoln, won 10 and Jones
took 12 but Lincoln wont to town
from' there on. She won tho next
throe holes then halved .16 to
take the match 3 and 2.
c Carol Perantie had too m any
snots in ner oae tor a. J. rveison
sne jumpea mto a 2 tip lead on
the first two holes and the end
of 9 she was 5 up.y Nelson kept
on fighting and maneed to carrv
n 1 J e
me matcn to tne 14th hole before
sne was closed out; ; t ::;
PRESENTATION
immediately after the matches
were completed Henrv Sommor.
freund of Mercurious, assisted by
xiowara xenenourn, made tne pres
entations and the players were ve
ry nappy with their prizes.
' tv"' TEE' PRIZES
The tournament committee
charged a dollar- entrance fee for
the Juvenia watch tournament and
each entry received a chance; on
tnree beautiful watches. The draw
ing lor. the prizes resulted in the
foflowing'players ''recelvihg 'watch 'watches
es 'watches J. McNataara of Fort Amador,
Cal Riggs of Fort Amaddr a h d
George Riley of Summit. Georee.
who was' very happy ever" his vic victory
tory victory in the championship flight,
decided to allow another draw for
th third watch and the lucky
playeY was Dayna Dollerschell of
Fort Davis who was co-medalist
with Tony Jankus.
With all the presentations our of
the way an excellent buffet was
served and the players sat around
talking over the day'a matches
Everybody thought the system of
qualifying by handicaps had prov
en very succesful and the Tour
nament Committee is happy to an
nounce mat all future invitational
Tournaments will be played under
the same system.
The complete results :
- Championship Flight
George Riley (Summit defeated
Jack Smith) Summit 3. and 2.
First Flight
Bill LeBrun (Panama) defeated
Gene Askew (Summit) l and 2.
Second Flight
Ted Jordan (Summit) 'I defeated
Gus Kosik (Amador) 4 and 2. : ;.:
Third Flight
' C Arnan (Panama) defeated
Ken Bennett (Summit, a up. :
, V Fowrth Flight
Ji. M Terry (Summit) defeated
K Is Bivin CPanama) l .up, 19
holesT ,, M :i :
- Flgth Flight Vv
-John Salterio (Summit) defeated
W. D, Goodwin (Amador; 1 up, 20
holes v -.-
X WOMiN'S CHAMPIONSHIP
Ruth Lincoln (Gamboa) defeat
ed Louise Jones (Summit)-1 and
4 V ; V First Flight '
''Carol Perantie (Gamboa) defeat defeated
ed defeated B. J. Nelson (Panama), S and
FIghtRcsuIfe
"-'
5
NEW YORK -Stefan RedL 145.
uerm any, outpointed Frank Ippi Ippi-oUto,
oUto, Ippi-oUto, 140H, New York 10. r
NEW YORLEANS Al Williams,
154, Los Angeles, outpointed Char Charley
ley Charley Cotton, 154, Toledo, Ohio 10.
7.00 TODAY! 9.00
i
I
I
POPULAR NIGHT!
1J9 per CAR!.
JUNE ALLTSON
Jeff Bkhardaosi la
THE OPPOSITE SEX"
Cinemascope and Color
Tomorrow! I

1 1 r
SPECIAL RELEASE!
Incrid BERGMAN ta f
"HIS GREAT LOVE" 1
-

day with Walter O'Mallov. pres

ident of the Dodgers, and Giant
proxy Horaco Stoneham
.The object of the meeting was
to1 determine if New York's two
National League teams had defi
nitely committed themselves to
westward movement that by next
year could find the Dodgers play
ing in Los Angeles and the Giants
performing in Saw Francisco.
it turned out to be a no-hit, no-
run, no commitment standoff.
Wagner said that O'Malley and
btoneham told him during their
closed door conference that they
bad no commitments to move.
"iney also said they nave no
commitments to, stay here," the
mayor' added.wr1,?-',? a,iwf
Despite the fact the .' National
League already has approved
transfer of the Dodeer and GianU
to California, if they move : toee
ther, Wagner had scheduled addi
tional conferences With O'Malley
and Stoneham this summer in the
hope of talking them put, of such
a i switch. x .,
such
.However; J: yesterday's : meeting
aia atue or notmng to strengthen
mat incKermg nope, and one uni-
aentmea cuy aamimstration man
admitted, .'It looks like Califor
nia here I come for the Dodgers
ana me uiants.; :,.f"; ;:,-j
Wagner "said the Brooklyn snorts
authority "was continuing its stu-
ay oi tne feasibility of building a
stadium" in downtown ; Brooklyn
for the Dodgers.'; He said an en engineering
gineering engineering firm's survey of possible
stadium sites would be ready, in
six weeKs, . .-But
But .-But O'Mallev would not v flat.
ly that he will decide to keep the
yoagers in erooKiyn a the report
a iavoraoie,j)ointmgv out "we
wouici nave to nave a definite pro proposition
position proposition before we could say any
thing"." ,
rlf the situation Isn't changed
in six weeks, I will be. even more
discouraged than J am now,'- O'-
inaiiey saia.';
Leaders
"'LEADINri AATTrn?.
(Based on 100 Official at Bata)
- NATIONAL LEAGUE
flayer and clob r a ab .- r h Prt
Pondy, Pitts., ;; 37 153 21 57 .375
Musial, St. Louis 41 169 25 61 .361
Qroat. Pitts. ? ? .32 128 16 45 352
Hodges, BTtlyn ;, 42 163 23 57 50
Tnomas,, Pitts. ;
42169 18 59 .349
Roblnsonr Cincl.
Bailey, CincL ;
Mays, N.Y.
Cimoll, B'klyn
Aaron, MIL
42 179 35 42 .346
42 134 29 46 343
44 170 33 58 341
33139 25 47 .338
43 185 37 61 .330
" AMERICAN LEAGUE r
Williams, Bos. ?. 5 40 139 27 55 .396
Mantle, N.Y. 43 144 36 61 .354
Fox, Chicago 42159 31 56 .352
Bertoia, Detroit 38 121 11 39 .322!
weriz, cieve. 41 140 25 45 321
Trlandos, Bajtl. 32 124 14 39 .315
Mauch, Boston 33 134 17 42 .313
Demaestrl, K.a 43 126 17 39 310
Simpson, K.C. r; 39 136 19 42 309
Power, K.Ci 34 123 15 38 .309
HOME RUNS
1 NATIONAL LEAGUE
Aaron, Braves .......... 13
Moon, Cards 10
Snider, Dodgers 10
Musial, Cards ........... 10
(Four Uedt with 9 apiece). .;
AMERICAN LEAGUE :
Williams, Red Box 12
Mantle, Yanks .-.i 11
Sievers, Senators ........ 10
Zernial, Athletics 10
Skizas, Athletics
Boiling,' Tigers
wens, maians
Jensen Red Sox
' : BUNS BATTED, IN .,
: NATIONAL LEAGUE c
Aaron, Braves 38
Musial, Cards 37
Hoak, Redlegs 34
Furillo, Dodgers 33,
Robinson, Redlegs ...... 32
' 1 AMERICAN LEAGUE '''
Sievers, Senators ....... 36
Jensen, Red Sox ......... 30
Mlnoso, White Sox 29
Wertz, Indians ......... 28
Mantle, Yanks ....... 27
Lollar, White Sox 27
- PITCHING
(Based ea Decisions)
W L
Pet
Trucks, Athletics ..,5 0
Acker, Redlegs 6 .1
Sanford, PhUa 6 1
Shants, Yanks ..... 5 1
Pierce, White Sox ., 9 2
WAV
Today Encanto 35, -20
Robert Mltchum tn ;
Hearen Knows Mr. Allison
-, In Cinemascope"
v Jamea Craig In
"Women of Pltcalra III and"
Today IDEAL -20 .10
1 Resortes tn
TOBRE HUERFANTTA"
; Jorge Negrete In
TAL PARA crAL-

Ma jo

League

lee-ffit 3-li Victory
Cuts Gincinnatti Lead

To Only 1

-' y ' 0 v : j,
NEW YORK, June 5 (UP) Southpaw Harvey
Haddii weathered a ninth-inning rally after yield yielding
ing yielding only .one hit for the first seven frames last nifht

to give the Philadelphia
mcinnau neaiegs ana
one and one-half games
League, 1
W 1 n n i n g p i t C her Had
dlx retired Gus Bell, Frank Rob
inson and Pete Whisenant in
the ninth after Johnny Temple
doubled and Wally Post, walked
to open ; the inning. Haddix
struck out nine and walked only
two as the Phillies .won their
12th decision in. -their last 47
games." .- ? i
Ea Boucnee singiea nome tne
Phillies' first run in the first Jn Jn-aaut
aaut Jn-aaut and they added two more
in the second on an error, Chico
Fernandez triple and Haddix'
sacrifice fly Brooks Lawrence
suffered his third defeat. ;
- The Brooklyn Dodgers took
ever third place in the Nation-,
al League when they beat the
Chicago Cubs, 7-5,.. and the
Milwaukee Braves dropped to
fourth' whenheyv bowed to
the New York Giants, 8-7r in
13 inninsg. The Pittsburgh .Pi .Pirates
rates .Pirates downed the St Louis Car Cardinals,
dinals, Cardinals, 5-4, in the other NX.
came. -" f- r .-
,The Chicago White Sox main
tained their five-aame lead In
the American League when Billy
Pierce pitched a two-hitter to
beat the Boston Red Sox, 1-0, in
10 Innings. The second-place New
York Yankees failed to gain, on
the white Sox despite a 7-4 win
over the Cleveland Indians.,
Sandy Koufax struct out -12
batters in ; 7 ; 2-3 Innings but
needed relief help from Clem La-
bine to nail aown tne Doagers
triumph. The Dodgers piled up
an early 6-0 lead against Dick
Drott with the aid of a key dou
ble by Roy i Campanella ana a
homer dv" Duke Snider. -
Dusty Rhodes singled home
yalmy Thomas from econd base
rt theI3th innlna, to .provwerxne
Olants with their Winning' Irun
in a. srame marked by six hom
ers. Willie Mays and Red Scho-
endlenst hit homers for tne Gi
ants and Frank Torre, Hank; Aa
ron. Carl Sawatskl: ana uei
Crandall homered for the Braves.
Dee Fdndv. the NJUS leaaing
hitter, singled home pinch-hit
ter Paul Smith with tne run iaa
gave the Pirates their xourtn
straltrht victory. Btan Musial
homered for the Cardinals, the
362nd of his career. it piacea
him seventh in. i the au-tune
homer derby. V '.' ', ""
. Pierce, who struck out seven,
gained his ninth victory, when
Nelson Fox slapped a ground grounder
er grounder into left field with the bas
es filled and one oat in tne
10th. Pierce now leade the ma.
jors with 64 strikeouts and has
allowed only one earned run In
his last 38 innings, v n f
Bob Grim rushed out of the
bullpen to stop the rallying In
dian in the sixtn innine auu
fshut them out the remainder of
the way as the Yanxeea wu
Kork- from the shock of their
Slefan Red) Scores.
151h Straighl Vin; J
Enters Army Sunday
' ksw YORK UP Stefan RedL
unbeaten German welterweignt
who registered his 15th straight
victory in a blooay tv orawi wim
Frank iDoolito Monday night, will
be inducted into the U.S. Army at
Fort Dix, N.J, Sunday.
And he will have six stitches In
his right brow when be Ukes bis
physical examination Hobday.
Redl's brow and Ippolito's nose
bled so profusely Monday nignt ai
St. Nicholag Arena that the 24-year-old
German slipped twice on
the bloody canvas and fell to the
floor while winning a split 10 10-round
round 10-round decision over the 23-year-old
New Yorker, v
Stefan, who weighed 145H
pounds to Ippolito's 140Vi, came to
the United States in February,
1956, and now lives at Passaic,
m i vhm he la a member of a

lJ)52 1 National Guard nnit Accordingly,
-Zjbe will be in the Army only six
fij; I months, althourt in the reserve
. for iVk years after bis discharge.

- f
Ippolito's in-and-out left -Jabbing
end hooking tactics earned the
round vote of referee Al Bert, 5-
4 L But judges Tony Carta llano
and Harold Barnes favored RedL
6-4 and e-2-L respectiTely beeanse
of his right smashes to the body
and his. left books to the head.
Ippolite almost folded afte f a
right to the body in the eighth
round.
NEW YORK fUP Mrs. Jan
Burke's Dedicate bis been as-
ficped top weight of 126 pourti
f.-r StttrdTs mnri-i of the V1.-

0,io added Metro5ol.!aa Handicap

1-2 Games

Phillies a 3-1 victory over the
move the winners to within
of first place in the National
:
a-isrit:t.ii-.iri:.'tf, '; .. . :
player fines with a victory. .The
Yankees scored three runs In the
first Inning and had a 6-1 lead
when starter Tom Sturdlvant
.land sixth. v;: U' ' 4
CUnt Courtney, Jinl"; Lemon
and Rocky Bridges blasted horn-'
era to lead the Washington Sen-
ators to a 4-3 victory pver the
Detroit Tigers and the Baltimore
Orioles beat the Kansas City
Athletics, 9-7, in 10 Innings in
the ; other American League
games.. ;,";''v'--.-,
i aTeman uievenger ; gained
credit for his third win without
a loss ior wasnmgion ana ije ije-trolt's
trolt's ije-trolt's Duke Maas lost his third
decision.- George .'Kell drilled -a
two-run single to cap the Orioles'

mree-run jutn inning rauy ana
become the seventh active play
er to reach' the; 2,000-hit mark
for his career.

Yankee rkn:gcmer.I
Gels Poini Across
Tolknllo, Bcrra
CLEVELAND, June '5 (UP)
The Now York Yankoos' manage
mont-apparently got it point a-
cross to Mickey Mantle, Yogi.
Btrro end Hank Bauer, whan it
at ostod thorn and throe othor -players
fines totaling $5,500.
Mantle had throe hits, Borra
two and Bauer Woighod in with
a homo run at tho Yankoos boat
tho Cleveland Indiana 7-4 last
night in the first game the world
champions playad aiqco tho fin
wore rovoalod., .,.
Johnny Kuckt.Bnty M a r t f n
and Whitoy Ford fhe three oth-
or players who ,Wro fined
watched tho game from the
bench but it was hoped thoy al also
so also got fhe Idea.
First American
To Break 4-l!inul3
Mile lias 7 Aims'
SAN JOSE. Calif. (UP-Splin-
ter-thin Don Bowden,who ran. a
3:58.7 mile Saturday night to
come the first American to break
the four-minute barrier, said to-.
day his future ; track career in
voives two aima. -.:.. y
"I want to break John Landy's
world record of 3:58"
want to redeem myseii.ior
my 1956 Olympic showing (when,
he finished back in the 1.500 me-
iers pack;.
The first aim must await next
year, as the 6-3 California junior
says he is "finished as a miler,
this year." The latter-'gosl, he
hopes to attain, in the 1960 Roma
Olympic Games. v ; -, -. i
At this early stage of his ca--,:
reer, be appears a cinch, to? do
both. :''- -
Tho vouneest. at 20. ever to bet-
ter four minutes, he has Improved
tren-endously esch year. His pre pre-best
best pre-best individual mile, from a 4
standing start, was 1:09.9, posted -earlier
in the season. But the die
was cast when he turned a -4:01.6
anchor lap on the cauiorma mea-
ley relay team two weeks ago.
Relaxing here at home with his
famllv and friends. following his...-
tremendous performance at Stock Stockton
ton Stockton Saturday night in the Pacific
Association AAU meet. Bowdeo -said
he "would concentrate" on T
the half mile for the remainder
of the 1957 season. . .
Along The Fairways ;
P W G A NEWS ,
It. V 4 1 O.TT 4nm
th Wnmen'i Handiean Chamoion-
ship. Ruby Kroger plays uoroiny
LaCroix for winner of tht; First
nignt.
Last week the second round of
the tournament, Lee Knuth won ov over
er over Connie Bishop 4 and 2. The
match between Katie Call and Ma Ma-rv
rv Ma-rv Biges ended t up. In the first
flight Ruby Krtger won- over
imiu Rvwilil 1 int. DarotfiY Le-
n J IT. I a
very close game that went on to
Uhe 19th bole to finish lop an favor
of rvorothv LaCrotx. f
The week end matches to end
the tournament should show up
same good f"J. la the cbarrpion cbarrpion-shiD
shiD cbarrpion-shiD match Eatie with a 9 fci"i-
eap will give Lee 3 strokes. Tbey
are bota strong piayers woo mow
bow to take advantage ef the
breaks. It hm)i be a close match,
la the first f rt the cor'
are wtU matcbed and sbmj i ht
a rVe game.
Pr ri f "r the tnnrr.j --' "!

jbe t iHml s

sr tro r'; r ;

jrat Belmont Tart



IciLSQG.

..H-OOFBEATS

By Conrado Sargeant

ri

Only three Jockeys were sus suspended
pended suspended over the weekend by the
steward of the President Remon
racetrack:, fiandlnd Hernandez,
i Douglas Cortez and Gilberto Jta-
Cortez got four meets for at attempting
tempting attempting to alter the weights on

,Mmu toeiore cer

'meets lor crowding Empire Cross

witrt Gnmiiaa on iiuumw
Ramos got the atlffest suspen suspension
sion suspension of the three for crowding
Fifito with Rutilante on Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. He netted eight mees.
jockey Alejandro ycazawas
. j rfniinrsv for not re-

porting that his whip fell from

his nana wane w i -T

Maker. ,-v .,'- . ,;
Trainers Victor Worrell and

Eustacio Garcia v ce reu
. were each fined $5 (five dol dol-lars)
lars) dol-lars) for lising, colors other to
those registered for, Tjopico
' and Vllma f.tl-J-S'Xr
The following trainers : were
fined $5 five dpHarff) Mb, f or
not being on time to saddtneir
horses:. Juan Luis Lee, Albert?

Garcia, Jose P. Ramos, isaac u u-menea
menea u-menea and Larry Tomllnson.
,oOo
A ruling on the Garramufip
incident, in: which Jockey F F-nando
nando F-nando Alvarez suspiciously lost a
stirrup at the start two weeks
ago, is stiU pending. ; .
Experts on the matter nave
been consulted to find out
whether the stirrup ateapr-vwas
maliciously cut or broke acciden accidentally
tally accidentally 1 1
Garram'ufio, ; trainer Jose1 Ga Gabriel
briel Gabriel Mata and Alvarez have, all
been suspended while the inves investigation
tigation investigation is 'being- carried out. -.
oOo i
Sunday vyiltbe "Handicap Day
at the-President Remon race race-track.
track. race-track. For the first time since
the Olympic Classic was run In

1938, all the races on the pro

gram will be "nanaicajw.
-The day's races will be run In
v,nnof of eaclv of the leading

dailv and weekly newspapers

published on the isthmus.
The big attraction, however,
,m k th Press Classic (Clasi-

co La Prensa) hi honor of the

wmnrlrln I' "DOVS t OL. HUB

Another feature on the card
will be the Radio Announcers
Day Handicap (Handicap Dia de

los Locuiores. ;
The Press Classic Is for two-year-olds,
i Argentine-bred n Sa
Diondo is sure to be an odds-on
.,.Q1. favnrltn but this has

. ,.,.h ntt fH wwners oi

other youngsters. une vi
tv ew furlone snrint

cuwica wi j" -

is the speedy native uwruuS uwruuS-bred
bred uwruuS-bred fiandokan. -. 1 k

...-.vi-'-,''..;-:,--ooo
Vovr i thoroughbreds, con consigned
signed consigned to Oscar Grimaldo, r
expected to be shipped from
Ireland June 14. They aw the
fillies I Forget and Bedtime
and the eolts Thunder Straight
and Can't Say. I Forget and
Can't Say are three-year-o ds.
The others are four-year-oldSr

oOo

By HARRY CRAYSOM
NEW YORK (NEA) The firsl
reaction to the likelihood of both
the Giants and Dodgers quitting
New York for the anticipated Cal California
ifornia California gold fields is one of shock.
This would mean the National
League abandoning all of the East
north of Philadelphia.
On the-surface, the-'switches
would indicate that the many mil millions
lions millions of people in this vast area
have lost much of their interest
in professional baseball.
' Nothing could b farther .from
the truth, which is that baseball
is taking the rap for a television
problem. The .Giants and Dodgers
are headed for San. Francisco and
Los Angeles because their owners
haven't succeeded too well in sell selling
ing selling their product .while giving it

away on the air waves at -the

same time. for something like
$750,000 a year.
Franchises will, continue to be
moved ax Inns ai fhnsa running

them insist upon doing this, as
Lou Perini- found out in Boston.
There will be no end of transfers

umu iney run out oi ciues.?ii
After losing something like $2-
millinnln "Rnfitnti Purinf shnwA1

his colleagues' just ; how well the

same Braves couia ao in xauwau xauwau-kee
kee xauwau-kee totally without TV swag. The
Braves hit the two-million mark

at nomer last season lor the third
consecutive year.

TELEVISION EVENTUALLY

-' --j. ..nnrt.' 4ndirs.tl will limit. vrv ifv. rprardlp nf

. unconiirmcu -.
w .i vnvMiirla llffl7P '. in ln rlnh And than thr

that trainer iiiua n-- 'i .
trviriB to return Mikel to the wul be no new attendance records

track managemenu.' ---o ---
..l-fIh tat arrived here cast into parlors and pubs. Pay.

Z;7th Tirwp of hlgh-pric TV would swell the intake, but not

7 annnirpd In Ariten-) 1110 roaring crowa at me para,
ed animals acquirea in Ar" wh th -lultome- t-

T7i.nntiA.icnPM i.q said to he tne

nn Fuxrneia IS giving up.oH

the handsome newcomer. r

OOO .:"
t. i.-. . LHAfha arpnt.lnoj 1m

port that came in the same ship-
r . aii..l .. WhS Pi A All

Mant wiT.n ruiiKei. I w-

bought by. the- Cococha -Btabto

buchadnezzar, sire of the classy

Gavilan.

by

JOE WILLIAMS

tb. Sly wUl jot be SlyJ1Sil,Sit-.t- tM DH-

era, nun w ...... .
.squeeze play. : ;j, ;;:".;:r :--ti:;yv ..--j-v:
-.i Unmistakable bite In CMalley's words as he

repeated Vwear "detaii thathe wasn't asking

thers. . or anypoay eiw , deaL( ... That was
What's more., l 5S oteP man.
parternalism, even socialism and he s a Priva-c """"t""
an v.. asked of the city fathers was understanding
million blackjack to start with. r : ; c r 4 i i

the looks of an eleventh-hour let's save the pieces session. ...
' r y v. BETTER BE GOOD 'r-i;.; ''')'

We wond'er the Mayor hasntalted W long? Of this
much we -re absolutely certato:. Unless he Is prepa ed to sub sub-mit
mit sub-mit a realistic Drogram on which there is lull pouwcai agree
mfnt a"d whlcg ca be put Into fect with fig$gffi
tion he mav as well forget the whole thing. This situation na
reached ?Stat where talks and blueprints wUl impress nobody
The reader may Ise disposed to ask why -the Mayor should
be etrt to CoJern htaself with the Private buslnew prob problem
lem problem ofclub owners who are manifestly not "hK
health especially, when there are o many other problems
which are of greater urgency and significance to the city as a
Whole" v i 1 '
One answer may lie. i and we hope It Isnt toe romantic
that any time a city loses something it has been associated, with
for half a eenturv and more. Just that much f the city diea.
These thlngg are like old friends: Once they are gone yoa eant
tver replace them. M V
. A ball elub isnt like a factory, an office building, an apart apartment
ment apartment house. A ball club takes root and grows and becomesan
Integral part of the community, a part of Ihe family, even. This
was vour ball club, then your son's ball club, and now his son s.
There were days that the ball club was the source of unut unutterable
terable unutterable joy. There were other days when It brought only In Indescribable
describable Indescribable anguish. Yon would, we admit, have to be a fan.-.
an old-line Giant or Dodger fan. . to be able to rationalize such
emotional disturbances, much less even understand them faint faintly.
ly. faintly. Yet, somehow we believe a community that provides outlets
for these small simple, also moronic passions, is likely to be In
a healthier state than a community that doesnt.
Perhaps this isnt sufficient Justification for a City to grant
concessions to a ball club with an outmoded park, but it's the
b"t we can produce at the moment. Ironically, the only way
O'Mi'ier and Stoneham can lose is to stay here under present
conditions. They can't miss on the Coast, where seemingly noth-L-.g
is too good for them. 1

" CTBS WOVT MOVE
, t, .
Th's, Incidentally, is one of the odd aspects of the situation.
tre in New York, if the official attitude hasn't been one of In In-c.fferenoe.
c.fferenoe. In-c.fferenoe. It surely hasn't been one of enthusiastic cooperation.

" rj
13 for a box seat when he can see
the key game of the hottest series
in carpet slippers or over a beak beaker
er beaker of suds ; at the neighborhood
bar? '','t,'' 1
Baseball's only solution Is to' a a-dopt
dopt a-dopt th.iKIicy that has .worked
out so satisfactorily in profession professional
al professional football,- where only away
games may be televised and then
never into a territory where .one
is being played. This may cut the
video intake in half, hut it ;, also
nromotes the eame and tha at.

tendance. ,'.;.:

v With the Giants and Dodgers de departed,,
parted,, departed,, another National League
Hllh cav th UmA .uinuM mAu. .a

New York, you say. Well, this
might not be too easy, for the Yan

kees would then control the terri-

Topping have said they would like
. J i i i .

m uo. ado way snouia tne iteaiegs,
whb played to, theijf record, $,125. $,125.-924
924 $,125.-924 admissions last season, switch

w mo rwio urounas 10 lonerit xtit

OA I A

oiunenam to aan r rsnciscpz ,, 4 f l

... --'- rmmn I WIVICK,
Stnnfham Vsnlw lloirt. -M..u.

. u.uunvo LU TVMIA
out on the big town, but listened
to Walter rO'Malley when exnlora-

ry talks convinced- him that he

cuuiu avi maae a sausiactory deal
aa m on.tort.nf af V.nlr.. Cl.j:

The National League owneri in-

- j IL -a. A.I w a a

oisieu m me voagers nave com company
pany company in going to the Far West.
Thav D ffroflH -that If minkf

good idea to act now before the

American league Deat Uiem to
the new territory with, say the

wasningiun ana A.ansas uiy xran-

Antiquated park and parking an-

and Dodgers to seek new pas-

But the same major problem will
Tint in San FranriA T Ansa.

les or any place else 'if the give-

Tr ha Ken lArlv r1mnnatit.

ed that baseball owners can't pUy
kAtk k. .a. ..a

Criliih Am:!:':r ;
Ch:mp ll:?3J To Co

Vdkr Cu? Key ;

FORMBY. ISngland (UP'i-iudd

Jack, a former command) lieu lieutenant
tenant lieutenant who made three purschute

jumps behind Japanese lines ia

Burma in World War IT, expects

ro snow up ai juinneapous, Minn.,
in August as a key man on Brit

ain's Walker Cup goU team .

Jack, now' a 33-vear-old Claafow

accountant with a yen to s the
United 5ati. virtuallT r-linrhd

his first Walker Cup berth Satur

day when He won tne tsnuui Ama Amateur
teur Amateur title. He defeated Harold
A ryail t T S Air VnrtM msa.

ter sergeant from Havsrford, Pa.,
in the -ho!4 final, a and L

stiff competition for th U.S. play play-en
en play-en in the Cup competition Aog.
30-31 at the Minikahda Club in

Minneapolis, ,

Ridaeley a "S-foot. $-inch Air

Force careerman, swamped all
his opponents until he tangled
with Jack u the 6.803-yard Form Form-by
by Form-by course on the hottest day re recorded
corded recorded in Erf land this year.

believes

NEWS ON PANAMA PROFES
6IONAL LEAGUE FLAYERS

CLARENCE MOORE, Louis

ville, Class AAA American Asso
elation, was replaced at short

stop May 23 after he had been

charged witn eignt boots in a

seven-game stretch.

Moore, who plays with the
champion Cerveza Balboa team
in the Panama Pro League, led
all shortstops with errors during

the 1958-57 season with a total
of 1.

HUMSERTO ROBINSON, Tor

onto, Class AAA Internatiorml
League, copped his eighth win
in going all the way in. ten In Innings
nings Innings to defeat Montreal 4 ta 3

Sunday. But the slim idewheeln
er who la how the winningest

hurler in the IL with hU 8-1
slate, had to do it' despite the

lack. of cooperation of his -pro

League teammate Clyde Pavris;

who is thirdbasemaa jor tne
ROyalS. rs -,?.- tr ?v.V -t-i-i -'.-i-
, Parris ot tw hits f f ; his1
countryman, which Included a.
homerun, and drove in all of

Montreal's runs." .t? K";

Bobby gave up MX safeties.

four bases oa balls and fanned
six. He also scored a run, ,

BILLY X SHANTZ, Rochester,

Class AAA International League,!

was lost to tne Red wing xor an

estimated three weeks when X X-rays
rays X-rays taken on May 23 disclosed

a fractured ipurth .jtnucKie hm

his right hand. yy-

Shantz suffered the injury

when ho was hit by a foul the,
previous night. Up to the time

of the mishap the catcher's bat

ting average was zn, ana ne

bad smashed one 'homer and
pushed across 11 tallies. r

TOM PATTON. San Antonio,

Class AA Texas League, was al also
so also on the casualty list.

The backstop caught his spues

aa he started after awlld throw

May 21, and 1 the result was a

twisted ankle. '

GEORGE BRUNET, little

Rock, Class AA Southern Asso

ciation and two otner : nuriers
from different teams of the

same loop, are taking dead aim
on the circuit's strikeout, record,
one of the oldest in the book. v.".

The long-standing mark of 237

Walker of New Orleans In 1920.

Through May 20, Brunet had

struck out 74 batters In 59 In

nings. The southpaw, who throws

with exceptional speed, had au authored
thored authored three shutouts, including
two-hitters against Nashville

and New Orleans. w

Ha shot third strikes past 5 13
Pelicans, May 28, In beating! them
4 to 0. The only hits were a
blooped single and a grounder
that hopped overman inflelder's

heaa.,..,. -, ;.,--,, ;

LEON' KELLMAN, Yucatan.

Class AA Mexican League, was

nitn among tne loop's batters-

up to .May 26.' ..i-vi-.:

;The aging, but still effective,
receiver sported a ;36t SA; two

rouna-tnppers ad 16 RBI's.
i: wOOO-. ,''

" MARCOS tOBOS, Mexico City,
Class AA Mexican League,, blast blasted
ed blasted a grandslam homer against

Veracrue, May 24, to help the Pi Pirates'
rates' Pirates' farm club to a 10-to-7 vie-
tpry,.',-. -. .mMm

'ALTINKSTON, Amarillo, Class

A Western" League, was top Jilt

ter ana RBI man in tne loop as

of May 28, : with a. .423. batting
mark, and 35 runs pushed- across.
The huge fly chaser," who hit
two homers in a May 24 slugfest

when Amarillo beat Lincoln 14 to

10; had smashed a total of five

roundtrlppers: yi"Vtf:tiy i

" DAVID ROBERTS,' Knoxville,

Class A South Atlantic ? (Sally)

League,' was acquired by San

Antonio, class AA Texas League.

When Pulling night

NEW HOCHELLE. N.Y; (UP)

Sam Snesd proved by his week

end victory m the Palm Beach
Round i Robin tournament that

when his putting touch, is good

he s as tough p, beat as any golf golfer
er golfer there is... ;

And Dou-Ford, the Masters

champion and leading money-win

ner, on the pro .-circuit,-' demon-

strated that he can blow up just

like any -week-end go 'ter,

. a n miw wuv.v. w mum
f . I i 1

! in IA An fries ana MI rrmncwo, ne emni n? practice, uuiis a man a game,
been knocklnr themselves out tning to make sure that every took the lead by winning the lfth
pnible obstacle is removed. What New York apparently ta and never was headed after that
rrady to ciward with a shrug, Californians are determined to as be became the first Scot to win
move moantains to ret the British Amateur since Ketnr

s-en-.s incredible to us that the National Leatrue

illir.e1v abdicate all territorial rights in the nation's KiJjeleys putting rest r.im'tve

crown that Tanks wim uti l.S.
title ai the Tnost coveted in ama-

7'-? teur coif. His etws time ft so

. I ( -. l l i 1 i IV TT( V n v Jt 1 . 1 .

r. i kui i.uw aiit.jun is uiak rnu iiKicy iiw luwrnitun inaa 11 in tore nr.rn cirri on

the Cbifs?o Cuts. In st much ss he had soli h'..-:hat he jokirg'y cTpel his g-'-i
:"a to 0!.!iufv. -e thought he m'cht be rrt::re out i Pa--t hut on f- cf the Y- r
-".hT. Vw.o e'. e is left? Tl:e I'.y'-p cf lavii "ti ; tv V I ii -o' -fi a j ;
' i 1 r 1 ci t J:

whiffs ,was established by Ro 1 Snead, trailing by 20 points after

' r 2

V v- "., "i -- --aajaM.SSli v- :-
:rl?".';.;

PCL Asks Majors
, '- '
To Help Jnem
Stay In Business

SACRAMENTO. Calif (UP)

The Pacific Coast League,- which
once tried to shun the majors in

a bid to become a third big

league, now is asking them to

neip n stay in -busi.-iess u the
Giants, and Dodgers move west.

PCL President : Leslie O'Connor

started putting this cry for help
in writing today to Commissioner
Ford Frick, National League

President W a r r e n GiIes, and

American League President Wil William
liam William Harridge.

After five hours of continuous

discussion Sunday, the seven clubs

wnicn attended an emergency
meeting came un with this pro

posal if the move is made to San

Francisco and. Los Angeles:
These two cities would be re

placed by a pair of strong major
league farm clubs from other mi minor.
nor. minor. ; loops. 't fl.hM' ,m

i-The : Coast League would re

ceive, a share of radio t and tele television
vision television money which the major
team;, get ..when beaming their
games intoPCL; territory; :tr

IK' V"

15th ND BewtereHts
- Team Standinct
' 1, f Won''

Birds

Beauties

Blossoms Blossoms-Bustles
Bustles Blossoms-Bustles Breakers.
Bees

4?

4
"3
Y2

2

'If
0

Lost
, n
1;
2
2

3
4

Ford started off Sunday' fifth

round with four straight birdies,

shot a four-under-par 67 to win the
$3,000 first prize in the Palm
Beach' tournament: Ford lost his

big advantage when he shot four

straight bogeys and too a, 71 tnat

left him in -second place. iV? ', ;

Ben Hogan, who will be seeking

an unprecedented fifth -National
Onen title next week, had a fifth-

round 70 and tied for third-place

with Tommy Bolt of Los Angeles.
Each had 4 points, Bolt shooting
a final-round' 72';: ;.,'-,v-1.?:?'!'.T'.
Next in the standings eame

Fred Hawkins of El 'Paso, Tex.,

with 13 points, Mike Souchak of
Grossinger, JN.Y with six, and
Ken Venturl with four.

The Navv (Bowleretts inaugurated

league play at the 15th. Naval Di Di-strirt
strirt Di-strirt Bowlerama at Amador yes

terday evening when six teams of
lady bowlers spilled pins ever the

completely reconamonea ana re resurfaced
surfaced resurfaced alleys. 1 J

The Birds, with Miml Metrger

leading the flock, feathered their

nest at the expense oi tne jjees,
to 0 MeUger was the eagle for the
evening, hatching the highest set
as" well ss high game. Mimi aver aver-aeed
aeed aver-aeed 164. The Birds tallied a 2397

total for their three games where whereas
as whereas the stinglesa; Bees scored 2134.
Queen Bee for the night was Phyl
Sprague, r r ; .."
The Beauties captured their se series
ries series against the Brakers to t h e
tune of 3 to 1. with a total pin ac accumulation
cumulation accumulation of 2428, high for all
the1 teams this opening night, a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst 2381 for the Brakers. The
leading bowlerette for the winners
was 2385 for- the Breakers. The
leading bowlerette for the Winners
was B. Shepard. and for the short short-ender
ender short-ender Breaker if was M.- Moore.
The Beauties came with in one pin
of making a cleSn swep, but the
Breakers took the second game by
one pin. ,
The Blossoms and tlie- Busies
tangled in tha third match and it
was all even at 2 to 2. Rtcheck of
the score sheets foe the. first game

revealed that the Blossoms woo

by one pin instead oi losing it as
originally recorded. The Bustles
came up with a 39 pin advantage

in the second stanza. The see-saw

contest saw tne Blossoms came aip
with a 14 pin advantage, .which
was not Enough to eet total pin.
The tw6 ahchor bowie'rettes, fa
the form of Carolyn Jackson lot
the Blossoms and Connie Bunk of1
the Bustles, were tops for t h e i r
tesms with Connie having a slight
18 pin advantage over Carolyn.

,V. '.'X .v-t

SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY

THRU THE IRONING HOUR!

th 3 Ironing1

' old In ) 7rta box

THE CRITERION Of OpOPyTATB
-, i 5 'A ':
. THI WORLD OVMvii

.'' -.-v y0"

D.

L

ATTENTION
SP0RTSMEIL d

FISHERMEN
and
B0ATSMEN

Hundreds of items 16 select from
Many new Immediate delivery
FIBER CLASS BOATS, CATOR TRAILERS, ,'
EVENRUOE and ELTO ROTORS, MARINE
; HARDWARE" and ACCESSORIES. ' ;
"BUMPER and TRAILER HITCHES for all cart. r
"NEW MOTOR CONTROLS ONE LEVER,' aliO.NEW aliO.NEW-:
: aliO.NEW-: AUTO PILOT. STEERING." Potitive and Safe; No, :
: mora ca'ble, pulley clampsr springs, etQ.. 4 f
; "DAN FORTH, NAVt and FOLDING ANCHORS, i --
Safe and Secure Don't take jchancet, -r T
"RAM WOOD SKIES" air types Including banana
and turn around. Used by champions.; 4
"JrVHAMO PRODUCTS," "CROSS BOW" GUNS,"
"BLOW GUNS," "AIR PISTOL," etc. ;
"CALCUTTA, INDIA CANE and BAMBOO fiahmsf
; POLES" all selected; make .our iowrf Black J f,
a Snapper and Corbina fishing Rods. k ; ;
t EXTRA LARGE MINNOW and SHRIMP BUCKETS"
i plastic and. meUKfishing Tackle Boxes. ';
"UNDERWATER EQUIPMENT" for beginners and
' professional.' From France, Italy and U. S.
e Tennis Rackets Restrung Rods sihd Reels .''; ;
repaired- ,,""-''.".

T -m auT

T04.C aTH tatf,

; FISHEIWUX . ...
Bring year Spinning Reel, nil it yeerself.
rinest uenefUament line (ftc per IN yds.
. p. If yea deat anew ew U f ish, er the
proper taekle U as we wiU help yea.

OLD SO NO S T R E T IONOOH

Where friewda sswet ad year petrenate ppreeUted
ADERhATHY, S. A. srosnss" goods
Across side Street El Panama
i Phone 3-C855 35264 -IVe
Cnaraalee Satisfaction, QuaEly, gerrlce and Prke

RISKING

YOUR LIFE
- on
PAVEMENTS
yiipootfoac
' RETREADS ;
ScWM

"f.V

V

NEW TIRE
; ; COST!

and

'.' GIVES YOU
: NEW TIRE
GUARANTEE
: ; wiTn
FACTORY METHOD
.....RETREADS

yipoofono
CAN RETREAD
; YOUR TIRES:
SIZE f PRICE

6.10-15
7.10-15
7.6015

9 50
10.00
11.00

STOP...

Taking chances I
Remember .your ear -v
is only as safe as
your tires. TT. I i
V-.VSE OUR. : :-BVDGET
BVDGET :-BVDGET PLAN
Trans!shmian Highway
TeU M381



PAGE TEH

. THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INBCrr?;rrr.T r 'TIT NEWSPAPER
1 t.
THIS SPACE 13 FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-C740
! Li
i r

Houses

' FOB, RENT: At 6olf Heights,
vvene-bedrooms chalet, for couple
or' single person,.' 35 monthly..
1 1 Phone 3-3071,,
. FOR RENT: Small furnished
tkilit, married; couple, ..$75.,'
:; 48th Street No.' 25--. Bella Via
r ta. Phono 3-7251. ,', k
FOR RENT:' T. Mod.rn chalet,
; 'f with bedrooms, dining room, j
i furnished or unfurnished, located,
) in Botania. Call 3-5736. ,
J FOR RENT r Spacious residence,-
v Z floors, study, terrace, ate. Fur-:
niahed or unfurnished. Campo.
'. Alegre, Via EspaSa. Phone 3 3-'
' 3-' 0983.' o v-
r
FQR RENT: Modom homo, 3
' bedrooms, large kitchen, living t
:- room, dining room, porch on
aid, hot, cold water, maid'a
v room,' garage. Large yard, .front
J and back. Via Porras, houta No.
91 r A. For information-'call Bal Bal-boa
boa Bal-boa 3IIS. .v
Rooms
FOR RENT: In private resi-
done, living-badroom and Inde--pandont
room, furnished. To re-.
. aponiibla penonv 45th Street
Ho. 4-107.
Resorts
Baldwin' furnithad a pa r t
, ments at Santa Clara Beach,
: f Telephone Smith, Balboa 3681,
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo
i buck house. Oaa mila paat Ca Ca-sine.
sine. Ca-sine. Phone Balboa 1166. ..
; PHILLIPS Oeeanside Cottages
, Santa' Clara. Bex 1890 Pane-
' ma, R. da P. Phone Panama
' Jrl77, Cristobal 3-179.
libels Tccrisgcr
Oil to Virginia
To Find His Dad
HOPEWELL, V.v (UP) Louis
Cyril Isaacs, -a pipefitter- here,)
was nminea -uiuii.v m- u
u9 run away fcora bis Frankfort,
oil f hnm "to find dad."
Iaac. 37. said he would he
rtiAled to death", to see his 15
vear-old son. Robert., who was re
ftorfed to have left home after
eahn a note to his mother that
"I'm join to Virginia to see if
I cajn find dad."
- Tbe mother,? Mrs. Alvis Whaley,
said! the boy. told her -, when he
departed he was. "just, going to
town.' Illinois state police began
searching for the youth who- had
nnlv 113- : t -e.',.t
Isaacs said the last time he saw
the boy was in 1952.' He said he
was divorced from,' Mrsi Whaley
in 1948 and both, have j since ,-xe
married, i :rV.V'.V-.'W
He said he was very close to
the boy wnen tna roomer won cus
tody of him. in divorce proceed-
S:.!a Cteus Vins
.'27 Post Office V;
WASHINGTON, June 5 '(UP)
Santa Claus won a new-post aiqct
today. ' ; i '
Sen, Homer E. Capeharf (R-Ind.)
said 4he Fost omce uepartment
tnformed him a lease contract has
been signed for use of a new build
tng to be erected for the Santa
Claus, Ind., post office, which is
snowed under every Christmas
with letters to be mailed with the
Santa Clau postmark.- r
Capehart said the present bost
s'fice is located in' an area oper
ated by Santa Claus Land, Inc. a
commercial, enterprise, which
charges admission. -- j- '.
Although the operators hate
been -careful to provide access to
;he post office, he said some users
f the post office were -confused
br the admissioa charge.
, FOR RENT: V;
Airy, trrodera S bedroom. 2
bathroom apartment, kal kal-csjny,
csjny, kal-csjny, maid'a room with
bath, faet water, garage.
h$lSB.N. Cafl basinets
boars.

Mm

raw

JUNE
16th

Apartments

ATTENTION. 10. I.t Juif buib
modem (urnithod apartmonta, I,
2 badroomt, hot, cold water.
'Phona Panama 3-4941. ,
FOR RENT: A three-bedroom
Apartment, with two bathi, Jir-ing-dining
room, kitchen, maid's
room' with own bath, waihtubi,
garage, (and hot water facilities,
For further details: call Panama;
3-1292, CIA. DULCIDIO CON-.,
ZALEZ S. A.
.FOR RENT: : Modern 3-bed
' room apartment with 2 bath
rooms, maid's, room with, bath,
living and dining room. Exeat
lent condition. Camp Alesre,
Phone between
.7 and B p.oi.
v1
3-1192.
FOR RENT: Modern 'apart 'apartments,
ments, 'apartments, "Edificio Peveaux,". B
v Street, El Cangreje, next to Ho Hotel
tel Hotel El Panami. See caretaker en
premises. Miguel Hive, Phone
3-4844. v
i FOR RENT.- Spacious two-bad-r
room unfurnished apartment in
fine residential dictrict, Riviera"
Building Call Panama 2-1661
during .office hours.
FOR RENT: Army inspected
, furnished one-bedroom, ; apart apartment,
ment, apartment, all conveniences: 4th of
July Ave. Phonea 2-55262-1140.
FOR ItENT.-. Newly furnished,
cool 2-bedroom duplex, washing i
machine. Campo Alegre. Phone
3-5024. f
FOR RENT: Modern one-bedroom
'apartments, living room,;
dining .roam Building recently '1
built, apposite "Colejfio Javier,','
3rd Street, Parejil, $70. Inquire
8th Street No, 5-30. Phona 2
2718.
FOR RENT..i4bedreom apart-:
rnant, living room,, dining room,
furnished. Sdcond Street, Carrai Carrai-.urjla
.urjla Carrai-.urjla No. 35, $65. Inquire 8th
Street No. 5-30.
FOR RENTr-Unf wrnished one one-bedroom
bedroom one-bedroom apartments, coal, with
sea view. 52nd Street No. 1-22
former Uruguay Street. i v j
FOR RENT: Modern and cool
fumjshed apartment, dishes, 1in-.-en,
pott and pans, hot water, ga-
rage. Phona 3-5356. j.
Trucker Vhol
V" r i"s
$64,003 Queslion;
Is Back In Money
NEW .-'yORK! -5 tos
Angeles truck, driver who start started
ed started the year; by Jloslng $32,00o on
a television quiz show and then
his.- wife, has started back on
the road to riches.--, ... ,,m
Al Einf rank,-an exoert on ceo-
graphy who already has regain regained'
ed' regained' his spouse, tied' at S4.00Q, on
"The $64,000 Challenge" ; Sunday
nignt in a matcn with New-York
cartographer Richard EdeS Har-
rison. :.
Jockey. BUly Pearson won $18.-
000 In .separate ties with chal
lengers i In "modern. trt" and
'renaissance art categories. i
boosted his total winnings toj
$124,000. Be ureviously won the
top prise on, "The $64,000 Ques-f
tlon" tied actor Vincent -price
t .?? rtnn nn t"h "rViallBfiir '!
won an additional $6,000 against'
two challengers three weeks a-,
ga, ana t.uuu last wees. :
. Elnfrank received a Cadillac
as a consolation prize last Jan January
uary January when he missed a $32,000
question on .The $64,000 Ques-
uon." ;' -: ". :
He said he'alsoMost hUr wife
and h bunch of hunery rela-i
tives and fair-weather friends."'
Ail apparently had advised
him to keep his winnings and
not take a chance on a higher
prize. v
CAB To Take Time
llaming US Airline
For Mexican Route
WASHINGTON, June 5 (UP)
U.S. officials predicted today it
would be almost a month before
tbe Civil Aeronautics Beard (CAB)

aiwiu announce uie name vi sue
-J tie A rt tit 1,

New York-Wash ingtoo-Mexico Ci
ty route. ; t.
A spokesman at tbe
Embasy here said the
government is expected
tarily" to designate the
Mexican
Mexicaa
earner to fly thi route.
As of midnight tonight, both
countries are allowed, by agree-1
ment, to nave one earner each fly
tbe routes; representatives of Mex Mexico
ico Mexico and the United States, after 11
years of on -s is in, tiff-again nego negotiations,
tiations, negotiations, signed a bi lateral air
agreemenx Marca a. ine ngree-i
ment goes int effect at mi d-l
night tonight.
The term of the agreement thst
will become effective tomorrow
and expire June 30, iB9, pmviles
for service between U S. and Mex Mex-ican
ican Mex-ican ertie by U.S. airline over
even different route, with not
more than e VS. earner serv serving
ing serving each route.

T EAVB VOUK AD WITH ONE OF OOB AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 1S-37

uiiKnuA v rupuM,uunia-nn

BAROO NO. 35 "B htreet .MORRISON 4th of Jfulv Ave. & J SL LEWIS

FARMACIA LVX18t Central Avenue

y.vuMMi-M Bircoi nv. m e) rAKnAua M, HAXUKHO raroua l.Ivro

the Bella' Vtata Theatre.
Automobiles
FOR SALtw'53 4-dr. Hlllman
aedan, duty paid.: Albrook .7228
after 4 p.m. 1 '
..FOR: SAtE: '56 Hinman 4-dr.
; aedan, radio, excellent condition.
Albrook 7228. after 4 p.m. V
FOR SALE-1951 Pontiae Eight
4-door sedan, -good transporta transportation.'
tion.' transportation.' Leaving, must sell. Call 2
234!i,j f ,.'
' FOR SAL?: Convertibje Cadil-
lac, 1951, with radio, whitewall
tires and A I condition through through-.
. through-. out for on(yf $1500. Call front 8
a.m.' to 5 p.m. 3-1141 r" 3
3341. Arfdr 5 p.m. 3-3069. ,V
FOR SALE; 1951 Willya Sta Sta-:
: Sta-: tion Wagorii excellent condition.
$450. Phepe Balboa 2320. ...
FOR SALEi Two 1956 Hillmaii
Minx Sedans. Low .mileage, ex exceptionally
ceptionally exceptionally good buys; For. infor-'
motion call (TI, 3-4568, 8:30 8:30-12
12 8:30-12 noon, 2-5 p.m. ;
FOR SALE. 1951 Ford, new
paint, tiree,. battery, seat covers..
1 950 Hudson. Phone Balboa
1235 after. 4:30.
FOR
SALE".
Ford
4-door Sta
tion Wagoni Fordomatic, excel excellent
lent excellent condition. Must sell. Best
offer. Ft.. Clayton 87-3)04.
FOR SALE: 1956 'Austin, 'ex 'excellent
cellent 'excellent condition. Leaving, must
cell, $750 or highest offer.
Phone Balboa 4445. '"
FOR SALE: Fully "equipped
Pontiae Starchief 1 954 4-door -sedan,
excellent condition. Must
sell immediately. Priced right.
Call Kobba 4235. ,'..-
, i n .;, :,.
FOR SALE: Model A Ford
1 956 Plymouth, Lots extras, :
$1600.. Trade; for older car; 1
3z-a, tocoli.. Phone 3077,
' FOR SALE.- -1948'' Chevrolet' 4-
dr, sedan. Owner leaving. $250.
Phona 2-1515 Balboa.
FOrt SALE: 1952 Chevrolet r
dr.. aedan. radio, heater, teat eov
era. exeethsnrondition, $550 or
nest otters Phono Kobba 3119.
FOR SALE Fori. 1952, four four-doors,
doors, four-doors, standard shift,; V-8. Five Five-good
good Five-good tires Aadio. Car like nw,
not a scratch on" ft. Duty paid,
$700, down payment $350. Tel.
Panama 3-2.363. M, T
"'V "8Hm Tour fliroro down" -v,
Boot reducing
' McLevy Maehlnn. Mawafe
Steam Bath male ana female
Medical belts, prth bracea.
0RT0PEDIA ,NACI0NAL
SS Av. Josto Arosemena S-22H
Dr. SCBOIX tralaed Chn-opodlat
TRANSPORTS! BAXTER, S. A.
Packer Shipper Mover
2.2451 22562
' Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding' a Jumping Classaa dairy
3 to 5 p.m, Phone 2-2451
' --at by appointment.
I
LIFE INSURANCE
' call
. V JIM KIDGE r ., .,-'
' .,-' General Agent
Gibraltar Mfe Ins. Co. v
for rates end Information
Tel Panama. B-0S33 ;
CHIROPRACTOR
Dr. GEkALDO S. LIM
, East 34th Street
across from Lax Theatre
Hours 9.-B0 ajn. to 12:8f
3:0B p.m. to :0t p.m.
TeL Panama 3-3272.
r;: FREEjh.'
DE3IONSTRATIONS
'. -'l';r on r :
: NECCHI
SUPER-NOVA
See ing -Machines
FREE, SEEING LESSONS
Given at i -"
BRANCH V.
ECOfiOGASri
' BRANCH ;
. Tivoll Ave. i$-:i
TeL 2-2S21
DAVID-BOQUETE
EXCURSION;.
, SlDAY, JTXI U
riDAKQUE TRAVTX
TeL Pan. MUi,

Loner riaza a lisa ialuu central ve. 4.i a LUllHUKS rHAKWfltl

HOUSKHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fe. do
Miscellaneous
MOTORAL SALES' i SER SERVICE
VICE SERVICE SHOP OFFICERS THE
LAROfcST STOCK OF TUBES
AND ACCESSORIES FOR RA.
i DIOS AND T.V. SETS ON
THE ; ISTHMUS. INVERSIO-i
. NES GENERALES, AUTO AUTOMOBILE
MOBILE AUTOMOBILE ROW No. 38.
V'JECHO'f QUALITY corrugated,
' galvanised sheets, 36 BG 2' x 6
special galvanised finish, $1.25
per SHEET, PAN AMERICAN
'i CONTRACTORS, INC.; P.O. Box
4489. Phone Panama 3-5471 or
' 3-6707. v
y 'WE OFFER: COPPER WATER.
TUBIN6, .12," 58", 34"
Type K & L, TIN LEAD SOLDER
4060 and 5050, Alloys 1 lb
-and 5 lb. Spools, 1 lb. Bars.
LEAD CAULKING WOOL Best
, for Plumbing.; LEAD SHEETS
k 18" and 364" thick, LEAD
'INGOTS-sixea: 3 lb., 25 lb.,
50 hV, 100 lb. PAN AMERICAN
CONTRACTORS, INC., P.O. Box'
,'4489. Phone Panama 3-5471 or
3-6707. '.:
: FOR SALE: w Cheap, piano,
- small. 3rd of November St.,
house Not 1-91 (downstairs) t
Panama, j
FOR JALf: Pure bred male
Dalmatian dog, excellent 'for
, brooding, good pet. Call 3-4955
after 4:00.
FOR SALEi-Small piano, mod modern,
ern, modern, in good condition.- 34th St.
Ha. 6r33, Lux Building.
LIKE EM CUTE? i
or sweet? or devilish? You can
choose for 1 yourself from the
TOY FOX. TERRIER puppies for
sale at.V..''":"''";''-,k'-;!i a,
FAITH FOSTER'S HILLTOP
miles out T rans. Hiway to sign
, FIRE SALE Buch Press camera,
t-t.? rroiisnsaklcn flash, range range-finder
finder range-finder magasines, a lot of lenses,
list $266, for $150;' Soeed Gra
phic 4x5 $.125 like new. Inter
national Jewelry, Inc.; 155 Cen Central
tral Central Ave., .Camera Canter.
FOR SALE 34 fen air-condi-tioner,
25-cycle, $95; G.E. r r-frioarator,
frioarator, r-frioarator, 3f35, Phona lalboa
lJi after 4:30. i
FOR SALE: 60-cycln Westing Westing-bouse
bouse Westing-bouse washer $75; 21" Philce (
TV. antenn an lead-in wire,
uv, as-BlBT.,
; General
". ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A' DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
Cpsfa Ricari Finds
Self 'Embarrassed
Before Magislrale
J'' : 3.1'- .'" 1 ';:
Pleading that he "was" "very em
Darrased" to be in jail for the
first time in hia life,.a 53-yea'r-old
Costa Rican who. faced the Balhoa
Magistrate vesterdav waived nrp.
uininary Hearing, t f
'
The defendant. Cleveland C
Temple.-admitted tn "beinr ran.
cerned In a lottery" in La Boca,
aim upvu ma request inai ine oaii
be set at reasonable amount
Judge John E. Deming released
the man on his own recognizance
with a promise that he would ap appear
pear appear in court on the day of his
inau ..-- -. . i
Temple, who has no known po-
ute recora op euner side of the
border, pleaded suiitv On a aeennrl
charge of vagrancy; a misdemean misdemeanor.
or. misdemeanor. He was sentenced to spend 10
uay m jan, ana wen wui be re released
leased released pending the District Court
trUL v-v i-
The courtroom yesterday wis
filled with, many friends and re relatives
latives relatives of the defendsnt. who told
the Judge be had a clean record
of living up until now. r .-
The Magistrate, taking Into con
sideration, his good record, told
Temple: "I don't want to keep you
Hn jail for a long time 'awaiting
your trial, so I will release you on
your own reeognixance after you
serve the 10-day sentence."
Unshaven Bobby
Suspended From
; Duty At Palace"
LONDON. June 5 CUP) The
London police force suspended a

r fnV Vrdn od '" v" burclars.
-h7, l Lu??gAZZ 8h,Ved said today she is "real upset" be be-:hsm
:hsm be-:hsm palace duty.. ,lso twiped

bobby tod
to Buckingh
Two unidentified constables of i
Metropolitan Police Division "A"
whieh a-uarda the aneen were i
haUrt hfnr their nnrint.rw1prt
for havine eicht-dar erowtha of

beard. t 'trial "pin-up girl" of an Army has obtained a lirrae to marry
1 group stationed in Japan, clad in Miss Hsiel Rors'.l, dittw of
j One promised to use a razor and bathing suit. functional therapy at the Warm
jwai let off with a warning. Ther Mrs.- Cafh ssid the pictures 5smngs Foundation ;a arm
icther, with three years on the were "sentimental kepp'aVfs be-jSprings. Ga.
force, refused to shave on the caufe Norma Jean woa't be po-i The exact f.-r t1-- r Tt:a'.
'zrouDds there was no police rfu- trf l.Ve Aht any more" Se i ss c -t ft F c 1 s fi. fi.-i.ation
i.ation fi.-i.ation ataistt vtiskerg, .He ss rw Mrs. George Avuts of Tl .meed f:--n (i-vf I "-y S:e S:e-'f
'f S:e-'f u'pended. F.ucVer, A'.s. ,pben U. u"f":' ;s a v r.

'H' fSTRHET, rANAMA IIBRERIA

SIJIVICK Ave. Tivoll No. a a FARM
la Ossa Ave. No. 41 OTO DOMT Jmlo

7 Sueel FARMACIA '5AS.' Via rorras. Ill a WOVEDAUtS ATHIS jaciipc

Home Articles
FOR SALE: Solid pine early
American living, room suite,
. desk,, dining table, 2 captains
chairs, '3 leather backs., Sacri Sacrifice.
fice. Sacrifice. Best offer. Phone 83-2181.
. FOR SALE: 7 Venetian blinds
i 5; 6. Venetian. blinds $3; 2 mat-
, al dressers $4; metal datk. $ 1 0; '
. studio couch $38; bamboo setae ,,j
s $12; under-houte chairs $2;
f miscellaneous items : china clos-
s,' etj dressing table, buffet, all ma ;
hogany, Phone Bnlboa .1235 aft-?.
er 4:3j0.
FOR SALeV-' 4-burner Florence V
'Mat ifovo f tv k u.:k --lk..
bottle or natural gasJ, Good con -,
dition, $4Q, Histana'Apts., 45th
Street. Apt. No. 2 '-.- '.
FOR SALE: Gufbransen Studio ,"
piano $500, refrigerator, fence,-.:
chairs radio, drissers, new beds,
miscellaneous household items.'
, 1539-BV Mango St., off Amador
.Recently assigned cbm-
Imander of the post of. Quarry
Heights is Lt. Col. Franklin. B.
i Simmons, Jr.; succeeding.
' CoL. M. J. Naud ts who returned
,'to the United Testates last
month, in addition to his post
. commander duties, Simmons Is
-headquarters' commandant for
Headquarters Caribbean com command.
mand. command. Prior to his new assign assignment,
ment, assignment, Simmons was executive
officer of the 20th Infantry
- Regiment at Fort Kobbe. :
L '. f ,, .'' i". iV i" 'i r. "i1'"'.. ,r
Cunard's Britannic
Will Make 66:Day :
Mediterranean Trip ::
The Cunarcl liner 'Britannic will
sail from New York on Jan. 24,
1958. on a 66-day all-Meditarranean
cruise, it was announced today by
Q. .i: Bowen, general- pasenger
manager of the Cunard tane in
the United. States.' The ship will
call at 22 ports, in 18 countries
throughout tho length of the .Med
iterranean, r- ... ':.
The'complete itinerary will in
clude FunchaL Casablanca, Tan
gier, Valletta, Alexandria,.' ; Haifa,
Rhodes, Istanbul (preceded by
cruising up the Bosporus to Keci Keci-lik
lik Keci-lik Koyu), the Dardanellal Athens,
Dubrovnik. Venice, Mesisna.. Na
ples, Villefranche, Palma, Barcelo
.' Jf ft .b
bon," Cherbourg and Southampton.
na llffiaM Ultf n,1h-a1f I t a
. Passengers msy stop over for
extended tours of Bntain and the
continent, returning to New. York
in any Cunard sailing.. C false
fares, which, begin 'at $1,275. in
clude return .trans-Atlantic p a s-
sage... ; -.
An extensive program of shore
excursions is feeing arranged by
American Express Company and
ample time will be allowed in each
port for visits to places of interest. interest.-The
The interest.-The 38,000-fon Britannic, one of
the world's largest- motor vesels.
offers pasengers such 'Cruise, at
tractions as broad outdoor sports
decks, glas-enclosed promenade,!
swimming pool, spacious state-
rooms and a wide, variety of pub public
lic public rooms for the shipboard pro programs
grams programs planned by an experienced
cruise staff. .
Burglar Victi f
Real Shook Op
At Picture Loss
. -. -
KNOXVILLE, Tenn., June S
fUPi- Mrs.. Alice Cash, whose
"'two of the best-looking pictures
you ever looked at"
The pictures, she expUired,
show ber 19-year old daUChter,
Norma Jean, recently Ramel of-'

. f 1 innannnisjnxajaMpajiiBi i ':-mmmmkJt0 I
1

: i if i.

PRECIADO 7 Street No.

AGENCIAS
ALIA KS1 ADOS UNinoS 149 Central Ave
mz I, tunmu a
FARMACIA LOM-
Arosemena Ave. and 3 St. FARMACIA
SERVICES
r BAHIA'S SALOON (Bar b Res-
taurant) Presents every night,
" except Monday two floor shows
?', 9:30 and 12:30 a.m. Their
. production.. ''Carnival at the Ba-
hia" is a beautiful show, with
! Ricardo Diaz, Sonia Zuleta, Gla Gla-'.
'. Gla-'. dys Mitre and Two-Gun Smokey, 4
; Regular prices with no cover"
charge and air conditioner. Ban
hia's Saloon on Balboa Avenue,'
Panama, , j
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE:
- Grey marine en-86-6110
days er
a in a. PhaHai
828-3515.
FOR SALE: 14 Runabout fully
4 equipped, many extras, 25-hp.
r Evinruds. $450. 8100-D, Mar Margarita.
garita. Margarita. Phone 3-1373, 4 t ,7
.p.ni, J V,, ,-
Soldier-Statesman
Explains Red Part
In 'Marshall Plan'
WASHINGTON, June 5 (UP) (UP)-Oen.
Oen. (UP)-Oen. George C. Marshall said to today
day today it was 'essential'. for Russia
to be invited to Join the famed
"Marshall plan" in 1S47 even if
lt meant the Soviet Union might
try, to wreck the program
i-A :;-.Xki''c;'! -.-;
"It was essential that the Idea
of mutual cooperation' on econ economic
omic economic matters be open to every everyone,",
one,", everyone,", he said.' .,,5 .-H'Sr"
; ..-v. t,.. -i -j v '. hr
; Marshall, former, secretary of
state now in retirement, discuss discussed
ed discussed in a rare interview the histor historic
ic historic plan for postwar European re recovery
covery recovery that he proposed 10 years
ago-this week a plan credited
by some with, saving western Eu Europe
rope Europe from Communism.
V Talking to a reporter by, tele telephone
phone telephone -from his Leesburg,v .; -Va.,
home, the soldier v- statesman
said his health "hasn't been very very-ttood"
ttood" very-ttood" and1 he is "doing very lit
tle these days I don't get out
much any more.' v, n y 1
v.,). 11 1 ' 1 ; ' 1 V
Quote Unquote
LIVERPOLL U Sir Anthony E-
den reiterating his decision to re retire
tire retire from politics; ,; ; '.. t
"1 aft assured that I cannot ex
pect to be fit enough to take part
in active political life again."., ,
"BOSTON .Philip C. Wallwor'k,
spokesman for the Automobile Le
sal Asn.. calling girls in snorts
and tight sweaters traffic safety
hazards:' iw- '
VQnly a truly senile driver ean
ignore a beautiful girl. .,
lifEW YORK Henry Vlscardi
Jr.. 44, legless man, who was
awarded the American Medical
Asn.'a- distinguished service cita
tion, on physical disability:
"There are no disabled veter
ans, and there are no disabled
people only people. S i
WASHINGTON Craston Wil
liams, general manager of the
American Newspaper Publishers
Asn., on whether Canadian news newsprint
print newsprint ; companies were "dragging
their feet in expanding news newsprint
print newsprint plants: f f
"We think they are doing better
now than they were doing in the
past.";-., v N,, ...
JERUSALEM Premier David
Ben-Gurion extending what ob
servers called peace feelers to the
Arsb nations: :
"Israel's greatest wish is to re
new and maintain normal rela
tions with any. nation, no matter
its regime. -
NEW YORK Roger Hull vice
president of the Mutual of New

York TnWWnE inri r.irrn.n "rt to kW Poetically from the sales forecast are in the
y.0rAs,u.rnL'i',.nd c5.irm'nJaU it operations, including cost.bole too.

ui me nrw iot diuv uranam
Crusade Executive Committee, on
the decision to extend the evangel evangelist's
ist's evangelist's meeting aa extra three
weeks: . -. .-. -'
"The consensus of the commit committee
tee committee was that the great success
thus far of the New York Crusade
demands that it be extended."
Basil O'Connor -To
Wed Therapist
From Warm Springs
NEW, YORK a?) Fa O'-.
Coonor. 6i bead of the National
Foundation for Infan-e Paralysis.

POSITION OFFERED: Perma Permanent
nent Permanent position open with estab established
lished established firm for ambitious man;,
must speak English And Spanish.
.Call Panama 3-1287 for inter interview
view interview between 7 and 4.

WANTED: Expert' fork-lift op op-erator.
erator. op-erator. Apply George f. Novey;'
. Inc.. "Imrt.J." OU B
923 Panama.,
v Phone 3-0140.
WANTED: Two salesladies t
i selling new and used cars. See
Jack Weir, Smoot Parades.
Chevrolet .- Buick Oldsmobile
WANTED TO BUY: Reasona Reasonably
bly Reasonably priced Venetian blinds, fa'n
25-rfye. Call Cristobal 2977.
WANTED POSITION: A for former
mer former P.C. Army engineer civilian
employe, good health, habits,
would like a job as coordinator-;
labor foreman or paint foreman
or what have you? Worked -around
construction jobs for over
3Q years and can handle men and -produce.
Salary reasonable. Will '!
pay own transportation and ex- ':
penses to job sit.. Can furnish
references Age --45.- Address
3204 S.W. 23rd Terrace, Miami, "i
Florida. Reply by air mail or tel telegram
egram telegram C.O.d.1 -'
Real Estate
' FOR SALE: Three-bedroom
.' house with two. baths, living
room,' dining room, kitchen, two
'. maids', rooms with bath & 2000
maters of land in Golf Heights.
. For information call from 8 a.m.
;jlo ,. 5 p.m. 3-1141 or 3-3341.
After 5 p. 3-3069. r
ff

COLONL'I, GINES PEREZ, Ft Gullck Commander, plus on Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant First Class William McFeeley of I Company 3rd Batta Battalion
lion Battalion 20:h; Infantry Division, the 1st place team-medal which
he won in the Panama Area Rifle' and Pistol Matches held
recently. "V Sergeant, First Class John W. White (right) of L
Company 3rd 'Battalion 20th Infantry Division, also received
the Panama Area Rifle and Pistol Match 1st place team-medal.
The presentations were made at a ceremonial parade for the
two men at Fort Davis. (U.S. Army Photo)

A Hole Is A Hole, Doughnut Or Toy;
Are You Sufficiently Confased fJovP

FREEPORT, 111 June 5 "- A
hole is a hole is a doughnut. A
pretty good case can be made for
that proposition. No hole, no dough
nut. ' . :
Wheri is a toy a hole in a card?;
When it is mass produced in a
modern plant, with an assembly
line system patterned fter the
big automobile plants. Ia an oper
ation like this, involving careful
planning, material control, ices-
rate forecasts of raw and finished
material needs based on sales
estimates the card in the hole. is
the card with the holes
The key to the sfstem is the
use of punched-card machines. The
company in question ( Struct o Man
ufacturing Company) is the larg
est toy factory in the world under
one roof and the use of -punched;
...

ny expanded, in we Degmning, a- eacn toy mooei Din of material is
bout 1933, the company installed 'punched alio into a" master deck
Remington Rand punched cardjof tabulating cards. There are

equipment as a shipping control
measure, .s.uce tnat time tne use
of these procedures has become
so general that the manaeement
considers it "vifal In nearly all
phases" of the (Struct) operation. 'is

VISIT
Our Ccmcra Shcp

I-
at
S

!. L .",DIT.0 Jr.

F4'

Domestic En:p!oyn:cr.t

WANTED : Housekeeper-cook,
to sleep in., Must have refer references
ences references .-and medical certificate.
House 7-61, 80th Street, El Car Carmen,
men, Carmen, after 4:00. v. ,V l;
WANTED: Fully leiperienced
cook, Good salary, amall family.'
Must, sleep in.. Needless apply
without references; Jth Avenue
No, 41-15. ..:
Miscellaneous
, WILL EXCHANGE: 1954 Vin Vincent
cent Vincent motorcycle, 1000 cc, re recently
cently recently overhauled, all parts new.
. .Preferably 500 co, 650 cc. or
Harley Davidson last choice. Tel-
ephone 2-0740, Donado, from 9
i to 12 noon, 2 to 4:30 p.m.
'y'X' ;,:u '''' ;,'";'r..V
LIKE TO TRY TV WITHOUT
; INVESTMENT? Rent it for Nom Nominal
inal Nominal Fee. Call 2-2374.
Commercial Sites
OFFICES FOR RENT: For immediate-
occupancy, 3 offices of
from 55 to 60m2. Will rent all
or separately or half of each of-
, f ice. Ideally shaped for placing of '
v standard office furniture; Rant
, includes air-conditioning, light,
; 'water, janitor service and night
- watchman, Attractive location -facing
Panama Bay, on Avenida
. Balboa,' corner of 32nd Straet.
.Within a few blocka of Bienks,
' Post Office and British and A A-,
, A-, merican Embassies. Telephone s
3-023S (business hours): 1
I (
:::L,S
By the time a 'toy is net even
a hole in a cardibut merely an
Ictee, the material control cycle
begins.- That is late in the fall
of each year, to plan for the fol following
lowing following season. One the line has '.
been decided upon samples of
each toy are made. Seme of
-these toys are miniature repro reproductions,
ductions, reproductions, faithful tiny de degreeof
greeof degreeof such things as ctri, ctri,-trartors
trartors ctri,-trartors and mechanical devices
such as cranes, derricks and
highway machinery.
. At this point, the holes begin to
become toys.-, The punched cards
tell the story: in terms of one toy
multiplied by thousands 'what the
requirements will be in raw mate materials,
rials, materials, manufactured and purchased
parts; what the cost pricing shall
be. And. of course, the figures
Tbe information established for
;thus, two master decks or two
files for sch toy modeL The sec
ond one is a master er wiping, by
part number- to show where the
parts are used. That i how a hole
a hole is a toy! i
T j
CCLC



.:;ZZ2AY, JCN2 5, 1057

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PACK nit:
TEERY AND TH2 PHIATX3
BY GEORGE WUNDEB
aa story or masts itaxkk
Snappy Respons
' B WILSON 8CKUOCM
WHAT Btrl IMHT W TUB MlPW.1 OFTHS I
a prrv x awt m coulo wti
flYE (TONTACTEP MY PEOPLE HERE. THEY'RE J
I 1 1 1 1 : VT
HOW ABOUT A- WICKET OF 9VKH6 SOAP, MISTER )J
HOLT? I FEEL KINPOF PICTY. ''VFvS.'
FSONTH KONQMY p3lVI,X HALTZ IN WfTH A
BKACB4T THAT )US POi-LAI? $KM$AUOVS 1
TMlNKTO fifT Hi OU SHOW
HI,HAP
tJNMVAPPUUfJMBTR
SOU! 5TQUrHlkltAtV0U ttJSTWP
A WIPE TAP ON KEE CHANS 5 PHONE
THfWIPi
mrmiKuriinil IC THRfF ANYTHING
SHOES TO WeR OM Ug, HAPPV
HMWiPIS ROUTf!
IV

-FT 7

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1

pyoje!

ofVyoilltiuc f

PgT ME UP IN A JET KkSHT
'5 K5U PO SET ARCUNt? Y AFTER YOU TOOK OFF.
? MISTER HOLtJ-LBEAT X3U W A FEW
-! H.

I to

r i

Jill

i

fRECKLES AND CIS FR1XNB1

Bif Bonne a

By MERRILL EL04SQ

.If

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,' ..(ton i n

Ivf GtiTTQe, AfTfiK 1 Me

CaW uiMT iffMft

JUSfTWOLl6r

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LGTSSirlWtr ll H
your si .r& s

rsiscaxAf rof

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POP

WILL
'TAKE

. MOM

OOTIREd),

ALL I mNT

DO TONJKSWnl

OP COURSE. 1 CAN

DO THAT JUS r AS

EASILY AT THE

Movits:

C SEE, TM 5LAD WE
MARRIED MIMjr
11 kin

ALLEY OOF

'.What's Vpt

BY ?. T. BAMLDI

, v 1 v YEP.' GREW UP HERE j fcW 6URE..BUT WEU.
' !rVOU MEANY CWnTAL'S JUST- X THAT NO HURRY
THERE ARE v OVER ON TH WHERE W-r--rS
V i ?, PEOPLE LIVING OTHER 6lpE OLfR mPkAm
'Jt-' IN THIS AWFUL ) OFW A
JLLE?LA

MEANWHILE HERE'S A I SYEZZIR.OJZ, EVERY MAH
CHARACTER WHO IS VWANT ME WOMAN, AN1 CHILP...
IN A HURRY-. ANO IT TCALL QUT i J AN' HAVE "EM UP TO
BODES NO GOOD FORI AU. MY MY PLACE RIGHT
OUR HEKOj PEC? VAVW, YWEAR
mT tw. tM lh OA Nt. W.

BOOTS AND UKR BUDDIZ3

; On Guard

By tOGAB MARTIN

3M1

Y&VEFTV

1 h a viva inj rtnvtt i rttit w j tow i

i 1 I III vjt owitna9 I I vnnuru CKa hnj I I
J VOISCKJED. ffl W OOVS. r '. ,..

CAPTAIN CASt

Lost Key

By USUI TTJKNKB

HAP TIME R7(C

( .V THAT yOU 00

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II6HTINI

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TMIStaK
PI5TKICT NEAK I
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OH, PEAK! rVB VMM J AR0UU0 THt

ftDGS OUIfWY

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((krav True Life Adventures

FAITHFUL FATHER,

TATHSK. COYOTE. BXNKGHEC
PROM THB t?BS ACPTBK.

Hl fAngRNA4- v WifjsSSTJSt

- AJJPt-AWt?

X-Z3

MVt THEM 3M TH5 IAWIJJ VOOSXS, ;!

SIDE GLANCES

MORTY MKKXXI

Th Doomed Mas
.1 ,;.'

By DICK CAYAIXI

VOU WANT MOCTY TO POP

THE QUESTION 7 ILL TELL

rtnrw t HYvroRpirn

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(WHAT ARE VOJGIRL9 )'
OOCKm UP? j-
" ,HV?X 'Acthino
v ( A MCKTY JOST 1
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ALLOFA
6UDPEN

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FEEL ICO

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OUR BOARDING HOCSS

MAJOR aoOPLI OCT OCR WAY

By J. ft. wnxiuM

LOOK.' gURlta ) ( PlSrfT

6WUNS THAT OH
lUPPeRCUT ALL f TH5

fTM WAY FROM! WHlSkSiJS

IHt BARSAIN 1 THC

THAT HIS NIBS L ALL THE-

CkOUCHEO CHI Mr NEEDS

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What fardonar avar mad aa much dourh aa

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To 1m nt ywr "Tonw" tor today from th tun. writ ia th kttar
f th klphibct Mmtpeadina to th nummU m th Um t tk Mtr''
logical ptriod in which yu wr oem. You will An It ftt,
i mm in t io nit is w is u iy n im ii mm u uhi
A B C I l ( H I I I I MN O H I I t V VWI M,.

18 21 M 2 12 6 10 14 15 23 8 U I U

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KIM

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14 S 23 20 18 1 22 6 12 4 8 20 1 8 12 18

4 1 18 5 20 15 2 S 8 18 ft 1 20. 9 22 8

23 5 5 11 5 14 4 1 IS 21 19 8 18 8 14 80

WILLING WORKER Nmed th nttlonal "Good will Worker
of J957," Mr. Geneviev ParrU, 28, .of SL Peterfburj, Fit,
flina the nan of teleohone book with a knobbed ftick whLl ,.

J n a vUit to Waihington. Stricken by polio at 22, h partUlly

lupponi neiwsiA biiu bu ciui-ew-vi '81" 'j
as a telephone solicitor for Goodwill Industrie. Uiinj ...
knobbed ahoe, Mra. Farrii dials a telephone placed oa the door.
The honor is th highest bestowed on a handicapped worker
from among th 118 Goodwill Industries in th VS.

Faltering Philip

fhCf tU a HUM rrth arcite

tiarr wld kssm J hw arw.
AOaartfMl tal rtif iy;.,, "

7 rm
sflBHB BBWsaaaPwawBP

AtOVAS PAMAMA A AW AYS

PANAMA
LIMA
(ONE-WAY)

Today's Prefam

OCT

I M Tha 1 Your Ufa
I a Bum A Aitaa
t J Bis Ftaur.
H WfAMwtoy KlU r.sM
ii m Krws

H:U Bam: Oiymy.

-oa Krwf
' i it arm id rotten Roua
4-oa Mact atlUl
4J .You Aaka Tor B
Da TRADING JOST
. taa PANOIAH A

1 .. Coartety f AcrvYtas Paaama Alnraa i
- PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA A.16C4
: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-U55

i iff,



.... ......... ... w

Cigarette Smoking. Linked
;Tp Death From Many Causes

"n&W YORK,1 June 5 VV) died during the study,, the report

, ; Cigarette smoking was linked to

; death loom ; many causes waay
In the American Cancer society's

final report on a massive iour-
year, study of 188,000 men.
" The study showed a "spectac "spectac-"
" "spectac-" "-ular, relationship between the

habit and lung cancer," and a
' : "clear-cut association" between

tV.v r.iffarette smoklnr and other ail

ments, principally the nation's

:.Nrl Killer-coronary arieiy
ease.
i Death rates among cigar and
pipe smokers ranked right after
"the rate for cigarette smdkers.
.The rates were highest among
' the men who smoked the most
; "cigarettes. They were lowest a-

wione- the men who did not

s smoke at all. i

The Cancer Society's report on

.a studv beeun in November, 1951

, in "nine states was presented at

the 106th annual meeting or tne

"American Medical Assn. by Dr.

E. Cuyler Hammond, director of
J the society's statistical research,
-.and his assistant. Dr. Daniel

Horn.
r' Their principal findings were

Death rates from all causes
i combined rise with the number

lot cigarettes smoked dally."

... "Quitting smoking lowers the

risk or deatn."
" The report also lined smoking

.with deaths from pneumonia, in
fluenza. cancer of the esopha

'gus, larynx, mouth, tongue and

, back of the throat and stomach

"Ulcers.
- It brought an immediate
4. statement from the Tobacco
Industry, Research Committee,
I' established in 1954 to foster
J; scientific research into the re re-'
' re-' i lation of tobacco to health.
!' Research committee chairman
Timothy "V. Hartnett said that
3iis group still shares "the widely-held
position" that the basic
origins of cancer and heart dis disease
ease disease eventually will be establish established
ed established by "careful" laboratory and
llnical study, "not through stat-;

istical reports that are subject
to differing interpretations from
the innumerable variables in involved."
volved." involved." 1
In, their long-awaited' report,
Jlantlnond and Horn reported
that 11,870 of the 188,000 men
between the ages of 50 and 69
covered in their study died dur during
ing during the four years.'
'". Of the-11,6.70 who died, 4,406
had smoked only cigarettes reg reg-ajlaxiy.
ajlaxiy. reg-ajlaxiy. The figures showed that
-only '1,644 had never smoked;
'46 smoked only occasionally;
825 smoked cigars v. only i ; 774
smoked pipes only,, and J.B10
smoked cigarettes In addition to
"pipes 'or. cigars..;.' -h-.rl V
If the cigarette smokers had
the same death, rate as non non-smokers,
smokers, non-smokers, only 2,623 would have

said 1

Death rates : from all causes

were higher among the smoxers
than the non-smokers. The rates

rose 'consistently in proportion

to the amount of smoking. -Among
men who smoked one-

half pack 10 cigarettesa day

or Jess, the death' rate was 34
per' cent higher than among

non-smokers. Among smokers of

onehalf to-a pack, a day it was

70 per cent higher. Among one

to two pacic a aay smokers, it

was 98 per cent higher. It was

123 per cent higher for men who

smoked two or more packs a
day. t
As for pipe and cigar smok smokers:
ers: smokers: the overall death rate was
12 per cent higher for v pipe v,
smokers than among non non-smokers
smokers non-smokers and 22 per cent high higher
er higher for cigar smokers than non non-smokers
smokers non-smokers

Cites Cancer Deaths

- Deaths from lung diseases oth other
er other than cancer were three times
more numerous among' cigarette
smokers than among non-smokers.
Deaths from pneumonia and
influenza' were1 almost four times

higher.

AN l"DEFEKDENT

DAILY

NEWSPAPER

r 1 M;

"Let the people know tJie truth and the country is safe" 'Abraham Lincoln.

The report found that malt

smokers were seven times more

susceptible to death from cancer

of the esophagus,, larynx, moutn,
tongue and back of the throat
than non-smokers. Fifty-one of

the 188,000 men studied died of

stomach ulcers,', and

were smokers-46

2 of pipes, 2 off. cigars

both pipes and cigars,

:

?2nd YEAR

, PANAMA, R. r WEDNESDAY, JUNE 5, 1957

me cents

Batista Bans

Coastwise :

d U of them fl r"
wShipping v

The statistical rundown show

ed that 10 times more smokers
than non-smokers died of lung
cancer during the five-year pe

riod of the study. The death

rate from heart and. circulatory
diseases was 70 per cent, higher
among smokers than the rate

statistically expectable among
non-smokers.'

1 Only in the following categO

rles were the -death rates for
smokers and. non-smokers 'ap

proximately the same: violence,
suicide, chronic rheumatic fever.

hypertensive heart disease, other
hypertensive diseases, nephritis
and nephrosis, diabetes, leuke leukemia
mia leukemia and cancers of the rectum,
colon and brain, ; 1

Of the 11,870 deaths during
the study, 5,297 were due td cor

onary artery disease Of :; this
number 3,361 had been regular

smokers at one time. This was a
death rate 70 per cent higher
than among the men who nevei
had smoked,-the report said.

'.1

, GOING UP This, huge plastic balloon,; carrying a tiny gon gondola,
dola, gondola, was heading for the stratosphere over Minneapolis;
Minn. to break an altitude record of more than 11 miles. The
balloon with Air Force Captain Joe KitMnge? sealed In its
gondola, went to a height of more than 96,000 feet. It took
.,. off from Fleming Air Field, at South St. Paul .-

AnniwIrteiH
Meeting Begins Here Today

Weather Or Not
I ,.-.'.".; ... : 1
' This weather reperf for the
24 hours ending I a.m. today,
': i proBMreo' by tho Motoorole Motoorole-ical
ical Motoorole-ical end Hyarographie Branch
f tho Panama Canal Company!

v ;? Balboa Cristibal
' : Balboa Cristobal

v
TEMf ERATUREt

TKlih ......... 9

HUMiDITYl
Low
High
WIND:
(max. mph)

RAIN (inches)
Water temp.i
inner harbors)

97

5
92

. 64
94
NW-U

4

U
91

N-13
M

15

- tTHXJRSDAT, JUNK 6
HlOi. LOW

10:94. a-m.

19:17 p.sa.

1:61 a.m.
4:31 p.m.

The annual sales meeting of

the Latin American Division of

the Gillette Company which is

serviced by the Company's Sub

sidiary, Cia. Interamerlcana
Gillette, S.A., sUrts today at 1

Panama Hotel.
. Representatives of the com

pany's head office in the U.S.A.
and Latin America, as well as
representatives of McCann

Erickson, Corp., the company 'f Area, Humberto Jurado,. Central

advertising agency, will be pre

sent.- -, ,, '.
During the three days confer'

ence sales plans and promotions
for this year will be discussed
which will cover all products
manufactured by the three di

visions of the Company -Gil

lette razor blades and razor

sets, Tonl cosmetic products and
Paper Mate pens.
Representing the Gillette head
office in Boston will be Walter

Hunnewell, Jr., assistant man

ager Latin American-Division.

and Juan A. Faura, advertising
manager Latin American Di

vision, and-Hrnesto Balleste, his

assistant. .

, ;ine roreign subsidiary com

panies will be represented by B
F. Elbner, Manager Cia, In

teramerlcana Gillettee, S. A.,
Nelson S. Kern and Salem L.
Shory,. managers of the Gillette
companies In Venezuela and Co

lombia, respectively, Armand A.

Gastelo, supervisor ; West

Coast Latin America. Victor "M.

Aubert, supervisor Caribbean

America, and the following aales

personnel Gulllermo Crocker,

uick uavernaie, Gonzalo -Pie
drahita, Alberto Cifuentes.. En

rique Eusse, Carlos Shuemmer,

iingei seeni, Antonio Jimenee.
Manuel Ruiz, Emlllo Luis and
Juan Herrera. -
: The representatives of the ad advertising
vertising advertising agency, Enrique Rodri Rodriguez
guez Rodriguez Escalona of McCann Erick

son Corporation. N.Y. and Miss

Muriel I. Mykland, ServiciosJ

Myiuand's director, agency that
handles Gillette advertisinr in

Pan a mi, through McCann

Erickson Corporation, will 'also
attend thl1 conference. ,' z

WMvW. BEIMiVISTA-

A SLYFUL EYEFUL!

Pour gorgeoni sisters

.4

i

r l 'I :

; ' Li

-,: AfifiAWARlAALBERGHETTl -?
' EVA BARTOK DEWEY MARTIN
"..WALTER SLEZAK PAUL HENRE10

eager to be Irides
make it a

Roman holiday
v for Dean...
" and a musical
. delight for you!
v -rfijfifv:'.'

. mU m a M sea) stamnf a ;

,f HAVANA, June S UP Pres

ldent Fulgenclo Batista, pressing

his drive to exterminate the reb
el bands roaming Orlente prov

ince, today banned coastwise

shipping. around ther "not .cor

ner"; of Southeastern Cuba.

The. bah covered' the coastline

lh'. the,; rebel-infested Mistress

Mountain area, extending from
Manzanlllo south and east a-

round Cape Cruz to San tip go

capital of. Orlente. Its principal

effect was to isolate various ec

ondarv -; ports through which

supplies might be smuggled to

the. insurgents. '

. At the same time, half a dozen

opposition congressmen demand

ed a "truce" In the campaign a-

gaipst the rebels, saying that it
was a threat both to civil rights

and to the coffee crop.
The rebel campaign of "creep "creeping
ing "creeping terror" continued last night,
Three bombs were set off in Ha

vana, and a fire believed to "have

been set oy saooieurs swept aug

ar warehouses -in Artemisa. no

casualties- were reported in any

of the four Incidents,
. The discovery of a bulletrrld
died bodv on a road outside Ha

vana; with an unexpioaea DOmo
resting on its chest, stirred new
rumors! of "counter-terror" by

Cuban police.
' About a dozen such "unex "unexplained
plained "unexplained deaths'! have been re reported,
ported, reported, most of them in Havana

and Santiago; 'Since the current

upsurge oi anu-guveriuneub ac activity
tivity activity began in November. -.
Where it had been possible to

identify the victims, they usual usually
ly usually proved, to be active foes of
the Batista government. j

Police announced that two

Americans were held on suspi suspicion
cion suspicion nf belne thrlll-seeklns: sym

pathizers with, the rebels They
were William C. Leonard, 27, of

Miami, Fla., and Richard Merck,

19, Of Exeter, N.H4 r-;":

i, ...i.;....... .... v.. 1 '.: '., ." ....:..:."" i ..,,,,..-,,;,
s u f m mm wwHf
v M I I 1
i" $0kwffl lliSlpiiilifci n
i v. ,. -f I f ,s 1 v ; - : ;
it I 5 h v s ...
i i .: .i I 5 f r -" j. a
t ; 1 s-r, mi I
' .. 1 i
f s ,t M ; .Si iSifH : : :

HAPPY" OCCASION Vice-President Richard "Nixon,' right, smiles" as the fanner oTv Lynn
Woods, 19, presents him with the first piece of .-wedding cake after she Earned Nixon's bro brother
ther brother In Ttn -Tola. fia. The bridegroom. Ensitrn TfrtuarH n vivrt tJtZLt:,"

helicopter pilot. ; : ; .. : . 7, r1". a

Beck Jr.. Frivolously, Capriciously: Ihvdkes

Fifth Amendment; Contempt Charge Proposed

WASHINGTON, June 5-(UP)-

X..()U!'V,;.,?".'--'fl:

by the committee, including their

Sen.: John l. McClellan (D-Ark.) connection .with the Teamsters

Doctors Ask State

Of Emergency To -Quell
Raging 'Flu

Manila: June s irup Fill

pino doctors urged the health de

partment today to declare a na national
tional national state of emergency because

of the spreading influenza epidem epidemic
ic epidemic that has taken? 548 Jives, 34 of

them Monday.
Health officials said 22,631 new
influenza victims were" reported

Monday and that more than 300,-1

000 Filipinos have been stricken

since the disease began sweeping

the Orient,'
The state of emergency would
clamp strict quarantine measures

on travelers. 1

Most Popular Man

ELIZABETH. N.J.. June S fUPi

Antnony scnenunsky Is the
most popular man at Magnolia
Metal Co. today.

Schemanskv used a wooden ho

Daited with sugar to attract a

swarm of bees that had settled

down for work on new hive on

the company "a metal weighing

icaie. .- --

'Second Best

predicted today the Senate will
make Dave Beck Jr. a guinea pig

in a contempt of congress test

case for "i rivolously and capri

ciously" invoking the Filtn

Amendment.- y --: ..:,:

Young. Beck invoked the Fifth

Amendment: 130 times in 40 min minutes
utes minutes yesterday under questioning
by. the. Senate Rackets .Commlt-
Committee Chairman 'McClel

lan said the committee will aet

In about 10 days on a contempt
recommendation against the' 36-year-old
son of 1 the Teamster
union president ? 1 v
;- The committee alia ordered
contempt proceedings against
Joseph McEvoy, a nephew of
the elder' Beck by- marriage.
McEvoy, the alleged bodyguard
of the six-foot, 200 pound Beck
jr invoked the fifth 99 times.
Both men refused to answer

nearly all questions put to them

; aTvarytfcUf Dr. Card ShIW
aaade kiaa twa Uke a rafc rafc-;
; rafc-; atitate. Ha had rcpUeaa Dr.
: Kart Ullari U a cltak. aad
tmsU that aatlaaU eMUauUy
. ae pared tae twa dacUra with
Card ceatiag la ate a.
. Stowir Dr. Saeltoa Bads fclaa-
awU falWwiBf tk fMtoWaa at
Me rival, Wfca had bat eaa ;
ytetad at anarAer. Baeehrtaly
Cr rf at to maaia kiaa-
acU. Bm4 tb aUry
SUBSTITUTE DOCTOR
6 E!ixebth Sifrt (
Starts Sunday
' ON THIS PACE

Third Generation
Zonian (aplures
CZJC Honor Award
Nina Brown Kosik, third geners-

tion of her family to live in the
Canal Zone, was named today as
winner of the Honor. Plaque Award
of the Canal Zone Junior College.

The announcement was made dur during
ing during commencement exercises at
the Diablo Heights theater. V-

Mrs. Kosik, the wife of August
J. Kosik, a CAA employe,' is the
daughter of Mrs. Emma E. Brown

ef Balboa and the late John L.

Brown, and granddaughter. of .Mrs.

Van Clief, a retired Canal em employe:
ploye: employe: Her name will be engraved on a
bronze plaque at the entrance to
the Junior College building. The
plaque was presented to the col college
lege college by its first graduating class,
in 1935. Oa the plaque are engrav

ed the names ef the students, who,
each year, are considered ts hav having
ing having contributed most to the college
in scholarship, character and stu

dent activities. ;

Mr. Kosik was bora in Colon

Hospital and was graduated from

Balboa High School in 1955. She
was editor-in-chief of the Junior
College yearbook, a member of the

honorary scholastic fraternity. Phi
Theta Kappa, and has been ac

tive in many of the college's so-1
trial, scholastic and athletic
groups.
This morning's commencement

was the Z3rd for the college. The
4ft students who received the de

gree of asociate of arts brines

the total number of graduates to

734, aa average ef almost 32 a
year.

Union and its payroll.

i. As his father before him had
refused to say whether he knew

nls son, the younger Beck vesr

terday refused to say whether

ne knew his father -6 ... "on
grounds that it may Incriminate

Committee Counsel J John ; : F.

Kennedy asked the 36-year-old
son of .' the ( teamsters Union

president If he had received a

salary of $5,000 and expenses of

5744 from the uniou as an in?
ternational organizer in 1954. s
He also asked If Beck Jr. had
received $12,000 salary- and $15, $15,-962.89
962.89 $15,-962.89 in expenses in 1955, and
$12,300 In salary and: $16,437.50
in expenses in 1956 from the un un-ion.
ion. un-ion. -v, : ':.?:. .;
To all 'these and "many other
questions, the balding 200-nound-

er invoked the Fifth Amendment

to avoid answering.

Beck,' Jr. refused to sav wheth

er' he- had any connection with
his 'father's union,' and by the
time he had ; racked up more
than a score of refusals, he had
conceded only his name, his ad address,
dress, address, the fact that he had an
attorney present, and that he Is
not married.

Dc!2yc::c:s 2nJ,
Finishes Third
- .. ... ... ...... f
' EPSOM, England, June 5
(UP) Sir. Victor. Sassooon'a
.Crepello won the English Der Derby
by Derby today. ; i
Ballymoss was second and
Pipe of Peace ran third in the
22-horse field. Crepello Was tha

f favorite at 6 to 4.

The winner scored by one
and one-half lengths with a
similar margin separating the
second and third horses.

Missiles

To Replace ;

Air Wings
- "WASHINGTON, June S (UPV
Air Secretary James. H. Douglas
said yesterday the Air Force
"very likely" -will drop some of
Its conventional air wings next
year and replace them with,
guided missiles. ' .,"
However, Douglas cautioned
the House Armed Services Com Committee
mittee Committee against any move to cut
funds fon regular planes and pi pilots
lots pilots in the belief that push-but
ton warfare already has arrived
"We must retain our full ca
pabilities with ; manned aircraft :
until we know what we can do
with missiles," he said.,
Douglas said the Air Force still

had a "firm program" to reach.
128 wings by next summer. But
after that, he said, "it is very

likely the number of manned
aircraft wings' will decrease."

As missiles are perfected, he1'

said," they will- certainly haye

some effect to reduce our re

quirements for manned aircraft;"

He declined to estimate tho

number of wings that could b

dropped. ''.; w

Douglas testified in support of

a bill to authorize Air Force con construction
struction construction projects costing $802, $802,-914,000
914,000 $802,-914,000 in the new. fiscal year
starting July 1.'
Committee v. Chairman ; Carl

Vinson D-Ga.) ; quest ioned
whether, this .amount was need needed
ed needed since the Air Force already
had tut its goal from 137 to 128
wings and, was planning further

reduction. , .

I Vinson said the Air Force was

"right on the threshold of some something
thing something new,; yet you're going a a-head
head a-head and spending millions of
dollars on the conventional or

old method."

The question- or wnether he
was married, put by McClellan,

evidently took the younger Beck

by surprise.
- He consulted with his law
-yer for a few minutes grinned,
and replied. "No." The audi
ence s laughed and even' JWc-
delia" grinned. '.''t'VS'r 'T

r Counsel Kennedy then asked"

Beck if he had entered any :;Df
the expenses from 'the", union on
his income- tax and Beck, still
grinning; -again1 '.'invoked the
Fifth Amendment ::

You, think' that's .humorous.

'Mr. Beck?"-Kennedy asked
-No;' Beck replied soberly.

Petrified Coral

Put On Display
At CZ; Library
An exhibit of petrified coral in

many forms-from its natural state

to polished jewelry is currently
on disniay at the Canal Zone Lib-
rary-Museum in the Civil Affairs

Bciding.
The property of the Canal Zone
Gem and Mineral Society, the exhi

bit a jcollection of coral made by
Anna and Tony Mann. Part of this
collection can be seen in the first

lighted case, and the other part is

located in the rear of the ease,
containing the gem collection. ..

Model For Escape
PATEBSON. NJ., June S (UP)
Herbert ki arrow, J appeared
ta have the makings of a model
prisoner wbea he was sentenced
May 11 ta a 30 dir term tor

disorderly. coadud. H was made
trusty.

Monday be wn ent acro the

street on a cleaning detail. He has

LAST DAY!
TODAY-LUX
Shows: 3:19, S:09. .7;04, :3
VW -',:"V'0j69 0.36' i'J?,Z

mm
ytfe -j

i

RELEASE

Shows: 1:10

3:07 6:04 7:61 8:

58 0.75 6.40

r

mm

Xf
t

!,OA'

U0m a U M aw ;i iaa

I.

: VVHAT : i
i f FASCINATION
" V:DREWWO!EN
v, TO HIS ARMS
; ...DESPITE
- THEMSELVES?
i V 'N." : if IV'-;'
n. v I

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not returned ) eC